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- PUBLISHED BY
'IHE SENIOR FLA
ELG1 HIGH SCHOOL
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L- N '-ig," ' .1
I 1 K,
In this the last year of our high
school life we pause to give to you
the greatest honor that we as a class
can bestow upon any person during
our whole four years of training. We
are sensible of your thorough scholar-
shi and ,we feel confidence in your
abihty to meet any situation with
justice, large mindedness and kindness.
We will remember you as one who not
only praised our successes and re-
joiced in our happiness, but backed
us in our failures. Therefore, as an
appreciation for your individual in-
terest in us all, we the Class of 1925
dedicate this our year book to you,
NELLIE M. DRYSDALE,
Tmcmsn, Scuoma AND
RUSSELL NIUNTZ -
XVILBER BLIETZ .
LOIS COOK .
. Afyociatr Editor
. Anociate Editor
. Affixtant Editor
. Affistant Editor
. Affiftant Editor
. Society Editor
. Boyf Athletic:
. Cirlf' Athletic:
. joke Editor
EVANGELINE XMIMPLEBERG . . g. . Artist
DOROTHY BITTEL . . . . Artixt
EDWARD NIATTHIAS . . . Artixt
EMERSON HELMAN . . Artift
ALBERT LAMP . Q' Stznographer
MILDRED KIEI. . . Stenographfr
LENORAX RUNGE , . Stenographer
L -:gif-L S
Within these pages may be found the 'happenings
and events which have taken place during the Senior
year of the Class of 1925, to which have been added a
few of those things which help to make our school life'
worth while. We have tried to the utmost of our ability
to make this book represent the true spirit of Elgin
High School in every respect. lN4ay it bring to those
who read memories of untold happiness and joy of
days gone by. .
A THE STAFF.
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Tin' lazy riwr, ffrftching bzflzuffn 1111' barzkf,
Smoollzfd nu! iff rippling foldf,
.Jud .flrpt again, baxleing in ,f1'ffm'f.
Why do you reach and reach?
do you drfam fame day to rfaflz the slay?
Why do you run and run?
do you drfam .rome day to-fill the fra?
ffkf Iflz' Marr
Qf trunzprrf in flu' air,
I fzfar l,lI:' fL'UHlfflIlIl!J', ilu' wrwflfafzzlx falling, and fflr'I'l' ml 1'
ll fzfn' rrfzrl .'IZlfllNI7I PIIIIIU lIt'l' lfzm' am! l'VllfL'IIJ' fII'f gypg
Ilfhen winter lime grow! weary, I lift my eyef on high
And lee the hlafk lreef ftandirzg, ftripped flear againft the ,rhy
They Jlarld there wry filent, with the fold flufhed Jhy behind,
The liztle twig: flare heaunful and renful and hind.
?Jmmm!m,HHNMMNHNIA, Q I.lllillllllllllIUIINIIIIIIIIHIIIIIILE
H BOA'RD OF EDUCATION
F. C. SCHURMEIER . , Prgyidmf
J. M. MANLEY . ' Sgcrgtary
G. R. BEVERLY
C. B. SILLIMAN
MRS. JANET R. LEHMANN
MRS. GENEVIEVE C. DAKIN
C. E. FAIRCHILD
DR. S. L. GABBY
T. J. Sci-mrrz
MRS. MARGARET J. MCQUEEN '
C. F. ACKEMANN
FLOYD E. HALLOCK
ORLO E. SALISBURY
FRED A. ZIEGLER
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MARQON CLAUDIA LABELL .,....... Art Imzructor
Chicago Academy of Fine Artsg Applied Arts Schoolg Berkshire Summer School of
Artg Art Instituteof Chicago.
. C. E. ADAMS .,,....,. Phyfiology, Geography
Assistant Heavyweight Football Coachg Heavyweight Basketball Coachg Lombard
College, A.B.g University of Illinois Summer School.
T. C. ANGELL . . , ' Manual Training
. . . . . . . . English
B.A.g lf. of Northwestern, M.A.
U. of Minnesota,
lVlARY BENSON .
U. of C. B. S.
IXIARJORIE B1ERsAcH .
Carroll College, A.B.
HELEN L. CAk'r1iR .
ETTA G. CLARK, AB. .... . Spanifh
Colorado Collegeg University of Chicago.
MA R 0 0 N omlnlunmnmnmunnunuigzg
RUTH CLEARY, A.B. . V ..... Head of Commercial Dept.
University of Michigang Mich. State Normal Collegeg Cleary College.
STEVEN COUTCHIE, B.S. . . . Lightweight Football Coach, Phyxical Eduration
University of lllinois.
NELLIE DRYSDALE, A.B ...... . U. S. Ilifzory
n Wheaton Collegeg University of Southern California. l
EMMIE U. ELLIS . . . Head of Dept. of Englifh, Mirror Critic, lllirror Board
' Cambridge University. ' '
MIRIAM B. FISHER, BA. . Englifh and Mathematie.f
STELLA FISHER, A.B ..,.. Ancient Ilixlory
Wheaton Collegeg Northwestern University.
ELSIE H. FLETCHER, B.A. . . . Englifh
H MRS. FLORENCE H. FLETCHER . . Sewing
Bradley Polytechnic Institute.
HI!llllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll Q '-'HllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI'
-'Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll0 M A R O 0 N '''l""Hl""""'1"""""'"'mlb
I LL1-.N HUBBARD B A , Frgnfh
XNILLIANI H P HUBER B 9 . . Phyfim Moving Pirturf Operator
Ohio Northern bniversitx Lniverslty of Chicago' University of Illinois. '
I ILLIAN l'IURV!T7 . . dxfiftanl Librarian
'XIRS L PEARL JOLLLY , Commrrrial
Ypsilanti Normal College.
GRACE KEATING X B Englifh
Unlversltx of Wisconsin
ILLA C KNUTZEN B X Englifh
A1 ICE LACKLY ..... Commfnial
VVh1tewater State Normal Vi hltewater Wisconsin.
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PAlfL.D. HANCE .... . Manual Training
Lnlversity of Chicago.
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THOMAS A. LARSEN, AB ...... Ilrad of ,llatlirmaticx Departmfvzt
Senior Class Treasnrerg Mirror Boardg Pres. of Athletic Boardg University of Wisconsing
Roscoe G. LINIJER, AB .... . illatlzeinatitxf, Grade Band:
Illinois Collegeg University of Chicago.
HAZE1. F. Lmxriatn ..,.... Latin
Sponsor of Latin Clubg University of Wisconsin, B.A.
VICTOR I.isKA ........... Muff:
1 National Conservatory of Music, Prague, Bohemiag Potomac Universityg University
of Minnesota, B.A.g University of Chicago.
C. A. LLOYD . . . .llazzual Training
Elgin High School.
xVII.DA L. LOGAN . ..... . Girlx' Phyfifal Dirrrtor
Chicago Normal School of Physical Education.
l SEBASTIAN C. KIILLER, A.B., :LM .... . Head of Ilirtory Department
Secretary of Athletic Boarclg junior Class Treasurerg University of Chicago.
Ii. NIILDRED NIILLIGAN . . . . Engliflz
Geneva Collegeg University of Chicago.
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MAROON DOROTHY AJURRAY ...,..,. , Commercial
Illinois State Normal Universityg University of California,
lVIARGARET NEWMAN ....... . Englifh
University of Chicago, A.M.g Lombard College, A.B.
ELMER PIERCE, LL.B ..,....... Commfrrial
I Boston Universityg Chicago Kent College of Lawg Northwestern School of Commerce.
KIIARIAN A. PIERCE, A.B. . . Englifh
ADAH A. PRATT ...,... lllathematicf, Dean of Cirlx
Wheaton Collegeg Northern Illinois State Teachers' Collegeg University of Chicagog
University of Colorado.
NELLIE E. PURKISS, Ph.B. Latin and Hiftory
University of Chicago.
EVELYN G. REED ,.,,.... . Commfrrial
Gregg Schoolg WVestern Reserve Universityg Columbia University.
NELLIE F. RICKERT, BL ..... Ivlathfmatirf
University of Michigang University of Chicago.
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W. BARCLAY Rose, A.B. General Scifnrz'
University of Illinois.
VERNA SAMUELsoN, .-X.B ....,... Mazhemalirx
University of Southern California, Northwestern University.
W. O. SATTERLY . . Marhim' Shop
MARY L. SMITH, BA. . Ilirtory
Lake Forest College.
Com E. SNODGRASS, Pe,B., Ph.B ....... Home Economivf
n Teachers' College, Springfield, Missouri, University of Chicago.
NJARGUERITE STOCKING ,......,.. Music
Milwaukee Normal School of Musicg Northwestern University, Oshkosh Normal.
PHILIP E. TAYLOR . Manual Training
University of Chicago.
VERNON UTZINGER, B.A. ..., Genera! Sfiencr
Northwestern College, Racine, NVisconsin.
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MARQQIV li. C. VYAc1c:0NER, BS. . Cl!Ir'l7IlJ'fI'j', gllhlftll' fllarzagfr
University of lndizlna.
l'lELEN XVELTY ..,... Pubfff Spmlfizzg, Dramatir Dirfrtor
Wboster Collegeg l,yceum Arts Conservatory.
M. E. XVILSON .,..,,... J-ltfzlrlic Dirffzor
W'estern llliuols State 'llC2lCl161'S, College Acadcmyg Lombarzl College, B.S.g Univcrslty
l of Illinois Summer School.
CARRIE K. VVILLIFORD , Librarian
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MARQQN HAROLD HAM1zxs'rER WEs1.EY Frsmak MARGARET CARBAUGH
I' :re-Prrrzzient Prerzdfnt Secretary
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
H They Can Who Think They Cann-and they did!
Since their entrance in September of 1921, as the largest class ever before
enrolled, their enthusiasm for doing and succeeding has been immeasurable.
They felt the wonder of their creative ability at an early stage and organized
as Freshmen, in November, 1921. They showed their generosity in contributing
to the Near East and Jewish Relief funds.
The beginning of their Sophomore year brought to light new forms of conquest.
They were again successful in athletics, the boys carried the interclass track meet
and the girls the baseball tournament. They proved their policy of doing by
presenting a group of two Sophomore class plays, "The Twig O' Thorn", and
"Neighbors". This was the first time any Sophomore group had attempted
a play as a class. Their Sophomore float entered in the Ansonia Homecoming
Parade on Thanksgiving Day won the first prize.
VVith the cooperation of the class of ,24 they succeeded in bringing about
the recurrence of school dances. "Herbie', Hill came into the limelight by being
made captain of both football and basketball teams of 1925.
The dramatic instinct was even more pronounced in their third year and they
presented on May zo, the melodrama, "The Seven Keys to Baldpaten.
On May 29, relaxation from labor was considered necessary and the class of
725 presented their Junior Prom and later a picnic at Crystal Lake.
After three years which seemed to be filled with problems which could not
be solved they attained their goal-the rank of Senior. They began brilliantly
by electing Wesley Fisher, President, Harold Hamiester, Vice-President, and
Nfargaret Carbaugh, Secretary. The Senior Girls claimed the precedent of or-
ganizing the first Senior Girls, Club and establishing a more friendly relation-
ship between Seniors.
"Turn to the Right", the class play, presented on December 4th and 5th,
exhibited the ever-prevalent dramatic powers of the class and Beau Brummel,
a movie, their business-like ability to fill the treasury.
.At the parting of the ways they are secure in the knowledge of the invaluable
experience gained They see now the insignificance of the obstacles, over which
they have fretted They will FCJOICC in the creative power, this power of will
attained and give r1se to nobler loftier, and more sincere aspirations more worthy
of endurance and fulfillment LEONA KINANE 25
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ARTHUR J. Anaorr ........ "Art"
"He who lover a woman gainf a liberal education."
League Basketball, French Club ,22, ,23, '24, '25, Honor Student ,22, '23, '24, Hi-Y, ll
iznior Class Play, Program Committee, Junior Class Play, Editor-in-Chief of junior
MARION ADAMS ........... "May"
"Never idle a moment but thrifty and thoughg'ul of 0lh!TJ'.,,
G. A. C. ,2I, ,22, '23, ,243 Basketball '22, Senior Movie Committee, Senior Girls' Club,
First Girls' Glee Club ,24. .
Luc1LE AGNEW ........... "Lile"
"She putt her worrie: down in the bottom cg her heart, putt on the lid and .rmile.r." l
League Basketball, French Club, G. A. C., Senior Girls' Club, General Sales Com-
BERNARD APP ........... "Berny" I
"Rather be a :mall livo one than a big dead one."
. General Course
Comedy Concert '21, '22, '24, Glee Club '22, Laboratory Assistant ,22, '23, President .
of Latin Club '25,
VroLA ASHMAN ........ "Vi"
"In all thing: true and loyal."
Mirror Stall, Student Council, Senior Girls' Council, Senior Class Play, G. A. C.,
French Club, Interclass Basketball ,22, ,23, 724.
GEORGE BARNES .......... "Barney"
"One rannot always be a hero
But one ran alwayr be a man." Q
General Course 1
GERTRUDE K. BARNES . ...... . Gert I
, , I would rather exrel in knowledge. ,
"' General Course '-
G A C 22, 23 24 First Girl s Glee Club 22, 23 24, Choral Club 21, 22 23 24
Christmas Cantatas, Easter Cantata, Mikado Martha
LI-:LAND BARNES Bernie
Come and trip it ar you go
On the light fantartrc toe
umor and Senior Prom Committee Cheerleader 24 25 Booster Club General
Chairman Homecoming Dance Committee Martha, Senior Program Committee
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MAROON E if
CARYL E. BEDAU
" Woitld that men oould know how truly great I am."
Lightweight Football '23, Glee Club '23, '24, Senior Class Play '24.
I GRACE I. BENHART
"Seen but not heard."
- General Course
Girl's Glee Club, Christmas Cantata, Easter Cantata, Literary Class.
CBCELIA Bi-:RGOREN ..,........ "Cece"
"A cheerful countenance betoleenx a good head."
Volleyball '25, G. A. C., French Club, Girl Reserves '21, '22, '23, Stunt Group, Girl
Reserve Play, Senior Girls' Club.
ISABELLE BERNsTE1N ..,....,,.
"Silence and diferetion are efpecially becoming in a girl."
Girls' Athletic Club, Girl Reserves '23, Girl Reserve Play, Bank Cashier '23, Literary
Class, G. A. C. Movie Committee '24.
DOROTHY BITTEL ..,,....... "Dot"
"Same .vweet Jmile all the time in .fnow or fleet, in min or .vhine."
General Course -
French Club '22, '23, '24, Senior Girl's Council, Junior Class Play Cast, Sophomore
Class Play Cast, G. A. C. '21, '22, '23, '24, Martha, Maroon Staff, Art Editor.
Wiuaxsn W. BLIETZ .......... "Wib"
"Sober but not Jeriouf, quiet but not idle."
General Course P.
French Club '23, '24, '25, Vice-President French Club '25, Maroon Staff, Senior Class E
,Q Play, Program Committee, Honor Student '22, '23, '24. E
E EVELYN B01-:HNING ......... ' . "Eve" E
E "Her wayf are wayf of pleafantnefxf' E
E General Course E
E Girl's Band '25, Senior Girl's Club, Library Class '24, Literary Club '25. E
E MARION A. BOWEN ...,.,.... "Bowen" ,E
5 " The world knowr nothing of itr greatert women." E
E General Course E
E Baseball '22, '24, Captain of Champs, Basketball, League Volleyball Captain '22, -
:T Captainball Captain '22, Hockey Captain '24Q G. A. C., Track. E
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FRANK BUECHE . . . Heinie -
A gentleman a .vtholar and a judge of good whixleey.
H1 Y French Club 23 24 25 Lightweight Basketball 24 25'l!1tCI'Cl3SS Basketball
22 Honor Student 22
CLARENCE BURNS .... o
Unless' .romeone choke him rft he will talk himrel to death.
Comedy Concert 23 24 Homecoming Committee 23 4.
MARGARET CARBAUGI-1 .... eg
.41 merry as the day 11 long.
Semor Girl s Council Secretary Senior Class Secretary G. A. C. 255 Delegate to
G A C Camp 24 Comedy Concert 22 24 25 Treasurer of Banjo Club 25' Tvviig
WILLARD CARBAUGH .... i
True worth need: no interpreter.
Industrial Arts Course
Slciun V CARLSON ....... i
Ever true to her work her word and her friendf.
Senior Girl s Club G A C.- Junior Latin Club 22 23- English VII Club- Christmas
Cantata 23 League Basketball 22.
MARY M CHAPMAN ........, May
She would make brighter any kind of place.
Foreign Language Course
Latm Club 23 24 25 French Club 23 24 25- Spanish Club 25- G. A. C. 22 23
Z4 25, Senior G1rl s Club- Girl Reserves 22 23- Interclass Basketball 22. -
EUGENE GORDON CHRISTIE ..,...... Bu :
Born for .ruccefr he .reemed with grace to win with heart to hold. :
Track 22 23 24 Football 23 24' Basketball 23- President of Student Council- -
Picnic Committee 24 Spanish Club- Representative in Student Council 24. 2
MILDRED CLARK ........ Billie 4 -
She wean a :mile that won t come o . 5
F General Course
" ' Secretary of Latin Club- Maroon Staffg Student Council- Senior Girl's Councilg G. A. ' 2
- C.- General Sales Committee- Senior Girl's Club. :
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ROSWELL GORDON COBURN ......... "Ros"
ll "Hi.r modefty if af grmt af hi: attainment."
Marthag Comedy Concertg Senior Class Play fsceneryjg Garden of the Shahg Christmas
Cantatag Easter Cantata.
JOHN R. CONNOR ....... "Connor"
"judge me by what I am."
I WILDA M. CoNovER ........ "Shortie"
'L The .recret of true greatneff if Jimplifityf'
, General Course
,C. D. E. Club '21, ,22Q Fire Prince ,ZIQ Christmas Cantata ,2I, '22, '23g First Girl's
Glee Club ,2I, ,22, '23, Girl's Athletic Club ,2I, ,22, '23g Senior Girl's Club '25.
Lois MARGARET Coox .... , ..... '4Cookie"
"If .vhs har any fault! fha ha: lzft uf in doubt."
Secretary English Clubg Treasurer Literary Clubg Assistant Editor Maroon Staffg
French Clubg Spanish Clubg Sophomore Playg League Basketball '23.
H VERA G. COOPER . ..... "Vee"
" Red hair dclightx-not mef'
Girl's Athletic Club, Comedy Concert '23g English VIII Club, Senior Gir1's Club.
EVELYN CORCORAN .......... "Eve"
" W ire to rexolve and patient to perform."
flintered as unior from South High School Minneapolis Minnesota . V 1
Girl s Athletic Club' Mirror Staffg ournalism Club.
NELLIE L Co'r'roN Ne
Sober :lead aft and demur:
Spanish Club Girl s Athletic Club Senior Girl s Club, Hockey Basketball Volleyball
IR1-:NE CRABTREE Rene
Spfech 1: .riloer .vilenrc if golden
Girl s Athletic Club 21 22 Senior Girl s Club
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M 00N WILBUR R. Cnowroor .......... "Wilb"
1 " Tut, lut, my man thc girl: won't hurt you."
1 General Course
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i Ci-mnuas Flsx CU'r'rsn . . . A ....,.. "Chick" I
Q "A gay Freshman, an awakened Soph, a .rtudioux junior, a noble Srniorf'
General Course I
Football '23, ,245 Track '24, 'z5g Debating Clubg journalism Clubf Latin Clubg junior
Class Play '24g Martha.
EMILY L. DALBI-:Y .........., "Em" I
' "A quict girl-at timz.r."
1 General Course
, General Chairman of Homecoming ,245 French Clubg Junior Movie Committeeg Presi-
W flent of Senior Girl's Councilg Senior Girl's Clubg Girl's Athletic Clubg Choral Club
- 21, '22.
X CHARLES J. DANN1-:R ........., "Chick"
1 " Thinking i.r afoolish wart: of thought." I
1 General Course
' Trackg Interclass Track. ' I
l jour: M. DANNER -
l "Blu:hing if thc color of virtucf' ,
3 Commercial Course A
l Mirror Staff.
l Donornv DEHN ........... "Dot"
A "I wouldn't bc good .if I could and I couldn't be good I would."
I Commercial Course .E
. Baseball ,215 Basketball ,ZIQ Girl's Athletic Club. ' E
sl ELLEN W. DEWITT ...... ' . . "D" ig
El "lf :ilence wcrc wordr, :hid be a volumcf' ' i5
gi General Course E
:Q League Basketballg C. D. E. Clubg Senior GirI's Clubg Band. 5
Ei Tmaonoaa DEYOUNG ....... "T" Z
E1 " Thi: if my jirxt public appcaranccf' ' E
Q General Course E
El Latin Clubg Glee Clubg Girl's Bandg Literary Clubg Senior Girl's Clubg C. D. E. Clubg . E
gi Easter and Christmas Cantatas. E
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l HARRY DRALLE . ..... "Dralle,'
l "I am .rtill learning." '
Q General Course
5 Football '23g Baseball.
4 KENNETH DUFIELD ..,...... , "Duffy"
l "I .vtarted with nothing and ended up with two bin."
1 General Course
Junior Class Play, Senior Class Playg Minstrel Show '24g Glee Club, Lightweight
1 Footballg Track '25, Comedy Concert '25.
l V1oLA DUNNING . .......... "Ve"
, "It if better to be .fmall and .fhine than to be large and fart a rhadowf'
T Commercial Course
1 FERNE E. FINFROCK
R "Quiet and unaffuming but alwayf on the job."
' General Course, . .
Glee Club ,2I, ,22, '23g Orchestra l22, ,23, ,245 Fire Prince '22, Marthag Senior Girl's
L Club '25. '
i ANNA H. FISHER . .,...... "Ann"
5 'A To be of Jervice rather to be eonJpicuou.f."
1 Commercial Course
5 G. A. C.g Typewriting Contest, League Basketballg Senior Girl's Club, Quane Drill.
WESLEY F. FISHER .......... "Bud"
" Wax he born with .ruccesf or did he acquire it?l'
l General Course :-
l President of Senior Classg Hi-Y Secretary ,24, 'zgg Debating Clubg Booster Clubg E
lnterclass Baseballg Homecoming Committee '24, Junior Honor Roll. E
E-I JAMES R. FLORY E
E, ' "His wayr are lively yet steady and ture." 5
Industrial Arts Course E
E' EVELYN E. FRANZ . ..... "Eve" A E
El "A: .ftill af a mou.re.', .E
E General Course E
EI First Cgirl's Glee Clubg Girl's Bandg Senior Girl's Club '25, Baseballg League Basketballg Y
E G. A. . E
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I Ensm M. FRENCH ........ "El"
' "fl :oft anxwer turnelh away wrath." I
Commercial Course - I
CEntered as a sophomore from Dundeej. I
G. A. C., Volleyball, Captainball. I
Rosen Fluscn ,...... "Bob" I
"I leave to become famouJ." I
General Course I
Secretary Band '23 '24g Lightweight Football '23' Orchestra '22 '23 ' 4 25' Music
Committee for Class Play 24.
EMU. W FRUECHTENICHT
'A good fellow but handicapped I1 hi: unpronouneeable name."
' General ourse
"I wish I had a girl like the other fellowr have."
Russeu. Howluw GAEDE .......... "Russ
I rejoice in a well developed faculty for blujfing.
Comedy Concert 22 23 124' Nlikadog Interclass Basketball 22g Orchestra '21, '22,
23 24 Band 23 Garden of Shaw '24j Sophomore Class Play Committee '22.
XIARTHA Naomi GARMAN ......... "Manic"
Then .rhe would talk, ye Codrl how :he would talk."
Senior Class Play, G A. C.g Baseball '22, '23g Basketball ,23' Volleyball '22 '23, '24g
Senior Girl s Club G A. C. Refreshment Committee. 4
Donon-lv M GATZKE ........,. 'Dot :
" Wifer than moft people think." "
G A C Second Girl s Glee Clubg junior Latin Clubg C. D. E. Clubg Senior Girl's Club. Z
ERWIN GLASHAGEL ..... ' ..... ' rv E
"Faithful to hir dutie.f." ' E'
General Course -'I
Float Committee 22 24- Chairman Advertising Committee for Junior and Senior Class
I Play Lightweight Football' Hi-Y Clubg Comedy Concert '22, '23, '24, 25' Orchestra 5
E, 22 23 24 25- Band 24. E
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"He would be loft without hi: gum."
- General Course
CEntered from Proviso High School 19227.
Lightweight Football ,23, '24g Comedy Concert ,24, '25g Class Sweater Committeeg
Interclass Track '23g Chairman Class Flowerg Track '25g Sophomore and Junior Float
WILLIAM GOLDENSTEIN .......... "Bill"
"He always' talk: and never thinkxf'
General Course .
Spanish Clubg Easter Cantatag Debate Clubg Glee Clubg Latin Club '23g Junior Class
Sleighride Committeeg Hi-Y.
ADELE Ross GOLDMAN ....... . "Dal"
" The world? a dreary place."
Comedy Concerts ,2I, ,22, ,23, '25g G. A. C. and C. D. E. Clubsg Freshman Reading
. Contestg Hockey Team ,24g Debating Club '25g Basketballg Volleyball.
JULEAN R. GROMER ........... "Ham"
"Studying if .rush a grind."
Hi-Y. General Course
FRANCES L. GROTE .
"She Jmiler her worrief away."
QEntered from academy I923,.
G. A. C.g Senior Girl,s Club.
HELEN M. GUNDERSON ..... , ..... "Gun"
"It'r the Jong you :ing and the fmile you wear that maker the sunshine everywhere."
' General Course
Society Editor of Maroon' Martha' Garden of the Shah' Comedy Concert 22 '23'
General Sales Committee' First Girl s Glee Club' Minstrel Show.
WADE GusTAFsoN . . . Duke
Pal Gwe me a rent I want to be tough
General Cour e
Choral Club 21 22 Latin Club 23 French Club 25 H1 Y Club Minor League
Basketball 2I Literary Club 24
Her heart to be .rure 11 not 0 zce
G1rlsGlee Club 21 Literary Club 24 Debating Club 24 25 Volleyball C D E
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HAROLD HAMEISTER ........ "Hod"
"I'm a feb' made man and in love with my ereator."
junior Ways and Means Committee, Chairman Senior Movie Committee, President
Literary Club, Vice-President Senior Class, Football '22, '23, '24, Track '22, '24.
EDGAR HARLAN . . ' ......... "Egg"
"Better late than never."
Comedy Concert '22, '25, Float Committee Homecoming Parade '24, Junior Class
Program '23, Chorus Club '22, '23, Glee Club '23, Football ,24.
JEANNETTE V. HARNEY .......... "Jen"
"I love not men,' they are .fo .rimple."
General Course -
Volleyball, G. A. C., Senior Girl's Club, Refreshment Committee, G. A. C. Party.
BETTY HAWTHORNE .......... "Betsy"
"Good :en.ve and good nature are never Jeparatedf'
Orchestra ,2I, '22, '23, '24, Girl's Band '24, '25, Comedy Concert '24, Mikado, Garden
of the Shah, Senior Girl's Council, State Music Contest.
ELMER A. HEIMAN .....,, "Mike"
I "Surely I 'll be wifer in a year."
"Calm, cool, and eolleftedf'
CEntered from South Bend Highj.
PHILIP C HErvnvnNc ........... -
I am not in the roll of common men. '-
Foreign Language Course 5
Fditor in Chief of Mirror, Chairman, Maroon Stall' Committee, Martha' Junior I
Class Play, Senior Class Play, Interclass Track' Glee Club 22, 24 25. '-
HERBERT HILL ......,.... Herbie 1'
We admire both the athlete and the m . E
- General Course ' :
Heavyweight Basketball 21, 22 23 Captain 24- Heavyweight Football 23 '
", Captain 24, Lightweight -Football 21 22, League Basketball 21, Interclass 2If A
E ritchard Memorial Committee. , E
Maroon Staff. - ov
K5 YI 1
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OSWALD HILL Ozzy
A man 0 mrght brazn and brawn
Heavywexght Football 22 23 24 Basketball 23 24 25 Twxg of Thorn Latm
Donornv Hom-z Dot
She could be moved to fmzle at anythmg
gpamsh Club G A C First Gxrl s Glee Club Gxrl s Band 23 24 25 Semor Grrl s
GEORGE A HORNE Gus
The deed I zntend 1: great but what rt 15 I know not
FRANK R HORTON Hank
To clzmb Jteep hzllr requzre: :low pace at rrt
FRANCES E Houv Hoy
And grace that won who .raw to wzxh her .vtay
G A C Senror Gxrl s Councll Photograph Manager for Maroon Staff Honor Stu
dent Personal Eclrtor ofM1rror French Club 23 24 25 General Sales Commxttee
Hang .rorrow care w1ll kzll a cat and there ore let J be merry
Football 22 23 Track ZI zz
ALICE G HUNT
find oft have I heard defended lzttle .raid 1: .foonext mended
G A C Senlor Glrl s Club Debate Club
THOMAS S HUNTLEY
I am .rtandzng on the verge o a great career wrll .romebody please purh me 0 9
Maroon Staff Joke Edxtor Band Comedy Concert Track Interclass Track Presldent
English VII Club Junxor Latln Club
an ' ' as
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CATHERINE M. IRVINE ........ . "Ske"
ll "Chan andfull of pep."
Junior Mirror Staff, Opera, Martha, Latin Club, Literary Club, First Girl's Glee Club
'24, Senior Girl's Club '25, Christmas Cantata '23.
H ELM:-:R A. JOHNSON .......... "Swede"
A "Long war: hi: lrgs, andfull of Iran."
II Basketball '23, '24, ,25.
FRANCES VALERIA JONES ....... "Frenchy"
' General Course
"I don't know what I'll be, gun: I'll wait and ne."
Sophomore Class Play, G. A. C. ,2I, '22, '23, '24, Orchestra '21, Volleyball '21, '22, '24,
Basketball '22, '23, Baseball '22, Senior Girl's Club. A
LEs'rER JOSEPH ........... "Les"
"Srll 'cm chrapf'
Orchestra, General Sale-s Committee, Comedy Concert, Glee Club, Banjo Club, Junior
Il MILDRED KEIL ......... "Millie"
II "Shz'.r wif: for Ihr Jay: litllz and lixtzm' much."
' Spanish Club '23, '25, Girl's Athletic Club, Girl's Band '23, '24, Senior Class Play,
Senior Girl's Club, Maroon Staff, Debating Club. I
RAYMOND KENDALL .......,... "Ray"
"Lge is indeed no holiday."
Business Manager of' Maroon, President of Debating Club, Student Council '24, '25,
Junior Latin Club, Literary Club, Captain Freshman Team, Spillard Tournament, hu
Chairman Ways and Means Committee. -
WARD Kr-:RN -
ga General Course E
E "Hard work will conquer all thing:." E
E Hi-Y, Mirror Staff, Boy's Band '24, Comedy Concert '24, Opera, Martha, Boy's E
E Glee Club, Minstrel Show '24, E
E LEONA KINANE ,....,..... "Lee E
E General Course ' E
E "A :uddzn thought .ftriku me." E
E Mirror Staff, Junior Class Play, Senior Class Play, Spanish Club Secretary '23, '24, -
E journalism Club, Vice-President '24, '25, General Sales Committee, Literary Club. E
E , 35 :
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MARTHA KNOTT ,
1 . General Course
J "Quiet in clan but powerful loud in grade."
i Glee Club '22, '23,
1 FRANK Kocms
1 General Course
1 " Thir youth will grow to be a good and loyal man."
1 Spanish Club, Sophomore Class Playg Lightweight Football '24g Lightweight Basket-
j ball ,245 Lightweight Basketball, Captain '2S.
l WALTER WILLIAM KRAUSE ...... . "Walt"
l General Course
"Eternal rilenee if the duty of a man."
Orchestra '21, '22, '23.
LEAK E. KRIEGER
, "When the war a child the fell out of a window and came down plump."
t Mirror Stailg Senior Gir1's Clubg journalism Clubg Girl's Athletic Club '21, '22, i23,
I '24, ,255 General Sales Committee.
5 Lx-:ROY S. KROGSRUD
' " The latei one getx to .vchool in the morning, the rhorter the day if."
- Spanish Clubg Latin Club.
' Commercial Course
My greatest ambition if to live and die a bachelor."
Maroon Staff' Ways and Means Committee' League Basketball '22g Hi-Y' Mirror 2
Staff Stenographer 24. E
ALBERT LAMP .........
E ' General Course 11:
E "Never do today what you can put of until tomorrow." E
5 3 7 , , ,9 7 1
E 22, i 1
' 5 , ,
Chairman General Sales Committee 25' Heavyweight Football '23g Class Baseball :
24 Heavyweight League Basketball 22 23. -
E LYDIA FLORENCE LANDWEHR ........ "Ly E
:. Commercial Course :
: "Good Jenn' and ood nature are never .reparated." E
5 G. A. C. '22, '23, '24, '25g Bank ashier 23' Senior Girls Club. 2
- . "
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RAY W LAMP1-:ERE ........ . "Ray" Q
LEROY LANGE .... ' ....... "Roy"
ll General Course
"An honext countenance ir the best pa.r.fport."
Rrcr-:ARD LARSEN ......... "Dick"
"1 have not yet begun to fight."
Boy's Athletic Editor Maroon Staff, Mirror Board, S anish Club, Junior Class Playg
Lightweight Football ,243 Class Sweater Committeeg glass Announcement Committee
General Course -
"I often tell my.veU there ir more in me than people think."
Lightweight Football '23, '24, Spanish Club, President of Ban'o Club, Minstrel Show,
Opera, In the Garden of the Shahg Opera, Marthag Comedy Concert.
HELEN LEONARD ........ "Lenny"
"She will never lo.re her ehildhoodf
G. A. C., Captainballg Basketball, Hockey.
Mmuoara V. MAILLER .... "Marge"
"Enjoy life, why worry?"
4 French Club '24, '25, Comedy Concert '21, Hockey '24g Volleyball '24, Senior Gir1's
Councilg G. A. C. ,22, ,24, ,25.
ALICE M. MANSFIELD
"Quiet and with all her thought: on .rtudie.r."
G. A. C., Latin Club' Debating Club. -
Be good .vweet maid and let who will be clever. -
Garden of the Shah 24- Opera Martha 25g French Club 24g G. A. C. 22 23, 24.
THOMAS NIASON ........... Tom 5
Mathematics Course '
They that govern the mort make the leaft noife. "
Maroon Staif' Debate Clubg Spanish Club' Varsity Debate Team, Memorial Com- ,
mittee- Honor Roll 23 24 25. I
E 37 E
MAURINI-: Mann ........ . . " " E
Q GC 3, E
: . . ' ' . . I
-5: First G1rl's Glee Club '22, ,23, '24, '25g Minstrel Show ,24j Mikado '23g Opera, In the E
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A quzet proper youth
I may do .romethrng ,rrnmtzonal yet
H1 Y Maroon Staff
ALICE MAURER A Y
A brzlllant mznd wzth manner kznd
G A C 2I 22 French Club 23 Tenms Tournament 23 2 Senlor G1rl s Club 25
Second G1rl s Glee Club 25 Gxrl Reserve Pageant 22
ELsA M MCARTHUR
For :he wa: ormed or sweet atzractwf grare
Debate Club Comedy Concert G A C Mlrror Staff
CHARLES MCBRIARTY Chick
God made all fa! men merry
Semor Class Play LICCTRYV Club
DAVID H MCBRIDE Mlcky
N othmg 'wax svn accompluhed wzthout enthuxzaxm
French Club C D E Club Llterary Club Mlrror Reporter Interclass Basketball
MARY MCDONALD Mac
She feem: a part o joyous :prrng
Mxrror Staff Sophomore Class Play Sophomore Class Hlstorlan Presldent Llterary
Club Sen1orG1rls Council G A C 23 24 25 Basketball 22 23 24 25
ADELBERT R MCKENZIE
On thezr own mcnt: modeft men are dumb
l ROWLAND MA'rTEnsoN '
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I I MARIE MCMAHON ......... . "Yam:
I General Course
4 " Thaf: a girl of .rpirit and we'll drink to her health.
4 Joke Editor Maroon Staff, G. A. C. '22, '23, ,24, ,253 Volleyball '22, '23, ,24, ,253 Basket-.
, ball '22, '23, ,24, '25, Senior Girl's Clubg Baseball '22, '23, '24, '25, Captainball ,22
' ,23v ,24-a '25-
I MARY MEAGHER .,......... "Marie
I General Course
I " Thy modeyty if a candle to thy merit.
1 G. A. C. '24, ,ZSQ Senior Girl's Club, Basketball ,23, ,24, '25, Literary Club 'zgg Base-
, ball '23, ,24, '25, Volleyball ,23, '24, 'z5g Captainball ,23, '24, '25.
I MARIE E. MIDDLETON ..... 4 ..... "Mi
I General Course
I 'Ulgreeable and happy."
I G. A. C., Girl's Band, French Club, Latin Club, Glee Club, Comedy Concert, Senior
I Girl's Club.
4 EDGAR MILLER ...........
' General Course
" Very bury but quiet about it.
Bank Cashierg Opera, Martha. .
, General Course
I "'Ti.v no .rhame to he bad, because it ix I0 C0mm0n.,,
I LORENII: W. MUNTZ ........... "Rene
I . General Course
I "On with the dancer let joy be unconfinedf'
Junior Class Play, Senior Class Playg Opera, Marthag Vice-President of G. A. C. '25, '
Maroon Staff' Hockey '24 ,25' League Basketball '24.
EAIIL RUSSELL MUNTZ Russ
The manly thzng to do If to do what you can wzth all your mtght
Editor In Chief of Maroon Sophomore Class Play Booster Club 25 Latin Club
24 25 Debating Club 25 Literary Club 24 Honor Student
Football 24 Junior Class Play Comm1ttee Baseball 24 25 HI Y Interclass Basket
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E WILLIAM NEWMAN .,.... . ..,. "Bill" E
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LA VERN E Newsom: 8 Ball
The faxteft man on wheelx
Track 22 23 24 25 Captam Sophomore Track Team, Spamsh Club Orchestra
ELLA Louise NOBLE
The world'.r a dreary plate
French Club Grrl s Athletic Club Llterary Club Sen1or Glrl s Club
JEANNETTE ERMA NOIRE1' Frenchxe
Woman .r bert at eontradtmon yet
Typewrxtmg Contest Sen1or Glrl s Club
CECIL NOLAN Speed
11 brzght but quzet lad
Comedy Concert 21, Heavywelght Basketball 23 24 Freshman Class Play H1 Y
EMMET O BEIRNE
A gentle bean and o good conference
F mth ul to hu dune:
H1-:LEN Euzanerx-1 Ouruous
Never .rkzpr clan never fiunkf never flzrt:
Comedy Concert Mlk3dO Glee Club Cantata Literary Club Latin Club French
Club Sen1or Glrl s Club
CORA PANTON or
I wouldn t be good 1 I could
G A C zz 23 24, League Basketball 23 24 Interclass Basketball 23 24, Volley
ball 22 23 24 Captalnball 22 23 24, Semor Gnrl s Club Semor Class Play Com
I5 ' 1,
1 1 1 1 , - , ' , , I
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' Sophomore Cheer Leader.
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Mxnnnnu ALE1-.A Pr-:Axsorr M1
She ha: a ,rmilz for all and a krndly word for each
Personal Edltor of Mirror, General Sales Commrttee Lxterary Club, Glrl s Athletlc
Club Athletlcs Semor Girl s Club
If I don t have a good opzmon of myxzlf who will?
HARRIET Pzlucms Perky
Would that ther: were other: lzkz her to make thu world a brzghur place
G A C , League Basketball, Captamball '
Dolus E PETERSEN Dory
Hzr .rmzle 1: a wztnzsx o her good dupontzon
G A C Engllsh VII Club, Semor Glrl s lub
W1-:susv W PETERSON Pete
A boy wzth quut and rmrrd wayf
League Basketball 23 '
There J a naughty lull: twznkl: zu hz: eye:
French Club ,
General Course E
All women are ambmou: naturally 1:
Comedy Concert, G A C Chrlstmas Cantata, Lxterary Club, Senlor Class Flower :
Commlttee, Mmstrel Show, Senior Gxrl s Club -
Roar-:n'r V Pxuca Bo :-
General Course -:
Get of that dun: ,-3
Track 23 24 25, Interclass Track, -Iumor Clas Play, Mlrror Stall, Maroon Stall 1:
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RUTH MARIE Pom: ....... . "Pondy" IE
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l Gisoaci-: W. Pvorr ....... "Py"
Q General Course
1 "Never workf and never worries."
5 Football '24.
Q ELwooD S. RAHN . ..... . "Kid"
1 General Course '
l "A bright, but quiet lad."
Hi-Y '23, '24, '25.
1 ISABELLE RICHARDSON ........ "IZ"
W General Course f
" The harder I try the ooder to he the worrer I am."
Girl's Athletic Club, French Clubg General Sales Committee, junior-Senior Prom
gommitteeg Homecoming Dance Committeeg Class Motto Committeeg Senior Girl's
, Donor!-IY ROBERTS
l Commercial Course - i
l "A jolly girl and full of fun, .rhe'.r alway: nice to everyone."
I G. A. C., Bandg Orchestra, Champion Baseball Team, 3 yearsg Champion Volleyball I
' '21, '23g Champion Basketball ,22. '
g Lois Rosanrs
' General Course
"A twinkle in her eye, a twinkle in her fffl, at jolly a little soul af you would rhanre
to mert.' -
f Latin Clubg Spanish Clubg G. A. C. '23, '24, '25g Comedy Concert '23, '25g Motto
E ' Committeeg General Sales Committeeg Hockey '24. I
2 EARL ROBINSON .......... "Robby"
"I wrote an artirle for the Mirror loft night."
Debating Clubg Literary Clubg Hi-Y Club '24, '25, Treasurer '25- General Sales Com- . .
mitteeg Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Comedy Concert 255 Mirror Staff, -
Homecoming Committee. :
General Course -
"Hi.v bark if worse than his bite." I
Athletic Editor of Mirror, Sophomore Float Committceg Junior Latin Clubg Debate :
Club Literary Clubg Class Memorial Committee. l -
LEANORA C RUNGE ...... Ora E
"A quiet, proper girl."
Maroon Stagg Senior Girl's Clubg Honor Student. -
E EDWIN Rocm-1 -
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MAROON El f
, AMY SALMONS .......... "Aim"
II "A winning way-attractive face,
Ambition jitting her for any plan."
Senior Girl's Council, Secretary of ilunior Class, Junior Class Play, Sophomore Class
Play, Spanish Club, junior Honor ollg G. A. C. '
ESTHER SCHAEFI-'ER . . ....... "Shorty"
Commercial Course I
"Bert thing: on earth are don: up in :mall parcels."
G. A. C., Interclass Volleyball '24, Stunt Group '24, ,ZSQ French Club, League Basket-
I ball '25g Girl Reserve, Senior Girl's Club.
ROLAND SCHLAGER ...,...... "Rol"
" General Course
" Wzighed down with bu:inz.r.r and other care: fmoftly other.rl." '
Junior Class Playg Senior Class Play, Lightweight Football 'za First Vice-President
of Mirror Boardg Subscription Manager of Maroon, Martha, instrel Show.
Gzoncn Sci-mlm' .......... "Schmidtie"
"Hold the fort, I'm coming." '
Senior Class Playggznior Class Playg In the Garden of the Shahg Mikado, Lightweight
Football '23, '24, neral Chairman of junior-Senior Prom, Class Motto Committee
ALFRED SEXDENGLANZ . . - . A .... "Seide"
' General Course
I "He war there when Lee surrendered."
' Comedy Concert '21, '22, '23, '24, Band '23, '24, Orchestra '20, '21, '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y
'22, '23, '24, French Club ,24, '25, Literary Club '23, '24, Banjo Club '24, '25.
STANLEY Smss "Deacon"
A good :cout
Interclass Track 22 Interclass Basketball 22 Lightweight Basketball 25
Hnnnxsr Surrr-r Harry
Thy heart 1: pure a.r .rnow
French Club 22 2 Girl Reserves 22 23, First Girl s Glee Club 24 25 Semor
VALENTINE SoLYoM a
Not dead but .rlreptn
Boys Glee Club Band, Orchestra Tenn1s 23, 24 Basketball 23, Football 24
Comedy Concert 25
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E G1rl's Club, Opera, iflarthag Easter Cantata '24, Girl Reserve Pageant. E
1 il if 1' :
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ARTHUR J. STAHR ....... , . "'Art"
Manual Training Course
Junior Class Play, Senior Class Play, Spanish Club Treasurer '24, Boy's Glee Club,
Secretary-Treasurer '24, Cheer Leader '24, '25, Booster Club ,24, '25, Martha.
THEODORE STERN .......... "Toots"
"A: :mooth at the businexx ride of a banana peel."
Interclass Basketball '21, ,223 League Basketball '21, Interclass Track ,22, '23, '24,
Track '24, Lightweight Football '23, '24, Heavyweight Basketball '23, '24.
KENNETH STEWART .........., "Stew"
"H: would be lost without hi: '0verland'."
Spanish Club, Stage Manager, Junior and Senior Class Plays.
ALVIN STICKLING ......... "Stick"
"Quiet, modert, and friendly."
Interclass Basketball ,22, '23, Lightweight Football '23, Heavyweight Football '24,
League Basketball ,24.
CLAYTON STONE . ...... . "Bates"
H General Course
"If I mu:t,.in God I tru.rl."
Heavyweight Basketball '22, '23, '24, Keavyweight Football '23, junior Baseball,
Senior Class Play, junior Class President, Student Council Constitution Committee,
LOUISE STRANDT .......... "Louie"
"Still watzr run: deep." ' '
ELMER STUMPF ......,... "Lucky" :
- Commercial Course - E
S If the good die young, it'.r a wonder I have .furoioed thix long." E
: Interclass Basketball '22, '23, Lightweight Basketball '24, '25, League Basketball ,22, 5
E 23- Hi-Y 23 24- Ticket Committee, junior Class Play, Track ,2S. 5
E 44 5
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G A C Senior Girl's Club, Hockey, Basketball, Baseball, Volleyball, Track. 5
VIRGINIA H STRINGER .......... in E
Commercial Course :
"Iju:t Jpec' I grzwedf' E
Basketball Volleyball, Senior Girl's Club, Typing Contest '23, Captainball, Girl s :
Athletic Club Comedy Concert. E
MAROON n ll
l W, ,vquv gm ' H
VIOLET SWANBERG . l
A General Course H
"Good .renre and good nature never separated."
, Entered from Lily Lake High School ,24 -
English Clubg Senior Girl's Club.
JAMES TOBIN ........... "jim" I
Science Course '
, "Don't try to compzt: with the :un-it wa: hzre int." -
Lightweight Football '23, ,243 Track '24, 'zgg Junior Class Playg French Clubg Latin
Clubg Sophomore Class Playg Junior Class Play.
RUTH L. TRoLsoN ........ . "Ruthie"
General Course '
"I wouldn't hz diferent if I could."
G. A. C.g Literary Clubg English Clubg Senior Girl's Club.
DONALD TURNER ........ "Don"
. " The world know: nothing of itf grzatext men."
.Lightweight Football ,22, '23g Minstrel Show '24g Opera, Marthag Grade School Foot- H
"Sh:'.r a rorkzif'
Basketballg Volleyballg Captainballg ,Comedy Concertg Blue Tri-Yg Senior Girl's A
Clubg G. A. C. Q
4 EDWIN VOLTZ . ..,...... "Eddie" Q.
General Course ' lg
. "I'd .rtirk to her through think and thin." 55
1: EARL WAGNER ............ "Wag" E
E General Course E
5 "Hang :arrow-care will kill a cat and therefore let'.r be merry." E
E Booster Clubg junior Class Playg Sophomore Class Playg French Clubg Interclass E
E Basketball ,215 Hi-Y '22. E
E . MARGARET WALMUTH . . ' ....... "Marg" E
E General Course IE
E "I would I wzre a man." - E
E G. A. C.g Volleyballg Latin Clubg French Clubg Minstrel Showg Senior Girl's Club. 5
E ' 45 E
immumnnm mmmumum J fruilzmllllniillliimiihlihlliulf
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WILBERT WATERMAN Waterbury
A bold bad man
DOROTHY WATx:nsoN Dot
Ammble and a reeable but try and .rltp .romethtng over on her
G A C Debatmg Club emor Class Play Sophomore Class Play Glee Club Semor
Glrl s Club
RUTH ELEANORE WATSON
Household Arts Course
My eye: nmply won t behave
General Sales Commxttee junior Latln Club Comedy Concert 22 Hockey 23 4
Basketball G A C Volleyball
A loyal compamon an excellent mend a good earnert worker and true to the end
G A C Gxrl s Glee Club Easter Cantata Chnstmas Cantata 24 In the Garden of
the Shah Martha Mmstrel Show 24
M zldert mannered man that ever cut a throat
Boy s Glee Club 24 Operetta Chorus 24 Heavywelght Football 24 Lrghtwelght
HILUA WILKEMNG Shorty
Frequently wtthm my brazn I gently thznk a thought
Glrl s Club, Junior Class Play Commxttee, League Basketball 23 24, 25
EVANGELINE WIMPELBERG Vanga
The best woman tn the world and the one least talked about
G A C Comedy Concert Martha, Garden of the Shah, Secretary and Treasurer
Gxrl s Band 24 Maroon Staff, Senior G1rl s Council
Doxormr WOLFF Dotxe
.45 long and as bright at a darmng needle
G A C Basketball Hockey, Volleyball Baseball Captamball Semor Glrl s Club
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X ........ "Joe"
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, , French Club ,24, '25g Captain of Volleyball '23, ,255 G. A. C.g Hockey ,24, '25g Senior I
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MOLLIE YAFFE Mo ,
Wall what J the joke?
Martha Mlrror Stall' Girl s Athletlcs Mmstrel Show Fxrst Glrl s Glee Club Hockey 1
24, Spamsh Club 13, 24 25, Sales Commxttee ,
Minnow Ynnwoon Shorty .
I m way up zn th: .rweethzart gum:
General Sales Commrttee, G A C , Semor Girl s Club
PAULENE E Mlanz Pau
What :hall I do to be forever known and make the ag: to Income my
Gxrl s Athletic Club Comedy Concert, Senior Girl s Club
HELEN LENORE DAVIS Pete
And I oft have heard dzfzndcd
Lzttle mul 1: .roonext mended
G A C Gxrl s Reserves Latm Club
HELEN GILMORE Bxlhe
Corrzdon' were mad: to walk m not for lztlle gzrl: to talk m
Volleyball, Basketball, Captamball Glee Club Girl s Band
ARNETT Br-:LL Grbb
General Course '
Bnzf let mz be
QEntered from West Aurora as a semorj
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I ' :
CLASS PQEM '
Oh Elgin High, we'll not forget
Thy comradeship so true. H
And 'ever faithful We will be,
This class of tan and blue.
We've learned to love thy every nook,
The classrooms, halls, and gym. I
And memories of our high school days
The years will never dim.
It's here we've learned to work and play,
And made our dearest friends.
And it's the thought of parting soon
That now such sadness lends.
Oh Elgin High, we'll Work for thee,
And for thy honors strive,
For we're that true and loyal class
The class of twenty-five.
These years so short we've spent with thee,
To serve thee well We've tried. '
We'll always boost our Elgin High
Whatever may betide.
But now our classmates we must leave,
As twenty-five departs.
But Elgin High will always be
The nearest to our hearts.
- ' :
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: o 48
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Words and Music by E
E VERA Cooman '25 E
E -Sgfu img Lim E
I WED il All if .5 'lf-h'lJ,lf-L51
The time has come when we're to part, and to our friends say good-bye. With the
pages we've turned, and the things we have learned, four years have been slipping by.
. 1 Tjslg fl
W'e bid fare-well, the class of twenty-five, to our
.EQNF , l
teachers and pals so true. Wefd like to stay but must n
ig l E 'N ZIJ i
be on our way for their's work that we must dn. The
days we have spent will be 'in our memory, but
' more like a wonderful dream. Our hearts do swell as we
bi farewell to the school of Maroon and Cream
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MAROON ELEANOR LEA HAYWARD BIGGERS ELROY GROMER
Secretary Prefzdent Vzre-Prefzdent
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
In the year of I922 a large group of ambitious young Freshmen entered the
Elgin High School to take a course in "brain-development". They were known
as the Class of '26,
The first school enterprise in which these Freshmen excelled was that of school
banking. The session rooms 102 and 104 surpassed all others in the number of
depositors, and for this excellent work they received a silver cup. This was only
the beginning of a most successful future that was to be theirs.
In both the Freshman and junior years they had Hoats in the homecoming
parades, showing that the members of the Class of ,26 were really alive.
Nothing of importance was accomplished during the Sophomore year, but
this stillness was just the "quiet before the stormn.
The Junior year opened with a "bang,'. The class selected as officers the
following very capable leaders: Hayward Biggers, President, E1 Roy Gromer,
Vice-President, and Eleanor Lea, Secretary. Being the first class enterprise,
the Junior class movie was a decided success.
The careful consideration and good judgment of the members resulted in the
choice of navy blue and copper as class colors. The promptness of the class was
shown by the fact that they were wearing their sweaters before Christmas va-
cation, the first class that has been able to accomplish this.
The -next thing which confronted this group was a means of raising money.
A series of sandwich sales were put on by the class and proved to be very profit-
'fSeventeen,', the play of "youth, love and summertime", written by Booth
Tarkington was presented as the annual' Junior Class Play and added greatly
to the ever-increasing treasury. This also brought to light the fact that the class
of ,26 has talent.
The class of '26 are proud of the fact that they have in their group several
state basketball team members and so express this by supporting the team in
everything they undertake. '
The hope of every member of the class lS that their Senior year will be the
most successful and best ever enjoyed by a Senior Class
ELEANOR LEA, 6
g 'z .
a s I lniumnmg
C L A s s o F 1 9 2 6 Q
Session Room 3 I
Carl Biggers, Hayward Castle, Elizabeth Eurich, Ida hlae Gordan, Louise Henning, Nlargaret
hard Block, Harold Chapman, Ethel Evans, Marie Gillette, Mary Hess, Leo
klin Bohl, Howard Chepergi, Helen Fairchild, Blanche Glos, Helen Hipple, Helen
Ruth Bohlin, Vernon Cochran, Louise Fitchie, Eleanor Gray, Nlary Hockel, John
eorge Bolwahnn, Frank Cole, Edith Fitchie, Forrest Gromer, Lee Roy Hopp, Norman
Borup, Arnold Collins, Wilbur Flick, Madaline Gustafson, Clifford Houy, Dorothy
ndus Brandes, Henry Connor, Will Flint, Dorothy Gylluk, Waldo Hutter, Gertrude
Bratzler, Ruby Conyne, Russell Foelschow, Herbert Hall, Robert Jarrett, Noman
uline Bridges, Arthur Cutter, Betty Pox, Mary Halleck, Harvey Jewett, Virginia
nces Brown, Lois Dakin, Phil Fraser, Davina Halpin, Harold johnson, Herbert
enn Brown, Margaret Davery, Barbara Fredricks, Elizabeth Hanson, Myron Johnson, Malcom
oseph Brown, Mario Dodds, Lawrence Friend, Orriel Harper, Thelma Johnson, Morlin E-
n, Adolph Buehler, Elmer Dolbey, Richard Gage, Dorothy Hasemann, Carl Johnson, Richard E
ildred Burton, Helen Duering, Everett Gage, Helen Hawthorne, Virgine johnson, Wilbur E
Mildred Carlson, Florence Ellis, De Goy Gellerman, Roy Hemming, Harriet jordan, Norma E
Myrtle Carlson, Linia Elrick, Robert E
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THE SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
MARUON No day in the history of Elgin High School was more important to a zealous
band of two hundred and eighty seekers of higher knowledge than the seventh
of September ,I923. On that day they founded a new Freshman settlement in
the adventurous realms of E. H. S.
During that year those eager colonists showed their ability to put things over
by their representation of a beautiful blue and gold float in the Homecoming
parade. Through this they won the admiration of the older colonists. Another
interesting happening that year was the coming of a new music leader. His
first attempt was to form a band. So many turned out that not only a boys,
but also a girls' band was formed. As that memorable year drew to a close, the
young settlers were no longer looked down upon, but were recognized as the
coming class who were to uphold the honors of Alma Mater.
The following year because of their willingness to cooperate in all activities
they were promoted to a more advanced colony, that of the Sophomores. During
the early part of that year the call came for volunteers to defend the honor of
F.. H. S. Many of these settlers showed their enthusiasm and loyalty by enlist-
ingfor basketball. In the boys'interclass basketball games the Juniors won from
the Seniors. Both of these were older and more advanced colonists which the
Sophs hoped to be some day. The Sophomores showed their worth by defeating
the Juniors and thereby coming out the victors of the interclass games. The
Sophomore girls also displayed their vim and fighting spirit in the interclass games.
The Seniors won from the Juniors, the Juniors from the Sophomores and the Soph-
omores from the Seniors, thus making it a tie for first place.
From that colony of enthusiastic Sophomores a few capable ones were chosen
to decorate and make attractive a float for the Homecoming parade. In that
way they were represented in that wondrous parade.
Upon hearing about the Debate clubs of neighboring settlements E. H. S.,
not wishing them to be more progressive than they, also organized one. When
this organization was announced, a number of Sophomores signed up, some of
whom showed good qualities along that line. Owing to the fact that a few colonists
were brilliant enough to meet all the necessary requirements they were given
membership in the various clubs, Spanish, Latin, and French. They were not
without representation in the Glce Clubs formed some years ago.
When the Comedy Concert was announced, the Sophomore colony, not wish-
ing to be outdone in dramatics, sent a few delegates whom they felt were fitted
for it. K
As for the Student Council, the Sophomore representatives were always ready
to work as eagerly and as quickly as any of the others.
Out of the conHicts and struggles of those years came that sturdy and resolute
band who were to bear a part in the greater contests of after years.
GENEVIEVE THIES, ,27.
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SESSION ROOM 202 AND 212
Ackemann, A. Breen, H. Frautnick, I. jones, C. Nlengler, H. Perkins, D. Schlie, E. Umbdenstockff.
Adams, E. Brown, C, 1 Frenk, H. Jones, E. Nleuser, G. Philips, H. Schultz, E. Vaughn,
Allen, M. Brown, T. Garmon, Jesse Kelley, W. Nliller, Pierson, E. Schurmeier, F. Veurve, D. L.
Anderson, H. Bruens, W. Gaylord, M. Killeen, D. Mills, P. Pihl, R. Sederstrom, Ii. W'alters, G.
Andrews, E. Bryan, D. Genz, Orval King, Edwin Nloberly, NI. Pilcher, G. Sielkok, Rl. Westberg,
Anselman, G. Buehler, H. Gaff, L. Klein, M. Morgan, H. Price, R. Sedlack, E. VVhitcomb, A.
Austin, F. Burke, C. Goodsmith, F. Kramp, J. Muntz, Wi. Quivery, F. Sifl, H. lVhilte, NI.
Baird, L. Burnett, KI. Gromer, B. Krogsrud, C. Nelson, H. Rahn, L. Smith, F. VVienl-ze, H.
Baker, B. Dauel, VV. Grote, K. Drumen, H. Nelson, Rl. Rarnbow, H. Smith, R. VVilkinson,
Ballard, NI. Doolsen, G. Hagel, L Lebo, H. Newman, F. Rasmussen, M. Spohnholw, R. WVilliams, C.
g Barnwell, F. Dorrington, F. Harrison, Lehman, A. Nickel, R. Read, C. Steffan, H. Williams, P.
E Batterman, K. Elberink, L. Haye , A. Leverenz, E. Noble, R. Reed, R. Stellmer, A. VVOIH, A.
E Berman, S. Fehrman, RI. Helper, C. Lind, E. Olhaber, V. Rohwedder, A. Stellner, L. VVOHT, A.
E Beverly, D. Fischer, R. Hoagland, R. Lose, H. Osmun, R. Roller, G. Stover, G. VVright, N.
E Bierman, F. Fish, G. James, D. Lundine, K. Otte, I. Ruck, C. Tluet, B. Youngs, K.
E Bosworth, XV. Force, jeanes, hlanley, C. Pate, A. Salisburg, G. Tunison, A. Zvara, G.
E McNamara, L. Pearce, A.
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i, CLASS oF1927
i Session: Rooin 311, 314 ANU 316 U D
l Adams, Ruth Covey, Howard Goble, Margaret Lasher, Barbara Price, Lyle. Smith, Merwyn
5 Adkins, Fredrick Crane, Muriel Gould, George Lewis: Evelyn I Igyottd Miariond gnnthberig,.Leon
Anderson, Esthe Crane, Rosem ry Haldi 1, Ma garet Mac 'o nack, He en uan t, uem a pence, 1 nita
l Anderson, james Crowfoot, Elbert Haller, Caroleen D . Martin, Herbert Rahn, lris D Splitzer, Eunice
Atkinson, Hervey Deneau, Opal Higinbothom, Virginia Martin, Margaret gaahyen, Marie Zptgriecr, Idarry
Bath,fDavid Dietrich, Josephine Hmis, Beatrice Alelin, Paul o inson, ,eone it-2 OF .xr 1CC
Baumgn, Inene Dolbey, Mabel Holthusen Evelyn Miscke, Bernhardt Rothstein, Marie Tenny, Earl
Bell, Edmon Ebeling, Clarence Hockett, W'm. Penn Moore, Mary L. Rystrom, Paul Tobin, Alice I
Bernard, Carl Ebeling, Raymond Johnson, Earl Moss, Pearl Rydell, Ernest Trylone, Catheri
,Q Beacon, Herbert Ewards, Ray mond Kallas, Gladys Munch, George Samson, William Uinbdenstock, Al
9 Bleve s, Harry Eggebrecht, Fred Kane, Frances Muntz, Royal Schlager, Loraine Wagner, Robert
Brown, Mildred Farmiloe, Elizabeth Kielen, Frances Newcomer, Marvin Scoble, Jeanne Wilbern, Doroth,
E3 Cambell, Edna Fairchild, Elmer Kind, Edwin Olsen, Mary Schaefer, Ruth VlfolH, Beatrice
S Carlson, Gunnar Flora, Roy Koch, Sarah Peterson, Leonard Sehult, Alildred I Work, Velda
E Church, Howard Fredrick, Ronald Kochis, George Phelan, Klargaret Sherwood, Katherine Zimmerman, Elra
E Cotton, Lucile Frenck, Wlalter Kretschmer, Vernon Philips, Lee Shopcn, Doris Zunkeller, Helen
,, . , . .
3' Covey, Emerson Galloway, Josephine Lagerstorn, Evely n
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Unsophlstxcated bewlldered perhaps, the Freshmen arrxved
Freshmen are always unsophlstxcated and generally bewlldered It s
expected of them On that eventful day, anuary th 1924 Elgm
Hrgh School opened 1tS doors to one hundred and thxrty three am
b1t1ous, determmed boys and gxrls Two hundred and thlrty more
jolned them September 2nd the same year The first one hundred
and thlrty three then became Stale Freshles and the late arrmvals
Every Freshman soon became sophxstlcated, and has dlsplayed
a whole hearted 1nterest 1n all school actxvmes All athletlc events
recelved the1r loyal support
The two members who represent them on the Student Councll are
Orval Cooper and Royal F1sher
The Class of 28 contams so much matenal of promxse that suc
cessful projects of every nature are certam
So here s to the Class of 28 the Freshxes of 24 May success
crown your future years
NANCY Frsnou, 28
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gl Amis, oy Blietz, Eleanor Che ergi, Margaret Dy kes, Janet l rink, Maxine Greenberg, Mortoi 1
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3 Arens, X ernon Boehnlng, Dorothy Clinch, Evelyn Eames, Celia Gardner, Beatrice Greenberg, Sylvia ll
Badendick, Mildred Boehne, Klabel Coldevin, Marie Elsie Egorfl, Clara Gieske, Lillian Gre e, Margaret ,J
l Baker, Fred Born, Ervin Collins, Xlerwyn Engell-ting, Alta Gurens, Helen Grimm, Emma 3
, Ballard, Robert Brandt, Leona Combest, Rowena Feddre, Beryl Gurens, Ralph Groeminger, -loc 1
1 Ballsmith, Melvin Breen, james Cooper, Orval Fedou, Nancy Gilbert, Jeanette Gromer, Leona
gf Barth, Anna Buck, Dayton Cows, Doris Flora, Harold Gilomen, Ernest Groneman, Helen
lil Baxter, Xoaia Burt, Raymond Craig, Robert Fohrman, Earl Gould, -lane Grote Donald ,
Behling, Donald Butler, Lois Dammeir, Elmer Forsler, Howard Gracer, -lohn Haberkampp, llvilbur
Behrens, Arthur Butuso, Anna De Lancey, John Forgan, Louis Green, Wvalter Halse, Howard
141 Bellows, Edna Byrne, Jack Dietz, Romana Fredericks, Adeline Greenawalt, Helen Haller, William A
Bennorth, Charles Cahill, Richard Dunnin , Albert Fredericks, Florence Greenbank, Pearl .
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ell Kampmeyer, Lisle Landis, Florence Lowman, Ruth Morter, Marie I
ward Kienlen, Royal Landwere, George Marks, Kathleen Muhr, Virginia
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Knake, Cidelia Laughlin, Margaret McNerney, Klarie Oelschlager, Hattie
Knight, Norbert Lawson, Clayton McTavish, lsabel Osberg, Evelyn
rence Koch, john Leitner Earl Meiser, Martha Parish, Robert
Koch, Ruth Leityos, Edward Meyers. Kermit Peterson, Hazel R
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TWO YEAR GRADUATES
RUTH FERN ADAMS
MARIE MARGARET AHRENS
DOROTHY CATHERINE GRACER
ESTHER RUTH HACHTEL
LOUISE E.M1TTER . . . Shorthand
GEORGE A. MUNCH .
MILDRED I. PEASE . . .
SARAH LILLIAN RIFKIN , .
MILDRED JOSEPHINE SCHULT . .
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MAROQN WAGGONER TAYLOR
MANAGER E. C. WAAGGONER
"The BEST high school manager in the country" lived up to his
name again this year and made our athletics a success. He was so
busy that he had to have an assistant to help him in the tedious job
of booking games, selecting officials, and handling receipts. "Wag"
is more than a managerg he is a friend to every person in school and
takes personal interest in the well-being of every fellow on a school
team. Without him E. H. S. would not be what it is in athletics
prestige. His work has always been more than satisfactory, and we
hope he continues to serve old E. H. S. as faithfully as he has in the
ASSISTANT MANAGER P. E. TAYLOR
"Phil" had the job of handling the financial part of the games.
This was his flrst attempt at management of school athletics, but
by his ability he has proved himself a capable man for the position.
He, too, took personal interest in the fellows and was rewarded with
their respect. We wish him success in all his undertakings.
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MAROON ADAMS WILSON
COACH C. E. ADAMS
In this, his first year at E. H. S., "Cliff" has started right in to
show his coaching ability. He assisted Wilson with the heavyweight
football team and gave the players valuable aid and advice, He
took charge of the heavyweight basketball team and succeeded in
doing that which for some time has been impossible, defeating Rock-
ford. Not only did his team defeat Rockford here, but it won from
them on their own floor. His team won undisputed right to second
place in the conference. "Cliff" has made a dandy record for his
first year at Elgin, and we hope he will repeat his performances here
next year and for years to come.
-COACH M. E. WILSON
Serving as heavyweight football coach and lightweight basket-
ball coach, "Curly" has turned out some record-breaking teams, and
has made an enviable record. In the two years he has been at Elgin
his football teams have won second and third places respectively
in the conference, While his basketball teams have tied for first and
taken second places in the lightweight division of the conference.
Wilson's ability to hold the respect and to put fight into his teams has
been a big factor in the continued success of his efforts. We wish
him more success in his undertakings here or elsewhere in the time to
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MAROON UTZINGER COUTCI-IIE
COACH V. UTZINGER
"Utz" helped Coutchie in football and kept the boys from fool-
ing their time away when Coutchie was directing a small group.
He was popular with the fellows and kept them in good spirits with
his jokes and humor. With the close of the football season he as-
sumed the task of handling a Debating Club from which a team was
picked to compete with other conference schools. By his own hard
efforts and ability this club has been successful and a credit to the
COACH S. A. COUTCHIE
"Steve" fresh from the University of Illinois where he starred
at football, came here to his first position as a coach. His popularity
coupled with his ability brought. many friends and also induced many
boys to report for lightweight football. He put his whole spirit into
his work, and his team tied for second place in the conference. Early
in February he resumed active duty and began the development of
a track team which proved a success. If ability increases with the
passage of time, "Steve" has a very brilliant future ahead of him.
We hope he stays at E. H. S. to mould her teams into champions.
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E BIG SEVEN FOOTBALL STANDINGS
MAROON ' Heazyweightx Pct. Lightweight: W. L. T. Pct.
Freeport ' I .ooo DeKalb 833
Rockford 8 3 3 Freeport 8 3 3
ELGIN 667 ELGIN 667
West Aurora 500 Rockford 667
Joliet zoo East Aurora 200
DeKalb 200 VVest Aurora 166
East Aurora .OOO Joliet .OOO
Since its founding, about eight or nine years ago, The Northern Illinois High
School Conference,,better known as "The Big Sevenn, has provided for and pro-
moted the interest and sportsmanship in athletics. Its members are the seven
teams listed above. The teams are all of the same calibre, so that the rivalry
is fair. In its comparatively short life it has become renowned for the teams it
produces and for the players it develops. Its teams have played inter-sectional
games and upheld the honor of the midwest. Its players have made names for
themselves in the athletics of almost every college and university, to the honor
and glory of their town and school and also the conference.
Despite hard luck and with the breaks of the game in the opponents' favor,
both Elgin heavyweights and lightweights succeeded in turning in a creditable
and laudable record. The heavyweights finished third in the list, While the lights
tied for second place. Without the many injuries to both teams it is safe to say
that the final standings would have shown Elgin at the top of both lists.
It seemed the concensus of opinion among the sport writers that in the heavy-
weight division Captain "Herb" Hill, O. Hill, Mills, Gromer, Tenny, and Price
were all-conference material. Each of these players was named by at least one
sport scribe in his selection of a team composed of the best players in the con-
In the lightweight division Kochis and Bohlin were picked for lightweight
all-conference men from Elgin.
The season as a whole was a success in the eyes of the many loyal supporters
of the Maroon and Cream of E. H. S.g and may it always be thus in the years
C apt. 14.1-Iill
MAROON FOOTBALL SEASON 1924
VVith the experience of a month's practice before the close of school, the heavy-
weight football aspirants went to a training camp near Fond Du Lac, VVisconsin,
late in August. Here, while attempting to learn more fundamentals, the boys
fought a brave but one-sided battle against the man-eating mosquitos that made
life unbearable. After three days of gallant fighting the squad returned home and
began the period of practice that was to continue through the football season.
VVith Captain '4Herb" Hill, six heavyweight "EH men, and an equal number of
lightweight "EM men who were now of heavyweight calibre, Coach Wilson started
the formation of a team that promised to be a conference champion.
The first game with VVendell Phillips High School of Chicago showed Elginls
strength. The result 49-o. lnjured: Gromer, Dakin.
"Art', is a member of the senior class of the
Elgin High School. When football season started
and E. H. S. was without the services of a cheer ,
leader he came to the front and by his ability in
leading cheers was selected by the school for the
position. His faithful service is commendable and
the success of the cheering may be said to be a
direct result of his untiring efforts.
.. , ..
T LELAND BARNES 'J
"Barney" is also a member of the senior class.
He is also a former lightweight letter man in bas-
ketball. Because of his knowledge of cheer leading
he was chosen by the student body to be the other
cheer leader. His ability and that of "Art', are
about on a par with the result that they worked
smoothly together. "Barney,s" ready co-operation
and enthusiasm in his efforts deserve much praise.
MARQON Harrison Tech., another Chicago high school team, was treated in the same
manner one Week later. The score 2I-0. Injured: Morley.
Carl Shurz High School from Chicago received the small end of a I6-o score
the following Saturday. Injured: None.
The day before the West Aurora game Biggers, left end, received a broken
collar-bone in practice. The next day West Aurora was outclassed I6-O on their
own held. '
A Week later Freeport barely defeated the Maroons here I6-9. This was done
after Wells had been carried off the field, a victim of Hkneeingu.
DeKalb was decisively defeated by Elgin at DeKalb with a score of 36-0.
Rockford, outplayed on their own field, and with less than a minute to go,
completed a pass over the goal line and won 7-3.
Joliet was defeated here 26-7. Mills made all Elgin's points-4 touchdowns,
ll 2 goals after touchdowns.
East Aurora, the last conference enemy, was defeated here in an evenly fought
battle I6-I4. Again lX"Iills was Elginls lone scorer. He made I touchdown, I
goal after touchdown, 3 field goals. Gromer, just recovered from an injured knee,
In the Thanksgiving day game here with Bowen High School Llgin was de
feated in a hard fought game on a slippery snowy field The Maroons out
weighed and minus the serxices of their best tackle Gromer made a valiant
effort to score, but failed This was the final game The score 6 O
3 - 'I
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received a broken collar-bone.
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CAPTAIN H. HILL CAPTAIN-ELECT EARL TENNY
CAPTAIN HERBERT HILL ,
"Herbie" was one of the best and ablest held generals that has directed the playing of a team
in F. H. S. "Herb', had that quality present in the character of all great leaders. the ability to instill
his own personal fighting spirit into his men when luck was against them. A'Herb" was all-conference
quarterback and will be sorely missed next season.
CAP'l'AlN-ELECT EARL TENNY
lCarl is undoubtedly the best center and the most accurate passer in the conference. During the
two seasons that he has played regular center he has never been substituted nor has he made many
bad passes. His all-around ability has placed him on all-conference teams. With eight letter men
back, lfarl has our best wishes for a successful season.
'I-Xndy" made good in his first year of heavyweight football. He was a regular, playing in a
majority of the games. He played a consistent game at tackle, and with him back next year the team
should not want for strength in the line.
"Gaga" played halfback and end to perfection and was chosen for all-conference in most of the
teams picked by sport writers. With his sensational place-kicking and open field running the team
should not want for points next year.
"Chappie" came over from the lightweights this year and proved his ability by playing at least
a quarter in almost every game. He played halfback and was a dangerous man when he got loose,
due to his speed. He will be ineligible next year, and will be greatly missed.
s'Dino" was also injured at the first of the season. The games he did get into he played for all
he was worth and was a mainstay in the line. Later he broke his collar-bone, and this put him out for
the season. He was all-conference tackle and should be a sensation, or at least a star next year.
ca in , ae. J
Aiwmuxv QOLYOM DOUGLAS Nl1LLs CHAPMAN WELLS ELROY GROMFR
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HAROLD I'iAM1iISTER ToM NIORLEY '
"Hod" played guard and was a very reliable player, though he did not get all-conference mention.
Nevertheless he deserves credit for his steadmess and ready co-operation in making the team a success.
He also is lost to the team by graduation.
T O M M O R L E Y
K"l'om" was handicapped with an injured leg and played in only a few games, these with a cast on.
This impeded his running, but he put forth all his effort which deserves credit. Next year he should
be tl1e terror of the conference. He played halfback.
Carl was another lightweight player of last year to come up to heavyweight standards. He played
end very creditably and was dependable. With two more years to play he has a very bright future
in which to become an all-conference man.
George came to l'l. H. S. from Oak Park as a junior about a year and a half ago. He had had
revious football trainin I and came out for the heavvwei fhts in his senior year. His stead ' lavin 1
Pfllblt'llb I ii i ,pig
at u ac' wi e misse next year.
"joe" was another lightweight player who graduated to the heavyweights. He was a consistent
player at guard, being equally strong at offense or defense. He is lost to the team by graduation.
Although this was lClvin's first year as a regular heavyweight player, he played like a veteran.
He played tackle, and because of his ability was put on several all-conference teams. He will be lost
to the team by the nine semester ruling.
CARL KERBER Cmokota I YoT'r OSEPI1 XNYEIDIEMAN IILVIN PRICE :
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OSWALD HILL Rov FLORA CLIFFORD GUSTAFSON
O S W A L D H I L L
The other H1ll played m three ddferent posltlons thls year half'back, end and tackle He played
wherever an mjury to another player made lt necessary Ossle was an all conference man and was
never substltuted this season
When It became necessary to get another man to play end because of Blggers mjury Flora was
glven a trlal He proved competent ln that posmon and became a regular Hls playmg was very good,
and next year he should be a valuable man
Chl? was entered as a jumor from Muscatlne Iowa where he recelved letters rn football and
basketball He played end very eommendably Wlth one more year to play he should lmprove and
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become all-conference material.
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Wlith "Steve" Coutchie, former University of lllinois football star, as coach,
the lightweights started intensive practice with the opening of school. A great
quanity of material was on hand, and with the opening of the season still more
boys reported. A team was soon picked which showed as much promise as the
- ln the first game with the Plainfield heavyweights the lightweights came through
with a 16-o win.
'I The following Saturday Elgin defeated the Harrison Tech. second team of
Chicago 26-0. Almost every backfield candidate got a chance to playin this game.
A week later, playing a third heavyweight team from Carl Shurz High School
I of Chicago, Elgin won a decisive victory 34-O.
Playing a good defensive game, Elgin started its conference schedule by defeat-
ing VVest Aurora there IO-O. The game was featured with passing.
ln a hard fought game with Freeport here the lightweights won 3-o by a drop-
kick in the last quarter.
Wlith the breaks of the game, which were against them, telling on their morale,
the lightweights were defeated at DeKalb I2-0.
With the old fighting spirit still in them, the lights, though outplaying Rockford
to a standstill, were defeated I4-O.
A week later Elgin outplayed Joliet here and won
The following Saturday the lights showed
their true form by trouncing East Aurora here 2
T IQ-2. Every member of the squad got a chance to
play in this, the final game.
After the close of the conference season there was
talk of getting an out-of-town game on Thanksgiving I 5
for the lights, but the idea was over-ruled by the .E
2 school authorities. E
E The lightweights with Captain "Chick" Cutter E
E at the helm did their best to win the conference for 2
E E. H. S. Which team had the most number of injuries 5
E does not matter: but while the Joliet game hung in N
'L-5, the balance, eight injured lightweight regulars sat on E
E the bench and watched substitutes in their places 4
E ' fight for the honor of old E. H. S. A E
E . CA:-T. C. CU'l"l'Iill E
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: llazl to flzff our .-Ilma .Ualfr E
N Elgin hai! to Iliff. "'
E 84 5
MARQOIV BASKETBALL SEASON 1925
The week after Thanksgiving intensive basketball practice was begun under
Coach Adams. Captain HHerb', Hill, Mills, and Solyom, of last yearis state
championship team, with seven basketball "E" men, two heavyweight and five
lightweight, comprised the nucleus around which Adams proceeded to build his
team. Just before the first game, Biggers, the hard-luck player, broke his collar-
bone which had just healed from a break received in football. This put him out
of the running awhile, but he played later in the season.
VVith only about a week's practice "Herb,' and his mates defeated the strong
Elburn team in a game of thrills. Elgin showed lack of practice but plenty of fight.
"Herb" caged four baskets.
A week later Englewood, delayed by the weather and in a poor playing condi-
tion, was defeated here 30-2I. The Maroons showed vast improvement in their
playing over that of the preceding game.
The Tuesday before New Years the Monticello, Indiana, basketball team
under Paul Church, former H. S. coach, came here to beat Elgin. Led by
'fGaga', hlills, who scored eleven baskets, the lyfaroons rolled up a 44-I4 score
against the visitors.
The following Friday Elgin defeated the visiting Harrison team of Chicago
25-I I, in the last pre-conference game. Mills and "Herb" shot four baskets apiece.
In the first conference game with West Aurora, here, Elgin got a splendid
start by winning 34-16. Again Mills led the scoring with seven baskets.
The following evening, Saturday, the Maroons journeyed to Dundee to prove
their strength and ability. They won by the overwhelming score of 32-5.
In a tight game played on the slippery floor of "a matchbox" at Freeport,
Elgin s fighting Nlaroons were defeated by the close score of 28-23. Wells led
Elgin s scoring with three baskets
On the next Wednesday ew ening Elgin played Hebron who put up a spirited
fight Mills fixe baskets helped Elgin to win 22 IQ
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Friday evening the Maroons Went to Fast Aurora and easily won 34-14. Mills
contributed six baskets and four free-throws for scoring honors of the evening.
The following night Dundee came here to avenge their defeat of two weeks
previous, but failed. Elgin showed their superiority by winning 24-7.
In the next game 'Elgin used their whole second team and beat DeKalb 38-8.
Wells scored six, Hill five, and Mills four baskets.
MA R 0 O N lllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllig
In a non-conference game at Rockford Saturday of the next week Elgin emerged
the victor by a 28-8 score in a very exciting game.
The next Friday Rockford came here for the conference game and was defeated
31-24. Mills led the scoring with five baskets.
In the last conference game at Joliet Elgin won the hard fought battle 26-22.
Mills captured scoring honors with four baskets and a free-throw.
Among the other players who helped Elgin win its many victories are Solyom,
the best back-guard in the stateg Slavik, a very Semeny at running guard, O. Hill,
a strong defensive man at guard, and Biggers and Flora, center and forward
respectively. At the first of the season Elmer Johnson was lost by sickness and
ineligibility, and at the last of the season Treadwell was lost throughsickness.
Stern became ineligible at the second semester by the nine semester ruling. -
BIG SEVEN BASKETBALL STANDING
Heavyweightr W. L. Pct. Lightweight: W. L. Pct.
Freeport 6 o I .ooo Freeport 6 0 I .000
ELGIN 5 I .833 ELGIN 5 1 .833
Rockford 3 3 . 5oo Joliet 3 3 . 5oo
Joliet 3 3 .5oo DeKalb 3 3 .5oo
West Aurora . Rockford .
East Aurora . I East Aurora . I
DeKalb . I West Aurora . I
Playing on the small slippery floor at Freeport the Maroons and Maroonettes
suffered the one defeat which kept them from the conference championship O
a regulation sized floor there is no doubt but what Elgin could easily defeat both
Freeport teams. Even Freeport themselves concede that the Maroons would defeat
them on a larger Hoor.
This fact was established when Elgin defeated Freeport at oliet to win the
final game and the sectional championship. '
Elgin is credited with five victories and one defeat in its conference games
giving E. H. S. the honor of having both the heavyweight and lightweight teams
in second place in their respective divisions.
Elgin scored IQI points in its conference games to its opponents IO7. Mills
was high scorer of the conference with a total of 62 points the result of 27 field
goals and 8 free-throws. His nearest competitor was Keeley of Joliet with 55 points.
Elgin had at least one man on every all-conference team that was selected
both in the heavyweight and lightweight division. To mention their names would
be to give the line-ups of the regular teams that fought for E. H. S.
Most of the players on the heavyweight team are lost to the squad next year
by graduation or ineligibility, although three or four letter men will be back.
These together with some of this year s lightweights should be able to keep up
Elgin High s proud record.
In this his last year, Herb Hill has had the honor of being captain of both
the heavyweight football and basketball teams of E. H. S. He is one of the greatest
athletes ever developed in old Elgin High and the fellows that come on in his foot-
steps will have a hard time duplicating his accomplishments. His graduation this
year will leave the school the problem of filling the position he vacated as ably
as he has done
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MARQQN DISTRICT TOURNAMENT 1925
There is in Illinois an association known as the Illinois High School Athletic
Association. This body promotes and sponsors a state-wide basketball tournament
after the regular basketball season has ended. The state is divided into 36 dis-
tricts which are grouped into four sections. There are I6 teams in each district,
and they all meet in an elimination tournament at one of the I6 schools. The
winners of the 36 district tournaments meet in four sectional tournaments, 9 teams
to each section. Finally the four winners of tl1e sectional tournaments meet at
the University of Illinois at Urbana, and the team winning there is named state
For the sixth consecutive year Elgin has won the tournament held in this dis-
trict. lt was held at Elgin this year, and E. H. S. came through with four victories
inside of twenty-eight hours.
The first three games resulted in very low scores, while the final game was a
runaway. The scores follow:
ELGIN, 23 Harvard, II ELGIN, I5 St. Charles, 9
ELGIN, 21 Crystal Lake, I4 ELGIN, 50 McHenry, I4
SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT 1925
The sectional tournament for the northern section of Illinois is held at Joliet.
The gymnasium is the best in the country, and big crowds attend the tournament
annually. The calibre of the teams that play there is of the very best, and all the
games are very good. The team that Wins the sectional tournament at Joliet
deserves the honor which it gets.
For the second consecutive year Elgin won the sectional title. Elgin's schedule
proved to be a hard one, and as a result the scores were low. The first game with
VVheaton on a Thursday night was a slow one with neither team exerting them-
selves. The following evening Elgin had a hard time defeating Waukegan by one
basket. The next morning, Saturday, the Maroons had another tight game with
Streator, but were victorious Saturday evening Elgin a bit tired, met the com-
paratix ely fresh Freeport team, and in an air tight game won by one point The
scores indicate the quality of the games
ELGIIN 33 Wheaton, 2I ELGIN, 23 Streator 2O
ELGIN, 16 Waukegan I4 ELQIN IO Freeport, 9
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STATE TOURNAMENT 1925
iiMAROONS STATE CHAMPS. " That phrase brought joy and a thrill to the hearts
of 300 loyal fans who had followed their wonderful team to the state championship
tournament held at Urbana. While those lucky Elginites witnessed the Elgin
High School basketball team successfully defeat two strong opponents, those who
were not so lucky waited in suspense listening to the play-by-play returns as they
were broadcasted by means of a direct telephone and megaphone. The high school
auditorium was packed to the limit both evenings that the team played, the people
enjoying the returns as much as if they were down at Urbana. At two places in
the downtown district where newspapers were giving results by megaphone, the
crowds were so large that they halted traffic by blocking the streets.
With such interest and support shown them by their townspeople, was it any
wonder that the Maroons were able to win the state championship for the second
consecutive year? -The playing was marvelous to such an extent that Craig Ruby,
coach of the University of Illinois basketball team, stated that this year's team was
far superior to that of last year. Also he said that the Maroons were, without
one doubt in his mind, the greatest prep school team that he has seen play on the
University of Illinois basketball floor.
The first game with Canton, the team which Elgin met first last year, proved
a runaway for the Maroons. After a slow start, with a score of 8-3 in their favor
at the end of the first quarter, the Maroons gathered speed and completely over-
whelmed their opponent 31-I5. Elgin dribbled, passed, and shot their way through
the insufficient defense of Canton. Mills was the star with seven baskets and a
In the final game with Champaign, winners over Marion, Elgin had things
pretty much their own way again. The guarding of Slavic and Solyom was so
close that the opponents were forced to shoot from a long distance. The aggres-
siveness of these two, with that of Captain "Herb" Hill, Mills, and Wells, so
completely bewildered the Champaign players that they lost their heads, while
Elgin remained calm and thus took the advantage with the resulting score of
MAROON NATIONAL INTERSCHOLASTIC
This tournament, held at the University of Chicago, is made up of the strongest
teams in several states. The winners of the state championships are always invited
to the tournament, along with the champions of different sections.
As state champions the Maroons were invited to the tournament and they
accepted. They were one of the forty-two teams entered that hoped to win the
The first game against Saranac Lake, New York, was an easy victory for Elgin.
Wells with six baskets led the scoring, followed by Mills with five, "Herb" Hill
with four, and Slavic with one. The final score was 33-14. in favor of the Maroons.
In the second game with Louisville, Kentucky, Elgin had harder opposition
and went down fighting to defeat before an attack so swift that the game was a
running contest. Elgin's offense lacked its drive because of the injury to Mills,
the king-pin of the plays. "Gaga" had an injured leg and as a result was unable
to put his usual speed into the game. Hill and Mills both got three baskets to
keep Elgin from being overrun The final score was 26-14 in favor of the southern
To win in the national tournament is an honor and despite their defeat the
Maroons should be congratulated for accomplishing that whlch last year s state
champions also Maroons failed to do win even one game
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CAPTAIN HERBERT HILL
"HerbieH-fighting, aggressive, un-
selfish. "Herbie" was one of the
M A R0 0 N -I I
greatest and headiest players to fight
under the Maroon and Cream for
Elgin High. Under his leadership the
Maroons won the state championship
for the second consecutive year. By
his steady playing and ready team-
work he earned the coveted position
of forward on the all-state team and
also received honorable mention in
the national tournament at Chicago.
His presence will be sorely missed by
the whole school after his graduation
CAPTAIN-ELECT DOUGLAS MILLS
"GagaH, the sensation of the con-
ference, was selected by his mates to
lead the Maroons next year. For two
years he has been a member of the
team and has been a great factor in
the winning ofthe two state champion-
ships by Elgin. "Gaga', was honored
by being named center and captain
on the all-state team this year. We
wish him the best success and more
honors in his leadership of the team
"Chappie',, a three letter man was
an important cog in the team this year.
Hs is the fastest man on the team
and as a result was always set to guard
the most dangerous man on the op-
posing team. Despite this fact he
was able to break away long enough
to make enough baskets to lead the
scoring in many games.
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erry had the task of filling
Semeny s position 'at running-guard.
He accomplished this task and became
one of the strongest defensive players
on the team. He got more jump
balls than any other players on the
team and shares the credit for the
success of the team. He also is back
next year and should be a whiz .
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cc as ANDREW SoLYoM
"Andy" is without equal as a
backguard in the state of Illinois.
His great defensive and general floor
ability won him the position of back-
guard on the all-state team and also
brought him honorable mention in
the national tournament in Chicago.
He is back next year and we look for
big things from him.
"Ted" was only able to play in
the first five games after which he
became ineligible bythe nine semester
ruling. By his shooting ability shown
in those games it was evident that
he was a valuable player and would
be missed after his ineligibility became
enforced. He deserves credit for
helping the team to get a good start.
"Ossie',, always reliable and de-
pendable, was one of the substitutes
who furnished the team plenty of
opposition in practice and who when
put into the game played for all that
was in him. His unselfish attitude
and ready support Won him the respect
of his teammates.
Despite the hard luck of a broken
collar-bone and a sprained ankle
during the season, "Hard luckn Big-
gers came through with the goods
and was ready Whenever called upon
to do his bit. Most of his playing
Was done With a heavy leather brace
over his shoulder but he overcame
this difhculty and should go big next
"Roy" 'Jvas another dependable
substitute who helped make the team
a Winner. As a proof of his ability,
when Elgin was behind 9-8 in the
Freeport game at the Joliet tourna-
ment, he was inserted in the game
in the last quarter and made the basket
that won for Elgin and gave them a
chance to Win the state championship.
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MAROQINT BASKETBALL SEASON 1925
The first game played against the Glenbard heavyweights here was easily
won by the Maroonettes with a score of 27-11. Ackemann starred with six baskets.
The following Friday Englewood was defeated here I8-14. Johnson led the
scoring with four baskets and two free-throws.
A week later the visiting Harrison team won from Elgin by a 26-16 score.
The lightweights fought gamely, but without success.
The first conference game with West Aurora here resulted i11 a victory for
Elgin by the large score of 34-IO.
The next evening, Saturday, the Dundee lightweights were defeated on their
own floor by a 26-14 score. Johnson again led the scoring with four baskets and
Elgin lightweights, outweighed by many pounds, but not outfought, went down
fighting on Freeport's small Hoor. They lost by a score of 23-I6 against an almost
' Frank" and his team traveled to East Aurora a week later and defeated the
East Aurora lights 25-I2 in a fast game. i
The following evening Dundee lightweights were outclassed here to the tune
of 34-1 2. Ackernann regained his old stride and caged six baskets.
The next Friday DeKalb came here determined to win, but were disappointed.
The Maroonettes defeated them 22-12.
The conference game with Rockford here proved to be a thriller. Elgin, behind
in the first three quarters, defeated the Rockford lights ZQ-IS.
ln the last conference game at Joliet, the final for the season, .
Elgin pulled a runaway and won by the overwhelming score of -
41-II. Ackemann and Johnson led the scoring with four baskets
3 and four free-throws apiece, followed by Stumpf with five baskets. ' ,em 2:
A Regarding the names of the players who do not receive mention '
for their scoring abilitv it is safe to say that as a back-guard
lirank Kochis has no equal in the lightweight teams of the con- - 1
ference nor any similar team in this part of the state. His brother A -
George has two more years to play and should hxe up to the
name lrank has made Bueche and Church were handicapped
the first with IIICXPCFICIICC and the latter with lllellglblllly until
the start of the second semester All the subs were dependable
and gate their best efforts ind support to the team C H I howls
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MARQQN FACULTY BASKETBALL 1925
The attention of ,basketball fans was forcibly drawn to the Famous Faculty
Five when that team began its career in February. The team was composed of
the athletically inclined members of the F. H. S. faculty, namely, the four coaches
and about five other men with experience.
After many hours of practice between 11:45 and 1:15 o'clock Cwith no lunch
or dinnerb on school days and all Saturday morning, the professors proceeded to
demonstrate their knowledge of basketball.
Their first game with the VVest Aurora Faculty resulted in a defeat for the
"profs" by the score of 26-23. The game was a very exciting one with the score
always close. The game held at the XV. A. gym was witnessed by a very good
The Rockford Faculty was the next opponent in a game played here before
a full house. After lilgin's overcoming a IO point lead in the last quarter, and going
into the lead 24-23 on a shot by Rose which was made from back of the center of
the court, Rockford managed to make a short basket to win 25-24. Between the
halves the referee, Harold Osborne of Olympic fame, gave a high-jumping exhibi-
tion, in which he jumped 6ft. 5M in.
Elgin Faculty traveled to Woodstock and succeeded in winning their first game
33-22. The "profs" played an unbeatable brand of basketball and clearly showed
their superiority over their opponents in an easy fashion.
In a return game played here Woodstock was again decisively defeated to the
tune of 27-17. At no time was Elgin in danger of being headed by the visiting
Rockford Faculty were humbled on their own floor in a very rough game ZI-S.
The referee let a lot of fouls go uncalled, but that made no impression on the score.
Litzinger starred with five baskets.
Revenge on the West Aurora Faculty for the defeat suffered at their hands
earlier in the season was obtained in a return game in the F. H. S. gym. The score
was 27-14. Coutchie was the individual high scorer with five baskets 'md five free
throw s for 1 total of I 5 points Utzlnger followed with four baskets The guarding
of Adams ind NIcLean ix is the main reason for the non success of the visitors to
get short shots
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MAROON TRACK 1925
Early in February, "Steve" Coutchie began the development of a track team
that bid fair to be a conference winner. His ability as a football coach and as a
friend of every fellow was largely responsible for the great number of candidates
that reported for the team.
With the new material that presented itself were quite a number of letter men
from last year. These were Morley, Newsome, Perkins, Price, Tobin, and Wells.
The first two and the last mentioned are dash men while the others are hurdlers.
Because of his ability and experience "Chappie" Wells was elected captain by his
teammates. His previous football and basketball career was climaxed by this
honor being bestowed upon him.
Because of bad Weather conditions the squad was forced to practice on the
small track in the high school gym until almost the first of April. When the time
came to begin outdoor practice the boys put their best efforts into their work and
by their determination should place no lower than the winner of the conference
and also the winner of every meet that they enter.
The boys deserve unlimited credit for their long weeks of almost ceaseless train-
ing and practice, all for the honor of old E. H. S. .
Because of the fact that this MAROON goes to the press before the track season
it is humanly impossible to give an'account of the many meets that we are sure
the Elgin High School Track Team will win to add to the many victories already
accredited to the Marooti and Cream teams on the athletic field. Nevertheless
We can give the schedule for the season so it is herewith printed.
1925 TRACK SCHEDULE
April 25-Milliken or Illinois Wesleyan Relays.
May I-Knox Relays.
May 2-Dual meet at Batavia.
May 9-Kane County meet at Elgin.
May I6-University of Illinois Prep Interscholastic Meet.
May 23-Big Seven meet at East Aurora.
lXfav 29-Dual meet at Rockford.
Continuing its success in Athletics, Elgin had a track team last year that was
one of the best balanced teams in the history of the school. It won both the
County meet and the Big Seven meet, a feat seldom accomplished by any other
Not to be outdone by last year's team the squad this year is working hard for
MA R 0 0 N I,IllIllllillllllllllllllllhlllllIIIIIL-
a successful season. Prospects for the coming year are not very bright and en-
couraging due to graduations and ineligibilities. However, Elgin is noted for its
fighting spirit, and with the object of holding Elgin's athletic success in view this
yearis team is bound to give a creditable account of itself.
Track is a sport that differs greatly from any of the other sports, such as foot-
ball, baseball and basketball. When a player on one of these teams is off form
or gets tired during a game he can take a rest and let the rest of the team pull
him along. Not so with track. If a runner gets tired in the middle of a race he
cannot expect anyone of his teammates to pull him thru. That is why track
depends upon the individual rather than on the group. This requires hard and
diligent training and a man of high morals and strong character. just glance
back over the list of successful track men and you will find them all possessing
these traits. Osborne, worlds hi-jump record holder, Thompson, hi-hurdler of
note, Paddock, Loomis and Murchison, sprinters of note are just a few notable
At the time of this writing there are only about two dozen men out for track
and most of them are seniors. This is not half enough especially because of the
small number of Freshmen and Sophomores. Now that outdoor work has started
and basketball is over with we can expect a few more recruits.
ATHLETIC SEASON 1924-25
Q Due to the superior coaching and -never-know die spirit of the boys them-
selves Elgin has had a wonderful year in athletics. The football season was filled
with upsets and Elgin had its share of hard luck-losing the services of Gromer,
Morley, Wells, and Biggers was a blow no team would be able to stand without
materially weakening. Despite these hardships Coach Wilson and Captain Hill
fighting together made a Wonderful team and lost by low scores only three games.
Our lightweight team under the capable direction of Coach Coutchie never has
had a better season. They finished high in the conference and with the same
leadership I predict an even greater season next year. ' .
In basketball Elgin accomplished something no school has been able to do up
to this time, winning two state championships in succession. Coach Adams had
a difficult task and no one realizes better than I how hard he worked to bring to
Elgin another state championship team. He did it and the credit goes to him.
Coach Wilson of the lightweights took green material and out of it built a
winning team. Never has a team represented the high school with more fight than
this year s lights. Several will be back next year and prospects are good for a
winning combination again.
Herb Hill was undoubtedly the best captain in both football and basketball
that Elgin has ever claimed.
The coaches and players have been cooperating in the best possible manner and
that spirit has aided in bringing success.
E. C. WAGGONER,
Manager of Athletics
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THE G. A. C. SUMMER CAMP
MARQON It ain,t gonna rain no more no more.', To say that this song was popular
at G. A. C. camp last summer would be putting it mildly. Whether strolling around
the beautiful grounds, playing games, hiking, sitting by the fireplace eating fudge-
everything we did was punctuated with a few strains of the song, and the harder
it rained the more vigorously and optimistically we sang it. If you can recall
the summer of 1924, you will remember that it rained, and rained, AND RAINED.
But it took more than a disgruntled weather man to dampen the spirits of the girls
who were fortunate enough to be there. .
The head counsellor's name was Miss Napp, but she wasn't a bit sleepy, and
when we went to bed that first night she told us we were not to go to sleep right
away. Can you imagine that? We wondered if she were going to tell us some bed-
time stories, but it was better than that-oranges! The best ones I ever ate.
She won our hearts right there.
We liked all our counsellors, they were so young and peppy. We had loads
of fun too with the good old colored mammy cook, who fed us on the most delicious
concoctions and entertained us with good old darky songs and jigs. We were just
one big happy family. A
The morning of the first day, the week's program was announced, and we signed
up for games and sports. There was basketball, baseball, volleyball, tennis,
swimming, folk dancing, clogging, archery, and-oh, everything one could wish for.
Then there were wonderful hikes. The first one was to Zion City where we went
through the tabernacle and radio station. We felt dreadfully wicked when we
read the signs about bobbed hair. They said it was horribly sinful and we'd be
bald some day-by Way of punishment. Gracious! I could just feel my.hair
dropping out in chunks.
After dinner each night there were stunts by the diHerent groups, each one
trying to go the others one better. After the stunts we danced. There were
parties too, of course--plenty of them-and plenty of fun.
The day We broke camp was the most thrilling of all. It was nice and sunshiny
when we got up, and we had our cottages all spic and span ready for inspection.
Two of the girls had gone down to the tennis courts to play off the final matchg
some of the others were there watching the game, while others strolled about
taking pictures, or just visiting. Suddenly, out of a clear sky, came a perfect
downpour. Never was rain so unexpected, or so Wet. It rained and it hailed,
and the wind blew, and blew, AND BLEW. We all made a dash for the cottages,
unmindful of the mud and leaves We were dragging with us. All around us great
trees were blown to the ground. Surely the elements were angry, and we didn't
know what minute we might be snatched up and planted in the middle of next
Weekfor Lake Michigan. We huddled together, said our prayers, and repented
of all the wicked things we had ever done,-even bobbing our hair. But it wasn't
the judgment day after all. In an hour the sun smiled at us again, and thus
ended the wonderful experience of a first timer.
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H VOLLEYBALL '25
Volleyball, the first sport of the season, was begun in
September. The girls showed a great interest in this sport,
and many turned out.
The sport demands teamwork and alertness. It can
be played all the year around and is neither too vigorous
nor too simple to be played by anyone. It is a very good
game for developing a good posture of the head, shoulders,
After much hard fighting the seniors won the lnterclass
MAROON HOCKEY '25
A great interest has been shown in Hockey in the past
few years, and it is becoming a very popular sport.
Despite the swollen ankles and other bruises, it is an
ideal game for autumn days, offering both good physical
activity and fun.
The juniors proved to have the best Hockey team
this year by winning the lnterclass Tournament which
was played at Lord's Park in November.
The big feature of the season was the Hockey Banquet
which was held in room 309 on November the tenth. All
of the girls were there to enjoy the pleasant program of
' speakers, stunts, and musical numbers as well as the "eats,'.
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HOCKEY TEAM 25
The uniors came through this year with the inter-
class title. The game was played during November at
The Junior team was a splendid example for most of
the players used the four cylinders of hockey which con-
sists of open team play skill dexterity and last but not
least good sportsmanship.
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I been keen.
girls to enjoy the great national game and to play it smoothly and scientifically.
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The call to basketball practice brought many girls up to the gym. Every
girl was ready to fight hard for her team, so practice began with a bang.
Basketball affords training in decisiveness and quick response. Sportsmanship
and fair play are the preeminent characteristics resultant from the game.
Basketball is fast becoming popular among the girls, and We hope that soon
they will compete with other schools as Well as the boys.
Qaptainball is a splendid game for every girl to play. VVhy? Because it de-
welopes her mental ability. Here are some of the things she must have to play:
obserx ation, initiation, attention, concentration, memory, imagination, judgment,
and will power. There are eight good reasons Why athletics are a fine part in a
student s lifefit is not only recreation but learning. This year there have been
some excellent teams on the floor from all four classes, and the competition has
INDOOR BASEBALL '25 A
Continued practice and consequent development of "A baseball sense" enable -
Baseball is not widely played by girls, but possesses the greatest educational A
possibilities for it is the most highly organized of all games.
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THE SENIOR CLASS PLAY
"Turn to the Right", a three act comedy by VVinchell Smith and John Hazzard
was presented on Thursday afternoon, December the 4th, and Friday evening
December the Sth, in the auditorium of Elgin High School.
Undoubtedly it was one of the best dramas ever presented in the school and
during the entire play the audience was kept roaring with laughter or filled with
the deepest sympathy.
The great success of the play is due not only to the cast, but also to Nliss Helen
Welty, who very ably directed the drama.
Isadore, a jewish pawnbroker
Rachael, Isadorels wife
joe Bascom fPete Turnerj
Muggs, a short, quick-talking comedian . .
Gilly, grim but likeable
Sam Martin .
Katie a maid
. Mildred Keil
. Leona Kinane
. Caryl Bedeau
. Clayton Stone
, . . .
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MAROON THE JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
II Under the capable direction of Miss Helen Welty the delightful comedy,
"Seventeen,, by Booth Tarkington, was presented on hlay the eighth by the
N Junior class of the Elgin High School.
The interest in the play revolves about the youthful but none the less serious
love affair of William Sylvanius Baxter and the intriguing visitor in the neighbor-
hood, Lola Pratt, Whom he calls his "baby-talk lady". Many humorous and
delightful incidents occur throughout the play, keeping the audience in gales of
Great credit is due the cast who very ably presented the drama. Because of
the large audience that attended the play, it was also a financial success.
Lola Pratt .
. Robert lilrick
. Lillian Leonard
. Hayward Biggers
. Clifford Gustafson
. Helen Gloss
. Eleanor Lea
. Grace Larson
. hlary Gilette
. Norman Hopp
. Kenneth Rehage
. George Ashman
Ch xrlcs Rauschcnberger
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The iX"Iusic Department under the capable direction of Miss lwarguerite Stock-
ing very ably presented the picturesque opera "Martha" by Friedrick von Flotaw
on Thursday and Friday evenings, February 5 and 6. It was received with great
delight by the large audiences which attended on both occasions.
The story of Martha is one of extreme interest to young and old alike. Two
ladies of distinction in Queen Anne's court, namely Lady Harriet Durham and
Lady Nancy, tire of their uneventful lives, and decide to attend the Hiring Fair
held at Richmond. They take Sir Tristan Mickleford with them and enter the
fair grounds as servants. VVith great surprise to them all the girls are sold to two
farmers, Plunket and Lignel. The difficulties that they encounter from then on
are both humorous and pathetic, and during the entire opera the audience is kept
in deepest sympathy with the actors.
Much of the success of an opera such as "Martha,' depends upon beautiful
costumes, scenery, and graceful dancing. Under the direction of Miss Claudia V.
Abell, Niiss Dorothy Yingst, and Miss Violet Viant, these details were handled
in a way which left nothing to be desired.
The libretto and music directed by Miss Juliet Barker and Miss Stocking were
played in a very finished and pleasing way, and from all standpoints the opera
proved to be most delightful.
Lady Harriet Durham Qhffarthaj . . . Fern Finfrock
Nancy ...... . Elsie Westby
Sir Triston Nlickleford . . . Philip Dakin
Lionel . . . . Lloyd Vonckx
Plunket . . . . , . Roland Schlager
Sheriff of Richmond . ..... Ward Kern
Two Farmers .... Frank Balwahm, Philip Hemming
hflargaret Nlartin, Evangeline Wimpleberg, Dorothy Bittel
Isootman ........ Edgar Miller
Town Crier Nfandus Austin
Ale House keeper Max Wright
These were very ably supported by choruses of court ladies, servants, farmers,
huntresses special dancers, and the forty piece orchestra
7 . . .
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IXIARTHAIS Bounom SCENE IN ACT I AND THE SPINNING IIVHEEL sci-:NE IN ACT III FROM Tm-1 OPERA
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, KOMEDY KONCERT
The annual Komedy Koncert, given under the supervision of the Mirror Board,
was presented on the afternoon and evening of Friday, April third, in the auditorium
of the Elgin High School.
The stunts, given by various clubs and groups were very clever and entertain-
ing, and the concert proved to be a success, both from its financial standpoint and
in its artistic presentation.
Numerous musical stunts was the predominant feature of the I925 Komedy
Koncert, in which exceptional talent and ability was displayed.
In the first act, the "Eight Songstersn entertained with songs, snappy jokes,
and jazz music.
"An interview with a Medium" was a very clever mystery act in which the
fortune of a girl was carried out.
k"Memories" by Black Sc White consisted of piano and vocal selections and
"The G. A. C. Pirates" presented an unusually different stunt in tumbling,
statuary, drills, and pirate dancing. '
"The SkatersWaltz" and an Interpretation dance were presented in two before
the curtain acts.
Classical music was portrayed in the orchestral act, "When Lights are Lowu,
which was given by eight girls.
"Dixie Darkiesv with their clever "How do you do" songs and jokes scored a
With queer looking costumes which were worn in 1890 the "Tin Type" act
was very well acted, and the old photographer surely kept the audience in good
"The Artistic Numbern was a colorful blending of dancing and harmony.
The costumes and scenery were artistically and pleasingly designed.
"The Vegetable Union" was very well given with solemn marriage vows and
soundless vocal selections.
"The Death of Elizabeth" was very original, and Elizabeth was none other
than a human Ford with everything complete-and human even to the flat tire.
The last act was presented by a nine-piece orchestra "The Collegiansv, and the
spirit of jazz was exemplified.
Between the acts orchestral selections were played by the High School orchestra
under the direction of Miss Stocking.
THE MINSTREL SHOW
One of the most unique entertainments ever given in the Elgin High School,
namely, a Minstrel Show, Was presented in the afternoon and evening of November
the I4 by the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs of the school. S
"Now don't you tell her-let her think it out for herself"-and many other
such "slams" were given to the audience as well as to the people on the stage,
and during the entire performance the listeners were kept in the best of humor.
The part of the interlocutor was taken by Roland Schlager, and the end men,
who very ably played their parts, were Elsie Westby, Helen McMahon, Phillip
Dakin, Melvin Roche, Harter Kirkpatrick, and Kenneth Duffield. The chorus
was made up of members of the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs.
The Minstrel Show was under the direction of Mr. Liska. It can well be said
that it was a great success, and it is hoped that it will become one of the annual
events on the school calendar in the future
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J Hlllllilijllhuulwg llllllgw g M. KEIL R. KENDALL T. MASON
AFFIRMATIVE AGAINST: ROCKFORD AND HYDE PARK
Varsity debating has been resumed in Elgin High School after a lapse of several
years. Several debates have been scheduled by Mr. Utzinger, coach. A dual debate
with Rockford High School on the Seventeenth of April, and another duel debate
with Hyde Park High School of Chicago will follow one Week later. This will
conclude a very successful season. While these debates will not have taken place
when our Maroon goes to press We have confidence that our teams will make a
creditable showing and uphold the honor of Elgin High School to the best of their
Qufftion' Resolved that the U. S. and Canada should immediately set about
to construct the St. Lawrence Deep Water-Way in accordance with the recom-
mendations of the International oint commission
G CHRISTIE W Fisx-mn P DAKIN
NEGATIVE AGAINST ROCKFORD AND HYDE PARK
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MAROQN PUBLIC' SPEAKING
As the need for effective speech grows in the business and pro-
fessional World, so does the number in the High School Public
Speaking classes increase. This year shows an increase both in
the number taking Public Speaking and in the interest in the various
contests sponsored by this department of the high school.
The first contest of the year, the annual Kane County Extempore
contest, will be held at St. Charles High School on Friday evening,
April 17th. Our representatives are Miss Mildred Keil and Mr.
Raymond Kendall, and our greatest hope is that honors will again
be brought to Elgin High. In this event the many contestants
draw slips on which a topic of national or international importance
of a recent date is Written, and this is their subject for discussion.
Each is given an hour to prepare, but without magazine or text-
book. Much credit is due the representatives and Miss Helen
Welty, who have spent a great deal of time preparing for the contest,
and we are Well assured that We will be rewarded.
On April 24th the annual Kane County Declamation contest
will be held at West Aurora High School. Lillian Leonard and
Mildred Keil are our representatives. Miss Leonard's selection
Will be "The Mason Familyn, and Miss Keil's "Madame Butterfly".
Of course we hope to win, first and second places in this contest, and
be able to show again the Elgin High spirit which is so prominent
in all undertakings.
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MAROON THE ACTIVITIES OF THE G. A. C.
The G. A. C., or in other words the Girls' Athletic Club, surely enjoyed itself
Its social season opened with a party given for the Freshmen girls. The club
joined with the Senior Girls' Council, and in the gym after school one of the "pep-
piest" parties ever was held. A program was given, dancing enjoyed, and re-
The next affair was the Halloween party. Everyone came in costume, and
prizes were awarded to Leah Krieger and Vivian Kinsley for the "best dressed
ones". A program, stunts, dancing, and refreshments made up the evening's
entertainment, and all reported an excellent time.
The usual "Kid Party" was held at Christmas time, When "kid" games,
dancing, and "eats" were enjoyed. It really seemed like old times, and as if
once more the dignified Seniors had returned to their childhood days.
- Among the many other activities were the Fathers' and Daughters' night,
and the Mothers' and Daughters' night. The G. A. C. can Well say that its past
year was a successful one.
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MAR00 SCHOOL DANCES
No better sport could be adopted, a diversion from the so-
called school grind, than that of tripping the light fantastic.
Our dances, held every two weeks on Friday afternoon, were
sponsored this year by the Student Council.
The Friday before Christmas vacation, a Christmas party was
given. A large Christmas tree adorned one corner of the room.
The music for the occasion was furnished by Bob Frish and his or-
chestra. Candy canes and paper caps were later distributed, and
everyone reported an excellent time.
The dances have proved very successful again, as in previous
. years, and will no doubt be continued in the future under the super- E
5 I . . , 4 1
E vision of the Council. 5
E ' E
E II7 2
Fifty-six football men of Elgin High School were guests at a banquet given
alt! thedUdina Club House by ten prominent business men of Elgin on December
t e 3r . '
The toastmaster of the evening was Captain Herbert Hill of the heavyweight
team, who greatly added to the joy of the evening by his wit and cleverness.
He called on many of the players for orations, and they responded gladly. The
heavyweight team, with Douglas Mills as spokesman, presented their captain
with a bill fold.
Short talks were also givennby Coaches Adams, Wilson, and Coutchie, Manager
Waggoner, Dr. Tobin, Attorney Russell, and Captain Cutter.
A great time was reported by all.
MARQQN FOOTBALL "E" MEN'S BANQUET
The "EU men of both football teams were most royally entertained at a ban-
quet served in the library of E. H. S. December 18th by members of Domestic
Science classes under the direction of Miss Snodgrass. '
One of the features of the banquet was the election of Earl Tenny as football
heavyweight captain for the year of 1925.
T. A. Larsen was toastmaster of the evening, and short talks 'were given by
Mr. Fairchild, Dr. S. L. Gabby, Mrs. W. Dakin, Professor Goble, Coaches Wilson,
Adams, and Coutchie, and ex-captains Hill and Cutter.
The menu consisted of:
Fruit Cocktail '
Mashed Potatoes Buttered Peas and Carrots
Hot Rolls -
Celery Pickles ' Olives
Pie a la mode
Once again the Seniors proved themselves wonderful hosts and hostesses at
the Homecoming Ball, given in honor of the Elgin Maroons and the Bowen High
School football team of Chicago. A
The dance, attended by one hundred and fifty couples, was by all means a
huge success. The gym, becomingly decorated in Maroon and Cream, added
a very pleasant setting for the occasion. The music was furnished by the Black
Cat Orchestra of Aurora, and frappe was served throughout the evening.
Great credit is due to Emily Dalby, who was chairman of the dance, and also
the Booster Club. The event closed the football season for 1924.
l 1 1 '
The members of "Le Cercle Francais", together with members of all the
French classes, gathered in the gym of the Elgin High School on Tuesday even-
MA R 0 0 N O,llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll-
ing, February twenty-fourth to celebrate the pre-Lenten Mardi Gras.
The fete was in the nature of a masquerade, and the prize for the most comic
costume was awarded to Philip Dakin, who was characterized as Charlie's aunt.
For the most original costume, Alice Tobin was presented with a prize, while
Dorothy Bittle and Ray Lamphere received the prize for the couple looking
the best together.
The program opened with the singing of La Marseillaise in French,'and this
was followed by a group of readings by Robert Elrickg next, French lullabies
were sung by a group of girls from one of the French classes. Stunts were given
by diiferent groups, and games and dancing provided the entertainment for the
remainder of the evening. During the dancing frappe and cookies were served.
Much credit for making the evening a success is due to Miss Ellen Hubbard,
instructor in French, and to Philip Dakin, who served as general chairman of
the event, and it is hoped that the enjoyment of the evening will inspire other
events of this kind and perhaps make the Mardi Gras an annual affair.
SECOND ANNUAL BAND CONCERT
The Second Annual Band Concert was presented in the Elgin High School
Auditorium by the combined bands of the school on Friday evening, March 27th.
The boys displayed great skill in playing, while the girls outshone themselves
' pep and from all standpoints the concert proved to be a success.
Considering the fact that the bands were completely reorganized in the fall
due to vacancies created by graduation they are both deserving of great credit.
The program was what could be expected from veteran bands.
Especially are we proud of the Girls Band, the only organization of its kind
in the state for they have no difliculty in displaying the volume and perfect
intonation that characterizes a boys band.
B Y STUDENTS OF E. H. S. GUESTS
Each week at the regular meeting and luncheon of the Rotary Club five
boys, usually Seniors, of Elgin High School, are entertained by the club.
The main purpose of this is to acquaint the business men of the city with
the young men who are about to graduate and enter into the business world.
At these meetings the boys have very interesting talks and programs and
here they have an opportunity to get an idea of the business side of life.
This activity is greatly appreciated 'by the students, and the hope is that it
may be continued in the future. t
ln GK 77
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The students of Elgin High School were treated to a very rare audltorlum
program when Cyril Rice, premier boy soloist of the world, from the Little
Church Around the Corner in New York, entertained
Mr Rice s program consisted of vocal solos, for which he accompanied him
self on the harp or the piano Also he told of many interesting and humorous
incidents that occurred in his travels During the entire program Mr Rice had
no dlfliculty in wmnmg the attention of his audience with his pleasing personality
It is hoped that Mr Rice will again appear before the school on his return
trip 1n the fall The Elgin High School wishes in this Way to thank him for his
pleasing program and his willingness to appear before the Elgin High School
DEBATE CLUB DINNER
Amid red decorations and bewildering place cards, the members of the De
batmg Club enjoyed a delightful dinner in the Domestic Science room on February
The very elaborate four course dinner was cooked and served by the members
of the Domestic Science classes under the capable direction of Miss Cora Snod
grass, and too much credit can not be given to the girls for helping to make the
dlnner a success
After dinner speeches were given by each and every one, and Mr. Vernon
Utzinger, sponsor of the club, spoke of the future activities of the organization.
The party then journeyed to the Rialto where they witnessed the performance
of Beau Brummel, and a very enjoyable evening was reported by those attending.
GIRL S HOCKEY BANQUET
Fifty-six hockey girls and seven members of the faculty were entertained at
a banquet November Io, in Room 309. .
A very enjoyable program was prepared by toastmistress Lorene Muntz,
which included speeches, stunts, and musical numbers. Miss Helen McMahon,
President of G. A. C. and Captain of the junior hockey team, which won the
interclass championship, gave an interesting talk on "Girls and Athletics". Other
speakers were Miss Kilcullen, Miss Logan, Miss Pratt, Mr. Fairchild, Mr. Larsen,
Mr. Goble, Lillian Leonard, Marian Bowen, Harriet Lebo, and Josephine Gallo-
tinued in the future. '
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Great interest was shown in hockey this year, and all hope that it will be con-
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THE STUDENT COUNCIL
ln the two years passed since the Student Council was inaugurated, it has
roved to those interested far more successful than could ever have been an-
. . . 7 . g 1 1
ticipated. Iwhe main purpose of the Council is to make a hrmer understanding
among the students and the faculty and to promote cooperation in the entire
This year the Student Council has sponsored the Friday afternoon dances,
it has enforced the law of keeping the lockers locked, and it also has taken care
of many other things pertaining to school life which the faculty council wished
to have enforced.
lfach class of the school elects two representatives to the Council. The Presi-
dent is eleeted from the general assembly, and the Yice-President, Secretary,
and Treasurer are elected from the council members, themselves. The Junior
and Senior Class presidents are lfx-officio members. The members of the Council
at present are:
GoRDoN CnR1sT1E, 1J7't?.S'Zdf7If
Klitpktin CXLARK IQAYMOND KENn.x1.i., Treasurer
fznzfor R8fJI'4'.l'f7IfI1fl'T'F,S' 5
YIRGINIA .ll'IVVET'I' Douoinxs Mins, Yice-President E
Sopfwmonf RFfJI't'.fK7ZfI!fZf'Z'.f E
Rolstim' XYAGNER, Secretarv X ERNoN IQRICTCHMICR E
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E Frfrhnmn Rfprrfmztrltiiifr E
E Rovixi. I"1snER CJRVILLE Coomik 5
E Ex-Ojirio Iwfnzbfry .
Q XXVESLEY I"1snER H,xYw.txRD Btoomts 5
E . 5
E 1:1 E
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MARQQN THE LATIN CLUB
In order to further the interest in Latin and Roman customs the
Latin Club was organized in 1920. Students in second year of
Latin with an average of 88 are eligible to the club. The yearly
program of the Latin Club consists of one meeting a month, and
these are held on the first Thursday of the month at the homes of
the different members.
Besides the regular meetings during the past year, the club en-
joyed a sleigh ride to lylildred Clark's home, and the regular picnic
in June, which was a iitting close for the year. Miss Linkfield
sponsors the club.
The ofhcers for the year of 1924-1925 are:
BERNARD APP ....... Prefidenz ,
DOROTHY HOUY . . . V165-P7Zf1d67Zl E
5 ' lVlILDRED CLARK . . Secretary-Treamrer E
E 9 5
MAROQN THE JUNIOR LATIN CLUB
The Senior Latin Club members being unable to take care of the large number
of students who attended their meetings, were forced to divide the club, and
therefore in IQ23 the Junior Latin Club was organized.
ll Every two weeks, for one-half an hour after school, this club holds a business
meeting, and here the Roman mode of life is discussed. These meetings are very
interesting as well as educational, as reports are generally given on the way the
Romans built their houses, the Way the Roman meals were cooked and served,
and the influence of Roman life on the life of today.
The club also holds four or live social meetings a year. One of the events
which created much merriment this past Winter was the novel coasting party
held at Illinois Park. .
Great credit is due to Miss Pierce, who sponsors the club and who keeps the
students' interest in Latin up to standard. +
DOROTHY GLENN BEVERLY President
JOSEPHINE GALLOWAY Vice Prerzdent
IILINOR STEDMAN Chairman 0 Program Commzztee
E 123 2
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- Officers for 1924-25 are: -
E NANCY FEDOU . . Y .. . Seeretary- Treaynrer E
Los listamidos, known to the students as the Spanish Club, has finished a
year which in the view of the members has been the most successful in its history.
In 1920 the club was organized by Miss Clark, who has always done a great
deal toward making it the place where knowledge of the Spanish speaking people,
their customs, and language may be learned. During the last semester lyliss
Clark left us. hir. hforris has undertaken the responsibility of sponsoring the
club which now boasts of having the largest enrollment.
Always of interest tothe club members are the initiations. Students in Spanish
who have completed the Spanish one course with an average of 83 are eligible
for membership. This year there were two initiations. The first was of such
nature that some of the members were very much affected by their long tramp
about town and various other things. E
In December Los Estamidos enjoyed a dinner which was served at Unity
Hall. Bunco and dancing furnished entertainment for the remainder of the
evening, The party which was something new in Spanish Club history, was
enjoyed by everyone.
At the meetings which are held once a month, reports have been enjoyed.
A talk by hliss Hewitt was a feature of one of the meetings. Klusic and games
of different natures are always on the programs.
It is hoped by all that Los listamidos will be as lively and successful next
E year as it has been this year.
5 The officers are:
1 Q '
E ILLEANOR LEA . . Prefzdent
5 RUTH ANSELMAN Sfcretary
E NORMIXN LEA . , Treafurer
LE VERCLE FRANCAIS
One of the most popular and instructive organizations in the school is l,e
Cercle Francais, which was formed in 1920 for the purpose of furthering interest
in French people. customs, and writers. Here is enjoyed a social good time, as
well as the study of interesting subjects which cannot be pursued in class.
The initiation in Uctober proved to be the most thrilling event of the year.
lt being near Halloweleii, the would-be members were not at all reassured that
they would receive gentle treatment from the hands of the pre-initiated lfrenchies.
After being introduced to a clamrny skeleton, baptized with lfreneh water from
the kitchen pump, and led out into the Wild and wooley wilderness on a ghost
walk, they found that the evening was hardly begun.
The Mardi Gras started the second semester with a bang. In a gayly decorated
gymnasium, amid red, White, and blue confetti, danced a merry troop of mas-
queraded Frenehies. After exciting games were played, prizes awarded, and
refreshments served, a tired but happy band journeyed homeward.
The orlicers for the year IQ24.-25 are:
Miss NI,xR1iz Biurnxlsrpno, First Semester Spamm-
hllss l'l1,i.i2N HUBBARD, Second Semester . Spozzror
Hiatt-:N MeM,xnoN .... . IJFKXZ-6176111
Vl'11,1sb:R Br,i1:'rz . . IVIILY'-1J1'FJ'lidt'IZf
XIARY KICDONALD Srcrfmry-Trrafurrr
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THE LITERARY CLUB
ln order to arouse the interest in literature among the students
of the lflgin High School, the Literary Club, sponsored by Kliss
lfmmie Lf lfllis and Miss Helen Welty, was organized in 1923.
Members of the lfnglish seven, eight, and nine classes, and
Seniors taking l'ublic Speaking are eligible to the club.
This year special emphasis was placed upon drama, and at each
meeting a short play was given by some of the members of the club.
The meetings are held once a month at the homes of the members,
and besides the study of the drama, the program generally con-
sists of talks, readings, and musical numbers.
The oflicers for the past year are:
RIARY AlClDON,XLD . . , , Prffzdent
Pui1.1P DAMN . l"z'cf-Prffzdent
- . I
KlARY GRAY . .Secrftczry E
Lois COOK Trearzzrer E
2 ' :
u THE ELGIN HI-Y CLUB
l"or the purpose of creating, maintaining, and extending higher
standards of Christian living throughout the school and community
the Hi-Y club was formed in IQZO. The Senior Chapter of the club
is open to all Senior and Junior boys of Elgin High who subscribe
themselves to the stated purpose of the organization.
The motto of the club is "Clean speech, clean sports, clean
habits, and clean scholarship". Vlieekly meetings are held on
Monday evenings at the Y. Nl. C. A. Here a business meeting is
first held. Then talks are given by prominent professional and
business men, the boys themselves, and members of the faculty.
Besides these privileges the boys enjoy the use of the gym and
swimming pool of the Y. M. C. A., and a fine time is always enjoyed
by the many who attend.
Oflicers for past year are:
XVARD KERN . . . Prefidfuz
Rosw Ii 1. 1, Co B u R N I 'z'r.e-Prf.v'z'df1zt
lY1is1.L:Y l"1su1iR . . Secretary
IFZARI, IQOBINSON . 7'rfa,rurfr
CHARLES D. ToMPsoN . . Adzizlror
5 127 '
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MAR00lV THE SENIOR. GIRLS' COUNCIL
The Senior Girls' Council, organized in I923 under lNIiss Pratt as Dean of
Girls, has undoubtedly been a great success. The Council is composed of ten
girls from the Senior Class who are chosen by the faculty. The purpose of the
Senior Girls' Council is to give aid to any girls ofthe school, especially the Fresh-
men, that is, to help them with their studies and with their social life in the school.
This past year the Council inaugurated the Senior-Freshman sister plan.
Each Senior girl is asked, not compelled, however, to take one or more Freshman
girls a semester, thinking of her as a sister, and helping her in all ways possible
to make her high-school life a pleasant one. The Senior girls of 1925 are to be
complimented on their response to this plan, which certainly is gratifying.
One of the many other movements the council has accomplished is the forming
of the Senior Girls' Club, and this, with the numerous duties they have performed,
shows the splendid results.
Council members for the year of IQ24-25 are:
Nl I ss PRATT, Advisor
EMILY DOLBY, General Chairman
KIARY lXICDON.XLD RIARGARET CARBAUGH
BETTY PIAWTHORNE FRANCES Houy
AMY SixLMoNs If IOLA ASHMAN
IXIILDRED CLARK EVANGELINE XVIMPELBERG
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. THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
- The Girls' Athletic Club was organized quite a few years ago
in order to promote and stimulate athletics among the girls. The
r meetings are held once a month, and business of both athletic and
Q social nature is discussed. Great interest in the club has been shown
p by the steady increase in its membership.
' ' The calendar this year consisted of Volleyball, Basketball, Cap-
tainball, Track, and Hockey. '
Picnics, banquets, and dances, and numerous other parties were
enjoyed by the club members, all of which were under the direction
of Miss Logan, who plays a great part in keeping the interest in
, girls' athletics up to standard.
' ,Officers for 1924-25 are:
I HELEN MCMAHON . . Preridmt
I LORENE MuN'rz . . . Vice-Preridznt
MARGARET CARBAUGH . . Secretary
. Miss RICKERT .' . Treasurer
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THE BOOSTER CLUB
"Don't knock. Boostf, That's the spirit of the Booster Club,
3 which was organized in IQZO for the purpose of,supporting and pro-
moting all school activities.
I The club is composed of six Seniors who are elected from the
I Senior class, and their main efforts are to back and advertise all
i games, secure good cheer leaders, and stimulate athletic interests.
I Big parades and rallies were held during the football season,
I and also the club sponsored the Homecoming, held at the close of the
N season. Results have proven the organization a decided success.
E Nlembers for the year of 1924-25 are:
ROBERT BURNS RUSSELL lXlUNTZ U
I LELAND BARNES ARTHUR STAHR
, . .0
I W ESLEY FISHER EARL VYAGNER 5
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THE BANJO FLUB
The Banjo Club was organized this past year as a new enter-
prise in the field of school activities. VVith the aim of developing
and encouraging the interest in string instruments, the club has
most successfully completed its initial year.
Any students who are interested in string instruments are eligible,
and meetings are held every two Weeks at the homes ofthe members.
Although it is a new organization, it is already thriving, and there
are signs of great success for the future.
The officers are:
HERBERT LE1-1MixN . Pfefidenz
XYIVIAN KINSI,IiY , . Vim-Prefidfrzl
. . .Q
RIABISL LOGAN Sfrrftary-Y reafurer E
E - E
E 131 E
THE HIGH SCHOOL GIRL RESERVES
The Girl Reserve Club was organized in IQ22, and it is a club
which is very active among the Freshman and Sophomore girls. It
is afliliated with the National Girl Reserve organization of the
Y. XV. C. A. ,
The purpose of the club is to find and give the best, and the
slogan is "To face life squarely".
Great interest was shown in the club this past year, and its
calendar consisted of many interesting activities.
Officers for the year of IQ24-25 are:
ELLINOR STEDMAN . . . . Prffidznz
lN'lARjORIE STEVVART . . Vice-Przxident
HELPIN ZUMKELLER .... Sfcrftary-Treafurer g
. VIRGINIA HIGINBOTHAM . Chaiwnan Entertainment Committee E
E I E
E 1 3- E
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MARQQN THE DEBATE CLUB
The Debate Club was organized in the fall of IQZS for the pur-
H pose of picking a Varsity Debate Team which would fitly represent
The club had as its sponsor and coach one of the faculty mem-
bers, Mr. Utzinger, who was brought to Elgin by the Board of
Education for the purpose of promoting debating in our school.
Once each week a meeting of the club is held. At these meetings
informal debates take place in which members of the club partici-
pate. In this manner the material for the Varsity Team is selected..
Even though the club is new, the membership is large, and the
prospects for the coming year are even brighter. lNIembership to
the club is open to all Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors.
THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
RIXYMOND KENDAL1. . . President
X101 1 AsHM W Vzce Prefzdeuz
I LII XBETH SORN .Secretarx Trfcumfr
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THE HOME MAKING CLUB
The Home-lNla'king club was organized this past year under the direction of
Miss Cora Snodgrass for the purpose of bringing the school and home closer
together, to develop an appreciation of the importance of the home and family
life, and to train the girls for worthy home membership.
Any girl in the high school who has previously enrolled in the Home Economic
-classes and those who are enrolled at the present time are eligible for active mem-
bership. Meetings are held once a month at the school or at the homes of the
members. Discussions, talks, programs and refreshments generally make up
the evening's entertainment.
Although the club is a new organization in the High School, enthusiasm for
it has reached such a point that only signs of success are seen for the future.
Officers for this past year are:
KATHERINE WiXLKER . . Prexident
Do-ROTHY MASON . Vim-Prerident p
' ALICE onNsoN Secretary "
DOROTHY WOLPF Treamrer
MILDRED SE1L1tPo Corresponding Secretary
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THE SENIOR GIRLS' CLUB
One of the newer clubs of the school is the Senior Girls' Club
which was recently organized for the purpose of creating a better
spirit among the girls of the Senior class, to promote cooperation,
and to make every girl feel that she knows every other girl in the
The first meeting was held during the Christmas holidays, in
the form of a tea at the home of Lorene Muntz, 731 Spring street
It was attended by a great majority of the girls. A very interesting
program was given, and refreshments were served
Because of the large number in the club, it has been divided
into- tive groups, each of which elects its own chairman and meets
every two weeks.
Undoubtedly it can be said that the club is a great success from
every standpointg so here's to the Senior Girls' Club of the future
may it always be as thriving as now.
135 i l
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MAROON THE MIRROR STAFF
While the editing of a high school paper such as The Mirror requires certain
sacriiices,and much honest-to-goodness hard work,'there comes to every person
connected with the staif a definite satisfaction upon the appearance of each edition
of the Mirror.
Were it not for the fact that the staff knows that a good majority of the stu-
dents read and enjoy their Mirror, this satisfaction would not be complete. It
is true that there has been no overwhelming number of pupils enrolled on our
regular subscription list, but the staff thoroughly appreciates the loyalty of those
who have subscribed
Since the enlargement and reorganization of the paper resulted from the adop
tion of a special course in ournahsm, the editions that we have published are
perhaps somewhat of an experimental type It is hoped and well nigh assured
that next year s staff will succeed beyond us
We say, therefore, help them out as you have helped us, and with a good
start they will continue with improvements that we have endeavored to initiate
into our Mirror
Editor the Mirror
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MARQQN THE MIRROR
The Nlirror, a Weekly newspaper published by the faculty and Senior Class,
who compose the lVlirror Association of the Elgin High School, has developed
greatly during the school year of IQ24-25, going far ahead of expectations.
The paper has been enlarged to five columns, and is eight inches loIIger than
Its quality has increased in proportion to its size so that, to quote hir. Larsen,
assistant-principal, and the treasurer of the Mirror Board, 'gThe Nlirror this year
is the best paper that Elgin High School has ever put out."
Mr. Fairchild, superintendent of schools, has spoken of it as one of the best
high school papers that he has read.
Our principal, Mr. Goble, speaks of it with gratifying appreciation.
III September, 1924, a class in Journalism was organized, and this class edits
The staff is composed of twelve Seniors and three Juniors who certainly de-
serve congratulations upon their excellent work both in a business and in an
PHILIP HEMMING ..... Editor-in-Chief
VYIOLA ASIIMAN . Affociate Editor
LEONA KINANE . Afxociatf Editor
HAYWARD BIGGERS Asyirtant Editor
IVIILDRED PEARSON. . Perform! Editor
INIARY lh'ICDONALD . . Club Editor .Q
IXKIOLLIE YYAFFE Girly' Athleticf Editor E
Q EDWIN ROCHE . Boyf' Athlfticx Editor E
E ADELBERT lX'!ICKENZIE . Boyf' Athlfticf Editor E
E IEVELYN CORCORAN . . Exrhangf Editor E
E VIVIAN KINSLY . . . Axxiftant Exchange Editor E
E EARL ROBINSON ..... Iliimor Editor I
E BUSINESS STAFF E
E VVARD KI-:RN ...... Bzuiriex: Manager I
E LEAH KRIEGER . . . Subfrriptiori .Manager 2
E ELSA IXZICARTHUR 14.r.ri.rtarLt Subfcriptiorz Managrr E'
E RICHARD JOHNSON . . . Adzfertifirig Mtzrizlger E
E 139 5
imlllllllljllllllllllll lllllllllllllh R 0 0 N QllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIIHIIIIILE
THE MBIRROR BOARD
"The Mirror", the weekly publication of the Elgin High School,
is managed by a body known as the Mirror Board. This Board
controls appointments to the Mirror Staff, finances, and all business
connected with the Mirror.
The Board consists of a president, two vice-presidents, a secre-
tary, and a treasurer. Mr. Goble is ex-oflicio, president. The two
vice-presidents are chosen from the Senior class. The secretary,
and the treasurer are members of the faculty Whom they represent.
Many of the improvements in the Mirror this year are due to
efforts of the Mirror Board in its endeavor to make our school
paper a bigger and a better one.
Once each year the Comedy Concert is given under the man-
agement of the Mirror Board in order to defray expenses contracted
1 by the Mirror, and to replenish the Scholarship Fund.
THE MIRROR BOARD
W. L. GOBLE ....... President
,Q E. U. ELLIS . . Szcretary :
5 T. A. LARSEN . . . Trfaxurcr E
E RICHARD LARSEN . Vice-President 5
E ROLAND SCHLAGER . Vice-Prerident 5
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MAROUN THE 1925 MAROON
Among the many duties of a Senior class in Elgin High School comes that
of publishing the school's annual, the Maroon. At the beginning of this school
year the minds' of every member of the staff were filled with new ideas with which
to make the ,25 Maroon worthy of our class and school. We have tried to raise
the standard for Maroons in Elgin and also to keep pace with other such schools
as our own in the issuing of this book. I
In order to make such a project 'a success the staff must have the support
of not only the Senior class but also that of the under classes, the faculty and the
business men of the city whose financial aid makes it possible for us to publish
such an annual.
It is no small task to gather and arrange the material for a I76 page book.
This has been accomplished only through the untiring efforts of every member
of the staff who gave his "best" to make our Maroon something that will be for-
ever remembered in Elgin High School. We have all, I am sure, realized the
responsibility placed upon us and have met every situation that has arisen with
the best of our ability.
I take this opportunity to give my Whole-hearted thanks and praise to the
members of the staff for their willing cooperation with me at all times in compiling
this book. I also wish to express my sincere gratitude to our faculty advisors,
Mr. Larsen, Miss Linkfield and Miss Abell for their valuable assistance in making
this annual what it is.
In compiling this our 1925 Maroon, we have endeavored to meet with the
highest expectations of all. With the many added features comes added cost,
but due to the loyal support of the school, we have been able to publish this book
without necessitating an increase in the selling price. At this time I wish to thank
all those whose aid made possible the publishing of this annual.
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MARQQN THE BOYS' BAND
When Mr. Liska came to Elgin High in the fall of 1923, he organized the
Boys' Band, of which every member of the school has a right to be proud. Be-
cause of Mr. Liska's interest and ability in directing the band, results during the
past year exceeded by far the expectations of the most unrestrained imagination.
At all athletic contests the band never failed to instill that Elgin High fight
into the players, besides entertaining the spectators with demonstrations of march-
ing and letter forming.
With the membership of the band exceeding forty players, and with the in-
terest in the work increasing daily, we are well assured that the band will con-
tinue its success in the future.
Oflicers for 1924-25 are:
KEITH ToMPsoN . Prexident
GEORGE ASHMAN Vice-Preridenz
GEORGE GREVE . . . Secretary .
CLARENCE EBELING . . . . Quartermaster 5
HAROLD FRANK . . . Airman! Quartermaxtfr 5
E HOWARD HEMSTEAD . . Second Afriftant Quartermaster E
Ei R E
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A THE GIRLS' BAND
When school re-opened in September, 1924, all the loyal members of the Girls'
Band were back again eager to begin training. New members were at once tried
out, selected, and trained on the instruments left by last year's graduates.
The first appearance of the band was at the Freeport football game. On the
days before this event not only the football squad was seen out practicing, but
the band also had to put in a great deal of time learning to march, play, and later
form the letter "E", They played at all the games and ended their season by
playing on Thanksgiving Day in the Homecoming parade and at the football
During the basketball season the Girls' Band alternated with the Boys' Band
playing for the games.
Work was then started on the music for the annual Band Concert which took
place March 27, 1925. The next big event was the trip to Joliet for the State
Band Contest. The girls made quite a "hit" owing to the fact that they are
the only High School Girls' Band in the state of Illinois,
Much credit goes to Miss Stocking for her able directing and continuous
efforts in making the Girls' Band a success.
Officers for the Girls' Band for 1924-25 are:
EDNA KOWERT ....... Prerident
VIRGENE HAWTHORNE . , . Vice-President
BETTY CASTLE . . Trearurer
LYLA BAIRD . . Secretary
IQDNA CAMPBELL . Librarian
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MAROOIV THE FIRST GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Under the direction of Victor Liska the First Girls, Cvlee Club has completed
a most successful year.
Excellent work was displayed by the girls in the opera "lXfIartha", and this,
together with their numerous other public appearances, shows that the Girls'
Glce Club has the ability to present good music.
Officers for the year of IQ24-25 are:
ISLEANOR LEA ...., . Prefidznr
IYIARGARET IXIARTIN , . . Secretary
IQUTH ANSELMAN Accompanift
THE SECOND GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Second Girls' fllee Club has also completed a successful year.
Under the direction of lX'liss Stocking they presented splendid Work in the
opera, and because of their great interest and ability, they will no doubt become
members of the First Girls' Glee Club next year.
The officers for 1924-25 are:
IAIARRIET LEBO . . . . Prexident
CELIA NICGILL . . . Vice-Preyident
DoRoTHY BEVERLY . Sfcrftary-Trearurer
IQDNA IIELLBERG . . flccompanirt
MARQQN THE BOYS' OLEE ULUB
The Boys' Glee Club uIIder tlIe direction of Klr. Liska, has been pronounced
by maIIy to be the best club ever produced in Elgin High School.
They too have been before the public a great deal this past year, and their
splendid work in the opera Hhflartlian surely helped to make the production a
Officers for the past year are:
ROLAND SCIILAGER , . . Prerident
PIIILIP HEMMING . . Vice-Prefidmzt
RosWELL COBURN Secretary- Treafwer
IQENNETI-I IJUFIELD . . . Libmrizzrz
GORDON ROHLES . Accompzzfzift
THE HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
This year the High School Orchestra has been pronounced by competent
critics to be the best which lfllgin High has ever produced. With the addition
of many wind and string instruments, making in all a forty-piece orchestra, it
has attained an almost symphonic instrumentation.
Its success has been due to the earnest and able direction of the conductor,
Miss Marguerite Stocking, who devotes mucl1 of her time to outside rehearsals
and special group instruction, which results in the members, ability to play with
ease and some degree of art.
This past year the orchestra furnished music for the usual school activities,
lllClUd1I1j., the Senior and unior plays, movies, several P T A meetings and
the Xluslc Memory Contest Thev also provided thc Irtistic accompaniment
for the opera Nlzrtha and are deserving of great credit for their splendid work
lhe following were the oHicers for the year of IQ24 IQZJ
KENNETH REH xt,E Inf Pzmzdf :It
JOsEPIIIIxE GALLOWH Secretary
NIARJORIE Bu L XRD I zbmrzarz
I II I IAN GOI P Ari Irtzmt I zbrarzau
E I J E
2 BETTY HAWTHORNE ...... Prffidfnz E
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VOL XXVII ELGIN ILLINOIS I.
Io-The Gang busy at Maroon Field.
I2 National Defense Day
I3 Faculty Stag Party Lake Delavan'
Faculty Ladies Crystal Lake
I6-Professional Study Club Meeting.
8 G A C Freshie Party
IQ Student Council elected
zo-Wendell Phillips o Elgin 49
24 Fire Drill'
25 Maroons guest of Rotarians
26-Cheer Leaders Barnie and Art
First School Party
Harrison Tech o Elgin 21
9 G A C Meeting
-Juniors and Seniors select oflicers.
3-G. A. C. Movie- Daring Youth .
4 Carl Shurz Og Elgin 16.
II-Elgin at West Aurora.
I3-Teachers Frolic at Trout Park.
I5-Booster Club organized by Seniors. -
I8-FFCCPOTI 16g Elgin 9.
23-"School in Action Night." E
24-School Party. E
Junior Movie. -
25-DeKalb og Elgin 36. :
3 I-No School. :
School Miniature Mirror Begins
. . , No. E
27- ' . 5 i ' .
26-Ditto ! !!
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Thanksgiving Miniature: Mirror Dm
E VOL. XXVH. ELGIN, ILLINOIS ' NO. 2.
3-Banjo Club organized. I
4-First Basketball practice.
5-Ioo'Z, for Community Chest.
6-Blue and Copper-Junior Class Col-
8-Joliet 75 Elgin 26.
IO1HOCkCy Banquet. I
1316. A. C. Fathers' and Daughters,
I5-East Aurora 14g Elgin 16.
27 Bowen 6 Elgin 0
3 umor Sweaters arrive.
5 Senior Class Party.
6-No Junior High
9-Debating Club organized.
G A C. Christmas Party. I
IO-MIFFOF Sandwich Sale.
I2 First Basketball Game.
Elburn I4' Elgin 18. '
I9-Movie in Auditorium. ,
School Dance. '
- 20-Christmas Vacation. 5
- 26-Monticello Ind. 14' Elgin 44. I
30-Senior Girls Club organized. E
: 7 1 :
: 7 -
: 153 "
Shulnlulnum um lnlulnmv : 4.1 lllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllle
E Fmals Miniature MiffQr More School E
E Vol.. XXVII. ' ELGIN, ILLINOIS No. 3. E
2-Harrison Technical IIQ Elgin 25.
5-Earl Tenney to succeed "Herbie"
as Captain of Football Squad.
6-Keep your lockers locked.
7-" E's U awarded gridders.
8-Frank Kochis named Captain of
9-West Aurora 165 Elgin 34.
Io-Dundee 55 Elgin 32.
I6-Freeport 285 Elgin 23.
23-East Aurora IZQ Elgin 32.
24-Dundee 7g Elgin 24.
26-ISO Freshmen enter E. H. S.
H 30-DeKalb 8g Elgin 38.
3-Faculty Five set out for fame.
5-Opera "Martha". A
7'ROCkfOrd 85 Elgin 27.
Io-G. A. C. Mothers' and Daughters,
13-Rockford 24g Elgin 31. ,
16-Senior Movie at Rialto.
I7-Senior Girls' Party. ,I
I8-Marionettes here. E
5 19-Ditto. ' 2
E 20-Q-Elgin at Joliet. E
E 27--School Party. E
5 . E
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Mwons Miniature Mirror Sfatechamvs
E Vox.. XXVII. ELGIN, ILLINOIS No. 4
3-Junior Play tryouts.
4-Famous Faculty Five wallops Aurora
"Teachers ". '
5-District Tournament begins. '
7-Elgin Wins the Tournament.
I2-Miss Boettcher sings in Auditorium. S
I4-Elgin wins Sectional Tournament.
19-A11 School Exhibition begins. "
21-Elgin wins State Tournament. l
25-Cyril Rice entertains us in Audi-
Parade and Speeches-Yells, Songs.
31-Debate Team meets Aurora.
14-G. A. C. Party.
Debate with West Aurora.
I6-Rab Debate Team here. -
- 22-Debate Team at Rockford '
23 All School Entertainments
24 All School Entertainments again
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E Commencement Miniature MiffQf We're Through 3
E VOL. XXVII. ELGIN, ILLINOIS No. 5. 5
II , I I
I I MAY
I 8-Junior Class Play.
I I2-G. C. Party.
- 8-Finals. n
I -More Finals.
I unior Prom.
9 J I
EI I E
EL I Z1
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There is always in compiling an annual, a great deal of work -
which the staff is unable to do and therefore must rely on certain
friends. We, the staff of this Maroon, wish in this way to thank all
those who have helped to make our book a success. We wish es-
pecially to express our gratitude to the following:
Miss MARGARET NEWMAN
Q CARL F. GRONEMAN
l CARL PARLASCA
NELLIE E. RICKERT
A HERBERT FOELSCHOW
l WALDO GYLLECK
' GERTRUDE BARNES
A CORA PANTON
p LEoNA KINANE
' MR. FRED ROGERS
A A THE STAFF.
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E LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT E
E OF THE CLASS OF 1925 . E
E. We, the undersigned, 179 members of the class of 1925, of the Elgin High School, as is customary S
E when such a celebrated group is about to leave this realm of learning, do hereby make and declare this 5
E our last will and testament. E
0 1-Arthur Abbott-leaves to be manager of the "Star" theatre. '
2-Marion Adams-accompanied by "Al" Stickling is going to take up housekeeping.
l 3-Lucile Agnew-leaves her dimples and witty ways to Opal Deneau.
i 4-Bernard App-wills his excess carbohydrates and protiens to Earl Tenney.
I 5-George Barnes-leaves to open up a harem in Bagdad.
l 6-Leland Barnes-presents "Chap" Wells with a jiffy-dump to dump his surplus females.
7-Gertrude Barnes--leaves nothing but a package of P. K.'s to her dear brother.
8-Caryl Bedau-wills his villianous ways to "Sonny" Muntz.
9--Grace Benhart-gives fifty-six used passes on the Milwaukee to Ruth Reeff.
lo-Cecelia Berggren-leaves to take the place of Washington's monument. Here she may use her
French to good advantage.
11-Isabelle Bernstein-wills one coffin nail, a bean shooter, and a piece of green cheese to Mary
12-Dorothy Bittle-leaves her position as "Date Finder for girls" to anyone who will take the
responsibilities connected with it.
13-Wilber Blietz-leaves a Senior sweater to be hung in the trophy case as the most beautiful specimen
of its kind ever worn in E. H. S.
14-Evelyn Boehning-wills the "big boy horn" of the Girls' band to Michael Miller who ought to
be able to handle it.
15-Marion Bowen-leaves to become an Olympic star. ,
16-F rank Bueche-leaves to join the Buecher League.
17-Clarence Burns-leaves Dorothy Houy and her masculine friends in peace.
'I 18-Margaret Carbaugh-leaves a pound of giggles and her "minutes of the last meeting" to Helen
Ruth Ga e.
19-Willard Carsaugh-"the" man of the famous Carbaugh family leaves a physics book to any one
who can stand the strain of the study.
20-Sigrid Carlson and Ruth Trolson-leave the "Son" of their names to the rest of the Petersons,
Andersons, Johnsons, and Swansons.
21-Mary Chapman-leaves to become a real scout director.
22-Gordon Christie-leaves his presidential qualifications to Harvey Hallet.
23-Mildred Clark-leaves "Hank" Anderson to drive to Elgin all by his lonesome, maybe.
24-Roswell Coburn-leaves to begin a career on' the pipe organ.
25-John Connor-wills a collapsible tooth brush to his dear brother "Willie".
26-Wilda Conover-leaves "Scotty" with heartfelt regrets.
27-Lois Margaret Cook-wills a handful of Sunday School Papers to Melvin Stokes.
28-Vera Cooper-leaves ten little well trained fingers to any girl who gets the G. A. C. piano playing
ZQLEVCI-lyn Corcoran-leaves one set of kid curlers to Josephine Wicklund.
30-Nellie Cotton-wills all of her cotton to Lucile Cotton.
31-Irene Crabtree-leaves E. H. S. undisturbed. - '
32-Wilbur Crowfoot-leaves to begin extensive research work on "The Development of the Crow's
33-Charles Cutter-leaves his captaincy of lightweight football to the one who desires it.
34-Emily Dalbey-wills a brown suede belt with precious engravings to herself.
3 5-Charles Danner-leaves his healthy grin and cute little nose to Gordon Rohles.
36-John Danner--presents his manly blushes to Howard Bohl. V
H 37-Dorothy Dehn-wills a book of knowledge to Mr. Utzinger. fNot that he needs it.J
38-Theadora De Young-leaves to reclaim her title in Holland.
39-Harry Dralltvleaves his hearty laughs to Miss Purkiss.
-Kenneth Dufield-having changed his name to "Izzy" Iskewitch leaves for Hollywood.
Viola Dunning leaves Mr Pierce without an aide de camp
Fern Fmfrock wills her cultivated voice to Mr Angell
Wesley Fisher wills everything he has to the Junior Class
Evelyn Franz and Ellen DeWitt leave to establish a School of Music Classes on the Shoehorn
and Gaspipe will be given every Monday evening
James Flory-of the Souster fiorists w11ls his cauliflower hotbed to the junior Class for use as a
46-Elsie Frenck leaves to become the nursemaid and secretary to Mr X the stell magnate
48 ack Gabler leaves an O Mabel and O Henry and a Babe Ruth to Harold Block
49-Russel Gaede leaves his experience as a professional African tom tom player to Robert Moulton
50-Martha Garman leaves her ability as a heroine to the blooming actresses of the class of 1926
4" . - . - . . ' ' - 1
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E 47-Robert Friscg-leaves to become manager of the Sweet Symphony Sextette. i 1 2
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Z 51-Dorothy Gatzke-leaves a "ske" to Gat. -
5 52-Erwin Glashagel-leaves a set of false teeth to Mr. Satterly. -
E 53-Jack Glos-leaves his bag full of jacks to Carl Ackemann. 5
-Adele Goldman-wills her salesmanship nack to Dorothy O'Connor.
" -Julian Gromer-leaves a book of wise cracks for the teacher's use.
56-Frances Grote-leaves to find the owner of a certain pin.
- 57-Helen Gunderson-wills her drag with the teachers to Raymond Eberling. :
' 58-Wade Gustason-wills his soda jerking job at the Sweet Spot to Leo Hess. E
, 59-Margaret Halpin-leaves to teach Algebra in Pingree Grove. "
60-Harold Hameister-of the Hameister-Goldenstein Company, wills his stock in the Rubber Ace
Company to the Elgin Police Force.
61-Edgar Harlan-the only thing to be found that "Egg" wanted to leave was a book on "How to
Make Love" in three parts.
62-Jeanette Harney-leaves to settle down.
63-Betty Hawthorne-wills her famous violin to the museum instead of selling it to the Cable Piano
64-Elmer Heiman-wills his track shoes to Dana Swan.
65-Emerson Helman-leaves to start in the furniture business.
66-Philip Hemming-leaves a pair of worn-out suspenders to W. H. P. Huber.
67-Herbert Hill-wills his sudden crushes on girls to Herbert Martin.
68-Oswald Hill-leaves his chewed pencils to Oral Friend.
69-Dorothy Holtz-wills her place in the band to Mr. Morrsi.
70-George Horne-as inventor of the famous shoe horn has given the royalties to Lloyd Watson.
71-Frank Horton-wills his position as usher at the Crocker to Mr. Fairchild.
72-Frances Houy-who has just finished the book "How to Gain Weightn leaves an autographed
manuscript to Marjory Smoyer.
73-Alvin Hoye-leaves his Valentino complexion to Mr. Vernon Utzinger.
74-Alice Hunt-leaves to scour the African jungles for lions.
75-Thomas Huntley-leaves the rights of Huntley, the metropolis north of Elgin, to the Freshmen.
76-Elmer Johnson-leaves to be dwarf of Ringling Bros. and Barnum and Bailey circus.
77-Frances Jones-leaves for Hollywood to play opposite Buck Jones.
78-Lester joseph-wills nothing but goes to become manager of the Whitman Candy Company.
79-Mildred Keil-leaves her stand in with Miss Welty to DeGoy B. Ellis, jr., Esquire.
80-Raymond Kendall-leaves his business ability to "all American Seegertn.
81-Ward Kern-wills a high pitched soprano voice to be reorganized in the Music Department.
82-Leona Kinane-leaves on the apron strings of "Mil" Pearson.
83-Martha Knott-did not will her stock in the Knot Company because she would not.
84-Frank Kochis-leaves his club with which he beat off his many females to f'Swede" Johnson.
85-Walter Krause-leaves to run a pawn shop in Zion City.
86-Leah Krieger-leaves her ability as a manager to T. A. Larson.
87-LeRoy Krogsrund-leaves his record of being to school on time to Mandus Austin.
88-Albert Lamp-leaves his "Man of the World Ways" to Harter Kirkpatrick.
89-Ray Lamphere-Wills his instruction books on "How to Write Poetry" to Edgar Guest.
90-Lydia Landwehr-leaves her natural waves to be divided among the many envious girls.
91-LeRoy Lange-leaves to catch whales and sharks out of the mighty Fox River.
ll 92-Richard Larsen-leaves his romantic ways and worn out date-book to Glenn Beatty.
93-'Herbert Lehman-wills his love for the girls to any boy who can beat him playing the banjo.
94-Helen Leonard-leaves to accept a position as chief park police-her job is to clear the benches
95-Marjorie Mailler-leaves her innocent look and baby doll stare to Marie Colclevin.
96-Alice Mansfield-leaves her old man's field to Miss Hazel Linkiield.
E 97-Maurine Marr-leaves the faculty fifteen pink slips.
98-Thomas Mason-leaves to sell snowshoes to the Arabs.
99-Rowland Matteson-star lightweight, leaves to take Crowley's place at Notre Dame.
:co-Edward Matthais-leaves to bite holes in Swiss Cheese.
H Iol-Alice Maurer-leaves a tennis ball to Elizabeth Sorn.
102-Elsa McArthur-leaves her naughty wink to Leanora Olhaber.
Io3-Charles McBriarty-leaves to become Elgin's most prominent jam seller.
104-David McBride-leaves to start a Buick agency at the North Pole.
o -Mary MacDonald-leaves her place on the Senior Girls Council to Eleanor Lea. H
106-Adelbert McKenzie-leaves to become mayor of Itasca.
107 Marie McMahon goes to start work in Gilberts her purpose is wake the big city up
IO8 Mary Meagher wills her seat in the Belvidere car to the other Gilbert commuters
109-Marie Middleton leaves six bows and arrows to anv other man hunting girl
1 1 I W1ll1am Mitchell leaves to become a racing partner of DePalma s
112 Lorene Muntz leaves a hockey stick to Helen Eklmd
II Russel Muntz leaves Miss Linkfield awful lonely
II Wxlham Newman wills a club cave and bearskin to Wilber Volsch
I LaVerne Newsome leaves to run Paavo Nurmi out of business
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E I Io-Edgar Miller--Wm his patent leather shoes to Philip Mills. - i E
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116-Ella Noble-leaves to do a noble deed.
II7-Janette Noiret-leaves all her ideas on Household arts to Lucile Roth.
118-Cecil Nolan-leaves to get a Bunk Artist degree at the college of Hard Knocks.
119-Emmet O Beirne-leaves to run a barber shop in Moscow.
120-Rene Oehler--leaves to become a model for Arrow Collars.
121-Helen Outhous and Katherine Irvine go to become determiners of Paris styles.
122-Cora Panton-wills her place as governor of South Elgin to Norman Ho .
123-Mildred Pearson-leaves her position as personal editor-Thank Heaven .
' 124-Louise Penbla--has went.
I25-Harriet Perkins-leaves her quiet ways to Jeanette Gilbert.
126--Doris Peterson-leaves to play opposite Rudolph Valentino.
127-Wesley Peterson-leaves his unused machine shop tools to the board of education.
128-Floyd Plagge-wills a pair of red socks and a red tie to Vernon Wolff.
129-Marie Pond-was last seen running as fast as she could to her private pond.
130--Robert Price-leaves his baby ways to Celia McGill.
I3I1GC0YgC Pyott-leaves to become a hermit in Chicken Grove.
132-Elwood Rahn-leaves to become a member of the Elgin Police Force.
133-Isabelle Richardson-leaves her gang to take up nursing.
134-Ruth Rice-leaves to become third floor maid at the Fox .
135-Dorothy Roberts-wills a husky voice to be divided among the fans of E. . .
136-Lois Roberts-leaves her flapper appearance to Jeanne Scobie.
137-Earl Robinson-leaves for Ft. Leavenworth as a joke reporter.
138-Edwin Roche-wills his privileged character to Hayward Biggers.
I391LCaIlOI'3 Runge-wills a worn out typewriter to Lillian Leonard.
140-Amy Salmons-leaves to have her hair cut.
141-Esther Sheaffer-leaves to begin a career as a flag-pole painter.
142-Alfred Seidenglanz-leaves his four-cornered musical ability to Clifford Gustason.
143-George Schmidt-leaves his quiet retiring, wall-flower ways to Philip Dakin.
144-Rowland Schlager-leaves all his operatic and dramatic experience to Clifford Gustson.
145-Stanley Sides-planned to will his right side but changed to his left side and finally decided to
leave neither side.
146-Harriet Smith-leaves music compositions not copyrighted to Marjorie Ballard.
147-Valentine Solyom-brother of Vincent Richards wills his racquet to Bob Rovelstad.
148-Arthur Stahr-leaves to accept a position as radio announcer from station B. U. N. K.
I4Q1ThCOdOFC Stern-leaves to become Cyclop of the K. K. K.
150-Kenneth Stewart-leaves his kiddy car overland to James Kelley.
151-Clayton Stone-leaves to crush his namesakes at Joliet.
152-Louise Strandt-wills her athletic honors to Barbara Lasher.
153-Virginia Stringer-vanishes trying to beat the world's record in a bone-breaking contest.
154-Elmer Stump-wills his room in the asylum to Gordon Aston.
155-Violet Swanberg-leaves with her brother "limberger" to chase ducks off the icebergs.
156-James Tobin--leaves to assist Rockne at Notre Dame.
157-Donald Turner-leaves to join all the other Turners and
I58'E3HC Turner-says Goodbye to E. H. S.
159- dwin Voltz-leaves to become an electrician at Illinois Park.
160-Earl Wagner-leaves to be eventually captured by the fair sex.
161-Margaret Walmuth-leaves her shadow to cool the school off.
162-Dorothy Waterson-leaves her "old lady parts" to join Mary Ca
163-Ruth Watson-leaves the halls re-echoing her "La-Las".
164-Elsie Westby-leaves to study music in Italy.
165--Joseph Weideman-wills his dry humor to the prohibition agents.
166-Hilda Wildening-wills her ability to tickle the ivories to Rosemary Schickler.
167-Evangeline Whimpelberg, Emil Fruechnect, William Goldenstien-leave their long
Vernon Xerxes Utzinger.
168-Dorothy Wolff-wills her I don't care ways to Beatrice Wolff.
169-Maxwell Wright-finally leaves with his perfect 36.
170-Mollie Yaffe-leaves to become editor of "True Romance" a monthly magazine.
171-Marion Yarwood-leaves to become a dressmaker for Loraine Ziegler.
rr in the movies.
. With a crammed mind, well-trained memory, and almost super-human understanding we do, in
witness whereof, seriously set our hand and seal this Izth day of June, A D , nineteen hundred and
THE CLASS or 1925
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twenty-five and so, hereby revoke all former wills, bequests and devises of whatever nature made by us.
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- STUDENT 5
: FRESHMAN E
: A stick of gum, a woeful lookg "
I i FOU
3 Fingers that clutch a Latin bookg T
His first long pants, green sweater vestg
Movies and Sundaes tell the rest.
A grin has chased the worried look,
Caesar's now the Latin bookg
A fountain pen, a pompadourg
Some purple socks, gay ties galore.
A roary laugh, a fund of wit,
His marks don't trouble him a bit. -
A running tongue, a twinkling eyeg
He'll get his lessons bye and bye.
So grave, so wise, with sphinx-like gaze
Now fixed on graduation days.
Well groomed, well dressed, he's quite at ease
In all he does he aims to please.
A voice-"Lois what are ou doing out there?"
' , 7 ' Y 7
Lois Roberts-"I m looking at the moon, mother. '
1 The voice-"Well tell the moon to o home it's twelve o'clock."
7 g 7
Mr. Larsen-"Fools ask questions wise men cannot answer."
Russell Muntz-"No wonder we fiunkedf'
"Who can describe a caterpillar?" asked Miss Benson in zoology class.
"I can," shouted Ruth Rice.
"What is it Ruth?"
H " An upholstered worm."
Miss Linkfield-"Ray, translate, 'Rex fugit'." .
Ray Kendall-"The king flees."
Miss Linkfield-"But fugit is perfect, now place a 'has, before it."
Il Ray-"The king has fleas."
Miss Reed CTO George Schmidt, who had come late to classb-"George, write
out your excuse for being tardy, and hand it to me before you leave class "
Result I was helled in the oflice for a few minutes
A timid little Freshie
To our Mirror box did come
He dropped a penny in it,
And then waited for the gum
Dr Tobin What s this 60 on your report card?
thats just the temperature of the study room during the coal
in 4 s - ' as i 2
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' 2 I' 1 1
R AGES OF A HIGH SCHOOL I
Holding her close, he gazed into the unfathomable depths of her gazelle-like
eyes. Acute anxiety was impressed in every line of her face. Ever and anon
a sigh seemed to rend her being with its intensity, and she gazed into his face as
though she would read his very soul. For many minutes thus they stood, neither
speaking, each gazing, intensely gazing, into each otheris eyes.
"Yes," said the oculist, at last, "one eye is seriously affected, and if not treated
immediately will develop a decided squintf,
MARQON "Oh, mother, dear," said Robert Price.
"It's funny, don't you think,
That if we're made of dust, we don't
Get muddy when we drinkf,
Phil-"No girl ever made a fool of mef'
Emily Dalbey-"Who did, then?"
Mr. Huber Chearing noise in laboratoryl-"Wesley, what are you doing?
Don't make so much noise."
Wesley Fisher-"Well, you see it says here, 'Excite a glass rod to produce
electricity', and I was trying to get this darned thing excited."
FRESH FROM THE GARDEN
The grocer was wrapping up two egg plants for the bride of a week.
"How deep ought they to be planted?" asked she.
"Planted?" echoed the astounded grocer. "You are not going to plant them,
"Yes, my husband wonit eat any but strictly fresh eggs, and the stores are
so unreliable, I have decided to raise my own."
FOREIGNERS WERE INCLUDED
Miss Smith asked Harold Hameister to name the first man.
"George Washington, first in war, first in peace, first-"
"Wrong," she interrupted. "Adam was the first man,"
"Oh,', retorted Harold, "I'didn't know you were talking about foreigners."
'TWOULD BE SAD, INDEED
"What could be more sad," said Mr. Coutchie, "than a man without a coun-
'CA country without a man," answered Marjorie Stewart. ,
Old Mr. Anderson, who was fond of relating stories of the war, after Xmas
dinner was over, mentioned having been in five engagements.
"That's not so much," said Edgar.
"Why, Edgar!" cried his scandalized mother, "What do you mean?,'
"Five isn't many,', persisted Edgar, "sister Edna has been engaged nine
This note was sent to Miss Marian Fisher by a Mother:
"Dear Mum: Please excuse Johnny today. He will not be at school. He is
acting as a time-keeper for his father. Last night you gave him this example:
'If a field is four miles square, how long will it take a man walking three miles an
hour to walk two and a half times around it?' ohnny ain't no man, so we had
to send his daddy. They left early this morning, and my husband said they
ought to be back late tonight though it would be hard going Dear Mum, please
make the next problem about ladies, as my husband can t afford to lose a day s
work I don t have no time to loaf, but I can spare a day off occasionally better
than my husband can
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: Max- Hello Tenney, how's tricks?" 5
: Tenney- I don t know, I don't go out with her any more." E
2 CONCLUSIVE E
I M. Pyott- Has your brother come home from college yet? ' E
5 Betty Cutter-"I guess so, or else the car's been stolen." E
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Mr. Linder-"Waiter, what kind of meat is this?"
Waiter-"Spring lamb, sir." I
Mr. Linder-"I thought so! I've been chewing on one of the springs for an
AHEAD OF HIM
Treadwell Cwriting home from collegej-"How do you spell 'financially'?"
Roomate-"F-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-l-l-y, and there are two r's in embarrassed."
RACHEL DIDN'T GET IT
"Isadore," asked a friend of a Jewish clothier, "How many doors have you
in your store?"
"Two-front and back door."
"Wrong, Izzy, you have four-a front door, a back door, a cuspidor, and
A good joke, thought Izzy, and he decided to spring it on his wife that night.
"Rachel, how many doors ve got it in our store?"
"Why two, one in front and one back."
"Your wrong, Rachel, ve got it four-a front door, a back door, a spittoon
A MAN'S DOG
A man may lose his house and lot,
His friends may pass him by,
He may not have a thin dime left
To rent a slab of pie,
But if he owns the homeliest
And saddest dog in town,
He has one pal whose honest love
Will never turn him down.
A man may kick his mangy pup
And cuss him day and night,
Still will the faithful cur be true
And greet him with delightg
Lifelong he sits upon the porch'
And wags his happy tail,
To greet his lord when he shall come
From Congress or from jail. A
He is the thinnest man I ever saw. He has to wear a clapboard on his back
to keep his backbone from cutting his suspenders in two. Meanest m-an I ever
saw. Too mean to buy a collar button. He has a mole on the back of his neck
and he buttons his collar on it.
Ma do cows and bees go to heaven?
Mercy child, what a questlonl Why?
Cause if they don t the m1lk and honey the preacher Sald was up there
Chappie had a little girl,
Her halr was red as fire Cbaloney
And everywhere that Chappie went,
That girl was sure to Wire
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E must be cannld stuff. E
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Z There was a little boy called Frank, E
: To Joliet went he, E
E And when he had arrived, he found, E
E He couldn't pay the fee, 5
E To Herbie Hill he quickly went, .E
E A woeful tale wailed he, E
i And so a bath-tub Herbie lent,
MAROUN Oh! how he slept, slept he. C?J
Ray L.-"I understand that in the new play Frances Houy has quite a dif-
Dot B.-"DiHicult! Why, she doesn't say a wordlv
Ray L.-"Well, isn't that difficult for Frances?" H
A potato went out on a mash,
And sought out an onion bed,
"That's pie for me," observed the squash,
And all the beets turned red.
Go away," the onions weeping cried,
II Your love I cannot beg
The pumpkin is your lawful bride,
,You cantaloupe Ccan't elopej with me."
Fritz C.-"I smell cabbage burning."
Chas. MCB.-"Then take your head away from the radiator."
Mayor-"Why are you parking?"
Herbie Hill-"There's a miss in the carf'
No girl marries a man for better or worse. She marries him for more or less.
E A little moonlight now and then
Marries off the best of men.
Phil H.-"Dear, what kind of pie is this?,'
C. McGill-4'R'hubarb, darling."
He-"But why did you make such a large one?"
She-"Because I couldn't get any shorter rhubarb, honey."
The young man walked down the street, one shoe oil and his coat turned
inside out. A policeman stopped him. "What's the idea?', he demanded. "Well,
you see, it's this way," replied B. Burns. "I'm taking a course at a correspondence
school and yesterday those darn Sophomores wrote'and told me to haze myself."
l Hotel Clerk-"Why, how did you get here?"
Hard Egg-"I just blew in from Montana with a bunch of cattle."
Hotel Clerk-"Well, where are the rest of them?"
" Hard Egg- Down at the stockade' I ain t as particular as they are. "
Dick Larsen I had a funny dream last night
Dick I dreamed that I was eating shredded wheat and when I woke up
half the mattress was gone
Teacher Why did Germany and Austria lose prestige?
Chas D I ve looked all over the map and I can t find Prestige
: 166 E
cc a as :
E - - 5
E ' 144 - sa E
E Chick-"What was it?,' E
E 14: , N E
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E . I5
E Teacher-"Now James, what is a niche in a church?" -2
E James-"Why, it's just the same as an itch anywhere else, only you can't 2
E scratch it as well." E
E '25-"Can you tell me what is I2xI4?" A
E '26 Csomewhat cageyj-" 168. Can't you do that?" lg
E ,25-"Certainly, in time, but fools multiply rapidly.'7 f
Margaret-"Jack was held up last nightf' -
Margaret-"All the way home." '
Tell me not in mournful numbers, i
Life is but an empty dream,
I have eaten raw cucumbers,
And I find that life's a scream. Q
Gus-"Do you collect anything?"
Bud-"I collect my thoughts occasionally." I
Gus-"The specimens you get are undoubtedly rare."
Coal merchant-"Quick! Quick! My coal-yard's aHrel" f
Fireman-"Oh, is it? Well, if the stuff be the same as you sold me t'other
day, there ain't no 'urr'y!"
Construction Superintendent-"You big fathead, you,ve got us into a damage
suit. I told you to fire that man-not to hit him with an axef,
Swedish Foreman-"Vell, boss, dass axe, she have sign vot say, 'for fire use
only', so I use herf' e
"Did you find good cooking in France, Ward?', Y -
ll "My dear girl, sim l ri in'-best meals I ever drank."
P Y PP
Cannibal Prince Crushing inj-"Am I late for dinner?" -
Cannibal King-"Yep, everybody's eaten."
A rabbi was on a street car one day and got up to give his seat to a lady. Be-
fore the lady could take his place a man crawled in and got it. The rabbi stared
hard, thoughtfully and suggestingly at the man who winced beneath the stare
and said: "Well what are ou staring at? You're starin as if ou want to eat
U , Y s Y
me up. V
"No'l', said the rabbi. "My religion forbids me doing it."
"Clarence," she called.
He stopped the car and looked around. -
"I am not accustomed to calling my chauffeurs by their Hrst name, Clarence.
What is your surname?"
. "Drive on, Clarence." I ,E
E Bill-"This cold weather chills me to the bone." E
E Bud-"You should get a heavier hatf' 5
E An Irishman got out of his carriage at a railroad station for refreshments, but H
E the bell rang and the train left before he had finished his repast. 5
5 "Hould onlv cried Pat, as he ran like a madman after the car. "Hould on, E
Q ye old stame injin-ye's got a passenger on board thet's left behind." 'E
E - 167 F
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JIIlllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllll0 M A R 0 0 N 'HHHIlllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllu
Llttle Boy Look Ma, the clrcus has come to town there s one of the clowns
Ma Hush, darlmg, that s not a clown That s just a college man
Mxke Why do them false eyes be made of glass?"
Pat Sure, an how could they see through thlm 1f they wasn't?
Can you tell me 1f Gaga IS up ln h1s roo
Wlll B Sorry, there s nobody home 1n the top story
Oh, excuse me I ll ask some one el
Sam Hear bout Bxll? He dled of mustard gas pxsonmg
Now' how dld de accxdent happen?
Sam Carlessness He done put too much mustard 1n a hot hamburg r
Steamboat Captam Cwho has just fallen over boardj Don't stand there
like a dumb bell GIVE a yell cant you?"
College Student Dockhand Certamly, s1r Rah' Rah' Rah' Captam'
Squlre D1d you send for me, my lord?
Lancelot Yes, make haste brmg me a can opener Ive got a flea 1n my
Are you sure the course IS clear?" she Wh1spered, sl1d1ng down to the arms
of her lover
Yes, he repl1 d, I succeeded 1n bormg a hole 1n the water pxpe Your
father has dlscovered lt and w1ll keep h1s finger over the hole unt1l the plumber
What be ye th1nk1n of E11
Why worn t ye th1nk1n of me?"
In Elgln Hlgh the other day one of the test quest1ons 1n a class at school was,
What IS Mar "
One of the answers was Mars IS the scratches you get on the parlor furmture
Hostess Must you be gomg, Mr Dugan?
Absent mxnded Radxo Announcer Er yes, good mght WZOK sxgnmg
a ll I5 p m
Strange , sa1d the first tramp, how few of our youthful dreams ever come
Why I dunno, sa1d h1s compamon, I remember I used to dream abo t
wearm long pants, and now I guess I wear em longer than anyone else ln the
Abe, veen you pay me dot v1s1t, you owe me?"
S help me graclous, haven t you heardt dot news? I falldt and gant pay
Were you hurt wh1le you were on the eleven'?"
N wh1le the eleven were on me
16-s . 2
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2 THE HONOR ROLL
E To carry any project to a successful end requires money as well
: as effort. The greater the project the more money and effort are
-1 needed to carry it to Completion.
: This year the class Of 725 have endeavored to put Out the best
MARQQN 'f Maroon in the history Of Elgin High School.
While we do not believe that a book Of this nature should be
self-supporting, we have tried to defray the greater part Of the ex-
pense through the sale of the book.
This year the merchants, business men, professional men, and
manufacturers were solicited to purchase a book and their ready
response insured the success of our Maroon.
In this Way the members Of the Class Of I925 wish to thank all
who favored us with a subscription.
YOUNG WOMEN,S CHRISTIAN As-
MERCHANTS, ASSOCIATION, fzj
BOY SCOUTS, CCarl Parlasca, Scout
ADAMEK AUTO ACCESSORIES
HOME NATIONAL BANK, C2D
HOME TRUST AND SAVINGS
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
UNION NATIONAL BANK
ELGIN NATIONAL BANK
MOTE AND BROWN
KELLEY BARBER SHOP
WILLARD BATTERY STATION
HESS RECREATION BILLIARD PAR-
DR. ROSE NEWCOMER
ELGIN MOTOR CLUB
COAL AND LUMBER
ELGIN LUMBER CO.
F. H. BOSWORTH
ELGIN COAL AND ICE CQ.
M. M. CLOUDMAN
LOUIS BLUM CO.
THE SWEET SPOT, C21
KELLY HOTEL CONFECTIONERY
KREEGER ON THE HILL
ELGIN FRUIT AND CANDY CO.
GROVE THEATRE CANDY SHOP
ILLINOIS HYDRAULIC STONE
ELGIN STREETSWEEPER CO.
DR. C. J. UNDERWOOD
DR. G. B. ELLIOTT
DR. P. B. UNDERWOOD
DR. RICHARD REA
THE WHITE DENTISTS
DR. B. R. SHARP
DR. E. C. MOORE
CITY HALL DR. WELDON N. JACKSON
MAYOR KELLEY DEPARTMENT STORES
CLEANERS ACKEMANN BROS., C25
ILLINOIS CLEANERS AND DYERS Jos. SPIESS, C3j
Q CLOTHIERS THEO. I. SWAN
E CHAS. G. SHOEMAKER CO. DRUGGISTS
E J. H. LEVY EDWIN HALL
E J. C. PENNY CO. ELK DRUG STORE
E Jos. FORDRESCHER MCBRIDE PHARMACY
Q GEORGE,S CLOTHING STORE WEST SIDE DRUG Co.
E YAFFE,S FASHION SHOPPE ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
-E WM. BORDEAU ELECTRIC EQUIPMENT CO.
E FASHION TAILORS FLORISTS
E SPILLARD,S GEORGE SOUSTER
tillllllllllllllllllIIHPIIIIIHHIIIII I L-nnunmmunnmumnnmmr
- FURNITURE STORES
: DANIELS AND CLARK
5 WAIT AND Ross
5 KIMBALL FURNITURE CO. I
E ORLO E. SALISBURY
ELGIN STOVE'8c OVEN CO.
KIENZLE BROS. CO.
B. S. PEARSALL CO.
ASTON CASKET HARDWARE CO.
WESTERN CASKET HARDWARE CO.
ELGIN MANUFACTURING CO.
MAROON , Willys Knight and Overland
DODGE MOTOR CO.
ELGIN AUTO SALES CO.
Fox MOTOR CO.
ELMER C. DAUS MOTOR CO.
FRANK L. MILLER
AUGUST SCHEELE CO. C35
E. C. AFFELD
HAWTHORNE HARDWARE CO.
A. C. JUBY 8c SON
WEST SIDE HARDWARE CO.
W. B. KIRKPATRICK
BANKERS LIFE CO.
ROCKFORD LIFE INSURANCE CO.
WHITSTRUCK 8: JOHNSON
G. R. BEVERLY
A. L. PAULSON
HARRY C. DANIELS
JOHN C. FRIEDLAND
GEORGE D. CARBARY
FRANK E. SHOPEN
CHAS. W. LEHMANN
E ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH CO. C51
5 ILLINOIS WATCH CASE CO. C31
E CUTTER 8: CROSSETTE CO.
E COLLINGBOURNE MILLS CO.
I' ELGIN BUTTER TUB CO.
ELGIN NATIONAL SOAP CO.
ELGIN MUSIC STORE
ELGIN DAILY NEWS
ELGIN DAILY COURIER
ELGIN OIL CO.
STANDARD OIL CO.
PAINTERS AND DECORATORS
RITSCHARD DECORATING CO.
THE BOROCO STORE
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
DAVID C. COOK
ELGIN RADIO CO.
JAMES COUGI-IRAN,S I
Y. M. C. A. CAFETERIA
KELLEY RESTAURANT -
CANTON TEA GARDEN
WYALK OVER SHOE STORE
BECKER 8: LEVERENZ CO.
ETTNER SHOE CO.
STORAGE AND TRANSFER
ELGIN STORAGE 8: TRANSFER CO.
GEORGE F. SILLS
NATIONAL RUBBER CO.
F. T. NORRIS
E 1 71 E
-iilllIIllIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllia DIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IE
NI A R 0 O A7 0.111111111111111
WET YH E
EQ V Y 1 IFE WP
111114 1 ll 4
-' ' V - 5 '- ' U' Ll e.
e lmc tl1cc, 1113.111 ll1gl1 School Let Olll act1o11s tell
11' lrwal sous and LlZ1LlgllICl'S pledge to serve thee well.
l1c1 PIHISLS, lct the cl1c11us cxcr 101 f l b
to thee our Alma Mater. lil - gin, Hail to thee.
IlllllIlE..:I AIAINDODJ '--3--U-UD
OUR ALMA MATER
Possibly no one other thing has done more to establish
a spirit of loyalty for Elgin High School than the creating
of the Alma Mater song. From the first time it was intro-
duced in auditorium the student body accepted it with a
sincerity unsurpassed by any student body of a university
whose Alma Mater song has been sung for years. Great
care was taken in its selection and a great deal of glory
should go to its composers. 'On each and every occasion
when the Alma Mater song is sung and as each student and
alumnus stands, the men With uncovered heads, We hope
that it brings back many memories of happy days in Elgin
-1IIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 2 Dill! IllIllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllll'
Lest we forget our pals Qf Hlgh School Days
gl MUll!j!lU1M.MUlllllllil0 A R 0 0 N "
E G6 ' .77 -
glllllllllllllllll! IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IH '
glglullulfuu ulllllllllllllllll , R 0 0 N llllllIllIIIHIlllllllllllllllllllll LE
1 AUTOGRAPHS, E
gl "Lest we forget our pals of High School Days." ?
Fllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll' 5 0lllllllllllIlillllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIE
,, , , ,, ,, , ,,,, , W , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,, ,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,, W ,,,,i,,,,,, WWW, H, , H, ,,,,,,,,, Wi, ,f ,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,J
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