Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL)

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 188

 

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1920 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1920 volume:

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'H-. . - . - .-f: .wil .... -u , M- ..w:'fv.,V-V. V. .- . -V fe- rv - -1 41 '? . -fur. 1, I --, - Q- I 1... 13.9.-5 ' W VMI ,V-. .I iii.. II, . - . ,f FII. LI. 2 -- 3- -...I :emi ,.-'gf..V. 'iff .7-. ' .V 3 ' - .gig V- ' V ' m ,ff .E 'E 1. Wi: 1 'kt 1 . Iv .W V gig? H 351 ly J v :if WIIA 1 akigqnisx 4 .EEA H 1, 1' .TSM MN Sl, f cf: 4 E, I 1 H551 1,-44. ' 4 ' 'Q E BH ' 2 'PV El? pf? 'J 5 4 fm N A Q? SQ Q5 Y TI.-.-V-'S QEEV. - bfi?-Q .. f f V . - .V -.. -V . r -' . -V. 'W 1... ii ' 4 f ' 3 Q . V , ff V 'U A 1- X . . If at 3 V78 Ly 1 . sf IM QQ qw Phigjbh X 3j"X33. 'Esi543x 1 ugdp- 1 gl 91-2? . ,aiffgfgitjyefga-'Fai' QI I-f4pQ'.f,?qs3-V523 s. .V 4-fp.: iii n ew ,I :rig 1. Q V. 1 1 A ,, - . '. .. . V . .. . V ., .I - - . ., , ..,.I , . . . I .... , .,.-.V .V - ..- '- ww, . -.VV V .g, I .-V-+. .- V- I . 17.1 -f ' -' 4 "5 1' 'f "V N E . .V hd '- -Q 7' 11' ' 'r - 1- '. ' 5 " V -' V - -- ' f- "JH-1 - 'FV'.'. 5--V " .' 'I '-3" 'ig'-gx' Rik-..n - 12 9 -E. H TFL. gs. fn! '- , - if 1 EVSYSJWF5 - . If.. 'Hay ' I 9- .. .ff-1 'W: Vl 'I2. I jg yu gf- .QI 12 ' ',,,g,gQ3g3V 1 ,big-'XIII - s Q S32 .,Q.f.,4.4.Q: .... .... 2 .ff 1 C' A- IIUVV VYVVA- qmnmmmnm , Q . TE f 'S 0 6 . mlmnmzmlmlmcmnmlmlmlm1Lnsm1fnsmnL1Lwuh1sL1u E T , . , . E 1-IE ELGIN Q Q E of HIGH SCHOOL 5 5 AROO E :Ei E EL 5 QMmwwslmwuL-11mo1L1um1lf11La1LqLC1Wmlm11q1 Q F V if v- 5 il PUBLISHED BY THE S191-11012 gi E CLASS OF THEYEAR 1920 5. di 5. V5 Eldiior-in-Chief .A.,................. .... . ...beonard Rowe 5 3 Assistani Editor .........,.... Ruth Vanffostrcmd E'- 3 Assistant Editor ....,,...,... .....,..... C yfil Abbou E E Dusiness Mona er' .A........ , ..... Louis Nolting 71 -- Subscription ........ ..... L lo-yd .fnbnson E 5 ,Society ,,.,,,,...,,........ .. .... ....MOIlgUCfifC Blum 5 QE Do-ye' Athletics ....,.,... ................., J Lmior Todd E 75 Gir1s'Aih1eiiC5 .... -.. ..,.... . .......,... Alice Dunn E :E Jolie E,di'r.O1i..-.. ............ ............ H arriei Hall -- E Photo Manoger .................. Harold Magnus gi Artist. ............. ..........,.... .... Ke n neih Sbopen E Q Artist ........ .... ..................... M ll ard Holtixlg 35 Art15t .... ,....... . . ..... ........ ....... D o nald Stringer Q5 -2 itenographer ......... . ......... Ora Ballinger 3-' -E Stenographelt ....... ..............,.... H elen Foley E5 '21, n.5HoPf.n Qme-.1l5Lf1LL1uLmu11b1smlLJ11mLnuLn1m1m1fInLq1b1nmu I DEDICATION To Hazel F. Linkfield, in appreci ation of her unfailing friendship, a source of help and inspiration to all, the class of I9Z0 respectfully dedicates this hook 1 4 1 . I X HAZEL F. LINKFIELD Page Five Page Six' FOREWORD In presenting this, the l920 Maroon, we have endeavored, as far as possible, to record the spirit and progress of Elgin High School. It is our hope that this annual will be a source of pleasure to everyone interested in the life of the school. THE STAFF L V y-Q Qing-iialclqlg-invjnififrqamlmrmimimzfmlhumlaiaiufalmlagg i , e EF' 5 iT?f'?'! li' ' Q1 S E l W E i 9 li '35 . . -ll E. Board of Education 'iff ' l Q Faculty 5 i Seniors E. 5 Juniors 5 Sophomores E 5 ' Freshmen 5. 5 Two Year Graduates 7 E QE Q Athletics -E :Si Society l Il 3+ L52 i Organizations l E i Publications ,E Dramatics E 5 Music 5 Calendar E 5- Literary E 5 Jokes :ET E Ads 5 ff it 1-2 5 Ws?Hlllll'l'lllilllllIlll'li llllll' ll.llf!Eil'lil.lul' lllI.ll1+'lllH1f Ex 5 fi Qjmalmimsmamssfiiawnmeaauquwsfaimmimihwl-1Lfn:m1,Q Igs O SBQA " 9 I A I X XQx iw I f Q . ,I 4 - A r b W K " i Q Q , , 'WI INV Ng I 449 S NS 'V' 4- 2 C U? NS' 5' I'-' Q X. If . way? srcwf-RT so QE Jtpmce H my Q ATX Q C- CI BO 6 QP Qqkfu- X K I Xig ffxf 4013- I SLWXIMQ 00 X ' QS ao 5' I I 'fag ' 7 Qin I I Il" W dv J' -3196, nulnkkmhhguq I If I I I I I AC TY Q. 1 a N, . M I-5 ww I . ,Z , E1 I wp. ,' f'V - iw A ,X ji! D v a K EAQSS A W 4 ' -1.....,1-X" :X 7' f T - f Q X ' . ,ff f i f W f - .f ,vw ,- . - ,-j'9" '-- , V' x ' 5' 0 4.1!-Q V159 'f 5 .. ,, A v,,A , , f ,gf ' - Qi 151' S-57'WW'FS 5 mfg f ' Q - "Fi -' "W"'1l'E X f 5 , E 2- 1 ,-P .1-:-Eu-hu A ,. , WRX Qszgii K N' ml'Il'IU'lWV"Wlr"Ml1l11ll'1S 1 , , 1 , -fry-, '5 , I FX! ,auvii li 1 P K N .. fx rf K 1 wp X if ...Tm 5 1 MW, X44 hw., LMmmm,IHlHf4xN -1 --.,- ---!- H ,1'-- ,- -. 'MAN -wx hvmvflwllu ,1 , 31Q....,.,.,.,,..,.,..,.....,.1.,,,,,,, ffl? f ff ?"7'. 1 U, gj"A"Si2i5Cii7l H5315-fl I L ' -f -1 ,- .-' eN 2 Page Ten l Claudia V. Abell T. C. Angell Amelia Chelseth DRAWING MANUAL TRAINING COMMERCIAL Chicago Acgcxiiiy of Fine Armour Institute DeKalb Normal s RuthCoggeshall, B. A. Beatrice W. Cowlin Helen Davis, B. A. BIOLOGY PUBLIC SPEAKING ENGLISH University of Chicago Soper School of Dramatic University of Michigan Art Marden School of Expres- sion Page Eleven Nellie Drysdale, A. B. Ernmie U. Ellis Marian Fisher, A. B. MODERN HISTORY HEAD OF ENGLISH ALGEBIIAAND ENGLISH AND ENGLISH DEPAIITMENT Wheaton College Wheaton College Cunibridge University. Florence Fletcher Clarence O. Gronberg P. D. Hance SEWING MANUAL TRAINING MANUAL TRAINING Bradley Polytechnic Institute University of Wisconsin University of Chicago Page Twelve W. H. P. Huber, B. S. Mary Huff J. F. Jacks PHYSICS COMMERCIAL ATHLETICS Ohio Northern University Gregg School of Chicago University of Illinois University of Chicago University of Colorado Michigan Agricultural Col- lege s w Pearl Jolley Maurine Kimball, B. A. Zena Kroger, Ph. B. U. S. HISTORY ENGLISH FRENCH Ypsilanti Normal College Northwestern University University of t"hicag1- Page Thirteen T. A. Larsen, A. B. Hazel F. Linkfield, B. A. Wilda Logan HEAD OF MATHEMA- LATIN AND SPANISH GIRLS PHYSICAL TICS DEPARTMENT University of Wisconsin DIRECTOR University of Wisconsin Chicago Normal 'School of Olivet College Phy-sicnl Education lnum Q -,. E. W. McClun Mary McKay, B. M. Sophia Meebold, A. B COMMERCIAL MUSIC BOOKKEE-PING Whitewater Wisconsin Nor- Simpson Conservatory Wheaton College 11191 Coe College University of Iowa University of Chicago Harvard University Page Fourteen , ,-, Wg I J S. C. Miller, A. B., A. M. Margaret E. Newman, A. B. I. H. Oakes, B. S. . HISTORY AND CIVICS ENGLISH GENERAL SCIENCE University of Chicago Lombard College University of Chicago University of Wiscon-sin May E. Parks, B. L., A. M. Louise Pierce, B. A. Adah A. Pratt, A. B. U. S. HIISTORY AND ENGLISH MATHEMATICS ENGLISH Beloit College Wheaton College Northwestern University University of Chicago 1 'ii- Page Fifteen Nellie E. Purkiss, Ph. B. Evelyn G. Reed Nellie E. Rickert, B. L. LATIN AND HISTORY STENOGRAPHY MATHEMATICS 'Chicago University St. Catherine's School University of Michigan Gregg Shorthand School Verna Samuelson, A. B. Mary L. Smith, B. A. Jessie I. Solomon, Ph. B HISTORY AND ALGEBRA HISTORY MATHEMITICS Northwestern University Luke Forest College University of Chicago University of Southern Cali- fornia I Page Sixteen U H . mt! so Elsie B. Springstun Marion Stea1'nsQ Ph. B. Philip E. Taylor COMMERCIAL DOMESTIC SCIENCE MANUAL TRAINING James Milliken University Vniversity of Chicago L'nive1'Sity of Chicago E. C. Waggener, B. S. Carrie K. Williford Leon Etnyre CHEMISTRY LIBRARIAN Annetics Indiana Univelwm. ELGIN HIGH SCHCCL Page Seventeen Iiigllie QfwswmcffnmamlilhnsbwmuynlbwlmwfnlL1sU1m1mvmLn1'+J13Q 'iififf Er il CLASS or 1920 5, E .i .'-,' ' E 5 - E 3 LE 5 E 5 Tr' E E il ,-2 - 5 E 'ifiiii --i??i'?fi-'V ":" ' 5 ? .I-"f gf E ... vii 7 5 45 5 VII IQ N X W .Vx 5 HU '2Qb1:ffI1 jun 1 N ', ? SWIG Eg J ,U M my 5: EL! ngnovcn E- Qimmnmnmnmlwlmmnhnalml-11mn1f11m1mnmsmlmamlqg . ...L- Fi N S 5 Q 2 L+ Q Q0 1x'Que rs 1 L 1 1 1 gg E ZIIIHIIIHIIIIII S S, 5 Lakar All Things' -1920,- 3 W HHXXXN l we Senior Class Officers W W Page Twenty-one Page Twenty-two CYRIL E. ABBOTT "BUGS" Science Course. "A genius in his line, we think he has a future." Milita-ry Training '17, '1S. Junior Class Play '19. Pres. Students' Natural Research Society. Asst. Editor Maroon Stai. Flower 81: Motto Committee. Hi-y Club. FRANCES DOWNER ADAMS "FRAN" General Course. "When work interferes with play, cut out work." Junior Mirror Staff. Movie Committee. Connnittee for Girls' Athletics. Club Banquet. Comedy Concert '20. Check Room Committee. ARTHUR ALBRECHT "ART" 'Commercial Course. "I dare to :all that I may b9COIIle n IIIHIIQ who dares to do inore is none." EINAR ANDRESEN iCoin1nerciz1l Course. "As still as a mouse." YELMA ARMSTRONG "VEL" General Course. "Angels are perfect-I am but 11 woman." Glee Club '19, '20, Choral Club '20. Orchestra '20, Jazz Orchestra '20. Junior class otlic-er voting connnittee. Comedy Concert '20, Opera '20. Concert '20, Gym Exhibition '16, JESSE ORA BALLINGER "ORIE" General Course. "Fiddle up, fiddle up on your violin." Comedy Concert '1T. Orchestra, '16, '17, ' Orchestra conductor '18, '19, '20. Junior 'Class Play '19. Maroon Staff '20. ELMER G. BASEMAN - General Course. "All I ask is to be left alone." Ass't in 'Chemistry '19, '20, 1-l1'ILI+IN BA.TTlC1t.MAN "BAT" English Course "A life by love unblighted, UD" Personal Editor, Mirror. Junior Class Play, Senior Vlarss Play. lllee Club. Choral Club. Sec. French Club. President -Girls' Athletic Club '20, Sec. Girls' Athletic Club '19. Athletic Editor, Junior Mirror. Comedy Concert '19, '20. Glee Club Concert. l'0CilllOllt3.S "Upera." Committees. Meinorial, lfreslnnan, Sophomore, Junior rarties. Basketball '19, '20, Volleyball '17, 18. GRANT BEVERLY Mathematics Course. "A very diflicult person to get at." Hi-Y Club. HAROLD BLOOMFIELD U HBLOOMIEH Mathematics Course "Here I ani, as big as life." Football '17, '18, '19. Basketball '17, '18, '19, Inter 'Class Basketball '18, '19. MAll'GlllCltl'l'l'l BLUM "MA.RG" Englisli Cour-se "In all things true and loyal." Society Editor, Maroon Staff. Class Play, Junior and Senior. Comedy Concert '19, Presentation Junior Pennant. Flower and Motto Connnittee, Maroon Staff Colnmittee. Glee Club '10, Yolley Ball '17, '19, Gym Exhibition '16, BRUCE BROWN General Course' "Absolutely harniless-guaranteed." Check Room Committee. MILDRED BRATZLER "MIL" English Course, "Her hobby is getting "E's." Junior Class Play. Junior Honor Student. Basketball '19, '20, Volleyball '17, '18, '19. Gym Exhibition '17, HUSSEL BURGER General Course "Peaceful, studious, happy." Tennis '17, '18, '19. Page Twenty-tliree l Page Twenty-four DAVID BUTLER "DAVE" - General Course "He talks, but says little." Football '18, '19, Track '19, '20. Ba-sketball '19, Interclass Basketball '17, '18, '19, Junior Class Play. Comedy Concert '18, '19, Freshman Party Committee. Sopfh-Party Com. Junior Party Com. Manager Senior Movie. Cadets, Sergt. '18, '19, Camp Steve-r '18, x MAEBEL CARLSON General Course " 'Tis true that she is much inclined to chin and talk with iall mankind." Junior Class Color Committee. Volleyball '16. Gym Exhibition '16, Junior Glee Club. Check Room Committee. French Club. Sophomore Decoration Com. WESLEY R. CARLSON "WES" General Course "Blns'l1es are beautiful, but often incon- venientf' 'Cadet '17, '18, Junior Mirror Staff. Football '18, '19, Decoration Com. Jufnior4Senior "E" Man Party. League Basketball '2O. EAIQLIG C. CATLIN General Course "Bulk, strength. ,urentleness and wisdom, all combined in him." Vice President Senior Class. H. W, Football '19. H. W. Basketball '20, Intewrclass Basketball '17, '18, '19, '20, Spillarrl Tournament '18, '19, First Sergeant-Military Traininf: '18, '19, Junior Mirror Staff-Business Manager. CHARLES CLENDENING "BABE" General Course "l'll naise you twenty." Football '17, '18, '19, Basketball '18, '19, 'Track '18, '19, lnterclass Basketball. Freshman Track Captain. RALPH COLE General Course "Protector of fair ladies." Junior Class Play '19, Comedy Concert '20, Associate Editor Junior Mirror. Associate Editor lllirror, Glee Club Concert. Por-ahontas Opera. Committees : Soph. Party, Glee Club. Cadet '18, Judd Suitor '19. '2O. HAROLD COLLIN General Course "I have no skill in wo1nan's changetul moods." J Oli CROWFORT General Course "A bright, but quiet lad." HELEN DEHN -Commercial Course " 'Tis she, we know her by her gait." Gym Exhibition 'l7. Ruth. GLADYS DODD lllathenmtics Course "lm-lined to squares and cubes." SARAH DOLBY "BOB" General Course L'She was just the quiet kind whose natures never wary." Comedy Concert. Gym Exhibition '17. ALl4'lC DUNN "AL" English Course "She is never finished but always 'dunnf " Comedy Con-cert '18, '20, . Finzincial Committee '20, Gym Exhibition '1T. Basketball '19. linselmll '16, '17. Girls' Athletic Flub Entertainment Com- mittee. Junioi'-Senior Party. Maroon Stall'-Gil-ls' Athletic Editor. liIf1l,lCN FERRIS General Course Hlmsili it all! I want u niianf' Volleyball '17. Fl'ESlllll2lI1 Party Committee. Junior Pow Wow Com. Gym Exhibition '15, '16, Comedy Cum-e1't '17, '18, Glee Club '18, '19. lluth. RUTH FITCHIE General Course "A simple maid and proper too." Cnptninlmll '17. Volleyball '17, '18. Junior Class Plluy. .xnnuul Glee Club Concert '20. Uomealy Concert '20. Opera '20, Glee Club '20. 1'boral Club '20. Page Twenty-fix 'e va iw . 'if A rf- :Q 1, I Q F t E i Page Twenty-six HELEN FOLEY Connnercial Course "Quiet, unruftled, always ju-st the saline." Comedy Concert '20, Maroon Stalt-Stenographer, Q MARY FOLEY Connnercial 'Course "There's a little bit of Irish in your eyes." Girls' Volleyball '17, Girls' Indoor Baseball '18, Gyin Exhibition '17, DAISY FOOTE "DlZZY" Connnercial Coufrse UI love Hb not 1nen, they are so -simple." Chonal Club '20, Glee Club '20, Girls' Captainball '17, '18, Girls' Basketba.ll '19, Girls' Volleyball '17, '18, '19, Opera '20, Coinetly Concert '20, Junior Banquet to "E" 1nen, .IOHN FRIHDLAND General Course "Silence is tl1e niost perfect herald of joy," Senior Class Play, The -Prince-ss' Choice. IVAN GIESKE General Course "The deed I intend is great, but what it is I know not." Cadets. Check llooin, RAYMOND E. GEOS "SHINE" General Couu-se "Oh, keep ine innocent, lllaiie others great," . Athletic Editor Mirror. Boys' Glee Club '19, '20, Editor-in-chief Junior Mirror. Comedy Concert '19, '20, Junior Class Play, Business Manager for Pocahontas. French Club Pres. Business Manager Annual Concert '20, League Basketball '20, JOE GOODRICH "JOE" General 'Course "The pleasure of love is loving." Cadets '17, '18, '19, Junior Class Play. Picture Operator. Soph. Class Party Committee, Junior Mirror Staif, Comedy Concert '19, '20, Manager Senior Class Play, Junior Class Dance, GLADYS ALAMAIQ IIAGEL General Course "Gladys has gone thru' scliocl, we hope a little school has gone thru' Gladys." Gym, Ex. '17. Soph. Party Coln. 'lS. Glee Club '19, '20, Class Play 'l9. Comedy Concert '20, Opera '20, Candy Connnittee '20, IIARRIIGT IIALL English Course "Her henrt is like the moon, ever chang- ing. and therels always n man in it" The Princess' Choice. Gym. Ex. '17. Comedy Concert '19. Mnroon Stall-Joke Editor. French Club Treas. Gilrls' Athletic Club. JUIIN HANSLER "RED" General Course A "Rell hair delights-not me." Decoration Com. '19, Soldiers Book Com. 'l9. NCHA ELLEN HARTE General Course "Sho is n quiet girl-nt times." Bn-seball '17, '18, '19, '20. Volleyball '18. Captluinhall '18. Field Day Ex. '.l7. Gym Ex. '17, 'lS. Glee Club '15. . omedy Concert '20. IIELICN HAYIIEN 'Science Course "'l'he snakes ot' wistloln attacked her from the cradle." Class Play '.l9. .Innior Honor ltoll. Gmy Ex. 'lT. ' Finnnce Committee '20, Volleyball '18. ARTHUR HEQLGIGSON General Course "Ile believes in himself implicitly." Iilnterefl ns :1 Senior from Lelnnd High School. Senior Cla-ss Basketball. HILDUIK HIQLLHERG General Course "The ehours I spend. with thee. minror, and thee, cold cream, that I adore." Comedy Concert '18, '19, '20. Glee 'Club '17, '1S. Freshmun-Sophomore Reading Contest. Committee of '18 Junior-Senior Party. I Page 'Fwenty-seven l'a:e Twen ty-eight N ORA HESLIN English Course "I wrote an aurticle for the Mirror last night." Assistant Ed. Mirror. Class Play '19, Comedy Concert '20. CECILE HIGGINS "CEC" General Course "She is a winner at whatever Ashe plays." Class historian. Mirror Staff-Junior an-d Senior. Chass Play-Junior and Senior. Choral Club. Volleyball '17, '18, '19. Baseball '19. Fureslnnan, Sophomore, Junior, Senior Party Com. Pocahontas. Glee Club '19, '20. Comedy Concert '19, '20. Captainball '17, ,1S, '19, Sophomore Program Connnittee. Candy Sale. Senior Dance Connnittee. --Knxf' KENNETH HORTON General Course "Quiet in appeanance with motives un- known." FRANCIS HOWARD General Course "He works while he sleeps. Interclass Basketball '20. Lightweight Basketball '20. CLARK R. HULL "PATENT LE-X'l'llER" General Course True to his word-"Gee! won't I be popu- lar when I get my car?" Military Training '18, '19. Tennis Tournament '17, PAUL JEHLE "DITCH" Mathematics "Knowing nothing but your work is one of the connnonest human l'lll'StZlk6S." L. W. Football '20. Junior Honor Student. Major League B. B. '20. LLOYD JOHNSON "SWEDE" Connnercial Course "You can't keep a. good man down." Subscription Mgr. Maroon. Glee Club '19, '20--Pres. '20, Class Play '20. Cadets '18, '19, Soph. Party Coin. Opera '20. Comedy Concert 220. RUTH J UDD English Coufrse "Never early, always -slate, but she smiles, so they wait." Volleyball '17, '18, '19, '20, Captainball '19, '20, Baseball '18, '19, '20, Basketball '19, 20. Junior Color Committee. Glee Club '18, '19, '20, Concert '20, Senior Party Com. ' Declnmation Contest. Comedy Concert '19, Flower an-d Motto Com. CATHERINE KEESHAN "KATE" General Course "And her hair was something sandy and was clone in knotty curls." Baseball '19, Comedy Concert '20, Gym Ex, '17, Epicurians, Volleyball '16, IIAHULD LEE KENYON Genenal Course "She never should have looked at me, if s-he meant I should not love her." Cadet '18, '19, Glee Club '20. Opera '20, 'Comedy Concert '20, SHERMAN KEXYON "SHERH General Course "The days oi' our youth are the days of our glory," Cadets '19, Tlll'IllESA KIENLEN Coinmerci-al Course "She speaks, behaves and acts just as she ought," Gym. Exhibit '17, UIIYILLE KILTZ General Course "His very foot hath music in it." Tnack '17, U, S. Infantry '18, The l'rinr:ess' Choice. Cl,.ll!ENCE KING General Course "A connoisseur in rainbow-hued neck- wear." Football '18, '19, Junior Class Play. Glee Club. Comedy Concert. Cadet-s '18, '19, Glee Club Concert. Glee Club Opera. Track, 1': r 1 ige Twenty-nine e 'l'l1i1'tx' ICLSTON LOUIS KING "EL" Commercial Course. "Get off that dime." Glee Club '19, '20. Major League Basketball '20. Minor League Basketball '19. RICHARD KOEHLER "DICK" '1lIllt1l6lT12ltiCS Course "A fellow of wholn the class is proud." L. W. Football '19, Major League Basketball '20. NMURY CHARLENS LEE MEM" Genun-al Course "I :un 'seen but not heard." Cadet '18, '19. MURIEL LINDEN "MUGGS" General Course "A Winsome miss." Junior Class Pluy. Glee Club '19, '20. Glee Club Annual Concert '20, Candy Conunittee. RUTH LINDER Genennl Course "A merry ihenrt maketh fl cheerful counte nance." Gym Exhibition '17. Volleyball '16. HAROLD MAGNUS "MAGGIE General Course "Size is no barrier to ei'liciency." Photo Manager-Maroon Stuff. Natulrul Research Society. MINNIE MEISSNER General Course "Oh Min!" Glee Club '17, '18. RAYMOND N. MILLER "RAE" General Course "Un with the danceg let joy be uncon- tine1l." Mirror Board. Junior Class Play. Comedy Concert. Junior and Senior Dance Committee. Interclass Basketball '17, '18. CHARLES MORILLLL General Course "At peace with all emotions." Cadet '19, Jazz Orchestra '20, GIGURGIG E. MOILTON General Course "The most. manifold sign of wisdom is continued cheerfulnessf' Captain Lightweight Basketbfall '20. Book Committee '19. Basketball '20. Cadet '18, '19. Minor League Basketball 'l9. Major League Basketball '20. Basketball Tournament '20, Interclass Basket-hall. HAROLD MUNSON "SWEDE" General 'Com-se "A quiet, proper youth." Major League Basketball '20. Interclass Basketball '19, '20. IRIS MAY NASH "IRISH" General Course "Her air, her manners, all who saw ad- mired." Gym Exhibition '16, '17. Comedy Concert '20. lQLlZABlQ'l'H NELSON General Course "Seen but not heard." Gym Exhibition '17. Comedy Concert '20. French Club. Epicureans. GRACE NEWMAN "SKINNY" General Course "If she has any faults, she has left us in doubt." A Gym Exhibition '20. Comedy Convert '20. Class Play '20, Page Thirty-one nge Tliirty-two lllil DRGE NIEDERT "RED" it. General Course "As prone to mischief as able to perform Football H. W. '19, lnterclass '16, '17, '1S. Major League Basketball '19, '20. l 1161 PILGE RONALD NI-SH General 'Course "His bark is worse than his bite." Mirror Statf '20. Junior Mirror Staff '19, Minor League Basketball '18, '20, Book Committee. Junior Class Play. Maroon Stuff 'Con1n1ittee, Junior Honor Student. Sweater Committee, HAROLD NISS HNISSIEH General Course "A xnun's size does not always cause him to be lost sight of." Catnip Stever '18, Cadets '16, '1T. Corporal '18, 2nd Lieut. '19, .Iunior Class Play. Ruth. Paper Sale l34xmuiittee-Chairlnanl. Junior Class Constitutional Committee. Glee Club '20. Annual 'Concert '20. Senior Finance Committee. Comedy Concert '20. ANDRE NV NOBLE General Course "Judge me by what I am." LOUIS T. NOLTING USXYEDEN English Course "A man van always be judged by his asso- canes." Football '16, '17, '18, '19. Track '19. '20. Basketball '19. Interclass Bnsketlmll '10, '20, Interclass Baseball '19. Comedy Concert '19. Senior Class Play. Maroon Stal?--Business Manager. WILLARD NOLTING ll General Course "On their own merits, modest men are l1l1lb.n Maroon Stalf-Artist. Comedy Concert '20, Senior Class Play Poster Committee. Mirror Artist. Hi-Y Club. PAUL NYBERG ' 1 I l 1 Nlitl em-ities Course "Devoted to B. B." FLUIKICNCLI ULSEN "FUNNY X General Course "To those who knew thee not, no words can paint." Gylll. Ex. '17, Volleyball '18, Baseball '1T,"1S. Captain Ball '10, '20, Comedy Concert '20, Glee Club '19, Junior Glee Club '18, ' Candy Sale Committee '1Z0. JULIUS USMANSKY "JULLY" Commercial Course "The original mimic." FRA NK OWENS "HANK" General Course "ills face bespeaks 'a gentle voice," Boys' Glee Club '16 Football '19, Track '17, Interclass Basketball '17, MAICETA F. PECK 'TATU General Course "A maiden of our century, yet most meek." Gym. Ex, '17, President Glee Club '19, Basketball '20, Comedy Concert '20, FLOYD L. PERRY "KID" Manual Training Course "His smile will take you, but his looks go deeper," Comedy Concert '19, '20, Glee Club '19-Vice President '20, Junior Class Play. Connnittee for Party for "E" Men. Program Committee for Senior D-ance, Liberty Quartet. X Club. Kenwood Club. GEORGE 'PRITCHAHD "HAM" General Course "Dignity and reserve are two of the graces which he possesses," Junior Class Play. senior Class Play. 'Minor League Basketball '19, Major League Basketball ':20. Interclass Basketball '20. Lightweight Basketball '20, French Club. Cadet '18, '10, JOIIAN QUALEN Science Course "A finger in everything, if not hi-s whole foot." Entered as a Sophomore from East Au- rora High. Liberty Quartet '20, President Senior Class. Subscription Manager, Mirror. Junior Class Play. Senior Class Play Comedy Concert '10, '20, Vice President Students' Natural Re- search Society. Cadet '18, '19, Glee Club '19, '20, Orchestra '19, '20, Cheer Leader '19, '20, W-inner Northwestern University Inter- scholastic Declamation Contest. 1 Page Thirty-three Page Thirty-four EDNA RANGE "RANGIE" Coiumercial Course "Most dangerous are quiet folk-s." Gym. EX. '17. HAROLD REBER "DUTCH" General Course "As soon as people begin to regard life as serious, they cease to enjoy it." Memorial Committee. Secretary and Treasurer Junion Audubon Society '18, '19. DORTHY JUNE REDEKER "DORT" English Course "As sweet and lovely as her name im- plies." Freshman and Junior Party Committee. Comedy Concert '19, '20. Junior Play. Senior Play Mirror Staff. Freshman and Sophomore Volleybadl Teams. Girls' Glee Club. Committee for Tournufmen-t '20. 'Constitutional Committee-Junior Class. GEORGE REDEKER "RED" General Course "Some one take care of this kid." Milit-ary Training '17, Minor Basketball League. French Club. RICHARD RINEHIMER "DICK" General Course "How to become popular or what an auto will do for a man." Freshman- Class Refreshment Committee. Cadet '17, '18. VERA ROBINSON General Course - "A very positive person." Volleyball '17, '18, Baseball '17, '1S. Captainb-all '17. Gym. Ex. '17. Daughter of Flag. Junior Red Cross. LEONARD ROWE "LENNY" Mathematics Course "A fellow cannot always be a student without studying. Some fellows can." Editor-in-Chief Maroon. Lwt. Basketball 1Capt.J '18. Hwft. Ba-sketball '19, Interclass Basketball '16, '17, '18, Football '19, Baseball '18. Junior Honor Student. I IJHIROTI-IY SAWfl'l'Il.Ll'1 "DOT" General Course "This iisn't Salt Lake City, Dorothy." Glee Cluh '18, Comedy Convert '20. Junior Sweater Committee. 1l1lBlBIlT li. SAYING "BOB" Mathematics Course "A 'good fellow' together with wlmt tlmt implies." Class l'resi1,leut 'HL Comedy Concert '19. Conrmiltee for Senior Class l'nrty. Cadets '17, '18, '19. liaskethnll '19, '20. Foothnll '19, Class Basketball '17, 'lS. lnterclnss Base-hall '1!l. Junior Class Play. ll. S. Orchestra '16, 'lT. IVA Slllllhlilll "1" General Course "l'll speak in. n monstrous little voice." l'IlYLl,l'S l.llL'lS1fI SCIIICKLER "CHIC" General Course "Let us not :lo today, what could he done tomorrow." Freslimzin Purty Committee. Gym Exliihitiion '16, '17. Girls' Athletic Club. Sevretnry Senior Motion Picture Commit- tee. Cannedy 1Concert 'i1tl. FICKN H. SCI-lL'1'l'lf'l'I-I A Matlieinntivs f'our'se "She is not c-onsc-ions ol' her worth." Class Memo-riall Committee. IIELEN Sl-ll'11'llIAN General Course "She seems a quart ui' joyous Spring." llecorution Committee, .luniur Party. Secretary. Sen-ior Class. Comedy Convert 20. I-EARL SHI WEN "KliPY" General Course "Yes, 1'm Earl: my hrother is Kenneth." Golf Tournnnient '17, '18, Stage Manager Junior Class Plzly. Finainee Connnittee '20, Coniecly Convert '20. llnper Sale Committee. I-Inlistment Essay Contest. Northwestern lfniversity Intersvlmlnstic Deolnmation Contest. Treasurer of Hi-y Cluh. Page Thirty-live me Tliirty-six KENNETH SHOPEN "KEN" Mathematics Course "No, you've made a mistake, I'1n Ken- neth." Comedy Concert '20, Class Color Committee. Art Editor Maroon. Designer of Class Pennant. Scenery for Class Play '19, '20. Golf Tournament '17, '18, Advertising Committee of "Allison Makes Hay." Junior Party Decorating Committee. Hi-Y Club. HOMER SINSABAUGH "BUD" General Course "He worked hard at school-when he came." GENEVIE VE SUPER "PAT" Household Arts Course "She has decided ,likes and dislikes." Glee Club '18, Freshmen Party Co1111nittee '17, Candy Sale Committee '20. Girls' Athletic Club. ' WALDO LEROY STEVENS "STEVE" Commercial Course "What is the greatest invention? Why, the milking machine, of course." Entered as a Junior from Wasco High School. HELEN DORTHA STOVER "DOT" General Course "Devoted to the Art of the Needle." Vice-president of Sophomore Class in Kaneville High School. llefreshment Com-mittee for Freshman Party. ALVIN STIIAHLE "AL" General Course "He is dreadfully married, he i-s the most married man I ever saw." Senior Glass Play. Cadet '17, '18. Band '17, '18, Orchestra '17, '18, '19. Interclass Basketball '17, '18, '19. Committee for Senior Dan-ce. L. W. Football '18. DONALD STRINGER "DON" General Course t'He is 011 display in Ackem-ann's window." Art Editor, Maroon. Cadets '17. Announcement Committee. Poster Committee for Senior Play. GLAIJYS STIIUIIM t'ST1tGHMlE" . General Course "A sinile o' her wad banish care." Girls' Ath, Editor of Mirror. Junior Class Secretary. Vice-president of Girl-S' Ath. Club '19. '20. Girls' Glee Club '19, '20. .lnnior Honor Student. Basketball '19, '20. Volleyball '17, '1S. Baseball '17, '18, Class Play '19, '20. Cliairinan Constitution Connnittee. tjtnnedy Concert '19, '20. 1tHlll'J1t'l' L. SWAIITWOUT "BOB" General Course "Slow and gentle, but he gets there ju-st the same." Cadet '16, '17, '18, '19, Junior 'Class Play. L. W. Football '10 Intterclass Basketball '16. Finance Connnittee. Paper Sale Connnittee. JUNIOR TODD "COFFEE" General Course "Ile has developed a remarkable taste for the country district innnediately west of El- gin." Basketball '18, '19, '20. Track '19, '20. Class Play '20. Baseball '19. Maroon Staff '20. Cadet '18, '19. Football '18. FRED TRACY "BRICKLY" General Course "A spring warbler." .Iunior Class Play '19, Comedy Concert '19, '20. Football '20. Pocahontas '20. Glee Club Concert '20. llU'l'll VAN NUSTRAND English Course "'l"his is my first public appearance." Assistant Editor, Maroon. Junior Class Play. Junior Honor Student. Glee Club '19, '20. Librarian '20. Choral Club '20. Gyin Exhibition '10, Girls' Volleyball '16, '17, Ruth. Ginls' Athletic Club '20. Tennis Tournainent '17. French Club. Glee Club Concert '20. Pocahontas '20. Comedy Concert '20. EVELYN VIERKE "EV" English Course "For she is wise if I can judge of her, and true she is, as she hath proved her- -self." Glee Club. Choral Club. Athletic Club. Basketball '20. Baseball '18. Operetta '20. Gyin Exhibition 'l7. Class Play tDundeeJ. May Fete tDundeeJ. Epicurean 8 Adelpliic Society tDundeeJ. ANNA VOGEL "AN" General Course "She will never know her second child- hood." Gym Exhibition '16, '17. Junior Glee Club '19. Page Thirty-seven Q Page Thirty-eig:ht HELEN VOLTZ "VOULT" General Course "Mrs, Fletcher's Assistant." Gym Exhibition '16. Volleyball '16, '17, '1S. Baseball '18, '19, '20, Basketball '19, '20, Junior Glee Club '19, Epicurean Club Qsecretary :and treasurerl. HAROLD A. WALLACE "PAT" General Course "If more people had a similar nature, the world would be better than it is." Boys' Glee Club '20, Annual Concert '20. 'Comedy Concert '20. Pocahontas '20. H. W. Football '20. -Major League Basketball '20, Track '20, Hi-Y Club. Tournament 'Check Room Co-nunittee. Entered as Senior from Gilman- H. S. where he was in: Basketball '17, '1S. Track '19. Mandolin Club '17, '18, '19. "The New Co-ed." ROBERT WALTER "COBBIE" General Course "High 1113.11 in Northern Illinois Sectional Basketball Tournament." Interclass Basketball '17. '18, '19, Spillard Tournament '17, '19. L. W. Football '19. L. W. Basketball '19. H. W. Basketball '20, FE-RN WARNER "AL" English 'Course "'There's joy of life written in ner eyes: and sweetly does 'she sing." Freshmen Party Committee. Glee Club '18, '19, '20. President Girls' Glee Club '20. Chairnian Choral Club Xmas Party. Choral Club '20. Junior Class Play. Senior 'Class Play. Mirror Board. Announcelnent Committee. Coinery Concert '20. I'ovalxonta's. LINWOOD M. WHITCOMB HLINNEY' General Course "A gentleman through and through, 0'ei and o'er. and a laclie's man, whats more." Sophomore Party Connnittee '13 x Band '17, '1S. Cadet '18, '19. Junior Class Play. Orchestra ':20. Glee Club '20. Choral Club '20. Glee Club Concert '20. KENDALL D. WHITE HKATY' General Course "l"a1'ewell. farewell to all my greatness." Editor-in-Chief of Mirror. Senior Class Play. Cadets '17, '1S. ECNICE NAUMA WILKINSON General Course "My heart is true as steel." FRANCIS H. WILLIAMS "WILLIE" Muthemantics Course "Sober, steadfast, and d611llll'6." A-ssistulit Chemist '19. Assistant Physicist '20. Students' Research Society. VINTUN EDWARD ZIIGGLER "ZIGGY" English Course "On their own merits, modest men are dumb." Junior Class Play. Comedy Concert '18, '19, '20, Glee Club '18 '19, '20, Librarian '20, Choral Club '20. Lib-miriam '20. Hi-Y Club-President. Cheer Leauler '18, '19, Chairman Junior Party to Seniors and "E" men. Junior Dance Decoration Committee. Glee Club Concert '20, H. S. Quartet '18, '19, Poczihontus. lntercluss Basketball 'ISL Freslnnan-Sopllomore Party Committee. Cadets '19, L. W. Footballl '20, Senior Flower Committee. R . ffivl , sf f '55 3 nt gf We IRIS Page Thirtyenine Page lfurty Page Forty-one Page Forty-two Z MZ If Xi f NW F Ara-,VV ' 3 W1 " fiff gx f ,. LET-5 .SEE H- "" 'f-T .HFPL ww LGE? "' Q asgggag? WORD CA C laiill NON :SPRING P? ggggggx fg lr AFITIIIIII ' ' ..-4 - 1 f fu :ummm .'SX.Ll!'iil!!lIIlllllIIll is ,IAamlmeeinlsmlllulu ,: M liQIIIlIlIlllllI!:lIlIll MsllllhlllIllllllllllllllgll g4lIIVE'lIlIlIll' llllfih ' u Illlllll ll llllllll ni xv f ' 9,a' - ww J '1Il1!Illlm Illllfi illlrb 'QS7 sullllllllllllllllllllilll1, if - Lllllllllllllllllllll Ill' 'f P gwlnllllllllllllllllfy , L1niiiII5!l!5!!!!5iii f In I wg! Illl I I I IIIIII Ill Ill , gill HI: a.r 'said 7 al! un nu! W ' Ill i ONE YARD Ill' ll lllllll llll Il I I I , Ill l , 'I I L il... J , ' . .. Ill 'N v -H" Y 1 n NMQ '-' Q' nal-M nulimq S -A QmmmmnmsmMmL1nf-1 1Lf1nLq 1 L11mmaLq1 mrffummm J J i cLAss or IQZI -ji E E ...- - 5 E E 5 ' ff: .-E Sl .fl 5 5 F E LE- E51 ig.. A 131 ,5 W D W E -5 , -E ij 4 -,E fin -m --I K5HoPm QL1 ff51E.11E1GTEE.1'!ffi1imLawL11L1J1ul-11L1uL1wlmsmmv-11Lal5.-QQ unior Cfficers ABBOTT, GORDON ACKEMANN, GEORGE ADAMS, CLAYTON AGNEW, JOHN ATCIIISON, DOROTHY AUBLE, DONALD AUSTIN, RALPH BADENDIOK, DORIS BARNES, DONALD BARNES, PHYLLIS BOCHUM, WM. BORDWELL, BEATRICE BOTSEORD, OARLYN BROWN, BEULAH BROWN, LEON BROWN, FRANCES BROWN, VELMA BURGER, FRANCIS BUEGHE, GEORGE BURNS, 'MALVIN BURNS, MILTON CARBAUGH, EVELYN CARPENTER, PAUL CIOCCA, IDA CONGDON, MILDRED CONRATH, JOHN CONRO LILLIAN CONRO, EDWARD CRANE, ELMI-IR Page Forty-four Juniors 3 I I DAVIS, RENO DSNVITT, BALDNVIN DEARDS, BERNICE DIETRICK, ALFRED DURRENBERGER, MAR- VIN DURRENBERGER, NVM. EGGERT, MARGUERITE ELLIOTT, MARY ETTNER, LEOLA EBELING, LEO ELLITHRIOPE, ROY FULLER, XVM. FAIRCHILD, MARGARET FERN, GRA-CE FRANTZ, FIDELIA FRUECHTENICHT, NAOMI FLICK, HELEN GELLERMAN, HELEN GIESKE, VERA GRAVES, GEORGIA GROH, EVA GAGE, EVERTT GAHLBECK, HOVVARD HANSEN, MARGARET HARTE, EDWVARD HAYES, ELIZABETH HAYES, MARIAN HAYGREENE, CATHARINE HAYGREENE, GLEN I-IAYWARD, CHAS. HAZLEHURST, MADELIN HELLBERG, DOROTHY HELM, LORETTA HEMMING, IRMA HENDERSON. EDWIN HIP'I'LE, GEORGE HOIILINGSWORTH, INA IIOXVARD, PHIL IIUETTER, FRANK ISRAELSON, ABE JAMES, BEATRICE JEANMAIRE, PAUL JOHNSON, ARTHUR JONES, HOXVARD JORDON, IRMA KAISER, SELMA KELLY, VIVIAN KENNEALLY, HELEN KNOTT. MIALDRED KUHLMAN, HELEN KINANE, FERDINAND KLINGEBIEL, RAYMOND KNECHT, WALTER KRETISCHMER, NVALDO KRIUK, ALFRED LAESCH, MABEL LARKIN, ELEANOR LARKIN, ROBERT LARSON, BESSIE LATHROP, MILDRED LEITNER, EDNA LEVERENZ, CARLETON LEVINE, SAM LIND, RUTH LOMBARD, PIERRE LOWE, WINIFRED LUNDGREN, MARGARET MIACCARTHY, LOIS M:u3KENZIE, CLARK MCBRIARTY, MARGARET MCBRIARTY, MINNIE MCMAHON, ARNOLD MCQUEEN, KRUTH MCQUEENEY. GRAHAM MAVLONEY, MAORI MASSA, ROY MEIERHOFF, FLORENCE MELVILLE, WM. MISCHKE, KVM. MUETTERTIES. EARL MUMME, EVELYN MUNROE, HELEN NASH. VERNA NELSON. IMILDRED NEXVMAN, HAROLD NIGOL, GERTRUDE E NOONAN, BELLE NOREN, EVELYN OTT, HELEN O'CONNOR, THORNTON O'FLAHERTY, FRANK PECK, GEORGE PFLAUM, ELDON . PERKINS, CORA PETERSON, FRANCIS PLAGGE, RUTH PLAYER, EDITH . QUALEN, GERTRUDE R'ENNER, IRYMA RICE, VIVIAN RICHMOND, ELIZABETH ROH1LES, CLARICE RUSS, MARGARET ROWE, RUBY RUNGE, HELEN RAHN, MONROEK RAMM, CLARENCE RLAUISCHERT, JOHN READE, HAROLD REEMER, EDWIN SABIN, PAUL SCHIELDS, RICHARD SCHULTZ, LOCGKHART SHAYER, CLARENCE SWIDES, CLIFFORD SMITH, FLOYD STENE, ARVIN SCHMITENDORF, VIOLA SIDES, MILDRED STRINGER, GERTRUDE S W 1'T'ZE R, 'MARIE TAYLOR, HELEN TURNER. GLADYS TURNER, KENNETH VILLARS, EDMUND VOLSTORFF, GLADYS XVARD, REED WEBB, RAYMOND WEEDE, ELLA NYEEKS, BESMSIE WEWETZER, FRED NVHITE, GOLDA NVWIEDEMAN, CARL NVILLIAMS. DOROTHY XVILLIAMS, LOUIS WILLIAMS, RALPH WILSON. HARRY XVILSON, MARSHALL NVRIGHT, MARIE WRIGLEY, RALPH YOUNG, RUTH ZEN K, MARGARET ZIMMERLY, ALIC-E ZIMMERMAN, LOIS Page Forty tis e nge If'qrty's'gx 311. Session Room uogsszag Luoog US Page l"01'ty-seven J N Page Forty-eight Qfmf-112515,:mlm1mff1r5Lf115Lf11LwLLf1uL11L-1sbwmhwul-1lH11mL,Q F, 5 , 5 .5 5 CLASS or l922 5 ,il .-'I 5 5' 5 E il E bi LE - 5 F C5 E E .5 3 55 5 5 5 E E 5 -5 ...L ' 5 5 5 -f 5 LPA U NV. QE? gl W i Y Y KSMDPEN QjilmmmwsmnmnmumamumlLqummmlmamuwumsbqwhqnuig I I ADRINS, DOROTHY ALDRICH, CHARLES ALDRICH, MORTIMER AKIN, HELEN AIJLERMANN, EMMA BAKER, VIOLET BALLARD, GEORGE BAUMAN, ICORINNE BEVERLY, HAZEL RLOCK, RERNICE RLOEMKE, MILTON BOCHUM, IVAN BOLGER, GRACE BONIN, RUDOLIJH BONIN, HELEN BRITTON, EARL BROWN, DAYTON BROWN, DONALD BROWN, LEONARD BUTLER, CHARLES CARY, GERALDINE CARSWELL, WILLARD CLWENGER, LELA - CLOUDMAN, MARGARET COOPER, DONALD GULMMINGS, MARION CURTISS, LEO . DAB, HAROLD DANEKAIS, LUELLA DEARDS, GLADYS DOLBY, MARY DOLBY, MARIAN DREHER, HOWARD DUERINGER, LOLITA DUFIELD, GARTH EBELING, AMELIA FALBE, WELFORD FABRIQUE, MADELINE FAIRCHILD, BEULAH FLAIG, BERNICE GALLOWAY, GEORGE GIERTZ, LUTHER GRAY, GEORGE GRAHAM, JEAN GREENBANK, GERTRUDE GROMER, EARL GROMER, MILDRED GUSTAESON, LILLIE IIARRAUGH, LUCILLE HARMON, EDMIRE HENDERSON, CLARA HENNESSY, HELEN HINTT, MYRTLE Page Fifty Room ZII HONERT, LEOLA JOHNSON, HERBERT JUBY, NAOMI JUDD, GERTRUDE KENYON, NVARREN KEVERN, BEATRICE KINANE, NOREEN KIRKPATRICK, GLEN- DEANE KRETSCHMER, LUELLA KRUEGER, IRMA KRUEGER, LUCILLE KRIEGER, EMERSON LESTER, OAKLEY LEIBONVITZ, FRIEDA LIND, LILLIE LUECK, GEORGE MCDONALD, HAROLD MCNAMARA, JOSEPH MEIER, LORENA MEYE-R, MARIE MILLER, MORRIS MILLER, RALPH MINK, MARJORIE MOODY, DESMOND MOONEY, ALICE MOORE, MARGENE MORROVV, JUDITH MULRONEY, LYLE NOIRET, HAZEL NORLANDER, VIOLET NOTO, MARY O'CONNOR, GLADYS ORKFRITZ, VERA OTIS, GLADYS OUTHOUSE, EDNA MAE OVVEN. RUTH PAESLER, ARTHUR PARILAISCA, MARION PAYNE, VVALTER PETSICHONV, CECEL PIKE, I-IAZEL PIERCE, LEO RADDATZ, ALMA RAPP, LILLIAN RAKOW, XVALDEMAR READ, MADELINE RENUS, MARGUERITE RILEY, WILLIAM ROVELSTAD, HELEN ROBERTS, ELLEN ROSBOROUGH, FRANK ROVELSTAD, RICHARD ROVELSTAD, TRYGEE RYAN, EDWARD SAYER, MERRILL SCHMIDT, MARGARET SCHURMEIER, LEROY SCHRAMIVI, ALMA SCHULTZ, AUDREY SEDENBURG, RUTH SEDLACK, HELEN SHERVVOOD, FRANK SHAVEY, RUTH SIMONSEN, JOHN SMITH, MILDRED SIMITH, HARRISON SMOYER, JAMES SPIELER, HAROLD SJPIEGLER, LAMAR SPOHNHOLTZ, MYRTLE STEDMAN, HARRIET STEINMEYOUS, XVANDA STAHR, DONALD STAHLEELD, EDWARD STEWART, VIRGINIA STRINGER, IGERTRUDE STUDTMAN, CELIA STEVENS, GEORGE STEVENS, RICHARD STOWELL, CLAYTON STONVELL, RALPH STUMPE, LEO SULLIVAN, FRANCIS TRAINOR, HELEN TRAINOR, MARIE THIEL, CLIFFORD T!HURMAN, MERWYN TODD, NVILLIAM TUGHLINSKY, MARGARET TURNER, MAURICE WADE, RUTH XVEBB, ESTHER WELTZIEN, LEOLA VVESTERMANN, AGNES WESTEHMANN, LEO XVHYTE, GEORGE WILSON, LUCILLE NVLLKENING, EDWARD XVILLIAMS, DONALD NVOODRICK, EVELYN WRONA, ELEANOR YOUNG, DOROTHY YOUNG, EARL ZELL, RAYMOND zENI:, ALOYSIUS 'ug Luoou uogsseg It-2 'A 53 M ., ge Ififtybo Rooms 203-ZI5-ZI4 I IB ARTS. RORERT AFFELI L MARJI DRIE ALLISON. EINER RARNES. ESTELLE BARNES, LELAND BARTLET. MAREL BAUER. MARETA BECK. ISABELL BLUESTEIN. HERMAN BOLGER. LAIIRENCE BURCH. FLORENCE BURGER, FRED BU RZELL, CLIFF! IRD BUTLER, JOHN COTTON, GLADYS DAVERY, MARGARET DOLBY. EMILY DRYSDALE, HELEN EKHART, ELIZARETH FAIRCHILD, CLIII FORD FAIR-CHILD. LEONARD FREYER, STELLA GURNETT. GEORGE HACHTEL, EDXVARD HAGEMANN, LEROY HANCE. FRANCIS HANCHETT, HELEN HENDRICKSON, SHER- MAN HILLEGAS, ROLAND HORVVITH, JULIA HOUSEHOLDER, ALSTON HOVVARD, GORDON HURLBURT, XVALTER JANSEN, INGRID JENSEN, JOHN JENSEN, NVALLACE JOHNSON, EDITH JOHNSON, HELEN JOHNSON, NELLIE JORDI, EMMA JUBY, FRANCIS KING. LORONA KRUSE. WALTER I 1 e Fifty-two KRUSE. VERA KUNKE. ALVIN LEA. HENRY LEA. RICHARD LAUGHLIN, BERNIECE LEUENRURGER, RAY MACKEY, ELLEN MAILLER, SHERMAN MARCKHOFF. ALBERT MARR, GLADYS MIKO. JULINA MILLER, THEODORE MILLS, LLOYD MONROE, MARJORL. MOODY, CARL MOODY. EVERT NELSON, CLARENCE O'ROURKE. GERTRUDE PATTERSON, PAUL PERKINS, HELEN l'LIfM-LEIGH, 'THOMAS IRUDEN, FRANCES REBER, GEORGE REDEKER, HOWAMIJ REEVES, FRANK SACKETT, DE FOREST SCHEELE, RUTH SHAVER, FLORENCE SIHEPHERD. NAN JEAN SOPER, HELEN STEIMMER, ALICE STONE, CLAYTON STUMPF, ADELINE TITUS, LOIS VOLL. DOROTHY NVAGNER, CARL NVALKER, RICHARD NVALLACE, FLORENCE XVELLER, JOHN VVILLIAMS, BERNADINE NVILSON, ELIZABETH XVRIGHT, FLORENCE YARIVOOD. IONE ZAIICHE. LESTER uogssag 'QIZ PUB SHE 'SOE SLUOOII Ll V' ., i s 3. ' 5 'ii , ik ., lf l f' ci W, , fb W .ZA ,x x EAP Page lf'ii'ty-lhvee ,Z i 1 Page Fifty-four Qwmmmmwwnm51b.nm1Lf.1Q1mum1w.m1MICMQQ E E ':'.' 5"5:'55::'S'E:z'5'i: E QI aiss22""1' ilzaia 5 5' E-12:11 ' ".'- iff. .5- Q .1 ',.-, i, E -J 5 5 - V? 5 E 5 5 5 fl ' gi E 5 EQEQSHUMEHH Q'15xL-Jnmlb11L-.1LqlLJ LLn1L1 1mLLq uglmsb1lLf1a u1lL-IIIQLQ f ABBOTT, EIINICE ADAMS. CLARAHELL AFFELD, MARVINE AHRENS, LEONA ARBLE, NVILLARD ANDERSON, HELENE APPLE, ELMER AUSTIN, KENNETH AVELING. JULIE BACH, MATTHEW' BARTELT, EDITH BARTELT. MARATHA RASING, CELIA BODE, MARGUERITE RODENSCHATZ, RERNICE RRATHULN, HERMAN RRIISTOL, LUCY BRYANT, EDIVARD BUTLER, HELEN UALVERT. MARY CLARK, CECIL CLARK, MAURICE COVEY. HERBERT CRANE, LESLIE COATS. W ILDA DAKIN, RICHARD DAY, DOROTHY DeREMER, HAROLD DQWIS. MARGIQERITE DONVITT, REUEL DIERKING. HAROLD DRYSDALE, AILEEN DIIERINGER, ORLYN DUIVRESENE, ALICE ECKLAND, EBBA FINKLESTEIN, ISADORE FINKLESTEIN, MINNIE FISH. DOROTHY FISHER. LESTER l"ITIl'HIE, FORREST FOELL, XVALTER FRANCIS. KATHLEEN FREEMAN, HARRIET FRUECHTENICHT, MADE- LINE FREYER. E VELYN GEBHARDT, RALPH uIf:LI,I+1RMAN, LIIJLIAN GIERTZ, ELORENIIE OERIIAN, EVELYN OOULD, EMILY GOULD, ERWIN GOLDENS-TIEN, THERESA GRAHAM, DUANE GRANT. ESTELLE GROW, ESTHER GROW, MARION MANSEN. CARRIE HASTY, HELEN HATCH, RUTH ' HAYWARD, RERYL HAYWARD, VERA Page Fifty-six Rooms III-I I4 9A HIGGINS, IRENE IIILLYER, HARRIET HILTON, MAY IIOLTZ, MARION IIOOSE, PEARL llOI'I', CARROLL IIURVITZ, GERSI-IAM IIURVITZ, LILLIAN ISRAELSON, SOLOMON JACOBS, CLARK JENKS, MARION JOHNSON, CARL JOHNSON, CLIFFORD JOHNSON, JOHNSON, EUNICE JONES, PAUL RAISER, MILDRED KENNEDY, FRANK RENIYON, FLORENCE KERNS, FRANCIS KERN, IONE , KERN. MARION KIMBALL, MARY RINO, CARROLL RNIEOE, DONALD RRAHN, DONALD RRAMER. ALICE 1 KRUEGER, ESTHER IIIINTZ, KENNETH RRVSE. VIOLA I.ALI.EY. HAROLD IIANDGRAF. LUCILE LEMVIG, NAOMI LII-IR. JEROME I.INDc:I:EN, DOROTHY LOIIIIMAN, LOIS LORENZ, HENRY LOWE. GEORGE LOWMAN. DONALD LOXVRY, HENRY LUERRINO, MILLARD MAUMILLAN, LOUISE MASTON, LOUISE MAURER, GEORGE MvL'ARTHY, DANIEL MEA1 :H ER, EDWARD MERZ, CLARA MEYER, ELMER MIKO, ANTON MILLER, .IULIUS MOON, CHARLES MONISMITH. HAZEL MORGAN, LEROY MOSS, HELEN MI'NTz, HAROLD NEWMAN, BETTY NIEDERT, NORMAN NORTON, IMURIEL O'RIERNE, MILDRED O'ROURI', LEO OTTO, KENNETH PEARCE, ALVIN EDITH IPEARSALL, LUCILE PEARISALL, MARY REASE, ETTA PEASE, RUTH I-ERKINS, HAZEL I-ETERSON, GAIL PETSCHOXV, XVILLIS I-ELAUM, MARIE PILUHER, ELMER VLAGGE, ELVIN PODEVILS, ELLA PRUDEN. RUTH QUINN, NETTIE RANDLE, HAROLD RAUE, GLADYS REINERT. ULIFFORD ROBINSON, YIOLA ROCHE, JAMES ROSENOARIIEN, VICTOR ROVELSTAD, GLADYS. RUSSELL, PAUL RYAN, MARY SCIIAII-TTEII, ELSIE SUHOCK, ALMA SCHROEDER, LAURA SEIDENGLANZ, LEONARD SEVERANCE, FLORENCE SMILEY, ROBERT SMITH, ALICE SMITH, ARICHIE SMITH, NVILDA DOROTHY JANE SOPER, SOXVER, MADELINE STARIN, RICHARD STENE. LAWRENCE STERRICKER, KATHRYN STEVEN, PAULINE STOLT, EDNA STRONG. 'CHARLES SULLIVAN, ROBERT STUMPF, DOROTHY SYMONS, PEARL THIES, ADOLPH THOMPSON, XVARREN THURNAU, MABEL TOBIN, IPERCY TOBIN, NVALTER TURNER, JANE TUTTLE, DOROTHY VAN HORN, EUGENE XVALKER, LEO XVALLIS, EDXVARD NVALTER, EDVVIN XVATISION, CLARICE XVEISTON, CLIFFORD YVILS-ON, EVELYN NVITTMAN, FRANCIS NVOLEF, CARL XVOLFIF, MARGARET NVRIG-HT, AUELBERT YAGLE. LUOILLE ZERNECK, VERA uogssag pun U1 smuoog 'TU 1. ,Q 3 NW, f-14 . W 1 4? 52 sg, ,Y . 'K MW ': mf . A .,:. 2 fi! ,531 'ff' .+.. 5 if N nge l"ii'ty-sex' Rooms 202-2 I 2- ANDREWS, VIVIAN APP. DOROTHY ARCHER, ESTHER BARTHOLOMENV, MARION BECK, MARTIN BLAUKMAN, EDYVIN BONIN, MILTON BRANDENBERG, GEORGE BRISTOL, GEORGE BROXVN, GEORGE BRYANT, HAROLD BUCKLEY, ELIZABETH CAMPBELL, HELEN CHADDOCK, MILTON OOLIE, DOROTHY CORNISH, MAY COUNSELL, MARCELLA COVEY, HELEN DALBEY, JAMES DERENDENGER, ALICE EBELING, MARGUERITE EGGELRECHT, CHRIST ELBERT, HELEN ETTN ER. G ORDUN EURICH, EDVVARD FRIEDLAND, LAURA FISCH, ARLINE GIESKE, NORMAN GILLIS. STEWART GIVENS. CARTER GOULD. LEO GROTE. EDMUND HALL. MORRIS HASTY, MILDREIJ HESSE, STEWART HYMOVITZ, MORRIS JENSEN, LAWRENCE JERNBERG, MADELINE JOHNSON. FLORENCE JOHNSON, JULIA KELLER, JULIET KILTZ, ELXVOOD KILTZ, THELMA KLIPPLE, CHARLOTTE KNOTT, ETHEL KNOTT, STANLEY KOTHE, IVA KRANTZ, MILDRED KRETSCHMER, NVELDON KROG-SRUD, RALPH KRUSE, MORLIN KUNKE, LENORE LAIGERSTROM, MADICLINE Page Fifty-eight IOB LANDIS, MILDRED LANGHORST, FREDERICK LESTER, NAOMI LIND, EMANUEL LOMBARD, CARLETON MCDANIEL, RUTH MCGINNIS, JOSEPHINE MEREDITH, EDWARD MILLER, ADOLPI-I MONDY, LEE NORLANDER, MARTIN NEXVMAN, HELEN ORKFRITZ, EDXVARD OVERTON, JAMES PELLETIER, IVALTER PETERSON, RAYMOND PHELAN, EDYVARD PLATT, LUCILLE RANGE, MILDRED RANZENBERGER, ED- YVARD REDMER, SYLVIA RIGGS. XVILLIAM RITSCHARD. EDMUND ROVELSTAD, THELMA RUST. EARL SACKETT, DQLESTER SAYLANII. MARGUERITE SCHELLENBERGER, ER- XVIN SCHLAGER. EDNVARD SCHROEDER, LENORE SEYMOUR, FRED SHALES, XYILLIAM SIDES, DIYDLEY SIPIPLE, EDNA MAY SMITH, EVERETT STEVENS, SARAH STORM, DOROTHY SXVANSON, ALXVIN SXVANSON, DOROTHY TAYLOR, .IEANETTE THOMPSON, CLAYTON THOMPSON, LESTER THOMTPSON, RUTH UNDERHILL, LAVVRENCE VAN XVAMBEKE. DONALD VOGT, HELEN VOLLMAN, MARGARET NVAHL, HAROLD WVASHER. CLIFTON YURS, DONALD 'gig pun 305 muoog uogsseg M vm. . yff X ,145 X wh J ga Ri PM irbfz JT' 1 , v 1:2 . l MW ' Wi 6, i :WF QM, . 1 .yi- 'zlge I+'it'ty-ni ABBOTT. MILDRED ALBRIGHT. MILDRED ALLISON, LEOLA ANDERSON, HAROLD ANDERSON, HELEN BARCHARD, JESSIE BAUER, CAROLYN BEDAU, CARYL BELLOWS, ALICE BERGER. HENRIETTA BOETTCHER, CARL BOHE, EUGENE BOHLIN, HARRY BOOTEN. CECIL BRINK, HELEN BROWN, PRESTON BUEHLER. LILLIAN CAMPBELL, DOROTHY CANTY, JOE CARBAUGH, GERTRUDE CARLSON, ANNA CHADDOCK, HELEN CLARK, EVELYN CLEARY, ROBERT CLOUDMAN, ELEANOR COLLINGBURNE, RAY- MOND CONNOR, CATHERINE COONAN, LEILA COX, LOLA DANM. EDXVARD DeLANCEY, RENNETH DOLBY, RICHARD DORRINGTON, HELEN EKHOLM, EDXVIN FINFROCK, DORIS FINFROCK, FERNE FISCHER, CELIA FOELSCHONV, VERA FOOTE, XVALLACE GANNON, MILDRED GANNON, VIOLA GARRY, GERTRUDE Page Sixty Rooms 102- I O4 9B GEBERT, FRED GENZ. MARIE GERBER, GLADYS GLASS, LUCILLE GOBLE, BENJAMIN GOUGH, RUTH GRANKE. LOIE GRONBERG, NVILFRED GUSTAFSON, EDITH HEIDBLADE. FLORENCE HILLIGAS, FLORENCE HOFFMAN, IVAN HORNE, FLORENCE HUBER, LaVISRNE HUETTER, HATTIE JEWETT, CLARENCE JOHNSON, CLAYTON KENT, MORRIS KIRKPATRICK, JOSEPH KOCH, FRANK KOWERT, ESTHER KROOSRUD, LEROY KUNOS. JOE LAMPHERE, RAY LANDBORG, DORIS LANDIAS, DOROTHY LARSEN, EDITH LAWSON, VIVIAN LEETZONV, HELEN LEITNER, ELSIE LCLIEVRE, JEXVEL LEONARD, HELEN LEVERENZ, DONALD LINDER. MIRIAM LOBBANER, BERNARD LUFKIN, ARTHUR MRCINTYRE. HAZEL MAILLER, MARJORIE MAU. HERMAN MARKS, MARION MARKWARDT. NVILLIAM MARTIN, BEULAH MCBRIARTY, HELEN MCMARRY. EARL MELIN, IIAZEL MILLER, MORGAN MORTON, ROLLIN MUMME, WALTER MUNTZ, WILLIAM NELSON, NAOMI NICOL, ROBERT NOLAN, CECIL CARES, EVELYN OSMANSKY, DENA PALM, LEONARD RARRIN, GEORGE PIERCE, FRANCES REAEI-'LIN, KENNETH PFLAUM, KENNETH READE, CAROL REASON, FOREST ROSE, MARIE ROSS. MARIE ROMEIS, PAUL ROULEY, AGNES SANFORD, ETHEL SCHERRURLE, LUCILLE SCHMIDT, MAY SEILKOP, VIOLA SLOCUM, LAURA SOLLENBERGER, CLARK SMITH, NAOMI SMITH, NVILDA STRANDT, DOROTHY STETTNER, RERR1-:RT STRUCRMAN, FRANCIS TAYLOR, LAURA TOXVNSEND, CHARLES VOLSTORRE, IRIS NVAGNER, EDWIN WALLACE, EDMUND NVASHER, LUCILE XVETER, DORIS WOLEE, CARL WINDALL, PHILOMINE ZIMMERMAN, GEORGE T01 pue 501 suroog uogssz-mg A Y I Z' I ,' i If l t, R ,',4 , fit -UIIP Einar Louis Allison Doris Theresa Badendick Herman D. Bluestein Flora Jean Graham Tillie Marie Gustafson Myrtle Minnie Hintt Julia H. Horvith - Edith Katharine Johnson Emma Jordi Marie Meyer - Julia Rose Miko Alma M. Raddatz Alma E. Schramm Celia Sophie Studtman Dorothy Jane Voll Leo Anthony Westermann Bernadine Mary Williams Lucile Jeanette Wilson Aloysius Zenk - Page Sixtyetwo it vas! Two-Year Graduates Accounting Stenographic Manual Training Stenographic Stenographic Stenographic Stenographic Stenographic Accounting Accounting Accounting Stenographic Accounting Accounting Stenographic Accounting Stenographic Accounting Accounting C3111 ' gmlemnriam GEORGE GRONEMAN '23 SEPTEMBER 30, HAZEL LANDIS '23 OCTOBER 12, EDWARD HOWARD Ex. '20 OCTOBER 12, JOSEPH MCNAMARA '22 MARCH 17, MILTON CLARK SOLLENBERGER '24 MARCH 19, 1919 1919 1919 1920 1920 Page. S-lxty three C' o .din enturrzxm CHARLES LOWMAN "A ffood life is equivalent to a just and honorable one," said Socrates. D We cannot all be great 1ne11. But we can all be good men and do the best that hink that their life and work are unimportant. Such was not the case with Mr. Lowman, however. Whether the task was small or great. important or unimportant, he was always faithful to his trust. Few men had more energy or worked with greater precision. we can. Many men neglect their duties because they t W1 e Mr. Lowman came to Elgin High School, conditions were not .at their best. 1 n The Chemistry divi-sion had been without a teacher for nearly a half semester. somehow struggling along by themselves. Mr. Lowman took the work in hand, labored assiduous- ly, and soon had the Chemistry students working intelligently. But he did more than that. He made the Chemistry division one of the leading and most progressive ones of the school. Again when it was -a disputed matter as to who should handle the moving pic- tures for the school, Mr. Lowman was -chosen 'because he could be depended upon. He spent much of his time and energy for the moving pictures and the results were highly satisfactory. Mr. Lowman also taught night school. the man that for two or three days he walked about with ia high temperature, on the verge of pneumonia, trying to tinish the semes- ter's work. Mr. Lowman'-s teaching ability cannot be questioned. He was one of the So determined and devoted was best chemistry teachers the school ever had. Page Sixty-four W- . EQ gd 1' fig 3 Q? 'N , i lqioflqqm X was Q-i f f QS B f f ' 35.51535 I' X m:wAfmMw, RI. F. Jacks Elgin high school was very fortunate in being able to secure the services of Coach Jacks for another year. Starting out the football sea-- son with practically all green material, he turned out a winning eleven and with the prospects of having only two basketball veterans back, he faced a task that was mountainous in outlook. However, with hard trainingga team was turned out that was a credit to Elgin, doing that which no other Elgin team has accomplished, defeating Rockford and Freeport and win- ning the sectional tournament in the same year. He next took the men who came out for track and developed one of the best teams in the confer- ence. Capping a iitting climax to a very successful year in athletics, he turned out two undefeated track stars, namely, Dave Butler whose estab- lished mark of five foot four has not been beaten in the big seven and that of Earl Britton who covers the four-forty in the record time of fifty-four. It is hoped that Coach Jacks will be able to stay with the high school another year. Mr. Jacks faced harder problems this year in the matter of men, etc., than any other conference coach and if his services are secured for next year it will be expected that more laurels will be hung on the walls of E. H. S. Leon Etnyre, Assistant Coach , The services of Coach Etnyre were greatly appreciated this year: without him the minor athletics would not have made the name for them- selves that they did. Having very few veterans to work with in football, "Jake" turned out a team that was a credit to the high school. Having all green material to work with in basketball, the team that he turned out made a very creditable showing against the more experienced minor teams in the conference. We should not forget that it was with "Jake's" assistance that Coach Jacks was able to turn out such a good track team, we are sure if "Jake" comes back next year that E. H. S. athletics will continue on their upward march. Page Sixtyesix Review of Season, I9 I 9 The 1919 football season was one of the most successful in the his- tory of Elgin High School athletics. Starting the season with but a few veterans, Coach Jacks soon welded the candidates into one of the most formidable teams in northern Illinois. After an easy victory over the Alumni the Maroons were defeated in two straight games by Oak Park and West Aurora, two of the best teams in the state. These setbacks gave the players the experience they needed, and from then on the team was invincible. They vanquished the best teams in the conference, including Rockford and Freeport. The titular game was played at Hurd's Island, East Aurora, on a field covered with mud and water. The gridiron was in no condition for a football game, but Elgin decided to play rather than disappoint the thou- sands of spectators. After a nip and tuck battle East High won by the score of 13 to 6 5 on a dry field Elgin would have won by at least 20 points. The Maroons finished their season by running away with Emerson High of Gary, one of the best teams in Indiana. On the offensive Bloomfield was our best man. His runs, put end on end, would make the Lincoln Highway look like a by-path. Clendening was a consistent ground gainer, as was Crane. Britton earned for himself the title of the best punter in the conference, while Knotty's ability as a general was apparent in every game. Every man on the line deserves a great deal of credit. Farwick, Barnes and Catlin were the best linesmen Elgin has ever had. The individual ability of the players is shown by the All1Conference teams. Bloomfield, Farwick, Catlin, King, Barnes and Knott were honored by nearly every critic in the conference cities. With Jacks bac-k as Coach, and led by as able a captain as "Pete" Barnes, the 1920 team will surely make a record to be proud of. May the state championship be theirs! Page sixty-sew Conference Standing of the Major Football Teams. Teams Won Lost Pct. East Aurora .... . . . 5 0 1.000 West Aurora .... . . . 5 1 .800 Elgin ......... . . 4 2 .667 Rockford . . . . . . 4 2 .667 De Kalb 2 4 .333 Freeport . . . . . . 1 5 .167 Joliet .. . .. . 0 6 .000 Individual Standing of the Major Football Men Clendening ............................... ......... 1 0 Touchdowns Bloomfield . .. .... 9 Touchdowns Knott ..... .... 5 Touchdowns Britton .... .... 2 Touchdowns Farwick ..... .... 2 Touchdowns Ryan ......... .... 2 Touchdowns Dui'renbe1'ger .... .... 1 Touchdown Goals from Touchdowns Clendening . . . ....................... . . 17 Britton .... . . 3 Farwick .... . . 2 Page Sixty-eight Conference Standing of the Minor Football Team Won Lost Pct. 1 1 Teams. Rockford . . . , , , 6 Joliet .... 4 ELGIN 4 Freeport ...... , , , 3 West Aurora . . . , , 1 East Aurora .... . . . 1 De Kalb .... , , , 0 Individual Standing of the Minor Football Men Walters ..... . . . 5 O'Conner . . . . . . 4 Williams .... . . . 4 Butler .... . . . 4 Koehler . . . . . . 4 Ward . . . . . . 2 Howard... ...2 Wilson .... . . . Bolger . . , , Riggs ..... , , , Owens ....... , , , Swartwout . . . , , , Goals from Touchdowns Jehle . . . Sayre . . . 1 1 0 1 .750 2 .667 2 .600 4 .250 5 .200 4 .000 1.000 Touchdowns Touchdowns Touchdowns Touchdowns Touchdowns Touchdowns Touchdowns Touchdown Touchdown Touchdown Touchdown Touchdown 10 .. 5 Page Sixty-nine he XHIIB Seventy Football Team Heavyweight uglewnqgrq 1 0.51 10 Hum um Page Seventy-0 Page Seventy-two Q. all P Review of 1920 Heavyweight Basketball Season A successful season with a finish that fittingly closed the 1920 basketball year was the verdict of Elgin high school fandom this year. Getting a poor start, but finishing with the old E. H. S. comeback spirit, Coach J acks' Maroons wound up the season by making a creditable showing at the state tourney. Hindered by lack of practice the team failed to make a good start, but this pace didn't last long. Captain O'Connor and his squad surprised the conference with their -defeat of Rockford's 1919 state championship team in a hard fought game. This victory meant a lot to Elgin, and the fans went wild. Our conference standing failed to show up exceptionally well, but it is enough to say that the leader, Freeport ,fell before our five by a good score. Numerous eligibility forfeits has left the real winner undecided. For the second time in history, the Northeastern Illinois sectional basketball tournament fell into our hands, although our team was consid- ered as merely a dark horse. The team made the trip to the state tourney at Champaign, but were defeated by Mt. Vernon, state champions. The season was full of disappointments. "Lenny" Rowe, the invin- cible forward, and Sayre were the first ones to be lost to the team owing to the nine semester ruling. Then with the tournament in progress, Cat- lin managed to get the scarlet fever. However, Coach Jacks built up a strong scoring combination with O'Connor and Walter, forwards, Britton, center, and Durrenberger and Todd, guards. On the benches there were plecnty of good substitutes, ready to go in without weakening the combi- na ion. With Durrenberger back next year to captain the squad, Britton, Wewetzer, O'Connor, Webb, Agnew, and others, the coach will have a line chance to mold a state championship team. 1':1,::e Seventy-four MAJ ORS. Schedule of Games. Opp. E. H. S. 27 19 Jan. 9-West Aurora ...................... .... Jan. 10-Oak Park . . 48 16 J an. 16-Freeport . . . 22 25 Jan. 17--Oak Park . . 33 11 Jan. 23-East Aurora 18 19 Jan. 27-Rockford .. 15 22 Jan. 30-De Kalb 37 16 Jan. 31-Geneva .... 19 36 Feb. 6-Junior College .... 9 25 F eb 13-Rockford . . 32 14 Feb 20-Joliet ..... 29 18 Feb 21-Emerson . . 43 13 Feb. 28-Emerson . . 29 27 Mar. 5-Hebron .... 2 67 Mar 6-Geneva .... 8 36 Mar 6-East Aurora 15 37 Mar. 7-Dundee .... 17 22 Mar. 8-.Wauconda .. 25 42 Mar 19-Mt. Vernon 25 13 Totals ........ .... 4 53 478 INDIVIDUAL RECORDS OF MAJORS TP FB FT PF TF Rowe, F. .... 129 57 15 13 3 Walters, F. . . .... 99 36 27 15 2 O'Connor, F .... 96 42 12 14 6 Britton, C .... 71 35 1 32 4 Todd, G ..... .... 2 O 9 2 1 18 2 Webb, F ........ .... 1 8 9 0 4 0 Bloomfield, F .... .... 1 2 6 0 1 0 Catlin, G ...... .... 1 0 5 O 6 0 Agnew, G ....... .... 1 0 5 0 5 1 Clendening, G .... .. 2 1 0 2 2 Durrenberger, G . . . . . 0 0 0 8 1 Sayre, G ........ . . 0 0 0' 12 0 Wewetzer, C . . . . . O O 0 2 2 Farwick, G .... . . 0 0 O 0 0 Total . . . .... 459 201 57 132 23 I Page Seventy-tive Northeastern Sectional Tournament Elgin entered the Northwestern sectional tournament with little hope of winning. By defeating Hebron in their first game by a score of 62-2, they demonstrated to the large crowd that Elgin was a team to be feared. Playing a high class of basketball, they met Geneva in the second round and proceeded to administer defeat in quick order with a final score of 36 to 8. It was in this game that the team lost Catlin, star guard, be- cause of illness. This loss caused the town to lose hope, but only inspired the players with greater determination to win. The third round proved to be a hard one, as the Maroon and Cream warriors were lined up against East Aurora, strong contenders for the title. However East Aurora was defeated by a score of 37 to 15. The semi-finals put Elgin up against Dundee, last year's tournament winners. After being out-classed in the first quarter, Elgin came back strong and succeeded in defeating Dundee by a score of 22 to 17. At eight o'clock the same night Elgin wound up a tournament of surprises by taking Wauconda into camp by a score of 42 to 25 before a crowd of twelve hundred enthusiastic fans. This game ended one of the most successful tournaments ever held in Elgin. The winning of this tournament gave Elgin the right to represent the Northeastern Illinois district at the state tournament at the University of Illinois. After a one hundred and twenty mile trip the team was forced to play Within a few minutes after their arrival. They lost to Mount Ver- non, the winner of the tournament, by a score of 25 to 13. As a conclsion, let it be said that great credit should be given to Captain 0'Connor and his crew, as they accomplished what only one other Elgin team has been able to do when they won the district tournament. Page Seventy-six q.ii'g9.xx.f.x12aH H1 peqqaxisxa LL 129 ,., IU l':1g:e Seventy-sf-wil 5 Review of Lightweight Season Starting the season with no experienced players and a new coach, the Elgin High School Lightweight Basketball team soon developed into one of the fastest teams in the conference. Great credit is due to Coach Etnyre, who showed his worth by the quality of the team he produced. After losing the first game on a strange floor, the team soon devel- oped into a winning combination. They succeeded in defeating the major- ity of their opponents, and gained a high place in the Big 7 conference. There were no individual stars on the team. Pritchard, Captain Morton and Barnes were the leading scorers, while Ryan and Meridith were bears on the defense. With Barnes, 'Smith, Hipple, Ryan and Butler available for the team next year, "Jake" will undoubtedly put out a Winning combination. Page Seventy-eight Jan. 9-West Aurora Jan. 10-Oak Park . . Jan. 16-Freeport Jan. 17-Oak Park .. Jan. 23-East Aurora Jan. 24-Rockford .. Jan. 30-De Kalb Jan. 31-Acorns .... Feb. 6-Y. M. C. A. . Feb. 13-Rockford .. Feb. 20-Joliet ..... Feb. 28-Woodstock . Totals ......... SCHEDULE OF GAMES INDIVIDUAL RECORD OF MIN ORS Pritchard, F .... Morton, C .... Barnes, F .... Meredith, G .... Butler, G Ryan, G Smith, F Swanson, 'dfff Hipple, G .... Howard, G Totals .... TP 78 72 55 10 .....223 Opp. E. H. S. 12 7 17 12 29 21 23 11 20 35 39 10 ' 16 37 12 27 13 32 63 10 36 14, 36 17 .....316 233 FT PF TF 8 9 1 6 28 8 22 5 2 O 13 0 0 4 0 0 '11 0 O 6 0 0 4 0 0 0 O 0 1 0 36 81 12 Page Seventy-nine 'age f-1 C Tea 11 Basketba tweight Ligh Billiard and Pool Tournaments V -Billiard and pool tournaments were run off this year under the su pervision of the Mirror Athletic department. A record number of entries was received in both tourneys, and a decided interest shown. Both tournaments were on a handicap basis, the pairings and han- dicaps being given out by Gerald Wallace, Robert Walter, and Raymond Glos. Every game was a fight from start to finish and the winners de- serve the honors. The billiard tourney was started this year for the first time, and was a decided success. Collin and Larkin succeeded in playing into the finals, and in the final match Collin was the victor. The pool tourney with a large number of entries was a thriller from the start. Close games and excellent playing brought "Duffy" Williams and "Phil" Howard into the finals. Williams playing with a high handi- cap won the titular match. Judging from the great interest taken in the ivory tourneys this season, more green cloth enthusiasts will turn out next year, and the tour- naments will be even a greater success. Page I-Eighty-one llty lnterclass Athletics The interclass series played this year proved to be a great success. The teams were Well matched, as no E men were allowed to play. Great interest was shown in the games by the students and the attendance was unusually large. The Seniors, after a hard schedule, were awarded the championship. The team was composed of Captain King, Catlin, Todd, Bloomfield, Butler, Morton, Pritchard, and Wallace. The Juniors and Sophs put up a hard fight for the honors, but were outclassed in the final games. mqg,,.t N W . , I Page lfligllty-tlnree Eighty IRQGICK , S gw Qx " U.. ,, -In 4 n 5. L3 1 S R I' I K rs 4 5 W' " f ..., N ff gm L Yu, 1 , IIPll1l1X1lX9 Track Despite the lack of a cinder track the prospects for a winning track team are exceedingly bright. Coaches J acks' and Etnyre have several veterans and a large string of promising recruits to depend upon. Captain Butler is counted as a sure point gainer in the high hurdles, high jump and broad jump. Britton is almost sure of winning the 440 yard dash, as he has never met his equal in a high school meet. Nolting scored in every meet last season, and he is expected to break his records in the shot and discus this season. Riggs and Ryan are dependable distance men, as they placed last year in the conference meet. The dashes are E1gin's weakest spot. Clendening is not eligible for the conference meet, but he will be able to compete in the other inter-scholastic meets. Koehler and Lombard are showing great promise. Elgin's showing in the confer- ence meet at De Kalb depends on the ability of these men to come through. Manager Wagner has arranged several good meets. Lake Forest Academy, Kane County Meet, Mooseheart Triangular Meet and the Big 7 Conference meet at De Kalb are on the schedule. Give the team a few good days for practice and they will uphold the honor of Elgin High in every meet. 1 :nge Eighty-six nge Eigrhty-sevm 1 e Eighty-ei' QHIQLLS QE me rn f31f3if1fQs VOLLEY BALL Volleyball has been an organized game for girls for several years in the Elgin High School. It has proved its popularity in the way the girls enthusiastically turned out for practices. The Juniors showed their skill in winning three games out of five. This is the third year they have won the championship, so the cup belongs to them. "Good Work, J uniorsf' TEAMS. Juniorsz- M Monroe. M. Moss CCaptJ. D- AdkiHS- M, Lundgl-en, L. Gustafson. L. Helm. R- Wade- F, Frantz, St9W31'lZ. G. Fern. V. Orlsfritz. D. Williams. E- 353533-Uh Freshmen :- E- Isfayes- iii 255553251 fcaptl E. Johnson. S0Dh0m01'9S3- H. Campbell. M. Read CCaptJ V. Campbell. G. Cotton. D. Day. L. Honert. M. Krantz. are Ninety CAPTAIN BALL The Sophomores captured their first championship, when they de- feated the Freshmen, 21 to 7, in the Championship game. - The Seniors won second place by defeating the Juniors in an ex- citing game, in which the Seniors took the lead toward the end of the game and won by a score of 13 to 7. CAPTAIN BALL SCHEDULE Seniors 161 vs Freshman 131. Freshman 171 vs Sophomores 1211. Seniors 171 vs Sophomores 191. Junior 1131 vs Seniors 171. Sophomores 161 vs Juniors 131. TEAMS Seniors :-M. Bratzler 1Capt1, H. Batterman C, G. Strohm B. B., H. Voltz B. B., A. Dunn B., K. Keeshan G., R. Judd G., E. Vierke G. Junio1's:-M. Ross 1Capt1, C, G. Fern B. B., E. Carbaugh B. B., G. Graves B. B., L. Helm B. B., D. Williams G., F. Frantz G., M. Lundgren G., E. Hayes G., P. Barnes G., H. Monroe B., V. Rice. Sophomores:-L. Meier 1Capt1 C., L. Gustafson B. B., G. Cotton B. B., L. Spiegler B., V. Stewart B., D. Adkins G., M. Parlamer G., M. Bar- tholomew G., H. Bowin G., A. Mooney G., M. Monroe. Freshies:-D. Storm 1Capt1 C., H. Newman B. B., D. Fish B. B., H. Campbell B., V. Rohrsen B., D. Day B., L. McMillan G., L. Kern G., J. Taylor G., R. Thompson G., V. Hayward G., L. Kanke. Page Ninety-one Grace Fe1'n's Team Ninety-two Junior B. B. Team INTERCLASS BASKETBALL ' In the past few years basketball has become one of the leading sports among the girls. The close of the basketball season left the J unio1's, captained by "Eve" Carbaugh, the possessors of the championship and also a handsome cup. By far the fastest game of the season was that played against the Seniors. The Juniors won by only a few points. l This game was especially interesting because the Seniors had won the cham- pionship the previous year and having a strong team, were anxious to keep a clean slate. The lmsketlvnll schedule und scores are as follows: Juniors U63 vs Sophs USD. Seniors C145 vs .lunior Minors 4117. Seniors C189 vs Freshies UD. Seniors C-ll vs Juniors 010. 'l'l'IAMS Seniors H. BiIttel'lll2lll. G. Strolnn. r. f. 142. Carlmugh Ct'apt' r. f. 1' ' 'v.-. ' ll. himes. l. t. V. Stewart G. Cotton M. Monroe .l. Taylor H. 'lfampbell I.. Sf-hroeile D. Storm l. g. H. Xoltz. l. f. ll. llrntzler. c. Juniors 1. Fern, r. g. F. Frantz, 1. g. Sopliomores li. lloherts M. Bartholomew F. Meier Freshmen ll. Fish N. Lester Y. llohrsen M. ifounsell ll. .ludd. s. c. A. Ilunn U'nptJ 1 M. Iloss. v. H. Bowin D. Adkins V. Hayward L. Higgins ll. Marr L. Kretsi-inner GIRLS' BASKETBALL SERIES I Great interest was taken in basketball this year and several games besides the regular inter-class games were played, due to the fact that the Elgin Daily News offered a trophy to one of twelve teams, who had the best record. Miss Logan picked twelve girls as captains who chose their teams, the teams being as evenly matched as possible. The team captained by Grace Fern won the cup, which was pre- sented to them at a banquet given in their honor by the Girls' Athletic Llub. The teams are as follows: Team No. 1-V. Stewart ft'nptJ. li. Wade, M. Read, I-I. Wilson, H. Beverly, Y. Rise, ld. Hayes, M. Sfpohnholtz, L. King. Team No. 2-I.. Helm, U'aptJ, L. Frantz, M. Krantz. IC. Pease, M. Pei-k, H. Hellyer :ind M. Runge. Team No. Z!-G. Gnnves fl'a1ntl, M. Monroe, G. Stringer, li. Thompson, M. Pur- lnsvn, M. Uarswell and iM. Snylnnd. Team No. 4-H. Batterman Cl'a1itl, M. Pearsall, I. Henning, M. Faln-ique, Il. Dny, ll. Noonnn nnd H. Perkins. Team No. 5-IC. C-1ll'llllll'2,'ll 0l'nptJ, G. Cotton, M. Clondman. N Lester, Y. liohrsen, M. Fnirchild and H. Brown. Team No. 6-G. Fern fllnptl, ll. Adkins, ll. Strohm. li. Wilson, E. Allernmn, J. Ayeling und M. Bartholomew. Team No. T-W. Lowe Ctfaptj. ID. Williams, I'. Barnes, L. Burns, Y. Norlunder, D. Storm, B. Newman, It. Hutch and B. Weeks. Tenm No. S-IC. Vierke Wnptl, H. Voltz, V. Urkfritz, M. Knott, II. Hnncliett, H. Monroe and I. Higgins. Team No. Sl-L. Honert Ujaptj, L. Schroeder, IP. Vole. IC. Utis, C. Higgins. li. Jordan. L. Litus, H. Newman, B. Jnmes, S. lledmer and 111. Harmon. Tenni No. 10-E. Roberts fl'nptJ, F. Olsen, A. Mooney, .l. Taylor, M. Ross, H. llutler, lb. A1111 and ll. McDaniel. Team No. ll-A. Ilunn Ct'nptJ, M. Ilewis, V. Nnsli, L. Mier. M. llrntzler, IP. Young, li. Wronn nnd lt. Owen. Tenin 4 flllj Team 6 1225 Team 1 1221 Tenni ll UU Sl 7Hl'lI,bl'LlfI Team 7 CBJ. Team ll U05 vsTen1n 3 CTD. Teillll 3 12 Team 5 USD. Tenm 4 U21 'renin lil 477. Team li KS? vs Team 5 U47 vs Tenni 5 QSJ. vs Team 2 UD. vs Ttltllll 3 151. Page Ninety tlnee l': BA SHHALL SICIQIES The Sopliomures nmde an good start in the basehull tonrnznnent hy defeating the Freslnnan. 18-7 in live innings. The Juniors 'defeated the Freshman, 13 to 3 in the sec- ond gznne of the tournament. The 4-lnunpionsliip gznne wus played between the Juniors and the Sophs. The Juniors won from the Sdplioinores after Z1 hard iight hy n score As 21 result of this gnine the Juniors are ngrnin the owners of the cup. The have heen nlost snvvessful this yenr. Girls Athletics have been a. great 1.-redit for which goes to Miss Logan, who has worked hard to interest the Ternns in the i'llfllll1llOllSlll1D game: Juniors U75 of 17 to 11. Junior Girls success, the girl-s. Sophs C113 li. l'arhangh ..,.. ...,.,..,.. 1 ' ..,... ,,,,,,, 1 I, Monroe 11. Graves ..... .......,... 1 1 ....,.....,. .......,..,,.. A I. Read l-I. Hayes ..... ,,....,,iri 1 h ......... ,... X '. Stewart W. Lowe ..... ,,,,,,, 2 h ,,,,,,., ,A,,,,, D , Adkins G. Fern . ......,,... 3h .....,... ...,.. C 1. Cotton L. Helm ......., .....,..... r s .......... ............ 1 C. XVz1de ll. lYE'9lis .......... .,,.,,,,,,, 1 s .,,.,. ,,,,,, I C, Hg1,1-111011 19. lYilli:llllS .... .......,.., rf ..,,,, .,,,,,,,. L, Spiegle I1 ',,,,..,,.,. ....... 1' 1. Xvovrich M. lloss ,. ..,.. ......,,... l f ....,....., ..,,.,. 1 4. 0'lConnell If ........... ..,...... - X. Moorly nge Nim-ty-foul' QlmmamllmmLawuwnm1wnmm1Lf1Lf.1mmlmlmwmxmgg WEP " ,ff E 'X':ff X fx EQ XFXX .. P rig? XX1-qi QXXQ5 -f 5 'v img? is!! X - E 151- 'gif-X 'lx 1 R' is xv :XG K WCSHUNPEN XXX X Q'iU11m1Q1wLmswsLw11nnm11f1 1m1mzm1mfmam wumuigfig I N I I I 9 I 9 Commencement The XV82lf.h91'11l1lI1 evidently approved of the class of '19 for l1e gave. them very favorable weather. The Seniors took advantage of this opportunity and engoyed them- selves to the fullest extent. The twenty-ninth of May the Senior class dance was given in the High School gym at seven o'clock. The gym was beautifully decorated in class colors and an unus- ually good orchestra was obtained for the evening. Sunday evening, June 1, the Baccalaureate sermon was delivered at the Congre- gational Church by Reverend J. M. Johnson. Monday afternoon, the Junior class presented their play "As You Like It," for the grades. On Tuesday evening the play was publicly given, tliose taking the leading parts interpreting their characters well, wl1ile a large cast supported them. The night before commencenlent the Junior clas gave a reception to the Seniors and "E" Inen at the High School gym. The day before the party the pennants of the Junior and Senior classes disappeared very mysteriously and Principal Goble said that the party would not :be given unless the pennants were returned. After much excite- ment the pennants were recover-ed and the party was given and the latter part of the evening was spent in dancing. After four years of waiting the eventful night arrived to which all graduates look forward to with joy. The Honorable Francis G. Blair was the speaker of the evening. The Girls' 'Glee 'Club sang several numbers for the occasion. The graduates did not wear caps and gowns as has been the custom for several years. A violin solo was given by Phyllis -Carp-enter. Robert 'Shirley presented the memorial of the class of '19 and Norman Lunldgren presented a memorial for the class of 1917 to Nellis Clark who sacrificed his life in Fran-ce. The auditorium was beautifully decorated with peonies, the Senior Class flower. Mr. Blair delivered a fine impressive speech, and later Super- intendent White presented tl1e graduates with their diplomas. The week's festivities ended with the Alumni reception and dance which was given at the High School gym on Saturday evening. And now the class of 1920 are looking forward to their commencement week. They all expect to have a glorious week but still feel very sorry to leave their Alma Mater. Page Ninety-six Banquet to "E," Men The Athletic Board entertained the "E" men and members of the Board of Education at a banquet, Wednesday evening, March twenty- fourth, in Room 309. T. A. Larsen of the athletic board was toastmaster and as usual had numerous quips and clever introductions to make. The year's athletics were reviewed and considered successful. Girls of the domestic science department served the following menu: Baked Ham Mashed Potatoes Buttered Carrots Combination Salad Rolls and Coffee Apple Pie a la Mode Among those giving talks were Captain Farwick and Captain-Elect Barnes of the heavyweight teams, Captain Walters of the lightweights, Captain "Thorny" O'Connor of the heavyweight basketball team and Cap- tain Morton of the lightweights, Coach Etnyre, Manager Waggoner, Supt. White, Principal Goble and S. C. Miller. Koehler, lightweight football star, gave a piano selection. At the conclusion of all toasts all lights were turned off and an illum- inated letter "E" shone forth from the darkness. Owing to the illness of Coach Jacks whose presence is necessary at the elections of captains, the basketball team did not select its leader for next year at the banquet. Page Ninety-seven Choral Club Party November 16, 1919, witnessed a very unique scene in the High School gym, as the members of the Choral club gathered for a hard times harvest party. Many attics were ransacked for hard time clothes and many yielded a surprising collection. Miss McKay found a very accommo- dating "hope chest" dating back to 1776. The gym was a bower of corn husks and apples were in abundance. A very enjoyable evening Was spent in games and dancing. An impromptu program was furnished by Cecile Higgins, giving a clog dance, and Johann Qualen brought forth many laughs by his clever impersonat- ing. Fern Warner gave several whistling solos, while Harold Wallace showed remarkable progress in vocal abilities. Miss Reed and Miss Springstrum were very popular chaperons. Refreshments were served in a very novel Way, by being put up in paper bags and individual milk bottles. Page Ninety-eight The Freshman Sleighricie On February 23, the stale Freshmen gave a sleighride. It will be one of the joyful events which the Freshman will remember in his career in High School. Needless to say, there were two girls for every boy so you can imagine the good time the boys had. Miss Davis and Miss Fisher chaperoned them. The gay party jour- neyed to Dundee, where they spent an enjoyable hour eating and later, dancing. The sleepy little children arrived in Elgin at the scandalous hour of eleven o'clock. The School Dancing Parties Dancing has now become a form of education in the High School. Once every four weeks, the classes meet with Miss Yingst in the gym from three-thirty until four-thirty for a dancing lesson. The next hour is spent in informal dancing. The students have responded very enthusiastically to these school parties and we hope that they may continue next year. It is an excellent opportunity for students who Wish to learn correct dancing. Page Ninety-nine Girls Athletic Club Parties On the twenty-fourth of November the Girls' Athletic Club gave its first party in the gymnasium. The girls were dressed in their gym out- fits. After the grand march came supper, which, of course, was an essen- tial factor toward the success of the evening. Teams were chosen and contests were held. Dorothy Day didn't Win the speaking contest but we want to congratulate her on her originality. U The next event given was a banquet in honor of Grace Fern's team, which was the winner of the Daily News cup. Before the banquet a basket- ball game was played between two teams picked by Miss Logan. Later the banquet was served in Room 309. The room was dec- orated in 1'ed and white. Following the banquet toasts were given. The girls returned to the gym Where a program was given. Danc- ing then afforded entertainment. A basket social was given April 19. The baskets were auctioned off by Grace Fern. The lunches surely hit the spot. After supper a base- ball game was played by the students and faculty and it is needless to say the students won. Miss Davis was the bright and shining star of the game. The latter part of the evening was spent in dancing. Page One Hundred Freshman Party Again we see the Freshman class in the limelight. The class of '23 was the first class to hold its annual party this year. It was said to have been the most successful Freshman party ever staged at the high school. It was the first time that dancing was allowed at the party, and this added enjoyment and success to it. A program con- sisting of interesting stunts, readings, piano and violin selections was given in the auditorium. Following this interesting program, the Freshmen and their guests, members of the faculty, went up to the gymnasium, which was very beau- tifully decorated in class colors. Refreshments were served and at nine o'clock dancing started. Features of the evening were a grand march and several pretty favor dances, caps and balloons, streamers and bags of con- fetti being given to each dancer. The party was broken up at an early hour so that the children might not miss their sleep. We are glad to hear that we have such a happy Freshman class and wish to congratulate them on their successful party. Pa-ge One Hundred One nge Une Hunmlrerl Two THE OAY 'rms ANNUAL COMES BEFORE THE Puauc NOTHING DOING!! TIH5 I5 Too I INTERESTING!! 'ro TAKE ME ' I our,ro-mum I ARE'NT YOU ?I! . I,. f , Sw I I 5"0 f NZ 0 0 QI IIW f I VII Q 2, ge Hue llunwlrerl Tlx Page One Hundred Four The Elgin Hi-Y Club The Elgin chapter of the Hi-Y Club was organized early in 1920 for the purpose of creating, maintaining and extending higher standards of Christian living, throughout the High School and community. Signing the above, as a pledge, and being a member of one of the three upper classes of the High School, entitles any boy to membership in the club. The club was organized as a High School organization, being affiliat- ed with the Y. M. C. A. only in that it is the meeting place and the national and state secretaries are "Y" workers. Meetings are held every Monday night at the Y. M. C. A., with prominent business and professional men giving short talks following a short business meeting. The talk is followed by the discussion, groups led by Mr. Waggoner of the High School, Mr. Adams of the Academy, and Mr. Thompson of the Young Men's Christian Association. The object of these groups is practical, appli-ed Bible study. Beginning at 7:30 o'clock, the business talk and discussion is completed by 8:30 o'clock, when the meet- ing formally adjourns, and the informal entertainment begins, which in- cludes swimming, ping-pong, pool, checkers, and shuffle board. The meet- ings are enjoyed and are well attended. At present the membership is forty-eight, and still is growing. This being the initial year, and much of the time having been devoted to organization, no membership drive was put on. Charter members number twenty-one. During the past year, besides the task of organization, the club has successfully staged a Mother's nite, a ladies' nite, a literature campaign and several noonday lunches. The past year was very succussful with bright prospects for the coming year, the club not being handicaped with having to organize. ' The officers for the school year 1919-1920 are: President, Vinton Ziegler 5 vice president, Clarence King 3 secretary, Harold Magnus, and treasurer, Earl Shopen. The officers-elect for the school year 1920-1921 are: President, Gordon Abbott, vice president, Ralph Wrigley, secretary, Ha1'old N ewmang treasurer, Walter Knecht. Page One Hundred Five Students' Natural Research Society President-Cyril E. Abbott. Vice president-Johan Qualen. Secretary and treasurer-Dorothy June Soper. MlCMBI'I1lS Z4- 1+jL'N1UI'l ABBOTT ADETABERT XVRIGHT HAROLD IlI'I.-KDE ALSTUN HOUSl'll'lULlllCR IGUNICE XVILKINSUN SAM LHVINE HAROLD MAGNUS MARION CUMMINGS IQICNNETH TURNER DONALD LUWMAN CAROL READE EDMUND VILLARS The idea of organizing a society among the students of Elgin High School was lirst suggested by Miss Villa Smith, biology teacher at the tiine. Miss -Smith left the Hiuh School later but the students, following her excellent suggestion, inet and formed the Students' Natural Itesearch Society. The lll9lllJb8I'S of the society provided a novel .an-l instructive prograni in auditorium one morning. Astronomy was one of the sub- jects in which the nienibers were intensely interested and a three inch refracting tele- scope was used in making observations. Geology, chemistry and physics' were studied with inany interesting experiments. Fharts were made, upon which were placed the nalnes of the inenrbers and the latter are all trying to be able to place the largest nuni- ber of species of birds and flowers. An effort will be niade to obtain a few special speakers and to join the Illinois Academy of Science. Trips to the Fields Musieuin and the Sand Dunes of Indiana are fbeing planned. Meetings- are held every Wednese day after school hours. Dues are collected lnonthly and are iifteen cle-nts per mein- ner. It is hoped that the society will be continued next year. Any student is eligible for inenibership but niust apply to the nienibiership connnittee. Inge One llundred Six I The French Club I Le Cercle Francaisi With the return ot' the soldiers frtnn 1"l'IiI1t'9. and the ilevrense in the use of French in .XllI8l'1t':lll llI8l'2lt1ll'9. the interest thzlt, was so marked hast year for the I"reni'h Hllljlllilgi' shows signs nl' diminishing. 'l'he work of the l"renvl1 clnh this year has been largely to 0Y9I't'Olll9 this tendency. Le Vervle I"l':l1n-:tis is votliposeii ot' lnelnhers ol' the :idyzilweil l"1'9I1t'lI Masses the pillquvse ot' the vlnh heinp: to inspire in the 'lll9lllllGl'S ii low for the lfrenvh lan guage and the French people. The work is under the SlllI1'YiSitill ot' Miss Zena Kroger, French instrni-tor. The otlicers t'or this year were ns t'o1hm's: l'rewident-vllaynionil Hhrs. Vit-e-presiih-nt--tleorge l'riti-hniril. set-retnry-llelen llatternnin. .X ssistztnt Secret:try-Madeline HZIZIGIILIINI. 'l'l't32l4lll'9l'-Il2ll'l'i9tI, Hull. , 1 llundrc-tl N-x The Mirror Staff and Board One of tl1e enterprises of the Elgin High School, which functions in the life of the students, with great interest to the many, and with decided advantage to the few who publish it, is "The High School Mirror." This paper is managed lby an association comprising all members of the school who have twenty-one or more credits, and all members of the faculty. The oiiicers are a president, first vice-president, secretary and treasurer. The principal of the school is ex-oflicio president of the associationg the viceepresidents are students elected by the student menibers of the association, and the secretary and treasurer are members chosen by the faculty from among their number. Before the close of each year, these officers of the Mirror Board elect the ten members who will comprise the Mirror Staff for the year following. The proceeds from the comedy concert are part of the income of "The Mirror," and any surplus that may remain at the end of the year, more than is needed with which to begin the next year, is turned over to the treasurer of the Scholarship Loan Fund that is managed by ia committee composed of the Superintendent of Schools, the Principal of the High School, the President of the Board of Education and a treasurer who must have been a menrber of the school or of the faculty. This fund has helped many deserving students and t11Q'10t1I1S have been repaid with pleased alacrity in almost every case. ,A MISS E. U. ELLIS, Secretary of the Mirror Board. Page One Hundred Eight Page One Hundred Nine 1 e 1 1 up ,.-4" Page une Hundred Ten 1' M11'1'01 Staff Junio 5 2 :I o : cd -1 7 1. 6 'L w P n' A aj 2 I SD m .J -1 I-1 ill 5 I rg rw 5 ,on A Z 45 U2 4-4 O .A -1 11313 uoomm UN Page One Hundred Twelve lWlf1l'J1lU1W1U1lU1 L'-EU-flIU1If'11lf1lL'1l'-flllfll 5 Q 5 -3 5 5 5 5 5 r- L-S 5 5 ? E 5 h5'! ,1 -E5 5 5 E 5 DRAMATIC 5 V QghmlmlmmmnmumnmnmumamamumsL1uLnamnmu1lLnLqj Q2 5. 5. 5 5, 3 E 5 5 E E E3 E E -E L5' E 5 5 E 2.51 E E 5, 5 5 in E 5 .1224 G35 5 4 Senior Class Play ALLISON MAKES HAY Practice for the Senior Class Play began early in the fall. The play was given on the afternoon of December eleventh and the evening of December twelfth. The play cast was as follows: Margaret Mai-brook, 19, her sister ..,.....,......... .............. G ladys Strohm Janey Wimpole, 19, her sister's friend ........... ..,......... D orothy Redeker Anne, her maid ,,i...,,..,............,..,.......,.....................,........,........ .............,.... C ecil Higgins Peter Weston, 53, almost her guardian .......... ........... J unior Todd Allison Marbrook, 23, herself ...,.......,................. ......... F ern Warner Roy Parcher, 24, her soldier .,,,.,... ...,,............. A lvin Strahle Stetson, her iirst recruit .,,,.,...,............. George Pritchard Jean, 27, her hired man ..........,,.,.......,.............,.,. ..,..,. J ohann Qualen Mrs. Bradley, 35, her last resort ..,...................... Dr. Truesdale, 35, l1er unsuspected ally .......... Stephan Marbrook, 29, her brother ............ Mrs. Spencer, 51, her neighbor .............. .............Grace Newman ..........Kenda1l White ohn Friedland ............Helen Batterman MTS. Pray, 32, her 1lei'g'hb0I' ...................... .....,............. ......,.,, ,.....,... ..... ,.......,,.......,,,,,, M a r g u erite Blum Peter Cobb, her victim .............,......,.....................,,,..........,..,.......................,..... ..,..,....,,,.............l.................. ...,......Louis Nolting The ti111e of the play is the year 1917. Allison Marbrook, living: in New York City decides to buy a farm and economize for her country. She buys a farm in Connec- ti-cut without consulting anyone and she and her' sister go to live on it, but not until she has become engaged to Roy Parcher. The farm is in such a run down condition that Allison srpends a great deal of money improving it. Peter, who somewhat disapproves of the whole idea after coming to the farm quarrels with Stetson, his chaufeur, who runs away and enlists. Allison finds Jean, a French shell-shock victim and a patient of Dr. Truesdale, and employs him as hired man. Stephen, on a leave of absence, shows Allison that she is in perilous financial straits and advises her to leave the farm. She refuses to do this. By renting the main house to Mrs. Bradley and sellinig preserves. Allison begins to build up her finances. She organizes a "Liberty Loan Club," and her two neighbors help her put up preserves. Allison starts to write a letter to Roy Parcher. She asks Jean to aid her but his feelings overcome llllll and he shows his love for her. When Roy iPiarcher comes to ask her to break their engagement because he loves Janey, she willingly does so. The plot, as can be readily discerned, is slight. The play is staged in three acts in her house in New York, her farm and her tenant house, respectively. Music between acts was furnished by the High School orchestra. Credit is due: Mrs. Cowlin, as the heavy part of dra111atics always falls on her, Joe Goodrich, stage director, as well as Kenneth Shopen and Harry Wilson. The furniture was loaned by A. Leath Sz Company. The Department of Art was of great assistance. A word should he said for the collective and individual acting which was all that could be desired. ' The play was afterwards given at the State Hospital with great success. Page One Hundred Fourteen .toguag asm Km 'nge Une llundreel lfifteell is Page Une Hundred Sixteen As You Like It." Class of 1919 wi' junior Class Play of 1919 fats You LIKE ir' This entertaining play of Shakespeare's was given during connnencement week ln June of the year 1919. The cast was as follows: The Duke, usurper of the realm ......4.,.,............,............,........,....,..........................,.................................,........ C larence King The Duke, banished by his brother .......i.. .........,..,.....,..........i...............................i.................,..., L inwood Whitcomb Rosalind, daughter of banished Duke ............,,.... Helen Batter-man, Cecil Higgins, Ruth Judd Celia, daughter of usurper .................................... Dorothy Redeker, Marguerite Blum, Ruth Fichie Orlando, ill-treated by his brother ....,l....................,. ,............,.............,,..,..,......... D avid Butler, Lloyd Johnson Oliver, brother to Orlando ..............,....,........ ........,....,.........,...... ....,...............,...................................... J o hann Qualen Adam, servant to Orlando ......,. Charles ,the Duke's wrestler ........ ..... ..,.........Floyd Perry ...- .......,........ lRay Miller Monsier Le Ban, a courtier .....,.............,.,.,..... ............. R aymond Gloss Amiens, the banished Duke's forester ........,....,, Fern Warner Jaques, a cynic ......,.,...,.....................,....................,,,,.. ..................... C yril Abbott Touchstone, a clown .............., ................,...,......... I Ralph Cole Corinn, an old shepherd ........,,. ............... R obert Swartwout Audry, a country wench ..........,,,....... ,...... ............ G l adys Strohm William, an admirer of Audry .,,..... ..........,........ J oe Goodrich Phoebe, a shepherdess ......................,....,. ..........,,.....................,.,...............................................,,.............,....,...,.. li Iuriel Linden Silvin, a shepherd a..-..-...m...-...--.. .... -. ,... ---....... .,,... ,,.-,--, .... ...,....... ....... .., ............. ..-,....Fred Tracy Jaques DeBoyes .............,,........ .............. R obert Sayre Clown ..... , ................,.....,............................ Foresters and musicians. Harold Niss Rosalind, who had been living at court, was banished by her usurping uncle, who had robbed her father of his title. Celia insisted on accompanying Rosalind. Touch- stone also went with them. They bought a hut in the Forest of Arrden where they sought the banished duke. Orlando, who had met Rosalind at court and had fallen in love with her, also went to the forest in order to escape his elder brother with whom he had quarreled. Or- lando met Rosalind in the hut but did not know her on account of her male attire. Oliver went. to the forest, partly because of love for Celia, partly to injure Or- lando. When he saw his brother in distress, however, he rescued him and resolved to lead a beetter life. Touchstone took Audry away from William by "bullying" Phoebe would have nothin-g to do with Silvius who loved her, but pursued Rosa- lind whom she thought a man. At last Rosalind revealed herself to Orlando and Phoebe was forced to he con- tented with her abused lover, Jaques. De Boyes informed the banished duke that his brother had entered a cloister. He was theretore restored to his realm. The quarrel between Oliver and Orlando was very dramatic, as was the wrestling match between Orlando and Charles, and the interrupting of the forest feast by Orlando in behalf of the starving Adam. Rosalind's test of her lovet-'s fidelity was unique and sparkling. Touchstone was constantly performing antics which were amusing. Jaques was disgusted with the lovers and society in general. Music was furnished by the High School orchestra under the leadership of Ora Ballinger. The play was a success from both the dramatic and financial side. Page One Hundred Seventeen wr Cc-um TAM X M0 me R X" ECHO RE 'SOUNDED THOSE LAMPS 'rr-as QMER wpwu "" BW 5 K ff? .L I sqdffl -ang' BOO I WANT YOU AND 'M 500 09. Gonna T0 rmve You,E1-C QOL 05" MA PHD Qi ' , I Q4 suv RECOWECTION5 or ms JUNIOR cmss FUAYD 4 , X '4' 'J , 1 ' A , V W! Flo M X fx - I 1 , , ,X M1115 ' l A ' 4 - If K 1 ' f ga A gi 'xkllv fa ' 1 , H Q I ii A 1 Q' 5 5 V ,, . Ilgzlyk K Q fs' h ,,.. . V , M 'A A' Eff Q2 A gm ww.. .,.. .I X - - -- LL A L M i 1 Y3' 'X N W 1 : 1' with Y 'T M , My f I M' ,um n . ' A . N 4 ll in M I f' A!! N4 , 'i gli jf . ii . ' ' , . w R'-L x :sf - , Lb - ' Q Hugh k v' V K , 9 2 img 1, 1 ' fy - ' T52 g L f . X 1 ' ,f '- . '4 ,. A ' f F f ' , 'V f X ' A '2 6 if xv 4 gm. 13 'il I IX it w. Ji' g , g X 'tif M 7 M 1, vb If ,K Q f 5 xl, W 3 0 I 1 e Une Hlllldled Ln llteeu The Fifteenth of January The try-out for the Junior Class Play was held in March and the fortunate ones received a part in the play. The cast was as follows: Ensign Jack Wilson, Navy Oilicer on furlough .....,.. Ted Allen, the Assistant Professor .....,.....................,.............. Dick Sherman, who becomes Peter, a Deaf Mute .......,,,,... Bllly Burton, quarterback on the Varsity Team ..,......... Count Cassavelli, an Italian adventurei '..........,........... "Chuck" Clinton, a freshman with no rights ...,.,,.... .. Tom Harrison, a sophomore ..........,...................,,........,,.............,,....................l.. Professor James M. A., head of the economic department ......... . Professor Burton, Philosophy Professor .....,..........l.......,................... . Don Hampton, shy scientific student ......................,....,,...... Frank Burton, with a fondness for fairy tales ............. Barbara Burton, whose speciality is Billy ...........,....... Doris Meredith, an heiress ............................................,................ Ruth Thurston, with a love for art and Peter .......,.. Elise Smythe, from Butte, Mont. .........,...............,.......... . Tabitha Tattler, the College gossip .......,.. Sally Sue Stevens, from next door .....,........ Dolly Dinsmore, a freshman ............,....... Polly Preston, another freshman ....... Mrs. Meredith, an ambitious mother ......... Maggie Mahoney, a house servant ....................,,............,,.,,...,,........... Boy and girl students, football players, dancers, etc. ..,........l+1verett Gage ..,..,.....,Gordon Abbott ,...........Harold Newman ..........Lbckhort schuuz ..................l-Ioward Graves ............Marvin Durrenberger Davis .................Ralph Wrigley ............George Ackeniann .............Howard J ones Pflaum ...,,.........Ma'rgaret Fairchild ......,....Gertrude Qualen ...,.,..,....Helen Monroe .............Fidelia Frantz Player ..............Dorothy Helllberg ...........Ge1-trude Nicol ..........,,,..Beat1'ice James .,.,........Phylilis Barnes .........,.,..Evelyn Noren The story centers about the love affair of Jack and Doris, which does not run smoothly, due to the pecuniary ambition of the Count to win Doris and the affair of Dick and Ruth. Dick to win Ruth, whose father, tl1e Professor, refuses to allow her to mingle with the students, by impersonating a deaf and dumb man, gains an oppor- tunity to make her acquaintance and win her love. The whole play is up to date in every way and was well acted in every respect. Page One Hundred Nineteen Page Une llundred Tl'wm-nty Junior Class Play Cast Movies No class could have left a more appropriate memorial than that of 1918 when it presented to Elgin High School the moving picture machine. The machine was installed in the iirst school semester of the year of 1919 and the pictures were secured and the machine operated by Mr. Lowman. Early in 1920 Mr. Lowman died, and it was therefore necessary for someone else to continue- the work. A committee for the purpose was appointed by the Senior class. The pictures were of two types, plays and educational. The educational pictures were shown in the morning before the beginning of school sessions. Sometimes the first reel of a play was also 'shown at such a time but the whole play was usually given Friday afternoons and evenings. The latter were open to the public and the money collected was used for the maintenance of the pictures. The pictures were iirst thrown on a screen of plain white cloth suspended from aibove. Later an aluminum coated screen was used but it did not hang well and so was placed on a frame which stood on the stage. All opening was made in the ceiling albove the stage and' the screen is hoisted into tl1e opening when not in use. The light for the picture machine originally consisted of a powerful nitrogen bulb but now an arc is used. The lighft operates on the current from the city mainvs and is controlled by a rheostat. The picture booth is small and is composed of sheet metal. As ventilation in the booth is poor the ventilator communicates with the hall. Plays presented during the year: Play. Tom Sawyer The Hired Man Educational Star Jack Plckford Charles Ray Romeo and Juliet Francis X. Bwshman and Beverly Baine A Little American Mflfy Pickford Magnetism Liquid Air Crystralization One More American. An Amateur Liar . Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew Once a Mason Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew Prunella Marguerite Clark Down to Earth Douglas Fairbanks What Uncle Sam Does for Two Cents United States Merchant Marine Mt. Edith Gavell. Philadelphia. A Yellow Dog Catcher Hulda from Holland Mary Pickford Elgin-Rockford Football Game. The Ghost of Slumber Mountain. Good to Eat. The Story of Steel The Gentleman from Indiana Dustin Farnum Bumping on Broadway Harold Lloyd Cut It Out The Ghost of Rancho - Wheels Going Up. Can the Poor Fish A Wild Goose Chase Her Kingdom of Dreams Anita Stewart Page One Hundred Twenty-one Page Hue Humlrefl Twe11ty4two Ninth and Tenth Grade Reading Contest Every year a Ninth and Tenth Grade Reading Contest is held in the High School Auditorium. The contest consists of interpretive read- ing which has proved to be of more value than the delivery of a memorized declamation. The reading contest aids in preparing the students for speed work which is offered them by some colleges when they are seniors. This year the try-out for the contest was held in the fall, and the ten best were selected. The final contest was held in the auditorium after fifteen minutes of preparation, the teachers being judges. The selections were taken from a group of Narative Poems. First place in the contest was awarded to Dorothy Fish. Extemporaneous Speaking The extemporaneous speaking last year was successful. After the try-out, Norma Riggs, Helen Schmidt and Paul Funk were chosen to go to Lake Forest and DeKalb. No prize was taken by Elgin at Lake Forest, but at DeKalb, Norma Riggs was awarded first prize. Page Une Hunrlred 'l'wenty-three TIME HEEAUTIPULH Soni memoav smarcnes or 'rue COMEDY HgHa'I'J G' TILL EMBA rmssmg w UCF THREE F1 P1 , noneurgu Some FLOWS 5 :Y , M Q L" , ' if , 1 4 L . K 1 . A ., . , , , mf U n i 3 ' g ig fl E im -..,.f ., W, gffifyi' 4' QB K' ii 3 4 6,3 if f Z 'Y 5 S35 X R' 5 g ,,,ggfgmb Pi r 1, My E 5553 p??,irLjg Yi? E ,f K ii g i Q , 1 is '-'fp , 15 F, some cuss ' N f M15 FAS:-now snow Page One Hundred Twenty-four - N ...u-an-nun'-"' no-alas-q......,,, BUT IAINT' A5 YOUNG AS 1 useo T0 Be an UNCL E JO "'cAMom.nc,g" PUTTIN6 IN LUKE KE, , nm' IXIE "snow suv suavvv' """""'f, ,,.v.,...y.e aww wwf l PPP: , . . W'-44' 1 ' Y' in v ,I v cw as w Ya mix jig D 54 Q ,f biaiqgxt 33 EW A ' -Nr! F' V I JV tg f W f I x 4- 'L' 5 ,f 6 ARTIST Announ AMS mens Mmm CANARY INN ff? a A 4 Q V ga X i A7 :V k , C ' 4, , A .. k gfs' v f .... FORUIDDEN FRUIT 'NUFF SMD" WAX WORKERS "me wean" ANU We NOT WANT 'ro roaan HERCULES mg I DEWDROPU Page Une llumh-ed Twenty-tive The Comedy Concert The Comedy Concert of 1920 had unprecedented success both in the excellent character of the several numbers and in the ticket sale. Never had the house been sold out at such an early hour. By eight-thirty of the morning of the sale scarcely a good seat was left. The two thou- sand people that witnessed it at the two performances were all delighted with the completeness and originality of the stunts, which was evidenced by the fact that the laugh seeking parents and friends sat through three hours of foolishness and missed the last cars home. "Tulip Time," the first number on the program with its truly Dutch setting of windmill, tulip adorned scenery and maidens and youths in the quaint peasant costumes of the Netherlands was one of the decided hits of the evening. Elizabeth Hayes and Vinton Ziegler interpreted the song while a group of eight Dutch lads and lassies executed some neat dance steps and made the entire effect a pleasing one. "Till 3 P. M.," a clever one act comedy, featuring a popular High School girl and her two admirers, cleverly portrayed by Florence Kenyon, Floyd Perry and Earl Shopen, kept the audience in an uproar. "The Flower Garden," just as colorful as the name implies, was composed of every kind of flower that the mistress, Helen Newman, could wish. As she passed through the garden singing, the flowers, Freshmen girls, daintily dressed in crepe paper frocks cleverly fashioned to repre- sent the different flowers, awoke and joined with their mistress in song afid gance. This number made a particular hit with those artistically in- c ine . Johann Qualen, as usual, brought forth much laughter by a mon- ologue entitled "Uncle Joe" in which he impersonated an old farmer of the country store variety. The Girls' Glee Clubs put on a "Fashion Show." Customers ar- rived, fashion girls displayed various costumes, an Hawaiian orchestra played, solos were sung by three members of the groups-in fact, the whole atmosphere of the shop carried one at once to Paris. "His Methodist Foot," another one act comedy, was another case of mistaken identy. A book agent, mistaken for the new minister finds out from a group of his "supposed" female parishioners all about the peo- ple in his churrch, which in the end causes them all to buy a copy of his book to prevent him from betraying their confidences. A very pretty and graceful act was "Dixie," a dance given by five Sophomore and Junior girls dressed in dainty green frocks. "Putting In," a before the curtain stunt, was a humorous dialogue between a real golf player and a society girl, dressed in frills and high heeled slippers who thought she wanted to learn to play golf. Mareta Peck, as the real golf player and Helen Voltz, as the society girl, took the parts very cleverly. Page One Hundred Twenty-six Unusual talent in drawing was exhibited by Willard Nolting, who drew cartoons, while Kenneth Shopen, as a real ticket seller for a carnival side show roared forth his jokes in a truly "ticket-barker" voice in a stunt called "Artist Almond and Aleck Apricot." "Wax Works" was one of the cleverest and most unique stunts of the program. A complete collection of mechanical wax figures, which, when wound up, went through their various actions, was cleverly imper- sonated by a group of Juniors. "Canary Inn" was a pretty scene, representing a group of fashion- ably dressed young people at a cabaret. Xylophone selections by Alvin Strahle accompanied on the piano by Dorothy Sawtelle, with dances by Donald Brown and Cecile Higgins featured this act. "Forbidden Fruit," the last number on the program was given by the Boys' Glee Club. In it the entire apple family was introduced. A large basket in the center of the stage contained the "apples," The act was a fitting close to the 1920 concert. Hercules and Dew Drop, taken by Joe Goodrich and David Butler, were the colored couple who announced the stunts in an original and clever manner. The orchestra, under the leadership of Ora Ballinger, played several selections and Fern Warner gave a whistling solo between acts. From the first parting of the curtain to the last act the concert was a series of laughs which marked the 1920 concert as one of the best ever given at the High School. Page One Hundred Twenty-seven I .....,, .......F Y? L ,,,, ,G Page Une Hundred Twenty-eight First Girls' Glee Club Second Girls' Glee Club The Girls' Glee Club The Girls' Glee Club of 1920 has completed a successful year. A great deal more was accomplished than in preceding years. The greatest effort of the club was put upon the rendering of "Po- cahontas" and the Annual Concert. The Glee Club has appeared publicly this year on several occasions, some of which were the Teachers' Convention, at the Columbia school, at the Universalist and Holy Trinity churches, also at one of the regular teachers' meetings during the year. The uniform of the club for informal entertainments consists of white skirts and middy blouses and black ties. Page Une llllll1iI'i'll 'l'u'1-lily-11i11e Although many of the girls leave us this year, there will still be a goodly number left, and We are sure that there are many promising can- didates who will worthily fill the places of those who leave us. In reviewing the successes of the year, the club feels that praise is due to Miss McKay, who has directed its efforts with patience and earnest enthusiasm. Boys' Glee Club The Boys' Glee Club During the last year the Boys' Glee Club proved to be an organi- zation equal to any in the past, due to several factors. The club this year is made up of boys who possess unusually good voices. They have prac- ticed faithfully and well, and last but not least, Miss Mary McKay was secured as director. To her efforts is due much of the credit for making the Glee Club what it is. Because a large amount of time was needed for the preparation of the Annual Concert and Pocahontas, the Boys' Glee Club has not appeared much in public, but looking back over the past, it seems as though it were a most successful year for the Boys' Glee Club. The future of the Boys' Glee Club, as seen now, should be one that will be the envy of all times. l nge Une llunnlrcrl 'l'lii1'iy The Choral Club 1 . Among the new organizations this year is the Choral Club, con- sisting of the members of the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs. The meetings of the Choral Club were spent in practicing for the Annual Concert and for Pocahontas. The idea of forming the Choral club was originated by Miss McKay, andtas it has proved successful, undoubtedly there will be a similar club nex year. First Annual Concert The first annual concert of the music clubs was given in the High school auditorium, February 19, 1920, under the supervision of Mary Mc- Kay, supervisor of music in the Elgin public schools. A Dream of the Nations was the theme of the first part of the con- cert, and was opened by Johann Qualen, who read the connecting text, and presented it in a most realistic manner-the dark depths of Italy, and the ignorance there. The story progresses up to the point of highest ideals through a series of songs of the nations, Italian, Russian, French, English to America. These selections were presented in a most finished manner by the Choral Club, due to the excellent work of Miss McKay. The second part of the program consisted of selections by the school orchestra. The second Girls' Glee Club also gave some selections which were appreciated by the audience and if the good work of this first year continues, the future reputation of the second Girls' Glee Club seems to be very promising. The first number given, "The Garden of Flowers," by Denza, was presented with an artistic finish complimentary to the work of the girls and their instructor. "Little Orphan Annie," by Thomas, and "The Little Girl with a Turned-up Nose" by Clark, with Dorothy Swanson imitating "Orphan Annie" and amusing touches added by the girls brought great laughter from the audience. The last song, "My Old Kentucky Home" was a well prepared finish for the last public appearance of the sec- ond Girls' Glee Club. Page One Hundred Thirty-one E. H. S. '20 Orchestra "Practice makes perfectl' surely was the motto of the '20 orchestra, for they could be found any seventh period on Wednesday practicing very studiously under the able leadership of Ora Ballinger, a senior student. That the '20 orchestra did a high grade of work was shown by their popularity and success, for at every entertainment they were in de- mand. They played for the Senior Class Play, the Junior Class Play, Comedy Concert, Ope1'a and many movies that were put on at different times. Although they Worked hard, the orchestra believed that the time put in on work was not Wasted and every member certainly enjoyed the opportunity given them of doing orchestra Work. Page One Hundred Tlui1'ty-two The Class of l920 Today I sat and mused a while, On things that we had done, On some that were in earnest, And others just in fun. I wondered if we all could see That soon these happy days Would just be pleasant memories, When we had gone our ways. It makes you feel so proud indeed When you look round our class, To know you are surrounded By friends that will hold fast. So class, whichever road you choose To fame and higher learning, There are some things we all must do To help a pal from falling. Just lend a hand-a hearty smile Will help him through the days, And you will surely feel repaid When he comes back and says. "Say, old scout, you helped me out, Now tell me what's your secret?" Then you just whisper in his ear, "Why, that's the twenty spirit." -Dorothy Redeker '20, Page One Hundred Thirty-three HI OF SENI ORY 'rl-IB CILASS .....- FRESH'aFRE5HlE,, 1 A AQ' P, , 1, Vai v - 5 QE' O 5 SW .-1,1 K 7 ,o E R x -'Q 5 'KA Q, YK Q ff f ww 1-s.fIx'Nf's Q Wfav 41 -1. -,SOPHISTICATED "50PH"- P .. S- Ai? eff x , A33-Q' EW, I A f 4 lg 5 .Z Q, 4 ' 1--DREANY JUNlOR,--- sigafs ffl Y W n rn, I I- f i .3 L OW -Af.A, fv w w 1 W Z A-r I-.,45'I" -'NOBLE SENIOR---' A 'X A ,Q fir ,fi-E 2 E .6 , X51 AX 3 5 QQ K, Q: vez. , I l - L. XQ IIIN9 SJ Olllllltt 1- 1. CALEN i 1- A X " -tm, 1 7:5559 5 msondge -u CAYQQASS IT ' 2' ga WN ow g b'xgRY rqgg' ., .zgggfffi E - X, :--:gf 7 :sg-,gs UNDEZLJ 'I Xxvarff I Q H:1g'.f'l'-OACX . h ions? H 1 ff-,QQ if . -9 " " ' 1 ' . I I ' X .- - , -:.1 I A x X 4 V 1: -1- , ' rl 0 "- 1 q 1? Gig? , :-X H 4 I ,J I , I "' . v 'I 7 b , K , AQEITA, ' l f . .f--1' 'lm I- -: 71-. ..:r'-EEEA: N ' ' - " ' .?:'2li.. , 'fQiIf:"" :' , 'Z't: ::- '4t.Q --f If! .7 ' ' Y N - 'ISU' . 'liZ.3 57' ' Eff ' X 5 ' I 'q X355 5'i'C"" --- i' .A::5 : 'll5 g r. c ' '---' "" ""' V ' A J ' ff 7fff2'75?I W3 ' M II f X ..,- k3x , gf , -, RWD ,if , 1,.-lll.'X,u H ' ' ' 4c.z,f,. , A 'Ni 33 ' 'llziriig-Eg' 3 W oslxxp Y, '7' 'gfxtiffi EE , f I 1 . :: ,, u. Li MI.-1+ - :'- " ll he Cxxxdso f.-2, - I , ,551 1: 3 Q 7 L I ARP ll INQ .. li, g , 1' -lg Page 1,119 llIlIld1'9d Thi lx Pap: Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept. Sept Sept Sept I 6 ...Q af ,X 9 WW 8-School again! Freshies galore. 91 Leon "Jake" Etnyre secured as lightweight coach. Rev. Martin-"Don't be a square peg in a round hole throughout your life. 11-Subscribe for the Mirror! Mirror staff introduces themselves- thrill of a lifetime-Good boost for paper. 12-Mr. Oakes provides a program. Misses Pegler, Rice and Shirley 15 16 sang. Come again. -Class Memorial of 1919 arrives-Bronze tablet. -Cyril Abbott gave a short talk on the cootie ?-no, the Jr. Audu- bon Society. Rev. Ellenwood gave very interesting talk on "Happiness," 17-Faculty picnic-fMiss Yingst is Willing to teach anyone who 18 23 25 26 wishes to learn to dancej ?!? -Movies again. -Edwin Meehan sings. Very fine. -Mirror Board chosen. Fern Warner and Rae Miller elected vice- presidents. -"One More American"-new jazz orchestra. 27-High School 18-Alumni O-Wow! ! I 29-Bess and Her Three lovers-Oh, Louie-e-e-e-e. 30-School mourns death of George Groneman, a fresh freshie, killed by lightning. e One IIlll1fll'F:Yd Tllirty-six Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct. Oct Oct 'f ll A'l""ll' " ' Q . N s 1-Rev. Drake addresses us-"Study harder." CCan't be did?J 3-J azz orchestra and movies. Rev. Valentine gave interesting talk. 4-Pep meeting-All out to beat Oak Park. 7-Johann Qualen, president of 1920 class. Earl Catlin, vice-presi- dent, Helen Sheehan, secretary. 7-Seniors plan a dance. Lots of pep. 8-Junior class has first class meeting plus the usual bashfulness at first. 10-Jack Pickford in "Tom Sawyer." 11-W. Aurora 13, Elgin 6. Hard luck. Lightweights, 6-6. In El- gin's favor! ! 13-Grow up, Seniors-set an example for under-classmen. 13--School mourns death of Hazel Landis in triple tragedy. 14-Maroon staff chosen. Rowe, Editor-in-Chief. 17-First H. S. dance under supervision of Miss Yingst. 18-Elgin 26, Freeport 7. Minors, E. 44-F. 0. 22-Junior class officers elected. 25-DeKalb 0-Elgin 47. Minors, Elgin 73-DeKalb 0. 27-Cast for Senior class play announced. "Allison Makes Hay." Fern Warner leading lady. 31-Pep meeting. Best in history of school! Page One Hundred Tllirty-seven Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov. Nov Nov. Nov G QQ 33, NGN. llll"'lml'lll:::lll'1WlunIll'i"..... 1-Elgin 7-Rockford 0. Ain't it a grand and glorious feeling? 3.. fMinors: Rockford 21-Elgin 01. Better English Week. Think before you speak. 3-Aud.-Review of Rockford game-and lots of pep. 4-"Rag Pickers"-Best auditorium this year! 7-"The Princess' Choice." Breathe freely again, good English Week is over. 8-Elgin 27-Joliet O. Minors, E. O-J. 7. 11-E. H. S. celebrates Armistice Day. 13-Movies-Some comedy. 14--Aud. again Chow did they do itl Pep meeting for Aurora game. 15 -E. Aurora there. Dirtiest game of season. CMud?D Aurora 13-Elgin 6. Minors, E. 18-A. 6. 17-Blue Monday. 21-Hulda from Holland. 24-Dr. W. E. Simons of Knox College. "It is later than you think." 25-Movies. 26-Rev. Miller. We "thank you" Rev. Miller for the auditorium. 27-Thanksgiving. Emerson 6-Elgin 68. Elgin minors at Rockford. Rockford 31-Elgin 0. Page Une Huiirlreml Tlnii-ty-eight Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec. Dec Dec. Dec. Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec A7 E E 3. l 5 Q ei' ? Q I S . za I " VV-I fl x:,:j N , If mime 1 .- ' n - 2 - f Q g w.o.N. X ' 1-Mirror out-on P. D. Q. 2-Twenty-three days till Xmas. Save your pennies. 4-Public Speaking Class "practiced" on us. "Where there's a will there's a way" for some people '? 5-1919 Class Memorial received. Entire school is proud of such a beautiful memorial. 8-Johann Qualen entertains Mirror Staff at his home. Eats!!'??!- Well I guess. 9-Dorothy Fish wins ninth and tenth grade reading contest. 10 and 11-Movies! Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew. Best Yet! 10-Senior Class Play given at State Hospital. Chauffeur Louie Nolt- ing was "very" popular. 12-"Allison Makes Hay." 15-Senior Class also makes hay, on class play. 16 A. M.-The beginning of the end-of school, for tomorrow the world ends! 17-The World ends! ! ?! !-Nit! ! ? l 18-Mr. Waggoner gives banquet for girls who sold tickets during football season. P. Schickler gave a toast, and a poem. See Phyllis for further particulars. 19-Some very "pathetic" Santa Claus letters by Dave Butler, Bob Lasher and Ralph Cole published in Mirror. Merry Christ- man! Don't forget to start the New Year right girls-Leap Year. C'Oh, you Know What I Mean"J. Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. LX fp ? if 'll F lu' ll!!!-Jllui llll"!!IlI X . Im '- qw H Inn ll, 5-We told you so, Dan Cupid was pretty busy! Three new engage- ment rings!!! I Said Girls Cof Course that included the fac- ultyh. 9-W. Aurora 27-Elgin 19-That's a shame. 10-Oak Park 48--Elgin 16--That's two shames. Watch your step Paul, or you are liable to come home bare-footed next time. 12-"E's" awarded to football men. 14-FINALS. . 15-Ditto, Girl's Athletic Club Banquet. Some Feed! ! 17-Elgin 25---Freeport 22. Hurrah!! Lightweights-Out of luck. 18-Prof. Lowman dies of pneumonia. Entire school grieves Mr Lowman's death. 22-Movies. 23-E. Aurora 18-Elgin 19. How can it was? Minors. Elgin 35- Aurora 20. Now what do you think of that? Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. 24-Elgin 22 ftwenty-tlwol-Rockford 15 ffifteenl. Minors: Rock- ford 39-Elgin 10. 26-Juniors get sweaters. 30-De Kalb 37-Elgin 16. Minors: Elgin 37-De Kalb 16. 31-Geneva 19-Elgin 36. Page One Hundred Forty Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb. F eb Feb Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. X, wa", 1 it ' , 'z ,l .f is wig if 4 ig! - , +- 452 Qiiigam 5 2 'FEW f- X ff lww A X N-Y"'Qa u.n.u 1 ,revs - 2-Auditorium. 3-Ditto-Rev. Brooks gives most interesting talk. -Movies. 6-Maroon Staff makes debut. Very clever. 7-Elgin High 25-J r. College 9. Some score, for us. Day after Sunday. School again. 11-Kenwood Club's sleighride. Good time? Ask anyone who parti- cipated. 14-Be my Valentine! Big Leap Year Dance. 15-Elgin at Rockford, Rockford 32-Elgin 14. Minors: Rockford 63-Elgin 10. -Another intelligence test! Now do you know you know less than you thought you knew before. 19-Concert given by music clubs of E. H. S. Very successful. 20-Joliet 29-Elgin 18. Minors: Joliet 37-Elgin 14. 21-Gary 43-Elgin 13. 26-Movies. 27-"The Gentleman from Indiana." 28-Ga1'y 29-Elgin 28. Page One Hundred Fortyvone ., ,ffipin ','. r M A I 9 c W1 1 fi Q X ,4. 1 5N'ng:.tf11. VXXM, i 0 ik c J ff 'fi X go 1 , :X ,.'?V f 'VW ' :bxijo T '71 1 f "V cite. f Silks-A 2 -- i' ' X 1 li ff I ff 399 f 5,9 0 V ' fr A 'iff f ps "-XX-lax W o- ' I, A f , fr K f l u .Al X 4 i cr .fi iff fft , K, '.xLht,Li:J gg , .L is KX X .ix . ,jf X A f vi dbx 2 m y 515.269 1 4? eff? if X5 WW Lg l"' .5l"'5 l' BYISA. ..-fff' 1 12:15 P.P'l. 4:15 Fam. 'I' YOU NEVER CAN Tf11.IIlUml'I' '1 QM E-"2-5 Mar. 2-Kenwood Dance-Howling? Success. Mar. 4-District tournament at Elgin! Mar. 6-E. H .S. wins tournament! ! Seniors make lots of money! ! ! Mar. 10-Junior Girls Win basketball tourney. S'tuff Seniors. Mar 11-Several upper classmen quarantined with scarlet fever. Mar. 12-Senior girls entertained by collegiate association. Mar 22-School saddened by deaths of Milton Sollenberger and Joseph Mc- Namara, both victims of scarlet fever. Mar. 24-"E" men banquet great success. Ask the boys! Mar. 26-Johann Qualen Wins first place at Northwestern. Earl Shopen received fourth place. That's the spirit, boys. Mar 28-Tornado strikes Elgin-Never touched High School-Did you get Wind of it? l':1g.:e One llunzlred lforly-two lil Wflilllllillullwll ...lf i t ln. U num ' um-umm-u Umm uumuuum Mlm uma April 7-Junior class sweaters arrive. Rest of school "sees red." April 8-Marvin "Mibs" Durrenberger chosen captain of '21 basketball team-Good luck, "Mibs." April 9-Dr. W. D. Owen of Chicago Normal School gives very inspiring talk on "Capitalize Yourselvesf' Take the hint, Seniors. April 12-Intelligence test won by Joe Goldman. April 13- April 16 Straw vote taken at E. H. S.-Hurrah for Lowden. -Comedy Concert success in every Way. Best ever! Honest Inj uns! April 19-"Join the Old Clothes Club" fDon't have to-am already a charter memberll April 23-Buy a ticket for Senior movie? Anita Stewart in "Her Kingdom of Dreams." April 23-Arbor Day-Some of our noble Senior boys planted ivy. April 26-Junior Mirror Staff chosen-H. Newman, Editor-in-Chief. April 27- Prof. Rateaver from Madagascar addresses us-very interesting. April 29-"A Wild Goose Chase."-Aud. Page One Illlndreml Forty-lI1r'ee If qui ,f gnrlfnn...lf:m.?"lr"' NJN O ,pi - : T ty iw I QZLW "A A05 '- Q7 '72 fi- W . ' E F - K ' if f F' '-YQ -mil? ' ff ,I 4: dk A fi i X V ive Y -L ' - 1 .- '- V iN E My llqtt iwlylnyf 1 'l v' . x 1 Ekfxigffi J 1 I ' ii- G in ' fi Qlzlxrm ji' n u f X V 0 A A rx ' ' L fl -. 1- 3 ,' my 1 '.-VV' 232- f, l' ? WWII 5' '55 2.1 Im"""b 'JB F fi :Fig 1 ii.. , -an wu:ENf:,lg.-,-TI:-5144, A 1? i 6, if May 3-Class of '20 gives trees to school. Great credit to Senior Class. May 4-Mr. Groneman talked on bird and Wild flower preservation. May 7-The Fifteenth of J anuary-Very good work, Juniors. May 5-Rev. Rockey selected to deliver baccalaureate sermon. May 8-J. Qualen wins second place in contest at Beloit. Keep it up, Johan. May 8-Track men take first place in triangular meet! May 10-Junior issue of Mirror! Fine. Altho issue of May 7 was super- ior??? ' May 14-Senior Movie-Help the Maroon. Oh yes, I sold my six tickets and then some! May 15-Elgin wins Kane County Inter-scholastic track meet-Hurrah for Elgin! Page Une lIundre1I l-'orty-four Wood Notes The wild iiowers are rapidly disappearing, and unless vigorous efforts are made to prevent indiscriminate picking, digging, and dumping of 1'll'lHJiSll. many of them may heroine extinct, The Wild Flower Preservation Society, which is a national organi- zation, is doing much to educate the people concerning the value of plant life. Flowering plants are the most numerous and the most comlplex organisms of the vegetalhle kingdom. It has heen a common custom to designate certain tlowering plants as "Mowers" and others as "we-eds." To avoid confusion they should all he called Hll0W6l'lIllg' plants." The first Spring flower to bloom is the Skunk Cabbage. The flowers appear before the leaves. The true fl-owers are inconspicuons and are on the round spadix inside the red and green hood-like spath. The spath is the prominent part of the plant and is a modified leaf. The flowers have heen found as early as January. The leaves resemble a cabbage. The "Pussy Willows," the hlossoms of a species of willow, appear almost as soon as the Skunk Cabbage. The Hepatica or Liverwort is an attractive flower which may he found in April. The plant derives its latter name from the shape and color of its leaves, which like those of most Spring plants appear 'more to advanta,ge after the blooming season. The Bloodroot rows side by side with the Hepatica. Its hloom is white and the plant contains a blood red fluid. There are many species olt' violets: one of them, the Bird's Foot violet. has a split leaf. Many kinds of flowers appear in order throughout the Spring, Summer, and Autumn. . 'The two pictures at the top of the page are of a Mourning Cloak butterfly feed- mg on the sap from a Hop Horn-beam tree and of a "freak" Skunk Calvhage. The spath of the latter did not develop normally hut become leaflike. The two lower pictures are of Hepaticas and Spring Beauties. Cyril ld. Ahhott. : -f . .V l Page One llundred Forty-fire A A Q The Little Brook I am a merry little brook, I flow through many a canny and nook,- 0'er big rocks and mossy stones, I bubble with all the beautiful tones. A frolicsome little Waif am I As pure and blue as any sky. Tho' sometimes I'm Weak and can scarcely go In spring I'm so happy I overflow. -J . C. '21. The Clouds When the sun is in the heavens And the clouds are drifting by, Isn't it a glorious feeling Just to be up someWhere's high! Just to Watch the wonderous objects As they drift into your view. Just to see the gorgeous colors- Sometimes every shade and hue. Often times you'Ve seen great castles Towers high and mountain peaks Ships and battlements galore All-these things and other freaks. Say, its great just to forget life In this World of woes so blue When the sun is in the heavens And the clouds drift into view. -R. L. W. Page One Hundred Forty-six An Event From My Diary Apr-11 14, 1917. Well, old diary, I certainly have neglected you for a long time, but now I am going to write on your pages again for something really wonderful has happened. Since the war started I have just been aching to do something really worth while for my country. Then brother and sister went to France and I longed more and more for some opportunity to be of some service. Of course, since you are my diary, you know that Brother Sam is a Boy Scout and does lots of things. Dear old Mumsy tried to please me by bringing home balls of yarn so that I could knit for the soldiers. Of course, when you knit you are being patriotic, but there is nothing exciting about that. But one day while I was turning over the pages of a magazine idly I noticed something which immediately attracted my attention. It was a picture taken of a group of girls dressed in khaki uniform. My! but they looked nice. I read the infor- mation underneath the picture eagerly. It said that this was a group of Girls Scouts and then gave a whole lot of other things about them. This article gave me an idea. Sam had so often teased about girls being sissies and not being alble to do anything for the country texcept knitj and I always envied him because he was a Boy Scout and I was not. But now-why couldn't the girls of our neighborhood be Girl Scouts and be true patriots? I didn't stop to read or think any- thing more about it, but dashed out of the house over to the nearest neighbors to tell of my plan. Everyone approved and we formed a Girl Scout Troop. It was great fun, but it was exciting too. We had to learn to signal with red and white flags, and it was a good thing, for one morning when .Mollie Green and I were out walking we were startled by low voices conversing directly in front of us. We stooped and listened and we heard a man say, "Don't forget midnight, at the tunnel, near the train signalers at the 'bottom of the hill." Then the me-n lowered their voices so that we were not able to hear any more, but Mollie and I decided to watch the train tunnel for that was the only one near any train signalers, and we would begin that very night. But Mollie had to go to the city with her mother that afternoon and they were not going to return for a week and this meant that I would have to go to the train tunnel alone so at about eleven-thirty o'clock that night I stole out of the house, taking my signal with me, and I walked toward the t-rain tunnel. I reached there in safety and when I got there I suddenly thought that I had no idea of what the men intended to do, but I assured myself that it was my duty to iinld out. About iifteen minutes later I saw two men appear at the bottom of the hill KI was at the top.j I crept slowly and cautiously down until I was within hearing distance. 01116 man whispered, "You go down and tix the signals and I'll stay here and tend to these things tthere were several suitcases wl1icl1 they had with themb. The trains must crash in the middle of the tunnel." I grew frightle-ned and went up to the top of tl1e hill again. From there I could see the soldiers training camp lying on the other side and I realized what a great risk the two men were taking. Down in the camp a few camp-fines were burning. If I could only signal them! Going further down the hill toward the camp, I stationed myself directly in a place where the light of the camp fire fell fully on me. Then I started signaling for help. At first my .efforts to draw attention did not get a response, but iinally I saw one of the guards start toward the hill. He crept up slowly and asked me what I wanted. In a low tone I told him about the men on the other side of the hill and of their plans to wreck the midnight trains and he grew so excited that he asked me Page One Hundred Forty-seven to tell it over again. I repeated it and I heard l1i1n mutter something under his breath which sounded like "out trains." He thanked me shortly and ran down the hill toward the camp. I could not imagine what had made l1in1 say "our trains," but the next morning I found out. The soldiers had caught the men in the act of changing the signals and just as they heard the trains come around the 'bend the signals were put correctly and the trains did not collide after all. That same morning the girls QGirl Scoutsb came running over to my house and remarked about how brave and patriotic I had been. I asked them what they were talking about and they said, 'LWhy, the trains you saved last night were the trains car- rying ammunition and guns to the soldiers." And now, dear old diary, I believe I am the happiest girl in the world, for I have had my heart's desire. I have done something of real value. t-o and for my country. But I am also glad of the fact that 'Sam never Leases me now, so "Good-by for a time Old Diary o' Mine." -P. H. '24. "Old Glory" Where shot an' shell are flyin' An' men by heaps are dyin' An' nothin' could be livin' anywhere. An' when you're out there hearin' Things you couldn't help be fearin' You're glad that dear Old G1ory's always there. She's been through many a battle Through all the bangin' rattle That anyone on this earth ever knew. But when the struggles over And peace our land does cover You're glad to see Old Glory shinin' through. --F. F. 21 Page One Hundred Forty-eight When Knights Were Bold A castle with its gray stone tow'rs, Stood straight and tall among the rocks. lt overlooked a modern city, Built near ships and busy docks. Let us forget these modern times, And go back to the days of old, When brave King Richard r11led the land And all the lords and knights were hold. Now in tho-se times of wl1icl1 I speak, There lived a man so -bold and brave, That all the country round about, Could not but sing a praise of "Davie, sv Wars were lllally in those days, And dirave young Dave did always go, For fathers of their sons were proud And never in those days said, "No." In a castle high, lived Dave, And nearby dw-e-lt his enemy, D'Montay was his neigl1bor's name, He came from France across tl1e sea. On one line day when 'skies were blue, Dave and Montay chanced to meet, They challenged each for combat lbold, For each by lllilll was never beat. Montay drew his shining sword, And flourished hi-gh above his head. Bold David spoke, "For home I iight, To send its menace to 'the dead. Then started fast t-he 'battle hard, D'Montay fought for pow'r and might, But David fought for ones he loved, What l1e fought for he knew was right. They both fought the best they could, They fought from morning until noon, D'Montay was tiring fast, And David would the weary soon. Then David dealt a blow so hard It felled the enemy to ground, Out forth his silver trumpet drew, And hills 'with triumph rang1 around. Of how the castle high was saved, This plain tale to you I've told, Of the time when Richard ruled the la11d And all the lords and knights were bold. -A. D. '23. Page One Hundred Forty nine The Ginger Man Up-To-Date "Oh, Grandpa, please tell us another of your stories. It has been such a longtime since you have told us one that we have almost forgotten how they sound." "Well, since you insist I guess I'll have to, what shall I tell you? Oh! yes, I know. I'll tell you something that happened in 1916. As I think of it now, it reminds me of that Mother Goose story, "The Ginger- bread Man." "To get down to my story, there was once a man named Mr. Profi- teer. He lived in Washington, D. C., with his wife, Mrs. Profiteer, and their small son, High Cost of Living. The boy was growing quite large at that time and was getting tired of living in the small boundaries of his home." "One day he started to run away, and he called back, to his folks, 'I am the High Cost of Living. I am. I am. And I can run away from you. I can. I can. His folks ran after him and tried to catch him." "Soon they passed a baker-shop and the baker came to the door to see what was the cause of all the noise. Seeing him the boy called out, 'I am the High Cost of Living. I am. I am. I ran away from the little old woman and the big old man. And I can run away from you. I can. I can.' The baker joined in the chase after the High Cost of Living." "'N ext they ran past a butcher shop and when the man came out, the boy said, 'I am the High Cost of Living. I am. I am. I ran away from the little old woman and the big old man and the baker. And I can run away from you. I can. I can. The butcher joined the pursuersf' "In a little while they ran past a large department store. The pro- prietor was out in front and the boy called to him. 'I am the High Cost of Living. I am. I am. I ran away from a little old woman and a big old man, a butcher and a baker. And I can run away from you I can I can? The proprietor of the store and all his employes also 'tried to catch the boy." "After running about a mile they passed the Capitol. The Presi- dent, hearing the disturbance, came out. The boy called to him. 'I am the High Cost of Living. I am. I am. I ran away from a little old woman, a big old man, a butcher, a baker, and a department store man. And I can run away from you. I can. I can.' Instead of joining in the chase, the President ordered out the state militia." "When High Cost of Living ran past the soldiers, he repeated his cry. But the soldiers had their guns and one aimed, shot, and killed the boy. So, children, that is why prices are so low now in 1960. Old High Cost of Living is dead." -E. G. '25-3. Page One Hundred Fifty Heroic Jean Jean Ann Rutledge and her father lived in a tiny cabin high up the mountain side beyond the timber-land. Old Dave Rutledge had lived there for years and years, watching for tires in the Government Forest Preserve. There had been a long l1ot drought and the forests w-ere as dry as tinder. Old Dave had expected to sight a fire anytime, ibut he was sick and had been so for weeks. So Jean was left to watch alone. Every day she made a wide detour around the cabin, searching alertly the forest below. One day Jean sat in her accustomed place on the doorstep. She had been watching anxiously most of the day, but now her head drooped rforeward, and her eyes were closed. The atmosphere was sultry and not a breath of air was stirring. Sudden- ly Je-an heard her mare whinny. She sat bolt upright and a faint hint of smoke was wafted to her nostrils. Fire! There in the distance a tiny puff of smoke rose from the trees, and gradually grew until a dense cloud settled over the forest. "Fire! dad, tire !" she cried as she dashed into the cabin. "Fire, and I've got to go to Dantonville after men! Don't worry, dad, I'll be back soon," she added, as she hurried out to Zip, her horse. She mounted quickly and in a moment Zip was winding her way swiftly but carefully down the mountain trail. The path led in exactly the opposite direction from the tire and Dantonville- was all of eight miles' away! Zip put mile after mile behind her, but it 'seemed to Jean as if she had never gone so slowly. "Hurry, Zip, hurry !" the girl urged. "It's a fire and we must get help!" Rounding a turn in th-e trail, Dantonville came in view. They had arrived in the village much sooner than Jean had expected. They dashed up the street and final- ly halted i11 front of a dilapidated grocery store. "Uh, Matilda! Is Jim in?" she cried to the wi-fe of the owner of the grocery store. "There's a tire, and I must get help quick !" Jim was in, heard Jean's call and came hurrying to the door. "A tire you say? and with this dry spell it's liable to make big headway. I'll round up the men!" So saying he disappeared around the store. Jean could hear him calling, "Hey Joe! A forest fire up near Old Dave's, help get the boys! Where's Pete Grey?" Before long Jean was joined by a group of hardy forest rangers, and they set off up the hill at a brisk pace. Long be-fore they reached the ca-bin they could smell the smoke, and by the time they arrived at Old Dave's the air was dense. Gradually they wended their way toward the tire, until they were so close that the heat was oppressive. Angry tongues of flame darted out perilously close to Jean and the rangers, and the smoke was suffocating. Everyone did as much as he could to tight the fire. "A wind's coming up, and it's blowing against the blaze! called Jean. On they worked until way into the night. Suddenly a deep toned roar of thunder was heard above the noise of the fire. "Rami" they all cried at once. Soon there was a downpour, a very cloudlburst. Seeing that they would no longer be needed to check the blaze, the firesfighters mounted their horses and hastened back to the cabin to escape the fury of the storm. "Dad! Dad!" Jean called, but there was no answer. All was silent save the patter of the rain drops on the roof. "Dad!" she crier, "Oh Dadli' She passed noiselessly through the room-s, a strange- dread possessing her. Finally she entered his bedroom. There lay Old Dave Rutledge. He would tight no more forest-tires, for his 'soul had passed into Eternity. "Dad, Oh Dad!" the child so-bbe-d kneeling down beside him. Then overcoming her emotions, she rose. "There, there, little girl," said Big Jim kindly, "can you be happy with us now, 'Tilda and me?" "I'll try," murmured Jean and leaning forward with her head on his shoulder she cried softly. So Jean went to live in the valley. She was happy, but -she never forgot her mountain cabin nor her dear old Dad. -H. J. H. '23. Page One Hundred Fifty-one 4 IFN, Page Une Hulldreal Fifty-two vb sfo' ll I. ll ll In I- ll ll I llll llll llll I lllll l llllllllillllll 8 Q J U B11 Xi X 0 4 IARV U "' Wff 'XX 4'-'ul A xr- . 'u' c Vw? lt:llt:::'l ' ':.,:iilllng1 U -- l " funn-" yu WI Q Ml qllgsr-'saga' nu I -, . Q Ellis' 5 QQ, Q 6 5' . s .o's'g E 'f 7 Z 'r Wh I My-nlllllllillll ll llllllll ll IlllllIllllllllllll llllllnlllll 6"llllllllllllllll. '.". nunn-I' -un llllll-lsslilllllll-I-!...".::P:: I Um- lIIllllll'Ud Iflltx'-llllee 'nge One Hunrlred Fif DEDICATION To a time-honored institution, often derided, though highly prized, one that has endured for twenty two years, and through sunshine and rain, joy and sorrow, peace and war, prosperity and famine, rellected with more or less accuracy the life of Elgin High Schoolg to the Elgin High School Mirror is this department respectfully dedicated. H. H. '20 tyafour TI-IE LOOKI G GLASS VUL. IMMIGNSIG LEAP YEAR NU. PLENTY A OUR HIGH SCHOOL DAYS By Johann Qualen. - 'ttlnr hi-"h school days are Flncl Work---Too da,-S 51- fun,-y So do the poets verses run. Much It All kinds of people go to chicago, Ill., .nine 37, 1920. 'ff X' ,, ff'110f?' , , Dem. Uuyin. lheJv1se.l tl1e toohsh, clown " ' ' an fro. I have not wrote you for t some tim so here goes. One The clown and fool both try day last summer Floyd Perry, Tltoflffy t ut NH I lv f George lledekcr and myself :Lit U O at ul I acx 0 decides to enter the automo- bile business. So we lands a job driving cars in transit. We knew it 'nd be a snap, drivinig and seeing the coun- try, and getting paid t'or ii. Well the iirst day. we just sits around and don't take any cars out or anything. The guy tells us business is slack. So that night we takes in a show and decides to go to our hoarding hon-se and pound our ears till 3 A. M. Perry says ho dont snore very loud so I sleeps in the salne room with him. About 12 :30 I awakes hear- ing a territic roaring. I leaps from bed, and seizing an au- tomatic 'gat,' we bought to scare hnrglars with, empties magazine into the ceiling. At this roars stop and a very hu- man yell comes from my side kick I'6l'1'y. "Whazan1atter," he gasps. "Jahearit" I sez. "Hear what," sez he, wide awake. "That awful noise," I re- sponds. Ile gives me a scornful look as he sez. "Why, yuh poor boob, that was me -snor- ing!" .Inst then Redeker comes in followed by three roomers and the landlord. They are scared stiff and we has to tell them all about it. Ufont. to page 4 col. U IfJ.lI1.N. ill A FLY OCCULIST F. A. 'LIU-"John, what pro- fession did you say you are going to take up when you are out ot' school?" J. F. '20-"I aln going to he a tly occulistf' F. A. '20-"A fly occulist?" Why. I didn'it know that Ilies wore glasses." J. F. '20-What, did never hear of Hy specksf' SOME SNAP! A number of the male mem- bers of the senior class are receiving great credit for the manual labor preformed in connection with planting the trees in front of the school. The secret of their successful work in planting the trees was that some one had presented them with an old cistern, which they cut up and used for holes, thus obviating a great deal of la- hor. "A hen-the only known creature that can lay around and work." Then teacher semis Ul9lll down a lloor Where tlohle often makes theln sore. The wise and lcarued study nights And often speak of heavenlly lights, They talk about the distant Stars, Ask Abbott how to get to Mars. The girls will try, in vampish style To talk to teachers for a- while, llut don't blame him, he's not to blame. "To tiunk a girl would be a shame." When cross-eyed students sit in class, And copy from "the other lass," When an exam looks kind of dllll, The teacher thinks they look at him. The one who stutters is in luck. He starts a sentence with 1nucl1 pluck. Hut then he'll stutter-hesi- tate, Or try to talk, at any rate. And then the teacher thinks she knows. "He can't express himself in prose," And so she helps him. He says 'tYes." IIe'll get a "G" and never less. The athlete hangs out his hate Wont, to page 4 col. :IJ Page One Ilundred Fifty-five I THE LOOKING GLASS THE LOOKING GLASS EDITORIAL CRUTCH-1920 Chief Idiot 4.,......... , .,,.,....., K. Black Associate Idiot ...,,,...,..... It. Wood Assistant Idiot...D. Greeneger Assistant Idiot- ...... N. Huslin Personal Idiot ...... H. Hammer- lllilll. lflxchang-e Idiot...-C. Iluggins Athletic Idiot ..,,,,......,,. R. Starch Girls' Athletic Idiot...G. Roam Alumni Idiot ............,., M. Oldman Business Managei '... R. Knash Subscription Manager. ..,..,,,....., J. Squaleni. LOOKING GLASS BORED W. S. Goble .,,......... Chief Mogul lil. U. Ellis .........,....................... Scribe T. A. Larsen ......... Kale Holder F. Warner ,2U...S9C0lld Fiddle Il. Miller '20 ...... Second Fiddle lflntered at Postotlice gar- age at Elgin, Illinois, as a second hand tlivver. "EDITORIAL" Ill this year of our ready- maids and blue-jennies XVll8Il soilshirts Ilourish ll0t and the Sovfrayetticks rule land and waterways, tl1e famous E. H. S. 1920's .fall in the spot-light before their Iinal uxude illtO tl1e refrigged mundane 111ix- ups,-each a .high powered ion of tl1e hrillia11t mass of the 1120 CO1lllli11e, 110 need is there- for other 1ne1ting-ket- tle tl1a11 tl1e iiry oven of tl1e casmapra-g olita11 cricible fur- nished by the warped and splintered pla11ks commonly called Board-s. Greetings, fellow victors! You WIIO found tl1e patch up to your sheep-hide greased and soapyg also double greets to you wl10 l'illl afoul quag- mires and bog bu111ps, yet overcome, warty and bruised though you were from tl1e struggle. To each of you a nosegay, we HllBli9'XVll'llH beg of you to gaze 011 tl1e sweet smelling mari-golds lllld over- look tl1e dogfennel. We have d0ll6 no -subject justice-well we know that, justice could only co111e to most of you through tl1e police courts. This editorial is to smooth out any misunderstanding we may have with our subscrib- ers. to place tilelil on the list Illld get them ready for our next donation party. Page One Hundred Fifty-six PEQJUNED Pjlvn 12 1- l- LJEINI Qualen goes 011 the Chock- tow stage for tl1e coming sea- son. He recites a piece en- ti-tuled, "The Lips That are Lip-sticked can never Stick to Mine." Tl1is will be stag- ed only in in-land cities where 110 duck-ponds inde11t. It l1as recently been an- nounced tl1at "Colbby" Walt- ers is going to attend Stout institute next year. He re- n1arked that it wouldn't be a bad plan for a. few other "skinnies" to go also. NVhile Dave was fixing tl1e damaged shingles on the roof of l1is home, after the recent tornado, l1e slipped and be- gan falling. Tl1e neighbors heard llilll shout frantically, "Oh Lord, save me!" and then "oh never mind, I've caught on a nail. SENIOR MOTTO Lives of Seniors all remind us We can make our lives sub- lime, And by asking Physics ques- tions Take up recitation time. You tell 'em Maroon you got the color. ,. l- Tl1is little dry - weather bunch of bouquets 11eed the watering of your tonion- madel tears, or better yet. dry tllelll in the 'sunshine of your tickled-ness that you made a get by. With out fur- ther expense we present our valedictograph a la bark-a rolled. Alvin tconlidentlyl - "I dreamed last night that I pro- posed to the prettiest girl in high school. Dorothy-"And wl1at did I say?" Traveler fanxiouslyl - "Has l1e gone out yet?" Sailor-"When speaking of a ship, sir you should say 'she'." Traveler-"But tl1e boat I llleilll is a mail steamer." Tourist gazinggat a volca- no-"Looks like l1ell, doesn't it?" Native-HHow these Amer- icans have traveled." One day last sunnner two small iboys were playing near the -country road. A fat man approached tl1e111: "Little boy," Call you tell llle whether I can get through this gate to the pike?" "Yes, sir, I think so. A load of hay got throuigh about live l1lillllt6S ago." Tl1e nervous oflicer sat at tl1e table of a vegetarian res- taurant: "Crushed nut, sir?" asked tl1e waitress handing l1i111 the 11161111 for tl1e day. Oflicer - "No, nog shell shock!" Teacher-"When Washing- ton was your age l1e was sur- veyorf' Pupil-t'Yes, and XVIIGII he 'was your age l1e was presi- dent." Lady Cto street car conduc- tor!-"I won't pay eight cents. I haven't ridden on street cars all my life for nothing." Conductor - "Oh, haven't you? Well, you've done your best." I sent 111y son Charles to High School I spent a hundred dollars And got a quarter-back. "Who discovered Ameri- ca?" "Ohio," replied Alice. "No, Columbus discovered America." Yes'm. Columbus was his iirst name. THE LOOKING GLASS 3 ' fl? f - Era fn - it U fX Z4 ff cl. ,v ax - f rl?-, -- lag 2- Nlpffb '15, 3' 5 3 ai f' iff- wo ---1-HIL ---'l li l Wm.. O Q ! , 1, ' ' 1 'El- aflml- R N A xx X f Y '- . lAl.5.'51g 'TEE' - M is -1 ATHLETICS A PRIZE OFFERED What is Bat without l1er Do not be too scrupulous Sir I don't know when any- xx fofflld R ll I t I -- - ,, - , h 'ia is onat witlou iis The athletics enjoyed by thin, ha. after ted Ille so pro Stmhmie reading this page will be, frather I should say, should bel confined to the use of the Jaws. L, Kenneth: "lie lllily be a good artist. but he has a queer way of doing things." Willard-"IIow's that?" Kenneth - "He says he painted his greatest master piece 011 an empty stomach." Pilt--"fill very 1nuch afraid I won't meet you in heaven." Mike-"Why? What l1ave you done?" .Iohnny-"Uh, look, mama, the ice lll!lll'S kissing the cook." Mama starts for the kitch- ell. Johnny-"Oh April Fool. It's only dad." Mother: "Bernice, you stood on the porch a long time with Dick last night." Bernice: "Only for a sec- ond, mother." Mother-"But Bernice F111 sure I heard the third and fourth." Bright Student-"His cor- rect age was only nineteen and was short and stout." There is meter in verse There is meter in tone Put the lbest kind of meter ls to llleet her alone. "I want a pair of shoes for this little girl," said tl1e n1otl1er. "French kid?" "Well, I guess not," i11dig- nantly: "she's lily ow11 child born right here in Elgin!" foundly as the "new" poetry, with "new" punctuation and 'tnew" grainmar, labeled "The Islands." in the Janu- ary issuc of The North Amer- ican Review. My health is being ruined by its haunting lines: What are the islands to me, What is Greece, Wl1at is Rhodes, Samos, Chios, Wl1at Paros facing west, What is Crete? I have found partial relief by penning a few lines in a similar vein of thought. Be- ing compelled to give them some title, I have chosen "The Squirrel Leaps Upon Its Prey." Here they are:- What is tl1e faculty without the school What is music without Mr. Goble What is oratory without Mrs. Jolley I What is football without Miss Springston Wl1at is manual training with out Miss Reid What is domestic without Mr. Hance Wl1at is baseball Miss Davis What is mathelnatics Miss Ellis What is the Maroon Mr. Larsen? science without without without What is tl1e Mirror without its staff What is the staff without its Bat What is Strohmie without her Kendall What is Kendall without l1is Dorothy What is Dorothy without her Ralph What is Ralph without his Nora. Wl1at is Nora without her Jo- hann? What is Elgin without its high school What is tl1e High School with out its park Yviltlf is the park without its benches What are the benches with- out their couples? For the first correct solu- tion. either of the above, or of "The Island." I offer, as a prize, one slightly used stick of gum. R. '20. M1'. Miller, civics-XVhat was th-e iirst subway trans- portation established in this country? E. C. '20-The Under- ground Railway. J. T. '20 tto clerkl-Say. is this a second-hand store? Clerk-Yes, sir. J. T.-Well. then, I want to get one for lily watch. Miss Pierce - Punctuate the following sentence, Sher- man--The beautiful young girl walked past tl1e door. E. K. '20-I'd make a dash after the girl. Page Olle llundred l"if'ty-seven 4 THE LOOKING GLASS CCont. from page 1, col. 17 The roomers give me the chilly once over and beats it back to their rooms. The landlord tells me I'm out thir- teen bones for puncturing the ceiling, and I tells him to make it fourteen, thirteen be- ing unlucky. He agrees and ju-st then the phone rings. He trots down stairs and pretty soon his gentle voice bellres up the stairs, "Call for Mr. Cole," sez he. "Be right down" sez I. When I gets down its dark as a puncture in the country at night, and I hollers "Where's the Phone?" "On the opposite side of the liv- ing room," he shouts. So I feels around till I gets th-e door to the room open and starts for the phone. It's one of the long kind fasten- ed tight to the wall with an arm to hold the mouthpiece out. I starts confidently toward it and trips over a footstool. I comes down kersquash and puts my running gear on the bum. So I shifts into second and takes the hill easy. I thought of the table in time to miss it, but in going around, knocked my shins on a morris chair. Not being in full costume, garbed as it were in the manner of an en- tree to the Follies, it was thrilling to say the least. 'The reaction knocks me backward and I throws my arms out. I brings down a picture with my left, this turns me around and my right slams down on a piece of custard pie left by a guest. Well I recovers enough to retard my spark, and go on. I Ends the phone with my eye. The mouth piece clamps over my eye like a watch- makers magnifying glass. I hacks up and switches off my ignition. "Hello" I sez desperately. "Hello," sez a man at the other end. "This is the Willys Overland Co. three cars to Oskaloosa right away. Come at once." "Yezir" sez I. Then I goes back up stairs to my fellow sufferers. I tells them the good news and they looks sick right. "Lets quit" sez Perry. At that Red- eker and I looks more cheer- ful and feels a lot better. So next morning we goes to land Page One Hundred Fifty-eight EXCHANGES Sa- Q-ff is ,HW , Q Sunday School Teacher- "How many commandments are there?" Freshie-"Ten, m'am." Sunday School Teacher- "And what would be the re- sult if you'd break one of them?" Freshie-"Then there'd be nine." Miss Ellis -- "What was C0leridge's weakness ?" G. B. '20-"He had a. bad case of neuralgiaf' CCout. from page 1, col. 33 And tells of how they prac- tice late. On Monday he'll come limp- ing round To seek his happy hunting ground. The teacher says, "He played some game, I'1l give- him "G," He needs the same. And so we twist our way fthru school. With good excuses as a rule. Behind this poem no rule is made, But tricks you'll find in every tradeg And so the student trys his hand. Its done, I think, in every land. Clark entered a large oflice and confidently inquired of the 'busy boss: "Have you heard of an op- ening here for a young man ?,' The iboss took one look and then growled: "Yesg and don't slam it as you go out." a job in a garage-but that's another story. I guess that automobile guy is sore at us but we should worry. Hope to hear from you soon. Your old pal, Coaley. ASTROLOGY Being appointed oflicial as- trologer from the class, the following horoscopes have been cast, some of them re- cast, for the first batch turn- ed out a little raw. In the rush of candidates for a reading, Lloyd beat 'em all and his future life be- comes swathed in the star pointers which show that Pisces governs and guides. This does not necessarily 11168.11 that Harold will have to be a poor fish, nor that Georgia always have to go through lirfe with a harpoon, for when Capricorn is in asa- paragus to the :nilky way be careful and do not be the goat. Elston, do not pick cherries when the eliptic is square with the equinox. There is sure to be pit-falls. Ralphis marriage will be attended by difliculties. There will be a great dirth of wom- en, this may hamper him for so-me years but when the rip- per is conjuncting with a fat pocketlbook. There is but one way open, and it leads to the license window. George you will be more fortunate near the sea. Or you may be enfticed by water- sports. Louie, would be lucky running a tad-pole farm as they would be more congen- ial and domestic than moun- tain shallows. Ray, avoid late hours and camel riding. This is pictur- ed in the apexiation of Mars and taurus and a red flag. Phyllis-Corposity will be your greatest menace, this is shown by the line in your hand running from the thumb nail to the mount of vesuvius. Russel, if military training becomes a law, you would be- come a croesus by raising sword-fish. They are as elas- ily separated as the League of Nations from the peace treaty. Louie-"Red" is a great joker: he 'pulls oi something in every class." Freshie - "Isn't it rather chilly for that now?" Miss Davis: Name me something important that ex- isted 75 years ago. H. M. '20-You. Page One Ilnnmlred Fifty-nine e Hue Hundred Sixty Page One Hundred Sixty-one APPRECIATION The Maroon Staff wishes to ex- press its appreciation of the efforts of the following persons who have con- tributed to the success of this book: Miss Emmie U. Ellis, Mr. T. Arthur Larsen, Mr. W. A. Dueringer, Cecile Higgins, Ralph Cole, Raymond Clos and Johann Qualen I WI-Ild it Page One llundrml Sixty-three 1 Page One Hundred Sixty-four 5.173554 , 1 muon, 1 I. 35119 'vu 1 n 41, v . .ff , ' . Q l', ' QM, Liu J 3 H, WN a ,Wfwis f 353,57 QW iw L f 'Q ixjwh ff iv Page Une Hundred Sixty-five l Page One Hundred Sixty-six Page One lhmdreml Sixiy-sew Extra! Special! RGBERT W. LASI-IER Surprised everybody during the closing days of the school year by making up credits sufficient to graduate. This was too late for his name and picture to appear in this hook among the graduates, lout "Bohn received his diploma, and that is all that counts. 1 Hdltlt M ,V G. AQ? Z M6 W GLADY5 VIRGINIA PRon PAUL GLADYS 51'RoHr-1 srwewaar H UDE R CARPENTER o'r ILS ufv QE' MA IDENQ5 6 ff f if X9 W QS' 0 Qgw wr? ff . X: . ,la ,U J HIIUSOPHY WAV WV 41.6. VIE 5 HR- DAVID HELE J M LARSSN bun R SIETTERMAN oiooomcu, ugh L L 441 'YH E n Denomhg 1,546 90X oF ny M29 A pou WOMEN 55N IORSG or '75 50016 V3- Ken DALL SAMUEL mas cscu.z . Ang WHITE DEWNE RICKERT HIGGIN6 ISRAELSON . u w' :yu-IJ.--5--p 34.253 ,-wqn 4- ' - 3 sf' -,-an Ls .PW in U l I I Unlzri me LJ me ?-'fE3'i1:i.:!'E-..:. ifrfgznya u G-N' 'CA- Pzlpe Une llundrerl Sixty-nine You are not keeping posted on the complete news happenings of the day if you are not reading Tl-IE ELGIN COURIER DAILY AND SUNDAY The items on the Sport Page of the Courier are cleverly Written and always please the younger folks When Better Automobiles Are Built, Buick Builds Them BUICK VALVE-IN-HEAD MOTOR CARS MCBRIDE BROS. CO. not inc. 26-36 River Steet Elgin, Illinois IjIE ITHQTYPE Co. Manufacturing Photo Engravers Plates by all Processes for all Purposes Corner of River and North Streets For Eighteen Years ELGIN, ILL. Page One Hundred Seventy COLLINGBGURNES Thread and Flosses F or Art Needlework and Sewing Are Recognized the World Qver as Americas Best Cottonsi Good paying positions are open in various departments. in the factory and ojice for student wb wish employment during the v t p oct, p anentty WESTERN THREAD CD. Page Une llnndrefl . JOHN F. KAMPMAN 288-290 Grove Avenue CIGAR STORE RESTAURANT Cigars, Cigarettes, Pipes The Place of Quick and Complete Line of Smokers' Articles Se1'vice and Right Prices MAGAZINES Chicago Phone 114 Inter-State 214 THE CENTRAL GARAGE A. M. EURGENS, Proprietor Auto-Livery , Storage Accessories Night and Day Service ELGIN, ILL. 214 Chicago Street W OODW ORK Fine Millwork SCREENS For Windows, Doors, Porches Beaver Board in place of lath and plaster for walls and ceilings Come in and see our Modern Plant RINEHIMER BROS. MFG. CO. River and Kimball Streets Erwin Brancls Printery l 06 Milwaukee Street High Grade Commercial and Society Printing COPPER PLATE and STEEL DIE EN GRAVIN G Inge Hundred Seventy-two CGBLUMQSQQ The Popular Place, Summer and Winter l 5 Douglas Avenue Elgin, lllinois PREPARE FOR A GOOD POSITION BY ATTENDING OUR SUMMER SCHOOL Headquarters for GREGG SHORTHAND. Expert Instruction. We can place you at a salary of 315.00 to 51525.00 a Week to begin with Full or write for infornnition today Ellis Business College, Elgin, Illinois Rippberger Bldg. North of Postofiice Phone 2350 G. Fl-lall Go. Cash I.l81D3.1'tlllGHf. Stores DUNDEE ELGIN Our Standing Premium Offer To any customer 'buying 5143.00 worth of inidse. in one :lay we will give a "Trade Chip" good for twenty cents in the pure clizrse of preiniunis, kitr,-11e11 wure, crock- ery, etc. Two chips for !'F10.00, three for 251500, etc. It figures 4 per cent on every pur- chase. 'Careful buyers should not over- look this chance to under cut the high cost of living. Ask Your Grocer for our HHOIVIE-MADE" Bread and Bakery Goods of Largest Variety. They are the best money can buy. If better Baked Goods could be made they would be made The . Kind Baking Go. Page One Hundred Seventy-three Richmann Bros. Pure Drugs and Medicines TOILET GOODS PAINTS AND OILS 19 Douglas Avenue George I-I. Andresen REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Elgin Opera House Bldg. ELGIN, ILL. NATIONALLY KNOWN I-IAVE you realized that the Papers and Lesson Helps of the David C. Cook Publish- ing Company are used by over 75,000 Sunday Schools tIl1'O1lgIl0llt America? THERE is always a stand- ing invitation to visitors to personally inspect this niodern DIIIIIIISIIIIILI' plant- ONE OF THE LA-RG-l4lS"I7 IN THE LTNITICD STATES. David C. Cook Publishing Co. ELGIN, ILLINOIS New York Boston Chicago lane One Hundred Seventy-'four KELLE Y HOTEL RESTAURANT EIgin's Leading Cafe REGULAR DINNERS 11 A. M. to 3 P. M. 50-60 and 75c Combination Plate Dinners 11 A. M. to S P. M. 40-45-50 and 600 A la-carte service at all hours Prices Reasonable A. C. JUBY at soN Hardware, Stoves, Builders Hardware Furnaces, Sheet Metal Work "WE DELIVER THE GOODS" River St, Phones: Oflice 2409g Res. 1152-M SPEND YOUR "IDLE HOURS" at LASI-IER'S BILLIARD PARLOR And not your study hours WM. HESS, Mgr. J? I 6 Hubbell Motor Co 'rue UNIVERSAL CAR-. '62 Douglas Ave' We Do All Fora' Repair W ork 'with 'Ford Macbz'nery at Ford Prices FORDSON TRACTORS AND FORD CARS We carry a complete line of parts, accessories, gasoline, oils and a complete stock of good tires and tubes. FREE AIR AND WATER AT CURB 1 1 1 11 e, Elgin 473 Stop Here for 'AServim'e" l Ildd tfi l PARIS CAFE AT YOUR SERVICE The Best and Qickest Service at All Times Phone 487 I8 Douglas Avenue I-IOAGLAND TAXICAB COMPANY 218 West Chicago Street, Elgin, Ill., Phone 106 No Stands on the Street. Order from Garage LIMOUSINES TAXICABS TOURING CARS DAY AND NIGHT SFI X11 l 1 I l I ll tl-ARAGE ACCESSOIIII' N F ox River Dyers 81 Cleaners A "Where They Clean Clothes Clean." C. A. SMITH, Mgr. 1 hone 4 0 AUTO SERVICE I 1 e 01 e Hun hed Ne entx S1 Page One Hundred Seventy-Seven 4123 1 f-X 5' f ig sign Qbiu-SPT'-A H I5 'bite fu ' 'Al K K5 fi' vvmkaw W Q 5 GLM 'x ' Lv 1 ' 1 v 'xiii Q43 X wi 37 'iff ,WW W! if V! , rw ww: Q W My xi "f"K'2 Nu K 17 X' " . F -"Av X. - fHf!r" ,..,v 'W X' ' Q , V n , MJ ' rl 449 M f ' LA my - Q A-.- Ll A S561-df," " IIIIIHH IH K" ul ' ' "xg ,YV ind? nslllll f lull' Mm 'W W ' ,mf . J"-M! '21 ,L Xxr'-ffffiywt I N f,LMTf,gf.- fig vvfh , 'XM nunAnvunh5I-4 I V ll ll T ll ' fm . . 1 1 , 1' -px , wwf :L':'.'wf 12 FV wl. ggml, . "if, 'if , 1 1 ' 1 w W, - ,JL .,' iz. .4 ., rwr Y an ' ' - vi ,. .- w 313"'5fiLAA"'35 i '54 5-'A ' ' "E .-Za'f5Q9'M5'f3, -'FW 5 5?" Ji" VP f. W Qi, V l'f '4' -" Y - ' "1 . 'F' . 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Suggestions in the Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) collection:

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

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