Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 192

 

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1918 volume:

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Evhiratinn Nut as an hnnnr tn thvm---mhn art murthg ut' hnnnr hvgnnh nur pnmvr tn hvatntng nut as an inzpiratinn tn them---whuzr znurte nt' inapiratiun in tnithin thvmaelurzg nut as an mvmnrial tn them---tnhunr mnnument will hr mnrlh illihertgg hut aa an attempt tn rxprran thr imp eatmn :mil unumurring fratvrnal lun? in tnhirh hw hnlh thvm, me hvhiratr this hunk tn thv tighting men nt' iltrvepurt thigh Srhnnl, alumni ahh rx-mvmhmi, lnhn have entvreh thv nvruire nt' nur nation, rnnnermting thrir hvarta sinh uttering thrir linen tn thv glnrinuz rauzv nt' that Hrrrhnm tnhirh thvg uhall wtahtinh thrnughnut thv varth. 8 ! 2 e El 5 A F ..,,. .. ,H+ 1 -' - 4 Sis: fxiym :ml . f,.tif,v - ,rr N omrmfmm Ensign Max B. Antrim, '13 U. S. Merchant Marine Atlantic Service John Cardin, 'IZ Navy, Hospital Corps Great Lakes Naval Training Station 1, . My In Khaki and Blue Gr aaluafes of F. H. S. Q C John Barrett, 'IZ u C art rmaster s Department amp Joseph E. Johnston Jacksonville, Fla. Lieut. Floyd E. Best, '06 Examining Physician Washington, D. C. Carroll Crawford, 'll Assistant lnstructor of Theory Radio Department Harvard University W " ' . M-zgzzg " A l - . , is t .1 1' Ensign Lloyd Clifford, '13 H . Navy, U. S. Battleship L St. Louis I i fi sq -- ,.m.Jinm-Nll.. H i 5 t.c1'ffdD 'l,'l4 Sergeant Newell Crockett erg Mediiaflgeparillllgf lnfantry, Camp Grant Fort Rodman Rockford, Illinois New Bedford' Mass' Il l Lieut. Leonard Davis 'I3 Artillery Fortress Rosecranz San Diego, Calif. Clark Eichelberger ' I 4 Quartermastefs Department Camp joseph E. Johnston jacksonville, Fla. In Khaki and Blue Graduales off: H. S. Corporal Carl Dippell 'I I Signal Corps Camp Merritt, New Jersey William Ennenga 'I6 U. S. Navy Great Lakes Naval Training Station V 1" Nikki WV IV M " I I If N tx , 'y, 'fo- fl "ii i ' iii? i i! Q N we 35 if if ' lfgfi 5 ' l I: .15 . I " , 1 ' - x , -3. ,, S if QQ' 'lf 4 Y 3 iii ,ii 1 :iff V51 ' pl lulll .. W T il , Slim X51 Lawrence Dippell 'l5 Coast Artillery "Somewhere in France" Byron Fulwider 'IZ First Class Quartermaster U, S. N. Merchant Marine Atlantic Service Corporal Herbert Grattelo James Fulwicler 'I5 IQI3 ,Aviation U. S. Cavalry Love Field, Dallas, Texas Texas 12 'I' N 'W 0. e vf n ff: f , iv 5 I . 2 If 2ih y 3 I I p i Ig! If f f , N ' i g I ,I III john Gray, 'I0 Medical Supply Depot Camp Grant, Rockford, lll. Lieut. James I-Iea,YI4 New York City, N. Y. Carl Hoffman, 'I6 Great Lakes Band Great Lakes Naval Training Station In Khaki and Blue Graduates ofFI H. S. Serg. Lloyd B. Gray, 'IZ Ordnance Department "Somewhere in France" Elbert Herlocker, 'IO Ordnance Department "Somewhere in France" I3 Marion Gray, 'I6 I60 Aero Squadron Parkfield, Memphis, Tenn. Merrill I-Ioefer, 'I4 Chief Petty Officer Newport, Rhode Island Serg. I-Iugh Kleckner, 'I3 342 Infantry Camp Grant, Rockford, Ill. In Khaki ana' Blue r. : :S as L . 5 if T5 g. , 5. fl Q, 9, y. Vs at Russell Knott, 'I6 35 Infantry 'ff Ray, Arizona Yi K, if 1:4 ii' ... e. f 4 5' r fa 4? if Lieut. Harry Liggett, '15 Machine Gun Battalion "Somewhere in France" Serg. Elmer lVIcCool, 'I3 Infantry Camp Grant, Rockford, lll. Graduates ofF. H. S. Robert Langenstein, 'I3 Infantry "Somewhere in France" Henry Lichtenberger, 'I3 l7th Company, C. A. C. Fort Williams, Portland, Me. I4 Lieut. Earl Lawver, 'll Infantry Camp Travers San Antonio, Texas Charles Markel, ' I4 First Division. Aero Squadron Ellington Field, Houston, Tex, Clarence lVIeaSe, ,ll U. S. Infantry Texas 1 . ,M,..,,., ..-3,2518-aiu uaff6"iB3! - ',5v66'Jh1,z-'f'I'5.?w,isg.".'I ' SEA? iii? 4+ J Q K, fn. Q -. ' , . can 5 rj-,N Q 5 va' :'i .1 " I ' 2 S 5 - r lj. j 'Q t 4 5 f I -- 4.-....--.. In Khalil and Blue .5 ' Q " 555+ Lieut.Walter A. Nolting,'06 Hospital Corps Camp McArthur, lYaco, Tex. Bert Prall, 'I3 Quartermaster Newport, Rhode Island Graduales ofF. H. S Kent Owens, 'I I Assistant Paymaster U. S. N. Cruiser San Diego Lieut. George Rideout I9I4 Aviation Corps San Antonio, Texas f? - I ,Ii X. I-fi I". Myrtle Prall, 'I4 Yeowoman Newport, Rhode Island Susan B. Rosenstiel, I9Ofl Real Cross Nurse Recl Cross Unit I I Camp Gordon, Atlanta. Ga. I Leo Rowen, 'I7 . U. S. Navy Serg. Francis Ryan, 'I I Great Lakes Navel Signal Corps Training Station Camp Stanley I5 San Antonio, Texas .ki 5. fs 'sir-is We Rkdw ,Ex is I' , -L so ai fi in fa -:Sf .1 P. 3 -Hu E21 .YJ A 444 6 '- If In Khaki and Blue Lieut. Kurt Siecke, 'I3 Signal Corps Camp Grant, Rockford, Ill. Robin Thomas, 'I3 Infantry "Somewhere in France" Harold Waldecker, 'I6 Medical Department Jefferson Barracks St. Louis, Mo. Graduaies ofFi H. S. Ralph Stein, 'I 3 Infantry Camp Grant, Rockford, Ill. Lieut. Luther L. Turnerfl l Medical Corps "Somewhere in France" I6 I I 1 I Charles Fred Taylor, 'I5 1 Aviation School of Aeronautics Cornell College, Ithaca, N. Y. Maj. Walter W. Vautsmeier l905 Aviation Camp Kelly, San Antonio, Tex, I I I-Iarolcl B. Wells, 'IZ Engineering Corps Camp Grant, Rockford, Ill. In Khakz and Blue Graduates 0fF. H. 5. r 1 ...- l! e are all A Ford Zartman, 'l4 Charles Zipf, 'I6 Harvard Ambulance Corps Naval Base Hospital 'KSOIUCWIWCYS in FYHUCCH l Newport, Rhode Island l ,,, Henry Zanoni, '06 l3l Aero Squadron Taylor Field Montgomery, Ala. Student but not ll? Siudent but noi Graduate ofF.H.S. Gradua1eofF.H. S. If :nl lf Robert Zipf, ' I 2 Aviation Kelly Field, San Antonio, Tex. Edward Alberts Harley Burchell Sergeant Base Hospital Aviation Camp Travers "Somewhere in France" San Antonio, Texas I7 .n . as f . F' In Khaki and Blue Students bu! noi Gracluales offl H. S. QPU' 'f we , gi iw l MW .34 . Lieut. Karl Ennenga Machine Gun Battalion "Somewhere in France" Sergeant Robert Gibler Artillery Headquarters Company New York William Freicla g U. S. Navy Atlantic Service ill enum Lieut. Orlando Gochnaur Graduate of Urbana, lllinois, High School Medical Department Killed on French Front Sergeant Victor Grattelo Infantry "Somewhere in France" Arthur Grant Mechanics Repair Shop Somewhere in France Lieut. Loyal Greeley Georg? ljefold n an Y Camp Uiiiastglew York Camp Grant, Rozkfordflll. I I8 U ,L 53 a. ld.: fr- 5621552 'J Q. S'-SQ519r,?aFM" zatfiwfae "' ar wr , -fiiiie , i Harry Holmes Signal Corps, Aviation Van Couver, Wash. I Howard Lawver Navy Chief Petty Officer U. S. S. San Francisco Donald Parker Navy France In Khaki and Blue Students but not Graduaies 0fF. H. S. l Glen Lagenstein Ordnance Department "Somewhere in France" Roscoe McCann Headquarters Company "Somewhere in France" I9 M14 Nil Sergeant James Lavell Aviation Non-Flying Department "Somewhere in France" Burrel Oblander Medical Corps "Somewhere in France" L. ,l x Leigh Rogers Infantry Camp Shelby Hattiesburg, Miss. In Khaki and Blue Malcolm McDonald, 'I8 Ambulance Company Camp Shelby, Hattiesburg, Mississippi One whom the Class of I9I8 is proud to claim as one of its "honor" men. We wish him God- speed. Marvin Messing, 'l8 Operator, Naval Land Station Calumet, Michigan Another of our "honor" men of whom the Class of l9l8 is proud. God save our men! 20 Fredrick Ardern, 'I4 Infantry, Camp Shelby Hattiesburg, Miss. Milo Atkins, ' I 4 Aero Construction Squadron Vancouver, Wash. William Barnds, ' I 4 Fourth Officers' Training Camp Camp Grant, Rockford, lll. Fred Best, 'I 2 Infantry, Camp Shelby Hattiesburg, Miss. Henry Brau, ' I 4 Quartermasters' Corps Jefferson Barracks, St. Louis, Mo. Lieut. Frederick Byerly,'08 Aviation Instructor Channte Field, Rantoul, Ill. Leslie Crockett, 'I3 Naval School, Municipal Pier Chicago, Ill. Joseph R. Dailey, 'II Ordnance Training Camp Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga. Sergeant Urvin DeVoe, 'I I Infantry, Camp Grant Rockford, Ill. Dwight Emerick, 'I6 Aviation, Ground School University of Illinois In Khaki and Blue Graduates of F. H. S. James Ewing, 'II Discharged for physical reasons Lawrence Fischer, 'I3 Ambulance Unit "Somewhere in Italy" Ralph Fischer, 'II Engineers ' 'Somewhere in France Torrey Foy, 'I5 U. S. Naval Reserve Band Municipal Pier, Chicago, Ill. Ensign Dick Fry, 'IO Navy "Wilminton" Ulyses S. Goddard, '06 Heavy Artillery "Somewhere in France" Serg. David B. Graham,'06 Infantry, Camp Grant Rockford, Ill. George T. Green, '08 Fourth Officers' Training Camp Camp Custer Battle Creek, Mich. Roy Grumbine, 'II Discharged for physical reasons Lloyd Haase, 'I5 Army School of Mechanics Polytechnic Institute Camp Bradley, Peoria, lll. 2l Harry Hanke, '06 Quartermasters' Department jacksonville, Fla. John Hart, 'I4 Infantry, Camp Grant Rockford, lll. Boyd Hill, '16 Ensign School Municipal Pier, Chicago, Ill. Oscar I-Iill, 'I5 Infantry Fort Thomas, Kentucky Emil I-loefer, ' I 5 Aviation Love Field, Texas Harry R. I-Ioy, '07 Engineers "Somewhere in France" Harry H. I-loyman, 'll Infantry, Camp Fremont Palo Alto, California Fred Jansen, 'I4 Chief Yeoman Lake Forest, Illinois Stanley Kahl, ' I 7 Cavalry "Somewhere in France Kenneth Knowlton, ' I 5 Fourth Officers' Training School Camp Taylor, Louisville, Ky. E I l - 3 I 2 ti IF, F, ' ,lk I Leo Koehler, ' I 5 Quartermasters' Corps jefferson Barracks, St. Louis, Mo. Chester Langenstein, ' I 7 Great Lakes Band Great Lakes Naval Training Station Hobart Lebkicker, '09 Engineers ' 'Somewhere in France' ' Charles E. Lee, 'II Ensign School Municipal Pier, Chicago, Illinois Ro Leibhart '09 Y , U. S. Marines, Mare Island San Francisco, California Arthur Lentz, 'I3 Infantry, Camp Grant Rockford, Illinois Roy Moore, 'IZ Infantry, Camp Grant Rockford, Illinois John Nagle, ' I 2 In Khaki and Blue Graduates of F. H. S. Dan Uwens, 'I6 Quartermasters' Corps Camp Joseph E. Johnston, Jacksonville, Fla. W. T. Rawleigh, Jr., 'I4 Great Lakes Naval Band Great Lakes Naval Training Station Lieut. John A. Riner, '03 U. S. Signal Corps Washington, D. C. Edwin Ryan, 'I3 Navy Aviation Camp Terry, Great Lakes, Ill. Vernon Sheetz, 'IO Field Artillery, Rainbow Div. "Somewhere in France" Capt. Dwight L. Smith, '07 Field Artillery, Rainbow Div. "Somewhere in France" Paul Smith, 'I5 Aviation Camp Dick, Dallas, Texas Donald Thoren, ' I 4 'X v fm Wescott Walker, 'I5 Engineers "Somewhere in France" Earl Woodring, 'I5 U. S. Marines Paris Island, South Carolina Fred Wheat, 'I3 Infantry, Fort George Wright Spokane, Wash. john Wheat, 'IO Infantry, Camp Shelby Hattiesburg, Miss. Lieut. Burrell Wright, 'I0 Aviation, Non-Flying Waco, Texas Edward D. Young, 'I3 Fifth Student Company Camp Joseph E. Johnston Jacksonville, Fla. Fred H. Young, '06 Quartermasters' Department "Somewhere in France" Fred R. Young, '06 Navy Medical Department Infantry '23fd Heavy Field Artillery Municipal Pier, Chicago, Illinois Fort Thomas, Kentucky U Battery A ,, Somewhere in France Julius Nix, 'I3 Robert Ulrich, '09 Lieut. Walter X.Young,'I0 Ordnance Department Aviation, Flying Aviation, Signal Corps, Flying Washington, D. C. Channte Field, Rantoul, Illinois .- 'W "U':!Arn- ,- V9 , ...st ' W' , ,f inf, ,F ,,.. A , e My 2'1" ,S Q at ww , ,' 48 at - 4- Jftf' " wffzf. , ' 'K ' 3 if ' 22 ' 'Somewhere in France' ' 1 X n A E .st :ffl if A415245 , .555 r In Khaki and Blue ' F Sludcnls but not Graduates of F. H. S. F Ira Bailey DeWitt Heise John Scanlon, Ex 'I5 Artillery Machine Gun Battalion Engineers ' 'Somewhere in France" Dana Bertelot Radio Department Great Lakes, Illinois Theodore Bordner Medical Department Somewhere in France" H Alex Bridges Royal Flying Corps Canada Lieut. Smith Cobb Navy U. S. Steamship Georgia Clarence Brubaker, Ex 'IS Aviation Mechanic "Somewhere in France" Israel Cohen Company K, Infantry Camp Grant, Rockford, lll. Scott Deaner Coast Artillery jefferson Barracks, St. Louis, Mo. Lieutenant john Donker Infantry "Somewhere in France" Earl Dresser Radio Department Camp Perry, Chicago, Illinois Donald Fair Aviation Long Island, New York William Grant Infantry "Somewhere in France' Clark Hannah Mounted Engineers Fort Bliss, Texas james Hannah Quartermasters' Corps jefferson Barracks, St. Louis, M 0. Camp Grant, Rockford, Illinois Fred Hoy Navy, Great Lakes Naval Training Station Paul Huss Infantry Camp Fremont, California Lieut. Raymond Kennedy Base Hospital, Unit 40 Camp Taylor, Louisville, Ky. Louis Landgraf Navy, Great Lakes Naval Training Station Omar Lloyd Infantry "Somewhere in France" Robert Luecke Army School for Mechanics Bradley Institute, Peoria, Ill. Ralph Mahoy Infantry Houston, Texas Clark Martin, Ex 'I9 Navy, Great Lakes Naval Training Station Frank McCoy Mounted Military Police Camp Fremont San Francisco, Calif. Lieut. Lowry Moore Infantry Fort Oglethorpe, Georgia james O'Connor Airbrake Instructor, U. S. Army Washington, D. C. Paul Parker Navy, Great Lakes Naval Training Station Howard Rolfe, Ex 'I9 Medical Department Fort Bayard, New Meixco , ...M Q ,, , V3 fs W i 1, 9- ' H4595 viirie I' v 1. 1 , "Somewhere in France" Lieutenant Hazen Schlott Infantry, Camp Grant Rockford, Illinois Willard Smith 28th Engineers Wood bridge. Virginia Oliver Springer Field Artillery,Headquarters Co. Fort Sill, Oklahoma Helen Taggart Red Cross Nurse "Somewhere in France" Q Clarence Tappe Engineers, Medical Detachment Somewhere in France" William VanOrdt Navy, Great Lakes Naval Training Station Harold Wagner Artillery "Somewhere in France -v Dee G. Wheeler 4l5th Signal Corps "Somewhere in France" Harry Wieman 8th Infantry Camp Fremont, California Herschel ' Woodring Ex ' I 9 Aviation "Somewhere in France" Emil Yde , Navy, Great Lakes Naval Training Station Harry Youngblood Gunpowder Reservation Edgewood, Maryland 5 . , , ng X 3. .1 Q4 -gg ,af - '21 23 v. xl .- , 24 In Khaki and Blue Kenneth Hirst Clifford Laible Robert Seeley, 'IZ Sergt. Earl Grace, 'IZ U. S. Navy Hospital U. S. Marines Field Artillery Quartermaster's Dept. Hampton Roads Navy Yard Rainbow Division Camp Joseph E. Johnston Norfolk, Virginia Washington, D. C. "Somewhere in France" jacksonville, Fla. Lieut. Ralph Ritzman Edwin Davis, 'I6 Harry Stewart, 'l4 Paul Biclcenlaach l9ll Ordnance Department Supply Dept., Navy Supply Department University Hospital "Somewhere in France" Bremerton, Wash. "Somewhere in France" Philadelphia, Pa. John Bennehoff Maurice Phillips, 'I3 Ralph Bennett Serghjulius Guhl,'l5 Discharged for physical Quartermastefs Corps Navy Infantry reasons U. S. C. Battleship Florida Camp Grant Hartford, S. C. Rockford, lllinois we 25 y 1 1 k SEQ 1 L TQ 5 E5 F, 23 3 X Q Q 'S Q c. 26 f i E ,ff fx QA MG xv, 1 A In Khaki and Blue ,f S Y - I 1 I Wm. L. Calkins, 'I5 I-larolcl Sumner, 'I6 Gregory Campbell l27th Infantry 76th Field Artillery Artillery "Somewhere in France" Battery A England "Somewhere in France" ' John Crosson John E. Vaupel Raymond Britt, 'I4 Allan Meisenbach Infantry Artillery Hospital Department Navy Camp Grant Camp Fremont Navy - Battleship Premethus Rockford, Illinois Palo Alto. California Great Lakes'Naval Brest, France Training Station l..ieut.Robt.E.ngle,'09 Allan Colvin Lieut. Wm. Osborne Sidney Smith, 'I3 Infantry Navy Infantry Yeoman Fort Crook Great Lakes Naval Camp Grant U. S. Navy Omaha,'Nebr. Training Station Rockford. Illinois Grant Park Station - Chicago, Illinois ,ff,'fww-,nM42fSMfQW M-. '.f--Q' 'I ' .L fuxzle xref" A , , N. 4' I ff' V, fi xA if I ' V- A ' ,Q MQW ,- MA A -f K 'L K 'lf wiki'1lvf'Kii'.,,..,,.Q,,gW-i141-4n"fl xiyfffi 41' - 27 In Khaki and Blue Clyde Avery Corporal Marvin Guhl, 'I4 Ethol Thompson, 'I4 uartermastefs Department Artillery Great Lakes Band Camp Dodge "Somewhere in France" Great Lakes Naval Des Moines, Iowa Training Station 28 In Khaki and Blue 'll 'Ulf :Ml Y if k ir fr fr Dr . 'fill ' 1 'srl 'Y 1' " if 4- ,R iv il ly f t A l, " if I i i Y i .1 . W :al 4 1 H - if l 1 Ili L li if l w il' ll 'l a ii 1: 1 ,144 l 4 .hgk Jil 'll t mf '! 4 lltlll' it , 4 l lil S ity - l I l lvl: K iv i ill' M till 3 lzf' sl, lil! ,- ,llllllll - A, A Lieut. W. j. Rideout Base Hospital. Camp Hancock Atlanta. Georgia A man whom we honor with a devotion: hrst, as President of the Board of Education during our high school generation: second, as a true patriot, whose enlistment in the service of his country will ever serve as a high inspiration to the student body of this school. 29 L '1 Bi Q ,CD -.: :s TS 4: S LJ Q -: Ll. 'S CD My -' ,1f1apf'wifeMr?'ff 21 Uur General Principal L. A. Fulwider 31 J Q F H. S. Volunteers for Farm W ork Anderson, Russell. Barker, Verdie. Best, Emerson. Beyer, John. Bixler, Clifford. Blair, Guy. Bokemeier, Reeve. Bollman, Ray. Brown, Roscoe. Brubaker, Frederick. Butterfield, Horace. Carter, Harriet. Conzett, Ross. Crane, Roy. Danielson, Ralph. Eder, Ralph. Folgate, Clark. Folgate, Raymond. Frank, Lester. Haggerty, Charles. Henen, Raymond. Huber, Charles. Hughes, Edward. Jackson, james. Keene, Phillip. Kiester, Alfred. Kuhlemeyer, Homer. Nichwander, Arthur. Packard, Stacy. Price, Harold. Raepple, joseph. Ritzlaff, Vere. Rockey, Lawrence Ross, Clarence. Schuler, Willard. Schwarz, Carl. Sensenbaugh, Charles. Shipley, Robert. Simmons, Lorelle. Smith, Donald. Staas, Albert. Taft, Howard. Taft, Parker. Tempel, Clarence. Trunck, Frank. VanDeest, John. Webb, James. Wilson, Lawrence. Wirsching, Clark. Wohlford, Vernon. Yost, Clarence. Zimmerman, Benjamin f 0 f +1 , ' ' A W M f WHS ! ,, " ,- -- WUCU LTV 5 'A 3 E fa f 4 5 3 E 5 Faculty H T 4. lr k nf ,W , if . . 3 .S -are i Z gig lb, g ,X Vp M I. 1 Q -L-A .L if ,ips W W. fl .1 "l il .ll.JlHB.m., il Alice Bidwell English Mt. Holyoke College, A. B. W ' Columbia University, A. B. , . "For her we ain't got nothin' 3 ,- adequate." Paul Anders Belle L. Brooks HITOYY Commercial Branches Knox Co ege, A. .B. G ee Ba C ll ge Camp Shelby. Haftlsbufgi Gregg gchooilof Chicago Mf?S' , , , H "She attempts the end and The Seniors Friend. Ralph V. Brown Agriculture Whitewater, Wisconsin State Normal: University of Wis- consin, B. S. "His bark is worse than his bite." Nettie K. Courtney Mathematics Dennison University, Ph. B. "As fair in knowledge as in hue." 35 never stands to doubt." V Margaret Davenport Librarian Wisconsin Library School of University of Wisconsin. "We have found you as likeable as your Hction: as ready to help as your refer- ence shelf." ,:.i. . rv. A11-gg' r' 43 5 SA, , . Z5 WS ti iii H ..'! il ' L E? Fi rf, L15 f 'THDBIEZ Priscilla M. Davis Physical Training and General Science Coe College, Sargant School for Physical Education. "A modern Venus." 15 ,, ,. I I Lu ther A. Fulwider Principal and United States History. University of Indiana, A. B. University of Indiana, A. M. University of Chicago. "Our great American." Faculty B. W. Drobnik Commercial Branches and Athletics Whitewxfater Normal University of Wisconsin "Short in only one way." l Vida A. Graham History Lake Forest College, A. B. "The number of her ac- quaintances is the same as the number of her friends." 'ZA s 5 Manuel G. Drumm Commercial Branches and Athletics University of Missouri, B. S. Hour coach! Rah! Mable S. Greenwald Commercial Branches Whitewater Normal. "She came into our midst, and there to bless and lighten." '4 Fred U. Hanneman Commercial Branches Whitewater State Normal. "We like you better than we know you." Lloyd E.. Holmes Manual Training Cornell University, Columbia University, University of Chicago, B. S. "The bells are ringing for me and my gal." ....:'-.,..f53-:.z5're, f:.,,,' ,T g 3. ...ps . Facully I Lucius M. Hiatt Director of Band and Orchestra Wheaton College "A tutor who tooted the flute, Tried to tutor two tooters to toot. Said the two to the tutor, 'ls it harder.to toot, Or to tutorfftwo tooters to toot?' " Leo I... Hoover Military Training and General Science Ohio Wesleyan University, B. A.g Ohio State University: University of Chicago: Uni- versity of Chicago Unit, R. O. T. C. "Protector of fair ladiesf 37 Ruby A. Hoefer English Beloit College, University of Wisconsin, A. B. "Sunshine in a shady place." I Selma Sophie Koenig German, Latin and Spanish University of Wisconsin, A. B., A. M. "Shall I go on, or have I said enough?" Alma Kruse Home Economics Illinois State Normal University. "In this case absence does make the heart grow fonderf' Louis Mensenkamp Mathematics University of Illinois, A. B. "He was so bright his mother called him sonny." Faculty I l Neil T. Lutes Science Cornell College, B. S. "Genius is a matter of pers- piration rather than of inspiration." ii ,E 1 Katherine M. Porter Commercial Branches Wellesley College, A. B. "Once a teacher, always a teacher." 38 Mable E. McCreedy Art The Art Institute. Studied with A. Anderson and Mrs. A. A. Fraser. "A most artistic lady." 5 is? J- Nellie A. Provoost English and Music Lombard College, A. B Rockford College Conservatory, "just a little bit of heaven and they called it lrelanclf 1 l Allie M. Reitzell Mathematics University of California, B. S. "And mistress of herself though China fall." .ASI .2 ig' Mabelle L. Sill Domestic Science Normal University, B. S. Wesleyan University. Columbian University. "To heartily approve of our predecessofs successor is the greatest compliment we can give you." Faculty 1 l Clara M. Ryan English University of Minnesota, A. B. "Us Juniors-H Nw l Sidonie K. Seewald Latin Northwestern University, A. B. "She mingles love with Latin. Amo, amas, amat." Sina T. Steenrocl English Westminster College. Mt. Holyoke College, A. B. H In the land of wedding bells." Marion E. Werntz Domestic Art Northern Illinois State Normal. "Them's my sentiments and I'll stick to 'em. Home, sweet home." 39 A fo Qi ff , tglx l A f i' Ai' do wang Q X.. , A gs - W' .li Q + J Whos Who Among the F H. S. Teachers Prettiest ...... .... M iss Steenrod Most handsome. . . .... Mr. Holmes Wittiest .......... .... M r. Fulwider Best-all-around. .... .... M r. Anders Best dressed .,.... ..... M iss Bidwell Nerviest ........ ..... M r. Drumm Most ololiging. . .. ......,. Miss Kruse Wisest ........ .... M r. Mensenkamp Most' verbose. . . ........ Miss Ryan Most quiet ..,.. .... M iss Greenwald Most polite .... . . ......i Miss Bidwell ' Most ambitious ..... .... M r. Mensenkamp Will be married first .... ...... M iss Steenrod Best athlete ........ .... M iss Davis Best natured ....... . . . . . ................... Mr. Anders Most bashful ............ ......,.......... , ..... M iss Courtney Polaris staffs best friends. . . ..... Miss Brooks, Mr. Anders, Miss Ryan M f r e , ,r efigfee B B as 1 A A 'A of-1f:',f fri- A r -Q aas f .7Wi.f.egsQ mg ,Qesfee ff sff,s,ft?,,soifTelmattest it Z, ZX N , F - K ' f :1l7j A., -xi, Ji? X 5 fy' as 'wggliyii ' ' X 'f AX. N .X J! ' Y: ' K4 'f ' 2 G' f i Q , .X ' Q4 M X' f , 3 J ,, 2' -F' 5 'x 'Wh' ' i ' L P15555 ,. 3 E 5 R iigkfgixgbwx- 1 m, pw 1 V Fx. A f? fi?X --Q f X -X 5EN 1055 Senior Oficers Karl Seyfarth D00 Younger President Vice President BOARD OF CONTROL Luella Koerner Naomi Burnwood Leon Knipschild Franklin Seeker Ora Rogers John Briggs Secretary Treasurer 44 Berene Backus " Beans " President, 115: May Fete, 115, 1255 "japanese Girl," 1255 "Lost Garden," 135: "Re- juvenation of Aunt Mary," 135: Red Cross Treasurer, 145: Pep Club Cabinet, 145g Editor Semi-weekly News, 145: "Secret Service," 145: High School National Defense League. 145. "Wedding bells! Will they ever ring for me?" Gertrude Bering "Gertie" May Pete, 115, 125: Liter- ary Reporter, 1l5g "The Pennant," 135: Treble Clef, 135, 1455 "Chimes of Norm- andy," 145. "Some livelier than her mother thinks her." Senior Class of 1918 Philip Bardell "Phil" Glee Club, 1I5,125,135,145g "Bosn's Bride," 115: Orange and Black Relay, 125: lnter- Class Relay, 1255 Sergeant Company G, 1353 Inter-Class Basket Ball, 135: Class Treasurer, 135: Treasurer Latin Club, 135, "Die Lueg- nerin," 135: "Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary," 135: Football, 145: "Chimes of Normandy," 1453 Annual Polaris Staff, 1455 Vice President Latin Club, 145: "F" in Football, 1453 "Secret Service," "She should never have looked at me if she meant l should not love her." 45 Ralph Beddoes "Beddoes" "Secret Service," 145. "This life is but a sleep and a forgetting." Marion Berryhlll "Nita" Secretary, 1l5g Literary Secretary, 115: May Fete, 115, 1253 Literary Vice President. 125, Annual Polaris Staff, "Oh, the gladness of her gladness when she's glad, And the sadness of her sad- ness when she's sad, But the gladness of her gladness, and the sadness of her sadness, ls not in it with the bad- ness of her badness, when she's bad." Louis Beuscher "Nummy" Entered from Elgin High School, 121, Track, 121, Class Basket Ball, 1415 "Se- cret Servicef' 1413 Military Oflicer, 141. "A regular Henry Clay head --5 more Clay than Henry." I l Ray Bollman ..Ray,, "The Pennant," 131: C-lee Club, 131, "That paradox--a dark Ray." Senior Class of 1918 john Briggs "Count" Orchestra, 1l1g Literary President, 1114 Captain Inter- Class Basket Ball, 1115 Inter- Class Relay. 1l1g Literary Secretary, 121: Orange and Black Relay, 121: Basket Ball, 121, 131, 141: Football, 1313 "Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary," 1315 "The Pennant," 1315 "F" in Football, 1313 "F" in Basket Ball, 1313 Treasurer of Class, 1415 Band, 141: "The Chimes of Norm- andy," 141: "Secret Service," 141. "Don't bother me, I'm a married manger l was." 46 Lydia Beuthe ..Lyd.. Literary Editor, 1I 13 Hock- ey Team, 1l1: Treble Clef, 141: "Chimes of Normandy," 141: President F. H. S. Club, 141. "Always ready to smile aloudf, Hildred Brigham "Millie" May Fete, 121. "When Hildred and your friends meet up, Don't fail to introduce her, For Hildred always sees a friend, And gives him 'Howdy- do-sir.' " Lynn Buchta "Buck" Literary Secretary, 111: Literary Vice President, 131: Captain Senior Inter-Class Basket Ball Team, "How strange-a Sphinx who laughs." Horace Butterfield "Horace" "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary," "Big men, big brains: never mind the feet." K Senior Class of 1918 Naomi Mara Burnwood "Nomee" Treble Clef, 1l1, 131, 141: "Bosn's Bride," 1I1: Literary Vice President, 111, 141: First Place in Sophomore Oratorical Contest, 121: Lake Forest Extemporaneous Con- test, 121: "japanese Girl," 121: Historian, 121: "The Lost Garden," 131: "The Pennantf 131: "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary," 131: Semi- monthly Staff, 131: Scholar- ship Council, 131: Red Cross President, 141: Red Cross Certificate, 141: Manager Treble Clef, 141: Editor Semi- weekly News, 141: Board of Control, 141: Annual Polaris Staff, 141: "Chimes of Nor- mandy," 141: Orchestra, 141: Mantle Speaker, 141: "Secret Service," 141: Music Cup, 141: High School National League of Defense, 141. "Our highest praise could be but a half-truth, so we shall not attempt more than this-'It will be long before we shall find your equal.' " 47 Margaret E. Burns ..Marg.. Class Treasurer, CI 1: Liter- ary Secretary, 111: May Fete, 111, 121: "Lost Carden," 131: Leader of Baccalaureate, 131. "What's the use to have a heart?" 1 T Edward Cahill HJIE.. Inter-class Football, 111: Inter-class Basket Ball, 121: clee Club, 425. 435, 1413 Business Manager of .Iunicr Play,'131: Band, 131: Orange and Black Relay, 131: Orchestra, 141: Manager of Band, 141: "Chimes of Nor- mandy," 141: "Secret Ser- vice," 141. "God made him: therefore, let him pass." Perry Calkins "Calkins" Orange and Black Relay, 1l5: Inter-class Relay, 1l5: Glee Club, 1455 "Chimes of Normandy," 145, Annual Polaris Staff, 1455 "Secret Service," "Bright headed-inside and out." lVlarie Crosson "Crosson" Treble Clef, 125, 135, 1455 "The Pennant," 135, "Chimes of Normandy," 145. "That syncopatin', rag- time girl." Senior Class of 1918 Richard Malcolm Chandler "Mac" Entered from Trinidad, Colorado, High School, 145: Cheer Leader, 145: Class Basket Ball, 145, Editor Semi-weekly News, 145: "Chimes of Normandy," 145, Glee Club, 145, Editor Annual Polaris, 1455 Editorial "F", 1453 "Secret Service," 1453 High School National De- fense League, 1453 Reporter "Secret Service," 1455 Cheer Leader's, "A late arrival in our midst. and one whose hearty co- operation ancl unfailing opti- mism has won him a place in all our hearts." 48 Louis Crockett "Louie" lnter-class Basket Ball, 1l 125, 135, 1453 lnter-class Track 1l5. 125, Band, 145. Great Lakes Naval Band Great Lakes Naval Training Station 'N "And his hair stood straight up." Eunice Daniels "E.unie" May Fete, 1l 5, "Her soul goes marching on," Florian Dietrich "Dietrich" "Secret Service," QU. "King of the movies." john Dougherty " Dan " Inter-class Football, Qljg Relay Team, G53 Basket Ball, QU: "Secret Service," "Faint heart never won a gum drop." Senior Class of 1918 Beatrice Dorman .. Bee., May Fete, QU, C253 Liter- ary Secretary, QQ: Treble Clef, My "Chimes of Nor- mandy," "In one soft look where language liesfancl liesfand lies." 49 Myrtle Donstad "lVlyrt" May Fete. CU, 121. "Like Gibraltar-e-always there." Maude Dyslin "Mud" Class Historian, Cl jg Liter- ary Secretary, QD: Literary Vice President, OD. Ml-l1ere's a little bit of bad in every good little girl." l Fay Edwards "Fairy" May Fete, CI1, C213 Liter- ary President, C21. "She is fond of life and springtime when everything is-Green." Knight Farwell "Nite" lnter-class Relay, C213 Orange and Black Relay, C213 lnter-class Basket Ball, C213 C312 Inter-class Football, C21, C313 Basket Ball, C313 Football C313 "F" in Football, C313 Orchestra, CI C21, C313 Band, CI1, C21, C313 "The Pennant," C313 Captain Military Com- pany C313 Culver Military Academy, C413 "Secret Ser- vice," "When l was away she missed me: but now, Oh, Boy!" Senior Class of 1918 Walter Eson " Bud " Band, C21, C313 Orchestra, C21, C31, C411 C-lee Club, C21. C413 Literary Secretary, C213 "Secret Service," C413 "F" in Music, C41. "A dainty little watch charm he, for some' fair maiden well might be." S0 Mable Elvey "Wart" May Fete, CI1, C213 Hockey Team, C213 Basket Ball, C21, C313 "The Pennantf, C313 Treble Clef, C31, C413 "Chimes of Normandy." C41. "Our perennial Senior." Ruth Finkenbinder "Dick" Entered from New Rcck- ford, North Dakota, "'She is a quiet girl-at times. ' Vw- ". ,,:4'uz:.,-'gg,q55g.:,Awe, ,G x. 5, Katherine Fogel "Kate" Historian, 1I5, May Fete. 1l5, 125: Board of Control, 1253 Captain Basket Ball, 1253 Captain Hockey, 125: Treble Clef, 125, 135, 145: "The Japanese Girl," 125: "The Pennant," 135, "Rejuvena- tion of Aunt Mary," 135, "The Chimes of Normandy," 145, Vice President Girls' Pep Club, 145, Annual Polaris Staff, 1455 "Secret Service," 145: Red Cross Certificate, 1453 Semi-weekly News, 145. "None of your evangelism for me, by heck!" r Lester Frank "l..et,' Band, 135, 145. "A better felawe schuld men noght fynde." Senior Class of 1918 Chester Arthur Francis "Chetter" Vice President, 1l5g Liter- ary President, 1l5: Relay Team, 1l5, 1253 Literary Secretary, 125g Basket Ball, 125, 135, 145, Football, 125, 135, 145: Glee Club, 135, 1451 Track, 125, Literary Vice President, 135, Board of Control, 135, ' in Basket Ball, 135, 1453 "F" in Football, 135, 1453 Military Corporal, 135, 1453 "The Pennant," 135: "Chimes of Normandy," 145: "Secret Service," 145. "Even nature must have her little joke." .FH 51 Mary Foss "Peachy" Treble Clef, 145: "Chimes of Normandy," 145: Pep Club Cabinet, 1453 "F" in Ger- man, "lVlary had a little heart. And it began to flutter, Because she never could Find out If it be 'Ken' or "Chetter." p L Fay Gavigan "Winks" Entered from Blanchard- ville, Wisconsin, 145. "Short and sweet." K i Margaret Gorham "Maggie" May Fete, 115, 1255 German Chorus, 125g Basket Ball, 115, 125: President Literary, 115, 125, Literary Secretary, 1255 "The Lost Garden," 135: Hockey Team, 125. "Men may come and men may go, but l go on forever." Gladys Hamlyn "Dutch" Orchestra, 115, 125, 135, 145. "That ever-present grin is maintained only by constant practice." Senior Class of 1918 Charles Green "Charlie" Glee Club, 1l5, 125, 1455 "Bosn's Bride," 1153 Or- ange and Black Relay, 1253 Inter-class Relay, 1l5, 125, Literary Vice President, 125, lnter-class Basket Ball, 125, 135g Football, 135, 1455 Board of Control, 135, Stage Manager, "The Pennant," 135, Stage Manager, "Re- juvenation of Aunt Mary," 135, "F" in Football, 135, "Chimes of Normandy," 145, "Secret Service," 145g Mili- tary Captain, 135, "Give him anything to do and depend on him to do it." 52 Q N Ruth Grant " Ruthie" Entered from Savanna High School, 135. "The snakes of wisdom at- tacked her from the cradle." ll s l Charles Hamm, Jr. H Ham " Literary President, 125: Literary Secretary and Treas- urer, " Food Administrator Hoover ruled against him. but still he struggles on." 5 l Jessie Hanna "Shinee" Treble Clef, CI5, C25, C35, C45: May Fefe. CU. C25: Hockey Team. C253 "The japanese Girl," C253 Class Secretary, C253 Literary Presi- dent, C253 "The Pennant," C355 "Chimes of Normandy," C453 Literary Secretary, "lt's the song you sing, and the smile you wear, that makes the sunshine every- where." 3 I Caroline Herold "Caro" Literary Editor, Cl53 May Fate, CI5, C253 Treble Clef, C25, C35, C453 "The Japanese Girl," C253 "The Pennant," C353 "The Chimes of Nor- mandy." C453 Semi-weekly News Staff, C45. "-and the greatest of these is a sense of humor." Senior Class of 1918 ,M james Harpster ...limn Literary Treasurer, C153 "Eigensinn," C353 "Rejuve- nation of Aunt lVlary," C353 German "F", C353 Semi- weekly News, C453 Annual Polaris Staff, C453 "Secret Service," "He was so good that he would pour rose-water on a toad." 53 Kenneth Hannah "Ken" Literary Secretary, CI53 Literary Vice President, C253 Sophomore Oratorical Con- test, C25, President, C353 De- bate, C353 Football, C453 "F" in Football, C45. "l grow intoxicated with my own eloquence-'Ah sho' do like dat gall' " 'ill Roswell Herrick " Red " Orchestra, CI 5, C25, C35, C453 Military Training, C35, C453 "F" in Manual Training, C351 "Secret Service," C453 Annual Polaris 5taff,C453 Semi-weekly News Staff, "Proceed, sweet Cupid. thou hast thumped him with thy bird bolt." Leona Hoffman "Shorty" May Fete, CI Q2Dg Sopho- more Oratorical Contest, C255 "Die l..uegnerin,', "Isn't she the busy little bee? Short but mighty." Ethel l-luss "Ethel" May Fete, UD: Treble Clef, QD, f3Dj "Japanese Eliglf' QZDQ "The Pennant," 3 . "Bad or good, she under- stood 'lnout love and other things." Senior Class of 1918 Rose Horwitz "Rosie" May Fete, QU, "She even pays her class dues with a smile. Give us more girls like Rose." 54 Harold Holtum "Hold 'em." Entered from Clinton High School, Wisconsin. "Blessed is the man, who, having nothing to say, keeps still." Marguerite lfert "Marg" May Fete, UD, C223 Liter- ary Secretary, QD. "lt's nice to be natural, if you're naturally nice." fi? 1 .. iffy 1. u U, f . :N 1- of-as-f . ' 1 .Senior Class of 1918 J 3 5 I , .sf .I x f Doris Jenkins "Doris" Annual Polaris Staff, QU. "When you're feelin' all sad and gloomy, and you bump into Doris, 'ain't it a grand and glorious feelin?" ' Irene janet Kahly "Jane" Entered from Cedarville High School, "l may be short, but that's not all." Elsie Kalbe May Fete, "Take me as l am." A IW """f3aw,N,,Q JMR! . :sf'S,,., V 1:9 1 1. we , ,A 'V' :Kp . 5 i - , fe sf 5 4 " J gigiglgg rife EV, r. 'Er 1 .y i F153 xifi A55 ,Y l Gladys Marie jones "Clad" May Fete, CD: Bas- ket Ball, C21 "lt would take a wiser head than mine to under- stand her." Mary Kelly "Kelly" Literary Secretary, U13 May Fete, QU, CD: "The Lost Carden," QQ: "Re- juvenation of Aunt Mary," GD, Secretary Red Cross, QU: Red Cross Certificate, 141. "Irish and proud of it, Begorrahln 4' -Buggy? isiggqvfxgpffz ,f -if 1. mag-gg ww., we 33 Leon Knipschild ..Nip,, Inter-class Relay. CI QD, Orange and Black Relay, QD, Basket Ball, GD, C405 Mili- tary, 135, QU: "F" in Basket Ball, Q4-D3 Football, My "F" in Football, QU, Glee Club, H73 Board of Control, QU: "Chimes of Normandy," C413 "Secret Service," QU. "Sweetheart, I feel so necessary. " Marguerite Knott ..Pe ., ggy Literary Vice President, QU: Captain Hockey Team, QU: May Fete, QU, Q21 003 Literary Secretary, QD: "The Lost Garden," QD: "Secret Service," "America, l've raised a boy for you." Senior Class of 1918 Eldon P. Knauff "Pete" Literary President, fljg Relay Team, Qljg lnter-class Basket Ball, UQ, QZJQ Inter- class Relay, CD3 Basket Ball, 425, 637, C479 Band, 439, 447: Football, QD, HQ: Board of Control, GD: "F" in Basket Ball, 145, "F" in Football, Q-'03 Football Captain, Q-'UQ Athletic Board of Control, QU: Student Athletic Man- ager, HQ: "Secret Servicef f4D. "Who has an eye for Freshmen." 56 LQ? E fi -s Katherine Knoph ..Kay,, Literary President, CU, QD: May Fete, QD, C451 "Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary," "Fair barbarian." Oleva Koeller "Fritz" "Don't waste your time trying to figure out why a black hen lays a white egg, but get the egg." -E '75 i f Qc 'ie yzimlaff-aww f -- 5 -Z Q1 " Arthur Koym "Art" Band, C21, C31, C415 "Secret Service," C41. "'l'le lives on. Well, let him!" E Myrtle Krauthoff "lVlyrt" May Fete, CI1g "The Lost Garden," C315 Semi-weekly News, "She said not to mention her lessons, Or the duties she 'tends to so well, As 'being a friend' and 'sich like,' And we won't. for there's too much to tell". Senior Class of 1918 Luella May Koerner "Lou" Latin Play, Cl15 Treble Clef, C21. C31, C415 "japanese Girl," C215 "The Pennant," C313 Historian, C315 Scholar- ship Council, C315 "Chimes of Normandy," C415 Semi- weekly News Staff, C415 Latin Club President, C415 Reporter for Operetta, C411 Literary President, C415 Editor "Pep- per Canister," C415 F. H. S. Club Secretary, C415 Board of Control, C415 Editor Annual Polaris, C413 Editorial "F", C415 Poet, C415 Red Cross Certificate, C415 English Cup, C415 Latin Cup, C415 General Scholarship Cup, C41. "As editor you have your rebuffs of fortune coming, so we shall smile upon you with our blessings to the 'best ever. 57 l Lourena Kostenbader "Louie" May Fete, "The pineapple of some- one's eye." Homer Kuhlemeyer "Coolie" Latin Play, C215 Glee Club, 427. "How he studies and recites, Gives the Hunker forty frightsf' 5 fat , 1 ifgfiixx ' 3 5 , wa.. ,o , , , , , ,, ' B. 1 ,, I J ' - E5!WPf'5EQ!4EM9x'??'W?T".'f3'J'i-5Z9l55:??3?3:W?1i35sf2If if ,iiylrsi Q s SQ: ff f g if Fir' , 3 , , Q if ag- M4 -..- -- -W -' A 1 ,s.,,,,.,., .2 C ,. .,, 1 .,' 1. K Senior Class of 1918 ai 5 is 6 james Leggett ...lima Basket Ball, CU, CZD, C31 C4Dg Inter-class Relay, CID, C25: Track, CU, C27- C37- C47: Orange and Black Relay, CD3 Literary Vice President, C413 "Chimes of Normandy," C45- "The price of two baskets at Belvidere, Cost a sweet little girl two kisses here." We wonder "Who?" Earl Meier Literary President, C253 "Secret Service," C4J. "lt's great to be an authority." 'yfg-rx - 'af ,. Ruby Mayer "Babe" May Fete, CU. "Oh, my! There shall be no talking in heaven!" 58 if Edith Loreen Lubbers "Laurie" May Fete, CU, C2Jg Treble Clef, CZD, C31 C423 Second Place Oratorical Contest, C253 "The Pennant," C3Qg "The Lost Garden," C313 "The Chimes of Normandy," C4D. "Not that we don't know anything about her, but we don't know anything bad enough to slam: so we'll let it go at that." Hulda Messman "Eigensinn," C3D. "Write me clown a student." M ,,.. 9 1 wa ?E3Q78'2f1S43'3'hZE! 9 :ul :sry -'N W 4 NHKYHPY' Wi? ix EXW' Q' aggeeigzw ,QA 5-. -5 , 35 1 'wr in ,:ilifffQ"-i 'ff 5 L 1 ' irzaamaaeaiwaesaww:'xfmfaQfmwmsmwmfs ' i f A S ' Cl I 91 enzor ass of 8 55 ,S i + ' 1 1 Marie Metzger "To be merry best be- comes you." Beulah Mitchell May Fete, CID, QD: Liter- ary Secretary, Q42 Band, MJ. "l have immortal longings in me." Zella Mogle "O-Zell" Literary Secretary, Ujg May Fete, CI H, 12,3 Oratorical Contest, QD: Treble Clef, C453 "Chimes of Normandyf, C45- "Generally speaking, she is generally speaking." Wilbur Partridge "Solemn Pat" "A sober lad with a solemn phiz." Flossie Musselman "Billie" May Fete, QU, "Theres a Quaker down in Quaker town." .gig 2- gs ,Q ri f ' ig a- - 411, . . ff f. 'fl S9 l Lloyd Pfeil "PifHe" Literary President, Cl1: Inter-class Relay, CI 1: Track, CI1, C21, C31, C413 Orange and Black Relay, C213 Class Basket Ball, C21, C31: Band, C21, C31, C41g "F" in Football, C313 "F" in Track, C31g Mili- tary Captain, C315 Military Major, C414 Annual Polaris Staff, C41. Great Lakes Naval Training Station "A little, bold, bad man." Mildred Aletha Roberts May Fete, CI1, "Each little peach has a way that's so endearing." Senior Class of 1918 l Harold Price "Bunny" Inter-class Relay, Cl1g Orange and Black Relay, C215 Band, C21, C31, C415 Glee Club, C21, C31g "The Pennant, HC21, C315 Orchestra, "He walked with almost human intelligence, stepping First upon one foot, and then upon the other." 60 1 Ermina Phillips Entered from Cedarville High School, "Nothing is impossible to industry." 1 Harold Roche "Bud" Orange and Black Relay, C215 Inter-class Track, C21: Inter-class Basket Ball, C313 Football, C415 Basket Ball, C41. "And it came to pass that he fell into a trance." lqrszxzzhfxmg wp, 816+ 125: .a 4wgw1gv:4If4k- "sf 1 1! il .va 5. T iff, .,. E 5 L fi .54 Q Q'-. Q1 :iff L ,Y , -'A3FW'Wt5'i1RJ9f mW5fzEdiYff FJ .- .ra A x . 5 V Senior Class of 1918 4 mm Bessie Robieson "Bess" " Ere's 'opin' for the best." Dorothy Rotzler "Dot" Literary Vice President, Qljg May Pete, Qlj. Q2jg Orchestra, QIJ, QZD, Q4jg Board of Control, Q2jg Liter- ary President, QZDQ "The japanese Girl," QD, Treble Clef, Q27, QZJ, Q4D: "The, Pennant," Q3D: Vice Presi- dent of Class. Q3J: Band, Q4jg "Chimes of Normandy," Q4Dg Annual Polaris Staff, Q4Jg Historian, Q4D. "Full lustily she blew, and lo, a tune came forth." Ora Rogers "Ora" President, QU: Vice Presi- dent, QZDQ May Fete, QU, Q25, Q4Dg Literary Vice President, Q2jg Treble Clef, Q4jg Latin Club Aedile, Q3Dg "The Pennant," Q3H: President of Pep Club, Q4Jg Secretary Treble Clef, Q4j: Literary Vice President, Q4J: "Chimes of Normandy," Q4jg "Secret Service," "She loves music, pretty clothes. and -K" t y F c. 6l sg Q l J i Lawrence Rockey .. Rock., "Our intellectual giant." Beulah Rubendall May Fete, QZJ. "Oh! Oh! Oh! Oh! Those eyes!" -R K X-We 'tgp gffffrifwerr-vafrew Jffffgfiai!-F?932f'i3! EMF!! WJ' 5 WW ,ff-Ziff' ii- ' S 5' V qfiiwv ,A-Qe1fH:i4Z'fK i K fvivistiitibs HE1,ff.eifsw? :gif Tfbhfa. Esther Ruth "Ruth Esther" May Fete, QD: Latin Play, UD, "The Lost Gar- den," "Smile and show your dimples." Bertram Schultz H Bert H Entered from Deerheld Shields High School, QQ: "Die Luegnerinf' Q31 "To be honest as this world goes is to be one man picked out of ten thousand." Senior Class of 1918 Cora Schmich "Fat" Vice President, UD, Liter- ary Secretary, CID: Literary Vice President, 12,3 "The Lost Garden," OH: Board of Control, 0,5 Baccalaureate Leader, OD: Semi-weekly News Staff, "And through it all she loved him still." E ,Ll 62 fgq .,,W.., .fm , 5 +1 .fg V, J ,R K f Laura Schmacker "Laurie" May Fete. CID: "Bosn's Bride," fljg "The Pennant," QD: Orchestra, QQ, UD, f4J: "The Japanese Girl," 12,3 "The Lost Garden," "Beware! I may yet be great." V .1 Florence Schumayer May Fete, Cl J, Q15 Literary Vice President, QU: Literary Editor, film: Treble Clef, f4Qg "Chimes of Normandy," C4j. "Speed is her art. I mean-" A X ! I ix ! 1 .,.,...-Q. .N-X' , .,,.,,. ,, 0. .-r.i.,,..4,e-- Rose Schwarz "Bud" May Fete, Cl 5, C253 Basket ?all, CI 5, C253 Hockey Team, 25. "Well named," Arvilla Sluiter "Billie" May Fete, CI5, C253 Treble Clef, C453 "Chimes of Nor- mandy," "Blessed are they who want nothing, for they shall get more than they expect." Senior Class of 1918 1 Karl Seyfarth ..Sy.. Literary Secretary, CI53 Latin Play, CI53 Board of Control, C253 Oratorical Con- test, C253 Salesmanship Con- test, C253 Crlee Club, C253 Literary Critic, C253 Secre- tary, C353 Semi-monthly Polaris Staff, C353 Freeport- Clinton - Dubuque Debate, C353 Freeport - Bloomington Debate, C353 State Extem- poraneous Contest, C353 Lake Forest Extempore and Letter Writing Contest, C353 "Big Seven" Extempore Contest, C353 Mantle Speaker, C353 "F" in Debate, C353 Class President, C453 President Lit- erary, C453 Annual Polaris Staff, C453 Orator, C45: "Sec- ret Service," C453 History Cup, C453 English "F", C453 Mathematics C45. "He opened his mouth and lo, words of wisdom came forth." .w I T Blanch Simpson "Bonnie" "A good listener easily acquires a reputation for knowledge. We all have two ears and one tongue." l Franklin Secker "Skinny" Literary Editor, CI 53 Class President, C253 Glee Club, C25, C35, C453 Orchestra, C25, C35, C453 Stage Manager German Play, C353 Band, C35, C453 "The Pennant," C353 Board of Control, C453 "The Chimes of Normandy," C453 Annual Polaris Staff, C453 Secret Service," C453 Manager of Band Concerts, CZ5, C35, C453 Business Manager "Sec- ret Service," C45. "We will not make this write-up of any length. You can see Franklin for yourself," s-.gp--uv: had J .1 sv- nu Y a, V- in 'W "3---. L 3 .JV ,' .."' 1 'L ' Q Q - " effigy N I 1 ' , Rf I . if A Q. will? 63 --e-if Fred Smith " Fritz U Treasurer, 115, Vice Presi- dent Literary, 1I5g Basket Ball, 1l5, 125, 135, 145: Foot- ball. UP, C21 135, C451 Athletic Board of Control, 135: Glee Club, 135, 1455 "The Pennant," 135: Annual Polaris Staff, 1455 Editor Semi-weekly News, 145, Foot- ball Captain, 145: "Secret Service," 145. "l've kissed all my sweet- hearts good-bye!" Warren Strohecker Track, 115, 125, 1353 Foot- ball, 125, 135. 1453 "F" in Football, 135, Basket Ball, 125, 135, 145, "Secret Service," 14 . "True worth needs no in- terpreterf' Senior Class of 1918 Corinne Starkey "Susie" Entered from Rockford High School, 1353 "Rejuve- nation of Aunt Mary," 135: Treble Clef, 145: "Chimes of Normandy," "She is gentle, she is shy, But there's mischief in her eye." 64 Pauline Smoyer "Polly" Literary President, 115, 145: May Pete, 1l5: Literary President, 125: "The Pen- nant," 135: Board of Control, 135, Treble Clef, 135, 145: Prophet, "Little girl, you're good!" 1 lmjliilll Isabelle Spratler "lssie" May Pete, 1l5, "The best fruit grows closest to the ground." .vi- I L l Wilma Sullivan "Billy" May Fete, 05, QZ5, Treble Clef. U5, 425- 135, 445: "japanese Girl," C25: "The Pennant," C35: "The Chimes of Normandy," Q45: Semi- weekly News Staff, "The worst fault you have is to be in love." Hugo Tscherning ..Ug0,. "The Pennant," Q35: "Re- juvenation of Aunt Mary," 05: Glee Club, 135, 145: "Chimes of Normandy," Q4-5: Secret Service," Q45. "I am determined to grow fat and be young until I am forty." 'Y ,g 5 . - K, M- Q, . ff, . fr W JE Senior Class of 1918 QU K s ii V w Frank Trunck "Trunck" Treasurer, QU: C-lee Club, MJ. "This world is a dreary place: heaven is my home." J . ii" g:".f 65 Florence Thoren "Min" Literary Secretary, CU: May Fete, 125: Literary President, 125: "The Lost Garden," G51 "Die Luegner- in," 135: President German Club, OD: Mathematics Cup. 445: High School National Defense League, Q45. "Seldom seen with books, but -frequently with boys. Oh, Min!" Anna Vaughan "Annie" May Fete. "l ain't got nobody much." B?x? 5'Qffi.1'+E'L3"?' fgfmfsi 25? -Z: .ml f' Ufffflkf-'Alfa' fir-Cdr fc-' '1 'eb-1123-itfsafflf' maria-4 srpiiasw,-:5,1g:. 4-. xr is sf-! fy-5 ii as Senior Class of 1918 A-ie! rms ' ':'4T?'G25"51'R3i9f.'f3i5k5,a?is:5wi3K' Dorothy Wagner "Dot" Secretary Literary, QD. "A smile that laps over and buttons at the back." Myrtle Whlsler "Babe" Literary Vice President, QU, "The Pennant," C313 "Chimes of Normandy," Q41 "Sugar and spice and all things nice: that's what little girls are made of." Blanche Weiler "Willie" Entered from Ridott, 121. "She knows a heap, l've found." 66 Leo Walters "Lee" Glee Club, Cl D, 121, OJ, C4Dg "Bosn's Bride," QU: Inter- class Relay, QD: Orange and Black Relay, QZJ: Literary President, QD: "The Pen- nant," OD: "Chimes of Nor- mandy," 142: "Secret Ser- vice," MJ. "How pretty his blushing was, and how he blushed again." Lawrence Wilson "Wils" "lt is better to be alone than in bad company." i'Pm,,J, are W 155 dw 4 ' 'bit 5iPBi1lf!iIi321,!' 1 1 F r" V. f fi, 9. a, 3 Clarence Winning "Stubs" Military Officer, C313 Sec- ret Service," "That little good-for-noth- good for something after a . Carrie Wisdom "Primps" Class Secretary, Cl13i May Pete, Cl1, C213 Treble Clef, C21, C31, C413 "japanese Girl," C213 "The Pennant," C313 "E.igensinn," C313 "The Chimes of Normandy," C41. "ls my hair all right? Home, James!" Senior Class of 1918 Don C. Younger "Curly" President, CI1: Literary President, Cl1: Class Basket Ball, C313 Glee Club, CI1, C41g Treasurer, C213 Literary Vice President, C213 Relay Team, C213 Sophomore Ora- torical Contest, C213 Sales- manship Contest, C213 Re- porter for Journal-Standard, C31, C413 Vice President, C413 Semi-weekly News, C41 : Business Manager Annual Polaris, C413 President Debate Club, C411 Military Officer, C31, C413'iReporter for Oper- etta, C413 guchimesfof Nor- mandy," C413 Polaris, "F" C41: "Secret Service," C413 High School National League of Defense, C413 Prophet, "A Senior, true blue." 67 ggi: F" 'Q f. 2 Vernon Wohlford "Buck" lnter-class Football, Cl13 lnter-class Basket Ball, CI1, C21, C313 Football, C21, C313 lnter-class Relay, Cl1, C212 Track, CI1, C213 Orange and Black Relay, C213 "Rejuve- nation of Aunt Mary," C31: Monogram in Football, C213 "F" in Football, C31: Liter- ary Vice President, C41. "An iron-jawed lamb." Donald Youngs "Snapper"' Literary Vice President, CI13 Orange and Black Relay, C213 Band, C31, C415 "Secret Service," "Occasionally within my brain, l gently think a thought." A? .:2'i??: ,, 5 3 E? 5 .J 42 SE ,CI 2 iff"--A, 'ff iitvsiaew.. , , wg". -f,,a1:,,,, 'iiiidlthn in ,awk a?9'+iYvQi- -26364 ,Un ilfirmnriam 15121211115 Zlfrauar Ginza uf 1913 "Uhr iiumrr nf Ihg lifr han miilyrrrh intu Ihr nrrr auh grllmu lraf, hut thr prrfumr uf Ihg grntlr prrnrnrr rrmainn EI rralitgf' 68 -, 'if an Gif 2 a- ii. fr Wf1o's Who in the Class of 1918 CHRLS BoYs Most popular .... ......... O ra Rogers Best dressed ..., Prettiest .... . Most verbose ...... . . Biggest Nuisance .... Best all-around ...... Best athlete ..... .... Will be married first. , Wittlest. . .......... Biggest primp ....... Biggest optimist ..... Biggest pessimist ..... Biggest bluffer .... Smartest ....... ......' .Ora Rogers . . . .Pauline Smoyer . .Katherine Fogel .Beatrice Dorman .Naomi Burnwood . .Kathrine Knoph ... . . .Ora Rogers . .Kathrine Knoph . . .Carrie Wisdom .Naomi Burnwood Margaret Gorham . . .Berene Backus . . .Luella Koerner Most Bashful ........, Hildred Brigham Nerviest ...... . . . Lazlest. ........ . . . Most ambitious ..... Most conceited. . , . . . Best natured. . . . . . . .Katherine Fogel . .Margaret Burns .Flossie Mussleman . .Corinne Starkey . .Caroline Herold Most popular ...... Best dressed .... Best looking .... Most verbose. . . Biggest nuisance. . Best all-around .... Best athlete ....... . . . . . .Don Younger . . . . .Leo Walters . . .Don Younger . . . .Edward Cahill . . . . .Fred Smith . . . . . .Karl Seyfarth . . . .Chester Francis Will be married first .... Roswell Herrick Wittiest. ...... .... . . Malcolm Chandler Biggest fusser. . . ..... james Harpster Biggest optimist ..... Biggest pessimist .... . . , .Eldon Knauff . . . .Frank Trunck Biggest bluffer .......... Edward Cahill Most studious ....... Nerviest .....,. Nerviest ..... Laziest .......... . . . Most ambitious ..... Most conceited ...... Best natured .... C-rouchiest .,.. , . . .Berene Backus Grouchiest. . . . . . Most bashful ..... '15 -iw -" F . .-" ,-'djs .. f.f"""'fr 'L as-ig. if s . I , . X ' 4 ur' ,, Q . of - V ,f R - V .wJl:L,:?fL,' ' ..f,.:,, " Y V , A A.: Q , biz' R V .Lawrence Rockey ......Fred Smith . . . .Edward Cahill . . .Ralph Beddoes .Horace Butterfield . . . . . .john Briggs . . . .Philip Bardell . . . .Harold Price . . .Charles Hamm I . . . ts so ,. 1 ww ., V-Vu Vw. 'ff E N-'15, ,-.A an 1.4 . 1 . P af-M r .ln-mr I-ff. ., , , V. f ,. , 7 . i. , , ,, , , V ,mfr ,.,, ,,.V ,.f,l!4i4,,., ,Z 2, , - , 'V V gg , - 5 '- - 2 2' 'V.gVfw.. s .1- if 1. 2V'fv1,:Vf Fwvga.:,LfV4:f1gV':f"fgVM.1-gf'::g',V,,'5fV-fm' :few 5,-Vg . :S, Vw' rsfif' 1, .4-if u.:.,fwrg-.,1:"S22s'ffiifvl-QfVafhfV: . 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Zzjgifqz f ff W X X iff W 42 if 1 f A x?34 ,, ff XW4"5f?W 7 XX 7 Mhff YW x W X W X 4 v ' X X N 1 -+'-vz1.,::' f5"2, Jil T055 71 K' , 3 - 5- ,fe fi' 5 ii iz ik f ii ea 23 if 'Et is 5 Q A is .ve 1 ' LM We -W'- f f zrsvfzufgfwtsysfv . unzor Class Ojicers f eve' ' 5 F lltrgfs. ,ii . ,LTV -4.93 1 .4 iii Max Seyfarth Vice President 97 C . O -1 ,- . CD 'U "1 FL. Secretary fn 3 , shi?" rmy1s:mi'e:f:,f:ee- Walter Ricleout President ill ,ip Robert Mitchell Treasurer Elizabeth Sanford Historian 72 9. 1 'S Qi?- , ' ig 'sfsflffssrr-YM A t 1:5 2 so 5 t .A ' unior Class History A MODERN Pll..GRlM'S PROGRESS-III. N this third period of my journey, I, the pilgrim F. H. S., left the Sophomore-land for the fourth year of my pilgrimage was in sight. But there was a new and interesting country to be explored before we reached it. When we entered this country, we pilgrims of the band of l9I9 first chose a leader of most engaging looks and pious demeanor to lead us through the complex paths of junior-land. The roadway seemed very fair, the journey pleasant to look forward to, and we were so carefree and confident that we quite overlooked our first trial which met us in the form of Class Stunt. The result of this, however, only nerved us to the great dramatic successes which we later accomplished. Although in one group we explored different regions of junior-land, most of us passed successfully in smaller companies, through the swamps of "Comp" and "Lit." and found them not nearly so dangerous as the former inhabitants of this country would have had us believe. Those who were not frightened into softer paths by the grim looks of the giant "Physics," found the treasures which he guarded most fascinat- ing and some vowed that they would explore them more deeply in the future. Many of our band were attracted by the promise of fame which the sturdy Athletics held out, and a large number attained the laurel crown in the form of an "F" for their efforts in this direction. Toward the end of the first half of the journey we entertained the other three groups most royally at a matinee dance. Soon after this we had to pass through the mists of Semester-cards, but emerged the victors. The best of our number were chosen for the crowning achievement of junior-land-"lt Pays to Advertise." For those who climbed it, the road to this goal seemed long and tedious. But with the never failing counsel of our good angel, Miss Ryan, and the enthusiastic assistance of the rest of the band of l9l9, a truly marvelous attainment was realized. After traveling a little further we came upon the pleasant valley of Class Party, and stopped an evening to enjoy ourselves. During all of the journey the junior band showed a remarkable spirit of loyalty to the F. H. S. ln every movement, which called the four bands together, we responded nobly and worked enthusiastically for the enterprise. The operetta would never have been such a success without the assistance of members of our band who were in it. Who but Robert Mitchell as the Marquis could have made love so successfully and with such an experienced air? None other, indeed. Two of our number, Herschel Woodring and Howard Rolph, even chose a road entirely separated from the pleasant paths of Junior-land. They chose this road in answer to the call.of their country, even though it might lead to the sacrifice of their lives, and they will not soon be forgotten by the other pilgrims. W Toward the end of this third year of our journey we got together and gavel the band of 1918 a great ovation, for they were soon to leave us to enter the Wide World. A junior banquet, so successful as ours, has never before been given. The Celestial City of Senior-land now seemed only a short distance away from us. and we separated for a time to wait until the gates should be opened, in September. 1 .K fc., in 4 73 F x u "-4 N. ,Q .- Wa aa-zezviv 7-11: f XHTWFFHHTV 5r:9iY's'?n1WA451"f'f'1'51? Mi A ' ' :ap -1 K 0 1 5 unzor Gzrls 74 .f 1 Y N V ws gn fy , wi: WWr5914'F'e54w2fJa2cv2w', fi-, fiyxrwf' 4 .Vi Kf9?Q"G9Q5"i?3"?' zu' Q 'SL 4' an ' W vgsefgzf P113 aySj:i,,15Q at s 1,-gffigf Qyigkwwiw se M35 1-NM MQMA unior Boys H 55341 1 , Mtn, ..,,m-- -- WL Q. ' aw? M - . V J., 11 ., I, W ,fi K ' 5 I 75 fx F 53 'N 3111 iillemnriam ilharurw 5171155 Gilman nf 1519 "ilu inning memnrg nf gum' gently nature anh nf gnur ninrerr hruntinn In gum' mark anh tn gum' frirnhn, me L. hvhimte thin pangs." A I I l 'fy Y,-la, "Q, sf' xy ,. V gg i A 5 ' ga 5- , 's - '-, J' If-:..NLx, ,-...,,.7 L- , 'J' 4' A- Q N- iff Q" w - T gA:gQ'-if ,,f -1 f, Af "7F3gl5 fgtffllw, ',Q.,,:,.-.,422.Q1115iN,N ' 1 'K 4' 4' ff' 'K+ was 414-rf ff 4' +4'+ff .? ' , 76 L? 57 5 fi A 6 NI 5, L f f f , ' . M: f- 1 af , W ! R Hfffff M :Ww w f c 4 in 7 W K f A J, an gy ' vs -PM SOPHGOIGBES 77 Sophomore Offcers 3 U-M 'fill .fzff 93 'SK F7 ' Cl d K Hal Hiatt ype .jnnedy Vice President T681 ent 5-1 E, .gn-W -p-r.v- - . BOARD OF! CONTROL Frances Eells . FK Levon Shunk if z George Wheat Vernon Ascher uf 3.4 5. '5 r r s 1 s Doris Keck Joseph Grattelo H. t . Secretary ls Onan 78 I . I 'H 3, 'qi I fs X, 1, If ' I' 5 1 I I I . L f"" Sophomore Class History . f ir? A MODERN P1LcR1M's PROGRESS-11. i ' I I , the F. H. S. pilgrim, went into Sophomore-land with the rest of my fellow pilgrims. When I started to school the next morning I was met by junior and Senior who said, "Brother F. H. S., you are now a Sophomore and you are apt to think that you are the only person of importance in the school, but get that out of your head." "All right," I answered, "I shall heed your advice, but I think there is room in your cases for improvement." We were now nearing the Valley of the Shadow of Doubt. Many of the pilgrims, who were going through Sophomore-land, began to be afraid and before we came out on the other side many of our number were lost in the valley. Everyone who has been in school knows what this valley is, but for the benefit of those who have not had the experience, I shall give mine. It started this way. Mr. Mensenkamp announced that most of the grades could not be seen with a microscope, and oh! if that happened to my mark I thought, what shall I tell father! After that I was notified that there were to be four tests in one day. And this is enough to make anyone worry and lose sleep, but I said, "I will do my bestg Seniors can do no more." So I finally emerged safely. One morning I met Faithful and I bade him accompany me to school. That night we started to town, when we met Talkative, who called to Faithful and me, "Are you going to the show?" "No," I answered, "I think studying is more profitable." "Yeh, I suppose you are one of those Percies who read Charles Dickens and study all of the time. For me I will take something exciting," said Talkative. "I think," said Faithful, "I understand you. You are one of the frivolous kind. Let us go, F. H. S. I value our time more than to talk with that fellow." "All right," sneered Talkative. "I am not good enough for you, so I will go by myself. Me for the pool hall!" So we went our way and he went his. "Say, Faithful," I began, "do you know that the Sophomores are going to have a fine stunt at the reception tonight? And --as-" Here Faithful broke inF"Well, I guess I do know it. I am in it. Be sure to be there. I thought I would surprise you." I promised to be present and we parted. After the stunt had been given someone punched me in the back and I turned around and saw Bill, who asked me if the Sophomore stunt had been given. To this I replied, "Didn't you see it? It was the best one of the four. It was a picnic some years hence. Haggerty and Ascher were in it and they had all of their foolishness with them. The women had evidently changed places with the men, for the men were knit- ting and gossiping and also trying unsuccessfully to elude their wives." While we were going on other things took our minds from our work. The football team asked us to help them out of debt by selling tickets. Later the Seniors asked help on the ambulance proposition. To these requests we gave our undivided effort to help out others and make a good reputation for the Freeport High School. So our band journeyed on until many of our numbers drifted into the bypaths of neglect and Ubluffmgf' But we had not gone far on the easy road until we were reprimanded. One day I met Ignorance and I bade him "Good morning," and asked him if he went to the Oratorical contest, and to this he replied, "No, I hate oratory!" "Well, you should have been there anyway. Albert Staas won the medal and he deserved it too. He talked like a seasoned orator. Bob Knipschild was given second place. I am not going to say anything about the girls, for, if I did, you might think I was in love." One day Faithful contracted the smallpox and by the decree of judge L. A. F. he was confined to his home for six weeks. So I went on with the rest of the pilgrims until Faithful caught up with me and we finished the second part of our long journey. We were through with our journey through Sophomore-land. We looked back and saw the pitfalls and temptations, and resolved to profit by our experience the next year when we shall come back holding the high position of Juniors. .yr u-0-0 1 .M-nf' "'T'f' --V... Q milpa' ,. 'ff-'Z foif ' . .Y I 4 iadfldrs 'gtg' 1 fa 'sf Av W we asf 4, ,H if ,ri 'fr sf if .ff eq: af M 79 Sophomore Boys Sl ,,.-,, 42, ,M W A f'?Lf.:.,f-Q f 1 f Sophomore Oraiorical Contest 4 Levon Shunk Albert Staas lst Place lst Place Selection from "Rebecca of "American Patriotism" Sunnybrook Farm" Ti Marion Moss Robert Knipschild Znd Place 2nd Place "The Sacrifice of Sydney "The Spirit of the Belgians Carton" aa? .5 82 .X 4, o Sophomore Oraiorical Contest L ,i, HE Sophomore class presented its annual oratorical contest in the assembly roo on the evening of December 7th, I9I 7. The many friends of the Sophomores were delightfully entertained by a good, snappy, keenly competitive program. The quality of the speaking was very high, and never, in recent years, have the honors been so fiercely fought for in friendly rivalry. The Sophomores have proved .themselves capable of maintaining the enviable record of the Freeport High School in public speaking. . The substance of the speeches also lent aid to the novelty of the contest. This was especially so of the orations which were of pertinent, patriotic interst, as their titles will show. The declamations were all selected from famous novels. Albert Stass, with his speech, "American Patriotism," romped away with first place in the oratorical division. He was closely followed by Robert Knipschild with "The Spirit ofthe Belgiansf' Stass' delivery was well nigh immune from criticism and, while the speech itself did much to bring him the victory, he deserved the honors in every way. All of the orations were exceptionally well given and all of the boys deserve great credit for the success of the contest. The declamatory contest was much harder to decide than the oratorical contest. While Levon Shunk was undoubtedly the best, it was exceedingly difficult to pick a second to her. The judges decided it to be Marion Moss, who was closely followed by Georgia Bennethum and Dorothy jastram. Miss Shunk presented a selection from "Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm." This proved to be the main feature of the eveningg the interpretation of this difficult reading reflected great credit upon Miss Shunk's abilities. Can we not confidently say that this was one of, if not the best, Sophomore contests held in recent years? Looked upon from every viewpoint, it was a success and surely the "Sophs" can justly feel proud of their orators and their class. PROGRAM Preservation of American Ideals ........,........ ..... C arl Tyler The Sacrifice of Sydney Carton fSelectedj .... ....... M arion Moss The Unfinished Task ...,................. ...,,... ,I ohn Goddard A scene from "The Little Minister" .......... .... G eorgia Bennethum The Spirit of the Belgians ...............,.... .... R obert Knipschild Selection from "Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm". , ..... Levon Shunk American Patriotism ..,................. ..... ...... A l bert Staas Selection from "Bob, Son of Battle". .. . . .Dorothy ,Iastram NW. ..,..,.. Q M ,...,.. AMI, , p . 'Riff ,z, ji al' 'v ,bv 5 ls,-4-,, , x gan' .A , .. 't """-24:18 aj-35" ' to , if "' ' mil: - V . I M' 9 1 - ' ry-ww. 83 RN' - I gf ,i B au1u--f---aQf- ., " y ,Wx fn ,N 1- -r , -f S, f 424' + .ilu illmmriam iliuth Ilnhnznn Gilann nf 19211 "GBM nf 1112 nhunhant lifv nf Xa rirh pvrannalitg hrath has rallrh gnu. hut Ihr hitalitg nf gnur indurnnz sinh the whale- nnnwnrsu nf gum' rnmpauinnahip, will he a mrmanmt pnna2nni11n." -A ,M , 1' junav A ' 1, A , W , ,4-val' "'1'j"""' -.wh L: , FM, xv. 1, rf- ab g ' -xl W. I, 1 ivwug ,fl ' -f' ,A --':' ,ff fiff , 4' ,MR - " . ,F 1-15 x f. 'N 'Nw , ' " 'i P'-:,r71"','f7'1',f"' j ' f '3' , ' 1 ' 4 - .Ai , . N'-.b 45 1'5" '- wwf' . ' , ,- , I ,,f,,f:., -f ,ff gf' X .Q 'Yap K g ,,-,V .--.r g.: ff, ..'- ., f- ,-.if5,,,, M., -6, -' -I A V' f A , - a! an . ' OO'- M, x 1 . ,.4 -X-.-, w if .Q -14 ! f ! V- L- ,nn I V 'Q Q'-,lf ,kt .. V, l.-,-,Y ., -,MQ L, -'Xi x x ,ff ,- -fp ,A A fi, ,A MCP: ' A . W- M 1 W 1- R N - W ww Q 84 ! v'Qhs,! X ff -'H ff? ' V ff , '. ' 3 '-if my Xl , ff f .ff . Af, 1 4.4 . uw ff fy X29 ' W ,ff ff LV 519' rv, -1 WW QM Ig r"' f Ltllfyl' W, , n fi 5 Q? FFS 5311671 E - 'S-1 : fx , U 'V :ii'V1iii k f ' HL ffl i ,flii 'ff' K 85 xp A 3 f is sg 52, is Freshman A Uficers , Helen Freidag Vice President Martha Johnson Treasurer Irma Datt Secretary Russell Guccione President 1 1 Pauline Strohecl-:er Historian 86 A X fr EE fzlieffwfe-rfzdff ziriifz MMS 5 QS? yr' Erin? fi r ,ix F 3 ,, . 'wwf . - 1 1 A Freshman B Ujfcers john Hoebel President Dorothy Carman Secretary 1 t v. ii L Af. f R7 Nancy Farwell Vice President Albert Lauclc Treasurer ii., Ma 1, av. .iklzif T? 1' V4 ' ,"5f"-23411 7412. ?:"f'f?F'f'Z5"H'?1"""aTt-'-?YWiilii!'5'5kil5'Wf -fly fr, C 'mi . ,gh Q. is S-.1 E5 E 1 in 1? S 95 5 ' 1. fx x ,Q 5. ' -' 1 5 'Q : 3.9 ,I g 421255. f f' .x"fs-:erm A 'f2"..'..s:qt- me .Q-.izs,.fWgg,.,5gq, if jg . J g 5 fr' , -.L .4 , ,, sb. Sze' .1' K-Q .1x' 'f,k ' 4'1- f',+ -s , ' Ji .tri Freshman Class Hisfory i 5 A MODERN PILGRIM'S PROGRESS-I. AM UF. H. S." of the band of pilgrims that started out on a journey through the great country of Freshman-land in September, l9l 7. A few of us had some difficulty in getting started, as our friends and relatives wished to keep us back. Work, also, looked rather attractive to us. At last, however, we were safely started on the journey. We set out determined to overcome all the dangers and hardships of this first year's journey through Freshman-land. Our first danger was the Slough of Despond, where we were kept six weeks, work- ing our way through. A number of us got stuck in the mire and if it hadn't been for certain friendly guides known as faculty, who pulled us out, we would perhaps still be wallowing there. Passing this, we came to a great hill called the "Hill of First Exams." Here some of our band were almost devoured by certain dragons, such as Algebra. Going on we met Mr. Worldly Wiseman, who persuaded some of our group to leave for an easier and shorter way to our goal. Here some of our pilgrims journeyed into the land of Picture shows, bluffs, and ice-cream sodas. These pleasure seekers, during a deep sleep, dreamed of the horrors of Judgment day, when everyone would receive a Semester Card. Awakening they returned in time to join us in the straight and narrow path. We had some pleasures, however. A few pilgrims, three years' journey ahead, known by the name "Class of Goodwill," came back and gave a Senior reception. They led us into a pleasant green valley and entertained us royally. We were asked to furnish part of the program, which we did so well that it was the best stunt of the evening. From here we traveled into the country of football, where certain strong men lived who carried on exciting contests. We remained here awhile, as they wanted to use two of our men in their games-Antrim and Voigt. The last danger we encountered was the Cage of Despair at the end of the semester. Some passed, others stayed to wait for a new band of pilgrims and to make another attempt. This new band we found very likable and progressive. Indeed, one was later to become famous in basket ball-Fred Mitchell. Beyond us lay the "House Beautiful"-in Sophomore-land-where we expect to continue our journey. All of our successes we attribute to the matchless leadership of our president, Russell Guccione, he of the raven locks and flashing eyes: a very Greek god in his noble bearing and majestic leadership. Under his guidance we could have made no less record than we have made-the greatest pilgrim band that has ever traveled through Freshman-land. 5 if ie 3 ,. , "l2"f...awfl'.l"1. - 53252345-Evff 4:1 '1-525 4, 3, 14 if f 1427 ag Wi?b"2 EWR, 1 9+ 4 i" Q ' ,A yn? fi if 5' 12 lf M Freshman A Girls 1 , W i E 4 i J i 1 E ff mi 5, A 1 X.-, - M I A xU5"L' . 'WV' 'A' ,ann A4 i 'X ggi -.4 gut, Jaw Q., Q . 5 . ig. "ffl" ' -- s 4 ' ' in 'Q eifaif? . ffm? - ' 4 1: 'fl 'im dz, ,Y wif? t 51 hp- V .. 89 I I Freshman B Boys and Girls Q 4 1 i 1 I a 1 f 9l 5 F if 9 1 ef 6 Wg C3 , Q7 f K' ,Ti V A lk., X nk 'A ' ff f N L awk f y, In f f xg fy W NSE X 1 . N ATHLETI55 E 2 Coaches and Manager Coach Drumm Coach Drumm's career as an athlete started at Tipton, Missouri. He attended the High School at Tipton, played in all branches of athletics, and then went to the University of Missouri. There he played football, basket ball, and was a star in track. While at the University he set a high jump record. His first experience as a coach was at Morris, Illinois. He developed a successful football team there and had one of the best basket ball teams in the state. In the year l9I6 coach Drumm came to Freeport. Freeport took all the shields. ln l9l7, with "green" material, he developed a football team on a par with the 1916 year team. lt was only the defeat by Elgin that lost Freeport the championship of the conference. Manager Holmes In the fall of I9l7 the athletic association of the High School was very badly in debt, Prices for all sorts of equipment have almost doubled and Freeport High School is handicapped by the fact that they must rent a gymnasium in which to play their basket ball games. By good management, Mr. Holmes put the association on a solid financial bases. We are very fortunate in having such a competent man as Mr. Holmes to look after our financial interests. 95 Coach Schmelzle February 4, l9I8, Mr. Drumm resigned his position as coach, and Mr. Schmelzle, a graduate of the Freeport High School, and a former coach, was appointed to fill the position. He kept the team in good shape.. Although they lost to Rockford, they came back strong and beat Belvidere on Belvidere's own Hoor ln the tourna- ment, Freeport met Belvidere in the first game and was defeated. ' Coach Drobnik The lightweight coach, Mr. Drobnik, had one of the hardest positions possible. The material was light and "green," and it was his first year here, but his success has been remarkable. Coach Drobnik attended the Algoma High School in Wisconsin for four years. Taking up military training, he stayed one year at the Door-Kewanee Training School, and then attended the White Water Normal two and one-half years. He entered into all branches of athletics and was White Water's greatest player. Coach Drobnik developed a football team which was the best in the conference. The influence of his good work will be evident next year. His success is unquestioned. The team was the leader, and took the shield. , 96 , ' f -1.1, x , ,4 X. X t L I tu Football Season HE. teams played their first game September 29th. The "heavies"'went to Dixon and the "lights" played the Warren heavyweight team. The heavyweights were handicapped by the loss of Farwell and Marle, yet they won from Dixon with a score of I2-0. The lightweights played a heavier team and consequently were beaten by a small margin. The heavyweights practiced hard and played a perfect game, defeating West Aurora 27-0. The team next went to Rockford and the score was 32-0 in Rockford's favor. The "lights" won from Rockford 7-0. The next game was played at TayIor's Park, where Freeport won a double victory from Joliet. The de- cisive game of the season and the hardest came next, the opponent being East Aurora, who had beaten Rockford, at Rockford. Freeport went" to Aurora without bragging and won a double victory and put the championship in Rockforcl's hands. Thanksgiving Day, Freeport played Monroe, at Taylor's Park, and won 35-0. I-IEAVYWEIGI-IT LIGI-ITWEIGHT September 29 October 6 .... October I3. . . October 27. . . Freeport I 2 Freeport 27 . Freeport 0 . Freeport I3 Dixon .... 0 W. Aurora 0 Rockford 32 Joliet .... 0 September 29 Freeport 7 October 6 .,.. Freeport 0 October I3 .... Freeport 7 October 27 .... Freeport 3I Warren . . I3 W.AuroraI4 Rockford 0 Joliet .... 'O ..3ff,-i'.-.f.j."r1f.45.1g.-fQC:?gL.QfiQ?QiF-fJ?i,:.f',f.if 5 97 November 3.. .Freeport 0 Elgin .... 7 November 3.. .Freeport 0 Elgin. . . . 6 November I7..Freeport I4 E. Aurora I3 November I0..Freeport 7 DeKalb. .45 Thanksgiving..Freeport 35 Monroe.. 0 November I7..Freeport 6 E. Aurora 3 Totals ..... ....,..,.. I Ol J 52 Totals ................ 58 8I 'ff 'ofa-es. , fi ki ffff. fffg 7 ' ,H , 'r Q X xl1.,fQg-Q'-,i ' . ,, ,,,,,, flfi ,.7f?r-zL4V ' '.?"?.fv'i L-'r is Ttiiffriv f f J ,,,ff-.g..rg.,x5 fff,.a..,-3215 rv!-3fQie.j5.: ft, .443 EQ ilffjzi we ,. 'YM 3 tg- . wig ' M5 i as gi? a 'iii Li 1 ' .- . .,., A-ss. 1545.3 , ,L -if!-.g 1 5' Q. " X x N. N-ww, Y AQ,, i. . K ,,f, by . was .L , Wx, . - -1 ,C , gg? ki. . ,Q , N, W -sg ir if' ,-vfg..-vu -,ws s ka M alfa Q -f., . v e Q , A an Q N. Q .Q ,ii 1 sa Q N K9 Q 52? 3 w if SYN . Q ,Lge 5"Hf:?A -ips .af ' f 1 k U. J- - X V- , ,uf N ":,,.,-. him rail' 3, Q ffm. Y k 'FIM Q " ""1fJ wx ."'f'J?f- swf' 1 . gi A-ff: if """f ff.: W 'H 'gf ' rn-61 f..a:Q,, - ., -f - xwnnfv-iw? gy A 'i31""- i',W. ,my , fe A 2 , . +4 .M Ng' W .25 '. 'fa-, 51.3 ,kwXv, ,, .,?egwSg3".w55 is .A -Q, .ssfwff vw- JN? + . ., w K .M gc- Q ii A vw '7,-Saw: f-....,vuwW V .rfigl 1,4 .aww mx Q 1 Q52 3 A 5 43 if gif Q g 1+ if ,M N QE xg K A., NN..- .a , S 01 SS: 515 g4,,Q:.,3, iff '!'.,tQ4?. .1 ,M- 2-nib fr. ' Q Ra Q Tv 'RSX SW Q. 3 if fri 5'2" me '31, x Q, if Qxffrq t X Q 3 Xx.+ J x ,fa in "C , , . -is X ff 5 Football Captains " ' ' "Pete" Knauff "Freddie" Smith In years to come thoughts of the football season of I9I 7 will bring to every follower of F. H. S. teams the memory of the captains who gave Freeport the reputation of being a school which is never downed. After suffering defeats that would have made many more experienced men give up, Smith and Knauff, like the true sportsmen they are, led their teams into battle and by their never-failing pep and grit brought home the victory. The loss of these causes a gap in Freeport athletics that will be diflicult to fill and only a good, plucky man with a quick, level head can maintain the standard set by them. I v " ,ff "ff"'f."'Tfe,t"' Me., by f., V 1 Z, I I 3 A , 1, , . 0 in h It-Jllqbn' 1-In .. , N 1 t g ph gg I, f.i,-,d,.- b Ar r . may .F , an A b -,X , -V - . .P -, ..... , H ,, ff 4 - f .Lf ,. V J V ly . N.. '---7 - A . - 4 V , ' , riff, 1. "W, -'- ,.,,' .., .. ,Q V A.: M , L - . - , ' . ' ' 4 ,, , - ww, ' 'f A W AM42' H' 4? W' V Big' F ' ...f ef. - :I if i dr Q Qu' -,iq ag? '- f .fx -43' .5 W at if ff- if ws. " ...--..-.M--'M--. .........,--A-f - --- .... .. ..,- .M , , .-1-- -hfi , ,.g:f,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,...- , MU, , .- , , -. um ,VN ,M ,um Inn ,gk 3 VJ S-4 -42 -20 Q.: 'S 33 cu C3 ma lx vs ON vs C, 'Pierson' G Frank u 6 -1 t- L. v .vc 'O Q 5,- 52 o 50 ui 4. n IC' A EY Luecke Heavyweight Basketball Team E , E ii .. FV, . S A tw 5 . .S gf Z""""""""""""""""""A""""' MQW - 45 ' , 5 2131! X A.v4rsvwaen.w--v . MMM g' 'ai' L ' ff A Baslfjefball Y the first of December the squad was hard at work. The prospects were poor, but by the good coaching of Mr. Drumm the team seemed to be excellent championship timber. Mr. Drumm, to the disappointment of the student body, resigned February 4th, and Coach Schmelzle filled his place and put "pep" into the team. I The Freeport "lights" won the conference championship, while the Uheaviesu were the chief runners up. The season started with Freeport winning from Belvidere. Then came the worthy alumni, who went down to defeat. The double victories at East Aurora, Elgin and DeKalb, brought Freeport in the lead. Joliet took the hopes of first place out of Freeport, because Rockford had won from Freeport, which put Freeport into second place. Belvidere was again defeated and Mt. Morris was easy prey. Free- port played Belvidere in the first game at the tournament, and was beaten 28-I3. This was the last game of the season. HEAVYWEIGI-IT LIGI-ITWEIGI-IT December 31 January I .... ,Ianua.y 4 .... january I I . January I8 ..,. February I February 8... February I5. .. February 22. .. February 23. .. Freeport ZI Freeport I8 Freeport 34 Freeport 28 Freeport 40 Freeport 4l Freeport I9 Freeport I9 Freeport 24 Freeport 50 Belvidere I8 Alumni.. .22 F.. Aurora 25 Elgin .... 25 Dubuque 9 De Kalb. 7 Joliet ,... Z4 Rockford 3l Belvidere 23 Mt Morris28 TOURNAMENT February 28. ..Freeport I3 Belvidere 28 HEAVYWEIGHTS Right Forward-Walquist, Rockford. Left Forward-Larson, Joliet. Center-Lyddon, Rockford. Right Guard-Englund, Rockford. Left Guard-H. Voigt, Freeport. ,Mya w....,.. Q" sf " .Q f ,a r 1, QJW it 982 .f H: December 3I january 4.. January I I . . February I.. . February 8. .. February I5. . February 22. .. Freeport 27 Freeport 24 Freeport I7 Freeport 50 Freeport 30 .Freeport 34 Freeport 22 Belvidere I5 E. Aurora I5 Elgin .... I5 De Kalb. I I Joliet .... I9 Rockford I7 Belvidere I8 LI GI-ITWE. I GHTS Right Forward-Briggs, Freeport. Left Forward-Wadkins, East Aurora. Center-Tempel, Freeport. Right Guard-Phillips, Elgin. Left Guard-Knauff, Freeport. J" fi me ,Q 4, 4 'fr wr Mft s, as . f Nia' 145' re t 'W .wifi I X . w w w w Girls, Basketball Team V M Girls, Athlclic Association The value of physical training for girls in the High School has been realized this year. The girls have done some excellent work under the direction of Miss Davis. They have been energetic and enthusiastic, so that the course in Physical Training has come to the front with a bound. The work was compulsory for Freshmen, Sophomores and juniors, a number of Seniors taking it from choice. It has been quite a handicap to have the three classes mixed together, but we hope before another year to have that arranged more satisfactorily. The work consisted of marching. calisthenics, dumb bell and wand drills, folk and athletic dancing. One day in the week was given over to aesthetic dancing, which was open only to upper classmen. It was from this class that the main characters "Light- ning," "Dawn" and "Evening" were picked for the pageant An indoor interclass meet was held in the gymnasium Friday, December Zlst. The events were: a potato race, fixed and individual parallel bar exercise, hurry-scurry races, fixed and individual free arm exercises, and a relay race. The meet was won by the Sophomores, with I40 points: Freshmen, 86 points. Madeline Younger, a Sopho- more, won first place and an "F" with 21 points. Persis Meier, second place with I8 points, and Doris Keck and Leah Pfeil tied for third place, F. I-I. SW. F. H. S.... Freshmen . . Freshmen . . Sophomores . . . BASKET BAL . ...... I 2 Z1 .9 H8 H8 105 with I5 points each. I.. GAMES Lincoln, , . . ............ . . , 4 Lincoln .... . . 4 Sophomores. , . . 6 Juniors .... , . 5 juniors ..,. . , . I2 Fa f Q. Q s' wax-x'.??f'f f ' f' '..:sf-:wa 1-ssc: 3 , 2 "The Dawn of Tomorrow,-Pageant Exhibition presented by Girls' Physical Education Department SYNOPSIS HE goddess Here has incurred the violent wrath of the god Heracles. She fears him greatly and gives warning to her people. The goddess and her attendants retire, "Evening" comes, and quiet and peace steal over the entire court. The "Shadows" come out and play among the trees and the whole assembly is finally over- come by "Sleep." When all is still the little "Moon Fairies" come out and play with the "Shadows," tantalizing them with their kisses and caresses. Dawn begins to break and "Aphrodite" and her maids mingle with the "Shadows," dancing about until the court awakens, when the "Shadows" disappear. The god Heracles appears with the break of day, demanding atonement. He asks for one of the groups of maidens who are famous for their skill and grace in gymnastics and danc- ing. They are called upon to give their exhibitions: Dumb bell drill, gymnastic danc- ing, Coppelia Mazurka, "Over There," athletic barn dance, wand drill, free arm exer- cises, advancing and clapping, chicken wing, archery, swimming, signal station, bowling, fencing, teamster's warning. Although the demonstration is quite remarkable, Heracles is not pleased. There- fore the goddess is forced to summon her beautiful "Mist Maidens." Their work is a bit of interpretive dancing, "Morning," "lVlarguerites," and "The Brook." Heracles is delighted and is just about to depart with them when the "Winds", friends of Here, begin to blow and buffet him about. A storm approaches, "Lightning" flashes, striking down his attendants, and they Hee from the court. The goddess, to make sure of her victory, has the "Call to the Colors" sounded and the people respond from far and near, offering their arms and possessions for her pro- tection. They pledge themselves anew to "Service" and "Loyalty," and sing that glorious anthem, "The Star Spangled Banner." IDA ssl! Y 'L 9 X jx Amkxkk. 'I' - 5: fffveg. lf 1 is X X 1 r A jigsbts X 1 fi, ,A N., .KJ ff! 15:3-4. I 5' ggi fi K nl X Adv xv. -"4 4 x F- fjs 2- 3 '1 --. 5 ., vw ! M: :iw ,,' X .J If , , A ,4 I' A s 1 2,15 W1 Al Q' 1,3 'fx 707 .,' x A 3 ff Lf-5 Qi 5 Nm N lg N 0 WIQRY 1 'N fi G 15- L v Q. 2 9 u 3 5 5 2 Y l Leo L. Hoover Leo L. Hoover, Commandante of Cadets in Freeport High School, took a four-year course at Ohio Westleyan University and a part of a year at Ohio State University, leading to the degree of "M, A." His military training con- sisted of four years at Ohio Westleyan and one-fourth year of intensive military study at the University of Chicago. Mr. Hoover has taught in the Car- dington, Ohio, High School and the Batavia, Illinois, High School, he was also principal of the Durand High School for two years. He has been teaching General Science in F. H. S. in addition to his work as Military Instructor. x 100 Offcers H. Vi U S. va 5 X vi E 6 ,.--. .3 'sid-Kiwi!! ve-s '215i:'i:1wff'f"L1:?:' 'e .V ini! I ,.., was ,. 1 , , A . .. . . ,,,,,jf ' Military Traznzng -4 A 5 f' rg' if H HE Freeport High School Military Training classes have had unusual opportuni es for training in both theoretical and practical military work during the term of I9l 7- 8. l... L. Hoover, commandant of cadets, is a graduate of Ohio Wesleyan University. He has had 4lf2 years of military training there and also three months with the University of Chicago unit of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps. It is through his efforts that every cadet is a member of the High School volunteers of the United States. With the exception of those cadets holding temporary offices at the beginning of the year, all cadet officers were appointed on their standing in tests and also on their deportment during the year. It was decided shortly after the second month to form the two companies into a batallion and appoint a Major, Adjutant fFirst Lieutenant's rankf, Sergeant Major, Quartermaster Sergeant, Mess Sergeant, and Drum Major fSergeant's rankj. The new arrangement of officers following this, and also the list of officers for the second semester, BATALLION OFFICERS First Semester is as follows: Second Semester Major, L. Pfeil. L. Pfeil. Adjutant, K. Haller. K. Haller. Sergeant Major, L. Hiatt. Color Sergeant, R. Mitchell. Jackson. Quartermaster Sergeant, C. Winning. C. Winning. Mess Sergeant, E. Rideout. E. Rideout. Drum Major, M. Seyfarth. COMPANY OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Co. F. Co. G. Co. F. Co. G. Captain, C. Green. S. Alberts. C. Green. S. Alberts. First Lieutenant, V. Ascher. D. Younger. R. Herrick. L. Hiatt. Second Lieutenant, R. Mann. H. Woodring. C. Ifert. First Sergeant, C. lfert. Goddard. L. Knipschild. Goddard. Right Guide, R. Herrick. H. Hiatt. F. Shons. Left Guide, Jackson. Hall. Hall. ln October the Cadet Corps was presented with a regimental color by the Chamber of Commerce. The color is one of which we can be and are justly proud. Under the direction of Commandant Hoover, hikes were taken on October I9, November ll, and November IS, l9l7. Target practice and practical tactics were features of these hikes. On October 29, the study of tactical work and war game was started intensively. Semaphore signalling and radio telegraphy are studied in the signal corps. The cadets who successfully pass their examinations in the two latter subjects are permitted to wear the signal corps chevrons. The first batallion review was held on November Zl, I9I 7, with Professor Fulwider, Dr. R. E.. Heironymus of the University of Illinois, C. T. Ogden of the Freeport Y. M. C. A., and Commandant Hoover as the reviewing party. Beginning the second semester, two courses were offered in Military Training. The five-tenth-credit course required drill three times a week only. The one-credit course required drill three times a week, war game, and radio. This permits many of those whose schedules would otherwise deny them the privilege of taking Military Training, to do so. Last, but by no means least, is the military reception, staged on April 26, l9l8. The military ball was the only function sponsored by the Military Training classes, but it made up for any previous absence of such before. The program was as follows: 7:30 to 8:00-Reception of Guests. Drill of "Crack Squads." 8:00 to 8:45-Batallion Parade. ' 8:45 to ll:00-Grand March. March of the Sponsors. Dancing. Refreshments. Maw' 'fm' . V U sg, .f, gggagr if-, 7 9. . I'I2 QQ PM N T L A f '-, xx-f W ,ay fff 'L XA Q' -2,-N I f , ,N ' -f' Q 4 dglg Y 'ifwx y K X N 5,7 Cf" , ,X w w 51 wwf Q g Q f KJR Nffizwf " X- f ff f A - ,, ' M by Q X j mnuilwlilwlnifanm TVN 6 ME! b - "' ' '. In il Q ff ""' Q - ' '1zi Yg x A I ., ,W ,w ig ,, . . l f IIl f lu u .iq E 21 n 5 3 5 15 il . E The Cooking Classes ii-, This year the cooking classes have done better work than ever before. ln addition to the three courses which have been offered in previous years there is now an advanced ' ' h fourth course which deals with household management. The enrollment in t ese courses shows the great interest which the High School girls are taking in the work. d fi 't hase of the subject The course dur- llach of the four courses takes up a e ni e p ' , . , ing the first semester, consists largely of a study of the five food principles and their value to the body. This is presented not only in theory, for every other day the whole period is devoted to practical work. ln Course Two, besides more detailed work as a continuation of Course Qne. some time is spent on such rules as those for setting a table properly and for serving. C s Three involves a careful study of fuel value of foods and balanced menus. our e llowcver, the eight luncheons are the most important phase of the course. This year two girls acting as hostesses for one luncheon. invited two guests. The maximum price for each of these four-course balanced menus was SLZ5. Another girl was chosen as waitress for each meal. Following are the names of the girls who gave the luncheons: Alethia Aspinwall and Neva Roberts, Berene Backus and Katherine Redican, D jenkins and Ruth Grant, Gladys Eells and Bessie Bodenstein, Florence Denton oris and Jean Taggart, Eunice Daniels and Florence Schoeffel, Alice Daacon and Nina i h bl ' ' t red above. MCC ulloch. Frances Eells and Luella Koerner, w ose ta e is pic u Course Four, as has been mentioned, takes up subjects such as house planning and household management. l 3 The Annual Polaris Malcolm Chandler Luella Koern el' Edltor Editor In the beginning, Mr. Fulwider created the Annual Staff of l9l8. And the book was without form and void, and confusion hovered over the spirits of the Staff. And the editors said, "Let there be write-ups." And there were write-ups, diverse and 'd b varie 3 ut none of them sufhcient to the event thereof. And the editors said, "Let there be pictures and snapshots in the midst of the write-ups." And the editors looked upon these and saw that they were good. And the editors said, "Let the write-ups be t d . I . ., . - urne into UCld paragraphs of truth. And lt came to pass. And then the business manager said, "Let the Seniors bring forth subscriptions like in number to the blades of the grass." And it was so. And behold, the Annual Polaris of l9l8 shone forth in brillian l'k E h Q cy 1 C LlI'ltO t C -tars of the Fll'ITlaI1'1CI1t. I t , w , l .4 Don C. Younger Miss R yan Business Manager Faculty Adviser IIA The Library The High School Library is a new department in the High School this year. The library was opened in September. The work of the year, of necessity, has been lar el g y that of organization. It is the aim and purpose of the librarian to make the library a laboratory for all departments, a place where additional information may be found in connection with any study. It is very gratifying to find an increasing interest among the students in good, current literature. The library is aiming, through the literary sections and with the help of the teachers, to reach as man students 'bl . Th l' y as possi e e lterary sections in turn have met in the library, with definite library programs arranged and carried out by the students with a short talk by the librarian. The library has a seating capacity of twenty-four and many times it has been necessary to bring in extra chairs. There has been a marked increase in the number of students using the library the second seniilester. The average attendance the first semester was 228 a week, the attendance forthe second averaging 380 each week. The collection of books at the opening of the year numbered l77l, but many have been added by gift. A book shower was held before the holidays and added l50 books to the collection. Old books and papers which were of no use to the school were sold and the money used for the library. The students worked hard and are to be con- gratulated upon the success of the shower. In the National Educational Proceedings, l909, we find the following statement: "No really good high school is possible without at least a fair library equipment." We are glad our High School has the equipment. H8 ' T ii i ,E , rr li ' z ng-if m ff N a f jf' ff X' f L l Z f' " 'J 2 aff, ? N f f 7 L S N 4 -' Q1 Wffw ' x kk, mlm L 'Off' BB i f H ig. 'f fxfx' ' til flxjw Nil E .... --S A -,Y, -, 19.-tggff ,Y,X Q X, -XX Q E 2: . 4 J V, Q 4 4 I 2 a 1 4 5 3 5 va 1 i 5 2 5 . ,1 Y Q .3 Q 5 , i 51 1 . . 5 If 3 . 5 E S a E Z 2 5 : Q E ge E 5 Q 2 E 1 f 3 E 5 3 2 ! 1 5 E ii F L a 3 5 H . I . ll ,v XX k, 1,13 I .1 x x X un...- .V . 'vain' -w-4--.qv-. I femur-an-w i x Mme H Red Cross Society ATRIOTISM reigns in the Freeport High School. This was plainly shown by the Junior and Senior girls during the twelve weeks of their Red Cross work. Early in October a Red Cross class was formed by the junior and Senior girls, with MisS Ryan and Miss Kruse as faculty advisers. The following officers were elected: President, Naomi Burnwoodg Vice President, Nina McCulloch: Secretary, Mary Kelly. lt was decided that the class should meet once a week on Wednesdays from 4:20 p. m. until 5:00 p. m. The work was carried out under the instructions of Dr. J. J. Grant. This is the sezond year Dr. Grant has given his services in such a series of lectures to Junior and Senior girls, without any remuneration other than the gratitude and good will of the girls, and the High School greatly appreciates the great service he has rendered us. Dr. Grant has organized his lectures and demonstrations in such a way as to make them easily comprehensible to the girls. It is to be hoped that a similar course will be given next year. ' Q The kind of work taken up by the class was a course in First Aid. We learned how to administer first aid to a person fainting or drowning, how to treat shock, burns. poisonous bites, bullet wounds, cuts and the different kind of fractures and how to treat them before medical aid is given. One of the most interesting lessons was the one on bandages. The girls were instructed how to use the various kinds of bandages: such as the triangular, four-tail and the roller, and were required to demonstrate the use of each one. At the end of the lessons an examination was given, and the following girls will receive their cretificates, as they passed the examination: Oleva Koeller, Esther Ruth, Mildred Roberts, Mary Kelly, Elsie Kalbe, Katherine Fogel, Luella Koerner, Bessie Robinson, Naomi Burnwood, Anna Wessels, Hilda Messman, Margaret Gorham, Rose Schwarz, Beatrice Dorman. -F -M-.Q-Q..- e,,--f-fffff' r . 211' t .fi-' . -R 1 'Fla i ,M .3681 '- ' ' .Q J t ' 'A +175 "fa", 4 e iii 41 ig- '95 gay YI ,kk W 1 +V 'Q-1 'fic W, 5. up .Q W, .ig . .. we yvv. . l2I 'WSP l22 3, .- . 5541.1 e-44,211 wkffffw'ft?-"ev-' 4+ se, M? Girls' Athletic Association THLETICS for both boys and girls hold a most prominent place in the curriculum of every school. It is quite necessary to have some outlet for the surplus energy which all healthy, active human beings possess. All activities along this line should be carefully supervised and always a clean, wholesome, sportsmanlike attitude en- couraged in all taking part. The best plan is to have an athletic association, the object of which is to promote a good losing or a good winning spirit. An athletic association for the F. H. S. girls was organized in the gymnasium February 27th. The object of this association is to promote an interest in girls' activ- tles, thereby establishing a firm foundation for the future. The officers are: President, Lueva Lattigg Vice President, Mable l-laraldsong Secretary and Treasurer, Madeline Younger: Business Manager, Olive Wallaceg Faculty Advisor and Physical Director, Miss Davis: Class Representatives-junior, Leona Albertsg Sophomore, Irene Kiester: Freshmen, Leah Pfeil. Girls' Pep Club K l23 J? ., J- " .sri ' Z f"f1'i"4fw" slew-si-'ilfleff . f if J I A.' Young Men s Christi an Association fi? Although not directly connected with the High School, the Young Men's Christian Association plays a most important part in the lives of the young men of Freeport High School. Its doors are open to all. In the lobby are game tables, lounges, reading matter and a victrola These are for the use of anyone who wishes to enjoy himself in this manner. The billiard tables, bowling alleys and swimming pool may be used upon payment of a small fee. The employees and directors of the "Y" have taken a great interest in all school activities. Not only have they allowed our teams to dress at the "Y," but they have welcomed the out-of-town teams, together with the mud and dirt which they brought with them, after playing on a sloppy Held. These and numberless other favors have met with the highest appreciation on the part of the entire student body and it is the concensus of opinion that the young men of Freeport High School have one help afforded the students of few schools, namely, that of having a good place to go where they are always sure of a hearty welcome and co-operation in any undertaking. " sw. 124 5 Q f L. I 553 553 'Z -is E i i 5 3 i 5 2 4 ,l. f J ...-,map ,0 1 A. V lu .m f' ,if 5 .1 f ' ,ff l Q. Ei ' ' 5 - A ' .-4 .X , ' r E 4 4 I x k f W V ' . 1 W1 I Y Q N f Vgbasad 5, , 5 X In , hn 5 I 6 1 5, mag' - , AJ A 5 f I ,K 5 W X 1 X k n 1-::7-fgg'i2: f- if-AL, ' f -ff4-- 'j' ..., -N-v-1. ..-.,.. ,lf-"' f' 1 W , 4 1 -ufpiagzpj Q K Q ,A A A ,S ,Y ggi, -yy "si xg? Q in ,M uf if PM Lv 'EL 4' r M f. , ,. J .S!wSA??SfJWY'8-223-E"1'k5!. MM.: Mffsum mivsa,f.msas:'-.aQ1zvani4w.wm..,h,m,mm,,i,w,,,,,L-,,, if 3 1 ' pgs, Si if E , ff -, .JW fi U Y J. is jug 5 2' sf f 2 5 Q 1-gflf - ., , iw., r v -K - A f' x ml 4? 1 N. .xx H A 1 X., Cf, 6+ 0 1 K -aff- 'N i' 'f - Members of Fl H. S. Band if f Director-Prof. L. M. Hiatt. Clarinets-E. Sanford, D. Wolf, M. Spanberg, H. Hill, R. Meiers, H. Hiatt, S. Albert, C. Tyler. Cornets-D. Rotzler, E. Franks, L. Matter, F. Martin, E. Cahill, H. Stoller, R. Bokemeier, F. Seeker, Taylor, A. Keister, W. Rubendall, S. Torey, R. Melnick. Piccolo-E. Rideout. Flutes'-G. Grim, L. Kasten. Saxaphones-D. Youngs, H. Rowen, H. Schroeder, E.. Knauff. Altos-G. Hiatt, W. Eson, D. Thompson, J. Gugger. Trombones-H. Price, F. Dorman, L. Frank, E. DeVoe, W. Beuscher. Baritones-C. Hoffman, R. Kasten. Tenor-J. Briggs. Bases, E-Flat-J. Antrim, L. Kracht. Double Bass, B-Flat-L. Hiatt. Snare Drum-R. Woolsey. Bass Drum-A. Koym. Sixth Annual Band Concert I. O. O. F. Temple, May l4th, 1918 PROGRAM "Liberty Bell" ......... ............... .... S o usa Band "Tannhaeuser March". . . .............. .... W agner Band "The Sky Pilot" ..... ..Laurens .. Waltz, "Lady Rose", ........... .... S tevens Band Cornet Solo ......................................... .........,. Miss Dorothy Rotzler "Hunting Scene," Descriptive .............,....,.... ....... B ucalossi Band "Straclella Overture". ...... ,.................. ..... F . V. Flotow Orchestra "Madrigale" ..... Q, ................ ..... A . Simonetti Orchestra "Dixie Volunteers" .,......,.,.................. ........ L eslie ' Band Coronation March from "The Prophet" ....... .... G . Mcycrbecr Band Song, "Columbia the Gem of the Ocean" ............ .........,... U ' H Miss Naomi Burnwood American Patrol ................................ .,.. M eacham Band "Stars and Stripes Forevern.. ...,........... .... S ousa Band "Star Spangled Banner". . ............... . . . , . . Band L Wai: Z V. C.: , A "'l0f ' , B4 ' ' A, i .. ft ' A.. me H if at 'Fai ' ' 12? U 1-. -N VD Q3 'Q Q Qs G vi Lf-I rlreble Clef Clubs Glee Clubs ff 4 '3"" 'h' fi---: Z.-E l W1 f ll It H' l ,A QF- mf XSD' " 'WMS ' 'f b " WWf 1K ' . 1 'PT ' ff X f, fr! X ' if 3 X I ff V 4 ffm X N ff Y f? 4 'V x WN V K N ' ' 'N Z XM C f ' l I2fif'if5'vll' 'mf I U Xf f Y, , e fy, 2 5 lfliqn w'3.' A ' 4' VEC! I ' ffm, lfym ,,,:' f V , 1 fm X 57 J g ..g!y ,?f,g,4 Aww X 1 3 it f '6' ff - X-" M1 XX X f 1 I x , w,.1'x fi, . , . XR ,IQ Q' Wg l-Lf ' ,iw , l 41X X f AQ , 'f f W I 231 Q1 ff, I ' 'jd ' 3 ,L I ,W M f fr ff 1 fi f- i l if '1' 'f j I N X 1,112 1 I fu Xl Kd X 1, 3 ' iq 5 LQ I I 4 W f 4 1 , f"'X7 f 1 K I If 7 u 7 xg if A XNWWH fm fQ K X439 X fx fi ,X 4 x Q- ,,, 1 i X- f W' . ' A V , . 'xr ixxx xx' "" t', - 1 , , K N. ' 4. I, 1" ' ' Aa ',,' 'ff ' if-A ,V a.l"l X-' 1 K XL-1 4,16 f' ' ',ff.c . f N , ,Q Q -'N.x 1k ' if f rl, UK' "' N ' Q ',, X QR ""f"Nf --Bwiff A f N ' fx ,- 44.55, - f ' f f X, r.-7, 7 , XX sw' , -' I . ff:----11 ---fffx ., f I pf , , . ' X J.-K. 4 0 1 ' if f, p--11? , ,..- ,-- f - f ,fvg , 17. v Y ' 'x V1 , X , ,, - 'D Y w E E n H 2 il 3 2 sf' fix Q J , 1 . -- ' 7 : ri 55. L X H1553 ' Q 2355, Q, .v ,, .- ,-Hatasz-effgvffayeqf-wwffasmsv-'mr fifavgeefrgss-A-aaefaa:naarffemw-wwafwmsaahfr lg. 5 2 V " The Dramaiics of 1918 1 HE. Dramatic Department of the year book of l9l8 has been marked by threeof the most successful plays ever given by the High School. We are proud of this record of our work, and those who have witnessed these performances will agree with us that we are not extravagant in our praise. The first of the dramatics appeared as "The Chimes of Normandy," given at Germania Hall, on February 22nd. It was the first time the Treble Clef and Glee Clubs had attempted anything so difficult, but it proved a great success, and Miss Provoost's department deserves a great deal of credit for its untiring energy in behalf of the operetta. On account of the large number of members in the Treble Clef and Glee Clubs the selection of characters was very difficult, as the talent displayed was plentiful. Carrie Wisdom enacted the part of Serpolette and made an excellent portrayal of the little Good-for-nothing. Naomi Burnwood as Germaine, and Robert Mitchell as the Marquis of Cornville, took the leading roles most creditably and deserve special praise. Ruth Irvin, Myrtle Whistler, Doris Keck and Dorothy Rotzler showed that they could act like "old timers," and james Leggett, Raymond Billerbeck, Malcolm Chandler, Hugo Tscherning, Ralph Beddoes and Charles Green did equally well. The principals were assisted by a very able chorus, which added much to the beauty of the opera. Next came the junior class play, U It Pays to Advertise," given on April l3th and 19th. This comedy was handled by the best talent of the class of 1919 and was as great a triumph as the operetta. In fact, it was universally proclaimed one of the best plays ever given under the auspices of any junior class. Probably as satisfying to the juniors as the success they won, was the fact that they helped the Athletic Asssociation out of debt. The second night's proceeds went to pay the tax imposed by the govern- ment for our football and basket ball games played earlier in the year. The association certainly appreciated this service. A great deal could be said about the work of those who played they parts in "lt Pays to Advertise." No professionals were better than that great trio, George Zipf, Harold Snyder and Frank McMillen, and they will go down in the dramatic history of the school as stars. Second honors only should go to the female star role played by Honor Thro, and her co-star Helen Benkert. The remaining members of the cast, Robert Mann, Harold Nortridge, Marion Moss, Mac Seyfarth, Madaline Schwarz, Herbert Eichelberger and Donald Brubaker, managed theireparts like professionals and deserve a great deal of credit. Lastly, and that is the best of all, comes "Secret Service," the Senior play. This was a more serious and elaborate production than the others and required more work and players. The play was staged on May 30th and 3lst, making the last of the triumphs of the present Senior class, and it was witnessed by two large and appreciative audiences. It required a large cast and almost all the talent in the class was used. The dramatics of the Freeport High School in l9l8 could not have been successful if not for the untiring aid of our very excellent coaches, the Misses Provoost, Ryan, and Steenrod. The merits of their work were of the highest and will never be for- gotten by the student body. We cannot be strong enough in our praise of them. Dramatics, in general, if they are as good, as they always are in the F. H. S., are worthy of the staunch support of the faculty, students and townspeople. Plays in Freeport are few and far between, so of course the High School offerings are greatly appreciated by everyone. Let us continue to encourage .this form of entertainment. We are well rewarded. E G l33 fit' f I. 2 5 V .we M aw ew 2 ' 2, .xi 1. 5 . Q gg L9 Secret Service 7: , 1, ::,5.5r eg, . A Civil War Play presented by the Senior Class of Freeport High School V Thursday and Friday Evenings, May 30th and 3lst, l9l8 Germania Hall THE CAST General Randolph ..... Mrs. Varney ........ I i V Edith ............. Wilfred .......... Caroline ........... Lewis Dumont ,.... Henry Dumont .... Arrelsford ....... Miss Kittredge .,.. Martha ............, Jonas ................. Lieutenant Maxwell ,.... Lieutenant Foray ...... Lieutenant Tyree .,.... Lieutenant Ensing ..... Sergeant Wilson ,.... Corporal Matson .... Cavalry Orderly ...., Artillery Orderly ..... Hospital Messenger. . First War Messenger. .. Second War Messenger.. Third War Messen er. . . . . . . . g - Fourth War Messenger ..................... L. ................ ' Telegraph Office Messenger A .,... I' ,..... . .............. . . . . Telegraph Office Messenger B .... f ........,.....,.. . . .Franklin Secker .Naomi Burnwood . .Katherine Fogel . . . . .Walter Eson . . . . . .Ora Rogers . . .Louis Beuscher . . . .Don Younger . . . .Karl Seyfarth . . . .Marguerite Knott . . .Berene Backus . . . .Perry Calkins . .Leon Knipschild . .Roswell Herrick . . . .jamesfi Harpster . . . . . .Leo Walters . . . .Charles Green . . . .Chester Francis . . . . . .Fred Smith .Hugo Tscherning Malcolm Chandler . . . . . .john Briggs . . .Donald Youngs . . .Knight Farwell . . .Ralph Beddoes .Clarence Winning . . . .James Leggett Soldiers ....... John Dougherty QEddingerj, Florian Dietrich, Warren Strohaclcer, Earl Meier, Arthur Koym. Time-During the Civil War. Place-Richmond. Act I. Drawing Room at General Varney's. Act ll. Same as Act l. Act Ill. Telegraph Office, War Department. Act IV. Same as Act I. Coach, Sina T. Steenrodg Business Manager, Franklin Seckerg Stage Manager, Lloyd Holmesg Faculty Advisor, Paul R. Anders. COMMITTEES Property and Stage4Nellie Provoost, Faculty Chairman, Margaret Burns, Katherine Knoph, Donald Youngs, Eldon Knauff, Hugo Tscherning, Charles Green. Effects-Roswell Herrick, Chairman, Lynn Buchta, Chester Francis. Publicity-Malcolm Chandler, Chairman, Caroline 'Herold. Beulah Rubendall, james Harpster. Supervisor of Costumes-Marion Werntz. 135 It Qu ,va -I3 :- N5 W: Q 'Su cs fl. 'L' 50 Nl -...1-.--w-M .. X, lg if 'J If Aizxf' '16 I Q Y . f .,,,,,.,v....Ja. ts. , D, E n "It Pays to Aclvertisev Presented by the junior Class of Freeport High School Friday Evening, April IZ, l9l8, and Friday Evening, April I9, l9l8 Germania Hall . CAST OF CHARACTERS Un the order of their appearance., Mary Grayson ............................ .... ...... ...... H o n or Thro Johnson, the butler at the Martin's .... .... R obert Mann Comtesse de Beaurien ............ ,.... H elen Benkert Rodney Martin ........ .......... G eorge Zipf Cyrus Martin ..,......... ..... F rank McMillen Ambrose Peale ............. .,..... H arold Snyder Marie, maid at the Martin's. . . ....... Magdaline Schwarz William Smith- ,............ ..... H erbert Eichelberger Miss Burke, clerk ,....... .......... M arion Moss George McChesney ..... ...,. H arold Nortridge Ellery ............... .... . . ......... ........ M ac Seyfarth Charles Bronson ............................. ..... D onald Brubaker Time: The present. Place: New York City. 'Act l. The Library of Cyrus Martin. Act Il. Rodney Martin's oflice. Act Ill. Same as Act I. Author's Note: The advertising statistics used in the play were facts, not farce. Coach, Clara M. Ryan. Faculty representative on committees, Ruby A. Hoefer. Faculty financial manager, P. R. Anders. Student manager, Walter Rideout. fu-if ww- ,r .asv-is ff:-If f..... ....., My i' Tm i' - ' us- ,, A 6 . I E 31345, A JAH, a X . 'R Nw, -rf' , . '1 of Normandy CS "Clam -v 'l' fa, 1. ' W, - S7716 Chimes of Normandy-The Bells of Corneville Given by Treble Clef and Glee Clubs Tuesday Evening, February 26, l9I8 Germania Hall THE CAST Serpolette, the good-for-nothing .............,..... ...... C arrie Wisdom Germaine, the lost Marchioness. . . ..,. Naomi Burnwood Gertrude ...................... ........ R uth Irvin Jeanne ..................... .... M yrtle Whisler Manette ...... .....,..... .......... D o ris Keck Suzanne ,................... ,.... D orothy Rotzler Henri, Marquis of Corneville .... ..... R obert Mitchell jean Grenicheux, a Hsherman .... .......... J ames Leggett Gaspard, a miser .............. ..... R aymond Billerbeck The Bailli .................. ..... M alcolm Chandler Registrar. . . .... Hugo Tscherning Assessor .... .... R alph Bedcloes Notary ..... ............................................ .... C h arles Green CHORUS OF VILLAGERS AND SAILORS Members ol the Chorus: Chester Francis, Carl Tyler, Ferry Calkins, Philip Bardell, Russell Guccione, Florence Sullivan, Frank McMiillen, Leo Walters, Don Younger, Leon Knipschild, Marjorie Borgmier, Gertrude Bering, Magdaline Schwarz, Florence Schumayer, Marjorie Vipond, Zella Mogle, Wilma Sullivan, Caroline Herold, Mable Elvey, Luella Koerner, Honor Thro, Vera Heise, Zella Stockwell, Blanche Miller, Georgia Bennethum, Margurite Crosson, Pauline Smoyer, Ora Rogers, Ouida Conzett, Wilma lckes, Arlene Matter, Levon Shunk, Lorna Matter, Marjorie Oblander, Mary Foss, Arvilla Sluiter, Walter Rideout, Louis Hess, Doane Clark, Frank Trunck, Beatrice Dorman, Isabelle Kaiser, Marie Crosson, Arthur Nichwander, Alta Hartman, Robert Knipschild, Ramona Burch, Stella Wilkey, Loreen Lubbers, Lydia Buethe, Katherine Fogel, Pauline Strohacker, Franklin Secker, John Briggs. Time, I667. Place, a village in Normandy. COMMITTEES Accompanist, Mrs. R. B. Mitchell: Director of music, Nellie A. Provoostg Director of dramatics, Sina T. Steenrodg Director of orchestra, L. M. Hiatt, Faculty financial manager, R. V. Brown: Student manager, Chester Francis: Stage, Charles Green: Costumes, Marion E. Werntzg Advertising, Raymond Billerbeck, Louis Hess, Don Younger, Luella Koernerg Properties, Lydia Buethe, Pauline Smoyer, Mary Foss, Armor, made by Mr. A. Billerbeckg Wood-drop, Demeter 8: Seitz. H9 SZ i E i 1 3 2 X575 Xfvi Z-fl I FA NN - ff? ff X' S fi , K f 5 V , . X' C f , ' " x fix .T"" g ' ' TV M- - - 1 -1 , M ,S f Q T 'V we W -"V ,if2:.-,.... T- ' Q g-, yg Ak ir xii S ,,.,f"L -.. , I- R .+5 ' S4 if xi' sv,- QV ---jj - --fg S. ' Www, 4 ' Q Tl Xvxxk lib -:.- 'Wmwzzw L' " ' I'-,j:."'..-- , , f f?f 1-3 Ryf iq C om YDEDCEQDEUT 3 G w u 5 3 5 5 g, F' 1 1 2 2 5 2 Baccalaureafe Speaker Rev. R. E. Chandler Subject: "The Lure of Conquest" Commencemeni Week Program Baccalaureate Sermon. . . Cup Day Exercises junior-Senior Supper. . . Class Day Exercises Commencement Exercises 8:00 P. M., Sunday, June 9, Embu ry Methodist Church 8:00 P. M., Monday, June l0, High School Auditorium ...................7:00P.M.,Tuesday,-Iuncll, Masonic Temple 8:00 P. M., Wednesday, june IZ, High School Auditorium 8:l5 P. M., Thursday, June I3, Odd Fellows Temple I9l8 I9I8 I9I8 I9I8 l9I8 .fix . M pas, ' A 'gill ' ,f1"iif A L ' .f W ri" X , A 1' L: -V I y Commencement Day Program ' Class Entry, March ........................................... High School Band Overture ...... .... I-I igh School Band American Ideals. . . Our French Allies. . . . .Phillip Bardell .........-.Fred Smith Duet .......................,..... ..... D orothy Rotzler, Carrie Wisdom Loyal Americans of German Origin ..... Our English Allies .................. War Poem .......................... Solo, "Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean" Overture .r........,................. . . . .Donald Younger , . . . .Karl Seyfarth . . . . .Luella Koerner . . . . .Naomi Burnwood . . . .High School Band Presentation of Diplomas .... .... -I ohn W. l-lenney, President of Board of Education Subject General Scholarship History English Mathematics German Music Domestic Science Latin Manual Training Science Agriculture Cup Day Program Cup Luella Koerner Karl Seyfarth Luella Koerner Florencek Thoren George Zipf Naomi Burnwood Marion Berryhill Luella Koerner Roswell Herrick George Zipf Warren Strohecker if UF., ' Flossie Mussleman Myrtle Krauthoff Karl Seyfarth Karl Seyfarth Mary Foss Walter Eson Marguerite Ifert Flossie Mussleman Eldon Knauff Warren Strohecker Wilbur Partridge Presented by Miss Bidwell Miss Graham Miss Ryan Miss Reitzell Miss Koenig Miss Provoost Miss Wemtz Miss Seewald Mr. Holmes Mr. Lutes L. A. Fulwider J- if ,M r 9, I44 na- l 'I Senior Class History A "And in the beginning there were come out of the various schools a tribe, saying, 'We are the despised: but ye may remember that in past years, ye yourselves were Freshmenf And it came to pass that Don Younger was chosen leader, and thus the F. H. S. career was begun. "Now there came a certain day on which there was held a Senlor Reception Feast. All ye sons and daughters of 'IS came thither unto this event, and behold, it was a great success. "And Don gathered all the people together and said unto them, 'Come with me into room eight'g and they departed thence and when they 'had come, the room was full from one end to the other. Don said, 'There shall be a great party to rejoice and give thanks that we are this day full-fledged F. H. S. people.' For this event money was given into the h f h . Dorothy Rotzler ands o t e treasurer Historian liTl1US the l:I'eSl1l'I1afl year WHS fulfllledfi Sk ak Sk "The tribe was gathered together in a great multitude, and lo, Professor Fulwider came forth and said unto them, 'l will put a division between you and the incoming tribes and ye shall become Sophomores. And ye shall put into your work handfuls of effort that they may be returned unto you hundred fold.' "Hence this tribe ate of the tree of knowledge and there remained no more green fruit on this tree. "The first chance whereupon this Sophomore tribe could be shown was at the gathering on the evening of November IZ, l9l5. Thereupon the selected children of this tribe were brought upon the assembly platform and there issued from their mouths words of knowledge and wisdom. The contestants were as follows: Naomi Burnwood. Loreen Lubbers, Leona Hoffman, Margel Wells, Kenneth Hannah, Karl Seyfarth, Romo Bobb, and Don Younger. Behold, after these people had spoken, the first prizes were committed into the care of Naomi Burnwood and Kenneth Hannah. Likewise, second prizes were given unto Loreen Lubbers and Karl Seyfarth. "Moreover, there arose a mighty army of circus performers. The people rejoiced and wondered at this, for many miracles were performed. "Lo, Harold Price was the leader of the clown band, while Katherine Fogel danced gaily to the tune of 'Tipperaryf' "Even Naomi Burnwood. the widow, showed loving kindness unto her only son, Bud Eason. And thus endeth the activity of this year." as as an u In the first month of the following year this tribe chose Kenneth Hannah as its leader And the members of this tribe said, 'Let us give a great play.' And they called it 'The Rejuvenation of Aunt lVlary.' "And it came to pass that there was organized a debating team, with Mr. Fleming at the head. Two great debaters came forth from the tribe of 'l8. "Lo, the next great happening of the year was 'The Pennantf a comic opera pre- sented by the Girls' Treble Clef Club and the Boys' Glee Club. For this feat, a large number of the stars were taken from the junior class. "Moreover, one of the most exciting festivities was that of the 'kid party,' at which all juniors were clothed as small children. "I-Iarken unto me! Who made up the football team? l9l8! And track, basket ball, etc.? l9l8! "Never throughout the three whole years did anguish or fear come unto this tribe." I45 4' rf. D 23- if ev t 5 Q. .3-A sz -x if 1- 51 125 0 U Senzor Class Uralzon R' I 2 ' Our class isndifferent from every other class that has ever been graduated from the Freeport High School. We entered High School in the year of l9I4, just as the great " world war was being staged. As Freshmen, the great battle of the Marne was fought and the Lusitania was sunk. While Sophomores, the Russians invaded Prussian territory. Our . Junior year saw America's entrance into the war and the Allied victory at the Somme. During our Senior year the 9 German invasion of Italy has been checked. And now at , graduation time, we find ourselves in the most critical period l of the world's history. So, you see, we are the first class which has received its entire High School education under ' the stress of war. , Our country needs professional business men and L ' women, engineers, chemists, trained teachers, and experi- Carl Seyfarth enced farmers: and our schools are putting forth every effort 4 Class Oratol. to properly Fill this need. Besides our regular courses in the g sciences, history, languages, and so forth, we have "done g r. our bit" by furnishing boys on farms, by having war gardens, by helping to sell Thrift Li, Stamps, buying Liberty Bonds, and by subscribing to the Y. M. C. A. relief fund and furnishing a Red Cross ambulance. Thus far, our education has all been along con- structive lines, but before long some of us will be called upon to use this training destructively. But whatever America calls or asks us to do, it is our duty to be pre- ' pared. Our education has only begun. No one ever supposes we can win this war ,Z without employing the very best brain power we have. Of the first-clas soldier the highest skill is required. The men who operate the tanks are expected to be master .Q mechanics and familiar with navigation, electrical engineering and other trades. The 54 highest intelligence is demanded of officers, for on them, even more than on fighting i machines, hangs the issue of hundreds of lives. Training is not only indispensible in the army, but also in civilian life. The govern- ment has called for twenty-one thousand volunteer civilian physicians and only eight thousand answered the call and enlisted. The country is drained of its civilian chemists and engineers. President Wilson has seen the danger of this and urges that all young people who are leaving our high schools and can do so should enter college next year to the end that our country shall not lack an adequate supply of trained men and women in peace as well as in war. , The work of reconstruction in Europe and reorganization in America after the war will be our opportunity. We shall prepare now both for military and civil service so that when our time comes we shall not be found wanting. We shall accept the marching orders of General Pershing, written for the fly-leaf of the Bibles which are distributed to the soldiers: "l-lardships will be your lot, but trust in God will give you comfort, temptation will befall you, but the teachings of our Savior will give you strength. Let your valor as a soldier and your conduct as a man be an inspiration to your com- rades and an honor to your country." if 4 .awry aww:-we 3 :r,mvffs?es-gage' - 4, -is' ' x v Luella Koerner Class Poetess Class Poem As the door of our childhood is closing forever behind us, And as time throws a veil o'er the past of the Class of '18, For a moment we pause-for a moment reluctant, and thoughtful'- To review all our school life, the standards its lessons have set: To establish ideals for guiding our course in the future: And to pierce through the mystical curtain of oncoming years. The discussions we had, and the lessons we learned in the class room, Our intimate friendships, and contact with various people, The genial spirit pervacling our plays and our parties, Our physical growth and our gradual mental unfolding, On these, as a basis, we hope to erect our ideals. Our worldly success must contribute to higher achievements: Leaders of right and patriots true we shall beg But service to others shall be our greatest endeavor. These goals seem like mountains arising far off in the distance, But there stretches before us what seems to be limitless space. As we gaze more intently we find that the path we must take ls not clearly defined, but leads through a perilous swamp. With spirits oppressed by discovering so much of danger, There comes to us then a clear realization that this ls the world which holds in it the pathway that leads to our goals. But now we see forms which are striving to reach that same mountain, Making very slow progress, as seen from the edge of the marsh. We are struck with the thought that tomorrow we'll be in their places And as spectators, spell-bound, we gaze on this wonderful drama That shows us the future, its hardships, its problems, its joys. It seems difficult trying to follow that straight, narrow way, Formed only of hillocks a trifle more stable than others, Since treacherous places may often appear most secure. Rare flowers, translucent amid all the filth of the swamp, As entrancing allurements tempt many to stray from the path, And but few, having fallen, can gain a firm foothold again. Still others look back and lose sight of that goal in the distance, And, aimless, they stray from the path and are lost in the swamp. But a comrade sometimes reaches down and helps others to rise, Then a ray of pure sunlight dispels all the clouds for a time: This sunshine of service encourages us to start out, , And we know, if we strive, we shall reach the fair mountain of dreamsl I47 Senior Mantle Speech I am a housekeeper and I represent the Class of !9l'l8. We have been keeping house in the High School for four years and we have become so efficient than we have been promoted to a higher work. Our new position is the world. It is a much bigger and less kindly place than our own beloved school-a 'thing so big and alluring and mysterious that with- out our trainin of four years we might be called slothful housekeepers. ?he housewife of !9l8 has been stinted also by conservation and the rigid rules of the time. The things we are now asked most carefully to conserve are the things we eat. I will offer you some you will not be asked to save, but put into use. Education! I will offer it to you in the form of a yeast cake. Have you ever studied yeast and its relation to bread? Under proper conditions and temperature when used with flour, will make light and delicious bread. Put the same yeast cake in a cold room, with conditions contrary to its needs and you will have something dark, soggy and altogether unpleasant. It is just the same way with an education. Give the proper person an education and a life similar to the light and nourishing bread will result. Let another person have the same opportunities and he will carelessly use them and soggy, unpleasant life will follow. Your good judgment will tell you what to do. ' In the making of the bread there is a very important essential we must not omit. The very finest bread is made from the purest wheat flour. If education is the yeast, we must find a parallel wheat flour that will broaden the life and give it purity, character and good influence. We were foolish enough at first to reverently fear in awed silence the great leader of our-sphere, Mr. Fulwider. Now it has an altogether different mean- ing. We are only fearful of losing by unloyal act, that intimacy that has meant so much to every student, has given him fortitude and elevated his ideals. It is this intimacy, represented by the pure wheat flour, that we offer you to accept, only on the condition that you use every bit of manhood and womanhood in the carrying out of plans to make the loaf of this world a bigger, better one. Along with the serious things of life there is a social side that must not be neglected. The human body can get along without butter: it needs butter for extra warmth and nutrition. It gives a flavor that increases the enjoyment of food and thus proves a very satisfactory aid. May these activities, that we have so enjoyed, bring the warmth, happiness and good feeling to your social hunger that butter brings to the physical body. This small amount of sugar is no comparison to our good times. I want to make it signify the very sweetness of them. You can make good times for yourselves, but you cannot take ours away from us. Good times, like sugar, are very scarce in war time. I am giving you a very small portion. Use it carefully, conserve it, and use it only to preserve memories of the best sort of good times in high school. I am going to lump all of the wheat substitutes together. They are unpleasantnesses, teachers changed and re-changed. Our meatless days, wheatless days, sleepless nights and lightless nights are included in the unpleasantnesses, and they are unselfish sacrifices and we urge you to use them. Here is some rice in my basket. Rice! That's a sign of a wedding. Surely not among the juniors? Yes! There are so many possibilities that I can merely suggest that you are at the giddy age and will in a short time look back upon these puppy-love affairs as child-play. Here is a little conservation card. What does it represent? Americanism-Loyalty- Enthusiastic Patriotism. We are selfish enough to keep for ourselves the honor of lead- ing the campaign to send the first High School ambulance to France. It represents our Thrift Stamp campaign and our deposits in the Liberty Loan and Red Cross. It stands for the co-operation in the High School National League of Defense. And last of all it represents our own boys in the New Army of the Republic. We havejust begun to mother and protect our flag and its ideals. You must take it and put everything you have into the love of it, glorify it with mighty deeds and glorious achievements and keep it free from the stain of tyranny and autocracy, purified with freedom. Noami Burnwood Senior Mantle Speaker I48 1 ' ,sfceeig uf, if 15:12 :ex e, 4g:'.fif?'s. is-ic? , r W 'Q ' unior M antle Speech ' Dear Senior, I thank you for these virtues, ideals, and standards that you have used and idolized the past four years, and which you are kindly passing on to us tonight, as you , leave this life of pleasure and contentment. I You have been a wise and careful housekeeper this year and have dominated High School affairs almost completely. We, as baker, pledge our word to do our best for dear old F. H. S. the coming year. The most valued treasure that you bestow upon us is this yeast cake. Although it is comparatively small, it is very powerful. Yet yeast alone is of no account. It must have flour, and how very little flour you have. You have given us the representative of the education offered, but alas, dear Senior, scholarship itsel does not seem to be one of your attainments. I-low materialistic these things seem to us juniors, all groceries and farm products. What is this sack tied with this pink ribbon? Rice' Senior, is this not a too expensive treasure that you give us? Surely Katherine Knopf and Berene Backus will miss it in its powdered form, but perhaps in the near future we can shower them with it, and then it will serve for both cause and effect. What's this Karo here for? It could represent your slowness, Senior, for never in the history of the school has there been such a slow class, with such fast members. Perhaps that's it. It represents the adhesive friendships that have stuck together these four years. Friendships like Marguerite and Knight, john and Ora, Beatrice and Philip, Rosewell and Lourena. No doubt we can use this, but won't you miss it? But I should suggest one addition to your basket of wares, and that is a little pep-per canister. I don't know where you could get it, but I heard there was such a thing, a little can of spiciferous grains, supposed to revivefy latent spirits in our students body and bring pep into our midst. That magic word-pep. Oh, little Pep Club, whither have you wandered? You couldn't even stimulate your debaters, you couldn't even get debatersg in fact, you couldn't even get pep enough to tell us you couldn't debate. Poor little Pep Club! ' Of course you have divined that we shall not need a pepper cannister next year, for in the hearts of all Juniors lies potentially the boundless enthusiasm to meet all obstacles and debates that await us. I suppose your pep died with your debating club. In fact, about the only thing that lived is your j. J. club that slumbered together throughout the year. But all these things are by-gones now. Tonight I am not the voice of the past, justifying what we have been, mine is not the voice of the present defending what we are: it is the voice of the future proclaiming what we shall be. You tell me this war will be won through the conservation and propagation of material things, such as food and ammunition. That may be. Wars may be won through material things, but peace is won and kept by ideals and scholarship. ln this war it is the high ideals of the allies Hghting against the material efficiency of the German empire. We do not translate life in terms of barley flour, nor of molasses, nor of rice. May I lead you into a world which you seem to know nothing of? The world of the mind and the spirit. The riches we would lay at our country's shrine, that we would bequeath to our successors on next class day, cannot be represented by such as these. We juniors idolize that which you treat as by-products. We hold education and class spirit as our goals. You cannot give us those in the form of corn meal or butterine. You could only give us those as a lump of gold and the bar of silver, for they outshine all these earthly treasures which you lay at our feet. We Juniors haven't taken lightly the obligation which you have left here for us. But we will leap above these obligations, and clothe them in an idealism, in a spirit of patriotic zeal we shall conserve our resources. But more than that, we shall enlarge our mental horizon, keep high our ideals, and infuse into the student body of I9l9 a morale that, under the radiant banner of the F. H. S., shall carry us upward and onward toward that zenith where our mortal goal meets that of the Divine. George Zipf Junior Mantle Speaker L I49 '34 3. 57" 5 5 'f'4Q'5'33 VRF. -'Nl '3"fv"7 '.'5Yq'?'TQ'Q Senior Class Prophecy Scene-Coal dealer's office, Freeport, Ill. Don Younger, coal I . f dealer, sitting at desk. D. Good morning Pauline. P. Good morning. I just came from the mayor's office and who do you suppose I met there? D. Who? The mayor's son? P. No, but one of our old schoolmates. D. Good, I was just thinking of the good old high school days and some of the class of l9l8. Who was it? P. Nobody but old Mac. Chandler. D. Malcolm Chandler? You don't say? What is he doing now? P. Malcolm is municipal efhciency expert for the city of Trinidad. I-Ie is touring the U. S. and lecturing to various city councils on the model Trinidad, but he doesn't seem to be very successful. D. That is funny. I just received a letter from Perry Calkins who is a municipal architect for Trinidad, but he never mentioned Malcolm. P. Our class mates are establishing some record. L. Buethe was elected mayoress of Cedarville yesterday. D. I have an idea-let's publish a record of the class of l9l8, in the year of I938. P. Yes, but who will pay for this? D. Oh, it won't cost us much. I'll write to Homer Kuhlemeyer, editor of the Gentlemen's Intellectual journal, and see if he won't print it for us at a reduction. P. Oh, yes, and the rest will be easy. Everyone in the class will be willing to pay for it. D. Before I forget it-I read in the paper of Ralph Beddoes, who became heir to Burbank's large fortune and now is con- fined to his laboratory trying to graft a variety plant of dandelions, forget-me-nots and wild poppies. Also John! Dougherty, the noted zoologist is trying to prevent the spread of the new insect Letterfly in -Iohn's greenhouse by rotating the crops of the seven-leaf clovers. P. Haverft you a l9l8 Annual here? D. Yes. P. Let's get it and look over the class roll. D. CC-ets book off shelf, opens and saysjz Naomi Burnwood is first, the first one I see. P. Why the last issue of the Saturday Evening Post included her in the "Who's Who." She is a great suffragette leader in Alaska and owner of the only prune wine factory in Canada. D. That's just what I prophesied twenty years ago. P. Doesn't john Briggs come next? Enter Pauline Smoyer. . D. Sure enough, my wife told me just yesterday that John Briggs, chairman of the campaign committee of the Republican party, is having a hot race with Ora Rogers, chairman of the like committee for the Non-Temperance party. P. Her ideals don't correspond with Louis Beuscher's. D. Why? P. Why Louis Beuscher is now lectur- ing on temperance in Germany. D. Oh, Hildred Brigham, former mem- ber of the Dietition Society, is now cook for Franklin Secker, heavyweight prize fighter. P. Talking about cooks, M. Berryhill became one by law last week. She married Wilbur Partridge. D. Yes, but the luckiest marriage I know of was that of the aerial polo player, Philip Bardell, who is now manager of the Dorman-Bardell estate. P. Gee, I forgot! M. Donstad is chief chemist in N. Burnwoodis prune wine factory. D. That's as funny as the one I know, Vernon Wohlford, the noted farmer of Loran township, the only man who ever succeeded in raising onions and potatoes in alternate rows without making the eyes of the potatoes water, eloped in an aero- plane with Maude Dyslin. P. I can beat that. Lester Franks married Ruth Finkenbinder, who is in charge of the cat and dog asylum, the up- keep provided for by the endowment fund of the late Charles Hamm. D. Oh, let's talk of people who are doing something serious. Fay Edwards is stenog- rapher for Charles Green, secretary of the Eugenics Society in Stephenson County. P. If only Walter Eson was concerned, the Eugenics Society would have nothing to do. D. Why? just because Walter Eson is chief musician on the island-of St. Helena, where the I-Iohenzollerns and Romanoifs have been sojourning for the last decade. P. Why, that's just the place that Kate Fogel and Ed Cahill are fancy dancers. D. Who are some of the other ones in our class? Oh, yes, I know, Fay Gavigan. P. That's a sad story. Fay Gavigan is still working hard to pay off the clothing bill of her fortune-hunting husband, Leo Walters, who died last month. D. Oh, yes. Laura Schmacker, coloratura- soprano in the Salvation Army, sang at his funeral. 150 fbi ll 'F' 43 Y' fi Q' 5? 5. -vt: iii i A gt. it vi 22 .ig fl, iii .L+ -F- ,. 'E I fri, 94 I , A lk - x :u Q I Senior Class Prophecy fContinuedJ P. That was a sad ending. D. Here's Hugo Tscherning. Why, I just read in the sports column of the jerusalem Herald that he is promoter of the Strohecker-Secker champion bout. P. By the way, isn't Dorothy Rotzler, of the Battalion of Death, going to call them to the ring with her bugle? D. Here's Rose Schwarz. Whatever be- came of her? Didn't you tell me one day that you corresponded with her? P. Rose Schwarz and Blanche Simpson are life-savers at Taylor park bathing beach. D. Why, I haven't been over to Taylor's park for ten years, but I hear that Ermina Philips is conductress on the Freeport Electric line between TayIor's park and Cedarville. P. You ought to have seen the big scoop in the Trinidad Weekly. Lloyd Pfeil startled the public by bringing suit against the city, claiming that the high standards of Trinidad should be lowered when applied to sidewalks. D. Here is Wilma Sullivan. Why she and Caroline Herold are proprietors of the Dew Drop Inn, Submarine Station South Pacific No. l3. Where is Ethel Huss? P. Ethel Huss is teacher of Eskimo in South Africa. What became of Roswell Herrick? . D. Roswell Herrick? Why he is wireless operator at the Dew Drop Inn. P. Do you remember how he and Lourena Kostenbader used to always be together? It is sad that she should have died of heart failure over that divorce suit he brought against her. D. Here is something sad too. Gladys Hamlyn is designer in Bertram Schultze's artificial limb factory. What has become of Margaret Ifert and Mary Kelly? P. They run a barber shop in Rushville, Illinois. D. Arthur Koym? Oh, yes! He is aero chauffeur for Earl Meier, the liniment king. P. Say, did you know that Don Youngs and Margaret Knott are hero and heroine in "Pass Me Not," Broadway's latest sensation? I D. Leon Knipschild, the canine dentist, has lately added to his achievements by treating without pain his patients' teeth. Here is Lawrence Rockey's name. P. I saw his name in the paper as a keeper and added attraction at the Krape park zoo. D. Let's see. Luella Koerner? Why she is nurse at the cat and dog asylum. ,,,,. ..4...... 4319.3 , .is-ra. ,xl .., 1 ---'ff ,. , J. rw 4 l Mfr ' ISI 4 P. Are you going to the Follies of 30? I read in the paper the names of the chorus girls and Loreen Lubbers, Myrtle Kraut- hoff and Elsie Kalbe were among them. D. That is good, and the SaIesman's Monthly says that Zella Mogle and Marie Metzgar are saleswomen for the new camouflage face powder. P. Do you remember what we used to yell at Florence Thoren? D. No. P. When she was so thick with Didy in our Senior year we would yell, "Oh, Min, did you let Andy in?" D. That is good, and here is another good one. KnightFarwell,ourAnnapoIisstudent, is coal stoker on the President's yacht. P. Yes, it is sad. The other Annapolis student. Horace Butterfield, is commander of the miniature submarine fleet at Grant Park, Chicago. D. I remember. He makes frequent visits to Rose Horwitz, the society belle of Milwaukee. P. I understand that Ruth Grant, Leona Hoffman, Jessie Hanna and Gladys Jones are partners with James Harpster in the corsetiere corporation. D. I suppose they get their ideas for in- corporating from the U. S. History class of l9l8. P. Who else was in our class? D. Oh, Eldon Knauff. He and james Leggett are still friends as they were in old F. H. S., and are controlling the aerial transportation corporation between Bailey- ville and Buena Vista. P. Say, it doesnit take much work to find out or think back to what the members of our class are doing, does it? D. No, it doesn'tg and I really didn't think I knew as much about them as I do. P. Say, do you remember how Fred Smith used to run after the girls? D. 0h,yes,howcouIdIforget? And I read in the Joliet News not long ago that he was just released from a fifteen-year term in the pen for bigamy. That refreshed my memory. P. Is that so? D. Sad, but true. P. Say, I've been thinking about taking a vacation. Where's last night's paper? As I glanced over it I saw some ads for excursions and pleasure trips. fDon gets paper and gives it to Pauline., D. That isn't a bad idea. Q 3 7 Senior Class Prophecy fContinuedJ y P. Here it is. CReads? "Submarine pleas- ure trip to show people the wonders of the sea. Trunck 8: Winning Submarine Route." D. Those names sound familiar. CLooks in Annualb. Why, here are their pictures in the Polaris. P. Why, they were in our class. I re- member now. D. Why not look around in the paper. Maybe we can find out some more. P. Good idea. D. What's this? P. Creadsj "Ruby Mayer and Florence Schumayer, who won fame as Red Cross nurses in the war, were sent to Germany to do missionary work." D. Well, they must have joined the church lately. P. Oh, that reminds me! You remember Margaret Gorham? Well, I heard she is now ministress of the great Everybody's Church, in Chicago. D. That's good. just suits her. P. fI..ooks over paper againj. What do you know about this? CReadsD: "Miss Esther Ruth's teeth which are now in the Washington Museum, are valued at 5Bl00,000. Miss Ruth is the wealthy spinster of Cedarville." D. I remember she used to have pretty teeth, but how foolish she was to give them up that way. P. Do you remember Mabel Elvey? D. Most certainly. P. Well, she accumulated a fortune too by publishing her formula on "How to Keep Small." D. Can you imagine Marie Crosson and Margaret Burns on the police force? Well, they are there. I saw them the other day and they looked fine in those uniforms. P. I wonder what could have happened to Gertrude Bering? D. Seems to me I know. Oh, yes! M. Burns said that Gertrude Bering, Cora Schmich and Corrine Starkey all married Frenchmen. P. They're pretty lucky, I'd say. D. Yes, you know they were nurses in the war and I suppose that's where they got acquainted. P. fluooks at paper againj. Well, I see that Berene Backus and Katherine Knoph are advertising rooms for slumber parties for one and all. D. They used to have slumber parties occasionally when we were in high school, I remember. P. l-Iave you heard about Mary Foss? D. No, what has happened to her? P. Because of her experience on the farm and in cooking, she has found a way to separate the white and yolk of an egg without breaking the shell. D. CLaughsI That's a good household hint. Why not publish it in the Men's Intellectual journal? P. Myrtle Whistler and Harold Price were on their way to St. Helena to join Walter Eson's musical company. D. Oh, yes, I know that. And Harold got sea sick and was unable to continue his journey. P. I've never heard what happened to him, have you? D. No, I haven't. P. And where are Florian Dietrich and Louis Crockett? f D. Well, they have been exploring the South Sea Island, so I heard. P. Did you know that Bessie Robieson and Mildred Roberts have started raising cats and parrots? D. No, I supposed they were so devoted to each other they couldn't be separated. P. That's it. D. Karl Seyfarth, our Senior class presi- dent, has been foreman on a section gang working between East and West Freeport. P. I thought he would become a great man some day. D. There are quite a few of our class that belong to the Dietetics Society, aren't there? P. Irene Kahly, Flossie Musselman, Eunice Daniels and I-Iulda Messman also belong. D. Harold Holtum and Ray Bollman and Harold Roche never returned from war. P. Maybe some little French girls got them. How many more were there in our class? D. Arvilla Sluiter, Blanche Weiler, Anna Vaughan and Isabell Spratler. I can't account for them. P. I can't remember of hearing of them either. Where can we look for them? D. Maybe they're in the Encyclopedia of the Harmless. Wait until I look. fDon getsbookj Here theyare. Thisseemsfunny. They were all killed in the same hospital. It was destroyed by German zeppelins. P. This isn't a bad record for the class of I9I8. D. It will make a wonderful book. l52 .I -Bi 'Jes Q4 - QW 5 sv ti 4 :iff --we .ww X G! mfr! E E 1 K E 1 3 5 I 55 H u F E i 5 2 E 2 9 3 A f' Rf" f'X,,xN:: . X ff' , Q f Calendar 1917-1918 ix' I September . Seniors scramble for I-20 when school opens. . Students resolve to study all year long. . Military company starts drill. . Freshmen discover room I0 after a long search. . All preliminaries over, class work starts. . Large party enters doorg Verdie Barker appears on the scene. - . Mr. Holmes hits finger with hammer and says "Goodness gracious." . Chemistry class takes recess to listen to argument between C. Winning and M. Chandler, in the next room. . Seniors elect officers. . Sophomores and Freshmen elect officers. . Club politics wins Junior election. . School jubilant over thought of reception. 4 5 6 7 I0 IL. Spanish class recites in unison when easy question is asked. I I3 I4 . Annual Polaris staff is chosen. . Semi-weekly staff is elected. . First issue of semi-weekly reminds the public that we have a school. . Cheer leader is elected. . F. H. S. defeats Dixon in the first game of the season. I7 I8 I9 20 Senior reception opens the social season. 25 26 27 29 October I. Glee club tryout held. 2. Band enjoys sauerkraut outing. 3. Triangulation exercises start. 5. Students learn "hayseed," at first fearing. 6. West Aurora defeated by F. H. S. . Ambulance proposition is accepted and tickets are distributed. . Great drive begins. . First reports show many tickets sold. . Mass meeting for Rockford game. . Literary sections organized. - . Ambulance drive is renewed as interest lags. . Cadets make splendid showing at first review. Mr. Hieronomous speaks at mass 9 IO I I I2 I3. Freeport suffers defeat at the hands of Rockford. Who says I3 isn't unlucky? I5 ' I6 I8 meeting. 20. Joliet is easy prey for F. H. S. warriors. 23. Yell contest starts. 24. Emerick 8: Ringer donate clock for ambulance. 25. Some students see soap for the first time. Ivory soap day is observed. 29. Wireless course is introduced. 30. MacBeth is tried in room I0. Not guilty. 3I. N. Burnwood wins yell contest. November I. Public speaking class presents "Follies of l9I 7" at Elgin mass meeting. 2. Teachers attend institute at Rockford while students recuperate from effects of parade. 3. Elgin defeats Freeport in mud scramble. 4. Carl Voigt assists Miss Gibler with absent lists. 5. Girls try out for Sophomore oratorical contest. Y .-wav' "' U I ,mf Z arg, mr - b 4' ge.: - 2 gist' ' 'TI or . tr ISS 1 1-uv--4--e -v Q .iff , A iid? ' f 'E . 2 at F5 Calendar 1917--1918 5 " if :- . ,Q lg .1 9. Boys try out for Sophomore oratorical contest. l2. Library week begins. l4. Mr. Woole speaks at mass meeting. l5. Girls tell the hard truth in their issue of "High School Happenings." l6. D. Piersol and C. Francis open barber shop in basement. lj. Freeport banishes East Aurora's hope of championship when she upsets the "dope" and administers double drubbing. Much applause from Rockford "Owl." l9. Taylor patronizes barber shop and is charged nothing for a clipping. 20. ' Boys take vengeance on girls in slam issue of "High School Happenings." 22. Seniors wail when L. A. F. revokes license of barber shop. 23. Seniors purchase remaining ambulance tickets. 27. Phil Bardell studies history lesson. 28. Phil Bardell is sent to hospital. Pre-Thanksgiving mass meeting. Students eat turkey and team defeats Monroe. December 3. Wilson Clark tells war experiences in assembly. 4. Coach Drumm issues basket ball call. 5. Miss Knowlton sings at mass meeting. 6. Students sell I2,000 Red Cross seals. 7. Goddard has an unfinished task at the Sophomore oratorical contest. IO. Semi-weekly staffs change. ll. K. Fogel loses nursing bottle at Spanish-Latin party. l2. Cadets adopt permanent schedule. l3. School lunch is established. l4. E. Cahill appears in spectacles. l5. F. H. S. songsters at Masonic temple. l7. QI. Hitchner assists E. Knauff when the stairs get slick. l8. K. Hannah follows Cahill's example. l9. C. Wisdom snubs jackson. Cast for "Chimes of Normandy" is chosen. "Pepper Canister" stirs souls of everyone. 22-3l. Christmas vacation. ' 20. ZI. fanuary 2. Mr. Hoover blossoms out in new uniform. 3. Coach Drumm buys one-cent stamp while crowd gapes. 4. East Aurora cannot shoot the baskets and goes to defeat. 7. Second hour History class dances and rides. 8. First practice for "Chimes of Normandy." 9. L. Pfeil confides love affairs to editors. l0. K. Hannah and N. Burnwood exchange love secrets. ll. K. Hannah and L. Pfeil resolve to keep love secrets in a vault. l4. Basket ball boys snowed in after defeating Elgin. l5. Students dust off History books when L. A. F. teaches the class. I6. Dubuque, 95 F. H. S., 38. Terrible! I9-20. Students loaf while coal cars speed to the Allies. 28. Alumni l3g F. H. S. 33. 29. Schedules for second semester arranged. 30. Students Hee to front before Mr. Brown's sudden attack from the rear 3l. Mr. Cloberton speaks at mass meeting. ' 'sm me Q 'Z A H f 5, ii "' 1-f .L -.. ...,... ., .,.. ..-igigp ,.l I56 ......,.- . ,E H in J. x L E a 5 I ' 5 W aj? l "4.21.bk .' w ' 79 .V,, . Q i 713.231 I F 5 , , 3" .E ass: alla Ax' be f f- . .ffl 5 i R W 565 9 . ii.- -1-4 .....,... If Calendar 1917-1918 7 " February I. F. H. S. starts the month right by trimming DeKalb. 4. Coach Drumm resigns. . Mr. Schmelzle employed to coach the team. . Mr. Hoover locked in his room by the members of his Freshman science class. . D. Younger gets a date. E . joliet defeats F. H. S. . Mr. Hunter speaks about W. S. S. Opera cast chews candles at Miss Steenrod's home. "Hayseed" is tabooed at Rockford mass meeting. Freeport is defeated. . Miss Steenrod announces engagement. . L. Koerner binds wound on K. Seyfarth. . Opera cast sings at mass meeting. . Belvidere defeated. 5 6 7 8 I2 I3 I4. Senior girls decide against "Hoover" costumes. I4 I8 I9 20 22 23. Mt. Morris is next victim. 26 . "Chimes of Normandy" is huge success. 28. Belvidere defeats Freeport in first game of tournament. March ii . junior play cast chosen. . Miss Ryan dons triangular beauty-spot. . "Hamlet" played before assembly. . Everybody is cheerful as Dan B. Dougherty appears on the scene. . Matinee dance. Camp Grant is defeated. . "Who's Who in the Senior Class-Boys." . Lightweight basket ball dance. . Juniors and Seniors sell tickets for "Mrs. Gorring's Necklace." . "Who's Who in the Faculty." . Class day speakers elected. I 2 5 7 8 I I Ig. "Who's Who in the Senior Class-Girls." I I7 I9 ZI 22. Boys wear derbys at girls' vaudeville show. 23-31. Spring vacation. April . Briggs plays April-fool joke on Mr. Fulwiderg doesn't come to class. . junior mantle speaker is elected. . Girl graduate books much in evidence. . The same old grind. . Assembly abolished. . junior stunt in assembly. . "lt Pays to Advertise" makes a big hit. . Senior play chosen, "Secret Service." . Senior play cast chosen. First hour History class bombards Mr. Hoover and W. Strohecker has narrow escape from falling out of the window. . Vacation all afternoon, YOW! . Good speech week begins. I 2 3 4 8 I0 II. Miss Seewald's Harold visits Latin classes. I2 I5 I6 I7 . Seniors elect baccalaureate speaker. . Freshmen show effects of good speech week at mass meeting. I9 22 23. Freshmen surprise Seniors by using correct speech at mass meeting. 24 26 v--wg .Em E ct ...me 'fig -'-- .au in -J 73, as ,rr "--, ., ., Am.. A s wr 1 'rf gifs " "Lui ., ,','!, . " 6:5515 pgs: l 1 V fr' 9, 3 6 , -1 , -rf. Eg W ff k, ' " ww. ' . . V 1 A t 1 s.. 'fi . N ,wg at ,qw 'YK gs 9' if gg +3 IS7 -ew-. N. 'h -gif. +3 X .i....4 ff! Cazendaf 1917-1918 fi May Seniors select invitations. Don Younger is late for Polaris mass meeting, maybe. School building burns-almost. Ask G. Zipf. First hour History class fails to pass test. M. Chandler and D. Younger learn how to send a telegram. Many barberry bushes meet defeat and destruction. Mr. Woolcot speaks to boys. The ambulance is at the front on its errand of mercy. Mr. Fulwider moves. Dorthea Schmitt gives an excuse. Students rush for excuses. Juniors receive class pins: quick work for the juniors-only seven months. Piersol cuts trees to help win the war. Miss Marshall speaks at mass meeting. Seniors try to remember middle names for diplomas. History classes bid farewell to Mr. Anders. The home stretch is on. Let's go, Seniors! History themes are rather short. Freshmen bring pennies to help pay for the Annual. G. Zipf gives Honor Thro a black eye. func Only two weeks left. Oh joy! The Annual Polaris is issued. Seniors visit classes for the last time. Baccalaureate Sermon. Cup day. junior-Senior supper. Cup day program is very interesting. Seniors bid good-bye to the best school on earth. Everybody celebrates on general principles. .nur '-"' -gn-2, ,Q 41:23, :J:.:,,.f- Q M........ , 'ES slieslt' V . ' t ' af gags,-,a,,,,,,,.. sz..,q..1h:s.-.i1.gqk4w4l 158 F.f5"'f"'X-- "1 ,. x - ff- , I f fi X - f - - x '16 J fd ' f K Q4 f ' Y , P A A ,mf ,jjj x 1 ff- W H nw, r xi' v,!v,A1Ay! K1 -7 ' Ziff' :Y 'gf K ff, y mv X K X 714 .f. M2f65,G" l2b, '.,'I1 ' X Mjvwg . nn. vi' ' ':,,1w.'n4 'Q wQf!,'d1 f,YV!,Fl K ,?5yl.1i,?5r g,',34!h.Q ,4 , Mwk k .-. , ,WWV0 1-xluzgigu Wy! -. 5,gf.g-:M5,Mygjiy ,f ra Hgh A N'i fflmA 1 W 23 166' fx 9 2-gm ll: ,MF ' fx N K' 1 xmfl ',,'.:.-tfftlx N ' f W A+ X ,.V, 'AV-, UJ5:,4Q-M. X x ' 2-122 ,H gt- L.,:...ff,,5 N , H1 71 , .1 E22 fmm arg? ,gyms--?1zz.mk. Q, 1 , 4' 2,3217 f .., ff 54:-2' -"f -J 'i5'i' l' 4' . . ,. N A ' ' """",,..."',,..::'L',?-'i,'? Ji ,7-- 71--4:5 Y.- i ,Whig ,,,if,LVQ15:-1212! ff f-- zfxff f'f-:.J'srxr- Z I i , 1. ,TX-r"X fb 12' ---- -.x X N - ' '- f ':.--v- ' ,z g- -,Ti-Z... - - ..-,. ,,.,,, L i f -Q Ar-x , M SNAPSI-IOTS 5 s 2 5 3 Q F Gi Dr'u'h e. v 1 I v -. I Q 5 ,fAX M f' f' CQ ,O x QQRYJY . qw? f 'fzfw W , . . Q f "W f :lc , Qief A . Table of Contents , f, P ge Freeport High School ..... .... 6 Board of Education ..... .... 7 Dedication ........ . . . . . . 8 The Militaire- F. H. S. Graduates and Students... .... ll-28 Lieutenant W. Rideout ....... 29 The Ambulance ............ ...... . . . 30 Our General ........................... . . . 31 F. H. S. Volunteers for Farm Work .... 32 ,The Faculty .... .... 3 3-40 Classes- Seniors. . . . 43-69 Juniors. . . .... 7l-76 Sophomores . .... 77-84 Freshmen ..... .... 8 5-9l Athletics .......... 93-I 06 Military 'Training ..... l07-I I2 Departments ...... l I3-I I8 Organizations. . . l I9-l 30 Dramatics ...... I 31-I 40 Commencement ..... I4I -l 52 Calendar ..,..... I 53-I 58 Snapshots ..... 159-l65 Advertisements .... I 67-I 84 , ?9fi"e:.-.. X affzfffxfsf S' , In Q- ,, , J: xp X K ivwyt 'adv ' I f . 'jk ,i 4- 'J r . fi 1' f , 45211 t ff" . 4 ms. ,u , k ' " mf' ,, "A ' -M-N 'X N f ae c if -nf -nr ...a,,i..a+l+f ae ff ff to 4-df +1 166 Cf-76 - I - .I x 'if' C!-l V-f f lf' K ff- ----- if ,,,,+--JT. ' , , X ,Zfnq ff? 5' 'iff f-Q-QNX f-fx I 1-ii 'X ,-A- R ' Q X Xikrx S X ' 1: Q- ,T Q-N px 1. -fs f N V w71?'R?!5'zf2fizfQf W 2 'a f if , . ' , V x f' 1 " ' 1 X . 41 vs 4 , A f X 1, ' 4:3 ,W f ff 47 X Wm f 1 -X , QM I. ,f lf K: f ' ' ' I L, ff 1, ' Xl fy , X 1 7 I M659 "2 AW ' .MQ I 'Y - , 'V ' X 1 7 f M 1 I , qv N M- ,Z-Y-L-f ' f rWMW WWW'lWWUEW' . Q73 A U 1 , I . L is ' '14 f .. , A, +, x W 1. g Q ' yi, NZ, Sam Nix I1 1 Il Ny' 11' xl! N r ' W K--5 ,fi-R. f .5 C, , l 5, Z '--.- ' KS ,fL"1 1. A,-flfr. r ffl! , X a -X Q? Cf- fx "W" -.,,- fXD 31EFxIl5E,fYiLNI5 5 5 I 5 5 f ? z H! A 5 x 5 I V E 3 'gil' o n-- 1 nllllllllllljl 'E I Nm-A P " ' . . 0 : "" ""::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::2a ,55555555::::g55555-:55'5'5555'g5 """" :"g5g555Eg55555555gg5 o : : cocoon ooooooooooo oo oooog EEE 2 E E I S E 24- Ure-'GNIQ , . B 3 "'-:::: ' e :::::: 0 iii Xl remacxl Commands Allenllonl ' 0 ' 555555555 ::::::::: o nm, E LOOK back over the past years and ask yourself what other ' Engraving Institution, in college annuals, has ' ' ------- 9 - S ......... o E wielded so wide an Influence over the College Annual Field? 2 Ask yourselfif College and University Annuals are not better toe g 2 Q day because of BUREAU PROGRESSIVENESS end BUREAU 5 as 5 3 INITIATIVE? o 3 E E You know that the BUREAU OF ENGRAYING, lee. inaug- Q 5 I uratecl the system of Closer Coeoperatxon with college annual 3 2 2 boards in planning and constructing books from cover to cover. E g O 251225: Our marked progress in this field commands attention. Our 5 E 3 "" establishment is one of the largest of its kind in this country. 3 Q 3 Q Our Modern Art Department cf' noted Commercial Art Experts 2 i 2 is developing Artistic Features that are making "Bureau" Annuals g f Famous for oeigieeuey end Beauty. 5 E And again, the help of our experienced College Annual Qepart- S S E g ment is of invaluable aid. Our upftjvtnlaefminurglslysteme Wlgchdwe. f i give you, and our Instructive Books ' surey ' ten your ur en. i A proposition from the Natural Leaders in the College Annual i s E 2 Engraving field from an organization of over 150 people, founded 2 g Q' "" E Qver I7 years ago, and enjoying the Confidence and Will 5 2 ggutlqivflbilrimost Universities of this country, is certainly worth 55555555 ' 555555555 7 S Is net the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING. lee. Deserving of 2 the Opportunity of showing what it can do for e YOU? 0 55555555 9 555555555 . E BUREAU of ENGRAVING, INC. ' 55555555 555555555 S MINNEAPOLIS f MINNESOTA 5 .,,,,,- 2. "" """""" 'U ' ee ...anna I69 PALACE THE POPULAR PLACE of Quality Sweets Chocolates, Bon-bons f mmm HOME MADE CANDIES all the purest and best Ice Cream Sundaes all the new and popular COMBINATIONS l- DELICIOUS SODAS All are Good and lJCil1g'ciOOCl are all good for you PALACE He had a little pone That went in and out with him. It was always thereg he used it When e'er he got the whim. Sometimes 'twas in his pocket, Down his collar, up his sleeve. SHOES WITH CLASS for Less Money New Method Shoe Parlors 121 Stephenson St., Up Stairs But 'twas always there on docket, When the time would come to leaveg But once the teacher spied it ln a Latin test. Alas! Poor pone met disaster, And the owner failed to pass. The IDEAL SCHOOL PEN ls Moores Non-Leakahle Fountain Pen It Can't Leak---No Inky Fingers WM. F. JUNGKUNZ, Druggist 85 Stephenson St. FREEPORT, ILL .READ THE DAILY JOURNAL-STANDARD IF YOU WANT THE NEWS I6 So. Galena Ave. 'Phone Main 864 11-Teil.. MOERS High School Boy PIANOS Phonographs Victrolas AND EVERYTH I NG KNOWN IN MUSIC I46 Stephenson St. 5 N. Galena Ave SHOE STQRE Up to the Minute Styles - ix --- l Shoes for Men, Women and Children N fra TIFICIAL I C E THOMAS GRANT 81 SON 4 Oak Place 'Phone 174 AIVIBITIONS James Harpster-to he a tramp. Lloyd Pfeil-fto meet a sure 'nough actress. ' Lourena Kostenbader cloesnit have to worry about her ambition. Leona Hoffman-to marry a tall hero. Harry Voigt-to be a minister. Roswell Herrick-to wear a No. 8 shoe. N. Burnwood-to teach kindergarten. K. Fogelgto have thirteen men propose to her. H. Rowen-to graduate. Freshmen-to enter at Senior door. AFC Bullt Alike l OPTOMETRIST AR but wc ht them 111 AT ssncsronsazwmv s'roRE 'bf or vu mika Lvuy suit to - N0 TWO MGH H.K.JoHNsoN your lIllllXlflll1l nu ISLIIL L Pfeil: Close the window, thcrc's 1 mil ' 0,5 I few ' ' IQ N'r1 I a: C- - I aw if I I ff' Q- . - -Q, i . , , . I I I - , - 50 SAVS, -X 1. 'f I 'WVfS2'BW f ' ' 2 sz . ' ' I I .. draught." I-I. Rowen: "If you would close your mouth there wouldn't be such a draught." S. N. Swan 45 Sons Piano Store RETAILERS OF VICTRULAS, VICTOR RECGRDS, MAN UF.-KCI' URERS OF PLAYER PIANOS, PIANOS ami ORGANS We carry all Sheet Music "Largest Music Store in Freeport" Main 1136 94-96 Galena St. Second National Bank It is your patriotic' duty to lic thrifty Deposit Your Savings with us VVQ Pay Ilfffii Representing Tlros. E. Wilson Co. Famous Sporting Goods Line Base Ball, Foot Ball, Basket Ball N Track lfilllllllllwll "Everything to help your garlic" FULL LINE OF FISHING TACKLE BATHING N SVVINIIVIINCI SUITS "Caterers to your joy" E. IVI. HARNISH Sz BRUS. 72 Stephenson Sl. FAIVIILIAR FIBS Freshman: "Our clock was slow." Sophomore: "Yes, I studied last night." Junior: "I will get l.2 credits in every sulaj ect. " Senior: "No, ma'am, I don't play pool the sixth hour." I Our Stock of Hardware I . F Is CompletefCall us up S E Q o B A N K STEFFEN Sz SEYFARTH I UF FREr:PoRT Galena and Chicago Sts. 'Phone 394 ....... FSI iiii it FF I I y Capftaland Surplus 3471000.00 ...YOU .WOW H.M-,.- 3122, Interest Paid ou JU H N Savings Accounts .4 CLOTH I EF? :L as as eeeeee ef eases f are e "NUI: SAID" FOR cooo Cnocpoinrias -S GO T0 7 GESSN ERS 100 Chicago Street, 'Phono 274 I7l FREEPORT D ILY BULLETI Ownership New Management l News New Complete fob Printing Department Louis Beusher Cin barber shopfz "How long before I can get a shave?" Freshman: "Look at the big riot!" - Senior: "Shut up, you idiot! Tl'1at's the Barber: "About two years, little man." cadets doing squads right about." 'Phone 133 Q 'Phone 133 GENERAL FARM MACHINERY and DELCO LIGHT PLANTS Electric and Power Washing Machines, Garden Tools, Fencing, Auto Tires, Pumps and Thresher Supplies ' Corner Exchange and Van Buren Streets, North of Court House ssnvlcz sA'rlsFAelnlNoN V QUALITY 7 , 1 3 ,s,,:,, Guenther s Drug Store -I Alga Inks, Medicines! gg E Pencils, Perfumes, P S Tablets, Photo , 1 - Si?Tf?fT?TY. ss cccc - .sues .- gt, TA, f' s'sss- H 14 ' gig as ':': ONLY BAKED BY THE -2 t' rrrrz BILLERBECK BAKERY The Place that Offers You Something Better COOKIES CAKES . OPEN DAY AND NIGHT si stephensfm Street 24 S. Galena Ave. 'Phone Main 122 Bausclieris Flower Market , JOHN BAUSCHER, Prop. 104 Chicago St. 'Phone 374 FREEPORT, ILL. J. D. WHEAT SL SONS DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS Silks and Fine Dress Goods a Specialty Corner Chicago and Galena Streets A GOOD PLACE T OVDO YOUR TRADING Drugs, Stationery and Sundries, t ' ' Eastman Kodaks---Amateur Flmshlng EMMERT DRUG CO., 'Phone 85, 111 Stephenson St., Freeport, Ill. J. Briggs: "Shall I mark time with my feet, Captain?" Capt. Alberts: "Did you ever hear of marking time with your hands?" J. B.: "Clocks do it." 172 G. W. BROKHAUSEN AUTO CO. 170--174 Galena St. ' Phone Main 363 PAICIE Sz CHEVROLET CARS-INTERNATIONAL MOTOR TRUCKS Miehilen Tires-Prest-O-Lite Storage Batteries-Accessories of all kinds GIVE US A CALL REPAIRING Mr. Woolsey is our janitor: We shall Yea. though we Hash blank excuses, he not skipg he layeth in wait for evil doersg hath no mercy. he taketh us by the coat collar: he leadeth His authority and its enforcement us to the office, for our sins' sake. cowereth us. THE REEVES WOOD HEAVY AND LIGHT SPLIT PULLEYS The H d C HARDWARE cghgfggtkw :Freeport ar ware o. Ag53g,F3EgLE ESEFHQSRSSEHESM .Iobbers and Retailers of Hardware BLACKSMITH TOOLS WA?-'E'aTA',fS3g"TCgAM A T MAcHlNlsT's TOOLS. HOSE Il4'l I6 Galena St. FREEPORT, ILL. STEAM GOODS. Eff- Have Your Eyes Examined I and Glasses Fitted by J " ff. DISTRIBUTER OF ' ....- .9 Q C. S. BARRETT w1Nc.o1.D FLOUR, K I Pmasrs assmzsf... x O- FREEPORT, ILL. KING MIDAS FLOUR I . Assfsr- - Q I SCI-IIVIELZLE 85 SONS ---- ff ---- ILE CREAM PAINTERS AND DECORATORS 3.I1d CO11f6CtI0f1S 160 Stephenson St. as good as the bestf FREEPQRT, - - 1LL1N0i5 . . better than the Rest -L .ff Eze.. E EE -L E He prepareth a trap for us lest we throw paper scraps on the floor. Woe overwhelmeth us. But surely providence is kind to us, for we shall not be compelled to dwell in F. H. S. forever. First National Bank Established 1864 Capital, ---- 31 50,000 Surplus and Profits, 350,000 3fZ, Interest allowed on Savings Deposits and Time Certificates Your account is respectfully solicited FREEPORT, ILLINOIS Mutchler's Novelty Shop Notions, Novelties, Underwear, Hosiery. Children's Dresses, a Specialty l6l Galena St. ROTZLER, The feweler Everything in Jewelry Fountain Pens for School Students 94 Chicago St. FREICPORT, ILL. folm T. Donahue f 'Ruth Sherb Donahue in ALENA Successors to 'Phone Main 502 G F. A. GOCHNAUR fizmolzr. ILIL5 Coats 0 I EEIFQKOP Suits Dresses l.Aou:s a Misses wnn Waists 565TEPnENsoN Sr. FREEPORIILI.. "It's the Merchandise that counts" The next time you have in mind to buy a Beautiful Garment, please come and look our line over-lt is a pleasure to show them to you AT ALL TIMES. FAMOUS STATEMENTS BY FAMOUS PEOPLE Marjorie Oblander: "It was a beautiful day, so modern!" Mr. Hoover fto operetta chorus girlsbz 'il clidn't get my seats reserved in time to get two together, so I can't sit with my wifeg but l think I'll enjoy myself just as much." Mr. Mensenkamp: "The loud laugh bespeaks the empty mind." W. A. FILKINS QP 'Phone W. W. WERNTZ5 Tops' 118 The Horse Shoe Cafe Equipped to Feed Everybody I-IERMSIVIEIER BROS. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Groceries, Provisions, Fruits, Etc. IZ3 Galena St. CLEAN FEED QUICK SERVICE Wh0'S Your Tailor? COURTEOUS TREATMENT Let it be ED v PRICE as. Co 7 Ch' s P 14 . ' 5 ICT-gi twig d IJT EPORT' ILL ROTZLER, Local Representative pen ay an ight 18 S. Galena Ave., Freeport, Ill. REXO CAMERAS AND FILMS MooGK 81 MEISENBACH J. V. PERKINS DEVELOPS OUR FILMS 24 Hours Service , MEN AND YOUNG MEN'S OUTFITTERS FREEPORT, ILL. VVe appreciate your patronage and solicit your future wants I Oak Brana' Products Milk, Buttermilk, Cream, Cottage Cheese, rr 'E Butter, Ice Cream THE . ALWAYS FINE Quality Hardware Co. sm- Dealers in Hardware Stoves Cuilery Freeport Dairy and Produce Co. 2 ! THE M. L. PARKER Co. BIGGEENE BEST flncor oratedj Sanitary Plumbiihg, Heating and D Y E W O R K S Supplies Established since 1901 , 93 Galena st. 'Phone 138 'Phone 652 Phone 93 The Freshie fto assembly teacher, after report cards were given outl: "Why, Miss Reitzell, mine isn't marked yet." Mr. Anders: "So, you see, we have a three cornered triangle." Miss Koenig: "l've seen people who looked just like horses." Leo Walters: "The janitor took a day off the other night." Robert Mitchell: "I-Iomesickness is just like a stomach ache." I74 He likes her Hat because she bought it at the SUMMERS' HAT SHOP Q where the HATS are always chic and up to the minute in STYLE. ' Fountain Pens, Eversharp Pencils, i G 1 Ngggn Fine Stationery, Writing Materials i All kinds of Type Writer and Office Supplies. Miss Ryan: "Do you know anyone in school who might be called a figure-head?" Freshman: "lVlr. Nlensenkampf' TRVAINIIITIG hlCQl.liNTS Cards, Invitations, Programs, e are t oroug y tralne in and Announcements PL?VHElgISSfIg?,LEIEPEENG , H. J. STRAUB PRINTING co. iiwe do iiwrightlw Phone 166 lb4 Ealena HIGH GRADE FURNACES CHICYCQ gg TIRES New Feed, Underfeecl and Thatcher Best Tires Made FURNACES SOLD BY GEORGE EDLER , 'Phone 1795 165 Galena sr. L. L. BOSSMEYER D. Piersol: "Drumm has to take English again." T. Frank: "Aw, gwan! I never knew he took it." CHRIS T HEROLD G OLD CH ORD I FliI'CStOI'lC lVlotor Truck Tires, Auto Goods you. Tires, Tubes and Carriage Tires GENERAL REPAIR sHoP Every Can Guaranfeecf HGH Cliff T'f.?il3','f'.?'ff. gills? WORK Ask Your Dealer Rims and Spokes on Auto Wheels W l Guyel- Sl Calkins CO. 'Phone 426 Exchange and Adams Sts. BENGSTON'S GIFT STORE In selecting commencement gifts why not commemorate this event-Hone of the most notable in your life-by chosing a diamond? liven a small one coming as it does on that occasion, carries with it a great deal of sentiment, and the recipient will cherish it a lifetime. I75 THoMAs M. REDICAN HARRY MEYERS We cater to F. H. S. Students T H E Boston Lunch Room Open Day and Night HOME MADE PIES ana' CAKES Corner Exchange and Chicago Sts. Opp. Post Office 'Phone Main 336 Wright 81 Emrich 'QUALIFQYL' Clothing and Furnishings Mr. Hoover Qin General Sciencebz "What different kinds of water are there?" Boyd Clark: "Pluto water." Shoes for Young Ladies, Clothes for Young Men, Shoes for Young Men of ine Belief Kind You'll find it a pleasure to Shop Here - AND - lt'll be a pleasure to serve you 1 AT THE E. 8c W. SATISFACTION IS GUARANTEED Freeport's Metropolitan Store STUKENBERC1 8: BORCHERS Dry Goods, Rugs, Coats, Suits, Millinery l I9-I 21 Galena Street High Grade Ice Cream and Chocolates TRACY 8: FLECK 'Phone 395 155 Stephenson St. HE MOST IMPORTANT Event of Your School life-graduation-is surely worth a portrait to exchange with class- mates-to keep the memory of school days MAKE THE APPOINTMENT T0-DAY I lx5'ron:s -'ff ,- A 1, YOUR PHOTOGRAPHER 1 f'0f-ffvfifffl.ffffffffizfiffxfififaff 8 107,109 Galena St, Wgtt PAPER,dP?INTg, GLASS ecorating an ign ainling - 'Phone 291 137 Galena St. Roswell Herrick has taken Homer Kuhlemeyer's seat. Homer remains standing. Teacher: "What's the matter, Homer?" Homer: "Oh, this old sorrel-top got in the wrong stall." WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PENS WEAREVER RUBBER GOODS SWARTZP 8c CRAWFORD Q rescri tion Dru ists EXCLUSIVE SALE of RESIICROSS REIVIEDIES Opposite Court House, FREEPORT, ILLINOIS I Herman H. Kuhlemeyer CONFECTIONERY ICE CREAM BOOT5..5iI2f.Q. OES C. H. STRAUB, 112 Galena Street 106 Galena St. FREEPORT, ILL. EAT WAGNER'S ICE CREAM "IT'S GOOD" RETAIL AND WHOLESALE H. E. Opel Printery JOHN SCHWARZ aOsoNs 97 Chicago St. 'Phone 758 Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, GIHSSSVHIHISIICS . A 'Phone 7I4 FRILLLPGRT' ILL' 76 Galena Street, FREE1'oR'r, ILL. German Building C9 Loan J4ss'n M. B. MARVIN, Secretary INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE M. B. MARVIN, First National Bank Bldg. FREEPORT, ILL. CHAS. D. KNOWLTON We pay 32, Interest on Time Certificates and Savings Accounts CI-IAS. D. KNOWLTON, Banker FREEPORT, ILLINOIS "Pete" Knauff: "How do Hawaiians dress? Mr. Drumm: "Very lightly." ELWYN R. SHAW Attorney at Law FREEPORT, - - ILLINOIS ROBERT B. MITCHELL Attorney at Law 7 N. Galena Ave., Opposite Court House FREEPORT, ILL. G, RF I LOUIS F. REINHOLD Attorney at Law ' Attorney at Law ' I General Law Practice Telephone Main 524 State Bank Bulldlng No. 402 Second National Bank Building FREEPORT, ILLINOIS IFREEPORT, ILLINOIS WAGNER BROS. F URNITURE, RUGS AND UNDERTAKINO la THE HOUSE cf OQALIQ p 'Phone Main 262 I 17 Galena Street Lyeo Walters: "My father has a hickory leg. Franklin Seeker: "That's nothing. Mine has a cedar chest." Start Investing During Your School Life VVc issue 5 Jer cent, First Mort 'El e Certi- Q .S a hcates for amounts from S25 upward Security Trust Company FREEPORT, ILL. BROVVN 35 DOLLIVIEYER have a Full Assortment of TENNIS GOODS LOWEST PRICES .-. , V , . JonN S. L OLLMAN, lres. L. R. JUNGKUNZ, Cashier WM. TREMIIOR, V.-Pres. A. F. SCIIULTE, Ass't. Cashier Stephenson County Bank Capital and Undivided Profits, - 5350000 3 per cent. interest paid on Time Certificates and Savings Accounts Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent Lumber Coal Cronkrite Sz Hunter Attorneys at Law 145-147 Stephenson Street 145447 FREEPORT, ILL. ROBERT P. ECKERT ,yqliorney at Law 141 Stephenson Street 141 FREEPORT, ILL. AT YOUR SERVICE RALPH B. ROSENSTIEL CO. VVrites all forms of INSURANCE and SECURITY BONDS , DEAL IN 6'-Z, First Farm Mortgages 107 Stephenson St. 'Phone Main 149 Bankers' Mutual Life Co. Bankers' Mutual Accident and Health Company 93 Stephenson Street FREEPORT, - - ILLINOIS INSURE IN A HOME COMPANY W. B. ERFERT, Pres. J. C. PEASLEV, Setfyn C. L. BEST, Medical Examiner S. Nl. VA N CE U. S. Commissioner Second National Bank Building 'Phone 37 FREEPORT, ILL. Miss Seewald fin Latin IQ: "This rule applies to the names of cities and towns." Freshman: "Don't villages count?', '2Y111:'-.g ifts ALBERT H. MANUS I Attorney and Counsellor I I H I 404 Second Nan.-,nal Bank Building JOS.lIE1Ei61EhlI.Oti,2rOy1E'll19ANY FREEPORT- ILL- 178 We Make Mistakes Not so Those Who Buy Clothes Here, for "Money Back or Satisfaction Guaranteed." Both Price and Quality. WM. WALTON NEPHEWS, FREEPORT, ILLINOIS A. ISAAC P. GASSMAN L w Allorney and Counsellor at Law a yer 202 Second National Bank Bldg. Telephone 37 Freeport, lll. 'Phone Main 79 FR1f:EPoRT, ILL. II. Briggs: "l've got to have something to talk on in English." L. Knipschild: "Somebody get him a soap box." Union Loan C9 Savings Association THE Home of Systematic Saving 152 Stephenson St. FREEPoRT, ILL. HSATISFY OUR CUSTOMERS" 'I'hat's the general and definite obligation assumed by everybody connected with this store. F. A. READ Dry Goods, Ready-to-wear Millinery, Rugs. Cora S.: "I-le's the fastest teacher in school." Berene B.: "I don't think so. I-le said he never would pass me." Ed Cahill: "Out on the farm we had a mule that was just like one of the family." W., Partridge: "Yes, and l know which one. BURRELL 6' IAMES Law Offices KNOWLTON BANK BUILDING 144 Stephenson St. Fkicizrour, lu.. REUBEN ROSCOE TIFFANY Attorney at Law First National Bank Building Telephone 562 FREEPORT, ILL. Miss Werntz: "Did you hear the chimney swallow?" Mr. Holmes: "That wasn't the chimney. That was I." CASCADE LAUNDRY HANNAH BRos. 16 Stephenson St. 'Phone 580 "WE KNOW HOW" FREEPORT Sanitary Laundry Company 88490 EXCHANGE STREET 'Phone 22 HILL-GARRITY DRUG CO. QThe Rexall Storej Drugs, Soda, Toilet Articles, Perfumes and Stationery. 'Phone Main S17 Cor. Stephenson Sz Chicago Sis- Holsum Victory Bread AT YoUR GROCEICS HANOVER BAKER Y Kuppenheimer Clothes for Young Men MILLER 61 CARROLL Lichtenberger Bros. SANITARY MEAT IVIARKET 102 Chicago St. 'Phone 28 l l I 0 I ' of ' ' ESTABLISHED 1557 GALIWA 572 FHEEFDRII ILL . Don Younger: "Mac Chandler went to a party last night and ate 57 varieties of beans." P. Bardell: "I'Iow's that?" D. Y.: "You never saw two beans alike, did you?" Fay Gavigan: "Kisses are intoxicating." Leo Walters: "Let's get sousedf' It appears that next year the school will be well supplied with vamps. Look at the aristocratic girls in the Freshman class. SENATE HOTEL EUROPEAN PLAN Exclusively. FREEPORT, ILLINOIS FRANK M. KECK, President 8: Manager "Try our Cafe Service" Buy Your Coal, Wood and Coke JOI-IN F. TRUNCK The House of Good Fuel City Scales Weight 'Phone 309 FRANK LOHR LargeslLine of Trunks, Bags, C9c. IN THE CITY. ROBERT LUECKE SONS Clolfzing and Shoes Harness, Blankets, Robes and Awnings - REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS . ,Phone 246 74 Galena St. 82 Galena St. Opp. New York Hotel 'Phones The H. A. HILLMER CO. 'Ph0He43 Coal, Coke, Wood, Grain, Seeds, Feed. I2 EXCHANGE STREET FREEPORT, ILLINOIS We Clean Everything CLOTHES, RUGS and HATS FREEPORT DYE WOR KS w MAURER BROS. Use the BEST LIGHT Electricity Illinois Northern Utilities Co. CHARLES H. GREEN ,Htiorney at Law States Attorney of Stephenson Co. Office, 125 Stephenson St., FREEPORT. THE Bio STORE P Distributers of Autornigibiles throughout Northern 81 inois. . PENNSYLVANIA TIRES Clothlng and Shoes 'Phone Main 1290 17 Stephenson St. 80-82 SICDIIGHSOII St. FREEPORT, ILL. Anna Vaughn: "I wish I were in your shoes." Margaret Gorham: "Why?" A. V.: "Mine leak." The modern girl, When duty calls, Starts looking for I-Ier overalls. ISO 'Who is that man who talks so loud And walks like a major: he's so proud?" "Shucks, honey, don' yo' know that chile?" "Why, dats jest lil' ol' Floyd Pfiel." GO TO THE Freshmen should always say Wll21l1lS true, Speak only when they're spoken to. Remember this, oh class, so green, And be less often heard than seen. Mo VI ES C Take someone with you who hasn't seen an animated picture in recent years. They are different now. STRAND - MAJESTIC - LYRIC ROSCOE J. CARNAHAN, LAWYER Oflices, 305 Old Colony Building General Practice in U. S. and State Courts, excepting County Court. E. A. BLUST Dry Goods 81 Notions FREEPORT, ILLINOIS EMERICK 8: RINGER DOUGLAS PATTISON - Fon - Attorney 65 Counsellor 307 Second National Bank Building 101 Stephenson Sr., FREEPORT, ILL. Tcl- No. 25 FRIQISPORT, ILL. THE p Y. M. C. A. OFFERS ALL THE PRIVILEGES AND ADVANTAGES OF A First - Class Club AND THEN SOME AT A FRACTION OF THE COST MEMBERSHIP RATES: Senior, 312.00 per Year Boys, 35.00 and 37.00 per Year JOIN To-DAY APPRECIATION! No publication, such as this one, could be a financial possi- bility without the co-operation of the business men of the com- munity, whose advertisements appear in these pages. The Annual Staff wishes to thank all of these who have so generously assisted them in making possible this book of l9l8. They would urge the readers of this publica- tion to affiliate with the interests of our school by extending patronage to the business firms herein represented. Your friends can huy anything you can give . them- except your photograph. . . PERKINS The photographer in your town Suite 605, Tarbox Bldg. 'Phone W'1151 WHEN IN NEED OF GOOD 33 PRINTING - GO TO - W. H. WAGNER C91 SONS P RI N TE RS This Annual is a Specimen of Our Work Corner Spring and Chicago Sis. 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Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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