Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1924 volume:
GVANSELQ- 6 41. SL '
The 1Qz4 Edition
The Blue C52 White
TI-IE SENIOR CLASS
If in some future years
This book brings to your mind
Sweet memories of E. H. S.
And friends so true and kind
If it recalls some happy day in '24
If it brings joy to you
We cannot wish for more.
Miss LILLIAN Sl'I.l.IYAN
0 MISS LILLIAN SULLIVAN, who
for four years has so faithfully and
successfully guided the destinies of the
Good Ship 4' 'QLP7 through the tumultuous
and turbulent waters of the stormy scliolastic
sea, we dedicate this annual as a small token
of our appreciation.
THE CLASS OF 1924.
L, i 1
Eine ann whats
u l I U 1 i
H , gun EI--gge1..z'v5oo 'HI
f ' f 11i1i1lIIl1 -E -:L
,ff 3 I11 ll1llllill l1I
1 Q ll1llll1ll M ,-im X
1 il u ! if
1111 X 1
. JA -W 1
ff-X x TW
Y V 1
--xx 1 - I 1
XX::TT1f 'l X I V11
X 1 '1 , '
XX 1 1 ' 11 f' N
1 x 1 1 N
X 1 1 XX
1 X 1
X xX 1
1 ' 1 X '
1 11 1 I
11 " A 1 1
1 1 1
1 1 1 1
O1 X ' X
1 VX Q Y
I 1 X 1X11x1!
4 1 W
, 1 31'-1
llI'l'I'.N ffl M11 1111111 11-1111 1'1111, .wnile H11'o11glL lzix f1f111
.l111l lllllfjllf in flu' 111i1l.vf of fl M1111
Hull!! 11111 lllfllfffli his '111111fl1 ll,'1'fh 111l1.'1L111ri11g 'lfI'lIl'S
.l111l 111' 11111111.11 111 Iilflf 111' Jie.
MR. GORDON, PRINCIPAL
Wisdom fo AIIOII' fbi? right
Courage fo do the rfglLz'.'7
Nllss Lum: Nlns. filI.SUN NIAIITIN Miss Clzlsxux
lnrxwffrl .N'f'il'IH'I' l'olnlllr'l'1'f'lf fivlfyjffxfl
Nllss I"l.mm Nllss Nm'Nul,ns Nllss I". Sl'l,1.lx
f,'wrq11vrpl1y . l rl l,frn5fm1fff'.w
Mlss KlNusl.r1Y Mlss IIHIJMAN Mlss 'l'm:Nmv14:'l'Il
l:'ngli,vl1 l:'nyfli.vl1 llfsfmyf
Mu. S'l'lil-1E'l' Mlss SAx1w1,1f:l: Mu. Clusrz
l'l1ysifw1f l:'1lur'r1ffnn ,llrzflufllzflffus Nriaflwa
Miss lIl'1.X'l'lI Mn. Gmmux Mlss ,Xnnls
fy0llllllI'I'l'fIlf Nr'i1'1fr'zf .lllff!lf'lllIlfl'f'N
Mlss SIIIUIS Mlss L. Sl11,1,lvAN Miss C'.x1cm1l,l.
1'l1-ff,vir'f1l lfflllwlffrm .lluflu'11mfif'.v unrl I'if'f1'.v N1'if'm'1'umf llfxfnry
Mus. AXDLI-IR Miss Jouxsox Miss I'F1f11:m:s'x'r:1,l,A1:
llivfory lfllgfixlz l,ff11gr1rryfff.v
Mu. THl'1:s'1'oX Miss SHI-II,'l'UN 1,llUF. Juuxsux
41101111111 Twzzining I7l'llllLl!ffI'S, JOYIVNIIHNIII, Zlluxic
I Thirteen 1
Editorial-Our Legion d'Honneur
There are two among our faculty who have, this year, done more than any one
else in times previous to put Englewood High School on the map.
The flrst of these is Superintendent W. E. Baker, who has advanced the school
from one of low degree to one of the highest, having, as well, gained National
recognition for the institution through its gaining entry into the Northern Associa-
tion of Accredited Schools and by raising the academic standards of the school, made
it one which we are proud to graduate from.
The second is Miss Dorothy Dinsdale Shelton, Coach of Debating, Dramatics and
Instructor in English and Journalism. Under her careful supervision, each and every
one of these departments have prospered, not only in their own scope but their works
have been such as to call community attention and in two cases, state recognition.
Under Miss Shelton's guidance, the Orpheum and Junior Class plays were unparalleled
successes, while the Boomerang, the High School paper, captured two ribbons in the
State Competition. At present the debating team which she coached holds the cham-
pionship of the Northern Division of Colorado, and by winning the next debate
will hold the State Championship, indirect victories over sixty-nine, mostly larger
Seeing that these unparalleled accomplishments are about to go unnoted, we take
this opportunity to forever record them on the pages of our High School Annual.
"As surely as the vine grows round the stump
They deserve a place in Our Legion d'Honneur."
me L Entre
, -i fjgj 1 :W
f ? ?jf5 g i-fs
i ch 'E
? 5 ci! S L2
E 2 E
E ' W! f' Z ?
E if gm lg
Q ,if A : 3
2 f 51 5
5 si 5
E F I
L1 2 1 f LQ 5
5 z? . 5 Z
ii ........, Lv
E 3 S 4
2 TE 9 E' :
- 1 21 T- if'?"g'?L Z? 2
1 ... ,.,,r g,fY,1f 4 --"T V ?l,,,J,'T:E1'L-f- -f Q 2 -'Z
ff ?--if 'gif ' " in-1 5 4 T' 7 3 E 21
Q 4-?,1E'f?i i ,,' ,,:-3-71' ' - , ,:1fE'l',,ff,f-5"'4iYa? E 3
Fi gf L-1, Q Q, - 4 f1, -iffy!! 5 :.
:E Lg H'4Pe"-'Z f - 5 - ,- E E
E i .ffi'T. 6? C , WV K nh-X Vi E
5 f 'J r, - 3 ,1,i Y - 5 E
2 E ,1 ' - ' -S fi 4: E 5
ng l :..7.4'-f.+7 A , 7? , ,V - ij E
I if 511 -12 Z
5' 1 "' "E"-f, 4 5 2
l " f lf 2 pi f 2 5
' ' f ? 1 Qi' fb.-A E 15
.Z Vx ,E 3
"?ffff-----:,LA ' "" ' 'W' 'ff -' +P? - 52 3
I , Cf-f.,....lL-grkr' -- -- , - , gwv-bww
. .f X W ,LT V .?, .K.,.1:li -lxqfxfx x
J If fu- f" " lg f' - - f xx
,A 41 . K :- I 'fill '14 Y - -31 jT:' gr ' , w - ,j"Z:
. LE 4 'I-2"fi Q ,-f4:, D C' A 3
':':x 4 V f" -SLf4- 'Pi 57.--A
E, x- I A ff f' Y . Y-YQ - Q -
,A V j Kaii-' ':'1?14'? 11' if
Mg, ' ff I - 2--,""'f51, ' x f rf U- J
QE- -nv- ' ' ' If I YJ:-1-fT'!"' f . ., f-'1T'g'..4:f-ze?
f"iQQf W v ' 'Y -if ' ,,.,.. W.
fA ..J YJ,-. A ,f WJY-if -if .. f Q 4,,,,.,.-fin ,
-, Y Y Y . ,--' -.WD , v , ..-f---f-1
.J gg ,..45g' , 1
21' 57? ff "" C '?T' 56' "'f'T'1S
' - 5 37-13-L-L 1 'f1Tf'1...i
,S1'-- ,ily M " '- Y -61-2
'-2-:J 525317,-f f' a "' ggi
L ' 1i-:-'gi'-T,i23-- , 'mfg f f:--Lzzg
fi-Qi-L1 "gf X4 7 w "ff Y -5
id g-ri-Elf.-Q. .
' 1 f ,
.f,f-f- - V 'iv - 'f ' S-.-F-' Y.-M'
' K Q ' ' ff Qfgfi-
143114 ' 5 if K 51-A:,..lY , J ' V' SI
-2-M 1 LQ 4 , A -, E-
4""' AM- '1-""""f- f?"5"" ""gl'f- -E if PE 'flggf
H- ' Q-....-F" L '- Pi' f--f '4 "' ggi: -ig, J j-A +':":-
if--W' .l-er, "Y - - Va Q I - Y f a -t,- H-
President .WILLIAM GRAHAM Secretary .......... LEONA GRAHAM
Vice-Pres. ......... CLARENCE FISK - Treasurer . . .PAULINE WILLINGHAM
Supervisor ........ MISS LILLIAN SULLIVAN
President ........ RICHARD MIOHELL Secretary ........ ALINE WHITMAN
Vice-Pres. .......... RICHARD SLII-'E 1 Treasurer ......... ED CARTWRIGHT
Supervisor .......... MR. ELWIN 'CHASE
President ......... CHARLES STRONG Secretary ............ RUBY SCHEAR
Vice-Pres. .......... CLYTA VENEN Treasurer ....... STANLEY GESHELL
Supervisors ........ MISS MABEL SADLER, MR. RAYMOND JONES
President ...... JOE JOHNSON Secretary ...... MATTIERELLE DAVIS
Vice-Pres. ...... BEATRIOE MEDSKER Treasurer ...... HERMAN GRAENSER
Supervisor ........ MRS. MARTIN
Vice-Pres. .... .... G ERALD ACKLEY
. .......... VERA SINCLAIR
Secretary ...... J EANETTE FERGUSON
Treasurer .... .DOUGLAS MILLER
.MARTHA MCCLURG Secretary ....
Supervisor . . .... MISS FLOOD
. . . .GEORGE CAVENDER
. .BERNICE TUNZE
llrzwx ANIDICIISUN L,xl'1:,x lhzu.
"llr has mum' zrrlffs than muh" 'illurluwl 111141 .why ax ll llllll. ix xlzv.
Ulm- l'IuIu lllvv Ululm
Um-ll:-sll':1 Slmnisll Ululw
l"I'l'Ilt'll Vluh Ulu-x'1-ttax
xl.l-Z'I'llA llrzslxvli XvlHl.lC'l' Q'11,v1'1c1c
" Ill is lwllfr fllllll rir'l1:'s.' "ll1'r rrliw' Urals 1'I'l'l' xnflf mul low,
Svhml v.:-vvllf-111 Ihiny in Il'1JHlI1ll."
ml 1 lu lllllm ,A
l"m'l xlfllllilll lligll Svlu I H l
fH'lbll4'lllll l.:lIin l'l11ln '
PIDWAIKIJ CIIIHISISROIJGII T1:l'MAN IJAVIS
"Alf, happy jl1'lll'S. who would nut '11 r-hfrub no nrt r-un mmf."
1llIl'f' more bv u boy." york. Nubmsku
Pup Club W4-st IM-nvvx' lligh Svhool
Senior Class Play
BIAISEI. ICDXVARDS Innxn Enlcnsox
"ln 11111 fuer I see thc map of honor." "Timm nrt un llil1lllNllAl'l'i't1 quvslimzf'
.l unior Class Play
Senior Class Play
Indoor I!asvball" Capt '23
' 1 v.,.,
hull-y I5all""' Lapt
f'I.AKlzINl 14. Flsxc I4'l,ulcl4:N4'141 Gmmxlfzlz
:ml wilhiu Hn' IIIVIINIIV1' of my " 'Tis flu' mind fllllf muh Ihr bo
Urm-ln-st ral ' ' ' l:U0lllt'l'Illlf.'I St nfl'
mr Class I'l:ly
II,xm:l. filC.Xll.XM LIQUNA Gmrmm
"l.'1'1ul!1 fm' fun lrluu Il'1lI'ln' ix rlon4'." "lmpulsirr', l'llI'll4'Nf. qui: uf
ups-rm-It:u"' Latin Club
1 lu ll ln"
XVILLTAM fiRAHA1I ciUY Rom-:1z'1' GWYNN14:
"To l'lll1'1lIl'H, :rv muxl be mon." "llc was jvuluus and hw xurc: flifl
Umm l.l.t,Nmt.mn-xx show 11.
Op:-1'l-ttzl' Clllflllltfillllillll, Philo
f,Rl'1'1'A IIART CIIARLI-ZS H1x'1111.Y
"Thr nunlr' Tlmt 4I:rr'IIs 011 1'1'vry '31 num lu' SVVHIN ul f'lll'tfl'flll gfvxtcr-
Tvuzgflw, no minxtrvl Ilf'l'fIN.': days and f'u11fialr'u1 fYlll!07'I'llI1AN.U
Junior Class l'l:1y
Svniol' VIIISS Plzly
Junior Class Play
Claxlm Horznmc Rosa Isl-:Nsmc
'Elly mul lurlujf is fm' 1l1I'lI!l.u Ultnsr, flm4'm'1'f of the soul." Y
South lP1'llVl'l' High
Glvv l'lul1" 7
MYRA KAm.mlm'N CH.x1u,r:s IQEIII
"Th4'r:' ix nm' proof of abiliiy, ur- "An lmrwxf 'num is Ihr' uoblvxt uni,
film." of God."
Junior Class Play
Sm-nlor Class Play
I Twenty-t wo I
Svnior Class Play
CLA Yu iN K lex m,m:Y MA 1mA1u1:'r Iil'll'lIAR'1'
"Tu.wf1' tha' joy flmt xprinyfs from "lf4'f1nf1l of 41 Vil'Ill'I' Win."
I"7""7" May f2llt't'Xl 1923 and 15324
Jolivt 'IQONVIISIHD lligh Ulm' t'lulv""'
Ulm- Ululr fflwllltllllllt'
Stalgv Ill2lIl:lLfl'l" tlvclln-st1':1"'
BOUIIIUIWIIILI Stutf tbpv1'vtt:l""
Rus:-1 L.xNc.xs'1'1-11: IC1:LAN11 Lixmzx
"ll'f' Iirr' in 4IvfvIs, nnf yvurs. in 'kllgf minvl to mf' un vnzpirv' ix,"
flltlllflllfhh not Ill'l'flfll." Gm. muh:
Studvnt l'rvside-ut 69' Spanish Club"
Junior Class Play
Associate Editor of Annual
f?LEN DICIQISSACK -
"ll'iIhf rirlurr f'llIllI'N p4'u1r1'." 'tlntl 'lI'llI'Hl fl lflll.ll'8 in tht' vusr. you
South lwnvvr I
Svnlnr Uluss I'l:1v
lrnurr. ull olhvr ffllllflfl jlil'l
S4-niru' Vluss l'l:ly
HOLLIS Iul'1lJSlil'IlC 1l01q0'1'1IY IXIILLIQR ix X'
1-flitur, '24 ".-l light ll1'1H'f Iirvs lllllflfy
Lf us Mooxm Vlom-1'1' lNIo1:'1'm1c
"Tn knouf hun- fu hirlr o1zr"s ability "7'rur' nzmlvsty is ll :lim-r'ri1ii1g1 jll'fll'I',n 1
I'f'4lllfI'1'S gfrfvlt skill." Latin mul,-n
Glvv 1'lulr"' 1"l'l'l14'll Ululr
Spainish Hula" Svnim' Flzlss I'l:1y "
Jllllltbl' Class Play
Svnim- Class Play
ffllltllllll-I X1+:iLsr1N Rom-um' I JL1Nr11c
HNl'l'l'Hl'. I fold my I ll ll rl wail." 'tl full, rivh uuturv, frm' to fruslf'
I1zisulmll"""" WQ - A Latin Club'
Upm-1'vll:1"" y I X X
Junior Class 1 Ry
uw l'lul1""' gk X
Spanish Clu jx
Urnlu-um ,J J
Sn-nior Class Play
mom 1- muux RUSABI-:LLI-1 HAI 1 HI' Uss
"fU'fl"'Il l'1llIl1'. ""N!l H0-N "fl frlvv with glurlnrw on wprlml'
Ulu:-ns 'l'rmmurm-r '
Gym Circus '23
Junior Vlzlss l'luy
Ilunmrr R.x1U11,xn'r BIARJORIE ROISSON
"llf'r'4'it ix u 8fl'lllI!11'l' ua: y1't to my 'bl f1'i1'n1lI11 lwult I wr plfnly
FootImIl"" Joplin, Missouri
Truc'k" Rifle toam
Junior Class Play Gym Exhibit'
Boomerang' Bus. Mgr. '23 Operettu'
Spanish Club' Orpheum
Ll5r:I,I,A SEYIER Loluzxri SMITH
f'It's flu' songs fllllf you Ring and Hu' 'Al 1lj1ll!lL't"" ix U' 'ff"f"N'l 'S cy
slnilrw Tha! you wvur that HIflkl'N 51071-' Y
thi' .vnu shim' 1'l'1'l'jllI'll1'I'1'.l" Glvp Club
rupf- 01111, Spanish Club f
Treasurer Athls-tic Assn. Bflgklmlflll' f llf
Spanish Club Ulwlfflfl' fl!!
Latin Club" N'
IJUKUTI I Y S1'1cA'1'T J A Y SYPULT
"If is trr1l:ql1ilp1'npI1' zrlm rlwrnlzplixll "IM'inl.' 10 llll' only zrilll illim' 1'y1's."
Vast lc-wood II. b.
l:l"l'll 'l'lllx'1'c'lll4:1: 'I'1Im1.xs XVAGGUNICII
"Nl1v' sr':'nu'rl ll lllIlll1H'Y'll.N flrllrylllvv' Inj! "N14rw' 10 IIIVPNIJVI' lhun 'IIVIINIIVI
III1' rral ymlfl of llfl' hair." llnll Mmnly Nnrnml
l.alin Vlulr l"lil,L1'I!'l' lligh Sclnml
Spanish l'lulr lil:-0 Uluh
lil:-v Vluln' l1unlx1n'l':nlp.r Stall"
l"l'1-llc-ll Vllllh Hpr-Vvtlzl
Ulu-rn-lta Sr-nlur Class l'lay
AXLIVIC XVIQM1-11: ALINI-1 XV111'rM.xN
"I"air :mal xfulfljf lllllfl, rrlmm' rgurs 'xl 7I1flN1t'I'llf .llllvnu nw' ll4ll'1' hwrz
:rvrr lfimllrrl in ilu' rlpprv' skim." UI.l.hl.stmus
HI4-v Vluh' Gln-0 l'lulm"'
Gym lllxhihit Spanlsll Club"
Spanish ftlllll. So-cn-l,:lx'y Ulass of 'Z25'
Vim--l'x'4-s. Class of '25'
IJAULIN E lV1I1TE PAULIN111 NVILLINGHAB1
"fYllfll'1ll'fl'I' sr'1'ru'r's Tf'N1N'f'f.'7
"The 8ll'l,'l'fl'8f flower that crer IIVCID
bvsirlc a human door."
Class Treasurer '24
Junior Class Play
Class Svc1'etzlry '21
"Thine is the pride of modest worth "
Ilooimuuulg Stuff, I-Iditm'
"Has music in his finyrrr tips."
Sm-uior Uluss Play
, , g.
NK - ,
N yn 8.1 15'
ICUGENE Drrscn Miwiuzu Avixuizn
"lfu4'k1rm'1I. furn hm'ku'arrI, oh time "Frou: plarf' to plucr' I 1cm11Ir'r."
in yum' flight." 0I,m-Mm-u
Baske-tball"' Hlee Club"
Class of '23 President' Spanish Flub
"Ur'ntl1' in merhorl, resolute
History of the Class of '24
OFR MORE YEARS have passed, and lapsed into that bygone period
from which only memories emerge. Four more profitable years for the
class of '24-short as days for some,-interminable as ages to others, but
well spent. never-to-be-regretted hours for all.
Now that we are upon the threshold of graduation it seems but fitting to
recount. possibly for the last time, the glorious. inspiring history of the Class
of '2-1. and we believe that we can give a straight-forward. true and reliable
narrative without fear of being accused of conceit. boastfulness or bragga-
lVe began our resplendent career in the fall of 1920. seventy-tive strong,
the first Freshman class to enroll in the new High School Building. and "as
green as is necessary for entrance requirements."
The first event of note is the initiation. which although buried beneath
the events of years, will never be forgotten. The Seniors and Juniors blind-
folded us. led us to the Gym and compelled us to crawl under tables, jump
off. fall off. and Heat XVOPIIIS., while they set a world's record for breaking
paddles. But such is the price of ignorance!
As greenhorns we contributed freely to all of the athletic teams and a
number of our boys made football and basketball letters while we surprised
the world by winning the Interclass Track Meet which the Juniors considered
as a cinch for them. Y
Nineteen twenty one saw us as Sophomores. seventy-seven in number, the
largest class in the school. and by far the liveliest.
lVe re-elected our officers of the year before. Pres. WVillian1 Grahamg
Vice-Pres. Clarence Fiskg Secretary, Leona Grahamg Treasurer, XVilliam WVil-
liams, and Class Supervisor, Miss Lillian Sullivan. lVith the exception of
the Treasurer, W'illiams, our oflicers are the same today. lVhen Williams
left school he was succeeded by Charles Keim and George Perrin, who were
in turn succeeded by Pauline VVillingham.
We again carried away the Interclass Championship and furnished a
nucleus for all athletic teams.
lVe shocked the faculty, and angered our elders, the Juniors and Seniors,
by declaring a day off and following the latter on their picnic at ,Wild Cat
Point, in celebration of a victory in the A. A. membership drive, for which
they were awarded the holiday. VVe had followed simply because we realized
that the party would not be complete without us and our intentions were en-
tirely good, but the unappreciative upper classmen resented it.
These were the ttdays of real sport,', but more serious days were to come,
when we could no longer claim the protection of the blissful shield of igno-
rance. but were thrown upon our merits.
Many noteworthy exploits were accredited to us while Juniors. We es-
tablished a precedent of giving a ttchicken supperw which was a glowing
success, we gave a Junior Class Play, HA Bunch of Fun", acclaimed the
greatest dramatic success in the history of the school, and wound up a most
'lustrous year by extending to the outgoing Seniors, a brilliant and happy ban-
quet at the Metropole.
In the athletic world our star shone none the less brightly, as we out-
pulled the Seniors in the Tug-of-VVar, and were thus allowed to place the
good old ttBlack and Goldv upon the flagpole, again won the Interclass
Pennant with flying colors, placed seven men on the football squad, six on the
baseball nine, and were directly responsible for the victory in the dual track
meet at Littleton.
Then, at last reaching the high pinnacle of Seniorship, 'tthe highest
mount," from which we look down upon the lesser mortals, struggling up
from far below, we entered upon a Senior year which has been the most
successful ever recorded by any class of E. H. S.
But fifty of our proud host remained, but they were fifty loyal and
faithful workers, as was demonstrated by the brilliant success of the Annual
Senior Denham, which had never before been rivaled. ,
We gave a lively party, had a beefsteak fry at Deer Creek, and fur4
pished a combination Movie and Christmas program for the kiddies Qand
Our class placed eight men on the football, several on the basketball and
furnished practically the whole baseball team. VVe hope to win our fourth
Interclass Pennant this year.
A great deal of our time has been occupied with work on this Annual,
and we have striven desperately and against great obstacles in an effort to
make it a asmashing success."
Financially, our hopes are already realized, but we must leave the judg-
ment of its merits to the only true judge, Popular Opinion.
Our one regret-is that we cannot graduate with the 4'Black and Goldv
atop the flagpole. but the hefty Juniors won the Tug-of-War and now their
'4Red and White" replace it.
As a class we wish to pay tribute by at least a word to the painstaking,
and sacrificing attempts of our faculty to educate us. We hope and believe
it will not prove in vain.
THE CLASS OF '24.
Last Will and Bargain Sale of
the Class of '24
E, THE CLASS OF '24, now bearing the distinguishing title of Sen-
iors and being in a reasonably sound state of mind, do will and be-
queath as individuals to individuals, their heirs and assigns forever,
As a class we bequeath to the Juniors our financial success, to the Sopho-
mores the privilege of winning all future Track Meets and Athletic Contests
and to the Freshies some of our superfluous sophistication Q31 and to the
Junior High anything their 'flittle hearts" desire.
Alice Weber decrees her cheerful temperament to be most needed by
Truman Davis bequeaths his position as class Romeo to Ralph Walker,
who, we understand, has aspirations along this line.
Susie Robson bequeaths to her sister, Irma, her natural bashfulness and
fear of boys. .
Oreta Hart leaves her blonde curls to Dorothy VVefing. In the case of the
latter not making use of them, Richard Mighell is to fall heir.
Devon Anderson wills his picture to Rosalee Gilbert and as he still has
ten left, any other girl desiring one may obtain same by sending 50 cents
and a self-addressed envelope to the following address: 3746 South Bannock.
Margaret Kephart Wills her 'fjobv as Mr. Baker's secretary to anybody
who thinks she can hold it.
Irene Erickson leaves Evan Roberts in the care of Jessie Pinckney, but
Clarence Fisk has one saxophone and several love affairs which he leaves
to a grateful successor, Ralph Colburn.
Erland Linden wills his silence and ever-present smile' to Perry Todd, in
return for which the party of the second part faithfully promises to love
and cherish it forever.
Mabel Edwards leaves her power over Truman Davis to his sister Mattie-
belle, who is noted for her lack of it.
Rose Lancaster leaves her jealously guarded position of Student Pres.
to Eric Bladholm, who has so wonderfully demonstrated his ability by weath-
ering two years of high school life.
Thomas Waggoner decrees that his full set of chemistry experiments
should be posted on the wall for the benefit of next year's class.
Mildred Avinger has some twin spit curls which would look pretty good
on Robert Kendricks of the Sophomore Class.
i Charles Hively is not in a humor to leave anything in particular but
will probably endow the school some of these days. It runs in the class.
George Neilsen will sell his position as sub-treasurer for the Tramway to
any .aspiring youth, who wants to hold a position of influence and receive a
Dorothy Miller has a collection of trophies, shaving mugs and ribbons,
which she will sell at auction in the near future.
Clayton Kennelley has a great deal of superfluous ambition which he
bequeaths to Richard Slife.
George Perrin holds a place close to the heart of every E. H. S. student,
that of movie projectionist. He leaves this place vacant and we hope poster-
ity will find someone to lill it.
Rose Isensee leaves to Marjorie Evans her industry and success at school,
as well as her wish that it should serve as well inthe future as in the past.
' Aletha Besack wills to Edward Cartwright the brilliant color of her
Violet Chater bequeaths to lVilliam Kendricks her noisiness and habit
of bothering other people.
Robert lVisniewska leaves his musical genius to one similar in genius and
promise, Elmer Katterjohn.
Jay Sypolt left all he had last year and then didn,t graduate, he leaves
Robert Gwynne, "little Bobbyv, wants to see his super-intelligence in the
use of Clara McTaggart.
Anything else we may have of value, we bequeath to the faculty, espe-
cially our cheerful temperament and patience.
lllitness our hands Qand feetj this lst day of May, 1924.
THE CLASS OF '24
W. E. Baker.
is , ' -. 4
sc ' Gif
- , 39 5357
Sept. 4, 1923-School opens. Absence of Godfrey Pickens noted.
Sept. 25-Junior Senior Tug-of-War. Seniors learn how to swim.
Oct. 1-Misses Flood and Adams have hair cut.
Oct. 7-E. H. S. football team defeats the Alumni. Roy Street comes
down a notch.
Oct. 31-Faculty have Hallowe'en party-show themselves as they really are.
Nov. 23-Boomerang wins a couple of very 'ppropriate yellow ribbons at
Dec. 10-Denham Night-All on lookout for Craig Izett's blonde.
Dec. 22-Seniors give Xmas program to under classmen. Glen McKissack
plays Santa Claus.
Nov. 20 f Jim Robinson has auto accidents.
Feb. 20 l Arrested for speeding.
Jan. 1, 1924-Numerous New Year resolves are made.
Jan. 2-Numerous New Year Resolves are broken.
Every once in a while-Boomerang is out!
Jan. 15-Annual Sale opens-Startling results.
Feb. 18-Juniors have Leap Year party-crowd of girls in front of Ed
CartWright's residence resembles bargain sale.
Feb. 29-A lot of things happened that arenlt for publication.
Mar. 17-St. Patrick's Day-Evan Roberts, Richard Mighell and Bill Gra-
ham show up in true colors.
Apr. 1-Edward Cheesbrough eats a piece of Ivory soap with chocolate
coat and thinks its the real thing.
Someday in May-Maybe--The Seniors Sneak Day.
May 22-Junior-Senior Banquet at Alpine Rose. Looks like rain.
May 29, 1924-Graduation-Seniors receive coveted sheepskins and caper
about in joy. .
Sept. 1, 1924-School begins and students mourn loss of Seniors. Tears
flow down in torrents and Dry Creek floods.
fr - 1 A.
1 XX ' fp, 'jr .
' flfzflhgl X
'iw Q. 'fix
-,P X 75 X -I A
1 ' r K ,
, -,X L IC X. ' jx
Y xx x
A px 'Q ,J
dm SW M
' dk ff xx ! x f .'
W4 AZ- 1 so J
XX ' --,f,.f""1 Tjf 5
, A YN
N Y HV, Aux'
XX ' Z 1'
'ff f' f' is
"W V f W
X I IU' .
: 1 y A
f vfzf X A
1 K , MK 7 W. X
lnrzxm AllIl0'l"l'-+"G00d humor is a fountain EnwA1mCAuTw1c1u11'1'-"His work is num-
that never runs dry." bering sands and drinking ocean's
ROBERT BAl.I.ARll-'KGQIIUQ to others, to dry'
himself severe." Es'rHr:n CLARK-"An enthusiast for all things
Grzonurz B1NsvuAm.r:n-"He also serves, who easy'
only stands and waits." Mmm-1 CLov1-:R - "Friendships always
.To11N BURK1-2-"Tempt not a desperate benefit'
man." RALPH C0I.BllRN-KKAII great men are dying
, - ,,
MARY BECKAINI-Kilt pays to wear a smiling and I m not feehng wen myself'
face." EVELYN Comsrovrq-"Saws wood and says
MELVIN CoNwAY-"Blessings on he who in-
GLEN DoI.FzAl.-"For he's a jolly good
MA1zoAKm FARRFII.I.-AATh9 noblest mind, the
best contentment has."
PETE G1f:sHEr.L-"These are my salad
days when I .in green in judgment."
RosAI,r:E G11.m:RT-"A perfect love casteth
CLAUDE Gimvi-:s-"Brotherly love-paint
ALB1-:RTA HANSEN-'tVanity of Vanities, all
JUAXITA HILL-"Whence this excess of
GERTRVDI-3 HARDY-"For she was just the quiet
kind whose natures never vary."
ALIC1-3 IZETT-"Quiet manners are a mark
of good breeding."
Camus IZ:-1'rT-"The truth will out."
Rwru Lowr:-"I can't make my eyes be-
, . . h
Jo:-1 JAAI'-K Feet that run on w1ll1ng ave
errands." HAlt0I,lI MA1'1IEws-"Cunning at. music and
u u - ' H
Tm-:LMA JAc'KsoN-"R1chard IS my King!" mathematics-
MAm:Alu-Yr KALl,r:M1-:YN-"To be silent is
to be reserved."
Lom Ll1"rm-:R-"I ever learned industriously
CLARA Mr'TAouAR'r-t'Love's too precious
to be lost, a little grain shalt not be
to try." RICYELARII Mmm-:LL-"A good leader is a good
RICHARD Musrmovm-"He thought as a
sage, though felt as a man."
AI.LIsoX Nl'1'1'-:AAS idle as painted ship EI,IZABl'ITH SCHENK-NIH maiden medi-
upon a painted ocean," tation, fancy-free."
JESSIE P1NcKNr:Y-"Oh! Why are eligi- Russ!-iLr, SPIVIPIR-AAHE who love guards is
bility cards?" well guarded."
JOSEPIIINE PoLEcH1o-"Just at the age when HELEN SIIEPPARW-"Courage to endure
thought is speech." and to obey."
DOROTHY PRIPIST-'IHS that cannot live RUTH SIIVTON-'KWh9H beauty fires the blood,
on love, deserves to die in a ditch." how it exalts the mind."
EVAN R01iER'fS--"TO learn without thought is RICHARII SLIFE-"He is never alone who
labor." is accompanied by noble thoughts."
Cnvm-1 SMl'l'll-"SilE?IlC6 is more eloquent than MARY TRAUT-"Genius is only patience."
words' - RALl'II WALKER-"In heart a clown."
WAISZil2ug:1?h?nedgS,,l1ke a watch that DonoTHY Wr:1+'lNo-'AWho does her very
' ' - best, does well."
R""'QQ'Qf5Q,'Q'!!'1"'M"- I weigh the man' not VIOLA WIIITFI-KKAII who joy would win must
' ' share it."
. - wJ
Nun, SUMMI-.us -A wonderful son who VIOLET WHITE-.,HappineSS was born a
can so astonlsh a mother. twin ,,
ARUIIIIC Tlloluvsox-"Ambition has no rest."
LOUISE WILLINKIIIAM-1'N0W if I die I'1l go NURMAN TAYLOR-
unsung, but F11 live long, the good die CATHERIW BAKFR
young." A ' '
JIINI ROBINSON-K'I'H1 the sheikf'
Junior Cruise, Class of " '25"
N 1921 A LIVELY wide-awake crowd of Freshmen started out on a cruise,
they were a studious, peppy crowd with many ambitions. They had as
their captain, Richard Mighell, and as their director, Miss Austin. Dur-
ing that year there were many good times enjoyed, also many undertakings
which were done in upright order.
Then came the Sophomore year, still a more successful journey with many
more undertakings accomplished and good times enjoyed under the direction
of Miss Holzman and Richard Mighell, leading as the captain of the same
lively crew. '
The Junior year has been the banner year. Richard Mighell was re-
elected as captain Qpresidentj to lead, while Mr. Chase was elected as our
director. In every activity the Juniors have done their share and work.
In athletics our boys have surely turned out well. We have eight men
out for basketball, three being on the first team. Our boys also won the
championship of the Inter-scholastic games. Our girls have also turned out
well in basketball, there being eight girls out, with three on the iirst team.
In debating we have Edward Cartwright with his keen wit and deep
thought to represent the Juniors.
Aside from our school duties the Juniors have had many enjoyable social
times. First came a watermelon feast at the Platte river in early fall, which
was enjoyed by everyone. Then for Hallowe'en the Juniors had a masquerade
party in the Gym. We had a glorious time, for when Juniors get together
such always prevails. Then when freezing Weather came, that spelt skating
party, so one moonlight evening the Juniors motored to Washington Park
lake. Every one enjoyed himself immensely although they did have their
Here's hoping that every Junior will be with us on our last cruise as
Seniors and that those teachers who have so faithfully labored with us may
be with us too. i
Nfl ' NQf 4 44
UE:lWQ9u'0 6? U'
Tlx sv: ig "J
3, ..,-,. ,.
fl!-1: A L
History of Class of '26
N SEPTEMBER 6, 1922, eighty-one raw, green freshmen entered the
Englewood High School. Yes, it was the Class of l26. We knew not
of all the good things in store for us nor of those things which would
not be pleasing. V
Miss Flood was our supervisor. VVe were certainly lucky, because she
understood us and knew how to handle us.
The worst thing that happened to us was the initiation, but we survived,
although the girls had dirty hands for a few days, at least it looked that way,
and some of the boys' faces were hopeless sights. Anyway, after it was over
we knew we would be loyal subjects to the Englewood High School.
We always enjoyed ourselves at our parties, and we hope that the teachers
who were with us enjoyed themselves too, for we are happy when we can
show some one else a good time.
We must not forget that Clyta Venen, one of our number, was on the
High School debating team. Isn't that something to be proud of? WVe think
Stanley Geshell was one of the yell leaders and he could certainly bring
forth the sound at the various games and pep meetings.
That year four of our boys were on the first Junior High basketball team.
As our freshman year drew to a close we felt as if we had begun quite
well on our high school career.
This year is somewhat different. Each of us is one year older and we
aren't quite so green as last year. Some of our number are not here this
year and some new ones have entered, and altogether we -arenlt such a bad
bunch. VVe seem to get along quite well anyway.
Our president, first semester, was Raymond Farthing, but it was nec-
essary for IIS to elect a new president at the beginning of second semester.
The most fun we had' this year was at the Hallowelen masquerade party.
We invited all the teachers but only a few honored themselves QZJ by attend-
ing. There were some queer' looking figures the1'e but we knew each other in
less than an hour, then the fun began. Everyone went home happy, that is,
after we had our fun.
This year two of our girls, Julia Vaughan and Charlotte Druehl, re-
ceived letters in volley ball.
We are represented 10073 in the P. T. A.-one of the first classes of the
high school to make such ,a showing.
VVe have quite a number in the Glee Club, both boys and girls. Perhaps
we have some famous singers among us. Letls hope so. Some of our number
are also in the orchestra. y
Stanley Geshell is again yell leader. Perhaps that is why we beat Lit-
tleton. Say, didn't we yell at that game?
We are quite lucky in having Miss Sadler as our supervisor. Listen, she
is quite close to our ownages and she understands us too. In class meetings
she entertains us by herself.
As this year draws to a close we feel that we have set out to be Seniors
in the right way and as the class of '24 leaves us we know we are losing many
, RUBY SCHEAR, Secretary.
Sophomore Class Roll
Everett ' Collier
-,fix +4 .
, V "fr
Wi!! Y W
X, H ,.zgi..'If -:
wig' ,w ' V
, -in 7 lsr:
1 ' ,
Q, 55,9557 Qimfegifz
W. Wa ,3.- T T 1
. A,,. 1 A1!TT. 1 '. 'iff ,'..'1'.Nll.LU.1'w'Wil Ulm MJNRRU .1W'l!,1LSN.NWVA MXMRHWF. f.WN'WfYWWIWMWW"W mfs.
f , 2 5 'i J
w - I Y
, , ug.. r : -
1 V S V ' iuawwvgnql i g , A f
2 1 51 ' K "E - ' ,
J' L . -g 'I-1 ' '
I f' wg . f 12: + . A-R ff-
' I 1 ' f--' ,J ai 1 " , :Q
-, ' E TE. fm ,,,,,,,,,l' LZ - lah...
iq-Q-:gg ,- - iff' -1, L- ., 'R , " A 1 E
t l VZ ' :T Yiiff jc . ' 1 ', f' ,Yi 'Sl gpji
g 15, yisg 5' A
f A 1 , w AWE' g d? ,4,..f-,T
,J w , 1, W in 1 K-Ei. . 6
A uri ' A i 2 , if?
ff? L . : 5 f '
3 I1 ,, 1 Q 1: gi, ff' - - A - A .Q Q ' 2 -ff'
E il f ' , ' 1 i ii
, - I . fffeifi .U
fi ,, " :f"2 ' . 1fA,j,,' i ' ,TQ2 f?'i, ?V
Q F? ' fl ' ' ' 5 i gig i : Xt -1 ' - f ,
-V " , Qi 13 3 -'59Q X- ' 1 - - 'gi , -f' 5:2554
Freshman Class History
Youthhood is study time,
Letls learn each lesson Well.
The value of the grind
The future soon Will tell.
Some things We learn at school,
While some come from the sodg
Then therels the Golden Rule,
Built by the children's God-
If we observe it here,
The time Will come ere long,
In some not distant year,
When right will conquer wrong.
Hurrah! for the class of N277 We entered the 9A on January, ready
to Work or play, come what Would. Our first party was on Friday, January
27, in the Gym. We played all the games we could think of, and then played
havoc with Hfteen quarts of ice cream and about ten pounds of cookies and
candy. There were eighty present. Soon the party was forgotten and We
settled down to a term of good hard Work. When We began to tire of the
time dragging by, We planned another party. It came 05 on February 29,
and we sure had one great time. There were about thirty present. Then the
good ship t'Exams" hove into sight, so we settled down to Work again with
'07 0 W,
ua? 2- fgrgyzaaig fi-gqggmzfr . , ,
5 y r ,
' a L'e,'5fa3w.am:5frJA1 f f .
3, Q 'fvfvrafff-5329 gg 24 -
"sa "05Elw.+' fiat'
.six g s MM, l,r'e,,qv .1
4.e:1iiaJg 1E4 . '
l Fifty-one 1
La Verne Walling
Jim La Van
La Moine Vesper
Junior High School Class Officers
CHARLES DOLEZAL ..
VIRGINIA ANDERsON . . .
MAUDE MONROE ....... .
GOLDIE BOWMAN ............
MIssEs CRISMAN AND LONG . .... ..
ELIZABETH FRANTZ .... .
RICHARD SIMON ...........
MARY ELIZABETH MARLATT
PATRICIA FLEMING .
HARRY MURRAY ....
ANTHONY CARRADO .
M. IMOGENE CARREL
SHIRLEY MosELY ..
LORRAINE LEMON . . .
JIMMIE BRANNAN ..
ARTHUR BOOM .....
Miss SIROIS ....
FRED FORD .........
MARJORIE BENNETT .
VIRGINIA CARPER . . .
HAROLD WILLIAMS . .
Miss HEATH ....
H. it. M I XX A
. . . . .President
. . . .Vice-President
. . . . .Secretary
. . . . .Treasurer
. . .Supervisors
. . . . .President
. . . . Vice-President
. . . . .Secretary
. . . . .Treasurer
. . . . Yell Leader
. . . .Supervisor
. . . . .President
. . . .Vice-President
. .... Secretary
. .... Treasurer
. . . .Supervisor
. . . . .President
. . . .Vice-President
. . . . .Secretary
. . . . .Treasurer
. . . .Supervisor
. . . . .President
. . . .Vice-President
. . . . .Secretary
. . . . .Treasurer
. . . .Supervisor
131112 ann white
ft ,' v V 1,,
K ,tqlvnivwg fvll kll,
M279 J ' ff if
A QA 'uh D "Uma q i'
n .M-,Q Q' i xi, A Lf, ,
An mf, f' 5, ' K .
A .A M X 3
0- 1 M. I Qian L
Bo: 5 I 1'
QP. sg Gig , W'
Q, O 2- ,
Oi qi "srQ:EJ"E
. Y Q- rf 7
A G ggi,
4- C. 'H'
4 Af Q?
' G X 3 S
fir g - ,
ff 521 ' it
n . -1-, ,-' .-. arf ' '
Q' -4 my
f f 2 -.',1"3:' xl "
X ' X 15 'ri .1 X 'W
.' ' NV, ,'f I xi. 1,1 1 .1 'IF
4 ' A !s"'LE'9. y '
' 'ck' ' 3 ' .
Q 3 Q 1
- , ' ,fx K
X 1,5 f'
Eff--N-Li. , ,t gf" I Y M .
-'51-LQQGE M-git? X, plggllf, Q-igliif'
- 9' " - '34
ATB H TIC
, 1 4
23? 4 4. K vi 9
I L 1 . 4
E. S. Football, 1923
HE FOOTBALL sEAsoN or ,23
was very successful in as far as the
game wasconcerned, and although we
did not win the championship it was the
most successful of the High School's history.
The material was plentiful and under
Coach Fike, it was well developed. There
were seven seniors and four juniors on the
The line-up follows: Charles Keim, l.
end, Craig Izett. l. tackle, Frank Crook-
ham, 1. guard, Bob Gwynne, center, Hu-
bert Raichart, r. guard, Clarence Fisk, r.
tackle, Charles Hively, r. end, Evan Rob-
erts, r. halfbackg Russell Sevier, l. half-
backg Glen McKissack, fullback, and Capt.
Bill Graham, quarterback.
The league season opened at Golden on a
rather wet field, Englewood getting the long
end of a 13-7 score.
The second game was at home against our
cld rivals, Littleton. The feature of the
game was Evan Roberts, ninety-yard run for
a touchdown. Although Englewood fought
' bravely up the muddy field for another
touchdown, the old jinx that has for years
kept Littleton victorious, showed up and Englewood lost 18-13, although at
the end of the half we had the ball on the one-foot line, and at the end of the
game on the five-yard line.
Arvada came to Englewood with a clean slate, having defeated both
Littleton and Golden, but was over confident, and in one of the best games
ever played on Skerritt field, the Englewood boys covered themselves with
glory by defeating a team which was to be champion, not only of this division,
but of others as well. The final score was 13-6 in favor of Englewood. Rob-
erts and Graham starred.
In the return games we were less successful and when we visited Little-
ton we met an entirely different and larger team and were out-weighed in
every department. Both McKissack and Roberts were seriously injured in
this game, and their loss greatly impaired our hopes. Littleton triumphed
Englewood's crippled, but still fighting team, next faced the Arvada cham-
pions at Arvada. It was a different story this time, and we went down to
Golden invaded Englewood at the seasonls close with a much superior
team to their former one, and once more Englewood's crippled and battered
team sallied forth, this time to victory. The game ended wtih a 7-6 score in
We finished third in the league and although we did not win a champion-
ship, our men played well and Coach Fike did admirably.
CAPT. BILL GRAHAM
- Z '12, Q,-a.-M
HE BASKETBALL SEASON OF 1924 was as successful as one could
expect, under the circumstances with which the team was forced to
contend. The Englewood High School Boys made third place in the
league although they worked hard enough to have gained the Championship,
and probably would, but for the dissension in the school and between the
members of the team.
We lost our first game by a large score, but the remainder of the season
showed improvement, gradually.
.9 Wheatridge . . . . . . .37
E. H. S. .... .... 1 6 Littleton .... . . . .
E. H. S. .... .... 1 0 Arvada . . . . . . .14
E. H. S. .... .... 1 8 Golden ...... .... 1 2
E. H. S. .... .... 2 1 Vllheatridge . . . . . . .27
E. H. S. .... .... 2 1 Littleton ...... .... 2 7
E. H. S. ........... 9 Arvada .................... 23
E. H. S. ........... 19 Golden ..................... 10
Charles Hively, Bill Graham, Russell Sevier, Evan Roberts, Don Wilson,
Eugene Ditsch, and Jim Robinson were the mainstays of the team, and Craig
Izett, Eric Bladholrn, Neil Summers, Glen McKissack and Bob Gwynne
played to advantage and starred in several games.
Coach William Fike led the boys during the first half of the season to
particular advantage, and Coach Johns, of the Denver Y House League,
coached them in the latter half, successfully.
While Englewood could not win the championship, our next choice was
that Arvada should, because of the spirit of good feeling that exists between
the two schools and the sportsmanship of the northern school.
i Arvada Won the championship of the suburban league and represented
it at Boulder, winning third place in the State Tourney.
:-+5-3 :exp fp.- -
lr'- ?5Z 57:17- ,... .
Wg' 4 s e-wf-'
'I 'gli' "i SAW'
Baseball, 1923 ,
HE BASEBALL SEASON OF 1923 brought to Englewood High School
the first championship of its kind, which we have ever held. The season
was a string of glorious victories, beginning with our 22 to 11 victory
over Arvada. at Arvada, closely followed by an easy victory over Aurora,
on the Skerritt field.
Immediately following was our 13-7 victory over the strong Golden team,
Our boys were going line and promised well, and the next game was a real
test of their metal, to defeat the champion Littleton team, at Littleton. It
took 10 innings but Englewood did it and came home with the long end of a
lVheatridge was the next victim of the Englewood onslaught and, although
they put up a good fight, they too, fell, 9-5, at Englewood.
Arvada came to Englewood in a very poor condition and played badly.
They were an easy mark for our all-star team and a score of 18-4 resulted.
Englewood then journeyed to Aurora and almost fell. Slightly over-
confident by their string of previous victories, and startled by the unexpected
resistance, Englewood allowed their opponents to gain the lead and hold it
until the eighth inning, when with the score 9-Q against them, they rallied
and won 14-9.
Golden then invaded Englewood and we won 2-1. It was a closely con-
tested, and a hard-fought game.
WVheatridge forfeited her return game, while Golden defeated Littleton,
eliminating the latter.
Littleton came to Skerritt Field with a wonderful team, coupled with
this, our team had an off day, and although Englewood fought hard and
Taylor pitched superbly, Englewood lost 4-3.
The entire team played well and deserve commendation as well as their
coach, Mr. Jones.
The lineup follows :
Roy Edmonds . . . ...... Left Field
Bill Graham .... .... C enter Field
Russell Sevier ..... ....... S hortstop
Glen McKissack . .. ..... Right Field
Charles Hively . .. .... Second Base
Evan Roberts ..... . . .Third Base
Clarence Fisk ....... .... F irst Base
George Neilsen ......... ..... C atcher
Lawrence Balderston . . . .... Catcher
Norman Taylor ....,............................. Pitcher
Archie Thompson ................................ Pitcher
Substitutes--Paul Palmer, Ray Farthing, Parker Watson and Jay Sypolt.
Boys Baseball, 1924
ITH THE SUBURBAN pitching ace, Norman Taylor, again on the
mound, and the veteran Neilsen behind the bat, the "Piratesl' pros-
pects to repeat last year's championship are exceedingly bright, to say
Coach Al Hively is supervising the work of the boys this year and is
getting great results.
Practically the same team is on the field this year as was last, and the
added experience will stand the team ffgood stead?
The schedule this year calls for but one round, in contrast to last year's
two, Eng1ewood's having but two home games and three visiting.
The season opened April 12, on Skerritt field, with a rather loosely
played game, in which the local boys easily defeated Arvada High School 10-5.
The battery work will be carried this year mainly by Taylor, Thompson
and Neilsen. Taylor is one of the best pitchers in the league, and if given
proper support will undoubtedly win his games.
Clarence Fisk again occupies first base and plays his position in a fault-
Charles Hively on second and Russell Sevier as shortstop, preclude any
possibilities of line drives through their territory, while Evan Roberts plays
third to perfection.
Bill Graham and Glen McKissack left field and right, respectively, are
covering their territory in the same efiicient, reliable manner as they did last
Center fielder, Eric Bladholm, is the only new man on the team, and he
is holding up to the standards set by his team-mates.
Parker Watson, utility, is a very efficient and reliable player, as well as
several other subs, who will furnish a nucleus for next year's team.
Six of the team graduate this year, thereby wrecking one of the greatest
machines ever known to the national pastime.
The scores as follows:
fliecause of the early date of publication, the Staff requests that you
fill in the scores of future games in the proper spaces below.j
Englewood 10 Arvada . . .
Englewood Golden ..
Englewood Littleton .
Englewood Aurora . . .
Englewood-VVinner of Northern Division.
1 I 41
CoA1'11 Jouxs CUAWH SIRUIS
Coaches Johns and Sirois
'I' IS in a large degree due to the efforts of 0021011 Johns that
the boys' 11z1sket11:111 team 11111 as well as It 11111. 211111 11111-wlsc
does Coach S11'01S 1:o111e 111 for a large share of the 1rre111t C1l1l11C6L1
up to the girls' team. A
Coach Johns 111a111- De111'e1' A11-City team 111 the "YH House
League and 111j01'tc11 11111011 pep mto our 1o1'111 team. He was very
well 11ko11 by the boys. who fought 1121111 for 111111. 211111 probably
wou111 have won 111111 not the season 110011 so broken up.
C021l'11 Sirois has now fi11is11e11 11111' S111-111111 year here, bei11g' 111 il
large part- l'6SlJOI1S11J16 for last year's 1l1110OI' C112lII1P10I1S111lJ., our
IHSIHY Q1l'1Sq basket V11-to1'1es,-a1111 t11e superb 5112211111 fZl1C9l1 by the gurls'
iss irois aves 1' V 11' il 1 zrr' 16 ffoo W's s 1 .
M S 1e t1lS-Cl 111131 IQS t1 ,, 11 1119 of 111
Valley Ball Tournament
11 11.1'1'1'11X 111111 1111- Y11111-1' 111111 '1'11111'11111111-111 111is 1'1-111'. 11111 1':l1Q11'W111ll1
1-111111- Il Y1'1'.X' 1-111s1- Sl'1'11ll11. '1'111- 111111'11111111-111 wus 111-111 i11 1111- 1C11g11-11111111
11ig'11 S4'1l1l111 1i.v1111111si11111 211111 1111s l112l.Yl'41 111-1'111'11111g1 111 1111- 11111-151111110
111'1'1' '1'1'11i1 111111 11.Y1'1'S 1'11i11-11 111 111'1'i1'1-. 211111 111' 1'11111's1-, 1111 111. 1111-11' s1'111-11-
. .1 . - - 1--
II11'11 g'111111-s 11'1-1-1- 111111-111-11. 1111111111131 g1111111- 1111111-11111 111-11-1111-11 1'1l'l1' 111 il 1'1-111'
1 isv 1-'-11111-. 111-11111-11 111-x1 111s1 21 1111111' 1-111111-s11-11 11'111111- 111 .xl'Yil11il. '1'111-11 1111-
. ' r- I
1'1l1j1'11'W1l1l11 11-11111 l112lY1'11.111'11'1l1l1lLf 1'111111-1'1111- 111' ll 11'1-1111-11111111s s1-111'1-. 11111118-
11111- 1'111lII1l2l1l'11 11111-1111'111g11- 211111 1111111-11111 112111 1l11111- il 112ll'11 111111' 111 1-111111-
1 1 -
1111111111 h11'1111s11111'11. 11.11311-11111111 11111111s1 1111111-11'11s111-11 1111- .X1'1':11111 1'1-111'1-s1-11-
1l1IY1'S. 1,11111s1'1111- 11-11 111-X1 111-1111'1- 1111- 1111111-11111 1111s11111g111 2l1l11 1111-11 1-111111-
11- 111111111 1i111111- 111111 1111- 11s11111 11111111-i1111111s. 1'I11g11-11111111 111111 1.11111-11111.
. 1 , - ' 1
'1111' 1ll'N1 11111111-. 1',11g'11-11111111 W1111 111' il 1.1-.1 51-1111-. s1111w11111 3111111 1lJ1'l1l 1111
1111' 11111' 11ll'11ll:j1l. 111 1111- 141-1-111111 11111111-. 111111111-11111111 112111 S12l1'1i1111 1111 21 s1-111'1- 111.
11111111111 :1g11i11s1 1.11111-11111':4 1-115111. 13111 1.11111-11111's 11111's1-s11111- 111111' 111111111-11
1111'11':11'11 111111 1111'-Y 11111111-11 1111- 11-1111. 111111111-11111111 11111111111 11111'11 111 1'1-g11i11 11. 11111
1111-1' 1-1111111 11111
111111 1111- g1111111- 1-11111-11 wi111 21 S1'1ll'l' 111' 111-11 i11 1111111-11111's 1'111'111'.
1111- S1-1 W2lN11l11ll 1i1-11.11111- 1f111111- 1'111' 1-111-11 111. 1111' 1'111111-s111111s. 11111 1111- 11111 "l11'l7u
11'11s g11111-, 211111 1111' 111111' 211111 XY11i11- 111s1 1111' 111s1 11111111- lf1fH.11111s 111111111112 1,11-
111-11111 111 IIQZIIII f'2ll'1'.V 1111'11.v 1111- 1-111111-st 11'111111y. N1'Yl'1'11l1'11'SH. 1111' Q1l'1S 111' 11111'
11 1111 11111 1111 Rl 11111141 1ig111 111111 1111-1' s111'1- 11111 "11111v 1111' 11111111-." '1'111- girls 1111
. ,. . ' , . . N
1111' 111111-1' 11111111-11111111'1-:I111111s1-11111111g11111111.I1'1-111-1u1'11'11s1111. 11111121 X1111g'111111,
1- 111'l1l'1l1. I11-11-11 51l1'IJl72l1'11. 17111'11111.V M1111-1'. 211111 f1l'1'12l 11111'1. s1111.
iq-rv .. ,
HE FIRST GAME of the season was
played at Wheatridge and was a fast
and well played game by both teams.
The score being a tie, 15-15, thus a victory
for each. The next game was with Little-
ton, but to our disgust was lost by a score of
19-23, in favor of Littleton. Nevertheless,
the girls didn't lose heart on account of this
defeat. The next game with Arvada was a
hard fought game, but Arvada was the best
team in this league, so not much was said
of our defeat. VVe made up for these two
defeats by swamping Golden with a score of
47-3. This game was the sensation of the
year, as all the girls were on their toes con-
stantly fwhich accounts for the large scorej.
WVe then started our return games by play-
ing WVheatridge. This certainly was a cur-
tain-raiser game and we might also add that
we won this game by a score of 15-13. This
was a game of suspense and thrills and the
girls knew before they started that they had
CAPT, ORETA HART to win this game-and they sure did. Engle-
wood girls surely upset the dope when they
defeated Littleton at Littleton, by a score of 24-18. To the thinking student
the result of that game carried a greater and more important significance than
merely the higher standing in the league which the victory would give our
girls. To him it was a symbol of a new order in E. H. S.
Arvada defeated Englewood at Arvada, but the girls fought hard for a
victory and deserve some credit. The last game of the season was played
with Golden and we Won by a score of Q6-18. This gives us second place.
This is the best that girls of Englewood High School ever have done and this
speaks of a new era in our history, when our old shortcomings and defeats
will be forgotten and obscure, and our high school will rise to a new and
glorious place among other schools.
The girls on the team are:
Louise VVillingham .... Forward
Irene Erickson ...... .... F orward
Thelma Jackson . . . ...... Forward
Charlotte Druehl .... ..... R un Center
Jessie Pinkney .... ...... R un Center
Dorothy Miller .... ..... J ump Center
Oreta Hart ..... .......... G uard
Julia Vaughan .... ........ G uard
Girls' Indoor Baseball, 1924
HE FIRST GAME of the year was played at Englewood, on Skerritt
Field, April 12, against the Arvada High School representatives. Our
opponents had won the basketball championship and thought that the
game would be a cinch, and it was, but not for them. E. H. S. simply wal-
loped their opponents to the tune of 50-7.
Miss Blossom Shirley Sirois, coach of the team, announces that the fol-
lowing will probably compose the team this season:
Cornelia Ortgysen, as catcher of the team, seems to be .a most prom-
Charlotte Druehl and Louise VVillingham will carry the pitching burden
this year. Louise VVillingham is the regular pitcher and did most creditably,
fas the score for the Arvada game will showy.
Irene Erickson could not be surpassed as guardian of the keystone sack,
and is one of the heaviest hitters on the team. Beatrice Medsker, a freshman
member of the team, shows up well at second base, while Julia Vaughan is cus-
todian of the third station along the not-very-well-worn path to Home Sweet
Home. ' .
Ethel Duhrsen as right shortstop, and Oreta Hart as left shortstop have
spelled an early death to many young hopes for runs, while the latter can
scarcely be surpassed as an imitator of '4Babe Ruth."
Dorothy Miller, captain of team, Jessie Pinkney, and Thelma Jackson
cover the outfield pastures to perfection and are largely responsible for the
low scores of our opponents.
Mary Gallagher, Edna Seastone, and several other girls are on hand in
case they are needed and have been a great help to the team.
Although it is rather early in the season to say that the championship is
a "cinch," we can certainly prophesy a most successful season.
fOwing to the early date of publication the Staff requests that you fill
in the scores of the unplayed games in their proper space belowj.
Englewood .............. 50 Arvada .............. 7
Englewood .............. 8 Golden .... .... 1 0
Englewood . . . ...... Littleton . . . . . . . . .
Englewood . . . ,... 6 Aurora ...... . . . 15
Englewood . . . .... 38 VVheatridge .. . . . . . .18
JI'N1oR Hmm Ti-:A M
Junior High Basketball
The IC. J. II. S. basketball team did exceptionally well and played games
with tennis composed largely of Senior High Students. At least they finished
the season with 15 good husky hoys in first class shape and with the funda-
mentals of the game well established.
Englewood defeated Arvada twice and the Zips once, losing to lVheat-
ridge twiee, and liear Creek onc-e. ,
Those earning letters were:
Captain Lynn Miller Lavern lValling
Eldred Evers Nason Baines
Joe Galla Jimmie Miller
Oscar Gantzler Xvilliillll Clark
Floyd XVinslow Harry Murray
Gerald Aekley John Marlatt
Douglas Miller Maxwell Dallison
The Orc-liestra, under the direction of Professor Johnson, consists of 20
violins, 2 mandolins, 2 clarinets, 2 cornets, 2 saxophones, 1 trombone, piano,
drums and traps. The Orchestra plays for all of the school activities as well
as outside entertainments. The honest efforts of Prof. Johnson and all of the
members of the orchestra are highly appreciated.
THE PEP CLUB
The Pep Club, being organized for the purpose of creating more enthus-
iasm among the students, and to have better organized yelling at the games,
was started by a group of enthusiastic students. The group has enlarged
until at the present time, the whole student body constitutes t'The Pep Club."
THE GLEE CLUB
Forty girls and twenty-live boys makeup the Glee Club. One of the
main objects of the Crlee Club this season, was to st-age an Operetta that
would rise up to, and if possible, surpass all of the previous Operettas. With
this in mind, and under the splendid direction of Mr. Johnson, the Glee Club
worked very faithfully.
THE SPANISH CLUB
The Spanish Club, under the supervision of Miss Florence Sullivan, was
organized in the year of 1922. The purpose of the organization was to pro-
mote a general interest in all the things pertaining to Spanish. The second
year students and Seniors of the first year class are eligible for membership.
The motto, as was chosen at the time of its organization is, MNO es oro, todo
lo que reluee. fAll is not gold that glittersjf'
THE FRENCH CLUB
The French Club, under the supervision of Miss Florence Sullivan, was
organized in the year 1923. The purpose for its organization being to en-
courage all things pertaining to French. The club is open to all students
taking French. The motto is. "La parole est d'argent, le silence est d'or.
tSpeech is silver, silence is goldenjf'
The Annual High School Orpheum. given for the beneiit of the Athletic
Association, was the greatest in the history of our school.
Oreta Hart and Glen Mc-Kissack made a great hit in, "The Silent System."
Edward Cartwright, Rose Lancaster and Stanley Geshell were superb in
the interlude, "The Very Naked Boyfl Edls oft repeated, "O-o-oh, Ge-en-a-
ivievef' and "Please call me Hennery,'l will not soon be forgotten.
i'IJ1'9illll of Delight," a revue. featuring the Blossom dancers. which was
put on by Miss Sirois' dancing class, wvas a special attraction.
Richard Mighell. Pete Geshell. and Teddy Cawthra performed some dar-
ing acrobatic stunts under Mr. Street's supervision.
Prof. Johnson directed the music and Miss Shelton. dramatics. Clayton
Kennelley and George Perrin were stage managers.
THE DENHAM PARTY
The Annual Senior Denham party was held on Monday, December the
tenth, and it proved to be the most successful Denham party that has yet been
given by the High School. To further the enthusiasm of the class in the sell-
ing of tickets, a contest was put ong the class was divided into two sides,
Aspirin and Spark Plug. Aspirin was victorious by a small margin, and
both sides together turned in over five hundred dollars.
, O peretta
April 26 was the date of the Annual Operetta.
In a most brilliant and all-surpassing manner, the High School Glee
Clubs presented, 'gThei Gypsy Rover", a light opera, which had been con-
ducted with a fair degree of success in neighboring towns.
. Prof. Earl Johnson, Miss Shelton and Miss Sirois coached the players
and helped to make it the success that it was. The Orchestra also assisted.
THE CAST: ,
Rob, The Lost Sir Gilbert Howe .........
Constance, Daughter of Sir George .......
Sir George ....
Lord Craven ..
Sir Toby Lyon
. Devon Anderson
. . .Luella Sevier
. . .Bob Gwynne
. . . .Ralph Colburn
. . . . .Craig Izett
. .George Perrin
On April first, the day always set aside as Slouch Day in Englewood
High School, the students were a group of very disreputable looking ruffians.
Very few came in their regular school clothes, with the exception of some of
the distinguished faculty, who came arrayed in new spring clothes. Judges
were stationed in the hall, issuing slips with "SMILE," written on them, and
this entitled them to enter the contest of the best slouched individual. This
contest was held in the Auditorium at Assembly time.
The assembly program consisted of our popular janitor, Mr. Thompson,
in a silent speech entitled, "April Foolf' Grayce Smith then read t'At The
Ball Game." Myra Kallemeyn and Rosabelle Rauchfuss entertained with a
Dutch selection. A duet by Irene Erickson and Louise Willingham. This
aroused very much commotion. After this the candidates for the prize were
ordered to form a line and march across the stage and up and down the
aisles and before the judges. The voting resulted in favor of Margaret Kep-
hart and Ralph Colburn, as being the slouchiest ones that day. A box of
candy for each was the prize.
The Girls' League
The Girls' League was organized for the first this year. It consists
of all the Girls of the Senior High School and was organized for the purpose
of promoting the General Welfare of the girls and the Englewood High
School as a whole. This League is divided into three groups. As we believe
a smaller group can accomplish more, and each group is given a definite
work to do. Although the girls have not been able to do much this year, be-
cause they were so late in organizing they hope to do a great good in the
future, and become an important and permanent organization in Englewood
AiNiJ'1'IIINli Bur 'rim T1cU'r11"
XDICR THE splenclicl supervision of Miss Dorothy Shvlton and Mr.
Chase, the Junior play was a great success. XVQ recall with enthusiasm
Ru-harml Mlffhell in his role of "Bob", anml Carrol Annes as the ullllilllll
Ruth Simon was superb as 4'Gwen." Her SIICCQSS was instantaneous.
Louise lvllllllgllillll became very mlramatical in her part of "Mabel,"
others of the cast were also very goocl.
Van Dusen fanxious to make some nioneyj .... Pi-to Ge-sluill
Mr. E. lNl. Ralston Qlllagnate of Finanrej ...... Craig Izvtt
Bishop Doran QA vhilml in business allairsj .... Carrol Annes
Dick Donnelley QA partner of Mr. Ralstonj ..............
Bob Bennett QA very truthful young man. a partner of
Mr. Ralston, ........................ Rirharml Mighell
Gwendolyn Ralston fthe object of l3ob's affections, ....
Mrs. Ralston fThe Magnatefs wifej ............ Alice Izett
Ethel Clark QSensitive young thingj ...... I. .Esther Clark
Mabel Q CFl,eSh from the Chorus, Q ' . ' Louis? lyllllllgfllillll
Sabel l Iauline Kuhn
Martha fThe Salvor Bearerj ...... ........ . Iessie Pinkney
me MAMA: olf Dm-:AMS
Alumni Members .
Russell Abbott .....
Ida Edmonds ......
Gertrude Hyland . .
Pearl Mayer .....
Homer Street ....
Roy Street V .........
Blanche Vaughan. . .
Dora Chiappini ....
Francis Dennis ..
Philip Condit ....
Helen Jarrett ....
Evan Jones ....
Paul Erb ......
Chester Bell . . .
Irene Chater . .
Leslie Ditsch .....
Harold Francis ....
Ruth Hammond . ..
Marie Irwin ......
Edith McMahon .........
Helen Bell ............
Elvira Bjork .......
Cecil Ditsch ......
Cris Dobbins . . .
Dora Downing . . .
Lillian Gager ....
Miles Gammil .....
La Verne Lynch ....
Edna Bell ...........
Margaret Bunning .
VVickham Clark ....
Harry Doppler ....
Ralph Gwynne .....
Lulu Hogue .......
WVinifred Hyland . .
Luella Kallemeyn . .
Payton Keim ......
Helena Kusick . . .
Ray McDonnel .....
Elwood Sheppard ..
. . . . . . .School Teacher
. . . . . . .Stenographer
. . . . . . . . . .t'New Mother"
. . . . . . .lVorking in Denver
. .V ....... Teacher E. H. S.
. . . . . Bride", Mrs. Richardson
. . . . .Teacher, Morey J. H.
. . . . . .Hollywood. Calif.
. . . . . .Prof at VVyoming
. . . .Peabody College, Tenng
.......ffBig BOSS C. U.
. . . . . .Tramway Conductor
..............Student C. U.
. . .IVelch-Haffner, Denver
. . . . . . . . .Salesman, Denver
. Stenographer, Arizona
. . ."Banking Businessl'
. . . . .Mrs. Kal Milard
. . . .Veterans Bureau
. . . . .Student D. U.
. . . . .Portland Cement Co.
.. ............. Nurse
. . . . .Almost Married
. . . f'Farmer" Aggies
. . . . .Stenographer
. . . . . .Student D. U.
. . . . .U. S. Nat'l Bank
. . ."Man of Leisure"
. . . . . . ."Married',
. . . . . . . f'Engaged"
. . . .Insurance Man
. . . . .Student D. U.
...... . .Student D. U.
Ralph Thompson .... .... ' 4PIanning Matrimony"
Harry Todd .......
Carl Bittorf .......
Eula Mae Burgess . .
Helen Coe .........
Mildred Chater ..
. . . . . . .t'Expert Electricianv
. . . . . . . . . f'Film Flunkie"
Gates, t'Private Secretary"
. . . . . . .'tDignified Salesladyw
. . . . . .Telephone Operator
Gertrude Clark .
Leroy Edmonds . .
Meryl Fogle ......
Ruth Goorman. . .
. .- ................ Saleslady
. . . . .Music Teacher
. . . .Student D. U.
. . . . .Student D. U.
. . . . . . . ."Baur's,Cake-eaterl'
. . . . ."Attempting Stardomn
Warren Hansen . . . . .
Ray Hume . . ..
Marie Leonard ..
Mabel Miller ......
Edna Koch . . .
Beta Lewis .....
Louise Miller ....
Wilma Malone ...... . . .
. ."Merchant of Englewood"
. . ."May Bride"
. . . .Student D. U.
. .Nurse, St. Lukels Hospital
............Student C. C.
Margaret Nelson .... .............
Mary Nicholl .....
Virginia Osborne l
44Apprentice Cookn at Home
.............Student C. U.
Clarence Payne ............ . .
Olivia Peterson . .
. . .Greeley Teachers College
on Sypolt ..... ............... 4 fTelephone Belle"
Carrol Sypolt .....................,........... 4'Young Husband"
Randolph Spears ............... 4tEmbryo Football Star" at D. U.
Jean Todd ............... Mail Order Department, Lewis Dry Goods
Bennett Trythall .... ................................... F armer
Helena Wilson .... .............i ....... 4 4 Vllatching the Stars"
fu ' lg ga "" 'ug
? X I '
Ls! C 4 .PMI
' -.gr ', V ' 5 5 ?
'IR Ye oh
'Z' wonder S 0
'7 QA' g x zz
Q ,X" F U53
...-r?- 1 rw W :4 X H
i n -0-ww..- ' f ' Y-37135
UMM, . ff 'f
Q o N N gg,
x ' at
K yy fi I 0454, U 'QQ
1' 'LV .X e .
7' f M 9 Fwy" 6'2'ii3'1i
,M 'Ai' ' -Qi-Qi?E5S '?2f'J
-J 'A M' "QI
9 4 rm if 1- e e l-3 on-
M 20 Q ' - A
'A-vm , f
541 I QI..
.gg .,f 1
7' .. ', A .
,, 13:3 ,gf
Hs- Cie XF: N
IE shty I
Advance Sale of Englewood il
e 0 O m e r a n W"""idK'
Annuals lan. I5 lm 4
vuluwsn lv me aaunmum :un or 1-as suouwoon uma acuoon. '
.......-.....--...-....... ..... .................-.....-....--.. ...... .......' -..L 1 , L ,...-- ff-f .1 Y i 1 1.2 , .....-f- - i 1 1- Q
gk-UIIQQ hx Y MM'-5H1Es'nif-MHAErl6I+5GEiiSfnhn:c1fGSEH ii 295- TI-EEE YAQAI? ' MQ?
E GLENMD WINS FIRST SCHEDULED GAME
Basket Ball Seasbn Opens With Clean-Cut. -
Vidlory of High School Team Over 4
the Vaunlecl Alumni Quintet
'ms Yuen-line' PAIN
'nw Senlnr nm, u.en.xn m pm--
Illlll Oll ellll'l1llnIIll Ill! hlllhhr Illllll
wltlltrn XV4'rlYlt'ldl!, Dvtvlllbvr ISIYL
Nw -um: mln you umm or um: 'rw
ue mu lo mm - nm mm-y -un-
mr. -rm. pm, I. gon-5 lu m- 1 ua
myn-I sn mln-mon form our' Alnmm. dmv wm be mu luupirmne, can y-au mmm- Mr Jam nv
ml., ,,,,w, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,. ,....,,. vrullce nm-5 mf :mum-y-. we ul... mm--r-f x-mu.. mu cm-.lu In .
U h . no own our use umm by n vle1nry'Jumvf-r mu ul Mr. cum' nmoolmx
N" "' "" """"" """' "" ""' """",nwr wlmnrulg-. our nm ownnumlnbuul like 1 "'uu4- bum- nay!" um
1-lay-wi rlnu nm-wil Ulf vIHH1'f1 MW"--.mnmy 4 lnyf 'rm' lu nm :mu nn- nm. 'rm-1
n s nm
lllll Uiltlllll Ill llll' OIIU' IPHUI lllll'l
-nm mmnwn nn nn- as nv ms vm-
TIM' lllllr ill ll YQ!! IOIIIII DIN ll
mm vm. mf mmm -mu uf.
non. .mu um mmm-1 mul .na -'
umm an nruum vm- r.-uma, I
-:un umm and cm- um-an
1- pu-f-1. -:Inna up wm'n-lun mf'
llll Alllllllll flyfllrdl, PNY! KQIIII llldl
1,-um Lynch u n nm.-umm ny mag
cn-rm :muy -M mu mmm mf
um-. mv. mm-ly mnouunu- mr
llll' IAIIF ICU!! ihlrll Vi lil! IMA' I0
pm up In new ol -urn :umm ul
Chr! D1-Il. Chill Dvhbllll Rnd HDIIION
mm . 1
N.-u Summon lumped e-nm -mmf,
RD! Bdllmlldl Ol llll YQ!!! lillll HDIII'
-naval up remnrknbly nn may gn'
mm mf 1-mv mm om-n because or
nn nu. y
mp.--ma -emu nm mx me wry
mm- vu new an mmm gnnougn an-i
umm mm mu m slum mn uae.
num -nn umm mind un mf
rn' -'nm um wnnr- un nu nr.,-
umm. New wa ua U1 ma um all
as lo ls. I
In an un: nm: me gm. tual
uma our nu "ma, on nm mul
ur- no me mu or n no z Annum!
ummm -un shnved uv u nu u n-v1
-um mv., vugmu mum -uma
mf nn. in-.mn .na me uma: 511
UI!!! HIFI. ChlYl01Il Dltlllll Allin
IPIIIQ l'lIltlIlYI DI ll! lllll HCYKOOU
mm vm n-mm-ra my sr.. -mmm ,
u.-v.-nn of nm- um-ml nfl- mmm,
'lllld lhl' KIT!" And Edllh Ktlllilll
I inn: mmm mu m me my uni
lilld lllhlllldl Ill hurl IIKIIDOYIIIU-f
llld llld I0 UQ Ill!!! DUI. I
cum. rm mm-.4 mn mmm.
-na v. mime ne vu nn-md url
fr.. me-lu made my nn mm. I
Englewood Freshie E
u 1. n-wma nm um rn. nm.-I
mm ol mo swan arm. 5 r-mum
rnrmber or uh. rmnmm nm. W..
mm.--1 ff- sa r-gf ol :soo umm.
llllyvllv, llll Blmdly llllernbou bl'
Ju-uw or nm- m mm or rum '
The mllly Yrlrlnll nl bolh lhe Mldex
lnll Imam lmrt CUIHFIQIQ-IY ill!!! 57
In mmm lm rrlnny ff.-mug In un.-1 ,mlmugn mu nme In not to began mug nu have 1 clmnmu m-1-1
mu:-d u home. In an dame nm an mm om su. Nun wan rw mm-, w.-
wnn m me uhauld -uma un: un,-A
.na I--up ln. lean vm. m put ym-1
nur mm- luvf failed no gn mm-.I
mon 4-noun md couch Pun lumen-nl
mu --.fn -.. mum-.U -mu wa up
neu mu yur. :ml we mm ilu uw
nemm.m,.v--my 1 .ue wn.-.L
'enum -lm I1 mu h--' ln- mn-nm ln,
hnnx nh-m mlm ww In nm-y cm vn-
u-mm nm-mm..-.1 -:mum uw chrm-
mn me-:lun wr Mm- wma mn nu
know -mn ln- nm.-nm. m mn: IA:
iran.-r 1-.'.n...... n .nu M- .. my mn on
1 lun- :uhm-1 mm 'rn--y ary nn nun-
'FIVE ARE CHOSEN
ENGLEWO0D IN DEBATE LEAGUE
Fin! Content Will Be
With Fort Lupton on
January 17 Upon Question of Recognition
of the Soviet Government of Russia
The nnnunl m-ming uynul. which
,-vn. n--m mn xmn...-my -www.-.
'nl mmm 1 nr nu- nm- mlm: n.un.lmu.
f--mul,-.n ln nu- .wmnw nr nu- pf-mm.
In I--I-1--vm.: r: u s n- un- 1-num-mr.
sm. lx-wmv u-um--, nm. 1. m.-l.-.-
,po--.1 nn mime In eonumf- -ml-oulmv mmm-1 or vm: mum A Cum-
ixev! wmv: ln ry- run! mm nl In-A lmm-muy nr rulnm-in.
A merry Mhristmaa ani! a 'Happy aah Sunwa-
ful Nun Hun' tn the Dtuhmta, Erarhern unit
Hatrnnn nf tlpv Englrwnnh Qrhnnlaia the grisly nf
W. E. Baku, Suprrintmhrnt.
I lwlmm me um-umm: "R:-mlvfa
nun uw lv-.neu sum umm new
mm- m.- nov.--nm.-m or norm mn-
llu, In .mu-." cum nn-nn. nw' un
fm.-1, H1 umm-um. mm sum me
num. xx-11-k.-r nn- we mln-' umm
.M alum- .Wm-mg bm num far nw
Tm- :um-1. ur Kmn-. rn: lumnwr
or Bunn--. wa. Mm 'ru-noun-. 1-.em-1
'nr llmm, .mu I-1.1.--...nun-. mu Jun..-
mn, nn.-:rumor In mum-n -mu Mm
:un-lum. Wann -l..--um. -n-ew men
cu-.elu.re-1, mm. nm--.r num-.I mm.
mumu1 wa -I.-nv.-n
, umm- mmm. 1 rf.-nm--n. un nn'
I.-n-umm un mv any. -ml um um
I-Huw num me .1n.ls-- mv har nm-
.nf-ll---ry ml mmm. ewan- nmumuu
mm L-:mm-. uw u rmnnmn mm.--I
mmm.-nvumn upon nu mn.-u-nruny nn-
ur-mm mm- u-mmf, n Sm-nlor wu-
.--n .1 I-me umm me mum .ml -mum
rn., w-an na-num or lm .Immune nr-ma
nm rm.: :runny 1-:anna cm-mglu. 1
Ju-mu-. m-.lv 1 wry cruuuble .nov-
mg ml um, wen up mu l puc-
uwu nw nm mm noun mum-r,
Wvumznu nr me nm yan mm un me
.muy our ol mae mm- vnu :ma mn
nm. um--. u Irma Annu am mn
1-nn m .ml Cum veuen ma me mum
' mm.-avr pm-nee n mu mm mn
vw.-x, .ua me nm-f or me me nm
un- In be me nm num, -an mommy
ne nnnauncod lm nu- w-eu.
1 A numuu- ol nom mmmeuu mr
nmu. uh- uunr-num ma nu- nq-nv.
ww- mm-gm mu an mf pmnmnnne-.
mm pmnwm nn- n-um mr 1 wmnmg
I.-um um u-mm. nnnmmw um
snmmn. nu- muh, an woman very
.mm .mx .mm no be 1.-mul mum.
1 run Lumen In no be our nm up
1-owns, me duo wr wr 11--me vnu
nwm bvlnx wr mr .v-num mu. n
na- nm urn rs.-rmmfuy I.:-frm-4, n yu.
-mr-n nm- or mm- qui-uhm we wan up
num. or when u mu be mm,
Campaign for Senior
'nm smmr Annual c-mnalgn -will
nv ur.-ul my n vu: mmf-nm In ln.
A vm 1-xewmunl su-nm in arm.
fa my :IM -'cum or 'zr' no l:, ll, s.
mulmm mu yur. been--Q or me
,hufml 0: nm Dmluun -nu emu- Beu-
X 'rue sun plum m uve me mmm
1 mu vmfn um em mn :Inu m
ummm: ru in em-u ol pmnm nn,
,,,r,,,,,, ,, ,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , :num .mn -un m-ny -.mea fe-mum.
mmfm-rr ma vm um n-:med rn hnvv H mv .lunlor mn will nm une A' 5" 'h' """" """" 'M' ""o"""
V ' ' , rl .
.,,,,,,, ,,, ,., Room 7to BeDwrded'....... ...... n.... c....m...... ,Enrollment Increases-P :ge W, ,,,,,, ,, ,U ,,, ,,, ,,,,,,
11... ,,...,,,, 4. 1,11 gm., f.. :MJ ' T Sum, Baker ammwmw llll he 'III - Han un me muy om- In wma. you cn
,,,,,,, ,, ,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,, ,, mrl been--Q nr me mmm m.unnm,P"1"'h'Y Mfg I' 'ml We 'lf' "Ch" 'rue sm-mummr In mf- 1-:mm-wmfu'-mx.-r you mrunn. ma mu. me clan
" "' ' " i,,,,,rh ,In ,,c,,,m, ,Hun ,mm uwqlvf MH wvvllef. Ind Il dvlns I" in nm-mln wnnnuu me mm-ue, 'ru anlwmnv new now mmfw ardsr.
""' """ """""" E " 5- "Im, 0' A 'mmm in M, mmm3"" PVP' 'H NIH' I INN' 'Of 'M 0""Fu have rnrollnl 1.519 my. -ms um I Tum y.-nn .mm-I vnu be at-:Irma
" Tm.":3mIy eww In mm It mm Y .lvvvb Thi' fwdlllfw IM" WMU: :nn numkr1,l56 hive been mmu.1,.fm-muy un my m and you vm nm
mmmm num nn umm- -mu mn
r-In no vnu nn rmugu In me nur
mn- nm man mmm mm ma :nmol-lem mmf-m up wa ol mm mm. .4 ,, ,,,, nm, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,M 533 ,,,
,High lml th! ldvlncrlllrlll ol lhlllpglll lnhtl, I ,lmlor Hllh NIIMIDK UV Ile Hllh Stllool Dullrlllll Thi' Nl- .
J-my mn mmm mm me semr,w"l' WN 0' vfavlllvfl 'NGN 'll' fmimxlmem mr me month or November 'rue "mm or 'ar' 1. an 1 man be
vu- rwlulml w mm .mul mu lm any
lm ..-umm .1 In m-mm um
"""" mn, n vm be nm--.ry so mnlelm' H- 'ul 1,511 gm. 1.019 In mn ma-fun-.1un.-lnnnlll--a lm-mum mu n
-'l -an pmnnm ur mm... me up. NO' IM IM Cwmefrlll rwm-hulmmamg -ua sox rn me Hun srnwlmu me nw ur-wx n rw-wal 'Ilh'
GHIIGYIM VACAYION may nl nu mmm. In--n than mvmea. me nhnry dlflbulldlnl 'run n I url mmm or az:-nu nm .nu I-qlruxm fu me
1- nom mm, 'mn nu muy. mmwn...-n -na I-loom 1 ws un we ml M.. me .mnmem mr mf mmm, nf' A mm-.-1 any n rn 5. me an me
'willy Mlm I' UM' "W D'-ima u mn may mu no nl 1.1. no .ff vnu me nu: new nn be Inrpnemher, nur hnure. .ua everyone -um nu A
umhu 21 as .nnuvy I
om- morn crm-:mu uuuan In
any u num, wp vm have n nler
luvm ummm mn :eu Jun :muh
mm mu n vm be no ul nn an 3:15
:run u me numy. vm bu uma-uf A mmm-r nr ve-:nh hue rem-md' un -Qu. mn any mmm 'www-u -.u nf- mmm no mug 1- me
,mm mm um nun-Ig me Chrlnlmulu uw nnamul wmmm na -uma In an gms: ol mf Hnmmelm 'man-" wr me nw...
'mmam -na durlnl me mon nmqrynmn :men nu en-r-uenud supulmnn an-me or me ummm! The ch-mm or Commerce n nun
'lu may nm vm up In me warm-,B-nn nun of mu. m .mum m-lmwaeu mm .na nm uv nnnm mlm rm. . mnqu-1. mu-ry mm.
'hmm 'run vm he or mn amavn-qmmmu -na :mam mm lnr mtv-u on umm umm- u vu un- --W
'nn lo mm wa-nun an may nz n ,comm . sm from mu mn or lhludnnry no .mm me gl-we mm mn, 'rue cmmu urls um nu. rn.
rfmy. me-mm n na nn mu m'm-.on be mm, u me um.: mm vm be 1 long llme belore mm I-lun me mm. mr mn . any, xv. nnwnnum fn nrvlnl .1 mn umm n :-
mm mu mm -mul vv-amalylmm mu lu nwny an ae-zu-may mx nmmvfmm mu. by mn-3-nu nm. -ul nm rn -,mum mfgumnea m u- nu mm mp' M mp
lllullry I illbly Ill! Cl!! DI. TDM! wha IIVDIKCDIIIDIIIIIU iltwnd lllllllltl IIEIMIII
The Boomerang Wishes its subscribers and adver-
tlsers a Merry Chrlstmas aqd a Happy NewYear
GRAYCE SMITH EDWARD CARTVVRIGHT Rosi-3 LANc'As'1'i-31:
HERE ARE a number of reasons why Englewood has mloue so well in
mlebatingf this year. Tl1e foul' main ones are Miss Shelton. l'U2ll'llZ Rose
Lancaster. Grayee Smith and Edward Cartwriglit. Roses cool reason-
ing eapac-ity selcloln failed to l1it the opponents in the vital spot. Grayc-e's
sincere presentation ancl rebuttal always Illilill? a hit with all, aull E1lwarml's
fiery oratory clinched a ease that was already won.
'The season startecl with Englewood debating the negative of the ques-
tion. "Resolverl. that the IY. S. should recognize the Soviet Government of
Russia, at once." '
Ft. Lupton, Brighton. Burlington. ancl Brush. fell suec-essively. Some
niafle a goonl showing. hut none eonipareml with the "Blue anil lVhite."
The question was then C'l1lll1gI6tl to t'Resolveml. that the If S. shouhl aclopt a
I,2ll'll2llll01lt2ll'Y form of o'overmuent.'7 Enfrlewooml lianlllinff the 2lll'll'Ill2lt1V0.
1 27 2' 2'
Un April 23. Englewood, debating the altirniative. easily flefeateml Ft.
Collins and won the ehainpionslup of Xorthern Coloramlo.
The i'eeor1l thus inelumles Inanv leaffue vietories as well as non-leaffue
l I : 2- r-
vietorles. sum-h as that over the D. l . Law Sc-hool.
Our teanfs rec-orcl to ilate holcls a larger nurnlmer of victories than those
of our coinlnneml teams of the past.
Un May 16. at Boulder, Englewood will c-ontest tor the chanipionship
ot the state ot Colorarlo, against the wlnuer of the Bfilllltilll-fil'2lI1l,l Junction
clelmate, anal looks well to triumph.
BACK Row-Mk. GORDON, Miss FLOOD, Miss HOI.ZhIAN,
AND ClIAR1.Es STRONG. MIDIDLE Row-Ross LAN-
CASTER, GRAYCE SMITH, AND MABLR EDWARDS.
FRONT ROW-DOROTHY WEFING, CHESTER MIGHI-:Lr,,
AND MARCRLLA TUNZE.
The Student Council
President ...................... ..RosR S. IAANCASTER
Vice President . . . ........ GRAYCE SMITH
Secretary .......................... DOROTHY VVHFING
The Student Council was organized in E. H. S. in 1923, for the purpose
of promoting Student Government. It was so successful and the students
showed such ability for carrying on the work that this year the student mem-
bership was increased and the faculty membership decreased. A new office
was created, that of Student President to be elected from the Student Body at
large. The Faculty members were also elected by Student Body. The other
student members are representatives from each class.
The Council organized Englewood High's Financial organization which
is in reality a small banking system. The council supervises this as well as
all other student organizations in the school.
Much has been accomplished by the council of '24 and each and every
one of us have enjoyed the work. VVe wish good luck to the coming council
Bmw fill-ll. f'I.l'l!
cm' GLIQI4: Cl.l'l:
AN NVAL STAFI4
'JV 'if L '
E, OF THE SENIOR CLASS wish to express our sin-
cere appreciation and gratitude to the taxpayers of En-
glewood, the members of the school board, and the fac-
ulty for their support, patience, and indulgence which has
enabled us to complete our high school education, and prepared
us to meet the World.
THE CLASS OF '24.
VVE, THE STAFF of the Blue and WVhite take this
means of thanking all those who have assisted us in any Way,
in making this annual possible. We thank our advertisers
for their hearty and willing support. '
To the subscribers We extend our thanks and best wishes.
We would like to express our appreciation of the help which
Mr. Haifner of the Welch-Haffner Printing Co. extended to us.
Words cannot express our indebtedness to Miss Lillian
Sullivan for her interest and leadership Without which the an-
nual Would have been a total failure.
The Whole hearted and sincere efforts of the Art Depart-
ment speak for themselves from out these pages, and Miss Rey-
nolds is to be congratulated for her splendid guidance and for
the success to which it has led.
The Staii' and the .editor in particular Wish to express
appreciation to Mr. Gordon for his indulgence which allowed
many hours to be spent upon this book, which might have been
To anyone and everyone who have aided us in any way,
however small, accept our thanks.
I Ninety I
The musical activities of the Englewood Senior High School are con-
fined to the orchestra and the boys' and girls' glee clubs. The orchestra en-
rolls thirty members, the boys' glee club thirty and the girls' glee club
Weekly rehearsals have been conducted throughout the year, the glee
clubs rehearsing once each week on Wednesdays, and the orchestra practicing
twice each Week on Monday and Wednesday mornings at seven-thirty o'clock.
The orchestra, always in great demand, has made numerous public appear-
ances at high school programs, plays, etc., has played at several banquets at
the High School, Bivin's Hall and the Community Church, also played at
the Chamber of Commerce Buildin in Denver, and at the Reynolds School.
Thirteen selected members of the girls' glee club appeared on the health
program at the high school, they also sang at the Mayflower Church, and at
the Arapahoe County Teachers and Directors Meeting at the Littleton High
Sixteen members from each glee club will sing at the State High School
Contest, in the Denver Auditorium during Music Week.
The combined glee clubs, together with the orchestra, presented the
operetta, "The Gypsy Rover," April the 26th at the High School Auditorium.
These organizations will also furnish the music for the High School Com-
The Home Economics Department was created only four years ago, but
in that short time has grown to be a very necessary part of Englewood High
School life. If you 'don't believe us just 'fstick around" most any day and
see for yourself.
The classes in Clothing fSewingj work have made some beautiful dresses
this year. Many of the Senior girls made part of their Commencement out-
fits. Last fall we sent an exhibit to the state fair in Pueblo and came back
with one first prize and one second in clothing work. This work however is
not all. The classes made the denim curtains which darken the Auditorium
during the showing of motion pictures.
There is also a class in Millinery and their work is of such a character
that it bears special mention. Until Christmas time the girls made winter
hats and since then it has been spring and summer models. The bazaar was
the combined work of both the clothing classes and was very successful.
This year we have four boys who registered for Cafeteria work. This
is the first time any boys have elected work in this department. They are
quite as capable as girls and we feel that with encouragement we may turn
out a few cafeteria managers that will be hard to beat.
The class in Foods QCookingj have done some wonderful work in Menu
makin , cooking and serving. They served the Chamber of Commerce Ban-
quet, Thursday, January 10, 1924. This was the third Annual banquet and
E. H. S. has served all three. This class also made two excursions to indus-
trial plants in Denver, and hope to make several more by the end of the
school year. One was a trip through the Hungarian Mills. The other was
a visit to a first-class meat market, where the class saw the whole beef cut up
and learned ab great deal of what any housewife should know who is a suc-
I Ninety-two I
The work in the Art Department this year has been of many varieties and
the students have covered much ground.
A number of last year's annual plates won prizes in the state fair .last
summer, and the department has been working hard on the plates contained
within this book to make them surpass even previous ones.
One pupil won second prize for cartoons in the State Editors Confer-
ence at Boulder, November 26, and gained acceptance of numerous sketches by
the Englewood Herald.
The Annual Staff freely acknowledges its indebtedness to the Art De-
partment for their wonderful and ever willing help and cooperation and the
work of Miss Reynolds, supervisor, cannot be over-estimated.
Under the careful supervision of Miss Dorothy Shelton, the Dramatics
Class ascended to heights never before attempted by students of this high
About forty were enrolling in the Department and although the scarcity
of boys was noticeable and affected plans greatly, the year was a great suc-
cess. Such plays as "The Land of Hearts Desire," "The Pot Boilers," "The
Weasel," g'The Moonshiner,', and numerous others were studied and several
have been produced.
Besides these dramatic productions, the classes in drama furnished a
great deal of talent to the other school affairs, Junior Play, Senior Play,
I The boys and girls Gymnasium Departments are really very large divi-
sions and have many branches, football, basketball, and various other ath-
Mr. Street announces that his boys have done more outside work this
year than ever before and have had a successful year in Athletics. The Gym
circus was displaced by a Gym exhibition held in April, which was successful
in every way.
Miss Sirois' girls have learned a number of fancy drills, folk dances and
stunts, all of which are most interesting.
lVe are looking for young women of high
ideals and noble purposes who want an
education, and who desire such education
in the best possible environment.
If you are interested in a college of high
grade, Colorado Woman's College invites
JAMES ASA WVHITE, A.M., Th.D.
' Phone York 5533
Wm. McKinley' Circle No. 33
MEET AT BIVINS HALL
Second and Fourth Tuesdays of Each Month at 2:30
Ofllce and Yard-60 E. Floyd Street Phone Englewood 574
Englewood Lumber Co.
E. M. FRANTZ, MANAGER
Wiseman Vanity Bakery
A complete line of Bakery Goods
Phone Englewood 114 3476 South Broadway
Why walk? When you can buy reconditioned FORDS from 575.00 up,
on easy terms
SEE ELMER BERG AT STOVALL-IRVIN
Residence, 3800 South Galapago 290 South Broadway
Englewood 262W South 6000
Englewood Barber Shop
A. M. ANm:RsoN, Proprietor
LAUNDRY AGENCY 3510 SOUTH BROADWAY
For the Best Workmanship and Material at the Right Prices, TRY
THE LOOP SHOE SHOP
Give Your Feet a Treat and Forget Them
J. C. BETTINGER, Proprietor 3500 SO. LINCOLN STREET
The Loop Furniture Store
NEW AND USED FURNITURE BOUGHT, SOLD AND EXCHANGED
S First Class Repairing-Saw Filing
3506 So. LINCOLN Phone Englewood 286J
THE ARITHMETIC OF LAZINESS
"I am not much of a mathematician," said Laziness, "but I can Add
to your troublesg I can Subtract from your earningsg I can Multiply your
aches and painsg I can Divide.your attentiong I can take Interest from
your work, and Discount your chances for advancement."
For Anything in
Call Englewood 423
A. B. CASSIDY AND R. E. CASSIDY 493 HAMPDEN
F. A. Evans School Supplies
GROCERIES AND MEATS, NOTIONS AND CANDY
300 East Hampden Avenue Phone 89W
LOOP GROCERY and MARKET
OLSON AND WILLIAMSON
Free Delivery 19 E. Hampden Phone Eng. 619
Bell Plumbing and Heating Company
l,ll'l'lNSl'll3 l'l4lfllIl5lCRS AND DRAIN LAYERS
Phone Englewood 144
New and Used-bought, sold, exchanged. Honest merchandise priced right
ENGLEWOOD FURNITURE CO.
Phone Englewood T0 3388 SOUTH BROADWAY
RUPE RT GROCERY COMPANY
Dealers in flroc-eries. Fresh Meats, Feed, Notions and
1002 E. HAMPDEN Phone Englewood 449
-'fer-si.'.efeQ 41 - A A A ' vf.,s.4:s r
7fff1Q0Clff!7F IZA CHIPS A GENC r
4IO U S.NAT RANK BLDC. Di Nw sz Km u
VVM. RUFFER, PlI.D., MGR.
Englewood Dry Goods Company
THE PROFIT-SHARING STORE
OVERALLS AND CORDFROY PANTS
Made in Denver
We Tluml- Um' .'lll'Z'0I'ZlSfI'l'N Who Have .llfuie this Annual Possible.
Member Federal Reserve System-United States Depositary
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
LN1 ty I
Located in the Fastest Grow-inog City in Colorado
IVe Pay Two Kinds of Interest
FOUR PER CENT INTEREST AND
Why go to town
TO THE MOVIES WHEN YOU
CAN SEE THE 44BEST" AT THE
Your Englewood Theatre
Phone Eng. 425 for Reservations
SPECIAL A'1'1'ENT1oN GIW'EN SCHOOL PARTIES
PHONE ENGLEWOOD 237
J. E. Abbott Co.
LUMBER and COAL
Everything at Builder Needs
Our Motto .' Service and Satisfaction
3524 So. Linvoln Street ENGLEYVOOD, COLORADO
YOURS FOR SERVICE
The Best in
Groceries, Meats, Fruity and Vegetables
Phone Englewood 303
for Free Delivery Service, Quality and Price
Ingrams Grocery 6? Market
3508 So. Broadway
We Believe in Supporting the Schools
Phone Eng. 583
WIIIIIOWFIELD Sz MEREDITH, Props.
The old reliable place to get pasteurized pure milk and cream. The oldest
dairy in Englewood. Established 1908. Patronize Home Industry and get
PHONE ENG. 376W 2775 SOUTH CHEROKEE
BEES Honey QUEENS
3100 S. Acoxna Phone Eng. 50.1
NOTHING BUT GOVERNMENT INSPECTED MEATS
Bunning 8: Summers
4301 So. Broadway Phone 129
Patronize Our Ad'0ertz'5er.v.'
l0ne Hu d ed T
C. S. HOGUE HARDWARE CO.
HARDWARE, PAINTS, VARNISHES
HOWARD OVERDRAFT STOVES .
3464 So. Broadway Phone Eng. 251
Cop-"You,re pinched for speeding?
Bob W.-"What's the big idea? Doesn't that sign say 'Fine
ALL THE NEW MILLINERY
Thatis what you will think when you see the liberal display
of new styles we have assembled. Each Hat is a very special value
as these prices prove.
We also have some wonderful bargains especially priced for
Fridays and Saturdays.
Beauty Shoppe in connection. All beauty work at reduced
prices. Marcel and bob curl, 31.00.
And we still do Hemstitching, 1Oc yard.
Englewood Millinery and 'Beauty Shoppe
MRS. PEARL B1vENs
3511 So. Broadway A Eng. QTOM
PATRICK FEED STORE
iSuccessor to Frank Gruenfeldty
FEED OF ALL KINDS for Cattle, Horses, Chickens, Rabbits and Hogs
The Feed Store that has served you for years.
3523 SOUTH BROADWAY Phone Englewood 19
Will Appreciate Your Patronage
AUTREY B ROTHERS
Hzlgh School Speczkzltief
Jim Pops Pop Corn Everywhere
ICE CREAM CANDY
"The Pop Uom Man"
In Front of the School
Hubert R.-"Would you rather take a walk or be kissed?"
Hazel Graham-"You know I have a sprained ankle."
George Bindschadler-'Tm even with the world now."
Spex Colburn-"How so?"
G. B.-"I owe half the people in the world and I don't owe anything to the other
Willie-"What is a collision, Pa?"
Pa-"A collision is what happens when your ma drives the car."
Taxi driver-"S5.20 pleasef'
Mr. Gordon-t'Back up to fifty cents, that's all I've got."
William Hevener-"I'd like to see something cheap in a dress suit."
Clerk-"Try this on, the mirror is at your left."
Friend-"Is Richard economical?"
Mattiebelle D,-"Very, he never runs his car on more than 2 wheels or 3 cylinders."
Ralph W.-"Why do you call your car Paul Revere?"
Jim R.--"Because of it's midnight rides."
Hollis M.-"Now that I've bought a car my doctor's afraid that I'll neglect exer-
Sage Senior-"He needn't worry. I understand it's second hand."
Mr. Thurston-"What are you doing?"
Mr. Jones-"Reading the wantadsf'
Mr. T.-"But you are looking in the female column,"
Mr. J.-"Well, ain't my wife a female?"
Irene-"Last week Evan sent me candy, saying sweets to
Louise-"Pretty sentiment. What of it?"
Irene-"Well, this week he sent me an ivory hairbrushf'
The good looking usually dye young.-Exchange.
Mable Edwards-"I heard something nice about you today."
Josephine P.--"Yes?" A
Mable E.-"Yes, a friend of ours said you resembled me."
Ed Cheesbrough-"Please, mister, give me another box of those pills which I got
my mother yesterday."
Druggist-"I sure will, but did your mother say she liked them?"
Ed C.-"No, sirg but they just Ht my airgun."
"Now, Mr. Keim, if your wife was dying and you had one wish to make, what would
it be?" asked the minister.
"That she'd go to Heaven," answered Babe.
"A noble wish,-a noble wish indeed-your last thought would be for your wife's
"No, for my happiness. Then I'd never see her again."
Ruth-"Shall we tango?"
Fisk-"It's all the same to me."
Ruth-"Yes, I've noticed that."
I One Hundred Fivel
T, Real Estate Broker
Yes, I Buy and Sell Real Estate
3442 SOUTH BROADWAY
TO THE PEOPLE OF ENGLEWOOD: VVe wish to extend our
most hearty thanks for the good will and friendly co-operation
flowing from them to us.
Alexander Film Co.
J. DON ALEXANDER, President
HARLEM REALTY COMPANY
3409 SOUTH BROADWAY
We write fire insurance in the following companies: Royal, Hanover, North-
ern Assurance, Queen, Niagara and Hudson Insurance Companies
We rent and care for property and sell your house on short notice
PHONE ENGLEWOOD 236
Are you Going to College?
University Training is Now More Necessary for Success than Ever
Before-The Great Demand is for University Training for Business
The University of Denver
was the first Western school to enter this new field. Its reputation
Regular four-year college courses. '
Regular university degrees.
UNUSUAL' facilities for Training Business Expertsg for affording
students business experienceg and for placing graduates in desir-
able business positions.
A special Scholarship is ojferea' to your high school.
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE, ACCOUNTS AND FINANCE
TWENTIETH AND GLENARM DENVER, COLORADO
I0 Hundred Sixl
The Walsh otor
duthorized Ford Dealer
3537-539 South Broadway
Phone IiIljI19W00d 165 ol' South S9134
irard Grocrey and
FAXCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES AND MEATS
DAYH CARLSON, Prop. Phone Eng. 12
L0 II IIQ I
Erzgfezoooo' Drug Co.
Leading Prescription Pharmacy
THE REXALL STORE
Telephone Englewood 140
E. W. HERZOG ENGLEWOOD, COLORADO
Agents for Martha Washington Chocolates
Victrolas and Victor Records
FREE SHEFFIELD SILVER
For Our Patrons
T 126 Aldridge Benton
Phone Englewood 194 2998 SO. BANNOCK
WE DELIVER ANYWHERE
Englewood or South Denver
l0ne Hundred Eightl
To the Class of '24
and all others to follow
Promises Good and
we we ' ev:
ffa W "iv
1' 1, A H
fOne Hundred Ninel
ENGLEWOOD REALTY CO.
C. M. HULL, Manager
REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INSURANCE
Phone Eng. 339 ' 3438 Sour!! BROADWAY
DRY WASH FLAT WORK
Windsor Wet Wash
I f its sunny, send your wet wash. '
If its rainy, send your dry wash.
Itis Serrrice That Counts
First and Elati Phone So. 3236
Letting Him Down Easy-A rich man, lying on his death bed, called
his chauffer who had been in his service for years, and said:
"Ah, Sykes, I am going on a long and rugged journey, worse than
ever you drove me."
"Well, sir," consoled the chauffer. "There's one comfort. It's all down
hill."-American Legion Weekly. A
THE ENGLEWOOD SHINING PARLOR
Chairs for ladies and gentlemen. First class work. Laces and polish of all
kinds. Lycoming lace outfit for putting on tips. Shoe Strings made any length.
Q7 East Hampden N. MULLEN, Prop.
FOR QUALITY DRY GOODS, FURNISHINGS AND SHOES
G6t It At
N. S. Nielsen Dry Goods Co.
The Store of Quality-Our Prices Always Right
3500 South Broadway Phone Eng. 62
The Englewood Shoe Shop
E. Hamlyn Sz Son. Proprietors
MODERN SHOE REPAIRING
3444 South Broadway Phone Englewood 271
The Downing Avenue Bakery
FOR YOUR BREAD, PIES, CAKES AND FANCY PASTRY
1924 DOWNING Phone York 5660W
MARLETT AND POWELL
l One Hundred Elevenl
America Theatre Building, 16th and Curtis Streets, DENVER, COLO
Phone Main 8255
Burns Theatre Building, COLORADO SPRINGS, COLORADO
Phone Main 3328J
The Best-Exclusive Styles
COPIES made from old or new Photographs
FINISHED in Black and White, Carbon Brown or Oil
The Finest Line of
Twenty Styles to Choose From
Full Cream Milk
NOW DELIVERED IN ENGLEWOOD
rink airy Oo.
Phone York 4800 For Sunrise Service
Hund dT ll
Trained Men and Women
-are needed in every profession today, and especially in the agri-
cultural and industrial pursuits. Make your plans now and prepare
to be a leader in your line of work.
Colorado Agricultural College
AT Four Comaxs
offers you the best of training in Agronomy. Aninial Husbandry,
Entomology, Forestry, Horticulture. Home Economics. Civil and
Irrigation Engineering. Veterinary Medicine, Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Electrical Engineering, General Science or Music.
ll'rite to President CHARLES A. LORY for a catalog and
lnore detailed information.
Compliments of the
rapahoe ight and
l0ue lIunrlre1l'l'li C e l
Local Color-Poet-I am out here to get local color for a pastoral poem.
Farmer-I reckon you're gettin' it, mister. I painted that settee only
this mornin'.-Boston Transcript.
TOILET GOODS CONFECTIONERY
CORBETT'S QUALITY ICE CREAM
2999 South Broadway Phone Englewood 95
3446 South Broadway Phone Englewood 415
Uofmplimenlts of the
AL HIVELY, Proprlktor Englewood 675
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Zerring
' 3901 South Broadway
GROCERIES, MEATS AND CANDII-IS AT REASONABLE PRICES
I0 H ldl' t I
e llumlrvml lfiftoe
W aivhfor Th em
They Mean the Best There is in Service
VIN ER-KEMPTER, Inc.
Largest Chevrolet Dealers in the West
IIONESTLI' TRYING T0 SERVE YOU DAY OR NIGHT
324 South Broadway South 476-477
Branch Sm-rice and Sales
1932 Broadway Main 7522
W. H. McGruder
PAINTING, PAPERHANGING, DECORATING
AND SIGN WRITING I
4327 South Delaware Phone Eng. GIV
OIL-STORAGE-GAS-All work guaranteed. All kinds of
repairs. Night and Day Service. Cars washed and polished-
CAYOU AND RITCHEY
3538 So. Broadway Phone Eng. 222
Englewood Creamery and Dairy Go.
V. C. HARDY AND L. H. COE, Proprietors
15 East Hampden Phone Eng. 98VV
I0 H d dSixteerll
f rg 'l
- My Y V-3
A good carpenter can build good buildings with good
lumber. Our aim is to give you the best materials and
L. E. Wise Lumber and Coal Co.
Phones Eng. Q01 and 202
lVe'1'e for E91,g7ewo01l's High School
The Englewood Herald
Published Every Thursday at 3448 South Broadway, Englewood, Colorado
Official Paper of
County of Arapahoe, City of Englewood and Town of Sheridan
To earnestly, sincerely, trutlifully and intelligently bring clean
news to our readers, that men may know their neighbors, love their
fellows. reverencfe their God :incl live more ffenerall in lm J miness
is our aim.
Editor and General Manager
Qmlfify P1'z"2z.!i12fj glclzverfishzyy lfrnnpaigns
' "WE HUSTLEU
l0ne Hundred Seventeen!
J. B. BYARS C0.
Englewoodls New Store
We buy for cash and sell for cash, saving
each customer money
DRY GOODS, HATS, HOSIERY,
CLOTHING READY-TO-WEAR, GLOVES,
SHOES, NOTIONS, BLANKETS
40 Stores in Colorado, Kansas and Nebraska
Crysler Drug Company
Englewood Agents for
Eastman Kodak and
3498 South Broadway Phone Englewood Q07 and 208
e Hundred Eighteen j
AUTO REPAIRING CONOCO GAS
VEEDOL, ROYAL AND MOBILE OILS
Hill Service Station
Phone Englewood 077.1 3139 so. BROADWAY
S. L. Sandquist-Taz7or and Cleaner
Successor to H. C. Christensen
3411 SOUTH BROADWAY
Phone Englewood 77J Englewood, Colorado
H. E. PETERSON
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
Phone Eng. 553 3467 So. Broadway
Res. Phone Fng. 84W Englewood, Colorado
COZY BARBER SHOP
You have tried the rest
Now try the beet
3465 SO. BROADWAY C. W. BRANNAN
. M. MARSHALL
Rea! Estate ana' Insurance
Phone Eng. 608 3513 SO. BROADWAY
COMPLIMENTS OF J. J. MACKIN
I0 H dedN
The Welch-il-lat' f ner
Printing and Engraving
Over twenty years Of
satisfactory service tO
hundreds of Colleges
and High Schools in the
Engraving and Printing
of their Year Books
1 In v
Wgjmbaddwfl "M,AwJ.JZmw" X
Gjmufmcaagg, , mmf UIJZTI GDMAAWQ. 1
' K ijf4ff ,93
api! - U- 22 .
Xgov-rv-4? pomma., fp,,:f7f WW
C - , Z A ' U'
' ' lf 1 I bf. .:.,
Q57 fffflw. W
ff w A " '
I di- -4 67 . ,,
K, - 4 4
, 'W K., ' W. 5
gdkgv , I 2 -45 lone Hundredfrwemyaml
- , ' '7-l,fzf.,u,n in " ,
W 'gg Q0 ., 3 hhgiw pg
as +3 f Ao ' N
' H 5 'A
. 3 H 31155
' -Y-:N .. , . '
-'M'in1i'1rv-A V ' 4 . u - -V . ' Y . ' . -iwimf-mu aw
n v , '
Suggestions in the Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.