Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 142


Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1939 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1939 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1939 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1939 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1939 volume:

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Patterson, superin- tendent, William Iarrett, su- pervising engineer, Harry Mattocks, William I. Lorang, Mrs. Miriam Pearsall, Dr. O. C. Prideaux, Charles Flora, Paul F. Born, president. Not pictured: Mrs. Pearl Ray- burn. New members '39-'4O: Frank D. Urie, Vincent Coleman, and B. I. Phillips. e ag jfigufe Because of the unceasing efforts of the boards of education who have held the guy ropes of the construction and the furnishing oi the new additions at Central building, we dedicate this Maroon ot l939 to them. 5 Lg 6!6UQAl0Iflfl8l'lf we mean not only the growth ot our physical quarters but also the expand- ing ot our mental horizons, the perfect- ing ot our physical fitness, and the broadening of our spirit as we make new friends and adopt new pleasures through our activities. f---.-- 1- at s so if I f"""--, .... --""""' THEMIND -""""" The Faculty Directs "-1' The Students Grow Honors Are Awarded THE BODY Boys Are Strengthened Girls Are Kept Fit gg v, .. x...... THE SPIRIT y Activities Give Us New Abilities Clubs Broaden Our lnterests THE BUILDING V 1' ' Q Our Quarters Expand fi-Q I'-E-'1 I i Patrons Help Us Build dI'ygHt':f'I"l uh It 'tp ' I I 6 . ' , ,,v,v. :A . h, , , 1 Tk ...V ., Q, Q. A .13 -,- I .IM .fgd-L?,,1,uA,, ,- ,W ,, W .,,,,,5,.315'X-V1-.,,.3-N 1. yi 3, 3 , ,gh Y-A jke w - :E . .J .mils L 2 K z E Cuba! guifcbng Y 2 X? .- -mx Q3 X ,, 155 1,2215-5 H f - . '?' 2:03, 4 ,, ,L N ,, fpvi X fs x ka QM, if Ny 1 HM, vu 1 5175.1 ,Vw P ,Q YNQW- M as W- , wwf? Y x .z .. 1-E.Q'..,1:: ,A , m!:Hx'?,'.'5l': 5' , . If if-bi-'H z :- . " YS-5,fxekfi-'ewiilfsiifi,2-'13 E-251, S- H K V 2 ' wvffiiif-5filf--isais-,g-ni, ' m f, 1. , ? ,,-sw,i52if3 f -- .xdggoff guifckng . A -'e E343 1 - - ' 41,-'Q-:ffzgifdffskkfi , -, f,---,Q-5--Q -W-J., -7 Qgnw-My,--m,, ' K fgfgssiiiiigsgfgsiflx fs- s ig-SS ,f,L, 1" K-sigggsmjsglgif-elf, -- ., ,fgig - L-wi J I -W-wfwsffsfgi-521-, .,,, .,,5, J g ,, .. ,, : me A ,. E -x--Rr -' K 5 .J V L, .4 wr, 4 , .N , ...W, ,,,., Q . 4 v,,. .Xf. V -.:h, QX.A. 1 - we N- w?sw,- swam.-fzgyz--uf f . - T f, A- . W. '- X 'x 'XL- X Mkt, we .x4rcAifecf5 tt"m2S.,... Q? The characteristic View of Principal Merrill R. Stephan one sees when entering his office. S. C. Miller, principal of Abbott, at Work in his office. T. A. Larsen, assistant principal and adviser of the boys, consults with a student. Mrs. Nellie M. Drysdale, director of pupil adjustment, aids a student to select her subjects. Besides teaching, Miss Adah A. Pratt is ad- viser of the student council. Miss Nora Stickling asks Altred A. llReadin', writin', and 'rithrneticuf-the good old standbys. And do you notice which one comes first? Well, thats the one the English department has been putting most stress on this year, since reading is so fundamental to the understanding ot every subject. Besides this the English teachers are still trying to assist each student in perfecting his tools oi communication, his talking and his writing, and are still emphasizing the value ot ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ki d' t r- reading better things and a variety ot things to make leisure time pass guic y an in e estingly as well as to make us more generally appreciative and cultured human beings. Three years ot English --ff A-the last one perhaps in the special tield ot dramatics, journal- ism, or speech-are required. A iourth year is practically essential it one is going to colle e and is urged even it one is not. A special semesters workin business English, a Q semester or more in contest speech, or one or more semesters in the earlier named spew cial tields give every student an opportunity to get the most help and interest in using, understanding, and appreciating his mother tongue. guifclem in Miss Elsie Fletcher, Miss Elma C. Engelbrecht, and Miss Margaret E Newman, head oi the department, inspect the new equipment. H966 Miss Marge Biersach and VValter M. Wilson ponder over a stage set. At Abbott, Misses Catherine M. Fer- ron, Helen Kocher, and Ruth Taylor take time out from the duties oi eighth grade, English, and the library. CroWell's advice on her journalism unit in English five. English students plan a setting tor a play. I. N. Vonckx, Miss Helen locelyn, Miss Grace M. Keating, and Miss Martha lane lones talk over reading problems, 3 5 guifclem in oreign anguage Because of the facilities offered by the rooms in the new building, added interest will be found in the foreign language courses. Each language is provided with a room which can be arranged in a man- ner in keeping with the language, and thus afford a more appropriate atmosphere. Pictures pertaining to foreign language and foreign countries will be centered in the new quarters. A small library containing books of foreign languages and foreign countries will be centered in the depart- ment's office, thus giving the student taking these courses an opportu- nity for more extensive reference work and making such work much simpler for the teacher. As a second stimulus to the course, there are the various clubs. The French, German, and Latin clubs give students a chance for practical application in addition to the pleasure they provide. Without an understanding of many languages the art and beauty of the old world will be lost to us forever. The study of foreign languages gives one broader knowledge of the world in which he lives and a better understanding of English. A1zi'mad11e9't'ite! Miss Hazel F. Linkfield, de- partment head. Ja, das ist ein Schmtzel Bank' Miss Anne Craig, Miss Mabel A. Engelbrecht and Miss Lillian L. Taylor discuss those final Miss Irene Pielemeier and Miss Marie Ansel examinations. of Abbott caught between classes lU Social science is the study ot the activities ot hue manity since the beginning of history and is ot great value to the presentfday generation because it pre- sents the problems that others have taced and coped with. There are required courses in this tield in Elgin High School, which are taught with the tollowing obf jectives in mind: to give to the student a clear concep- tion ot what various ages and cultures have contrib- uted, to present enough historic background to give an appreciation tor the various types of government and social institutions in the past which have contributed to or moditied our present social, political, and economic system, to develop in the student not only an underf standing but an appreciation of a government, what that government means to him, and what his responsi- bilities under this government areg to attord an underf standing of the economic system that the nation has today and a better knowledge ot world affairs and cur- rent events, as our present age makes its own history. Miss Martha Black and E. G. McLean stop in the Abbott halls tor a last minute chat. R. S. Cartwright, head ot the depart- ment, Miss Katherine H. Davery, and Maurice O. Graft smile over some social science faux pus. Shadow and Substance. Leaving alter a department meeting are Kenneth I. Rehage, Miss Mary Louise Smith, Miss Nellie E. Purkiss, and K. A. Montgomery. guifclerri in ociaf .giience ll if ik . ltr A --em, -.gy Miss Edna Lewis of Abbott conducts her bookkeeping clgss. George W. Peck, Miss Glen- nie E, Morrow, gnd Miss Dorothy Murrgy study the pros gnd cons of the comp- tometer. l'Peckin." The steps to success gre jointly gscended by I. A. Krgtit gnd Wglter A. Kumpt, hegd of the depgrtment. L. V. Robinson gnd Chgrles L. Morrill studiously "bol- gnce the budget." The commercigl depgrtment offers courses tor two groups oi students. ln one group gre those who gre interested in one ot the business vocg- tions. These vocgtions include bookkeeping, stenogrgphy, retgil sell- ing, gnd genergl ottice Work. ln g second group gre the students Who gre interested in one or more courses in business which might be oi vglue to them in their everydgy lives. lncluded here gre such studies gs persongl typing, elenientgry bookkeeping, business lgw, gnd sglesmgnship. The depgrtment coopergtes With the business men oi Elgin to pre- sent business trgining Which will prepgre g highschool student tor g job in his home towni The trgining is glso brogd enough so thgt it cgn be ot vglue to the pupil no mgtter Where he rngy choose to live gnd Work. Zzfzifclem in ommercia 12 uifclerfi in ma fkemaficd lf x:y and XIZ, will y:z? Such are the thoughts of a mathematics student. Algebra, plane geometry, solid geometry, and trigonometry are studied during the four years. ln plane geometry as well as solid the students make models to show those things in which geometry is found, naturally and indus- trially. Posters and diagrams illustrating geometric problems are of most im- portance. Elementary and college algebra are taught to give the student fundamentals which they need in the more advanced studies of mathematics. Business arithmetic is excellent training for those interested in bookkeeping. Shop mathematics, offered this year for the first time, is designed to help solve the problems that arise in shop work. The mathematics department looks forward with anticipation to the addition of more mathematics rooms in the old building, for there will be displayed examples of work done by this department. Of greatest importance, however, is the special project of designing and constructing a sun dial to go in with the landscaping at the southeast corner of the new building. This work is left entirely to the students under the direction of their instructors. lt is with great interest that all look forward to it. Mis Adela Thom and Miss Mary A. Peters discuss "Todays Geometry." Miss Adah A. Pratt, head of the department, and Miss Hortense E. Wilson admire students' When it comes to mathematics, Miss Ellen projects. Wo k and Miss Sylvia Niust of Abbott see eye to eye. A math student attempts to solve a theorem. 13 The wonders of science as viewed by E. C. Wag- goner, head of the de- partment, and W. H. P. Huber. C. E. Adams, G. l. Renner, Myron C. Myers, and W. O. Beckner discuss the prospect of new equipment. A student comes to Herbert R. Da- misch for informa- tion on agriculture. Engrossed in con- versation are Her- bert R. Damisch, Marvin Kuhlrnann, and Miss Gertrude Meadows ofAbbott. Walter A. Heath during a classroom lull. Robert T. Winn, Miss Helen Ket- tering, and Miss Eleanor H. Dorsett pass judgment on a student's efforts.. Edfclerfi in cience "To familiarize the student with the scien- tific environment of the modern world, to develop some appreciation of the scientific method and to show its advantages in our present society, to familiarize the student with the principles and techniques of differ- ent fields of interest"-such are the objec- tives of our science department. These objectives are carried out through the study of various sciences offered during all four years in the highschool course. All freshmen are required to take general science. Biology and geography are offered in the sophomore year, and chemistry and physics during the junior and senior years. Senior science, a relatively new subject, is a non-technical course emphasizing the practical rather than the theoretical. This year a course in agriculture has been offer- ed to all those students interested in farm- ing and agricultural methods. Probably no finer example of the practi- cal applications of science can be used than the designing and construction of our new addition. l 5 e ln spite of the increasing number of Women entering careers three and four times removed from hornemaking, girls are finding that their desire for knowl- edge of the correct food and right clothes is rapidly making courses in domestic science a necessity in their highschool days. Economy in the family food habits Without omitting the essentials of a good diet are stressed in the foods classes. Girls are taught to assume responsibility in the planning of, buying for, preparing, and serving of meals With a minimum of time, cost, and energy. Not only the fundamentals of sewing are taught in the clothing classes, but also the importance of color, line, and style in dress are emphasized. instruc- tion in quality and texture of fabrics is given to the girls so that they may better be prepared in choosing the right kind of materials. As the name suggests, the study of home problems centers around the study of home and family life. The students learn how each member of the family can contribute toward the creating and maintaining of a happy home atmosphere. ln all these home economics classes the development of good manners, thoroughness, unselfishness, speed, and cooperation are stressed. Zzcifclerd in Miss Cleora E. lohnson, Mrs. Florence H. Fletch- er, and Miss Elizabeth Stearns try out the new appliances. Miss Helene M. Fedou and Mrs. Laila W. Fuller The Cleanup Committee. caught off duty at Abbott. , 5 ome conomicd The domestic touch l5 C. A. Lloyd and Elmer R. Bohnert measure and draw up plans for a cabinet While Noel E. Winn looks on. The lad and the lathe. P. E. Taylor, head of the department and P D I study a set of blue prints Melville T. Wright and Leo C. Montgomery of Abbott stop to speak before each goes his way. Abbott woodshop boys at work we guifvlem gui! industrial arts is a part of general education, and as such, plays a prominent part in preparing the students to take their place in community life. lt develops the natural abilities, provides for profitable and enjoyable use of leisure time, and may lead to the selection of a vocation. At the present time, courses in woodshop, mechanical drawing, and machine shop are available, and plans are under way to extend our program to better serve the students and community. Man is a tool-using animal, and most people have an inherent desire to build things. lndustrial arts provides an educational opportunity for this natural desire. This year we have been able to offer unit trade vocational courses in machine and sheet metal drafting, machine woodworking, and machine shop, also related chemistry and mathematics. These courses are correlated to give students an intelligent start in the industrial world. Vocational education provides training for a chosen vocation and emphasizes skill. Visits to local industries to observe specific types of work in progress are taken to give students a chance to see production under actual working conditions. Vocational courses relate knowledge to work and should provide a student with the necessary skill and knowledge to go out and earn a livelihood. 16 Miss Alma Schock, head of the Miss Engelbrechts class lohn F. Fletcher, Miss Marion department, plays a selection for vocalizing. Lafley, and Miss Carol l-lahne conf U. K. Reeses approval. centrate at Abbott on a difficult musical passage. Zbguifclerfi in ufiic 9 A cappella choir, boys and girls glee clubs, band, and orchestra: all offer a variety of musical opportunities for those students musically inclined. Not only is this music education helpful to the student in his later life, but it is also helpful to him for his own amusement. The music department has shown continued progress in the past few years in both the instrumental and the choral fields Outstanding programs such as the Christmas vesper and the May festival are given throughout the year. These are perfect examples of the excellent training the music department offers. A large part of the third floor of the new north wing has been arranged and equipped for all music classes. lt is believed that even better training can be achieved after work in these new rooms. 0 The highschool art course is based upon art interests and appreciations. The classes study the basic elements of art and thereby learn to put them into practical creative expression. The objectives are: a development of standards of good taste in order to discriminate between the beautiful and the uglyg o training of habits of enjoyment through observation and attitude of mind, a development of creative ability from the experience of daily living, and a knowledge and understanding of the principles of design in all art phases from both its structural and its decorative angles. All of these foster understanding in selling, demonstration drawing, personality analysis, architecture, and home planning, and wise selections in purchasing. Through observation, life and nature in general are encircled for pleasurable and productive recreational activities. . 6 0 f Miss Cleobelle Harrison of Abbott Miss Claudia V, Abell touches up Art students worlc against a back- supervises a puppet display. a pupils drawing at Central ground of Fandango propaganda. swf if . www", if .Aw f"',.,..ff'-'Q W Mike A Farroh, Miss Wilda L. Logan, and Arthur At Abbott, Miss Wilda Hoopengardner and Frank L Roggen head ot the department, demonstrate that Myers talk over a tentative schedule sports can have their tunny side. A typical health class in action. V guifclerfi in pkydicaf glclucafion Besides studies We are fortunate in having our education broadened by many extra-curricular activities. Probably the department which con- tributes most to the students' outside interest is the physical education department. Education through physical activity is introduced to the students by this department. Those activities are organized which attord the Widest tield for individual growth and development and tor the stimu- lation ot adolescent interests. The conversion ot the old gym into one of complete occupancy and privacy tor the girls has created Wider interests in sports, dancing, and school activity. The completion ot the new gym tor the boys has ottered them a Wider variety ot activity such as Wrestling, tumbling, golt, bas- ketball, baseball, tennis, and badminton. The spirit ot playing tor the tun ot it runs high in both gyms. Physical education also includes a course on general health rules, tirst aid methods, and prevention oi common diseases. During one semester ot the junior year, every boy and girl is required to take this course. 18 Head Nurse Miss Helen L. Revett and as- sistant nurses, Miss Mabel E. Sillirnan and Miss Mary Elizabeth Britton, attend to the The sight-saving class under the super- guifclerd in eaa Prominent physicians have proved tor us beyond any doubt that the healthy student is usually the best student. For this reason it seems that any school could introduce a varied program. Elgin High Schools health centers about a preventative policy rather than a curative one. The nursing statt under the supervision ot Miss Helen Revett conducts extensive examination in the school system so that any disease or epidemic can be quickly checked and counteracted. This year the Kane County Medical Association ottered tree tubercu- losis tests to all seniors and teachers Wishing to take it. These tests Were given late in March, and 284 seniors and teachers took advantage ot the opportunity. Those Whose tests proved positive Were then given X-rays. This service should prove very helpful to all students. Miss Marie Ansel conducts a sight-saving department that allows those students to study highschool subjects who might otherwise not tind it possible. Modern equipment tor visionary aid is accessible through this department. reports of the day. vision ot Miss Marie E. Ansel. l9 Miss Carrie K. Williford, librarian, and Miss Marion Eh- The student library staff learn about library science lenfeldt, carry on the never ending work oi tiling books. from the bottom up. JE Abbott students make the most ot their fine library un- der the guidance of Miss Helen A. Kocher. Pdf? The responsibility ot any organization which guides the reading interests ot today's youth is indeed one which needs caretul consideration and direction. Elgin High School can proudly say that twenty-six years of Miss Carrie Willitord's diligent eitorts in the conscientious selection of books has greatly succeeded in intluencing its students minds along higher intellectual and spiritual planes. Miss Marion Ehlenteldt has acted as assistant librarian tor the past year. About twenty-tive students comprise the student library statt. These students aid in all the work done in the library. Members ot the stait helped to prepare the old library tor entrance to the new library. Miss Willitord has said, "lt would have been impossible to carry on the work ot the library without the generous help they have given." The ever-increasing congestion in the old library has made the moving into larger guarters an event hourly anticipated by everyone. The new library will bear the name ot our dearly beloved former principal, W. L. Goble. The Goble browsing nook will be turther adorned by his portrait as well as his philosophy ot education. 20 Miss Evelyn L, Boettcher, secretary-registrar, attends to those well-known program cards. "l Wasn't absent fourth period." 'll-lasn't my English book been turned in yet?" uMay l have the announcements for today?" Such is the give and take by faculty and students at the Central and Abbott offices. The organization and the outstanding efficiency in which the Work of the offices is carried out is remarkable. Miss Evelyn L. Boettcher, secretary-registrar of the office at Central, gives invaluable service in carrying out the executive duties necessary. Miss Mildred Yates, Who is in charge of the Abbott office, must be commend- ed for the excellent Work she has been doing. Enough cannot be said of the competent direction of Central attendance by E, C. Waggoner, who has shown the students the value of regular attendance. ln all parts of the offices the directors of the various departments have found the assistance helpful of several post-graduate students as well as those stu- dents Who are on hall duty. E. C. Waggener, attendance director, advises Ruth Fredrichson, clerk, while Miss Boettcher directs her assistants. ..,, y. Mr. Miller dictates to his secretary, Miss Mildred Yates 0I'L 0l"6 DEPARTMENT HONORS-1938 English Buth Sweet DeLos DeTar Ruth Swan Doris Ollman Dorothy Petersen Foreign Language Marjorie Adams De-Los DeTar Doris Ollrnan Lois Van Vleet Social Science Arnold Butler DeLos DeTar Lola Perrine Minerva Bartelt Mathematics Harold Breen Arnold Butler DeLos DeTar Science Arnold Butler Del..os De'l'ar Bichard Prideaux Commercial Dorothy Petersen Industrial Arts Kenneth Stettan Stanley Schneider Freehand Drawing Barbara Wilkening Music Eileen Davenport Virginia Pruden Iohn Tyrrell Elwyn King Abbott Award Winners ABBOTT ROTARY HONOR MEDAL WINNERS Warren Culp C23 Helen Louise Brady Cl3 Walter Hirchert Cl3 Marilyn Daniels Cl3 Beatrice Meagher C23 Edith Dunning Cl3 Betty Graening C13 Leota Gustafson Cl3 Marjorie Van Lanken Cl3 CENTRAL ROTARY HONOR MEDAL WINNERS Arnold B. Butler C43 DeLos DeTar C43 Marjorie E. Adams C33 Iohn W. Born C33 George H. Daniels C33 Barbara I. lohnson C33 Betty Banker Doris V. Ollman C33 Iohn C. Amott C23 Dorothy 3. Bonin C23 Merrill E. Forney C23 Kathryn E. Micklewright C23 Dorothy M. Petersen C23 1922 HONOR MEDALS Owen Prutzrnan 23 Bobert W. Ackemann Cl3 Marilee K. Born Cl3 Kathleen M. Rogers Cl3 Catharine E. Smith Cl3 Marilyn M. Underwood Cl3 w'l6!QI'Cf6tddl'l'lQI'l ABBOTT HOME ROOM 206 FIRST ROW: W. Parks, M. Anderson, K. Rouse, R. Holze, O. Shelton, G. Hawker, N, Botteron, R. Aurand, D. Stolt, L. Taylor. SECOND ROW: I. Kirkland, I. Everette, C. Koehler, D. Reed, D. Sexton, O. Myhre, H. Holze, A. Mink, R. Schock. BACK ROW: M. Kirkham, B. Helms, Z.. Sullivan, E. Scheflow, V. Remmers, R. Wasmond, G, Whaley, R. Harris, C. Watts, R. Crichton. HOME ROOM 207 FIRST ROW: V. Lemon, P. Richards, P. Dre-yer, P. Fisher, L. Stuart, E. Barnhart, C. Tazewell, M. Nelson, A. Kaiser, E. Richards. SECOND ROW: R. Giarnbelluca, A. Van Buren, G. Underhill, N. Van Fossen, S. Angle, S. Wilkus, G. Pay, R. Carney, E. Portin, E. McBride, I. Von Lanken. BACK ROW: E. McMillion, I. Boettcher, M. Booth, N. McDonough, M. Squires, B. Werrback, W. Morrison, S. Hofflander, G. Mason, A. Reimer, I. Gylleck, D. Creamer. HOME ROOM 210 FIRST ROW: D. Scheflow, C. Sferricker, I. Pelten, E. Ackemann, E, Samuel, R. Austin, R. Reidy, A. Bosnyak, H. Iohnson, G. Laurischke. SECOND ROW: O. King, A, Pearsall, G. Lehman, F. Krueger, M. Olwin, L. Cirrinci- one, M. Crawford, D. Krambeer, F. Stoddard, L. Bier- man. BACK ROW: P. Bazsali, B. Treaolwell, D. Davis, R. Reimer, S. Fritz, H. Rohrssen, P. Chapman, R. Ryburn, B, Studer. HOME ROOM 210 FIRST ROW: B. Larned, I. Geister, R. Newcomb, A. Young, V, Brush, I. Barry, D. Koch, S. Kramke, F. Sell, W. Iohnson. SECOND ROW: M. Lamp, D. Hoffman, A. Martini, G. Voltz, M. Kelley, M. Iohnson, P. McKay, L. Keistler, S. Mock, D. Lorang. BACK ROW: W. Shales, R. Scheflow, R. Wolfe, A. Stadler, R. Mengler, I. Ham- mond, R. Miller, I. Dillon, R. Thoren, W. Anderson, L. Knapp. lf' ABBOTT HOME ROOM 204 and 4 FIRST ROW: G. Booth, R. Koehnke, D. Kaiser, W. Mc- Bride, F. Holmquist, A. Stadler, R. McMaster, M. Schutte, E. Wickboldt. SECOND ROW: D. Santanni, H. Groneman, B. Cavitt, H. Bunnell, N. Holtz, R. Pierce, D. Matteson, A. Gyorr, H. Kleiser. BACK ROW: I, La Place, D. Gilliam, R. Ahle, W. Begalka, R. Damisch, W. Aukes, W, Heath, W. Kurth, R. Cadwell. HOME ROOM 202 FIRST ROW: P. Homuth, I. Haan, E. Reynolds, G. Rabe, K. Anderson, D. Meyer, B. Wenzel, D. Waterman, E. Ehlert. SECOND ROXV: A. Newby, B. Parrott, K. Iohnson, M. Reese, M. Rahn, V. Kadow, A. Fillmore, B. Harney, H. Masi. BACK ROW: C. Maule, M. Barth, M. Hall, R. Funk, C. Geister, E. Christ, A. Carleton, R. Kramer, W. Elliott. HOME ROOM 203 FIRST ROWS R. Peterson, L. Mittlesteadt, F. Breum M. Herbert, M. Coleman, S. Klabunde, L. Wodrich, G Mattsen, C. Aclerman. SECOND ROW: R. Kluencler E. Por, G. Funk, I. Biggins, B. Begalka, I. Odgen, E Iennjahn, B. Copely, E. Bauman, M. Sturm, D. Keller- man. BACK ROW: F. Stoddard, E, Campbell, F. Geer, D. Radlolf, E. Payne, K. Alle-ld, H. Leschke, M. Spinker M. Beverly, HOME ROOM 201 FIRST ROW: N. Heckman, E. Segerson, G. Crichton, L. Heflick, M. Mertes, L. Hugh, M. Rovelstad, I. Chap- man, R. Hallock. SECOND ROW: L. Roche, B. Miller, M. Iohnson, L. Shamberger, D. Schnetf, I. Foltz, L. Allen, I. Iohnson, D. Kothe. BACK ROW: M. McOsker, H. Shull, B. Tobin, S. Miller, M. Radlotf, H. Wilson, S. Luecht, N. Wallmuth, I. Hansen. ABBOTT HOME ROOM 200 FIRST ROW: E. Iensen, M. Sensor, L. Ostdick, H. Feld- man, G. Young, R, Sohn, M. Heim, U. McCarty, R. Schneider. SECOND ROW: G. Hogrele, M. Sjurseht, B. Wilson, A. Fohrman, D. Iensen, M. Brush, M. Hum- bracht, E, Marshall. BACK ROW: B. Ludwig, R. Pease, D. Ramtt, I. Sommers, R. Kromhout, I. Missele, L. Kurt, HOME ROOM 104 FIRST ROW: D. Dibler, G. Kilgore, I. Tazewell, I. Schu- man, L. McBride, C. Iohnson, L. Sisti, I. Katapodis, L. Lenart. SECOND ROW: D. Mink, H. Iohnson, L. Burn- idge, G. Iohnson, I. Thomas, R. Herrin, I. Hillier. BACK ROW: G. Vlferrback, R. Ross, D. Vollman, I. Nelson, B. Horn, T. Maule, V. Masi, R. Reimer, HOME ROOM 105 FIRST ROW: N. Meagher, D. Zornow, R. Carlson, S Block, D. Lohrman, I. Silliman, G. Zigler, P. Wright B. Ludwig, M. Anderson. SECOND ROW: O. Pederson V. Graffana, I. Stewart, M. Sandburg, M. Felten, R Albertson, L. Petschow, B. Becker, M. Eehrman, A Raddatz, B. Iones. BACK ROW: M. McBride, M. Mc- Lean, G. Shales, N. Harney, V. I. Vary, L. Cook, I. Mills C. Southard, B. Saxe, V. Burnidge, B. Giertz, M. Pierson HOME ROOM 103 FIRST ROW: L. Dralle, R. Tipple, R. Russell, B. More- land, R. Oehler, R, Lange, E. Myers, R. Kramka, R. Leu- enberger, I. Campbell. SECOND ROW: A. Miller, D Stonebreaker, G. Vande Voorde, W. Roberts, R. Schmidt W. Smith, D. Apple, G. Williams, H. Lehman, C. Davis I. Dowell, W. Hameister, D. Spencer. BACK ROW: G Cordogan, D. Kruse, L. Russell, E. Brubaker, K. Bierman K. Henning, R. Iordan, W. Richardson, C. Ames, D Davis, E. Dolby, G. Iames, I. Harris, ABBOTT HOME ROOM 101 FIRST ROW: I. Cleary, R. Spinner, R. Rader, B. Kastner P, Owens, M. Von Lanken, I. Williams, R. Schif, E. Kon stanzer. SECOND ROW: W. Radtke, M. Muntz, C. Nel- son, M. Nish, I. Hubrig, P. Cosgrove, M. Daniels, M Iohnston, B. Geister. BACK ROW: R. Cook, W. Ander- son, A. King, E. Dunning, A. Shull, L. Gustafson, K Kelley, P. Reidy, R. Parrott. HOME ROOM 100 and 4 FIRST ROW: D. Schmidt, P. Gothier, C. Kelahan, B Steffan, F. Lagerstrom, D. Struve, M. Mozley, D. Lee H. Svendsen. SECOND ROW: D. Rogers, G. Burton F. Swanson, L. Lambke, M. Priller, M. Miller, C. Arians D, Weddle, C. Hart. BACK ROW: R. Sperry, L. Allison, W. Schuchert, D. Hendricks, R. Mason, I. Freyer. HOME ROOM 2 FIRST ROW: K. Hoke, D. Dunning, R. Heimann, M. Zim- mick, C. Rabe, W. McMaster, R. Turnquist, L. Reben- start, D. Flaherty. SECOND ROW: L. Muhr, F. Missele, C. Brackett, M. Burnidge, E. Funk, R. Lange, R. Dieterich, R. Schumacher, K. Seyller. BACK ROW: B. Pleasant, K. Muhr, W. Shales, R. Ballard, T. Holtz, P, Leonard, H. Minehart, L. Carlson, R. Wede, W. Miller. CENTRAL 9B's FIRST ROW: R. Buehler, L. Anderson, W. Dauel, C. Churchill, S. Eberman, S. Beck, L. Davis, P. Breslich, C. Carlson, M. Carrier, R. Bailey. SECOND ROW: C. Brandes, W. Egorofi, M. Crary, M. Begalka, E. Burgeson, V. Bujack, B. Bickler, L. Erdnnann, L. Brunner, A, Ant- clilf, B. Christe-nson. BACK ROW: D. Arne-son, D. Chepere ka, I. Adams, K. Bau, G. Carapanos, E. Conner, W. Eddy, D. Diekman, K. Ehorn, E. Anderson, R. Brown. CENTRAL 9B's FIRST ROW': M. Lohman, D. Leuthold, E. Lalleman E. Garrelts, N. Fehrman, S. Kantorowitz, H. Iohnson, M Foley, E. Hopp. SECOND ROW: G. Fritz, I. Goll, I Hamilton, D. Giddens, M. Lane, M. Geiger, D. Klug C. Helper, D. Laquet, E. Kellenberger. BACK ROW M. Kult, B. Holden, W. Gabler, T. Hansen, N, Iohnson G. Kirkpatrick, R. Illa, D. Hopp, N. Iohnson, K. Kramke D. Iaclcson. 9B's FIRST RO'W: P. Miller, D. Mooney, L. Rippberger, B Schaat, V. Rohr, N. Morton, R. McOueeney, M. McKay SECOND ROW: D. Schuring, M. Sanders, B. Ross, M. Miller, P. Ryan, M. McArthur, M. Rakow, M. Markovich, L. Rinwick, M. Murray. BACK ROW: L. Raywood, O. Riebock, F. Schumacher, W. Schaible, R. Selpein, H Richmann, W. Richoz, R. Roth, C. Schultz, G. Schaffter, I. Rahn. 9B's FIRST ROW: R. Wilson, A. Zirk, H. Steffen, I. Warner, I. Szasz, L. Stewart, R. Walker, H. Steele, R. Wilkey. SECOND ROW: R. Whipple, I. Trauh, E. Tredup, M. Whipple, R. Svendsen, K. White, R. Smith, M. Toppel, K. Smith, F. Tutell. BACK ROW: I. Waggoner, R. Ude- sen, I. Solyom, L. Smith, E. Weidner, R. Ward, N. Stonum, M. Turner, P. Tastad, R, Spencer. CLASS OF '42 FIRST ROWZ I, Dierschow, H. Dooley, C. Fairchild, C. Flora, I. Gibbs, C. Eshelman, S. Durnbauld, C. Dittmann, L. Ekstrom. SECOND ROW: R. Ehorn, V. Dickerson, M. Giertz, S. Fisher, M. Doiel, L. DeTar, I. Foster, L. Garbrecht, P. Fuller, E. Duewel. BACK ROW: I. Dye, B. Fischer, R. Gabler, C. Edlund, Sheldon Fischer, I. Duval, B. Generaux, Sidney Fisher, B. Flood, D. Giertz, B. Gardner. CENTRAL CLASS OF '42 FIRST ROW: R. Grupe, M. Hill, A. Henning, P. Holland M. Hill, D. Helrn, P. Heinicke, D. Gilliorri, H. Huffstutler SECOND ROW: P. Denk, H. Dieclchoff, B. Iay, L. Huber, S. Heinl, H. Gross, H. Hoffman, E Gieselce, R. Eldredge BACK ROW: L. Grewe, R. Hachtel, I. Hanson, R. Guth I. Hoffman, D. Huchstedt, G. Hoerner, W. Hansirig G. Deibert, D. Dunlap. CLASS OF '42 FIRST ROW: R. Landwehr, R. Nass, L. Lay, L. Kabel, C. Luscher, I. Lippner, E. Iohnson, K. Krueger, B. Krueger SECOND ROW: T. Neeld, R. Livesay, B. Iohnsan, G. Newcomer, B. Kawa, V. Mellerria, A. Krautz, E. Lascoe C. Lindquist. BACK ROVV: E. Miller, M. Miclclevitz, H Michael, W. Luepke, B. Lange, C. Lindoerfer, A. Krich G. Loechner, M. Munch. CLASS OF '42 FIRST ROW: D. Hill, R. Hoagland, S. Iohnson, H. Koeh- ring, L. LaBrash, L. Kernan, E. Hajdu, I. Miller, R. Laird SECOND ROW: N. Hinrichs, I. Nerove, C. Heiman L. Lawrance, I. Kaptairi, M. Myers, S. Harneister, M Grnur, R. Gilorrien. BACK ROW: I. Mapes, I. Groves E. Hoppe, R. Iohnson, I. Goldner, I. Neil, R. Graf, D. Iay B. Metz. CLASS OF '42 l:'lRST ROW: L. Schleip, I. Peterson, M. Perkins, D. Puff- pcff, L. Olney, N. Roberts, S. Phillips, S. Robbins, E. Rakow, E. Radde. SECOND ROW: R. Paulson, M. Noffs D. Niedert, B. Rinrie, L. Porter, F. Plath, E. Prouty, M. Richardson. BACK ROW: H. Price, L. Nufer, R. Randel O. Reuter, R. Rmne, W. Perkins, D. Price, R. Pearson I CENTRAL CLASS OF '42 FIRST ROW: I. Schwarzwalder, V. Reinking, M. Riepl, F. Straub, B. Schultz, H. Real, V. Shuely, R. Southcombe, A. Steffen, B. Steffen. SECOND ROW: S. Srnith, B. Stroeher, P. Scranton, E. Steffen, C. Schroeder, G. Sur- ber, G. Priegnitz, V. Service, S. Spohnholtz. BACK ROW: L. Schubbe, C. Schroeder, R. Strohrn, D. Schultz, D. Peters, R. Struckrnan, B. Sinko, D. Schrader. CLASS OF '42 FIRST ROW: F. Witt, I. Whipple, R. Waterman, V. Wick- nick, R. Anderson, A. Anderson, L. Yanko, I. Walker. SECOND ROW: L. Thiede, S. Wirnpelberg, L. Andresen, I. Voigt, I. Weed, H. Worthey, C. Westphal, D. Tucker, D. Zoll, E. Thies. BACK ROW: V. Volkening, K. Wese- mann, R. Wilson, D. Unruh, A. Annis, P. Alton, R. Torn- quist, D. Taske, L. Wacker, I. Udesen. CLASS OF '42 FIRST ROW: D. Sharp, D. Rouley, M. Sidenberg, N Siers, M. Schrader, B. Schrnokel, V. Schick, M. Romero C. Schubbe. SECOND ROW: T. Rogers, D. Tobler, E Schultz, A. Thrun, A. Wasinger, G. Turley, A. Santurro P. Roerner, D. Singleton. BACK ROW: T. Walters, D Sunderrnan, WL Soclt, W. Skoglund, I. Young, D. Voss W. Ross, A. Sarto, K. Sack. CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROW: I. Burkhart, M. Burns, M. Boppre, E. Bell, L. Barnwell, E. Brandes, E. Barnett, V. Callison, M. Bar- telt, N. Badgerow. SECOND ROW: l. Bernhard, B Becker, D. Bruening, A. Boncoskey, M. Brinker, D. Burke I l. Anthony, H. Berman, R. Barth, A. Blietz. BACK ROW: R. Behling, A. Brown, R. Batterman, H. Bartels, E. Beyer, B. Ballard, R. Cassell, N. Arthur, W. Burmeister, E. Britton CENTRAL CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROW: I. Ciraulo, I. Coleman, C. Cerasa, B Schmidt, M. Danielek, L. Westerman, O. Robinson, I Curce, M. Kirkpatrick, D. Cossrnan. SECOND ROW C. Christensen, L. Pelletier, M. Cox, R. Meyer, M. Daly R. Cronin, D. Pachter, I. Darnell, H. Davis, R. Selpien BACK ROW: I. Cook, R. Chapman, M. Garrelts, R. Bon- coskey, G. Cox, D. Clendening, G. Witthuhn, B. Schmitz G. Rickert. CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROW: C. Andrews, R. Andersen, A. Berlin, B Boag, V. Anderson, G. Bartelt, I. Andrews, E. Ball, M. Benedict, D. Adamek, G. Albert. SECOND ROW F. Alexander, I. Becker, D. Berna, R. Bartelt, I. Barlow, B. Andresen, D. Adkins, H. Bohlin, C. Alwin, E. Ander- son. BACK ROW: R. Bingaman, L. Abts, B. Boe, E. Angle, L. Anderson, B. Barth, G. Banks, I. Bateman, C. Bidwell, I. Barker, R. Anderson, A. Awe. CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROW: B. Bailey, G. Carr, U. Bussau, M. Chappell, H. Borne, E. Callison, R. Chellew, M. Bruggeman, B. Cordogan, A. Cane, I. Bartelt. SECOND ROW: M. Born, B. Bradley, W. Blazier, I. Butler, T. Bonnike, B. Crane, W. Bracken, A. Burstein, D. Keeker, M. Coleman. BACK ROW: V. Brunner, I. Craddock, D. Chamberlain, R. Con- nell, B. Bielenberg, W. Booth, P. Chapman, G. Coleman, R. Christensen, O. Castrup, V. Cannon. CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROVV: K. Duppler, M. Downs, B. Eardley, W. Downen, L. Fischer, A. Gardner, V. Garber, C. Funder- burg, D. Dierking, V. Dueringer. SECOND ROW: G. Dittrnann, R. Ekstrom, E. Elliott, M. Ebel, R. Gallina, L. Force, L. Fritz, B. Gholson, N. Economy, I. Denk, D Diekman. BACK ROW: R. Dorsey, L. Degener, L. Creed A. Demein, I. Dannhorn, C. Crawford, C. Cyka, G Drews, D. Duewel, R. Gabler, W. Durham. I 1 CENTRAL CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROW: D. Ehorn, E. Fisher, M. Gaede, V. Hansen, R. Gratfana, E. Haut, D. Grupe, L. Dewel, E. Flentge, A. Gibbs, L. Goldsmith, S. Harmon. SECOND ROW: G. Ehorn, R. Gudeman, B. Graening, M. Golclner, M. Hartmann, I. Greve, G. Gordon, I. Groneman, S. Erd- mann, I. Goodwin, H. Guptail. BACK ROW: L. Fisher, I. Goldman, P. DuSold, F. Havel, C. Grisham, R. Egyedi, A. Gross, C. Ehlers, P. Giardino, R. Goacher, H. Giertz. CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROW: L. Iohnson, M. Iurs, E. Hoover, V. Howard, B. Horn, E. Iordan, I. Iernberg, A. Ienny, M. Herron, H. Iensen. SECOND ROW: B. Iuby, D. Iohnson, H. Gronemier, C. Hill, L. Hitzeman, S. Heckman, G. Holtz, K. Holmgren, H. Hoppe, V. Hoffman, E. Hill. BACK ROW: B. Hedley, G. Iay, R. Kawa, F. Hess, D. House- holder, D. Householder, D. Hintt, W. Iahn, B. Hoppe, D. Hutistutler, D. Hernandez. CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROW: I. Lullie, M. Kee, T. Kible, P. Lawrence, B. Mallick, M. Lucas, D. Lohse, B. Mattke, B. Kelley. SECOND ROW: D. Koch, A. Kellenberger, D. Kohzer, C. Kroeger, C. Loney, B. Lorang, E. Livesay, L. Mavis, D. Koester, W. Kramer. BACK ROW: A. Mapes, K. Knute sen, E. Kruger, P. Mann, R. Kerruish, I. Major, W. Landwehr, R.. Koch, E. Killman. CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROW: V. Nesler, Barbara McQueeney, S. Nitz, L. Nesler, M. Miller, G. McLean, V. Miller, E. Nerge Betty McQueeney, F. Meyer. SECOND ROW: L. Mickle- vitz, R. Narotslcy, R. Mink, I. Moeller, S. Meenaugh G. Niss, A. Mirs, A. Michel, R. Meyer, I. Nesler, M Middlesworth. BACK ROW: B. Newman, K. Nichols D. Morton, R. Mills, I. Muetterties, I. McLaughlin, P Moulton, H. Myers, I. Mullen. CENTRAL CLASS OF '41 l:'lRST ROW: L. Piazza, l, Parks, S. Petersdorf, R. Phelps, L. Popp, H. Ostdick, R. Perrine, R, Petersen, E. Petersen, V. Peitsch, M. Perry. SECOND ROW: B. Poole, M. Pat- terson, M. Piatllin, D. Obsen, N. Pratt, L. Petschow E. Page, E Olson, R. O'Malley, R. Owen, R, Nolfs. BACK ROW: R. Nolan, E. Payne, W. Phillips, I. O'Leary. I. O'Elaherty, V. Osborne, R. Petersen, P. Orban, S Olenzak, W. Phelps, l. Paar. CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROVV: L. Scott, l. Seligson, G Spencer, I. Schra- der, A. Sporleder, M. Seegert, loyce Stansell, L. Skibili B. Spitzer. SECOND ROWi H. Scott, L. Schellenberger D. Spolane, lanet Stansell, L. Schick, E. Schmitz, W Smith, C. Siegel, M. Spohnholtz, D. Sill. BACK ROW W. Schultz, G. Spoo, E. Schmidt, G. Schmidt, R. Stark R. Shaw, D. Smith, R. Smith, T. Seymour. CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROW: E Reuter, A. Rowe, D. Radlce, E. Rhymes L. Rathke, D. Scheitlin, D. Reinert, L. Rasmussen, H Rohrer, B. Rose, R. Rohrsen SECOND ROW: M. Ridin- ger, H. Rossdeutcher, M. Robinson, L. Ouirin, I. Scales M. Rice, D. Rovelstad, P. Robinson, H. Scheele, D Radde. BACK ROW: R. Rebenstorl, F. Reinert, I. Ross B. Rasmussen, H. Richardson, D. Ramsey, I. Reese D. Schaal, M. Rein, D. Ruffie, R. Rohr. CLASS OF '41 ElRST RONV: R. Vfard, I. Stetiner, l. Tucker, M. Suter M. Sterriclcer, M. Tracy, V. Taylor, D. Timm, P. Sullivan B. Sullivan, D. Streit, W. Templeton, H. Meadows SECOND ROVV3 E. Steinmann, H. VVilbern, G. Wendt A. Weld, R. Thies, D Sunderman, C. Woodcoclc, R Varney, K Studt, R. Vlfildhacyen, A. Stoll, R. Wyman BACK ROW: L. Williams, M. Sullivcn, L. Widder, R Wehrle, E. Stumme, l. Traeqer, W. Zeigler, l. Stettner D Ziegler, R. Stevens, C. Wells CENTRAL CLASS OF '41 FIRST ROW: F. Williams, M. Wohlteil, P. Warner, C. Wade, D. Wendt, B. Winner, M. Wheeler, D. Wenzel, A. Ziegelbein, M. Wahl. SECOND BOW: P. Woleben, I. Wilson, M. Wilson, I. Westphal, C. Wewetzer, B. Wendt, M. Wenzel, A. Welch, N. Whitcornh. BACK BOW: F. Nass, C. Krich, E. Luscher, L. Choitz, G. Lamp, B. Knuth, R. Berry, F. Schulknecht, M. Harney, B. McDonough. CLASS OF '40 FBONT BOW: M. Brockner, D. Christiansen, M. Clark, I. Bugg, N. Churchill, M. Brooker, E. Burnidge, l. Car- retto, I. Burbury. SECOND ROW: B. Brewbaker, M. Clements, L. Broberg, L. Breum, L. Bruhn, G. Branen, E. Carney, E. Christophersen, M. Branen, V. Chandler. BACK BOW: V. Burnidge, B. Broitzman, L. Bosnyak, R. Brandt, W. Bulger, B. Buthe, D. Boxberger, I. Brown, R. Campbell, G. Bronson, B. Browne. CLASS OF '40 lf'lRST BOW: A. Bellows, B. Bender, D. Bales, I. Beauvais D. Andrews, E. Bartels, C. Anderson, D. Bohles, C Berman. SECOND BOW: L. Ballard, M. Ansel, C. Beck- mann, B. Austin, l. Boll, L. Bean, E. Bohlin, S. Bertsch BACK ROW: B. Blide, W. Andrews, L. Badgerow, H Becker, H. Abts, F. Bonnike, W. Ackmann, R. Bennett I. Arnett. CLASS OF '40 FIRST BOW: M. Dauel, V. Farnsworth, M. Fairchild, L. Darnell, C. Feld, E. Daniels, H. Collins, M. Dietrich, F. Collins. SECOND BOW: W. Dolby, B. Fehrman, I. Ericksen, D. Eyre, M. Cline, I. Elvin, P. Danielson, W. Culp, L. Davenport, A. Cook. BACK ROW: D. Fay, I. Eshelman, B. Davis, B. Dunning, F. Eggen, P. Dolby E. Connery, C. Dalton, M. Egger. 1 1 CLASS OF '40 FIRST ROW: H. Glaze, I. Gibson, L. Gromer, L. Grote, M. Grimes, D. Grisham, M. Gifford, F. Glaser, I. Fred- rickson, D. Gould. SECOND ROW: L. Gould, G. Gusler, V. Gurtner, G. Groth, M. Genz, A. Goggin, V. Foley, L. Grams, V. Hachtel, L. Gabby. BACK ROW: M. Goll, S. Gettle, M. Hall, R. Hagel, L. Green, A. Gordon, D. Haligas, C. Force, G. Frymark, I. Fisher. CLASS OF '40 FIRST ROW: E. Heath, W. Huntoon, A. Hameister, A. Holliday, C. Hansen, E. Host, R. Helm, M. Hoelscher, C. Hines. SECOND ROW: R. Hintt, I. Hitzeman, E. Hintt, D. Hendricks, R. Hartmann, N. Hopkins, L. Holth, I. Hayward, R. Hitzeroth, F. Hernandez. BACK ROW: W. Holze, T. Hoban, R.Hi11ier, B. Hoar, B. Hopp, M. Hess, I. Hughes, E. Hodel, R. Hess. CLASS OF '40 FIRST ROW: S. Knott, M. Keller, S. Iessien, K. Kienzle, M. Iohnson, D. Bissell, G. Iohnson, M. Ironside. SECOND ROW: R. Ireland, D. Boniri, I. Iohnson, S. Bender, D. Iones, L. Kluender, E. Kluender, V. Iohnson, B. Inores. BACK ROW: C. Kilgore, B. Kahle, D. Iacob, B. Berner, G. Kastner, R. Beverly, E. Kirk, B. Ikert. CLASS OF '40 FIRST ROW: E. Gerber, V. Loek, R. Bremmer, V. Lager- strom, D. Kramp, C. Krumiuss, E. Coulombe, R. Williams, D. Durham. SECOND ROW: L. Gruno, B. Edlund, P. Siers, A. Krambeer, V. Landis, I. Benson, B. Sensor, H. Fernau. BACK ROW: O. Krenz, M. Petschow, H. Cooper, H. Peters, M. Drabbe, O. Rausch, W. Rakow, R. Blanchard. CLASS OF '40 FIRST ROW: M. Lazzara, M. McGinley, P. Leiseberg, M. Liebig, M. Luhrsen, A. Lorang, I. Lehman, B. Leigh, V. Marek, L. Marten, E. Larson. SECOND ROW: B. Meagher, O. Maltby, E. Livesay, M. Lenz, W. Lueck, W. Leschke, E. Mayer, E. Mason, C. McArclle, P. Leon- ard, L. Lehman. BACK ROW: K. Lindorter, I. Meigher, R. Lange, R. Leroux, D. Mapes, B. Leitner, A. Manougian, B. McKie, B. Lenz, W. Mann. CLASS OF '40 EIRST ROW: M. Petersclort, S. Nelson, E. Peterson, M. Morton, N. Miles, R. Michel, E. Papay, K. Micklewright, B. Niedert, H. Mullen. SECOND ROW: K. Palmer, M. Nichol, M. Newcomer, D. Nolan, W. Meyer, D. Mull, A. Nelson, M. Oehler, L. Miller, D. Mungerson, L. Miller. BACK ROW: L. Nichols, K. Niss, D. Mehlberg, E. Neve, L. Ptlederer, D. Mische, L. Mellen, R. Penniall, G. Mogler, D. Miller. CLASS OF '40 FIRST ROW: D. Reinking, B. Reese, R. Rouley, H. Rad- datz, G. Reese, L. Rovelstad, E. Riley, S. Price. SECOND ROW: B. Roehl, V. Rose, I. Radisch, E. Pallack, R. Real, I. Rauschenberger, H. Pillinger, R. Robinson, M. Rem- mer. BACK ROW: R. Richoz, Runge, C. Reinert, O. Reuter, R. Kluender, I. Rausch, R. Rose-nquist, M. Plote. CLASS OF '40 FIRST ROW: A. Rahn, M. Segerson, C. Seegert, E. Rum- ple, M. Ruemelin, A. Schwartz, K. Rogers, B. Shambling, S. Schuhlcnecht. SECOND ROW: S. Siers, B. Smith, D. Schultz, G. Shearer, I. Smith, D. Schultz, M. Sherman, I. Singleton, A. Sipple. BACK ROW: R. Siegmeier, R. Sipple, L. Rebenstort, L. Schmidt, D. Sillman, C. Schu- macher, I. Schaaf, G. Rebenstort, O. Schuette, A. Scheen. CLASS OF '40 FIRST ROW: D. Sommers, R. Stewart, S. Smith, E. Stef fan, B. Scherf, M. Sparks, C. Smith, F. Smith, R. Sterba, I. Streit. SECOND ROW: H. Saxe, I. Stickling, P. Scheele F. Summers, H. Stonum, I. Samples, C, Slceels, S. Sorce BACK ROW: R. Stahr, F. Smith, C. Sportsman, I. Snell- grove, T. Spears, M. Sperry, R. Stettner, R. Soper, B Snider. CLASS OF '40 FIRST ROW: D. Williams, l. Williams, I. Zenlc, V. Zim- merman, H. Wildenradt, E. Warner, R. Waidelich, L. Williams, A. Waterman. SECOND ROW: M. Urie, L. Woltercling, B. Clements, L. Peters, B. Wasmond, D. Wiltshire, E. Munay, T. Kienle, R, Walbaum, R. Wilson. BACK ROW: I. Samples, W. Westerman, V. Kolloerg, S. Workman, B. Purkiss, L. Bray, D. Lange, D. Brandes, R. Zorno. CLASS OF '40 FIRST ROW: F. Vasquez, Z, Wishon, M. Thums, D Wicknick, I. Witt, F. Tyrrell, R. Warner, l. Warner, C Wolff. SECOND ROW: I. Wilson, D. Young, D. Stumme I. Tuck, A. Warner, E. Stensrud, R. Stead, M. Under- wood. BACK ROW: F. Waterman, H. Traub, D. Tillery E. Taylor, E. Turnquist, I. Tolvstad, D. Westerman, H Volkening, W. Volkening. Iunior class officers: Mary Helen Iohnson, secretary, Frank Smith, vice president, Miss Katherine H. Davery, class adviser, and Ralph Penniall, president. eniom 9 ROBERT W. ACKEMANN Athletics-Hobby. Sports-Chief Interest. But time for orchestra and Hi-Y. 9 ELLEN ADAMEK Ellen belongs to G.A.A., First Girls Glee, and Commercial Club, but she finds drawing preferable to all three. 9 EARLE ADAMS "Sparky" prefers beating a drum to cracking a book, and so he just ups and graduates. 9 BETTE AFFELD We wouldn't be far "affeld" if we said "Bets" chief interests were music and reading, though she has others. 9 MARK H- ALLEY Entered from Oak Park. Paradoxically enough this "Dark" Alley finds sports and dramatics to his liking. 9 RUTH ALTHEN "Ruthie" draws all her designs on paper which is as it should be. 9 OTIS ANDERSEN Mirror, Mirror on the Wall, of lO9 and in the hall. You owe your popularity to this lad nicknamed "Odie," who manages to squeeze in photography, scouting, and dramatics, too. 9 CLARENCE ANDERSON -Andy-Aviation-Airplanes. 9 IOYCE ANDERSON He insisted we list all his nicknames of Swede, Andy, Ossie, Killer, so there isn't room to tell more. 9 RUTH ANDERSON Commercial Club counteracts Ruthie's unstable interest in skating. 9 ELMER ANDRESEN Active in both football and basketball, it is surprising that both Andy's chief interest and hobby are sports. 9 MILDRED R. ANDRESEN "Red" divides her time between music and sketching. 9 MARIORIE ATCHISON "Atchie's" time goes to her co-editorship of the Maroon and her solo work in A Cappella, and she does justice to both. 9 MERLIN AYLWARD In the past, "Murph" has belonged to clubs and been in sports, but now he admits all his interests are centered on "The Girl Friend." 9 IOHN BADGEROW "Badgie" is to Commercial club as Maroon is to us. 9 RAYMOND BARNARD "Barney" keeps his interests hidden. 9 WALTER W. BARTELT, IR. lt's not surprising to find that anyone as proficient on the drum as "Walt" lists music as his hobby. 9 MARIE BARTON G.A.A. is the only club "Mary" seems interested in. 9 MARY BAZSALI Art and music do not hinder "Gizz" from being in several other activities. 9 ROBERT BECKER The Hi-Y has been aided by "Robin's" membership for the past tour years. 9 AGNES BECKMANN "Becky" has to be sharp to keep up in GAA., Home Economics, Commercial Club, and the Library Staff. 9 LETHA BEHM Letha's "Behm" may be legend, but she really is serious about photography. 9 MURLAND BEMB "Bud" is chiefly interested in sports and photography. 9 GEORGE BELIEAN Evidently being secretary of the Izaak Walton Club is of paramount importance, for "Shutz" is very blank on the subject of his interests and hobbies. 9 ROY BENNER lust a kid nicknamed "Ioe." 9 EVELYN BENNETT Four years in orchestra gen- erally give a member a greater appreciation of music, and Evelyn is no exception. 9 MARIORIE BERGER This president of French Club, ls also a Debator. And member in the band, Or her dear old Alma Mater. 9 FLORENCE BERGERSEN Roller skating and drawing being portable hobbies, "Bergy" brought them with her when she transferred from Minneapolis. 9 EVELYN BERNHART "Sunny"-Scrapbooks-Senior. 9 MARIORIE BEU Marge-Music-Mathematics Club. 9 HELEN BEVERLY Collecting animals does not pre- vent "Bev" from her music and belonging to G.A.A., Tri-Y, and French Club. 9 WARNE BLACKMAN Blackie-Band-Birdmen. 9 LOIS BOHNE Loie spends her spare time cor- responding to students in foreign countries. Rather novel to have their "Bohne lie over the ocean" instead of mine. 9 RUTH BONIN Despite the many clubs to which she belongs, "Swede" still finds time for tending the large props at class plays. 9 IOHN BORN Here's one of those boys who never managed to get in anything. Poor lad. Uust president oi the senior class, officer in six clubs, music, publications, etc., etc.l 9 VERDELLE BROCKNER lnconsistently enough, this president of Home Economics lists dramatics and music as her favorites. 9 BETTY BROMAN Having been a member and officer in almost all the choral organizations, it is hardly surprising to find music "Bets" chief interest, with outdoor sports thrown in. 9 ROBERT BUCK After four years at E.H.S. we believe we can be ex- cused for passing the Buck. 9 LA VERNE BUCKHAHN The Rifle Club is certain of being supplied with "Buck" shot as long as La Verne is a member, and what would the band do without him? 9 HARMON BURBURY "Burb" knows all the best places to eat and col- lects menus as he goes. 9 ELAINE BURGERSON The quaint hobby of bead weaving does not interfere with Elaine's membership in G.A.A. and Home Economics. 9 CHARLOTTE BURMEISTER We give you "Chic," the girl friend of the twirling dervish. U Senior class officers, Katherine Hersch, secretary, and Iohn Born, president, conduct a class meeting. Robert W. Ackernann Ellen Adamek W Earle Adams Bette Affeld Mark H. Alley Ruth Althen Otis Andersen Clarence Anderson W loyce LeRoy W Anderson 1 Ruth Anderson ' Elmer Andresen Mildred R. Andresen Marjorie Atchison Merlin Aylward Iohri L. Badgerow Raymond Barnard Vlfalter W. Bartelt, lr. Marie Francinia Barton Mary lulia Bazsali Robert Becker Agnes Ann Beclcriann Letna Belim Murlond Belim George Vfilliam Beljean Roy Benner Evelyn lane Bennett Alice Marjorie Berger Florence Bergersen Evelyn Bernhardt Marjorie Beu Helen lsabel Beverly Warne Lloyd Blackman Lois Bonne Ruth Bonin lohn Born Verdelle Ruth Broclcner Betty Broman Robert Buck LaVerne Buclclialtri Harmon Burbury Elaine Burgeson Charlotte Burrneister - L Earl Donald Burns Robert Stanley Carlson Alice lane Carpenter Wilbur Carr Dorothy L. Chandler Eleanor lane Chessrnan Evelyn Mary Christensen Doris Ciraulo Marjorie R. Clark Wardell N. Clark Pauline Clendening Griffin Harding Cockrell Helen Cohen Florence Collins Ruth Luella Converse Clyde D. Cooper Anne Cosgrove Florence Myrtle Cox Barbara lane Crafts Iarnes Crawford Hazel Berniece Culberson Iune B. Dahlgren George A. Darnisch Howard Danielek George H. Daniels Beatrice Louise Danner Daryle Day Donald Arthur Depew David Dice Cecil Dickerson Robert C. Diekman Ada Doiel Doris Marilyn Donnelly Robert Derwood Downing Marjorie Elaine Drought Robert N. Duewel M, Hayonne Durnbauld Albert Dunning Dorothy Mae Easton Dorothy Eberly Merle' Arthur Ehorn Richard Ehorn t i t l 9 EARL BURNS Dancing and sports seem harmless enough hobbies, but remember, like coal, "Pete" Burns. 9 ROBERT CARLSON "Carly," the Birdman, prefers everything out of doors. 9 ALICE CARPENTER Maroon business staff has precedent over German Club, G,A.A., and Home Economics as far as "Al" is concerned. 9 WILBUR CARR "Wilb" "Carr's" for football and electrical engineering. 9 DOROTHY CHANDLER Tri-Y and G.A.A. tie for Dot's interests. 9 ELEANOR CHESSMAN "Chessie" unlike ulessie I." uses her spare time to study her favorite subject-dramatics. 9 EVELYN CHRISTENSEN We won- der if "Toddy's" hobby is collecting shoes, she has such cute ones. 9 DORIS CIRAULO Doris, following in the family tradition, prefers G.A.A. and sports. 9 MARIORIE CLARK Marge plays no favorites and joins Home Economics, Commercial Club, and G.A.A. and still finds time for work on the Mirror Staff. 9 WARD CLARK "Wardy" jumps from the duties in Hi-Y to Mirror Staff, to lzaak Walton, and so to Commercial Club. 9 PAULINE CLENDENING "Polly" is a true lover of the drama-Particularly the acting phasefShe does lots of other things, but-She's the gal who plays in plays. 9 GRIFFIN COCKRELL The creator of the Lonely Rainjeer, Cluck Rogers, and Cholly Chan thinks up new plots while he builds airplanes. 9 HELEN COHEN Her participation in clubs and Maroon staff -Produce much the same reaction-She likes them all, she's active in all, but-"lt's driving her to distraction." 9 FLORENCE COLLINS Florence prefers music to sports. 9 RUTH CONVERSE "Ruthie," "Lou," "Ella"-By any name she still maintains that her hobby is drawing house plans. 9 CLYDE COOPER What is so rare as a "Bud" in Iunefand he goes out for sports, tool 9 ANNE COSGROVE She goes in for sports "anne" basketball "anne" G.A.A. 9 FLORENCE COX "Flossie" likes G.A.A. and sewing, but lately it's been mostly sewing. 9 BARBARA CRAFTS A "Barb" in the hand is Worth two on the bush especially when she's treasurer of the Tri-Y, in A Cappella, on the Mirror staff, in the plays, -and she's pretty too. 9 IAMES CRAWFORD ln general lim likes sports, in particular, ice- skating. 9 HAZEL CULBERSON ls her interest in embroidering due to her membership in the Home Ec Club? 9 IUNE DAHLGREN This ex-citizen of Rockford finds Elgin is also able to stimulate her interests in ice-skating and dramatics. 9 GEORGE DAMISCH "Geo" seems to have a monopoly on the office of treasurer-being treasurer of both Math Club and Hi-Y-and puts his practice to good use on the Maroon. 9 HOWARD DANIELEK Auto racing is not the most pacific of hobbies, but if that's what Howie wants-we don't "car." 9 GEORGE DANIELS Business manager of the Maroon. The guy who doles us the money. He amuses the staff with his puns, but his puns are seldom punny. 9 BEATRICE DANNER "Betty Lou," active in G.A.A. and Home Ec, wants to be a nurse. Will she practice archery on her patients? 9 DARYLE DAY "Day is done" and is he glad? Motorcycles are his fad. 9 DONALD DEPEW Don doesn't let his membership in Commercial Club interfere with his photography. 9 DAVID DICE Dave is the president of the ever growing EEA. We looked for other activities he was in, but no "Dice" 9 CECIL DICKERSON The secretive lad lists only his nickname, "Curly." 9 ROBERT DIEKMAN Another rninority Hitler would object to -Bob's preference for the Glee Club over the German Club. 9 ADA DOIEL Iumping from Plato Center to St. Charles and finally to Elgin gave Ada no time to acquire a nickname, but increased her interest in reading and sports. 9 DORIS DONNELLY Even with her creative genius she couldn't think of anything to say for herself. 9 ROBERT DOWNING A devotee of traveling, he pays lightning visits to both the Mirror and Maroon and is nick- named "Lefty." Right? 9 MARIORIE DROUGHT Marge's portrayal in the junior class play led to membership in the Players. She's in G.A.A., Home Ec, and A Cappella, too. 9 ROBERT DUEWEL Bob, the lad with the "Duewel" personality, flits from Commercial Club to the Library Staff. 9 RAYONNE DUMBAULD Technically we're a bit vague as to the term applied to a swing pianist. But in this case its a "Bunny." 9 ALBERT DUNNING Doing his schoolwork at home has stimulated his creative ability. 9 DOROTHY EASTON Dottie-Dancing-Dimples. 9 DOROTHY EBERLY "Dot" has hopes of being a secretary, but she'll compromise by being treasurer of Commercial Club. 9 MERLE EHORN Merle has trained racing homer pigeons. They never get "Mike" fright. 9 RICHARD EHORN Dick, a member of the lzaak Walton League, races pigeons. Wings on Liberty. Vice-president, Gordon Rovelstad, and class adviser, Miss Mary Peters, discuss finances. Senior actors Brockner and Feuerhaken. 9 ROLAND EHORN "Rollie" must be a radical. He prefers hockey to pigeons. 9 WILLIAM EICHHORST "Ike"--lzaak Walton-Irrepressible. 9 VIRGINIA ELLIOTT "Gin"-German Club-G.A.A. 9 LEROY ELVIN "Slick" goes in for intramural basketball and the Izaak Walton League. 9 CHARLOTTE EMERSON Nickname-'lChar." Hobby-Sports. Clubs- Tri-Y, G.A.A. 'I'hat's what our "reporter" reports. 9 MARY ERDMANN Although Mary admits her favorite activities are musical, she does not slight G.A.A. or E.H.S. Players. 9 RUTH ERIXSON Maroon Staff is properly grateful to "Rufus" for her conscientious work. 9 IEROME FABER lack thinks he's doing us a "Faber" by telling us his chief interest is photography. 9 THELMA FACTLY Since she's a member of Commercial Club, we'll let Thelma "Thel" herself. 9 FORREST FARNSWORTI-I "Fuzzy" is quite the cosmopolite what with being vice-president of EHS. Players, secretary and treasurer of the Rifle Club, and an ardent follower of Indian dancing. 9 WILLIAM FEHRMAN Bill4Basketballvldaseball. 9 RAY FEUERHAKEN President of the High School Players, "Ding Don" devotes his spare moments to dramatics and dance drumming. 9 IOHN FLAHERTY lack can be found teeing off at any social gathering. 9 IEANNE FORSTER This Hleannie of the light brown hair" for Tri-Y and sports has a flair. 9 MARIE FOSSER Marie chooses two unrelated subjects, sports and science, as her hobbies. 9 HARRY FRITZ "Hans" Fritz, that fugitive from a comic strip, goes in for athletics, especially baseball. 9 IOSEPH FUQUA loe's membership in the "E" Club is due, no doubt, to his proficiency in golf. 9 MILDRED GAEDE "Mitzy" is really an ideal Commercial Club member as her chief interest is typing. 9 CATHERINE GALLINA Tri-Y and band are "Katie's" first choice, with German Club and G.A.A. close seconds. 9 ELMER GIESEKE 'lAs the twig is bent so the tree inclines," and "Elm" goes for photography. Make of it what you will. 9 LAVERNE GIESEKE "Verne's" chief interest is playing saxophone. His favorite activity is the band. Nice dovetailing, that, 9 ADELINE GIESKE Being a member of G.A.A., Home Economics, and Geography should total up something, but we can't "Ad." 9 NORMAN GILLES Music seems to be Norm's chief and only interest. 9 RAYMOND GILLILAN Apparently Ray's transfer from East Troy, Wisconsin, didn't lessen his interest in sports, 9 IOHN GINNELL lohnny's interest is in sports, too. 9 DOROTHEA GOLL lt's rather superfluous for "Dot" to say clubs are her chief interest when she's a member of G.A.A., Girl's Science, Home Economics, Geography, and German Clubs. 9 FORREST GOLLIHER Forrie's striking resemblance to Dick Powell is no handicap to his being president of the Geography Club nor to his activities in Hi-Y and Commercial Club. 9 RICHARD GOULD From Elgin to Elmira Heights-Then back to Elgin High School thrills, But what we really want to know-fVVas there "Gould" in them thar hills? 9 IULIA GRAF Kurtie's favorite club is G.A.A., her interests center about sports. Strange? 9 VICTOR GRAFF Aviation is Vic's chief interest, both in and out of school, 9 DAVID GRAUPNER A big business man on the make, Dave gets a lot of practice by being on the business end of the Maroon Staff, the senior class play, and the Fandango. 9 FLORENCE GREEN "Flossie" left University High School, Normal, Illinois, for the thrills of our Girl's Science Club, German Club, and the exacting Maroon Staff. 9 MARY GREENAWALT Despite all her activities Mary remains calm, studious, and cheerful. 9 NORMA GREVE If we were Norma, we shouldn't "Greve" at leaving E.H.S,, but her participation in G.A.A., German Club, Home Economics, and Library Staff may be per- suasive factors. 9 WILMER GRIFFITH Griff, of the deceiving cherubic countenance, gets around-via the band, the Mirror, golf, and the Senior Science Club. 9 GEORGE GRONEMAN Bud, late of Marengo High School, finds Elgin High well adapted to his inter- est in agriculture and the F.F.A. 9 LOIS GRONEMAN Lois belongs to Home Economics, G.A.A., and Commercial Club, and then, as a distinctive touch, collects dance programs as a hobby. 9 GRACE GRONEMEIER Gracie-G.A.A.-Glenbard. 9 IOHN GROSS Pho- tography may be lohnny's chief interest, but land the Maroon is duly grateful? he places it secondary to his position as the Maroon's advertising manager. 9 DOROTHY GUDEMAN "Dot" should make an ideal wife with her interest in music tempered by a good supply of knowledge in home economics. 9 KENNETH GUGE "Ken," a true radio enthusiast, places it above all school activities. 9 KATHRYN GURTNER "Kay" is the fifteenth letter in the alphabet and also a member of our band and Commercial Club. 42 Roland lohn Ehorn William Richard Eichhorst Virginia Louise Elliott LeRoy Charles Elvin Charlotte Emerson Mary Erolmann Ruth 'Wanda Erixson lerome L. Faber Thelma Factly Forrest M. Farnsworth William Fehrman Ray Feuerhalcen Iohn S. Flaherty leanne D. Forster Iudith Marie Fosser Harry Carl Fritz, Ir. loseph Richard Fuqua Mildred lanice Gaede Catherine Gallina Elmer F. Gieseke LaVerne Gieseke Adeline Gieske Norman I. Gilles Raymond A Gillilon lohn Ginnell Dorothea Goll Robert Forrest Golliher Richard Gould Iulia Graf Victor Grati David Graupner Florence Green Mary Greenawalt Norma W, Greve Wilmer Griffith George Groneman Lois Groneman Grace Gronemeier Iohn Gross Dorothy Gudeman Kenneth I. Guge Kathryn Gurtner ..f,,,. ""'v' .Mlw ks any L RAS a-kmmin. NA aff ge' ,lv f 'ri' inf' 'Z 'ZW .wx .R, 'vi' awe .uv N'-EFF 'vial L Iohn A. Hajdu Margaret Hallock Charlotte Hartman Charles Robert Hartzell Wanda Mae Haut Betty Hawley Nancy Iune Hazleton Agnes Ann Hebeisen Phyllis Ann Heiman Betty Louise Heinicke Robert Hendricks Lawrence Henke lean Henley Norma Henning Catherine M. Hersch Franklin Hitzeroth Howard Hoagland Elaine Hake Gifford M. Holden, lr. Robert Holmes Robert Conway Holzman Bettyjane Hornbeck VivianEarlineHoward Merle Lucille Howenstein Mildred Hubbard Marie Hugh Florence Virginia Iacob Flora lacobson Donald lames Barbara lean lohnson Linnea lohnson Geraldine Marie lordan Mildred lossi Eloise loy Dora Kahl Edward Kahl Marlene Kaiser William Benarcl Kappen Ralph Kastner Shirley Catherine Kelley Thomas Kennell Muriel I. Kirkpatrick Publication heads Griffith, Anderson, Daniels, and Atchison. 9 IOHN HAIDU Iohnny is a past master in art as his numerous posters testify. 9 MARGARET HALLOCK "Mag," a violinist fair, The fair pertaining to her hair, is much too vestile to slight. Sports and Tri-Y all delight. 9 CHARLOTTE HARTMAN "Char," another devotee of art, manages to keep in contact with school affairs by her membership in the Home Economics Club and G.A.A. 9 CHARLES HARTZELL Setting styles for clothes and long hair, Charley was 39's noted actor as the villian in Officer "BBB" 9 WANDA HAUT Ideal Weather, "Windy" and Haut. 9 BETTY HAWLEY Betty's outstanding athletic ability doesn't prevent her from being active in G.A.A., E.H.S. Players, and Maroon Staff. 9 NANCY HAZLETON Another noted artist, "Nance" received much recognition for a drawing of Charley McCarthy. 9 AGNES HEBEISEN Although she is an ardent German Club member, "Agie" takes no chances and limits her foreign correspondence to a native of England. 9 PHYLLIS HEIMAN On the Mirror business staff, is this little red-haired lass. And on the Senior Sales Committee she is always very witty. 9 BETTY HEINICKE lf bigger and better cooks are made, Betty couldn't admit it, and after sampling her baking, neither would you. 9 ROBERT HENDRICKS If Fate is kind, we may see Bob social-science instructing, as he excelled in this field at dear old E.H.S. He Worked on Maroon staff, too. 9 LAWRENCE HENKE "Larry" is evidently one of these silent, speed-minded individuals. 9 IEAN HENLEY lean, the secretary of German Club, finds an outlet for her dramatic ability in EHS. Players, for her social interests in Tri-Y, and for her sports in tennis. 9 NORMA HENNING With the active interest of roller skating, Norma naturally has taken a decided part in G.A.A. activities. 9 CATHERINE HERSCH Best citi- zen Hersch somehow finds time for Student Council, Tri-Y presidency, senior class secretaryship, Maroon business staff, four other clubs-and "Katy" still plays tennis! 9 FRANKLIN HITZEROTH Frank, one of our air minded students, manages to tear himself from aviation long enough to help on the back-stage crew for the class plays. 9 HOWARD HOAGLAND He listed radio as his hobby. That's "Howie" know. 9 ELAINE HOKE "Hokey"-Home Economics-Hiking. 9 GIFFORD HOLDEN Gif really takes his flying seriously what with his actual flying, his incessant construc- tion of airplanes, and his commandership in the Aero Club, Incidentally he took many pictures for this book. Did you notice the airplane view? 9 ROBERT HOLMES The president of the newly- formed Pep Club does not let his new duties interfere with his interest in auto-mechanics. 9 ROBERT HOLZMAN His participation in sports led Bob to the presidency of the "E" Club. 9 BETTYIANE HORNBECK Her recent arrival from Calumet High School did not stop "Betsyjane" from joining G.A.A., Home Economics Club, and Commercial Club. 9 VIVIAN HOWARD The sec- retary of Commercial Club's chief interest is shorthand. Vivian came from Thomas lefferson High in Council Bluffs, Iowa. 9 MERLE HOWENSTEIN "Sis's" school activities are many and varied: orchestra, library staff, G.A.A., and Pep Club, 9 MILDRED HUBBARD Milly undoubtedly finds her acquatic inclination gives her a better appreciation of G.A.A. 9 MARIE HUGH Now l'Hughie" can write to her English correspondent without the welcome interference of G.A.A. and Home Economics. 9 FLORENCE IACOB "lill," despite her name, doesn't go in for quarter-pint hobbies-unless you consider skating, swimming, and painting on the liquid side. 9 FLORA IACOBSON "lake" answers her physical wants with sports and her cultural wants with music. 9 DONALD IAMES Don is one of those silent workshop workers-or does he whistle while he works? 9 BARBARA IOHNSON She may be the president of the Girls Science Club and vice-president of A Cappella, but she is more noted for her "Barbed" sayings on the Mirror's feature page. 9 LINNEA IOHNSON "Naya" manages to squeeze summer sports in between practices for the band. 9 GERALDINE IORDAN "Gerry" tem- pers her avid interest in reading by participating in various sports. 9 MILDRED IOSSI Photogra- phy makes the interesting hobby of "Millie," 9 ELOISE IOY A thing of beauty is a loy forever, and so is Eloise. 9 DORA KAHL Kahling Dora Kahl-Nickname Suzy-Transferred from York High School-Kahling Dora Kahl. 9 EDWARD KAHL Sam Mcfiahl-Science-Studius? 9 MARLENE KAISER "Mar," without a trace of a Kaiser complex, admits her simple pleasure, E.H.S. Players, library staff, and knitting. 9 WILLIAM KAPPEN "Bill" gets good practice in his chief interest, air conditioning, in his caddying. He came from Dundee Community High School. 9 RALPH KASTNER If this lad played baseball, we could say " 'Casey' at the bat." 9 SHIRLEY KELLEY "Skell" most naturally does girls athletics for the Maroon, for her time is divided between G.A.A. and all sports, 9 THOMAS KENNELL Tommy, the "V" man of EHS., ably co-captained the football and track teams of '39. 9 MURIEL KIRKPATRICK "Mur's" sense of humor may be moot, it may be non- existant, but when she starts to sell Maroons, her prospects are nonresistant. 45 9 PHYLLIS KIRKPATRICK "Kirk," with the luck of the lrish and the canniness of the Scot, corresponds with an English acquaintance. Rather a Great Britain complex, eh What? 9 DOROTHY KIRSCH Here we have one of those long-sought-after domestic girls who par- ticipates extensively in home economics. 9 LEROY KLABUNDE "Klay's" highschool life centers around Commercial Club, Glee Club, and Hi-Y. 9 LORRAINE KLABUNDE Music for a hobby and home economics as a chief interest have made Lorraine's highschool days active and interesting. 9 GEORGE KLEIN "Shorty''-Sports-Scarlet Shirts. 9 VIRGINIA KNIGHT Golf club and gavel of G.A.A.-"Ginny" swings both with a practiced hand. 9 RICHARD KNODLE Scientist Dick uses any spare time left from cogitating over the "why" of things in delighting his soul Cand others?l with music. 9 RICHARD KOCH Although "Koch" has a domestic handle, his hobby is photography. 9 FRED KORTE With the intrig- uing hobby of model airplane building, "Fritz" naturally was very active in E.H.S. Aero Club. 9 NICKOLAUS KREA Radio and painting flowers don't exactly coincide for hobbies, nevertheless they're Nick's choice. 9 ROBERT KROLL We salute this fellow who partici- pated in the Future Farmers of America because to most of us F. F. means future farmers. 9 FRED KRUGER Fritz is a mechanically minded fellow who has made machine shop the center of his activities. 9 BEATRICE LA BRASH lf l'Bea" be flat or "Bea" be sharp, we'll know that it's just her interest in music. 9 EDWARD LAMBERT Ed has spare time only for Commercial Club. 9 FLORENCE LAMPRECHT This fair maiden probably has her lamps lit most of the time fWe don't mean her eyes, smartyj as her chief interest in reading. 9 MARIORIE LANDIS ''Peggy''-photographs-personality. 9 HELEN LANDWEHR "Dolly's" chief interest in life is music and more music, even though she belongs to several clubs. 9 ALBERT LANGE Commercial and the lzaak Walton Clubs do double duty as Al's chief interests and favorite activities. 9 HAROLD LANGE "Booty"-bounces-basketballs. 9 WILLIAM LANGE "Rub's" membership in lzaak Walton has probably helped him to be more judicious in his hunting. 9 HENRY LESCHKE We find that "Hank" likes photography, football, and he's on the Mirror staff. 9 RUTH LIEPITZ Nickname, "Rudy"-hobby, skating -activities, Home Ec, Commercial Club, and G.A.A. 9 GRACE LINDBERG Grace, lacking the daring of her namesake, is content to collect postcards as her hobby. 9 HELENE LINDER She wrote the senior class song, she belongs to the German Club, she likes the songs of cowboys, and she's called "Arkie" because she came from St. foe, Arkansas. 9 LAURIE LOCHNER Although Laurie is secretary-treasurer of the Rifle Club, his hobby is motor boats. 9 VIOLET LOEK G.A.A. and sports vie for favor from Violet. 9 VIRGINIA LOGAN Ginger-Glee Club-G.A.A. 9 BETTY LORANG This red headed bookworm chews up all the latest literature. 9 IEAN LOVELETTE "Frenchie" is an appropriate name for this "designing" woman from Aurora. 9 ROBERT LUDWIG "Robin," vice-president of M.A.C., singles out tennis and basketball as his favorite sports. 9 DOROTHY LUND When ice-skating is out of season, "Dot" spends her spare time reading. 9 MARY LUTZ "Mary Mar" won't read anything but "big thick books" Will 'flies Miserables" in Braille suffice? 9 LOIS IEAN MANN lt's comforting to have a Mann around to shoulder the responsibility as Lois's work for the Mirror business staff and the junior class play can testify. 9 RUS- SELL MASI lf odd nicknames are determining factors, "Moxie" has an excellent future in the field of his chief interest-sports. 9 WALTER MATTOCKS Walt, a future Edison, may- be, spends his spare time in his home workshop performing chemical experiments, building models, and manufacturing various articles. 9 RAY MCCHESNEY This "Wizard of Oz" finds mechanics act as a "Baum" to everyday annoyances. 9 LILA MCCORMICK Lila, the girl with eyes and hair the same enchanting shade, seems to run to the "S's" for her avoca- tions-sports, scouting, Senior Sales Committee. 9 LEO MCDONALD "Mac" is another of these athletic boys, baseball and intramural basketball take up his time. 9 IUNE MCDONOUGH Taking pictures in lune or with Iune or by lune is permissible-if a Kodak is used. KNO plug intendedj. 9 IOHN McLEAN "Mac," a past master in the art of avoiding work, spends his many spare moments in photography and reading-and track. 9 IANE EVA MCTAGUE What better hobby could "lanie" have than reading? 9 IOHN MCTAVISH Hobby, sports-nickname, "Mori"-club, lzaak Walton. Originators of the class song and the class poem-Linder and Voss. Phyllis M. Kirkpatrick Dorothy Ruth Kirsch LeRoy Klabunde Lorraine Klabunde George F. Klein, lr. Virginia Knight Richard Lee Knodle Richard lohn Koch Fred Korte Nickolaus Krea l Robert Kroll Fred Kruger Beatrice LaBrash Edward Lambert Florence Lamprecht Marjorie Landis Helen E. Landwehr Albert Lange Harold Charles Lange William Lange Henry Leschke, lr. Ruth Liepitz Grace Darlene Lindberg Helene Rutheda Linder Laurie Lochner Violet Loelc Virginia Logan Betty Louise Lorang Lenore lean Lovellette Robert Ludwig Dorothy Lund Mary Margaret Lutz Lois lean Mann Russell Charles Masi Walter Gladstone Mattoclcs, Ir, Raymond loseph McChesney i Lila Corinne l McCormick Leo McDonald , lune McDonough lohn C. McLean lane Eva McTague lohn McTavish v Constance Metzger Betty Micklewright George L. Miller Roland Earl Miller Robert Minehart Donald Carl Mockler Wesley Mondy Lois Monroe Darrel Edmund Monteith Mary E. Morley Phyllis Irene Morton Howard I. Moulton Margaret Mary Muetterties Glenn Muhr Carol Muntz Audrey Myhre Phyllis Nelson Ruth Nesler Agnes Marie Nimrnrich Robert W. Nitz Frances Nord Nat Norton Dorothy lane Nutting Robert L. Orton Howard Ostdick Marion Rose Otte Bess Pachter Harold Paulsen Marvin Petersdorf Robert W. Peterson lane Elizabeth Philpott Leonard Lawrence Piazza Lucille Margaret Pierce Donna Arlene Priegnitz Arland Claude Randall lanies Moulton Raue Robert Robinson Reed Edward Rein lack B, Reuter Margaret Iosephine Ridgley Carroll Vane Riley, Ir, Don Rinne 9 CONSTANCE METZGER "Connie" - Commercial Club - Conscientious. 9 BETTY MICKLEWRIGHT "Mick" is in many activities, but the most important are debate, music, and sports. 9 GEORGE MILLER Some people eat to live and some people live to eat. George, the gourmet, lives only to eat. 9 ROLAND MILLER Whether on the sidelines or on the playing field, "Roly's" interest in sports never lags. 9 ROBERT MINEHART Photog- raphy is the ruling force in the life of this fair laddie. He cares nought for frills or feminine wiles, for "Mine-hart belongs to daddy." 9 DONALD MOCKLER Don, by virtue of voice, a singer, sports-baseball-as a hobby. 9 WESLEY MONDY Greeley said, "Go Wes, young man, go Wes"-Greeley lisped. And "Wes" sang as he went. 9 LOIS MONROE "Snooks''-Sports-Seventeen. 9 DARRELL MONTEITH You'll just have to be satisfied with the fact that Darrell was on the Senior Sales Committee and in Commercial Club. He didn't list any "Moe" 9 MARY MORLEY Mirror staff, Commercial Club, and G.A.A., with collecting foreign dolls as a hobby, keep Mary busy. 9 PHYLLIS MORTON Even after four years she can't get her "Phil" of music or G.A.A. 9 HOWARD MOULTON "Howie" spends all his spare time dealing in stamps. 9 MARGARET MUETTERTIES "Margie" may conceal her executive ability beneath a smooth blonde exterior, but G.A.A. and Tri-Y can vouch for its presence. 9 GLENN MUHR This reserved individual acknowledges woodshop as his hobby. 9 CAROL MUNTZ Music, dramatics, sports-but mostly sports for Carol. 9 AUDREY MYHRE Maybe we're Wrong, but from the little information we gleaned, we'd say Audrey was interested in G.A.A. and Commercial Club. 9 PHYLLIS NELSON For cen- turies dancing has been the favorite pastime of young ladies, and "Phyl" is no exception. 9 RUTH NESLER If you can bear our being allegorical, we'll say that to us "Ruthie" is energy personified-sports being her chief interest. 9 AGNES NIMMRICK Agnes managed to find time to participate in Commercial Club and Maroon Staff even if she had to slight her chief interest, music, to do so. 9 ROBERT NITZ Nickname, Bob-Hobby, Golf-Interest, Commercial Club. 9 FRANCES NORD Drama and music have a magnetic attraction for this Nord pole, and Frannie does right well in both. 9 NAT NORTON Nat's responsibility as treasurer of E.H.S. Players and sports editor of the Mirror truly earn him the name of "Prof" And do you remember him in the senior play? 9 DOROTHY NUTTING Wouldn't this vice-president of German Club be surprised if she opened her Maroon and found Nutting? But really, she's very active in music and is in Tri-Y, E.H.S. Players, and sports. 9 ROBERT ORTON Bob turns to aviation when the combined duties of the Student Coun- cil, Publications Board, E.H.S. Players and presidency in the Senior Hi-Y become too much for him. 9 HOWARD OSTDICK Howard has been a member of the boys glee clubs for all four years, so naturally his chief interest would be music. 9 MARION OTTE "Shorty" goes in for the Home Economics Club and hiking. 9 BESSIE PACHTER "Betsy" likes G.A.A., Commercial Club and bicycling. 9 HAROLD PAULSEN "Bud" is his nickname-Hunting is his forte-He came from Minneapolis-And so ends our report. 9 MARVIN PETERSDORF We'll tell you all we know. Nicknamee"Pete"-Active in football-The End. 9 ROBERT PETERSON Diesel kill you, but for posterity's sake we must record that Pete's passion is engines, motor cars, trucks, and fto keep in touch with the masses? automobiles. 9 IANE PHILPOTT Perhaps Iane's interest in German Club aided her foreign correspondence. 9 LEONARD PIAZZA "Rhythm" tries his hand at everything-athletics, drawing, reading, and music. 9 LUCILLE PIERCE Sis-Skating-Saucy. 9 DONNA PRIEGNITZ The nurse in "Doc" is softened by her interest in music. 9 ARLAND RANDALL "Arly" is a potential Beethoven or Bach. Or would be if he didn't like his music hot. 9 IAMES RAUE His nick- name is "Iim", his hobby is sports, basketball, baseball, and "E" Club his fortes. 9 ROBERT REED "Robin" fiddles, and he came from Reedley, California. 9 EDWARD REIN Like many statesmen Ed maintains that his frontier is the "Rein" Now, now, Ed, let's keep politics out of this, you're better in sports. 9 IACK REUTER On the "Slim" chance that you're interested, we record that "Slim's" chief interest is work. 9 IOSEPHINE RIDGLEY "lo," no "e," please, relaxes after rehearsing in E.H.S. by listening to a real symphonic orchestra. 9 CARROLL RILEY Consistently enough, "Rawhide's" main interest is lndian lore. 9 DON RINNE We like the sound of Don's nickname-"Skinny" Rinne-and he likes autos, which makes us even. Hall duty student, senior Crafts, tends strictly to business. Senior swing artists, Randall and Reed, collaborate on a bit of "jive." 9 IACK RIPPBERGER "Rip" is active in basketball and interested in machines. 9 LOIS ROBBINS "Loire" exemplifies her interest in G.A.A. by her participation in sports. 9 MIRIAM ROBERTS This secretive miss allows us only two facts to work on: G.A.A. and Home Economics. 9 CONNIE MAY ROBINSON She's in Home Ec and G.A.A. and is interested in sports and hiking. 9 LEWIS ROBINSON "Robinberry," a decidedly unedible fruit but a very active student, has favored the junior and senior class plays, I-li-Y, A Cappella, and band with his presence. 9 DOUGLAS ROGERS Doug, surnamed Rogers, at boating is a whizz. Doug, surnamed Rogers, is an lzaak Walton member. 9 ROBERT ROGERS No twenty-fifth century Buck Rogers has more duties than our "Buck" with his captaincy of the basketball team, presidency of Student Council and of I-li-Y. 9 PAUL ROGERS His debating is of great reknown-His praises to the sky we sound. However may we please in- quire why on his name he tacks "Esquire," 9 WALTER ROHRER lt may give you a Rohrer, but Walt finds nothing laughable in hunting, fishing, and badminton. 9 GORDON ROVELSTAD Gordie, president of the junior class and vice-president of the senior class, is so active in the Mirror, A Cap- pella, E.H.S. Players, class plays, Hi-Y, and orchestra that it's hard to single out one particular ac- tivity to spotlight. 9 MARY ROVELSTAD lf this has to be in equestrian terms, "Mare" is a filly that would carry our money any time with her success in nine activities. 9 IEANETTE ROWE Net- tie forsook her music long enough to help out the business committees of the class plays. 9 RALPH ROWE President of Math Club is this lad called He likes photography and scouting. That's all he had to say. 9 VIOLET SANDBERG "Sandys" enjoyment of music is second to no other inter- est. 9 ROBERT SAUER "Wimpy's" math interest leads to astronomy, and his football activities to E Club, but what leads to his work on the Mirror? 9 BEATRICE SCAMEHORN Tuffy may be her wild and woolly kitten, but we don't agree that he's quite ferocious enough for this Roselle lass to call herself a "Beaty." 9 ANGELINE SCARLATA "Angie" has our "stamp" of approval on her col- lecting hobby. 9 MARY SCHALLER Mary likes travel, but so far her duties in G.A.A., Home Eco- nomics, and Commercial Club have kept her comparatively busy. 9 MARGARET SCHAUER "Dolly's" real interest may be music, but she puts enough spirit into her cheer leading to mislead anyone. 9 NANCY SCHELLENBERGER "Nan's" petite blondness belies her capacity for such prosaic work as secretary of Home Economics. 9 PAUL SCHICKLER German Club and lzaak Walton both have this athlete for their president. 9 ALICE SCHMIDT SmittyHSports-Snapshots. 9 BETTY SCHMITZ "Frenchie" takes to dance, she likes winter sports, and she belongs to G.A.A., Home EC, and Commercial Club. 9 LOTTY SCHMOKEL "Smokie" distributes her interests between the Mirror Staff and outdoor sports. 9 HARRIS SCHNATHORST lt's rather self evident that this clarinet player and member of A Cappella would find music his favorite activity. 9 ROBERT SCHNEFF Bob- Baseball-Boys Science Club. 9 LUCILLE SCHRAMM Lucille values sports and G.A.A. as her favorite school activities. 9 EDNA SCHULT "Eddie" by her own admission collects both songs and elephants. Nice work if you can stand it. She came from Lincoln, Nebraska. 9 MILDRED SCHULTZ Millie, Maroon Staff, and G.A.A., Art and Commercial Club-she calls it a day. 9 ROBERT SCHULTZ Although Bob's chief interest is radio, he no doubt owes his membership in the "E" Club to his work in football. 9 AUDREY SCHULZ An avid reader, a tireless -worker, an embryonic scientist-all these characteristics make Audrey invaluable to the Maroon Staff and the Girls Science Club. 9 WILLIAM SECHRIST Willie is no sly recluse, in many clubs he is a member.'He was an officer of one, which one, he can't remember. 9 RUTH SEEGERT Ruthie enjoys both ice-skating and dancing. 9 ROBERT SEILER Bob is quite the sports fan with interest in both baseball and basketball and membership in M.A.C. and "E" Club. 9 RUSS SHALES Russ finds the activities of Commercial Club and the tennis team well worth participating in. 9 VIRGINIA SHALES Ginger-G.A.A.--Glee Clubs. 9 MAR- GARET SHAMBERGER "Marg" is a fiend for punishment. Not only is she secretary of E.H.S. Play- ers, and associate editor of the Mirror, but she is also active in orchestra, glee club, and Tri-Y. 9 ERNEST SHOLES Sports seem to be of paramount interest to "Ernie" 9 DORIS SMITH French Club, Hostess Club, Tri-Y, and G.A.A. are the clubs "Dorie" favors. 9 HAROLD SMITH Harry de- cided not to graduate this year. 9 IOSEPH SMITH loe believes "The sport is the thing" and fol- lows up his belief by belonging to "E" Club, Pep Club, and M.A.C. 9 RUSSELL SMITH, IR. Russ, an ex-Missourian, dropped his scepticism long enough to join Commercial Club and become vice- president of the lzaak Walton League. 50 lack Rippberger Lois lean Robbins Miriam Fern Roberts Connie May Robinson Lewis Verne Robinson, lr. Douglas L. Rogers lohn Robert Rogers Paul Davis Rogers Walter B. Rohrer Gordon Henry Rovelstad MaryLouiseRovelstad leanette Rowe Ralph Raymond Rowe Violet Alice Sandberg Robert C. Sauer Beatrice Mae Scamehorn Angeline Virginia Scarlata Mary Louise Schaller Margaret Frances Schauer Nancy Doris Schellenberger Paul Schickler Alice Elizabeth Schmidt Betty layne Schmitz Lotty C. Schmolcel Harris Edward Schnathorst RobertWilliam Schneti Lucille Margaret Schramm Edna Schult Mildred E, Schultz Robert Schultz Audrey Caroline Schulz William Henry Sechrist, Ir. Ruth Evelyn Seegert Robert A. Seiler Russell Shales Virginia Mae Shales Margaret Shamberger Ernest C. Sholes Doris Mae Smith Harold Victor Smith loseph T. Smith Russell M. Smith, Ir. new 3 we 'VZ' ,..-or ,ffm "'T'1'P 'lk Carol Marie Somrners Milton Lester Spector Ernestine Spencer Barbara lane Stahl Richard Stark Carolyn Starrett Blanche l. Steele Richard F. Stettner lrvin Steve Anson Strong Muriel Studi Herman Stumme, Ir. Camille Sullivan Patricia Sullivan Wesley K. Swanson Robert Swihart Helen Martha Szemenyei Lorene Cordelia Therner Robert N. Tolvstad Iennette Dorothy Traub Richard Trost George H. Valentine, lr. Ralph H. Van Natta Lucille Vollman Ronald Charles Voltz Howard Wales Voss Doris Walbaum Donald Walker Lloyd Walker Caroline Ellen Warner leanne Margaret Warner Henrietta Louise Wascher Lloyd H, Waterman Irene Olga Way Charles Raymond Weber Gertrude Wede Kurt Wegman Audree lone Welch Harry Westlake Walter H. Wier LeRoy Williamson Virginia Elsie Witt Vt? The athletic prowess of seniors A Carlson and Riley ably demonstrated. il, A Q 9 CAROL SOMMERS If "Kay" had her say, she'd spend both her Sommers and Winters dancing. 9 MILTON SPECTOR "Speck" counteracts the enervating effects of ping pong by his work on the Maroon staff, or vice versa. 9 ERNESTINE SPENCER "Ernie," A Cap- pella, and music are synonymous. 9 BARBARA STAHL A member of G.A.A., Home Eco- nomics, Mathematics Club-That's "Stahl" 9 RICHARD STARK Dick only goes in for football, and that's the "Stark" truth. 9 CAROLYN STARRETT Carolyn's interests range from the abstract field of science to concrete animals. 9 BLANCHE STEELE A "Lance" of Steele-A voice of honey. 9 RICHARD STETTNER Dick takes German Club and tennis in his stride. 9 IRVIN STEVE Irvin carries the "Torch" for Izaak Waltons. 9 ANSON STRONG Ques. What are his hobbies? "Ans": Baseball and boxing. 9 MURIEL STUDT Muriel finds G.A.A., Home Economics, and Commercial Club a help rather than a hindrance to an inter- est in social activities. 9 HERMAN STUMME Herman joined the Commercial Club, Geog- raphy Club, and Boys Glee Club. 9 CAMILLE SULLIVAN "Coo"--Collecting brooches- Choral societies. 9 PATRICIA SULLIVAN We don't very often find such a small girl with so many nicknames-"Pow," "Pat," "Windy," and "Dynamite", or such an unusual hobby- collecting junk. She likes sports, too. 9 WESLEY SWANSON "Swannie" forsalces a Stephen Foster ballad sheet for the more pertinent pleasures of Izaak Walton and hunting. 9 ROBERT SWIHART Bob is content to let music and sports be his hobbies. 9 HELEN SZEMENYEI Nickname-"Doodie." Hobby-Sports-lnterest-Music. Pet Peeve-Unkind re- torts. 9 LORENE THEMER Lorene lists photography as her hobby, and G.A.A. and Com- mercial Club as her activities. 9 ROBERT TOLVSTAD Nickname, Bob-hobby, sports- clubs, Senior Science, German, and Izaak Walton. 9 IENNETTE TRAUB leannette has an alphabet complex what with belonging to G.A.A. and having "lay" as a nickname. 9 RICHARD TROST Dick prefers mechanics to anything else. 9 GEORGE VALENTINE "Val" is definitely scientifically minded. He's interested in visual education, radio sales and service, and-well, science in general. 9 RALPH VAN NATTA "Van" operates an amateur radio stationg in other words, he's a "ham." 9 LUCILLE VOLLMAN Lucy, during her extensive reading, has probably met her namesake as immortalized by Dickens, Wordsworth, and many others. 9 RONALD VOLTZ lf you're not sensitive to "Voltz," you might be interested to know Ronnie prefers sports to all else. 9 HOWARD VOSS Artist? Poet? Writer? Which? Hard to tell when you see his class play scenery and pictures and read his class poem? 9 DORIS WALBAUM Dottie-Dancing-Determined. 9 DONALD WALKER Since his arrival from Hampshire High, Don has become active in the band and the Boys Science Club. 9 LLOYD WALKER Coming from Anna, Illinois, "Buck" continues his interest in racing pigeons. 9 CAROLINE WARNER Sports seem to be of supreme importance in "Freshie's" life. 9 IEANNE WARNER We really ought to "Warn" Ieanne that two such hobbies as nursing and dancing are hard on one's feet. 9 HENRIETTA WASCHER "Hank"-Home EconomicsMl-liking. 9 LLOYD WATERMAN "Rink" tempers his interest in sports with the more constructive hobby of clay modeling. 9 IRENE WAY And so "Rene" goes merrily on her "Way" with her interest in music and dancing keeping pace. 9 CHARLES WEBER We can't "Chuck' the fact that Charles goes in for autos and guns and lzaak Walton. 9 GERTRUDE WEDE Gertie-G.A.A.-Good books. 9 KURT WEGMAN This may seem unduly 'iKurt," but we'll just say he likes track, skating, and radio. 9 AUDREE WELCH "Andree" takes delight in speaking in contests. Shes a member of the band, G.A.A., and Math. Club, too. 9 HARRY WESTLAKE Swimming and dancing keep "Baldy" busy. 9 WALTER WIER Wier here to tell you "Wally's" hobby is baseball. 9 LEROY WILLIAMSON "Lee" goes in for the lzaak Walton league and the Rifle Club. 9 VIRGINIA WITT "Ginny" belongs to many clubs, but has only two interests: to "Witt," reading and movies. 53 Gordon Wolfe Richard Woodcock LuCila Marie Barbara Marie Marlene lannette Virginia Ruth Zehr Evelyn Ella Gregg Ziegler George Zwicky Laurence Anderson Marie Evelyn Ball Walter Hartung Shirley Noel 9 ARTHUR WOLF We're really at a loss for Words because We're allergic to animalsg but even though Art is a Wolf, he sings. 9 GORDON WOLFE Gordy, the vice-president of the Boys Science Club, perversely prefers the band and photography. 9 RICHARD WOODCOCK Woody is "bugs" about entomology. 9 LUCILA WUNDERLICH Lucila isn't graduating this year. 9 BARBARA YARWOOD GAA., Tri-Y, and E.H.S. Players find Barbara an inter- ested mernber. 9 IANNETTE YOUNGS "Tooty" for her favorite school activity lists G.A.A.7 and for her favorite outside acticity, foreign corresponding. 9 VIRGINIA ZEHR "Ginnie"-G.A.A.-Girls sports. 9 EVELYN ZIEGELBEIN "Ev" is one of those rare girls who read only good books. 9 GREGG ZIEGLER Who's the member of band, l-li-Y, and Photography Club who answers to any and all descriptions? All at once now - Ziegler! 9 GEORGE ZWICKY What could be a safer combination of hobbies than making boats and swimming? 9 LAURENCE ANDERSON Larry is not one of these Will-o-the-Wisps. He sticks to sports for participation, avocation, and recreation. 9 MARIE BALL "Muggins" doesn't have much time to participate in school activities, but she is a photography fan. 9 BERNICE DEMLER CNot picturedl Plays the piano and belongs to Home Economics and G.A.A. 9 WALTER HARTUNG Music, especially band, pleases "Wally" most. 9 SHIRLEY NOEL A breath of Florida for Elgin High. Arthur Wolf Wunderlich Yarwood Youngs Ziegelbein 54 7 emoriefi of 39 MUSIC BY HELEN DER A ! Vim-o the mifeyls me atm mth ffufi? ?ami the. urrshmes an-faq the Img Lows Wiitlw. f E mf 1wi Q 5 S QQ ' I-'T fn Run- flofximgnvfes ansegz Qzsohuf days at Jear ELGIN HIGH 1 J -ifrlr oven f , 551,55 fri Hi Q 5 EEF M55 d,'J:iJ,tQ'E1'?141LQ.l-Fl ,ir....s I-.W .nc j. AML? nms... M WH, ohm- M TT5'1Miy Q El ffiMifL,. 1' and whnle lU6' Tt1n'fllgjzllllh1 vs home! Ohx hw we lam, f' Legih Ag- , I "I ' ! , -m H' I ' E 'Ii ' PFD' , E ' 'K lg! 531. V1 Eng? i ' gg oh Hvonzgh 75 ,1011 05,707.0 -Put lien- Eghoy-fcs fl6qe oh.-.Fd P. Jsthqi I H Him H Pi 4:Lg 3 , fi'-""E" 15: 5' lk fi ' + 2 by-. Lt irllw amfouu-KnuwlaJ7e as raver-lueull alwaqs yew mqfev-,Hugs lp-'si 1 5 H EU Q 11 uw 55 The Prayer of cr Senior By HoWARD voss Oh patron saint of students, hear! I pray That seniors who shall pass this way May know what l have known, And something more, Of all the joys and futile sorrows Of all the hope of rich tomorrows Cf all the loyalties to school's traditions And all ideals and young ambitions. And for myself l pray That l may face the future with an open mindg That someday l perhaps may find Some part of what l have been striving for. For this l pray and nothing more. Class Flower Class Motto Yellow rose "Our knowledge is our power 56 :n-iq -,f-1,11-1-gf-I-3-pi-,fiat-"Pr--'gvfw:::K -5: If f y. I LA 1-5-5, ' . .,. , , , , '- .' " - ' ' - - -"""if""" " ' , .'i1::r,:.ifrQ'i-Jr. y., , I W , , 11-' -1 , , we lf, im" , L -A , 1 ,.,.. t 4 1 n1lI1lhl- . I 3 n - 1 . . 1 ' S ' . 4 L.v.,.g.. , 4..L...,...l.k . ' ' ' ' if we Raina Mr. Farroh-Coach of heavyweight football, Mr. Mr. basketball, and golf. l-las always pro- duced first division squads at Elgin High School. Tied for Conference bas- ketball championship. Morrill-Coaches frosh-soph basketball he-avies, ably assists Farroh with the heavyweight football squad, and coaches track. Frank Myers--Frosh-soph heavyweight football coach and also directs Abbott freshman-sophomore track and base- ball. E7 -.11 Prank Myers, Mike Farroh, and "Chuck" Morrill. "Gil" Benner and MPa" Roggen. Myron Myers and "Uncle Iohr1" Kratft. RennersTalented tennis coach who has turned out championship teams at Central. RoggeniAthletic director and head coach of the track squad. KrafftAVery capable coach of light- weight football and basketball squads. Tied for Conference football champion- ship. Myron Myers-Football and basketball coach and efficiently aids Krafft with A lightweight tearns. Most Valuable player Polishing up an air attack Limberirig up Going places Co-captains Kermell and Favorite lineup Ackemann Perfecting plays Who's got the ball? Scrimmage Workout 58 Amid the thud of jarring tackles, smashing blocks, end runs, and waving banners, the l938 football season took its bow at Elgin High School. A majority of our Maroon heavy squad consisted of inex- perienced material, however, under the expert guidance of Coach Mike Farroh assisted by Charles Morrill, surprising pow- er was exhibited, and hope was strengthened by two successive victories over Freeport and West Aurora. This hope was shattered, though, by a conferf ence champion East Aurora team, and then by two heart- breakers with Rockford and La- Salle-Peru. The gloom was finally pierced by a smashing victory over loliet to wind up the loop season. The final tallies showed our heavies tied with West Aurora for fourth place, presenting an even .500 rating. Although the team did not complete a highly successful season, it never fail- ed to provide the home crowd, which was the greatest in Elgin's history, with a thrilling exhibition of football skill. Big Seven Heavyweight Standings-1938 W, L, Pct. P. OP. East Aurora ...... 6 0 1.000 99 0 Rockford .....,...,..., ,667 4 Z LaSalle-Peru ...... 4 2 . West Aurora ,.,... 3 3 . 3 3 l 5 0 6 81 85 73 26 48 80 ' 56 53 Freeport ........,,.... , 25 71 27 88 667 500 Elgm .. ................. .500 l67 000 Ioliet ......... ......, , jk? H0500 :tiff X X X fl 1 w.. .A A Breakaway Defeating Ioliet t 59 1 'le' iii- f 155:52 me il i ri 1-C31 xii? lf Q we Maufn lnfuff Goal drive Ready for action 60 Maroonette gridders, under the skilled guidance of Coach lohn Krafft, assisted by Myron Myers, Wound up the loop sea- son in a first place tie with La- Salle-Peru for the Big Seven Lightweight Football Confer- ence Championship. A final check-up in the pony circuit revealed five Wins com- pared to one setback Cat La- Salle, 13-GD for the lights, with a score of sixty-six points against nineteen for the oppo- sition. Well stocked with fine ma- terial, the entire '38 campaign proved to be one of the most successful for our ponies. The team presented a fine season record of 119 points scored against 25 for the opponents. Coach Krafft considers the '38 season lightweight squad one of the best he has ever di- rected at Elgin High School, and the students and faculty may Well be proud of them. Big Seven Lightweight Standings-1938 W. L. T. Pct. P. O.P. Elgin .,............ 5 1 0 .835 66 19 LaSalle-Peru.. 5 1 0 .835 130 25 Rockford ........ 3 3 0 .500 33 31 West Aurora.. 2 3 1 .400 82 52 Freeport ........ 2 3 1 .400 25 74 East Aurora ,,., Z 4 0 .333 20 55 loliet .............. 1 5 0 .167 37 67 Grim determination l938 squad Twilight workout Hold ihcit line Ccnptoiri Hernandez Various snaps of enicmgling alliances 61 gufure amifg Give up? End run B" Lightweight squad Action I-lave you ever wondered who provides the opposition for our varsity football squads during practice sessions? Well, our frosh-soph teams are those poor unfortunates who are sub- ject to this unenviable task. The hard knocks and bruises are numerous, but these frosh-sophs have proved that they can take it. These boys played a regular schedule similar to the varsity, and out of nine games, lost only one. Sixty-nine finished the season. Fighting every inch of the way, the frosh-sophs have not let one member of the varsity squads feel secure of his posi- tion. Always threatening, they have forced the varsities to fight all the harder to hold their own. These boys must be fully cred- ited with the fine spirit and co- operative play they have shown at Elgin High School. "B" Heavyweight squad On the butto off Ziyi .x4fALiic4 The presenting of awards by Mr. Frank Myers, the coach, culminated a successful sports season at Abbott. The basketball teams made an exceptionally good showing, winning seven games out of eight. This year, instead of heavies and lights, there were first and second teams. Byford Cavitt was captain. The fall football season was satisfying, and Abbott was proud of their boys' showing in the freshman-sophomore team. The frosh-soph teams of both Central and Abbott, combined into first, second, and third strong teams, made two wins, two ties, and one loss. The captain was Earl Angle. During March the corridors rang with cheering on several eighth-period occasions when aspiring boxers afforded lively amusement for enthusiastic audiences. Bill Pleasant, Lawrence Lenart, Eugene Funk, Walter Shales, and Dale Ramft received letters. With the arrival of spring, track and baseball teams were organized. This year's baseball nines are equipped with fine material, and prospects for this season are very bright as the Maroon goes to press. n Sparring Flying leather Human triangle 63 E af. x W xi 4 if f' fa 'H . sg ,f it 7552 Q M 9 Y? W wg, , ii Jg 5,33 5 al 1, , 9 W asf ' N2 QM .5 ' ,Z idk Mig ff., y 15' flew , A ' if Eg, 1-if i Af . W lx 32, ff .. Q if :gg ia T: 5? W if 'i A -f""'Q ' ff, b 'Q Q S ea, Swish! the sinking of the first bucket, and king basketball once again put in his appearance. Mike Farroh's fight- ing five, no sooner underway, began to show their smoke, winning verdicts over Proviso and Woodstock. The boys lost to a very fine Cicero team and showed themselves fit when the con- ference season began. Our improved cagers soundly whipped DeKalb to dedicate the new gym. Things went very smoothly until our bucketeers encountered the powerful Rabs. They reversed the situation against Freeport, only to fall victims of the Steelmen of loliet. When the second part of the schedule had got underway, our boys caught their second breath and proceeded to whip the tar out of the opposition, al- though a few narrow escapes were en- countered with LaSalle-Peru and Rock- ford, Coach Farroh and his heavy cagers can be congratulated for doing so well in the gruelling campaign, tying Rock- ford for the Conference Championship. Heavyweight Basketball Standings 1938-39 W. L. Pct. P. OP. Elgm .............. .......... I 0 2 .835 364 284 Rockford ...................... 10 2 .835 477 330 LaSalle-Peru ........,..... 8 4 ,667 373 334 Ioliet .............................. 7 5 .587 375 337 East Aurora ................ 4 8 ,333 355 402 Freeport ....... .............. 2 lU .l67 281 380 West Aurora .............. l ll .084 252 412 CALIITQIQ6 . Hold tightl 65 Will it go in? - EZJLJ, J4- ja4Lef Foul! Practice makes perfect E95 f l O .f K Z 4 JP, r DNS if 5 Our pony cagers opened the l938-39 basketball season with only two letter- rnen returning. However, they had some fine prospects to patch up va- cancies in the lineup and lohn Krafft as coach. The boys were very quick to fall into a winning stride, copping de- cisions in all of their pre-conference games. The opening of the Big Seven Con- ference still found them in winning forrn. This, however, was short-lived when they met the speedy Rablets. This sud- den reversal of form, unfortunately, did not immediately leave our lads. After dropping the next two decisions, local lights then proceeded to take matters in greater earnestness, dealing punish- ment alike to all opposition with the ex- ception of Freeport and loliet. The closing of the season found our lights located in fourth place with a .500 rating. However, because of the in- eligibility of one of the lightweight cagers, the lights had to forfeit all but one of their games, and final revised standings found them in sixth place. Lightweight Basketball Standings 1938-39 W. L. Pct. loliet .......... ...................... l l l.UUO Freeport ...,.,.. .......... l U .833 Rockford ,........... ...... 8 . U Z 4 666 7 417 7 .417 lU U91 l2 O00 LaSalle-Peru ........ ...... 5 East Aurora ........ ...... 5 Elgin .................... ....... l U West Aurora .,...... ...... . MW IK ' 354' Ei? 'W f six . sm ' mi 4 ? 3 ww .U Q 9 3351! as A355 Wi warmerd Although We most frequently see our varsity cagers in action, We must also give full credit to those boys Who Will serve as timber for the varsity squad of tomorrow. ln spite at being persistently dogged by "old man" bad luck in a number of hard fought games, our frosh- soph lightweights have greatly polished their style of play. Under the excellent coaching of Myron Myers, light- weight B-team coach, and Chuck Morrill, heavyweight B-team coach, the boys have acquired the necessary experience and developed the smoothness in play that must be attained before they can catch the eyes of our major basketball coaches. Do not overlook the importance of our frosh-soph basketball teams, because it Won't be long before they will be giving their best for the honor of our fine school, since they have already acquired the Winning habit. Whose ball? A matter of reach 68 Get that rebound Underbasket efforts Gaining altitude Every man for himself Whats this? Free throw jAl'0ll,9A tk? .Hoop Abbott's trash-soph basketball team waded through a trying season with seven wins and but one loss, presenting a very tine record tor the 1938-39 season. Bylord Cavitt was captain of the trosh-soph team, the light and heavyweight sys- tem having been abolished last year. High scorer tor the season was Charles Ader- man, with 41 points to his credit. Howard Svend- son was second, with 26 points. Perhaps the most exciting home game was played with the Central trosh-soph team. A clinch- ing tield goal in the last few seconds of play gave Abbott the victory. 69 Abbott Abbou Abbon Abbon Abbcu AbboM Abbon Abboh Frosh-Soph Basketball 1938-39 21 Geneva 20 16 Barrington 15 34 Plato 19 10 Elgin High 8 5 Barrington 16 17 Plato 12 17 Geneva 10 Warmup Low hurdles Co-captains Smith and Kennell gfadking .SZJLQ6 TIME EVENT March 26 Naperville April April April April April May May May May Bodies tense, eyes eager, the starting gun - and the l938 Central track-field squad were off to bring home the bacon! Maroon cindermen Wasted no time in devastating competition, defeating Arlington Heights and Glenbard. Not satisfied with taking a second in the Wheaton Relays, they exercised their en- ergy to win the Kane County track-field meet. Bob Ackernann was the only Elgin High School trackster to qualify for the state meet at the University of lllinois. ln the Conference meet Elgin was nosed out of the Big Seven track title by only four points! The final tally showed Rockford first With 61 points, and Elgin a close second With 57 points. 1938 Track Results PLACE Naperville WINNER La Grange 2 Oak Park Relays Oak Park New Trier l9 Arlington Heights Elgin Elgin 22 Glenbard Elgin Elgin 26 lnterclass Elgin Iuniors 30 Wheaton Relays Wheaton York 7 County Meet Elgin. Elgin l4 District Meet Proviso La Grange 20 State Meet Champaign Oak Park 28 Conference Meet Elgin Rockford 0118. The accomplishments of local netmen, coach- ed by Gil Renner, were highly successful. Rep- resented by Captain Dave Wellnitz, Dick Stett- ner, Bob Smith, Captain-elect lim Raue, Roger Schwartzwalder, George Beckwith, Myron Sperry, and Russel Shales, the team quickly at- tained the championship fever. They took the District and Kane County meets and swiftly dis- posed of all other opposition, copping the Big Seven Conference title in singles and doubles. Four members of the team qualified for the state meet. This tennis team was probably the greatest one produced by Central. 0l"Q . Fore! The Central tee and fairway artists swing un- derway in their l938 golf campaign. The team, com- posed of Captain lohn l-lernandez, lohn Ginnell, Cap- tain-elect loe Fuqua, Dave Mische, Wilford Meier, and Dick lrlaligas, immediately buckled down for the long campaign ahead of them. Bucking tough competition, the Maroon Club smash- ers swung themselves into a third-place tie with West Aurora in the conference meet, Rockford claiming the championship for the fourth consecutive season. 5 5 i 71 Top-ranking netmen Golf captain loe Fuqua Stepping high Up and over Clearing the bar Made it! guiclefi From the very first day of the new term to the last, the di- rectors of girls sports have a continuous program of timely sports. Miss Wilda Logan, assisted by Miss Helen Kettering, especially in captainball and volleyball, is in charge of the girl athletes at Central, and Miss Wilda I-loopengardner guides the Abbott girls. A wide variety of sports is offered in order to attract the interest of more girls. For the team girls baseball, hockey and basketball are offered, and some of the individual sports are ping pong and badminton. Under skillful supervision the girls gain both physical education and good sportsmanship. Miss Wilda Logan is head of Girls Athletics. The Abbott girls athletic ad- viser is Miss Wilda Hoop- engardner. Centrals assistant girls ath- letic coach is Miss Helen Kettering. 0,96 These senior girls have reached their goal in athletics. After four years of participation an emblem is given through the G. A. A. by the State Association. At the end of each year a local award is given by the G.A.A. to those girls who have earned a required number of points. At the end of the fourth year, if the girls have two thousand points and have observed health rules, they are entitled to the State Award, or emblem, which is given through the high- school athletic association by the Illinois League of High School Girls Athletic Associations. This year fifteen girls have achieved this award. They are pictured in those sports in which they have become most inter- 72 ested and skilled. Betty Hawley and Virginia Knight make a good pair for doubles in ping pong. lean Henley and Virginia Shales show the correct pro- cedure in removing the ar- rows from the target. Catherine Hersch and Shir- ley Kelley display good sportsmanship alter a ten- nis match. Bullying off for a game of hockey are Doris Ciraulo and Bessie Pachter. Talking over a game oi baseball are Charlotte Em- erson and Anne Cosgrove. Helen Szeznenyei, Flora la- cobson, and Caroline War- ner are passing and guard- ing in basketball. Demonstrating serving the birdie is Margaret Muetter- ties, and standing by ob- serving is Lila McCormack. 73 Kuw- Aiming for a bulls eye Abbott girls practice Central girls bullying off at Maroon Field form in archery. for a game of hockey. Nearlng the goal at Maroon Field. Central archers at rest. fzc 5 an gum ln the fall when Abbott and Central activities in girls sports get underway, any late afternoon groups of girl athletes can be seen scrambling out of the building in their mad rush to get to the field. Here the cry of ground-sticks can be heard as an exciting game of hockey begins. The clashing of sticks can be heard as the teams advance down the field, and then cheers are sounded as one of the teams makes a goal! In another part of the field girls are trying their skill at hitting the bull's-eye in archery practice. With bow strings tense and arrows in position, the girls take careful aim. Then after all arrows have been released, each girl runs to count up her score. 74 oopa an mia ff When the cold, blustery winds blow, we again see our group ot I athletic girls, but this time they are in the well-equipped gymnasiums at Abbott and Central. A thrilling and exciting tournament ot volley- ball goes on between the freshmen and sophomores at one end ot the gym, while at the other end the upper classmen are playing the well known and probably most popular indoor sport, basketball. Tourna- ments are played throughout the year, most ot them by teams formed in gym classes. As the second month of the season draws to a close, the tourneys are finished, and the girls practice consistently on basket shooting tor the Telegraphic Basket Shooting contest which is held in March. This is a state contest and the schools with the highest scores are given pennants tor their merits. This year the Elgin girls took third place in their division. Abbott girls in an exciting bas- ketball game. Central girls hit the ball over the net in volleyball. A tense moment in a volleyball game at Abbott. A toss-up in an Abbott basket- ball game. Central girls take a few practice shots. 75 paclwia am! for-46101645 Central girls Watch the birdie. Posing after an exciting game of badminton in the Abbott gym. Abbott girls demonstrate their skill at ping pong. A fast game of ping pong is staged at Central. Central girls give an exhibition of some ot the net games in the new gym. On the opening night in the new gym girls display the art of badminton. "Keep your eye on the birdie" is the motto ot all good badmin- ton players. Badminton is one ot the all-year-round sports that can be played indoors or out. A skiltul stroke and an accurate eye are two qualities our girls try to develop. Atter their skill has improved, various tourneys are played in which all classifications of girls may enter. During the 1938 Christmas holidays a co-edu- cational tournament Was held in which the alumni together with highschool students competed. Another high light in this sport was the exhibition games played on the opening night ot the new gym. Another ot the individual sports which can be played all-year- round is ping pong. Clashing combats are held several times during the year. 76 Elgin girls skate under the lights at the ice carnival at l.ord's Park. Girls from Central whiz down a snow-covered hill. v Ah ,Qu 1 When the outside world becomes blanketed with snow, we can see our outdoor girls with a toboggan heading for long snowfcovered hills. Here they whizz down steep slopes and labor back up. Warrnly dressed, these girls and their instructors have made tobogganing one of the most enjoyable sports of the season. lce skating is another of the winter sports that has a large following. Every day that the ice is reported safe finds many girls taking grace- ful curves and occasional spills as they glide across the ice. One of the high spots in the season was the girls club ice carnival which is becoming an annual event. Every highschool girl was in- vited, and all the skaters and wouldebe-skaters turned out. No prizes are awarded in the com- petition, but it was all in fun and therefore many more girls participated. Besides skating, there were fireworks and refreshments are ranged by club committees. 77 l'l0lfU all 9 As spring rolls around and spring fever grips everyone, the athletically-minded girls' thoughts turn toward the world fa! mous sport, baseball. lust to feel the grip of a bat in their hands and to hear the crack of the bat hitting the ball helps to calm the uncontrollable fever. Once again Maroon and Abbott fields are reopened, and the cry of "strike three, you're out!" rings through the air. The thrill of hitting a home run with the bases loaded is the hope of every player. 07112 und 9 For coordination and the grace that comes from muscular control many of the girls turn to tumbling. ln addition the thrill that comes from the knowledge of accomplishment in acrobatic ez - . feats keeps the girls practising. Batter up! With this cry the At Maroon Field, Central pitcher starts an exciting In a corner of the Abbott girls Wait for the opening game of baseball at Ma- gym the count is strike one. ball to start a fast game. roon Field, Balancing the beam and tumbling Abbott girls build pyramids. in the Central gym. 78 51 LIAOW When the new school term opens in the fall and the trees are turning a blushing scarlet, the girls fieldhouse at Maroon field is officially opened by Miss Logan. With a blazing fireplace and cozy nooks the fieldhouse presents a welcome picture after about an hour of play. ln a small but well-equipped kitchen some of the more domestic seniors fix up a snack or two. ln friendly gatherings and informal dis- cussions the girls air their opinions on many topics while eating and resting. Not only in the fall is the fieldhouse an attraction, but also when spring sports get underway large groups of girls enjoy its comforts. 79 U A ,MM -Q.. ww """""' A View of the fieldhouse as the sun is setting, The fieldhouse is officially opened in the fall. lea! QCLIWLQ5 Dancing to the latest tunes in Abbott Gym. Along With the major sports that have been pictured, Abbott and Central offer a great variety of minor enjoyable activities. ln the spring of the year when the basketball season is over and it is still a bit chilly to open the field house, the girls spend their leisure time in the gym becoming acquainted with these miscellaneous sports. These are also offered for the girl who does not prefer the more strenuous major sports. Some of the activities offered are deck tennis, shuffle board, bowling, dart throwing, and loop tennis. With such a variety most girls are able to find some thing they enjoy. Some of these are coeducational, and many nights one may find boys and girls dancing or enjoying a brisk game of deck-tennis. An Abbott foursome play an exciting game of badminton. A fast game of ping pong in Homeroom basketball champs Members of the coeducational progress after school. pose for their picture. badminton club before a game. 80 -a5,,-.--f-w-f- .,4V 1 1 .-.1-- v V---.W-Q-V---V--, , f, ..l .--- v-1. ., 4 -,5 V , .,-f--Tw-,VW- . .V-.fr ,W -3 V. -- f ,,,, ..,,,,1., 4 4 .,. . , ,U,,,,,. .. , ,,,,,..,, - .1 , A .-. . le 511111 :fi . . r -1 - 1 . - Board of Publications Mr. Merrill Stephan Miss Mary Peters Mr. Walter Wilson Miss Margaret Newman Miss Ruth Taylor Mr. Alfred Crowell Miss lrene Pielerneier Robert Orton gudgefa an Enders Marjorie Atchison Charles Schumacher Iarnes Chapman George Daniels Otis Anderson Katherine Micklewright Catherine Nelson Wilmer Griffeth The queen is crowned! Miss Edna Geister speaks at The Publications Board hears the annual Publications ban- the treasurer's report. quet. The work of the Publications Association is carried out by the Publications Board, which approves the budgets and expenditures of the newspaper, the Mirror, and the yearbook, the Maroon, and directs the policies of these publi- cations. The board is made up of faculty advisers, editors and business man- agers of the publications, a senior representative, and delegates from Abbott, Principal Merrill R. Stephan is the president, Robert Orton vice president, Miss Mary Peters secretary, and Walter Wilson treasurer. Both publications are affiliated with two national press associations: the Quill and Scroll and the National Scholastic Press Association. This year the board under the chairmanship of Robert Orton sponsored the Fandango, all-school carnival, participated in by most of the clubs, on March 24, Naturally, the high-light of the evening was the crowning of Bar- bara Crafts as Queen with Linnea lohnson and Carol Muntz as her attendants. 81 Central Maroon editorial staff spends a busy seventh period Abbott staff supervises the photography Business staff checks receipts 13806161186 The Maroon staff consists of a group of students, mostly seniors, who have the en- tire management of the editing and sale of our yearbook, the Maroon. The editorial staff, under the direction of Miss Margaret Newman, has the work of planning and de- signing the annual. This year the staff has been aided expertly in its work by the en- gravers, who have given their advice and knowledge freely. Because of the new addi- tions at Central, the theme was practically ready made, and it has been developed skilfully by Marjorie Atchison and Charles Schumacher, editors, Helen Cohen, associate editor, Gifford Holden, photography editor, and Howard Voss, art editor, The Abbott staff works with the Central staff and does its share of planning under the sponsorship of Miss Ruth Taylor. Other workers this year were Mary Bazsali, Doris Donnelly, Ruth Erixson, Forrest Farns- worth, Florence Green, Betty Hawley, Betty Heinicke, Robert Hendricks, Merle Howen- stein, Shirley Kelley, Virginia Logan, lohn McLean, Agnes Nimerick, losephine Ridgley, Alice Schmidt, Lottie Schmokel, Audrey Schulz, Mildred Schultz, Milton Spector, un- derclassmen Irving Fisher, Stanley Gettel, Ruth Helm, Olive Maltby, Marilee Chappell, Charlotte Fairchild, and Homer Price, and at Abbott, Warren Anderson, loan Biggins, lames Chapman, Marilyn Daniels, Howard Lescheke, and Marjorie Nish. Under the direction of Walter Wilson, George Daniels and his business staff had the responsibility of paying the expenses, which was done by a clever student sales campaign, a relentless campaign for patrons, and the annual Fandango or carnival. Other members of the business staff were: Alice lane Carpenter, George Damisch, Virginia Elliott, Elmer Gieseke, David Graupner, Iohn Gross, Catherine Hersch, Muriel Kirkpatrick, lune McDonough, Virginia Shales, and un- derclassmen Herbert Pillinger, and Virginia Garber. If you ever see someone hurrying in the halls late in the afternoon with a hand full of papers you'd probably be right in saying that it is one of the members of the Mirror staff, the weekly newspaper of the high school. Some of the improvements made in streamlining the paper this year were the changing of the editorial page to a feature page and better coverage of sports and ad- ministrative offices. This has all been accomplished under the supervision of Alfred Crowell, Central edi- torial adviser, Miss Irene Pielemeier, Abbott editorial adviser, and Walter Wilson, finan- cial and business adviser. Student leaders have been Kathryn Micklewright and Otis Andersen, editors, Marilyn Clark, Nat Nor- ton, and Gordon Rovelstad, associate edi- tors, and Wilmer Griffeth, business manager. Other members of the editorial staff have been Frances Livesay, Kathleen Rogers, Bar- bara Crafts, lanet Lee Fredrickson, Shirley Price, Griffin Cockrell, Henry Leschke, Leslie Davenport, Richard Silliman, Alice Sipple, Pearl Leonard, Mary Rovelstad, Beatrice Meagher, Leonora Darnell, Betty Mickle- wright, Barbara lohnson, lacqueline Iohn- son, Florence Peterson, Mary Cline, Warren Culp, Lois Rovelstad, Florence Larson, Alice Lorang, Floyd Eggen, Muriel Rernmers, Shir- ley Nelson, and losephine Ridgley of Central, and Barbara Geister, Catherine Nelson, Iean Nelson, Mary Ellen McOsker, Ieanne Thomas, Elizabeth Fletcher, David lohnson, Victor Masi, Mary Coleman, Wanda Lee Miller, Helen Louise Brady, Fern Lagerstrom, Lois Shamberger, Patsy Dreyer, Billy Richardson, Mila lohnston, Marilyn Rovelstad, Donald Ohie, Darlene Struve, Ioan Biggins, and Patsy McKay of Abbott. The members of the business staff are: lean Henley, Phyllis Heiman, Iane Nerove, Arlene Hameister, Robert Sauer, Howard Volkening, Lottie Schmokel, Alice Schmidt, Betty Affeld, Ellen Hajdu, Gloria Turley, Harold Abts, Lois Mann of Central, and Rich- ard Cook, Charles Aderman, Mary lane Her- bert, and Robert Kromhaut of Abbott. J-Laddw Central Mirror staff revises copy Abbott staff finishes stories Business staff proof reads the ads l'0gl'6ll'l'l6 ana! p!Ctl'll'l0l'6 3 Both Central and Abbott Student Councils are made up of representatives of each class who are not only striving for greater cooperation between the teachers and students, but keeping the halls quiet during classes, helping the new students, deco- rating the halls at Christmas, assisting in the freshman induction program, and select- ing the lyceum programs. Central's programs were especially good this year: Karl S. Bolander gave an interesting talk on art, Robert O. Monaghan, a blind musician, played the piano and explained how the blind seep Donald Scott Morrison told the story of rhythm and gave demonstrations on the piano, Russell Hoogerhyde, five times national archery champion, told the history of archery and showed the use of the bow and arrow, C. E. lones gave an amusing and educational program on gyroscopesp Clarence W. Sorenson told of his travels in Arabiag and the last program was a demonstration of liquid air by Iohn S. Sloan. The members of the Central Council this year have been: Robert Ackemann, Bill Allerton, Frank Bonnike, Tom Bonnike, vice-president, Marion Boppre, Marilee Born, secretary, Cecile Eshelman, Ray Feurhaken, Catherine Hersch, Ronald Hintt, Courtney Krich, Beatrice Meagher, Mary Lynn Miller, Robert Orton, Ralph Penniall, Robert Rogers, president, loan Weed, Doris Williams. 0 Throughout the year the Abbott council sponsored five educational and entertaining lyceum pro- grams: the Ritz Trumpeteers, Frank Smith, who gave an illustrated talk on China, Arthur Kane, a lecturerg L. Verne Slout's three one-act plays, and Glenn L. Morris. They also directed "Students' Day," which was February l6, and a Harvest Festival Dance last fall. Thirteen members and the advisers, Miss Adah Pratt and Marvin Kulhmann, attended the Student Council Conference at Peoria on March 31 and April l. Abbott council members this year have been: Lawrence Allison, Charles Ames, Richard Apple, Ellen Barnhart, Charles Brackett, Helen Louise Brady, Bytord Cavitt, vice-president, lack Cleary, Iames Chapman, Robert Funk, Barbara Geister, president, Helmuth Holze, Verdell Homuth, lrene Katapodis, Fern Lagerstrom, Helen Masi, Gloria Mason, Tom Maule, Robert McMaster, William McMaster, Anne Pearsall, secretary, Richard Peterson, Douglas Rogers, Marilyn Rovelstad, Russell Schneider, Mary Ann Sensor, Carolyn Southard, Arthur Stadler, Marjorie Vonlsanken. Abbott Student Council meets with its adviser A helping hand from the student council Two lyceum programs of the year Central Student Council discusses plans 84 The Varsity squad checks some statistics 0 Reaching the national finals in debate three times in the last five years and Winning the National Championship in l938 is a record which no other school in the United States has achieved. Under the able supervision of Roscoe S. Cartwright, Elgin is the only school to have reached the national finals more than once. The objectives of debate and speech Work are to teach the student to think logically, to organize material effectively, and to interpret other's thoughts and emotions to an audience. This year Elgin has had another successful term. Blazing through at the McCahill speech tournament at Drake University, Elgin won it for the second year, the only school ever to achieve this honor. At the Coe College tourna- ment at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Elgin received superior rating, While at the Wheaton tournament the squad tied for third place. Combining all events Elgin placed second in the Northern lllinois District of the National Forensic League tournament held in this city for the first time. Not only in' debate Work did Elgin have a successful year but also in indi- vidual events. At the sub-district contest held here, the contestants all qualified for the district tournament at DeKalb. There Elgin and Freeport qualified for the state finals in debate held at the University of Illinois. ln individual events Paul Rogers qualified in original oratory, Ruth Helm in extemporaneous speak- ing, and Cheryle Feld in dramatic reading. Some of those who have done exceptionally fine Work in individual events are Paul Rogers, who qualified for the National contest to be held at Beverly l"0 GHJ Con l"0 an Hills, California, lune 19-23, and Barbara lohnson in original oratory, Mary Helen lohnson and Lois Grote in oratorical declamation, Lee Gabby and Billy Allerton in humorous reading, lane Wilson and Cheryle Feld in dramatic reading, and Helen Cohen and Ruth Helm in extemporaneous speaking. The Central squad is a member of the National Forensic League. The of- ficers for the year Were Paul Rogers, president, Barbara lohnson, viceopresi- dent, and Mary Helen lohnson, secretary. This organization, directed by the two coaches, Roscoe S. Cartwright and Maurice Graff, sponsored Charles Eagle Plume in three programs. This entertainer fascinated his audiences with his vivid descriptions, his authentic lndian costumes, and his demonstration of his songs and dances. 0 The freshman-sophomore squad is under the supervision of Maurice Graff. These people gain valuable experience from holding practice debates With other schools. This year the squad held an invitational tournament at Elgin With nearby towns. Each Thursday seventh and eighth periods found Maurice Graff at Abbott meeting his debate classes. This season several promising speakers were discovered. . This year the freshman-sophomore teams built some good arguments on: Resolved that the United States should form an alliance With Great Britain. The eighth grade debate groups have been discontinued indefinitely. 6! 6071, Special-event s participators listen to Lee Debaters map out a campaign. G bb ' h d' . G Y S umorous rea mg An Abbott debater puts up a good case Freshman and sophomore debaters hear a good argument. 86 The curtain goes down on the 1938 Abbott Min- stre1. Cut-ups in the minstre-1. The 1939 Abbott May Queen is crowned. Z?!acLie5 an eaufiefi 9 School had been in session on1y a short time when, on Qce tober 27, 1938, the Abbott band presented its annua1 minstre1 show. When the curtain arose, the stage presented the typica1 backstage of an opera house. The theme Was "1-1o11ywood Bound." B1ack-faced men, 1ove1y maidens, the dress-suited interlocutor, Char1es Wagner, singing, dancing, instrumenta1 music, and p1enty of comedy made this seventh annual minstre1 a success. Laughs Were furnished by the six end-men: Doug1as Rogers, Tom Mau1e, Iohn Di11on, Robert Spinner, Russe11 Schneider, Richard Peterson, and the night watchman, Fred Se11. The minstre1, directed by Mr, 1ohn F. F1etcher, was a high-1ight ot the year. 9 Against a background ot co1orfu1 pennants surmounted by eag1es, Bernice Mattke was crowned Queen ot the May at Ab- bott's Sixth Annual Spring Festiva1 on May 12, 1938. The Queen and her attendants, Audrey Ber1in, Shir1ey Nitz, Barbara Geister, and lean Ne1son, were previous1y chosen by a stue dent vote. The setting for the festival was American in theme, and the co1or scheme was dominated by gay spring co1ors. Music during the program and tor the processiona1 and re- cessiona1 Was provided by the Abbott concert orchestra, direct- ed by Miss Marion Lattey. The G1ee C1ub sang severa1 num- bers under the direction ot Miss Eva Featherston. The entire tete was under the ab1e 1eadership of Miss Wi1da Hoopengardner. 87 Central band plays their fall concert. arcked Besides occupying a prominent place in the school activities, the First Band, under the direction of U. K. Reese, has extended its influence into city affairs by furnishing music for civic enterprises and presenting public concerts. ln one concert alumni band members were featured, in another the solos and ensem- bles prepared for the state contest, in which the band participates each year, were presented. The band has been undefeated in district contest for ten years, has won first in state contest for three years, and has won second in National contest for two years. Because of this, and because the band plays at one out-of-town football game each year, it is very well known. By supplying the necessary color and pep, the band adds to the spirit of not only our football games and pep meetings, but also our basketball games. The First Band is open to more advanced musicians who have had sufficient experience and training to deserve their appointment. Practice is held four times a week in the auditorium and one-half credit is given for participation. Special noon rehearsals and sectional practices are held to further the band's ability. The second band is in reality serving an apprenticeship in music, for here they learn the rudiments which enable them to enter the more advanced first band. Anyone playing a band instrument is eligible. The president is Lewis Bobinson, vice-president, Bay Feuerhaken, secretary, Marge Berger, manager, Gwendolyn Reese, librarians, Marge Berger and Catherine Gallina, and drum majors, Charlotte Burmeister, Marge Berger, Barbara lean Leigh, and lane Coleman. 88 l"lfU'l'l6 The Abbott Band, under the direction of lohn F. Fletcher, is composed of ninety players who began the term by presenting an early fall concert for the public. A very colorful and suc- cessful annual minstrel show Was presented in October. This organization participated in the contest at East Aurora, rating superior, and was Well represented by soloists and en! sembles. Those With a first rating, who will represent the band at the state contest at LaSalle-Peru, were Fred Sell, trombonist, Ellen Barnhart, French horn player, Keith Davis, saxophonist, and the trombone quartet composed of Fred Sell, lohn Geister, Russell Schneider, and lames Chapman. The band marched in several parades, had a gala Christmas party after which they attended the Arcada Theater in St. Charles, and staged a hike and picnic at Wing Park. At the football games the band showed their loyalty and skill by making formations on the field and playing stirring marches. The officers who help the band members carry out the pur- pose, "appreciation of, and ability to play good music," have been Fred Sell, who served as president, Russell Schneider, leanne Thomas, Anne Pearsall, and loyce Foltz. The part of the strutting drum major Was filled by loyce Ogden. She was assisted by the three twirlersz Anne Pearsall, loyce Foltz, and Ruth Kluender. l'- ,- Abbott band has a full rehearsal. 89 'Si' L, -" Eg.. l?AgfAm The seventh year of the Abbott Orchestra, directed by Miss Marion Laffey, found the forty-three players assisting in com- munity affairs by sending soloists and small ensembles to public gatherings and club meetings. The orchestra was represented in the district contest at Au- rora on March l5, l939, by two soloists, Barbara Tobin, who played a violin solo against very stiff competition, and lanet Stewart, who gave an excellent performance on her cello. Both of these young artists received a first division rating which en- titled them to participate in the state finals at LaSalle-Peru on April 15. By giving a series of four Sunday afternoon concerts called the 'Sunday Symphonic Series" every winter, the orchestra has placed itself in the public eye. A typical program consists of classical compositions by such famous composers as Haydn, Baff, Bach, and Franke. Expenses of these concerts are defray- ed by a silver offering. A number of the orchestra's members take part yearly in the Fox Valley Music Festival at Aurora, which was held this season on May l5. The Abbott representatives have won a fine reputation in these festivals. Officers are elected every semester by the members. A presi- dent, vice-president, secretary-treasurer, and two librarians, George Laurischlce, David Davis, Buth Kluender, Marjorie lohn son, and Helen Shull, were chosen this semester. The student directors were David Davis and Barbara Tobin. The playing season was interspersed with various social activ- ities such as picnics, luncheons, and a Christmas theater party. Abbott orchestra poses between pieces 90 Central orchestra has its annual concert, IQM Through participation in our highschool orchestras, instrumental players may gain very valuable experience. The principal objects of the orchestra are: to develop in all players a keen appreciation for good music, to improve indi- vidual skill in the technique of instrumental playing, to encourage those play- ers who are highly gifted to pursue their development to the professional level, and for those who Will use it only as an avocation to find joy in non-profes- sional groups in the community. The highschool orchestral groups include the senior orchestra at Central, directed by Miss Marion Laffey, and the junior orchestra at Central directed by Miss Eva M. Featherston. The highschool orchestra presented two evening concerts, one in December and one in March , . . furnished auditorium programs . . . aided in the Christ- mas Assembly . . . Went to Chicago to hear the Chicago Symphony Orchestra . . . participated in the Fox Valley Festival in May . . . and had a dinner party in january. Small units from the orchestras often appear for programs in the community as well as furnishing music for school affairs. These groups played for both the senior and junior class plays, school banquets, auditorium programs, P.T.A. meetings, and commencement. The orchestras were represented in the All-State Orchestra at Urbana and by soloists in the district contest in March and the State finals in April. The president of the senior orchestra was Marvin Clements, other officers being Arland Randal and Ruth Rouley. 91 24 Ll Central choir poses. An Abbott mixed chorus around the piano. 'Singing is the art of enthusiastically interpreting with the human voice the thoughts and emotions of a beautiful poem which has been glorified by a vivid melody." A cappella singing is the highest achievement in choral music, a perfectly blended ensemble of voices, the object of which is to carry out all the ideals of voice work. The A Cappella Choir had a very busy season although they did not go to contest this year, for, by giving a broadcast in Chicago, over WLS and the N.B.C. network, by appearing as guest organization on a program April 23 at Proviso Township High School, by entertaining Proviso here as our guests April SO, and by numerous other local engagements, the choir has had a most successful season. The presidents of the choir have been lohn Born and Betty Broman. They have been assisted by Barbara lohnson, Dorothy Nutting, and Frances Nord. The business managers were Forrest Farnsworth and Lewis Robinson, and the librarians were lane Wilson, Charles l-lartzell, and Mary lane Erdman. The choir is directed by Miss Alma Schock. 92 The First Girls Glee Club holds a high note. The Boys Glee Club earnestly practices a 0 cared ' leff The Choral Groups learn to sing Well as a group and to use their voices correctly and effectively. These groups include the Iunior-Senior Boys Glee, First Girls Glee, and Aeolian under the direction of Miss Alma Schock, Treble Choir and the Mixed Chorus under Miss Elma Engelbrechtg and the First Boys Glee and Second Boys Glee under Kenneth Rehage. The Choral Groups did not go to contest this year, but, with so many other activities they had a very successful year. Some of these Were appearing on auditorium programs and at various local affairs, aiding with the orchestra concert in early December, helping with the Christ- mas vesper in our new gymnasium, participating in the Fox Valley Festival held in Aurora in May and in the Annual Spring Concert held in late May. Also, a boys octette taken from the lunior-Senior Boys Glee gave many programs here and gave a splendid performance at a meeting of the Music Educators' Club in Chicago. This octette has Vernon Burn- idge and Forrest Farnsworth as first tenors, Gordon Rovelstad and Bob McKie as second tenors, Paul Scheele and Bob Leitner as first bass, lohn Born and Dick Knodle as second bass, with Dorothy Nutting, accompanist. The Abbott Boys and Girls Glee Clubs are sponsored by Miss Carol Hahne. The purposes of these clubs are to provide for leisure hours, for social activities, and for school programs. They have prepared and presented many interesting programs during the past year. The Girls Glee appeared on several programs, among them an assembly program in April. The Boys Glee gave many splendid performances, one of which was at the Parent Teachers Association meeting in May. 93 number Wager Caregfi gkiclfena A modern three-act comedy entitled "Mother Carey's Chickens," based on the book of the same name Written by Kate Douglas Wiggin, Was presented as the junior class play on May 27, l938. The story is built around Mrs. Carey's large New England family and the per- plexing problems that confront them. Their biggest problem concerns a cer- tain Will, leaving the house that Mrs. Carey and her brood occupy to the for- mer oWner's grandson, Tom Hamilton. But Tom falls in love with Nancy, one of Mrs. Carey's daughters, and all ends Well. The bits of comedy are added by the Carey's neighbors, who include Mr. Poppin and little Lallie loy. Because of the skilfull direction of Miss Marge Biersach, the excellent tal- ent of thehcast, and the ingenious abili- ty of the committees, the play became one of the high-lights of the junior year. Cast Gilbert Carey ....... Nancy Carey .....,,. Mother Carey ........... Kathleen ......,......................... ........Lewis Robinson Ossian Popham ..........,......... ,,..........Ray Feuerhaken .........Verdelle Brockner .............. Frances Nord ,.........Barbara Crafts Peter .,,..........,.l..,...,.,,................ Wendell Rovelstad Cousin Ann Chadwick .,,,,....... Marjorie Drought lulia Carey ........................... Mrs. Ossian Popham .......,.. Lallie loy Popham .............. Ralph Thurston ...................., .Pauline Clendening jMary Greenawalt Uean Henley ........Virginia Knight .,.........Robert Rogers jForrest Farnsworth Cyril Lord """""""" lGeorge Damisch Tom Hamilton ...,........................ Gordon Rovelstad Henry Lord, Ph.D ............................. Otis Anderson The Neighbors of the Careys: Virginia Shales, Doris Donnelly, Betty Affeld, Marjorie Berger, Betty lane Schmitz, Betty Hawley, Lila McCor- mick, Nancy Schellenberger, Betty Mickle- wright, Robert Seiler, Norman Gilles, Walter Rohrer. Crew Those who were out- standing on the back- stage committees: lohn Born Helen Cohen George Daniels Doris Donnelly Franklin Hitzeroth Gifford Holden Marlene Kaiser Shirley Kelley Lois Mann Margaret Muetterties Walter Rohrer Audrey Schulz Brockner and Rovelstad hang decorations from the table top. Brockner and Clendening have a real spat. The Careys pause during a rehearsal. The law in the arms of the crooks. Brockner gives out some surprising news. "Officer 5636" rules with the big stick. Rovelstad explains to Hallock. More police enter as the plot thickens, UMM 666 On the nights of November l7 and l8, l938, the class of 1939 presented the senior class play, "Officer 666," a melo- dramatic farce Written by Augustin Machugh and directed by Miss Marge Biersach. The plot centers around Travers Gladwin, Who tries to save the heroine, "the grapefruit girl," from the clutches of his fake namesake in Whom she has placed absolute trust. GladWin's im- personating the lrish policeman, Phelan, Alf Wilson, picture robber and noted crook, secretly taking GladWin's place by the aid of the latter's former servant, Watson, Helen, the heroine, on the verge of marrying the Wrong Mr. Glad- Win, Sadie, Helen's shy and frightened Cast and Crew Travers Gladwin ,,,,......,,,,,,,,,,,. Gordon Rovelstad Whitney Barnes ,,,. ,. ,..,.,,, Ray Feuerhaken Bateato, Gladwin's Iapanese Servant ,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,, Nat Norton Police Officer Michael Phelan,,LeWis Robinson COfficer 6662 Alfred Wilson ,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,v,,i,,,,,,,, Charles Hartzell Thomas Watkins ,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Harmon Burbury Captain Stone .,,,,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Arland Randall Kearney, a Plainsclothes Man ,,,, Gifford Holden Ryan, a Police Officer ,.., .,,,,,,,,,, N orman Gilles Pauline Clendening Helen Burton """A"""""""' lMargaret Hallock Mrs' Burton! her Aumw fMargaret Shamberger lFrances Nord . fBarbara Crafts Sadle Small """""'""""""""' lVerdelleQ Brockner Policemen v,,..,.r,,.,,,,, Robert Seiler, Robert Reed, Gordon Wolff 9 Outstanding members of the back stage cousin, determined to stop her elope- ment, Mr. Barnes, a very close friend of Gladwin, helping her, and a high- strung, excited complication in the form of Auntie, all these are situations that arise and are finally solved, to the sat- isfaction of all, in this play. committee: Ruth Bonin Helen Cohen Doris Donnelly Catherine Gallina David Graupner Mary Greenawalt Iohn Hadju lean Henley Gifford Holden Shirley Kelly Betty Lorang Margaret Muetterties lane Philpott Mary Rovelstad Audrey Schulz Howard Voss E.H.S. Players laugh at each others' costumes Mask and Bauble has a walking rehearsal. at their annual banquet. fayeffi The Players, which is the dramatic club for juniors and seniors, has had a larger membership this year than ever before. The object of the Players is to give every member some chance to work in a play production, whether in the role of actor, producer, or stage- hand. The high-point of the year was the production of the Three One-Acts with the cooperation of the Mask and Bau- ble. The plays given were i'Dinner for Two" and "The First Dress Suit." The profit from the One-Acts helps the Play- ers to carry on their projects for the next year. The Players have many good times together during the year. The Hallow- een party this year at Lloyds, on Octo- ber 30, was the most successful social event of the year. Albert B. Crews of Chicago spoke on the theater of Eng- land. The theatre party in Chicago was another profitable social affair. The club, sponsored by Miss Marge Biersach, was led this year by Bay Feuerhaken, Forrest Farnsworth, Mar- garet Shamberger, Nat Norton, lane Wilson, and Margaret Muetterties. VNML ww! Kandi Mask and Bauble, the dramatic club for underclassrnen, has been under the sponsorship of Miss Mabel Engelbrecht and Miss Helen locelyn. This dramatic group has been particularly interested this year in the presentation of original plays. Most of these plays have been given for the club in "walking" rehears- als. "My Cousin from Sweden" and "Peanuts," directed by Miss Engel- brecht, were two of these interesting programs. "Breakfast at Eight," direct- ed by Miss Iocelyn, was presented by the Mask and Bauble in the Three One- Acts given March l7. Every spring this club gives one of the three plays. Other programs were composed of group pantornimes and impromptu pan- tomimes which illustrated the move- ments of the head and body. Mary Wheeler gave an educational talk on Paul L. Dunbar, the famous negro poet, in which she read a number of his poems to the club. During the Fan- dango the members sold pop corn. All of these activities have been under the leadership of Tom Bonnike, Betty Poole, Marilee Born, and Bill Allerton. urfain. 9 This year's selections by the dramatic groups were presented on March l7. An unforgettable moment in "Dinner for Two" by Glenn Hughes came when Ted CBaymond Buthel returned to the checkroom to call for the coat belong- ing to Valerie CMarilyn Underwoodl. Then lean CVirginia Knightl and Kay CCheryl Gene Feldl realized that their little scheme for impressing the new boy friend Hugh CBobert Broitzmanl was all over. The original and colorful setting de- signed and executed by Paul Orkfritz and Howard Voss added signally to the effectiveness of the scene. 0 The high spot in l'The First Dress Suit" came when Teddy Harding CStan- ley Gettlel realized that lohnny Drake CBobert Bennett? was about to wear his dress suit to the wedding. Mrs. Hard- ing fShirley Benderl and Betty Harding Uane Wilsonl held their breath hoping that Teddy would be the generous boy and save the day. All the backstage committees excell- ed in supplying the necessary back- ground and effects, 9 The happenings at a breakfast table were aptly revealed in the one-act play "Breakfast at Eight" presented by the Mask and Bauble under the direction of Miss Helen Iocelyn. The mother, Alice Gardner, tried to apply modern child psychology to her three children. Bob- ert Laird, Fred Witt, and Mary Ann Danielek took the parts of the children. Patsy Boemer was the capable maid. The father, Dick Clendening, was very much perturbed by the actions of the children. 0 The one-acts presented in April by the Abbottarians, directed by Miss Helen Kocher, were extremely clever. The audience appreciated the contrast be- tween the girl of yesterday and the girl of today after seeing l'Then and Now." The fun began when several people tried to use the line in the comedy, "Party Line." Many humorous details were unfold- ed as "Cabbages" progressed. What a bewildered family the Grossmeiers were when they landed in a pool of oilfarlistocracyl An embarrassing moment. Mother, not my new dress suit? The hubbub of an early breakfast. The Thespians present "Come, Let Us Adore Him .l7Aedlaian:i Mo The Thespians, a newly organized dramatic club, offers an attraction to all ninth and tenth grade students ot Abbott, The purpose is to give students interested in dramatics a chance to demonstrate their ability. Their project tor this year was a Christmas play, "Come, Let Us Adore Him," by Victor Starbuck. Mrs. Gertrude Meadows, club sponsor, directed the twenty- member cast in a splendid performance. ln addition to giving plays, the members enjoyed a theater party. The student leaders ot the organization have been Helen Louise Brady, president, lean Nelson, Catherine Nelson, lohn Geister, and Mila lohnston. 6 The Literature Club, sponsored by Miss Elma Engelbrecht, has thirty-eight members. The club is very interesting because opportunities to do those things for which nor space in the English classroom. it gives its members there is neither time The otiicers, Leslie and Lucille Gromer, directed the club in the following pro- grams and activities: a talk on Scotland and the Orkney lslands by Miss lessie Mowatt, a Halloween Party, a Christmas program in which Charles Dickens' 'Christmas Carol" was dramatized, a tloat in the Pep Parade, a Fandango stunt, and the purchase ot books for the new library. Davenport, Marilyn Clark, Warren Dolby, Getting ready for ci Thespian production. Literature club members list good books 98 iid The Commercial Club was formed to knit together those stu- dents taking commercial subjects by participation in activities outside of regular class work. This object has been accomplished by these activities this year: a program of entertainment, sales talks by the students, an address by Mr. Franklin Sorn, the adver- tising manager of Ioseph Spiess Co., a play, "ln My Opinion," by the students, an address on "Business Manners" by Mrs. T. F. Iuergens, and participation in the Pep Parade and the Fandango. The officers, Betty Broman, Darrell Montieth, Bob Buck, Vivian Howard, and Dorothy Eberly, and the faculty director, George Peck, have contributed their best efforts to make this a worth- while year. i A Commercial Club officer demonstrates filing. Visual education takes concrete form for Geography Club Only students who are taking or have taken geography may become members of the Geography Club, which is sponsored by W. O. Beckner. Robert Holzman and Boy Beverly have served as officers under the leadership of Forrest Goliher president The object of this club is to gain more practical information about geography than may be gained from books and to stimulate travel The club has studied the surrounding country and has had speakers, new movies, and displays which would give them more knowledge about parts of the world not in our vicinity The club also made a study of the sun this year gin 99 German Club members sing at their annual banquet. The French Club carols in Central halls. The French Club officers go over plans. The German Club entertains home rooms by caroling at Christmas time. Miss Linktield receives her gift from Santa at the all- language club Christmas party. The Latin Club maps plans for the year. lUO lei' Ebel! fdcke urein Members of the German Club are not able to go to Germany, but through programs Germany is brought to the meetings every month. Some of the meetings this year were devoted to the Way German is used in our languageg Herbert Pillinger showed moving pictures and told of his trip in Ger- many, and Miss Edith Hueman described German dolls. Some of the outside activities included a picnic, a Christmas party with all the language clubs, a Winner in the pep parade, and a German Club banquet in November. Under the supervision of Miss Mabel Engelbrecht, sponsor, and Paul Schickler, Dorothy Nutting, lean Henley, and Dick Stettner, officers, the club was one of the most popular in school. Caroling in the halls at Christmas time, exhibiting of gifts and letters received from foreign correspondence, Miss Edith Hueman's telling of her trip in Europe dur- 6 ing the past summer, and a prize winner in the Pep Q QI"C 8 Parade, these are a few of the many activities of the l'Le Cercle Francais," the French Club, under the able supervision of Miss Anne Craig. pancaid On March 28 the club held its annual dinner When O. E. Dubruiel spoke on his experiences around the world. During the Fandango the members gave us gay music and dancing at the "Cafe de Paris." The officers for the year were Marjorie Berger, president, Shirley Bender, vice-president, Bernice Shambling, secretary, and Dick Wilson, treasurer. Although Latin may be considered a dead language, the activities of 'ilnter Nos" are very much alive. One of the meetings was devoted to the study of the appli- cation of Latin to everyday life. At another, the feature was a spelling bee consisting of Latin words. The club adopted a new policy this year: that of having each class take charge of a meeting. The advisers of the club are Miss Hazel Linkfield and Miss Lillian Taylor. The girls who served this year as president Were: Alice Gardner and Barbara lohnson. Other officers were: Iacgueline Wilson, Betty Perrine, Betty Poole, Io lean Ciraulo, William Rasmussen, and Gordon Banks. lOl .911 fel' WO!! L96 CIJQJ paiiefflii This club has increased its membership until now it has over two hun- dred members and is one of the largest home economics clubs in llli- nois. lt is affiliated with the State and National Home Economics Clubs. The officers during the first semester were Verdelle Brockner, presi- dent, Virginia Iohnson, Betty Broman, and leanette Witt. The newly elected officers for the second semester were Virginia lohnson, presi- dent, Dolores Timm, Nancy Schellenberger, and Alice Welch. One of the greatest factors in the success of the club was the inter- esting programs and activities scheduled this year. Mrs. Anna Peterson gave a talk on l'Dishes for the Holiday Season." leanne Churchill pre- sented a Christmas program. A mothers' and daughters' tea was en- joyed by the members and their mothers. The girls enjoyed the style show staged by the loseph Spiess Company. They sold homemade candy and hot dogs at the Fandango. These and other activities were under the guidance of Miss Cleora lohnson and Mrs. Florence Fletcher. M pdf? Je? The Elgin High School chapter of the national lunior lzaak Walton League is sponsored by C. E. Adams. The members have promoted many helpful schemes for the restoration of wild life, especially during Wild Life Week. Studies have been made of the food grown in the Elgin area which is helpful to wild life. Missing species of food plants have been restored. Members of the League also take care of the wild birds in the winter. They sponsored several movies during assembly programs, and they have promoted the planting of young elm trees every year in Elgin. Any member of the student body may have one of these trees if he promises to plant it. The chapter is helping with the landscaping of the new school additions. Paul Schickler, president, worked with Car- roll Riley, George Beljean, and Wesley Swanson, the officers of this or- ganization, which is a part of a greater wild life preservation movement. 102 .Hoa fefsaea The Hostess Club desires to broaden the interests and friendships of all its members. 'The club is open to all freshman and sophomore girls at Central. lt performs certain social duties for the school, such as entertaining the new students and the incoming freshmen. The members study problems of interest to highschool girls of their age. The club has participated in many activities throughout the year. Two of these have been an assembly meeting to intro- duce the various school activities to the incoming freshmen and an address on "Beauty" by Miss Bose Nelson, the president of the Better Beauty Association of Elgin. The officers who have worked with the sponsor, Miss Elise Fletcher, have been Charlotte Flora, Marion Boppre, Dolly Cossman, and Geraldine Newcomer. lzaalc Walton League members study birds. Hostess Club girls enjoy a tea. Home Economics Club officers plan programs. 103 Girls Science Club members s t u cl y facts in the lab. The officers of the Future Farmers of America hear a report. Members of the Boys Science Club show a movie. Same boys of the Mathematics Club experiment with the transit. 4 The newest course included in the curriculum of Elgin High School is agriculture, and one of the newest clubs is the Future Farmers of America, a branch of a national farm youth organization. The purpose of this group is to help develop better farmers for future America. This can be best expressed in their motto: Learning to do, doing to learn, Earning to live, living to serve. Their first successful public program this year was the Future Farmers banquet. I. A. Linke, chief of the Agricultural Education Service, Office of Education, U. S. Department of the lnterior, gave many good point- ers to the members and their friends. The members hope to improve the land and farms around Elgin. For the lands sake! Herbert Damisch as faculty adviser and David Dice as president have worked with the other officers, james Nesler, Elmer Hill, and james Bateman. gzmenfa 0 Studying the progress of practical science in the world today is the aim of the Girls Science Club. Membership is limited to girls who have taken chemistry or physics. Some of the highlights on the club's calendar for the year were the demonstration of the magic tuning radio, a field trip during the spring, and a party with much laughter and merriment, while at the Fandango the club sponsored a comic movie. The officers for the year were Carolyn Starrett, who served as president, and her co-workers, Mary Kay Ruemelin, and Alice Sipple. Under the supervision of Gilbert Renner the Girls Science Club has become a very popular club in high school. 9 The Senior Science Club is composed of about thirty students whose interest in science has prompted them to organize for the investigation and advancement of science. One of the interesting activities of the club this year was the study of the subject "Polarized Light." Considerable investigation was made, and the subject was presented to the Central students in an assembly program. Other activities of this club have been trips to institutions of science, the sponsorship of assembly programs of scientific and entertainment value, demonstrations of scientific phenomena, speakers, and moving pictures. This club is also associated with the visual education department, and is under the sponsorship of E. C. Waggoner. lt was head- ed by Richard Knodle, other officers being Gordon Wolfe and George Valentine. ciuafiorw The Mathematics Club, under the sponsorship of Miss Hortense Wilson and Miss Mary Peters, is open to any student who has had or is studying mathematics. lt creates an interest in the many uses of mathematics and shows how to find enjoyment and recreation in mathematical pursuits. The club met once each month this year and had educational programs. The history of mathematics, the construction, the use, and the reading of the slide rule, recreational puzzles and games: all furnished interesting and enjoyable programs. There were also other varied programs presented by the stu- dents. This club also presented a simple transit, an instrument used by surveyors, to the mathematics department. Ralph Rowe has been the presidentg Bob Sauer, the vice-president, and George Damisch, the secretary-treasurer. od. 9 A program of modern creative dancing by Prof. Agnes lones of Northwest- ern Universityg a mother's tea, a dessert party, state Play Day hostesses to girls from nineteen schools on May l3, l939, a Christmas playg and an alumnae reception were a few of the programs and events on the Central Girls Athletic Club calendar. One of the main events of the year was the annual ice-skating carnival, held at Lorcl's Park, given by the Central and Abbott girls clubs together with the Elgin Academy girls. The girls skated to amplified music, and when it became dark, they lit sparklers and flares and skated in a colorful grand march. This club, consisting of about five hundred members, is sponsored by Miss Wilda Logan, Miss Helen Kettering, and Miss Katherine Davery. The president this year has been Virginia Knight. Other officers, for both semesters, were lane Wilson, Lois Schellenberger, Carol Muntz, Mary Helen lohnson, Betty Poole, Shirley Kelley, Margaret Muetterties, and Dorothy Rovelstad. Miss Davery is treasurer. f The year of the Abbott G.A.A. began with an impressive initiation service when the new members were welcomed at a candle service. One long-toebee remembered event was the comedy-presentation of 'lThe Three Bears" by the new eighth grade members. The mid-winter 'iStock Show" party gave the G.A.A. girls an opportunity to invite boys to share an evening of fun with them. Games and refreshments were welcomed by all. Miss Wilda l-loopengardner is the sponsor of the Abbott club. Anne Pearsall was the president, and other officers were lean Nelson, Lois Shamberger, and Ann Williams. Abbott G.A.A. officers in action. Central GAA. leaders count their membership 106 The Pep Club is the newest of the clubs at Central, being formed just be- fore the basketball season. Maurice Graff, its sponsor, started it to form a group which would lead the school in good sportsmanship at the games. The members learn to be good sports and accept the referees' decisions without question. Many new cheers were used this year besides the card stunts. These card stunts are new and difficult. Each person in the section has a card which forms a letter when held up with the rest of the group. The Pep Club has been very success- ful in its first year, and its members are the envy of the rest of the school. Spe- cial recognition is due their cheer-lead- ers, Mary K. Ruemelin, Betty Poole, Dolly Schauer, and Bill Allerton, and the offciers, Bob Holmes, Mary K. Ruemelin, and Bill Allerton. CC 77 "To further and promote athletics" is the purpose and aim of the boys en- rolled in Central who have been award- ed an letter in athletics and who are members of the "E" Club. The of- ficers this year have been Robert Holz- man, president, lames Raue, vice-presi- dent, Robert Rogers, secretary, and Raymond Stettner, treasurer. The mem- bers, under the sponsorship of Arthur Roggen, have served as ushers at the basketball games, They also saw a number of movies on athletics. The Elgin monogram HE" is a symbol of a sound mind, a healthy body, and a strong spirit. lt is the emblem of leader- ship, endeavor, integrity, and achieve- ment. lt is the purpose of the "E" Club to perpetuate the symbols for which the monogram stands so that it may be worthy of the school it represents. Victims of "E" Club initiation, The Pep Club forms an Putting up a motion at "E" Club gdgkff The purpose of the EHS Aero Club, sponsored by l. N. Vonckx, is to study aviation by the building and flying of model airplanes. The boys vie with one an- other too. Each tries to build a better model than does any other member. Every noon the club has flying time when the members fly their models in contests for endurance. The members are promoted by the length of time their models fly and by examinations. The most important program this year was an air- plane clinic, to which the members brought their models. The models were criticized and suggestions made on how to improve them. At other programs re- ports were made on new developments in flying and new safety devices. This year the Commander was Gifford Holden, Captain, Robert Hess, Sergeant at Arms, Darwin Schultz. Em! ed Aero Club members examine planes, Abbott Girl Scouts get together. "Be prepared is their motto and our Abbott Cfirl Scout troop attempts to carry this out by meeting every Wednesday evening during the school year. With Miss Ardyce Woodside as director the girls enjoyed a gala Christmas party, a theatre party, and talks at some of their meetings. They have been working on book binding as a project, they have also been making books. Another project was an ice cream sale. Along with their work they have fun playing games at their meetings. At the Fandango they sponsored the spooky ghost walk. These girls have been the of- ficers for the year: Katherine Kelly, Lucille Woodrich, Lois Allen, and Mila lohnston. PL' ' "To find and give the best" is the aim of junior and senior girls belonging to the Senior Tri-Y .... "To face life squarely," the slogan. Most of the club's activities and programs are based on these two splendid ideas. ln November the girls filled Thanksgiving baskets and distributed them to needy families in Elgin. Other activities during the year included several meetings with the Senior Hi-Y, pot-luck suppers, dances, and sports activities. The Tri-Y, or Girl Reserves, is affiliated with the Y.W.C.A. and is a national organization. The sponsors this year have been Miss Cleora lohnson and Miss Adela Thom. The president was Catherine Hersch, and other officers were Frances Mason, Shirley Kelly, and Barbara Crafts. 9 The lunior Tri-Y, one of the most popular of the girls clubs, is open to all freshmen and sophomore girls who wish to develop their personality and to become "all around girls." lnteresting events of the Tri-Y year were the Christmas dance on December l9, the St. Patrick's Day dance on March l7, a talk by Miss Hazel Bust on "Hobbies and Handicraft," a Halloween party, a hayride, a pot-luck supper, a sandwich supper, a mothers' and daughters' tea, and a trip to Chicago-all of which aided in making this year a successful and enjoyable one. The director was Miss Cleo Krogsrud and the president was Marilee Born. The other officers were Alice Gardner, Gloria McLean, and Cecial Eshleman. 9 The Abbott Tri-Y was organized to develop the personality of and train the members in creating a friendly manner at all times. The officers of the Tri-Y this year included Barbara Geister as president, Mary Muntz as vice-president, Helen Louise Brady as secretary, and Anne Pearsall as treasurer. Miss Mildred Yates is the director and sponsor. A few of the activities during the year included the filling of baskets at Thanksgiving for some needy family, a Christmas Party for a group of poor children, a Mothers' and Daughters' Tea on St. Patrick's Day, March l7, and the annual Spring Dance on May l2. All of the members cooperated to make these events Very successful. Abbott Tr1Y serves tea. lunior Tri-Y looks over the program Senior Tri-Y reads the Blue Circle for the year. for the month lU9 9 The Hi-Y is a national boys club which promotes good citizenship and clean living. The most interesting program of the year was the panel discussion given by about fifteen of the boys of the group on their trips to the Hi-Y Older Boys Conference. The Hi-Y clubs from all over the United States send delegates to this Con- ference, where national and personal problems are discussed. The boys also had a panel on "Personality Pointers." As a climax to their study of crime, the boys this year made a trip to the loliet Penitentiary. A pot-luck supper with the Tri-Y girls, followed by a skating party, pro- vided interesting diversion. Mr. Maurice Graff, Mr. Kenneth Rehage, and the of- ficers, Robert Rogers, Robert Orton, Charles Schumach- er, Robert Schneff, Harold Abts, Lewis Robinson, and George Damisch, direct the organization. 9 Vitamins and white rats! The Hi-Y boys of Abbott had education galore when they visited the main research laboratory of the Borden Milk Company. ln February they presented an assembly program in the form of a motion picture, which dealt with the liquor problem. Two of their members represented the local club at the Hi-Y Conference at Glen Ellyn. During the year they enjoyed several informal gatherings. Robert T. Winn and Dr. G. M. Livesay were two ot the speakers for the boys' programs. Under the direction of Marvin Kuhlmann, sponsor, the following officers led the organization in an interesting and lively year: lohn Geister and lack Freyer, the presidents, Charles Wagner, lohn Dillon, Douglas Rog- ers, Gordon Burton and Earl Angle, the other officers. 110 mf Exif The advisers approve Senior Hi-Y plans drawn up by the officers. The Hi-Y and Tri-Y whizz around at the roller-skating Party. The Abbott Hi-Y boys stop at the bulletin to chat. A 1 4 A......"":'.'.T.."I The new east addition as seen from the DuPage and Gifford intersection, This is a View ot the new north Wing from the corner ot Chicago and Chapel streets. lil Students used to enter from the edst by this door. The tennis court Wos succeeded by polrt of the new north ordditions. The eost olddition now stdnds upon this ground. Buildings dre wrecked or moved, dnd lindlly the stedmfshovel begins Work. 'is' avi ll .ia---.x Phcxses of cement construction on the north addition crre shown in these views. ,L- Steel construction forthe east Wing getting under Way. Men construct or skeleton with ribs of steel. Bricks cmd mortar cover the skeleton of steel. 117 The outside nears completion 118 Inside construction progresses Preparing ond furnishing building tor occupation. Touring the new libroryi tirst, looking olt the entrance, then toward the southeast corner Where some of the Stocks will be, olnd then toward the lovely north windows. 120 The new gymnasium featuring folding bleachers. Some glimpses of the new rooms: cafeteria, music room, sewing room, and Corridor. l2l Watch the birdie! Senior poet Voss. Make it good, lim. Beholding cage skill. A rnc1n's best friend: Du ning and dog. What a lot of difference n- G little grease paint makes. Stage crew at Work. pafrona ACKEMANN BROS. BROTZMAN CX MELMS CHEVROLET SALES EDWARD C. ALTHEN lNSURANCE AGENCY BUNGE SERVTCE STATIONS ARTCRAET PRINTING COMPANY GEORGE D. CARBARY BAND BOX CLEANERS CARSWELL ELOORS MICHAEL BIRCH CZJ CENTRAL CAMERA CO. LLOYD C. BLACKMAN, D.D,S. CLAYT'S GRILL LOUTS BLUM CO. COLVVELIQS PAUL E. BORN DAVID C. COOK PUBLISHING COMPANY BOROCO STORE DANIELS of CLARK M. H. BRIGHTMAN HARRY C. DANIELS 122 DANNERS - CLOTHIERS DREYER df DREYER DUEWEL'S GROCERY ci MARKET D ci W ICE CREAM pa tI'0l'l6 ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN ELGIN COURIER-NEWS PUBLISHING CO. ELOUR df FEED CO. LOAN and HOMESTEAD ASSOCIATION MACHINE WORKS ELGIN BUSINESS MEN'S ASSOCIATION ELGIN NATIONAL BANK ELGIN BUTTER TUB COMPANY ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH CO. C31 ELGIN CIGAR 51 TOBACCO CO. ELGIN OIL CO. I ELGIN CITY LINES INC. ELGIN STEAM LAUNDRY CO. ELGIN CLEANERS THE ELGIN TRIBUNE ELGIN COAL and ICE COMPANY ELLIS BUSINESS COLLEGE Suppressing laughter WhiIe shutter clicks. Minstrel chorus goes Western. D H Make it good, kids. It counts. Smile tor the birdie! I Presents and entertainment tor Eighth graders give Christmas play. Christmas. The ghost Walks 123 pa tl'?0I'L5 FIRST NATIONAL BANK IOI-IN W. EUOUA, D.D.S. GEORGES CLOTHES SHOP E. E. GLASHAGEL, M.D. GRAENING CS RAUSCHERT, IEWELERS HERMANS STORE EOR MEN HORN FOLDING PARTITION COMPANY HUBBELL MOTOR CO. A. I. IRONSIDE DR. W. N. IACKSON CHARLES B. IOHNSON ci SONS, INC. R. H. IOHNSON, IEWELER KANE DRUG STORE KERBER PACKING CO. KIENZLE BROS. CO. KLINE BROTHERS S. S. KRESGES No. 177 LANGHORST CS LESCHER, THE LEA CO, MYRON M. LEHMAN MD's 124 "Monty" poses for ci picture. The assignment for tomorrow is - - - Cheerleaders on the Gridiron. Work and more Work. "Sorry dear, but I'11 be late. The Mirror - - - Vocational advice by Doctor Hamrin. Time for badmin- ton. Eins, zwei, drei, spiell Don demonstrates fancy lorictt twirling. The hottest swing bond in town. Now, honey, be good. Pay, or else- Boys ond girls pose for picture. Oh Where, oh Where, has my "little" dog gone? pa tl'0I'l5 LEITNER BROS. LEITNERS HAMBURGERS MILLER - FOODS A. L. MILBRANDT LLOYD'S POULTRY RESTAURANT MODEL BAKERY MASTERS SHOE CO. GEO. M. MORGAN MAX'S GROCERY of MARKET MOSIMAN'S MCBRIDE BROS. CO. INC. MCCLURE ci STRUCKMAN MCGRAW ELECTRIC CO. MCLEAN GROCERY METROPOLITAN LIFE INS. MUETTERTIES SUNLIGI-IT BAKERY DRS. MULLIKEN AND BALDING NEI-II BEVERAGE HERBERT NEUMANN, BARBER CO. NEWS PRINTING CO. H25 125 Thanksgiving He sent up the cement. Reference Work in the Maroon enthusiasts. donations. , library. I Watching construc- Surveying the Iay of In the shadows of the tion. Student Council ticket the land. entrance. sellers. K Scene from 'Doctor Fire drill. Isn't this romantic? of Lonesome Folk," the Christmas play. pafrond D. W. NISH CARL N. NORLANDER NORTHERN ILLINOIS FINANCE CORP. OPEN BOOK SHOP ARTHUR L. PAULSON PELTON CLINIC I. C, PENNEY CO. PUBLIX-GREAT STATES THEATRES ROY R. PHILLIPS H. H. PILLINGER, M.D. LYNN I. PUTNAM, M.D. DRS. REA ci REA RINEHIMER BROS. MEG. CO. ROVELSTAD BROS. HENRY R. ROVELSTAD, D.D.S. ORLO E. SALISBURY SANDERS FOOD SHOP PAUL E. SCHICKLER T. I. SCHMITZ SCHNEFE BROS., IEWELERS 126 B. R. SHARP SHERMAN HOSPITAL SI-IURTLEEE CO. GEORGE SOUSTER COMPANY IOSEPH SPIESS CO. STROHM COAL COMPANY WM. H. TRENTLAGE P. B. UNDERWOOD, D.D.S. UNION NATIONAL BANK THE VALLEY PAINT CO. pd tI"0l'l6 WAGNER DRUG STORE WAIT-ROSS-ALLANSON CO. HENRY LEE WENNER, M.D. WENTWORTH'S WESTERN UNITED GAS 6. ELECTRIC CO WILSON SHOES WOODRUEE ci EDWARDS, INC. ZIEGLER BROTHERS CO. LYLE A. ZIEGLER IOHN H. ZIMMERLI, IR. Miss Harrison arranges her bulletin board. Tri-Y officers beam. Happy days are here again. Watching for something Car sorne- Oriel. Hurry, boys, ycu'll be late. Look aut below! The band warms up. 127 ompidzi Ay Editors: Marjorie Atchison and Charles Schumacher Business Manager: George Daniels Artist: Howard Voss Photographers: Michael Birch and Gifford Holden News Printing Company Pontiac Engraving and Electrotyping Company 128

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