Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 178

 

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1929 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1929 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1929 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1929 volume:

' x ,Q X? Q . QQiA,.'Z,,,MQl,, 7 f figfffffmi? ff LY! W ff ' -Qi' jr mu! I. My 4 X. E ..,.1 X X . ,.t.,...,f 1 , , 7 ,MMNN , if WW 4 A bv . ,K 11 . ,L XFX. ff 14, N H W ' W l J S ,Q Y X K . , X ' EAI' I Kg uk ,E H fi' x V fffxff' L',wgu,' my ' T X fx f F v ik? N j 1 'FLM 'K ,K ff Qu: Tallnl' t s l Y , " V l X N xx ,LXR "x' xv-Viagxx N ,,ff X ,mx 17 fu XX'fL--XA X , 57, ' f- 1- ""-Hf'4'- k L. ' X XXX Ex , qw V V 1 LX3 1 ff f F1 V E A XXETTXK f Q LIQQQXU-:mx if V ' -'X N K' ff! V X! lx , H Q cf X f f "mf 1 x ku , ff 5 .. ' i L Ag , QD -F' f XT f I '2 X If 1, l'V 1 ' N K-Xx. If I 1 1 , - fl t E ff N X f X Ng Maroon w H , X, X E X xr --,fl f 7 f,1'1 .- L of , l f ' X' ,, ' 1 r' fA ,X fxxi fly E IQQQ W, ' X 4 A rr., -- I-,A-Q , 4 4-if f i1,? " N' . xx I - , ,YJ ,Q -4 H rlaogs 1 V., - x -Q , I lx A ' f-'ff V , I ' I I fins lil.. Ng' ,fffifli QW T I 'w ,jx - r,v 1 , MQ. 1 -I lt i H wil is K Mali Nl-will f' -N I I 'Ii I' ' w ,Iv - . i v , ' I V wx 11 INli:f3:5ifllmA-XX f X -I Q. I 'V'V X ' ff .' Q ',f7IWf1's'Q3g1f 1 ' X , , . gg gf -WHL svn I if . l if is, i,-fs 'X' .,. X Es ' E fi, . X I .. I 7 1' T - - r ' I '. ,ff ,X I 37 'lgf E: . iffsx ,-E J , ,4" Y 1' XX -E W.- X ' ,1 . 'gf' "" """"' " ' "N" T fy gif- I I Compiled by ll f'iJ"Wi IM fi JOHN Q. HENNESSEY ' ' I I 'IFN Editor-in-Chief I U KENNETH C. ETTNER If Business Manager - A, Photographs by I . A. G. RUFFIE 'H 'X ff fy Elgin, Illinois X ' 'inf m5KffX3Q Engravings by , NX JT PONTIAC ENGRAVING I D+ nw- 5 N , ,QNQLV M--f , WT" 8 ELECTROTYPE CO. I I I' ' Chicago, Illinois ,mf I Printing by f ff NEWS PRINTING co. L' fi Elgin, Illinois I ,, I E- I I A , H , I lg. 4, , ! . L :Ai W, clrq,-gigs J-ew' The MAROON published by The Class of IQQQ ELGIN HIGH SCHOOL , Elgin, Illinois fix -Y--v-XWX if 7 -.Af i 1 l P l w f f w f 1 A im 4 f y x X A I i ff 1 wylli DM , U A U2 ij 1. 55 1 I . l " ,X ffif R ? Q L FOFGWOFA In this, the nineteenth edition of the Maroon, the staff has tried to publish a book which will live up to the high ideals of the class. We have introduced some new features in this book including a new col or and design for the cover to carry out the fairy castle theme which the art designs follow If this book proves to be a source of pleasant memories in years to come the staff feels that all its efforts will have been re warded 1 r is ' w , Q lg , W , I l , y gl J Qi? M f fl 3 z ,H A ' ' , i n ' , Q ftp , A N we ,ls so ,gli H yi .w 'r hkr jmii 4 l A' l'?'l'l'xT'N'f l :WMF 'A" ' l 4'Fil"4'Af"m FK Q se! Q Q32 a a asa as Q1 n Q ff!! -N 4 1 ll . il 'i 4 f, ff . X :Y ,Q il X v I h i 4 L. ima e ' l ,R 4, n ffl! I if J W L f x Dedication Because her kindly service has opened many a fairy castle door of interest and delight for us all We the class of 1929 ratcfully dedicate this Maroon to our librarian Miss Carrie Williford x x s 1 0- 1 ' . ' Q, , . .- - jf-1 , f, , V, AY, . ,Rv -,,. ,,vn.,.., - if S ,.. ,- An.,-,AYM,.F J, -,-,-e.--,,AY-,-f..A..r -, ,,.-Y,,...,- ,, - .Y- -,.Xf,.. U5 UZ 5? Qt S , x. j?x? , pf, ,N .,f 'iff fe e little 2 rem 5 'Um BOOKS We s K 1 H 1 fig m y Faculty i g Q ff-ar tgtc HG A t C at Classes ,, i - Athletics ck 1' Qrgamzatlons 1 f 'Qi Activities ai, 1 B F ,c , 5 Into the fairy castle's door we enter with hearts aflame For joy, adventure, knowledge, fung for friends, achievement, fame L ,J-,,w . ' 1-., ?' 'ii . -5. My V' :I , E' QT. . , ,X A Y-'7' -, 2S"3if 'T ,215 . 1 . mv.-. K.. ' .ayzz A? f TL ,- A , fimfz ' qi "5..' :iff .- V my .. mg. . .H 'A ie, .-CQ . 4 ,Li . Q, 44. , ,.., ,V .ig -:wv 415- 1.- . , A kr .y-..4k5,L , , ,.. v , I' -5 x hiv I , 1 f xh, ,, t ' 5.4 . 3.55,- . ,-' xii," .:. ,. . sf. KY Q' ,e' 1.1.4. -I nh, I , N. J. x Y ,. 1 . m-,. Q R 7'n,. x 1 v ,Ja vf' v x. pu 1 ' X ia", . f -1 Q- v x WU. w L- v ,,., x . -, y .-4 -A X 1: w x-,u',. 1 -sf s 1 . a . , , 'rf .- . I v. x XV km, , , .,.x. s - . -,V . ,Yu .1 . ,.k , . .', . 7 L,,., JN, ,AV K .M JI' I ..A .5, ,A -. .MQ 1,-, ,,7,i.,,.... tri, , .1 -. 1 ,. -. ' Ax L . ' C A , ff -, ' .. A 1- , . A in , , ' ,,,. 1x K x . V ,lv 4 . x Fw Q J" ...V f 'f.. f , f - , vf' xx . ., , .- , . F I 1 M , x Y . B 4 I ' hx , ,. , I 1 ..n f ,J A ,-1. Y ,ff f A .-. fx v I f V f Mi ' , , I .5 -.I fx ' Q- , 1., 'ff' ,211 k:"""' .Q'i'.-QE."-"ff-'fzl1,...,a' 1in.31lm:L':m"iL:33ia7??2?ff?+S25,imtE3kww5ffZa::ia ,S r .-LMP' wJ.,:.NW, Pm, A ,gvgr -.Hifi -ICQ-.,.r,..y13, ,ifzg-+0.54 g. V -, :Iva-"i7J.'1-'fig Q gs. ,N-'yi ' 'fwf 4 ,. '91 "Rf X Rfvw RR' X-ffl! zzz., 'gfjf .Qt-'RR Af -A 'A - J K W. L. GOBLE-Principal R. W. FAIRCHILD-SZIQJCl'i7lf6'fLd6?'Lt T. A. LARSEN-Assistant Principal Board of Education R. W. RITSCHARD, President J. M. MANLEY, Sec2'eta'ry WALTER A. DU1-:RINGRR LYND1-3 W. MCGILL RALPH E. ABRLL Miss LAURA C. KIMBALL F. E. HALLOCK MRS. MARGOT ROVELSTAD IFN, K ,Z QL C Q C f C , LL , E A C K, . R. 1 Q Q fa A C fi L O F O. E. SALISBURY -k F. A. ZIEGLER . ' ,R ' MRS. NETTIR SAYER ASHMAN gl Jai! MORGAN H. BRIGHTMAN of ef UQ Louis SCHMIDT KAP! bt ALFRED H. KIRKLAND gdw, f "1 fi' 3 O I . gl V fl ' A . .7 ,A 1. A fl. ty xj FR X 'L ,f X X ff-x ' ' K' xx . f-. X , f , ,xx .fy X K PH 5 .. ---...R-Yi .,.L.-N .,.-.QX-,,' U .4-..... ..--.rv .fs 6 l ,,,,g,,...,.......A ,..-.........,..,,. AA... .Maw ,.., , .-,.,...N.xs,N,,,- , ,, ,M H ' " , 'W' 'ig ,J ,J ..,,,N.J Vfcwfveev'-A-1, A, f ---vs , X 2 X l I'j AJ fr U I w T 1 I Q. E l t. i x V l r 42 L 1 i is l 5 r i I 5 ig. Q 5 l , F Q . -vi i ? . .i I A 1' J W 'BN J W, J we' I 0 Ps "3 1 J, 0 im, .U . L as O fills? 5: 'qs ex gg M, . 9 J A U fe . ,f"l'x J 'NJ r 2 li 1 I J j w, .A-,Q,f" If if.--.QR at J D .J nm J, r- w' ,ii ll 1 1 Ai. f,...,, - . .I C will 1 Q . Paw Lg i ff 'N C . fr l 5 , iffm A off UW. -em..- .ve :.......Q-.A Y I XC.-,J-........... .N....i, ...- -....,.,.Q,... Q. Q. .1 CLAUDIA V. ABELL Art Chicago Academy of Fine Arts Art Institute CLIFTON E. ADAMS Science-Athletics B. A. Lombard College University of Illinois THOMAS C. ANGELL Mannal Arts Armour Institute of Technology W. O. BECKNER Geography B. A. McPherson College M. A. University of Chicago University of Chicago MARGE BIERSACH English B. A. Carroll College Universities of Wisconsin, Chicago, Colorado Northwestern University RUTH BRADISH English B. A. Lawrence College University of Wisconsin Columbia University University of Chicago LILLIAN E. CISLER English Senior Girls' Adviser B. A. Wittenberg College M. A. Northwestern University Northwestern University RUTH M. CLEARY Head of Corn'l Dept. B. A. University of Michigan University of Michigan ADALENE M. COFFMAN French B. A. Indiana University M. A. State'University of Iowa University of Paris Western Reserve University PAUL S. CONNELL Music Indiana State Normal School Valparaiso University Northwestern University 10 r uf fr-mv R -11 s "'fjQfQy . M .MMM ff KATHERINE H. DAVERY Social Science B. A. Beloit College Columbia University MYRNA DAVIDSON English B. A. University of Arizona University of Southern California ELEANOR H. DORSETT Science B. A. University of Illinois M. A. University of Illinois Western Illinois State Teachers' College University of Chicago NELLIE M. DRYSDALE Social Science and Director of Case Work B. A. Wheaton College University of Southern California University of Chicago EMMIE U. ELLIS Head of English Dept. Cambridge University, England University of Wisconsin University of Chicago ELMA C. ENGELBRECHT English Ph. B. University of Wisconsin ELSIE H. FLETCHER English B. A. Oberlin College University of Chicago University of Wisconsin FLORENCE H. FLETCHER Home Economics Bradley Polytechnical Institute University of Chicago P. D. HANCE Manual Arts University of Chicago ABBIE HOOPER Home Economics B. S. Milwaukee Downer College Lawrence College ll KKSX ..-..-.A l -..-Q Q kJ V T fN I l X- V, l 7 il f, f V V fl X ,P rx eg, f 5 4 R-"i r X 4 4 all 53 .F l girl :J R r "I V . fl Oi gr Y: Il 3 C ' N 5 I ii 1 'ix A li-uv! .' 11 lui ' I 5 fx i ii H41 no K ' . L N tm il ,D '-. je J-J N 'I fe, N x Y! is ,J ,NN - s l it ,Q , i +. TV in 'N X 5 i 1 W. 1' .uf N .J XJ J ' i FJ 9 ' P3 Q 1 g . l 44- r Q ,,L, 5 wo if liz IC i 1 t f if Wm N i -vi . .f f. D I J O 'r J . . 'Y fi J ,ai Q 1 l nl rig, Q U is 9 .I 'U -f f 7, -.j,,.Xv,xjjrf'T gui,-Y Nast -3- 7.1- M P .J U X-Q, w, l Xl 1 ' I if 'v 1 J " Lf' i e .f'pNi"'x1 rf K is fc- fi xx ? . Q ,f E Ny ... ,....,r4---..,......-., ' Q ix,,H.4-..b..-SQQQ... -f.--4--,,.. g! W. H. P. HUBER Physics B. S. Ohio Northern College University of Chicago University of Illinois C. W. HUNTER Commercial B. A. Simpson College Northwestern University ELMER R. BOHNERT Manual Arts B. S. Stout Institute University of Wisconsin University of Michigan GRACE M. KEATING English B. A. 'University of Wisconsin E. W. KERSTEN V Science B. S. North Central College M. A. Columbia University University of California MIRIAM KILLOUGH English and Public- Speaking B. S. Southeast Missouri Teachers' College University of Chicago Emerson College of Oratory Harvard EMMA R. KNUDSON Head of Miisic Dept. B. S. Drake University B. M. American Conservatory of Music JOHN A. KRAFFT Commercial Ph. B. University of Chicago University of Illinois HAZEL LINKFIELD Head of Foreign Lang. Dept. B. A. University of Wisconsin American Academy in Rome University of Wisconsin C. A. LLOYD Manual Arts University of Illinois 12 'TT 1 """"" CWI 'fvsscf vx'J's. - ' K., WILDA L. LOGAN Physical Education Chicago Normal School of Physical Education Universities of Wisconsin Colorado, Iowa S. C. MILLER Head of Social Science Dept. B. A. McPherson College M. A. University of Chicago LILLIAN MONTGOMERY Mathematics B. A. Oberlin College University of Chicago GLENNIE E. MORROW Commercial Ph. B. University of Wisconsin State University of Iowa DOROTHY MURRAY Commercial Illinois State Normal University University of California MARGARET E. NEWMAN English B. A. Lombard College M. A. University of Chicago University of Michigan ELLA NUERNBERGER Commercial B. A. University of Nebraska LLOYD L. PATTON Chemistry B. A. Wabash College University of Indiana University of Chicago MARY A. PETERS M athcmatics B. A. Iowa State Teachers' College M. S. State University of Iowa ADAH A. PRATT Mathematics B. A. Wheaton College Universities of Chicago, Colorado, Southern California 13 ef-.-.yrif ,ff -ff Af' f' rfyr 5 -'CJK y 'UNI .I " . ll i 3 LL W 2 Cf on g YM-iif K Y, . K y fa. f 4 K KL L D. ff I .fir fl' Y. I XJR - fl U - r -Y C y OL .M ly, ii :Vi 'xxx-:L-.le fx 4 'W Ok, ei uri S I KJ W . . . O l' Psi. ll 41 A 3 A 'Q J Q, I 7 . 1 I t is vs if I ' - ll N -' r I 1' 4- '--.x - I ,3 c il fi-:Tig cfs, - EQKQQ Q i .4 i 9 l y . i fl 1 5 , is 1 l l 1 1 l i J lv' ' fi? V A tj ,P1 6 il ' 1. ' .,...,,,--......,i -- Y ,f.....,. g, X., ,, -. .,.,e..--N., Y -A..,, ---'M-n--'Avf'-'-X--1--f'-'-----Y-w -'- ,.,,.f-arf"---"" "WW N 1,-M-t..n J J "' XA "- --t x S ' 3 Y- N T fs- f ' 5 5 im f IN E, J J , 4 s gf- F Il ,o QL 11 l ex 1 fm nf ,' 1 Lf l ' K Irxx i ,, . X If A . -ex .if X x ,mf-'X e I W ai,-1, ...,..u.....-..A,.... NELLIE E. PURK1ss Social Science B. A. University of Chicago University of Chicago U. K. REESE Mathematics-Baiid B. A. Iowa State Teachers' College University of Chicago Chicago Musical College E. F. RESEK Chemistry-Mathematics B. S. University of Illinois Colorado Agricultural College University of Chicago HELEN L. REVETT Health Instructor R. N. Charing Cross Hospital, London University of Chicago C. J. ROGERS Manual Arts Platteville State Teachers' College University of Wisconsin IRENE ROVELSTAD Latin B. A, University of Southern California University of Michigan University of Wisconsin RUTH RUMMELE Mathematics Sophomore Girls' Adviser B. A. University of Wisconsin University of Colorado W. O. SATTERLY Manual Arts Stout Institute MARY L. SMITH Social Science Junior Girls' Adviser B. A. Lake Forest College University of Chicago P. E. TAYLOR Head of Manual Arts Dept. University of Chicago University of Illinois 14 EVELYN E. VAN VACTOR Science B. S. Northwestern University LILAH VIK Spanish B. A. University of Minnesota University of California American Academy in Rome E. C. WAGGONER Head of Science Dept. B. S. University of Indiana University of Indiana University of Michigan LILLIAN WIESLANDER Mathematics B. A. University of Wisconsin University of Chicago CARRIE K. WILLII-'ORD Lib ru riun Union Academy Universities of Illinois and Wisconsin I l I . -Xt lx-.. 1 5, X 1 s X X X.. 1 . I HORTENSE WILSON Wllilthentrttzcs IX B. A. Knox College IA M. A. University of Illinois 'f M. E. WILSON Athletic Director Q B. S. Lombard College University of Illinois IV. Northwestern University K-X C LOUISE WOOD Social Science Q Freshman Girls' Adviser 0 k B. S. Northwestern University . M. A. Northwestern University ,I S I K I -sf 9, M, EDITH L. GOLDMANN Art Q B. S. University of Wisconsin ,lil i I C' It i la E1 2 LILLIAN HURVITZ Assistant Librarian I , 4 'f , ,545 lf fig . -'fx II . Lg S 4' I I II 15, -.--5 I ' il In , ff If ,XD 1 I I f IM. ,I N I ....-f--s ---.- x......,-. ... .,..-XY, Q, .-.m-.f,.. 4. lo ,K D J l w 2 W ,ol JJ 'oi 3 xy J of' l VJ Q kB Hr f I . , f' , r-. .J e -vs LV w -DX-J IIYAI ,.A,4 . N- QJVO TQLQ-'V ' VN' W W' EVELYN BOETTCHER Secretary LOUISE RAMSEY Home Economics B. S. George Peabody College for Teachers University of Kentucky ,I -lr! 1 . .. .G U iff. F5 XIX Q Q Q3 ROSE M. SOKODY Assistant Secretary INA M. SCHICKER Home Economics Illinois State Normal University THELMA FAY JONES Biology B. A. University of Wisconsin M. A. University of Wisconsin 16 ....1....-,... 5 K 1 3 L H i i I X 1 u 1 E '- i 3 3 V 3 a 1 G Q n f S F Y, , A., , ,fd p -V' xv jl ff' fd .Lf 'X V. WX Q' f ff- jeu 'Q '- Q K CL X ' fifx ,f1fmQQl X? 1' gp 1- ' 'Ng 3 I f ff qw 1 A4 , X5 f ,X j XXX ff ', ' XSQQJ N f .g W Kd I A R Mm - N VCNALT f-fax I H. I x J -,X , LY J 5 ' qlw lj fgr, X N him ' f Us ff N, i ge X 5. Fix? Wym ,fa SSS:-. fQW' I NW I 5 , M F f W yggffg j WW' ' X "!! fa m e Q , ,Q .uw 5 V Qu eniors X n .1 ,J 4.3 lr S I .ell limi .wil lm fi is 6 f er 'C 4 4 s 9 i li so gf " . -- .. - .-A X "- '- -- .,Y...,A,... 1 f . i O Y, V ff g.,f x r f ff I SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Motto: Deeds, Not Dreams Class Flower: Tea Rose "It's Over"-now, but in the year of 1925 four hundred and one enthusiastic but green freshmen entered Elgin High School to brave the knocks necessary to obtain further this thing called education. As freshmen the class as a whole was particularly interested in athletics. The most important event was the "copping" of the girls inter-class basketball cham- pionship during both their first and second years. The fellows, too, did their bit. Ten athletes received E's for participation in major sports. Half of their race over, the class of '29 became Juniors. Who would lead them in their work? After much "scouting around" Fred Salisbury was elected president, Charles Karsten, vice-president, and Margaret Gray, secretary. Their first problem was solved by choosing Scarlet and Black for class colors. In class sweaters something new was started by having four letters instead of the usual two. The unusual success of the Junior Class Play, "Peg O' My Heart" by J. Hart- ley Manners, plus a series of doughnut sales gave the treasury that Mschool girl com- plexion", preparing them for the final lap of their four year race. Without any campaigning necessary Glen Miller was unanimously elected presi- dent to lead the "twenty ninersi' in their final spurt. Kenneth Ettner was chosen vice- president, and Ada Marie Rovelstad, secretary. 'fDulcy", a comedy of errors by George Kaufman and Marc Connelly, was decidedly well put-over and incidently swelled the treasury. Besides being proud of having Clarence Oldham, a senior, captain of the Big 7 Championship heavyweight football team, the girls also did their part along this line by winning the inter-class basketball championship. This they have done ever since they have been in high school, a feat which has never been done by any pre- vious class. Also the Sales Committee has the "rep" of having made the most money ever made by a committee of this kind in a single season. Fred Salisbury was presi- dent of the Student Council, while Eva Johnson and Joe Slavik represented the class on the Council. I-, Now the race is over, and we each go out to win our own race, individually, ocqasionally glancing back to see new people going by places we should like to pass again. ' ADA MARIE ROVELSTAD. il.. .ff is X , is . IN 2 x ff 1 .V . .... -.f-mf-H 7+ -: '-,Q ,'f-f:.sg'- f--"-fQ,Qjxij,"-1 K., THEODORE AKEMANN "Woodgie" "After deeply considering the matter-" General Course 1st Orchestra 2-3-43 Junior Latin Club 25 French Club 33 Hi-y 43 Maroon Staff 43 Student Hall Supervision 4. GEORGE ADAMS "Got your Physics problems?" General Course Vice-President of Biology Club 2-3: Sen- ior Class Play Committee: Glee Club 4: Senior Hi-y 43 Student Hall Supervision 4. HELEN AHRENS "Peanuts" "Youse guys " Commercial Course Commercial Club 2-3-4: Home Economics Club 1-23 Usher at Senior Class Play. DOROTHY ANDERSON "Boots" "Short but sweet" General Course G. A. C. 2-3-43 French Club 3-4-Secrc- tary 43 Comedy Concert 3: Junior Latin Club 2: Biology Clubg Mirror Staff 4. ORREN ANDERSON "It carft be done." General Course Spanish Club 4. RALPH ANDERSON "Andy" Quiet-serious-smcere General Course Football-Lights 3-45 Basketball-Lights. 3-4-Captain 4: Track: Maroon Athletic Club. LOIS ARNOLD "Everybody be sure to go down and have your picture taken." General Course G. A. C. 1-2-3-4-Vice-President 2-43 E. H. S. Players 3-4-Secretary 4: Maroon Staff: Student Council 2-Secretary: All Girls' Athletiesg Comedy Concert 2-3. FRANK AUBLE "Frankie" Willing-capable-quiet General Course Glee Club 1-23 Intra-mural Basketball 2: Light-weight football 25 Spanish Club 2-3-4. ROBERT BAER "Bob" "W'hat would the school do without me?" Commercial Course Commercial Club 2-3-43 Intra-mural Bas- ketball 3-4. DOROTHY BALITA 'tDot" "A Buick's the car " General Course 1 G. A. C. 1-2-3-43 Commercial Club 3-4: Mathematics Club 4: Maroon Staff. A if fa R .9 .CJK A U 19 ln. JL ll , T LC. fl! r X l F 5 A ,g C Rf K' 1' If A A N l xx! i 'r '4 N K, , .gl C1 ,Si rx xl -5 if L, ly .fi fl'-gl 54 Q' L V I, fl Ol f 1 ' ' C il K '3 I K! Q ' IN ill Q, i W A A .1 ff A If iwyqbggfs fA .mf k ,X V my - If-9 s 54 ,ts A at L fi Nagel R aymjyyf f i y ,ffifrylf Nix x fire if , 6 .vtgigxa A Ak L ' 1 rie, in ffix- E FN ,Nl MX X C LWJLQ, fu Si i, i Z P l .9 , ..,.,.Q:,L L...,.,1 a...-,,,l-N, .- ,,.-,-fa., Y., -R X v 1 sex Q W-. wwf Mo I ska ,J-fit-.Lay it .L,, Q -A Q15 if "':vrv'ff1ffa'N-'-1'::zf-z'ff""r'2f3Y""srf' 4,2 FERN BARLOW "I wish I was in Gary." General Course Junior Class Play: Junior Prom Commit- tee: Drama Club 43 G. A. C. 1-2-3-4: Comedy Concert 3: Senior Class Play Committee. JOHN BARNWELL "Barn " V Y .4 "Maybe she won't collect the papers to- i! -N1 day. JJ! . General Course V Senior Class Play Committee: Student U all Supervision: Junior Parade Commit- ' tee: Biology Club 2: Track 2. l 7 DONALD BEHLING HB1-ick" - f "Oh Sqnizzlefn El General Course Commercial Club 4: Senior Class Play Committee. ix . , GECEIGE BEITH - , 4 5 Maybe I should have studiedf XV General Course l Maroon Staff: Spanish Club-President T 4: Junior Class Play Committee: Junior N Latin Club 2: Biology Club 2: Student Hall Supervision. PAUL BELL fi "I eanlt seein to study this period." ' 'wx General Course E -ii Biology Club 2: French Club 3. ' ff V H Y! 7 i g ALICE BENN Al KX? "The Girl from Glen " garry 3 General Course H Mask and Bauble 3: E. H. S. Players 4: J' G. A. C. 2-3-43 French Club 4: Mirror 3 J Staff 4: Usher at Class Plays 3-4. -V" 1 FLORENCE BERMAN "Flo" E "Did anyone bring their rnoney for the Di Mirror?" 43 Q General Course fn? Mirror Staff: Home Economics Club 1-2: 1 Mask and Bauble 3: Usher Senior Class 1 Play: Basketball 3: G. A. C. 1-2. V -ta F FRANCES BEVERLY "Bev" y 'f 3 f-1 diana write mm, but-" sf General Course K ' Jn G Mirror Staff: Comedy Concert 1-2-3: Jun- ," 'j ior and Senior Class Play Committees: EMI.: Spanish Club 4: G. A. C. 1-2-3-4: A11 5' ,N A Athletics. I Of! 121 . F x fs, MARIE BIERBAUM HT1I'1k,, X is 'fo ggfllrlczzdweger think she was a minister's xl Q Q WH General Course f V Q G. A. C. 1-3-4: Home Economics Club if xl 1-2: Freshman Reading Contesty Junior if 'L Latin Club: Usher Senior Class Play: K J Basketball. if , l M cf ay 4, l Z GERALD BIGGERS Jerry 4 if "Now take the New Chevrolet-" Fl l Commercial Course-2 years il ft' General Course-2 years imp N 1 Mirror Staff 4: Junior Class Play: Jun- l ior Prom Committee: Senior Class Play Committee: E. H. S. Players 3-4: Com- gi I mercial Club 1-2. W 4 in if ' l I r H' 2' l ll lb ll i l i 4 'N kj 1 fn f N ,N ll . lrii M' f""- NN 20 ff no 5 - .... on N - -J k.,l......,,..,... .............,... 'm'X11 ' Tense, 'xii' " 'fljQ3AQj --X x kJ KX., VIRGINIA BLANCHARD I "Ginny" "I just ccm't get tins." Commercial Course Commercial Club 2-3-4: Home Economics Club 3: Usher Senior Class Play. FRED BLANCK "Fritz" "To live is to eat." General Course Football Heavies 2-3-4: Track 2-3-45 Ma- roon Athletic Club 3-4: Hi-y Club 4. LILLIAN BLIZEK "Lillums' "How darling!" General Course v Entered from Bartlett "26"g G. A. C. 2-3. DOROTHEA BLOOMEIELD "Dort' "I got a letter from Freeport." General Course 1 Volleyball 1-2: Comedy Concert 2: lst Girls Glee Club 2-3-4: G. A. C. 1-2-3. FOREST BOOTHBY "Red "Aw, pipe down! General Course yu H Football-Lights 3, Heavies 43 Basket- Spanis ball-Lights 2-3, Heavies 4: Club 2-31 Intra-mural Baseball 1-2. LOUISE BORCHART "Now, is that nice?" Commercial Course G. A. C. 3-4. DWIGHT BOXBERGER h aaLOuvy "What's the matter? Carft you read my writing?" Industrial Arts Course EVELYN BRENBARGER "Eve "I don't want to give mine." Commercial Course Entered in December from Washingto Senior High, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. JOYCE BRIGHT "Lal Grange for me!" General Course G. A. C. 1-2-3-45 Mirror Stalf: Biolug Club 2. HARRIET BROCKMEIER "Silent ejforts rule the world." Commercial Course Entered from Bensenville High in "26' Commercial Club 2-3-4. H H Y v 21 D C' of xwjlx. A M4 1" r x CN by CD L f 1 C YL C , A. C 2 I ' 0 'L 'z V? x , mel fl' Q rn., ff. I- . , 'y 'fr ... ri -fi A 9-."2"'fSf ri ,.,,,, 1 .3 f f fi ' J fffiiii ' I.-fi 1 ' F fy 3' Viggo' -C' 1 M! tx f "F "1 ki, K T .V if .f ,mx g I f KJ ' .,.,...,z...,.......,,, ...-...A N. ...-.Ae-I .W ix, .,.... ' 'S ,f K, fo 1 KF K 1. . , ,rt l -1 L-lx Rf' In lt! sf ..- . W - -12 W7 -- "- - 4- J nQ'Ji.x,:gjr-f-Lj:f:.-- .,4sa.,f'-- "ff L -'M-eve CH LQ v,Vv,r ' il A N ,,,. i cy I, E . I 3? m iff 5 if. lb Q- 3 X P l Li R W A 3 5 -. 1 l J JL 5 J r ,,, Pb 4 F 4 Ll F H tx I x ' 1 Or- l V' Q.. K ii, ' .VO I if if rt ' 4 l 4 A 3 , 2 E T N Tow LJ . fm A if. 5 if K 'W it ii , Q' , !f""y I SRX J Ki 1 1 .5 w -- - .,-iA..,..L..,.,.., ,AA.......,,.......... .-,.....,..,s...,,,. ARNOLD BROWN "Yes, but-" Industrial Arts Course Commercial Club 2. HDNRIDTTA BROWNLEE "Henry" 'fWas Paul at any locker. General Course lst Girls Glee Club 3-45 Comedy Concert 25 Student Hall Supervision 45 Senior Latin Club 45 Commercial Club 2-35 G. A. C. 1-2-3-4. gn ELEANOR BURNEY "O1ie" Rather red hair and a pleasant air. Commercial Course Commercial Club 2-3-45 Home Economics Club 1-23 G. A. C. 1-23 Class Play Com- mittees 3-45 Basketball 1-2-3. DOROTHY BUTLER "Isn't Freddie cute?" General Course G. A. C. 1-2-35 Junior Latin Club 25 Spanish Club 3-45 Girl Scouts 3-4. DOROTHY CAHILL "Dot" General Course G. A. C. 1-2-3-45 Home Economics Club 1-2-3-45 Commercial Club 2-35 Biology Club 2-35 Ski Club 15 All Athletics. RICHARD CAHILL "Richie" "Little, but oh my!" General Course Football-Lights 2-35 Track 35 Maroon Athletic Club 4. RUPERT CAHILL 'tRup" "Let me show you how to do it." General Course Tennis 1-2-3-45 Junior Latin Club 25 ln- tra-mural Sports 1-2-35 Ski Club 25 Ice Hockey 2-3-45 Commercial Club 4. ALMAND CALAME "Say, listen, fellah-" General Course Senior Class Play Committee. 6tTOm!7 THOMAS CAREY Diligent, dignified, reserved General Course Football-Lights 15 Geography Club 43 Intra-mural Basketball 2-3. DONALD CHAPIN "Don" Chatty, chiyalrous, cheery Basketball - Lights 2-3-43 Football- Lights 45 Maroon Athletic Club. 22 ,-Q., 'xfwflr , - f-me "- if MARGARET CHEPERKA "Ch1ppy" "I don't know: I guess so." Commercial Course G. A. C. 2-3: Commercial Club 3-4: Hase- ball 2-3: Basketball 2-3-4: Volleyball 2-3: Captainball 1-2. WILLIAM CHRONES "A second Mr. Lloyd" General Course Biology Club 23 Maroon Staff. WALTER CLELAND "Walt" "You must have your ticket money to- mor'r01v.,' General Course Junior Latin Club 2: Biology Club 2: In- tra-mural Basketball 2: Commercial Club 4: Senior Class Play Committee: Chair- man Senior Parade Committee. MARY COBURN 'fMike" "Since I've been taking harp lessons-" General Course G. A. C. 1-2-3-4: Home Economics Club 2-3-4: Spanish Club 2-3: Comedy Con- cert 3: All Athletics: Ski Club 1. ROBERT COOPER "Wo'rkin' tonight?" General Course Glee Club 1-2: Student Hall Supervision. EFI-'IE CORDOGIAN "Girls, we have a very important matter to discuss this morning." General Course Debate 4: G. A. C. 2: French Club 4. ROBERT CoRRoN "Bob" "Get a Dodge." General Course Glee Club 4: E. H. S. Players 4: French Club 3-4: Commercial Club 4: Senior Sales Committee: Junior Prom Committee. En- tered as a Junior from Wasco High School. BETHRYN CROWFOOT "Betty" "How do you do that?" General Course Home Economics Club 1: Chorus 1: G. A. C. 2: 2nd Girls Glee Club 3: lst Girls Glee Club 4. LAURA CZISCHKI "You w0nld."' General Course Class Play Committee 4. MARION DAKIN 'fMack" "Well sure, we're children yetf, General Course G. A. C. 1-2-3-4-President 4: Glee Club 2-3-4: Latin Club 2-3: Debate: E. H. S. Players 3-4-President 4: All Athletics. 23 A.'--f--.-- - . ,-W.. ,U-A----,L.N.- W-- CA, Cz e '-""' R, A. ' JD 5 J RW, L .f'fp Y? a 1 X l ,ig f' t 1 K 2 If K ky! P f x. L O ,tl h 4. li, I I? X. 1. ' N-. All 1 bf. ix-X lv 11+ We ,Var J" K A lf .R X3 irq. 1 X. 3 -.., 1:3":?g:37f"'L-:Ist Q you 2 'R --r FRANK DANFORD "Danny" KK 7 71 se l l 3,1 ' 5 J H 1 l a l D . XX .1 Y l 2 ll J X- , 1, 3, l ll l .J lv' ' Flu lx if 3 3 ll . J l T 4 0 ll JI 3, ', .xx A W l gel NA, fu '39 j SCJ bi .. 1 CD . lil- X . kyle 3 c if 5 2 X . fl 1. ll li . , S.-ff . fy A' 1. , 3 A ix . FD' We re gomg to back Track. General Course Track 1-2-3-43 Basketball 2-3-43 Foot- ball-Lights 33 Hi-y-President 43 Boost- er Club-President 43 Prom Committee 3. HAROLD DAv1s "Dave" "That's tough." General Course Spanish Club 3. RICHARD DIETRICH "Dick" "Hey Georgiaomaf' General Course Entered from Academy as a sophomore3 Maroon Athletic Club3 Football 2-31 Jun- ior Latin Clubg French Clubg Track 43 Biology Club. CLARA DOMBROW "Christopher Columbus! General Course Entered from Dundee Community H. S. 33 Maroon Staffg G. A. C. 33 Biology Club 33 French Club 33 Comedy Concert 3. HELEN DRENDEL A'D0n't 'mind that." Commercial Course Commercial Club 2-3-41 G. A. C. 1-2. 1: ROBERT DWYER Silent, serious, dependable General Course Student Council 23 Tennis Team 2-3-43 Mirror Staff3 E. H. S. Players 43 Debate Team 43 Glee Club 2-3-4. z4B0bv1 HELENE ECKLIND 'KI have to do some work for Mr. Miller." Commercial Course G. A. C. 1-21 Home Economics Club 1-2-3-43 Commercial Club 3-4. EVELYN EMMONS "Evie" "You would say that." General Course 3 lst Girls Glee Club 1-23 G. A. C. 1-22 Home Economics Club 23 Intra-mural Basketball 1-23 French Club 2-3-43 Class Play Committees 3-4. KENNETH ETTNER "Ken" "Don't forget, 7:15 tomorrow." General Course Business Manager of Maroong Junior and Senior Class Piaysg lst Boys Glee Club 3-4--President 43 Drama Club 3-43 Sen- ior Hi-y 4-Secretary 43 Latin Club 2-3-4. KATHRINE FAY "Kate" "O Gosh!" Junior Latin Club: Class Play Commit- tee 43 Intra-mural Basketball 3-43 Vol- leyball 1-23 Freshman Declamation Con- test: G. A. C. 1-2. General Course 1 KJ w . ,. ..,, ......,.,-.. .-- 24 ,,,....,-....,-. , ., L......Y.:-.a,- 75 W Y,-.i,w -.-ar --if-, -,,... , ,---,,- W.- ,.,, ,,-1- V ,-,, L - , .-sd KJ .CAC ,I .LC 3 NANCY FEDOU "Nan" HY' dillyf' - General Course "Peg o' my Heart"3 "Dulcy"3 E. H. S. Players 1-2-3-43 G. A. C. 1-2-3-43 Mir- ror Staff 2-3-43 Maroon Staff. DONALD FERRON "Don" "Aw Gosh!" Football-Heavies 1-21 Student Council 33 Mirror Staff 3-4. General Course DOROTHY FIERKE "Dot" llohjl! Commercial Course G. A. C. 1-23 Home Economics Clubg Commercial Clubg Senior Play Committee3 HOckey3 Basketball. ERWIN FISHER "What question are you on?" General Course Glee Club 3-43 Spanish Club 1-23 Intra- mural Sports. HAROLD FLORA "Shrimp" "Not mef' General Course Football-Lights 2, Heavies 33 Basketball -Lights 2, Heavies 2-31 Maroon Athletic Club 43 Track 3. RALPH FULMER 'tFinna" 'fYea, Zet's do it!" General Course Senior Class Playg Junior Class Playj Drama Club 3-43 Maroon Stag: Debate Team3 Hi-y Club. EILEEN FUNK "Lee" "You'd be surprised." General Course lst Girls Glee Club 33 Senior Sales Com- mitteeg Junior Latin Club 1: Home Eco- nomics Club 1: G. A. C. 3: Prom Com- mittee 3. LUCILLE GANNON "Squizz1e" "Oh, Don!" Commercial Course Commercial Club 2-3-4-Vice-President 43 Band 2-33 Chorus 13 G. A. C. 1-2-3. VIOLA GATZKE 'fVi" "She talks, then talks some more, and still she talks." General Course lst Orchestra 2-43 Junior Latin Club 2: Home Economics Club 2-33 Fun-Nite Pro- gram 4. GUSTAVE GENZ "Gus" "Got your shorthand for today?" Commercial Course Commercial Club 2-3-4. 4. J jssif A ,NJC K CD U 1 n 1 L T Rx .M fl Ci F it .l 'J 5 W si f 1 C. i tis .dl R x ,331 Cdr C 2 J fi 5 C A. 1 Qi F 1 '47 QL sr ev c,3fe'i R53 C Fifi 1 u 1 U! Ui ,.-3,51 . I' 'w al, '. 3 ilu w ' li 3 tj ni . S f X' Q 3 i 3, 'p f 'il , Q, fl ,si L 1 A X ' ff- f3'i 7 f--A 'uw f 'N ,il , K 1 -,-- ' 4 LL.1.......O c ...G ... r - J il T J N 1 J J D Pu if C. :IQ iv? G U 4, ,foxy i I 5 ff l ,J ADI. J .J E J I ,. e.,..,.,,,....,,.,, , HeW.,4,a,---- - NG., D,M,..,--, ,Lei WM. ,,,,,,... 3 ,Q W- ,L ,Xi N, 'C-Sp, -oyfgf' -fs.-.f v x.,.n-A.- . 'X KKQ C5 I x ...J RMA! . LENORE GERBERDING "Hon" "Gee, I wish my haw was long again." Commercial Course Commercial Club 2-3-45 Home 'Economics Club 1-25 Class Play Committee 4. WILBUR GIERTZ "Orchestra practice today." General Course 2nd Orchestra 1-25 1st Orchestra 3-4 LEROY GIESKE "I don't know." General Course Intra-mural Sports 2. GEORGIANA GLos "Billie" "Je n' understand pas." General Course Midsummer Nights' Dream: Junior Class Playg Comedy Concert 2-35 Drama Club 3-45 French Club 3-45 Junior Latin Club 1-2--Vice-President. MARGARET GRAY "Polly" To know her is to like her, and everyone knows her. General Course Secretary Junior Classg E. H. S. Players 2-3-45 lst Girls Glee Club 1-2-3-4--Pres- ident 45 Senior Sales Committeeg Comedy Concert 2-3-45 All Athletics. MORTON GREENBERG 'Tm lllortonf' General Course Football-Lights 3-43 French Club 3. ANITA HAGELUND "1 can't see anything wrong in thatg can yon?" General Course Entered from Lake View High School, Chicago, in 1928. French Club. ELSIE HALLSTROM "Els" "Has everybody banked that's going' to?,' Commercial Course Senior Play Committee5 Junior Prom Committeeg G. A. C. 1-2-3-45 Commercial Club 1-2-35 Band 1-2-35 Latin Club 1-2. RAMONA HARLAN "Monie" "Pm glad I'm going steady." General Course Junior Class P1ay5 Drama Club 3-45 Hockey 3-45 G. A. C. 1-2-3-45 Home Economics Club 1-25 Biology Club 1-2. GORDON HARPER "When I get a hundred-" ' General Course Football 3-45 Intra-mural Basketball5 Maroon Athletic Clubg Hi-y. 'Sv Y 57 El 1 il V ,l rv x S X 5 'cdr' ff:-ag, -e:::.3Zf:'fZLs,,L"'Ll7 ein' Y' """ ' " ""D"'f"""t'i"'i LORRAINE HAYDEN "Laurie" "No, did he say we had to? General Course Entered from Harvard High School. Har- vard, Illinois, in 1928. French Club 33 Commercial Club 3-43 Junior and Senior Class Play Committees. n ARVID HAZLETON "Fm gonna be un aviator." General Course . Track 23 Intra-mural Basketball 2-3. LOUISE HELPER 'tLo" "I think I will go, biit I don't know." Commercial Course Mirror Staff: Commercial Club 3-43 G. A. C. 1-2-33 Basketball 1-2-33 Home Eco- nomics Club 1-23 Class Play Committee 3. JOHN HENNESSEY "Johnny" "We'i'e way behind in this work." General Course Editor of Maroong Honor Student 2: Band 1-2-3-4-Secretary 3-President 43 Or- chestra 3-43 Latin Club 2-33 French Club 2-3-Vice-President 3. LEONARD HENNING "This walking everyday is too much work." General Course Band 3-43 Orchestra 4. CLINTON HENRYSON "Clint" "Fm from Elging watch ine." General Course Track 2-4: Football-Lights 3-43 Maroon Athletic Club 3-4. RICHARD HILL "Dick" "Did you see this one?" Industrial Arts Course Football 1-2-43 Basketball 23 Maroon Athletic Club: Maroon Staff. JEANETTE HOGREFE "Shorty" "My hair simply won't behave." Commercial Course G. A. C. 1-23 Home Economics Club 1-23 Commercial Club 2-3-43 Volleyball 1. ELIZABETH HOVET "Ibbie" "I saw Willie last night." Industrial Arts Course Comedy Concert 33 Blue Tri-Y 3. HAZEL HOWARD "Be good and yoii'll be happy, but you'll miss at lot of fun." Commercial Course G. A. C. 23 Commercial Club 3. 27 -if QQ ff - I 1 . .v. ---. ...A fr es! 'ii l I I vb xy J ir Lyn V la D I. i I l l C C ,I -, l 2 4l LL i gi X.- . T . W J Q! I 1 I 47 1 fi x P Q ,si N. as E L Q I A l riilfil Q-.G 5,13 -li' I li, 1 fi i 3. . li 2 l jllllflii 'Ii N mf ' '-3 q' f I L l i l - 'P' '?"' ' 'NH 'W 'Haj' Q id' 'ffyivxf Napier P"--' W-of fi NJ A YJ li 1 Rag' l fix" --JKJ -- -- l - , lr l l -,ff HELEN HUNT . "If silence is golden, I'll be a poor girl all my life." General Course ' Student Director Class Plays 3-45 Mir- I ror Staff 45 E. H. S. Players 4. Q LORETTA HUTTER "Lorry" "Waukegan for me." . General Course K N Home Economics Club 1-2-3-45 G. A. C. 1-2-33 French Club 35 Midsummer Nights' Dream5 Comedy Concert 35 Tennis 1-2. , by If . ANN HYMOVITZ' "Annie" l "I wish I had a penny to bank." Commercial Course Home Economics Club 1-25 G. A. C. 1-25 Class Play Committee 45 Commercial Club 3-4, ANNA JACOBSON "Ann" "O dear!" Commercial Course G. A. C. 1-2-35 Home Economics Club 1-2-35 Mask and Bauble5 Maroon Staffg Commercial Club 3-4.5 ALBERT JENS "Al" General Course Senior Hi-Y 45 Class Play Committee 45 1st Boys Glee Club 3-45 2nd Boys Glce 5 -J . Club 2: Geography Club. Entered from 4 'Q Dundee Community High School 2. 'W f' HELEN JERRY "Jerry" 4 "Talking is my wealcnessg I admit it." W- General Course l If 5. G. A. C. 1-2-3-45 Home Economics Club 1, J -L' 2-3-4-Council 3-4-Vice-President 4: luv, , " Mask and Bauble 35 E. H. S. Players 45 Junior Class Play5 Mirror Staff 4. 3 EVA MAE JOHNSON "Little Eva" lj You should see her blush! Commercial Course ' G. A. C. 1-25 Commercial Club 2-3-4- Secretary 45 Maroon Staff: Student Coun- cil 4-Secretary5 Junior Prom. Commit- 'TL l tee5 Class Play Committees 3-4. fl. J DOROTHY KAMPMEYER "Dot" 45' ' "Now Harold says-" 1 4 ,J General Course ',' .lx G. A. C. 1-2-35 Home Economics Club 15 1?-Pl 1 Junior Latin Club 35 Biology Club 3. Y l 1" 5 . o 1 H j LV fo LISLE KAMPMEYER I 52 I ' General Course 1 l lf lil DOROTHY KARGE "Dot" l ' Il Commercial Course lfk "Peg O' My Heart"5 "Dulcy"5 Elgin High lf ,- School Players 2-3-45 Commercial Club l 'I 1-2-35 G, A. C. 1-2-35 Student Hall Sup- ervision. 1 1 . aj , l 'N Y-J .A-. ,A Xlkk 55 by 28 i E Ky Xl -.1..e.,,-.,,,,.,,xu ., ...,?.A...,a-....... ,,,.-..,..--,i rf- ' 'rd' 3' --"'Tc:g-'K-ff.:f:"f-'M k., KATHERINE KEANE "Kitty" '4Tag-a-long." Commercial Course Commercial Club 2-3-4: Home Economics Club 1-2-33 G. A. C. 1-2-33 Junior Prom Committeeg Senior Class Play Commit- tee: Senior Sales Committee. A ADELE KEISER "Del" "Goln' down town? General Course G. A. C. 1-2-3: Home Economics Club 1-2-3-43 Council 2-3-Corresponding Sec- retary 43 Biology Club 23 Junior Prom Committee: Class Play Committee 4. JOHN KIELEY K'Johnny" A good all-around fellow. General Course 1st Orchestra 1-23 Mask and Bauble Club 33 Class Play Committee 3-43 Sales Com- mittee 43 E. H. S. Players 4. CECIL KILTZ "Ceo" "We should have ll new projeetorf, General Course Assistant Movie Operator 2-3-43 Class Play Committee 3-4: Drama Club 4: Spanish Club 2-3-4. CLINTON KING A willing worker. General Course Track 33 Ski Club 2. HAZI-:L KINGSLEY "Haze" "How funny! rv rr General Course Maroon Staff: Class Play Committee 43 French Club 3-43 G. A. C. 1-23 Junior Latin Club 1-23 Biology Club 3. EDWIN KINGSLEY "Ed" "VVhat ho! What ho."' General Course Track 2-3: First Boys Glee Club 2-3-43 Junior Latin Club 1-23 French Club 3-4- President 43 Senior Hi-Y 3-43 Drama Club 2-3-4. CAROLINE KIRKLAND 'tCack" KlHuh-hi! General Course Mirror Staff: Senior Class Play: Junior Class Committee: Drama Club 2-3-41 Hockey 1-2-33 G. A. C. 1-2-3-4. ALICE KRIEGER "I should say so." General Course G. A. C. 1-2-3-4: Home Economics Club 1-2-3-43 Class Play Committee 33 Senior Sales Committee: All Athletics. HARRIET KROEPLIN "I ha-11en't the slightest idea." Commercial Course 1st Band 1-2-3-4: Mirror Staff: Commer- cial Club 2-3-4: Home Economics Club 1-2-3: Orchestra 1: G. A. C. 1-2-3. .,,. .,,---..,.. .mfs .,.,Y, Y, ,, .fn 7,7 , X--AJ m,,! x. KMC 3 I Cl! . i,,fL v 1 N Q K 5 I A2 ff ' x W ls, I. L. 1 f L. E L C1 .Q ,F O K ' S I . A 3. 4-.. 'I I C Cy! G- ell li 1 3 A K W rl f my J' A,.,j:-tf i-ff. as We ly . ' 3 y.., for ll 3 ,l 29 3, ----Q -M Q T 4 ,fx 1,4 W. L 1 1 l C T..-f J W df X J .W I T. '- ij .T S lx li 1 x O JJ , N K T A F" T J l J F9 to T 1 J w I V 5 acgm J O -lf- J.. J ,J fs Of' I A l 1 w w 5. in l V- F r fu we 1 S 'U jo . C2 WWE r 1 ill? 3 fx 5 4 1 A f-. C. ,. x I 4' all O . ij' "W M' ""' zqlgjxjff "2'Cf' elif' Alf" V' C J L N . ok, F? fx Lf .'fX , ,Ar JCTCXN X x J K,L.......... ...........,.. RUTH KRUMM "Ach, Louie!" General Course Maroon StaIT5 E. H. S. Players 45 G. A. C. 1-2-3-45 Spanish Club 3-45 All Ath- letics: Girl Scouts 3-4. ALBERT KRUNNFUSZ "Cheek-10c" . Commercial Course Basketball-Heavies 35 Track 2-3-45 Com- mercial Club5 Maroon Athletic Club. ROBERT H. KRUNNFUSZ "lnce" "Var iss mine Myei'?" Commercial Course Track 2: Junior Prom Committeeg Com- mercial Club. ' LOUISE KUEHNER "Whoozie" "0 Chass !" Commercial Club 2-45 Home Economics Club 1-2-35 Tennis5 Basketball. Commercial Course CHARLES KUNTZ "Chuck" "Hey, Lucille! Can I walk to school Qu with you. Industrial Arts Course BOYS Glee Club 2-3-4. LEONE LAGERSTROM l'Swede" "Honest Kid?" Commercial Course Commercial Club: G. A. C.5 Class Play Committee 4. LUCILLE LARKIN "Lou" "Pooh, pooh, on you! General Course Senior Class Play5 Senior Sales Commit- teeg Hockey 3: E. H. S. Players 2-3-45 Spanish Club5 Student Hall Supervision 4. rr ANNE LAUTERBACH "Ma foil" General Course Maroon StafE5 E. H. S. Players 2-3-45 Class Play Committee 45 Honor Medal 2-35 French Club. CARVER LEACH Agreeable, active, athletic General Course Football 1-2-3-45 Basketball - Lights 2-3-45 Track 1-2-3-4: Maroon Athletic Club 3-4-President 45 Student Council 35 Student Hall Supervision 4. JOHN LEVERENZ "Laugh and the world laughs with you." General Course Orchestra 1-2-35 Latin Club 25 Biology Club 2. 3 0 -if--f '-"- -M""'-f--'W-'Q--74'--rv--., -A---,N--...-A -.,.,,,.,-v--..--- A.......--.. - ,,.-...W ,,,......., ....-,, ,. .- lie ., JN- x- . Xjkil, K X K f-- k..f X 'K ,- .1 IRENE LIND "Ike" "You make me szckfn Commercial Course Commercial Club 2-3-4: Girls Athletic Club 1-2-3: Home Economics Club 1-3: Class Play Committee 4. LOUISE LIsoR "Lou" General Course French Club 2-3-Secretary 3: Class Play Committee 3: Latin Club 1-2: Mask and Bauble 2-3: E. H. S. Players 3-4: Honor Medal 1-2-3. KENNETH LOBBIG 'KKen" "Do we have af meeting tonight? General Course Class Play Committee 4: lst Band 2-3-4: Maroon Stai. n VIRGINIA LOWRIE "Ginny" "May I wait on you, please? A General Course Biology Club 2-3: G.. A. C. 1. H BEATRICE MANN "Beatty" "Isn't that aggfravating? General Course Senior Sales Committee: G. A. C. 1: Home Economics Club 2. rv JAMES MANSI-'IELD "Jimm1e" "Yah, it's a good idea." General Course Maroon Staff: Mirror Stat? 3: Hi-Y 2-3-4: Glee Club 1-2-3-4: Tennis 1-2-3-4: Basketball-Lights 2-3. DOROTHY MARTIN "Dot" "O gosh!" G. A. C. 1-2-3: French Club 1-2: Base- ball 3. General Course ANDREW MCCARTHY "Andy" Lively, loquacious, luczd. General Course Track 3-4: Maroon Athletic Club 3-4: Senior Class Play: Latin Club 3: Drama Club 4. ALICE MEAGHER "Al" H0 Mr. Resek's swell today." General Course Comedy Concert 2: Home Economics Club 1-2-3-4: G. A. C. 1-2-3: Geography Club 4: Biology Club 2: Spanish Club 1-2. GLENN MILLER "The meeting wzll please come to order." General Course Senior Class President: Senior Class Play: Football-Lights 3-4: Band 1-2-3: Or- chestra 2-3: Drama Club. ,f a , K -fre l X.,- f A ... . ,, L' C 1 fe I A . J A .W . V ,, l .ff . fr A I . E e L. - .4 ' i x,,4l 7 ii ,ff , I fonh F LQ pw l .Ay rs, ,,..,m,. Q e L O ffl if K' "I f ll CJ l W A , ,e...i...,, ,.,,,. .-,.., ni, . -..N , ,-,.,-N, -,,-......... rx, f..,-.h,A,, Yrvxwu R. XXX , XXX!-X . - , I 3 Xl i I l 3' ,J I CX I .If 3 J 3'- . .X g !l fi GN l l X JJ I S 5 l l H uf lf 2 f 3 .1 I 5 kj If tl N I J Y n If 3 Qr-:KV Y' I fl is UT' j OJ io 1 V B I Vin JG lpx F 'ml bg ' Q l 1 1,53 'L 'AA 1 3 , 5 33. LM Av f f T fer ,Ify JC. I 'I N 1 sly 5 l M I f"e-X . ,If 3 X hy ,fx XI If' "" - 4 if C - I i fy- 'GNN X l,,-.,L..., so Q,..S:i.l,...,.,.. ..,, Y X-A.----:,::::: W" ' 'L A-1' - ' I .-I WALTER MINK 4'Walt" "We'll fix it in auto-mechanics." General Course Biology Club 23 Commercial Club 23 Class Play Committee 4. ELIZABETH MITCHELL "Betty" "Gosh, thatls swell." General Course Orchestra 1-23 lst Band 1-2-3-43 G. A. C: Home Economics Club. BERYL MOORE "Wheat have we got for tug?" General Course G. A. C. 13 Biology Club 23 Senior Latin Club 3. JEAN MOSIMAN "Tell me at good book." General Course G. A. C. 1-2-3-43 Mathematics Club 43 Senior Latin Club 43 Mirror Staff 3-4. ROBERT MOULTON "Bob" "Now when J. C. Penny and I-" General Course Class Play Committee 33 Band 1-2-3-4- President 1-2-33 Hi-Y 3-43 Biology Club 23 Intra-mural Basketball 2-3. GERTRUDE MUNCH "Geml' "I faw down and go boom." General Course G. A. C. 13 Biology Club 23 Commercial Club 3-4. EDITH NIELSON "Bonnie" :IO yesox General Course Spanish Club3 Spanish Club Basketball Team: G. A. C.: Class Play Committee 4. GEORGE NIETHAMMER "Slim" "I'Il be flown at the Y tonightf, General Course Band 1-2-33 Junior Latin Club 23 Mirror Staff 43 Freshman Debate Coach 33 Hi-Y 3-4--Secretary 4. LYSANDER NOHL "Bud" "Thut's at pea,-Slicer." General Course Band 1-2-33 Intra-mural Basketball 2-33 Intra-mural Hockey 43 Intra-mural Base- ball 43 Basketball 4. BURTON OAS "Burt" "We'll call this experiment as' pheno- nzemmif, General Course Latin Club 2-33 Mathematics Club 4- Vice-President3 Basketball 43 Intra-mural Basketball 2-33 Intra-mural Baseball 43 Hockey 4. 32 w,.,Y.. ,W asv, .. :i,., .f . .x J-, ----- - . ,....,.,...,-V-, ,,-..,,,. RJ CLARENCE OLDHAM "What this school needs is elevators." General Course Football--Heavies 2-3-4-Captain 45 Ma- roon Athletic Club 3-4: Intra-mural Bas- ketball 2-3-45 Chairman Senior Sales Committeeg Honor Medal 25 Hockey 4. ROSELLA OLHABER "Rosie" "She hath broken many cz manly heart." General Course G. A. C. 1-2-35 Home Economics Club 3-45 Biology Club 25 Class Play Commit- tee 45 Hockey 1. MARGARET OSBERG "Maggie" "Really ?" Midsummer Night's Dream: Baseball 2-31 G. A. C. 1-2-35 Basketball 2-3-45 Home Economics Club 1-2-35 Class Play Com- mittee 4. General Course ROBERT OSTLER "Bob" "Let's go." General Course Maroon Sta55 Senior Sales Committee5 Mirror Stai'f5 Senior Class Playg Senior Hi-Y5 E. H. S. Players 4. ALFRED PERKINS "Perky" "C'mon gang, let's go! General Course Band 1-2-3-45 Orchestra 3-45 Football- Lights 3-45 Track 25 Latin Club 1-25 French Club 3-4. MARIAN PHILLIPS "I don't see through that." General Course 1st Girls Glee Club5 Mirror Staffg G. A. C. 1-2-3-Secretary 35 Hockey 1-2-3-45 Basketball 1-2-3-45 Mask and Bauble- President 3. n DOROTHY PIERCE "DOtty Lou" "This is just te'r1'ible." General Course Biology Club 25 Mask and Bauble 35 Senior Latin Club 3-45 G. A. C. 25 Class Play Committee 4. HARRY PIERCE "No, I'm not late." THOMAS PIERCE "Bud" "Fm hereg now we can start." General Course Track 1-2-3-4 5 Football-Lights 3-45 Debate Team 45 Class Play Committee 3-45 Inter-class Basketball 2-35 Inter- class Tennis 2-3-4. DOROTHY PIERSON "Tot" "Gee Whiz!" General Course G. A. C. 1-25 Senior Sales Committee5 Class Play Committee 3-4. 33 i ffi Je- gl ....-.,..,- Q N I f-N I T ......,.x x Ju C f 1 YL N X51 R fi K L i A W R H K! I . A V, Q - 1, I I ,X fc 5 -Xu 31 J I? 1 l lx!! ,XX .3 . ' N ix J l T l jf K - 3 3 JJ 5 I VS if '- x l'X l I ,J N, J Q'-q I ,FE fx j 9 . , K .4 l A I , I ,I ., l Q I wbf F Ik-169' li I W O l ll 3 5 will L' if 3 1' ll 1 J I 1 , Y af ill' 1 mmm ,Ia l , ,L fi ? l ly fl -' ' ' ' W"'r"'mr"'3" S- fi 'PqQ'C,f1Tj"f""'-filvx Xa-.x J-.Cree 'W' Q X! J ,J U jh JK!-Q51 - w ---A 'Qi CARLTON PLATT "Cart" Commercial Course Intra-mural Basketball 13 Basketball 23 Track 35 Geography Club 33 Class Play Committee 4. DOROTHY PONSONBY "POncey" "Fd rather play than eat." General Course G. A. C. 1-2-33 Comedy Concert 1-2-33 Glee Club 1-23 Junior Prom Committeeg Class Play Committee 43 Spanish Club 2-3-4. RAY PRICE "Newt" Aggressive, able, aspiring General Course Glee Club 1-2-33 Band 1-23 State Solo Contest 1: Junior Class Play: Debate 2-33 Drama Club. J ESSIB PYOTT "Honest? sr General Course Maroon Staffg Mirror Staff 33 Senior Sales Committeeg Class Play Student Director 43 Drama Club 4: Home Economics Club. REBA RAGSDALE "Rag'a1'ebsdale" "I'll be sure and bring it tomorrow." General Course Biology Club 23 Latin Club 23 Commer- cial Club 3-4: G. A. C. 2-33 Glee Club 23 Class Play Committee 3-4. CLIFFORD REASON "Cliff" "Are you workin' Saturday?" Commercial Course Football-Lights lg Spring Football 3: Junior Prom Committeeg Maroon Athletic Club 2-3-43 Intra-mural Hockey 4. LBROY REHBERG "Weasel" "Parclo'n us, please." Industrial Arts Course Biology Club 23 Geography Club 3. ELSIE RIFKIN Quiet and unobtrusive Commercial Course Orchestra 1-23 G. A. C. 1-2-31 Commer- cial Club: Class Play Committee 4: All Athletics. VIRGINIA ROBBINS "Ginnie" "Oh, I dom knew." General Course 1st Band 1-23 lst Orchestra 3-4: G. A. C. 1-2-3-4: E. H. S. Players 43 Spanish Club 4g Girls Athletics. WILLARD ROBINSON ."Pear1" "Horses, horses, horses-" General Course Maroon Staffg Hi-Y 45 Spanish Club 2-3-4g Class Play Committee 43 Junior Prom Committeep lst Boys Glee Club 4. 34 Y"""P"""""T-"Cf ,"""-'X",'fQ': " " ' K.,,,f FRANCES ROCHE "Sis" 'tI'll hang one on your beak." General Course Honor Student 1: Maroon Staff: E. H. S. Players 2-3-4: All Athletics: Comedy Con- cert 2-33 Cheerleader 4. WILLIAM R0sE "Fm Sergeant Rose of C. M. T. C." General Course Entered from Academy 43 Tennis: Intra- mural Tennis: Geography Club. CARLTON ROSENE General Course Biology Club 3: Football 3. ADA MARIE ROVELSTAD "VI VI" "To know you is to love yon." General Course Secretary Senior Class: Senior Class Play: Mirror Staff: Drama Clubs 3-4: Senior Sales Committee: All Athletics. STANLEY ROVELSTAD "I've got my credits." General Course Football-Lights 3-4: Maroon Athletic Club 3-43 Intra-mural Basketball 2. OLIVE RYAN "Ollie" What would Geraldine do without her? General Course G. A. C. 1-2-35 Class Play Committee 4. EVELYN RYSTROM "Eve" "Has anyone seen Eva?" Commercial Course G. A. C. 1-23 Commercial Club 2-3-4-- Treasurer 4: Maroon Staff: Student Hal. Supervision: Spanish Club 3. ---f'-----v .fr - ---A -.U .f--, -.,-f en! K s z ,-J ,..-.......,....i-, LT! 5 2 A i v 4 1 I 1 LJ 3 R 'x FRED SALISBURY . L. A man with a bright future General Course , President Junior Class: Student Council A I 3-4-President 4: Hi-Y 3-4: Class Play 3 'Q C 3-4: E. H. S. Players 3-4: Maroon Ath- ' L letic Club. O K ELTONNA SCARLATA "EH" 'tGosh!" Industrial Course Home Economics Club 1-2: G. A. C. 13 V 4. All Athletics. OK I l . I MINNIE SCHLIE "Min" 5" She's game for anything you do. L ' General Course E ,Q G. A. C. 3-4: Skating 3-4: All Athletics: K' l Comedy Concert: Girl Scout: Class Play g X Committee 4. .3 . V V . fs A I , gf 1 .cam ,. , .ff S f v A . 1 u 3 :WAR ff Mak . J - A AWN . 5 P .g 'QE-7, ' vi " ' I A A K ww , A ffl We X33 ' f - f :L A , V "W" ' 4 aj -'si ff, PI - R-. 35 -e-- .9-M Vf , . MQ ,l - --...QL ,,,.,....ge gy, QL 1 l r Un at x tl 1 Q: 3 fl: . W J l4 HA I 1 5 'lf P-X XX I ,J 'T 1 5 J. F QW l 5 r S . JJ J 3 I 'L l V ' J LV, 5 V1 L it fl, 9 D 44 io if 'Jie I in 2 Zh: is lil? 'N r 'I QI' Q ft 4 fr Q-ij 'A 'cnc' '?'37'1-" Naya- - J' Y i4 4- f- -4.- 7 N'-"' 4' 'P' WC' ""'WR'T, ""M"3"'71'Q1 Y X- . fn NX-af' XJ '- A E N5 V , 45 ll A efflkxxj' it 5' ,fN if-5 5 , 5gfT"x .,c,,-,g.,, Qg..gE2...N,-....,- ALBERT SCHNEFF "Bertie" "Oh Dad, can I use the car? General Course Mirror Staff: Maroon Staffg Senior Sales Committee5 E. H. S. Players 2-3-4- Vice-President 45 Hi-Y 45 Junior-Senior Prom Committee. RUTH SCHNEFF "Ruthie" HO Doc! H General Course Mirror Staff: Junior-Senior Prom Com- mitteeg G. A. C. 1-2-3-45 Hockey 2-3-45 Baseball 2-Captain: Home Economics Club-Secretary 1. MARJORIE SCHULTZ "Marg" 'AI like your nerve." General Course G. A. C.: lst Girls Glee Club 43 Junior Latin Club 25 Mask and Bauble 3: Home Economics Club 2. VIRGINIA SCHULTZ "Jimmy" "Oh, no." General Course Junior Class Play Committee: Senior Sales Committee: Drama Clubs 3-45 French Club 2-35 G. A. C. 1-2-35 lst Girls Glee Club 3-4. ANNETTA SCHUMAN A'She's Scotch." Commercial Course Maroon Staffg Honor Student 15 All Ath- leticsg lst Girls Glee Club 35 Comedy Concert 35 Spanish Club 3-4. ROBERT SCHUTZ 'tBob" 4'Isn't Kate keen?" General Course Basketball 1-2-3-45 Tennis 1-2-3-4-Cap- tain 45 Senior Class Play5 Football 45 E. H. S. Players5 Hi-Y. HELEN SEDERSTRAM 'tGee, I can't get this." General Course French Club 31 Home Economics Club 25 G. A. C. 1-25 Class Play Committee 35 Hockey 2. MARGARET SEILKOPF "Marg" 'Tm just bored to death." Commercial Course Commercial Club 3-4. DONALD SHAW "C. O. G. S." "Have you got any peanuts?" General Course Intra-mural Sports 1-2-3-43 Orchestra 1-25 Class Play Committees 3-45 Geog- raphy Club-President 4g Basketball 35 Maroon Staff. SILAGY "Louie" A very fast man General Course Track 3-43 Hi-Y-Vice-Presidentg lst Boys Glee Club 45 Spanish Clubg Ma- roon Athletic Club: Student Hall Super- vision. LoUIs 36 TRL!"-c:':--sfxjcwv KJ JOE SLAVIK Eizerybodyfs frzend General Course Football 2-4: Basketball 1-2-3-4: Hi-Y 3: Student Council 4: French Club 3: Maroon Athletic Club 3-4. JEAN SMITH "Smitty" "Hi, there!" General Course Home Economics Club-Council 3, Pres- ident 4: Second Orchestra 1-2-President 3: Commercial Club 3-4: G. A. C. 1-2: Student Hall Supervision 4: Comedy Con- cert 3. LILLIAN SMITH '40, all right." General Course Home Economics Club 1-2-3-4: G. A. C. 1-2-3: Commercial Club 4. PAUL SMITH K'Smitty" "lVa1't 'till I'm a- chemist!" General Course Entered from Capron High School 2: Vice- President Hi-Y 4. RALPH SMITH "Maybe I can win the next skating race." General Course Intra-mural Sports: Commercial Club 2: Skating: Basketball: Baseballg Intra- mural Hockey Club. LEONARD SMITHBERG 'AI came to school twice this week." General Course Intra-mural Sports 3-4: French Club 2-3-4: Biology Club 3. VIVIAN SMITHBERG "Viv" "Snow-white hair and a pleasant air" General Course Senior Sales Committee 4: Mirror Staff 4: Basketball 1-2-4: Volleyball 1-2: Jun- ior Latin Club 3: G. A. C. 1-2-3. VIOLET SPOHNHOLTZ "The girl worth, while is the girl 'with a smzlef' Commercial Course Home Economics Club 1-2-3-4-Secretary 4: Commercial Club 2-3-4: G. A. C. 1-2-3-4: Orchestra 1-2: Basketball 1-2. OWEN STEPHENS "Boy! Afin't she keen?" General Course Football 3-4: lst Orchestra 1-2-3: Hi-Y 3-4: Intra-mural Basketball 3-4: Maroon Athletic Club 3-4. HOWARD STETTNER "Aw, letls play basellallf' General Course Intra-mural Basketball 1-2-3-4: Skating 1-2-3-4: Senior Class Play Committee. 3,- A- WM- f-eww -e-'- ff' X . .M K' X I f J' x lx I x ff ,O 5' Q kv L X, f 9 K . YL . 'I ' f ,x. L X c 1 Lf ,CG C K o a x. . i . fa, , ... x .S Y L43 'E Y I , kr ,pll O4 fl, 1 .5 U Il A 1 A ' fllllli l I l , ,S ,f'm,,'..E 'wiki 1' -. F 'x'l.fhsN"' N ff 4 es: fr AM lille! I f I If I All I I i' .. - --,..,-. ,.,..,. 4, ev, .,.... Q K --,, 2- --ff --M 'f 1+-a.---...-....,Y, ... Y.. Y am.,-v-Y.. X-XFX-XR, .1-.1-f-'-5.012 f' ' .lf --re , fy J NJ . M5 Xb-'Q l MjNX.J TT . 5 l f --Q 1 Qwwvffl My O l W f I l . 1. x l . l JJ w l V f l lx f A 5 1.2.1 U fl 5 2 A-:F gf.. O 5 Gr- ix lf. ani Q' '50 . V E N3 'Q 5 ,X N' W, . a l Jlfxb if l ll? wifi L gl .hella ' ll 5 ll 2 l V lla ljll df . ...,,-- -..a...,-..,. l. 'gf ll 1 -1 RACHEL STEVENSON "Ray" "I rather study chemistry than eat." General Course G. A. C. 1-25 Biology Club 25 Senior Latin Club 43 Volleyball 45 Captain-ball 45 Bas- ketball 1-2-4. ERNEST STILWELL "Did you see that?" General Course Football 1-2-3-45 Basketball 1-2-3-45 Track 1-2-45 Maroon Athletic Club. J' EDALENE STOHR - "Did we ever have a keen time! General Course Midsummer Night's Dreamg Booster Club 45 Home Economics Club 1-2-3-4-Treas- urer 45 G. A. C. 1-2-3-45 Hockey 35 Sen- ior Sales Committee. n MARGARE1' STRANDT "Marg" "What have we got for History? General Course Volleyball 25 Basketball 3-4-Captaing Home Economics Club 1-25 G. A. C. 1-2. rv HOWARD STRINGER Witty, willing, wise General Course 1st Boys Glee Club 1-2-35 Basketball- Lights 1-25 Mask and Bauble 31 E. H. S. Players 4: Tennis 45 Senior Class Play. DONALD SWAN "No, I can't get you a pass." Commercial Course Commercial Club 2-3-4-President 45 Tennis 3-45 Fun Nite 45 Class Play Com- mittee 4. HAROLD SWANSON "What chance has a little guy like me in the world?" EDWARD SWEET "Look me over." General Course l lntra-mural Basketball 1-25 Intra-mural Baseball 1-25 Track 35 Tennis 3-4. MARGARET SZEMENYEI "Marge" "Y0u'd be surprised." Commercial Course G. A. C. 1-2-3: Commercial Club 2-3-45 Junior Latin Club 15 Chorus 15 Captain Ball 15 Basketball 1-2-3. LUCILLE THOMPSON "Lu" "Seen any Academy kids lately? General Course Mirror Staffg Mask and Bauble 35 E. H. S. Players 45 All Athleticsg G. A. C. 35 Spanish Play 4. rr 38 , 5 V 5 f ,--N....,. A.-,,.....,- ,,..,..-..- 4... A. ., ,, ,.. nl,-ivy 37-3 , , ,,..i..f.,...N, N L-'L.f'm'xZff'r"""'Q2j'l':j y 'kv .f---Vw .1-----+-x--. 'XJ 'X L, lf., J 'I V, ,JL I HAROLD THURNAU "Hal" Y 3 "Where's Polly?" General Course Band 13 Student Hall Supervisi0n3 Junior Prom Committee: Class Play Committee 33 Mirror Boardg Fun Nite 4. LAVERNE TRENTLAGE Pleasing, precise, promising General Course Glee Club 13 Intra-mural Baseball 4. VIRGINIA TURNER "Ginny" "Everybody take noticeg I'm here on time." General Course lst Orchestra 1-2-43 Spanish Club-Seca retary 43 G. A. C. 1-2: Student Hall Sup- ervision 43 Girl Reserves-Vice-Presb dent 23 Intra-mural Basketball 2. GLENN VANWAMBEKE ly a VanWambeke could have done Hon it." General Course Spanish Club 43 Horseshoe 33 Hi-Y 4. JOHN VARY General Course Latin Clubg Mirror Staff 4: Football- Lights 43 lntra-mural Basketball 3-43 Band 1-2: Maroon Athletic Club 4. JAMES VOGT General Course Mirror Stan.: Latin Club: Zander-Gump Wedding. HERBERT VOLLMAN Pleasant, playful, friendly General Course Band 1-2-3-4: Commercial Club 23 Intra- mural Basketball 23 Baseball 2. ALICE WAGNER In stature tally I hate a dampy woman. General Course lst Girls Glee Club 1-2-43 Basketball 2-33 E. H. S. Players 3-43 Senior Class Play3 Debate 33 Hockey 3-4. MARION WALKER General Course CLAUDE WALZ "Mick" Able, attentive, artistic General Course Maroon Staff: Commercial Club: Junior Prom Committee3 Class Play Committee 3. 39 !Y1". We fm ,al Q .aaa I X 3,,..3,. N-y kQy lqll t 'Il 'Ks ll' I - I I I i so f xv! If-I ' A ,f I L I I I I N Il-3- f K R. C It ff I .1 l of It f I L L C7 k 5 , I I 3 ig l--Sig 'C "il Wf IB M faf JIJ l . QI fills 4 'fill wld I5 1 1 I 3 - f , I ff-II VI 'I I 1 E I I A ,LI V-A if 3, 3 1 X. I i . 1 l 1 1 2 l ' , g 3 W V, i , ..,. -J , y , f- 2 L1..nfw , If 'E ., -'lr' I" - , l 1 l I l ,,3 .l x ,xx ,, -,.4.---.-..-..-.-3, J- --W- f-f'. ..-Y-A, . . N..-N, e1fs-T-.-.--qQ-i-ZVJ::j- f . X-XX-J ,Q "Novi:-Qryef ggi., -'S 7 x, . , H31 LORENE WEICHEL "Really, kid?" G. A. C. 1-2-3-43 Home Economics Club 1-23 Comedy Concert3 Mirror Staff: Sen- ior Parade Committee3 Midsummer Night's Dream. General Course WILBUR WELCH "I've got an 8th period." General Course Glee Club 33 Baseball 43 Intra-mural Hockey 4. KENNETH ZIEGLER "Think you will, huh. Industrial Arts Course Football 13 Spanish Club 1-2-3: Hi-Y 1-23 Band 1-2-31 Maroon Athletic Club3 Intra-mural Sports 1-2. A gn LUELLA ZIEGLER "Lala', "Gosh, I slposef' General Course G. A. C. 1-2-3-43 Girl Scout 3: Junior Latin Club 3: 1st Girls Glee Club 43 Class Play Committee 43 All Athletics. LUCILLE ZIERKE "Lu" "My award" General Course Basketball 1: Captain Ball 2: Volleyball 13 Baseball 1-23 Bowling 3-43 G. A. C. 1. HELENE ZIMMER "O, really?" Spanish Club 2-3-43 E. H. S. Players 2-3-43 Illinois State Music Contest 33 1st Girls Glee Club 1-2-33 Midsummer Night's Dream3 Comedy Concert 2-3-4. General Course HOMER BARRINGER "Now clown at Pawpaw-" General Course Entered from Pawpaw High School in Senior Year. CARL TEICHEN General Course Commercial Club 23 Band: Zander Gump Wedding. 4 "Ls 4 0 P ,f x I P N X V, ......,, .-., s- . ......-.v-N,,.g- ,,.......,...-.,.,.. Y P - :QQ,,, - Q3-Q9 "QQQ,'J 'xl-SC-ff 5, ' V - - . 2 5 f Y ' f J Y 6 XX ix ,J L 4, H , ,,.n H 'L fn 1 fl Y 's n 2 C ,Q ,, 1 LU, f V C L ly - IL ki N, 1 KJ - , ET ilu jllilrmnrmm L, fi f In the spring of 1928 our class lost one N" 1 of its members, Helen Holtgrene, who was C -I killed in an automobile accident. The class Ok uk Q ' felt the loss of Helen keenly because she I ' was a real friend. In " GL' ' Ai girl Q pi. 1 of 'Q S i6 l Q Xml i 3 X 1 3 0 'wi Q, 'Q A iw: fd l 1 'S A S li ' lx f' 4' Q if li K N . I 1 I ,axx 41 A ' 'XXX is ll K j, ,L f I , -,,..AQ. Q ,,......,.,..,,S 1 ' U' '1fqj37'fQ34,Ef'-CjQ1 7v H w X Xwflw J FN W 'JXXJ' l V, v K, iq ,xl iiw MLW 4, 5 NX k ur fp JJ k x K 1 41 K-,' SA K V j my 1 FH 5 97 H gf- U 5 52, Q7 Q 2 qv-J 0 M M ? 5, 10 H ". 'I H -1, Qdale. QSSR. .,! IN' vs F I 71 ' 42 .f...,-, - -af - -4f- vw .f- ..- 3 A, ',+ ,X - QM- -.3 1 'HW X ,X - 12541576715 -fl I X my ,fff VT 1gQ1'X'Sf X X f7, ff MX X Q7 Xxx X uniors X X . 1 ..... ,-,..,,,. .--V Y .-., Y -,,,.-X, AW. X -- --,J J- , , , CMMS ,,,,,- J Q 1 i . 1, lj x , ,ly Hi, 2 ,i M V 'H J X I JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY As the class of '30 end their Junior year, they look ahead to a still more prom- ising senior year. Since they have shown their capability in various ways since they entered as freshmen in 1926, a body of three-hundred-fifteen, this prediction seems correct. As freshmen, they were as outstanding as any freshmen class, though the year was quite uneventful. Their Student Council representatives were Jean Witheral and Burt Ashman. Many of the members were already becoming active in athletics. When 1927 rolled around, it showed a great deal of activity taking place. Burt Ashman was again chosen on the Student Council along with Herman Walser, who was also chosen basketball captain for two consecutive seasons, '28 and '29, Burt Ashman, Thomas Keane, Wyatt Harding, and Cedric Greenawalt were also promi- nent in athletic line-ups. The girls were not idle all this time either, for many of the best girl athletes come from the ranks of the class of '30, With this past to live up to, the pace for the Junior year was set. It began with a Hash by electing Thomas Keane President, Phil Symmons Vice-President, and Phyllis Schneff Secretary. Willard Wellnitz and Glenn Bohl were chosen representa- tives for the Student Council. A stroke of originality was shown by selecting as class colors midnight blue and orange. The fact that the basketball team was made up almost completely of Juniors-Walser, Harding, Keane, and Ashman-was a thing of which the class was justly proud. ' How to make money was a problem which faced our class just as it has other junior class. It was solved by the great success of the doughnut sales. every The class play, "The Importance of Being Earnest," by Oscar Wilde, showed more talent in the class, and also increased the treasury. It was given on May ninth and tenth to packed houses, showing that it was a big hit. 1 June first brought around the Junior Prom which was an event made outstand- , 1 xingfpby the good work of the Prom committees. May our Senior year be as remarkable as our three preceding years. PHYLLIS SCI-INEFF '30 --fffx 4 4 1 X- -. . N .. 2 A. Adams, A. Adams, G. Althen, B. Anderson, B. Anderson, E. Andrescn, W. Andrews, E. Archer B. Ashman, F, Aylward, J. Bagdon. E. Baker, R. Baker, W. Baker, G. Balita, E. Barnes, R. Bar- ringer, D. Ban, C. Bayer, S. Bazos. B. Beck, C. Becker. M. Behlingr, A. Behrens. W. Behrens D. Bennorth, M. Berry, M. Beyer. J. Biedcrmann, R. Billings, L. Bjork. D. Blanford, L. Boett- cher, G. Bohl, G. Bohner, F. Bosworth. B. Bremer, R, Brightman, A. Britton, G. Britton, M Britton, D. Burger, M. Burren, K. Byrne, B. Cain. J. Cnstlc-, D. Chamberlain, P. Childs, E. Clark H. Cole, E. Cox, W. Crane, E, Cunningham, M. Cushman. E. Daneau, L. Dauel, W. Dial, A. Dib- ler, B. Duewel, E. Duewel, V. Dunham, H. Eaton, C. Eppenstein, R. Epstein, E. Evans, H. Finkel- stein, R. Fletcher, V. Flora, G. Foote, H. Ford, J. Forkins. D. Fowler, A. Frautnick, R. Frederick- sun, M, Freeburg, J. Funk, M. Gabby, E. Gathman. M. Geister, R. Gettle, E. Giertz. W. Gillion C. Golf, J. Graham, B. Graves, R. Greonawalt. F. Greenberg. A. Gross, W. Gussman, M. Hach- tel. S. Haligzas, M. Hall, F. Handrock, W. Harding, M. Harkness. 45 1 lr: ALA ng, 1 eil l 14 I1 if r l 1 ' 'l 1, ',f ,Ni 1 gi, I vi, tm, .,,, .V+ ,fi 198111. 'Wt . V . I ' i si 'il ,Jj 1 ' if S J U N I O R S-Continued R. Helberg, M. Henard, E. Henning, L. Hennings, C. Higgins, D. Hill, E. Hoffman, K. Hogrefe E. Holth, H. Holtz, li. Hothan, E, Hunt, V, Hunt, li. Iverson, S. Jacobson, J. Johnson, R. Kamp- meyer, L. Kaptain, C. Karsten, C. Kassar, T. Keane, A. Kelley, W. Kent, C. Kenyon, R. Koch, M Koehler, H. Koehn, E. Koppers, E. Krueyzc-r, P. Krurnwiede, R. Kuntz, B. Lagerstrom, R, Lake W. Lzinclborg, E. Landwehr, D. Lange, I. Lange, I. Lathen, T. Lawless, M. Lee, L. Legge, N. Len- vig, W. Leroux, M. Lind, M. Lloyd, A. Ludwig, E. Ludwig, E. Luecht, K. Martin, M. McCarthy L. McGill, H. McMillion, B. MeQueeney, R. Meline, I. Metz, J. Miller, I. Mink, M. Moody, J Mortellaro, A. Moseman, R. Muirhead, A. Munro, V. Nash, E. Nelson, J. Nelson, M Nelson, V. Nelson, I. Nichol, M. Nichols, T. Norman, A. Norris, R. Norton, L. O'C0r1nor, M. Off- ner, R. Oldham, D. O'Leary, H. O'Mal1ey. H. O'Neill, D. Owen, K. Parry, A. Pate. A. Pease, L Pehlke, M. Purkiss, C. Rachow, H. Radde, M. Rasmussen, P, Rea, V. Rea, R. Redeker, L. Reh- berg, R. Reynolds, li. Rhoades. , 4 G ,1 - ' UCL? ,T . ' A' 2" - S"-Y If l X l I f . . ' ' Q X-. 4. lpn V X X, I i X. f 1 K f f i l KL X - f I 1 x., A I x X L 5-K C . K O K , kk .l 12. ' l l H R. , U W V4 gi., f il! A Q ' A J U N I O R S-Contmued ll , l l ll L. Richman. D. Robinson, P. Rosene, G. Ryan, A. Salisbury. B. Salmuns, M. Samuelson, D. Schaaf, 9- l X R. Schamback, P. Schneff, E. Schroeder, D. Schuett, L. Schuett, L. Sedlock, L. Seiger, D. Siers, ,, D. Sill, li. Smith, C. Smith, G. Smith, R. Smith, D. Sodman, C. Solyom, N, Soper, H. Spohnholtz, Mfg Q C. Stahl, M. Stahl, J. Starrett, R. Steffan, P. Stornberg, A. Stewart, E. Stewart, R. Stickle, C lm Stickling, G. Struve, A. Sunny, L. Swain, E. Switzer, P. Symmonds, P. Tandy, H. Trull, E tirgill Q' Tucker, D. Tweedie, M. Tyrrell, S. Van Delinder, A. Vece, A. Vetterman, M. Veuve, M. Volsch l Q 0. Volstorff, L. Wainwright, C. Walbaum, H. Walser, C. Waehburn, L. Watgen, E. Wedell, M -5 Weed, J. Wegfmann, H. Weichert, W. Welling, W, Wellnitz, H. Wehrle, M. Westphal, J. Whalen R. Whalen. F. Whitcomb, W. Wiedemann, W. Wischstadt, J. Witherell, M. Wolff. R. Wolff, K lx Wright, G. Yoder, V. Young, C. Yount, P. Ziegler. L. Zierke, R. Zierke, M. Zimmer, C. Solyom D. Hooker, H. Baumgartner, M. Staley. .x K 47 A 'x -X. ul K , 4 gg, f p few f -Y--V -.W--.W-A ---...- ,ff KV, HC, . I 48 V ' 'A fx A 9-l H Xggk ',v QfXig11 X Q N1 . ' W Qs X " Mx gsm 4 W ,1 X A wx W -X5'wfffQlli 1 32wiD ' of QFSPJ f Al y' em D W 453, Q if 7WZff fM5"' . WT' QQ,,'g 345 5 IZ 1f?,lJClEl W ,bra ff QQ I ' X , X - ve,4,,..l -V ff ji, , 'M ai 1 i f'-V A f 53' gq 9 13 Qs' fn 'fx . 455299 U Q ' l pi ' 1 Ma gik , N Q ,M Mr X XX lx fgiw X lj X Bw 0 L 4 56' ZA Q 'V X V, A N , QW? .fe D f?-1fhPf,w-ur-1 n.7,- - Soplwomores J 1 1 4 5' X I x if C 31 2 W If 5 , 5 Y l , t 5 l X1 i X a Jf H I If Q I J .xv l 3 459 c kj I 5, 5 , 4 ff Lx' 5 CKJ 15 i'fo l 5 1 if f I f 1 4 I wwf- ' I 'Jr ll A 2 --'A-"L 'A-- 'V W' , '-ij ggi? -A--JD:-V vp-,gr - x Cl Xi Tj Y XJ X 4 " ln -V- Qs , v' f .J xxj S fx. xxs SCPHOIVIORE CLASS HISTORY In January, 1928, one-hundred-forty-two newly created, and sophisticated sopho- mores marched back to school, now immune from the jokes of the upper-classmen. One-half year later, one-hundred-ninety-three more sophomores joined ranks with the class of "31", bringing the total up to three-hundred-thirty-five. The members of the class of "31" cooperated very well in all that they under- took. They responded heartily to all the propositions of the school and backed faith- fully all school enterprises. The class began the year right by electing Robert Romeis and Donald Butler as representatives in the Student Council, and under their leadership it prospered and grew. In track Donald Austin earned his letter and was elected captain of the squad for next year. During the football season four men earned their letters and the sec- ond and third teams were composed mainly of sophomores. In basketball Paul Born earned his letter, and both "B" team captains were sophomores. Enough for the boys. The girls of the sophomore class likewise have displayed great enthusiasm in sports, winning the volleyball, baseball, horseshoe, and tennis championships. Also three out of the six best all-around girls were sophomores, and two others took first and second places respectively in the "Perfect Posture Contest." For scholastic ability they claim Arvid Frautnick, Donald Butler, and Marelu Moore as honor students for the year 1927-1928, and the class offers a good percent- age on the honor roll each month. A sophomore member of the debating team for 1928-1929 was Alice Crocker who aided the team in securing second place in the "Big Sevenf' All in all the class of "31" is very promising, and looks as though it will attain great heights in the remaining two years. ROBERT REID '31. l l , ,ict It R is I fix 50 -AAA cw w W 11B J. Allen, E. Anderson, E. Anderson, K. Anderson, B. Andrews, R. Andrews, H. Archer, F. Auble D. Austin, W. Austin, K. Battin, A. Baumruek, R. Bean, E. Benner, J. Bennett, E. Berndt, H Beuchat, G. Beverly, G. Bonin, D. Bonkoski, P. Born, R. Brightman, R. Bruckner, E. Brydges D. Butler, D. Burnett, S. Burstein, R. Cahill, H. Campbell, L. Carlson, E. Chaddock, L. Clinch J. Cooper, A. Crocker, F. Dahn, C. Davis, R. Demler, D. Dolby, E. Dorman, H. Doxey, N. Duer- inger, P. Eames, H. Elliott, R. Farmiloe, E. Farnev, R.. Fidlcr, M. Finkelstein, M. Finney, W Fredericks, W. Fritts, li. Fritz, W. Gannon, H. Gillette, G. Goff, D. Goggin, W. Goggin, W Grant, W. Grant, C. Greenawalt, F. Harwood, W. Harzz, E. Heiman, A. Henryson, R. Hess, D Hodge, V. Holtgren, C. Holthusen, M. Holtz, B. Hovet, M. Jacobs, L. James, E. Jurs, E. Keeker J. Kelley, G. Kern, L. Kevern, O. Kolbe, V. Kool, T. Kozumplik, O. Larsen, H. Larson, A Lauder, W. Levey, J. Lewis, R. Loomis, R. Lawmna, C. Lumm, D. Major, C. Marxen, O. Matte- son, A. Meier, D. Miller, M. Milligan, I. Mink, M. Moore, H. Morrison, A. Murrow, E. Mosi- man, E. Neal, A. Nelson, M. Newcomer, G. Palmer, H. Parkhurst, K. Parry, J. Parsons, E. Pier- son, R. Pond, G. Rahn, J. Rasmussen, M. Rovelstad, W. Rudnick, E. Runge, I.. Rvder, H. Sam- son, H. Sanno, E. Schaaf, A. Schiltz, W. Schuld, L. Smith, B. Sokody, J. Sorce, W. Stevens, O Strube, N. Stumpf, M. Swain, J. Switzer, M. Thiele, D. Traub, W. Treece, E. Trolson, L. Van- derford, E. Van Wambeke, J. Walsh, E. Waterman, H. Welling, M. Wendler, M. Whewell, C Whitstruck, P. Wiese, L. Wilcox, E. Zierke, E. Ziegler, E, Jacobson. 51 10A M. Aeschleman, F. Anderson, G. Anderson, J. Anderson, M. Bartelt, J. Bellows, M. Bishop, G. Bode, A. Bolliger, C. Breen, M. Brophy, H. Buehler, W. Burdick, M. Burroughs, L. Cain, M. Carey, E. Ciraulo, D. Clark, J. Cole, J. Conyne, F. Corron, M. Crane, C. Cronenberg, C. Daum, M. Dibler, D. Dieterich, I. Drake, M. Drendel, S. Erdman, B. Fedou, L. Fehrman, W. Fehrman, N. Fierke, L. Fisher, M. Fleming, E. Flood, D. Fohey, H. Folkman, L. Friend, L. Fuller, M. Gage, F. Gannon, G. Garrelts, R. Gatechair, H. Gebhart, M. Getzclman, E. Gliddon, M. Goggin. D Good, L. Grap, L. Grosenbach, V. Gzupe, C. Hnmlen, C. Harder, M. Harper, A. Harrington, G Hartman, W. Hawkins, R. Hayward, M. Hennessey, R. Holland, L. Homfeldt, I. Hopp, H. Huff. man, E. Hunt, C. Hunter, W. Iden, W. Janeke, B. Jervis, M. Johnson, F. Johnston, E. Jordan, G. Jorgrenson, K. Kendall, E. Kenneke, L. Kenneke, F. Kenyon, C. Keresztesi, J. King, M. Klipple H. Knight, E. Knott, J. Knox, M. Kornstein, M. Kowert, W. Krapel, E. Kribs, P. Krumm, L Kubiak, D. Lamp, L. Landwehr, H. Lange, R. Larson, K. Laughlin, E. Le Blanc, A. Lee, R. Le Leivre, W. Lienert, B. Lennell, N. Lohs, G. Lowell. 52 10A Continued D. MacKenzie, M. Marshall, W. Marson, W. Martin, P. Marxen, K. McClure, R. McCormick, L Mengler, L. Messier, G. Michel, M. Miller, W. Miller, M. Morgan. R. Munroe, G. Muntz, M Muntz, P, Osborne, L. Ostdick, C. Palmer, G. Papagzeorge, K. Papageoryze, R. Parker, D. Pear- son, R. Peck, W. Percy, C. Peters, F. Pfmgsten, M. Phelps, E. Pihl, D. Popp, M. Powell, D. Prit- chard, D. Rakow, S. Ramsay, F. Rea, H. Reason, F. Recs, K. Rees, R. Read, B. Robbins, P Rockey, R. Romeis, A. Ross, H. Roth, H. Rovelstad. H. Santee, M. Santee, G. Schaefer, C. Scheele F. Schramm, E. Schultz, H. Schultz, J. Schultz, D. Sedlack, P. Seiger, L. Seligson, T. Sennholtz C. Shoemaker, A. Singleton, S. Skoglund, J. Smith, K. Smith, J. Sowers, D. Speckmann, F. Speck- mann, V. Sphatt, D. Spohnholtz, M. Steinmeyer, S. Stohr. F. Stringer. C. Svendsen, E. Swanson H. Theobald, E. Thies, H. Thrun, E. Toile, H. Frost, H. Tuchlinsky, G. Tucker, R. Virgil, M Vogt, K. Wakeley, J. Walker, V. Walker, M. Webb. D. Weeks, E. Weichel, C. Wells, R. Wendt E. Westphal, R. Whitstruck, M. Williqman, C. Wolff, M. Woodrich, R. Young, M. Yurs, A Zickuhr, J. Ketterman. 53 E v 3 if i E R 1 E 3 P 5 W ff 5 3 l J L, I . 2 5 1 X VN J Q Ji ff" xg 3 P i S FJ I sf' s g,, I l ff' K 'a 5, J 1 M7 4 M , e J Lf y ,Qu Q 'B .fx x X K w 5 ,7 .jg-,f YP s x-fc"'f?'L"""""" ff --'i--fc"":jg74' m"'T"'i7""""" -NY J x2 XJ jx Wm OTHQ QS! ug, V fx L, , ,... 1 I nu Nh 54 I . ,..., W.-.r L...,-.. -4 ,,..-.- A.....,....... -, Y T A M A 9 ff JN 5XX 4 Ci D X K-fr XX' 1 X ilk JP 1 E X fw' Wfvx xiii bf? E K ,, 5 L Klf'N v 3 Y Eff? Aw QQ! Af Yu XQ YT 4 , X br Af 'Q K5 'M - - , FQ 1 'A Q CV 1' WL A L1 L ff Y 2 1 K f xx ' kg ' ff -.fl-:X"r.:" ",: ' ' XM . ITi"'Qi 'W illf f H - X Burt .K xx 0 ,Q gm ,'q' L Qx Ljx JN X --V wk wwxa K f wif-fEJ -Pity ff--W ix 1 tc ls, xx-J ,,,, K X N fC FRESHIVIAN CLASS HISTORY In January, 1928, the doors of Elgin High School opened to admit one-hundred- forty-six new members, who were speedily initiated into the mysteries of algebra, general science, and other freshman subjects. In September, 1928, two-hundred-sev- enty-four more students came in to begin their high school career. Soon these freshmen ceased to regard the High School as an immense place in which to get lost, and settled down to work with vim and vigor. Both boys and girls responded to the call of sports, and all did very well. They backed willingly and eagerly all school projects, and have always headed the Honor Roll. To do that once is an unusual success for Freshmen, but this class has consist- ently been at the top ever since they entered High School. Howard Schultz and Donald Salisbury were chosen to represent the class on the Student Council. In January, 1929, one-hundred-thirty-nine new Freshmen were added. Near the end of the first semester a new project, called the Junior Republic, was begun for the Freshmen girls. The girls were divided into two parties, called the Lib- crals and the Progressives. Each party elected candidates for president and vice- president. In the final election the Progressive Party won out. Jane Moore was elected President and Laura Jane O'Connell, Vice-President. Many of the freshman home rooms are organized groups, having student officers. This aids greatly in preserving order in home room and in home room discussions. Everyone interested in this large class is hoping that it may continue to do ex- cellent work and that it may realize that the objective of all good schooling is the making of useful, noble citizens who have service as their goal. 0 JoY scHULTz '32 3 w l f, Q L Kixnjx i ill A J i J x, fa.. Q J X W 5 6 1 -N f f ...N on Q. IW-.- 10B L. Ackmann, H. Adams, E. Affeld, E. Anderson, G. Anderson, R. Andres, J. Auten, H. Baldwin, S. Banwart, C. Bazos, E. Berman, R. Biddle, W. Blackburn, L. lilakesly, D. Blietz, D. Bohlin G. Boothby, B. Bowman, H. Bowman, J. Boxberger, L. Bremer, A. Britton, L. Bruckshen, G liuerk, O. Burdick, C. Burney, J. Husse, R. Campbell, L. Carlson, C. Carswell, K. Castle, J Caughey, P. Chenergu, C Christensen, M. Christensen, M. Churchhill, R. Conner, D, Coughlos N. Ebeling, R. Evens, E. Eurich, li. Fehn, A. Fenwick, R. Ferron, M. Few, R. Fidler, L. Ger- ber, E. Gesinger, K. Ginnell, H. Greiner, W. Gromer, L. Groneman, E. Guptail, B. Haible, F Hameister, M. Handrock, B. Hansen, L. Hansen, E. Hanson, G. Heath, M. Helman, C. Hill, B Hoffman, D. Hoffman, R. Hogrefe, G. Holland, H. Hood, N. Jeanetta, H. Johnson, H. Jordon C. Kachelmuss, L. Keeker, R. Keller, H. Kellman, L. Knee, V. Knox, G. Koch, H. Koyn, D Kruse, D. Lagerstrom, D. Lallamon, R. Leach, M. Lee, H. Leigh, J. Lt-ma, G. Lindoerfer A. Lohbauer, C. Maclieth. J. Massa. M. Mattocks, R. Metz, M. Mick, H. Moore, E. Muntz, F Nelson, F. Notollini, W. Olhaber, F. Olson, D. Osberg, H. Otta, R. Pilcher, G. Rapp, M. Read V. Reber, V. Rice, C. Richman, L. Riggs. E. Sale, H. Sale, D. Salisbury, S. Savage, M. Schel- ker, M. Schultz, B. Seagren, K. Shaw, C. Shepard, E. Skinner, R. Smith, P. Sokody, E. Som- mers, F. Summers. C. Stanford, A. Stewart, M. Stickle, J. Stawell, M. Strausbaugh, D. Sullivan C. Taylor, M. Thornell, E. Tillery, ll. Tornquist, O. Tunison, L. Villars, R. Voights, R. Walker A. Warner, R, Welib, R. Weeks, N. Wells, E. Westlund. M. Willigman, G. Wittenberg, C. Wolfe V. Wolff, M. Yates, A. Ziegler, M. Mikkelson, D. Powell, D. Schlic, L. Kelly, D. Atchison. 57 l l l l DX Q 'XL 1' :K-,DD 5 l l 1 ,f N...- l x l , Jw ll l VW N i l V! i 1 X l l lv Dj! , C E If J L J g . l' ' lf. .A 3 Q L3 L '71, l , 3 f V4 Q lr A ? Urs? If B tra. .AJ ...r F Vs, f l fl ll -4 l J lil ' iff ll. ,K if H H7 l I l l J 4. 'f I' 1 . W i 1 1,,,1! i EE E . , lf f - Walla lil A . .., ..,-,Y . J' . - .l,lQ 'lbw' "H"-N 'fra'-' "' "' ' H' Wifj' ' if fjzfLT:fxfAr:N 'K "-H-A-w r H '- f - s x,," ew i , . 9A H. Ableman, L. Adams, E. Akeman, I. Akin, D. Althen, E. Anderson, L. Anderson, R. Ander- son, V. Anderson, R. Andresen, B. Asay, D. Atchison, J. Bain, M. Barnes, H. Bartelt, D Baumruck, G. Bazsali, R. Becker, A. Bell, A. Belshan, E. Benner, D. Berkley, J. Beu, L. Bohne I. Boldt, W. Brady, W. Brandes, M. Breeding, E. Breslich, D. Brewbaker, G. Brierly, D. Buis- man, M. Burnidge, N. Burns, E. Burren, J. Burren, R. Cain, A. Canale, B. Carlson, C. Carl- son, D. Carlson, V. Carlson, V. Carlson, F. Carretto, E. Christensen, M. Ciraulo, C. Clark, D Cook, J. Cook, B. Connery, G. Coulombe, E. Crandall, G. Dearlove, J. DePew, S. Dietz, A. Dor- man, R. Dyer, E. Egler, M. Ezoroff, R. Erdman, H. Fay, L. Fay, H. Esterle, J. Fehrman, D Fierke, L. Fisher, K. Fletcher, M. Fletcher, F. Fohrman, H. Fohrman, M. Fraser, A. Fred- ericksen, M. Frenk, R. Frymark, L. Funk, S. Gabel, R. Gaffin. M. Gatzke, A. Gerhold, R. Gier- ens, J, Gifford, J. Gillilan, W. Gilomen, M. Ginnell, D. Goff, R. Golliher, H. Goodyear, J Gostele, F. Gould, M. Gracer, G. Graf, R. Grant, W. Grant, F. Gross, V. Gustafson, J. Hagerty D. Harrison, D. Hawthorne, H. Hay, D. Hayward, O. Hedberg, R. Heine, F. Held, D. Hom- feldt, I. Howard, J. Howell, H. Humbracht, W. Humbracht, B. Irwin, J. Janccke, A. Jensen Jensen, N. Jensen, A. Jervis, M. Johnson, B. Jorgensen, C. Jurs, N. Jurs, J. Kanies, V Kagner, B. Kasmark, R. Kasser, M. Kasulas, G. Kelley, L. Kelley, E. Kellman, L. Kelly, C. Kenyon, E. Kevern, N. Kienlen, T. Klick, M. Kline E. Kobel, L. Kobel, D. Kohl F. Kollman M. Koloridas, H. Koppers, E. Krich, G. Krueger, R., Krumwiede, E. Kushmirz, P.,Landborg, Lane, C, Larson. .. W- 58 L. Laughlin, A. Laurence, F. Learned, M. Lee. 0, Lee, V. Lee, R. Levy, 0. Littler, E. Logan V. Maas, J. Maclntyre, E. Maloney, R. Mansfield, R. Massa, I. McCormack, M. McIver,J. McKnight R. McLaughlin, J. Meagher, R. Meagher, G. Meyer, M. Mikkelsen, H. Miko, C. Miller, E. Mil- ler, H. Mills, H. Mink, M. Mink, J. Monteith, J. Moore, G. Mueller, R. Murphy, B. Neal, G Neal A. Nelson L. Nelbnn R. Nelson. A. Nemetz, D. Norton, E. O'Brien, M. 0'lSrivn, L. O'C0n- nell.,G. 0'c0nnbr, J. Oldhhm. R. Olwin, 0. Palm, M. Parry. R. Pate, F. Pease, C. Peetz, E Peterson, J. Pfafflin, M. Phillips, A. Pierce, F. Pollitt, E. Ponsunby, L. Ponsonby. E, Post, M Post, A. Prescott, R. Price, E. Raffelson, B. Rahn, O. Rediger, E. Reeder, I. Reimer, B., Rich- ardson, L. Ricke, R. Rohrsen, H. Rose, P. Runge, R. Ryan, S. Rydell, P. Rystrom, M. Sanfra- tello. F. Savage, M. Schabert, G. Schauer, C. Schellenbcrger, L. Sehleif. L. Schmidt, E. Schnei- der, V. Schram, V. Schroeder, H. Schultz, J. Schultz, 1'. Schultz, D. Senne, S. Surio, F. Shee- ler, H. Sheeler, A. Scinberger, L. Siegel, A. Skinner, J. Smith, V. Smith, V. Smoyer, F. Sorn M. Suwers, R. Spear, G. Speicher, F. Stansell, E. Stetfan, M. Steinke, li. Stettner, P, Stevens L. Stickling, H. Switzer, L. Taylor, V. Teichen, E. Townsend, B. Underhill, li. Tyrrell, G Unruk, A. Vanderfard, O. Vick, H. Wainwright, R. Wainwright, G. Walker, V. Wallace, G Watgen, M. Weaber. N. Weed, A. Wehra, L, Westherg, E. Wicnholtz, ll. Wiese, P. Wimpel- berg, E. Wise, B. Wooley, A. Wormwourl. R. Wray, L. Wright, M. Wright, H. Yee. R. Young D. Yurs, V. Yurs, E. Zepezyk, D. Zierke, R. Zimmerli, D. Zc-rnow, J. Cook, F. Ziegler, E Schneider, L. Baker, J. Robison, J. Sullivan. 59 i .Y . .N xx ta il Ji 2' I. jr- f gl tv Q I ze' . ' ll lil ll il Q 1 ir. . . ,L fleil Q I 1 , f 9B F. Ackman, R. Adams, W. Adams, B. Albrecht, W. Albert, E. Almassy, L. Anderson, M. An- derson, R. Anderson, W. Anderson, F. Andrews. L. Andrews, A. Armitage, E. Austin, F Baker, L. Baker, F. Barth, G. Becker, M. Berner, L. Bon, E. Bloom, R. Bobo, L. Boettcher D. Born, N. Breen, M. Buisman, T. Burnett, I. Burstein, G. Burt, R. Carlson, R. Chellew, C Colborn, C. Collier, A. Coughlos, H. Cutter, L. Dauel, A. Daum, W. Dieterich, J. Dolby, V Duewel, H. Durkee, L. Eames, G. Elrich, R. Estergard, R. Fairchild, L. Fink, L. Fitch, D Flora, A. Frank, V. Frautnick, N. Frisby, R. Fritz, M. Gabler, R. Gage, L. Gaschen, B. Geis- ter, H. Grear, O. Grimm, R. Groneman, C. Hahne, C. Hall, M. Hallock, F. Hayes, G. Heubaum W. Heubaum, G. Hitzeman, R. Horne, M. Howard, V. Hunborg, W. Jacobs, M. Kacholmuss L. Kendall, C. Kern, K. Koehler, J. Lathen, D. Laufer, I. Leach, L. Lewis, D. Lind, L. Mapes M. Mapes, L. Marr, W. McNamara, V. McQueeney, F. Meuser, C. Meyers, M. Miller, R. Mil- ler, J. Moore, F. Morley, H. Morrison, E. IVIOSCUIRIH, E. Nzlss, D. Nichol, J. Norris, M. Oleson E. Peak, W. Pearson, E. Pearson, D. Paterson, E. Peterson, M. Peterson, J. Range, B. Ripp- berger, H. Rogers, F. Roller, J. Rovelstad, B. Schmidt, M. Schock, F. Schrieber, F. Sehuett E. lLSensor, T. Shipman, M. Silagy, J. Sinko, C, Sperry, C. Stanford, I. Stanley, R. Stettner D. Steward, M. Strong, M. Sunny F. Symmonds P Taylor E Torok K Trent. H Tubbs W. Vetterman. H. Vollman, C. Vlfagner, J. Warren, Webh, Welxster, L. Welton, Whalen, L. Williams, J. Wolff, M. Woodrich, T. Elcombe, J. Miller. 'Y 60 l -- - -- - . .,-,-,....,,..,. ,.-.. .. .,- --Y- -e. .-.vm ..., N,..T.,..,x. V X,-t,,i . f' ,Y S, Q up ' ' if ,ag SCHOLARSHIP ij, We come to Elgin High to learn, but there are many extra-curricular activities connected with our high school life, for which recognition is given. The one thing that has not until recent years received such recognition is the matt-er of scholarship. In Elgin High we have an honor roll system. All students whose grades in each of their four subjects average ninety or above for the month are placed on this honor roll. Those who have received a grade of ninety or more in each of their subjects for one semester are placed on the semester honor roll. No material award was given for such scholastic achievement until a few years ago when the Rotary Club felt the need of rewarding the students who ranked high scholastically. For the past four years that organization has presented an Honor Medal to all students who have been on the honor roll for one year. This presentation takes place in a special auditorium program. Each year a larger number of students receive this medal. The list on the follow- ing page gives the names of those who received the award this year. . HONOR MEDALS Each year an Honor Medal is presented by the Class of 1922 to the most repre- sentative senior boy and girl. Eligibility for the award is based on scholarship, leader- ship, and athletic ability. Last year Margaret Nelson and Steve Scheele received the awards. '-X 61 r H V If V FN Ur i th Q ll l dt ' i 1 all -W .... Wg ,egg ,TEH Q, ,.,,,,, 9 W fr Y- AA. Y ,,-, A - Q-J Qkjiu f .fyfw yon- -'-A OI L ,L .VJ X-J D 9, I OU Q . N, -jx xtlll .k XJ 5 10 W VJ J fx I N X 3 JJ l , .X N DI K NJ -3 'H 3 Q '-F., J.. 0 . 1 J nl Qfl I f- r 1 fx O C ' J r NJ O H 9 ,ul FM l '-f ll ROTARY HONOR MEDAL l O,,f' ' STUDENTS 1929-1929 SENIORS WALTER BRUENS WILLIAM CHRONES MARION DAKIN KATHRYN FAY HELEN HUNT JUNIORS ARVID FRAUTNICK MARGARET GEISTER BARBARA GRAVES ANNIE GROSS SOPHOMORES DONALD BUTLER MARELU MOORE MARJORIE BROPHY FRESHMEN MARION CHURCHILL ROBERT LEACH WILLIAM BRADY GILLARD DEARLOVE DOROTHY KAMPMEYER ANNE LAUTERBACH GLENN MILLER DOROTHY PIERCE DOROTHY HOOKER MARGUERITE WEED WILLARD WELLNITZ CLAUDE HAMLIN ROBERT REID EDWARD O,BRIEN LAVON PONSONBY HOWARD SCHULTZ FRANKLIN SORN HGNOR ROLL 9B'S ISADORE BURSTEIN I " , NANCY FRISBY ml lk MURIEL GABLER ,. , 1 ' ALQIS MARR ' KJ 1 .ad , fw f ,A f rmx A X All f I N Not Eligible for Medal ROBERT MILLER JANET ROVELSTAD MITCHELL SILAGY 62 ,..,.,,D1,. I., ,- 2. ,J W 1 'zi- gif. 54 " v. 3,4 4 Xfx , -L gy 4, fi! .FV 0,-1 'Q - K.. . Qs ,J . '. ?9Q"'1.' - ' 4, . , gfi5f5i7 .3 l. s ' - rms.. M N r , . XJ I . 4 - ' r W4 , J X NN T 1 ,fn X ,Y . x In mf.. M 1. F- .. . inusnr- 'T '18-Q 'jf 'rig rf , x . 1 - . , . , ,. J , , 1 , , X Arhleucg X' -1 f X 1 Q f- I .ft A 5 - NK. 4. f 1 , ' 1 .F xx. :sn 'H ' 1 f TWA' I'-f - ' , 'QQ QXjtf'VQvrf- N4-af -'Tv' ' WCWUJ P 3 E .JNX-J . WJ I ROTARY HONOR MEDAL I CJ STUDENTS 1929-1929 59 f l J A O 1 . 3 SENIORS j WALTER BRUENS DOROTHY KAMPMEYER X WILLIAM CHRONES ANNE LAUTERBACH I MARION DAKIN GLENN MILLER il KATHRYN FAY DOROTHY PIERCE X HELEN HUNT 3 I I J UNIORS . ARVID FRAUTNICK DOROTHY HOOKER JJ MARGARET GEISTER MARGUERITE WEED H7 BARBARA GRAVES WILLARD WELLNITZ if, ANNIE GROSS C xx J F9 2 K 'L 3 4 J J 0 1 , .1 - 1 q gf- I I f' I ck: r I v O Z' gx l L,-N SOPHOMORES DONALD BUTLER MARELU MOORE MARJORIE BROPHY FRESHMEN :MARION CHURCHILL ROBERT LEACH WILLIAM BRADY GILLARD DEARLOVE CLAUDE HAMLIN ROBERT REID EDWARD O'BRIEN LAVON PONSONBY HOWARD SCHULTZ FRANKLIN SORN HONOR ROLL 9B'S ISADORE BURSTEIN NANCY FRISBY MURIEL GABLER LOIS MARR 5,414 1 1 ,O 954 ffm OAQJ Not Eligible for Medal ROBERT MILLER JANET ROVELSTAD MITCHELL SILAGY 62 Ll...-i,,., kN,L.....-. ...-....... --'+V--VH - - YAY, .1 -Y - ...f --A ------,- .,-............,x.... ,E ... ,,-N....,.,.-,,,,m ... f"' ' "H X,-'X ,RJ -. , 'M' K 'D ,fe ' , ,K l t W, ,f xr l f i i X SCHOLARSHIP 'Lb ' N.-1 We come to Elgin High to learn, but there are many extra-curricular activities connected with our high school life, for which recognition is given. The one thing that has not until recent years received such recognition is the matter of scholarship. In Elgin High we have an honor roll system. All students whose grades in each of their four subjects average ninety or above for the month are placed on this honor roll. Those who have received a grade of ninety or more in each of their subjects for one semester ar-e placed on the semester honor roll. No material award was given for such scholastic achievement until a few years ago when the Rotary Club felt the need of rewarding the students who ranked high scholastically. For the past four years that organization has presented an Honor Medal to all students who have been on the honor roll for one year. This presentation takes place in a special auditorium program. Each year a larger number of students receive this medal. The list on the follow- ing page gives the names of those who received the award this year. , HONOR MEDALS Each year an Honor Medal is presented by the Class of 1922 to the most repre- sentative senior boy and girl. Eligibility for the award is based on scholarship, leader- ship, and athletic ability. Last year Margaret Nelson and Steve Scheele received the awards. N f .QQ I. -xx K , ,f X , -. 61 I X D r.,,.,.l.Lgg.4O qv, ...W 4 J , 1 o ..,,..-........Y--Y ef- ...AM K 'xy i I -'X A rim'-" I-'Ii-'W s'-Q -i?L'ig,::r-1-N' 1,-"N-N "N"--H'-N-I---A X ,NJ fi ,.1 i X L K, ,WL ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL T. A. Larsen President S. C. Miller Fin. Mgr.g Sec-Treas. V R. W. Fairchild Ex-OEici0 W. T, Goble Ex-Officio Besides those named above, the athletic Board of Control has as its members all of the coaches of inter-scholastic boys athletics. It plays a very important part in the activities of the school since it determines schedules, determines policies to be followed by the coaches, authorizes purchase of equipment, determines who shall receive "E's", and encourages such sports as are not self-supporting. T W N., f e C Q O K i 1 gliei ,S f if A fn Q RJ XJX il , lil 2, 1 fx f kj' I X il X X if ik LJ yy ... ,f-.N fx 3 ' il f ,f-xx fx fx 5 i 'xx-z 1 I -,-, ws. W -, ,V Av, Q, ,fn L --h W ff-fx. -5--V - -fa -! XF -f---,-p1-7-.--q2:g-r-- ---f- PW! - -f x j xj N P X--J x xg, X ji Q. . J ' I ., 'xwy .. ff Xl xs l J 5 ' l Q95 I .f 5 . Q A . X' N la fl M. 1 L l l 5 I . , If I Q ,JJ if 5 1 5 KJ 1" CUR COACHES l J lp From the standpoint of th-e coach-es the season was a big success. They do not I consider a season a succes simply because they win most of their games, but they pb take in sportsmanship, clean play, and all that goes with it. nf l 9 A, f . MR WILMSON A fl' Mr. Wilson, the athletic director of the school and the heavyweight football coach ' 5' for the last six years, has developed teams that have lost only seven conference J games in six y-ears. Thus it can be said that we have a coach who has a real record. J.. o He is a good sportsman himself and well lik-ed by all the students. I ,. . r l . .J , MR. ADAMS l 2-'N L Mr. Adams, affectionately known as "Cliff", has been with us for five years. For dw -9 5 the last two years he has been coaching lightweight football, and during that time 1 gg .O they have not lost a game and have only been scored on twice. besides winning the 10 IJQ 'fBig 7" twice. He is a true leader of boys and a good example of what a man l W g should really be. C ll C ' MR. ROGERS ffl O Mr. Rogers has been assisting Mr. Wilson in developing the heavies for the last 5 five years. He should be given a great deal of credit. l 4 I j, l R MR. KRAFFT 'vw ' 1 Mr. Krafft, a newcomer to this school, has won his way into the hearts of the students. He assisted Mr. Adams with the lights and did a real job. 2 .if ,PCJX MR. RESEK ,f fx ,ll kMr. Fred E. Resek, for the last two years the intra-mural leader of the school, . X . , S 1 if does- much work with boys who are not on the inter-scholastic teams. He should be ' ,el compllrwted for the fine work he has done. F 1 l Y :ff X., R f' f L' I-XX 64 k.,-,,-....,,. O LL........k ,....... .. 13 2r3 , V VE4. -- I -vlh A -.-', '--A' -Q'? -,4A. ,.-, .Q:- 1 ',A' ' ' . ' + I fmw Xvkffff Q'.Q,- ipiifjg 1 1'.' 191 4'V'A 115.2 5 1' vv,., Q ' . 37 ,'mQ,1y4f"VL a:b fx , L A 1 KY-'C g,f- - Fx, It if fjfj jv A 1 .Q ..,. If 'kr L W ip f W N e .N :fm ,Y .1 '- ' L M ' i'-'A - WVQT1? y ,N V N' ' -. A ,",- l I-54,5 f 4 4"y . , ' 1PrW' "-- 1 f -'-. 'S-4f'Ym"1""1h'fWf 'N .TVN J W f ,pls inf fmwiiygwv f w 'NSQS My ' 'ff V'-. '--, A '- f- W9 -' - X QPF f 0g,,!u MMiHxv .ei1Z- Qf' ' ' Fifi ,g-if Football ,frm cfotaiiiitiiiiiiiv Yirvijpfjjem qhef--:fee ef-A W Qi x' i WV 1 l I N J N si JJ x .J K. ef DQ fl, .2 . E3 J A r-N 1 ,ti 4 If 51'M .F lil, if lf 1 . - f Y HEAVYWEIGHT SEASON Wgin Loost Tied Pct. ELGIN ,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,, 1 000 Rockford ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 4 2 666 Jloliet ,,,,,,.,,,, ,,.,,,,, 4 2 666 W. Aurora ..., ..,,,,,, 3 3 5 00 E. Aurora ,,,,,, .... , ....2 4 333 DeKalb .,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ..,,, ,,,v. , ,,,,,,, . 0 4 2 000 Freeport r,,,...,,,,,,,,,.r . ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,, 0 5 1 000 Along with their younger brothers the Maroon and Cream heavies also won the "Big 7" conference championship. This is the first time in the history Aof the "Big 7" that the teams have won both championships. This is a real accomplishment, and too much credit can not be given to Coach Wilson and his boys. This remarkable team lost the 'first game of the season to Carl Schurz of Chicago, 16-0. The loss was due to the fact that neither of the two Elgin centers that played had ever before played that position. The Elgin team was not disheartened by this act of fate, but merely fought all the harder and did not lose another game. The team was composed of a group of boys who knew that the secret of success was cooperation. This they did to the utmost, and with plenty of football knowledge they proceeded "to do their stuff." Only three Elgin boys, namely Capt. Oldham, Walser, and Blanck, were named on the first all-con- ference team. This was proof that the boys really did cooperate, because no individual stars were produced. Many of the boys will be back next year, and we are looking forward to another successful season. Again we wish to thank Mr. Wilson and his staff for their untiring efforts. Clarence was what you might call an ideal cap- ,f tain. He refused to get excited, or rather to show his excitement, no matter how close the game might be. He was a good leader and inspired his fellow players. Because of the lack of end material he played end, but in the Rockford game he was shifted to tackle and there showed to good advantage. This was Clarence's last year and his position as an all-conference end will be a hard one to fill. ,f-- X . xx G6 o A li ,V-4.6, 1 kg .--,.fi.,i.. ...f-...Q ..., 'frf ' f '-'-"c'fcC'S' "T'Q:,CQ 'Cpu-'qs ' Q -'W fe' f r- . ,JJ f 1 K s x' l. ,ky LIGHTWEIGHT SEASON Won Lost Tied Pct. 6 0 ELGIN ,,,,,, 1000 Joliet ,,,,A.,,,,,,, ,,,,, 4 666 E. Aurora ,,,,.,,, ...,,, 4 666 W. Aurora .,,,,, ,,,,, . 3 500 Rockford ,,,,,,, ,,,,,7 2 1 333 DeKalb ,,,,...., ,7,,,,,..,,, . . 77,,,,,,,, .1 2 166 Freeport ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,, . ,,,...,,,,,,,,..., ..0 0 000 Under the careful and watchful direction of Coach Adams the Elgin lightweights went through another season without the loss of a game. Winning the "Big 7" con- ference was in itself an accomplishment, but this was not enough for these lads, and so they played a post-season game with Oak Park and again came out on top. This exceptional team scored 211 points to their opponents' 7. In the conference season they scored 155 points to their opponents' nothing. The team itself was made up of a group of boys who had played together for at least a year. Most all the regulars this year were subs last year. There wer-e no individual stars on this lightweight team, but if anyone deserves the credit, it is Ralph "Andy" Anderson. It was often said by the scribes of the various "Big 7" papers that this lad was one of the best backs seen in the conference in many years. He was a tower of Q , strength on both offense and defense. Along with him on the first all-conference were Rovelstad, Henryson, LJ., oi 1 f K f bl 7 C , ' TN 'dj K, , , , C U ,Q ,CT C AP of lk li A ilA:f el S33 Kr-ill' J Q6 l 5 Killa' .l Keane, and Holth. The first three mentioned were lg K linemen, while the last one was a backfield man. Too ti much can not be said about any of these men. Q The honor of captaining this team went to Burt Ashman, quarter-back. He was a heady field general and an unselfish leader, just the type that makes an x 5 ideal captain. Thus another chapter of E. H. S. football N 4 history has been written, and it has been a very suc- fl! ' ' cessful one. A3 fps 'W :ffl 'rw 1 -,....,...f,gii 1... 1 l .Q-...--fs,....LA KX- it Ja D x 3 T ,Q J, el N 3 J 1 FJ 9 x ki., :" J, -i..: "r OP! f v. cw 'C is O C fx T1 I 1- N 4. I -1 'o o H tv tv Q1 Q,gA:f'lJwCf' goofs IQ on W- W- al 'ygj rl fx LJ Q f"'f"N 68 T if F at .3 A AQ 34-Maw BLANCK This was "Fritz's" third year with our heavies and also his third year as an all conference tackle. He was the mainstay of the line, both on offense and defense. It must be remembered that h-e played through the season with internal injuries, thus making his work more difficult. It was his last year with the Maroon and Cream, and his loss will be keenly felt next year. HALIGAS After a year's lay-off from football "Sherm" came out for the heavies and won a regular position as guard. Although not noticed by the fans as a star, he was an important cog in the machinery. "Sherm" was especial- ly valuable for his ability to run inter- ference and his wonderful spirit. This was "Sherm's" first heavyweight "E", He has played his last game of foot- ball for old E. H. S. and will be missed next year. CAPTAIN-ELECT WALSER "Hermie" was one of our three all-conference selections, and he sure- ly deserved the title of all-conference quarterback. He could do anything asked of him and do it well. He starr- ed in every game and was named on several all-state teams. We wish him the best of luck in carrying on next year. SLAVIK This was "Joe's" first experience with the heavies, but this did not dim his spirits any, and although handi- capped by injuries, he played as a regular guard when possible and re- ceived his letter. He was one of the smallest men in the conferenceg therefore he should be given a great deal of credit. He was an excellent blocker and cooperated well with his fellow men. His position will be a hard one to fill. Q' feb viii- L " KJ L LEACH Although eligible for the light- weights Carver determined to come out for heavyweights and became a regular half-back. He was used to run the ends and was especially good at running interference. He starred in the West Aurora game when he broke the line and ran 40 yards for a touch- down. This was his last year to play under the Maroon and Cream. KOCH Bob" graduated from the rank of sub-center last year to that of regular center this year. He met with many injuries, but always came back for more. Although hurt pretty badly in the DeKalb game, he finished the sea- son. In the Rockford game he played like a demon and broke through many times to throw the Rockford backfield men for huge losses. He will be back next year and will be all-conference material. KK STEVENS "Red" was another boy who grad- uated from the rank of sub to that of a regularg only his position was that of a guard. He too was handi- capped all season by injuries, but this did not stop him from playing. His work was of the consistent type, and he could always be depended on to give his best. "Red" graduates this year. STILWELL "Ernie" was shifted from his form- er position of center to that of full- back. He was one of our leading scorers and could always be depended on when a yard or two was needed. In the Rockford game, which was played on a muddy field and during a downpour of rain, he kicked a place kick which traveled at least 40 yards. This was his last year, and he will be missed. Qi if . -xwfjk., H K L2 Q C L x Q wp y E o im 3.1.94 :mtl Q O J . ii f il 'fd l 1 A Inf F 69 ffsosff I V l -.....J.,QfQ.Q e 3 l .Nl ,QQ D .J 3. lx 1 3 4 yi fb l 3 ,Y 5 .5 J? el N . J l O l im' f J 1 OF OCQH . 5 C lfk -vs J , lla Laura., I4 Q ,ly ? I ' 'tau v . 0,-: AXJ- - J ' ' Q 1.A ,,,,.. L 'SJW' A :-Jk.J- '... N- ' D ll A 'w Lf ? f"N , Fx 70 3 O CD....Q .- 3 SYMMONDS "Phil" was one of the smallest men in the conference, and he too could have played lightweightsg however, he played half on the heavies. He was used to run interference and was a deadly tackler. During the Rockford game he sprained his ankle and was out for the rest of the season. He will be back next year and have a good chance to be an all-conference half- back. GREENAWALT Cedric graduated from the light- weights and played a regular position as guard. Although handicapped by being small, he was always giving his best, Probably he played his best in the West Aurora game when he inter- cepted several passes. He teamed up with Slavick to run interference for the backfield men. He has another year. HARDING Wyatt, a sub from last year, be- came a regular end this year. He was handicapped all season by a bum ankle, but played in practically every game. He starred in the East Aurora game when he nabbed several passes besides playing a good defensive game. He has another year and has a good chance to be an all-conference end. HARPER This was Gordon's second year as a member of the squad, and although he did not play as a regular, he was al- ways ready to go in and give his best. He was given a chance in the Rockford game, and he played a fine game. When the call for live men is given next year, he will be absent, be- ing among those who have graduated. " Cf --,Q-at '61, igjsxi 12.15 co' A BORN Paul graduated from the light- weight squad last year to that of a heavyweight "E" man this year. Al- thought he was not a regular end, he was used at a time when he showed to good advantage. As he has two more years of football, he can look forward to a bright future. BOOTHBY "Red" is another of the boys who grew up "over night" and joined the ranks of the heavyweights. It was often said by the various members of the team that "Red" was the hardest line plunger on the team. He was a substitute half-back until Symmonds was hurt in the Rockford game. He was then given his chance and came through in fine fashion. This was "Red's" last year of football. BALLARD Bob", a regular from last year, was handicapped all season by a "charleyhorse", and thus he was not able to do much playing. However, he was always ready to go in when needed, and his "trusty toe" could al- ways be depended on. This was his last year of football, and we wish him the best of luck in college. ll 6 o P H ."' CDL' ',,.! . w l 5 'L ,C . 1 w 5 fl C .., , ,g YL LJ K ,Cl r li l 1 ,. Q l K 1, In .AM I l S' l 4 'df -iq ri l 1 'x - D 0 uk ui fl I-'1 "..,. l H' 1 Ki '20 l se-U L32 kg 5 JI O, lm 's C? '54 l l' 0, ' ' . I I A fs. l ' "-' , Q l 71 to -X , fox ' , lx -..gf-Q...Q 0 v XM r ! xi f.. .1- Tii, ' gQi'7" l N , 1 -L. X n-"T - 73 r ""' A-,m,f N A....,..,...........-. s .f ,-J N' N,.g,-g, - j 1' Y' RAY CAHILL Halfback STAN" ROVELSTAD Tackle "ANDY" ANDERSON Halfback STANLEY ERDMAN Guard "TUFFY" HOLTH Fullback "KENNY" ZIEGLER Guard "PETE" KARSTEN End ALFRED PERKINS Center JOE MORTELLARO Halfback 'CLINT" HENRYSON Tackle "DON" CHAPIN Guard "TOM" KEANE End "JACK" MILLER Tackle NWALTU WEIDEMAN Center -... J -,i x.1 f'N Q Q QQ ..,1,...i -- 1- 'iff --"1 , , 1 . -NE W ' .Qi Cf 1 4 H 'cw ,W , , 5 A A . f 1' 'Vi , . . 1 Xyfx-1 V , ' ' ' , f Ng'-L'.'fQAk,1.1,-37 1 , 1 X- , P- . VX- uw, ,fy 1 , ff 1 KW 12.1 , rx, II fj K ' !"'j'15'IirJ5 ' k ' X f X f-'N ,D :Sh M ' ' M411 V X rf xi K .5 lx V . ' , v, N 4 Q 1 I 'ju ' Q ,P J , VU A X., f A G5 ,. 111, -- g - X ?w Xf ., - 4, 4A - 'pf-.X A AX ' f 1 Q J ,qmfwf f wfvf x,. l 'f"3 1 4 :ffM A 0 - VX, K, W A A Q ,"' " ' X Xxx f LN Qj . ff"-X 54, - l l QT QW 1 A 'A'-DVX ' 4 - - . 1, .1 f x V . 1 A Q! W X X L- ,f7'Q If CN 1, It - J V J ? -, ,- - F55 Q5'.2'2:f, f .J 4 in X fa' 'U' ig f-X,--H' Qs, ,fx T U - H lW'Vf5,'N G W 27 ,N -S5541 Q fi . Q! AL A -224 ,, QU L5 K V.,iqv,rv ww' x K ,X -EH'7Qs,?L.i - ,Qffrn X.. et f If , if ZX u 'm1'lbWFlfW1Dv5??j3-mAFi5iQ,g4k'fi . fv -A f 5' Y Mi X' ' f ' ,- . Q-,LQ CD X f -QNN?ff.!V?'5, ji- f .Y.fIf,XV ' , - . LE H -J' - I M ' ' 'fun A -1 Q w 1" lQ"j:f'ir ' C D Q2 f-:B g ' ff, .X X: M ff' Q-gg Q19 ' C+: 171. f5"f,S'j'37I V ,1,, Tgfj- -5613 ,'Q' 'f -P f +V- - :fn b - G? :if 424 ,g,Eq4?A' 3' .Aff Basketball xx . A' .el xx, -Y -NWN .-'t-4 ' S-f HEAVYWEIGHT SEASON L l W Pct. East Aurora ,,,,, ,,7,, , 5 1 833 Freeport ..,.,,,, ,,,,, 4 2 666 Rockford ,,,., ,,,. 4 2 666 Joliet .......,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 2 666 ELGIN ,,,,,. .,,r,,,,, ,,,,,,,, . ,rr,,,,,, ,,.,,7,,,,,, 2 4 3 33 West Aurora . ,Y., ,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,., , . .1 5 166 DeKalb .,,, . ,,,,,,, ,v,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 5 1 66 Xl l Aft-er several weeks of intensive practice the majors played a number of Chicago schools. In this schedule, the team won every game. The conference proved to be the stumbling block. DeKalb came to Elgin with the determination to win, and, aided by breaks of the game, they did eke out a 16 to 15 victory. The team, however, fin- ished the conference in third place. Captain "Hermie" Walser's Maroon Clads next entered the Dundee tournament where they exper- ienced little opposition in reaching the finals, but here again the boys bumped into hard luck. A bas- ket in the last few seconds of play gave Dundee the verdict. Coach Adams has placed a good deal of faith in his team and the boys have responded with the best of their ability. The entire team has been intact for several years. The fact that "Hermie" was elected captain for two successive years, an honor that has never been awarded any other individual in E. H. S., speaks for his ability. His heady playing and the cooln-ess and deliberation with which he acts is confidence-inspiiw ing, this and his ability to command the respect of his fellow players have been a big factor in the team's success. "Hermie" was selected for a guard position on the all conference team. 76 -,.,.,. ,,-.. . ,f ,.,..., ,, 1' A X N l LIGHTWEIGHT SEASGN W L t ELGIN . Joliet . ,,,v, . Freeport ,,,,,, W. Aurora ,,,7, Rockford . ..,, E. Aurora DeKalb . Pc . . . .5 1 833 5 1 833 .. 3 3 500 3 3 500 .. 13 3 500 . , 1 5 166 This year's lightweight team has enjoyed the most successful season in the history of E. H. S. Led by the Co-Captains, "Pete" and "Andy", QKars- ten and Andersonb, the ponies brought back to E. H. S. her first lightweight Big Seven Championship. After playing a few pre-conference games, ar- ranged to put the team in top-notch form, the Mar- oons entered the conference, where they were vic- torious in all of the games but one, that being with Joliet on the latter's floor. In the middle of the season the team was handi- capped by the departure of Leach, who became in- eligible by the ninth semester rulingg his position was quickly filled by 'tRay" Smith, a sophomore who soon proved that he was a real basketball player. The team was further strengthened by "Phil'l Sym- monds, a newcomer from Gary. Because of their ability and great personalities and the fact that they are boyhood chums, it was very fitting that "Pete" and "Andy" should captain the team together, and they soon proved they couldx do this very nicely. Much credit for the team's suc- cess is due these boys who instilled such a fine spiny in the team and so quickly won their respect. "11j'fete" and "Andy" won positions on the all-confe ence first and second teams respectively. 2 'VI 'A' I ' 'NX U f l . f , V 1.-....-..-Q, Q, .4-.-.v-Y, U , A5 Q iz O t 'N' C fx 'uv' C It QD CL-.I We 5 Q- J tj XJ 9 CD 3 -Ja X 5 J. Tw ,5 J fl I W N .1 -J. 1 Ll 4 1 'L -.3 J 'Q JM 0 ,- :JI "' lxl f 0. ft rr, 'ff in we 4-io . We . ll. il R-J... ,. 11,1 W, '.fx1 fx LJ K , . ...--4,--.--.,,,. 7- xavg. - bij' 14- KEANE Tom is one of the cleverest play- ers who ever donned an E. H. S. uni- form, he is quick to sense and take advantage of any breaks of the game, or napping on the part of the oppos- ing team. Keane wasn't a long-shot artist, but, however heavily guarded, he could be depend-ed upon to get through for a short shot. SLAVICK "Joe" undoubtedly ranks among the best guards in the conference. His unselfish spirit and conscientious ef- fort to give the best of his ability to the team makes him the type of ath- lete E. H. S. strives to develop. In the four years of his participation in E. H. S. athletics, which ended at the close of basketball season, "Joe" has built up a fine record. He has played the game true blue. HARDING Harding, through his sensational basket shooting from all points of the floor, was a marked man. "Stop Hard- ing", was the cry of Big Seven coach- es, and a very capable man was usual- ly assigned to this task. Harding is also an outstanding dribbler, and be- cause of his catlike swiftness no one could take the ball away from him. The Maroon and Cream will lose a great player when Wyatt becomes in- eligible next year. BORN As a substitute on last year's team Paul received some very valuable ex- perience, and this year when Stil- Well became ineligible, he was ready to fill the bill at center. He was high- point man in several of the games and, on the whole, made a very impressive showing. Paul has two big years ahead of him, and we are sure he will keep up his good record. xA.! rg, N . ""f""ot '1.T7""-'4'-'SSE'--sfwratf Q:----'Y-"'s -A"-""'f -N-H -.f-2 :N -f-- - Lf ' C DANFORD Frank gained experience as a util- ity man on last year's team, and this year cinched a regular position. His great spirit coupled with the fine brand of basketball which he displayed made him a valuable asset to the team. He also played several games with the B team, where he starred. Frank became ineligible at the close of the season. STILWELL The Maroon and Cream felt keenly the loss of "Ernie'l, due to the nine semester ruling. Stilwell's ability to make baskets when they were most needed bolstered up the team spirit, while his height and smooth Hoor work made him triple threat. We feel cer- tain "Ernie" will go on to bigger things and are proud to have him be representative of the type of athletes E. H. S. turns out. ASHMAN Clever, speedy, and shiftyg these three qualities combine in Burt to make him one of the most valuable players on the Maroon and Cream team. He is very hard to guardg he plays equally well at guard or for- ward, and has a good eye for the bas- ket. Burt injured his leg in the St. Charles game, which kept him from playing in the next game with Wau- kegan. If Burt had all of next year left, he would develop into all-con- ference material. BOOTHBY Bringing with him a never-die spirit and one year's experience gained through playing on the light- weight squad, "Red" came over to assume a position with the heavy- weights this year. A badly sprained ankle kept him out of several of the games, but in those he played he ac- counted for his presence. 79 ,f ,- pf ff N if 3'-'D C e,zk Qt 1 ., "HX LJ G 'i U Cf Q 2 f K W C! I K, lil ,F 2 - 0 S fl?.lJfi OC filgii 6 filly II H l ' 5 -11 y MA 'l tl A ,W i lvl K--a fy . v . ,N 6 xv! 1 j -. M -----f-W -v. --.-+A ...........4x,,f C -----Q -- C JJ 3 w 5 x JJ L4 3 J 2 V, V9 'L f' "J 0 J, .-,.: 'M of 1391127 HJ is O JH f ,M C sfx A W' O I I I r . o o A or S. I KJ PM .find U 7+ If N ,,i.,+...,, ,5 K 1 80 5 Q Q5 rr ....,- i J ji Y Xara- x.! "PHIL" SYMMONDS Forward "RAY" CAHILL Forward HSMITTYU SMITH Back Guard CARVER LEACH Guard HSNIPESH ERDMAN Back Guard "DON" CHAPIN ' Forward "BOB" SCHUTZ Forward THE B TEAMS This year for the first time in E. H. S., Elgin High School B teams were formed. These teams were composed of players who showed ability, but failed to make the first teams. The major team had Mr. Kraft as a coach, while Mr. Rogers coached the lightweight. Both of these men are excellent coaches. The performance of the B teams and the promising players which the teams devleloped for next year's high school teams show clearly the value of such a p an. 81 A ,.,...,- 'N x .1 X 1.1 x! X . , , 1 xg . 'x XMJ 5 JK! ,X x J YU 1 ff 1 fx J D J J O ul-'J' 111 sg sf: v , ' I' 0 INR f llwf f. f XJ V 1 ' i 1 , D lmU1TJ Q1 ll f ,, ' 41 f :VX X bl.- ,...w ,., .,- ..-..,,.,.,....x ,. X X x x N I j. xy -gf .,- f...-,. in x,fx,j kv, 5:4 ,X , ' 1 xg' N AX sz V f N XXX K f i X jf!! 7314 X- xl X ! f ' A,. I . 'K Nj A MM . ' vi ,, , A . ..-, Lv! ' wk K , J J X -- -Y -'-' 7 ' 1, A f If :NX ' ,VAN X'-1' X J! 7 'imixm Jr , 7' 4 2, :N ,N Y 'Y , , x x n - V A U- 'I :X Qwwlq iff: V I w , ", WW j 1.-..4Lh15l1l'Z.--NKJLYAAJIQM'1-krfhifk-Y-2 , W x N '-42:7 X X' , .A . KVM JJ, , , X fc jf mf J df X. . ' ,, 5 N ,R X is Q Q5.jAy .+x 1, JM NSHQ1.-::, Trac A . 'A 1 if we J fQ,lcA.v'vTi- QL' -062 1.1 ff- ' w W LQ, 1 dk .,., -i is X ' E I T f 0 JJ 1.3, 1 . x Q15 Q W 5 N .1 JJ LJ N NN ,T H " it Immediately after the basketball season Coach Adams turned his attention to 9 his track squad, Which, due to his great interest and year-around effort, is all set for , x a conference championship. ' ' While many of the stars of last year's squad are gone, many have come up to fi take their places and many are left. The outstanding men from last year's team 99 N include McCarthy, Silagy, Austin, Cahill, Salisbury, Danford, and Pierce. Austin, one ' of the best runners in the state, was elected captain. xx 6 l, --f Coach Adams took advantage of the good weather this spring by putting the 3' boys through their paces at the old cemetery. This outdoor practice has served to X " J put them in their present top-notch form. Q " . f 1 Q 1 1' .. 0 The boys deserve unlimited credit for the months of constant tralning and prac- W' ij tice which they have undergone in an effort to bring a championship to E. H. S. i og-ni' IQ, Because the Maroon goes to 'press before the season is over, it is impossible to E 2,9 'H give an account of the meets, and for this reason We are printing only the schedule. C O ' .1 4 w l 'le Mr zgilig lim, O f I Y' ml 'X 0 I 1 " il' lx 1 iq ste C U F April 13-Glenbard at Elgin April 20-Joliet at Elgin April 27-Open May 4-County meet at Batavia May 11-State Preliminaries at Aurora May 18-State Finals at Champaign May 25-Big Seven June 1-Stagg's meet at Soldiers' Field, Chicago L X June '7-Dual meet at Rockford LJ f""Nx 84 -D kJl....,.....,......... .,....,, .,, X. J j ' Viv- x Ellll fli ix X X X X 'X KW K 2 , QQ ' Q 4 I M JZ L1 WCM , 1. Il f 4. u K Intramural -' fi sw 'v'l3,"qg.,:J1ff-Jvifvvwe Cf' A 'af' g , x 7 LQ. Q INTRAMURAL Basketball has aroused the largest interest in intramural sports. About twenty- four teams have played regularly throughout the winterg any intramural players showing unusual ability were transferred to the B teams, and then, if they merited it, to the regular teams. Inter-class skating has proved popular, and several meets were conducted for boys and girls at Lord's Park. The Seniors trounced the Juniors while the Freshman won from the Sophomores. Horseshoe pitching attracts many fellows in the fall of the year, and a great deal of rivalry has been worked up in this sport. Inter-class baseball ranks among the first in intramural sports. "Hank" Trent- lage, ardent baseball enthusiast, has worked up a good deal of interest and is trying to develop hard ball a well as several indoor teams. Forward pass football has fulfilled the need of a sport for fellows who like the game of football, but for various reasons can not try out for the team, or can't make the regular squad. Mr. Resek has given a great deal of his time to this branch of ahtletics and he is fast realizing his ambition-athletics for every boy in high school. O 3 J 0 TENNIS M5 Each year tennis in E. H. S. is becoming more and more popular. This year for U the first time E's were awarded. Charles Stahl and John Biederman, who comprised 'ella the first doubles team, were the winners of E's, while an E was also awarded to ' H James Mansfield, first single player. H? W 3 In Mr. Resek the boys have a coach who is hard to beat and it is due to his l N' .3 great interest that the team was of the high caliber it was. X O A concrete court which the D. C. Cook Company has opened to the team has also helped the boys to get in shape for the Big Seven tournament. Always before the 1' team has waited until the latter part of April before they could practice, but due to ' I this courtesy the squad has begun practice as early as February. 1 Robert Schutz has been elected captain of this y-ear's team, and with him as a leader and the host of material on hand all things point for a Big Seven Championship. l ft! Dx tl 4 W , Ex fi? i ' 'TSN fa 6 .,.,,-..-fx.. ---W A4---I--A--1 M3717 --N, -'--- - ,,T-..f- --,, Y 5, - . , Y ,,- .., , ..--..,.- ,xax-M WM ,hz g kd K, v X .- ff x V A, 'x Tennis Team Golf Champs G O L F The fact that for the first time in its history a Maroon and Cream golfer has won the State Championship shows the place golf has taken in the athletic world of E. H. S. "Gene" Nelson was the winner of the State Championship as well as the school tournament, in which 'tJimmie" Rasmussen and "Bud" Hawkins gave him some stiff competition. Mr. Resek has been conducting spring and fall tournaments, and these have become very popular. An interscholastic golf schedule is under consideration, and it is quite probable that such a program will be arranged. Although at the present time no awards are made to golfers, it is quite evident that it will soon be made a major sport. S7 XM. O K x.. fl fsg K ,. ,X fp, la ,uw L , nfl ,--4 4 4 5 1 f if ,fn -y ' J Qg Qc2filQv1Q- ww if f 7 LQADJ PJXJ ...,,. W 4-K 1,91 3 J J NX 54 J ix 5 '+P ,, X F : . JJ L1 N L N r x .K 4 I' M ' , Wx. ' .1 ju VJ 2 ,9 , Q Y: W! cw Z' P 1 J 5 'H ,Off F' r ...J K.. ' G CKJ I Lb O 4 f M N N1 W 'f i -w 1 w A -mn ' 'I - X ,M N: E U lv,-v . r k I LJ K' L ff FX ki fx -IQ C2.-.Q..5......V - 88 1' ff fr V if N, ,ag f E ,fu ,L X ' x GQ gff i Xb? is m e J ml , ,ff MT Z l 1 5 1 figf My A N' age fc? XX 'J , Gow, ,gy M 41? QQG' 1'If P fx SX I f,,LiiT..m Girls Athletics 1 l J ff .1 n gy Q Q Q .ip lil 5 :X U J l l QQ lx K' it K, ly- if Sf s-fee' ,fcgf-N,z:f'sxjvr:-Y gnc: gc 1- w K ls! 45' K Miss Logan has proven herself very efficient as head of Girls Athletics during her 1 stay in Elgin High. Although she conducts gym classes all day, she is never too tired to Q . . . . . . f 3 .. supervise outslde activities after school. Much credit is due her for the splendid inter- Kj est shown and the number of girls participating in the various sports. l if In the last few years such a keen interest has been shown in girls sports that it f Enally became necessary to have an assistant director. The new teacher was Miss K, Van Vactor, who through her ever-present ch-eerfulness won the admiration of many Ji 4 girls. She conducted a most successful volleyball tournament and brought into the ,' 3 limelight a comparatively new sport for girls, bowling, which by the end of the season ls ,. H proved to be very popular. Miss Van Vactor should be complimented for her fine work. l Another new teacher in the girls sport division was Miss Weislander. She gave a , Q Q . - . Eu 'Q' great deal of her time after school to promoting interest in tennis, archery, and horse- 1 Q, shoe pitching. Through her influence a complete archery equipment was purchased, O and a great deal of enthusiasm was aroused for the sport. F The biggest girls athletic project for the school year was the furnishing of the ,Q new field house at Maroon Field. Under the leadership of Miss Logan the girls in the f past two years have earned enough money to put the necessary equipment in the house. c 4 1 l ' .1 it . Q A5 XL l ' 1 P 1 2 ' i - x l N ,SZ p 7, ,f X , l .V 90 i N ' , ,V A , ig-,fi X 1 ,---.,,- 5,-X, .,.f N L........ Nil. .,...4.-Q. ,,.. 10 E! E Q l v" l KI. j t... JJ I 3 T .5 JJ ti 3 J J F5 O 'L f Q J O J, ,Ma n ?-'K 1 .I r I 9 C xo V I 3 O 1 lv 4 .lm A O 1, I i . -vxr ,il ,tl l K., K. V ,V TW .K ,-X 7 'Q 'i 'W' "- - " Q' Q'JQ.."',. "if -v x.0-L T 'xy ' V' W LQ. dn .Jgj ,..4. , HOCKEY What football is to the fellows, hockey is to the girls. This year unusually keen interest was shown, as well as clever playing. The Seniors "copped" this year's title and were certainly deserving of it, for even the Freshmen were unusually strong contenders for the title. Besides playing between halves at one of the football games, two teams, Red, captained by Frances Roche, and Blue, captained by Margaret Gray, were champions. The Reds won two out of three games, thereby winning the tournament and bringing the season to a close. The all school mythical team is as follows: M. Gray, M. Dakin, A. M. Rovelstad, M. Phillips, F. Roche, I. Nichol, V. Smoyer, C. Palmer, V. Rice, E. Pierson, R. Baker, R. Leivre. VGLLEYBALL Early in September the first call for volleyball came. A surprising respond resulted, as nearly one hundred girls signed up. Miss Van Vactor, the new volleyball coach, saw that with such a large number of girls it would be almost impossible to have an interclass tournament with four teams, so she had each gym class organize a team. Each class worked hard and developed a team with those qualities which are es- sential in the game, teamwork and alacrity. The teams were all well matched and played such a fine brand of volleyball that it seem-ed for a while that there would be no victors. As a result each team played a series of games with every other team until the old proverb, "The Survival of the Fittest", was the only solution. The fourth period team led by Marie Kowert finally managed to come through the struggle on top. The victory of this team can only be accounted for by the undying co- operation of the members and the splendid backing given th-em by the rest of the class. BASEBALL Early in March the girls baseball tournament got under way in the gym. In the first game the Seniors defeated the Juniors. The next game was played between the Sophomores and Freshmen, the Freshies being victorious. This left the Seniors and Freshmen to battle for championship honors. The upperclassmen won, after a very close game, and added another championship to their long list of honors. Although the underclassmen were defeated in their last game, they should receive some mention be- cause of the fine brand of ball displayed by them and their keen sportsmanship. The winning of the baseball tournament by the class of '29 meant that they had wiped three major championships besides many individual ones during their senior year. . Later on in the season, when weather permitted, more baseball was played on the nel! diamonds at Maroon Field. Gym class teams were organized and played against eachnother. Although no tournaments were held, much competition was involved, and many 'gg times were had on the outdoor diamonds. Q fi 9 2 O CD.....Q.3.N4......- .,.i..vi.,L 4 l 94 -f""'Cj"""'1,'Q:,:'-N-f-ciizfe fm' - sf--ff f-Q-6 N--v rw--'x5.N,..,. X-If lx-MII, F7 J I K 1--fl ff - I I ,f K-'aj txr X 'NN 1 l . f I Q BASKETBALL It was with great enthusiasm and pep that almost every girl greeted the basketball season. Gym class teams were first organized to give the girls practice for the tourna- ments that were to follow. The second period junior and senior gym class, led by Lois Arnold, was victorious, mainly because of their previous experience. After this league was played off, the intramural teams were organized to give every girl a chance to prove herself worthy of a place on the inter-class teams. These club teams were all evenly matched, and much competition was involved. The Music Club team, captained by Isabella Nichol, won the intramural championship. At the close of this tournament Miss Logan picked several teams, dividing the outstanding players evenly on each team, thus giving no one team a decided advantage over the other. Keen competition resulted, but finally the team led by Frances Beverly won. Inter-class basketball was welcomed as it never was before. Nearly seventy-five girls reported for the first practice to make a bid for the possible twenty-four places on the four teams. In the first four games the Seniors downed the Freshmen and Sophomores, and the Juniors repeated what the Seniors had done. This l-eft the two upper classes to battle for the championship honors. The Juniors had as their captain Isabella Nichol, While the Seniors had three, one for each game. Lois Arnold captained the freshmen game, A. M. Rovelstad the sopho- more game, and Frances Roche the junior. The Class of '29, having won the inter-class L 1 KL, 1 pl Qlsg ef C nl 1 .51 1 1'1 L11 1. 1 1 M1 1 fl ., 1 Lllrdllxl' C If lx KL x. 1 l. C 3 l ' 1 l f Z , 1 .1 . I i f 1 1 ll -. 1 .Ng f l 1, A 1 LE 1-1 A . F if 1 fa 1 S .M l H. L. 1g I' S-f 1 11 Xl cf. J Q 1 1211 15 T' 1 tournament ever since their entrance into E. H. S., had a record to hold, but the . LH, .5 l Class of '30 were d-etermined to smash it. The Juniors w-ere unsuccessful, as the Seniors l 1 l Q7 f' won the final game after a hard fought battle. The winning of this game meant that ll "1 the class of '29 had accomplished a feat which no other class had ever done, thesx Q jx I winning of the inter-class tournament throughout their four years in high school, 1 .l 3 l Five of the members on the team were charter members, having played all fokcrr' l X years. They are: F. Roche, A. M. Rovelstad, M. Phillips, M. Gray, and L. Arntold. l1 Frances Roche and A. M. Rovelstad have captained the team. X I 1 ., 1 1h 1 115 f f ' rw 1 -.-W .L ,.L., ......g, Q, .,.i-..,,.-.....,. 1 PG if -: ' woe! -vfkj'-3417 .f f -fi rf i 9. ,pf f CHAMPS f tion by Miss Jessie Akester, national archery champion. After her visit a complete archery equipment was purchased, and a tournament with Miss Wieslander as sponsor was held. At the end of this contest Marjori-e Mat- tocks, a sophomore, was declared champion. She not only held the highest score, but also the highest average. Later in the year another tournament was held, in which Vera Rice, a freshman, was victorious. At the end of the tennis tournament Elizabeth Brydges again was on top. This was "Betty's" second tennis championship, and as she is only a sophomore and has two more years, the rest of the girls will have to work hard to defeat her. A short but snappy golf tournament was held last fall. A. M. Rovelstad brought more honors to the class of '29 by winning this. Caroline Stickling, a sophomore, won the horseshoe pitching contest. Although this sport is not as popular as many of the sports in Elgin High School, it requires a great deal of accuracy, and Caroline should receive a great deal of credit. During the basketball season a basket-shooting contest was held to see who could make baskets from eight different positions on the fioor in the least number of shots. In the first contest Betty Sokody won. When the Inter-Scholastic contest was held Muriel Harper won. During the winter months two bowling tournaments were held at the Y. M. C. A. In the first one F. Roche hit the largest number of pins, and in the second L. Zierke won. . . . 4 ere-. ' 'F " 'ia l ICE SKATING CHAMPS Skating proved very popular this year. A skating meet was held on the lagoon at Lord's Park in January. The ones who participated in this proved to be the most out- standing athletes because their names were seen not only under the skating list, but also under many other sports. There were a great many events including dashes, relays, and a couple race. The KT Archery, a practically new sport in E. H. S., opened up last fall with a demonstra- O .. C L 1 5. i K f KL r 4 f C W CJ k. C 'I S' rs S O l Li ,L 45 C, ,N '5 if t f I J ri i 5 if 3 l , i C. x lx Seniors won the relay. Their team was made up of L. Arnold, A. M. Rovelstad, and X M. Schlie. In the 440 yard dash for juniors and seniors M. Schlie placed first and A. M. I Rovelstad second. V. Smoyer placed first and F. Savage second in the freshmen-sopho- more 440. The 220 free-for-all was won by M. Schlie with M. Churchhill a close sec- ond. The 220 yard free-for-all was won by Isabella Nichol, with Lois Arnold sec A d. ei , Two senior girls, A. QM. Rovelstad and Minnie Schlie, won the couple race, and ft o l freshmen, F. Savage and V. Smoyer, placed second. The meet as a whole was waix by ill the seemingly unconquerable seniors. . 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Q, ...,- , M .2 P - ff- X V. .4 ,W V... ... ,. ,X -..T 1-L ...ev V , --Q g1,..: j,N.,,,-,g v ,A ,,f.gfW-f 4f,.,g,, A, 53.-5 f,,x5-Vw . , 7- g., ,...4,.4",,,,r5 I - :ff fx--2.1H.N:V,l..1,1,-Fr,1.fI,gf,f,'J:f,qg3"'j f 7-R f . :.--.1-1,91 H A ..-.gfv . gif' Lruigy. 1 - W must? L." "---wejf,aMms4., 5 W' -- v ' 'f :af .f U I- - 'A KQTA-MQ 55,1 qui' 1 ' ,mf 'L 'rw ,t Iilv. 5 Atl?" 12.1-, zrggka-1'1'.,.3'L: Jw:-Y' .3-,f' -.ff ,:wi'R5'rf1.:1,?-.1 g.1"n.f.-f:,f!'q5-634457 ,Lf : 51?-.q :Q-S: "'?':f".4' - -'- .--'Eg 142' ,Z":":1-. ff: , ?.j-11 ? 'fTff4ff'Y:i2-- 1' ' fr'- fi f9'1f7L w,',:,-,df fj'-'1-Emil? f4a?T+i':' 1f.f'f5:?Hfi2K!?-4'-PgQiL1fAf 7 5-1 -K." H1 -- V ,. , , , , V '-- -. :' ' -5, .',, -.G -5. , -' ,- -- 'rf ., , A '-' 'r ...,,'..- .,. ,M -1-Q H , -ff!-' . ' 749, -'X:NiZ"-QA! 'Qyg'g 'rf -'W -A" f g' V LC J K.. . . g! N H KT i ' ' 5 P 1, 1, V. 4 . K ,J Fred Salisbury President L2 1 Willard Wellnitz Vice-President L Eva Johnson Secretary G H 7 Miss Cleary Adviser . "X , 1 The Student Council plays an important part in the school because it is the only C representative body that has a voice in the management or policies of the school. In L addition to sponsoring the high school dances each month, the Student Council this L year sponsored a series of four Lyceum programs sent out under the management of KI. some of the larger schools in this district. The programs have been unusually good, 1 and the student body has shown appreciation by a large attendance at each attraction. j The Student Council stands behind the organization for student government in the C ji halls and is the final appeal in cases arising under this system. A code of ethics for . better conduct at athletic games and contests was put before the student body by the f 2. Council. The new lqcker system which also has proved highly successful has been , introduced by this year's Council. C P ' I eat' 5' . . N l nv! t - 4 N . -'4-i' -'4Yffj'MT 5, V ill ' c 'iw .Av i I W .wry A A df 6 1 . g Ykg. - . - BL 1 .nf Y l 1 a ffl w , eset 3 fx 4 C E l Q . L O F 71. K .Lu ml! ! 'E -sg -Isl THE BGOSTERS CLUB W0 f l 1 O l c fp . T I X ll u Frank Danford President ,Dj Donald Shaw Vice-President N' , 'Ng Mary Coburn Secretary I Q, Mrs. Drysdale Adviser ' 6, , ,U The Booster Club was organized in 1920, and its purpose has been to create and Cl , H 1- stimulate pep and enthusiasm in the student body. It has supported, promoted, and ll ' 'Wi advertised all athletic interests each year. tl Track has been the special feature of "the boosters" this year. It was sponsg -1 , 1 ,l by lively programs in the auditorium, in which the cooperation of everyone wg? in- 2 4 cluded. The club has been very successful this year, and it is the hop-e of its me bers l' l l that the good work will be continued by their successors next year. ' Rf 1 4 ' tj F 4 Vfli 4 x r K' Kr -. , ,f's-- ' 'N 99 ff Tj -A ,N w -.-MM .f:'.A,.,g, lg ,....a..,., Student Council Booster Club E. H. players M8Sk and 138111318 ,,.......-.V ...,- . .,-M..---N, ..,,,-X. -.W -. e-...M 1 .J ,f 1, I . ly!! .Nr f f J J R D J J 0 w 5 is V 1 i0 ill. i dl A f i r l J' , aid r 1 rj J ' i, X 1,IS7Cel1l'X1 number. 3 I I N i 1 H. 0,--fe--f ...,...,-,. . . ,,,..., -f.,N,..,,..:,,7..--., .. .,. - J .ggi ,X-f,.,NX X - N. . , rv Xa 'I' X-'J . l., VU ' "F 1 will jg, Ni V ELGIN HIGH SCHGOL PLAYERS Marion Dakin President Albert Schneff Vice-President Lois Arnold Secretary Ralph Fulmer Treasurer Nancy Fedou Program Chairman Lucille Larkin Social Chairman Miss Marge Biersach Adviser The Elgin High School Players is a dramatic organization whose purpose is to in- crease an appreciation for the drama. Members of the club take part in plays, learn about the direction of plays, study the problems of lighting, and of make upg in other words, gain some technical knowledge which pertains to the presentation of plays. At their meetings club members also come in touch with important personalities of the stage through reportsg or they contribute of their own abilities and so develop poise, or in their dealing with others, a social grace. During the year 1928-1929 the Elgin High School Players presented "Joint Own- ers in Spain" in the high school auditorium, and sponsored t'The Zander-Gump Wed- ding." There were trips to Chicago to see "Dear Brutus" at the Goodman Theatre, and "Macbeth" at the Auditorium. At one time the club was invited to the Masonic Temple as guests of Mr. Rahn, to see "The First Year." In the spring the Players produced two one-act plays, "Finders Keepers" and "Miss Civilization", which were given along with a Mask and Bauble production in an auditorium program on April 3. In order to become a member of the club a student must be in his junior or senior year, and must try out before the sponsor and others chosen by the sponsor. 5 Y m, ' - -as 11 L Q-e-fi MASK AND BAUBLE Harriet Gillette President Betty Fedou Vice-President June Anderson Secretary Robert Reid Treasurer Misses Killough, Davidson, Eng-elbrecht Advisers The purpose of the A'Mask and Bauble" is to study and gain a greater appreciation of the drama. The members of this ,group are chosen through tryouts held at the be- ginning of the year. The meetings are held the third Monday of each month, when a most profitable and entertaining program is provided. The club was especially favored in being able to attend the "Merchant of Venice" presented by the dramatic club of the Academy, and A'The Patsy" given by the Beloit Players. Due to the courtesy of Mr. Rahn the group attend-ed "The First Year", a ' On Wednesday, April 3, a successful one-act play, HNot Quite Such a Goose", was given in the high school auditorium in connection with two other one-act plays given by the Elgin High School Players. 102 rev fdig-:"tA,13r sf' -'r-'cf r -ef-A, Cf M 9 K-, 3 1 - XJR F George Beith President NX-J 3 Lucille Larkin Vice-President 1 Virginia Turner Secretary , M Q John Biedermann Treasurer N3 Miss Vik Adviser The purpose of the Spanish Club is to further the knowledge of the customs, f' history, music, and commercial life of Spain and Spanish-speaking countries among is. 3 the students. Those having an average of 83 at the end of the lirst semester are eli- C- I gible to the club. if At each meeting the study of some Spanish-speaking country and its customs is l stressed in a literary program which includes book reports, Spanish music, and letters ,, which are exchanged with high school students of Spanish-speaking countries. 'K The club had a sandwich sale this year, the returns of which were sent to a family ,fi in Porto Rico whose home had been destroyed by a tornado. K' 1 The Spanish club publishes a mimeographed paper called "el Espijo", which con- it 2 tains Spanish stories, puzzles, jokes, and interesting material about the Spanish-speak- K' ' f ing countries. X l Another project of the club for this year was the purchase of a picture, "The s V Spanish Cavalier", by, De Andreas, which was put in our Spanish room. - KL Q' CN I 'F L, , V - . if ft AF- -igfLfl?'6 f'i xi K jxix ,fix i A piggy Afxd Lv H Z' L-nf Q Z ' if R-W L 'cm rm-rms e fr, .M JS Q C l 4 I k 5 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS qfff' A A ca' ,3 Edwin Kinsley President Joe Slavick Vice-President Dorothy Anderson Secretary-Treasurer Miss Coffman Adviser 1929 marks the tenth anniversary of the French Club in Elgin High School. The purpose of its foundation was to help students in the advanced classes to a better understanding of the country whose language and literature they study in class. At present, membership is limited to those taking second year work. Beside the regular activities of French, music, moving-pictures, games, and con- versation, the Club this year pursued at each meeting a study of different provinces. of old France, its geography, history, people, and customs, a talk being given by a member in the costume of the province discussed. The annual banquet was held at which the toasts, songs, and conversation were all in French. A play, "Les Deux Sourds," was given at an open meeting, to which parents and friends were invited. 103 ,..,,,., -,.., 47, ,sh ,gg N J Wi' ll Q' A i wi f il 1 il li 1 i 5 J : i 1 li - li fi' LW wi if it 1 I- w . l Los Estamiclos Le Cercle Pranctgais 101 Senior Latin Ciu unior Latin Ciu 105 iD b ,kb C I!.,J'I M X--fi I L I I I A X 7 "X - Q A X I ' I I ix, , K-.XXX V f .1 .L Mx, 1 ' HQ i fi ' fri, SENIOR LATIN CLUB 2 KX .. N xx f First Semester Second Semester 'X Marguerite Weed President Barbara Graves Y. J ,fr-, Harriet Gillette Vice-Pres. Howard Rovelstad I Lj Robert Brightman Secretary Robert Reid , Edith Pierson Treasurer Harriet Gillette 'V N Miss Linkiield Adviser ' .7 The senior Latin ciub members are students in Latin iv, V, vi, VH, and V111 J who are interested in learning more about the customs and life of the Ancient Romans. Q The programs include plays, dialogues, and songs in Latin, suited to the diierent times T X of year such as the Saturnalia, which comes about the time of our Christmas. This year the programs have emphasized mythology and Roman foods and meals. I i The Junior and Senior Latin Clubs united in staging a Roman Banquet on April fourth, at which costumes, menu, and program were all carried out in true Roman style. ' The meetings are held on the first Thursday evening of each month, from Septem- , N ber to June, in the homes of the various members. They have chosen Ulnter Nos" I . :X for their name. I 1 I J 5 J I I' X ly '- I x -' i JN T 1 f--ve , f f -L A i J I I' I V? I M! Qbi g,,,-, ,Li-...ti-f s , 'r4'f ' 'ef' Ax! Ds J W I 5 M is A tj 7, W, ' . 3 EJ J., JUNIOR LATIN CLUB i, 'Jkt K First Semester Second Semester I X iii- Howard Rovelstad President Kathryn Castle ucv to Q' Robert Romeis Vice-Pres. Donald Butler f I 5 ' Marelu Moore Treasurer Bruce Bowman ifv' l X Robert Reid Secretary Marjorie Mattocks I C5 n W , ' at 3 Irene Rovelstad Adviser ' 1 1 1 ,I , ' if .X The membership of the Junior Latin Club is made up of students taking Latin II ii' ,J X' or III. The purpose of the club is to further the interest of the student in the Romans, 5 if li their customs and ways of living. These are things for which we do not always find 5 gg! 'Liif time in class. 'j I 1 :J .iyj 3 X J, The program usually consists of two parts-: the first part, educationalg the second I li part, Latin games of some sort. Later, refreshments are served. E ' ' The meetings are held monthly in the homes of the various members. The Decem- Q ,, ' i'.AbQE5xl'X166tII1g was chiefly about the "Saturnalia", which corresponds to our Christmas. fi rl' iAt the end of the first semester, those taking Latin IV are automatically trans- ' ferred to the Senior Latin Club. f F 1 . i I MW, Z J 106 5 3 fir' fifilf fXffe."f'1:1LiJ H t ' H -for fe' e o ge f . Jf . xwjk. K X fi GIRLS ATHLETIC CLUB f First Semester Second Semester X-J Marion Dakin President Katherine Byrne Lois Arnold 1st Vice-Pres. Isabella Nichol Ada Marie Rovelstad 2nd Vice-Pres. Margaret Gabby Vera Rice Recording Secretary Kathryn Martin Miriam Muntz Corresponding Sec'y Dorothy McKenzie Kathryn Davery Treasurer Wilda Logan Adviser The object of the Girls Athletic Club is to stimulate interest in the girls athletics and gymnastics, and to standardize and promote ideals of health and sportsmanship. The club is a member of the Illinois League of High School Girls Athletic Associations. Last summer the G. A. C. sent eleven girls to the Girls Athletic Association Northern Camp at Bowen Country Club, Waukegan, Illinois. These girls, Katherine Byrne, Marion Dakin, Miriam Jane Muntz, Ada Marie Rovelstad, Frances Roche, Nancy Fedou, Betty Brydges, Madeline Zimmer, Minnie Schlie, Ruth Krum, together with Miss Logan and Miss Roe were very enthusiastic about th-e camp. In October the G. A. C. brought to Elgin Miss Jessie Akester, Women's Archery Champion, who gave an interesting demonstration. The visit of Miss Akester resulted in the club's purchasing archery supplies. In January the club sponsored the Girls and Boys Glee Club Concert. They are now furnishing the girls' new field house at Maroon Field. During the year there have been several successful parties. The hockey girls of the G. A. C. entertained the Big Seven Football Champions at a party in the school gym. ' f . Kr-gn 'ew ' I 'f ' N i f , TQQ .ff 1 ,Y Y V YEL. . . iy w , N THE IVIAROON ATHLETIC CLUB Herman Walser President Thomas Keane Vice-President John Kraift Secretary-Treasurer M. E. Wilson, C. E. Adams Advisers The Maroon Athletic Club was organized last year and seems to be accomplishing its purpose of bringing together the athletes of the school, establishing a closer bond between the athlete and the coach, furthering the interest in inter-scholastic sports, and preserving the long-standing tradition for good athletics in Elgin High School. All "E" men and boys who have been in athletics for at least one semester are eligible for membership. This has increased the number of participants in the dif- ferent inter-scholastic sports. A number of parties and good times have been enjoyed by the boys this year, and they are looking into the future with much pleasure and anticipation for what may be in store for them next year. ' l 107 a gf' lr W ,ma .,.....-,A,f tv, ,K Girls Athletic: Club Maroon Athletic Club Senior Hi-Y Club Junior Hi-Y Club 109 ,Y W., f W-' -1 "rT7r'qj L..,i:-ff" ""P1"'r"4C:- M 'MC i t js! V X U ' CL. nf-,x 4 5 ,WND . X x S 2 3 1 r l W, X X, Q . S E N I O R H I - Y 5 W M .af Franklin Danfnrd President Q E ng Lo-uis Silagy lst Vice-Pres. ' ,J f 1 Sherman Haligas 2nd Vice-Pres. I ' N!! Paul Smith 3rd Vic-e-Pres. J Kenneth Ettner Secretary 3 Edwin Stewart Assistant Secretary ' I Glenn Miller Treasurer 1 J E, F. Resek Jr., Walter Helfer Advis-ers 5' The Senior Hi-Y is open to all junior and senior boys of the High School. Its ' purpose is "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, f, high standards of Christian living." The slogan of the club is f'Clean Living, Clean ' Scholarship, Clean Speech, Clean Sports". There is a meeting held each Monday eve- lgx ning, and various special activities are held at different times. l x 1 I One of the year's activities was the Older Boys' Conference held at Bloomington, ' Illinois, during Thanksgiving vacation. Thirty boys attended and returned enthusiastic 2 , Q and inspired to do bigger things in life. Another important event was a Hi-Y reunion and 1 R banquet during the Christmas holidays. In March the club presented a "Hodge Podgeu i j minstrel, bringing much success for the hard work put into it. During the Lenten Sea- 3 5 , son special services were held in which the true meaning of that period was brought out. I J! Discussions and talks by prominent business people feature the Weekly meetings. 1 f . l f' ' Q Ji ,QQ K ' ln A' . J N 1 I e- 7 WHY pa 1 "" ' ' "' 4' ' ' YE" "'!g "' Fu i 9 X x I 'W l I '- 53 JUNIOR H1-Y I - 0 H X First Semester Second Semester 3 ,Q Q Donald Butler President Donald Salisbury if gl, Bruce Bowman Vice-President Howard Rovelstad , LKJ 'i 'wg Ray Smith Secretary Leon Fuller 1 if , I Ass't Secretary Howard Schultz IO I io' James Starrett Treasurer Welford Percy if P Ass't Treasurer Wm. Olhaber if "L ' Mr. W. D. Helfer Adviser if , L3 Mr. Kersten Faculty Adviser 4 l The Junior Hi-Y is an organization for boys, "to create, maintain, and extend i x 'T , throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian living." Freshmen J 1 ' and sophomore boys are eligible for membership. X The Junior Chapter was organized in March 1928, and the club is starting on its 1 A 1 , ,fsecond year, which they hope to make as successful as th-eir first. I X , ii ' ,fix Law The club had an average attendance at their weekly meetings of about twenty 5 .1 ,i members, or three-fourths of the enrollment, throughout the last semester. Some of the ' events during the previous year were the Older Boys Convention at Bloomington, a part jll in Fun Wye at High School, Mother and Son Banquet, and the Hi-Y Reunion. f , 3 110 , , i . 4 r '. XJ X' ...AN ,nm .I,..,...... ....I.A.---. 'Rf' x 'TJQLJ -x:f'Q-Q-Q"-i-if i.-yn kcbvf'--E' A - - - .. 2 V . Ogg K KT THE COMMERCIAL CLUB S'- Donald Swan President kg! Lucille Gannon Vice-President Evelyn Rystrom Treasurer Q Eva Johnson Secretary All Commercial Teachers Advisers The primary purposes of the Commercial Club are to promote interest in the busi- ness world, to encourage a social spirit among commercial students by offering oppor- tunities for social contact, and to become conversant with modern business methods, endeavoring by such means to raise and maintain a higher standard of efficiency. Any sophomore, junior, or senior who is carrying one or more commercial subjects is eligi- ble for membership. The club has a meeting each month which is divided into a husin-ess and social event. In the past year they have brought some of the most prominent business men year was a banquet to which club alumni were invited. and women to speak to the members of the club. The most important event of this This year the club resolved to lend their support and loyalty to the student government system. L A -f -'l---- if it 'f f N l HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 9' Jean Smith President C Helen Jerry Vice-Presid-ent Q Violet Spohnholtz Recording Secretary O Adele Keiser Corresponding Secretary Edalene Stohr Treasurer A 4 Mrs. Fletcher, Miss Ramsey, Mrs. Schicker Advisers 1 ' I e After five years of "good Work" the H. E. C. is very much alive. Each year its membership has increased, thus indicating that the meetings are entertaining as well 'tbl as informative. C-'lm' I I The club is an affiliated member of the American Home Economics Association and ' of the Illinois State Home Economics Association. if The club tries to develop the all-round club girl by emphasizing personality, lead- Q! ership, initiative, and social poise. It attempts to form a connecting link between the X I school and the home. M if . l Each month during the school year a party and a business meeting is held. Also if parties, picnics, and hikes are enjoyed. Each party is a feature, such as the demonstra April, and a tea in May. tion. given by Mr. Peterson in March, the Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet helckrrQlgQ w I 4 L l The club organizes teams to uphold the athletic standards set by the club in Q. the preceding years. X X, .XJ X-- 111 Xifgs I H "i f 5 -A : -,--.I.,..f..L..4. 9. ,,..,..,, 5 C -A Commercial Club Home Economics Clu b Mathematics Club Geography Club 113 ?..,,-ii w N it MATHEMATICS CLUB Warren Leroux President Burton Oas Vice-President Eleanor lVIosiman Secretary Miss Wilson, Miss Peters Advisers The Mathematics Club was organized in 1927 for the purpose of doing some inter- esting things which could not be done in class work. Some of the things discussed have been: construction and working of slide ruleg the history of mathematicsg and the origin of mathematical symbols. A spring picnic and a Christmas party' in which mathematical games and puzzles were enjoyed by all our members were two events of our program. Though our members are few, our pep varies directly as the cube of our membership. JJ . Q A J NE- Q 1. SN i ,E I C .C Ulf- ,.,Q THE GEOGRAPHY CLUB 9 Q Donald Shaw President Charles Shoemaker Vice-President Mona Crane Secretary-Treasurer Mr. Adams, Mr. Beckner Advisers The study of geography has become a very popular matter in Elgin High School in the last few years. One cannot study the earth without learning a great deal about the sun and other planets. In order to facilitate this phase of the study, the geography students organized the Geography Club and started out to raise enough money to buy a good telescope. By means of a public lecture, candy and doughnut sales, enough was raised, and the telescope bought. The Geography Club is very proud of this fine piece of work. Several "star parties" were held at various times. It proved a revelation to a good many to see that the stars were round instead of having five points, or to see the wonderful craters and mountains on the moon. Several other parties were held in which a good program was enjoyed and various games were played. C if .fx A ll,-X 114 MD .. i V 'WMGfoWsJLC -CJL 1 'I Sr. Blue Tri-Y Officers Jr. Blue Tri-Y Margaret Hall fSecond Semesterj President Dorothy Baumruck Kathryn Byrne QFirst Semesterj Kathryn Castle Vice-President Anna Mae Lawrence Jean Witherel Secretary Jane Moore Mary Britton Treasurer Margaret Ginnell Marelu Moore Program Chairman Veronica Wallace Edythe Chaddock Social Chairman Laura Jane O'Connell Margaret Ann Freeburg Publicity Chairman Rita Dhu Wray Mary Stahl Finance Chairman Melba Stienke And what is the meaning of Girl Reserves? It is easy to explain to people that the blue Triangle within the Circle is the particular symbol of the Girl Reserve Movement, and that the three sides of the Triangle represent body, mind, and spirit. It is easy to explain that the Girl Reserve Code embodies those ideals of service and love and right living that help a girl make her life a lovely and worth-while one. It is easy to tell of the ,good times-of meetings and suppers and hikes, of summers at camp and winters in club worki Yet the deeper meaning of Girl Reserves is there, too. It is something more difficult to see. It is a bigger something, made up of all these things, surrounding and underlying them all. The meaning of Girl Reserves lies in this bigger thing, which takes root in a girl's heart and grows into what is called "the Girl Reserve Spirit", which makes her "look up and love and laugh and lift". SENIOR BLUE TRI-Y CLUB JUNIOR BLUE TRI-Y CLUB for for Sophomores-Junior-Senior Girls Freshmen Girls at at Y.W.C.A. Tuesday Afternoon ilst-3rdJ Y.W.C.A. Tuesday Afternoon 12nd-4thJ CLUB SLOGAN "To face the Highway of Life Squarelyn CLUB CODE PROGRAM THEME "Following the Highway of Life" PROGRAM TOPICS "Keep to the Right" Standards of Fair Play "Foreign Roads" My World Wide Friends "Litera Tour" My Bookshelf "Guide Posts" As a GIRL RESERVE I will try to be: Gracious in Manner Impartial in Judgment Ready for Service Loyal to Friends Reaching toward the Best Earnest in Purpose Seeing the Beautiful Eager for Knowledge Reverent to God 'S yi o 'Q f E 5 K f KL Pr ,fx Y C1 o '19 D 1 K! Q A 3 1. My G- R' Ring Ever Dependable i DETOURS Sincere at all time H LW' "Ye Dads and Daughters Rallee" PROGRAM TOPICS Usplafhi Splash! Fartyu I The Girl Reserve Club Code wasfase I "Service Ahead" Social Service Work for Program Topics for the year. A ii' , e--- . R r I Q fr ' 'N X 115 K--X Q ,NX ,.. Q , 4 4 Senior Blue Tri-Y unior Blue Tri-Y 116 GIRL SCOUTS First Semester Second Semester Patrol Leaders Patrol Leaders Doris Weeks Mary Miller Eleanor Flood Virginia Hunt Jean Maclntyre Nina Ebelrng Rose Zimmerli Orpha Burdlck Dorothy Bau Corporals Corporals Mary Miller Marie Kowert Nellie Burns Velma Young Irene Boldt Catherine Wolfe Caroll Whitstruck Gen-evieve Beverly Elspeth Wise Louise Wood Adviser The Girl Scouts were organized in Elgin High School in September, 1927. Th-ere are two troops, Troop No. I consisting of three patrols, Troop No. H of two patrols, each patrol electing patrol leader and corporal. Activities of the Girl Scouts center around health, home, and citizenship. In the past year they have gone camping, gone on hikes, worked for such badges as home- maker, health winner, craftsman, and first aid. They are planning on camp again for this summer. The Girl Scout promise is "On my honor l will try to do my duty to God and my country, to help other people at all times, to obey the Girl Scout laws." . 117 v S JJ U 5 T I Q Ml JJ si F N-, F5 , O fx .,.,: J X 1 4- Q Or: IW 5 'WZ db' ll 9 . ,al ? Lg vm O .1 'gl " -f X - - 0, . 'Q -if- W LQ ' .wry - g, MUSIC ' The musical organizations of E. H. S. are each year becoming better known to the community and have become a vital part of the school life. Not a little credit for bringing the music department' to the fore is due Miss Knudson, who came to Elgin in the autumn of 1926. The following year she took over the position of head of the music department. She and the other music instructors have labored unceasingly to improve the quality of the work of these organziations. Our glee clubs are fine examples of the improvement made by the various units of the music department. Th-ey have improved not so much in numbers, 'but in the quality of the Work. We also have second organizations in which special work is given in Voice training and interpretation. They prepare the students for the first organizations. The second band and orchestra serve the same purpose as the second glee clubs. As soon as a student is far enough advanced, he may enter the first organizations. The mixed chorus is for those who haven't the time to devote to work in the glee clubs. It meets one period a Week under the leadership of Miss Engelbrecht. A class in string instruments is conducted one afternoon each week by Miss Bar- low. This year there were twenty-one receiving this instruction. Mr. Connell gives personal help on reed instruments to students in the bands or orchestras. Last year Elgin High sent two of its orchestra members to the national high school orchestra camp. The honored two were Marjorie Ballard and Frederick Schurmeir. They made such a good record that the camp directors are looking foward to receiving several Elgin applicants this summer. The major music class, of which We are quite proud, studies harmony and the history and appreciation of music. The class offers a real opportunity for one to study music from these standpoints. Each May at St. Charles is held the Fox River Valley Music Festival. High school musicians from this part of the Fox Valley participate in this event. Mr. Connell, leader of the Elgin High boys glee club, directed the Illinois Valley Glee Club at this festival, and Miss Knudson directed the Illinois Valley Orchestra. The members of the high school bands from surrounding towns formed one huge band under the baton of Mr. H. H. Nigro of West Aurora. This May Festival is under the auspices of the Fox River Valley Public School Music Club, a club of the music teachers of the various high schools. Elgin has its own Music Festival every spring, when all musical organizations of the city, both grade and high school, participate in a varied program covering a period of two days. It is sponsored by the Public School System of this city. The festival last year was a decided success and showed the people of Elgin what our young musicians are capable of doing. Contests among musical organizations are primarily for the purpose of stimulat- ing interest in music. Another reason, closely connected with the first, is that they bring these organizations to their best musically. On April twelfth and thirteenth the Northern Illinois District Band Contest was held in Elgin at the Masonic Temple. Mr. Reese, director of "Elgin's Own", was chairman of this contest. Thirty-two bands were entered, and the competition was keen. While our own band did not win honors, two of its members, John Hennessey and Alfred Perkins, took fourth places in two of the solo contests. All , .fxx . ,i 'nj A I F V F L I K ""' . l,f"'xN, 1 1 2 if?--' irNa.h..Cj d........f .- ,,,,,..v.4.,,-,.. -T gf -t ,Q , -Ja - i:f72',. ,QQp' ki-Z -'A '51 Y' ' E 3' f . , Qvv, . 1 A ' if John Hennessey President J Robert Brightman Vice-President Victor Dunham Acting Vice-President Q 1 Lois Hennings Secretary A "-i Mr. U. K. Reese Director 1, This year the "Pride of Elgin", which consists of about fifty members, both boys C and girls, made a great deal of progress under the able direction of Mr. U. K. Reese. 'L The membership was increased, and much improvement was seen in the quality of C' music played and its execution. -1' l The band furnished a lot of pep at the football games by playing at all of the U home games and going to West Aurora and Rockford. C 1 During the year the organization gave one matinee and two evening concerts on -i March 13, 14, and 15, respectivelyg played at the Rotary Club Banquet given for the K ,N football boysg and gave an outdoor concert in the spring. f The district contest in which Elgin was entered took place in Elgin in April, and the band members also played in the band made up of the Fox Valley High School ' 1 Bands at the May Music Festival held at St. Charles. L i, LU, K , C 4 1' l -,., U , W I tl, Y 1 ---- -V-Y -H - 4 kv , 1 'XJ , fl bv P FIRST ORCHESTRA Cllhl ol 4: , Margaret Gabby President -.ii Isabella Nichol Vice-President ,. lg Harriet Gillette Secretary AO 1 Miss Knudson Director 2.59. The Elgin High School orchestra, under the direction of Miss Emma Knudson, is or 3 one of the important organizations of the school. The orchestra m-eets three times a 'bl 0,1 week and has a membership of thirty-six. 9 1 ' It is required annually of the group to give a concert and to take part in the N li ,JA May festivals. This year the concert was sponsored by the Business and Professional if W Women's Club. The orchestra spent a great deal of time in preparation for this event, , their most outstanding selection being "The Mill on the Cliff". As a special project ' Q they orchestrated "The Last Rose of Summer" which was used as a concert selection. O Lf 'N This is the first orchestra in our High School to have attempted this. X ll The Fox River Valley May Festival is an event in which the whole music depart - ment takes an interest. It is what its name implies-a festivalg all the schools of Fox Valley taking a part. It was held last year for the first time, and, as it was su t I f success, it was decided to conduct another this year in almost the same manner 'this I 4 1 l festival being held, as before, at St. Charles. A xl' r E , '- - H + kj - KX jx 119 F., pg -.WqK.Q,D.Q 0 ,-5-.f-.,. S First Band First Orchestra First Girls Giee Club First Boys Giee Club 121 U x f.,LL M-A fi. 5 , l! O I T5 htlb .J JJ xXJ s,,fs,z,,X0J x .j A W lg I A FIRST GIRLS GLEE CLUB Margaret Gray President Katherine Byrne Secretary-Treasurer Marjorie Schultz Accompanist Marian Churchill Accompanist Florence Auble Librarian Miss Emma R. Knudson Dir-ector There are thirty members in the First Girl's Glee Club. These girls, after two lib years preparation in lower organizations, gained membership through tryouts. it They sang several programs during the year, including appearances before the 1' High School Parent-Teacher's Association, the Elgin Woman's Club, and the Union tg '17 League Club at their musical. if "Morning" by Oley Speaks, and "Song of You" by Cadman were two of the pieces which the girls liked especially well to sing. A In January the Girls and Boys Glee Clubs gave a joint concert which proved to l X A, be very succ-essful. They W-ere again complimented on their tone, quality, and diction. ,l ' This program was also given at the Elgin State Hospital. l ', J In May they participated in the Second Annual Local May Festival, and the e' J Second Annual Music Festival at St. Charles. Under Miss Knudsonls able dir-ection, the club had a very successful year. S 3 .5 A-A. .l Jf i 7715? Lf, '-Y - ' . -' dill lc r nc - f C , we A L I , 5' SQO li 5 , ., Q 1- J.. Q fe FIRST BOYS GLEE CLUB ,JJ l l OTS' VE Kenneth Ettner President dir, We nil Ralph Fulmer Vice-President 3 2 5 gil Warren Leroux Secretary-Treasurer E 5' If fy Charles Stahl Librarian 'y milf, Mr. Connell Director , 'lf 5 d ll , ' With twelve members from the Glee of '28 as a nucleus, the Glee of '29 began xfx L, 0 the year with a determination to enlist more boys, create more enthusiasm, and pro- ., I duce a better singing organization for E. H. S. As we close the year we are very li gi- glad to say we have in a large measure accomplished all our objectiv-es for the year. 'Q ' I1 , O No small amount of interest has been shown by the boysg the enrollment is now thirty- 1' N, five, and in the estimation of many people who are qualified to judge the work, they Y L 'U' l are doing the best Work they have done in years. .3 l The annual concert was given in connection with the Girls Glee in January. " I T Club has appeared before civic organizations, Rotary, Kiwanis, Lions, Y. M. C. A., Q rw! o an's Club, and many of the various Parent-Teachers Organizations of the city. 2' Y ll The", lub participated in the May Festival of the Fox River Valley at St. Charles, and I I at theanckgin May Festival. My J f. f 5 l 4 AQX , ff- 'Mx 1 2 2 PW Q 7 O SECOND GIRLS GLEE CLUB Marelu Moore Pres. and Accompanist Jane Moore Sec.-Treas. Laura Jane O,Connell Librarian Mi-ss Emma R. Knudson Director T'he Second Girls Glee Club is rapidly becoming a better organized group in the Elgin High School, this being the first year that officers were elected. The. club is composed mainly of freshmen and sophomore girls who have had some glee club or chorus work. There are now fifty-eight members in the club who, twice a week during the school year, are being trained under the able direction of Miss Knudson, preparatory to entering the First Girls Glee Club. This year they gave a Christmas program at the Larkin Children's Home. Both the club and the children enjoyed the aHair and hope that it may be repeated next year. To end this successful year the glee club sang at the local May Festival. CD i C, . I . and f A ., .. H - A N. i r f W Y I f 'B of c ' B ei l SECOND BOYS GLEE CLUB Paul Ziegler President Nels Jensen Vice-President Galen Becker Secretary-Treasurer Gretchn Graff Accompanist Paul S. Connell Director The Second Boys Glee Club opened the semester with an enrollment of twenty-five. Like other second organizations the object of the club is to act as a "feeder" to the first organizations. Boys with changed voices doing good work in class are promoted into the first glee as soon as they can pass a satisfactory test. The boys practice first period on Tuesday and Thursday, and are given one fourth of a credit for satisfactory work. The second boys glee is open to all boys interested in singing. Attention is given to voice placement, diction, and tone. Some four-part singing is attempted. The club is not expected to appear before the public as a group, but each memb-er is expected to be eligible for the first glee after one or two semest-er's Work. O K A: at 0 cf, 0? 'J r ifxlll O gm' 3 O . ., l f , I A tix U rr -.,-Q l23 fft-X i -sr,KLTr .,. JD Q,. ' f SSCOIICI 130375 GIGS Second Girls Glee Club 124 Second Orchestra Second Band I v asa A-s 2- e'g,efqji,ggX:Jrj1LJ2rfvx:a:f Ao -mv- 4 w'L TJ i lp Jx.f-.Q N SECOND ORCHESTRA lo J 4 ,I The Second Orchestra, though not large in numbers, is doing a very fine piece of work under the able direction of Mr. Connell. Rehearsals are held every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon during seventh period and a quarter of a credit is given for satis- factory work. This group does not have the opportunity to appear in public except it in the local May Music Festival. As soon as a player can pass a satisfactory test, he is promoted into the First Orchestra provided there is an opening in the section in D which he plays. SJ Under Miss Barlow, instructor of stringed instrum-ents in the public schools, n , splendid class instruction is given to smaller groups of string players on Wednesday l s and Friday afternoons. This affords a fine opportunity for a string player greatly to Q, improve his ensemble playing. l D Although at first thought these activities are not considered as of much import- X ance, in reality they contribute in a very large measure to the success of the music 3 in Elgin High School by acting as "feeders" to the First Orchestra. 1 . ry 1, KJ 'N WN i 3 ' xy X ' , I f fu 4 r a W J, is V g f' i cf x fi , W, 'xi' lf, SECQNDBAND 4 2 . 9 . il.. O This year there are about thirty members in the second band. These members 1' MJ are beginners including Hrst semester freshmen and those not yet ready for the first for-f-, 3, band. The players are graduated to the first band as soon as they are able to pass a i bl' Ag satisfactory examination. 3 Q1 jo The instrumentation is fairly well balanced, but this organization makes no 6, IH public appearances except at the music festival. 3 q In time we expect to build up the second band so as to use them at games and Rfk ', 'O other public performances. ,f A 4 l I 4 ' . , ' .Ln Q1 .QQ r f -. XA 1 ff-xx 126 flf A TSN l X53 C. z........ .4...... - LSA 1 - 'Q '. J 52114 , ' 'mx -Q i. x Q, Q, V X -, X :L . pi. I, QV ,, . EV fr' -. wr iw 5. Ffh' 4 , '-x , .Ar . Exif? ' ' 7:4-t ' 'z 3 . -1, 'G . A -af , 'Vg-,, 'an-A Ir.. X M? --.sr . W. W-rm J' L' -.-. 4 ,rv in 4 i'FF'1Q if 93 .gy- iff? ,vt Q 1 k 0. ' , -Q-. .., V, IM x ,K 1 ' i A VN f. .X 'A - ' 4 A 1 . I Q I A - , A f M. 4 , ef xg -vu 1 I Jf - x, I , '1-. x . . ,- X, clivitieS . X X u f . f . . r ' K 1'7- . .,,.,g.+"'- ff 'f' ,Aff...4i .f 1 ,. ax , ' 'A ' " - L X XXV 1 N 1 , N. ,, -., X " ., .sc , ! fl ,V lv, f f Q .Q wus, I1 Q- 4 7.71 K 1.v:.z..J f ,+. ' ww, :- ---A .fi f ' if .I-'Ja Tiigggi 144 Qin -xx '14 f,4I K ,.A41.2' g tk I f MIRROR BQARD MISS ELLIS-SCCTGNI ry MR. KERSTEN-Tl'6ClSlll'67 HAROLD THURNAU-Qlld Vice-President MARION PHILLIPS-lst Vice-Pleslrlent General Manager Editors-in-chief Associate Editors Assistant Editors Personal Editor Club Editor Girls' Sports Editor Boys' Sports Editor Humor Editor Exchange Editors Reporters Ruth MR. GOBLE-PI'6S'id67lf MIRROR STAFF Gerald Biggers Helen Hunt, Caroline Kirkland John Vary, Lucille Thompson Albert Schneff, Jean Mosiman Ruth Schnef Lorene Weichel Ada Marie Rovelstad Don Ferron Ed Kinsley Joyce Bright, Florence Berman Oldham, Helen Jerry, Vivian Smithberg, Dorothy Anderson, Alice Benn, Dorothy Hooker, Thomas Lawless, Gene Nelson, Velma Young Freshman Reporter Sophomore Reporter Typists Business Manager Advertising Manager Subscription Manager Assistant Subscription Elspeth Wise Dorothy McKenzie Harriet Kroeplin, Louise Helper Robert Dwyer George Niethammer James Voght Manager Ray Price 127 5 If N x J X W J, N C , Ji J 7 k 2 J ' Q ur'-, r CLJ NJ O 1 If sh f X, J N , . EX uv 54' N,-f--,N xxx K N .J ,-........W 128 Qolnenf' , Q Ahcei13eNN K Neffexkfdffy ep, 7 mga if YP' 1253 - .,-....--.,.u,.. 1 J 8 1 l I 1 l f I J r 1 6 I I 5 4 l L 4 l 1 x 1 V 1 5 J 4 I 1 s v l l 1 I ' I If i K J Q 4 l l l . . , ...V-A-H..--. A W, . N fa. .,..,..T,, -- --7 .--i . -s.-.5:, L1.,x,,a1 -5:...,,.H,f Y-, , , "t" - Xe f -,J I fs ' F RV V xvffi , M 5 I 2' X 'x..1! THE MIRROR The aim of the Staff during the year 1928-29 has been to make the Mirror more rewsy and more interesting to the whole school. It was felt that there should be a place in the Mirror for more underclass news as Well as the doings of the upper- classmen. The Staff tried two experiments: one was the manner of getting subscriptions, and the other the annual entertainment for raising money. Instead of giving a stunt in the auditorium and asking the students to sign up there, the juniors and seniors were asked to subscribe voluntarily. The freshmen and sophomores subscriptions were taken in home rooms. It was hoped in this way to make the campaign more personal. "Fun-nite" was a departure from the form of entertainment called the Comedy Concert which was sponsored by the Mirror Board in former years. "Fun-nite" was new in Elgin High, but was very ably managed and advertised by Mr. Kersten, to whom great credit is due. At the annual convention of the Illinois State High School Press Association in November, 1928, to which the general manager and business manager were sent, the Elgin High School Mirror was awarded the Distinguished Rating Certificate. The special editions were the Christmas and Senior editions. Appreciation and praise should be given to Miss Emmie U. Ellis for her encourage- ment and hard work in backing and helping the Staff and her work as teacher of the ,classes in journalistic writing in training those who will form the future Mirror Staffs. s ,J I l 'x L N, 130 I 1 V C41 V E --, ,,M,,,,,- ,.,....,.7.. .,... ,c Y .3 .,--,--- --Y . ,.. ..,.. -.c.,a.1 i ffl, , N1 ' THE MAROON it The Senior Class publishes annually a book containing the events of the past year. This we call "The Maroon". The members of the staff have devoted much of their time outside of school hours to make the book novel as well as interesting. Much credit is duehMi:ss Newman, our able and patient adviser, and John Hennessey, our editor- 1n-c 16 . Since 1927 a junior representative has been chosen by the staif with the idea of developing him into an editor-in-chief. With the experience he has received, it is easier for him to face the problems and difficulties which arise in publishing an annual for the next year. Glenn Bohl has been chosen this year for the position, and we feel that he will be an able leader for next year's "Maroon", No book could be successful without cooperation. The various departments have helped the staf a great deal in this respect. Miss Cleary and her salesmanship class deserve much credit for their fine work in selling 'tMaroons" to the business men of our city, who also have responded in a fine manner. Miss Abell has given many fine suggestions for the artists to make the book attractive. Her aid is certainly appreciated. Many changes have been made this year. We hope you will not think them too radical, for our only wish is that the 'AMaroon" of 1929 will meet with your approval. , x C- C S t .Z . .ig W2 1 6 il si lil I .1 l -s. .ll 1 Ci tl t. ?, ,'i11! I xii 131 .f- ' X N-.. . - .-.1--,.f .,...-....:.,,, mv, ...- f,....,,..A V r X XJ xx QXMQ. J gfxxx 1 , ,.'- 'gju 5 A R 5 , 5 ? X 41 5 3 W I :J ij 5, V Vw ix 5 Jf lxb A x I f U S dp EM :-X., kj! 5, 6, E 5 9. J aff? 0 LQ' If A15 if 519 i ,' I Ha . 'xAl'X ' 1 g X 5 41 H , , N. Ax +V,.,. X , . .g,.., x P . jg ' fs NX y -X Q W X .,,,.,,- , M W, gl -mi dr? Vikram f N 5 NN M w X W, . A .W R A :F , ,XM 'NM A i MM. .1 wx . M 'H' 133 x 4 5 ,L 1 N f 1 Q x 1 B 1 ix, I I X. , , , I an l .N pm l r ffrllix E J Q J!! l ,JI l f f Q 1 N, 5 I , JN an xg kjf l I , , ' I I -.ff 5 J S., I l ,mx fu? , kj i by I, .mx Q 4,4 in xy i , ,JE i Fil lj I Pi? " 1.1 l .Y 1 I ikj Ii 5 5 ,K i gli , 5' 'Q ii A '1' J I all I f A51 a l5'i?w f l l A , , r I Wav' ,-I . I mi , l J N 11" F V, V , XJ, l JY If XJ, A f' -ev... ,.-' .X . 1 ,1 SENIOR CLASS PLAY The class of '29 presented Kaufman and Connelly's "Dulcy" in December. The action takes place over the week-end in the home of Dulcinea and Gordon Smith. In order to promote her husband's business interests, Dulcy invites Gordon's employer, Mr. Forbes and family, a millionaire, Mr. Van Dyck, and Vincent Leach, a scenarist, for a visit. Dulcy hopes to have Angela Forbes and Vincent Leach elope, against Mr. Forbes liking. She also invites Leach to read one of his scenarios to the utter boredom of Forbes. Bill, her brother, who is amused at Dulcy's antics, puts it SENIOR CLASS PLAY Thursday Night Cast Dulcinea C. Roger Forbes Nancy Fedou Frank Auble Mrs. Forbes Caroline Kirkland Gordon Smith, her husband Ralph Fulmer Angela Forbes Dorothy Karge William Parker, her brother Andrew McCarthy Tom Sterrett, advertising engineer Glenn Miller Vincent Leach Howard Stringer Blair Patterson Edwin Kinsley Schuyler Van Dyck Kenneth Ettner Henry Robert Schutz I M 1 1:44 fr x p N , , ,,,,.,Y .......,-.W ..,....,..,v ,...,..Yf--.. 7-12, M, .Y - -4- ,.. ...-.,...,:,Ts,,,d,Y 1 ,ELLA . .N- ...K--------. ,-,.,...s.L,.. V,-. --- . ,,..,..-. ..,s,-..,. X-f ' ' ,7 'W 1 gk D l'. I . C l SENIOR CLASS PLAY-Continued cleverly, "This is probably the first week-end party on record to end on a Friday night." Then Dulcy proceeds to envolve ideas which very nearly bring destruction to her husband's business interests. However, everything is spoiled when it is found out Mr. Van Dyck only has an hallucination that he's a millionaire. Things turn out all right when it is found out that Bill has married Angela, and I Mr, Forbes is willing to take Gordon into business on a better merger than he had L hoped for. The cast realistically presented the play and gained the general good praise of the audience. Miss Marge Biersach deserves all of the credit for the stage direction. Mr. Kersten and a committee were responsible for the scenery and stage lighting effects. Miss Knudson and the orchestra furnished Hne music. 1 x SENIOR CLASS PLAY Friday Night Cast William Parker, her brother Dulcinea O M l Andrew McCarthy Lucille Larkin C. Roger Forbes Gordon Smith, her husband 1 f T Robert Ostler Fred Salisbury u Mrs. Forbes " Angela Forbes Ada Marie Rovelstad i l Tom Sterrett., advertising if ll' engineer Glenn Miller TWU i 1' Vincent Leach fli 4 l Howard Stringer if " Blair Patterson . '. Edwin Kinsley - Schuyler Van Dyck 'VCVV XL l , I Kenneth Ettner il 3 l Henry ff ll ll X Robert Schutz , , gg i l i 1 3 5 . i lx, , 7 Cl iw ,A ..,,-..,,..5g-J' ,.. WL, X 1 f T 1 L R Alice Wagner I, I N l ' ---sw -- -1---Mp., 4x f-fi---' - -A-V.,..V -Q., ...-,.hY,..., .,. .V, ,VH WMWNA K l ,. ," xx f - 1,1 JUNIOR CLASS PLAY f'Peg" O'Connell uJe1,ryn Alaric Chichester Ethel Chichester Mrs. Chichester Christian Brent Montgomery Hawkes Jarvis, the butler Bennett, the maid Mary Nancy Fedou, Dorothy Karge Fred Salisbury Ralph Fulmer Elizabeth O'Brien, Ramona Harlan ' Helen Jerry Ray Price Kenneth Ettner Gerald Biggers, Edwin Kinsley Fern Barlow, Georgian,a,.Glos 136 W A-M - J--Levy-f -9- v-e- - A-.. . g , ,--W ,,,.,- -vw N..fs.f K 1 - Q-sa, K'-zfx . wa X I gd, K f, .X , K- JUNHN CLASSPLAY F The Class of '29 scored their first big success in the presentation of "Peg O' My Heart" by J. Hartley Manners. The play set the Whole house roaring. A great deal of its unusual success was due to the coaching of Miss Juliet Barker. t'Peg" is a young Irish girl who would much rather be back home with her happy- go-lucky, joking father living in New York, than at the Chichester home in England. After many trials Ccomedy for the audience but tragedy to Peg! she falls in love with "Jerry" and decides to stay, 1 K fit T Z, WMA l ffl I V' I Gil C L Qu C ,L ,T fQa!eewf1fAe-re P i 'THEIMPGRTANCEOFIHHNG x i kkdg EARNEST' J The class of 1930 chose for its Junior Class Play "The Importance of Being Earnest" by the eminent English dramatist Oscar Wilde. As two characters in the play assumed the name of Earnest, many interesting situations developed. Humor was provided by the angular Miss Prism and the rotund Mr. Chasuble. The fact that the most important parts were doubled brought out many interest- ing differences in personality. THE CAST John Worthing Clifford Becker, Thomas Keane Algernon Moncrieff Ernest Wedell, Sherman Haligas Canon Chasuble Warren Leroux Merriman fButler to Worthing? Raymond Wolff Lane fServant to Moncrieffj Donald Bennorth X Hon. Gwendoline Fairfax Barbara Graves, Lois Hennings Cecily Cardew fWorthing's wardj Madeline Zimmer, Betty Hoffman , Lady Bracknell Kathryne Byrne ' Miss Prism Jean Witherel 137 i L . . ,Ni 1 v i z i CM , . call Q, Q1 fo 5 C J l k Q .k X tl EA-w-4 K .ii fi ll J Qi ll "1 ljli y -- in fl gig, Q, ,ax ,. in ' ., , 'Z w - l', if . X ,,-e--- av, B X, ' 9 l W lx rdf l 1 fl, DEBATING In November tryouts were held to select the most capable contestants who were to form Elgin's debating squad. Twelve members successfully passed the test. In the early part of December frequent meetings were held to discuss the Big Seven League debate question, "Resolved: That the present policy of the United States in Nicaragua should be discontinued." Soon after, under the able direction of Miss Myrna David- son, the squad began to read widely on that subject. On February first teams were selected from the squad membership. Alice Crocker, Robert Dwyer, and Ralph Fulmer were chosen to compose the affirmative team, Glenn Miller, Thomas Pierce, and Effie Cordogian were selected for the negative team. At first our teams debated one an- other on several occasions to gain more practice and confidence in themselves. Our Hrst interscholastic debate was held on February twenty-first. The affirmative team stayed at home and met DeKalbg the Elgin negative team traveled to DeKalb to debate the affirmative team there. Both of El,gin's teams were successful, each claiming a victory of 2 to 1. On February 28 Elgin's affirmative debated Rockford's negative at Rockford, and that same night West Aurora's affirmative met Elgin's negative here. The first contest resulted in a unanimous decision for Rockfordg the second contest, how- ever, gave Elgin the victory of 2 to 1. Elgin was very proud of its teams this year, for it was the first time in its history fthat Elgin was able to go so far in its contests, furthermore no member of the team had had any previous experience in debating. The latter fact plainly showed the re- markable ability of our teams under the experienced and capable supervision of Miss Daxfidson. The success of this year will also be a source of confidence for our teams cf next year. 138 'ww QF lisa, viik ""'i,,,fgy" g "-'-'A '-' ' 71' f-'V w Cf Q fl x KX X ., 1 P I ll X., U Socnety REL ,J PRoMs '23 The most looked-for social events of the year, the Proms, were a huge success last June. The Junior-Senior Prom was held June 1 on the evening of class day, as has C. always been the custom. The gym was decorated most beautifully with imitation spring fi flowers and paper hangings in pastel shades. Herbie Weichel of Aurora furnished ex- , cellent music for this prominent occasion. i I The Seniors gave their prom the following week, June 5, using the same decora- ,fj- tions. For this event Ray Fiske furnished the music. L 1 F .' COMMENCEMENT'28 C4 Senior week, last year, held many gala times. Everything started with Class U Day-Seniors are Kings for a day-. At noon the Seniors had the Class Breakfast at i the First Methodist Church. The day was topped oil' with the Junior-Senior Prom. 5 On the following Sunday evening Reverend Yourd delivered the Baccalaureate LIU sermon, when the Seniors again met at the First Congregational Church. The following K C Tuesday brought the Senior Prom. The final event of the week, graduation, brought a f 4 close to the second lap, where many finished, in the roll of education. The address , l, was ,given by Dr. W. H. MacPherson of Joliet, Illinois. -LD 1 ,Q COMMENCEMENT 1929 U A XJ The 1929 commencement is far in the future when this Maroon goes to press. The following committees, however, are working hard to make it a success. PROM f 2 ' Andrew McCarthy, Chairman, Frances Beverly, Elsie Hallstrom, Howard Stettner, Harold Thurnau, Lorene Weichel, John Kiely, Theodore Akemann, Dorothy Karge, Lois Arnold, Albert Schneff, Cecil Kiltz. CLASS WILL AND PROPHESY Marian Dakin-Chairman, Dorothy Anderson, John Leverenz, Louis Silagy, Helen Hunt, Bob Ostler, EHie Cordogian, Margaret Gray, Donald Shaw, Alfred Perkins. CLASS DAY Lucille Thompson-Chairman, Edwin Kinsley, Ralph Fulmer, Paul Bell, Frances Roche, George Neithammer, Robert Dwyer, Irene Lind, Jean Mosiman. CLASS FLOWER Fern Barlow-Chairman, Richard Cahill, Anita Haguland, Carleton Rosene. ANNOUNCEMENTS Robert Moulton-Chairman, Eileen Funk, Claude Walz, Louise Lisor, CLASS MEMORIAL Gordon Harper-Chairman, Robert Corron, Robert Cooper, Edalene Stohr, Vir- ginia Schultz, Dorothy Pierce. CLASS BREAKFAST Helen Jerry-Chairman, Adele Keiser, Ruth Schneif, Marjorie Schultz, Glenn fi J N. . tl '-. 'r l 5 0 A-S1 1, ,kk M1 K. ,M K NA, 11 1"C I .ol 'll 4.13 l , J X Hill O, C mm , C V Il 'B Q ' 23: ,- lil I lx Q- R, ' w l lf I mal VanWambeke, HeleniEcklund, William Rose, Stanley Rovelstad, Helen Ahrens, AQYQIDQLA L fl A ll l p Hazelton. ' ' w 1 , , , w , BACCALAUREATE . f tl Joe Slavik-Chairman, Dorothy Kampmeyer, Thomas Pierce, Lillian Sxrrjlth. 'fx 'll ,A-4 r 'L' 1 ,--N LL 139 fmi Q K 'E . Q f . - LQ I KD g,....,.,....s -.., X f SCHOOL DANCES As in every other year school dances once a month have been successfully spon- sored by the Student Council. Something dilferent was given this year in the way of a Christmas Dance. Miss Yingst was here to teach the proper positions while dancing. After this, balloons and merry-making devices were given out. The Council has tried hard to secure the best orchestras and provide the best possible time for all. Everyone is sure to join in giving them a hearty hand for the I success of one of the most important school activiti-es. ,fl 1 ET 1" 1 5 ii HOCKEY--FCCTBALL PARTIES Q S 3 if "To brag a little, to show up well, to crow gently if in luck, to pay up, to own 'f , A f up, and to shut up if beaten, are the virtues of a sporting man." This was the motto 'Z of the party helld by the Hockey girls for the Big 7 Maroon and Cream Football I Champs. The group as a whole was divid-ed into the four teams: Wildcats, captained by l 1 W" 4 C Oldhamg the Gophers, by B. Ashman' the Badgers, by H Walserg and the Wolver- 5.3, it ' 1 - Q 1' ' ines, by S. Rovelstad: An athletic meet took place, each captain sending in the re- ' :' ' quired number of persons for the different events. Each ev-ent, fifteen in all, included such numbers as plunging, holding, pep, passing, each one dedicated to the different football stars and coaches. "Bringing Home the Bacon", dedicated to th-e coaches, was of particular interest, after which came the 'tVictory March", and then to the I 4 O 'f"""Q' vii, 'CJ' cfrf 'A fc" ' ' T at ,J fc , K HOCKEY-FOOTBALL PARTIES Continued "Training Table" where those delicasies of which the fellows were deprived during training were heaped on. Later in the season the fellows showed their appreciation by giving a similar spread for the girls. This was also given the name of "Success", due to the capability of the chairman, Sherman Haligas. Ray Price favored the group with some songsg Wyatt Harding gave a readingg after which games and refreshments followed for everyone. These parties not only encourage the girls, especially, to go out for hockey, but also show the cooperation that exists in this particular phase of school life. FOOTBALL "E" lVlEN'S BANQUET One of the importgant events of the school year is the "E" Men's Banquet, held at the end of each football season. The dinner and decorations for the 1928 banquet were prepared by the domestic science classes under the very able supervision of Mrs. C. E. Adams and Miss Ruth Bradish. To th-em goes a large share of the credit for the success of the evening. The toastmaster, Mr. Larsen, introduced the speakers in quite a novel manner. The coaches, the assistant coaches, and s-everal of the faculty and business men made short speeches. The coaches present-ed their teams with letters, which were of a new type, maroon outlined with a cream stripe. The coaches and captains on behalf of theg teams were presented with tokens in appreciation of their services. J The event of greatest interest was the election of next year's captain. Hermgf Walser was chosen by a vote that lacked only his own of being unanimous to leadfthe team in 1929. The evening was judged a complete success by all present. Q 1 X 1 41 ,ff-S -9 f - ,-N X K , if if 1 1 ty 1 LL! O if K K z' X k Q fx C K o lille? is if '19 ' Q ,rim I x, A .ix , ll fi is ,,-L.,-,,..,, -,LML.f...L.1i....LD Q, 5 ,.....+, f ' fN,k . J 51, w 3 A N' 4 Cl . FUN NIGHT N.. X k'-'J For the past years it has been the custom of the Mirror Board to sponsor a Comedy 2 Concert, which featured different stunts presented by the clubs and some of the stu- G dents of the E. H. S. But this year their policy was changed, and a Fun Night was staged instead. Mr. Kersten was the General Manager and several faculty members assisted by directing some of the projects that were presented. Altogether about two N hundred students took part in making this night a success. Ji In presenting this Fun Night it was necessary to utilize practically the entire building. Most of the rooms were used for entertaining exhibits and side shows, while a few were used for the sale of refreshments. The sale of the refreshments was handled by Mrs. Drysdale and the Senior Sales Committee, while Mr. Taylor and mem- X bers of the French, Mathematics, and Geography Clubs took charge of the selling of XP noise makers and novelties. Mr. Miller supervised the sale of tickets, and Mr. Angel X and some of his pupils were the official ticket takers. The entertainment of the evening was furnished by diierent groups and clubs. 3 The Home Economics Club directed the Fortune Telling Booth, which proved to be one N. , of the big drawing cards. Another show that caused a great deal of comment was the zoo, conducted by the Junior Hi-Y. This featured such freaks of nature as a hairless . dog, which was nothing more than an everyday frankfurter, also a horse with his tail JJ where his head should be, which was a rocking horse with his tail in a pail of oats, and last but not least the missing link, which was a string of frankfurters with one 3 link missing. The impersonation of the half man, half woman was very well done by X Mike Sanfratelle, who was made up partly as a man and partly as a woman. Other S shows and exhibits which were interesting were the games of skill, held in the gym K '- under the direction Qf Mr. Resekg the room for men only, sponsored by a group of L," boys, and an interesting exhibit of a model fish pond presented by one of Miss y Bradish's classes. The exhibit of the evening that proved to be the most entertaining to J- the students was the Rogues Gallery. This great gallery showed the baby pictures and JJNJ the present pictures of the faculty, which clearly demonstrated the advance of education. f w About the most mysterious and fascinating exhibit was that displayed by the Science Department. It consisted of a silver dollar which spun constantly on a glass 'H plate, a ring which jumped from one post to another at regular intervals without any D N visible reason, and a'ball which twirled around in the air without any support what- 3. kj soever. fd., And last of all we come to the main attraction of the evening, which was the N "Zander-Gump Wedding." This was an impersonation of nearly all the comic charac- J ters of our daily newspapers enacting the famous Bim Gump and Widow Zander ,J do wedding. About thirty five students took part in the play and were directed by Miss - V' Biersach. The ceremony took place in the Auditorium and was performed by none IJ , other than the dignified Major Hoople. 2? If After the crowd had witnessed the wedding and other shows, and had made as cw -9 Q much noise as possible, this great night of fun was brought to a close. It proved that, Q O although it was quite different from the old Comedy Concert, it could furnish the 62 IN people with as much entertainment and be as big a success. 5' 1 mf Q K ' O l I 1 I . fb, - ll tix 1 .I M, fs 1 y gag K - I 142 '- rx' ,fx Fw T Q w my-gf' rvCG"' we YW l GN if 'X 14 w ,ri ,. U Q 1 r 3 J wx? X x X J O QT f X i ? 5 a W 1 LI, 3 X 1 5 Q U N u JMB K v,f x FJ 90 K 1 s 'Nl , ., .-. IJ! 'N 5 , Of' KJ F' wp 'Ag 2 'Mio 8 1 , f W G I i I W -vs ' K-O 1 'J' T :YQ I -J cu EDJ '45 IW? -Y f Af fy Y' , W K-QUJ Xi , , 1 AAN 1 'H 3 ul W 1, 4 AN fb! hsxx, ff K- ffm 'I Lxff 'MX 1 c'N ? ,,-V-Qlfs Q 0 .A.Q N. f--...,- :Sr 5,1 Lf-, Q2 ,gk-X F7 fd of C ,L C , 4 , ...A AA , S, Q . 1 f . ii 4 K- , X X f9Lf: "' i ff 1- ffl f Q. N' 4 1, XX g ' sc, f Q NFS min ' A L. X X. 2 . Loki, Q i A .A ggi 7 5931675 CFQCTQBEIQC - , THE CALENDAR SEPTEMBER -School again-and-252 Fresh-Freshies. -Miss Barker gives farewell program to Juniors and Seniorsg Johnny Weaver's "The Circus". Oh! what a record for E. H. S.-65'Z: in Banking! Senior-Junior Elections. Miller and Walser heads-Hennessey Band Pres. A Big Bargain. Season tickets for Football only 75c. Seniors challenge Juniors to contest. -Student Council Election. -Elgin loses to Schurz 0-16. , y,-H s f fag? as A .l OCTOBER -Seniors defeat Juniors in ticket sale. -Elgin defeats East Aurorag 38-7, 31-0. -Report cards!! A -Maroons down Joliet. U Cast chosen for "Dulcy", Senior Play. Fedou and Larkin in leads. f -Kenneth Rouse in Auditoriumg first of Student Council Lyceum. A -Gilbert McClurg gives travel-talk. ,,ff"'N .fi- 1 4 5 ,fQ- 4 o .4-L.. ,fl My QL C YL X l Q C on if f or .F lvl Q .fl Q I X XIX I 4 in If 'OW .X Qld 'R iiii R ? A V' ,ff J H. Eg X M-Ll 'IA g.-' , we . see-sesame? Q1JHwUf1e.mf...... NOVEMBER 2-Vacation-If it is only one day, it helps. 9-Report cards. Again? 'tLittle Symphony gives concerts. 14-"Joint Owners in Spain" presented in Auditorium by E. H. S. Players. 17-Elgin teams take Big 7 Championship. .. wg- Q all mf" - x- il Y Y-gf! -. ,,, , ,,, , Y,,Y 1,gigfT'---L-Q' ,J ljigjff . DECEMBER Nov. 29-Dec. 2-Vacation. Thanksgiving. 12-Loring Recital in Auditorium-and a real live Indian, too! 13-14-"Dulcy", and Wasn't it a grand success? 21-Student Council's Christmas Dance. 22-Jan.2-Christmas Vacation-and Oh! the good times! JANUARY 3-School! Vacations only make it harder than ever. 4-University of Illinois Glee Club in Auditorium. Keen? I should say. 4-Elgin downs Englewood. 11-Barbs tangle Maroons. 17-16. Ponies win. 18-Glee Club Concerts. 22-23-Finals-But- 24-25-Vacation helps to make up for them a little. 28-Oh! what's your program?-Did you pass?-School again with 143 I Fr-eshies. x, . , W, ix 11. g 146 T'-'A A' '-'-'F Y., ."fv-f::- cj -.. -V--ie .,i...--s... i,.,,. . ,'. , ,I ., 1-vv.-f-f-L. Ei... Aix,- l -f' LJ , , l Y if 'J w X xwffwgk 'XX , .E sl.. 4 -- ...B .. - 4 il 7, tra 'd lf ' X, X .1 X 1:5 fl - Mia S-If 1 ss...1Tfv'- ' fe-1 -1 Q K 1 XX-.4 X Q",-1 A K XQEX - -X" -A I Z . f' l-- fsa?il'C9E.Q.f3P- , H FEBRUARY . 1-Fun Nite-Wow, but what a night it was! . 1-Both teams lose to Joliet. I 5-Grade School Concert held. My, but they were proud. Q 7-Four E. H. S. students get Eagle Scout Award. ,ff f 8-Both Elgin teams successful against West Aurora. . 15-Maroons lose to Freeport, 25-18. Ponies win. YL 19-The Beloit Players present "The Patsy". 20--Glenn Bohl is chosen Junior representative on the Maroon. -ff 21-Both Debate teams successfully defeat DeKalb. ,ii N 22-Vacation for one day. Washington's birthday. Pi, 22-Lights defeat East Aurora and tie for Big 7 honors. 27-28-Maroon Staff begins drive for subscriptions. X1 28-Elgin beats West Aurora, but loses to Rockford in Debate. Take I A' Second place. 1 Cav Q, .fs , I .1 WYB4 ' Y ' ' C X ,, W-V 1 A , if ,X l W . gs-, oi LE Qs' f 6. MARCH g ,rw E Q f 1-Hodge Podge successfully presented by Hi-Y. It surely was a messl? k I .LP 1-Maroons win from Waukegan, Ponies lose. 4-All schools hear Inaugural Address. iii-il Ili 11-Report cards. fp X iw 12-Donald Keyhoe speaks on "Spirit of Aviation". 1 Q 'l X 13-14-15-High School Band giv-es concerts. AM li E J 27-28-Easter Vacation. S A .XM K-X . 147 Z-P VV,-N N , x .-Y.... -.-......A ff Ke ....-.swf l,,....... 4.f-A X X s,..-...- , Z-J.. jo Y.,-'-'A ' ---if fs.--.-Y-,., --- f-- +..- ' 8.-f--f A--,Y-V-gs5,,,. -, . - 4- .. MA, , C, XJRJ K-JJ - M4-JA ,J 7 Ref- P J X 2, X' ,-' 'K at A -ff' XXJ' , . -f ,fp-. fxf-"ff: ' W3 f' fi? , '-2' 'J-' f' " b I :4 ' ' Q ' v ' 5 U . g U o . - . f' -1 U u " ' ' . ' , ' , It ' Q 5 ' -w' -'ff Q I 9 .J we .ffk- apaufcnawoume - ' ad J Q.,-H r . , rn :ii ,hw APRIL .X 1-April Fool. It didn't snow much after all. X 2-Monmouth Girls Glee Club Concert. N 3-E. H. S. Players present short plays. LN 4-Roman Banquet. j 9-G. A. C. hard times party. JJ 11-12-13-District Band Contest. li 16-Commercial Club Banquet. ' 18-19-Orchestra Concert. ,E 'lr 24-Grade Music Memory Contest. 26-Circus. J tif? W, aww, ,Y W M ill X ,.:.fQf B, - of-e J A P 3: .XD 1 'B --f 9-10-Junior Class Playg "The Importance of Being Earnest." ' 14-G. A. C. 3 21-Commercial Club. I 23-24-Music Festival. I ,M 'I H 29-Out-door Band Concert. Of' N it Q fel. 31-Class Day. f 1, I T 31-Junior Prom. O 1 'Ili f all l ue - . fx '. O Negr a K '- K, I f in e Q. A 5:34. I 'x f nu 1 JUNE ,, f ---. I 2-Baccalaureate. .- I ff" bswjx 3-4-Finals. L T N, it 4-Senior Prom. fl 1 +Commencement. n fw r A p f-sux ,.. , N iff-C' 148 fo l l J ,NCJEX x . ?..,,-.........,i '.S,......1f,,,,.. ..L-,.1.,,. Aff'- .f ' ,- ,4 P'? g W 1 5 Q ,, I V H 1 X X VW ' rx ,.,x A fi , gm v f Q f . f + f , -1. ., ' i4?QQf- f 1 'U r ..-A-.- , ' . ij' 1 -:" i v N f a f .iff J K b V -'Qi-41 -V .1 If- ' ' V X -..Z -, ., I- . N ' X H r w 4 H- ,x 1 ,WWI 'wi , .. A,,,L . ,j 1 ' W W , I4 N Si ,.,.,V,, musk E ,N X A f ww !w,, -1 X 'A '," W! "xx r Nl ' ,' ' ' . g -1 5 . rl 1, W MP ,x , V. A J H, .:,E.f- if 1 H 4 W , 1 . X Y- A.,. Z, ..-,. VA-b b l:',: 5,-. V- ' NN 'X V l H W 1 Q Lg. ' E ' g', l f 1 5 ' J 1 5, v n J -' Q, l 5 V"" "" ?5'W5g. V I .AA1 1: 2' W 3 . !S:',M ?MJ- ,u:k,,.5 3 ,,f.gg,f,g..51,g :,-. .,,. ,.,:4.7: .,,- vg.3ip4..-:uLv.1,.55.ji' 1 " Features CLASS SONG 5,9555 -BH' Moist' T58 'Rexaen1'6.Dv-Jgen. Kewwgng C.eTT1-eerx i'3JhJf.LUTJ ,fgrfgiekq Du--. EL-Q-IN Hmm-a Sc:-seek pmfe. 'Denis we Love so QGLL, J 5,3 f i Q ,511 J Llijsehl OH 1,099+ Goofb 'De-'ues K-Jake Heb In 'By-some Seams, i'w1.Jmffff H11 94-vb Tl-Jo' vbcf 'DNQY 9-por',T, THQ 'T'6ouCvh1'5 ol? grxlswbs mama- Heme- Q4 11Jr lfl2JSLJ2JMJETf Jil V5 r V Jwlill 'Vee cms: QKQTQQ-NSF! mme mow C'JuS+ Les-ve ir su-ms A no JEV 'L 553' JH 13.341 NSJQPH C-y-GR 5TRwe To kive- Fam" Deep: NOT 'Drf,e,nf-'se-TX 150 ' 'V MVN? CA-, by M f N' ix f V CLASS POEM Four years of work and fun and play Are fading fast to "Auld Lang Syne"g LAet's pledge our loyalty once more To our dear class of '29, Not to the end of work we've comeg We're ready now but to begin. Let's show the spirit of our class As we set out to work and win! For some the way will easy beg For others the victory will be won By work and struggle. Through it all Our "Deeds-not Dreams" shall lead us on. Inspired by this throughout our lives We'll learn that Work was made to bless, And as we near the journey's end We know we all have found-Success! But oft, wherever Time may lead, With smiling face, though tearful eye, We'1l dream about the pleasant years We've spent midst friends at Elgin High. l51 4 L 3,3 f LZL ,f, N I N 2.1! Q K C E C YL . -.X f gf u C k.C 1 fx f K O K 'i i ' E L gl la-, eff W ll' i all W 1 X 1 '. Ax l 5 f 4 -. .- 4 ,X 1 limlfilii N i 1 9 ,XJ Nw, il' xx qv T, Mx K 152 1 1, -X, Q- rug., - xiii!-L "QQ, 'Qi' K .I Ji G E 2? of' .' ' I f P Q 'Tm O . 1 R '- Q 1 I 1 C Q f 1 A K 1 ff 1 4 C C 1 1 1 LL 1, L4 f. 51 D1 C1 Ci, " 1 61 Q 1,91 F 3 - 5 0 ,kwa 1 I L 1 14 A 1 '10 '91 xg! 11 R! Ox 3 1 K? I 1 1 kj X. s, KX '1 'N 153 XXX! 1 'Nj lx wh-Mmwf J A O 1 ,,......,-g,..?. . x I , w Q15 :KX IVIV M,f"XX-J j 5 XMJ VC Ev MJ aw 3,3 W M3 5 J if? gm? 12. Q E Q., 1 ' 3 , 1 5 'J 0 K" . 5 , .J ?7fhw' If I If ' AD ? in 9 , V , QC 'WIFE i r , mf 3 Q5 ' 0 E . E II 'VE V :lr I VJ AN J 1' Nl QJJN 5 1 V ,P ,, 5 X Q Pg x n J 9 55 21' X 1 f ' ,-x I N x A -- -v -w -- -ax, S-ug' .V ii 4' , -df .1 . G., 1 ' rang R125-1 ffiili v +xxp3,,,3'f v ', Qi. ll wa .K .. .X -- 13' .' 4, 4' WL, ,w . x f . K, fY2fm+ hw. ??? f MN 1-44" 5YgF'77VNY'K ' 'VW H ax we tk ik Qxvvgk 1 5 5 . ' , ig, I f N Q 1 P ' fxr I I ,fi 5 R l ,Qi I i F 1 5 , X 1 5 , 4 , 1 f ' 5 ' 5 ' X Q 1 r If s ? f sf' VN, 3 , 5,3 wi x K 1 , A 3 ,J fl .t .,. hx Q 2 gif 'O W ,JAR ,. wh 3. L ,E 5-Q52 515 W. H51 I 2 an Jil, f Q if 11 .Y J 1 ! , f I ,- x 'eww Coweys f , ! -.f-' rw, .fl-wan g'gzQ,., H ' ww L,,g,f,s-fwsm,WaMg,g.,Mwgp - gg. . ,zsw ,--2 5599 5 fi ,Que-Stax' Eww - , , f 42 W ' ,, ' ' Q' ' I f xX 1 5 h f X ln vw Gi A 4 K ' Qwwi V 1 M AUTOGRAPHS F DD O QL C Lf fx 1 X f 1 , I C , ahh ,f lf C CL: F1 ,Q .F Hg if hm. 1. 1 , " gli -xg 0 + ow . l V K4 O f 'mi 'S 0 ' A Y . T! ,A Q5 A N A Q f V fx -Q 157 iw C -,.......-.5 ,......,- -.Oo .pg..,.,-v......., l OUR PATRONS Abell, Ralph E. Ableman, M. KL Son Ackemann Brothers Q25 Andresen, George H. Annis Barber Shop Atchison, Geo B., D.D.S. Beck, S. W. Company Becker Kr Leverenz Company Berkshire Life Insurance Company Bloemke's Leather Goods Blue Bird Beauty Shoppe Blum, Louis Company Bordeau, Wm. E. Beverly, Glenn R. Boroco Paint Kz Wall Paper Store fTheJ Brady, W. H. Bridge, W. C., M.D. Brown's Grocery Carbary, George D. Chatter Box Clem's Smoke Shop ' Cloudman, M. M. Carlson, J. F. Cohien, I., Sz Company Collingbourne Mills Inc. Collins, Chester E. Cook, D. C., Sz Company Cowlin's Open Book Shop Dahlin, C. T., D.D.S. Daniels, Harry C. Danner, Charles M. Daus, Elmer J. N Dreyer Kr Drey-er Daniels Sz Clark Elgin Baking Kz Ice Cream Company , Elgin Business Men's Association Elgin City Banking Company rv., Elgin Fruit Sz Candy Company Elgin Loan Homestead Association Elgin Oil Company 9--' Elgin Radio Company Elgin National Watch Company C55 Elgin National Bank -X Elgin Washer and Poultry Sales Elk Drug Store J 'D Elliott, Gail B. J Ellis Business College .Q .I Fie?:.henbIIenryHflVIgsBJ ,gg 1, ive o ar a op fi' lx Fordrescher, Joseph " 3 p, Fox Hotel Fox Garage if, F l Fox Valley Electric Company Q f, Fox Valley Motors Inc. H 1, ' ,gil George's Men's Wear il Q, Gettle, Richard A. fl Giertz, Chas E., KL Son E' ,FJ Griffeth, F. W., M.D. :Z 'lfnag -ffp Grote, Wm. Company :lf EMT, Gurnett Garage Q ' 5' Hart, George M. Hansen, O. M. ...I 1 Hawthorne Hardware Company i A Herbster, E. N. C55 3 x jf Hess, Clarence Ralph wa' eeai I B . 1, ,N ome ational ank O, i 'Q Home Trust and Savings Bank Q25 Hubbell Motor Company 3' fn-X Illinois Cleaners Sz Dyers j Illinois Watch Case Company Q55 158 .. . H., .-,.-,-, . ....,.--. -K-..,.-. ..,---....-7-. .., Q1 if OUR PATRONS Jackson., Weldon, D.D.S. Jencks, Fred W. Johnson Brothers and Rauschert Kelley, Earl CMayorJ Kelley Hotel Barber Shop Kelley Restaurant Kerber Packing Company Kimball Furniture Company Kirkpatrick, W. B. Kresge, S. S. Company Q5-105 Kocher, O. H., M.D. Kresge, S. S. Company Q25-351.005 Landborg, B. W. Lawson, Edwin W. Leath and Company Lehmann, Charles W. Leitner Brothers Meat Market Leverenz, Ed. Master Shoe Stor-e Levy, J. H. 8x Company McBride Brothers Company Lord Motor Company McBride Pharmacy V McClenaghan, J. M. Milbrandt, A. L. Milles, F. L. Miller, Joe, D.D.S. Moore, E. C., D.D.S. National Rubber Company Mulliken, O. D., M.D. Nelson Brothers Muetterties Bakery Nelson, Charles News Printing Company North End Greasing Station North Star Lunch Perce, William E. Page, Charles Pie Shop Bakery Paulson, A. L. Piggly Wiggly Penney. J. C., Company Pillinger, H. H., M.D. Price Sign Company Inc. Prideaux, Edw. F. R Sz S Shoe Store Rippberger, Carl F. Rea, O. H., D.D.S. Rovelstad Brothers Ritschard Company Paints Ruffie, A. G. Rinehimer Brothers Mfg. Company Russell, John A. Salisbury, Orlo E. Sauer, Oscar W., Grocer Schaible, Wm. Schickler, P. E. Scheele, August, Company Q55 Shoemaker, Charles, Company Schneff Brothers Shopen, Frank E. QJ'udgeJ Sides, Dudley G., D.D.S. Singer Style Shoppe Souster, George, Company Spiess, Joseph, Company Q25 Swan, T., Company Tillman, Jewelry Union National Bank Topping, Carlson, Moody Company Van Sicklen Corporation Underwood, P. B., D.D.S Volsch, A. VVagner's Drug Store Wait-Ross-Allanson Company Wait-Ross Furniture Company Walk-Over Shoe Store West Side Hardware Company Western Cask-et 8z Hardware Company Willson Press fTheD Wright, John A., Company Wolff, Henrietta 'V Ziegler B1-other's Company Woodruff and Edwards Inc. 159 . . X xix -- -- x---1.. him...-. ,,.M...y,' L, ..... ... ,... .. ,,.-.....--.i, -A X , fx Q .gg r X w X. .f L R. YL , X 1 l Hx fki, Q . 1 1 K If FN QP M ng LL1 il 515 -ig I A lf' wi TR. f Hel . ll .sf--fx , , .4 N. f an r xx I ff' ,?R ' f D .QXf'N I!gz""-'Y I CEE X 'Q ,fa 1 XX JV K , V "" a .. I Y ,""'x - f f X ES: X x XE.5giff7 X 'V 51 ,, ,ffwll X- ,ff f RW' . y WX X a 1 fy, X- , f if 5. il 'N g-X..-T-,W Q 1 f in 0 XR ' x X! i x A fp wr ky ' Q1 5 R 'hum l Lx f-. 5 MP7 , X L ' Xuxffh X ' 5. f A x f QF X cf 4 -ff 1 E K F ,-x, ,jf 22 xx., f 3 vz,,a-Lx Km .Ama L


Suggestions in the Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) collection:

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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