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NINETEEN HUNDRED FO TY
ESENTED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
GIN HIGH SCHOOL, ELGIN, IL INO
The aroon staff of 1940 has tried to
reproduce on t ese pages t e spirit o Choo
Life-the good cheer, the earnest endeavor,
the fine purposes, and happy cornradeships
that all combine to make our high school
days so profitable and enjoyable.
WE HONOR A SCHOLAR. A GENTLEMAN, AND A VER
I O p
To Mr . F. Patterson, our superin-
tendent, o has Won our most sincere
respect and appreciation by his kindly
leadership, his capable management of
our school system, and his efforts to main-
tain high standards and improve our
educational opportunities, We, the Senior
Class, dedicate this, the Maroon ot l94U.
3 wigs-' '
To any student strolling over Elgin High
School campus in springtime, there comes the
realization of what the "campus beautiful"
really means. To Walk upon the neatly kept
paths, bordered by fresh green grass, to View
the school through the leafy, green trees, to
breathe deeply of the fresh, clean air leaves
an impression upon the mind that is not
easily forgotten. f
Anyone appreciative of scenes such as
these will not fail to do his utmost to keep
ours the Hcampus beautiful."
! an 3
, sf f"' x xr " 4 I
f' 1, x 1
'iff r . W
jim, jrlwnl fiat'-flzul
Modern ook furniture, window boxes filled
with trctiling ivy, upholstered ledther choirs in
the browsing nook, ottrolctive conference rooms
-dll these contribute to o suitoble environment
for study in the W. L. Goble Librory. Very begu-
tiful olso ore the indirectly lighted holls ond
cheerful, diry clossroorns with their White block-
boords ond Venetion blinds.
Entering the portals of Elgin High School,
We pass through tour doorways. Classroom
and library doors stand open to welcome us
to the realms of culture and higher education.
The gymnasium and auditorium entrances
lead to the happy ways of carefree sport
and Wholesome entertainment.
O Q ,Ai
Elgin High School strives to edu-
cate the student intellectually and
socially. A wide variety of subjects
gives hirn the opportunity to gain a
definite background for future life.
By participating in clubs, music,
speech, and athletics, he may de-
velop a social rriind for future living.
Dr. O. C. Prideaux, Vincent Coleman, Superintendent O. F, Patterson
l-larry F, Mattocks, Secretary Willard Beebe, President C. Roy Dougherty
lames M. Stewart, Frank D. Urie, Burt l. Phillips, Mrs, Miriam Pearsall
Supervising engineer William larrett, Charles Flora.
O lf. l7.lIU'l'5Ul1. 5LlpL'I'iI1ICIhlCIlI
Nlvrrill R. Sta-plriri, principal
rs, Ncllin' M. lli'ystl.llt', ilillx-
mr ut pupil zuliiislnicm
Elgin l-ligh School is fortunate to have
supervisors who have the directive ability,
initiative, and spirit ot cooperation which
are necessary in a school of this size.
Mr, O. F. Patterson, our superintendent,
and Mr, Merrill Stephan, our principal, are
constantly trying to improve conditions at
Elgin High School for both students and
The position of assistant principal and
boys' adviser is held by Mr. T, A. Larsen. l-le
is always willing to give counsel and advice
to those boys who seek his guidance.
Mrs. Nellie Drysdale, able and cooperative
director ol pupil adjustment, has personal
conferences with the students to assist them
in solving difficult problems.
The head of the Student Council is Miss
Adah Pratt, who very ably directs this
student governing body.
I. A. l.1iiscii, gissislxiiit llflllfllhll .intl lmxs .utlvisrr
Miss .Xil.ili .L Przitt. Sluilt-iii ifiiinril znlxiwr
s MJIlQLlI'1'I Nt-wingin, lltltilfl-
Mi s lli-lun Ina-ly-ii, Ni-wi-ll
Vimckx, Miss Graco Kcziling,
Miss Mllrlnrli' SI4hll'I'l',2L'll.
s lzlmgi liiigt-llvri'i'lit. Miss
Ml s Mall
Miss l.illl:ln lqiylur, Miss
ln-nil: Miss Margo Hinr-
uric Ansvl. Miss Axim' Cmig.
To help students meet effectively the situations experienced in
everyday life of speaking, reading, writing, and listening, and to pro-
vide contact with great literature in order to help them to evaluate
and solve life situations--these are the objectives of our English de-
Three years of English are required for graduation. ln the third
year one may choose iournalism, dramatics, speech, or English. All
are means of expressing thought but differ in their methods and
emphasis. A fourth year is required for those who plan to attend
college, and it is highly recommended for those who do not,
All forms of English help us to understand and appreciate our
mother tongue and to use it more skillfully,
wi-l lfiigi-llii'ccl1t. Miss
Linkficlcl, nlcpnrtinciit licml.
iss Lillian Ttiylnr. Miss Mabel
Miss Anne Craig: Miss Il.ixcl
To have a better understanding of one's
own civilization, one must go to the Old
World and study its languages and cus-
Latin, the language from which over
halt of our everyday conversational Words
are derived and to which scientists turn
for names lor their new discoveries, is ot-
tered tor four years.
German students make posters using
German Words and proverbs, sing folk
songs, carry on original conversations in
class, and learn of famous German people.
One of the most interesting projects of
the French classes is corresponding with
friends across the sea. Griginal conver-
sations and the singing of French songs
are very popular with the students.
lt We do not have an understanding ot
many languages, We miss that deep ap-
preciation ot the art and beauty of the
Old World. We also gain a better under-
standing ot English it We study a foreign
"Bonjour, Monsieur "
R l iiluii lit, tlk'lLll'llllK'Ill lii.11l: Miss lxritlit-rilim' l,.lXlI'l'. M.li11'icc- ii1'4ill', Ke-nmtli Ri-Iii L
1 lllllxlv. Mtv xl,II'X Smith. iflmrlw M-in-ill. Kiiinutli M lil in i
lt is the aim ol this department to give the students an understanding of
past and present civilizations and to present courses that will better equip
them for the future.
The social science department offers a well--rounded group of studies to
the students. A careful study ot many ot today's problems is made in classes
ol economics and social problems. The historical developments ot the world
are presented in courses in world history, modern European history, and
ln the world history and European history classes, courses are offered
which acauaint the student with activities ot mankind from the beginning
ol recorded time to the present day. Classes in American history study
the development ot our nation and attempt to give a better understanding
ol our government and a fuller appreciation ot the rights and privileges
which are ours.
The course in social problems aims, through wide reading ot current
material and frank, tree discussions in class, to develop an understanding
of the major problems ot society.
Through the study of economics, the student is given a better understandf
ing ol the economic and business world in which he lives and in which he
will be a producer. lt is the aim ot this course to acauaint him with funda-
mental problems ot consumption so that he may be a more intelligent con'
sumer of economic goods. He is taught how various types oi economic ore
rranizations operate and how the capitalistic system in America functions
X11 Cilclirm' l' lXlm'mw4 XX all I
X lxumgt il -i 'irtmcnt limit.
l X Rf-lvinwn, llwlm .X. lxmtlt
K muy-'V VCR- ss :urn
XX l IN Xli IJ thx
One aim ot the business department is to prepare students
to step' from high school directly into positions in the business
world. For this reason courses in vocational typing, bookkeep-
ing, stenography, and salesmanship are offered. Atter taking
these courses, seniors may enroll in the otlice training course,
which gives the student an opportunity to put his knowledge
to practical use and to develop his individuality.
luniors taking vocational courses are advised to elect public
speaking, and seniors who are majoring in stenography are
reauired to enroll in business English.
Some students are interested in having a general knowledge
of business that will be of use to them in solving their everyday
problems. These students may elect personal typing, which
provides sutticient training in the operation ot the typewriter
lor personal use, and business law, which deals with the prin-
ciples ot law governing the everyday business activities ot the
Miw .fXil.ili llfllfl. :ft-p.ii'tiiiviit
liizul: MN Mary Pi-tci's.
Are you planning to be an engineer, an
architect, an astronomer, or an aeronaut? lf
you intend to enter any one of these vocations,
you must take mathematics. For any type of
work, however, it furnishes a good foundation,
and colleges usually require two years of it
The mathematics department offers algebra,
plane and solid geometry, trigonometry, and
business arithmetic. Elementary and college
algebra furnish the fundamentals that are
necessary for the more advanced mathemati-
cal studies. Geometry is the study of the prop-
erties and measurement of lines, angles, sur-
faces, and solids, lt is taught in the second
and third years.
Students who are interested in bookkeeping
usually take business arithmetic as it affords
excellent training. Related mathematics is pro-
vided for boys doing shop work.
The new building has facilitated the dis-
play of work done by the students in these
classes. The geometry students have con-
structed miniature gardens, bridges, and other
articles. lf you go into one of the mathematics
rooms, you will find these projects on display.
Miss lliwtniiw Wilsmi. Miss
"lt .muh l cqugifs .fugit-
T T 4 ' f 2
Miss i,lt'ur11 lt. Iulinson Mrs. lflnrcnuc H. Flctclici
'lk-.1 limi' .X stitch in time-
To develop the students appreciation of homemaking respon-
sibilities and to familiarize the student with the most effective
usage of those things found in both home and community are
the two foremost objectives of the home economics department.
ln the foods classes the necessity of a correct diet is stressed.
The girls are instructed in the purchasing, planning, and serving
of meals at the lowest cost and with the least time and energy.
The teacher helps each pupil to understand the desirablility of
correct table manners and certain other social customs.
The two fitting rooms, the individual drawers, as well as the
rest of the new equipment have been found very convenient
by the students taking clothing. The girls are instructed in the
texture and quality of materialsg they are taught the importance
of style and color in dress. The showcase just outside the cloth-
ing room is ample proof of the good work the girls have done.
A course in home problems is offered in the junior and senior
years. The importance of the maintenance of a happy home is
most significant. The girls are taught how to plan and furnish
the home and how to create a happy home atmosphere.
1 I R nn I Miss I-,lixinimr Il.
IJ I tl I ll, XV.lggnllL'l', .Ii-5
I t I III.
I lin Olliilti R. l. Winn, Miss
Mx 1 W O. Ilc'CI'xI1L'l', L. lx,
N lim IIQIIHL'I'l R. l7.imistIi.
ln addition to studying scientific facts, it is the purpose of the science
department of Elgin l-ligh School to teach the subjects so they will function
in our daily living as a means of interpreting the World in which we live,
and as an aid to adjusting ourselves to our environment. Through an un-
derstanding of the forces, phenomena, processes, materials, and living things
that interact to produce the world in which we live, we hope to be able to
work together more intelligently, more sympathetically, and more profitably.
The student is taught to prove for himself the reliability of facts established
by someone else instead of accepting as infallible everything he learns. This
is done through the courses offered by the department which are general
science, biology, chemistry, physics, senior science, related science, liousef
hold science, geography, and agriculture.
ring. Myrmi C.
L X lloyd: I'. lx. l.uylux'. mlvp.u'lum'm lic-ml. Nucl lt. XVmn, l'. IJ. llgmcc. lilmu R It lin
1 ll ful lliv chips fly!
The industrial arts department is not only a workshop where boys learn
the fundamentals of mechanical drawing, woodshop, and machine shop, it
is also a place where boys are given an opportunity to learn to make their
leisure time profitable and enjoyable, to develop their natural abilities, and
to prepare themselves for an intelligent start in the industrial world.
The woodshop students are instructed in the correct methods of the care
and use of tools, pattern making, cabinet work, wood turning, and many
other types of woodwork.
ln mechanical drawing a student learns to express himself in the language
of industry by sketching accurate, neat drafts.
Machine shop boys learn the use, properties, and methods of working
metals. Students build vises, grinders, small lathes, and many hand tools.
These vocational courses, which are relatively new in our school, pre-
pare boys for specific work. Since more attention is given to the necessary
skill required, the student is well prepared to make his own living after
completing one of these courses.
The music department otiers many opportunities to stue
dents who are interested in instrumental or choral work. ln
the band, orchestra, ci cappella choir, and glee clubs, boys
and girls find valuable training and have the opportunity
to learn good music as well as to form line friendships,
Throughout the year the music department presents excellent
programs such as the Christmas vesper and the Spring Festival.
Art for everyday livingfthat is what is offered by our high
school art department. Besides learning the basic elements ot
art, the students endeavor to develop their creative ability
and to learn to appreciate beauty in all its forms.
Nl: .'Xlm.i Silmclg, ilip.u'txm'nt limml: l'. K. Rvws. R nn
N11 .-Klum ltngcllmflil ellriits hir glut- ilulw. Hi lllllllll Xlill
Mi NVilil.i Logan, Miss llclcn
"l-lealth and happiness go hand in
hand." For this reason Miss Helen Re-
vett, supervising nurse, and her assis-
tant, Mrs. Mabel E. Silliman, stress the
prevention of diseases in the Elgin
On December 12, the Kane County
Medical Association offered a free tu-
berculosis test to any teacher or senior
wanting to take it. This is the second
year that tests have been given, and
the results have proved helpful to
The sight-saving department under
the direction of Miss Marie Ansel aids
students in studying subjects that
might otherwise be impossible. Special
lighting, adjustable tops on desks, and
a typewriter with large letters are the
equipment belonging to this depart-
it iur Ruggcn. ill-piirtmcnt
h il I C MI in
Mi Mihvl li. Sillimnn, Miss
ll-lun l.. Rcvctl.
Teamwork and cooperation - these
are two of the principles learned by
boys While taking physical education.
During the freshman and sophomore
years, the fundamentals of sports are
stressed. Intramural and interscholastic
activities have been organized for
those Wishing to participate after
The girls' physical education de-
partment has set up objectives and
principles Which govern the selection
of the activity program. The desire
is to help each girl to be physically
and mentally fit and to meet enthusi-
astically and joyfully the problems of
Iunior students are required to take
health education. This instructs them
in the fundamentals of hygiene through
panel discussions and group reports.
The dedication of the new W. L. Goble Library, bearing the name of our former
principal, was held on November twelfth. The ceremony was climaxed by the
presentation of Mr. Gables picture and his philosophy of life, which were hung
on the wall of the browsing nook.
One of the outstanding features of the library is the conference rooms. There are
three of these glass enclosures equipped with chairs and tables for the students
to use in group study. Here students can work on various activities which other-
wise would be impossible during school hours.
The purpose of the browsing nook with its comfortable easy chairs is to permit
those students who have time for leisure reading to become acquainted with the
newest books and magazines reserved there.
To add to the beauty of the room, a committee of teachers and alumni has gathered
funds to furnish the attractive leather chairs, the lamps, the tables for the browsing
nook, the various plants for the window boxes, the round tables and chairs, and
many other facilities for library use. All these things help make the room more
The library is under the supervision of Miss Carrie Williford, assisted by a student
library staff. Miss Martha Black, who recently came to Elgin High from Abbott,
has charge of the students who study in the library. Students of Elgin High School
can consider themselves very fortunate in having such a well equipped library for
study and leisure reading.
M llllllll Lewis. Irv C. Mum-
gm11nry', Maw b1.lI'lI11l Hlmk,
Mnw liuniu- 'll1mu1vwn. Mlw
. '. I iUliIiR
lung' 7, lH76iNmux1lu-1' ZX. IVR"
Iunuhn 1' uf gt'I1L'l'1lI SKICIIIL' xml play-in
mal Ihr IwL'l1ly-unc'
wars nt' a'fTiL'iL'IlI xuwiu' .mul impiring
'Have you turned in your make-up sheet lor Friday?" "Will you
give me Tom Tucker's record for last year?" These are common
questions in the Elgin High School office.
Miss Evelyn L. Boettcher, registrar and Mr. Stephan's personal sec-
retary, gives inestimable service in executing the many administra-
tive duties. Each semester she writes out a program for every high
school studentg all records and files are kept under her proficient
system. Many post-graduate students, under the supervision of Miss
Boettcher, are given valuable experience in assisting the directors
of the office.
The main purpose of the attendance office under the direction of
Mr. Kenneth l. Rehage is to encourage students to appreciate the
excellent opportunities that the school has to offer and to discourage
avoidable absence. All excuses for tardiness and absence are issued
here, and all attendance records are kept.
The directive work done in these branch offices enables our school
to run at a high degree of efficiency.
Mi lx l ii li'K'Ilx'l1Ll' Miss Nam Iium liilllllldllllv li HH Ill R lll
M "I nuns Lirilx l1l'k'.lLl -
6 JJ . .
ln every Claes, activities Such as Sports, clubs, and other ore
aanizaticnf play an important part. This year Mr, Stephan,
Mrs Drysclale, Mr. Larsen, and Miss Davery chose twelve
members ol the senior class as the outstanding people in
extra-curricular activities, and these students make up the
Campus Pe rsonalities tor the class ot l94U.
They are Harold Alots, Frank Bonnike, Robert Broitzman,
lrving Fisher, Ruth Helm, Ronald Hintt, Mary Helen lohnson,
Carroll Kilgore, Kathryn Miclcelwright, Paul Scheele, Charles
Schumacher, and lane Wilson.
Senior Class Officers
iligirlu 5clil1lii.ii'lii'i', ttI'LNlllLlll
Miss Kritlit-rim llaivury, utlviscr
R llilt l,i'lllll1lll. ilu-fmuimlilit
Two hundred eightyftive freshmen who were destined to become the Class of l94U
entered the portals of Elgin High School in l935. They chose Frank Bonnike, Ed
Heath, Charles Schumacher, and Iane Wilson to represent them on the Student Coun-
cil. lt wasn't long before the Class of '40 was beginning to show its talent in sports,
debate, and on the school publications, the Mirror and the Maroon.
During the sophomore year the class was again represented on the Student
Council by Frank Bonnike, Charles Schumacher, and lane Wilson. lack Hintt was
chosen to fill Ed Heath's place.
ln l937, these two hundred eighty-five sophomores were increased by ninety
others from Abbott to form the junior class. This year the class really began to organ-
ize. Ralph Penniall was elected junior class president, Frank Smith, vice-presi-
dent, and Mary Helen lohnson, secretary. Gray and red were voted "tops" and be-
came the colors for the class sweaters. Council representatives were Frank Bon-
nike, lack Hintt, Ralph Penniall, Doris Williams, and Bea Meagher, the latter two,
Abbott elected members. 'Abe Lincoln in lllinois" was the class play.
Last, but not least, i940 rolled around to otter the most tender moments at E
to the four hundred six seniors. Charles Schumacher, Ralph Penniall, and Bea
Meagher were elected to the senior class offices of president, vice-president, and
secretary. Council representatives from the class of l94O were Frank Bonnike,
president, and Mary Helen lohnson, treasurer.
A movie struck lad provided comedy in "Merton of the Movies," the senior class
play. Soon after that, committees were appointed by the officers and class adviser,
Miss Katherine Davery. They provided the nucleus for the Class Day program,
Class supper, Baccalaureate, the Prom, and Commencement. With the red rose as
the class flower and "Forward Ever, Backward Never" as the motto, the class ended
its high school days. Marion McGinley composed the class song. The students
walked out of E. H. S. perhaps not as gayly as they had entered as chattering, won-
dering treshmen, but with more knowledge stored up and with greater respect for
their Alma Mater, Elgin High School.
itrict- Mt'llQllLtl'. scwutqiry
Mirror, Sr. Hi-Y, Ir. Hi-Y
Orchestra, Home Economics, C. A. A.
Debate, Mathematics Club. Latin Club
Home Economics Club
ANSEL, MARY ADA
First llantl, First Orclirstra, Mirrur
lli-Y, Fuurbull, lzazik NValtrm League:
Literature Club. Scicncu Club, Gurnian Club
Track, Cmlitncrciul Club, lf Club
G. A. A.
BALES, DOROTHY JANE
li. H. S. Playerm, German Llub. C. .L X.
Football, E Club
Home Economics Club, Ct-Ograpliy Club, G. A. A.
Home Econnmics Club, C. A. A.
G. A. A., Commcrcizil Club
BEAUVAIS, Jo PASCAL
G. A. A., Home Economics Club, lfix-iiuli Club
BECRER, HARVEY JOHN
F. F. A., Izaak Walton League
French Club, Litcrnturc Club, C. A. A.
G. A. A., Tri-Y, Home Economiw Club
H a rzr
lfrvnclx Club, A Cxmppg-lI.I Clmir, li. H. S, Players
BENNETT, ROBERT Ilzcclcwhefrt
l".. ll. S. l,lllyA'I'5. Q:4DlI1IllL'l'Cl2ll Club, lunim' Plus l'lw
lmnk Wgxllun Imzlguc
BENSON, PHYLLIS Phil
liguul, f,I'CllL'SU'Ll, 'l'I'L'l5lL' Clluir
BERMAN, CELIA Cale
G. A. A.. l,ItcI'gutllI'c Club. C4-Ogrgxplmy Club
BERNER, BILL Bzuzlfffr Hill
lxaulk VVIIIIOII lA'LlQllC, C4lIlllIlL'l'ClLll Club. lfuutlmll
BEVERLY, ROY Nigger
li Club, iicrmgrgllxlmy Club, llzlxkctbglll
BISSELL, DOROTHY Dottie B.
Fm-IIQII Club, C. A. A.
BLANCHARD, ROBERT Bob
Izamk Walton l.t'AlQllL'. l'lIOrOgI'uplIy Club. lmml
BLIIIE, BOB Hugo
lfoutlmll, lilllll. M. A. lf.
G. A. A.
Cullmnlcrcinl Club. llumc l1cmIO1IIics Club
BOLL, IZETTA Snoolfie
U. A. A.
BONIN, DOROTHY Hom
A Cnppc-llgl fll14'lF. C. A. A., li. ll. S. l,l3lXL!'5s
Slllclclll fzilllllfll, lfuutlwzlll, lfuwllxlcs
BUSNYAK, LOUIS Bonny
l"lNlllTllll, li Club. l.lu'l'11tL1I'c Clulr
BOXRERGER, DALE Bnxy
lli-Y, Rillc Club
BRANDT, ROYCE Hula
lfilllll, lic-I'IIIgIII Club, Iuniur Class Play
BRANEN, GLORIA Laffy
ii. A. A., Mzuk nnll lilllllllf, llumc liCUIl!7I11lC9
BREMMER, ROBERT 1301,
lzxulk VV1IllOII l.L'Llgllt'. llll1llflj1l'Lll5l1Y Club
G. A. A., Tri-Y, Commercial Club
Comlncrciul Club, Hmm- liwnmniu Club
BREWBAKER, ROBERT Brewb
li. Il. S. l,l1ljL'l'5, Ir.fSI'. Buys Ulu' Club, Ir. Clan PM
BROBERG, LAIIRENI-2 ANN Blomlie
lianml, A fjklppfllll Clwir, li. ll. S. l'lIIy'I'rs
BROCKNER, MERCEDES Jwerce
Tri-Y, li H. S. Plllj'Cl'5, Varsity l,1'l11lIL'
BRIIEKER, MARJORIE DELORIS Rlargie
Art Club, French Club, Homo ECUIIIJIIMCS Club
BROITZMAN, ROBERT Bob
Bzxml, li. H. S. Plnycrs, German Club
Iuniur liirmlmcn. Rillc Club, Funtbnll
BROWNE, ROBERT Bob
BRUIIN, LUCILLE E. Sandy
C. A. A., Hmm liwnmnich Club, flUl11lNL'l'ClLll Club
, Truck, lutrumurul Basketball
G. A. A., llmnf Ecmwmniu Club, Acnliun
BULGER, WILLIAM Irish
l'l1nlugrupl1y Club, Rillu Club
BURBURY, JEAN Jennie
Home l'lCUl1IlINlC5 Club, C. A. A.
'l'rl-Y, C. A. A.. lflmm' licfmuxnics Club
BURNIDGE, VERNON Dinny
A Cappn-lla Choir. l'uunIl, Flmlbzxll
BUTHE, RAYMOND Herr
First liunml, Hi-Y, li. H. S. l'luycr5
BUTLER, SHIRLEY Shanghai
CAMPBELL, RICHARD Dick
CARNEY, ELIZABETH Li.:
Orclmcstru, G. A. A., Home licnnnnmicn Club
CARRETTO, IDA MARY Clago
C. A. A., Home Fconolnics Club
CHANDLER, VERNON Vw-mf
Musk :mul llaxublu. bflAlIllk'IIlLlIlL'N Club. lluy! Glu Club
CHRISTIANSEN, DURUTHY ANN Dot
Ci. ,L IX.. lluuu- lqdrllthllllik Club ClIlIllUk'I'L'lJIl C.lub
CIIRIs'roPHI-:RSI-IN, ELLINoR C'h1-is
lluuu liumlmmlxuw Club, l'lI'I'I1L'll Klub
CHURCHILL, NANCY .Van
lfrrucln Club, 'I'ri-Y, flI'Lll4'Nll'Il
CLARK, MARILYN I,ynw
Mirrur, ll-l'l'Y. l.lIlI'.IIUI't' Club
CLI:MI:N'I's, MARVIN Clrfnz
CLI-IMENTS, BILL Bill
CI,INI:, MARY RUTH
Mll'I'flI'. Cullxlm-I'rml Club, lluuu l'rnI1ulI1Icx
COLLINS, FLORA MABEI. Shorty
lluuu' ltummmunu Club. C, .L .X.
lri-Y. Arulizlll. lfirst Girl! Flu Club
CIINNERY, ELROY Con
Ulu- Club. luniur Clam lllau
Coma, ALRER1' Cook-iv
lr. Class l'l:u, lf Club. l'-illlllhlll b'l.llT.l2lI
CooPI:R, HARRY Gem'
lfuutlmll, l7.IJlli NYnlIuu l,I-:agua
CoI'LoMBI:, EDWIN Red
lvgmk YYIIIIUII l.I'.lgun'
lli'Y, Mirror. buy! Sklllhl' Club
IJAI,'ruN, CHARLES Churk
l"rrm'lI Club. lf. ll, S. l,l.ljL'I'N. llIl'l'.lIlII'L Club
IJANII-:Ls, EI.IzAHI-:'1'H lmlly
C. .X, .X., l.itI-rutlxrc Club. lwrxl K ul! Glu- I lun
DANII:LsoN, PHYLLIS Phil
fi. A. .X.. l"I'cmlI Club. lf ll. 5. Vlgucrx
DARNRLL, LI:oNoRA Lev
Mirror, 'l'ri-Y, Ci. .-X. .M
IJAIIRL, MYRTl.E Myrf
Ci. .-X. A.. llunu- l2.uII4nuiIw Club, Guygrgapllx llub
DAVENPORT, LESLIE Small Fry
l.II1'l'iIlllTC Club. linuketlmll, Mirror
Football, Literature Club
Home Economics Club, C. A. A., Art Club
Literature Club, Ir.-Sr. Buys' Glcc Club, First Buys' Clut-
Literature Club, Frcricb Club
li. H. S. Acro Club, Truck, First lloys' Glcc Club
Stualt-nt Cuuucil, Cummcrcizll Club
GuOgi'iIplIy Club, lzauk xvllllflll League
ELVIN, IRIS MAE
G. A. A., Home liuunoiuics Club, Litcruturt- Club
Hi-Y, Photogritpby Club, Rillc Club
Il. H. S. Ifluycrs. 'l'ri,Y, cs. A. A.
G. A. A., Cumiucrcixil Club
G. A. A., Litcrgiturc Club, Tri-Y
FELD, CHERYLE GENE
First Girls' Glu' Club, Cl, A. A., lf. l-l. S. l,lLlj'L'I'i
lzqiiik Wv11lIOl1 League, Acro Club
Home limnuiiiics Club. C, A. A., Hosrcss Club
Scuiur Class Play, ,X Cappella Choir, Dcbutc
G. A. A., Tri-Y, Hcuiit' Economics Club
Commercial Club, Geography Club, Track
Rn n II ie
Ill-Y, Sr. Scicllu' Kilulw. lr. Clam Play
FRI-:nR1cRsoN, JANET LEE
rNlll'lHI'. Kfcrnnln Llulw, ,X lfzlplu-lln Qllflll'
lfulgrxlplmy Llulv, l'uturr l'LlI'l'HL'l'S
l, iilulw. lwuftlmll, lilslic-Ilmll
X.utnlnul l'Hl'l'I1SlC l.L'Llglli'. ll1-X. hcrnmn Llulv
if, qX. ,-X., Ilumc launwlnlcs Llulx
GI-ZRBER, EM!-JRSON '
GI-ITTLI-I, XVILLIAM STANLEY
Slllllll' l1l.1sx l'l.1y', l7I'LlIllLlllx'3 lflulvx, M.11':nm Surf
G Ho1,soN, BETTY
lx II. 5. l,lLlXL'lA5, 'l'r1-Y, Girls' Glu- Clulv
l'. ll. 5. lll.lAL'lAN. l,llm-ramlrc Clulm. fTll'lN. Suicmc Club
ti. .X. .-X.. Tri-Y
. . . , . . ,
0. .X. .-X.. lx. ll. 5. ll1lXi'I'5, Iluxm' licrmmmllu Llulw
Gourzxx, ANNA DIARY
l'rv.m'l1 Llulw. lv. :X. .-X,. Musk .xml li.l11lwlQ
ff, .X. ,X.. llullln l'.A'Hl1lllIIlx'Bf-lllli
l.IllI'.lllll'l Llulw. Nlllftblill Smil. Cy, .X. ,X.
Gmmis. BIARGARET M.
l.l!:v.l1lm i,l11l1.ffurg1'a11vl1y l,llll1.Cv. .X. .X.
Em nz ie
G. A. A.. COIIIIIIL-rfiall Club
Musk :xml linublc, l,lIL'I'1lIlll'C Club, li. A. A
G. A. A., li. H. S. lllllX'L'I'N, ldlillllk' l'lCUflUl1llC's Club
lhuul, G. A. A., CHll1Il1Cl'ClLll Club
lluluc licunumius Club
l'vlIIIlII-mzxticn Club, Latin Club
llzlslictlmll, Golf, l". Club
lxnglk wV.lllIll'l Lcgxguc, CEI-ngrgnplu Club, A Cappella Chou'
MAlIllCl11LlKlCS Club, l.III-rntIII'c Club
li. H. S, l'l.IyurA, Tri-Y, G. A. A.
HARTMANN, RAYMOND K.
OrclImII'II, F. l". A.
G. A. A., Hump' l'zCKlI1KlllllE5 Club, l'luf.tL-ss Club
HAVEL, BEATRICE M.
G. A. A., Tri-Y, l'lIItcI'L'cl from lilgin Auulv
G. A. A.. M.ll'flllll HLINIIII'ss Stull
First liguul, Stumlcnt Council. fiUIllll1L'I'k'llll Club
llumc liCOllUllllC5 Club. CmI1IIIcI'cI4Il Club, Cf. A. A.
Scniur 'l'rI-Y, lz ll. 5. ljl1lYL'I'5, Nlllllllxlll lm
lluhkctbull, HI-Y, Illlllli NV1Iltun l,cau.1uc
Fuutlmll, lf Clulu
U. A. A.
li. ll. S. .Xl-ru Clulv
lmnk Xvilllilll l.L'.lj1lIi'
llx-Y. I..uin Clulm
HINTT, MAE EILEEN
llumc lzcuumlucs Llulw, Uuunuurclgll Cluls
HINTT, RoNA1,n JACK
lfuutlmll. Stullcnl ihmuril. la Club
H ITZERQTH, Ronan P.
llxmk VVglllun l,C'Ll.QllL', l"llIllI'l' l"LlI'l1ll'I'N, Rullc Clulw
HUAR, B1-:TTYAN N
Cf. A. A.. Cnrls hcnnu Clulw, Cruurm-rl'ml Clulw
HOBAN, THoMAs JET-'I-'ERSUN
l"mrIl1.lll, 'l'l'LlLli, lli-Y
Honm., FRANK CONRAD
Funtlvaull. 51 luur lli-Y, li Clulm
Homscnsn, MARY CATHERINE
Mirmr. G. ,L A., I"rcncl1 Cluls
lfuullmll, Nlgururm .Xllllxtlc Clulw
SL-niur SCIUIICL' Clula
ll. A. A., llllllli' lucuxxnullcs Llulv, f,fllllII1l'I'L'lQll Vlulw
llmm- l-,cunmmuw Llulw. 11. A. A.. l,4n1111m'cn41l Llulw
HuNT00N, WALTER E.
A f.Lll!'K'llJI 1.l1HlI'. l'.. ll. 5. l'l4lyc'rs, l.AlIll1 Llulu
Cfmllllwrciqll lflulu, llmuc l'lt'lllUlIl1lC5 Clulm, fi. .X. .'X.
li. A. A., llmm- Iicunmuics Club, llfmum-Niall Club
M I l I y
Joh II H y
IRONSIDE, MARY JAYNE
E. H. S. Players, Ir. and Sr. Tri-Y. Library Staff
Football, Track, E Club
Football, Basketball, M. A. C.
German Club, Basketball, Mathematics Club
G. A. A., Tri-Y, Girls' Athletics
G. A. A., Home Economics Club
Mirror, E. H. S. Players, G. A. A.
JOHNSON, MARY HELEN
G. A. A., Tri-Y, National Forensic Lcaguc
JOHNSON, MARY JAYNE
G. A. A., Home Economics Club
A Cappclla Choir, Home Economics Club, C. A. A.
lzaak Walton Lcaguc, CoImnc'I'cial Club, A Cgxppclla Choi
JUBY, DOROTHY ANN
li. Il. S. Players, Tri-Y, G. A. A.
Rillu Club, Ir. HI-Y, Izaak VValton League
C. A. A., Home Economics Club
Football, Basketball, Baseball
C. A. A., Sr. Tri-Y, Carman Club
Sr. Hi-Y, Stuclcnt Council, Forensics
Orchestra, G. A. A., Home Fconomics Club
C. A. A., Home Economics Club
li. A. A.. Tri-Y, l.llL'!'1lILlI'Lf Club
G. A. A., llrum- l".uOIIOIIIic5 Club, Tri-Y
llnnli Wlllllklli Lcnguc
llgxskctlmll, 'll-IIIIIE. li Club
lf. ll. S. l'l1IyI-rs
K.. A. A., llumc IQQOIIOIIIICN iilulu
U. A. A., lhlslwllwalll
CIIIIIIIIIQITIQII Clulw. U. A. QX.. l.lIK'l'.lIlll'L' Club
Ki. A. A., 'l'ri-Y, llmm- l'lClDIl4!llllCh Clulv
MIrI'III' Stull, KIOIIIIIR-Iriall Club
l'OOIlI.Ill, liguul. l,ItuI'.IlIlrI- Rflulv
lu Llulw, lhlxlictlwgill. lmck
llunm' l".cOl1OIIIiu Clulw. KG, .X. .X.
Ill-IHMAN, JANIS JEAN
A f.2llll7L'llQl f,llUlF. lr. l,l.m l'lIu. lrI-X
Ky. .'X. A.. K.illIlIllL'IIl.ll Llulw. llunu l'.CUllllllllkx
LEIGH, BARBARA JEAN
li. ll. S. l,l1lj'L'I'S, fi. A. A., Ihmll
A Cappella Choir. First Girls' Glee. German Club
Track, A Cappella Chuir, German Club
Cunimercial Club, Home licnliuliiics Club, liaml
G. A, A., 'liii-Y, Mirror Stall
Maroon, Sr. Science Club, A Cappella Choir
Ir. anml br. Cflee Llub, A Lappella Choir
Fuutball, Ii Club. M. A. C.
German Club, Mirmr, Girls' Science Club
LORANG, ALICE MAE
Mirror, Haml, Orchestra
C. A. A.
Maruun Stull, Tri-Y, C A. A.
A Lappella Lhmr, lr.-Sr. Nuys' Clee Club, Marrmn Staff
lznak Walton League
French Club, Literature Club
Tr' I ' '
I-Y, German Club, lu. H. S. Players
Hoxing, Football, Suftball
C. A, A., French Club, Home 1-leununiics Club
Orchestra, li. H. S. Players, G. A. A.
A Cappella Choir, Ir.-Sr. Buys' Glee Club
Mirror Staff, E. H. S. Players, Tri-Y
M n g
Fra 7171 y
M fake y
lfuutlmll, lf, Clulu, liuxing
lzgmk Wnltun l.CLll!1llL'
llmm- licOIIuIIIiI'x Ululw, G. .X. ,X.. LHIIIIIII-I'cI.Il lllulv
Mlrrur, lwrxt fnrlx iflw, lx. ll. S, l'l.Iya-I".
MILES, NONA' ,
C.. .X. A., lI'l'N. l'l'L'I1Ll! Llulx
,lll'JIL'li, l:4lHllT.lll, llzlslirllballl
Cnrlx Scnn-mu l,lulv. l,llL'l'1llLIl'L' Llulw
G. A. A.
Kr. A. .Xu llumc l'.cOI1IxIII1ca Llulw in
lmutlvull, l4IIxl4I'llmll, lx Lluls
, "tlMI'Qll!lll Clulw
lslltllllllll Mgr.. l54Ixlu'Ilw.Ill, lzamk Wzllfun l.c4IguI'
A K,.Ippcll:I K.l1mr, lun! C-Irls hlcu. lfrcnclx Clulv
lunnxx, lu Clulm, lr.-Sr. Cilcc Clulw
MIILIIEN, HENRIETTA MARION
Cf. A. A., llnnn- l'.C1ll1Ullllk'N Llulx. lI'l-X
G. A. A., 'llrl-Y. l:Fi'l1Cll lflulx
la. ll. 5. l,l1llk'l'5. clL'l'IlILIll lflulw, Ngltlulml l"m'c'mic l.n'.IgIlc
LOIIIIIII-I'cI:Il Club, llgnxkctlmll
NEWCOMB, MARY LOUISE
'l'ri-Y, Ci. .L .X.. lfrvnclm Clulx
G. I-X. A.. 'l'ri-Y, l.lIL'rgIIIII'I- Clulw
M u Il g
IV ici: if'
Orchestra, Girls' Science Club, Frcncb Club
First Boys' Glee, Coinmercinl Club
H. S. Players, C. A. A., Tri-Y
Commercial Club, Home liconninies Club, C. A. A.
ORKFRITZ, PAUL C.
li. H. S. Players, Iunior Class Play, Commercial Club
C. A. A., Latin Club, Mathematics Club
PAPAY, ELEANOR LUCILLE
Mirror, C. A. A., Home Economies Club
E Club, Track, Basketball
Home Economics Club
C. A. A., Mirror, Cummereiul Club
Hand, Aero Club, Cermzin Club
Maroon, Ccrnmn Club, Ir.-Sr. Cleo Club
Rifle Club, Germain Club, Hi-Y
PRICE, SHIRLEY MAE
li. H. S. Players, Tri-Y, Mirror
Home Fcunoniics Club, Cunmiercigil Club
Literature Club, C. A. A., Senior Tri-Y
Ii. ll, S. Acro Club. Ili-Y
RAUSCH, OTTO Ot
RAUSCHENBERGER, JOHN Ruzzsch
REAL, RICHARD Dick
Hllllll, Iuninr lli-Y, lfmnllmll
REBENSTORF, GLENN Bm-on
lzunk Walton LCZIQLUL'
REBENSTORF, LAVERNE Verne
Flllllllllll, M, A. C.
REESE, BONNIELEI-I Bon
G. A. A., 'l'I'ifY. Girls' Scirncc Club
REESE, GWENDOLYN Gwen
llunml, Orclwstrn. C. A. A.
REINERT, CHARLES Chuz-If
REINKING, DOROTHY Dot
GI-rumn Club, lllllllk' licOIIOIIIicN Club
REMMERS, MURIEL Mm-e
llumc IQQOIIIIIIIIER Club, AI-Oli.1n. Mirmr Sm
ROBINSON, RAYMOND Robby
ROEHL, BETTE Betsy
Mirror, C, A. A., COIIIIIII-I'ci.Il Club
ROGERS, KATHLEEN Kath
Mirrrvr, Suulvxmt Cnuucil, lJI'IIlIIIItiu Clulm
ROSE, VIRGINIA JAYNE Gingvlr
G. A. A., Mirror Stull., Nlusk null llgnubln'
ROsENQuIs1', RAYMOND Rosy
ROULEY, RUTH ELLEN Carrot-mp
Ilnnml, Tri-Y, Fl'cIIclI Club
M1lIllL'lll1lIlC3 Club, 'III-Y, C, A. A.
RUEMELIN, MARY KATHERINE Mary Kay
U. A. A., Girls' Science Club. ClIccrlI-gulur
C. A. A., l-1. H. S. Playcrs, Girls' Science Club
Football, FI'L'I1Cl1 Club, lm Club
SAXE, HARVEY B.
liancl, Hi-Y, Cc-rman Club
Cfbum-rcial Club, lzaak Waltun League
A Cappella Choir, l"4mIball, I". Club
SCHERF, BETTY JANE
C. A. A., Hump' liun1mnics Club
lzaak Waltun l.I-zvgm, CI'ugrapl1y Club
lzaak VValtnn l,4-aguv. lllllllll' Class Play, luniur HLY
lx. H. 5. Acro Club
SCHULTZ, DONALD E.
Rillc Club, lzaak Xvllllllll Lcaguc
Scniur Scicncc Club, Scniur Hi-Y, A Cappclla Clmu'
C. A. A., Home ltcmmmxmicm Club
C. A. A., Hump- lfcuxmuluius Club
C. A. A., Home lf.cuI1m11ics Club, Aumlian
A Cappella Cbuir, First Girl! Clue, Frcncb Club
liaslictball, li Club, Cmumwcial Club
C. A. A.. Homc Iiculmmuiu Club, Cummcrcial Club
SILLIMAN, RICHARD G.
Ir.-Sr. Hi-Y, Mirror Stall. A Capprlla Choir
Ju n II ie
SIPPIIE, ALICE Willy
First llnncl. l5re'nclI Club, Girls' Scicmc' Club
SIPPLE, RAY Sip
SKI-:I:I.s, CHARLES C'lzuf-lf
l,ll1lIUjU'1l,il1y Club, lflllllx xylllltbll LI-Ilguc'
SMITH, CAROL Kuyo
Mirmr Stull., Czsxnullrcrtigul Club, .X ll.l15l5L'll.l lflmir
SMITH, FRANK Smitty
lsllllll, Sluslum Cnumil
SMITH, JOHN ,llurphy
SMITH, SHIRLEY ANN Smitty
li, IX. A., llmu-Ns Club, Cuxxmxmwiqll Club
SNIi:I,I.GR0vI-I, JACK Snelly
lfnutlmaxll, lx Club, lfirsl ll.mIl
SNIDER, Bos Nails
llqlskrtlmll, lfuiillnull, lfuwt llilllll
SIIMMI-IRS, Doms IMI:-hifi
ii. A. IX., 'l'l'l-Y, MlI'l'lll' Stull
SUPER, ROBERT Holi
llzlskullmll, Ir. lll-Y, llllllfll' Claw Plan
Smzrrz, SAM IlIii.:.:
lli'Y, Nl.lll1I'll1.lIlCS Club, Suuur Sriamu Klub
SPEARS, TOM Duff-h
Spgggyy MYRUN Cunnan Hull
lfimtlmll, linslwllwxlll, 'l'cnniS
STAHR, ROBERT E. Willlfw'
l"IxInIbgIll, CSI-Iigr.IplII Club, li.IsliI'IlvI1ll
lllrllll' llcullrillxlu Club. KTu1IuucrcI.1I Club. Ulu' Club
STIIFI-'AN, EVI-:LYN Ev
Hunu- liqmuniincs Club. li. .L A., Sluelnlu limincil
STI-:NsRIID, ESTHI-:R LoIfIsI: Sfm-
lfirst Girl! film' Club. Ir. .xml Sr. Tri-Y. Mzmiim SIJHH
STERBA, Ross Rosie
Football, Basketball, 12 Club
STEWART, RUTH ELLEN
Tri-Y, Band, A Cappella Choir
Commercial Club, Ct-ography Club
Home Economics Club, C. A. A., Ct-ograpliy Club
First Girls' Clcc, Literature Club, li. A. A.
Haskctball, Football, Izaak VValtoo Lcxlguc
lunior Birclmen, Hi-Y
THUMS, MARY MADELON
Home Economics Club, Mirror, G. A. A.
G. A. A., Geography Club, Maththiatics Club
Football, Track, Sr. Science Club
Football, A Cappt-lla Choir, German Club
Iunior Class Play, Football
French Club, G. A. A., Latin Club
Orchestra, Mirror, Frgncli Club
URIE, MARTHA LOUISE
First Band, Tri-Y, H. S. l7ll1Q'CI'S
French Club, Literature Club, Maroon
A Cappella Choir, Sr. Class Play, Maroon
Mzuwmn Stall. liI'ugI'IIplIy
Cl. .L .-X,, l'rcIIclI Club,
M.lIlll'Ill1lllk' Club, ifullllmuill Club
lr1-X, hcruI.III Llub. llclmta- -l4L'1lIH
I.. .-x. A.
C.. A. A.
lt. ll. 5. l'l.IyI-Is, fAIll1ll1tln,l.Il Llub, Cy. A, A.
First lllllhl, fJl'Cl1L",Il'Al, .X l:LllllK'll.l Choir
IIIIIIIII'-ScIIIur Hoy! Glu' Club
WESTERMAN, DONALD J.
11HIIllllL'l'Illll Club, Iunurr
li. A. .X., L-4lHlIllL'I'ClLll Llub. llmm' liuuInIIIiuS Club
fl. A. .X.. lluuu' l'.I'uIIul1III-. hlub, f.lllllIllL'l'fl1ll Club
lll-X, hlumlcnt f.Ul5IlLIl, Mgzruun Stall
WII.1.IAMS, IRIS ELAINE
In-X, M.uwmn SIIIH, i.wnIII1uniIl Club
,X i..IppI-ll.I Llwnr. lt. ll. S. l,l.IyK'I'N. Stmlnnt Cuuncil
I :z y
.la n le
First lizuul, l.I- C4-I'rlv l4I'.uII'.IiS. N.lIl1lllLll High Sflwul Clinic ll.lIl1l
lfuulbzxll, ll Club
March 31. 1921 .Xll,Lll l., lksh
I,t'Ct'I'HllCl' 1, 11921-l.lf1LlJI'f 1-1. 1957
Home Economics Club, Tri-Y, G. A. A.
G. A, A.
G. A. A., H. S. Players. Ir. Class Play
First Band, French Club, Girls' Science Club
G. A. A., Home Economics Club, Geography Club
Sr. Hi-Y, Sr. Science Club, Football
DURHAM, DALE-Picture on page 116
EASTON, DOROTHY MAE
G. A. A.
F. F. A.
F. F. A., Football
MANN, WILLY A.
F. F. A.
SIERS, PAUL-Picture on page 116
FOOtbu1l, Baskctball. li Club
WUNDERLICH, LUCILE MARIE
Acolian, Home Economics Club, G. A. A.
Four Year A wards
JOHN W. BORN
BARBARA J. JOHNSON
ee Year Awaurcls
DOROTHY J. BONIN
BARBARA J. CRAFTS
MERRILI. E. FORNEY
KATHRYN E. MIGKLEWRIGHT
AUDREY C. SCHULTZ
LOIS LAVINA LAWRENCE
MARY LOUISE NEWCOMB
WILLIAM M. RASMUSSEN
LEROY C. WILLIAMSON
Vale dict orian
J OH N BORN
1922 Honor Medals
Dru matics :
Y. .XrtI1ur, S. I'I.u'l1wuII. Il, II.u'IIIw, Sl-KONI!
ROXV: II. .XItI1cn, ii, II.ll'Ik'Il, I.. Ig.lI'I1C's, I.. Xmh-rk
ml. S. .XnI.um. IIIIRII ROW: R. JXIIIIVIIIQLI. IT,
XmI1uw5, Il. .XmIvrwu. If.. .Mkn1.mn. G. .XsIu'r. II,
, . - v . A .
II.lII.ll'LI. I-.XLR ROXK: R. .XIIuu, Ia. .Xmlaum-lx. Cy.
XI'IllII.lQk'. I'.. .XmII-xxmm. II. .XmIm'mn. Ia. Ivplclxux.
I-'IRSI ROW: M. IIL'CIxI1l.III. 5. Iicck. IJ. II.lIlL'I'.
II. I. Iincklvr. .-X. IIITINVII, M, Iicgalkpn. SICCONIJ
ROW: M. I. Igllllllhlll, I, Rm-I1111, C.. IIIXIIIIICS, M.
II1fI4Ic'r, XV, ISL-IIH1, I. IIl'I'IIII.lI'1I, If.. Iiupprc, R, Ih-
4.lIIx.l. IIIIRID ROW: M. Rugcrt, I.. Ilcnn, I. lily-
Irw. if. I'It'Ill1fll'lIl, I. IIL'l1I11ll'l. I. Iiurltcln-l', I.. Iicrg-
lurx. Ii. IIHNIIQI1. I9.XK,Ix RUVI: I'. Ihzwxlx. I'. Inu'
mann, II. III'lIIIiL'I'. S. Iiu'gvI, .X. Iifmmyxk, IT. Iivn-
IIVII. R. Ihx-NIIQII. Ii. R.1u. R. ISImcmky',
Iillrgc-wil. I.. IIl'llllIIfl', II. Cm,'I11'.xl1. SIQCUNII ROVV
I.. Ilulxmw. C, C.u'Imn. C. CI1urcI1iII. II. Iirnwn.
It. k.uIImx, II, l.uIv. IIIIRIH ROW: Iv. l.ulll:uI,
R, Iimwn, Ia, f,I1I'lNIL'HNHIl. I.. l..u-Iwn, IJ. f,I1.lHlIM'l'-
I.IlII, IP, l'.lI1IwcII, R. IILICIIILT. M. C.1l'r1w', ILXKIIQ
RUVV: R. Huck. IJ. Kiln-In-l'Ii.l. IF, Iirnwn. U Clklll'
p.u1m, Ia. KADIIIIUI. I'.l,I1.1pm.m. l1.i,.1nnun. I'.i,u.Iw.
I'IR5I ROXX: II. IJ.lI'IlN4Pll, I.. I'.rmIm.mn. I. I'.ngIv.
9. I'.IK'I'IIlLlIl. S, Ilu-rwulmw, M. I7rwugI1t. SI COND
ROXV: XY, IJ.ll1Im'I. I, Cm1xx'.I5. I.. Iluls. Il, IJuwvII.
I, I.r41IIx. M. I31IvIL'l', I'. Ilxuls. IIIIRI7 ROW. I2
I5unIw.u', Il. Ilmnk. XX. I:gmAuII. R. IIlILll'I, R. Iklfu-I
I. Ilgmivlx. If. IJucwvI. I. Cm11u11Iu'l'g. ILXCR RUW:
I.. I7cMu'l1. Ix. I'Ixmn. Q.. l.wuw, C-. Imwlvy, IH.
IIIL'IiI1l.lII. Q.. Lux. R, Lmuy.
IJIRSI ROW: I. .MI:11m. NI. .X5vrx. M. I5.ntIuwn. 1 I
I'IRSI RONX: R, I5lllIt'I', IS. l..u'Imn, X. IIIIIACI-Q, Ia.
IIRSI ROW: NI. Ifullnr. I7, Gimlalcm. I". Cinrrnttx
I Ii.uuIa. If. I'IlIII'Il1.lII. Ci. Gin-rlf. SIQCONI7 ROW
Y I'LIlllII..II. R. Cmlxkn. NI. Iwllcn, I, A. I-nv. I
ilxlvr. .'X. Ifiarlu. M. Ifnlny. 'IIIIIRID RUVV: IJ
IIIIINIIIIIII. C.. I'I'lIY, R. Cnukn. It. I'1IIuws, R. I'c'r
II . I. Ilnru. II. Iwlwn. I4.M.Ix RUNX: M. Cnllwrd
In , I, XX, h.uInIcr. Ii. Iwwlxcr. A. imlmlrmlnln. N
xr. I3. I'1:IImr. II, lhulu.
IIRNI ROW: I. II.umIIun. .X. Ilgmwn, IJ. imugh
N liunlal. I. II.w.mI. Ii. IIL'.lI'I1. SIQCONIJ RUVN
I Gull. S, iiulmlxhnu. I". Gull. IJ, Cirwxw. I. firm
mx. I. fiumInm.m. Cf. II.ll1Ni'l1. I. liurlmmn. IIIIRIT
ROW: IP. Iirm-wnr. XV. Uumlm-ln.1n, I. I4-III. I4. IIQII1
u, I.. I-rumlmmn. Ix, C-rump. lf. IILll'Il112lI1. R
trllmx. I'. I-ululum. II.-XLR ROW: II. IIJIIIIKINIKI
R Cmllmr. R. Cn.uIwuI'. IJ. Ilgmlmg. R, II.lIwl
Ixnnp. I,. hrmw. llfrnullullg. I.II1lIINL'lI.R.fvI'1lll1
SI ROV: R. lluxkr. I.. Ilutwn. IJ. Iluukxtmll
I IIU1IgL. lf. IIQIINV. II. Ilwlmu. SIQCONIJ ROW I
X Ilumngum. H. IlufII.nmIcr. P. Ilumullm. 0. Iluu
lcv XX. Ilrrrull, I. IIuuwImI1IL'l'. S. Ilum-1. M. llupp I
IIIIRII ROXY: If. IInIIll1L'Icl'. If. llnpp. R. IIUIII
I4I4II. IV, llc-rrnn, II, IIuI111.m. Il. lIitm'mtI1. I
Ilrlm. M, Iruh. II.-VIR RONV: I. Ilmvgml. R, II1l7c
IIIIIIIL Il, Ilupp. R. Ill.1. IJ. Ilultv. Ii. Ilulmlcu, Ib
Iukvm. .X. Ilughu.
Sl RUXN: Il. Ixllull. II. Irmlnmm. IP. Ixlug. I
wpnl'1Ig1IL. Y. InI1nwn. Ii. Kmlm. SILXJNIJ ROXX
I Rnnnyu. Y, Ku-Ixer. Cf. RI1-Nr. S. Ii.mlm'w1I7
I Klnngu. l.. Rvllm nlu-rggcr. I. Klmgrr. M. linux
mn 'I IIIRI1 RUNY: Ii. Klrmw. I". Kxkppnlw. R. KLI
ImnIux'gLr. R. IQIZIIIIIL R. IRIZIIIIIQU, Ii. RnIIL11Ivc1'gL1
Ii Iin ' " ' ' ' ' I 'Ix
mum. I-.XLR MJXX: N. Iuhnwn. K.. Ixu
IlIl'lxIx. I3 IrmI.1n. K., INUIllI'l4I.lx, .X. Ixlullwm. I
Ifmx. Ix. Ixr.1111Ixn. IJ. INIIIVLIVII.
FIRST ROW: M. I.uI1m.m. S. I.1xwrul1cC. Ii. I.:1l-
Icmnn, R. IJIINIW, II. I.in'Ivig, R. Lquwrcnuc. SECOND
ROVV: II. Marlin, IJ. Luullmlml, Ii. Ixlwlwcrg, IJ,
I.cutI1ulnl, R. I.imlcmgmn, R, Lcitncr. 'IIIIRIJ ROW:
If. I.LlMQI1CI', ID. Luquut, IJ. Manx, M. Lune, M. La
Pointe. A. Lung, I.. Lzlmlwkc, M. I.uml. RACK
ROVV: R. I.z1mprccl1l, I. Luncl, M. Kult, I. I.ucpku.
Ii, Munn, R. I.L'lICIIIR'I'lljCl', C. I.:1n4lis.
FIRST ROXV: lb. Millar, R. NIClJLlCL'I1L'I'. Ii. Mc-
Ibunulul, Il. Mmm-, M. McKay, M. McAllister. SIZC-
oml RONV: Ii. Mnvitx. IH. Muoncy, N. Murtun. ii.
Michcl, ID. Mcycr, M. Mnrkuvilcl1, I'. Miller. 'IIIIRIJ
ROVV: II. Michel, I. MCIJL'l'I114lll, I". Malgmlcn, R,
Mnyottc, M. McArthur, M. Mutulku, M. Miller, II.
McNutt. RACK ROVV: ID, McGill. Ii. Mcllun. C.
Millvr. R. Mcnl-Qc. I. McCue, R. Morton. A. Mutullgzl.
FIRST ROW: I'Icrcu, M. Ii. Murray, M. RRIINILIII.
M. Ruliow, IJ. Peck. M. A. MlII'I'LlI'. SECOND
ROVV: ID. Nnhl, A. Pctsclmw, H. Rzlnclcl. I. Pctvr-
mn, S. Ohms, M. Ncumnir, K. I'1xr1'ixI1. G. Null.
IIIIIIRIP ROW: Nicllul, IJ. Paul, IQ. I'L'Alsv:, li.
Plots. S. Nelson. I.. Ncslcr. Ulingcr. RACK
ROVV: K. Pool, P. Pratt. F. Ilogmln. C. Nlclwn, R.
O'I.c:H'y, C. Puturxcll. K. Ncrgc, Rzllln.
FIRST ROW: I'. Rinnc, I.. Rcincrt. V. Rcutcr. I.
Ru-su, Ii. Rigor. IJ. Rulmbcm. SIQCONIJ ROVV: R.
Ruincrl, I'. Rugcm, I.. Ripplwcrgvr, Ii, Row, V. Ruhr.
K. Ruwsll, A. Rein, IJ. Riuu, 'IHIRID RUVV: A.
Ring, C, Rauf, Ii. Ricllurt, 'I'. Rugcu, XV. Rmb.
O. Riulmck, I.. Raywuoml, G. Ruvull. IIIXCK ROXVQ
R. Ruclolph. R. Ronn, R. Ruawll. II, RICIHILIIIII.
W. Riclmz. R. Ruth, Ii. Ruguc.
- F5 -
.g . x ..
IPIRSI ROW: Ib, S1'I1n'111-1, R. S1'1.111l1111, V. SCIIIIIICII,
M. SQI1cilIIn, Ii, S1'I1.111I. II. Suk, I. S1I11'.1111111. SHP
ONIJ ROVV: R, Sclmck. I'.. S.lIlllll'l1l, Ii, Sc-xII1'1',
I.. 5I11'11IIn'l', M. 5.11't11, IP, 5CIllII'lI1Q, 11, 5cI111IIA, ID,
ScI11'mI1'1'. 'IIIIIRIT ROW: I, SVIIIIIIII, I-'. ScI111111.1-
cI1c'1'. I". ScI1iII'c1'1-1'. M. S.1111I1-lx. S. SI1e'II111'1', I'.
RILIII, W. S1I1.1iI1I1'. I, S1I1.1II'l1-r. II. Smrl. BACK
ROXV: I. S1I1uItz. R. R1I1l11'11. In Sx'IIIlIIK'I'. I..
S111111s1111. IP. S.lI1I.lIlIlI, R. S1'I111111lI1'. .X. Sx'III'OL'1Il'I',
IfIRS'l4 ROXY: I'. SIIIIIII, II, SI.llIII.ll1. R. S1111II1-
u1111Iu-, I.. SIk'XX'.lI'I, V. SlllLIL'I5.IIil'l', Ci. Sm-11. SI-.ll
ONII ROXV: .X, SIIIIIII, I. 3t.1I1I, II, S11-1-Iv, II.
SI1:1I1w, M. SIIIIIII, IJ. SI4i11111'1', IJ. SIIIIIII. 'IIIIRIJ
ROW: I'. S111ilI1. U. SIIOI'INIIl.III. R. SIIIIIII, IJ.
St1'1111v, I, S11I111111. R. SIIl'I1Ct'I', II. SI1'Il111'1'. RACK
ROW: lf. SOIIi'I1IIt'I'gL'I', II. 5IlI4IQ'I'. 5. S11-11.1111-Ii. N.
S1111111111, C.. 5-I1'l'I'ICIiL'I'. li. SI:11I111g, Ii. Smlt.
I"IRS'l' ROXV: If.. V1II.11's, S. 'I'111I111g. R. 811111111113
R. SlII1lIL'I'III.IIl, G. x'Ol1.xl'L'O. M. 'I'1'.1L1I1. SICCONI7
ROW: C. 511111151-r, Il. X'11II111c1'. lf, 'I'1111-Il. lf. S1v.111-
51111, II. lc-Ics. M. I1111I11-I, I. Suv. R. I1'1nIxI1111'11.
IIIIRID ROXV: ID. 'I.IllIl'IIIIlII, R. 'I'11cIu-1', l'. 'I'.1xl.11I,
M. 'I4lIFIll'I', II. 'I'1'v.11Iw1-II, M. SlIlI7L'I'. RACK ROWg
IQ. Swn'11tvIx, If. 'I'1'1'1111111. R. S1-1111I, I'.. 'I'.1s11114II. R.
lI1I1-w11. In Irupp.
I"IRS'I4 ROXV: I., NVQ-yur. I. fi1111111'1111.111. S. ZICFIQC,
I. XV.IQLIHIM'I', M. Zlrk, .X, lurk. I. XV.ll'IILl'. SIQC-
ONIIH ROVIIZ R. XVIIIUW. R. VI'I1II1pIL', II. INLIIII,
R. XY.IIIxL'I'. Y, WI111Ic'11. Ci. xv.II'II, NI. XVI1It1-, If..
Willv. R. XV1Ixnn. R. XY.IIIL'l'N, 'I I IIRID Rl HV: I'..
'W.11'111'1', I.. XY.1I1I. If. xVIIK'l'IL'I'. Ii. NV1'wtl1I1z1I, M.
XVIMQ-, .X. NV111'Ixl11.111. I'. XYlllIIk'IIK'IQ, M. fl11I41-1'
111.111, M. VVIIIIIIFIV, I.. WI1.1I1-11. IIMTIQ ROW: I.
Z1-11I4. I'. Yllllllg, II. XY11111-1', W. W1Iv111, li. XVI11l1.
R, Yum, Ii. Wv1mI11v1', V. XY1'1gI11. R. W1'111II. I.
1 I ' -
SI ROXV: If. IIIII. In. II.u'm-rl, I.. .XmIu'-wil. N.
SOPHOMOHES - -
If.uII'nmx. R. .XmIuwn. .X, Amlnrwml. M. Iixnu-It.
SIJITONID ROXY: I.. IIIIFIIXYLII, II. II4'l'IlI.lIl. I. ling-
wnx. M. Iv1urIx. Ix. .XIIyI4I, I'.. IS.num.m. II, Iwgnlkql.
I. XnlImm. I. Ihllmu. 'IIIIRII ROVV: II. .XIIcr-
nn. I. .Xmlux-rn. R. 14.11-mlm. Ix. .:XmIa'rwn. It .XcIw-
, J . ,
mgmn. R. .XuxIm, I. I-glrry. It. Iivyvr, R. I-n'cIwr. M.
Iigurllm X lx I
. Iig 1. XOXX: R. II:1ltcrm.1n. .:X, .Xnnu. I'.
. - , .
XIIIII1. Il. II.ll'lLIX. IS. II.lII.Il'II. II. II1ll'gInIIf, Y. :Xrf
lI11l1' R, .XI1II. CY. .XLIQFIILIIL I.. .'XIIimn.
SI ROW: I. IILII'IxIl.lI'I. M. Iiurnx, I.. IIVIII.
I, f..lII1IIIYLII. I. lklxllllw. I. Lfrmlunwglll. SICONI3
ROW: Ci. III-utlx. ll. lfu'u.1. I.. Iiurnulgv. I". III'1lINIL'N
II. Iiurg. R. CTI1.1n4II4-r. Y, lf.1IIimn. M. Ilupprc.
IIIIRID ROW: If lilmrnt. IP. CIumIc'ning. I5. IIITCII.
IP. Ilurkn. M. IIr1nIxu'. Il. IIl'llL'I1lIIII. MX, IIummIq.
I, IIIIAL, lf. III1I'lXII'IINL'I'l. IIACK ROXY: I. IIl'LlL'Iii'I'.
IV. IIl11'lm1xlL1'. .X. I3rmx'l1. II. CJXIII. I. IIILIIYIIILIIL
Ix. I..1weII. R. Inhlmg. R. l.I1:1plu.ln. fy. Iwurtun.
SI ROW: lf, Il1Ilm.1nn, Ii, If.I1Icrl. II. Ilm+Iu,
.. PS ..
M. k,nIn111.1n. IF, kfguwlmnzlm, IT. I"I4rI'.l. SIQCONIP ROXY:
NI, Um, R. II1Il'LLIg4. M. llzlnlclck. X. Il1xxuxwl1,
I. Luplu, M. l,ILlW'IUl'kI. I. I,lK'I'NIl1lXY. Q.. I'.ull1uu11y.
IIIIRIP ROW: I.. I'IxNII'OIII. II. Iklrr, R. IIHIIIIII, ii.
IIVIKIIIHII. I.. IMI.u'. M. I5.1Iy. II. Ihu.'I4I1m-II. R.
IL'I'lxII. I4.Xk.Ix ROW: R. Ilqlxlx, I7. IIUIIIJII. I.
Ilu. l.. I1IIumI. I. IPux.II. Ir. lhlwlrr. I. Lmxk.
I, Ilur. R, I'I1m'n.
I ROW : XI. IIIIUII. I., Cl.1l'mIm'l'. .X. I'1IIl11-uv. I.,
Q. . -
IKIIKIIILIII. ff. I".l1u'I11I4I. If. Klear. SIICONIJ ROW: IF.
I 1II1.Im, M. i..:1'1xIlx. R. f:l.ll'IIll14r, 5, I:r1tf. I.. Ou'-
, - . .
In Ill. I. Iuller. R. I::Lu1'Im.1Iwl1. II. f.crIu1'. IIIIRIJ
ROW: R. Cv.IIwIIr, I. I'l'm'yn-1. I. IMII7. I'. I"IIluI1L1'.
. . , . . , .
I. Iwrxlml. 5. I:1wI1cr'. R. I'V.1nIx. I1,Xl,Ix ROW: II.
i..1r.'mr, XX, I-I-WI, K., 1.4uu1'. II, C.Im1'.1ux. S.
I . I . .
Imlnx, lx. Inulf. S. Iuxlnv, IP. I'I.1I1I1'lx.
SI ROW: R. Kirupn. I fi1IvIwN. I". II.1IsIu. IS
II.u'm'x, IP. II:'Im, M, Umur. M, IILI'I!Ll'I. SIQCONII
K: IJ. lnII1m11, M. II1II. M. hurry. II, Krrnxs
X, IICIIIIIILLLN, S. Ilcml. I. II.1.m. I'. lmlclmaln. L
IILlIIl.III, S. II.nmutcr. 'IIIIRID RUXV: Ii. Iluincy
IP, Iirmlrnkx. K., hull:-ru. I'. iylcskc. M. Il1II, I
IIIIQIQ. IP. IIlnII. VV. II.umng. XY. IIcmIrick'4, M
IIuII. Il. IIIII. II.Xi1Ix RUXN: I. IIuII1L'r, R. IIQIQII
III N. IIu'kmqm. I. lfrmu. II, bmi. I. imlmlmx
Iv.. . . .
'lI4IhIxN. .L II1ll.!I'4I. K., iyrngmg II. lvlLI'I7
SI RUN: Ii, Ilwrn. 5. I-vlmwn. Ia. It'I1I1LI.lIlI1
X. IIuiIln.m. Ii. IIHIIIILIVI. I., IHIIIINUII. Ii. Iulmw
IlllIt'I', II. IIuiIm.m. I. IIwII.mmI. M. IuIuw1n. I
I1 lmwn, M. InIuw1n. IIIIRIJ ROW: II. Iulmwn
NIP RUNV: Y, IIrxm11tI1. CQ. Immlmmrxn. II. II11II
ummm, A. II.Iyr. Y. Ilunur. C. IuIlI1mIl. I.
cl. I.. Ilugh. R. IIu.1gI.1mI. IJ. I.1x. I. IIUIU
RUXY: I. IUIIIINIUII. I. IIuIIm41n. If. Ilnlwlu
wu, R. IIlll1IlI'. II, IIucI4xluIt. II. IuI1nwl1
Ix Iluku. fr. IIrrq'!'lltI'.
lIRS'I ROW: IG, Kmlmllmmxt, I.. I..lI'n'.nI1. I., Km'
umm. I.. I..1x, M. I..1m11. M. KLIIM, .X. Krikh, SHI
UNI? ROW: I.. Iwlul, I.. KILIIDIW, R. I..lllKIXVt'IIIA
lx. Kl'lIt'l24'l'. II. Kl'm'gn'1'. II. Rh-mr. R. I.LllI'LI. II
I'X4IIl'l'III.lII. IIIIRIP RUVV: Ci. linlgfm. I.. Iivlstlcr
R I'xIl1LI11IrV, IJ. I'Xl'.lIIII7LL'I', I. Imlrnpmlu, I.. I.gm1Ivkn
II. Knn'Ilring. M. KIl'IxIliIII'l1'Ix. Ii.XifIi ROVV: KI
kII.1Im.m. II. Ixgmxl. 5. IxI:1ImmI1'. Iw. I..mgc'. II. I'XI'4.'.I
I I..1grlwlrrmInn. Il, Ixullu. I. Ix.upI.un. II. Ixwk. 5
I ROVI: II. Maw. Il. I.ur.m.u. IJ. I.lIl!ILI'IIl.lIl
I I..m'uv. I'. INI4Ix.1x. I, Mm'--Ix.xIl. SIXTUNIJ ROXY
I N1df.1sIvx. Y. RILIIKIILI. I., N1LIIl'nIc. M. Nhrlu
1 I.LIlllI.llI. 5, I.lI4'LIIK. I.. I..m1.lmm. IIIIRIJ ROW
1 RIJIIIV, II. I.uuI1Iw. R. I.lxu11x. I'. I.um.mI. C,
NIVILILIIII, Ci, I.4I4L'IIlll'l'. Y. NLM, ILXIIK ROW: R
.:wl1. K.. I.mmIml'Ir'l'. I.. I.nl1.lxl, IJ. NIJIILNIIII. XX
Ill lvkm. I. I,III4IIVlI'Q. R. l..1l1gm. l.. I.llI4ItIlllNI.
FIRST RUNV: Nglmn, 5. Muck, xICl'0YL', S.
Millcr, KJQKICII, A. Nuwhy. SECOND ROXV: I.
NL-dnl, I.. Muhr, I. Millcr. I-. MiltIcstL'.uIt, R. Mcycr.
G. Ncxvumncr, R. Nusa, V. Nwlcr. THIRD ROXV:
M. NUIIS. M. Mycrx, II. Milh-r. D. Nicdcrt, R. New-
fmnh. VV. Milk-l', C. Nclmn, If. NCISOI1. ISACTK
ROW: M, Munch, II. MII1CI11ll'I. C. NorI.umIcr, I..
Yullcr, I. N:-il, If. NIINWIU. If. Miller. M. 'MI1IcIIc5-
worth. XV. Miller.
IJIRSI ROXY: If. Ihrr, IVI. RQIIIII, M. I701'IiIl1s, XV.
Rqnllkc, M. CIIKIIILIIN. If. Rmhlc. SECOND ROVV:
D. l'hm', I.. Olney. II. I'1u'rotl, I, Pctcrwn, I.. Ruchu,
D. I'uIIpul'I. S. Phillips, If. I'Iglth. 'IIIIRD ROVV:
R. Pgxrmlt, R. I'L'.1mm. li. I'.nyhu, Ii. Pmuty. G. Rube,
M. Prills. I.. IIIIIIILT, Ci. I'ricgl1ilZ, II. Price. RACK
ROXV: XV. I'nImcr, li. f,.MLlIIL'I', M. RQHIIUII, R. Pclcr-
sun. If.. IIl'L'u'iII. D. I,I'ICl'. XV. IIul'IiII1s. I7. RQUIIUII.
FIRST ROW: V. Schick, V. Rcinking. M. Rccsc, Ii.
R.1kmv, M. Rnmcm, D. Ronlcy, Ii. Schmiclt, SIQCOINIIJ
ROVV: R. Schcihmw, M. Ric1vI, Ii. Ru'yIc, N. Roberts,
Ii. Sqlmmokcl, U. Rrxhimon. S. Robhms, R. Rcimvr.
THIRD ROW: K. Suck, C. Schild, A. Szmturm, R.
Rinnc, H. Rc-ul, M. Rnvclmtxul, R. Ruidy, P. Rncmcr.
V. Rclnlncrs, D. Schmidt. RACK ROW: M. Rich-
zmlwn, R. Schmitz, O. Rcutcr, R. Rnmlcl, R. Rinnu.
I.. Rchcnstnrf. C. R:-ul. R. S-JIICIIUW, G. RIfkr1'!.
FIRST ROW: K. SL-gllcr, M. Scllrzlclc-1'. II. Shill. I.
SCINVAlI'ZXVLlIlICl', M. Simlcnhcrg, C. Schuhhc. SEC-
OND ROVV: VV. Shah-s, IT. Schultz, I.. Si:-.li, N,
Sin-rs, M. Schulte, V. SIILIUIY, li. Scgcrwn. THIRD
ROW: D. Shglrp, I. Schuman, D. SCI'Lll1I0l'l. II.
Sfhullz. D. Schm-II. I.. Slmlnhcrgcr, NV. Slmlcs.
RACK ROW: R. SL-lpicn, R. Sdmmnxclmcr. illmrlcx
5cI1mc1Ic1'. Ii. Smku. CIIIIUVQI SuI1ruuIu1'. Ii. Schwartz,
Ii, ScImcIn'1'I. D. Singlvtun.
IIRSI ROVN: In 5ll'.IllIb, I.. I.ll1Iuv, .X. SIUIIVII, IP
'I'uI1Iur, II. Iwlvin, M. Siursm-tI1. SIQIIONIJ ROXY
C., IurIcx. 5. 5puI1nI1uIIl, II. hlrm-Iwi, II. I.1y. Iv
SIUIIRIII, I-. .X. Stringcr, I. 'I4glmwuII. 'IIIIRII ROW
R. 'Il1rnquIst, If. 'I'I1ics, G. Surlwr. IP. 'I'.1xIw. I
'I'I1mn.1x, IJ, SllIHIk'l'Ill.lII. I.. 'I'I1iI-III-. I". Sw.1nw11
lumix Row: la. 'l'l1f.1-I-11. W. Smlt. Il. Skwgluwl
II, SYCIIKINUII, R. SII'llx'IiI1l.lII. R. Strnlun. R. 'Iurn
quixt, A. SIQHIII1,
IIIRSI RUXV: II. XVIIw11, I. XYI11ppIr. R. Xv.lIL'l'IlI.lIl
Il. YuIIm.m. fi. Vultl, N. YV.uIImulIx, II. full
SIZIIONIP ROVV: If. XVIII, R. XVUIIIV, .X. XV.lxIllgl'I'
In, XX I-1'IcIm:lnn, X. XX1cI4l11ck, IJ. XX .lII'I'IIl.IIl. I.
'xV.lfIu l', XVJIIXI l'. 'I'l IIRIJ RUXY: LHII-Wu. II. Xvfll
nl, I. YnigI1l. I. WI-ul, I I. W4n'lIu'x, If, WUI.
ImIIIt. S. VI'lrnpn'IIwrg, I.. VVmIr1cI1. R. VVI-III-. ILXITK
ROXV: R. 'xViImn, Ii, XVIwrn.unn, fi. WIIIIIUIIH. Ib
YIM, R. XVIIIQIH, IJ, Unrulx, W. XVIIILIIIIN, Ii, XVI-II
Illr. Y. X'uII4ul1ing, 'I'. XY.nIln'rs.
I-'IRSI ROXV: I.. IIlL'I'IIl.ll1, U. .Xllu-rr, IJ. .Xdgum-IX
IJ. Iilunk, R. .Xmlc-rwn, li. .Xmlrn-wx. SICCONIJ
ROW: W. Amlurwll, A. Iiurlm, Ci. .XmIrcw5, I".
IIQIII, V. .fX11cIcrsur1, G. IIq1rIn'Il, M. III-m'4IIL'I. Ii. .Xu
1IL'l's4m. 'IIIIIRIY Rfnv: C. IIIIIWVII, If. .XIn'Xgll11IL'l'
XX, lk-411.lIIi41, I. l4u'Iu'r, IJ. .xIIIxIIIS, .X. .Kwan I. II.Il'
Iuw, Ci. Iinnks. IS.-XCR ROXV: R. IIgu'lL'II, I. II.lr
Iwr, ID. IIUIILI, I.. Aluts, II. Iinrtlm. I.. .XIIIII-null. Il
IIII-I4-lmlvn-ng, II. .XmIrvwn, IJ. .XI1Ir, Ii. IGI-rry.
IfIRS'I' ROW: M. Brush. IJ. I4-vpprv, IT. IIUKN-Ill. .X
lllllc, V. Iirlll. R. l1Ilc'II4'w. SI-IITONIJ ROXV: XX
III.lfiLr, II. llnlllm-II. If. tlnlliwn, V. Iiluxlm, XI
Iiurn, II. II1'.uIy, II. IIm'm'. C. IIr'.lcIwll, M. Iiurnialgk
, . , - V . .
IIIIRI7 RUVI.: .X. Ilurmtrnm, X. Lglnmm, N. I-irun
I1l'I', IJ. I'II'.lI14In'S. 'I'. I4nnmIw. I. I'IllIt'I', II, IIUIIIIII
S. lILI'.lN.I. ILXCIQ ROXV: C. IIII.lIllIIL'l', R. lining R
lfI11'ixln-mn-11, I'. CImpm.1n. XY. Iifmlll. II. Ihw. I7
fIII.lIIII3L'I'I.lIII, U, Calxtrllp.
I'IRS'IA ROXY: I'. Cmyrmr, I". Iiunning, I.. lim-wvl
N. IPm'vm. V. Ihlcringcr. K. Dupplur. SICUNIJ
RUXV: NY. IIAIVIIIIQ, I', IJ41I1IIvy. M. ID.1ninIm. M
lfnlnnmn. IJ. Ilim-rking, Ii, Cm'cI.lg11n, G, IIIIIIIIAIIIII
II IIRII ROXV: R. IUIIIIKCII. Ii. Umm-. IJ. I muwl
X. Ilumm-11. R. Iiingznngnn, R. Ilnnm-r, IJ. Ibunning
I. IMIIUI1. II.-XCR ROXV3 IJ. Iborsq. IJg1nnhfn'n
1. Lykn. if. l,uIm111gu11, l., l.1'41wIm'cI. R. lunm-II
I, KII'.IIIlI1NI'x. I. QIIPLIFX, KI, Ilrpwf,
I-'IRS'I' ROXY: IP. I-'urgm-. II. Iihurn. ii. Ifunk. XV
IIIIFIIQIIII. If. I9ixI1r1'. M. cILlL'lIL', II. I:I'2lIII-ifllII'IL'l. SICC
UNI? ROW: ii. Iilmrn. Ii. Flcnlgc. I.. Fritz. I.
Iwurcc. Y. Gqnrlwcr. II. Cin-istug M. Iibcl, S, Ifrmlmunn
lx Iillmtt. 'IAIIIRIJ ROW: R. Iikslrum. II, I5cInI
mgmn. I, SGIILS. I.. I"II3!IlCI'. R, fi.1IIin11. C. Ifunclcr
Iwurg, II. Ifzlrcllcy, R. CILIIWICF. II.-XCR ROW: I.
Ifulur. II. Givrlz. I', cIILII'tIIIlli, I. Gcislcr. LI. l5.I1
Irrx. I. I7LIIun, II. Ifgyuli.
I'IR5I RUXN: M. II.urlm1m, IJ. II.ms, I. ifuw. 5
IILAIUILIII, M. CiuI1Im'r. Ii. U1'1wl1il1g, G. ilrxrmlnn
SHXINIJ ROXV: Ii, IInut, R. KIITIIIRIIIII, S, Il.1rm.1n
I7 lx ' I '
. nI'llIIl'. N. II.II1M'II. M. IIL'l'I'llI. I.. frllxlilfxilll
I.. KIUIIINIIIIIII. 'IIIIIRID RONV: M. II2lI'IIL'f. I. Ilnm
IIIIIIIKI. I. iiwmlwilm. I. Grummlzllw. R. Ciuclcmgun. II
UupI.nI. XY. Ilcnth. M, Iluppnur, BACK RUVV: I3
IICIIILIIIII, I, C.uIzIm.1n. .'X. Orem. I. Ilguncn. K.
KIIINIIJIII. IJ. Umf. In Ilglu-I. II. CIl'UIIL'IIIllL'I'. R
I IuIIu, II. CQrnmm11n.
IIRSI' RUXY: .X. Iumw. Il. Ilfmwr. M. Iwlmslun
I.. IHIIIIMIII. M. IIIIIIIIWIXICIII, Il. Icmcn, Cf. Ilugrdu
5l'tfUNlJ ROXXH I. .XrInm-. K. Iicmlzmgm. Y. IIUII
man. II. IuI1x. Ii. IIIII. II. Iuhmnn, C. IIIII, I.
II1l7cm41n. IIIIRID ROVV: II. Ilupps, Y, Ilmvglrml
I. IHILIAIII. I. IIuIwr1.u. lx Ilus, Ix, Ilnlmglcn. IJ
Inmvn. I. In-rnlurg. IG. Ilwvrn. IIACK ROXV: G. lay
I'. M.ann. TN. IIUIIA. I-. IInIcIcn. VX. Ialhn. In Ilnlm
qluxl. I'. Iumn. II. IIIIIIKIIIIILT, IJ. Nlxaml.
HRH. . .. . ,
NI ROW: M. I.m.u, .X. IXIIIIQ, lx. RI-Ilfy, I'
wrvmr. M. Ku, I. R1IwIm', II. K11xInI'1'. SIQCONIJ
ROVV: Cf. RHTII, IJ. KIKII. I", I.m1m1uixl, I.. Kurt
I KI'lIl'gl'I', Il. I.uI1w. W. R1'.um'r. W. Rurtlm
IIIIRIJ RUXY: If, Kmlslgunm-r', W. I..nmIwI-Ilr, Y
IUVIX, IJ. IxuI1U'I'. M. I.uIIl'lL', I'.. I.IXL'x:ly, l.. I'xl'ur-
cr, I. I.ur1I. II. RiIIm.m. II.XCR RONV: R. Kugll
1. I,IlllI'I5IlIQK', II. Krutlm, R. KQVFLIIII1. R. Iigmxl
Il. R.nwr. K. Knutwn, li, I..lmp, .X. KVIIL-11IvI'rgul'
IIRS'I' ROXV: II. INIfQL14-clmuy. II, I.u4IwIg, U. Mc
hurry, S. Mi'L'I1.Ill4QI1, II. M.mkI-, II. MQQLIL1-l1a'y, M
MII SIQONIJ ROW R I5 I X MII'
1 vr. .' CT .' ': . Mc unuug 1, 1. 'S
X. Miclu-I, V. MIIIL-r, M. Millnr, G, McI.c.m, I"
MI-yur. 'I'IIIRIb ROW: IJ. Mmk. 'l'. Mnulc. R
R'ICll-I.1IL'I', R. Mink. .X. Mapu, I. I.uIIic, I, MIswIi. R
Mvymr, II.-XCR RUVV3 Mguiur, Ii. I.llNL'IlL'I', My
IIIIIAQIIIIII, II. IvIuNI.utu'. XV. ML'IIl'14Iv, R. MIIIur.
HR., .,.. , . . ,
bl ROW: I'.. NUIRQV, 5, NIU, 5. NI-Iwn. I.. Nus-
I4l', R. NUIIS, MrlL'IInl', M, Mllllll. SIICUNIF ROW'
R. Nulnn, R. O'M:nIII-ry, M. Mwzlcy. If, Olwn, M
'NIIsIl, IJ, fJIK'5L'll, R. 5IglruI'sIxy. 'IIIIIRIU ROXY: I
I-sII'r, I. MMIII-n, CJ, Niss, II. Uvvutu, I.. ONIIIIQIX
X , UsImrnu, I , Moulton, II. Myuu. IIACK Ri JW
. Muglvr, I. Mitch:-II, IJ. Murlun, I'. Orlmn. I.
U'I"I.1In-rtv, I. MlIL'llt'I'lIL'N. I. O'I.v.u'x, R. Nidwlx
I. IWCXVIILIII. II. Marr-nw.
IIRS'I' RUXV: ID, R.uIIw, I.. I,l.llZ.l, I. Illrks, S
IRI: III I R I Iku un X I' I
-I 'xc 1 r', ,. .nslxxnxsxn-11. i. - -rw , ', vinyl
SMXYNIJ Rf JW. II. IH-turwlm, M, l'1lltL-mvll. R. I'Iu'IUI.
II IIL'I'I'lIlI'. IJ, Ru1IIII', .X, IIL'.lI'S.lII. II. I'uuII. M
I rrry. I.. R.IIIIIxl'. 'I'I IIRID ROXY: II. RLlsIllLIxsl'II
R. Own-n. I.. I-IlIll'lI1. N. I'r.ltl, In I'.1gc, I., Pct-
ulluw. M. III.nIIIm, I.. IMMI. IJ. IJII-km.m. IIACIQ
ROW: I. II.l.Il. W. I'I1III1px, R. IIIL-In-, Ru-sv, Il.
R umm, II. R.lI1IIx.R.I'v.1w,Il.R.1mII, R.Ra'IN'I1slUl'I
I"IRS'I' RUXY: I.. Schick, II, ScI1u'Iv. I7, Scltcitlin
I.. ScItcIIt'11Iwrgc1', M. Rice. II. RL'inrrt. X. Rowe
SHTONID RUVV: If. Router, R. Ruclcr. M. Ruhitlmn
I'. Iinlvinwlt. M. Ridingt-r. IJ. RLIX'L'I5ILllI, Ruth RoI1I
Iing. Rulvt Rtvhlting. R. Ruhrst-n. 'IIIIIRID ROVV: ID
RuIIiL. I. Sumlnkrr, lf.Rt-imrt. II.RuI1rcr,Ii. Rhymw
II. Rust. M. Rvill. R. Ruhr. BACK RUXV: Il
IlwI1rxst-11, IJ. Sghif. I. Russ, lf. Rfmlmmn, If. StI1mitIt
II. Rutltgtlwlsttn. I'. Rvith,
I-'IRS'I' ROXY: Ia. Scullqly. I. SVIIAQMIII, I.. Sktlwtlc
NI. Su'gt'rt, M. Smith. I. SCIIIIIQILT. I.. Scott. SIQC
UNIT ROW: Ii. Spitzer. A. SIIUII. A. Spm'IctIL'I'. IT
Sptrlitnr. C. Stvgcl. I. Stgtnsvll. M, Sensor. IJ, Sill
IIIIRIJ ROW: I". SCIILIIIIUICCIII, li. Sperry, II. Scntt
If. SCIIIHIIZ. ii. Schmidt, W. Smith. G. Spun. I7
9t'I1uItl. If. Sc-XIX. RACK ROXY: II. Scmm. IJ. Smith
R. Spittmr, .X. Stgullur. IJ. Slmw, R. SgI1m-imlcr. If
St'II, I. Stnmws.
IIRSI ROW: I7, Strtit. In. Yun VV1unI1ckt'. Ii. Yun
Stckcl, If, Sullivztn. Il. Timm, I. Stztmvll. Ii. Sulli
um. SICCUNIJ ROW: C. Wtuiv, Ii. Stu-IQ, M. VIATLICI
Il. St.1l'Ii. V. 'I':1yI1rr. I. Stcttnvr. M. Sutcr. 'IHIRIJ
RUXY: XY. ,I-VIIIIWICIKIII. .N SIUII, R, 'I4I1It'x, M, SUIII
nun., I.. SttuIt'Iwg1kct', R. x'1lI'I1Q'X. Ii. Sta-inmnmn
ILXLTR RUNV: IJ. StlmIc1'n11m. Ii, Stcwm. If. SIUIIIINL
I. 'III'1ll42LXI'. C, XY.tgtu'1'. R. Wgml.
I'IRS'I' ROXV: M. WQIIIIIII, IS. XVunm-r. IJ. NYQHAI
5' XYUIQ-In-tt. N. Vflmitumltmlw, A. Ziugcllwrin. SINQONID
RUXY: II, XVIISHII, VVIIMIH. XVIIIIQIINN. M. I.
XYIIMYII. M. XV1'n7cI. IJ. Wt-mlm. TIIIRIJ RUXV: I
Zttntmrly, I.. XVIIIi:uns, M. XvIlL'CIL'I', II. NVQ-mIt. I
XYxm11n. U. XYcmIt, C. XXIINHIKHCIX. ILXCK ROVS'
tif mutt, M, Zimmick, lm, mt-gut-I. ta. xtt-gutsy. R
'W4I11'Iv. II. VI'iIIut'rn. R. VViItIImgt'n.
Iunior Class Officers:
GORDON BANKS. prt'sirIcnt
IIOXVARIJ MHXIPOVVS, vine-prn'sitIc11t
MR, XY:XUUUNI'.R. 2ltINIscl'
MIfI.Ii.X I'I"RRY. strrvtnry
ffx si ' - 7
t X t
One ot the most fundamental
parts of an educational system
is its athletics. Athletics are im-
portant not only for building
strong bodies and alert minds,
but also for teaching the partic-
ipants the value and necessity
of possessing such qualities as
cooperation, courage, loyalty,
' a gl- FOOTBALL BASKETBALL
will j it
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RENNERW Coaches our very successful ten-
ROGGENeCoaches our track teams with
the aid of Mr. Morrill, is the director of
physical education and athletics, and
coaches intramural sports.
FARROI-lf'fCoaches heavyweight football
and basketball and also manages our golf
WINN-eCoached for the first time this
year the Frosh-Soph gridders.
MORRILL- Capably assists Farroh in
heavyweight football, coaches the heavy-
weight frosh-soph basketball squad, and
coaches track, specializing in the field
KAPFT-eCoaches the lightweight football
and basketball teams, and has a habit of
'lbringing home the bacon."
MYERSf-Ably assists Krafft in coaching the
lightweight gridiron boys.
ADAMS-fcoaches the lightweight ljrosh-
Soph basketball squads,
OLHABEFtfCoaches hockey and skating.
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J . J
While ending the football season for 1939
with a newly acquired nickname, the "Ty-
ing Tornadoes" were far from being just
a fifth place team.
With seven lettermen and three former
lightweights who had exceeded the weight
limit during the summer, the prospects for
a good team were on the upgrade. Suf-
fering a pre-conference game defeat, the
big fellows fought on through the remain-
der of the season to end in fifth place with
one win, two defeats, and three ties. Al-
though this is not a perfect record, the
fellows may be credited with the fact that
they outplayed many of the teams at the
beginning of almost every one of the
games, but could not maintain the rigid
pace which they had set.
The team's 'lnever-say-die" attitude
made it a far better team than just end-
ing in fifth place might seem to indicate,
for we know that a tying team must
necessarily be a fighting team.
W, L. T. Pct. P. op.
Lossiie-Peru ...6 0 01.000 85 12
Ioliet t . .4 2 O .667 55 39
West Aurora 3 2 l ,600 71 5l
East Aurora 2 3 l .400 31 48
Elgin l 2 3 .333 44 54
Rockford . l 4 l .200 l8 58
Freeport . l 5 U .167 47 89
tlipt. llintt. Qlllltl
Stcttncr, center I lcrnunclcz, r.,u.ml 1 t
L. Rclwcnstorf, guurnl
rf, mann Lr
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The ever plugging heavyweight team
Cipl. lN1z1pcs. fullback
At the beginning of the 1939 season,
hopes for a successful campaign were high
in the lightweight camp with nine return-
ing lettermen from last year's conference
championship team as well as a Wealth of
reserve material from which to build a
These aspirations were soon fulfilled as
the Maroonettes marched over all opposi-
tion, finishing the season in undefeated
possession of first place in the Big Seven
Conferenceg and With the added distinc-
tion of being the first team in Elgin's his-
tory to finish its schedule undefeated, un-
tied, and unscored upon.
The students and faculty have ample
reason to be proud of this, the finest light-
weight team in the history of Elgin High
W. L, T. Pct. P. Op.
Elgin .... ,,,....., ,....... 6 0 01.000 80 0
East Aurora , ...5 l 0 .835 63 33
West Aurora . ,, ,,..4 2 0 .567 44 40
LaSalle-Peru .,,,, ,... 2 4 U .333 47 63
Rockford . .. . .,,., 2 4 0 .333 25 44
Ioliet ,,,,, ,,,,.,,, l 4 l .200 25 54
Freeport . , ,.,,.. U 5 l ,000 32 85
Funk, lmlflmck Sncllgrovc. end Ramft, tackle VViltshirc. guard
On the sidelines
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imlm-rfcr, cml Runge, mgkle Blazicr, guard Ncslcr, guard
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The record-setting lightweight team
C. Lindocrfcr, guard Kicnlc, lmlfback
Elgin Naperville U
Elgin Maine U
Elgin Morgan Park U
Elgin loliet O
Elgin Freeport U
Elgin West Aurora U
Elgin East Aurora
Stvinmgin, halfhack Gall, hnlfbzlck
Paul lfhnpman Inhn Crxulclouk Daw Miscllc
Ah V if 4.
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With three regulars and a wealth of lettermen re-
turning from last year's championship squad, the Ma-
roons seemed to have the Big Seven trophy won be-
fore the season began. But the "best laid schemes
o' mice an' men gang aft a-gley", and the heavyweight
plans were no exception.
The team started out Well by beating Morton and
Glenbard, both of which have since been recognized
as among the best teams in the state. After these early
successes, the Maroons ran into determined opposi-
tion from LaSalle-Peru, East Aurora, Rockford, and
Freeport. When the barrage was over, Elgin was in
a second place tie with eight victories and four defeats.
Although they Weren't quite as successful as hoped
for, the heavies played excellent basketball While
preserving their record of never having been beaten
on their own floor.
W. L. Pct. P. Op.
East Aurora 9 3 .750 406 36l
Elgin . . 8 4 .667 393 360
Freeport . 8 4 .667 380 321
LaSalle-Peru . 7 5 .585 397 408
Rockford 6 6 .500 434 398
loliet 2 10 .l67 349 409
West Aurora 2 l0 .167 342 444
ilu Stcwm Dick llnligns firl 'l'u'yIor
In this, the last year in which there will be pony
teams at E. H. S., the lightweights tied for the Big Seven
Conference championship with Rockford, a feat which
came as a mild surprise to the rest of the league, as
the Maroonettes were conceded only a slight chance
at the title because of the supposed lack of material.
But Mentor lohn Krafft and the team continued their
habit of Winning the close ones through sharpshoot-
ing by conference-scoring champion Gus Shearer,
Gene Killman, Tom Bonnike, and Captain Roy Beverly.
Elgin defeated Rockford twice by one point, but lost
to East Aurora and Freeport.
ln Winning their first title in the history of the school,
the ponies showed the result of fine coaching and
hard work as Well as an excellent team spirit,
W. L. Pei. P. op.
Elgin ........ .......... 1 U 2 .835 401 322
Rockford . ..., .......... l O 2 .835 441 381
West Aurora ..........,. 7 5 .585 394 350
Freeport ......, ...... 5 7 .417 335 353
loliet ...,. ,.... . .. ...... 4 8 .333 318 354
LaSalle-Peru .. ...... 3 9 .250 311 383
East Aurora .... .3 9 .25U 311 358
Darwin Kaiser Gerhard Drews lack Freyer
l1ll li111'111 -1 K1-1'
I 1111111 51111111
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Set, signals, l-2-3--Hike! Yes sir, that is what you
heard if you were out at Maroon field watching the
Frosh-Soph practice. Smashing blocks, line bucks,
wide end-runs, and touchdowns were all very frequent
in practice and in competitive games. The heavies
played six games, winning three, tying two, and losing
one. The lights, known as the midgets, played three
games, Winning one, tying one, and losing one.
The l939 Frosh-Soph gridders are coached by
Noel E. Winn. These boys are the material from which
the future varsity squads are selected. So be looking
forward to seeing them fight for good old HE. H. S."
Under the skillful guidance of Coaches "Cliff" Adams
of the lights and "Chuck" Morrill of the heavies, the
frosh-sophs climaxed a successful season, with the
lightweights capturing first place and the heavy-
L d b Captain Bill Schmitz, the lights won five and
lost two, the heavies under David Kilburn, honorary
tain won nine out of eleven competitive clashes,
with approximately thirteen heavies and eleven lights
finishing the season.
Because of the elimination of a varsity lightweight
team for next year, the frosh-soph heavies and lights
will be combined into one and take an important par
in future competition in the Big Seven.
In the past, We who have taken an active interest in
h ' rn
basketball have neglected to show our ent usias
over the Frosh-Soph's accomplishments, and therefore
' ' f t
it will be our duty to stand behind them in the u ure.
Captain Dick Hziligais
Manda, and Slfwna,
As the 1939 golf campaign got
under Way, we found leading the
Maroon and Cream, Captain Ioe
Fuqua, Dave Mische, Dick Haligas,
Walter Durham, and Bob Thorn
with Mike Farroh coaching.
Fighting stiff competition, the
squad fought its way to fourth
place in the conference, With Ioliet
capturing first place. Although Elgin
didn't come home victors, they beat
loliet, the conference champions,
and defeated East Aurora in a dual
During the year Walter Durham
Won the championship flight from
Bob Thorn, the hackers' flight Was
won by Bob Stevens from Bill
The 1940 team will consist of
Captain-elect Dick Haligas, Walter
Durham, Bob Thorn, Bob Stevens,
and Dick Wilson.
The 1939 Elgin tennis team was
represented on the courts by Cap-
tain Iim Raue, Arland Randall,
Duane Mull, Max Crabbe, Captain-
elect lack Traeger, Charles Lind-
quist, Dick Price, and Iames Barker.
Other boys who participated but
did not Win letters were Roger Live-
say, Armen Manougian, and lohn
After losing the greater part of the
l938 championship team, Gil Ben-
ner, Elgin's capable tennis coach,
trained his group of new varsity
players remarkably Well. Although
the season didn't bring Elgin any
gold cup or honors, she Won three
out of four games and finished third
in the Kane County meet.
The experience gained by the net
men who participated in the 1939
games and who remain with us
should bring good results this sea-
son. With plans of terminating the
school year in May, it is doubtful
whether the tennis team will be
able to complete its 1940 schedule.
With flashing spikes the Elgin cindermen came pounding down the stretch
fe climax a fine lQ39 season packed full of victories for E. l-l, S. Competing
viith DeKalb, Crystal Lake, Glenbard, and East Aurora, Coach Roggens thine
:lads won all their dual meets, and added another victory by clinching the
Kane County meet from the six other schools entered,
After finishing sixth against fifteen schools in the District meet, our runners
ended a successful season by presenting Elgin with second place in the
When asked about the outlook for the l9flU season, Coach Roggen stated
tnat the team would feel the loss of several men who would be difficult to
replace Among them were loe Smith and Tom Kennell, co-captains of the
i939 sguad, who were both dash men, Bob Leitner, who, as Mr. Roggen re-
znarked, ' was the best hurdler weve had for years," and Bob Carlson, a con-
ristent winner in both the mile and halffrnile races. 'll-loweverf' Coach Roggen
said, 'lvve have a fairly good nucleus of major and minor letter-men upon
'fsliicli to build the l94U team, and they may give us a pleasant surprise."
1939 Track Results
Time Event Place Winner
March 25 Relay Naperville York
April l Relay Oak Park New Trier
April 22 Dual Meet DeKalb Elgin
April 25 Dual Meet East Aurora Elgin
April 29 Relay Wheaton New Trier
May G Kane County Meet Elgin Elgin
May 13 State Meet proviso York
May i6 Dual Meet Elgin Elgin
May 27 Conference Meet East Aurora Rockford
Cunningham leads the field Warm up
Miss llelcn Kuttcrint,
Under the capable direction ot Miss Wilda Logan, girls' athletic
director, and Miss Helen Kettering, the girls ot Elgin High School had
a well-rounded program in extra-curricular sports. The season was
opened with the enthusiastic game ot hockey followed by an exciting
winter season ot basketball. The candy bar league, the inter-class
tournament, and the telegraphic shooting contest are annual features
of the basketball season. When the weather man cooperated, many
girls turned out after school tor ice skating at Lord's Park or toboggan-
ing at the Country Club. Other sports that were ottered during the
winter season included ping pong, shuttle board, captain ball, volley
ball, and badminton. On Friday afternoons the gym was opened to
both boys and girls who enjoyed badminton and ping pong games.
lt was surprising the number ot students who took advantage of this
For all these sports in which the girls compete, points are awarded.
For a total of 1600 points juniors are presented with state awards in
the torm of a block A state emblem, the senior award, is given tor
over 2000 points. This year titteen girls achieved this award. They are
pictured on the opposite page representing the majority of sports that
are enjoyed at Elgin High School.
lfjf-,fy Row: Mm 1111 Rolf:
Mary Kay Rua-ml-lin
Mary lam' Iromiclc
Mguy l.nui5c' Nl-wmmlw
Senior Award Winners
Baseball Target Practice
E. H. S. girls enjoy a field house provided With the best conveniences
and the latest sports equipment. At school the girls are fortunate in
having a gym to themselves. This was made possible when the new
gym was constructed and the boys' classes were held there, After
school each night, girls may be found enjoying their favorite sports.
As soon as the earth is covered with a blanket of snow, tobogganing
parties are in orderg and it is a certainty that every girl has as much fun
as is pictured above. When Old Man Winter spreads a sheet of ice
thick enough to allow skating, a number of girls are at Lord's Park
enjoying the sports that nature helps to make possible. Few other
schools offer their girls as many opportunities under such capable
guidance as does Elgin High School.
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Who said that school was over at
3:l5? All work and no play makes lack
a dull boyg cmd so everyone is given an
opportunity to enjoy dances, programs,
banquets, and parties. At present there
are over twenty-five organizations and
many other extra-curricular activities,
These offer students a chance to further
their own interests as Well as to enjoy
some fun after the daily routine of
schoolwork is done.
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Pub' ' jake jim
The Board of Publications' main purpose is
to direct the policies of the high school publica-
tions and to approve budgets and expenditures.
The main activity of the board is to sponsor
the Comedy Concert, which provides an outlet
tor the talent in the school, as the whole pro-
gram consists of entertainment by students. The
stunts are put on by clubs, independent groups,
or individuals and sponsored by members of the
faculty, These performances include tap-danc-
ing, ball-room dancing, gymnastics, plays, skits,
jokes, musical numbers, and various other
novelty acts. Tryouts are held several weeks
before the public presentation to eliminate skits
which do not meet the required standards. The
Concert was held in the auditorium March l4.
All members of the board are seniors and
faculty representatives. This year Kathryn
Micklewright, Bea Meagher, Marilyn Clark,
and Harold Abts represented the Mirror, lack
Snellgrove, Irving Fisher, and Herbert Pillinger,
the Maroon, Frances Mason was chosen to re-
present the senior class, Miss Newman, Miss
Stickling, Miss Davery, Mr. Wilson and Mr.
Stephan were the faculty members on the Board.
Board of Publications
Maroon Editorial Staffs
The Maroon Stall this year has been un-
der the leadership of lack Snellgrove and
lrving Fisher, coeeditors, and Olive Maltby,
Ruth Helm, and Stanley Gettle, associate
Qther staff Workers this year were: lcihn Eshel-
man, Marian Gifford, Mary lane lrorisiile, lanice
Lehman, Armen Manouqian, Mary Louise New-
comb, Paxil Orlcfritz, Esther Louise Stensrud, Alice
Sipple, Marilyn Underwood, Frances Vasquez,
Howard Volkenina, and Doris and lris Williams.
Uriderclassirien werei lim Chapman Marilyn
lglf1Tli6'l:R, Charlotte llittman, Sylvia Fisher, Virginia
Garber, Mariorie Lucas, Horner Price, Marjorie
Nisli, Billy Rasmussen, August Ring, Edvi ard Seyk,
Kendall White, Melvin Zuckerman, Rosemary Gal-
iiria, and Dorothy Die-rlcing.
The editorial staff is indebted to Miss Nora
Sticklina, adviser, and Miss Marjorie Stoffreqen
and Miss Eunice Thompson, copy readers.
Under the direction of business adviser, Walter
Wilson, are Herbert Pillinger and his business
staff. Other rrierribers of the business staff are:
Marjorie Broeker, Pete Dolby, Lorraine Grams,
Gloria Groth, Arlene l-larneister, lean Hayward,
Roland Leliloux, Barbara Leigh, Pearl Leisberg,
Henrietta Mullen, Maraaret Nichol, ard Robert
Maroon Business Staff
W' sf., The Brains
The Mirror presents the events of the
:school cts they hoppen. This is rnode possi-
ble by the line cooperotion ot the stoif,
The ftilitoriol zztotf con:'i:1t:-2 ot: Kothryn Mickle-
wrirqht, Morilyn Clark, erlztorfl, Bea Meoghc:-r, ofsfso-
vicitr: c--tutor, Kothlf-en Florin-rr, Shirley Price, Loorf
twti lll1l'Vl"'ll, lonet LM- Frr1rterick::oii, locqiieline
lohriizori, r1::.ai:xtorit f'-Flllflfi'
lticlc Sillirhon, Foul Chopinon, Hooer Nolan,
l.llWTfA!1t"' lllhzzorz, Roltf-rt Parrott ore boy:-2 :sports
rrrrortfi-ru, Mary Colernori, Mory Ellen McOsker,
fiirln' sports: reporters, Viroinio Hone, coliiiiinizstg
Hnlimt lfiitrie-r, Loir Sliuritiferuer, ccrtoonirztra
Porltfiirrn Gr-irate-r, leon llelsnori, Shirley Nelson,
Cothrfrinrv Nelson, Hlizoheth Fletcher, Chorlotte
ltelrw-r, Mory Cotherinrf HOF'lfiCll+'EV ore Stott writers,
f-Shirlf,-y Meenoiirzh, Toon Ricqoins, Milo Iohnstori,
Miirir-l lteiriinerm, Potgsy Mclfoy, Morilyn Rovelstofl,
llfwarie Corflofqon, lF'CllllTFt writers
Wftxnito Lee Miller, Tioriold Morton, Viroinio Que
lforriff, Lucille Hippberofvr, Doris Sorriinerzs, Maxine A
Hiirrtliruclit ore rcfporterr Gloflyf: Schmidt, Alice
Welch, copy reoders, Bette Hoehl, Alice Lorenz,
Shirley Knott, typizsts lVll'f':Z Morooret E. Newman if: 7
rtrhtoriol uflvitzr-r tor the proper.
Merrtbrfrgs of the biizrineufs fstott ore Harold Abt:-1,
lvii-zine-:::: rnonooer, lviovif, Lourie, oclvertissinq mon-
oftferg lone Nffrove, Mory Herbert, Shirley Mock,
Cecile liffslielrrtcn, Tfllen Hoidii, C1f115l5llOUl29, Wolter
M Wilron, orlvitaf,-r
Mirror Business Staff Mirror Editorial Staff
lx ROVV: R. S. Cartwright, I.. Fisher, BACK ROW: Mr. Graff, I. XVuggoricr, F.
l liunnikc, R. Helm, C. Fclml, I.. Gnblwy, Swcntck, C. Petersen. I. Duval. R. Turn-
L-. M. O. Grail. FIRST ROW: Ii. quisr, C. Bcnnorlh, G. Hunter, FIRST
or I.llllI'CI1CL', M. Iolmson, M. Brock- ROW: G. Kilgore, I.. Sisti, li. Hnmliu, R.
mr I NIol41ii,II.IJuulcy. Grupc, F. Hcinikc, B. Srlmaf.
X lx ROW: C. Scluiimiclicr, P. Schcclc, A. Nelson, I. Fisher, E. VVarricr. I.. Fisher,
lioriniku. B. Petersen. M. Ilroukncr. I. VVilson.
v' Y -
inc-r, I, Viilson, B. Iloolc, L., I-elrl.
ci un. C. Kilgiwc, I.. Ggihhy. FIRST
W M. Iolinwn, R. Iiclm. IH. Nolan.
ogy. I.. I.xiwruncc'. A. Nclsun,
Elgin High School has added another year of success in debate and speech work
under the direction of B. S. Cartwright, assisted by Maurice O. Graff.
In the Big Seven Literary Tournament, Elgin tied for first place, being represented
by Frank Bonnike in original oratory and Ruth Helm in extemporaneous speaking.
Elgin was represented in the Illinois State Tournament and the Northern Illinois Dis-
trict of the National Forensic League by Mercedes Brockner and Bill Allerton in hu-
morous reading, Franlc Bonnike and Lois Lavina Lawrence in original oratory, Cheryle
Feld and Shirley Adams in dramatic reading, Mary Helen Iohnson and Betty Poole
in oratorical declamation, and Ruth Helm and Carroll Kilgore in extemporaneous
The objectives of debate and speech work are to teach the student to think logically,
to organize material effectively, and to interpret to an audience the thoughts and
emotions of others.
Elgin is also a member of the National Forensic League, a national organization of
speech. Officers include Mary Helen Iohnson, presidentg Ruth Helm, viceepresidentg and
Lee Gabby, secretary. Through this organization, schools all over the United States
have the same rating system for speech workers. A merit system is used under which
contestants receive points for participation. Twenty points make up the first degree,
fifty points is the honor degreeg one hundred points is the degree of excellence, the
high honor is the degree of distinction, merited by one hundred fifty points.
.Qu-' 2, fs
For the fifth time in eight years, Elgin annexed the crown of the Big Seven
championship in debate, under the able supervision of Roscoe S. Cartwright.
Big Seven debaters included Frank Bonnike, Mary Helen Iohnson, Mercedes
Brockner, and Cheryle Feld on the affirmative, and Lee Crabby, Ruth Helm,
Lois Lavina Lawrence, and Helen Dooley on the negative.
The team has a great incentive to bring laurels to Elgin High School inas-
much as the Elgin debaters were national finalists in l934 and I937 and
national champions in l938-a record which no other school in the United
States has equaled.
The squad participated in the Wheaton College Invitational Tournament,
Augustana College Tournament, and various high school tournaments. At
all places the Maroon debaters were rated high.
Elgin also was represented in the Northern Illinois District of the National
Forensic League and the state tournament of the Illinois High School Speech
League. Through these it qualified for the national tournament which Was
held in Terre Haute, Indiana, from April 26 to May 3. State debaters for Elgin
were Frank Bonnike and Mary Helen Iohnson, affirmativeg and Lee Gabby
and Ruth Helm, negative.
Under the direction of Maurice O. Graff, the freshman-sophomore debate
squad gained much experience for future varsity work through tournaments
with other freshman-sophomore debaters from schools near-by.
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The Elgin l-ligh School Loyalty Song rings out trom the instruments as basketball
and football games get under way and points are added to Elgins score. The band
is divided in halt to form two smaller organizations, the Maroon and the Cream. These
groups pertorm by turns at home basketball games,
Formed for the purpose ot providing an organization tor boys and girls interested
in music, the size of the band has greatly increased during the last six years. lt now
ooasts one hundred eleven active members. Qualifications tor membership in both the
first and second bands are limited to ability to play a band instrument well and an
interest in music. Besides acquiring technical skill on their instruments, members ot the
band develop a true appreciation ot good music.
Financial support is received from the Band-Parents' Association, which gives pub-
lic card parties and ice cream socials.
A tall concert was presented by the band on December 5, and the midwinter con-
cert, on February 20. March SU was the date ot the district contest, and April 20, the
state contest. The district solos and ensembles were played March 9, and the state,
To develop a keen appreciation of good music, to improve
individual skill in the technique of instrumental playing, to
encourage highly gifted players to better their development to
professional levels, and to give enjoyment to all-these are the
objectives of the E. H. S. orchestras.
During the past year the senior organization, directed by
Miss Marion Laffey, presented two evening concerts, one in
early November and one in March. ln December the orchestra
assisted the choral choirs in their annual Christmas Vesper.
ln April the organization participated in the Fox Valley Music
Festival held in our gym. A trip to Chicago to enjoy the Chi-
cago Symphony Orchestra, and a dinner and roller-skating
party in October were social features of the year.
Then too, small units from the orchestra have appeared in
community programs as Well as in school affairs. They played
on November 7 for the Clare-Tree Major production, "Under the
Lilacs," the one-acts, the class plays, school banquets, county
teachers' institute programs, parent teacher meetings, and
The orchestras were represented in the All-State Orchestra
The president of the senior orchestra for the year was
Audrey Berlin. Other officers were Marion McGinley and
The Second Orchestra is directed by Miss Eva Featherston.
A Cappella singing is the highest achievef
ment in choral music. There are many qualities
that go into the making ol a good A Cappella
Choirg these essentials are blending, harmonize
ing, artistic interpretation, and an enthusiastic
attitude toward singing. Many long hours ot
practice are spent in attaining these qualities,
and our choir has promoted the art of singing
by achieving many of these.
The A Cappella Choir has spent a very busy
season singing to appreciative audiences in
Elgin and in the surrounding cities. The direct-
or, Miss Alma Schock, and the otticers, headed
by Paul Scheele, have very successfully guided
the choir. Robert Leitner, Don lacobs, and lane
Wilson were vice-president, secretary, and
Many students enjoy singing in the various glee clubs. Miss
Alma Schock directs the First Girls Glee, the Aeolian, and the
Iunior-Senior Boys Gleeg Miss Elma Engelbrecht directs the
Treble Choir, the Mixed Chorus, and the First Boys Glee. All
of these groups have the distinction of being very line vocal
The above choral societies and the A Cappella Choir pre-
sented several combined programs during the year. The lirst
one was the Christmas program, which very picturesquely
related the story of the Nativity in music. Two big events were
held in the springg the lirst one was the Annual Spring Festival,
and the second was the Fox Valley Festival.
On April twenty-ninth the various Fox Valley schools sent
representatives to Elgin High School to the first Fox Valley
Music Festival held in Elgin. Nobel Cain directed the chorus of
over six hundred superbly blended voices. George Dasch
brought out the true color and meaning ot the music played
by the one hundred fifty piece orchestra.
Iumor Senior Boys Glee Club First Girls Glee Club
sl :XNIJINCE1 I. XV1Is1111, C, SCllllllI1lEllL'I', M. I0lIl18tll1. I. Ciriiiilu, M. linrn, l'1't'si1l1'11t Llllll .-Xflxiwr: lf. ll Ill
I Nv.lj,1ll1Ul'lK'I'. I. lli11tt. G, flanks, M. Ruin. Sli.'X'l4lfl7: lf. Huitnikc. Miss Miss .X1l.1l1 l'I'2lIl.
Xlili lllll 1 l lltlllllll
The Student Council is made up of repre-
sentatives selected each semester frorn all of
the first hour classes. The main project of the
council this year was to promote and handle
the student activity ticket which includes a
subscription to the Mirror and the lyceum pro-
grams. This joint arrangement made it possible
for a large number of students to enjoy unusuf
ally fine entertainment and a modern school
paper. The Student Council also assisted in the
freshman induction program.
The executive council consists of Frank
Bonnike, president, Milford Rein, vice presidentp
Cecile Eshelman, secretary, Mary l-lelen fohn-
son, treasurer, Ronald l-lintt, lane Wilson, fo
lean Ciraulo, Marilee Born, Charles Schumach-
er, Gordon Banks, and james Waggoner. The
adviser is Miss Adah Pratt.
This years lyceum programs were excepf
tionally interestingi Delbert l-larter, adventurer,
the Merhoff Quartet, light opera singers, and
Ruth Pryor, ballet dancer, Al Priddy, animal
trainer, Lewis Hoskins, lecturer on television,
Marjorie Rose Gilroy, air stewardess, and Dr.
james Marshall, lecturer on Australia.
l'Prologue to Glory" by E. P. Conkle was very picturesquely presented on
May 5 by the talented young thespians of the junior class. The beautiful
costumes and appropriate setting added life and color to this production.
The play pictured the life of young Abe Lincoln at the time when he clerked
in Denton Offut's general store in New Salem, lllinois. At this time his great
love for Ann Rutledge and her influence on his life were revealed. The lasting
admiration and strong support of his many friends in New Salem started him
on his political career, and as the curtain fell, Lincoln was on his way to Spring-
field to represent Sangamon County.
The cast was as follows: Abe Lincoln, Charles Schumacher, Denny, Robert
Laird, Tom Lincoln, Merrill Forney, Denton Offut, lack Snellgrove, Sarah Lin-
coln, Dorothy Nolan, Dr. Allen, Paul Orkfritz, Dave Vance, Herman Schuldt,
Ann Rutledge, lane Wilson, Squire Bowlin Green, Robert Broitzman, lack
Armstrong, Raymond Buthe, Mrs. Hanks, Dorothy Young, Aunt Polly Green,
Shirley Bender, lack Kelso, Stanley Gettle, Mrs. Rutledge, Dorothy Eyre,
Colonel Rutledge, Vernon Burnidge, Henry Onstott and Voorshees, Lee Gabby-
Granny Rutledge, Cheryle Gene Feld, Clary Grove Boys, Leslie Davenport,
Frank Hodel, and Elroy Connery, fudge Higgins, Frank Hodel, Stranger, lack
Snellgrove, May Cameron, Barbara Leigh, Lou Cameron, Frances Mason,
Edith Ansely, Mary Helen lohnson, Mentor Graham, Robert Bennet, Bert,
Warren Dolby, Mattie Sparrow, Mae Oehler, extras: Albert Cook, Robert Cook,
Robert Brewbaker, Kathryn Micklewright, Beatrice Meagher, Ariel Waterman,
lanis Lehman, and loan Gibson.
It ay ere "You folks quiet clown? Abc mccts
RllNt'l1lTl.lll tilts limv- Ugilvlu' vs. tit-tilt'
'lilir until Ullllllilllf flJlllll'l'.ll .Xctionl
A movie struck lad, Merton Gill, was the main character in the George S.
Kaufman and Marc Connelly comedy, "Merton of the Movies," presented by
the senior class on December l, l939. The story is that of the smalletown boy
who climbs the difficult ladder of success as a comedian, l-le is deeply indebted
to Miss Montague, who is already a famous movie heroine.
Many of the scenes take place in Hollywood and give a very realistic, conf
vincing picture of what goes on behind the camera lines, The temperamental,
dynamic, busy people who make up the lite in Hollywood were well character-
ized by a very capable and well typed cast.
The play was staged in a very interesting manner, the actors entered the
stage from the aisles in the two scenes that were played in front of the curtain.
The cast was as followsi Merton Gill, Stanley Gettle, the Montague girl,
Shirley Bender, Amos G. Gashwiler, Merrill Forney, Te-ssie Kearns, Cheryle
Gene Feld, Casting Director, Marilyn Underwood, Sigmond Bosenblatt, lrving
Fisher, Weller, Bobert Broitzman, Harold Parmelee, Paul Orkfritz, Beulah Baxf
ter, Dorothy Eyre, Elmer l-luff, Leslie Davenport, l. Lester Montague, Charles
Schumacher, Cameraman, Charles Dalton, Muriel Mercer, Frances Mason, left
Baird, Bobert Thornton, Mrs. Patterson, Buth l-lelm, Mr. Walberg, Lee Gabby,
Violinist, Audrey Berlin, extras: Barbara Leigh, Armen Manougian, Mary
Helen lohnson, Shirley Price, loan Gibson, Althea Nelson, and Baymond Buthe.
The dramatic clubs of Elgin High School
have again had a very successful year, es-
pecially with the realization of the much
looked forward to dramatics workshop.
The aims and objectives of the dramatic
organizations are to make possible the
study of the theater, which otherwise is im-
possible during the school year, and to
teach students more about the different
phases of stage work.
Put in on straight.
The Elgin High School Players, the senior
organization, under the guidance of Miss
Marge Biersach, worked all year on this
project. Programs were devoted to problems arising from the little theater such as stage
drapery and lights. This year's contributions to the Three-One-Act plays, presented Februf
ary 27, were a comedy, l'Taxi," and a fantasy, "Afterwards" During an intermission, re'
freshments were sold with the proceeds going to the little theater project.
The officers for the year included Ruth Helm, president, Bob Broitzman, vice president,
Beatrice Meagher, secretary, Dorothy luby, treasurer, Paul Orkfritz, custodian, Cheryle
Feld, program chairman, and Frances Mason, social chairman.
The Mask and Bauble club, made up of freshmen and sophomores, is under the direction
of Miss Mabel Engelbrecht and Miss Helen Iocelyn. The programs for the year were of many
varieties including dramatic offerings and problems of makeup. The Mask and Bauble pre-
sented "Her First Party Dress" for the Three-One-Act plays which was directed by Miss
The officers for the Mask and Bauble included Richard Peterson, president, Helen Dooley,
vice president, Norma Roberts, secretary, and lean Voight, treasurer.
'llwi llrr First Party llrvss Aftcrxvimlx
Iunior-Senior Literature Club
Bnnlm, and 45' '
To stimulate the students with a better
appreciation of literature and to buy good
books for the library shelves are the pur-
poses of both literature clubs.
The lunior Literature Club is a new addi-
tion to our extensive program of extra-
curricular activities. Although there has
always been a Senior Literature Club, it
was not until last September, under the
supervision of Miss Marjorie Stoffregen,
that a lunior Literature Club was formed.
Any boy or girl interested in books or writ-
ing may join, as membership is not restrict-
ed and there are no entrance requirements.
The club is an active one and is primarily
interested in creative writing. lt has had
programs devoted to the reading of original
verse and composition.
The Senior Literature Club, sponsored by
Miss Elma Engelbrecht, has contributed
books to the browsing nook. With the
knowledge gained through the senior
clubs activities and through the assembly
and study of books, the members acquire a
greater appreciation of good literature and
learn much that will benefit them in the
The Commercial Club is open to sopho-
mores, juniors, and seniors who are taking
commercial subjects. To bring together, so-
:ially and intellectually, those students who
are taking commercial subjects and to pro-
mote an interest in the business world is
the double purpose of this organization.
The social spirit in the club is encouraged
by the many opportunities for contacts
which are made possible during its meet-
ings. Not only are these things accomplish-
ed, but through educational programs and
student projects the members become in-
terested in the business world and become
conversant with modern business methods.
ln this way they promote high standards of
efficiency and develop broader fields of
Two of this years interesting activities
were a Professor Quiz contest pertaining to
commercial subjects and a motion picture,
"Youth Sees Washington."
This years program was made success-
ful by the efficiency of the officers support-
ed by the best efforts of the club members.
The officers, who are elected each semester,
are eligible for reelection if they take an-
other commercial subject the next semester.
For the Elgin High School student who is
interested in aviation, the E. H S. Aero
Club offers a splendid opportunity for ad-
vantageous study cl this fascinating hobby.
From a small beginning a few years ago,
the club has grown in membership and
prestige, and today numbers thirtyfseven
students in its ranks. l. Newell Vonckx is
faculty sponsor. Club officers are lack
Zimmerly, commander, Mike Linder, cap-
tain, Bill Edlund. sergeant-at-arms, and Roy
Through the medium of building and fly-
ing model planes, the Aero Club encour-
ages interest in aviation. Annually the club
sponsors four model plane meets, two out-
doors at Burnidge Field, and two indoors
in the Elgin High gymnasium. Attractive
prizes, provided by merchants and pur-
chased from club dues, are offered to the
club members whose model planes per-
E. H. S. Aero Club
With so many people traveling during
the summer months, the Geography Club
has become an even more valuable and
interesting organization. lt is composed of
some fifty members who are eager to study
the ways and means of travel,
The principal motive of the club is to
educate its members in the location ot
prominent geographical features and what
to look for when traveling.
During the past year motion pictures on
the work of the atmosphere, ground, water,
and ice, and on the subject of geology
were presented. All these pictures belong
to the school. Many of the students who
have traveled were asked to participate in
the programs, Through these personal ac-
counts the Geography Club is made far
more interesting than would otherwise be
The club has been under the leadership
of the president, Roy Beverly, vice presi-
dent, lames Dannhorn, secretary, Gladys
Schmidtg and Mr. Beckner, sponsor.
lzcxcrlc Walton Club Future Farmers
The lzaak Walton Club is sponsored
by Mr. Adams. The club chooses of-
ficers each year, electing this year Dick
Hendricks for president, and Marion
Hall for secretary-treasurer.
The aim or purpose of this club is to
get high school students to study and
appreciate the out-of-doors and to be-
come affiliated and better acquainted
with Mother Nature. Some of their ac-
tivities include planting trees, decorat-
ing lawns, feeding birds, and other
pursuits of this nature. They also study
all wild-life areas, thereby getting ac-
quainted with the habits of wild crea-
tures and learning to identify them.
As usual, the club had its annual tree
planting ceremony this year. They also
gave a number of trees to those people
who wanted them to take the place of
those that had been cut down or
One of the newer courses of Elgin
High School is agriculture, and one of
the newer clubs is the Future Farmers
of America, a branch of a national farm
youth organization. The purpose of the
group can be best expressed in their
"Learning to do, doing to learng
Earning to live, living to serve."
Besides entering the Agricultural Fair
for the first time, the local F. F. A. will
enroll at the University of lllinois in
the Beforestation Demonstration Project.
Ever since organizing, the members
have made it their chief ambition to
help in the improving of the land and
farms around Elgin.
Herbert Damisch, faculty adviser,
and Elmer Hill, president, have worked
with the other officers, Willis Volken-
ing, Don Hill, and Billy Ziegler, to offer
a most valuable year's program.
By constructing a range in the unused portion of the north wing, the Rifle Club liter-
ally shot itself into the limelight at E. H. S. Ably directed by their adviser, Kenneth
Montgomery, the sharpshooters scoured the city for steel and other materials destined
to go into their range, which was completed in February. Officers for the year were
Axel Gordon, president, lames McLaughlin, vice-president, Frank Swanson, secretary-
treasurerg and George Kastner, executive officer. The local club is affiliated with the
National Bifle Association.
Girls Science Club
Boys Science Club
To develop and further the girls' in-
terests in science-this is the aim of the
Girls Science Club. Members must be
girls who have had or are taking chem-
istry or physics.
One of their most outstanding pro-
grams, colored slides of the New York
World's Fair, was presented by Robert
Miller, an alumnus of Elgin High.
Two other interesting activities of the
club this year were a field trip in the
spring and a humorous skit presented
at the Comedy Concert.
The president, Mary Kay Ruernelin,
and the other officers, Alice Sipple and
Eunice Rumple, worked under the su-
pervision of their faculty adviser, Gil-
bert Renner, to make this year both
educational and entertaining.
Since its organization in l93U, the
Boys Science Club has been very ac-
tive and popular among boys who are
interested in the advancement of sci-
ence. Membership is limited to upper-
classmen taking chemistry or physics.
Highlighted in the club's calendar
this year was a program presented by
Robert Miller, president of the club in
l934. This program, consisting of col-
ored slides of the New York World's
Fair and an informal talk by Mr. Miller,
was given at a joint meeting of the two
science clubs. At the Comedy Concert
they presented a short skit.
The club sponsor is E. C. Waggener,
and the student officers are Sam Sorce,
president, Bob Anderson, vice-presi-
dent, Don Hernandez, secretary-treas-
The Mathematics Club, under the
sponsorship of Miss Hortense Wilson
and Miss Mary Peters, is open to any
student who has had or is taking math-
ematics. The purpose of the club is to
help in creating an interest in the many
uses of mathematics and to find enjoy-
ment and recreation in mathematical
pursuits. The history of mathematics, its
use, the reading of the slide rule, rec-
reational puzzles and gamesAall fur-
nish interesting and enjoyable pro-
grams, Then too, there are varied pro-
grams presented by the students of the
club, Last year this club presented a
simple transit, an instrument used by
surveyors, to the mathematics depart-
George Coleman was the president,
Lawrence Allison, the vice-president,
and Ora Castrup, secretary-treasurer.
The Latin Club, also well known as
'llnter Nos," meaning in English 'lamong
ourselves," has Miss Hazel Linkfield as
sponsor. The officers are: Bob Tournquist,
president, Doris Helm, vice president, Con-
stance Kroeger, secretary, and Don Wed-
Of the many happy meetings that were
held, the Latin Club members will long
remember the banquet, which was a very
significant affair for it marked the club's
twentieth anniversary. This memorable
event also revealed the fact that "lnter
Nos" is one of the oldest clubs in the school.
The Latin games played during the vari-
ous meetings were educational as well as
Modern Germany has been brought to
the German Club members through movies
and talks which they have seen and heard.
At some of their meetings songs were sung,
plays and talks were given to accomplish
the club's objective, which is to acquaint its
members with the people who have made
contributions to the world in music, art,
science, and literature.
Highlighted in the club's calendar this
year was a banquet which carried out the
Christmas theme in decorations and pro-
gram. At their Christmas meeting der
Weihnachtsmann CSanta Clausl visited
them. For the second consecutive year the
club won first prize in the Pep Parade.
Lee Gabby was president, Harvey Saxe,
Pearl Leiseberg, and Bernice Mattke were
his co-workers, and Miss Mable Engel-
brecht was their sponsor.
ln promoting a more thorough under-
standing of the French language and cul-
ture, the French Club has had an eventful
year. The most unique characteristic of the
club's meetings was the self-expression
created by the student-directed programs.
Through these, the members gained a
sense of appreciation and made new
Being one of the many active clubs in
this school, Le Cercle Francais has entered
various events, among them the Pep Pa-
rade, Christmas caroling, and the comedy
concert. Climaxing the year's activities was
the French banquet held at the Y. W. C. A.
in which a peasant theme was colorfully
Inter Nos Der Deutsche Verein Le Cercle Francais
To increase the members' knowledge of
photography and to arouse interest in the
craft is the purpose of the Photography
Club. By getting a better understanding of
photographic principles, the individual per-
son is able to take the best picture at the
lowest possible cost, This should interest
many as photography is becoming quite
popular. Photography gives much training
in observation, as well as a better under-
standing of chemistry through the develop-
ing and printing of negatives. Physics is
also used in photographyythat is, the laws
of reflection and refraction.
The meetings, which are in some way
connected with photography, are both edu-
cational and interesting. Because the mem-
bers wish to know and learn as much as
possible about photography, the programs
consist of a little reading with as much
practical work as possible, Among the most
interesting projects are the lectures on
photography and the photography contest.
By taking a small picture, developing it,
and devising his own methods of enlarg-
ing it, the individual learns the practical
side of photography and at the same time
enjoys the interesting recreation which
this work offers.
Photography Club Home Economics Club
President ,,,, . .. .. .VIRGINIA IOHNSON
Vice President. . ., . ,,,,, ,,,, D OLORES TIMM
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,, . . .. .FRANCES HEINECKE
Treasurer ,,,,,,. , .. ,,,,,,, ALICE WELCH
Advisers MRS. FLORENCE FLETCHER
MISS CLEORA IOHNSON
The Home Economics Club endeavors to
bring the school and home closer together,
to promote high standards of scholarship
and living among its members, to develop
an appreciation of the importance of the
home and of family life, and to furnish op-
portunity for social activities.
The Home Economics Club was estab-
lished as a supplement to class training,
for it helps girls to obtain the greatest
amount of information and pleasure from
facts and experiences secured in the cloth-
ing and foods classrooms. To know how to
cook and to sew proves very desirable and
practical, not only during school days, but
also when high school is forgotten.
One of the greatest factors in the success
of the club is the high quality of the pro-
grams scheduled by the social committee
which tries its best to interest the members
in home economics Work.
5. Q. Q.
Do you enjoy sports? Do you enjoy meeting girls from other communities? The
object of the G. A. A. is to stimulate interest in girls' athletics and to promote coopera-
tion and sportsmanship. Any high school girl may become a member. incidentally, the
G. A. A. is one of the largest clubs in the school and it is very active.
At regular monthly meetings, programs are presented by members and outside
speakers. At one meeting a talk was given by Miss Lillian Taylor describing her trip
to England. Miss Taylor had many interesting souvenirs from her hosteling around
England. At an earlier meeting several members who had taken a course at North-
western University during the summer gave ja demonstration of their summer accom-
In the late fall a "jitterbug" contest was held. The annual hockey-football party was
presented. Later the Father-Daughter indoor picnic awards were presented to those
who had earned them.
For the first time this year the G. A. A. has been divided into two groups, the
junior-senior division and the freshman-sophomore branch. President of the junior-
senior division during the past year was Audrey Berling vice president, Mary Helen
lohnsong second vice president, lane Wilson, third vice president, Dorothy Rovelstadg
and secretary, Betty Poole.
Credit for this interesting organization goes to Miss Logan, who has given much
time to make it successful.
A. .t .. . . M S
Between halves Officers
Jim JMR vii '25 "
The "E" Club is a tradition at Elgin High School. Through the years it has fostered
fine sportsmanship, promoted the best interests of the school in athletics, and Worked
tirelessly in many ways to insure the success of various school activities. Membership
is open to letter winners in school athletics.
The purpose of the club is as follows: "To further and promote athletics in the school,
to work with other organizations in promoting various school activities, to afford an
opportunity for monogram men to have a voice in the administration of athletics, to
promote good fellowship, to foster good sportsmanship, and to encourage the develop-
ment of a proper school spirit among all the students in the school."
ltThe Elgin monogram CED is a symbol of a sound mind, a healthy body, and a
strong spirit. lt is the emblem of leadership, endeavor, integrity, and achievement.
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."
During the l939f4O school year, the "E" Club sponsored among other attractions
the visit ot Glenn Cunningham, famous Olympic star,
who spoke on l'Running Around the World", talks by
former Principal W. L. Goble, on the history of Elgin
High athletics, and by Attorney Lawrence McNerney
on l'Athletics, Past and Present." The club also exhib-
ited movies on football, baseball, basketball, and trackg
11 assisted in ushering at games, ran the check room at
basketball games, and acted as officials at track meets.
Gordon Banks is president of the club this year, Don
lacobs is vice-president, Lawrence Ballard, secretary,
A and Art Mapes, treasurer. Arthur Roggen, director ol
. Q x -'I
athletics, is faculty sponsor.
initiation into the UE" Club is an annual event looked
forward to, not alone by those eligible for club mem-
bership, but also by the entire student body.
The purpose of the l-li-Y is to create
and maintain throughout the school
and community high standards of
Christian character. This year, for the
first time in the history of the f-lifY, there
were five divisions. These were the
senior, junior, sophomore, freshman,
and Abbott divisions.
Also, for the first time this year, these
divisions were organized together and
tried to follow some central theme each
month. The officers from each division
were united to form what was called
the City Hi-Y Cabinet.
Hi-Y meetings were held every
Wednesday night, and there were also
several home meetings. This year the
club held joint meetings with the
Some of their activities this year in-
cluded the junior I-li-Y Dance, a trip to
Ioliet Prison by all of the l-li-Y members
with the exception of the Senior divi-
sion, and bus trips to several of the
"To find and give the best" is the aim
of the junior and senior Tri-Y members,
for the girls who belong to these ever
popular clubs learn to face life square-
ly. These two organizations are affilif
ated with the Y. W. C. A, and are meme
bers of a national organization.
The senior Tri-Y, which is open to
junior and senior girls, has spent a
busy year with Thanksgiving baskets,
pot-luck suppers, dances, and sport
activities on their calendar. Miss Cleora
johnson and Miss Adela Thom are the
sponsors, with Frances Mason, presi-
dent. Other officers are Dorothy Rovel-
stad, Virginia Garber, Audrey Berlin,
and Marilee Born.
The freshman and sophomore girls
are eligible to belong to the junior
Tri-Y. The activities of the club are
similar to those of the senior Tri-Y,
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Allerton, Perry CM. D.J
Artcraft Printing Co.
Balding, B. N. CM.D.l
Beck, S. W., Co.
Billy's Sweet Spot
Michael Birch C25
Louis Blum Co.
Carbary, George D.
David C. Cook Publishing Co.
Mrs. Cow1in's Open Book Shop
Daniels and Clark
Daniels, Harry C. Uudgel
Dunn, E. H. CM.D.l
Dreyer and Dreyer
Elgin Butter Tub Co.
Elgin City Lines, Inc.
Elgin Cleaners and Furriers
Elgin Coal and Ice
Elgin Flour and Feed Co.
Elgin Loan and Homestead Association
Elgin Metal Casket Co.
Elgin National Watch Co. C33
Elgin Oil Co.
Elgin Steam Laundry Co.
Ellis Business College
Elgin Business Men's Association
Fishburn's Paint and Wallpaper Co.
Fuqua, Iohn W. CD. D. SJ
Georges Clothes Shop
Graening and Rauschert, Iewelers
Hanson, Knute H. lM.D.l
Herman's Store for Men
Hubbell Motor Co.
Illinois Cleaners and Furriers
Iohnson, R. H., Ieweler
Keeney Sport Shop
Kerber Packing Co.
Kline's Department Store
Langhorst and Lescher KM. D.'s.D
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Leitner Bros., Meat and Poultry Market
Leitner, C. H.
McBride Bros., Inc., Buicks since 1909
Masters Shoe Co.
Milbrandt, A. L.
Morgan, George M.
Muetterties Sunlight Bakery
News Printing Co.
Nish, D. W.
Paulson, Arthur L.
Parkside Dairy Co.
I. C. Penney Co.
Phillips' Auto Parts Co., Inc.
Pillinger, H. H. CM. D.l
Richardson Bros., Willard Batteries
Rinehirner Bros. Mfg. Co.
Rovelstad, Henry R. KD. D. SJ
Royal Cigar Store
Salisbury, Orlo E.
Schickler, Paul E.
Schnett Bros., Iewelers
Sharp, B. R.
Ioseph Spiess Co.
Souster, George, Co.
Trentlage, W. A.
Underwood, P. B. KD. D. S.l
Union National Bank
Valley Paint Co.
Wagner Drug Store
Walz and Meek
Wenner, H. L. lM.D.l
Western United Gas and Electric Co.
Vernon Wolff Funeral Home
Woodcock, Walter T.
Ziegler Bros. Co.
Valentine, Carlos W., General Insurance
Band Box Cleaners
Strohm Coal Co.
E-Nlitorsf Icck Snellqrove unfi
Business Monocer' Herbert Piilinqer
Artists: Paul Orkfritz ond
Piiotogrcxpherss Michael Birch
Nwws Printino Company
Pontiac Engraving cmd
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Suggestions in the Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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