Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 207


Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 207 of the 1922 volume:

x 4 . p EX LIBRIS R fx aQQa4amvasAQ I I Uhr Annual Hnlnrin Q Q lguhlinhvil hg the Svninr Qllass nf 1922 1 r A Brat Ignnk 4 x X I N I Hrrvpnrt - illlinnia K' 1 r ,M QJI-f-NR X: , QQPQQGDRUS' ' me f f Forewora' Each piece of icleal literature uplifts, strengthens and encourages humanity with its theme, just so the Polaris, although in years to come it will turn our memories backward over the flight of years, will still encourage and inspire us with the theme of Youth. If the reacler, upon looking through these pages some years hence, shall he once more in tune with all of Youth, we shall feel that the making of this hook has not been in vain. A ,ff-""-sr Y l ,fff -+ 4 lf-XXX if Xb-9999910596 l l l . 9- l 1 1 1 l ll N l I. L Www 6911 Ellrevqanrtl h 913 1gI'HfP5BU1' E. 219. Hiatt X 6911, illrerpnrtl 6911, ilhfevpnril Glranh right through that IlIOP, Efakv the hall a1'n1111h, . iKnllth2111 nn the grnunh, N Emu are gning finv, 0911, Hrrepnrtl 6911, illrevpnrtl Efake DHI' uirtnrg thruughg 0911, 69h Zllrvepnrtl 6911, 69h Zllrvepnril me arr all with gnu. l Eanh l 6911, illrerpnrtl 6911, Illrewnrtl Olrazh right thrrmgh that line, Flake the hall aruunii, ' llnll it nn lhv g1'n1111h, 131111 atv gning fi11P. 0911, Ellrnrpnrtl 6911, Elfrmanrtl Flake nur uirtnrg thrnughg 6911, 69h Zllrrepnrtl 6911, 69h Efrevpnrtl 9911 arr all luith gnu. ' r l 1 l ceoflmeas ek-ff XX-for Dedication To Mr. Fulwider, whofor four years has worked with us and for us as our Principal and who has inspired in us higher ideals, a more noble outlook on life, and a pro- found respect for himself we, the Polaris Staff respectfully dedicate this eighteenth volume of the Annual Polaris. , , 1 4,,- S' i C7 ,I ,i i i N l ir '1 i i M N l Zn -T... VNS -1... P6939 6230 S QQ If I N E Q V IDER I I 1 L w LQ X X 1 TDIFQYQQRUS " 'fx Foreword . Dedication . I Faculty . CLASSES- , Seniors i Juniors Sophomores X vFreshmen . . gi ACTIVITIES- I K Athletics . Qrganizations N Society . Drama . , Music . . I Oratory . i Literature . Commencement .H Calendar-Snaps Jokes . . . fi Advertisements V t Contents , 'ZX QQ QWWQAW ws g1 FACULTY fi X -ef A KQQYQKQEEGS English Department CLARA M. RYAN English University of lVlinnesota,B.A. We havea dear teacher named Ryan, Who sometimes can start you to cryan', But when you can laugh, You can laugh and laugh, And never once think about cryan'. NELLIE P. SCOTT English Lombard College, A. B. There is a teacher named Scott, Who keeps all juniors on the trot, With never a rest Can they be blessed, From this teacher whose name is Scott. LILIAN CARMICHAEL English University of Chicago, Ph. B. There was a teacher named Carmichael, Who said "Minimums" were "Essential," We got seventy-two, And flunked "Minimums" too. So now we've no college credential. M. ELIZABETH MCNARY English Mt. Holyoke College, B. A. There was a young lady named McNary, Who was very much of a fairy, From her head to her feet, She was very, very sweet, And everyone loved Miss McNary. ELEANOR SANFORD English and Psychology Wellesley College, B. A. There was a young teacher named- Sanford, In none of her classes was discord, She loved to teach Without making a speech, Did this young teacher named Sanford. lol I l i l , N w l i l l l n J fQ7tCE?5GDflf.t3C??USs ' X ff Loois MENSENKAMP Mathematics University of Illinois, B. A. There was a teacher named Men- senkamp, Who studied all night by a kerosene lamp, The next day, you know, The marks were low, Given by Mr, Mensenkamp. athematics BESSIE CARNAHAN Mathematics University of Wisconsin There was a teacher named Car- nahan, -- Who taught Algebra with a strong han'g The poor little Freshmen, In fits of depression, Said they'd rather live in another lan'. athematics ALLIE M. REITZELL illathcmatics University of California, B. S. There is a teacher named Miss Reitzell, Excuses galore she does write well, Let me give you a tip- Don't try to skip, Or you'1l get no more 'scuses from Reitzell. NETTIE K. COURTNEY Mathematics Dennison University, Ph. B. Northern Illinois Normal. We have a dear teacher named Courtney, We knew she was jolly and portly, She taught Algebray All through the long day, This dear teacher named Courtney. Languages MARIKA C. CONSTANTINE F rench, Spanish and Latin Northwestern University, B. A. We have a teacher called Constan- tine, Who took a ride in a flying machine, But while up in the air, She fell out of her chair, And thus ended the joys of Miss Constantine. 1- 12 NARCIE POLLITT Latin Butler College, A. B. There was a lady by the name of Pollitt, Who would give her Freshmen a wallopg But that is a crime, And here ends my rhyme About our teacher Miss Pollitt. ss ll f A eeotateas Histor LUTHER A. FULWIDER U. S. History University of Indiana, A. M. University of Chicago. There was a professor named Fulwider, , Who of F. H. S. was the master, His tongue it was clever, And silent - no never, But L. A. F. is a man we all honor. CHARLES H. CROSS A Science Franklin College, B. S. University of Chicago. There was a teacher named Cross Under his feet grew no moss, He kept things humming, And allowed no burnming, This teacher whose name was Cross. BEULAH STEWART History University of Illinois, B. A. University of Wisconsin. There once was a teacher named Stewart, Whenever a note flew, she knew it, So she bawled and she called, Till the students appalled, Give the note to Miss Stewart. Science VIDA A. GRAHAM Science Lake Forest. Columbia University, A. B., There is a teacher named Graham, Who has to know how to weigh 'em For in her Science, She learns reliance, This teacher we all call Graham. i MARJORIE GRIFFITH History University of Illinois, B. A. There was a teacher named Griffith' From ignorance she would lift us' She looked more like a Senior, Than a dignified teacher, . But hard are the lessons she giveth. DALE P. WILLIAMS Science University of Wisconsin, Ph. B. There is a young fellow named Williams, VVhose wealth does not reach to the millions, But yet, if we would Measure wealth as we should- By pep, it would reach to the billions. fr' Af -L, 13 CQGDKLCQQKBUS XX EUGENE ALEXANDER Bookkeeping arid Athletics Illinois State Normal. There was a young teacher named Alex, Who knew a lot 'bout 'rithmetalicsg He kept books just so, And all things did know, Of managing boys in athletics. Commercial HAZEL CROOKE Commercial Economics Indiana State University. There was a young teacher named Crooke, Who taught how to spell from a book, The kids do the work, You bet they don't shirk, For this high school teacher named Crooke. Commercial BELLE L. BROOKES Commercial Branches Columbia University. Gregg School of Chicago. University of Wisconsin. Illinois State Normal. There was a teacher named Brookes, Who loved to study her booksg And so every night In her books she'd delight, And that's the story of Belle Brookes. HELEN KIRKLAND Commercial Branches Illinois State Normal. There was a teacher named Kirk- land, Her duties were teaching shorthand 3 We loved her true, For she helped us through, Our strenuous days in shorthand Domestic Arts LUCY E. NORMILE Home Economics Illinois State Normal. About her we haven't a fault to End, We like her, on that we agreeg She's queen of the cooks, And as for her looks, Just follow your nose and you'll see IRBNE VENNELL Home Economics Northern Illinois State Normal. Vennell, a nice teacher of sewing, Once saw a sad man who was mowing, All torn was his vest, She sewed it with zest, And now he is happy a-beauing. ,Y if l ,il ce-X fe X Patents GEORGE E. OLEs Meclianical Drawing Auto Mechanics University of Michigan, B. S. In every high school there's a teacher, Who seems to be far from a preacherq Our teacher named Oles, We know never scolds, But often is classed as that creature. Manual Arts BOYD M. GARNES M cchanical Drawing Woodworking Platteville State Normal. We have a teacher named Games, Who never spins any yarnsg But to tell the truth, - We haven't any proof, About this teacher called C-arnes. Athletics GLEN HOLMES Coach University of Illinois. Lake Forest. There is a young man named Pat, He coaches our boys and all that, He's surely true blue, In work he's to do, This wonderful coach named Pat. MARGARET VVAGNER Physical Education General Science University OfWisconsin, A. B. Miss Wagner did teach girls to dance, To hop, and to skip, and to prancei To strengthen their muscles, For all of 1ife's tusslesg To prepare them for knocks in advance. JOHN J. LACEY Agriculture University of Illinois, B. S. There was a young man named Lacey, Who at times was very hasty, The curl in his hair, Which he made with despair, Was very becoming to Lacey. Art VERA I. FLINN Arl Cape Girardeau Normal. Academy of Fine Arts. Columbia University. We have a teacher named Flinn, Who didn't know how to swimg But she could paint, And never faint, This teacher whose name is Flinn 4 , vs'-gf '15 fc? ll l ll i f F l l l L FQLHRU S HELEN L. PARKER M nsic and English University of Illinois, B. A. and B. M. There was a blonde teacher named Parker, She had a friend who was darkerg They were always together, No matter what weather, This true friend and Miss Parker. Librarian MARGARET DAVENPORT Librarian Wisconsin Library School. There is a lady named Davenport, Who lives in the city of Freeport, With books she delights, From morning to night, This lady whose name is Davenport. ,f- Y X-e 1 'N Music 7 Faculty Who s Who Best All-round Biggest Optimist . Most Demure . . Most Ambitious . Most Courteous . Most Clever . Prettiest . . Most Handsome . Wittiest . . . Married First . Best Natured . .,? LUCIUS M. HIATT Band and Orchestra Wheaton College, A. M. There once was a teacher named In music he always would try ity Although he is slow, We know he can blow, Because we have oft seen him try it. Secretary NAOMI B, KIDD Secretary to Principal There is a lady named Kidd, Who knows how to lift the lid ' Of her writing table, On which she does label, Many letters for Laurel Kidd. . Pat Holmes . Miss Ryan . . Miss Pollitt Mr. Mensenkamp Miss Pollitt Mr Cross Miss Normile Mr Alexander Miss Crooke Miss Ryan .l . . Fulwider y 16 rx CLASSES fx J PCCDMQIEUS' W ,I 4 Vlfv Zi: ggi K X 5. I f A v 5 W Wg I it SENHQH 4 1 ,QQ XXX, 1 J QFQQQRHS ev X 2-f f Senior Class Officers N ROBERT CLEVENSTIINE Secretary-Treasure K l l ROSCOE BURLEY REXLLY OSBORNE N President Vice-President I V f Board of Control Robert Schwarz ll Clarence Yordy Ruth Bell . Eloise Dunn Class Advisor-Miss Ryan lu l ll r l ,V R4-ZA?---ui" 20 Q LOUISE ALBRIGHT AALOUYI French Play, 23 "Ol O! Cindy," 23 "All-Of-a-Sudden Peggy," 33 "Spring- time," 43 O. and B. Club, 43 Program Ccmmittee, 33 Commercial Club, 4. "A friend as true as the sun." GLADYS ALTHOF Junior-Senior Banquet Committee, 33 "Springtime," 4. "They never taste who always drlnkg They never talk who always think." IVA AUKES A News Staff, 43 O. and B. Club, 43 Latin Club, 43 Publicity Committee, 4. "Mistress of herself though China fall." DOROTHY BALZ "Ol O! Cindy," 23 Treble Clef, 1-23 "Talk About Talk," 23 Banquet Com- mittee, 3: Play Committee, 43 Com- mercial Club, 43 O. and B. Club, 43 "Springtime," 4. "My mind lo rne an empire is, While grace ajordeth health." PAUL EELL ,LDOCH Platteville H.,S., 2g C-lee Club, 3-43 Hi-Y, 2-3-43 President Hi-Y, 43 Hare and Hound Race, 33 "O Hara San," 33 "Springtime," 43 "A Meeeage from Mars," 43 "F" in Bafketball, 33 Foot- ball,43 Relay Race, 43 Cantata, 3-4. "Beware the fury of a patient man." A RUTH BELL Platteville High School, 23 Secretary- Treasurer, 33 "O Hara San," 33 "All- of-a-Sudden Peggy," 33 Treble Clef, 3-43 Board of Control, 43 "Springtime," 43 "A Message from Mars," 43 Presi- dent O. and B. Club, 43 Latin Club, 43 "Teach rne half the gladness that thy heart rnust know." Q ,em -ff 3 KQOQKQCQUS--4 5 1 l l N l l l N . l l N l ,l li, I l l l l 5 1 4 J Ol3f1S Staff, 4. t Y . 21 Q, ev Cffsvrr --ff Xe Q ! s 5 FRANCIS BENSTON HFANNYH Entered from Jennings Seminary, 35 Senior Girls' Council, 45 O. and B. Club, 45 "Springtime," 45 "A Message from Mars," 4. "Her voice was ever soft and low, An excellent thing in woman." KATHRYN BENDER Senior Play Committee, 4. ' "Soft peace she brings wherever she arrives." MARGARET BERRYHILL "Springtime," 45 O. and B. Club, 45 Commercial Club, 4. "Good natured is her middle name." AMINE BOYLE Entered from Francis Shimer Girls' School, 45 News Staff, 45 O. and B. Club, 4. "The hand that made you fair hath made you good." FLORENCE BUONINEY Entered from Commercial College and Chicago Musical College, 45 O. and B. Club, 4. "She needs no introduction," RosCoE BURLEY HZEKEH Hare and Hound Race, 2-35 Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Glee Club, 35 Cantata, 35 Stage Manager "All-of-a-Sudden Peggy, and "O Hara San," 35 Banquet Committee, 35 "A Message from Mars," 45 Mantle Speaker,45President, 45 R-F Relay, 4. Science Cup. "We grant although he had much wit, He was very shy of using it." - he 42-2 ' 22 FRANCES BURNWOOD Manager Treble Clef, 2-3-43 "O Hara San," 33 Cantata, 2-3-43 Senior Girls' Council, 43 Vice-president, 23 Mantle Speaker, 33 Class Prophet, 43 Music Cup. "Bid rne sing and I will enchant thine ear." K IRENE CAMPBELL May Festival, 13 Athletic Exhibition, 23 "Ol Ol Cindy," 23 O. and B. Club, 43 French Club, 43 Commercial Club, 43 News Staff, 4. "Low, gnrgling laughter, as sweet as the swallow's song in the South." LUELLA CLARKE Entered from Dalton City H. S., 4 "A sweet, attractive kind of grace." ROBERT E. CLEVENSTINE "BOB" UCLEVERH Rock Island High School, 23 Hi-Y, 3-43 Banquet Committee, 33 Student Man- ager Play, 33 Secretary-Treasurer, 43 Band, 43 Orchestra, 43 Committee "Springtime," 43 News Staff, 43 Polaris Staff, 43 Property Committee Play, 43 Tennis, 4. "A slicker with the w0rnen." NANCY CRIDDLE "Ol O! Cindy," 23 Board of Control, 2-33 "O Hara San," 33 Treble Clef, 43 "Springtime," 43 Commercial Club, 43 O. and B. Club, 4. l'There's daggers in rnen's smiles." GERALD CRONE "JERRY',' "A Message from Mars," 4. , "Calm, cool and collected." g Q .--mc L- ,1C 4 s J ,. l I ll H I l I l ll in J K ' CQGDLHCQUS HARRIET DENTON Banquet Committee, 35 Girls' Com- mercial Club, 4. "Chee1'fulness is the sign of wisdom." LEONA DANIELS May Fete, 15 "Ol O! Cindy," 25 Banquet Committee, 35 Senior Girls' Council, 45 HSpringtime," 45 O. and B. Club, 45 Girls' Commercial Club, 4. HThey lhat govern most make the leasl noise." MARJORIE DIETRICH "MARG1E" "OI O! Cindy," 25 News Staff, 45 Band, 2-3-45 Orchestra, 3-4. "Your company is desired by all who know yon." , IRENE DITZLER Entered from Davis High School, 3. "Sunshine in a shady place." ' BETTY DORMAN May Fete, 15 Treble Clef, 1-45 l'Tallc About Talk," 25 "Magic Voice," 25 "Ol O! Cindy," 25 Historian, 25 Vice President, 35, News Staff, 45 Polaris Staff, 45 President French Club, 45 O. and B. Club, 45 Latin Club, 45 English HF". "We oonldn't do without her." ELOISE DUNN Secretary-Treasurer, 15 May Fete, 15 "Ol OI Cindy," 25 "All-of-a-Sudden Peggy," 35 Leader at Baccalaureate, 35 "Springtime," 45 Secretary O. and B. Club, 45 Board of Control, 45' Treble Clef, 1-45 Girls' Commercial Club, 4. "Angels are painted fair io look like you.' I -i-. ' iff 24 f o KFDCQVLGEDEQUS NORMAN EDER Military, 13 Hare and Hound Race, 2-35 Glee Club, 35 Hi-Y Club, 43 Senior Play Committee, 4. "I don't bother 'work and 'work don't bother me." LEWIS EDISON HLOUIEH Entered from Brooklyn, N. Y., 35 Glee Club, 45 "Springtime," 43 "Mes- sage from Mars," 43 News Staff Editor, 43 Polaris Staff, 4. "I do not seek the pleasures of life, but its wftsdofn-and an argument." ESTHER FISHBURN Girls' Commercial Club, 43 May Fete, 13 Banquet Committee, 33 Library, Assistant, 43 O. and B. Club, 4. "A friend to all." BERNICE FAERBER Girls' Commercial Club, 4. "You are pleasing to re1nernber." Kathryn FREIDAG IAKATEVY Treble Clef, 1-25 "Ol O! Cindy," 23 Oratorical Contest, 23 "Al1-of-a-Sud- den Peggy," 33 "A Message from Mars,f' 45 Commercial Club, 43 "Springtime," 43 O. and B. Club, 4. "I f she will, she will, And you may depend on't,' If she won't, she -won't, And there's an end on't." NORA GABLE "A meek figure, indeed, but mighty dependable." 1 1 f fn, Y 21 S LEDCQKI S f-- -E ' X -ffm ll l l l rl l fl I KEELER GIFT ,H HDINKYV Football "F", 43 Basketball UF", 45 A Track, 49 Interscholastic Track, 45 J . Rockford Relay, 4. Speedlv his middle name." .W I MILDRED HARLACHER . "She is most 'wise whe speaks least." 1 l . .N li l lm VERA HARTMAN 'li .N Sophomore Oratorical Contest, 2: l . Treble Clef, 1-2-35 HO! O! Cindy," 25 Girls' Commercial Club, 43 O. and B. K I Club, 43 "A Message from Mars," 4, , Good Book Week Play, 4. . Q 'She has a wonderful understanding." , A EDNA HECK N. O. and B. Club, 49 Senior Play Com- I , mittee, 4, Home Economics Cup. "And though she spoke but little, a ' great deal more she thought." MARGARET HECK , Entered from Cedarville, 33 Treble f Clef, 3-4, Cantata, 3-43 O. and B. I Club, 4. , "A mighty nice companion." ' l A R l ix lv 5 l STANLEY GUYER ' "STICK" 'Q- "O Hara San," 33 "Springtime," 43 5 Band, 1-2-3-43 Hi-Y Club, 1-2-3-43 Cantata, 3-4, Hare and Hound Race, ' Q, .They always call me Handsome ,.,,.,- lg 23 . 26 C A fx- -fe - fv eooae-Q PEARL HEITZ Entered from Orangeville, 35 "Spring- time," 45 Senior Play Committee, 45 O. and B. Club, 45 News Staff, 45 Polaris Staff, 4. 'Tm a busy girlg therefore a hhtppy 0ne.'l JEAN HILLMER May Fete, 15 Treble Clef, 1-45 "Ol O! Cindy," 25 Board of Control, 2-35 Operetta Committee, 35 News Staff, 45 "Springtime," 45 Latin Club, 45 O. and B. Club, 45 French Stunt, 4. "I think him so because I think him so." EDITH HITCHNER HEDEH Orchestra, 1-2-3-45 Historian, 1-2-45 French Club, 45 Latin Club, 45 Treble Clef, 1-2-3-45 News Staff, 45 "Ol Ol Cindy," 25 "All-of-a-Sudden Peggyf' 35 "Springtime," 45 Senior Play Com- mittee, 45 O. and B. Club, 4. 'lShe smiles, and the world is hers." JOHN HOEBEL UTINKU Class President, 15 Military, 15 Hi-Y Officer, 25 Inter-class Basketball, 2-3-45 Glee Club, 2-35 Hi-Y, 3-45 Basketball "F", 35 News Staff, 45 Reception Committee, 4. "You can tell me, but you can't tell me much." WESLEY HOCKMAN Oratorical Contest, 2-45 "All-of-a- Sudden Peggy," 35 "A Message from Mars," 45 News Staff Editor, 4. 'tHe speaks with ct tongue of silver." . LILLIAN HOFFMAN Entered from Lincoln, 35 Treble Clef, 35 "O Hara San," 3. "With smiling heart and twinkling eye." Zig Y 1----X QQQQQRUS' ' " ff l IR l l lr I I 4 x ff il 91 1 l I l gl CAPRON HUNTER HCAPEH Culver M. A., 33 Track, 23 Hare and Hound Race, 23 Secretary-Treasurer French Club, 43 Senior Play Com- mittee, 43 Football, 43 Relay, 43 Hi-Y Club, 1-2-4. "A man among menf' EDNA HUISINGA O. and B. Club, 43 Girls' Commercial Club, 43 Commercial UF". "A pleasant smile and a gentle way." IRMA JURY "The Dawn of Tomorrow," 13 Girls' Commercial Club, 4. "Quiet and unassuming, but playing her part nevertheless." 3. MERL KAISER "A quiet fellow that we all like. 1: CHARLES KERCHNER "Girls envy that permanent wave." HAROLD KOERNER Senior Play Publicity Committee, 4. English Cup, Latin Cup, Mathematics Cup. General Scholarship HF' "He bewilders ns with his knowledge." K , 3 QS up , CLARENCE KRIENS HREDIY Hare and Hound Race, 2-3, Board of Control, 3, Play Committee, 3, Busi- ness Manager "Springtime," 4, Hi-Y Club, 1-2-3-4, Senior Play Committee, 4, "A Message from Mars," 4, Polaris Staff, 4, Assistant Business Manager Athletics, 4. - "Everyone knowsreither 'Red' or his car." LOLA KUHLEMEYER Entered from Pearl City, 3, French Club, 4, Latin Club, 4, O. and B. Club, 4, Banquet Committee, 3. "A senior in dignity and knowledge." FREDERICK LAMM "FRED" Hare and Hound Race, 2-3, Play Com- mittee, 4, Interclass Basketball, 4. "VVe wish there were rnore like him." v EDWARD LAMM "EDDIE" Interclass Basketball, 2-3, Interclass Track, 2, Football, 2, Captain Light- weight Basketball, 4, Basketball "F", 3-4, Senior Play Committee, 4, Glee Club, 2, Hare and Hound Race, 3. "An athlete, jirst and foremost." ROBERT LA MAR HBOBH Oratorical Contest, 2, l'All-of-a-Sud- den Peggyf' 3, President, 3, Glee Club, 1-2-4, Hi-Y Club, 3-4, Band, 1-2-3, "Springtime,y' 4, "A Message from Mars," 4, Hare and Hound Race, 2-3, Relay, 4, Cantata, 4. , "A regular fellow - he admits it." MILDRED MARCH French Club, 4, Girls' Commercial Club, 4, O. and B. Club, 4, Publicity Committee, 4, Commercial Cup. "She just keeps marching on." 're 699463355 ls 's l Afl.,.is S ,Y 29 M25 ' Xt f H Q li , 1 l x 1 l la I I J lf, ,N I, 5, if ,i RAYMOND MADDEN URAYH "The cautious seldom ew." THEODORE MAU UTEDN Band, 1-2-3-45 Orchestra, 2-3-45 Hi-Y, 25 Glee Club, 2-45 Interclass Basket- ball, 3-45 Interclass Track, 3-45 Foot- ball "F'l, 45 Play Committee, 45 News Staff, 45 Cantata, 45 Rockford-Free- port Relay, 4. "His name is Teddy, but he's far from a bear." VIVIAN MCCULLOCH "OI O! Cindyf' 25 News Staff, 45 "Springtime,'l 45 O. and B. Club, 45 Latin Club, 4. "Who's Vivian? Why just Vivian." CHARLES MCDONALD HCHUCKSH Basketball, 45 "F" in Football, 45 "Springtime," 45 Cantata, 45 Wrestling, 15 Glee Club, 3-45 Relay, 45 Tennis, 45 Interclass Basketball, 3-4. . "Without Chucks, what?l' DoRoTHv MCDOUGALL Entered from Chicago, 45"'A Message from Mars," 45 Treble Clef, 45 "Springtime," 45 O. and B. Club, 4. "A Scotch lassie. We like the Scotch." ELEANOR MEYER Banquet Committee, 35 O. and B- Club, 45 French Club, 45 Oratorical Contest Winner, 4. "Laugh and the 'world laughs with you." I,-..-.CRY C l' 30 V "s ' XM? f - " E 4--2-1 , 4 ,v WINSTON MEYER I NWINDYIY l Band, 1-2-3-4, stunt, 3, "Al1-of-a- vi, L sudden Peggy," 3, Radio Club, 2-3-4, l News Staff, 43 Polaris Staff, 45 French ' Club, 4. "Big in more ways than one, and we like ' him in proportion to his bignessf' PEARL MEvERs ll Treble Clef, 3. ii "A heart unspotted is not easily daunted. " JOSEPH MEYERS UJOEH l Hi-Y, 3, Track, 39 Football, 3-4. li History HF". "Joe's a Senior. 'Nuff sed." KATHRYN MILLER Biblical Contest, 4, "A Message from l Mars," 45 O. and B. Club, 4. "It's the smile that wins." ' ' l n EDITH PAULES f "She thinks thrice before she speaks." 1 V lf RUTH MOLTER "She is young and of a noble, " modest nature." lg 1 R A Z--l , 'H-fo X X-4 31 IQGFQQKFDWUS 'T 4 li, lv l l, l l l l l ll l. li If t I l 4 W 2--57 ig I ?VZ-L EDWARD MULLEN ' 'EDDIE ' ' Football, 3-45 Football "F", 45 Relay, "O Hara San," 35 "Springtime," 45 4: Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Glee Club, 2-3-45 Officer . Hi-Y, 4. "Could you imagine him without a smile?" EDITH MULLINS "Magic Voice," 15 "Springtime," 45 0. and B. Club, 4. Just as sweet as she looks." I4 VINCENT MULLINS "VINNIE" Hi-Y, 4. "A dashing young 'un." - MARCELLA MURPHY Girls' Commercial Club "Who is't can say I am at the worst?" ,4. JOHN REILLY OSBORNE Freshman Basketball, 15 Wrestling, 15 Hare and Hound Race, 25 Board of Control, 25 Banquet Committee, 35 Glee Club, 3-45 Cantata, 45 "A Mes- sage from Mars," 45 Hi-Y, 45 Football, 3-45 Football "F", 45 Polaris Staff, 45 Vice-president, 45 Class Prophet, 45 Freeport-Rockford Relay, 4. - "He's full of the mirth of old Ireland." DOROTHY PERKINS AADOTYY anquet Committee, 35 Polaris Staff, Commercial Club, 45 O. and B. Club, 45 "Springtime," 4. "Small, but mighty sweet." B 4: l...-..k ,,...- Y Y f l YC Q 32 fee- -f-- - ootooas CORALYN PHILLIPS ' junior Banquet Committee, 35 Orange and Black Club, 4. "Carolyn has everyonels respect." ESTELLA RAWLEIGH "Ol O! Cindy," 15 "O Hara San, 25 Cantata, 25 "Springtime," 35 Treble Clef, 1-2-3. "A true, industrious student." JAMES REARDON 'X Wrestling, 15 Football, 1-2-3-45 "F" in Football, 1-2-3-45 HF" in Basket- ball, 25 Interclass Football, 15 Inter- class Basketball, 1-2-35 Captain of Football, 2-45 Hi-Y, 2-3-45 "All-of-a- Sudden Peggy," 35 "Message from Mars," 45 "The Sojourners," 35 Inter- class Track, 1-2-3. "The Biggest All Around." MILDRED REssLER Treble Clef, 1-3-45 French Club, 45 t'Springtime," 45 "A Message from Mars,'l 45 Music UF". ' "Another of our song birds." - GRACIA RICHARDS "Springtime," 4. "Cairn, serene and fairfy JEROME ROHKAR HJERMH Orchestra, 15 Band, 1. YZ.,-iii v s joined the ranks of music." i 33 5--aotaaq N N N N N N N WN N N N N sl knees 2 S, 2 'Z-ZQN, - N N N CAROLyN ROSEMEIER May Fete, 15 Treble Clef, 1-45 "Ol Ol Cindy," 25 Sophomore Stunt, 25 Ban- N et Committee, 35 French Club, 45 tin Club, 45 Orange and Black Club, I qu La 45 French Play,' 45 "Springtime," 45 Cantata, 4. N "Great things are possible for one with ideasf' DALLAS RUBLE 4' IR-UBEIY "A Message from Mars," 45 Shake- speare Play, 4. "Dallas is a good sport." MARIE SALTZER Treble Clef, 1-3. 'NThe small things make np lifefl , N N KATHRYN SAWHILL Banquet Committee, 35 Orange and Black Club, 45 Commercial Club, 45 "Ol OI Cindy," 25 "Springtime,l' 4. "A Miss is as good as her sniilefl ROBERT SCHWARZ HBOBH "Springtime," 45 Play Committee, 35 "F" in Football, 45 Hare and Hound Race, 25 Latin Club 45, Hi-Y Club, 2-3-45 Board of Control, 45 Interclass Basketball, 2. "With only one failing- o, fondness for dates." V1v1AN SEARLES N Treble Clef, 1-3. 5, "Why did she leave ns?" N N ka 34 j X Y - l-1--'-g LILLIAN SENSANBAUGH "Springtime," 45 Treble Clef, 4. "Thou smile and art still." ELIZABETH SIEGENTHALER "Ol OI Cindy," 25 French Club, 45 Treble Clef, 1-2. "She does her work and makes nofuss about it." HOMER SHOUER UREDU Glee Club, 2-45 Hi-Y, 1-3-45 "F" in Football, 45 "Springtime," 45 Cantata, 45 French Club, 45 Relay Team, 45 Track Team, 45 lnterclass Track, 3-4. "S is for Shouer whose head is so bright, That how so ere dark he ne'er needs a light." HELEN SHOWALTER May Fete, 15 "Ol O! Cindy, 25 "Talk about Talk," 25 Play Committee, 35 Banquet Committee, 35 O. and B. Club, 45 "Springtime," 45 Latin Club, 45 French Club, 45 French Play, 45 Treble Clef, 1-2-45 Annual Staff, 4. "And then he said -" DONALD SMITH "MIKE" Sophomore Oratorical Contest, 25 Hare and Hound Race, 25 "All-of-a-Sudden Peggy," 35 Board of Control, 35 Hi-Y, 1-2-3-45 "Springtime," 45 Business Manager Polaris, 45 "Message from Mars,'l 45 Oratorical Contest, 45 Relay, 45 "Sojourners," 3. "Handsome is-and does." DONOVAN STEPHENSON HSTEVEH Entered from Peoria, 15 Football, 1-2-3-45 Football "F", 1-3-45 Basket- ball, 1-3-45 Basketball "F", 3-45 dent, 25 "Strenuous Life," 35 "A Message from Mars," 45 Interclass Football, 15 Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Captain Football, 45 Captain Basketball, 4. "A record breaker and a heart-breaker." Rosal1e 45 Glee Club, 2-3-45 Presi- 69454625626 S f Q . f 'Y . N 1 FX D fs f ?4'--S"'L ll! LVL! L l I l l ,f f l is , il l gi l srl is it i r Ye 1 5. s 2 s nl? 5 5 Lois STEARNS "Springtime," 43 Girls' Commercial Club, 43 Senior Play Committee, 4, "Silent in seven languages." MARY LOUISE STIBGEN May Fete, 13 "Ol OI Cindy," 23 Soph- omore Stunt, 2, Play Committee, 3-45 French Club, 4, Treble Clef, 1-43 Latin Club, 4g Senior Girls' Council, 4, O. and B. Club, 4, News Staff, 4, "Springtime," 47 French Play Com- mittee, 43 Polaris Staff, 45 Latin HF". "File complaints here." DONALD STOVER NDONU President, 13 "Magic Voice," 13 Hare and Hound Race, 2, "All-of-a-Sudden Peggy," 39 News Staff Editor, 4, "Message from Mars," 43 Polaris Editor, 4, Radio Club, 1-2-3-4, Organ- izer F. H. S. Honor Society, 4, General Scholarship Cup, English Cup, Math- ematics HF". "And here" LALON STRAUB Hare and Hound Race, 2-3, Board of Control, 3, Hi-Y, 1-2-3-4, Play Com- mittee, 33 Banquet Committee, 35 "Springtime," 4, Polaris Staff, 4. "A true business man." RALPH STROHACKER 'tHe that hath knowledge spareth his words." ALFRED STRAHM U H AL . Glee Club, 1-43 Hare and Hound Race, i 2-33 HA Message from Mars," 4, Hi-Y, 3, lnterclass Basketball, 4. "He's little, bitt a mighty good kill." . Y 36 'XX 'f it KPOUUQCQUSNOA EDWARD SUELTMAN NED!! Orchestra, 1-2-3-45 Band, 1-2, Inter- class Track, 1-2-39 Interclass Basket- ball, 2-4, Hare and Hound Race, 25 Glee Club, 2-3, Basketball, 45 "Spring- time," 4, Hi-Y, 4. "Efvef'ybody's friend." CHARLOTTE THOMAS Banquet Committee, 3, Orange and Black Club, 4. "Since1'ity gives wings to power." JAMES TICE HJIMN T X K A Hi-Y, 2-3-43 Hare and Hound Race, 2-35 junior Play Committee, 35 "Springtime," 49 Shakespeare Play, 4. "Now, James." BOYD TODD Entered from Canton High School, 2. "A sin-bustefs son." LOU T OREY Treble Clef, 1-2-3, Orchestra, 1-2-3-43 "Ol O! Cindy," 23 "All-of-a-Sudden Peggy," 35 "A Message from Mars," 4, "The Magic Voice," 15 Banquet Committee, 33 Polaris Staff, 4. "She's little, but-Oh, my!" ANNA TRAEGER Entered from Oak Park, 3, French Club, 4, Latin Club, 4, O. and B. Club, 4, Banquet Committee, 3, Play Com- mittee, 3-4g French Play, 4, "A Mes- sage from Mars," 4, "Springtime," 4: Girls' Council, 4. "She breathes of the mighty city." f.,...i.i f Y f 37 ceaao teas 55-X fiom V 1 l . ll l r gl EMMA VOIGT May Fete, 15 Sophomore Stunt, 25 "OI O! Cindy," 25 Girls' Council, 25 K Banquet Committee, 35 Play Com- l mittee, 35 French Club, 45 Latin Club, Q 45 O. and B. Club, 45 News Staff, 45 Treble Clef, 45 "Rosalie," 45 "A i Message from Mars," 45 "Spring- time," 4. "And through it all, she loved him still." MARJORIE VOLKERS Entered from Alberta, Canada, 35 Oratorical Contest, 4. 'Caine late, but we're glad she came." l DONALD WACHLIN HDONYI Glee Club, 2-3-45 Cantata, 3-45 "O Hara San," 35 "Springtime," 45 News Staff, 45 Senior Play Committee, 4. "He knows, and he knows that he knows." xl -n , CHARLES WAGNER , Entered from Decatur, 45 Oratorical 51 Contest, 45 "A Message from iMars, 45 I News Staff, 45 Class Poet, 4. "With brains for every inch of height." F PAUL WAGNER Hi-Y, 1-2-45 Secretary Hi-Y, 15 "Spreading the News," 25 Interclass 5 Track, 25 Interclass Basketball, 25 Howe Military School, 35 Chairman I Ticket Committee for play, 35 Chair- man Program Committee for Oper- E ,N etta, 45 Glee Club, 1-2. "Born to blush unseen." 3 GRACE WALL V l E - Commercial Club, 45 O. and B. Club, - , "Where's Vivian?" 3 EE ii ,Y -f W vf X Y :'S W , 45 Play Committee, 4. 38 Z- 7 MERILL WEILER Freeport-Rockford Relay, 4. "For une, life is a strenuous thingf' KARL WIENEKE KIBIMYY Military, lg Band, 2-3-49 Hi-Y, 2-3-4, Interclass Basketball, 33 Hare and Hound Race, 33 Higob Carnival, 45 Football "F", 49 "A Message from Mars,'y 4. "He1'e's Uncle Bimg page Andy." BREWSTER WISE Q NBREWH Band, 1-2-3-4, Orchestra, 2-3-45 Hare and Hound Race, 2, Hi-Y, 3-49 Polaris Staff, 4. "A musician and a scholar." CLARENCE YORDY UTY., "Codf1sh Aristocracyf' 23 Glee Club, 2-3-43 Cantata, 3-4, Polaris Staff, 43 "O Hara Sanf' 33 "Springtime,l' 45 Football, 45 Tennis, 47 News Staff, 43 "A Message from Mars," 45 Hi-Y, 3-4. History Cup. "Meet Mr. Diceyf' OLIVE JOHNSON Treble Clef, 1-25 "Ol O! Cindy," 23 O, and B. Club, 4. "Don't say Tm not right." E t?QQt3lQ:3llS been 39 fC '- l l l lil l I l I f l l in l H ix eotaczeas A f X fn Who's Who 1922 GIRLS Most Popular . . .... . . Ruth Bell Best Dressed . . . Jean Hillmer Prettiest . . . . .A Eloise Dunn Most Verbose , . . . Emma Voigt Biggest Nuisance . Carolyn Rosemeier Best All-round . . . . Ruth Bell Wittiest .... . . Anna Traeger Biggest Primp . . Louise Albright Biggest Optimist . . . . Lou Torey Biggest Pessimist . Florence Buoniney Biggest Bluffer . . Nancy Criddle Smartest . . . . . . Pearl Heitz Most Accomplished Frances Burnwood Most Bashful . . . . . Iva Aukes Most Ambitious . . Frances Benston Most Conceited . . Vera Hartman Best Natured . . . . . Ruth Bell Grouchiest . . . Betty Dorman Biggest Flirt . . Nancy Criddle Best Athlete . . . Vera Hartman Married First . . . . Eloise Dunn Nerviest . . . .... . Kathryn Freidag BOYS Most Popular . . .... . Jim Reardon Best Dressed . . . . Don Smith Best Looking . . . . Don Smith Most Verbose . . . John Hoebel Biggest Nuisance . . Capron Hunter Best All-round . . Roscoe Burley Wittiest .... Charles MacDonald Biggest Fusser . . . John Hoebel Biggest Optimist .' . Edward Mullen Biggest Pessimist Robert Clevenstine Biggest Bluffer . . Robert LaMar Most Intelligent . . Harold Koerner Most Accomplished . Charles Wagner Most Bashful . . . . . Keeler Gift Nerviest .... . Robert LaMar Most Ambitious . . . Lewis Edison Most Conceited . . Clarence Kriens Best Natured . . . . . james Tice Grouchiest . . Robert Clevenstine Biggest Flirt . . . Donald Smith Best Athlete . . Don Stephenson Married First . . . John Reilly Osborne ,fi l 40 X If Qmagaemcesas gm' - ,, f"+ X y 1 4 N -f---xx f P if 1 1EQ5 f If T w ,L 5 4 1571 -f A - ' f lr , , JUKHSU HS Q, MX, J fbaaoeergsas Junior Class Officers K I Ro BERT BURNS MARY CAHILL President Vice-President IM ,V Board of Control ,Il William Zartman ' Donald Stewart Edith Hutchison I Virginia Meyers I Class Advisor-Mrs. Scott X I I I I I I W A -,,...-li' ke -I , , 42 ,X .Iv Q I I MARGUERITE SCHWARZ Secretary-Treasurer I I I I I ri fi X QPQLQRUSQ Junior History By Dorothy Fisher lt was a difficult thing for us to believe that we had become Juniors, that we had passed the lettuce stage, gone through the year sophis- tication, and were at last in the Juvenile age, but, if we look back over the accomplishments of the Class of '23, we realize we have partially overcome one of our greatest foes-ignorance. Within several weeks after school opened in September, we held our class election, choosing Robert Burns as president, Mary Cahill as vice-president, and Marguerite Schwartz as secretary and treasurer. Then came the Immigration party. The Junior class, under the supervision of Mrs. Scott, made this a great success. Even the Seniors acknowledged that they enjoyed themselves. We all know that the operetta, Springtime, could not have been so great a success without Mary Cahill, Thurman Estrem, Robert Ellis, Alice Haraldson, and Edith Hutchison participating. Our class was equally represented in the chorus. When the football season opened we exhibited evidences of prowess, featuring Bill Zartman, Ken Shons, Don Stewart and Red Fissel on the lightweight team, and Adam Wilkey, Ed Sheridan and Johnnie Baker starring with the heavyweight team. Soon after the close of the football season, our thoughts were anxiously turned toward basket ball. We again realized the fact that we were strongly represented here, for where would the lightweight team have been without our star forwards, Rubendahl and Fahs? Where would the heavyweight team have been without our center, Henry Wilkey, our forward, Don Stewart, and our guard John Baker? "Stop, Thief!" given by this class certainly equalled if not surpassed all plays given by previous Junior classes. The characters were very well portrayed and everyone who had a part, felt himself honored. Then last, but not least, the Junior-Senior banquet at the Masonic Temple. just see any Senior who was present and we are sure you will not be disappointed with his account of the great occasion. Hence, the history of the junior class. Truly, this class is well pre- pared to follow the class of '22, ,f"' ' ,ff s ,.-f-- 43 CQCCDKLKFMDSH S Ld, Qfii ffT' A H st ' K N I ' cn 1 . 5 A X .iff ' y E , ,f N X , 'K fx f ,mx QWQ A, QQIIQQILIQIQ as f f XX XTX ,I I I I I l 2 JI IR QU , V A ' " 'Y X 0 P If I I, EPJUVQIJGIIEILIILLIIIIIIQIIU P I I 63516 :I IKISSINQ . TICKET TICKER Dance QQ vmgge' I af N Hesse I TIN I glial! Q? lvgreigegvgtv I 5 - I no lb - E I , f gi Q I Q34 , me 2 GHKTERSHRKES Q- ,A f M '-' Cm-M4 v, -.Im 2??i?f' - I3-N ilu COPY oF TICKET T Cconhnugcw QC0,,T,m,Q:IX PIO.-1 I I ImmIQ,ranT- Pass pc+rT -l-ISSUED BY -I-he lmmagrfilnon Bureau --OF THE-- I:.H.5 JUNIOR CIIIS3 RULES HND REGIILnT1orIs Good only when Hccompamed bg a Droacl Smnle. and i Happy I"Ioo... -g. If 51+ SHE -+ E Q- .2 u HE f E-Ig Egg LD WHITE - 1 1-as QU -IE 'FTw's' H' ' "7- v+2 BALI: if Ei' 3 SINGLE if IE 5' 933 Ln ggnamen f f-V, :I ! BLACK f Ig 5 If I? N sims.: Ii ' If VER -I :IP 4' JUNE L E T100 San? nous r- , .... Corwmuao nw' Tm:- or I-Isxv cowl-are RULES IIREGIIIIIIIIIIIS HQASTHHLITIG Because -Ts young To R. Wh en sen-:Img Tzlqgfams DIIIT spur l's ancl CROSS 100' I , PFIRKER PACKRFB' Ih CLARK greg .vvounes LANE IF The C0nK'S FREIDI-IGS and FISI-IBIIRN QIMIT Gu-fer' EXTRII CHARGES LJILL BE PIHDE ON HTTRHQTIOHS OTHER THAN THOSE LISTED BELOIJ INEHTHER FORECHST SHOUERS are preqlffecl LJI' Ifhxs FHIR cuunTrY as usuallgr om - I ITI UTI C E S! Beware Tw GRIN and ,BURLEY RESSLER. The 'PRICE of 2-PLACE 01" 'HW Isa II you. mush Tc. Iae q socual LYON 5e'I' UIISE TQTIICSTUUT STILES QTPM-A LT IIJEHUER and Tzu1Ior- See The SITES buTlwwqre The CROOKES. I-It You HFIIGIIT Toclance sez 'Ilxe I-IHLL FURSTA Donkl' lose Tl-Ie KEYE5 To :four l'l0LI"IE-63. H I r T ru OLLHND Ie4I:TIem'IQw2Al2El5El-in I:-elwxnvl or he u.,IIl be LFINMED -- .fvxf CONTINUED RT' TOP OF NEXT COLUMN HEALTH OFFICERS TICKET 'nus cefflfnes 'I'I1a'I bearer lma- lveen URCCIN ATED Hccomame T0 LAI.: Fusromsl offucfas new GOOD FOR ONE INSPECTION CUSTOM HOUSE l IVIIVIIGRHTIOINI BUREHU HCI mul' la-rarer wl-men pl-ape,-IR purmhecl Te The EH.5. HUDITORIUFI . .,. UFI UDEUILLE TICKET FIDIVIIT ONE TO SI.nP'STlClS COMEDY DHPICE TICKET BEHRER HDPIITTED TO CHTFICOVI 55 Cmsn scuooa. GWH5 HOT 5ooD IF DETHCHED .ifl ,....-1.sxA X 46 me f ex enteteassff-a The Junior Immigration Party The Junior class this year was more ambitious and had more school spirit than the usual run of Junior classes, for besides backing and putting across all the functions that the F. H. S. Juniors usually do, we gave an Immigration Party. f On the evening of January 14, the High School building was full o big-eyed Freshmen and Sophomores, bustling Juniors and dignified Seniors, clutching in one hand a yard of yellow ticket and in the other a bag of the wonderful home-made candy sold by the Juniors. The air was filled with the scent of disinfectants, for every immigrant who entered this wonderful land "of promise" was met by two white clad nurses who promptly vaccinated him. Even if just red ink and iodine were used, the vaccination was certainly a great help to the health of all immigrants. After leaving the customs office, the crowd separated. The Freshmen clustered breathlessly around the fish pond from which one of their number was continuously making such wonderful catches. The fishes caught here were much more numerous than those caught by the most skillful angler who ever fished in Yellow Creek. The Seniors fought their way to the telegraph booth, where for a small sum they could send a telegram to any one in the building. Quick service was guaranteed, and soon the halls rang with the shouts of the little messenger boys, who continuously paged the many renowned beauties of the school. The Sophomores and Juniors hungrily crowded the popcorn and candy stands, where several juniors administered to the wants of this hungry mob. The great attraction of the evening was the vaudeville show. Many school organizations contested for the prize offered by the Junior class for the best stunt. The Senior Hi-Y won first place with their demonstration of hypnotism. The Girls' Orange and Black Club, the French Club, the Sophomores, the Freshmen, the junior Hi-Y, and the Junior Dramatic Club each put on a very skillful stunt. All evening there was dancing in the catacombs Cbetter known as the F. H. S. gymj . The music was furnished by one of the best dance orchestras in the city. As the one ticket included all attractions, the immense Hoor of our large gymnasium was always crowded. All the beauty and wit of High School was gathered on the dance floor that night. After the dancing had progressed for a short time, the happy but warm dancers began to crowd the ice cream stand where a large dish of ice cream was given to everyone who had a dime to exchange or 1t. This party proved as great a success financially for the Junior class as it did socially for the entire school. Its success proved that there is a great deal of executive ability stored in the boys and girls of the Junior class. li 47 CQQDQKFDCQG S Junior VIVIAN ASPINWALL KATHRYN BABCOCK GERTRUDE BALZ RAYMOND BEAN MARGUERITE BENOY GEORGE BEARDSLEY EDWIN BANGASSER NELLIE BLACKMORE FRANCES BLACKMORE LEONA BRANNON STANLEY BYRAM ROBERT BURNS KATHRYN CRIDDLE KATHRYN CUNNINGHAM LUCILE CUNNINGHAM INEZ COOK MARY CAHILL RICHARD CREDICOTT HARRY COMMONS EDITH COHEN ELLIS CRAM GLADYS CURRIER HEZEKIAH DIEEENTHALER THELMA DATT RUTH DRESSER HANNAH DWYER VAILLE DRY ROBERT ELLIS EVAN ENGLE THURMAN ESTREM GEORGE FLEUHR ELIZABETH FLINT SAMUEL FISHER DOROTHY FISHER KENNETH FISSELL MARY LOUISE FRANZ DONALD GARMAN DENA GASTMAN EDWARD GUETH BLANCHE GEITER VIOLET GRIMM NORA GABEL ALICE HARALDSON GERTRUDE HOPPER EDITH HUTCHISON BEATRICE HOFFMAN CHESTER HOLLAND DOROTHY HERLOCKER FREDERICK JOHNSON CLARENCE JOHNSON FRANCIS JERODAT COLLIS JORDAN CLARA JAEGER 2 Class Roll FRANCES KACHELHOFFER LORETTA KINNEY GARNET KUNTZ DORIS KERCH JACK KUEHNER VELMA LANDOLT URSULA LAUTWEIN LEONA LANE LOIS LYONS TOM LABINSKI AGATHA MCCUEN PAUL MCCULLOCH LEOTA MELLOM HELEN MOERSCH VIRGINIA MEYERS ELIZABETH MITCHELL MINNIE MOHR JAMES MOERS ISABELLE MURRAY ESTHER NEIDIGH AGNES NICHOLS MILES NICHOLS FRED NIEMAN EVELYN PHILLIPS WILLIAM PLACE ROBERTA PRESCOTT ALICE PUTNAM HARRY RUBENDAHL DONALD ROCKOW FRED STILES LETTIE STAVER LUCILE SCHOFIELD BERNICE SPRATLER MARGUERITE SCHWARZ RUTH SHEETZ ELEANOR STOESSIGER EDITH SHIPPY ROBERT SCHWARZ ROBERT STEFFEN IRMA STRASSBURGER CLARA STAAS DOROTHY SNIVELY JOHN TAYLOR SAMUEL -VAN DEEST CLARENCE VAN LOH LUCILE WAGGONER MAGDALENE WILKEY MARGARET WEAVER MARY WIENEKE JANE WEAVER EMORY YOST MARY YOUNGS WILLIAM ZARTMAN ,. 71' J? 5' X 1 -fx FGDQQRUSMO f 1 1 W b X' is ' W -x S ,XM Ny ' Q: ss N 'ryx A UMW .,-2-X'S:6S::gqq.3q9M Q .MBP ,TV K W is un'- ' ' Q: N ' Ae xg, xy., .Eff ' N 5-I Z, ' N I H5655 N SQPHQWQLFGES Q I yi ' ' A' "Eg, - wh J N faaofiiaaas N ffrf- ff Sophomore Class Officers ' resi en ' ' ICC- F651 SH X JACK WILSON KENNETH SHUNK N P d t V P d t Board of Control Viola Fry Virginia Rotzler i Dawn Smith 1 Howard Bennethum Class Advisor-Miss McNary I I N I ff 2 50 Secr MARVIN BURT -Q -2 etary-Treasur Fx fl l !E I l l ,x l I l exe ff-B XT steers Sophomore History 4 By lsadore Haight When we came back to school this fall, I imagine that we appeared very proud, for Sophomores have a reputation for that, you know. The privilege of directing, or rather misdirecting, the bewildered Freshmen will testify that we fully exercised the right. One day, we gathered in the gym and chose our splendid officers: President, Jack Wilson, Vice-president, Kenneth Shunkg Secretary and Treasurer, Marvin Burt. Soon another meeting was held and we picked a capable board of control who secured our most helpful class advisors. When the football season opened we contributed some weighty and active material to the heavyweight team in the persons of Arthur Voigt, Harry Yde, Louis Kappes, Kenneth Clark, George Stout, and Churchill Bangs, while Karl Jaeger, Don Nelson, jack Wilson, Clif Taylor and Milton Babcock represented us on the lightweight team. We all flocked to the I. O. O. F. Temple to see the speedy work of Louis Kappes and Harry Yde in basket ball on the heavyweight team, and Milton Babcock on the lights. Besides these persons, we furnished players for practice work and in the spring did our part in supporting the track team. Speaking of spring, two Sophomores, Virginia Rotzler and Charles Richards, were in the cast of "Springtime," and many others of our class helped to swell the numbers of its chorus. Forgetting the old maxim, many Sophomores were both seen and heard in our musical organizations. To show the talents of the class of 1924 in this line, our Symphonic-Carbonic Jazz Band won the prize at the Junior party. One March day, about forty Sophomores were seen pacing restlessly up and down the halls. It was tryout day for the annual oratorical contest, and it was the task of the judges to choose six out of the forty. Our contestants were all representative students and it is due to their hard work that the contest was a grand success. Another Sophomore activity originated in Mrs. Scott's English classes. The Poster Club has flourished under the sponsorship and helpful direction of Mrs. Scott. Beginning with Good Speech Week and continuing throughout the year, the posters made by this club have done much to assist school activities. 3 Co-operation has been the keynote of our school life this year and the class of 1924 has tried to co-operate with the faculty, the other classes, the athletic association, and the other organizations. We hope to improve each year, and some day perhaps we shall really graduate and be grown up -.W lf 77 4 51 T EQQQQLQQUS X X ! H N 1 xi I! X N 1' S v S X 2 ' N 5 I QD 5-l o E E U3 if X 1 i w f K V wi n I J 9 L, , f l Y f-gg ,Z fr , cmaazmas H X 1 f K rn Pu Q .X m S-I 5 Q O E F 0 .: ,Q- o CD W I ! R lf POLCQCBUS T X R ANNA AMBRE MARIE AVENARIUS RUTH ANDRE OPAL ALTHOFF EDNA ACKERMAN HAZEL ALBERT ALICE ACKERMAN ROYAL ANDERSON GEORGE ALLEN JOHN BAKER BETTY BROKHAUSEN LORENA BALLES ORIN BUSKER DOROTHY BROWN ESTHER BUTERBAUGH BERNARD BURKHART KENNETH BOYER ALMA BENNEHOFF CORA BLOOM KLEIN BARDELL LEONA BROKHAUSEN VERONICA BEDDOES PAUL BEUSCHER JOSEPHINE BRUCE EILEEN BOLAND MARJORIE BURNS NELSON BENDER HOWARD BENNETHUM RUSSELL BORCHERS MARVIN BURT RUSSELL BARRETT JOHN BLACKMORE WILLIAM BROOKS EMERSON BORCHERS MILTON BABCOCK GEORGE BOLANDER THEODORE BABCOCK WILSON BLUNT CHURCHILL BANGS WILLIAM BEUSCHER LORETTA CORMAN EDYTHE CARTER CLEO CONTER GLADYS CARPENTER GWENDOLYN CUNNINGHAM MILDRED CHRISTEN MARY CARNAHAN HOWARD CROCKETT CHARLES COSTING WILLIAM COX KENNETH CLARK FRANCES DATT JONNIE MAY DIXON MARY DAACON BERNICE DICKMAN ELIZABETH DOWLING MABLE DINGES GEORGE DIDDENS LEROY DENTON ANNABEL ERICKSON BLANCHE EVANS ROBERTA EMRICH IRENE FORSVTHE Ophomore DOROTHY FLEMMING LELAND FAHS EDNA FUREN VIOLA FRY DOROTHY FISHBURN HAZEL F OOSE MARGARET FAERBER RUSSELL F RANKEBERGER CARL FRANZ WILLIARD FORSAITH CHARLES FURST PHILIP FREIDAG ROBERT FISHER ALLIE GUNDRY WILLIAM GEIGER PAUL GRANT HARRY GROSSLE WILBUR GARMAN JOHN GILBERT FRED GABLE JOHN GUIFRO KENNETH GIFT MARVIN GUTH ROBERT GAGE CARL HUSS NELMA GILLOGLY SUSANNA GOETZ DOROTHY GUYER VIOLA GRAFF LOIS GILL GERTRUDE GRAHAM DAVID HUNTER MILFORD HOPKE WILLIAM HADLEY EDWIN HOFFMAN WILLARD HIATT MERVIN HASSELMAN DEVORE HITCHNER FRANCIS HEINEN ELSIE HEIDENREICH EVELYN HANNAH GENEVA HOLMES RUTH HANSEN ELLA HUTMACHER LEONA HOFFMAN HARRIET HALLER MARJORIE HINZE IOLA ICKES CLARA JAEGER JOHN JOHNSON ARTHUR JENNER FLORENCE JAEGER MARCELLA JORDAN MARION JOHNSTON DELBERT KASTEN, HOWARD KINTZEL GEORGE KECK LOUIS KAPPES ARTHUR HALL NORBERT KEYES AMY KRAMER MARIE KRAMER MARION KEENE Class Roll ELSIE KRUGJOHANN ELEANOR KNIGHT TWYLA KEISTER ALMA KRACHT ALICE KAMPMEIER MYRTLE KAPPES SUSIE KEHR BETTY KUNTZ DOROTHY KENCKE VIRGINIA KARCHER LORRIS LEVERTON JOHN LEONARD RAYMOND LAMM HELEN LEAMY FRED MONTIEGEL HAROLD MURDAUGH FOY MATTER JOHN MCDONALD KENNETH MEYERS MURIEL MALLORY MARJORIE MILLER RUSSELL MALLORY ERNEST MILLER MELVIN MITCHELL VIVIAN MARTIN CATHERINE MUELLER ROBERTA MCLEES MARY ELLEN MANION OLGA MIELKE LOUISE MAHLE MARJORIE MESSLER JULIA MOLTER GLADYS MOLTER HILDEGARDE METZEL RUBY MITCHELL DOROTHY MEYERS THELMA MULNIX EMMA MOLTER LOIS MOERSCH LILY MOSELEY ELSIE MURPHY LORETTA MCGRATH RUSSELL NESEMEIER CARL NOE THEODORE NEIMAN DON NELSON MILDRED NESEMEIER MARGARET NORTON EVELYN NELSON HARRY OMAN GERTIE ORENDORF RALPH PUTNAM CHARLES PACK RUTH PETERS LOUISE PACKARD GLEN RUNKLE LEROY REED HENRY RAEPPLE PAUL RAWLEIGH VICTOR ROCKEY DONALD ROBERTS WILLIAM RIDGWAY BERNARD ROUGHT LYNN RAVENSCROFT JEROME ROHKAR ORLYN ROGERS HENRY RUTHE MILFORD RIZNER MILDRED REED LOUISE RAYMER ALINE RUTHE THELMA RICHARD ELIZABETH ROCHE MARY RYAN LORENE RAVENSCROFT MARY O'ROURKE BOWEN STAVER DONALD STEWART GODDARD SMITH EDWARD SULLIVAN ROBERT SCHROEDER DAWN SMITH KENNETH SWANK FREDERICK STEFFEN BERNARD STOLTZ RUSSELL STEELE KENNETH SHUNK VVILLIAM STIMPERT MILDRED SCHLEGEL KATHERINE SLUITER MARY SCHWARTZ ANITA STEELE MARGARET SAUER LUTHER STAHL VVILMA SNYDER GEORGE STOUT AGNES SCANLAN GRACE SENSENBAUGH RUTH SHOCKEY CLARA SEITZ LOETTA STEELE LEONA STEFFEN LUCILE SHEPLEY MAUDE SOLIDAY CARL TEMPEL MAXWELL TAYLOR CLIFFORD TAYLOR ARTHUR VOIGT BERNICE VOLKERS VADA WALTERS HENRY WILKEY TOM WILLIE LEROY WEIR ESTHER VOLKERS HUGH WILLIAMS CLARENCE WEBER JACK WILSON RALPH WADLEIGH ROGER WHEELAND GORDON WRIGHT LYLE WAGNER GERTRUDE WILSON FLORENCE WADLEIGH WILHELMINA YDE VIVIAN YOUNGBLOOD ,..,- 54 AX NQQLQNQNS 1 2 5 ii'-dr! Ding Q NN 5 N: E N 2 N N uv. L 0 E '-NNN!! Iv g 3 if , n- Xqux 9 f E ll-1v""'.tt NN : 'N ' E 9 N E XRQN ,f ""' f E f ... ,f E NNN ,f E XXNNNNN " " E NNQNNN' ',,O'! 1 Yiv3,,,.Q,,,? n' - M . Q N fN'Qf'x3 f N , -'f ' N 'E-n .-49:11 f I N .f ' . N 5 NNN,0fN'N N E X NV' f fs E - N X S N E 'XX E if N E , Sei! 5 N '47 N : N X N E. :- 0 -K N Ik E N 3 N N ND 1 N N N if N - N N' N N N N L N NN N f - -f-NX X 1 55 x' GQQDLQDCCQUS' ' X 'Ax Freshman A Class Officers VIRGINIA SMITH EILEEN CAHILL QUENTIN SMITH . . , V1ce-Presldent Secretary-Treasurer Pres1dent Freshman B Class Officers FORREST PAUL WILLIAM MORSE ORVILLE GRAFF President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer J s F s eotiaeas f ,N Freshman A History ll By Elizabeth Michael T On September 7, 1921, we entered this abode of knowledge, the largest class of Freshmen ever having entered Freeport High School. ll We do confess that we were green, but we have the consolation that we were not the only green ones in the school. After many changes in schedules, we finally got down to work and we really did work, as l has been shown by the number of Freshmen on the Honor Roll. l if The most important event of our whole year was the election of li officers, which took place soon after we entered school. Quentin , Smith was elected president, Virginia Smith, vice-president, and l Q Eileen Cahill, secretary and treasurer. Under the leadership of these yi excellent officers, we have gained a rising reputation among the i older classes of the school. The next important event was the reception which the Seniors gave ,T for us. We surely had a wonderful time, and after this we knew that 'V we had the good will of the Senior class. il We Freshmen have been far from idle this year. During Good Speech Week, we had charge of an assembly which was in the form of a Dis- armament Conference, and from the speeches given, it is thought , that our class will yet produce some orators. ,j The Freshmen also had a stunt at the Immigration Party, which l revealed certain other talents. We have taken an active part in the athletics of the school, and our presence at the games and our cheer- ing show that we have been back of the teams. A great number of us have swelled the choruses of the Treble Clef and Glee Clubs, and talents worthy of development have been l discovered here. Through these clubs we took an active part in the , operetta "Springtime" Many of the girls belong to the Orange and Black Club and have enjoyed the good times with the other girls of the school. , So you see by this history that we have not been shirkers during the QT fellow students who have made our Freshman career a memorable one. 1 Y ,--, "' xg -Y Y x year, and we wish to express our appreciation to the teachers and 57 1 I 1 ,pg 5:-2L L US I X W l ,Q cn ll'I sq '14 U ff f: 11' ni -l Q9 if ml! . 1 J .1 'a .4 f?QfQ lf?Df5?US adj 4 N x X I K l N K n w qof lp al Q X J ff-ZAGQ KLGM-QRS 'mf' X' f Freshman B History By Charles Young In January, 1922, after weeping a sad good-bye to our grade school teachers, we, a crowd of Freshmen, came up the street to the High School. We came in the building and up .the stairs as quiet as mice. After a week of wandering about the building, we became acquainted with the school and teachers. Most of us dreaded to hear the first three bells, but by observing carefully the Juniors and dignified Seniors, we became used to this state of affairs. During the athletic season the rest of the school recognized the value of the Freshman B's, through our representatives on the basket ball squad, Forest Paul, William Stewart and Lee jones. Most of the Freshmen attended the Rockford game and the cheer leaders said they heard some squeaky voices and that must be the Freshmen. April 28th was an important day for us because on that day we had a Freshman class meeting at which we elected the following officers to guide us through our Freshman year: President, Forest Paul, Vice-president, VVilliam Morse, Secretary and Treasurer, Orville Graff, and Historian, Charles Young. Therest of the school again recognized the value of the Freshman class in Eugene Lattig, a tenor in the Glee Club. That there are real students among the Freshman B's is realized by the number of names on the Honor Roll. A number of our members helped our school in the Freeport-Rockford relay. In four years, after having done our bit in Freeport High School, we will turn to brown leaves and fall off the old tree of Freeport High School. .fxx i. - 477 if ii H 60 ' . X X cQcQmcQaslG 3 Uv X 15 N I I V X Q 1 if R - - :-fi' Y I GQCCDLHKEQMIS T EDNA ACKERMAN MERRILL ALBERT GLENN ALLEN ROMAINE ALTFILISCH RUBY BAKER LEON BECKER OLIVIA BYRNES BEULA BRUBAKER IDA BUYER LUWELLA BOBB AGNES BACH EDITH BEINE KENNETH BLACK CLARENCE BITTNER DAVID BURRELL LEROY BOEKHOLDER ROBERT BREED PAUL BADURA WALDEMAR BURY MILDRED BOEDEKER LORRAINE BECKER FRANCES BRICE JOANNA BECK VIVIAN BAUGHMAN WESLEY BRUBAKER DONALD BLACKISTON CARL BECKER RICHARD BICKENBACH JOHN BENTLEY EILEEN CAHILL ENA COOK DOROTHY CLARK NANCY CORTES JOHN CROSS RAYMOND CRAM EUGENE CHITTY ESTHER CRAMER EDWARD CREDICOTT ROBERT CURRIER VELMA DAUENBAUGH LAVAUGHN DUCKWORT IRENE DEFRANE REBECCA DONKER PAUL DONNERBECK GERTRUDE DEMETER CARROLL DIETRICH FERDINAND DONKER JOHN DAACON AGNES DAACON BEATRICE DAVIS DONALD DITSWORT NELLIE EDER EMERSON EVERS LESLIE EVANS ELEANOR ENGLE HENRY EICHMEIER PATRICK FREEMAN CAMILLA FRICK ALICE FORRY DOROTHY F RANK, NELLIE F AWVER DOROTHY FLEISHER MARGARET FAWVER Freshman VERNON FRY HENLY FAIR CARL FUSS LEROY FARNAM RUSSELL GOODRICH MILO GRIFFIN LAVERNE GRELL MERVIN GILL EARL GOODMAN ORVILLE GRAFF THELMA GOODMILLER GERMAINE GRAHAM RUTH GARMAN VIVIAN GLEASON MARGARET GROSHANS FLORENCE GEISEMAN MERYL GREVE VERNA GRIMM FREDERICK HELD HORACE HERRICK CLARENCE HOLBERT LOIS HANKE JAMES HOLBERT EVELYN HENZE JANE HANNAH SYBIL HARNISH LEONA HOFFMAN ELIZABETH HUTCHISON KENNETH ILER HARRY IBLER PAUL JOHNSON JOHN JURGENSMEIER ELIZABETH JOHNSON LEE JONES SIGNE JOHANSON MARGUERITE JACOBS WILLIAM KRUEGER MELVIN KEISTER HELEN KOYM LUELLA KLAAS PAULINE KLUTH GLADYS KLEIN NORBERT KEYES LEONARD KEHR ARNOLD KULEMEYER HENRY KRIENS JULIAN KERLIN RALPH KACHELHOFFER ORLO KRELL LEONARD KEHR MARGARET KNAUFF LOIS KINMAN MILDRED KEITH IRENE KRAMER MARGARET KURTZ PAULINE KIECKHOEFER ALICE KEPNER FRANCIS KEIL TOM LAWLESS ARNOLD LAMM JOHN LEAMY CLARENCE LIED RAY LOVELACE Y..-f -,Z 'Y 5 Class Roll EDWARD LEDWITH ANNA LAWLESS ETHEL LOWER BERNADETTE LANE DOROTHY LING MARJORIE LOVELACE ELIZABETH LOOS ESTHER LUMP DONALD LYON EUGENE LATTIG VICTOR LINGIS BEATRICE LOVELAND PAUL MEYERS THERON MILLER WILBERT MARTIN LEO MACDONALD ELWOOD MADDEN ROSCOE MITCHELL GEORGE MORSE PAUL MURPHY HAROLD MAVES JOY MEYERS HAZEL MILEY ALICE MEYER MAXINE MILLER BERNICE MILLER ELIZABETH MICHAEL FRANCES MOSELEY GLADYS MACKERT ROBERT MOREN WILLIAM MADDEN ROBERT MITCHELL WILLIAM MORSE INEZ MOLTER ANETTA MCDERMOTT VADES MELLOM JAMES NEIMAN BERNICE NELSON TOM NEIMAN MINNIE NECHAMKIN LAURA NESEMEYER GLADYS NESTLE DONALD OHLENDORF ALICE OYROURKE JOSEPHINE OSBORN JEANETTE OTTENHAUSEN JAMES POLLACK FRANCIS PAUL KENNETH PERRY LUCILLE PLUNKETT HELEN PERRY ESTHER PETERMEIER FORREST PAUL HAROLD PROPP GERTRUDE PITNEY WALTER ROSS ROBERT RUNDALL TOM REDICAN JAMES RINEHART MILTON RIZNER DOROTHY RYAN EUNICE RUMMEL MARGARET RACKLEY 62 --.,- JAMES RICHARDS VERGIL ROBERTS BURTON ROHDE WAYNE REINERT ROSVVELL RUTHE KATHRYN ROGERS ELEANOR RICHTER GERALDINE RATHBUN CECIL STEVENS ROBERT SAGE ROBERT SAYLES WILLIAM STEFFEN QUENTIN SMITH ARTHUR SALTZER KENNETH SCHULTZ THEODORE SCHLEUNING RUSSELL SCHMITT WILBUR STEELE EVELYN STEFFEN GLADYS STEINEKE HILDEGARDE SEIDEL VIRGINIA SMITH VIOLA SMITH HELEN SYMANEK MARY STEVENS ANNA SWEENEY GERTRUDE SENDER MALBURN SCBLEGEL GERALD SHERIDAN WILLIAM STEVVART RAYMOND STUART EARL SCHOFIELD LEONA SCHRADER ALFRED SATTERLE JOE STRAUB LUCILLE SHADE MYRTLE STURTEVART LEONA SCHMERTMAN GLADYS SANDMEIR MIRIAM STARTZMAN ROBERT TOELLE GOLDIE TIMMS ALICE TOELLE HAZEL UNZICKER CHARLES WIEBER LESLIE WILSON CAROL VVAHLER VELMA VVACHLIN BERNICE WEILER RUBY WESSELS ANNIS WIEK KATHRYN WALL MARGARET WOMER SELMA WEIK CHARLES XIVEIGEL DORTHY WOMACH SOPI-IIE WEBER EDNA WIESENTHAL CHARLES YOUNG WALTER YOUNG HARRY YDE LOIS ZIPSE 1 Fixx ' X W QQQQGQU S A01 hw W' Flu Qiuhvri Smglrn w Brath the mghtlrnn ilfate mhnae rwtlwu hauila ihaa munnpeh agam rn hw nnreamng flight Ahh tnurhrh ihw hrnihvr frnm an alwn Izmir Chifteh hrgunh mang nnth mtellrgvnrr Anil unhauntvh hg Ihr hanhxraqaa nf Irfr hr lahnrrh ntuhwh 511111221 :mil ntrngglvh un Anil hnmg an rarnvh nur reaped sinh runfihenrv 4 , ' " Qilutrhw anh rrnim the life-ihrraha' fragile ntranhn, 1 Q . O . Q Q Q H . Y . U x A1121 num hmfn gunz-- Svmvpt intn the naatnena nf the Great Evgnnh, ' 313111 Iwning, an his hrathlvzn epitamh: ' Hiifhvrv in nn raw nur rrevh: all men are une!" hr I N f , 63 f' -f' 69 CREDICQ ATHLETICS AX efrkee eotrssasw. COACH HOLMES Athletics After the departure of Coach Dennis, the Board of Education decided on Glenn Holmes, a former athletic star of F. H. S. to succeed him. Coach Holmes was one of the best athletes ever turned out by F. H. S. He was a member of the State Championship team in basketball in 1915. He was also a good foot- ball man. This year he developed one of the fastest basketball teams in northern Illinois, according to some of the Officials who saw them in action the past season. With almost the entire team back next year, nothing short of a State Championship will be looked for by Coach Holmes. Coach Alexander, during the season of 1921- 1922, continued to improve lightweight ath- letics. He developed one of the best lightweight football teams in the Big Seven Conference last season. Its showing during the season stamps it as one of the best he has turned out since coming to Freeport. He also turned out a fine basketball quintet. Coach Alexander holds the respect of all the players under his super- vision and this has gone a long way toward his success. He is a graduate of Illinois State Normal and besides directing lightweight athletics he also teaches bookkeeping. MANAGER CROSS COACH ALEXANDER Mr. Cross had charge of the financial end of athletics again this past season. He has had full charge of financing the athletics since coming to Freeport, and has been able to put the athletic association on its feet financially. By his methods of selling and distributing tickets and his fair dealing with the fans he has won the good-will and respect of all. Mr. Cross came to Freeport from Franklin College, Indiana, in the fall of 1919. I 5 i W 67 KEDQDLGQCCQUS 'MX N-ff Hlstory of Football Season HEAVYWEIGHTS Wrth only two veterans who had had any experrence Coach Holmes was forced to p1ck an eleven from green materral After w1nn1ng the frrst game wrth Monroe Wrsconsm 16 to 2 the heavres were forced to bow before all the Conference teams except DeKalb whom they held to a t1e Wrth about the same team back next year a success ful season 15 looked for Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Season Record Monroe East Aurora 28 Elgm Jollet Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport LI GHTWEIGHTS DeKalb West Aurora 30 Rockford Wheaton Wrth the Veterans left from last year s team along wrth new ma- terral Coach Alexander agam developed one of the best lrghtwelght teams rn the Conference Thrs team defeated everythrng that came on a Held ankle deep 1n mud thus they could not show therr real class and were defeated 26 to 15 The team showed throughout the season a great fightrng Splflt whrch helped to carry them on to vrctory. Season Record Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Warren East Aurora Elgm Johet Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport DeKalb West Aurora . Rockford . . Harrrson Tech 0 ,Z 7 7 7 . .16 . . 2 . . 7 . . 7 . . 6 . . . 0 . . . 6 ' . . . 32 . . 0 . . 41 . . 0 A ' . . . 14 . . 0 . . 21 in its path until it met Rockford. The Rockford game was played . . 62 . . . 0 . . 16 . . 0 . . 23 . 3 . . 70 0 . . 51 ' . . . 0 .. . 15 26 . . 62 ' . . . 0 . . 7 ' , Wim., .. -W ' - "7 W-W V s ftxx I I II I I' ' II 'I I I 'I I I I I I I X . EQQQCGMQG S I Football Captains I-Ieavyweights JAMES REARDON, TACKLE jim at tackle was a tower of strength in every game. He was a hard fighter and was chosen for the all-conference team. Jim closed his career at Wheaton. ,-1-QE i' get Lightweights , ,,,,, ,,,,V Z Lz,o,l,o: ,tt,1,, i oo'f DONOVAN STEPHENSON, END "Carney" was by far the best end in the light weight division of the conference. He was a lighter and a deadly tackler. The opposing back found it hard to get past him. QD Pu QQQLMQQS f-Qffffxx fa! a , ,Y.-,, , g I N r 4 -,..---- Y , N-,, - Y if ' l f 1 C f ! L I -gf "-1 -1 '-- - dr--, 1' x ,, 1' ,- 1 "R, L qw 1-fy .Yf.,f,'1' U I 1 ,VHN 1, fn Y gf ff 1 .+-1 .N ,: 1, 17. 1, 1 1' 1 11 1' X111 1 'w 1,11 'fn' V1 ,: , ,E 'ww' g,,13 V 11 11 N51 1 R 55,1 r"" 2-AHQ11' ,1 ,XX-.N X 'F my 1- 11 ' 'gr,.,,..., 1-fujl,s' fw...r-, in 'E 1 11 1, 11 11 1 1 1 1,1 111' C5 11 09 if 11 : 1 cc: -1-1 f D 11 o 1 1 ig 1 I1 11 ul-3 W 1 .-1 12 1 QD Jr' ' 1-I 9 Q9 1 1:5 IE U R5 an 15 0 3 I3 W Q 1 51 1. V bs If M 15 g 1 30 2 gd fi F1 ff, 11 XR 1 Qi 'i 1 1 IW 1 M ff- ,, 1 1 -xi 1' 1 P-flu iw" 'A X 'W 1 N ix 'l 1 LV, -1 -qsxrwbi ,ii-37: , "'.x-'frjjl-7, '11 ,.f.x.,,,S:k my 1 ...W Nb-may ,111 - few Q1 .mb-mb-N 5? .N , -F--Mi:-gW.:.k ' H .wily Luvixs VV if 31,7-fl,,y,1f 71 l ce F EE Q GD f R Heavyweights ARTHUR VOIGT, CENTER A' K HAkRY YDE, END HENRY WILKEY, END, GUARD Art was one of the best men Playing his first year, "Hap" "Adam" showed that he was on the team-a fighterfat all showed he was one of the a real lighter throughout the times. 4 W best ends in the conference. entire season. LoU1s KAPPES, QUARTERBACK JOHN BAKER, FULLBACK KEELER GIFT, HALFBACK "Butch" ran the team in "Grandma" was one of the 'lDink" was a regular speed good style all season and im- best ground gainers on the demon. proved in every game. V team. ,f 2 A x 1 72 xref' R sl?5QDCQGfDC'3?GSsCa Heavyweights HOMER SHOUER, HALFBACK CARL WIENEKE, 'FACKLE "Red" played his greatest "Uncle Bim" took Schwarzls game against West Aurora. place in the line and his six feet or more plugged the hole in fine style. HENLY FAIR, HALFBACK GEORGE STOUT, END Fair was the fastest man on George was stout but mighty. the squad and an excellent tackler. Q so A ,- 71. KENNETH CLARK, GUARD "Ken" was one of the best tacklers on the squad and a fighter of the first water. CAPRON HUNTER, END "Cape" played well all season and held up his endof the argument. Y - 73 --':1 ' Ns li Lightweights l A gf SN 45' lf ll Il f ,gl l .5 5 JOHN REILLY OSBORNE, RoscoE BURLEY, CENTER THEODORE MAU, TACKLE iii ll HALFBACK "Zeke", the fighting presi- "Teddy's"specialty was pick- I Reilly was a hard fighter and dent, held the pivot position ing up fL1mblCS and SC01'1Hg 21 1 , QA a wonderful man for making down in great style. I touchdown. .3 interference. , li 12 l ,lf W, l N xl sl 1 nl . . 2 5, ' 'N ,Il i, if il R l :ali ' 'il il ll 1' Q, gl DONALD STEWART, END WILLIAM ZARTMAN, HARRY GROSLE, FULBACK lp fl "Stu" played well at end all QUARTERBACK Harry was the leading scorer 3 f 1 season and was in the "Bill's" good judgment in in the conference, a lighter at A fl fighting at all times. calling plays was greatly all times. - ' responsible for the season's X , f success. -l- p L Alu ,A-H Vvtr. AV' ,., 1 i-ww J. -.1 -"' ' TH? : A ' ' mx , fi ' 74 I ,L+ -X kg' gif.- CHARLES MCDONALD "Chucks" although not a regular, played a good strong game whenever he got the chance. KENNETH SHONS, HALFBACK "Kennie" played a fine game all season and was one of the best ground gainers on the team. N . ,::.-- X B FEC-LQIEKZS Lightweights THEODORE KEISTER, GUARD "Teddy" was a regular boulder in the opposing back's way. PAUL BELL, TACKLE "Doon took Mullen's place in the line and took care of it in fine style. KENNETH FISSEL, TACKI,E All the players that played against "Red" soon found out that he was better than his name expressed. 75 GQGDKLGQDCQUS' -ff-X fffs Lightweights ROBERT SCHWARZ, TACKLE "Bob'l played at tackle and played it well until he was forced to quit on account of sickness and was unable to play against Rockford. EDWARD MULLEN, T ACKLE Eddie played at tackle on the lights until he sustained a broken collar bone-he bent his shoulder too far in the cause of victory. if E w ., a, , 47 S l 1 5 y S Steve's Eleventh Consecutive Goal A,.,T..S Y ! 76 f -X H -A - a- acreage A World's Record and the Maker l v ll l 4 l DONOVAN STEPHENSON A world record was established last fall by Donovan Stephenson, star end of the lightweight football team, when he kicked eleven consecutive goals following touchdowns in two conference games. F. H. S. can well be proud of being able to have one of her sons establish a record of this kind. 4' . . The games in which the record was made Were: Freeport 16, DeKalb Og Official, Potter of Dixon. Freeport '70, West Aurora 0. Official, Berve of Chicago. l SJ ' 'fu-5 F fx - xi 1 J ls 1 1 . if 1 s ml j la, 'nl .pi 5 I. ll' ' 1 fi .i , 1 R535 'X N Revue of the Basketball Season Heavyweights The basketball season of 1922 opened with a victory over the Belvidere High School team at the Odd Fellows' Temple, 31 to 13. The wonderful passing and team work of the heavies dazzled their opponents. 1 A As the season progressed, their improvement could easily be seen. At the very beginning of the season, they had a hard time making the baskets, but Coach Holmes soon had them so that they could drop in baskets from any angle of the floor. A After losing the first two conference games, due to the fact that they were unable to hit the wicket, they then got started and won all their remaining conference games, defeating Rockford by a score of 26 to 18 in one of the best games ever seen here. They outclassed the Rabs all the way. The entire team played a game that will long be remembered by the fans. . The district tournament was next in order. lt was held here this year and was won by us. Our team was easily the class of the tourna- ment. Kappes, Stewart and Wilkey were placed on the officials' all-star team. Yde looked like the best forward in the tournament, although not picked by the officials. The sectional tourney was held at Aurora and our team was beaten by LaSalle in the first game, 22 to 19. This closed the season. Taking everything into consideration the season was a great success and a large amount of credit must be given to Coach Holmes. The team turned out this year was one of the best which ever held up the honor of Freeport High School. ' Lightweights Coach Alexander had none of the previous year's regulars back and was forced to choose men for his team from the second string men of last season's team, and new men. Nevertheless, Coach Alexander, through hard work, put forth one of the strongest lightweight teams in the conference. The team showed the same fight and pep of all the teams that Coach Alexander has turned out since he came to Freeport High School. F ahs and Rubendahl were two of the best men on the squad and were chosen for the tournament squad. Coach Alexander must be given due credit for the success of the lightweight team. 7,.f . j ml fl vs, A,,..-- 7 'XX D X Basketball Captains Heavyweights DONOVAN STEPHENSON, H FORWARD lSteVe" did not play as a regular during all the season, but there was not a harder and a better player for break- ing up the opponents than "Steve" His lighting is hard to beat. He played his best in the Rockford game. H AiZ..... ....f"' Sl.- Lightweights EDWARD LAMM, FORWARD 'AI-Eddie" played a good game all season. He was a hard fighter and was in the game playing his best at all times. Ed has played his last game of basket ball for the Orange and Black. QLQCQU S 4 k J ,Q ., CQQLQGQU S l ' ,,,,-- - T ,--X ,,,. f 9 ,xxx my ,W ' MM- 1 g1 T X N ' I , l 1 " ,V 3 x Y ' V" ,Af 7 f4'Y 1 5'N l l N - A-J J .,,,, Ls L. LJ LJ LJ gf ' a S na 1 4 Q, 49 S if Q , , a fit? '- if .Q Q 4' 4 S fm Taq Q I Jn I-Ieavywelghts 5, A ...... ' DONALD STEWART FORWARD HARRY YDE, FORWARD I H H ' H U A 5 Don played a fast floor Hap P1aYQd 3 Strong game game this season and also all Year' H15 .best Pelffofm' . was the leading scorer Of the :ences wereslurlng the d1str1ct team m the Conference' Ournamen . In K V . 5,1 1 rk I I HENRY WILKEY, CENTER "Adam" did not start the 4' season at center, but made all 'jj' l1is opponents fight hard and X ' f they were forced to go the f llllilt to keep up with him. 5 3 ' 2, .,: , ' 1 ..., JOHN BAKER, GUARD J0h1'1'S guarding improved in every game. His best game was against the "Rabs." He held Stevens, "Rab's" star, scoreless. as LOUIS KAPPES, GUARD "Butch" was head and shoulders above any guard seen here this season or at any place where the team played. A: rea.- .J 4 ffft as S2 1 'kat-lain S' Y HARRY RUBENDAHL, FORWARD Harry was the most consist- ent player on the squad. He was the best basket shot on the team. Lightweights LELAND FAHS, CENTER "Slick" was a fast floor man 'and had an excellent eye for the basket. CQQEQKEQU S M WILLIAM ZARTMAN, FORWARD "Bill," whenever called upon, always gave a good account of himself. Fight Was his middle name. ELROY YDE, GUARD KENNETH SHONS, GUARD HBCU, played a gpod Con- Shons played well during the sistent game at all tunes, and entire season. Was a hard fighter. fl :i 83 eotaars Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport MILTON BABCOCK, GUARD "Milt" played a strong game and fought hard whenever he got in the game. N xx 7 Llghtwelghts il fl V et 6 oy: RUSSELL QGOODRICH, GUARD A "Russ," although playing for il the first year on the team, put up a good exhibition of basketballgat all times. Basketball Scores I-Ieavyweights 31 Belvidere . . 13 District Tournament 14 Rockford . . 28 Freeport . . 47 Mt. Morris . 17 16 Elgin . . . 26 Freeport . . 52 Mt. Carroll . 12 17 East Aurora . 18 Freeport . . 48 Polo . . . 22 22 West Aurora. 17 Freeport . . 48 Orangeville . 30 39 DeKalb . . 19 34 Joliet . . . 26 il- 24 Belvidere .' . 10 ' 26 Rockford . . 18 Sectional Tournament 3 42 Madison, Wis. 15 Freeport . . 19 LaSalle . . 22 Lightweights 29 Grade all-stars 21 Freeport . . 38 West Aurora . 6 15 Rockford . . 22 Freeport . . 31 DeKalb . . 12 29 Elgin . . . 31 Freeport . . 31 Joliet . . .g 21 37 East Aurora . 24 Freeport . . 21 Rockford . . 40 lr xr' 'cc ogg? I l l -' X taoeatazs Rockford-Freeport Relay Race The relay races between Rockford and Freeport, which has been one of the greatest athletic events staged between the two schools, was again revived this year. The race this year, which was run between Rockford and Freeport over a distance of thirty-one and a half miles, was one of the greatest ever run between the two schools. Up to this year, both schools had won two races, but by the Rockford victory this year, the Red and Black hold the edge over the Orange and Black. The race, which was run on May second, started at Rockford. The Mayor of Rockford started the two runners off at two-forty-five. Deemer, the Orange and Black star, took the lead and at the end of the first half mile had a lead of about ninety yards on the Rockford man. The succeeding Freeport runners added to this advantage until at one ti-me Freeport was over a half mile ahead of her rival. Slowly but surely, Rockford cut down this lead and in the fiftieth lap, passed the Freeport runner. From then on, it proved to be a nip and tuck affair and Captain Hutchins crossed the finish line about fifty yards ahead of Gift, the Orange and Black man. The distance was covered in two hours and forty minutes. Rockford was forced to fight an uphill battle all the way and surely deserves credit for its victory. We hope that this race will be run off each year as it is one of the biggest athletic events of the year and holds the interest of all the fans. The following runners composed the Freeport team: 1. K. Deemer 17. D. Rockow 33. P. Freidag 49. J. Pollock 2. N. Bender 18. M. Weiler 34. M. Schlegel 50. K. Perry 3. R. Bean 19. K. Shons 35. P. Grant 51. M. Mitchell 4. D. Stewart 20. E. Yde 36. W. Hadley 52. C. Richards 5. V. Mullins 21. G. Smith 37. L. Ravenscroft 53. H. Ruthe 6. T. Mau 22. H. Rubendall 38. A. Saltzer 54. J. McDonald 7. L. Grell 23. E. Hoffman 39. C. Weber 55. J. Kuehner 8. L. Weir 24. R. Borchers 40. R. Anderson 56. M. Babcock 9. W. Zartman 25. D. Smith 41. F.. Trunck 57. R.Altf1lisch 10. J. Baker 26. D. Roberts 42. R. Osborne 58. K. Huss 11. L. Fahs 27. M. Burt 43. F.. Mullen 59. R. LaMar 12. A. Jenner 28. D. Breed 44. R. Burley 60. L. Kappes 13. J. Leonard 29. C. Stevens 45. L. Boekholder 61. K. Clark 14. P. Bell 30. C. McDonald 46. W. Brooks 62. H. Shouer 15. K. Black 31. W. Beuscher 47. C. Holland 63. K. Gift 16. H. Crockett 32. M. Griffin 48. M. Lapp Substitutes were C. Lied and R. Rhinehart. yijxs --1..:fff A-5'-R? xxx, waeorjmtgas fe-if ff, Track On May 6, the annual interclass track meet was held at Taylor's Park. The meet this year proved to be the hardest contested one in many years. lt was a battle between the juniors and Seniors, and it was not until the last event was run off that the winner was known. The Juniors scored a total of fifty-one points and won the meet. The Seniors were close seconds with fifty points, the Sophomores twenty-one and the Freshmen, two. Keeler Gift, a Senior, was the individual star of the meet, taking first in the fifty, one-hundred, and two-hundred and twenty yard dashes, in the discus throw, and in the two-hundred and twenty low hurdles, he also took third in the high jump, scoring a total of twenty-six points for his class. Mau and Shouer, Seniors, and Wilkey and Deemer, juniors, also showed up well. A large crowd of students were out to cheer their favorites. The summary of events is as follows: 50-yard Dash-Gift, Senior, lst, Deemer, Junior, 2nd, Shouer, Senior, 3rd Time, 5.4. Mile Run-Deemer, Junior, lst, Grant, Sophomore, 2nd, Richards, Sophomore, 3rd. Time, 5.26. Pole Vault-Wilson, Sophomore, lst, Kappes, Sophomore, 2nd. Heigth, 8 feet, 9, inches. 100-yard Dash--Gift, Senior, lst, Mau, Senior, 2nd, Fahs, Junior, 3rd, Time 10.4 High Hurdles-Wilkey, Junior, lst, Fahs, junior, 2nd. Time, 21. Shot-put-Mau, Senior, lst, Wilkey, Junior, 2nd, Rawleigh, junior, 3rd. Distance, 37 feet, 8 inches. 440-yard Dash-Shouer, Senior, lst, Deemer, Junior, 2nd, Grant, Sophomore, 3rd. Time, 56.1. Discus Throwe-Gift, Senior, lst, K. Gift, Sophomore, 2nd, Breed, Freshman, 3rd. Distance, 84 feet, 1 inch. 220-yard Dash-Gift, Senior, lst, Deemer, Junior, 2nd, Grant, Sophomore, 3rd, Time, 24.4. High Jump-Wilkey, Junior, lst, Wilson, Sophomore, 2nd, Gift, Senior, 3rd. Height, 5 feet, 1 inch. - 220 Low Hurdles-Gift, Senior, lst, Wilkey, Junior, 2nd, Altfilisch, Freshman, 3rd. Time, 30.3. A Javelin Throw-Engle, Junior, lst, Wilkey, Junior, 2nd, Kappes, Sophomore, 3rd. Distance, 119 feet. A 880-yard Run-Shouer, Senior, lst, Deemer, Junior, 2nd, Bean, junior, 3rd. Time, 2.22. Broad Jump-Shouer, Senior, lst, Fahs, Junior, 2nd, Weir, Junior, 3rd. Dis- tance 17 feet. 6 inches. V CD f 'vt if Qs YV fl 86 ORGHIIZATIONS SOCIETY E X X fmmmas 55.1, grizgii , ,, .- H A 3 , cl :X N 4 G0 ph .. EW " f M ' I M 4 1 X ff. 'E 3- A gf QZEQSP JL ' X if ' s' N ' ' uoH'T Qi ,gig .......,,M , ,ff ,,: . ,.,,,.,,., . - -, 'jx . V f:2E2Zf.f.L. , E f , K , fag? , K QM MDV Qfmfflolfl N EQ, Wfwf Q9 in , x fb, f N W.---A ,mxxm , if Lv' ff FQ' f K' '13 X f' jf f K T -V qw , :r"'1i:::.::-liz"""i.':L-M---T-7:.::,ff,i W-V --A' " "" "'ji7'fl" " 11 ""'AN N E 'f fg 5, Xxx Y-V-Y'-' .4 bv 1. ,H 'zffwli .'Nw:4r'-..4 1 1 4 , ,f x . . A W Q -Q X f . ,f f , 7, ,,,- . ,A., ..-, ... N A XM, X 1 i r 1 'Q K .1 1 i V . ,I I: 3 I 2 if 5 Q 5 5 1? Vi ' 4 if E1 fi Fe Y. if . L, 3 14 , 1 If ri 'Q' Ig 3. . , 3 3 Q A, f 5 5 S Q a . Q ff 1 Q S H 1 ' X 2 .X 1 A 3 x l X. 1 W ff 24 a gf ji -I-I 'i A N Is :E fl 4 Q , H ,N 5 Q l 2 QE 1 A' Qi 4 GJ H ED 2: Q as fi ,, ! , , W 5 , - i S 2 5 5 5 1 5 : 1g gs fi , Xl fl Hs 1? P I ? li 5 5 XR 5 K 5 Y H ,, I 4 1 I , E , if fi , S J 5 1' , , 1 J 3 X ga f vi: 'K 1' ,V mp., -, x XX 'J V ,wfkx -,WT QM.-.,,-Lfiixvx .ff 1 we fQi'H:f,W-f- N--T '-11-:.:'fiN'ij"ijj' ,,.,- :5fl.f-f' 'QR-H M" X-M f- M- ' 5 Dyx 'W' "' U X 90 A- - re treats Senior Hi Y The first meeting of the Hi-Y Club was a joint meeting of the Senior and junior Clubs held in the Sigma Tau Delta Club rooms. At this meeting a banquet was served by the Orange and Black Club girls. The Senior Hi-Y Club members decided to hold a meeting on Wed- nesday evening of each week at the Y. M. C. A., under the super- vision of Rev. C. A. Briggs and Mr. Ware, the boys' secretary of the Y. M. C. A. During the fall of 1921 the Hi-Y Clubs and the Orange and Black Club fostered a Hall0we'en party at the Y. W. C. A., which was one of the great successes of the year. Then in November the officers and some of the members joined with the Junior Hi-Y oficers and went to Decatur to an Older Boys' Conference. On returning to Freeport, the fellows formed a Decatur club which did excellent work co-operating with the Y. M. C. A. and the churches of the city. When the basket ball season opened, the Senior Hi-Y Club organized a team, but was seriously handicapped in that so many of the members of this club were out for the high school teams, but never- theless, they were entered in the city tournament. But there were no glowing results in the line of victories for the teams. After the basket ball season closed, the Hi-Y Clubs and the Orange and Black Club again attained success in the form of the Hi-Gob carnival which was held at the Y. M. C. A. As bowling became one of our chief interests about this time, the Senior Hi-Y Club organized a bowling team and games were played with the Junior Hi-Y Club with varying results. The officers who carried the Senior Hi-Y Club to success were: President, Paul Bell, Vice-president, Edward Mullen, Secretary, William Zartman, and Treasurer, Don Stephenson. As a fitting climax, a banquet was held at the Senate Hotel at which the officers for the coming year presided, namely, William Zartman, president, Elroy Yde, Vice-president, Jack Wilson, secretary, and Don Stewart, treasurer. . - Altogether, the year has been a success from start to finish for the Senior Hi-Y, and next year it is certain to be as successful under the newly elected officers. A V p .wastes s The Girls' Orange and Black Club For some time the girls of the High School have tried to organize a club which would endure. ln the fall of 1921 the Girls' Orange and Black Club was organized under the leadership of Miss Constantine. The following officers were elected from the different classes: Ruth Bell, president, Mary Cahill, vice-president, Eloise Dunn, secretary, Lily Moseley, treasurer. Four active committees were likewise chosen which took charge of the following: social activities, mem- bership, social service and program. The purpose of the club is to support and encourage school spirit in every phaseg to further social service in the community, to uphold the high standard of scholarship in Freeport High Schoolg to promote suitable social affairs in the High School. A very small fee for mem- bership was charged so as not to eliminate any girl from the club. This is the largest organized club in the High School, having a total membership of one hundred and eighty. The meetings are held the second Wednesday of each month. A program is generally arranged for and refreshments served. The activities have been varied. The first thing the girls did was to make orange and black ribbons, which were sold before the Elgin football game. The total proceeds were divided with the athletic y fg"cx?aUxi X sf X saastenassfs The Girls' Orange and Black Club association. The first social event was held at the Y. W. C. A., on HalloWe'en. The two Hi-Y clubs joined with the girls to make the affair a success. ' In the Armistice Day parade fifty of the club girls took part in a pageant which represented Flanders field. One Sunday the girls, under the leadership of Mrs. F. D. Sheets, the club's outside social adviser, took charge of the Vesper services at the Y. W. C. A. The club's Christmas work was to send sixty dressed dolls to an Indian mission in Arizona. The girls had charge of an assembly prior to the football ticket selling campaign for which the club is responsible. The most ambitious thing the club has done was to help give a carnival. The Hi-Y and Orange and Black Clubs in co-operation put on a Hygob carnival at the Y. M. C. A. This proved to be a great success and the money taken was used for a Hygob banquet. For a newly organized club, the members have accomplished many things and their hope is that in the future the Orange and Black Club may take a permanent place in all school activities. Z-" f 93 ,av raofgams f fx X-fps, J E 5 Junior Hi Y Club' 3, f 1 Y N, ,, il S El 5 ll gl i J 5 E fl' l li 2 XV i li ff - President, Milton Babcock, Vice-president, Churchill Bangs, Secre- . tary, James Pollockg Treasurer, Kenneth Boyerg Leader, Rev. F. G. Sayers, Director, G. F. Ware. l K 1 J The Junior Hi-Y Club, organized under the auspices of the j Y. M. C. A., the membership being made up of Freshman and l Sophomore boys of our High School, has just closed a very suc- 0 cessful year. l l 1 , fl Its purpose was to instill into High School boys a bigger and better Q comradeship and to inspire them to do or say something that will help the other boy, who perhaps needs a word of cheer or encourage- l l ment to make school more worth while to him. One of the greatest assets in the career of the High School boy is a i feeling of good fellowship in regard to his schoolmates. We believe 5, We have instilled this feeling into the Sophomore and Freshman j l boys. We think we have done much toward making F. H. S. a place of better fellowship and cheer.. W -.... 9 Z, A g fazffflf 5-S-1-1 S i 94 ff-Q'XsX e E l if 1. i ll gg! if l i 2 ll ll ll ll J 1 lx H W el ll la l ll I l I l l ll I ls l 1 1 N ll - 'z fs 11 l l I fy g X Latin Club - The Latin courses were made more interesting this year by the organization of a Latin club to which all students who had had one year of Latin were eligible. Forty-live students took advantage of the opportunity and early in the fall elected the following officers: President, Emma Voigtg Vice-president, Vaille Dry, Secretary and Treasurer, Robert Burns. Meetings were held on the first Wednesday of each month. In addition to the parties, there were many meetings which were both instructive and entertaining. Early in the year Miss Bertha Bidwell pictured to the club members Rome of the present as she has seen it. At other meetings stereopftican slides, secured from the University of Illinois, were shown. These were illustrations of Caesars' cam- paigns in Gaul, of Cicero's struggle with fthe conspirators, and of Virgil's story of the wanderings of Aeneas.. One meeting was in charge of the Caesar classes, who presented in Latin, scenes based on Shakespeare's Julius Caesar. ln the spring the club exhibited material evidence of the year's work in posters, showing the practical value of Latin to our every day needs. Roman costumes were shown along with a miniature house and furnishings. Models of the artillery used by Caesar in his conquests and of the ships in which Aeneas' faithful Trojans sailed the seas, were made also. This exhibition was made entirely by students and exhibited to the student body inthe library. T fx gif' Kqsgfeefae? X, r - N t 1 GQCCDKEYGDGEQUSQCD flfvcmmas -Qffxx 743 5 N r ,V il X wb X 5 lu H fi 4 YV!! K' xi - X " 3 L 1 fl 3 K? AQ -Y., , ' 'mf f x 2- qi 9 1 L 1 1 i Z fy I X Cg 6, I EF: ME ,U .Ei QQ: me gm Il-ix 154' o QQ Q9 5-1 LT-4 X 3 Xi f' I 5 X, 5f-- -N ,, Qwamaws x U M f-Y--' Nfxi. .,,- -'-1-J------M--VH w-w- T- 97 'x'W"'A' 'A ww Q:- lx eoteters as f A ff The Poster Club Who shall say that the Poster Club has not been an asset to the High School? In advertising, the first thing necessary is to attract attention, to attract the eye. The Poster Club utilized the artistic talent and clever ideas of its members to produce the charming posters for HSpringtime," HA Message from Mars," the "Timothy Center County Fair," and the Immigration Party. The posters dis- played by the obliging business men occasioned favorable comment and aided materially in advertising the school enterprises. Aside from the training in the pictorial part, the workers had some training in lettering. Mrs. Scott,who sponsored the Poster Club, has been very helpful and encouraging. After the novelty of a new enterprise wanes the faddists depart. This is true, of all organizations and clubs and it was equally so of the Poster Club, but those who stayed by the Club, about twelve in number, are enthusiastic and wish to continue the effort, feeling that they have only had a glimpse of the possibilities of such an organization. Commercial Club One of the newest and finest organizations in our school year of 1922 was that of the Girls' Commercial Club. The first meeting was held in the Y. W. C. A. in November and plans were made for the formation of a permanent Girls' Commercial Club. The officers are: President, Mildred March, Vice-president, Mary Ledwithg Secretary, Pauline Strohackerg Treasurer, Ursula Lautwein. The objects of the organization are the advancement, protection and benefit of its members, to be of material assistance to the business men in securing com- petent stenographers, to increase the working efficiency of its members by dic- tation classes, speed contests and lecturesg and to make possible social gatherings for the promotion of fellowship and good-will among its members. Lectures, talks by business men, demonstrations of modern office appliances, speed and accuracy contests and social functions made up the programs during the winter. One of the features was the Mother and Daughter banquet which was given February 26, at the Y. W. C. A. Mrs. I. Patterson, president of the Business and professional women's club of Rockford and speaker for the evening, gave an interesting talk on "The Girl in Business." One of the most successful programs of the year was the musicale given at the Y. W. C. A., May'17, under the direction of Frances Burnwood. The last social event of the ,year was a banquet which will be long remembered by all present. The Girls, Commercial Club has done remarkable work during its brief existence, which is due to the enthusiasm of the president and members of the club. .,, ,f--li, - all 98 cts -I we metastases Il ll l ll l ll I I -Sr, 'ills Revue of Society The Senior reception was the first of the social events of the year. The fore part of the afternoon was spent in the assembly room where a delightful program was given, those who cared to dance then adjourned to the gym, others were entertained in the halls with lively games and stunts. After an hour or two of amusement, refreshments were served. The campaign for selling season football tickets was a contest between the girls and boys. The losers were to give the winners a matinee dance, and the boys, being the losers, gave the dance to the girls. The I-Iallowe'en matinee dance, given by the Junior class, was another pleasant event of the social program. ' On Hallowe'en the Grange and Black Club, in co-operation with the two Hi-Y Clubs, gave a party at the Y. W. C. A. A charming program was presented early in the evening and, after the guests had visited the mysterious booths and dens of the fortune tellers, refreshments, in keeping with the season, were served. After the Christmas assembly, at which the French club presented two very clever plays, a matinee dance was sponsored by the same society. The Immigration party, given by the Juniors in February, was most unique and demonstrated the originality and talent of the Juniors in sponsoring social activities. Another interesting event of the year was the Hi-Gob carnival given jointly by the Orange and Black girls and the Hi-Y boys at the Y. M. C. A. The striking feature of the evening was the swim- ming meet given by the girls. Vaudeville acts, a popularity contest and other entertainments were all very successful. The last event of the social year was the junior-Senior banquet. The banquet hall and ball room were beautifully decorated in the class colors, yellow and blue. The banquet was the climax of the social season and equaled, if not surpassed, any given by former classes. AiZ...,L,,,,L , 'Yi-Z, xi! . 99 -eoefasasas ' fre--fn F. H. S. Honor Society In Freeport High School, scholarship has always been the primarily emphasized part of our school life. Athletics and our social life are very necessary, but neither will help in the business world to the ex- tent that a trained mind will. Scholarship does not mean mere learning and memorizing the printed texts. Scholarship means a mind trained to meet any emergency with enough knowledge of conditions, of mankind, and of the laws that govern the situation to be able to overthrow the difliculties and obtain the object of your efforts. To this end, and to recognize worthy scholarship in students of F. H. S., the F. H. S. chapter of the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools was organized by members of the class of 1922 directed by Principal Fulwider, L. E. Mensenkamp, Miss Reitzell, Miss Ryan and Miss Pollitt. By the constitution of the society, it is organized to "create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote leadership, and to develop character in students of the American Secondary Schools." Control is vested in a national coun- cil of nine members of the National Association of Secondary School Principals. T Membership in the society is based on scholarship, service, leader- ship, and character. The members must rank in the first quarter of their respective graduating classes in scholarship. The student must have spent at least one year in F. H. S. to be a member. The members are elected by a faculty committee consisting of principal Fulwider and four other members of the faculty. Each member receives a pin as the emblem of the Honor Societies throughout the United States. Members who have graduated from F. H. S. retain their emblem and membership, but are termed graduate members and have no vote at meetings of the society. If an active member falls below the standards of entrance, he may be dropped from mem- bership until he shall redeem himself by again meeting the require- ments. This is a new idea in F. H. S. and although butqa bare start has been made toward the finished organization we hope to have, the Class of '22 believes the society should and will be continued in years to come. The members of the 1922 Honor Society are: Seniors-President, Donald Stover, Vice-President, Lewis Edisong Secretary, Mary Louise Stibgeng Roscoe Burley, Betty Dorman, Robert Clevenstine, Emma Voigt, Charles Wagner, Eloise Dunn, Marjorie Deitrich, Frances Burnwood, Mildred Ressler. Juniors-Edith Hutchison, Leota Mellom, Robert Ellis. , X ...-,.s,Q ,,.,-.- so x gf, gm -v S MUSIC ,Ax ' "xv-5? 1 I as :x Ulf , a ' ll? ann DRAMA lx , NV x fi N l l 4 r I l I f , K if 1 I X 2 l 1. M MV XAXX - Qcnameas 552121222222-22- fig if 25Eif5Q 2ilEfi2Q f Q E af?-gfi m-f l 'Z ' 'r ' 55500 ,-1- if , Q' Xffg :'i?Tx,-E: A 1 Yi o 'EET-iflgygi ,1f..- K' -h--'-' ,.," , ff: :Qi , E352-3 6, 0 :E -iii ,541-iiisxw 1135 J- X T Eonaoffii .Q - 0 Qs QQ! mmfm , Z-'-'+ -fl.-. , - S, , 1., x . "Ii ,f 13 ,,iff"'j'1g:Z1fwf1Z-Lillg... ,M '-""""f"f'L"'bN X x ,N ., ,.-,A,. Y--""". ,H-" T5 f fi Vf f e fi J in 1 a R E., ' f 4, E xi ES K af fu X1 li K M H W 3 7 ,. r 1 H ff N1 Nfil R -'xmxf'-'JM ' 1,44 V 104 Cf, N. es sf-fs' at eouseassss A Revue of Drama "A Message from Mars" was presented by the Senior class February 23rd and 24th at the Germania Hall and was the biggest event of the dramatic year. The cast is as follows: Messenger from Mars .. .... . . Horace Parker . Mary Templer . A Tremp . . Aunt Martha . Arthur Dicey . Mrs. Clarence . Bella, the maid . A Policeman . Flower Girl . . Little Mary . . Doctor Chapman . Mr. Ferguson . . Sir Edward Vivian Mr. Shillingford . Carruthers . . . Sir Roland Wright A Lady .... A Lady .... A Footman . . A News Boy . . A Wounded Lad . Jim ..... Polly .... A Laborer . . Muggridge . . Joe, the coster . . A Poor Lad . A Poor Woman . . . Charles Wagner . . Donald Smith . . Emma Voigt . james Riordan . Vera Hartman . . Clarence Yordy . . Kathryn Freidag . . . Ruth Bell . Reilly Osborne . . Lou Torey . . . Lou Torey . . Donald Stover . Wesley Hockman . . . Lewis Edison Donovan Stephenson . . Clarence Kriens . . Robert LaMar . Frances Benston , . Anna Traeger . . Karl Weineke . Alfred Strahm . Alfred Strahm . Roscoe Burley . Mildred Ressler . . Dallas Ruble . . Gerald Crone . . . . Paul Bell . . . Emery Yost . Dorothy McDougall A Poor Woman ........,... Kathryn Miller 6 i The Senior Class of 1922 may well feel proud of its dramatic efforts as "A Message from Mars" has far surpassed anything staged by l the High School for many years. ' I 1 mx "'- V 5 f ' .L ij 105 E Af, 1 'R 901-4 QD -1-1 O -4-I C12 3 'ffl Sv, A1115 'XJ J X1 xi ..- 15"-.. f .X -Nb KN , X 'jar' ,...,....lii A -M, .. . X ,.....,..,E af," ' ff ,fy px V,- W'-Aj-"-"-'-'l.' .., ,,gg"'----EW'--"-"N-Y f f P - - ' v.h ,LNJ -, W...-A 'Af' K' X-W-"ff if L 106 NRI' . . . . . . .Dorothy Fisher i fx of f- seeeateas l if 44 Stop Thief 9, Revue of Drama joan Carr . Caroline Carr . Madge Carr . . Mrs. Carr . William Carr . Nell .... Jack Doogan . James Cluney . Mr. Jamison . Dr. Willoughby Rev. Spelain . joe Thompson . Sergeant of Police Police Gflicer O'Malley . . Police Officer Clancey Edith Hutchison . Mary Youngs Garnette Kuntz Hez Diefenthaler . Mary Cahill . Collis jordan . Robert Burns . John Hawkins . . Kenneth Boyer . . . Robert Ellis William Zartman John Baker Harry Commons . . Klein Bardell Police Officer O'Brien . . Harold Murdaugh AChauffeur ......... . . . Lynn Ravenscroft V Coaches-Mr. Williams, Miss McNary The third success of the dramatic year was sponsored by the Junior class of F. H. S. The junior play was both well given and well received and for the second time this year the character of F. S. dramatic productions has been raised. AZ,- ,....l , - l07 " N fr 1 i. N u N I N l l I u l 1 S J ch Play Fren mx 'favx H l?5 KL5'5lQ?llS l ,A l Revue of Drama The French Club sponsored two plays given early in the season l just before the Christmas holidays. The following cast was chosen from the French Club for the play 'fLa Surprise D' Isidoref' T Dr. Picard . . . . . . Capron Hunter l 6 Suzanne, his wife . ., . . Carolyn Rosemeier Isidore, a friend . . . . Joe Hall l V Mme. Duval . . . T Anna Traeger 1 T Jeanne, the maid . . .- . . Helen Showalter is as follows: The cast for "Rosalie" lVlr.Bol . .... ' . . . . . Donovan Stephenson I k Mme. Bol . . . . Marica Constantine vi Rosalie, the maid . . .... Emma Voigt ' Miss Constantine, who coached the play, and all members of both li play casts deserve due credit for two very clever and well-staged plays. T f, . lx I V ,l l l lx ll K Li-E----Q 'Big l l l l N l ,v l' l ll J mg? Y -W XC, . 109 1.134 N. I I I X I I I Il I Ip , I I. II, I I I I I eoeaaass A- fra Revue of Drama The dramatics of the year of 1922 have proved tolbe unsurpassed by the plays in previous years. The Senior play, "A Message from Mars," was given in March at the Germania Hall. Donald Smith, playing the leading role as Horace Parker, deserves much praise, as does Charles Wagner, who played very well the difficult part of the messenger from Mars.. Emma Voigt as Mary Templer showed great dramatic ability. The tramp played by James Riordan, Aunt Martha by Vera Hartman, Arthur Dicey by Clarence Yordy, Mrs. Clarence by Kathryn Freidag, and Bella the maid by Ruth Bell, were parts which were played well, and show the results of the efforts of Miss Ryan who coached the cast. The minor characters are also worthy of favorable comment. "Stop Thief!" was presented by the Junior class in May at the Germania Hall. All members of the cast took their parts exception- ally well. The major parts were taken by Mary Cahill as Nell, and Collis Jordan as jack Doogan. Dorothy Fisher as Joan Carr, Edith Hutchison as Caroline Carr, Mary Youngs as Madge Carr, Garnette Kuntz as Mrs. Carr, and Hez Diefenthaler as Mr. Carr also did very well. Robert Burns, Kenneth Boyer and Robert Ellis showed the results of careful training. Minor characters are also worthy of much praise. "La Surprise D' lsidore" and "Rosalie" were presented by the French Club in the High School auditorium on December 22, 1921. The former play was given in French and the following people, Capron Hunter as Doctor Picard, Carolyn Rosemeier as Suzanne, Joe Hall as lsidore, Anna Traeger as Mme. Duval and Helen Show- alter as Jeanne. The latter play was given in English and the following persons took their parts exceptionally well: Donovan Stephenson as Mr. Bol, Marica Constantine as Mme. Bol and Emma Voigt as Rosalie, afforded much laughter. With the hearty co-operation of the faculty and student body, the dramatics for this year were not only a credit to the school, but each was a financial success. Y if f X' x W 110 f fab-K X mfLmfQas w P vf P Ei Fi ii E 5 N il Q 'i f ' JA M L M 5 ' D I 0' N 'N CR EDICOTTQ y . Q Af'-ix? X, XJ EEQLQRGS f-if fx: f e I N 4 X w Q 4, . x 7 1 N .ED S-I Q-1 CP C5 :: GJ S-4 5 on Q-1 1 o M l Ts P Z, L lf-x I x eotaais as The leading musical event of the year was an operetta "Spring- time," given by the Treble Clef and Glee Clubs of Freeport High School, Friday and Saturday, December 16 and 17, at Germania Hall. THE CAST Priscilla Brewster, Priscilla Dean . Jack Wainwright, Dr. Jack Wainwright Bobby Brewster . Elvira Eastman, Elvira Judd . . . James Brewster . Thankful Standish Tom Higgins . . Abigail Tompkins Primrose Standish i ?eSiree .... oyce. . H Sue . . . A Mrs. Elkins . . Little Priscilla . . A Vira Riggs . . l Daisy .... l Master Jack . Zenobia . . Phil . . f George . ,A l Pearl Heitz ll Ruth Bell 'K Edith Mullins 1 Gladys Althaff l Mary O'Rourke J Cora Bloom if Gertrude Balz I Garnette Kunz ' Donald Smith . Lalon Straub l Robert Schwarz Kenneth Shons , Donald Stewart " Robert Burns Lewis Edison Homer Shouer Gertrude Demeter Leona Balles Esther Buterbaugh Betty Kunz Nellie Fawver Dorothy Ling 3 Wilma Snyder I Marjorie Burns ll Eleanor Stoessiger jane Weaver Virginia Meyer l Elizabeth johnson ,l Louise Raymer if Eileen Cahill 5 Dorothy Flemming General Chairman- i Mr. Charles Cross X Talent- Miss' Helen Parker Program- Paul Wagner Robert LaMar ,5 THE CHORUS Helen Showalter Eloise Dunn Virginia Youngblood Mary Louise Stibgen Ruth Dresser Verna Mae Searles Bernice Spratler Estella Rawleigh Opal Althaff Minnie Mohr Donald Wachlin Roger VVheeland Karl Deemer Edward Gueth Edward Mullen Wayne Reinert James Tice Harold Dawson -Tune Lawson Mary Jane Lesterm Mary Louise Balles Aneta Brokhausen Dorothy Athan Virginia Lawson Harlan Altfilisch Margaret Mayer Rachael Anderson Richard Athan Dorothy Bilger Marion Englehart Kathryn Freidag Gratia Richards Anna Traeger Elizabeth Mitchell Francis Kachelhoffer Margaret Weaver Francis Benston Leona Brokhausen Dorothy Perkins Florence Wadleigh Dorothy Price Katherine Jordan Roberta Prescott Evelyn Nelson Allie Gundry Betty Brokhausen Dorothy Perkins Virginia Karcher Lois Stearns Lillian Sensenbaugh Elizabeth Dowling Leona Hoffman Mary Carnahan Katherine Cunningham Francis Datt Agnes Scanlon Bernice NVeiler Lucille Cunningham Luella Bobh - Blanche Keister Loretta McGrath Dorothy Clark COMMITTEES , Finance- Mr. Charles Cross Clarence Kriens Tickets- Edith Hutchins Property- Miss Eleanor Sanford Anna Traeger Mr. John Lacy Collis Jordan William Zartman . Mildred Ressler . Charles Richards Thurman Estrem . . Emma Voigt .- . Robert Ellis '. Dorothy Fisher . Robert LaMar Carolyn Rosemeier . Edith Hitchner . . Jean Hillmer . Edith Hutchison . Virginia Rotzler . Alice Haroldson . . Gene Steffen . Maxine Dry . . Betty Steffen . Arthur Steffen . . Mary Cahill . . Donald Smith . Robert Burns Dorothy McDougall Gladys Currier James Richards Stanley Guyer Paul Bell Howard Crockett john Hawkins Charles McDonald Lucille Shepley Vaille Dry Virginia Smith Evelyn Hannah Leona Becker Margaret Fleischer Ruth Andre Vivian Gleason Nancy Criddle, Csoloj Leona Daniels Ruth Hanson Margaret Berryhill Dorothy Balz Lily Moseley Marjorie Messler Leland Fahs Robert Gage Lyle Wagner Merle Kaiser Quentin Smith , John Johnson Electrician- Mr. Dale NVilliams Orchestra Director- Mr. L. M. Hiatt Accompanist- Miss Lorna Matter Edward Sueltman Robert Clevenstine Production- Anna Traeger Donovan Stephenson Mr. YV. Grant LaMont 6 SKI -Ella ,,,LL,,gg1:g,.-a-A--fm-su!-ff Cantata fi' ff' -x.,fXf, lf,-Xfv1X if-L3 7 VNWJXJWN U UU U 'EJ xi.-S... A.,- Y,-ga., Afhwgg, t'1w,,A. f-- " --2 ' , , 'Il-W...V.QT"x ,W -, .VE r . 4 I V fS w 5 I V 5 : Q X if Z 3 1 a 1 r X 7 1 w ,l i. 1 V 1 xf f as H is fx X aff WE ,fi zffxib I QE' jg QI- nrgy 5 iii! f,f--- - """h'Ml"'N:'Tj'Xfx.f1""1?'f' fig? E J 3 3 J ,X l 3 l l 1 .3 5 5 l F 1 ll Q5 fl lin l ilx il l 3 lf fi i i li l A e I I l fl ll lf 5 if R1 1 A H 5 - T" W4 Mjxf ,L- m A A nothings Q Cantata The cantata "He is Risen" was given by the Treble Clef and Glee Clubs on Easter Sunday at the English Lutheran Church. The credit for its Hne reception is due Miss Parker who had full charge. Mrs. Rex was the accompanist. Those who took part are the following: Delbert Kasten Elizabeth Johnson Mary Cahill Margaret Heck Edward Gueth Charles McDonald Wayne Reinert Helen Showalter Maxine Miller Eileen Cahill Virginia Smith Mildred Ressler Emma Voigt Eleanor Stoessiger Charles Richards Eugene Lattig Homer Shouer Robert LaMar Edward Mullen Clarence Yordy Howard Crockett Emery Yost Robert Fisher David Hunter George Bolender James Richards Alfred Strahm Donald Wachlin Allen Cohen Betty Dorman Jean Hillmer Ruth Bell Lois Lyon Elizabeth sMitchell Virginia Meyer Mabel Dinges Olga Mielke Minnie Mohr Carolyn Rosemeier Ruth Dresser Eloise Dunn Hazel Albert Robert Gage Leland Eahs It was also given the following week in the High School assembly.. Mary Cahill was the accompanist. f Q Q Thurman Estrem Theodore Mau Paul Bell A Bowen Staver Donald Garman if Klein Bardell Stanley Guyer john Hea Louise Raymer Jane Weaver Vivian Youngblood Virginia Rotzler Bernice Spratler Georgene Kerchner Elma Kracht Gpal Althoff Donavan Stephenson Garnette Kuntz Reilly Osborne Edmund Sheridan Frances Burnwood Kathryn Sluiter 'X ::"lT ii'-ki S 115 reble Clef D4 E 525 mzg 55 Qu: Do mi 5 E4 D4 mmm? I4 HN 44 ME I-1 M III P4 Q E no In 'Qu E lil rn OO O FE Zz Dm MD Hmm CD M:- ELMA K OPAL AL CAROLYN GARNETTE FRANCES BLOOD R 5 M 232:53 ld GMM blipdu.. 40 M514 m Q Em ,JU Wm Hz 5zE 4- bl Es li.-.LD CAO Lila! EEE A952025 M :nam M Lil wu"Jm2 zaig' fgiu ZS,-1 is E2 Os Q,-1 Mimi gz bl H! 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U g , if 0 ff .x A if ff F - Ez M A Eg mx Xi 1 Q X XXX an Y 2 J L, , s ,,.L- Z - jj xii my -,iii X-dv-Kiki i f X s' ' f 'f W Vx 'E-,ix:"ffiii""ff" i':fffL W...,,,.l"-fd 8 I 1 n XSD T7 CD3 ---A. :iiT,flTl'7'f7-fi:j:I,2m-f'1"."'T4"-7 ... .ELTW wigs . l 5 Dj L QD ' Orchestra and Band The following are the members of the Orchestra: Violins-Luther Stahl, Edward Sueltman, Lou Torey, Charles Rich- ards, James Richards, Rose Henkle, Ruth Garman, Edith Hitchner, Waldemar Bury, Frederick Mitchel, George Smith, Helen Bradley Clarinets-Wayne Reinert, Marjorie Dietrich. Cornets-Lorna Matter, Wesley Hockmlan. Trombones-Harry Rubendall, James Moers. French Horn-Hezekiah Diefenthaler. Saxaphone-Robert Clevenstine, Stanley Byram. Baritone-Theodore Mau. Trap Drums-Brewster Wise. Piano-Mary Cahill. - The following are the members of the Band: Cornets-Wesley Hockman, John Taylor, Carol Dietrich, Stanley Guyer, Lorna Matter, Faith Martin, DeVore Hitchner, Georgine Kerchner, Charles Furst, Robert Fisher, Phillip Freidag, Ruth Garman, Roger Wheeland, Wilburt Martin, james Nieman, Paul McCulloch, Oliver Richards, Wesley Brubaker. Basses-Theodore Mau, Milford Hopke. Tenor-Charles Richards. Baritones-Willard Hiatt, John McDonald. Trombones-Harry Rubendall, James Moers. Altos-Hezekiah Diefenthaler, Waldemar Bury. Saxophones-James Richards, Stanley Byram, Robert Clevenstine. Clarinets-Luther Stahl, Marjorie Dietrich, Wayne Reinert, Carl Jaeger, Winston Meyers, Marsdon Miller, Melvin Kuster, Karl Wieneke. R Bass Drum-John Kintzel. F Snare Drums-Brewster Wise, Lowell Kintzel. Director of Band and Orchestra, Mr. L. M. Hiatt. g The eleventh annual band concert at I. O. O. F. Temple, given June 2, was considered the best ever given by the High School band. C. fa-MRQ W 120 P wwf Vg X 72? H 'Wal fl ORHTORY nun LITERBTUIII KQQQQCCQU S r w 6 f sf Q EJ ,Q 1 lax Q 5 1 A 1 K L QRHHJQLQEY f W Q gf Qjwffxi f, J J FQFQMQKEQHS s 4 ,, 1 U f j K I X Senior Oratorical Contest V n NN I X f 4 X S I f DONALD SMITH , ELEANOR MEYERS f ' 4 N Ns I N 1 I 5 1, P L ,f 9 D ss-X ef fs sseeteeas Senior Oratorieal Contest The Seniors assumed the initiative in the field of oratory and on February 7th held their annual contest in the High School auditorium. After previous preliminary try-outs the following contestants were selected: Charles Wagner, Donald Smith, Wesley Hockman, Caro- lyn Rosemeier, Eleanor Myer and Marjorie Volkers. The Senior class president, Roscoe Burley, presided as chairman, and Mr. L. A. jayne, Mr. Louis Reinhold and Mrs. Frank D. Sheets acted as judges. All the selections were presented in a superior manner and the orators were remarkably Well matched, but the judges' decision gave Donald Smith the boys' first prize and Eleanor Meyers the iirst prize for the girls. Program Music by the High School Orchestra Vocal solo by Frances Burnwood 1. Eve journeys ......... Marion Louise Stoddard Carolyn Rosemeier 2. The Song and the Man ........ Johnston McCully Eleanor Meyers 3. How I Killed a Bear ....... Charles Dudley Warner Marjorie Volkers Vocal solo by Mildred Ressler 4. Sparticus to the Gladiators ..... . Elijah Kellogg Charles Wagner 5. The New South ........ . William Grady C Donald Smith 6. The Conflict of Labor and Capital . . V . . Albert J. Beveridge Wesley Hockman Music by the High School Orchestra Decision of the judges '5'i'..':-515 l I ,r 1 u ol l l I ff l l 1 , jjdf? Q 4- L: , . J J :f f ,-, ,f-.X Q33 ! ff jx ff 0,317 f QQJ ,sig -4--1,'3?1-f"'iw .Q ,,24f:j5o I 3 i Li QQ L3 Qi U UU Q QD o 5 of ff! ! If . 5 NX Sophomore Oratorlcal Contest N E a R 2 21 Z If 5 f Z' Z Q 'Z 5: 2 , . Q H x Q 5, , 3 5 5 1 f x MILTON ,BABCOCK ESTHER BUTERBAUGH if X 1 i ' 1 f 5 f 1! 5 7 K Q3 F o W gl if l 1 5 E 53 2 lr s I 33 IJ i y , fig JK M 2 !2 1 15 U iff?-X 5 Q, jfj rw! 5 kip. fg'-1?--zi'1"l'1ff"'-"1T,:pqL-:k"i'fQifA'-Q2M'LLvlv:::gl ::-:nfllflT,AfiZ'7p! 126 A U S' if ' E 5 l l B U .,.-f--.Clk X ,f- ---K., 4v.....-f" ' :f"" K K l ll fx 5 in i lg' I 5 it X s . 5 4 1 l gl f I l ll 5: 4, f fl 6 i i X il Q fm qXKtiVfTTX's?QQQmMS Sophomore Oratorical Contest The Sophomore orators trod close upon the heels of those of the Senior class, both as to time and quality, since their contest, held on March 7, was an unqualified success. jack Wilson, Sophomore president, was chairman for the evening and Mr. George Korf, Mrs. F. H.Townslee and Miss Flora Guiteau very capably acted as judges. The six speakers, Francis Heinen, Howard Bennethum, Milton Babcock, Evelyn Nelson, Betty Brokhausen and Esther Buterbaugh manifested themselves as orators of exceptional merit, but from among these the judges selected Milton Babcock and Esther Buter- baugh as the best. Program 1. The Independence of Cuba . . . Senator john M. Thurston Francis Heinen 2. Plea for Amnesty ...... '. . . . Carl Schurz Howard Bennethum 3. John Brown ........... . . Finley Milton Babcock Songs by the High School Treble Clef Club 4. Concerning Trousers ......... Booth Tarkington Evelyn Nelson 5. The Littlest Rebel ......... . . Pepple Betty Brokhausen 6. Gift of the Magi ........ . . . O. Henry Esther Buterbaugh ,R Decision of the judges f KN. igd "Six It 1.-,rw-ffTi"t-X-is xx .. C... ia sf ffm - fe a " 127 ,424 N. lv if ls Y lp l I l I l. li s l I . L eotaavis -eelffee-fray Agriculture k A new department of Vocational Agriculture was organized at the beginning of the year. It started off with a small enrollment, but ll with lots of enthusiasm. Twenty-five boys were enrolled and they began immediately on the project Work which is required of all I students in the vocational courses. ln this Work the .student "earns While he learns." If he is studying animal husbandry, he raises pigs ll on the home farm, or keeps a flock of laying hens, or keeps records in of the dairy cows on the farm. If he is studying field crops, he D raises alfalfa or some other crop, and keeps records on the cost of M production. The boys studying farm management kept records of the business of the entire farm. . x, 1 The boys have done exceptionally Well considering that this was the ' ll flrst year of the Work. Donald Rockow produced eggs on cheap if feed ata very low cost, and made a very good profit on his flock. Clarence Van Loh produced pork at a cost of 6.2 cents a pound. Il Luther Stahl built a hen house and embarked in the poultry busi- 'wi ness on a small scale. Russell Rawleigh has an up-to-date building fully equipped with all modern devices including electric lights. lk Next Winter he Will study the effects of lights on egg production. 9 Samuel Van Deest increased the production of eggs in his flock l from four dozen daily to ten dozen, by proper feeding. Roscoe Mitchell has done good work keeping records on the dairy herd on his home farm. All of the boys have done good Work and their projects, While not yet completed, are going on successfully. The students are learn- ' ing the practice along with the theory and after a high school course I with Agriculture as a part of the curriculum each year, they will be H well fitted to cope with the problems of present-day farming. Q L . it f ,A ff - Ng 128 7. to l fx X2 nemcey was AGB ! ri Q I E YK 1 1 BETCH H l f S G E T R n C H OF FH Tl-us ! I E f f A A Q . f E . . X 5 X - W 7 E I ff A 'I Q X 6 17 B . 574 o O-0 ' q, Q' 3 Q? 'gl-Wife K? ' gg 5,1 GQCQQ f O H I I' A X' f 1 .w . , 4----- V 432-r... f W1 ,rlfani-5i'55o1'ii': sf IE ' ' V 4 ' S ' K' ra -r:v:'1'.-:fa-1-1-'ik 1? 'X f f ' gx 9::.:.sB'.-..t,au.'.-1. 6? X g 1 . 3 ll QQ: QQ.: f X' gmt' I Q 2 CRFDHCCHT 2 - , S 'I k jf , W U K! ' AJL JL n 4' af 4 55 X, f K E x R ,CZXJMN ' 'I 1 4 Esfgr..---Q- ,,.,,A.,,4gi:r-Lf f L El Wi l i l l l l l l el ,. A is ll l VET I X 1 taefratars A 1 fmt The Annual Polaris of 1922 if l 1. I I I l l E DONALD STOVER V MARY LOUISE STIBGFIN EDITOR EDITOR l Unlimited time is required for the accomplishment of any great thing and no true masterpiece is completed Without the expenditure I of time and energy, and so it is with the Annual .Polaris of 1922. ig It is the record of only one brief year, but it is the culmination of if four years of preparation and study. Yet the result is Worthy of the , 2 interest and labor of all Who have aided in its creation, because the M Polaris is the magic crystal by which, in the future, the matured I if alumni of F. I-I. S. can gaze back in retrospect upon those precious l school days and renew old friendships, enjoy old pleasures and live again in the golden age of youth. . 1 The Polaris has become an accomplished fact and the editors' one I wish is that it fulfills the most critical demands of school and public, , since its greatest value lies in this ability to please all. If our I efforts have been successful, it has been only through the generous I , co-operation of editors and managers, faculty and students, public ' and publishers, and to them go the thanks of satisfied readers and ll the joy of lasting accomplishment. p If ,, lp lx il, l I 5 il I V , DONALD SMITH VERA FLINN CLARA RYAN Q BUSINESS MANAGER ART ADVISOR FACULTY ADVISOR f I . - Y -ff ,,4-"I"-Q-sir' 130 EX Swim ELCA BETTY DORMAN RUTH BELL CALENDAR SOCIETY HELEN SHOWALTER ROBERT CLEVENSTINE JOKES SNAPS Polaris Staff of 1922 LALON STRAUB CLARENCE KRIENS ADS ADS RICHARD CREDICOTT CARL JAEGER BREWSTER WISE ART ART MUSIC Af?-"+T f 131 test. est s --We Freeport High School News Encouraged and aided by the successful precedents of past High School news columns, the News made an auspicious reappearance in the early part of the school year 1921-1922. Two staffs were appointed each one being entrusted with the duty of publishing one semi- weekly edition. Donald Stover was selected as editor of the Saturday edition, with Robert Clevenstine, Mary Louise Stibgen, Irene Camp- bell and Edith Hitchner as assistant editors. The Wednesday edition staff was composed of Lewis Edison, editor, john Hoebel, Clarence Yordy, Emma Voigt, Betty Dorman and Marjorie Dietrich, assist- ant editors. The first semester staffs, aided by their study of journalism in Senior English, rapidly developed into efficient news-gathering agencies and with the generous co-operation of individuals and organizations of the school, they edited and published articles and information of interest to both school and public. The following semester two new staffs assumed the responsibility of news publication, the Saturday staff being Amine Boyle, editor, Charles Wagner, jean Hillmer, Winston Myer and Theodore Mau, assistant editors, and the Wednesday staff: Wesley Hockman, editor, Pearl Heitz, Vivian McCulloch, Iva Aukes and Donald Wachlin, assistant editors. Both new staffs duplicated the success- ful work of the former ones, carrying on their duties in an efficient and praiseworthy manner. The quality and value of the News has been fully demonstrated in the past, both as a general journalistic medium and as a means of promoting greater interest in our school and its activities, but it is now realized that it tends to bring about a more perfect unity of school spirit among students, faculty and organizations,-so if the Senior editors have in any measure brought to the public a more complete understanding of our school or have created a feeling of greater pride and appreciation of F. H. S. among their fellow- students, they have accomplished their purpose. nn.,-Y if- '::l"N. i' i A if 1, i I 1 fi l i 1 ji i V. B N. I jj ji r i 1 1 r 1 J. 1 ------- -s -ff' Eg 'fix' : i 2 teotaaas Q ' Th6I'6,S a Way Into the clearing came a husky black-haired Frenchman of about fifty years. He was whistling gaily and his entire mien betrayed happy contentment. From the nearest of the fifteen or twenty log houses which bordered the Mississippi at this point, another French- man entered the clearing. Evidently they were the first ones stirring, for the sun had not yet climbed the tall hill to the east. "Bon jour, Monsieur Jacques Brisboisf' said the townsman, "and why have you left your cosy farm so early in the morning?" "I've come for the ax which yesterday's boat was to bring me from St. Louis. I want to use it today to start to clear the north ten for corn." "They brought your ax, it's at the store. The boat also brought a new inhabitant for the town. You have not heard the news? He must be about your age, but he is very rich. I suppose he is a refugee from the revolution, it has been hard for the rich in France this year. I believe that in spite of Marat he has brought away a fortune. He has a grant of one hundred acres next to yours, and he is now at the house of Monsieur Mattin. Bon jour." "Bon jour." The men separated and Jacques Brisbois, the farmer, continued down the street, speaking to the townspeople just coming out of their houses. As he approached M. Mattin's, his eyes fell on a Frenchman with a large mustache, who was attired in velvet court breeches and a fashionable coat, spick and span. With a suppressed cry Brisbois started back, stepping behind a nearby house. As he stood peeping around the corner at the wealthy Frenchman, his vision clouded and he saw red. Quickly he was carried back to France, to the Vendee. He saw himself, the five-year-old son of the gardener of the great Marquis. He saw the great white rose, which the five-year-old lad had so carefully tended all summer as a birthday present for his mother, he saw the rose bud and open on the day before her birthday. He saw the son of the Marquis, then also a lad, demand the precious rose, and, in spite of the pleading of the peasant lad, carry the flower away in triumph. 55,51 ' "X X X S He saw again, seven years later, the peasant boy playing with his dog, which had always been his companion, he saw the approach of the young thirteen-year-old Marquis toward whom the friendly dog advanced. Again he saw the Marquis, a stone in his uplifted hand, with grim deliberation, throwing the stone that instantly killed the dog. He saw the fury with which this peasant boy had attacked this son of nobility, only to be torn off and severely beaten. He recalled the meanness done to him all through his life by this boy, who hated him because of his superior mental and physical powers. He remembered being driven from job to job by the Marquis, who blackened his reputation until it was necessary to leave France. Now for twenty years he had lived here in Wisconsin, happy and free. He was prosperous and owned several hundred acres of the best farming lands in hilly southern Wisconsin. Now this terrible Marquis who had ruined his young manhood had come here, by accident, to escape the horrible uprising which such nobles as he had caused. That morning Jacques Brisbois returned home without the ax, full of reawakened hatred. The arrival of the Marquis was followed by a feud to death-law- suits, destruction and violence. Brisbois had the advantage of brains, but the Marquis had the money. The Marquis wasa nobleman and looked down on Brisboisg Brisbois was determined to reach a place where he could look down on his enemy. Ten of Brisbois' cows were poisoned. The six best carriage horses of the Marquis, shortly after- wards, broke their legs in "prairie dog holes." Both accidents occurred on the same day. One night Brisbois was awakened by the smell of smoke. Leaping from his bed, he discovered that the house was on fire. Awakening his wife and daughter, he tried to lead them out through the back door, but the Hames blocked their exit. They rushed to the front door, a solid oaken structure, but it had been nailed shut on the outside. The window was very small but it was the last resort. After much effort, the daughter finally reached safety. Then the wife tried, but the flames drew nearer and nearer. Suddenly it began to rain, a caprice of fate which gave them time to escape. - Several nights later, when the Marquis was returning from a gay party in town, his horse, which was naturally a balky one, stopped on the edge of the private bridge which led to the Marquis' home. The Marquis, not entirely sober, beat the horse until it went on, not over boards, but down into deep, cold water. lf the Marquis i L! M , , , 134 'TX t MX sel9GDQl3lfR?llS had not been intoxicated, he would not have been holding on so tightly and would have drowned, since he could not swim. But the horse swam ashore and saved both of them. The feud had progressed thus very quietly and very neighborly until the Marquis' son eloped with the daughter of Brisbois. This capped the climaxg Brisbois was more determined than ever. There was a secret challenge for a duel, although duelling was against the law. The next dawn, two shots were heard not far from town. Later in the day a townsman discovered the bodies of the Marquis and Brisbois, with hatred stamped on their countenances, with pistols clutched in their hands and a bullet through each heart. There was no victory even in death. When the will of Jacques Brisbois was opened, the main clause read thus: "My body shall be buried on the highest hill in this county, Lachelle Hill, on my farm, so that I can 'look down' on the Marquis for all time to come." VAILLE DRY, ,23. THE LITTLE THINGS Do you ever notice the little things, The things so often passed by, As the green and blue tints in the honey bee's wings, Or the joy in a robin's cry? Do you ever do the little things, The things that count for so rnuch, As a smile or a word to those poor beings, Who need just that kind of a touch? How often we think of the little things, As too small to give thein a heed,' But little things often are big things To those in genuine need. ' -BREWSTER WISE, '22. . U .g i,x-:xi V 135 0'Brien of the Midnight Patrol lt was midnight as Terry O'Brien reached the Goodwin Clothing Store on his usual beat. He was on time and on the job. Terry had been on the police force of South Bend for only eight months, but during these few months he had proved his ability as an officer of the law. He was six feet three inches, weighed two hundred and forty pounds, comprised of healthy muscle and bone Y fearless as a lion, and a marksman with a high record on the police revolver range. Goodwin's store was the best in that part of the country, carrying an extensive line of priceless silks and tapestries. For some time special watchmen had been hired to protect this store, but today these watchmen had been dismissed. A Terry had just tried the outside door of the store, when an unusual noise attracted his attention. ln an instant his keen ears were strained to catch the sound again, but his efforts were fruitless. Advancing cautiously to the rear entrance, he carefully raised his eyes to the level of the glass. One look was enough to tell him that the noise had come from within. Without further hesitation he silently fitted a key to the lock and opened the door. He had nearly succeeded in entering when suddenly the door creaked loudly. Loosening his automatic pistol, he waited for developments, but in vain. As he stood thus, plan after plan rushed through his mind, but all seemed to have a Haw somewhere. Since Terry was aman who never gave up, he thought hard. Finally he struck upon a plan which seemed perfect. This he started to carry out immediately. Advancing carefully and noiselessly, Terry stopped suddenly and lashed his flashlight to a solid partition. This was the beginning of his scheme. With his coat, he covered the flashlight and turned on the light, not a gleam penetrated through the cloth. Tying the end of a piece of string to a button on the coat, he again advanced in the direction of the intruders. The plan seemed foolish, but Terry 0'Brien knew his business. As he advanced he let out the cord to which the coat was attached. He heard a slight shuffle a little to the right and rear from where he was standing. His estimation was correct, he had pointed the powerful flashlight in the right direction. - W X' A-rr rr' 6 AJR fix X A tg lfrhbwsacp With a sudden jerk he pulled his coat from the flashlight. Instantly a bright beam of light shot out, piercing the darkest corner. At the same instant Terry's gun spit an ugly gleam of lead and flame in reply to a bullet that crashed into the wall near him. A terrible shriek rent the stillness. A moment of silence, then the rear door slammed and footsteps clatteredon the pavement outside. Terry was out into the street in a second, just in time to catch a glimpse of a fleeing figure. Taking careful aim, his gun spoke for the last time that night. The dim form of the runner stopped, reeled, and fell. Terry had made another hit. By this time a crowd had gathered. Examination showed that both men were still alive. In the store, thousands of dollars worth of silks had been nailed in large boxes ready to be hauled away. Terry had saved the situation by using his brain and nerve, and he was later rewarded for his bravery and initiative by being promoted to the rank of sergeant. ALFRED STRAHM, '22. MY QUEST i The days are crisp and sunny, And the nights are cold and clear, And the hoar-frost in the morning Clothes the meadows, far and near. The smoke-haze from the hollow, Tints the landscape grayish-blue, While the beech trees 'gainst the skyline Loom np clean and tall and true. Then I look across the river, Where the dingy town is sprawled, With its glitter and its drabnessg Frnitless strnggleg evil-soiled. Then a question fills my being: Which is worth while, which is best: Health and beauty-fame and fortune? I mnst solve it-end my guest. Y ID Aff-iii.. Y f lf- I 137 FVP QCEDKBUS Mx M I A Fable "The School Board has decided to shorten the hours of school!" This announcement brought forth a chorus of groans, for such a move would deprive the students of at least one-half an hour of school. Immediately groups of students began to gather and to discuss the drastic measure taken by that body of learned men known as the Board of Education. This state was not to go on forever, though, because young minds usually find a way out of difficulty. Therefore, the pupils made up for the half hour by taking it off their lunch period. Then several weeks ensued without further excitement, until it was announced one day that students must take full time for dinner. Now matters appeared to be getting worse, and again a storm of protest arose and petitions were circulated asking for longer hours. The students wus! have time to study or the Dishonor Roll would grow larger. The Dishonor Roll last month had had only twelve names on it, and the number would have been less had several of the people studied harder. Many months before the Honor Roll had been dis- continued and the Dishonor Roll begun. To accomplish the task of making the latter, one had to have a monthly average of less than ninety-fiveg so you can easily see why so few could make it. Even the less industrious had quit trying to take Glee Club and Manual Training, so Mr. Garns was set to teaching an extra class in Differential Calculus, as the Freshmen seemed to take this course to a man, saying that the subject was attractive because the home- work was so long and difficult. When the students saw that the School Board regulations would deprive them of study time, a great mass meeting was called. Many plans were discussed, some radical and some conservative, but the conservative finally won out with a plan to keep school open until 10 P. M. Now at last this was something like it, and again things ran smoothly. I,...1.i , Y f Y 1, W 138 XX fi S rff9QQf3Q?flS lt seemed, however, that the passion for learning was on the increase, for the janitor complained that there was such a crowd around the building at five-thirty in the morning that it was very difficult for him to get near enough to unlock the doors. Even when the outside doors were unlocked the students were not satisfied until the assembly room was opened so that they could study. If any person was so inconsiderate as to make a sound while others were studying, he was immediately told to desist and let other people study, and if he didn't care to comply, to go to Rockford and take some such course as thinking out alibis for losing athletic games. . Bye and bye, certain radical students began, to demand that school be kept open all day Saturday and Sunday afternoon. There were even several cases of pupils breaking into the building during these days, and finally, after the janitor had been waylaid and his keys taken away from him, guards were posted at the entrances. At various times the guards were overpowered and the intruders were driven off only after the school bell had been rung to summon the Freeport Riot Squad' with sawed-off shotguns, and the motorcycle policeman with three Pyrene fire extinguishers. The latter were used to quench the ardor of some of the more rabid bookworms. One Sunday afternoon a multitude of students had gathered at the Y. M. C. A. and were advancing upon the school. When the attackers reached Washington Street the guards became aware of the presence of the students, for they could easily be recognized by their shell rimmed spectacles. The alarm bell began to sound, but what a queer sound. The buildings grew dim and things took on a familiar appearance. A voice broke in upon the silence. It was the voice of Pat Holmes in sixth hour charge and it said, "Wake up, Goddard, you've dreamed enough for one afternoon!" , ROBERT CLEVENSTINE, 22. Z'-41-5, . ' -, .-.11 -12, l X I l i V 1 N l I I i N N 4 -cj 139 N i A TRUE FRIEND 'Tis said real friends are hard to find, That true and loyal friends are few, But there is one I have in mind, Who is always a friend so true. When you're downhearted, feeling blue, When care or sorrow makes you sad, She'll always find kind words for you, Her loving glance will make you glad. I When you are joyous, full of cheer, , Happy is she, she loves you so,' Where can you find a friend so dear, Who shares your joy, your grief, your woe? t Oh, Mother mine, I 'll always feel, ft Though I be near or I be far, I I have a friend as true as steel- Your love through life my guiding star. ESTHER FISHBURN, 1 S N 0 W 9 Slowly, silently, flake by flake, , The snow came tumbling down, I Changing sidewalks, hedges and trees To white, from their dreary brown. , Softly, beautifully, mildly, and kind, 5 Like the sympathy of a friend, That covers up the barren things, ' And cheers one to the end. RUTH SHEETZ, '22, AFTERMATH I r Sweet is the breath of the western breeze, ,P Chill is the evening air,' I Fallen the crisp brown autumn leaves, N Withered the roses fair. ' Gone are the song birds' joyous themes, i Away from the cold north blast,- Clear are the frosted lakes and streams: M an's vernal play-time is past. ,t The unleashed ice-god's bitter wrath Approaches on storm clouds gray, I And leaves as its pure clean aftermath, The sparkle of snow in the sun's bright ray. LEWIS EDISON, '22. P k Y l l' 140 I i .i ,r K. I I n H. W. I I I Q1 .i YI 1, is ,, H E V I 414 . T 1 K at e lf cf, it 'XX ff X SFQLIQRUS Hard-Earned Money "Yes, Uncle John was a good old sport and I was mighty sorry to hear of his death." "Quite so, Mr. Haines, quite so. But to get to the point: I was your uncle's attorney and have also been appointed executor of his will, and as such must inform you as to his beq-uests. Your uncle in his declining years became somewhat eccentric, that is, he became a believer in radical Socialism, which prompted the following section of his will: 'I hereby give, devise, and bequeath unto my nephew, Ralph Haines, all my property, both real and personal, providing, however, that he will, within three months after my death, convert ten intelligent, conservative men to the doctrines of Socialism, otherwise, all my property shall go towards founding a home for indigent Russian barbersf Since your uncle's fortune amounted to something over three million dollars, I presume you will attempt to fulfill the conditions for inheritance." "Holy flapping galoshes!" exclaimed the heir-to-be, as he released his pent-up breath. "I'd do anything to get three million bucks! Why, I'd even be reckless enough to become president of Mexico. From now on I'm a Bolshevik. Goodbye, I'm going to get a long, flowing necktie and raise a set of chin shrubberyf' An hour later our enthusiastic young hero stood in the heart of New York's Bohemia, Washington Square, orating eloquently to an attentive assemblage consisting of a white-uniformed street cleaner and a decrepit old man, who finally approached him saying, "What was that yer said yer were selling, young man? I'm a little hard 0' hearing." Then the other half of the audience joined in, "No unner- stan' Eenglish, no unner -" But the disgusted soap-boxer was striding uptown, muttering, "I'll go up to Broadway and Forty- second Street. It's the busiest corner in the world, so I should be able to get a crowd who can understand me." The crowd was forthcoming, and they understood Ralph's extem- poraneous efforts, but he had only progressed as far as "-and, comrades, it is time that this government be changed-" when a former citizen of the now free state of Ireland, clad in the blue uniform and silver shield of authority, took the surprised exponent of freedom by the arm and led him to a police phone, and shortly after Ralph took an automobile ride that he could not bring himself to appreciate or enjoy. I "Disorderly conduct, yer honor: Tryin' to make a Bullsheviek speech at the Times Square subway entrance." at as K. 4 I i , l li, H I I l l. ll I U f l eotaesas - - X--ft "Another nut. Thirty days. Next!" barked the disinterested and irritable police magistrate. Then the chastened reformer enjoyed a period of unhappy reflection, undistrubed by the multitude of human distractions that beat in- effectually against the scarred stone walls of his barred chamber. Ralph was awakened from a restless sleep by the opening of his cell door, as a turnkey growled, "You must have a pull, we got orders to let you out." As Haines stepped from the confined air of the jail into the free freshness of the cool night air, the muffled figures of three strangers surrounded him, and one said, 'fFollow us, comrade, we hoped you would be released soon." Too suprised to question and too full of youthful spirit to refuse to go, Ralph hurried along with them to a second story room in a Fourteenth Street tenement house. There one of the party, a low- browed, black-bearded foreigner, said, "Comrade, we have been watching you and we know that you also hate capitalism and government, so you will have the wonderful opportunity of helping us do our greatest deed. Tonight we blow the Woolworth building to atoms!" Four or five minutes of confusion and violence followed and as Ralph Haines, ex-socialist, rocked the last radical to sleep with a teeth-rattling blow, two policemen broke into the room, and, after congratulating 'Ralph on his thorough job, took charge of the dis- sipated looking trio of would-be dynamiters. Morning came to the office of Uncle John Haines' attorney and with it a young man in overalls who said, with a grin made painful by a cut lip, "Well, I' guess those hard working Russian barbers get the money. As for me, I get an excellent' position on an express wagon, which will pay me enough to keep the wolf away from my door and me away from the doors of the Great White Way." "Just a moment, Mr. Haines, allow me to congratulate you on your success. Your uncle's test was satisfactory. That Socialist clause was merely to determine howvmuch initiative and nerveyou posessed and I feel after reading in the morning papers how you attended to the anarchists, after I secured your release from jail, that I am justi- lied in making arrangements to put your uncle's estate into your possession." Ralph Haines, in the course of time, became a millionaire and as is considered customary, met and married The Girl, after which they lived together happily, their later married life being partially occu- pied in curbing the anarchistic tendencies of a pair of twins. LEWIS EDISON 22 Y if , - if -1? l-- 142 W. Q SE, ' .f 'xfwf' X JV' -ZQ 3, .YNY INI1-uf "'ldQ C0MHEnc:nnrf l REV. FRANK G. SAYERS Baccalaureate Speaker Commencement Week Program Sunday, June Monday, June Tuesday, June Wednesday, June Thursday, june 11th, 12th, 13th, 14th, 15th, Baccalaureate Sermon, Embury lVI.E. Church Cup Day Exercises, High School Auditorium Junior-Senior Banquet, . Masonic Temple Class Day Exercises, High School Auditorium Commencement Exercises, I. 0. 0. F. Temple 145 eerie as ff rea fe rar G30 S X l W' Cup Day Program I SUBJECT CUP "F" f General Scholarship Donald Stover Harold Koerner If li English Donald Stover Betty Dorman l N, Latin Harold Koerner Mary Louise Stibgen Mil! Mathematics Harold Koerner Donald Stover ll History Clarence Yordy Joseph Meyers it WI Commercial Mildred March Edna Huisinga P gi . Music Frances Burnwood Mildred Ressler A it Science Roscoe Burley y Home Economics Edna Heck lv U W English Harold Koerner x lv P ,I General Scholarship Honorable Mention yi fl! Helen Showalter Pearl Heitz i Mary Louise Stibgen Lola Kuhlemeyer , Edith Paules Coralyn Phillips y lr Iva Aukes Charles Wagner lr Commencement Day Program 'i J Class Entry March .......... Chorus Senior Class S A Selection ....1 . . . High School Orchestra in l, Introduction of Speaker . ...... Mr. Bruce ix if Address ...... . . Dr. Frederick F. Shannon li Selection ...... .... H igh School Orchestra ll L Presentation of Diplomas . . President of Board of Education ' 1 fi Y. 1 rl L i ,f sf Lx V' -f F 'P 'F 146 Q-4-3 Ni FHNA - FQLQRUSQ CHARLES WAGNER Senior Class Poem There was a host in the year eighteen Who en ered a land thirsting for knowledge, And who, cfter years of toil and endeavor, Have attained heir victory at this goal they've set, A goal for which they ve all been striving. The days have been long and the duties oft drear, But we stayed by the task and have made a fair name Which proud and elated have made this our game, . Have come to this our glorious class day. There in this land over which we've toiled We labored and passed and we never have shirked, But though it took the zeal we have reached the place Where we the second milestone can count in the race. And here such was our progress that we Were allowed to enter with zeal and pride The many great activities of our school. On entering and attaining our proud Junior year, When the world opened up so bright and clear, We were allowed to associate and enter in The work of making a name for this class. The play was rendered with zest and pride, And when the time came for the great banquet We felt we had reached the great land we'd sought. We've labored with Latin and French and Math, With History and English and what comes with that, And we mastered each one as our path they beset, But now we must look ahead to the day When we shall go forth from our dear school and say, ' " We are graduates of good old Freeport High." There is a road with a hill long and rough, With many and many a trial awaiting us, And perhaps the faint-hearted among us will say, . "There is no use, we can't win the day." But is there a thing that is worth while That is not gained without some toil? Tho'the road may be hard and the pathwaylong, Yet the end is worth while and the ultimate song Will be worth much more at the journey's end Had it been a pathway without a bend. Oh, Class of Nineteen Twenty-two, We do expect great things of you, We who have made such strides and gains, Must live right up to our fair name. We have had the leadership and guidance Of teachers who have striven and worked And helped us to gain that for which we've sought, And led us on to the end we have wrought. Uh, school! We're proud of thy fair name, We're going to success and in the end, We'll look back to these days we've had so fair, Take what we've gained, and apply the thoughts We've learned to think, and the energy wrought To gain the goal that we have set. Then when we have passed to the great sunset, We can look back and with memories dear Of friends and teachers and plays and the cheer, To the gains we've had a hand in winning. Oh, Class of Nineteen T wenty-two, Fling high the torch, set high the truth, Take far that banner you have gained, A longing world now waits for you. il , . , I i . I 1 . f r, i r 1 1 x fyreotatears fore-fl l x , Wx fi 1, f i, ' c 0 I Semor Class I-Ilstory f fi The joy of a trip is in its memories. Our Hi h A gf . . School Journey has been one full of happy in- , cidents, and fond memories of them will ever V linger in our minds. 5 g K , Let us look back upon the past four years with a not too critical eye for our mistakes, and a g ' word of praise for our achievements. ii As Freshmen we were simply the usual insig- nificant children as all Seniors once have been. u EDITH HITCHNER We did our little parts and helped our i ' school as best we could. But our real beginning did not start until our Sophomore year. P R Then we demonstrated the real stuff our class was made of in our N sl oratorical contest which, like its 'later prototype, the Senior, was A lj one of the best ever held here in Freeport High School. l ,r ,G From that time on we have had a very splendid record in dramatics. E, rf Qur Junior play, "All-of-a-Sudden Peggy," and our Senior play, i gi "A Message from Mars," and the operettas which have been given if with our help, "Cl O! Cindy," "O Hara San," and "Springtime," x ik have all been spectacular successes. .li Q In athletics, several of our men have been named on all-star teams. R X We are indeed proud of everyone who makes such a record for the fa honor of the class. A f . . . . A third achievement has been ours, this class has led in the social ,j life of the school. Last year we gave a banquet, which every Senior ff of last year as well as ourselves will not soon forget. It ' ig Of course, our greatest achievement is this great book, the Polaris. f Not only the Polaris staff, but every class member owns and makes il g this book, we all helped and are all a part of it. And how proud we if are of it! Never shall the dust of neglect cover its pages for it shall A always maintain a place of honor in our mmds, and shall be forever a statue of memory to the High School we all love, for we all shall ti hold memories of this precious old building, crowded and uncom- i j fortable as it has been, and when we return, maybe for a class re- union, in some faint and far off future, we shall pass by and think once more of all the beautiful and unclouded days spent here in these past four years with those wiser ones who are now sending us with great hopes and expectations into a new and untried life. i si A Star- v -Qi Lffxwi' P: x 148 L A J .xtt ff9QfQG-Zbfiifi S few Class Day g Oration Eight years ago one of the greatest struggles ever fought in history was begun. Four years ago it ended. For four years the people of the involved nations suffered famine, 'high prices, and povertyg sacrificed, but did not care. They were sacrificing for a great cause. Yet how comparatively insignificant was that war compared with the struggles which are being fought, being waged, within the heart and soul of man. Battles that are 'finally settled with great cost to the heart and soul DONALD SMITH of men' There are various sorts of battles to be fought. There is the fight against temptation, pride and self. Let us put temptation first for that is really the most pretentious and most con- sistent ofthe groupg while behind that we have pride and self. Tempta- tion, the struggle to do the thing we know we ought not to do, and deliberately pass over the thing' to which we should have yielded. Everywhere is temptation. We cannot avoid it. But we can make it easier by winning the contest everytimeg then the next time victory is just so much easier to capture. Along with this battle, the struggle against pride is ever present. It seems easy to control, butit proves to be a hard enemy to overcome. It requires a lot of will-power to do the thing that would humble us in the opinion of our friends, and yet we cannot yield to the easier road because we know it isn't right. Our conscience tells us that. Our heart prompts our resolve to conquer our prideg while our will strengthens that resolve. Sometimes we succeedg sometimes we fail. The third battle is self. The struggle against our baser self. It is the struggle of pride against humiliation, righteousness against un- righteousnessg truth against untruthg man against beast. Man against beast. The world old struggle to keep man uppermost. The modern man is nothing more than a beast with a protective veneer that shields him in two ways. Thus that veneering serves to keep out bestial temptation, if man chooses for himself the toga of manhood, and continues victor in the fight for supremacy. A These three wars are fought over and over every day. Our ancestors fought them and so the future generation must fight. But out of those battles comes the wonderful joy and satisfaction that you have at least won the struggle fairly and thus won one of the world's greatest battles, that against the foes of one's lesser nature. Victory will come only to the strong. ID' - fljh--s,,,M.: ' TX iuxi-Cf g 149 N N N . N f N I N. rN N ! N 5 N PQQHRU S Senior Mantle Speech Four years have passed and we are about to reap the harvest of our enterprise. As victory stares us in the face we realize that the four years were filled with numerous failures and disappointments, which were in turn snowed under by our successes. We are now about to leave this institution of learning. Others have gone before us and others will follow in our path, but as we leave we are presented with a hopeful forward look and a proud backward look. I say we look backward proudly and we do so with a well founded basis for our self-esteem. Our been one of the best since it has followed the good standards set by our predecessors, and we also have set many new and good standards for those who will follow. Roscoe BURLEY four years' record has We turn to you, the class of '23, as our immediate followers with an earnest demand that you do your best to follow and improve the records and standards set by our predecessors and by us. Even as Elisha took up the mantle of Elijah, we expect you to take up the mantle of our responsibilities. You are now Seniors, the leaders of the school, and will be regarded as such by underclassmen. We, your more serious contemporaries in this place, have noted a fri- volity, an unseemly lack of due regard for honest work, and for the more serious aspects of our body politic. To merit the mantle which is now yours, you must discard those traits which you have acquired through your first three years, and take on that attitude which properly becomes Seniors. Increase your standards of scholarship as we have done with those who went before us. These records will serve for Freeport High School's recognition abroad more than all athletics or plays. Scholarship is the main purpose of this institution and an institution without a purpose is like a house without a foundation-liable to settle and crumble in a useless mass. It is up to you to retain and improve this purpose of scholarship throughout the school year of 1922-23. As I have said, our work in F. H. S. has advanced, but has not yet reached completion, so I, in behalf of the class of '22, take this opportunity to wish for you the greatest success in the completion of your last High School year and in the perpetuation of the work of our predecessors and of us, I bestow upon you this mantle. V -4,., f ii gf -,ff 5 150 We -fee seooaaasga. Junior Mantle Speech VVe have reached the parting of the way. You Seniors must hurry off to make your beginning in the cruel, hard worldg while we, the Juniors, will step into your shoes, even if they are so big, and continue the work which you have forsaken for larger fields. We must fill this vacancy and we feel that we are very capable to do so. ln all branches of athletics we have been ready to co-operate and by doing this we have MARGUERITE SCHWARZ blAOl,1gl'1t ViCtOl"y to lndeed we HFC necessary to all the school's undertakings. What would basket ball be without those two brilliant stars, Stewart and Baker, or the football teams without the help of the Iuniorsg especially would the lightweights miss our star, Bill Zartman. The track team would be incomplete without the services of the Juniors. "Springtime" is past, but don't forget the Seniors supplied but two of the principal characters while nearly all of the rest were juniors. We furnished the amusement for the audience with the clever acting of Mary Cahill and Thurman Estrem. We realized though that you as Seniors were very busy and your time too valuable to take part in an operettag so it fell to us to make it a success which we did to the best of our abilities. "Stop Thief!" added another star to our crown. It was one of the best comedies ever presented by the Class of 1923, and for several hours We provided enough side-splitting entertainment to last for a week. , You will have a splendid Polaris we know, for how could it be otherwise, since the clever art work of our Richard Credicott is one of the crowning features. We will not say anything about it though because we are delighted to be of any assistance to you and where talent is needed we will supply since our motto is "Service" We do agree that you have worked hard for your ideals and prin- ciplesg so your victory can be a happy one. We only crave that we may be allowed to profit by your long experience, so that we may be even more successful than you have been, and with the aid which you so generously offered we hope to reach our goal with remarkable success. i "Ns-1-ffl' 1 l W S- Y 151 5 ff, ,M J jx F' N 1" f""x K -.....--..... -,,,f"':.1--.X - g ,V 1 :V 1 fx , f Q 13, Qt, Ag:la.ili-lf?-f" fg-2, f-We '- lin ini tm ti ED Senior FRANCES BURNWOOD INTRODUCTION. Class day speakers sitting in a radio station of which Donald Stover is the operator. Place-Freeport, Illinois. Time--Twenty years hence. Pk Pk Pk Louise Albright is an authoress now. Her latest book is 'fWhy Red-headed Men are More Faithful Than Other Men." Gladys Althoff has married Laverne Miller who declares that he is neglect- ed because of her scientific tendencies. Dorothy Balz and Kathryn Sawhill are touring the country in the interest of the Anti-Cigarette League. Iva Aukes is acting as traffic cop in Meekin. Kathryn Bender is posing as Mrs. Hoople in "Our Boarding House," and Norman Eder and Merle Kaiser are her star boarders and "dead beats." Frances Benston is looking after the welfare of Bill Cunningham and likes it much better than nursing. Class Prophecy J. REILLY OSBORNE Ruth Bell is trying to decide which she prefers, kindergarten or Briggs. Her brother Paul is traveling with a side show as the thinnest man in the world. Margaret Berryhill is president of the prison reform societyg however, her faith was shaken somewhat when someone stole her purse while she was visiting Joliet prison. Amine Boyle is a noted authority on "How to Cure Boilsf' She is a great success. Florence Buoniney is president of an insurance company and although she has no feminine employees she is still single. She nearly captured Wally Reid last year. Luella Clark and Merle Weiler are ballet dancers in Mexicog they claim it's hot work down there. Leona Daniels is a monkey trainer in Barnum Sz Bailey's circus, and her friend Esther Fishburn runs a fish aquarium at Rock Grove. She de- clares that a boy in love is like a fish out of water. ,.-..L.- .lpqftgee it 9 JUN A '1 Cv" li. C Senior Class Prophecy-Continued Irene Campbell is ticket agent in an "L" station in Chicagog however, dur- ing her spare moments she sells Campbell's ox-tail soup. Harriet Denton and Bernice Faerber are teaching school in Chinag their mission is to encourage the Chinese not to marry untilnthe age of twenty- five. S Robert Clevenstine- is the henpecked husband of Marie Saltzer and he says that the cartoon "Bringing up Father" is true to life. Marjorie Dietrich is canvassing the U. S. trying to sell Hsquirtlessu grape fruit. Congress is backing her. Gerald Crone's facial expression has forced Ben Turpin to withdraw from the movies. Joseph Meyers is running a chicken farm near Scioto Mills and finds they are less trouble than human chicks. Nancy Criddle is trying to vamp a husband, but has not met with great success. One shouldn't begin too young, for she loses the art in later life. Irene Ditzler is the main attraction at McVicker's in a musical comedy entitled "Down in Mary's Cellar." Kate Freidag has struck oil on her land in Gklahoma and has finally suc- ceeded in greasing her way into society. Eloise Dunn is still a firm believer in Wisdom. 1 Lewis Edison is involved in a heart- balm suit. Irma Jury claims he failed to carry out his promise to marry her. 3 V Z...,.,.i Vera Hartman is setting up nigger babies at a carnival and in order to save expenses, she serves as a backstop for the balls. Keeler Gift married Edna Huisinga and she left him declaring anyone could have him for a gift. Poor Keeler. Pearl Heitz and Edna Heck are run- ning in opposition to each other for mayor of New York. The men are backing Edna. Nora Gable is running a boarding house at Pecatonica. Jean Hillmer and Jim Tice are starring in a production 'fOld Sweethearts." Stanley Guyer is becoming a second Carusog his voice will empty any hall. Mildred Harlocker and Margaret Heck are trying to keep jazz music from being abolished. They own a dance hall in Alaska. Olive Johnson is posing as Minerva Gump and Karl Wieneke as Uncle Bim, in a pantomime show on Broadway. Edith Hitchner and Homer are hap- pily married and little Homer is called "Handsome" because of his extra- ordinary facial expression and hair, so like the father we all knew in '22, Harold Koerner and Lola Kuhlmeyer are teaching mathematics in the good old F. H. S. Wesley Hockman is the famous pastor of "The Little Church Around the Corner." Marriages are his specialty. PQQHRU S fel L l N 4 I l l l L a bate --F FX- Senior Class Prophecy-Continued Fredrick Lamm is a printer's devil in Red Oak. John Hoebel is serving a term in the penitentiary for selling home brew and claiming it was Pruno. Robert LaMar is selling fresh fish on South Water Street in Chicago. Itls a wonder the fish would bite on his line. Lillian Hoffman is a clerk in Dallas Ruble's women's clothing store. It looks as though she might marry into the business. Clarence Kriens and Lalon Straub are the talk of Broadway. They don't use the cutout on the Dodge any more Mthey have a press agent. Capron Hunter is running a dairy farm in Wisconsin. His Culver edu- cation benefits the cattle. Edward Lamm is in partnership with a Chicago jew and they run a clothing store and auto parts company. Ed sees little of the money. Mildred March is running a fiVe-and- ten-cent store, but she is marching through life single. Charles McDonald is making tomb- stones at Flachtemeier's Monument Works. He has succeeded the well- known Charlie Musser. Dorothy Perkins is head saleslady at Marshall Field's in the men's depart- ment. Business is increasing. Dorothy McDougal married a mil- lionaire's son and is trying to get used to so much money. ,lm N lf fm-FN e A 4 15 Coralyn Phillips is a leading advocate of the League of Nations. Eleanor Meyers is head of the com- pany that makes Meyers' Rouge. It's guaranteed to remake your face and break you financially. Estella Rawleigh is exhibiting herself as a result of Rawleigh's products. She has taken them since childhood. Winston Meyer is on the stage. ln his last play, "Windstorm Windy," he brought the house down a brick at a time. Lillian Sensenbaugh is running a paper mill in Hartford, Connecticut. Vincent Mullins is head of the Free- port police department and always gets a clue-mostly a pool cue from the way he hangs out at the Bruns- wick. Robert Schwarz is head of an aes- thetic dancing class, but all girls hav- ing bobbed hair are barred. Ruth Molter is head of the Busy Bee Circle and Anti-Bathing Beauty League of South Freeport. Vivian Searles and Elizabeth Siegen- thaler are waitresses at Ralph Stro- hacker's Quick-Lunch Beanery. Kathryn .Miller is deaconess of the Methodist church in Chicago. Her congregation is increasing. A Lois Stearns and Charlotte Thomas are running a grocery store in oppo- sition to Hermsmeiers. W A il g e KQCQLKFDCSDUS Senior Class Prophecy-Continued Edith Mullins is now serving in the VVhite House as maid of the presi- dent's wife. Marjorie Volkers is a member of congress and is backing a bill to pre- vent the killing of bears. She can't bear to have it fail. Edward Mullen is a bachelor who lives in Chicago and spends his sur- plus money on chorus girls. He says that the girls have very taking ways- they take all his money, I guess. Charles Wagner is owner of a peanut stand on Michigan Boulevard in Chicago, and he also has a trained monkey with a music box. Pearl Meyers is a woman candidate for president of the United States. Donald Wachlin is planning to be- come a member of the Metropolitan Opera Company next year. They need a new source of stage thunder. Raymond Madden is a history pro- fessor at Yale. He has been trying for many years to discover what they fed the Bull of Excommunication. He lately discovered it was an edict, not an animal. Paul Wagner is U. S. Minister to France and the French girls are try- ing to find out what kind of rouge he uses. Edward Sueltman is a member of the Symphony Orchestra' now playing at the Lindo. The audience sure needs sympathy after listening to his elabo- rate exhortations. Yi',,...,..,i Y f Clarence Yordy is selling Hair Grower, guaranteed to grow hair on a billiard ball. Young men desiring mustaches should buy his product. Alfred Strahm is a clerk in Miss Summers' Millinery Shop. Anna Traeger is a spinster and owns a farm in Australia. She is trying to raise tailless kangaroos. Emma Voigt is the third party in the love triangle of Jack Dempsey and his wife. She plays a star part in the affair. Carolyn Rosemeier is one of the favor- ite Ziegfeld beauties this season. Lou Torey is sculpturing a bust of Roscoe Burley, her husband, the famous zoologist. He recently dis- covered that he was descended from a monkey, so the bust will be placed in the square at Winslow. Boyd Todd is manufacturing galoshes in Oshkosh and Charles Kerchner is in the same building. He is making marcelled ear-puffs for men, which are the latest fad. Mildred Ressler is training canaries at Pearl City. Our musicians are comng to the front. Theodore Mau is baritone soloist in Sousa's band and Brewster Wise is now known as world-renowned drum- mer located at Timbuctoo. ' Donovan Stephenson is in a play 'fWhy is Woman a Curse to Human- ity?" He is successful. Y Si, 'bi'-T-'1 I i N N s I in I N N l 'Il 155 A rj 4- X, l I N rl r I N M l.' I l l I l . IFDCCDMFQCLQKY S S i Senior Class Prophecy-Coneluded Betty Dorman is owner of a barber shop and has engaged Vivian Mc- Culloch as ,manicurist, and Grace Wall is doing her marcelling and barberingi. Males throng the shop. Donald Smith is on trial in San Francisco for bigamy. He has ten wives that he knows of and several that he can't remember. The court was dismissed for a time when the wives got into a fight to see who would get him for good. Helen Showalter is writing love poems about her romances and her latest one was "I Love a Fat Man." Mr james Reardon was the subject. Quite a small subject to be sure. Donald Stover is trying to find out what a young man's fancy turns to in the spring. Poor Donald, when he does find out, he won't know it. Marcella Murphy is dean of a girls' school in the East and has gained national fame by denouncing the flappers. Edith Paules is a well known novelist and in her last best seller, the hero died of brain fever after preparing a debate brief. V Gratia Richards is a nurse in a Chicago hospital but her patients don't want to get wellg so she is laboring under difficulties. , Mary Louise Stibgen is the pilot of an airship that flies across the Atlantic every week. She cares very little about the men, although several have proposed piloting her through life. V ,- v Y 3 l? t ag if WW 1 3' K xii I AX, JO KES w L. Torejfw CBLENDHR SH BPS QXX "' X ' f9Cf,Df,Qlf 5G35USk:-'j M x W D X Cf3M3Em1lQ6-QL12 j if X ,L ir X Q 'I '1 ,i XX N FFH ?:.'Zll I 45525: :W A I I Hug f fx ,,. - i , :. 'L' X ,,,- ,J -f p? ? V3 V 2 swims f l ry N. VT x K ix ' L 3? X' Q 52 jk J 'ff- ffsx - XS lfkx : -A YA , -X 159 W 1 AND - - it l I l if f l r l. A l N eotaesas sffilffrxs 751 Calendar---September HEY, in of 6-Beginning of 1921's torture. We 5, J get acquainted. CRREFUL. Q E51 X ,Stl , FF bu-H 13-Jerm Rohkar absent. Orchestra 'gf practice night before. as-35 15-We're getting used to the grind A ',7"I a ain. 1 g Q 19-Season ticket sale for football C'Kem-:ow begins' 22-Miss Bumgarten urges girls to organize. United they standg divided they fall. ff 6g '- 23-Assembly first hears new F. H. S. X 'F Q 'wif song.. "Qn, Freeport," by Mr. Hiatt. C5965 We GQ! OH., We like it. J.RcPikar 66 ,P g W gf 24-First football game. Monroe heav- ffl!-5" 'P ies-Warren lights. We win. 26-Prizes for ticket contest awarded. ' ' S , ' ' N BOQM "A Cfinsl-I 'BOOM Q . l ift Q - nf? 27-Orange and Black club founded. ,, ,. , H Muswcnk meumake Qagsfaovfl 28-"Hoover" of Persia speaks at assembly. C. Kriens debates on whether or not to support an orphan. ETC. ' ETC. U 1 H'n-e O A in -'K , ,EAM g .... ,Z gs , r ib 1 , CR EDI: e-ITL .-i..-., 29-juniors and Seniors elect officers. The "superior" sex again triumphsin the executive branch of the Senior class. 30-George Lipscomb's recitalg 1922's High School News makes debutg also report cards. Alas for some! . 31-Bob Clevenstine says this is the day September Morn came out. , Z-""+N-,-, 'g Y-, 160 ,E f il 1 l ll l l N Qu l a l l N1 Q l l I fl il I l 4, if Ri' n PQLQRH S i I m i EQ J , Q , H "-'S J. ,ff-'F vcr FQQGQQU S ' N l. n Calendar---October .fy 1-East Aurora games. Heavies beat- ? en. Lights win. fi A ,V , i 3--Editors of Polaris chosen. i F .-f 4-First matinee dance. Surprise. ..:s5'f'g Q' bwwr vn F5 'L Lm":'7 5-French club organized. i A 6-Freshman B's elect a girl for presi- fi' W dent. Quite original for Freshmen. A e- I- 7-Glee Club and Treble clef Club crew-Love organize and elect officers. 10-Ticket selling contest for Elgin games, girls vs. boys. 11-Charles Furst wins prize for best i f l heading for F. H. S. News. I l 12-Leona Brokhausen goes to ice W- y 'cream social with Freshman B. Has y - ., l J , . - ,Z N iw I f iv a wonderful time. . A 15 13-Latin club organized. 14-Alumni gives us a pep assembly for "Jr of," i i Elgin game. Welre for the Alumni. .... 15-Elgin game. Orange and Black girls sell F. H. S. colors. Lights win, heavies lose. l . l 17-Senior reception. C. Kriens and wow Q F. Bouniney especially enjoy them- Nm f selves. i 'HTS 7 yy . . K . T51 QA 19-Mr. Fulwider tells where girls who EQ 4-llf . F use rouge, and boys with slick hair who lj q don't play football, go. Wonder who EX Q ! he meant? -jg . f s, 23-Assembly is informed that R. 6-Q Ellis goes to Sunday School. 25+Senior Hi-Y organized. Cksmmmg 26-Freshmen receive shower baths from lower hall drinking fountain. F 29-DeKalb gamesg lights win, heavies tie. 28-Holidaygteachers'institute.Orange and Black Hi-Y party. Z K fm VL Y I Y IZ 'X 162 I I I I fu afwmfayas I I I IM I I I I I I 9. I I I I I I I II I I EL Q X E I Vseotateas Calendar---November 1 SCHOOL mf 1-Jeffries speaks on "A True Ameri- -j Louci-i - vw 1 4 can. yi I A ow, A 3 'W 9' 2-J. Kuehner's mother Visits school. :lg S 3-Seniors sell hot-dog sandwiches in 3 room 9. We find out that even 4 5 Seniors eat. , , jg "QE 4-Robert Ellis conducts an assembly. l f' ,J ' "0 2 5-West Aurora gamesg heavies lose, QfE"'C"'TGll lights Win. ll fl 7-Nl. -Rohkar absent. Orchestra practice night before. 8-lt snows. G. Smith brings his sled I :cam tow , . to school. X QQ L . . . A - ' CHM. 3 9-D. .Stephenson gets. his kicking af 9 Wm A ibnatm - It record 1n the Ch1cago Tribune. iw ,Za f it 4 A :Egg f 'E if 10-Rockford assembly. Lots of pep. XX , 0 I S li'-Q5 K 11-Armistice Day. Holiday. Hot dogs. eq 12-Rockford game. Heavies loseg ft l lights lose. I CYEDHCOTVGJ 15-French party. Waitresses enjoy the ice cream. R . 16-E. Voigt absent. Ate too much ice cream at French party. lf I 17-Tryouts for operetta "Springtime" li BEHOLDA, 21-I. Rohkar absent. Orchestra prac- Q fill? mscgfgggffl tice night before. P 45 F Homnvx GOHK' . X ' 'N Qf'PT"""Y 23-J. Reardon IS classed as a goat by la Pk 3 ' , X . 5 Miss Ryan. I i : x , - Q, . I I kv A" iq 24-Thanksgiving. Lights Vs. Harri- I l son Tech. 7-0 Victory. A 28wRog1ers Company directors arrive X X4 Q!tH2 to start Springtime. CR,,,cm g XA 30-Work on operetta begun. ! - ,l f X" -i... 164 ' CQQQ-,HCEQG S ,Avis ...M I l 2 K ll il taortrstsas fefftxe-ffc Calendar---December 2-Bank system revived. Park your ag' money here instead of at the Palace. . 'I ,f .1 , J 6-Girls discover Mr. Lamont to be Gloria Swanson's cousin. Oh! 01. 7-Miss Constantine makes everyone '3 jealous by going out with Mr. Lamont. Lucky Marikay. li ' llrxslx lui it 5-5:5451 'Vti 8-Orange and Black girls-Hi-Y have -'fl-WY a Christmas book Week. 9-J. Reardon plays Santa Claus in Book Assembly. W. Meyers found graceful in handling books. D. Smith evades memory lines by bringing 75 books to school. l HHVE 'K' 13-Assembly for operetta.. Parts of it given. R. Ellis starts as pill maker. 14-D. Stephenson chosen heavyweight , 79 basketball captain. E. Lamm for the ff lights. 1 g 16-17-Operetta "Springtime" given. Great success. 3: 21-Shortest day in the year. We never C F knew it. Haven't enough time to study. QR-mime, 22-French plays, matinee dance. No more school until next year. Many bitter tears are shed. L .,.... O -io-.W 23-E. Hitchner loses a period in a 'J lzslomsa minimum essential test. Mr. Cross HHUERS B GETS an ,W NIL hnds it with a microscope. ffiimhhigv Ovencor-v-r 24-H. Shouer gets a new overcoat. f 4 A6 f 24-W. Meyers stays up until one QM! o'clock Waiting for Santa Claus. Santa l 'mga g brought Winston a jumping-jack. -14'-"' 'if , W 7 .. rx -Z, 4,2 ,- .lf L 3' 166 FQQGDRU S ZLQJ x J Q Q D fi X ff CQVKLH QU S J if l Calendar---January u L 2-Basketball game with Belvidere. MHWKINS F. H. S. Victorious, of course. X. . . . Q I Kg., K AMMMHMN , 3 Beginning of schoolg much Joy. Lou fi 3525 fffiaiffflfll Torey comes to school with her hair N "" 'i , ?TgPW:E:f:! bobbed. .1 4-Seniors enjoy themselves rooting A : around in library for debate briefs. 1 A A xy 6-Basketball practice game at Rock- ! c.1zsu.C.,1-TL ford. Tears. ip 10-J.tHawkins imprisoned in office at 4:30. Report cards again. 11-Mr. Holmes chases a dog in the assembly. Who let it in? 13-Games at Elging 13th found to be unlucky. 14-Junior Immigration party. ' 16-Cold snap. Mary Youngs unable WHO LET THIS x to brush her teeth because tooth paste 1,,,,D BGG A is frozen in tube. y In je 18-L. Edison and C. Jordan go to ' 0 1 Homes African M. E. Church. " I ' 1 l 19-Assembly for game With E. Aurora. X 20-Assembly. Mr. Riddell speaks. 'I EE 21-E. Aurora gamesg lights kwin. i E213 Heayies lose. 18-17. . H 0 " 23-,Seniors remember that they are making out last schedules. Boo! Hoo! 24-Seniors start to sell tickets for oratorical contest. il 25-End of semester. Vacation for two whole days. 27-Games with W. Aurora. F. H. S. gp ' victorious. Heavies, 22-185 lights,37-15 WB "'NIk "Chucks" McDonald had his collar " bone broken. All for the honor of the ly ,Q1 H ' n : school. Qi ,O ' ' f 'M ., ,Q B 30FNeW semester. Miss V. Graham 'Q C returns to faculty after a two years' Q F1155 GRRHRM RETURNS absence. RF VER ZYRS. FQBSENCE 1, A 612' C CA 'X ' 168 CQCNQCQCEQUSK'-j X 4 N w x I N 4 W f 'E x -J x f I D V, , FZPL KQQCDMMEQU S ' t tt t 5 Calendar---February y ' ' i 1-Mary Pickford comes to school in f X' the form of V. Hartman. Don't rush, I 1 1 4 gi 421 boys! l 3 . fi 2-H. Hill Visits school. H. Showalter l ' 7 excited. , I 3-Games with DeKalb. Freeport wins f both games by large scores. aa: 2 ' i Q 7-D. Stewart late to Glee Club. For . Quan-anveln further information ask Kate Jordan. p . 8-Miss Constantine serves birthday cake. IQ-Games with Joliet. Freeport J 1 I Victorious. Q f -If l R W C y 14-Assembly for Hi-Gob carnival. H Mfb- l, Eileen Cahill makes her first speech A KJ before the assembly. "firm 15-Belvidere defeated by heavies at l Belvidere. A Q7 17-Rockford game. We win heavy- weight game 27-18,but lose lightweight. -,,-?..., 20-C. Rosemeier and K. Jordan shock the school by appearing with bobbed hair. Il 21-Bathing beauties seen at Y.M.C.A. Enthusiastic crowd of boys turn out! l A , 22-Assembly for Washington's birth- N WEE? a . day. Kenneth Knowlton speaks. ,X iyvie W ll 'i 23-Harold Koerner caught chewing ED' X gum inrrrig. why, Harold! . .1 V l -a 4 24-Victorious game with Madison. i 5 Radio connects us with Madison ' -BATH -BERUTIE5 assembly. Miss Constantine sees a HT 1-HE ' Y- mouse 1n the gym. Poor little mouse! P 1 4l7 l S , W 170 KJECDKQKFDCEEG S 1 1 1 Q 2-"Qi, ,+.. CQQDKQQCQQS ""XXl-rf XY NX 1126! X ' 'f N Q ndar---M arch 1-2-3-District tournament. Freeport Wins championship. 6-lt rains. Mr. Smith brings Goddard to school. We hope Goddard didn't catch cold. 8-A. Haraldson and D. Fisher skate l'lfvR.6 - IT 'RHINS "1R'5l"lITH BRINGS G-ODDARD T0 SCHOOL l0-Tournament starts at Aurora. We are put out by LaSalle. Such a blow! 13-Assembly for Senior play. 17-St. Patrick's day. Girls wear green hair ribbons and boys Wear green ties. Miss Reitzell likes the effect. 18-Mardi-Gras ball. Several of our to school. 9-Assembly for sectional tournament. x X Q Xdxl Xffxgsgfj ffl a .ti g, 44...- high school beauties run as queens. C. Q ' S Xi' Rosemeier gets third maid of honor. ix U N 23-24-Senior play "A Message from . Mars". Townspeople enthusiastic about it. E. Voigt and D. Smith - S especially liked the ending. it - . 27-31-Teachers' institute in Whith tt A poem is found and read. 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KVKEKV,-3VK3V,KKV.Ve.KK 111-'VVV1Vi.VV-VVVffKfVeiV-1V:VV'V.V --VV-V '1"4'e"V iw " -'FQVVKVV-VVI--'Vg-V-'K.V.V-K.V 11-1V,-an-'V VKV--V-i'-'VV'5VKVV11VKf--VVKz-fV-VV-VVV1ESV-1V.'VKfV-QEVVVQVTVV V VVVp.111Vf'P-'T1WLsK'T GV VV-1VT1VE T. K'1L-KV" L- 'vSf'.1-KZ 1VK7f'-SV 'af' 'V' V-'VVS .LKKVH 1 'Vf'VV 1kKQV'1V7-WMV ik1'1AK"V-li V111 VH- VV- V VQ.VVKVVwgTV Vg-KV,1egK.V.'V Kg- gK-VK.g- V 1.5-K KVKVV . ,V VV.VKKV'- .V-VVK.VKKVKV3-V0V5KKV..3-VV.V--KV,.V51lVKKVK5KKiV 11:2VV-VV.VV--.VV-Q11V:'1V--V-:VV-'VL-'V -V Ne- ' :V-Vfr,-V1'?V-VV-fV-VVVVV-'11-1Vg.1V-SV- VV- VV V . V.-V--VK-':1V-'.ViVV-V- -V1V-VKVV-V.V,-V-VV--V-Z..-V5g.VV-3.11-VV, VKVK. KKK.VK1 KK K VV1VV.1V V. .K .VWVV-VKWVV--.1VV1VVfVVV.VVV-V,-VV.VK-- K.VV,V-.VVKV,1V.KKV-KV...-VV.VVV--VV.VVKV.VVVV.VK-KV.VK .. .V K VKVK.VKVKKK.KKKK.KKV..K.KKK..KK..Kl,W.KKKV.KK 'VVQ -sVK1V-'ffm--VV. V,.V- V.V.VVf'VV.1VV V-emi-VV--VV-1'-V' -.V VVV-VVMVVVV-fVKVVzKg,VV2V-VV.V, V.1VgVV.V - "K K-VV,V-- .V--V.V-VVV-VVV-VVV1V-VV !VV'.fzsK2VV- 21:-iVV1Vi1V-'V VK1- VV.'VV1VV1Vsf.V,1'V3.1-'gK.1VK2VK1V5z11VK-'Vs -' f VK KVVSQQ L-KV?-IV-'E--7'..VV1 V.f'VK V:'VV.L V sz 1V- VKUK- ' ffV 'U--VV-vm-VV.xxVKQ--?V5qVV'L-15'-'f'.'V::'5-'VV gqi'VV.w- VV VV.xViV,,VV..,- g,,HV..3K.V,-V VVKKKV-V Q-.V.yVVK1V VV1-V V. VK V- V.. . V VV-:vi '-K" -QV 1'-4'--V 1L--V.1VK '-'V 'V-Kf AT"--1 --KV -.WK I--5 -MV-'V-IVV '-YVV-sf if-in VV- 'V-at V- VVV1w1 VV.V .VV-1'V:ve xVK'V-VV.-VK MV.-V V:KV -1-'V VV 'VK' ' -V 551S''V'V1VVilVKVL3Vj.VE'V.1Q:YV22- QV-IVV-'VA-'3xK.3VV-'VVKIVV-YV-2.1'-K?VV1Vi7WVVfVV-V'VV..1VV1VVV.1'VK-VVfV,-'V-VV-V-Q-'Vxi' V V VV- V' - V. V-KVV11fVV.VV-VVVVVV--VV..V-VV.VV VV f.V,-VV.-:V.V-VV VVV , VV .V- V.VV VV VV SEK'f9KKE'.1L3KEL1?f-5171.1QKVK.VK VV..QK.VV,-VV V-VVV-V VVLMVVVVV-VVVVVV . + 173 CQQFQQQQUS ' ' Xp'-f Calendar---April 525' H N 1 1 4 l fi Ql JOHN HER 'RETURN5 Hzom i CHL.. WITH EOBBED HHIR FIWD -BELL-TJOTTOMS 3-Roller skates come into style for dates. 4-John Hea returns from California. Bloomer trousers. 6-Junior play tryouts. 7-Sophomore oratorical contest. 9-Mr. Cross defeats Miss Constantine at golf. 12-Polaris assembly. Campaign for selling Polarises begun. .J . 15-Where was jim Tice? f X . M SSW.. F lfiwliaster Cantata by Treble Clef J and Glee Clubs. W 'M' f . . r ff 18-Senior election for class day speak- y l ers. D. Stephenson mistaken for a girl. .'11.f"' 5 20p-Seniors elect "VVho's Who." fix l X 21-Miss Ryan chaperons Mr. Lacey m l and Miss Normile to Pecatonica. I 24-Senior girls meet to discuss graduation dresses. M y F' E 25-Lecture on narcotics. Pat Holmes l f-Wil. receives a birthday present from his I 45542 " admirers. Feels quite old. il -.-fig? :ff-zzz '.'.- is ll? W 26-Freshman B's elect officers and l X W Class historian. Reilly Osborne enter- !! I W . . . Z mi p tains a dancing class at his home. Y ll H' ,Qg1??"Z'77 I lg . y I l h my gi 27-Seniors elect "Who s Who" in the we faculty. yy, x, I. Yin ,f-sf N .Y 174. fi" f Q N 1 - is N A ,Y v i 5 5 L, is I ,5 ! 3 PQLQRU S 5 x WQJ - I . f 4 N . I l ll l l ,l il N. I . I f E l I l in il l cleaners fe-f N Calendar---May 'W W gg ilk 2 fqirzrlqx . Qi Digit fi v' Ns. 1-E. Hutchison finds a basket of shamrocks and forget-me-nots hanging on her front door. B. Schwarz and E. Voigt go flower picking UD. Ludwig Schmidt gives concert. 2-Relay with Rockford. Rockford Wins by hfty yards. 3-Lucky Seniors are notified that they are to receive cups. lie-Treble Clef-Glee Club party. Our principal visits a barber. 10-Senior girls entertain Freshman' girls at a Mayday party. 13-Track meet at Rockford. f,r"f 18-19-Junior play, "Stop Thief!" 23 22-It rains. Mr. Smith brings son y to school. - ll C 29-Conference meet at Elgin. vxgw ,i 30-Orange and Black-Hi-Y picnic at V ll i Smith park. S i W""' -in ce. M-N 4 . l f-1,1 1 X , 'f vM4V,v L Q-ELESEE X X C f ff 1- ' QS,-'x ii Q Q... MQZ447' f ff W ff- AXG b ,. ii VW2- X 'iv-R" NVQ xl "' . 'I Wm mvnswm Ei E X Hg SHO mmmmg N J l . VEW X ' -R1 I . . G -E . l,,....,iA i-if l Y ix W M, 176 ily l 'l f NLE ,i L f X y ii gl - ' I 5 ff- -X KQQDLKQCQUS f af W 5 J fi .3 5 A f 4 3 , , 5 P w 9 j 5 8 1 va S Qk if My ..........-,-.., ......... i- ...f-Z-KX . f .i i 'iw . , M- ,fm-H. ., , i w , , ff . If 3 if I Q qjm ,K--,,,,.-i.,.:: , -X Y-,T, ...i ,.f V, A I V -Y I F V! I I Qc V ,...-L...Q,T,-.1 ---V f-AM N -Z! XX ,i,Y.5,,,Afi j51iX',X ,,,,. .5 XR! x,..1 L4 LJ LJ cl Li Q-'Q i -Closing of School. l V 1 il I' I 4 l Q . v i 4 ll ll A A 1 If all , U Ill 5 :E M , . if fl Calendar---J une .z """""-"' 5-Senior girls have a farewell picnic. 9-Last day for Seniors. li G QD M 11-Baccalaureate. , 12-Annual day. Wild excitement and exuberant admiration. . 5 i a - il l l. -Junior-Senior banquet. WQGQQC5 u N -Cup day. A 5 -Commencement. Y l C1 lj Ill ,. .ct 51 j Tfflglalgl fl fix! f ? ff? l V 5 ,..,, ,WXQY le ,fy ff, I X., m 'ff .x,:5--f E2 'I'-'M.4i'L'i:f""""""' f NR 178 " I x ,N-1 C Q xi I fi K4 x V I, I E I V p KQQLQRU S ew m f fly IQCDIQIQ IYFEII S . ,M-Z--------'S Jokes We Never Thought of That Inquisitive student: "Mr. Williams, why do you never get hot-headed?" Mr. VVilliams: "Because heat cannot escape from a polished surface." How Clever! A. S. "What do you mean by free in nature?" Mr. "Cross: A man before he is married." Another Bright One R. O. "What are you going to speak on at the assembly, Roscoe?" R. Burley: "On the assembly plat- form, of course." What is slower than a snail? F. H. S. students on the school stair- way between classes. Mr. Fulwider Cafter Carolyn R. had finished answering one of L. A. F's deep questionsj: "Now, Carolyn, will you please explain it in English?" A Slight Mistalie Miss Constantine, translating French: "The dog licked the dying hand of the poet." We'lI Do That Mr. Mensenkamp, in charge: 'fBring your seats up here and take a front book." Mr. Cross: "I am for intelligent tests as a requirement for admittance into chemistry classes." M. Dietrich: HWho is going to give them?" He's Right As Usual C. H. "Is the price of gasoline for a car, money spent foolishly?" Mr. Cross: "It depends on who helps you to use it." g well: wen: Miss Reitzell, in assembly: "This man is now doing what he has been doing for twenty years." CMan was sitting silently on the platformj I-J lim J II IMIIIIIFI ua? Miss Ryan, in Woolley lesson: "Run- ning a race, his breath came in short pants." Mr. Fulwider, in history, reading the constitution. KNO one understands what he is readingj. 'fWhat's the matter with you people? I knew I couldn't write, but I thought I could read." "Why is the Freshman class like the sea?" "I don't know." , "Because the members are so green and rough at times." E. Voigt: "Geel I'm going to get two ice creams this afternoon." M. Cahill: l'You must have a lot of money." M. L. Stibgen: "You mean nerve." L I.. I I N.. R I I I' I I I I I I ,I Iwi I I I 'I I, , I I I I I - 'F gg' 'ci X W flli -s-ag ,-..-f Mgr., -eggs A ,,....,..,,bhN " g,,.d..s-A-A--- i l V. f N f fl wry- " if., f' 'f 55 f Why, Pat! Mr. Holmes, in charge where someone has let in a dog, as Miss Constantine enters doors. HPut that dog out of here." i A Rhyme You may talk about your pippins and your peachesg You may talk about the lemon that you hateg But when it comes to choosing fruit among us, Most everyone would rather have a date. Teacher: "What are the commonest words in school?" S. Guyer: UI don't know." Teacher: f'Who told you?" Mr. Mensenkamp Cin his second hour classj: "Robert Fisher, the devil always has work for idle hands to do. Come here and let me give you some- thing to do." Following is a copy of a contribution from Winston Meyers for the High School News. tHe can typewrite with one fingerj: I love my shining keyboard, I hammer it with glee. My digital dexterity Is marvelous to see. g The copyreaders curse, And the editor wants my blood: tHan thkis couild 1 do qworsfZ,e?! i ailik youfz, uNder wood? 3 " ll H , fs ll ll 7:-lt f 4, . 1ff,E'."TJ. x K ,iyi I , R X x'K'ff'Nl:'ii'i.' I i t H LQGDLUPDCECQUS . F- Q'-J l I 13 ij Il 4 WPI l 7 I Unusual Events "Red" Kriens driving the Dodge away from school with the cut-out closed. Jim Reardon reciting in U. S. History. Anna Traeger coming to school with- out a male escort. Vincent Mullins getting to school on time in the morning. Rockford giving credit to other teams in the conference. Certain football players playing "Choo Choo" or "train" on their way home from East Aurora. Donald Stover not getting 95 on his tests. Having everyone present on the day of a test in English composition. Art Voigt walking to the assembly with a girl. D. Smith: "Would you mind driving a little slower, old man?" C. Kriens: "Not getting scared, are you?" D. Smith: 'AOh, no! Nothing like that, but I'd hate to take an unfair advantage of my life insurance com- pany." Favorite Occupations ' E. Voigt's and B. Dorman's-Trans- lating Vergil. Senior's-Looking up debate briefs. K. Cunningham's-Talking. M. Cahill's-Chewing gum. nf 27 -e-eee -'eff' B-ef f1f -f- l N I I l 1 l i , I lk l I fl ' i fsvotaaas Teacher: "Is that clock fast?" Student: "Yes, fast to the wall." You can always tell a Senior, He is so sedately dressed, You can always tell a Junior By the way he swells his chest: You can always tell a Freshman By his timid looks and such, You can always tell a Sophomore, But you can not tell him much. F. H. S. Definitions Dictionary-A book of wise sayings and a thing to be avoided if possible. Cram-To gorge after a long period of fasting. Zero-A round hole through which one sees trouble ahead. Cheating-Not in vocabulary. Flunk-A step down in the ladder of knowledge. Dream-Thirty-two credits. Dignity-Something Seniors have and Freshmen haven't. Freshmen-A cause of apology. Ambition-A substance you possess which usually has cold feet. Library-A place to carry on con- versation. D. Smith: 'fDon't you ever take your girl to the show any more?" C. Kriens: 'fWell, it's just like this- one night it rained and we couldn't go, so we sat on the davenport and- well, it's not such a bad place after all." Ham! wfErHaH n 'vo . .. F llialii S-E' QV 0 53'Q'g5'io Efinfp 9 05 f , . 5. 0 , Y i-. i AY A I l ' ,ml .. If you kiss the Miss you wish to kiss, you do not kiss a Miss amiss, but if you miss the Miss you wish to kiss and kiss the Miss you wished to miss, then you kiss a Miss amiss. Naughty! Naughty! Crutch Smith, walking up to a girl at a school dance: "May I have the next dance?" Girl: "Sure, if you can find a partner." Just So I When I graduate, I step into a job at 320,000.00 per." "Per what?" "Perhaps. " L. A. F. to Joe Meyers: 'fYou can't tell Koerner anything: if you want to talk in class move over beside 'Red' Shouerf' ir? 5 47. "f W I z. ff l 's 0 Celia sighed beside the seaside, Quite beside herself was she, For beside her on the seaside No one sat beside her. See? Sitting then beside the seaside, Who is this that Celia sees? Yes, it's Caesar and he sees her, Will he seize her? Patience, please. A man with one line in a play had a hard time remembering it. Rehears- ing his lines just before going on the stage, f'My Lord, the carriage awaits withoutf' Rushing on the stage, he said, "My God, the buggy is outside." Dedicated to Elvira Elvira Eastman was a vamp: Elvira Eastman, you're a scamp. You did try to flirt with Jack, Whene'er Priscilla turned her back! Elvira Eastmz n, don't you see Twould be much better to Hirt with Lee? I Y ,Q-.XE - 4 182 HDS J X ff' X sG9QlfLC5G?QS f ft?-Ifisgi' . wnivilfi--Q"W""f"'-'--f '5f5a1w-AM-'f'W' '--fw "' - - xt Hrttats Photo ugrahers Bes1des berng the largest orgamzatron 111 the country spec1al1z1ng on Qualzty College Illnstrattons handhng over goo annuals every year mcludmg thxs one we are general art1sts and engravers Our Large Art Departments create des1gns and d1st1nct1ve 1llustrat1ons make accurate rnechamcal wash drawrngs and brrdseye VICWS retouch photographs and spec1al1ze on adVert1s1ng and catalog 1llustrat1ons Our photograph1c department 1S unusually expert on outs1de Work and on machmery Jewelry and general merchanchse We reproduce all lands of copy 1n Halftone Zrnc Etchrng Ben Day and Three or Four Color Process 1n fact make every k1nd of or1g1na1 prrntmg plate also Electrotypes and N1ckeltypes by Wax or lead mold process At your sermce Any ttme Anywhere for Anythmg m Art Photography and Photoengravlng ,JAHN Sf QLLIER ENGRAVING Cb 554 WEST ADAMS STREET- CHICAGO Sim? Xa, 3 155 Fe tw ig C3 RU s swf I I il I in fi I 5 l lf' ft JOHN KNOBEL CE, SCN Q Wholesale Distributors. I i I If l I OCCIDENT FLOUR MAKES BETTER BREAD 51 is . . I I Irst atlonal ank ft p EREEPORT - - ------- ILLINOIS j 1 'f I ' Capital ............................. ......... s 150,000.00 l Surplus .............................................. 385,000.00 You are cordially invited to make use of the facilities of this Bank. In our Savings Department we pay interest at the current rate. et lg 1' YOU CAN D0 BETTER AT FENIGER'S I ll E! I I I i YELLOW CAB SERVICE -r2,:1.Q:::Q:: 5+ :Q,lffzflI-5555?:555'a'-'-'QQ1.5. Ji X AUTO REPAIRING lizziqii Zzi i-' V A SPECIALTY 1 ,:,.A 3 'V.', p,p,b 1" I BAGGAGE DELIVERY l A REASONABI E TAXI CAB RATES1BY -"001 CALLS ANSWERED it X . ....,,,:,.,.,,.,,,,,,.....,,..... 1 .:,::A:,1 .1.,,:, E :ii j Limousine Service for Weddings, Parties, etc. 0. T. Becker, Prop. - -------- 15 E. Galena, Stt fl N il I I it 'lg g 5 l RIVER SIDE LUNCH 1 lk 'lf li Opposite Illinois Central Station il QUICK - - CLEAN - - SERVICE R l Open Day and Night ff I I I I R. o. ROWEN, Prop. j I, FN it ,f"'?Y f--+ uf! fx 15'- L 3 rl Def f 'Xnf tl ss 186 A eofreeas J. I-I. PATTERSON COMPANY 324 E. Stephenson Street LUMBER COAL Phone, Main 303 Congratulatio on your Graduation and Best Wishes for y ur Future Success ' THE BILGER STUDIO Waterman Fountain Pens Eversharp Pencil SUUARZ 84 CRAUVFORD CPrescription Druggistsl Exclusive Sale of S. 8x C. Remedies. Opp t Court House FREEPORT, ILLINOIS YOU CAN DO BETTER AT FENIGER'S JUIFIONKWAPPEL I-I. STRAUB PRINTING COMPANY CARDS, INVITATIONS, PROGRAMS and ANNOUNCEMENTS 'Phone, Main 166 214 West Galena Street Be sure it's OAK BRAND ICE CREAM FREEPORT DAIRY 8z PRODUCE CO. Q O fm AE E - I I I I I I .X I QDIL63 C526 S -',..-...--5 J. G. GARRITY DRUG CO. THE REXALL STORE Corner Stephenson Street and So. Chicago Ave. BREWSTER GRILL Representing Thos. E. Wilson Co. FAMOUS SPORTING GOODS LINE BASE BALL, FOOT BALL, BASKET BALL and TRACK EQUIPMENT "Everything to help your game." A full Iine of Fishing' Tackle, Bathing and Swimming' Suits. "Caterers to your Joy." E. M. HARNISH, 24 E. Stephenson St. , fgHQJ1'ewSfe' E e"e ' FRE T.Il.L. "You Can Do Better At Fenigerasf' IIIinois Northern tilities Co SIX STORES . FDEEPOIZI' ILL SPRINGFIELD IU. DOCKRBRD ILL DES MOINES IA ,,,, K 'ff--f I ,, 85' . IHQU S'IIElIIIItz'::z::,'I" STERLINCLILL. SIOUXCITYIA- ,ff ' Af xf -,-ff 188 mx 'f X IPCDKLKFDIEQUS i A growing bank account makes is possible for a young man to accept his opportunities when they come-to improve himself every way he can. One Dollar, or more, starts an account at this bank and you can add to it whenever you please. BEGIN NOW TO IMPROVE YOUR OPPORTUNITIES K OWLTON'S STATE BAN Hickey-Freemen Clothes. Society Brand Clothes. I A. C. EMRICH F '1 "QUALITY, ,, Clothing and Furnishings. ll , ,ii Corner West Stephenson Street and S. Chicago Ave. Ei i YOU CAN DO BETTER AT FENIGER,S 3 101-IN SCHWARZ a sous Wholesale and Retail Dealers in il WALL PAPER, PAINTS, OILS, VARNISH, BRUSHES, GLASS, AUTO PAINTS, I WIND SHIELDS, ETC. I Grinding and Polishing of Plate Glass ig 24 East Galena Street, -------- Freeport, Illinois if ' I The Freeport Hardware Company I JOBBERS AND RETAILERS OF HARDWARE 5 The Reeves Word Split Pulleys, Cold Rolled Shafting, Leather, Rubber and Canvass . Belt Lacing, Water and Steam Hose, Light and Heavy Hardware, Automobile 1 Sundries, Blacksmiths' Tools, Machinists' Tools, Steam Goods, etc. 16-18 West Galena Street ------ FREEPORT, ILLINOIS .f' 5345? Q--7' X f S Li Clk?- fl Q 2 J C S tl 4. X in Q L? rQQCiDtM S 'Exec EAT WAGNER'S ICE Fountain Pens, Eversharp Pencils, Fine Stationery, Writing Material, Carona Typewriters, Loose Leaf Books and Office Supplies. 'Phone, Main 389 12 West Galena Street! EMERICK E? RI GER DIAMONDS WATCHES - JEWELRY Enduring satisfaction marks the Gifts of Jewelry bought at this Store. Jewelry is not something that is bought today and forgotten tomorrow. It is usually as lasting as life itself. In gifts you are going to give you will not make a mistake in selecting a Gift of Jewelry bought from our Stock, as it bears our own guarantee. YOU CAN DO BETTER AT FENIGER'S Gas is a Great Convenience FREEPORT GA COMPA Y POOR WORK is a credit to no one, so when you send your clothes to us to be cleaned, pressed or repaired you can rest assured that good Work is what we'll give you. It will be Dilferent. THE HOUSE OF QUALITY B. B. DYE UUORKS High Grade Cleaning and Dyeing. We Call for and Deliver 113 So. Galena Avenue - - FREEPORT, ILLINOIS L, L L! W xg 190 Til ---Q f--......,J are be eetcaatsee CREAM. IT'S GO0D. Threefold Co-Operation. Every telephone connection requires co-operation. The slightest inattention or indifference on. the part of the person who calls, or the company that makesthe connec- tion, or the person Who is called, results in corresponding deficiency in service. Each is equally responsible for the success of the service. It is to the advantage of the individual himself to use the telephone eiificiently. Accuracy in calling, promptness in answering, clear and deliberate talking, courtesy and patience on the part of the user and operator are essentials of service, and must be mutual for good service. STEPHENSON COUNTY TELEPHONE COMPANY. .- We serve the Well Dressed, Snappy and he Palace U Confectionery The Chalet Tallors Conservative Styles. TONY GUCCIONE, Prop. Quality Candies and Ice Cream 10 N. Galena AV. Phone, Main 182 if FREEPORTSS tiilteiilietgttilgotu: eta METROPOLITAN S E 119' Ill UL- Compliments SWINGLEY BROTHERS WHOLESALE ROCKFORD, ILL. FREEPORT, ILL. BELOIT, WIS. State Bank of Freeport Capital and Surplus over One-Half Million Dollars A STRONG AND PROGRESSIVE BANK Open your Savings Account with this Bank. Your business will be appreciated. KN x fl X, Riiizfff +L, 4 ff 191 PQQKEBCQHSQ' e ' N We aim to produce even more than a perfect Portrait and are usually , successful. N I Let us put all your personality into f a Portrait. ,yi The Phoiograplier in Your Town lil l 0 o I Y' l 5 YOU CAN DO BETTER AT FENIGER'S I l if I LAKE FOREST COLLEGE l Lake Forest ---- Illinois X Twenty-eight miles north of Chicago. M150 Campus of fifty acres, good Library, 4 l laboratories, athletic Field, Students l Toys all live in Dormitories. l Auto Accessories N Hardware Reasonable cost. H. M. Moore, President ,l FREIDAG MFG' COG Lake Forest ---- Illinois It Freeport ---- Illinois 1 You'11 Agree that giving satisfaction with every purchase is as important as getting quality in merchandise. Pleasant surroundings, willing salespeople, all especially trained in their particular departments and with Read's assurance that there must be complete satis- faction in every sale. You can buy here with every confidericel l l ll A O O O F A READ CO 1 DRY GOODS READY-TO-WEAR MILLINERY DRAPERIES X 1 pi itz , arf,-Y 4,2 fs 192 f N I tl I I z K 4 ll l l ll r Zig? ,f df Mex if-ee X eeotuaers Do You -Want to go to college? -need money? -Want profitable work? The North Ridge Brush Co. has an opportunity for those who can pass the requirements. Ask for an application blank. Miss Pollitt-What is the meaning of cum-i-tum? It Was found in the 1101395 ill your book. Student--I don't know. Miss Pollitt-I should think reading notes would appeal to you. C. A. MOERS SHOES Telephone, Main 864 Opposite Court House 109 W. Stephenson St. Ph0l1e, Main 1649 Overstuifed Furniture Made To Order M. J. O'CONNELL FURNITURE EXPERT Upholstering Auto Top Work 130 E. Galena Street - - - - - - FREEPORT, ILLINOIS .. Y I fit f ESTAB LISHED- 1,,35'7' FURNITURE-RUGS-DRAPERIES GALENA ST FREEPORT,.ILL. f 3 'NS if 193 V Q7 G5OL671DGi?KlS l We sell CHRISTOPHER' The coal that answers the burning Question. JOI-I . TRUNCK i COAL, COKE, FACE BRICK, SAND and GRAVEL V Phone, Main 309. 1 I "Say It With Flowers" But Be Sure you get them from t FREEPORT FLORAL CO. A I Stelfen Sz Balles. i DOLLMEYER 81 MERCK FOR BETTER HEALTH 3 Dealers in . X, BOOKS, STATIONERY, NEWS, 50111 the -I I PICTURES and FRAMES Y M C A T 25 W. Stephenson St. . ' 0 D f , I i YOU CAN DO BETTER AT FENIGER'S For a Light Lunch or a Square Meal STEPHENS SALIENT SIX' go to the The only Car Made in Freeport. X ATHAN RESTAURANT GEO. C. M AURER, ,V Open Day and Night' Main 1290. 221 E. Stephenson St. IDEAL L. L. KIDD SHOE SHINING PARLORS Special A261111 11-So.Ga1ena Ave' The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States. l Hats Cleaned and Blocked' Tel., Blue 625. 407 S. Beaver St. I ' I N . Protect Your Garden I We sell all the Insecticides, Arsenate Lead, Paris Green, Pyrox, Lime Sulphur, etc., I At Lowest Prices. V , 0. P. GUENTHER ee CO., Dfuggfsfs. Y 4, T QUICK SERVICE 'T 'R+ BOSTON LUNCH D Open Day and Night Opposite Post Office. ' lis lhe laste lhat lens lhe lale 1 Y if f 'V ' -'fs 194 I as f f eeorgoaasefe N HANQVER BAKERY y l The Home of i HoLsUM BREAD ll ji I at all Grocers 1 L MADE CLEAN SOLD CLEAN DELIVERED CLEAN l Sanitary Service I I f O. A.-"They always said George Washington was an honest man, didn't they?" i P. M.-UYes, yes, what about it?" , O. A.-"Well, then, why do they lock up the ' banks on his birthday?" I - W W You can keep the boy on the Farm if you will buy him a 1 Fordson Tractor My STEPHAN MFG. CO. Authorized Ford Dealers X, i V At Your Service i . HARDEN CIGAR STORE i We feature the Spaulding line of Base Ball, Tennis, Foot Ball and Basket Ball Goods. Special attention given to our patrons. I C, H. LITTLE CE, CO. l' 4 5 At the sign of the Plated Tower. A K The new "two-tone" Art, Tranparent Colored Glass, in Azure and Topaz. Sherbets, Tumblers, Goblets, Lemonade Sets. g Fancy Pieces, Flower Bowls, Compotes, Candlesticks. N E""'-IZ: . fi f xi pp , -. 0 f NX .X f W o 195 CFS LCQCSBUS 'df SECURITY TRUST COMPANY UF FREEPURT ' CAPITAL 31003000.00 ' V Guaranteed Trust Certificates paying 4? and 51. Trust Farm Mortgages to net you GWQ, GVQW and 7? in amounts from S5100 upward. We act as Executor, Trustee, Administrator, Guardian, Agent, etc. Diagonally opposite Court House Monument. M, A, S T R A U B , ILLINOIS CIGAR STORE MILLINERY A complete line of ' G d f All S 5 E. Stephenson Street. Sportmg Oigothse 3231- easons Men and Young Men's Outfitters. W H I T E G A R A G E C. J. Dittmar Estate 114-116 Exchange St. Freeport, 111. YOU CAN DO BETTER AT FENIGER'S The "Young Men's" Store WACHLIN CE, PFEIFFER CLOTHING AND SHOES H- E- KIR I E G, STEMPER MUSIC Co. CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS THE MUSIC CENTER OF FREEPORT 109 W. Stephenson Street, 165 G 1 A Opposite Court House 'a ena Ve' S S-.Zan A ' LUNlBEl1.C0.A. I as Qs 196 QNX ff 'S X R PQQHCRUSQ'-2 I b We Are strong For ' ' A Q BILLERBECICS I MALTED MILK BREAD EAT MORE OF IT K THE AMERICAN SHOE SHINING PARLQRS B. S. TYLER, D. D. S. N Cleaning and Pressing of Ladies' and Gents' Suits. FREEPORT - - ILLINOIS I Mike Katsufru, Prop. CANDIES RESTAURANT I C. H.STRAUB, 1 Quality Brand E ICE CREAM AND CONFECTIONERY - I 14 W. Galena Ave. Freeport, Illinois LUNCHES ICE CREADLI I Clarence Yordy:-"My dad's birthday comes on Christmas." 1' Edmund Sheridan:-"Holy Moses, who is he?" ,I MooGK an MEISENBACH I I A I I FOR GOOD COAL TRY THE H A HILLMER COMPANY Phone 43 220 E Exchange St FREEPORT ILLINOIS Ei 1 W N ' l I A d 5 1 E' - J- A ef-x X , . J cf " K on 197 ee eoureesa s f- f X eff 5 . An Opportunity is offered you to have - - I5 1.-To go to College help you save your money, either Q20-To own your Own Business l Come in and talk it over with us. ' Member of Federal Reserve Banking System. , g 'Travellmg Luggage An Exceptional Line of Leather Goods. Hand Bags, Boston Bags, Pocketbooks, Week-end Bags, Hat Cases, Suit Cases, Traveling Bags, Wardrobe Trunks, Steamer Trunks. It will prove to your interest to see our line before buying. , W m. .W ,alton Nephews I A I CEstablished 18583 r J! YOU' CAN D0 BETTER AT FENIGER'S Shelf and Heavy Hardware l Cutlery and Sporting Goods, Automobile Sup- R: CO, plies, Stoves and Furnaces, Tin, Sheet Iron and Copper Work- Heating. Telephone Number 2 COMPLIMENTS -' I ' DR' S T 0 N E ' A V 'V V Specialist in Oral Surgery, , -0f- Surgical Removal of Teeth ' EMMERT DRUG CO. Phone, Main 1680. X v 302 Tarbox Bldg. FREEPORT, ILL. N N CHARLES DEMETER X i A H V The Quality Store for K J WALL PAPER, PAINTS, GLASS, ARTIST MATERIAL. I 217 Stephenson Street. Phone 441 FREEPORT, ILLINOIS ' I Ig? I .Il-Z.-Y-4-hi! lk ,.,- 198 's I 1 ,MII safes some lfR?USfj The printing produced by the Wagner Printing Company has character and distinction. This issue of the Annual Polaris is one spec1men. I P ' I Prices are moderate Results are satisfactory WW Wagner Printing Cor Printers :: Bookbinders :I Electrotypers I EAST SPRING STREET, FREEPORT, ILLINOIS N N yi I S X fi N V I N ,I l' NI N 1 1 I s J 5, Q 43? Q-f Ac P 5 X f jj Ji gr I ff'-'ff CQQQQQU S P 'X X TEPHENSON COUNTY BANK 4 Freeport, Illinois Capital and Surplus, 5200,000.00 I I John S. Collman, President L. R. Jungkunz, Cashier - Henry Rohkar, Vice President A. F. Schulte, Assistant Cashier I I I . Service A I I Popular Price Stores Depend- ARE Now LOCATED IN 14 crfrms J able 'I I P P " as . "El t' 3 Quallfy 52 f' OUT GI' I I I I E Telephone Main 454 I P"?"'a' Fnmzronr sronn AT 16 WEST srnvunnsou STREET I P!-'ces Freeport, Ill. Grinnell, Iowa Charlton, Iowa Shenandoah, Iowa Osceola, Iowa Red Oak, Iowa x Fairfield, Iowa Marshalltown, Iowa I Villisca, Iowast tCfe.ston, Iowa Newton Iowa Winonlgagipsxse, VVIS. , , uar , owa I - YOU CAN DO BETTER AT FENIGER'S I I DR. WALTER T, BEST, We, in behalf of the Senior Class of I DENTIST 1922, wish to thank all those who adver- llw West Stephenson St. tised in the Polaris. FREEPORT, ILL. POLARIS STAFF, '22. I I I I I KX ' I ,..-f' ,tr if l I- 8 Y il Y Y 200 ,I I I I I I I I I I KI 4 I. I I I Jj I ij Y

Suggestions in the Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) collection:

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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