Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1923 volume:
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Tb E 6 6 9 7
Climerson ilaigh School
THE HEHL gi M
To Miss Henrietta Newton,
who has so conscientiously
and admirably donated her
services to the advancement
of the Class of 1923, is lov-
ingly dedicated this volume.
vnvnii 1 9 2 3 m1H1,"5'm'5'f1,3i1fm,Wf3,,'5',ivn,Q,Yn,0,m,:gj1ify,1- mmm-,YMQEV-1,Q,mif,i,WVmQm'-fm
,A,cc...,A,...i ' - .Q T H E ' ' E ' ' yn,
OW as we members of the 1923 graduating class pause at the threshold of our school
career preparatory to following the call of life into various paths, we are deeply conscious
of all that we are leaving behind us. We shall miss the friends, the tasks, and the spirit
of comradeship. We are glad that there is something that can still go with us, some-
thing that we can carry from the old into the new life to arm and strengthen us. It is the
standards, high and serviceable, with which school life has endowed us.
We are proud of the high standards that the class of 1923 has attained and maintained, and
it is with considerable pride, therefore, that we present, as evidence of our standards. this 1923
"E" Annual. In it you will find depicted every phase of modern school life, social, scholastic, and
athletic. With the on-coming years it will only be necessary to part its covers of gold and green
to unfold dear old memories of our Emerson school life. It is our sincere wish that this "E" will
gain universal favor among the student body and the alumni as well, for it represents long hours
of work and the untiring efforts of the staff of "E" editors.
Even though the years may dim the sight and passing winters leave their snow upon the
hair, may the 1923 "E" forever recall the days of the wearers of the Gold and Grey of Emerson.
None HAGMAN, '23,
1 9 2 3 ,Atv M ,ni E gMt,A,,A.ir,l A24-ixggi
E" ANNUAL BOARD
M 1- THE "E
Nore Hagman ,,,, ,
Collin Resh ...M,.,.
Forde Bruce ,Q.. ,,,,
Marjorie Tuckei ', , , ,
Helen King ,,,,w,,,
Allen Combs oo,o..o.o
Elsie Erlandson ,,oo..
Russel Bone oooo,ooo,
Irene Parsons Yoo,o,
Virginia Chase oo,..,,i,
Margaret Bailey ,,i,oi
Sam Ruman ...,iiii....,..
Bonnie Mae Ridgely .,i,..
Wilbur Ecklund ..,...i
Robert Clarke ....iii
Ellen Rooda liio..io..i,.
Ladclie Kornafel iiii.,.,iii
Ida A. Lull ....iii,..v.........,.
N. P. Richardson .,.,,
E. A. Spaulding ,,i....
i..aBoys' Athletic Editor
Girls' Athletic Editor
.uY.. Snap Shot Editor
.,Wa.m,..,i....Assistant Art Editor
Assistant Business Manager
..ia,i,,.i...iii.S11ap Shot Editor
EMERSON HIGH SCHOOL
ibn "' 7 T' 1 9 2 3 H"
.A THE "E"x..
SUPERINTEND A. WIRT
.B., A.M., Ph.D.
W 1 9 2 3
Asst. Supt. George W. Swartz, Ph.B.
E. A. Spaulding, B.S., Principal
J- ,Y I flixxk I 1- I
vv'vv'vv-vw 'v A
THE "EMMA A
B.A. and M.A.
Head of English Department
MINNIE J. TALBOT, B.A.
J. VIRGINIA COLE, B. S.
DRUSILLA KELLER, Ph.B.
EMMA J. GARBER, B.A.
FRANCES MARKS, B.A
ROSE RICHARDSON, Ph.B. G. A. FOWBLE, B.A.
vw vv -v -v-v v-v v-v -v v-v '-v w-v 'vAv v
A MM. M 1.TH13
M AMIE KNICKERBOCKER, HENRIETTA NEWTON,
LULU E. PICKARD,
E , ' ' ARD ON
I Ill XBETH RH H S BA. and MIA.
G6 79 3
E A - A.+ A -A AANAA
5: NA - .A
A. B. CARLBERG,
B.A. and M.A.
MARJORIE NEILL, Ph.B.
Spanish and English
CLARA A. STEPHENS, B.A.
CORA SNYDER, BA.
B.A. and M.A. W ,
iii- Himi'L'1'iYf1'ii'f3i' iii xiii !Y'1x'Tx'fY1W1V"V'VVLxx :Ax xiii' ii ii i'L'x'i Yfxi' i'Ix'iEii'L'xi' Yfxi' iiiiii i'2Ai1'71'i'ST"1l 1 9 2 3 iiHxK1!"' 'A' "H E" ' A
LEURA A. SHERER DAISY Rowlc MABEL JONES MAURINE HMGHWAY
Sewing Commercial Physical Training B,A,
IDA A. LULL
Free Hand Drawing
ELVA MILLARD MARGARET D. PAUL B.A.
Typewriting Auditorium Training
LOUISE E. LYNCH
- - W1923 an W
.i.v. THE "E",v .....,....
J. J. WARRUM, B.S. W. W. HOLLIDAY, MELVIN E. SNYDER
Uhemistry B.A. and B.S. Head of Music Dept.
JOHN A. WHITE R. S. .CUFFMAN
Commercial Cabinet Shop
- - -v v:-'rv-vfvv-wf1'vfv . -v v-v - -
0. N. YEAGER, B.S.
H UBERT S. WA RR EN
1 9 2 3 -H - - - -' - -1 mam
MAJOR W. W. EDWARDS.
R. O. T. C.
GEORGE F. VEENKER,
CAPT. H. B. BULLOCK,
R. O. T. C.
ELMER H. ZESCHKE
SERGT. G. F. ROBINSON
R. 0. T. C.
EARL SHISLER, BLM.
SERGT. LEO. A. WILCUX
R. 0. T. C.
Mm 1 9 2 3 Y-v -A - s- - s- -
MWNVA H L , H 4 AQTHEHELL
N. P. RICHARDSON, B.A. CLYDE FRAKES EDWARD ZYCHE
Auditorium Head Foundry Forge
MABELLE S. EH LERS
'A'w"'A"' "' "' "' "' ' ' ' " ' " """W 1 9 2 3 "' "' "' ' ' ' "" ' k"' 'A' ' 'A' "V
'50 A? l 1,7 dl'
President ....... .. .... ........ J o hn Isley Treasurer ,....,.. A . ,..,.. M erle Hodges
Vice-President eeee,. ,ees..., A llen Combs Treasurer ,..,,...A.A..,.e ee,,Ae .,ee..... E 1 len Rooda
Secretary .,.....,,e. .eeeeeee. M erle Hodges Class Representative ..., ., ee...,..., Ruth Johnson
Secretary ..... .....e...,l.,.... T heodora Eastes Class Representative .....,e ee,...., C larence Kelso
Class Motto: "The higher the climb the broader 'the view."
Class Colors: Green and Gold.
Class Flower: Sweet Peas.
Class Sponsor: Miss Henrietta Newton
'D-'Q-0"g'0r'mm, ','5',1mm'Q-rg,-5'i1,y3gW,0,vm,rhfwilo,,mari 1 9 2 3 ggfjmimg,,wryprmW,Q,iW,Qy,NQyn,0,','g" ,55fy1m,fgg-',0,W173ff'1,QLYrQp"'1rgg7r3'r
- - .,. A... A T H E ' ' E ' ' .,.. .1 .1 1, .,.
Star City, Ind., 1919
"Long live the ladies"
Johu's ability to
handle our class was
testified to when we
passed through the
stormy debate preceding
the "Hunt," .lohn
takes a good natured
interest in everything
around school and in
spite of his more than
an "interest" in a
certain for .lunior has
found time to devote
himself successfully to
athletics and other
things, Johnny is one
of our "society" men,
and is hailed as a royal
fellow and friend by
Senior Ulass l'resideut.
Varsity Football, 'Zi-
4'B1'own of Harvard,
"If I NVere King.
Muncie, Indiana, 1913
"Her manners were
ever sweet and har-
No Senior girl has
taken a more active
part in the activities of
the class of '23 than
Teddy, We notice that
her locker is the "haug-
ing out place" for our
famous basketball cap-
tain. but we wou't con'
demn him too harshly,
for we like her person-
ality, too. NVe predict
that Teddy will be eith-
er a judge or an nceoinf
pauist. 'l'eddy's smiles
HT? PVPI' 1ll'PSl"lli.
Board of Vontrol. 'ill'
Secretary of Senior
Basket ball, '23,
"lf I VVere King."
SPENCER ELSIE ALLEN COMBS
ASBUARY EARLANDSON "Al"
"Jake" Chicago, Illinois, 1919 Cayuga, Indiana, 1910
Emsley, Alabama, 1910
"But the class beholds
So known as thine in
the halls of fame."
"Jake" has been a
twinkling performer in
athleties and everything
else around school. and
as a result possesses
friends that number up
into four figures. He
has blossomed into
quite a ladies' man this
A royal friend.
l'reside:it Board of Vou-
Varsity Football, '20-
Class Basket ball, '12-
"Brown of Harvard."
"Spice and Variety."
S. E. O. of 'QIL
"High erected thought
seated in a heart of
Elsie has made a last-
ing name for herself at
limersou. The grades
she receives are ai
source of wonder to the
rest of us. Ninety-tives
are as eommou on her
card as eighties are on
most of ours. But her
mind isn't always on
books, Oh noi Elsie is
musically inelined, too.
lYe are very proud of
her and will always rel
member her as one of
the "personalities" of
Literary Editor, "E,"
Ii Q ll' C'
.l. 1. .
"Some persons love
books, others love-
.ll is herewith shown
the possessor of u full
row of ivories, but we
are obliged to eonfess
that since the "Hunt"
he has been ininns one
of his molars. Al for
a time was exponent of
"once a week" dates,
but we do not know
how he stands on that
vital question now, He
has a name for hi.nsel!
Vice President Senior
Athletic Finunce Com-
Varsity 1"ootball, 'Ula
"Brown of Harvard."
"lf l NVQ-re King."
S. B. l-I. l'. of 'Qtr
M .-.M .MM 1 1 ,THE "E"1ufazfrmMM -M .1 -,M
Penuxsatany, Pa., 191-1
"A man quite young in
years but gray in
This dashing young
gallant is extremely ef-
ficient when it comes to
calling signals. He is
brimful of gay repartee
and wit. He has made a
specialty of kidding the
teachers and can tell
you all about how it
works somefimes. He is
not seen around school
after hours for some
reason or other.
Varsity Football '20,
Varsity Basketball '21,
Track '21, '22,
Baseball '21, '22, '23,
B. S. C. of '23.
Kansas City, Mo., 1908.
"Friends were her pas-
sion and delight."
Ellen is a Senior who
will be missed by every-
one. Whenever an ac-
companist is wanted. a
hunt is started for El-
len. She has certainly
done her bit and then
some in boosting our
music department. We
predict that she will be
Annual Board '23.
Board of Control.
Hockey '19, '20, '21,
"Brown of Harvard."
"Spice and Variety."
"If I Were King."
Chorus '20, '22, '23.
New York City, 1912.
"On and over the pin-
nacle of fame."
This young man has
not succeeded in "hid-
ing his light under a
bushel" very wellg ev-
ery one in the state
knows him He has held
his own on every team
for four years, receiving
All-State honors and a
captaincy of our champ
team as well. Ruman is
also one of our debonair
society set, and his pres-
ence is always in de-
mand among the ladies,
we notice: but like the
bee he flits from flower
Asst. Editor of "E"
Varsity Football '19,
'20, '21 '22,
Varsity Basketball '21,
Baseball '21, '22, '23.
"Spice and Variety."
"If I VVere King."
Y'-Y 1 9 2 3
Boyne City. Mich, 1912.
"Sweet tempered, full
of fun, and square,
A friend to have and
keep for e'er."
Ednah is our old stand-
by when it comes to
hockey, basketball, and
tennis. She fills her
niche in Emerson school
life in a most commend-
able way. She is famed
for her humor. It is
rumored that certain
Seniors are contesting
for first honors. How
about it, Micky 'I
Basketball '20, '21, '22,
Hockey '20, '21, '22,
G. S, K. U.
Elwood, Indiana, 1920.
"Men are not bad, but
they have their dev-
ilish ways and im-
Bill is seen wearing
his R. 0. T. C. uniform
-usually. We seldom
find him studying, but
he evidently does, be-
cause he manages to get
by. Bill is one of our
Class Basketball '20,
"Brown of Harvard."
S. lfl. C. of '23.
vAv rv v-v rv vAv vAv -v Av
my A, I ,' ,. A AA AA xA AA AA T H E 6 6 E , , AA .AA A-A AA -A A-A --. -A -A -A A-A. A- --. A-A - -Lv
RICHARD MARGARET NORE HAGMAN
STURTRIDGE BAILEY "Hagerman"
. "DiK!k" "Peg" Aurora, Illinois, 1919.
Vandergift, Pa., 1911. Portland, Indiana, 1913. "He hath a head to con-
When hwidmll-w is "Here's to the girl trive, a tongue to per-
not breaking records in
athletics, he is devot-
ing himself to the fair-
er sex. Dick is a four
major sport man and
has proved himself in-
valuable to Emerson on
the gridiron, court. cin-
der track. and diamond.
Dick is, however, not af-
fected by his long ar-
ray of records and car-
ries the plaudits mod-
Varsity Football '19,
'20, '21, '22.
Varsity Basketball '20,
'21, '2?, '22l.
Baseball '21, '22, '23.
Track '20, '21, '22, 'QTL
Chemistry Club, Pres.
with the eyes of blue
Whose heart is kind,
and love is true."
This pretty little girl
is certainly a good cure
for the blues and is a
good friend to all. Peg
seems to be quite occu-
pied at times but es-
pecially so when she is
with Nore. Classical
music comes in for a
due share of her time,
foo. Peg surely has
worked hard for the
success of this HE."
Snapshot Editor HE."
Building and Grounds
Hockey '19, '20, '21,
S. E. C. of '23.
suade, and a hand to
We predict that this
husky fellow will some
day represent us in the
Senate. Nore is to be
given great credit for
putting out the 1923 an-
nual. We know of the
many hours he has spent
on it. Of late he has
been quite a stepper on
the waxed floor.
Varsity Football '2 1,
Track '22, '23.
"Brown of Harvard."
' 'Spice and Variety! '
S. E. C. of '23.
- -A' v-v 'A' v-v A- A- or 1 9 2 37
Wabash, Indiana, 1911.
"Grace was in her
Heaven in her eyes."
Gin is one of our old
standbys, always ready
to boost Emerson. As a
Member of the Social
Committee and Annual
Board she has shown
her dependability, All
the girls envy Gin's
stately figure and pretty
black hair. Now what's
his name, Gin?
Social Committee 'Z3Il.
Hockey '19, '20.
Chorus '19 '20, '21.
Rensselaer, Ind., 1911.
"A man's work, gentle-
men, is never tlnish-
l'ollin's very business-
likc air immediately pro-
claims hin. to be our
business manager. He
lms faculty to become
worried over trivial
things, but we forgive
him as we never have
seen him 'n a grouch
or "tantrum," "Resh"
is naturally quiet, but a
good joke will immede
iately change his states-
manlike air. Does not
believe in eating be-
tween meals -- huh
"Resh" ! Has managed
the business of the
"li" in a most com-
mendable manner and
has not neglected to
Asst. Business Manager
Business Manager "E"
S. E. C.
.AA AAQA lAA 5 T H E 6 6 E , , g 5 4.4.A.A 4.4. A 4.4. 4.4A 4.4. 4.3 4.4 4.4 4.4. 4.4. 4.4 AA
Decatur, Illinois, 1 9 1 6.
"A youth care free and
light hearted. was he.' '
Klassy is one of the
most debonair members
of our class and can
make himself at home
anywhere. He is os-
pecially famous for the
sweet nothings that he
communicates to a cer-
tain Junior lassie. tWe
have the evidence, Klas-
syj. Clarence throws a
mean basl-ietball as well
as a note and is in de-
mand on both sides.
Varsity Football 'ZJZL
Varsity Basketball '2'
"If I Were King."
S. E. C. '?3.
Novia Scotia, Can., 09.
"I couldn't be good if
I would and I would-
n't be good if I
Vt'illie is forever get-
ting into trouble with
some member ot' the far-
ulty: she always comes
out with a cheerful gig-
glc. VVe'll never forget
her in "Spice and Va-
riety," displaying to
perfection the art of
chewing gum. From a.
ukelele comeregation in
the hall to a. Spanish
Club meeting one sees
lVillie's fluffy bobbed
hair popping up,
Building and Grounds
Richmond, Ind., 1910.
"He does nothing in
particular and does it
NVQ often wonder how
Don can talk so fast,
but when we consider
the importance of his
speeches, we excuse his
willingness to talk. Don
is well known and has
largely obtained proin-
inence through the fancy
hair "cuts" he wears
S. B. E. C.
Cicero Club Basketball.
Chorus '21, '2 7, '23. li, S. C.
"Brown of Harvard.' '
"lf I XVere King."
T .A. -.A. .A. .A. .A. .A. .A. .A. .A. .A. -.A. .A. .A. .A. v
Dillonville. O., 1912.
"She's a. jolly good fel-
Her friends will all de-
Helen believes in do-
ing everything with a
snap and as a result is
in great demand for
eommittees. If there's
an argument any place,
Helen shines and usual-
ly wins out. XVP are
proud of Helen because
she has shown what a
person with ambition
"Brown of Harvard."
"If I Vt'ero King."
Hockey '21, '22, '23.
Basketball '21, '22, '23.
G. S. Fl. C.
"The right side of life
to look at is the
Clyde. although one
of our 4'Ulli'll'lll9fl bach-
elors, is to be seen now
and then conversing
with some of the fair
sex. Although somewhat
reticent, his optimistic
nature has brought him
many friends. He loves
to "a1nble" along but
ho can handle his
pounds, as he denion-
strated at guard. We
notiee that every play
insists upon "Fat" as
Varsity Football '22,
"Brown of Harvardfl
"If 1 Were King,"
1 9 2 3 fT1l'DmA' -stan-ft-A-matte vm 'A V
.,,.,M .-. .1 'THE "EMU,
Garret, Indiana, 191 7.
"Worry ar-d I have
never been introduc-
Seriouseuss is not in
aeeordan1'i- -vith Fordt-'s
disposition. Oh, he can
be serious for a short
tiine. He grew to he
quite a "lady kilIer"
this year and shines on
the dana-e floor. If you
notiee any signs of har'
prardness around his
he is nur advertising
.Xdvertisinf Illanager of
Social Counnittee '23,
Captain R. O. T. C.
Athletivs Finauee Cmn-
Class Football '23,
"Brown of Harvard."
"If I VVere Kingf,
S. B. E. C '23,
Toledo, Ohio, 1908.
"When the Muses nine
With the Virtues meet"
NVe thought Martha
was leaving: us for good.
but evidently she kuen
the worth of our elass,
for she returned. This
year Martha's lnafiug
place has been on or
near the railing in the
hall. She possesses ver-
satility and loves to ex-
press herself to one and
all. She has shown some
o'f her talent in the
Art and lllusie Depart-
Hovkey '20, '2l.
"Spire and Yarietyf'
"Brown -if Harvartlf'
S. C. 'EIL
"If I lVere King."
Chorus '21 '2Zl.
Kalamazoo, Mich., 1918.
'Tor he's a jolly good
f9I.10W 85 IIO 0113 Call
NVhen Dick reavhed
his senior year he evi-
dently deeirled to give
up everything and settle
down. He has succeeded,
nearly, VVe wonder what
makes his hair so shiny.
Class Basketball '21.
Class Football '22.
"Brown of Harvard,"
"lf I Xl'e1'e King."
S. B, E. C. 'QCL
Clairton, Pa., 1908.
"Merciful and compas-
sionate and full of
Ruth is in for a good
time and gets it too,
from our observations.
lVill Ruth make a good
salesladyi She surely
has had enough exper-
ienve selling 1-andy at
the games. You may be
sure where there is any'
thing of iinportanee go-
ing: on, Ruth is always
present. She is always
seen in the eoinpany of
three other popular
Board of Control.
Hot-key 'ISL '20, ll,
"Brown of Harvard."
"lf I NYFPQ' King."
ti, ti. IC. C
Hammond, Ind., 19 14.
"I hurry not, neither
do I worry."
Each morning Laddie
eonnuutes from the
wilds of 45th just to
have the honor of bi--
louging to our irreat und
glorious eluss. Ladtlie,
plat-es his goods in ll.
eominanding: m a n n e r
He is a confirmed sup-
porter of our doughty
ll. 0. 'l'. C.
Joke Iiditor of HH."
"Brown of Hnrvurtl."
"If I Were King."
.r.u.n.1. 3: .
Q u If 1' '---a
igiiigiim mdmi1'5',3'f5',3m'f115,1f5',T,'5'urz5iim1,'5',3'mgi'5',T,'5'm3',1' vN,,'5'm'5g55i1','5',31m 1 9 2 3 "v +"""1'n'A'1f'1'-'nv-ww
.1 fullest' -THE "ENN, , M A,
Joliet, Ill., 1910.
"He looks solemn as a
deacon but appear-
ances are deceiving."
Len is noted for the
large and varied assort-
ment of sweaters that
he springs on us every
day or so Love affairs
are quite distracting.
Not so, Len 'T
"If 1 lVere King."
B. S. E. C '23.
Whiting, Ind., 1 912.
"Born for success, she
seemed with grace to
Gert is studious but
never fails to show ap-
preciation of humor. Bo'
fore "eiams" everyone
is rushing her to get
pointers. We never hear
her mention the strong-
er sex, but we think she
has weakened a bit.
Basketball "EO, '22, ".33.
"lf I Were King."
Junior English Club '22,
Senior English Club '23,
ROBERT AHRENS EILEEN ISLEY
Milwaukee, Wis., 1918.
"A most pleasixigly in-
sistent young man
who knows no world-
Bob is inclined to
take the happy anrl
carefree path, obtaining
much inerriment fanrl
giving it alsol on the
way. His personality
has attracted to him a
host of friends. Bob is
our society man. He be-
lieves in lots of recrea-
tion, has a
smile, and a marcel.
Seems to like beach
parties fairly well,
Junior Class Pres. 21.
Athletics Finance Com.
"If I Were King."
S, B. E, C. '22,
Hutchinson, Kaus., '20,
"She, whose speech was
always truth's pure
"I'll be glad to do
that lil' thing, ol'
dear" is characteristic
of Eileen, who is a good
cure for the "hlues."
No matter what hap-
pens, Eileen smiles and
makes the best of it.
"If I NVere King,"
S. E. C. '23,
Elwood, Ind., 1 910.
"The world belongs to
Mickey is as fleet in
his studies as he is on
the cinrler path. He has
also uphelrl our fame on
the oratorical stage in
a brilliant manner.
Tratfk '22, '23,
"Brown of Harvard,"
"If I VVere King."
Classical C11 b.
B. S. E, C '23,
1. '-' 'awe-' Warm 1 9 2 3 - --Q-fn v-v v-v -v W mm
-,M- M A MMMM ATHEUEHMM M QM as ahhh, wmv
Chicago. In., 1909.
"Her ways are ways of
ln athletics, drama-
tics, studies. and fun
Irene alwrirs has a
place. In other words,
she is an all-round good
sport. She has been
with us all through our
high school days and
has made a place for
herself that no one clse
Hockey '19, '20, '21,
Basketball '20, '21,
"Brown of Harvard."
"lf l YVere King."
S. l-I. C. 'SIL
Renssalaer, Ind., 1906.
"Believe that you have
it, and you have it.'
VVhen it comes to lug-
ging the "gang" around
in his car, Merle is
right there. He is seen
at all the dances. He
spends a. great deal of
his time down by the
girls' entrance. Has the
faculty of wringing out
dues from impoverished
Seniors. Merle has, it
seems, a brilliant future
cast in his horoscope.
Class Treas. '22, '23.
Chairman of Building
and Grounds Commit-
Athletics Finance Com.
Class Basketball '22,
"lf l Were King."
S. B. IC. C '21l.
Capt., R. 0. T. C.
v-v v-v v- v-v ww v-v
South Bend. Ind., 1914.
"She's our delight, all
ln spite of the fact
that a certain Senior
was graduated last year.
Helen seems to be get-
ting along nicely with
us. We all like Helen:
she fits in any place.
Athletics, games, dances,
or classmeetings, Helen
is right there to help.
Basketball '21, '22.
Hockey '21 '2"
S. E. fl. 'Ill
' 'The greatest truths are
simplest, and so are
all great men."
We predict that some
day John will rise to
great heights in the sci-
entitic world. May even
get so high as to invent
those "oxygen tablets"
that Spencer has looked
so long for. He is noted
for his ponderously
clinehing arguments in
classes. Is a member of
Haas hall-roaming crowd.
"Brown of Harvard."
S. H. C. '23l.
Logausport, Ind., 1909.
' 'Her pathway lies
among the stars."
Margie is our little
artist. Everyone rushes
to Marge to draw in
"Girl Graduate Books,"
so when that hectic sea-
son comes she is pretty
busy. Her humor is al-
ways evident. You may
see the evidence of her
work in this annual.
Board of Control '22,
Annual Board '22, '23,
S. li. C.
GWWHWWMEMQEEIQZ3' W' -
wf WI lK.TlQ. :iii T H E ' ' E " C1 uma M
HELEN COX SEYMOUR HARRIET CLARENCE BEATRICE
Chicago, Ill., 1918. MEHLER HANLEY HENDRICKSON JAMES
HA likeable gm with a Chicago, In., 1915. "Hi" Susquehanna, Pa., 1911. "Bea"
likeable Way-" HI think of ease, but Valparaiso. Ind., 1916. 'Hrhere is great ability Morgantown, W. Va.,
Helen rind Marjorie work on." K-Herfs a Spirit deep, inucoueealing one's 1919.
take theil' places on the
warmers every day at
35:15. If sou want to
know how to get out of
taking: gym. ask Helen,
and she will give you a
good excuse. However
Helen is a good worker.
Her black hair and eyes
give her a ehie appear-
ance, and we are under
the impression that
Helen will be a model
"If I YVere King."
Vl'e always thought
that Seymnur had some
dramatic ability and as
the captain in "lf I
Were King," he justi-
fied our predictions.
These parts are not so
good, however, if you
ask Seymour. YVorked
quite hard to graduate
with our illustrious
Senior Class Football.
"Brown nf Harvard."
"If 1 Were King."
B. S. E. C of '23,
and crystal clear."
Harriet, who hails
from Amllridge, seems
to like l-lmersou. She
rertaiuly has made
many friends, dividing
her time between her
studies and pleasures.
Harriet is as good a
student as an athlete,
which is quite compli-
mentary. She loves to
sit on the warmers dur-
ing her gym hour. Huh,
"Brown of Harvard."
"If I YVere King."
G. S. E. C.
We did not know that
Clarenc-e could sing un-
til this yeai when he
startled the silenees of
our Auditorium with his
warblings on high "Cf,
It seems that he is a
confirmed bachelor, also
a confirmed R. O. T. C.
booster and supporter.
"Brown of Harvard."
"If I VVere King."
R. S. R. C. '23.
R. 0. T. C.
"A good reputation is
a fair estate."
This eolden haired
young lady with her
quiet fun and humor
has made herself every-
body's friend. She is
:naturally quiet, but the
Senior Play proved that
she can play in any
part. That proves you
never eau tell. Keep it
Hockey '2l. '22,
Basketball '21, '22, '23.
"If I Were King."
G S F C '03
1 9 2 3
gxtrgmk - - T H E ' ' E ' ' .A .A .A .A .A ,A .A .A .A .A .A A .A FV'llS7l
HAROLD HAAS PEARL BAKER HENRY HENRIETTA JOHN BECK
"Sparky" Cassiopolis. Mich., '16. SACKETT EWING "Becky"
Chicago, Ill., 1912.
"A bit of nonsense now
and than is most di-
A bit of fun now and
then is relished by the
best of men, thinks
Harold. If you want to
know howto get "eats"
from the luneh room at
all hours of the day.
ask him. he knows. He
seems to like little girls
Varsity Football '22,
S. li. C. '23.'
"She needs no eulogy:
she speaks for her-
We always thought
that Pearl was a quiet
nud studious little girl,
but1we saw her one
night and almost fail-
ed to recognize her.
l'enrl's snwial pals are
Helen and Verona. We
nrediet tha' she will be-
eome a private secretary
to somebody some day,
but we are not prepared
"If I VVere King."
li. S. li. l'
San Diego. Calif., 1912.
"A man modest, yet
Henry has keen fore-
sight as was demon-
strated when he travel-
ed all the way from
Valifornia to be an Hm-
ersonian and a member
of our elnss. "Hank"
is si wary observer of
our elegibility. Aside
from this horrible fault
he is well liked by the
students, who realize
when a "good guy is a
Chairman of Elegibility
Ver-'ity Basketlirll '22,
Senior Class Football
s. Iifi-1. e.
Nashville, Tenn., 1910.
"Her wcrth, I am told,
is measured in gold."
to our elass its young-
est member and a stu-
dent graduating in three
and one-half years. We
are eertainly proud tu
hnve our youngest Seu-
ior finish with such a
ret-ord. She doe-sn't
seem sturlious because
she is always smiling
and talking in friendly
4-hats in the halls. We
shall rlwavs remember
this little blonde haired
"lf l Were King."
Chicago, Ill., 1910.
"A youth ever full of
quips and smiles."
Although John has
never rent-hed six feet
in height, he has never
permitted the lark to
keep him out of the
limelight Aside from
his hohhy of telling
jokes, he likes to place
his nnme on the honor
roll every month or so.
He is allways "Johnny
on the spot."
Class llnsketbzxll '21,
"Brown of Harvard."
"lf I NVQ-re King."
S. ll. ld. f'. '23
li. L. T. I'
li. 0. 'l'. U.
vvfyvwfvt vviqh. we-vmfdilvvilcl lv-Civ-vrvevfv w-v v 'fv 'fi 1 9 2 3 'Av +A' W-v v-'r-wr" "v '-v "Y 'A' -- '- "v v-v "- 'rv
ELMA EDMUND DELLA CAREY SOLLY CATHERINE
KLEINDORF HEILSTEDT "Casey" GOLDMAN WHITE
Winder, Pa., 1917. "He-ily" Wheeler, Ina., 1921. "Goldman" chicago, ru., 1909.
"Never trouble trouble,
till trouble troubles
Elma has already de-
cided upon her fixture
1-nurse in life, and we
wish her success. NVe
always thought that she
was a studious girlg
from the way she re-
c-ites you r-an't tell that
she doesn'1 study much.
But she gave herself
away one day. We wish
she would tell us how
she does it.
"If I VVere King."
G. S. E. C.
Valparaiso, Ind., 1913.
"He is small but so is
As Chairman of the
Booster Committee he
has proved his worth as
a "dyed in the wool"
booster and true Em-
ersonian. He finds it
amusing to dwell upon
the qualities of his ear,
but we won't say any-
thing as we have had
many a lift.
Chairman of Booster
Baseball '21, '22, '23.
Class Football '23.
Class Basketball '21.
S. B. E. C. '23.
"Plain sense but rarely
leads us far away."
Della has been with
us only a short time,
but she has made a host
of friends. Once in s
while we see her gaze
toward Wheeler. VVe
wonder just what the
attraction is. Won't you
tell us his name, Della?
"If I Were King."
S. E. C. '23,
Chicago Ill., 1908.
"Whate'er he does, he
does with vim and de-
Goldman, we think, is
slated for a political po-
sition or' some sort judg-
ing by the "diplomacy"
he pulls off in English
Club and elsewhere.
Goldman and his "car"
are always present to
haul the gang around
whether to a "Hunt"
or on a jaunt. VVe know
he can dance but think
he is trying.: to keep it a
dark secret However,
the Farewell will tell,
Class Football '23.
Class Basketball '22,
"Spice and Variety."
"lf I Yvere King."
S. B. E. C. '23,
"Disguise your bondage
as you will,
'Tis woman rules us,
rules us still."
wisdom with mirth."
Catherine has deter-
mined to be a history
teacher. But maybe she
will change her mind,
for she seems to be
pretty good material for
grand opera, as she
showed us in "Spice
and Variety." She has
been a great help to Mr.
Snyder, making the
chorus for three years.
Catherine is a product
of Emerson svhool, and
we are proud of her.
"Spice and Variety.
S. E. C. '23.
Chorus '21, '22, '2Zi.
IEHIWV rmmmwmmrr 1 9 2 3 WV Y
T H E ' ' E ' ' 2 .1 .1 .1 ... .1 .1 .1
Rochester, Ind., 1918.
"To know her once is
to like her always."
Lucille must have
thought quite 11 hit of
the class of 'ill he-cause
sho rnlne hack to grad-
uate with ns. She has
learned tht- rare art of
smiling. She is a very
diligent and nmliitious
girl, spending much of
her time in the Com-
G. S. E. C. '2!l.
Chicago, Ill., 1912.
"He who mixed reason
with n'ea,sure and
wisdom with mirth."
When Teddy isn't
roaming around the
wilds of Michigan he is
usually to he seen in
Gary. Ted is quite fam-
ous for his friendship
with a certain Senior
girl. VVe expect to see
Theodore doing "big
time" vaudeville cir-
cuits, as he is quite a
distinguished tenor. A
Varsity Football '20,
Baseball '2l. '21
"Brown of Harvard."
"Spice and Variety."
S. B. E. C
Ross, Ind., 1905.
"A life of honor and of
Like all of her sis-
ters, Neva went through
school with an excellent
scholastic record. YVe
hardly knew she was
here until this year.
Maybe she thought all
work and no play was
not a good idea: so she
came in for a good time.
She is a good student
and we know that she
will be successful in
anything she under-
"Brown of Harvard."
"If 1 Were King."
S. E. C. '23,
sf w -V W-'W 1 9 2 3
"The best policy is to
avoid that which you
detestg S0 I g1.V6 work
Bill is rather delib-
erate in his actions, hut
after a time he usually
accomplishes what he
sets out to do. He has a
most convincing blush
which he uses only in
English, we think. Bill
is an ardent roainer of
the halls and a support-
er of the R. O. 'l', C.
9 I" I' "VV
Chicago, Ill., 1913.
"The toils of honor dig-
tflnrn has followed in
her sistel"s footsteps
and has made the best
of her time in school.
Being musically inclin-
ed she succeeded in
making our chorus for
three years. We never
have seen her talking:
shn's too busy for that.
S. E. C.
Chorus '21, ""' 't"i
Vvrv vfv vrv vfv vfv 'vrv v'v rv-v vrv v'v v-v v'v v-v rv-v rv-v v
.A E THE 66E,, lQ
HEN RIF'l TA GREGORY
Austin, Minn., 1 922.
"One who laughs never
Kinds a dull moment."
After tracking thru
the wilds of Minnesota
"Greg" decided to
east his fortune with
the rest of us and grad-
uate at Emerson. He
stepped right in and
made himself at home
with everybody and is
accepted as a fine fel-
low. His spontaneous
humor cannot be kept
under cover. Aside from
this trait "Greg" is
quite faultless. We no-
tice that weekly trips to
Hammond are in order
on his social calendar.
"lf I Were King."
S. E. C. '23
Johnston. Pa., 1911.
"It's her temperament
We have always oh-
served Beatril-e's au-
burn crown of glory
with envy. Bea is al-
ways anxious to help or
be of serviee to any of
us. She has a warm spot
in our hearts.
"If I NVere King."
Milwaukee, Wis., 1919.
"Deliberate of action
The honor roll would
look queer if George's
name was not to be seen
on it each month.
George is always ready
to pop up with any
kind of knowledge. We
think he could pass one
of those Edison tests.
Here is another strong'
supporter of the army.
Senior Class Football.
"Brown of Harvard."
S. B. H. C '23.
Washington, D,. C. '17.
"A maid whom nature
.leannette with us, and
lady holds a place all
her own in our affec-
tions. VV1- hear she's
quite an artist, one of
Miss Lull's standbys.
To :ill appearances she
is quiet, but we who are
acquainted W i t h her
know that she is in-
:-lined to be much the
f- -- 1 9 2 3 v-v wr- ff '-v f' 'A' 'rm N mmm
M M A-1 A-A1 lv, .A .J lv, .,. in .1 .,. .,i T HE "E ' '
LA -.- -.A -.A. A, -.A -.A -.- -.-. -.- -.A. -1-l-J -,A -.A '
Homestead, Pa., 1910.
"A woman's tongue
that keeps no Sun-
It used to be "Liz-
zie' ' and now its
"Deb," We wonder
why! She surely has
been a loyal Senior,
lending a helping hand
wherever it was needed.
She is a good student, a
good athlete, and what
more could you want?
We know that she will
attain all her ambitions.
Hockey '20, '22.
Basketball '21, '23.
"lf I Were King."
G. S. E, C. '21.
Chicago, Ill., 1914.
"Prudent, quiet, and
ever right." Q
Cathairn made an ex-
cellent impression up-
on us on her arrival
and since then we have
been more attracted to
her because of her
pleasing manner and
personality. We wonder
which one of her many
admirers has been lucky
enough to gain her de-
Commercial Law Club.
Jackson, Mich., 1919.
"She has common sense
in a way that's un-
Truly north-w h i l e
people are so quiet and
self-effacing that they
are not conspicuous.
Such a person is Irene.
When she left us we
felt her loss and realiz-
ed how well liked she
was. We ale sorry Irene
can't graduate with our
class, but we know she
will make good in the
true Emerson way wher-
ever she goes.
"Brown of Harvard."
S. E. C. '23,
'rv-v rv-v v-v v-v vfv v-v v-v
w-v v-v 'v-v vw v-v w-v
Green Bay Wis., '19,
"Infinite riches in a
Helen is up and ready
to defend the Irish-ab
ways. She's small, but
oh, you can't tell it
when it comes to talk-
ing. In the debate Helen
displayed her argumen-
tative power and won, of
course. Helen shines on
report card day and has
a lovely time when the
rest of us are disconso-
late. We think she's a
F r o e b e l-Fmerson De-
"Brown of Harvard."
"If I Were King."
S. E. C. '.23.
Joliet, Til., 1909.
"I would more natures
were like thine."
Ge-rt is one of our
talented musicians. Sho
has been a great help to
the music department
and has made the chor-
us every year. Gert's
favorite occupation is
making candy for the
football games and she
certainly las mastered
the art of making it.
Her friendly smile has
"Spice and Variety."
Chorus ' ' '
20, 21, 22,
S. E. C. '23.
Mnzuvfrl M -THE "E", .. .... ..........,.... A ..,....,r rvavi
LILLIAN KNOTT HERMAN CLARIN BEULAH ALFRED BEULAH
South Bend, Ind., 1911. "Herm" WALTON ROTHSCHILD MARXMILLER
"Tranquillity ever ac-
Lillian has always
been one of us but
somehow she won't let
herself get acquainted
with our class, since
her chums are of last
year's class. She is al-
ways seen with an arm-
ful of books, and we
know that she is not
doing this for naught.
"Brown of Harvard."
,Orchestra '18, '19, '20,
G. S. E. C. '23.
Chicago, Ill., 1917.
"I am able to with-
stand everything but
Herman travelled the
long and weary trail
from Chicago to join
us and has since proved
a welcome addition to
our class. "Herm" is
usually to be seen tear-
ing down the street in
his "Lincolnette" with
a certain Junior girl.
His beautiful smile will
always distinguish him.
G. G. E. C.
R. 0. T. C.
Martins Ferry, O., 1922.
"She will outstrip all
praise and make it
Beulah came here
when Catherine did and
from the same town, and
since we have never
seen them apart for
more than an hour. She
has taken much interest
in our school and class
and has made many
J. E. C. 22.
Social Committee '22,
v-v v-v v-:rv-v w-v v-v v-v
Pittsburg, Pa., 1914.
"Shortly my labors will
Altho Roxy's shoul-
ders are never bowed
under a load of books,
he always has an array
of puzzling questions
for the teacher. Al sup
ports everything around
school in a general way,
especially the dances
Team '21, '23.
Class Football '23.
Class Basketball '23.
"Brown of Harvard."
"If I VVer:- King."
Rossville, Ill., 1918.
"Thought runs in deep
Most of her time is
spent in the Commercial
department. She is gen-
erally so occupied that
we see her only in pass-
ing from class to class.
We predict that Beulah
will be a great confiden-
Baseball '19. '20.
"If I Were King."
Mattoon, Ill., 1906.
"The idlest manner and
the gent'cst heart."
Edith is the golden-
hairod young lady. not-
ed for her rhevrful at-
titude toward life, and
the pleasant smile she
always has for all of
us. She made quite a
plan- for herself in the
Idaville. 111., 1913.
"Strong for work, but
stronger for fun."
"VVinny" is one of
our popular students
who believes in ming-
ling hard work with
lots of pleasure. "W'in-
uy" is usually peaceful
in linglish but when a
dispute needs settling,
he is the one to settli-
it. He is usually to be
sec-u roaming the halls
with the "gnug."
S. IC. V. of '23.
Kewanna. Ind., 1912.
"How sweet and fair
she seems to be."
la!-'Till-'IIN had an nd-
vantage over the Sen-
iors in our library work
beenusv she was already
a librarian. We thought
she was quiet and not
interested iu anything
hut worth while things,
but we thought wrong.
ln tho future maybe
Berdeua will be head
librarian and tell the
coining vlasses how to
use reference books.
N., fariifqf ?TTv'v1vvw1v'v v -vvsq V-:E 1 9 2 3
THURSTON WARD JESSIE
New York City, 1911.
"My lougings are im-
Thurston gets UXET-
rise for the whole day
by blowing the "whis-
tln' ' envh morning
which proclaims the rest
of us to lie lntvgus-
uzllly. After three years
of ya-nruiug for n real
job, "Red" has been
busy editing the Elner-
'tlirowu of Harvard."
"lf I NVOTK' King."
Michigan City, Ind., '21
"'Tis onlv noble to be
Jessie is Veua's shad-
ow or the other wny
around, for both are to-
gvtlivr continually. Her
vhief interest seems to
he her edueation. She
vertainly has found u
good way to make
friends and she is mak-
ing more ev'-ry day. Her
way is just to have n
pleasant smile for every
Baud. "lf I NVer. King."
R. O. 'l', V. Classical Club.
YV -T YA
Chicago, Ill., 1907.
"To be of service rath-
er than to be cone
Maybe Mildred divln't
like the city of Chi-
cago: so she journeyed
to the village of Gary
with prospects of grad-
uating with the class of
'23, She is in great de-
mand to play the piano
for impromptu dances.
Mildred excels in ath-
letics and sports.
Music Mernory Contest.
tl. S. lil. 0. '23.
Chicago, In., 1911. "Kay"
"Not so much to say,
but plenty to do."
When Bennie isn't
carrying a Cornet or
some.. musical.. instru-
ment we find him with
an arlnful of books ins
dicating that he believes
in the ancient pastime
of study. A thoroughly
"good fellow" is what
we all say of him.
"Brown of Harvard."
"If I NV:-re King."
S. B. li. P.
Martins Ferry, O., 1922.
"We heard of this girl
and good words went
with her name."
Katherine has been
with us only a year but
since we have come to
know her uell we wish
that she could have
been with us always.
Front what we have
seen we guess she can
hnndle n car pretty
well-a big var for a
little girl too.
J. li. C. 1012.
"' 'fa' 1 9 2 3 'F'
Chicago, Ill., 1918.
"Who can ever tell the
workings of this
"Art" usually drops
in around school once
in a while to see how
things are. Ile does not
believe in getting dis-
tracted about any little
thing nnd retains a.
calm appearance, We
are told that "Art" is
quite a "study shark!"
He is noted for his
oreative hat styles and
keen perception of hum-
B. S. l-I. C of '23,
f'0llllllt'l'C'l9l Iiaw Club
' 21 .
Arrowsmith. Ill., 1922.
"Talking romes by na-
tureg silence by wis-
Isla is bashfnl and
shy, but she was not
given that disposition
and winning way for
naught. We are only
sorry that she did not
join our t-lass sooner
because she exhibits
rare ability when it
comes to 1-oining ling-
lish. VVe think that she
will be some sort of
publir speaker, some
Y V-vf -ev,-Y-v s-v W-v v-. W-v v-v .-v v-v
LENA KLUNDER WALTER ARVEDA JAMES RICKS VERUNA
"Skinney" FRANCES ANDERSON "Jimmy" KLUNDER
Rock Island, Ill, "Walt" "Veda" Muncie, Ind., 1910. "Faye"
"The good stars met in
lin-na is envied by all
for her pretty hair.
When there is n good
time to he had, Leua's
there to have it. A good
friend. und student.
N l" ll
Westville, Ind., 1921.
"The least said the
Walt has been with
ns only two years, but
he has a large circle of
friends nevertheless. He
is well known for his
ability in ritile marks-
lllHllShiD in R. 0. T. C.
Walter displays an
earnest attitude to-
wards his sehool work.
Vlass Football '23,
S. l'l. l'.
Youngstown, 0., 1909
"She has 3 smile that
fits her face and
wears it every day."
A pleasant young lady
who doesn't say much
unless she is with her
1-huins. No one has
ever seen Arvida in any-
thing but a pleasant
mood. An undue amount
of sic-kness does not de-
tain Arvida from gradu-
ating with her class-
S, H. I".
.linnny's pet diversion
is hanging: up booster
signs for on: edifit-ation,
iVhile tho signs are not
always the at-ine of art,
they ronvey the ines-
sage in Rit'k's way. lt
appears that Jinnny has
an "inclination for
art." He has mastered
the linac-lc of wearing
"1intts" to perfection.
Ulass Basketball 'LIZL
Class Football '23,
"Brown of H3i1'N'Hl'll..'
"lf l NVere King."
S. li. U. of
R. 0. T. C
Rock Island, Ill. 1914,
"Cheerfu1ness is an ex-
cellent wearing qual-
Verona Il"Vl"l' missed
Pl irmne, and was right
there when it euine to
boosting: our team or
st-hool, We have never
st-en her ungrry, but we
ure int-lined to think
that she can get so by
the way she argues.
"lf l NVere King."
v-v vAv v-v v-v v-v
v- v-v v-v v-v v-v
1 9 2 3 Y
IRENE RUDOLPH LILLIAN HYMAN MAGES
LANTARE DREVENAK ANDERSON "Hymie"
"Irenie" "Rudy" Youngstown, o., 1909. Chicago, Ill., 1914.
St. Louis, Mo., 1909
' 'Quiet, reserved, and
Irene comes in every
day from Ross, which
fact proves that the
fame of '23 is widely
spread. Irene attends to
her duties in a quiet
and unobtrusive way.
Auditorium seems to be
attractive to her.
"If I Were King."
Chicago. Ill., 1909.
' 'Thought is much
greater than all
speech. ' '
Vile seldom hear from
this chap, but he is
with us just the same.
Rudy evidently employs
his time well, for he ac-
complishes anything he
R. 0. T, C
"I am not inclined to
talk to mankind."
We should like to
know Lillian better
than we do but she is a
browser of knowledge
that evidently carries
her "over the hill and
far away." She is one
of the few happy on re-
port card day, and we
are proud of her.
Building and Grounds
"If I VVere King."
"None but himself can
be his parallel."
Hymnn's ability to
give impromptu current
event topics has saved
us from losing much
knowledge of the out'
side world. Hyman does
not believe in taking it
good car on the Hunts:
just ask him about that.
Although he is only
with us two hours out
of the long: day, he is
i'l:'ss Basketball '22
S li. l'I. i'. 213.
Chicago, Ill., 1911.
"A fair exterior is s
tion. ' '
Arvilla is interested
in Commervial work and
hopes some day to be-
vonie fi private secre-
tary. She has been
very suvcessful in high
schoolg so we know she
will nttuin her highest
W A' i" "' W 'oi' W I 1 9 2 3 V 1ZY1ll5ii1W 'TV' N'f"W"1fwWiMi umm
T H E ' ' E ' i ,.,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. ... .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,.
Hartford, 111., 1922.
void of pride."
Although n newcomer
V4-na hns made rapid
advances into our midst.
Jessie and Venn are in'
and both ure on the
LEIGH ALGER CATHERINE GERALD DECK GOLDIE
Griffith, Indiana BROOKS Hoopeston, In., 1918. GOODRICH
"And he bore without
abuse the grand old
name of a. gentle-
Although Leigh is
very quiet and unas-
suming we have found
that he is a staunch
Emersonian. Aside from
being an accomplished
bnud man he is a "vet"
of good standing in the
li. O. T. C. We might
Chicago, Ill., 1908.
"Courteous, kind, and
Catherine is quiet,
but you can't always
tell. She succeeded in
taking the title of Sen-
ior Basketball captain,
and has shown some
good work in all nth'
letics. We shall always
remember her as the
"At rare intervals do
we see him."
Here is one Senior
that evidently does not
roam the hulls like the
rest of us Gerald is ft
loyal memlier of our
class and supports our
1-lass ineefiv-qs. He evi-
dently considers the
"army" life xt fitting
one as he is always seen
in si well presserl uni-
Uluss Balsluitlmll - ,
S, lg?-E. 1' 'e:s.
Merrillville, Ind., 1920.
"Courteous by nature,
not by rule."
Everyone is lioldie's
friend. We 1lou't get u
chance to see much of
hor lveeuusv most of her
time is spent in the
Some day she may hc u
S, E. C. "III,
IPS -3-it . . little girl with the pret-
45' S' 1.3. QQ -33. ndd that his home is Ill tv curls um, gh? hated
Griffith, :and that he gh ' ' '
comes in every day so ' ' ,, '
he can he one of "our" TYP'AW1"ti"i'5 l 0 ll t' 9 S t
nuuilrcr. B if-H H .D ,
, 4. .. , as'e in LL, 'LIL
B2 1" CJ 'U' Baseball '1'Z2. 'L!Z!.
.usslral Klub, HH- I VVMWA Kin ..
.Xuditorium I-vague. Frmwh muh g'
H. S. l'l. 1'
I v'v v'v 'vAv vAv vAv N'Vlkv'v vAv 'v'v Rv'v
1 9 2 3 W1 my mm
ul -THE "E",
Clairton, Pa., 1913.
"She makes sunshine in
a shady place."
None of us dist-overed
the real lifmma until
Helen found out what a
peach she really is.
Speaking: of good stu-
dents, Hnnna is termed
a "shark" But do
not think she thinks
only of books, because
she Slll'l5x't'flPll in plac-
ing on the Champion-
ship Hof-key team.
"Brown 0' Harvard."
"lf I Were King."
S. li. U. 'ffl
Bucyrus. O., 1916.
"With thought of to-
morrow does he pro-
ceed on his way."
Law and order are
faithfully preserved at
noon by "Russ" so
that other students may
"study." The job is
not a thankful one as he
will testifv One of our
doughty R. 0. T, C.
supporters Russ spends
a great deal of time on
our cap and gown meas-
urements. Russ is an
Athleties l"inanre Com-
Ulass Basketball '23,
S. B, E. C. '23.
Tollestou, 1905. "Bill"
"The mildest manners
and the gentlest man-
Uaroline has never
wasted any spare mo-
ments. Books eonsti-
tute a large load that
she transports from
class to class. In Gym
however, Faroline is oli-
served to east her dig-
fl0lllIllP1'Cl1ll Law f'lub
Saleslnanship Club '20
J. E. C. '22,
Evanston Ill., 1909.
"Quietness of action
and directness of pur-
In looking over the
qualities of the 19221
elass Bill suddenly de-
cided to grab his di-
ploma with the rest of
us. This eurly headed
chap is noted for his
high seholastic standing
as well as his extreme-
ly quiet nature. lt seems
that he likes grey
sweaters fairly well.
"If I lVere King."
S. IC. U.
R. 0, 'l'. LT
McKeesrock, Pa., 1912.
"A pleasing counten-
ance is no slight ad-
lllagrlaline is ambi-
tious and a hard work-
er. We never see her
loaf. Maybe she does
tho.' Something tells
us that in the future
she will turn out to be
a teacher in some Uni-
"Brown of Harvard."
"If I XVere King."
Chorus '22, '23,
G. S. Pl. U. '23,
.l. E. fl, 222.
1 9 2 si -v i Y
THE "E" ,,l.,l.,..-..,.
A-A ,-A Av. .-A .-A .v. A-A .-A Av
chicago, Iu., 1911.
"Silence is better than
Johnnie is another
person who admired our
class so much that he
deeided to speed up and
receive his parchment
with us. Ho certainly is
welcome, for he is a
good l'1mersonian and a
dehater of no mean re-
putation in the Senior
Boys' English Club.
Class Basketball '23,
Class Baseball '23,
S. B. l-I. C. '23,
Superior, Wis., 1907.
"'1'ho' modest and gentle
she rules her own
lt isn't at bad idea to
make the most of one's
time in school, Clarissa
thinks. She always has
pep and is ready for a
"If I VVere King."
S. E. C. '23,
"He is an able man
"Augie" travels the
well-worn road from
Miller every day to at-
tend lflmerson, a, most
notable effort when one
considers the road to he
journeyed upon, "Aug-
ie," we think, likes
recreation a little better
than books but gets by
anyhow. We wonder
where he goes each
S. E. C. '23,
R. 0. T. C.
Dayton, O., 1920.
"Do not look for more
than man in man."
Donald suddenly de-
cided to make a 440
spurt to graduate with
us and share our fame,
"Don" is an excellent
student and signs his
own card if the grades
dou't average 95. His
name lends lustre to the
honor roll each month.
Seems to like bow-ties
fairly well, even when
wearing his uniform.
R. 0. T. C.
"lf 1 Were King."
TiMo :' va-on-i,'aA'i.'am 1 9 2 3 r-
Robert Ahrens .,,,.....
Margaret Bailey... ,,,. ,,..,A... P eg .,,,,,
Pearl Baker ..,,...A.,,,, Pearl .AA,.A,
luflna Bowler ..,.....,,,..., ,.,,...,, E d .,,,,..,,
Catherine Brooks ......... ,.,...,., K ate .,,.,...
Leonard Considine ...A.... ,.,,,,.,, L en ..rw,.....
Forde Bruce ........,....,, ....,,,,, T iny .,.,..,.
Russel Bone .....,,......
Virginia Chase .,,,,..
Helen Crabill ,,,,.,.
Allen Combs ..,.,...,,..
Wilna Davidson .,.,...
John Davis ,........,.,...... .,,,..... J Ollllfly ....,..
Theodora Eastes ...,..., ...,,.,. T eddy ...V.....
Gertrude Eibel ,.,,....... ,,...... G ertie ......VV.
Goldie Goodrich .........,7, .......,, G Oldie .........
Solly Goldman ,oo,...,,,
Harriet Hanley ..,..,,.,
Edmund Hellstedt ,,.,..... ,.,,.....
Clyde Heydorn .,......... ,,...... .
Nore Hagman ,,......,
Merle Hodges ..........
Harold Haas ............
Winfield Hardy .,,,,..
John Isley ...........,.
Eileen Isley .....o.A.
Helen King ..,...,....
Clarence Kelso ........
Lena Klunder ,,,... .
Fat ......,r .
Kidding the teachers .,r.......,,,,. lc,,,,,, Y eah .,,,l,,,,r4,,,,,,,,r,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,.
Demonstrator of Wrigley's ,c...,., .......,. S chwell, aint it? ,,...o,,,,,
Writing notes ..Y...............,,.....i.,. ,.,.,.... W ell, goodnight! .,......
We think it's laughing .,,... ,,,.,,,, , You bet! ,......o.,,,.,.,.,..
Being demure .,,.....,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,o,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, O h ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,o,,,,,,r.
Man of the town i,,,......,,,.,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,4,, Hey, Bob! ,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Roaming halls ..,......................,........,..,.... Look out, will ya? ...o..rc
Preserving law and order at 12:45 ,...., Outta the hall .,,.......,,.
Calendar sleuth ..........................,,....,,,,,,,, Hello, kids! ..,,.,,,.,.....
Out of school dates-Page S. A .....
Once a week dates i.................,,....,... ,..,,,,, H ope th' tell ya! .,.........,.
Sophisticated 17 expression .,,.,...........,. Write in my G. G.? ...,,.....,...,.
Looking wise or vacant .........,..,. .,,...,.. Y es, ma'am .....,,,..,.......,,..
Spare moments with R, S ....,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, H ello! .,.....,...,.,....,...,.....
Making unsympathetic fudge ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Y
Hagman ........ .......
Jonny ......,,. , ,,.,.....
Helen Mahoney i!!!..i,. ...,,,,.. H elen .,........
Gregory Maurek ..,!.... .....,...
Paul Mohardt ...,......
William O'Brien ....,,
Irene Parsons ,......,,,
Lllen Rooda ...........,.,
Richard Patterson ...,.,,, ....,....
Collin Resh ...,.,.,..,..,... ...,....,
Alfred Rothchild ,,.,.,., .,...,,,.
Henry Sackett ........,,
Samuel Ruman .......... ,.,,....
Marjorie Tucker ,,,,.. .
Catherine White ,.....
Theodore Janssen ,,..
Asbuary Spencer .,.,,,
Martha Pisor .,.,.,oo.o.
Thurston Ward .......
,You tell 'em .,,..,.......
Helping hand in English ,,,.,,,.,,,,,,...,,,,,,, Mister Chairman ...,,,,.
K. K. arguments in English,.,.......,.Why,
Transporting the gang ,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,..,, Hey, wassamatter! ,....
Snubbing fresh young men ,.,,.,., ,,.,r,,,, O h, is it? .........,,......,
..........Daubing publicity signs...,.......
Appearing dignified ,,,,.,,,,,,,r,, ,,,,,,,,A S ay, listen boy ........
Looking for his woman ..Ao...,,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,, I maintain ,,...........
Driving papa's chug-chug ........,.,,,,..,,,,,, Going home? .,,,,,,o
Lawless expeditions to lunch-room ..,...
Roaming with S. D., B. P., B. O. B
Sitting in hall with "Marje W." ......
.....,Hey, how c'ome?.......
Reading John's love notes .,........,,.,,,,,..,,
Ya Ham ,..,..,,.......,..,..
Hot Chicken! ..,..,.......,,
Izzat so 'T ..,................
Always in Hawless humor ...,,,,,,, ,,.,.,,,, G osh sakes! ...........
Tickling ivories fboth kindsj ...,,,,,,.i.,,..
Sojourning at Emerson .,......,,,,,,
I don 't care- .......
Writing to U. of Michigan ,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,, I th1nk- ...,.,............,...,...,,.,.,.,,, .
Morgue ......,... ,.,.,,
S park y .,.,..,
Uproarlous delight ........,,.....,.,,,,,,,,.,......, Oh now-fsarcasml .,,,...,,,....,..
Collecting major "E's" ...,,........,,.,,......,, Hey coach! ......................
Roaming with S. D., B. P., W. H .,,,.,... Hot gravy! ...................
Quiet mirth .,,......,.,,,...,.,.,.,,,,,..,.,,,,,.,,,.,,,.,, I mean- ........,...
Selling dance ducats ,,.............,......,,,,,..... Watcha got? .........
Affecting patent leather hair ................
Roaming with S. B., W. H., B. O. B...
Slinging a mean sundae ,.,,,..,,.....,,,,,,....
Getting by without much study ...,.,,,....
Training a pompadour ...,.,,.,,,,,,,.......,,,.,.
Leading point maker .......,.......... ........,
Hot dog! ......
I guess so ......
I should say ,.....,
Appearing so innocent .,.,,,,...,.. ,,.,..... W he-e-e .....,.,....
Slinging ink for- the Annual ,.,........,.....,
You dumbell ..,...
Business like air ........,,............................ Gosh. ................... .
Bumming around Michigan ................,.
Everything, hunting to arguments ......
Non-payment of sundaes ............... ......
Pompous announcements in English...
Hope ta yell ......
Hey, Al! ..,.............
.Gee whiz ,..,..,..,,....,,...
.Oh yes, certainly .......
We couldn't say.
Marry rich man's daughter.
It's a secret.
Stenog. de luxe.
Coniidential f?J secretary.
Richard may know.
She's got lots of it.
Really, we can't know everything.
No one knows.
Ha g'man's International Dictionery.
Mayor of Mineral Springs.
R. O. T. C. lecturer.
K. M. Ckitchen mechanicj.
Four years at Emerson.
Und'wd Kz Kelso Typ. Co.
Another summer in Wis.
Empress of Ireland.
Agricultural engineer ffarm handj
Getting a date.
R. O. T. C. organizer.
Author and lecturer.
Doesn't know yet.
Chief hash slinger.
Coach at Emerson.
Coach F. B. B. B. T.
Duke fhe'll get crowned alrightb.
Star at Purdue.
Having a good time.
Professor 'I 7 'Z 'Z '? 'T 7 ?
xx , S
' R K Xi .
X , X -4
x T - X
K X ' ' fllW VII! V'X'lVOL'Ni!IIVOLX'V VOLXV VOLXVI
t IQ! 5 YN VVO I 4 qLa 91' ,Ta 71 E2 -.
' 23 F
-Ii V ' NEVA HOLIVILS
..vrl.,..v. L., .v...r Mi., .......,..,. TH E "E "
Q illlluhern flllrusahe
ISTORY has much to say of the Crusades of medieval
m days. It tells little or nothing of that crusade which
lfififfiil during all ages at all seasons struggles on toward the
Land of Wisdom, intent upon the capture of Knowl-
edge. Many dangers beset the knight who enlists in this
band: he must scale the Mountains of Mathematics, cross the
great Desert of Latin, struggle through the dense Forest of
English, and breast the Torrents of Science. However, there
are guerdons for all these hardships. When the weary cru-
sader has successfully completed the four-year journey to the
land, he is presented with a precious scroll, whereon is em-
blazoned in letters of black and gold the record of his valor.
With this as a passport he may journey forth into the Domain
of Life, or struggle on to the Land of Greater Wisdom for an-
other four-year period.
Shall I relate the adventures of one particular band of cru-
saders, valiant knights and ladies, too, who journeyed to this
Land of Wisdom? Hearken while I tell my tale.
It was in the fall of 1920 that the band organized, under the
leadership of the courageous Lord Commander, Sir Everett
Spaulding. Other bands had preceded itg in fact, this newest
command formed the rear guard of a large army that marched
under the Gold and Gray pennant. Though last in position,
these high-hearted and youthful crusaders were not behind the
others in contributing their share of prowess and talent to
the triumph and entertainment of the entire band. The Lord
Commander, Sir Spaulding, wot full well that "All work and
no play makes Jack a dull boy," hence he so planned that
these crusaders took part in frequent lively jousts and tour-
neys to determine their skill. In addition there were trials
of oratory, declamation, singing, there were also plays, hunts,
and joyous dances. Now, there were in the Band of '23 three
knights of great strength and valor, Sir Knights Sturtridge,
Ruman, and Ray, who in open competition so excelled that
they were chosen for the varsity football and basketball com-
panies. There was a knight, Sir Marion Brewer, of such
ability as an actor that all marvelled at him, when as Scrooge
he played his part in an entertainment called "A Christmas
Carol," which this band gave for the pleasure of the com-
pany. There were also three singers of rare sweetness who
took part in the Choral Contestg these were the Lady Ellen
Rooda, Sir Knight Eugene Ramey, and Sir Knight Clarence
The next year the courageous Band of '23 was advanced
one place in the Emersonian Crusade, and more illustrious
knights gained fame in lists and tourneys. Sir Knights Sturt-
ridge, Combs, Ramey, Ruman, Mohardt, and Spencer took part
in the jousts at footballg Sturtridge, Ruman, and Mohardt in
the basketball tourneys. Nor was entertainment of a
dramatic sort lacking, for part of the companie gave three one-
act plays for the amusement of the rest.
After two years of weary travel in search of their quest, the
'-'Y ' L c--'- ' A 1923 - ' 1 ' - c
ims..-. ... .,..,..i,.v..,..,. .-. .,..,..,..,..,..,.... .,. .,. THE "E ' ' .......v. .. .v..,..v. .,.... .,....,....,. c
Companie of '23 was again advanced a position, and its part
in all affairs of the Emersonian Crusade was of no small im-
portance. In combats of valor and skill the Knights Sturt-
ridge, Ruman, Mohardt, Kelso, Giley, Sackett, and Spencer
won signal honors as varsity football players. Sir Knights
Sturtridge, Ruman, Mohardt, Kelso, Sackett, and Giley won
renown in basketball. And Knights McArthur, Hagman, and
Stedman distinguished themselves in trials of strength and
speed on the track. For the entertainment of the crusaders
a goodlie troop exhibited their skill in dramatics, and many
were the plaudits of the knights and the smiles of fair ladies
that greeted the merrie comedy called "Brown of Harvard."
It befell that in this year on a certain day there came to pass
a stirring event called "The Hunt," participated in by the
bands of '22 and '23. Encouraged by victories on the fields
of tourney and confident of their skill, the companie of '23
fought well in this combat and came forth victorious.
And now the companie entered into its fourth and most
important year. At its close the crusaders were to receive
their parchment scrolls and strike out into new fields of con-
quest. Now was its position honorable, indeed, leading as it did
the entire Emersonian Crusade. So with music and joyance
the band wended its way to the Castle of State Championship
in the Realm of Football. Now many troops of crusaders were
contesting for this well-defended Castle, but the Emersonians,
never daunted, took victorious possession. Knights leading
the band who displayed exceeding courage and daring in
bringing this victory about were the Knights Spencer, Mo-
hardt, Sturtridge, Ruman, Combs, Haas, Hagman, Kelso, and
Hey-dorn. Sir Knight Ruman led the victorious enslaught
as captain. On yet another occasion, at the towne of Ham-
mond, the Emersonians carried off basketball tournament
honors, utterly routing all competing crusaders. Knights
of basketball from the companie of '23 were Mohardt, Sturt-
ridge, Ruman, and Kelsog Sir Knight Sturtridge was their
valiant captain. In this year the knights of '23 were also
distinguished in contests on the track, and special honors fell
to Sir Knights Spencer, Sturtridge, McArthur, and Isley. Nor
in the fourth year were plays and entertainments lacking. The
entire band took much pleasure in a comedy called "If I Were
King," in which Sir Clarence Kelso as the poet Francois Villon
did -disport himself most dashingly, and Lady Beatrice James
as the Lady Katherine captured all hearts. Again in this
year there occurred a Hunt between the companies of '23 and
'24, By my troth, it was a goodlie fight-but, alas, the vic-
tory could not be decided.
Every week during this last period, Sr. Thurston Ward,
with the assistance of other members of the troop of '23,
wrote a chronicle of the accomplishments of the Emersonians,
so that all the world might know of their skill and valor.
Now with the Gold and Grey banner carried at the head by
Sir Knight John Isley, the Companie of '23, led by Lord Com-
mander E. A. Spaulding and sponsored by the Lady Henrietta
Newton, reached finally the land of its quest, and there each
proud crusader was presented with his scroll in token of his
accomplishment. This befell in the month of June, in the year
of our Lord 1923. MARTHA Pison, '23,
' - s ri 1 9 2 3 ' A-
Ami Q1-Q3 Will
We, the members c
5 do beqllmll. dnl lulalf H
f n lllll mah IH nm mu IH luu
f Z H luunu m mn n mm ou luunlu
g an IIIIIIIHIII ll IIIHIHIH mm IDH ll
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Z :wa':aunl::n:a'u:aun nun ml-nhl
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K Ill I I ua l lxlzcalszz
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X Signed, 2' -
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State of Indiana,
County of Lake.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT.
E, the Class of 1923, of Emerson High School, residents
of the City of Gary, County of Lake, State of Indiana,
15355 considering the nearness and approach of the day of
our departure from our beloved High School, unwill-
ingly ordain and publish this, our absolute last will and testa-
ment, working and making void all former wills and promises
dating back to the year of 1918, with the worthy purpose in
mind of elevating our lowly successors to a condition fit for
receiving the ancient and belated title of Seniors.
First, we give and bequeath to the present and future stu-
dents of Emerson High the lasting spirit of progressiveness
and undying loyalty that we have evinced toward said insti-
Second, the illustrious name Senior we confer upon the wor-
thy only, being extremely conservative regarding bestowal,
and holding the title difficult of attainment.
Third, upon our final departure from our Alma Mater, we,
the Class of '23, will the two rows of warmers to the lowly
and ungrateful '24's, who may have use thereof, but must do
so discreetly owing to the lack of official sanction.
In addition to the bestowal of above priceless objects that
the gods have been pleased to present us with, we uncon-
ditionally confer the following:
We give and bequeath to our most esteemed principal,
E. A. Spaulding, to our beloved sponsor, Miss Henrietta New-
ton, and to the faculty in general, our deepest gratitude. It
shall be their duty to observe our progress and record it so
that said progress may prove a mine of inspiration to our
We give and bequeath unto the faculty the use of all knowl-
edge and startling information that they may have gleaned
from our quiz papers with the proposition that they deliver it
at the right and psychological moment, to future classes for
We give and bequeath to our most unworthy successors our
places in the hearts and thoughts of our instructors. Said
positions are difficult to obtain, but if carefully preserved are
of inestimable value to owner.
We give and bequeath our positions in the lunch room line
to any who need nourishment for the forthcoming afteroon
in the form of proteins, pickles, and ice cream.
We give and bequeath our dignified and blase bearing to
the oncoming class and caution them to promote the squelch-
ing of especially obnoxious freshmen.
- -' '- Y-'rf 1 9 2 3 - H '
iAi iAi-i'A 'i i'A 'i i'A 'i i'A 'i i'A 'i i'A 'j iA" i TA I' i'A 'i i'A 'ii f!'A i' Ii i' i i - i f ii i i'A i' YA W
...M ... .... , - .,. C. .,. T H E ' ' E ' ' .,. .,. ,. ., -
We set aside from our estate a sum necessary for the con-
struction of a smell-proof door, which is to be installed in
front of the chemistry room and opened only when abso-
lutely necessary by Prof. Warrum, who is to be sole pos-
sessor of key.
We give and bequeath to all Emerson football teams the
pep and punch to capture a state championship every year.
Our support will give Emerson confidence to win the down-
state basketball meet as the slimy oilers are out of running.
Our strawberry blonde, Thurston Ward, leaves to Alan
Stevenson one pair of seat-worn and baggy-kneed "Sheik"
trousers, the heterogeneous collection of buttons going to Al-
bert Hardenbrook, who may or may not use them.
Asbuary Spencer does leave unto John Hered, Harry Rubin,
and Pete Heinrich his superlative, dashing, football ability,
along with the "knock 'em out spirit."
From the Clyde Heldorn estate is willed to Donald Cava-
naugh one pair of rundown, semi-permeable army shoes to
be used only if said beneficiary enters R. O. T. C.
Richard Sturtridge does bequeath unto Lowell West and
Ralph Frasure one-half used jar of "Staycomb," guaranteed to
put a sheen on their manly locks.
From the Irene Parsons estate is willed to Bonnie Mae
Ridgely one cracked ukelele capable of emitting several jazz
We will unto charity the services of "Mike" for the unfortu-
nates who are unable to open their lockers at various times.
Martha Pisor does bequeath to Dorothy Cole her sweet
simplicity and mai-den shyness.
From the Bennie Jacobson estate is left a military bearing
and posture to Wilbur Eklund, who may transfer it to
"Sparky" Putsch if he does not feel the actual need of it.
Allen Combs leaves to Byron Smith the art of appearing
cool and unconcerned in events of any nature.
Clarence Hendrickson donates one ancient, frayed "pony" to
any one who may apply for it on the Q. T.
The bewitching smiles of Theodora Eastes, Helen Cox and
Wilna Davidson are left to be divided among Mary Milteer,
Lyndall Wilson, and Eileen Sibley on con-dition that said gifts
John Beck bequeaths his unchanging height to Carlton Ful-
Samuel Ruman does bequeath unto Douglas Kerr one un-
tarnished captainship of a state championship team.
Donald Dykeman, our tonsorial Adonis, does will and be-
queath his masculine charms to Michael Mohardt.
Ednah Bowler and Helen King will their sweet, business-
like appearance to anyone desirous of seeming occupied.
John Isley leaves unto Cecil Gourley his untroubled bliss-
ful bachelorhood days.
"Gin" Chase donates unto the school library one leather-
bound volume entitled "My Stay at Emerson."
H' '-H' '- f M-'N 1 9 2 3- v f' 'A' ' mmm
ggi, A THE "E"u1uQum.,..,.
The "go and get 'em' and "smash 'em up" ethics of Rob-
ert Clarke are unanimously dedicated unto "Packy" Dunleavy.
We will unto the school at large our incomplete Utopian
scheme for the abolishing of final exams.
Nore Hagman and Peg Bailey -do devise and bequeath
unto any couple interested the secret of arranging programs
so that they may meet after each class during the course of
"Bob" Ahrens does will and bequeath unto George Giley
an unlimited supply of abnormal wit and levity, which can
be drawn upon at any time.
Forde Bruce bequeaths unto the school library a thrilling
novel of R. O. T. C. life entitled "Men I have Commandedf'
Harold Haas bequeaths his modest efforts to get ahead in
the lunch room line unto Kenneth Rearick, Browning White,
and Arthur Tompt.
Ruth Johnson wills her admiration for football and track
athletics unto Margaret Bay.
"Teddy" Janssen bequeaths his vibrant tenor voice for
the use of future Emerson theatricals to anyone interested.
Cathairn Prybylski bequeaths one sugar extract smile to
anyone who will apply for it. It fthe smile Dis to be used only
for benefit of instructors.
The numerous dates of Paul Mohardt are willed unto
Robert Maris and Joe Bilkovic.
Victor Salmi wills his gridiron fame unto some one
capable of keeping it polished as in its former state.
We will unto the on-coming class an uncirculated petition
for a light lunch to be served at 10 :15, at the same time in ob-
servance with a general recess. We will our ability to "pull
off" the Hunt to the lowly Juniors.
ILastly, all the rest and residue of our property and per-
sonal belongings, wheresoever, whatsoever,, or whatever na-
ture, size, shape, and quality not herein disposed of, we uncon-
ditionally confer upon those of the Junior Class who have not
been provided for in this last will and testament of the Great
Emerson Class of '23.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we, the Class of 1923, have here-
unto set our hand and official seal, this fifteenth day of April,
in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and
fSignedj SENIOR CLASS OF '23,
This 15th Day of April, 1923 A D.
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GARY, INDIANA, JUNE 1, 1938
MISS HANLEY, REPUBLICAN
CANDIDATE, WINS AT POLLS
There was rejoicing in the Republican Head-
quarters after the returns of Gary's mayoralty
election last night when Miss Hanley, who is
a staunch supporter of all progressive move-
ments, and who, for the last five years has
been one of the leading lawyers of' the city,
honored for her honesty and uprightness, was
elected by a large majority and carried every
precinct in the city.
This campaign has been one of unusual in-
terest to the citizens of Gary, for it is the first
time in years that a mere man has endeavored
to run for office. Mr. R. Clark said, after the
election: "I realize the odds I ran against
and hardly expected to win." All the men's
clubs in the city, mainly the Rotary Club,
have been endeavoring to elect Miss Hanley
and have done everything in their power to
launch the Republican ship to victory. Mr.
Harold Haas, their president, has been espe-
cially efficient in his electioneering and many
people say he was one of the principal fac-
tors in Miss Hanley's being elected.
Miss Hanley's plans are very definite and
concise. She intends to retire immediately to
California by aeroplane. taking with her the
Honorable Henrietta Ewing, Senator, and
Judge Edith Gideon of the Supreme Court of
Indiana, as leaders of the Republican party
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Ga1'y and vicinity, Wednesday and Thurs-
Cool in vicinity of ice plant, near Ninth
Ave., but probably hot in the north po1'tion of
the city. because the furnaces of the Steel
Plant will be going full force. Prepare for
rain in the evening. Harold Mascher, weather
man, intends to shoot electrified sand into the
clouds hanging over Jefferson Park, which is
in need of sprinkling. If anyone's garden
needs water, please call Local 75432 and Mr.
Mascher will be glad to furnish water to the
thirsty onions and radishes. This is your last
chance before next week.
in Gary, to help her choose able and efficient
city officers. lt is probable that she will give
Mr. Robe1't Clark a position in her staff of
officers. She intends to return in about three
Among the minor candidates, Vena Bratton
Percie was the next highest to Miss Hanleyg
her husband, Mr. Cuthbert Percie, has been
holding bridge parties and teas in which he
has done much for his wife's cause, but Mrs.
Percies' largest vote came from the southern
pa1't of our metropolis, whe1'e she has done
much stump-speaking and given many lectures
in Turner Hall.
Gary Grand Opera Company Returns from
Prolonged European Tour.
NEW YORK. June 10.-tSpecial.J-The
Gary Grand Opera Company is again in the
United States. After a six month's visit to
the g1'eat cities of Europe, the singers have
once more set foot upon American soil. They
arrived yesterday on the Steamship Garitania,
with enthusiastic reports of a warm reception
in every city in which they sang. Never be-
fore has an American opera company been
accorded a similar welcome by European audi-
'tYes. they seemed to enjoy our singing,"
admitted Mme. Eibel, when questioned by the
reporter. "We gave fifteen performances of
Wishbone in Vienna, with a full house at each
The company is made up of Mme. Gertrude
Eibel, Mme. Ellen Rooda, Mme. Martha Pisor,
Mme. Harriet Hanley, Signors Clarence Kelso,
Clarence Hendrickson and Theodore Janssen.
"We're going back one of these days," an-
nounced Signor Hendrickson. "Yes, sir, we'll
go back if they will again receive us as royally
as they did this season."
The party will be in Gary by the seventeenth
of the month. Among the other prominent
passengers on the Garitannia were Mr. Thurs-
ton Ward. editor of the New York Tribune,
and his wife.
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THE "E", A .
SENATE INQUIRY OF VET'S
BUREAU WILL BEGIN SOON
WASHINGTON, D. C., June 10.-CSpecial.J
-Senator Ashbuary Spencer CRep., Pa.J, who
has been designated chairman of the special
committee directed by the senate to investi-
gate ,charges of waste and mismanagement
in the Veteran's Bureau, confer1'ed with Presi-
dent Newton on the subject of the inquiry at
the White House today.
Senator Spencer informed the President that
his committee would organize immediately
after adjournment of Congress and hold its
sessions in Washington for the present.
Brig. Gen. Harry Wi.twer, who was swo1'n
in last night as director of the Bureau, suc-
ceeding Col. Victor Salmi, resigned, issued a
statement in which he said he hoped the in-
quiry "will be beneficial not only to the vet-
erans but to the bureau itself."
"The books and records of the United States
Veteran's Bu1'eau in Washington, as well as
in the field, will be made available for Senator
Spencer's committee at all times," Gen. Wit-
JURISTS TO PLAN NEW CODE
Illinois Delegation to Attend Conference on
CHICAGO, June 10.-Dean Joseph Finerty,
head of Northwestern Law School, Chief Jus-
tice Walter Francis of the Municipal Court,
Brig. Gen. George Verplank and Prof. John
Lenburg will form part of a delegation of
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Illinois jurists that will go to Washington
June 23 to attend a conference to form an
organization for restating American law.
The committee charg'ed with organization is
headed by Edmund Heilstedt, former Secretary
of State, and is composed of prominent law-
yers, judges and professors of law. Besides
the aim of restating the law, the committee
plans to do work whereby its bulk may be
reduced, its complexities Cl93.1'6fl, and various
uncertainties made clea1'.
WHERE TO DINE
Herbert Altenhof, producer of "Katzen-
jammers' and "Shuffle Alongl'
Lillian Anderson and her
Knights of Syncopation
1938 KATZENJAMMER REVUE
Featured by King and Bone, Kornafel and
Also music by
Drevenak's Jazz Orchestra
Se1'vice all hours
Phone 9783 9287 Tennessee Street
L. WADEL, Manager
"' 'sf 1 9 2 3 l"' "' "' " "'
STEAL AUTO, AND SHOOT UP
THREE CITIES TO ES-
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., June 19. -"Sure
Shot" Alger and "SIimmy" Strizak, in a stolen
automobile, shot their way through three cities
to escape the police after stealing a fountain
pen from Herman Clarin's writing store. They
were arrested by Policemen Ricks and Hodges,
who deserve the hero medal for the capture of
these two dangerous bandits.
BLACK HAIR TURNS FIERY
Gary Health Officer Blames New Fumigator.
GARY, Ind., June 10, 1938.-Health Officer
and Fumigator Virginia Chase was dark-
haired when she became a city official. Now
she is a strawberry blond. Her jet-black hail
has turned a brilliant red.
Officer Chase blames the transition to the
fumes from a new brand of execptionally
strong formaldehyde, invented by Arthur
Mount, which she has been using in fumigat-
ing houses. The accident happened while she
was fumigating the house of Mr. W. Hardy,
whose three children have just recovered from
the mumps. City Health Commissioner Paul
Mohardt will investigate.
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PARIS ARCHITECTS GREET
WINNER OF S500,000 PRIZE
Call Him One of World's Greatest Geniuses.
PARIS, June 10.- iSpecial.l -Theodore
Hagerstrom of Blue Rock, Nevada, winner of
iB500,000 second prize in the Paris Tribune
competition for the most beautiful oHice build-
ing in the world, was acclaimed by Paris archi-
tects tonight as one of the world's greatest
geniuses. The design on which the prize was
awarded was accorded unanimous praise.
Mr. Hagerstrom was the guest of the Archi-
tectural League of Paris at a dinner given at
the Beaux Arts. He had been invited by
radio on Tuesday as the Majestic, on which
he was a passenger, was nearing port. Among
those who attended with Mr. Hagerstrom
were Henry Sackett, also a distinguished
architect, and Harold Alschuler, another com-
Architect Is Introduced
Mr. Collin Resh, president of the Architec-
tural League, introduced Mr. Hagerstrom with
"The Architectural League is to be con-
gratulated on having this opportunity to ex-
tend to two distinguished American archi-
tects a welcome to this country," he said. "The
architects of Paris are glad to pay Mr. Hager-
strom tribute for his accomplishment in a
field that American architects consider espe-
cially their own-the design of tall buildings.
This gathering indicates the appreciation of
all good craftsmen for a fellow craftsman."
CLARA'S VICTOR BOWS IN A
JIFFY TO CLARISSA
MENTONE, June 10.-Clarissa Labb de-
feated Jessie Phillips in a women's singles of
the Mentone lawn tennis tournament today,
6-0, 6-1. Miss Phillips last Tuesday elimin-
ated Clara Ohrenstein, the American champion.
Miss Labb played a vigorous game today,
being apparently anxious to show how de-
cisively she could defeat Miss Clara Ohren-
stein's conqueror. She gave evidence of dis-
appointment when the English girl succeeded
in winning the eleventh game, through the
champion's own errors.
Miss Labb repeatedly played her opponent
up to the net and then scored with smashing
drives down the side lines.
Miss Beulah Marxmiller, the former Cali-
fornian, won from M1'S. Lucille Patterson of
England, 6-3, 6-3.
Society turned out in full at the tin wed-
ding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Nore Hag-
man of 628 Harding Street. M1's. Hagman is
still remembered by old friends as Margaret
Bailey, the well known Emerson hockey star.
Interesting to note was the fact that Mrs.
Hagman had on her wedding gown, a beautiful
old creation of cream-colored Spanish lace over
blue chiffon. The Rev. Robert Ahrens read
the marriage service, as he had ten years
before. Also it was noted that of the eight
original bridesmaids, seven were present.
These were Mrs. L. V. Norris, nee Della Carey,
the Rev. Berdena T1'outman, Neva
Holmes Gilder, the renowned welfare worker:
Mrs. Van Gordon Hyde, who was Ruth John-
son, Miss Wilna Davidson, the well known
factory supervisor, Mrs. Chas. Smith, better
known by her stage name, Goldie Goodrich,
and Mrs. Lucille Patterson, the famous singer.
The other bridesmaid, Mrs. Catherine Brooks
Havens, was unable to attend on account of
the illness of her small son.
It may easily be seen that those attending
the celebration, which was held at the Gary
Theatre as was the wedding itself, were among
the city's foremost citizens: Ex-Mayor Wm.
Kreutzman, Judge Helen Cox, Principal Kath-
erine Graham, Attorney Helen Crabill, Presi-
dent of Health Board Henry Sackett and many
Among the out-of-town guests were Mr. and
Mrs. John Davis of Palm Beach, Professor and
Mrs. Clyde Heydorn of Ann Arbor, Michigan,
Miss Wilna Davidson of Davidsontown, Nova
Scotia, and Mrs. Van Gordon Hyde, nee Ruth
Johnson of Bagdad, India.
Mrs. Hagman was the proud recipient of a
beautiful new Ford-Four which her husband
drove on to the platform at the close of the
Mrs. Emma Bertha Jones has opened her
Johnson Street home to Miss Mahoney, who
will lecture on "Why Ireland Should Not Be
Free." Miss Mahoney is of the opinion that
I1'eland as a whole favors English control.
Miss Elma Klinedorf has just returned from
abroad after completing her latest novel. "The
Troubles of a Typist."
vvvvvvvvvv-vv vvvvvv vv vvv
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Mrs. Catherine White Beck, 1416 Lincoln
Street, will open her ballroom tomorrow morn-
ing for the first of a series of lectures by the
Rev. Richard Patterson on the general subject,
"The Moral Systems of the Great Religions."
Course tickets may be had by applying to Mrs.
Mildred Morris Black, 1412 W. Ridge Road.
Miss Beulah Walton, star court reporter, has
definitely decided to get married in time to
begin her spring house cleaning.
NEWS IN THE WORLD OF ART
The eighth annual exhibition of small paint-
ings by Gary artists has just completed a suc-
cessful showing at the Hamilton Club. The
painters rep1'esented are membe1's of the Gary
Society of Artists.
An appreciation of Marjorie Tucker and her
work, written by Irene Lantare, is a recent
publication. The tiny book is a welcome ad-
dition to the art library of all those who have
seen and loved the charming drawings and
water colors that came from Miss Tucker's
Henrietta Ewing' has completed another
piece of excellent work in her portrait of the
Indiana landscape painter, Verona Klunder.
The statue of The Bee's Knees is nearing
perfection under the skillful hands of Magda-
One of our most sensitive etchers of chil-
dren, Elma Klinedorf, whose exhibits at the
Art Institute and elsewhere always give pleas-
ure, is exhibiting this month in Gary.
LITTLE WORRIES DEPT.
Wha.t's Yours? Tell Us About It.-X. Y. Z.
Dear X. Y. Z.-I can't think at night. When
I lie down and try to think, I see only mil-
lions of figures and "Let X equals." Can you
name my affliction?
Math. Teacher, V. Bratton.-You have math-
ematicitis. Send me a S. A. E. for particulars.
Dear X. Y. Z.-I am an orator. When I
make a lengthy oration, I have a ticklish feel-
ing in the throat. Are peppermint drops safe
to use as a remedy ?-R. McArthur.
Answer-Better ask your physician first.
Dear X. Y. Z.-I am deeply in love with a
girl fifteen years my senior. How can I win
her afection ?-H. Mages.
Answer-Maybe she'd adopt you, sonny.
BEST SELLERS OF THE WEEK
Last week's composite list of best sellers at
four leading Gary book stores was as follows:
If I Were Queen," by Beatrice James.
Her Hero," by Forde Bruce.
"The Irishman," by Donald Doyle.
Life in a Convent," by Sister Superior
"How to Win a Man," by Elsie Earlandson.
"Why I Love the Circus Life," by Isla
Sold by Deck and Considine, Clothiers.
"A collar you love to touch."
if Pk lk
Announcing Greenwald's newest cigarette,
the Thintima-the young cigar.
l0 for 10c.
Sk ,lf PF
What is more appetizing' than fresh sausage
for an afternoon tea?
Sole Manufacturer-I. Parsons.
Pk rl: Pls
RETTS' HOME RESTAURANT
Home-made Pies, Cakes, Rolls, Etc.
"They remind you of your mother-in-law's.'
lk Pk if
Special 1'ate for Sunday
Egg plates ,.,..............,........ 10c
All others ............................ 3C
"At your service."
All over town.
We sell everything from glue to pork chops.
Goldman and O'Brien, Mgrs.
WANTED TO RENT-By young' poet, bach-
elor apartments where work can be accom-
plished without interference f1'om women.
Address John Isley, 7632 Carolina Street.
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Eluniur Qlllass QBffire1:5
President, Eugene Ramey Vice-President, Victor Hauprich
Vice-President Board of Control, Earl Barnum
Boy Representative to Board of Control ......,,...,.,,......, Cecil Gourley
Girl Representative to Board of Control ..,........eeeee,ee... Edith Strom
Assistant Art Editor of "E" ................t...,....,it Bonnie Mae Ridgely
Assistant Business Manager of "E" s,.. .ittts,sss,,.. W Vilbur Eklund
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Top Row-Kenneth Rearick, Thomas Flannery, Lyndall Wilson, Isabel Curtis, William Davidson, Alexander Stevenson.
Middle Row-Louella Armitage, Eileen Sibley, James Considine, Kenneth Carpenter, Mae Freeburg.
Bottom Row-Michael Shellhouse, Donald Cavanaugh, Helen Sprowls, Marguerite Holmes, George Giley.
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Top Row-Edward Isbey, Merritt Ervin, Roma Anderson, Margaret Mountain, Ralph Frazure, Edward Hardy.
Middle Row-Beulah Gerdes, Ruth Frank, Lowell West, Robert Smith, Dorothy Ward.
Bottom Row-Charles Heckenlively, Burleigh Matthews, Mildred McDowell, Jessie MacLennan, Fred Hendrickson,
Wm 1 92 3- wiwwwi WW Wi
Top Row-Louise Fowler, Gertrude Reed, Alice Bitner, Monica Maurek, Katherine Treadway, Margaret Bay.
Middle Row-Lamon Coons, Randall Myers, Claude Klingaman, Joe Friedman, Donald Bryant.
Bottom Row-Frieda Makowsky, Lois Boyd, Elsie Draves, Emma Lakin, Irene Lewis, Elizabeth Bonick.
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Top Row-Eleanor Spiker, Avice McClaren, Anna Maloney, Elva Schvveinsberg, Kathleen Mayes, Mary Horkavi.
Middle Row-George Hall, Jack Deutsch, Kerbert Earle, Howard Everhart, Charles Gordon.
Bottom Row-Laura Lyon, Catherine Carr, Janice Riley, Helen Carouthers, Evelyn Anderson, Esther Lerner.
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Top Row-Ida Olander, Evelyn Rowley, Lilly Hendrickson, Ruth Shattuck, Adeline Golkowski, Viola Lindstrom.
Second Row-Myron Andrews, Orren Briggs, Ralph Buchsbaum, Harry Rubin, Marjorie Uecker.
Third Row--Mildred Blank, Emily Nelson, Muriel Fields, Dorothy Wells, Miriam Seaman, Ivy Hinshaw.
Fourth Row-Thelma Stephan, Anna Cooke.
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Resolved: That the Junior Class is imlispensable to the welfare of Emer-
A. The Junior Class is defined as:
1. The third year class of a four-year High School, com-
posed of intelligent pupils of both sexes, good bluff-
ers, and George Giley.
2. The Juniors, furthermore, are that body of hard-
working pupils who have been fortunate enough to
amass not less than seventy points nor more than
one hundred ten points.
3. Every "full-course" High School since 1772 has had a
a Junior Class. In fact, such an educational institu-
tion cannot survive Without this third-year class
and still have a four-year course. If any classes
were to be dispensed With, either the insignificant
Freshmen or the haughty Seniors would be elim-
B. It is admitted:
1. That scholastically the present class has no equal.
2. It is further admitted that some ofthe Juniors have
been in High School four years, but this merely indi-
cates that they recognize a good class when they see
it. On the other hand, there are several members
in the class who have worked hard in order that
they might get ahead of their own class and gradu-
ate with "regular people."
3. If the affirmative can prove that besides excelling in
scholarship the present Junior Class has con-
tributed to the other activities of the school, we shall
have proved our point.
The questions at issue are:
Has the Administrative Board, composed of class offi-
cers, class sponsor, and Board of Control represen-
tatives, contributed to the success of the class?
Has the Junior Class been represented in athletics?
3. Were the Juniors essential to a successful dramatic
year at Emerson?
Has oratory been benefited by the contributions of the
Have the social activities of the Junior Class eclipsed
all previous social activities?
The Administrative Board has contributed to the success
1. The class officers are efficient for,
a. In his capacity of Class President Gene Ramey, engi-
-A f- N1923'
A A rv, Av, A-A ,I .vr T H E
neered the ticket sale for the Junior Benefit Show,
at which more money was made than ever before.
Lowell West has this to say as proof of the above
statement: "In my capacity as banker's son, I may
state that never before has any Junior Class earned
so much by a benefit performance, and I attribute
this fact almost entirely to the activity of the Junior
Board of Control, which is the Student Governing
organization of the school, owes most of its success
to its Junior Class representatives, for,
a. One of the most influential of the Seniors, Miss Ruth
Johnson, makes this statement: "Earl Barnum, the
Vice-President of the Board of Control, is one of
the most convincing speakers I know, and the Board
of Control would be useless without him."
a . . . .
mes Consldine says of Victor Hauprlchz "Victor
has done more for the social activities of Emerson
than any other three members of the Social Commit-
c. "Cecil Gourley and Edith Strom are indispensable to
the smooth working of the Board of Control."-Jake
Spencer, President of the Board of Control.
Class Sponsor, Mrs. Pickard, has no peer in Class
Sponsors the world over for,
B. The Junior Class has been represented in athletics, for,
She has been the inspiration and mainstay of every
worthy enterprise further by the Junior Class.
Mr. Goddard Smith says of her: "Mrs. Pickard, be-
yond a doubt, knows more about the inner workings
of a pupil's mind than any other three teachers it
has been my privilege to meet."
he football team is responsible to Cecil Gourley, Earl
Barnum, Gene Ramey, Mike Mohardt, Lowell West,
Packy Dunleavy, Clifford Hood, and Captain Sam
Ruman for winning the State Championship, for,
Coach Veenker says: "Had it not been for the Junior
Class there would have been no football team."
In the Cross-Country run, a Junior, Earl Barnum, took
The basketball season was successful due to the fact that
the majority of the players were Juniors. Coach
Brassmele says: "Had it not been for the Junior
Class there would have been no basketball team."
he girls are as efficient in athletics as are the boys, for,
The Junior girls won the Inter-Class Basketball tour-
If the weather had permitted, the Junior girls would
have won the hockey tournament, for,
Dr. Nesbit, School Physician, says: "The condition of
the weather was the only thing that kept the Junior
girls from winning the hockey championship."
""' ' W1923'
flQl11SZ.I,.,.AM....... A .. ...JMTHE "E
C. The Juniors were eminently essential to a successful dra-
matic year at Emerson, for,
1. "Daddy-Long-Legs" was the most successful play in
Junior Class history and has marked a new epoch
in Junior Class dramatics, for,
a. "It was an all-around success."-Miss Paul, Director.
b. David Belasco-"I hold 'Daddy-Long-Legs' to be 0116
of the outstanding productions of the year."
2. The cast for "Spice and Variety" contained many of the
foremost Juniors and was a complete success, for,
a. Quotations from the following noted people will sub-
Miss Knickerbocker: "I think it was a very superior
Mr. E. A. Spaulding: "I am more than pleased
with the presentation and consider it due entirely
to the efforts of the Junior Class."
Mr. Snyder: "It was an artistic success from every
standpoint, especially that part contributed by the
D. Oratory has been benefited by the contributions of the
Junior Class. F.
1. Esther Lerner was a member of the winning Debating
W s'-'rr 1 9 2 3
2. In the Declamatory Contest Mollie Monalan, Esther
Lerner, Belle Hyman, and Mary Milteer are some of
the Juniors who won places.
3. In the preliminary Oratorical Contest four boys took
places, namely, Lowell West, Gene Ramey, Joe Ran-
sel, and Walter Stanton.
The social activities of the Junior Class have eclipsed all
previous social activities, for,
1. The Prom was one of the most enjoyable events of the
a. The decorations were the most beautiful and unique
b. Mr. Wirt was heard to announce: "The decorations
for this Prom are the most gorgeous that I have ever
c. Miss Lull: "The decorations were perfect, and the
Juniors have outdone themselves."
d. The music and refreshments were above reproach, for,
1. To quote John Isley: "There never will be a Prom
2. "I have never enjoyed a dance so much."-Jake
The Hunt was a Junior victory, for,
a. "It was the greatest social conquest of the season."-
b. "An unqualified victory for the Juniors."-Al Combs.
THE "EH L- .,. .-fl., .J
Our worthy opponents may lay the credit for the Board
of Control to Jake Spencer, but in the words of that
gentleman himself: "I am dependent entirely upon
two factors in the Emerson School for my success:
the faculty and the Junior Class."
The affirmative may be accused of taking too much credit
for the success in athletics. We meet this argument
with the following quotation: "The Junior Class
may thank themselves for anything which has been
accomplished in athletics."-Earl Kiddie.
Our worthy opponents will doubtless insist that, although
the Junior play of this year was successful, the
Junior play of former years were just as successful.
Mr. Wirt has made a comment in this connection:
"There may have been Junior plays before this year,
but I do not remember them: therefore, they were
not particularly good."
In case our opponents insist that the Junior Class had only
a small share in the oratorical success of the year,
we quote the following: "The success of the Ora-
torical Contest was due to the Junior Class."-Tom.
1 9 2 3
E. If there are any doubts in the minds of the negative that
the social activities of the Junior Class have eclipsed
all those of previous years, let them note what Mr.
Swartz says: "I would go on record as saying that
social events of other years never have approximat-
ed and never will approximate those of this year's
Therefore for the following reasons:
The Administrative Board of the Junior Class has con-
tributed to the success of the class.
The Junior Class has been represented in athletics.
The Juniors were essential to the successful dramatic year
Oratory has been benefited by the contributions of the
The social activities of the Junior Class have eclipsed all
The affirmative has proved that the Junior Class is indis-
pensable to the welfare of Emerson School.
.g ,.,,P., ,., 2 vv -vv is iv
CLASS OF '25
AAAAvAA?A -A ccEnLA AAAYAA-A
bnphumure Glass Ilaistnrp
OT to go forward is to go backward." The Class of
1925, realizing that this old adage still applies,
adopted it as a motto and by living up to it has proved
itself the envy of the Freshmen and the surprise and joy of
the "Upper Classmenf' If any succeeding class attempts to
equal our record fwe, of course, think it could never be sur-
passedj, it will have no easy task, for we have excelled in
scholarship, in social life, and in athletics.
At our first meeting, held in October, Patrick Mohardt
was elected president, James Finnerty, vice-president, Louise
Miller, secretary, Hilda Kahan and Vernon Fleming, treasur-
ersg and Miss Marjorie Neill, class sponsor. These officers
have proved very loyal to their trust, and we are more than
satisfied with our choice.
Lucille Welter and Edward Ransel represented the
Sophomore Class on the Board of Control. This organization,
contrary to the usual rule, gave us several dates on which to
sell candy at basketball and football games. This increased
our treasury fund and made it possible for us to give our one
great, dazzling social event-the Sophomore Hard Times
Dance on St. Patrick's Day. Everything was in accordance
with the name except the orchestra and the Heats." We chal-
lenge anyone to give such a successful and inexpensive dance.
It furnished discussion among the "Upper Classmen" for
weeks afterwards and for us it was an important affair, since
in it we made our debut as a class to the social life of Emerson
In athletics we have had many brilliant stars. On the
varsity football squad we were represented by Patrick Mo-
hardt and on the varsity basketball team by Eugene Calloway.
It was the Sophomore football team which won the class
championship. On the lightweight basketball team we were
represented by Alvin Goldman, Stanley Ralston, Lore Cava-
naugh, and Fred Eibel.
That we can excel in dramatics was proved by the suc-
cess of our play, "As You Like It," a difficult play, which all
agree we interpreted excellently.
Although at the beginning of our Sophomore year, few,
even among the Sophomores themselves, believed that we
could accomplish our purposes as a successful organization, at
the end of our career as Sophomores we leave behind a record
which we feel confident will be hard to surpass, and we look
forward to making an even better record, if such a thing be
possible, as "Upper Classmenf'
LUCILLE WELTER, '25,
'-v A' f '-v f -' -' 1 9 2 3 -A' f- - - -'
10-B CLASS LIST-SEPTEMBER, 1922
Frances Anderson Ethel Diamond Franklin Herrold
Irene Ashton Mary Ducrow Gerald Hanlan
Marshall Barker Clifford Evans Edwin Howe
Byron Barnes Fred Eibel Harry Hucker
ISHN-3116 Brown Reynolds Enterline Cecil Hobbs
Catherine Bassett Linnea Eckholm Inez Hafey
Morley Crowthers Haze Fields Pauline Hilton
Laurence Cavanaugh Herman Fuhlberg Jeanne Holland
George Clark James Finerty Malcolm Isley
Imogene Campbell Marjorie Fitzgerald Haven Jones
Dorothy Cole Lemuel Goldman Mary Jacobs
Belva Coover Carl Gustason Thora Johnson
John Donahy Helen Garich Harry Kervitsky
William Deutsch Ferne Greene James Kenn
Patrick Dunleavy Regina Goldberger Esther Komorowsky
Vivian Decker Rose Glenecke Frances Kerr
Roxia Dingman Janet Graff Hilda Kahan
Charlotte Danielczik Morris Hughes Donald Laing
10-A CLASS-SEPTEMBER, 1922
James Aldrich Laura Comer Gertrude Garich
Pearl Ardrey Verlie Clark Clifford Hood
Fred Baird Harry Davies Charles Heckenlively
Joe Bilkovic Harold Dauer John Hered
Violet Bergman Margaret Dorland Merrill Holmes
Esther Blum Mercedes Doyle Belle Hyman
Bessie Baker Eliza Davis Alice Howard
Jessie Beattie Marguerite Dering Jennie Hodges
Louise Black Carlton Fuller Nick Keseric
Leron Child Eva Fifield Raymond Kent
Eugene Calloway Alvin Goldman Rosalind LaVee
Bonnie Mae Ridgely
Donald Van LieW
i "' 'i' " "' ' "'i 1 9 2 3 "' "
-. ... .. .vi T H E ' ' E ' ' . ,A .. ... - .. A.. .-. - ,. ., ...BQ
freshman Cllllass Ziaistnrp
HE Freshman Class of 1923 has an enrollment of two
hundred and eighty-six. We were two hundred and
thirteen strong when we entered in September, in
February our number was increased by ninety-eight.
We started our new life by electing a fine group of offi-
cers and a sponsor. We chose Miss Virginia Cole, sponsorg
Robertson Campbell, president, Edna Earlandson, vice-
presidentg Florence Harding, girls' treasurer, and Adolph
Lietz, boys' treasurer. Our representatives to the Board of
Control were Robert Bone and Dorothy Kerr.
The old adage, "Green, but ripening," does not do us
justice. We were not long in the first stage, for as soon as
school activities began we made ourselves felt as an "up and
coming" class of Freshmen.
In athletics we have a record of which we may be proud.
In basketball the Freshmen made the upper classmen "hump"
for every point they made. Our victory over the Juniors, won
by a score of 11-9, cost them the class championship. Oh!
weren't we proud! Several Freshmen ma-de the second team
and are good prospects for next year's "varsity," Not only
did the Freshmen excel in class basketball, but also in the
Intermediate League, where they finished second in the tourna-
Though not successful in football, the team was game,
and showed the fighting spirit. The season is young, but we
expect big things from our track and baseball te-ams. The
boys, by no means, have won all the laurels. The girls' bas-
ketball team was feared by even the Seniors.
With all this to our credit, who will not say, "You have
done well, Freshman Class of 1923 '?"
MARION SIBLEY, '26,
MELVIN ANDERSON, '26.
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9-B CLASS LIST-SEPTEMBER, 1922
Edward Finkelstein Arthur Kfillglr
Alice Farley Earl Klddle
Minnie F1-enzel Marcella Kimball
John Gal-bett Catherine Kurt
George Garber S11S1e,K11S2ma
Walter Gerber Llulan Kafvel
Bennie Gostomelsky H I Klielilen Kendf
e en osc e
Stags? 333532 Stella Karbowski
- Pauline Kline
Etta Guth - - -
Martha Greenberg Wglxgihgefgiin
Anna Han-is John .Martindale
Flgiisggeciggii Mary Agnes Heinrich Ifvmg Mltcheu
Albert Dewitt Pearl Herskovitz Russell Mccay
John Durkott Virginia Huff Paul Mann
Clarice Dean Alberta HLlglleS Irvln Mascher
Lucille Davis Thelma Hughes Kenneth MacLennan
Cleopha Deck Florence Hyman Helmut Maltitz
Irma Donovan Lillian Horine Robert McKee I
Edith Ducmw Emma Harms Albert McMack1n
Laura Dav Abe Jacobson Toby Manalan
Martha-Daviq John Johnson Esther Moore
Abraham I Frances Jeszka Eva Mocan
Ch I ggi Bennie Kalos Leon Nelson
if esb NC S011 John Klasowski Sam Novick
lza eth Eyrick John Keseric William Nuppnau
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Frank Newell Clara Seyl
Beatrice Naspinski Margaret Sanglio
Amy Nelson Alice Sproull
Carl Olander Catherine Singer
Marie Oleksa Gladys Stoltz
Ruth Oliver Earl Thompson
Morris Polakow Bernard Taylor
Frank Palmateer Raymond Theil
Joseph Podgorski Ruby Turnipseed
Herbert Parker Dimitri Tsiapas
John Primich Olive Taylor
Helen Patton Georgia Taylor
Anna Payt Leroy Valette
Liland Palmateer Cornelia Verplank
Claude Ragon Helen Volcsko
Sam Ruf Wesley Ward
William Rausch Lawrence Ward
Robert Ray Walter Woldt
John Rooda Madison XVuliing
George Resh Alvin XVantlial
Ruth Rubin Walter Weller
Mary Ru-st Rolland Whipple
Paul Shaar Lenora Webber
Tom Stahler Vivian Wineinger
John Sotak Frances Walker
Dean Stephen Lillian Waser
Ray Stout Mae Wood
George Shirey Lillian Warner
William Seaman Wilma Wilson
Howard Schoon Jeannette Wojtow
Walter Schoon Henry Yohannon
Claude Sampson Viola Young
Fred Sassman Frieda Jorkshat
John Smith Cecelia Zabowska
Elman Strong Genevieve Zajac
Marion Sibley Frances 'Zarkovich
1 9 2 3
v-v w-v 'v-v -v v-v v-v v
9-A CLASS LIST-SEPTEMBER, 1922
Edwin Dickerson Mialinda Hardenbrook Sophia Marks Waldo Schepper
Victor Dauer Dorothy Hayn Gladys Moline Paul Spencer
Robert DeLong Winifred Holiday Emma Much Pauline Summers
Robert Douglas Mae Hansen Virginia Moe Catherine Snyder
Rachel Davidson Mary Jahn Evelyn Morrison Armorel Surman
Edna Earlands-on Alice Jones Rosa Nute Martha Titlebaum
Leola Eklund George Kokos Elsie Nelson Ethel Troutman
Dorothy Eaton Dorothy Kerr Pearl Oliver Catherine Thompson
Mansfield Feighner Agnes Kruger Edwin Pauls Mary Taylor
John Friel Martha Kantaroski Kathleen Potter Mildred Voclicka
Rose Finklestein Clifford Linkhart Charlotte Putsch Earl Weaver
Ruth Foringer Earl Leistikow 'Charles Riley Alexander Zabowski
Mary E, Fankhouser Adolph Lietz Harrison Reyher Mary Zsudel
Edna Greene Daniel Lengyel Leroy Rudy
er George Hamilton Bessie Lane Eleanor Rutherford
Milne Harris Vivian Leslie Fred Scheub
Donald Habei-man Etta Lynn James Spencer
Myrtle Hancock Dorothy Landrigan David Sachs
Eunice Hardy Delmar Marxmiller Donald Stump
Florence Harding Ralph Mehler Walter Szostek
Here's to Tom, the good old man-
Long may he live, as long as he can!
He goes about with a thoughtful air
Performing his duties with immaculate care:
He sweeps, he scrubs, he cleans the pool,
He is general handy man 'bout the school.
So here's to Tom, the good old man-
Long may he live, as long as he can!
-Frances Sanderson, '24.
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Act 1-Scene 1
HE curtain rises and the audience beholds Pumpkin,
g the king, and his two sons, Milkcan and Chilblain,
QQ: standing on a field of battle. In the distance the
battle is supposed to be raging. fThe uproar is made
by a carpenter in the cellar.J
A soldier, wounded and headless, rides in on a bicycle,
and announces: "We have met the enemy and they are ours:
one general, two captains, one private, and a drum."
"Good work, my man," answers the king. "Hereafter
thou shalt be my confidential jester. Thou art fortunate.
Exit soldier, stepping on king's pet poodle.
"Welcome, horrible kinsman. Come hither and receive
thy reward," says the king. When Macbeth obeys he kisses
him on' the nose and presents him with a postage stamp. Mac-
beth falls weeping at the king's feet and thanks him with
tears in his eyes.
Scene: Macbeth's castle. Time: A day later. Macbeth
is seen sitting in his pantry eating cookies.
He speaks: "Curses on him, ungrateful wretch. After
I have done so little for him, he goeth and appointeth his son,
Milkcan, as his heir. They both shall die!"
"Hush," yells Lady Macbeth at this moment. "Speak not
so loudly as the king is at the back door this instant."
"Hot dog!!" exclaims Macbeth. "He hath played into my
hands. This night shall he die."
Scene: Castle hall, outside king's chamber. Time:
Macbeth is about to murder the king. He is shown
dragging small but heavy cannon into king's room. The noise
made by this operation resembles a truck crossing a loose-
jointed bridge. He next stretches lanyard of cannon to room
of Milkcan and Chilblain, hides behind phonograph, and pulls
the string. The cannon emits noise like firecracker faudience
sighs with relief D, recoils across room, and wrecks fireplace.
Enter guards and courtiers, shouting:
" 'Ods bones! Great guns and small pescados! Jumpin'
jellybeans! What's up now ?" They discover body and after
some argument sing in chorus, "The king is dead! Long live
the king!" and hold up Macbeth's arm according to New York
Boxing Association rules. Milkcan and Chilblain leave in
rear. The rest sing, "Hail, hail, the gang's all here."
Act II.-Scene I.
QAuthor's note: Macbeth fears Bunko, his general, be-
cause it has been prophesied that he would become king, and,
moreover, that all his descendants would be kings. Macbeth
decides to make a liar out of the prophets.J
Scene: Castle. Time: Ten years later.
King Macbeth is about to give a banquet. The servants
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are cleaning up the results of Lady Macbeth's sewing circle
meeting, which had been held the night before. The debris
includes everything from strings to saws, hammers, vices, and
pieces of broken armor. While the servants are at work,
Macbeth talks with two men.
"Bunko is the one who robbed your cellar. He is not my
friend either. When he cometh to the banquet tonight, kill
him and his son Flippance. If ye succeed successfully, I shall
make ye official tasters of the King's kitchen and rulers of
the regions below. If ye fail, ye die."
The cleaning is accomplished, and some of the banqueters
arrive and begin to eat without waiting for the rest. Macbeth
holds his own with difficulty.
tTo indicate lapse of timej
On: of the murderers sticks his head in the door and
"Hey, King! We got Bunko, but Flippance escaped!"
King throws plate of soup at him, which hits Lady Mac-
beth instead. Lady Macbeth is carried out on a stretcher.
Enter Bunk0's ghost.
"What ho! The guard!" he cries. "I've been murdered.
Call a doctor quick or I'm a dead man."
The guard is playing Mah Jong with the murderers and
does not hear him. The diners are too busy eating to notice,
except Macbeth, who says: "Go chase yourself, Bunko, and I
4 c E 9 9 A' AJ ALA AJ A-A AJ A-A Av J AA AA
shall give thee a scrumptuous funeral, with crying, lamenting,
and other forms of amusement."
Exit Bunko's ghost, eating banana.
Intermission for repairs to orchestra.
CAuthor's note: Milkcan, Chilblain, and Flippance have
mustered an army to take the throne from Macbeth.l
Guard in rear discovers the enemy approaching and sings
out: "All hands on deck. The enemy approacheth by the
starboard port hole. Show a little life and do it quick."
"Tell them to wait a while. The army is playing poker
and won't be disturbed at present," says Macbeth.
Exit guard at left.
Enter same guard at right. 'They say that their clothes
will rust if they stay out longer in the rain."
"Well, let them stay in the parlor till it stops."
Enter Captain of Castle Guard.
"There are only six aces in the house, kingg so we decided
to fight the enemy. We need some excitement. Tell 'em to
A great battle ensues. The soldiers chase one another in
and out the doors. Most of the casualties are from collisions.
Finally only Macbeth is left of the defenders, and after lead-
ing the chase for five laps he is tackled from the rear by
A .,. THE"E"M A, - I.,
Scene: Castle. Time: Later.
Macbeth is put on trial for his deeds. The court consists
of Flippance as judge and the rest of the army as jury. The
judge speaks: "The defendant, Lord Anthony Oswald John
Percy Macbeth CMacbeth rises and bows? is accused of mur-
der in the first, second, and last degree, high treason, and
other crimes too numerous to mention. As time is short, we
will dispense with the regular procedure and have the verdict
of the jury first."
The jury, in response to loud whisper from the judge, at
once decides that Macbeth is guilty, but recommends leniency
in consideration of Macbeth's generous contributions to
schools, libraries, and other agencies of civilization.
The judge pronounces sentence to the accompaniment of
a fanfare of trumpets:
"I sentence thee to two years' hard labor in Oxford Uni-
versity. At the end of this time thou, Macbeth, shalt be taken
apart and butchered by every Senior English class in Chris-
tendom, throughout all eternity, forever and forever, in end-
less duration. .. .. .. The court is adjourned for tea."
Macbeth is carried out, fainting.
THEODORE HAGERSTROM, ,23.
A golden studio of ancient lore
With silken cushions on the floorg
And wine of red and amber hue
In crystal glasses on cloth of blue.
Beautiful pictures in gilded frames
Of fantastic people with fantastic names,
Grotesque gargoyles with tongues of fireg
A rustic stool-a broken lyre.
A grand piano of ebony,
Worn of pedal, yellow of key,
On which, at dusk, old masters play,
The ghosts of Beethoven and Massinet.
Stained jewelled daggers, bright shawls,
The tarnished wealth of Granada's halls.
A colorful, fantastic place to dream,
This, my studio, in La Boheme.
JANET GRAFF, '24.
'A' "lil?ii 1 9 2 3
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with 19024 Qtpes bbut
OU, POLLOCK! You couldn't get over a hurdle in
three jumps. A lanky boob like you should be able
to take them with your eyes shut." These endearing
terms were directed at a tall, good-looking chap by Coach
Sinker. The boy, whose name was John Long, was at that
moment collecting his thoughts after having had them badly
jarred by falling on the second hurdle.
"Most of these hurdlers around here have to take seven
steps between hurdles, while you are big enough to do it in
five steps. Get my idea? Instead of that, you can't keep
your stepg you always run too close to the hurdle and knock
it over, or take off too soon and land on top of it. You're hope-
less. I can't use you."
After the above dismissal, John ran to the showers with
the coach's remarks still cutting him. All that evening he
brooded, revolving the statements 'round and 'round in his
head. Near bedtime a light of recognition came into his eyes
and he fiercely banged the table with his first. "I'll show 'em
I'm not hopeless."
A few days later, when Coach Sinker came on the field,
he noticed that one of the hurdles had been broken. Later
the same thing happened again. Every few days a hurdle
was broken until about half a dozen had been rendered use-
less. The coach called the wrath of the gods on the little
brats who were always monkeying around his hurdles. damag-
ing them beyond repair.
Throughout the spring the track practice went on, but
John was not to be seen. This seemed rather strange after
his resolution. Then the day of the big County Meet drew
near. Whittier had a well-balanced team except for the fact
that there were no hurdlers who could be expected to place.
Dammond seemed to be the nearest rival of Whittier and was
favored by many, due to the fact that they had a very good
hurdler in the person of Dime.
The day of the meet dawned clear and bright, with the
slightest of breezes blowing. Beason Park was jammed to
capacity with a crowd of rooters displaying colors which might
be likened to a rainbow, for every ray in the spectrum was
represented there that fine May day.
The meet wore to a close with Whittier winning a first
and Dammond reversing the order and taking first in the next
event. The score stood 33 for Whittier and 33 for Dammond.
The pole vault and the high jump were in progressg the only
other event to be run was the high hurdles.
Dammond won first place in the high jump, which put
them five points ahead of Whittier. Then Dewey, Whittier's
1 9 2 3 E - A is my
JA! 66E99A AAJA- J
only hope in the hurdles, won first in the pole vault, but in so
doing fell and sprained his ankle. The score was again tied, but
Whittier, unfortunately, had no one who could hope to place
in the hurdles.
Just when things appeared darkest in the Whittier camp,
there came a ray of hope to the coach in the person of John
Long. "Please, Coach! Please let me run the hurdles. I've
been practicing and I know I can beat Dime."
Something in the pleading manner of the boy and the
earnest tone in his voice led the coach to believe that the boy
could and would beat Dime. "All right, Johnnie, I'll let you
try. Now go in there and WIN. !"
Set! Bang! And the race was started. The crowd was
wild with excitementg the park was a veritable bedlam of
noise. "Go, Dime!" "Go, Long!" shouted the great throng
as both the boys went over the first hurdle at exactly the same
instant. The second, then the third, then the fourth hurdles,
were reached in quick succession and were cleared in exactly
the same manner as the first.
Just as the boys were coming to the next to the last
hurdle, the slight breeze freshened. A swirling gust caught
up a few scattered papers and considerable quantity of dust
from the track. The boys were about to take the hurdle when
the swirling cloud of dust enveloped them. Dime, confused
by the dust in his eyes, tripped an-d fell, but John Long con-
tinued unruffled by the unpleasant circumstance. He made
the last hurdle successfully also and finished amid the wild
cheering of thousands of husky throats.
In the locker room, directly after the winning of the
meet, Coach Sinker approached John, saying in a voice filled
with emotion: "Boy, I want to shake hands with you. You
ran a wonderful race, and you did the impossible by continu-
ing with that wind blowing dust in your eyes."
"Aw, Coach, that wasn't anything," replied John. "You
remember once you told me I ought to be able to do the
hurdles with my eyes shut? Well, I got to thinking about
that and resolved that I'd do it. I went on the track
at night and practiced the hurdles in the dark. Of course
I broke up a few hurdles at first, but later I got sol's I Could
take them in the dark and not miss a one. Today when the
dust hit me I just closed my eyes and kept going."
CLIFFORD Hoon, '24.
av-Y inf11923 :-
I , Q , lf .-
THE INDIANA STATE HIGH SCHOOL CHAMPIONS
Top Row-George F. Veenker, Coach. Second Row-Pat M0h3.l'llt, Hucker, Dunleavy, Hagman, Hughes, Hood, Sturtrillge, West
Fleming, Deutsch, Kelso, P. Moharmlt. Front Row-Hardy, Barnum, M. Mohardt, Combs, Heydorn, Ruman, Captuing Spencer, Gourley
Isley, Haas, Kerr.
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Behietn uf the jfonthall Season 1922
HE meteoric dash of Emerson toward the champion-
T ship of the state was hailed by the critics as something
unprecedented in the history of football in Indiana.
The Gold and Grey team of Emerson is without doubt claim-
ant to the greatest honors ever accorded an eleven whose main
ideal was a state championship based on rigorously clean
playing. The team will forever be remembered in the annals
of football fame. The terrible crushing offensive of Emerson
battered and smashed all opposition into nonenity, and the
great team heroically defended her goal throughout the hectic
season, allowing none to pass it. Few teams succeeded in
penetrating the rock-wall defense of Emerson, and if they so
did, they were downed by the ever-alert backfield. The Gold
and Grey usually scored in the first few minutes of play
through her relentless driving power and vicious tackling.
Among the teams who were scored upon in the first few min-
utes of play were the two teams of Elwood and Warsaw,
both claimants to the gridiron crown. Emerson from the out-
set was a team excelling in all departments of the sport, com-
pleting her passes, punting, interference, and following the
ball with equal ease that nonplussed her rivals. The back-
field was decidedly speedy and combined this trait with great
plunging ability. The Ruman-to-Sturtridge pass netted large
gains in enemy territory. Under the generalship of Paul Mo-
hardt in the position of quarterback, Sturtridge, Barnum,
Isley, and Hucker bombarded the holes made by the line for
very profitable gains. The educated toes of Capt. Ruman and
of Sturtridge caused the pigskin to soar, giving the line time
to close down on the unfortunate recipients.
The first call for practice which was given by Coach
George Veenker early in the first week of school was held in
the auditorium. The candidates, eighty strong in number,
were given a brief talk by Coach Veenker, who voiced his
desire of complete co-operation and strict training, inter-
mingled with team work rather than individual twinkling.
The talk indicated business. Among the eighty candidates
were seven "vets," the nucleus of the team, along with many
"subs" and second team men who were anxious to gain reg-
In the course of a few weeks, light scrimmages and stren-
uous signal practices had tempered the varsity squad down
to about twenty-five in number, and all indications leaned
toward a fighting outfit. The line presented an invulnerable
appearance: weight and speed were combined into one. The
line throughout the season consisted of Ruman, Gourley,
Spencer, Kerr, Ramey, Heydorn, Combs, Dunleavy, Hagman,
M. Mohardt, Haas, Hood, and P. lVIohardt. Capt. Ruman, an
All-State man, started the season in the backfield, but was
later changed back to his old end position. Ruman handled
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in ,mmm-, M QQQQQSCORES VICTORY OVER .RENS-SELASR. 53-0.
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the punts and passes in a most creditable manner, combining
these with vicious interference and tackling that placed him
on an undisputed All-State berth. Dunleavy and Spencer,
also All-State men, played their characteristic old game of
smashing and driving into all opponents. This couple at
tackles starred throughout the season, allowing few to pass.
Ramey and Heydorn, known throughout Northern Indiana
as the "ton guards," proved capable of opening up large holes
in the opposing line. Kerr held the pivot position throughout
the season and played a steady, admirable game both on of-
fensive and defensive. Kerr is captain-elect of the 1923 team,
and big things are expected of him. Gourley alternated be-
tween tackle and guard and was feared by his opponents
because of his hard-hitting ethics. Gourley is an All-State
choice and surely deserves it. Combs held the right Wing and
proved himself to be a wary and dangerous end. M. Mohardt,
Hagman, Haas, Hood, and P. Mohardt performed creditably
throughout the season, playing in every game.
The backfield, like the line, possessed weight and speed
and furthermore worked together in approved style. Coach
Veenker developed intricate plays and combinations which
netted large gains. Capt. Ruman was called back frequently
to boost the oval or spin it into the arms of Sturtridge, Bar-
num, and Isley. Ruman frequently tore through the line for
advantageous gains. Sturtridge twinkled in the backlield
and was one of the most consistent players on the squad. His
speed and height made the Ruman-to-Sturtridge pass per-
fect. Sturtridge was a brilliant performer at all times. Paul
Mohardt garnered new honors as quarterback, and the sig-
nals were given with precision and snap, directing the team
for the most profitable gains. Mohardt performed in such a
consistent and twinkling fashion that critics awarded him
an All-Star position. Barnum and Isley frequently plunged
across the line with the elusive pigskin. Both were typical
of the fast backfield. Hucker, Kelso, and West performed
favorably in the backfield. With such an array of material,
Coach Veenker moulded a team that literally swept all oppo-
sition to the side in its mad dash for the football champion-
ship of Indiana.
As a conclusion to this introduction, the unselfish inter-
est and untiring efforts of Coach George V. Veenker are due
for the highest praise by the team and backers of the team
as well. Coach Veenker took a personal interest in the mem-
bers of the team, making it clear that to be a member of the
team a player must deliver the best in him. Training, clean,
hard playing, and unspotted sportsmanship were the rules laid
down by him to be followed by the Gold and Grey. Coach
Veenker never hesitated to give praise where it was merited
and censure as well, and no man on the squad experienced
anything but fair and square treatment.
EMERSON-MOROCCO, SEPT. 23.
As Emerson's schedule indicated, Morocco was first in the
list. It was a home-game, and the team determined to demon-
strate their superiority. Morocco, who was up for revenge,
was outclassed from the iirst kickoff. Emerson's line sifted
through and on some plays nailed the Orange and Black team
for dead losses. The whistle at half time indicated a score
20-0. The latter half was marked by vicious interference
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which culminated in several serious casualties for the visiting
team. All of Veenker's men were used and all showed prom-
ising ability. The game ended with Emerson at the head of a
score of 41-0.
EMERSON-VALPARAISO, SEPT. 30
The following Saturday the Gold and Grey journeyed to
Valparaiso to meet the husky Green and White. The first half
was hotly contested and ended in Emerson's favor, 6-0.
After a rather invigorating speech by Coach Veenker at half-
time, Emerson started the second half with determination.
The line began a series of smashes that broke the desperate
morale of Valparaiso and the backfield raced the oval over the
enemy line almost at will. Gourley, Spencer, and Kerr
starred on the line. Spectacular runs by Capt. Ruman, Sturt-
ridge, Mohardt, and Isley featured the game. The game
ended with fifty-two points for Emerson and a goose-egg for
EMERSON-HAMMOND, OCT. 14
Our next game lined us up against an old rival in Ham-
mond. Although the Purple and White were not so strong as
in former years, they promised to even up a few old scores and
give the Steel City aggregation a zero mark in exchange for
the one Hammond had received a year previous. Hammond
kicked off to Emerson. Sturtridge raced the pigskin back
twenty-five yards. Terrific line plunging by Barnum, Isley,
and Sturtridge advanced the leather through holes in the
Hammond's line made by Dunleavy and Spencer at tackles
and Gourley at end. The Emerson guards stood the front of
rn 1 9 2
the attack after Hammond found it useless to resort to an
aerial attack in the latter half. P. Mohardt and Ruman raced
the ends for substantial gains. The Hammond team staged a
frantic rally in the last half, but were battered back again
by our line. The game ended in our favor, 51-0.
EMERSON-RENSSELAER, OCT. 19
On Thursday afternoon of the following week Rensselaer
journeyed to Emerson in the hopes of throwing a few
wrenches into the machinelike team work of the locals. Altho
they were speedy, they were hopelessly lost on our cement
slaughtering ground. In the presence of a great crowd,
Emerson tore the visiting team's offensive and defensive to
shreds and stopped any attempt to gain by vicious tackling.
The plucky Red and Black wearers were defeated by a score
which stood in Emerson's favor, 53-O, the largest ever in-
flicted on a Rensselaer team by any opponent.
EMERSON-EAST CHICAGO, OCT. 28
The next melee took place with the doughty East Chicago
team at Emerson. The Cardinal team was snowed under
from the very start, and in all respects the game was a com-
plete walkaway. Pass after pass was completed, and the
backfield took turns in lugging the ball over the goal line.
Emerson's line mowed the opposition out of the way so that
the backs could have a clear field. The score was stopped
by the final whistle: Emerson, seventy-five, East Chicago,
zero. Several East Chicago men were severely injured owing
to the extreme hardness of the field and fierceness of attack
that Emerson employed.
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EMERSON-PERU, NOV. 4.
On the following Saturday Emerson took its first long
trip. Although critics voiced their belief that Emerson would
be victorious, it was generally conceded that the game would
be a gruelling battle. The game was not quite up to our ex-
pectations and every minute of the fracas was attended by
hard, straight football. The field was slow and prevented our
backs from taking the pigskin over the goal more times than
they did. On the line, Kerr and Gourley starred on the de-
fense, while Dunleavy and Spencer pitted their efforts to pene-
trate the Peru defense. Mohardt and Sturtridge did most of
the scoring for the Gold and Grey. The game ended in Emer-
son's favor, 34-0. The team was feted royally by the Peru
High School, who certainly showed iine school spirit and
good fellowship in spite of defeat. After the dinner a dance
was in order, but orders were to leave on the 6:30 train
for home., CSuch luck! Peru is noted for its good-looking
girls.J A large crowd at the station saw the Emerson team
depart with one more scalp attached to its belt.
EMERSON-FROEBEL, NOV. 11
On the following Saturday Emerson met Froebel in one
of the hardest battles of the season. With the City, County,
aand Northern Indiana titles at stake, the Madison Street
crew was expected to give the fight of its life for the laurels.
The day dawned, bringing cold and somewhat foggy weather
which, owing to good luck. did not damage the field to any
extent. As the mayor of the city had proclaimed a half holi-
day in honor of the oncoming game, thousands jammed the
gates of Gleason Park hours before the opening whistle. With
bands blaring and thousands of rooters yelling, Emerson
lined up, facing the Froebel contingent. The whistle pierced
the intense hush that had settled down over the crowd, and
Lukats of Froebel kicked off to Emerson. Paul Mohardt caught
the oval and in a sensational run through a broken field of
Froebel players, aided by spectacular interference of other
Emerson players, advanced it eighty yards for a touchdown.
For minutes pandemonium reigned among the Emerson fol-
lowers. Sturtridge kicked goal and added another point, mak-
ing the score 7-0. A gruelling combat marked by smashing
drives of the line ended the initial chapter of the fracas with
a score that stood in Emerson's favor, 7-0. The second half
was marked by heavy penalizing of Emerson. Time and again
the ball was advanced near the Froebel line only to be placed
back on penalties. The second touchdown was made late in
the third quarter when Ruman booted the ball to Evansack
on the five-yard line. The Froebel halfback fumbled the ball,
which rolled to the fourteen-yard line, where Ruman re-
trieved it in a mad scramble between both elevens. Isley
smashed through left tackle for a touchdown. The touch-
down was not counted, and Emerson was penalized as a result
of offside. Emerson launched a vicious new drive that the
fighting Froebelites could not resist. Isley ended the terrible
suspense by going over the goal in the fourth count of the
spectacular game. Dunleavy. Ramey, and Spencer punctured
the Froebel line and usually nailed their backs in a deter-
mined manner. Ruman and Sturtridge maneuvered the oval
on the kickoffs and punts in stellar style, adding long runs at
well. Mohardt and Kelso sent the team through its paces in
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a commendable manner. Gourley, Kerr, and M. Mohardt
starred on the offense. ln.all, every member of the team
showed championship form. The game stood, 14-O, Emer-
son's favor, a truly hard-fought game in every respect.
EMERSON--ELWOOD, NOV. 18
Froebel's defeat gave Emerson the privilege of meeting
Elwood, the down state claimant of the state championship.
The confident Elwood team arrived with a huge brass band
and a great crowd of rooters that expected to see the bacon
lugged home by their favorites. Emerson ripped off gain
after gain and plowed its way to the final chalk mark many
a time. The much-tooted aerial attack of Elwood did not
materialize, as Veenker's backfield had formulated a defense
that took ample care of all passes. Elwood tried twenty-two
passes, completing but two. Emerson tried only four, of
which two were successful. Emerson throughout the game
employed only straight, hard football, using none of her trick
plays that usually baffled her opponents. Emerson's team
worked like a machine and every play was executed with clock-
work precision. The score at the end of the rout was indi-
cated on the scoreboards in Emerson's favor, 74-0. Need-
less to say, Elwood returned home with a very good impres-
sion of the Gold and Grey.
EMERSON-WARSAW, NOV. 25
The advent of the Emerson-Warsaw game for the foot-
ball championship of the state was attended by a furore of
excitement. The two teams were equal in weight and
size, Warsaw had defeated all the teams of note down-
'i i ' """ """"""""" 192
state, including those of Indianapolisg so it was agreed upon
by sport critics that a game between these two powerful
elevens would definitely and authoritatively settle the ques-
tion of the state championship. Although efforts were made
to hold the championship game at Gary, Warsaw was obdu-
rate, and it was finally agreed upon to stage it there. On the
unforgettable date of November 25, 1922, the Emerson team,
with a consort numbering well over fifteen hundred rooters,
journeyed to meet the confident Tigers. The field was frozen
and covered with a light blanket of snow, which did not soften
the fall any. Emerson presented her strongest line-up for
this game. Dunleavy's knee was sufficiently healed to permit
him to play, and Spencer was back at his old position at tackle
after spending a few weeks in the hospital with a ba-dly
cracked collar bone, received in the Froebel game. A huge
crowd braved the cold weather to witness the clash of the two
elevens and clash they did. Emerson did not get started the
first quarter until Warsaw's strength was tested. Stamates,
the fieet Warsaw quarterback, made several dangerous long
runs that resulted in the Gold and Grey's getting down to
business and their old-time fight. Various times Dunleavy,
Spencer and Gourley broke through the Warsaw line, down-
ing their backs savagely. Early in the second quarter, 'through
a fake kick formation, Ruman ran thirty-eight yards for the
first score, aided by splendid interference. Unbounded joy
among Emerson's followers marked the first touchdown. This
was the turning point of the game and Warsaw's desperate
attempts to retaliate were held in close check by the watch-
fulness of the line. Capt. Ruman and Combs boxed any at-
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tempt to circle their respective ends. After the initial score,
Emerson circled the ends and crashed through center fre-
quently. The first half was hotly contested, with the Gold and
Grey tenaciously holding the lead. The second half opened
one of the most vicious attacks with which Emerson ever was
confronted. The Tigers expended every ounce of their
strength to force their opponents off their territory, but to
no avail. Spencer and Kerr were especially wary of the War-
saw offense and nailed many probable gains. Paul Mohardt
made two beautiful runs, netting seventy yards collectively.
P. Mohardt made the second touchdown possible. Isley hit
the line and Sturtridge followed for touchdown. With two
more touchdowns to Emerson's credit, she again crashed
into her opponent. Sturtridge and Ruman made long gains
into Warsaw territory. Isley broke through and sprinted
madly .forty yards across the final chalk line. Thousands of
rooters voiced their approval. The last quarter was a gruell-
ing grind to the battered elevens. Barnum, left halfback, was
seriously injured at this time, breaking one of his shoulder-
blades, receiving along with it a cracked collar bone, necessi-
tating his immediate removal. A direct pass from Capt. Ru-
man to Sturtridge netted thirty yards. Paul Mohardt raced
sixteen yards for another touchdown. Warsaw then began an
aerial advance into the coveted Emerson territory, although
realizing that the game was hopelessly lost. This delirious
advance netted Warsaw four first downs with Emerson fight-
ing tooth and nail for every fraction of an inch lost. Warsaw
reached Emerson's five-yard line, where they threatened to
mar her splendid record by being the first to cross her goal.
Yriii 'Yi F5131
They did not cross or even gain an inch. The line, reinforced
by the backfield, strove with all the might and main left in
their battered bodies to push back the snarling Tigers. A few
moments later the whistle proclaimed Emerson as the football
champions of the State of Indiana. Chaos followed, and the
weary and torn Gold and Grey heroes were borne off the
field on the shoulders of a jubilant crowd. The score, broad-
casted over the state, stood as follows: Emerson, 33, War-
SCORES OF THE SEASON
Emerson ......................., 41 Morocco ....
Emerson ..... 52 Valparaiso ..
Emerson ,,,,, 51 Hammond
Emerson ..... 53 Rensselaer ..
75 East Chicago
Emerson ..... 34 Peru .,,.,.........
Emerson ..... 14 Froebel .... ....
Emerson ..... 74 Elwood .... .
Emerson ..,,.. ........ 3 3 Warsaw .....
Totals ........ .......,... 4 27 Others .......
Captain Ruman, Spencer, Gourley, iiDunleavy, iKerr,
i'Ramey, Paul Mohardt, Barnum, Sturtridge, Isley, Kelso
Heydorn, Hagman, Mohardt, fHucker, fWest, Haas, Hood,
tlndicates those who are left for next year's squad.
9 2 3 Wi- MN' W
CLASS FOOTBALL TEAMS
1' I '
5 L- Sell L L
Senior CUpperj, Freshman CLoWerj. junior QUpperj. Sophomore, Champions QLowerj
... ' THE "E ' ' ,- -,Q ,J A-A gpg
ifaskethall brazen 1922-23
HE basketball season of 1922-23 has been in all respects
a most brilliant one, ending with the Gold and Grey
I easily swamping the Whiting five for the sectional
crown in the finals. Out of a total of twenty-one games
played in the course of the season, only three games were lost,
out of which two were decisively avenged in the latter period
of the '23 year. It is truly a wonderful record, established
upon team-work and perfected style of attack, as well as de-
fense. The men who worked the leather down the floor are
certainly deserving of our utmost commendation.
With the opening of the season, Coach Veenker was not
confronted with the problem of building a new team, for a
whole team composed of last year's regulars was ready to
begin the intensive season. Captain Sturtridge occupied his
old pivot position, whereat he has always performed in stellar
style, allowing few to bat the leather from him. Sturtridge
has few equals in the state for all-around playing, and once
found with the ball in his hands, the score is expected to hitch
up for two points. This rangy center is noted for his versatile
methods of garnering points and as a result is the most
watched man on the team by opponents. Truly, a great player
will be lost through Dick's graduation from Emerson.
Ruman, diminutive floor guard, exhibits an unusual flashy
game on the court. ,Ruman is one of the most tricky players
on the squad. lHis main characteristic is speed. Besides be-
ing an accomplished d6fCA1f1S-Q-112.111, he-whas frequently worked
MWMWVMVNVNVNMVVMVMMWMVWNL '-" ?: ' ' . . " " " " H " 1
the ball down the floor for two points, which has helped Emer-
son out of many a tight place. Ruman was one of the de-
pendable mainstays of the Gold and Grey, his snap judgment
being accurate and precise.
The backguard position was held down in great style by
"Packy" Dunleavy. Dunleavy let few opponents wander
underneath Emerson's basket with the pill and always shot
the ball back to his mates with speed and accuracy. He did not
confine all his efforts underneath the basket, however, rang-
ing forth now and then to send the rooters into hysteria by
sinking baskets via the long route. Packy's fight and deter-
mination netted him the All-Sectional guard position.
The Emerson scoring machine was represented by Don
Cavanaugh, Calloway, and Sackett. These men had an un-
canny faculty of getting through opponents' defense and caged
ringers consistently, much to Emerson's benefit. Don Cava-
naugh was considered one of the finds of the season and per-
formed in a most brilliant manner, making baskets from all
angles of the floor and placing free throws with characteristic
accuracy and ease. Don is an in-and-out player, coupling
speed with grit. Cavanaugh is an All-Sectional forward.
Calloway is a new man on the squad, but extremely old in
knowledge of the sport. He is light and fast, which gives
him the faculty of plunking the ball for two points. Gene
combines skill with fast footwork. Paul Mohardt played one
of the best and fastest games of the season. Ostensibly adapt-
9 2 3- -- --
THE SECTIONAL CHAMPIONS
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able to any position on the squad, he worked guard and for-
ward position with credit. Mohardt, like Ruman, is very fast
on the offense. Sackett, the rangy forward, performed with
increasing skill -during the season. "Hank" showed his wares
throughout Emerson's schedule. "Doug" Kerr at back guard
made opponents think twice before coming in at close range.
Kerr possessed ability to pick the ball off the backboard and
relay it back to his mates.
Emerson opened her season with the trouncing of Crown
Point to the tune of 27 to 15, thereby gaining revenge for last
year's defeat, in which only subs played. A week later Ho-
bart was submerged, 27-9. Some few days later we jour-
neyed to East Chicago, giving them a lesson in basketball.
Score 40-12 in our favor, Cavanaugh and Ruman doing the
heavy scoring. December 9 Valpo was defeated by the Gold
and Grey, 21-13. A week later Lowell succumbed to the
Emerson machine and the scoreboards indicated 28-13 in
our favor. Laporte was easily downed a week afterwards
to a score of 29-15.
On December 29, 1922, came the test when Emerson
journeyed downstate to meet Jefferson High of Lafayette,
considered one of the best teams in the state. At the end of a
fierce fracas we emerged successful with a 29-26 score.
Capt. Sturtridge was high scorer with seven baskets. The
victory ranked Emerson among the "big ten" teams of the
state. Our old rival, Hammond, could not withstand the acid
test and dropped a battle in our favor, 23-15. On January
13, 1923, Emerson journeyed to play the fast Rochester five
on their large floor. The Gold and Grey wearers played a
fierce game, coming out with a score of 24-21. Ruman,
Sturtridge, and Cavanaugh were heavy scorers.
On January 19 came the first defeat of the season, when
our old rival, Whiting, defeated us, 26-8. With the gym-
nasium overpacked by a crowd of fourteen hundred and
everybody yelling at the top of his voice, the teams battled
to a draw of 7-7 at half time. In the second chapter Whit-
ing came back strong and literally fed the ball into the hoops.
Emerson shot with hard luck as the leather would hit the bas-
ket and then twirl out. Emerson's nine straight victories
were marred by this game, which ended disastrously, 26-8.
On January 20 Laporte was again mowed over and mas-
saged by a score of 29-13. The next game led Emerson up
against Froebel, an old city rival. Both teams fought a 9-9
score in primary half before a raving crowd of twelve hun-
dred fans. In second half Emerson forged ahead with Paul
Mohardt's and Calloway's playing featuring on the defense
aand offense. The final score was 20-13. Veenker's machine
next took the Purple and White into camp, mauling the Ham-
mondites 42 points to 17. The game was featured by air-
tight guarding. Emerson was stopped by South Bend in a
fast game on February 2. The first half ended in Emerson's
favor, 7 to 3. The South Benders began a long range bom-
bardment as they could not penetrate Emerson's defense and
were ahead two baskets when the final whistle blew. Cava-
naugh and Ruman held the twinkling roles. This was the
only game in which Capt. Sturtridge, as four-year member of
the basketball team, failed to make a single point. Then, on
February 10, came revenge, and it was sweet. Our team jour-
-' c' W nf. 1 9 2 3 vc - 1 1
neyed over to Whiting and dedicated Whiting's large, new
gymnasium by being the first visiting team to play in it. The
dedication exercises were a total failure so far as Whiting
was concerned, as Emerson walked over and trampled Whiting
27-16. The score does not indicate Emerson's wonderful
playing. Shooting by Sturtridge, Calloway, and Cavanaugh
brought Emerson's total to 27. Ruman played a fast game,
breaking up many plays. The work of both the Emerson back
guards was superb. This was Whiting's first defeat of the
season and very nicely avenged Emerson's first defeat.
A week later the men journeyed over to South Bend, in-
tent, as in the Whiting game, on revenge. At the end of the
game the score stood eighteen all, necessitating an overtime
period. In this period Ruman anchored the ball for two
points, which won the madly contested game. Ruman did the
heavy scoring, supported by Sturtridge and Cavanaugh. On
February Emerson rnet Froebel and administered another les-
son in the sport, taking the Madison street crew into camp
by a 34-18 score. Cavanaugh and Sturtridge did the heavy
scoring. Sackett showed to advantage on the defensive. Feb-
ruary 24 Emerson played the last home game of the season,
preparatory to entering the tournament. East Chicago was
Hooded in a 29-17 score, which did not tally with her expec-
tations of a victory.
Emerson drew the hardest schedule of any team in the
tournament, being compelled to play three hard games to
reach the finals against Whiting, but the hard sche-dule meant
nothing to the teams, for they went over to Hammond with
all the fight and determination that Coach Veenker could
have wished for.
Emerson opened up her schedule at the tournament by
literally swamping the East Chicago five 28-6 in the pres-
ence of thousands of spectators. Emerson met Hammond
Saturday morning and defeated them in -a very fast game.
Hammond could not withstand Emerson's vicious attack and
succumbed, 26--15. Froebel was met in the afternoon, and
after the hardest battle of the tournament, Emerson suc-
ceeded in stowing the South Siders away on a 15-10 shelf.
True to predictions, Whiting and Emerson met in the finals.
From the first whistle the quite confident Whiting team had
to learn what high class basketball was. Emerson evinced her
superiority before a raving mob of fans, half of which went
into hysterics each time a Gold and Grey wearer knocked off
two points. At half time the score stood 17-9, Emerson's
favor. In the latter chapter Capt. Sturtridge, Ruman, Cava-
naugh, Sackett, Calloway, and Dunleavy made baskets from
all angles and positions on the floor. Dunleavy and Keer were
guarding like Wildcats when the final whistle blew, proclaim-
ing that the sectional crown rested in deserving hands. Cava-
naugh, Capt. Sturtridge, and Dunleavy were placed on the
All-Sectional team, while Ruman made the second All-Sec-
The following Saturday the team went to Lafayette to
compete in the regional, from whence we were ousted by
Frankfort to the tune of 17-11. Capt. Sturtridge alone made
10 of the 11 points, indicating that our playing was not up to
par, although at half time the score stood 7-7.
'mu-use 1 9 2 3
LIGHTWEIGHT BASKET BALL TEAM
' - THE "E" - ,.
Through graduation we lose Capt. Sturtridge, Sackett,
Don Cavanaugh, Ruman, Kelso, and Paul Mohardt. Kelso was
the manager during the latter portion of the season, owing to
ineligibility to participate because of semesters. Packy Dun-
leavy has been elected captain of the 1923-24 quintet and is
expected to duplicate his brilliant performance of the past
Feb. 17-Emerson ,.,....... 30 Rochester .,.. ..,., 1 2
Feb. 21-Emerson ...,...... 34 Froebel ..........,..... 18
Feb. 24-Emerson ...,,..... 29 East Chicago ,...., 17
Totals ......,,,,,,,,,,..,.r.r,,... 520 318
Average points for Emerson, a game, 263 opponents, 16.
28 East Chicago...
Whitlng .,.. ,.,..
11 g Frankfort .......
A great deal of credit is due to the second team, who ie
mained every night to scrimmage with the varsity to help the
team work out their plays. The team put in a successful sea-
son, losing but one game to Whiting seconds and another the
Hammond Lightweights. Practically all these men are pros-
13 pects for next year's varsity squad. The second team men are:
Nov -Emerson ,,......,. Crown Point Emerson gAA,ggg,---,-,,-,.--
Nov. -Emerson .......... Hobart .... .... E meyson ,.-,,,,..-.,..q-... 30
Dec. 8-Emerson East Chicago
Dec. 9-Emerson Valpo .. ...... ..
Dec. 16-Emerson Lowell .......... Emerson """"""""""
Dec. Emerson ...,....., Laporte ..
Dec. 29-Emerson Lafayette .,.,
Jan. 12-Emerson ...,,...., Hammond ....
Jan. 13-Emerson Rochester ....
Jan. 19-Emerson Whiting ....
Jan. 20-Emerson Laporte ,,,,..
Jan. 26--Emerson Froebel .........c......
Jan. 27-Emerson Hammond ....,...cccc 17 Lore Cavanaugh
Feb. 2-Emerson South Bend ........,. 19 Pat Mohardt
Feb. 3-Emerson Valpo .. ...... 12 George Hall
Feb. 9-Emerson Whiting ,.......,.,...., 16 Fred Eibel
Feb. 16-Emerson South Bend .......... 19 Robert Smith
CLASS BASKET BALL TEAMS
Seniors Cnpperj. Freshmen Clowerl. Juniors Qupperl. Sophomores flowerj Champions
,E .,. .,. 'T H E ' ' E ' ' .,. .Yi S. -
Coach Veenker issued a call for track candidates, which
was answered by many loyal supporters of the Gold and Gray.
Earl Barnum was elected captain and all the men promised
to do their best to make the team a success.
May 28th was the triangle meet composed of Emerson,
Senn, and Morton. Emerson was nosed out by one point but
made up for this defeat the following Saturday by romping
away with the county meet by the largest score ever made at
a county meet. May 12th saw Emerson carry away almost
all the honors of the Northern Indiana meet. Emerson fin-
ished second in the State meet due to the stellar work of Sturt-
ridge and Barnum.
Dunleavy broke the county shot put record by putting the
iron ball 44 feet. Sturtridge won the high an-d low hurdles,
the broad jump, and tied for first in the high jump in the
county and Northern Indiana meet, and won the high hurdles
and broad jump down state. Barnum won the mile and half
mile in both the county and Northern Indiana meets, and plac-
ed third in the half-mile at the State meetg he also won the
inter-school cross country run. "Jake" Spencer won the
quarter and two-twenty in the county and he won the quarter
and placed third in the half-mile in the Northern Indiana
meetg he also placed second in the cross country. Shirk, Crow-
ther, and Goshaw contributed many points to Eme1'son's score.
The relay teams composed of Kerr, Mohardt, Isley, Spencer,
Barnum. Goshaw, and Sturtridge, qualified to go down state
and placed second at the state meet. John Isley won the 100
and 220 at the Northern Indiana meet and placed second in
the 100 and 220 at the county meet.
It was due to the conscientious work of these men, the
brilliant coaching of Veenker, and the support of the students
that Emerson came home with the bacon.
1 9 2 3
,. .-. T H E ' ' E ' ' L. .,. .,. ,. .inn .,.
Varsity baseball has at last been started at Emerson.
The Board of Control voted it a major sport. This means
that the team will be outfitted in uniforms an-d that a large
"E" will be given for required games played.
To date twelve games have been scheduled, with Lowell,
Hammond, Hobart, Laporte, East Chicago, and Froebel.
The first three games netted one defeat and two vic-
tories. For the first game Emerson journeyed to Lowell,
where we were trimmed, 4-3. Our only excuse is that we
had had no practice previous to the game.
Douglas and Jensen ..,..,........,.....,,.................r.. Catchers
Calloway, Combs, Sturtridge and Staven ......., Pitchers
Dunleavy .,...,..............,............,..,,..,............. First Base
Childs and English ........,.,.. .....,.... S econd Base
Ruman and Anderson ......... ........ T hird Base
Cavanaugh ........................ ,........, L eft Field
Flannery ....,.,. .....,,, C enter Field
Beattie .,...... ....... R ight Field
On April 25 the Hammond boys were defeated 18-2 on
Emerson's field. Sturtridge and Steven pitched superb ball
for Emerson, while Ruman shone with the stick, getting five
hits out of five trips to the plate, including a home run.
Our third game was with the Lowell lads at Emerson
field. The score just reversed that of the first game: Emer-
son, 4g Lowell 3. It was a pitchers' duel between Calloway of
Emerson and Love of Lowell. Both pitched like veterans.
Emerson infield played air-tight ball.
George Giley ...........,................,.,,....,,....,.,,,,.... Manager
Apr. 14-Emerson ...,........ 3 Lowell ..,.,.... ,..,
Apr. 25-Emerson .,,......... 18 Hammond ..........
Apr. 27-Emerson .....,...... 4 Lowell ....,,.,. ..,.
Apr. Emerson ............ 22 Hobart .... ..........
May --Emerson ..........,, 9 Lowell ....,....,.,....
May -Emerson ............ 11 East Chicago ....
May 23-Emerson ............ 12 Hammond .,,.,,,,.
May 26-Emerson ............ 2 East Chicago ,,,.
June 2-Emerson ............ 0 Laporte ..,,,,.,...,,,
June 4-Emerson ..,.....,... 13 Whiting ,.,.,,,.,,,,,
June 9-Emerson ,.,.... .. - Froebel ........,,.., .
June Emerson ....... - Froebel .........,.,..
-V 1 9 2 3 XT!v'lif,E0mDil!Q1J
URING the past three years girls' athletics in Emer-
son has progressed amazingly in interest and good
spirit. This year it has thrived to such an extent
under the careful training of Miss Jones, the hockey coach,
and Miss Heighway, the basketball coach, that a much higher
standing has been reached and a more general interest shown
than ever before in the history of Emerson.
The hockey tournament that took place in the fall was
a most exciting one. The class teams that competed were
chosen after several hard tryouts, and then the fun began.
Each team played its best, but the outstanding feature of the
entire tournament was the admirable quality of good sports-
manship. Each loser "took his medicine" quietly and said
nothing. This year was the third time that the Seniors have
won the school championship.
The line-ups for the hockey teams were as follows:
Freshmen .... ............ S ophomores .... ........
Juniors .... .,.............. 0 Seniors i.,. ................ 2
Freshmen .... ...... 1 Juniors ,... .. ...... . 3
Sophomores .... ........ 0 Seniors ..,. .....,..,....... 3
Freshmen ................ 0 Seniors .... ......,......... 7
The Senior team then travelled to Froebel, where an ex-
citing game was staged with the Froebel Seniors. Before the
game was finished the girls found that on account of the dark-
ness they were unable to follow up the ball successfully. The
Emersonians lost to the Froebelites to the score of 2-0. They
did not lose heart, however, and, encouraged by enthusiastic
rooters, returned home, determined to be victorious in the re-
turn game, to be played at Emerson. In this game again the
Emerson Seniors were defeated. The score of this game was
2-0 in favor of the Froebelites. It was another game played
in the darkness.
The line-ups for the hockey teams were as follows:
C. F.-Ednah Bowler C. F.-Margaret Mountain
R. In.-Ruth Johnson R. In.-Emma Lakin
L. In.-Irene Parsons, Capt. L. In.-Ruth Shattuck
R. W.-Gertrude Greenwald R. W.-Thelma Stephan
L. W.-Vena Bratton L. W.-Edith Strom
C. H.-Katherine Brooks C. H.-Janice Riley, Capt.
R. H.-Helen King R. H.-Dorothy Ward
L. H.-Ellen Rooda L. H.-Mildred Blank
R. F.-Helen Crabill R. F.-Irene Lewis
L. F.-Deborah Betts L. F.-May Freeburg
Goal-Margaret Bailey Goal-Elizabeth Bonick
GIRLS' HI DCKICY 'YEA NIS
,-Mwaanne-wwni9ui?Wf" f " "kME!??f
Seniors Cupperj Vhampions. Juniors Clowerj. Sophomures Cuppvrj. lfreshnwn flower!
' v ,..-.gTHE HE"- gig..-. .
C. F.-Georgiabelle Plum, C. F.-Myrtle Hancock, Capt.
R. In.-Roxia Dingman R. In.-Dorothy Kerr
L. In.-Belle Hyman L. In.-Florence Harding
R. W -Violet Bergman R. W.-Sophia Marks
L. W -Ruth Osborne L. W.-Charlotte Putsch
C. H.-Harriet Larkin C. H.--Laura Aley
The interclass games followed, the most animated being
that one played by the Juniors and Seniors. The Seniors
were expected to win this game, but the Juniors' worked
hard and showed their metal, defeating the Seniors by a small
The following were the scores of the interclass games:
' ' 7 2
Seniors .... ................ F reshmen ..., , ,.,,,,.,,, .
R, H,-Elizabeth Meyer R. H.-Eunice Hardy Seniors .... ...,.. 8 Sophomores ,,,, ,,,,, , ,, 4
L. H.-Malinda Hardenbrook L. H.-Leola Eklund Freshmen .. .... ...... 4 Sophomores ..,.......... . 1
R. F,-Alice Howard R. F.-Emma Much Seniors .... ..,,,. 6 Juniors .,.. ,,.,,.. , 8
L. F.-Isabel Lucas L. F.-Mary John Juniors .,.. ...,.,.,.. 2 Sophomores .............. 0
Goal-Pauline Summers Goal-Kathryn Snyder Juniors ..., ................ 1 0 Freshmen .... .....,,,,.,. 5
. ' Substitutes N0 Subsmutes The following were the line-ups of the basketball teams:
Vivian Decker G
The basketball tournaments were unusually interesting
this year. An entirely new method of choosing the team was
used. Since there were so many girls that tried out for the
class team, the girls hel-d a "Round Robin Tournament." Sev-
eral teams, chosen within each class, played each other in a
tournament. When the tournament was finished, the in-
structor was better able to pick out from these teams the
players that were most suited to play on the class team. This
arrangement pleased the Seniors so much that it was tried
with the other classes and is said to be the best ever used at
J. C.-Ednah Bowler
R. C.-Elma Klinedorf
R. F.-Katherine Brooks,
L. F.-Theodora Eastes
R. G.-Helen King
L. G.-Vena Bratton
J. C.-Evelyn Anderson
R. C.-Janice Riley
R. F.-Dorothy Ward, Capt
L. F.-Margaret Mountain
R. G.-Emma Lakin
L. G.-Thelma Stephan
1 9 2 3 -A
GIRLS' BASIRET BALL 'l'l'I.UlS
' m 1
Seniors Cupperj. Juniors Clowerj Championsj. Freshlnen Cupperj. Sophomorvs Cloworj
,. rv. .- .,. .,.. T H E ' ' E ' ' ,,. v. .,. .,
J. C.-Isabel Lucas J. C.-Cornelia Verplank,
R. C.-Alice Howard Capt.
R. F.-Georgiabelle Plum R. C.-Myrtle Hancock
L. F.-Elizabeth Meyer R. F.-Charlotte Putsch
R. G.-Belle Hyman L. F.-Dorothy Eaton
L. G.-Violet Bergman, Capt. R. G.--Mary Agnes Heinrich
Substitutes L. G.-Cecelia Karkowski
Jenny Hodges Substitutes
When the basketball tournament was completed, a com-
mittee composed of the captains of the hockey and the basket-
ball teams met and drew up plans for our second Girls' Ath-
letics Banquet. After the banquet the girls went to the girls'
gymnasium, where their "kid" clothes proved to be most con-
venient in the games and stunts that followed. It was a de-
lightfully successful affair for the hockey and basketball play-
There was not much ice skating this year on account of
the changeable weather.
Volley ball and baseball were two other sports enjoyed
by the girls of Emerson, although not so much as hockey and
Another most interesting sport engaged in at Emerson is
tennis. Everyone with a racquet responds to the call of tennis.
Although our annual is to be printed too early to include an
account of our tennis tournament of this year, we are able
to say that we hope to have a team similar to that of last year.
There were four girls and four boys who went to Laporte with
Miss Jones and Mr. Braessmle to meet that city's team. After
a victorious series of games, our teams returned ready to
meet their opponents in a return game scheduled at Emer-
son. In this game our representatives won every game played,
singles and doubles alike. Emerson is always well repre-
sented in the tennis tournament offered by the Chicago Daily
News every year.
The May Festival, an out-of-door exhibition of the work
done in the physical training department, is an annual affair
that always draws a large crowd, but this cannot be told of in
detail, since our annual must be sent to press before that
time. IRENE PARSONS.
A ' "'H1923i'A'
.,..,il,..,.- v..,..,..,r THE "E", --.,.,,.v
Buster nf Qcbuul arties -
I THE FACULTY PARTY
"Look out! Look out! Boys! Clear the track!
The witches are here! They've all come back!
They hanged them high,-No wee! No use!
What cares a witch for a hangmaws uoose?
They swore they shouldrft and wouldnft die,-
Books said they did, but they lie! They lie!"
Faculty Party on Halloween Cats and witches dis
ported themselves in the upper regions, black moons
shone on equally black cats against an orange sky, the soft
orange glow from witch-cap lanterns fell on glossy brown
oak leaves. Of course the decorations were Miss Lull's in-
O WE thought as we stepped into the gym for the
The witches danced on Hallowe'en-and so did we. There
were twelve dances on the program, including a novelty dance
by Miss Jones, Miss Heighway, Miss Heimberg, and Miss
Black, a prize dance, and a confetti dance. The refreshments
consisted of punch and wafers.
We regret that Hallowe'en comes but once a year!
After the Elwood Game
On November 18 the social committee, acting as hostesses
for E. H. S., entertained the Elwood and Emerson football
teams, coaches, and principals at a six o'clock dinner in the
Emerson Cafeteria. The tables were arranged in the form of
an "E," Small chrysanthemums were used for decorations.
Tied to the back of each chair were the school colors. Since
the Elwood team had to leave early, no speeches or entertain-
ment followed the dinner.
We had all tried to guess how the Sophs would decorate
for their Hard Times Dance on March 15, but none of us
guessed that we should see the gym transformed into a Mon-
day morning washday scene. From the railing of the balcony
were strung long clothes lines upon which were hung gar-
ments of every description. And they taxed us, those Sophies,
for silk hose, marcels, powder and fancy slippers-in fact, for
anything we wore that did not suggest hard times.
"Eats?" Plenty of them! We had punch by the gallon
and stacks of cookies. Then, with good music, we had all the
makings of a successful party.
- A - A i1923'-vf
,. .,. .,. .-I .1 .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .- a 1. ... .al T H E ' 'E ' ' Iv. .1 ... ... ... .v. ... ... ... ... .1 ... .,1 .v.
The Girls Get Their E's
The girls of the 1923 basketball and hockey teams will
never forget Wednesday, March 21. It was on this date that
they were invited to come, in children's dresses, to a banquet
given by the Physical Training Department. The table was
unusually attractive, for much time and thought had been put
on the favors. On each water glass was stuck a clothes pin
doll, dressed in a crepe paper gym suit. After the dinner,
Miss Jones had planned some clever games. Later, Miss
Jones and Hiss Heighway distributed the "E's."
THE JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM.
One of the most enjoyable events of the year was the
Junior-Senior Prom, which took place in the lower gymnasium
of the Emerson school on May 19.
A-, if ,... :..
il I 'N H 7
35- , , -i- Z
R' "fl ,...-' fir i
Morning glories and wistaria predominated in the dec-
orations, profusely covering the walls, which had been con-
cealed by lattice-Work. Rustic benches and dainty ardors
formed cosy nooks which afforded a beckoning refuge from
the enchanting music. The lighting was unique, consisting
of huge apple-green shades from which hung garlands of deep
red roses. At the appointed time an immense rose, hanging
from the center of the room, lowered, and pink roses dusted
with silver passed among the dancers.
Refreshments were served from a small, quaint well, the
old oaken bucket containing the punch. In the background
the soft, melodious splash of falling water over crags and
rocks, covered with flowers, heightened the rustic effect.
The most eventful evening in the history of the school
year of '23 ended at 12 o'clock, with everyone feeling that this
Junior-Senior Prom had surpassed all others.
1 S QC
- 'iff-7 '
5 IL- 7
-2 .-fe .ff
Y" " " " T" " " A " " A " " ' " " " WFIWTIWWIIWI 1 9 2 3 - A A
,AJTHE "E"c1.,.., .... , -.,..,. v.,. ,.
5-Once more we are burdened with books.
6-Lots of nice new teachers, huh?
7-Step forth, ye "Iron Men" ffootball calls youl.
11-We mean business! Senior class meeting.
Now we're all set for June, 1923.
13-Beware of the "Green Store."
14-Why eat in the Auditorium, Rene, Catherine, Janet, and
2-Sophomores begin drill on their play.
Report cards. Why so many smiling faces?
1 5-We must organize. Board of Control and Social Commit-
tee take their first steps.
6-Found, for the first time this year, school spirit in the
disguise of a mass meeting. Mrs. Benfield left.
7-Rain! Rensselaer game cancelled.
9-"Where can we sell our candy?" cry the Juniors.
others? 10-Senior class meeting. Dues? Rings?
18-Once more we have coal, therefore, lights on the first
19-Juniors organize. Congratulations, Ramey.
20-Locker keys. Such a load off the arm.
21-County Fair, Epidemics, etc.
22-Great excitement. Who are the honorable eleven?
23-Morocco, 03 Emerson, 41. Some beginning.
25-Annual Board election. Sarcasm reigns.
26-First call for girls' hockey.
27-How come the bandages, Georgiabell?
29-Candy! Ambition must prevail.
30-Valpo, Og Emerson, 52. Another feather in our hat. Do 18
you recall the two special cars, the hot day, the band
we took with us to scare the natives? John and
"Klassy" almost didn't go with us, remember?
. W"-v 1 9 2 3
Juniors class meeting. K Copy cats, aren't they?J
Sophomore class meeting. fQuite popular, aren't they ?J
11-Lots of fun at the matinee dance. First event.
13-Friday the 13th, lucky day. Snake dance sure makes it
look bad for Hammond. We have visitors from Notre
14-Hammond, 0 5 Emerson, 514 Another victory. The dance
after the game proved to be quite a popular event.
Congratulations, Mrs. Plunkett.
16-Mr. Spaulding explains the organization of the Board of
17-Bead rings are quite the thing. Babies must play.
-We take it that Miss Cole is Swedish.
19-Ties! Backwards, forwar-ds, anyway.
Rensselaer, Og Emerson, 5. That's spirit, team!
-v v-v v v-v -I'
23-Why the cane, Gene?
24-More annual pictures.
25-Step forward orators, the political campaign is on.
26-Fatal date! Cause? Green store.
28-East Chicago, 0, Emerson, 75. Looks like a sure thing.
Another muchly appreciated dance.
30-Seniors, 3, Sophs, 0. Punk hockey players, those Sophs.
31-No home work. Thanks, Faculty.
1--Citizen party is organized.
2-Progressive party is organized.
3-Everyone Wants to go to Peru.
4-Peru, 03 Emerson, 34. Another step to victory.
We hear Peru has a wonderful drum major, and we great-
ly appreciated the decorations, even if they were baby
blue and white. I
The banquet sure was an unexpected pleasure.
6-Last of the political campaigns.
7-Election day. Congratulations, "Jake."
Much hair pulling. Everyone is beginning to just know
his honorable candidate won. KNO hard feelings, we
8-One of the precious social dances.
9-Candy! Candy! Candy! Fresh! Sophs! Jrs! Srs!
Can you imagine the candy we'1l have to consume No-
vember 11? Each class is to sell S10 worth. Don't
weaken, ye heavy eaters.
10-New skylights in the lunch room.
wAv v-v v- v-v vAv v-v vzvfv-v v-v'v'v- v-v4-v-v v-v v-v v v'v 1
11-Emerson, 145 Froebel, 0. Such a relief! Shall we ever
forget those few breath-taking minutes when the
Brown and White almost went over that line?
18-Emerson, 74, Elwood, 0. Only one more. They came
with fiying colors, and they brought the whole town
with them, but we have proved that it takes more than
Elwood to punish eleven Emerson men. They couldn't
even come close. How about it?
Football banquet which proved that Coach Veenker liked
ice cream more than anyone on earth.
20-Last call for Junior and Senior Annual pictures.
First call for class rings. Can you imagine?
21-News of a special train to Warsaw. Nice?
22-Miss Durr fnursej speaks to the Senior girls.
23-Orators appear to boast the Sophs' play.
24--Rings are ordered. Sophomore play. Emerson, 223
Crown Point, 17. Good start for basketball. The
Downfall of the Pilot, eh, Bob?
25-Emerson, 335 Warsaw, 0. Some bacon! Gary's business
men, the band boys, most of the school, and the honor-
able Emerson team traveled to Warsaw. Songs and fool-
ishness held sway. The Warsaw bunch thought all of
Gary had appeared. The town showed its colors and
ours also, if you please. We bought all the rubbers in
town, all the "eats," and we even forced the summer
street cars out of their stalls. The newspapers were
awarded a chance to make a fortune. We all started
for Gary, tired, but hap-py. Welcome? Well, I should
say yes. All of Gary that had not gone to the game
was there to meet us with red lights and everything
Some old town I
9 2 3 '- -' f
... ... ... ... ...... ...... T H E
Everybody dead tired, but it sure was worth it.
Electric Home at Hammond proved to be quite an attrac-
tion. Feet were frozen, and I wonder if that grocery
store ever recovered, don't you? And the car jumped
the track: more thrills.
Hobart, 155 Emerson, 28.
Turkey day. N o school, thanks to the Indians.
Some rnore thanks.
Vacation proved to be too much- Last call for basket-
First annual board meeting. Work?
Matinee dance. Why the sign on the collar, Peg? We
missed John at the dance, huh, Marge?
Ruth says quarrels are quite the popular things.
Valpo, 135 Emerson, 20.
Football banquet. Some folks sure can eat.
Hair ribbons. "Oh, doesn't she look cute!"
Emerson-Froebel debate. Nice little Froebel.
Thanks to the Lake County Teachers' Association.
Lowell, 153 Emerson, 28.
Radio boots and galoshes prevail.
Rings arrive! Are we happy?
Fire drill. Comes in handy before Christmas.
Latin ponies seem to be running wild.
Can you feature it? A vacation.
-LaFayette, 265 Emerson, 29.
A-A .-A Av. A-A Av. A J A-A A
"Wish we had another week," seems to be the cry.
Junior play is coming to the front.
Report cards. Oh! are we dumb?
-What shall we do for a pianist, Frank?
Hammond, 153 Emerson, 23.
Rochester, 21, Emerson, 24. Every one counts.
15-Senior and Freshmen class meetings.
Social Committee discusses new dance rules.
Best dance yet. New chaperones 'n' everythin'. Coach
Yost speaks to the Honorable Eleven.
Cast of the Junior play is posted. ,
Whiting, 26 g Emerson, 8. Broken hearts? Well, I guess.
Broken bones? Almost! 'Cause we sure were in a
continual fight for standing room.
Laporte, 18, Emerson, 22. There! That's better.
22-Pictures are being passed about.
23-Exams begin. Hold your breath.
24-Bandana Day. Anything to be fashionable.
Crazy tie day. Boys will imitate.
Emerson, 20, Froebel, 13. We know we can-
27-Emerson, 413 Hammond, 15. That's the spirit.
30-Dick, Sam, Jake, and Al have a social engagement at Pur-
31-A memorable day for Bob Maris! He had his first real
1-Miss Sherer's program proves to be quite an attraction.
2-Sad faces. Why? Semester report cards.
' 1 9 2 3
5-New semester. Lots of old faithfuls return. Welcome
home, Bob, Len, Vic and Heiney.
7-Sibleys acquire a Hudson, but 1914 Buicks are hard to
beat, aren't they, Eileen?
9-Whiting, 16, Emerson, 27. "Tit for Tat." Even if they
do have a new gym, they can't beat us twice in succes-
sion any more. Just walked away, didn't they? Da.nce?
Yes, we had a good time there also. Really, we were
out quite late that night, at least for school kids.
Mrs. Hart and Miss Viant presented "The Pixies Tri-
umph" and "The Flower Queen."
12-"The Old History Book," honoring Lincoln.
14-Dance. Mr. White gave a party for his students.
15-First call for Senior play.
16-College Club play. CTalented teachers we havej .
Emerson, 20, South Bend, 19.
17-Emerson, 303 Rochester, 12. 1Brighter and brighterj.
19-Nice Waffle Shop, huh, kids?
Opera Club is organized.
20-Juniors are working diligently on the Prom.
21-Emerson, 34, Froebel, 18. Every day in every way-
22-Thanks to George Washington.
23-Sam? And the tourney next week.
24-Emerson, 293 East Chicago, 17. George Hall steps to the
26-Eileen, are you still alive?
27-Tickets! Tickets! Tickets, 31.50. Tourney tickets and
such sure do make one poor, don't they?
28-Book rental. The ruination of 52.50. That never-to-be
forgotten mass meeting.
1-Second order Senior rings.
2-Success prevails. Hammond has a poor police force. We
arrived in Hammond on special cars, took the town
over, so to speak. Some say we brought it home, at
least the things that weren't nailed down.
3--Happy? Well, I guess. Whiting, 14, Emerson, 30. We
ate, we danced, we were thrown into mob scenes, we
yelled our lungs out, and stood in impossible places, but
it was worth it. "Ya come honey-" Where did that
-Heroes galore at Emerson today. Miss Knickerbocker
sees to it that they have plenty of candy. "Sis," where'd
your candy go?
-Senior play tryout. Cheap jewels are the topic of the
-The "big five" get a workout at Chicago "U."
-"Wish I could go." "Why don't they have a special
train ?" First call for "Spice and Variety."
--Wishing-Purdue-Results? Cruel world. Emerson, 11,
Frankfort, 17. Happens once in a lifetime and fate
does some funny things. We're convinced, however,
that we were absolutely robbed. Junior play came with
a bang and was one grand success.
-We're thankful the fellows got back alive, after the report
of the smash-up.
-Track enthusiasts meet once more.
-Dance. Seemed pretty good, eh, Packy, Sam, Don, Dick?
Beulah, how come the burns on the neck?
.,. A A .,. ., A ., A TH E ' 'E
"If I Were King" cast published. Special Senior meeting
called by Mr. Swartz. Annual board is worried about 2
S S 3- 3
-"Ike" acquires a marcel. Soph's dance. Old clothes help
to make a party a success. Senior play practice begins.
Our Northampton friends paid us a visit.
"Spice and Variety" in full swing.
Girls' hockey and basketball banquet.
Trains have nothing on Marge and Jessie when it comes
to staging a collision.
Senior Class meeting. Hunt? ? ? ? 10
The Hunt? Stung, fair Juniors! Declamatory Prelim-
Congratulations, Captain Dunleavy.
Green Store is again in the limelight. 12
Juniors and Seniors have class meetings. Queer, isn't it? 13
-Nice day for the hunt. Yes? Ah, no!
-Special Senior meetings. We wonder why?
Martha Tittlebaum joins the "bobby bunch."
"Spice and Variety" in every sense of the word. Some
one in a yellow crepe de chine proved to be the sensa-
tion of the evening.
9-B-Z-Z-z--Hunt? ? ?
-The Hunt-Will we ever forget the "Fifth Avenue Mas-
-Cross country run. Keep it up, Earl. We're for you.
sacre," the barn dance of the warriors after the battle,
the bonfire, the "eats," the dance at school, and the one
-Art exhibit closes after a very busy three days' program.
-R. O. T. C. military ball. VIRGINIA CHASE.
Sonnet tn iflilp Guitar
When friends desert me and I sit alone
All silent brooding o'er my wretched lot,
And fancy brings up mem'ries long forgot
Of happy -days gone by, forever flowng
When night winds wailing, softly sob and moan,
And thoughts which from my soul I fain would blot
Arise with longings vain and leave me not
And fill my heart with terror, vague, unknown,
- G11 9 2 3
My loved guitar's sweet strings I gently tune
And softly smite the chords, and sweet and low
Its ever faithful voice responds, and soon
My heart with healing peace doth overflowg
The darkness of my soul is changed to noon
And vanished in the night is all my woe.
CLAUDE KLINGMAN, '24,
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THE EMERSON BOARD OF CONTROL
...,... -.,. THE "E".- ,..,., ,.., .,.... v..,....,
The Baath of Cfluntrul
HE BOARD OF CONTROL is a governing body, elected
gg by the stu-dents to represent them in school matters,
to assure success in school activities, and to boost
Emerson. Each class elects two members to serve as repre-
sentatives on the board, one boy and one girl. The president,
a member of the Senior class, and the vice-president, a mem-
ber of the Junior class, are elected by the student body. Class
presidents and varsity captains are also entitled to a vote.
The board enforces its measures through committees ap-
pointed by the chairman. The cooperation of the student
body is a necessary factor in the enforcement of the board's
November 4, 1922, saw the Citizen Party come into
power with an overwhelming majority, due to their liberal
and well-chosen platform. The Citizens carried every office
but one, that one being captured by an independent candi-
date. The elected members of the board have endeavored to
put into effect the platform of their party and have succeeded
in enacting the greater part of it. They have passed many
liberal and democratic measures for the benefit of Emerson.
"Spice and Variety," the varsity show given under the
auspices of the board, was a success financially and artistic-
'v-v w-v'Iv-vlw-vTv- w-v w-f 1
ally. A dancing class for beginners was sponsored by the
board, and many dancers were the result. Baseball was made
a varsity sport, and the team was outfitted in suits and equip-
ment. The Board of Control has also passed many helpful
measures regarding service in the lunch room, order in the
halls, and appropriations for the betterment of the annual.
The boar-d deals with all school questions, some major
and some minor, with the sole thought of representing the
students and of bettering Emerson. It promotes all school
and class activities. It handles the sale of tickets for games
through the Finance Committee, which has been headed this
year by Allen Combs. The school dances are regulated by
the Social Committee, with Ellen Rooda as chairman. All
school activities are advertised by the Booster Committee,
of which Edmund Heilstedt has been chairman. The Building
and Grounds Committee is responsible for order in the halls:
in general it is responsible for all things pertaining to keeping
the building clean and in good order. Merle Hodges has been
chairman of this committee. The Eligibility Committee, of
which Miss Talbot is advisor and Henry Sackett chairman,
does an important work in seeing that anyone who represents
the school in any contest or public performance is eligible.
3 Qi ... .. Y- .-.- 'MI
IM lM... THE "E" gr,
The Board of Control has done its best to represent the P . I
students and to boost and support all school activities. It MSM em
wishes to thank the students for the cooperation that has Asbuary Spencer
made this administration a success. V. P ,d
Athletic Captains we' my em
Football .......... ..............a............................ S am Ruman Earl Barnum
B k tb ll .,... ..,,,,. R ' h ' ,
Till? a IC algagulggfxirii Freshman Representaitzves Sophomore Represeutatzzes
Robert Bone Lucille Welter
Cl .. P' -'Z t
Mg ww en S Dorothy Kerr Edward Ransel
Freshman ,,.... ....,c,i.....,,v..cc..,o.. R obertson Campbell ,,,,
Sophomore p Patrick Mohardt Jumor Representatzves Semor Representatzzes
Junior .... . ..............o... Eugene Ramey Cecil Gourley Clarence Kelso
Senior ""'gggG'Agg'g11,gi2QQ Iggy Edith Strom Ruth Johnson
,Pl JI .SZ
Oh Thought! Break thyself free from my vapid brain!
I know you're there, but just the same
You appear to hide. What foolish power,
Has chained you in your cobwebbed bower?
V W mm 1923
CLIFFORD HOOD, '24.
v-vqrv-fl w-v vv1 IDL
THE BOARD OF CONTROL COMMITTEES
Building and Grounds Boosters Athletic lclllllllii
.,., THE "E"
I 1 4.,-S. 4'
EMERSON RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS
"" F" iZ3'ilIZx'is 1 9 2 3 ' V ' " 'Ql?"IxiExJf2'Yi'HI'iYxJEilY'x1E1
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The Emerson . QB. QC. QE.
OST people are inclined to have a wrong conception
m of the R. O. T. C. They believe that its aim is to pre-
pare the cadets for war. Some even believe that it stirs
them to a warlike attitude. This is an erroneous idea. The
aim of the R. O. T. C. is to develop disciplined, upright, phys-
ically sound, and patriotic citizens. The Emerson High School
Unit of the R. O. T. C. follows these directions explicitly.
Everyone realizes that the R. O. T. C. cadet receives ade-
quate training in discipline. Our parades and exhibitions
prove this beyond all doubt. Drill requires discipline. Was
it not the Emerson Unit which captured the honors at the ex-
hibition drills held at Gleason Field? This feat was easily ac-
complished by the splendid cooperation of the enthusiastic
cadets and their able instructors.
When you ask how the R. O. T. C. helps us to become
straightforward and honorable men, we tell you that our in-
structors give us lectures which embody the principles of
right. We are taught the three cardinal military virtues: a
commander is just in his treatment of his meng he is honest
in his relations with them, and he is faithful in the execution
of every task assigned to him.
The cadet receives plenty of physical training in the
forms of setting-up exercises and sports. The latter includes
basketball, football, hiking, and track. At the track meets
held at Gleason Field, our boys demonstrated their prowess by
winning first place.
The cadet becomes patriotic. The uniform he wears con-
stantly reminds him of the position the United States of Amer-
ico holds in the world. In the morning and at evening, when
the cadet hears the stirring bugle call and salutes the Stars
and Stripes, he is filled with pride that he is privileged to pay
honor to the flag of a nation like the United States.
The cadet officers appointed for this year were:
Captain ffirst semesterl, Harold Masherg fsecond se-
mesterl, Merle Hodges.
First Lieutenant, Dick Patterson.
Second Lieutenant, Laddie Kornafel.
Captain, Clarence Hendrickson.
First Lieutenant, Asbuary Spencer.
First Lieutenant, Clifford Hood.
Second Lieutenant, William O'Brien.
Major ffirst semesterl, Winfield Hardy, Csecond semes-
terj, John Isley.
Captain, Forde Bruce.
First Lieutenant, James Ricks.
Second Lieutenant, John Beck.
A' sf-iw fy 1 9 2 3 f
MERSON has always been proud of her Music Depart-
ment, but never so proud as this year, when it has
3 scored success after success.
he Emerson Band, composed of one hundred and eighty
boys, gave its annual concert on November 18. The numbers
were received with great pleasure by a house full of music
lovers. Emerson has on its program four hours of band work,
making eight bands in all, since each hour has both a Junior
and a Senior group. In the contest held at the Drake Hotel
in Chicago on June 4, 1923, Emerson entered two bands. Not
only our school, but also our city is proud of the band, for it
is the citizens of Gary that have supplied the band with uni-
forms-8'p4,500 worth of them!
The Music Memory Contest offered a new field for the
Music Department to conquer. The preliminary contest, held
at Froebel on February 6, was won by Emerson High School
and Jefferson Grade School. The Emerson Band, assisted by
the Ampico Trio of Chicago, provided the numbers. And then
the real victory came! The Emerson Music Memory team,
composed of Robert Fisher, Miriam Seaman, Helen Volcsko,
Albert Mackin, Sophia Marks, and Olive Gustin, won third
place for us in the Chicago Music Memory Contest held at
Orchestra Hall on March 31. The Emerson team Won this
place against great odds, since the other winning teams had
had the opportunity of frequently hearing the orchestra, while
Emerson's practice was confined to victrola music. Those in-
structors who coached the Emerson team were Mrs. Lock-
ridge, Mrs. Hart, and Miss Viant. The prize was fifty dol-
lors' worth of Victrola records.
' On April 27 the Emerson chorus contended for first place
in the annual lake County Choral Contest. Though we lost
first place, we won second. The selection given was "Twi-
light," by Protheroe. For three consecutive years previously
Emerson has received first place in the contest. Much credit
is due to Mr. Snyder, whose eforts and hard work are readily
discernable in the results obtained.
On February 9 Mrs. Hart and Miss Viant gave a joint
program of grade students. Miss Viant's Girls' Glee Club gave
a cantata called "The Flower Queen," and Mrs. Hart gave an
operetta called "The Pixie's Triumph," in which pupils of
grades three, four, five and six participated. Both the cantata
and the operetta were exceptionally well done.
The Emerson orchestra under Mr. Earl Shisler has done
much good work this past year. At the regular Thursday
night Community Programs, given at Emerson, the orchestra
has played, and, in addition to this, it has given us good music
at all plays and entertainments. The orchestra has about
thirty-seven members, playing first violin, second violin, cello,
bass, horn, trumpet, trombone, clarinet, flute, drums, oboe, and
In the musical program for this year we find a program
in which "The Rose Maiden" was given. The upper high
school classes, in their weekly music periods, and the audi-
torium students worked on this. ELLEN ROODA, '23.
THE EMERSON HIGH SCHOOL BAND
THE EMERSON CONTEST CHORUS
wg f '- 1 Y , - X
Senior Boys' Iimrlish Club of '23 The Girls' Senior English Fluh
Senior English l'Inh of '23
.r..... ....... .. .. .4 THE "E" .,..,. -rr.- -Mgr-.
Eemian: Qtnglisb Qtluh uf '23
WO clubs organized last year by Miss Brownfield,
former supervisor of English, proved so successful
that the 8:15 Senior English Class decided to follow
in their footsteps and organize as a club also. At an early
meeting, therefore, an organization was effected and from
that time on the class was known as the Senior English Club
The club has had able chairmen in Mr. Spencer, Miss
Greenwald, Mr. Haas, Miss Holmes, and Miss Parsons. It
has also had competent parliamentarians, who, besides giving
occasional drills, are always on the alert to settle questionable
points in procedure. Two of our best parliamenttarians were
Mr. Resh and Mr. Kelso.
Aiding the chairman there have been many special com-
mittees, and two standing committees. One of these is the
Committee on Good Speech, which is composed of Mr. Hag-
man, chairman, Miss Labb and Miss Crabill. Many mistakes,
especially the careless ones, like "What kind of a -," "The
reason I think so is beca-use-," etc., were at first reported
daily, but now they have been almost entirely eliminated.
This committee has helped the club tremendously in outside
as well as in English work. Another important committee is
the Program Committee, consisting of two members, who,
after the advanced work has been mapped out by the in-
structor, assign the topics to the individual members. Once
a week a current topic, discussion of which is not to exceed
ten minutes, is assigned.
The object for organizing, as stated in the constitution,
was threefold: to increase initiative, to develop clear thinking,
to aid in public speaking. When the club was first organized,
many students were unaccustomed to parliamentary proced-
ure and were both awkward and hesitant about obtaining the
floor for the expression of an opinion or the giving of a spe-
cial report. Anyone visiting the club now would be impressed
by the ease with which the business of the meeting and of
the lesson is carried forward. One of the best things ac-
complished is in the line of independent thinking. This is
shown especially in the deciding on the merits of a given re-
The club feels that if it has been successful in accomplish-
ing its purpose, it is largely due to the untiring efforts of its
instructor, Miss Southwick. HELEN CRABILL.
A A A ,, A,,. v - ,Y .vi .vi A .,. an T H E ' ' E " ., vi Y. I- vi gr ,J
Girls' Sveninr Qlinglisb Qlluh
ADAM CHAIRMAN l"
M "Miss Brooks."
R211 ff! "I rise to point of order. Two speakers are on the
"But, Madam Chairman-"
"I disagree with the previous speaker. Hamlet did love
"I rise to a point of information. Why did Polenius go
behind the arras ?"
"Can someone answer the question 7"
"Order! This discussion will not go on until the club is
I had thought that I was going into an English recitation
room, but the teacher was nowhere in evidence, and a girl was
conducting the meeting. What? Why? It was all explained
to me. I had had the good fortune to wander into a meeting
of the Girls' Senior English Club.
Early in the year the 12:15 Senior English class, which is
composed entirely of girls, organized as a club to hold its meet-
ings three times a week. Its officers are the usual officers of
any clubg its order of business the same. Of course its main
aim is to cover the work in English scheduled for the year, but
in addition to this it attempts to develop an ease of manner
and an independence of thought in speaking, and usable
knowledge of correct forms of parliamentary procedure.
When the club was first formed, its knowledge of parlia-
mentary law was meager. The members did not know how
to lay a motion on the tableg they did not know how many
kinds of motions there areg they scarcely knew how to cross
the room without breaking a rule of Parliamentary Law.
Now all this is changed. Meetings are conducted smoothly
and correctlyg the Parliamentarian is appealed to only when
new or diiicult problems arise.
The program committee does the most interesting as well
as the most -difficult work that is done in the club. The chair-
man makes out questions and topics for each day's lesson. One
day a week a current event topic is assigned to a member. Dur-
ing the study of Hamlet the work done by the Program Com-
mittee was extremely good. The club was divided into three
committees: staging and costuming, reference, and interpreta-
tion. The committee on staging and costuming designed a
miniature stage, complete scenery and tiny dolls cos-
tumed for their parts.
Every three months the Girls' Senior English Club takes
its turn editing the Emersofnianl. The getting out of this paper
teaches the girls to put their ideas before the people in the
most effective way. It teaghes them to get 1112.3 to orjanize
' vi 1923 "
Qgxmugflmrl,-I .. T H E ' ' E ' ' PM A .,. ,I A M .,. .,.
material. It has been an enjoyable part of the club's work.
You are doubtful about the system? Visit a meeting.
The Girls' Club has really accomplished more in the regular
line of work than the ordinary English class. In addition it
has developed confident speakers and experienced parlia-
mentarians. Above all, it has brought out a fine spirit that
makes good work a matter of class pride: out of a class of sev-
enteen there have been no failures.
Here's to the G. S. E. C. and its future school-teachers,
orators, and prominent women of all professions! May other
clubs at Emerson be as successful in days to come as the Girls'
Club has been in '23, PEARL BAKER,
The Senior Buys' English Qtluh uf '23
HE Senior Boys' English Club of '23 was organized
T with the idea that knowledge of parliamentary law and
ability to speak on the floor in public meetings are de-
sira le assets and that they can be acquired in conjunction
with English work. Let no one think that the "E" is the least
important of the four letters in our nameg our first business
has been to cover our English outline, our second, to learn
what we can of conduct in club.
The S. B. E. C., like any club, has a chairman, a vice-
chairman, a secretary, and a parliamentarian. In addition
it has two standing committees, the Program and the Home
Work Committee, whose work is explained by their names.
Meetings are held three times a week, and officers hold office
for twenty regular meetings. Membership may be either
active or honorary and any male student of the Class of '23
can become an active member by a plurality vote of the mem-
The editor-in-chief of the Emersonian is a member of the
S. B. E. C., and while the getting out of the paper is the work
of the three English clubs in turn, nevertheless it was the
Boys' Club that led off with the first issues and by so doing
established the high standard. This work in practical writing
has been of much profit.
During the week of April 23 to 27 eight members of the
S. B. E. C. by invitation -delivered speeches before the leading
men's clubs of Gary. Their topics had to do with the "Boy In
the Home" and the "Boy In the Community," and were deliv-
ered with the idea of interesting the men in Boys' Week. All
the speakers felt that the experience was valuable to them.
As the year draws to a close, the members of the club look
back over their accomplishments with a degree of pride. The
club has covered the work in English outlined for it, and it has
grown steadily in independence of thought and expression.
JOHN BECK, '23.
'-v 1 9 2 3 - --
,..,..,...,.,i., mu., - THE
'Miha Qlimzrsun i -ef-
HE fourth annual Art Ex-
hibit held at Emerson
proved a decided success.
The exhibit included forty-
eight oil paintings, eighteen pho-
tographs of paintings of the Dunes
and ten copperplate reproductions.
These pictures are loaned to the
Board of Education, who pay noth-
ing but the packing and freight
charges, by artists, on the chance
that their pictures will be pur-
Besides the exhibition of paintings, there was an exhibi-
tion of "living portraits," which were posed for by students
in the auditorium. These proved very beautiful and very
popular. Miss Lull, who arranged the poses, and the students
who carried them out deserve much credit for the success.
More than two hundred and twenty dollars was taken in
by the sale of tickets. This money was spent for the most part
on a picture by Charles W. Dahlgreen, called "Autumn on the
Creek." The school cafeteria 'also purchased, out of its sur-
plus, a beautiful picture called "The Home of the Moose," by
John A. Spelman. Besides the pictures purchased by the sale
of tickets fMiss Mabel Keller's register group sold the most
tickets this yearl, pictures are sometimes purchased by con-
tributions from people interested in the school. As a result
of all these different purchases the total collection at Emerson
now includes nineteen oil paintings, the "Holy Grail" series
in colored prints, twenty carbon reproductions, and Hfteen
colored reproductions of famous paintings. The total value of
this collection is five thousand six hundred and seventy-four
dollars. At this rate Emerson will soon have its halls lined
with paintings by the most famous artists of the day and will
have a collection rivaling that of any school in the country.
COLLIN RESH, '23.
N' "" "'l"' 'A' 1 9 2 3 "' "' 'A' f 'V 'A F' '
EMERSON AUDITORIUM LEAGUE
c...,rg1.-. .,. AE., .,. .TH E " E ' ' .. L 4 .,
Qibe itaistorp of the Kmzrsun bulb Svnbuul Quhiturium league
ganlzed in the fall of 1919 under the supervision of
rv,-:QF Assistant Superintendent Swartz. The purpose of this
society is to promote interest in debate, declamation, oratory,
parliamentary usage, topical discussions, and current events,
by making the widest possible use of the auditorium stage.
The first year of its existence the society consisted of
both grade and high school students and was supervised by
Miss Margaret D. Paul. During the second year the grade
students were separated from the high school students, form-
ing another league under the supervision of Miss Louise
Lynch. This arrangement has been followed since that time.
During the year 1919 the High School League took part
in four contests: declamatory, debate, original story, and
original oratory. Since then it has had only two annual con-
tests, the declamatory and debate, always with the Froebel
High School Auditorium League.
Emerson High School won first place in a declamatory
contest just once, but it has never lost a debate.
This year Emerson's declamatory team consisted of Olive
Gustin, Ellen Rooda, Helen Sprowls, and Esther Lerner. The
debating team included Elsie Earlandson, Helen Mohoney,
and Esther Lerner, with Elsie Earlandson as captain. This is
HE Emerson High School Auditorium League was or-
- . .
the first time in the history of the league that Emerson has
had a debating team consisting wholly of girls. The team
defeated was made up of boys entirely.
The league's first program this year was an "Emerson"
program, dealing not only with the traditions and activities
of Emerson High School, but also with the life, ideals, and
accomplishments of Ralph Waldo Emerson. Other programs
given by the league include the Lincoln Pageant, a "Safety
First" program, one on Roosevelt, and several plays, among
them "The Happy Beggar" and "The Romancersf'
The league's programs have become so popular and suc-
cessful that four of its innovations have become annual events.
One of these is the Magazine program, which includes original
editorials, continued stories, advertisements, jokes and poems.
The second is the Senior program, in which every Auditorium
League member of the graduating class is expected to take
part. The program on Shakespeare is included among these
annual events, as is the Circus, which is given as the con-
cluding program of each year.
In view of the many educational features and the broad-
ening influences which the Auditorium League offers, the en-
rollment should be increasing in proportion to the school en-
rollment. ESTHER LERNER,
T -'Y W- 1 9 2 3 - A-'V gf' ' 1
THE CLASSICAL CLUB
,..,. ,,.,i.,. ,. THE "E",
Zllibe fdllassical Qtluh
N telling you of the thriving Classical Club we might
give you some idea of its purpose and requirements for
'lg ' Q membership, or we might enumerate its staff of of-
ficers. Instead we choose to tell of one particular program
presented: namely, the Second Annual Grand Opera, Julius
The personnae opera on the program read as follows:
Julius Caesar, Eugenio Raminig Marcus Brutus, Clarentio Kel-
sonig Caius Cassius, Ricardo Sturtridgiskig Soothsayer, Ro-
lando Pittskig Calpurnia, Merla Hodjeskag Portia, Giuseppa
Ranseliusg Casca, Rolando Pittskig directora opera, Elena
This opera was presented in strict accordance with the
Roman ideals of stage-setting: only two chairs and a table
were employed on the stage during the five scenes. The cos-
tumes were also distinctly Roman, the men wearing togas
and sandals, the women, flowing robes and headbands. The
words telling the story were sung in English to the melodies
of old and popular songs.
The first scene was that of a street in Rome, where we
were allowed a glimpse of the old Romans in musical con-
versation. The second scene took place in Brutus' home,
where the plot for Caesar's murder was perfected. This was
a striking scene, since Portia appeared at the end, accusing
her husband of deceiving her because he would not tell her
what important business he had to transact at three
o'clock in the morning! The third scene, in which Calpurnia
pleaded with Caesar to stay away from the Forum, since the
Soothsayer had predicted his death during the ldes, was well
played and pleased the audience greatly. In the fourth scene
laid in the Senate, Caesar was stabbed by his best friend and
died of his severe wounds. It was after this scene that Caesar
arose and greeted his audience, pleasing it and his wife about
The Epilogue, which took place in Heaven, was sung by
Caesar's ghost. Since Caesar was foiled in his desire to rule
Rome, he sentenced all high school children to read of his
This play, unlike Shakespeare's play, was a comedy, and
we were all glad, since it left us without the burden of C2esar's
terrible death and Brutus' guilt.
In writing of Julius Caesar in this manner, we have at-
tempted to show you that clubs, such as this Classical Club,
may deal with serious and honored topics and enjoy them-
selves at the same time. HELEN KING, '23.
"" 1 9 2 3 """ ' "'Eo1io1"' "' 'T' "
THE SPANISH CLUB
M A THEME", -,MM -
'Zta buriehah he Qispanul
HE SPANISH CLUB, one of the iiourishing organizations of our
school, held its first meeting one evening soon after our return
last fall and elected the following officers to direct its course for
the year: President, Russel Boneg vice-president, Janice Riley, secretary,
Elsie Earlandsong treasurers, Ruth Johnson and Lawrence Cavanaugh.
Since the Spanish language continues yearly to gain in popularity and
usage, the members feel that their enterprise is worth while and their time
used to excellent advantage in attending the meetings, at which the pro-
grams deal with the customs and habits of the Spanish people and their
relatives who now inhabit South America.
The United States is dealing extensively with the South American
countries, and any knowledge the students may acquire of that territory
and its inhabitants will no doubt prove useful in the future, even though
it does not seem to have an immediate value.
At the meeting in April the Program Committee presented a one-act
comedy entitled, "Not Guilty." After this highly exciting and amusing
presentation, the members enjoyed a social time and some Heats."
Some students, more absorbed than others in their studies, prefer not
to attend the school social functions, but they, too, attend and enjoy the
nieetings of La Sociedad de Espanol. HELEN KING, '23,
W,Qmagmamlm,QmQitQ,mm'5',tf5',Tr51m'5'm3',1mmyf5',i?m'5',iV, 1 9 2 3 "" " j
THE FRENCH CLUB
A.-.Q THE "E ,gr
its Qllluh Jfranrais
T HE FRENCH CLUB was organized in 1921 by a group of ambitious students, who wished
- to further their knowledge of conversational French. At first it was made up of second
and third years students only, later it was opened to first year students, although these
are not allowed to take an active part in the club.
At the first meeting of the year, in October, the following officers were elected: President,
Emma Laking vice-president, Catherine White, secretary, Gertrude Greenwald, treasurer, Frank-
Since the purpose of the club is to further the student's knowledge of French, the club
adopted the motto, "Pas un mot en Anglais," or "Not a word in English" during the meeting. In
order to enforce this, each member must pay a small fine for every word of English used dur-
ing the program.
Just before the Christmas holidays the club succeeded in giving a French play, "La Belle et
La Betef' This was given so well that a request was made to have it repeated after the holidays.
One of the most interesting events of the year was the party given by the club at the Jeffer-
son School in February. First there was a program in the Auditorium, consisting of some
musical numbers by French composers. This was followed by a puppet show, which is still a
very popular form of amusement in France among the children, so it was doubly interesting to
the students. The members of the club presented a small fee at the door to be changed into
French money. After the program the club adjourned to the gymnasium, where the members
spent their French money buying candy and having their fortunes told.
It is felt that a growing interest, indicated by the number of students who are willing 'to
do their share in making up a successful program, speaks well for another year.
'1 9 2 3 - 'A' 'A' f
THE CICERO CLUB '
WTV'?W'ff""?"1 ' WFYWTMMW WW 1 9 2 3
Miss Beatrice Figge
M .A ... M ..it..l.Mi.,..M.... T H E ' ' E i ' L... ... ..c .I ia ..
-v-JAAV-A A-A P-Ai
illhe Qimersun Glitters Qllluh
OO many, by far, are the deeds and accomplishments
of our Cicero Club, to enumerate them. We can say
this, however: many are the pleasant hours we passed
together in our club-room, 306. Of our instructor, Miss
Peters, too much cannot be said, and in thinking of her our
minds turn back to Cicero, who, when about to relate the
qualities of Pompey, said this: "H'uius autem orationis dif-
jicilis est eritizmz. quam principium iiiveniref' Meaning, the
difficulty of telling about her is not finding a beginning, but
rather an ending. We will now turn to the other infiuence
that made our club the great success that it has been. It is
that the students have ruled, and quite true is our statement,
for according to our constitution every student in the club is
required to do his share of the work and with this responsi-
bility resting on him, every student gets down and digs.
Each month we elected our officers, president, vice-presi-
dent, secretary, parliamentarian, and critic, and at no time
did the same person serve in the same capacity twice. This
alone is quite a remarkable action, for, considering there are
but twenty-five members in the club, it is obvious that prac-
tically every member has a chance at office. In this way many
gained a knowledge of parliamentary law and the correct
conducting of a business meeting. Now aside from these
principal offices there were two committees of great import-
ance, whose duties were the making out of a program and the
passing judgment on excuses.
We have held over one hundred and seventy-five meetings.
.v L, W 1
We have learned thoroughly the faults of Catiline, and the
good qualities of Pompey, and we shall not soon forget how
the Romans lived, nor that a passive periphrastic must be
translated "must be" or "ought,"
Our club is a success. There is no doubt about that, and
we only hope that those who have the courage to attempt
Cicero in the future will be aided by a similar club. In con-
clusion we would like to quote another line from our old friend,
Cicero. which we think sums up the viewpoint of our club
fairly well :
"Ita mihi non tam copia, quam modus in dicerndo quacr-
endus est." fIt is not fiuency that we must seek for, in speak-
ing at our club, but rather moderationj
CLARENCE KELSO, '23.
The members of this illustrious club are as follows:
Miss Evelyn Rowley
Miss Lillian Anderson
Mr. Leslie Douglass
Miss Marjorie Uecker
Miss Isabel Curtis
Miss Marietta Monahan
Miss Ivy Hinshaw
Miss Helen Carouthers
Mr. Joseph Ransel
Miss Laura Lyon
Miss Dorothy Wells
Miss Roma Andersen
Miss Eleanor Spiker
Miss Miriam Seaman
Miss Eva Abrams
Mr. Orren Briggs
Miss Anna Louise Maloney
Mr. James Chase
Miss Margaret Mountain
Miss Beatrice Loy
Mr. Wilbur Verplank
Miss Janice Riley
Mr. Clarence A. Kelso
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The lake Enuntp QBratnrical
On April 27 the twenty-second annual Lake County
Declamatory, Choral, and Oratorical Contest was held at the
Hammond Industrial High School, whose magnificent audi-
torium was admirably .fitted for the accommodation of the vast
audience which attended.
Both the afternoon and evening programs were well
worth hearing. The declamatory selections were superior to
those of former years. The winners were Miss Bradford of
Crown Point and Miss Edmonds of Lowell. The winners of
the oratorical were Mr. Mayo of Whiting and Mr. Marks of
Froebel. All the Gary contestants delivered their selections
in so creditable a manner as to give their schools reason to be
justly proud of them. Esther Lerner's interpretation of "For
France" was both realistic and touching, a product of Miss
Paul's excellent coaching. Robert McArthur represented us in
the oratorical contest. His diction, appearance, and interpre-
tation were admirable. fWe all envy Bob's dignityj He was
coached by Miss Lynch.
In the interval between the afternoon and evening pro-
grams there was a reception in the boys' gym. Later a swim-
ming contest was held, in which Hammond Won first and
Emerson second place.
-'Q-'WN 1 9 2 3
THE MECHANICAL DRAWING DEPARTMENT
A THE "E"iM Mal- ......-
The Emitting Department
55552 UST what does the drafting course hold for the aver-
p age student? Is it of real benefit to one who may
never enter a drawing room again after he is grad-
uated? These are reasonable questions. The answer is
that it is never poor policy for a specialist in one calling to
know something of the other man's work. It is never a detri-
ment for a doctor or lawyer to know how a tracing is made or
how to read a blue print. It gives one a feeling of confidence
to understand what the architect means when he talks of a
cased opening or plancher cornice, or when an engineer speaks
of reactions and bending moments. A good comprehensive
knowledge of all this, theory and practice alike, is at the com-
mand of the one who has applied himself to his work in the
drafting room. The devolpment in this department of the
school's curriculum is a vital part of the vocational training
for which Gary is so noted, and its great importance to the
average pupil has been cited frequently by former students in
a position to judge its worth.
At the present time the principal courses offered are
Architectural. Machine, and Structural Drafting. Others, not
so popular but very interesting, are Topographical and Sheet
The Architectural course, due undoubtedly to its natural
sequence to the preliminary shop drawings, is the best at-
tended of all offered. The first few terms of work are com-
paratively simple, though a necessary foundation for advance-
ment. Modern home construction, heating plants, the ancient
rgrders of architecture, mechanical and shadow perspective and
some color work, are all subjects introduced in the course.
The scope of the machinery course, starting with the
usual elementary plates, includes the tearing down, detailing
for shop reference, and the reassembling of various types of
machineryg the evolving of diierent mechanical curves, and
the construction of gears and cams.
Structural drafting, a late development, starts with sim-
ple plates such as conventional signs for riveting and angle
.gages, and later become largely theoretical.
Beams, girders, and trusses to be built must be designed
and the theory of their construction understoodg therefore the
second and more difficult half of the course well repays con-
centrated eH'ort to master it.
The drafting department of the school is unique in that
no tests are here required. The benefit derived is in direct
proportion to the effort and application of the student. For
any one of these courses credit is given in many of our large
universities. A thorough knowledge of any one will enable
one to become of immediate value to the large industries of
THURSTON WARD, '23,
- - -V 1 9 2 3 Av Y +-
THE EMERSON FREEHAND DRAWING DEPARTMENT
THE EMERSON COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
THE EMERSON CHEMISTRY CLUB
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HE CHEMISTRY CLUB, a promising organization in Emerson,
held its first business meeting in November, 1922. At this meet-
ing the following officers for the year were elected: Richard
Sturtridge, presidentg John Davis, vice-president, Helen King, secretaryg
Ednah Bowler, treasurerg Helen Mahoney, parliamentarian.
The programs of the club have been successful in stimulating and
developing a stronger interest in commercial and professional chemistry.
In connection with this purpose the Program Committee has been fortu-
nate in obtaining several very interesting speakers, who surprised the
members of the club with their disclosures concerning personal discov-
eries of unusual deposits and growths in the Dunes Region. One of these
speakers was Mr. G. Pinneo, of the Gary Y. M. C. A., who has a personal
interest in the plant growths of our vicinity, and has given them some
intensive study. Mr. Pinneo emphasized particularly the fact that any-
one's life and thoughts may be affected and greatly stimulated by a pro-
nounced interest in a hobby. He advised the members to select some
hobby. Science oders illimitable opportunities. HELEN KING
an 1 9 2 3
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Ullbe Sewing Bepartlnent
OR the girls, sewing is one of the most popular elective
subjects offered in the high school course, as the over-
fi J flow in all the sewing classes proves.
This year, under the capable supervision of their in-
structor, Miss Leora Sherer, the girls have been studying the
origin of the present day predominating styles, tracing them
back to the old Egyptian, Greek, and Roman costumes. In
addition they have covered the required amount of work in
designing and have made some of their own clothing.
The girls are also learning the economical side of the sew-
ing problem, which consists mainly in the making over of old
garments and working over patterns in order to use them as
patterns for several garments. The preparation of raw mate-
rials used in manufacturing linen, cotton, silk, and wool, is
also given considerable attention.
Each month four students volunteer to arrange an ex-
hibition of merit. This display must be truly beautiful and
rare. It is judged by Miss Ames, the supervisor of girls' vo-
cational work, and Miss Lull, the head of the art department.
The girl whose exhibit is judged the most beautiful is exempted
from the regular monthly examination.
Every alternate semester the study of textile analysis is
stressed. This is an important and useful subject, since it
helps the students to choose materials wisely and economically,
as to quality and durability.
At the close of each semester the sewing classes exhibit
the undergarments and children's clothing in the sewing room.
The exhibition of outer garments is given in the auditorium
in the form of a style show, which serves very effectively to
display the remarkable progress of the department.
MARGARET BAILEY, '23,
HELEN KING, '23.
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"IF I WERE KING" CAST
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"IF I WERE KING"
pp F I WERE KING" was given very successfully by
'ilu the Senior Class on May 11, 1923, under the direction
of Louise Elinor Lynch. This is the first time that a
truly historical play has ever been presented in Emerson. It
was written by Justin Huntley McCarthy and first played in
England in 1902. E. H. Sothern then produced it in America,
playing the part of Francois Villon.
Francois Villon was an attractive historical character.
He was a romantic poet living at the time of Louis the XI.
Robert Louis Stevenson wrote an essay on Villon, giving us
a picturesque account of the man's life. Louis XI., being a
historical character, is difficult to portray. He was a strange
democratic monarch, who delighted in disguising himself as
a peasant and going about Paris to find out how well the
people liked him.
The first act of the play is laid in a tavern in Paris about
1460. Here the rogues and vagabonds, clad in gaudy red,
orange, green, and blue, against the background of brown
scenery with weathered oak trimmings, make the scene stir-
ring and rollicking. c
The second act is in the palace garden, where stern grey
castle walls are relieved by the delicate colors of the flowers.
Wisteria and roses bloom everywhere, and vines cling to the
old gray walls.
The thir-d act is laid in the same garden flooded with the
crimson glow of sunset which fades into the soft blue of
The fourth act is in front of the palace, where the gibbet
stands cold and threatening in the shadows.
The expense of staging this play was much greater than
that of any other Seniorplay ever given in Emerson, but
gorgeous costumes, beautiful lighting effects, and adequate
scenery was the result.
Miss Lynch used lights in this play to portray atmosphere
and emotion. In the tavern scene red and amber lights were
used in contrast to the blue and lavender colors in the garden
During the Burgundian wars, Louis XI., disguising him-
self as a peasant in order to spy on his Grand Constable, finds
a man by the name of Francois Villon, a Vagabond poet, who
was educated at the University of Paris. Villon tells Louis
what he would do if he were King of France. Later, Lady
Katherine, the King's ward, comes to the tavern and requests
Villon to kill the Grand Constable, as he was an undesirable
suitor. Later Villon in a duel with the Grand Constable
wounds him and is arrested. '
The King has had a dream in which he found a pearl of
great price in the gutter. Being superstitious, Louis had
Villon drugged and brought to court. Villon, having been well
educated, easily adapts himself to the conditions. Louis tells
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him that he is to be Grand Constable of Paris for one week,
but at the end of that time he is to give the order for Francois
Villon to be hanged.
Under his disguise Villon succeeds in winning the love of
Lady Katherine. Later Villon leads the troops of France to
victory an-d defeats the Burgundians in a great battle.
The former Grand Constable, who did not die, plots
against France and is going to capture old Louis and betray
him to the Burgundians, but Villon saves him. Louis, being
grateful, tells Villon that he may have his freedom if he can
win Lady Katherine after telling her who he really is. Lady
Katherine, upon learning his true identity, declares that she
hates Villon for his deceit.
In the fourth act the military forces are lined up in
honor of their victory and all the people of Paris are there.
When Villon gives the order for himself to be hanged, the
people and the army strongly protest.
Lady Katherine declares that she will give her life for
Villon on the gibbet, but Villon refuses to allow this. Louis,
seeing their true character, says:
"People of Paris, I have tried that man's heart and
found it pure goldg that woman's soul and found it all angel.
Go. You are free."
And Willon says as he takes Katherine's hand:
"Deep in the woods I hear a shepherd sing
A simple ballad to a sylvan air
Of love that ever finds your face mo1'e fairy
I could not give you any godlier thing
If I were king." -EUGENE RAMEY, I24.
CAST FOR SENIOR PLAY "IF I WERE KING"
Francois Vil lon ......
Burgundian Guard .....
Louis XI. ...........,........ .......... R obert McArthur Montjoye ---, VA,-,----- -----,-- J a mes Ricks
Tristan L'I-Ierrnite .....c. .c..,.. K enneth Carpenter Trumpeter --q--- V-.Merle Hodges
Olivier le Dain ............ ..v......... E ugene Ramey Astrologer Dick Patterson
Noel le Joyls ........,......... ......... S eymour Mehler 1 """""""""""' """'
Thibyaut d,AuSSig.ny QUDA- nY-------N4,--., J ohn Isley Captain of Watch ............... ......... T hurston Ward
Rene de Montigny -,-,g,--- ,,--,-,,,,-,-,g F grd Bruce Katherine de Vaucelles ..,...... ,...... B eatrice James
Guy Tebarie ............... ....c,.. H arold Alschuler Huguette du Hamel .,..., ......... M artha Pisor
Colin -de Cayeulx ..,..... ...,..... J oseph Finnerty Mother Villon ............. .,......... E llen Rooda
Jehan le Loup .......... ............. S am Ruman The Queen ......,......... .Gertrude Eibel
Casin Cholet ....... ........ W ilbur Verplank Jehanneton ...,. Helen Mahoney
Robin Turgis ....... ............. G erald Deck Blanche ....... ......... R uth Johnson
Petit Jean ........... ....................... J ohn Beck Guillemette .... ,......, P earl Baker
Trois Eschelles ....,.. ....,............,...c... R ussell Bone Isabeau .,... ...........,. H elen Crabill
Toison D'Or ,,,,.... ..,...... C larence Hendrickson Denise ...,,,,,,, Theodora Estes
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Ladies of the Court
George Gjley Clyde Heydorn Robert Ahrens
Wilna Davidson Theodore Janssen Ushers John Lenberg
Emma Bertha Myron Andrews Victor Salmi
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The Junior lap
"Corn meal mash, corn meal mush,
Same old slush, same old slush,
How we hate it, corn. meal mush."
O SANG the merry, mischievous orphans of the John
Greer Home, while Judy, an older girl, tried frantically
to make them stop. It was trustees' day in the home,
and the matron had given them strict orders to be on their
best behavior. After promising to do so, the children
promptly did as they pleased. When the fogy old gentlemen
came into the kitchen, choking from salt instead of sugar in
their tea, they found a pencil drawing labelled: "This is sup-
posed to be a trustee, but looks like a Junebug." That insult on
top of the spoilt luncheon was the last straw. The matron, an
ingratiating creature, informed the officials in a resigned,
martyr-like voice that this was all the Work of Jerusha Ab-
bott. Judy could stand the abuse no longer and angrily told
the astonished group that the John Greer home had done
nothing for her, and that she had worked for' everything she
received. Jervis Pendleton, a young bachelor, and a new trus-
tee to the home, took great interest in the little girl, who had
so pluckily defied them, and decided to send her to college.
When Judy heard the good news she wanted to thank her bene-
factor, known to her as Mr. Smith, but glimpsed only his
shadow as he left the building. From then on he was her
The second act opened in the college room of Judy and
her classmate, Julia Pendleton. Julia was entertaining her
mother, and also Uncle Jervis, who had come really to see
how Judy was progressing. In a conversation he discovered
her plans for later life, her love for "Daddy Long Legs," and
her ambition to be an author.
Lock Willow was the scene of the third act. Judy was
then a famous author and loved by everyone, particularly by
James McBride, the brother of her old classmate, Sally. Judy,
however, was in love with Jervis Pendleton, but refused him
because he did not know of her early life in the orphan's
The fourth act took place in the library of Mr. Pendle-
ton's home. He had just found out that his niece and not
Judy was going to marry Jimmy McBride. Miss Pritchard,
who had guessed Judy's secret, invited her to come to the
Pendleton home, telling her she would meet "Daddy Long
Legs." When she arrived she found Jervis there and the
first suspicion entered her mind. This suspicion was strength-
ened when Jervis said: "Judy, did you think my love for you
so small that your birth would make any difference?" "Then
you know?" stammered Judy, and at his answer, "Always,"
"" ' W? 1 9 2 3 P' T"
The Freshman Play Cast
The Junior Play Cast
... ... ... .,. .,. ,. .,. .,. l T H E ' ' E ' ' i .,. .,. ... .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,.
the mystery was solve-d. "Then you are-?" said Judyg and
at his "Oh, Judy, couldn't you have guessed that I was "Daddy
Long Legs ?" she completely surrendered.
The scenery for the play was especially good. The first
act revealed the dining room of the orphans' home with low
tables, benches, and porcelain bowls. The setting of the sec-
ond act was typical of a college girl's room with bright colors,
gay pennants, and cushions in profusion. The third set showed
the little country house and garden of Mrs. Semple and formed
a pretty background for the act. The scenery for the fourth
act was best of all. The library of a wealthy bachelor of re-
fined tastes was clearly and beautifully pictured. The rich
hangings, luxurious carpets, beautiful furniture, and soft
glowing lights made a wonderful setting for the splendid act-
Irene Lewis as Judy was loved by everyone from the first
moment she appeared. Earl Barnum in the dual role of
"Daddy Long Legs" and "Jervis Pendleton" did splendid work
and interpreted his part perfectly. James and Sally McBride,
in the persons of Joseph Ransel and Mary Milteer, were espe-
cially good because of their naturalness and sparkling humor.
Beulah Gerdes as the confidante of both Jervis and Judy, Anna
Maloney as the popular niece of Jervis, and Katherine Tread-
way, as the fond though aristocratic mother, were all charm-
ing. Clifford Hood as the old former-trustee and Lyndall
Wilson as Mrs. Semple, the nurse of Jervis, provoked much
applause and laughter from the audience.
To Kerbert Earle goes the credit for the scenic arrange-
ments, which many say were the best ever had at Emerson.
A A' "' "' "' "' "' "' A ' ' A A A Y' 1
It is unnecessary to mention the work done by Miss Paul, who
trained the play. Everyone knows what splendid results she
always obtains, and the Junior play is but another feather in
her cap. HELEN MAHONEY, '23.
Jervis Pendleton .... .................. ,,.,,.,, E a rl Barnum
James McBride ...... ........... .......... J o seph Ransel
Cyrus Wykoff ........ .............. C lifford Wood
Abner Parsons ...,,..... .,....... C harles Crowthers
Doctor ,................ ............. L owell West
Mrs. Lippett .................. ............ .......... E s ther Lerner
Miss Pritchard ..............,..................... ............. B eulah Gerdes
Jerusha Abbott, otherwise "Judy" .,... ................ I rene Lewis
Mrs. Pendleton ............................. ........... ......... K a therine Treadway
Julia Pendleton .............. ............... ............ A n na Maloney
Sallie McBride ....... .... . ., ............... Mary Milteer
Mrs. Semple .................................................................... Lyndall Wilson
Trustees... .......... Kenneth Carpenter, Miriam Seaman, Laura Lyon
First Mald ..............................................................,........... Isabel Curtis
Second Maid .......................................................... . ...... Eleanor Spiker
Evelyn Rowley Emily Nelson
Mary Healy Josephine Verplank
Viola Lindstrom Horace Gale
Alice Bitner Janice Riley
Margaret Mountain Dorothy Ward
Avice McClaren Emma Lakin
Edith Strom Mildred McDowell
3 PA' 'A A A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'AWA' A A A A A AA' 'Aman
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The buphnmnrs iBlap
IS a very difficult task for high school students to
put on Shakespearean drama with any great degree of
success because of the large number and variety of
characters. But the Sophomore class scored a big suc-
cess with its "As You Like Iti' largely through the work of
Miss Louise Elinor Lynch.
"As You Like It" is a story of court and country life
during the fifteenth century. Orlando, the hero, had been re-
fused an education by his older brother, Oliver, who had in-
herited the estates of his father. At this same time the throne
of the Duke Senior had been usurped by his brother, Fred-
erick. This usurper banished his brother, the father of our
heroine, Rosalind, but permitted her to remain in the realm
because she had always been the companion of his daughter,
Thus do events stand at the beginning of the play. Oliver,
wishing to be rid of his brother, hires a professional wrestler
to kill Orlando, but to his dismay the professional is defeated
easily. Rosalind and Celia, who have been watching the match,
come forward to congratulate the winner, and Rosalind pre-
sents him with a chain, a token of her affection. Orlando,
having discovered that Oliver intends to make away with him,
flees to the forest of Arden, where the banished Duke wel-
comes him. Rosalind, after her banishment, comes to the
same forest accompanied by the loyal Celia and a jester named
Touchstone. The two girls, as Ganymede and Aliena, take up
their abode upon a sheep farm with Touchstone as their pro-
Then begin, in the forest, many minor love affairs.
Touchstone loves Audrey, an ignorant country wench. Silvius
loves Phoebe, another country girl, who in turn loves the
young Ganymede. When Rosalind meets Orlando and discov-
ers that he has failed to pierce her disguise, she amuses her-
self by offering to act as Rosalind, for him to make love to by
way of practice.
One day Orlando saves Oliver from being killed by a
snake and a lioness. Oliver at once begs forgiveness for the
way he has treated his brother. Having been scent by Or-
lando, Oliver goes to the house of Rosalind and Celia and there
falls in love with Celia. Duke Frederick, suddenly reforming,
restores the Duke Senior to his proper position. Rosalind re-
moves her disguise, confessing her love for Orlando. Celia
confesses her love for Oliver. Touchstone marries Audrey,
and the other minor love parties follow suit. Everything comes
out just "As You Like It."
The difficulties Miss Lynch had to overcome in staging
this play were many and of diverse kinds. There was a
scarcity of scenery, so colored lights were used to give the de-
sired effect. Many costumes had to be made especially for the
play. Every difficulty was surmounted, however, and the cast
is to be complimented on their fine presentation of Shake-
speare's most attractive comedy.
ff 1- 1 9 2 3 'A
- A A .,.. .,. .,. .,. .4 .,. .,. A .,. A .,. .,. .,. .,. T H E ' ' E ' ' .v. .,. .,. .,. .,. iv. A .vi iv. .vi iv. iv, ,vi iv, A A ir. A .vi .,. A
The part of Touchstone, naturally one of the most popular
in the story, was excellently taken by James Aldrich. No one
knew of the capabilities of Halford Miller and Ruth Snyder
before seeing them in the roles of Orlando and Rosalind. Ray-
mond Preuss did well as Oliver. The part of the banished
Duke was well taken by Alvin Goldman. Audrey, Corin,
William, Silvius, Hymen, and Phoebe lived up to the idea of
the ignorant peasants of long ago. The character of the mel-
ancholy Jaques, who was soured on all love, was realistically
acted by Lamon Coons. Joseph Taylor did creditable work
as Duke Frederick. Robert Miller, in taking the parts of
both Adam and Charles the Wrestler, showed real ability as an
Songs by the actors were used to help give atmosphere in
certain scenes. In the court scene girls of the class, ably
directed by Miss Mabel Jones, gave an attractive dance of the
old French regime.
This is the first time that any class has given a Shake-
spearean drama as a class play, because heretofore such plays
have been considered too difficult, but Miss Lynch and the
Sophomore class have shown conclusively that one can be
Duke Frederick .......
Charles .... ............
LeBeau ........... ..
First Lord .... .......... .........
Amiens ......................... ..........
First Lord ............... ......--..
First Page .........
Second Page ,.,,,
Oliver ........ ........
Dennis .,.. ................
Jacques de Bois .......
.....Rosalind La Vee
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given successfully. RUSSELL BONE, '23.
William ..... ........ M errill Holmes
Corin ........ ......... D elmar Richards
Hymen .... ..
Audrey ....i.. ......... I sabella Brown
Phoebe ,,,,.,. ................................. E lizabeth Meyer
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The Jfresbman laps
"BEYOND THE GATE"
pn IS a very difficult thing to put on two plays in one
Eli evening, yet the Freshman Class, with the aid of and
gg ' under the direction of Miss Paul, did so very success-
"Beyond the Gate" is a morality play, a type which pre-
vailed in England several centuries ago. This one is con-
cerned with the adventures of Corinna fthe Greek word for
maidenh upon stepping out into the work-a-day world.
The story begins at the decision of Corinna to leave her
sheltered bower and her constant companion, Day Dream,
in order to see the world. No sooner is her decision made
than the two rivals, Work and Idleness, appear on the scene.
They show her the two paths of life corresponding to their
names. Each tries to convince her that at the end of this path
lies the happiness she desires. To influence Corinna to follow
his kind of life, Idleness shows his followers to her. Work
also calls on his friends to help him. They do not look so ex-
travagantly dressed as the subjects of Idleness, but they are
healthy and contented looking.
Corinna is attracted by the outward aspect of the dwell-
ers of Do-Nothing Land and chooses the path of Idleness. She
is immediately hurried off to her new home, where she thinks
herself happy for a while playing, singing, and dancing all
the time. Later, however, two servants of Idleness, Failure
aand Discontent, make life so unhappy for her that she runs
away from Do-Nothing Land and goes back to follow Work,
who will bring her to Love and Happiness instead of leading
her to Discontent and Failure as Idleness has done.
This play is of the type to which an air of realism is
given only when each detail is skillfully worked out, in dress,
scenery, and action. Attention to these details, as well as
to the speeches and acting of the principals, made the per-
formance the success it was. Without the dance of the pop-
pies, the rainbow dance, and the harvester dance, much would
have been lacking. These dances were taught by Miss Jones,
and their graceful execution demonstrated the expert train-
ing the dancers had received. The costumes helped consider-
ably in a play where the characters represented were qualities
and not persons.
The characterization was finished and was well executed
by each member of the cast. Songs taught by Miss Viant were
charmingly interspersed throughout the performance.
Freshman Play Cast for "Beyond the Gate"
Day Dream ............................................ Irilla Donovan
Corinna ......... ............... Dorsey Causer
Idleness .... . ...... Morris Polakow
Work ....... ............. D Onald Stump
Pleasure ..... ......,........ D orothy Lakin
Joy ........... ....,... M ary E. Fankhauser
fm-'Y 1 9 2 3 f A ' -
THE "E" afMM..r
Love .... ..,, ...v
Clown . ,.4..
Slug-a-Bed ..,. .
An Old Woman ,,,,,,,,, .......... A lberta Hughes
First Court Lady ..., S...
Second Court Lady
First Courtier ...o..,o.....
Bishop ........ oo......,aa
or ...,i......o Esther Good
H arrest M alidens
Dorothy Le Vee
King .... .,
Angel H , rooo......., Alice Farley
Mary A. Heinrich
"WHY THE CHIMES RANCH
"Why the Chimes Rang" is a different sort of story alto-
gether from the one which preceded it. Its plot is centered
around the sacrifice of a boy's long-cherished desire and
As the curtain goes up we see the one-room, middle-class
,English home of many years ago. Two children, Holger and
Steen, whose parents had promised to take them to the nearby
cathedral on Christmas Eve, are sick with disappointment,
because now the time has come and their parents will be
unable to keep that promise.
There is a curious legend prevalent in the neighborhood
about the cathedral. It is said that when a worthy enough
1 9 2 3 mmsfa-my
.J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J T H E ' ' E ' ' .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J .J - .J .J .J .J
gift is brought to the altar on Christmas Eve, beautiful chimes
will ring. For a long, long time the chimes have been still
through lack of a worthy enough gift. This evening the King
himself intends to try to ring the chimes by giving his crown.
This sight is what Holger and Steen want to see.
The two gaze longingly through the window at the dis-
tant cathedral lights. A tattered, worn-looking old woman
slips in and takes a seat near the fireplace. Her state is so
lamentable that the children are overcome with pity, and Hol-
ger, when his uncle Bertel unexpectedly appears to take the
children to the cathedral, sadly but firmly decides to stay
with the old woman. Bertel and Steen go alone to the church,
Steen carrying with him Holger's little all, a few pieces of
silver to give to the Christ child.
Holger makes the old woman comfortable and then goes
to the window to watch the cathedral. Lo! the walls fade
away and he beholds the scene he has longed to see: the altar,
the bishop, the crowd, the gifts, and, yes, the King. Many
gifts are laid on the altar by the bishop, but no one listens
for the chimes until the King's rich gift is laid on the altar.
Then disappointment reigns, for no sound breaks the stillness.
If the King's gift cannot ring the chimes, whose can? The
answer to the question is soon forthcoming. Holger's pennies
are given to the bishop and placed on the altar. Suddenly
there bursts out upon the still night air the beautiful sweet
music of the mysterious chimes. Upon Holger's transfigured
face breaks a light of unbelievable and hesitating happiness.
An angel appears in the great cathedral. "Verily, I say unto
you that inasmuch as ye have done it unto one of the least
of these, my brethren, ye have done it unto me." Then the
cathedral scene fades from his sight. He turns toward the
fireplace to see if the old woman may need him, only to dis-
cover that she is gone.
As the curtain fell, the silence that had lasted so long
was broken here and there by sighs. The audience sat for a
moment before rising to leave.
The part of Holger could not have been portrayed any
better than it was. William Seaman did exceptionally well in
realistically showing us boyish emotions. Marian Sibley, as
Steen, adapted herself well to the part, which seemed appro-
priate for her. Cornelia Verplank did a difficult thing well
in playing the part of the uncle, Bertel. Alberta Hughes ably
acted the part of the old woman. Miss Paul couldn't have
chosen a cast more suited to their several parts than this
The cathedral scene was an especially elaborate one, a
staine-d glass church window, and new scenery having been
made for it by the art department. The costumes of the
characters in this scene, like the costumes of the whole play,
were true to the time. A chorus trained by Mrs. Hart sat in
the balcony and sang as the cathedral choir. Without this
something would have been missing in the scene, for a choir
seems the natural thing in a church and added much to the
atmosphere of this dramatic presentation of the old legend,
"Why the Chimes Rang."
So popular and successful was the play that it was given
again at the Methodist Church on its request.
RUSSEL BONE, '23.
s A ' ' A ' 1 9 2 3 v- YA- '-im -ai-
.. THE "E"
OMETHING new and delightful was "Spice and Va-
S riety," given under the auspices of the Board of Con-
trol. The entertainment was given to raise money to
help pay the old annual debt, and its net profit of two hundred
and fifty dollars shows its success. Representatives of all
the high school classes and some of the grades took part.
There were twelve acts which ranged all the way from a
classic fire-fly dance to a minstrel quartet, and from a jazzy
revue of pretty chorus girls, led by Ruman and Ramey, to real
grand opera, thus proving the appropriateness of the title,
"Spice and Variety." The acts were all so good that it is
-difficult to pick out the best. However, special mention is due
the "Midnite Brothers," the "Ruman-Ramey Revue," the "Es-
cence of Grand Opera," the clog dancing of little Virginia
Dingman, and "Affinities With Infirmitiesf'
"Spice and Variety" was staged under the able direction
Bessie Ivan Lillian Karpel
Vivian Winegar Marion Bain
Ruth Bennett Eleanor Maas
Q21 Xylophone Specialty .................. John Martindale
131 Affinities With Infirmities .,................................
Rooda and Martha Pisor
C41 Ira Hall Booking Agency:
Sally Goldman ...................................... The Boss
Georgiabelle Plum ...... Tillie, The Stenographer
Sam Bartnofsky .............. Sam, the Handy Man
Al Goldman ............ ............... A l, the Assistant
Clifford Hood .............................. Cafe Manager
Six Apostles of Pep
of Miss Cole and Mr. Snyder. The dances were trained by Q1 Hardenbrook Harold Putsclfl
Miss Heimberg and Miss Heighway. ' rank Coumge Vlctof Haflpnch
George Shlrey Byron Smith
The Cast of "Spice and Variety"
. Dumbell Trio
in Fmfily Dance: Eileen Sibley Ruth Johnson Wilna Davidson
Cornelia Verplank Lenoree Webber
Mary Smith Jessie Ingram Droppem and Brealcem
Julia Sotock Marjorie Albright Joseph Ransel Helen Cooper
Louise Symes Mary Agnes Heinrich Toby Manlan Ruth Dennis
in-,avg-mm-if' -' v -Af 1 9 2 3
v-v v-fl-v-v v-v v A -
VY -4 -- V...v.,mimiI.,v4 T H E c 4 E 9 s AA IA -
M idnite Brothers Rama-11-Ram ey Rc v ue
Clarence Kelso Ralph Frazure Hazel Rearick Mary Jahn
Ted Janssen Kenneth Carpenter Helen Patton Marion Sibley
C H S Z Winnifred Holliday Virginia Dingman
e fo 0 0
Bill Slzakespeare, Limited
Nell Macbeth .,,. .............,............ E sther Lerner
John Macbeth ,,,.,.4.,,.........,........ Robert Beattie
Q55 A Page From the Family Album ,.., Clifford Hood
165 In Philip M'Face's Cafe:
Dance by Fannie Fandango .......... Emma Lakin
Knights of the Side-Door Puillmain
Margaret Bailey Dorothy Ward Linnea Eckholm
C73 Essence of Grand Opera:
Prince ........,..,,.,,.,,...ee,,.e Clarence Hendrickson
Princess ....... l,..e...,,.ee.. C lertrude Eibel
Fairy ..,............... ee,ee..,.,. H arriet Hanley
Villain ..,. ............... ..,.... K e nneth Carpenter
Lady-in-Waiting .,,. . ......... Catherine White
v' i' -v Ykif
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L. .L I.. 4.4 .,. .L .,. L. L. A .,. .,. .,. A A .L I.. .,. L. .L T H E ' ' E ' ' I, A .,. .,. .,. A A L. A .-I ,I .-. AQ., A .-. A A g
LAUGH AND BE MERRY, FOR TOMORROW YE DIET
Allen Combs-"Your honor, I am very deaf, so I did not
hear the officers whistle, nor did I hear him call to me to
His Honor-"All right! You'll get your hearing next
JI 3 M
The only Way some students can get ahead is by raising
5 .3 .29
Potruff findignantlyl-"How did I order my order of
Waitress-"Well, you vvasn't any too polite about it."
at an .sz
Mr. Warrum-"No, I don't believe that absolute zero has
ever been obtained."
Bill Pendleton-"It has on my report card."
.3 .95 .AG
COMPLIMENTS OF SPANISH CLUB
My dog, he ata dynamite -
Entirely accidento 3
Da doggie he was disunite
In numero fragmento.
Da coroner he com' to seep
He act ver' kindag
He aska Where poo Rover be?
We say, "We canno final"
-'U ---- v--1923
J udge-"Take your choice-ten days or ten dollars."
Heckenlively-"I'l1 take the ten dollars, your honor."
'A' Q3 .S
Hendrickson ftranslatingl-"The Trojans sent many
Greeks to hell."
Miss Peters-"That's far enough. Sit down."
5 ,S .64
We Are Seven ..,..,...,,...,..,...r.......... Ramey and Heydorn
The Roughriders ...,.., ........, A l Goldman Sz Co.
Political Science ....,.... ,,............, J ake Spencer
Manual of Arms ,.....,.. ............ G eorge Giley
The Sheik ..,................ ........ R obert Anderson
Deserted Village .,........, ....,..,..... L ena's Store
How to Tell Stories ........ .......,........... W ilcox
Innocents Abroad ....,..............,...... ..,.... D . M. Ridgely
Circular Staircase .,,,.....,............................ Gymnasium
Far From the Maddening Crowd ........ Helen Mahoney
The Spectator ,.........,...........,...,.,....... Alfred Rothchild
How I Lost Forty-seven Pounds .,..., Evelyn Anderson
Founding of Emerson ....,...,...........,............... Gin Chase
How to Become Acquainted ,............... Gregory Maurek
Cooperative Society ...................................... Isley Kr Co.
.3 V99 .3
Beulah-"Upon my word, I often Wish God had made me
Cecil Gourley-"Perhaps he has. Haven't you ever
thought of me ?"
AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AA AAA T H E ' ' E ' ' AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AA AAA AAA AAA AA AAA AA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AA
She-"Never go in bathing after a meal."
She-"You'll never find it there."
.99 .93 .95
Collin Resh-"Say, O'Brien, want a job helping me freeze
Bill O'Brien-"Don't know much about freezing it, but
I'm a darb at thawin' it."
.93 .99 .93
Jake Spencer-"Your reporter called me the 'mercury'
of the school."
Editor-"Well, that's quite a compliment to your run-
Irate Jake-"Compliment! I looked him up, and he was
the god of liars!"
.92 .9 .ar
Miss Lull-"Yes, the picture of the horse is very good,
but where is the wagon ?"
Marj. Tucker-"Oh, the horse will draw that."
al '99 .95
Ruman Clooking at chaperonesl-"Doggone this anti-
'99 '95 .99
WE DIDN'T GET OUR DRESS THERE
Sign on a shop window:
"The Best is none too good! We have the Best!"
790 .92 .S
We are told Emerson girls have a perfect mania for put-
ting pancakes over the "i's."
St. Peter-"Halt! Did you buy an 'E' Annual?"
"E" Student-"Yes, sir."
St. Peter--"Fine! Let me read it. Pass on, son."
.ar .ar .9l
"Sparky" Putch--"You're three quarters of an hour late.
What do you mean by keeping me standing like a fool ?"
Jessie MacLennan-"I can't help the way you stand."
90 .93 .9l
Miss Knickerbocker-"Laddie, your answer is as clear as
Laddie-"Well, that covers the ground, don't it ?"
.9U .95 '99
Send over to the neighboring store for some of the fol-
lowing brand of home grown peaches. They will probably
try to tell you that the local peach crop has failed and try
to sell you some Froebel peaches, but do not take them seri-
Martha Pisor Miriam Mackay
Peg Bailey Marj. Wilson
Lyndall Wilson Helen Crabill
For crust, mix in Bobbie Douglas and George Giley.
.s at .ar
Elizabeth-"Can you carry a tune, Kenneth ?"
K. Carpenter-"Certainly I can."
Elizabeth-"Well, carry that one out and bury it."
.9 .al .al
We'd like awfully well to tell you the story about the
crude oil, but it's not very refined.
5 "' "' ' "' "" 1 9 2 3 y" ' """ 'A' 'A' ' " "' A
-. L. .v. .v. .- .'. .-. L. .-. L. .J L. .v. .J .-. L. .v. .L .J .v. .-. .-.
Wilna Davidson-"You look awfully good in that snap-
Ruth Johnson--"I ought to. Father was looking right
at me when it was taken."
3 .3 .al
Excited Sackett-"What bell is that ?"
Flannery-"The one right up there on the wall."
ar at at
Peg Bailey-"I told him he mustn't see me anymore.
Helen Crabill-"What did he do then ?"
Peg Bailey-"He turned out the light."
.8 V55 el
CREDITLESS COURSES IN EMERSON HIGH
Blufology ,,,,..., ..,,... A ny One of Us
Vampology ,,,,.. ......... E ileen Sibley
Tardyometry ,,,,,, ,o..... C larence Kelso
Blushology ...... .......i......i,.,,........... T eddy Janssen
Laughology ,,,.i ....,,,,....,.,..,.,..,,......., J oseph Bilkovic
A .3 V59
WHAT WE HEAR EVERY MONDAY
? ? ? ? QNobody home expressionl.
The page is out of my book."
I was sick last night."
I didn't find that in my lesson."
I studied the wrong lesson."
The church social kept me too late."
Didn't have time."
T H E ' ' E ' ' L, , L, L, L, L, L, L, L, L, L, L, L, L, L, L L, L,
TEACHERS WHO APPEAL TO US
Teachers who have a pet expression that they use at least
once during the hour.
Teachers who call on the same ones to recite all the timeg
it's very nice to be one of the favored ones.
Teachers who give daily tests just to find out how much
you happened to pick up about the lesson.
Teachers that get personal in class and threaten you with
flunking and administer a bawling out while your fellow stu-
dents take everything in.
Teachers who don't believe in giving more than one or
two 90's, but are very generous with the 80's and 75's.
Teachers who. make their assignments after the dis-
missal bell has rung.
Teachers who have pet jokes which they spring upon all
occasions, especially those jokes which seem absolutely devoid
,st .4 .Fl
OUR MARRIED MEN'S CLUB
Charter M embers
.3 .29 .S
E. K.-"What's the difference between Deborah Betts
and an umbrella ?"
Joe Hansel-"An umbrella can be shut up."
vc- ' vc A' -v 1 9 2 3 'A' ' -v
.... - ....,. ... ... .. ... ... ... ... A TH E "E ' ' ..,..........,. .. ... ... .,. ... .. .. .,.
- "The next person that interrupts the class will be sent
home," declared the exasperated teacher.
"Hurray !" yelled the class.
vs! ,sl 5
Asbury ftenderlyb-"Dear," fwhispered soft and lowl,
"dear, you look sweet enough to eat."
She-"Where shall we go ?"
.el .at .4
In some way or other, hops and proms remind us of a
steam roller's antics-leave one flat.
.4 .av .el
A bluff in a landscape is beautiful, but a bluff in school
vb! V93 .S
A certain guy whose initials are C. K. might explain how
the cake was swiped at Pauline Summer's party.
.sz .4 .al
A JUNIOR'S THIRTEENTH PSALM
Mr. Warrum is my shepherd, I shall not pass. He mak-
eth me most deeply humiliated. He leadeth me into the paths
of deep understanding, yea, he exposeth my ignorance. Yea,
though I walk through the halls with my chemistry book in
1ny hand, I cannot bluff him. He giveth me lectures in the
presence of my classmates. My thoughts are nothing but
chemistry. Surely Warrum and Chemistry shall follow me
all the days of my life and I shall dwell in the chemistry lab
.4 .4 .4
No, Cuthbert, horses do not use a hayfork in eating.
Mr. Carlberg-"I am almost tempted to give you a test
Class fin unisonj-"Yield not to temptation."
-3 .S .al
Irene Lewis-"Herman, there is a bug on the ceiling."
Herman fstudying and not wishing to be disturbedl-
"Step on it."
al al V99
Forde Bruce-"I've got so much on my hands I don't know
what to do."
Vic Hauprich-"Try some soap and water."
.Al V59 vb!
Auditorium Lecture-"-and the pangs of hunger can be
delayed momentarily by tightening the belt."
Voice From the Rear-"But what can a poor girl do?"
vb! .3 .9
Ruman Kas canoe rocks wickedlyb-"It's all rightg don't
be afraid, we're only fifteen feet from land."
Martha X. flooking aroundj-"W-where is it?"
Ruman--"Below us." I
5 -5 .3
Jawn-"Dear, I'd go through anything for you."
She--"Well, try that door, kiddof'
.4 .az .4
Lives there a student with soul so dead
Who never to himself hath said,
With four or five exams just ahead:
H' Y-Y 21 .15-f 1 9 2 3 '
- -. .. .. ... ... ... ... ... ... ,.. ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... A , T H E ' ' E ' ' r. ... ... .,. A .,. A A A .,. A A .,. .,. .,. A A A
A1 Combs says he is going to use the tooth that was
knocked out in the "Hunt" fracas as an Elk's tooth watch-
.3 .3 .Al
Red Harris-"Really, I should have stayed on the basket-
ball team for the looks of it."
JF -29 .3
WHY YE ED TAKES BICHLORIDE OF MERCURY
When does the "E" go to press?
Is the annual going to be better than last year's?
How's the cover going to look?
Did you put my picture in the snapshot pages?
Howl's the annual coming along?
Say, I could have got you an ad if I had known you
wanted one. fWhen it's too late.J
Don't put anything in about me, will you? Any slams, I
.23 .29 .3
Miss Archibald Cafter the Huntj-"Allen, what did you
do with your tooth ?"
Combs fsarcasticallyb-"Oh, I got sore an-d spit it out."
5 al .3
Notice !-"All students please write your jokes on thin
paper so that they can be seen through."
.el .3 .3
Why Miss Knickerbocker loves us ffrom a test paperl-
"Some indictments are not very importantg for instance, salt
"Judges are chosen on a separate ballet."
v-v v A - ----- 'W 1
A SHAKESPEAREAN ROMANCE
Who were the lovers? Romeo and Juliet.
What was their courtship like? A Mid-Summer Night's
What was the answer to his proposal? As You Like It.
About what time of the month were they married?
Of whom did he buy the ring? The Merchant of Venice.
Who were the best man and maid of honor? Antony
Who were the ushers? Two Gentlemen of Verona.
Who gave the reception? The Merry Wives of Windsor.
In what kind of place -did they live? Hamlet.
What was her disposition like? The Tempest.
What was his chief occupation after marriage? Taming
What caused their first quarrel? Much Ado About
What did their courtship prove to be? Love's Labor Lost.
What did their married life resemble? A Comedy of Er-
What did they give each other? Measure for Measure.
What did their friends say? All's Well That Ends Well."
AUTHENTIC TOURNAMENT TALES
Sweet, Pretty Usher at Parthenon Qwith pouting lipsD-
"Do you want two?"
Harold Haas-"Will you let me ?"
3 YA Y YA Y- YA Y B YE YA Y YA Y YA Y YA' Y YA Y" iA' Y YA Y YA Y YA Y iA' Y YA Y YA Y" iA' Y YA Y iA' Y YA' Y YA Y" E
- THE "E",M M .,..,.,. - L.- v
Putsch and George-"Will the person who took an al-
"Don't bring me posies. It's shoesies that I need."- gebra, a geometry, a U. S. history, and an English literature
"I Wanna Man"-Kathryn Range.
"Nobody Lied"-Byron Smith.
Hot Lips"-Vic Hauprich.
"Who'll Take My Place When I'm Gone"-John Isley.
Everybody's Friend"-Irene Lantare.
Oh, When Will I graduate"-Donald Dykeman.
"I Wish I knew"-Lowell West.
I'm Nobody's Baby"-Packy Dunleavy.
"I Don't Want to Get Well"-Earl Barnum.
"School House Blues"-Students.
"How I Miss U"-Ruth Trask.
"Old Folks at Home"-Helen Crabill.
'The Man From Home" fChestertonJ-Ed Isley.
I'm There When the Milkman Comes"-R. Frazure.
Bimbo Baby"-Jake Govier.
Angel Child"-Gertrude Greenwald.
Teasin' "-Eileen Sibley.
Three O'Clock In the Morning"-N. Hagman.
"All By Myself-Ed Heilstedt.
"I'm Free, Single, and Disengagedn-Vic Salmi.
Spread Yo' Stuff"-Vernon Fleming.
Read 'Em and Weep"-Harry Potruff.
How to Grow Thin"-Coach Braessmale.
Oh, Henry"-Hyman Mages.
S-T-U-T-T-E-R-I-N-G !"-Jake Spencer.
book from the locker please come and take the rest?"
.3 .8 .3
Maurek fin Hammond restaurantb-"How is your chick-
Waitress-"I'm fine. How's yourself ?"
.5 3 .3
When Knighthood Was In Flower"--Miss Cole.
Far From the Maddening Crowd"--Helen Mahoney.
Innocence Abroad"-Bonney Mae.
"The Roughridersn-Al Goldman and Car 8z Co.
"Vanity Fair"-Ford Bruce.
"As You Like It"-May Freeburg.
"Open Sesame"-Joe Finerty.
By An Evolutionist'-Capt. Bullock.
In the South Seas"-Dorothy Ward.
"The Sheik"-Robert Anderson.
"Milton! Thou Shoulds't Be Living at This Hour"-
"We Are Seven"-Ramey and Heydorn.
"Technique of Violin"-Charles Parker.
"Manual of Arms"-Giley.
How to Drive"-Wilcox.
Hoosier Girl"-Kerbert Earle.
v-v v-v w-v vw v-v vwv v- -v vw rv Tv ww v v v 1
LETTERS FROM A SCHOOL BOY
Dear Reginald: September 18, 1922.
Well, Reggie, old chap-as they say over there in Eng-
land-we're back at the old grind again, and, having a tough
time after taking it easy all summer. We're getting ready for
football season now.
You know football is the answer to the question, "Why
do boys go to school?" It is a grand game, although a little
rough in spots. I think this Marquis of Queensbury guy
who runs all the prize fights invented the sport. The game
has improved since then, however, for now there are no more
than half a dozen killed in a average game. The game is
played with a ball which is made from the integument of a
swineg hence the name "booting the pigskin" as used by the
hoi-polloi. This piece of leather is kicked about in an oblong
enclosure by sturdy young gentlemen, who, as Mr. Snyder
says, "Are long on beef, but short on musical ability." Of
course, slight mistakes are sometimes made, such as mistak-
ing an opponent's jaw for the ball and kicking it. This latter
error usually leads to the aforesaid opponent's losing all in-
terest in the score of the game.
Football at Emerson is played in the fall of the year.
It seems that this custom has also taken hold in other places,
where the sport is played. In the fall of the year we are usually
able to enjoy about a foot of clay mud, plentifully inter-
spersed with pebbles, sharp and otherwise. The team often
has its scrimmage practice on the asphalt tennis courts so
that the fellows can keep their dates that night. Some people
think that football should be abolished, but it is a game which
brings out a fighting spirit and makes men fwith the aid of
gentle remarks by G. F. VJ.
Say, Reggie, we have a swell teacher here. She just come
this year and she hasn't called on me to recite yet. She's sure
Well, old thing, I'll have to close now, as I must be in bed
by nine o'clock. Your friend,
an .rr .4
Dear Reggie: November 11, 1922.
Old top, I Want to apologize for the way I lied to you
about that new teacher. She's not so nice after all. She
called on me yesterday and bawled me out just because I
couldn't recite. I don't think I'l1 take her any more.
Today is Armistice Day and we don't have school. It
is Saturday, anyway.
Reggie, dear, I've found an ideal girl. Last night I
wanted to take her to a musical comedy, but she said she'd
much iather go to a movie. After the movie she insisted that
We go home on the street car instead of in a taxi. She wouldu't
go into a restaurant and emphatically declared that Clark's
was her favorite eating place. Can you imagine anything
so wonderful as that?
So long till later. I must marcel my hair and put on my
beauty clay. OSSIE.
W 1 9 2 3 "A' " "' 'A' 'A'
MLAYAAYA' -- Y -.,, THE E ,. , -,,,
Dear Reggie: November 18, 1923.
Well, I've broken up with that girl I thought ideal. I ab-
hor her now, for she developed the unspeakable habit of al-
ways helping herself to my last cigarette.
Our team won the State Football Championship, which
goes to disprove the old saying that "A rolling stone gathers
The new teacher is pretty good, after all: she gave me a
ninety on my report card. I guess I'll take her again next
We have a wonderful little fellow here. His name is
Packy Dunleavy. He is a great athlete. I became acquainted
with him in an unusual manner. I might call it a passing ac-
quaintance. In fact, he made several passes at me. We are
good friends now. He tells me that I am a very lucky chap.
He expressed this in a quaint manner when he said: "You're
so lucky you could get knocked in a sewer and could climb out
dry with a bottle of cologne in one mitt and a bouquet of or-
chards in the other." Isn't that just too cute for words?
My friend, Packy, took me to a prize fight last week. It
was simply adorable. One of the fellows was a wonderful
fighter: no matter how hard his opponent tried to miss him,
he was able to step right in and receive a budet on the chin
every time. Packy said, "That guy ain't got no more chance
of being a fighter than the Ku Klux Klan has of celebrating
Yom Kippur with the Knights of Columbus." Just the same,
I thought he was wonderful.
I'll have to close. So long. OSSIE.
Dear Reggie: April 28, 1923.
I have just oodles and oodles to tell you. I have been, as
they say in Gary, "Stepping out." I'm a regular little devil
now. Why, I stay out till nine-thirty almost every night.
We had our Junior-Senior Hunt recently, and it was
quite an enjoyable affair. Punch was served in large quanti-
ties by both the Juniors and the Seniors.
Our baseball season is now on. It is a game which re-
sembles our old sport of cricket. The Gary paper says the
game is enjoying popularity in several cities in the United
States. One fellow stands at home fwhich is merely a slab
of rubber, and I don't see why they call it homeb and holds
a wand which is made of wood. The pitcher then throws a ball
at the batter. We have a wonderful pitcher, no matter how
small a bat the batter uses, our pitcher can hit it nearly every
There has been an ovation accorded the Moscow Art Play-
ers in Chicago. Last night Packy and I went in to see them.
In history I read that the Spanish Inquisition had its cruel
side, but I'll take the Spics any time in preference to these
Bolsheviks. These players have all the fine points of hysteria
and delirium down to a "t," Packy said that if we wanted to
hear all that funny talk we should have gone to the Palace of
Sweets and got the same stuff at reduced prices. These plays
appear to me as if they got their plots from the encyclopedia.
They are filled with soliloquies and homicides and were Little
Eva to hold her record, she would have to die at least three
times in every act. The action is as slow as the Miller busses.
1 9 2 3 A A -
, .P , ... .-. .. , -. ... A , , , A .,. , , .,. .,. .,. .,. TH E ' 'E ' ' in ,. .,. .,. .,. .,. A ., I. A A .-. -
I must tell you about our coach, George F. Veenker. He
is a quiet, unassuming fellow, but I like him for his witty
replies to any and all questions. He lives at Ridge Road and
takes particular delight in escorting Robert Anderson, who
also lives in that locality, home.
Another fellow I feel you should become acquainted with
is "Jake" Spencer. "Jake" is a mere slip of a lad and cuts
quite a figure on the dance floor. He is very quiet and very
seldom speaks, passing almost unnoticed in Senior class meet-
ings, Senior English Club meetings, and in the economics class.
When he does speak, however, he has a very free and easy de-
livery, seldom raising his voice above a Whisper.
Well, I must again come to a close, for I must go and
fdon't tell any one at home that I have fallen so lowJ get a
drink of Cocoa Cola. Your little playmate,
CLIFFORD Hoon, '24,
an is ts
Forde Bruce-"I've got so much on my hands I don't
know what to do."
Vic Hauprich-"Try some soap and water."
,al Z4 sl
Auditorium Lecture: "--and the pangs of hunger can
be delayed momentarily by tightening the belt."
Voice from the rear: "But what can a poor girl do ?"
at at as
Mr. Warren is considering the establishment of a taxi
line to be in operation each noon.
'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' A' r" 1
DO IT RIGHT!
Whenever we're toiling 'gainst odds that are great,
And seem to be losing the fight,
Let's remember that courage is stronger than Fate,
Put our heads to the task-
Do it right!
When troubles and trials arise in our path,
Let's remember it's all for the bestg
For God is not purposely spending his wrath,
And after the fight comes rest.
And so in life when we seem to be lost,
Let's work with main and with might,
When sorrows and hardships attack in a host
Put our heads to the task-
Do it right!
-Joe Ransel, '24.
at ,ae sl
6 Chaperone in auto after Prom.J-"Just what, Mr. Doe,
do you considah the most useless thing in all the wuhld ?"
.al .er al
Coach Veenker's favorite diversion is hunting the shot
put in Gleason Park. Knock on the door after this, Veenk!
N H VB!
Miss Snyder-"What turns green in spring ?"
Lena Klunder-"Christmas jewelry.
9 2 3 Y-Y'-'Y-Y v-'-ff' 'A
is our life Work,
and upon a foundation
of truth and character
we attempt to build
A l5sw56slle9jince18gg I
e h ' oi,
BROADWAY 119 fb ST. B
Fbtiwien 'lmand 89 OLIVER. 9 SHSRYSKS
U WHITIN G
SPORTING AND ATHLETIC GOODS
.8 3 3
Cameras and Supplies-Developing, Printing, Enlarging
Remington Portable Typewriters and Supplies
SECRETARIAL COURSE FOR HIGH SCHOOL
Our Secretarial Course is open to high school and college
graduates only. It takes into account the value of a four-year
high school course as a basis for a broad and comprehensive
training for business. It prepares for the best positions-the
positions that pay the big money. We added this course to our
curriculum four years ago. Since that time, a large number of
high school, college and university graduates have taken it, and
are now holding responsible positions in the leading offices in
Gary and the Calumet District. There is no other course that a
high school graduate can take that Will open up such large fields
of opportunity. With the building of the Tube Works in Gary,
and with an era of great prosperity ahead of us, there will be a
tremendous demand for high school graduates who have a thor-
ough commercial training. You should call at the office at once
to confer with us concerning this course. The very best thing
you could do would be to enter our school immediately after
graduation. SUMMER TERM OPENS MONDAY, JULY 3.
GARY BUSINESS COLLEGE
25 East Sixth Avenue
-t OSTROFF STUDIO
527 Broadway Phone 884 Gary, Indiana
The man who made the pictures for this book hopes to photo-
graph you again.
P. S.-I guarantee work or will be glad to return money to
SERVICE IN THE WORLD or SPORTS QUALITY
SERVICE-This Is the Reason
Not merely LIP service, but REAL service.
Not PROMISES, but PERFORMANCE.
Not EXCUSES, but EXACTNESS.
Not l'ROCRAS'l'lNATION, but ANTICIPfX'l'IQN.
Not DIELAY. but Dlil.lYliRY.
WE CAN SUPPLY YOU
QUALITY-It Will Pay to Investigate
Knowing that EVERY article of our stock represents TRUE
V ALUE, We do not hesitate to back them up.
The test of time permits merit to find its true level.
Knmving that ICYERY article of our stock represents TRUE Y,'Xl.UIi.
we mlo not hesitate to lmaelq them up.
The test of time permits merit to lind its true level.
ALL THINGS FOR ALL SPORTS
VISIT OUR SPORTING GOODS DEPARTMENT
PEOPLE'S HARDWARE COMPANY
"Watch Our Windows"
Phone 103 668-74 Broadway
Qualify TITTLE BROS. PACKING CO. LOW Prices
Certified 631 Broadway Assured
.fr .4 .4
Selling Meats, Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables is Our Business
Wholesale Department for Hotels and Restaurants and Marine Supplies
,QC .3 .3
Good Goods Good Service Good Merchandise
We Strive to Please
Meat Dept. Phone 46 Grocery Dept. Phone 47
COMPLIMEN TS OF
B dway-Ph s 523 and 533 509 Broadway-Ph 471 d 1072
HOME-MADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM
More Value Newest Styles
You Get the Best VVhen You Buy
Hart, Schaffner gf Marx Clothes
"The store for men and boys"
FIRST WITH THE LATEST!
THE GRAND AND COSMO
Direction of Pete Kalleres
.3 .3 JF
Exclusive First Run Presentation of all
Paramount and First National
Music That Charms
THE MIGHTY THE NEW COSMO
GRAND ORGAN WONDER ORGAN
THE HOUSE OF MUSCAT
.gl 3 .8
Corner of Fifth Avenue and Broadway
D A U G H E R T Y
MAKER OF PHOTOGRAPHS
527 B d y
"AT YOUR SERVICE"
FIRST NATIONAL BANK, GARY
Habits formed during your High School Girls and Boys Choose
School Days THE CHOCOLATE SHOP
Will Stay With You
.Ac .Av .s
For Delicious Creams and Sherbets
Get the Saving Habit Now and Home Made Candies
"We pay you to save"
GARY TRUST 31 'SAVINGS BANK
575 Broadway Phone 984 Sixth and Mass
W. J. ROODA CO.
JEWELERS and OPTICIANS
J' J' .3
521 Broadway Phone 425
Every minute of the 24 hours, the air is
crowded with these waves sent from some-
where in the world to every part of the world.
The lectures, music and speeches are there for
you to hear. Will you heed?
We have a Radio Department in our
store with courteous clerks who are
speclally versed in radio matters.
ngbtb u y l2CIl'lCGQ
'Phone 251 570 lllashmglon Sf.
Say It With Flowers
We extend our best wishes to BRQADWAY FLORIST
The Faculty and Students 519 Broadway Phone 235
of Emerson School
ll ,ll ,gl
NATIONAL BANK UF AMERICA Established 1907 Phone 350
On Broadwa near Seven h
Y ' FRED L. BALDWIN
The Bank That Serves JEWELER
660 Broadway Gary, Indiana
The WALK-OVER trade mark
stands for all that is best in shoemak- fy.
mg. You will fmd it pays in the end. 'X
- WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP VW,
' 616 Broadway
THE EMERSON IAN
BEN RUBIN, Prop.
715 E. 7th Ave. Phone 1175
GARY HOTEL BARBER SHOP
HARRY HARDENBROOK, Proprietor
Gary Hotel, Sixth Avenue and Broadway
"THE HOUSE OF MUSIC"
BRUNSWICK PHONOGRAPHS RECORDS
PIANOS PLAYER PIANOS
540 Broadway Gary, Indiana
740 Bf03dWaY When You Want a Good Meal Go to
SPORTING Goons KODAKS R 0 T H C H I L D ' 5
Supplies for Amateurs and Professionals 612 Broadway
COMPLIMENTS OF Compliments, of
RIDGELY'S DRUG STORE THE PALACE EOF SWEETS
600 Broadway 800 Broadway Phone 604
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