Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 160


Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1935 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1935 volume:

,751 fy X XNNXA 7' , 7 1 UQ gf I ,.f' 'f X V L- l 7 I, X fi! N f ' ,Gigi F 4 un 2 X V W7 ff 'ff Q- g l ' Eff, f N fy '!5fW,f'3 J' ff!! J f ff Z EE 1 K LT!!! x i ff ff 'T Irvin'-PM X Y .----"-' Sm, VX xhigfgx Xxx: -1-1 QQ 5? Q M -f 'Q .-411 'fi-Q Eli 'VKX ii?-7fTf,'L,L15, A , .ss 7 ug, 1, Q ,K 541140761114 fb ...vn.,,, 9-xlyl 'f' -,. 31, J f, f'f'J-f on X A I -' V , f f-in 'fm . 1 vm. NN. Cu wr. x 1- 'Xu '4 -fd 6 I Inqm 1-B-,g"w"': . f-, 2,11-'A' L, -Q s w K s Q ? s x 1 3 1 5 Q S 5 I 4 1 ,N 1 The MARQGN of 1935 or The Journal of a Pioneer -l-he MARGQN ol 1935 or The Journal ol a Pioneer Published by The CLASS ol 1935 Elgin High School Elgin, lllinois Compiled by EVERETT H. PRYDE Editor-in-Chief WARREN SPREHN Business Manager Photographs by A. G. RUFFIE Elgin, Illinois Engravings by ELGIN PHOTO-ENGRAVING C0 Elgin, Illinois Printing by NEWS PRINTING Co. Elgin, Illinois FGREWCDIQD In Iune, this year of nineteen hundred thirty-five, Elgin celebrates one hundred years of growth from a small lone cabin to a complex modern city. A large part of the centennial celebration will be devoted to honoring Elginis pioneers. It has therefore seemed fitting to the staff of the Maroon of 1935 to choose a theme for this book which shall remind us always of their part in our development. Paralleling happenings of the first year in Elgin with the year in Elgin High School, the book makes use of excerpts from the fictitious journal of a pioneer to introduce the various divisions. In addition, a history of secondary education in Elgin has been used as the preface to show upon what basis rests the accomplishment of the class of 1935. The greatest dreams of Elgin's founders have been surpassed in the city of today, and we look forward to the future, hoping that prom- inence and leadership in industry, community welfare, and beauty will continue. DEDICATICDN When the school year comes to a close this Iune, Mr. Goble will have been principal of Elgin High School for thirty years. In all this time the school has ever been all-important to him. Even during vacations he con- tinued to visit his office, spending the best years of his life in making this school a worthy institution of learning Whose graduates would be accepted at any university they might choose. Never brusque, but always kind, sympathetic, and thoughtful, he has been completely unprejudiced in all his dealings with both students and teachers. If any one word can characterize him, it is fair-minded. Now that he has come to the end of his last year as our principal, let a common feeling of deepest appreciation unite us all as the Senior Class dedicates this, the Maroon of 1935, to Mr. William Luther Goble. w I CGNTENTS INTRODUCTION FALL Administ t Undercla LATE FALL Boys Spo Girls Spo WINTER Activities Boys Spo Girls Spo SPRING Boys Spo Girls Spo JLINE Seniors Summary f Y Patrons .ft f , .9 A-L is T if - 2- 1.-ff ga-1' .-free 'iiie' t'rff"5g'N i X ' . a f-3' I , f Lr - 4-'1,,f " ',, 1, x 1 , -5g3.,2A,Q. 4 f . Q 12 ---qs Q4"'5 ' 3, g ,f 7 " ,. 1 ,. . 4' 4' -'J w 7 'U ' -f ' Lg-gli! f llfgqglfr ht f ' J' 'f lair'-T - - .Q if i -lf: "" N A' r"2"c. " ,W ii f f -flrff, . - . 62' xv. age" an-1, . -was - 4 1- Q S. A - - 'M ,, frtiqifvr X 'af' fr i is mr 2-',w.,.m,-.2 :S wi 'Tift . i n 5 ,f.. t. SU 9' -ff. -ginffqt-vfesa lgw 53' -, gg ..gf.. ,2 . dugg, . . . 254531.-a - . V- n is T .- f p. fw: 6 2.3 , r- t'1,,1.'P' 11- , A 'gjfwr 23--'i .ff P, f 1 ff I -. I A ',4f Wm, 'M 'M ' I f f---H C'9'll 1 "illF4A'7'4!, , : , ,ff Ng s 'A , f ,' Q. ' Ne ff, t,. . ,Iii .a....ij.iSi:l:1'fI1Lf121212sf11f1qi1Ma4f2'fe'if': .L !f1 " f : 3 t.:m,-45Si-'1"'Qrg. an :,i .Mt 1'wtf51:1I,fW..,.',i..-.nfsEat2:'eieiff .Ffa W L- " 1 , I " ' - ,, ' J-.rm .144 -'7,f',-' f'?f1',,,,, v 1- xii-X l'Q1 "1f. Y, if"1..',?'?'."'f1'??""'.5235'l.'ff'.i!t's.w,..N"'2?-JKT ' 'W--4-aa 415 ' a ll -4" We . . , ,, - L ,E J .. .., . ma... 'f - ef' 35"-g,y,,,.,g ng-1,5 ""-" ,M Y' ww-. S..-4ll1,, .,u:,?i ,'N 6-wnvaf.. 131' ,rink- Nzf -Q' "WM, .AML 1- ""4'--.Lg ana. atv-.EJ if as Nia '22, wif-2:11-if-QSNN fa., --'ixi 1:-3, "'- 2.-4 5 ff-34475 f- , Sd ' 'I Nvshlwx-illlfqlwfllikbx 14, ,r 12 Q, ""--L-sw:-:Mx "PP -'i""" Mnxyguon 'ii THE FIRST LOG CABIN INTQCDDUCTICDIXI lust one hundred years ago, two brothers, care-worn and weary, traveled over the rolling prairies of Illinois and came to a stop at a river. Everywhere surrounding them were the low lying hills, the rolling plains, and at their feet the sparkling river glided swiftly by. Because they were pleased and content with the beauty and fertility of the encircling lands, there they laid claims and built a small log cabin. From that lone log cabin a glorious city was to spring, for the river was the Fox, the brothers were Iames T. and Hezekiah Gifford, and the city is Elgin. On April sixth, 1835, the brothers borrowed the ox team of a nearby settler and plowed around a large tract of land on the east side of the river, thus establishing their claim. On this site Iames T. Gifford built a log cabin in order that his family might come and be with him as soon as possible. This cabin, besides being the first building ever erected on the original site of Elgin, was the first church, the Hrst schoolhouse, the first post-office, the first court of justice, and the first hotel. In the fall of 1835 the Gifford family came and settled in their new home. In this small log cabin, two years after the founding of Elgin, the Hrst lessons ever read by white man in Elgin began, Miss Harriet E. Gifford being the teacher who first "wielded the birch." The next year school was moved to the Elgin Chapel at Geneva and DuPage Streets, where 'LAunt Harriet" again taught the fundamentals of education. In 1841 Adin Mann and his wife followed as teachers, and in the same church Rev- erend Bolles later taught, while Mr. Mann taught in the new church of the Methodists. Besides these two, Miss Ballard taught in a small school south of the business sestion of town, for in these six years Elgin had grown rapidly into a large village. ' THE OLD BRICK The first regular school house was erected in 1844 by private subscription. There the students were tutored thoroughly by Miss Harvey and later by Paul R. Wright. This was a one-room building and is still intact today as a part of the store opposite the high school. The following year there was erected a two-story brick school house on the site of the present high school in order to meet the increasing demands of growing Elgin. Work through the grammar grades was offered in the first schools with opportunity for some students to go farther when they wished under the guidancei of individual teachers. In 1854 the schools came under the control of the city by the adoption of a new school law, allowing taxes to be levied for free schools. It was the birth of the public schools, and Elgin was the first community in Illinois to adopt this measure. This action was taken at a meeting which adjourned within five minutes before the opposition came. No one, had a chance to defeat it. Edmund Gifford was elected the Hrst superintendent of the schools. Three years later the new brick school was erected on Kimball Street, and F. S. Heywood was named the first principal. Here a part of the second floor was definitely set aside as a high school room, and advanced work was offered with regular instruction. K Ten years after the "new brickv was completed, a three-year course was adopted which included all the studies that were taught in high schools at that time. Again in 1869 the schools were thoroughly regraded by the then superintendent, Charles F. Kimball, who prepared a systematic and complete course of study including a two-year course each for the primary and intermediate departments, I1 three-year course in the grammar school, and a four-year course in the high school. In 1871 a new study, vocal music, was taught by W. W. Kennedy. Again the course of study was revised and now it was published in pamphlet form. There were eleven grades from primary through the high school. Two courses in the O THE NEW BRICK high school, the English and classical, each requiring four years for completion, were adopted. The year 1872 was a memorable one, for on Iune 27,of that year the first high school graduating class, consisting of the Misses Helen C. Kimball, Euphemia A. Martin, and Iulia A. DuBois, held its exercises in the Opera House. Each read a lengthy essay. The following year the control of the schools passed from the city to the state under the new general school law, the citizens having voted the change. The Hrst real high school building was erected in 1883 on the central part of the present location, just east of the "old brick," which was later torn down. Although part of this new building was used for grammar grades at first, it was not long until all twenty-Five of its rooms had gradually been taken over for high school classes. The Hrst Mirror was issued October, 1897. The Mirror was then a monthly publication, a magazine with a stiff paper cover, mainly literary. In 1900 the proceeds from this were diverted into at very worthwhile project, a scholarship loan fund. In 1901 this amounted to 15300 and was used by two students. Today it amounts to over S3000 and has been used by over sixty-five students. That same year the first true football team was organized and at the same time a club was formed for athletics. At that time a variety of courses and a wider Held of subjects were offered to the stu- dents. The students could select from three courses: Latin, German, and English or commercial. There were now nine teachers in high school with E. C. Pierce as principal. Though just inaugurated, the work done that year by the commercial department, which included bookkeeping, stenography, typing, and arithmetic, was very encouraging. Music and drawing were added as minor subjects, although not more than two credits 4 THE OLD HIGH SCHOOL of these were allowed for graduation. As an outgrowth of this addition the glee clubs took form. Something new for commencement was started when the class of 1900 voted to put on a play instead of the regular commencement program. They selected for their play "The Merchant of Venicef, The following class chose "Midsummer Night's Dream." Two new departments were started in 1903. An official from the watch factory agreed to supply the material for a manual training course if the Board of Education would allow the expense of a teacher and the up-keep. This was done, and as the Elgin Woman's Club offered to supply the laboratory equipment, a course of domestic science was adopted at the same time. Plans for the erection of the high school building as we know it today were begun in 1905. At that time Franklin School was being used for the overHow students from high school. That summer, ground was broken for the new building. The construction was rushed and soon there arose a beautiful two-story structure. The old high school building was still in use, but at the middle of the year classes began to be held in the new building as well. Soon, however, it was seen that more room would be needed with the rapid growth of the school, and another story was added. Next the old building was torn down, the gym and auditorium constructed in its place, and the west wing added. That same year the graduating class published the first "Marconi, containing pictures of the faculty, of the seniors, and of such activities as debating, glee clubs, orchestra fthe first formed in Elgin High Schoolj, football, and baseball. Three years previous the "Mirror" had changed from a monthly to a weekly publication, and was more "newsy" than before. The courses offered in the high school were: English, general, foreign language, science, business, normal training, household arts, and a two-year business course. THE PRESENT HIGH SCHOOL Great interest was shown by the students in the World War. The study of the Ger- man language and everything connected with Germany was abandoned. There was even military training, and a company of eighty-two boys was formed. Many high school graduates participated in the War, some giving their lives. An important memorial was left to the school when the class of 1922 gave the money to present medals to the most outstanding boy and girl from each graduating class. ln 1924 the Student Council, the first form of student government, was initiated. They devised a student handbook for the use of incoming freshmen as well as for those already in high school. Increased interest in extra-curricular activities was shown by the presence of the Girls Athletic Club, bands, the orchestra, glee clubs, English, Latin, French, and Spanish clubs. Auto mechanics, office training, and journalism were new courses adopted about this time. In 1926 an honor point system, in use today, was devised in order that extra-curricular activities might be more evenly spread among the students. The same year the old wooden stairs were replaced by steel and cement. It bcame necessary in 1931 to build a junior high school on the west side to take care of the increasing enrollments. Some day there may also be such a school on the east side. Perhaps, too, we shall soon have a much needed new gymnasium and auditorium, a topic which is now being discussed by members of the Board of Education. Thus we see how Elgin High School has grown to be one of the most outstanding schools in northern Illinois, joining with other large high schools to form a Big Six and next year a Big Seven through which all interscholastic activities are held. It is a school of which to be proud, graduation from it is recognized all over the country, its graduates have proved its worth by their outstanding accomplishments. H. 1 fy - Q- ' f 5 Qinwwffifiwefnwf WJ- Ni Y 4'H Q i X Maxi Q43 V - if 3 'A il , 95 1.5121 5 1 ' ' ' X f Tw .' -' . s.,....,, eg. Q if f ' mp U, Xwvwifwj in Sf' f MIS .B jj U - , Q Z N F J we 1 rg X ll' W lY.'Vw mmm' Em .1 :QT kmnmivvg wmv nm QT ' NMWM A 5 i 'isi 4 Q -' of EFI' on 1 .A e " o' ij W .Q in Loggi . " cy Lfnvrkl xf': -EL, a t '. 5 W ,E + P 'bo-mu' ff ' KAW H X' X 2 H '- N I , i X i 5,5 Q- D w ...G L A X Q 559 f ix i ia ff gaf I i Q F25 1 i W i A i L nf Q is fffffl. vwfvgyfwf at . C. Q gMHj,f Gr-1 Y mn 4' 1 , w, - ,..A, if Q -1 ik -V. ' ' Tigfiig ' N in C53 ' Q 5 Q W Q Q in 2 i asses f ' ' if .gin BX. X ' .E i ua Wg? V , If '75 Rig?-ag 1 QE 'E 3 iff! W I KG Pe . ,, K , k L V v--4 -1- M lg' V .1 -'L' , 'Q b m l 0- -a , 'HMB E: 44 7 ! xi.,f,M , W va un 11 ,i ...Kms -D mx I r Wx 3 - - vm ' 5 '5 " '1'Z'T::: lik I5 ws ., " E " ' "' S-" .4 1133? FF. 2- 1, - 5 L. . 'xt gy W- .. i ?,L?,,g,, Q A ,. R GAY f f? N wh y Wi V J if - me Yi: um N .ggi .I L iii: 5 i E4 i My N Q i z fw gz mum A 3 .. 5' u -, I ,f ', 1-:umm 1? 11 2-.Xxx N "Y g li 'S ww sul!! 1 ,.n---'--- " " . ' - . ' 1 X H E Yf2fnBm+fX7 Xl Q A ima i ax i i i D D nvu-4.5 A 'For I Q 2 HP' A - "' . E min' ' .14 ' ' ff! m 1,35 QA -:TRN E X g xx ' F. f , -' Q, r."1'i?axmi:4tJA-y E xx A X an 2 ' 2575 fag ,J Ami' 'f' 9A 32 X 9 5' ii Q. ,fl an-: -.M Ii :azz EHJGEN i95Q WWE ig .e21Tq..': ..iEqg7whmu, 1 , mm' M Dmzsiixm 5 l .N A X 4 M J,5Efie::::,3?zf,'?:1af:,2r.'::::xfi F - ii -4, ww: Fax Pivm vnuzv on nu: sm: or ""' 'Q E : Y A eg, X Q'- JT: 'W' Nw www AF1wuimiL5mn45ma cm ofiiam : 5. , J , i. H Fl P Bv 47" V 'vm 5 if A HU , ""'51g12.F53W3i',i'LfiEN3,i,f,5f G,M.Q i fsmrgf 5 5 ' 1 A '-: TN 1 X 1 EW- ,e A r....i...- in .v..,. MJ. if mm... A ..,, ....i.,.. .ii u..,i.,...v v..,,..,. Courtesy of the Elgin Branch ofthe American Association of University Women gzdfyfijd' W3 I W Jax uk - ..-1"-q"Sff"' Fall Iust as the early pioneers came to explore new lands, young people have come to Elgin High School to explore and become acquaint- ed with new fields of learning, led by their guides, the teachers. J La mm if ij? I 0 ANXX - 2 s g 9 f 'kk ll, ' - 2 'Q N E? c" '4 "': I IIWM ,I ' :R Q L: ..'E?i 'H ,4 3 -ez -. A. X I 2 WWWLSBTLAEFJ Administration Dr. O. C. Prideaux, A. H. Kirkland, Leo H. Leitner, George M. Hart, Henry L. Krumm, Willard Bcebe CSec.j, Edwin Gardner fPres.D, Theodore Saam CSupt.j, William Iarrett QSup. Eng.j, Ray G. Geistcr, P. R. Chaddock, Harry F. Mattocks, Paul F. Born, Charles Flora. BOARD OF EDUCATION The school system is one of the most important projects of any community. The citizens of the city of Elgin are justifiably proud of their system, which is noted for its efficient teachers and the line quality of the work done by the students. Great credit for this excellent school system should go to the Board of Education, whose members are elected by the interested citizens of Elgin. The educational advancement of the youth of the city is the aim foremost in their minds. The Board now consists of nine members with Edwin Gardner as president. This year the Board voted that special emphasis be laid on the study of the Constitution of the United States. Every student taking history or social problems was required to know the facts relative to the framing of the Constitution, its establishment, its important provisions, and its long and glorious history. Another important project of the Board of Education was the installation in the high school of a sprinkling system which adds to the students' safety and decreases the insurance premium. In addition to these extra projects there is the more or less routine work, including the repair work in the school buildings, the appointment of teachers, the selection of new text books, the planning of a budget, and the controlling of all school properties. To all its tasks the Board gives the most careful consideration and attention. 16 THEODORE SAAM Superintendent B. S. Lenox College M. A. University of Iowa Columbia University T. A. LARSEN Assistant Principal B. A. Olivet College Universities of Wisconsin, , l California, and Iowa W. L. GOBLE Principal B. S. University of Chicago University of Chicago Northwestern University NELLHJ DRYSDALE Director of Pupil Adjustment B. A. Wheaton College Universities of Southern Cali- fornia, Chicago, and Minne- SOU1 ADAH A. PRATT Assistant Girls Adviser B. A. Wheaton College Universities of Chicago, Colo- rado, and Southern California ADMINISTRATION AND ADVISERS Elgin High School is capably directed by Mr. Saam, the superintendent, and Mr. Goble, the principal. It is their aim to make the hours spent in school of the greatest value and interest to teachers and students. Mr. Saam supervises the whole public school system in Elgin, while Mr. Goble devotes his entire time and effort to the high school. Mr. Goble's interest in the students does not end with graduation, for he never ceases to be interested in their success and advance- ment. In spite of great Financial difficulties and handicaps, Mr. Saam with the assistance of the Board of Education has maintained the high standards of Elgin High School. The advisory staff works in conjunction with Mr. Saam and Mr. Goble. Their purpose is to help students become adjusted to their surroundings. Mrs. Drysdale gives kindly, sympathetic advice to all the girlsg and she is ably assisted by Miss Pratt. Mr. Larsen, the boys' adviser, is always ready to give them friendly and valuable help. An- other duty of these faculty members is to check carefully the students' credits and courses to ascertain that they are taking the required subjects. The work of the advisers is very val- uable to teachers and students between whom it promotes good will and co- operation. MARGARET E. NEWMAN MARGE BIERSACH Head of Department B. A. Carroll College B. A. Lombard College M. A. University of Wisconsin M. A. University of Chicago University of Michigan Harvard and Northwestern Universities ELSIE H. FLETCHER HELEN L, JOCELYN B- Qbeflin College B. S. School of Speech, North- Universmes of Chicago and Western University Wisconsin Northwestern University GRACE M. KEATING NORA B. STICKLING B. A. University of Wisconsin Ph. B. University of Chicago Northwestern University University of Chicago J. NEWELL VONCKX WALTER M. WILSON B. A. University of Illinois B. A. Grinnell College M. A. University of Chicago University of Chicago ENGLISH Nothing is more valuable than the mastery of Englishg for after leaving high school, we are judged in the social and business world by the way we speak. Thus one of the foremost aims of the English department is to help pupils to think clearly and logically and to communicate their thoughts in clear, simple, effective English. In reading and literature the students are encouraged to enrich their experience through a wide range of reading in recognized Fields of human interest which appeal to their tastes and abilities. To build up the standards of literary appreciation and to kindle the imagination that pupils may achieve those outlooks upon life which make for good citizenship is another aim of this department. To give opportunity for development of individual tastes and preferences, a choice is given in the junior year of journalism, dramatics, public speaking, or the types of literature. . E. C. WAGGONER CLIFTON E. ADAMS Head of Department l B. S. Lombard College University of Illinois Superior Normal Northwestern University B. S. University of Indiana Universities of Indiana and Michigan Northwestern University ELEANOR H. DORSETT B. A. University of Illinois M. A. University of Illinois University of Chicago W. O. BECKNER B. A. McPherson College M. A. University of Chicago University of Chicago HELEN C. KETTERING B. S. Monmouth College University of Wisconsin Illinois Columbia University W. H. P. HUBER B. S. Ohio Northern College Universities of Chicago and Northwestern University M. C. MYERS GILBERT I. RENNER B. S, University of Minnesota B-A S5 Eureka College A . Illinois State Normal University University of Illinois SCIENCE One of the First aims of the science department is to teach the students to take more interest in the common things in their surroundings. The subjects offered include geography, biology, chemistry, physics, and general science. In biology the students study the origin and life-history of plants and animals. They learn to realize the power of nature, which changes a little seed into a towering tree and an ugly worm into a gorgeous moth. Chemistry is the science which treats of the composition of substances and the laws which govern their relations. The young chemists learn how to change poisonous gases and other ele- ments into useful compounds. Recent- ly many educational films have been used to make the work more interest- ing and more easily understood. Because science covers a wide range of information, this department oliers courses which interest everyone and aim to make the student better fitted to take his place in the world. P. E. TAYLOR Head of Department University of Chicago Northwestern University University of Illinois FLORENCE H. FLETCHER Bradley Polytechnic Institute University of Chicago CLEORA E. JOHNSON B. S. University of Illinois M. A. University of Missouri INDUSTRIAL ARTS ELMER R. BOHNERT B. S. Stout Institute Iowa State College Universities of Wisconsin Michigan P. D. HANCE University of Chicago C. A. LLOYD University of Illinois Northwestern University In the industrial arts department courses are offered which develop the natural abilities of the students. It teaches a profitable and enjoyable use of leisure time as well as training the pupils in handicrafts that may lead to a vocation. In the cooking classes Miss Iohnson instructs the girls how to cook wholesome, delicious foods and also how to plan and prepare well-balanced meals. Recently many boys have learned the culinary art in these classes. In the sewing classes the students learn how to make attractive garments that are becoming to them in style and color, and they are taught the value of being well-dressed. Another important aim of these classes is to teach the art of making a home beautiful and comfortable. Thus one can readily see that these courses in do- mestic science are useful and practical. Courses for the boys, including wood-shop and mechanical drawing, are olfered too. The manual training classes sharpen oneis powers of obser- vation and teach valuable lessons in accuracy, order, and patience. In wood- shop the boys learn how to construct useful and attractive pieces of furniture for the home. Mechanical drawing, a subject necessary in an engineering course, teaches neatness and accuracy. an Roscor: S. CARTWRIGHT Head of Department B. A. Simpson College M. A. Creighton University University of Chicago BESS HANIGAN Ph. B. University of Chicago Colorado State Teachers College Creighton University NELLIE E. PURKISS B. A. University of Chicago University of Chicago KATHERINE H. DAVERY B. A. Beloit College Columbia University University of Wisconsin KENNETH A. MONTGOMERY B. A. DePauw University M. A. University of Wisconsin KENNETH J. REHAGE B. A. University of Wisconsin University of Chicago MARY L. SMITH B. A. Lake Forest College University of Chicago Harvard and Northwestern Universities SOCIAL SCIENCE The social science department under the direction of Mr. Cartwright offers a variety of inter- esting and worth while courses, including several courses in history, economics, and social prob- lems. These subjects dealing with human relationships are designed to help the student to un- derstand and appreciate what constitutes good citizenship. In the history classes, courses are offered which acquaint us with the activities of mankind from the beginning of recorded time to the present age. Classes in United States history study the development of our nation and discuss current happenings. Economics is the science of making a living. Today, when new theories and economic plans are being evolved and the entire economic order is be- ing tested, this subject is especially in- teresting. This year in the social prob- lems classes the study of our govern- ment and citizenship constitutes the greater part of the program. W. A. STUMPF Head of Department B. S. University of Illinois M. A. University of Chicago GLENNIE E. MORROW Ph. B. University of Wisconsin State University of Iowa NORMA NUERNBURGER, B. S. University of Nebraska Universities of California and Southern California BUSINESS JOHN A. KRAFFT Ph. B. University of Chicago M. A. Columbia University University of Illinois Northwestern University DOROTHY MURRAY Illinois State Normal University Universities of California and Colorado L. V. ROBINSON B. S. Commerce State Univer- sity of Iowa The business courses of Elgin High School provide sufficient training for the student to pre- pare him for an initial position in the business world upon graduation. The curriculum offers a variety of subjects which take in several phases of business. Bookkeeping, business arithmetic, salesmanship, commercial law, stenography, typing and office training all prepare the student for a business career. Typing students get actual experience in positions on the staff of both the school paper and the annual. Stenography, bookkeeping, and office training pupils do considerable clerical work for the teachers and for people Outside the school. Moreover, the business courses are aids in the development of a pupil's character. By becom- ing accurate and reasonably rapid in his work, he forms habits which will be of value to him through life. HAZEL LINKFIELD Head of Department B. A. University of Wisconsin American Academy in Rome M. A. University of Wisconsin CAROLEEN HALLER B. A. North Central College FOREIGN LANGUAGE MABEL A. ENGELBRECHT Columbia College of Expression Ph. B. University of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin VEGA MOREHOUSE B. A. Drake University Alliance Francaise, Paris M. A. Drake University The culture of the Old World is represented by the foreign language department. In all the classes-French, German, and Latin-the lives and customs of the people are studied along with the language itself. Our French and German classes correspond with the students studying Eng- lish in France and Germany. The purpose of this is to encourage internationalism. By writing and presenting original conversations, the students of the French and German classes become trained to comprehend and speak these modern languages. Latin is not a spoken language, but it is of great value in our conversation and reading. Over three-fourths of the English words are derived from Latin, and one-half of them are used in ordinary conversation. Almost all of the newly coined words needed in this complex age are taken from the Latin. CLAUDIA V. ABELL ALMA Scnocx Normal Art, Chicago Academy Mztsic Supervisor of Fine Arts B. M. Columbia School of University of Chicago I Music Pratt Institute, New York Art Institute, Chicago Rudolph Schaeffer School of De- sign and Color, San Fran- cisco, California ELMA C. ENGELBRECHT U. K. REESE Ph. B. University of Wisconsin B. A. Iowa State Teachers Northwestern University College American Conservatory of Music University of Chicago Chicago Musical College Northwestern University FINE ARTS It is said that music has charm, but this is not the only reason why Elgin High School has such an extensive music department, which includes bands, orchestras, and choral groups. Besides training the students for a musical profession, these organizations teach them to appreciate good music. Several Hnished concerts have been presented by this department under the able direction of Miss Schock, the new supervisor. The art classes offer the students opportunities for creative work which may open the door to success in later life. Besides the fundamentals of art so necessary for successful painting and sculpture, the students are led to a finer appreciation of the beautiful. WILDA L. LOGAN ARTHUR ROGGEN Chicago Normal School of B. A. Hope College Physical Education M. A. University of Iowa B. S. Northwestern University University of Chicago PHYSICAL EDUCATION To develop the body, as well as the mind, so that one may lead a happier, healthier life is the aim of all modern schools. Physical education classes assist in this work and play an important part in the development of the whole personality. The program in general consists of classes during school hours and an in- tramural program after school. Both boys and girls participate in games and contests in volleyball, baseball, basket- ball, hockey, and tennis. This year in the girls, gym classes lessons in social dancing were given. The girls enjoyed these lessons because it gave them an opportunity to learn the proper technique of dancing as well as the new steps. A class in which boys also could learn dancing was held in the gym once a week. ADAH A. PRATT MARY A. PETERS Head Of Department B. A. Iowa State Teachers Col- B. A. Wheaton College le?-Te , . Universities of Chicago, Colo- M- S- State Unlvfirsluf of Iowa rado and Southern California Nofthwestem Unlvefsm' ADELA M. THOM HORTENSE E. WILSON B. A. University of Kansas B- A- KHQX Cfllle.-'ZS . U M. A. University of Chicago M. A. University of Illinois Columbia University University of Colorado l MATHEMATICS . Since knowledge of mathematics is required in most occupations, it is needed by every success- ful individual. This science develops the functioning of the mind through clear thinking and concentration. The department emphasizes practical application in all types of problems to be faced in the future as well as the actual knowledge of mathematics. Each succeeding year advanced mathematics are being selected by an increasing number of stu- dents who are aware that chemistry requires advanced algebra, and architecture, solid geometry. For engineering and its various branches, such as navigation and aviation, advanced algebra, geometry, and trigonometry are essential. HELEN L. REVETT CLARA A. REINKE TR- N- Charing CYOSS HOSPTYHI, R, N. Hamilton Normal School, I-Ondfm . Hamilton, Ontario, Canada UU1VC1'S1YY 0fCh1Cag0 Battle Creek Nurses Training School University of Chicago HEALTH In order to do his school work to the best of his ability, a student must enjoy good health. During his youth he lays the foundation for future health and happiness which are of paramount importance for success in life. The nurses of the health department of Elgin High School strive to promote the health of the students by discussing with them their various health prob- lems, stressing preventative rather than curative measures. They recommend, when in doubt, the advice of the phy- sician and dentistg and they stress the importance of a yearly medical exam- ination and dental care. CARRIE K. WILLIFORD Universities of Chicago, Illinois, and Wisconsin EVELYN L. BOETTCHER Secretary-Registrar ELVAJEAN HALL Lzbrarian Assistant Librarian Gail Bordon Public Library, B. A. Oberlin College Elgin University of Wisconsin School Lake Forest College LIBRARY In a school library the paths of teachers and students meet. For here references on practically every subject, current magazines, encyclopedias, fiction, and biography are available. Students come to the library not only to secure information on required subjects, but also to delve into the past with famous authors and re-live the lives of characters in their books. The many volumes of exciting adventure make one forget the common, everyday occurrences. A library is a necessity in every school, and the Elgin High School library contains an unusually fine collection of material. This material is easily found with the willing aid of the librarians. EVA MAE JOHNSON Assistant Secretary OFFICE Miss Evelyn Boettcher and Miss Eva Iohnson are in charge of all clerical work in Elgin High School. Few students realize the importance of the work that is done in this office. To keep a careful account of each studentis scholastic record and to adjust his program are only a few of the secretaries' duties. They also check period absences and perform other lesser, but neverthe- less important, duties. All those of the student body who have come in contact with them and have received their willingly given assistance, appreciate their courteous help. Library UHCIZFCIGSSITIQF1 - e 9B Back row: G. Hester, R. Andrews, G. Lindbergh, I. Graf, I. Forster, P. Clendening, B. Micklewright, D. Meuser, M. Iossi, H. Groneman, R. Ikert, D. Annis. Third row: G. Bcljean, M. Lathen, D. Lund, E. Burgeson, H. Bev- erly, D. Chantller, C. Burmeister, D. Eberly, V. Lock, L. Iohnson, L. Hover, L. Iacobs. Second row: Miss Dorsett, R..Gould, R. Heath, D. Fehrman, R. Buck, I. Born, C. Anderson, I. Crawford, M. Behm, R. Kastner. First row: H. Foley, W. Eichhorst, R. Bonin, B. Broman, R. Anderson, B. Crafts, M. Behm, D. Bassett, A. Cook, L. Buck- hahn, L. Lochner. Back row: G. Valentine, H. Voss, R. Schultz, G. Pierce, L. Williamson, R. Tolvstad, M. Sperry, Mr. Rehage, I. Philpott, R. Sccgert, M. Shimp, I. Youngs, H. Reinoehl. Third row: Mrs. Fletehcr, M. Schauer, V. Rose, I. Mc- Donough, P. Morton, L. Mann, I. Tuttle, I. Smart, B. Steele, C. Sommcrs, E. Morey, E. Mills, B. Reynolds. Second row: G. Rovclstad, C. VVestphal, R. Purkiss, W. McKinstry, H. Moulton, R. Orton, P. Schickler, R. Schoonhoven, G. Miller, H. Mapes, R. McChesney, D. Smith. First row: I. Rippbcrger, C. Weber, C. Metzger, L. Pierce, B. Pach- ter, L. Thornton, M. Rovelstad, M. Rorig, I. Rowe, V. Underhill, R. Stettner, P. Siers. 28 .4 at l 'J QA Back row: Mr. Taylor, R. Bruckner, R. Ekstrom, F.. Carlson, L. Bruening, D. Depew, N. Andringa, C. Edgington A. Brunschon, B. Banker, L. Bohne, G. Betts, S. Burnstein. Third row: M. Ball, E. Cox, F. Cox, E. Britton, M Benson, P. Cover, E. Brown, C. Daly, M. Brown, L. Brown, G. Attcbcrry, D. Broberg, B. Bates. Second row: E Busse, G. Beckwith, M. Aylward, W. Courrier, C. Dietrich, A. Ehlers, R. Bode, G. Blazier, M. Bonkoski, D Egger, P. Cederwall. First row: M. Beissert, L. Cox, E. Burbury, I. DeWitt, L. Cox, M. Bonny, V. Fairchild, R Eiekmeier, L. Benz, D. Bargholz, M. Adams, L. Dittman, A. Dean. Back row: Miss Murray, M. Gothier, G. Ieannette, D. Hymovitz, R. Knodle, F, King, W. Fosser, L. Kiernan, R. Frederieks, W. Ludwig, I. Kelley, H. Garrelts, E. Grant, R. Hoeppner. Third row: I. Leatherby, I. Iones, P. Kenneke, D. Hess, L. Fierke, M. Kosearas, A. Hoage, F. Lourie, E. Fehn, S. Gray, A. Keeney, A. Kempik, E. Fohrman, R. Katzensky. Second row: C. Iones, M. Knipfel, C. Herbert, C. Henning, V. Koehring, M. Hintt, V. Fuller, O. LeBlanc, L. Foley, L. Kernan, D. Lucas, P. Grow, M. Heinrich, R. Kroll. First row: E. Kramke, I. Feinstein, V. Grupe, A. Helberg, R. Cromer, M. Fricke, E. Krenz, I. Hernandez, H. Freclrickson, I. Kelly. 29 a QA Back row: Miss Haller, L. Linclorfer, I. Ridinger, B. Rix, R. Rickert, M. Remer, L. Maas, D. Petersen, H. Meglin, I. Reuter, H. Luepke, R. Mosely, I. Metzger, L. Rapalle, D. Muller, M. McMahon. Third row: F. McElroy, T. Richardson, O. Prutzman, C. Nass, D. Sauer, T. Paar, P. McBurney, E. Mayer, S. Rice, F. Lullie, K. O'Brien, I. McTavish, B. Rineheirner. Second row: H. Schaefer, M. Moyer, M. Collins, L. O'Brien, C. Schaaf, I. Peterson, L. Moulton, L. Lamprecht, C. Miller, H. Rubnitz, D. Pryde, I. Richoz, H. Sanders. First row: W. Meier, L. Morris, I. Parrish, F. Rieboch, C. Rohman, R. Mattocks, E. Rein, R. Runge, D. Peterson, H. Murphy, E. Petersen, V. Peterson, W. Noiret. , Back row: E. Stumpf, R. Schock, I. Sullivan, B. Sherf, D. Stickling, L. Weier, I. Schroeder, D. Wellnitz, R. Scher- schel, E. Wilkinson, R. Webb, L. Traub, Miss Morrow. Third row: T. Wolff, B. Wilkining, G. Skiheli, H Whaley, M. Wells, M. Thomas, L. VVunclerlich, H. Wyman, E. Wede, H. Zimmerli, M. Stewart, R. Tyrrell, M Schick. Second row: W. Vanderford, R. Vogt, T. Wyman, R, Schwarzwaltler, R. Schuring, I. Walter, H. Welch I. VVerner, I. Tennant, R. Will, D. Steffen. First row: E. Steele, I. Smith, E. Starman, D. Wolff, H. Toppel, I Werner, I. Spohnholtz, P. Svenson, E. Seymour, A. Witthuhn, M. Waterman. 30 10B Back row: G. Elliot, D. Cannell, R. Fierke, F. Broderson, W. Daly, C. Berke, R. Fay, D. Sund, R. Fields, C. Behm. Third row: G. Fischer, R. Fredrickson, I. Churchill, E. Boettcher, B. Beckman, L. Erixson, V. Fairchild V. Davis, N. Baumann, W. Bernclt, P. Bender, B. Elvey. Second row: B. Wilcox, G. Dueringer, M. Ehorn, V. Fay I. Tyrrell, B. Burbury, B. Burmeister, C. Burbury, R. Esterle, R. Solbeck, Mr. Beckner. First rofw: M. Wheeler M. Dauel, M. Wahl, E. Spencer, M. Speckman, V. Burnidge, T. VanVleet, G. Swanson, P. Bongard, M. Struck- meyer, D. Brown, F. Andresen. Back row: L. Lenneville, N. Lundh, W. Kellner, I. Woloswig, P. Mockler, O. Schreiber, M. Gilclay, V. Pilcher, R. Wright, P. Seimer, E. Lange, C. Moore. Third row: E. Keeney, R. Rapth, R. Glissman, N. Niss, E. Iohnson, T. Goll, V. Pearson, D. Ollman, A. Luscher, D. Gordon, M. Paulson, P. Schumacher. Second row: C. Webb, T Lund, C. Haumiller, P. Hermann, W. Richmann, B. Wingate, I. Haverkampf, G. Iuergens, M. Gerber, R. Wahl I. Pachter, D. Hameister, A. Leach. First row: G. Fricke, R. Hawley, H. Taylor, E. Wenzel, I. Warner, E. Lane, E. Phelps, L. Rohrer, V. Schaffter, E. Metzger, I. Sanfratello, C. Schreiber. 31 1 Mex, 'IOA ' Back row: G. Buhrman, R. Christiansen, G. Danner, T. Fischer, R. Chaitz, M. Childs, M. Batt, C. Caul, F. Broad- street, T. Applehoff. Third row: M. Burnett, B. Atteberry, K. Andresen, R. Dietrich, M. Bell, R. Ehorn, T. Due- wel, D. Bue, W. Fees, G. Davis, Miss Biersach. Second row: C. Drennon, H. Flora, D. Adams, D. Brewbaker, R. Contoise, F. Clucas, C. Basio, I. Bulle, A. Baker, D. DeTar. First row: V. Featherkile, M. Anselman, P. Eames, A. Diekmzm, D. Anderson, M. Badgerow, G. Alexander, N. Bassett, A. Eichhorst. Back row: M. Goggin, D. Hinz, N. Miller, D. Grupe, W. Gross, F. Harneistcr, R. Massey, R. Flood, H. Mathews, A. Fnhrman, C. Mcltlau. Third row: L. Hitzeman, M. Golclenstein. D. Morron, G. Iensen, R. Hoth, R. Maas, B. Hclclt, C. Koloridas, D. Warms, I. Leptein, P. Hubbell, C, Kahlcr, C. Kammrad. Second row: C. Kanies, R. Lindberg, R. Helm, W. Irelan, D. Kawai, W. Wunrich, D. DeTar, A. Langhorst, I. Haydu, B. Lea. First row: D. Gilomcn, D. Nass, R. Gibbs, L. Goll, M. Keller, D. Keller, I. Leach, E. Heinemann, D. Lantz, D. Iosephson, S. McLean. ' 32 10A Back row: C. Thrun, W. Seegert, R. Rovclstatl, L. Steinmann, R. VanNatta, G. Smith, R. Rifkin, R. Reinert, R. Warner, B. Thomas, W. Rahn, Mr. Myers. Third row: H. Schultz, L, Schmidt, G. St. Iohn, M. Schneider, W. Schlie, I. Wcsterman, R. Young, C. Roefcr, R. Rosenthal, B. Smith, H. Scott, M. Runge, L. Spohnholtz. Second row: R. Shimp, L. O'Farrell, E. Nelson, H. Nerge, R. Reid, K. Rorig, R. Studer, I. Walter, F. Schlie, R. Warner. First row: L. O'Connor, E. Reinert, D. Pilcher, R. Pelletier, B. Schroeder, M. Serock, M. Radke, D. Palmer, B. Paar, E. Reinert, C. Phelps, V. Taylor. 'VIB Back row: I. Connor, O. Allison, E. Bartelt, H. Hughs, M. Smith, R. Heubaum, I. Fuller, H. Bosio, W. Dower, L. Buckhahn, R. Anderson. Third row: D. Graupner, V. Busse, L. Smith, F. Huckstedt, M. Gabler, M. Andersen, L. Bargholtz, R. Gould, G. Dittcr, V. Benz, I. Beck, A. Holmgren, A. Davis, S. Calloway. Second row: F. Smith- berg, P. Hoagland, D. Dunlap, C. Barnett, L. Carvey, R. Britton, B. Burdick, R. Fuller, F. Iacobs, H. Bertsch, R. Iakevvay. First row: D. Biesterfeld, C. Kleiser, M. Cook, E. Hajdu, H. Gondos, P. Foley, D. Bradley, R. Berner, L. Althcn, M. Baldi, E. Ehlers, W. Smith. 33 , 'VIB Back row: R. Schmidt, P. Schroeder, L. Lamp, K. Tunk, P. Hugh, L. Lagerstrom, W. Otto, I. Moore, I. Schmidt, R. Seers, I. Merrick. Third row: C. Mann, G. Muntz, I. Solyom, M. McAllister, R. Lawrence, D. Kasules, M. Miller, D. Neve, R. Ringeisen, D. Richmann, E. Mursewick, E. Kaptain, G. Kanies, R. Kelahan. Second row: W. Reber, C. Rovelstad, I. Nichols, I. Sarto, D. Malone, R. Mansfield, D. Myhrc, E. Tanner, I. Kollman, R. Mondy, O. Norton, C. Vanek, K. Peabody. First row: P. Steve, R. Mann, I. Schultz, F. Mousley, A. Lang, B. Leonard, P. Minster, A. Roe, I. Ollman, E. Ladwig, A. Smith, V. Schuman, M. Nacha. Back row: D. Miller, W, Meyer, C. Brown, E. Nassa, V. Knowles, H. Drcycr, C. McCornack,,M. Kruger, E. Davis L. Steinway, C. Voigts, P. Thies. Third row: A. Gustafson, D. Sechrist, E. Wagner, M. Swanson, M. Mock, B. Schultz, L. Dreyer, H. Wheeler, M. Wright, R. Wewetzer, E. Voigt, B. Orkfritz, A. Martinsen. Second row: A Pierce, E. Olney, D. McDonough, R. Miller, E. Miller, L. Warner, R. Yarwood, C. Stanford, R. Thies, L. Whiting First row: G. Fink, O. Mayberry, D. Larson, R. Watson, V. Zirk, M. Sommers, I. Stickling, R. Stickling, L. Miller, E. Hattendorf, L. Robinson, C. Cash, I. Ogden. 34 JUNIORS Back row: D. Garber, L. Grupe, A. Gilles, I. Gorclon, A. Haseman, R. Gracer, R. Grecner, C. Gromer, H. Grant Third row: Miss Iohnson, A. Hayes, L. Harvey, E. Hamilton, E. Hawkins, I. Hameister, L. Goulcl, E. Graf, H Gibbs. Second row: L. Graffana, A. Gillilan, R. Geldrnacher, W. Hanchett, R. Heath, E. Goff, W. Coombs, W Hamcistcr, R. Graccr. First ww: E. Halvorscn, I. Graham, R. Gross, R. Giertz, M. Goldstein, S. Goller, P Heclblacle, M. Gusler, I. Hansen, L. Gieseke. Back row: R. Egler, R. Getsch, F. Demier, E. Culp, G. Frecburg, R. Fritz, R. Elvey, C. Dicteman, W. Doerge, H. Freclrickson, R. Eberly, A. Fay. Third row: Miss Nucrnbcrger, D. Fischer, M. Fillmore, R. Frisby, L. Egoroif, V. Cover, R. Fransen,'M. Day, G. Culberson, M. Engelbrecht, B. Dunning.. Second row: B. Foltz, R. Dab, A. Epstein, F. Eichhorn, G. Crow, M. Ehlenfelclt, C. Eichar, M. Fay. First row: F. Dietrich, R. Durkee, B. Dolby, D. Fisher, N. Crary, C. Engdahl, M. Fuller, E. Davis, C. Ehlenfelclt, D. Dewey. 35 Back row: A. Beyer, I. Brady, N. Burstein, G. Betz, L. Carson, D. Barker, E. Bracly, I. Bruening, C. Berner, D Blank, Mr. Roggen. Third row: G. Adams, C. Breslich, G. Booth, D. Boxbergcr, R. Brandes, R. Blish, I. Bruck- ner, I. Berke, F. Buckland, M. Collins, L. Carson, D. Scales. Second row: D. Blietz, S. Breen, G. Hart, M. Eckert, R. Chelseth, I. Chase, E. Castle, E. Christiansen, K. Carlson. First row: D. Clark, D. Ackemann, V. Burdick, H Blazicr, V. Brcwbaker, R. Boxlcitner, R. Brandt, I. Carretto, I. Christiansen, L. Bruhn. Back row: E. Kasser, A. Bolz, L. Batt, R. Keegan, L. Bauer, W. Bell, N. Bloomield, K. Bayer D Behm Mr Stumpf. Third row: B. Bochum, E. Boncosky, C. Keller, P. Kauhle, C. Austin, F. Anderson, E Barth B Banker L. Bohner, D. Behm, H. Bartholomew. Second row: B. Bcltling, W. Boehm, E. Andersen, C. Bonin R Iosephson H. Kelley, W. Iohnson, R. Iuenger, E. Iernberg, H. Ball. First row: R. Bain, A. Ammon, B Amis I Bayer V Allen, Adams, G. Barnwell, G. Albright, D. Bellows, L. Iessien. 36 JUNIORS Back row: T. Iacobs, M, Holtz, R. Krueger, M. Holtz, I. Hoorl, H. Kruse, N. Klcmn, O. Knickrehm, A. Heister H. Huck. Third row: Miss Abell, I. Leach, L. Kowitz, E. Hozf, V. Lawrence, L. Iahn, M. Iden, R. Hilton, A Krick, L. Krueger, C. Lanclwere, I. Hubbell. Second row: R. Henning, I. Lange, P. Hersch, W. Homfeldt, G Ikerr, I. Hendrickson, L. Lantz, V. Hernandez, S. Lazzara. First row: D. Klein, P. Hubrig, F. Leiseberg, G Krause, I. Lawrence, F. Huber, D. Heltzel, R. Iames, E. Hill. Back row: R. Krueger, R. Marsh, R. Marquis, I. McCarthy, K. Lueche, A. Luepke, F. Miller, D. Martensen, P. Kaualski, A. Knickrehm, R. May. Third row: G. Kromhaut, N. Klemm, B. Manougian, M. Logan, H. Martens, A. Meier, R. Logan, F. McCarthy, I. McKeown, R. Leonard, Mr. Montgomery. Second row: H. Meyers, W. Koch, W. Klabunde, I. Lanz, B. Lill, I. McEwan, I. Lcscher, S. Koch, E. McDonough, L. McNichol, L. Kolberg. First row: E. Kenyon, D. McKeown, M. Knuth, S. McBurney, M. Miller, I. Liddil, L. Miller, I. McLaren, M. Lindquist, I. McQueeney. 37 JUNIORS Back row: H. Pearson, C. Nelson, H. Moltzen, W. Mitchell, R. Miller, R. Nolan, I. O'Leary, W. Niendorlf, G. Papageorge, I. Robinson. Third row: A. Mogler, H. Pearson, F. Paulus, R. Mink, C. Nicholson, W. Newlin, E. Mueller, I. Minnich, A. Pinkerton, A. Nelson. Second row: D. Pate, K. Nelson, W. Noonan, R. Omann, L. Mayer, I. Norbraten, C. Nelson, M. Nicoloff, V. Mungerson, W. Pierce. First row: S. Papageorge, L. Orkfritz, M. Range, B. Monroe, M. Meyers, R. O'Leary, H. Ross, P. Mockler, L. Mills, V. Murray. Back row: R. Raywood, N. Schenet, R. Reinert, E. Schmidt, R. Scherf, Mr. Robinson, A. Purksy, K. Rapalee, G Riebock. Third row: L. Schaaf, L. Pundt, R. Pratt, S. Rausch, I. Pundt, I. Rogers, M. Peterson, E. Pepple, R Pettcrson, C. Richert. Second row: R. Schlager, T. Reinert, R. Prescott, R. Pilcher, D. Piegorsch, G. Rockwell A. Samuelson, E. Schmidt. First row: L. Ray, M. Rottier, W. Rorig, I. Schellenberger, R. Saver, L. Pfister, E Raue, G. Scheck, R. Reinert, M. Rabe. 38 JUNIORS Back row: I. Stensrund, E. Stohr, E. Schmidt, W. Schmidt, G. Steifan, R. Skinner, H. Seimer, A. Schutz, R Schneider. Third row: E. Sperry, H. Solbcck, M. Shine, L. Smith, P. Spalding, D. Secliger, M. Schrieber, S Seimer, G. Soderstrom. Second row: R. Speckman, R. Stone, E. Sollenberger, G. Smith, V. Schrepfer, L. Skinner I. Sterrickcr. First row: V. Starman, K. Smith, I. Shales, D. Schmittendorf, B. Smith, M. L. SchnelT. Back row: F. Walker, K. Yarwood, D. Trost, R. VanWambcke, W. Walters, C. Wcgmann, A, Studt, H. Sullivan R. Struckman. Third O. Thrun, A. VVeikcr. Second row: Mr. VVilson, VV. Symons, I. Trent, R. XVallnce, E. Voltz, R. VVaterman, A Svenson, L. Wheeler. First row: A. Thrun, D. Yates, F. VanVleet, I. Waterman, I. Wright, D. Weichert, B. Wel- kin, B. Wahl, D. Van Arco. 39 row: M. Thurnau, L. Treichler, E. Wagner, A. Ward, D. Welch, V. Zornow, A. Young, Schroeder, I. Shales G. KRoMHoU'r L. MILLER R. LOGAN Miss DAVERY President Secretary Vice-President Adviser JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY Ji' In the summer of 1932, four hundred and ninety-eight boys and girls eagerly looked toward their new experience in high school, one hundred and nine of these entered the Abbott School while the other three hundred and eighty-nine entered the Elgin High School. The first year the class was represented on the Student Council by Gordon Adams, Erwin Mueller, Robert Waggoner, and Donald Barker. A number of these freshmen were active in sports, dramatics, music, and debate. As sophomores, Gordon Adams, Robert Waggoner, Iean Rogers, and George Kromhaut were Student Council members. In this second year Ruth Frisby and Robert Waggoner found places on the debate squad. The fall of ,34 called one hundred nine students from Abbott School, its first class, to join the ranks ofthe juniors at the Elgin High School. At the beginning of this year, the class elected George Kromhout, presidentg Ruth Logan, vice-president, and Louise Miller, secretary. This class was represented by Billy Newlin, Betty Davis, Gordon Adams, Albert Samuelson, and Paul Hersch on the Council. In school ath- letics Wilbur Walters captained the lightweight basketball team, and the junior girls' basketball team won the tournament trophy. The junior class play was the success of the year, which was climaxed by the prom. These three years have been most interesting, and there is still one more happy year to look forward to. 40 fi ?QJ7ff.2f QAM! 4 - 1--Ce' L zi- ,..l- Jr I Late Fall These early pioneers had much to do that developed them physically. Iust so, young people, pioneers of today, are building their bodies in many athletic contests. Boys Fall Sports ' W . .., Top row: Al Voss, H. Haumiller, R. Carlson, E. Graf, W. Hughes, G. Talley, E. Luepkc, E. Schmidt, K. Cahill. Middle row. Iohn Krafft, Asst. coach, C. Smith, R. Geldmacher, A. Kirkland, O. Knickrehm, E. Voights, D. Palmer, and Coach C. E. Adams. Bottom row: E. Heine, I. Schmidt, G. Papageorge, D. Stalions, E. Bartelt, R. Andrews, A. Nelson, G. Adams. I-IEAVYWEIGI-lT FOCDTBALL STANDINGS W. L. T. Pct. Ioliet ......... ......... 4 0 1 1.000 Rockford ...... ......... 4 0 1 1.000 Freeport .......... ....,.... 2 2 1 .500 East Aurora ........ .2 3 0 .400 West Aurora .. ......... 1 5 1 .250 Elgin ............ ......... 0 5 0 .000 The Elgin majors opened the season at home with a scoreless tie with Geneva. Maine was the next team that invaded Elgin. After a hard fought battle, Maine was the victor 13-0. The following week, the Maroons traveled to Maywood to go down before a strong Proviso eleven 19-7. It was in this game that Captain "Buda Geister sustained a broken jaw. Elgin played its first conference game at Rockford. Although the Maroons outplayed the Rabs in the first half, the powerful Furniture City eleven, led byltheir captain, Leo Stasica, came back in the second half to score two touchdowns and make the score 21-12. The Maroons got off to a Hying start in the Ioliet game, but the boys from the Prison City made a beautiful come-back in the second half and took home a 13-7 victory. The Adamsmen fought a losing but stubbornly contested battle with Freeport, the final score being 14-0 in favor of the Pretzels. The Maroons succumbed to West Aurora by a score of 6-0. The game was played in a cold rain and on a muddy field. The last game of the season found the Maroons going down in defeat to a powerful East Aurora team 19-7. It was a great blow to Elgin when we lost the services of Captain Geister as a result of a fractured jaw. "Bud,' was Elgin's only triple threat man. Erwin Graf, who did most of Elgin's scoring during the season, was elected All-Conference end. K'Moose" also received honorable mention on the All-State Eleven. 42 f sp- f - f Top row: H. Wagner, Asst. Manager, C. Barnett, W. Kollman, A. Heister, H. Grant, R. Moseman, D. Pate, D. Behm, E. Sperry. Middle row: L. Helper, W. Reber, E. Robinson, E. Brady, C. Thiel, I. Connor, W. Koch, C. Haller, and Coach Art Roggen. Bottom row: S. Feinstein, F. Iacobs, W. McDonough, N. Bumsted, G. McTavish, R. Marsh, F. Demien, R. Allen, I. Boothby. LIGHTWEIGI-IT FOOTBALL STANDINGS W. L. T. Pct. Rockford ......, ....... 5 0 0 1.000 Elgin .......... .,.,...3 2 0 .600 West Aurora ....... 2 2 l .500 East Aurora ........ l 2 2 .500 Freeport .... ....... 1 3 1 .250 Ioliet ,.,... ....... 1 4 0 .200 Coach Roggen found that he had only two lettermenxreturning at the beginning of the 1934 season. The rest of the team was made from a few of last year's "B" team, some track men, and a few bas- ketball players. He whipped this green material into a team which placed second in the Big Six conference. The lights, due mainly to inexperience, lost their first four games. The first game of the season was played against Geneva. Elgin lost 6-0. The next pre-season game, which was played in a sea of mud and rain, was dropped to Maine Township High School with a score of 6-0. The following week the ponies were set back by Proviso 12-6, but not without putting up a hard Fight. Elgin traveled to Rockford for their first conference game. The great defensive work of Captain Glenn McTavish stood out prominently, but even this was not enough to keep the lights from losing Z0-6. The next week the Elgin Lightweights climbed right back into the conference race by defeating Ioliet 13-0. For their third conference start, Elgin played Freeport and won by a score of 13-O. lt was the next week that Elgin received the heartbreaking setback. The game was played at West Aurora in a downpour of rain. Elgin lost the game in the last minute, when West Aurora blocked a punt and ran for the only touchdown of the game. The final score was West High 6, Elgin 0. For their last game the ponies triumphed over East High 24-7. Throughout the season the outstanding work of Captain McTavish, 'KChuckl' Thiel, and Howard Grant in the line and "Willie" Kollman, Russ Allen, "Bill" McDonough, and "Chuck', Haller in the back- lield stood out. 43 ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN 0 ,M.. ..........................,..,,...., - .....,.........,,,..,........ .. GENEVA MAINE PROVI SO ROCKFORD IOLIET FREEPORT W. AURORA E. AURORA ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN LIGHTWEIGHT SCORES um ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, M AINE PROVISO , ...A..., ,v,,,,, ,,,,.. R O CKFORD IOLIET WEST AURORA EAST AURORA 45 n "B" LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL Back row: D. Martensen, V. Fay, I. Walter, B. Fay, R. Roth, D. Adams, F. Fisher, C. Behm, R. Fredericks, E. Schmidt. Middle row: V. Grupe, K. Peabody, T. Wyman, P. Cederwall, W. Irelan, I. McTavish, L. Moyer, R. Geldmacher, D. Sund, E. Walters, I. Brady, Coach Meyers. Front row: H. Flora, C. Kleiser, L. Lund, H. Hitzeman, G. Blazier, R. Wingate, D. DeTar, M. Aylward, R. Mondy, R. Beckwith. "B" HEAVYWEIGHT FOOTBALL Back row: E. King, M. Batt, R. Fritz, L. Carlson, H. Luepke, D. Barker, R. Keegan, C. Goff. Middle row: C. Metzgar, N. Klemm, W. Beam, G. Talley, W. Hughes, A. Luepke, R. Anderson, Coach Kralft. Front raw: E. Heine, I. Schmidt, G. Papageorge, O. Knickrehm, A. Kirkland, E. Bartelt, E. Voights, D. Palmer, K. Cahill. ' "B" TEAMS In the "Bn teams all the "A" squad players get their start. Theprimary purpose of these teams is to teach the fundamentals of football to the underclassmen and to give the boys as much experience in games as possible' The "Bn heavies, while not winning many games this year, did gain much eX- perience in playing the game and had the opportunity to learn the fundamentals of football. They played Barrington, Proviso Township of Maywood, Crystal Lake, and McHenry. The players that stood out as being the most likely prospects for the 1935 varsity are Iack Schmidt, Clayton Metzger, Albert Luepke, Norman Klemm, and Gus Papageorge. Mr. Krafft is the coach of the "Bn heavies. The "B" lights engaged in games with Glenbard of Glen Ellyn and Crystal Lake and played two games with Mooseheart. Probably the most outstanding prospects for next season's "A" team are Ralph Geldmacher, Lawrence Moyer, Ted Wyman, David Adams, and Howard Flora. Mr. Myers is the coach of this team. ' 46 INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL E. Brown G. McTavish G. Goedert S. Seimer W. Newlin INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL Back row: C. Caul M. Childs I. Mctrich H. Bartelt Front raw: R. Contoise R. Lea D. Grupc INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL Standing: D. Morse D. Behm S. Kilgore I. Bero Seated: E. Mayer W. Docrge 47 - ... THE COACHING STAFF Perhaps no position in the school has so much direct bearing and influence on a boy's life as does that of a coach. A coach's duty is not only to turn out Winning teams but also to guide and inspire the players to a right start in life. Elgin is exceedingly fortunate in having men who have fulfilled this to the last degree. Elgin,s coaching staff consists of five men of the finest character and ability. Mr. Adams is the athletic director of the school, as Well as heavyweight football and basketball coach. Mr. Roggen has been very successful as track and lightweight coach. Mr. Krafft and Mr. Myers have capably assisted the coaching of the heavies and lights respectively. Mr. Renner has charge of golf, tennis, and intramural sports, which offer recereation for those not participat- ing in interscholastic competition. C E. Adams Arthur Roggen Iohn A. Krafft M C. Myers Cilbert I. Renner CHEERLEADERS Top row: D. Clark, L. Skinner, C. Roman. Bottom row: B. Smith, R. Frisby, P. Ansel. MANAGERS R. losephson fhcavyxveight basketball and footballj, H. Wagner Qlightvveight footballj, I. Brady Ctrackj, L. Helper Cgraduate managerj, V. Grupc Qlightwcight bzisketballj. -LulHL---.-.u.LML- Girls Fall Sports Back row: C. Swanson, H. Brown, D. Popp, V. Lutz, R. Plote, I. Yourd. First row: D. Kuehl, I. Maule, E. Schumacher, L. Ciraulo, G. Ponsonby. Top row: L. Miller, R. Sauer, L. Iessien, R. Frisby, I. Graham. Second row: D. Welch, B. Wilkin, M. Knuth, I. McLaren. First row: A. Thrun, V. Starman. JUINIICDR-SENIGR HQCKEY Cur junior and senior teams, because they are composed of girls with much experience, gen- erally manage to come out on top in inter-class competition. These teams arrange signals, work out plays, and adopt certain studied styles and technique of play. This year the upper classrnen went through the season undefeated. Then they met each other, and three historic battles followed. The juniors won the first game, the seniors, the second, and the juniors won the third game by a score of l-0, thus giving them the championship. 50 Back row: E. Minster, I. Beck, G. Muntz, E. Raue, V. Benz. First row: E. Zimmick, I. Leach. Back row: R. Svcnsen, M. Moyer, A. Kcmpik, G. Swanson, I. Warner, V. Fuller. First row: H. Whaley, M. Adams, M. McMahon, O. LeBlanc, E. Phelps. FRESHMAN-SOPHQMQRE HOCKEY The timidity usually 'shown by underclassmen for actively entering any extra-curricular program does not hold true in the Held of girls athletics. This year we discovered that freshmen and sophomores had as many applicants for positions, and played as vigorously as either upper class team. Because of inexperience, these girls do not usually produce the championship teams. Much of their practice time is spent in learning technique instead of actual play. 51 Miss Kettering, Miss Logan, Miss Morehouse. GIRLS ATI-l LETICS The girls of Elgin High this year made great advancement in the realization of the splendid opportunities for mental and physical development that athletics bring. More girls took active part in the sports program than ever before, and the resulting play in any field reached a higher degree of excellence than heretofore. However, the girls could never have accomplished these ends by themselves Without the careful and inspiring instruction of their supervisors. They provide the incentive, the ideas, and the opportunities for our girls. Miss Logan, head of the athletic department, teaches all gym classes and supervises sophomore and senior teams. Because she comes into contact with freshmen and sopho- mores in her classes, she is the person who urges these sometimes timid ones to take part. It was through her efforts that the field-house was built and that play days for Elgin were started. Miss Kettering coaches freshman and junior teams. She herself is a fine athlete and encourages everyone by joining in activities and demonstrating such excellent play that all of the girls are inspired. Miss Morehouse is the tennis coach. Tennis was not a major sport until she ar- ranged matches with other schools and organized inter-class tournaments. 52 WX2,,Qf,O2J' M42 MQ aw if ' Qgy -viz! -s-g...0'5-'Q--i"tn1 f-Ll.: --w-3- .Q--f X414 :gf"Q Winter The hardy pioneers of Elgin did not have all workg they still could play games and seek other Ways of entertainment during the long months of winter. Students today seek entertainment in many diversihed ways: clubs of all sorts, dramatics, music, and athletics. Winter Activities Back row: A. Iessien, I. McCarthy, C. Held, R. Elvey, R. Logan, W. Boyer, E. Hawkins, G. Adams, H. Gromer, M. Ross. Fourth row: E. Schumacher, M. Eckert, A. Steinke, L. Tyrrell, I. Conrath, E. Kasser, D. Taylor, D. Scnger, F. Huber, Miss Biersach. Third row: R. Waggner, H. Brown, G. Peterson, C. Engdahl, W. Sprehn, P. Spalding, R. Swain, R. McDonough, I. Yourd, W. Stonebreaker, S. Calloway. Second row: B. Gray, W. Hal- lock, G. Milner, H. Nelson, E. Pryde, E. Mason, R. Akemann, D. Folkman, T. Coleman, B. Gettle, M. Sternberg. First row: R. Corson, L. Powell, D. Koch, D. Freed, B. Hayes, P. Gifford, M. Fuller, H. Biggar, L. Pfister, R. O'Leary. President. ,,,..,, ..,..,.... E verett Pryde E' Secretary ,.,,,,,, ...... ........... E l eanor Mason Treasurer ,,,,,............... ...,.,..,A... H elen Nelson Adviser ....... - ............. Miss Marge Biersach The E. H. S. Players organization seeks to give its Ten Minutes Under An Umbrella members a better knowledge of the theater and a chance to participate actively in theater activities. Not only those students interested in acting are eligible for club membership, but also those interested in make-up, props, business, scenery, lights, and costumes, since all these activities are essential to any production. This year members were given the opportunity of appearing before the club in one-acts and scenes from longer plays. The theater in America, Russia, China, and Germany was discussed and scenes from plays by playwrights of each country were presented. Radio drama was discussed as a new trend in the theater, and one meeting was devoted to how to choose movies and what to criticize. In the fall Mrs. Donald Norton of the Cpen Book Shop reviewed the play. "Mary of Scot- landf, by Maxwell Anderson. Other outside speakers spoke on Shakespeare and the production of his plays, and on the radio. In the spring the club sponsored the annual Night of One Acts. They also contributed to the Comedy Con- cert with a skit entitled l'Ten Minutes Under an Um- brellaf' 54 A Sign Unto You Back row: R. Warner, B. Manougian, C. Caul, B. Davis, R. Knodle, H. Wheeler, W. Ashman, E. Raue, D. Well- nitz, Miss Engelbrecht. Fourth row: B. Rinehimer, V. Fuller, H. Whaley, E. Boettcher, E. Voigt, P. Hubbell, B. Smith, V. Benz, D. Brown. Third row: D. Ollman, I. Ollman, A. Diekman, P. Eames, L. Benz, B. Bates, E. Seymour, F. McElroy, D. Lantz, G. Hart. Second row: Miss Jocelyn, R. Chclscth, S. McLean, M. Schneider, T. Iacobs, P. Ansel, M. Miller, R. Rovelstad, G. Muntz. First row: V. Mulliken, W. Courrier, R. Lea, F. Schlie, C. Webb. I. Werner, L. O'Farrell, C. Rohman. President ............ Vice President ....... ....Thcoclore Iacobs ...........Iack Schmidt Secretary ....... L ....... ................. P eggy Io Ansel lreasurcr ......... .................... M ary Schneider Advisers......, Miss Mabel Engelbrecht, Miss Helen Iocelyn MASK AND BAUBLE Sometime during his youth every one should be given V an opportunity to develop a certain degree of assurance and poise. One of the best ways to acquire this is to partake in dramatic activity. To interest young people in dramatics, to teach them a few principles of technique, and to give them as much stage experience as possible is the worthy purpose of the Mask and Bauble, a fresh- man-sophomore dramatic organization. Bi-monthly programs consist of the study of panto- mime, impersonations, puppets, stage movements, and stage business. This club, especially for a junior organ- ization, is very active. This winter they produced a Christmas play, HA Sign Unto Youf, by Iean Latham, which was given in the auditorium and also for out- side organizations. As in other years the club presented a one-act play, 'KNeighbors,w by Zona Gale. This play Was directed by Miss Helen Iocelyn, the new co-sponsor of the club. The year was satisfactorily concluded with the an- nual Mask and Bauble picnic. 55 Back row: R. Rovelstacl, P. Ansel, R. Elvey, C. Kahler, N. Burstein, P. Hubbell, I. McCarthy, B. Banker, C. Caul, N. Baumann. D. DeTar. Fifth row: P. Gilomen, I. Bloemke, M. Schneider, W. Rorig, E. Voigt, G. Peterson, R. Swain, VV. Rauschenbcrgcr, F. Huber, Miss Linkhcltl. Fourth rcw: M. Miller, W. Schlie, F. McElroy, D. Ollman, T. Duewel, I. Wright, S. Calloway, B. Aston, O. LeBlanc, M. Runge, S. Burstein, I. Liddil. Third row: E. Sey- mour, D. Lucas, I. McLaren, L. Schneff, S. McLean, W. Meyers, R. Sauer, G. Petersen, L. Heinemann, D. Heltzel, V. Fuller, R. Fredrickson. Second row: Miss Haller, P. Schumacher, P. Kcnnekc, M. Struckmeyer, R. Wewetzer, L. Goll, I. VVcsterman, I. Ollman, D. Lantz, B. Elvey, V. Davis, E. Heinemann. First row: E. Bruening, L. Benz, M. Adams. R. Svcnsen, L. O'Brien, H. Rubnitz, W. Courrier, R. Lea, A. Miller. FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Glenn McTavish ....... First Consul ....... - ......................... Roy Swain Ruth Sauer ................ Vice Consul ........ ..........., P atricia Hubbell Shirley McLean ,......... Aetlile ............... .............................. , Lois Schneff Charles Haller ........ ...Quaestor .................................... William Meyers Advisers ...................... Miss Hazel Linkhelrl, Miss Caroleen Haller The Latin club, officially known as Inter Nos, aims to give students background work that can not be covered By the River Styx in class. This includes information concerning Roman mythology, places, and people and their amusements, holidays, customs, costumes, etc. The particular objec- tive for this year was to show the relation of Latin to practical life, for after all, a language is of little value if it has no practical connection with life and its prob- lems. This year's programs have been of especial value. They have been planned to help members of Inter Nos to understand more fully the English language, English literature, and the romance languages through the study of the Latin language. Roman influence in decorative design and Latin as required in the profession were also brought out. At one meeting the club was taken-men- tally, not physically-on a trip to Rome. The club was well represented in the annual Comedy Concert by a skit taking place in Hades on the shore of the river Styx. 56 Back row: R. Keegan, E. Kirkpatrick, R. Struckman, G. Boettcher, R. Hcflick, H. Solbeck, G. Carlson, M. Hoar, A. Pinkerton, K. Schenet. Fourth row: A. Beyer, R. Lay, I. Schellenberger, R. Mink, M. Gabler, R. Krueger, A. Lloyd, D. Garber, E. Heinrich, R. Chelseth. Third row: A. Rowe, B. Gray, V. Sunil, M. Graupner, E. Schumacher, M. Miller, I. Leach, E, Zimmick, R. Gicrtz, H. Bertsch. Second row: I. Schmidt, C. Engdahl, G. Milner, M. Schricber, G. Adams, R. Logan, R. Akemann, V. Lawrence, E. Graf, Miss Engelbrecht. First row: E. Green, M. Cederwall, D. Biesterfcld, E. Mason, H. Nelson, R. Mondy, D. Ackemann, F. Leiseberg. ,,,,.,,,,Gordon Adams President .....,....,... Vice President .,.,..... ,,.,......,. R uth Logan Secretary ..,,,,,,,,,,.,. ....,,r,,,,,,,,,, E leanor Mason Treasurer ,,....,,.,, .,,,,,,,..... ..... M a ry Schrieber Ad viscr ,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,Miss Mabel Engelbrecht To have a purpose is a good thing, but it is easily seen that that is not enough-one must also succeed in that purpose. The German club fto the initiate, "Der Deutsche Vereinwb has always been successful in its ob- jective, that is, to acquaint its members with the lives of noted German musicians, scientists, artists, authors, and their contributions to Germany and to the world. Well built and varied programs are a feature of the club. In the past year the club has enjoyed moving pictures on Germany, group singing, folk dancing, and original conversations. One meeting was devoted to an outside speaker, Miss Eleanor Volberding, who had re- cently traveled in Germany. Another meeting was given over to Mozart, the famous German composer. As usual, the club contributed entertainingly to the Comedy Concert in the spring. The year came to a fitting close with a banquet in honor of the 150th anniversary of the great German poet, Schiller. 57 DEI? DEUTSCI-IE VEREIN Folk Dancing Back row: B. Banker, L. Lenz, L. Kowitz, L. Grupe, B. Manougian, C. Swanson. Second row: R. Corson, F. Handler, B. Wechter, V. Benz, G. Muntz, I. Nerove. First row: Miss Morehouse, H. Brown, I. Yourd, E. Muel- ler, E. Raue, A. Cohen. President .......................... .....,...... I ean Yourd LE CEPCLE FRANCAIS 3255.Fil?tfgaggggzifjgjjjjjirifil Adviser ............................ Miss Vega Morehouse Singing French Songs The purpose of any language club should be to fur- ther the interest and knowledge of the student in that particular language and country. Remembering this, Le Cercle Francais plans its program accordingly. During the year just past, members of Le Cercle were both entertained and edified by movies about Paris and the French countryside. Although concerned primarily with France, the club members were interested guests at a German club meeting which featured a talk on Ger- many by Miss Eleanor Volberding, a recent traveler there. At another meeting a report was given on New Year customs of France, and at another, a French play was given. Reports on French music, French composers, and Easter customs also drew the attention of the club during the year. To add variety and "spice" to the pro- grams cross-word puzzles, games, songs, and conversa- tions in French were introduced. l The year was concluded with the annual club break- , fast. 58 Back row: A. Schmalbeck, B. Overcash, M. Goldstein, W. Dower, L. Kowitz, D. Walbaum, B. Banker. Third row I. Nerove, D. Hess, S. Burstein, L. Spohnholrz, C. Nelson, M. Range, B. Lill, V. Davis. Second row: Miss Peters D. Biesterfeld, L. Rohrer, E. Phelps, O. Le Blanc, H. Rubnitz, F. Van Vleet, D. Clark, Miss Wilson. First row B. Elvey, A. Hoage, B. Monroe, W. Brown, N. Burstein, D. DeTar, L. Dittman, A. Gustafson. President ....................,...... .- ....... Willis Brown V' P 'd ............,..,............. D L D T Sdc:fetarTSi1r:PtTreasurer ......,,.. N0rt:onOsBur:teii'i C Advisers ................................ Miss Mary Peters, Miss Hortense Wilson To answer many questions for which there is neither time nor place in class is the function of the Mathe- matics Club. This organization is primarily for the stu- dent who wants to think and to enlarge his own knowl- edge. The membership is open to any student who has completed Algebra I with an average grade of eighty or above. The program for the Hrst part of the school year was built around the construction of a table of logarithms. Since such a table is one of the most valuable tools of the scientist, it is well to learn something of the amount of work necessary to construct itg besides, any tool is easier to use if one understands how it is constructed. For the last half of the year simple trigonometry was the subject for consideration. Some Held trips were taken to supplement this program. 59 Proving Two Equals One Back row: D. Richoz. M. Hamlin, G. Boettcher, A. Lloyd, B. Davis. Second row: F. Huber, D. Ackemann, B. Banker, E. Mason, V. Sund, M. Van Horn. First row: H. Brown, M. Marks, B. Gray, M. Cederwall, I. Nerove. President ,...... ..........................., , Betty lean Gray V' P fl ,,,,...,.....,....... M ' C l ll Sdsiietarlyi:Sai1?tTrcasurer .......,., illiizrijorig li'ildli':lcs Adviser .,.,,,,,,,,,,,r,.....,,....... ,,..... M r. Renner The day is past when girls are not allowed the benefits ' U of education. They are now noi, longer considered as Expenmemmg having minds incapable of development along the same lines as men. Rather, in this age of enlightenment, they are encouraged to improve themselves. One means of encouragement is by organizations such as the Girls Science Club, which stimulates thought and inquiry into the wonderful mysteries of science. The ur ose of this club as set forth in its constitu- . . P up . . tion is to create, promote, and extend an interest in the field of science." This organization meets once a month durin home room eriod. All members are re uired g P ' D Cl to have had one ear ot eneral science, al febra, and Y Us t 2, . geometry, and to be studying chemistry or physics. Every member is required to participate in the club programs at least twice a year. At the meetings inter- esting reports concerning eminent scientists, recent dis- coveries, and other important phases of scientific progress are heard and discussed. 60 Back row: G. Soper, E. Fore, M. Hintt, G. Milner, K. Rapalee, G. Carlson, G. Kromhout, D. Barker. Second row: E. Rees, E. Castle, G. Hart, Mr. Waggoncr, P. Schuman, W. Sprchn, R. Waggoner, M. Eckert. First row: S. Breen, W. Stoncbreaker, W. Brown, R. Gcister, T. Coleman, D. Scngcr, E. Pryde, R. Akemann. President ................ ,.......... ....... R o bert Geister Vice President . ............ . ............. Toni Coleman Secretary and Treasurer ....,......... Willis Brown Adviser ........................................ Mr. Waggoner Those junior and senior boys who have had one year of science, two of mathematics, and are taking another science are eligible for membership in the Senior Science Club. The purpose of this club is to stimulate interest in all phases of science. This year the members visited various industrial plants including an oil company and a publishing house. At two of the meetings Willard Turner, chemist, and C. N. Kappen, manager of Champion Spark-Plug Com- pany, spoke. This club is one of the most active in school. In the fall they brought a liquid air demonstrator here. Ad- mission to this lecture was charged and the proceeds used to buy films and movie apparatus for the school. Other money for this project was earned by sponsoring Friday morning movies. Out-of-town basketball games were also broadcast to the school auditorium and admission charged for this. In the spring a meeting of Division Four of the Illi- nois Iunior Academy of Science was held here. 61 SENIOR SCIENCE CLUB Broadcasting Standing: Miss Iohnson, Mrs. Fletcher. Seated: L. Wright, L. Smith, E. Green, R. Blish. HCME ECQNCMICS CLUB A Style Show President ............,.. Vice President .,,,...,, Secretary ........,..,... Treasurer .,..,,., Advisers ..,,,. ,,,......EHie Mae Green ............,...Ruth Blish ,.......,.,Lola May Smith - ....................... Lucille Wright Cleora Iohnson, Mrs. Florence Fletcher Any girl in the Elgin High School who has taken or is taking Home Economics or is interested in the subject may be a member of the Home Economics Club, which meets every month. This organization strives to create an interest and a closer cooperation between home and school. Its pro- grams are arranged to offer the members valuable in- formation in regard to the activities of the home, such as clothing, food, and health problems. This year the club members enjoyed interesting and varied programs. At the Christmas meeting, carols were sung and a story was told by Flossie McBride Parking at another meeting, a local beauty specialist gave a dem- onstration showing the correct method of using make-up. As no make-up is of any avail applied to an unhealthy surface, Miss Revett, the school nurse, spoke to the girls on the ever important subject of health. During the year an illustrated fashion talk was given, and the girls them- selves gave a style show. 62 Standing: M, Wallis. Seated: E. Reimer, G. Talley, A. Iessien. Siiiifliiiggiggxgsiii... sssiiiiifiilili Rlifilii COMMERCIAL CLUB Secretary ,.,,,,,,,,... ,.,,,,,,, A lice Iessien Treasurer ....,.,,, .,,.,,,, G lenn Talley Adviser .....,,,. ,,...... M r. Stumpf The object of the Commercial Club is to bring to stu- dents outside experience that can not be given in class rooms. An equally important object is to develop a bet- ter personal relationship among students and between student and teacher. The club seeks to include enjoyable and worthwhile entertainment features in its programs. Although the interests of the club are along commercial lines, music proved very entertaining at one of the meetings. Mr. W. B. Newlin, general manager of the local S. S. Kresge Five and Ten Cent Store, spoke to the members on the Kresge organization and the qualifications of employees. Mr. H. G. Lawrence discussed at another meeting the qualifications sought by industrial leaders of the country in looking for human material. All programs were not furnished by outside speakers, however. A student program was also presented con- sisting of talks given on various commercial subjects. The Commercial Club also supported the Comedy Concert sponsored in the spring by the Board of Publi- cations. 63 The Comedy Concert Skit Back row: Mr. Montgomery, R. Speckman, K. Rapalee, I. Fuller, H. Petersen, F. Ackemann, Mr. Hawthorne. Second row: R. Prideaux, E. Voltz, K. Schenet, R. Mansfield, R. Iuenger, R. Runge. First row: L. Ackemann, R. Monteith, R. Keegan, G. Hart, T. Coleman, R. Chelscth, R. Grote. President ...... - ....... .......... G eorgc Hart Vice President ....... ........ I ames Gordon Secretary ................ ......... R obert Keegan Treasurer .................. .......... T om Coleman Executive Officer ....... ..... R obert Monteith Coach ........,............... ........ R . W. Hawthorne Adviser ......... ....... K . A. Montgomery The object of the rifle club is to develop those quali- ties of sportsmanship, fair play, manliness, self-control, and cooperation, which are so essential to success in life. The club meets during the winter months at the Na- pmctice Shooting at the Armory tional Guard Armory. During the summer, it meets at the outdoor range of the Elgin Rifle Club. Safety is stressed at all meetings. Instructors are al- ways present, and maintain range discipline in requir- ing all boys not actually firing to keep bolts open and rifles in a rack and to stay at a safe distance from the firing line. Each member is instructed in the safety code issued by the National Rifle Association. Opportunity is provided for members to Win medals as they progress. Medals are issued as follows: pro- inarksman, marksman, marksman first class, sharp- shooter, expert, and distinguished riHeman. Rifle marksmanship provides an excellent activity for the boy who needs association with other students and an outside interest. 64 Back row: R, VanNatta, I. Beck, D. Dewey, B. Beckman, M. Schreiber, L. Buckhahn, R. Rosenthal, H. Hughes, P. Schroeder. Fourth row: P. Gould, K. Andresen, F. Brozlerson, I. Solyom, M. Anderson, I. Trent, L. Schmidt, A. Luscher, W. Heinrich. Third row: R. Peterson, E. Ehlers, M. Radke, Mr. Beckner, C. Ehlenfeldt, R. Wahl, I. Fabian, G. Swanson. Second row: M. Serock, V. Featherkile, E. Reinert, G. McEwan, S. Feinstein, R. Marsh, R. Glissman, H. Schultz, D. Anderson. First row: E. Lane, G. Dueringcr, F. Burmeister, D. Brewbaker, R. Esterle, C. Schreiber, M. Speckman, L. Scott. President ........... - ........ ...,.... S idney Feinstein V' P 'd t, ........................, G M E Sesjetaiiyslaiird Treasurer..- ....... S fliijsel Tvidiijllri G G P l-I Y C L U B Adviser .............................. ....... M r. Beckner Since this world is here for us to live in, and since we cannot easily escape living in it, we should take an interest in it. The Geography Club hopes to bring every member to a consciousness of the interesting things in nature. Everything one sees has a fascinating story be- hind it. The Geography Club tries to arouse curiosity Examining Rocks and Fossils along this line which will last after its members have gone on to other fields of elfort. Fulfilling this desire to learn about the things around us is an excellent use of leisure time. This year's program included some very interesting talks by people who "went places" on their summer va- cations. One of the speakers was Miss Martha E. Black, Abbott School teacher, who told about her summer trip to Mexico. The club also enjoyed a two-reel movie on the action of water in changing the earth's surface. At- tention should be called to the fact that this film has been purchased by the club. 65 SENIOR TRI-Y Back row: L. Pundt, I. McLaren, F. Huber, A. Icssien, W. Hallock, E. Hoff, R. McDonough, A. Steinke. Fourth row: P. Kahl, R. Brandt, F. Eichorn, L. Ciraulo, L. Kowert, E. Mason, B. Hayes, H. Biggar. Third row: I. Schel- lenberger, A. Holmgren, M. Lindquist, D. Koch, L. Miller, R. Frisby, P. Spalding, Miss Phillips. Second row: Miss Iohnson, R. Plote, F. McCarthy, D. Ackemann, I. Conrath, L, Iessicn, H. Ross, G. Crow. First row: B. Wil- kin, G. Graham, L. Elliot, F. Handler, D. Fischer, M. Knuth, I. Pundt, L. Orkfritz. IUNIOR TRI- Y Back row: E. Rcinert, L. Spohnholtz, S. McLean, P. Gould, M. Wheeler, I. Westerman, Miss Krogsrud. Third row: Miss Phillips, L. O'Connor, D. Keller, L. Bruening, B. Elvcy, M, Wahl, R. Frcdrickson. Second row: M. Mc- Allister, R. Mann, T. Duewcl, R. Lawrence, D. Anderson, M. Struckmeyer, D. Sanfratello. First row: E. Boettcher, L. Scott, G. Dittcr, I. Churchill, P. Watson, B. Paar, R. Anderson. GIRL RESERVES The Girl Reserves are divided into two groups, the Iunior Blue Tri-Y for underclassmen, and the Senior Blue Tri-Y for upperclassmen. These two clubs promote a feeling of friend- ship and endeavor to instill into the girls high ideals of life. In this past year the Senior Tri-Y considered vocations at their meetings. Special speakers were obtained, and movies were enjoyed at one meeting. One joint meeting of all the Hi-Y's and Try-Y's was held in the winter. The Girl Reserves also gave two teas and sponsored two dances. 66 SENIOR HI-Y Back row: R. Raywood, R. Keegan, D. Garber, R. Krueger, VV. Boyer, F. Miller. Fourth row: G. Sipple, R. Kalk F. Walker, E. Prydc, E. Kasser, G. Sale, P. Hersch. Third row: E. Hart, W. Brown, R. lirown, G. Milner, T. Colej man, R. Geldmacher, G. McTavish. Second row: C. Haller, C. Nicholson, R. Hel-lick, R. Akcmann, D. Senger, R. Geister, W. Koch. First row: R. Waggener, W. Klabuncle, P. Schuett, H. Bartholomew, H. Kelley. IUNIOR H1-Y Back row: F. Schlie, N. Lundh, A. Leach, I. Tyrrell, M. Stoukes, R. VVarner, H. Bertsch, K. Rorig, R. Fields. Second row: R. Hawley, H. Henisc, R. Schock, D. Biesterfelcl, Mr. Bohnert, G. Dueringer, R. Lea, I. Havcrkampf, I. Bolle. First row: W. Dower, R. Chelseth, W. Richmann, D. Adams, R. Massey, T. Iacobs, R. Rovelstad, I. Reuter. JUNIOR AND SENICDR I-H-YS To promote throughout the school and the community high standards of Christian character is the purpose of the Iunior and Senior Hi-Y. Their motto is "Clean Speech, Clean Sports, Clean Scholarships, and Clean Livingf, The Iunior Hi-Y is open to freshmen and sophomore boysg the Senior Hi-Y, to juniors and seniors. The clubs meet separately every week at the Y. M. C. A. This year one joint meeting was held at which the Reverend Crawford Brown was the speaker. Not wishing to neglect the lighter side of life, the Senior Hi-Y sponsors two dances every year, one in the spring and one in the fall. 67 Standing: Miss Davery, Miss Logan, C. Engdahl, N. Crary, I. Yourd. Seated: L. Miller, R. Sauer, D. Folkman D. Taylor, L. Kowert, L. Ciraulo. Miss Katherine Davery .....,.. .,........ T reasurer Miss Wilda Logan ....... .. ........................... Adviser FIRST ,SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER G A A Louise Kowcrt ,... .,.... P resident .... ........,.. - ...,..,.. L ouise Kowert ' ' ' Dorothy Iane Taylor..Vice President .......... A ......... lean Yourd Leone Ciraulo. ....... .., Louise Miller ...........,. Ru th Sa uer ,,...,..... .. ,,.. Donna Folkman ....... Minstrel Show Dancers Second Vice President L- ..... Ruth Sauer .Third Vice President ..... Laverne Iessien .Corresponding Sec ..... Dorothy I. Smith .Recording Secretary ..... Ann Holmgren The Elgin G. A. A. is a unit of the Illinois League of High School Girls' Athletic Association. The object member. contest. 68 of the Illinois League, and therefore of the Elgin branch is to stimulate interest in girls' athletics and gymnastics and to standardize and promote ideals of health and sportsmanship. Any high school girl may become a This organization, one of the largest in the School, is very active. At the regular monthly meetings programs are presented by members and by outside speakers. At one meeting Mrs. Donald Norton spoke on books, at another, questions on etiquette were discussed. In the late fall the G. A. A. presented a minstrel show consisting of entertaining songs, jokes, and dances. They also gave a party for hockey girls and football boys Later they entertained mothers and daughters with an afternoon program of exhibition games and dancing The club also sponsored play-days, a Thanksgiving tour nament, a Christmas tournament, and a basket-shootinv Back row: L. Foley, M. Miller, V. Davis, B. Davis, D. Brown. Second row: B. Wechter, A. Diekman, I. Water- man, P. Eames, I. Nerove. First row: D. Lucas, B. Banker, I. Rogers, B. Dolby, E. Phelps. Patrol Leaders .......... Patricia Hubbell, lean Rogers, Barbara Banker, Iean Beck, Carol Daly Treasurer ........................... - ........ - ....... Betty Banker Scribe ............ ........ I da Mae Waterman The girl who desires to develop a line character takes a step in the right direction when she becomes a Girl Scout, for the purpose of the Girl Scout organization is Furniture For Gifford Cabin to help girls to realize the ideals of womanhood as a preparation for their responsibilities in the home and service to the community. The program emphasizes the out-of-door life and is planned to give girls a practical knowledge of health, home-making, First Aid work, and handicraft. The activities aim through comradeship to develop initiative, self-control, self-reliance, and unseliish service to others. The outstanding activity of the high school troop was the furnishing of Gifford Cabin. This memorial was built by townspeople who contributed their services free, and the Girl Scouts, not to be outdone in any worth- while project, provided tables, benches, a wood-box, and curtains as their share of the work. Besides this activity, the Girl Scouts assisted with the Day Nursing Christmas Party and sponsored the Penny Carnival. 69 Kneeling: R. Swain, A. Miller, C. Haller, G. Soper. Standing: D. Freed, G. Peterson, R. Corson, C. McDonough, R. Mc- Donough, P. Gifford, A. Kirkland, D. Morse, W. Hallock, I. Yourd, D. Taylor, A. Iessien. JUNIOR CLASS PLAY Twice on Friday,' May 25, 1934-once for a special childrenis matinee and again for an evening per- formance-did the curtain ring up on "Tom Sawyer," the first theatrical venture of the class of 1935. The house was large and appreciative, and the play was a financial as well as an artistic success. The story is the well-known tale of Tom Sawyer. In the lirst act he is commanded to whitewash his Aunt Polly's fence. As everyone knows, he inveigles his friends into doing it for him and enjoys himself immensely instead of being punished by being commanded to do an unpleasant task. P. Leach, L. Kowert, K. Montgomery, H. Gromer, G. Milner, L. Tyrrell, F. Lund, N. Bumstead, E. Mayer, W. Rauschen- bcrger, D. Senger, R. Hayward, W. Sprehn, I. Conrath, A. Steinke, E. Schumacher. 70 CAST OF CHARACTERS Becky Thatcher ............. ............ - ..-...Pauline Gifford Tom Sawyermn ...... - .............. - ........ - ...... -..Roy Swain Huckleberry Finn ........,.. -..- ..................... George Soper Mrs. Harper ................... - ........ -...- ...... .Alice Iessien Mr. Harper ............. - ...................... .....Duane Morse Amy Lawrence ....... -. .-..-..-..-..-.-.Helen Nelson Gracie Miller..- .................... - .... -..- ........... Iean Yourd Aunt Polly ........ -..D...- ...... - ....... Wilma Hallock Sid Sawyer .................................. - ....... Richard Corson Ioe Harper ....... - ...... - ..................... Charles Haller Ben Rogers..- ........ ...-..- ................ Arthur Miller Mrs. Rogers .... - ......... ..........-..-...Dorothy Freed G. McTavish, R. Akemann, C, McDonough, D. Morse, G. Soper, E. Pryde, A. Kirkland, I. Manny, R. Swain, R. Corson, W. Hallock, Yourd, A. Miller, P. Gifford, G. Peterson, D. Taylor, C. Haller, A. Iessien, R. McDonough. "TOM SAWYERH Later, he and the other boys run off to Iackson's Island to play pirate and hunt for treasure. At their meeting place near the graveyard, Tom and Huck witness Injun Ioe's crime, which is later blamed on Muff Potter. Aghast, the boys hurry away to the island as planned. The townspeople think the boys have been drowned and prepare for their funerals. The boys return home, listen to the First part-of the services, and then present themselves to astonished friends and relatives. Tom tells the true story of the murder and reveals Injun Ioe as the murderer. The play ends with the Finding of a buried treasure by Tom and Huck. Directed By Miss Marge Biersach Minister ............... .... - ....... ............... E v erett Pryde Minister's Wife ............. - ............... Rosella McDonough Widow Douglas ........ - ........ - ................. lean Manny Injun Iac ,........,.,. .,,,,..,,.................. G lenn McTavish Dr. Robinson ......... ...-..-..-..- ....... William Meyers Hooper ,,,.,., - ..,.,,,, , .,,,.,,, ..... ....... William Hodel Sheriff Iones ............. ,............,.. R ichard Akemann Iudge Thatcher ,,,.... - .,.,,.. , .......... -...Alfred Kirkland Mrs. Thatcher ....... -.., .....,........... Dorothy lane Taylor Muff Potter..- ........... - ......... ......... C letus McDonough Alfred Temple .......... - ....... ......... G ordon Peterson C. McDonough, G. McTavish, W. Meyers. Standing: R. Hayward, E. Mayer, R. Akemann, Mr. Montgomery, W. Rauschen- berger, S. Tyrrell, R. Swain, T. Coleman, R. McDonough, H. Gromer, D. Senger, W. Stonebreaker, A. Steinke, E. Schumacher. Seated: I. Con- rath, L. Claudin, M. Gillilan, P. Leach, C. Swanson, E. Kirkpatrick. Center: G. Soper, E. Pryde, I. Yourd, W. Boyer, W. Hallock. Bottom: W. Sprehn, W. Hallock, A. Ies- sien. SENIOR CLASS PLAY PRESENTED Feeling quite well acquainted with theater business after so success- fully presenting "Tom Sawyer' in their junior year, the class of 1935 set out to produce another success in their senior year by choosing "Merely Mary Anni' by Israel Zangwill as their play. The play centers around Mary Ann, a country-bred orphan who works for Mrs. Leadbatter, slovenly keeper of a boarding house in South London. In the Hrst act Lancelot, the hero, who is a composer, is reunited with his old friend Peter. Memories of the old days cause him to become sentimental, and he falls in love with Mary Ann. CAST OF CHARACTERS Mrs. Leadbatteru.- ,....,.,,,,.,,,..,............................... Wilma Hallock Rosie ................... .,..- ....... ......... - ..- ..................... Alice Iessien The Trippet Sisters .... ......... . Dorothy Freed, Dorothy Koch Lady Chelmer.. ..... Y ........................... Donna Folkman Mary Ann .......... .... ............... I e an Yourd Lancelot ,......... ........ E verett Pryde 72 Bottom: D. Koch, D. Freed, G. Soper, D. Folkman, R. Akemann, W. Boyer, G. Soper, E. Pryde, I. Yourd, D. Morse, W. Hallock, G. Sale, G. Milner, D. Koch, W. Sprehn, D. Freed. Seated: A. Iessien. HMERELY MARY ANN" DECEMBER 7, 1934 Later, he earns some money and makes arrangements to leave the sordid boarding house. Mary Ann persuades him to take her with him. As they prepare to leave, Word comes that she has inherited a fortune. She is taken away to her new home. Several years later when Lancelot has become a composer, the two are reunited, and the play ends happily. With the excellent direction of Miss Marge Biersach, "Merely Mary Anne" was highly successful. Directed By Miss Marge Biersach Peter ,.................. - .,............ - .,.....,,,,,...........,.............., George Soper Herr Brahmson...-..-.... .......... - .......... -..Woodrow Boyer Rev. Samuel Smedge ...... ....,..... D uane Morse O'Gorman ........,.......,..... ............ W arren Sprehn lim Blaydes ...,... M.- ......... .....,,.... - ..- ....... George Milner Lord Valentine ....... - ....... .... - ..- ....... Richard Akemann Howard ....,.,....,,.. , mmm - ,,,, ,M ........-......Gene Sale Center:D. Folkman, R. Akemann, D. Morse, G. Sale, W. Hallock, I. Yourd, A. Iessien. E. Pryde. NIGHT OF CNE ACTS MANIKIN AND MINIKIN The Cast Manikin .......... ....,,,...,,,,,....,...,. R uth Sauer Minikin ....... ,.....,., L eone Pfister THE NEIGHBORS The Cast Grandmother ,....,...,..,..........Y,,,,,, Edith Voigt Mrs. Diantha Abel ....,,.,,, Betty Lou Smith Mrs. Elmira Moran, ,,,,,,, Virginia Mulliken Mrs. Trot ..,.,,.,.....,........,..... Marian I. Miller Mrs. Carry Ellsworth ........,,.,,, Irene Ollman Inez ,,..,.,.....,,,..,.,,,.............. Frances McElroy Peter ,,,,, ..........,,, R obcrt Warner Ezra .,,,,r,,. ......., L aVerne O'Farrcll EVENING DRESS INDIS- PENSABLE The Cast Alice Waybury ,r,r,.. - ........... Wilma Hallock 1 Sheila Waybury ,,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,, Nan lean Crary George Connaught ,,,.,....,...... Erwin Mueller Geoffrey Chandler ........,,,.,, Edmund Kasser Nellie ,,,,,,.r,.,......... ..,.,,,,, S tella Calloway Top: L, Pfister, R. Sauer. Second: L. O'Farrell, I. Ollman, F. McElroy, R. Warner. Third: B. Smith, E. Voigt, M. Miller, V. Mulliken. Bottom: E. Mueller, W. Hallock, S. Calloway, N. Crary, E. Kasser. Every year the two dramatic clubs of Elgin High School sponsor an evening of one act plays. This year the program included a fantasy, a ufolksyi' play, and a snappy modern one. "Manikin and Minikinn was given before the curtain with screens and arnusingly painted with mirror and candlesticks to represent a mantel top as a background. The other two plays each utilized the whole stage. The setting for "The Neighbors" was suitably old-fashioned and small-towng while that for "Evening Dress Indispensable" was dis- tinctly modern. 74 BIG SIX DEBATE TEAM Back row: I. McCarthy, G. Kromhaut, Mr. Cartwright, WV. Boyer. Front row: R. Frisby, L. Miller, M. Cetlerwall, D. Lantz. DEBATE The varsity debate squad under the capable direction of R. S. Cartwright enjoyed, this year, one of the most successful programs in the history of debating in Elgin High. V An extensive schedule including several tournaments, a number of non-decision debates with other schools, and a group of inter-squad debates for civic clubs, was carried out. ln the tournament at Drake University, the Hrst of the year for Elgin, the team lost in the semi-Finals. For the second consecutive year Elgin won the Big Six tournament, and the group gained another Hrst place in the DeKalb district tournament. The National Forensic League, state tournament, and the open-state finals, in which Elgin will compete, have not been held at this Writing. ' NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE CONTESTANTS Back row: W. Boyer, R. Waggener. Front row: L. Miller, V. Mulliken, R. Frisby, FORENSIC SCHEDULE Ianuary l0-St. George High of Evanston Ianuary l5-Maine Township High of Des Plaines Ianuary 24-DeKalb High School Ianuary 29-Dundee High School Ianuary 31-Dwight High School February 7-Hinsdale High School February 14-Kenosha, Wisconsin March 7-10-Drake University Tournament March 16-Dundee Sub-District Literary Con- tests March 19-Joliet Township High March 23-Big Six Tournament at Ioliet March 30-DeKalb District Tournament April 6-DeKalb District Public Speaking Contest April 10-Big Six Literary Contest April 18-19-National Forensic League State Tournament April Z9-30-Open-State Debate Finals at Normal May 4-Open-State Public Speaking Finals B. Smith. VARSITY SQUAD Standing: R. Kalk, G. Kromhaut, L. Miller, Mr. Cartwright, R. Frisby, W. Boyer, B. Smith, I. McCarthy. Seated: V. Mulliken, M. Cederwall, I. Rogers, H. Brown, G. Hart. DEBATE This yearis debate question concerned federal aid for education, and it proved to be one of great interest. The various speech activities comprised a very important part of the forensic work this year. Elgin had entrants in the speech contests of the State Literary Association, the Big Six Conference, and the National Forensic League. In the Big Six literary meet, Elgin tied with Freeport for first place. Woodrow Boyer won first place in original oratory, and Robert Wag- goner Won second place in extemporaneous speaking. A new idea was inaugurated this year when Miss Elvajean Hall founded the Freshman- Sophomore Debate Club. The underclassmen showed a great interest in the study work and actual debating done by the group. FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DEBATE CLUB Back row: Miss Hall, S. Burstein, H. Schaefer, B. Elvey, C. Kahler, S. McLean. Second row: L. Spohnholtz, F. Lowrie, M. Kosearas, E. Seymour, D. Hess, B. Micklewright. First row: G. Rovclstad, R. Schoonhoven, R. Anderson, L. Benz, I. Richoz, L. Dittmann, E. Phelps. 76 Back row: F. Funk, E. Carlson, I. Schmidt, G. Milner, B. Davis, E. Newlin. Second row: E. Iohnson, D. Adams, A. Samuelson, P. Hersch, W. Richmann, Miss Pratt. First row: R. Akemann, M. Schneider, G. Adams, I. Yourd, R. Geldmacher, V. Benz, E. King. President .,..,......... ......... R obert Geldmacher V' P 'd t ,...... . ......... G cl Ad STUDENT CUUNCH- SQZf...fSf1ff .....,, ,.,.,,,. ff 23.1 YITS Adviser ....... ........ M iss Adah Pratt The Student Council is a body composed of four members from each class elected annually by the separate classes. The president is chosen by the vote of the entire student body. Council members have certain routine duties which include supervising in the halls throughout the day to prevent confusion during class periods and to safeguard lockers from possible petty thieving, opening lockers for students who have misplaced their keys, and regulating stair traffic between classes. Besides these duties, the Council annually provides worth while entertain- ment for the students in the form of a Lyceum Course consisting of live num- bers scattered throughout the year. This year the first program was given by the Davies Light Opera Company. This was followed by Winston O,Keefe, cowboy. Magic always appeals to everyone, and Laurant, the magician, proved very capable of mystifying us. The last two speakers on the course were Richard Finnie and C. E. Iones. Mr. Finnie gave an illustrated lecture, "Among the Igloo Dwellersng and Mr. Iones demonstrated sound and electricity. Thus did the Student Council fulfill its purpose for the year which, as stated in its constitution, reads: "--to provide an effective means through which the student body may express itself, and through which it .may co-operate with the faculty in any way for the good of the schoolf, 77 P. Goggin, Man. Ed., D. Spurling, Man. Ed., B. Gray, Assoc. Ed., R. Logan, Assoc. Ed., F. Fund, Asst. Ed., P. Spalding, Asst. Ed., D. Freed, Asst. Ed., F. Handler, Col. Ed., T. Coleman, Bus. Mgr., G. Sale, Adv. Mgr., H. Kelley, Asst. Adv. Mgr., R. Van Wambeke, Asst. Adv. Mgr., M. Wallis, Subs. Mgr., E. Hamilton, Asst. Subs. Mgr., M. Sternberg, Asst. Subs. Mgr., V. Lawrence, Lib., W. Boyer, Sports Ed., M. Schrieber, Asst. Sports Writer, I. Thisell, Asst. Sports Writer, L. Iessien, Asst. Sports Writer, M. Miller, Ir. Asst. Ed., I. Liddil, Ir. Asst. Ed., B. Dolby, Ir. Asst. Ed., M. Lenz, Lit. Ed., L. Lantz, Cart., D. Dewees, Club Ed., C. Held, School Briefs, E. Halvorsen, School Briefs, E. Phelps, Rep., A. Langhorst, Rep., E. Rees, Rep., G. Hart, Rep., D. Kuehl, Typ., E. Schumacher, Typ., L. Hothan, Typ., R. Krumfuss, Typ., B. Bochum, Typ., C. Austin, Typ., R. Durkee, Typ., C. Erboe, Typ., W. Rubnitz, Circ. Mgr., F. Paulus, Asst. Circ. Mgr., W. Seilkopf, Asst. Circ. Mgr., I. Stensrud, Asst. Circ. Mgr., T. Ream, Asst. Circ. Mgr., I. Nichols, Asst. Circ. Mgr., E. Dexter, Rep., A. War- ner, Proofreader. TI-IE MIRROR The Mirror, always alert to new ideas in make-up this year presented the editorial page with a new dress by interchanging its position with that of the sport page, adding two type sizes, and changing the number of columns from five to three. Another feature of the editorial page was the weekly cartoon. Another step forward was the adoption of a policy: To uphold all school projects, to act as a medium between faculty and students, to strive for wholesome publicity, and to elevate sportsmanship. Eight members of the present staff are members of the Quill and Scroll, international honorary society for high school journalists. 78 E. Pryde, Ed.-in-Chief, I. Yourd, Assoc. Ed., E. Mason, Assoc. Ed., G. Boettcher, Asst. Ed.g L. Elliott, Asst. Ed.g W. Hallock, Asst. Ed., A. Lloyd, Asst. Ed., W. Sprehn, Bus. Mgr., R. Akemann, Adv. Mgr.g W. Brown, Sub. Mgr., B. Wechter, Phot. Ed., M. Cederwall, Phot. Ed.g H. Nelson, Phot. Ed., M. Marks, Phot. Ed.g R. Plote, Art., D, Popp, Art., I. Conrath, Snap. Ed.g C. Swanson, G. Sp. Ed.g H. Brown, G. Sp. Ed.g G. Soper, B. Sp. Erl.g G. Milner, B. Sp. Ed., D. Morse, Adv. Asst., D. Smith, Adv. Asst.g G. Peterson, Sub. Asst., R. McDonough, Sub. Asst.g M. Loeck, Typ.g I. Manny, Typ.g A. Steinke, Typ.g M. Adamek, Sec. Bus. Mgr.g R. Frisby, Ir. Rep., D. Garber, Ir. Rep.g M. Ansel, Soph. Rep., D. DeTar, Fr. Rep., I. Minnich, Snap. Asst. Tl-IE MAROON As the school year nears its completion, all students, especially seniors, look forward to the Maroon as a reminder of all the incidents in their school life. This year the staff has aimed for originality of theme and for a different and more artistic arrangement of the book, the theme being in close con- nection with the Elgin Centennial Celebration. In order to make it complete we have striven to obtain at least one picture of every individual in school. The staff wishes to express its appreciation to the following: Miss Newman, our adviser, Miss Stick- ling, copy reader, Miss Abell, director of the art work, Mr. Wilson, business adviser, and Lester Lantz, artist. 79 Mr. Goble, Ex-Off. Pres.g Miss Smith, Sec., Miss Newmang Mr. Wilson, Treas.g E. Pryde, P. Goggin, D. Spurling, Meyers. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The Board of Publications was created in 1933 to take the place of the Mirror Board which governed the "Mirror" only. The present board governs both the 'AMirror,' and the "Maroon", thus creating a certain unity of policy between the two publications. The Board consists of eight members: the principal of the high school, the adviser of the senior class, a business adviser, an editorial adviser, the managing editors of the "Mirror", the editor-in-chief of the "Maroon", and a student representative of the senior class. This Board appoints the editors of the publications and approves all staff members. It also determines the prices of the publications. Every year the Board sponsors a stunt night known as the Comedy Concert. The Comedy Concert provides an outlet for all school talent, as the whole program consists of entertain- ment by students. The stunts are prepared by clubs, independent groups, or individuals. They include tap-dancing, ball-room dancing, gymnastics, plays, skits, jokes, musical numbers, and various novelty acts. The stunts are sponsored by faculty members, and tryouts are held about two weeks before the public presentation to eliminate any skits which are considered below high school standard. 80 TI-IE MUSIC DEPARTMENT An important as Well as valuable part of school activities is that taken by the music department. Al- most every student in his four years of high school is connected with some musical organization, either orchestra, band, or glee club. It is a department which provides not only a restful change from studies and enjoyable entertainment but valuable training as well. One of the major organizations of the music department is, of course, the band, which provides music for football games and parades and gives assembly programs, seasonal concerts, and benefit con- certs. The orchestra is a large group of talented musicians directed this year by Miss Schock. It has a large part in school activities and was represented by various members in the State Orchestra at Ur- bana, Illinois. The First Girls Glee Club, First Boys Glee Club, Aeolians, Iunior-Senior Boys Glee Club, and A Cappella Choir train students in group singing and give each member a chance to become acquainted with the best in classical music. The popularity of the String Quartet is proved by the fact that they have made many appearances in school and before the public. ,Almost every year the various girls and boys glee clubs of the music department combine to present a program at Christmas. This year the Vesper service was held at the First Baptist Church, December 16, and not only did the group present a beautiful sight, but it also sang the beloved old Christmas se- lections with rare ability. 81 Back row: L. Buckhahn, D. Koch, R. Kalk, D. Morse, R. Orton, L. Weier, C. Voights, M. Batt, R. Wright, R. Henning, R. Mondy, H. Mathews, G. Fricke, G. Milner, D. Scales, W. Stonebreaker. Third row: E. Iernberg, L. Geiske, L. Miller, R. Van Natta, W. Rub- nitz, R. Britton, I. McCarthy, R. Eberly, T. Richardson, P. Schickler, V. Murray, H. Fredrickson, I. Beck, R. Lay, H. Wheeler, R. Bain. Second row: W. McDonough, G. Kromhout, S. Seimer, K. Yarwood, H. Kelley, E. King, R. Akemann, M. Holtz, B. Monroe, W. Boehm, T. Coleman, L. Lamp, W. Symons, R. Helm, N. Eckert, E. Kasser, W. Koch, M. Knuth, H. Bartholomew, H. Niles, W. Sprehn, R. Anderson, I. Bero. First row: B. Bain, G. McEwan, T. Iacobs, L. Cox, L. Holton, A. Pinkerton, A. Hayes, M. Holtz, D. Senger, B. Foltz, L. Buckhahn, C. McDonough, I. Henard, N. I. Crary, I. Moore, M. Gilday, D. Walbaum, G. Duerringer, E. Iohn- son, D. Hinz, M. Fricke, F. Walker, W. Hodel, R. Hefiick. FIRST BAND OFFICERS President ,............ .............,.,................. - ....... T heodore Iacobs Vice President ....... ............................... W illiam McDonough Secretary ................. .......................,................... .D orothy Koch Drum Major .......... ............................................... B ernadine Bain Property Men ........ ....... C letus McDonough, George McEwan, Richard Hefiick Student Director .......... .................... - .......... , . ...... Theodore Iacobs The First Band is one of the most important and useful organizations of the music department. This last year the band played and marched for several football games and supplied the music for three parades. It presented special auditorium programs as well as four formal concerts, fall, mid-winter, spring, and a beneht concert for the Elgin Playground Association. Four members of the band, George McEwan, Hubert Fredrickson, Kenneth Yarwood, and William Stone- breaker, represented Elgin High in the National Student Clinic Band at Urbana, Illinois. The band has proved its ability by winning first place in the district contest for the last five years and by winning the 1934 State Championship. The Second Band serves as a means of training any students playing band instruments for membership in First Band. SECCDND BAND 82 First Violins: M. Hamlin, W. Brown, I. Ollman, B. Manougian, P. Hubbell, B. Dolby, G. Soderstrom, I. Hameister. Second Violins: B. Wahl, M. I. Miller, L. Egoroif, A. Gustafson, T. Reinert, R. Rovelstad, D. DeTar, B. Banker, I. McLaren, L. Kernan, G. Schick, C. Kahler, E. Pepple. 'Cellosz E. Pryde, R. Fredrickson. Violas: B. Hayes, S. McBurney, P. Spalding, L. Miller. Clarinets: T. Iacobs, M. Holtz. Flutes: M, Holtz, A. Hayes. Basses: H. Ross, W. Thomas, I. Liddil. Trombones: R. Heflick, M. Fricke. Cornet: W. Sprehn. Oboe: B. Foltz. Percussion: A. Langhorst. Director: Miss Schock. French Horn: R. Lay. FIRST ORCHESTRA OFFICERS President ................ .................,,........ ......... M a rion Hamlin Vice President .......... ........................ ......... T h eodore Iacobs Secretary-Treasurer ...... ....,..,......,,.................. M elvin Holtz Librarians .................. ......... B ernice Wahl, Lois Egoroff The First Orchestra presented its mid-winter concert Friday evening, Ianuary 11, featuring Miss Marjorie Wigton, harpist, as guest soloist. It was an appearance well received and en- joyed. The orchestra has not only presented exceptionally fine assembly programs but it has also played a very important part in the May Festival and in the Commencement exercises. This year the orchestra Was represented in the State Orchestra at Urbana, Illinois, by George McEwan, clarinet, Marion Hamlin, Hrst violin, Barbara Hayes, viola, and Melvin Holtz, flute. lt was also represented at lnterlochen, Michigan, in the National Orchestra Camp. lt was espe- cially proud this year to send Harion Hamlin, Hrst violinist, as guest soloist to the Fox Valley Mu- sic Festival. Various groups of players have also increased the popularity ofthe orchestra. The string-quar- tet as Well as other groups has made numerous appearances. Directed by Miss Schock, the members of the First Orchestra, by playing both classical and semi-classical Works, learn to appreciate the best there is in music literature. The Second Orchestra, also directed by Miss Schock, gives training and experience to its members and prepares them for participation in the First Orchestra. SECOND ORCHESTRA 83 Back row: M. Collins, W. Hallock, E. Hoff, Miss Schock, M. Hamlin, M. Ross, D. Dcwees. Third row: R. Blish, M. Shine, D. Fischer, M. I. Miller, D. Welch, D. Richoz, L. Pfister. Second row: B. Hayes, I. Grimes, A. Holmgren, C. Held, R. Durkee, D. Ollman, V. Allen, B. Banker. First row: D. Yates, I. Conrath, H. Nelson, H. Brown, R. Logan, P. Spalding, L. Harvey. Back row: E. Mueller, F. Paulus, A. Pinkerton, K. Luecht, N. Bumstead, VV. Coombs. Third row: R. Marquis, N. Schenet, F. Hameister, G. McEwan, R. Krueger, A. Samuelson, I. Mctrick. Second row: Miss Engelbrecht, E. Culp, VV. Hamcister, E. Sollenberger, VV. Schaeffer, R. Brown, R. Iuenger. First row: M. Holtz, E. Voigts, R. Carlson, G. Adams, D. Morse, M. Holtz, I. Hood. M Tl-IE FIRST GIRLS GLEE CLUB Directed by Miss Alma Schock, this glee club, composed of girls with very fine voices, had an important part in the Christmas Vesper Program, and in assembly pro- grams as well. The club also gave a party for the children of the Larkin Horne. New maroon-colored robes worn with white collars were adopted this year, and have proved both satisfactory and attractive. The president of this group is Harroliese Brown, vice-president, Helen Nelson, secretary-treasurer, Phyllis Spalding, business manager, Iane Corxrathg librarians, Wilma Hallock, Leone Pfister, and Mabel Ross. Tl-IE JUNICDI2-SENIQI2 BOYS GLEE CLUB To acquaint boys with the best music is the primary purpose of the Iunior-Senior Boys Glee Club. The valuable training they receive in voice training and group singing can be put to good use after they are out of school. Because the tryout is quite rigid, it is only those boys with very good voices who compose this club which meets to practice three times a week. The officers are as follows: president, Gordon Adams, secretary, Robert Carlson, librarian, Duane Morse. 84 Back row: B. Foltz, M. Fillmore, M. Collins, li. Vllagner, R. Hilton, I. Punclt, L. Bokner, I. Churchill, Miss Schock. Third row: L. Miller, M. Fuller, A. vVarner, S. Mcliurney, A. Gustafson, M. Schulcl, L. Pundt, B. VVilkin. Second row: P. Eames, I. Bloemke, M. Runge, V. Benz, S. McLean, P. Ansel, I. Waterman. First row: P. Kahle, A. Davis, L. Harvey, R. Logan, D. Boxberger, F. Raue, D. Fischer, G. Munrz. Back row: Miss Engelbrecht, R. Knoclle, R. Elvey, C. Caul, D. VVellnitZ, E. Mason. Third row: R. Geltlmachcr, VV. Meyers, YV. Reber, O. Allison, R. Warner. Second row: IJ. Peterson, L. Morris, L. Skinner, T. Fischer, O. Prutzman, W. Courrier. First ro-W: C. Rohman, R. Lea, C. Drennon, R. Warner, li. Kramke, R. Mattocks. AEOLIAIXI GLEE CLUB Members of the Aeolian Glee Club, which meets twice a week for practice, must have preliminary training in chorus or Treble Choir before they become eligible for tryout. Directed by Miss Schock, this group sang in the Christmas Vesper Program and in the spring festival. The president is Ruth Logan, the vice-president is Dorothy Ackemann, and the secretary-treasurer is DeLoris Boxberger. THE FIRST BOYS GLEE CLUB Although it is rather difficult to maintain the same quality and grade of voice throughout the year, due to the changes in the boys voices, the First Boys Glee Club was especially fine this year, being fortunate in having several sopranos. This boys organization, directed by Miss Elma Engelbrecht, serves as a source of pleasure and recreation as Well as training for changed and unchanged voices. The group sang at a service held at the First Methodist Church, in assembly programs, and in the Christmas Vesper. 85 First Violin: M. Hamlin. Second Violin: W. Brown. Cello: E. Pryde. Viola: B. Hayes. Top row: R. Skinner, M. Holtz, Miss Scliock, M. Holtz, W. Thomas. Second row: D. Fischer, A. Holmgren, M. Shine, YV. Hallock, B. Banker. First row: A. Pinkerton, I. Grimes, I. Conrath, D. Dewees, D. Yates, E. Culp. Tl-IE STRING QUARTET The four members of the String Quartet are Marion Hamlin, first violin, Barbara Hayes, viola, Everett Pryde, cello, and Willis Brown, second violin. That this group of talented mu- sicians is '-'ery popular is illustrated in the fact that they have made many public appearances, having played selections before the Women's Club, the Lions Club, the Rotary Club, the North- ern Illinois State Teachers Meeting, at Y. M. C. A. dinners, in the Fox Valley Musical, for the One Act Plays, and in the orchestra concert. A CAPPELLA CHOIR The a Cappella Choir, a newly organized group of mixed voices, sings all songs Without ac- companiment. The members of this group have been selected from the First Girls and Boys Glee Clubs, and at their first appearance in the Christmas program they proved to be very pop- ular. In addition to this appearance they sang before the Women's Club, the Lions Club, and the Northern Illinois State Teachers meeting. In the spring they appeared as the assisting or- ganization in the orchestra concert. 86 Boys Winter Sports Top row: Howard Haumiller, Harold Dryer, Bill Hughes, Al Billings, Chuck Edgington, Al Luepke, Bud Geister and Iohn Thisell. Second row: Roland Iosephson, Merle Childs, George Goedert, Wilb Ashman, Iack Schmidt, Lefty Hodel, Marv Ableman, and Coach Cliff Adams. Bottom row: Russ Allen, Gordie Adams, Al Voss, Captain Erwin Graf, Kenny Cahill, Ed Bartelt, and Iackie Conner. l-IEAVYWEIGI-IT BASKETBALL STANDINGS A i W. L. Pct. Elgin ,,,,..,,,,, ........ S 2 .800 West Aurora ..,..,.. 8 2 .800 Freeport ,,Y,,,, ,..,,... 5 5 .500 Rockford .,,,, ......., 4 6 .400 Ioliet .............,. .,...... 4 6 .400 East Aurora ,,..., .,,,..., 1 9 .100 "One of the finest records in the staten-that was what was said about the Elgin "Towers', at the end of the 1934-35 season. Their record was twenty games won and three lost including fifteen straight vic- tories. They shared the championship of the Big Six with West Aurora. During the first semester Elgin engaged in three pre-season games with Evanston, York cf Elmhurst, and Crystal Lake. They also played the first round of games in the Big Six and a game at Maywood with Proviso High. During the Christmas vacation, the Maroons entered the Pontiac, Illinois tournament, which was a gathering of sixteen of the best teams in the state. Elgin won this tournament by defeating Nor- mal, Kankakee, Quincy, and Mt. Pulaski. The Maroons ended the first semester by again defeating Crystal Lake on the Crystal Lake floor. They opened the second semester with another Maroon victory at East Aurora, but the winning streak stopped when Elgin met Ioliet in I0liet's huge gym the following week. Elgin,s next victim was Freeport, but the team lost at West Aurora a week later. The conference games were finished by a win over Rockford here. The Watch City boys, next step toward glory was winning the district tournament at Crystal Lake. Elgin defeated three teams, Arlington Heights, Crystal Lake, and Dundee to win the title. Probably the most hard fought and hardest game to lose was played at the sectional tournament at Win- netka, when Elgin lost to Deerfield-Shields of Highland Park in two overtime periods. Captain Erwin Graf, who has led the Big Six in scoring for two years, and Bill Hughes, Elgin cen- ter, were named on the All-Conference Team, and Kenny Cahill and Al Billings were named on the second team. All the lettermen on this year's team, except Russ Allen and Iack Conner, will graduate in Iune. 88 Top row: Leonard Helper, Cletus McDonough, lim Brady, Chuck Thiel, Ernest Brady and Bud Moseman. Second rofw: Chuck Haller, Ralph Geldmacher, Frankie Miller, Ir., Bill Koch, Vern Pilcher, Bill McDonough and Coach Art Roggen. Bottom row: Paul Shuett, Sidney Feinstein, Wilb Walters, Wayne Conner, Bob Waggener, Lawrence Moyer and Lloyd Whiting. LIGI-ITWEIGHT BASKETBALL STANDINGS W. L. Pct. Rockford ,........ ......... 1 0 0 1.000 Elgin .,,.,,,,... .......,, 6 4 .600 Ioliet .,..... ,,....... 5 5 .500 Freeport .,r., ,,....... 3 7 .300 East Aurora ,,..,.... 3 7 .300 West Aurora ......... 3 7 .300 Coach Roggenis lights Hnished second in the Big Six this year by winning six conference games out of ten starts. The first game of the season played at Evanston was lost to Evanston 28-20. This was followed by a runaway victory over York of Elmhurst, 41-22. Elgin, the next week defeated Crystal Lake, the final score was 46-23. The ponies won their first conference game by defeating East High 39-28 in the Elgin gym. They repeated this the next week by taking Ioliet into camp by the score of 42-28. Crystal Lake again fell easily to Elgin, this time 34-13. Following this the next week at Freeport, Elgin had things a little tougher, winning by the slim margin of 26-21. The seventh victory in a row came to Elgin when they easily defeated West High 40-23. Elgin's first disappointment came when they were defeated by Rockford 36-21. Again the Maroonettes were defeated, this time by East Aurora 23-20. Elgin came back into the conference race the next week by defeating Ioliet in their spacious gym, 34-27. The lights trimmed Freeport 49-25 back on their own floor. They went to West High of Aurora quite confident of winning, but were beaten 36-26. The last game of the season was dropped to the champion Rock- ford team 23-20 before a crowd as large as our gym could accommodate. This closed the season for the lights. The percentage of games won was .666. They won 10 games and lost 5. Wilbur Walters was the leading scorer with 98 points, Wayne Conners was second with 97, although he played in Hve games less, Frank Miller, third with 82 points, Chuck Haller, fourth with 62. Chuck played a wonderful game all season at guard. Ernie Brady and Chuck Thiel each had 45 points. 89 I-I E A V Y W E I G H T M 9 - . 1ef'V?f,L" z K I-I E A V Y W E I G I-I T , L I G I-I T W E I G I-I T L L I G , H T W E I G H , T E 5 z S UPPER GROUP: Topl row: R. Anderson, I. Fuller, R. Van Wambecke, R. Massey, I. Stensrud, C. McCormack, W. Nein- dorff. Middle row: H. Lucpke, D. Garber, L. Buckhahn, W. Ashman, C. Caul, R. Marsh, Coach Krafft. Bottom row: R. Roth, P. Hersch, D. Palmer, C. Edgington, D. Breen, M. Childs, D. Wellnitz. LOWER GROUP: Back row: T. Wyman, W. Meyers, R. Rovelstad, O. Schreiber, O. Prutzman, E. Iernberg, R. Britton. Middle row: T. Fischer, C. Nelson, R. Kalk, N. Miller, M. Aylwartl, H. Flora, Coach Meyers. Front row: R. Runge, P. Cederwall, R. Helm, C. Kanics, I. Feinstein, W. Noiret, G. Beckwith. "B" TEAMS BASKETBALL The "BH teams are composed solely of freshmen, sophomores, and a few juniors. The purpose is to develop players for the "A" teams the following year by giving them experience and teaching them the fundamentals. Every boy is given a chance in every game possible. This year the "BH Heavies played nine games winning the majority of them. They played two games each with East Aurora, West Aurora, Ioliet, and McHenry, and one game with Barrington. Some of the outstanding prospects developed during the season are Wilbur Ashman, Dan Palmer, Charles Edgington, and Merle Childs. The "B" Lights played a total of six games. They were not so fortunate as far as the winning of games was concerned but the valuable prospects developed for next year's "A" team made it worth the while. They played two games each with East and West Aurora and Ioliet. Some of the most outstanding prospects developed are Owen Prutzman, Norm Miller, Ted Wyman, and Dave Cornell. The coaches for these teams are coaches Krafft and Myers for the heavies and lights respectively. 94 Girls Winter Sports Back row: V. Sund, L. Kowcrt, E. Schumacher, R. Plote, D. Popp, C. Swanson. Front row: H. Brown, M. Lemon, G. Ponsonby, L. Ciraulo, I. Maule. Back row: B. VVilkin, D. NVclch, L. Miller, B. Smith. Front row: I. McLaren, M. Schrieber, R. Sauer, L. Icssien, M. Knuth. JUNIQI2-SENIQI2 BASKETBALL n As usual, basketball attracted many enthusiastic athletes. After a few weeks of diligent prac- tice, the inter-class tournament was organized. As was expected, the keenest rivalry proved to be between the senior and junior teams. Both of these teams defeated the sophomore and fresh- man teams. The first game between these equally matched teams ended in a tie score. The final game ended in a crushing defeat for the seniors. The victorious juniors received as their award a trophy on the base of which the names of the players were engraved. l 96 Back row: N. Bassett, D. Gilomen, S. McLean. Front row: B. Attebury, B. Monroe, I. Beck, E. Minster. Back row: R. Svenscn, M. Adams, I. Warner, G. Swanson, P. Schumacher, I. Youngs, B. Banker, O. LeBlanc. Front row: H. Whaley, M. McMahon, B. Rinehimer, G. Attebury, M. Moyer, D. Smith, V. Fuller. FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL The sophomore and freshman teams also showed the true basketball spirit. The sophomores gave the seniors and juniors some hard-fought battles, while the freshmen gave the sophomores some keen competition. Both of the underclass teams showed great promise and supplied some good contestants in the basket-shooting contest. During the holiday vacation, independent teams were organized. The Thanksgiving tourna- ment was Won by the juniors. The Christmas vacation tournament was won by the team cap- tained by LaVerne Iessien. 97 Top row: R. Sauer, L. Kowert, E. Raue, G. Muntz, R. Plote, E. Schumacher, C. Swanson, R. Frisby, S. McLean, H. Brown. Second row: L. Iessien, D. Gilomen, M. Adams, I. Beck, M. Schrieber, B. Monroe, M. Moyer, E. Minster, L. Miller. First row: M. Knuth, M. Lemon, D. Kuehl, G. Ponsonby, L. Ciraulo, V. Benz, V. Sund, O. LeBlanc. - BASKET-SHOOTING Through the cooperation of the G. A. A. of Illinois, a telegraphic basket-shooting contest is carried on each year in March. Elgin has been very successful in this, for the girls have placed every year in the district. In this contest there are eight spots from which the contestants must shoot. The maximum number of trials allowed is twenty-four shots. The results of the group are averaged and then telegraphed to Chicago. The number of participants is apportioned from the number of girls who come out for basketball practice. This year thirty girls entered the contest. These girls were chosen because of their ability and skill they showed in practice. They received special training in this activity and proved their skill in the final test. The team placed second in the district with an average score of nineteen shots per person. The lowest score of ten was made by Mary Schrieber. Violet Sund and Ruth Plote were next, each making a score of twelve. Basket-shooting demands much concentration and accuracy. Because of this, the sport is intensely interesting. Much work is required tobuild up strength to shoot the long shots with ease. Steadiness and complete control of the ball are very essential. Because of the excellent training this sport affords, many girls find it very attractive. 98 cf ' fair M,, W, ,,QifZ7fM ' ,',f27z.,4af-Zf,?f74 J ' 'Vx V VXTYJ A N7 V 72:-Y-4 Z I3 47' ffo-' ...J Spring After the long winter months, today's pioneers, welcoming the newly arrived spring are developing their bodies again in the open. Boys Spring Sports Top row: D. Grupe, L. Weir, I. Pachter, N. Miller, R. Lindbergh, L. Bohne, S. Burstein, I. Hernandez, B. Fees, R. Stein- man, I. Betts. Third row: I. Fuller, D. Marquis, A. Kirkland, C. Dykman, E. Sperry, L. Buckhahn, A. Schutz, O. Prutzman, D. Palmer, I. Hood, I. Brady. Second row: Coach I. Krafft, L. Whiting, E. Schmidt, W. Ashman, H. Dyer, C. McCornack, I. Sterricker, O. Knickrehm, M. Childs, Coach A. Roggen. First row: W. Steinman, B. McDonough, G. Goedert, K. Pea- body, B. Roth, G. Peterson, D. Stalions, L. Batt, F. Dwyer, B. Gracer. 1935 TRACK The spring of the year brings about our third major sport-track. This year Elgin should have a fair team with the return of two major lettermen: co-captains Don Stalions, a hurdler, and Gerald Peterson, a sprinter. Six minor lettermen are also back: Bill McDonough, a sprinter and broad jumper, Frank Dwyer, a half milerg Kenyon Peabody, a quarter milerg Wilbur Ashman, a high jumper, George Goe- dert, another high jumper, and Iimmy Sterricker, a miler. The Maroon's schedule this year includes two indoor meets and six outdoor meets. Included in these eight meets are some of the Hnest and best developed teams in the state. At the time the book goes to press, Elgin has entered in one indoor meet, the Oak Park relays. Elgin placed in one event, the pole vault. The rest of the schedule is: April 6-Naperville Cindoorj there April 20-Glcnbard here April 27-Rockford there May 4-County meet at Batavia May 11-District meet at Proviso May 18-State Finals at Urbana May 25-Big Seven here 100 120-Yard High Hurdles Goedert- Elgin- . High Iumping S Q . like - K1 100-Yard Dash Finish 1934 TRACK Although inexperienced the 1934 track team, headed by Coaches Roggen and Kraft, placed third in the annual Big Six Track meet. The team, while not very successful, received a lot of much needed experience. Their record for the season shows that they placed seventh in the Naperville relays. After this they lost a dual meet to East High, and following this they also lost to Glenbard in another dual meet. They took third in a triangular meet with East Aurora and Rockford. The team ran in the Kane County meet and also in the Illinois District meet. It was in the latter meet that Don Stalions quali- fied for the state finals in the high hurdles but failed to place at Champaign. The Big Six meet held at Maroon Field in which Elgin placed third closed the season. The leading point winners were Stalions, Peterson, Marquis, and Pate. 101 VARSITY-Back row: R. Kalk, S. Seimer, G. Kromhout, Coach Renner, G. McTavish, R. Reinert, W. Newlin. Front row: I. Thisell, H. McElroy, R. Akemann, R. Krueger. VARSITY TENNIS Although we have only one letterman, Ralph Krueger, Elgin's prospects for a successful tennis sea- son look fairly good. Besides Krueger, the men on the Varsity squad last year that will return this year are: Bill Newlin, George Krornhout, Dick Reinert, Elder Brown, Glen McTavish, and Dick Akemann. A valuable addi- tion to this group is Russell Kalk, who entered from Abbott last fall. Four Fine players, Wilson, This- ell, Moseman, and McElroy, were lost this year by the ninth semester ineligibility ruling. At the time of going to press the Schedule is not complete, but the Maroons expect to compete in seven or eight meets. Included in these meets are the County meet and the Big Six meet. INTRAMURAL-Back row: S. Seimcr, W. Ncwlin, H. McElroy, R. Akcmann, G. Kromhout, R. Krueger, V. Flood. Front row: R. Hamcistcr, C. Webb, W. Hameistcr, R. Kalk, G. Smith, W. Gray, E. Brown, R. Brown. 102 VARSITY-I. Nichols, Coach Renner, E. Brown, R. Reinert, I. Thisell. VARSITY GOLF The golf team was successful again last year in that they were undefeated for the fourth consecutive season. They won matches from the teams of East Aurora, McHenry, and Rockford. The latter team placed three men very high in the state meet, which was held later in the season at Champaign, Illi- nois. The Elgin team was composed of Thisell, W. Miller, R. Hall, and P. Burlingame. The district meet this fall was held at Rockford. A team composed of Al Billings, E. Brown, R. Waggoner, and R. Reinert traveled to Rockford to be defeated, for the first time in four years, by a line Rah team composed of C. Bland, L. Castiglioni, and G. Wolfley. By the four year ruling, the Ma- roons lost the services of Iohn Thisell for fall competition. This year the golf coaches evolved a new plan for golf championships by holding them in the fall soon after school begins instead of having them in the spring. INTRAMURAL-Back row: E. Brown, A. Voss, H. Haumiller, O. Knickrehm, L. Tyrrell. Front row: I. Nichols, R. Mondy, S. Feinstein, D. Sauer, R. Helm, R. Brown, I. Haverkampf. 103 INTRAMURAL BASEBALL INTRAMURAL BASEBALL Top row: E. Schmidt, W. Geister, L. Wil- son, W. Schulcy, K. Cockrane. Middle row: R. Moseman, K. Korbacher, G. Fields, E. Whalen. Bottom row: W. Koch, W. Kollman, V. Pate, C. Rothfuss, A. Papay. INTRAMURAL BASEBALL v Top row: E. Schmidt, W. Geistcr, L. Wil- son, W. Schulcy. Middle row: K. Kor- bacher, G. Fields, K. Cockrane, E. Whalen. Bottom row: W. Koch, W. Kollman, V. Pate, C. Rothfuss. The purpose of the intramural program of sports is to give those boys who do not have the ability to make the varsity teams a chance to play in competitive athletics. There are tournaments in basketball, baseball, and volleyball, played under the di- rection of Mr. Gilbert Renner. 104 Girls Spring Sports TENNIS Back row: L. Iessien, M. Knuth, I. Beck, H. Brown, B. Monroe, L. Miller, L. Kowert. First row: M. Marks, E. Schumacher, D. Freed, L. Ciraulo, G. Muntz, E. Raue, V. Benz, R. Frisby. Many girls signed up for tennis this year. The intramural tournaments stimulated strong competition among the girls within the school. The ,fact that the school team is composed of the best players of the school regardless of their place in the tournament encouraged great improvement on the part of the players as each girl made an eifort to be placed on this team. Back row L Ackeman I. Nerove. First row: I. Yourd, R. Plote, H. Brown, R. Grote. BADMINTCDN Badminton, a new sport at Elgin High, proved to be very popular with the girls. Because of the lack of equipment, this game was reserved for the senior girls, who took advantage of this and used every oppor- tunity to increase their skill. Badminton is played with a small racquet similar to a tennis racquet and with a small feathered ball called a shuttle cock. . 106 Top row: I. Maule, D. Popp. Third row: R. Plote, B. Monroe, I. Beck, E. Minster D. Keuhl. Second row: L. Kowert, H. Brown, C. Swanson, R. Frisby, M. Lemon First row: E. Schumacher, M. Schrieber, R. Sauer, G. Muntz, L. Iessien, G. Ponsonby MAVDAWS In October the Illinois League of High School Girls Athletic Associa- tion sponsored their annual Play Day. Girls of Wheaton, West Chicago, and Ioliet High Schools came to Elgin. In the spring play days are held with several of the Big Six schools. These play days aim to give the girls from the dilferent towns the op- portunity of playing together. Top row: M. Logan, L. Pfister, I. Hameister, B. Attebury, B. I. Stickling, M. Moyer, M. Ailamek, G. Attehury, R. Stickling. D. Gilomen, D. Schmittcndorf, R. Durkee, L. Hovet, D. Luca TAPDANGNG Through the supervision of Miss Logan and Dorothy Schmittendorf, many girls were given the opportunity of receiving instruction in the art of tap dancing. This activity develops grace and poise in the girls. Approximately twenty enthusiastic and interested girls were present for their weekly lessons this year. 107 Monroe. Second row First row: P. Foley S. UPPER GROUP-Top row: C. Kammracl, L. Bargholtz, B. Beckman, B. Banker, L. Bruening Second row: L. Van Vleet, D. Harms, G. Attebury, L. Maas, R. Wewetzer, K. Anclresen. First row D. Pilcher, E. Minster, S. McLean, H. Brown, M. Thomas, L. Lamprecht. LOWER GROUP-Top row: A. Kempik, O. LeBlanc, S. McLean, D. Meuser, E. Bocttcher, E. Carlson L. Molton, B. Wilkening. Second row: G. Alexander, L. Goll, M. Ansel, V. Rose, M. Moyer, I. Warner G. Swanson, I. Leatherby. First row: M. Waterman, M. Radke, H. Schultz, L. Bargholtz, M. Adams N. Basset, D. Bargholtz, I. Sanfratello. BASEBALL Baseball ollers an opportunity for many entirely different groups of girlsg for indoor gym tournaments are held until warm weather, and then all girls may participate in games at the Maroon Field. Many girls find this sport interesting and exciting. A VOLLEY BALL Volley ball attracts more girls than any other sport, which proves that it is one of our most popular minor sports. Many girls participated in an excit- ing inter-class gym tournament. 108 Top row: R. Plote, B. Monroe, I. Beck, D. Popp, D. Kuehl, R. Frisby. Second row: E. Schumacher, M. Schrieber, R. Sauer, G. Muntz, M. Lemon, G. Ponsonby. First row: L. Kowert, H. Brown, C. Swanson, I. Maule, L. Iessien, E. Minster. "E" AWARDS At the close of each year, NE" Awards are given to those girls who by leadership, sportsmanship, and athletic ability in the four major sports, hockey, basketball, vol- leyball, and baseball, have been able to earn the number of points necessary for re- ceiving these emblems. State letters are also awarded on a point system. Iuniors who have acquired 1600 points may receive an "I", while the seniors who have 2000 points receive an "I" on an emblem in the shape of the State of Illinois. Besides these awards, individual letters are given, such as a "B" for basket-shooting and an "HH for hockey. In order to receive athletic awards, the girls need not excel in all or any one of the sports, but they must participate in all of them for the pleasure, keen competition, and friendship they afford. These athletic awards are valued keepsakes of the many happy hours spent at Maroon Field and in the E. H. S. gym. l09 H. L. D. L. M. I. Top row: H. Brown, L. Ciraulo, D. Kuehl, L. Kowert, M. Lemon, I. Maulc. Bottom row: R. Plote, G. Ponsonby, D. Popp, E. Schumacher, V. Suncl, C. Swanson. SENIOR AWARD WINNERS Brown-active in all sports-co-captain of hockey team two years-played excellent hockey in the position of half back-active member of the tennis team-major sports: hockey, basketball, tennis. Ciraulo-she'll try anything once-clever han- dler of hockey stick-fine shooting and foot- work offset smallness in basketball-major sports: basketball, hockey, baseball. Kuehl-sunny, unselhsh disposition, always encouraging - clever basketball forward - cap- tain of senior basketball team-major sports: basketball, hockey. Kowert-aggressive type of athlete, in on every play-President of G. A. A. for three consecu- tive semesters-major sports: hockey, basket- ball, tennis. Lemon-small, fast-plays driving basketball game-one of the best pivoters in basketball-- plays a fast game as hockey forward-major sports: hockey, basketball. Maule-stocky, never tires or gives up-al- though not an outstanding player, she is a val- uable asset to any team-a good passing guard in basketball-major sports: hockey, basketball. Plote-in all sports-uses careful studied plays, filled her hockey position of right wing very capably-always eager to please-major sports: hockey, basketball, badminton. Ponsonby-smallness does not stop her from playing a fast and hard game-her speed and cleverness baffle the forwards she is guarding- major sports: hockey, basketball. Popp-hockey captain two years-plays always centered around her left wing position-very fine basketball guard-excellent tumbler- major sports: hockey, basketball, tumbling. Schumacher-tries all sports-active member of the tennis team-filled her positon as full- back very well in the hockey tournament- major sports: basketball, hockey, tennis, bad- minton. ' Sund-very fast on her feet-does fast good shooting in basketball-takes an active part in all major and minor sports-best major sports: basketball, hockey. Swanson - driving, fast, cooperative - hockey and basketball center-long shots in basketball provide many thrills-plays a fast hockey game -major sports: hockey, basketball, tumbling. ' XM! fail! ' v Q.,--""'i S"7'1 -3' .l t Q Late Spring Iune. Seniors, some glad, others sorry, and yet others indifferent, are graduating. Never- theless they are again looking upon' new roads to survey. Some are going to work immediately and others go on to college, preparing for a yet greater survey. Seniors MARVIN ABLEMAN Kingfish College Preparatory Basketball 1-2-3-43 Football 2- 3-43 M. A. C. 3-43 Baseball fImiramuralj3 'Basketball Un- tramuralj. MILDRED LUCILLE ADAMEK Millie Commercial Maroon Staff 4g Comedy Con- cert 2-33 Commercial Club 2- 3-43 G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 First Girls Glee Club 4. RICHARD W. AKEMANN Dick College Preparatory Maroon Staff 4g Ir. and Sr. Hi-Y 2-3-4, Pres. 4g Mask and Bauble and E. H. S. Players 1-2-3-43 German Club 2-3-43 Ir. and Sr. Class Play 3-4. VIDA CAROLYN AWE Binky Commercial G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Ir. Sr. Tri-Y 1-2-3-43 Commercial Club 2- 3-43 Geography Club 1-23 Girls Sports 1-2-3. JOHN A. BAUM Johnny Commercial lst Band 1-43 Commercial Club 1. I BETTY MARIE BELLOWS Shorty Commercial G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Geography Club 1-23 Commercial Club 3-43 H. E. C. 3-4. MILDRED KATHRYN BENNETT Milly Commercial Commercial Club 43 G. A. A. 3-4. LINETA MAEBELLE ACKMANN Neets General G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 H. E. C. 3-43 Commercial Club 33 Aeolian 33 Treble 1-2. MARY MARGARET ADAMS General Second Orchestra 1-23 H. E. C. 3-4. EARL DONALD ANDRESEN General BERNADINE ELOUISE BAIN Berny Commercial lst Band 3-43 Drum Major 3-43 G. A. A. 1-2-33 Commercial Club 43 H. E. C. 1. FLORENCE CLARA BEGALKA Commercial H. E. C. 23 G. A. A. 2. ESTHER D. BENDER General BEss BERMAN Lefty Commercial Commercial Club 1-43 G. A. A. 1-43 Ir. Sr. Tri-Y 1-33 H. E. C. 1-23 Intramural Sports 1-3. MAX BERMAN M ac General Football 1-25 Intramural Bas- ketball 45 RiHe Club, Vice Pres. 35 Ir. Class Play Committee 35 Senior Sales Committee 4. VIOLA LUCILE BERTSCH HELEN WING BIGGAR Biggs College Preparatory Mask and Bauble 1-25 E. H. S. Players 3-45 G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Latin Club 1-25 Ir. Sr. Tri-Y 1-2-3. EMERALD U. BLACKFORD Blackie Practical Arts Geography Club 2-3-45 Band 3-4. GLENROSE BOETTCHER Glennie College Preparatory German Club 45 Girls Science Club 45 Latin Club 1-25 Maroon Staff 45 Rotary Medals 1-2-3. WOODROW HOWARD BOYER Woody College Preparatory Varsity Debate Bc Oratory 2-3- 45 .Maior Athletics 1-2-3-45 Ir. Sr. Class Plays 3-45 Sports Edi- tor Mirror 45 General Chairman Ir. Prom 3. ELDER BROWN Bud General Basketball l-2-33 Golf 2-3-45 Stamp Club 35 Intramural Sports 1-2-3-4. JOHN BERO MARIE STELLA BEYER Commercial Commercial Club 2-35 Geog- raphy Club 2g G. A. A. 2-3-45 H. E. C. 2. ALBERT FRANCIS BILLINGS Al General Basketball 3-45 M. A. C. 45 Sr. Hi-Y 45 German Club 35 Boys Senior Science Club 3-4. MARY JANE BLANCHARD Blanche Commercial Commercial Club 1-2-3-45 Ge- ography Club 1-2g G. A. A. 1-2- 3-45 Aeolian 1-2-33 Comedy Concert 2-3. LUCINDA BONKOSKE Pete General Girls Athleticsg G. A. A. 1-2- 3-4g Commercial Club 1-2-35 Geography Club 1-25 H. E. C. l-2. ANDREW H. BROWN Andy Practical Arts HARROLIESE BROWN Brownie College Preparatory lst Girls Glee 2-3-4, Pres. 45 Athletics 1-2-3-45 Maroon Staff 45 Drama Clubs 2-45 N. F. L. 3-4. ROBERT S. BROWN Bob College Preparatory Entered from Mackenzie High School, Detroit, Mich. 33 Sr. Hi- Y 3-4, Vice Pres. 4g Sr. Sales Committee 4g Ir. Boys Glee 3-43 E. H, S. Players 3g Intramural Basketball 3-4. ESTHER ANNA BRUENS Prunes General Comedy Concert 15 G. A. A. 1-2-3-49 H. E, C. 3-4g Com- mercial Club 4. NORMAN EDWARD BUMSTED Bumie General Football 1-2-3-43 Glee Club 1-25 Track 1-3-43 Ir. Sr. Boys Glee Club 3-4. KENNETH CAHILL GEORGE ARTHUR CARLSON Pork General Rifle Club 33 German Club 3-43 Boys Science Club 4. MARION DOROTHY CEDERWALL Mickey College Preparatory Rotary Medals 1-23 Debate and Natl. Forensic League 3-4, Sec. 43 Girls Science Club 3-4, Vice Pres. 4g Maroon Staff 4g Ger- man Club 3-4. LEONE FRANCES CIRAULO Nonie Commercial G. A. A. 1-2-3-4, Vice Pres. 3-43 Tri-Y 1-2-3-43 Commercial Club 3-4g Comedy Concert 1-2- 3-4. WILLIS E. BROWN Willie General Maroon Subs. Mgr. 43 lst Or- chestra 1-2-3-4g Sr. Science Club 3-4g Hi-Y 1-2-3-4, Sec. 43 Math. Club 1-2-4, Pres. 4. GALEN C. BRUNS Gake General Stamp Club 4. ASHLEY FRANCIS CAHILL Ash, General Football 3-4g M. A. C. 43 Com- mercial Club 4. GEORGE S. CANALE Podge General Entered from Quigley Prep. Seminary, Chicago, Ill.g Geog- raphy 2-4g Stamp Club 3. ROBERT R. CARLSON Bob General Football 3-4g lst Boys Glee Club 1-2-3g Ir. Sr. Boys Glee Club 4g Intramural Baseball 1-2. GEORGE ERNEST CHILDS General LEA PATRONELLA CLAUDIN Pat General Entered from Lake View, Chi- cago, Ill., 25 E. H. S. Players 4g Tri-Y 3. ANNE COHEN College Preparatory Chorus 1-25 G. A. A. 1-2-3, Math. Club 1-2-43 French Club 4. WAYNE CONNER Practical Arts. Basketball 1-2-3-4g Track 3-4. GLEN H. COOPER Zeke College Preparatory Chorus lg lst Boys Glee 1-2. MARGARET R. CRANDALL Puddie General G. A. A. 2-4. DEL'MAR LEVITT DEMING Delm General Band 1-2-3g Basketball 1. ROBERT CARL DIERKER Dink College Preparatory J UANITA MARGARET DILLON Nita Commercial Geography Club 23 Commer- cial Club 4g Girls Athletic Club 4. TOM COLEMAN Tommy College Preparatory Entered from Waco High School, Waco, Texas, 35 lst Band 3-43 E. H. S. Players 3-43 Mirror Stal? 3-43 Sr. Hi-Y 3-4, Treas. 43 Sr. Science Club 3-4, Vice Pres. 4. JANE CONRATH College Preparatory lst Girls Glee 3-4: Drama Clubs 1-2-3-45 Sr. Tri-Y 3-4, Pres. 43 Sr. Sales Committeeg Maroon Staff. RICHARD V. CORSON Dick College Preparatory Ir. Class Play 33 Mask and Bau- ble 1-2g E. H. S. Players 3-45 Comedy Concert 35 French Club 4. NEILL ERWIN DAVIS Nellie General lst Orchestra 1-2-35 Tennis Club 2g Math. Club lg Track 1-2. DOROTHY MAY DEWEES Dottie Commercial Commercial Club 1-2-3-4g 1st Girls Glee Club 2-3-45 Mirror Staff 4g G. A. A. l-2-3g a cap- pella Choir 4. MARJORIE IONE DIETERICH Margie Commercial G. A. A. 1-2-33 Treble Choir 1-25 Commercial Club 2-3g Ge- ography Club 1-2. FRANK DANIEL DWYER . Frankie College Preparatory Entered from Austin High, Chi- cago, Ill., 23 Track 3-4. MARGARET MARIE EHORN College Preparatory Entered from St. Francis Prep., Ioliet, Ill., 13 G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 German Club 3-4. LUOILLE ELLIOTT College Preparatory Maroon Staff 43 Mask and Bau- ble 2-33 Aeolian 2-33 Tri-Y 1-2- 3-43 G. A. A. 1-2-3-4. ROBERT W. ENGELKE Bob Practical Arts KENNETH W. ERICKSEN Ken General SIDNEY FEINSTEIN All-American Commercial Football 2-3-43 Basketball 1-2- 3-43 Geography Club, Pres. 43 Ir. Sr. Class Committees 43 Commercial Club 2-3-4. J OSEPHINE CLARE FISCHER Jo College Preparatory G. A. A. 2-3-43 H. E. C. 2-3-4. DONNA N. FOLKMAN Folky College Preparatory Student Council 13 Tri-Y 1-2- 3-4, Vice Pres. 43 G. A. A. lst Vice Pres. 3, Rec. Sec. 4g Dra- matics Clubs 1-2-3-43 Sr. Class Play. MAX LEROY EICKMEIER Ike General Entered from Princeton High School, Princeton, Ill., 4. ALBERT PAUL ELVIN Al College Preparatory CLAIRE MAE ERBOE Duchess Commercial Commercial Club 43 G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Mirror Stalf 4. IRENE FABIAN General GORDON M. FIELDS if Cream-pu General Glee Clubs l-2-35 Ir. Class Committee 1-2-33 Football 1- 2-3g Intramural Sports 2-3-43 Basketball 1-2-3. VINCENT J. FLOOD Bud General EARL WALTON FORE General Science Club 4. RUSSELL MILTON FOWLER Russ General Geography Club 1-25 Maroon Staff 45 French Club 1, FRED J. FUNK Commercial Ass't. Editor of Mirror 45 Stu- dent Council 4g Geography Club 2. CHARLOTTE EILEEN GANNON Chocolate Commercial Treble Choir 1-2-3g Aeolian 2-3g Mask and Bauble 3. ROBERT CARL GELDMACHEIR Bud College Preparatory Student Council 3-4, Pres. 43 Football 3-4g Ir.-Sr. Prom Com- mittee 3g Hd. Usher Sr. Class Play 45 Hi-Y 3-4. BARBARA MAY GETTLE Barb College Preparatory E. H. S. Players 3-45 Mask and Bauble 25 Ir.-Sr. Prom Commit- teeg Tri-Y 1-2-3-43 G. A. A. 1-2-3-4. MARY ANN AGNES GILLILAN GEORGE H. GOEDERT Sky College Preparatory Football 1-2-33 Basketball 1-2- 3-4g Track 1-2-3-4g Vice Pres. Ir. Class 35 M. A. C. 1-2-3-4. DOROTHY ROSE FREED Doll College Preparatory Entered from East Aurora High, Aurora, Ill., 1g Aeolian 2g E. H. S. Players lg Mirror 15 Ir.- Sr. Class Playsg Tennis 3. FRED S. FUNK Commercial WALTER WILLIAM GEISTER Bud College Preparatory Football 1-2-3-4, Capt. 4g Bas- ketball 1-2-3-4, Capt. 3g M. A. C, 2-3-4, Vice Pres.g Ir. Hi-Y 1-2, Pres. SHIRLEY E. GENERAUX College Preparatory Entered from Elbridge High School, Elbridge, 3. PAULINE YVONNE GIFFORD Patty Commercial lst Girls Glee Club 2-3-4g Ir. Class Playg G. A. A. 1-2-3-4g E. H. S. Players 4g Commer- cial Club 1-2-3-4. JAMES A. GINNELL Jim General Trackg Intramural Sports 2-35 Rifle Club 1-2. K. PHYLLIS GOGGIN Phil College Preparatory Mirror 3-4, Man. Editor 43 G. A. A. 1-2-3-4g Latin Club 1-23 Tri-Y 1-43 Quill and Scroll 4. ALICE ROSE GOLL Al Commercial G. A. A. 3-4g German Club 2-33 Commercial Club 3-43 Treble Choir 1-2-35 H. E. C. 1-2. ERWIN F. GRAF Moose College Preparatory Football 2-3-4g Basketball 1-2- 3-4, Capt. 43 M. A. C. 3-43 German Club 3-45 Pres. Sr. Class 4. MARGARET R. GRAUPNER College Preparatory Latin Club 1-25 French Club 3g German Club 3-43 Treble Choir 2. WILLIAM PERRY GRAY Bill College Preparatory Ass't Editor Mirror 3g E. H. S. Players 33 Tennis 33 Comedy Concert 23 lst Boys Glee l. WILBUR CHARLES GREHN Bill General Football 1-2-33 M. A. C. 1-23 Geography Club 1-2. HARRIET L. GROMER Achie College Preparatory Mask and Bauble 1-23 E. H. S. Players 3-4g Latin Club 2-3g Student Director Ir. Sr. Class Playsg Ir. Prom Committee. ELLA LUCILLE GUY Lucy General Chorus 1-25 Treble 3-4g H. E. C. 13 G. A. A. 1-3g May Fes- tival 2. DOROTHY GOUGH Dottie Practical Arts G. A. A. 1-2-3-4g Commercial Club 1-23 Geography Clubg In- tramural Sports 1-2-3g Tri-Y LUCILE J. GRAFI-'ANA Cele Commercial Commercial Club 2-33 G. A. A. 2-3-4. BETTY JEAN GRAY College Preparatory Secretary Sr. Classg Mirror Staff 3-45 Dramatic Clubs 2-3-4g German Club 3-45 Girls Science Club 3-4, Pres. 4. EEEIE MAE GREEN F. E. General A H. E. C. 3-4, Pres. 4, Vice Pres. 3g Asst. Music Dept. 45 Ger- man Club 3-4g Geography Club 2-3. INA RAE GRIMES Ina College Preparatory lst Girls Glee Club 45 Latin Club 2-3-4g G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 H. E. C. 2-4g Choir 4. ROSEMARY E. GROTE Gi-osie Practical Arts G. A. A. 1-2-3-4g Geography Clubll-23 H. E. C. 3-43 Com- mercial Club 2-3-4g 2nd Or- chestra 1-2. MYRTLE C. HAASE Myfrt Commercial Entered from Bartlett High School, Bartlett, Ill., 33 G. A. A. 4g Commercial Club 4. MARIANNE E. HALL Hallie Commercial G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Intramural Sports 1-2-33 Geography Club 1-2-33 Commercial Club 3-43 Tri-Y 1-2-3-4. WILMA ADELLE HALLOCK College Preparatory Ir. Sr. Class Plays 3-43 Asst. Editor Maroon Staff 43 lst Girls Glee Club 2-3-43 Sr. Sales Com- mittee 4g Drama Clubs 1-2-3-4, Vice Pres. 2. JOHN FRANKLIN HAMILTON Ham College Preparatory Football 3-43 Track 3-43 Mask and Bauble 1-23 M. A. C. 2. FERN ARLENE HANDLER Flicker College Preparatory Mirror Staff 33 Tri-Y 1-2-33 G. A. A. 1-2-33 French Club 3. PHYLLIS ARLINE HANSEN Phil Commercial Commercial Club 1-2-3-43 H. E. C. 1-2-3-43 Ir. Sr. Tri-Y 3-43 Geography Club 1-2-3-4. BARBARA LORAINE HAYES Bobbie General lst Orchestra 1-2-3-43 E. H. S. Players 3-43 G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Tri-Y 1-2-3-43 lst Girls Glee Club 4. RICHARD E. HEFLICK Dick College Preparatory lst Band 1-2-3-43 lst Orches- tra 1-2-3-43 Debate 33 Basket- ball 2-33 Business Manager Sr. Class Play 4. CHARLES F. HALLER Chuck College Preparatory Football 3-43 Basketball 1-2- 3-43 Latin Club 1-2-3-43 Glee Club I-23 Ir. Class Play. LEORA HENRIETTA HAMEISTECR Lee Commercial Orchestra 1-2-33 G. A. A. 1-2- 3-43 Geography Club 23 Com- mercial Club 2-3-4. MARION MARGARET HAMLIN College Preparatory lst Orchestra 1-2-3-4, Pres. 3-43 Girls Science Club 3-4: G. A. A. 1-23 lst Girls Glee Club 43 Ir. Prom Committee. MARYANN RITA HANSIEDI HOWARD C. HAUMILLER Hawk College Preparatory Football 2-3-43 Basketball 1-2- 3-43 Glee Club 1-23 Golf 3. RONALD HERBERT HAYWARD Ronnie Practical Arts Glee Club 1-2-3-4. ELMER W. HEINE Heine Commercial Football 23 Intramural Baseball 13 Ir. Sr. Glee Club 23 Geog- raphy Club 1. LAURA MARGARET HEINEMANN Lolly College Preparatory G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Latin Club 1-2,-3-43 Aeolian 33 "E" Award 13 Comedy Concert 2. WILLIAM HGDEL Lefty Commercial Basketball l-2-3-43 Football 2-33 lst Band 2-3-43 Ir. Class Play3 M. A. C. 4. RUTH ELLEN HOPP Ruthie College Preparatory G. A. A. 2-3-43 H. E. C. 4g Tri-Y 43 Chorus 1-2. ELIZABETH Lois HOUSEHOLDER Betty General 2nd Orchestra 33 Intramural Sports 3g G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Treble Choir 13 H. E. C. 2. LUCILLE ANN HUMBRACHT Hummie General G. A. A. 2-3-43 German Club 3g Basketball 33 State Shooting Contest 33 Geography Club 2-3. GEORGE JACOBS Practical Arts ALICE VIVIAN JESSIEN Jess Commercial ' Ir. Sr. Class Plays 3-43 Sr. Sales Committee 43 E. H. S. Players 3-43 G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Com- mercial Club 2-3-4, Sec. 4. CECELIA E. HELD Cec College Preparatory Mirror Staff 43 1st Girls Glee 43 Aeolian 1-2-33 Drama Clubs 3-43 G. A. A. 1-2-3-4. NEVA LUCILLE HOFFMAN Commercial LUCILLE LILLIE HOTHAN Ceil Commercial Entered from Bartlett High School, Bartlett, Ill., 33 Com- mercial Club 43 G. A. A. 4. WILLIAM GEORGE HUGHES Tini General Basketball-Varsity 43 Football 13 Latin Club 23 Mask and Bauble 13 M. A. C. 3, OSCAR IVERSEN General WARREN WILLIAM J AKEWAY Jake Commercial Geography Club 13 Commercial Club 43 Mirror Staff li Intra- mural Baseball 1. KENNETH CHARLES KASTNER General LEROY WILLIAM KERNAN Kernan College Preparatory lst Orchestra 1-2-3-45 Stamp Club 2-3-45 Class Play Usher 3. KATHERINE VIRGINIA KINNEY Kay General G. A. A. 3-45 Commercial Club 2-35 Geography Club 25 H. E. C. 2. ETHEL HELEN KIRKPATRICK Kirk College Preparatory G. A. A. Awards 1-2-3-45 Ir. Class Play Usherg Sr. Class Play Prompterg German Club 45 Aeolian 3-4. KARL LEONARD KORBACHER General Orchestra lg German Club 15 Ir. Prom Committeeg Comedy Concert 1. FLORENCE KRIBS General DELVINE ELNORE KUEHL Commercial G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Commercial Club 2-3-45 Girls Hockey 1-2- 3-43 Girls Basketball 1-2-3-4g Mirror Staff 4. HELEN LANE Commercial G. A. A. 45 H. E. C. l-45 Com- mercial Club 3-4. SAMUEL SCOTT KILGORE Scottie General ALFRED YOUNGS KIRKLAND Virgil College Preparatory Football 45 Pres. Ir. Classg Dramatic Clubs 1-2-3-45 Mirror Staff 25 Latin Club 1-2. DOROTHY FRANCES KOCH Dotty College Preparatory Sr. Class Playg lst Band, Sec. 45 lst Orchestra 35 E. H. S. Play- ers 45 Latin Club 1-2. LOUISE KATHERINE KOWERT Ko General German Club 35 G. A. A., Pres. 45 Geography Club 23 Tri-Y 25 Class Play Committee 3. RUTH ALICE KRUMFUSS Commercial Entered from Bartlett High School, Bartlett, Ill., 23 G. A. A. 3-45 Commercial Club 45 Mir- ror Staif 4. JAYNE LAMB College Preparatory Orchestra l-2-3-45 G. A. A. 35 State Orchestra 2-35 H. E. C. 3. ROBERT HERMAN LAY Lay General lst Band 2-3-45 lst Orchestra 45 Geography Club 2-45 German Club 45 Usher Ir. Class Play 3. PHYLLIS JANE LEAOH Phillie General E. H. S. Players 45 Treble Choir 15 Aeolian 25 Ir. Play Commit- tee 35 Sr. Play Committee 4. GALEN H. LEIGH Gay College Preparatory LAVERNE DORIS LENZ Verne College Preparatory Entered from Glendale Union High School, Glendale, Cal., 25 G. A. A.5 French Clubg Latin Clubg Chorus. ARLINE RUTH LLOYD College Preparatory lst Girls Glee 25 Latin Club 35 German Club 45 Girls Science Club 3-45 Maroon Staff 4. VIRGINIA MAY LUTZ Jinny Commercial G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 H. E. C. 2-3-45 Hockey 2-3-45 Commer- cial Club 3-45 Basketball 3-4. DOROTHY E. MALLORY Pudge General Mirror Staff 45 G. A. A. 1-2- 3-45 Ir.-Sr. Tri-Y 1-2-35 Com- edy Concert 1-2-35 Commercial Club 4. MARJORIE E. MARKS Marge College Preparatory Maroon Staff 45 Latin Club 1-2, Treas, 25 Science Club 3-4, Sec. 3, Treas. 45 Tennis 1-2-3-45 Debate 3. ANN LEEPER Snook College Preparatory Entered from Chandlerville High School, Chandlerville, Ill., 4. MARVEL M. LEMON Mikey Commercial Commercial Club 2-3-45 G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Geography Club 25 Tri-Y 45 Basketball 1-2-3-4. EARL E. LINDBERGH Lindy Practical Arts Football 15 Intramural Basket- ball 25 Ir. Class Play Usher. MYRTLE M. LOEK Myrt Commercial Maroon Stal? 45 Sr. Class Play Committee: Treble Choir 2-3-45 Chorus 1-2. RAYMOND H. MAAS Practical Arts Intramural Baseball 25 Intra- mural Basketball 4. JEANNE ELIZABETH MANNY Chubby Commercial Commercial Club 2-3-45 G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Ir. Sr. Tri-Y 1-2- 3-45 Ir. Class Playg Sr. Class Play Committee. ELEANOR M. MASON College Preparatory Maroon Staff 3-4, Ir. Rep. 35 Girls Science Club 3-4, Vice Pres. 35 Drama Clubs 2-4, Sec. 45 German Club 3-4, Sec. 45 Student Council 1. JOSEPHINE V. MAULE Jo Commercial G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Tri-Y 1-2- 3-45 Commercial Club 3-45 Hockey 1-2-3-45 Basketball 2- 3-4. ALEXANDER E. MCCORNACK College Preparatory ROSELLA MCDONOUGH Roz College Preparatory E. H. S. Players 3-45 Ir. Class Playg French Club 2-3-45 Tri-Y 1-2-3-45 Maroom Staff. HARLEY MCELROY GLENN A. MCTAVISH Denver College Preparatory Football 1-2-3-4. Capt. 45 Bas- ketball l-2-35 M. A. C. 1-2-3-45 Ir. Class Play5 Latin Club 3-4, Pres. 4. HELEN JULIA METZ Commercial Commercial Club 3-4. ARTHUR MAX MILLER Art General lst Boys Glee Club 1-25 Ir. Class Play 35 Latin Club 45 E. H. S. Players 45 Comedy Con- cert 2-3. ERNEST F. MAYER Practical Arts Track 2-35 E. H. S. Players 45 Ir. Class Play Committee 35 Sr. Class Play Committee 4. CLETUS G. MCDONOUGH Gus General E. H. S. Players 45 Ir. Class Play 35 Band 1-2-3-45 Orchestra 25 Basketball 3-4. WILLIAM MCDONOUGH Snail Practical Arts Band 1-2-3-4, Vice Pres. 45 Bas- ketball 2-45 Football 2-45 Track 2-3-4, Hi-Y. GEORGE E. MCEWAN Mac General lst Band 1-2-3-4, Pres. 45 lst Orchestra 3-45 Ir. Prom Com- mitteeg lst Chair Ill. All-State Orchestra 3-45 Natl. Clinic Band 4. WALTER HENRY MEIER Wally College Preparatory Entered from Glenbard High School, Glen Ellyn, Ill., 3. WILLIAM T. MEYERS Bill College Preparatory Sr. Rep. on Publication Board5 Ir. Class Playg Latin Club 1-2- 3-4, Pres. 35 E. H. S. Players 35 Ir. Sweater Committee. GEORGE A. MILNER College Preparatory Student Council 45 Sr. Hi-Y 3-4, Pres. 45 lst Band 1-2-3-45 Maroon Staff 45 E. H. S. Play- ers 3-4. AUSTIN ARCHIE MITCHELL Mitch Practical Arts DUANE M. MORSE Dewey College Preparatory Maroon Staff 43 lst Band 1-2- 3-43 lst Boys Glee 1-2-3-43 Class Plays 3-43 E. H. S. Play- ers 4. GLADYS W. MUNCH Susie Commercial Tri-Y 1-23 G. A. A. 3'4Q Com- mercial Club 4g Comedy Con- cert 2. HELEN MARIE NELSON College Preparatory Maroon Staff 43 E. H. S. Play- ers 3-4, Treas. 43 Ir. Class Playg German Club 2-3-43 lst Girls Glee Club 3-4. WALTER ORBISON Practical Arts Mirror Staff 3-43 M. A. C. 3--l. W. BRUCE OSBORNE Ozzie Practical Arts KENNETH W. PARROTT Pudge General Entered from Foreman High School, Chicago, Ill., ls Band 33 Orchestra 1. ROBERT MONTEITH Monty Practical Arts Rifle Club 23 Ir. Class Play Usher. ROBERT WAYNE MOSEMAN Toughy Practical Arts Football 43 Basketball 1-2-3-45 M. A. C. 3-43 Math. Club 13 Commercial Club 4. DONALD RICHARD MUNROE Dick General IRENE ROSE NEROVE College Preparatory Girls Science Club 43 lst Band 2-3-43 French Club 2-3-43 "E" Awards 1-2-33 Mirror Staff 3. MARVIN EDWARD ORKFRITZ . Orkie Practical Arts BRYCE B. OVERCASH Bry College Preparatory Math. Club 4g Track 3-4. LESTER PELLETIER Com mercial GORDON PETERSEN College Preparatory Maroon Staff 45 E. H. S. Play- ers 3-45 Ir. Class Play 35 Latin Club 1-2-3-4, Treas. 3. GERALD PETERSON Pete College Preparatory Latin Club 1-2-3-4, Vice Pres. 35 Track 3-45 Football 45 M. A. C. 3. ELEANOR PIERCE Ele College Preparatory Commercial Club 2-45 G. A. A. 45 Treble Choir 1-2. GERALDINE PAULINE PONSONBY Gerry Commercial Ir. Tri-Y 1-2, Treas. 25 G. A. A. 45 Cheer Leader 25 Commercial Club 45 Geography Club 2. LoIS WATERBURY POWELL Loie General Student Council 15 G. A. A., Sec. 25 Ir. Class Play 35 E. H. S. Players 3-45 Glee Club 1-2. WILLIAM F. RADKE Bill Commercial LOIS ELAINE REBER College Preparatory French Club 25 German Club 3-45 Latin Club 15 G. A. A. 1-45 Comecly Concert 2-3. HARRY C. PETERSEN College Preparatory Entered from Waukegan Town- ship High School, Waukegan, 111.5 Rifle Club 4. ROBERTA PETERSON College Preparatory Geography Club 45 G. A. A. 2-3-45 Commercial Club 3. RUTH PLOTE Ruthie College Preparatory Maroon Stal? 45 Mask and Bau- ble 1-2-35 G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Tri-Y 2-3-45 Latin Club 1-2. DORIS MARIE POPP Dori Commercial Maroon Staff 45 Sr. Class Play Usher 45 Commercial Club 2-3-45 G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Intra- mural Activities 1-2-3-4. EVERETT H. PRYDE Junior College Preparatory Maroon Staff, Ir. Rep. 3, Edi- tor-in-chief 45 Dramatics Club 2-3-4, Pres. 45 lst Orchestra 1-2-45 Sr. Science Club 3-45 Ir. Sr. Class Plays 3-4. WILLIAM E. RAUSCHENBERGER Romsch College Preparatory Mask and Bauble 1-2-35 Latin Club 2-3-45 Ir. Sr. Class Plays Committee 3-4. EARL JAMES REES General Entered from Bartlett High School, Bartlett, Ill., 35 Boys Science Club 45 Mirror 3-4. ESTHER MAE REIMER Commercial jf. sf. Tri-Y 1-2-3-4g G. A. A. 1-2-3-4g Geography Club Z3 Comedy Concert 1-23 Commer- cial Club 2-3-4, Vice Pres. 4. GERALD RIEBOCK Commercial MABEL M. Ross MUG College Preparatory Dramatic Clubs 2-3-4g G. A. A. 3-43 German Club 33 lst Girls Glee 43 Ir. Sr. Prom Commit- tee 3. KARL ROTHFUSS General WARREN VICTOR RUBNITZ Rube College Preparatory Band 33 Mirror Staif 25 Mask and Bauble 2g Latin Club 13 Geography Club l. EUGENE SALE Gene General Hi-Yg Senior Class Play, Mir- ror, Adv. Mgr. ANDREW DAVID MICHAEL SCHEELE M iseha General EVELYN MARY REINKEN EVELYN E. RIECKHOI-'F Evie Commercial Entered from Bartlett High School, Bartlett, Ill., 3, Com- mercial Club 4. HAROLD H. ROTH Doc General DONNE LEONARD ROTTIER Butch General Entered from Crystal Lake Community High, Crystal Lake, Ill., 2g Ir. Class Play House Manager, Intramural Hockey, 1st Band Zg E. H. S. Players. EDITH OLIVIA RYDELL Eadie Commercial Treble Choir 1-2g Aeolian lg Commercial Club 2-3-43 H. E. C, lg G. A. A. 1-2-3-4. WALTER THEODORE SCHAEFFER Ted Commercial Entered from Dundee High School, Dundee, Ill., 23 Geog- raphy Club 3-4g Commercial Club 4g Glee Club 2-3g Track 2-3g Basketball 3. KENNETH SCHENET Kenny College Preparatory German Club 3-45 Rifle Club 4. HARRIET V. SCHMALBECK Harry Commercial Entered from Bartlett High School, Bartlett, Ill., 23 Com- mercial Club 3-4g Sr. Tri-Y 43 G. A. A. 43 Mathematics Club 4. DONALD E. SCHNEFF Don General Intramural Basketball 23 In- tramural Baseball lg Track 23 2nd and lst Boys Glee Clubg M. A. C. l. NANCY JANE SCHROEDER Nance Commercial Entered from Proviso Township High School, 33 Commercial Club 33 Geography Club 43 G. A. A. 3-43 H. E. C. 3-4. ROBERT WALTER SCHULTZ Hiemer General lst Orchestra I-23 Latin Club lg Intramural Basketball 4. WILBER W. SEILKOPF Maestro General Ir. Hi-Y 1-2, Vice Pres. 23 Mirror Staffg Sr. Hi-Y 33 In- tramural Golf l-2. ORSON SHAW General LEONE DOROTHY SHOLES Commercial G. A. A. I-2-3-43 Commercial Club 2-3-43 Aeolian 2-33 Tre- ble Choir l. JEANETTE LOUISE SCHMIDT Smitty General G. A. A. 4: H. E. C. 23 Com- mercial Club lg Sr. Tri-Y 3. LUCILLE SCHNEFF Commercial Commercial Club 2-33 G. A. A. 1-2-33 H. E. C. 2-33 Geography Club 2. MARGARET L. SCHULD Schultz College Preparatory G. A. A. 1-2-33 Treble Choir I-2-33 Aeolian 4g German Club 43 H. E. C. 4. ETHEL MERIE SCHUMACHER . Schum , Commercial E. H. S. Players 3-43 German Club 3-43 State Athletic Awards 3-43 Glee Club Accompanist 2-3-43 Mirror Staff 4. DONOVAN RAY SENGER Don College Preparatory lst Band 1-2-3-43 Debate Team 4g Ir. Sr. Play Committeeg Hi-Y 3-43 E. H. S. Players 4. ROBERT SHAW Bob Practical Arts WENDEL JAMES SHUELY Windy Practical Arts Basketball I. GLADYS SILL Glad Commercial G. A. A. 2-3-45 Geography Club 25 Commercial Club 3-45 Aeolian 25 Latin Club. DOROTHY JANE SMITH Smitty College Preparatory Ir. Sr. Play Committee 25 Sr. Sales Committee 45 E. H. S. Players5 Second Glee 15 Maroon Staff 4. GILBERT ALLEN SMITH Gibby ' General GEORGE ALBERT SOPER College Preparatory Basketball 1-2-35 Ir. Sr. Class 'Plays5 Sr. Hi-Y 3-45 Maroon Staff 45 Student Council 2. CLYDE M. SPEICHER Web General Geography Club 35 Mathematics Club 35 Commercial Club 4. WARREN G. SPREHN College Preparatory Maroon Staff 4, Ir. Rep. 35 Ir. Sr. Plays 3-45 E. H. S. Players 3-45 lst Band 2-3-45 Sr. Science Club 4. DONALD L. STALIONS General GEORGE ADAMS SIPPLE Sip Practical Arts Football 35 Geography Club 25 Mathematics Club 2-35 Com- mercial Club 45 Stamp Club 3. EUGENE WALTER SMITH Smitty College Preparatory Vice Pres. Sr. Class 45 Track 2-3-45 Sr. Hi-Y 3-45 Ir. Class Sweater Committee 35 M. A. C. 3. MAYBEIILE LOUISE SMITH Mame College Preparatory H. E. C. l-2-3-45 Commercial Club 3-45 G. A. A. 3-4. CLARE SORCE Cm-m Commercial G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Commercial Club 3-45 Ir. Sr. Tri-Y5 Geog- Iiaghgf Club 25 Intramural Sports FLORENCE SPOHNHOLTZ Spoony Commercial Mirror Staff 35 G. A. A. 1-2- 3-45 Basketball l-25 Tri-Y I-2- 3-45 Commercial Club 2-3-4. DOROTHY VIRGINIA SPURLING Dot General Mirror Staff 25 Geography Club lg H. E. C. 25 Tri-Y 45 Pub- licity Committee Sr. Play. ARLENE DOROTHY STEINKE Commercial Ir. Sr. Tri-Y l-2-3-45 Maroon Staff 45 E. H. S. Players 45 G. A. A. l-2-3-45 Ir. Sr. Class Play Committee 3-4. WILBERT HENRY STEINMANN Wilb General Track 2-3-43 Intramural Bas- ketball 1-2-4g Intramural Golf3. BERT MARTIN STEVENS Steve Commercial WILLIAM STO NEBREAKER College Preparatory WILDA MAE STUART Commercial G. A. A. 2-3-4g Commercial Club 3-4. ROY- SWAIN College Preparatory Latin Club 3-45 E. H. S. Play- ers 4g Ir. Class Play 35 Sr. Class Play Committee. GLENN HAROLD TALLEY Speed Commercial Entered from East Aurora High School, Aurora, Ill., 25 Football 3-4g Commercial 3-4, Treas. 4g M. A. C. 45 Comedy Concert 3. CHARLES W. THIEL Chuck College Preparatory Football 45 Basketball 2-3-4. ESTHER STETTNER General MARY ELIZABETH STEWART Betty Commercial Commercial Club 4g Mirror Staff 45 G. A. A. 1-2-3-43 Tri- Y 1-Z-3. CHARLES LAVERE STRUCKMAN Strucky General Intramural Sports I-2-3-4. VIOLET LUCILE SUND Vi College Preparatory G. A. A. 1-25 Girls Science Club 3-4g German Club 3-45 Latin Club 1-2g Tri-Y I-2-3. CAROLYN MARIE SWANSON Swcmie Commercial Maroon Staff 43 G. A. A. 1-2- 3-43 French Club 3-4g Sr. Tri-Y 4g Athletics 1-2-3-4. DOROTHY JANE TAYLOR Dottie General Mask and Bauble 1-2g E. H. S. Players 3-4g G. A. A. l-2-3-4, Vice Pres. 43 Ir. Class Play 35 Athletics l-2-3-4. J oHN THISELL This College Preparatory Basketball l-2g Student Council lg Varsity Golf l-2-3-4, Capt. 3-4g Sports Writer, Mirror 4. LEN WILLIAM TROST Len General Basketball 1-23 Tennis Club 2g Geography Club 2. EDWIN CHARLES VOIGTS Bud General Football 2-3-4g Basketball 2-33 M. A. C. 43 German Club 3g Glee Clubs 1-2-3-4. EDNA L. VOLTZ Eddie College Preparatory Entered from Woodstock Com- munity High School, Wood- stock, Illinois 3g Latin Club 3-4g Girls Science Club 3-43 Aeolians 3-4g Intramural Sports 3-4g Sr. Class Play Usher 4. ELVIRA VRANKA Commercial C. JEANE WAGNER College Preparatory Treble Choir 1-2. DONALD EUGENE WALBAUM Don College Preparatory lst Band 3-4g 2nd Band 1-23 Geography Club 2. BARBARA JEAN WECHTER College Preparatory Maroon Staff, Photo Editor 45 Latin Club l-2g French Club 3-45 G. A. A. 2-3-4g Sr. Class Play Usher. MARIE M. UFLAND Mickey Commercial Entered from St. Francis Acad- emy, Ioliet, Illinois 23 Geogra- phy Club 2-3g Commercial Club 3-4g Home Economics 43 G. A. A. 2-3-4. GLENN W. VOLPP Glennie Practical Arts Stamp Club 1. ' ALFRED Voss General Football 2-3-43 Basketball 1-2- 3-4g M. A. C. 43 Baseball 3-4g Track 4. HERBERT F. WAGNER Herb Practical Arts Track lg Football 1-33 Assistant Mgr. Lightweight Football 4. PAUL W. WAGNER Torchy Commercial Tennis Club 2-3-4g Commercial Club 4. MELVIN W. WALLIS Melo. College Preparatory Mirror Staff 4g Iunior Class Play Committee 3g Commercial Club, Pres. 45 Iunior-Senior Boys Glee 3-43 High School Players 4. EDWARD HENRY WERNER Wiener Commercial MARIE ELIDA WESTERMAN Westie Entered from Saint Francis Academy, Ioliet, Illinois 35 G. A. A. 3-45 Home Economics 4. LE ROY EDWARD WILSON Lee Commercial Varsity Tennis 3-45 Tennis Club 2-3-45 Glee Club 35 Intramural Basketball 25 M. A. C. 3-4. ROBERT CHARLES WOLFF Bob Commercial MARVIN H. WUNDERLICH Practical Arts MARIE WYSE General G. A. A. I-2-3-45 Home Eco- nomics 2. RALPH W. ZIEGLER Deacon Practical Arts M. A. C. 2-3-45 Football l-25 Lrg Hi-Y 1-25 Geography Club J HELEN I. BRUNZELL Commercial EARL EUGENE WHALEN Bumps General Football 1-3-45 M. A. C. 2-3-45 Intramural Baseball 45 Intra- mural Basketball 3-4. MARION ANNA WOLF Woofie General G. A. A. I-2-3-43 Geography Club l. LUCILLE ESTHER WRIGHT Lefty Industrial Arts G. A. A. 2-3-45 Home Eco- nomics Club 3-4, Treas. 45 Ir. Tri-Y 4. WILLIAM H. WYMAN Greeny Wapo General Entered from Fremont High School, Los Angeles, California 3. JEAN YOURD College Preparatory Student Council Sec. 3-45 Ma- roon Associate Editor 45 French Club 3-4, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Ir, Sr. Class Plays 3-43 G. A. A. 2-3-4, First Vice Pres. 4. DOROTHY ZWICKY Dot Commercial Commercial Club 15 German Club 2. HARRY J. NILES College Preparatory ARTHUR PAPAY Football l-2-33 M. A. C. 2-3-43 Mathematics Club 2-3g Baseball l-2-3-4. ETHEL D. NOTTOLINI College Preparatory General IX, WILLIAM L. COLE J OHN WILLIAM HENARD Hank General Practical Arts Basketball lg Football 4g M. A. C. 3-43 Track 43 lst Band 1-2- 3-4. CHARLES REID GRACER ROBERT PHELPS General General JAMES TANNI-:R General LUCILLE GRIGGS Lee College Preparatory H. E. C. lg G. A. A. 1-2-3-45 Band 1-25 Orchestra lg French Club 1. WQRD5 BY HUSIL GY Affreeo Krnxcnnwo SONG Kam. KORBAQHIQQ ' E-e wb: Qi A Qura gmc mf, OUT-WARDSWUNC-1lT5LOUf?SI-f,A-WM from at-cm HIGH, AND WE LOOK BM WITH 'cj 'l R 1 j E J ' E ' P eat 2 re-Q 590 RE-moiiga' HS POND RE-GRET5 we SIGH rua 55A oF LIFE. OUR 5:-HP Nu5T PLovoH,FoR VIL- TOR' qfreirgeggggfqjri-lL5ftf3e'I ,WD- 9-17 If H V C U WIA' F1 11 le - 61525435159 3 A in 7 welt STEGQ! AND GREAT-ER FIELD5 WELL COWGUER NUW,'THE CLASS oe THmR"Tf FIVE ,-xii ff-ei ' I bfi' 132 Miss SMITH E. GRAF E. SMITH B. J. GRAY Adviser President Vice-President Secretary SENIOR CLASS HISTORY High School! Early in the spring of 1931, 146 grade school students realized their ambitions and entered Elgin High School as freshmen. To this nucleus of the Class of '35 were added, the following September, 339 more freshmen. Donna Folkman, Ray Fritz, Eleanor Mason, and Iohn Thisell were chosen by the class as Student Council representatives. By the time they were sophomores, the one-time Hgreen frosh" were adapted to their surroundings, and entered into many extra-curricular activities. Everett Pryde, Robert Geister, Helen Nelson, and George Soper served on the Student Council. Following two years of preparation, the Class of ,35 was fully organized during the junior year. Alfred Kirkland was elected president, George Goedert, vice-president, and Iean Yourd, secretary. The junior class play, "Tom Sawyer," presented in the spring of 1934 and the prom in Iune brought to an end a busy year. Finally came the fourth and last year. The senior class was under the leadership of Erwin Graf, with Eugene Smith, vice-president, and Betty Iean Gray, secretary. The Student Council had held an important election the preceding spring electing Robert Geldmacher president. Other senior members were Richard Akemann, Fred Funk, George Milner, and Iean Yourd. Unusual and different was "Merely Mary Ann," the senior class play, presented in December of 1934. The Iune prom and baccalaureate and graduation exercises climaxed the fourth and best year. 133 DEPARTMENTAL HONORS Beginning in 1933, honors in each department have been awarded to those students who have done outstanding work in that department. In 1934 the following students received cer- tificates of award: ENGLISH: William DeLancey, Olive Lauterbach, Ralph Leach, and Charlotte Leverenz. FOREIGN LANGUAGES: Carol lean Amis, Henrietta Heltzel, and Robert C. Miller. SOCIAL SCIENCE: Charlotte Leverenz, William DeLancey, Gareth Barnes, and Henrietta Heltzel. MATHEMATICS: Ralph Leach, Robert C. Miller, Doris Richoz, and Lois Soderstrom. SCIENCE: Gareth Barnes and Doris Richoz. COMMERCIAL: In Bookkeeping: Carolyn Reberg In Stenography: Eva Rauschenberger: In General Business: Esther Nichols. MANUAL ARTS: FREEHAND DRAWING: Ellen Roche and Barbara Byrne. Paul Burkmeyer. MUSIC: Carol Seymour, Neill Emmons, and Harry Iacobs. ROTARY MEDALS Each year the Rotary Club presents honor medals to those students who have been on the honor roll for the five grade periods. Those who received them in 1934 were: Richard Akemann C35 Carol lean Amis C35 Margaret Ansel C15 Glenrose Boettcher C35 Charles Bonin C15 Richard Corson C25 Betty Davis C25 William DeLancey C35 Rauland Fischer C15 Margaret Graupner C25 Betty Iean Gray C25 Cecelia Held C15 Henrietta Heltzel C25 Ralph Leach C45 Ruth Logan C25 Ruth Plote C15 Everett Pryde, Ir. C35 Eva Rauschenberger C15 Doris Richoz C35 Marjorie Rowe C15 Mary Schrieber C25 Carol Seymour C15 Phyllis Spalding C15 Edwina Virgil C45 Ruth Wewetzer C15 1922 HQNQR MEDALS, To the boy and the girl of the senior class who best represent their classmates in scholar- ship, leadership, and athletic ability an award is presented by the Class of 1922. These awards were given at the 1934 Commencement exercises to Carol Seymour and Ralph Leach. H9 - 5 ' if--2: X f ,- if if ,, 4 n gm ' ? ' The Year in Review CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 4. Farewell summer! Qillustratedf 120 freshmen entered E. H. S. Miss Alma Schock and Miss Helen Iocelyn are new teachers. 7. Mirror changes location of edi- torial and sports pages. 14. Maroons open season with a 0-0 tie with Geneva. 21. Seniors elect Erwin Graf presi- dent, Eugene Smith vice-presi- dent, and Betty Iean Gray secre- tary. 28. Everett Pryde, editor-in-chief, and Warren Sprehn, business manager Cillustratedj, head Ma- roon Staff. OCTOBER 5. Iuniors elect George Kromhout president, Ruth Logan vice-pres- ident and Louise Miller secretary. Mirror changes its nameplate. 12. Maroons are defeated 19-12 by Rockford. 19. Iuniors choose brown and orange for class colors fillustratedj. Harp lessons are offered to high school students. Ioliet defeats Maroons 13-7. 26. 1934 Maroon receives First honor rating from the National Scholas- tic Press Association. Maroons lose to Freeport 13-0. Winston O'Keefe opens Student Council Lyceum Programs Cillustratedj. 30. Iuniors win hockey tournament fillustratedj. NOVEMBER 3. Maroons are defeated by West Aurora 6-0. 9. The Davies Light Opera Com- pany appears on the Student Council Lyceum Program fillus- tratedj. Aurora defeats Ma- roons 19-7. CALENDAR 16. First fall band concert is held in the auditorium. Final cast is chosen for the Senior class play, "Merely Mary Ann." 28. Iunior Red Cross contributes for Thanksgiving fillustratedj. DECEMBER 1. Maroons open basketball season by beating Evanston 34-22. 7. f'Merely Mary Annu is presented by the Senior class fillustratedj. Football men receive letters. 14. LaSalle-Peru is made a member of the Northern Illinois High School Conference, forming the Big 7. 16. E. H. S. vocal groups present Christmas program at Sunday Vesper service. 21. Maroons defeat East Aurora 49- 20 in first conference meet. IANUARY 4. Ioliet is defeated 40-20. 11. Orchestra presents mid-winter concert. Maroons beat Freeport 38-35. 18. Maroons take West Aurora 28-21 fillustratedj. 22. E. H. S. band presents annual mid-winter concert. 22-23. Exams. 25. E. H. S. students present good- will program at Rockford. Elgin defeats Rockford 24-22. Rock- ford game successfully broad- cast to E. H. S. auditorium. 28. 98 Freshmen and 46 Iuniors from Abbott are welcomed into Elgin High School. Mr. Rehage Hlls vacancy left by Miss Hannigan's return to Council Bluffs, Iowa. CALENDAR FEBRUARY 1. 8. 15. 23. 25. 28. MARCH 1. 7-8-9. 8. 11. 15. 15-16. 21. 22. 28. 29. 30. Maroons defeat East Aurora 33-12. Maroons lose to Ioliet 22-27. Maroons defeat Freeport 46-21. Mr. Rehage, history teacher, marries a physical education in- structor of the New Trier High School in Wilmette, Illinois. Boys Science Club presents Har- old Eide, noted northern ex- plorer. Mask and Bauble present Three One Act Plays. Eugene Laurant, magician, is presented in a Ly- ceum Program fillustratedj. West Aurora defeats Maroons 21-30. Rockford students present good- will program here fillustratedj. Maroons tie with West Aurora for conference championship by defeating Rockford 45-35. Four E. H. S. students attend the Drake tournament in Des Moines, Iowa. Iournalism students visit Chicago presses. Maroon starts subscription drive Cillustratedj. Richard Finnie, northern ex- plorer, is Lyceum speaker. Comedy Concert try-outs are held. Cloud Smith presents "Davey Crockettv Cillustratedj. "Daddies" to be Iunior class play. Seniors select queens and motto. Debate team placed first in Big 6 contest. Track meet at Oak Park. APRIL 3-4 5 6 12 13 20 27 MAY 1 4 7 11 18 24 25 31 IUNE 2 3.4 4. 7 CALENDAR Elgin Centennial celebration in auditorium. Comedy Concert is held in audi- torium fillustratedj. ' Track meet with Naperville. C. E. Iones presents scientific demonstrations in Lyceum pro- gram. E. H. S. band enters dis- trict contest. G. A. A. dance. Maroon track- men meet Glenbard. Maroon trackmen meet East Au- rora. Maroons meet Rockford. May festival. fLast year,s scene, this year,s queens illustrated. County track meet. Publications dinner. District track meet. State track meet. "DaddiesH is presented by Iun- ior class. Big Six track meet. Seventh Annual Award Day. Class Day. Maroons Cillustratedj. Baccalaureate. Finals. Iunior-Senior Prom. Commencement. The gentleman flies? Back to the old grind. The working men, Ha! Ha! Watch the birdie. OUR PATRONS Ackemann Brothers Allied Shoe Company Artcraft Printing Co. Beverly, G. R. Birch, Michael Blanche's Beauty Studio Blum, Louis, Co. Boroco Store Brotzman and Melms Bunge, Herman, Service Stations Carbary, George D. Cloudman, M. M. Collins, Chester E. Cook, D. C., Publishing Co. QQ Daniels, Harry C. Daniels and Clark Danner's Clothiers for Men and Boys Dreyer and Dreyer Elgin American Co. Elgin Business Men's Association Elgin Butter Tub Company Elgin Coal and Ice Co. Elgin City Banking Co. Elgin Courier-News Publishing Co. Elgin Flour and Feed Co. Elgin Machine Works Inc. Elgin National Bank Elgin National Watch Co. CS, 141 OUR PATRONS Elgin Oil Company Elgin Painting and Decorating Co. Elgin Photo-Engraving Co. Elgin Softener Corporation Elgin Ste am Laundry Co. Elgin Storage and Transfer Co. Ellis Business C 11 0 ege First N ational Bank Fuqua, Ioh I Hintz, Har n W., D. D. S. Gardner, Edwin Giertz, Chas. E., 6: Son Hart's Drug Store ry, Company Hubbell Motor Company Iackson, W., D. D. S. Kadow Kerber Packin Radio and Sound Service g Company Kloke, Fred A. Kovach, Idabelle Voss Illinois Cleaners and Dyers Kresge, S. S., Company V Langhorst, F. H. 8: A. L., M. D.'s CZQ Lehman, Myron M. Leitner Brothers Masters Shoe Company ' McBride Bros. Co., Inc. Bankers' Life Co., I. M. McClenaghan McClure and Struckman Co. 142 Sportsmen at C2151 Legs! "Brother and Sisters. Between the acts GUI? PATRONS Millbrandt, A. L. Mosiman and Knott Nelson Brothers News Printing Co. C21 Paesler, -Samuelson, and Sowers, Inc. Page, Charles D., Attorney-at-law Rinehimer Bros. Mfg. Co. Ritschard Painting and Decorating Co. Rovelstad Bros. Ruffie, A. G. Salisbury, Orlo E. Scheele, Aug., Co. Sehickler, Paul E. Schnelf Bros. Sherman Hospital Shopen and Paulson Spiess, Ioseph, Company Strohm, H. A., Coal Co. Swan, Theo. I. Trotter, Mary I. Volberding's Grocery Wait-Ross-Allanson Company Walk Over Shoe Store Wentworth's Western Casket Hardware Co. These fcmrlle h0CkCY IJ121yCfS! VVoodruH and Edwards, Inc. Water for the sprinkler system. Iohn A, Wright Co' Skating on the lagoon' Union National Bank A note from the girl friend. f 143

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

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


Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.