Elizabeth High School - Terrapin Yearbook (Elizabeth, IL)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 138

 

Elizabeth High School - Terrapin Yearbook (Elizabeth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1948 volume:

1948 . 1 19 4 8 IB■;;l [ fl im.'’i’i[T ii[»tpi;';raiwif?rrnnnmiini3iBUiiii.ii!iMiiiiinHiia?miin,gHffwiiiraHiiw iMMiiimj—iH[nmnir.mitwni THE TERRAPIN PUBLISHED BY SENIORS ELIZABETH HIGH SCHOOL 1948 nMMManmtira  FOREWORD The third volume of the “Terrapin” is published by the class of “48”, who with camera and pen have recorded for you, in their book of memories, interesting glimpses into the life of the Elizabeth High School. pilipMrniwimgmiwimMimtttiamiBmmmiiinaHiBiwigflHiBiBBWBWiHBiiniigmia ;,ii HHHq 19 4 8We, the Senior Class, dedicate the 1948 “Terrapin” to our parents, as it has been through their encouragement, guidance, and interest in our mental, emotiomil and physical welfare that we have been able to achieve the honor of high school graduation. This dedication, although only a small token of our deep appreciation, we are happy to bestow. 19 4 8 ii .............. .................................................... n i 1 v i i a xWKmmammmmnunwmmmmammmmmmumam :rsrn Bi P. T E R R A P I N ? » FACULTY $ Supt. A. E. Cockrum—His understanding' smile, makes us feel at ease-all the while. Chemistry, Biology and Education Univers tv of Illinois—A. B. University of Illinois—M. S. Graduate work, U. of Minnesota. Miss Drrothy Berg—Her beaming frienciines3, always ready to help in her own sweet way. English and Physical Ed. Illinois College, Jacksonville, III. B. A. Degree; English and Social Science. Mr. Robert Murphy- -With his dry and witty humor, kept the classes roaring and team a winnin’, too. Social Science and Physical Education. Loras College, Dubuque, la. B. A. Degree; Social Sciences and Physical Education. Mrs. Harry Schubert—Her happy disposition, helped solve the many problems we encountered through the year. Commerce and English B. A. Iowa State Teachers College, M. A. University if Iowa, Commerce. Graduate work, U. of Denver. Miss Clara Rose Faist—Each and everyday, welcomed us with a smile. Mathematics Rosary College, B. A. Degree; Mr. Matt Starck—His gay sense of humor, gladdened our lessons with a smile. Chicago School of Music River Forest, 111. Mathematics. Mrs. Aletha Starck—Her pleasing personality, will leave a memory of song in our hearts. Iowa State Teachers College OUR SCHOOL BOARD Mr. J. L. Graham Mr. James L. Coburn, Mr, August Berlage President of Board a-, TERRAPIN 19 4 8 IWJinmUHMBBBWU! TtsnptnLi' ran ’! ! !!•.! ra i1.............'iinr.! Bm!siig |g||p TERRAPIN ■ E RAYMOND—President J A N ETTE—Sec reta ry W A Y N E—Tr easu rer They call him “Red” on account of his hair. However in Science he’s really there. Returned to our class this year Bringing to us lots of cheer. With purpose high and courage strong He smilingly moves among the throng. DONALD—V. Pres., Student Council Representative Whenever there is work to do Call on Donnie to see it through. MARLIN MARY RUTH LENORA ROBERT TED PHYLLIS JOYCE DON BOBBY VIRGINIA If the topic is not a sport line A lad of few words—you will find. “Smiling along the ways she goes Carefree and happy; no thought of woe.” “Gay, sparkling, short, and sweet, Busy, friendly, and very neat.” “Always merry, never glum Make a bright and cheerful chum.” Never a worry, never a care That’s Ted with a dare. She has personality and pep, yet There’s knowledge beneath her hair of jet. Quick with a friendly smile You can count on Joyce for many a mile. When Don begins to sing We admit it is the real thing. In basketball he did excel Playing always till the final bell. High ideals and aim so true Will always guide her through. 1 9 4 8  SENIOR PERSONALITIES Build a fire, paint the windows and the doors. How do we fix this or what do we do? These cries to him are not bores. For Donnie Beck, they are pleasant chores. A ring once told the tale. Of this lass so short and gay. Instead of sewing her life away, Lenora, her vows ill take, after Graduation Day. For Robert, basketball is fun, And school is sure a snap. He loves to laugh and make time gay, Right in there pitching in work and play. The band would like to own, Virginia and her magic trombone. Her curly hair with its bright golden glows In college will win her many admiring beaus. For Joyce, cooking is no chore, And of course boys are no bore. But one individual monopolises her time, And no doubt in the future will hold the same line. Marlin plays on the basketball team, Down the floor he goes so fast and full of steam. He is a quiet little lad, And always cheeful, never sad. Then in line come Ted, With a curly brown haired head. He'd like to have his grades up high. But we‘re sure he'll get by. Four years he has played basketball. And it Is an asset for Bobby to be tall. But when it comes to good school work, Bobby never needs to shirk. For Wayne it is no task. To have his grades high. He carries the gang to and from school A job he’ll never deny. To gallop along without a care. Was Raymond, when to school he rode his horse. We're sure the brains under his firey red hair. Will help him in his engineering course. Mary Ruth came from Galesburg, Illinois In Galena she spent her Junior year. And there is no one certain boy. She 11 go to Monmouth without shedding a tear. Janette has bright golden hair And a lad in Galena thinks she is quite fair. Her Junior year, in Dubuque she attended school And we know she doesn t mind the teachers rule. Phyllis makes the honor roll And is a winner in other roles. Whether bookkeeper for an implement firm. Or keeping immune from the love germ. For Don it is no task To have him sing all we need to do i ask. On to college he will go. And make good, we all know. 19 4 8  0 I Hu vino rd Retis.'h Janette Wiley Wayne Krohmer I on Beck President 2-4 Secretary 4 Vice Pres. 1 V. Pres. 4 Student Council 3 Student Council 2 Treasurer 4 S. Council 4 Band 1-2-3.4 Band 1-2-4 Student Council 3 Varsity Club 3-4 Choru3 3-4 Chorus 4 Latin Club 2 Athletics 1-2-3-4 Manager 3 Home Ec. Club 1 Varsity Club 3-4 "Room No. 13" 4 "Star Crazy" 3 Latin Club 2 Athletics 1-2-3.4 Annual Staff 4 "Room No. 13 ’ 4 G. A. A. 1-2.4 "Star Crazy” 3 Key Staff 3 Annual S'.aff 4 G. A. A. Trcas. 2 Annual Staff 4 Key Staff 3 Heme Ec. Pres. 1 Key Staff 3 Cheerleader 1-2-4 "Room No. 13" 4 Dubuque S. High 3 Annual Staff 4 Marlin Ke’.eher Mary Ruth Arnold I.ennra Brandt Roln-rt Krtmer Latin Club 2 Band 1-2-4 Sec.- Treas. 2 President 3 Varsity Club 3 4 Glee Club 1-4 Home Ec. Club 1-2 Varsity Club 3-4 Athletics 1-2-3 4 Girls' Quartette 4 Home Ec. V. Pres. 3 Latin Club 2 "Room No. 13" 4 Sextette 4 Sigma Mu Pres. 3 Athletics 1-2-3-4 i Annual Staff 4 Asst. Cheerleader 4 G. A. A. 1-2-3.4 ‘Star Crazy” 3 Key Staff 3 Latin Club 2 Chorus 4 "Room No. 13" 4 Home Ec. Club 1.2.. "Star Crazy” 3 Annual Staff 4 G. A. A. 1-2-4 Galena H. School 3 "Room No. 13" 4 Key Staff 3 “Room No. 13" 4 Annual Staff 3 Annual Staff 4 Phyllis Lloyd Key Staff 3 Ted Krohmer Joyce llopklns Don Ruble President 1 V. Pres. 3 Sec. Treas. 1-3 Latin Club 2 Vice Pres. 2 Latin Club 2 G. A. A. 1-2-3-4 . .. Band 4 Latin Club 2 Heme Ec. Club 1 G. A. A. Treas. 3 Boys' Quartette 4 Varsity Club 3-4 G. A. A. 1-2-3-4 Band 1-2-3-4 Chorus 3-4 Athletics 2-3-4 Cheerleader 4 Chorus 4 Manager 1 "Star Crazy" 3 Band 2 3-4 Home Ec. Club 1 Annual Staff 4 Annual Staff 4 Key Staff 3 "Star Crazy” 3 Annual Staff 4 Cheerleader 4 Key Staff 3 Key Staff 3 "Star Crazy" 3 "Room No. 13" 4 Annual Staff 4 Key Staff 3 Virginia Fahrlon Bobby Hoad Home Ec. Club 1-2 Latin Club 2 Sigma Mu 3 Varsity Club 3-4 Band 1-2-3-4 Athletics 1-2-3-4 Chorus 4 - . • -4 Chorus 3-4 Quartet 4 G. A. A. 1-2-3-4 Key Staff 3 Mrs. Schubert "Star Crazy" 3 Senior Class Advisor Asst. Cheerleader 4 Annual Staff 4 Key Staff 3JUNIOR CLASS Back Row —Imelda Baumgartner, Barbara Cording, Orville Streicher, Niles Kevern, Nolan Tippett, Irvin Webster, Bertha Holland, Rita Selleck, Student Council Representative. Second Row—Eugene Ertmer, Bobby Davey, Jimmy Wiley, Ramon Meyer, Kennth Van de Drink, Elvin Beyer, Wallace Arnold, Kay Ruble. Front Row —Myrtle Ehredt, Vice Pres., Virginia Klopf, Sec., Irma Jean Williams, Treas., Wayne Schreck, Miss Faist, Adviser, Lester Hacker, Janet Gill, Pres., Ruth Schumacher. SOPHOMORE CLASS Back Row —Donna Smith, Charlice Haug, Sec., Robert Eustice, Robert Baumgartner, Robert Kehl, Florene Heiden-reich, Gloria Schumacker. Front Row —Mr. Robert Murphy, Adviser, Glenn Ellen Stadel, Student Council Rep., Lilias Root, Roxy Selleck, Treas., Verlys Breed, Vice President, John Boldt, President. FRESHMAN CLASS Back Row —Roger Selleck, Larry Cook, Alvin Wand, Robert Price, Willie Wurster, Roger Arnold, Vice Pres., Delbert Ertmer, Harlan Haug Second Row—Violet Schultz, Barbara Eversoll, Ruth Heer, Louis Madigan, Cletus Baumgartner, Clifford Kevern, Harriet Hopkins, Student Council Representative, Evelyn Hancock, Margaret Schaible. Front Row —Charles Stadel, Regina Keleher, Elsie Mae Huttenlocker, Marilyn Lloyd, Sec., Miss Berg, Adviser, Donna Webster, Dorothy Meyer, President, Velda Albrecht, Treas., Charlene Huttenlocker. ■ 19 4 8 • ’ raw 3 • . .. T E R R A P I N T THE GRADE FACULTY Mrs. Mable Hood has been a loyal and devoted teacher of the seventh and eighth grades for a number of years. Her conscientious efforts and her high standard of ideals is exemplified; by the respect shown and the words of praise given to her by former students. Mrs. Cora Eustice has taught the fifth and sixth grade in Elizabeth for several years. She has devoted her time to directing the efforts of her pupils ot certain knowledges as the stepping stones to further education. a i 19 4 8 r TE K R AP I i SEVENTH ANI) EIGHTH GRADES Back Row —Jerry Evans, Eldon Wilcox, Glen Shaw Jr., Donald Allen, Donald Schmidt, Jimmy Rodden. Third Row —Norma Jean Dawe, Vonnie Duncan, Kathleen Morrison, Marlene Dittmar, Neva Boldt, Barbara Jones. Second Row—Larry Berlage, Hilda Brandt, Patricia Kehl, Gertrude Nelson, Kathleen Keleher, Ronald Toepfer. Front Row —Jack Gill, Wayne Wills, Mrs. Mable Hood, Robert Toepfer, Carol Ann Rife. FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES Back Row —Ruth Holland, Bernice Koehn, Ruth Schaible, Wayne Krug, Ronald Allen, Donald Paisley, David Holland, Charliss Cording, Carol Hutchison, Betty Allen. Third Row —Mary Ellen Cockrum, Janice Ryder, Emmett Keleher, Dale Knauer, David Wilkins, Gary Dittmar, Maury Berlage, James Lloyd, Sandra Wills, Joanne Dawe. Second Row—Janaan Madigan, Edward Toepfer, John Thraen, Jackie Graves, Billy Grebner, Tommy Burke, John Eversoll, LeRoy Baumgartner, Jeanette Snyder. Front Row —Lee Steinberger, Helen Schaible, Jimmy Van de Drink, Dorothy Baumgartner, Mrs. Cora Eustice, Phyllis Boldt, Jimmy Young, Connie Rife. I I 9 4 8'.i ................ I.'..:.:.:.,...;. ;iTHE GRADE FACULTY Mrs. Ralph Wand, who has taught the third and fourth grades, was transferred during the second semester to the first and second grades. With the assistance of Phyllis Schmidt, she has had the responsibility of guiding the younger students through their first struggles with reading and writing; and of teaching the fundamentals in learning which are so essential. Miss Alma Becker taught the third and fourth grades during the second semester. She has been very helpful in leading and directing this group.HBimittir; TER R A PIN I THIRD AM) FOURTH GRADES Back Row —Maureen Read, Delos Groezinger, Wayne Toepfer, Billy Baumgartner, LaVerle Ebert, Paul Steinberger, Dalvin Murray, Donna Tippett. Second Row—Janet Knauer, Sharon Paisley, Dick Dawe, Jimmy Da we, Cleland Hancock, Jerry Fox, Patricia Lewis, Ann Berlage. Front Row —Charlene Keleher, Beverley Wills, Carole Knauer, Miss Becker, Muriel Garvin, Elizabeth Thraen, Lewis Arnold. FIRST AND SECOND GRADES Back Row —Gail Lamoreux, Robert Wade, Buford Heidenreich, Robert Schreck, Donald Lisk, Tommy Atchison, Charles Hopkins, Kenneth Williams, Johnnie Lisk, Mark Jones, Jerry Steinberger. Third Row —Roberta Wade, Liana Schreck, Joanne Fox, Janis Bardell, Beverly Rae Bauer, Judy Iloster, Nancy Wiley, Kristin Wiedbusch, Carla Honey man, Beverly Dittmar. Second Row—Billy Jones, Larry Bardell, Allan Toepfer, Luras Wienan, Kenneth Berlage, Harvey Schaible, Ronnie Kevem, Bobby Cockrum, Marion Turpin, Eugene Baumgartner, Dickie Arnold. Front Row —Carol Whitmer, Joanne Ebert, Janice Youtze, Dixie Wills, Katherine Coburn, Phyllis Schmidt, Mrs. Wand, Helen Artman, Joanne Young, Jeanne Wade, Colleen Murray, Janis Klepack. •• ■ ....T ENGLISH In a world tied together by modern inventions a person who cannot handle the tools with which he works is given small consideration for he accomplishes little. Thus a knowledge of our language is important to every individual. Four years of English are offered in Elizabeth High School. English I, II, and III, were taught this year by Miss Berg. Each of these courses contained a semester of grammar and one semester of literature. Special assignments, such as writing themes, preparing articles for the Key, and giving book reports were also required. Mrs. Schubert taught English IV. This course also included a semester of grammar and a semester of literature. Other assignments were the writing of articles for the annual; creative writing, which included essays and short stories, writing poems for the anthology; public speaking, debating, and choral reading. 0 ENGLISH II Miss Dorothy Berg “A good poem goes about the world offering itself to reasonable men, who read it with joy and carry it to their reasonable neighbors. ENGLISH III Miss Dorothy Berg “They liked the book the better, the more it made them cry." (She Stoops To Conquer) ENGLISH IV Mrs. Harry Schubert “Macbeth shall never vanquish’d be until Great Birnam wood to high Dunsinane hill Shall come against him.” —ShakespeareTERRAPIN ‘ !f" Q T THE MATHEMATICS CLASSES The mathematics classes include elementary algebra for freshmen, plane geometry for the sophomores and advanced mathematics for juniors and seniors. The elementary algebra class is a simple course to introduce beginners to higher mathematics giving them the basic fundamentals as a foundation for geometry and advanced mathematics. The purpose of the geometry class is primarily to teach the students to reason, to develop habits of thought, and to set down these thoughts in logical order. However, after strdving the many interesting properties of geometric figures, the students have a better appreciation of man’s works in art and architecture and of the wonderful creations found in nature. Besides the cultural values acquired, many students who intend to become artists, designer's, machinists, carpenters, or to engage in related occupations need geometry for its practical value. The advanced algebra and trigonometry classes are mainly college preparatory courses for juniors and seniors and are elective. The students in these classes are given a review in the fundamentals of algebra and geometry with more dfficult applications and are taught the essentials of trigonometry. In these classes they strive for efficiency in trigonometric functions, and in the use of logarithms which they as future engineers, chemists, laboratory technicians, or mathematicians will need. nmm i ■■BBKSWaUUBU 1 9 1 v MiiTBigir IMa™ T E R R A P I N ALGEBRA I Miss Clara Rose Faist T BIOLOGY Mr. A. E. Cockrum Biology is the field of science dealing with the plant and animal kingdom. From text — to test tube — to test GENERAL SCIENCE Miss Clara Rose Faist The word science comes from the Latin language which has the word “scio” meaning “I know” and the scientist has gained his knowledge by research and investigation. General Science introduces the beginning student to all sciences.BUSINESS EDUCATION Elizabeth High School offers several courses in Commercial Education. General Business Training, a course in which mostly sophomore students are enrolled, teaches the fundamentals of business procedure, business forms, and practices. Elementary bookkeeping is taught to juniors and seniors. This course aims to present the essentials of bookkeeping needed by the average businessman. Typewrit’ng I is available to students during all four years of high school and is a required subject for those students enrolled in shorthand. A second year of typing is offered to students who expect to continue with advanced work in Commerce. Shorthand I is offered alternate years, to juniors and seniors.GENERAL BUSINESS TRAINING Mrs. Schubert T BOOKKEEPING Mrs. Schubert “Combining business with pleasure is all very well, but a much harder thing to do is to combine business with profit.” ANNUAL STAFF We enjoyed the hours spent securing ads, collecting snaps, typing and checking copy, searching for captions, and planning locations; in order that the annual might become a reality. The annual staff is happy the 1948 Terrapin is finished and they hope you will enjoy these glimpses of their school life. Mary Ruth Arnold Donald Beck Lenora Brandt Robert Ertmer Virgina Fahrion Joyce Hopkins Don Ruble Ted Krohmer Wayne Krohmer Phyllis Lloyd Robert Read Raymond Reusch Marlin Keleher Janette Wiley Mrs. Schubert, Sponsor 1 9 4T E R R A P I N THE MATHEMATICS CLASSES The mathematics classes include elementary iilge-bra for freshmen, plane geometry for the sophomores and advanced mathematics for juniors and seniors. The elementary algebra class is a simple course to introduce beginners to higher mathematics giving them the basic fundamentals as a foundation for geometry and advanced mathematics. The purpose of the geometry class is primarily to teach the students to reason, to develop habits of thought, and to set down these thoughts in logical order. However, after studying the many interesting properties of geometric figuies, the students have a better appreciation of man’s works in art and architecture and of the wonderful cieations found in natne. Besides the cultural values acquired, many students who intend to become artists, designers, machinists, carpenters, or to engage in related occupations need geometry for its practical value. The advanced algebra and trigonometry classes are mainly college preparatory courses for juniors and seniors and are elective. The students in these classes are given a review in the fundamentals of algebra and geometry with more dfficult applications and are taught the essentials of trigonometry. In these classes they strive for efficiency in trigonometric functions, and in the use of logarithms which they as future engineers, chemists, laboratory technicians, or mathematicians will need.3U T E R R A P I N ALGEBRA I Miss Clara Rose Faist T BIOLOGY Mr. A. E. Cockrum Biology is the field of science dealing with the plant and animal kingdom. From text — to test tube — to test r GENERAL SCIENCE Miss Clara Rose Faist The word science comes from the Latin language which has the word “scio” meaning “I know” and the scientist has gained his knowledge by research and investigation. General Science introduces the beginning student to all sciences. 9 T SOCIAL SCIENCE In this modem post war era social science plays a vital part in the forming of future citizens. Mr. Murphy teaches World History, Citizenship, and Economic Geography, the subjects which make up our social science depan me nt. World History deals with man from his earliest beginning to the atomic bomb and television. Citizenship evaluates the duties, rights, and privileges of National, State, County and City government. Economic Geography compares our friendly neighbors of South America with the geographic conditions of North America. Our dependence on other parts of the world for certain products is also emphasized. In all of these social science classes one day a week is devoted to Currents Events or the important news events and their importance to our everyday life. All students in these classes take a weekly paper which is read and discussed as a part of class activity. T ECONOMIC GEOGRAPHY Mr. Murphy T CITIZENSHIP Mr. Murphy T WORLD HISTORY Mr. Murphyr TERR A P IN •m m ■ 19 4 8 TERR A PI N m GIRLS’ PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical Education is a program designed to build healthy lx dies, provide training in sportsmanship, and to serve as a guided outlet for the extra energies of giowing girls. The class meets twice weekly under the direction of Dorothy M. Berg. Thirty-five girls have participated in basketball, calisthenics, relay contests, volley ball, hiking, tennis, and soccer. A portion of the year’s classes were devoted to studying healthful ways ol living with various members of the class reporting on books related to this subject. BOYS’ PHYSICAL EDUCATION Our national government has emphasized the need for a physical fitness program in all our schools and Elizabeth has followed a physical fitness program since the opening day of school in September. In Elizabeth High we have but one major sport, so it is necessary for us to instruct people, who do net engage in basketball, in some form of physical exertion or contact. To accomplish this task there are organized classes in which the following games are played: Soft-ball, baseball, touch football, intramural basketball, volley ball, and the regular physical and body building exercises. This spring we endeavored to add either baseball or soft-ball as a major sport but it is our principal aim to direct each high school boy in some organized physical activity in order that in the years to come he may buiild a stronger citizenry. G. A. A. CLUB The G. A. A. Club is an organization for high school girls who are especially interested in sports. A system has been devised by which the girls record points for keeping health habits. Awards are given to those who have faithfully kept their training rules. Although these awards mean a great deal to the girls, they are not nearly so important as the fact that, in observing the rules and recording the points, the girls have developed better health habits and acquired good posture in many instances. G. A. A. is beneficial to the girls in that it gives them a sense of leadership and fair play in their various activities. Great emphasis is put cn the fact that girls should always be clean and neat, and on the need for developing a pleasing personality. 19 4 8 ■ llTERRAPIN ■MHB T A GAME GUY’S PRAYER Dear God: Help me to be a sport in this little game of life. I don’t ask for any place in the lineup; play me where you need me. I only ask for the stuff to give you a hundred per cent of what I’ve got. If all the hard drives come my way I thank You for the compliment. Help me to remember that You won’t let anything come that You and 1 together can’t handle. And help me to take the bad breaks as part of the game. Help make me thankful for them. “And, God, help me always to play on the square, no matter what the other players do. Help me to come clean. Help me to see that often the best part of the game is helping other guys. Help me to lx? a ‘regular fellow’ with the other players. “Finally, God, if fate seems to uppercut me with both hands and I’m laid up on the shelf in sickness or old age, help me to take that as part of the game also. Help me not to whimper or squeal that the game was a frameup or that I had a raw deal. When in the dusk I get the final bell. I ask for no lying complimentary stones. I’d only like to know that You feel I’ve been a good guy.” —Chaplain’s Digest I LIGHT WEIGHT TEAM Back Row —Manager Jimmy Rodden, Lester Hacker, Kay Ruble, Bobby Eustice, Mr. Murphy, Coach, Robert Kehl, Wayne Schreck. Clifford Kevera, Jerry Evans, Manager. Front Row —Roger Arnold, Bobby Davey, Robert Baumgartner, Donald Beck, Ted Krohmer, Kenneth Van de Drink, Wayne Krohmer, Eugene Ertmer. THE KEY The Key, our school newspaper, is edited by a few people chosen from the English III class, who work diligently each month to publish an interesting and worthwhile paper. Stencils are cut and mimeographed by the same group of students who are enrolled in typewriting II. GRADE BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row —Manager Maury Berlage, Larry Berlage, Ronald Allen. Jerry Evans, Donald Paisley, Jack Gill, James Lloyd. Front Row —Eldon Wilcox, Donald Schmidt, Donald Allen, Glen Shaw, Jimmy Rodden, Mr. Murphy, Coach.TERRAPIN VARSITY ATHLETICS I.KTTERMKN— Heavy Weight Robert Read £ Robert Ertmer Marlin Keleher Niles Kevcrn Nolan Tippett Jimmy Wiley Ramon Meyer Lester Hacker Bobby Davey Bobby Baumgartner Light Weight Ted Krohmer Wayne Krohmer Donald Beck Kay Ruble Eugene Ertmer Roger Arnold Kenneth Van de Drink Robert Kehl Wayne Schreck Clifford Kevern Bobby Eusticc Grades Jimmy Rodden Elden Wilcox Donald Allen Jerry Evans Donald Smith James Lloyd Larry Berlagc Maurice Berlage Ronald Allen Glenn Shaw Jack Gill Donald Paisley Cheerleaders Phyllis Lloyd Janette Wiley Joyce Hopkins Verlys Breed Barbara Jones Vonnie Duncan Norma Jean Dawe • Co-Captains LIGHT HEAVY Eliz 30 Thompson 18 Eliz 30 Alumni 25 Eliz 24 Chadwick 20 Eliz 32 Thompson 34 Eliz 33 Galena 5 Eliz 57 Chadwick 34 Eliz 39 E. Dubuque 32 Eliz 50 Galena 34 Eliz 50 Milledgevillc 57 Eliz 44 E. Dubuque 45 Eliz 22 Winslow 14 Eliz 51 Milledgeville 47 Eliz 30 Hanover 19 Eliz 48 Winslow 37 Eliz 32 Thompson 14 Eliz 69 Hanover 35 Eliz 40 Stockton 42 Eliz 36 Thompson 64 Eliz 37 Warren 17 Eliz 46 Stockton 43 Eliz 26 Winslow 31 Eliz 62 Alumni 30 Eliz 53 Galena 23 Eliz 69 Warren 30 Eliz 24 E. Dubuque 11 Eliz 17 Winslow 42 Eliz 26 Stccktcn 27 Eliz 76 Galena 34 Eliz 24 Warren 30 Eliz 36 Stockton 30 Eliz 25 Chadwick 40 Eliz 32 E. Dubuque 45 Eliz 33 Milledgeville 39 Eliz 38 Warren 29 Eliz 38 Hanover 28 Eliz 49 Hanover 29 Eliz 36 Milledgeville 38 Eliz 69 Chadwick 50 County Tournament GRADES Eliz 53 Warren 30 Eliz 35 Stockton 33 EUz 28 E. Dubuque 12 Eliz 40 Galena 27 Eliz 39 Warren 7 F. rst Place Eliz 57 Galena 17 Eliz 19 E. Dubuque 16 Elizabeth Won 18 Lost 8 Eliz 34 Warren 30 Eliz 46 Hanover 19 Eliz 30 Freshmen 10 Mt. Caroll Tourney Eliz 28 St. Michaels 11 Elizabeth — 36 Mt. Car.oll — 37 DISTRICT TOURNAMENT COUNTY GRADE TOURNEY Eliz 55 Warren 31 Eliz 33 Lena 32 Eliz 51 Pecatonlca 54 Eliz 46 Stockton 23 Eliz 44 Hanover 8 Eliz 32 Galena 27 FI 1rst Place Elizabeth Won — 12 Lost — 0 19 4 8a m T E R R A P I N HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL After hitting the comeback trail in the 1946-47 season great things were expected of the Elizabeth Terrapins for the 1947-48 season. With the same personnel returning the boys wearing the Orange and Blue were determined to establish themselves as one of the strong teams in Northern Illinois. When the finaal whistle had sounded and the end of the 1947-48 season was at hand; the Elizabeth High School Terrapins had made a very enviable record in Jo Daviess County Basketball. Accomplishments by the hardwood participants were as follows. Elizabeth Won the County Tournament. Elizabeth Defeated Stockton three times. Elizabeth Teams played before numerous capacity crowds. Elizabeth Lost U. S. Grant Conference by one point race. Elizabeth Placed second in Conference Race. Elizabeth Runnerup in District Tourney. Elizabeth Was the best equipped and the best outfitted team in Jo Daviess County thanks to the support of its fans. Elizabeth Won 18 games and lost 8 games. Of the losses, two were by two points and two by one point. Elizabeth Was finally established as the basketball center for Jo Daviess for 1947-48. CHEERLEADERS Joyce Hopkins, Verlys Breed, Janette Wiley, Phyllis Lloyd With pep and zim they lead us through Our yells and cheers, they’re in the groove. Dressed in E. H. S. colors of orange and blue We give them credit for winning the games too. 1 1 9 4 81GRADE BASKETBALI The Elizabeth Grade School further established the city of Elizabeth as the basketball seat of the county by winning the First Annual Joe Daviess County Grade School Tournament which was held in Galena. To further entrench themselves as cage hopefuls for future years they played through a nine game schedule without a defeat. So in this age of juvenile delinquency, of problem children, and unsettled times, the youngsters of the Elizabeth Grade School went through a basketball season undefeated and concluded their schedule by being crowned Jo Daviess County Champions.HEAVY WEIGHT TEAM Second Row Robert Baumgartner, Lester Hacker, Robert Ertmer, Bobby Davey, Marlin Keleher, Mr. Murphy, Coach. First Row: Jerry Evans, manager, Jimimy Wiley, Ramon Meyer, Nolan Tippett, Bob Read, Niles Kevem, Jimmy Iiodden, manager. JO DAVIESS COUNTY TOURNAMENT CHAMPIONS Nolan Tippett, Jimmy Wiley, Niles Kevem, Bob Read, Ramon Meyer, Mr. Murphy, Coach. Final U. S. Grant Conference Standings: WON LOST PCT. East Dubuque ELIZABETH 9 1 900 8 2 800 7 3 700 4 6 400 2 8 200 0 10 000 Stockton Galena Warren Hanover3 - rr • T E K R A I I N BAND Every Monday, whether bright or dreary, rainy or snowy, various notes come from the music room. The deep tones of our very large bass horn, the sliding notes of the trombones, the marching rhythm of the drums, and the clash of the cymbals, are some of the sounds which come creeping up the stairs into the class rooms. The Elizabeth School Band, under the direction of lui. Ilatt Starck, is led through marches, classical as well as popular numbers. Under hJs leadership summer concerts have been presented for the public on Wednesday evenings. During the school year a Christmas program was presented and in the spring another entertainment was given by these youn musicians. CHORUS The High School Chorus is directed by Mrs. Starck. Both boys and girls constitute this group. During the year these “songsters” combined with the band produced two musical programs. A speciality of the Christmas Program was the singing and living Christmas Tree. This spring an Operetta “Circus,” was presented by these students of music. Mrs. Starck also has charge of the boys quartette and girls’ sextette and quartette. i ■■■PS 19 4 8 r TTnr t 'irr ffiiiriaMHiiiBiiiimniirnmnin mraBrammnp; 3 .IMBBii! TERRAPIN BAND DIRECTOR Mr. Matt Starck BOYS’ QUARTETTE Roger Arnold Don Ruble Wallace Arnold Kay Ruble GIRLS’ QUARTETTE Janet Gill Mary Ruth Arnold Virginia Fahrion Barbara Cording Mrs. Matt Starck Director and Accompanist T MIXED CHORUS Mrs. Matt Starck, Director Phyllis Schmidt Accompanist 19 4 8THE OFFICE What tales the walls of this tiny room would tell, if they could speak! Many students find their way to the office for counsel regarding their scholastic standings, absentee excuses, study hall decorum, the best college to attend, or just for a chat with Supt. Cockrum. Owen Jones, our faithful janitor, is always on hand, to ring the bell, keep our building clean, help find material for stage scenery or set up additional bleachers to make the Basketball Fans comfortable. Even though Owen has served in this capacity for sixteen years, he still meets us with a smile. OUR CUSTODIANiiniBUiiuiiuiuiBiiiiiiBUHniiiBJMNiuiHMBuiRiniiini 'T.1;!! rnw, wmnmit:inni,j»j jc T E R R A P I N SUIT. A. E. COCKRUM OFFICE OWEN JONES CUSTODIAN STUDENT COUNCIL Student Council is an organization of the school which serves as a representative assembly of the student body to coordinate views of the students and the adminis-stration. The personnel of the Student Council consists of one representative from each grade in the high school and seventh and eighth grades. One meeting is held each week, with Mr. Cock rum, the sponsor. During these sessions many things are discussed and decided upon; such as, who will sell at basketball games, when and where movies will be shown, and other information regarding projects and activities concerning the welfare of the school. T GIRLS’ SEXTETTE Janet Gill Virginia Klopf Mary Ruth Arnold Harriet Hopkins Marilyn Lloyd Barbara Cording. Mi's. Matt Starck, Director Ronald and Robert Toepfer Ei'k :. ....... ; ..1 9 I ST E R R A P I N m ROOM NO. 13 Presented by Seniors of 1948 ALMOST EIGHTEEN Presented by Junior Class RATON TWIRLERS The Baton Twirlers is a group, with representatives fiom each grade, who perform at all programs of the band riven in the Elizabeth High School Auditorium. BOYS’ PATROL The Boys’ Patrol is sponsored by the Chicago Motor Club. The boys keep vigilant watch at all main crossings, when students are coming to and from school, to prevent someone from stepping in the path of a passing motorist. We find this group of boys on duty regardless of weather extremes. Larry Berlage, Wayne Wills, James Lloyd, Jack Graves. FLAG RAISING Every morning, when the weather is fair, two boys from the eighth grade raise the flag over the school. These two boys are Jimmy Rodden and Jerry Evans. In the event that either one is absent, Donald “Bing” Schmidt substitutes. In the evening they lower it and put it away. ...........i;1 9 I s ; .. . : ;n.:i;TERRAPIN I ■ i a FRESHMEN HISTORY On September third, We, the Freshman Class, Entered the school. Brave little children, Oh! My Gracious! Alas! Our first big problem Was — “W’ho is our adviser?" Until we discovered Miss Berg our faithful guider. Who outside of school has a hobby, And we all know his name is Bobby. We thought of our subjects And found we were all together It didn’t make any difference. Stormy, cloudy, or any kind of weather. :.............. HK- -.. iM 1 9 1 8 TERR A PIN i itmnjMBaBgiMaBgnaiii mu in——B ■ Then we chose our officers, The following will reveal, Dorothy Meyer as President, Elected with appeal. She seemed to need an assistant, So here is what we did, We elected Roger Arnold, The one and only kid. Then we chose Velda for treasurer, To keep our books each day. She has done well, but whether she Likes it we have never heard her say. We elected Marilyn as secretary. We had no doubt you see, She has done well, As good as anyone could be. We felt we needed a representative, And elected Harriet, to keep our class on top, She voices our opinion and helps our class a lot. Our class is very active, bright and peppy too. We have three members in the band. The fourth will soon be there. We gave a school party, There was a “punk-un” too. Cider and cards is all it took, To keep the upper-classmen From their books. Most of the girls are in the chorus, The boys they “love” to sing. Just to think we're popular, Makes our ear drums ring. Wishing you the best of luck From your head to your toes. Now the “class of 51” our history we close. a ...... 1 9 4 8 .TERRAPIN" inaararaugg SOPHOMORE HISTORY In the year of 1946 We twelve “Freshie” started school. The seniors gave our initiation, As then was the rule. Under Mr. Murphy’s guidance We had a picnic, as most classes do. And we had everything to eat From potato chips to stew. Now we are the silly “Sophies,” (And it really sounds that way.) We also are the smallest class, but Good things in small packages, they say. Mr. Murphy is our class advisor, And a jolly fellow is he. For when ever we are low, He fills us with glee. ■MMawwixa 19 18 ' ; cNot only being our class adviser, But coach of basketball is he. And “Murphy’s Boys” are known far and wide, For they won the Tournament, you see. Small packages are full of surprises, And no exception were we. Because of a few, we had no picnic And missed a lot of fun along the lea. Selling at the basketball games, For money, of which we made a lot. But once we locked the ticket office, And almost caused a riot. We now must call the roll, For we’ve told all we can. First in line is Florene, Who is a great airplane fan. Then comes John, class president is he, Glynn our representative, a quiet lass. Then there is Roxy, our redheaded treasurer, And Robert K. the Irish wit of the class. Bobby B. is our basketball star, And in class our clown We cheer for him at all the games, Both in and out of town. Verlys our V. P. and cheerleader. Is often called “Giggaboo.” Lilias is the flirt of the class, (She really wows them too.) Charlis is our secretary, Donna, the Galena fan. Gloria is the homemaker type, And Bobby E. the “Little Gentleman.” This is the story of twelve little “deers,” And our first two years in Elizabeth High, We’ll be back in the fall with many a sigh, To continue our journey through laughs and tears.T E R R A P I N JUNIORS CLASS OF 1949 Listen, Elizabeth High fans And you shall hear Of the pranks and fancies Of many a dear. It was in the year of forty-five That to Elizabeth High School’s door Came twenty-three freshies, loaded with books Armed with little knowledge and thirsting for more. With Mrs. Glenn Arnold as our leader We started our climb up the stairs. She counseled her doubting charges And shouldered their many cares. Initiation time soon came And much to our dismay We had to dress to fit the part But we lived through the day. Now as full fledged students, In other activities we took part. The boys played in the band, And in basketball had a glorious start. Not to be outs tarred by their colleagues In sports, the girls excelled in G. A. A. And thdn in homemaking Became members of F. H. A. mmmbbummbu 19 4 8?i ;......... T E R R A P I N Our first year passed quickly by And we returned as sophomores in the fall That year we had Miss Codings To come to our “beck and call.” Besides our studies, we had our picnics And gave a party on Sadie Hawkin's Day. Many joined the chorus and the boys continued in basketball While the girls gave a play for F. H. A. Soon we became jolly juniors And now we number twenty-three. The two gained as sophomores Were lost again you see Miss Faist, our patient adviser, Is ever our guiding star. She helps us with our troubles And rides in a big blue car. We chose Janet as our president And very efficient she proved to be Myrtle, Virginia, Jeanie, and Rita were also elected To help lead our class of twenty-three. We were ever busy in our activities. Rita and Irvin became co-editors of our “Key” And with their efficient reporters Recorded much current history. We had a picnic at Eagle Point Park All the high school teachers were there. They helped us eat the hot dogs And shared the cold night air. We spent much time getting ready for our play My, but we all were busy. Miss Bevg directed “Almost Eighteen” And we drove her nearly dizzy. Niles, Nolan, Jimmy and Ray were our basketball stars. And brought many a cheer with their brilliant plays. While Janet and Miss Faist selling tickets Were often left in a daze. Our girls were also in athletics And Ruth was chosen President of G. A. A. We had calisthenics, basketball, hikes, picnics And a candle light initiation beautiful and inspiring in every way. Our Junior-Senior Prom this year Came on a lovely day in May. We all had a wonderful time Singing and dancing with hearts so light and gay. 8 This is the story of we twenty-three dears Of our highlights and shadows And laughter mingled with tears Which brings our reminiscing to a close. u.. 19 4 8SENIOR CLASS HISTORY In nineteen hundred and forty-four Our hearts were filled with anxiety galore. We entered the doors of E. H. S. Nineteen green freshmen, not one less. Our class adviser was Miss Flynn She kept our spirits high, and when Initiation rolled around Still nineteen of us were found! School parties for us were just the thing But showers they never failed to bring. Mr. Clikeman, was our superintendent true, And we surely liked his humer too. Seventeen as sophomores did arrive The following year in 'forty-five. This time a little more gracious in step But still just as full of vigor and pep. SMMHMMhhhhbmhi 1 9 4 8 T E R R A P I N Don Clikeman’s place, J. Howard did take It almost made our poor hearts break. But when Mr. Quick, we grew to know, To like his ways, we were not slow. Mrs. Schubert, our home room teacher Was very kind in most any feature To hetr, for our achievements, we give honor For without her it seems we'd have been a goner. Now in the Junior year of high Many great events passed quickly by Play rehearsal was most every night Exciting memories—stage, action, light! In basketball we were third in line And band and chorus, to us were divine. Picnics we enjoyed; parties too. For us grey skies were most always blue. How we did plan for the Junior-Senior prom In this occasion, we weren’t the least bit calm. The sophomores served the delicious meal, Our mothers had fixed with greatest appeal. Now full pledged seniors, fourteen are we, Mary Ruth and Janette are back you see. Mr. A. E. Cockrum we do admire A finer superintendent they couldn’t hire. In basketball, our boys did fine In the tournament games how they did shine I The championship trophy we did win Marlin, Robert and Bobby; they’re our men. Another play we did put on And now the year is almost gone. Pleasant memories of our dear high school Deep in our hearts shall always rule. MOTTO “Preparation Today— Application Tomorrow. TtllitfciiTTIif:Sn. . I ■ 1 S FLOWER Delight Rose COLORS Grey and RosegtK MCLi P.JSLCK rrmen R. EHTrtE P. LU d j. whey Y PHHMON n.KCLlHTR SENIOR PR RE H7 sophomore Mi JUNIOR Ifi8 SENIOR l9Ni s )■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ TERRAPIN nnnTaaBninoisiiBiHmnncniaBiuinBinKaLCBRHMnp NAME THEIR AMBITION OUR PROPHESY Mary Ruth Arnold Teachei; of Mathematics in a large high school A very excellent wife of a Jo Daviess farmer. Joyce Hopkins Secretary or Beauty Operator Efficient helpmate of our prominent farm adviser. Donald Beck Conservation.st Photographer for Syndicate of newspaper. Lenora Brandt Home-maker A famous designer while hubby is a baby-sitter Robert Ertmer Farmer Coach of the Globe-Trotters basketball team. Virginia Fahlion Nurse Decides to spend her life being a farmer’s wife. Wayne Krohmer F armer Farm Adviser of Jo Daviess County. Marlin Keleher Farmer Sports Editor of a Metropolitan Newspaper. Ted Krohmer Farmer and Bachelor A Judicial Mediator: Contemplating running for U. S. Senator. Phyllis Lloyd Bookkeeper Headline: President of “Lonely Hearts’’ Club Marries Prominent Physician. Bobby Read Doctor Regular Speaker on “Town Hall of the Air’’. Raymond Reusch Electrical Engineer A script-writer for the “Can You Tojp This” show, or “It Pays To Be Ignorant.” Don Ruble History Teacher Crosby and Sinatra records no longer purchased by teen-agers since the advent of the new singing star. Janette Wiley Buyer for a large department store A change girl for a taxi company or a taxi driver. u 19 4 8CLASS WILL We, the members of the Senior Class of Elizabeth High School, belonging to the Atomic Age, hoping we have sound mind and memory do make, record, and declare this to be our last will and testament before passing out into the awaiting arms of the world. The Senior Class of E. H. S. bequeaths to Mrs. Schubert, our adviser for three years, our sincere gratitude and appreciation for the tireless hours spent in guiding us towards the gates of success. We leave our sincere thanks to Mr. Murphy for his coaching of a splendid basketball team, to Miss Barg for successfully directing and presenting plays, and to Miss Faist for her time spent in selling tickets to all our school functions. To Mr. Cockrum, we give our deep gratitude for helping us over some rough bumps we encountered during our Senior year. Our unending gratitude to all teachers in the past, who have in any way contributed to the fundamentals of our education, were they elementary or high school instructors. The Senior Class wills Lenora’s privilege of being the shortest girl in high school to Myrtle. To “Killer” goes Red’s ability as a scientist, and his knack for repairing the scoreboard. We bequeath Ted’s curly hair to Jimmy. Suppose you can make use of it “Jessie?” Janette’s ability to possess a boy friend in Galena to Elsie May H. You know it means a lot of trips, Elsie Mae. We have the extreme privilege of leaving Phyllis’ ability of playing the bass brum to Bob Price. Hit it hard, Bob. To John Boldt we are bequeathing Don Ruble’s ability in voice and the opportunity to sing solos at band concerts. Make the girls swoon, John!We leave to Harriet and Marilyn, Mary Ruth’s and Virginia's art of giggling. Be careful girls, or the teachers will hear you. We should like to leave Wayne’s knack of keeping out of trouble to Nolan. Also two waves to add beauty to your hair when it grows out. Marlin’s expression “I like it” goes to Willie W. Also his place on the basketball team. We are leaving Joyce’s thrill in wearing a boys’ E. H. S. Class ring to Velda. Be sure to keep a good sized wad of string around it, won’t you? It has been agreed upon by all members of the Senior Class that Donna S. should inherit Mary Ruth’s skill with the violin. Just don’t hit any squeaky notes Donna. Please. We are leaving Donnie’s interest in hunting and all outdoor sports to Irvin Webster, providing you can wear his size eleven shoes. Lenora’s achievement of being the first 1948 grad to catch a husband, we bequath to Barbara C. We have the pleasure of leaving the pep and enthusiasm of the three Senior Cheerleaders to Ruth H., Charlice, and Florene. Wayne’s pleasure in driving a car loaded with students to school each day goes to Charles S. Bobby Read’s basketball skill, we are leaving to Harlan. Robert Ertmer’s accomplishment of making eyes, as well as his heighth and ability as a basketball player, we are leaving to Oj Hacker. To Verlys we are leaving Joyce’s long fingernails. Be careful you don’t break them off V. Ted is leaving his ability to keep the girls in a dither to Kenny. “Love em and Leave em!” Last and not least, we leave our memorial, our gift to the school of a curtain and cyclorama for the stage. The foregoing instrument was signed by the said Senior Class and published and declared as their final will, hoping it will be a document to bring enjoyment, not only to those who inherit, but to those who read it. 1 1 9 4 8 rwi—ni—■——■HIT ERRAPIN Aug. 29 Sept. 2 Sept. 8 Sept. 16 Sept. 17 Sept. 23 Sept. 28 Oct. 1 Oct. 7 Oct. 22 SCHOOL DIARY OF 1947-48 Registration First day of school 26 “Lost Freshies” wandered around Faculty pot-luck at Mrs. Wands Class officers elected. So Kay Ruble is partial to the girls. Illinois High School Tests for Juniors and Seniors. Are you a Moron ? Do you belong back in Kindergarten? Find out now and avoid embarrassment after graduation. The Juniors chose their class rings. The Seniors selected their graduation announcements. Evidently all the Seniors are planning on graduating. The G.A.A. picnic on Clarence Hancock’s farm. All of the G.A.A.’ers were stiff the next morning weren’t we? Freshman Picnic Did you Freshies have fun pic-a-nic-in’ in Old Mill Park? Senior Picnic at Wiley’s Cabin. “Red”, did you leave the party early so you could go to Savanna? Junior Class picnic at Dubuque. Boys, PLEASE slow down for those turns. MEASLES ! ! ! Have you gone batty over Bookkeeping, or are the bats trying to learn Bookkeeping too ? The first school party sponsored by the Varsity Club. A good time was had by all-including the boys in Virginia F’s car.!?nr ■» TERRAPIN Oct. 27 Smile and watch the birdie! Small photo’s were taken of each and everyone of us. Oct. 29 The Freshmen gave a Halloween Party. Nice party Freshmen—Keep up the spooky works. Oct. 31 The Seniors had their pictures taken for the annual. Isn’t it nice to have such a HANDSOME group of Seniors ? Our first Basket-ball game—with Alumni. We won ! ! 32-30. Nov. 11 Armistice Day—Another vacation. Nov. 14 Basket Ball — Thompson 34-32. Nov. 18 Basket Ball — Chadwick That’s the way to start out the season, 57-34. Nov. 21 Game at Galena. We won again! 50-34 When the bus broke down, most of us hitch-hiked didn’t we? Nov. 24 Seniors chose their motto “Preparation today, Application tomorrow.” Written by Bobby Read. Class Colors: Rose and Grey Class Flower: Delight Rose Game (here) E. Dubuque Too bad, boys. 44-45. Basket ball at Milledgeville Girls, PLEASE carry more bobby pins with you to hold the bus together. Action! Lights! Curtain! “Almost Eighteen” is a success. The Senior class pictures and class cards arrived. 19 4 8 Dec. 9 Game with Winslow (here) We dood it again! 48 37. Dec. 10 Band played at the Jo Daviess Service Company Program. Dec. 12 Basketball with Hanover, (here) Us’uns won again! 69-34 Dec. 16 Game at Thompson Boo-Hoo! Dec. 18 Game at Stockton Congratulations Boys ! ! 46-43. Dec. 19 Seniors gave a High School-Alumni Christmas Party. Did every one get enough punch ? There’s more where this came from. Two whole weeks of Christmas Vacation. Dec. 29 Jan. 5 Tournament at Mt. Carroll School Re-opens—Oh, Happy Day! ATTENTION GIRLS! ! ! A mirror has been installed in Locker No. 1 “Welcome to Elizabeth, Mrs. Murphy. Jan. 6 Basket ball with Alumni We won — Of Course! 64-31 Jan. 9 Warren (here) We skinned ’em 59-32 Jan. 13 Game at Winslow What happened? 17-44. Where have all those pretty stones come from— Could you tell us Miss Berg ? or you Lenora ? Jan. 14 Jan. 15-16 G.A.A. Initiation for Freshmen Girls. SEMESTER TESTS! ! ! Flunk now and avoid the rush at the end of the year. 0Jan. 16 Galena (here) 76-34 Are we good? or are they poor? Jan. 20 Game with Stockton (here) HURRAH ! ! ! — We beat 'em again. 36-30. Come on “Kenny” lets get to school on time after this. Jan. 27 Tournament at Stockton East Dubuque — Galena Stockton — Hanover Elizabeth — Warren Jan. 28 Tournament at Galena Galena — Hanover Stockton 47 — East Dubuque 46 Jan. 30 Tournament at Elizabeth Galena — Warren Elizabeth 35 — Stockton 33 CONGRATULATIONS “Nooky” Ramon Robert E. Niles Bobby There’s a first time for everything. Guess we showed everybody when we walked off with the first place trophey. Elizabeth 1st place Stockton 2nd place E. Dubuque 3rd place Feb. 3 Game at Warren Windy breezes, Colds and Sneezes, Frosty nights, Jack Frost’s bite Icy toes, Cold, red nose Sore throats and flu A-a-ah-choo ! ! ! Feb. 13 Game at Hanover Hanover —29 Elizabeth — 49 Friday, the 13th is very unlucky isn’t it girls? ■■I 1 9 4 8«nimaaBHi  Feb. 14 Valentine's Day is the day for hearts and bracelets, isn’t it Miss Faist? Welcome to the Freshman Class and E. H. S., Lois. Feb. 17 Game at Milledgeville OOPS! We’re slippin’ 38-36. Feb. 20 Game at Chadwick We beat ’em. Feb. 21 Congratulations Grade School for winning the trophey. Hope there’s many more to come. Feb. 23 Smile pretty for the man. Pictures were taken for the annual by Blankenberg Studio. Feb. 25 Feb. 26 Feb. 27 Tournament at Lena March came in like a lion, We hope it goes out like a lamb. Mar. 8 The “Terrapin” goes to press. Mar. 18 Mar. 19 Mar. 20 State Basketball Tournament. Mar. 26-29 Easter Vacation From behind our pile of books, We all have that sleepy look, All walk around sorta dazey, But the teachers just call us lazy, In a few weeks, we’ll work like beavers, What’s wrong with us now? SPRING FEVER! Apr. 9 The house lights are dimmed and every one is mystified for “Room No. 13” is on the stage. May 3 Operetta, “Circus Day” Senior Class Outing c I 'i ip g g g P I N w 1111 unTTTtMHgnpi[MiwBCTTfftwmngf PBaMnntin—HUD May 15 Junior - Senior Prom An unforgettable night by all who were there. May 23 Baccalaureate I cannot cook, I cannot draw, I don't resemble Venus, I cannot sing, I cannot write I guess Pm just a genius. You guessed it Report Cards. May 28 Commencement When ice and snow cover the ground, We wish it were summer all year around. When we go to school, we wish we had none. When we start as Freshmen, we wish we were done. But next year all will be back again, Except the Seniors, to whom we wish luck, And what ever branch of life they chose, May they always win. T JO DAVIESS HILLS Yonder lie great boulder laden hills, Their sides coated with fir and pine. The sly old fox slinks along the rills And the soaring hawks glide ever higher. On these majestic old rocks Indians once tramped in quest of deer. Cherokee, Blackfoot, and the wily Fox All roamed this game-infested land. Like some great carved monument Dedicated to all the land about To the pioneers whose loves were freely lent To open this, our promised land. —Donald BeckThe business and professional people, whose names appear in the following pages have kindly cooperated with the 1948 Seniors in making this Edition of the Terrapin possible. It is our wish they receive the patronage they deserve.ELIZABETH GARAGE AGNES M. GRAVES 3uick and Pontiac Cars GMC Trucks COMPLETE AUTOMOBILE SERVICE BODY AND FENDER WORK — PAINTING FRAME, AXLE AND WHEEL ALIGNMENT WHEEL BALANCING BATTERY CHARGING — GREASING FIRESTONE TIRES — DELCO BATTERIES TRUCK TESTING STATION NO. 226 ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS PHONE 41-R-6GERKMAN MOTOR SALES DODGE—PLYMOUTH—DODGE TRUCK SALES AND SERVICE GOODYEAR TIRES — EXIDE BATTERIES VEEDOL MOTOR OIL FOR CAR OR TRACTOR GENERAL ELECTRIC AND PHILCO HOME APPLIANCES LOCKER FREEZER FOR HOME AND FARM SERVICE ON ALL MAKES OF RADIOS ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS — PHONE 24 a mmmmmmmmmmmmmmummn A Proper Relationship With Your Hank Is LIKE A SHORT COURSE IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION WE INVITE YOU TO ESTABLISH THIS CONNECTION HERE THE ELIZABETH STATE BANK ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION mmaan M n Deere Qudlity JVlacJiinery NORGE REFRIGERATORS AND WASHERS HAMILTON DRIERS — IRONITE IRONERS FIRESTONE AND GOODYEAR IMPLEMENT TIRES HAYES HOISTS — MANURE LOADERS LINCOLN ARC WELDERS YOUNGSTOWN KITCHENS Albrecht Brothers ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS At This Store You Get QUALITY and SERVICE I :i :...........................................;i.................................................................ii, iii'.i1. ............................................................ . iii:;[ : . .1 nr? i: :::iCOMPLIMENTS of DR. E. J. WILEY Physician and Surgeon CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE ALLIS-CHALMERS NEW IDEA FRIGIDAIRE PENNYOIL COMPLETE SHOP SERVICE FOR CARS AND TRACTORS GOLDSWORTHY AUTO SALES ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS PHONE 103 i 0 COMPLIMENTS ROYAL BLUE ELIZABETH’S LEADING GROCERY AND MEAT MARKET J. L. GRAHAM “Your Jack Sprat Store” Groceries — Meat — Produce PHONE 29 Congratulations CLASS OF 1948 SCHMIDT’S CAFE HARRY A. TUCKER MEN’S AND BOY’S CLOTHING ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS li .. :: HI! Ill'll . !! !!!i! ! H .. IV BCompliments of Elizabeth Lions Club is Best Wishes FROM Elizabeth Pharmacy TO Class 1948 Let Professional Skill Make Your Permanent Wave Successful For a lovely, natural-looking, long-lasting permanent wave, styled for you . . . an appointment at your beauty shop is always the sure way. Marie’s Beauty Shop Phone 88 ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS Best Wishes TO CLASS OF 1948 NORMAN KEVERNBHimirowroiiniim Grebner’s Creameries . ; n '' ac ELIZABETH, 11 LIN 01S Good Luck Seniors SCALES MOUNI), ILLINOIS Now and Always Manufacturers of Rip’s Best Creamery Butter Bishop’s Busy Big Store ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS Good Food — Thoughtful Service REGULAR MEALS SHORT ORDERS SANDWICHES FOUNTAIN SERVICE BLACKHAWK CAFE Walker and Knauer Phone 61 — Elizabeth, Illinois Mobilgas — Mobiloil COMPLETE FARM and FUEL OIL SERVICE Phone 18 — Elizabeth, Illinois M. R. Schaible l.fcCOMPLIMENTS Of Logan Variety Store Best Wishes TO Class of 1948 La Charm Beauty Salon BETTY KUHNS COMPLIMENTS Of W. T. UNGER BARBER Compliments of LLOYD C. MILLER CHIROPRACTOR DR. L. T. OBERHEIM Veterinarian Accredited With The STATE U. S. Bureau OF Animal Industry Compliments of Dr. C. G. BUFORD Compliments of Dr. M. I. Trader MKuiiig James L. Coburn Lawyer The Elizabeth State Bank Building ELIZABETH, ILLINOISFarmers Hatchery and Exchange “Everything The Farmer Uses” PHONE 105 Elizabeth, Illinois Happiness and Prosperity To The Seniors Jo Daviess Shipping Ass’n. The Better Way to Market Your Stock Phone 32 Compliments Purebred Eldon Heidenreich Hampshire Hogs r GENERAL CONTRACTING Clarence O. Hancock and ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS CARPENTER WORK ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS We Do All Kinds Of BUILDING CONTRACTING CARPENTERING Walter Krug ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS Wm. Hoskins 8C Company Lumber, Building Material, and Coal PHONE 75 ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS Frank Atchison CARPENTER PHONE 110-R-6 ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS BUILDING AND CONTRACTING DESIGNING — REMODELING CONCRETE WORK — WELL PITS Frank J. LiebAll Kinds of Trucking PHONE 135 Francis Klepack Compliments of Percy Hutchison SHERIFF HAPPINESS ANI) PROSPERITY to the Seniors Jo Daviess Service Station C. A. TOEPFER, Manager PHONE 72 Best Wishes for Success and Happiness Class of 1948 Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schubert Hill Top Durocs U. S. No. 20 STOCKTON, ILLINOIS Telephone 10-26 Woodbine td-we m nr •] GREETINGS FROM Breed’s Electric Service Your Westinghouse Dealer Howard Breed, Prop. CARS — TRUCKS — TRACTORS Overhauling — Repairing and Rebuilding Jack’s Garage ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS No Job too Large or too Small ALL WORK GUARANTEED Best Wishes from the Farmers Cooperative Creamery Co. Makers of Betsy Maid Butter Steinberger Implement Co. Sales and Service Dealer McCormick-Deering Tractors and Farm Implements Oils--Greases--Tires Phone 85 u mum : . n .. ra no Standard Service Station GAS — OIL — BATTERIES ■ TIRES — ACCESSORIES WASH AND GREASE JOBS Wand and Dittmar ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS Collier’s Music Store j 207 West Stephenson St„ Freeport Band Instruments, Music, Radios Pianos Largest Stock of Records in N. W. ILLINOIS Visit our Store in Freeport : i ' uni! "" :: :ir :n; "!;" i i:: : ii!r"::: . n : n Compliments Of Elizabeth Electric Service ANSEL BREED, PROP. Crawford Drug Store Opposite Court House Freeport, Illinois E . V fcJ  EVERYTHING FOR THE SPORTSMAN AT THE STORE “Where Sportsmen Serve Sportsmen Messing 8C Becker Sporting Goods Freeport, Illinois MAIN 835 Compliments FROM THE Hanover Block Co. “Concrete Blocks at their Best” iTiraHmiinnnmiifinHm always look for this sign flUHW VnUftWRIE Congratulations to the TEACHERS AND STUDENTS OF THE SCHOOL THAT I HAD THE PRIVILEGE OF ATTENDING Leo E. Allen Member of Congress mi Reach For SUNBEAM Bread At Its Best COMPLIMENTS OF Stukenberg Implement Sales 15 - 19 E. Main Freeport, Illinois A1 C. Emrich “QUALITY” CLOTHING FURNISHINGS No. 107 West Stephenson Street Freeport, Illinois Society Gift ■EU 3MURPHY GARAGE COMPLETE CAR AND TRUCK SERVICE GENERAL MOTORS TRUCKS GALENA, ILLINOIS PHONE 137R ■I BEST WISHES TO THE SENIORS OF 1918 THE FARMERS EXCHANGE SKELLY GAS ANI) OILS HOOD TIRES ANI) TUBES WAYNE — MASTER MIX — CARGILL FEEDS HARDWARE GALENA, ILLINOIS Greetings To The Seniors of ’48 FROM The First National Hank of Galena Walter J. Ehrler, President Established 1884 Phone 365 J. P. Vincent and Sons Charles Blum, Vice President J. T. Hissem. Cashier G. W. Buening, Assistant Cashier GALENA, ILLINOIS Memorials GALENA — ILLINOIS Compliments Compliments of 0 Of The Galena Ford Sales - - ! Dr. Ivan Hunzelman OPTOMETRIST .uMMiuniamim ini:niinii nniummnS Gamber’s Barber Shop Art - Irv - Sam GALENA, ILLINOIS Compliments OF Wagner Shoe Store GALENA, ILLINOIS IT Compliments OF Doherty’s Bakery GALENA, ILLINOIS SIGNCRAFT A. J. Harle Phone 550-W South Main Street GALENA, ILLINOIS Compliments OF Western Auto Associate Store Davis Tires — Batteries V. escote Paints — Wallpaper Fishing Equipment — Radios Phonograph Records Telephone 408-W — N. Main G. R. Watson ........-.- Fred Ortscheid 8C Son Flour - Feed - Grain - Seeds Corner Main And Diagonal Streets Phone 148 — Galena, Illinois Uehren 8C Furlong GALENA, ILLINOIS The Galena Fruit Market HUNIKE’S FRESH BAKERY GOODS DAILY Galena, Illinois FURNITURE ANI) RUGS AMBULANCE SERVICE FUNER L HOME Telephone 122 - 392 Nite Phone — 70  f ' 1 " Congratulations insure and Be Sure (With) CLASS OF 1948 CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPLIMENTS SOCIETY OF (Mutual) Obermiiler’s KNOWN AS ONE OF THE BEST Contact our Agency for all your In- GALENA, ILLINOIS surance needs, including Farm Property and crops ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE Greenwald insurance City hood Market Agency KING MAVIS 249 North Main Street GROCERY MEAT Galena, Illinois GALENA, ILLINOIS Res. Phone 1040 Office 504 Licensed Insurance Broker John Geiger 8C Son Compliments OF SHOE STORE Footwear For The Entire Family Geoige Casper 8C Son GALENA, ILLINOIS FRIGIDAIRE APPLIANCES 131 MAIN STREET GALENA, ILLINOIS For Prompt and Efficient Service Have Your Clothes Cleaned At Benson Cab Mercury Cleaners GALENA, ILLINOIS Galena, Illinois CLEANERS ANI) DYERS R. G. FULLER COMPLETE HOME FURNISHER THREE STORIES— Gives You A Good Selection To Choose From WE TRY TO PLEASE 404-406 Main Street Savanna, Illinois COMPLIMENTS OF Congratulations Class of 1948 Galena Trading Post QUALITY Guy Bartells and A1 Arensdorf BEAUTY HARMONY GALENA, ILLINOIS DEPENDABILITY i '!!• !!' ! H -i ' Features We Have In Common Federated Store COMPLIMENTS Savanna, Illinois OF Maurice Hove Josten’s Representative “Quality Footwear” is OUR AIM FOR ALL THE FAMILY Albert M. Greison 223 MAIN STREET SAVANNA, ILLINOIS COMPLIMENTS OF 5 8C M Bowling Alley SAVANNA, ILLINOIS Victory Tailor Shop REPAIRING CLEANING PRESSING 8 Chicago Avenue Savanna, Illinois A. O. Elliott Jewelry Co. Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry Established 1889 Savanna, Illinois Ferguson’s Men’s Wear Savanna, Illinois Fashion Shop Ladies Ready to Wear And Accessories Blouses and Sportswear SAVANNA, ILLINOIS Dr. W. E. Murphy Optometrist 306 Main Street Savanna, Illinois Phone 2741 Ground Floor Home and Office F. F. Fischer and Sons GENERAL HARDWARE Plumbing and Heating Elizabeth — Woodbine Jo Daviess Service Co. DISTRIBUTORS OF Service Brand Petroleum Products Farm Supplies — Blue Seal Feed Clifton B. Maxwell, Manager ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS Office Phone: — Elizabeth 71 Warehouse Phone: — Elizabeth 72 General Merchandise Oak Brand Ice Cream Hermann 8C See QUALITY GRINDING MIXING FEED, COAL Woodbine Feed Mill LEON ARNOLD Phillips 66 Woobine Creamery GAS — OILS — GREASES WOODBINE, ILLINOIS Champion Motors ALUMA CRAFT BOATS DeLaval Separators, Milkers, and Portable Buildings Abe Dittmar 8C Sons Manuel Arnold WOODBINE, ILLINOIS ■ 1 "!- : - 11 :::'! 'ii r -; "i Schap Service Station COMPLIMENTS OF CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS The Freeport Music Co. Gravel Limestone Deliveries New and Used Records Dumped or Spread We Have the New Vogue Plastic Phone 31 Picture Records ELIZABETH, ILLINOIS Freeport, Illinois ■OBHHaMM MILLER APPLIANCE STORE ELECTRIC SERVICE HOME AND FARM WIRING HANOVER, ILLINOIS PHONE 76 The Elizabeth Weekly News s Newspaper and Commercial Printing We Can Take Care of Your Printing Needs GOOD SERVICE — RIGHT PRICES This Annual is One of Our ProductsCongratulations Class of ’48 FROM YOUR FRIENDS AT THE STANLEY YOUR THEATER GALENA, ILLINOIS Charles Ellis — Nellie Whippo — Jack Moes Bill Virtue — Henrietta Rosenthal — Wayne Stovall Stanley and Lillian Leay BLANKENBERGS PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE TERRAPIN Kankakee, Illinois ORIGINATORS AND PRODUCERS OF THE PHOTO-ANNUAL 'r"% i JZt « ' r£ y% 'Z L r 7 inimnuni HIliiIllUBSWHJilllHIllIHIBllllllllliWHIftlllJIlWllliilfilHilHKlISIIjlHIlilHlItilli■■ mmm mi nufliHosnii7j 


Suggestions in the Elizabeth High School - Terrapin Yearbook (Elizabeth, IL) collection:

Elizabeth High School - Terrapin Yearbook (Elizabeth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Elizabeth High School - Terrapin Yearbook (Elizabeth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

Elizabeth High School - Terrapin Yearbook (Elizabeth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

Elizabeth High School - Terrapin Yearbook (Elizabeth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Elizabeth High School - Terrapin Yearbook (Elizabeth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 22

1948, pg 22

Elizabeth High School - Terrapin Yearbook (Elizabeth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 35

1948, pg 35

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