Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 124

 

Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1918 Edition, Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1918 volume:

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I - - 'ar ,p f-sf:f:' ,. f ,. , ,.f.. umm- '. - A ,, wwf- -fgmefg,-P9243-EY-, '":.'4fs::.rAf-12?r'fI,2g,"s--'afqf'--a.Z.-f-:,':'4Fa'5!-f,-1-ara-4"-g:?y1,-wg'...-'5f'n?I?1'?11Lffg2,f,'f-::3-:' 2---'feffhg'-1 wif- fri- ,--'--1-1f..g- -A-522:--9125: '55-rwzgfuzae'---msc' . ' ' -4-M -W i . ,,- -1-If , ' -. ,,, ,a.' iif1'f-g,,.,'P.- 2-if v, ,., 4--53. - ..r - E,--afafci-..e-szsiaw' Is.. v:.s..:z-.15 . -+1- fwifi . 'f' .-E-'vi -' - fi'-41-' i ---f '1f1"'1- ' " , , s- . ' if-ipacfsarsf-gfgsi - rg: 3' -few. -1-wg-Q-:.f - vf'.-: -A -wwf -'f 4' --"1-'-' h1'J" ' " ' " ' A " ' II 4,Iq :y5I7-P--. ,- - ,N mu, .-J: --- -f-- .-.- - Y - - . -- - - Uhr 1913 "if -lnii SENIOR'S GREETINGS To those whose eyes may chance to fall Upon these printed pages, Think not to criticize at all But cherish them for ages. 'Tis but the history of a year These pages do unfold- Long may our memories linger here With thoughts of Gray and Gold. Now as we Seniors launch our boat Upon the sea of time, Long may "E.'s" colors ever float And ever reign sublime. -Gladys fones Four - DEDICATION HIS year is one of patriotism. Our thoughts nate urally turn to the boys who have gone from us to fight in the cause of democracy. When we Uk: -1 f 'f 1f' think of those who have gone "over there" or read their names on the Honor Roll. we feel proud that we have been able to send them, although we are sad because they are not with us. It is to those boys who had a vision of the right, and who sacrificed all to follow it, that we dedicate this annual. A TOAST TO "THE BOYS" Here's to the boys who are going, And here's to the boys who have gone. May they always be honored at Emerson lt's a mighty fine thing they have done. l-lere's to the boys in Khaki, And here's to the boys in blue, We must always be thinking about them, For they're fighting for me and for you. l-lere's to those who are staying, They're as brave as those who have gone, For they are also serving Who are doing their bit at home. -Eugene Swartz. Five ...---J-""""" fax" 5 Wg,-5 Elizabeth Graff Literary Editor Florence Hemingway Society Editor Irene Spiker fotge Editor Arthur O'Hara Asst. Editor-in-Chief ANNUAL BOARD Henry Hay Editor-in-Chief Raymond lVlacLennan Business Manager Helen Kidwell Art Editor Marjorie Bowers Class Editor Ruby Scott Asst. Art Editor Mr. E. A. Spaulding Miss Clive Richardson Faculty Supervisor Literary Supervisor Mr. N. P. Richardson lVliss Ida A. l..ull Treasurer Art Supervisor Seven Rundell Wood Athletic Editor lsador Ruman Organizations Editor Eugene Swartz fake Editor Donald lVlcArthur Asst. Business Manage I' We wish to extend our most sincere thanks to: our Principal lVlr. E. A. Spauldingg the Faculty members, Mr. N. P. Richardson, Miss Qlive Richardson and Miss lda A. Lullg the business men herein represented and all others who have helped to make this, the 1918 possible. Eight Niue SUPERINTENDENT WILLIAM A. WIRT. A. B., A. Nl., Ph. D. Ten ,. ASST. SUPERINTENDENT GEORGE W. SWARTZ. Ph. B. E10 vez: PRINCIPAL E. A. SPAULING, B. 5 FACULTY MEMBERS OF THE ANNUAL BOARD A NEWTON P. RICHARDSON, A. B. IDA A. LULL Tzvelre OLIVE RICHARDSON. A. B EAW IZLIZABETH AMES, A. B. ERNA BRUNS FACULTY D. C. ATKINSON, A. B. Tlzirfeen ,. .X FLORENCE BEST I MRS. BERTHA CHILDS, B. I.. FACULTY R. S. COFFMAN FRANK FLOYD S. G. ENGLE, A. B., Ch. E. Fourteen H, j. ENSWEILER j. E. GILROY, A. B FACULTY JAMES KEEGAN HELEN K. HAGEDORN MARY M KINNARD A B KNICKERBOCKER, B. S. MABEL JACOBY, Ph, B Fiffvzf H FACULTY IRENE B. OLIN, A. B. N GENEVA NUC-ENT, B. S. .. -m. ,A yu 2-.5. '- . A .ss A 5. E , 5 LOUISE ELINOR LYNCH S ixteeu M. B. SHIRLEY KEZIAH STRIGHT FACULTY GEORGE SHFEHAN CORA A. SNYDER. A. B M. E. SNYDER HILDA STIMSON, A. B SFIV0lIfPP?l C. E. THIEBAUD JOHN A. WHITE FACULTY O. N. YEAGER Eigh teen G. E. WULFING ,-f-' l,. -f"'. Qjf "" '-,,f" ,f 2.1 eww X lg ,,,. ,V -X! f lf!! ,ig '-,-,,- J-r-f,,,:-f. ", 1-, ff-'i , fQ-- i-,- V I Y fy, ijj'Tf'f , i ' X! - -KN 4-" 1 f X-X L Q . ? if if, K, ,ff -Z" .g . lf' R , ii! A 3 A fl.,-,f-'-f-'TH fre ' S XF X ,ff?N ,E f X7 ' , .-Z !""f4 X .f ff! E. 'X wHRTl X! 'I C X ,Xf'fIIl'fE'l'H ' L HENRY G. HAY, III ..Henu - In his last year when he should have enjoyed rest and quiet, Henry has been busier than a German stretcher-bearer. Besides being re- sponsible for the current he has led old 'IS through a successful 'year. Henry has shown ability as a leader and organizer and is de- serving of his high ofhces. just play. "Gee Boys. I'm Clad I'm Clad I'm Through" for Henry and see him smile. Chicago, Illinois. l908. U"-n I declan. Football 'l7, 'l3. Track. Chorus. Class Baseball. Class President. Annual Board 'l7, 'l8. Commercial Club. HELEN LEE "Lucy" Has the ability to say something when she talks. Under the guiding hand of Miss Lynch, Helen has ac- complished some fine work in pub- lic speaking. Believing "UniteCl. we stand, divided, we fall," Helen has been closely associated with the Spiker-Lee-Harris-Ralph combi- nation. She tired of Lowell, Indi- ana in l9l2. Hockey. Camp Fire. Declamatory, Senior Play. Class Secretary. Commercial Club. I I RAYMOND F. IVIAC LENNAN "Baldy" Baldy, Cod bless him! The pride of the class! Can do any- thing. at any time-and is willing to. Baldy does everything equally well, football, track, baseball, bas- ketball, tennis or dancing. As an English shark, Baldy is a three- cushion expert. Would like to Kil- patrick. Pledged to Delta Tau Delta at Indiana University. Chi- cago, Illinois, l907. Football 'l5. 'I6, 'l7, 'lS. Basketball 'l6, 'l7, 'l8. Baseball 'l6, 'I7. Class Baseball. Track. President Athletic Association. Annual Board 'l7, 'l8. Vice-President of Class. Senior Play. T wen ty LUCILLE Nl. HARRIS "Noisy" Lucille has the kind of smile that won't wear off. It has never been decided whether she is Irene Spik- er's shadow or whether Irene is her's but it makes no difference. They must use glue to stick so closely together. They've got the Siamese twins living on opposite sides of the sea. Such workers as Lucille make it possible to have class organization. Chicago, Illin- ois, I909. Basketball. Chorus. Senior Play. Hockey. Declamatory Prelims. Class Treasurer. HAROLD E. COCLEY "judge" Harold was our valiant Captain in football and track. "Athlete" came from Logansport in l909 but has made an honest effort to live it down and we respect him for it. Enjoys walking and may be seen any morning about two A. Nl. walk- ing in to town from Ridge Road where, according to him, "The view is splendid". "Wait 'till you see me with my JESSIE M. BOWEN "Jessica" Our indispensable gloom remover. Results guaranteed. When Jessie isn't playing basketball, hockey. tennis, or swimming, knitting, study- ing or dancing: she is writing to the "Sojers". Fond of "Hello Cen- tral, Give lVle No lVlan's Land". Basketball 'l5, '16, 'I7, 'l8. Hockey. Camp Fire. Commercial Club. l h C. CURTIS COONS "Curt" When Curt isn't breaking some fair one's heart, he is doing math- ematics for someone less capable. When tired of handball, he flies around in his self-made We hold two things against himg he and Ans lived in Hammond before l9ll and then he is sadly addicted to jersey sweaters. "For Pete's sake Ans, get 'em Llp." i- ELIZABETH GRAFF Everyone fully expected her to be our valedictorian from the be- ginning of the year. She is our Literary Editor and perfectly capa- ble of lilling her position. If you are a fatalist you will know that Elizabeth is cut out for an English teacher and will. sooner or later. drift into that profession. Ninety- seven's on Elizabeth's card are as common as eighty's on an ordinary mortal's report card. She should Sweetie", Athletic Association. Football 'I7, ilfl. cultivate a liking for 'Al know l got Football 'l5, 'l6, 'l7, Captain Class Treasurer 'I6. 'l7. Handball Champion 'l7, 'ld more than my share". Blairsville. 'l8. Chorus. Pennsylvania, I9l7. Basketball. President Student Council. Camp Fire. Track 'l6, 'l7, Captain '18, Student Council. Class Baseball. Annual Board. Chorus 'I7. Athletic Association 'l5. Pass Treasurer. Tzven ty-one p i HAROLD E. PETERSON DORIS D. DAVIDSON ANSEL L. COONS GLADYS C. jONES nprivate Pete" Pete is as much ol a fixture on our tennis courts as the net posts. It is rumored that he doesn't go home at all but sleeps in the animal cagesg hut it has never been veri- fied. Beside playing ping pong, Harold is some student and knows that "All play and no work will make jack a hone head". Chi- cago, lllinois, l9I6. Class Baseball '17, 'IH ..Beany., Doris is a great help in keeping class spirit alive, Shes a booster in every sense of the word. Has a strange antipathy for Ustagsn at a dance. Before she leaves us, if it wouldn't be asking too much, we would like to have her explain her mysterious visits to Whiting. Fa- mous for her ability to get a smile out of a punk joke. Whiting, ln- diana, l909. HAM.. Tennis and hand ball are the things that make life worth living lor Ans. No one was wise to the fact that Ansel could dance until the Prom where he got out and showed even the old timers a few new steps. Every one envies his pull with Miss Richardson. He has graduated from Y. Nl. C. A. pool. Track 'l7. Class Baseball. Tennis. Camp Fire. Handball Champion 'I7, 'l8. Vice-President of Class 'l6. Class Secretary 'l7. Chorus. Band 'l6, 'l7, 'l8. Orchestra 'l5, 'l6, 'l7, 'l8. T14'v11fy-f11'0 njonesy.. If the class had to elect someone to agitate dances and good times, we would surely choose jonesy. Gladys proposes dances on the least provocation. Were you ever to one when she wasn't there? She is about as likely to miss a dance as the Crown Prince is to win a battle. Always believes in friendly relations between Emerson and Froeloel and has done her hest to preserve peace. "Come on kids, let's give a dance." Bromingham. Alabama, l9l0. Basketball. Hockey. Camp Fire. Declamatory Prelim. Commercial Club. 1 i 'ii- RUNDELI. N. WOOD MIRIAM A. SWARTZ HARVEY W. EVANS IRENE SPIKER uRunt" nswartzici' "Doc" "Spike" Run! believes in doing things Miriam is another little heart Doc showed us the real stuff in Champion class giggler. Beside breaker and usually picks on col- track. Prelends to he a woman giggling, she is always coaxing Ruse well and although he goes at them in a left handed way. he is always successful. We know he is cut out to he a journalist. ls interested in every school activity and if class spirit were hre, Runt would have a little WAR to put the Kaiser in. ffiigure it out by Geometry. remem- lwering what Sherman saidj. ffrom Dowagiac, Michigan, in l907. Pledged to Delta N. at Deflauw. Track 'I7, 'l8. Class Basketball 'I7. 'l8. Basketball Manager 'l7, 'Ili Annual Board. Vice-President of Class 'l7. Commercial Club. Oratorical. Senior Play. lege fellows from uspidoon. She is fond of dancing and is the classiest little stepper in the school, too. Between dances you can usually find her somewhere near the punch bowl refusing another glass. Miriam is a shy little girl but that doesn't prevent her from having a good time wherever she goes. "Quality fnot quantity". Began to lose in- terest in Chippiwa Falls, Wisconsin, about I9l2. You can always tcll a Y. A. but you can't tell her much. Camp Fire. hater but outside of time out, to fix a tire, he enjoyed himself thor- oughly all the way liome from the Northern Indiana Track Meet. Tells Edith he's a member of the Mighty Five. Left Asmada. Mich- igan in l907. Track. Class Basketball. Baseball 'l7. Class Baseball. Tzren fy-Ili ree Ella to go some place. Spike is quite a girl and is always huhliling over with good humor and pep. Besides thinking up punk jokes for the annual. lrene spends a good deal of her time fixing her Mary Pick- ford curls. "lt's the way she says 'emf' Lachburg. Pennsylvania l9l l. Basketball. Hockey. Declamatory Prelims. Chorus 'l7, 'IH Annual lgoard. Senior Play. I I EUGENE H. swAR'rz "Beanie" This brave little fellow plays a horn which is about twice his size, in our band. He has an intense craving to try tonsorial experiments on the Freshmen. Likes loud ties, chocolate sunclaes. flowery orations and quiet girls. Beanie showed the juniors a few rope untying stunts during the hunt. "This lad has brains." Horned his way from Gallup, New Mexico in l908. Oratorical 'l5, '16, 'l7, 'l8. Chorus 'l7, 'l8. Band '15, 'l6, 'l7, 'lS. Orchestra 'l5, 'I6. 'l7, 'l8. Annual Boarcl. Commercial Club. Senior Play. AGNES M. BRINK Agnes hails from the "Atlantic City of the Westii. Did you ever notice the ring on her left hand? His name is Ernest and he is- about the ring. l'le's in the army now. Much to the joy of the class, Agnes usually has enough informa- tion to finish the last half of the periocl in reciting. ROSE ELLA RALPH "Rosie" A quiet pleasant mannered lass. Rose Ella cloesn't believe in talking much-until she is among friends, of whom she has many. One can- not help but think that Rose Ella is a man hater and after all, doesn't that show brains? Buffalo. New York, l909. Commercial Club. Tu'ei'1fy-foiu' ANNE CROUSE "Her voice is soft and low-an excellent thing in woman". Anne has buckled down and worked dur- ing her short stay here and has macle a few class loafers feel asham- ed of themselves. Has no time for mere school society and made good use of her last year in school. Commercial Club. L .N wr I L I L PAUL CARLSON ELIZABETH R. HAMMOND ELIZABETH IVIILCRAIVI RUTH ANDERSON "Red" Owing to his love of outdoor lite. Paul's hair is a bit sunburnecl but even that duesn't interfere with his ability to get all there is to get out of his books. Paul is a hust- ler and some day through his ef- forts, Miller is going to rival Chi- cago. Chorus. ' 1 "Liz" One side of the Hammond- Har- ris-Spiker-Lee square. For emo- tional acting, Elizabeth has Sarah Bernhardt backed down the fire es- cape. Elizabeth is one of those quiet unassuming creatures who happen to be around just when you need them. She's no slacker in her school work either. Pittsburg. Pennsylvania, l906. Basketball. Hockey. Chorus. Declamatory. Senior Play. ..Liz.. Here's a little package of con- densed energy. If there is any ex- citement anywhere. you may be as- sured "Bizzie Lizzie" is right in the middle fighting for more. Eliza- beth is an Uathleticern too and is playing hockey, basketball, or ten- nis when she isn't tagging Cluech. Merrill, Wisconsin. Basketball. Hockey. Camp Fire. Declamatory Prelims. Senior Play. Commercial Club. Tzren fy-five "Rufus" Ruth isn't much for this social butterfly stuff: but "Oh Lady!" how that girl can play basketball. Although she was une ol the mann reasons the Senior teams were so successful in athletics, she also shines in her studies. Member of the Anderson Concert Trio. From Chicago, Illinois in l908. Basketball 'l5, 'l6, 'I7. Cap- tain 'l8. Hockey Captain, Chorus 'l5. 'l6. 'l7. Commercial Club. ' t 1, i VERNON E. SMITH MARION L. MONROE MILTON H. ISAY EDITH BYNON "Deak" All the hard luck coming to the class was hunched together and pushed on to Vernon. He was forced to quit playing basketball, thereby losing a trip to the state tournament and then was refused admittance to the Navy. Vernon craves excitement and will even travel as far as Valpo for it. He cuts quite a swathe among the lad- ies and is the class clown. ncive me the Moonlight. give me the Girl". Franklin, Indiana. I907. Football 'l7, 'Ili Track 'I7. Baseball 'l6, 'I7. Class Baseball. Oratorical Prelims. Chorus. "Babe" The lady with the "Million Dol- lar Smile". Here's the original reason boys leave home. When Marion turns the light ol those big hewitching orbs on you, you hate to leave for the army. M. Lennore is quite some speaker too and rep- resented us at the Lake County Con- test. Always manages to have a love-ly time wherever she goes. Loves hay-rides and out of school fellows. Chicago l9IO. Winner Declamatory. Hockey. ...I-hams Now, Ladies and Gentlemen allow me to present the German shark of the school. German cannot be taught at Emerson next year as Milton has all the available knowl- edge of this subject stored in his head for note booksJ and refuses to give it out. As free advertise- ment fonly way we could work itj we must remark that Milton sells Walk-Over shoes. Charter mem- ber of the Uwe came without bids" organization. Pittsburgh. Pennsyl- vania, I9I0. Class Basketball. Tzzfuizty-si.v "Shorty" Edith knew a good class when she saw it and came all the way from Salem, Oregon, to graduate with us this year. Loves to float around in a big machine which she handles with the adeptness ol a Barney Oldfield. Made good use of her periods of "hall" to get ac- quainted: hence made many friends and secured a mighty bodyguard to escort her at noon. Commercial Club. Declamatory Prelims. y is X, ff. -ax- F ' I ' ' 5 5. X ' HARRIS LIEBOLT CATHERINE E, ALBRIGHT PAUL SMITH HELEN C. KIDWELL "Tuffy" Tuffy has an insatiable desire to knock rubber balls over a net. Be- side walking ofl with the Tennis Championship for the last two years, he loves to run up to I.aPorte for the week end. Fresh air fiend and often accompanies Cogley in his midnight walks from the Ridge. Football 'l7, 'l8. Track 'I7. 'l8. Basketball 'I6. Class Baseball. Tennis 'l5. 'I7. Captain 'l8. "Kittie" "For if she will, she will, you may depend on't, And if she won'I, she won'l and thcre's and end on't." An active class member though she devotes most of her time tu her studies. She intends to go to Washington to learn what few things she didn't learn at Emerson. Left Beardstown, Illinois, to honor us in l9l3. Camp Fire. Commercial Club. "Caruso" Paul was a sure find for lVlr. Sny- der and has been the mainstay among the tenors for the past three years. Paul is quiet and unassum' ing except when he gets out and forgets that he is a dignified Senior. Finds that the glare of the Orpheum footlights have an attraction and is even more regular than Claude. Fluttered north with the rest of the song birds in the spring of l9l6 from Logansport, Indiana. Chorus 'l6, 'l7, 'l8. Commercial Club. Senior Play. T wen ty-.se re II "Kapt. Kidd" Kaptain Kidd sprang into prom- inence as an artist when she design- ed the covers for the Prom pro- grams last year. Appreciative ol her work, the class made her an Art Eclitor. Helen is one of nur "baby vampsn and is always look- ing for new "victims" as any hon- est-to-goodness vampire should. But seriously speaking, Helen is a good worker and credit is due her for her work in the Elwood. Indiana, I9I0. Basketball. Chorus. Commercial Club. Hockey. Declamatory Prelims. Annual Board. 1 ,Z ElVllL L. KREjCI Emil is little butfoh my! You will never again judge by size if you know him. Emil is of a chiv- alrous turn of mind and is perfectly willing to let all the girls in the English class recite before he does. ln fact he is not only willing-he is anxious. Emil enjoys hunts im- mensely ancl lets you know he is there too. Lettsdale, Pennsylvania l9l2. MYRA PIERCE EDITH Nl. STRONI FLORENCE C. HEMINGWAY upiercien i'Ecle" "Flo" Nlerriville was too small a burg Edith comes from lVliller and will Beside being our society editors to hold Nlyra so she blessed Emer- actually admit it. That is the Florence is one of the few musicians If we hadn't attended auditorium, we l son with her presence. shouldnt have known lVlyra plays the piano. Paderewski is stil more famous than she but he doesn't take courage that wins battles. Beside riding the interurban, Edith spends her time thinking up new excuses to get out of cooking. According to lVliss Nugent, she has some suc- of which our class boasts. Flo is quite versatile and can read. sing. play or whistle as an accomplished artist. Something leads us to sus- pect Florence is interested in a sol- any more interest in his worlc. lVler- cess at it too. lVliller, lndiana, dier but we have no proof, "Oh riville is doomed to one big shake l9l4. Boy, Oh ,l0y, Wherfr D0 We G0 up when Myra returns with a few Commercial Club, From Here?" Elkhart, lndiana. advanced ideas. I908. Chorus. Chorus. Commercial Club. Declamatory. Twv n fy-eight Annual Board, Commercial Club. Class Treasurer 'l5. ' L s ' L A MAURICE N. COLDSTEIN GLADYS Nl. PHILLIPS PEARL M. BURFORD "Goldie" Maurice aspires to be a shorthand shark and if hard work will make him one. he'll succeed. Maurice believes in tending strictly to his own business and he has to be well known to be appreciated. Has our motto down at heart so that instead ol advertising he comes through as a silent class worker. Arrived from Nvausaw, Wisconsin in l906. Oratorieal Prelims. Commercial Club. "Hips" Flips aspires to star in the "Fol- lies" and judging from the capers she cut at the Prom, perhaps she may. Gladys also managed to store a few facts about English "Lit" in that wise old head of hers during her four years career. Maybe she will surprise us by writing the next big novel. Who knows? Laporte. l9l2. "Hercules" Here is the Senior Piano Annoy- er. Without Pearl playing, an al'- ternoon dance is like Grand Opera given by the inmates of a deaf and dumb institute. Pearl was the lit- tle girl who fooled the juniors for the first time in the history of Emer- son hunts. Favorite hymn, "What Do You Wanna Make Those Eyes at Me For?" Vandergrift. Penn- sylvania, I9l0. Basketball 'l6, 'l7, 'lS. Hockey. Declamatory. Chorus 'I6. 'l7. Twenty-:zine A Q y J, HELEN BROWN "Brownie" Helen is our Business English Shark. We have a sneaking sus- picion that she wrote the text book. Has a weakness for vaudeville and likes "Just a Babys Prayer at 'Livi- light". Chicago. lllinois, I9I0. Commercial Club. Declamatory. Chorus. Senior Play. 1 ' V i fi ISADOR A. RUNIAN RUTH E. WEST RACHAEL KAHAN SYLVIA TITTLE Milly.. The present representative in high school of the Ruman family is graced by the knickname "Izzy Human ? ? ? ! ! " ! During the hunt, lzzy was captured by the juniors and taken into hostile lei- ritory but he pulled the upat O'Brian" escape act and got to the ice house in time to cure Ruth's headache. "All that worries me is -Someone else may be thcre when "Westy" Rufe is our busy bec. Speaking of energy, radium is mere mud in comparison to her. Ruth is willing to try anything once and there are few experiences she hasn't gone through. She is of a fickle nature and has a different partner at every dance. Ruth is a good looking las- sie and has caused more than one heart to throb among her classmates. "They go wild, simply wild, over ..Rae.. An awful little lady with an aw- ful big mind. Rachael was our rep- resentative at the State Discussion Contest. She can well be proud of her showing there. Her special- ties are reading and acting, and she does such things you would never think such a tiny girl capable of. She is the lirst person to go from the kindergarten through high school and is a true product of the Wir! ..SyIv.. Hlt's the song ye sing and the smile ye wear That's makin' the sunshine every- where." Sylv has been accused of being a cradle robber but we don't blame her a bit. Sylv, chairman of the standing "eats" committee, is active in all school activities and is an ar dent Red Cross worker. If anyone from our class is ever injured on the l'm gone", Chicago, I908, me." Anderson, Indiana, gave a system. San Francisco. California, battlefield, we hope Sylv will be Football, 'I6, 'l7, 'l8. farewell in l9l0. l906. there to attend him. Blew in from Basketball 'l6. I7, 'l8. Basketball. Basketball. the "Windy City" in l909. Baseball 'I6, '17, Hockey. Camp Fire. Hockey. Senior Play. Camp Fire. Chorus '16, 'l7. Declamatory Prelims. Oratorical 'l5, 'l6, '17, 'IH Declamatory Prelims. Hockey. Class Secretary 'l6. Chorus 'l6, 'l7, 'I8. Treasurer 'l5. Oratorical 'l5, 'l6, 'l7. Camp Fire. Athletic Association 'l6. SCl'1i0l' Play 'l5. 'l6. 'l8. Annual Board. Orchestra 'l5, I6, 'I7. Thirfy I ELNIER BEHN "Muff" Murl' left Chicago and has been hanging around this neck of the XK'lJ0dS since l'le is one of our consistent pluggers. Somehow, whenever we think of his name. we recall an ice house. Elmer is even a better host than he is a student and that's saying something. IRENE CLARK "Sweetie" mliime spent in study is never lost". We lrene is one who figures don't hear much of her as she has the peculiar idea that high school is a place to learn. She has been with us for a long time and knows enough to sticlc with the best li'l nl' class in the world. Commercial Club. Chorus. NIARJ ORIE E. BOWERS Marjorie is our salutatorian with an average higher than the highest for several years. She and Eliza- beth got a corner on all the high grades in the school and divided them. We hear little ol her in school which is a sure sign that we will hear more when she is out. We forgive her even though she did come from Hammond in I9l0. Camp Fire. Annual Board. T11 irfy-ollr' DILLU LOYD Dillu is a disciple of Tolsloi and it is said she got all the way through "Les Nliserablesn. Dillu is another welcome newcomer to our class and with her hair fixed Na la Theda Bam" she is quite an attractive addition. Has Culver in- terests. Staff Artist. As she is going to Wzishingtcwn to school we shouldn't be surprised it she would 'Harry il Senallif. Mfjrgilntllhhill, Yvest Virginia, l9l7. C. XV. R. DEWEY E. JOHNSON "Hot Dog" "Pretzel" is one of our star bas- ketball players and has made a very able captain. Has a weakness for candy and can be frequently seen at Woolworth's candy counter. Old "Hot Dog" never visits a new town but that he has a new girl when he comes home. "How do they do it?" Still sticks to his old favorite, "The Curse of an Aching Heart". Tomahawk, Wisconsin, I776. EVELYN VIZENAU "Buzz" Evelyn was too fast for us. Although sorry to leave us behind, she tore herself away and went off to College, promising to come back and at least go through the grad- uation exercises with us. Pen- broke, Ontario, t9I4, Basketball. Hockey. Camp Fire. Commercial Club. iy. . si HELEN H. HAYMAN "Vamp" mlihcdau It was a bitter blow to Helen when Bill Wilson left but she has recovered slowly and lately has even been known to smile. It is prob- able that if Helen and Sylvia Tittle had stayed in school a year longer, they would have been rivals for the attentions of-a mere Sophomore, whose name is too trivial to men- tion. Chicago. Illinois, l9l0. "Gee, but you've got a pull in Basketball '15, 'l6. 'l7, Captain there." I8. Hockey. Track 'I7. Camp Fire. Baseball 'l5, 'l6, 'l7. Declamatory Prelims. Commercial Club. Thirty-two LAVALLA L. LAU Every real Class has Sorne gllfld scholars and Lavalla is one of ours. She doesn't get around and get ac- quainted but if you know her, you know she's a friend worth having. She infests the Commercial depart- ment and can often be seen with her head in a book figuring up a trial balance. Crown Point, lndi- ana, l9l6. Commercial Club. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ..............,. Vice-President ...,... Secretary .......,..,.. Treasurer ......,..... Treasurer ............... Athletic Association Athletic Association Student Council ..... Student Council ..............,..... Henry Hay Raymond lVlacl..ennan Helen Lee Harold Cogley Lucille Harris Raymond lVlacl..ennan Jessie Bowen Curtis Coons ...,E.lizabeth Graff CLASS COLORS-Orange and Black. CLASS FLOWER-Lilies of the Valley. CLASS lVlOTTO-"Deeds Not Dreams" 'fy-fllrve SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Yr"'7W',p HEN we entered Old Emerson as eager, confident, l A W Freshmen, we were the recipients of many anxious glances that were cast upon us by the upper class- men. For indeed, they then realized, as our rec- ords now prove, that we were to become their greatest rivals. We had all the vigor and spirit of Freshmen, yet con- scious of our heritage of loyalty and honor for Emerson, we pledged ourselves with utmost fidelity to the safe-keeping of this trust. Always have we remained true to our promise, never once allowing the banner, we so dearly love, to falter. As Freshmen we were confronted by mountainous ob- stacles, which, to a class of less determination, would have been disastrous. We, however, so completely conquered them that we insured our standing among the other classes and were rec- ognized by all as a class of sterling quality. We have always taken a lead in all activities. Football first captured our interest and the excellent work and spirit of the 'I8 boys have always won high distinction. ln track and baseball the boys have likewise excelled, repeatedly, display- ing their wonderful ability. It is in hockey and basketball that the girls have shone, for indeed they were long ago recognized as "ever present rivals". m sg ln the contest chorus we have each year been represented by a goodly number, which helps to account for the cups won during our sojourn. Even as Freshmen, our members displayed marked orator- ical ability and at various times in the past four years have won honors. This year Emerson was very creditably represented by Seniors in the County Declamatory and State Discussion League. Although our class as a whole has not taken an active part in social affairs, individual members have frequently en- tertained and always right royally. Q ln these activities and all others in which we have en- gaged, we have so diligently applied ourselves that we have won distinction in all, each year adding to our long record of honors. And now, at the close of our Senior year, as we find ourselves richer in knowledge, experience, strength, confidence, and all else that Emerson has given us, we wish to renew our pledge of fidelity and may we always remain true to Emerson and do her honor. With a thrill of pride, we now glance over the annals of our class, for so many are the glories and achievements there recorded, that we know the class of 'IS is one of which Emerson may forever be proud. -Marjorie Bowers, 'l8. Tlzirty-four' WHAT THE. SENIOR CLASS IS THANKFUL FOR Elmer Behn's ice house. Catherine Albrighfs attendance at all the parties and C-ladys Jones' modest neck lines. dances. Swartzie's extra pound. Helen Brown's brisk and hurried walks to Dewey's little feet. school. lsay's rosy cheeks. Pearl's ability to play ragtime. Uust for Snyder's spe- cial pleasurel. Cogley's French Course. fsavey Haroldl. Emil Krejci's long trousers. Floyd Wattles' decision to graduate with l9l8. fSo kind of you, Floydl. Sylvia's success in becoming a Hcolleenn. Deac's pull with the Faculty in general, especially lVlr. Suter's chivalry. lsay's ticklish spot. Hayman's smile. Lizzie Hammond's long arms. Gladys Phillips' slow, drawling speech. Rachael's liquid brown eyes. lVlyra F'ierce's Camp Fire beads. Skinner's waywardness. fWe wonder ............ Elizabeth Graff's low UND grades. Spaulding. Doris Davidson: The living bank, and captivator of Lizzie lVlilgram's got a fellow. Sophs, also Culver pins. Dillu's "fluffy" hair. Paul Carlson's raven black hair. lVlarion lVlonroe's tender loving friendship Rundell's ability to agree with everybody on any with Miss Nugent. subject. Liebolt's rough ways-especially with the ladies. lrene Clarkis boisterous manner. Paul Smith's girlish ways. Claude Hughes' not wearing short trousers. Beany Swartz's dimples. Harvey Evans' not sliding through his track suit. The Coons boys' noisy, but entertaining ways. "Hen" Hay's plump, chubby, baby face, also his Culver ,Iessie's Army shirt. ueddicashunn. Ruth Anderson's muscle. Virginia White's athletic fi ure g . Baldy's loving faithfulness, even tho Kink used to worry him a little. Edith Bynon's "Paige". fAsk Suterj. lVlaurice C1oldstein's plaid cap. Helen Kidwell in the role of a "baby vamp" Tlzirfy-five Lucile Harris' hair pins. Rose Ella Ralph's prima donna voice. Helen Lee's curly hair. Ruth West's short, chubby, chewed off finger nails. C ? U. That all this is Camouflage. Last but not least we all entertain hopes of graduating. -Ruth West. CLASS WILL 'Tis my painful duty that I must state, Over this "Class Will"-I've sat up late, And now-as I scribble this down in haste- There isn't much time or space to waste- I'll tell you briefly, if they let this pass, What the Seniors will to the Junior Class. And first, we leave our name to you, Our hopes sincere and wishes too, That youill be loyal and will say, "We'll do our best for the Gold and Cray". To Bertram Davidson, with all the glory, Gene Swartz leaves his skill in oratory- "To Ashbury Harkness"-says Dewey "I,ll leave that lovin' lil' way". fWatch your step Louisel To Claudia Isay, the Sophomore, Weight is left by Miriam Swartz. Frank Kendrick appreciates I presume, Marjie B's reputation in the Latin room. Pearl Burford, who "pounds those Ivoriesn in sooth, Leaves her accomplishment to Miss Davis-Ruth. Baldy, known for athletic fame, C-ives to "Beany" the chance to win that name. While Rundell, our jolly English "shark", Leaves this gift to some brainy Junior-but hark, Methinks I hear our Milton say- "I'll leave my pull to Harold Smith, With Mrs. Childs that won't go amiss- It worked for me-anyway". "Westy" and Marion and several more, Leave their dancing to Ruth Wolf and Mildred Feuer Elizabeth Hammond,-Irene and Lucille, I-Iave won many honors in the basketball field- So these hand over, tho they hate to leave them, Their honors to May Uhl, Lois and Bessie Friedman "Rae" Kahn, you all know her I presume, Leaves her little mirror fin Granpa's room, To some vain Junior girl-but wait, I'Iere's a boy who never gets in late, Cask Ruthll "Izzy" Ruman-who doesn't like to dance, Advises Art O'I-Iara to learn if he gets the chance. Our stately Catherine, loved by all, Leaves her envied place to "Jerry" next fall. Doris Dean Davidson leaves to each one, Her receipt for happiness and for fun. From Jessie Bowen that girl with "pep", Is left to Curace Philips, a "good scout 'rep". And Dillu Loyd, who never talks, Wills her quiet tones to Ruby Scott. Flo Hemingway, our experienced Theda, Leaves her skill to some Freshman, Oh! Well, they need it! Our Helen Kidwell, who's full of fun, Leaves a lock of hair to joe Jacobson. John Suter sighs when we speak of wills, And says, "My appetite's with me still". Clayton Underwood, as everyone knows, Leaves for Laurence Tittle a new suit of clothes. CWith long trousers, Hjonesyn is stingy-she refuses to give, Says my all is Baldy--without him I can't live. And Curtis Coons, whose tongue never is at rest, Leaves his talkative nature to Lester Dubetz. Sylvia Tittle, the girl with "the smile", Bequeaths a good disposition to Eva Sprowls. There are many others, I must state, Who claim attention, but it's late, And I am burning the midnight oil, Which is very good, complexions to spoil, So the rest leave just their love to all, And the name of the Seniors to enjoy next fall. -Elizabeth Graff, 78. IN 1935 5 ARY! Cary! shouted the porter of the great pas- senger aeroplane-Gary! It was one of those world-famed "Issy Rumann aeroplanes and what was more, the famous inventor himself was at the wheel. I might mention the fact that Issy was the sole owner of one of the largest lines of airships in the world, and was living happily in New York with his pretty wife, Ruth West. The city was far, far below, and the view was magnifi- cent! So this was the town where I had spent my school days! The town had grown into a magnificent metropolis with sky- scrapers and churches and spires almost hidden among the clouds. It was more than fifteen years since I had left its golden dunes of sand-goodness-doesn't the time fly? I had left dear old Emerson shortly after having graduated in l9I8. T? 4' I The plane sailed slowly downward and alighted at the Lake Shore station. When he were stepping out, there was a great commotion and I noticed that the five-fifteen had with it the Presidents private car. It seems he stopped off in Cary on a tour to the West. I-le was giving a short speech and, thinking his voice sounded familiar, I called a porter and ques- tioned him about the man. He informed me that he was an old resident of Cary, a certain Curtis Coons. Being a bit doubtful, I sent in my card, just to find out if this person of note really were Curtis. Sure enough it was no other, so we decided to go to dinner together and talk over old times. As we were walking toward the line of coaches bound for down town, one of the coachmen seemed to attract my at- tention. I-le was dressed in a livery which gave him an air of distinction. I asked Curtis if he recognized him. "Why, that's Vernon Smith," he said. Could it be possible that Ver- Thirty-seven non had grown into such a fine looking man? I asked Vernon why he had not carried on the grocery business as he had in- tended. He blushed slightly and informed me that he loved Marion Monroe very much and hoped some day, if her heart would ever soften, to wed her. I nearly fell over, because I knew Marion had given up her life to the study of psychology and made up her mind to be an old maid. I asked Deak where we were and he told me we were on Fifth and Broadway. "Then that must be the Gary State Bank?" Deak said that it was and that Henry had stepped into his father's shoes and was a very successful banker. I asked him if he had mar- ried. "Why, haven't you heard? He and Dillu Loyd elopedn. I was overcome. It was a great strain on me as one can easily imagine-but I soon collected my thoughts and asked about Catherine Albright. "Albright-no such name now. It was changed to Liebolt long ago." I was not surprised at this as I remem- bered how Harris' eyes used to rest on fair Catherine in Eng- lish IV. When we arrived at the Gary Hotel, where we were to eat dinner-the first person I met was Lucille Harris. She and her husband, Harold Peterson, had been doing a success- ful business there for many years and were enjoying the bliss of married life. Lucille was overjoyed to see me-and so we naturally talked over old times at dear old Emerson. Lucille told us that on lVIr. Spauldingis resignation, John Suter had become principal. "Well," I exclaimed, "it does me good to see one mount to the top that way". "Yes," said Harold, "and Elizabeth Graff has accepted a position as the head Latin teacher, and lVlarjorie Bowers has usurped lVlr. Hogg's place in the Geometry room. Floyd Wattles is teaching at the Froebel, with Doris Davidson as girls' physical director". Just then a newsboy came in crying, "Gary Evening Times and Tribune!" We bought a Tribune and there on the front page appeared: New York City, Rachael Kahn, the second Sarah Bernhardt, formerly of Crary, Indiana, and a graduate of Emerson class of '18, will appear in the drama, "Her Second Husband." "Well, well, that's surprising, but Rae always was won- derful when it came to anything in that line." Curtis read on: "A big recital given at the Cary Theatre, tonight by The American Musical Company. Those appear- ing are: Elizabeth Hammond, world's greatest violinistg Paul Smith, whose voice has taken the country by storm, Helen Brown, a beautiful soprano singer, who has surpassed lVlelbag Florence Hemingway, a warblerg and Ruth Anderson, a pian- ist, who is the rival of Paderewski. "Why, everyone of them are of our class of 'IS-Yes sir, our old footlight stars." As it was getting rather late and Curtis had to make a train, we departed. The next morning, I decided to go over to the library. It had remained about the same, except for a few modifications. Upon entering, who should I see but Irene Spiker who was now chief librarian, with Irma Stephens as her assistant. As I talked, a large portrait attracted my attention, and upon examining it more closely, found that it had been painted by Elmer Behn-Irene told me if I walked into the other room I would see another. I did so and on entering, I lifted my wondering eyes to behold the face of lVlr. Spaulding, with Tliirty-eighz' the initials E.. S. in one corner of the picture-Eugene Swartz. Well, will wonders never cease. As I gazed about the shelves, I noticed the name of Run- dell Wood on several volumes. Irene informed me that he had certainly gained great renown for these wonderful works. "Rum" was dead now but his memory still lived. People from all over the world came to visit his old home. Tears flowed freely and splashed upon the Hoor as I heard this. I asked what had become of Rose Ella Ralph. "Why, she's a designer and has been in Paris since the war." I was glad to hear this, for I knew that that had been Rosella's one ambition. Irene told me that Harold Cogley had gone off on some expedition to find the Equator, for he said he simply had to do something to have his name in the annals of history. You know Harold always did have a peculiar love forhistory. It surely seemed splendid that one of our classmates should at- tempt such an undertaking and yet, there was a sad side to the whole affair:-for, would you believe it, gentle readers, Gladys Philips had gone off to Australia broken hearted. She began a search for some kind of a geranium leaf which, I think, when worn over the heart had some peculiar effect. Produced mental telepathy or something of that sort. Irene Clark had long been the recognized belle of Gary: yet I had always been confident that Irene would sometime make us sit up and take notice. It was almost noon, so I went out to lunch, and in the evening Irene and I went to the Orpheum to see lVlilton's fa- mous tragedy on "What Evil Men Do". I had never been fortunate enough to see any of his plays and was burning with the desire to do so. We boarded an elevated and on the way, Irene told me what she knew of some of the other members of 'l8. It seems that Ansel Coons and Myra Pierce had settled down peacefully in Merriville. They said she married him to get rid of him and they got along fairly well. She allowed him fifty cents a week. Virginia White had left the wicked city and gone to a quiet little country home where she walked the straight and narrow path which was her choice. Irene told me that Raymond lVlacl..ennan was a heavy stockholder in the "Mutual Girl Corporation". It had been reported that "Baldy" was engaged to Gladys jones, but for some reason, I guess because looks were such a fascination for "Jonesy", they drifted apart and she married an English duke and lived in England. Edith Bynon had established a little boarding-house in a quiet neighborhood and was living peacefully with her cat and parrot. She never did fancy men! I-lelen Kidwell had gained renown through her toe danc- ing. She and Harold Skinner were thinking of sharing life's blessings together. Irene told me something interesting, how an accident had resulted in marriage. It seems that Dewey Johnson, while touring, was hurt in a collision. He was taken to the Mercy Hospital, where he was under the care of Miss Jessie Bowen, a nurse. It was the same old story of love at first sight. They are married now. I was quite overcome because Dewey used to be fascinated by a certain 'I 7 girl, and Jessie was thought to have changed her name to Baker. But you never can tell! I asked about Paul Carlson, Irene told me that he had established a glue factory at Miller, thereby enchancing the attraction that had been there in the good old days. I inquired Tlzirty-nine about Edith Strom of course, and was told that she had mar- ried a small professor out there. She always was a wayward child. We had not more than stepped from the elevated, when a man in a preacher's garb approached. I extended my hand to him and said, "How do you do, Rev. Evans?" He told us he had just finished marrying a couple. You could never guess who it was so l'll tell you. It was Miriam Swartz and Claude Hughes. 'He said, she at last accepted him after long years of waiting. They were going to reside on a farm which was in a very beautiful and quiet nook, with all conveniences of chicken-raising. We asked if he knew anything of Maurice Goldstein. Harvey said he did and that Maurice was desperate because of a disappointment in love. For the twentieth time Elizabeth lVlilgram had refused him, and several times already he had almost wafted himself into eternity. Sylvia Tittle had been engaged to some Irishman or other, but the engagement was broken off when "Sylv" found that he told someone that she dyed her hair. She had no faith in men after that. Forty Helen Hayman had married someone from Whiting. They had gone to Hawaii and no one had heard of or seen them since. Sad story! Emil Krejci had made good in the business world. It surely was great to see how that lad had climbed to the top. By this time we were at the Crpheum. The first act had begun, and there in the middle of the stage was the lead- ing lady screeching at the top of her voice. Glancing at my program I discovered that this was Pearl Burford, once upon a time the despair of the class of l9l8. There was a fine or- chestra which I noticed was being led by Ramsey Eversoll. As yet, he had not fallen into the realms of matrimony, but as I said before-you never can tell! After the performance, we edged our way through the crowd and congratulated Pearl on her wonderful ability. We then returned home, not to sleep peacefully, but to dream wildly of the most wonderful class in the world, the class of l9l8. -H. Lee. UNIORS g! Ifvme. 1 X X 1 4 i 1' We , f f X NWN 9W f' f f H X X I , MWA M" 5 ' 0 T54 M ,, R, ,J ASHBURY HARKNESS 'AAsl'ibuclcet" Football 'l7, 'l8. Class Basketball 'l6. Tennis. Class President. Oratorical Prelims. EVA L. SPROWLS uskinnyu Camp Fire. Class Treasurer ARTHUR O'llARA HAH., Football Squad 'l7, 'll'l. Track. Class Basketball 'l7. 'l3. Class Baseball. Oratorical Prelims. Annual Board. Athletic Association Vice-Pres. Class Sec retary. HAZEL A. ERLANDSON "Boots" Camp Fire. Declamatory Prelims. RUTH E. XVOLF Uxvoolu Hockey. Camp Fire. Declamatory Prelims. Class Secretary. Chorus. DONALD A. Mc.-XRTHUR "lVliclcie" Track 'I7, 'IH Class Baseball. Representative at Lake County Oratorical. Annual Board. Class Treasurer. BESSY E. FRlliDlVlfXN "Red" Basketball. Hockey. Camp Fire. Commercial Club. Athletic Association FRANK M. KELSO Oratorical Prelims. Student Council. HAROLD j. HARRIS ..Beany.. Football. Basketball 'l6, 'l7. 'l8. Track. Baseball 'l6. 'l7. flass Baseball. Class Treasurer 'l6, 'l7. Athletic Association 'l6. ' ALLEGRA NESBlT UNH.. Camp Fire. Chorus. Representative at Northern ana Declamatory. Lake County. 'l7. HERBERT L. PLOWNIAN "Herbie Vvlhou Class Baseball. Oratorical Prelims. MILDRED V. FEUER "Mickey" Camp Fire. Declamatory Prelims. I7. Indi- LOIS C. HUTCHINS "Hutcliic" Basketball. Hockey. Camp Fire. Declamatory Prelims. jOSEPH JACOBSON aloe.. Oratorical. cwl'lOrU5. lVlll.DRl'1D D. FRIZEHURG uSl'irimp" Basketball. Hockey. Camp Fire. Declamatory Prelims. OSCAR D. STROM ..0ky.. Football Squad. BERTRAM E. DAVIDSON "Bert" Class Basketball 'l7. Oratorical Prelims. Track. MAY C. UHL "lVlazie" Basketball. Hockey. Camp Fire. Declamatory Prelims. Athletic Association. FRANK j. KENDRICK MILDRED A. BLACHLY "lVladge" Commercial Club. THELMA FENSTERIVIACHER "Billie" Commercial Club. ADELBERT VERPLANK Class Football. Oratorical Prelims. Chorus. MAY E. DONNELLY A'Buzzer" Hockey. Declamatory Prelims. Camp Fire. LESTER DUBETZ NTWO Bitsu Oratorical Prelims. ROBERT C. FREISE "Bob" Class Basketball' 'I7. FLORENCE A. BERNSTEIN mlqootsu Camp Fire. Declamatory. Basketball. Commercial Club. CARL H. JOHNSON "Swede" Football Squad 'l6, 'l8. Basketball Squad 'l6, 'l8. Track. Baseball 'l6. Oratorical Prelims. CERTRUDE SPROUL "Ciertie" Commercial Club. MARY STACK "Touts" Commercial Club. BERNIEL E. DAVIS "Bee" Basketball. Hockey. Camp Fire. CLEMENTINE WILSON HAROLD HEILSTADT "Heilie" Basketball Squad. Class Basketball. Baseball 'l7. JESSIE KLlNl2DORF Hockey. Camp Fire. Declamalory Prelims. GEORGE W. STRUM Oratorical Prelims. Commercial Club. RUTH K. DAVIS 4'Rufus" Baslcelluall. Hoclcey. Camp Fire. Declamatory Prelims. LAWRENCE F. 'l'lTTl.E "l'lomunculus" Basketball Squad. Class Basketball 'l7, 'l8. Class Baseball. Oralorical Prelims. Band. JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY F. RETURNED to school last fall, full of "pep" and set out to show the under classmen their place. Our class numbered two score and ten and with fifitlk this comfortable number we started to "do" ' things. At our first class meeting the esteemed Ashbury Harkness was elected President. Of course he promised to do his udurndestn and he certainly has. The new member of our class, William Denton, was chosen for Vice-President, but owing to lVlr. Harkness, faithfulness he has had very few chances to show his ability. Our curly headed member, Ruth Wolf, was elected Secretary and with her talent for writing she has proven very able. It was decided that the best course to take would be to have two treasurers, as some of our young men are bashful, not saying anything about the ladies, of course. These two were chosen with great care and named as Eva Sprowls and Donald lVlcArthur. As the Student Council is a very important feature in the Gary system we couldn't afford to leave it out. We kindly, but firmly told Hazel Erlandson and Frank Kelso that it was their duty to the Junior Class to represent us, and since it had been put up to them in such a manner they could not very well refuse. Next came the Athletic Association. As it is also very important we could not pick and choose in a reckless manner. Foo' fy-se After much pondering we elected Arthur O'Hara and Bessie Friedman, our two "red heads". With these officers we felt that we would be able to "weather all sorts of storms". lVlr. Spaulding evidently lost all patience with us for we tried in every manner to cause some excitement but we were always "foiled". Finally he became distracted and consented to our entertaining the other classes at a masquerade ball. There were a great many who did not turn out but regretted it for the party was a huge success and those who attended had a fine time. Because of the war we were not inclined to entertain the high school with any elaborate parties until the prom. Football! We surely were on the road to success. Three of our finest men had been chosen for the team. Kelly, Beany and Ash. We surely were getting bigheaded. They were all great successes in the football line. But what about the girls? Our girls have not only prov- en a great inspiration, but by their spirit and willingness man- ifested in many ways, have proven themselves true Emerson- ions. We never could get along without them. Next comes Basketball. The only star we could boast of on the Varsity team was our all-around sport, Beany. A number of our members made the second team-Lawrence Tit- tle and Floyd Kellstrom. While the boys were doing their 17671 V bit the girls were showing what kind of stuff they were made of. Those fortunate enough to make the team were: Mildred Freeburg ...............................,........ Center Geraldine Holliday .... ,..... 2 nd Center Berniel Davis ........... ........ F Orward Florence Bernstein ...... ........ F orwarcl --.-.-.Forward Bessy Friedman .... Grace Philips ...... ..-.--.Forward May Uhl ......... ........ F orward Ruth Davis ......................................,........... Guard Lois Hutchins .........,.,.................................. Guard Under the leadership of Lois Hutchins the team was very successful and succeeded in giving the Seniors one good wal- loping, more than any other team has been able to do. Our class seemed to have some sort of a guiding spirit for in the Oratorical Contest, Allegra Nesbit came in first. She had the honor of going to Laporte to try for the Northern Indiana Contest and came home with flying colors. She re- ceived first place there. Donald McArthur received second place in the boys' contest thereby moving our self esteem up several notches. By this time we were so far up in the air that we would have gotten a hard bump had we suddenly come down. However the fall was not yet. We were fortunate enough to have some good sprinters in our class, lVlickie McArthur, Swede Johnson, Art O'l'lara, and Beany. They helped win first place in the Lake County track meet and showed up well in the Northern Indiana meet. For the first time in the school's history, shame upon us, the juniors failed to find the Seniors, in the annual hunt. The day of the hunt was one of the most exciting in our history. There was much running about, hurried conferences and whis- pered consultations. That evening, a group of Junior girls were walking quietly along Seventh Avenue when out of a clear sky dropped two Seniors. They were immediately cap- tured and locked in F reeburg's basement. This was not accom- plished without a struggle on the part of the Seniors, however, when seven o'clock arrived we all met at the appointed place. After much deliberation we hired a truck to carry us around town. It seemed that we went every place but the right one. We had a "hunch" that they were hiding in Merriville, so- we went out there. We were about half way there when we met Laurence Tittle in his car, and learned that they were not in lVlerriville, as he had just been there. We then went to Miller but found no Seniors. Finally, we gave up in despair and went where we had no idea they would be-to Behn's-at Clark Road. But alas! it was nine thirty-five, five minutes too late and-well we had to give them a beach party. The prom-this word causes a great deal of excitement in the High School. It was held at the Commercial Club on May 3lst, as proms usually are. The prom usually marks the end of the high school year and such was the case with us. And now we look back over the past year with satisfac- tion in knowing that we have done our duty as Juniors. But we are also looking ahead toward the things we are going to do irf our last year, with the material we know we have in our c ass. Forty-eight Scmpkgs New George you maj juli :lf 'Hun for 'Hn r-:rf offhe pernodl, Uwvcf 'S EF -'x CWM ur wise ool. JH Forly-n1'rze 51' X Fifty SOPHOMORE CLASS CLASS GFFICERS President, Edwin Smith Vice-President, Margaret Wood Secretary, Marjorie Hall Dorothy Davis Emil Bowman Geraldine Holliday Gilbert Greenberg Floyd Kellstrom Floret Ohrenstein George Staab Raymond Tittle Lillian Westerg1'een Ruth Comer Helen Sayles Ruth Davis Maurice Friedman Bertram Davidson Theodore Johnson Alice Heintz Harold Smith Mary 0'Hara Ruby Lemley Bernice Stearman Helen Haas Carl Johnson Malvina Onson Edward Nelson Adelbert Verplank Margaret Wood Renner Stimson William O'Brien Lucille Young Jerome Pycha Ardath Ralph Glenn Rearick Ethel Larson Dorothy McLouth Louis Rappeport Louise Wood Vvalter Fenstermacher Dolores Bierwagon Jean Davidson George Dunleavy Kathryn Witwei' Henry Green Eda Murray Gladys Smyth Treasurer, Maurice Friedman Samuel Reck Ralph Taylor Edward Wilson Hazel Papka Viola Ottoson Anna Mages Dagmar Brink Enid Holmes Dorothy Greenwald Martha Hammond Roger Egeberg Hermine Alschuler Esther Mathews Rees Emerick Gladys Hancock Francis Heydorn Roswell Johnson Fern Kyle Clara Hogan Helen Lemley Arthur Sawyer Lois Wise Fifty-o nv Nickie Schoon Florence Anderson Esther Anderson Madge Fogler Helen Jones Harmon Ward Ellen Strom Claudia lsay Jennie Cole Mary Stack Laurence Tittle Erma Stephens Bernard Stack Margaret Tullock Clementine Wilson Etta Weber Olive Surman Robert O'Connor Helen Sinclair Mercedes Bost Zoe Lester SOPI-IOMORE. CLASS HISTORY if 'AST year we assembled, unsophisticated little Freshies, to form one of the largest Freshmen i classes in the history of the school. Determined to succeed, we soon won the reputation of being old Emerson. conscientious students and staunch supporters of As Sophomores, we have shown that the limit of our abil- ity was not reached last year, for we have surpassed our for- mer record. Having great confidence in Edwin Smith's executive abil- ity, we chose him class president. Margaret Wood was elect- ed vice-president, Marjorie Hall, secretary. Maurice Fried- man was elected treasurer. The honor of representing the Sophomore class in the Stu- dent Council fell to the lot of Dorothy Greenwald and Har- mon Ward. Believing that we would be best represented in the Athletic Association by our athletes, we chose Gladys Hancock and George Dunleavy as the Sophomore members. It is most interesting, fespecially to Sophomores, to hear of the laurels won by George Dunleavy. One of our most brilliant football and basketball stars, he has also shown his ability by winning the gold medal awarded in the Lake County track meet. Harmon Ward and Edwin Smith also carried off honors in athletics. The members of the Sophomore girls basketball team showed their opinion of Gladys Hancock's playing by choosing her captain. Each girl on the team displayed great ability. Mary O'Hara played exceptionally well and was considered one of the stars of the team. Sophomores have shown their school spirit by turning out to root for Emerson at all football and basketball games, and track meets. Mass meetings and similar gatherings have been well attended by them. Among the Sophomore girls who were chosen to speak in the preliminary oratorical contest, were Claudia lsay, Ruth Comer, Louise Wood, and Bernice Wilson. Edwin Smith, Francis Heydorn and Harmon Ward were among the boys who spoke in the preliminary contest. We were greatly elated over the fact that Edwin Smith was chosen to represent Emerson in the Northern Indiana Oratorical Contest. Mr. Snyder has shown what he thinks of our voices by selecting a number of Sophomores to sing in the Chorus, which won first place in the choral contest. A few Sophomores have gone over to Jefferson School every Monday evening to practice in the Liberty Chorus. Most of the Sophomore girls have enrolled in the Girls Working Reserve of Emerson and have been sewing and knit- ting busily since it was organized. We have not taken a prominent part in social affairs, al- though we have given several dances. Une was given in honor of the dignified Seniors. This time, it was a case of "the fewer the merriern, for not many students attended. That we have not neglected our studies is manifested by the attitude of our teachers, who are enthusiastic about their Sophomore classes. As we look back over the past two years, we feel certain that the determination to succeed, which has permeated our work, will be an important factor in making the Senior Class of l9l9 one of which Emerson will be proud. -Dorothy Crcemvald. Fifty- two ,J FRE IH!! fx,,! M11 1 ff!!-ff 1- nu Abell, Lambert, Aptekan, Thelma Athey, Haertter Aldrich, Sandford Altenhof, Karl Anderson, Edna Anderson, Holger Andrews, Fred Brower, Russel Blake, Ethel Beerman, Gertrude Benner, Flora Black, Hannah Brown, Mildred Bakeman, Floyd Barber, Clye Bradfield, Dorothy Burke, Kenneth Burgess, Lucille Breese, Elceretta Burgess, Vera Carr, Inez Conroy, Sylcerter Carlson, Clinton Carpenter, Stanley Crawdford, Sherma Carr, Homer Chase, Virginia Chavkin, Esther Clemens, Kenneth Caster, Beatrice Il Coover, Loyd Cripe, Helen Choisser, Flodine Chase, Warren Dingler, Mary Duranlean, Emerald Donovon, Edward Durkin, John Dykeman, Donald Eibel, Myrtle Erlandson, Goodell English, Harper Evans, Isabelle Eggert, Nellie Feder, Mortimer Foster, Benard Feuer, Adrian Faherty, Rosemary Ferris, Lynn Finkelstine, Hymen Green, Anna Gross, Jeroma Glaser, Marguerite Gile, Harold Gale, Marion Gale, Margaret Golden, Carl Gilchrest, Florence Grand, Adolph Gannon, Charles Geldhous, Jesse F RESHIVIAN CLASS ROLL Henderson, Guy Harmen, Bermard Hutson, Georgia Hile, Ward Highwood, Donald Heldon, Karl Harkness, Linda Hauprich, Helen Hogan, Louise Hollowell, Dorothy. Harris, Bessie Hanlan, Mike Hayman, Lillian Hughes, Elizabeth Honoroft, Sam Hackmaster, LeVerne Ingram, Lester Jamison, Mildred Johnson, Anna Jarabeck, Martin jones, Edna Kunert, Florence Kelso, George Kane, Katherine Klein, Helen Kruger, Clarence Kimmey, Dorothy Kerr, George Likens, Iva Landrigan, Ruth Loyd, Billie Fifty-five Myers, Randos McMullen, Gladys Melteer, Nellie Martinson, Erma Mountain, Dorothy Mascher, Harold Nygaard, George Neff, Margaret Nusbaum, Merrill Osman, Nellie Peterson, Annette Pockmire, Helen Peterson, Jennie Poxon, Marietta Percival, George Pendeltton, William Quinlan, Frank Rockwell, Eleanor Reck, Dickson Robertson, Howard Romel, Liella Rappeport, Arthur Swiger, Ellen Sabinshi, Elsie Sproull, Helen Steadman, Katherine Sibley, Frank Sibley, Ross St. Clair, Joseph Shellhouse, Mike Sweimler, Myrtle Sweimler, Myrtle Sering, F rank Solomann, Fred Steiner, Harry Street, Fermont Smith, Estella Smith, Charlotte Shirey, Pearl Sinclair, Helen Tuff, William Turnipseed, Louise Tucker, Marjorie Taylor, Martha Taylor, Stewart Todd, Dorothy Travers, Arthur Thornburg, Nadine Udell, john Voight, Alma Vullman, Fred Weigel, Victor Wood, William Watson, Eleanor Wright, Elizabeth White, Mary Eliza Wilson, Eva Wood, Alvin Winter, Audrey Wilson, Bernice Young, Rex Yoder, Marguerite beth FRESH MAN CLASS HISTORY HE Class of '21 held their first meeting October l 19, 1917. lVlr. Spaulding gave an excellent talk 1,1-fs, 1 and a good deal of important advice. KS .'f'l At our second meeting the election of offi- cers took place. The officers elected were: President, Frank Quinlang Vice-President, Ross Sibley: Secretary, Louise Turnipseedg Treasurer, -i---3 Boys' Athletic Representative, Frank Sibleyg Girls' Athletic Representative, Louise Hogang Boys' Student Coun- cil Representative, Michael Hanlang Girls' Student Council Representative, Helen Hauprich. At the next meeting held, there was a little business talk- ed over, also the election of our representatives for the Student Council. There were no social events held by the Freshmen, as only a few knew how to dance. A number of Freshmen entered the Oratorical Contest and George Kelso won first place among them. The Standard is a paper put out every week each year by the Freshmen English classes. This year there have been some very good copies published by all the classes. This paper contains all the news and doings of the school. The classes take turns in publishing the paper and they elect an editor-in-chief, assistant editor, news editor, and athletic ed- itor for the staff. The Standard is printed by the school print shop. ATHLETICS The Freshmen came out at the beginning of the year in good form. Many of the boys came out and worked hard for a winning football team. The first game was played with the Froebel Freshies and Sophomores. Of course the Emer- son Freshmen won easily in this game. The Freshman team made a record of five out of six games. The Freshmen played a few games with the "Sophs", but lost although they gave them some hard competition. A couple of the Freshmen boys made the second team. During basketball season the Freshmen turned out in the same spirit as football although they did not show up very well in the class games. Four succeeded in making the second team. In baseball, the Freshmen, by hard work defeated the Froebel High School team four times, and turned out second in the Class League. Four men turned out for Track, no one succeeded in get- ting on the team except Hyman Finkelstein, who became the Emerson five mile runner. Fifty-six ff g, ff . W z lf fx uugiim I Y f X L . -M-KX, Anlkxdu LITEHGFBT Fzf fy-so vml GARY'S SON doors of -hell had seemingly opened upon the American lines. The great guns belched forth l ull their deadly fire, jarring the earthg the shells . .e,'l flashed and roared, the machine guns did their deadly work-and above hovered the enemy planes like great birds of prey. For days the lines had been drawn up, ready for action-expecting any moment the terri- ble onslaught which the enemy had now actually launched. Almost at the sound of the first shell, Tom Craig, private, tall and broad shouldered, jumped up from his position in a dugout where he had been resting, and was ready for action. Soon the command came that in about an hour the attempt would be made to go over the top in the face of the awful fire. Tom was not a coward-he did not quail when he heard the command, but he did think. Home is the first picture that usually comes to men's minds at such a time-and this proved true in Tom's case. He thought of his mother in far away Gary-the "wonder of the middle west"-he thought of his host of friends-the dear old comrades in Emerson, especially those of the class of 'l8-his class-but the sharp command of a superior officer forced upon him the grim reality of war. A time of bustling and preparation followed and then all was in readiness-the men waited with tense faces, gripping their guns and bayonets firmly, until "zero hour". Then came the command-there was a rush, madly and determinedly into the inferno. Comrades pierced by shells. over- come by gas or mowed down by the bayonets of the l-luns, dropped about Tom. Blindly he stumbled on-there were only a few men left now-but ahead he saw the starry flag, its colors burning themselves into his brain-he must go on, he must fol- low that flag even though it led him through a thousand hells. An encouraging word from an officer near by brought him to a realization of his position. With their ranks thinned, the Americans, though fighting bravely and inflicting many losses, were gradually being overpowereditheir guns protecting them in their fire, were flashing challenges to those in the German lines-and even seemed to have somewhat checked the fierce- ness of the attack, but the Americans were desperately in need of men. "If we could only get reinforcements," the speaker was the same officer, who with a haggard face was manfully rally- ing his men. If we could-we'd capture this sector yet. Those l-luns are cowards-see, they can only fight when they have been massed together-". But Tom Craig never heard the rest of the sentence, for he had decided to go back for reinforcements. At this moment they had neared a kind of thicket, and in this Tom managed to lose himself for a time to evade any stray German who might be watching him. At the op- portune time, he dashed out into the open. The first line trenches were about 500 yards distant-if he was to succeed he must reach these. l-low he covered the first half of that distance he did not know, half frenzied by the terrible shock of battle, but blindly obeying some impulse which seemed Fifty-eight to spur him to do the thing, he stumbled on. Soon he became aware that he was wounded in the arm-probably by some lurking Hun-but that did not matter-he was doing this for Home, for Mother, for America, for Gary! Could he reach the lines-it seemed impossible but no! nothing is impossible for him who wills. On he went, gritting his teeth, suffering from severe wounds-but never tiring in his efforts. He was almost exhausted when he reached the line-and was only able to gasp out "Men", but that was enough. A few hours later, Tom awoke as from a deep sleep. He looked about and suddenly remembered. "Did you send them ?" he asked weakly. "Yes, old man"-Those words and the sorrowful look in the eyes of his comrade, Bill, who was with him in the dugout confirmed Tom's fears, he was mortally wounded. He realized this when he tried to sit up-he sank back with a sigh. His eyes were closed for some time-then they opened and he gripped the hand of his comrade. "Tell them back in C-ary, Bill,-that's your home too, that I did my best-tell them it was for them, for America-Cod-and Gary." Dem- ocracy had added another star to her Honor Roll. -Elizabeth Crajf, 78. ALMA IVIATER Listen, my readers and you shall hear A song of praise, to our school so dear. From its early youth, 'till now, when grown, Its deeds of might, on wings of fame have flown. Once in Egypt on the banks of the Nile, I sat 'side a pyramid, to rest for a while. Vvhen suddenly, from the desert, so long and wide Came wandering Arabs, who on Camels did ride. The chief, an old and learned man, Approached me smiling with outstretched hand, C-reeted me reverently as he drew nigh, For he knew that I hailed from Emerson High. And so, no matter where you may stray, If you'll observe what others say, You'll notice, the school you love so well Is known and talked of where'er men dwell. -Hughes. Fifty-nine A I-IERO xg, A 4, LL the world is in mourning--grieving for her slain men. For years to come, all the poetry, songs and novels of the world will relate of this present war. They will be written lauding certain brave men, in order, in a measure, to atone for the an- guish suffered for their loss. My story is of one for whom no songs will be sung, no Hags lowered, or no guns fired, he died as hundreds, millions of others have died, alone and un- known, yet none the less a hero. With the first call for volunteers, Harold Hodges left college and joined a training camp for the engineering corps. Here with his other classmates, he worked hard, going to bed at night so tired he scarcely realized the situation. He was happy, contented with himself, and vitally alive. Then came the last furlough, only a few hours. The training was over, in a week he would be actually practicing what he had learned. He spent those last hours in his home town, down in Virginia with his parents and Helen. Something of a hero, ja? 1? jf Sir l to be sure, he strutted down the main street. When his father i saw him, he eyed his khaki-clad six-feet of son appraisingly. The Hodges always had done their duty to defend their coun- try's rights and even if Harold were going to France, everyone said the American troops were guarded as if wrapped in cotton. His mother, too, imbibed some of her husband's optimism,- with the same look in her eyes, however as she had had when as a child, her father and brother rode off to defend the South. Sixty "Gosh, of course she worries," Harold remarked to Helen, "but then she has worried about me all my life. From the time I decided l was too big to wear overshoes, until now. Why last winter, she decided she'd wire me every day until l'd put on my winter flannelsf' But Helen looked at him with a poignant sadness in her eyes. For they loved each other with the most beautiful love in all the world. It was the last night. They sat under the stately columns in front of l-lelen's home, and as he looked down at the village he said, "Don't worry, little girl g-why child, you don't realize how it is. l never felt so glad I was alive, and all the fellows are thrilled to death. Yes, thrilled. We're going for our country, for our Hag, for the right thing. You can't understand what a down-right cad l'd be if I weren't going-and it'll only be for a little while sweetheart". "Yes, I know, I knowf, she murmured. "I want you to go. l know l'd never have any use for you if you didn't go,-but-Harold it's terrible, the suffering, the agony of it all. But surely God will send you back. 55 55 if A4 -95 It was seven months later. The sun, blinding, scorching, maddening, blazed down pitilessly on the field, strewn with bodies. lVlost of them were still-the bomb had done it's work well. Perhaps a hundred of them-all young men- scarcely more than boys, had met their death. Here was Harold. It would have been impossible to recognize him- dirty, unkept, haggardg with a three weeks' beard-the exact opposite of that upright, immaculate, first lieutenant who sat with Helen, under the Virginia moon. He was dying-he knew he was dying. Ah-if he only had some water. He was tired-oh, so tired. He wondered what Helen and his mother were doing. He laughed hoarsely-the sound grated on his ear. He had said it was sport-it was hell-that's what it was. He was glad he was dying-he couldn't marry Helen, if he lived, a cripple-this arm would never heal and his whole side was torn. Yes, death would come-he had seen the same thing too often before. He had done his duty. He was glad, as he knew she would be. He had died defending his country and his flag- a true son of his fathers. And they had gotten that road through too. Surely in this last drive the enemy had been driven back. He had seen the German aeroplane in the dis- tance, but it was too late-they had already been sighted. Gad! It was a shame-gone-and he himself was going- but they had done their duty and they knew it. If it only weren't for Helen and his Mother and Dad, but suddenly, stealthily, a great peace stole over him. He was dying for the right. He saw in his mind's eye his Hag-the Hag that stood for democracy, freedom and hap- piness-the flag for which he had given his life-and he was happy- -Dillu Loyd, 'l8. TO THE BELGIANS ' Belgians! The martyrs of Freedom. No words can express their true worth, Scorning to slave for the Kaiser, Honor with ruin they chose, Bearing the brunt of the battle Stubbornly holding the lineg Waiting for France and England, Checking the drive of the Hun. Where are the sons of Belgium? 'Neath the sod of their native land. Poor, wasted, shell-torn Belgium, Crushed 'neath the heel of the Hun. Carry on! Cries her spirit immortal, Six Dauntless, her thin blue line Fighting for freedom and right. How can a nation so beastial Live on the face of the earth? There's no room for Huns and Kultur By the side of our Allied sons,- On any existing planet, Let alone, our own little earth. Who craves a grander title? Who has a nobler name Than this, "A son of Belgium", The watchword of Honor and Fame? H -Harris Lieboll. ty-0 ne I WONDER? It was raining one night As a Buick in its flight Clided lightly o'er the road, W'hile inside a merry load Sat cooing just like birds, Too busy for mere words, But a tire it did blow outg From inside arose a shout, Then a leg from out the door Then a body-and still more, On the roadside there stood Ash, Oh! how his teeth he did gnash, At his side stood Harold, the sage, And his face expressed his rage. Claude and "Coons had wandered far that night and were nearing the city of Gary. We scented a candy kitchen and headed hence. And went inside and sat down. I said "Your treat" and Claude By the crippled car they knelt iaimd NO' And for the wounded tire they felt, C ave Ro Fixed it up with tender care ajona And pumped it full of pure, fresh air, im -d Then the Buick moved along ulialf b t -t And inside a merry throng f el S ea I Soon forgot their sad troubles or b k ., And floated on-just like bubbles. ziuilharii Soil The End. ' -CIHASWR-E. C.H.6nA.C. Sixty-t 0 On, O! Gary!-On, O! Gary! Break right through that line. We will beat you-Mishawaka, A touch-down sure this time. On, O! Gary!-On, O! Gary! For honor and for fame, Fight, boys, oh! fight! fight! fight!- We'll win this game! I -Olive Richardson PLEASURE SUPREME One hears of the wonderful pleasure That comes with a group, or a crowd, But pleasure like that cannot measure The kind that is given, allowed The two who are always contented When they are together, alone- In harmony that is consented For which nothing else can atone. Supreme, since unparalleled, pleasure Can just by a girl and a boy Be had to enjoy as a treasure- This gift that is paramount joy. -Floyd C. Waffles A SERIES OF HCHEERFUL LETTERS TO A SOLDIER" Crlqhe kind the boys love to receivej lVIay I, I9I7. Sorry you joined the machine gun company, as I hear R I camp. You bet that if I didn't have that back ti, 1,5 tooth out I would be there too. I know that Qf-WAV ' there is no use of my trying to enlist because I wouldn't pass the examination on account of that tooth. Since you are gone, I will tell you all the high school news. The newspapers say that the letters to the boys should be cheerful, as the soldiers are miserable all the time, so will write cheerfully if I can. We had a swell dance last night. Everyone had a grand time. We are going to have a beach party Tuesday night. We have been having a great time this last week. I have been reading about the unsanitary conditions in some of the camps and of how many men die of disease in them. You weren't looking very well when you left, but I suppose you don't worry any. I-Iave you been vaccinated yet? I hear it makes you awful sick. Well so long,- Your faithful friend, Dear Bill: . D -1-Vgavgg GOT your card saying that you had arrived in LEIVI. lVlay I3, l9l 7. Dear Bill: We are certainly having a great time here. People seem to have forgotten all about the war this last month. that a machine gunner doesn't live long on the front,-but you should worryg they don't all get killed. Some of them only get injured. I don't suppose it is any of my business, but I feel it is my duty to tell you that your girl has been running around with I-Ienry lVIoore lately. It seems pretty rotten for a girl to be running around with another kid as soon as her fellow has gone to war. They are together a lot. I know you liked Jeanette pretty well, but it won't take you long to get another one. You always were popular with the girls. I wonder why I can't be? You know Bill, I'm fairly good looking, ain't I? Read the other day about a couple of fellows going crazy in the trenches on account of the nervous strain. It must be awful. I also heard that there are so many wounded that the Red Cross can't take care of all of them. lVIany of them die from lack of care. You were always lucky, though. I-Ieard your father was pretty sick and that your mother was worried to death about it, but he will probably get better soon so I wouldn't worry if I were you. I'll bet you are hav- ing a good time in camp even if you do know you are going across soon. Don't worry old man, you have a lot of friends here at home yet. Yours truly, LEIVI. Sixty- H1 ree September 6, l9l7. Dear Bill: I-lope you are still alive and suppose you are, as I haven't heard from you to the contrary. Say Bill, I know you will be coming back after the war, but of course there is a little chance that you won't, so I wish that you would write to your dad and tell him to give me that I2-guage shot gun of yours,- that is, if you don't come back. I always liked that gun, Bill. Saw Jeanette out in I-Ienry Moore's car the other night. She sure looks as if she is having a good time. "V-Vhen the cat's away, the mice will play,"-eh, Bill? I'm glad you are still in this country because I hear the food in France is almost uneatable. Did you get that package of cigarettes I sent you last month? Sent them because I feel even those at home should sacrifice something. My sister is paying on a fifty dol- lar Liberty Bond, so I know our family is doing its share. This town didn't reach its quota in the Liberty Bond drive. I think it is a shame, don't you? The darn slackers! Write real soon. Yours, LEM. January I5, l9l8. Dear Bill: I got your letter saying that they had given you gas masks and that it was a sure sign that you are going across soon. Well, if you get killed, Cof course, there is a chancel , you will have the satisfaction of knowing it is for a good cause. I think they are foolish to spend money on gas masks as the newspapers say the Germans have invented a gas that pen- etrates right through the mask. Maybe it is a fake. You will have a swell time looking for submarines on the way over. I have a sneaking suspicion that there are a lot of transports sunk that we never hear of. Don't you think this is true? They say the tobacco you get in France is worse than hay, so you had better take some along. I hear they don't let you soldiers read what is going on at the front because they think it might make you scared. Is that right? It makes me sore when I think of all the young fellows who have to go to war without college training and then have to do common labor to make a living after they come home. They say a man isn't good for much after he goes through a war. It makes him lazy and irresponsible. I will be twenty-one pretty soon and I think I might be able to enlist after all. I think I would like the ordnance de- partment. Well, old man, write to me often when you get across and send me some souvenirs. If you meet any French girls who would like to write to a nice young fellow in Amer- ica, remember me, Bill. Respectfully, LEM. -"Rant" Wood. S7:.17fy'f'01L7' 'Lb -if ' 1 1 W Q X 3? g r ki X 'K r e X ICJ I? Sixty-six THE FOOTBALL SEASGN OF I9I7-I8 i' NE of the strongest teams in the history of Gary High School was turned out during the football season of 1917-1918, and by means of this team the prowess of Cary athletics was again demon- strated. During the season, Gary defeated every team in this section of the state with the exception of Ham- mond. This defeat by Hammond was most untimely, for had Gary won this game, it would have given us a chance to bat- tle for the state championship-an honor which Gary had hoped for but was unable to realize. The outlook for the season was indeed very dark when such men as Kneisley, Kyle, Szold, etc., were lost through graduation, and still darker was the outlook when Yahnke and Coyle, men from whom a great deal was expected failed to return to school. When the call for candidates was made and a meeting held at the Jefferson school, coaches Gilroy and Erickson in stirring speeches told the boys that they must fight to the last and that every victory won during the season must be won through brains and speed and not through brute strength. With these words in mind the lightest team that ever represented Gary settled down to work in preparation for the opening game. The opening game of the season was played at Froebel held against the Wheaton squad. Although the Wheaton team outweighed them several pounds to the man, Cary, through superior team work and speed was able to defeat them by the score 6-0. The only score of the game came in the 6'7" wif' r-- Rx. XV'v' f, N if .f but , fa . second quarter, when the enemy fumbled on their ten yard line, and Marquardt recovered the ball and ran the remaining distance for a touchdown. The Wheaton team after this break, braced up and held Gary even during the rest of the game. Two weeks later Gary played the strong Mishawaka eleven. The team work of Gary during this game was very much improved over that of two weeks ago. The Nlishawaka eleven had played several games before meeting Cary and were therefore more experienced. As the lines of both teams were very strong, both teams adopted the aerial attack. Cary scored first when they held the enemy for downs on their twenty yard line and Kilpatrick shot a short pass to lVlcl..ennon who went over for the first touchdown and gave Gary the lead 6-0. This advantage was soon lost when Beekler intercepted a pass and ran half the length of the field for a touchdown. Coum, the enemy's captain, then kicked goal and gave Nlishawaka the lead 7-6. Kilpatrick again gave Gary the lead when he plunged through the opponents line for another six points. The lead however was short lived for Coum scored another touch- down through the pass route and lVlishawaka led I3-IZ. Gary again came back in the second quarter and after they had brought the ball down the field Kilpatrick went over for an- other counter. During the third quarter neither side could do any consistent gaining. In the last quarter Gary had a nar- row escape from defeat when the enemy had first down on Gary's five yard line. Four plunges failed to advance the ball, Sz'.rfy-seveiz and Cary punted out of danger. A few minutes later the whistle blew giving Gary another victory by the score of I8-13. On the following Saturday, Ciary met the heavy Elkhart team. The field was very sloppy, due to the excessive rains during the week. With the field in this condition and with a cold wind blowing, the players lacked their usual pep and the game proved to be slow and uninteresting. During the second period Kilpatrick by some open field running made a sixty yard run for the first score. Nothing more happened until the last quarter when Gary by a series of end runs put the ball on E.lkhart's five yard line. Kilpatrick was again given the ball and made a short end run and added six more points to the score. A few minutes later the game ended with Cary having the long end of the score I2-0. Cn the Saturday following the Elkhart game, C-ary met the East Chicago eleven at Gleason Park. This was the first game that was played between the two teams since relations were broken off several years before. The game proved to be a walkaway for the speedy Cary team. After practicing on the sloppy field all week, the change to the dry grass field gave the boys a chance to utilize their speed. That they made the most of their opportunity may be seen by the fact that they de- feated their opponents by the score 59-0. The whole team played a star game but particular mention must be made of the stellar playing of Captain Cogley, Kilpatrick, and Mar- quardt. This trio was in every play, both on the defensive and offensive. After thecdecisive defeat administered to East Chicago, Cary settled down to the hardest practice in preparation for the South Bend game to be played on the following Saturday. The worst kind of weather set in, snow and ice being on the ground all week. Practice could not be cancelled and signal practice and scrimmage were held in the snow every night. This severe practice nevertheless put the boys in the pink of condition for the game that might decide the championship of northern Indiana. Hammond and South Bend had played a scoreless tie the Saturday before and if Gary could defeat South Bend, Hammond also would be defeated. Friday and Saturday morning the sun came out good and strong and melted all the snow on the grass at Gleason Park where the game was to be played, so the field was in good condition for the game. A good crowd was out to see the game that would prob- ably decide the championship of northern Indiana. As might be expected the game was one of the most bitterly fought games ever played in Gary. Gary opened up strong and brought the ball to South Bend's twenty yard line where Har- ris tried a placement kick which went wild. Sabo got the ball and carried it back to the middle of the field. The ball was again given to Sabo who circled around end and now the remaining distance for a touchdown. Goal was kicked giv- ing South Bend the lead 7-0. The score was tied a few min- utes later when Kilpatrick ran forty yards through the ranks of the enemy for a touchdown and Harris kicked goal. Towards the last part of the half, Capt. Donovan and Sabo were hurt and had to be taken from the game. This proved to be a great blow to South Bend for these two men were the backbone of the team. During the second half the Ciary boys came back strong and two more touchdowns were scored by Kilpatrick. When the whistle blew, Cary led by the score I9-7. The crowd went wild over the victory and the boys were all happy for it now looked as if they would easily de- feat Hammond on the following Saturday. On the following Saturday the team, accompanied by Sixty-eight five hundred rooters went to Hammond. All the advantages were with our opponents, while we had a great disadvantage in the fact that quarter-back lVlacLennon was not in condition to play, but as there was no one to take his place he had to play the full game. All during the first half Gary outclassed their opponents, but was unable to score as the breaks were all in favor of Hammond. In the second half Hammond began to center their attack at one spot on our line, and by continued rushes placed the ball on our one yard line, Schillo the enemy's half-back, was then given the ball, and went over the line for the only score of the game. Seering then made the total count seven by kicking goal. Before Gary could retrieve her lost laurels and tie the score, the game ended with the score Hammond 7, Cary 0, the only stain on Gary's schedule throughout the season. This defeat came unexpectedly but credit must be given to Hammond for accomplishing the seemingly impossible. Gary's record for the season was one to be proud of, for five victories out of six games is a record that any team would consider a good season's work. Credit is due to the coaches for developing so great a team and to the players who fought so hard to uphold the honor of Gary High School. I G. H. S. FOOTBALL TEAM L. E.. Cogley, Captain: L. T. Dunleavy, l... G. Alger, Harkness, Liebolt, C. C. Coons, R. G. lVlikita, V. Smith, R. Kollus, R. E.. Ruman, S. Smith, Hay, L. H. Harris, R. H. Kilpatrick, Q. B. lVlacl..ennon, F. B. Marquardt. F ooTBA1.L SCORES OF THE 'I7 SEASON Gary 6 .................................... Wheaton 0 I8 ................................ Mishawaka I3 I2 ...... .................. E. lkhart 0 59 ..,.... .......... E ast Chicago 0 I9 ...... ........ S outh Bend 7 0 ...... ....... H ammond 7 I I4 Z7 TOUCHDOWNS-lVlarquardt l, lVlacl..ennon l, Harris l, Coons l, Cogley l, G. Smith l, Ruman l, Kilpatrick l l. Sixty-11 ine Sevvnfy BASKETBALL RETROSPECT 'il V as one of the most eventful in the history of bas A 1 h , , ,Q ketball at Emerson After a stiff schedule wi jggiijlll down-state teams had been arranged by our en- terprising coaches, it was announced that Emer- son was barred from Indiana competition. Owing to the difficulty in arranging games outside of the state we were slow in starting our season. A few days after the first practice had been called by Captain Johnson, Emer- son emerged victorious from a battle with Oak Park. The final count was 23-Zl. The next game was taken with ease. Coach Paddie Driscoll's boys of Deerfield, Illinois, didngt even give us good practice. fWe don't blame Paddie for joining the army soon after this gamel. January the eleventh, our little fellows accompanied by their two nurses meandered up to St. Joseph to try out their luck with the summer resort keepers' sons. They were very nice and would rent you a room for almost nothing-during the winter. The place was known as St. Joe but if a saint was ever associated with it, it was an awful long time ago. It was on this trip that Dunleavy tried to steal a Michigan City street car for a watch charm but was caught as he was hiding it in his vest pocket. Yes, Pauline, Gauge has a vest. CHe wears it on Sundaysl. They told us that we didn't look as if we could play basketball, but we showed 'em. The win- ning counters were chalked up by Beany and Baldy in the last five minutes of play. It was one of those exciting games you never see but read about in books. We let it go at 31-29. "Situated on a high bluff, overlooking the lake, where the cool winds play," is the way the hotel we stayed in that season of l9I 7-l9l8 will.long be remembered jfs' ' Seventy-one 13.55 '-4 night advertised. Whenever it wants them, the hotel may have ten testimonials verifying that what they say is true-and then some. The greatest blizzard that has blown for years came up while we were camped in a papier mache summer hotel with isin-glass windows and a tin roof. We recovered from our polar experience by noon the next day and moved over to Benton Harbor. Here we registered at a hotel known as the Eastland. The place was certainly a disaster-when we left. We defeated B. H. H. S. easily. Beany shot so many in, he got dizzy and then showed them some classy team work. Owing to the storm we stayed at Benton l-larbor until Monday afternoon. During our stay at the hotel we made ourselves very pop- ular with the guests by our willingness to entertain them at all hours of the night, by taking the choice seats in front of the fire-place in the lobby, and by our seeming indifference to all slurring remarks they made pertaining to our conduct. We made a friend of the hotel keeper for life by our willingness to do interpretive dancing on his wax floors and by draping ourselves over his best chairs in the parlor, always sure that our shoes were making delicate markings on the mahogany. In general, we made ourselves about as popular as Emerson students at a Froebel dance. ln our next game we had recovered enough from our trip to take Elgin over to the tune of I9-l4. Red Smith who had been an unknown quantity before, proved his worth in this game. The following few weeks found us still gathering trophies, Morgan Park, Froebel and Lake Forest being our victims. On Friday, February the eighth, we met our first reverse of the season, a defeat on our own floor by Kalamazoo. Our bunch did not realize the worth of their opponents until the celery kings had a comfortable lead which they maintained until the end of the game. Kalamazoo used a peculiar style of play that we were unable to solve and which proved doubly effective against the style employed by Emerson. Baldy did his best work of the season in this game gathering two thirds of the points rung up by Emerson. Demoralized by this de- feat and experimenting with a new style of play, Elgin defeat- ed us the following week at Elgin. We were treated with German courtesy on this trip by player and official alike. One thing to be admired in the Elgin players was their lack of par- tiality. They were as willing to kick an Emerson forward as they were a guard. The next game of importance to be played was with Evanston on their home floor. They had not been defeated this season and had taken the measure of the Kalamazoo bunch. Coach Erickson gently hinted that he would consider it a per- sonal favor to himself if our team would win this game so that settled it. Evanston never had a chance. Emerson imme- diately took the lead and held it throughout the game. Evans- ton was not a piker and fought hard but were simply outclass- ed. Every fellow on the Emerson team played a wonderful game and it was a victory to be proud of. Dunleavy's op- ponent, Carney, had the reputation of being the most aggres- sive and consistent prep player in Chicago. Dunleavy not only held Carney to one field goal but made three himself and had his rival breathlessly chasing him all through the game. It is doubtful whether Evanston has recovered from their sur- prise yet. Just to keep the boys from getting stiff, the next night the fly bunch from Lane Tech. was invited into our par- lor and massacred. After this game we learned we had been reinstated by the state association and could compete in the Seventy-two sectional and state tournament. The Gary Tribune reported the score as 45-l 7 and we will take their word for it. The game the following Wednesday night with the Y. IVI. C. A., as our rivals, was one of those walkaway affairs so commonly seen by the followers of the Emerson team. We trimmed them 40-23. The Y team was composed of old Froebel players with the best part of the Emerson's 'I6-'I7 team playing guard. We've got to hand it to this Johnnie. SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT The Sectional Tournament was held the eighth and ninth of March in that thriving little metropolis, Hammond. Every one in the county expected Emerson to win the tournament and rather than disappoint them, fespecially our rooters from Valpoj, we did. East Chicago, Winamac, Valpo and Crown Point were our victims. No difficulty was encountered in dealing with any of these contestants and with the exception of the Valpo game, mem- bers of our first team were allowed to sit on the side line and gossip with their lady friends during the game. Skinner, Cogley, Ruman showed they had a right to be classed as among the best eight players from Emerson during this tour- nament. At the Crown Point game a young lady mistook Beany for Richard Pierson Hobson returning from his Spanish American war exploits and wished to treat him accordingly but was restrained' by more sober heads. Every few moments her wails for B-E-A-N-Y! B-E-A-N-Y! could be heard through the hall. But as Beany would say, "She never had a chaunce". STATE TOURNAMENT The following week the State Tournament was held at Bloomington. We left Cary, Thursday morning and arrived in time to bet thirty-five cents on the first game. With the aid of numerous "ifs" and "maybes" the tournament was won and lost many times on the train going down. Emerson played their first game, or rather their game against Anderson, Friday morning. For some reason or other the boys simply couldn't get going and Anderson took the game. Emerson's floor work was superior to the "smiling Fives' but their basket shooting was far off color. Captain Johnson played a remark- able game but one man doesn't make a team and so his efforts were unrewarded. Although Anderson has a wonderful team it would take more than the game played at the State Tour- nament to prove to any one who has studied the teams' rec- ords that theirs is superior to ours. Being familiar with the four man defense style of play used frequently at the state meet, Emerson had little difficulty in turning the tables on their former rivals, Kalamazoo at Kala- mazoo the following week. lVluch credit is due the boys, not only the first team, but the reserves for the hours of hard work they put in to uphold Emerson's reputation as a school famous for basketball teams. As a coach, lVlr. Erickson showed great ability in bringing out the natural aptitude of the boys by developing them into a con- sistent scoring machine. The games played are as follows: Emerson Z3 -..-...Oak Park Zl 30 .... ........... D eerfield 4 31 .... .............. S t. joseph Z9 35 .... ...... B enton Harbor I9 I9 .... .................... E lgin I4 60 .... ........ IVI organ Park 9 41 .... .......... F roebel I7 Sevem'g1-three 50 ...... .......... I.. ake Forest 24 ...... ....... K alamazoo 34 ...... ............. E lgin 26 .,.... ......, P olarines I9 ...... ........... E. vanston 45 ...... .......... I.. ane Tech. 40 ...... ........ Y . M. C. A. 42 ...... ........ E ast Chicago 28 ..... ......... W inamac 26 ...... ........ V alparaiso 57 ...... .......... C rown Point 9 ...... .............. A nderson I4 Kalamazoo ZI Z9 36 Z0 I8 I7 23 I6 I7 Zl 23 30 I2 E.merson's Total 653 Qpponents Total 396 Emerson averaged 32 points per game, Opponents I6. C-ames won-I 7 out of 20. Seven Points gathered by players during season: Harris ............................................ 207 IVlcLennon ............ ....... . I78 Dunleavy .......... ........ I 33 G. Smith .............. .... 8 7 Ruman ..................... ..... I 8 Johnson fCapt.l ...... .... I 6 V. Smith .............. .... 6 Skinner .......................................... 4 Cogley .......................................... 4 Awarded first team "EE" for basketball-Captain John- son, Harris, lVlcLennon, Dunleavy, C-. Smith, V. Smith, Ru- man, Skinner, Cogley. Awarded second team letters for basketball for their good work during the season-C. Johnson, fCapt.D, Feuer, Tittle, I-lonoroff, Taylor, T. Johnson, Kelso, Quinlan, Wil- son, lVlanIin, E.. Smith. ty-four vzzfy TRACK f"'T l"7 ' ITH practically every point winner of the cham- -QAW lf pion team of last year graduated, it indeed looked exceedingly dark for the track prospects this spring and little or no hope was entertained for a winning team. However, after a rousing meet- interested in track work held early in the Spring, Harold Cogley was elected Captain and a squad of 40 fellows started to train for the Annual Class Meet which was held April 29th at Gleason Field. Every event was closely con- tested and some very good material unearthed. Seniors won with 44 points, Sophomores second with 36, Juniors third with 31 and the Freshies last with ll. The Sophs were dealt a hard blow by the referee when Finklestein, champion long dis- tance runner, was disqualified for running on the grass. On the following Saturday, Emerson won from Crown Point, East Chicago and Froebel, scoring 58 points. Our re- lay team consisting of Hay, Wilson, Johnson, and Ward, fair- ly swamped the other teams. On May llth at the Annual County Meet, Emerson again came to the front and handily won the championship but lost the relay after a hard race. Captain Cogley in the 220, George Dunleavy in the High and Low Hurdles and Shot Put, Beanie Harris in the Low Hurdles, Harvey Evans in the mile, Donald McArthur in the 440, Ed. Smith and Ray Macl..ennan were the point winners and all of them won their "E" for the first time. Un May 18th the track team attended the Northern ln- diana Meet at Laporte and finished third with a total of 20 points. Captain Cogley in the Low Hurdles, George Dun- leavy in the Shot Put, and Ed. Smith and Baldy lVlacl..ennan ing of those Sei' enfy in the Pole Vault, Evans in the Mile, Carl Johnson in the 440 and Harold Harris in the High Hurdles scored the points and won the right of entering the State Meet at Purdue University, the following Saturday. The relay team made up of Hay, Ward, McArthur and johnson won second place after a fine relay. Much credit is due Captain Cogley and the entire squad for their conscientious and untiring efforts, and this year's team is really the makings of the best track team that ever repre- sented Emerson in another year. Captain Cogley, George Dunleavy, Ray MacLennan, Harold Harris, Donald McArthur, Carl Johnson, Harvey Evans, Henry Hay, Harmon Ward, Edwin Smith, Harris Liebolt, Rundell Wood, Arthur O'Hara, R. Stimson, B. Davidson, R. O'Connor, Frank Kelso, Herbert Plowman made up the track team. -six MR. ERICKSON XHIS year has not been all successes. We have sus- tained several set-backs, among them the loss of ' the Hammond game, the state tournament1 i w' and lVlr. Erickson. The absence of lVlr. Erickson leaves a va- cancy not easily filled. He as an athletic director, a social worker, and a community booster. He acquired not only acquaintances but friends. l-le was deservedly one of the most popular faculty members at Emerson. lVlr. E.rickson's success as a physical director was not due to his wide knowledge of athletics. His understanding of boys was his chief aid in instilling in their minds the desire to "play the game" off the field as well as on it. l-le was a friend as well as a coach to his boys. The chief success of lVlr. Erickson was not in turning out the winning teams he did, but his ability to infuse into the boys the real spirit of athletics and their true meaning. As he follows his chosen work in France the good wishes of the entire Emerson student body and faculty go with him. It is hoped conditions will soon be such that he may soon re- turn to again take up the work in which he gained such suc- cess at old Emerson. Seventy-seven THE MEN WHO WEAR THE "G" This is the last year that the letter "G" will he given for Football, since both Emerson and Froehel will have to go their separate ways with teams of their own. H. Cogley, '18 CUIPU lVlacl..ennan, '18 . Harris, '19 Dunleavy, '20 B. Marquardt, 'IS K. Kilpatrick, '18 C. Coons, 'l8 H. Lieholt, '18 H. Hay, '18 G. Smith, '20 A. Makita, 'IS R. Alger, 'I9 M. Kollus, 'IS A. Harkness, '19 V. Smith, '18 I. Ruman, 'IS Svveizfy-eiglzl THE MEN WHO WEAR THE "E WU? Q-' UU S,-Qu, :Vim gm . "S .1-JP Oo O0 F . IVIacI..ennan, ' I 8 H. Harris, 'I9 I. Ruman, 'I8 C. Smith, '20 V. Smith, 'IS G. Dunleavy, '20 H. Skinner, 'IS TRACK H. Cogley, 'I8 H. Harris, 'I9 R. IVlacLennan, 'I8 D. McArthur, 'I9 H. Hay, 'I8 C. johnson, 'I9 E. Smith, '20 H. Ward, '20 R. Wood, 'IB G. Dunleavy, '20 I . Evans, 'IS S fy Ifiglliy CLASS ATHLETICS LASS athletics have held a more important place in our school activities this year than ever before. f' 'ffgpgf This was owin to the fact that Emerson irls ' 5 g 8 9' fefffff have had to be satisfied with interclass competi- tion rather than interscholastic. , -', HOCKEY During the fall months an interclass hockey tournament was held by the girls. The standing of the teams was as follows: lst, Seniorsg Znd, .Iuniorsg 3rd, Sophomoresg 4th, Freshmen. As a curtain raiser to the South Bend-Gary football game a hockey game was played between the girls of Froebel and Emerson which resulted in a victory for Froebel. The final score was l to 0. This game was a good scrappy contest and shows that the girls can put up a contest that is as inter- esting to watch as the boys. Several thousand hair pins were lost during this clash, but they are slowly being recovered as the lawn mower wends its weary way around Gleason Field. BASKETBALL lnterclass basketball tournaments were held by both boys and girls. After a hard schedule had been played the Sen- ior girls were found to be the victors. The Junior class took the boy's tournament. BASEBALL Owing to the difhculty in arranging games no baseball team representing the high school was organized this spring. A series of games between classes was played with the Sopho- more class copping the pennant. lVlore spectators and rooters turned out to see the class games than ever came to the inter- scholastic baseball combats. TRACK Following an established precedent, an interclass track meet was held at Gleason Field which was won by the Sen- iors. CAs is customaryl. The crowd was so great at this meet that they flowed from the grand stand on to the field, somewhat retarding the events. Track attendance has been remarkable this year. Before each meet the classes have held meetings and selected someone to act as a spectator for the next day. A representative track meet crowd may be seen sitting on the west side of the grand stand in the track picture. HANDBALL A handball tournament was held by the boys during the spring months. lVlany exciting matches were played and the deciding game was a close one. Keen interest is displayed in this sport and it is getting to be an important pastime at Emer- son. TENNIS Tennis also came in for its share of interest and tourna- ments were held by both girls and boys. Two sports worthy of attention have been neglected at ' Eighty-one Emerson the last year. They are wrestling and swimming. Swimming is claimed to be the best all around muscle developer in the world, yet very few of the high school students use the pool. These two sports should be revived. The spirit in which Emerson students engage in class activities is a credit to the school. Girls owe much to their two coaches Miss Bruns and Miss Hagedorn, for the success of their class sports. The good work of the boys is due to the diligence of Mr. Erickson and Mr. Gilroy. As a reward for their work in the class hockey tourna- ment the following girls were awarded Efs: Seniors-R. Anderson, Bowen, I. Spiker, S. Tittle, R. West, E. Ham- mond, H. Lee, L. Harris, E.. Milgram, E. Vizena, C-. Jones, P. Burford, M. Monroe, H. Kidwell. Juniors-L. Hutchins, B. Davis, F. Bernstein, B. Fried- man, Kleindorf, R. Davies, E.. Salmi, H. Sayles, G. Hol- liday, M. Uhl, M. Freebury, R. Wolf, R. Heiny. Sophomores-M. O'Hara, E.. Mathews, G. Hancock, F. Kyle, D. Brink, M. Onson, E. Strom, C. Witwer, S. Vick- roy, C. Hogan, L. Hogan, D. Fedler, M. Milteer, M. Hall. Freshmen-C-. Beerman, M. Cale, I. Carr, A. Johnson, C. Smith, E. Wilson, A. Peterson, M. Engle, E. Rockwell M. Eibel, H. Cripe, E.. Breese, V. Chase, M. Taylor, B Harris. The following girls were awarded basketball letters: Seniors-E.. Hammond, Bowen, P. Burford, L. Har- ris, I. Spiker, H. Lee, R. Anderson, R. West, E.. Milgrim Juniors-L. Hutchins, R. Davis, M. Freebury, C. Hol- liday, B. Davis, G. Philips, F. Bernstein. Sophomores-C-. Hancock, E.. Strom, N. Milteer, M Qnson, M. Hall, D. Brink, M. O'l-lara, M. Wood, C. Wit- wer. Freshmen-E. Hughes, E. Rockwell, B. Harris, A Peterson, M. C-ale, C-. Beeman, M. Cale. Eighty-two 9 f my 1 4 nf N ' X " v Z W4 QANYF 4 if W Z n mg ' ' m V, A sb B! is A: fir ? K -f 1 Q A- X 7 X M ,fjlll -flzreg mmm THE SoPHoMoRE FOOTBALL DANCE The first dance of the season was given at Emerson by the Sophomores, in honor of the Football boys, last October. Their President, Mr. Wilson, and Miss Irene Spiker led the grand march followed by the team members and their friends. On the programs was found the unique title, "Grid- Iron Hop," and this commenced our merry social activities. "I-IAV-A-GUD-TIME-I-IOP" Miss Gladys Jones' guest list included seventy-five friends and classmates on October l3th, when she entertained in honor of Sergt. Godfrey MacKenzie, one of our "Honor Boys," at Emerson Hall. Clever program and excellent music furnished by Blumenthal and Eversoll heightened the pleasure of all who followed the hostess and Mr. Kilpatrick in the grand march at nine o'clock. Refreshments were served during the evening, and all proclaimed Miss Jones a most charming hostess. Several out of town guests were present. I-lALLowE'EN DANCE The Juniors entertained at a novel costume party on Oc- tober thirty-first in the Boy's Gym. Many unique masquer- ades were to be seen, from the rollicking clowns to the most sedate Colonial Dames. After a pleasant hour of dancing, the party adjourned, to continue their merry making at Froe- bel School. HGRAY AND GOLDH One of the most pleasing dancing parties was given by the Misses Davidson, Monroe, Swartz, and West in Novem- ber at the Commercial Club. Novel invitations with appro- priate names for each of the dances were given each guest as they were led in the grand march by Miss Davidson and Mr. Cogley, our captain. The Football boys were the guests of honor, and the friends of the hostesses were refreshed many times during the evening by the delicious punch. At a late hour the dance was finished, and the party dispersed having had a most delightful time. ALUMNI DANCE During Christmas vacation, the Alumni gave their an- nual dancing party at the Commercial Club. Mr. john Wicks, the Alumni President, and Miss Doris Davidson led the grand march to music by McElvy's Orchestra. Many former graduates came from near and far to the reunion, and it proved to be one of the most delightful of the season. SENIOR CAMP-FIRE BANQUET About thirty girls gathered in the Girls' Gymnasium at four-fifteen one afternoon for a meeting and lunch. Miss Bruns led us in many clever games and races, and after a short busi- ness meeting, we adjourned to the tables. Here a bounteous meal was set forth, the preparers of which had not over-esti- mated our hearty appetites. We all certainly enjoyed the good time. SURPRISE PARTY A group of young people surprised Miss Sylvia Tittle at her home last November. The Senior boys were in charge of the evening, and dancing proved the feature. The finest refreshments were served by the young gentlemen, and at a late hour they left after having a jolly time. COMMERCIAL CLUB DANCE A delightful affair was given by the Club last fall in Eighty-four Emerson Hall. Mr. Wilson, the President, and Miss Miriam Swartz led the grand march after which the evening was spent in dancing. We hope there will be more of these, as the Club grows older under the capable guidance of Mr. White. SENIOR THEATRE PARTY It was a merry bunch of English students who, accom- panied by Miss Richardson, journeyed to Chicago to hear Maud Adams in "A Kiss for Cinderella," at the Blackstone Theatre. After recovering somewhat from the thraldom of Miss Adams' charm, we entertained our astonished fellow pas- sengers with the most varied of musical programs and clever impersonations of the striking modern characters, and finally parted voting unanimously to thank our chaperone for the pleasant evening. FEBRUARY TWELFTH Twenty-five Seniors were the guests of the Misses Kid- well and Hemingway at the former's home to celebrate Lin- coln's birthday and Valentine day. Dancing prevailed in the patriotically decorated rooms, while the heart mysteries were fathomed by means of numerous games in the Valentine dining room. Music furnished by Mrs. Pierre Haynes and Roy Smith, was interspersed by frequent journeys to the punch bowl. Each guest departed possessing an unusual number of hearts which were won by severe conquest. GIRLS HOCKEY BANQUET Fifty Hockey girls gathered in the lunch room to honor the Senior Hockey Team in a delightful banquet. Elaborate place-cards, music by the girls' quartette, and clever toasts in- stigated by the mistress of ceremonies, Miss Katherine Witwer, added to the merriment. The "E.'s" were awarded to the members of the different teams by Miss Bruns. SOPHOMORE.-SENIOR DANCE On April twelfth, the Seniors were the guests of the Sophomores at a dancing party at Emerson. To the music furnished by Berthold and Jackson, Miss Gladys Jones and Mr. Macl..ennan led the grand march, participated in by groups from all the classes. The Seniors wish to express their appreciation for a very enjoyable evening, and for the courtesy extended them. JUNIOR-SENIOR BEACH PARTY As a recompense for not finding us Seniors, the Juniors gave us a beach party at Pine, on May fifth. The rain but heightened our pleasure. ,We had everything from baseball games to slight-of-hand tricks. Then we were served with the "eats," which were never enjoyed more, nor consumed more rapidly. After a most hilarious time, we all walked to Ambridge to get a car home, and parted, proclaiming our chap- erones, the Misses Knickerbocker and Newton, the best ever. MAY TIME DANCE On May seventeenth, the Alumni entertained at an in- formal dance at the Commercial Club, which was daintily decorated in the predominating spring colors. The clever invi- tations corresponded nicely with the dainty programs. Music was furnished by Harvey's Orchestra from Chicago. Eiglity-fire AINT ir THE TRUTH? during our eventful school year, the pluto- E crats of the schooluopen their hearts, and getting V , their father s cars, invite their more humble breth- - ,Qu ren to take a ride, at the same time warning them not to scratch the leather upholstering, and not to experiment with any of the mechanical devices on the machine. After getting started we are scented by a group of excited, perspiring Juniors, borne bumpingly along in a wheezy Ford. For a few moments there is great screaming and excite- ment among the girls in our machine, while the noble Ford, with a never-say-die spirit, dashes madly after us at a terrific speed which can only be equalled by a war tank. We sail majestically along, enjoying the discomfiture of our pursuers, until we come to a conveniently located alley up which we turn. The Ford, angered at this sneaky trick, ambles con- temptously along as if to tell us that it wasn't chasing us anyway. We heave a sigh of relief and lean back to relax, when suddenly there is a rattle and grunt, then silence. Our machine, which belongs to a union, feels that it has done a good ten hours work and decides to "knock off and call it a day". The driver pleads, implores, and threatens to no avail. After carefully massaging a few screws and nuts, promising the machine a new carbureter for a birthday present and a rest over Sunday,-the car consents to continue. After skirting the edges of civilization, we bolster up enough courage to leave it and are soon at our rendezvous. We are greeted with shouts and ushhhhhhhhsn and although we haven't had a chance to say a word on account of the racket, we are told to "Keep Still" and "Hold Your Tongue". We feel like rank amateurs at this game of "hunt and find," and reverently look up to those who have already been in hiding several hours, as a "Rookie" looks on a man who has been "over the top". We discover that we are billeted in an ice house and are told to make ourselves at home. Warmly grateful at this kind invitationwe sink down on a convenient seat which we presently discover Cby intuition, to be a nice warm cake of ice. We are struck by the foresight of our host who realizes the necessity of our keeping cool in our hour of trial. In an hour or so, after sitting in several positions while trying to keep our feet dry, a great light dawns on us. The thought becomes as clear as crystal: there is no such thing as comfort in an ice house! We mentally compliment ourselves on our intelligence in discovering this secret, and then begin to envy the boys at the front in their nice warm trenches. As it gets darker, the girls, with few exceptions huddle together at the end of the ice house. The boys with few ex- ceptions, gather at the other end. The "exceptions" get to- gether and spend quite a chummy evening. Some of the "nice" boys gather enough courage to go over and play "Ghost" with the girls-a game which is quite popular in Old Soldier's Homes and institutions for the deaf and dumb. School affairs are cussed and discussed. The chief topic of conversation is the resignation of the athletic coach, who in- tends to leave for France soon. After grave discussion as to who is competent to take his place, it is decided a good plan to offer the position to the expression teacher of a neighboring school whose entries in our declamatory contest showed a re- markable knowledge of calisthenics. The time drags slowly on. As nine o'clock fthe Sen- ior girls' bed time, approaches, we begin to realize the hunt is about over. Is this the wonderful time we have been look- Eiglzty-six ing forward to all week? We ask ourselves if we are having a good time. The ice is a bit cold, the air a trifle stuffyg and the wait a little tedious, but just the same we are enjoying ourselves. To settle doubt in our mind we begin loudly to tell those around us what a perfectly wonderful time we are having. As 9:30, the hour which proclaims we have won, draws near, the "sh's" and warnings to keep still, that everyone is giving everyone else in a loud voice, blend together in a low roar which shakes the building and surrounding territory. It is plain that our pursuers are not in the same country or they would certainly hear us. The hour announcing our freedom arrives, and we scamp- er downstairs with a shout, and stand around in the rain telling each other how cleverly we have slipped it over the juniors. By the time the Juniors reach us fin their closed carsl our clothes, but not our spirits are slightly damped. We then re- tire to a piano box doing duty as a fire station, where the mob scene from "Julius Caesar" is re-enacted, when the refresh- ments appear. All friendship is cast aside in the mad rush which makes a Berlin food riot look as peaceful as a Y. lVl. C. A. reading room. Only the strongest emerge from the crush with a smile, a hot dog, and a tiny pickle so young that it is still shedding briny tears at being separated from its mother. The way the girls crowd around the refreshment table makes you think it was bargain day at C-oodman's. We watch with admiration and envy a Sophomore who can surround a hot dog with stomach at one gulp. After tim- ing him it is discovered that he can eat twenty-four "dogs" in eighteen minutes and thirty-seven seconds, which is probably a world record. Finding it is time to go home we crawl into the nearest machine, we don't know whose it is and don't care, and find we are the fifty-first to get in. We select a choice place near the top of the pile and proceed to imitate a well-mannered sardine. When our street is reached, by biting two or three, kick- ing a few, and running our elbow in some one's eye we finally manage to extract ourselves. As the car speeds away we can plainly hear the moans of those who unfortunately got in the machine first and are at the bottom. We are thankful that we were the fifty-first instead of the first. The next morning, as we drag our leaden feet to school, we notice a line of prospective buyers in front of a shoe store. As we draw nearer we perceive that they are our pursuers of the night previous, waiting their chance to replenish their sup- ply of shoe leather, which is sadly worn away. Farther down the street is a store which seems to be doing a thriving business in automobile tires. This, patient reader, is the junior-Senior hunt. JUNIOR PROM The crowning success of our social season was the Prom given in honor of the Seniors by the Juniors on May thirty-first at the Commercial Club. Alberta's Orchestra opened the formal program with music for the grand march led by our Senior President, Henry Hay, and Miriam Swartz. Over one hundred guests followed, in- cluding our Emerson students, Faculty, Alumni, and the guests from the surrounding cities. The programs were in red and white with a large 'l8, and each dance thereon seemed to be wholly enjoyed by each dancer. Delicious punch was served during the evening. lVlr. and lVlrs. N. P. Richardson, lVliss Olive Richardson, lVliss lVlary Kinnard, and Miss Helen Hag- adorn were our Faculty Chaperones. Eiglz fy-seven Cbrganizaiinnn lfiglzfy-eiglzt WHAT THE. WAR HAS DGNE. TO OUR CLUBS UCH clubs as the German, Classical, and Chem- " istry clubs have been discontinued this year. The reason for this is "The War". In place of these clubs, the Girls and Boys Working Reserves have been organized, and are doing their part to help Uncle Sam. The Girls' Working Reserve is divided into three groups with a leader at the head of each group. The three leaders are: Miss Knickerbocker, Miss Olin and Miss Newton. The girls have been working layettes for the Belgian children. In the future they intend to do their bit in helping the children of Gary who are in need of clothing. The Boys Working Reserve has also been doing its bit to win the war. It has been doing its best to organize a group to go out on the farms for the summer. The substitution of the Working Reserves for the social clubs has made it possible for us to do our best in helping to win this great war. X MJQ T -E. M., vs. Eig THE TEIVIULAC CAMP FIRE 'Hifi HE Temulac Camp Fire under the guardianship of Miss Glasglow, has met every fortnight at the homes of different members. The ofhcers for this year are: President, Ruth Wolf, Secretary, Mildred F reeburgg Treasurer, Bessie Friedman. The members of this organization have been very active knitters for the Red Cross and have turned in many finished articles. Besides doing their "bit," they have been having some good times. Many hikes and parties have been enjoyed. The original membership consisted of: Flo Bernstein, Lois Hutchins, Michy Feuer, Bess Friedman, Ruth Wolf, Mildred F reeburg, May Uhl, Bernie Davis, Ruth Davies, and Theadora Hedges. . Later on Allegra Nesbit, Eva Sprowls, Jessie Klindorf, and Geraldine Holiday were taken into the club, and much fun was had initiating them. At the close of the school year the girls plan to work on the farms for the government and thus continue to do their Mbit". -Mildred Freeburg. I1 ty-ui e .Nvl.II1'fjl STUDENT COUNCIL in a very bad condition at the beginning of the Q,-QE ll school term. In fact for the last two years it had been entirely lost from sight. In some dark corner the old constitution was hidden away but that was all that remained of the former grandeur of the Coun- cil. l-lowever, this year has witnessed the revival of this or- ganization. On January IS, I9I8, the first meeting was held and members were elected as follows: Seniors-Curtis Coons, President, Elizabeth Graff, Juniors-Hazel Erlandson, Sec- retary, Frank Kelsog Sophomores-Dorothy Greenwald, Vice President, Harmon Wardg Freshmen-Helen l-lauprich, Michael Hanlan. ' At this meeting lVlr. Spaulding stated the purpose and importance of the Student Council-that the students were chosen as representatives of their class and school to confer with the faculty on any question pertaining to the student body. I-le said that the Council was given to the students as a privi- lege which he hoped would be well used. I-le explained that Student Council of the Emerson School was ra LEE, X , the members should realize that a place on the Student Coun- cil was not an office that should be treated lightly, but one where tact and diplomacy should be used at all times. lVlr. Richardson attended several meetings and gave the Council an outline of the work he wished completed. l-le ad- vised, first, the investigation of the dishonest practice of the students in the subject of absences. Another thing was ac- complished, the organization of the Auditorium programs in such a manner that the student body would participate in them. A meeting was held to revise the old constitution or make a new one as the Council saw fit. During the month of April, Auditorium programs were given, explaining and describing the work of the Council. There are many things which the Coun- cil wishes yet to do. The coming Councils will of course have a better chance to get into the work as the road has already been cleared by the Council this year. Students of Emerson School, remember that this is your privilege. Make use of it! Hazel Erlandson, Secretary. THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION October 8, 1917, the Hrst meeting of this year was called to order by the president, Raymond J. lVlacl..ennan. QLL49- This year, the association has been organ- ized on a larger scale and thereby has worked to much better advantage for the school in general. Through the association, the enthusiasm for athletics has been boosted to a point of good sportsmanship which has help- ed our boys win many a victory. For the year I9l 7-l9l8, the association has paid all the back expenses and has broken even in finances. The approximate summary of the expenditures of the Ninety-one izzcly-ffm funds of the Athletic Association for 191 7-1918 is as follows: FOOTBALL Receipts .................................... 5274.48 Disbursements .................. ...... 7 7.70 Total Balance .......................... 5196.78 E.merson's Share ....................L... 98.39 During Football season, Froebel and Emerson were unit- ed, therefore the balance of the receipts and disbursements were equally divided between the two schools. BASKETBALL Receipts .................. 3262.25 Season Tickets ........ 5140.57 Receipts .................. IZ 1 .65 Expenses ...... 33 1 . 1 7 Suits .................... .... 6 8.80 Visiting Team's , Expenses ............ 129.43 Telephone .............. 1 7.50 Officials .................. 33.95 Balance S 41.98 General Expenses .... I2l.65 The members of the Association and Finance Commit- tee: Raymond lVlacLennan, President: Jessie Bowen, Sec- retary, Arthur 0'l-lara, Vice-Presidentg Bessie Friedman, Gladys Hancock, George Dunleavy, Louise Hogan. The members of the Finance Committee: Mr. Atkin- son, Treasurerg Raymond lVlacLennan, Jessie Bowen. CONTEST CHORUS NDER the present high school program, no pro- vision is made for a high school music class. In the auditorium and in the G. L. lVl. classes it is 'Y very difficult to accomplish much as these classes are so irregular. Therefore, in view of the above conditions, we think that an extra amount of credit is due lVlr. Snyder for producing such a splendid chorus. Thirty-six students represented Emerson in the Choral Contest among Crown Point, Lowell, and Whiting schools on April 19, at the Froebel Building. Our chorus was the first to appear and after it had ren- dered "The Singers," there was no doubt left in the minds of the audience as to the winning school. No ripple of surprise was evident when the judges awarded the cup to the Emerson Chorus. . Y , ' ,v'.ii!i?V1, 'I I fi i. mf- Q: We, the Seniors, as we take out leave, wish the music students of the Emerson all the success in the future that we have enjoyed in the past. And now, let's give nine rousing cheers for the best mu- sical director in Lake County- Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Snyder, Snyder, Snyder. And for the Chorus- Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Chorus, Chorus, Chorus. -Pearl Burford. Ninefy-three ..- Y ,Y ,-.. Listen, my children, and you shall hear, l-low the chorus succeeded another year ln winning the prize so sought for by allg fwhy the rest had been practicing ever since fa But under the guidance of our old stand-by, The sopranos were able to go ever so high, The altos and basses were right up in trim, And the tenors, caused even Snyder to grin. "For who is more able than Emerson?" says he, "We,ll make you run," says Crown Point, says she The fatal day came, the race was run, And you should have heard those thirty-six humg Crown Point and the rest thought we were fakin', But leave it to Snyder, "to bring home the bacon". The trophy now stands in the Emerson l-lall, Looked at by many and admired by all. The people who helped win it, accredit the fame, To lVlr. Snyder, and we all say the same. -Pearl Burford. N511 ety-four THE. EIVIERSON BAND i p IKE all other organizations the Emerson Band has had its ups and downs. The present year has ll been successful, and the revival of interest in mar- i l tial music and the demand for patriotic expres- sion due to the war, has stimulated our boys to greater efforts than ever before. The Emerson School was fortunate this year in the ac- quisition of a new cornet player of exceptional ability in the person of Frank Searing. Under the stimulus of this favored youth, other boys have begun or continued their practice and those, whose interest had waned, returned to the field. The real secret of success has been the determined man- ner in which the boys have worked together for the develop- ment of the organization. Band work differs somewhat from athletics in that an individual player cannot do much to help himself without the co-operation of the others. About Nov- ember lst when we needed a bass player we selected a husky Freshman, Harper English. Harp at once got busy, rear- ranged his program so that he could have one of the vacant noon hours for practice and to date has practiced about ISO hours on the tuba. He now compares favorably with the bass of "Ringling's Circus Band" and other notables. "Beany" Swartz who had the coin to spend sixty dollars for a cornet back in the days when he was a dreamy Freshman, "awoke" to the fact that he could never be a cornet player. He was advised to study the Baritone and has done exception- ally well. Another notable is Maurice Friedman. For years "Maurice" had sat patiently on the piano stool and studied diligently the five finger exercises of childhood, but the stirring times called for a nobler instrument with which to voice his enthusiasm. He selected the much neglected and difficult Trombone. In a few short months, he translated his piano experience into Trombone and is now the wizard of the Emer- son organziation. Many others should have special mention for personal bravery but the limitation of this article forbids. At present the roster is as follows: Comets-Frank Searing, Stewart Taylor, Harry Carleton, Alvin Wood, Lewis Wirt, Elger lVlillerg Clarinets-Ansel Coons, Oscar Plantz. Harold Skinner, lVlaynord Kruegerg Horns-Randall Light- body, Robert Krueger, Trombones-Maurice Friedman, Lawrence Tittleg Baritone-Eugene Swartzg Bass-Harper English: Drums-Adrian Feuer, George Jackson. The rehearsals are held on Tuesday nights as a feature of the night school. Several young men who are not in school are attracted to these rehearsals and are welcomed into the organization. Former members of the Emerson Band now hold respon- sible positions in the Military Bands. Forest and Edward Brown, Paul Dexter, and Paul Plantz are all playing for Uncle Sam. - Emerson Band has made itself useful by playing at all great athletic events, the Sectional Basketball Tournament at Hammond, the Field Day and the Emerson Out-Door Phys- - Ninety-five i Ninety-sigv ical training exhibitions, the Liberty Day Parade, and the Memorial Day Exercises. Several new boys have secured instruments and have be- gun their studies so that the organization will doubtless con- tinue to grow. A drive is being made to secure uniforms. The boys are selling tickets for a concert and entertainment to be given at the Y. M. C. A. The Physical Training Departments of the various schools are assisting in this entertainment by con- tributing various attractive numbers of their finest work. Let us hope and work that this excellent organization may continue to grow and add to the zest and pep of old Emerson. -Eugene Swartz. ORATORICAL CONTEST 999' BOUT one hundred and thirty students entered the "IQ-AQ oratorical contest this year. This was several l l times the number that had ever entered before. -i For two days, preliminary contests were run off during auditorium periods. The girls in the finals were: Claudia Isay, Bernice Wilson, Ruth Comer, Louise Wood, Allegra Nesbit, Florence Bernstein, Florence Hemingway, Helen Brown, Marion Monroe, Helen Lee, Elizabeth Hammond and Pearl Burford. The boys were: George Kelso, Harland Freebury, F ran- cis l-leydorn, Harmon Ward, Edwin Smith, Joseph Jacobson, Donald McArthur, Rundell Wood, Eugene Swartz, and Isador Ruman. The final result was the selection of Allegra Nesbit and Marion Monroe for the girls and Edwin Smith and Donald McArthur for the boys. Marion Monroe and Donald McArthur spoke in the Lake County Contest but were unable to place. Allegra Nesbit and Edwin Smith spoke at LaPorte in the Northern Indiana Contest. Edwin was not able to place but Allegra won first place in her contest. This one victory made the year's work worth while. Ninety-sc ven B l uf mwm lm WI, i IKEULMETWL I :w'5' w v' -, -"-ii? Q 9 J Tiliimliliflfk me 9 M iiiieimiief x M 1, iaegigam Q 2 222 sy K' - A 4 'Wm Q Y T 1 N I lui ALUMNI OF EIVIERSON HIGH SCHOOL Q T MERSON High School can boast of Alumni scat- tered all over the United States, and also into the warring countries of Europe. Uponthe entrance of the United States into this war, Paul Hake and james Davidson were among the first to en- list in the Officers' Training Camp. Lieut. Hake is now in Flanders fighting for his country, while James is in one of our camps. Frank Knotts, 'I I g Lewis Stone, '15, Laurie Spiker, 'I 73 and others have been heard from in France. I ' l I i Aviator Marvin Taylor, '17, has received his commission at San Antonio, Texas, Kelly Field Training Camp, and has been recommended as an instructor to remain in this country. Paul Dexter, 'I7, Clyde Fishel, 'l7, Bailey, 'l2, Alex Feder, 'I4, are in the service in this country, as are Stewart Pritchard, 'I6, our athleteg George MacLennan, '14, our great wrestlerg Gerald Phillips, 'I5, Emerson's well-known sports- mang and Irvin Elser, 'I6. joe Black, Marguerite Witwer, and Frances Brewer, all 'I 7 members, are becoming very popular musicians. Estella Weber, Blanche Mackay, and Ethel Teeple, are making themselves known as the leading stenographers of the city, Emma Taylor will soon win renown as a postmistressg and Cecil Clarke, with Jessie Wise as her assistant, as head of one of the world's largest banks. Gladys Webber, and Sara Milgram are attending Co- lumbia, while Leona Feuer and Ruth Rockwell are F reshies at Wisconsin Universityg with Hazel Swisher, '16, at Chicago U., Zita Gross at Longwood, and Flora O'Brien at North- western. Curtis Dils, '17, and his brother, Elmer Dills, 'I2, are doing "Y" work at the camps in Mississippig and the trio, Carl Benson, Walton Burns and Loyd Cowan, all 'I4, are "some- where in the service". From Indianapolis comes the report that Louise Smith, 'I7, is married to a "soldier man", as is Mary Floyd in Vir- ginia. Eugene James, the 'I7 uragtime president," is making quite a hit in California with his "jazz Band," and Bernard Szold, our wonderful athlete and orator, is of course taking all the medals within reach at DePauw U. Bob Maloney is also making a success at Indiana, as are Don Cameron and Ralph Hodson at Purdue. Eva Dunlap, '17, and Fred Ramenstein, 'I5, are mar- ried, and Claire Summers, 'I7, Valedictorian, will soon be Mrs. Cupples. Irene Davis, '17, and Hazel Doorley, are learning the mysteries of housekeeping. It is understood that Hazel will, of course, soon be Mrs. Castle. Lieut. Bert Kuss is also on the married list. Chuck Harris, '16, is also one of Uncle Sam's fighting men. Besides giving many pleasing functions at various times, the Alumni have not only been influential in all work during the war, but have given of their best to it: their boys. Of this Gary should be proud. -Irene Davis, '17. Ninety-nine 1909 Hyman, Charles Kohler, Earl Patton, Katherine 1910 Bothwell, Florence Bowlby, Claude Bowlby, Helen Stratton Glenn, Paige Hotchkiss, William Kettles, Frank Maxon, Marian Paine, Edward Watts, Lucy 1911 Carver, Deana Szold Cross, Granville Davies, Elvira Gibson, Anna Holmes, Bertha -Iilson, Blanche Kahan, Harry Kenvin, Birchard Knotts, Frank MacKenzie, Collin Pastre, john Phillips, Inez Townsley Pickering, Bertha Rhodes, Eunice Shoover, Ona Smith, Ralph Stratton, Harold Taylor, Adiah 1912 Bailey, Forbes Bennett, Alonzo Briggs, Eleanor Stephenson Carlson, Minnie Dils, Elmer Hodge, Ione Carpenter Holderman, Mary Hotchkiss, Anna Hotchkiss, Grace Knotts, Eugene Knotts, Norma McGrath Kettron, Georgia Carnduft Lee, Siegel McCauley, Esther Lamb McCormick, Arthur Pisor, Marian Ralph, Lillian Gallagher Saunders, Dorothy Harris Schaeffer, Florence Simes, Ray Sleezer, Mary Smith, Carl Stephenson, Elizabeth Wicks, john Woods, Margaret 1913 Bowers, Forest Burton, Fred ALUMNI Clarke, Ralph Davidson, Alex Davidson, james Edwards, Carrie Lemley Feder, Alexander Hake, May MacNeill Hake, Paul Hanlan, Margaret Holmes, George jones, Virginia Kuss, Bert Levey, Harry Mack, James Matthew. Rose McCormick, Mildred Milteer, Minnie Much, Richard Ruman, Flora Smith, Lucile Straton, Marguerite Townsley, Lyle Ward, Mary Welk, Leora Wilson, Russell Woodbridge, Jessie 1914 Batt, Francis Benson, Carl Bowers, Harold Burge, Ella Bothwell Burns. Walton Carrouthers, Gladys One hundred Cowan, Lloyd Davies, Hazel Forbes, Allison Goodrich. Etta Harkness, Helena Haskell, Harold Heckenlively, Mildred Hilton, Harold Hutton, Kathryn Hutton, Marjorie Kline, Bertha Krauss, Carl Kyle, Pearl Levey, Beatrice MacLennan, john Mausby, Katherine Keener Mayrne, N0l'lTl8l'1 Nelson, Florence Oleksa, john Phillips, Geraldine I. Pierce, Vida Riggs, George 1915 Alger, Weyman Allen, Margaret Andren, Erland Andren, Inez Aronson, Rose Bennett, Edith Bernstein, Lillian Blankenburg, Russell Bovino, Salvator Burton. Malcolm Bush, Edith Corey, Martha Crandall, Decoursey Cutler, Margaret Goldberg, Bessie Howell, Raymond Holderman, Lester Jaques, Ruth johnson, Ben Kahan, Katie Kilburne, Flossy Kline, Irene Kreinman, Sam Krueger, Charlotte Mackay, Ruth Maloney, William Nieukirlt, Lail O'NeaI, Hazel Phillips, Gerald Quinlan, Leo Ramenstein, Fred Roy, Harris Ruman, George Ruman. James Schoon, Peter Smith, Blossom Stone, Lewis Viant, Faith Watts, Nettie Wedge, Edith- Weston, Harold Wildermuth, joe Wilson, Fay Wilson, Grant 1916 Baker, Howard Bennett, Florence Carlton, Harry E. Cecil. Henry Davis, Edward Diamond, Harry Fishel, Clyde Frank, John Harkness, Marion Harris, Charles Holmes, Esther Hutchins, Josephine jeffry, Eloise Kahan, Esther Komorowski, Morris Kuss, Louis Kyle, Madge Levey, Cecilia Levey, Paul Macc-raw, Hazel Newman, Lillian O'Brien, Flora Peters, Caroline Pritchard, Stuart Scott, Cordon Steiner, Charlotte Stevens, Donald Strom, Esther Swisher, Hazel Watson, Helen Wright, Vera 1917 Baird, Mary E. Banta, jane Benheld, Ruth Berthold, Pauline Black, joseph Brewer, Frances Broad, Elton Bryant, Ruth Cameron, Donald Clarke, Cecile Davis, lrene Dexter, Paul Dils. Curtis Doorley. Hazel Dulnetz, lrene R. Feuer, Lenora A. Floyd, Mary Freeburg, Thelma Gross, Zita Gustafson, Mildred Hodsen, Ralph L. Holloway, Lillian james, Eugene Jones, Chester H. Kyle, John Mackay, Blanche Maloney, Robert E. Marquardt, Margaret McRoberts, Evelyn Boehn McRoberts, George Milgram, Sarah Nelson, Helen V. Nyland, Frieda M. Ramenstein, Eva Dunlap Rockwell, Ruth IN MEMORIAM JESS BLAKE, 'II GRACE FISHER. 'II One hundred one Rogers, May Roy, Robert G. Smith, Louise Sommers, Claire Spiker, Laurie Swanson, Edgar Szold, Bernard Taylor, Emma Taylor, Marvin Teepel, Ethel Viant, Zim H. Webber, Gladys l. Weber, Estella C. Welsheimer. Mildred Witmer, Marguerite Wise, Jessie Wooten, Melvin E. 5747"-' 7,17-. -X S VXQEEZ Y' X TF Y XT? X ,. I fl- ii? 2 .5 151 if fl,-qlI5i?5Ig3iff?ii4:" ' 22 'J' ' f ,ffm ,2" E- f ' 1 - A Q 'lvl ,,3'Q, l A 1 s, ,J xf f f,L,5i,v'j Q6 ff .f ' f fav iff - -nkmf Aff if vvf' I iff f ,.. ,444 V f X ff! . A .r-., K 'val JIU, ff-eff, ,M , f X 4, , ,v -ff, 'yi K I f' .7H3f1 " 9' J' L-IN!!-f77n.Zff! Lx ' Wi" 4 fl1flcy:4Q"-'-ff f " VA f -Sf, NI A Oyff if ff ifwfcfvfmn ,qi-5, ,e ,., A TE' edifiewlv ' itz 'If fi - e if .ff ' L' -Q1-gxiti if , ' wx HONOR ROLL wa' C f ' ' 'farms' F ff A f , X I Ikkt' ff! Qi f,:-Q, - . f - , X ff sy -5--,if .X Cowan, Lloyd I4 Kuss, Bert I XXX K Crawford, Henry With 'I7 Lemberg, Leo . XXV' Davidson, james 'I3 Levey. Harry , Q5i?' A I ' ilk WSJ ' Davidson, John With 'I7 Lousk, Fred With A MM il Q6 X Q ,I !4f! Dexter, Paul 'I7 Mack, James ' ki I I I Dils, Curtis, Y. Nl. C. A. 'I7 MacKenzie, Colin Ifflffl NIIIIIKK X N six'-'E 'I Dils Elmer 'IZ MacKenzie Godfrey With IIS . I i t5- ' f ' " J Donovan, Henry With 'I4 ,"lVlacKen7.ie, james will KIA 1 R if T1 1 f!! Doolin, Harry With 220 lVlacl..ennan, George QNX rm s lv S Edmani. liarl With lgflllayne, lglxoignan wh h It X 3 JN, We S 371 lser, rvm ayne, 1 is it IX Q 'MI' it Engle, Russell Martin. James I I Q f6', s. -Y -- f :b'.Tf if. ' Faherty, joe With 'I8 Mayhak, Oscar With Xt' , Feder, Alex 'I4 Nlclichern, Clayton Anderson, Arthur With Fishel, Clyde 'I7 lVlcEchern, Gordon With Spiker. Laurie With 'I7 Aydelotte, Joe With Hake, Paul 'I3 lVlcRoberts, George Swanson, Oscar With 'I4 Bailey, Forbes Harris, Charles 'I6 Menduron, Arthur Taylor, Marvin 'I7 Bailey, George With Haskell. Harold 'I4 Meyers, Walker With Thorgren, William With 'I9 Benson, Carl Hedges, Frank With 'IS Miller, Cyrean With Thorsen, Arthur With 'I4 Berthold, Ralph With Hoff, Bert 'I3 Miller, Eddie Underwood, Ralph With '20 Bishop, Fred With Holmes, George 'I4 Millstone, joseph Vance, Harold 'I6 Bowlby, Fred With jewell, Bert With 'I3 Moe, Sherwood With Weber, Otto With 'I2 Brewer, Harold With Kahan, Harry 'I2 O'Brien, Patrick With Westergren, Rudolph With 'I4 Brown, Edward With Kearns. Martie With 'I7 Osman, George With Wheelock, Carl With 'ZI Brown, Forrest With Keever, Robert With 'IS Philips, Gerald Wilds, john With 'IB Brueckheimer, Wm. With Knotts. Frank 'II Pritchard, Stewart Wilson, Grant 'I5 Burns, Walton Koehler, Carl 'I3 Range, Oscar Wilson. Russell 'I3 Cavell, Lawrence With Krause, Carl 'I4 Riggs, George Young, Roby With 'I4 Colburn, Henry With Kreinman, Sam 'I5 Scott, Gordon, ,"Killed in action. ...,.-f- f-C, 'I 4 Map, Rae-"That young American officer yonder--see him? He speaks French, l understand." Helen L.-"Yes, l know him. but l wish he could speak French l understand." Liz. H.-'wvhy is Claudia patriotic?" l.ucille---"Why, l don't know." lfliz.-"Because she is waistlcssf' Marcella-"lt seems silly to throw kisses, doesn't it?" Dewey-"Yes, l always deliver the goods." Miss Richardson-'ishow how the word plenty is used incorrectly." Curtisful have plenty of money. Thats incor- rect." Agnes Brink--fln a plaintive tone,--"Oh dear, l think Macbeth is perfectly horrid! Why, really when l got through reading it, everyone was dead." "Mazzie"g"Why are teachers like carpenters?" 'ijerryne-ul am sure l don't know." 'iMaz7.ie"i"They are always working on hlock heads." Little pencil shavings. A thousand notes or more, flow the janitor will cuss, When he sweeps this floor. Om' lzzulrlrvd thru' It is reported that Claude H. went to the lilvrary and asked the librarian for 'Qkcroluats at the Break- fast Table". Miss K.---"Whzit is Saratoga noted fur?" Clever Senior "Saratoga chips." It you want to know the new way to keep liananas from turning black, after you peel them, call on Lucille Harris. Lives of Seniors all remind us. Xve can also follow them. And departing leave behind us. Ponies of the l.atin men. Runt Wvood wonders if he will lie invited lo the next series. fle worries about it. lF'S If Edith Bynon wanted a fellow, would john Suter? It lsadore goes East. does Ruth West? If Harvey likes straw, does ffenry flay? lf Rose Ella likes Valpo. does lflizalmeth Hammond? MarjUl'ic is dark, is liclen Brffxtvll? B. Friedman--'il see a man died at the age of IIS." R. Nvolf-fnxvell it was time wasn't it?" Miss li- "What is a term?" H. Cogley- -U-lihirty days." CAN YOU lMAClNE? Rachel Kahanf--On time? Miriam-Refusing to dance? Rose Ella Ralph-ln the Contest Chorus? Marian-Without her smile? lsay-Spending a nickel? Geo, Dunleavy-A little, four foot. delicate fellow? Elizabeth G.-Making a grade of 69? Ansel--Without his gift of gab? Hayman-Not a vampire? Curtis-With a collar on? Lizzie-Not following Elwood around? Ruth West-Wearing long skirts? Edith Bynon-Without a bunch of fellows around? Lawrence Tittle-With long trousers on? Dillu-Talking in a low, quiet voice? Deak Smith-Without his Hivver? Gladys-Forgetting Baldy? Allegra-Satisfying Miss Lynch? Doris-A Ballet Dancer? Ramsey-Dancing the Moment Nlusical? Bessie F.-Six foot three? Eugene-Having a case? Jessie-With nary a Soldier Friend? Dewey-A quiet lad? Pearl-A quiet, pious little girl? Helen B-As thin as a rail? Catherine Stedman-Without her baby talk? Ashbury-Flirting? Claude H.-Not writing notes to Helen B.? Geraldine H.-With Mary Pickford's curls? Henry H.-Not smiling at the ladies? Dubetz-Not in an argument? Harris L.-Escaping the juniors? Suter-Graduating in l9l8? Harold Skinner-Going with an Emerson girl? Beany-Pleased with the N. N. Nfs? joe Jacobson-Not following Helen and Florence? Harvey Evans-A ladies man? Marjorie Bowers-A tom boy? Elizabeth-Without her fiddle? Cogley-Going with Eva again? Paul Smith-Making a speech? Ruth Anderson-Using powder and paint? Hemingway-Married to a soldier? Ruth Wolf-Not going with a "lVlilton"? Elmer Behn-Not helping the Seniors? Eva Sprowls-As Theda? Sylvia Tittle-Saying-"No George"'! Baldy-Losing at a friendly game fHawaiian golf? ? Runt Wood-Not patrolling jackson? School Band-Playing a piece in tune? lrene Clark-Holding an argument? Carl johnson-A professional dancer? Gladys Philips-Not talking about a soldier? Agnes Brink-Not reciting in English? Lucille Harris-Not playing basketball? Frank S. at carnival watches high diver, The diver mounts to a platform 60 feet in the air and the brass band plays chills and fever music. The diver leaves this perch, plunging head downward into a small tank and comes upg the band breaks into a lively strain. Frank, fturning away?-"Some time that band is going to play and that man isn't going to hear it." Baldy went down to the Orpheum last night with- out any money. Did he get in on his face? No, he came out on it. Have you mopped the Hoot yet? Janitor-"No-" No what? "No mop." One lumdred four IN THE ICE HOUSE-CLARK ROAD Cogley-fin the dark,-"Pearl, you cut that out or l'lI call Papa." Rundel-"Anybody got a dime?" Suter-"7 come a ll at-a-boy." Rachel-"Now everybody listen, it was two-thirty in the morning--H Miriam-"Now you boys put out those matches." Edith-"Where did that near beer go?" lrene--i'Am l alive or have the Juniors still got me?" Sylvia-Qffalling up jonesy's homelf-"ls Gladys there?" Other end of wire-"No, Gladys has gone to lVlil- lel'.U Helen Leef"Where is Rachel?' Pearl-"Oh, kids, keep still!" just two minutes more! l! Q lsadore-"Shut up for heavens sake, here they are." Eugene-"You owe me 45 cents." Ramsey-"Give a dying man something to eat." Skinner-fa whistle first,-"Lay low, fellows, here they come." Elmer-"Clear out the fire station for the eatsf That dress you wore last night was a song. What song? Sweet and low. What's a millenium? O the same as a centennial only its got more legs. Sailor on watch-"Ship a hoy sir. Cap-'Where away?" Sailor-"0 far away." "The Village Belle"-Agnes Brink. .- Books lay Well Known Authors Hearts l Have Broken"-Rae Kahan. How to Be Uncommon"-Dillu Loyd. The Scientific Way to Eat Beans"-Pearl Burford. How to Gain Beauty"-Helen Hayman. The Army and Navy Forever"-Gladys Phillips. How to Graduate in Four Parts"--Nlilton Isay. Agriculture"-Ansel Coons. The Art of Manicuringn-Harris Liebolt. "My Four Years in German"-Vernon Smith. How to Cain a Classical Profile"---Eddie Wilson. "How to Vamp 'Emu--Florence Hemingway and Helen Kidwell. lsay-"l never pay old debts. l simply forget them." E. Bynon-"And why should I give you a kiss?" Cogley-"Well, I just gave your little brother 50 cents to leave the room. I'd like some returns on my investment." There was a young man from the city, Who saw what he thought was a kitty, He gave it a pat and soon after that, He buried his clothes. What a pity. Halt! who it is? Friends. Advance Friends and give the discount. The mule kicked me. Are you sure that you weren't teasing him? No, I was just carving my initials in his back with Suter-"And your new ones?" my new knife. Isay-"l, I let them get old." Gladys and Baldy went to a movie show, ln time to see the start, And prim, precise and proper quite, They sat this far apart. And Oh! the hero won the maid, Twice Oh! he stole a kiss, And when the lights went on again, Theysatupcloselikethis. Lucille-"Let us sit nearer the music." Oscar-"But then you can't hear what I am saying you." Lucille-frisingl-ul know, come along." Latin 4 Mariam-fRecitingD-"I can't see the board from here, Miss Peters." Miss P.-"Well, l can't bring it to you, Miriam. Well no one can help what's past and gone. You could have if you acted fast enough. How's that? Stopped before it happened. Aren't you cold in that peek-a-boo waist? Ruth Wolf-"How could I be cold Nlother? l'laven't I fur on my coat?" Run! Wood-"Whats that stuff you're burning?" Harris-"Chinese Incense." R.-How does it smell?" H.-"Punlc." There was a young full-hack named Mat, Who went through the line like a Cat. One night in the fall, He bucked a stone wall, And a service was held at his Hat. One hundred five I Wonder Why? Helen goes to Lowell every Saturday? Rachel reached Bloomington a week too soon? Lucille has an appointment in Whiting every other week or so? Rose Ella enjoys English 3 so much? Irene is learning to cook? Elizabeth likes to teach at Beveridge School Sat- urday afternoons? Giveit tu em gudant plenti. Soc et tu em gudant strong, Never letem geta standing Gofeer evri word that's wrong, Makum Hunk and makum worry, Makum sit up nights and buck, lVlakum won derwat cher thinking, lVlakum cursther evilluck. Never letem getto hopfull, Never say ther doin well. Makum wish they hadn't cumhere, Nlakum wishu were in-lat home. What Will Be Said when the Annual Comes Out- juniors-"-Iust wait till our Annual comes out next year. lt'll beat this to smash. Say, those are the stalest jokes l ever read." Soph. Girl-"The Annual isn't as good as l thought it would be. lt has only four pictures in it of me. I don't see many jokes in here about me." Mr. Spaulding-"Oh yes, this is a pretty good An- nual." Freshie-"Did l spend a dollar for this?" Everybody in General-"lt isn't nearly as good and large as I thought it would be." lVlr. Richardson-"This year's Annual is a hrs! class production. I congratulate the hoard of di- rectorsf' This Storegv is Dedicated to the Boys and Girls of Emerson g School During Your School Term and After You Graduate You will Always Need Collars Hats Ladies' Hosiery Underwear Hosiery Caps Belts Pajamas Gloves Suits Jerseys Night Shirts Shirts Spring Coats Bathing Suits Work Shirts Soft Collars Umbrellas All Athletic Apparel Jewelry Any Goods You May Need, We Have We Say That If lt's New, We Have It The Customer First 654 Broadway At the Red Sidewalk Phone 653 One hzmdred sir GARRETT STUDIO The Portraits in This Annual Are a Sample of Uur Work 527 Broadway Ogden Bldg., Suite 212 2174 fib Q! English 4 l'll have you know, ls where we sometimes come to woe Keats, Scott, Eliot, and Carlyle. Often do our souls beguile. Curse them, stucly them, love them. lr malces no cliflerence to them. For they're deaclglheir bones are dust But learn them well, we musl. So with a smile and a song, We struggle in dear old "Long", Till we learn their maledictions. Trials, sorrows and afflictions. fjlll' Izumlred seven War Time ECONOMY in Hardware Buying poor hardware is a sure and quick way to lose money. lf you haven't tried our quality hardware do so now. It is good war time economy. You get the full benefit of every cent we save in buying. Come in. People's Hardware Company 668-674 Broadway GARY -:- -:- INDIANA Unity Good Year Shoe Repairing Co. ' 915253 W3 ,f lw . X I X V .Q.lQ gQ5FF1l1i5',r ,. 'B ff-'fish' lei A ' ,"'-Q23 Si" 'nl ' A It 3 'fx Twig". First Class REPAIRING While You Wait-Prices Reasonable 105 W. 7th Avenue Phone 2321 GARY, INDIANA "I have a very pleasant meeting ahead of me today." "So have I, I have to meet a note." Nlr. Whitef"Yes. you know bookkeepers are very scarce, for example, last week a Cary business man hired a 'stenographer on Monday and she left on Thursday." Rose Ella4"'I'hat's nothing, Robinson Crusoe only had his man Friday." Kodaks, Premos and Brownies All Sizes-Prices 52.00 and up Developing, Printing and Enlarging All Work Guaranteed Satisfactory The Colonial 5 I One hundred eight THE Miss J.-"When did Horatius hold the bridge?" Freshie-"Nobod of that name has given an , 9 bridge parties in oui! neighborhood for several years! mv made the Bill Dmon---gay' gm PRINCESS CONFECTIONERY Bert-"Whal?" tailiigifulf l plant pussy ll I Q. Q ,C- and that's the highest the state gives us Koclaks - Kodaks - Koclaks Harry H. Daugherty We are Gary Agents for Eastman Kodaks and Supplies Commercial Photographer Prices from 351.25 to 366.00 Room 214, Ogden Building Bell Drug Co. 718 Broadway Phone 107 527 Broadway One lIIl7IdI'l'fl nine r N R. c. RANKIN Phone Gary 425 '?lm 4 f, LICENSED OWCMN STYLE HEADQUARTERS .. M.-ff Snrirtg fiiraxih Qllnilirn im wid t W. J. Rooda Company . I hrlft and Clothes U I I , THRIFT in its true sense, and as we believe our Government wishes all to practice it, means the elimination of waste and the avoidance of EXPERT WATCHMAKERS 521 Broadway eX"a"aga"Ces' and lt does not mean to go around in clothes that are threadbare and ENGRAVERS GARY INDIANA shabby with use and old age. A shiny coat is not evidence of thrift or patriotism. One may he well dressed and ever so thrifty. Good clothes have an Liebolt-nl saw two nuns today who greatly re- sembled each other." Beany-"Huh, they must have been sisters." Ray Tittle-"l'll get even with George for lciclcing my dog yesterday." Lawrence-"How?" R. T.-"l'm going to mix quinine in Sylvia's lip rouge." important bearing on one's self respect. lt is your duty today to look suc- cessful. It inspires confidence. Moreover, good clothes are a personal asset. It is the man who looks the part that gets the part. Thrift really means to get full value, one hundred cents, out of every dollar spent. By this you save. Then invest what you save and you are practicing thrift in its only logical and practical way. Buy good clothes. Buy the best you can. Nlalce sure of the value you get. Good clothes naturally cost more in the buying. but they cost less in the long run because they wear longer, ht better and add to your efficiency. This store specializes in good clothes. Clothes that represent IOOW value and at prices that afford you an opportunity to save. Acker 8: Schmidt One lzzmdred ten Whafs oxler there., a submarine? 4 solijmz-ll?c3dz'sNlJuslhgorixirllallxlp flcl: Zirlllfl been cal "Men's Duds" 1 Neighborf"They tell me you on plays th Classy Tail01'ing1Fu1'niShingS the Same school football team. What position does he play lVlrs. Suter-MO. he's one of the drawbacks." 662 Broadway 4 Pl, 660 GARY, INDIANA Paul-"Some dance." Elizabeth-"Some don't." Smith-Bader-Davidson Company REAL ESTATE Houses Built in All Parts of Gary on Monthly Payment Plan Smith-Bader-Davidson Company 8000 Broadway Phone 257 One lzzlnrlred eleven f 5 YOU WANT YOUR FEET BOYS- TO LOOK CLEVER We are making it very easy for our customers to be happy and delighted with a pair of High in low shoes bought at 666 Broadway The logical establishment for you to buy your wear- ing apparel is: First, the store that gives you ser- vice: second, the store that has the right styles to choose fromg third, where you lcnow the price is always consistent with the high class of merchandise you desire. Malte our store your trading home. D B Bowles Nusbaum's Style Shop Pmpriem, Corner Broadway COMPLIMENTS R idgley 's Drug Sto re Corner 7th and Broadway and Sth Pa-"Does the isthmus of Panama join North and South America?" "Yes." "And ain't North and South America separated hy the Gulf of Mexico?" "Yes." "Then are they farther apart than they are nearer together?" 5 J One hunclre cl twelve Tittle Brothers Packing Company The Cash and Carry Provision Store House of Quality, Quantity and Price If you want to Hooverize, you must Economize, especially in man power and amount of Food Con sumed, and help Win the war That's the basis of the Cash and Carry Home System O. Strom-"Yes sir, it's awful: every lime l breathe a man dies in Europe." -I. Jacobson-"l should say it is. Why don't you For Men and Women try cloves?" - Boys and Girls Shopper--"Where are the opera glasses?" n , Floorwalker-"Rubber goods. Iwo aisles to the left." 728-30 Broadway One lzwrzdred Thirteen Y Y EVERYTHING IN MEN'S WEAR Father-"How do you know this ball is lost?" I hr frIHPn'5 Shun 505 Broadway Dewey-NND' it im.. Ramsay-"I saw the man looking tor it." Baldy-"You will at least admit for the sake of argument that the world is round." Baldy-Well. then it is Hat: now-" Mearl T. Kitchen Gary, Indiana ,,,,,,, ,O a,g,,e,-- Glenn F. Bastian Phone 109 Dewey-UNO it isn't: it's crooked and l don't Scientific Methods Make Our Dentistry Painless Dentistry has been revolutionized within the last few years-many dentists have not been able to keep step with this modern progressiveness, but in Dr. Holmes' ofhce one will hnd all the modern devices including some of the most recent discoveries. CON DUCTIVE ANAIESTHESIA Positively permits dental work without pain-that means till, extract or do any kind of dental work without pain or discomfort to the patient. Conductive Anaiesthesia does not put the patient to sleep or rob him of his senses, but is a purely scientific discovery. which eliminates pain. DENTIST Dr, Holmes DENTIST Over Grand Theatre Eighth and Broadway One lzznzdred fourteen Don 't Experiment On Clothes Now You can't afford to take a chance on doubtful quality. When you buy cheap clothes, you are not only wasting money but also wasting wool ancl labor. Hart Schafiner 51 Marx label is your guarantee: they are all wool, skillfully tailored, and the real economical clothes to buy. MILLER 'S TOC GER Y Miss Knickerbocker-"Who was the Carpenters Son of Nazareth ?" Cogleyv-"Napoleon." Isay-"How large were the horse-'s hools? Were they as large as my feet or hands?" Claudef"No. just ordinary sized hoofsf' The Emporium Exclusive Outfitters for Women, Misses and Children 7d1.Avenue and Broadway Phone 239 Z1 VNE Y PHOTOGRAPHER 522 Broadway Gary, Indiana Photos of Quality ENLARGING in Sepia, Water Colors and Platinum Tones PICTURE FRAMING at Reasonable Prices Phone 1471 One lzurzclred fifteen OUTFITTERS FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN M. Kahan Established 1906 684-86 Broadway l see they have recruited several clergymen for the aviation corps. As sky pilots l take it. No, birds of prey. lVl. Volcslco-"My ancestors came over on the May- Flower." Art O'Hara-"lt's a good thing they Llid, the im- migration laws are stricter now." Man watching funeral7"Wh0's the corpse?" Bystanvler-"John Smith." Nl. W. F:-"You clon't mean they are burying john Smith?" Bystander-"Sure, what do you think they're clo- ing, practising?" I what relation is Dillu Lloycl to Celluloid? The D. L. uld Company Manufacturing Jewelers and Engravers Columbus, Ohio Official Jewelers to Gary High School One lnmdred S'l.l'fl??71 K ,,WW,W,?, . ,, MQ 1 v 4 f 4 f f Z , , , f 2 V, 9 ,V 3 v YF 3 S X w MNS- S NINT- GRA ATY YYE IES L V 2 1 , , V X 9 N X AWIN Nl! HATA STK EL T Yu B I sn R A an tml. r me Eu: L sr: psslu I- 3 I: 2 V u , 5 m - X I v z f f,,, ,751 V C E 'U ,',. One fllHIlI1'l'C1 sffverztevzz One hundred eighteen zule 8a Wise Cmnpany. Printers. Valluwuisu. lncli Th- P , . ,-- 1.--- --A. ---,.. - za. . - -::- -r.: :hr 1 lil" :. --" 1-f " - I , , , , ,. ,,,, ,. -. , . :, 'f r' -' 19- ,, . .-12 .-.-..-5-,,..I,,-ggrg-J,-LI? L ,--QI,--. f'M'.1-"2 la? - ' fv.f:'.' g 'f'ff9 '- i:f.:I::5,. f gi 1- .5 - 1 "' Tv ' 1 ' " ' figs- .mfsgrg-v,g-N. 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Suggestions in the Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) collection:

Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

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