Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1919 volume:
lu, ' Awww .Qx ' ' 'Q-1,2 v '14 411-2'2f..nlstamA.i.Qm.4fe1J0,L'vcl kxca'vk:v21-N'- f - 1 fp- me , -- Q. ,. W -. ,MJ fxars-'fi vu J A -A :.smag'l1-,4fw- ., 1 ,uh
llkullmm, ',,m,mwlmwmnmmlwmuuiwLnmxmmam'mwlwm "1wwA':mlm, v m1,wu,1J11u,1 awiiz .,- W 'ma' ,,uLm.w,,wm,1,wW!"mM W mfm' 1' Jw' zarmwrwzc w.nmmunlW'1r'i-:'vw 1 ".mg,:1w.:.,',,1 mam "sw '
' fslnlmmijz W Qivmazisssnvlwzzyih, 1: ,arf 'Q:ss'mQm' mas. V , . bf-4:1
S '. x
B on, g
wily 4 as Ks QQ?
.fAIbbO1Jcjb mosli of my frier7d3 are poor
sPe17oQrapbQ1's, I find libab lilpey are Qood
N 'r' '
. ,. ,
w r. 5 4
fi 1. ,
gil This is the fifteenth volume of the Annual Polaris,
il That the Freeport High School maintains her position
V Qi l
among the foremost high schools of the State does not
demand heralding here. Instead, therefore, of singing
praises, we have endeavored to review the happenings of
this school year. The school activities and achievements,
its classes, departments, and the records of some of its
alumni, together with many pictures, all testify that this has
been one of the most historic years of the Freeport High
We have tried to maintain the traditional dignity,
loyalty, and fairness of this publication. We hope that the
reader, after turning these pages, will not put it aside for-
ever-- for, as the Polaris does always function best with age,
we have endeavored to make it the silent medium that can
ever empower us to re-live this one glorious year of our life.
This book may not come up to your expectations. If
it does not, be considerate, for we have done our best.
With these words we present the Annual Polaris of 1919.
'MV ff 1
61ff'-- Q "' , .fb-4:
1 '11 J ' 4. wx
e e ll3!!l'i!
-'ummm - - ........................... . .... . .. .. -V
I- Q 1 -,..,.
'Q asforfrwipu ummmonemwf-nzxsmzmzzfqciz J i 7W'W'xgK'JmM?7f5W'E 7 in 'S' f
T g gi
3 Z? '
J 0 foxirjfxf :gas V
if X! f YQ
fignxllhf Qvwfl, X
.2 if rx-1
' ' U
12 fi 3
ia' gf Q
s Q2 5
3 Q S ,C S ,A ,
k H4 ka Q '
i nz S Q K my
M S 2 R 5 S I
.,,, E Q 2 gg -
U3 Q ul 5
. E 'Z Q
.LS 5 . S
Q 'G E
D.. Q K
Q 5 2
- S 3 V, E
g 2 T! is . 'Q
as Q '-
ft .N R
fr Q r If
lt Q 'N
u,, 5 fc Q
Q 2 fc 3 g'
E Nu Q Y Q
,Q Nl fn Q 1:
a 5 gif
5,4 V R
If 'E K
E Q ,S
if fn w
E 5? 'Q'
'S EE S.
3 2 E Q'
E V E 53 fi'
Q 4 5- E
'S 3 ' 'Q T3 3 LE
S Q , Q .,.. . S E
Q ig eq Nj?
E qgfi' 5 'X hx'
N1 ff if It 3 5 '
E S . K. ii E wi ,ZX X
In Q I ' M Q K
' u 4 2 v
. 52 it ,,
K as ff
Q N Q4
. N 3 'Q
NBAA. If S
' - NA, V -a A Q V,
f ,gg , ,,
V Q-, Zi -, -. - km g
" , , '..- X95 ,X Q
L1-' Y- K M- Q5
L-if -A 'jj..- 2
4 .iii "'.Z.Zi V E
Ab,, xP : ,fi
? !i?A T? 3im assi:
A v. .vw .V
ind- - xy' , A L-QLLVAF
'll ' -le!
mx 3,1 - ,I
'if s f-.
--'EBV ' IP
it iw itll
In this year of victory we of the class of 1919
are glad to show our appreciation of the noble
service which our alumni have rendered in the
war, by dedicating to them this book. 'We hope
that the glorious record which it contains, the
record of the blue star and the gold, may stand
as everlasting testimony to the honor and reverence
with which we hold those of our graduates who
helped unfurl the banner of Liberty across the
4 ti... .,.. ,.......,.... . . . .K
'11 4.NJi!I-Rav! +131 19-'l '17-If ..-, 'EQ If ' EESDSWQJJSWEJB e:4!"6HFi?,'E'f1 'I ",fL..Ll! ', K
I 1559 NJN--T
v ' ' ,
an Le aa 5'll+-tf:fia,-Q es,
F. l-l. S. Graduates in War
Frederick Ardern, '14
Machine Gun Battalion
Milo Atkins, '14
Ensign U. S. Army, Private Serg-
Max Antrim, '13 Clerical Work Wiuiam Barnds, '14
U. S. Merchant Marine France
Ralph Aspinwall, '16
S. A. T. C., Beloit
Charles E. Beck, '11
Oificers' Training Camp
Enlisted April, 1918
Q. Q I
Lieut. John Barrett, '12
Quartermaster's Dept. Morris Beddoes, '17
Camp .Johnston S. A. T. C.
Jacksonville, Florida Now enlisted in Navy
. - M11 L. is as S as . uf
'fwvazm .-23.1 'if A s'w29aiETE'?Tivz351f1ff-pJ4,lY, J .mffmszsfrafmrfS-'resaswmgaervfmsffmrfrfsiendnrs'tvismv'
, Ill. 35.1.1 "www ill ..- QL--f1 ' R., xlllllllliltlltl
' 11 L
y t i""" "'i' W if l , l W
-iw 1. Gt? fx? Q93 QP IP' l"J,L""I,r.-l Q? 4? fi? Eli-ir.,
. 11,5 F. H. S. Graduates ln W ar ,
15 i ':Q i
' 'i f 1
su ij' it
i iii! Wi '
,N 5' li. Donald Billig, '17 '
.3 1 lg, +I. s. A. T. C., Beloit
Q: 1 Discharged ' ,
kill Q' Hr li il: I , ,
iv ! ',ltp,5'i
i Clark Brubaker, '16
Ray Bolendef, 16 Jerald Bigelow, '15
U. S. Aviator Station . Sergeant
Paneelas, France Camp Merritt. New Jersey
Frederick Byerly, '08
Chanute Field, Rantoul,
Herbert Biersach, '17
S. A. T. C., Beloit
Died of Influenza
Raymond Billerbeck, '17
S. A. T. C.
University of Illinois
Louis Beuscher, '18
S. A. T. C.
.EBIISEU i IIZIMIHI.
L.. ......... . ,........ .... . .. K I5
'6 459193o1If'2.9l5'i'2DliWDW'-Wi'J!ZE34-THETQTK-ECQZH5'-LRZWSHJEELQ E g.2i"'fcLYfftf"f.'lQ'll' V155 ZS EWIHKLl6i:Yi?Ff1lEf?'ESifdll'6U ' IHSLWW
'Wil' FR .1mlu1u.uwu
if fa fe fo EQ?-I':i3 Q? QI QP if
F. H. S. Graduates in War ',5'+f if
x wi 1
w ' "W l
'I T ,'-
' '553 it
lsr ' gl
N Y :Ill K, all EJ
'5 " 2 , NWI "'
, N ,,
.mf . lvl
Lynn Buchta, '18
S. A. T. C., Carthage
Fred F. Best, '12
Camp Shelby, Miss.
Gen'1Headquarters A. E. F.
Ed. Brockhausen, '11
306 Amm. Train,
81st Div. "Wilcats"
Camp Jackson, S. Carolina
Raymond L. Britt, '13 .
June 1917-Dec, 1918 Serg. Henry Blersach, '12
U. S. Navy-Hospital April 1918-l
Corps General Hospital No. 1
.Naval Aviation New York
Chief Quartermaster Rockefeller Institute, Yale
University, Base Hospi-
tal, Camp Pike, Ark.
Malcolm Byerly, '13
March '17-Dec. 1, '18
2nd Batt., 4th Co., Infantry
OHicer's Training School
Camp Grant, Rockford, Ill
A V V V -1.--nn.-4 -..... W. .. . Y V
M V M H V f .... W ,..... 4 M
wowszsmammafwfxmerzasemigrxas-wregmmmwaaaa L- E2sfr1szsfr.'mf1f mssfmgtero1Msfflsrrfsxsfasr.'n.rs' zzasmw
I Iliff' W FF :1!llllll1lI.lIllhl
f 5 ' KJ--3
I ff' ' 1
.f Q5 L? JT- ,.., 4? 4? its t
F. H. S. Graduates in
'QA' 'ul' 1 M
Edward Burwell, '17
S. A. T. C.
Sefgw- , Wm. Calkins, '15
Henry J- Brauv 14 Headquarters Co., 37th
May 1918-March 1919 Division, Army of Occu-
Jefferson Bar., Missouri pation, A. E. F.
Camp Jos. E. Johnston, Seeters, Germany
Camp Henry Knox
Appointed Q. M. C. Detach-
Discharged March 21, '19
Louis Crockett, '18
d VH. d '13
Malcom Chandler, '18 Lloy irivsr '
Sf A- T- C-1 Knox U.S. Battleship "St, Louis"
fnmmm' '- 59"-"--N . . .. ,......., . ,.,., 'H W """""W'
E Y L. . Q4
"'- W A .- , , M f ' m ,
. -- . .,., -V- .,.-- -H--.- - .-.- -.... -..-.--,.,.. .3
Q9 ff? Ulf!--1:5 , agp- M5151 mga
L -lfflm 4'-A 'L
F. H. S. Graduates in War
John Cardin, '12
Great Lakes Naval Train-
Carrol Crawford, '11
Assistant Instructor of
Leslie H. Crockett, '13
March 1918-March 1919
U. S. Naval Reserve Force
Municipal Pier, Chicago
"Norman B. Ream"
"U, S. S. Mayflower"
Joseph Dailey, 11
18 months service
Serg. Newell Crockett
Camp Grant, Rockford, Ill.
Leonard Davis, '13
San Diego, Cal.
1 ALYXITTT'Z1Tfjf'1L'jI'T,'j1g11'fj""""-'-'----:-- ---- --gif.------.5-..,.........---.....-.,.- -, Www
- ., . ' . .. .. . 1 , H "3'i ' m'n "'f ..,. ..,-.,LQ:fQf'f,fif1M C ' if
'of ' 1r""M"9l"'5'w"22' "f7Q-Nwlgeiiiwwfgf-QWQ ? SH?-'fcNi.rifG'l'FZ'Qi:3"izS??J'.4'6fHktl61iM?ffHEf'f'lF IW
if we 'QP Q9 QP 49 fe fee flliilY.g.1,y'
lift! , ' milf,
1 3 F. be H. S. Graduates in War N 1
I ' H VY V V iifi?
C sf 4, fi 5' 1
. fill Q f f,
ii v Q k l g 'iii
5 ,lmnldllii .l
Carl Dippell, '11
Camp Merritt, New Jersey
Theodore Demeter, ' 16
U. S. Marines
6th Regiment, 75th Co.
Killed in action
Edwin Davis, '16
Clarence Dietmeier, '12
Paymaster of Gas Mask
Clifford Daniels, '14
New Bedford, Mass.
John Doughtery, '18
S. A. T. C., Lake Forest
.mmm 6 A aaa:,fi1441p aa A . 6 mmnms.
C 1. --asf.-5 swoop. H
'faasomawam:-zu1:vnwfx':ae:zzemawe:Qsw.w1 2 -J .:42fmsmwlmf":.sa.wmmc1o1ie1sffi's'rwsxsmsms':aww
vm' FF ' ' H wnumvn
- li" Q-lil? Q3 fi? 9 ll' Q? Q? Q? QE55gfi,g,1,,l
ri ii' 5 F. H. S. Graduates in W ar
i l , 1 ld
ll - ' k f - f ll il
1 T . t f'!d : I h . . , w, fy l1j
f. :y 1 3 ' ll
U ' it. 2, l9W
,N mg. vm 7' lc, , llig ,
Li: nl gf Q ,-mil F 1 i ig
11 ,Q V YT5 ly NA 5
SW 1, D 'il
' 'lf 'lfg V , - - 4,
1 1 1 r 'iii iii ini I -A W,
Earle DeVoe, '17
U. S. Naval Reserve
William S. Edmundson
Homer Dietmeier, '14
Training Medical School
Lawrence Dippell, '15
60th Coast Artillery
Now at Camp Grant
Clark Eichelberger, '14
Topography School France
James Ewing, '11
Discharged for Physical
' ' ' " ' - ummm!!
1.. . M'
"6 559132 K F3292 2351731 JJJDTS'-WW!12T3Y5'5Jf'LD3?H Ufihifil-WyaW5Lf E 1 fl?-'Y:NiEfG'kWll' 5 'ELVISSwl-'SRLif-15E'lSFf1lS0ffS5?dL!,'ZKC' QHQWW
'W il' 95 V :'lUTllll1ll.1!llYl
f ff . .
f--f'-if f Q-.mf-V---A-A1
11:5 Ta'-' ' -- WMM. A' I ra-A3,,g,L4.R1M5Nj 1 - ,H
f,.1g?iiffl'1ffff A3,""'Ii -5 fi'x:?595T im55'w--7511 I
fe +221 "'-WA''.E1'l1g-.i:ii Ilfizlgf if eeee orillgeifflfv-g---.-M-H -W.N----.g:,
F. H. S. Graduates in War
Noel Elvey, '15
Elf' 'W ...HU
. 4 ii'
mmm HM, i
Elmo Eson, 16
S. A. T. C. U. of I.
Dwight Emerick, '16
Aerial Cadet f
Ellington Field 2'
Dewey Eder, '16 '
Wm. Ennenga, '16
Great Lakes Naval Training
S. A. T. C.
U. of Illinois
Roman Edler, '17
Lawrence Fisher, '13
Died of Spanish Influenza Italy
Ralph Fischer, '11
Sept. 1917--May 1919
The Forrester's Reserve
Camp Merritt, Tanafly, N. Y.
1 . 'LgL1-,.-...g.QL:.-,-.,.-..M,.....:,...-, ,Q ,Q.gfgiigrgxq-122115-'fig'f'oiMi"'i , ..4,.,,,,14, - ma-it
" " " """" :::.:r""',' 1.g.,.,:fZl I gfm-W-,qi 'gtg ,.,,, -. ., if-' '--' -e,:-- --"-'--f'-r--'----- Q
mum 'M adam 111-K22'Fa..4'L't,ma-i.:...'.' 1:5 , V,,hf?.i5:f fuwsifix S' - ..rs'i'as.'v.w
M V 1.....L.1i........"i'oM'"'-'...-1'."1ii:1f1iLE::i:::-ii .,,. . . .g...4.4.,-- e' 'e"4 .ummm
I ' l
1 1:11 11:1 fa 4? 191
F. H. S. Graduates in War
ll 1 1 1
1 ' l
Um 15 1'
Paul Frisbie, 17
James Fitzpatrick '15 . ,
Lieut. Dick Fry, 910 S. A. T. C' ' .ByI'O1'1 FulW1d9I', 12
Navy Discharged First Class Quartermaster
U. S. N. Merchant Marine
Ralph E. Grossman, '11
S. A. T. C., Illinois
1 1 I1
'l 1 1
1' '1 11 1
. 1 1
'j gl l I
Ill, H ll I4
ll' If li 1
l Vlllal l
1 1 1
'l 41 '
Chester Francis, 18
S. A. T. C., Lake Forest
James Fulwider, '15
Ellington Field, Texas
Torrey Foy, '15
I x.x-NMA r I .-4-:V4,-V--.li-Tblrliv-:Tilt ...1f..., ... -.......-..... .. .........1 Hmmwnnnvmll
L. . ld
i f ca. I l E l .amsz.'sfr.'1m'111f'asasswxgrncnirsfsrfilsrvframimnff'new
W9-l Will- :'iUKllllTll1lll'J
f'1'11'V11"11. Q Q Q Q Q? Q55 Q11311 ,
I F. H. S. Graduates in War 'VJ 1,
11 1 1 1 1 11,
Wilber A. Goddard, '11
June 22, '18-Jan. 13, '19
Camp Funston, Florida
Julius Guhl, '15
Ulysses S. Goddard, '06
David B. Graham, '06
Camp Grant, Rockford,
George T. Green, '06
Tenty Officers' Training
Battle Creek, Michigan
Marion Gray, '16
160 Aero Squadron
'1' at 1'
1 "' ' V11
I 1 4'
X' , 131
' 1 1311510 11
1 Ii " gf
,V was 5,5 1
115 xii 9 X M
12 1 .".' . 1-. Ari
111 ' . ff A l
111 4 1 1 ' fifty .
Ill l 1 1
, ,V i
4111 . ,
:.. 11. 1
-Q V ' J A,
1 . '. ' .1 1'1
":i 1 1 1',g '
John Gray, '10
Medical Supply Depot
Camp Grant, Rockford, Ill.
Roy Guhl, '16
S. A. T. C.
"Y" College, Chicago
-'ummm . ...........,..,........... ,. . ,..,, ' Immun!-
L. 1 U!
'fc wowvwmx-wwMaw'-11zeisnisfqrnmvaQ,swzw:4mwa1 I I i I 112!:'asz,sfr.w'111waszfwmgxnromsfffsfvfssawmfs' f
v! '1.'1'1l1l1ME'5 ' 1'1Jmlu1u ll
1 1 1
li' I T
n if' 1
. v mlb 'QP Q9 QA Q91 Q? fi?
li F. H. S. Graduates in War 3.145551 lj
1 lil e
1 il '.
lil. lllljlll -'
F1 N! 1' in
Earl J. Grace, '12
Port Supply Oiiicer
Oversea Clearance Division
Hoboken, New Jersey
Marvin C. Guhl, '14
May 1917-Jan. 1919
First Class Gunner
Q15 Butte de Mesnil, 421
Thirerrille, Q31 Baley
Court, Q41 St. Mihiel, C51
Re ci Court
Herbert Grattelo, '13
U. S. Cavalry
Lloyd B. Gray, '12
Harry Hanke, '06
Herbert Hime, '05
Ofl'icer's Training School
Camp Taylor, Ky.
I , lp 1
John Hart, '14
'-wir: V -mum ' v Y ,-....,,.... .... .- .. ...,,.. 'V """""1"1'
-vm tt l If
"645952ifJ7?l3U3E'2WC97IPlf"5'3l?9!E'53BiK'JfEW'l3-LITE? " if wf'!?f7fA?i.!fffi'lQ'llg5'RSHEWIQKLKGBSLEFESSKYES-iQl5L7Rf!T'.1iSWlV
'YW 5'-F - nznnummru
"':T::'i' ff..- .,'fI'gTQ1lQfQfi2.1':II:"'I1f r-'tif --- v--- ..,
'-'W' "" 1 r
, 'W X" W 'n"Tt1tT"' fn 7 11-I HJ ,
, ileheil-'1+"""'H'e"l"W A"-'L igvggg-M-A heeaeee eeeeee . ..
if --' -1 -Wir:-' -ef'-----if----i 1 ,
, 1 Q:
F. H. S. Graduates in War 1
Donald Hanke, '16 Elbert Herlocker
Lieut. James Hea, '14
New York City, N. Y.
Merrill Hoefer, '14
Chief Petty Officer Harry Hoymanf '11
Newport, R. I. Company H
8th Regular Infantry
Harry A. Hoy, 07
iw . .."'1?"i""Z' .... -.-...'..1'LJi.4..4. 'i'.L.1.::1""'1--fi ,i:i5gQ1i'i:i'i"' gi"i1,ii-'-'rgii-'-1,, .ww-,ml
,..,,i,.,-,..,..,,,- ., ,Hn . ,,,-..,,,.-,,,,,., ,-,---A, fu " ""e AU' " 0 -,,. M, -,,, -v U-Wm-R M Q- If
'xiii'-'3l """ 7 ""'l" ' LEE2a'.fEfuE1?JZ'J'XI.21g.Ls' Lf .. '51-' f" W' Ka f1Q4lQ?lE1WUHG.!L'!KfS'TfiS'mK'
M- , Wi'-m ,W -vY- --4, YY ,allw V -lm, fy H EILTLIIIFIIJIIVJ X
I , .. - .... ,.,. . -1111 ...,-- ...M ,..,--,-.. .-----.- -
I if rf
it y for E 1 La ... .. 51.1 1
F. H. S. Graduates in War
Regimental Supply Serg.
Camp Jackson, S. C.
Karl Hoffman, '15
Great Lakes Training Station
'15 Roswell Herrick, '18
S. A. T. C.
University of Wisconsin
James Harpster, '18
S. A. T. C.
K .. r s
1 4 ' Q
Q Oscar Hill, '15
.ll , A Infantry
'f Camp Jackson, S. C.
:li K .. 1
Boyd Hill, '16
Naval Aviation Station
'VWIUINK Y ,,..---,. I Tm- ' 1, ., umm '
1 .. . .li
"6as'ar1snwavmw:uzwwd11:nae' .,-av .l g 11 aw , ,I .?alf'easz.sfG'm'ra'wf': v" ' -' 0sw.1m' . xi .,fmasm-f
Ill 7' PI V--N W Y Y ', w A mqvg
.- Y-.-- - Y . ,, Q , 3
sm 'QP Q91 Q? --vd ggi is Q9 .gp qfxgnur
1 QM F. H. S. Graduates in War
Frederick J ungkunz, '12
Arsenal Technical School
Discharged Jan. 8, 1919
Kenneth H. Knowlton
OfHcer's Training Camp
Camp Sherman, Ohio.
33rd Division, Infantry
Russel J. Knobel '15
Co. H. 11th Regt.
William Jungkunz, '13
July 1918-May 1919
Camp Kearny, Cal.
Salvage Co. 1
July 1918- iv,
Stanley Kahl, '17 Vernon Klontz, '13
Cavalry Municipal Pier, Chicago
Q Ensign School
vv-mnuyuu. ' ' " W ' " r ' ' I" ' '
L.. ......, Hula
1-14523152 5113291 9231931i97b5?N'2Q'7J!3!3ElEfQC'Gn' .9'W355'-957549551 gtf'f4?'6ZkifG'Kf5fl1i5"fe5 ?S!'GiHxL 161524575 SSF TESSMTKF' THSWAV
'WSI' PR ' ,'sU7lll41Il'lH" w
NIP QP Q95 Q ll' 71157 Q QP Q? - 'f'E!"'H1r,L
V 0 -um
V fbf F. H. S. Graduates 1n War li
u iig i.g1,- in
Edwin Krape, H. A. 2
July 1918-February 1919
Hospital Division, Navy
Leo Koehler, '15
Vernon A. Kahl, '12
Aviation, Houston, Texas
George Kleckner, '16
Ofl'1cer's Training Camp Hugh Kleckner, '13
Waco' Texas 342 Infantry
"""""'u"' 9 A 9 A ' lllZl'!
1 w A . .... . .... U
'cwwwwwrwmzwcwsxwenmems l I E I -:4l'Yc:gZ.'f'fz'lQ4Ql5'fpLY?x!,QfG,'ggK,fGlSQl9fgfRQYYQQSQQU'ffl' ,emi
mill, H FE ,'tU'UU'llI1!w1
MJF .ia aa Q71 49 me
y: F. l-l. S. Graduates in War 'l
M l 1
iii ll l
Leon Knipschild, '18
S. A. T. C.
University of Illinois
Russel Knott, '16
Henry Knoz, '16
S. A. T. C., Lake Forest
Arthur Lentz, '13
Homer Kuhlemeyer, 18
Roy Liephart, '10
U. S. Marine
Discharged -- Island
Charles E. Lee '12
Enlisted in April, 1918, in
Naval Reserve Ofiicer's
Was commissioned an
Ensign at Pebhow-Bay, N. Y.
-'mmm V .......,....,............. ,.,. M. S immmlz
'ii QYJJQ 315192 9131992 ivlwid'-H'7J!ZE3D1EZZ3I-QW E QT!!-'fESi.':ifG'tQ'1iEU55 ZSEWRQKQKF-lSS15i?ffSSf'FE!i'BU!K.fS' TIEEWFAV
uw TF , nmnumwi
.Q Q9 an wifi-i':-:il i fa fa aa Qin,-1.
F. H. S. Graduates in War 'gif
'LM yi vi
ji! ii' X 'ii
Harry Ludwig, '15
. i Y Y
Chester Langenstein, '17 Robert Langenstein, '13
Musician . Infantry .
Great Lakes Naval Train- Killed in Actwn
Hobart Lebkicker, '09
ii - 1
'XI AE. -4. ,Y
ll f n , N
Lieut. Harry Liggett, '15
D. S. C. medal
S. A. T. l Camp Grant
Northwestern University France
George Lipscomb, '17
Henry Lichtenberger, '13
17th Co., C. A. C.
pn.. ..-. airy..- .... ,. ..., .,..... l ilnlunuln HA
Q. A - - . fr
'aawayxnwzuammwrmnwuwzaavmutczrm.-wuzaw f -' 3. .m!fasz.w'r.'mrfs-':fswsew,'aiLmeusm'srm.wv:s:.'ars'new
vu. l In I .
1 fi I ' 1 '
' I Ji
' itll F. I-I. S. Graduates in War
Lieut. Earl Lawver, '11
San Antonio, Texas.
Roy W. Moore
April 17, '18-March 31, '19
64th Infantry Headquarters
Metz, St. Mihiel
Charles Markel, '13
First Div., Aero Squadron
Elmer McCool, '13
Camp Grant, Rockford, Ill.
Harry Myers, '17
S. A. T. C., Lake Forest
Clarence Mease, '11
N. D. Infantry
John Nagle, '12
July 1917-Dec. 1918
Great Lakes Training Camp
l:lMJIMllI'l- H I - - I 0 he 11, In
t K I 7 -Qi mi U
asasomsmzwlmwcmnvfxmeim mrrzis is - . 4. we ar, .2wasz.sfc'mrff-'ffsarzfmguesmMQaeFre'r1'rri4r.!.11fs'Tas,fr
I Yllll "1 PK ?Q-4--A-4'-wk-A 'all ' -WJ X
1 " aft! VTP Q9 Q? Hi Q' I-I 455 Q? Q?
ly . ilxgx q
ffl lf J , F. l-l. S. Graduates ln War will ill
. 5 llliifllgl
. fi ,5 1 Y Ly 5 1 15
l l ll ll .
3' ll i! I. iq ,xixlnih I
liiugl ill Qli il 'gill'
Walter A. Nolting, '06
Camp McArthur, Waco, Texa
Charles Neuberger, '17
S. A. T. C.
Dan Owens, '16
Kent J. Owens, '11
Ass't Paymaster, U. S. N.
Cruiser "San Diego"
Wilbur Partrid e '18 .
g ' Lloyd Pfeil, '18
Army . .
Y 1 ..-..4.-... .4 ...-......, n .... .. .. Y Ilulnnllrnld
L. . If
'OW-YJ!!!NNIPZJIRFIWOl?-9F3'3Q?l!Z53mYQYiQii?H?hTD -2.9 i S ef2?'WAYZ,'i'f.'lW'li'?'iaLV?S!WlHkLK01AS!i5551E5'T1F.US'llL!.'KfS'Z3iS7fW
'YW' VF ,1mm1u.muu
f--- "-A-"--- f-- V---A--, -+- n .1
, .im .75 .. 1-. I--lil m mi .pu , ,,
..- W..--.....-x-.--.---.-v.-M.-.--V--W---A . ..,f -W .. . ....,...1.-...5l ,,,,. 1. .-w..S.L.-.... ..-..l, .-
F. I-I. S. Graduates in War
Bert Prall, 13
Newport, R. I.
Y. M. C. A. Work
W. T. Rawleigh, Jr., '14
Great Lakes Naval Train-
from Spanish InHuenza
John A. Riner, '03
U. S. Signal Corps
Washington, D. C.
Francis Ryan, '12
2nd Lieut. Signal Corps
September '17-January '19
J. Maurice Phillips, '13
Enlisted in Navy June '17
Great Lakes Station
On board the "Hancock"
Myrtle Prall, '14
Overseas Newport, R. I.
"M" .,.......-l.--,..--. fff1i"iTTT-A,l -iilm Q V g"' - Y V Y -
wwvwmwwwmu. '7 I E Q .m im w i u r -fum .wi
M.. "'EI.Tf-"""'A""lQI111' - "rf jiijfii' M- -M. 3 ' , .V .mu
5-.......... -..--...i.... ...,. ...-.,...,, .,.,,, , ,, ,A ,
L -- --.-
Le f i
..".'tQTlpg:if'-,'-'-'l"'-r-6'4" Y "'E?7'-'7--f--4--- -- --f-f---'----- -A---4---M
'. if ""' T' .
I n J
1 ,ti Q9 Q? ,C L11 j--W k -45.2-k v -QA Wjgp- ,QI-hi' -
F. I-I. S. Graduates in War
Serg. Francis Ryan, '11
Camp Stanley, San Antonio,
Harold Roche, '18
S. A. T. C., Lake Forest
Ralph Ritzman, '11
' Philadelphia, Pa.
George Rideout, '14
San Antonio, Texas.
Leo Rowen, '17
On Battleship "Georgia"
Susan B. Rosenstiel,
Red Cross Nurse
Red Cross Unit 11
Camp Gordon, Atlanta,
"' the 35333:-1? iillllfil 'm""' ""' 1f - S wQIf-...ffL Di: -:C U, ...ff .M
-. ""'T"fT".:T'.,:i' 'H'-'zpt' --L-W - - "' f'A"M'ff' 1 ' - ---- V -f- f -f ew- lf'
'ewan-w .-I R -fl . 1-w e 1 f asa, Lvl Ma .msfwnsmfmmf-refsmmwammsisafmnssulmfru,
MJ Y Anmivw H ' "'A"'M"' " '
' - - Ima
'Tift Y Vw?
WF -2? Q92 fm? h5l"'I,QkT'Il.e'-FEiA ,eer 111451 ee ea
F. l-l. S. Graduates in War
Edwin Ryan, '13
Lawrence Rockey, '18
S. A. T. C.
Dwight L. Smith, '07
Newell Sensanbaugh, '13
Enlisted November 12, '18
Merton Rogers, '15
Lieut. Kurt Siecke, '13
Camp Grant, Rockford, Ill.
ii lllliilii li
Sent to Paris Island and
Clarence Snyder, '13
-'mm' + ee a f ,..,... a no a - mmm!-
Y si ----f':"f' f U
'ii459131Nh7?'l!I.l5'i'2HIiWD5ff'Y'3Q?l!KL93 . 'EZWK-55' f EXW! . , f.bi"Gfl4TQli5"i2SH!'WiSXQl64SH?FtfSSf?FSi'Rl3L'Z!!' IZSWW
I null' FH K .imru1ll.uwx X
' ATP' fi? Q? HU' 'l'L"'1... 'E -Q? 4? 4? Qlglfwgl
, o W 111
F. H. S. Graduates ln War ,Li
T 1 Mill il
. 5 1 'iiilillf li
1 il 'lil' ll
1 1 ilu, if
LW l "ill
Robert Seeley Alex Steenrod, '13
Field Artillery l . l Fort Howard, Md.
Rambow Dlvlslon Coast Artillery Officer's
"Qverseas" Training Camp
D1SCha1'ged Fort Monroe, Va.
Heavy Gun Artillery
Fortress Monroe, Va.
Harry Stine, '13 Oscar Speaker, '17
Oct. 1918-Nov. 1918 S, A, T,
Franklin Seeker, '18
S. A. T. C.
University of Illinois
UTIIIIITII Ill I
U M v V A W ' ............-.'f-.......... .. . 4 . ...., V U ' 'Inna-I
N L . """-"'- . 15
romsswmwnmvz:mama-ruxsmauzfyfrmrumswwgfrwai I i I zswmgae1ms1:sffisrff.vs4em,'mrs' Diem
Y! !lJ "" TF .
5 I ,I I
I 33 '
..- ,fr-V .
lVsNTflP Q? Q? QP tl:fl"f"'l.':d fi? Q? 4? ,14, if
331 F. H. S. Graduates in War WU
if-fl. . jfil,
wi il li' he i
rl a S'-I W l"
l a 5 ll? lf
LA www l Vin h L
Clifford Snively, '16
S. A. C. O. T. S.
Camp Zachary, Kentucky
Camp Grant, Rockford, Ill.
Reint Sluiter, '15
Infantry, Camp Grant
Harold Sumner, '16
76th Field Artillery,
Alfred Stanley, '10
Apfrointed Officers' Tr.
Battery A. France l
I Harry E. Stewart, '14
Harold A. Snyder, '13 Paymaster and Supply
Private Headquarters Co. Oilicer
13th Regt. F. A. R. D.. N. N. S. "Western Maid"
Camp Jackson, S. Carollna Baltimore, Md.
-'mmm ' 7 Y' ....... ......... .. .... ....., ' "T ' ' ' Immun'-
v.. '- . W
,mn g-5 " :'tU!llll1ll.llll
- ff -Q DMT'
fa -Q? Q91 Q91 my
F. l-l. S. Graduates in War
. yy .
1 l'i l,lH+
ig l w
1 lllllifw i '
Donald O. Thoren, '14
Co. G. 48th Infantry
Inducted June 1, 1918
Camp Thomas, Ky.
Camp Jackson, S. Carolina
Discharged March 7, 1919
Q af ,,
Fred Thompson, '11
Student Medical Reserve
Paul Smith, '15
Clarence Scanlan, '17
S. A. T. C., U. of Illinois
Harlan Stoller, '17
S. A. T. C., Knox College
U. S. Navy
Fred Jansen, '14
Navy, Chief Yeoman
Luther L. Turner, '11
Ethol Thompson, 14
.U. S. Naval Band
Enlisted July 9, 1917, as a
Discharged March 8, 1919
'PS A W Q i A A ee A ++-ef11'+114"' .... ..,, , e t
4 lf L" " '-' .""" ' gr'-'--'-ff-W-e h Vw' ' 'Q 'S '
Y' Aillifsealili. Li .msfmszsfcfmrf5"nsaswarmscmweffisrm.vsms.samfwww
"Ti5LQg.ll-QLQQ.I"'7 Tr' g, ee ,.m....,.,,.,.,.,
K 1 ,'
"f:TiT"'-"Mgt "1iL.-.,,1g: ff' 1 1'
L 1 "" ' -QQQQL 'W -W A' -A .Q
5 0 111
F. l-l. S. Graduates in War
Charles Taylor, '15
Robert Ulrich, '09
Chanute Field, Rantoul,
Walter W. Vautsmeier,
Camp Kelly, San Antonio,
,W i , W
, , Clyde Vlpond, '17
Hugo Tschernlng, 18 S' A. T, C.
S. A. T. C., Carthage NY" College, Chicago
ii"'i, ,,,.. - T fm"ff,.QQ.f, ..i., 1- ..., W.. vm'-I
. ALA xjxzy "flag'A1Qj""""M-'jg-" 'M . "-"'-' 'a"a""" 'rw'----l"' -,mnmmmu
h""'m"'1'A" Wmwwm"'im"'M ' W W ss W
, .. .,f - ,- . ., ....-,,
, ,, W... wil...
Q-, . ,, . fm,Lm:4?.L.p,j4w-L-v1 LHS- .-g. W" - ' 4-
X- ' 4 ,, ' oi, M e '1,,'g4,EL: spggigjgiigi-- ,rx Im ,
if ' ' .. if p p "'l iz s lm-.. . .... TJ.-L-'SILL
Q f iv 5 l
F. l-l. S. Graduates in War
Harold B. Wells, '12
Camp Grant, Rockford, Ill
John D. Wheat, Jr., '10
151 M. G. Co.
Induced May 1918
Dicharged December 1918
Camp Shelly, Miss.
Leonard Wernicke, '12
1 mm me G
Fred Wheat, '13
Fort George Wright
Harry E. Wheat, '15
3rd Instruction Co.
Signal Corps, Radio School
Camp Meade, Md.
M-A - .v -s.-i.1..-...-Jxfllfiy
. 1 . .LA
,r -, .,.....,..-, 711- . 1 ,,-l ., , W, ,, , ,,,,,-W,w,,,--,U Q L
X - . fTi'T.i ,R!ie.'f.L iQ..'Qe1ll.35:4,!fZF:'!,l17F f'.5ES'EZ1ET'lTig1F - 2,
LIL 'Y ' .311 1 effgii Wgigggli K QL: -'e um My 'pr
-- 1 u 8
- 'Fflfw' -QP 'G fl? 4? Q? Q? Q13 l. ' A ff.: f,
l F. l-I S. Graduates in War ug',,f1""
my iii 1
JM : M all ,
Burrel Wright, '10
Officers' Training Camp
Columbus, Ohio, Dec. 1917
Charlotte, N. Carolina
Discharged Dec. 1918
Vernon Wohlford, '18
Earl Woodring, '16
Paris Island, S. Carolina
arence Winning, '18
S. A. T. C., Lake Forest
Lawrence Wilson, '18
"IN-'UWNL ' YL- W ' ' ' V Il!Nl'll
L.: ......................... .,
"625919i'o1IU.Ql5'i'2Q!WUS'-W?J!?S3izl1'NEf-Elf!-i'f'5?!lZa'li35.9W.'4JQ4W:23 E Jlflll' i"1:S?fS!'Gi2kL1611211Z'FnfLEf??ESS'?lM'K.fS' HS WW
mill' "" ' FE ' :n!FlllI1ll in
1 ' I
be ex 45 illicit-I :ii ea Q21 f
, 1. . Q51 I 1
F. H. S. Graduates in War
Harold Waldecker, '16
Fort Riley, Kans.
Fred Russell Young, '06
Inducted Oct., 1917
132nd L. F. A.,
123rd H. F. A.
Walter Young, '10
Enlisted May, 1917
Sailed for France February
Discharged February 1919
St. Mihiel Discharged
Fred H. Young, '16 Edward D. Young, '13
Corporal, Supply C0-, Officers' Tr. Camp
314 M- Camp Jos. E. Johnston, Fla.
Still U1 SQTVIC9 Enlisted at Chicago No-
Camp Johnston, Jackson- vember 1917, Went to
Ville, Fla- Camp Johnston
France Discharged December 1918
I 'Hmmm' Y Y ' Y .,....... . ......... 1... ,..,.. . V I 4'VW'WU'il
a.. ' . - QI
4-s'o1fwv:wfa1-iw:wsu-rnasm-fzzrimamsmwswsxg l E ers2frasz,sfafmf1ssffssasxmg Qarrwscs 'rrviasrfw
mi FF Y Q 1- N 1 A ziillllfill-IVW
Q7-----Y-'ww .... .. ., W., ...D ,,M,-,,,,,Y, ,A s
rf, ..-..i W ,
N-- - -V-.Am-. . M .-- nm, .
' "" ""'-'f-1-"""'f' -f-- 'A --Wi
---A ---- -.. ....w-....-..4..--,..-A.-, .. ,A , ,,
V.--W...-.-... . W .-......-.....,,.....,., ,. .
F. l-I. S. Graduates in War
Ford Zartman, '14
Harvard Ambulance Corps
Don Younger, '18
S. A. T. C.
University of Illinois
Delbert Zimmerman, '17
S. A. T. C.
University of Illinois
Lieut. Charles B. Zipf,
Robert Zipf, '12 Ph- M- 2
Aviation January 191777-
Keily field, Love geidy U. S. Battleship, Massa-
Bowling field Chusetts ,
Dischargefl U. S. Naval Hospital
Newport, R. I.
f 1-, ..., .flfilffff '.', "Ding ,. 7fff" ' A "'f"'Q'2?ii:Q:f 0 --'-
.....v......-..-..- .,.. v.- , .. ,. ,,.,,, , ff? ' , f rw
f" .:- ' Y u'El"'QIEH11f!7Ef?T777 ' 'nvlf' I 'A'i 'DF' 5ifQ'ijjiQ5fif-7'
... ---A-1... 1 . . . . ., ,,
- V- 1,-wi
. ,.. .rl
pw-an J w'
ls' ,E-' H
. ww , My
, - ww .1 ,
Mx T Q. H BK
, M,55QhjV ,
,W ,.,,h! WE ,.
,-1 ' M
-:'- ,iw.,, ,
u N. yi. V
. 1 'WLM 15'
N' . -45,4 .,
1 ,w , ,
N1 ' .ku , n
,, H. ,,
1 ,W 1 W'
w "' "',- "'M','w,
-rw ww' ,
N fx' .'
QQ, ,Q , ' f T wp" k
. W' url 1 " N
, , wgk, .w
gM'W:w"'W5"" V"W N f
' M , mmf
up X Y ww-UVM
fo Q91 fe- 111k.i.r-1:11171 of-sp fe i111 1
J 1' 1 1
11 Ti 1 13-
111 , 1' 1 1
11 ' 1 11
1 , 1 1
111' 1 Z-
1 1 11 .
11" 1 1
1 111 f
'1' 1x 1
Mrs. P. D. Bauch
Physical Training and
Coe College Sargent School
for Physical Education.
"The married life is the
only life for me."
Belle L. Brooks
Green Bay College
Gregg School of Chicago
University of Wisconsin
Cornell College A. B.
"Fair as a lily-joyous and
1 1' 11
Louis Sanborn Brown
Commercial Arithmetic and
Beloit College, A. B.
"DO it Slowly and 9-CC11' "Petite", that's me all
-'mmm' K ......... .....,..,...., ,... ,,, 7 M mmm!-
L. ' "' . lt'
'ii 5591 51 -YPYP2 3131931 iWD55':Q"JPZSL'F5'5fQTI-559 1 lg ff4if'fASZ.Ef'G7lWlli 5755 ?'S!'W2S'1.K:fF'EH?WKSfYES5QlL'Kff'TSW'
1l1i.'1'1ml'lI!'.R - , '11Lmluflu111n11
I " l
.1 i is fa Q fa fa
'V i Faculty it ' l
L H' iiiliil r
Nettie K. Courtney
Dennison University, Ph. B.
"We love those best whom
we most respect."
Luther A. Fulwider
Principal and United States
University of Indiana, A.M.
University of Chicago.
"The Star we hitch our
Wisconsin Library School
"As bright and cheery
everyday as she was the
Mary Elsie English
Ohio Wesslyan, A. B.
University of Wisconson
"My Sophomores-the very
Vida A. Graham
Lake Forest College, A. B.
"Not much talk-A great
mm , . , ,
.. ....... -.. ........,, ., W
L. I--- "' .
"645919ShD?1QIl-9933Dliv5N'1lM?J!!1i lfIfi5?ll9JMn " if ' I Q E??"if2?i.EfffJt?lf' 37:35-S !'WlikLI0lbS34?FfL SVfES5'RlL9fK.f!' Hifi"
MJ ' 'CHR ' .'tUTllll'lll,l!ll 1
.1 .Q 2,714
'- ---' ,ifzggiii-'ijlig'T:.",l"""':'1- JWXJ
WWW" "'Y si
MAA... Y.,,, -,.......--......... ..,, ..,..-..,.....,....-..,-,..., .-ur V .. . at mg., W, v,
- -,'T'Cw'A' "" YY'UAi"ff" ' """l""'7'T"" 'U' 1.
M. X. . ,,... . ,,, ,...,..
Mable S. Greenwald
"Ninety-nine and forty-
four hundreths percent
Thomas A. Hargreaves
London University and
College of Music.
"That's better, but, please
sing it again, one-two-
Ruby A. Hoefer
University of Wisconsin,
"Is there anything else
that I can do to help?"
m , ,
M -if 'Y'
+......... 1--..., .I A . . .,,.. ...lwv ....,.....-f.
,fn 'T' 'rf
.r,. ,K 1 ..l.,
. . .. 4. . , in ...A ..,,,........-...,x.. -.a
Lucius M. Hiatt
Director of Band and
"My band and I can pro-
duce music sweet enough
to quell the tumult in the
Kaiser's savage breast."
Selma Sophie Koenig
Latin, Spanish, French
University of Wisconsin
A.B. and A. M.
"And then they wonder
why teachers go crazy."
Hlwllllll- ...........-.,--.Tl'ffTIf'f2:'.."..1lf..1..lllflf:.f..Qk'45'jilj-j:l:::' -W A"',.,,i.w ,,.. ., Q, ..-W if, , 1 ,A .,.. - lffii... " ' ' 'I-'
-.......-- .... .--,- .. .,.. a M- A... ., A . . I I f:"i'M'L"' i,3f""" gr... , , , . A . ,, , ,, M. U'
-swam I t - 1 1. L i . avr
--- -f---A+-----f---u A f ff f-f- ve- - - F- .f-Li' i . .' ....1.11.L3---------'f---W-- A-AW V- - - . .
fl - ln-.- sm, ,.., , ,H , ,, , ,mil , .,.,. .. ,, .r,. -,...L---.-.r.--- .-..., W --.,. , , --,
5,..i..,....,..,..1.,,,,.,., ,... , ,.,,. . - .,,,,, ,,, , , ,, A ,, , .,... . . ...,. -...-.,,.r-,. Y. W .. . . . ., - . . .W . -.....-., -. 3
M--- --,.---- ,, . -......:-L-gi'-59:4Q-fT.':-9-11
,J F lisisc- ,-,,.. l
'Stiff' f Q QF Q9 UT
V . - .. .,. ....s.. ,,,, .. ..
Illinois State Normal
"Sweeter than any cake
that was ever turned out
of the domestic science
University of Illinois, A. B.
"They must have worked
that problem on a six place
Charles G. Maple
University of Indiana, A. B.
"Rah! Rah! Freeport's
coach, the best sport ever
and an A. No. 1 Grocery-
Mable E. McCreedy
The Art Insitute.
Studied with A. Anderson
and Mrs. Fraser.
"'Art' is her best friend."
Mamal Training and
James Milliken University.
"Font row of the gal-
lery, that's the best."
, . --F -WLAN D K Q V U V in , A i -t -4"':'f.i 21..- L:.::'i::." ' ' u in
??...f11, """' L
-....,,A-w ,.,..,. .,,,,,,,,,, , Wu, ,,,, , ,,. . A-, Y ,5,,,,,,, : 4 .. W l . A T
. 'f-.'.fE""'Ym:g1T35QEw'42F3i7Y3.ffsi-gE2i1,: 1.45 5 fsrsfwzsfefi.-.1-ff'f:fsaesmrzm fuels Amer' mr. , 'iw
' YQQMH' Q-.fQff1 f ffQZ5.ff.1iiQ4. A
1 15 ' a
-4 'WD 43? D294 fl? Q2 Q? 4?
Clarence J. Monroe
Physics and Chemistry
University of Chicago, S. B
"'Extremely good hu-
Clara M. Ryan
University of Mimesota,
- A. B.
"A friend in neec is a
Ruth H. Rau
Beloit College, B. S.
"Patience I '
have 1n no
, ll 1
Allie M. Reitzell
University of California,
"She is a sympathizing
friend to green freshmen
and hard headed seniors
Botany and Modern History
University of Wisconsin,
"One of our F. H. S.
' """""" IEEE!-
.. A ..-. e------- . In
fowsorszxnwveuw 1.4mm-w nn 1: w. w w . .3 E e2if'e.sz.sfafmrawasKerman1mMeHiermafe:sL'z.rs'mamv
"",.f" LJ. I-1'-.i'f.0 ' 5' .Phe A
ri!! -i PR
dll? Q? fr? Ui.l"'I'-1'-5 4? QP fi?
Sidonie K. Seewald
"If you people want to
chew gum chew it ln the
privacy of your own rooms."
Marion E. Werntz
Northern Illinois State
"There are smiles that
make us happy."
Arthur C. Serfling
' University of Chicago,
"A u ilist'7 Take a
P g . '
slant at his Jaw."
sf! ' '
Mrs. Sina S. Skinner
Mt. Holyoke College, A. B.
"Of dishes, meals and dust-
ing now she dreams,
Instead of red ink marks
on high school themes."
Francis Louise Wertz
University of Wisconsin,
"I'm a teacher, though
I'm sometimes mistaken for
a little girl."
-A as A A .- ........ ..,...... i c A vu
'Qawfzwrlawzw-uwfmfrnesvzzscz:om1uamm2v,w.w.za I i emsfr.zsz.sfa'mrff-'wassfmgcmmemsrffsssumrmm w
nu ...QB " M ,mu
I i ,
A we N if
1 ,...f:.?2.4fefL95X"i I't"i' "' 'M
4 xl M, Lai-1 .J -
' NE -QP Q? 4? B or QP M Q? KL '
Q f T
Naomie Burnwood Ford Zarfman
Secretary to the Principal Mathematics
HNO-'me-N Harvard University
"Another F, H. S. product."
Who s Who ln Teachers
Most Popular ...... ...... M iss Ryan
Best Looking ........ ...... . Miss Kruse
Wittiest ............ ....... M r. Fulwider
Married First ....... .... ..... M i ss Brown
Best N atured ........ ..Miss Greenwald
Grouchiest ............. ............ M r. Byers
Biggest Optimist. ............. Mr. Hiatt
Biggest Pessimist.. Mr. Mensenkamp
Most Ambitious... .... ..... M r, Milliren
Most Conceited ....... ........ M iss Wertz
.,..,.m.... ,B iii, f31j-ef5f:1r.W1:,::ii:::::1i::'iiiii. ww
--I .A MCH- Q
.,1somzemzwfmammfsmwpw Arm. parser , g I 5'l45Z'xlY5'TizE' 'SfW2kLIHiElQfrESSf'YFku"l!i5L1'fC asm'
-,mga - - :fe-N' --1l+'45--T"jj- UT""' ' 1 mnmnms 3
M' ' N
"W 11 ,
'21 M 4
T ,,?,.,!W, iw- Q
-M 2-r"' ' Q
4,0 "W -.
' 1 A , -
',' x .
R' sf 5-P'-Lw------r-rr W-, .
A fig " r- "" "4"Mm"AA'-'i"mh
f fr be Q9 fa +1 C rrrr,rgQ,,,feW5f R
L "mr QL1gil"'9l"'Zj"'"r"'-q-"':1f'i-
R Q f Senior Gfficers
Raymond Folgate George K. Zipf
President Vice President
BOARD OF CONTROL
George Zipf, Chairman
Donald Brubaker Kenneth Haller
,IIIIIIIZSMB ' ' " , QL, R'-1' fgfl -9----'--4ff45j: : ' 'Qv,,-.,"l'-.I.-" 'A" .lf1l,.-Ql.'lT:'.':::'-'-" c u,
,, F"""""'i 'A ,,,-.-.., ,,, .... ,,,..-,,---,-,,,.,,,,,.,.,,,,,..,,,,--..,., fi'
w,wmm:w1mwmwswwmumszarremfz ' 2615 .,.' :Q ,l in j Sswfm+.'szmmmfsS-'resmwxgmrawsmfswrmveumfsfvuw
HU' flvllfm Y rv- A -M - in - AUIlllll.KlllJ
f -.,. 7 .. .- - X
.1 ,Lf :gf TS
-r' -" K '
""' ,' forff
rw T 7, ,vw
'fo Qf.'Ji'-1-1-AM fl-3.1. as . . s .
I--I'::f,1. , in
Senior Class of 1919
Secretary Literary S0-
ciety 1113 May Fete 111,
"Chimes of Normandy"
131, Treble Clef 131, 1415
Orchestra 1413 Annual Po-
laris Staff 141.
"She still likes to play
with her Dolly."
Orange and Black Relay
1115 Class Basketball 131g
Sgt. Military Company 1315
HF" in Football 141, "F"
in Basketball 141g "Officer
6613" 141g Athletic reporter
on High School News 141.
"And to his eye,
There was but one beloved
face on earth,
And that was shining on
May Fete 111, 121,
Vice-President Literary So-
ciety 121g Treble Clef 141.
"Say, kids, is my hair
parted in the middle."
Inter Class Relay 111,
First Sergeant, Military
Co. 121, Senior Captain,
Military Company 1315
Band 131, U. S. Army 141.
"He's decorated with
everything but the Croix
Reporter on High School
News141g Assistant on An-
nual Polaris Staff 141.
"She does her work and
him." makes no fuss about it."
7 . -- A - -fefg. ,gfgi .,., :gf:11':11g:::-A. , ww. 1,
K . . 7 A---7 . -W-W W- V AY, - ' M Q4
X' , Ti 1 4 1-1'f'e1i55.-Gilafig-555",,,l,g.J 4 f smmf.-fffwsuw. umm:msimea4r.lL'r.rsff.as1rw
an-E-T-1I'T'7Z'TA. ' -. gig' - il., HIUMIILWIIM
' ' f I
PID -F Q9 ff? Q? Q? Q? "
J. 'fl ""!
J Senior Class of 1919 If? l l
1 1 ilffl
fl. 113 ' '
.NA philosopher who be-
lieves in working."
Board of Control 1153
May Fete C115 Literary
Sec'y and Treasurer 131.
"And mistress of herself
though China fall."
lqlij H y
ll al lla
Pl l l
Entered in Senior year.
"She has a smile for
Senior Oratorical Contest everyone,"
"With every sentence care-
fully thought out,
Before .its debut in the
Vllllllflwlmi 'Y ' ' v ' " W H' " "'
L t ' ""' ""' '
V6WS'sW2M5 9230312 EDEJL -H?l!Z:LD Q5Q'Z'5? " Wh. JW".-QB 2I3lf7iASZ.EfG'lWll:'i"fiS?X!'W22k!JFlS'?iSFESEFFL-'SifFlS.'?lf!'TFASWW
I 'll-1 ' in , ilvillllllflll-llll'l x
ll' ' 1
L .,, ,,.
5 ee-be we 'fgjg'QDl2E15i'T-""'rL,.,-.
' 4... s .5 ff
Senior Class of I9 l 9 fi. f l
1 l l 5 . F
' 1 l
Clarence Brubaker ugogald Eruiskef.
if , - , a s o ver 1 "
magnce a soldier, always a 53,3 nchigiles of Normanssy,
' 1355 Glee Club 125, 1355
Entered from South Pas-
adena H. S. 1355 Treble
Clef 1355 "Chimes of Nor-
mandy" 1355 Editor H. S.
News 1455 Board of Con-
"The girl who made
'.- ..-- . ..
Cheer Leader 1455 Class
Soph. Oratorical Contest
test 1255 Reporter on H. S.
News 1455 "Officer 1566" 145.
"He that hath knowledge
spareth his words."
' 5 Q55-5 'V-5-M-1----5-e------is 99+-94-e-77-5-JAR
R fi iffffw-.fi' "-'fel 1+ Ti-Q. l fffiirigfzrezg fff.. f '4 -72273
Ji... 5- ...... .5 TY2g.'.r gifiiniiiliiiii' "M "M--h----in -4
5 ..+...n.-....,.- . .- . . nm.-,
-A---+-...-s...-. 5 .--C . 5 5 5
YM , ff- . Hs..-Dil
f 1 ."l7ffQffg or fe is '1-ug A Q3 45. .
-1- A - - --- .
1 Senoir Class of l9l9 "
Florence Carmody Alice Daacon
Entered from Lena H. S. May Fete 115, 1355
145- , U Literary Program Commit-
A'She thinks thrlce before tee 4135 Committee Junior-
She Speaks." Senior-Supper 135.
"A face with gladness
"A true senior."
May Fete 1153 Liter-
ary Vice-President 1153
Junior Play Committee 1355
Treble Clef 1453 Editor
H. S. News 145g Annual
Polaris Staff 145.
"My head is so full of
knowledge and fact, Ralph Edel-
"I'm afraid every moment ,,St.H t d ,,
it surely will crack." 1 Wa ers run eep'
. .M - ig1T::T7i:lf?f:::L,:,,.gf 1g,Lg14lM:i o m u m ".. - ...,..,4 ' 'Q.f.fTf""ffIIfITifi1l1:.'I .W.m..a M 5
...-.-1--..-- ---...--M. ... .-. -.-. ..-.l...i.,..-T.,.,..... L I A 4 C V AW 'Y 4,5 U --,A-V, M 4 - -,Y, -4-. - A In F-sw AQA A -H V -V i M
-ewwuwmz' -mwzma -arcs , il Ll ij SZZ.'SfG'L ..: meme isiiecnssemfssrmssmmmrs'zasmw
M- V v i i:7Wr.w:.i,,- --mv-luv W V-mf Y 1 .. --At Fw '1'lUlllli1ll.llll' l
V-1 --- --. W . .. -. .. N
.. ln' --.
r L7 ' 1'
I1 1 NF' is R? QP ,Qu Qi R? QL
Senior Class of I9I9
'fThen came the gentle
"With only one failing-
a fondness for dates."
"With a winning and a
"It Pays To Advertise"
1315 Senior Oratorical Con-
test141g Advertising Man-
ager Annual Polaris 1413
Chicago University Contest
1415 "F" in Mathematics
1415 S. A. T. C. 141.
"And the captain called
May Fete 1113 Hockey
1119 Assistant to Annual
Polaris Staff 1413 Chicago
University Contest 1413
"F" in Latin 141.
"Dorothy, who was Wil-
liam of Orange ?"
Y INHHML 1---A-W--mga-Am 7 ' - .... --...-. 1- I:
.--.-M...--............. .. -l-+-- --f-4--- ' 'll'
I h Q - .. , ' --f---A--1 . Him- A yww- QI
'M '-ww -1- 1. 0 '1 1 2iwmZE?im:znYfrp . 1 I J WMI
nw. , rn 'ln-'A "" M'-A - ' " '
an W MN- ,,. lll.lNvl
' ""' "' ""' """""'A" -"" 'M' J
1 i R 32? C 'ESV'
f ,, Ti1TLj1ij.TLi,g.4,,.r . , . . '
N K -,-..-..-.....gif1flfQ.QQfIgjl.'LQ.'QQ1,,.'., -, ,, h -1 ,-
I , ri 1.
Senior Class of I9I9
"Mrs, Pat and the Law"
141g Class Basketball 121,
1413 "Office 6613" 1413 Band
121, 131, 141-
"Brev1ty is the soul of
I belive that much study
is wcariness to the flesh."
,............-..--- ....,...-.. ... , ,
Football 121, 131g Ath-
letic Board of Control 121,
131, 1415 Class President
1415 Orange and Black
Relay 1115 S. A. T. C. 141.
"First in war, first in
peace, Hrst in the hearts of
the senior class."
May Fete 1113 Band 121,
131, 1415 Orchestra 131,
"A violet grew beside a
Class Historian 121.
"The true senior knows,
and knows that he knows."
ff---M--------we '--e - N v--- -- A 'k1..?,:--.--:':,::,,,
1 " J W, 4:31-,
i ..n..:.- A-s...fa-5.1. ...,, ,..,,,.,., - ,ffl W W. ..-- L M 3-L A
is ..... - ...AA . e ' " . k2T157ii:i:'.1
,,.- Tr .QE
-,--...W ,, ,-,,, -.,.- l L' . "- 'Cn' Q: T
lE if 'YF ADW-. I-'15 .111-e..,,Jf7'"'fFQfQ1
"A man of decision."
Captain Girls' Basket-
ball 1153 Literary President
Senior Class of I9
Entered from Cedarville
H. S. 1353 May Fete 1353
President F. H. S. Club 1453
Class Prophet 145Q "Officer
Inter Class Relay 115g
GleeClub135, 1453 "Chimes
of Normandy" 135: Play
Committee 135g Class Play
Committee 1453 Annual
Polaris Staff 145.
"A careful Workman with
"Discretion in speech is
much more than elo
May Fete 115, 1353 "Japa- 'luencey
nese Girl" 1153 "The Pen-
nant" 1253 "Chimes of Nor-
mandy" 1353 Treble Clef
115, 125, 135, 1455 PGP
Club Cabinet 145.
t'Her middle name is
..-W Wm ,Am-,,A,v, 4... -1 4,-f' " ',, W-AYAW-Awww I -WNW L
no 3' 1,3533 3
4 -.-,.. -.- , , .. -.,1.....-ff'f.Q...,E'i'
I If ,.,,, .i....,l...-WfQl.-. ,,,' C' f'Y' fhfffflfjf,
1 ll 'ru QF Le' fe 2:-.C fl?
L e W D. .... eegffffffff'3'MM-'7"'H""F"'.C rtytre be iiifoe rifzgiigj
r l '
Senior Class of I9I9
"And on her hand,
A diamond shone in solitary
Inter Class Relay 1155
Football 125, 1355 Football
Capt. 1353 First Lieut. Mil-
itary Co. 1353 Freeport-
Clinton - Dubuque Debate
1355 Breeport - Blooming-
ton Debate 135g "F" in
Debate 135g Platoon Leader,
Co. G., S. A. T. C., U. of
S. C. 1455 Oratorical Con-
test 145g "Officer 666" 145.
"Now, that girl I met in
"You'll have to step
lively if you come with
Society 1155 May Fete 125.
"A sweet, attractive, kind
.IIWIIIISEEI is i s--. L..-..3"is "'T.1ff'f'.?". ,,., -fiffiii-iff-ini:'f,,:::r- .wm....-
Q. ----A we-1 . N-A ..,,d,,, --,WWNMQMW,ew-A-Mu-My--MM lr
an-asofsmwwfmwwas .mxmw new i w ., 5 4 .aasfwasf 'uma f. 1' . :ai u - frasw
Vlifl' Ui -, W mm! U: A, ,-,- A-mv----M -i---'m-nu-m- Wwgq- w' . My
1 If -fl
-QF fe? Q? -Eff--l5i -Q? Q? Q?
Senior Class of I9I9
"Oh, that Rockford Fel-
May Fete 111, 1313 Vice-
President, Secretary Liter-
ary Section 121, 131g Treble
Clef 111, 121, 131, 141:
' Class Secretary and Treas-
urer 121g "The Pennant"
1315 "Chimes of Nor-
mandy" 131g "Japanese
Girl" 121g Hockey 1115
Pep Club Cabinet 141.
"It's easy, girls, if you
only have the eyes."
"What's the use of hur-
Nina McCulloch Edna MCGF-atb
Sophomore Oratorical Egltqg H' S' NEWS f47'h
Contest 1213 Senior Ora- . an Y9,'1See er teac '
torical Contest 1413 F. H. mg School'
S. Club Cabinet 131, 141.
"Clever, and mighty
"' "W f .M .... ,, ........., .... , , ....... V mmm!-
ti , Q1
'-" 1 .. +:ne.'-an , L J wI'3E's6ibi'G'l?TfiF65?S!W22kL1615?l?FrfXEf'?FSi'G!lL1lG'l'iSRW
'ill if --M , Q.-- ncmummmm
!"""G-49117 13 V K
A ,,1,,4'g,...g-,-.,--........J" ' L' 1331 ' ---
"""""H" "' ,-.f"i' 5j. ,..Ziff - .,
1 1 oott or i3l.Ej,?'f'fTflef5.lL--.,, - eeee ,.LurffQfQZiP"'lug
Glee Club 111, 121, 131,
1415 Monogram in Football
1315 "It Pays to Advertise"
1315 "Officer 1566" 1415
Annual Polaris Staff 141,
"The Pennant" 1215
"Chimes of Normandy 131.
"Two friends, both tried
and true, has he,
The sta e and-ChiefRoot,
enior Class of l9l9
Class Vice-President 1113
Board of Control 121, May
Fete 111, 1313 Class Poet
1415 Oratorical Contest 1413
Annual Polaris Staff 141.
"Her hair is red, her eyes
"A quiet worker."
For she's Scotch-Irish thru
. Robert Mitchell
Bl3.I'1Ch8 Mlllef Glee Club 415, 425, 435,
Literary Vice-President 1413 Manager Glee Club
1113 May Fete 1115 Or- 131, Boys Quartet 1315
chestra 121, 131, 1419 Class Treasurer 1313 Sec-
Treble Clef 121, 131, 141, retary and Treasurer Liter-
"Chimes of Normandy" ary 121, "The Pennant"
131. 121g "Chimes of Norman-
"Oh, there's Carl! Good- dy" 131,
bye!" "A born Bolshevik."
.1 ummm: , -,,,,,,w, ,,,.-....Tf""""1f -1- ,.,,-,-,,.,,,,,.,..--, .--,.--...1g ' mm
.--1--------- , , za
""""' "WW"-W "4 ' . f' i "L" "'-""""""""""ff""' 'A"""Ll""'4"""
' :1'3. 'm3'i?3 '. i,142n' 7'ffi.I.LLlQlffIL2j'fj,, l 251123,-A51
MJ, ' FR -M":Q:QQfl.l1flffli'ffffff'ffl.f2gff.QIfiff4 wwf" LX.. f.- ' " IW -A
7'PI5iMfT1 fu L ,ji .... ?"'WiF'--'Y-1? rf?'2,-o-fE? Q? it
Senior Class of I9I9
Literary Secretary 1213
Sophomore Oratorical Con-
test 1213 "It Pays to Ad-
vertise"1313 Senior Orator-
ical Contest 1413 "Officer
666" 1413 Annual Polaris
Staff 1413 Senior Mantle
Speaker 1413 Editor H. S.
News 1415 Beloit Oratori-
cal Contest 141Q DeKalb
t'Where wisdom rules,
the kingdom of her mind."
"I'm a practical man!"
May Fete 1113 Literary
Program Committee 121.
is a sign of Wisdom."
Literary President 1113
Class Vice-President 1213
"It Pays to Advertise" 1313
S. A. T. C. 141.
"Now, 'at school' they
did it differently. We-"
May Fete 1113 Literary
Program Committee 111Q
Treble Clef 141.
"How ya gonna keep 'em,
down on the farm."
-I M1113 , ,.,-,,,..f':f"ff ,-,- TZ:iiL'L"""' E ,
'2i" . Mx. eagU, am ? ..Em'f'v5fQLQ.ji5jgL1ifW..lA I . .ufi'r:fsmwmg1umMsafm'r'rrvs T
I. W wiggle -L ,.,. --.Q.-QQQjIlI"l'f'f' jgiiirzigiig-.. 3
AQ ' in v
, ,, 'iii:"iTg'iii'iii""' ,,,, TM' 5571.07PC?i::9Ti111ii:LT."fi ",, ...ig , .. -..Q 1 ff A img QZLIQTT
-V. ,,,,A,M,,, ,,-,v WM, ,,,M,,,., ,,,, , --...,-,.....V-:gil-Vi..-11fE.3,1.iTtfi1fit Y-...,,,,.,,-,M-,.,..,,...-,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,...,.,, A
F -Tl fr' Y '1""iT'i Frm ":ff'7-M-1317-5 M -'YT Y
F ' er 5 5 so 5
Senior Class of l 91 9
l N QL
Literary President 115,
1255 May Fete 1155 Class
Historian 1255 Class Sec'y
1355 Board of Control 1355
1'Mrs. Pat and the Law"
1455 Annual Polaris Staff
"Beauty is its own re-
Literary Program Com-
mittee 115, 1255 Class Pres-
ident 1355 Board of Con-
trol 1155 S. A. T. C. 1455
"Chimes of Normandy"
1355 Stage Manager, "It
Pays to Advertise" 135.
"A modest violet, made
to blush unseen."
1 - imp vi' -
May Fete 1155 Treble
Clef 115, 125, 135, 1453
Literary Secretary 1155
"Japanese Girl" 115.
'1Our official merry sun-
C ' ""' "" ' A
Semi - monthly Polaris
Staff 1255 "Mrs. Pat and
the Law" 1455 "Officer 6613"
1455 Oratorical Contest 1455
Class Prophet 1455 An-
nual Polaris Staff 145.
"An orator, a scholar,
but best of all, an Irish-
German Play 1155 Lit-
erary Critic 1155 May Fete
1155 Treble Clef 145.
"A friend to everyone."
L.. " ' i 5 L g,:.j2.ti.gff35 up lp' Ji. 1.r:"fm
'..mL.., ...... .-. ..,
- ..., . .. 47 ,. ... . .. .... . ..... .-.,.... ......., -.,,,,... ,N M..-
, -VY Y ,YW Q
clara ocean A . -
Senoir Class of I9l9
Class President 1153 Lit-
erary President 135g Inter-
class basketball 115, 125,
Orange and Black Relay
1155 Football 125, 135, 145:
"F" in Football 125, 135,
1453 Orchestra 115, 125.
"Nowher so busy a man as
he, ther was,
And yet he semed bisier
than he was."
"She's modest and gentle
May Fete 115,135g Liter-
ary Chairman 1155 Hockey
115, Latin Club Sec'y 125,
1355 German Club Vice-
president 1353 Board of
Control 135, Class Histor-
ian 135, 1453 Editor H. S.
News 1453 Editor Annual
Polaris 1455 Band 145,135g
Orchestra 1355 Chicago
University Contest 1459
English Cup 145, Cup in
Latin 1455 "F" in General
"The editors have enough
coming, therefore, we will
pass them bv."
"A born business man."
Orange and Black Relay
115g Band 125, 135, Inter-
class Football 1455 Foot-
"I'd much prefer to be
and oh-quite' precise, quite tall,
To all she's a friend and Than not to be renowned
unusual nice." at all."
"!"l""""" WCCZZVL-"i'TF C f 7 ff .- ..-..... ,. V l F Mmirlm.
I - ' --4 ' Q Cn f--- 1 1 --Y
'GfE' ?'24'1'F1fW1W'f'f'P'!1f4 fi-f5'E5f3zl'ETf'f575V .'t:3,l em-wa:asc'lm.f1's-'ewrwmmummsaflsvfflfrs me ma
' ' ' W 'nllflllllltllllu
C C67 3
r---W my-1 , I , an., --1-U
W "' 5 1 --' ---.-.----.... .. ... .. .,,..1- im-,-
4? Q5 ff? A
F ,- xuv,:X-1 '-1
e - AJP'-T15T:13::::fiii.T:TU ,-
J"-'Y'Q"A"i .hier -V
V -'QP Q55 fl? E 212, 5,
"A man of few words."
Senior Class of I9l9
Secretary of Literary
Society 1155 "OfHcer 6156"
"A closed mouth catches
Ult Pays to Advertise"
135g Class Vice-President
1355 Board of Control 115,
145g Glee Club 115, 1253
Class Treasurer 1253 Mili-
tary 125, 1355 'KDrum
Major" 1355 Junior-Senior
Supper Committee 135.
"With brains for every
inch of height."
H. S. News Reporter
1453 Annual Polaris Stai
"First, then, a woman will
If gr WQH'taClfiPeY1g1 0n'!1i1 Lois Smith
sewl 0',SeW1, .L --
and there's an end on't." het,ASni?fsS, ls as good as
he--5i'iii'iii 3 -l31?i,:,i,-jf'ffl'-15-..i. i'.' fli7'TfffI'ff'T"1fTT1'ITii,,.,.,,,.,,,
- -. . - ...... .... - -1'iiH'T:iQf'f',,g,,L,,,,,,i' , , Mm-W, , -hm- M :Lv
NWWW1'i'1 WfSW'w2"'-ffllfs3'?W'S-i2iF'..-.f"if'iff'f'1ff,. 1 1 vQ wre . 'asw
, 1 -- .- -.,,..,, '-if Mia, , A Tj-,Ly 4 K-jj-FQ l Vubi rv.: ' 4 1 'B H--'
lm ' M - -mil Y ..l'lfI4l1fN"' -, f..-..-.-.. " . " ,mull!ll.mu1
W ,68.., WM
,,-sz 'ln' W N ,
1-ri-Cya'--xxx . t-.."----
1. 21, , 1' gg -'--L1--f ff- - --V . ,WY ,, , -Avg'
..,...L.4g', H... ,. A, Y -'M
.. ' ,Q -4 'Lg -..Q...:,gg1i,i::1.-,.,aj! gr-g My - y
L ...eff ..... .H .1 1 -U'
Senior Class of I9I9
May Fete 111, 1215
Treble Clef 1313 Orator-
ical Contest 121, 141.
"Has anybody here seen
Interclass Relay 111g
Orange and Black Relay
121g "It Pays to Advertise"
1313 Junior and Senior
Toast 1313 'tOflicer 666"
1415 Annual Polaris 1419
Manager Athletic Banquet
1415 Elected Class Presi-
dent 1419 Business Man-
ager Band Concert 141g
Manager Senior Oratorical
H. S. News Reporter 1413
Orange and Black Relay
1213 Inter-class Relay 111g
"Some men are born
great, others achieve it
through reports on 'Pil-
HF" in Basketball 1415
"FUI in Football 1415 An- Jean Taggart
nua Polaris Staff 141. Annual Polaris Staff 141.
An aFh1et??,, You can "An artist to her very
tell by his hair. finger tips."
K, ..... .W . , M ,
ff' r 4 .. ..... . 'fi ""' "wiv N ffffjlf
T-Ili. ' .Ji ,"'. f . I MIKE
t-JQL.. .Ji4':,.L,ral-g:5i.1.gQf''.ziE.eL-Ili. - UT?" I 5" 'Z - Q f T. 1 -N' H -A--f'ff"1n-we is JJ
ji-5-LQKL 1 --.f........ " ' '.'LQgDf .rmgln sffjr 37-e--jjg?1L5yf-2--fi-:gs-2:31-rliltnua.--Lf'i2g.,7'7'
... "if, "-'iiffiiw 1.1. ' P" 3- ' UTP771
69 P '
0" , .
1 'ii or be fa 1 resr ,fQ,,gF? we
L - ' C ' ,gn--H w,,,v QW,-,? ,N-W 5
Senior Class of I9I9
Literary Secretary 4155
President Literary 4255
Inter-class Basketball 415,
4255 Basketball 435, 4455
"F" in Basketball 435, 4455
Football 4455 H. S. News
Reporter 445 5 Senior
Board of Control 4455 Ath-
letic Board of Control 4455
Business Mana er Annual
"Have you subscribed for
a Polaris, yet?"
Hockey 4155 Red Cross
"Just as sweet as she
"Judging from one senior's
The freshman girl's the
best of all."
May Fete 4155 "Japanese
Girl 4155 Hockey 4155 "The
Pennant" 4255 "Chimes of
Normandy" 4355 "It Pays
to Advertise 4355 Treble
Clef 415, 425, 435, 445.
"With an Irish wit and
an Irish smile."
May Fete 415, 4255 Jun-
ior-Senior Banquet Com-
mitee 4355 Treble Clef
435, 4455 "Chimes of
Normandy" 4355 Secretary
and Treasurer Treble
Clef 4455 "Mrs. Pat and
the Law" 4455 "Officer 666"
4455 Domestic Science Cup
looks." 'iGee, kid, I felt sorry."
.l.Mm. ccoo 4 c 5 C f"ff'ff' r'5::i5::-.-:t1:ti:,3 ..r. .,g:ggw-,:W'
'eiasrazusmammzmomsmfrimswnfar' f. gf M ! N A TM?-If'
m ' '-"F"-an A----Q .-
f W -,... -,.. -. ...Z ,,.-l..,..i:ll... -PM M-W0 O--Mu W ,,.-ff
- --F--a ,' f1.e1 . 's..,'----
AW-.. . . . W . . . W ------, ,Lf my- X. an 'L .. , W 7 7 , V, ,ew Y U
---- V ----M M,,j..,,,, fw,."L1 W--...-.-.-.-...-i-.,.-.-------.,-..-a
C. . V ., ., --- A, A es-.- ,.,. C-, .. e iran , 1 W-W v
vyv'--'A--'-Y-I Y - - -7- Y Y-Y-f-gf If--1 1 - L+.- -.,--..,,,,, in-07,77 1' -17----, hi M'
-.-M ' , 4 I 5 ff"' 2' 5 E if. LU? ii
E' lZI"l.ifQ.l1 Q""",v,.,, , -W ,, Yvv, V ' ' 'jjj-"l"' ---- - Q
Senior Class of 1919
Clarence Zimmerman Mabel Zimmerman
Property Manager, "It Literar -
favs to Advertise 1313 Treble ClZf13.1l:e1241? m'
MTS- Pat and the Law "Always tending to her
i424-, , own affairs, and doing her
Ive got to get back in level best."
time to do the milking."
Literary Pres. 111g His-
torian 1119 President 1219
"Du Luegnerin" 1215
Treasurer German Club
121g Secretary C. V. C.
121g "It Pays to Adver-
tise" 1319 Junior Mantle
Speaker 1313 Science Cup
131g German Cup 131g
Vice-President 141g "Medi-
co Unfortunadou 141 g
Editor Annual Polaris 141g
Debating Club 1313 Pres.
H. S. Council of Defense
1313 "Officer 6615" 1415
General Scholarship Cup
1413 History Cup 141g
Mathematics Cup 1415 "F"
in English 141.
"The editors have enough
comingg therefore, we will
pass them by."
' ,smiths-flwgyait .. "if"i..iii''11j1if':ZiT1Tii1i1iTlmT::3'.'ar
"",'j'p -jx! W -Y 2 -- ,...a...: Clan www F -... ., , -,,,,,,, A U W M
L '1-"te"-Vi-"n' 5 5 ,L'f,:'.L" :za.6rlXH'5YlTRl1f ifFfl"Qc"5"':7
-1 ---- ---- . ' , . gijgfwT""1?::1.:e:inx11-
I l 9
C QP 43? Qu Q? Q?-
Whos Who in the Senior Class
BOYS GIRLS M
Most Popular ........ Clarence Tempel
Best Dressed ....... F .... Harold Snyder
Best Looking ................ Harold Keck
Most Verbose .......... Joseph Grattelo
Biggest Nuisance .... Robert Mitchell
Best All-around .......... Mac Seyfarth
Best Athlete .......... Clarence Tempel
Married First .................. Louis Hess
Best Natured .......... Joseph Raepple
Wittiest .................. Frank McMillan
Biggest Fusser ........ Howard Rowen
Biggest Optimist ........ Clark Folgate
Biggest Pessimist .... RobertMitchell
BiggestBluffer .... ClarenceBrubaker
Brightest ........................ George Zipf
Nerviest ........ ....... F rank McMillan
Laziest .................... Harold Schrader
Most Ambitious ......................
Most Conceited .......... Valance Elvey
Most Bashful ........................ Roy Iler
Most Popular ...........
Best Dressed .............. Anna Wessels
Most Verbose ....
Biggest Nuisance .....
Best All-around ........
Best Athlete..., .............. Helen Snook
Wittiest ...................... MRPIOH Moss
Biggest Primp ...... Rebekah Phillips
Biggest Optimist..Anna Rodemeier
Biggest Pessimist ....................
Biggest Bluffer ........ Blanche Albert
Smartest .............. Elizabeth Sanford
Most Bashful ............ Edna McGrath
Nerviest .......................... Honor Thro
Most Ambitious ........ Agnes McNary
Most Conceited .......... Marjorie Prall
Best Natured ...... Catherine Digman
Biggest Flirt .............. Arlene Matter
vw in wnvv'N.an W Jr-.11 m 5.-M-11.13 5 1 fvf mr fcfmfsfr
L. . . A
SYN 4' Dam! J? "5"1.f -Q?lZ'.5'La YW" 2:"E',1 2H!"fcigZff'f.'QT'l1i'fi'iS'2fSf 'HSL flbiifff fic! ' JS ds2'fA-.K kQ'ff:k'
i.vruu1u in 1 ,
. -fm -1
'- "' -' ' "-L..1,-.. W.. , , -,.-4-.?. ,,v -, ,, , ,W ,
- .,,.,.,, Q.. ,,,,,..L
,-M V A., -1.1. ,. LY ...Q , , ., -. .. .1.......-.. ,- --Y-im, --.W , .,-,.,,,,.
'-"1 2. Y rr iff- 7 Q---'-4-- i-1 1 l
fi E ,:v. ff M1-J, ,,
F ' """"" "-" 'i
L f gi
f 'T T'
:Ln 41. J DHESS
fiii-Ti 'W A N ,, , . .... igLQl1i.,, -umm
.mm H E
2511 ,.jK3fZ .ti'iT 3ikf ' A. ,- 1 . 'ill1KQ?1Z!IlP
Illggmi "fu, ' , .AQ ""QQ""',fi1fQ'A'P' -"' TILWUGWQ
im Y . jj- . W
Vai-MFIPO 'QP Q? Q? , A Q3 Q9 qt, -
Qi unior Class Officers xml
fl Q1 i
i 1' ix jg 1
in i :M
Walker Dollmeyer George Wheat
President Vice President
BOARD OF CONTROL
Ruth Fl1DSt0H Vernon Ascher
Secretary and Treasurer Historian
lwnnnwu: A, ' , ' --H ,-WQL -,,,-an 1, jQg,,,,,,,--gn,-,-,-,,,.,,,,1 mnmnvuami
,, H-, W, g'f"" "" " " "f 'V an WMM wa-MM, , -,A-H,--.,,-M 11'
feweresmwrsnmmmeccwenfs :sau-mw we N I1 '5L3 L1 fmmeffwmgfmgm.tmMeifrwrmss'mse:mfs' new
null' FR W M' , , 'QI"""'f"" 'nmm1n.wlw1
.ww Q e Q lrhms Q Q
Q . mv'11,:'I
M ! ffl' If
ii il ly 3
'i iii ii
:ill ,,! Ji: f
li li 'iii li
il ll 1' l
M .il ll R
iili li l
THE JU IOR BLA T
Vol. I. Published by Class of '20 No. 1
'20 Elects Officers
The Junior Class held the election of
officers two weeks after the first se-
mester started so that they should be
ready for the Senior reception.
Walker Dollmeyer was chosen as
President, George Wheat as Vice-Presi-
dent, and Ruth Funston as Secretary and
Juniors Triumph over Rest of the School.
The Juniors defeated the other three
classes in a hard fought game of foot-
ball at Taylor's Park, November 1, at
three o'clock. The score was 3-0.
The coaches and spectators claimed
that this game was the cleanest and best
game so far this season.
Junior Play Picked
Cast for "Contrary Mary" is also chosen.
The cast for "Contrary Mary", the
Junior play for this wear, was chosen at
the tryouts held in the High School audi-
torium, February 26. The judges were
Miss Bidwell, Miss Reitzell and Miss
The cast follows:
John Erwin, a successful business man
Mary Erwin, nee Trowbridge, John's
wife .................... Levon Shunk
Frank Warner, Erwin's friend, a law-
yer ..................... Albert Staas
Barbara Drew, Mary's friend ........
Mr. Trowbridge, Mary's father .......
Mr. Fairfield-Fairfield Stevens, a Fifth
Avenue beau ............. Elmer Buss
Theresa Murphy, a privileged cook...
Juno J ergenson, a Swedish janitress..
Miss Jones, a dressmaker ...........
First Drayman ........ Alden Showalter
Second Drayman ...... Robert Knipshild
Deliveryman ............ Myron Wisdom
Juniors Win Interclass Basketball
The final game of the interclass basket-
ball tournament was held at the Y. M.
C. A. on February 8. The Juniors won
by a score of 24-23.
Juniors Again Victorious
The Juniors again demonstrated to the
Seniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen the
superiority of their class by defeating
their opponents in a basketball game at
the Y. M. C. A. on February 18. The
score was 26-19.
The Juniors have defeated the school
in basketball and football. It seems the
Seniors might practice up on marbles,
tops, or bingo and challenge the rest of
the school to these manly sports.
Play A Success
The Junior play was given on the 21-22
of March at Germania Hall. The funds
cleared were saved to finance the banquet
given to the Seniors.
The play was presented to the audience
in a very pleasing manner and the cast
deserves to be congratulated for putting
their theatricals across so successfully.
Spirit Is Remarkable
The Juniors in the last one and one-
half semesters have shown to the rest of
the school that they certainly have the
good of old F. H. S. at heart. In all
school activities the Juniors have had
more representatives than any other
class in the school.
Great business men claim that compe-
tition is what makes business lively. The
Juniors believe in having a lively school.
So, on Frebruary 7, they issued a chal-
lenge to the other three classes, which
included class work, oratory, and sports.
The latter was the only one that was
Banquet Given Seniors By Juniors
The social side of High School life
ended for the Seniors when the Juniors
gave them a farewell banquet at the
The Juniors wish the Seniors all the
luck and prosperity in the world in the
enterprises that they undertake, and hope
that they may achieve the same standard
of success as leaders in these enterprises
that they have as leaders in F. H. S.
fi .am l l
-IME l1l! .
U NJAJU' w'7JlPJ" 3 JIHJIJQ W-4113 I 6 1 fffu rxaffkmttrx fr'wf"ss?1.fa ref.
L. . H
"-Z"'.'g.":s'p'.fHg-7'V' -'f'1 sv- rnvv- H f-1 1 - -W -.- .--: - .. ,.
'X ' - -- -1 ' ' 1- ..' .'-EA S.-as -31-1. .-,W Lh 1' '.,: ..'f.:- rf: .r.' 117. ' HD IA' I alll.- 'lkI1i'5Wa.. QUE 'N dx"'. ' '."n'i.l'
fl' ny: . - '
.l. . ,
i v 1
1 ' it -f-
rj' ' g1i1i1,,
, . .
En that nm' mlgnue rnntimml gnnh naturv
anh mlpnue rrahg rn-nmratinn in all urlgnnl
artitlitiw hemp furwrr vnilearrh him in his
zrhnnlmatw, mv nnrrmnfullg hrhirate this pagv.
,-.f!,,, , , V W 1 A WM
...IIAEW , ,, ..
, AA V
, , ,,,v Q5
4 ,K I'
..-r,,, f V, 0- ,. ,
T-.Q-Q kim--gh v3 W--A W3---A-fr Ig f 4- -K, --'Ill - -.M -,
I..-, .:.,..Q .., --.M ..,, . ,
--A -- - V-- --4 ,-'- f ,. .... .,
"R'i'K"""R"'- fv-:D 'A' " 'v'v-W MF"A -H EL..,..., Tm" F4 '--94--bf-R-+,.-, --- . .. ,, ,A
LLL..-...L,LL.. gg-1g 4 . " V1 1 1-3 if ff Ii -Q I..
L..,,.. - .. ., ...,.,,..4 ,,., M, MAY, WW, ,, , ,
C-if-MMA A Wi-iqiww ' 'Wifi ' WU- -H ,N
0 - A Hers
--JI., -. -lI..l.- "
TiT"1T:"itit:f -"' ' iif"Ti1,,,,,j gig. .V r4.-d::j---W A nl
, ,W -5-w,, V 1 ,, Y ,W ,, , q WE4Y ", .f4W.."'TGt1, . V..N -W-- -,- ,.A, -M-
f ' ... 1'f1'E?iH"?f'1f... ,gigg n S3111 '1S"vx ' M6 'S if n.2......,u. -
-HAL W W , A f " if A ' 'NE ' "T'TLQT"""M"'A"'h-1j-mg-j15f1f'T17'z1'
-www M ly O'if"4Q 0 QNIXJ 'll e
---.- im . ,r , .,
i he Ga 2:12 or rrrr rrrrrr
L -- .. .bs Ai fffff,.-,, ,Mffffflff fhil, -W M M- , Ma
' f' Sophornore Ufficers
UM! , ici
Harry Voigt Robert Eckert
President Vice President
BOARD OF CONTROL
ROb6I't Edwards Gladys
Secretary and Treasurer Historian
mmnnnm. V fwljjj F.. , Aj """ -MM-M M mm
f V- ---M 'fi' 'NW-io' Cl1----- ---.. .V--W .. Q'
'-.1wgfflwlamwwfwmw A ,Q'rf:5:-f'f.'f- .fir f I E41
N- ' --Ei "'MA""f"ffQ1fff' - -A,-.iff1.f' "' z1UTlllf!l1J1ll'i ,
.L.-i.......1....,r,-,-.-,.,i, O ,, O O , . ,i.,.. , A. .w.. -,-,-,..,-.,,-.,.,o,,,
gl 2 L
il l 11 E
ll ll ll
l i ,I
THE OPHOMORE TUDE T
vol. 1. Published by Class of '21. No. 1
'21 Arrives at F. H. S.
On the morning of September the 3rd,
1918, a hundred and fifty eager and ani-
mated Sophomores arrived at the High
School, and, after being duly enrolled,
began the second year of their sojourn
at that Inn, one of the famous old Inns
of the country, the Freeport High School.
We elected for our leader Harry Voigt,
mighty in athletics, a strong president
to guide us through these parts.
Class Work Renewed
Some of our class chose commercial
at the Inn, typewriting their menus at
the feasts of learning, others, general
courses. We fell into numerous diiiiculties
from time to time, but our great land-
lord, Mr. Fulwider, was ever ready to
help us out.
In our midst were real students, such
as Faith Martin, Chrystal Heeren, Syd-
ney Torey, Hale Thompson, and others.
Our work progressed, sometimes well,
but sometimes we were in despair, when
we needed all the sunshiny induence of
Stewart Hoxsie to brighten us.
Opening of Football Season
Recreations took place outside the Inn.
The class of '21 had as its representatives
in football Joel Antrim, Harry Voigt,
Lester Francis. We fought under hard-
ships this year, but our hope and courage
never failed, even with the touchdowns
of our opponents. The Sophomores, too,
were prominent in ticket selling.
Sophomore Class Gives Entertainment
At The Inn
Our class realized its dramatic am-
bitions for the year on December 14,
when we gave our Oratorical Contest.
The rafters of the old Inn reverberated
again and again in those uncertain coach-
ing hours between four-thirty and six, to
the mighty flights of oratory of Robert
Eckert and Dow Perkins. The trans-
formation from mere Sophomores into
redoubtable orators took place slowly.
The class representatives who won were
Robert Eckert and Russell Guccione for
the boys and Gladys Bidwell and Katha-
rine Hutchins for the girls.
Basket Ball Games Bring"'fVictories To
The F. HEKAS: "
The representaives of 'the Sophomore
class in this activity were Voigt, Boke-
meier, Antrim, Edwards, Rockow and
Schudt. They contributed, with the other
men, a share in the success of our school.
Campaign for the New High School Site
Initiated by the Progressive Business
The Sophomores who took Business
English conducted a mass meeting at
school one day, for the purpose of arous-
ing the enthusiasm of the students and
getting them to use their influence for a
new High School. In this they were
successful, for all the students have felt
the need for a long time. But it was
necessary that the parents should see it
also, in order to have some understanding
of the hardships under which their chil-
dren have had to work. So they had an-
other mass meeting on a day appointed
for visitors, and that evening guided all
interested observers through the "caves
of inky darkness" in our Inn basement.
Close of School Year.
We have now reached the Junior stage
of our journey toward the golden land of
Freeport High School alumni. Although
we may have made some mistakes, we
are confident that we have grown much
wiser with this year's sojourn. Our
longing is great for a New Inn, which we
feel will surely come some time, but we
shall try to spend another happy year in
the old one.
I ll E'
il Iii ll if
ll 'E I- ul
Q N3 M W 1 I Ullfi-J D in Jr sawn mmw.J3 S1 ffNkf'iH W UF vturss fr srmsmtfrc rt f
lY'lllI1l1 ill I
' "'Jm"m"' V
.. .......... .. ....,...,... ..
4. . W
'f :f 'vs vp 5-5 jg- ,way-,y K. - ,.,-nf , 7 - v-'f n- :-wr fu ,-:-,- q t 3, --any ,ur :fy -.,.-4.1-.. 1 X 1 A.,-r -,. - 1-1 x ll .3 ., .
'-N '- . J-Y' J ' 1- .1 ,mi . S,.,,.u 'Jn . ,-2 :Ln - .Jr -...:' n 1.12 .U L5 fm. fi- 11,4 f'-l'Jf a,.- ' . . .L i t KW
ri, rf .I I , ,
5 Q3 ,...-. ,, .
. ' "--.,., .-A' ' n 5. fa 4
1 LJ lf ' .. . , --A ' ' , I n
I ' ""' I Lb f ""'
9 1 ' : 'u E7 4' Q -fx-
:D . .
an K: r lv
-, -..-., , X . .,,,,, ...I
,, ..,.. .,..,...,..,, .--W ,,.-, ,, ,.,., . , ,,,, ,,--.,,-.,,,.,,,,.,..f ,Y F , A. . Y V
-.V----H. .,.f vm.-..,....-....-....,-.............f KM J -gm rj j A .,--., ....Q-,.....-,,- Q, 411. ,,.-3.1-1, .,,, 4,,gjgj,21"' '-
---M --.- - W..- - -........ 0--.-D--.--- ..., f..4 , ,, 1. .3 ,X l., , . ,,Y, W, A A ,M ,A,,,, AV-,-A-M-,M AH-M-uw,-Q,-4.
---1. - H A AA- Af - 4' e'-- -- ---A-W--L is-"vw , . M---Q ,.- . MW, .,,,,,,.,,,, V, ,,,- , ,
'T T. ,fir l V M N' , 'YH HK H5 A
L-.-...4s.-...,1 --.,e---,W.r do do o if le WU, ,,QTj, LM,
Elem .,o-o,..........,.,..- , .,.. ., , , , of . d iw-W m-lung
FRESHMAN "A" OFFICERS
Conrad Cramer Ray Wilson
President Vice President
Eloise Dunn Ramona Woodward
Secretary and Treasurer Historian
FRESHMAN "B" OFFICERS
D012,9'1d.?tfZVer Ruth P94395 Russel Penticoff
, resl en Vice Pfesldent Secretary and Treasurer
fwnnm ,iggg14.-..- .F .Wg If.. , ' A M K V Y , ' ' ""i" ""' M""'w"""",, 'j mm MY... --ummm
---- .... -..v-.,....,i-1.-.---M--ri- ,.V.. ,..,.o do o. for ' -.-,,,...-,- ff'
'ws' we ,Mun farm ' -1Y"F'4??F1P?" 'G :lr Iiirrliiri-":T516lQEC1iKi'?ZiiKil3LfE1'f,-.ifilikiliim ..fs':is'mw
'll ' g.-....NLL.,Ag-.4,--....,.--,..L1'1 gggj1,,o ,. ' i , 5 o o 4, gg .-.-.gQgg1:1"""'-'lm mmmmw
86 si , in F
" l I
,,,, . V 1 17 L
'1 1' wil? if? Q91 Q? LL' Q fi? Q? ' "limi,
Q i' i' 'I'
'I i 'N
14N ,wx 1 5 ,
lilil 'I HE 914.31411
'ilwwwl 'lla W
H119 ill 11 ilu . i l i
N N 131 in Vol. I. Published by Class of '22. No. 1 H it 'ylt
rim ff 1 it 5 W M
11 f if 'ii 1 in li 11
., Class Oflicers Chosen The Freshmen Algebra classes have
li! M A At the beginning of the Fall term of found the road to knowledge is not a rose i 1 pl flfllixl
.Y gif ,, , .- 1918 the Freshmen B class met to elect strewn Path, but 0119 filled with tl'10l'HS- l l!1l'l
mi l. ,H.4.I,.
ii' ill! 355 Q! the oHicers who would steer them The Algebraic thorns are represented for 1 , 7 ,F ll
1 w lm i i through the year. Mr. Fulwider presided most people by signs. These signs are l' il
l Over the meetmg and explained to the found in many disguises and are always ' l x
Freshmen what the requlsltes of a good changing, One moment 9, sign may be
After a short discussion the following were chosen:
President, Conrad Cramer.
Vice-President, Ray Wilson.
Secretary and Treasurer, Eloise Dunn.
On Tuesday, February 11, 1919, the new Freshmen
B. Class elected the following officers:
President, Donald Stover.
Vice-President, Ruth Paulos.
Secretary and Treasurer, Russel Penticoff.
Freshmen Girls Guest At Tea
The Freshmen girld were guests of the Senior girls
at a Lavender Tea Tuesday afternoon, February 18.
The older .girls wished the Freshmen girls to regard
them as big sisters. This was explained to them by
Kathryn.Freidag and Caroline Rosemeier gave two
very interesting readings, which were greatly enjoyed.
The lavender color predominated in the decorations
Before departing the guests and hostesses, led by
Naomi Burnwood, joined in 'one grand sing' which
satisfied the performers, although it left the listerenrs
in doubt as to whether their ear drums were still unim-
The guests departed very happily and with the
conviction that the Senior girls were 'good sports'.
The Freshman class is proud of its athletes who
took such an active part in High School Athletics.
James Reardon represented the Freshmen Class on
the heavyweight team as guard. The following Fresh-
men helped to compose the lightweight team:
Ray Wilson ......... ...... ................... R i ght End
Donovan Stevenson ...................... Left End
Hadley Ruch ............ Tackle or Right End
Ralph Singer .............................. Half Back
i Donovan Stevenson also played as forward on the
lightweight basketball team.
Coach Maple wished to keep up Athletics in Free-
port High School after the regular games of the season
had been played.
The Freshmen class, not to be outdone by the other
classes, called on its basketball players and the follow-
ing men came out, representing the Freshmen Basket-
ball Team in Interclass Basketball:
Ray Wilson ............
Karl Deemer .............
Conrad Cramer .........
Harold Wright .......
John Haefer ............
plus and with a wave of the magican's
wand this sign will be minus.
Under Mr. Mensenkamp's instruction the thorns
were not so numerous, for he helped the weary trav-
ellers to overcome the difficulties in such a way that
they never knew that they were working.
Lively Discussion Over Homer.
The Literature classes have read "David Copper-
field" and "The Iliad". David Copperfield received much
sympathy as we followed him through his trials and
we were very glad to see that he was rewarded for all
Homer's Iliad was no less interesting. Miss
Hoefer's fourth hour division was the scene of many
lively discussions on who was the braver man, Archilles
or Hector. The class was equally divided in its opinion
and neither side could be vanquished.
Future Authors Discovered
The Composition classes had their own trials in the
way of long, short stories., Many of them were really
good and some promising young authors were discovered.
The Freshmen Composition Course aims to teach:
1. Ability to write a good friendly letter.
2. Ability to tell a story holding interest of hearers.
Science and Facts
The first hour General Science class lost an excel-
lent teacher when Mrs. Bauch resigned from her Eo-
sition as instructor in Freeport High School. Under er
capable guidance the Freshmen girls explored the
mysteries of the world of science with much interest.
Miss Seewald's sixth hour class can tell you any-
thing about anything you wish to know. Ask them!
Advice For The Freshmen
"Make hay while the sun shines" was the text of
the Senior's advice to the Freshmen. An assembly was
called one day near the beginning of the Spring term
for the benefit of the Freshmen.
Mr. Fulwider advised them about choosing subjects
which would be useful to them in after life.
A few Seniors who have been chasing Rainbows all
through High School then spoke on the good of getting
credits while Freshmen. Never put off until tomorrow
what you can do today.
The Freshmen Class has a talented singer of whom
we are proud. Frances can sing almost as well as her
sister Naomi Burnwood, so Mr. Fulwider says. Any-
body that has ever heard Naomi sing, will agree that
that is a great compliment.
Another of our talented musicians is Winston
Myers, the celebrated born player. Jerome Rohkar
plays equally well on the cornet.
URM JW' " U15 EJ fAWK'r'mf'u www UMM fr-fermfisasgrrc ,gm
'U l'llll'lIlllll 1
.... . .... . 1 ' 'frm'
M W A I ,-. s. . Q4
'O4i'Ql9-h'l'3l?l!lR'iQilQ1liES':Q?JlKBl , 1' -,U'75," " , , , jj 1 22, as fig' J", 4 .' .' .i'2,q"' ' -I .x 'H , tyfcff' -, v -I 1 1 ,gn ,, .
Ui' F . -,A .. .. ... 4 .. - ug A-. 1.-. ..s: na . iq.. 1 .
' ' - '1 '.x . . 1
Freshman "A" Girls
Q i".."...!L,1'.ei.'f' .17
Freshman "A" Boys
mllma, ,x1mw:',un,',' 'lu
J 1n' .
wi ,v 1
.,,:1f .15 '
,1 ,W-31111: 1-
1 , ,, W. ,
1" Y. 'I
X qmffw .1
I' 1 ,
W.. 'X L1 ,,
-wi 1 .1
. ,11. "M 11+11 ' 1'
, , , ,'1n,,wm,' '14
A 4 w'!QWiL
W, ,. M W . ,,
-15,11 1 , -
Mm M 11 ,, ,1 ,'
,JM11 ' 141,
, Mgfnx gf-1, .f -, , ,11 SWMQ,--,,,
A H, , ., W, .. ,, ,
1-1 1:11 .
. 1 ' ,1 , w11 1 'E 1'
ml' J, W
1 Q., 1-71, ,. hwy, X, Y ,1,N,,1,
-1 V 1 1 ,-w ma!
1 1 . 1 11:,JF1L .-
1 H N11g'1'w ,
1 ,1 ' -,,:,"',. ,1,11 - SW
,w,, 1 1 M1-11,
M F ,U ,
9 1--111 , wif
11' 11 1 11:1
,uw 11114, '4 1
'11 1 M
1 M, in
W' 1 15-LJ
-1',1,..1? 1 1f",x111 A
1,1,:a.3. ' 1 r1,,.1,s.1Q:,1.M1 1- 1.11111 ,jwm 1fe1.1a1,I,w,..,zH1. 1 11v,1,,114-141.111 Un.
11, ,K 1
, , .
g., MQLJ rn!! -Q 'L4jgmf"'pLgg""M., "" "."i"ii:i1:gLQ, giglii. 1, fffi' M
,.,. .-,. r.. -.s.. - LL, ..,,g.
J-,..,,.-x f . T,X,.-,n,,,q,-,v..
'-:eef-!'im of-54cm as e-T -me
N? , ,i,v3jlf'7Tfj" f'iTJ::::?E9"9ww'ri 'cc ' 1
Coaches and Manager
1 X ..' . s
Coach Maple came to Freeport from Belvidere with an excellent repu-
tation for turning out winning teams. From the first he gained the respect
and good will of the students and this had a great deal to do with his
success while here. With his pep and enthusiasm he kept the school livened
up at all times. It was learned with regret that he had resigned and would
leave on April 10 to take up a position in Indiana. The school as a whole
wish him the best of success in his new enterprise.
, -c ,e...---c,.-,--,-r,-to-up e A I
93 ,, AW.--
' I a
I fe fe fe HIPHSHQ es cl fe 1 f'Qf+--1.l.
Coach Serfiing is a graduate of the Whitewater Normal School, where
he made an excellent record in athletics. He was well liked by all with
whom he came in contact. He showed his ability as a coach by developing
a team which won the lightweight basket ball championship of the Big
Seven. He has accepted a position as a coach in a normal school for the
coming year. The best Wishes of the school are with him.
Under the efficient management of W. J. Milliren the athletics season
proved to be a success financially. He came to F. H. S. from Millikan Uni-
versity at Decatur, where he had held a similar position the preceding year.
It is hoped that he will be back again next year as he is very well liked by
the students. '
L- I - 4
"K LW "'wi" ' """'E'y"'f'lm5' X W'mbwWL'W93V - :sfmlsLtr.cm.sx'1':.f.e1"fff,c-f1e',frf1 aszzw
W 'mlW'F mnum l
0 94 .
I l '
'l 11' 'WI' Q
QFMQ? lr-1-1-1.5! as fa
ll il .
Due to the war, and its abnormal effects, heavyweight football material
was very scarce. Many of the older boys decided to leave school and enter
some branch of the service, or to work at some useful occupation. Among
these were Captain Folgate, Piersol, Huber, C. Voigt and Luecke. 'But
Coach Maple soon had gritty, if not experienced men to take their places.
Due also to these unusual conditions early games were not available. This
caused the team to start the Conference without the usual preliminary
experience. The Iightweights had an abundance of material, which, with
the exception of Captain Hannah, was also composed of green and inex-
As the season advanced there were several of the players who, because
of injuries, were compelled to remain out of the game. Among those who
suffered continuously from injuries were Tempel, Voigt, Schrader and Doll-
meyer, who was elected Captain when Folgate left school. Robert Mann,
star tackle, was compelled to leave school because of the untimely death of
his father. As a culmination to this unusual run of hard luck, Captain
Dollmeyer had his leg broken in the Thanksgiving game.
Despite all these handicaps the team never lacked spirit throughout
the season. It was put up to the players whether or not they should play
the Rockford games with five of the heavyweight men out. But they
decided to a man that the schedule should be played out. This showed the
spirit and good feeling which prevailed among the men. Although it was a
losing team, it was ably supported by a loyal student body who manifested
their interest and spirit throughout the entire season.
Ends: Roberts, Taft, Kennedy.
Guards: Riordan, Bokemeier, Mc-
Tackles: Franks, Rowen, Mann.
Halfbacks: Antrim, Captain Doll-
,ill Y l
., i l
n 1 '-
lvl 14 ll
,Q 1 ,
.1 it li
l 1. 1
l A A .. ......,.,.......,,..... .... .... .... mmm
v.. '-' . ip
" 12NJ?:I-V'Yf'JJISFHLJ-17L0S'2H"J!ZEYBYETQCL-E5?E5LN3fL5.M3'4LWE?3l E E E2!"QFii,'il'6.'LQlx3'35Z,g4gfG,lggQ,1pmJ3Q?'gfgugfdxufrq -kegww
".i'YmW"F "' ' " ' T ' '
Lightweight Football Team
-1- I fr
II'III' Irv Q
I I L
aa fa ei- fe Q?
I I I I
II I I I
'I I1 I
I II III I
III II, i
I II I I
1 ! I 1 I
The basket-ball season was a very successful one. A call for candidates
was issued on December 3. The boys of the school responded loyally and
it was soon evident that the school would be represented by two first-class
basket-ball teams. The boys worked hard from the start, as there was
plenty of competition. The coaches were both new men and it took them
some time to get acquainted with the fellows. They, however, gained the
good will of the players and this went a long ways toward making the
season a success.
The showing of the Heavies throughout the season was very good.
Starting with only two old men, Coach Maple soon developed a good team.
In the Conference they were runners-up as they were defeated in the final
and deciding game by Rockford at Rockford. In the tournament Freeport
was defeated by Rockford in the semi-finals. Rockford also defeated Bel-
videre in the finals and then won the State Championship.
The Lightweights made a wonderful showing. They started the season
with an entirely new team, as every man of last year's Championship team
had left school. For the third seasongthey finished the conference without
losing a game. They lost but one game out of thirteen in the entire season.
Belvidere seconds defeated them at Belvidere earlier in the season.
The two captains, Kennedy and Wheat, deserve much credit for the
showing of the teams. They were very well liked, and it is a credit to the
school to have such men as these to lead its teams.
The Juniors won the Championship in the Inter-class basket-ball
games. They were closely followed by the Sophomores.
ALL CONFERENCE TEAMS
Kennedy, Forward, Freeport. Edwards, Forward, Freeport.
Slagle, Forward, W. Aurora. Sodergren, Forward, Rockford.
Englund, Center, Rockford. Clemdemming, Center, Elgin.
Voigt, Guard, Freeport. Schudt, Guard, Freeport.
Powell, Guard, Rockford. Burns, Guard, Rockford.
ALL TOURNAMENT TEAM
Schuldt, Forward, Belvidere.
Enright, Forward, Rockford.
Silvius, Center, Belvidere.
Voigt, Guard, Freeport.
Englund, Guard, Rockford.
I II I
N911 317 UIJIVNJJI 151 Jlall-19 MDJJJQ EJ EN I fkkff guru f- fm flkffl Lf
.IJI M1111 .F
4. . U
' - -- ..- -I - - ,,- -- . - ' ,1 - w- - - If -If -f 4- . . - ., . .
'Q 4-Xi f 117' .7 F33 ' - LM- 'f ." .45 n if.: -J31'.fyT LP ' .V ivffyi z:.:' A5611 JIQIU 715 IA .f Wg. 'bl'Qifa..SI' if: Qeyf., 4:7190
"I ' " Ifrnuulim '
Heavy Weight Basketball Team
Light Weight Basketball Team
I ' I
Q? Q? fl""l-TQ+il 451 Q?
l , w
it ti J
, i ,
, W I
It l li
1' w lm
which was entirely new sport in the High School. This was wrestling. He
had a great deal of knowledge of the sport and was able to teach the boys
the fundamentals of the game. There was much interest shown on the
part by the boys toward the sport and they turned out in large numbers.
There was an interclass wrestling tournament started which lasted
about two weeks. There were seven divisions of the weights and each man
fi? 1 , 'f'SI"'h!.
At the close of the Basketball season Coach Maple started something t I
A ' l
1 , '
was placed according to his weight. The best seven wrestlers in each class
were entered in a wrestling tournament. The tournament was won by the
Sophomores, who got four out of the seven. The winners of the different
divisions are: Bibow, 90 lbsg Orville Lee, 90-105g Robert Schofield 95-1203
Robert Edwards, 120-1303 Theodore Deister, 130-1409 Theodore Landgraf,
140-150 3 Alden Showalter, 150, and over Robert Briggs.
Wrestling is a good thing and although the results do not show up very
much this year, if Mr. Maple's successor keeps it up he will have the basis
for a successful team in interscholastic competition.
It was a splendid idea of Coach Maple's and it deserved that hearty
support of the boys which it received.
The untimely departure of Coach Maple slashed the hopes of the
school for a successful track team, as no successor could be found. After
much talk and speculation the boys, with the aid of Mr. Nye of the Y. M.
C. A., got together and planned an interclass track meet, which was held
May 10. The Juniors easily won the meet, encountering no opposition at
all from the Seniors and very little from the Sophomores and Freshmen.
From those entered in the class meet Mr. Nye selected a team of five
to represent the school at the annual Big Seven meet, held at DeKalb May
17. The men selected were: Ascher, Priewe, Madden, Shons and Yde.
They succeeded in scoring a total of sixteen points and placing fifth. Rock-
ford scored but one point and Joliet with thirty-five won the meet.
The fellows deserve the -highest praise for going ahead as they did with
track work. Mr. Nye also deserves the many thanks of the school for
spending his time in helping to develop the team.
,llllllilmill ' ' '
M . U
Z'W9'm?'H'3b2wi'wfXw?' g??fr.:Sip.gir.'rm 1 1 v x 629.kK.l61:S2':'ffL sxvacec:s.'f.f- aww
W N wmv
n s 0 s
fe Q3 fa ldhfissssgslf- LG el
li ll lf
lv l ll'
fi in 1!
fl ,ll 'E 1
gl in il 1
,l Q li! 4
'15 gl!! 11
lnter Class Athletics
Owing to the ill effects of the "flu", the athletic competition with other
schools was suspended for several weeks. During this time the boys of the
school became very restless, especially the juniors. As a result, a challenge
appeared upon the bulletin board one morning which was signed by several
prominent young juniors. It was a challenge to the rest of the boys of the
school to a football game to be held on some Friday evening. The next
morning there appeared an acceptance of the challenge, which was signed
by the remaining football huskies of the school. The game was pulled off
on Friday night, December 2nd, The juniors Won by the score 3 to 0. The
officials were Mr. Mumm and Mr. Nye of the Y. M. C. A. It was a battle
royal from the start to the finish, and the juniors deserve great credit for
their victory over the remaining classes of the school.
Immediately after the basket ball season, Coach Maple staged the
Inter-class basket ball games. The men of the different classes turned out
with what is known as a royal fighting spirit. The juniors and sophomores
were easily the class of the school and, therefore, they met in the final game
which was staged at the Y. M. C. A., March 17. It was a hard fought game
which was Won by the juniors with a score of 22 to 21. The scores of the
games were as follows:
Freshmen ....................... .......... 7 Juniors ...... ........ 2 1
Sophomores ....... .......... 1 9 Seniors ...... ........ 1 4
Seniors .............. .......... 1 1 Juniors ...... ........ 2 1
Sophomores ....... .......... 3 2 Freshmen ........ ........ 1 4
Seniors ............ .......... 2 0 Freshmen ........ ........ 5
Sophomores .................................... 21 Juniors .......................................... 22
It was now time for the juniors to go a step further and they did.
They challenged the other three classes to a game of basketball. The
school accepted the challenge in a hurry and it was decided to play the game
at the Y. M. C. A. on Tuesday, March 21, with Mr. Nye as the referee. It
was a most exciting game from start to finish and was finally won by the
juniors 26 to 19. The lineup of the two teams was as follows:
J uniors-Yde, Ascher, Kennedy, Schudt, Wheat, Wisdom.
School-Edwards, Taft, Tempel, Voigt, Folgate, Bokemeier.
The Inter-class track meet was Won by the juniors by score of 96
points. The Junior team was composed of the following men:
Shons, Dollmeyer, Ascher, Yde, Priwe, Madden.
.IIIIHIEMI ' '
.. ..,.. .......... ........, ....... ........ .
L. . W
asoifiwwnmw:mmm1-mzzeinuigrrazsaasswwrwa i Ea2ffe.sz.sfcfmffifasawash4ms4sffi:s'wmfmfr Sf
v1fiQl'!1nIN!'E ' ' 1 um
0' 4-1 ff
f ,gf Z Q .Sf .
"gf 1751 n
X ' if
X. A.,. 1 , 1
2' Vo 'L' in
,'Q" jj135 f j -'-' ' W
QQ---5 5' L, M
gf: --.A- i fx? 09 """ mug'
as a -3 233 If
Qc' "Hb f" 0 - 0
1 bombing lLSCuJ7fT'3!. .4.,... W G 590555 Q-fl
L L ' 3 rnagfnrs
CQ: .o "' -rv 'J H555
-r-3 9755 J I
f - X1-'--J...f
k I 'W
4 I Ki,-9-,N I "1
, , ' ffm, -Null an
M- ' 4" if' W
I F, . , 'Ea 'f
.Y H . H 4 .x !v .Q -
N aj dl , I M. . A W
, JI 4 , l 3' . 3
W! If . Q 'ig 1
' Q ima ,NI ," , . 1? 0
Q73 iv' 1 f ' Lek 3'
- aw ,Q W,"v W., '-
F Yu wg'
- 4. M
, -.M gt, - -,,,:,.M
4--ua-nd ' . 43:3
' W in ' f',3I'.
:IMI Q . Q If V I- Egg," 5
- QQ ww
5 v Q 1 R 1 a, 'H' F' 'M
.X fx 3 ,Q 1. 'Wy' dfiizxx ,
. 411 J! F w- 1, A W , . M
1 4 mv - ,f WZ. 1
f ,fi WM. ' A . lk Y Q.
ongf' M, f- Y V Y ' Y 'M
ffw'-hs h ,RN .V 'Ar win if H E3
ff 4 wr
Y 1, 1 f q w . .A Y , ,ML
, x 1 if I f"""'R' 'T ' -f
'fn-" K Z' 5 ' iq' L' p-., -f' ' '53, M' w
. , , 'W . e
, 4- ,V 1. 1 gr-, if : 5 w
f X ff' N M . -u 'la ,X 1' " ' 'N f M, M
s W, Y ,w 1, api'-V4 1 H Iv?. :Aww '- s X
. N '- " 4 iff, ' YA. mm?
li' vu I f'-2, bij fx q'?.y,f
.5 , - 5
Ja Hg ,M ip...
Z q W 'Y ' 's
42435151 ' 'M-f 'FW '
. .avid RH' .N ,
' 3, pf 'V W- .
Y' Q1 mmf? ' gvrff' -
' M J f
1-ME'-1uWT-7i'!T'l' :N X ' 1 N
,' jx A 1
- , ,,
515'--wx' 1 Ava' g u
Q M130 1 ,- S . - , ,. .1
, ,mm,,A.,.m.uk a1u:r.mx.gu...L.. .,m.4,-N ,. M M K N,wmx.miaEMww.u5w J 1 .mm an
Manual Training Room
Girls, Gym Clas
F-mwv,-,wr w A 'Www 'wx , , , 5 . 'J 4 1' 2, H A ' w M.u,!'... m 1 ' , L, , ,N ' 1, LU, 1,1 Am MM'-u "ima
u v ' n
if as as ff? H11-'L-:Lal-R 4:2 ei fa
High School News
, HIGH SCHOOL NEWS STAFF ORGANIZED
Owing to the high cost of materials it was decided early in the year to
abandon the Semi-Monthly Polaris. Hence the only alternative by which
the news of the school could be conveyed to the students and public in
general was through the two local newspapers. Accordingly arrangements
were made with the local papers to reserve three columns twice a week for
the High School news.
Editors and reporters were selected from the Senior composition
classes. Two staffs were selected, one for each paper, until the end
of the first ten weeks when the order was reversed. The two staffs, holding
good for the first semester only, were as follows: First, Editor, Elizabeth
Sanford 5 Reporters, Dorothy Shelp, Walter Bauscher, and Nina McCulloch.
Second, Editor, Catherine Dignang Reporters, Edward Scanlan, Marjorie
Prall and Clarence Tempel.
AN EFFICIENT WAY TO SPREAD NEWS
A method like this gets the news of the school to the public in general,
in much less time than otherwise. The news also reaches many more
readers because more people take the local paper than would take the Semi-
Monthly Polaris. This is a big argument in favor of such a system because
the people of Freeport should know what is going on in the High School. It
is their money which supports the institution.
IN SUPPORT OF ACTIVITIES -
This method of publication also serves as an excellent way in which
to boost all kinds of school activities. It advertises them among the public
and if it were not for the public of Freeport many of the activities would be
a partial or total failure. For example, the public usually supports athletics,
plays, public speaking, and the like if they know about them in time. Here
the High School news comes in handy because the reporters always have
first hand information about such events.
STAFF FOR SECOND SEMESTER
There were only two Senior composition classes the second semester,
accordingly each one of them had a complete staff of its own members.
This made competition between the two sections and as a result the whole
building was ransacked for news items. They even went so far as to write
up biographies of some of the members of the faculty, which news, of
course, was very interesting. The Editors who were selected were: Third
hour, Edna McGrath, and fourth hour, Ramona Burch. Marian Moss later
succeeded Ramona Burch as editor of the fourth hour section. The
aspirants for the positions of reporters were so numerous that almost every
member of the classes were at some time or other upon the stai. Those
who reported for the third hour were Robert Grattelo, Harold Keck, Clar-
ence Brubaker, Florence Carmody, Arthur Anderson, Caroline Anderson,
Carter Clinton, and Elizabeth Moore. With such a staff it is safe to say
that no news escaped them, but the fourth hour class ran them a close race
even if the whole class was not on the staff. The reporters for fourth hour
were Blanche Alberts, Clark Folgate, Daniel Sullivan, Jean Taggart, and
THE WHOLE THING A SUCCESS
The Seniors surely have made a success of getting the news to the
public even if a school paper was not published. The people of Freeport
have been well satisfied, and considerable maney was thus saved and used
for the Annual. All in all, the undertaking was successful and it served
every purpose for which it was originated.
L. . lt!
NJ! I 11 J21392907933346122535'DE'5lTifii'Ti?H?43?Jf'5 EL1 l 1I6!"ff2FZ.':i'fi'L?'ll-5'ZSVAQXWPHKL1053915751576 Ka? 1 ffl L
V Ilmlll H . num
,ff-4 l - e
1-fr Q.: f 65 Cf-Q"::,,,Q -
---,,.. .,, h-.,.. -, , K
r- ' 1" ' fa-w A--
,,-, -. -- or e e ?
A Ttiww, Qmwg ?:..,l :Pr
....1... ... ..,..,-.-,....- .. ,,, ,, ,,,.,,, ,...,- A, ,, ,
e- + VV 1' -me-em -Q ee .
Robert Eckert Russel Guccione
v1M.nnnu. ,,--,Am,,- N , A , , ,D v Q W WCW- v- -V--V - -- V- 1 -'M-'A-fiyf
"""" - "E1'E-lil
'ws -www www uw' emmvv av l F5-3:3 I f1i'i.L,ff 'v::F"f'1'-4
1. -.. ...,-,.',. '.'::.'....! . -V V :lik-ll 1-3
5 W 1 ' - F" , 41:rfl'rrn'fm I ,
-- H K-, , .. A-T.,,-v.N,,v,,..f", L1--fc
so ..o. A A o--,,,,,,,,.s.v.. -,-.,,m A, -,
,........e e.....,e e 4
as as fe all'-1'l- lmtilg fe ss fe
Y '11 'Ui-1
The Sophomore Uratorical Contest
The Annual Sophomore Oratorical Contest was held Friday evening,
December 13, 1918. Nine members of the Sophomore class participated. For
nearly two hours the ambitious young orators thrilled a very large audience.
The speeches as well as the quality of the speaking were exceptional. The
Sophomores surely proved to the satisfaction of every one present that
they are capable of maintaining the record of F. H S. in oratory and
As usual the contest was divided into two parts: an oratorical contest
in which five boys competed, and a declamatory contest in which four girls
strove for the honors. Two prizes were given in each contest.
Harry Voigt, president of the Sophomore class, presided. Great credit
is due to members of the faculty who coached the contestants, and also to
Miss English, faculty advisor of the Sophomore class, who was largely
responsible for the success of the contest.
Both contests were extremely close and it was only after much delib-
eration that the judges gave their decisions. In the boy's contest, Robert
Eckert, whose oration was, "A Tribute To Our Fallen Heroes," won first
place, and Russel Guccione, with "America's Entrance Into This Great
War," second place. Patriotism was the predominant characteristic of this
contest. In the girl's contest, first place was won by Gladys Bidwell who
presented "The Gift of the Magi." Katherine Hutchins with a selection
from "Birds Christmas Carrol" received the second prize.
Music ........................... .......... ....................... .......... H i g h School Orchestra
Introductory ....... . ...................................... ............................ P resident
The Duty and Value of Patriotism ......... ....... E verett Hart -
A Boy in a Dime Museum ...................... ............ D oris Newell
A Tribute to Our Fallen Heroes ........
Selection from "Penrod" ....................
Selection from "The Mexican War" .....
The Gift of the Magi .............................
The Struggle Between Two Worlds ................ ...................... D ow Perkins
Selection from "Birds Christmas Carol" .......... ......... K atherine Hutchins
America's Entrance into This Great War ...................... Russel Guccione
Music ................................................................................ High School Orchestra
Decision ............. ............................ P resident
Presentatiou ...... ...... P resident
.11 11 1
41 lil' 1 1
1 '5 1
1 1 1. 1
1 H 1
1 11 11 1
1 I ,L 1 1'1 1
1" .11 11 1 1
11 11 1 ' 1
1'l 1'1 1,1 '11 1
Wil 11 E11
L1 l l' l111l
11 ll -1
san sun :Jim-x.Jmn wi .us 1 m ay-rj I E Ei 4 , U l ,Ayr KWH fr. Uma? ra Mn
L. 1 U
5'5" 7' -mV'I ' Z." "" 5'1" 'TF' vw nv u- -,1 - ,.-..- .
.ww - 1 .- ...ss sc.. -ima, .-ss' rrffm 3.11 1+ fav.: 1 wg fs:e:s'r11"' auf.. :pv.:fff.v
1' .1 4!Il'1
1 ll ,
111 1 1111
.. ..,...... ,. ...V ..,,.. -.---?.J ,-vi .. V...
f ' ,
' L ,f.V , I ' TWT W- "mill ,f.'Q,i1fl.
I ,-r,,..,..,,., . . .. vw..- W . . ,
- - e ------j
Senior Oratorical Contest
J. Herbert Eichelberger Joseph Raepple
Marian MOSS Nina McCulloch
.1 . M. -------MH-in-M Y Y 0 1 - Y A 7 vm, Y Q , Y ,,,,v,7,-,1M-A I TWIN
'6?K'JlEAi?r!5?2' -V 1' r "1 '5.T.':IZfQg.f r'f,,.1 KT 'I'-P
. -w ' -21, - 1 ww' + imma' X '
.twfffl , , .,,, f , , f W H."'f""f"-f'fff. "'T 'H
ll ll' 'NH-
:qp :gp fp HI!-"I-fif!F-I-lil Q? Q? Q?
MV 5 '
l' ll ,
Senior Cratorical Contest
As the Class of 1919 was determined to revive public speaking in the
High School, they decided to hold an oratorical contest on Wednesday
evening, March 19, 1919. It was originated for the purpose of giving some
of the members of the class an opportunity to gain some practice for con-
tests which followed later. The proceeds were used for the Annualg f
This was the first contest of the kind sponsored by a Senior Class for
some time, and as a result it proved very interesting to all who attended. A
slightly different arrangement than is customary for such contests, was
carried into effect. Two teams, each consisting of two boys and two girls,
were drawn from the eight who were admitted to the contest. In addition
to individual prizes, a team prize was also given-this being that the losing
team must give the winning team a "feed",
The contest was an extremely close one, in fact so close that Marion
Moss and Nina McCulloch were tied for first place for the girls. Both were
awarded like prizes. In the boys' section, J. Herbert Eichelberger was suc-
cessful in landing first place, while Joseph Raepple was awarded second
The contest was declared by all who heard is as one of the outstanding
events given by the Class of '19. Public speaking surely has been aroused
again, and let us hope that it will never die. V4
The program was as follows:
Music ...................................................... Miss Nellie Provoost
1. The Struggle for World Peace .................. Walter Bauscher
2. The Principle Applied ..................... ............ J oseph Raepple
3. Hay's Tribute to McKinley ........ .................... H elen Snook
4. The Flag We Follow ...................................... Agnes McN ary
Music ................................ Naomi and Frances Burnwood ,
5. Why did we Fight Germany? ........ J. Herbert Eichelberger.
6. The Proposed League of Nations ...................... Harold Keck
7. A Call to Individual Responsibility .................. Marion Moss
8. Mob and Law ................................................ Nina McCulloch
Decision of Judges.
tl ll II
l it I ll ll
TEAM A. TEAM B.
J. H. Eichelberger fCaptJ J. Raepple fCapt.J
First place Second place
Helen Snook A. McNary'
W. Bauscher H. Keck
M. Moss N. McCulloch
Tied for first place Tied for first place
1 .f...m-ni... ,,l,,?- i ' i I lmll
tl ........,.. . .....,...... U
I" Z'I'9'i'Wy MW4'7L'ww'7"3imifgmwf l .-l 'Wil 1 'fu 'f I-efmsLc.1ms:e'rf4 erm new
vz rg .:'!lhl1l"E .'-.tmru1mm1 1
,,,.,..,i-,-,.,,, --..,,n..f--yqqwfgvsf-1. -
'---'-H'---'-W ---"'--"1"-" ,--- - M.. ..f1f,1s---W--.-. """"""'-"'--"M """' " """' " " """
. -. ,, ,...-,... ..1..c-um ,,,. .. L, , . -,,., ,. -
' 'YN T" ""'-"X """""'J"l FLW' Kumi 3!L""I'rj'ff' "TH-X -HT" fxi "V""""' 1
L 'Vi P151 ,,,,,,"f,," ,,,, nfl 9 , , fl 3 ""'f"5 .Vg W ,f'.f,,,,,,, W l'i,',', 'T,Ql',,,,,,,,jl1QgN,-
L l,,,-,,- ,,.,.,, Q' wwf' if-Tiff, Q, IfQ,Qf"f,m.f" '....,QQ,i,', Zflfln. QQ A' U ' ' "' 'gggggl
BELOIT ORATORICAL CONTEST
The oratorical contest at Beloit took place May 10. This contest per-
mitted the participating schools to enter one boy for oratory and one girl
for reading. Ten boys and seven girls from leading High Schools in North-
ern 111111018 and Southern Wisconsin were entered.
J. Herbert Eichelberger and Marian Moss composed the team from
F. H. S., which entered this meet. Both contestants got into the finals.
J. Herbert Eichelberger with the oration, "Why we fought Germany", won
The contest was an especially stiff one and much credit is due Eichel-
berger for winning third place, thereby adding another victory to the credit
of the Class of '19,
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO EXAMINATION
On May 9th examinations for scholarships were held under the aus-
pices of the University of Chicago. These scholarships admit the holder
to any large University for one year and as a result there were many of
the best students of the middle-west competing for them. Each student
was allowed to take an examination in one subject only.
Because of the excellent scholastic records of several of the members
of the Class of '19, it was decided to send the following to Chicago to take
examinations: George Zipf, Mathematicsg Elizabeth Sanford, Englishg
Dorothy Flachtemeier, Latin, and John Cunningham, History.
LAKE FOREST CONTEST
On May 9th, the Lake Forest extemporaneous reading and letter
writing contest was held. Twenty-three of the leading schools of the
middle-west were entered, which made competition exceptionally keen. In
extemporaneous each contestant was given one hour to choose his subject
and prepare his speech, from a list of some forty subjects with which a
High School senior ought to be familiar. Each school was allowed to enter
a team of four, two for extemporaneous, one for letter writing, and one for
The Freeport team was composed of John Cunningham, Joseph
Raepple and Carter Clinton, extemporaneous speaking, and Nina McCul-
louch, letter writing and reading. It was the first contest of the kind ever
participated in by any of the above mentioned students, which probably
accounts for them not being able to place in the contest. However, the
contest was worth while and some valuable experience was gained for the
contest at DeKalb one week later.
The "Big Seven" extemporaneous contest was held at DeKalb on Friday
evening, May 16. Each school was entitled to send two representatives.
Each contestant was allowed to speak four minutes upon a subject which
had been assigned one hour previously. The subjects were taken from six
issues of three of the leading current magazinesg these being the Outlook,
Literary Digest, and Independent. This system gave all the contestants
an equal chance to prepare.
The Freeport representatives were Carter Clinton and Joseph Raepple.
Of these Joseph Raepple was successful in winning second place with the
subject, "President Wilson's Part in the Peace Conference." While Carter
Clinton did not win any place, he gave an excellent speech on "Germany's
As all the "Big Seven" schools had strong speakers present, the com-
petition was naturally keen, but the Orange and Black representatives came
through with flying colors, which bespeaks highly for them as well as for
the class of '19. This was indeed a fitting close to a successful year of
.---... .. - ,---..1-.,---...-..?i::f,?n.f,3-P, ..., ,.- me -,,,,,,,.,---,
nK"f"'2?'1T" .,... ,., Q4
'--"M" "':.'.g:. ,,:. '::i7,.".,:' 'lf 'rm Vit ',Q'fLllgQ..""""'I"""'i""''N'""'h""""""'TT"""""1'E
wwmmw.-vsmamm emi. .:1...i--cling l .l irmwfngffmg '
IH1 I ""w""'-:,'ffQ-. .gl ,Qf:1Q."f':Qf'fiffflfff "if: 'I':':'7vfA':'fiff,fi.... It ,.,, ' fffff,ifQf'llfff1fI'-",1Qff1,..- fQI'flJ"'7' -S
4 -7 -2
"lf MP QP -Q? ff? Lllf' f"lh1l-Q Q? Q? Q? fwr.
Q W i i Q Q Q t
in Q Q f +1 f
gl 5 sly It 7th Annual Band Concert T Il l
ll gill: 1. o. o. F. Temple, May wth, 1919 , I li 5
l li ll ll ' F 4 I '
il ll ll PROGRAM l E tk
ll ll ,l ll ill "Hail Columbia" .... .............................. ....... ivi a rch , ,T
" ll rl "Sweet and Low" ........ ........................ ....... R 1 pley ll
,WSU ill l j - "William Tell" . E, l ll
MN! li l a-At Dawn 4 i V
H lil 'J b-The Storm .I , A, . '
"First Heart Throbs" .......... ........................... .......................... R . Eilenbery
Solo-Selected .................................................. .......... M iss Noami Burnwood
"Stars and Stripes Forever" .............................. ....................................... S ousa
Solo--Selected ......................................................... ....... R alph K. Stein
"Silver Trumpets"-March ................................... ............. T . H. Tosesy
Solo--"Barbarossa" .........................................,.......................... Lucius C. Hiatt
Air and Varie for Double B-Flatt Bass
Selection-"Bellstadt" ............................................................................ Herman
Solo ...................................................................................................... Doris Kruse
"Hunting Scene" CDescriptiveJ ............................................................ Bucolossi
Morning, Preparing for the Chase, The Sounding of the Hunts-
men's Horns Near and Far. The Parties Join the Chase, Barking
Dogs, Tally Ho! Shots! The Death, The Return Home.
Trombone Solo-Selected... .............................................................. Harold Price
"American Patrol" ............... ............. ......... If ' . W. Meashen ,
"Concert Waltz" ..... A ........... .............. .......... E . H. Bailey
"Star Spangled Banner"
Members of F. H. S. Band
Director-L. M. Hiatt.
Ccrnets-Willard Rubendall, Alfred Kiester, Donald Bennett,
Rieve Bokemier, Sydney Torrey, Evelyn Frank, Lorna Matter,
Edward Rideout, Faith Martin, Wesley Hockman, Guyer
Stanley, Kenneth Shons.
Clarinets-Mills Spangburg, Robert Meyer, Elizabeth Sanford,
Howard Hill, Almeda Marble, Donald Wolfe.
Saxaphones-George Grimm, Jerome Rohkar, John Hoefer, James
Currier, Laverne Miller.
Tenor-Fred Brubaker, Clark Folgate.
Alto-Jack Gugger, Glen Wise.
Trombone-Weldon Bennett, Fred Dorman.
Bass-Lucius Hiatt, Joel Antrim, Winston Meyers.
Snare Drum-Brewster Wise, Richard Woolsey.
Bass Drum-Ray Wilson.
N 3 In r
lil gl! il is
ll ,f l Q, If
ll' we fl
A I "
llillfjm Q 49 Q Q Q Q - '1'g1"1gy'I
ii ' Members of F. H. S. Orchestra l 1 . i
1 ' I Director-L. M. Hiatt. n l
Q. W ' Hitchner, Walker Dollmeyer, Lou Torey, Blanche Miller, . l
G 7 James Currier, Glen Wise, Edward Sweltman, I. Stahl. 1
- Cornets-Evelyn Franks, Lorna Matter.
A Clarinets-Mills Spangburg, Lucius Hiatt.
Alto-J ack Gugger.
Traps-Brewster Wise, Richard Woolsey.
2 L. -"" . My
"0 4533151 NNFQQIRFZLD:y7b7S'ZQi'J!Zgg33Y5311155954 my flklf- 5-5. wygvrqpwfxupmf ffl gvffwwuffa, VQWW.
...... L. - .-. --,, .. 1. ,.-..,, .M .
nw FJ-T -
f N u' 123 .
V 1 5
i W I
l ll ,
ijt . f Violins-Laura Schmacker, Gladys Hamlyn, Fred Mitchell, Edith 4' l
lm ' l
Tp in li fl
.NE o s Q- L 5 0 W X
-I 4 i Q I Q-:J
Peo fi, '
- ' .:a, -..........1
"o O k JA 'ATA THGGHHT5'
Wuxi Q M eusqlsa-
mf . v
ix Wife- y
NWN ,, " v
Huw -,Jw ww ,
HX if .
y:.m"YLM , '
W xl ,
ww- ,, -wyxw-rg, Ag
1211 1, .F v',,,m,-,mf
1 , H' '
,, V ,. ,,.n, ,k
1 . H ,
Rl? 459 fi? Q? ll"'l"fi5fT Q? 4? Q?
I IE, 'Ili'-I
Dramatics of I 9 I 9
The Dramatic Department of this year's activities has been marked
by five of the most successful plays ever given by any High School. The
students and towns people who have witnessed these plays will agree with
us that we are not extravagant in our praise when we say that the merits
of all the students taking part in the plays of this year were of the highest
degree, and will never be forgotten by anyone who saw them in any of
The first feat of F. H. S., which appeared in 1919, was "Mrs, Pat and
The Law," a one act comedy given by the Senior class in order to obtain
money to start work on our Annual. This play was a decided success,
which was due to the coaching of Miss Hoefer and to the efforts of the
people who enacted the parts.
The two principal parts of "Mrs. Pat and The Lawn were enacted by
Estella Wilkey and Joseph Raepple, who took the parts of Mr. and Mrs.
Patrick O'Flarity. The other parts of the play were Miss Carroll, a nurse,
taken by Marjorie Prall, Jimmie taken by Clark Folgate and an ofiicer of
the law taken by Clarence Zimmerman. The minor parts were enacted
equally as well as the principal parts and the students who enacted the
parts deserve much credit for their splendid efforts.
Immediately following "Mrs. Pat and The Law", the Spanish classes
gave a play entitled "El joven Medico unfortunadof' As this play was the
first Spanish Play ever given in S., it was received with much enthu-
siasm. The play was a scream all of the way through, which was due
partly to the efforts of Miss Koenig as coach and to the real Spaniards who
enacted the different parts.
In this play, George Zipf took the part of Doctor. His three patients
were Vernon Ascher, Dorothy Resh and Gladys Jones. All the student body
agreed that the cast did better than real Spaniards could possibly have done.
The next play of the season was the Junior Play, "Contrary Mary," a
comedy in three acts, which was given at Germania Hall, March 21st, and
22nd. This play was handled by some of the best talent in the class of
1920, and they certainly deserve credit for the work they put on the play.
The three stars of the play were Levon Shunk as Mrs. Erwin, Vernon
Ascher as Mr. Erwin, and Doris Keck as Theresa Murphy. Second honors
can be equally divided among Edna Balles as Juno J ergerson, Georgia Ben-
nethum as Miss Drew, Marjorie Borgmeier as Miss Jones, a dress maker,
Arthur Brenizer as Mr. Trowbridge, Elmer Buss as' Mr. Fairfield-Fairfield
Stevens and Albert Stass as Mr. Warner, a young lawyer and a friend of
iii 4 '1 4 iii
jill it illl?
Hi!! 5 in di
K 13-iw if
il' fl w
M 1 1 141
1 I, li ix
il l!'v1 w- il
r -1 1 r if 1
N - li,
' ' V 'l i
rj: pi, 4' Ep .9
Ag" l' ""'U 7Wi'W3 'V w e 'fi - LI E gsm-W.ifG.1.'.':f'11 ffksffgccris 's'fiwrfausm.irw'fs:fas.mv
llllllmlulnfl 'Il I
L. , . uf
1 , , .Ill 'J
QP Q? QA illll"'l-Iftllii Q? fa rea
. IE, ,..,
Third honors go to Robert Knipschild, Myron Wisdom and Alden Sho-
walter, who were three draymen.
The fourth play of the season was a one act Victory Liberty Loan
appeal presented by the Sophomore Business English Classes of F. H. S.,
under the direction of Miss English. Both coach and cast deserve much
praise for their work, as it was a play well given and equally as well
The main parts of the play were taken by Robert Eckert, Jack Gugger,
Esther Dresser, and Dorothy Ball. The minor parts were taken by Doloris
Fitz, Lenora Stone, Dorothy Schultz and Lillian Oberem. All who witnessed
the appeal agreed that a treat would be in store for the Junior Play goers
of next year, as talent in the class of 1921 seems to have no end, when it
comes to dramatics.
Lastly and, of course, best of all comes "Officer 666", the Senior Class
Play given at Germania Hall, May 2nd and 3rd. This play was an elaborate
comedy production and required much work on the part of both coach and
cast. The play "Officer 666" was a decided triumph of the present Senior
class and our last appearance in dramatics of F. H. S. "Ofiicer 666" was
witnessed by two full houses of students and townspeople.
This play was given by a cast of all-stars and the people who witnessed
it declared it to be the best play ever given by any Senior class of Freeport
Dramatics, in general, if they are good, are always staunchly supported
by the townspeople and students. We are glad to say that all of our plays
of this year have been received by large, appreciative audiences. We are
proud of this fact, and we sincerely hope that the class of 1920 will continue
to encourage this form of entertainment, if they can possibly find enough
spare time to do so.
The Dramatics of 1919 have been a splendid success. This is due to
the willing aid of our coaches Miss Ryan, Miss Bidwell, Miss Hoefer, Miss
Wertz, Miss English and Miss Koenig. The work they have done has been
marvelous and will never be forgotten by the Class of 1919. For their
untiring Work, we thank them with an unending thanks.
M M l-
If Hlnll VU . L .......,..,...-............ . ..... . ..... 1 U
'fu amfgyg qmjry gygmyjwmfxfyfjpg g13Y5fQQg.j ,'-5?Q253fH1JbQgWs?3 i E Y Jtfll- U15 E-S's"fif2kQI6-5AS5EFfiEfY1?.Ua'GlM'Kf4' ZSLWM' '
Wpmmrf ,mnu1lw1 L1
llllilffllll- Q ' QS fl? H Q Q Q? I 'l'5:"IH5gI
i Q i i ' Q Q Q Q
if if f ' A f +1 +
in wi 1 A ,
U 1 lg l
ll .1 "MrS. Pat and the Law" i
I' ' -A 1 Act Comedy given before the H. S. Assembly December 21, ' 4
Vl 5 1 E in behalf of this Annual I
ri 1 P: 1 ' X I
ll H 1 ll
1' 1. ll 1 fe CAST ! 2, it
Pat Q'F1arity ...... f ........... ............... ........ J o seph Raepple
Mrs. -Nora O'Flarity .......... ......... E stella Wilkey
Jimmy ................... f .............. ...... Q ....... C lark Folgate
Miss Carroll QA Nursej ....... ................. M arjorie Prall
Policeman ............................ ........ C larence Zimmerman
"El Joven Meclico Unfortunaclon
Given before the Assembly immediately following "Mrs. Pat
and the Law."
Dr. Cantanta .............. ................................................................. G eorge Zipf
His three Patients ......... ........ G ladys Jones, Vernon Ascher, Dorothy Resh
M Lt .....l..,.,,..l........ll . .... ,,.l. ' T
"J V' "'1"f'W'j "5"w"'?'ww""mmfvmlwwmklwqw sf' 1 'Y 'sfmsglncmszf:':f. svmewffu 'asffm
V X ,yn'mIr'V nJl1lll'Il!Hl '
K . - S
Q95 ff,-3 HIP'-'I--I'::il 451 4? Q?
M' N sv
Lest We Forget
1 Act Appeal given 'by the Sophomore Bus. Eng. Classes of Freeport
High School before the Assembly, April 23, in behalf of
Peter Gregg .........
Mrs. Barnard .......
Billy Barnard ..........
Mrs. Grant .................................
Sarah CMaid of all workl ........
Mrs.- Todd ....................................... ...............
Business Manager-Mills Spangberg.
.IEW A fm- -
g Lt ..n..4.,..4.. ...,,. , r. r'
vi'Mm'Ww"mw'"m'q'w""i1:W5'Qu35WQ'ih'myMMg3Il-E:.lS74-vagsz,fgfc.'Lmfe "f::fm,sLum'f-el'sffi "ffl-m
"H 'Tl1Allll"F . , 1
' I I
lfl".lff-mtg Qi Q9 4,5 Q Q92 Q9
"Contrary Mary" -
3 M I ,L A 3 Act Comedy given by Junior Class of Freeport High School on
U y 1' March 21-22, at Germania Hall
John Erwin ......... ......... ' ..... ......... V e rnon Ascher
Mary Erwin ........ .. ............ Levon Shunk
Frank Warner ........ ............ ' ..... A lbert Staas
Barbara Drew ........ ....... G eorgia Bennethum
Mr. Trowbridge ............ . ................. ......... Ar thur Brenizer
Mr. Fairfield-Fairfield Stevens ........ .... ' ........... E lmer Buss
Theresa Murphy ............................ ............... D oris Keck
Juno J ergerson ............................ X .................. Edna Balles
Miss J ones CA Dressmakerj ................................................ Marjorie Borgmeier
Draymen ........................ Alden Showalter, Robt. J. Knischild, Myron Wisdom
Act I. Room in Home of the Erwin's.
Act II. Vacant Studio Room.
Act III. Two Weeks later-Mary ErWin's Studio.
Coach--Miss Bidwell. -
'Business Manager-Edward Hughes.
4 X L. .. ...,., , ..,..,.. .. . , , ..' .
'if :L-V3W'VY'V W3'i'3J'17iU'5'w"Dii-9727'-ifrfinifif Qrlibiffwf-MQZWQQ l ST!!-"G?ZE"f.'C?'QQl 5 'IlLf"!'G.-'SikLf5'1LSiff1f. Sl"Gf.U:?l!f.'f'l hiiim'
"fi-'f'm'im"F A vfvmnlv - ,
.Q 1 5
4' ' n
V' 22.-I, 5
, J. ,.
J 4-l -xr , In A K'
v 1 43' '
f "" '
A 3 Act Comedy presented by Senior Class of Freeport High School
Friday and Saturday Evenings, May lst and 2nd, at
Travers Gladwin ......... ........... ...................... ........ G e o rge Zipf
Whitney Barnes ............................... ........... H arold Keck
Michael Phelan COiHicer 6661 ......... ........ F rank McMillan
Bateateo Uapanese servantj ......... ......... C lark Folgate
Alfred Wilson ............................... .......... H arold Snyder
Helen Burton .......... ................. ......... F r ances Hartman
Sadie Small .......
Mrs. Burton .......
Capt. Stone ........
. .......... MBTIOH Moss
. ...... Archie Schwarz
Acts I and II and III. Drawing Room in Traver Gladwin's house.
Coach-Miss Clara M. Ryan.
Business Manager-Herbert Eichelberger.
Chr. Prop. Comm.-Miss Hoefer.
'L L'YJ1:-IVV! HFIMKMDslwmtsxgigvqn '.i?w'iMTmQb9lW5L3 if 5.1 E133-WQFI, rf f.'L7f.'v1 i'a':L'V 4S'G,'SLxLWLS1'1'f6:. Sf'fENSWl?.'fff ikQ'Z.i1'
fu MUN" ,i1fuu1u wi I
-mmMww- wm+mu--mzgfwyaeb-1 - w
-long . Y., ,,,, Y '
, - wh ,-, --, ,W M X
f TT 3:3 LX .,,-iiL,5 :,,-, 3 Af'Q,,m ,A4m
L......-..,..-..-.,-, - -M M A
if 4 1
'A' ' livu' Aff ' aummnn uv
, . . :Ji-? ' 14if '1 . M
"'GX??9l9isRf5I?2 fiitigjg ,swf wtzsfm,-.aff-'ffs1fww,Mucn1M?fn'xmwru Arun
' 'Q +' "Ai"'g::fT'-"'M 2 k-M-A-'-- 'M " '
Rev. D. L. lVlcNary
Commencement Week Program
Sunday, June 8, 1919
Baccalaureate Sermon ............................................ First Presbyterian Church
Monday, June 9, 1919
Class Day Exercises .................................................... High School Auditorium
Tuesday, June 10, 1919
J unior-Senior Banquet ................................................................ Masonic Temple
Wednesday, A. M., June 11, 1919
Cup Day Exercises ........................................................ High School Auditorium
Wednesday, June 11, 1919
Commencement Exercises ...................................................... I. O. O. F. Temple
. pr. gg:
L,'.x.u....g:. .' .
o ,, ,
f na XRS
', ' , Jiwiwa- ,rw'w1ImAm,fwimuliflxwwmllnilmx x ' 4 ww ma1:.AwnmLamvvmmm.umxwm w.mf:'mwl1mw.m"1 1 'H , vm, -1 Us '11 Aw ' Nm :ww , mn,a,'Mu.wnlwLM 11mm 1 1" imlmzmM+,1L,1wWmwmmMnmlmm:mmr1w
41 - -na -wi ff --,1 1.14 a
. - gs?
V 1 ll
Cup Day Program
Selection ..... -. ...... - ........................................................................ Orchestra
Introduction .................. .......... R aymond Folgate, President
Presentation of Cups ......... .......... ...................................... S t udents
SUBJECT CUP "F"
General Sholarship George Zipf Elizabeth Sanford
Mathematics George Zipf Herbert Eichelberger
History George Zipf John Cunningham
Latin Elizabeth Sanford Dorothy Flachtemeier
English Elizabeth Sanford George Zipf A
Agriculture Joseph Raepple Clarence Tempel
I A if fl F
g Lx . .. .V,,.,. .,..... . ,. U
lwofffx'wp1awwawww'-az:ewmE1Q:1sm2a:fmsv's" we " fw,'w fbmr' --ff so Af,f,,f1-ff.. aw.,
. ' M --- --s- - ww. A. -, 1. -'
f 13' 'T
xlllllllll 'V '
xr ..,.,....... .Ad , -. ,. , ..,.,,,. - .... ,A ,. ,,,....,... ..-.,
yr' if f"Tl S ' ,,
V.. W . . . v,,, .-,..1.A.-,........,....,. .........-,. . , , lu f iw-, Blu'
Class Day SpCaliCI'S
Frances Hartman Joseph Raepple
J. H. Eichelberger Agnes MCNayy
Elizabeth Sanford Marian Moss Albert Staas
Historian Senior Mantle Speaker Junior Mantle Speaker
ii?l.i.,ri.i'51' '5Z.u"55L...'ffirili-?."sr.Tf11Lf2,T -1 it
... ,.,o, ........ .r4g.-.1g..1 S S QQQ- S or l S, -S o.11ggg111,T1LQi3.o ig: " fm'
ma fa fe fa Hu:-Hgsid . fe
Q 9 'U 'UH
l i' ii' i "The Spirit of 'l 9" H
O France! Thou once didst save us from
Degrading chain and bond,
Didst keep a heart still beating which
Was sinking in despondg
And yet we waited long before
We entered by thy side,
While there in Flander's muddy fields
Thou gav'st thy joy, thy pride.
Thy joy? Thy pride? Nay, say thy all
O how can mortal man
Begin to tell through what thou passed?
As far as eye can scan
Along the hills of eastern France
Few homes are to be seen.
The Hun left little life behind
His brutal sword so keen.
And all the while we waited here,
So slow to take the chance,
'Twas thou who gav'st thy splendid sons
So Valiantly, 0 France!
Perhaps the day may sometime come
When we our debt can pay,
Then canst thou know how dear we hold
Each costly, anguished day.
America! When thou didst reach
The scene of awful strife,
Thy zeal and pow'r indomitable
Awoke in men new life.
Retreat unknown, thou plunged ahead
Thy valor knew no bound.
Thou burst through Hunland's wall of
Reconquered hallowed ground.
But yet, beware! Claim glory not
Belonging not to thee-
Say not thou didst the greatest work.
Let praise come oversea.
Strong though her will, Great Britain
Her back against the wall,
While France's lines most sorely pressed
Were all but forced to fall.
Then, 'wakened from a dream of time
And leisure to prepare,
America, aghast, cried out-
"O were I only there!
"Great Britain! France! Hold fast, hold
Swift aid we bring to you.
We've found our place, though tardy, and
Our efforts strain anew."
With energy beyond belief
She mustered all her power,
Sent men by millions overseas
To meet the fateful hour.
Then Marshal Foch used all their
With it combined our own,
Forced back the Huns and left them
Deserted and alone.
But oh! Had we done less to help
In forcing the retreat
Of Germany, we dared not face
The world in its defeat.
While France passed through these try-
Of peril, direst need,
Our class found little it could do,
For fate, it seems, decreed
That we should be in training, not
In action with the rest.
Our fathers and our brothers were
The ones to meet the test.
But Class of Nineteen! Days are here
As full of need for those
Who to their country would be true
As these now at a close.
The task of reconstruction calls
For great ability --
In triHes as in bigger things
That make stability.
Now let us do our common tasks
In such a way that we
May fit ourselves for times to come
When needed we may be.
Forbid that we be slackers!
Let tasks that shall be ours
Be met with strength and courage
Demanding all our powers.
' """"' ll .
A . , ,. ... U
Q N JI 1 wi 1 21al-vvJvwwfN':af-11aswmefrzcri 0,smwQzw4,'w, " .12+'fc:t1i:,ar.'m1i i 'fum 'iW,'Ek!.fFl:Sf':'fofg sms? lb ru fu f v
mm 1: ,,,
143 """' ' i
'T"'sf' 0 .
M11 il Q I SCfliOf C1088 HiSfOfy wg f 1, tl ,
ae. it 1 . . . . -11 fa
M it QV, In studying the history of any State, it is' always necessary to first ll"
N W, Q, My observe the achievements of the nation, and then find what part the par- lyllil SW
1, ll if Ll jp li ticular State played in bringing about those achievements. Thus it is with TQ V ,h ,
Qi ll ij U the history of the class of 1919. Let us first see what progress the school ig 'l1l'lllZ71 ,
'N ll',l . ,UN I l
it .il if U QR has made during our four years as members of it, and try to discover how Q! ,I 1
vw I if I 11 I fi
ll l l I I
.5 I 1, gs L much we have contributed to its development. in My ,Ng ,W .
1 pg, As we look back over the four years, the great outstanding feature of it W " 1
I l l
.ws - . our High School life, as of all other, has been the war. 185 Graduates of ww
' Ml: 'lg
1 El I Freeport High School have been in the service of their country. This is a l Li' jp I
proud recordg but we who have remained here have also carried on. Two '
members of our class enlisted in their Junior year. Seven entered the S.
A. T. C. this year, but fortunately the war was over in time for them to
come back to F. H. S. the second semester. In 1918 the Freeport High School donated an ambulance
to the Government. This money certainly could not have been raised without the enthusiastic aid of
the class of 1919. All this year the Senior girls have been giving up their time whenever it was
necessary to help in C. of N. D. offices, their service, though little known, has been of great value.
In all the Liberty Loan and Thrift Stamp Campaigns, the High School has been a loyal helper.
Though we are fortunate enough to graduate in the Victory Year, we can never forget the lessons
of patriotism which we have learned here.
The next milestones which loom up in retrospect are the class activities. First of these comes
athletics. Eleven Members of the Senior class received their letters this year. The football and bas-
ketball seasons, with the aid of the Seniors both cn the teams and as boosters and ticket sellers, have
been usually successful. A new sport, wrestling, was introduced this year, and it proved to be very
popular. In the spring the Senior boys put through an Athletic banquet in honor of Coach Maple.
This was such a success, that it will probably be continued every year.
The mere mention of the next activity, Dramatics, swells with pride the breast of every Senior.
Our success in this line is quite enough to warrant even that immense hat band which the Juniors
say we all require. It is sufficient to only mention the names of the plays which the class of 1919
has given, i. e., "It Pays to Advertise," "Mrs. Pat and the Law," and "Ofiicer 666." Even future
ages will hear their glories sung.
As a close second to our dramatic ability comes the prowess of our orators. This was so great
that in addition to the usual Sophomore Oratorical Contest, we also held one in our Senior year.
Even though this was unprecedented, it was a great triumph-both of the tongue, and of the dollar.
As a further sign of development, there have been new classes organized this year, a Public
Speaking class, an Advanced Cooking class, and a College Algebra class. But best of all things
accomplished in this line is the success of the New High School proposition. By organizing the
school into wards, giving speeches, and by personally canvassing voters, the Seniors were very instru-
mental in putting through this proposition.
Another important phase of this expansion has been the social development of the school.
The Girl's Athletic Association, the Pep Club, the Senior Teas, the F. H. S. Club of the Y. W. C. A.
-all these names suggest how the girls have been trying to work together toward a better fel-
lowship with, and appreciation of, each other. The boys have shown this spirit also in the Sen-
ior-Freshman assembly, the athletic banquet, and other activities. The class as a whole con-
tributed to the social side of life by giving the Junior-Senior banquet in 1918, and the Junior-
Senior reception and dance in 1919.
These things all show what a broad scope our activities have taken. But after all, the main
purpose of our school life is what we have gained out of those six long periods each day given
over to learning. During the four years, the class of 1919 has piled up the sum of 2,179 credits.
These represent approximately 2,196,000 hours of recitation and study. It will be interesting
to see what this huge total has amounted up to this time. Mr. Fulwider has made the statement
that the average in the studies of the ten highest students in this class is higher than that of any
other class in the history of the school. At a result five students, for the first time, were sent to
the scholarship contest at the University of Chicago. Furthermore, Seniors represented the
school at the oratorical contest held at Beloit and Lake Forest Colleges. Taken all together, the
intellectual achievements of our class make a record of which we are deservedly proud.
mamma ' A
g L. ......................... ...... ....... ' U
W. wsigmwmxvncinnamonsswamierr-zmmwmwswaa I a as zssfmszctpssiszfigrm-Naam' um'
'TWWWVF KUIIINTII mv' 1
43? fi? fl? iii!!-'1-I!-H-Iii Q? fi? fl?
ii ill .
Senior Mantle Speech
The class of 1919 is now leaving. We have completed and fulfilled the
requirementswhich this High School demands of those who would be its
graduates, and we are now ready to enter the business world of life for
which we have been four years preparing.
Now, as we say goodby to the faculty and students of Freeport High,
we would especially urge our successors in the class of '20 to keep up the
standard which we have established in public speaking, athletics, scholar-
ship, and the varied activities in which we, the Senior class of '19, have
taken the initiative and have advanced to a high standard of success.
In this reconstruction period of the old and new world, the United
States of America will have a predominating influence over all international
affairs. Just as she was called upon to send her sons into the battle lines
of Europe, and to enlist the aid of her daughters in the war-work activities
at home, so now she is called upon to send into the same provinces, sons
and daughters from her High Schools and Colleges, who will erect from the
devastation and ruin of war, a better and more God-fearing world.
The classes of '19 and '20 nobly answered the first call of our Govern-
ment by sending out from their classrooms into the rank and file of army
life, students who loved their country and their flag, and who were willing
to make sacrifices in order that the Stars and Stripes might sail unmolested
on the high seas. Freeport High and her students of past and present
years have nobly and unselfishly answered this first call. A few of the
sons of the F. H. S. have made the supreme sacrifice, and it is in honor to
these who are now lying under French soil, as well as in honor to those who
have come safely back to the U. S. A., that we, the class of '19, and the
future Senior classes, promptly and with the very best we have to offer,
answer the second call of our Government.
Therefore, we, the class of '19, pledge ourselves to the best of our
ability to become worthy of the name of an American citizen and the honor
of being a graduate of Freeport High. To the class of '20, we offer our
choicest benedictions and best wishes that they, under the guidance of this
same able faculty, and a most honored principal, Mr. Fulwider, may bring
honor and glory to this good old school as we hope we have done.
-mmm .. . .. fwmwfwf-.1
a.. "' up
'Uawwwwfsvwlofvwzwzxsmawsmrrfmwaswvzwwswfa, l i l .22-'msz.swmS':fsrfsvfm:sfums-'l'Cf.f'srffvamm:fffw1sm'
U I V - -1 '---L ..i . A. 1-.. :'. A
' "4 'mmm lunumuuws
M I 145
QP re fe-5111-fl-I':S1l:le fs or
ll Junior Mantle Speech
Dear Senior, knowing, as I do, that yours are the sentiments of the
entire Senior class, I make answer as the mouthpiece of the Juniors and
will try to express in my humble words, the reverence and esteem, and
brotherly love in which we hold you,-you, who are so soon to leave us, and
the sacred precincts of our dear old Alma Mater, for the new fields and new
responsibilities, which await you in the great world of which we, thus far,
know so little.
But, even as yours has been a wonderful season of success and
triumphs in the four years which you spent so profitably here, spent under
the able tuition of a faculty, which we are fortunate enough to have for
two semesters more, we feel that you will all, every one of you, attain
new heights, and do your part in the period of reconstruction we are now
entering. Yours has been the unique opportunity of coming into High
School when the entire world was writhing in the throes of a terrible war,
and you are leaving as the bright sun of peace rises on a clear horizon,
bringing with it the dawn of a new era for all nations. A wonderful period
it has truly been, and your only regret should be that it is the Freeport
High School you are bidding farewell to, and all the dear old happy memo-
ries associated with her.
You are leaving, and the responsibilities which you have thus far so
nobly borne, now rest on our shoulders. You have given the last ounce of
energy within you to live up to the standards your predecessors have set
before you, and as you have done, we, the ones who are to take your place,
hereby pledge in the name of our honor as students of the Freeport High
School, to carry on for another year the glorious banner of the Orange and
Black. As we go, our voices unite in one last, long farewell to you and we
make this toast: "Good luck, and God bless the members of the class of
-lllmml ....,,..............., .. l 'mm'-
'ft asomswmzwfmswsvnsfssmscacnmrss,wymw9 I E E:a'afasz:sfcqfrmswmssfcsgiumsllsrflssrwsisfw.ffl wi
wnumfn S ' '
Il'l I' "
0 49- 4? ll-'I-lil 553 4? Q? l""'ir'.
Senior Class Prophecy
Time-Ten years hence.
Place-N ew York Restaurant.
Characters-F. H. S. '19 class day speakers seated at banquet table.
Raymond-fAfter proposing toast to
the Class of '19J: Isn't it delighful that
six members of our class should have
met here this evening, from different
parts of the world. This, indeed, leads
us back to old times. I wonder what be-
came of all our class members? Since
I've been in New York, Pve lost track of
them. By the way, I believe both of the
class prophets are with us tonight. How
about it? Did you keep a record of the
class? Did your prophecies come true?
J oe-Don't you run a "Jitney" line on
J oe-Well, then I guess your prophecy
came true, all right. I've traveled around
quite a little lately and found that all the
classmembers that I saw are doing just
what we prophecied for them, aren't
Frances-Oh, yes, most all of the
prophecies came true, but let's discuss
all the class members for awhile.
Joe-Well, you all remember our fam-
ous singer, Bob Mitchell, and our no
less famous comedian, Frank McMillan.
Joe-Well, they organized a musical
company which became quite popular in
New York. The name of their company
was "The Sing-Singers of Broadway,"
but due to pecuniary difficulties their
company broke up. The only thing left
was the pecuniary difficulties and the
titleg therefore they decided to divide
equally. Consequently Mitchell got into
pecuniary difficulties on Broadway and
McMillan got "Sing-Sing" the next day.
Frances-Russell Anderson is chief
electrician on a U. S. submarine.
Joe-Yes, and Kenneth Haller is the
chief electrician on the submarine run-
ning on the Pecatonica river between
Freeport and Rideout.
Frances-Oh, let's talk about people
that have literary fameg for example,
John Cunningham, who has recently pub-
lished a biography of Mr. Fulwider who
retired from the Principalship of Free-
port High School only last year.
Joe-And, by the way, Elizabeth, you
are a well known historical writer. I
suppose you gained your early experience
by writing the history of our class.
Frances-Oh, won't you give us the
history again ?
Elizabeth Sanford-QGives Historyj.
Frances-Yes, indeed, many of our
class mates have become famous. Jean
Taggart is a great artist.
Joe-Yes, and so is Louis Hess, or
rather a patriotic sign painter. He
spends most of his time painting one
sign and that reads "I love a Kaiser."
Frances-Have you heard about
Blanche Miller? She has been elected
Matron of the "Freeport Old Maids'
Joe-Yes, and Blanche Albert is in
charge of the "Dolly" department of the
Frances-Harold Keck and Harold
Northridge are in the army of occupa-
tion. A good part of the time is spent in
calling at the "Old Maids' Home."
Joe-When old bachelors like that
come around does Arlene Matter, or does
Honor Thro them out?
Frances-Well, could you believe it?
Caroline Anderson and Alice Daacon
were the first in our class to be married.
Joe-Dan Sullivan and Harold Schra-
der run an automobile business in
Frances-Oh, yes, and Stacy Packard
is their chauffeur. The other day he had
to Dodge a Ford to save his Packard.
J oe--And Valence Elvey is a Doctor.
Frances-Oh, is that so?
Joe-Yes, a Doctor of Divinity in
Frances-And Ramona is gliding down
the stream of life in her little "Burch"
canoe. Isn't it strange that she never
made room enough for two.
Joe-George Zipf invented the Fourth
Frances-And Carter Clinton manu-
factures it for him, in Freeport.
Joe-Aletha Aspinwall is a chaperone
in the "Old Maids' Home."
Frances-Howard Rowen has estab-
lished an airplane factory in Dakota.
Joe-Marjorie Prall is private secre-
Frances-Yes, and Willard Schuler
makes the propeller blades.
Joe-And Joe Grattelo the exhaust-
Frances-Would you believe it? Wal-
ter Rideout and Mac Seyfarth have built
a railway between Cedarville and Free-
Joe-But that's only natural, because
Mac always was pretty much of a rail,
and I suppose Walter was the first pass-
enger to "Rideout" over the new railroad.
vfs-77l1'W!9"'7-2717-JVNJ D in Jovi-as 'wawda l i SJ rawsfrfm f sw Umm if kff'?tsfuW.'?ff fwfw
' 'mlm -F lfl'llll1ll4lll
L. . H
'fiv 'fq 5- 'T 'Irv ' hi- 1 7 -vw 5 gag '-1-wg, w n' vw, va .'n 51 g-sue' U-r e - ,--,:..- , , ,-, ,.,.,-. - ,, 7, ,
-- . -N ' . -- D-.. ' 4- ., .ma :Zahn n -..-- Ln ,.J1 -...: f 4 1... 2 .'. 535 lrib 1.4. ' f-l4f 1.1 ' .l -'C lr.-T. 4- 4
'I 'r n
"" ' .'.. . . I'
fe 4979 HIFHSJB fe fa
Senior Class Prophecy CContinuedJ
Frances--Yes, Walter Bauscher is
J oe--Clarence Tempel and Harold Sny-
der have organized a moving Picture
Frances-And "Skinny" has grown so
fat that he has become Fatty Arbuckle's
only rival on the stage.
Joe-Harold is the greatest "Movie"
actor at the present time.
Frances--He still believes that "It
Pays to Advertise." Consequently he
employed Bruce Bowen for his valet.
Joe-But Bruce tried to impersonate
Charlie Chaplin and was discharged.
However, he already landed another job.
He is now a janitor and married. Have
you heard that Eunice Morse and Nina
McCulloch are lecturing- on Common
Sense in Russia?
Frances-Ralph Eder is assistant Sec-
retary of Agriculture in Stephenson
Joe-J. Herbert Eichelberger has or-
ganized a Literary Society.
Frances-Rebecca Phillips and Flor-
ence Carmody are the soap box orators.
Joe-And Lois Smith writes their
Frances-Harold Taft is Vice-Presi-
dent and Treasurer of this famous
Joe-Evelyn Franks furnishes the
music for the programs.
Frances-Agnes McNary is Secretary.
She has gained considerable fame by her
poetry. You were class poet, Agnes,
won't you please give your poem for us?
Raymond- ilntroduces Agnes who
then gives class poem.J
Joe-Dorothy Shelp is a Red Cross
nurse in Africa.
Frances--And Kathrine Landolt goes
along to carry her umbrella.
Joe-Ida Lawver is librarian at Lena,
Frances-Yes, and Dorothy Flachte-
meier and Catherine Digman are country
school teachers in Arizona.
J oe--Donald Brubaker and James
Jackson are' still in Lover's Lane.
Frances-Yes, and Ellen Raepple is in
charge of the "Giggles" department in
the Old Maid's Home.
Joe--Wilma Ickes is an eiiicient farm-
Frances-Ruth Edmundson and Bessie
Bodenstine are floor walkers in the new
"tive and ten cent store" of Freeport
which was necessary because the popula-
tion of the city has increased to 50,000
Joe-Roy Iler and Archie Schwarze
have established an architectural firm.
Frances--And Arthur Anderson is
their wall decorator.
J oe-Anna Rodemeier and Margaret
Mertins have grown to look as much alike
as the famous "Siamese" twins.
Frances-Mildred Armsmeier has
established a millinery store in Davis.
Joe-Sam Albert is our West Point
graduate and is now guarding the North
Frances--Clark Folgate is lecturing in
Japan on the art of butlering.
Joe-Robert Grattelo and Russel
Thompson are congressmen. One is
from Alaska, and the other from Hono-
Frances-Emily Jaeger is a fancy
dancer in a New York Carbaret.
Joe-Margaret Keiner plays the piano
Frances--Clarence Zimmerman is em-
ployed by the Rowen Aeroplane Co. as
Joe-Anna Wessels and Estella Wil-
key are happily sailing on the sea of
Frances-Helen Snook and Theresa
Johnson are charter members of the Old
J oe-Ed Scanlan is manager and owner
of the Scanlan Drug Co. of Freeport.
Frances-Edna McGrath and Mabel
Zimmerman are still in partnership. At
present they are running a poultry farm.
Joe-Clarence Brubaker is the S.
Representative to the League of Nations.
Frances-Yes, and Marion Moss is a
famous dramatic artist on Chautauqua
Joe-By the way, Marion, you were
our Mantle Speaker. This program will
not be complete unless we hear that.
Raymond-fAnnounces Marion Moss
as Senior Mantle Speaker. The Junior
Mantle Speech by Albert Staas follows
Oh, we nearly forgot Leona Alberts
and Florence Schoeifel. The former is a
suffragett leader in China and the latter
a clerk on a U. S. Mail Airplane.
Ng 1, xy: u11m'N.y JI in Ji 'qayug sy-yy L13 E1 ff. I UL ll Wx'-'f Hxttfw rr Wfksfkrff fill
num F Jflllllll
L. l IH
, ,,, ,,.,,, -,,-,..-,, ,Y .. , 4 ,- -V -f, -iv, v .,.
"i, '9 .' if "T-T" 41'-'7 - F B?" " SS f'E'f.f' Q.. 11,231.24 'l ri" '.,. 'lr 1:1 . "C 84.1 Al wil. 'bl-Tix.--Q' rf ax- rl'-0'
i 'ui ' ,
raid. -r, 3
il TWHTP Q? Q? Q? IF' 5-4 '-5l 4? 4? R? 'f1!"'iih
4: Q fr Q U if 4' f
t i .3 i i t
if it Class Cration l i
ll fi ll '
'F if li The reconstruction period is at hand. The most bloody and brutal war i ll l
Ili if of the ages is at an end. During the war, every man assumed a responsi- pl
Wil if bility and today, because of the importance of reconstruction, each man 1 Qi
'Emil fl must assume an even more vital responsibility. Men must fit themselves I , f ,
I Ml fi to make the world bigger and better to uplift humanity, to raise nations out l i I
1 f A of the rut the wheels of autocracy have made. ly p H W
I America is a living spirit, which plods on through time, does not know ' '
defeat, will not know defeat, upholds civilization and will fight for the world
to the last. It is not a narrow, egotistical German spirit which eats, sleeps,
lives, and dies in war, but a big broad spirit which knows the value of the
brotherhood of man.
Our hearts burn with patriotism-with patriotism that the German
submarines could not sink, the German long range gun could not reach, the
German gas could not smother. We have a patriotism not only for our
country, but for the world. A patriotism such as the Belgians had when
they committed suicide to save the world.
Our class has had the privilege of living through one of the most
strenuous ages of history. We have seen exhibited sacrifice, heroism,
patriotism, and devotion. We have a foundation for learning that no other
class has had, The world looks to us and with this in mind, we leave High
School to prepare ourselves to enter her great sphere, to furnish engineers,
historians, scientists, statesmen and builders.
The value of our High School education is to be tested by our ability to
apply our knowledge to every day life. What we have learned from books
amounts to nothing if we cannot put it to practice. The world is looking for
men who can apply their technical education in inventing Ways to establish
peace instead of inventing machines of war as the Germans did. It is look-
ing to us and to coming generations to stop wars and crush world domains.
Education is the foundation for citzenship. Each nation looks to its
citizens to keep the country in existence. Then the question arises, what is
citizenship? Is a citizen an idle person who lavishly and selfishly spends
inherited wealth to gratify his demands for personal pleasure, or is he a man
who goes to work early in the morning and labors all day that he may hoard
and idealize his earnings, or is he a person who is elected by the State, or
Nation, to sign a few papers and draw his check at the end of each year?
He is none of these.-The real citizen is the educated man who not only
obeys laws, pays taxes and votes, but is the man who, when he votes feels
a responsibility and thinks whether or not his vote is putting into office the
man who will promote the general welfare of his fellow man, who will not
be iniiuenced by radicals and sentimentalists, who believes in the higher
ideals of life and who, if need be, will shed his last drop of blood for his
The progress of the world depends upon citizenship. It depends upon
you and me.
V Ln 1 '
'1.ewan?Kmy9lR1i7w1v7Dl5'ZQ"J!Zc3 I E S34-r.::anar.fmiffliwwgfa,-9,lx.4nsg.qg'ff4,s'measL'm
'fl-l"mW'5 muuuv .i 1
li 3 Q
'W Q Q? 16,1 LdIF'l--lilbl Q? A Q? Q? 1., I1:"'nr.
ll l V1 "ji Ulf
is Q ':
iii' i 1 S S O t M1
l 5 f f . N
if t Commencement Day Program lx H IE
'fi -1 1' Y: I is
1 l '1 Class Entry March .......... ......... H igh School Orchestra 4 l ll
Selection ............................ ....... H igh School Orchestra
Introduction of Speaker...g .... .......... M r. J. W. Henney
Address ....... ........ ................ D r . John Gordon A
Selection ............................... ..................... H igh School Orchestra
Presentation of Diplomas ......... .......... P resident of Board of Education
El llll i V 3Tl'E'lIE
L , 1 .
f ' ' ".. LNJ ,IVVJ ol. A 11-1m'Ei'w"l QLYJE'-Z"L 'SRWLSD,-f1bUb?2P'JQ,f, -If!!-'Yd15?.fQf.'L?'l ' QA' ' 'Sf'f?,Slx',WSi'4 SFK1 1' ifiia-. ill .71 '
f A .V 1 'F - 4 ' ' N'
S ' t
F92 150 l J
rin, N1 N i
11 111- 1 -11111211111
1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1
" ' 111f1.1111' 1 1 1 ' ' ' 1 1 L11 1 1 n ' ' .14 ' ' L Q 15" 1,11 111. Min" 1- L14 ' 51' 1 111 1 ' '1
1131 7 11 . 1 11 ,rf ' fl 'H 1 QT4,""1111w LE!
1 1815411 1 1 1 " . 1 '
"f1 j51'1f I 1
11 11,, 1, 1
' 11i"I 111. ' '
1 1 1
1 '1' '. Y .
1' gf 1g,.,11..M,,,,..,,p.,g1p 11.0-:wa-ff-vu,--A--4.-u111uf 1wQ14v..1e..11.....,.1-1...-1,,.1,1.,,..w,,-11s1v1..1111mff 111-5-'wwv .1111-1.. 1+-111.. ' " """W'1M1+--1- 1 'W"'f""1
gag 1 5 1 1
1 1 .I - 1 1 1 1 'E
FI ' ' Q1
5 1. 1 1 . 1i
31' 1, W W 11.
11 'E 11
1 U : '1 ' '1 ' 111
u 1 11
119 11" 1
1 1 41 , 1! 11
.11 3 11
131 -1 f 1
E1 1 1
N 1 1
L MTI" 1 ll
1111- 1 1
1 11.11 if ! -M 1 15 1
.1 Q 11
1,1 1 1 3
111 '1 1 1'
21 31111.31 f '1 1
' 111114 1 1 '
13 , 1 k 1
ww 1 11 Wk
M11 1 11 1k
'L ', X11
1 i 1 11
,111 1 3 -f 1 5
151' 'I W fi' 1! - n
"L 1 X 1K
11:11 - N I
1 1 H 1
"' 11' 1 . 1'
1 1 '1-1, '
,1 X ' JN- -
sg! i . 11' N -1, -. .114 ,
'1 11 ' - ' 1 'm
1111 11- y 1 ,,
,V ml . ' 11 1 1 1 111,
,1 1 f :V 1. 1 1
it 1 ,F - -1111
' 1 J' 1 ,
W S J" 3: "L 1
3:15 z 1' W T3 W, W
1 . 2 ' ' ' .1
11111111113 - 1 aW,,: V 4! N
A 1 A I ' if H 15
-nw: 1 1' 2 1 11
1 lixmf If . 1
1111 1 11
11:1 fi 1
1 .11 31
X 1 M 1
1! F 1
Lt 1 '
11 . . ffirai
1 1 ""-11-sw-K1 f'
1 1 , U 11a .J
1 1 "'1 4 'W' ,
5Fn1!1k Q w-, wg
1 1 1
, 1 1
1,1 1 QQ
1 . 1
111 11111 1
13, g V r 4. '
111?1l'11 1 ' " 11 1
H12 141 "
11 5 1.5 T 1
f 111:1:l": ,, 1 1 15 51 A '
'-51-11.1A11f11,,V111."11 ' . l 1229- 1.l ' 111. ' ' ' 1 1
"1fi.' 'Q' '1.,1'T'1 1' 1 1 . ' " 1 'WT 1 ' F 11 11 ' 'f' 1.131 5 'L15 4
1?4"1 'f1wfH4i11a1-,'5?zwf1,211 1wr11Fu1- 1 11 -Q1 11 1 ,W - 1 114 V- . 2111141 11111111-11..1.i.w1115114m11M1111-1mm.1mE11rS'f'u1'.:11111111a.1u11w11.Mm:-111
,X I I L
L ""' "" 11 1
M "MP 4? 49 4? HIP I-I 51 451 Q? Q? 1, 'wr -n-..
if Q i
't i 'k
ilrwiif i U ' , V I
H1 elf H, Alumnl 5 '
Ill it i i ' I
Fi i' I 5 Haase, Lloyd'-Freeport, Ill. 1, -
vi Harea, Winnifred-Home, Freeport, Ill. ' Q
if if II f ,ii Albrecht, Esther-Student, DeKalb State Hartman, Grace--Teacher, California. N1
ll w V '
I ik, f ij Normal. Heeren, Wilhelm-Alta, Florence, Ill. I 5 I
gf, 1 Q31 Allen-Springman, Leona-Sciota Mills, Hill, Oscar-"' 5 r' 1 i
1 H 5,1 Ill. Hoefer, Emil-Ass't Physical Director, ' ' !
Anderson, Barbara-Teacher, Third Y. M. C. A., Freeport, Ill. 1 1 V
Ward School, Freeport, Ill. I-IoH'man, Karl'-Physical Director, Y. ' 's , i
Ballschmidt, Mabel-Nurses' Training M. C. A., Dixon, Ill.
School, Waterloo, Iowa.
Bauscher, Dorothy-Teacher, East Side
School, Freeport, Ill.
Beardsley, Margaret-Hastings, Neb.
Bigelow, J erald-"'.
Bookman, Lucile - Stenog. Dirksen's
Planing Mill, Freeport, Ill.
Bowler, J eanette-Student, University of
Brockmeier, Martha-Student, University
Burns, Donald-Manager, Miskle Lumber
Co., Chicago, Ill.
Capron, Ruth-Student, Mt. Holoke Col-
Clarno, Fern-Home, Orangeville, Ill.
Cox, Harriett-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Davis, Estella--Stenog. Rawleigh Co.,
Doyle, Margaret-Stenog. I. C. Division
Office, Freeport, Ill.
Edler, Mildred-Stenog. Hoefer Mfg.
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Eells, Valda-Dressmaker, Freeport, Ill.
Eells, Ethel-Bookkeeper, Winslow State
Elvey, Noel-'Traveling Salesman, E. R.
Godfrey Sz Son.
Elvey, Robert-Howe, Freeport, Ill.
Young, Wilson-Driver for E. S. Brown,
Fitzpatrick, J ames"'-Marshall Field Co.,
Frank, Lorene-Teacher, Red Oak, Ill.
Fuller, Dorothy-Teacher, Rockford, Ill.
Fulwider, J ames"'-Journalist, Freeport
Gasser, Ruth-Stenog., Chicago, Ill.
Gugger, Isabel-Stenog. I. C. Ohice,
Freeport, Ill. .
Hookstra, Margaret-Student, University
Hoy, Helen-Ass't Librarian, Freeport,
Jastram, Oliver-Pecatonica, Ill.
Johnson, Marjorie-Student, Knox Col-
Jungkunz, Imogene-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Jury-Korthmeier, Stella-Freeport, Ill.
Kohl, Orrin-Shipping Clerk, Rawleigh
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Karlen-Fritz, Myrtle, Freeport, Ill.
Kuhneke-Lapp, Grace-Freeport, Ill.
Lacy, Marjorie-Student, Notre Dame.
Loiole, Russell-Student, University of
Langenstein, Bee-Farmer, Rock Grove,
Manchester, Frances-Nurses' Training
McCoy, Kathleen-Bookkeeper, Stover
Mfg. Co., Freeport, Ill.
McDermid, Gertrude-Student, Normal,
McNary, Elizabeth-Student, Mt. Holy-
Murdaugh, Eva-Teacher, Flansburg
School, Lena, Ill.
Murphy, Mabel-Telegraph Operator,
Western Union, Chicago.
Palmer, Helen-Summers' Hat Shop,
Phillips, Helen-Teacher, Wagner School,
Red Oak, Ill.
Place, Cobb, Dorothy-
Porter, Lucretia-Ass't City Clerk, Free-
Resh, Nellie-Teacher, Koeller School,
Freeport, Ill. '
xJ11m11 vJ1J.o'x.y n 3 .11 311.15 -,JU-,3 I fxyfkkufk 'F fufuru L
num 'F flllllll
P .,.,...... .... .. ., S ' -
'Q-Wg". -' Jf1wD'y!,1's? ,- 1 q'f'1 .1 we fn ww., n- w v '- v wh I--1. f ... ., . ,, H
- -A - - -V - 1- 1- .. .f-M M- 1--- .W fb f .ef-f.:,ffar.'m' 15541,-If Gu. f-rviS'.'4 arf., a:t'ff.i--
.iff , , YL' wx
Y'l'ii'f51il1i Q Q Q? ' Q Q? Q IIN lj, '
Q t if t -A g Q 4,
X i tit g g g
U i 1 . Alumni fcontinuecli L i i '
wi il i
i i it
Rogers Merton?-Stephens Motor Co.,
Rubolt, Ruth-Student, Valparaiso Uni-
Sage, Helen-Stenog. I. C. Office, Free-
Shafer, Alice-Nurses' Training School.
Schlenk, Marie-Nurses' Training School.
Schofield, Irene-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Schumaker-Waldecker, Doris, Freeport,
Schulte, Margaret-Student, University
of Wisconsin. '
Sinclair, Earl-Bookkeeper for H. I. Nel-
son, Lena, Ill.
Sluiter, Reinti'-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Smith, Lucile--Student, University of
Smith, Paul'-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Snyder, Hazel-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Stewart, Ruth-Operator, Steph. Co. Tel.
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Studebaker, Nathan-Williamsburg Ins.
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Taft, Mary-Student, Cornell College.
Tisdell, Etta-Bookkeeper, Southwick Kz
Winnings, Freeport, Ill.
Trollope, Esther-Stenog. Structo Mfg.
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Ullman, Marjorie-Kenosha, Wis.
Walker, Wescott-Clerk I. C., Freeport,
Walters, Rachel-Teacher, White Poplar
Wells, Helen-Stenog. Northern Steel Sz
Concrete Co., Freeport, Ill.
Wheat, Harry'-Stenog. Mr. Hunter,
Wheat, Julia-Stenog. Wheat's Dry
Goods Store, Freeport, Ill.
Wicks, Ruth-Student, DeKalb Normal.
Wilds, Royal-Ass't to Service Manager,
Stevens Motor Co.
Winters, Naomi-Student, Northwestern
Wilson, Margaret-Stenog. Stover Mfg.
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Antrim, Stanley-Student, Darmouth
Aspinwall, Ralph'-Ass't Shipping Clerk,
Stephens Motor Co.
Bauch, Margaret-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Beck, Merton-Ridgway Electric Co.,
Bennehoff, J ohn-Deceased.
Betts Mae-Student, Oak Park, Chicago,
Blust, Margaret-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Borchers, Orville-Student, Northwest-
Brobst, Myrtle-Student, Northwestern
Brown, Bethel-Stenog. Midland Lumber
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Brubaker, Gladys-Cashier, Rawleigh
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Burrith, Frances-Grand Rapids, Mich.
Cardin, Dorothy-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Carter, Lucille, Teacher, Annawa, Ill.
Clark-Nokes, Lois-Freeport, Illj
Countryman, Ruth-Student, Lemars
College, Lemars, Iowa.
Dampman, Florence-Stenog., Stover
Mfg. Co., Freeport, Ill.
Dildine, Edwin-Student, University of
Dustman, Paul-Ass't Cashier, Standard
Oil Oiiice, Freeport, Ill.
Eder, Dewey-Midland Lumber Co.,
Eder, J ennings-Farmer, Bolton, Ill.
Ellis, Dorothy-Jackson, Michigan.
Emerick, Dwight'-Winslow, Ill.
Engle, Doris-Rockford College.
Ennenga, Wm."-Ass't Mgr., E. Sz W.
Clothing House, Freeport, Ill.
Foss, LeRoy-Student, University of Illi-
Freidag, Phyllis-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Freidag, Doris-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Fugate, Elizabeth-Home, Freeport, Ill.
......,........ . .-.... .V . ,.' V
'x 4.NJI:7-iNIPli93'1'Wl-WAFS'-Wl"J!1S3Bi'5'fZTl-, HHMQQSDQYHIJLUQWQJ IQ 1f4E"'GFZ.EffJt?'Ql i715F-S!'G.9S.kLI0izS2':'fn:. SKWZK 7 IL ffl ru 1
fu 1' f' , -
Milli F 1 num
Q99 lF'l"'U"'5lg Q99
Geraty, Valerie--Teacher, Pleasant Grove
School, Red Oak. '
Goodman, Marguerite-Teacher, River-
Grant, Edward-New York.
Green-Smith, Florence-Rockford, Ill.
Gueth, Martha-Stenog. Banker's Mut-
ual Life Insur. Co., Freeport, Ill.
Guhl, Roy'-Guhl's Bakery, Freeport,
Hanke, Donald-Chicago, Ill.
Hannah, Herbert-Hamilton, Canada.
Herlocker, Harwood-Student, Cornell.
Hettinger, Harold-Student, Cornell Uni-
Hill, Boyd'-Student, Cornell University
Holmes, Glenn--Damascus, Ill.
Hurley, Douglas-Student, University of
Janssen, Gertrude-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Keene, Katherine-Chicago, Ill.
Keller, Marie-Emerick Sz Ringer, Free-
Kirchner, Emil-Stover Mfg. Co., Free-
Kleckner, George'-Student, University
Knapp, Bernice-New York.
Knott, Russell'-Rockford, Ill.
Kunz, Henry'-Student, Lake Forest.
Lamb, Cleo-Student, University of Wis-
Lavelle, Charles-Crum 8z Forster, Free-
Lawver, Josephine-Student, Northwest-
Luedeking, Hilda-Waterloo, Iowa.
Ludolph, Marie-Stenog. Crum Q For-
ster, Freeport, Ill.
Manion, Frances-Stenog., Roadsmas-
ter's Office, I. C., Freeport, Ill.
Maurer, Margaret-Stenog., Arcade Mfg.
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Mishler, Ardath-Student, Carthage Col-
Moyer, Blanche-Stenog., County Ab-
stract Co., Freeport, Ill.
Mulnix, Emory'-Chicago, Ill.
Murdaugh, Laura-Student, Ill. Women's
Musselman-Kahl, Maxcie-Freeport, Ill.
Newman-Shook, Bertha-Freeport, Ill.
Nute, Ruth-Freeport, Ill.
Osten, Elizabeth--Stenog., Rawleigh Co.,
Freeport, Ill. .
Peters, Lynn'-Deceased. .
Phillips, Rose-Teacher, Brush Creek
Reed, Frank'-Western Weighing 8z In-
spection Bureau, Chicago, Ill.
Reedy, Ella-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Reints, Marie-Student, Knox College.
Resh, Elsie-Stenog., Crum, Sz Forster,
Rideout, Orletta-Student, University of
Rigney, Marie-Teacher, Blackhawk
Rockey, Marion-Student, University of
Schar, Barbara - Teacher, Fairview
School, Freeport, Ill.
Schenken, Amy-Marion, Iowa.
Schleneing, Vernie-Teacher, Cherry Hill
Schmich, Genevieve-Student, Mt. Holy-
Schmertmann, Lettie--Home, Freeport,
Schumacher, Madelyn-Freeport Tire
Seitz, Edward-Timekeeper, Moline Plow
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Snively, Clifford'-Economy Auto Insur.
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Spielman, Hazel - Allington's Music
Store, Freeport, Ill.
Stewart, Ethel-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Stoller, Freda-Student, Knox College.
Swanzey, Helen-Teacher, Ridott Center
Sweeney, Margaret-Stenog. C. M. 8: St.
P. Freight Office, Freeport, Ill.
Tappe, Olga-Stenog., Stover Mfg. Co.,
Vaupel, Ruth-Stenog. Furst-McNess
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Wagner, Margaret-Student, University
L., .,.,..,..,.,..,...... I H
"KJZ-N979Y'l7'l57F3Tl37-l7D5?N'3W"J!5S31. ,Q:r.:Mw.mins9w:aQ3 I i l .Lies-vzaxzarzw:1v.Qaskffff,'f:1Mms1fgzf,s:'fff,u.fgs,'rn gsm
"1 1"'l1lN"F ..'fllu1lmv"
fe fa fe HIF'H'-:Sli fe ee ca
il ' 1
1, H f
Wilkey, Alice-Stenog., Telephone Co.,
Williams, Paul--Student, University of
Witt, Ethyl-Stenog., Freeport, Ill.
Young, Viola - Teacher, Greenville
School, Red Oak.
Alberts, Mildred - Stenog., Western
Union, Chicago, Ill.
Ascher, Bordner-Student, West Point,
Askey, Roscoe-Student, Art Institute,
Backus, Mildred--Crum 8z Forster, Free-
Baumgartner, J ohn-Pearl City.
Becker, Emily - Teacher, Centennial
School, Freeport, Ill.
Billerbeck, Raymond' - Student, Uni-
versity of Illinois.
Billig, Donald'-Student, Beloit College.
Britt, John-Farmer, Lancaster, Ill.
Brown, Nina-Telephone Operator and
Bill Clerk-Stevens Motor Branch.
Burchell, Maelyn-Clerk, Engineering
Dept., Stephens Motor Branch.
Burwell, Edward'-Student, Northwest-
Cohen, Rose-Bookkeeper, Cohen Iron
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Colvin, Isabel-Stenog., Rawleigh Co.,
Freeport, Ill. '
De Voe, Earle'-Student, University of
Dinderman-Terry, Ruth-Freeport, Ill.
Doyle, Francis-Reporter, Freeport Bul-
Edler, Romanf-Chicago, Ill.
Frederick, Vena--Stenog., Standard Oil
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Furen, Herman-Freeport, Ill.
Gibler, Lucile-Student, Columbia Nor-
mal School of Phys. Educ., Chicago.
Graham, Mildred-Stenog., Buick Garage,
Gray, Helen--Stenog., Rawleigh Co.,
Freeport, Ill. P
Haren, Marion-Stenog., Freeport Cham-
ber of Commerce.
Hillmer Marion-Student, Knox College.
I-Iodel, Elmer-Drug Clerk, Rockford, Ill.
Howe, Letha-Teacher, Winslow, Ill.
Keister, Harold-Teacher, Lancaster, Ill.
Kelly, Elizabeth--Stenog., Woodmanse
Mfg. Co.,.Freeport, Ill.
Kerchner, Delbert-Stover Engine Wks.,
Knauif, Myrtle-Stenog., Red Cross
Office, Freeport, Ill.
Knecht, Katherine-Harris Trust dz Sav-
ings Bank, Chicago.
Langenstein, Chester'-Student, Uni-
versity of Wisconsin.
Lenz, Alvin-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Ley, Leferne--Home, Freeport, Ill.
Lichtenberger, Catherine-Stenog. Sec-
ond Nat'1 Bank, Freeport, Ill.
Liebenstein, Harold, Pearl City.
Liebenstein, Russell, Pearl City.
Lipscomb, George'-Student, Northwest-
ern University. , .,
Littlefield-Story, Ruth--Home, Freeport,
Mayer, Clarence-Clerk, C. M. Sz St. P.
R. R., Freeport, Ill. l
McMillen-Kincannon, Emma - Teacher,
Eplyanna School, Rock City, Ill.
Mellott, Gladys -- Columbia Normal
School of Phys. Educ., Chicago, Ill.
Mideke, Edna-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Miller, Beulah - Teacher, Tollmeier
School, Pearl City, Ill.
Molter, Katherine-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Mulnix,Russe1l-Student, Evanston Uni-
Myers, Harry'-Clerk, I. C. Office, Free-
Nagle, Eunice-Stenog. Rawleigh Co.,
Neuberger, Charles'-Continental Insur.
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Noble, Margaret-Stenog., Dorman Sz
Co., Freeport, Ill. Q
Oifenheiser, Paul-Student, Lake Forest
Offenheiser, Royal-Pearl City.
ll i li W
, l il, QI
L: ...,..............,..,.. ., . ' U
"c W.S'J1:2i'W?'2 51515139-JJDIFN'-w"2!ZS1RY.'i'QCL-Q.Ti?d5LNL'fNIMlWEL1 -125-'fdiFF.,if'f.'L'?'v1 V1.3 '5'6i9.xLI0l:S-kf:'ffQ 5'Wr'N5GiM'ZKl' 'PLQWJV'
156 f -
a'u'1s'.f-mg Q? Q? Q? IF-" I--I 4? Q? 9 A 1'
Q a w 1: l 'Clif f f
11 -nf ar 'l W f
. " 5 Alumni fContinuecD
3 N l 1
Patterson, Marion-Stenog., I. C. Office,
Peck-Cain, Grace-Teacher, Van Brock-
lin School, Freeport, Ill.
Phillips, Ralph-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Ridgway, Kenneth'-Freeport, Ill.
Ritzman, Harry-Reporter, Freeport Bul-
Ritzman, Neva f Teacher, Kennedy
Rummelhagen, Ralph-Woodmanse Mfg.
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Sanford, Eleanor-Student Wellesley Col-
Scanlan, Clarence'-Student, University
Schaefer, Leonard'-Chicago, Ill.
Schlegel, Gertrude - Teacher, Lamb
School, Pearl City.
Schmidt, Dorothea-Student, University
Schoeffel, Orville-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Schoeifel, Paul-Preparatory School,
Schroeder, Lucille-Stenog. E. Ka W.
Clothing Store, Freeport, Ill.
Seachrist, Harry-Northridge Brush Co.,
Singer, J oseph-Deceased.
Smith, Ethel-Teacher, Pleasant Hill
Snyder, Roy-Student, Ames College,
Staver, Evelyn-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Griliith, Freeport, Ill.
Stoller, Harlan'-Student, Knox College.
Strohm, Corall-Home, Cedarville, Ill.
Taylor, Mildred-Stenog., Freeport Ga-
Tempelmayr, Marguerite-Home, Free-
Thoren, Clara-Student, Knox College.
Thro, Josephine-Mercy Hospital, Chi-
Vaughn, Joseph-Cashier, Lindsay Hdw.
Wilkinson, William-I. C. Oflice, Free-
Wilson, Harry-Stenog. Western Union,
Winchell, Barbara-Teacher, Henzie
School Davis, Ill.
Wise, Edith-Student, Lake Forest.
Wolfe-Holmes, Olive-Damascus, Ill.
Wright, Francis-Ribback Co., Freeport,
Wyler, Blanche-Teacher, Ridott Center
School, Ridott, Ill.
Young, Henry-Stover Mfg. Co., Free-
Zimmerman, Delbert'-Accountant I. C.
Ofiice, Freeport, Ill.
Backus, Berene-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Bardell, Philip-Student, University of
Beddoes, Ralph-Student Lake Forest.
Bering, Gertrude-Stenog., Knowlton's
State Bank, Freeport, Ill.
Berryhill, Marion-Teacher, Kent, Ill.
Beuscher, Louis'-Tebbets dz Garland
Chicago, Ill. '
Beuth-Langenstein, Lydia-Afolkey, Ill.
Briggs, John-Student, Cornell College,
Mt. Vernon, Iowa.
Bollman, Ray-Home, Cedarville, Ill.
Brigham, Hildreth-Teacher, Polo, Ill.
Buchta, Lynn'-Ridgway Electric Co.,
Burns, Margaret-Stenog., Navy Build-
ing, Washington, D. C.
Burnwood, Naomi-Secretary to Mr.
Fulwider, Freeport, Ill.
Butterfield, Horace-Military School
Cahill, Edward-Clerk, I. C. Office, Free-
Calkins, Perry-Student Beloit College.
Chandler, Malcombl'-Student Knox Col-
Crosson, Marie-Home, Freeport,
Daniels, Eunice-Post Graduate.
I Co., PiftSb1-lfg, Pa- Dietrich, Florian-Production Clerk,
Vipond, Clyde'-Cotta Transmission Co., Rock Island Arsenal.
R0Ckf01'd,I11- Dorman, Beatrice-Student, Mt. Holy-
Wagner, Elsa-University of Wisconsin. oke.
. ...,....,............,... .. V 'mi-
f L. . W
U ' l "'31l'w"m3w"'m' LI i l .iee'-vzf:sa.ffr.'m'-1fmfssfmsLu.rmsz:'ffgsswr.vet:a'fn
'ii !'n11Illl'.E u.'VllU1lllltVl x
N pl Nh'
f Q fa 455 fa HFHSIB fa fa fa
I l Alumni fcontinuecil l ll i I
Donstad, Myrtle-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Doughtery, John--Student, Lake Forest.
Dyslin, Maude-Stenog., Rawleigh Co.,
Edwards, Fay-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Eson, Walter-Stenog., I. C. Ofiice, Free-
Elvey, Mable-Stenog. , Williamsburg,
Farwell, Knight-Annapolis Military
Finkenbinder, Ruth-Stenog. State Bank,
Fogel, Kate-Clerk, Williamsburg, Free-
Francis, Chester'-Clerk, I. C. Ofiice,
Foss, Mary-Home, Cedarville, Ill.
Frank, Lester-Home, Red Oak, Ill.
Gavigan, Fay--Stenog., County Abstract
Ofiice, Freeport, Ill.
Graham, Margaret-Teacher, Centennial
, School, Davis, Ill.
Grant, Ruth-Presbyterian Hospital,
Green, Charles-Ailour Company, Rock-
Hamlyn, Gladys-Elevator Girl, State
Bank, Freeport, Ill.
Hamm, Charles-Farmer, Dakota, Ill.
Hanna, Jessie-Private Stenog. to Mr.
Hunter, Freeport, Ill.
Harpster, J ames-University of Chicago.
Hannah, Kenneth-Student, West Point.
Herold, Caroline-Williamsburg, Free-
Herrick Roswell'-Student University of
Hoffman, Leona-Stenog. in Bank,
Holtman, Harold-Holtman Mfg. Co.,
Horwitz, Rose-Stenog. Rockford, Ill.
Huss, Ethel - Teacher, Greenbrush
School, Kent, Ill.
Ifert, Marguerite--Stenog. Rawleigh Co.,
Jenkins, Doris--Home, Rockford, Ill.
Jones, Gladys-Post Graduate.
Kably, Irene-Stenog. Freeport, Ill.
Kalbe, Elsie-Teacher, Blanchard School,
Kelly, Mary-Stenog., Stover Mfg. 8x
Engine Works, Freeport, Ill.
Knipshild, Leoni'-Sten., Camp Grant.
Knoph, Katherine-Stukenberg 8: Bor-
chers, Freeport, Ill.
Knauff, Eldon-Superintenden's OHice,
I. C., Freeport, Ill.
Knott, Marguerite--Stenog. Rockford,
Koeller, Oleva-Brown's Business Col-
lege, Freeport, Ill.
Koym, Arthur-Chicago, Ill.
Kostenbader, Lourena-Home, Freeport,
Koerner, Luella-Little Hospital, Free-
Krautkopf, Myrtle-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Leggett, James-Chicago, Ill.
Lubbers, Loreen-Williamsburg, Free-
Mayer, Ruby-Williamsburg, Freeport,
Meier, Earl' - Midland Lumber Co.,
Freeport, Ill. .
Messman, Hulda--Orangeville, Ill.
Metzger, Marie-Stenog., Stover Engine
Works, Freeport, Ill.
Mitchell, Beulah-Student, Ames College,
Mogle, Zella-Rockford, Ill.
Musselman, Flossie-Stenog., Moline
Plow Co., Freeport, Ill.
Pfeil, Lloyd'-Willy Milk Factory, Free-
Price, Harold-Stover Mfg. Co., Free-
Phillips, Ermina-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Roberts, Mildred--Teacher, Silver Creek
School, Freeport, Ill.
Roche, Harold'-Student, Lake Forest.
Robieson, Bessie-Home, Freeport, Ill.
Rogers, Ora--Student, Cornell College,
Mt. Vernon, Iowa. .
Rockey, Lawrence'-Student, Valparaiso
Rotzler, Dorothy-Williamsburg, Free-
Rubendall, Beulah-Stenog., Stover Mfg.
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Ruth Esther-Teacher, Defiance School,
Freeport, Ill. McConnell.
Ll .. ...., . , I U
"c W-S919 VV! 3131092-1721 f'N'w"J!ZsLmi'5'flfLi 9,iDiWw3!sWEl,f S 1114:-'fdilii 1151: 1 'I'5Vf5!fG,'S1kLl0i:S53'ifr ms? 1: ffl rk KW
'ii 1'!mDl"F lflllllll ev
1'wwf, fo fo fo 515.1-I Sli fo ei- fa 1,
i Q if at S I Q g
i t W Q g 4,
4 ' A r' I 4
l A . , I v n I
ii , Alumnl CConunuedJ L1 ii 'i
I Y E w ul if
T Schmacker, Laura-Stenog., W. H. Wag- Sullivan, Wilma-Williamsburg, Free- 5 ill
F i ner 8x Sons, Freeport, Ill. port, Ill. ,
Q I Schmich, Cora - Student, Milwaukee Thoren, Florence-Home, Rock Grove. l i
I J ,i Downer Cfluege- Trunck, Frank-Trunck Coal Office, Free- 1, l I ' l 1
i 3 P l Schultz, Bertram-Canvasser, Furst-Mc- port, Ill. 1' I
I S i all ness Co., Freeport, Ill. Tscherning, Hugo:-..Freeport, Ill. f
l l Schumayer, Florence-Stenog., Security Vaughn, Anna-Arcade Mfg. Co., Free- 4 U f,, ri V'
Trust Co., Freeport, Ill. . port, Ill. I
Schwarz, Rose-Post Graduate.
Simpson, Blanche - Stenog., Crum 8z
Forster, Freeport, Ill.
Seyfarth, Karl-Student, University of
Sluiter, Arvilla-Williamsburg Insurance
Co., Freeport, Ill.
Seeker, Franklin'-Clerk, Master Ma-
chanics Oflice, I. C., Freeport, Ill.
Smith, Fred-Student, University of
Smoyer, Pauline-Williamsburg, Free-
Starkey, Corinne-Telephone Operator,
Spratler, Isabelle-Post Graduate.
'Q In Service.
Wagner, Dorothy-Student, State Nor-
mal, Normal, Ill.
Walters, Leo-Clerk, Stover Mfg. Co.,
Weiler, Blanche-Teacher, Ridott Center
School, Ridott, Ill.
Whisleri Myrtle-Williamsburg, Free-
Winning, Clarence'-Brown's Business
College, Freeport, Ill.
Younger, Don'-Bookkeeper, Hillmer
Coal Oilice, Freeport, Ill.
Wisdom, Carrie-Stenog., Mildand Lum-
Youngs, Donald-Student, University of
I J ll ,N J K f fl ffl
7 Ulllll 'UH
Ll . .... ,...... . . U
"vo 4.5915 -YSYYVJIS'-VLQ'-ilDlfN"' 1' ,1:lDY.'3'5flL Rl':i9'5.T .'f3lUU7-!."fJ'5f. -t .lflr-'Zigi' nf H7111 V1 57.5 f' '7,'SLg!,lF1'5 Q :Tn-'Q yQ7,,1:f1xlfA"',' hgyfns-
"V" '1 W W mu 'IIIM '
fini? N .
Q' M N41 .
:N ni' 51'
List of Principals
Olcl Freeport High School Building
Freeport High School
Henry Freeman ...................... 1856-8
A. N. Marlman ............... ........ 1 859
George H. Montague ...........
M. W. Tenksbury ....................
H. M. Barnum .............
W. H. V. Raymond .........
David Parsons. ........... ........
G. G. Alvord ..........................
S. C. Cotton ...........................
Miss E. R. Bekwith .............
C. C. Snyder ..........................
Miss S. H. Stocking .............
A. W. Green ..........................
J. H. Hutchinson ..................
Miss F. A. Rosebrugh ..........
R. E, Loveland .....................
W. D. Hawk ................ .......
J. E. McGilvery ........ ..........
J. W. Bray ............ .............
S. E. Raines ......... ......... 1 8
L. A. Fulwider ......... ..........
First Freeport l-ligh School Building
V214 ' '
,u . .
, .M 1, U
10, V- 'w .
' rx , 'S
' ' 3.
QF 51, N 'D
:Vp ' ' X
.M W ,
w, WML "1
' '-f' M.,
fn ,,,Mwm,w I
M' -,EE f K m,,.w-uw.,
,,a""'MNA""'w1w- 4 I -
- ' 1
J' . j
, ' A 2 f
W Q 4 J ' W' 'uv
1 ar ' h 4 , L
' M' If " '7"'w.-- ..,.......,..w-JW
, IWW V! K N ,
1.. H , ' '
, .f' .5f -
., , 3- .N--WJ
' -N' M A,A,..,.,.,,W""
X X L .xx ' ,
M 'W ,W-1-fm
,- 1m,,,,,W,.,...,,..N ww-""""
. , , .
1 A f ,,, -
ff 1 m 1 i 9 NH-. ,. .
l, AW 't -' J '
' 1 ffm, ' Y' L """'Ww- 4 j 4' , ' ,f ,. f '
- W. . ,E 1 E ! MM I
f glib , f 'mg '
if W, 1 X I i ' 'mm A
9 g '1 ff W , '
1 3 l . Y ,N .Q ,
f ,Q Q 1 . M 'M
QP M W 4, ff 1 1 K
X ,, My K, f 4 . , , f
, . 'xlu"W""'f! N' A. K A-' 3 ,' :ar HF
ir " -- f I 1 ff
, We my M! V J, -.MM g .xv :fn
., X WWI. .M f, X mu X! H if X
' M 'L : ,.f',,1 ff
f f . ,f ,
f ' ff- f
. M ,,N',,' ,ur
. X! ,
f , ..
i A W
N ""'-ww-X-X ,
. I My
5 35' W W
, . ,w,,,..4w'f,,,. ,,
1 1 , ,.M..,.f-' M.,
,. ,. ,...,,,.w-H' ,,.0--
"mww.',w.w.f-X " wwf
Www-""' 5 1
,, ..f-4"'Q- X A
W ' "ii ' A"'1T1.J""1l' Y'xJ3Eff1"C5a'i""TN A .
jg ,A , 1 -M., A,,-,,,,-..F Q1Tgii ?:'i..iJ"'' Mjp A . -
, . V- W- f - ---ff---J '--w ' ' -af I " "" ' '
Ti 4,43 F , 4 , , l""l 5 ' x ,
"lil A ,f "f ,QQQHH , , ,',," W f.. Mffffffi Hffffff "" f V -, , WfA -Wfmww A A
, , ' 'ff""""""J
41., .w f ' U' '
, fliff www.. W, , . ,. . "M
1- If qv. -' j,' vf '- P.:y,"1.3'7 Y '-,-5, 'QT '-'jf,'I'fF, I r""""',1k i L.,.,".-!1.i'ALg!.rZ..L,j
-.ui,:., LL... ..a.,.1,, 1, ,,-,,. .,A...,. ,... j '-L Y Er. ...i..,.1I,
G-uagg vg gg?
h"0H lab xq AAz5.yf? 'f
Fespmfc- Hog lr
' n-r M ,
' U , '44
'fff 61f Zu
-191 aa fre HIP-1--ie:sli fa fe ea
,l I Jokes
NOTICE TO READERS:
Knute Knutsen I, entered F. H.
S. as a Senior during the middle of
the year. Because of his unusual
abilities, he was made joke editor
of the Annual Polaris. It has been
impossible for him to attend school
regularly, and, therefore, he was
unable to graduate with the class
of 1919, but he has handed in the
ALL ABOUT OUR NEW HIGH
To Editors of Annual:-
We the undersigned, have finally
decided upon the following plans
for the new Freeport High School.
Thinking them ideal, we respect-
fully submit them to you for publi-
cation, subject to your approval.
What do you think of them?
Bored of Education.
The shock of receiving these
plans was so severe as to send both
editors and half the staE to the
hospital. They are now slowly
recovering, however, and all join in
sending their approval. We are
printing said plans with a few al-
Hoping to hear from you soon,
Yours in haste,
II. SPECIAL EQUIPMENT AND
ACCESSORIES NEEDED FOR
OUR NEW H. S.
1. An automatic slot machine
to turn out excuses for sixth hour.
2. Enough front windows for
all students to get standing room
3. 'A wireless system in the
assembly to save the Juniors
from writing those long notes.
4. One stairway where the
Freshmen are allowed to slide down
5. Enough periods in the school
day so that each Senior girl may
have an office charge.
6. Sound-proof halls so that the
Freshmen won't think it's thunder-
ing when the S. A. T. C. boys go
past in their army boots.
7. A bulletin board where Doris
Newell and Jeannette Roland can
post their dates to avoid conflicts.
8. A store-room where George
Zipf can put all the scholarship
cups which he won.
9. More places for James Jack-
son and Ruth Funston to hold their
tete-a-tetes after school.
10. A special room for Mac
Seyfarth and Harold Schrader to
play leap-frog in.
NEW BOOKS TO BE INCLUDED
IN THE H. S. LIBRARY'
1. "Experiences of a War
Bride", by Helen Snook.
2. "How to Become Famous",
3. "A Day in the Police Court",
4. "How it feels to be in Love",
5. "Theory of Asking Questions
in U. S. History", L. A. Fulwider.
6. "Almost Divorced" or "Two
Nights at Germania", by Mr. and
Mrs. John Erwin. '
7. "Why I love the Negroes",
by Dorothy Shelp.
8. "Experiences of a Woman
Hater," by Eddie Hughes.
9. Its companion Volume, "Ex-
periences of a Man Hater", by
Knute-I feel a lot safer now
about that Peace Conference over
Knute-Well, I read in the pa-
per the other day that "George
Washington" had docked at Bor-
the banisters. deaux. J
-'mmm i ,.,.... ..,.,.......,.,.,. . .. . 7 mmm.
vu w ufswwwfxwf-new I i eve:-r.::2.5ic.fmufmvasswxgiccmsaeffisrffisf Tf f
'WW F r num
fs at fa Hn:-1-if-sup! Q2 Q.
Q? + 'lwwllyil
li H '
AND WITH FRANK ON IT, TOO!
Knute-If it hadn't been for me
the Senior play would have fallen
L. A. F.-I didn't know you were
in it. Why would it have fallen
Knute--Because I was the guy
that held up the stage at Germania
while they were giving the play.
RESOLUTIONS PASSED BY THE
CLASS OF 1919
1. That Knute be muzzled. iAp-
2. That we leave a Spring suit
to the High School. HJ f?J i'?J
3. That the class of 1919 give
S5000 for a chapel for the new High
School. Q?J f?J C?J
4. That the Polaris be issued
May 1, 1919. CTearsJ.
Mr. Mensenkamp's ..................
S. Packard, S. Firestone
fChief Goatsj u
L. A. F's .......................... R. Mitchell
Mr. Beyer's ........................ V. Elvey
Miss Ryan's .................... G. Zipf C?J
Miss Courtney's ................ B. Le Mar
Miss Reitzell's ....... ........... H . Keck
Miss Wurtz's .................... E. Hughes
Miss Koenig's ................ R. Guccione
Miss English's .................. R. Eckert
Mr. Serfling's ......... ........ L . Oberim
Miss SeeWald's .............. S. Firestone
Mr. Milliren's .................... C. Tempel
An Essay Cby Knute's girly-
What a funny bird the man is.
When he sleep, he snoreg when he
eat, he want more. When he laugh
he roar. What a funny bird the
Did you know that-
L. A. Fulwider divides his time
between the Country Club, Mas-
onic Temple and the First Pres-
Tempestuously? Then don't
A little boy,
A pair of skates,
A hole in the ice,
The Golden Gates.
Bright angel sees him,
Takes him in,
Kisses and hugs him,-
You cannot see the pretty
The gentle little mouse.
The mouse is in the kitty
And the kitty's in the house.
N 1 1 will 51.311 P5 JI add-an 7JbJJJ3 E cf. I CL fk'-ff Uris ff ffxsrlffl
.... ., .. ,. ,,
I.. . ll
'f- v sq vc :':'p'4W117'g' -vw Q v- ---'f r' pw- n vw -1 - ,V 5' -,Hg W, :. - , ., , - A, , , M
v 1-x Jfv 8 W, ,Jn T 314- , .' is .L'......' -2. ,-f WL? . 1 ...Jw 1.33 'Q ,gl JQQIQ 1.-LK ,A if Wg . f51!4g',d,g'k-' QQ-'fn ,674
V- , :-
' ' 1'lllll1lI1'x' +
I VI ll' W .,
7 il HI I5 2
1 sill In 'E
I -EW ll
il I l wx N il
I I I -
' CONVERSATION BETWEEN
COverheard by Knute. Names
"Sure zima stanninearf'
' "J uh mean it ?"
"Wah sheno bout it ?"5'1
"D'no. Swat sheseddf'
"Oakum off I Yer Coddinf'
"Thinkso fu wanta. Bawcher
Chrismus gifs 7"
"Notchett. Bawchoors ?"
"Jeer baw Robert Ech-"
"N ot s'loud! Somebody lear."
"Oakum off! I aint acoddinf'
"Gracious I mus begittinalong!"
Somebody wanted to know
whether the picture of Jennings
Eder in the 1916 Polaris was a good
likeness. Aletha says it isg that
settles it, doesn't it? CRice and old
Knute-I don't think much of
these French people we're hearing
so much about.
N. Burnwood-Why not?
Knute-Well, I was at a show
the other night and a man got up
and said, "The orchestra will now
play the national anthem of France,
the Marcelle-Wave." If that's all
they have to sing about, no wonder
they almost got licked.
WAS IT, GEORGIA?
V. Ascher-Gee, I have to kiss
Levon in the play!
A. Staas-Yeah, I have to kiss
Georgia, too. Won't that be swell?
Mary had a little goose,
She put it out to grass,
But soon it wandered far away
Into the freshman class.
Hey diddle diddle
The cat and the fiddle,
The cow jumped over the moon
For he thought he heard Joel An-
"Vacation comes too soon."
Baa, Baa, black sheep
Have you any wool?
Yes sir, yes sir
Three bags full.
I got it for sheepskins for the
But Mr. Beyers tells me not a
single one will pass.
Humpty-Dumpty sat on a wall
Humpty-Dumpty had a great fall.
fThe wall was a part of F. H. S.
So ancient it cou1dn't hold up, I
R. Eckert' I in historyj -"William
the Conqueror landed in England
in 1066 A. D."
Miss Schmidt-"What does A. D.
stand for ?"
R. Eckert-"I don't know-
fponderingb - unless - fbright
thoughtj its after dark."
G. Zipf fto one of the military
editorsl-"Sam, what are you look-
ing through those war records
S. Alberts-"I'm trying to find
out who General Delivery is."
If a Shoen1aker's name is Shoe-
If a Clothes maker's name is
Would a Curs maker's name be
WIIN .F lIll'lll
i - L.. ........... - ..........., . .,., . I U
"U 5-S'9117-Y?'Yf'1 QIRWWi1JD5FN'3Qt'J!ZEJIWETQUK-QRIYH I E lg'2?"fdFi 'lWl' 5 'REV' 'L GIQKL 101255437671 SW? Ka? 'L ffl L f I
vf'l.'l' , Y' ,
QP fi? fe !ZilF"'l"'l5l e el aa I
i i' if 1
. , I ,
, l 1' Jokes fcontlnuedl ' il Q ill
all I li I
MQ! 1, Mr. Mensenkamp lln Trigonome- J. H. E.-"Raymond Robbins
ll Il Q5 5 5 tryj-Somebody take the waste was once a miner."
W ll I 3. basket and empty out these desks. Mr. Mensenkamp-"Most of us
W I , I H. Keck-Kitchen Police! are-under 21."
il :ll -1-- ---
Iieardsin Racniel Sgllixiansx re- Joe Raepple Cdescribing his first
4. , por sin en. i .:- " ng an was trip in a Chicago elevatorl "And
' I l l I trying to establish a world-Wild em- say, we went into a little house and
pire." "Bunyan was the son of a the upstairs came down."
poor thinker." "-And so he mar-
ried, and his wife brought five
hundred pounds into the home."
Miss Ryan Kafter reading "The
Deserted Village" to Sen. Lit.
Classl-"What other village has
been made famous in literature ?"
Stacy Packard-"The Village
H. Snyder+-"What kind of
scholarship "F's" do they give '?"
J. Raepple-"Why, they give
H. Snyder--'Tm afraid that if I
got an "F" I would "hock it."
Mr.- Monroe-"What system of
heating have you in your fiat."
D. Shelp-"The solar system at
Mr. Mensenkamp Cspeaking
about good judgment in Geometry
theoriesj-"It's a case of good
William Freidag-"Yes, Phone
Mr. Mensenkamp-"July first
will ruin that, too."
Miss Ryan-"Elizabethan audi-
ences were apt to laugh in the
Knute-"What do you mean ?"
L. A. F. Cin U. S. Historyj-"Is
it true that the government is
building a new revenue cutter?"
L. A. F.-'fHave you any idea
what they are going to call it ?"
R. M.-"Yes, Prohibition."
Knute-"Herbie's got no license
to talk the way he does."
Bystander-"Oh, he's got a
license all right. What he lacks is
Phelan-"Oi'l1 Work no more for
that man Dolan."
Pat-"An why ?"
Phelan--"Shure, an 'tis on ac-
count of a remark he made."
Pat--"An phwat was that?"
Phelan-"Says he, Phelan, says
he, you're discharged."
Miss Brown-"How is Central
Jim Reordan: "By earthquakes."
Some minds are like trunks-
packed tight with knowledge, no
air, and plenty of moths.
Editor looks out of window.
Editor looks out again.
H. Eichelberger lto snapshot
editorsl-"Say, there's a snapshot
of me that I don't want to get in
the Annual. It's a rare one. Gee,
I don't want it to get in the Annual.
You can get it if you ask my
mother for it. I sure hope nobody
gets hold of that for the Annual."
R. Mitchell-"Do you know,
Knute, Don Brubaker is the biggest
fool in the Senior Class."
Knute-"Don't flatter yourself,
Bob V" '
L. .....,..,............,.. .. . 1
asow sew aawmzwswf-messvzmefqrrmvamsmawrwaa L-Ig-I was rxmn f mm sfmyinrmss'fffle1"faief m ffl c fl
'!!iJl'MlDl!'E I lI1ll
l'l ll' flu. Q
fe fe all-'I-Iii Hind -ci fe fa
"But, Miss Ryan,",protested H.
Keck, "perhaps you could use this
article if I were to boil it down?"
"No, Sir! If you were to take a
gallon of water and boil it down to
a pint, it would still be water."
Marian Fisher ftranslating Ci-
ceroj-"Pompey waged war with
"Rather modern ?"
Joseph Raepple-"Gee, we have
so many pictures out at our house.
Just about the whole Senior class is
sitting on top of our piano."
"Even with Anna Rodemeyer
and Mac Seyfarth, Joe?"
Here is the biggest joke of the
year! Joseph Raepple chose for his
debate subject, "Home Rule in Ire-
Two Freshmen were glaring at
"Aw wots the matter with you ?"
"Nothinks the matter with me.
"You gave me a narsty look."
"Me? Why you 'ave a narsty
look, but I didn't give it to you."
Coach Maple-"Did you take a
Fresh-"No, is one missing ?"
IF WISHES WERE FISHES
fDedicated to Knutej
I wish I were an alligator in the
I wish I were a Chinaman with rice
stuck in my mouth,
I wish I were a whopping whale
with freedom of the sea,
I wish I were most anything, most
anything but me.
By A. McN.
FROM USONNETS TO THE
QTo Mr. Mensenkampj
Now I lay me down to rest,
Before I take tomorrow's test,
If I should die before I wake,
Thank heaven, lI'll have no test to
CTO Mr. Beyersj
When I'm dead and planted,
Afar from earthly din,
In heaven I'll hear chanted,
"Hand your notebook in."
HEARD FIRST HOUR
"Do any of you people have a
charge next hour ?"
M. Seyfarth-"No, but I am in L.
A. F's U. S. History class."
H. Keck Cat Boston LunchRoomJ
-"Give me a ham sandwich
Waiter-"Will you eat it here, or
take it with you ?"
A POME .
The trees are growing in the mud,
The lands are covered with a Hood,
But neither of these, my valentine,
Can separate your love from mine.
Bauscher-"I never thought my
voice would fill that hall."
Knute-"I thought it would
Joe Raepple fin Chicago, at con-
cert, looking at orchestra leaderj-
"What's that man shaking the stick
at that woman for?"
J. Cunningham-"Sh-h! He's
not shaking the stick at her."
J. R.-"Well, What's she holler-
ing for then ?"
T, ll dll lg
ull ,F ll V1
NJ! WJJI w1lJl'N-JJ? 3 JKNJJ 3 7.-ML-13 l in! fn fkf UV F fka?lL?'fl Lfl
. v.. f . W
'li 4-if if 331913 FN' - I n"" 1' 17 CI 551:29 339' "'.F',f 523-' l'F'..i".'W1'i' ' " 'l'f?fSk fl:SifSFflSF 6' " dc1'.-..'T?A.SVf.'1
'iw 1' F, ' ,ur mm
-1-1 ll- -4
ft? Q9 fa iZllF'P-156451 fe Q91
Ml ! 3 E
1 1 'l li
Louis-"Did you ever see a
slight-of-hand performance ?"
Knute-"Well, I once saw a man
put a penny in a contribution box."
Willie to the circus went,
He though it was immense,
His little heart Went pitter-pat I
For the excitement was in tgnts.
St. Peter-"Who are you ?"
Knute-"Joke editor of the Po-
St. P.-"Sit under the chestnut
tree until I investigate your case-
Make yourself at home."
Mr. Mensenkamp Qin Geometryl
-"You seem warm, Joel. Have you
been exercising '?"
J. Antrim-"Yes, indeedg I went
to a mutes dance and swung dumb
bells around all evening."
Mr. Beyers Cin U. S. Historyl-
"Donald, what was Washington's
Farewell Address ?" I
D. B.-"Heaven, Sir."
Miss Ryan Cin Soph. Lit.J-f'To-
morrow we shall take the life of
Three women may a secret keep,
If, as it has been said,
There's one of the lot has heard it
And the other two are dead.
L. A. F. Cin U. S. Historyj-
"John, who prompted you then? I
distinctly heard someone Whisper
the date." . ,
J. Cunningham-"Excuse me,
Clarence Cselling Polarisesl-
"Here's a book you can't aH'ord to
Victim-"I never read books."
Clarence-"Buy it for your chil-
Victim-"I have no family--only
Clarence-"Well, don't you need
a nice heavy book to throw at the
Elizabeth-"What did you think
of the Art Institute ?"
Dorothy-"Oh, the pictures are
pretty good, but there aren't any
jokes under them."
"What is your Collie's name ?"
"Why do you call him Lord ?"
"Because he's my shepherd."
What kind of looking man is
that chap Rowen? I never saw
"Well, if you see two men talking
and one looks bored to death, the
other is Rowenf'
"How often We curse a man who
succeeds by the standards we our-
J .-"Paw, did Moses have the
Dyspepsia like you got?"
P.-"How do I know ?"
J .-"Why, our S. S. teacher said
the Lord gave Moses two tablets."
Wilson-"Money or your life!"
Phelan-Take me life, I'm savin'
me money for me ould age."
Miss Graham fAfter giving ele-
mentary talk on architecturel-
"Now, can any of you tell me what
a buttress is ?"
Sir, but it was history repeating H. Eichelberger-"A nanny
.mmm -',,.'V,41A.'.,,,..,.4 .
L. 1 .
'fc asoafmwmauiawww'-in:simian-marmzwwwfaa Qay.'f.m:ggy,w.l1'ffsmssfezgupgeig-r.fg.swm fkflf nfl
WEE? QP 455 49' HW:'P'i5'iE 4? 151 Q?
. ll' .,
. l l
l Q 5' l
l 5 . K
. . it
4 ' l W lll
lil lllj l
l lfilllll il
ll' I ll' ll
Calendar I 9 I 8--I 9 I 9
Great rejoicing. F. H. S. again opens its doors to ambitious students,
Freshmen are given advice by Seniors.
Freshmen highly elated over our "large and roomy" building.
School skeleton makes its appearance dangling from flag-pole of school.
Lucius Hiatt tries to destroy house with a cigarette, but fails.
C. Tempel receives a very interesting letter from France. A soldier?
No, a French lassie.
First big mass meeting of school year.
Freshmen now know Mr. Fulwider when they see him. One tipped his
hat to our Principal.
Assembly room books mixed up.
A few of the greenest Freshmen hang their clothes in the girl's cloak
Freshmen are found by Mr. Woolsey in the coal bin trying to escape
the "reformatory", as they said. '
High School students found dancing on Galena Street. l
Mr. Fulwider gets a new tie fGreenJ.
Samuel Alberts' leaves for New Mexico. Joins army.
Mr. Woolsey plays at Dakota.
Miss Ryan wears hair a new way.
Lights go to Dixon. Dixon 39-Freeport 0.
Seniors write Editorials.
Public order carload of bricks.
Mr. Fulwider's name in Chicago paper. .
E. Aurora at Freeport, E. Aurora Heavies win. 25-0. Our Lights lose
Monday-All well in Hades.
Lynn Peters, class of '16, long distance runner, dies at Camp Grant.
Bob Mann leaves school to run father's meat shop. Seniors regret his
Hegbiielrsach, class of '16, and great athlete of school, dies at Beloit
. . . C.
High School threatened by poison.
Mr. Monroe laughs at his own joke.
Herbert Eichelberger made chairman of Child Welfare Committee.
Mr. Hargraeves comes. fCain firstj.
H. Eichelberger leaves for Beloit S. A. T. C. Lawrence Fisher from
"Over There" speaks to us. He saw our ambulance in Italy.
"Flu" invades F. H. S.
Treble Clef organized.
Football practice stops on account of "flu." Assembly singing. Glee
Maple and Milliren buy a bushel of apples. Carry them home in the
rear seat of a Ford.
Baptist Church puts up sign board. "Gospel in for froml a nutshell."
Juniors challenge school to Football Game.
A '4 '
-'mmm i F mmm.
L.: ...... ................ . .. M
wg- a.s'ol.yxng-1aww-,www-vw snaiwcfr. nz-.w,sns3mw221wf43 I 5 rfml f 2.5z,ssw,'sLc.1vssQe'ffg.svmf.vses.'mlf new
I WWW ummm
11'111W2 AIP Q? QF 61 4? QP
1 1 lil ll
1 1' 1
1 ll !
11. 1 '41 ll!
lil' 211 1
llf l'! 1
l ll il l 1'
Calendar l 91 8--l 91 9
Messrs. Milliren, Maple and Monroe out all night. Mystery! Report
cards first appear. Semi-monthly Polaris is given up.
L. A. F. gives 2nd hr. History class a. nice theme to write.
Debating Club organized.
Club elects itself ofiicers.
Mac Seyfarth is baptised in F. H. S. with ether.
Mr. Monroe inquires about ether tether is a vaccuum-vaccuum is
Plans made for Hallowe'en.
F. H. S. students indulge in Hallowe'en. Joel Antrim tears trousers
When escaping from watch dog. Harold Snyder loses crown. CD Ui
The melancholy days are here.
The saddest of the year.
When little boys sit up all night.
Sunday. CSee 1918 Dr. Milesj.
Assembly. Girls' Athletic Association performs.
Fake peace report. F. H. S. bell rings out false alarm.
Assembly. Students cheer team on to victory. Play West Aurora.
Freeport vs. West Aurora. We lose. Heavies. 20-13.
Sunday. All good students go to church.
No school. Celebrate World peace. Students raise-l-
Matinee Victory Dance. First dance of school year.
Ensign Lee addresses student body.
Assembly. Dummy Rockford given the axe.
Assembly. Best yet. Lots of pep. Band.
Freeport beaten by Rockford. Heavies, 54-0. Light-weights lose 32-0.
Mr. Raines sees first robin. CWrites Tribuneb.
Important Senior Class meeting.
Pep Club party. "Boyless" dance. Best ever.
New schedule 8:15 A. M. and 1:05.
Five Teachers go to Champaign. fGood riddancel.
Miss Graham gets "iiu."
Eddie Hughes and Art Brenizer important characters in County Fair.
Junior-Senior party. Great success. Mr. Maple, Mr. Milliren and Mr.
Seriiing, hit of the evening, are babies again. -
H. S. students enjoy Thanksgiving turkey. Beaten by LaSalle 5-0.
Dolly breaks leg. 4
Day after Thanksgiving. No school. Students recuperate from
previous days gaieties. -
Sunday. Religiously kept by students and faculty, except by R. Mit-
chell, Bru, Snyder, Tempel, who go on hike. Mitchell raids a hen
Robert Mitchell-18--Handsome presents.
Birthday of president of Senior class, H. T. Snyder. Hail! Hail! The
hic! CA Gumpj.
1 1 Il
l l 1
4 ""f""11' ' A
ti ......................... . ......,..,., ' I
a.so:s1w:w als-Q-iw-nuwwvmzz 'mi 2 v 'efmmcrms-25154 s1'ffa-'w!e'a.f11 as'ff.1-
V1 l7l'llU'lll"i! ! ,
were fe fa ff? 5lllF"l"'I':-ilg es fe ea 1
'lfll j 1' 1 ii M
,ll 5 lla Calendar I9I 8--I 9 I 9 3 ll f l
lllllllj. lil l
l 5. 20 days before Christmas. "Give her an Annual for Xmas."+Issued l Il 1 1
I ll F QQ Sept. 4-Come early and avoid the rush. i I . it
5.151 3 J 6-7. Midnight at 12:00-Miss Courtney says. - I' I 1 T ll
' 4 9 f- 9. Miss Ryan and Miss Graham have "Flu". I 1 y W
1 Q. il , 5 10. Substitute secured for Miss Graham. CName-Miss Elridgel. 1 w H!
M l 11. L. A. F. swears by his mustache. fEasily shaven-easily brokenj. . ', Q I V
12. Assembly-Sophomores have charge. Orchestra makes Hrst appear- " " '
13. Friday, the thirteenth, unluckiest day in calendar. Not so for Sopho-
more Oratorical Contest.
14. First basket-ball game of season. F. H. S. victorious. Beat Lights
Pecatonica 44-16. Delevan 36-6. CHeaviesJ.
15. Fall of the House of Showalter. Alden quite a pugilist.
16. New time schedule. 8:25 A. M. and 1:10. -
18. Naomi lays in new supply of excuse blanks.
19. Charlie Sensenbaugh falls into manhole. Charlie was evidently star
20. Seniors and Spanish Class stage plays. Matinee dance in "gym."
Freeport heavies 36-Sycamore 9. Freeport Lights 31-Sycamore
20. Juniors vote on class pins. '
21. H. Eichelberger returns to our school after attending Beloit S. A. T. C.
22. L.BAilF. breaks cue. Fined 31. Extract from: Masonic Daily Moth
23. Monday-no school. 4th hr. class found at Strand. Attendance is
24. Students go skating. Ken. Haller falls thru ice. Students say a
"Merry Xmas" to teachers.
25. Christmas day is enjoyed by all good High School "children,"
26. College Club Dance. Many F. H. S. students found there.
27. Lose to Belvidere 20-18. Lights lose 11-3.
28. Samuel Alberts returns to resume studies in F. H. S.
29. Samuel returned yesterday.
30. Samuel returned day-before-yesterday.
31. Last day of year. fBut not of us Glory, Gloryl.
1. New Year's Day. High School students resolve to get "E" in all
studies. F. H. S. beats Sterling 34-16.
2. Back to school. Rather a "chilly reception" greeted the students as
temperature of school hovers around zero all morning.
3. F. H. S. Lights defeat Warren 33-22. Lane Teck. skin us. 17-12.
6. Ellen Raepple is back at school after having an operation for append-
icitis. Miss Wertz is back.
7. Meeting of Annual Staff. Meeting of Debaters.
8. Mr. Monroe gets orders from Mr. Maple to recruit boys to shovel snow
off Football field for the game next Thanksgiving.
9. Mr. Monroe orders T. Franks to remove the animals from the room.
They hung it on the wall. Hi-Y Club organized. Big Plans made.
Meeting of G. A. A.
10. Our Lights wallop E. Aurora 25-5. Heavies win by score of 25-13.
..,.. , .......... ....... . .... . . .. 'kL"Hn,':Uwl
L. . IU
"0 459152 "YU ilR5il9lO7D55'ZH"J! SSl2D7E7ClC'i-L2aN':'H ZSDSWQJBEZELV I I E 1 wflE'f'ffL?Z.Ef"fJL?'lI' TRL' WS !WPSLkUFl2S-5 2'Ffl.S'71Z-'.CSQ1g'K,19' IPIQWW
'Y'13l"'mN"F Y 11xrllu1lv.mw
ll lil lil'
l J 3 I
I 9 I
ly. ,ia .v
Q93 fl? 4? 4? Q?
llilllll lj K
. 1 ,
N 1. 1 .
. ,.: ., ,
Calendar l 91 8--I 91 9
Mass meeting for Elgin game. Senior side of assembly, victim of a
1 13' ,l 13.
I Q 7 second deluge of water.
' 5 1 il L 14, F. McMillan has his name in a Rockford paper. They even demand
l ll 5 l 1 him there.
4 lil V H 14. Geo. Zipf inquires after Bill Hohenzollern's health. Bob Mitchell
1 1 ? l' insizvirs Geo's inquiries. Both are much interested in ex-kaiser's
l ea t . '
15. Hi-Y Club meets. H. Voigt shows the school how to run an auto. He
runs it in school. Girls go back to childhood days and wear their
hair in curls.
16. Robert Eckert shaves for the first time.
17. President Harold Snyder resigns. Seniors regretful. Our Lights and
Heavies send Elgin teams home talking to themselves. Scores,
Heavies 25-21, Lightsii 21-9.
18. Students "begin" studying as the semester nears its close.
19. Students spend Sunday doing "make up work".
20. Senior Class meeting. Elect Senior President. Raymond Folgate
21. Assembly to consider schedules for following semester.
22. Last day of semester. Schedules made out.
23. Teachers are only occupants of building. Make out credit cards.
24. Prepare for new semester on Monday. Belvidere beaten by F. H. S.
Heavies 25-12, Lights 26-19.
25, Party given by Ida Lawver at home. Seniors and Juniors there.
26. Art Brenizer entertains 5 couples of Juniors and Seniors at his home.
Doane Clark has an accident similar to Joel Antrim's on Hallowelen.
27. New Semester begins.
28. "Flunky" history CU. SJ Class organizes. The hands on Miss Court-
ney's clock disappear as a result. 1 ,
30. Boys try out for Operetta.
31. Freeport basket-ball teams again victors. Light-weights beat W.
Aurora 31-13. Heavies victorious by a score of 22-21.
1. New Radiators are placed in the building.
2 Mr. Wollsey "resigns" office as janitor. He receives office of more
importance elsewhere. So long, Mr. Woolsey.
3. Meeting of Girls of H. S. in assembly. New rule in regard to skipping
c asses. '
4 New janitor makes his first appearance.
5. "J im J ackson" is absent from our midst. Where's Jim?
6 "Katcha Koo." Many H. S. students are seen on stage. Assembly for
gofmd speech. Sponsored by Sen. Extemp. Class. Some more new
7 Another assembly. Mrs. Fairbanks sings for students. F. H. S. plays
DeKalb 32-21, QHeaviesJ. 24-16 CLightsJ.
8 Freeport plays Sycamore. 19-5 CHeaviesJ. 22-13 CLightsJ. Another
victory added to the list.
10 Meeting of High School boys who belong to Y. M. C. A.
11 Practice for Operetta started. Freshmen class meeting to elect
'iii'W'WmyWW"'fmfQffeMWc'9 W i E2!fWaS2.sfr.fmi 1Q":.w.s!fmgxn1msusmarms? urn cf
Riff' FH ' , rn in
, Q Q9 52? itil!-T"I'--'lillg Q? Q? Q?
Calendar I 9 I 8--I 9 I 9
Half-holiday in honor of Lincoln's birthday. Students celebrate.
Another assembly for the benefit as well as amusement 'of the Fresh-
Freeport has an easy time with Joliet. Scores, H. 24-14, Lts. 40-12.-
Freeport beats Janesville. Score, 32-14. L'ts play Winnebago--win
"Fat" Showalter falls in creek while skating. We're not surprised, the
creek wasn't made for 300 pounders. '
Grand rush for tickets for the game with Rockford. Students stay
out all night.
Class rooms are minus "all night people."
Big mass meeting for Rockford game at 7:30. Lots of pep shown.
Rockford game. Rockford Heavy-weights win-Big "7" Champion-
ship by score of 45-21.
Washington's Birthday. No school, as it is Saturday.
Tryouts for Senior Oratorical Contest. Oh, where, oh, where is Mr.
Fulwider. He went to the "Follies" in Chi.
Tryouts for Junior Play-Contrary Mary.
Practice for Senior Oratorical Contest started.
Meeting for New High School.
Principals in Operetta practicing hard. Senior girls make mash on
Freshmen boys. Buzzers have spasms. Assembly. The Sopho-
mores want a new High School. One that is whole and "holeless".
So do we.
Fri. 27. 8.00 P. M. Galena 9-Freeport 33.
Sat. 28. 11:45 A. M. Mt. Morris 17-Freeport 25.
Sat. 28. 3:30 P. M. Rockford 30-Freeport 11.
We're out. Rockford wins in finals with Belvidere 38-34.
Where is Miss Graham? She leaves our midst after many years of
A new History teacher arrives. Oh, Boy! fIt's a manj.
Great preparations for visiting day. Sophomores quite active.
Visiting day. Big assembly. Orchestra plays.
Junior play "ads" appear,
"Hey There", becomes the Senior pass word.
We can't wait until the Senior Oratorical Contest and the Junior play.
Juniors challenge the other three classes to a basket-ball game.
Seniors, Sophomores and Freshmen take up the challenge. Great
Big Assembly. F. H. S. Club's Bazaar advertised. Junior play cast
"Charles" can't stop talking.
Mr. Mensenkamp lectures on soul. Title: "My eleven years in The-
St. Patrick's Day Jubilee.
Senior Oratorical Contest. Big Assembly.
Participants in Senior Oratorical Contest enjoy a candy pull. Herbert
loses his glasses in the candy. "Hard luck", Herbert!
"c 4.3929 Y"Yf'JiJ5'1'1UJ-QPDNFNQQCJP2STDYKQTI-?'.'i?Q52,5351-JPHQWEZQ l I E l fik'-'G?Z.iC.'l?'v1 5 'ALVW-SQWISLXK.INS-555FfiS'W'A f 'L fff K- fl
' I "l'mW".F mmf
f'l'31'T-vii. Q? fp IQ? 5111-1-1-ISHS :gp Q9 49 . fly-.t
iz Q if Q
' 1 I w X , Z
. . I ,N 1 If: If
Q. Calendar 1918-.1919 Ml
' i I 1 A
1 my li 21. Junior Play. Professor from Knox College speaks to Senior Class. H li: ,Q fl
' J 22. Junior Plgy. N o school till April Fool's Day. Oh, Boy! ' l N l
1 23. Fat Reor an ate breakfast as usual. - i 1
' 1 25. U. club girls have "Slumber Party". They did everything except ill! MQ
r T s umber. jg li lil '
l l 1 . Mr. Beyers comes: "The man that made Milwaukee famous." l 'I I ll
. Mr. Beyers came yesterday. t
. National Prohibition enacted.
. L. A. F. goes to Chicago. C?J UD C?J C?J
. Hiritory Class has a lesson from Morrison Hotel. Subject: "Excise
28. Acres of diamonds--bottles of olives.
1. Back to school with a smile. April Foolfs Day. A new teacher arrives
2. Tryouts for Senior Play, "Officer 666", are given out.
3. Tryouts for Senior Play. Great excitement.
5. Senior Play Practice started.
7. Senior Girls have meeting to discuss that very important question,
8. Boys assembly to discuss plans for athletic banquet.
98. Assembly to boost the Polaris.
9. First Annual Athletic Banquet.
10. President Brannon, of Beloit College, addresses students. Mr. Monroe
giants? 3. stray cat to experiment on with home-made whiskey. Cat
ies. . .
13. Snyder has his "Boy Graduate Book." Crabapple Memories.
14. Polaris Drive in full force.
15. Clarence Brubaker gets "all het up" in Senior Extemporaneous.
16. Decisive Senior class meeting. .
17. Ralph Eder comes to school in an airplane. He picks up Joe Raepple
on the Way.
18. "Will you write in my Girl Graduate," is the cry of the Senior girl.
19. Seniors have picture taken. "Eddie" Scanlan breaks camera.
21. "What do you think of my pictures," is heard from Seniors.
22. Fat McMillan gets in on a "stuifed" picture.
23. Track team starts work. "Ray Folgate's picture doesn't do him
justice," says Ray.
. Important Senior class meeting. Senior Play tickets given out.
. "The Wishing Ring." CEggs?J Not quite. Pies? Yes. H. S.
students take leading roles in play.
28. Joel Antrim is on crutches. Another dog bit him. Sophomores put on
play, "Lest We Forget," Victory Loan Production.
29. Mac. Seyfarth plays "Tarzan of the Apes." Walks in treetops. Easy
1. Reservation of tickets for Senior play. i
2. Senior class play. One of the best. Give it to the class of '19 to put
.mmm .. .,....,,,,., ..,..,. , .. A 7,
. D LI I
'K' li"""i' VWi'5""W?mw'l"mmfw mW'mbwmi':9'53 ST1.-1f.::r:.:af.'wfg.i W,'SLkUM:S2'1'Ff..t3'WSa'ZlE!K.fS' asw-
,..I ,mmap ' ..vrmx1u uv '
'TSI' ' 'llll
4? Q? Q? IF-'P-45:1 4? Q? Q?
l lg 1 1: ,f Y
lll l lr l.
I l I ljlg
M 4 5
If ll I J
Calendar l 91 8--l 91 9
p y , 6. Tag day. Money contributed to send speakers to DeKalb, Lake Forest
H ' S and U. of Chicago public speaking contests. .
Q l .j 5 lg 7. The Triple Alliance of F. H. S. faculty-Monroe, Beyers and Serfling
if T' swear off gossip. ,
' f ' 8. Students leave to enter Lake Forest Contest. E. Sanford, C. Clinton,
14 . Geo. Zipf, J. Cunningham, D. Flachtemeier enter inter-scholastic
9. Marion Moss and Herbert Eichelberger leave for Beloit Contest.
10. Joe Raepple makes a hit on Michigan Ave. H. Eichelberger wins 3rd
place at Beloit. Almost overwhelmed by "Hula" dancer at Beloit.
12. Assembly to advertise the Band Concert. Tickets for Band Concert
are given out during the fourth hour classes.
16. Annual May Fete given by gym girls. Fifth Annual Band Concert by
H. S. band. It's better this year. L. Hiatt discovers a new harmo-
niouilcs music by tapping Jerome Rhokar on the head with drum
stic s. '
17. Joseph Raepple and Carter Clinton represent F. H. S. at DeKalb in
extemporary speaking. They win a place. Vernon Ascher, Emil
Yde, Ferral Shons and others represent F. H. S. at DeKalb. Our
team wins 5th place. C. Kennedy places in golf tournament in
18. Miss Ryan takes Robert Mitchell literally.
19. Mr. Fulwider attends Rotary Club.
20. Where is Valance Elvey? He is in trouble with Mr. Beyers. We wish
him the best of luck.
21. H. Rowen becomes infatuated with a Freshman girl. Robbing the
cradle again, Rowen?
22. The seniors begin their Debate Briefs. They are getting discouraged
23. Mistake :-Editor gets list of principals in with jokes!
26. Bilger tries to take Mac Seyfarth's picture. He gets onexhalf of him
lengthwise. He gets only one half of Frank McMillan the other way.
28. Senior Picnic is planned.
29. Someone saw Drumm and Drobnik in town. Is it true, Whale, or was
it a dream?
4. Harold Schrader is presented with a cup. A scholarship cup? No,
a drinking cup.
5. Senior Picnic at Krape Park.
6. The boys intend to wear dress suits to the Junior-Senior Banquet.
What next? Ans.: Wedding.
8. Baccaulaureate Services at First Presbyterian Church.
9. Class Day.
10. J unior-Senior Banquet.-Best ever.
13. Seniors receive graduation presents from the faculty and reciprocate
with wedding presents, etc.
14. Polaris office opened for business.
L.. ...... ...,. ..,.....,. . ,. Q
"UZ-Y91f1WiW'31f'v1IHPDXFNWcl!aevawitari-mvusmzwwwsza l 5 1'nswfsswsixnccwxSffxssrmvsc wrrc cn
'YWMWFF ' IIWIII
M- QP oi 4,1 5dlF"H'.-EIB ci fe Qs- , ,
gl ! Ez Q ' 1
L11 iii 5 h Table of Contents
ii I 11 I Freeport High School ......... ......... 6 1 r
it Annual Polaris Staff ....... ......... 7 t l
t tt t Dedication
Sophomores ...... ......... 7 9-83
Freshmen ........ 85-90
Athletics ........... ......... 9 1-104
Music ............. 119-124
Dramatics ............ 125-136
Commencement-L .......... 137-150
Alumni ......................... 151-157
Snapshots and Jokes .......... 159-171
Calendar ..................... 172-183
Advertisements ..... 185-198
,. M ,Mn !, Aimy, ,,,, ,Ami -ifv 5, sv- ,VCA ,lm ,-.,- ,wr 1 f.l,c z irz.r.u-.11 fif'ff,1sg-arm: f f f x
fs. --N 4
x 1 I la utils, I X
R fl fm'
,-L,Ll,,, "Q 4 x ii
-'--- - 2-. Q x Q,
'x,-... 3. ,ff
Q IQ-il- C ' ' T bt X
l --6 J fl
. , 'V H: as
- -1. ,I D F
T ia .Hr
. W- ,U
,N W mmf ,F
1- 2 .
, X H,
X , -1 .
ww ' A
+1 . I
.mxxmmr .,.,..-.i,,.,.,., A. J.,.,-M,, A
1 ' r I ,
1.-.W !..,.,,,,,,,.,,M.... . w,.,w1u,,,
1 J, A
.mm -QL m..M'?+ We M3':'I'l ,le mx , M .fy WC: J i4mR,.4hW.m3wf1s "
' 4,,,...- M""
,. ,N W, .Jw-N
'rg A , X,-1:5 1
' if wh,
" , gm,
. El", I YA. .W ,ggi - TT
V H7 : W'n,w1'wwf,yv 9
.W Y , N ,X -N , W...
.M anti: W W -V
" ' wQwa'LT1f2i-h?5f?4' 94fiW+'
.: imW1' 5
4 'Q W i
- Nr" N' X ' 1,-.fb--E1f V ,n ml
. w. . ,. J: hh'-' in 1,1 ' ' ,, 4 ' ,N 1
, ,t,Ih,:'4 A :q,1!:..M1 -,
nf: w i e 1,fa' '
1 ' ww SL' P aw-L, ,,
'f milk M3.N?N"v'Wu' ' N H5113 'l 1' -Q' WF '?5ff3'W-M 1-'lff'
, ,, 1 ,f'-4 , Mm , '
,fm-w H W - '
'7 "7'f"'-""0ff9"?"'04 'i F
ooooooooooooooooooooooo 000000000 000000000000000000000000000000000000
Wu W : Imm: 1
v rerwacxi Commands Ailewhorx
OOK back over the past years and ask yourself what other
Engraving Institution, specializing in college annuals, has
wielded so wide an Influence over the College Annual Field?
Ask yourself if College and University Annuals are not better toe
day because of BUREAU PROGRESSIVENESS and BUREAU
You know that the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING Inc. maug
urated the system of Closer Co-operation with college annual
boards in planning and constructing books from cover to cover
Our marked progress in this Held commands attention. Our
establishment is one of the largest of its kind in this country
Our Modem Art Department of noted Commercial Art Experts
is developing Artistic Features that are making Bureau Annuals
Famous for Originality and Beauty.
And again, the help of our experienced College Annual Depart-
ment is of invaluable aid. Our upftofthefminute system, which we
give you, and our instructive Books will surely lighten your Burden.
A proposition from the Natural Leaders in the College Annual
Engraving field from an organization of over I50 people, founded
over I7 years ago, and enjoying the Confidence and Good Wil
of the foremost Universities of this country, is certainly worth
Is not the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc., Deserving of
the Opportunity of showing what it can do For - YOU?
BUREAU of ENGRAVING, INC.
MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA
II I 4
gd O Q ,
-:::::.::...::.::.:::....:-:::::::f::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::-::::- :---:--
"::"':: :::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::':::-': :"::"'::EA":i "' EE
....sassssssasssasssaE H I
:::::"""' :::::::::::::::::::: "-:. mmm V.::::::::::::::::::.':::: :::: :: I
qqoooo 0000 oooooooooooooooo'..'oooooQooooouooooooo oo
so Y .
. . . 0
I I I
Q u 1 4 n ll ll
0000000 000000000000000000000000000000000000000O0000000000 0000 000000
THE F REEPORT
ALL THE NEWS ALL THE TIME
e Main 12
First Senior Girl: "Are you going to
get a new hat for graduation ?"
Second Senior Girl: "Why, no. We
don't have to graduate in a hat, do we?"
Miss Ryan: fin Senior EnglishJ : "J oe,
did you see the parade in Chicago ?"
J. R.: "Why, it was all a parade
SERVICE SATISFACTION QUALITY
. . v
"Say lt with Flowers
BAUSCHER'S FLOWER MARKET
JOHN BAUSCHER, Prop.
104 Chicago St.
'Phone 374 Freeport, Ill.
You May Need Some Of These
Drugs, Medicines, Face Powders, Face Creams
Perfumes, Stationery, Cameras, Photo Supplies
lf lo. we have them in stock, and would be glad to supply you.
C. P. GUENTHER 81 CO.
Druggists and Pharmacists. Cor. Galena St. 81 S. Gal. Av
Knute: "When I was a little boy I
worked in a blacksmith shop."
Passer-by: "What did you do there,
shoe horses ?"
Knute: "No, sir, I shooed dies."
A GOOD PLACE TO DO YOUR TRADING
Drugs, Stationery and Sun dries,
EMMERT DRUG Co.,
l l l Stephenson Street,
Eastman Kodaks-Amateur Finishing
'P hone 85
F' Ig I': Have YourEyesExamlned
and Glasses Fitted by
C. S. BARRETT
N f OPTICIAN
X L FREEPORT, - ILL.
J. D. WHEAT 8: SONS
DRY GOODS AND NOTIOUNS
Silks and fine Dry Goods a Specialty
Corner Chicago and Galena Sts.
Little drops in water
Little drops on land
Make the aviator
Join the heavenly band.
There was an old sculpture named Phidias
Whose knowledge of art was invidious
He carried Aphrodite
. . ht.
Without any mg 16
Which startled the purely fastidious.
23110556 MARTl-,ILS 9f Comp
L fa and
Iwhfiae P See Us
aml Y Q
"Walk Up Stairs and Save a Dollar"
Heard In History
L. A. F.: "Harold, do you know any-
thing about internal improvements ?"
H. Snyder: "Well, the Secretary of
the Interior used a lot of dams in trying
to irrigate the Southwest-Clong laughs
from the classj-thatis-cement ones."
B L NX'lSll0a I ll
Itl k ftl rl 's
Tl li C ld
O I p t ll gl
S l I
145 Stephenson St.
5 N. Galena A
EDWARD DAY ALLINGTON
When Knute first came to Freeport he
met one of the fresh Juniors down town,
"Where does this street car track go
"Nowhere," said the bright one, "we
keep it here to run the cars on."
LUMBER - . COAL
S A mifoulazan
HOME OF SYSTEMATIC SAVING
152 Stephenson St. Freeport, Ill.
Dog Days fby Knutej.
Two little fleas sat on a rock
And one to the other said,
"I have no place to hang my hat,
Since my old dog is dead.
We sell Farm Mortgages
We issue Farm Mortgage Certificates
from 825.00 up
We act as: Executor, Trustee, Guardian,
Conservator, Agent, Receiver, etc.
SECURITY TRUST COMPANY
Under State Supervision
I've traveled the wide world over,
And farther will I roam,
But the first darn cur that shows his
Will be my Home Sweet Home !"
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS OVER IQ
3W Interest Paid on
She: But We can't dance on a
41.4-'XMWIW f'7 v Q? Will Guarantee you X
Style and Quality f0f This is your Store-enjoy it
Less Money than Everything in it is yours at reasonable
mn, others Prices
Dry Goods Ready to Wear Rugs
Naomi received this excuse for ab-
sence from a freshman the other day:
"Dear Mr. Fulwider: Willie got wet
in the A. M. and sick in the P. M."
H. W. KINERT, Prop. 'Phone IIS Men and Young Men's Outfitters
Clean Feed Quick Service Courteous Treatment W " '
The Horse Shoe Cafe
Equipped to Feed Everybody I
QUALITY HARDWARE CO.
75 Chicago Street Freeport, Ill. Dealers in
Open Day and Night HARDWARE, STOVES, CUTLERY
He: Sure We can. Ain't it a rag
Mistress: Put plenty of nuts in
the cake, Bridget.
Bridget: I'll crack no more nuts.
Me jaw hurts already.
l I-I. C. TEMPEL.
Insurance Real Estate Loans
l 505 State Bank Building
The other day Nels Knutesen, Knute's
five-year old brother, said:
"Oh, bruvver, God
doesn't love me !"
Knute, "How can
you say such things?
"It's true, bruvver
. I tried Him with
66 B99 DYE WORKS
D. C. Gurciomf, Prop.
WE CLEAN ANYTHING AND EVERYTHING
Phone Main 652 37 South Galena Avenue Phone Main 93
Moriarty: "Do you believe in the
recall of judges, Mike ?"
Mike: "That I do not. The last time
I was up before his honor he says: 'I
recall that face. Sixty days' I'm agin
the recall of judges."
MADE, SOLD, DELIVERED. AT ALL GROCERS
CLEAN CLEAN CLEAN The best Bread in the World
'phone OTTO WAGN ER I I0
Main Fountain Pens Eversharp Pencils Galena
' ' Office Supplies ,
3 All kinds of Typewrlters and St t
89 Fine Stationery Writing Materials ree
Senior: "Mr. Fulwider, what would
you say a stable government was ?"
L. A. F. "When the party in power
displays horse sense, I suppose."
We can fix it Cards, Invitations, Programs and
Bring if in Announcements
E. R. L O VE I-I. J. STRAUB PRINTING CO.
163 Galena St. , 'Phone 166 164 Galena St.
Knute: "Is this the weather bureau?
How about a shower tonight ?"
Prophet: "Don't ask me. If you need
one, take it."
Iflax?-.f.3a?lf::tw1z., an's:i:::il1lz?Z..i::'2a2.... SLUITER gc BRAUER
STEPHENSON COUNTY BANK Wall Paper Paints Glass
Capital and Undivided Profits S350,000 ' .' ' . . .
WX, Interest paid on 'lime Certificates and Savings Accounts Decorating and Slgn Palntlng
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent Phone 291 131 Galena St.
Anzac Lieutenant: "The Turks are as
thick as peas. What shall we do ?"
Anzac Captain: "Shell them, you
idiot, shell them!
BENCSTONS GIFT SITORE
In selecting commencement gifts why not commemorate this event-one of the
most notable in your life-by choosing a diamond? Even a small one, coming as it
does on that occasion, carries with it a great deal of sentiment, and the recipient will
cherish in a lifetime.
Miss Ryan: "Do you believe in capital
Knute: "Wal, yes, if it ain't too
China I Glassware ! Crockery !
'Phone 32 C. H. 81 CO. We deliver
When Valence Elvey was a little boy,
Mabel took him out to visit on a farm
one summer. The first evening he was
sitting on a stool beside a farmer's wife
who was plucking a chicken. He watched
the operation gravely for some time,
then he said: "Oh, lady, do you take
their clothes off every night ?"
Henry Spelman Albert Kaney
Telegraph us, Telephone us, Pay your bills!
A dollar that is past due is late in coming to
work. - It doesn't cost a cent to agree with a
customer, to disagree often costs a sale.
SPELMAN 81 KANEY
I I f
BOOKS - PICTURES- GIFTS
66 STEP:-lENsoN STREET
Teacher: "Now you have in front of
you the north, on your right the east,
on your left the west. What have you
behind you ?"
Small Boy: "A patch on my pants. I
told mother you'd see it!"
SENATE HOTEL CASCADE LAUNDRY
EUROPEAN PLAN EXCLUSIVELY
Freeport, Illinois HANNAH BROS,
Frank M. Keck, President 8x Manager 16 Stephenson St' Phone 580
Try our Cafe Service "We Know How"
J. Grattelo: Do you have to ring
two bells for study?
Naomi: No, I ring the same bell
Thomas M. Redican Harry Meyers HICKEY-FREEMAN CLOTHES
We Cater to F- H- S- Students are as comfortable as an easy conscience
The -and as bracing as a tonic!
Boston Lunch Room A. C. EMRICH
Open Day and Night uQU3litY,,
HOME MADE Pins AND CAKES Clothing and Fufnishings
Corner Exchange and Chicago Sts. HICKEYFREEMAN
Opp. Post Office 'Phone Main 336 SOCIETY BRAND
The one who thinks these jokes are poor,
Would quickly change his views,
Could he compare the jokes we print
With those we did not use.
WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PENS WEAREVER RUBBER GOODS
SWARTZ sg CRAWFORD
EXCLUSIVE SALE OF RED CROSS REMEDIES
Opposite Court House, Freeport, Illinois
Knute tat the carnivalj : "That piece
you just played is by Mozart, isn't it?
Hurdy-Curdy Man: "No, by Handel."
'Phone 43 The I-I. A. HILLIVIER CO. 'Phone 43
COAL, COKE, WOOD, GRAIN, SEEDS, FEED.
12 Exchange Street FREEPORT, ILLINOIS
I GO TO THE MOVIES I
Take someone with you who hasn't seen an animated picture in recent years. They
are different now.
STRAND - MAJESTIC
USE ELECTRICITY I Buy Cjofnvjod and Coke
for Beffef Light JOHN F. TRUNCK
ILLINUIS NORTHERN UTILITIES CU. City scaifleviaeifitof Good Fuflghone 309
Another Chicago Joke
When John Cunningham and JO J. R.: "Well, vsfhy doesn't he go to bat?
Raepple were in Chicago, they went to a Everybody else IS W0FklHg-" .
baseball game, and Jo said. Saglhen after a while Carter Clinton
Who is that fellow standingfhere ?" ..Gee, but that pitcher? good' He,S
J- C-I Oh, that S the Umpire. hitting that bat every time."
Only baked by the
24 S. Galena Ave. 'Phone Main 122
Kuppenheimer Clothes for Young Men HARLEYDA I BICYCLE
IVIILLE , 4? x1'
R if CARRQLL
"THE LIVE CLOTHING STORE"
We Make Mistakes-Not so Those Who Buy
Clothes Here, for- "Money Back or Satisfaction Guaranteed."
Both Price and Quality.
WM. WALTON NEPHEWS,
Hark! What is that noise?
Oh, that's only Rebeccah Phillips
banging her hair.
Knute says: Did you ever stop
to think that absence makes the
marks grow rounder?
JOHN SCI-IWARZ 6: SONS
Wholesale and Retail
Wall Pa per, Paints, Oils, Class Vamishes
76 Galena Street, Freeport, Ill.
When Knute was in the army, he be-
came very -tired with army life. He
says: "They took me from my home and
put me in barracks, they took away my
clothes and put me in khakig they took
away my name and gave me 'No. 5752
ROBERT P. ECKERT
Attorney at Law
141 Stephenson Street 141
they took me to church, where I'd never
been before, and they made me listen to
the sermon for forty minutes. Then the
parson said: 'No. 575, art thou weary,
art thou lanquid ?' Then I got seven
days C. B. for giving him an answer."
EMERICK as. RINCER THE BIG S'1?6RE
-form WACHLIN Sz PFEIF F ER BROS.
Clothing and Shoes
101 Stpehenson St., Freeport, Ill. 80-82 Stephenson St. Freeport, Ill.
F. McM.: "Children, this picture illu-
strates today's lesson: Lot was warned
to take his Wife and daughters and Hee
out of Sodom. Here is Lot and his
daughters with his wife just behind
them, and there is Sodom in the back-
ground. Now, has any girl or boy a
question before we take up the lesson?
Well, Susie ?"
"Pleathe, thirf' lisped Susie, "where
ith the flea ?"
F u RN ITU RE?-RUGS-DRAP-E'RI ES
FREEPURT . .l LL.
One of our popular teachers was try-
ing to make John Cunningham under-
stand a point in his lesson. Finally he
succeeded, and drawing a long breath,
remarked: "If it wasn't for me, you
would be the greatest donkey in this
"My son," said Knute's father one day,
"suppose I should be taken away sud-
denly, what would become of you ?"
"Why," said Knute, irreverently, "I'd
stay here. The question is, what would
become of you ?"
WHERE THE EATS ARE EATABLE
Favorite Authors of Famous People
G. J. Monroe's .....
Dan Sull1van's ................
Joe Raepple's ......
Robert Eckert's .................
Louisa M. Alcott
L. A. F.'s .................................. Rex Beach
Vernon Ascher's .................... Doris Blake
Walter Rideout's .................... O. B. Joyful
Most Any Senior ...... The Reader's Guide
YOUNG MEN'S GRADUATES
DEPARTMENT DoN"r NEGLECT-
Features the Newest Styles in
Clothing, Furnishing Goods,
Young Ladies, and
lf oung Men,s Shoes
Six Store Buying Power
Saves Your Money
107-109 Galena Street
FREEPORT - - ILLINOIS
To have your photographs taken in
your graduation togs-diploma and
Next to your wedding picture, it
will give you more genuine pleasure
and satisfaction in after years than
117 Stephenson Street 117
V "lt's The Merchandise That Counts"
There is hardly a day goes by that there is not something new comes into our
Shop with the Latest Modes of dependable Merchandise, our prices always right. In
your next wants think of KOPPEL 8x KOPPEL. "We appreciate your Business."
The Best in
w-9 O '
OEEI- KF fl
DRESVEETS lnlouzsamss swam
SKIRTS 565TEPl1EN50N Sl. HIEEPORIILL.
Mr. Monroe: "Mr, Raepples, what is
J. Raepple: "I don't know, but I want
you to understand that my name is
IF YOU WANT THE NEWS
New Method Shoes
"THOSE BETTER SHOES
FOR LESS MONEY."
New Method foot wear contains an indi-
viduality of style that appeals to people
of refined taste.
You Know there are no better fitting or
wearing shoes made.
32.85, 33.85 to 967.85
121 Stephenson St., Freeport, Ill.
Over Brown Sz Dollmeyer's-Up-Stairs
James Campbell, Mgr.
'Phone Main 864
C. A. MOERS
135 Stephenson St., Freeport, Ill.
Opposite Court House
Second National Bank
It is your patriotic duty to be thrifty
Deposit your Savings with us
WE PAY 3'pl
C. H. STRAUB, 112 Galena st.
Eat WACNER'S ICE CREAM
Retail and Wholesale
TTR ETRYEBPHZET71vHEEKcQ,Qf217Ei1i1linW' I P Ti
is badly spoiled."
Second mother: "Gawan wid yez."
First mother: "Well, if you don't be-
lieve it, come and see what the steam
roller did to it."
The Reeves Wood
Split Pulleys -
Cold Rolled Shafting
Canvass Belt Lacing
Water 8z Steam Hose
l I4-I I6 Galena St,
SANITARY MEAT MARKET 3
102 Chicago St. 'Phone 28
Heavy and Light
Freeport Hardware CO. Automobile
Jobbers and Retailers of Hardware I Sundries
A1 Blacksmith Tools
FREEPORT, ILL, Machinist's Tools
, Steam Goods, etc.
DOLLMEYER 8: MERCK
BROWN Kr DOLLMEYER
Tennis Goods-Lowest Prices
Arlene fat the moviesjz "Don, that
man over there hasn't taken his eyes off
me for an hour."
D. Brubaker: "How do you know?" 1
Sanitary Laundry Company
88-90 Exchange Street
H. E. OPEL PRINTERY
97 Chicago Street. 'Phone 758
First .'. National . ' . Bank
CAPITAL - - - S150,000
SURPLUS AND PROFITS - 350,000
354 Interest allowed on Savings Deposits
and Time Certificates
Your account respectfully solicited
Muichler's Novelty Shop
The Gift Shop in the City
Notions, Novelties, Underwear, Hosiery
161 Galena St.
ROTZLER, The faplzef
Everything in Jewelry
Fountain Pens for School Students
94 Chicago St. Freeport, Ill.
John T, Donahue
'Phone Main 502 1116111-ENHSI
Ruth Sherb Donahue,
F. A. Gochnaur
APPRE C IA TI ON
It would be impossible financially to put
out a book of this kind' without the help of
the business men of Freeport, who have ad-
vertised in this publication. They realize
that the High School is a big Advertising
Medium for Freeport and they have thus
demonstrated their confidence in us. The
Annual Staff wishes to express their grati-
tude for this financial support of our Annual.
The Staff also urges the readers to take into
consideration the co-operation of the business
men when buying goods which these mer-
WHEN IN NEED OF
W H. WAGNER ik SONS
Thzs Annual is a Specimen of Our W orle
Corner Sprzng and Chicago Sis. FREEPORT ILL
fn, M Y X.
1 ef ,.
Suggestions in the Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.