Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 160

 

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1933 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1933 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1933 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1933 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1933 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1933 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1933 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1933 volume:

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F f 1 X f f ff .- t A . Compiled by FREDERIC S. MARKS Editor-'in-chief JOHN OLHABER Business Manager Photogvaphs by W. A. DUERINGER Elgin, Illinois Engravings by THE L1THo'1'YPE COMPANY Elgin, Illinois Printing by NEWS PRINTING COMPANY Elgin, Illinois x 'L Sauk: "flvAssom5 mm 0I'lEWOBD Iust as the rays of light from the star Arcturus, brought together and fo- cused, will start the Century of Pro- gress, so does the school bring together the light of all the ages and focus it upon the mind of the student that he may be fitted for a life of progress. Iust as light is the main feature in the Century of Progress, so the light of knowledge is the dominant factor in the progress the student makes in school and will be the secret of his suc- cess in his later career. For these reasons it has seemed timely and appropriate to the Staff to use for the theme of the 1933 Maroon the message of light in the Century of Progress. EIIICATIQJN When she retires this Iune, Miss Ellis will have taught in Elgin High School twenty-five years. In all of this time no one has been more encourag- ing, more sympathetic, more beloved than she has. As head of the English Department she has come in personal contact with more students than almost any other instructor, and always she has impressed them with her sincere and kindly personality. The teachers in her department, the students in her classes, the entire school join the Senior Class in expressing the deepest grati- tude for her invaluable service, as they dedicate this, The Maroon of 1933, to Miss Emmie Unsworth Ellis. X UNTENTS The BEACIIN LIGHT of KNOWLEIlGE FO0TLIGll'l'S SPOBTLIGIlTS G ' is .L YKZEA-A3915 - , 1 , ' - , ' 1 '- ,g111.- f nj... 1' ' ' "' 3 ' ':'. ' 1 ' !.. .-fi gj -,- .-2 iff.. , . -.,1 -Tw I .gw.c.'.' ,-QS.: ', ...' . ,X 1 x ' ' f x- H,-ff Q.:-ge .1-1-. . . 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Q I X If II I I mx f i f N- mu W' IQ I ml ' 2 ,V 1 3 1 L f 1 I sl" i Iv, af' .21 Hp, ,A 5, ., :Tv , 'KF E ! . w. 1 X ? g. a ' ' f:5f:rff"' , ..,,,Ml M r I 'ww' gy ,XI W. 'J .1 ..u. Q - 1 is EE W5 ' ,XV-1. ,im .1 V, A' 1 1 1 S ' -Q .Egg , wa Suited: MR. BRONSON, MR. CHADDOCK, MR. ABELI., MR. MCGILI., MR. PHILLIPS, MR. GARDNER, MR. KIRRLAND, MR. ZRIGLRR, MR. MAT'rocRs, MR. ScH1cRi.RR, MR. PR1nr:Anx. Stfznfling: MR. BRRBE, MII. HAWTHORNE, MR. SAAM, MR. Li-IITNRR. The Board uf Eduvation 'One ol' the most iniportsint projects of any community is its school systeni, lilgin has ii systcni ol' which shc cain he iustilinhly proucl, ai system that is notccl for its tinc teachers :incl lor the quality ol' work clone hy its stuclents. The inotivnting lnctor hack ol our school system is the liozircl ol lftlucaition, the nienihcrs ol' which :ire elcctecl hy the citizens ol' Iilgiii und who are :ill vitally intcrestetl in the ccluczitionzil aichziiicelneiit of the youth ol thc city. The liozircl formerly consistctl ol' twelvc nieinhcrs :intl the president. fonroi' theni :intl the president heing elected each year: but since the Hoairtl is to hc grzuluzilly reclucecl to nine nienihers, there were only three nicnihcrs aincl il prcsiclcnt sclcctccl this year, Henry I.. Krunini, Paul Born, George Hurt, :incl Edwin I7. Cinrclncr. presiclent lior thrce years. The greatest project ol' the llonrcl recently hxis hccn the construction of the new lfilwziril H. Ahhott School. Believing it to hc the wish ol, the people, the liourcl plzinnetl ii simple hut well- constructeal huilcling that would hest meet thc needs of lilgin. The new school is well equipped :incl is :I crcmlit to the ellorts ol' the lioaircl aincl to lilgin. ln spite of liziving this aitlclccl clraiin upon school liuncls in such trouhlcal yczirs, the liozircl has hzincllecl its linzinccs in such ll ninnner that thc- schools halve not heen seriously linmlictippecl hy luck ol' liunmls. 1Xll1OlltLf the other projects ol the llozircl this yczir were the painting ol' Sherialzin. VV:ishington. Franklin, :intl Lincoln :incl the cleaning ol' Wiiig Lind Mcliinlcy schools to give rcliel work to the uneniployecl. ln :iclclition to these cxtril projects there is ilic- niorc or less routine work which includes thc- zippointmcnt ol' teachers, thc selection ol' text hooks, thc planning ol' ll huilgct, :incl thc controlling of gill schools property. ln all this Work the lionrcl shows the saline caircliul con- siilcrntion :incl attention. l7l l W. L. GOBLE Principal B. S. University of Chicago. University of Chicago. Northwestern University. THEODORE SAAM Superintendent B. S. Lenox College. M. A. University of Iowa. Columbia University. Administration Every ship must have a pilot, and a school is no exception. Elgin High School is directed by the Principal, Mr. Goble, and the Superintendent, Mr. Saam. It is because of the untiring efforts of these men in the advancement of education that we have a school system to which all students are proud to belong. Mr. Saam supervises all the schools of Elgin and heads the administrative work of the Board of Education. The High School itself is directed by Mr. Goble. Both men are ready and willing to help students with their problems. We are fortunate in having such excel- lent administrators in our schools. Advisers ADAH PRATT T. A. LARSEN B. A. Wheaton College. B. A. Olivet College. Universities of Chicago, Col- Universities of Wisconsin, orado, and Southern Cali- California, and Iowa. fornia. .Many times it is difficult for a student to adjust himself to the school surroundings and work. This is only one of the problems of the advisers. This year we have had three advisers, Mrs. Drysdale and Miss Pratt in room 201 and Mr. Larsen in 318. Students feel free to come to the advisers and talk over their problems, for they know they will get helpful, sympathetic advice. Unfortunately discipline is still necessary in schools. This is also the work of the advisers. For- tunately, however, their discipline is helpful and not of the destructive type. They also take care of absences and tardiness. They check up students, credits to see that they are in the proper classes. The work of the advisers is indeed important, since they strive for cooperation between students, teachers, and the school system. NELLIE DRYSDALE B. A. Wheaton College. Universities of Southern California, Chicago, and Minnesota. l8l CARRIE K. WILLIFORD LILLIAN HURVITZ Universities of Chicago, Illi- University of Illinois. nois, and Wisconsin. Library 'A school library is a necessity, and we have an unusually fine one in Elgin High School. There are reference books on almost ever sub'ect, enc clo edias, current ma azines, and books of Y I Y P g biography and fiction. Here one can go to inaccessible places and experience life with the great minds of the past ages. The librarians willingly give their time and services in finding references. The library is the one spot in school where the work of all departments comes together, and yet it is also the place where everyday occurrences are forgotten in adventure and excitement. Fine Arts One of the aims of education is to teach a valuable use of leisure time. This the Fine Arts De- partment helps to do. It develops the talents of the students both for culture and commercial use. In the art classes the aim is to keep up with modern ideas as well as to develop an appreciation for fundamental principles. The art work in this book shows the type of work that is produced. The art classes also make effective posters and scenery for school activities. There are excellent musical organizations in Elgin High School. These include orchestras, bands, and glee clubs for both boys and girls. Major music is also offered. There are second organi- zations which give excellent training for the First organizations. As evidence of their accomplish- ments, the musical department gives many concerts and programs, enjoyed by all. CLAUDIA V. ABELL Art Normal Art, C h i c a g o Academy of Fine Arts. University of Chicago. Pratt Institute. Rudolph Schaeffer School of Design and Color, San Francisco, California. University of Chicago. Chicago Musical College. Northwestern University. l9l EMMA R. KNUDSON Music Director B. S. Drake University. B. M. American Conserva- tory of Music. Bush Conservatory. Colum- bia University. Northwestern University. U. K. REJ-:SE Band ELMA C. ENGELBRECHT B. A. Iowa State Teachers' Illusw and Englwh College. Ph. Ii. University of NVis- consin. Northwestern University. American Conservatory of Music. EMMIE U. ELLIS Head of Department land. Universities of Chicago and Wisconsin. MARJORIH CHURCHILL B. A. Knox College. pression. University of Chicago. GRACE M. KEATING sm. Northwestern University. NORA B. STICKLING University of Chicago. Cambridge University, Eng- Columbia College of Ex- B. A. University of Wiscon- Ph. B. University of Chicago. MARGE BIERSACH B. A. Carrol College. Universities of Chicago, Col- orado, and Wisconsin. Northwestern University. ELSI1-3 H. FLETCHER B. A. Oberlin College. Universities of Chicago and Wisconsin. Northwestern University. MARGARET E. NEWMAN B. A. Lombard College. M. A. University of Chicago. University of Michigan. Harvard University. J. NEWELL VONCKX B. A. University of Illinois. University of Chicago. English Mastery of one's own language is more important than all other knowledge, for what does it profit one to know more than anyone else if he cannot express his ideas clearly to others? The English Department teaches one how to express himself correctly and intelligently. It does more than this, since it teaches one to appreciate the beautifully expressed thoughts in the English language since the beginning of literature. The English Department has been enlarged to include dramatics as well as literature courses, journalism, and public speaking. This wide choice, offered in the junior year, gives everyone an opportunity to choose the type of work in which he is most interested after he has had two years of foundation work in grammar and composition. In dramatics those with acting ability develop this talent. They gain practical experience by dramatizing plays as part of the class work. In journalism all writers receive excellent training. The school paper, "The Mirror," gives evidence of this. Public speaking is important since speech plays such a tremendously important part in every walk of life. Grammar and spelling, though less interesting perhaps, are the basis for correct English, written and spoken. A knowl- edge and appreciation of English literature, prose and poetry, is extremely valuable and will always give satisfaction and enjoyment. The work of the English Department is indeed indis- pensable. i101 ROSCOE S. CARTWRIGHT Head of Department B. A. Simpson College. M. A. Creighton Univer- sity. University of Chicago. MARGARET FAIRCHILD B. A. Oberlin College. M. S. Simmons College, Bos- IOI1. KENNETH A. MONTGOMERY B. A. DePauw University. University of Wisconsin. MARY L. SMITH B. A. Lake Forest College. University of Chicago. Harvard University. KATHERINE H. DAVERY B. A. Beloit College. Columbia University. University of Wisconsin. BESS HANIGAN Ph. B. University of Chi- cago. Colorado State Teachers College. Creighton University. NELLIE E. PURRISS B. A. University of Chicago. University of Chicago. WALTER M. WILSON B. A. Grinnell College. University of Chicago. Social Scicncc 'The ultimate aim of education is good citizenship. The social science courses offer a diversified Held of study dealing with human relationships, designed to effect a better understanding and appreciation on the part of the student of what constitutes good citizenship. Through the history classes courses are offered covering the activities of mankind from the dawn of recorded time down to the present erag for this period classes in United States history are studying the development of our nation, with special emphasis being focused on present-day American problems. In addition to the history courses economics and social problems are important parts of the course. There has probably never been a time when economics has been as fascinating or as essen- tial in preparation for life's activities as today, when new theories are being evolved and the entire economic order is being tested. The social problems classes study the machinery of government, education, foreign relations, and various problems which deal with the organization and func- tioning of society. The aim of the Social Science Department is to secure a fair understanding of the social orders that prevailed in the past and a clear understanding of the social and economic problems of the present to the end that each pupil may be a better citizen because of a more enlightened under- standing of these problems. llll P. E. TAYLOR Head of Department University of Chicago. Northwestern University. University of Illinois. ELMER R. BOHNERT B. S. Stout Institute. Iowa State College. Universities of Wisconsin and Michigan. P. D. HANCE University of Chicago. C. A. LLoYn Industrial Arts THOMAS C. ANGELL Armour Institute of Tech- nology. FLORENCE H. FLETCHER Bradley Polytechnic Insti- tute. University of Chicago. CLEORA E. JOHNSON B. S. University of Illinois. M. A. University of Missouri University of Illinois. Northwestern University. 'The Industrial Arts Department provides an opportunity for the development and application of the natural abilities of the student. It teaches a valuable and profitable use of leisure time as well as giving training in handicrafts that may lead to a vocation. In the home economics classes the girls learn many valuable things. They learn how to dress attractively in colors which are becoming to them, how to plan and cook wholesome, well-bal- anced meals, and how to make a home attractive and convenient. This knowledge of cooking and sewing is always useful and practical. Training the hand and eye as a part ofthe general education of the faculties is a very desirable function of the manual training classes. These classes develop onels powers of observation and attention, provide a means of self-expression in the making of actual articles, and teach valuable lessons in order, accuracy, and patience. In woodshop boys make many clever and valu- able pieces of furniture. Mechanical drawing is a course that teaches neatness and exactness as well as providing experience of great value to those planning to study engineering. Those taking machine-shop find good training in the use of tools. i121 W. A. STUMPF Head of Department B. S. University of Illinois. University of Chicago. Gregg Normal School. JOHN A. KRAFFT Ph. B. University of Chi- cago. University of Illinois. Northwestern University. Columbia University. GLENNIE E. Monnow Ph. B. University of Wis- consin. State University of Iowa. L. V. RoBrNsoN B. S. State University of Iowa. BEULA1-1 DEW!-:Y Ph. B. University of Chicago EDNA J. LEWIS B. A. Iowa University. N ORMA NUERNBERGER B. S. University of Nebraska. University of California. University of Southern Cali- fornia. AMEUA C. TETZNER De Kalb Normal School. Metropolitan Business Col- lege. Gregg Normal School. DOROTHY MURRAY Illinois State Normal Uni- versity. Universities of California and Colorado. Commercial 'The Commercial Department trains the student for a position in the business world In the busi ness courses students receive actual experience with their training which enables them to fill cap- ably business positions after graduating from high school. Because typing is a requisite of nearly any office position, it forms an important part of the work ofthe department. In bookkeeping students learn the operation of a set of books. Business arithmetic and commercial law are both of value in the business world. Salesmanship classes teach students the fundamental principles of this scienceg students gain practical experience by helping promote school projects. Office training completes and rounds out the work by giving general experience in office workg here students also learn to operate various office machines. This course gives them a sort of glance into the future when they shall be working in an actual office. In the Commercial Department one of the First things learned is to obey instruction. Later students are taught to rely on their own initiative. Accuracy is required and developed in all commercial subjects. The business course develops character as well as business ability. For the person who likes commercial work or viho plans to enter any Field of business upon leav- ing school, this course offers a splendid opportunity to receive training and experience. l13l E. C. WAGGONER Head of Department B. S. University of Indiana. Universities of I n d i a n a, Michigan, and Northwest- CHI. W. 0. BECKNER B. A. McPherson College. M. A. University of Chicago. University of Chicago. W. H. P. HUBER B. S. Ohio Northern College. Universities of Chicago and Illinois. Northwestern University. CLIFTON E. ADAMS B. A. Lombard College. University of Illinois. ELEANOR H. DORSETT B. A. University of Illinois. M. A. University of Illinois, University of Chicago. E. W. KERSTEN B. S. North Central Col- lege. M. A. Columbia University. University of California. M. C. MEYERS B. S. University of Minne- University of Wisconsin. sota. Columbia University. HELEN C. KETTERING B. S. Monmouth College. GILBERT I. RENNER B. S. Eureka College. University of Illinois. Illinois State Normal Uni- versity. Science .The immediate aim of the Science Department is to place the pupil in harmony with the com- mon things about hin., giving him an understanding and appreciation of his environment and a deeper interest in it. Through the various subjects taught in the department, which include chemistry, physics, biology, geography, and general science, the department hopes to open doors through which the student may see the true importance of the familiar and common things in the world. By succeeding in these aims, the members of the Science Department feel that they have contributed toward making the student healthier, happier, and better Htted to adjust him- self to the world in which he lives. l 14 l ADAH A. PRATT Head of Department B. A. Wheaton College. Universities of Chicago, Col- orado, and Southern Cali- fornia. Ani-:LA M. THOM B. A. University of Kansas M. A. University of Chicago. Mathematics MARY A. PETERS B. A. Iowa State Teachers College. M. S. State University of Iowa. HORTENSE E. WILSON B. A. Knox College. M. A. University of Illinois. University of Colorado. 'A knowledge of mathematics is needed by everyone. It is not only required in most occupations, but is also an excellent means of developing the mind, since the study of mathematics requires clear thinking and concentration. The department stresses not only the actual knowledge of mathematics, but also its practical appli- cation in all sorts of problems which may be met in the future. Each year more and more stu- dents sclect advanced mathematical courses. Physical Education and Health 'The body, as well as the mind, must be developed to live a better, happier life, which is the aim of education. The Physical Education and Health Departments are maintained for this purpose. The nurses emphasize the importance of health and the value of preventive measures. In regular gym classes students work and play, developing their health in exercises and sports. WILDA L. LOGAN Chicago Normal School of Physical Education. Universities of Wisconsin, Colorado, and Iowa. Northwestern University. AUGUSTINE M. GOTTA R. N. Battle Creek Sani- tarium. Nurses Training School, Battle Creek College. l15l ARTHUR ROGGEN li. A. Hope College. M. A. University of Iowa University of Chicago. HELEN L. REVETT R. N. Charing Cross I-Ios pital, London. University of Chicago. HAZEL LINKFIELD MABEL A. ENGELBRECHT Head of Department Columbia College of Expres B. A. University of Wis- S1011- Cgnsin- Ph. B. University of Wis American Academy in Rome. Coflsln- n M, A, University of Wis. University of Wisconsin. consin. VEGA MOREHOUSE IRENE PIELMIER B. A. Drake University. B. A. Indiana University Alliance Francaise, Paris. University of Chicago. M. A. Drake University. IRENE ROVELSTAD B. A. University of South- ern California. Universities of Wisconsin and Southern California. Foreign Language .The study of a foreign language helps one to appreciate the great heritage of beauty and culture which the Old World has given us. It will also prove valuable economically, since events are becoming more and more international. In all the classes-German, Latin, and French-the lives and customs ofthe people are studied with the language itself. French and German classes cor- respond with French and German students studying English. This tends toward international friendship and understanding, upon which World peace must be built. Thus foreign languages inischool are becoming more and more important to all. ilffice . .Imagine the condition of a high school in which there was no one to do the clerical work, plan classes, and make out programs. All this and much more is efficiently done by Miss Boettcher and Miss Iohnson. Few realize or appreciate their importance in the management of the school. All who have received their willingly given service value their presence in the school. EVELYN BOETTCHER EVA MAE JOHNSON Secretary. Assistant Secretary. l16l ,. ,-Vg-., .-,L Y if... .- f1L,". , -3. , V, .-1--A 1 rf.-pa. ,, - 4-1' if 1.1 A P 1 x l l 1 3 5 K I 2 1 E B ! L 5 L L 3 ew is i 5. li 9 3 s I l f 9 E f E 4 5 E v f F i 4 1 4 3 1 2 I Q 3 L, n ww . -.v-Y, par: 1 '.xvu..v:a.uzv-:L--fn-:::.,.-1' 1.1311 Q :f ww 1 . - M L- .- - ws' .g.p..r.u,:- f 1 au: - .V :-.-.-' sorfci .11--.W ',,.g .-...K-.. y-zu:-.41-A1.-1-4f.g,4-an-mmpuw.unru-r---.1.-ar ,-wvm-w.J HQEIHW 4DlF IKNCD ILIEIDCEIE . S. ! E i 11:l1 41n1nuunu:-1 ms nu: .f In :ummm K X -4' X Y fx Q' v' ,lmmrllumnmrllllll Y fr. "ggi x ja X- fv ya tv 21 . ' ' 1'2e1?if IJ Qfvggxvr N W ,V - - m ..-.' if -- f, A 4 ,1:f4k4E?1:,.5w'vx'i R, 44-1-"f.g,m-:L---a.f2f - 3 -4' M ' ' -ffffy-:C2'm1i,'.-il -I 1-":1m,?s is -:MH-.--iw' tp Q' .1'E,'f" 7? f' il -:-iEf.?E52'aY A- . ? ' ':.44i32tf-"ff fix--if ILXYQ "IQ':N'I' - 7i"'...:'f' Ti- ff-'a'-'A2'1f.1'9 A ' f7'j-2,'1vp:,,:pfm?lT'33T' "fi Uma., ,--4, A ss-, 1 , - .- ., I " " -fhmwgf -,izzfmy Lf.:-?.5,'g-Qgfifg-ig .,-, Q .,, vm .L 4 :vi ,- .1,g-.,,:-.Hifi13.513 S- ' S A A f Q i ,,,..:1 f - rf A ' 4 A +A .42 A f is A , 1 ,. -4 A A 1,4 -., X X I mlm! aim . lllllllllf NIH-Ill-I ilkwllmllh llllll lllllwllflllhhmh F l'0Chlll0ll Back row: R. Omen, Mr. Lloyd, D. Dunlap, Schmidt, P. Eherly, R. Scherf, L. Ifluckhann, XV. Niendorif, R. Paar, R. Anderson, P. Schroeder, H. Seimcr, D. Graupner, li. Schelker, V. Bussie, M. Gahler, M. Smith, M. Clinics, li. Robinson, W. Schmidt. Fourth row: ll. Smith, R. O'Leary, K. Riehert. E. Schreiber, I. Sehellenhergcr, D. Sarych, F. Punrlt, I.. Pfister, K. Nelson, C. Phelps, I.. Schneff, I. Beck, V. Benz, L. Althen, G. Ditter. Third row: P. Fnlcy, M. I. Anderson, L. Schaaf, H. Solbefk, R. Sower, I. Rogers. I.. Iiargholtz, P. Beard, E. Morley, K. Smith, D. Pvraclley, L. Meyer, R. Nolan, I. Conner. Second row: I. Trent, H. Grass, D. Anderson, P. Gould, P. Anderson, R. Bain, M. Baldi, V. Seahury. I. O'l.eary, VV. Newlcn, I. Fuller, A. Samuelson, N. Schcnet, XV. Reber. First row: C. Ilurhury, I. Sarto, P. Bc-isterfeldt, M. Schroder, M. Cook, I. Bayer, D. Atteherry, T. Ream, L. Skinner, R. Rienert, W. Dower, R. Chelseth, Ii. Eilers. Back row: I. Iiruening, L. Bauer, W. Bell, I. Handel, C. Diekman, H. Coll, E. Bedwcll, C. Curry, D. Barker, I-I. Bosio, D. Blielz, R. Gracer, P. Elvy, G. Campbell, K. Frink, F. Dauel. Third row: N. Bloomfield, B. Boehm, R. Anderson, H. Bertsch, L. Bruhm, C. Bomie, N. Burstein, L. Batt, R. Bacon. D. Ilehm, L. Ewcrt, D. Gregor, D. Fuller, I. Ebel, R. Christianson, Miss Morrow, R. Contoise. Second row: Ii. Davis, H. Blazier, R. Blish, D. Iiehm, A. Davis, C. Richer, M. Anselman, D. Bailey, R. lkrandes, F. Anderson, A. Epstein, D. Fisher, D. Fisher, I. Carrctto, L. Carlson, M. Fillmore, I. Iigyedi, S. Calloway. First row: H. Pirunzell, B. Amis, V. Burdick, I. Hawkins, I. Bayer, G. Barnweil, M. Burnett, R. Burner, F. Handler. M. Hagen, A. Goll, E. Graf, E. Hattenclorf, M. Fuller, I.. Bohner, Pwrewner, I. Fohrman, C. Ehlenfeldt. l18l Fresh men ' Back row: Miss Ilnniggin, M. Iulinsmi, M. Rciiriuly, Ii. Ilcdivi, li. Kaiptziin, R. I.iun1wlwrcuIit, If. IiLlll1L'I5lL'l' R. I.imlhcrg. I. Sulimiclt, I.. Lump, I. Rcymilsls, R. Schmidt. I.. Sxvuciicy, P. Ilucksluclt, U. RcIw.'1' A. Rm. R. Sin-rs. Fourth row: P. Tliics. M. Iurs. IJ. IQLISIIILF-. I. Mdlill. Ii. Ivluiiiwm. R. Mnmliclml. I Moore. M. Swzimnn, C. Vuiglits. O. Nortrm, K. Ikuilwrwnly. Third row: 'If Ialwlvs. R. Ilculmum. ii Niuim-ly. F. Morlcy, A. Long. Il. Kolulus, M. IIAVL-riuqin. IC. Zimmicla. M. Wright, Ib, New-, II Riuhxlrcln. M. Nzlclm. Second row: Ii. Mynstur, Ii. NILIIIIIUIIQLIRIII, G, Muntz, A. Luschcr. R. Momly W. Ollu, R. Swanson, I. XVLIIILT, P. Michel, Y. Schumzm. U, Willgcrnth, A. Smith, M. IN1uAIIistr1' P. Watson, R. Munn, M. Szilifrnimcllo. First row: R. Yiirxvfmml, C. Rh-isur. R. Rifkin, li. IILlI'1Ill, I I,c11ch, II. Meyer. M. Miko. Ii. KIIIINLIII, I. Schultz, F. Rmvc, IS. Yzllr. ll. Riclmmnn, R. l.nwi'm-liuv. Back row: R. Ilcmglziml, IJ. Trust. M. Wustphiil. A, Svcmcii, If., Wiuhnmnn, A. Wqml. li. Smiiimis. R RlI'lgL'ihL'l1. P. Schmidt. VV. XNVLIIILTS, Ii. Lucpku, R. Kruugcr, I. Iiullnmn. Fourth row: I. Mn-trick. I Wright. C. Slzinfnnl, I. Waitcrmnn, l..MiIls, R. Stickling, I. Ilunsun. I, Stickling. L. Inlm, II. XVhcc-Icr I.. Whuclcr, IS. l,cuniircI, V. Vrzinkn. N. Klcmm, M. SICI'I1IWL'I'Q. A. Sluilt, Ii. Snllcnhurgvr, R. Vhgguiicr C. Kutclw. Third row: R. Marsh, F. Krcimur, R. V1lHhVLlI1lIlK'IiC, I. McI.1ircn, M. Logan, U. Ilmy A. Ward, H. XVcntc, IJ. I.nrmn, IJ. Wcichcrt, G. Kiiwgi, M. Winkler. Second row: R. Stunc, G. IIiL'I'l V. Wiusc, Ii. Hcinrick, G. Kzinicri, R. Spcckmiin, I.. W'4i1'm'1'. First row: I. Ilumlricksfm, I. MCI'iXX'.lll If. Ixicubx, G. Iucrgcns, R. Iucngcr, R. Iiinins, I.. IL-ssicn. V. Stmiimii, C. Munn, M. Lust, R. Izikuwaiy IH. Mzilrvnc. R, Iuscphson, P. Hruiglaiicl. 1191 1 v Sophomores Back row: C. Ammon, I.. Ifreernan, R. Egler. W. Doerge, G. Freeburg, R. Getseh, R. Fritz, H. Bright, A. Bierman, M. Coester, P. Alliman, NV. Beissert, A. Boltz, L. Brierly, G. Carhary, F. Bohne, Mr. Vonekx. Third row: Mr. Beekner, A. Becker, F. Demien, VV. Clucas, C. Chaffee, I. Boothby, G. Atlanis, W. Brown, M. liekert, VV. Cziseliki, L. Carry, VV. Bean, D. Beverly, H. Grant, E. Castle, K. Bayer, R. Carlson, Ii. Fngstrom, H. Halliman. Second row: R. Durkee, H. Gilvhs, I. Fabian, B. Banker, IJ. Aekeman, F. Dietrich, R. Dah, A. Halvorson, I. Hameister, M. Ehlenfelclt, E. Boncoski, I. Bruckner, M. Goldstein, C. Breslieh, R. Frisby, L. Fgoroff, B. Bochum. First row: M. Atlams, C. Austin, M. Antlerson, M. Fay, L. Guy, E. Hattericlorf, C. Gannon, R. Giertz, C. Engtlahl, P. Altom, A. Ammon, I. Coon, I. Drahota, A. Cohen, V. Gregor, II. Gonrlos, M. Gusler. Back row: Mr. Myers, NV. llomfeltlt, E. Stohr, P. Kawalski, K. Pierson G. SteiIan, H. Kruse, I. Stringer, G. Papageorge, E. Wakerieltl, C. Smith, L, Wotlrieli, K. Yarwootl, F. Untlerliill. Fourth row: T. Reinert, I. VVallis, W. Hecht, G. Kromhout, I. Sterrielaer, I. Newman, F. Paulus, K. Rapalee, C. Rohrsen, O. Meuser, W. Mitchell, H. Siurse, L. Steinway, C. Thrun. Third row: R. Prescott, I. Tanner, C. Nelson, R. Mink, A. Mogler, R. Miller, F. Mueller, R. Struckman, A. Purkey, D. Pate, I. McCarthy, L. MeNiehol, 17. Myhre, F. Miller, VV. Iohnson, V. Selirepfer. Second row: A. Hayes, M. Shaw, P. Spalding, A. Warner, Il. Martens, M. Sehrieber, R. Peterson, R. Wales, V. Reetl, D. Von.-Xrco, B. VVilkin, B. VVal1l, G. Krause, Miss Dorsett, C. Nelson, G. Smith. First row: M. Limlquist, IJ. Iay, L. Leiseberg, F. Leiselierg, IJ. Seiliger, M. Miller, F. Murphy. ID. Sanders, E. Selimitentlorf, 15. Scales, M. Ponsonliy, W. Noonan, M. Peterson, I. Shales, I. Voltz. l 20 l Sopllomoros 'Back row: Ki. kfI1iImIx. Ii. Cahill, Ii. Iigulumliuk. M. Alwlmxm. IX. Iulvin, Ii. Iirickmn. R. iI41rImx1, .-X. Ihlliugs, 15. Iinullllvy, I5.. Iiaullngglrtmw, ID. IDL-wcy. IC. .XmIrw.c'n, I. I".g3rcIi, Ii. Carlson, M. I'xk'IlI'IllLlII. Third ruw: R. lIurwl1. li. .XmIcx'mn, .X. IHQII. I IR-ru. CE. Ilctls, IC. Iirmvn. R. Iiclwmlict, G. Cglrlsun, 0. Alliwn. S. Clmny. Ii. I3u1'mIick. XV. C.1IuIwcII, II. llgxy, IC. IIHIILIIIHC. I.. Cnrlwn. Second row: Mlv Hin-rs:1cI1, I.. Iirrrwn, IJ. Iinru-It. I. Cfruw. I. QIUIIIXIIII. I.. .-Xuky-11111l1, I. Ilurkc, Il. .'XI1m'y. I'. I'II'tIIll.IlI. I". IiurI4IgmrI. M. Iifycr, Ii. Iiruum. M. Cmmlnll. M. licuuult, C. Iirlwc, Mm WiImn. First row: M. I'Z.lsIIL'. M. .'XIllIL'I'SIlI1. CQ. Allwriglmt, R. Iiuxlcilm-r, Y. Iircwlmliw. M. .'X1I.1nu'k, IP. Ih'xx'c-us, M. I4I.1ncImrsI, I.. lllmulrv, M. I71utr1uI1, M. Cnrnpa-V, M. ,XIIm1n, I. IJIIIU11. lf. IIl.'4QQlII'i1l. M. IiI1m'n. Back row: K. Iiaslm-r. .L IQIVIQILIIIII, I". I.umI, If. Mcllmmlsl. O. Iil11L'Ii1'cIm1. ii. I.IIILIgI'l'I1, R. M.1.n. C. KIIIIIIUS, G. CIGICKILTI. XV. Iluglmcs, If. QIIIIII. II. II.1umiIIL-r, R. IfuwIL'1'. M. Ilrwltx. ID. Mglrtumnn. If. Funk. Ii. IIL-im-, W. Ilmlcl. Third row: I.. GL-1'In-x', S. Iiilgrwc, Ii. Mayer, R. Lay, O. Ivurmn, If.. Ifurc, R. tic-ixIu1'. W. fQ.lI'l'L'IIc'N. R. I.I-nnaml. R. II.1yw.u'nI. II. I"n'uIrifksv11. W. iimy. C. II.1IIcr. R. fIl'L'IIlll'l'w V. Iflnml, R. iix'.1uur, A. Ciillilnn, R. IIL-iIick, I. Ilullingswurllx. R. IIL'fIillI1lIl. Second row: M. Marks. Ii. II.lrtmzm, A. II11IIim:1n. I.. Lcnx, Ii. IiIl'IiI71lIl'ICIi, XV. II1IIIvrck. II. Ilxxyw, A. Gull, II. Ilullsc-Imlmln-r, A. I.IuyII. M. IIQ-qkfr, I. Ilulmcs, I. I.n-itnrr, I.. Imxim-, II. Gray. l'. Guggin First row: IJ. Ilrw. Ib. Kun-I1I, C. Kylu, M. Kucll, M. I.n-mmm. P. iiitI'nrrI, I'. Ilnmcu, I.. iimiI.1u.n, R. iimtr. A. In-wvll, I. firirm-s. If.. IILITIIIILHI. II. fII'flII'lCI', I.. Kmvcrt. I.. Ilcim-mimn, IJ. I"l'vwI. I 31 I Sophomores .Back row: II. Niulwls, I. Meline, I. Muelieh, B. Overcaah, P. Niles, H. Multyen. H. Ruth, O. Pcteraun, R. Range, K. Schenet, G. Riehueh, I. Robinson, G. Mc'I'avisl1, I. McGeown. VV. lvlelbrrnough. Third row: A. Miller, VV. Meyers, G. Peterson, W. Rauschenherger, G. Peterson, R. I'ompa, I.. Rulmitx, A.Schec'le, Ii. O'Neil, VV, Schaefer, I.. Pelletier, R. Pilcher, C. Rothfuss. Second row: S. Papageorge, C. Nessler. M. Nam, li. Mooney, M. Rahe, A. Mueller, F. Mock, H. Metz, R. Plone, Ryclell, Ii. Reimer, H. Petermn, M. Reatl, Pierec, R. Prescott. First row: G. Munch, G. Ponmnlxy. Il. Nitz. B, Petterson. I. Nerove, H. Nelson, M. Miellie, A. Meek, Ii. Mock, R. Mcllonougli, I. McQueeney, F. Kribs. Back row: Ii. Iernhcrg, G. Smith, VV. Shuely, Ii. Schroeder, Smith, H. Sullivan, C. Speicher, K. Suhermier, A. Voss, IJ. Stewart, Il. VVehh, E. Voights, D. Stalions, L. Lagcrstrom, I. Shake, R. Keegan, XV. Syuions, M. VVunclerlich, A, Heimter, C. Papageorge. Third row: R. Henning, XV. Sprehn, R. Swain, II. Schram, U. Super, R. Masel, C. Keller, A. Holmgren, A. Hayes, R. Lflgjllll, C. Helcl, S. Mcllurney, I. Leach, W. Wyman, W. Sticmann, C. Iones, P. Ilcralcl, L. Kalherg, W. Cook. Second row: M. Kilnle, F. Kluck, I. Schmitz, H. WVasher, W. Stuart, ll. VVolf, II. Westphal, M. Struekman, Ii. Smith M. Wyman, li. Stettner, IJ. Taylor, I.. Shnalea, IZ. Vranka, I.. VVright, R. Kelahan, M. Strong, N. Welvlw, D. Humhracht, P. Hetllwlarle. First row: ID. Spurling, M. Vvipe, R. Stuart, A. Washer, H. Halley, ll. Niss, ID. Kline, M. Wulf, V. NVatwn, I. Maule, Ii. Schumacher, I.. Stehlvin, G. Sill, M. Sheer, II. Smallliack, I. Yourtl, Ii. NVcehter, Ii. Hill. l22l llll Back row: I. Ilenartl, N. Iones, W. C crcm mhs, li. Iilaekfortl, R. Iingellee, li. Linclherg, N. Davis, I Kasules, T. LaRoy, W. Gcister, R. Akemann, A. Iohnson, C. llunter, W. Connor, R. Friyer, A. Cahill Miss Fairchild. Third row: A. Brown, R. Dierker, R. Geltlmaeher, K. Rarhueher, L. Anderson, I. Betts M. Koteles, XV. Kollman, WV. Czisehki, R. Kisselhcrg, L. Kernan. I. Ginnell, R. Andrews, G. Bruns Second row: G. Cooper, 13. Gettle, I. Reimer, R. Hopp, M. Ilall, L. IICYH-IULIII, I. Lamb, G. Roettchcr I. Manny, V. Lutz, V. Awe, A. Abell, A. Hero. W. Grehn. First row: M. Rottier, II. Biggers, D Malory, ID. Koch, B. Bellows, M. Davidson, R. Kendall, H. Lane, I.. Iilliot, K. Kinney, M. Cetlarwall V. Bertseh, Ii. Kenyon, IJ, Kroyer. Back row: W. Scilkopf, R. Wolff, C. Thiel, A. Mitchell, D. Sehnetf, I. Thissel, L. Struckman, G. Talley S. Niles, VV. Martens, II. McElroy, R. Monteith, R. Monroe, R. VanNatta, A. McCormack, I. Prytle Third row: R. Schultz, O. 'I'hrun, C. Young, R. Zeigler, li. Werner, M. Wallis, C. Melionuugh ii. Whalen, li. Szula, XV. Stonehreaker, R. Miller, P. Wagner, Il. VVagner, IJ. Morse, A. Neinetz Second row: L. Schneri, IJ. Walhaum, B. Stevens, R. Mosiman, G. Sipple, lf. Seyller, G. Volpp, I Smayta, W. Meek, B. Osborne, R. Shaw, R. Phelps, A. Papy, W. Pierce, D. Smith. First row: M. Schmidt, M. Sehultl, li. Spohnholtz, F. Rapp, R. Nottolini, IU. Stutlt, F. Spohnholtz, C. Swanson I7. Popp, I. Zepziek, F. Wingate, M. Ufland, M. Smith, V. Suncl. I33l s v s Freshmen and Sophomore Classes In September, 1931, over 350 freshmen began their courses in Elgin High School. They were consid- ered a very talented class, judged by their accomplish- ments in the grade schools, and have continued their varied interests in their two years at E. H. S. These interests include scholastic attainments, boys and girls athletics, dramatics, debating, and music. The fresh- man class was a close second to the senior class dur- ing the first report card period of 1931. In February 145 more students were added to the class, bringing the total enrollment of Elgin High School up to 1700. Most of these will graduate in 1936 instead of 1935. This class proved equally as promising as those who had entered in September. In September 1932, the class of '35 became proud sophomores, and 192 new freshmen came to take their place. The number was smaller than that of 1931 because of the many students who had the oppor- tunity of being the first class in the new Edward H. Abbott School. The class of '36 was second on the first honor roll of 1932. The next semester, beginning in Ianuary 1933, saw the entrance of 71 new students to E. H. S. These were all from the east side, since the west side pupils began their work in the Abbott school. The present sophomore and freshman classes number about 769. They are both talented classes, partici- pating in all the activities of the school. They will be certain to carry on the traditions of E. H. S. as the classes of '35 and '36, 1241 id! UIN lDlR1H3l Juniors 'Back row: P. Bumynk. B. Brnntlstrect, L. Brantles, D. Bartlett, L. Btirtelt, C. Boxleitncr, H. Born, I. Burm, R. Browne, VV. Brown. Third row: M. Breen, G. Barnes, W. Ablemnn, R. Barker, R. Biexterfeltlt, XV. Buyer, D. Burn, H. Born, G. Ahrem, M. Blizek, VV. Batlgeley. Second row: L. Bates, S. Allen, C. Ames, B. Bain, I. Rnssale, H. Balm, M. Bergman, L. Breslich, D. Broker, H. Bellows, G. Bluemkc, VV. llL1llCl'. ,,First row: M. Burnett, I. Blackburn. C. Bietlermnnn, I. Britton, R. Berman, L. Bonknski, M. Bennnrth, M. Brnwnc, C. Britton, V. Britton. Back row: R. Campbell, G. Gissler, N. Dumler, C. Cmnenburg, R. Dugan, F. Chntterton, T. Downs, H. Cochran, G. Fieltls, P. Burlingame, F. Funk. Third row: D. Gilles, D. Deming, I. Coughlas, G. Fichar, A. Goldman, W. DeLuneey, R. Fischer, E. Burnitlge, VV. Dibler, W. Corclogian. Second row: S. Finemtein, G. Cnnzile, N. Emmons, G. Fehrmttn, D. Dttmiseh, G. Cates, E. Dietrich, M. Carrots, B. Byrne, I. Furmilne. First row: M. Burmnster, C. Curr. M. Clark, F. Burt, A. Burnes, M. Ciratulo, M. Elliott, R. Engelbrceht, VV. Dietrich, D. Ferron, I. DeWitt. l26l Juniors . Back row: I. Gray, A. Iicnning, R. Iliimiltun, IJ. Ilnrrisnn, C. Cin-invr, R. Hairz, A. GiuIIkv, O.Gmmcr I.. Helper, ID. Ilnrgravc, A. Ilnllcr, IJ. Guulml. Second row: G. Ilcndurmn, I. Iliimiltnn, R. Hull A. IILIXKILI, F. lluycs, R. Hutch, K. GuoIcy, C. CIiristi1lnscn, C. II1lII, A. HL-inc, H. Hr-Im. First row: II Ilcltzc-I, R. Ilaiycs, G. Hainlcy, II. Uri-asp-I, R. Ilcntt, I.. Griggs, M. IILIIIIIIU, M, Gruupncr, V, Grunu, W Hnlinc, I. Ilaixvkins, L, Hcnm-gain, R. Gugc. Back row: R. Hoppe, R. Kcllcr, H. Iumlws, M. Hintt, F. Huff, H. Klucmlcr, I. Kcmlull, Ii. G4-rash R. Hull. R. Iingstmm, R. Iohmon. Second row: H. Gilmore, IJ. Klug, XV. jiikcxvziy, Il. Ciichlings V. Kruse, I. Iiincckc, R. Kramer, II. Incolvson, L. Krusumuicr, G. Iilrick, VV. Kraimcr. Third row: R. Johnson, G. Iacobs, S. I5:iuIImzm. Ii. Iisliclnmii. I.. Him-s, A. ciIllhII1lI.ICI, I.. Ilulnius, R. Iqickmn, I. Kcbshllitk, If. KOSI1niCIi, II. KIUIIIUI, If. IIumI. l37I I Juniors .Back row: G. McEwen, G. Parsons, Ii. Pierson, M. Orkfritz, II. Miller, W. McMz Orbison, I. Mason, R. Mailler, G. Lee. Third row: P. I Ii, Marquis, I. Lange, G. Miller, Ii. Munlev, Ii. Lutz, M. Miller, I. Lange. A. Plote, F. Lisku, V. Lehmann, M. LuRoy, R. Lange, ' - 1.. Powell, C. Levercnz, ID. Lange, R. Painter, lnulterlmeh. First row: I.. Littler, IU. Osborne, M. Iute, H. I.e-isehurg. F. Parkin. M. Mengler, I.. Mapes, Ii. M1II'5Il1lII. Back row: P. Schuett, VV. Rowe, I. Roland, I. Rowe, I. Read, T. Ridge, D. Ross. Third row: S Rntfelson, VV, Raulke, II. Sumuelnon, A. Sanders, R. Roberts, IX Rittis, D. Rasmussen. Second row I.. Rockwell, P. VVimIau, II. Schock, I. Rouse, R. Selireilwer, C. Ross, IJ. RZIUC, M. Sehroecler. R. Schaeffer First row: ID. Ryan, F. Ruuschenberger, IS. Reusou. A. Sauer. M. Rickcrt, L. Reber, D. Richoz M. Rowe, II. RC15L'IIQLlI'LICII. I 33 I thon, V. Pate, NV. .nrson, C. Lcitner, D. Priekctt, W. Miller, G. Miko, F. McGinley. Second row: E. Matson, M. McBride, P. Leach, O. Juniors 'Back row: Il. St-Iigt-r, R, Wiilkur. I. Skt-els. R. 'I'x'm-i', S. Smith. I.. Scliumimn, Ii. Strtivc, Ii. 'I'Iiit-A W. Shimp, W. Yiiiwvuutl. Third row: I.. Stuilt, I.. Trust, C. Siirt-mmm, W. XIL'IlCI'l1llIl1, O. Shaw, I St-im-in-i', I. 'l'iiIiin, IJ. Scngcr, R. Wiilkcr, A. Wqittriiigin, Ci. Smith. Second row: C. Smith. A. Stcinkt- M. XV41kcIicItI, A. Sisslcr. II. Stcxviirt, I.. Stcttntir, I. Stginlcy, I.. Skugluml. C. Svimuur, R. VVgignt'r I. Sylhi, R. Uric. Ii, Vngt, M. 'I'ht'rit'n. M. Smith. First row: R, SIiinIicrgt'r, Ii. Ruclit-, II. 'I'iIIcri' IJ. Smith, I.. SI4tAIIt'y, I. WUIII. VV. XVt't'I4a, Y. 'I'Iiui'niiti, I.. XViii'm-r, Ii. VVuriiiw4mtI. C. 'I'hit'I. II Smiiim-rx, M, Such, M. Wcrrhgicli. Back row: Ii. OiI'nt-r, W. Wt-inliulz. CS. MiIm-r, I.. Wilson. G. Wclliiitf. I.. 'I'inim. I.. Wtxtlwtiru, C. Wtmtl Third row: S. Miller, R. Zormiw, M. Wilktining, C. Wgigncr, R. O'l.uii'y, G. Rumplc. CP. Mt-yt-i's .-X. Murphy, K. Parrott. Second row: M. XVriIt-in, II. Rciclit-rt, Ii. Wright, I". Zimmick I.. Stt-vt-iiwii ID. Wright, IS. Nt-iviniin, II. Nt-Isun, I.. Nnitliziiiiiiit-i', Ii. V.ii1Arm, R. Minislt-y. First mw: M. Vzinllnrn Ii. Virgil, IJ., xxIL'SIUl'l, IJ. Spurry, C. Rrlicr, I.. IVUIII, M. Mufkhr, A. IViIIiiirm. Ii. NicIinI, I" Mrirtt-II4iru, M. Pnnmnliy. i wc i -9 I RALPH LEACI-I JOHN TOBIN ALICE GLASHAGEL Miss DAVERY Junior Class History Though the class of '34 may not be able to claim a century of progress, it certainly has made many forward steps in the three years of its existence. As freshmen, 442 strong, the members elected Iean Farmiloe, Robert Kramer, Lois Powell, and Robert Sterricker representatives on the Student Council. In addition to backing all school projects, the members of the class entered the fields of debate, athletics, and music. The second year found two of their num- ber on the debate team, and lean Farmiloe, Pruden Ballard, Ianet Hawkins, and Carol Seymour on the Council. A marked in- crease in the number participating in ath- letics was noticed. Forty girls received "E" awards, and both the football and basketball teams drew several of their most prominent players from the sophomore class. In spite of all these outside activities, the class set an enviable scholastic record. At the beginning of the third year the class chose Ralph Leach, president, Iohn Tobin, vice-president, and Alice Glashagel, secretary. Wilma Hahne, Robert Sterricker, Earl Mar- quis, and Verne Pate were the Council rep- resentatives. As juniors the members of the class made rapid progress in all lines of school life. Scholarship played a justly important part. An increasingly large number went out for athletics. Both basketball teams were captained by juniors, Harold Born and Verne Pate. In the presentation of their play, "Fashion,', the juniors were most successful. The climax of the year was the beautiful Iunior Prom. The group is looking forward expectantly to its senior year. 1303 il ! l5l!A7l'LY!'p'z-Y 4' ' ar :rg-wi n..':mzr.:'.z'.L' W Q 'll X4 Eff Q HZ X jf-ZKLINX XX X M! Mixer M2 Y f ,Qig X f Z!! K XX X Ju WHEAT A ,V L l H 1 r 1. Ml L lx 1.-Q54 I W if, ff l f 5 E 2 5-1.5 , ', 2 Z , 1,1 '-Q .v, X f 2 Q Way- N 1 f 22 V, W QQ, 'aQ"G,g, f 6 If E v WF f ' fy. - ,f .are r Q " P X141 QQW x 25313 . , ' Z lW'fiZA7Mf,Q97'l?-:Ji W . ,' ,b "N Z ""' 'fpwfff W +1-1'f' Q,,- X ff 1- 1331.1 , 'f Q, 1, ,,..',-,:.'5',1f.g:rig'f:5g,'. . 'J ZW I J' ,-5355 "F -.J if ,. ,u , ' i n ,M -,:.,,j1 'rs4:-3-1,1..,-j::'A:3a,'l.g: ' ,Q-5 X X 'AA JM . - W r "' m-. " - 515. --- 5" 7 ff ,A A , ..,- 1' .. ' H N ARLETTE ABELL Arl College Preparatory Ir.-Sr. Class Playsg Stutlent Council 2-3g E. H. S. Play- ers 5-45 lst Girls Glee 2-3-4g G. A. A. 1-2-59 Latin Club l-2. ROBERT GLEN ADAMS Bob Practical Arts Football 1-2-3-4g lst Boys Glee 1-2. GORDON ANDERSON Slug General 2ntl Bantl 1: lst Bantl 2-43 Heavyweight Football 3. MARGARET ANDERSON Mitz'i Business Commercial Club 4. RUTH ANDRES Ruthie General Tri-Y 1-2-3-41 H. E. C. 3--lg Commercial Club 5--ig G. A. A. l-2-3-4. LAWRENCE ANDREWS Andy Business Commercial Club 3-4, Pres. -lg Track 3. EDWARD E. AUSTIN General ' Geography Club 2: Iewclry Com. 35 Ir. Class Play Com. I FREDERICK ACKMANN Fritz Practical Arts Ir.-Sr. Class Play Com.g Class Pennant Com.: H. S. Players 3-4: 2nd Bantl 1-23 Geography Club 2. ELLA MAE ANDERSON Emmy Lou College Preparatory Announcement Com.: Ir.-Sr. Tri-Yg G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 H. E, C. 1-2-3-43 French Club 2. LUCILLE ANDERSON Lu Business G. A. A. 1-2-3--lg Tri-Y 1- 2-5-43 Zntl Orchestra 13 Ir.- Sr. Class Play Usher: Com- mercial Club 4. RALPH L. ANDERSON Andy Practical Arts Football 2-3-45 M. A. C. 2-3-4. FLORENCE ANDREWS Flossie Business lst Band l-2-5-Hlg lst Or- chestra 1-2-5--lg National H. S. Orchestra 33 Commer- cial Club -ig Geography Club 23 State H. S. Orches- tra 5: Worltl's Fair H. S. Orchestra 4. ANNA IRENE ARMITAGE Susie Business Commercial Club 4: G. A. A. -lg German Club 3. PAUL L. BACKAUS Torpedo General Football 1-2-5-iz Track 2- 3-el: M. A. C. 2-3--lg Bas- ketball 5. E. NADINE BAIN Deamze General lst Orchestra 3-4: Tri-Y 1- 2-5-4: G. A. A. l-2-.5-4: "li" Aivarcl 2-3-4: Latin Club 2-S-4: ll. F. C. l: Sr. Prom Com. LOREN BAKER F. PRUDEN BALLARD Prudie College Preparatory Stuclent Council 3-4, Pres. 4: lr.-Sr. Class Plays: liaml I-Z-5-4: Orchestra 1-2-.5-4: Comeily Concert 3: li. H. S. Players 5: Mask 8: Bauble l-2, 'l'reas. l. FRIEDA BARTH Fritz Business Commercial Club 4. LLOYD HARRY BAUMANN Bu um ll nn Business lr. Class Play Usher. GALEN BECKER Gay General Football, I-Z-5: llasketball I-2-.lx 'lraek 2: M. A. C. l-2-.5-4: lloys Glee l-21 Commercial Club 3: Intra- mural Athletics 4. FRED BERLIN Frit.: Praeiical Arts FLORIS BAKER Flossie Business Commercial Club 3-4: G. A. A. 4g Geography Club 2: Zntl lflantl lg Latin Club 4. EARL LOUIS BALLARD Sky Hook College Preparatory Football l-2-3-4: Basketball l-2-3-4: Track 4: M. A. C. I-2-3'-lg Sr. Class Play Usher. HERMAN BARRIER Gil College Preparatory Entered from Glenwood, Ill., 2. lleavyweight Foot- ball 2-5-4: Spanish Club 3, Sec. 5: Commercial Club 4: Announcement Com. ROBERT BARTHOLOMEW Bob General RUTH G. BECK Ruthie General li. ll. S. Players 4: Tri-Y 5-4: French Club 5-4: Latin Club l: G. A. A, l-2-5-4: Treble Choir l: Basketball 5. LEONA A. BEIIRENS Le Business II. Ii. C. 1-2: G. A. A. I-2- 3-4: Commercial Club l-4: Ir. Prom. Com.: Ir. Class Plat' Usher. MARGUERITE BERNER Marge Business Zncl Girls Glee 1: G. A. A. 5: ll. li. C. 43 Commercial Club 4: Sr. Class Play Usher. BEATRICE OLIVE BERNSTEIN Babs General French Club 2-3, Treas. 33 H. E. C. 2-3-43 G. A. A. l- 2-3-43 Tri-Y 1-2-3-43 Sr. Class Play Corn. LILLIE BIGGS Billie General Entered from Bartlett, Ill., 3. H. E. C. 4. MAXINE BLIETZ M ac Business Commercial Club 4g Geog- raphy Club 2: H. E. C. l. LEORA BOETTCHER Lee College Preparatory Maroon Staff 4g lst Orches- tra 2-3-43 German Club 3-43 Latin Club 2-33 Mathematics Club 3g G. A. A. 3-43 Ro- tary Medal 2-3. FRANK BONGARD F1-anky General Entered from Menasha, Wis., 3. Band 3-43 Orchestra 33 Maroon Staff 4. DYER BORN Dyke General M. A. C. l-2-3-4: Football 1-2-3-43 Geography Club l-2: Basketball 23 Glee Club 3-4. NORMAN BR1-:EN College Preparatory Maroon Staif 4g Science Club 3-4: Geography Club 2-3-43 Ir.-Sr. Class Play Com. l34l GEORGE BERO Shorty College Preparatory Entered from Crane Tech, Chicago, 2. Track 4g Ger- man Club 3-43 Band 2-3-43 Hi-Y 43 Ir. Class Play COm.3 Sr. Class Play Usher. RUTH BLANK Ruthie College Preparatory Chorus lg G. A. A. l-43 Tri- Y 43 German Club 4. GORDON W. Bom: Gm-dy General DORIS E. BOHNER Jerry Business 2nd Orchestra lg Commer- cial Club 4g Treble Choir l-23 Ist Orchestra l-3-43 G. A. A. 1-2. SYLVESTER F. BOOTH Booth College Preparatory E. H. S. Players 3-43 Science Club 43 Sr. Sales COm.g Track 2-3-43 Hi-Y 43 Ir.- Sr. Class Play Com.3 Mathc- matics Club 3. DAVID C. BREEN Dave College Preparatory Geography Club 43 Science Club 3g Mask Sr Bauble 1-23 lst Orchestra 1-2. RUBY ELNORA BREMER Jerry Business Aeolian 2-33 Tri-Y 13 Math- ematics Clubq Commercial Club 3-43 E Award 2-33 All Athletics. LUCILLE BRESLICH MARIAN BROOKMEIER MAX J. BROWN Bus General Hi-Y l-2-5-45 Track 3-4g Basketball 4: Tennis Club I-2: Intramural Sports 1-2- 3-4. ROBERT I. BURSTEIN Bob College Preparatory Associate Editor Mirror 4: Rotary Medal 21 E. H. S. Players 5-4: Ir. Class Play: Latin Club 2-5-4, Pres. 4: Class Day Chairman: Quill 8: Scroll 4. EARLE CAMPER General Entered from Marengo, Ill., 2. Geography Club 3-4. EVERETT CARLSON Swede General W. ROLAND CI-IELLEW, JR. Chellew College Preparatory Geography Club 4. College Preparatory German Club 3-4, Sec. 43 Sr. Class Play Usher: G. A. A. 2-3-4: Latin Club l-23 Rotary Medal l. THOMAS BURNETT Tommie General Sr. Class Play Com.: Ir. Class Play Usher: Hi-Y 4: Class Colors Com.: Asst. Cartoonist for Maroon. EDWIN LOUIS PATRICK CAHILL Pmky General M. A. C. 4: Football 4: Basketball 4. DELWIN CARLSON Swede Practical Arts Zncl Band l-2: Track 2-3-4: Geography Club 23 Mathe- matics Club l. LORRAINE CARLSON Carlson College Preparatory G. A. A. l-2-3-4: Girl Scouts l-2: H. E. C. 4: Geography Club 4. CHARMAYNE CLEARY Charmie General Entered from Mt. St. Mary's, St. Charles, Ill., 3. Ir.-Sr. Class Plays: E. H. S. Play- ers 3-4: lst Girls Glee 4: Aeolian 3: G. A. A. 3-4g French Club 4. VELVA CLEMMER CORRINNE VIRGINIA COLBURN Connie College Preparatory G. A. A. l-2-5-4: Tri-Y 1-2: Basketball 1-2. HOWARD WILLIAM COON ROBERT H, COYLE 301, Sam College Preparatory Band 1-2-33 Class Play Usher. General Maroon Staff 4: Hi-Y -lg Football 3--lg Track 5-fl: In- tramural Basketball 1-2-5: M. A. C. -lg Ir. Class Play Usher. GLADINE CRONK HENRY W. CUTTER Cutter EULALIA CATHERINE DIETZ Euky Business Maroon Staff 4g G. A. A. 1-2-5-4: Commercial Club 2-3-41 H. E. C. 1-4: Sr. Prom Com.g May Festival 2g All Sports. C. ELVVYN DUERINGER El General Glee Club 1: Science Club 1: Commercial Club 2-3. ESTIIER L. EDWARDSON Shorty Business Mirror Staff -lg German Club 3: G. A. A. 1-2-3-4: Tri-Y 3-4: Treble Choir 1-2. HAROLD A. ELLIOTT Gus Practical Arts 2ncl Band 1-2g Ist Band 1-2- 5-41 Ir.-Sr. Class Play Com. ROBERT C. ESTERGARD Ducky College Preparatory Football 2-3--lg Track 3-4: M. A. C. 2-5-4, Sec. -lg Hi- Y -l. 1361 College Preparatory Ir.-Sr. Class Playsg Tennis 3--1: Football 1-2--lg Maroon Staff -lg Science Club 3-4, V. Pres. 4g E. H. S. Players 3-4, V. Pres. -lg Gen. Chair- man lr. Prom. JEANNE M. DOLBY Deedee College Preparatory Sr. Play Com.g Sr. Sales Com.g Sweater Com.: lr. Prom. Com.: G. A. A. 1-2- 3--lz Girl Scouts 1-2-3--l. LUELLA EAMES Lulu Business G. A. A. 1-2-5--l: Commer- cial Club 2-3-4g Geography Club 22 Cometly Concert 2: E Awarnls 1-2-3--li An- nouncement Com.g lst Girls Glee -l. OLGA M. EGOROFF Aug Business Bancl 1-2-5-elg Commercial Club 3--l: H. E. C. 1-2: G. A. A. 1-2-5--li Geography Club 2: Ir. Class Play Usher. ERNEST S. ERICKSON M. Ernie College Preparatory Track 5--lg Football 43 In- tramural Basketball l-2: In tramural Baseball 1-2. LAVIER FAY VVeer Practical Arts Track -lg Intramural Bas- ketball 5--l. WILLARD T. FEDOU Perdou General Ir. Class Play: Sr. Class Play Com.: Ii. II. S. Players 3-4: Latin Club l-2: Spanish Club 2-3: Hi-Y 3--l. MARION FISHER Mickie Business Ir. Prom Com.: Comedy Concert l-2: Tri-Y l-Z-5--lg C. A. A. l-2-3-4: Commer- eial Club 2-3--l: May Festi- val 2-3: Chorus l. RUTH ANNE FRANTZ College Preparatory lintered from Park City, Mont, 2. Associate liditor Maroon -li Varsity Debate 3--l, Capt. -l: ll, li. C. 3-rl, Pres. Nl: Pres. li. H. S. Chapter Natl. For- ensic League -l: Tri-Y 2-3--l: Rotary Medals 2-3: C. A. A. 2-3. MARIE K. FREDRICKSEN Business Chorus l-2: Clue Club 3. BETTY Lou FUREY Business C. A. A. 2-3--l: Comedy Concert Z-3: I-l. E. C. 1-2- 3-41 Choir l-Z: Tri-Y 1-2- 3--lg Commercial Club 2-3--lg Announcement Com. WILLIAM R. GEISTER Bill General Hi-Y 1-2-3--l: Science Club 3-4, Sec.-Treas. -lg Ir.-Sr. J Class Play Com.: Ihotog- raphy Club -l. RICHARD GIERENS Dick Business Commercial Club: Football 3--l: Intramural Baseball 2-3. 7 ROSE FEINSTEIN Babe Business G. A. A. 3--l: Commercial Club 2-3--lg Treble Choir 1-7' H F C I DONALD E. FLORA Don General Lightweight Football 1-2-3- 4: Liglitweight Basketball l- 2-3--lg Intramural Baseball 3-4. VELDA LORRAINE FRAUTNICK General Maroon Stall 4: Mirror Board -l: French Club 3--l. Pres. -l: E. H. S. Players 44 C. A. A. I-2-3-4: Ir.-Sr. Class Play Com.: Rotary Medals 2-3. RIITH FRITZ Ruthie Business Commercial Cluh 1-Z: G. A. A. 2. LILLIAN RosE GASCHEN Lil Practical Arts E Award 3: G. A. A. I-2- 3-41 Commercial Club 1-4: Basketball l-2. GLADYS JANE GELDMACHER Jimmy Business May Festival 3: Class Play Com.: G. A. A. 2-3: Com- mercial Cluhg Treble Choir l-2: Aeolian .3--l. HAZEL FRANCES GIIICI-IRIST Spzmkie Business Entered from Rockford, Ill., 3. Spanish Club 35 G. A. A. 3-4. MARGARET THERESA GOGGIN Peggy General Sec. Sr. Classg Mirror Staff 4: Mask Sc Bauble l-2: E. H. S. Players 3-45 Tri-Y 45 French Club 4g Quill 8: Scroll 4. JOHN W. GOSTELE Gus Practical Arts Football 1-2-5-45 Basketball I-2-5-4: M. A. C. 1-2-3-45 Golf l-2-5-45 Geography Club 2-3-43 Commercial Club 3-4. DOROTHY I. GRAY Dot General G. A. A. l-2-3: German Club lg Latin Club 1-2-3. RUTH ROSE GREVE Ruthie Business Maroon Staff 4: Commercial Club 4. LEONARD H. GRUPE Practical Arts Geography Club 3: Intra- mural Basketball 1-2-3-4g Ir.-Sr. Class Play Usher. CLARENCE G. HALL Hally Business Football 1-2-5-4: Basketball l-2-3-43 Mirror Staff 4g Commercial Clubg Intra- mural Baseball 5-4g Golf 2-3-4. FERNOLA LOUISE HAMEISTER Fernie Business lst Girls Glee l-2-3-45 G. A. A. 1-2-3-4g Tri-Y 1-2- 3-41 Comedy Concert Zg Geography Club 2: Com- mercial Club 3-4g All Ath- letics. 3 MARION E. GOODE LUCILE H. GRAR Cile General Maroon Staff 4: German Club 3-4: G. A. A. l-2-3-41 Basketball l-2-3-41 Hockey 3 4 ROBERT GRAY Bob General Hi-Y l-2-3-4, V. Pres. 2g Class Play Usherg Latin Club 1-2. ERNEST A. GROSS Business Basketball 2-5--lg Geography Club 2-3: Commercial Club 5-45 Sr. Class Play Usher. RONALD W. HAINES College Preparatory Entered from Freeport, lll., 2. Class Play Usher: Latin Club l-2. MERIE THEODORA HALLOCK General Maroon Staff -lg Sr. Sales Com.g Sr. Class Play COm.g Drama Club 1-2-3-45 Tri- Y l-2-5-4, Sec. 2, Treas. 33 French Club 3-4: G. A. A. 1-2-3-4. LEAH L. HANDROCK Peg General G. A. A. 3-4: Tri-Y 4: Glee Club 1-2: Ice Hockey 4. MARION HANSEN Mare Business Commercial Club l-2-3--lg G. A, A. 1-2-3--lg Geography Club 1. ARNOLD HARTMAN General lst Band l-2-3-4: German Club -lg Geography Club 3-4. GERALD HEATH Jamer Practical Arts Geography Club 2: Intra- mural Basketball l-2--lg In- tramural Hockey l-2--lg Cheer Leader 2-3-4: Intra- mural Intloor llall 2-5--l. GLADYS M. HEDBLADE "G" Business . ,- Ir. Prom Com.g G. A. A. I-2-u--l Xice Pres -l' Hoc- key l-2-3--l, Capt. 4g Bas- ketball l-2-.5--l, Capt. -lg Commercial Club I-2g H. E. C. 3--l. GRACE A. HEUBAUM Business G. A. A. l-2-5-4: Commer- cial Club Z-3-4: Geography Club 2g Sr. Class Play Usher. WARREN I. HOBLE Patches General CHARLO GWYNNE HOLDEN General Stumlent Council -lg Tri-Y 1- 2-3-4, Pres. 2: Ir.-Sr. Class Playsg Ir. Class Sec.g Mirror Staff -lg E. H. Players 3--l, Sec. -lg Quill 5: Scroll -l. LYLE HARRIS General Tennis l-2-3-4, Capt. -lg German Club 3--lg Glee Club 1-2-3--l, Pres. -lg Tennis Club 2-3--lg Hi-Y 2-3--l, Treas.-1. MAURICE E. HARVEY Maurie College Preparatory Hi-Y 2-3--lg Spanish Club 2-3: Science Club -lg Bantl I-2-3--lg Orchestra 3--l. AL HEREISEN General Track 2-3-4: German Club 3--lg Associate Eclitor Maroon -lg Sr. Sales Com. HAROLD G. HELDT Bud College Preparatory Spanish Club 1-Zg Intra- mural liasketball l-2: Intra- mural liaseball l-2g Track 2. GEORGE HITZEMAN Tony General Basketball 2: M. A. C. 2-3- -lg German Club 3g Football 4. RosA E. HODEL Husiness Commercial Club 4. EDGAR L. HOLTZ Red General Entered from Bartlett, Ill., 3. ERMA M. HOPP Sunny College Preparatory German Club 3-43 2nd Or- chestra: Tri-Y 3-43 G. A. A. 4: H. E. C. 2-33 Ir. Class Play Usher. MARY ELIZABETH HOWARD General Editor-in-Chief of Mirror 4g Sr. Sales COm.g Student Di- rector Sr. Class Play3 Drama Club 1-2-33 G. A. A. 1-2- 3-43 E Award: Tri-Y 1-2- 3-43 Quill 8: Scroll 4. VERNON J. HUNBORG Ham General Football 2-3-43 Basketball 33 M. A. C. 4: 2nd Orchestra 2g Intramural Baseball 3. WILLIS L. JACOBS Pee Wee General Football 1-2-3-4, Capt. 43 Basketball l-2-3-43 M. A. C. l-2-3-4, Pres. 43 Geography LUCILLE HOPP Tillie Business Mirror Staff 43 Ir.-Sr. Play Com.3 Ir. Class Play Usherg Zncl Girls Glee 1-23 German Club 33 G. A. A. 2-3-43 Tri-Y 3-4. HAROLD HUMBRACHT Hal General M. A. C. 2-3-43 Basketball 3-4: Football 4. MELVA JACKSON Mel General lst Glee 3-43 Class Play Com. 3-43 G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Tri-Y l-2-3-4: Comedy Con- cert 1-2-3-4. FRANCIS J. JERRY Bud College Preparatory Entered from Senn High, Chicago, 3. Tennis Club 43 Basketball 33 Ir. Prom Com.g Sr. Play Club I-2. C051- ORRIN L. JOHNSON Pete ARTHUR E. JOHNSON Luke General General Entered from Sparta, Ill., l. Track 1-2-3-4: Football 2-33 M. A. C. 1-2-3-43 Student Mgr. Football 4. MARTHA KACHELMUSS RUBY KANIES Marty Business Geography Club 23 Commer- cial Club 3-4: Sr. Class Play Com.3 Chorus l-3: Treble Choir 4. LOIS D. KENDALL Loeg Business JACK KEENEY College Preparatory Commercial Club 3-4 Geography Club 33 Gir Scouts 1-2-33 G. A. A. 1-2 Spanish Club 3. I 40 I TI-IELMA Kmcx Klicky Business Commercial Club 3-4. KENNETH KOEHLER Kenny General Football 2-35 Basketball 1- 2-3, Capt. 35 Geography Club 3-45 M. A. C. l-2-3-4: Ir. Prom Com.5 Intramural Sports 45 Tennis Club 4. RUTH KRUMWIEDE Ricky Business Commercial Club 3-45 Geography Club 2. EVELYN ELEANOR LANGE Pal College Preparatory Commercial Club 2-3-45 2nd Girls Glee 35 Mixed Chorus 1-2. HOWARD LARSON JOHN L. LATHEN Johnny General Spanish Club 25 Geography Club 25 Intramural Basket- ball 2. IRIS M. LEACH Ike College Preparatory G. A. A. 1-2-3-4: Latin Club 25 2nd Orchestra 3-45 Play and Commencement Usher 35 Sr. Sales Com. HAROLD W. KNIGHT LOUIS J. KRAMER, JR. L. J. JT. College Preparatory Ir.-Sr. Class Plays5 E. H. S. Players 3-4, Pres. 45 Chair- man Ir. Prom Com.g Hi-Y 3-45 Track 25 Basketball 2. ELLANOR L. LAMB Lambie College Preparatory Maroon Staff 45 Ir. Class Play: Tri-Y l-2-3-4, Sec. 45 lst Glee 3-45 G. A. A. 2-3-4, Cor. Sec. 45 Ir. Prom Com.5 Sr. Class Play Com. MAXINE LANGE Max Business Commercial Club 45 2nd Orchestra 1. A. LOUISE LARSON College Preparatory Tri-Y 1-2-3-45 G. A. A. 1-2- 3-45 Ir.-Sr. Class Plays Com,5 French Club 3-4: Zncl Girls Glee 2-3. LAWRENCE F. LAUCK Larry General Entered from Saskatchewan, Canatla, 2. Science Club 4: lst Orches- tra 35 lst Boys Glee 35 Hockey. FRANCES E. LEE Frankie Business Tri-Y 1-25 G. A. A. 35 Com- mercial Club 3-4. 411 RUTH LEGGE Ruthie Business H. E. C. 43 Geography Club 2-43 Commercial Club 43 G. A. A. 3. ETHELYN A. LIENERT Eddie Business G. A. A. 2-3-43 Tri-Y 1-2- 3-43 Aeolian 1-2-3-4. VELDA LUCILLE LINDHOLM Vel College Preparatory G. A. A. 1-3-43 Latin Club 33 French Club 4. JAMES LISKA Jimmie College Preparatory Football 1-23 German Club 23 Geography Club 23 Class Play Com. 43 Intramural Basketball 1-2. OLIVE E. LITTLER Ollie Business Ir. Prom Com.3 G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Mask 6: Bauble 1-23 E. H. S. Players 3-43 Hoc- key 1-2-3-4, Capt. 3g Com- edy Concert 1-2-33 May Fes- tival 2-3. MARGARET M. LOGAN Marge College Preparatory Ir.-Sr. Class Playsg Sr. Sales Com.3 Latin Club 1-23 Mask St Bauble 23 E. H. S. Players 3-4: Mirror StaH 43 Tri-Y 1-2-3--l. MELVIN R. LONG Melv Business Commercial Club 43 Intra- mural Sports 2-3-4. 4 LEONE E. LEWIS Wiggie Business G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Commer- cial Club 3-43 H. E. C. 1-2-4. GEORGE LIEPITZ Yutch General BONITA R. LINNELL Bonnie College Preparatory French Club 3-4, Vice Pres. 4g Mask Sc Bauble 23 E. H. S. Players 3-43 Girl Scouts 13 G. A. A. 1-2-3-42 H. E. C. 23 Comedy Concert 1-2- 3-4. MARION CLARK L1s0R College Preparatory Class Play 43 Rotary Medals l'3Q Mask 8: Bauble 23 E. H. S. Players 3-43 Freshman Debate 1: Associate Ed. oi Mirror 4g Quill 8: Scroll 4 EUGENE A. LOGAN Gen! General Glee Club 1-2-33 Intramura Basketball 2-33 Geography Club 23 Commercial Clul 4g Hi-Y 1-23 Football 2. MELVA JEAN LOGAN Bab. College Preparatory Maroon Staff 43 G. A. A 1-2-3-43 Latin Club 1-2 Mathematics Club 1-23 I1 Class Play Com.3 Tri-Y 4 MARY MARGARET LOWRY Ma College Preparatory Ir.-Sr. Class Plavsg Mask . Bauble 1-23 E. H. S. Play ers 3-4, Treas. 43 G. A. A 1-2-3-43 French Club 2-2 Tri-Y 1-2-3-4. LUCILLE MALONE Coil College Preparatory llcacl Usher Sr. Class Playg Sr. Sales Com.g Ir. Class Play Usher: C. A. A. l-25 II. C. l-2. LUCILLE MAPES FLOYD EARL MARSH Mush llusincas Football 2-3: llalskctlmll 3-'lg Track 5--lg Ili-Y 5-'lg Com- mercial Club 2-3-4, Trcas. -l: Ccography Club 2-45 M. A. C. -l. RUTH E. MCCLANATHAN Ruthie Ccncral Mirror Stall' -lg Sr. Sales Conx.q U. A. A. l-2-3--lg H. li. C, l-Z5 Latin Club 5. ISABELLE MCCORNACK Issy Colle-gc Preparatory U. A. A. l-2-3--lg ll. E. C. .4--l: Mathematics Club 1-2- 5: Tri-Y l-2-5--lg Frvnch Club 3. ETHE1. L. MCEWAN Babe Business C. A. A. l-23 Commcrcial Llub 3--l. JAMES MCMAHON ENID MANLEY FREDERIC BIARKS Fritz Collcgc Preparatory Maroon lr. Rap. 5, Ezlitor- in-Chiuf 4: Ilcbatc -lg Herb- xtcr Intramural Award 25 Scicncu Club 3--l, Prcs. -l: Tennis I-2-3-4: Latin Club 2-5, Prcs. 31 Hi-Y 3-'l. JOHN MASON Porky Husincm Football 3-4: Sr. Class Play Ushcrg M. A. C. 3-4. RUTH A. MCCLINTOCK Babe Buslnum Maroon Staff -l: Commercial Club -lg ll. E. C. l. MONROE MCDONOUGH Practical Arts Intramural Basketball 23 Football 3. ROBERT M. MCLAUGHLIN RICHARD MCTAVISH Moc Ccncral Sr. Ili-Yg M. A. C. 1-2-5-4: Intramural Bascktball I-2- 3--ll Track l-2-3--lg Ice Skating l-2-5-4: Ir.-Sr. Class Play Usbcrg Football 2. FREDERICK JOSEPH MEUSI-:R Joe College General Football 1-2-3-4g M. A. C. 1-2-3-45 German Club 2-3- 4, Vice Pres. 4g Band 1-2-33 lr. Play Com.g Announce- ment Com.g Intramural Sports 3-4. CHARLES MEYERS Chuck General Vice Pres. Ir. Classg Ir.-Sr. Class Playsg Chairman Sr. Sales Com.g Student Council 3-43 Football 35 Latin Club 1-2-3-4, Pres. 45 E. H. S. Players 3-4. ALLAN J. MILLER Al Business Intramural I-Iorseshoes 1g Golf 3: Geography Club 2. FRANCES CHRISTINE 1 MILLER Fromkze General E. H. S. Players 4g Mask 5: Bauble 3g Mirror Staff 4g Aeolian 3-43 G. A. A. 1-2- 3-45 Tri-Y 45 Quill 8: Scroll 4. ROBERT M. MILLER Bob College Preparatory Pres. Ir. Classg Student Council 1-3g Football 1-2- 3-43 Basketball 1-2-3-4, Capt. 3g M. A. C. 2-3-4, Vice Pres. 3: Mirror Board 43 Bus. Mgr. Sr. Class Play. ALICE MINK Jitters General Mirror 3-4, Assoc. Ed. 43 Ir.-Sr. Class Plays: Sweater Com. 3: French Club 35 Tri-Y 1-2-3-4: G. A. A. 1-2- 3-41 E. H. S. Players 3-4. DOROTHY MOCK Dottie General G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Ir.-Sr. Class Playsg E. H. S. Play- ers 3-4g Mask 8: Bauble 1-25 Tri-Y 1-2-3-4, Pres. 15 lst Glee 2-3. l 4 JOE W. MEYER Practical Arts 1st Boys Glee Club 1. HERMAN MEYER, JR. Hermie General Football 3-4g E. H. s. Play- ers 4. ALMA MAY MILLER Practical Arts H. E. C. 1-2-3-45 Geography Club 2g Sr. Class Play Usher. JAMES MILLER Spider College Preparatory Bus. Mgr. Mirror 4g Student Council lg Band 1-2-3--lg Drama Clubs 2-5-4, Pres. 3: Science Club 3-4: Debate 43 Hi-Y 1-2-3-4, Pres. 2-4. ROY G. MILLER Bud General German Club 2-3-41 Hi-Y 2-4g Sr. Play Com.: Tennis and Hockey 3-4. LOREN MINK, JR. L. J. College Preparatory Vice Pres. Sr. Class: Student Council 2-3: Subscription Mgr. Maroon 4: Hi-Y 1-2- 3-4: Glee Club 1-2-33 Science Club 3--lg H. S. Players 4. GRACE MOGLER M ogie Business Commercial Club 2-3-4: G A. A. 1-4: Geography Clul 2g H. C. 1-2. JAMES MONTEITI-I Monty General Track 2-3-4, Capt. 45 Foot- ball 3. MARIE MOORE Blond-ie College Preparatory G. A. A. l-2-3-45 Geog- raphy Club lg German Club 2-3-45 H. E. C. l-25 Sr. Class Play Usher: Commer- cial Club 4. RALPH E. MOUSLEY Bud General Enteretl from North Attle- boro, Mass., 2. Hi-Y 4. KATHRYN G. MULLEN Kate Business G. A. A. l-2-3-45 Commer- cial Club 2-3-45 Geography Club 25 I-I. E. C. I-3-4. GLADYS S. MURSEWICK Glady Business Commercial Club 1-2-3-45 II. If.. C. 4. ALICE MARIE NELSON Business H. li. C. l-45 Commercial Club l-45 Geography Club 2. FLORENCE MARIE Nlss F lossie College Preparatory Latin Club l-25 Aeolian 1-2- 3-45 Commercial Club 35 G. A. A. l. 5 J EANNETTE MOORE J in General G. A. A. l-2-35 Latin Club 25 Commercial Club 3. HENRY G. MORRISON Sclmozzle College Preparatory Spanish Club 2-3-45 M. A. C. 3-45 Commercial Club 45 Tennis l-25 Football 2-3-45 Track 3-4. WESLEY MOVITZ Wes General E. H. S. Players 3-45 Mir- ror Subscription Mgr. 45 Science Club 3-45 Hi-Y 3-4. JOHN MUNCH General Entered from Sycamore, Ill. l. EUGENE NEAL Gene Business M. A. C. 45 Rifle Club 35 Basketball 1-2-3-4: Ir. Class Play Usherg Commercial Club 4. DORA NICHOL FRED NOTTOLINI Dino General Football Capt. 45 M. A. C. Pres. 35 Hi-Y 45 Geography Club 15 Basketball 25 Track 2. MAY O'BRIEN Business Mirror Staff 43 Commercial Club 2-3-43 G. A. A. 1-2- 3-43 Ir. Class Play Com.3 Girl Scouts 1. MARJORIE HELEN OERGEL Marge College Preparatory Tri-Y 1-2-3-43 Mirror Staff 43 Comedy Concert 1-2-33 G. A. A. 1'2'3'4Q Acolian 2-3-43 Treble Choir 13 Bas- ketball 1-2. JOHN OLHABER General Bus. Mgr. Maroon 43 Hi-Y 2-3-4, Pres. 2-43 Student Council 13 Science Club 3-43 Varsity Tennis 2-3-43 Rotary Medals l-2-33 Tennis Club 1-2-3-4, Pres. 4. KATHRYN OLWIN Kay College Preparatory Mirror Staff 43 German Club 2-3-43 Treble Choir 1-23 Aeolian 3-43 lst Glee 4. DONALD OVERCASH Don General Entered from Elgin Acad- emy 3. Geography Club 3-4. LYAL A. PAYNE M ike General Geography Club 23 Spanish Club 23 Track 2. WAYNE E. PEARION Gus General Commercial Club 43 Ir.-Sr. Plays Com.: Geography Club 23 1st-2nd Orchestra 1-2. I 4 6 ROLAND O,BRIEN MERTON OLESON M ert General Track 23 Basketball 23 Intra- mural Basketball 1-23 Ir. Class Play Com. 3. WILLIAM OLHABER Bud General Football 2-3-43 Basketball 1-23 M. A. C. 2-3-43 Hi-Y 1-2-3-43 Ir. Class Play Com. DAVID OTTE Boche General DORIS I. PALM Dippie Business Varsity Debate 3-43 Student Council 2: lst Glee 2-3-43 Rotary Medals 1-3: Mirror Staff 43 E. H. S. Players 3-43 G. A. A. 1-2-3-4. ANNA TERESA PEACHE Tese Business Commercial Club 2-3-4, Treas. 33 G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Geography Club 2-3-43 H. E. C. 1-3-4, Sec.-Treas. 4g Sr. Play Usherg All Sports. EARL PETERSON Pete General Athletics 1-23 Spanish Club 2-33 M. A. C. 1. HERBERT J. PETERSON Pete General Football 3-4. LUCILLE M. POWELL Lu Business Commercial Club 3-4, Sec. 4: G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Geog- raphy Club 2--lg H. E. C. l-4: Basketball 1-2-33 All Sports. RUTH PYOTT Business Stuclent Director Sr. Playg Commercial Club 1-2-3--lg G. A. A. l-2-35 Tri-Y 33 H. Ii. C. l-Z5 Chorus l. JOHN F. RANGE Johnny General Track 1-3-4: Entered in Olympicsg Football l-2-4: Basketball lg Sr. Play Usherg Science Club. NETTIE ROATH Business G. A. A. l-2-3-4g Commer- cial Club 43 Girl Scouts l-2. EVELYN ROBINSON Evy General Entered from Ioliet High School 2. G. A. A. 3-45 Sr. Class Play Usher. MARY EDITH Ross Business EDWARD C. POPP Eddy Business Geography Club 23 Commer- cial Club -lg Mirror Staff 4. ARTHUR PRESCOTT Archie Practical Arts Music 1-2: Geography Club 2-5. KENNETH RAMSEY Practical Arts Track 2-3: Basketball 1-2-33 Ir. Play Usher: Hi-Y 2-4. BENJAMIN RIFKIN Ben College Preparatory Ir.-Sr. Class Playsg Mirror Staff 41 Debate 43 E. H. S. Players 45 Hand 2-3-4, Vice Pres. -l. ELIZABETH ROBINSON Betty College Preparatory Entered from Haverhill, Mass, 4. Tri-Y 4: G. A. A. 'glj Sr. Class Play. HOWARD F. ROGERS Howie College Preparatory Latin Club 1-23 Science Club 4. BARBARA ROTHFUS Bobbie Business G. A. A. l-2-5--l, Pres. 35 Commercial Club 1-2-5-45 Mask Ba Bauble 25 Geog- raphy Club l-2: Tri-Y 1-25 H. E. C. l-2-3: ClIorus. l47l iw ian' STANLEY JOHN SALMONS Stan General Geography Club 25 Basket- ball 2-35 Track 3-45 Intra- mural Sports. MERLYN R. SCAMEHORN General M. A. C. 45 Track 3-4. AUGUST C. SCHLIE Augie General German Club 2-3-45 Mathe- matics Club 2-35 Ir.-Sr. Class Plays Usher. JAMES W. SCHREPFER Jim Practical Arts DOROTHY SCHULTZ Dot Business G. A. A. 3-45 Commercial Club 3-45 H. E. C. 4. NORAINE H. SEIMER Irish, General Tri-Y 1-2-3-4, Pres. 45 Maroon Staff 45 Ir. Class Play5 Debate 45 E. H. S. Players 3-45 Latin Club 3-45 Aeolian-First Glee 1-3-4. MITCHELL SILAGY Mitch General Football 2-3-45 Basketball 2-3-45 Track 2-45 German Club 2-3-4, Pres. 45 M. A. C. 2-3-45 E. H. S. Players 3-45 Ir.-Sr. Class Plays. l 4 HAROLD SANDAKER College Preparatory Entered from Bartlett, Ill., 3. German Club 3-4. EDWARD SCHALLER Eddie Business Commercial Club 45 Geog- raphy Club 45 Mathematics Club 4. MARY ELIZABETH SCHMIDT Betty General G. A. A. 2-45 Latin Club 25 Spanish Club 3, Sec. 35 Stu- dent Council 1-3. FLORENCE SCHUETT Flo Business G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Commer- cial Club 1-2-3-4. SYBIL MAE SEGNER Sy General Entered from Classen H. S., Oklahoma City, Okla., 3. G. A. A. 3-45 Tri-Y 3-45 Sr. Class Play Com.5 Com- mercial Club 3. LEONE SEYLLER General G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Geography Club 35 German Club 35 Commercial Club 3-45 Aeolian 2-35 Tri-Y 1. ADA MARGUERITE SIPPLE Sip Business G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Commer- cial Club 2-3-45 Geography Club 2-35 Aeolian 1-2-35 Comedy Concert 3. AUSTIN LESTER SKINNER General li. H. S. Players 4: lst Or- chestra l-2g 2nd Orchestra l 1 Ir.-Sr. Class Playsg Mathematics Club 2g Geog- raphy Club 2. LORRAINE SKOGLUND General H. li. C. l--lg G. A. A. 1-3. DON SMITH Smitty General Entered from Ianesville, Wis., 4. Sr. Class Playg Intramural Sports. PAUL W. SMITH Smitty General Ir. Class Play Com.3 Intra- mural Baskethall I-23 Var- sity Basketball 3-4g M. A. C. 43 Hockey 3. ROYAL S. SPEAR Spirits General Football 2-3: Basketball 2g M. A. C. 2-3-4: Geography Club 23 lst Boys Glee Club l-2: Mirror Staff 4g Intra- mural Baseball-Basketball 1-2. CAROL STANFORD LILLIAN STEINWAY Lil Business Entered from Roosevelt High, Chicago, 2. Sr. Class Play Com.g Sr. Sales Com.: Commercial Club 45 G. A. A. 4. ELEANOR SKINNER Practical Arts WARREN SKONING Duke General Football l-2-3-4, Capt. 45 Basketball 2-3-4g Track 1-2- 5--ig Sr. Class Playg Sr. Hi- Yg M. A. C. 1-2-3--lg Ir.- Sr. Boys Glee Club. LORING C. SMITH Smitty General Hockey 3-4: Golf 3-43 Ir.- Sr. Class Plays Com. J. WESLEY SPALDING Wes General Band 1-Z-3--lg Orchestra 1-2- 3--lg Student Council 3-4, Vice Pres. 3g Mathematics Club 2-3, Pres. 3: Science Club 3-4: Latin Club 1-25 Editor of Student Hand Book 4. GLADYS P. SPEICHER Gae Business Commercial Club 4. FRANK STEINWAY Lefty 9 General Entered from Lane Tech, Chicago, 2. Sr. Class Play Coin.g Ger- man Club 2-3--l. CHARLES STEVENS Chuck General LYLE C. STEWARD Lanky General Mathematics Club 1-2-3-4g Latin Club 1-2-3-43 Rotary Medal 1-2. DONALD STEWART Don Business MARGARET STRUVE Marge General G. A. A. 1-2-3-4g French Club 3-43 E. H. S. Players 3-43 Mask Sc Bauble 1-23 Sr. Class Playg Tri-Y 3-45 Aeolian 4. HERBERT C. SWITZER Herb General Geography Club 2. GLADYS M. TAYLOR Tay General Latin Club 2-3-4g Tri-Y 1-2- 5-4, Vice Pres. 4: Treble Choir 13 G. A. A. 2-3-45 Sr. Play Com. ESTHER TILCHE Toddy General ERNEST TOROK Ernie College Preparatory German Clubg Ir. Class Play Usherg Ir. Class Play Com.g Band 1-2-3-43 Sr. Class Play Com. l50l ALICE C. STEWART General H. E. C. 1-25 G. A. A. 1-2- 3-4. MADELINE STRONG Rusty Business Commercial Club 3-49 G. A. A. 43 Geography Club 2. ELVERA STUMME Business Commercial Club 23 Aeoli- an 2-33 German Club 5-43 G. A. A. 1-2-3-4g Geog- raphy Club 2. FLORENCE SHIRLEY SYMMONDS WINIFRED TETLOW Winnie College Preparatory Orchestra 2-3-4g G. A. A. 2-3-4g Mask Sc Bauble 25 Tri-Y 3--lg French Club 3-4g Comedy Concert 23 2nd Orchestra I-2. MILDRED ALYCE TOPPEL KENNETH TRENT Kenny General Sec. Geography Club 23 Band 1-2-3-4g Comedy Con- cert l-2. HELEN ESTELLE TUBBS Tubby Practical Arts Girl Scouts I-2g G. A. A. 2-5-4: Commercial Club 3-4. CHARLES VANDERFORD Chuck General German Club I-25 Mathe- matics Club I-2-33 Intra- mural Sportsg Basketballg Ice Hockey. DOROTHY ELIZABETH VOLBERDING General G. A. A. l-2-5--lg Commer- cial Club 4: Latin Club l-25 Comedy Concert 25 Sr. Class Play Usher. MARGARET TwEEDtE Marge Business G. A. A. l-43 Basketballg Hockeyg Comedy Concert 2: Sr. Class Play Usher: H. E. C. lg Chorus 1-2. WALTER VETTERMAN JEANNE MAE VOLPP Innocence Business G. A. A. l-2-3-43 German Club 3: Commercial Club 4: Comedy Concert 23 2nd Orchestra 1-2-3: E Awards 1-2: Sr. Class Play Usher. CARSON WAGNER DOROTHY W'AGNER Dot CARLETON J. WAHL Wahl General lst Boys Glee l-2-3: Ir.-Sr. Boys Glee -lg Comedy Con- cert 2: Mathematics Club 25 Ir. Class Play Usher. JAMES RANEY WARREN Jimmie College Preparatory Ir.-Sr. Class Playsg Maroon Staff -lg Hi-Y 3-43 E. H. S. Players 3-4: Science Club 3-43 Chairman of Sr. Prom Colll.: Football 2-5. H. MORTON WEBSTER Mort General Sr. Class Pres.: Football 2-3-4: Hi-Y I-2-5-4: Bus. Mgr. Ir. Class Play: Mirror Staff 4: Spanish Clubg M. A. C, Business German Club 39 Commer- cial Club 2-3--lg G. A. A. l--lg Tri-Y lg 2nd Glee Club 2-5: Sr. Class Play Usher. ROLAND WALBAUM Rollie Practical Arts Geography Clubg Ice Hoc- key: Intramural Basketballq Comedy Concert 2. GRANVILLE WEBB Spider Business Tennis 1-2-3-45 Basketball 2-4: Football 2g Tennis Club 1-2-3-45 M. A. C. 2- 3-45 Sr. Play Com.g Sr. Prom Com. DAVID C. WELLING College Preparatory Student Council 43 Asst. Ed. Maroon 4g Band and Or- chestra l-2-3-Mlg Mathe- matics Club 2-3-4, Sec.2-5, Pres. 4: French Club 33 Stage Mgr. Ir.-Sr. Class Playsg E. H. S. Players 4. VIOLA M. WENZEL Vi Business Chorus lg Aeolian Club 1-2g Commercial Club 4. WILDA WHALEN Willie Business G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Commer- cial Club 3-4. EDNA WHITTINGTON Eddie Business Maroon Staff 45 H. E. C. lg G. A. A. 3-4g Commercial Club 3-4. LUCILLE M. WILLIAMS Lu General Aeolian I: G. A. A. 2-3g Sr. Sales Com.g Class Play Usher 3-4g Tri-Y 4g Com- mercial Club 4. JOAN WISE MYRTLE E.WoDR1cH Myi-t Business G. A. A. 3-4: Commercial Club 5-4g Geography Club 2. LENORE WRIGHT Curly General Debate 3-4g Drama Clubs 2-3-45 H. E. C. 1-2-3-43 Rotary Medal 35 Ir. Class Playg Sr. Class Play Usherg Tri-Y 2-3-4. 152.1 EVA WESTLUND Iggy Practical Arts H. E. C. -lg Sr. Class Play Usher. LENORA WHEELER Kentucky General Entered from West Frank- fort, Ill., -l. Orchestra 45 G. A. A. 43 Tri-Y -lg Commercial Club 4. ALICE GRACE WICKHAM Jimmie Business lst Glee Club 2-3--lg Com- mercial Club 2-45 H. E. C. 1: Comedy Concert 33 Sr. Class Play Usher. VIOLETTE E. WILLIAMS Vi Business Geography Club lg H. E. C. 43 G. A. A. 2g Class Play Usher! 4. FRANCES WISLER Fran General Entered from Washington Park High, Racine, VVis., 4. Commercial Club 49 G. A. A. 4. LUCILLE MARIE WOLF Lois WYMAN By General lst Band l-2-53 G. A. A. 1-2-3--lg H. E. C. 29 E. H. S. Players 43 Ir. Class Playg Commercial Club 53 Sr. Class Play Usher. EDWIN N. YI-:A'roN Ed College Preparatory Entered from E. Chicago, Indiana, 35 Science Club 4. FRED ZICHUR Freddy Business Stamp Club 4. LAURA ZIMMERMAN Business G. A. A. l-2-35 Geography Club 25 Commercial Club I-2-3-45 Aeolian5 Ir.-Sr. Class Play Usherg Comedy Concert 2-3. RUTH YOUNG Rufus General G. A. A. l-2-3-45 German Club 2-35 Girl Scouts l-25 Hockey l-2-35 Basketball l-2-3: Comedy Concert 2-35 Tri-Y 3. DORIS ZIERKE Dar Business Geography Club 25 Com- mercial Club 3-4: G. A. A. 3-4. DAVID J. ATCHISON "D" General Geography Club, Pres. 45 Hi-Y, Treas. 45 Ass't. Ed. Mirror 4: Chairman Bacca- laureate Com. 4. FRANK ROBERT OLSON Bull General Football 2-3-45 Basketball 2-5-45 M. A. C. l-2-3-4, Pres. 45 Commercial Club 25 Track 35 Sr. Prom. Com. JEAN J ANECKE College Preparatory CHESTER V. KILTZ Commodore College Preparatory German Club 4. FRANK KOLLMAN, JR. Practical Arts HENRY KOPPERS Practical Arts RUTH PATE College Preparatory ERWIN SOMMERS General l53l IN MEMORIAM The loss of Alice Wendt in the sum mer of 1931 was deeply felt by all who knew her. In the two years she spent with us, she won a place in thc hearts of her classmates MORTON WEBSTER LOREN MINK MARGARET GOGGIN Miss SMr'rH Senior Class History With the objective of obtaining a more en- lightened outlook on life, 338 freshmen en- tered Elgin High School in the spring and fall of 1929. Choosing Iohn Olhaber, Iames Miller, Robert Miller, and Betty Schmidt as its representatives on the Student Council, the class of 1933 began its career. Even at this early date a high standard in scholar- ship and athletics was set. As sophomores several athletes won positions on both foot- ball and basketball teams, meriting letters in each. Loren Mink, Arlette Abell, Doris Palm, and Betty Schmidt were the Council representatives. Under the leadership of Robert Miller, presi- dent, Charles Meyers, vice-president, and Charlo Holden, secretary, the class as jun- iors gained further honors. Arlette Abell, Pruden Ballard, Charles Meyers, and Wes- ley Spalding were the Council members. Edwin Cahill captained the lightweight football team, and Kenneth Koehler and Robert Miller Hlled similar positions on the basketball teams. The junior play, "The New Poor," was very successfully presented in the spring of 1932. The Prom fittingly climaxed the junior year. The class chose Morton Webster to guide its destiny in its last year with Loren Mink, vice-presient, and Margaret Goggin, secre- tary. Pruden Ballard, elected president of the Student Council, was ably assisted by Charlo Holden, Charles Meyers, Wesley Spalding, and David Welling. The senior class play, "Skidding," was an out- standing accomplishment. Willis Iacobs and Warren Skoning were the football captains. 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Fourth Annual Award Day June l, 1932 MIRROR AWARDS 'For their work on the Mirror, pins were presented to Helen Abelman, Ed- ward Affeld, Verle Anderson, Christian Bazos, Llewellyn Bohne, Bruce Bow- man, William Brady, Allen Britton, Graydon Buerk, Robert Burstein, Iean Cook, Gillard Dearlove, William Delancey, Mary Alice I-Ielman, Raymond Horne, Harold Kellman, Mildred Kline, Karl Langhorst, Marian Lisor, Richard Mansfield, Lois Marr, Ieanne McIntyre, Alice Mink, Gayle Neal, Edward O'Brien, William O'Connor, Donald Powell, Evelyn Raffelson, Robert Reid, Carolyn Shepherd, Iennie Smith, and Vivian Wolff. DEBATING AWARDS .For participation in debates, pins were presented to Ruth A. Frantz, Mary Alice Helman, Richard D. Mansfield, Lenore I. Wright, Bruce Bowman, Alice Glashagel, Lois E. Marr, Doris I. Palm, and Gertrude N. Walker. FRENCH AWARD 'The Lafayette Medal is awarded for excellence in French. This medal comes indirectly from the Republic of France, coined in the mints of France, and is provided by the Elgin Post No. 57 of the American Legion. In 1932 it was presented by Commander William Huber to Leora B. Boettcher. MUSIC AWARD .The gold medal for First place in the 1932 Illinois State Music and Literary Contest at Normal, Illinois, was awarded to Veronica F. Wallace. 1932 HONOR MEDALS 'To the boy and the girl of the senior class who best represent their classmates in scholarship, leadership, and athletic ability an award is presented by the class of 1922. These awards were given at the 1932 Commencement exercises to I. Howard Schultz and Ioy Schultz. INTRAMURAL AWARDS .The intramural awards for promoting the advancement of intramural sports are based upon the student's personal contribution in the form of leadership, sportmanship, loyalty, and stimulation of interest in intramural activities. These awards were provided and presented by Mr. E. N. Herbster to Carol Hahne and Thomas F. Keane. l55l G. Milief, M. DeLanccy, E. L. Boettchcr, N. Frislvy, I, HONOR STUDENTS Back row: E. Post, R. Heine, E. Ackemann, li. Prycle, R. Akemann. Fourth row: E. Wise, M. Burmaster, E. Stumme, P. Runge, M. Cetlerwall, L. Elliott, G. Boettcher, H. Gray, E. Raffelson. Third row: C. Bictlermann, D. Richoz, L. Wright, N. Seimer, Graupner, C. Amis, C. Levercnz, I. Yourd. Second row: F. Marks, W. Virgil, M. Lisor, M. Logan, D. Palm, R. Frantz, C. Seymour, H. Miller, R. Leach. Front row: Mr. McBride, H. Schultz, I. Miller, I. Schultz, Scholarship High scholarship is after all probably the main feature of school life. To give recogni tion to those who attain high scholarship an Annual Scholarship Day is held Students making ninety or above in four subjects for a grade period have their names placed on the monthly Honor Roll. When they succeed in making the Honor Roll for the entire year, they receive an Honor Medal contributed by the Rotary Club. RICHARD W. AKEMANN CAROL JEAN AMIs GLENROSE E. BOETTCHER MARIAN W. BROCKMEIER NORTON BURSTEIN MARION D. CEDERWALL RICHARD V. CORSON D. BETTY DAVIS VELDA L. FRAUTNICK RUTH A. FRANTZ RUTH G. FRISBY MAURICE E. HARVEY CHARLO G. HOLDEN HENRIETTA E. HELTZEL OLIVE L. LAUTERBACH RALPH F. LEACH CHARLOTTE M. LEVERENZ MARIAN C. LISOR MARGARET M. LOGAN RUTH A. LOGAN FREDERIC S. MARKS CHARLES F. MEYERS JAMES C. MILLER JOHN H. OLHABER DORIS I. PALM EVERETT H. PRYDE, JR JEAN M. ROGERS MARY JANE SCHRIEBER LEONE A. SEYLLER CAROL V. SEYMOUR EDWINA R. VIRGIL LENORE J. WRIGHT JEAN YOURD Back row: G. Adams, Ii. l'rvdc, V. Pate. C. Mt-vers. Second row Mirqins Spalding, R. VVaggoner, 13. liarker, l', liallard, R. Sterrickcr, G. Sour ttis 11. Welling. Front row: C. llolden, W. llahn. Miss Pratt, ll. Nelso w n Student Lounell President . .,.. . Pruden Ballard Vice l'rt-sitlent ,. . .liarl Marquis Secretary ,.... ,, ,..tT1iarlo llolden .Xdviser Miss l'i'att Although student government in schools is generally considered quite impractical, we have it in very definite and successful operation in lilgin High in the form ol the Student Council. The members, elected by the students and representing all the classes, de- cide on matters that pertain to the general welfare ol the student body as a whole. liach year the Council sponsors a lyceum program, and this year a very line one, con- sisting of six performances, was provided. Both the lmperial Welsh Singers and the Russian Cossack Male Chorus furnished vocal melodies of a type that was dillerent and interesting. Evans lirown, musician and magician, presented a program of instrumental music, playing four different instruments. Philip Martindale gave a vivid and humor- ous description of a U. S. Rangers life: and lames Howland, deep-sea diver. showed how interesting and exciting a diver's life can be. Pamahasilufs Pets, a program quite ditlerent from any of the others, was a demonstration of a troupe of trained animals and birds. A very popular form of entertainment also sponsored by the Council is the monthly dance held in the gym. lncluded in this year's work was the compiling and publishing of a Student Hand- book, which provides information on school regulations, courses, and activities. The Council should be complimented on the way it has kept order in the halls and handled the stair traffic this year, as well as on the lane spirit shown in all its undef- takings. iw Dluoic The Music Department occupies a very important place in lilgin High School. Seeking to teach and develop appreciation through active participation, it has expanded to include two bands, two orchestras. a string choir, three girls glee clubs, three boys glee clubs, a chorus, and several classes in major music and harmony. ln addition to these the students receive training in ensemble and solo work for the annual contest. A very representative group was sent to the In and About Chicago Music Club. which gave a concert in March at Orchestra Hall and is to participate in the music at the Century of Progress which opens in Iune. Groups from the First Girls, .Xeolian Girls, lunior-Senior Boys, and First Boys Glee Clubs were sc- lected. Several from the orchestra were also sent as representatives. Fach group gives several concerts each year. These are well attended and greatly encourage participation in the music organizations. All groups partif cipate in the Fox Valley Music Festival given in the spring of each year. ln addition to this, most of them appear in both the grade and the high school Parent-Teachers Association meetings, and in auditorium programs. The band and orchestra played for last year's May Festival, held at Maroon Field, and a group selected from the orchestra accompanied this yearis pageant and played for the coronation march. The talents of the music department, as represented in the picture below, coin, binetl to present a Christmas Vesper, an unusually creditable and lovely prof gram. CHRISTMAS VESPER PROGRAM . 1.x f ii ISS! FIRST GIRLS GLEE Uppcrk Twp row: I". I.isIt.i. N. Stituvr. I", I..uul1. Ii. Ulwui. IJ. I'.iIui. .X, I.In5iI. I.. Iuuuu, Scrum rt.w: W. II.1IIut'Ix, M. IIQIIIUQIQ. II. Iiyrm, MIM Iiiuulwu, .X, .XIuII, M. I,.ll4, C. lfltqirx First rmv: I', tiitiuiwl, KI. Iaickwii. ,X, XYIVIQIIJIII. 41. Iiiultiiuunxi. I, IilIIxI.lllcI, I". Rutlu, Il Iirmxu. Il. Iitwirw. IUNIOR-SENIOR BOYS GLEE Lrzwtr- Tap row: I. Iuluu. W, Ilruwn, R. I.L'.liIl. R. Iiixumi. II. Il.u'i'iwn. I., II.u'i'ix, I'.. .Xllimwwx tl. tTi'ui1tiiIvti'g, I., Wtwtlvug. Second row: If. Rullt-r. II. IM-ru. M. Wt-Imtr. ii. xYtIIlIlIl W. SIX-fiiiiig. I.. XVIINUII. R. fit'IiIIlI1lLkIIt'I'. First row: Ii. ISI.ixuu, M. W.lIIiN. Y, Iiliiliiuiix. 'I RimIgt. I, liixiy, R. Zwriiuw, Miv I'.ugtIIi1'tt'Iit. First Girls lil:-0 fluln .'l'Iit- Iiirst Girls Cilcc Club is coiuposctl UI' girIs who linux' Imtl SlIIiIIt'IL'IIl experi- uiict- tu merit tlicir gippoiiitiucnt to this QILINAIIICCLI group. .X rigitl tryout mutt Inc p:issctI, als tht- I1IL'IIII3L'TSIlIIH is IimitctI. 'IiIic cIuIw mucts tiircc pcrimIs Ll wt-t-lt. :uitI IlIL'IIII1L'fS rcct-iw tlircc-ciglitlis crulit for pzirticipgition. Ilus group snug in atutliturium, cntcrtuinctl tit IJ. T. IX., gnu' ll coiiucrt, iiufl gtppcatrul at tht- IXILISICILIIRY Club. Tho olllllilll'-sl'lli0l' lloys lil:-0 lilllll Io ITL' il IIICIIIIICI' ol IINS 1llII.'1lIIL'L'QI fffillll UI IIIZIIQ SIIIULTS IS K LIII' 1 IOIIOV. 5 .... H . I b I L "' I . . fIuIy timstx with voict-s oi stipcrior quality :irc aicccptctl, :tml tht' uicmlicrslup is IIIIIIILLI to l ' wcntyflour. I'iN'itIL'ItCL' ul' thc ability ot' thc mcmlicrs lius in tlit' Igict tliau niun Iwt-Imig to rlit- Iu :mtl ,Xlautit Cliiczigo chorus, wliicli u'iII partici- pgitc in tlic VVorItI's Ifziir. nw Top rcw: Ii. Torok, E. Breslich, A. Hartman, S. Raffelson, li. Rifken, R. Henning, G. Steffan, D. Morse, O. Gromer, Mr. Reese. Fourth row: Ps. Boehm, M. Holtz, W. Rubnitz. R. Van Natta, R. Lay, H. Wheeler, O. ligororf, R. Hamilton. H. Iacobs, F. Andrews, D. Dudley, D. Koch, D. Beverly, R. Pompa. Third row: K. Trent, C. Kromhout, H. Fredrichson, D. Senger, N. Emmons, B. Rosengarden, E. Iernberg, L. Warner, S. Kauffman, W. Koch, VV. Symons, C. Wood, L. Baker, G. Milner, A. Waterman, D. Scales, W. Stonebreaker, C. Hoxleitner, P. Ballard. Second row: W. Spalding, G. McEwan, K. Yarwood, VV. McDonough, R. Fischer, R. Akemann, I. Miller, G. Fehrman, W. Sprehn, I. Kosules, I. Smayda, I. Bero, R. Kisselberg, K. Parrott. First row: B. Hain, D. Welling, W. Hecht, I. Sylla, A. Hayes, M. Holtz, I. Nerove, F. Bongard, F. Chatterton, I. Hennard, D. Rottier, C. McDonough, R. Greiner, W. Hodel, A. Goldman, W. Czischki, R. Hellick, E. Eshel- man, G. Bero. The First Band President ......., ....... W esley Spalding Vice President ...... .......... B en Rifken Secretary ..... ,... . .......... H arty Iacobs Drum Maior .... .......... B ernadine Bain Property Men ...... ....... C letus McDonough Geo. Milner Richard Herlick Director ....... .,,,..... ....., ,,,,,,, M r . Reese Besides occupying a very prominent place among the activities of the school, the First Band has extended its influence into city affairs by presentations of public concerts and by furnishing music for various civic enterprises. In one concert alumni band members were featured, in another the solos and ensembles prepared for the state contest, in which the band participates each year, were presented. By supplying the necessary color and pep the band adds greatly to the spirit of our athletic contests and pep-meetings. This year for the first time a selected group of band members played at some of the basketball games. The First Band is open to those more advanced musicians who have had sufficent ex- perience and training to warrant their appointment Practice is held three times a week in the auditorium and three-eighths of a credit is given for participation. Special noon rehearsals and sectional practices are held at noon to further increase the band's ability. "Elgin's Own" deserves much credit for its achievements and advancements in the past several years. Evidence of its progress is shown by the winning of first place in the Dis- trict contest for four consecutive years. This program was recognized by an article and picture of the band in a recent issue of "The School Musicianf, a national music maga- zine. r 60 1 rst Violins: M. Hamlin, V. Britton, IJ. Bohner, L. Hameister, li. Hayes, F. Brewner, L. lioettcher, M. Brown XX litlow. I.. Wheeler. Second Violins: W. Brown, 15. Wahl, I.. Kernan, I.. Iigoroti, A, Steinkc, N. Davis, N n M. l'eterson, C. Kyle, lf. Leiseberg. F. Mock, li. Banker, G. Sipple, I. Shellenbcrger. I. MCl.AlfL'Il. Violas wtding, S. Mcliurney, IS. Hayes. Cellos: C. Seymour, C. Holden, I. Pryde, C. lireslish. Basses: I. Lamb R lloigland. Clarinets: W. Spalding, G. Mcliwan, T. Iacobs, M. Holtz, M. Lauck. Flutes: I7. Welling, I i M. lloltz. Horns: F. Andrews, H. Iaeobs, R. Hamilton. Brass: Ii. lishelman, R. liellick, M. Harvey, K Iirrort W. Sprehn. Percussion: C. Mcllonough, F. Chatterton, F. Hongard. Bassoon: D. Koch. Pianist: M liurmister. Director: Miss Knudson. The First llrchestra President . .... .... . .,I7avid Welling Vice President ........ ......... l Iarol Seymour Secrctary-Treasurer ..... Florence Andrews One ofthe most prominent activities of the school is the First Orchestra, consisting of Fifty-eight skilled musicians. Under the baton of Miss Knudson, this advanced group rehearses three times a week in the auditorium. An appreciation of both classic and semi-classic music including selections and symphonies by the old masters is taught. The instrumentation of the group is excellent, and its programs provide great enjoyment. A number of the members have become skilled in their respective lines and have repre- sented Elgin High very capably in several solo and ensemble contests. Carol Seymour and Vera Britton have attended the North Central Orchestra at Grand Rapids, were representatives to the All-State Orchestra, and participated in the In and About Chicago orchestra. Harry Iacobs attended all but the latter of the three: Sybil McBurney and Iane Lamb were other representatives in the All-State orchestra: and Florence Andrews, Wincent Hecht, and Marion Hamlin have participated in the ln and About Chicago group. ln addition to this Fine record made by the individual members, the group itself has had a very successful year. It was an important factor in the May Festivalg it played in the annual Fox Valley Music Festival: it presented two concerts, one in the autumn and another in the spring: and it provided entertainment for several Parent-Teachers meetings, as well as for a number of auditorium programs. i611 AEOLIAN GIRLS GLEE Upper- Top row: lf. llglfliill, G. Iohns, M. Logan. I.. Powell, M. Pate, ll. Taylor, li. lfolliinzin, Ii.. l.icnt-rt. I. liamli. M. Kiielit-liniiss. Fourth row: R. lilish. P. Spalding, ID. XVriglit, Il. Leiselierg. M. Ross. M. Smit, V, lit-rtscli, IJ. Richox, C. Held. L. Iigoroi-T. Third row: R. Logan. M. l.ilNlAIllINl. M. Ocrgel. C. Russ, NV. Hallock, I. Cunrath, M. Struve, lf. Stxiiiiinnl. VV. XVecl-ts, I.. lfqnncs, Il. Nichol. IJ. Iliimisli. Second row: I.. Rates, M. lilaneliartl, R. Painter, Il. Hoteles, G. Alhriglit, R. llrrchum. l..Sulmlt-s, G. Sill, R. Hill, li. Miller, R. Kendall. First row: M. lilliot, li. Roche, 17. lfret-il. H. Brown, C. Gannon, G. Geltlniiichcr, li. Niss, R. iil't'HlL'l', M. ljtll'l3Ul1l7y', Miss Knuclson. FIRST BOYS GLEE Lower- V Top row: R. llaywarcl. N. Ruinstctl, A. Stuclt, XV. llomiihs. IJ. Morse, I. Sterriclccr. VV. Relucii Third row: F. Paulus. I. XVg1lliicc, ll, Hnumiller, H. Miller, lf. Stohr, R. Carlson. C. Yoiglits. Second row: Il. Nelson. I. Reniliill, l.. Skinner. I. O'Learv, C. Iialler, G. Super, K. Rxippiilee, li. Lusher, Miss lingt-lhrtreln. First 1'0w: A. Sgunuclson. P. Ilerold, A. Miller, I. Iviutlmtliv. A. Purkev, C. Nelson, I. Mcliwan. R. Stone. F. Ream. I. Iuvnger. A1-olian lilee Club The Aeolian Glee Cluh, a girls organization, under the direction of Miss Knudson, practices twice a week. It is open to girls who have had at least three semesters of preliminary training in the chorus or one semester of treble choir. It is necessary to try out to gain admittance to this group. This cluh entertained the Larkin Home. anrl gave another ol' its annual parties. First Boys lilee Club The First Boys Glee Club meets twice a week. under the direction oli Miss Engelhrecht. In addition to providing training for the Iunior-Senior Boys Glee Club, this organization serves to keep boys interested in singing while their voices are changing. The group presented an auditorium program and sang for the Parent-Teachers Association and at the Old Peoples' Home. l63l SECOND ORCHESTRA Upper- First Violins: W. Brown, li. Wahl, li. Manuugian, tl. Sipple, li. Mock, I. McI.aren, I. She berger, I4. llankcr, M. Shroud:-r. M. Adams, K. l't-arson, R, Iakcivay. Seocnd liruener, V. llameister, l.. l'1goi'oll', I. Leach, C. Urbo, R. l'etersun, ll. lluuselml l.. Robinson. Cello: C. lireslich. li. llattendurf. Basses: I. Lamb, R. lluagland. Violins der. Vio .1 Trombone V. Burdick. Drums: I. Leach. Pianists: Irma llupp. R. Lange. Director: Miss Knudson. SECOND BAND Lower- Top row: S. Rallelsun. Mr. Reese, G. Stellan. Third row: R. lvlonily, C. Vuights, R. l ix ll. VVlic-eler, O. ligornfli, I. Heck, R. llain, A. VVaterman, ll. llunllev, ll. Scales, ll. llunlip Second row: M. lloltx, K. Kastncr, R. liherly. R. Swanson, W. Rubnitz, li. M K . lllll'l IL owltl, I. Walter. R. Chelseth. W. Sliimp, M. lickert, G. lfchrman, W. Symons, R. Lamp N. lilemm. First row: li. lioehm. R. Van Natta. I.. liuckhahn. M. llollz. l. Nt-ruve XValhaum. I. llennard. li. lilackfurd, I. Moore, li. Vale, NV. llmlcl, R. Anderson The Second Urchestral The aim of the Second Orchestra, like that of the Second Band, is to give training and experience to those desiring to gain proficiency in music. As soon as ll member obtains sulilicicnt skill, he is promoted to the First Orchestra. The organization rehearses twice weekly under the guidance of Miss linudson. A program for the Parent-Teacliers Arr sociation and another for auditorium period were presented by the group. Thee Second Band The members of the Second Band are in reality serving an apprenticeship in music, for here they learn the rudiments of music which enable them to enter the more advanced First liand. Anyone playing a hand instrument is eligible. Mr. Reese is the director, and a fourth of a credit is given for participation. I as I 1, XV. Roc l l Back row: I. Miller, li. Rifken, VV. Pliner, lf. Marks. Second row: Mr. Cartwright, IJ. Palm, R. lfrantx. A. Glashagel. LI. Meyers. Front row: N. Seimer, R. Frisbv, l.. Wright, C. l.eieri-nl, M. Rowe. Debate . The ability to speak clearly, to be at ease before an audience, and to think logically is being recognized as such a valuable asset that debating, which teaches this, is rapidly as- suming a very important place in the activities of the school. One need only ask any member of the debate team what he or she thinks about IHXLI- tion to find out what a great deal of interest the question for this year's debate has created. The question used was: Resolved that at least fifty per cent ot all state and local revenue should be derived from sources other than tangible property. It was a very timely one and of widespread interest. An extensive schedule including several tournaments was carried out this year. With the exception of the tournaments, the debates were all non-decision. In the Big Six tournament Elgin captured second place. The Elgin group Won first place in the Wheaton tournament, defeating several state championship aggregations. The beauti- ful silver cup, which Elgin may keep for a year. occupies an important place in the trophy case. DEBATE SCHEDULE Ueceiiilier 5 Central Y. M. C. A. of Chicago. 14 St. George High of Evanston. 16 I. Sterling Morton High uf Cicero. lanuarv l2 Belvidere. 18 Maine Township High of Des Plaines. February Z llelialh. I3 Northwestern University Freshmen. March l Sandwich. -l Big Six Tournament. X Dundee. SI Wheaton Tournament. April 12-I5 State Tournament of the National Forensic League. wi Upper Icfr, The Lost Silk Hat: Upper right, The Horatii and the Luritn Lower left, The Antique Shopg Lower right, Born Forty Years Too Soon Comedy Concert 'The Comedy Concert, sponsored annually by the Mirror Board, was given Thursday and Friday, March 30 and 31, before large audiences. There were over 160 partici- pants in the twenty-three stunts. This year's production differed from previous ones in that a different program was given each night, excepting the duplication of several musical numbers. On Thursday evening the 'LHot-N-Tot', Orchestra opened the performance. "The Initiation," given by the Science Club, portrayed the ordeal undergone by fraternity initiates. The E. H. S. Players presented an interesting play, "The Lost Silk Hat." Singing and rhythmic tap dancing were featured in the next stunt, "The Blue Moon." Girls from gymnasium classes demonstrated their mastery of the art of tumbling next. The "Three Hired Men" played group numbers that received enthusiastic applause. "Zeta Apple Pie" depicted life as it is lived in a modern sorority. "The Four Keys" next sang three popular numbers. "The Marital Ceremony" merited much applause. "The Vagabondsf' a vocal trio, scored a hit with their songs. Following this was "The End of Elizabeth," an imitation of an automobile and its occupants. Last but not least was "The Mystery Murder Case,'l a parody of modern radio drama. On Friday evening, after 'several preliminary numbers by the Hot-N-Tots, the show opened with selections by "Ruth and Mel." "The Gingham Girls" next entertained with both tap and toe dancing. Complexities of human nature were revealed in the play "The Antique Shop," given by the Mask and Bauble. The German Club's "Two Hearts in Three Quarter Time" was a rhapsody of singing and dancing. "The Modern Children's Hourf' given by the Ir. Tri-Y, showed the interior of a broadcasting studio during a program. The next skit was toe dancing featuring Marion Schmitz. Wood and Frymark next puzzled the audience with several feats of magic. Following this the play, "Grammar," was given by the French Club. Differences between the present generation and that of forty years ago were disclosed in the stunt "Born Forty Years Too Soonf, Gerald Heath and Franklin McGinley entertained the audience between acts on both nights. i651 X Abell and D. Smith Robinson and I. Warren Cast of Characters Thursday Evening Marion llardv .. XVaxne 'lircntun . Mrs. llardv . . Aunt Milli' .. Andy llardy . Iudge llardy . . Grandpa llardi listclle Hardy Campbell Myra llardy Wilcox .. Mr. Stubbins .. .. The three act comedy, Standing: lf. Robinson, P. llallard, A. Abell, IB. Smith. A. Skinner, li. Rililiin. Seated: l. NVarrcn. ii. Cleary, M. l.isor, M. Strut e. Senior Play "Sltidding," was presented December 8 and 9 by the senior class. It was written by Anna Rouverol and ran for more than a year in New York. The play was well received by appreciative audiences on both nights. A very effective stage ground for the play it Arlette Abell ....Don Smith lilizabcth Robinson Charmavne Cleary .. ...Pruden Ballard .. .Austin Skinner .. Iames VVarrcn Margaret Struve .. .Marion Lisor .. .Beniamin Rifkin I 66 I setting provided an appropriate back- self. An interesting erliect was gained by the use of a microphone and am- plifier which permitted the audience to hear complete telephone conversa- tions. Ellicient directing by Miss Biersach and Fine cooperation on the part of the senior class combined to make this play very successful. lt won an excellent rating from dramatic critics. "Skidding" is the story of a typical American family, its trials and tribula- tions. Many in the audience recog- nized problems that were not greatly different from their own. VVhile away at school, Marion Hardy falls deeply in love with VVayne Tren- ton lll. Upon her return home she finds an opportunity to run for the state legislature. VVayne, however, ob- iects to having his fiancee mixed up in politics. Slamliiig: .X. Mink M lo- gan. II. butter, I.. lxra- ' . , . ag.. . Mock. 5t'.llL'4lI C.. Mt'ycl'N, Q.. llol- den. M. Lowry, XX. Skoninue. "Ski1l1ling" Meanwhile Mother llardy is having prohlems of her own. ller two married daughters, Myra and Estelle, have threat- ened to return home. due to some slight marital trouhles. lfullilling her avowed intention ol' leaving home il' her daughters return, Mrs. Hardy goes to live with Myra's hus- hand, unknown to the rest of the fan ,Xt this time Iudge Hardy is having political trouhles. lflection is near, and he harely gets the nomination. Mrs. llardy returns iust in time to give him the coniliort and reassurance that he needs. Aunt Milly, an old maid school teach- er, is constantly settling trivial quarrels and giving advice when most needed. Stuhhins, the electioneer, has his trou- hles with ludge Hardyq and he is easily recognized as the typical poli- tician. The other characters are Grand- pa llardy, a wizened, gentle little man with a cracked voice: and Andy Hardy. a carefree sixteen year old. who is always hreaking in on the family circle at the wrong time. ll iuttti and M Slllk l.. Kramer and ll. Mock Cast of Characters Friday Evening Marion llardv llorotliv Mock Wayne Trenton Louis liramei Mrs. llardv Margaret l.Hg1.II1 .Xunt Milli Alice Mink Anrlv Hardy Charles Mexers lurluc' llilfllf' llenrv Cunt-r firandpa Ilardy .. XVarren Skoning lfxtelle llartly Camphell Mary lanvry Myra llardy XYilcox Charlo llohlen Mr. Stuhhins Mitchell Silagy lfifl Thursday: B. Rifkin, C. Holden, N. Seimer, H. Cutter, E. Fox, I. Coughlos, M. Logan, L. Kramer, A. Abell, P. Ballard, A. Mink, C. Meyers. Friday: R. Burstcin, M. Silagy, E. Lamb, I. Warren, L. Kramer, L. Wright, W. Fedou, A. Skinner, L. Wyman, C. Cleary, M. Lowry, D. Mock. Junior Class Play The Class of '33 carried out ver successfull its Hrst attem t at dramatic roduction in Y Y P P presenting on May 24f and 25, 1932, the junior class play, "The New Poor." K'The New Poor," a very interesting and entertaining play, told the story of an Ameri- can family that suddenly found itself without servants. One of the daughters, by answering an advertisement, manages to get a family of Russian ex-royalty for servants. The Americans, so overcome at having ,nobility for servants, begin Waiting upon their maids and butlers. The Russians fall in love with the Americans, and vice versa. Com- plications arise when the Russians are accused of theft, but the mystery is satisfactorily solved with the arrest of the real thief. In the end the love affairs reach a climax, a happy ending resulting. Excellent directing by Miss Biersach, good character portrayal, and realistic stage set- tings all contributed to the play's success. Cast of Characters Thursday Friday Louis Kramer Charles Meyers Pruden Ballard Alice Mink Margaret Logan Iames Coughlas Arlette Abell Noraine Seimer Charlo Holden Esther Fox Henry Cutter Beniamin Rifken Grand Duke Count Ivan Prince Vladimer Princess Irena Mrs. Welby Amos Alice Constance Betty Mary Maudsley Mr. Gutteridge Kirk O'Farrell l68l Louis Kramer Iames Warren Mitchell Silay Ellanor Lamb Lois Wyman Willard Fedou Dorothy Mock Mary Lowry Charmaine Cleary Lenore Wright Austin Skinner Robert Burstein Upper: I.. XVcsthurg. G. XVL-llnitz. C. Holden, li. Cutter, F. Mcf Cinlcy. Lower left: W. Brown. W. lla W. lloyer, I". Liska, D. Taylor, I. Yourtl. Lower right: ll. Byrne. M. Struve, M. Browne, R. Kramer. lluck. Three llne Act Plays .The annual presentation of three one-act plays hy the Elgin High School dramatists took place on March 17, 1952, in the auditorium. Two plays, "The Romance of the Wil- low Treef' and "Sparkin'," were presented hy the E. H. S. Players, under the direction of Miss Marge Biersach. The Mask and Bauhle, the under-class drama organization, presented "The Teeth of the Gift Horse," directed hy Miss Mabel Engelhrecht. "The Romance of the Willow Pattern," a very novel play, told the story of the descent of two Chinese lovers from heaven to relate the story of their love. This play was pre- sented in the typical Chinese manner with the picturesque Chinese costumes. "Sparkin' " was a highly amusing play depicting romance in a small country town. The actors deserve credit for their excellent interpretation of their respective roles. "The Teeth ofthe Gift Horsey, was also very entertaining. An aunt's choice of horrihlc gifts for her nephew, with the ensuing complications and emharrassments, was the theme of the play. "The Romance of the Willow Pattern" "The Teeth of the Gift Horse" The Mantlarin ,,,, .. ,,,,,,,,,. H. Cutter lack Blake ,.,,,,, ,,.,.,,, . . . . W. Boyer Koong Lee . .. ,,,, ..C. llolclen Anne Fisher ,,,,, . IJ. Taylor Clmng .. .,,,,,, F. McGinley Florence Butler . W. Hallock Property Man ........ G. NVellnitz Dick llutler . WVV. lirown Incense Burner ....... ...,.. I .. Vllesthurg Aunt Marietta . lf. Liska Katie ..... I. Yourtl "Sparkin' " l.cssie llanna . ........ M. Struvt' Orry Sparks . ....... ....... R . Kramer Susan Hanna ........... ........ I 3. Byrne Granny Painsherry I 69 I M. Browne The Mirror ' To present in an interesting manner the news of the high school world has been the aim of the 1932-33 Mirror. Special empha- sis has been given this year to the activities in other high schools and in the world in general. Of course, primarily, the Mirror endeavors to present news of our own school activities. Striving especially to be fair and impartial in its presentation of school news, the staff has made the Mirror appeal to the entire school and not to a clique of head- liners. Members of the Mirror staff, realiz- ing that it is in their hands to mold school opinion, have tried earnestly to give special emphasis to all high school activities. The Mirror featured several special editions this year, each of which proved very inter- esting. One was in honor of Miss Ellis, re- tiring Mirror adviser: another was a Iunior edition: others were a May Festival, a Senior Graduation, and a Humor edition. The Rockford-Elgin Goodwill programs sponsored annually by the Mirror and the Rockford Owl were very successful this year. The reception of these programs assures the continuation of this practice. C Mirror Staff W. DeLancey, Gen. Mgr.: I. VVise, Ed.-in-Chief: M. Howard, Ed.-in-Chief: Miss Ellis, Adviser. I. Miller, lius. Mgr.: W. Movitz, Sub. Mgr.: T. Ridge, Asst. Adv. Mgr.: G. Barnes, Adv. Mgr. R. Hurstein, Assoc. Ed.: A. Mink, Assoc. Ed.: M. Lisor, Assoc. Ed.: B. Rifkin, Asst. Ed. F. Miller, Asst. Ed.: M. Goggin, Asst. Ed.: M. Logan, Girls Sports: R. Spear, Boys Sports. C. Holden, Per. Ed.: C. Hall, Humor: E. Popp, Humor: M. Webster, Rep. M. Oergel, Ex.: G. Hctlblatle, Ex.: K. Olwin, Ex.g I. Volpp, Typ. E. Edwardson, Typ.: IJ. Palm, Typ.: L. Hopp, Typ., M. O'Brien, Typ. E. Stumme, Typ.: I.. Seyller, Typ.: R. McClanathan, Librarian: S. Kauffman, Asst. Lib. Mr. Goble, Ex OH. Pres.: Mr. Wilson, Treas.: V. Frautniek, 2nd V. Pres.: R. Miller, lst V. Pres. l70l The Dlaroon 'Light plays an important part in the Cen- J tury of Irogress in bringing out every de- tail in bold relief. So the Maroon plays an important part in the life of the school by bringing out every phase of its activities. To live up to the idea of progress, we have tried to build the various sections of the book in accordance with ideas that are new and progressive, thus giving a more lifelike picture of the school. Originality of theme, variety in layout, and vividness of narrative are the aims toward which we have strived. To present a complete picture we have en- deavored to obtain at least one picture of every individual in the school. The stall wishes to express its appreciation to Miss Newman, our adviser, for her in- valuable help. This year the art work was developed as a project of the advanced art class. We wish to thank Miss Abell for this courtesy and for her helpful advice, and to give special recognition to Marjorie Brown, Barbara Byrne, Eugene Smith, and Robert Barker, each of whom has contributed some part to the art work. Thomas Burnett gra- ciously assisted our cartoonist in making the calendar entertaining. The fine work of Mr. Robinson and his salesmanship classes has been an important factor in the Finan- cial success of the Maroon. The staff felt Mr. Kersten's going as he had greatly helped with the photography. Maroon Staff Miss Newman, Adviser: R. Frantz, Assot. lid.: I. Olhaher, Bus. Mgr.: F. Marks, lid.-in-Cliiei'. A. llebeisen, Assoc. lid.: IP. YVelling. Asst, lid.: M. Hallock, Asst. lid.: L. Boetteller, Asst. lid. Il. Cutter, Boys Ath. lid., I. VVarren, Boys Ath. Ed.: L. Graf, Girls Ath. lid.: V. lfrautniek, Girls Ath. lid. N. Breen, Snapshot lid.: N. Seimer, Photo lid.: lf. Lamb, Photo lid.: li. Whttington, Photo lid. F. Bongard, Cartoonist: M. Logan, Art lid.: L. Mink, Sub. Mgr: R. Coyle, Asst. Bus. Mgr. R. Leach, Ir. Rep.: G. Wellnitz, Ir. Rep.: C. Biedermann, Ir. Rep.: C. Leverenx, Ir. Rep. li. Dietz, Typist: R. Creve, Typist: R. McClintock, Typist. l71I '- Win Le Cercle Francais Ilrcsitlent .. . Veltlzi Frziutnick Vice Pri-sith-iit ,,,,,, ,,,,,, Bonita Linnell St'crctai'y and Trcastirer . . ,.,,,,,, Charlo Holden Adviser ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, .,,, . . ..Miss Morehouse N ci.. ,,. .,,, ,paul Back row: V. Limlholm, M. Wolens, I.. Larson. li. Lamb, W. Weeks, G. Hanly, M. Coggin, R. Beck, I7. Freed. Second row: li. Robinson, VV. Tetlow, M, Struve. li. Newman, C. Amis, I.. Reber, M. Graupner, F. Miller, E. Mason. Front row: I. Wise, Miss Morehouse, B. Linnell, V. Frautnick, M. Hallock, M. Howard, C. Cleary, A. Mink. M. llennorth, M. Burnett, li. Roche, R. Uric. Le Cercle Francais was organized to arouse the interest of French students in French history and erature and to give them an opportunity to use French in conversation. Students must have taken least a semester of French with a grade of eighty or above before they are eligible for membership. The meetings this year were ones of variety and instruction. An excellent program was devoted to ports on contemporary French authors given by members of the club. The outside speaker was ll Edwards, who gave an interesting description of her trip through France. Plays were enacted in Fre at another meeting, and French cross-word puzzles proved an interesting diversion at another. So in French were also enjoyed. Leora Boettcher, a member of "Le Cercle Francais," received the French award sent from the Repu of France to be given to the student who reads French the most comprehensively and speaks the guage most Huently. The club breakfast was the last event of the year. l 72 l atin Club First Semester Charles Meyers . Consul lean Youril Vice Consul Marinrie Mark s ,, Qaestur lunior Pryile Avtlilt- Miss Lillkfichl .Mit isers Second Semester Robert litirstein .. Ianc Conrath Ruth lfrisln .lean Yourtl Miss Rrnvelsliltl Back row: W. Sprehn, W. Rauscfienberger. IP. Morse W Rubnitv I 'Venn' I ll ' l ., . .. . . e. .. eineinann. li. Kirkpatrick R. Keegan. C. llaller, I. Mueller, W. Koch. Fourth row: I. Conrath. W. Hallock. I". Kribs, R. Plotc, ll. Higgers Third row: G. lioettcher, I.. lilliott, IJ. Koch. M. Iilliott, C. lingdahl. M. Lindquist, P. Spalding. C. llritton ll. Brown, O. Lauterbach, Il. Lciseberg, li. Von Arco. Second row: W. Mt-yers, U. Peterson, M. Ceilerwall, X' Sund, li. Wechter, fi. Hanker, V. Reed, M. Rowe, G. 'I'aylor, N. Seimer. N. llain. Front row: Miss Linkficltl Miss Rovelstad, R. Hurstcin, I. Grav, C. M'IJon fl 'X ' A ' ' 1 c out, 1, .. lohnson. Ci. Milnci, R. Schultz, VV. liruxvn. Standing! C. Meyers, li. Pryile, I. Yourtl, M. Marks. its progressive ideas and interesting, valuable programs the Latin Club, officially known as Inter is one of the schools most popular clubs. Anyone taking Latin, with the exception of those in first ter classes, and tnaking an average of eighty or above is eligible for membership. To promote an st in Roman life and customs and to show how the language and' life of today is affected by these purpose of the Latin Club. 1ear's meetings have been of special interest anal value. Mrs. Edwards at one told of her recent trough italy, illustrating such points of interest as Genoa, Pica, and other northern towns, with l views. A very appropriate study of the Roman Saturnalia was ma fthe attractions of the year was a moving picture on Naples. Seemingly even Rome was not ex- from depressions, as was shown by the reading of a Roman newspaper. A program about Ro- ports, a modern broadcast of the events o de at the Christmas meeting. fa Roman day, and guessing games in mythology all equally fascinating and helped make the year most profitable. l73l l Hirris A Hebeiscn R Ackt-mann. VV. Bauer, W. Rowe. Back row: A. Henning. F. Steinway. .. 1 ., r. . , . C. Kiltz, I. Tobin. Fifth row: E. Torok, I. Ianccke, F. Meuser, NV. Brown, H. Iacobs, R. Hamilton, R. Kramer, M. Silagy. C. V.intlerl'orrl. Fourth row: l. Lang, R. Blank, L. Koschnick. L. Graf. A. Plots, A. Glashagcl. C. liieclcrmann, C. Seymour. Third row: L. Boettcher, A. Klug. L. Breslich, C. Olwin. E. Koschnick, L. Kowert, H. Tillery, D. Zwicky, A. Gull, Miss Engclbrecht. Second row: M. lirockmeier, C. Levercnz, H. Nelson. Front row: M. Hintt. A. Hartman, G. Bero, A. Heine, A. Schlie, 17. Kicnlcn. A. Goldman. German Club President ,.,, ,,,,, ,.,, ,, Mitchell Silagy Vice President ,...,. ....,... . . ...,.. .Frederic Meuscr Marion Brockmeier Secretary .,....,.,, ., A ,.,,,, ,, ..Lylc Harris Treasurer ., , Miss Fngelbrecht Adviser ,,.,,, Those studying German at Elgin High are brought to a realization of the importance of the German people in the fields of science, music, and literature by means of the German Club. As music is an important part of typical German life, it also fills an equally important place in the German Club. Many times the members join insinging those ever popular German folk songs and the songs of the modern youth of Germany. The club has gone a step farther, however, by presenting the life and works of such eminent composers as Ioseph Haydn and Richard Wagner. A special celebration was held in commemoration of the fiftieth anniversary of the latter. In the field of literature a meeting was set aside on the versary of Gerhart Hauptmann, German p oet and dramatist. f h lub diver YC from their more serious pur- At the end of each year the members o t e c ' g suits to indulge in a picnic. ln this manner the books of the club are closed on an other year's activity. l 74 l occasion of the seventieth anni- Back row: N. Breen, A. Hasenian, L. Hartelt, H. Bright, F. Funk, C. Speicher, ll. McElroy, K. Koehler, F. Marsh, ll. Martinsen, XV. Pierce, IJ. Dewey, R. Chellew, R, Lay, R. Walbaum, G. Papagcorge. Fourth row: D. Beverly, C. Leitner, G. Sipple, IJ. Studt, C. Ross, G. Cates. C. Sarce, R. Legge, V. Gregor, E. Hattendorf, E. Vranka, M. Hccker, W. Badgely, Mr. Beckner. Third row: A. Hartman, R. Wagner, F. Murphy, D. Schniittendorf. L. Carlson, M. Anderson, C. Austin, M. Anselman, I. Dillon, E. Green, R. Grote, E. Camper, W. Ilodel. Second row: W. Homfeldt, ll. Atchison, R. Shinlierger, C. Rehcr, . Virgil, M. Rabe, L. Powell, M. Beyer, I. Fierke, A. Iessien, F. Schumacher, I. Bruckner, I. Reiner, L. Humlvracht. Front row: E. Iiaumgartner, N. Welsh, G. Gill, G. Moglcr. K. Mullen, G. Mursewick, A. Peache, M. Adamck, M. Blanchard, M. Lemon. V. Bruwbaker, li. Cohn, L. Kowert, I. Fabian. Ii Geography Club President ..,........ ...... I David Atchison Vice President ..... ........ ....... W : tlter Homfelclt Secretary and Treasurer .... ......... L oraine Carlson Adviser ........ .... ,.......... . ........... M r . Ht-ckner It has often been said that one who has traveled has received an education. The truth of this statement is increased if the traveler has a knowldge of geography and uses that knowledgeto an advantage. It is this thought that is back of the purpose of the Geog- raphy Club, for to stimulate an interest in travel and to increase the geographical knowl- edge of the students are important aims of the club. The programs given during the year consisted of talks given both by members of the club and outside speakers, of moving pictures, and of slides. Mr. Beckner, sponsor of the club, described his trip through the South last summer at the first meeting, and Miss Rovelstad told about her cruise on the Mediterranean Sea and retraced the course of Aeneas's travels at another meeting. Each year the club has among its members several who have hitch-hiked their way to different parts of the country. These people give very interesting and humorous ac- counts of their adventures at the various meetings. Through these personal accounts geography is made far more fascinating than would otherwise be possible. l75l Mr Waggener, W. Movitz, I. Warren, W. Gei Miller W Ahlemann, R. Walker, M. Harvey, R. Beisterfeld, R. Fischer, H. Rogers, R. Leach, I. Range, I. Olhibcr YV Del ancex N. Breen. Science Club 4 ....,.. Frederic Marks President ...... .................. Vice President ,...,..,.......,... .,......., H cnry Cutter Secretary and Treasurer ,... ..,....... William Geister Adviser .... . ..... .................... .....,,. E . C. Waggoner Although a small organization, the Science Club is an extremely active one. This club has concerned itself not only with instructing the members of its own group, but has reached out and procured some of the best demonstrations which science has to of- fer and made them available for the entire city and neighboring schools as well as for the student body. One of the programs sponsored by this club was an electrical demonstration given by Oscar Werwath, President of the Milwaukee School of Engineering. In his demonstra- tion-lecture Dr. Werwath unfolded to his spell-bound audience a few of the marvelous accomplishments made possible by electricity. Man-made lightning, radio, and tele- vision are a few of the most interesting subjects that were demonstrated. The program was very well received. In addition, the club has provided the school with several sound pictures for auditorium programs and hopes to be able to purchase a projector suitable for use with sound films. Despite these other activities the club has not failed in its purpose of studying the de- velopment of modern science. A study of the sound attachment for the sixteen milli meter projector has been made, as well as studies of numerous other recent develop- IUCHIS. l 75 l ster, F. Marks, H. Cutter. E. Yeaton, L. Mink, L. Lauck, G. Barnes Fifth row I Ncrovc, R. Logan. Fourth row: M. Lindquist, B. Banker, C. Engdahl, M. Miller, R. Frisby, I. Kendall, R Cctsch W Cordogian, D. Dewey. Third row: Miss Peters, R. Dugan. W. Brown, V. Burdick, I. Wright, P. Harold, R lxccgan A Holmgren, P. Spalding. Second row: C. Vanderford, H. Hedley, L, Stevenson, I. McCormack, Halvorscn H tibbs C Iurgtns, W. Newlin, F. Miller, W. Koch. Front row: L. Egorofl, I. Hameister, B. Wilkin, E. Iernberg, H Htllmm R Marsh Standing: D. Welling, H. Tillery. Mathematics Club President ,,..,,,,,,... ,.,..,...... I David Welling Vice President ..,,.............. .......... W illiam Cordogian Secretary and Treasurer ,.... ..............., H elen Tillery Adviser ... .,.,.,...........,.,, .,,...,, M iss Peters To make a more detailed study of problems and projects for which class time is not sufficient is the purpose of the Mathematics Club. It is open to nearly every one in the school, since the only requirement for membership is that the student shall have taken some type of mathematics in his high school course and shall have a real interest in the subject itself. One of the major activities of the club and one that is greatly enjoyed by the members is the publication of the "Monthly X," a paper containing puzzles, personals, and cur- rent developments in the Held of mathematics. Those on the publication staff of this interesting paper were Edwina Virgil, Frank Miller, Charles Vanderford, and Carolyn Rever. This year a study of the history of weights and measures was made. A series of six reports were given by different members of the club to carry out this idea. The many interesting facts brought to light in this study made it very profitable and worth- while. Other meetings were turned over to the working of mathematical puzzles, a very entertaining form of amusement as members will testify. Singing mathematical songs and playing mathematical games were also greatly enjoyed. l77l Back row: L. Baker, E. Cohn, L. Eames, M. O'Brien, M. Woodrich, R. Bremer, M. Hansen, F. Lee, E. Neal, A Miller, E. Schaller, C. Hall. Fourth row: M. Long, L. Gaschen, N. Roath, D. Zierke, A. Nelson, B. Furey, M Fisher, R. Burstein, E. Westlund, I. Volpp, D. Volbercling, G. Smith. Third row: A. Andres, D. Sperry, L Steinway, L. Seyller, E. McEwan, M. Lange, E. Lange, D. Wagner, V.Wenzel, E.Whittington, L. Anderson D. Schultz, A. Armitage. Second row: F. Hameister, R. Greve, A. Sipple, G. Hedblade, L. Hopp, L. Lewis, M Good, M. Kachelmuss, R. McClintock, E. Edwardson, L. Behrens. Front row: Mrs. Tetzner, G. Mursewick, G. Speicher, L. Wheeler, C. Mullen, G. Cates, E. Dietz, M. Berner, G. Mugler, F. Schuett, M. Strong, A. Peache, L. Powell, M. Burmaster, F. Marsh, D. Dudley, L. Andrews. Standing: L. Warner, B. Iacobson. Commercial Club President .......... .....,.. L awrence Andrews Vice President ..... .......... D orothy Dudley Secretary .......... ...... ......................,....... L u eille Powell Treasurer ...... ..,.,. - ..................,..........,. F loyd Marsh Advisers .............,,,................... Mrs. Tetzner and Miss Murray The purpose of the Commercial Club is to increase the students' knowledge of com mercial work and to increase their interest in the business world. This is accomplishel by having business executives and people from the commercial held speak at club meetings. At various meetin s Mr. H. G. Lawrance Secreta of the El in Chamber of Commerce, gn E D, VY g gave a talk on "Business of America," Miss Olson told the members "How to Get a ob and Mr. Newlin, representative of Kresgeis Stores, explained the qualifications neces sary to secure work at Kresge's. Before settlin down to the serious art of each month,s meetin , a short musical ro g P . . I .g P gram was usually presented. One meeting spent entirely in this Way was the Christ mas program, which consisted of a Christmas reading, a tap dance, and several musical numbers. The club has also fallen into the dramatic line, and has presented playlets entitled Im Called a Stenographerw and K'Okay." Mr. Stumpf's Commercial Law classes presented a mock trial, and the salesmanship classes dramatized several selling skits. The year's work was brought to a close by the annual picnic in Iune. l 73 l Back row: R. Kelahan, G. Kanies, IJ. Ehlert, E. Schreiber, M. Schroeder, M. Anderson, G. Albright, A. Nelson M. Burmaster, D. Seliger, D. Weichert, H. Smith. Fourth row: R. Wagner, R. Shinberger, C. Krause, H. Solbcck C. Eichar, A. Davis. A. Miller. Third row: Miss Iohnson, R. Legge. E. Hoagland, R. Andres, C. Brcslich, I7 Freed, I. Fischer, M. VVyman, R. McDonough, L. LeVine, L. Wheeler, H. Wheeler, D. Weston, Mrs. Fletcher Second row: L. Biggs, L. Carlson, B. Furey, L. Wright, L. Ackmann, E. Brewens, F. Dietz, M. Burner, H Wolff, H. Westphal, L. Ellis. Front row: M. Beyer, L. Powell, L. Skoglund, M. Allison, A. Peache, I.. Powell, G Mogler, G. Mursewick, C. Mullen, l.. Ilennegan, Ii. Tubbs. Standing: R. Frantz. Home Economics Club President . .............. .,,, ,, . Ruth Frantz Vice President .,.,,, ,....... . ,...,,, ,,,,,,,, Lois Powell Secretary and Treasurer ,,.,.,,,......,,,,....,.... ....... ....... A 1 in Peachc Advisers .......... .,..,................ Mrs. Fletcher and Miss lohnson The Home Economics Club aims to correlate school, home, and cfinrnuaity activities, and to maintain high standards of scholarship and living among its members. Those eligible for membership are girls who either have been, or are at the present time en- rolled in home economics classes. The membership for the current year was seventy- Five. The meetings this year have been especially valuable and helpful. ln September Miss Iohnson of Sdiess Com ian iresented an interestinf discussion of fall st les. Reverend l I Y l is Y Powell gave an appropriate talk tor the Christmas meeting. The February meeting was devoted to service work, tra -cloths bein' hemmed for Sherman I-los vital. Other meet- Y is l ings included a talk on "Interior Decorating" given by Mrs. Roggen and a motion picture on textiles. This year's Home Economics Club may well be proud of its accomplishments, especially of its service work for the community. It also has proved a splendid help to its mem- bers through its programs, which have been well worked out by the club's officers and advisers. !79l Back row: W. DeLanccy, R. Burstein, H. Iacobs. I. Tobin, R. Bcisterfeld, R. Leach, W. Abclmann, G. Barnes, B. Rifkin. Fifth row: D. Mock, M. Lowry, R. Beck, F. Miller, V. Frautnick, M. Logan, M. Hallock, E. Lamb, D. Damisch, B. Newman. Fourth row: E. Kirkland, M. Goggin, B. Linnell, A. Abell, M. Pate, M. Bennorth, M. Burnett, C. Cleary, A. Klug, C. Biedermann. Third row: L. Wright, M. Ponsonby, E. Roche, M. Iackson, C. Holden, M. Lisor, B. Byrne, M. Struve, D. Palm, Miss Bier- such. Second row: H. Cutter, R. Barker, A. Goldman, A. Skinner, I. Coughlos, N. Emmons. Front row: M. Silagy. W. Movitz, C. Meyers, I. Warren, L. Kramer, L. Mink, S. Booth. E. ll. S. Players President .... .....,, Vice President ..... Secretary ......... Treasurer .... Adviser .... ,........Louis Kramer .Henry Cutter Charlo Holden ...,...,,,,.Mary Lowry .. Miss Biersach To become a member of the Players is the goal of every aspiring actor in Elgin High School, for only those juniors and seniors with considerable acting ability are able to pass the difficult tryouts. The purpose of the club is to create a broader appreciation of the drama, to develop the acting ability of the mem- bers, and to provide a profitable use of leisure time. The ro ram is worked out to ive ever member a art in at least one re- P 8 8 Y P P sentation. Student participation in student-directed plays was stressed this year, and a number were very ably presented. The most interesting of these were "Farewell, Cruel World" and "The ConHict." Several other programs of a different type were presented: A study of panto- miming, a talk on "Modern Design," by Miss Abell at a joint meeting of the Players and the Mask and Bauble, and a valuable talk on her work and the value of dramatics by Mrs. Minna Brady Lee. The annual one-act Plays received the hearty support of the club, some of its members presenting "The Romance of the Willow Pattern" and "Sparkin'." A picnic concluded another successful year for the E. H. S. Players. i801 Mask and Bauhle Back row: A. Kirkland, D. Barker, R. Fischer, I. Wallace, R. Akemann, W. Rowe M. Holtz, W. Burnitz, R. Zornow. Fifth row: R. Plotc, C. Amis, D. Raue, Di Folkman, A. Abell, W. Hallock, I. Conrath. H. Gray, H. Gromer, M. Ross, E Koschnick. Fourth row: I. Manning, A. Plote, A. Glashagel, M. Wolens, M Ccderwall, L. Elliott, I. Yourd, H. Brown, I. Blackburn, P. Spalding. Third row Miss Fihgelbrccht, E. Mason, H. Nelson, M. Slernberg, D. Sarych, H. Biggers, C Engdahl, R. Logan, B. Gettle, D. Taylor, Miss Churchill. Second row: M. Fuller IJ. Larson, Hawkins, IJ. Klein, R. O'Lez1ry, M. Brown. Front row: R. Corson W. Rauschenberger, W. Boyer. W. Brown, R. Kramer. President ......,,... , ,....... .....,.,, A lice Glashagel Vice President ......... Wilma Hallock Secretary ...,.,.... ,.,..., .........,................ . ......,. I e an Yourd Treasurer ..... ........,..... ..............,,...... R i chard Akemann Advisers .... Miss Engelbrecht 'nd Miss Churchill A The Mask and Bauble is a dramatic organization composed principally of fresh- men and sophomores who are interested in drama. This year an unusually large number tried out, and a great deal of interest was shown, particularly among the boys. The purpose of the Mask and Bauble is to study dramatics in its simple form. An interesting series of programs was evolved in carrying out this aim. The first was a very novel program in which nursery rhymes were pantomimed. Miss Engelbrecht, one of the advisers, spoke at another meeting on "Simple Principles of Acting," using members of the club to illus- trate these principles. Later Miss Churchill, the other faculty adviser, gave an interesting lesson in make-up. Other valuable programs during the year were l'American Playwrightsf' "Types of Drama," "Masks and Marionettesf' "Ac- tors of Importance," and "Hollywood in the Talkiesf' Each year a play is presented for an auditorium program and for the Comedy Concert, this year's being "Real Antiques." The drama for the Three One Act Plays was "The Teeth of the Gift Horse" by Margaret Cameron. The well- planned program was brought to a close by a picnic. l31l The Girls Athletic Association First Semester Second Semester Wilma Hahne ,.....,,,A President ,..,...,,,,,.......,.., , ,,,.. Charlo Holden Gladys Hedblade ,... First Vice President ....... Gladys Hedblade Second Vice President ..,Eldene Koschnick Esther Fox ..........,,,.,, Eldene Koschnick ,,,, Recording Secretary ,,,........ .Louise Kowert Ellanor Lamb ...,...... Corresponding Secretary ,......... Alice Plote Treasurer ...,..... ,..... , ,,,. . . .,.....,,,,...... .. ,.,,,,.........,. ..Miss Davery Adviser ..... - ,....,......,.......,..........,..... - ......,,,,,,............,,,.. Miss Logan The Girls Athletic Association, better known as the G. A. A., is the largest club in Elgin High, being composed of about fifty per cent of the girls in the school. Its aim is to promote interest in health and athletics among girls. An average of about sixty G. A. A. members participate in the after-school activities at Maroon Field, where fudge and popcorn parties are also often enjoyed. Here the play days with surrounding schools are held. Among these was the one on March fourth and the Basketball Play Day. Volleyball, archery, baseball, horseshoes, croquet, hockey, and tennis tournaments are staged at these contests, awards being given in the form of colored ribbons. At one of the first meetings of the year, Miss Nuernberger described the Olympics. An- other big event was the dancing contest in which the best dancers were selected. Saturday morning recreation classes conducted by student instructors were held in the gymnasium, and a great deal of interest was shown. The art in anuar was most unusual in that a new s rin hat was awarded to the ' P Y A Y . P g girl to whom it was most becoming. l32l Back row I Xkatcrman, R. Pettcrson, D. Behm, I. Rogers. Second row: M. Ross, C. Kern, I. Dolby, L. Breslich, E Anderson Front row: I. Sylla, B. Wachter, H. Gibbs, B. Banker, I. Ncrove, C. Ehlcnfeldt. Girl Scouts Troop Leader .. ...... Miss Esther Anderson Patrol Leaders ........ lean Beck Ruth Blish Glenrose Boettcher Mabel Ross The Girl Scouts of Elgin High are divided into patrols of about eight girls. As Scouts they are interested in helping others, and social service work formed an important part of this yearls activities. They made children's dresses for the Red Cross, and at Thanks- giving and Christmas they cooperated with the Family Welfare Association in giving baskets to the poor. Many Scouts also helped at the Day Nursery during the year. At the beginning of every month a supper meeting was held with a different patrol in charge each time. Lectures were given by high school teachers on the subject of foreign countries so that the girls might earn their World Knowledge badges. At other meet- ings the time was spent in working on badge and rank tests. The Investiture this year was in the form of a tea for the mothers of the Scouts. This year a newspaper, the "Treefoil," was published twice a month. Everyone had a part in it, and the girls printed it themselves. The most important project of the year was a trip to the Worldls Fair. 1 83 1 Girl Reserves SR. Back row: A. Burns, Mason, M. Logan. Front row: E. Lamb, N. Scimer, G. Taylor, TRI-Y B. Gettlc, R. Frantz, M. Lowry, M. Ponsonby. F. Roche. IR. TRI-Y Back row: I. McLaren, D. Fisher, M. Wym an. F. Kribs, D. Klein, fi. Hawkins, D. Larson. Third row: R. Frisby, F. Handler, S. Mcliurnley, IJ. Ackc-mann, L. Ciraulo, D. Koch. Second lt I H ll row: M. Rotteir, A. Epstein, VV. Ilallocg . Conrath. V. Recd, A. Holmgren, C. ei. Front row: C. lingclahl. H. Biggers, R. Mclmnough, M. Lindquist, P. Spalding, G. Pnnsonby, M. Cederwall, Miss Iohnson. ' The Girl Reserves are divided into two groups, the Iunior Blue friY tor underclass men, and the Senior Blue Tri-Y for upperclassmen. They meet every two weeks .lt four o'clock at the Y. W. C. A. The high ideals of the clubs are readily seen in their purpose, "To face life squarely and to lind and give the best." The emblem is a circle about a triangle containing the let- ters G. R. The song, "Follow the Gleamf, further points out the purpose of the Girl Reserves. The theme for discussion this year, "World Fellowship," was well carried out. The Thanksgiving vesper and the carols at Christmas were a part of the social service car- ried on by the club. A very valuable conference held at Aurora was an important event in the year. In February members and their guests enjoyed a sleigh-ride party. Fall and spring dances were the other social undertakings. This year the Tri-Yls put on three one-act plays, two being given by the high school groups, and the third by the Abbott School Girl Reserves. l84l SR. HI-Y Back row: R. Mc'l'avisli, XV. llc-l.anct-5, I.. Mink, G. Barnes, L. Kraincr, I. Warren, Ci. lit-ro. Second row: R. llarkcr. R. Coyle, M. Ilintr, R. Ilull, M. llroivn, lf. Marsh, R. Ki'1iiiiei'. Front row: S. llootli, I.. llarris. M. XVebstcr, I. Ulliaiber, I. Miller, R. lfischcr, M. llarvcy. IR. HI-Y Back row: A. Kirkland, W. Seilkopf, W. Ilt-clit, W. Ut-ister. lf. Miller. li. Mueller. Second row: Mr. Kerstcn, F. Kramer, IJ. llarkei: li. I'i'v1le, R. Alu-niann, Mr. Stoakes. Front row: I. I.cscher, NV. Newlin, M. FL'lll'Il1LlIl, VV. lirown, R. Ziegler. Ili-Y's . The Hi-Y Clubs are organizations which try to promote high standards of Christian character and living. The members have "Clean Speech, Clean Sports, Clean Living, and Clean Scholarship" as their goal. The clubs are open to those boys who have demonstrated that they are in thorough sympathy with the Hi-Y purposes and ideals and who wish to afliliate themselves with such a character-building organization. The Senior group, composed of upperclassmen, meets every Monday night at the Y. M. C. A. for a discussion period or an instructive address on some current topic by a business or professional man. Several very valuable programs have been presented. The Iunior Hi-Y is for underclassmen and meets every Tuesday night. Following a short business meeting an interesting program emphasizing character building or Chris- tian living is usually presented. The club sponsors several social events during the year. Among these are two dances, one in the spring and one in the fall, an Alumni Reunion Banquet at Christmas, and a Mother-and-Son Banquet in the spring. l85l THE HELPERS HOCKEY INCIDENTS PRETTY TAC, K LE 3 TENNI S CHAMPS ,nw F' A N C Y S K A , T 1 Q XIJOi OUTSIDEQ INSIDE AND E E H1 No T T MGH s THE RANGER YE WELSH SuNQt-:RS zvANs BROWN THE WALTZERS LY C E U M PROGRAMS T Pl-AIOT OG QA P I-JY CLU B DR wEr1wfxm '5 DEMONSTRATION QQ J V QF E 2313 Wm AG 4 pg zo--umm 'OKIPO -Q-Uv THEY PLAY 1-ENN15? .M ff 18 I N IP'-Z lUO"1-VPU FTJIZPV' 'fb'-9 FWD Z VACATIGNINC-3 S Xnafiz 1, ' 'P - ' 'I ' ,Q V QQ : - ' sk 3 ' rf, I f: '!' 8 1 " I If ' Inv ' li' 'I wa, wi Jvaafw. , r,L, I. q M If ,-' M, Igffwlf-?x 22 I - ' fi V Q AT BIG TIMBER ,gli TI-IE I932 STUDENT CITY ELECTION I-IIS I-IIGHNESS THE MAYOR CAVIPAIGNING SCHOOL PEOPLE NOONDAY As-ni -4 IOLD OO 1' HE mf- X X , , ----V- mnuyw Q 4+-f P l vm T ggmo HUA-r M5 WO!-5 IMI IIIGA7 Tl S i :N 5 N f y 6 5 . some h ow f is f- lf 'L f Calendar ....4 i N 1 ' ' ',f' 7 X W SEPTEMBER N I l' Z, A l 6 School opens. First editions of Mirrors. W if 1 7 Senior officers elected. .-N. ,ff Q Tryouts for E. H. S. Players. , JA Jig.: ,... ff!! Maroon Stag Chosen. 'D K , f f f 1 5 ? , EM? A 2 St. Charles stopped 25-0, 20-0. 4- ff 'M -2 0 1 f 5 yn e A f . V A f' 'f 1' f - l. , Af Wu I - f X - 5' 4 . ' X f . ' :- - sl, sax 2 y ,fa-?Eil Abbott School opened. Iuniors adopt constitution. Welsh Singers. Freshman Day held fWhat's it all about?Q. Marshall High defeated 19-0, 21-0. Tri-Y Initiation fGlad that's overj. l New Student Council Handbook. i , - - . 5 Iunior Class officers selected. ,' H ' Big 6 grid schedule started. v .... U., I , .,. ... fQl?!!7 :Ili ,7 -lui 1 it I " P 5 A ' 1 l J ll mfg -. ' , A v Elf OCTOBER if P IJ f - "T. A." takes up crooning. ul ' aka- - a - - n JL, 0 W- Senior play, ' Skiddxng, chosen. UG- I Bm .6.. emo SEASON STAHILQL Pep nieeting. . Heavies tie Ioliet. . "'l N . M,21'f1,1oN ll, l Fifty-five on Honor Roll. FM ooacuss SYLINUID 'N . . mug.- ,,,ecm"r NNW Iuniors select black and white for class colors BL cn -no cnsrJ1FUl- - - Miers Miugaswj M ffm QSn1ff, Sniffj. V up Play cast selected. 1 ., . 1--, " i ' 1' z 5""'L' Q Maroons defeat Freeport. I in ...Qc i rg: .Q-k . yan? QU was I E dm 1 .. 'mg is M 'lf Ly! as 54 T mm B A i941 Dm. E. H. S. girls hosts at Play Day. School buys micro-projector. flnsects bewarellj W. Aurora game. Girls learn social dancing. QBoys have the idea.j Beat E. Aurora 6-0, Tri-Y party held. Calendar NOVEMBER 6. Sousa Program by band. 8. Republicans win E. H. S. election. 9. Mr. Miller on education. 10. Dr. WCfW3tl1,S demonstration. 11. School hop. 12. Heavies tie Rockford 7-73 lights lo 14. 1932 Maroon gets excellent rating. 18. Evans Brown. 23. Tri-Y Dance. DECEMBER 2. Maroons split basketball opener. 8-9. Senior play, "Skidding." se 9-6. ll. Seniors mourn over Iunior sweaters. 13. Debaters meet St. George High. 16. Ioliet bows to Elgin. 18. Glee Clubs present Yule concert. 20. Ice Carnival held. 21. Christmas vacation starts. IANUARY 6. Maroons defeat W. High. 13. Pamahasika's Pets perform. 18. Girl Evangelist speaks in Assembly. 21. Elgin-E. High win and lose. 23. Debaters go to Evanston. 24-25. Exams. 25. Kersten leaves E. H. S. 26. Midwinter Concert by band. 1951 , W I , gl!! my li 4 Im Y.l fi ' 7 I Q no Myne 3 D530 0' ' V , I 5 ggi X'2111111111e1 1 ns ' mfg: f ba a:5.b.0In L 1 nn 1 . 1301, . 5 Q0 . K 1 L . 1 P o A 04 1 E? ' 1 1' I li 11 1 1111 ' . 111'.m,,,Ll' r I ' - sr. ' 2 I 4 7 . 1114 1 I ' if 1 1 ' 0 6 1 ' E ...-T.. 1 , 1 - H X-A 11 111111 C" f f41Q f D Z .W A1 X W e-es 1.1 1- "4 i',.q1Kl 1 S gn if -, "1 ..1'f'1.f:. .11, ,, r ge-1'U""' ea I l11'1L H111 f t H! a -1 E- lf L 3 as . E' 1 .1 -Q11 Z- 4 Q, , ltr X 1'ff X 1. .f , X , X xx .A Q Q Q 1 In M11 1 1 NN 1 WQSQQ . - Q "QQ, 4353 sl., ..r,.k' .- 4 -' 3.4 1111211111 111111111 11K ff :tcm ears .Jog 1 v j ' A Y x .QE .sigrqi N K xx f K xxx? j I . . H: r 1' 1 X N N, " 1 v s 1 lllc 11.1 4'-512: ,gin-Y , Q S-VLA W , 131"1111111p1i115 .wee J- W B . 1 5 E 3'2"4 f ' . 92421 9' 2 f 5:1- ggxl ,Vg 7 ,ag K . ' 9 1. W Q :za rm, W T f - A RR.. 1 Calendar 2 gg be 15, 1 'N yy. x9 fx b,sS1fB,N n.f.r1lIEll1.ll nfl' QA U4 1 uk ' ""5' .- V07 J DLYAT,?'11 in TYI TDENFT Yung W g FEBRUARY ll' -f H . . 'lg if . rl I7 f so LO - L , 2. Five Cagers lost. . y , X .F ir, X MEESKIIILY r 3. Freeport game. if 4. Seventeen frosh join band. , X 2 C5 Q B 5 6. I-Ii-Y elects officers. wi M QW " ' 1. 7 1 I vt 1, 9 ff . One-act play tryouts. -1 L! . ,J 9. Tri-Y variety program. I nl 'AN I CERT: 15. Orchestra gives concert. 16. Seven Mirror members elected to Quill and fl-7 "Q , ...- T Scroll. 17. Russian Cossack Chorus. , WOULD 18. Elgin not to enter district B. B. tournament. C-Lf-our PM , , - Yorrmm ron 21. Faculty play Mcl-Ienryg score still being totalled. A "4331fA"E - - Q ' ,ig 'i 24. Lights wing heavies lose against E. Aurora. ' ' X ' " was! rmss f ,.,,,,,,,, CHANGED. - ons . :JSSTIZJR . H . - ..., ...,....-.. ..... ... , ....., .lowzlzl , - - , MARCH an -A .- A ' -- - m i K I If 1. Maroon goes on trial. . ,.-- ff-3:..Lii:31ef?'.i. A 1 A 7 WVWMU,...,,,,,,,,,mmmlX ,mn 3. Blg pep meeting. t 'l Sftgw a .lil 1 4. Elgin second in Big Six debate. WA-rSoN 7. N0 bank day. E 5 8. University of Chicago film. . '-F. 47 9. Maroon Cagers get letters. 1 13. Comedy Concert tryouts. 61 14. Report cards. F :Q-if - 17. St. Patrick's school dance. Three one-act plays 18. G. A. A. play-day at Aurora. E 1 20. Girls basket-shooting contest. thr ift? ft 1 BULLS' I. J ,, 111 me om comcear 23. Band presents spring concert. 24. Iunior play tryouts. 30-31. Comedy Concert. H' Nu vw W? yy ry' Ii 1 ll J f' fr ll ' A a fl! 1' 1, gg i w 'll' 5.5 5 .Q APRIL MAY IUNE Swv X ' , qvxxwi ' W , - .NF FRN 7f,,KTf 3- tf-All Calendar - - - E ' -A 1 "" ' ' f- - .Q ig ' HNHI H N IIIII I ljlma fu' -"-' i-41 ' 'SEE' X ' .Wig ' ll 'HL fi? .--'. ' na I I 4 Cmoxvrvmc THE MAVU ' 1. Oak Park track carnival. E. H. S. debaters win ::- Quislv , N XXX U, Wheaton tournament. , S X 1 0 . Humor edition of the Mirror. 4 . Dehaters to Northwestern "UU contest. -14. Spring vacation! I l l ! . Glenbard track meet here. . Tri-Y dance. of F A' ..4 C25 K " . W. Aurora track team here. r ' . Orchestra in spring concert. Senior class chooses g -T- . s , S x Y ' .-.- ax .ik 0 ff .' 7 , if . ... tw? -we -so a E 6 , I N 1 E. Edwardson's class song, B. Linnell and M. -- - Iackson's Prom theme, and D. Welling's class poem. N ' Xp .fl-Iot-N-Torso Play for Hi-Y dance. N iiqyxi NSI, S . Rockford-Elgin track meet. Band to Champaign. N l ux A, P X .. 'N A , Q .1 1, H ll A 4 lll l' . S XM I n gf . S .J--- ML ,S ,U 1. .. - 3 f- f rf e '4-5. May festival fno rain checksj. .dxf 1 44 , i U 6. Kane County track meet. 'z::S E?: '3- 12. Fox Valley music concert. ETIE-ENJQW -mpg pLAy y,'f 13. District track meet here. , We 1 - r .fm , w ' "W 18-19. Iunior class play "Fashion.'l ', 20. Track contest at Urbana. G F 4,1 27. Bix Six literary contest. Conference track meet. X. ' 5 1 t f a s .M-. -f A W ' Q Award day. , QQ ' l Class day. Iunior Prom. '43 "x?e3 Stagg track meet. PROM5 Baccalaureate. Senior Prom. Commencement. Alumni Prom. l QZgl.,251LQ2fmg.:.:.j.:.1'Ji"-'v' ""' ' ' ' '.'.'.W,3'g12'g5 39-,r1',Q5'Q2.Q" 4,1 1.g.g.5.w5. , ,a a 4 . .1 . ,. , ,af AND ISAY UN1-0 l ll YOU qo FORTH AND cone 5 T50 IQO fx, k H0-r f 9 ff g? V A 5 .42 3 3 " 'l -If w H6 N l ZKWL1 '- f' ,QQ Xt . -LLZQZ. - f 1' w ' A ,gf- , , . 97 I Lf' K "'ifET95'5.h7 .. MAY QUEENS Upper-1933 Queens Standing: C. Cleary, L. Wheeler, V. Frautnick, ll. Schmidt, A. Abell, E. Lamb, D. Mock, A. Mink. Seated: M. Iackson, E. Anderson, C. Holden. Lower-1932 Processional L. Ponsonby, M. Mattocks. M. Hellman, K. Castle. I. Mclntyre, K. Montgomery, R. Meagher, L. O'Connel, V. Wolff, I. Moore, I. Rovclsrad, R. l7huVVray. May Festival Last year the May Festival was a series of disappointments because of the consistent pranks of "old man weather." Time and again he caused it to be called oil on account of rain, until the only way to thwart his mischief was to hold the Festival indoors. This year the Third Annual May Festival was planned for indoors from the start. In order that all might attend, it was held on two nights. Last year's Festival started with a very impressive procession of the May Queen led by several diminutive pages and accompanied by her attendants and a large honorary es- cort. After being crowned officially, the May Queen requested that the festivities in her honor begin. The program was a fast-moving panorama of color and action. The audience was kept interested at all times as tumblers, dancers, and singers, accompanied by the music furnished by the orchestra and band, passed in rapid succession. This year's Festival preceded the coronation and had as its general unifying theme the seven cardinal principles of education: health, worthy home membership, skill in the fundamental processes, good citizenship, high ethical character, and worthy use of leisure. The triumphal procession of the queen with her many attendants climaxed the event. The May Festival is an event that is eagerly looked forward to each year. The May Queen and her assistants are elected from the members of the Senior Class by their classmates. Needless to say, every girl in the Senior Class hopes to be the one selected. At the same time this event offers an excellent opportunity for a broad field of talent to be exhibited. l98l Upper- VV. llradi. C. Holden. R. Miller, V. McQucencv, I.. I. O'ConncI, II. Cutter, M. Mink. I.. Kramer. Lower- A. Alicll, ID. Salisbury. M, Mattocks. IJ. Powell, li. Ifurry, ID Cook IJ M1 k I' Iiillirrl IUNIOR PROM 1932 . DC ', . A l . School Dances School dances have become such regular occurrences in Elgin High that they are now recognized as a very necessary part of the social life of the school. As in other years the Student Council sponsored the dances, with the music being furnished by local orchestras whose memberships consist largely of high school students. The attendance at this year's dances has been fairly large, and all have thoroughly en- joyed them. The Christmas and other holiday dances had special features which greatly added to the enjoyment of the dancers. The Proms The school dances are eclipsed in importance hy the Iunior and Senior Proms, which are held each year. In all probability no other social events in their entire high school careers mean more to upperclassmen than the proms. The Iunior Prom as well as the Senior Prom presented a picture which will not soon be forgotten by those who attended. The dancers in formal attire with the beautifully decorated gym as a background presented a very striking appearance. The success of both proms was to a large extent due to the work which was done by the members of the prom committees. They completed all arrangements and decora- tions, and they deserve much credit for their line work. I99l Class Words and Music by Esther Edwardson fi . ' h ' . -1 og I-in I If i -'I' ' """"'?""":""""""i::32.:-cki - it 1l 'Cllbr-h'Q'lI'fl- , - 555 '75 if e , .ss -ei:-zrfirz.-.2-:::.-: g: .. .: ..z. ..... 'KL f' - e ' i - ' us rf yn . - 7 we are he clasxof HM earfhir 1 ve no ' 4 'U D H? i lust. - T , uint H F - I - u Y s S - V - Q' - .f ': ' 4 an-in-1.4: 7' V if I-A44 8- 6 .i , ": 'T II'!"'t S - ' .SE ILS'-'Zi E Il, I Iii- Il I r L1 lo l4,1r r S , , I S .1 , " Y, be my4J. rv: v ef 'SC 4114 0-nor' fed-4503 " I , ' ' ' : 1 'Tiff-'E-i-'1I: I-' ' - I-I' Il - - I 1. l 1 ll' ' - ' nu. . f-5 - -5 f 4 ' . 2 ' ' 2 'E .9'- '1ZiIlL2 "'1 ""I" '22 ' F " I - '? fm? : u!Qj1lll'.l1f!l-'Hill ni ui ' ' '-" ' -'J 3 '- ' ou S- r rx l rl' 'A I: r. V1-' L I I I . . le ons W-lf'fl'f -' 1 hon-or! C m ' 4 us 107' ICS U-'ICS .." Ir.- T f 2 - - 1-5 i: ' ""':":'l:L- :hiv Pilhlfzf: IP 5- : : i : : I -A--al " 2?! ' 1-2.2! QF - - ' ..f 1: -.- ' , - A I V , ' 5 :gl me -2'-y-, ':. E .:..,E:.....,Elg:i g3l i ' , 1 lllj funds dr we We W will-LW? 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'.,-.. 7. .3 .,,. .f .. 1, u IHDID DuKE"SK0NlNG NPEE wer" Jvxcoas "A" TEAM HEAVIES Back row: H. Humbracht, V. Hunborg, R. Estcrgard, Capt. W. Skoning, R. Anderson, W. McMahon. W. Martens, E. Getsch, Coach Adams. Second row: P. Backaus, W. Geister. R. Kramer, E. Cahill, E. Whalen, H. Barrier, R. Adams. First row: M. Koteles, M. Webster, I. Mason, F. Meuser, V. Pate, R. Mailler. Heavyweight Football W L T Ioliet ..,.,, ,,,,, 3 0 2 1.000 ELGIN ..,.. ,..... 2 0 5 1.000 Rockford ....... ,,,.., 2 0 3 1.000 Fast Aurora ..,,... ...... 1 2 1 .333 West Aurora ....... ,,..,, l 1 2 2 .000 Freeport ..,.....,. ,...,.. I J 4 1 .000 This year the Maroons began the season with many gaps to H11 in the ranks. Captain Skoning, Estergard, Meuser, and Sterricker were the only returning lettermen. This deficiency fortunately did not hinder Coach Adams from turning out a strong team that capably represented Elgin High in every contest. Skoning and Sterricker found able backfield teammates in Pate, Cahill, Koteles, and Humbracht, who came up from the lights and the reserves. In the line Estergard, Meuser, Barrier, Backaus, Adams, An- derson, McMahon, Getsch, Geister, Martens, Mailler, and Mason did Hne work on both offense and defense. Skoning, Estergard, and Getsch were awarded positions on the all- conference team. The UB" team under the able leadership of Mr. Krafft did a fine piece of work this year, for, though it did not win a majority of its games, its marked development in play augurs well for next year. Since practically all of the vacancies on the first team are filled from this squad, it serves the very definite purpose of giving valuable training and experience. .. nn. 1 Qt - "B" TEAM HEAVIES Back row: B. Hameister, VV. Giester, V. Hunborg, R. Anderson, W. Martins, H. Cutter, R. Kramer, R. Adams, Coach Kratit. Second row: E. Graf, I. Hamilton, H. Meyers, I. Mason, H. Bright, C. Smith, R. Dugan, E. Whalen. First row: W. Brown, T. LeRoy, R. Hodell, W. Boyer, L. Struckman, R. Coyle. l102l LIGHTWEIGHT "A" SQUAD Third row: O. Matteson, H. Larson, O. Shaw. II. lleterson, G. liichar. A, Nelson, G. Gm-dert ll. Flora, Coach Roggen. Second row: A. lohnsnn, R. Miller, Ii. Martuis, I l iilllllll, ll Morrison, G. Hitzeman, W. Iacolvs, P. Burlingame, I. Tohin. tl. Adams. ll. Kit-nlen T 7 First row: R. Zornow, A. Iapay, W. Cnrdogian. I. Larson, W. Pierce. ll. Gould. Lightweight Football XV I. Rl7CklitlI'll . 5 ll I.Ullll InI.GIN .. ,,,, -l l ,Hllll hast Aurora . 3 2 .ollll lulltl . . 2 5 .-lllll Freeport ,,,, . l rl .2llll West Aurora . .ll 'i .Ullll The Elgin liglitweights started out with a line team again this year, seemingly hem upon their sixth conference championship. Their slate of wins remained clean until the last game, when they dropped a heart-hreaker to an inspired Rockford team. Under the splendid coaching of Mr. Roggen the Maroonettes had not only remained undefeated up to this point, but had also been unseored on and had run their consecutive wins up to 29. The four returning lettermen this year were lacohs, Miller, Morrison, and Mar- quis. 'KPee Wee" Iacohs as captain was outstanding as a leader and was of great value to his team. The "li" lightweights had a very interesting hut not very successful season this year. Mooseheart, Crystal Lake, and Glenbard are some of the schools the squad played. The importance of the "B" squad cannot he overestimated, for here under Mr. Myers the fellows learn the fundamentals of the fame and 'et ex Jerience in ure naration for their L is I service on the "A" teams the following year. LIGHTWEIGHT "B" SQUAD Myers. Second rovi: C. Fissler 4 ms I Third ruw: l.. Helper, I. Mcliivan, R. Geld macher, M. llurman, O. Shaw, ll. Peterson, K Cahill, R. Iloppe. A. Cahill. G. Goedert, Coach Y 1 1 , R. Phelps, C. Super, M. Ahleman, N. Emmons, R. Zornow P. Larson, A. Papay, W. Cordngian. First row G. Mc'l'avish, li. Robinson, ll. Pate, W. I" IJ. Gould, A. Kirkland, W. Crt-hn, A. Voss RTCC Duerw E STERQARD HUMA HUMBRACHT HB. "BOS srenmemiw H B "cY' PATH He. "FmTz" meusen Heavyweight Football ' This year's football sea- son was as close and as exciting as any could be. Ioliet, because of returning material, was rated to land on top of the conference. Elgin, too, had high hopes for a conference victory and started the season with this thought foremost in mind. The opening pre-season game with St. Charles resulted in a 20-0 victory for Elgin. The following week the heavy Marshall team was de- feated 19-0. The rather one-sided character of these games made us fairly confident of giving our next foe, Maine Township, a run for her money. Our hopes, however, were of little avail, for we suffered an 18-0 defeat at the hands of the power- ful Maine team. The team fortunately was not discouraged, and the defeat served to strengthen its deter- mination to face Ioliet with all the fight it possessed. The Ioliet heavyweights have never won a game on Maroon Field. This fact, coupled with a strong resolve of both teams to win, resulted in a hard-fought battle which Finally ended in a scoreless tie. A nerve- wracking period came in this game when Io- Q- liet managed to break through for a touch- down, but because there were two forward 1' 104 1 passes in the play, the ball was called back. The Elgin eleven proved itself to be a much improved team in this game, and led by Captain Skoning and Koteles it presented formidable opposition to the Prison City boys. The next game showed the Elgin fans what we could do in offensive play. With Pate and Ster- ricker plunging the line and getting off on long end runs, we ran up a score of 34-7 against Freeport. The game with West Aurora was rather disappointingg for, although we out-played and out-classed our opponents, the goal line was kept just out of our reach. Mailler showed his ability in the line by breaking up a number of plays, and Cahill again brought forth some of his lightning speed. Another scoreless tie was our only consolation. East Aurora-ho! and another real light. The score at the end of three grueling quarters was still 0-0. Our fellows, however, were determined not to have another tie, and late in the fourth quarter, af- ter a drive to the ten- yard line, Sterricker slipped across the goal to garner the winning points. In this game the Maroons looked Y H-B. stronger and played a much more consistent game. Several changes in the lineup were no- ticedg Estergard was I los I "p!NYKlEInCAH1LL 'Boa' MMLLER "TRN-4P" BARRIER E.. 'AMACV MSMAHON "ED' QETSCH C. 90RKY MASON shifted to the backfield, Barrier was changed to tackle, and Pate and McMahon were put at ends. November 12: Rockford-conference championship-two things to make a real Hght, and what a fight there was! The ball swayed back and forth across the fifty-yard line, neither team remaining deep in the opponent's territory. There were thrills aplenty, as first one team and then the other would break away for long gains. Then it happened. The Rabs, after completing a long pass and skirting our end, crossed the precious goal line. Elgin, however, wasn,t defeated yet 5 and after a long, hard drive with every player giving all he had, Skoning plunged across Rockford's goal for a touchdown. Cahill caught a pass from Skoning to cross the line for the extra point, which tied the score at 7-7. In the fourth quarter both teams threat- ened several times by passes, end runs, and plunges, but there was no further scoring. This thrilling game brought to a close an active, hard-fought season. Every player deserves much credit for the time, effort, and splendid cooperation that he put forth. The team should be congrat- ulated on a fine season that was due largely to its own hard work. Boa ADAMS T H KOTELES QMITTSQ NARTINS I 106 I Lightweight Football 'In the lightweight division a tight race between Elgin and Rock- ford for the Big Six lead was expected. Elgin, with her five con- secutive wins, was given a slight edge over the Rockford eleven. Some of the fans were rather dubious as to whether or not the lights could continue their winning streak, but a 20-0 decision over St. Charles, who was expected to offer quite stiff competition, assured them that the lights were as strong as ever. The heavy Marshall team went down the following week to a Z1-0 count. By defeating the Maine ponies 20-0, the Maroonettes piled up their twenty-fifth con- secutive win. In spite of this seemingly one-sided score, Maine put up a hard Hght and gave the lights excellent preparation for their first conference game. The curtain raiser of what was hoped to be a sixth conference championship was with Ioliet. After a brisk but rather uneven tus- ssl the lights emerged with a 14-0 victory. The game was marked by rather heavy penalties on both teams g but in actual play Elgin ranked in every department of the game. Neither team was able to do much in the first quarter 5 but the first play of the second, a beautiful pass from Iacobs to Mor- rison, brought a touchdown, with another nweu Su. QY FLASH MARQUIS Q. 'STUBBY Ku-:NLUN "suu.Y" Encnma l 107 l 'svomooK'eAi.LARn BOB MILLER 'HANK' mor-an :sow 'Q ORDYG ADAMS PAUL 1-ARSoN pass from Iacobs to Ballard netting the extra point. Iacobs scored a short time later, and Kienlin kicked for the extra point. A decisive 25-0 victory over Freeport put Elgin in the lead of the Big Six. ln the Hrst quarter Iacobs got off on several long runs to score two touchdowns for Elgin. In the second, Nelson plunged across for the third touchdown, after he and Iacobs had advanced the hall to the two-yard line. Marquis blocked a Ioliet punt which was recovered by Elgin on the seven-yard line. Iacobs, plunging for five yards, was hurt on the play and removed from the game. Kienlin then went over for the fourth and last touchdown of the game. The game with West Aurora was all Elgin's. With the ball in their posses- sion practically all of the time, the Maroonettes executed several concerted drives which twice resulted in touch- downs. Iacobs, smashing line plunges were a feature of the game. A spectac- ular twenty-five yard pass from Iacobs to Hitzman in the fourth quarter brought the scoring to a close with Elgin winning 20-0. The Maroonettes played one of their toughest games with East Aurora. They managed to down East High 12-0 in spite of the fact that Elgin made only "DOJ f-'s-omt E. three first downs to Aurora's eight. The P. BURUNQAME 'BILLG coRDoGlAN H.B. U-ARENQ: HALL. Q. HXTZMAN I 108 I E. outcome was very unsettled until the finishing gun went off. This was the first game in which the lights, goal had been seri- ously threatened. A successfully completed pass from Iacobs to Morrison resulted in our first touchdown. A fumble by Aurora on our ten-yard line ended their drive for a touchdown. Then Iacobs in a spectacular eighty-yard run scored the second and last touchdown of the game. Had it not been for the fumble by Aurora, the score would probably have been much closer. Rockford, always the Elgin ponies' toughest proposition, was their Waterloo this year. With the conference championship hanging in the balance, both teams were primed for the battle of their lives. After two long passes from Iacobs to Hitzman had placed the Maroonettes within scoring distance, Iacobs plunged across for the first touch- down of the game. Not to be outdone, Packard of Rockford, in a breath-taking run of twenty-three yards down the side- lines, crossed the goal to tie the score. The upset came when Stiles made a beautiful thirty-four yard kick after Rockford had recovered an Elgin fumble. This climactic moment gave the game and conference lead to Rockford in addition to bringing to a close Elgin's phenomenal winning streak. In spite of this defeat we may justihably say that the lights had a remarkably suc- cessful season. J. TOBIN EAPETERSON T- c 1 109 I ' "OIT" cgouto aa. "Anna N uso N C-RANT Rumors: "SY-IEDER LARSON c. Q MRADAMS MRQOGGEN V'!F?.DEN QMEIHIEB NU? MR. KRAFFT MQ. PWYU725 lIf5AfrlKlIfl PHPINKY 'CAHILL CY.. PATE ACTING CAPTAINS "HAL", BORN HEAVYWEIGHT "A" SQUAD Third row: W. Hughes, W. McMahon, H. Humbract, E. Graf, Coach Adams. Second row E. Getsch, XV. Gcistcr, .V. Rowe, I. Thissel, VV. Skoning. First row: W. Boyer, M. Silagy, V. Pate, I. Tobin, G. Goedcrt. Heavyweight Basketball W. L. TT' OP. Freeport ...,,.,, .,,,,,. 7 3 285 221 Ioliet .......,,,,, ,....,, 6 4 265 226 East Aurora ,,,,, .,,,... 6 4 260 266 Rockford ..,... ,,,,,......,,, 5 5 262 275 West Aurora . , ,,,...... 3 7 269 282 Elgin . ,,....... ,,,.... 3 7 252 322 For the first time in many years the Elgin heavyweight basketball team dropped from its usual high standing in the L'Bix Sixu conference to trail the field. Despite the con- sistently good coaching of Mr. Adams, who has produced such fine teams in the past years, and the fine start the heavies made, they were dropped to last place by losing their last games. Coach Adams, however, spent much time developing men who will be available for competition next year, and our prospects are very bright. Only three seniors will be lost, namely, Hargrave, Skoning, and Silagy. Pate, Getsch, Geister, Graf, and McMahon are first string men who promise to show up well again next season. The HB" squad this year enjoyed quite a successful season, winning most of their games. Mr. Kraft, the coach, has shown a marked ability in developing players on the squad in preparation for their promotion to the "A" division. The experience and training received this year and the successful schedule that was carried out are indica- tions of future winning varsity teams. Barrington, East Aurora "B" team, Arlington Heights, and Dundee were schools defeated, while Dundee and McHenry were the only games lost. HEAVYWEIGHT "B" SQUAD Second row: E. Otfncr, H. Miller, Smith, R. Hetlick, F. Morley. W. Rowe, A. Luepkc, E. Bcdwell, Schmidt, H. Cochrane. First row: Coach Krarft, G. Fields, R. Miller, H. Haumillcr, NV. Hodel, D. Kienlen, G. Adams, A. Heister, R. Schcrf, li. Bzulenclick. img "A" TEAM LIGHTS Back row: L. Helper, P. Ballard, K. Cahill, Coach Roggen, H. Horn, W. Conner, M. Ahlcman Second row: P. Smith, R. Miller, C. Hall, li. Ballard, XV. lacobs, li. Cahill, li. Marquis First row: A. Voss, Fl. Miller, P. Windau, G. Kromhaut, E. Neal, R. O'Lcary. Lightweight Squad XV. l.. 'l4.P. O.l'. Iolict ..... ,,,,, . ., 8 2 278 25-l Elgin .. .... ..,...... 7 3 278 247 Freeport ..,, ,,,..,,. f S 4 267 25.5 Rockford ,,....... 5 5 238 221 East Aurora . . .,.,,,,,, 4 6 209 225 West Aurora .,.,, . ,,,...... Il lll 200 298 Around a nucleus of six returning lettermen Coach Roggen built a team that carried Elgin's colors high throughout the season. The Cahill brothers, Miller, Iacobs, Thissel, and E. Ballard were the returning "loopers." A difficult season was expected this year, and each player knew that he would have to fight hard. Marvelous cooperation and an unfailing spirit characterized the whole team. Born, one of the best free-throw men in the conference, lost the conference scoring by only one point. A turn of fate kept Coach Roggen and his team from another conference victory. The team deserves much credit for its fine record. The lightweight "BH basketball squad had a very tough schedule this year, which in- cluded Barrington, McHenry, Dundee, Arlington Heights, and East Aurora. Since some of these schools sent their "AU teams, there was a great deal of competition. Mr. Myers, who coaches this group, produced a fine team and developed a number of men who will fill important positions on next yearis 'LAM team. The fellows deserve much credit for their hard work and their successful season. "B" TEAM LIGHTS Back row: NV. McDonough, G. McTavish, A. Hallcr, I. Fuller, R. Geldmacher, G. Sopcr, A. Kirkland, C. Thiel, W. Walters. E. Stohr, R Hall, li. Brown. Front row: Coach Myers, R. Moseman, I. Boothhy, R. Reinert. P. Herold, S Feinstein, C. Haller, I. Conner, Ii. Ncwlin, R Van Wambekc, H. Halliman. I 1131 Heavyweight Basketball Season 'The Elgin heavy- weights started their 1932-33 conference sea- son with an exciting 26-25 victory over Ioliet. lt Was a closely contested game throughout and was anybodyls victory until the final gun. In the game with Freeport the following week the Maroons were not so fortunate and received a severe 31-16 trouncing. West Aurora was our next opponent, and not until the last quarter did the Maroons succeed in nosing West High out of its lead to win 27-26. In defeating Rockford the following week El- gin improved its stand- ing to tie for the con- ference lead with Ioliet. We again overcame our opponents by a fourth quarter rally, defeating the Rabs 31-26. The game with East Aurora resulted in a disheartening set-back of 38-28. The East High team jumped in- to an early lead which they held to the final gun. Another loss, this time to Ioliet, dropped the Maroons to third place. Though the game was closely fought in the first three quarters, Io- liet in the fourth began to pile up her score to Win 36-23. f1l4j Affected by the loss of Humbracht, due to the nine semester ruling, the Maroons received a 47-26 beating from the Freeport majors. This disastrous score came as a result of the Pretzel's running wild in the final half. Con- tinuing with its losing streak, Elgin dropped another game to West Aurora by a score of 28-17, putting themselves in fifth place. In the game with Rockford Coach Adams began to use next year's material to give them experi- ence. The Elgin team, in spite of this fact gave a good account of itself, losing to the more experienced Rab team by a score of only 31-26. In the final conference game, with East Aurora, Coach Adams continued this policy, and again the Maroons showed up well, this time losing by only one basket, 34-32. Thus the Elgin Heavies terminated one of its most unsuccessful bas- ketball seasons in years. The excellent prospects for next year, however, so overshadow this de- feat that Elgin is not in the least discour- aged. In addition to the ten- game conference sched- ule, the Maroons play- ed a number of unu- sually strong teams outside of the confer- ence. Among these were Englewood, Crys- tal Lake, McKinley, Downers Grove, and the Elgin Alumni team. fl15j . GRAF DUKE SKONING NITCH SILAGY Lightweight Basketball 'Finishing second in the conference is an indication that the lightWeight's season was far from being a failure. As a matter of fact it was exceedingly close and exciting. The first conference game came with Ioliet, who succumbed to a score of 31-29. The game was characterized by rather rough playing, but a very fine brand of basketball was displayed. Elgin met her first defeat at the hands of Free- port with a score of 27-25 in a game that was a Hght from start to Hnish. This defeat was iBOBi MILL E R overshadowed by the 45-23 trouncing we handed W'est Aurora in the next game. In a hard fought contest with Rockford Elgin managed to come through with a 27-23 score. Our team played a fast passing game, that brought a number of thrills. Born and Flora led in scoring honors. Finishing the first half of the conference sched- ule, the Maroonettes whipped East High 27-21. The game was rather rough, but was filled with tense excitement throughout. It was the last game for four men, all of Whom had seen service in both basket- ball and football for E. H. S. The Maroonettes as yet have been unable to defeat Ioliet on her own floor. The ponies put up a hard fight, but Ioliet in a H last-minute rally overcame our PEEWEE JACOBS boys to win 31-23. EARL BALLARD 0DON FLORA f 116 J Elgin lost its second scrap with Freeport by only a small margin. Our players were in the lead all the time up to the last few seconds of play, when the Pretzel Captain sank two baskets to win 25-23. Getting back into a winning streak again, Elgin decisively trimmed West Aurora 27-15. There was little scoring by this team in the first half, but in the second Elgin boosted her score by leaps and bounds. Born scored eleven points to take the conference lead in individual scoring. After a brilliant last-half rally Elgin shut out g the Rockford lights by a score of 21-18. With JQHNNIE Tp-MSSQL "Pinky,' Cahill leading the scorers with twelve C points, the E. H. S. basketeers forged ahead to a win. Rockford was held to a score of only three points in the second half. The final conference game with East Aurora was all anyone could ask for. An even score up to the last minute of play was upset by a Hne toss by Ballard and a free throw by Born, giving Elgin the game 32-29. ln addition to the conference schedule the Maroonettes played a number of other hard- fought games, which included Crystal Lake, Downers Grove, CLARENCE HALL and the alumni. We were successful in all of these games. SMITH KENNY CAHILL I 117 1 PRUDY BALLARD Track Back row: I. Boothhy, T. Carlson, C. Fillmore, E. Bedwell, N. Bumsted, I. Shake, G. Miko W. McDonough, R. Sterricker, A. Iohnson, Mgr., H. Helm, Ass't. Mgr. Fourth row: Mr Roggen, P. Bachaus, H. Kluender, S. Booth, E. Carlson, V. Kruse, W. Schaeffer, R. McTavish C. Vanderford, R. Mason, W. Steinmann, E. Smith, G. Smith, Mr. Krafft. Third row: K Peabody, I. McCarthy. Second row: F. Smith, D. Stalions, P. Larson, H. Peterson, M Scamehorn, A. I-Iebeisen, I. Hamilton, R. Range, R. Mailler, M. Silagy, M. Blizek, I. Ianecke W. Pierce, E. Marquis, E. Mayer, R. Schaeffer. Front row: O. Matteson, Ass't. Coach, R Andrews, W. Meek, G. Goedert, L. Timm, F. Marsh, S. Chaney, G. Boothby, D. Kienlen G. Eichar, G. Adams. 1932 Track ' In spite of the few returning lettermen Elgin enjoyed a very successful track season in 1932, taking second in the county, the district, and the Big Six meets. Out of a squad of practically all new men Coach Roggcn developed several stars. Chief among these were Range, who placed consistently in the dashes throughout the season, winning third place in both the state and national meets in the 440 yard dash, and Franz, a young underclassman, who achieved much as a high lumper Mr Rog gen also developed an outstanding relay team composed of Rifkm Phil lips, Cook, and Range. Others who placed in various events during the season include Montieth, Kanies, Heine, Levy Bazali, Morrison, and Anderson. I 118 I 1 1933 Track Schedule Track 1933 Track . In this year's track season the coaches are again faced with the problem of a lack of lettermen. Both Franz and Range, outstanding stars of last year, though still in school, are ineligible for the 1933 season. But even at this early stage of the season there is some promise in the world of material available for development in the various events. With Coach Roggen handling the track events and Mr. Krafft in charge of the field division, some very capable candidates may be found from among those who have had former track ex- perience. Larson, Timm, Scamehorn, Pierce, Ianecke, Silagy, Marquis, Hebeisen, Ramsey, and Goedert are some of the outstanding men. April 1-Oak Park, there. April 15-Glenbard, here. April 22-West Aurora, here. April 29-Rockford, there. May 6-Kane County Meet. May 13--State District, here. May 20-State Finals, Champaign. May 27-Big Six Meet, here. Iune 3-Stagg Meet, Chicago. ia., TENNIS "E" MEN Top row: L. Harris, H. Cutter, E. Ackemann, C. Carlson, I. Olhabcr. Front row: F. Marks, Coach Renner, G. VVebb. Varsity Tennis Top row: L. Wilson, R. Leach, G. Wellnitz, L. Harris, I. Olhaber. First row: I. Miller, Coach Rcnner, F. Marks. 1933 TENNIS Varsity tennis in Elgin High is rapidly gaining in popularity. The schedule of closely contested matches that is carried out and the fun provided by the game itself account largely for this interest. The 1932 season was especially difficult, and there were a number of matches in which excellent tennis was exhibited. Captain Carlson, Harris, Marks, and Olhaber were the returning lettermen. These were joined by Cutter, Webb, and Ackemann, who proved able teammates. The season opened with a meet with the academy. Later, matches were played with West Aurora, DeKalb, and Ioliet. The two tournaments participated in were the District and the "Big Six.', Though Elgin failed to place in the District, Carlson and Olhaber in a brilliant match captured second place for us in the doubles. Webb capably filled the difficult position of first singles, while Harris, Marks, Cutter, and Akemann alternated at both singles and doubles. Lyle Harris, a hard-driving player, was selected as captain of the 1933 squad. In addition to Marks and Olhaber, who were back from last year, Miller, Wellnitz, Leach, and Wilson are those expected to End berths on the team. With such material a number of wins are expected in meets with Riverside, West Aurora, DeKalb, and Ioliet. Elgin also has high hopes of placing in the Big Six, the Kane County, and perhaps the District tournaments. Mr. Renner directs the work of both varsity and intramural tennis. 120 1 INTRAMURAL TENNIS Top row: O. Cirmncr. I.. Wilson. II. Mclilrov. II. Klucmlcr, II. Miller. R. Milltr Pirsl row A. Ilallcr, R. Miller. R. Cirav. Ii. Koulilcr. R. Mosiman. I'. XYagncr, I.. llclpti Intramural Tennis One of the most popular intramural sports is tennis. Spring and fall tournaments are run oli each year under the sponsorship of the Tennis Club. In addition to stimulating an interest in tennis, these provide the element of competition for those who fail to make the varsity squad. The intramural division serves as a training camp for those desiring to learn and those desiring to improve their game. The members of the regular team are usually drawn from this group. holf Golf is another sport that is rapidly gaining favor in Elgin High. Last year the only player to receive a letter in golf was Thissel. Besides being on the county championship team, Thissel won the District meet at Rockford and placed third in the State tourna- ment at Champaign. Hall, Timm, and Cutter are the other members of the varsity squad. In addition to the varsity squad, a very .interesting program of intramural golf is carried out. Tournaments are run off in both spring and fall. Because of these tournaments a number of very excellent players have developed. R. UI.t-atv. C IIaII, I.. Iimm, Cut-str-l'. 11211 GOLF Top row: M. Iicrinan. W. Miller. l H Immul II. Iacobst-n. R. Ilarz. W. IIt-ilvaum I In C. Vamlt-rfonl. First row: I.. Smith Mil 1 SENIOR BASKETBALL .G. Becker, R. McTavish, K. Koehler, I. Sommers, G. Webb. IUNIOR BASKETBALL .A. Haller, R. O'Leary, E. Oifner, C. Boxleitner, R. Hall. HOCKEY .Top row: K. Koehler, R. Leach, H. Cutter, R. McTavish, L. Harris, I. Ol- haber. First row: W. Cortlogian, G. Webb, I. Warren, F. Marks. BASE BALL .Top row: C. Hall, H. Barrier, G. Becker, F. Olson, R. Anderson, V. Hun- l borg, H. Humbracht, G. Hitzman, F. Nottolini. First row: F. Meuser, D. Flora, E. Ballard, E. Cahill, W. Iacobs, K. Koehler, V. Carlson, I. Sommers. Intramural Under the direction of Mr. Renner an extensive schedule of intramural sports is carried out. Boys who fail to make the interscholastic teams Find an opportunity for athletic competition in this division. A great deal of interest is created by the tournaments which are run off. I1221 :i'lEllDlL1i AJ E P H Fourth row: E. Koschnick, L. Koschnick, L. Zimmerman, D. Smith, L. Skelly, R. Schrieber, B. Reason L. Holmes, A. Plote, R. Young, A. Glashagel, V. Awe, B. Mann, L. Graf, R. Plote, F. Kribs, F. Spohn- holtz, I. Volpp, B. Householder, M. Therien. Third row: C. Holden, I. Eames, R. Logan, C. Swanson R. Grote, M. Reed, W. Hahne, E. Manley, B. Rothfus, G. Hetlblade, M. Goggin, M. Hallock, E. Kirk- patrick, E. Dietz, L. Heinemann, D. Koch, M. Howard, V. Brewbaker. Second row: G. Ponsonby M. Lemon, S. Papageorge, M. Pate, I. Reach, D. Popp, Lamb, R. Frisby, C. Held, M. Ciraulo, A Burns, I. Nemetz, B. Berman, M. Ceclcrwall, I. Nerove, V. Sund. First row: I. DeWitt, H. Brown, N. Bain, M. Ponsonby, P. Alton, L. Kowcrt, I. Coon, L. Gaschen, I. Lange, V. Frautnick, E. Spon- 1 holtz, L. Ciraulo, E. Roche, C. Sorce, R. Bremer. Girls Athletics The "E" awards, a valued .memorandum of the happy school life in E. H. S., are divided into three sizes-major, intermediate, and minor-based on a point system. These points are received for competing in as many sports as possible although not necessarily excelling in them. Besides the UE," smaller letters are given for the individual sports: an "H" for hockey, a "B" for basket-shooting, and a "V" for volley-ball. State letters, "I's', are also awarded on the point system, but they require more points. Girls sports in Elgin High are very popular, and many participate in them. Much of the credit for this success is due to the combined efforts of Miss Logan, the head coach, Miss Kettering, the assistant coach, and Miss Morehouse, the tennis coach. Well-planned programs and tournaments at both the gym and Maroon Field are outlined for the girls. In spring and fall, hockey and tennis, as well as the minor sports-horseshoes, Croquet, archery and track-take the girls to the field. Many of the girls also enjoy golf at Wing Park. In the winter, basketball is the major sport. Many tournaments are arranged so that a large group of girls are able to enjoy it. Basket-shooting in the form of a district and state telegraphic tournament is an important winter sport. Play days bring contacts with girls from other schools and opportunities for forming many lasting friendships. Every one is glad to make use of the opportunity of competing with the best girl athletes from other schools. These play days are very popular. f124j Back row: Miss Morehouse, L. Koschnick, B. Rothfus, I. Lange. Front row: C. Biedermann, E. Roche, M. Ciraulo, E. Koschnick, C. Sorce, W. Hahne. Tennis .More girls sign up for tennis than for any other sport. They find great enjoyment in entering the tournaments each spring and fall. There are three divisions, the A, B, and C groups. The A group consists of girls who are quite superior, the B group is for those who have played at least one yearg and the C group is for those who are just beginning. There is also the school team, which is composed of the best players in the school. Tennis is the only interscholastic activity for the girls. Our school team challenges girls from other towns, and in this way creates much rivalry. Last fall a group of girls traveled to East Aurora to play a return tournament with the school there. The following girls represented Elgin in doubles matches: E. Roch, C. Sorce, B. Rothfus, and C. Biedermann. Those playing in the singles tournament were M. Ciraulo, I. Lange, W. Hahne, E. Koschnick, and A. Ehlert. Because of these interscholastic tournaments the girls work hard to improve their game so that they may enjoy the advantages of interscholastic competition. Interscholastic tournaments are always successful, and they offer an opportunity for our girls to make new and lasting acquaintances with girls of other schools. The intramural tournaments began last fall and were completed this spring. The girls' names are placed in a ladder formation, and a girl is then privileged to challenge any one above her. This method stimulates competition among the girls in each division and adds spice and variety to the field programs. fizsj INDEPENDENT BASKETBALL TEAM .Back row: E. Manley, L. Holmes, C. Swanson, R. Grote. Front row: E. Dietz, G. Hedblade, L. Eames. IUNIOR CHAMPS .Back row: R. Schricber, B. Newman, L. Holmes, I. Lange. Front row: W. Hahne, A. Plote, C. Bieder- mann. SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL CHAMPS 'Back row: C. Sorce, D. Popp, H. Brown, V. Sund. Front row: R. Grote, C. Swanson, l M. Cederwall. Basketball .The main winter sport, of course, was basketball. A large group of girls went up to the gym to participate in this sport. Tournaments were soon organized, the First of which was the Home Room tournament. After singling out the winner in each class, the winning teams played each other. The Sophomore 211 team was the victor. During the Christmas vacation an indepedent team tournament was held. Anyone could organize a team to compete in these games. On the top in this was the "Gladie-Bar-L" team, captained by Gladys Hedblade. Of course, the most interesting and competitive tournament was the inter-class one. After many evenings of diligent practice, teams were organized from each of the four classes. The teams were divided into "A" and "B" groups so that more could participate. All of the girls played their very best, which made the tournament both fast and exciting. The Freshmen surprised everyone when they handed the strong senior team a defeat after an exceedingly hard game. But as this was their only victory, they were eliminated. The Sophomores, likewise, were victorious in only one game, which was with the Freshmen. Both the junior and senior teams then had one defeat, the Iuniors losing to the Seniors, and the Seniors to the Freshmen. In the championship game the Iuniors won. The basketball season was very close and exciting this year. A large number of girls participated, and there were many hard-fought games. 51261 Basket- hooting Through the G. A. A. every year a telegraphic basket-shooting contest is carried on throughout the state of Illinois. Elgin has for the past few years entered this and has always placed in at least the district tournament. There are eight specified spots from which the girls shoot, trying to make all eight baskets in the lowest number of trials. This year fifteen girls were entered in the basket-shooting contest, which was held in the gym on March 20, these were chosen from the group that had been receiving special training in this sport. Twenty-four shots were allowed to all, but, of course, everyone tried to make it in less than this. The result was then averaged and tele- graphed into Chicago. The lowest score was eleven, that is the eight specified baskets were completed in eleven shots. This was made by two girls, Lois Koschnick and Lucile Graf. Eldine Koschnick was next with a score of twelve. Elgin's average of 2.239 shots on each basket was good enough to place second in the district. First place was captured by Freeport. Basket-shooting is a very exacting sport, but it is also intensely interesting. A keen eye for distance and a steady nerve are fundamental requirements for this art. It is- Fine training for basketball, and for this reason attracted a number of girls. BASKET-SHOOTING Back row: L. Iessien, E. Manley, I. Lange, L. Holmes M. Schrieber, L. Graf, C Swanson Second row: M. Cederwall, N. Bain, C. Sorce, E. Dietz, A. Plote, R. Plote, R Frisby D Popp, H. Brown. First row: G. Ponsonby, C. Eicher, L. Kovvert, G. Hedblade, E Robinson B. Wilken, L. Ciraulo, V. Sund, M. Lemon. l1271 SOPHOMORE HOCKEY CHAMPS Back row: A. Steinke, V. Lutz, E. Kirkpatrick, I. Ncrove. Third row: R. Plote, R. Grote, lf. Spohnholtz, M. Rcetl, C. Swanson, IS. Householder, D. Kuehl. Second row: F. Kribs, C. Sorcc, V. Suntl, M. Davidson, M. Ceclerwall, O. Smith. First row: I-I. Brown, D. Popp. Hockey . Hockey was the major fall sport this year for the girls of E. H. S. A great deal of in- terest was stirred up because of the awarding of felt "I-I's,n which were given to the first fifteen girls who turned out for eight practices. In addition to receiving "H's," these girls were given preference on the inter-class teams. There was always a large number of girls reporting for this sport, because hockey is such an interesting game. Miss Logan coached the freshmen and junior teams, while Miss Kettering instructed the sophomore and senior girls. An inter-class tournament was run off, and the games proved to be very fast and exciting. This tournament resulted in a triple tie between the Seniors, the Iuniors, and the Sophomores. The tie was played off first with a game between the Seniors and the Iuniors, the latter winning by a score of 3-0. The Seniors having been eliminated, the Sophomores and the Iuniors battled it out in an unusually fast game that resulted in a 1-0 defeat for the Iuniors. Doris Popp, the sophomore captain, was the high scorer of these games. Other captains were Gladys Hedblade for the Seniors, Wilma Hahne for the Iuniors, and Ruth Sauers for the Freshmen. This was the first time in several years that the Seniors and the Iuniors have been defeated in the interclass tournament. At the close of this tournament a combined group of our best freshmen and sophomore players opposed the Abbott School team and defeated them by a 2-0 score. This game closed the E. H. S. hockey season. HOCKEY GROUP ' S r 1 1 Back row: W. Halinc, A. Smith, A. Sauer, A. Plotc, ll. Rothfus, E. Manley, L. Holmes, V. Frautnick, R. Plotc, C. Swanson, E. Lamb. Second row: C. Held, V. Steinway, F. Parkin, O. Smith, G. Hetlblatle. D. Scales, O. Littler, F. Burt. I. Hopp, L. Larson. L. Eames, I. Ulcalson. First row: Rogers, V. Sunil, N. Bain, A. Ehlcrt, I.. lionkoskc, L. Iessien, R. Sauer, H. Brown, IJ. Popp. A i 128 1 -as TAP DANCING Back row: M. Rottier, A. Hayes, A. Abbott, V. Awe, E. Robinson, M. Schrieber, M. Ilameister, D. Schmittendorf, R. Bremer, E. Dietz, G. Munch, D. Smith, L. Skelley, M. Schmitz. Second row: Ii. Wilkin, C. Holden, I. Nemitz, B. Banker, B. Householder, E. Branka, M. McBride, I. Coon, G. Krause, I. Grimis, M. Cederwall, C. Held, V. Sunil. First row: G. Ponsonby, B. Berman, R. Boxlightner, H. Brunsell, M. Blanchard, M. Atlamek, P. Hanson, A. Honey- well, P. Gifford, S. Papageorge, V. Brewhaker, C. Ehlenfelclt. Tap-Dancing .Saturday morning recreation classes were a new feature in girls sports developed this year. One of these classes gave instruction in the art of tap-dancing. This activity proved to be very popular, and a large number of enthusiastic girls reported every Sat- urday morning in order to join in the fun of this lively recreation. Four students di- rected the tap dancing. Evelyn Cohn and Marion Schmitz coached one group, while Cecelia Held and Dorothy Schmittendorf trained another. These girls had had previous training and succeeded very well in teaching this clever art. All of the girls appreciated this opportunity of learning simple and some even more complicated tap steps. Tumbling 'Girls tumbling classes were another phase of the Saturday morning recreation period. The novel idea of having a special stunt class received the approval of all the girls. Many were anxious to learn the technique of tumbling and were glad to take advantage of this line opportunity. Pruden Ballard, a "past master' in the art of tumbling, was the instructor. His vast store of stunts interested his pupils immensely. The girls learned quickly and became very adept at this sport. This is the First time that special attention and instruction has been given to tumbling, and it is now rapidly becoming popular among the girls of Elgin High School. l TUMBLING Back row: G. Munch, H. Brown. M. Schrieber, L. Holmes. C. Swanson, S. Calloway. Front row: G. Ponsonby, C. Eicher, I. Heck, L. jessicn, IJ. Popp, M. Lemon. 11291 . . .tml Upper- . Back row: F. Kribs, D. S1lI'yCl1, D. Scales, I. McClarcn, M. Schrieber, A. Plotc, E. Mock, E. lionkoske, R. Frisby, C. Swanson, E. Smith, R. Wales, R. Logan, B. Monroe. Second row: C. Gannon, E. Hattendorf, I. Bruckner, A. Ammon, E. Spohnholtz, A. Sauer, G. Hedblade, I. Manny, Calloway, M. Goldstein, C. Eicher, D. Popp, F. Morely, D. Taylor. First row: D. Kuehl, E. Lamb, H. Gibbs, M. Beyer, I. Draliota, P. Alton, I. Beck, L. Iessien, M. Lemon, L. Ciraulo, B. Hayes, L. Kowert. Lower- Back row: V. Burdick, E. Robinson, L. Hohner, L. Holmes, P. Beard, R. Grote, I. Holmes. Second row: D. Smith, M. Wise, L. Gould, H. llrenzcl, L. Mills, A. Hayes, D. Koch, D. Bailey. I. Leach, R. Bramles, G. Muntz. First row: F. Begalky, R. Boxlightner, M. Blanchard, M. Miller, II. Meyers, E. Hill, E. Schumacher, H. Nelson, G. Kanies, E. Sommers, L. Scliaaf. Volley Ball .Volley Ball season is always greeted with much enthusiasm by the girls. This year four captains were selected from each gym class, and these captains picked teams of ten players each. An inter-gym-class tournament, which proved very interesting because the teams were so evenly matched, was run off. Four hundred girls participated in this pleasant rivalry. This was a very good turn-out compared with previous years, and shows an increased interest on the part of the girls. Baseball Another sport participated in by a large group of girls is baseball. The teams were organized through the gym classes, each gym class selecting four captains. After these had selected teams, games were played in the gym until it was warm enough to go out to the Held. About four hundred girls enjoyed the inter-gym-class tournament that was held. Baseball was also played in the fall, but no tournaments were played. Every- one played hard and greatly enjoyed the baseball season. 51301 Play Day .Two or three times a year our girls join with others from surrounding towns for play days. The aim of these play days is purely social. They are carried on so that girls from the dilferent towns may meet just to enjoy playing together-not as rival teams, but as groups to play for the fun of the games. On October 15 many girls enjoyed the different activities at Maroon Field. The major sports participated in were volley ball, hockey, and baseball. Six teams were organized to take part. These were managed by Elgin girls until captains were chosen. All of the Elgin girls wore brown hats, while the other girls wore any color they pleased. Souvenirs from the Elgin National Watch Company were given to each girl as she registered. Iust before lunch the teams organized a Convocation. Each team was responsible for a team song, a team yell, four candidates for the Good Posture Parade, and some original stunt. Besides the Elgin High girls there were girls from Abbott School, East Aurora, Barring- ton, Batavia, Crystal Lake, Dundee, Glenbard, Palatine, and West Chicago. PLAY DAY OFFICIALS Back row: C. Bicdermann, L. Koschnick, Kosehnick, W. llahne, H. Abney, Manley B. Rothfus, G. Hedhlade, L. Holmes, A. Plone, A. Glashagel, Miss Kettering. Second row: Miss Logan, Miss Morehouse, I. Dewitt, L. Eames, R. Frisby, H. Brcnzel. I. Lange. F Spohnholtz, R. Plote, R. Bremer, C. Sorce. First row: V. Brewbaker, H. Brown, D. Popp M. Pate, M. Ponsonby, B. Berman, I. Nemetz, E. Roche, M. Ciraulu, A. Burns, M. Therien l 131 'I 0UB PATIIIJNS Abbott, Gordon W. fMd.j Ackemann Bros. Ammon's Grocery Artcraft Press QThej Beck, S. W. Company Beverly, G. R. Boroco Store QThej Bruckschen, Edwin Carbary, George Carpenter, M. G. CMd.j Cities Ice Cream Company, Inc. Cloudman, M. M. Collingbourn Mills, Inc. Byrne, William I. V Cook, D. C. Publishing Company Courier News Cowlinis Open Book Shop fMrs.j Daniels, Harry C. Danneris, Clothes Shop for Men and Boys Dueringer Studio Elgin Business Men's Assn. Daniels 8: Clark Elgin Butter Tub Company Elgin Cleaners and Dyers Elgin Flour and Feed Company Elgin Loan and Homestead Assn. Elgin National Watch Company Q32 Elgin Oil Company Elgin Steam Laundry Company Elgin Watchmakers College Elgin National Bank Elliott, Gail B. QD. D. SJ Ellis Business College Fox Hotel Fox Valley Publishing Company Giertz, Chas. 8: Son Griffeth, F. W. QMd.j Grow, Milton A. Hansen, O. M., Tailor Shop Gardner, Edwin F. Herman Bunge Service Stations Illinois Cleanefs and Dyers Iackson, W. N. QDr.j Iencks, N. H., Insurance fiszl Kasser, Victor H., and Richard C 0Ull PATBIINS Kerber Packing Company Killeen, P. I. Kloke, Frederick A. fOph. D., Kresge, S. S. Company Lake Street Cemetery Company Lehman, Myron M. Leitner Bros. Lithotype Company Masters Shoe Store McBride Bros. Company, Inc. Milbrandt, A. L. Lester, E. G. Lindoerfer, W. E., Insurance Mosiman and Knott Muliiken, O. D. QMd.j National Rubber Co., The News Printing Company Oergel, C. F. Page, Charles D. Nehi Beverage Company Nelson Bros. Pearsall, B. S. Butter Company Rea 6: Rea fDrs.Q Ritchard Painting and Decorating Company Romeis, H. D. Ruffle, A. G. Salisbury, Orlo E. Scheele, Aug. Company Q25 Schickler, P. E. Rovelstad Bros., Iewelers Rovelstad, Henry R. QD. D. S., Schnefi Bros., Iewelers and Silversmiths Sherman Hospital Spiess, Ioseph Company Swan, Theo. I. Trentlage, Wm. H. Union National Bank Stenwick Coal Company Strohm, H. A., Coal Company VVait-Ross-Allanson Company Wagner Drug Store Wentwortlfs, Men's Wear Western Casket Hdw. Company 13 Witheral Baking Company l3l Autographs 134 5 Autographs J W ,f X K Ziff! XX K I .L X QQ MBU UU U U UUUZ7 UU QQ WMU ll 1 l UUUZ7 My Q Ll W Q53 XMB j, UUUZ7 UQ I 1 , 1 14 1 '??. ' -:vff "fi" -'wr .-4 1 - 5.1.1. . ..frQ?11 1' .-1l1L:11 1'leq.Q4-.v 'ew' fi W -.'..' ,,, ga vm J 's N. 111 '11-111. 1 1 1 v- .1 :- r.1.1r.,.,.11 wi, wt., -1 11 'J' ix I"?f',L1' ' all ' ' ' -'11-jg,'f.,. , .1!,1.- 1. .. Q11 : 11:11 gl - Q11 11 'Wu' , 11111 . 11.11, 1, 11 1-1 V 11 1111.-111 1, .Qty J 1 .1 1-7 N X. 111 113111141117 TIL, I In .1 .s ' - 1 .11 11 , 71 1 1 1 1 1. 1 "1 fi 1,1'- ' 1"1 11' 1 " 'H'-.1 11 N , 1 .- , ' '1 1 -- Q H 1 1 111 1" 1 1' 'i 1 11 'i'f""4 1' . f1f',1"' -1111 ME1 1 111 11 .1, ,',Vc1ff.1111 'f - 1 ,A 1 . -- W1- ,LA 1. 1 1 1 .1 1 1'.f ..1.,M 11 ' l' JQW1 1 1 w- 1 - - 1- 1:1 1 .11 S911 11251121 . 11 .1 1 111 W . . F.. L '1 1f 11 lx A1 111!'. V . - ' .'1, 1 V' 111 ' ' -. 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