Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 222

 

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1930 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

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Page 8, 1930 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1930 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1930 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1930 volume:

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V -. . .vii -Ji W ' X am2ESfa3a'5VE,,si-aiiegmfi. 452.502 fi' ..34.V,a..?x2aV5b,:r,xQmu1mmQs2-gamgmwfcammu an E . u E E E 2 , G f 3 J 1 5 i 5 5 'E I E F A E f1 9: m I F i 2 4 U v E ,- 1 1 . 4 : . E 'I . 6- 1 w 4 E 4 u 1 L1 E F U -. F l E Q B li F s i Y' 1 4 in a :Q H U 'T . 1 TIIE 1930 PULARIS THE THE YEAR BO0K 0F THE FREEPDRT HIGH SCHO 0L PUBLISHED nr Tun SENl0l? CLASS 0F 1 9 3 0 FREEPURTJLLINUIS VULUFIE X6 . H 1 1 '1l1f111 " ' 111' W. 11311111 11 11" 11' 1"- 1, 113: " 21:1 If 1' 11111 e1 11' ' 11,1 ,111 . 1119 M 111 1,4111 V M 11111 1 1111 , W1 1x1 4 N11 E113 1 1.11: W N QW '11- 1 111111. 5151 1311 11 11W ' 11:2 1 11 VM1 - 41 1 1 11111 11 3,1i1111' 131111 -M1 'W 1, Q 111111 H111 'lk 1!13Q1!f?'f 1 afY1jWU1 J11!-,E f1 1 11:1 W1111 11 3' 1C11l 11 111 M CG 1 14 N1 E71 1 -'Lg 141 M1 1 12 JW111 1111111 . 1 1 1 1111 111117 , 1111: W, 111413 11111, ,111 1111 1, 'I 1 311141 1 11., XWKQ111' lv 'GF1111 WM11 111111 1 Page Four ,A VIII!!! H AXXXXV 1 li 1 1 l mmf' l Z MARJORIE FULWIDER 4 - Editor GORDON HUNTER , ' - Editor OSEPH BRANDT Bu3'in'eJ.r Manager DONALD BREWER - Advertixing Manager EDWARD BUSS - - Circnlafion Manager LUCILE LINDSTROM - Art Advixer CHARLES H. CROSS .- Financial Adviser CAROLYN MUSSER - - Iileraey Advixer anznm nranma bk m "'-. 1 Y1x' 1 , . ? nfggfa. --3. pw iiynsla i f 1 .,,,,..,1 1 1?1F1!W?3iTYL1H1151W31xW"WW'WWWTL :MWWWW11FT11U "W ''WTW'WT1'111d'WW1d-M1""fm' M' W ' " 'W WW 'W W WW 1f1!111M11111 11 N 1 1 I 1 1 1 111 111 M1111 1111-111 1111 111 1 1 J 11 1' 1 ,M 1 1, 1 1 ' 1 W' 1 1111 11 'M 11 '15 H 111' W1 M 1 1 W K 1, 11 uw 1111 , Q EW 1111 ' 1 I ea Q--1 ' 111 , W 11 1 3 1'Iq11 ' 111511 111 FW' 11 W1 F41 1 11111, .II di 1 K4 M1 111 A 1 1 11121 11 ,111 ' 41' 1- W In 11 J ma mmmyww W ef fr ff' --. ' V 1, w,1-'A' ' - L .,--6' ' ' ' ' Will!!! I- QXKXXXV 4 1 1,7 AF... n 1 Q, Q ri 1 l V l FOREWORD ,No greater contrast can be found than that between old and modern methods of education, say the historians X X The graduating class of 193lo, finding- th1s to be a peculiarly appropnate theme, has endeavored to present that remarkable story of the advancement of 'education throughout the ages, and has used as its medium this twenty-sixth volume of the annual Polaris of Freeport High School. H .5 ' ' ' x - ,ek-'?' ,, - Q ,'2'g?1-Q. is :aa-'gag ' xr..-Z-Sill ,, Q.: m u- Page Fin Page Six DED1cAT1oN As the philosophers in the early development of education taught their scholars and guided them through years of study, so Mr. Fulwider assists us during our years of learning in Freeport High School. To him, in appreciation of his untiring efforts, we, the class of 1930, dedicate this volume of the annual Polaris. A A:-Miiiixfmiitit, b h fi I L ',,,, 'X 0 ' If r ' 5? 32:15,-.w::::' li I X X ,,g A IN MEMORIAM Allie Reitzell was a great teacher, thorough, fair to " all,- and possessed that highest of all qualities of human , character, genuineness. , She began teaching in Freeport High School, February, 2 1905. Students and alumni will miss her presence here, I but her influence is eternal. 1 , . ., .. .I i is 'miimmxutlgwi q - 'mm i i mnmzwi I ' 'H M A. ...X yJ1?i?:?4 iff.. , .'.:-,..,,:, 1 eww M" A '1igr" Page Sevafz ' l 1w I A N H H 'w. w,. ' 'N ' A V Vllf?fA KEX15 L V 1 1 If Ifmm... 1 , , . Q ' ---- 'P' " CoN'mN'rs Anuxmsnzmou Grim' Arxizm-its L Snznons - , 0l.oAmzA-ixons .lumens Z Mus1c Somononns ' Damn ' Q . .P Q Fnnsmunm ' .AOp.A'rbny ' Boys' Amwncs Pvnucxrxoxs - ' ' Fnxruani . ig N . , -- . I ' . - ,LUV -' Q um 2-52:54 3531! ' ii-5ffs." Fe5-3: P454 Eight W w PW + 41 HW V w ! R v 1. X. w , R I ws 9 A 2 1 5: V HQWM S?"T'?"?VQ V9 W555'?' WW" 'W' "5'WFE'i"i"'5?' R 3f"'f"n WW WN fm M x 5 L gn- -5 E.-22 Aa. ' A '-. , ,M , Fkf5VbzWSREkwN ig m.v',I j ,I E 1 r FACULTY 9 0 .-..W...M.:...,...- .,,. . .M ummm..-..-..m......mw , SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS AND BOARD OF EDUCATION PECIAL Congratulations are due the Board of Education this year for the interest taken in the improvement in grade and high schools. A surprisingly large amount of improvement was made in equipment, build- ings, and surroundings of the grade schools with the 315,000 allotted for that pur- pose. Plans for the high school were not neglected. The ground floor ofthe manual- training building was much improved, by areaways which were built in order to make the rooms lighter. The ceiling of the band-room was covered with sound- absorbing material, in the way of another improvement. When the students return in September, they will see two very important Changes. First, the surveying will have been finished for two regulation football-practice fields, one of which will be finished. Second, we are to be quite modern with cement sidewalks, replacing the former rock paths. Under the leadership of Mr. Shafer, a salary schedule for teachers has been estab- lished, and work is being done on adjusting the various school district boundaries. The latter is certain to include much added territory to the present school district. Mr. Shafer Came to Freeport from Jacksonville, Illinois, last year. He has B. S. and B. A. degrees from Valparaiso University, Indiana. He also has an M. A. from the University of Chicago. We wish to express our gratitude to Mr. Shafer and to the Board of Education for their accomplishments of this school year. BOARD COMMITTEE TEACHERS COMMITTEE C. O. SHUNK, Cluzirmfzn B. C. TRUEBLOOD S. M. VANCE A. R. DRY, President Miss RUTH ANDRE, .Yecretmgf FINANCE COMMITTEE BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS W' C' PFENDERA Cbdmmm DR. S. CI.,ARK,Cl7df1'7lld7l M. XV. GRAHAM ' F. V. HAYNER B. F. Sammi C. H. HOLTUM R. R. HEPNER r --,----1----i--1-1:::- --- ----- 3:4-,-14.91-A-f -E--H :1::,:,,,Wg 5: fr.:-rf'-"-1:1 Page Ten mm' zsxmf' 1 Iv Il 5' E 2 l l l l 11 l .I l W i , Q, 1 fl9I50 P I l Q l Mn. Cnoss Mus. Scorr Mas. Kino Mn. MENSENKAMP l , Ii lf I' " THE ADMINISTRATION l RHEPORT HIGH scnooi. stands among the highest in the All-Illinois High School rating. Credit for this belongs to the administration. Principal L. A. Fulvvider has guided the school through this, one of its most successful years. Mr. Fulwider is also vice-president of the State Athletic Association, and a member of the National Education Association. Mr. Charles H. Cross is our assistant principal, and the financial manager of school projects. The dean of girls, Mrs. Nellie Provoost Scott, fills an important position in the life of Freeport High School. V wrgr W V HW' -g E The maintenance of individual records, and other val- 2 uable data is in the capable charge of Mrs. Naomi B. A ' Kidd, secretary, Mental testing is a rather new and immensely impor- ' A tant piece of work. This intricate testing, grading, and , classification is in charge of Mr. Louis E. Mensenkamp. 5 f The students appreciate the achievements of these -A -D-4, people in advancing interests ofthe school. L' A' FULWIDER I ll K I -..,. :T News get mu... ,Mm.,,,...,...,,n......,.....,.,., .-,.....,...W-.....f.......4...l Page Eleven -ww-w-11-ww --1-mw-mm --r-www 11-M11 1m,-- m-4pm1w111qmm1,-111m ,1 11w..w-1w.w.,m1m.mwwmuwufww -111 1- 1,...1.f.f1-w 1-.11.qf1W-1-.11-,1,....1....,1,.1 1 ',:.:,..wwwn.,r:- ..' , i: 1..:..,n- arf, 1: Q., 1 L 'L A ' " ' auulnuawwum 1 1 " 11 1 1' 11 1 11 1 1 11 1 1 11 , 1. 1 11 1 N G 1 '11 11 C 111 M 1, N, 1 11 1 1 1, 1 11 11 1 1 1 11 1, 11 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 ,1 1 1 11 1 11 11 1. 1 111 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 11 ' 1 1 . 11 1 1 ,, 1. , , 1' N 1 aim L1 C111 ""'f"L"5 jL' W'm' Qm.,1.,rLR.1.11m4 1 11 1 UNIVERSITY 1111 101411 AB- 111111195 1u1T.f.1ifIN U1m121es1'1Y-AI? 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' 5 ' s 4 4 if -5 . 4 E. 5 4 . , M X ' !7u?6fafam1bfnI.ff q,L'-1?L9JZff":v--xx Irvin bun: C.oLLEL,i1"IY,5" fm.-x Jwfxr' 170149. .nw loupes' BTW 'Jmniw-Y .sf 1!,-Mmvw IW' Umfvemrm or fum . ,.,. ..., ,,..,..,...,. . ,., Q...Q.u..............4.,.., ., .,.. ......,..- ..., X, Page Fifteen 5 1 'MM' xl xx P M ,Q Xxr '1 J! Q , J, A ' 413' fi -- - hhnu Page Sixteen -' . 'Q . : TP ft -its . 4-"1 -- V 1r'Hs,2'i,:,'4i'- - 3--Qi'f -7 4' -' .U ",,'x.f' , ' ' - ' I K-XI ,',,.-xx -v L..-""""',My NJ M VLORA CUITEAU Prm I F MHZ! VR IVUDQM LULU CLARK . - -x g , . -- -x fygfz 5 'RE . 1 UML 'L N F' AN A RO I M II A RAY UQLLOWAY QUDI R 5 PAL.: FAT FACULTY or-' 1896 ,, .Q . -, ,Vg - . ,, 1 ggK,"?1- R .P if .nf . ,,, ,,.- ' 1, -V Y -N L,,X,,,- 0, X ' ,K ' f, 1 -V ' fp V.-x,,, Page .Yeventeen ,:,,:1,,, MUSE? ' Q fax ,Q -, - Jxsx. 'bf flffqf Q E 1. J ll ig, J BH ,gl RESUM1-Ti OF FREHPORT HIGH SCHOOL QA Q CURRICULUM GROWTH 1: . Iljl N no phase of a school's existence is the progress of education so apparent as 1n f-qi t the growth of its curriculum. ply All From the year in which Freeport High School was started, until 1904, there I was but one course of stud , the colle e re arator course. There were few electives, f , ,Y 8 P Y ,, Ll all students takmg practically the same course. The number enrolled was less than W . . . . , , xy, three hundred, for whom the only obyective provided was preparation for college. N . N1 ff . . . . . 51 After 1904 more electives were introduced, and a new currlculum established. 1 Q . . . . 1:11 3 The first of these was manual training. Mechanical drawing was added later, it 1 while in 1906 classes in cooking and sewing-with one teacher in charge of both- 5- 'K were begun. l -4 . . . . . all if Since 1916, two years of home economlcs have been required of all girls. This gx 1 department now has four laboratories and four teachers, and more than three hun- W dred students. f rl X if Arts and crafts and free-hand drawing courses, then offered only two afternoons a week, have expanded to six classes a day, live days a week. ful A commercial department was added in 191O and automechanics with some work Jn pattern making was added by 197.0 Today our high school has a well equ1pped machine shop Plans are under was to include courses in wood and metal pattern making sheet metal and moulding The draftmg department now offers a four year course mcludlng mechamcal draw lng machlne drawing mach1ne deslgn and architectural drawing In 192.6 electromechanics was begun Better equipment and more room for th1s work are essential Electromechanics is rapidly becoming one of the most valuable vocat1onal courses The Freeport H1 h School Band of seventy p1eces and an orchestra of fortv are recognized as two O the best trained high school music organizations in the United States Phys1c1l education was begun in 1910 all students being required to take the trainin two days a week for two years Since the erection of the new building all stu ents are required to take physical education two days a week for four years The cafeteria offers another means of vocational training The llbrary which now has twelve thousand books was started 1n 1917 The courses for college preparation also have been enlarged to meet the increas ing demands of over one thousand students the largest number ever to attend Free port High School M F 30 1 - - 1 , , 1 - 11 , . - . . n l V fs .... . - . , . - an I s 7 9 a S Qi ' . l . 'g . . ' a. . . . 1. 21 f A A N . , .A 1 1 1 1 , . . O . is . lm ' . . .. . . Qu' , . - f A 5 - 1 - . s . , n l J . 1 , mln X Q5 A -A it , T - it Page E i gbtem 71 1 ' O wx- 'LEYAAA EARLY SCHOOLS AND TEACHERS IN STEPHENSON COUNTY 1-:EN the early settlers came to Stephenson Countv between 1834 and 1840, one of the first conslderatlons was to provxde some sort of schools for thelr chlldren They could not erect ood school burldmgs lmmedxately and have publlc schools as we know them to av so of necessxtv the very fxrst classes were held 1n prlvate homes and later 1n small drafty log cablns In the Damascus D1str1ct school was held on the threshmg floor m Alvm Fuller s barn and at Wm slow the puplls studled 1n a loft over Hunt s wagon shop In thxs sparsely settled country rt was often practxcally 1mposs1ble for the pupxls to go the long distance to school 1n bad weather Th1s fact coupled w1th the d1fIieulty of heatmg the log cabm school houses made w1nter terms rare IH the earhcst years It was not untxl 1855 that a state law was passed prov1d1ng for free school supported by taxa txon Before th1s t1me the schools rn Stephenson County were supported by volun tary subscrrptlon and bv the sale of ubl1c land set 3S1dC by the government 1n the Ordmance of 1787 for the support o schools In the Eldorado School Dxstrlct the cxtxzens had placed a small tax on themselves for the salary of the teacher and the upkeep of the school A hlstory of Stephenson County was wrrtten ln 1880 when the author could still lntervlew old settlers and record their remmxscences In the two later county h1stor1es the materral about early schools rn our county was largely obtamed from the older book I w1ll mentron only brrefly the schools and teachers mentroned 1n these h1stor1es Mlss Jane Goodhue attempted to establlsh a school at Ransomburg about 1834 Th1s was a Town on aper located on the Pecaton1ca R1ver between the present towns of Wrnslow an McConnell As far as IS known Mtss Goodhue s was the first school started 1n what IS now Stephenson County In 1836 there was a school three mlles northeast of Cedarvxlle 1n Buckeye Townsh1p A school was opened 1n the summer of 1837 rn the home of Mr Trmms at Burr Oak Grove 1n Kent Townsh1p w1th W1ll1am Ensrgn as teacher The Txmms house had been buxlt by Kellogg ln 187.7 and then abandoned by hrm It was the second bu1ld1ng erected 1n the county and 1S famous for hav1ng been used as a shelter for soldlers 1n the Black Hawk War Nelson Martm my great great uncle opened the first school rn Freeport rn the fall of 1837 The school was sltuated on the bank of the Pecaton1ca Rxver not far from the foot of Mam Street 1n a buxldmg formerly occupred by the L O Crocker store The building was small only fourteen feet by ten and seven feet to the eaves It had a puncheon floor and one wmdow Mr Martm s str1ct d1sc1 l1ne has been remembered and recorded He had forbrdden skatmg on the rrver t e penalty for d1sobed1ence belng a whxppmg When one of the bovs john Thatcher was caught skatrng he was so severely punlshed that all the puplls except those of the Hunt and Davls fam1l1es left school Smcc It was a subscrlptlon school Mr Martm s mcome decreased so much that he soon closed the school 1 Tlldcn M H Hxstory of Stephenson County Illrnols Western Hrstorxcal Company 1880 'E , 1 , 9 , . . . . . . , . 1 ' 1 ' . . . , . ' 1 - - , l . 7 . . ' I 1 Pl ' ' . - s 1 a ' ' ' 1 - Q , . . . . , , . . . , . . . . . , E - ' , is s ' . , . - .. - - - .. . - - 1 - V, 1 1 , - " ,:-e+1.,- .g. -'leiltf-Lf' 5-fl.-AE-Lf'if'L f:,:2,1:.5g4,,, - Page Nzneteen 4 .w?,.fvE2f':'1J:'--vi-3'1" ak.,-Mil 1 . 9359. --12.3 .. 11gr'as.1"i--so--1 2 af' The beginning of a new epoch in the history of the schools in Stephenson County was marked when a school house was built in 1839 on Luman Montague's farm in West Point Township. This was the first building to be erected exclusively for school purposes in this county. Miss Flavilla Forbes conducted the first school in Florence Township in 1840. This school was held at the house of Anson Denio in the village of Oneco. Loran Township had its first school in 1840 and 1841. The school was established near Babb's church with Mr. Allison as the teacher. The school board consisted of Reuben Babb, William Kirkpatrick, and Anson Andrews. What is known as the "little red school-house" was built in Freeport in 1843 at a cost of about three hundred dollars, raised by po ular subscription. Miss Louisa Burchard was the teacher, and a daguerreotype of? her and her flock is pre- served by her family. In 1845 Miss Laura Colburn taught the first school in Ridott Township in a log house on the farm of her father, Horace Colburn. Several enterprising residents of Cedarville, among them the Clingmans and John H. Addams, obtained subscriptions in 1846 to pay for the erection of a school house. It was a one-story frame building, twenty by thirty feet, located near the burying ground. Mr. Chadwick and Miss julia Putnam were the first teachers. In later yearsjane Addams, the famous daughter ofjohn H. Addams, was a pupil in this building. Both my maternal and paternal ancestors were pioneers in Stephenson County and had definite connections with early schools. In 1847. a school was started in Rock Grove Township at the home of my great- grandfather john Kleckner He was bu1ld1ng a pretentious house at Walnut Grove patterned after his former home in Pennsylvania It was used both for the school and for church services while it vsas s ill in the process of construction as it was the largest building in the neighborhood School was held both in the large upper hall and in the northwest bedroom where there was a fireplace for use in cold weather The teacher for the first term held in 1841. was Thomas Johnson and in 1843 there was another man teacher In many of the schools of that period there was a great deal of disorder but this school was much more orderly perhaps because it was held in a pr1vate room My grandfather William Kleckner and his two brothers Conrad and Thomas were among the pu 1ls When the finishing touches including a fine walnut staircase were put into er house my great grandmother decided that the school should End another lace to meet Mrs Baramore allowed the school to use her house for a time an other people also furnished rooms in turn The Walnut Grove stone schoolhouse was erected in 1850 on land deeded by John Kleckner In a small metal casket containing letters and documents saved by my great grandfather Norman Philllps were found several papers relating to the Damascus District in Waddams Township The earliest document regarding a school district in the neighborhood of Damascus IS a small rather cryptic sheet bearing on its re verse side this endorsement by Norman Phillips District No 3 Organized uly 2. 1847. This paper shows that there were five school districts in Waddams Township The township school money Cprobably gained from the sale of the school landj was divided among the districts according to the school census The amount of money divided was S77 97 and the sum already paid out was S19 46 1. Chapman Brothers Stephenson County Illinois 1888 and Fulwider L A History ofStephcn son County Illinois S Clarke Publishing Company 1910 3 ' i 1 ' t , 7 ' 7 Y ' ! 7 3 - y a 3 7 ' E ' ' D 1 1 ' , :lj I D ' , . , . ,,-.-..- . , a 1 x s ' -1 ' , , . J. , . sa. '+f1?,,-fi1,.f'3. 1, fl . , ali -...fa gm, 11 Q..-te-. 71 a-.l1Qf3,.f 137- '3:1.w'2. .- Page Twengf 3 4'.s.ffH.Q 1 ' Q si: fsxifsvf-Gr..LL Under date of July 2., 1842., the names of Philip Reitzell, Robert McConnell, and Daniel Hawley were signed as trustees. Later papers give the location of District No. 3 as being in Township 2.8, Range 7 East. The earliest documentary evidence of school having been held in this district is a subscription list dated April 2.9, 1847. As further evidence of school being held that summer is a receipt, dated December 14, 1847, given to Norman Phillips, acting for the directors of the district, for "seven dollars and fifty cents on account of wages of my daughter during the past summer" and was signed by A. B. Pickard. In this case, at least, the father collected his daughter's salary. No winter quarter was held in this district, but Almeda Alexander taught the spring and summer quarters. Funds were evidently low at the autumn term, and part of the salary of the teacher, Abby Barstow, was paid by the heads of the fam- ilies in proportion to the number of school days their children attended. A few pupils from outside the district were taught for four cents a day, while the daily charge for residents was less than one cent. A total of 82.5.59 was paid for the quarter's teaching. In 1850 the boundaries of District No. 3 were changed and it was renumbered District No. 8. The following documents are an evidence of school activity during the first fyear in the life of this district. "School District No. 8 of Township 2.7 and 2.8 o Range 7 East, of Stephenson County. To the School Commissioners of Stephenson County I. B. Smith you are hereby requested to examine Mrs. D. Phillips as respects her qualifications as teacher of orthography, reading in English, penmanship and arithmetic. Aug 8th 50 W I-I WILSON W F KNAPP Directors To the trustees of schools of Township 2.8 Range 8 in the County of Stephenson having examined Desiah Phillips do certify that she sustains a good moral character and that she is well qualified to teach the following branches of Orthography Reading Penmanshlp Arithmetic English Grammar Geography Witness our hand this 2.4 day of August A D ISSO OHN H ADDAMS 'X W Lucas Trustees of Schools Desiah Phillips was the wife of Norman Phillips In the school census of April I3 1850 the persons in District No 8 under twentv one years were given as seventv six We have seen that the schools in Stephenson County had made progress bv 1850 in the sixteen years since the founding of the first school Much more progress has naturallv been made in the eighty years since 1850 To dav there are one hundred fifty nine schools in Stephenson County with a total enrollment of 7112. In Freeport alone we have seven grade schools a junior high school and our senior high school Schools are a measure of the progress of civilization In the crude log cabin days of the frontier schools were also crude In the present age of a more luxurious civilization our schools are held in finer buildings our curriculum IS more varied and our teachers are better trained One can hardly imagine what changes in schools will be made in the next ninety six vears although no doubt they will be considerable Perhaps at that time our present schools will seem as primitive as the pioneer schools now seem to us M P 30 0 1 1 I s 1 1 , . . . J - .. 1 . . , . . 2 ' ' ' - ' , I ' - . . , Q u a . . 7 5 ' I , ' . - n - , 1 ' - Q n 1 1 ! . 7 l 3 - 1 , I I .- 4-yy' 9.111 afgg' 1-1.1.45 '.-. 47--.2,s.r3,4',fQ,4g5,,3 ,a?jJe...J..f2 Page Twenty one ,u , , , , 2 W 1 ,-In . . n V .3 1 , , - f,, V r' if.- xl kv' 4,11 .::' 1'-::"f"'x ., 1 . K ' "" ' ' "nf - ' ' ' ' l HISTORY OF FREEPORT HIGH SCHOOL HE first school in Freeport was conducted bv Nelson Martin, in a log cabin on the banks of the Pecatonica in 1837. Highischool courses were offered in 1852., but in 186o, the principal and most ofthe students enlisted in the army, so the school almost ceased to exist. After the Civil War, the enrollment gradually increased, until, since the class of 1863, which consisted of only four members, we have attained an enrollment of more than a thousand. In 1881 a four-year high school course was established, a three-year course having been maintained until then. Thelplace of high school was filled by private schools, subscription schools, academies, and seminaries until the Union School was built. The first public high school in Freeport was begun in 1852. in an upper room in the Un1on School where the First Ward School now stands The Old H1 gh School on South Galena Avenue was built in 1887 and the annex to that building wts completed nineteen years afterwards The new Senior High School was built in 192.6 on a twenty five acre site on Moseley Street Grovw th in enrollment and number of graduates YEAR TOTAL ENROLLMENT GRADUATLS 19oo 2. 1910 0 1910 1 2. 1930 IO 1 Graduates of Freeport H1 h School now hold high places 1n the world s work and have reflected much cre it and honor on the school The history of education in Freeport High School in the ninety three years between the little log cabin and excellent school of today shows that Freeport H1 gh School has an exceptionally high rating The North Central Association the or anization which ins ects and accredits high schools of the North Central States rom Denver to Pitts urgh published a report of high school standings in March 1930 The rating is based on the per centage ot failures of high school graduates in colleges in the first semester of 192.8 In this rating for Illinois Freeport High School ranked first in Illinois among schools of 8oo or more students The rating is Freeport failures 9 1 7, Rockford 18 772, Elgin 1400 Evanston 2.67, Dixon 2.97 Monmouth 2.4 62 U of Chicago II 32 New Trier 2.1 77, East Aurora 2.2. 67 West Aurora 2.1 472, oliet 2.1 2.7 Maywood 2.6 572, Peoria Central 7.0 2.72, Peoria Manual 2.6 372, Polo 62. 59, Champaign 5o 792 Urbana 5o 772, Oak Park I9 47, Bloomington I9 47 Moline 35 572 Johnson City 5ofZ La Grange 43 572, La Salle 43 872 The high school and the communitv of Freeport are proud of the record of its educational progress s , . , , . , , . . I . n , I , Z . Y . 1 n T ' ' 46 32. , 43 66 666 3 45 S6 . . . 1 v E 1 n n , - 2 2 1 , 1: 1 1 F 4 Q , n ' n - I I ' . , I .1 1 . : - , . 9 , . - Q ' 1 . . ' . . a 1' 3 l 9 1 2 Ox 9 ' 1 ' . I . I , . ' , - 05 A p - J 5 ' 0 9 . 7 ' 7 ' I 9 ' V 7 ' 'fi - . 1 ' ' - . 7 ' s ' 7 ' 05 2 ' 1 9 - 2 3 ' i ' J .4 , 1. ,, 1' 4 ,, 1.1 9 ,..E,,:f615f,-fzfxgtlfflg '- v ' sf, 'ff' gf' ffLfi 4'-,1:3"i"i2- A444 ,ggyefvffr 1' O P " at Page Twenty-two v M. CLASS S l lr 1 V A CLASS OF I93O Y the t1me you re a Sen1or you feel that your own educanon has progressed rather far don t you? And now youll e1ther be gomg to college for some more or trymg what you have learned 1n the busxness world A sen1or class has so much respons1b1l1ty remembermg to be an example for the underclassmen tryxng to produce some d1gn1ty where none ex1sted before and all that sort of thmg Bes1des belng the flrst class to have spent the ent1re four years 1n the new bu1ld mg the class of 1930 IS the largest one that has ever been graduated from Freeport H1 gh School Today educatlon 1nc1udes muslc drama SOCICCY all kmds of ZCIIVIIICS as1dc the class of 1930 has a1ded IU ra1s1ng the standard has accompl1shed 1ts b1t 1n the Progress of Educatxon g , in l , l i xx ll t Et fb E ' ll lr t ' 4' , ' , . . gel . , ' ' . . gy t , . j . 1 ' . . .I ,- . I I 9. s YP . j - . , . r H ' I , 1 . . . , , . ,- . . . . p . i . from the old regime of study. And in every one of these, as well as scholarship, J, . . .. A s . . . . Y Q, li tl K U , l gs 1 K l ln ' 2, 1 -5.14. 4.45 14. it 'C' "l f'2rf'-- ' " ' '.,f'-- r U O---f 4' 4 A- c A- 4- fc 7' Jgflflfi.-4-M Page Twenty-four DAN SCHAEFER MARTHA McN1zss os1zP1-1 BRANDT SENIOR HISTORY on long yetrs 1 new high school building had been pl mned, worked for md at last the dream was realized That same eventful September the class of 1930 destined to be the largest class yet graduated from Freeport High School was enrolled the first Freshmen class to hate the tdvantages of the new building That first year, the upper classmen were no less ignorant than we were concern ing the geography of the new school quite a start you see' Some of the public speaking ability made itself known in the Sophomore Ora torical Contest About this time our athletic prowess became apparent too foot ball basketball track, a first tennis team Dulcy our deservedly popular unior Class play gave evidence of dramatic talent in the first high school play given in the new Consistory Auditorium The majority of the charter members of the Freeport Chapter of the Nttionnl Forensic League were uniors The publication staffs as well as the debating squads drew worthwhile recruits from our ranks Manx of the members elected to the National Honor Society and International Honorary Society for High School Iourn tl ISIS were also members of the class of 1930 That we had musical skill was proved by our successful 1919 operetta, Peggy and the Pirate , in which manv of our classmates took leading roles The gay farewell banquet we gave to the Senlors in Iune was elaborately beaut1ful As Seniors, we were well able to lead 1n all school activities scholarship in cluded Our class play So This Is London , and our original Polaris were two great achievements of our senior year And do not forget the class members xx ho took leading roles 10 Lelawala , the 1930 high school operetta Add to this our senior athletic champs who received letters for unusual merit in that line of activity Football letters were granted to Brewer Phlllips Mullarkey Kasch, Nee Yde Sch refer lbler Wh1IfOfd and Young Basketball letters were awarded to Cook, Brewer Ibler Schaefer and Young, at a high school lssemblv Thursday March 27 We have guned much from our four years in Freeport High and we hope that we have also left something of value to our school CLASS OFFICERS Prcrzdcnr DAN SCHAEFER Vzce Prerzdmt MARTHA McN1zss .Yrcretary Trcawrrr Josavu BRANDT X' 9,1 .ZZ fi - U, gf ' Y ' W 2 2 2 , 2 ' 1 . , , , 1 I - 1 ' 1 ' 2 . I A - I , - , I , I - , , . . - . . ' - , ' - -1 H - 1 f ' 1 ' 1 ' J I , ' 5 - , L ' 2 2 ' . A V 2 - 1 4. - H - - . 1 . l . . 1 v ' A 4 . I A 1 L , .- - ,, . ,, . . . . , 1 l . . Y ' - - -. U - - 5 5 7 1 3 2 7 1 7 ' 1 1 ' 1 ' 1 1 1 ' 1 ' - - .1 - U 1 I , . lv . 1 ' ' - 1 ' ' 1 . ' , . - 1 . , s , ,f-, -w .- .fp 1- ,fs 9 ,P ,-, ,, ,V V , D ,. D - ,- J, f 3' ...' -'L,,'- -. ' ' 'L elf 'v,.-f -.: 'V ' :f ' ,. - Q' ' - nf- A ',' ' 1' ' - ..:- nt' - - " 2 " Page T1U67IU' ji c t , i l 1 ,gi at 'ii ll, il l ,, l , T w 3 4 1 Q li T T! 7 l in il l l 5 i li ,ll Yi 5 'x 9 ll ga l ll Qi ix ii 5 ll li ll ,Q 1 as it I il l. CL A E il ll l ill 3 ll, ll l' ,. ll gl ll 4 l 1 T, 3' I ii W i T ly l li l l l l li E ll ip ill ii :r lil :F W ll il 5 l li 1' P ry ll ' P H it e E l ll Il ll Q! l ll ll 1 ,, l.,,,,,. ,,..,,, 1-.,,,,,1awmumwmw.,,vmv-vmwm,,,,,n,.., . ,, WM.ii..w.,..n.t.a,.W,.a.aanwauawammnwm i M. m,..,.,..., ,,.,, .,,, ,. ,.., .,.. , TW,-,l,,,Wm.m.,..,.,,,,-M., l Tal fx ,A C fe? r Y. .n-mum wmnmmvnpewwnmmnnmwmW.i-M-W--N-,mwnnmawwf 'tm 4 WW axuaumam WAYNE ALTHAFERQ-' 'Alty' Pearl City High School C1-2.-Q5 Heavyweight Basketball C4Dg Track " 'Tir good-will maker intelligenrcf' RAY ARBOGAST-"AfbO', Band C3-QQ Orchestra C1-7.4359 Hi-Y Cz.-4Dg Oratorical Contest C155 Debating CL-45. "Clever mm are good," HOMER ASPINWALL-"Aspie" Intramural Basketball CQQ Track C41 "He who liver will .ree." EVELYN BARRETT Treble Clef C1-1.55 Hi-G. R. C7-'HDL Commercial Club, President C42 Philomathian C414 Honor Society C4DQ Girl's Club C1-1.-3-429 French Play C41 "The wardr of the good are like a .rtajf in a .flippery place." REUBEN BAUMGARTNERw"Bummy" Pearl City High School C1-7.-Qi Oration C41 ".S'elf-reverefzce, .relf-knowledge, Jeff-control. " ROBERT BAUMGARTNER-"Bum1ny" Track C415 Intramural Basketball C41 "Few tlaingr are impauiblc to diligence and .rkill." ALICE BAUGHMAN Orange and Black Cilg Commercial Club C455 Girls' Club C1-1.-3-424 Operetta C134 Home Eco- nomic CLD. "Neat, not gaudy." -mv,-mm-W i ri l il 5 l 1 l l l 1 T 7 l l 3 1 2 l l 5 4 3 CE ,E 'Il l 5 J 1 5 l U A 3 J W 3 l 3 rg 3 5 Y il ll iz ., A. 2 il E tl 23 N' 3+ ll ll V ll CE at ,g 41 ll ll ll ly ll iw ll ll ll ll W Q ll l rl 1 l l ii n' V 'N l l , . sl l' ll 3' m it l T ll ll lf ll Q ill E ll 3 m 'l Q l T I li il ar l l 1 ,Q 3 at is I -M-My-in-+w.r.+.,..ww,r...,l.,,,-am.Mwm1mw,M.-,-'mai-H.,.WW,--,e lM,.i,.- H... ,W.Ww.u-,-.wi-M mm-aw .,.,..'M-M T-..1.t.wnaii: 1 l .wa..n-.am -MW.-W a-.,..,,w.un-ua., wi... M,.a,.WM-t...a.....,.v...,rw- M.-.W .if-mvw...:.:a:i 11 ,.1.a.,..-a-....,...,..:-:.-fe aan: , - mm F.:,,,...m M , . . I--1 f- H- -im-TWA--la.-it-:fe,,1- . feel-M.-,..,,, ,,,,.,,...,,.,,.,,,,,,Ql Page Twenty-:ix BETTY BELL Girls' Club C1-7.-3-414 Hi-G. R. CL-3-4, Presi- dent ZDQ Home Economic Cz.-315 junior Orange and Black C115 G. A. A. CLE315 Pep Club C1-7.-3,5 L, L. I.. C115 Philomathian x4DQ Latin Club Cl-7.15 Polaris Staff "Thou who talk do nor luzouij rlvou who know do not talk." ALICE FAY BEST Girls' Club C1-2.-3-415 Latin Club CL15 Philo- mathian C415 Hi-G. R. C3-41. "I ham- alufqm thouglrt tlrr aftiom of mm the but 1ulerprelvr.f of tlvcir fl70Ilg!7f.l'." BETTY BEcicER-"Becky" Freshman Vicc-President5 G. A. A. CL-3'4, Secretary-Treasurer 2.-3, Vice-President 415 Pep Club CI'7.-3DQ Athletic Council C1-7.15 Opcretta C115 Philomathian C415 L. L. L. CI-7.15 Girls' Club Ci-1,3-4, Vice-President 415 Home Economic C1-7.1: Polaris Staff C415 Debate C115 Orange and Black C1-LDQ Hi-G. R. C315 "Will 0' the Wisp" C315 Art Exhibit C115 Championship Basketball CL1, Play Day Cz.-315 Latin Club C115 May Fctc C115 "Ever afzrmt, ever nearj .rtifl I .rec flirt, .rtill I lunar, wt I cannot rmcli tba, dear." RUTH BENDICK-"Bennie" St Charles, Missouri C1-1.-31g Girls' Club C41. "De11outyrt clvezrfuf, arrive hyat ruigfledf' HAROLD BlGNALL1"Big" Intramural Basketball C3-41. "Our contenr it our but lvavinlgf' DOROTHY BILGER-"D0clo" Orange and Black C1-7.15 Hi-G. R. C3-415 Pep Club C1-7.-315 May Fctc CL15 Girls' Club C1-1.-3-415 Board of Control C115 Operetta C115 Home Eco- nomic Ci-7.15 "Dulcy" C315 Philomathian C41' Commercial Club C415 L. L. L. CI1. "Tb: muon frm, the temperate will, ma'11rancc5 foruiglit, ttrengtla, and .rkill." a BETTY BoNN-' 'Bo1mie" L. L. L. C115 Pep Club Ci-2.-335 Opcrctta CL15 Orange and Black C115 Hi-G. R. C1.-315 Treble Clef CL15 "Dulcy" C315 G. A. A. C2.-3-415 Girls' Club Cl-7.-3-41. "Th: vcrj pink of perfzrtionf' .41 1 . ,fu .-at -:::x-fl-: rf V-4 no cn 0 3 fi .i .4 1:43 lxfk aw-ff." .1 ik if 1 'A T5 ' -if-5 -GS 'ssl ff ' up 53 'Ta al "iii L? iw,- I. f-f ,- ,,,,J-1-EAW..--nw - -' ww,-aLa..,-,.w,sen-.4-.:,f 1. ,, , 'Q' .,., .vias :ez-:: paw. ..,...,-,:, aa. Y: - Arr- rr-' T ' 'Jr' 1- -"AT --1:4114---W , ., L., . .nn ,,.a., . W l Y E 1 N 5 . .v I g 2 E ie 5 i if in 3 .. 5 is V is li l I f C I u if i V i J 15 ? l- F 1 i I 5 . 5 . 5 1 1 Q? i 5 2 li .E -15 4' li Tl L i li' 5 ! V. if il :l Il if il 3 H Y: L .5 .ii H . si QI . if 1. it 2 i l ii E 3 , 5 - 1 1 fi 5 s E ' 4 J ,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,. 5 S .L,LL,,.. dz, Page Twenty-Jovan sit' FLORLNCL BOSLOUUH F u e G rls Club 7. 3 4 Where there J a wzl! there J a way GLADYS BOWERS Babe L L L 7. Glrls Club 1 7. 3 4 Orange and Black C1 LD Cafeterla C7. 31 News Stall' CQ Commercnal Club C4D Do wel! and rzght and let the world Jwk NORMA BOYD Blondie Pep Club 1 7.3 Orange and Black 7. Commerclal Club C4D Phxlomathnan C42 Home Economlcs C H1G R 345 Glrls Club 34 L L L And grace that won who Jaw tn wzrh her rtay DONALD BREWER Don Class President Dulcy 3 N1t1onal Honor Soclety 34D Presldent of Letterman s Club 4D Football C1 7. 3 4D Basketball 1 7. 3 4 Hz: mend hu kingdom and hz: well he: law OSEPH BRANDT oe Debate 1 7. 3 4 Dulcy 3 So Thls Is London 4 Natlonal Forenslc League 34 Latm Club 7. 3 H1 Y 7. 3 43 Honor Society 3 4 Class Secretary and Treasurer 4 Prcsldent of Honor COOCICIY 4D Intramural Basketball 1 1 3 Polarls Staff 4 Operetta C4 Cantatl He zr at no end e bu aetwnr blur when Efzdr wel! make been greatext and not but ALLEN BURCHELL Time having lamp: will pan' llrem on to other: RUTH BURCKHARDT Home Econom1c 33 Phllomathlan C4D Commerclal Club C4j Gxrls Club Cx 7. 3 4 .frzll waterf run deep rf - 3 0 L Hi ' ' 'QI----5. 4 K' ' ' . . .cl-pg '1 cl---71 4 5 4 I C--Da 3 3 '-C1-D: C A ' I'7-DS 'Z - VC- 5 ' l' l Clif- - D: V 4 'CI-1-D' H H 3 C j cosy "cm 4 C- 4 - .7 C4 . ,.C."'?1 L J M-.1 -- 3 C---Da, " " Q74 " ' 7, I " C Ds 3 C j Ds f C- Ds - C - - ,Q A c-me C , C 3 we i c--be L ' C35 as . --fl C41 . . . il 7 L .,l ll 4 ' C1--E s ' ' , 4 .lx 3 H U 4 H ' ' - 15- ,fl Page Twemjy-eight -ZX ROBERT BURCRHARDT Bob Commerclal Club C41 Who doe: tlae bert hu clrmmftarzrer nllou Doe: u ell aett noblv angel r eoulzl do no more EDWARD Buss Edclle Polaris Cll'CllllIl0l'l Mamgff C41 Honor 90 c ety C41 Great flwllghfl' like great deed r med no trumpet CRAIG CALKINS Hank Basketball 34 Tennls C3 41 Golf 34 Cheerleader Cz 31 Glec Club C7. 41 Operetta 7. 4 Sophomore Orltorlcal Contest C7. l mn Club 11 H1 Y CI News Staff C4 Polaris Qmtl C41 'Iumor Semor Banquet Commxttce C31 Offglfldllfl provolzrr orzlgmal ty ELA1Nn CAMPBBLL C lH1lT1lC LLL Pe ClubC1L31GAA 34 B nd 1 7. 3 4 lfstln Club 7. 3 41 Treble Clef 7.1 H1 G R C7. 31 Operctta C11 Dramatnc Club C31 Home Econo1n1cC1 7.1 Orange and Black C11 Glrls Club C1 7. 3 41 Polaris Staff 41 Elaine the mr Elame the lovable osEPH CLOUSER Entered from Pearl Clty C41 Tr1ck C41 Meet do not mlue a good deed unlerr If bflilzl' reuarzl OHN Coox Cook1e Debatxn 1 Intermural Buk:-tball C 7. Dulcx 31 Band C7. 3 41 Honor QOCICIY C3 41 Basketball 3 4 Latm Club 7. Commercml Club C3 41 H1 Y C1 7. 3 41 Secretary Treasurer C41 Track C41 Merzt bring: :tr own jun rewarolr LEWIS CRAMER Dobbv Commercial Club C41 Glcc Club C7. 31 Lel1 wala C41 Track 7.3 Plav Pe1rls C3 He lenouf u lm! If what -, '-- ,rf-' -. -4.-' - -. -A H- -J wr - r - , f 3,1 -V -4 Q 1 g 1 r-Y -Y -r --W A' Y' ' have-tbl ' "' Page Twenty-nine l, L rf l i 1" i lt it l, H I n i' l 1 i l ll ll it 5 ,W li l l l, li lg 5, ll e QL S. 5 l i ll . , l, ,,, . 1. 5, l il li ll ll l le li 3 ll ll li . il ii H, E I lg l l l l li i l li il l l l i , . w,,,.-., , va, l i H l . W 'fl li ll ll l ll ll 4 l il ll ll ll il ,I ll ll l ll ll ll ll ii ' 3, l , li ii I li l l l ii ll i l l? fl I l. li ll l il I A I 4 I, l, I l 1 lawn wiwww name-wwawi,-rw'-mwifm-mins-wi.nnomvmmwm' Mimw-.., ,,m,,n..M.w. ,,,i,, tw.. . . ...Qu ,ii.....-........,.a,.........wi,,,,f..fCa.-...,- P age Thirty Ill'lM'I',F' , "'q""""""", ,,A, ..,. . . M we U J xmrmmwwnwmw-fm-wma ., ,, i . ,,, ,, , ,, ,,,, .,,, , , iwm.,,,wm.mm.,.,,, IW, W in Y!!! Ww,Wmmmwmu ,,M' A mix .jfeugy .sffff 'Egret KSA sim' Eli? fm, ffm iff: i5i"Q' 655, siwgg, wp .EQ I! at X . il xg JACK CRAWFORD-i.Cf2lW,' Latin Club CID, Band C1-7.-3-43, Board ot Con- trol QID. "Saw life .rtmdily and .raw it whale. " LYLE CRIDDLEf' 'Cridu Intramural Basketball CQ, Basketball CIZQ, Football CI-LD. "fa much one man can do that doet both art and know." CATHERINE CROSS-i'K2tlC" Hi-G. R. CI-7.-3-45, Girls' Club CI-1.-3-43, Pep Club CLVQ, Home Economic CID, Latin Club C1-Q. "The :on.rei0u.r utteranre of a thought, lay rpeecb or anion." MERRILI. DITZLER-"Curly" Track C41 "The deed I intend if great, but what, at yet, I knvw nat." , WILLIAM DORMAN-"Bill" Glce Club CI-1-3-455 Latin Club CLD, Hi-Y QI.-315 Basketball C3-4D, Tennis Cz.-3-41, Operetta C3-4Dg Lettermen's Club C3-41 "And Oh! He had that merry glanre, that :eldam lfzdyfr heart reriJtJ.' " RUTH DREIBELBIS-"Rufus" Latin Club CI-7.-3-43, Orange and Black Cl-lb, Hi-G. R. C3-45, Dramatics Club CQ, Girls' Club CI'7.-3'4DQ "Nifty Shop" CQ, G. A. A, C42 Treble Clef CQ. "And all may da what har by one been done." JANE DUPEE-"Dupe" Girls' Club CI-I.-3-45, G. A. A. CI.-3-45, Com- mercial Club C4Dg Vice-President QQ, Hi-G. R. Q3-4Dg Latin Club CQ, Philos C42 Pep Club CID, Honor Society "Hanan come 10' dilikgenreg richet hr ecanvmyf' aww-a--a-..-.1:mulMvnaa,:a..aaunar:.::' xw,::.-::lnul.......,, :wus-l..., .....,....:,1-A:-W A f-- ...,..aa:-,fl f --f-f - fi- -rl, e -- .. ...L....., .. .. 1- e--1-1-4-W-use l ll YQ 5 o 1 il I. 9 fl L .a 4 ii 5 4 5. 5. K , 9 A.. .rv . .lnuw -. Y. v V... 4 .mv-af .-,f .11-.-.:::..2e5i 221-ee.f.e:-,1.y..-xA.:Qa.l:S-s--4+.. il 1 ll l ll . ix 3 l I lx 5 5' .i l T 1 1' l iv? Q ll .. ,. iii 2 l ANNAMAE ECCLES- Stubby Q 3 Girls' Club C1-2.-3-4Dg Junior Orange andBlack C1-LDQ Hi-G. R. C3-41 Home Economic C1-zlg i L. L. L. Czjg Pep Club C1-2.-Q5 Philomathian C41 I 1 Honor Society C455 Latin Club Cl-2.-3-4, Vice- i lx President 459 Band C3-41 Orchestra C3-.QQ 3' G. A. A. Cz-Q. f il "incl: jqy ambition jfndrf' 5 Q' . VIRGINIA Eouzne-"Ginny" Girls' Club qi-1-3-434 Hi-G. R. QQ. jiiiiiiii 5 li Orange and Black CI-LDQ Commercial Club C4Dg 5 Pep Club Cz.-Q. 5 "Thr magic of u face." P' L if P ELTON EISENHAUER "Character i.r Fate." RUTH ERl'ERT-llRUIhlC,' if L Orange and Black CI-7:32 Girls' Club C1-2.-3-4Dg O rettu C1-zlg "So This Is London" C4jg Latin S Clixcb C1-2.-4Di May Fete C1-zjg Hi-G. R, C3-454 g , Treble Clef C1-zjg L. L. L. Czjg Pe Club C1-1.-Q5 Polaris Staff Cgjg Dramatic Club 3 "And m':r did Grerian rbirel tmrr, a nymph, naiad Or Grace, afjinrr form or lovelirr fan." 2 Q 1 45 BENJAMIN F1EsELMANN-"Bennie" 1 Latin Club Cz.-3-4D: Glee Club C42 ' it "Thr man that buildr rlvzrarter, maker fan." r 3 .. fl f BERTHA FORRY-"Bert fl Latin Club C1-Q5 Orchestra CO5 Home Eco- .g nomic Cz.-Qg Commercial Club C42 Philomathian 3 i C41 Hi-G. R. Cl.-3-41 Girls' Club CI-2.-3-41. S 5 " 'Tir mzbfe to br gaod."' 5? , 2 l 2 DOROTHY Fox E Entered from Stockton C31 Philomarhian C41 f Commercial Club 545. Girls' Club Q3-43. 5 5 "Allpfap1e .raid .five had autfmrigyf' .Q ll - xg if Q C 'x 4 Il' 2 f l Q l 2 Gff::1,f.1.. Pm-M i.- - Q.-- -. L CC - -. Page Thirty-one in 1.- kgzx ,f I ,,,,. , .A - A NELSON Pow Foxxc lntermural Basketball CQ Track C3 4 Fur oolr admire hut mm 0 Jenre apprnte INEZ E FOY Grs Club 7.34 H1G R 34 Home Economlc C Q Commercnal Club 43 Seaton your admiration or a llhilt' HAROLD FRANZMLIER F1 .mzc Bancl 3 43 Commercial Club 4 The end crowns the unrlz MARIORIE FULWIDER M try Honor Socxctv 34 u1ll and Scroll 34W Phllomathlan 4 Glflb Club 1 7.345 H1 G R 34 Orange and Black G A A 3 Natxoml Forcnslc Iciguc 345 Vtcc Presldcnt C3 Latln Club 1 Ncw1St'1ff3 Polar1sEcl1tor Warth :meratge honor their meleeel Your rzzrtenanee and blffhflghf are Rocha GILCHRIST Curly Football CQ S0 ThlS Is london CQ Puxh on keep 111011113 IMOCPNE Gonxl Imo qophomore Oratorlcal Contest 7. Wlnncr Pep Club C Q Home Economlc CQ H1 G R 3 Ex Speaking Contest 3 Girls Club 2. 3 4 .Iumor Senior Orator1c1l Contest 4 Wmnerl Latm Club Cz. Debate Squad CQ Su Thls Is London 4 There 1: an art o readzng ar ue!! at An art 0 thznkzng and an art af wrztzng LFONA Goonsnu. Shortv G rls Club 1 2. 3 4 Commcrclal Club C4J H1 G R C3 45 Ph1lomath1anC4 Latin Club CQ Home Fconomxc 1 4 Chorus 3 .Ytzeeizazzr a cafe and and af humble thzngx , I ff' r "l' 1 ti -as-5 3 lift 323 3, 1 ' ' ' ' 4 ' - D' " f . ' , f . .' Il ll ' ' ah? 4 il', C1---Da -C-D: 4 1- 5 C ,. 4 x " - . ' ' f ' ' 'L , ' l Nw I, C C - ,Q A' ' C 5- 'l 3 ' 3 .',CjD5'Q' .C-,J 4 3 , C Ds X C - - - 4 - . - A 5 C - Ds 3 ' CE-LDQ - 4 . . Cr- Ds 4 H r C 14 ' c at V. . Og ' ' .4 C41 ,. 154' . 1 ' H C ,: 4 1--" " J 43 Q C ' I C , U' D: ,j '4 1- g V 5' : . . 4, ti 3 Cl- D9 . I ' 3 CVD! ty Nj, I 3 C11 ' ' Ds l - , 4 D 4 H Da , 5 gk org C D- A lla f fb. ,f -' Y' .. f i ' C- - - D: I ' 4 full 3 '- . . - 5 ' D4 ' C 4 All V 4 C - 'Cl' lx. lj?" C " ' - f f , Y QW dj ' 44, jr N f 3 ,ji 'lf . l 'll 4 - . . C' : 3, .C , : ,C C, C- , 3- K, Q 4 f : ,li - iff., J , C' , ,I C ,,, v ' ' Paige Thirty-two if C., N-ZW EMMERSON GUNNING Emmett Pearl Cltv High School 1 7.3D Track Glec Club C4D Operetta 4 For he that amz If good zr wry great MARY HANNAH L L L C1 Board of Control Pep Club 17.3 G A A 34 Operetta 114D Orange and Black CID Home Economlc 3 Polaris Qtaff 4 Iumor Play 3 Girls Club C1 7. 3 4D Com mcrcml Club C43 Cantata C45 HCY' 16"-y f0'l0f1.f tiff dlftf I Than .flllllti 0 other lflazdenx an HELEN HARLAN LIZ H R 1 4 Pep Club 17.3 P110 math1anC4D Honor Society C3 4D I L L C1 7. Home Economxc Q1 7. Latm Club 1 7. 3 4 Presxdent4 G A A 7. 3 Glrls Club 1 7. 3 45 Polarls Staff QQ Knau: nothmlg bar: farr notlung knoun HAROLD HARNISH Intramural Basketball C3 4D Your drrd: ar knoun m nord: that lzmdlc glary rom Ihr Jtozc BLANCHF HUTTER Lena I-hgh School 1 7. Glrls Club 341 A tmder mule our xorrauu 0110 balm oHN HE1DnN ohnny Baud 7. 3 4 Orchestra 1 7. 3 4 Deb ltlng fx 7. 33 Board of Control CQ Sophomore Or.: torxcal Contest Track 7. Latm Club C75 Dulcy C31 Natlonal Forenslc League 34 State Hxgh School Orchestra C4D Nauonal Honor Socxcty 4D So Thls Is London 4 The trick 0 Jzngularlq BEATRICE HOLTUM Bee Honor Socxctv C3 4D Ph1lomath1anC3 4D Com mercxal Club 4 So This Is London 4 Charm rtrfku th: right but mrnt u nu tlvc 10111 , .. ' - , -,S Qvvgl ,, W -M' f '----naar--' A 7- -- uf ' -1 W: ' "- K 5 Lime? 3' N yr' l ia X7 . C ' tgiujv. K' .' ,. ',,. ,H 4 Page Tbirzjy-three ,. 1 i ,. Nz,-sl ,A-4-, N was-L., it v ' ,il V f JMS" E 1 GORDON HUNTER L14 , it Latin Club C1-7.-Q5 Sophomore Oratorical Con- ? test C11 Tennis CL-3-4DQ Golf C3-4Dg Class Presi- -X dent C31 Hi-Y C42 CO-editor of Polaris C4DQ Polaris Staff C42 Honor Society 3 "None but himself can he hir parallel." i - JOHN Huss-Johnny" Football C1-LDQ Intramural Basketball CBDQ Track C1-7.-3-4Dg Dramatic Czlg Lettermen's Club C3-41 "Few people have tonnage ennugh to appear ar good ar they realb are." P BENNO IBLER Football C1.-3-4, Capt. AOS Basketball C3-414 A Track C3-455 Glee Club C3-415 News Staff C3-.Qg Hi-Y 4 "When the fight hegim with himrelf a mwzfr worth Jomethintg. " DONALD JAMES'+HDO11H -Band C1-1.-3-4Dg Orchestra CI-7.-.QDQ Hungry Five C3-41 "Everything rnme.r to him who wait.r," fi GEORGE JFPHSON-I Jeff" Debate C1-2.-3-4Dg Oratorical Contests Cz-3-4Dg . Orchestra C3-4Dg Band CZ-3-4DQ National Forensic League, President C3-41 "Dulcy" C353 Board of , Control CQ. 2 "Hn ready rpeech flawed fair and free." HELEN JUDD-U'Jl1ClH Lena High School CI-7.-3DQ Girls' Club Q41 , Treble Clef C41 Operetta C41 Etiquette Club QQ. N "Be not the fint hy whom the new if tried, nat yet A that la.rt to lay the old wide." l li J PAUL KAISER-"Kiz" Q, Hi-Y Cz-3-4j5 Football C2--V434 Track C3-4Dg Cantata C42 Glee Club C42 Operetta C41 Intra- Z' mural Basketball Ll ,a "Beware the fury of a patient man." ' 'ik if s 1 J A f H If 'f gags" 'V ' 1 .gy ' eaee +,4..- -A H11 M A -' 4-'E Pa ge Thirty-fam' ,. -V. . 4. ' 21.3 ':" 6:11. I I ' . . F avs' I 4 'sxbxpx CHARLES KASCH- "Charlie" 4 Football C2.-3-4Dg Intramural Basketball C3Dg Basketball C4Dg I-Ii-Y C435 Latin Club Czjg Track C43- "A man Jbonld endeavor to be a.r pfiant .fu reed AJ hard ax fedar-wood," PR1sc11,LA KEMPERT- Per Home Economic C12 Pc Club C131 Phxlo mathlan 4 Glrls Club 12.34 Commercial Club C43 A mr :xtermr xr a Jzlent rerommendatzon ACK KERLIN Vlce Presldent Cheerleader C1 2. 4D Glee Club C3 4D Peggy and the Pxrate C3D Football 3 4 Inrerclass Track 2. 3 4 Track 2. 3 Letrermen s Club C2. 3 4 So Thns Is London C4 Latm Club 2. Polarrs Staff C4 Intramural Basketball 2. IIIPJ' and Cranlu and wanton wllex Nadi and beck: and ureathed mailer Luo KILBRIDGE Mlckev News Staff 3 45 Glee Club Cz 3 4 Lettermen s Club 3 4D Football C1 2. 3 4D Intramural Basket b ll 2.3 He IJ' not mtffbl a cbzp of the old Hook But the old block ztrelf FREDBRICK KIEFER Frxtz Intramural Basketball C13 4 Track 2.3 Honor her in honert tozl WALLACE K1 ENTZ Walhe Lena Hlgh School C1 1 3 Glee Club C1 2. 3 4 Dramatlc Club 1 2.j Latm Club C3 French Club CQ LOIS Is LEPPINGER Gnrls Club 1 2. 3 41 Treble Clef C Home Economlc C1 LD Pep Club 1 2. 3 4 Chorus 1 2. 4 A brave foul lr a flung whlrb all tbzngr .verve X f ..f .1 . 1,-. rl 'Q 'V ,x N KK , leg ss? fir Xl aff, X93 sf! rf fl Q, rl 13, Nl +9 .. ., 1 4 65 ' CD4 l '- I 2 -- f- . I -. 1 I jr J I me ' - for A N -5 5 3 c-DQ 1' - g--J, 'rc-gg 4 1 D. C D, D. - .3-, ' C lax HQ . I. 1 IIA l 'I' V ' " . C -C-,Q ---D4 3' C if . 1 Q53 H I H ' 4.4-D4 'C-1 ' 4 I --D5 ---Ds 5 .l C - 4 Ds A "One year be .rpent in our misfit." 1 if , 5 :Sl ' 'g C - - - Q Os I - 4 C - - - Us 3 C 31' D- 4 V A I H 4 m ' Xilff 'N - gl .Q,. , e,:i2,f.g,f.Qf2. 1 felis. -A Q 1, 1 ' .fy-wal C-,, Lf, yfxz X IQ! C4'g,,Csw A Page Tlrirzfy-five 14. -,Af 5 O N, I. I, 5 f I -.13 ,fl i' I ,A I I l l HELEN KLEY ER Girls Club C1-I.-3-41 Home Economic 3-4 . 'Thy modeftylf a candlz to tlry mrritf' VERNON KNAUFF- Vernie Intramural Basketball Cl-3-4 . 'Impiratian come: from action." WILLIAM KOSTENBADER- Kostic "NatuN'J rft tgrzar title-mind." GERTRUDE LAMBERT- Gertie Home Economic C1-7.-3-4 ' Pe Club I-7.-3 ' Girls' Club C1-1-3-45' Treble Clef I.-3-41 G. A, A. 3-4 ' News Staff C41 Opcretta C1-1.-31' "Nifty Shop' .Chill and Scroll 4 ' Orange and Black CID' H1-G. R. C1-3-4D' Commercial Club QQ' Cantata 42. "A tender heart a will in exiblrf' FRANCES LENZ Girls' Club 3-4b' Philomathian QQ- Etiquette Club QQ' Commercial Club C41 "AJ pure df a pearl' and a.r per ect." MARIE LORENZ Home Economic CID- Hi-G. R. C3-41' G. A. A. 3 ' Girls' Club C1-1-3-41 Commerciftl Club "Her virtu: and ramcicnce of bcr worth That would hz warm! not umouglnt but mon. ' ROBERT MADDEN-"Bob" Band 1-2.-3-425 Latin Club C42 Hi-Y C4 . "He ir trubf great that if little in himrfl ." Page Thirty-.fix A319504 MARGARET MAURER'lLM8fg" Girls' Club C1-1.-3-41 Pep Club CI-2.-31 L. L. L. C11 Orange and Black CI'7.DQ Hi-G. R. C3DQ Com- mercial Club C41 Philomathian C4DQ Home Eco- nomic C11 May Fete C1-2.1 G. A. A. C31 Latin Club C11 "It ix good to lengllvcn to the lurt, u Jufznj mood." LOWELL MARKEL "Tlx brave love of mcrey and delight to Jaw." MARTHA McNEss Girls' Club C1-2.-3-4, President41 Hi-G. R. Cxrz.-3-41 Cabinet C3-41 Honor Society C3-4yQ PhilomarhianC41G. A. A. CL-Q9 Pep Club CI'7.DQ Home Economic CI-LDQ Latin Club CI-7.53 L. L. L. C11 Polaris Staff C41 Etiquette Club C41 "Sup- pressed Desires" C41 "fo mild, .ro merciful, .ro ftrorzg, .ro good, Jo putimt, pmccful, loving, loyal, and pure." LOUISE MCNARY1l'PCfC', Girls' Club C1-1.43-4, General Manager 41 Hi-G, R. C1-1.-3-4, Vice-President 41 Treble Clef C2.-3-4, Secretary and Treasurer 41 Class Secretary and Treasurer C335 G. A. A. C1-3-41 L. L, L. 415, Pep Club Q1-1-354 Latin Club qi-1-55. Home Economic C1-2.1 Philomathian C3-4, Treas- urer 41 Debate C3-41 National Forensic Lea ue C3-41 will and Scroll C41 Polaris Staff C541 Oratorical Contest C41 Operetta C1-3-41 "The Nifty Shop" C31 "Romeo and ,luliet"C 41 Hon- or Society C41. "The object of orurorj ulonc if not trutlz, but per- .l'llfl.I'l0fl. ETHEL MEADS Home Economic C11 Commercial Club C41 Girls' Club C1-7.-3-41 "Nothing ir ucliizozd without cntl2uJia.rm." ISABELLE MERKEL-"Issy" Treble Clef CL-3-453 Operetta Cl'7.-35g "Nifty Sho " C3DQ Pep Club C1-7.-359 Orange and Black C1-755 Hi-G. R. C3-41 News Staff C3-41 Home Economic C31 Commercial Club C41 L. L. L. C11 G. A. A. CZDQ Girls' Club C1-7.-3-41 Cantata C41 May Fere C11 'lfpceclz i.r .riluer-.rilmcc if gold," ALICE MEYERS-"Bloncly" Girls' Club CI-1-3-454 G. A. A. C31 News Staff C31 Home Economic CID. "My merry lvmrt gon ull tb: day yourfr rad, tirer in a mile. " if X .l lx qi i n All vc? ek A C! sf E? ,I ggvgu, :L-,-fp., if ..,v,, . ,. rf L .....l. Jin--b 7-T" "ffv-v- --- -"-- -f- 'ww' -- H-1-----' 'rv'-"":""" ' - Y - Af- -'- W' lr ' fe- 'end' inn-A ,. L.. Page Thirty-.rc van ' ' .af Q' Q ... .." 'Van' ls' -1 N ,M -, , .,, 1 - , -.1..f 4 4 1-1 A K vL A N . 1-1553 1' 1 , :lx SEX - 'l llffg ll isp- Qi as ,I V W-A 'N 53,111 .5 jfsl , l 1 -me 1 WL, 9 3 fl " As!-s,.4'2Q4l!'f!' :ff sf MAGDALENE MILEY'-l'MHgglCl' Home Economic C159 Pep Club C1.Dg Hi-G. R. 432 Commercial Club C42 Girls' Club C1-1.-3-4Dg Philomathian "Gfntle of Jpcccb, bcncfirmt of mind." OHN MILLIAR Football Heron' tlacmrelvcr had allen btblild Whene er hc went be ore WARD Moom: Band 1 1. 3 4 Orchestra 1. 3 45 Qtarc H1gh School Orchestra 41 Hungry Frve C3 41 Let me have an audience or a word or two IRENE MULLARKEY Orange and Black 2. 33 Home Economlc V1. GrlsClub 34DHGR 34 Be zgrzorant tlay chow: when kI10WlNlgE lead: to woe LAWRENCE MULL KRKLX Mrlrl Football C1. 3 4D Intramural Basketball C3 4D Track C4D H1 Y C3 45 Letcermen s Club C1. 3 43 Vice Preslclent C4D Lat1n Club 4 Hu word: are bomb hu oatlsr are orarlzr Hu love ft :ere hu thouiglotf immaculate MARGARET MYERS G1rls Club 1 1.3 4 dz cult for mth other? DUWAYNF N131 r Doocv Pres1dcntC1D Class H1SIOfl3H CID Football CQ Orchestra CLD H1 Y 1.3 Latm Club 1. Far o hir comzntg .rbowrd l V I ' 5 cs? " , - f A f 1',l l f l if L f . , . 1,1 ' C---D, I I . ., C 3. f - ' ., 'rl 1 rj? . lf qi I 4 C -Q ,Q ' . Ds Ui: ' 1 CI'7.-- g 1- . nil 4 . fl 1 A A A 1' al l I l' ' Q ' ' xl ly 1 . .5 - ' - 5 . - - l t9 1 - 5 C D- all l H C , I - -I 314 ' n ,' ' . 5,2 I xg ' U 4 rg , , ' ' c-- - 1. 4 I "What do we Uv: for if not to make tb: world lam' 1 A fl ' fa 'V 5 TJ 1 A A 4 :4-.. I .. 5 , f if-'c-14 ' ' cv. ' N 4 4 ,, E .l . .Iv fl 1 A fl l ,C 1 bgx .7' rl, 31- 'A ' f T" I f uf- -f,-3, ei? A-aw' - .', + 53' 1, " 'fr' ' Page Thirty-eight x,,A. , , L - 5 04 GEORGE OTT-"Joe" Band CI-7.-3-4yQ Orchestra CLV3-45D Football C3-4Dg Basketball Cz.-3-415 Intramural Basketball C3-454 Track C7.-3- lg Interclass Track C3-45g Lcttermcn's Club Cifj. "Great oakr from little arorv1.r grow," ALVERTA OT'ro Home Economic Ci-L-3-4jg Orange and Black Ci-:jg Latin Club Czlg Girls' Club Cz.-3-4jg Hi-G. R. C3-455 Opcrctta C41 Commercial Club C4D. " 'Tir often eomrtamy, to obaulge tbe mind ALBAN PERRY Commercial Club "No vlan can profit of bar time that if not prudent in tlie clwoiee of bi: mmpaegyf' FRANcizs PHILLlPSiuFI'LlI1.U Pep Club CBDQ Orange and Black Ci-LDL Hi-G. R. C3-414 Home Economic Cz-gjg Girls' Club CI-7.-3-45. "The milder! wavzrierx and the gcntfert heart." HUGH PHlLLIPSw-l'HUg" Band Cz.-3-4Dg "So This ls London" C4Dg Glee Club C425 Operetta "Cl1ari,f'y and permuaf foree, are the 0714? invert- mef1t.r worth anything. " GILBERT PHILLIPS'-"Phil" Football C2.-3-41 Lettcrmen's Club Cz-Q5 Hi- Y CQg Glcc Club Cz-3-45. "Cm1.fpieuouJ oy hir abJence." MARGEIIY PHILLIPS Hi-G, R. C1-1.-3-4Dg Cabinet C3-41 Treasurer C419 Home Economic Czlg Obill and Scroll C3-41 Secretary and Treasurer C4jg Latin Club CZ-3-4DQ L. L. L. mg G. A. A. C1-355 Philomathian C434 Polaris Staff C455 Operetta Czbg Girls' Club Clrl- 3-.QQ News Staff C324 Pep Club Cz.-Qg Honor So- ciety C3-4Dg Secretary C41 "Thou living ray of intellectual fre." .Y --will v , , c . . .V ...- ,. --u AL X - i I! 1 uw R+, 114.1 eg: 52,35 ini? of ix ri, v F5 ,.:1?i'.4 ,X F 4- , P' f' - 1 1 I U' J 'ii m - N4 1. C , ,4 . - . '- -' 'ra . ffl, A' I 1 "nl 1 1-'-iw W 'l' 1 1 Page Thirty-nine ef l lf' Q .i Xi l 14 1 ft. .'y , 1 X. H MW .QS rl mf ffl .,' .ll T9 ,J Q3 Wa tu 4 I , i 5. l 4 gi X il l as 'J iv 1 i ,Q ,pf 'fl . 4 - a sq, 3.4,-, . SOA o""" IRA PLAGER Pearl City High School C1-1.-Q5 Track "He ix the freeman whom the truth maker free." KATHRYN Popp-"Poppy" Hi-G. R. C1-7.-3-4, President 455 Girls' Club CI-7.-3-4DQ Latin Club Cz-Q5 Philomathian C42 President C4Dg Pep Club Cz-Qg National Honor Society C42 National Forensic League C3-4Dg G. A. A. Cz.-Q5 Debate C3-4Dg Sophomore Ora- torical Contest CLD. "What ir it hut a map of bury life, It.r fiuctuationf, and it: van concerm? " FLORENCE PRASSE-HFl0,' Latin Club C7.Dg Girls' Club CI-Z-3-4DQ Etiquette Club C41 Hi-G. R. C3-4Dg Commercial Club C41 "Puri: an,-keep waving. " MARGARET PUTMAN-"PIII" Girls' Club C1-7.-3-42 Pep Club C1-1.-Q5 Home Economic Q1-2.-359 G. A. A. C1-7.-3-454 Philo- mathian C41 Hi-G. R. C42 L. L. L. Q1-LD. "There'.r a cgude time ranting." EVELYN RAHN-"Chick" Lanark High School Cl-7.-3DQ Girls' Club Q41 "Hath .rhe not always' trcaxuref, ulwaju friendxf' GERALD RALSTON-' Jerry" Football C1-2--455 Lettermen's Club C42 Hi-Y. Cibg Basketball CI-43. "There'r nathingg like heing ured to a thing." KATHRYN REEDA"Kaye" "I war never lem alone than when by m.y.relf." , ,, . N sf ' - f 1-wg:-' 'ff A fe -.ef 1-af A A-1' - .Q '- rf' T Page Fong' -UL Y... Y lu- :ul ni ini ..l::1::L......e Y-,N-,, ,..'I-4l?en- .. W :rr 19.1 BARBARA Rusnf"Bob" Girls' Club Qi-7.-3-415 Hi-G. R. Q3-.Qg Pep Club Q1-Qg Home Economic Q41 Philomathian Q41 Commercial Club Q41 News Stall' QQQ G. A. A. "Thou Ivan the jratimrr am! tba faith of .mir1r.r." GRANT RICHARD".iGI'2llllP2lH Intramural Basketball Cl-5-4DQ Oratorical Cona test Q43Q Dramatic Q3'4jg News Stafl'Q1,-45, "Hr i.r u'elf-paid that 11 wc!! .rdri.rfim'." AUDREY RlDowAYf"Ritlgie" Pep Club Q1-7.-QQ Home Economic QiDg Girls' Club C1-7.-3-4DQ Hi-G. R. Q3'4Dg G. A. A. Q3-45. "Nr1tl1i21g great uw.r ctw' acliinwl 1l'lfl70llf milw- riawl. ' ' XVILLARD RIGBY-HROIHCOH Football QID: Intramural Basketball Qilg Com- mcrcial Club Q41 "A man qf rnlznllqr i.r .film full of faiffvf' IRENE Roos Girls' Club Qi-2.-3-.Qg Commercial Club Q41 "Our runtmt it our lmrt lraifirlgf' Jiznoivnz RosuNsTIIzL-"Rosie" Latin Club QLDQ Tennis QQQ Cup Committec "Far wlwt I will, I will, and tlwrc an md." RUTH RUTTER L. L. L, QIDQ Pep Club Q1-1.-'QQ Orange anal Black Q1-Llg Hi-G. R. Q3-415 Home Economic Qi-1.-Qg Latin Club Qi-7.-Q4 Philomathian Q42 Opcrctta QIDQ G. A. A. Q32 Commercial Club QQ. "Golden hair, fzke .rznlliglvtf 1-...iq-up. ...W 1... K..-vw-, M.-A -wmv. wnonnvnunvuuruuw- r i. gf LW xv! ,' lies 1vv1.-.J.-sf Q Page Form-two DAN SCHAEFER Basketball CI-7.-3'4Di Football C3-4Dg Track C1-7.19 Operetta C32 Cantata C414 Hi-Y. Cz.-3-4, President 4Dg Class President C42 Lettermcn's Club Qi.-3-4, Secretary 3-Q5 Glec Club C3-45 "And the chief-ju.rtire war rich, quiet, and famoux. " WILBUR SCHRADER-'-lWilllC" Hi-Y. Q1-7.-Q4 Intramural Basketball CD5 Glec Club QQ.-3-425 Operetta C3-415 "Dulcy" CQ. "He onbf ir a wel!-made man, who ha: a good determination. " WVILBUR SCHAUER-"Bill" Football QL Interclass Basketball Czlg "So This Is London" C41 Commercial Club C42 Latin Club "And what he gfldfhjl thought, he nohb' dared." JBA NETTE SCHWARZ'-S 'Net" Class Secretary and Treasurer C1-1., Vice-Presi- dent BDQ G. A. A, CL-3-4, President Z.-3-42 Girls' Club CI-7.-3-4DQ President L. L. L. C1-zjg Pep Club C1-1.-Qg Polaris Staff C3-4Dg Champion Basketball Team Cijg Home Economic CLD, "She with all the charm of woman." JOAN SCHWARZ Pep Club CI'7.'3, Secretary 155 L, L. L, C12 Orange and Black C1-Q5 G. A. A. Ci.-3-41g Home Economic Q, Manager 359 Girls' Club C1-7.-3-45. "Those curioux loolu .ro aptbf twineol, Whore every hair a .foul doth hind." MARGARET SEARS-liMRfgl' Orange and Black CI-LDQ Home Economic CLDQ Girls' Club C1-1.-3-41 G. A. A. CZDQ Commercial Club Q41 Hi-G. R. C42 Pep Club "The Jhortert anrwer ir doing." DOROTHY SEITZ Hi-G. R. C3-455 Pep Club Q1-1-334 Girls' club Cx-7.-3-425 Home Economic CI-7.-3-4, Chairman of Council 453 Philomathian C3-4jg News Staff C3DQ Qill and Scroll C4, President 455 O retta C32 Commercial Club C41 Treble Clef 834 Honor Society C41 "My eye.r make pieturex when they are that." Bum' L SPELM AN Treble Clef C3-4Dg "Nifty Shop" CQQ Com- mercial Club C4Dg Philomathian C4, Treasurer 45g OSCFCII3 C3-425 Girls' Club C1-1.-3-45g News Staff C3 "Tire mirror of all rofzrtu-y." KATHLEEN SNYDERYUIQRIICH Girls' Club C3-4Dg Philomathian C415 Com- mercial Club C4D. "Eur lct tlgy fangv roam, plramrc nwcr war at lvomrf' 4 ETHEL SMITH Pep Club C7-'QQ Girls' Club C1-1-3-4Dg Hi-G. R. C354 Philomathian C42 Commercial Club C4Dg Operetta C3-41 Honor Society C41 ".Yweete.rt the .rrraiu uflvm in tlvc .mug the .ringer bax bm: fart." ROBERT SMITH--"Bob" Board of Control CIDQ Hi-Y. C2.-3-4Dg Football Cgjg "Dulcy" CQ. "Did zmtlwzg in particular, and :lid if very well Room SMITHYUSITIUIIYH Football CLV3-4Dg Lettermen's Club C3-41 Honor Society C3-4Dg Inter-class Basketball C3-41. "Tim rmblnr mimi, th: but content bat. " DELMAR STABENOW'-HDClU Band C1-1.-3-419 Orchestra Cgjg Latin Club C1-2.1. "Lira and let life." BETTY S'rErrENA"Stoif" Class Secretary and Treasurer Cilg L, L, L. Cxlg Pep Club C1-2.-3, Secretary and Treasurer 1.-Q4 Hi-G. R. C2-'DQ Oran e and Black Cxlg Operetta C1-1.-433 Treble Clef C7--4DQ Cantata C41 So ho- more Oratorical Contest Czlg "So This Is Lonclbnn C42 Athletic Council Czlg G, A. A. C3-4, Pub- licity Manager 435 Philomathian C4, Secretary 4DQ Home Economic Cglg Board of Control C355 Girls' Club C1-1-3-41 "Elegant at Jimplicigy, am! warm ar :artaqy " 50 X . i . 42 X. Aiitff' 'Eh X MFL lil? ,Nl if 5 3 fx M2 , ay, CV, 4 .1-2:1-.,g.g:-,:r:'-1:-fvfsrrrggagae-aa..:+ven. P e Labatt-"f offs, T- T .V or l T 1 ,, nur,,-:trek Pa Lge Forty-three 1 I I I I I I I I I I Ii I I if ii 5 ii ,I 4 I I li, I I I I sl il il i if I II I ll I lr I Il 'I hi il I I. I If I is II I I. l It H I 5 Ii l I 'I Ii I I C il I ll I ii , ,, Mmm .I....a I.. ...wma-...IIa.I.a...a1.m.-..w , ,I K5 ' xwdlliwh ' mmuamvfwummauwldhnvfi MARTIN STEINESTEL-"Mart" Track CI-7.-3-41 Hi-Y. CI-7.-3-4, Secretary- Treas- ures C32 Glee Club CL-QQ Lettermcn's Club CI.- 3'4 - "The Mzlearing elegant: of friendflnipf' IRVING STONII-"Rocky" Football CI-7.-3-4Dj Track CL-3-4DQ Glcc Club C425 Operetta C41 "What i.l'n'VOHf.I' if mine, and all mine ix joan," RAY STONE-' 'Pierrcn Operetta C42 "Dulcy" CZDQ "So This Is Lon- don" Q42 Golf C3-45. "Worth are womeng deedf are men " WILLIAM STOUFFER-UBlll'l Glee Club QI.-3-4Dg Operetta C3442 Intramural Basketball CBDQ Cantata QQ. "Wire men my natlsinkg in dzmgeraur timex " LESTER STUKILNBURG-A' 'Les" Glee Club C7-'SDS Hi-Y. Q,-45g Track CI-7.1 Intramural Basketball Cl-BD! Operetta "Virtue ix in own reward," VIRGII. TURNER Treble Clef Q12 Girls' Club QI-2.-3-42 Hi-G. R- CIDA "Gentle of Ipeeeh, benefrenr of mimi." RUTH UNANGST Girls' Club Q1-1-I-434 G. A. A. qi-1-3-454 Commercial Club C41 Home Economics C1'7.?Q Operetta CIDQ May Fete CO4 Pep Club CI'7.DQ French Club Czjg Dramatics Club C155 News Staff CID- "'Fnr all that faire ir, i.r ky nature good." ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,...i..w.,.,,.,I .,I.,,.,,,,I..I v-.I.,I-waw,.w,,. f,,..,,,..,n,,,,w ., ...., I. ,W wwmw I 'I - . MW ,,....,i,..,.....,.,.,,,.,.,,..a.m....,.....,.,.,..,.,...i,,.M,........,...,,i,..f..n.... I I Page Forty- our .,,,,,:,vV v,,.,.,,,,,.,,.,,M,,.,....,.,,wy., ......,,a.:.,..e-I..-1----f -- A ..,, f ,, -vm.--.--el , - ...z, r Y ,-,- I--we -:.a:---II, :1-:-u--:-- , ..:a-ez-:eaee::1u.I-e...p...If. ummm 1- K. I ,,,,. ,, Y, ,,, ,, Wu- W., -.-.V V .r 4 P 1 1 Q l 4 , ....,,,..L,5m.-,. . . . 3 0 C E . EEE ll A ll Q1 . 1, ,3, l . ll 5 l l V ll A ' fill +I ll .. ., 4. S IRENE VALESKEY Renee .g5mQ?.j3i. .U PCP Club CI-7.'3DQ Girls' Club CI-7.-3-4DQ Com- 'llfj 25 l-jg mercxal Club C jg Hi-G, R. Cr-2: - D5 G. A. A. fl 4 3 4 li ll: Cs-41 1' "Laugh and tlve world louglu wilh you." Y 'ls l' il ' as ii 'F S 3? , l g DICK VAN DYKE E Glcc Club C1-7.-3-4Dg O crcttn C3-4Dg Cantata g C41 Orarorical Contest QB. I, g "Honor fie.r in lronert toil." 5 I, 1. Q GLADYS VAN GORDER--"Dodcly" ' Pep Clllbcl-7.'3DQ Home Economics Czlg G. A. A. . ' C354 Girls' Club C1-7.-3-455 News Staff C3-41g f ' Philos C41 will and Scroll Q3-41g Polaris StnH ll Qi C459 Hi-G. R. CI-7.-3-435 Operctta CLD. ,I E "I have a heart with room for ezfejy joy." 3 JOHN VIETLIEYER r ll If Hi-Y. Cz-Q. l Q 5? "No great deed if done by foltererx who ark for 3 il certaimfv. " Q Li Q g . 1' li HERBERT VINCENT-"Herbie" ' , il i gs Commercial Club C Dg Inrcrcluss Track f3DQ l Intcrmural Basketball E "The world know! only two, tlwatfr Rome and I." V 3 I 'S ll l . V . l ll Y, Q HAROLD VINCENT l 2 Glcc Club CLDQ Operetta Czlg French Play Cz-425 1 ' 5 ,E lnterclass Basketball 2' l Q "Binh of a feather flock together." 1 ,l 'Z FRANCIS WALLACE- Wallle fi Football C3-425 Entered from Red Oak Iowa lg High school, "A workman ix known by hi: work." xl 5122? ii . MX T M ... . L.-- ......... ...C 1 , I . lg . g , l 3 Q- lb--w-mann-.--an--uuuunn. .L .1-u.,, ,W ' Le? E EE me - Elf- A E --- ---We Page Fort j- jl ve . 1 7 W W .D I .K 4 W. , .C- sr .ASX ffm M , fig? f 'K iw 4 Ski? 51:13 . ci . ll j l? . DORIS WARD Girls' Club C1-7.-3-Q5 Orange and Black C1-2.Dg L. L. L. Czjg G. A. A. Ca.-3DgCommcrcial Club C41 "And good luck ga with thee." HUGH WEDGE Entered from Callforma Football C45 Glec. Club C4D Mend when thau mnxt be better at thy lenure CHARLOTTE WELCH H G R C1 2. G1rls Club 1 1. 3 4D Pep Club C1 LD Home Economic C D Whatever anyone doe! or Jay: I muff be good LOREAN WILTROUT Entered from Chrp cwa Falls Wrs CLD G1rls Club 2. 3 4D Latm C ub C1. 3 4 Home Economxc 3 Qurll and Scroll C4 VICC Presrdent 4 H1GR Prcs1dcnt4 7.34 GAA 3 Polarls Staff 4D Honor Soclcty C34 News Staff C4j Phrlomathzan C3 4D Amlutzon lun nn re t ENNIE WHALEN Home Economxc CLD G1rls Club C1 1.345 Phllomathlan CQ Commcrcxal Club C4D Opercttfl C3 Orang and Black Contentmmt 1: better than rrrher 'Rf' ly, C' tiff 4,1 Page Fang!-fix 2.4 ,Eben-4.51 . 5 0 -' 'v A l ,X r as F- Howann YDE-"Hawker" Football Cr-1-3-4Dg Basketball C3-4Dg Operetta I fgflfg I CVD! Hi-Y CL-Q4 Lettermen's Club C1-3-43. lg 1 " 'Twar glory once to he 4 Romanj .rhe maker it ,' glagy now, to he 4 man." V Y HOMER WHITFORD-"Whit" Hi-Y C1-3-4, Vice-President 4Dg Basketball Cz- 1 3-4Dg Track C1-7.-3-4Dg Football C1.-3-4jg Interclass , Track Crjg Honor Society C415 Lettermen's Club X C7-'3'4D- li "An honext marfx the nohlert work of God." 1 ll FRANCIS YOUNG-'UFYHHHYH li Polaris Staff C3-4Dg News CQQ Intramural 'l Basketball C2.-3-41 "When there ir no hope, lhere ran he no endeavor." EVELYN YOUNG-"Fvy" L. L. L. C1Dg Pep Club Cx-1-Qg Orange and Black C1-LDQ Hi-G. R. C3-415 Home Economic Cijg Operctta C1-2.-3-4Qg "The Nifty Shop" C315 G. A. A. CQQ Cantata CI-7.-3-45g Latin Club C1-7.55 Polaris Staff C455 Commercial Club C419 Secretary Treble Clef "A friend ir worth all hazard: we can run. " RAYMOND PLACE-"Ray" Glce Club Cz.-Q5 Band C41 Opcrctta Czj. K ALVIN ZURBRIGGEN Interclass Basketball Czjg Football C41 "He held hi: place, a friend to human rare." 5 J 4. Y 1...r',i' QM .al.-1.1L -4 ' 4 if f L 1.4 P at Page Forgz-seven lv T' 'V W1"T"fWW"'l'2fP'i1'f"1" it ww W gg-ievff W dl' .1 i Q Qxsyvfwm 7i g7i li N si l i t Q 4 o Si i it fi Y ii Gil ip 2' in ,l ip l 3 l y A V . CLASS on 1 9 3 1 ,l Zi ' s Jumons, we have had our first real opportunity to win our spurs. We N El were glancing over some deep-looking books, the other day, we've been feeling very happy ever since, for they contained information of how students gl used to be treated-the Chinese students' cells, the long, dull, playless hours of study sl in other countries,-even more recently, heavy, unreasoning discipline, and the one- ' course-for-all idea. We're glad that the theory of education has progressed so that X l we can prepare for what we want tobe, that we have a chance to show our skill K 2 in sports and the arts, as well as in trigonometry and Latin. u l We've done well this yearg next year we intend to do better. 5 ' Q lu Bl Q 9 W l sb if , Y lu il 5 ve I Y ,u F X E E 5 l ll L W if K i L li , ii if f r-fs fi'-f-' - a-'2...........- - 1...-fef .. if I Page Forgf-eight - V' illf -- ff- sk 'Z Qi fs, I "53j.g,5'iw1 . Qiiex T XIQ0'5 X5 - FRANK Burr RUSSELL OBENCH AIN JOHN QULLIVAN JUNIOR HISTORY Hu: hrst class to be graduated from the un1or H1gh School, untll recently the Sen1or I-hgh School, entered 111 the fall of 1918 w1th the usual greenness common to tll FFCSLIICS To start the vear off w1th a bang, they elected George Schmelzle, pres1dent, Spencer Ph1ll1ps, vlce ptes1dent, and Frederxck Bowers, secretary and treasurer As dlffnlhed Sophomores the class of 1931 chose as presldent, Rudv Bftvme, as v1ce presldent, vv71ll12.IT' Landgraf, and as secretarv treasurer, Charlotte. Hepner The Sophomore Oratorlcal Contest was g1ven th1s Vear and Outstanding 1b1l1ty 1n publ1c speakmg was brought to hght They also produced some excellent athletes that season on the football held basketball floor and track As a umor Cl1ss thev had a number of representauves 1n the un1orSen1or Oratorlcal Contest vvhlch was cons1dered one of the best that has been f'1'CI'l 1n Freeport Hlgh School An all around athlete IH ex erv wav was found 1n George Schmelzle, who already has seven letters for h1s three years 1n h1 h school The follow1ng class representatwes rece1ved letter awards for athletlc 1l7lllfV thls vear Football Schmelzle, Dale I-lelsler, Smlth, Xoung Dl1m1E1C talent was shown ID the class play Seventeen VVh1Cl'l was g1VCU before a huge crowd ln the Masonlc Aud1tor1um The un1ors gave the Semors 1 very elaborate and enterta1n1ng banquet at the end of the term under the chrectlon of Frank Burt, the un1or Class Pres1dent Conslderlng the present achlex ements of the cl1ss of 1931 the un1ors tre sure to take up the dut1es ofthe Senlor Cltss wlth 'ts much V1lTl 1nd vlgor as thev heretofore have shown CLASS OFFICERS Pmvdmt FRANK BURT Vzce Premlmt RUSSELL OBENCIIAIN Secretary Treafurer JOHN SULLIVAN Clar: Aflvzr r Miss Cox 2 1 F. ' J v l E . L . - K . , n U K K 'La' . ' ' 1 . A ' C ' ' ' ' L ' 4 ' 'V ' . 2 . n. 4 Y , 4 . l . 1 , ' , . J ' . . - O ' .1 ' - ' . I . . .K . . , . . O ' . ' ' , 7 ' L . ' ' 'g . ' . ' 2 1 J ' : 1 L ' , ' ' ' . Basketball: Schmelzle, Baker, Young. ' -4 1 l ' ' . 4 , H H, I c ' ' ' , ' F , f . l J f 1 . z . 2 l I Y V I I 7 ' 1 - I 5 s ,Q Q ef -,,ff,, -L --Lfsgzffg 'pa - ,H-,qffy ide, -'43-fff "" Page Form func .,g,yvqe,h, r r--' 4 HEI.EN ALLINGTON MARGARET ALTENBERN PAUL ANDRE CARL ARNDT MILDRED BADURA BOYD BARRON BARBARA BAUQH LEONARD BEAR DONALD BENDER ELMER BENDICK RALPH BIKE ANNA BILLIG Page Fiflfy RACHEL ANDERSON LUCILE BALZ KENNETH BAXTER MARY BENKERT .IACK BOLENDER KJPAL BARDELL RUDY BAYME XVEARL HENOY 1-W-,. 1IF"45S' SQ RN xx' :7gj'iRX K. gy fix ' .nf an v-jf wi' fff R, VIVIAN BORCHERS FREDERICK BOWERS IDUROTHY BREMER MARJORIE BRINKMEIER HARLEY HRURAKLR FRANCES BUEHLER -IACK BUFFIN FRANK BURT XVILBUR Buss HILL CARNAHAN ciATHRYNE CARTER KENNETH c2ASPORD l.EoTA Cusxm' LUCILE CZHEESEMAN Louis CONTER XYALEDA CQRUCKETI' MIRIAM CROMLEY ALKE IDATERMAN FRANK IDEERY MAR.lORlE IEITTMAN Page Fifty-one wx 0 Qs 'K fxzxrnaw? ' QBIIK9 LOLA DIR IRENE DOLE GEORGE Dl3VN'LINlE FLORENCE DUPEE RUSSELL EICIIMEIIER MARI.AN ELLIS RonER'r ENZLER CHARLES EVANS LILLIAN EVANS MAR.IORIE FAWVER DALE FISHER Bli'I'llEI, FINK MAME FULBRIDGE KATHERINE FRANCE ROBERT FREIDAG MARJORIE FRY CSLADYS FUI.I.ER IDELLIS FURRY VJALLACE GARNlIAR'F XVIRL GARNIl.AliIl'I' Page Fifqy-two HA Ev EWIIIIXS 3 Qjltfi LOYAL GASSNIAN LJOROTHY Grrz DLBROTIIY GREEN LER.-X GR11-'FIN HAZEL QERIFFITII HENRX' CSUENTHERMAN HAZEL l'lAVVI.EY NELLIE HAWLEY RALPH HEIDENREIL'H CECELIA HENZE CHARLES HEPNER CHARLOTTE HEPNER -IAMES HERRlL'K HARRIEI' HEVERN HOw.ARD HEWINS ROGER HILL MARl9UERI'fE HOFFMAN FLORENCE HOLMES IILANLHE HUBBARD EDWARD HUIXDARD Pfzgc' Ififqy-tlu'cc 1 CAROL HYNDMAN DOROTHY IRWIN KARL JANSSEN XVILLARD JAMES Lo1sJoHNsON VIRGINIA JONES ALICE KAISER HELEN KELLY PEARL KELLEY RUTH KERCH YVONNE KEIFER WRIGHT KLINE HERMAN KLING BERNICE KRANER FRANK KREHL Lois KREHL EVELYN KR1Eu HAZEL KROLL HAROLD KUBATZKE LEROY LAMB CHARLOTTE LAMM BILL LANDGRAF ALICE LAYMAN Page Fifzy-four RAYMOND LEBARQN .lE,-XNNE'l"I'E LILKIEQUIST MARY Louisa LOVELAND KENNETH LUEDEKE VERNON MAt'llMl3ER ELxzA1aE'1'H M.kDDEN ,ALBERT MANUS XVERA MAR'I'INl AGNES MCGURK EDWARD ML'I.ARNON CARLETON MENSENKAMP RICHARD MERKEL EMERSON MILLER MELIXA MILLER GRALE MOHR RUTH MUHR CHARLES MURPHY JAMES NEE CZREGG NESEN1EIR ALVIN NIBLO RUSSELL CDBENCHAIN MARl9ARE'l' OLSON PAUL CDPEL Page Fiftjjf ve FRANCES PEARSE GRACE PIERCE SPENCER PHILLIPS HARRY FURST MORRELL PLAGER LILLIAN PROTIIEROE HENRIETTA RAMPENTHAL VIOLA RAWLEIGH VIVIAN RAWLEIGH MARIE REAMER VIRGINIA RECH LJLETA REED HAROLD REIZER LAVERNE RICHTER RUTH RIGBY JANE RIIIRDAN CJPAL RIZNER ETHEL RUSENBERG ERNEST SEEMAN GLADYS SENSENBAUGH FREDERIC SIIAPER WALTER SMITII XVILBUR SNYDER GLEN SPENCER EVELYN SOWERS Page Ifjffjf-J'i.N' BERNIUE STEPHAN Lmu STEPHENS RQSEMMQY STEPHENSON KATHRYN STONE CARI. STOVER Rumgm' S'ruuuM'KER .Imm Sul.1,1vAN WEA1.1uA Swmrrz MAlmARu'l' TAPPE KEITH TANBER IUHN TAYLUR KENNEIH TMLQMPSQN CZHARLES LYNZICKER LAVVRENLE YALESKE CHARLES XYANMA'FRE H,kRRlEAI"I' XVERRIEK PAULINE NVAGNER PHILIP Wxrz BELVA XVEILER MII.DRED XVELSTEAD Imm XVHFELAND Rum XVINTERS Ev1e1.x'N Wlnrlyas IKERNILE XVURTZEL STANLEY Youms Page Fifty-.raven VF., -Q 1 ly li all ll A ww ' N My NE CTN , 1. lj, ll ll l i will w ,um A 4, , ,w , . iii ' l y , My l,QlTl', W3 N flax , aim i a -ML W MMS, ,gl vida - g - M ,N , '- l SOPHOMORE CLASS INTRODUCTION on-iomonssmp is an enormous stride ahead of being a Freshman don t you know? The green ones are much smaller this year have you noticed? But there seem to be millions of them wandering around. . if Exactly half of our high school career is over. lf the first half is a good indicator, le. we shall finish the second half with a high score. We have learned how things l lilw -should be done. In the next-two years we shall proceed to do them. And when 1 Zn, .1 L we graduate in 1931, we hope that we shall leave behind us a record of high progress. . Y, ii fill, i , ,"1"'1 A 1 , ,f 51,7 wi .L il l ..il it llll 2 l S! W ly iff 1 'Qff rl ii'i ly , l fi l 3 FipfjayfllwLiwllllljlllwiff WW' F' "H" f"Wlf"'W"lXF"lU"'fW'1Wl"'ifCff WWW """"' l Fwy' H Y 1 W I Mi. Y '-X 1 - iv A. 4 L ,- X- www u fl. i,,..v in ,1 W '- is In ,mi ,-.- W V 1 1 W 4 I' qs.-.Ae ,x f . . O L.. .1 .a- X l i 3. ' 4 51 S is 3. X, N 1 l Y i 4 ,J I srl i ily . Q. .4 13 li F xl , ' gl? Qi , l , .5 V ,f 1'.f f.f f'ff f, , - ....4 aeAst.44 .A ff..,4f'..... 444 1 .Page Fifgv-eight A i E it 5 O , R r 'Y ' ' ROBERT Sci-IMELZLE FREDERICK EMERICK HELEN SHUNK SoPHoMoRE HISTORY HE class of 1937. seems to have made rather more progress than most Sophomore classes. As freshmen we were led by Jack Cannon and Charles jones through a very successful year. Our class is especially well represented in musical fields, while we also have excellent athletic ability. This year, our capable ofiicers were Robert Schmelzle, Helen Shunk, and Frederick Perkins. "Treasure Island", presented in our Freshman year, proved our dramatic talent. Some of the leading characters were portrayed by Francis Love, Edward Raih, Charlotte Fink, Frederick Perkins, and Bernice McLenahan, who alternately took the part of Jim, and by Virginia Clark, Bill Vance, Evelyn Haegele, playing John Silver. The other parts were equally well taken. An oratorical contest was sponsored by the Sophomores, with the following results: Boys' Contest: Lawrence Lawver, first, Leo Bach, second: and Richard Simpson, third. Other contestants were: James Conner and Kenneth Goeke. Girls' Contest: Margaret Porter, first: Betty Bear. second: and Irene Vincent, third. Other contestants were: Marsette Kratzer, Marion Mosmen, Dorothy Yordy, and Ruth Ross. Our work in the book drive last year was an important factor in its success. Jones, Dale, Cregan, Thurston, Strohacker, Garrison, and other members of the Sophomore class have excelled in football. Track and field have called Gregory, Kant-y, and Deemer, while basketball also has found cage-shooters in our ranks. ,Innes broke the school high-jump record last spring. Next year a large part of the debating squads will be formed from members of our class. Mr. Crawford was chosen Sophomore class adviser. A charming party was given this spring, by the Sophomore class, in the high school gymnasium. The many people who were present pronounced it a most in- teresting occasion. CLASS OFFICERS President, ROBERT SCHMELZLE. Vice-President, FREDERICK EMRICII. .fecretary-Treafurer, HELEN SHUNK Clan Aduifer, MR. CRAWFORD . . , s , N -. X R A ,. .. - - ,. - V - - .-H'-NL - fffwfkf,-L . 1 4,--'R' f' -' if v ' V- --ff ., L. I . .1 wif, t W ,, K I iw Page Flfg' mm First Row: Second Row Third Row: Fourth Row' First Row: Second Row: Yllliird Row: ., . . I-" P. Anderson, A. Calkins, M. I. Frishie, F. Eder, M. DeWall, R. Boyer, B. Bear, Becker, L. Bowen, M. L. Evers, V. Fairhairn, M Booknian, L. Diehl, R. Alexander, F. lingelnian, A Fritz, R. Bolender, H. B?l.lISCllCI', D. Arhogast, L Bach, N Engle. W. Elheck, L. Cothernian, C. Beardsley, L. Becker, D. Calkins, F. Fye, R. Casiana, V. Clark, M.Churchill, G. Fenton, B. France, B. Breyer, R Fowler, R. Davis, R. Fry, Best, C. Fishhurn. T. Burdge, R. Coon, W. Fisher. V. Corman, L. Borger, F. Folhridge, G Cram, D. Dupee, M. Lamb, G. Cohlmorgan, H. Finley, l. Frank, K. Bareliardt, Blanchard, C. Faerher, M. Englehardt, H. Flannery, H. Clarno, G. Cline, G. Fitchner, B. Breynian, F. Enirich, B. Burt, G. Crawford, H. Christen. l.. Dietrich,'j. Creegan,,l. Frende, F. Brady, R. Andre, R. Bannerman, K. Deekler,,I Cannon, P. Baterhaugli, XV. Caniphell, R. Artnian, R. Brew, Dame, T. Carroll, Binkley, R. Garrison, H. Daternian, G. Farmer, R. Deenier, R. Dawson,,I. Bemlt. K. Kleppiniger, W. Gingrich, A. Giienthernian. H. Rexnolds, S. Giullre, B. I.ainin, W l' ' ' KI 1 li Larsen, L. Glasser, l. ,lones.,l. Guillre, M. Hoelselierhj Hate iison,,l. Hettinger, It esz' , F. Bowen,,I. Howe, B. Keil, L. Kintzel, A. llgen, F. Loi e, H. Little. ll. Guslolli, W. laidolpli, B. Hawes, A. KerIin,,l. Hannah, B. Lainhert, R Kereh, li. I.enL, Ii. Hillehreeht, H. Kaiser, E. Lukermann, A. Lexien, O. Lvon, A. Kauseh, F. Gavigan, F -enihuis, M. Kratzer, H. Curlin, D. Geiser, D. Hogan, R. Price. .. Le xrtnian, L. Ge'.er, Kornleind, F. Kruse, R Dale. R. Campbell, L. Rohde, li Kanev, Hi is A 4 Y Q A C jones, L. Lawver, G. Gregory, K. Gorham, L. Kaney, E. Laughlin, C Laihle, H. Hair, Chronic, K. Gueke, D. Foy, V. Luedeke. l . W N ya'-R . MM Page .Slixzjy I ' - 2 1 Q Q A 5 ' ' ' ' First Row: l.Mnl1r.M. Muellergvl. Metzger, R. Uosting, K. Reetl, R. Rehleltlt, R. Rehleltlt, D. MeNurt, Thin-tl Row: First Roxx : Secnntl Row: Thirtl Row: M. Pykc, B. Mcl.en.ih.in, P. Molter, I. Meteier, li. Rnniellintgen, R. Ross, D. Peck, A. Olwerein, E. Powersu p.lClxAlI'Ll,I . Pellett, W. Mitchell. K l l Seeontl Row' L. Roberts, E. Rgiih, M. Mosinmn, F. Perkins, L. Powers, H. Ozlwurn, Y. Ross, Y. Peight, M. Pgirriott, F. Price, M. Mtiren, M. Mohr, M Rigney, M. Rigney, M. Moxnien, Ii. Rulwen- tltill, L. Plitger, M. Porteigll. Powers, M. Marvin. W. Ruthe, G. Poe, E. Runte, R. Peters. C. Muelte, R. Neialigh, F. Reetl, CI. Meintlers, N. Rnlventlgill, O. Metters, F. McNcss, D. Rgiinpentlittl, A. Opel, H. Merrill, li Merck R Muck, M. Miller. G. Yun Gortler, W. Spangler. D. Stone, O. Shockey, W. Wilhelnis, li. Kuntx, R. Yoshtrg, E. Wheelaintl, B. Zweifel, M. Willie, F. Wiltront, R. Sliiiler, R. Sinuck, L. Yun Mntre, E. Tkllllll, A. Swzirtz, E. Tilllllllklgt, Y. Wttlkey, H. Shunlx, R. Schelliner, Y. Sworn Cent, D. Yoixli. l, I. X in- H. Soluce, B. Scholieltl, B. Weiler, M. Virtue, A. Singer, G. Shaw, N Trester, Y. Spilltlli, B. Trueblootl, R. Stippenlieltl, K. Schrtiinm, fl. Staiben, C Werntz, W. Seenigin, M. Scott, F. Slieptirtl, A. Wieck, B. Small, CQ. Y2lIlHLlll, N. Yun Mtitre, V. Wright, A. Morev. K. Diekintin, H. Weaver, B. Ytinee, R. Simpson, H. Sttihhe, A. Stebbins, D. Stebbins, Ci. Snytler, A. Skeel, L. Sttilveiiow, R. Schincl zle, G. Thurston, W. Sehroetler, Ci. Selitlefet, F. bhtule, R. C.. htrohzieker, L Xlgiteistiuitlt, lxairl bchniitlt, B. bnow, F. Witte. Page .Yixqy-orle H H W W r-aw! N-wi W W I 1 "f'lT"l? "'N WYWHWWW W"'l'WW1l'l'"WC"WWTF1lWM"2wnwwW2W'rw'wvW'fWffwWfvTu "vi wr". XQNX. XN.,.h i ,'.. , , . J' ' Q ' O wvfxerit-: mf s-wa s Q W . fill ' ' A A , z i A -V K a . vi I- l lx ' i a ' A ' . A ' , 'ill ' 5 1 ' ' ' xl F RESHMAN CLASS' INTRODUCTION l Q Emo a Freshman is lots of fun. We were a trifle scared at first, but now we're A gli beginning to believe that those upper classmen may be human, after all! nw l Our first year in high school is just finished, and, contrary to the general l belief about freshmen, we feel thankful that we have three whole years in which - to give our education a chance to do plenty of progressing-although we admit X We have made a very good start! , 5 They say that freshmen get smaller every enrollment. Don't believe it-prob- e Q ably just some more Sophomore propaganda. Moreover, we are an exceptionally i large and successful class this year. l In the three ears that lie ahead of us, we ho e, and full intend, to be a ve , , Y, , P Y YY important factor 1n the Progress of Education in every way, in our school,--and fl for the underclassmen! M I ' 4 , Q Q 3 K il x Q . I i ll Q .X v hi Y lg - l L u 5+ ik u ff ,fi -i , Q i, A-gk ,... ,q,-, f.,4- , Q f effjefefcf ,. ,. .ve-'R,e , 4-.. N Page Sixty-twa we fi I 5 a u 2 I 5 :1 I 1 1-5 ng, .,,.,- . Il Q 1 If 11 1 fs I 3 S I I J ,S 1 E 5 I I 1 I ...,1,,.,.W ff--f-'ff 9 2 1 A-Q-,.-e-.,.e....,-..,-...-...,...... -,:,1Lx,,.,, ,,,,. , xr Ca MS 3 wa. -V . -W .. H---W f www- Y- f-'1---Q! ,'wMmMw,,m.?Mm,,,,,,...,,lN,,,,,, ' gg? nd' mviurmvaw-wana-mnnatng-uma.-nw' :M-Z 3 awake , ,, , Ei , E! 5 I c I Si 1- U , 7 II I s Il 1. I1 l Il P I 15 Q QI 4 I Q I i il if 5 Q I 5 5 ' 3 I 1 IVAN SMITH 'IOHN Rssii BARBARA BURRELL ' , 9 I 3 FRESHMAN A HISTORX' 1 I Li have a lot of famous people in this world, and some of these are to be found in the ranks of the class of 1933. Take music for insta11ce. Here 9 Barbara Burrell, Joseph Tramarko, Wilcox, Madden, Wagner, and other K , Freshmen excel, and there are many other musicians in the class. 3 li The class of 1933, although it has had the experience of only one year, is be- 5 ginning to show up well in athletic activities. Several members of the class have been training for the public-speaking features of next year. .. ., I Treasure Island , produced by the Freshman class of 1930, was a popular I . . . I event with Margaret Graham, Ruth Wallace, Priscilla Hoefer, John Maurer, James Moore, Lucille Price, Hans Bingert, and James Conter taking some of the leading I f roles, the other parts also being well played. . I, United with the seniors, against the sophomores and juniors, We helped to bring I . . 1 A the annual book drive to the most successful conclusion it has ever reached. There are one hundred IWCITIIY-EWO boys and one hundred one girls in this year's Freshman class. Most of these are taking a general course, but many are going in for the manual arts, and a large number are also specializing in music, languages, domestic art, and other branches of the curriculum. 5 I CLASS OFFICERS Prffzrlmt, IVAN SMITH. Vive-Premlnlf, HARBARA Bunnstt .frrrrtufy-Treamrer, jour-J R251-1 , ..-aa-V, . .. -,..,,.,r-1-.:fm..4.-f-n-gf-:, -:J - ,:-111:44 ' 1' l.:'f:1..w...,-A nie-.-f-fA':g-1' Y Y' :st -:erm ,::.:.z.:.g.e -...... .......... -.,,.,-,...,.-1 ,F ..-vale-M..- ...fer -- H- gf, se- ,-:lf:......:.L., ... ...W ,........-,fl-Q..-.. VfAfa....-- -f--....-.-Feta: 4 , ,:,1,..,-4,11 ,-,:-JWMQ1.-te t e Page Sixg' -tbree First Row: Second Row: Third Row: First Row: Second Row: E. Evers, B Burrell, M. Doerr, M. Bucher, H. Dnskrilgilqis, Bunker, Y. DCIllQCl'f,.I. Bnlles M. Eley, C. ljlllfbllllllll, P. Frgmk, V. Clllllllplllll, P. Bortlner, L. Bloom, D. Brucluel, K Downey. B. Boyer, K. Cummings, l. Brown, M Cunligfltl, K. Downing. E, Bemlielt, R. Boslough, D. ALlLllllS, Dorothy Atlzims, M. I.. Biulles, A Broclslmusen, V Cfzitlicurt, D. Czmtrill. Donstml, D. Kestetl, D Cuplin, M. Engles, R. Forrester, A. Bowers P. FLlI'I'lIlgCI', L. Bcliring, M. Buss, G Clarlc,ll. Fischer, K. llrolvst, G. Dean, D. Breed. Iumes Contcr, D. Aurnml, E. Clnrv, W, Bookmim, H. Fogcl, O. ilzisfortl, P. Dorsey, R. Deemcr G. D11sl4nlz1l4is,E. Biclcer, G. Roos, W. Benoy, Rillouglw, R. Alexxlmler, F. Fisl1er,S. Fuller A. Flueelitling, R. Artmim. H. Lee, D. Kiplinger, W. Lolvnlell, A. Kurth, E Heeren, Hill, W. Kiefer, L. Lziwvcr l. Heideureieli, Hubbard, R. Hanger, N. Grimm, E. Johnson, B. Grillin, C. M. Leavy G. Kelly, L. Lutz. E. Klaus, W. Iblcr, C. Lutlolph, Huroltl LCl'7I'CCllI, N. Hicl-zcox, H. Gnssmnn, R. Loos J. LeBz1ruri, I. Kiuczumon, G. Grunt, H. Kornfeiml, M. Knnuff, E. Himert, P. Hoefer, G Lcitl, L. Jeffrey, W. Kziseh, G. Hivcley. l Page Sixty-fazzr I7irsrRmx-1 W. Ottciilmliscii, S. Millar, R, Mohr, Y. IN1crciQr, Phillips, M. Ilurmnn, I.. Ih-Lili, I. Prnssc, Rurhc, M, Rchliclil, Ii. Mcicr, M. NCIIIULIHII, D. Miller, Il. IBIIIIIILIII, I7 Mmlicn, 9 rr I.. Icilricull, M. NCllI7CI'gCI', Y. Mglclsc, Rigby, H. Rosu. H. No Sccuml Rim-z IMI NCSCIIIUYCV, Ii. Runlxlc, M, Prgissc, I. Popp, M, Rcnllicmlul. Morton, Ii Roth, M. Richrur, M, Rumlulxcr, N. Phillips, W. Phillips Il. Rilcv,lv1iMm-ing, Y, RIIIIIU, R. Rum, R. Rllrrur, :X Moss. M. P.lI'f vclx, If Muiur, Ci. Rgyuz, lj. Pmpp, Rush. Ifirsr Run: P. Kiiiuss, K. Suiihom, K. Wicggiml, I.. Wclrv, I. Shay, IU. Smith, R Wilrrour, R. Walters, Il. Wilhclms, D. Stiilxunlwrg, li. Srullcn, M. Wall. M. Slmw, K, Whczit, Ii, Srcincrt, A. Scliinulw, Ii. Tullmnii, T. Wugm-r, M. Xvlsc, Ii, Siiiiiiiiliruii, I. Wultoiiml. Wilcox, R. Wnllzlcu. Sccuml Row' T, Nmllmii, S. SIIOCIlI1lIxCI', Ii. Willmins, I". Simpson, M. Tniiiio, IJ. Scliirmur, I. Smith, M. Smirliiml, M. SIUUIIILICIICV, A Y.uiI7cM:irL, I-'. Srurrcvuiir E.uIIIll1lIIIS, Y. Watson, G. Shippv, M. Trinmrcu, If. I'hc. K, Walters, If. Willislms, Ii. Schultz, Ii Sikcs, P. Schcrl, H. Scott, W. Wuiscinlniigcig I-. Smith. JEL' .S'i.vf - wa of , f gl, X A -ffl ..-,., ..-. . LYw!09o1'1ll"1'il'5U 1 A fi Q V N my v 'f, 6 :lj xg JN l . E VERNA W11.cox BETTY SCHAEFER MARGEEY GREEN FRESHMAN B CLASS HISTORY 5, "We came, we ww, we conquered." N li' o far, we dare say only the following: "We came, and we are seeing"--But our class officers were elected within two weeks after we crossed the portals of Freeport High School, and we took part in the production of "Treasure Island", our first class activity. We aided greatly in the book drive, and have done our best in supporting all school events. We have been here too short a time to have gained much fame, but give us time, give us time! We know our way around the place fairly well by now, and can tell the students r and teachers apart, in most cases. But why do you call a study period "charge"? Any why are you always selling something? Any why-but never mind our ques- tions- we're really quite sophisticated. We are proud to be members of the student-body of Freeport High School, proud to have the chance to try to add to its very fine reputation in music and athletics, ,J and its high scholastic rating. CLASS OFFICERS Prerident, V ERNA WILCOX. Vice-Preridmt, BETTY SCHAPER. .Yecretary-Treamrer, MARGERY GREEN. J, , 1 ' H J' We "-he---en-11" -em ---'zznnm-1, dis. '11 Page .Yixty-Jix . ,gy , . Q Q. 3 A f E . . M. K , K. . , - . - . V K W- MLW , . U i . Q, Q .if i. g .. ..- - , W sv . ,. , ...M . W , a.,r First Row: L. Hctriiiginii, M. Lyon, R. Criiiii, M. Kliiilxc, A. Loiizj, H. Hows, D, Smith, ST" 'Q ...ML 5' I., l I Little, N. Kulilciiicvcr, K. Dcclxliir, M. Grgiliiiiii, N. Koclisiiicicr, G. Bowcii, li. l,Liulcl4iii.s1, M- Grccn, L. Horiilwctgcr, E. lhmlgc, Diivis, R. Liiilvlc. Sccoml Row: N. Davis, l., Grcicr, K. Gmxlricli, S. Hillmur, L Gulil, M. Bin fliiim, Arm fl 3, lt, B. I viii, M. llt'oclaliiciui', B. llzixtcr, li. Burns, F. Fritzcl, G, Gill, ll. iliishml, liilgur, lf. l5gii'iiL-N, H, Buokiiiiin, K. Liiiiih. i A Tliiiml Row: F. Biichlcr, W. Lung, H. Krilclit, W. Diustcliiiciur, H. Jones, F. Ditzlcr, I., l3ittiici', li lfixhcr, A. Buirqiu, H. lliiigcrt, R, Grciur, C. Kciickc, L. Huwiiis, K, Atliiiiisul. Kulxitzkc. First Row: V. Wilcox, G. Scclitist, H. Rose, L. Swottl, M. Sliaulc, L. Price, Cf. lwluoru, B. SCl1ilClCF, I.. Sclimctlcr, W. Rutter, N, Stciniiictz. U. Wright, N. Pcttziul. Mziurcr, H, Rust, Edwin Ruml. Scctmd Row: R. Yollxcrs, Ti'iiiiaii'co, O. Slicplev, N. Riclitcr, D. Sliourimkcr, E Wgiltcrs, l. Williams, V. Pciitsqll. Mmltlcii, R. Sager, W.'Pnpp, G. Yule, Moss, C Milcy, ll. Wagner. 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Crink, lightweight coach, hailed from Lincoln, Illinois. The other member 1 1 of the trio, Mr. Weber, came from the University of Michigan and assisted Mr. l Anderson by acting as line coach. At the football banquet last year Benno lbler, l star tackle of the heavyweight squad, was elected captain. The "captain-for-every- l game" plan was given another trial by the lightweight coach. l In the season opener the local teams clashed with Beloit and Warren. The . local heavies were trampled on by Millheam and Company by a 7.1-7 count. The 1 lightweights battled the Warren team to a o-o deadlock. 1 The next games saw the heavies defeated, 6-o, at home, while the lights tied 1 Savannah, IZJI7., on the opponents' held. At Sterling the following Saturday, the l, heavyweight game ended, 6-6, while the minor game resulted in a scoreless tie. 1 The next Saturday saw the heavyweights defeated at Dubuque, 7.1-7, while the lights remained idle. X 1 . rl ,115 .1-1 ' 191.9 FOOTBALI. SQUADS ' ia ' 3' i ' " . ' Page Seventy 1 l 1 1 1 4 1 l Ninn 1 192.9 HE-xvYwE1taii'i' SQUAD With thc opciiiiig ol' thc coiifcicncc sciison titjolict, thc local lights wctc tlmvi Lgfog lic-iivics, lg-cn. ictl, Ncxt git West Alll'Ol'2l hath local tctims showctl thc hcst form of thc scgisim, Thu hcgivics tictl thc Autorgms, 1'-ly whilc thc Ii fhts lost ll totwli hqittlc fo. m 3 L H W , Thu thirtl coiifciciicc ggllllkj of thc scusoii htuuglit thc lflgiii clcvciis to this citv 1 l thc lt c il Rutccl as one of thc hcst tcnms in thc stutc, thc "XX ntch Cfitvn lwovs hniitlct A ingliors ll gi-0 tmtiiiciiig. Next CLINIC thc kll'li1LI2ll SfI'llgglCl7CfVVCCl1 thc "R41hs" giml thc Ptctlcls, Uvcl' X. it QOH lticgil lliiis iiuiriicyctl to thc 'Swctlish City' to scc thc lights m'ci'wlicli11ctl, 46-tu, giml thc l1cg1x'ics iioscil UIII, 7-6. Ltitc in thc liiiul qllzlfftl' Dim Brcwct caught it pass giiitl iuicctl Qi yimls lui' gi Frccport scorc. Thc kick was missctl, giiitl with thc miss wciit thc chgmccs for ll tic. lii thc miiioi' gttmc thc "Riilwlcts" gainctl it 46-ti x'ictoi'x', At thc limil games of thc vcni' with East Atiixmiti, thc hcuvics wcl'csv.'4ll11pctl, itil, whilc thc lights hcltl tl1cAtii-oi-iiii mitlgtcts to il ig-cv sccutc. an-w.v 1 I glkj Lllill I VYEIGH Y SQUAD Illia Q i C .5'i'l'4'1lU-0111 wa" ULLARKY W an .W F Ffmsvowr 7 DuauQvsZi -'ww 7 LREEPORTG STERLINCC EVER df 10, X R5 A 4 -six f HIKE' EDGE Ezesrowro ELGINJI AZ' 1" .13 1 ALE M ffi'1W'1E?m REEPORT P BELOIT Z Bnsspoxr O MARSHALL G 3u"E?3 UGH 4 fyffm 1 , , , - ,, ,L , A. . 1 ,,, , ,, , - . . -' -, ws- A H ,mm 1 R, max- 1 X1 V 172 X x" 'A F., 1 PN .J X Q Ca .-3 KR f, . .xg O f" , N G , D G, '1 , 4 r.. x . , 9' A .1 A . f J , 1 ,1 ,A . ,J .tug . F QP? Hx., , A 5 'f . 1" , W , ..... 'ig-1, "1 W , 45 f .Q-.4 Vi 1 WX-LL' :L , ,LL.. . ,V , gal W . A f 'Q' 2 W ' W'-F w - , W . , - , - - 1 if . , , 1, .jg V N . 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HQEEPURTO JOUET-25 BOOKHOLDER Q b ?n.,,,,,,, W. .. ,.., -W,-W-.-N-4..wuww-.1 .'.',.. .,:, f:1:-- .wfx-rr-::e,:.-1-:-1-Air: 114' .-v. .-1-1wMf2fJH'M-W-W'-wW'H"W"'-"' 1 M - -.U Page J'eL'e11U-Jix f-5 4:'i, Y rv.. - ,W . -f-vr-- -V----V--v f ' 4 1 I i 1 Vi E r R, Q rs 1 'E x f 1 Li .3 Q 'f Y . Wg 2:-1::, ,. 1:-.f fg-f ,f--4. ,:L-,"' jTl,AaA4:3 0 5 , 2 l 5 3 5 1 , , A pu- 'js LMA - -I.. 4 2 Ff2EEpoRT0HARoURA'7 if 2 f 5 5 Q S S MACKE THURSTON G. 5 5 i 4 J ? E it ' 3 1 'Q , 2 Q1 . 5 1, 3' f T Jmeewow C 3 5 1 5 ? r 1,'-111, a Q Af Q . :V N fi Eflaw F25 2 2 f 4m1.n ' i f ft '-Qfilgg 5 -., -14' - ,- 1-s -...fly , 'E 2 ' .,q. , 5' ' SQ i 5 ' ,. ii 'PROHACKER E BAND Emzw GAME LREEGAN E. 2 Q F 2 ? 5 Q , , ,A-- ---AA -A-A .....,...-......,..-...-..........,...f..,.m.w,-.,,, .MA Page S e ventfy-Jeven 11 1 1 1. E 1, 1 UL vggw-...,,,,m,mM! mwwnmw, 1 1 1. 1 Wah wflww..m.tmm.WM1mmw.mM-mWw--mM-11-.....,...,.., iv...-1. ....-, -W,-.W4v-nM-..---m.1.,1....-N.-1.11-uf:-W M U..-11 'WMHMWIH'W wml'-'1-M1www----wmw11 -wm+-wi-iwvm-num,-if.,. N mM,M,1,,..W,mmm1mrmmumn:.1 vi-1,11,,,,,,.,,,wM:fj,M W G li li ll 1 1:1 F l Q i A 1 T Z Q li 1 ll I 1 ' lr 11 1 E -1 'E 1' lj MR RUP? MR. Ktoos ll l i lf I l AsK1aTnAL1, l1as fou11d itself Ill the hearts of tl1e stude11ts of Freeport High School, ji This game is foremost in tl1e line of sports Ill institutions where there are it autl1orit1es with suflicient ability to put it across, and Freeport is gifted l' witl1 just that. In the past four years Freeport's basketball teams have bee11 leaders iv- +11 . - 1 - - ly lll Northern Illinois interscholastic meets. Several stude11ts have been fortunate ll lil enouvh to serve o11 teams each vear of their l'11 h school career, thus enabli11 the H b J . -c I ' g 3 Q, coaches to have a strong nucleus around which they mav build their squads. 1 ,M , lg Coach A. F. Rupp, completing l11s fourth year at Freeport, has produced a record 1 that will equal that of any other coach 111 the State of Ill1I101S. His teams 111 the past two years have won forty out of forty-eight games. Coach George Kloos, lightweight mentor, is completing his second year at lg 'f Freeport. His teams have possessed a hghting spirit that has Won many a game l E by coming from behind in the last minute. To create such a spirit IS a true character- i T istic of the snappy Iowan. 1 i 1 l 4 fl "' H, 3 il lf 1 E 1 il 1- Qi ll ll 1 l il ll 11 ll 1 11 l 11 11 1,1 ll li li ., wi ii, ll i 1 W' l J l li ll Z -am ll 1930 BASKETBALL SQUAD FW.-,im ww-mwmimy 11-1 f-,111-wash.:-.1-,-Qi-va:L-r.:4a:: ,,,, W, 1 , ,,,,, ,:, '-:- ,':v::.p:.4:41.4-n.,1.4gif--r...,.lu-suuuW:.:.lL4-Y-:::...:a:..-wuwn:::fii:w1uuwrv1 1 i 1... 1. ,n., ,. ..,.......v.i........s........m .,,.,.. ..1...,. ,... ....,....1.......,..,...:..,...1.......1...........1...,..a..,,........... ,.., .,...........,.4..Q..4..l.............1...,...,,,1.......t..,...t......,,......,i... Page Xevefzty-eiglzt I 9317 l'IEAVYVVElGII'I' TE,-XM HEAXTYWEIGHT BASKETBALL SEASON 111: local season opened on the eve of December 6, when the Belvidere live journeyed here to take the short end of a 17-15 score, The Freeport team, led by Captain Brewer took an early lead and held it throughout. The other four members of the Pretzel opening lineup were: lbler and Baker, guards, Schaefer, center: and Schmelzle, forward. These players coupled with Whitford and Yde, semester graduates, and Young, a capable sub, proved the mainstays of the local squad and carried the brunt of the local attack throughout. The following Friday night, December 13, found the locals in another 13I'C-COl1- ference game at Monroe, Wisconsin. This they captured, 34-18. The Ruppmen took another workout, away from home, the next evening when they swamped the Savanna outfit to a 44-11 tune. Friday night, December zo, saw the opening of the conference schedule at Elgin, and the inauguration of the new game-away-and-at-home system. ln the linal ltd 19311 LltsH'rw151GH'r TEAM Page .Yweflry-flillc' - , -V 'rff"..w.. -.QM x - 5 .,,, ., 1 L I i 'YCUNG Fommno IBLER Gumvn JW., BAKER Gonna SCHAFEF? CENTER Cmfr Bauman rowm Coomf. Fnorzrmrs SCHVIELZI EI Fonwmm swf x., ly Y 'Q ii 31' 9? 93 'F . ,XV t 551 ' N -- .1 1 ff- .f--,111'21"fn'22,1. Page Eighty 'PLAGER Reno ron KAAKD ' Fbvu-:Ann cnmien 'BOLY.ND ER romana GUARD CAvT,EvANs-Ar.uAv.n , .. ,. , .. W, . ..M..A Page Eitgbgy-om' 1 'lfwwwewwmiuimwim-nnwmy--mm-w1mzavf'I'Il1"""'flf ,, +L, Mlalrviwwimrmmmtvmnnvmlwwqrinwuuqmvw,ii,U-.'fnwmummfmwr1m'vw1xm'Hw'-4 W, '11 af ,- UA H nf ...mln -- 'ig' www wmwnirwmrwmwi-ru-r1.1 ,,wi,iw' ,r:r,.1iim .arnn-rw 1 iw , ,,., ,Wm a1vmf'ean,umr.n.i.m,,.1 , ,,,' . 1 930 TOURNAMENT SQUAD stanza the "maroon-clad" cagers dropped buckets in from all angles and emerged victorious by a 7.5-19 count. O11 Christmas day a squad of ten layers journeyed to Pontiac, Illinois, to take part in the Annual Invitational Holicljay Tournament. On Thursday night, Decem- ber 7.6, the locals played their first tournament game, and took a 37-17. game from Bloom High of Chicago. The Freeport Hve lost a hotly contested 32.-30 fray to Elkhart. January 3, found East Aurora, on Pretzel soil to offer opposition for the locals in their second conference venture. The East High players were snowed under by a 36-9 score. The other section of the Auroran City, West High, journeyed here the following Friday, but were sent back home on the short end of a 17-14 score. Saturday night, the Ruppmen invaded the Tall Corn State for a game with Dubuque. The Iowans fought hard, but were subdued, 16-zo, in a fast encounter. January I7 found the Pretzels facing Joliet at the Prison City in their fourth conference game of the season. Flashy playing by Oldani and Flannigan placed the Prisoners in a 14-9 lead at the half-way mark. Freeport retained a lead at the third quarter, and increased it to lS'I5 at the conclusion of the game,Joliet scoring but one free toss in the second half. Next' week brought the Rabs here to renew the ancient Rab-Pretzel feud. The locals held the upper hand and gained a 19-9 victory. This game ended the first round conference play with Elgin still leading the pack. The first game of the second round brought the Elgin five here to protect their lead over the locals. A sensational bucket by Captain Brewer in the closing seconds gave Freeport a 17.-zo triumph over the maroons and a tie for the conferencC-Cham- pionship lead. On Saturday, February 1, a return game was played at Belvidere with the Boone County outfit. Although they fought desperately, the at-home five could not cope with the Pretzels, and was beaten, 7.6-zz. East High was met at Aurora the following week-end. After leading by a large score at half-time, the Ruppmen sailed along to a 31-go victory. West High was next invaded and Freeport eked out a 7.1-16 victory. The Ruppmen then faced the Dubuque five here, Saturday 15. The Key City ,.1,1,,,1 . ,W-vnu-W ,Wiatr-1 1 v --it-:wrmrrmnwawnmm-1,-r nrrauw-Wu' Page E1 gbry-two NK.: brought their band, scores of followers, a fairly good team, but to no avail, as the locals played wonderful ball to win 2.6-11. Joliet came to Freeport on February 2.1, and was sent back smarting under a I9-I3 defeat. V l Only one more barrier remained in the local path before a claim could be made to the Big "6" championship or tie with Elgin, pending the Watch City live's success. This barrier was Rockford. On February 2.8, the Rockford five played inspired basketball, and aided by the loss of Captain Brewer in the first half,snatched a heartbreaking 19-17 victory. The Ruppmen now shared the championship title with Elgin March 6 7 and 9 found the Pretzels entertaining I4 teams in the annual District Tournev held here The local tourney squad consisted of Captain Brewer Ibler Baker Schaefer Young Schmelzle ones Criddle and Leamy from the heavy weight group and Cook a lightweight player The opening game for the Freeport fise proved a field day when they over whelmed South Beloit by a SI 12. count Next came the proposition of defeat1ng Coach Laude s Rabs who for the first time in years had been paired in the same bracket as the locals It was the third and deciding game between the two squads and one of the largest crowds ever to witness a Rockford Freeport cage encounter was on hand The contest proved easy for the locals as they stepped out to a 4 2. lead at the quarter winning by a top heavy 31 16 score Orangeville was next disposed of by a 48 II count bringing the Ruppmen up to the final with Harlem Consolidated of Rockford The final set to of the tournament proved the most exciting of the three davs session Freeport took a wide I9 9 lead at halftime Then came the third quarter with the elongated Carlson Harlem center dropping in markers and the Harlem squad slowlv overtaking the Pretzels The final stanza saw the Harlem team t1e the score at 'LI 2.1 when Parker sank a gratis toss in the last minute of plav A few seconds later Danny Schaefer brought the crowd to its feet when he sank a lay in to bring the locals out in front 2.3 11 Freeport had won her second district cham pionship in a row and the right to represent the local district 111 the sectional meet held at Rock Island A week later Coach A F Rupp took the same squad of ten men to Rock Island to face Savanna in the1r first game The Pretz led 18 IO at the half They came back strong in the final quarter and piled up four baskets making the final score 2.6 I4 With this game under their belts the Freeport players entered the semi finals score was 16 8 at mid way The third period saw the small Abingdon crew slowly creeping up on the local lead cutting lf down to I9 I4 Sensational basket tossing on the part of Wiley Abingdon forward proved too much for the Ruppmen in the closing quarter and they fell by the wayside 2.4 2.3 At a school assembly some weeks later the following six men received their let ters Captain Donald Brewer Stanley Young George Schmelzle Benno Ibler Bert Baker and Danny Schaefer A delightful banquet attended by 400 fans was also held in honor of the coaches squads plavers and fans where all were afforded the opportunity of hearing Craig Ruby Uniwersitv of Illinois basketball mentor speak , A Q . . 4 . U . . , ' D . 2 2 . A 2 ' 2 I 2- . ' 2 J 2 2 2 ' 1 , Q V . 7 - I . 7 I - , . . - , . . . U , , . . , ' , - I . . - , . . . 2 2 ' 'i . 1. . 4 4 , .- a to drop Abingdon, Galesburg district champs. The first quarter ended 9-3. 'The . ' I , 1 . - I . - 1 . ' . 2 2 I 2 2 ' ' : b . 7 ,V ' 1 1 1 A . ' ' . . ' 2 ' .- 3 Z . . v 1 .1 2 'g,pe,a..g.,1igyE,,i3.4? f9..,iL-"L-'EK' 53, -'?'77'14f1ff3,!cd.f1.4L,i?f Hfil Page Eigbgf three . Y .529-sSa.141i:L'i2,ffS,f Zi: IQZYL 9 1 ' 'EQ is "Q 4.1: ,-t'1..:.ZQfaL gin 1 ' 0 -.-9:15, .,d,9f.s.:1 4, K LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL SEASON HE Freeport lightweights opened their 192.9-1930 cage season on December 6, by taking the short ,end o a 7.5-IO score against Belvidere on that evening. On Friday, December 13, they trounced the Orangeville aggregation, 2.7-10, and fell victims to 15-9 defeat by the hands of Lanark on Saturday, December 14. December 2.o, the lights played their best game of the season, subduing the fast Elgin crew in four over-time periods, 2.9-18. This was the first conference game and the beginning of the "round-robin" schedule. During Christmas vacation, the ponies played Lanark and nosed them out, 2.2.-2.0. Starting the New Year right was exhibited by the ponies when they gained a second conference victory by defeating East Aurora, 7.0-19. The following week, the midgets went down to defeat at the hands of West Aurora, conference leaders, 2.3-16. On January II, the lights journeyed to Dubuque to outfight and outscore the Hawkeye minors for a 19-17 decision. . The veteran Joliet team proved too strong for the locals on January 17, and as a result, defeated them, 7.3-II, on their own floor. January 2.4, found the Rabs here for their annual battle. They proved superior to the Pretz by taking a 16-14 decision out of the fire in the linal minute. The second round of the schedule started on January 31, and it furnished Elgin as the Pretzel visitors. The "Watchmakers" went home with the short end of a I7 I4 count Smarting from their first defeats at the hands of Belvidere the ponies journeyed to the Boone Countv court for vengeance and decisively trounced the blue and orange rossers 2.2. I4 Evidently the Fast Aurorans did not recognize the Freeport superiority in their first game The Pretzel minors took the count on February 7 at Aurora 2.1 I4 The West Aurora midgets severely trounced the Freeporters 2.3 I3 on the fol lowing week after the Pretzels were taken by their eastern brethern The weary Kloosites on Saturday February IS came back from Aurora and again drubbed the Dubuque team 18 16 On February 2.1 Joliet invaded the Pretzel lair and whipped the ponies for a second time 2.7 I9 The lights finished up their season at Rockford before a capacity crowd that ackecl the Roosevelt Junior High Gymnasium It was tough sledding for the ocals and they lost a 2.9 I7 encounter in a terrific battle The lightweight team of the last season claims a roster of all underclassmen with the exception of John Cook a forward who will be graduated 1n une This is very unusual for the Pretzels and a characteristic that IS new in the B1 Six The regular team was composed of Cook Reed Plager Bolender at forvx ar Creegan at center Captain Evans Genant Strohacker at the guard positions Out of this group five players should be able to make the vxeight limit and will probably form the nucleus of the 1931 team The financi tl end of the cage season was well taken care of by Charles H Cross financial manager of the local school Too much credit cannot be tendered the de parting assistant principal and words fail to express his true merit as a business executive 7 , ' . . u , , - 1 2 ' 2 ' . 2 2 , 2 , - a n 2 , - u ' 3 . . , , ' 2 2 2 2 l . 7 .2 i 2 2 2 I ' I ' . ' D I 3 2 . . , R 1..fQ-.:,fQ.,aQ:,f 1 Page Ezghgf-four !"" HEAVYWEIGHT SCORF S Freeport Belvidere Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport ....................... .2 Freeport ........ . . . ...... . . . . . V Freeport. ................... . Freeport ........... Freeport ....................... Freeport ..................... . . Freeport. . . ............... . . . . Freeport ........ 2 ............. . . f Freeport .................. .... . Freeport ....................... Freeport. . ................. . . Freeport ............. f Freeport ....................... Freeport ...........,........... Freeport ....................... Freeport ............. ......... Freeport ........ 2 ............. . S p A Monroe Elgin Savanna Bloom Elkhart Fast Aurora West Aurora Dubuque ollet E1 in Be vrdere Dubuque East Aurora West Aurora 0l1et Rockford South Beloit Rockford Orangevllle Harlem Savanna Abingdon LIGHTWEIGHT SCORES Belvidere. . . Orangeville . Lanark ...... Elgin ....... Lanark ..... ,. East Aurora. West Aurora Dubuque .... Joliet ....... Rockford .... Elgin ....... Belvidere .... East Aurora. West Aurora Dubuque .... Joliet ..... . . Rockford . . . ,Yi .44 -- ' lil. gi 1' i f rrfg W F-:via .J ' Q r..x-L, h 4,1 R e S Y 2 A A v 4 Q br Civ' ' M Si ......... .. ....... 2.7 ' 1 L .. .. . ...... ............ . 4 4 p .........,............. 34 . ..... gp. .......,......... .. ..... I9 ..... .. .... , ................... .... . ..a. .................... I ..... . J ....................... go ..,.. gi ....................... 2 . ....................... 2.6 D gif ....................... 2.5 J .... 5,7 Freeport ....................... I9 Rockford .... Nfg ....................... 2.2. ' ....,.. N ......,..........,..... 2.6 .... I ....................... 32. . Q ....................... 7.1 ....................... I7 j ....................... SI . 3 V ....................... 31 Q .... R, ....................... 2.6 ,,,, . .... ................... 2. 3 ' Qi. i Qi Q2 IO X? 17 . - . 9 V 19 i' 2.2. I 7.0 ig . I6 Q I9 V 11 14 . .. I7 I 2.2. 14 s I3 nf, 18 J I9 9 ff'--W.. , W 'mi M '--..i..W..,.,,...,...,.,W..,.,.,,.....- ff A. ..,.......a..aas 4 Q' 1, v gy paw, '- ' ' ' -4 ""' gwwmmw N ,,,,,,,,,,,,,T-Ng. Win? uw-3 jj .i wlp...a'm.., awbmi.Mwiu-in Wm .Q 1 ..m-..-- Allie .w-ww www- -w-mm mvf"vmm..,-.......i si 4 v MR. XVEICHE MR. RUPP MR. KLOOS MR. GARNS nu raisicvom mon scnoor. 197.9 Track team enjoyed a successful year, and much credit can be attributed to valuable coaching on the part of Coaches Rupp, Wieche, Kloos, and Garns. The mentors had much K to contend with and injuries of all types confronted them. The Freeport team was given an "outside chance" to cop in the District meet at Dixon, and the result showed that the Pretzels were able to send six men to the State meet. The quota surpassed any other school's number of athletes winning honors to compete in finals. Coach Rupp, in charge ofdash events, assembled one ofthe best relay teams in the Big Six. Many of the points amassed by the Pretzel squad were made by the dash men. -i Robert Wieche, coach of field events, was responsible for the line record of the j . 1 high jumpers. Wieche changed many sure prospects' style of jumping, which , l if resulted in many a point for the local cause. l Boyd G-arns, coach of field events, produced a line set of pole-vaulters. Garns j took charge of Brubaker, and as a result of his coaching, Brubaker scored four lirst j places in six meets. " George Kloos, coach of the distance runners, ably upheld the record of the dis- tance men. He presented a schedule for each day's practice and the showing made by his charges in meets certainly exhibited a brand of hne coaching. - j . i i r l i l l l li l 11 1 ,I ' r lv . l . l li l j l j l l l 1 -, li 5 j It W ,, j il 197.9 TRACK SQUAD j .j ,..... ...,,.. ..... ..,..... ..., .... .... . .. .,.. .... , .j it . ...M lt..,..........-.....- ........... ...,..,.......,.....,.-...-......,.,.t..........................,....,......,.,.,............,.......s,,..,....,...,.,.., .... ... .... -...........,....,.,.......,...s............-..-.,...a...,.... Page Eigllq-.fix -fav-. . NICE GGING READY Go OvERHEGor5 fi ' f X ,MA 4 A ROCKFORD vs. I-'Rssponf NOT QUITE IN LEAP5 ..... I ,, L ' X' 7 , WATCH .STONE Two Tfmcn EN BAcKGRouND Pfziqv I gl .QMQAr..,-443.1-Q:-:'xm'.f:. f 1 . . lv?-' f',P'w,- ' ' V' Y' 192.9 TRACK SEASON iusnpoivr HIGH scHooL's 192.9 track and field squad completed their schedule with a record that was far more successful from the individual's standpoint than from the whole squad. 5 The season started, as they always have, with the interclass meet. This year the meet was staged in a dual affair with the seniors defeating the juniors, 61 to 41, and the following week the sophomores took the measure of the yearling squad, 52. to 38. With a good line on the athletes, the coaches prepared for the second annual Rockford High School invitational meet. This meet, involving schools from Winnebago and Stephenson Counties, was called off because of a terrific twenty- seven-hour downpour preceding the meet. That Saturday the Pretzels had their first real test in the annual Mid-west relavs held at Madison Wisconsin Team points were not counted so a winner was not declared Brubaker Freeport s vaulting ace tied for second and third in the pole vault at a height of II feet 9 inches The only other placement was the sprint medley team composed of Ryan Schmelzle Kerlin and Derby running 2.10 yards 2.1.0 yards 440 yards and 880 yards respectively to finish fourth in a classy field The annual Rab Pretzel dual meet was won this year by Rockford 70 to 61 The meet was close and undecided until the relay Freeport took an early lead but lost out entirely when the baton was fumbled and dropped in the first exchange In the district meet held at Dixon May II Freeport took second lace after the fast stepping Rabs Good marks were impossible because of the har precipitation and heavy going Six athletes Schmelzle Ryan Ibler Kerlin Yde and Lorenz won either a first or second place at Dixon which qualified them for the state finals at Cham pai gn None of the Freeport bovs survived the finals of the state championships which were held in a driving rain at Memorial Stadium field In the dual meet with Dubuque Iowa which was held the Wednesday preceding the state meet the Hawks triumphed bv a score of 675 to 63M Again ram held down the marks and again the relay outcome settled the meet winner In the conference meet at Rockford Freeport placed fourth with a total of IQV points Seven records were broken during the meet which was one of the fastest ever held in conference circles Excellent track weather revailed throughout this was the onlv meet in which the Pretzels were entered t at it didn t rain The final meet of the year was held at Iowa City and sponsored by the University of Iowa Forty two schools were entered and Freeport placed ninth This invita tional meet closed the 2.9 season with I4 men six in the field and eight on the track being awarded letters The lettermen and their events follow Captain Floyd Derby Half and Mile Runs Iames Ryan 50 100 2.2.0 yard dashes Relay George Schmelzle 50 100 2.2.0 yard dashes Relay Howard Yde 50 100 yard dashes Relay William Lorenz 50 100 yard dashes Relay Jack Kerlm 440 yard dash Stanley Young 44 yard dash Homer Whitford Running Broad jump John Huss Running High Jump Charles Hones Running H1 gh Jump Harley Brubaker Pole Vault Harry Kratzcr Shot Put Robert Dupee Dlscus Throw Martin Steinestel Dashes Relay A 91311 '?i!. , 3 ' 7 . , , . 7 3 ' 7 I I 7 7 S 7 7 ' - , I ' s 3 7 7 5 3 7 7 7 7 7 7 , - . J , , 7 3 7 ll ll ' ' ' 1 6 ' 7 . E , , ' , . . . . 1 7 l 'i , , " . . 'T 2 1 ' ' ' , - u c T , - u 4 W - u .. ,I-s , if- f- ,rw 1: .. , , , ,fc at , ..',4-,2..,.a.gf,"" I-7 , -f5'Yw1.raf i -ff -fair L- ' w Page Ezghgf- ezght t -..ef.,s..fSQ-use f .f a 1 . O fffs-sf,-.'- .-+1 192.9 TENNIS SEASON me second venture in this sport proved decidedly better than did the first, two years ago, when Freeport entered only the Conference meet and was swam ed. However, this year the team, coached by R. C. Soliday and captained by William Dorman, did much better, notwithstanding the fact that it placed but one man in the second round of the "Big Seven" meet at Aurora. This player was "Dick" Loveland who "burned" up the courts the whole season. Other players who flashed signs of brilliancy were Sowers, Dorman, Calkins, and Schaefer. The first meet of the year was a practice-tilt with Rockford in which the "Pretzels" trimmed their rivals, 5-2.. In this game the Freeport "netsters" showed signs of development. The second match of the season was a dual meet with Joliet. This encounter proved very disastrous since Freeport lost all five matches. However, the defeat was taken lightly by the Pretr as Joliet had part of their state championship team back from the year before and Barr and Austin their star doubles chalked up their 2.1 consecutive win The third meet of the year was the conference tusslc with our time honored rivals Rockford Free ort flashed a brilliant offence which snowed the Rabs under a 5 o score The eature of this meet was the contest between Loveland of Freeport and Keller of Rockford which lasted several hours The last meet of the year was the conference meet The Big Seven Crown was won by Joliet The Freeport players failed to survive although Richard Loveland reached the second round Following IS the personnel of the Freeport team Coach R C SOLIDAY Captam WILLIAM DORMAN DOUBLES SINGLES DORMAN CALKINS 1 LOVELAND 1 CSOWERS SCHAEFER 2. HLNTER 3 ARMEN TABER 3 CANNON 4 KLINC 1 9 3 o TRACK PLANS wo weeks after the close of the active basketball season Coach Roy S Anderson physical director issued a call for candidates for the 1930 outdoor track team The response received by the mentor was 135 boys on the cinders the following afternoon With the view that he had nine veterans and much other material he decided to carrv a full schedule The Pretzels started the season off with a bang bv taking Belvidere in camp on April 5 The showing made by the squad as a whole greatly encouraged the coach in staff gOn April 16 Freeport engaged the veteran Dubuque team in preparation for their invasion of the Wisconsin relays held on April 7.6 at Madison U on their return from Madison the Pretzels faced two meets at four day in terva s They met the Rabs in a dual meet on April 30 and attended the Clinton relays at Clinton Illinois on May 3 Dixon was again fortunate in obtaining the district track meet in which Rock ford and Freeport were the chief contenders on May IO The winners of first and seconds in each individual event were then invited to attend the state meet held at Cham aign May 1, Freeport wound up ner schedu e with the Big Six Conference meet at Aurora May 1.4 This meet ended the athletic careers of Jack Kerlin Benno Ibler Emmet son Gunning Joe Clouser Robert Baumgartner Harley Brubaker Raymond Le Barron NZZJSV- bfi? '11 -ff'-'ff J x.. I ' . . , 1 , T V Y :. .. A - 5 A . 4. 3 " . , , 4 ' . . . , I Y a ' ' s . L 1. C - D . - C 'g D D . " . 1 n n a I 1 , . , 9 , 4 n ' Q n a n o J n , - Y , . 32 . A . - . - . 1 Q s ? , Q , s , 1 . 1 a Q u 1 u ' 'W D 1 - s 1 ' 7 5 Q I - fw -- p ,QJQ .fa Q 'S .-,f , I' 5.1, jg, A . Y- .A,,.A . a-.,, -3: - -- 1-ef 'AAC ...- -V: ' ,. - Page Eighty mm ' I i 4 K ,. .Uv ,. ., f . . . ..tua.v..l..,.....se..-..,... t..... .- . .J . ' W .i-fa' .','f1,mflMm,, ' .'.. ...at...,.....n Www-w-.....,a .... H. Whitford, L. Mullarkey, G. Fitchner, F. Reed, D. Leamy, L. Bookholder, G. Heisler, V. Garnhart, M. Plaget, G. Ott, Cook, C. Evans, R, Enzler, R. Garrison, H Reizer, R. D. Strohackerhl. Bolcnder, R. C. Strohacker, B. Dorman, L. Kilbridgehl. Kerlin, F. Krehl, W. Stabenow, G. Thurston. Second Row: .I. Huss, C. jones, W. Smith, S, Young, G. Schmelzle, H. Yde, B. Baker, G. Phillips, G. Ralston, D. Brewer, B. Ihler. Dan Schaefer, C. Kasch, R. Smith, M. Steinestel, R. Dale, C. Macke, H. Brubaker, Ctccgan, F. Burt, H. Genant First Row: LETTERMEN,S CLUB nn Lettermen's Club is an organization composed of local athletes who are letter-winners in the three major sports of the "Big Six", namely, football, basketball, and track. The orlicial letter indicates the school colors, and is the only reward given to athletes, according to a state law forbidding authorities to issue awards valued at more than one dollar, The club was formed three years ago, and Mr. A. F. Rupp was chosen the adviser. The object of this club is to help foster the athletic interest of Freeport High School by creating and increasing student participation in interscholastic athletics by encouraging boys to become members of teams or squads representing the High School in sports. The club shall foster a closer relationship between athletes and coach. A further three-fold purpose might be: To maintain a high athletic standard, to eliminate any tendency of a student toward wearing a letter that is not oflicially awarded him, and to protect its meaning by forbidding foreign letters on the campus. This organization is one of much activity. Each year it takes charge of the stands at the football games. The profits derived go toward the club's annual picnic and initiation exercises. lt sponsors matinee dances, athletic parties, and other social affairs throughout the school year. OFFICERS Prriidmt ...... . . , . DoN BREWER Viz:-Prr.ri:1'enf .... .... l ,AVVRENCE Mui.i.ARKEY ,Yecrrtafv ....... ...... . . . DAN SCHAEFER Trmrurer. . . . . , .Geoaos SCHMELZLE A.fz'f'iJer... , ............... ....Ma. A. F, RUPP BOARD OF CONTROL CREEGAN G. HEISLER B. Inman Page N meg ,............. ..,.......a.... .... ,W ........,.. .,... ,..... ... ,..,..a..,....i.....a.,..,.1....,........ .W.Mm -.u.,,.'?'.M-F -gfq x V. ' fl GIRLS ATHLETICS I l ll 1, P I W' .1.......,.,...,,,.,,,,,,,..,,,,,..,..,,.. if ...-I...w.-..a......a..-fm...-.,..-....,.........n.,..ai ,I Q- -. ,. ,V ............W...-W...-.,,............,...... . .,..-...W l- .2 . IL -.....,......-i........... ....,..M...........u...f.a.....Ma...vii.-m-y..1-iiiWf , '-W W-rj any 1,152rwuunwiamwnllhliwllwawmnuuawwnwaimma .Lam maui mamwmiwwhamamw' 1-I .df---""""""' -.mt If lf l l .l gi 1. .I 4 L l l in. li 's N s 4, fi il is ll ' l . l if il A l I A , l l l l ,. I .. i First Row: M. Knauff, H. Gassman, B. France, L. Lutz, D. Irwin, C. Hepner, M. Benkerthj. Blanchard, l M. Evers, M. Hoelscher, E. Evers, A. Kaiser, E. Bunker. Second Row: H. Hawley, M. Altenbern, B. Breyer, F. Heisler, C. Faerber, B. Keil, M. Churchill, F. Price, A. Kausch, M. Bookmlan, V. Benlcert, D. Dupee, D. Cantrill. ' Third Row: K. France, V. Clark,j. Becker, B. Becker, M. Engelhardt, H. Flannery, F. Deemer, F. Dupec, l M. Badura,J. Dupee, N. Hawley, M. Bookman, S. Bollinger, Balles, B. Casford. L .. G ' IRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION fi ma G. A. A., our local branch of the Illinois League of High School Girls' , Athletic Association, was organized in 1918. The G. A. A. stimulates in- ' terest in girls' athletics and promotes ideals of health and sportsmanship. . Except for the Girls' Club, this is the largest and one of the most successful clubs 5 2 in school. g One of the nicest things the G. A. A. does is to send some member to the Northern ' Camp. This girl must excel in leadership, sportsmanship, high scholastic standards, ' and athletic ability. Last year Florence Dupee represented the local association. I fi Miss Nelson, our local adviser, had the honor of being chosen the manager of . I t A , l E I , il l I 3 ll il ' ll . i il ! l E I ' , l , . A E. ll - ll l . I L .IEANNETTE Scnwaxzz KATHRYN STONE BETTY Bncxiza ll ., .. .... . . . Pa ,gc Ninczjf-two .. . . . . -A....... ,-,-M.-.-up--..W-.-,....,.,?. 15, Q ,,.,..f,..-F.--r-'ff' -vw-1-wr --M-H-F-M-v-M. --rw v-it-rv'--v---u-n--W--,--'JM 4 A J . ....-1.-.1.W:..:. .-.tt W, - ..-.Ls ,,,. ., 4. .1-1, :elf ,. -m 1 .,,, 4 - .LA 3 ,,.,,,,.:,,,,.,,....,ts.:..,,.w.v-.U-.m..,..,,,,.4..v..,...u.1,..,..... . MMM. ......,........... - i i . i 2 1 ai 1' I I I fl Ns S 3 X fi First Row: B. Stephan, I. Miller, F. Geiger. I. Mercier, B. Putnam, B. Steffen, H. Verrick, O. Reed, 4 9 K. Stone, L. Powers, B. Zweifel, E. Wheelantl, M. Putnam. Second Row: H. Ozburn, W. Phillips, E. Hawes, H. Schunk, H. Hevern, M. Dirtman, J Schwarz, M. 5 Olson, C. Hyntlman, M. Rance, P. Wagner, M. Shade, L. Price, H. Solace, V. Macke, D. Miller. Third Row: B. Trueblootl, E. Taulu, V. Crockett. ll Liliequist, E. Talmntlge, M. Moran, W. Mitchell, B. Riley, I. Williams, B. Matlmlen, V. Ross, N. Phillips, G. Sechrist, V Wilcox, N. Van- Matre, M. Pylce. V the Camp at Vvhtukegan last year. There were sixteen girls representing Freeport -- " 'E M. Olson, L. McNary, E. Breyer, C. Folgate, QI. Schwartz, J. Schwartz, ll. Dupee, . F. Dupee, A. Ridgeway, I. Valeska, B. Steffen, B. Bonn, M. Dittman, V. Clarke, M. Rance, C. Hyntlman. Camp opens in June, soon after the schools are closed, and lasts one week. Girls benefit from their contacts with other girls, and obtain a feeling of real sportsmanship. 1 1 This year's camp is a leatlership-training camp. Girls representing their school E must have high scholastic standing, leadership, personality, athletic ability, and good sportsmanship. The girls to be honored from Freeport are Florence Dupee, ' V , Kathryn Stone, Barbara Trueblootl, and Gwendolyn Seachrist. .E i l 4 i E i f7"w ' rv, Q I i , E, Fi ' ' ll L' in l - ... Biarrx' S'i'ErnaN Miss NELSON .V ..,.w--. .W .. -..V -I -g...t...'.--......-.,f.--..,..s..,t......f..-,.,.t... ., ..i-..,.......,,m...tt.,...,........--Q ,......,...-M.-..4.v,. ..-WW . M ..-,.............,.....,..,t...-.....s .......L. .- -....a.........,.....,..N,,.... -.......,..., -..L .- ...,..-... .W .-. . - Pifgv Ninety-three f .., .,,,. . .W , , ..i K . .i . - X i After school, practices were held several times a week to earn points toward numerals, letters, and state awards. XVhen 75 points have been earned, the girl is Considered a member of the G. A. A. and may purchase one of the state pins. The local awards, numeral and letter, are presented when the girl has earned 600 and 17.00 points. The second state league award totals 1600 points, and the first StzltC league emblem, 1.000 points. These are awarded on Play Day. Because of the marvelous facilities which our high school offers in athletics, Freeport was again chosen as one of the centers of the Northwestern District for Play Day. The second annual Play-Day, held at Freeport High School in May, 1919, proved the value of such an occasion of friendly competition and co-operation with other schools. This year's Basket-Shooting Contest took place seventh-hour, March 2.7. There were seventy-four girls entered from our G. A. A. Jeannette Schwarz, president of fhfr G. A. A., placed nrst, making the rounds in nine shots. This is a very excellent record. Jane Dupee and Kathryn Stone both placed second, making it in ten shots. Florence Dupee and Dorothy Dupee placed third, both of them making it in fourteen trials. . .ws-fm.-uf--....,,...m.,-.,.i .-.. M... Page Ninety-four 'K Q1s.,.,,. . ... ,, .,,. .,,,a,,,,. .,-4... . ' or 'i G. A. A. BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT ounriaim teams were entered in the basketball tournament. This is the third year that the G. A. A. has held a basketball tournamentg Miss Nelson olliciated A at the games. Kathryn Stone's team defeated Dorothy Dupee's team to enter the finals. Esther Hawes' team drew a bye, and was matched against Stone's crew for the linal game. This was a very hard and exciting game, being one of the fastest duals played between two girls' basketball teams. The defensive work of both teams was out- standing. The game opened like a llash, Dupee getting the tip-off to Jones and then to Stone for the lirst basket. The score remained 7. to 7. at the end of the first quarter. ln the second quarter Hawes, Hawley, Stone, and Stephan each made a gift shot, making the score 4 to 4. During the last quarter Hawes' aggregation was held scoreless, the score remaining 4 up until the last two minutes of play, when Captain Stone dropped the ball through the hoop two successive times, to pull last year's champs out of the hole, winning the game by a score, 8 to 4. Stone's team, however, was unable to hit its usual stride on baskets, the ball llirting with the rim many times, refusing to enter, and bouncing off. Page Ninety Le 1 1 111 1 11 1 11.113111 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 11 11 1 1 1- LE" W 1' 11 1 11L11111'11'fI'3' 3'11'f"11'1 11I 11 '1'1""w' " 1"" "" "W11"11" 1 " '1 1'1 '11111111 1 1111 1 11 1 1 7 ' 1 1:1311 1 ' -1 11 1' 1 3,11 ' 11 1 ' ' 1 ' 11 1f11:."1 111'.1'1 1 1 1 1' 11 if ' 1 ' 1111 I1N' " ' 1 ' 1111111111 1 W f' 11,1 Q 'mum M1 1 111111, 11r1.1 I' 1 W M111 ' rm' '1 111111511111 5291? X ' 1111 1- 11 . X W1 1 P15131 1 . 1 f , I 1 0 W 1 11 I 1 1541 1 X 11 1 'M I 11111 M . 'WF1 1' -1 in Jw x 1? f' if . 1' 1' H1 " x 1 ' 1 - u 1 , . 1- 1 1 1 4 n1 1 " Q W1 X 11:1 F? ' 1.111 1111511111 . V11 M1 1 1 1111111 W1 1111 1 1112511 X . I 111 X 17143 f' 531115 . I W1 1' 1- 0111111 1131511 . 1 111-11-1111 1 1 1 1111 ' 113111 1 1 11g1:1! 1 Q 1111 A 1 11111 ' ' . 'WM11 ' 11 111.1111 '1111 U 1w X 1 h 1W14f1k 1 W . ' 1113111111 H71 r 1111111131 9111.4 1 -41' '1 1 1 1 11,4 'H 111111 ' Q 1 fwilflf r Mantis? ' 1111.11 1111121111 1'11111111 1 Q 1,112,211 W ,11, 11,1411 111 . 11111 1 11 ' 11111. 11 1,111 1'111"1' 11 1 1' 11111111 11 U1 1 - 111 113111 11111 X411 A 11 1111 1 1 Q 11111111 1 1 1 1 111 MV 5 1- 5 11'111iU1 1 ' '111' 111 ,111' 11I' ' '4 1 H111 1 11'11111 111f 11 WWI 11191511 . 11111111 , M "f"3I1 '1 1 1 U 1 1 1' 1 11f U11 1 1 1g1 . '11111 ' . 51 91:1 ' '111 112131111 Q 0 111111 1211: ' 11 1. 1 1115! W1 11 111111 1 . 1 1 F331 112112 . :Tig 1 01 , 11 1 111! 1'1'W '111 1 1 1 11111111 111W 11L1111' 1 1 1 1 11 11511 1111111111 11511131 '113111'11 , 1 1 U' 11 1 1 . 1 1111111 111111 1111M1111111 1111111 11111w 1111111111 111111 11 11 1 111' 1 11111 11N 1,1 .1 1 11, 11 1 11 111 151,111 1 A r 11'W1M'!5m":'1"t't" W 11121111-'1H1 1 11155511 -11111111111111111111111n111n1s111111H1111111111111511 11 313 v .fl vi K: . 11- . rv . 1 52. 5 . 5 V31 , M- , 0 , 'l R A he J.. aa. - 1 QJWOWSQL. , 4 1, 4 wif 'M -Q JU ,fi L I jj' 1 A K ' , 3 4 5.4, msg. ,f 111 1 "3iiff?'1?'ii T . 'f :ggi A AY? : F'-43. ' , '4 ff Q: Q 4:59 A--ess . H il JN H 5 W U M. 5' H W A ..,... . X s A .43 .P , ti. u' -if --wx' 4 f .J ...hw .. W. .A,.-4,11 X nu- ..-J", '.' -Q.-,. A .11 viva- ' 1 v Q! S .. , ....,g+f A' S .fin W , ,Q . ' ' Z -,ma-rs. 1, CLUBS 1 6 wwzwnwimmiwvwwwiw-.www 1 3 0 'aat1l.,.1i.Jlnl.-.-. , .eaerinngguwuwwn awa.. ,..a.iiWau- Wim-M an-mi . In-me ,gmmvrl HONOR SOCIETY O receive a small white envelope enclosing an invitation to the National Honor Society is the "Suppressed Desire" of every Junior and Senior, for membership to this organization is the greatest honor that the school can bestow. Many people have membership in the Honor Society as an aim through their years as underclassmen, and work toward this goal in all classes and outside activities. Consequently, students well-versed in all types of high school life are representative of the group. Q The four qualities which are required are: high scholarship, leadership, character, and service. Leadership and service are brought out through interest and work on school activities. The faculty committee which elected members this year consisted of Mr. Mensenkamp, Mrs. Scott, Miss Van Kessel, Mr. Cross, and Mr. Fulvvider. Due credit should be given to Mr. Mensenkamp, the adviser, for the success of the activities of the society this year. OFFICERS Prefidnzz, JOSEPH BRANDT. Vice-Prmizlmt, EVELYN BARRETT Serretmgv, MAROERY PmLL1Ps. Trearurer, Mn. MENSENKAMP. Adzuirer, MR. MENSENKAMP. . l- if . -, f ,QQ li i K il' Q15 MR. MENSENKAMP JOSEPH BRANDT wa-um wmmn-wmmlursmu i Wlllwldllld , - , ,, Mau.-.. . MW ia.. in-.1 w.aa--v-...-.awh---i-mf.ia.1f:e:-- uw .::e.,.gr::t---- -1, , ..........-.. -' Azure -e- Pn ge Nzneziy-eight 'lllwwl-wht -MIIIM1 tremor ' A-E4-,mfs-wr. 4 A: . l I . 5 l 5 x f i s . s , ...N m...f,,. ....,,..,.....,,. ,,..M...,..,,..,.......W.....,..... ,..-.., ........ , PHILOMATHIANS r . .... nu Pu11.oMATn1AN CLUB 1S an honorary literary society. This group of intel- y lectual females is composed of all senior girls who have attained an average E of eighty-live or more during their hrst three years. Each year in April the 1 records of all Junior girls are studied in order to find OLIC which ones are eligible 'i for this club. Invitations are then issued to the eligible ones, who form the next 'E year's society. 1 A variety of subjects was studied this year-Thanksgiving and Christmas litera- ture, detective stories, book reports on modern fiction, and higher education and f vocations for women. The one-act play, "Romeo and Juliet," a modern version, by Hope H. Moulton, was produced in April. The May Breakfast was the most Q important social occasion of the year. i' i r Miss Cox deserves the credit due an excellent adviser for the success of the work 5 of the club this year. ' OFFICERS Prnidezzt, KATHRYN Pow. Vire-Prexidmt, MARJORIB FULWIDBR. V Xemtary, BETTY STEFFEN. Advmr, Miss Cox. - Tmzrurzr, Louisa MrNARY. ll E ,, I F il 1, y -3--'W V W: 'x F- P1 OA t-'X l 2f""lfLL'l1' cha . f ' Nx'i"i . 3 lxx'rHRYN PoPP Miss Cox V ' '-fI. .,---.--Lil'-in I -' W' W Y--Y , ,tml W. !V -77771 :l-- Ml.-1 Weil? s . 1 , f ' -1 f V 1" A -- 'W' Y A 7 A' C il ' Y A "" A74 ' L' AAA ' Q Z, ' "" """"4'I" ' 'A'L"'I2l.i Page Ninezjf-nine ' j I I 'H Q 4 . WH 1 Q ll, I I ll lg ' lj 2- ., ' pi .4 1 l . . . . . I .I . 2 . 2 - 1: . . . . L . ' z U I V l . . I -I 1 ' H ' I w l 1 ' 7 ' l I , . . at f - 5 I 'I ,- ,Q we Q A sl , X R Q ' 1 :I L ' IQ, I ' I 1 Qu. ld: l li -f " I ""t'- ' , Hi' 1 , I W, -una: .ss 1 'M A WA I Page One Hundred ' . -. I ' -l-.f-2. - ' Y 9 ' -www Ia. :wmmmmmwmw LATIN CLUB MoTTo Na xelaolne Jed wine lilfflmllff II e learn not or .school but of 11 e Mnmnuzsmv of over one hundred proves the mterest shown by Lat1n students IU the act1v1t1es of the club Its purpose IS to mcrease knowledge of the cus- toms and lmguage of the old Romans At the 1n1t11t1on of new members in September, each one was requrred to go to Slbyl to find h1sf1te Durrng the Chrrstmas se lson a very mterestmg program centering around the Saturnalm was grven I March, honormg Caesar, a heated debate on the subject Resolved That Caesar was greater than CICCFO was won by the Caesar1tes The annual bmquet, the lmportant soc1a1 occasron of the club year, was very umque w1th1ts Lat1n menu and charlot race An extraordrnary program ofRom1n plctures and statues, g1ven rn the musrc room, was open to all students OFFICERS Prerzdenr HELEN I-IARLAN Vzre Prendent ANNAMAE EccLEs ,Yeeretary ALBERT MANUS Trearurer SPENCER PHXLLIPS Admfer Miss BOWERS I5 . N X Miss BowERs HELEN HARLAN 3'-ll' 3' MZ "I4,LfI,' it "T " W AAA' 4474.74--L ' ' I Y 1 -L v .e lill.-..d M11 . 1 9 0. A i i u . l ll ,Il i ll. l . ill' li.. B . ix' ,. ll 4, I I l in i L K ,, VLVX .Trl .L W .. I f , . , A i l l UILL AND SCROLL T 35 lf Bulwer's saying, "The pen is mightier than the sword", is true, the "Quill it l and Scroll,"which has recently become an international organization, should it he an important factor in promoting World Peace. The Quill and Scroll Society ' ' was founded at the University of lovva, in 1916, as a national honor society for 3 high school iournalists. The purpose of the society is to give recognition to outstand- 3 ing journalistic Work and to advance the standards of the profession of journalism. The Freeport chapter of Quill and Scroll was organized in 1916 and has made if steady progress each year. This year nine iuniors and seniors fulfilled the require- l ments in scholarship, character, and journalistic work necessary in order to become a member of this society. ' Each member of the local chapter was required to enter two contests this year, it as well as making entries in six divisions of the National Quill and Scroll Contest. The club also has done a great deal in aiding the circulation of the 1930 Polaris. OFFICERS I're.riflw1t, DoRoTuY SEITZ. Vice-Prc.ri11mt, l..OREAN XVILTRUUT. , 5'crrvmr11'-Trcamrcr, MARGERY PHILLIPS Advirrr, Miss Musssn f i l 1 1, 1: 1 5 3 4 l i 2 52 1 l al gl l . N c- lgai Nfq' as Nr ll ii X l lt 'ii E G if i E lf 2 DoRo'1'HY SEITZ Miss Musssk 3 ,,,, ,'. , , no vgg-,gg-,a::f:,1:.e, MWA :gf 1-:gn a.:::fL:..f-- az:--sv,-a.: WL. .1:':-:.: ala.:-r:.4L. :I ' I-S-I'l-'rY?'5lf"1'1 ' .. . ' 5 ,I I- --- -'---- - f- r -A----4:--f f- 1.:.,...4- -f-H -A-A -- V- -- - My f V: -ff ,,w--- --n--N g .n,s-041-wg, Q..m..l Page Ona Hundred Om' HOME ECONOMICS CLUB "Would you choose a girl to dance, Or to vvarble clear and high?" "Oh no!" said hei "I'd much prefer One who could make a pie." HE Home Economics Club is composed of ninety high-school girls who wish to become domestically efficient. This organization was very successful in carrying out several excellent money-making schemes. The purpose of this worthy labor was to raise enough money so that the club could send a delegate to the National Home Economics Convention in Denver. Because of capable advisers, successful activities and ability to send a delegate to Denver, the Club has had a most progressive year. OFFICERS l're.rieler1t, l5E'r'rY BEAR. Viee-Pre.rielcz1t, KATHERINE FRANCE Secretary-Trm.r14rer, MARION ENULEHARD1' Clwirzzlarz Home Emnamier Cmmril, DOROTHY SEITZ. l'1zb!ieifyClwirmm1, BLANCHE BREYER. Club Reporter, GERTRUDE LAMBERT. Aelzfirerf, Miss KROEGER. Miss TOOP. Miss KROEGER Miss TOOP BETTY BEAR Page One Hundred Twa fi N X, U X X x l L nl i X5 ' 1 l F , 1, 1 1 COMMERCIAL CLUB ms club, after having b-een dormant for several years, has come to life and is Q working with renewed vigor. Every student in advanced commercial work is invited to join Qand is not allowed ro refuseD. The purpose of the club is - to increase interest in the work and show the possible vocations which may be taken Q up if one is skilled in the commercial requirements. V 5 'E 4 The programs at the monthly meetings were exceptionally good this year. An R ' excellent moving picture on speed and accuracy was obtained, as well as a demon- strator who has won honors in national contests. A number of speakers were pro- vided who talked on various branches of office work. In the spring a one-act, play "Mr. Carroll Looks for a Secretary", was given in order to make money for a very pretentious farewell party given for former graduates. Later in the year a picnic was given for all club members. Miss Van Kessel deserves much of the credit for the programs and interest shown this year in the club. OFFICERS . Prarident, EVELYN BARRETT. Vin-Pruizlefzt, JANE DUPEE. .Yfrret.frQ1', RUTH BURCKHARDT. Advixer, Miss VAN KEssEL Trcamrcr, NORMA Born. E RN una ' .o X E! , T c allwva T E gill' .-f ' Hi Z 'fn' Ji :Y " If , ffl 1f3i.lM , 1,2 lf Z Z I 1 EVELYN BARRETT Miss VAN KESSEL 1 T Q:::z ..v ...zwgize 1r'-,v . ,....,,.u:-in-s1ci:r.:Jn:sa-,...u: .:.--:.1l:r::.:- , T ' . , ' i ' 1 . 1 l 7 W ' I 111 :LY 41 1 5 W 'L 4.4 e ' ' 1 1- - ' Page One Hlzmlrefl Three -W Y . T- , GIRLS, CLUB UG. C." not only stands for Girls' Club, but also for "Great Co-operation." Co-operation is the keyword of this organization. It has brought freshmen, sopho- more, junior, and senior girls into closer contact and has also helped in making their undertakings a success. Since every girl in high school is a member of the Girls' Club, it has a much wider scope and influences many more girls than any other organization can. This feature is especially valuable for freshman girls, who, through the Girls' Club, first learn the co-operative spirit of our high school. The annual magazine drive, held in October, set a record netting a prolitof 55100. This money is put in the scholarship fund which is used to help deserving girls through school. Each section sponsored a Mothers Tea this year. The mothers were asked to come after school to a program and "tea" prepared by that group. A new feature, the Etiquette Club, was added this Mas. Sim-'r year. Introductions, thank you, refusal, and acceptance " -gutsy. us. - , 'N Page Om' Hmzdml livin' notes, tzihle manners, proper dress for all occasions, dress accessories, and charni through ch1u'ncter, were some of the topics studied. Miss Kroeger,Miss Wilson, Miss Stein, and Mrs. Bengston were the outside speakers who gave us infor- mation on subjects of which they ure authorities. Clfzh I'rc.fizlw1t . . Cfnh Nhzmzxqw. . . .Vwzjnr Prumlvfzt ...,. . .fwzior Vita-Przcriffwzt. . . xfllllfw' Pre.mz'w1t ..... . fllllffll' Virrf l'f'v.ri1lv11f, . . .V0'f7!70llIl1l'lf P1'c'.i'j1fz'l1t. .Yaplmworc Vita'-l'1'c.s'iifc11!, . l'i1'v.n'fvfm111 P1'c.s'iu'c'11t ..,... OFFICERS .Mfkl!'l'IlA Mchluss ..Lou1s1s MCNARY l'lANNliTTli SCHWARZ . . . .B15T'rY Bizcmfn ,F1,oR15Ncla Ummm K,4'I'IlIZRINli SToNi: . , . . . .B1c'r'rY BEAR ...Huuiw SHUNK ,,...MARY Monk .BARBARA BURRIQLI. l"1'4'.i'l11111111 Vifv-P1'c'.1'irfwll, .....,,..... . . A4f1'j.rw'. .......... NELLI13 Pnovoosr ScoT'1', Dean of Girls M ARTH A McNEss Page One Humlrcd liiue l LOREAN WiLTRou'r M., K v , 4 H1-G. R. As a Girl Reserve lwill be Reaching toward the best Earnestrin purpose Seeing the beautiful Eager for knowledge Reverent to God Victorious over self Ever dependable and Sincere at all times. Gracious in manner lmpartial in judgment Ready for service Loyal to friends The theme of the programs of the l-Ii-G. R. this year was a Mediterranean Cruise. Each triangle also took a special side-trip. The seniors' interests were centered around Italyg the juniors chose Egyptg sophomores, wise as they are, invaded Turlceyg and the romantic freshmen went to Spain. Page Om' Hundred Six ww' ww , f I Q , ii The very successful social events of the yearg rhe I-lallowe'en party, Mother- Daughter Banquet, Carnival, and Spring Breakfast were excellent examples of the resourcefulness ofthe girls. The beautiful ceremonial and inspirational and impressive. Miss Yu, a Chinese student at Rockford College, spoke at the World Fellowship meet- ing. She not only awed the girls by her unusual tales of cliiltlhootl in China hut also won the hearts of all with her charming personality. Miss Alice Papes, Girls' Secretary of the Y. XV. C. A., has worked untiringly for the interests of the club. l'n'.riJw1f .,..,..,...,,,....,... ..... L oRrzAN NVi1.'1'RouT Vitv-I'1'f.a'idr11f . , . ,... LOUISE MCNARY Svmfnzijv ...,. i , . . . . .lVl.XRIAN MoRlsN Trm.r1n'vi' ......., ..,...,. . . , , . .Noium BOYD Cfnzirzzzinz af .llL'llf0I' Trimzglt' . . . , ..,.... KATHRYN Povv Cfwifvmzfl qf -fllllfw' T7'ftIlIKQ!t' .... . . .li1,lZAnuT1i lVlADDIiN Cflzlffllldll of .li0l7fWlIl0l't' Tfjzllltzfi' ..... Rom5R'rA ALEXANDER cllzlfflllzlll of l'iI't'.ffUIZzIlI Tritzzzgft' . ,M ARc:L'if:R1'1'iz S'rAU1flfAciilzR Easter service were very Miss Pfimzs Page One I'l1u1dm! Scrcrz p C ,,.:N . 1 ,,,. , l 3 IQ , R H1 Y CLUB I pledge myrclf to cradle dnd mdznmzn througbaut the rrlmal and can mzznztaf bzgb Jtdnddrdr 0 Chrzrtmn lztmg us lb the pledge wh1eh elch boy must take at the formal lI1lt11IIlOl'1 when he becomes 1 1'CCOUIllZCLl member of H1 Y Rolled trousers, turned up sleeves md no t1es 1n IS degrees below zero vvelthel 1nd1c.1te however that fornul 1n1t1,1t1ons were not the only krnd 1n wh1ch they mdulged Successful work on the Four Cs Campwlgn Clean Sportsmznshlp Clem Qcholdrshlp Clem I Vlllg 1nd Clem Speech, vvfts one of the 1mportemt ,1ct1w1t1cs of the ve,1r World Brotherhood was one of the most popular EOp1CS of Cl1SCllSS1U11 Melcll interesting 1l"fOl'lUe1ClOD vs ts Ldded on th1s subject by the Older Bovs Confer ence rt Dtnvllle Vlorld Brotherhood md voc.1t1ons were also toprcs .lt the Tr1 Countv Older Boys Conference held 111 Apr1l at Freeport gmmn W1th the help of Mr Dennls, the boys have benefited bv the work of the L nd h ue h ld 1 verv successful Ve1r ing 'X MR DBNNIS DAN SCHAEFER l , ' Az U 3 ', '- . , I ' - ' , z A k - N z " ' A, , ' z . H l H' . 2 lun? . ' , 2 .1 , . 2 . , ' ' ' . . C , .Y " A A . ' I 7 1 'A . . The l,11'lLl0 klndlv co-operated w1th the club by lettmg If sponsor The V1r-- Clllill :H zez AJ Jz. J ,f iii' ex' ' , v rx l vl fx. if ' ' f' T! lf , ' - v 1 - - - r ,- P , : .- , 44' ,gy ,-a,,,-- -f1-'--,- -A -AA- tl - 7--, -U-'ef-''Y-'V-rg--f---fm fr -W-f '-ref ' H Page One Hundred Eight '-JFS 12' X N" 1-.1-J. Q K f MW' M SIC .12 W -- www 'Wf'ar"1l'M 19 a or September September October October October October October October November November Nox ember December anuary dfllldfy anuary January lflll Zlfy February February I9 l 1919-193 o BAND CALENDAR -Assembly. 9.1-Beloit vs. Freeport football game. S 18 Band contest at Rockford for all Illinois High School Bands sponsored by the Loyal Order of Moose, at which contest the Freeport band was awarded second place. -Assembly for Joliet game. 19-Joliet vs. Freeport football game. 7-5 16 -Half-hour contest at Consistory Auditorium for Northwest Division of Illinois State Teachers' Conference. -West Aurora vs. Freeport football game. 30-Band assembly. 1-Elgin vs. Freeport football game. 7.. Assembly for Rockford Game. 9-Game at Rockford. At this time Karl H. Kubitz, local director, 6- Ev. led both the Freeport and Rockford bands in a massed formation and drills,directing the selections of the two bands playing together. Belvidere vs. Freeport basketball game. East Aurora vs. Freeport basketball game. ro-West Aurora vs. Freeport basketball game. 7.4-Rockford vs. Freeport basketball game. go-Assembly. 314 Elgin vs. Freeport basketball game. 15-Dubuque vs. Freeport basketball game. March 6-7-8 March A r1l 31 4'5 CDubuque also furnished a bandj Ioliet vs. Freeport basketball game. 7.1- -District Tournament. -Assembly for band prior to trip to Rockford for district contest. -District contest at Rockford. -Half-hour concert at Consistorv Auditorium for Rotarv Convention. 2.2. April 14-7.5-7.6 State band contest at Urbana. Too much raise cannot be iven Karl Kubitz, director of the Free wort Hi h School P , ,g . dl h S Band for the splendid success in all contests and public appearances uring the school year 197.9-1930, and to the students for their time and co-operation. 9 J, . .X J. . ,X JZ P i . April nissan al. .ww wma-Lu mmvuw. ..a ,, , ' t A 4 3:4----e---uau1n,-f Page One Hundred Tm J... QCL-,w 1 1 Sf 5'4" : 5 O I BAND PERSONNEL KARL H. KUBIT2 ....,.,.,.,....... Director JOHN HEIDEN ..... . . .fttalent Manager ROBERT CAMPBELL, . . .... Drum Major CARL STOVER ...... ..... L ibrarian FLUTES CLARINETS B FLAT TUBAS ANNAMAE ECCLEs,CPriIICipaIj WILLIAM CARNAHAN, Alto 'JOHN HEIDEN, fPr1nCIpaI BARBARA TRUEBLOOD RAY ARGOBAST, Bam ROBERT ENZLER ALBERT MANus HORNS GEORGE JEPHSON JOHN CARPENTER , , ALICE KMSER ERNEST SEEMAN,CPrInCIpalj ITERCUSSIQN KERN DICKMAN GEORGE OTT UBOES AMEL WATZ ALVIN Nm o FRED MCNESS JOHN PROPP CHESTER WIERNTZ ROBERT HARLAN FLUEGEL HORN CI-IARLIN UNZICKER BASSOON JAMES CHRONIC DONALD AUR AND KENNETH MOORE HAROLD FR ANZEM EIER B FLAT TRUMPETS WALTER SEEMAN B FLAT CORNET DONALD JAMES, fPrincipI1ID FLORENCE HOLMES E FLAT CLARINET REMISS REHFELDT LOIS BECKER STANLEY FULLER ROBERT MARKWARDT B FLAT CLARINET CARL STOVER, CPrinCipnlD GLENN SPENCER DELM AR STABENOW THOMAS CARROLL CHARLES HEPNER ROMIss REHPELDT I.OIs Fox MARIAM PARICOTT KARL SMUYER VERNON MACONIBER JACK HEPNER DOROTHY KOI.LA'FH DOROTHY MALOTT HENRY SCOTT CLIFFORD STABEN BURDETT SMALL JACK FEELEY MARY FRISHIE CAROL BOYINGTON RUTH KERCH KARL SCI-IRAMM FREDERICK SIMPSON ROBERT FOWLER BASS TROMBONE EVERETT LAUGHLIN E FLAT TUBAS DALE FOY FREDERICK SCHAPER SAXOPHONES BARITONE ROBERT CAMPBELL RICHARD SIMPSON RAYMOND OOSTINC TROMBONES HUGH PHILLIPS, CPFIDCIPAI MERRILL MILLER WARD MOORE LAWRENCE KAN EY JOHN COOK, B Flat, CPrinCipnlD JACK CRAWFORD, E Flat Alto ROBERTA ALExANDER, E Flat Alto RAYMOND PLACE, B Flat Tenor MARGARET OLSON, B Flat Tenor MARSETTE KRATZER, B Flat Tenor ELAINE CAMPBELL, lf Flat Baritone , - ...v E. RJ' -' ., ' ' ,g, ---I Page One Hundred Flevetz THE BAND llll Freeport High School Band, numhering seventy-two instruments, has, during 1919-1930, passed through the most successful year of its existence. First place was won in the district contest, the horn quartet and woodwind quintet placed lirst in the same contest, live individuals attained first rank in solo numhers. Second place was won in the invitational contest for hands of lllinois, sponsored hy the Loyal Order of the Moose at Rockford. The Freeport High School Band participated at seven assemhlies and all home athletic contests, at the foothall game in Rockford, and played for four of the six sessions of the district haskethall tournament. Besides this, half-hour concerts were given for the Northwest Division of the Illinois State Teachers' Conference and at the State Rotary Convention. All these appearances comprised no light program for either students or director. One of the Iong-to-he-rememhered moments in the history of the hand this year vvas the joint playing with the Rockford hand at the Rockford-Freeport foothall game. Here Karl Kuhitz, local director, led the selections played hy hoth hands in unison. 'Iohn Heiden was the hand manager, thus taking care of all tickets sold for the hand concert and funds turned in for the trip to Champaign. Mu. Kunrrz Romani' C.-xmvnara. llourv Humax Page Our Hznzzlml Tiwffztf E. SEEMAN A. Wxrz Pkow K. IDICKMAN ina French horn ensenihle and wood wind quintet formed this year were par- ticularly successful, hoth carrying ofl' first honors in the district contests held at Rockford, April 4 and 3. These two groups also entered the state contests held at Urbana, April 14, 13, and 16. The French horn quartet was com wosed of liern Dickiuan, Ernest Seeman, Amel Watz, and John Proppg the woodwinc quintet of Annamae Eccles, Carl Stover, flames Chronic, Kern Dickman, and Fred MCNCSS. Freeport High School soloists have also had an unusually successful program this year. At the district contest at Rockford, five first places were won, two seconds, and one third. All soloists entered in this contest placed, thus earning the honor of competing in the state finals at Urbana. The soloists who placed first were james Chronic, hassoong Fred McNess, oboeg Kern Diclcman, French horn, Merrill Miller, troiulwoneg and Rolnert Campbell, cornetg Carl Stover, clarinet, and the third, Amel Watz, French horn. F. McNuss K. DICKMAN A. Eccuas J, CHRONIC C. Srovsu Page One Hfnnlrnl Tlrirfeen lu X, L 47 44 1 . 5 J ,..,. .. .. j lx. i FREEPORT HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA HE orchestra is rapidly coming to the fore in Freeport High School. Each year has found it larger, until now we can readily visualize the time when Freeport High will have the full symphony instrumentation. This year, for the first 4 time, the orchestra entered the district contest to which all school orchestras in the " northern part of Illinois were eligible. Second place was obtained in this contest, Joliet, having the full symphony instrumentation of eighty pieces, won first place. " Freeport did not give Joliet a walk-a-way, on the contrary, competition was very G close, the judges said, and at the state contest at Urbana the following week Joliet received first honors,minus the keen rivalry experienced at DeKalb. The Freeport High School orchestra was eligible to compete at DeKalb, but due to the fact that the operetta was scheduled for the same night, did not make the trip. 'x lf .1 I The orchestra calendar for the year included the following: October 7.5-Teachers' reception given by the school board in high school cafeteria. November 12.-Assembly-played in conjunction with the vocal clubs. T February 14-Senior Class Play. J 1 1 A March 1-Concert for Junior program of Woman's Club. J. March 14-District contest at DeKalb. 3. March lI'OPCfCtCH. Q. May 7.-Concert for Kings' Daughters at Odd Fellows Temple. May 11-13iMUSlC Festival. lf May 19-Junior Class Play. i 5 xi! . F 'T , A 'I-IQ. 4 '7 ' .I ' if ' 'F -it-:'.",1 91?-'i 12-"gif ' inset' W' ' ng-nuns... "" ' -ruff. ' Page One Hundred Fourteen 'ZF'-"mf-wa-r-.......,,,,,,C H, , -,,,.,. rw- """"" .,..,.....,,..f..t Y.. --elk 4 6 5 f .4 fw.-.ww-. -rf-u-vm-we----,Q-W1-v--mm-.s W.-, -.-f..A.... I . . - x 5 .iw-W-t. .. , l A.. , fl wg, ' s,rw.qwwwzicf1.'f+-onus: ma- u-vw .,-.. ft ....-...--, - -- , ..,., .. .....r, , - 4.m,,,,,.-Q-s.-fr 1'-nu. ...mtg 'QA .L 3 l X' - " J. HEIDEN W. Moons E. SEEMAN ORCHESTRA PERSONNEL l'iaf.ir1.rfErnest Seeman, John Heiden, Albert Manus, Robert Enzler, Weslev Camp- . . . . - , bell, Alvin Niblo, Alice Kaiser, Amel Watz, Virginia Clark, Pauline Frank, Vivien Walkey, Katherine Wheat, June Madden. Viollnr-Roberta Moore, Florence Alta Cldl'flZEf"WWlllllillI1 Carnahan. Wiltrout, Lawrence Kanev. Cellar-Florence Holmes, Jack Clark. I3a.r.re.r-W ard Moore, Kenneth Moore, Robert Campbell. Fluter-Annamae Eccles, Barbara Cornetr-Donald James, Ruth Kerch. Tromboner-Merrill Miller, George Jephson, Hugh Phillips. Harm-Kern Dickman, john Propp. Tmcblood. D1'll7H.f+GCOTgC Ott, Walter Seeman. 0l,W.iFfCdCrjCk MCNC55, C!1n'jnet.r-Carl Stover, Glenn Spencer. Bumaozz- ames Chronic. P6I'Cl!J'.ff07ZfGCOI' e Ott, Walter Seeman. Sl ouN Hizioizisi, Ernest Seeman, and Ward Moore had the honor of representing the Freeport High School orchestra in the state meet, and the latter two in the national high school orchestra of the Music Supervisors' National Conference. The state orchestra was held at Champaign in November, and the national at Chicago from March L1-2.6. The state orchestra was composed of the leading musicians throughout the entire state of Illinois, and Freeport was fortunate in having three delegates sent to this orchestra. The national orchestra consisted of three hundred and eleven musicians of high-school age, representing thirty-eight states and directed by the foremost orchestra leaders in the country. Karl H. Kubitz, Freeport High School's band and orchestra director, has done much to advance the interests of the band and orchestra, and it is through his in- terest, experience, and assistance that the instrumental part of the music depart- ment has come to the fore and carried oil' many honors for Freeport High. Hopes are now entertained for a hundred-piece band and eighty-piece orchestra, and this is more assured with such a capable director. .. ..a.,,f-...M.-,-. H..-..-.-X...-..,..v.'.., .N--.-Q.,-. . ,.-.,..f.w.....-.A k--I-N ff.-w X -- - ---, .,-- T . . Page One Hzmdred Fifteen f 4 2 - 1 l v l .y, 1. i W4 A va r l 'u i v l l l' ll ll if il ll ix' Il! il l l ll ll il. 'l 1? Q fi Y ll ll l l ll ll 1 ll 5 ll ll if ll 1? ll .1 El l l l l l l l. l 1 il ' fl N li l ll ll l ll ll ll ll 1 ' 1 l' l'j l l Pug mr.. GY ' ' silrw.-mp.-awwwmmmaw-lwwwmwm-.w mm ww. W W' ltfill re.-M. .Ml ,,,,,. ,, ,,,,, W,,,,,,..,,..,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,.,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,...,.im .1 wgwruzunmuvaiaazaa-rmmimnvnairuwamllwn-andwww u M.,-wir-wiianm 1 AAffTi:.wmf.wwuu,-iw nv mnwvaimrlrmlxh B. Spelman, J. Howe, P. Wagner, E. Krieg, E. Smith, A. Otto, B. Wurtzel, H. Kroll, D. Irwin, A. McGurk, H. Hutchison, D. Bremer, G. Lambert, B. Steffen, M. Hannah, G. Mohr, M. Ellis, . L. Evans, A. Billig, G. Sensenbaugh, H. Judd, I. Furry, F. Buehler, V. Rech, Rotzler, D. Ludolph, O. Reed, I. Merkel, F. Price, L. McNary, E. Young, M. Churchill, M. Miller. First Row: Second Row: TREBLE CLEF WENTY-FIVE years ago the first Treble Clef Club was organized in Freeport High, boasting at that time a membership of fifteen and having as its director, Miss Minnie Davis. Music in the public schools was thus being introduced and was for the first time finding its place as an elective subject for students interested. The wisdom of this move was severely doubted by some, others saw its possibilities and encouraged it. After several years of steady advancement, the chorus work was supplemented by the addition of a course in music appreciation in which victrola records were used. An operetta was presented annually. As time went on the music department grew, not only in numbers but, what is much more important, in quality, In addition to the several large classes in music appreciation, it claims four active and interested organizations, namely: band, orchestra, Treble Clef and Boys' Glee Clubs. Today thirty-four girls are included in the membership of the Treble Clef, which has completed another season of line public performances. The latter part of October, the girls participated in an assembly, sponsored in recognition of National Music Week. During the next three months they sang before two of our leading Civic organizations, the Kiwanis and Freeport Woman's Clubs. The evening of Sunday, December 15, both the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs bent their efforts toward a most successful presentation of the dramatic Christmas Czmtzltzl, "The Light of the Ages." "Lelawala", a delightful operetta,was presented before a capacity house in the Consistory Auditorium on March 7.1. "The Land of My I-leart's Desire," was offered as a Part in the May Music Festival given by the Freeport schools during the latter part of that month. The last appearance of the club of 1930 was at the Baccalaureate Service in June. Grace Mohr, the manager of the club, and Betty Steffen, who accompanied us, deserve special mention, when one is considering the "leading lights" of this year's Treble Clef. The other officers were: Ethel Smith, assistant manager, Louise Mc- Nary, secretary and treasurer, and Evelyn Krieg, librarian. This year the club has been directed by Miss Mildred Wood, who came here from Detroit Lakes, Minnesota. ' :a.sauumiinaiwz::..-:swuvom:::1-e,sa...-.um-.:a .mmnmnmnwv-nrwwrwnwv-mm-wmunwvw - W ---A '- 0--A J.uvv-------mv4----1.1--1--:-----M---1:v..s-:1-:-1ee---.M,:.:-.wu-:--- A --ea un.-:rf--e -'-- ,sa .. -- --U.....:fA-.-aw...-1..ti.....l i.-..a...i.1. 1 miller..mi-we-nwwwf.-wir-r,uawv e Om' Hundred .Yixteen 'Q"""""0'huew-vi-sf my vw-Q-vf""""""5ir' ,. ,. 3, 9 ii 'E 2 ...t.,,.,,.,.,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,.:,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,.,,,.,,,.,,,.,,L'q, Q ::nvfwvz.--:.af-m-w..,-f-f- -V ff "3 --15-1 ...,........t.gi,,... f--f-fy It "-' ,-wfftf H A E if " i 2 1' 5 . .il il 5 li ' i ii il i. ii- 'l o Z S A s t f AA:- st. i N A , ,Y mix ,Vu xiii. .ah Q .V,. VVLA ,Q -w'LL K? QA - . A li , ik.. W - A . ,," I . . ,A" Ali? .' ' i Q 2 First Row: Ralph Heidenrich, V. Macomber, W. Garnhart, L. Kilbridge, B. Fieselmann, D. Fisher, C. Calkins, C, Unzicker, E, Gunning, R. Fry, W, Stouffer, F. Schaper, C. Staben, H Greeson, 2 Taylor, A Niblo, E. Miller, F, Krehl. A Second Row: J. Kerlin, B. Dorman, K. Janssen, B. Baker, K. Taber, I. Stone, B. lbler, D. Schaefer, W. , Schrader, G. Phillips, C. Schaefer, P. Kaiser, H. Hewius, H. Phillips, H. Furst,,I. Whecland, 3 3 D Van Dyke. GLEE CLUB 5. T the same time that the Treble Clef was first formed a Boys' Glee Club was , also organized in Freeport High School. Starting with a small group of E i seven the club has steadily increased in size until today thirty-two boys are included in its membership. Since eligibility for the Glee Club is based on personal ,ia tryouts, it contains only boys of musical ability who have demonstrated their W i. right to be in a picked ensemble. ii No oflicers were chosen this year, the club being run more on a class basis with 5 if Miss Mildred Wood as its director. Because of her exceptional ability as a director xl' 1' and her real interest in the work of the club Miss Wood should receive much credit li for its progress this year. Grace Mohr, as accompanist for the boys,also gave a 3 great deal of her time and energy toward their success. Opening the year in the same manner as Treble Clef, the boys took part in a high 1 school assembly during October. Later on they gave a program at a meeting of i 3 the Farm Association in the Odd Fellows Temple. "The Light of the Ages", an Q !l impressive Christmas Cantata, next claimed the attention of the club. On Sunday ,E evening, December ig, the Embury Methodist Church was filled with twelve hundred people who received this ioint performance of the Treble Clef and Glee Club with E lf much enthusiasm. ji The Climax of this year was reached when the two clubs again united in giving i "Lelawala" as the annual operetta. The excellent portrayals ofthe principals, backed 5: -Ni by good chorus work, were met with the instant approval of the large audience j il in attendance. ' qi A new feature, inaugurated this year by the music department of our school, l was the May Festival which was held in May. The two Glee Clubs, the orchestra 5 and the band all participated in it, demonstrating to those in attendance, the prog- i 5 ress and development made by the organizations during the months of 197.9-1930. , Baccalaureate for the seniors provided the time for the clubs' last appearance. F Q A very successful organization this year, everything points for higher perfection before 1931 closes another season for Freeport High School's Boys' Glee Club. t 'i ,.,.,. .,.. . .... .,., .,..,.-....,.,,...,...,..,k. ,,...,...,...,,,.....,,..,.. V ,. V- N-s,...,...-... .,.. M. .M .,.M.,. 4.-.my .,.. ,.--W.-.as .. .W-......,......tf-.1-s us' ,,-...s ., -...-.-.,..,...................,..,.,-.,...-...,.,,. .... 1 . M.- ,.... ...-,.Q....,-., , ,..... ,,,... 7 .W ,...,:.,,ga..,a,a., :gi Page Ona Hundred .Ycventec I1 " LELAWALAN Presented by Music Department of Freeport High School, NDIAN life with its colorful music and charm of traditions, was very much in evidence in the hrilliantoperetta, "Lelawala", presented this year by the Girls' Treble Clef and Boys' Glee Clubs. The operetta was under the general direction of Miss Wood--while Miss Cox had charge ofthe dramatic coaching. Miss Gertrude Krieg, with the high school orchestra, played the accompaniment. The cast follows: Lelawala .............. ETIIEL SMITH Sowanas ............. CRAIG CALKINS Mahel .... .... G RACE Monk Eagle Eye ........ CIIAIzLI5s UNZlCKlill Clarinda. . . .... BIQTTY STEFFEN Major Wallzlce ..,....., ALVIN NIBLK3 Hintola. .. . . .LOUISE MCNARY Captain Bliss... , ,HUGH PIIILLIPs Wanyeca .... ........ A NNA BILLIG Sergeant Bilks ......... KEITII TAIIOR Napanee .... . . .BERNICE XNURTZEL Lord Tattler. . . ,... RAYMOND SToNIs NVokomis .... ..... D Icic VAN DYKL NVamhebe. .. .... EMERSON TVIILLIER Klolowar ,......, XVILLIAM STOUFFER Wacootay. . . . .XVILBUR SCHROEDIER Marpeetopah ,.......,. PAUL KAISER Shungela. . . . . .CALVIN ScHAIzI'I:Iz W -.. . ,W l Page One fllHll4Ii'6'6Z Eighteen DRAMA J N jk N. ..1 IV. . Y' H . ,,. Xi . Q K H t K , K. R. 5 ll W ' x 'CDULCYU NOTHER page Ofjunior Class history was turned Over, and brilliantly so, when the class of 'go Offered their annual dramatic project in the Consistory Audi- torium. The characteristics of the play, "Dulcy", three-act comedy by Kauffman and Connelly, pointed Out many Outstanding amateurs. CAST OF CHARACTERS Dulcy ............,....... BETTY BONN Angela Forbes ......... MARY HANNAH Gordon Smith, her husband .JOHN HEIDEN Schuyler Van Dyke ...... ROBERT SMITH William Parker, ....... GEORGE JEPHSON Tom Sterret ............... JOHN COOK Q her brother. Vincent Leach ........ DONALD BREWER C. Rogers Forbes ........ JOSEPH BRANDT Blair Patterson. ..,. WILBUR SCHROEOER Mrs. Forbes .......... DOROTHY BILGER Henry .....,,........ RAYMOND STONE The scene is laid in the living-room of Dulcy and Gordon Smith's suburban home. Dulcy 1S the young, charming, and talkative wife, who tries to aid her husband in his business and succeeds in mismanaging these complicated affairs to the effect that her husband considers himself ruined. I ff ,-YT ri, fl 19 .J Ql 'ff aw, .. .:.,ffa...a.4.. Y" fi 1' ff . .... A' , liffi.. . .f l,,l r Page One. Hundred Twenty ,Y 'CSO THIS Is LONDON NIC of the most gorgeously rip-roaring comedies that a class has ever given was presented to an enthusiastic audience in the Consistory Auditorium by the Class of rggo. The plot of the play was the prejudicecl opinion of an American family about the English, and vice-versa, which causes many amusing complications when the American girl and the English lwoy fall in love. PLAY CAST Hiram Draper, 'lr .,..... .....,...., . . FIACK KIQRLIN Lady Amy Duclcsworrli, . ,.... Rurn linifiarw Hiram Draper, Sr ....... ,...,,. , louis: Hiainifm Elinor Beauchamp. .. .. .l3isA'rixicia l-lo1,'i'UA1 M rs. Hiram Dra per. . . , . . l31a'i"i'Y S'riai'i'izN Sir Percy Beauchamp, .. . . ,RAYMOND S'roNi5 Alfred Honeycutt .... .... , losizvii l3RANo'r Lady Beauchamp. . . . . lmomzwic Cilllilili Flunlcy at the Rity. , . .,Rocsif:R CiII.CHRlST Thomas ..,.,..,.., .... H man PIIILLIPS ilennings. .. . .,.......... ..,.,...,, X XILINJR bCHAUlZR Page One Hll7ld7'fd Twnzgy-mir it v tx, vi T i M ,. vi 5, ii u, ,ii ll 1, T ' ii i- 'T if H i. 2 T i l i l ll , Ei i ll l ii , ,ii i l r il ll il 5 ra gi Si if il ll . 5 ii l f it i l l ' ff ii l 5 it il i l it E ii l " l l ll ,Ni il it il ir 1' , ,g ii T l i l f lg li ll ii, ii it l E ll 2 ii lr ii Page .ws-an ....,, l 5 ,,, l 1 l il 'M'l'n'l9'W'WWWWWVUWV i ...,...M,..-.....,,... i i 9 a 0 M ic., ii V il ii, ,l li ll l l l l l N 1 9 3 o MINOR DRAMATICS il W, HE dramatics department under the direction of Miss Lohbauer produced a goodly lg number of playlets throughout the school year. These plays were almost lg entirely student productions and were composed of the lighter type found to M be popular with students. As a whole these were well attended by enthusiastic ll audiences. Though the department was somewhat handicapped by the lack of li proper stage equipment, the play settings and props were carried out in detail with l very realistic results. One can readily say that the 1930 minor dramatics were as 'l successful in a small way as the class plays were in a big way. T "Thursday Evening" was a clever little lay and produced early in the year. i It is an amusing tale of young love, surroun ed by mother-in-law, a baby, and do- lf mestic traits. This was splendidly portrayed by able students. i "Good Medicine" immediately followed. This was a quaint little story centering if about a promising young doctor with lots of promise but not much money. He li has a combination wife and nurse, and they live in their office. Many amusing i details occur when a rich patient calls. l The freshmen came to the front at last with a class play of their very own. And for our youngsters what could be more suitable than "Treasure Island"-that tale ' of roving adventurers which never grows old. Scenes, props, and play, all were cleverly made real. i Another one of these plays which was exceedingly well done was the "Floral Shop." This concerned a romantic girl working in a flower-shop, who wished to see everybody happy with the result that she herself got into troublesome predica- ments. Other such plays, "Art and Mrs. Palmer," "The Wonder Hat," "The King's English," "The Romancersf' were given and with the same amount of success. V These are only examples of what the dramatic department successfully does in a small way. One of the most successful one-act plays given this year was "Romeo and Juliet," the humorous, catchy, little farce presented by the Philos on April 14, during the seventh hour in the music-room, and again on May 5 for the benefit of the Girls, Club, and in the evening at the Y. W, C. A. for the King's Daughters. The play was interspersed with bits of slang and clever remarks, and together with the roman- tic balcony setting, provided a snappy bit of entertainment which was well received by the audience. These productions concluded a successful year in the minor dramatics department. fi-W--A 1: -1--L' '--em-wax: vw: -'ww-r:-11:-L-V. Y. :.. rr-eff:-, :W -:ze f11AEgfr1,:1...4q9,f:,'J,,g-1,313 fi-T,,:i:-?g,,,,,,,,,,,-....t.....-- Q One Hundred Twenty-two ORATURY First Row: L. McNary, l. Goelce, B. Madden, K. Popp. Second Row: G. Richards, R. Obenchain, J. Huss, Dick Van Dyke, R. Baumgartner. CRATORY RATORY again found its place among the activities of the ever busy Senior. This was evidenced by the interest shown in the Junior-Senior Oratorical Contest that was held in the Music-Room during seventh and eighth hours, January IS and 16, both boys and girls participating. Four places were awarded: Imogene Goeke receiving lirstg George Jephson, second, Louise McNarv, thirdg and Kathryn Popp, fourth. Frank BUI'I,.IL1I1l01' class president, presided over Wednesd a y's program, while Dan Schaeffer,head of the Senior class, took charge on Thursday. omiomoniz classes come and go, but before they go it has been the custom in Freeport High School for them to show their worth as orators by sponsoring among themselves an oratorical contest. This year Lawrence Lawyer received first place among the boys, Leo Bach taking second honors. First place in the reading contest was awarded to Margglret Porter, while Betty Bear received second. A good start, Sophomoresekeep it up! First Row: D. Yordi, M. Kratzer, M. Porter, I. Vincent, R. Ross, B, Bear, M. Mosmen. Second Row: K. Goeke, R. Simpson, L. Lawyer, Conter, L. Bach. Page Om' Hzzmlrcu' Twenty-fain' i Nvgiltirr Team'--Louisa MCNARY, JOSEPH BRANDT, KENNETH Gowns, KA'TilRYN Pow, DEBATE nmv the Big Six debating season closed this year, Freeport High School had risen from the rank of fifth place to that of third. It is also of interest to note that this is the iirst time since the founding of the league that Freeport has found its wav into the championship round. Coached by Mr. Paul C. Crawford, the teams debated on the question: Resolved, that the direct rimary system for the nomination of state and federal officials should be abolishe . Freeport won her first debate on Thursday afternoon, February 7.1, in the form of a dual contest with Joliet, and thus advanced to the championship round. The latter was a triangular debate held on February 2.8, in which Rockford, West Aurora, and Freeport were pitted against each other. On that day our affirmative team trav- eled to Rockford, to be defeated by a close decision. The tables were turned at home, however, our negative debaters winning before a large and appreciative audience bv a three-point margin over West Aurura. Due praise should be accorded the squad and Mr. Crawford for the fine record they have made, l to i ifffirwiztiw Tmm-f lMOGENE GUEKE, Rav Aru1oo,4s'r, Gsonoa Jsvusorv, ELlzAnE'rH MADDEN. Page One Hundred Twenty-jizfc Y J . 'ww--V , i..-A W "' H'iw-W.-nm,.,,,,,,,,,,..,M...w-rr' " . .. ,li 1 1, ,R-.5 3- f ..,..-....wu-rf-vfw-,.........-..-, ...-W.. ,,-- ..--M .nw . ,w mu F, .ii ., . . 5 ii F I I 7 g A 1 I i I i H First Row: R. Arbogast, J, Brandt, J. Heiden. Second Row: M. Fulwider, E. Madden, I. Goeke, I. Penwell, L. McNary, K. Popp. NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE NE of the newer Organizations Of Freeport High School is that of the National Forensic League, the local chapter having received its charter during the spring of 1919, through the efforts of Mr. Robert Ellis. Membership requirements call for an individual to win a total of ten specified points besides a recommendation from the school Officials, before he is eligible for election into the society. , Joseph Brandt, George Jephson, and Kathryn Popp have received the degree of .. excellenceg Ray Arbogast, John I-Ieiden, and Louise McNary, degree of honorg y , Marjorie Fulvvider, Imogene Goeke, Betty Madden, Ina Penwell, and Philbert I j Winebrenner, degree of merit. Directed by Mr. Crawford this year we have P1 1 enjoyed a season most satisfactory in every respect. OFFICERS Prefizlent ........... .......... . ,... . . . .GEORGE -IEPHSON Vice-Prefident ........ ...... M ARJORIE FULWIDER .Yerretmy and Adrjfer .... . . .MR. PAUL K. CRAWFORD 3 5 5K rx J 1 2 f 5 f if I li ' n 'vf7lf,f,4, " f iff- ' if f fifl ' R' ego dvr iififfg I I VZVU :ff ev l . ,,,. MR. CRAWFORD GEORGE JEPHSON M... ,.,.. .,. ,,,., ...,,,,!,mm ,, .... N., ,,..,,,,,,.,.-will ...,I..--.Mn-Wann'-rmvwmnwmnmnm-imwwwwmr Mwvmn-,.im, . .M .. i , .,... t ,... . ., ..............i....... ..r,.........,.,..,,..... i . Page One I-Iumlred Tzvenzfv-.fix JJ 'fwxgwf PUBLICATIONS M uw-mmm . 5 O .W ..I-vw. ,.--.M-uw-w First Row: G. Lambert, V. Crockett, I. Merkel, M. Folbridge, L. Wiltrout, A. Billig. Second Row: L. Kilbridge, G. Richard, L. Comer, C. Calkins, R. Bike, B. Ibler, J. Wheeland, R. Stuart L. Bach. THE FRHEPORT HIGH SCHOOL NEWS "Trax Triufqzze mibi mzllo dixcrimifze azgetur. " C"Trojan and Tyrian I will treat impartially."D N excellent motto for a newspaper, not adopted definitely by the Freeport High School News, but carried out as far as possible, nevertheless. It de- notes impartiality, treatment of both sides of the question with an impersonal non-partisan view. As a charter member of the National Scholastic Press Associa- tion, the High School News has tried to print faithfully all campus, class, and or- ganization news. Mistakes have been, as mistakes will be, but on the whole the amateur reporters, editors, and critics have tried to make their material true to the three requirements of news: accuracy, timeliness, and interest. A point system was instituted this year, in which the minimum essential of news per issue for each student was two good-sized articles, one a re-write-up of some coming event, and the other either a feature, editorial, or a ter-write-up. Extra articles resulted in extra points, While usable heads also added to the total. Monday and Thursday class periods were devoted to writing, and Tuesday and Friday, if necessary. On Wednesdays, reports, general discussions, and the assignment of articles to be covered for the next issue took place. A great deal of benefit was derived from the reports given in class, as more information covering a wider range could be secured in this way. The requisites of a good reporter, ways of handling a beat, newspaper organization, and paper makeup were all treated in the class discussions. Report card grades were based on the amount of news handed in, the inches of news printed, and the timeliness, accuracy, and interest of all articles. Every re- porter had a special news beat to cover twice a week. Those members of the staff who remained in the news writing class both semesters this year were Leo Bach, Louis Conter, Valeda Crocket, Marie Folbridge, Benno Ibler, Leo Kilbridge, Gertrude Lambert, Isabelle Merkel, Grant Richard, John Wheeland, and Lorean Wiltrout. During the first semester Anna Billig, Marian Ellis, Frank Krehl, and Bernice Wurtzel also were members of the News Staff, while the second semester found them replaced by Ralph Bike, Craig Calkins, and Robert Stuart. innnsmlllr L ii 5 ll , ul v l ll F il lf li ls ar l l M WE ill li 1 . V .l ll Y I 5 ' .l IQ I I 1 l ll ll I H ll 5 l il 4 .l iq M ,l l ll fill in y li ll ... I il --M--'--A- H -M e We -' ':":- ----L-. :-A uuuuwi. -ms 4 1--wmuww.- .. L .....,.. . WY.. Page One Hundred Twenty-eight i Wi 7 H , --v--W Qi i it A if 1 il . il ll ii I ,i ii li il' l lf E in T if . -, W.. Ni Q, First Row: Buflin, M. McNess, M Phillips, B. Becker, B. Bell, M. Fulwider, E. Young, L, McNary, f V L. Wiliam, E. Smith, W. Carnahan. 5 3 Second Row: E. Canipbell, H, Harlan, G. Van Gorder, G. Hunter, G. Calkins, D. Brewer, B lbler, J. Bran t, W. Collier, H. Finley, B. Holtumhl. Dupee. 5 ll l THE I93O POLARIS , i NCIENT Greek and Roman writers put the results of their pens on scrolls which 5 were sealed in bottles and placed in rows on shelves. They labored many Q, long and tedious hours over their literary accomplishments. Primitive gy writing instruments also impeded their progress. Today, in 1930, we, the Senior Class of Freeport High School, edit a volume, bound and printed with twentieth f '1 century machinery, but, nevertheless, the result of toil, thought, and careful prepara- tion. It is the last work, the last accomplishment, the record of our last year in Freeport High. pi 1. It is a long time since we have sung the old refrain "school days, school days, 1' dear old golden rule days." Years have passed and another class has reached the l' outward portals of Freeport High School. They leave behind the volume, the Il record of their most vital, most crucial year, as a monument to their achievements il 4 and successes. ll ' In choosing the theme, "The Progress of Education" we have sought to portray the advancement of learning, the supremacy of the developments of modern times ' over the knowledge of the dark ages when men were guided by the stars, the ele- Q ments, and natural phenomena. We have tried to compare the activities in school lr . life today with similar activities of ancient civilizations, such as modern forms of athletics and the Olympic games and contests of the Greeks and Romans. .I ii . . . . l 1 The Polaris is a senior class production, not the work of the staff alone, the staff ig is merely the working nucleus. The art students deserve a great deal of credit for ll fi their many hours of painstaking toil preparatory to turning out the full page draw- :J ings and illustrations which make a book more interesting. Q- Edward Buss, circulation manager, Joseph Brandt, business manager, and Donald jg Brewer, advertising manager, deserve special credit for their various departments. , f Mr. Cross, the financial adviser, has the credit of another business project success- T fully put across. It is through his experience and assistance that this huge financial undertaking has been completed. it l I li 7 - ,, .4,Y.- ,..,-..in.-- . .. -in-cgi .- ., ...nuvupun.,, , .. .. nuf',,Ap.-, ,snufnigr if Page One Hundred Twenty-nine by-f""...,:,.-L,j, L. -'uzsrrf " "THE ,NUNTIUS,, EWSPAPERS, appearing at regular intervals and containing all the news of the day, were not known in Caesar's time. Bulletins appeared at irregular periods and kept the populace informed on news of the day. Following this custom "The Nuntius" is edited by the Latin Club of Freeport High School whenever the editors see fit. The motto of the paper is "Tros Triusque mihi nullo discrimine agetur", meaning "Trojan and Tyrian I will treat with no distinction." The publication of this paper was begun during the second semester of the school year, 192.8-1919, and has been successfully continued throughout the last year. It is mimeographed on one or two large sheets of mimeograph paper. There is usually a central theme for each publication, such as the commemoration of the Roman festival, the Saturnalia, the initiation of new members, the anniversary of Virgil's birth, or, as was once done, in the form of a Roman Extra announcing the miraculous disappearance into Heaven of Romulus, the founder of Rome. On one occasion a poetry number was published which was composed entirely of original poetry sub- mitted by members of the Latin Club. The "Nuntius" staff for the year 192.9-1930 was composed of Helen Allington, Editor, Lorean Wiltrout, Dorothy Dupee, John Sullivan, James Chronic, Bill Burt, Virginia Clark. C'i1N'R9 REX SUBLIMIS RAPTUS EST! Passing through the Campus Martins yesterday afternoon a reporter of the "Nuntius" had the good fortune of witnessing one of the most startling events in the history of Rome. A review of soldiers, a political controversy, and a mys- terious ascension all rolled into one line show. The royal forces of King Romulus were parading on the Campus before a large crowd of citizens. It was indeed a fine and inspiring sight. All of a sudden the King stepped up to one of the generals and reprimanded him for a certain defect in the march of his legion. One of the senators standing with a group of fellow senators noticed this and made a slurring remark to his companion. The remark chanced to fall on the ears of the King, who immediately started to blush terribly. The King shot over to the senators and demanded an apology, much to the amaze- ment and rubbering interest of the crowd. The body of senators took up the cause of their friend. Then began a terrible argument, growing more heated as it progressed, and which was destined to end in an atrocious crime: the assassination of King Romulus. The argument progressed and the King, losing his better judgment, slanderecl the senate body as a whole. The already enraged senators became furious and, seizing hidden daggers, they attacked Romulus. The King went down at the first stroke and lay on the ground for a few minutes. Quickly a storm gathered out of the heavens and huge bolts and streaks tore through the sky. A cloud floated down to earth and, in a wonderful way, picked up Romulus and bore him off into the heavens while the awe-stricken crowd shouted, "Salve, deus deo nate ! " Ronmvr SCHMELZLE. gf.-:laa 'W f- ,, "'-Eff, .,"-7 Page One Hundred Thirty If i 4 T: XrQ,."'e.,,.g,q-Zfxgi. , LY' Q ' Q ex, ss. 'e tw . - f 1 FJ W ay ,, If "ABOUT A FLY CRAWLING UP A WHITE WALL ' 1: Sax Rohmer, R1chard Halliburton, Booth Tarkrn ton, and Joseph Conrad had seen a fly crawling up a wh1te wall, and had agree to wrrte about 1t, the result mlght have been somethrng like th1s Flrst we ll have Sax Rohmer s vers1on A whrrlmg larmg expanse of whrte dazzled my tense strarnrng eyes The sound of muffled eats of orrental drums, of stealthy footsteps, raucous laughter tortured my feverlsh brain Would only death be the conclusion of hellrsh torment? Suddenlv on the wavermg wh1teness of the wall I saw somethlng small black, creepmg slowly upward It was that most dreaded lnsect the jungle fever spread mg fly The nat1ves drlve v1ct1ms of that horrxble d1sease out of the1r'v1llage mto the depths of the jungle A way of escape seemed open for me at last' Dare I take rt? Rrchard Halllburton would work rt up rather dlfferently Prcklng lazlly at the strlngs of mv gurtar my Wanderrng glance chanced upon the one energeuc b1t of l1fe rn th1s whole dreamy vale of Tonaleea How many long days had I rdled away here, absorbrng the peaceful, sun warmed, lmperturb able l1fe of th1s charmlng people l The black eyed senorltas the pla1nt1ve musrc f the drowsy hum of a not too busy populace a man could stav here content almost orever Agarn the steady upward chmb of the l1ttle rnsect caught mv eye He knew not where he was gorng, what adventures lay before h1m He could have llved ln luxury below a fly s luxury' yet he was cllmbmg, travelmg gallantly to new anes P I leaped from my cha1r thrust my urtar from me I too, would go onward gallantly to new adventures' I woul leave th1s complacent, drowsy country travel far, and scale new herghtsl Booth Tarkrngton would be more prosalc about rt all Mrs Bentley sat quretly rn her neat arlor that lazy summer afternoon darmng the ragged places that rnevrtably appear ln the nerghborhoo of the elbows m junxor s sweaters The sun was blazmg un merclfully down upon the urbanxty of New Prarrxe The hum of msects and the occaslonal whlr of a passmg Cthey seldom stop d hereD tourrst s dusty vehxcle were the only mterruptrons of the restful sllence Suddenly a v1o ent commotxon a chorus of savage whoops and the slam of a screen door announced the presence of jumor no longer Master Robertj Bently Jr but a battered excited yoyous savage who had mterruptcd the attack on the whlt settlement long enough to salvage some provxslons jumor Bentley' What dxd I tell you about closmg that door? And look you let m a nasty fly! Shoo! Shoo! But the fly dxd not shoo To the contrary xt crawled com lacently out of reach up the cool whxte wall Mother we gotta have somethin to eatl The fellas say can t be Blackhawk any longer unless I get some san wlches er sumthm I I gotta have If mother he walled lamtrvely m hrs shrill treble I gotta' It was the Preventron of Dlsease Spread by Harmful Insects eck Never lnterruptl Heavens Jumor I declare I wonder what unll become of you! Mrs Bentley srghed Impatxent tears gathered m her son s eyes streaked his grlmy cheeks Jumor brxn me the flvswatter at once' And thus a y brought to rgnommrous defeat a mrghty chref Conrad mrght have felt more l1ke th1s about If The intense blue of the summer sky was equalled rn brrllxance of hue only by the blue green foam fhcked sea below The hu e malformed trees stretched crooked purple shadows across the sun baked earth There were strange y beautlful troprcal blooms growmg m a mad confuslon of verdure The warm sllence was broken only by the occasronal chattermg of some wrld creature shrlll shrrek of scarlet emerald flashmg brrd of the soft splash of a rambow fish that lea d from the water to return rn a myriad of golden fire ghtterm dro s The sun flashed dazzled ltsel agamsr the blazmg wh1teness of the adobe huts A fly crawle lazx y up a whlte expanse only to be snatched greednly by a fat splder wamng at the top Yet an ominous undertone seemed to pervade the drowsy sleep of the deserted vlllage You see If all depends upon how you look at the thmgl M F 30 -Sars.. .Q saws: 4 ma. '5.f .7 94 A P 9 Qffef Ifas-'f"Lf'3fxJ Y' ........ QI . , , , . : I E ' , 55 . . D . . . 'xy - . . , ' G . ' . . " 1- - 3 . . . , . . . . ' .e . ,. xl .. . . '. l I .I ' ' . ,l '. . ' Qi . . - . - ,ff " Q ' . bl . , . . . i . RB - I- jf ' -- ' a - . l if ,, , - - . ' ' vf - ,, ' . ' IX . . . . ' in ' . ' 5 -F' ' ' - ' X .VJ Xi jg Q ,,,, , t ,Af ,VJ 5? ga, Page One Hundred Tbirgf-ane H2 M. MVN' X. W H! M' '- wzq, 1 ,n,, 1 A A 'Am,1, , , W.. l . rm, J. 1 y K A 1' 1 M ' v m A .' a 'l. a 14 'xs K fa-g,'.rp:,V 1 vsp, nl.-is. J. iz, e' 45-' 4 4 1 - i-'2'jf,:,, -45.1" W' 4 ,.,j'6i vf f in 5 ,- X Q ,Xl gp Lx , X f ,........1,.... xc? t' ' 1 la 2 + F 5 W 4 qu ui Ml Yi : i H4 wwwawf-as if f vii' rmrrfrrar lrzzrrs ,, ' . ---ek ' f . News cw-H31 -Rx 9 i K A SENIOR FAREWELL 'i On phantom wings of years that glide '. Into the thingsvthat some day are X Is yonder drifting with the tide Of Time's divisions, one fair star. C32 She queens the rest of them to scorn, Gi Yet hark! A sound. A pause to see If from the lips of yon star born A message could be brought to me. gg So sweet the story that I hear B5 In soft, endearing words, by That I must fain think I am near 4 1 The dear one that I heard. ' Q "A mother's love I'vc given you . , Yes, everything I hadg Your willingness and manner, too, Q Have made my heart oft glad. i I'vc tried to help you make the best Of what life offered you, I'vc tied your friendship bonds tight, lest Troubles come in view. i I I know your days are numbered here 'Tis soon that wc must part You take best wishes with you, dear, Leaving me an aching heart." That tender voice I'vc learned to love Ends with a gentle sigh, i The phantom fading in mists above Is the voice of Freeport High. D Y F. B. '3o. li Aff ff Page One Hundred Thirty-three mire-ww muwwwmwmmpwn mWmmiw-mmm..-.mmmvmm. --..4...M fn: ,'er.,,-:QA ., ,Y '-..-..--.L.:'.' 'lr'-'12 . 'I V - t 1 MVVUWWUWWN 4 l . VL N' 1 v l 'P ll I l l . l . I 4 l l l ll l il: l qi: f First Row: M. Phillips, L. McNary, H. Harlan, M. Phillips. J I Second Row: E. Kreig, A. Eccles, M. Phillips, E. Barrett, D. Seitz. i Third Row: J. Cook, D. James, J. Rosenstiel, R. Smith. J I ' CUP W INNERS l l i nn fulfillment of all the requirements Of the course, and the acquirement of the J J highest grade in that work, are the two demands for those who are awarded i the silver cup, the highest attainment in any one branch Of scholarship. There N5 " are many very good students taking every subject, so that the Winning of this honor 2 'M entails a great deal Of study and perseverance. i f The cups are presented by those who have won third place in the scholastic race. Those who were presented with the cups at the conclusion Of the school year i J of 1930 are: General Scholarship.MAROHRY PHILLIPS Commercial .......... EVELYN BARRETT Music .........,...... LOUISE MCNARY Home Economics ....... DOROTHY SEITZ Latin ..... ..... H ELEN HARLAN Mathematics .......... JOHN COOK, JR. li English .... .... M ARGHRY PHILLIPS Band and Orchestra ..... DONALD JAMES ' French. . . ..... EVELYN KRIEG Mechanical DrawingJEROME ROSENSTIEL , Science. . . .... ANNAMAE ECCLES Machine Shop ........... ROGER SMITH . History .... . . .MARGERY PHILLIPS 3 muunm nwwlnu ww-wwwmumwrvnalm nrwmwwnennnvwnmnllm--qwwvw-unwtmmwrannm emma-rw -'uv num-wmuumn - Al -fir - HVL::.'2-MA --A ..-- 1... Page 0116 Hundred Thirty-four First Row: M, McNess, R. Dreibelbis, A. Eccles, M. MCNess. Second Row: H. Furst, M. MCNCSQ, P. Kempert, V. Edler, Third Row: E. Busshl. Helden, D. Neff, E. Buss. CC F " WINNERS nu winning of 21 letter indicates that the second highest grade has been attained, and that all other rules of the course have been followed. In many Cases, the Contests have been very close thls year. Those who were awarded "F's" are: Subject Gmeml 5'clw!aI'.flIjp Latin ...... Frencll . Englimlz . .Yrienre . Hixtmjv . . Cammerfial .... Home Emzzomiar . Meclumiml Dmwinig Bam! and Orrluartra MfztlIe1114tic.r . . . Macbifzc .flwp . Letters MARTHA MeNIzss . RUTII DRI5IBIzLBIs ANNAMAI3 Eecuzs MARTHA MCNESS . HARRY FURST . . MARTHA MCNESS . PRISCILLA KEMPERT VIRGINIA EDLER , EDWARD Buss . . JOHN HEIDEN , . DUxXlAH'NE NEFF , EDWARD Buss . Awarded bv DUWZIYITC Nell Benjamin Fieselman Grace Pierce Helen Harlan Loreun Wiltrout Margaret Maurer Helen Klever Harold Bignall Ward Moore Donald Brewer Page Om' Hundred Tlvirrvjfizfc ,- .. , , . , U fa-,'. ha, 'rr N , r is--as-1-..t...ic .Ai-fm aa asai f '- I - ' SENIOR MANTLE SPEECH oorcnvo Back--it is generally accepted as true that such an act denotes a decline in the activity and efficiency of the one doing it. The senior class of 1930 is looking forward, yet, would it not be advisable, perhaps, to look over our past four years and put our errors and successes to profit in overcoming obstacles which are bound to confront us in the future? In 1916 we entered the new and beautiful Freeport High School, a group of giggling, bashful "kids". We were proud of our new school building and resolved to make ourselves a class worthy of the distinction of being the first to complete its full four years in these new surroundings. We were bound together by a common purpose, namely, to get the most out of high school. Today, we have practically finished the task and are able to look back over our four years. Some of us have fallen short of our ideals, it is true, but others have risen to heights of which they never even dared dream. As a class, we are proud of the records we have made in the various activities. But the question may be asked, "Have we remained bound together throughout our high school career with that same common purpose to get the most out of high school? No As those next three years came and passed, some of us began to see that high school life meant a great deal more than just this We saw that the xital point to remember, if we would really enjoy our high school days to the maxi mum degree, was not to get the most for ourselves, but to do the most we could for the school This is the spirit in which really great things are done I like to think how much more we could have accomplished if this spirit had been prevalent within us the entire four years, instead of being our inspiration only during the final one Those four years are past, but we can still use this discovery of ours to advantage, for vs e are now about to enter larger fields of endeavor If we are to profit bs the lesson we learned in high school, we shall have this new ideal from the start, and when our task IS completed, we shall have no vain regrets as now uniors, one more year lies before you You are to be the leaders in all that IS done Remember, then, that only by doing all you can for the school, that only by pledging to her vour most loyal devotion and co operation can you derive the most from that one remaining year With mingled feelings of pride and regret, coupled with sincere wishes for your success, I bestow this mantle upon you, thus shifting the burden of responslbllity, as seniors, from our shoulders to yours GEORGE EPHQON, 30 , y Y. . D Y . . . .- . sv . V r . . . . LI y ,241 " Q-,f .f,g1Q,f.f ,L,,?31f:77 ' -.bfqrxfll 'Q-? 'li"f f '?"'l:'i" Page Om Hundred Thirty-.fix gf A 1' 4-W www"-1---we was-wsyr eu-4-F-uw -4 - nasgtgr ffegrf-1 'wr 1'-Amuxvi-mU11f3Wi 1fT4!fES 1 ' .9 Q, ,,,.,,,.p:,,,,Q , A I ,T y A mL A ,A .,.p.,,.Hm,i,,,g f, , I .yy v,W, , y 3, it-,lexv W , wg 3 I ' . -- es. 'XLHQJZTNS' "1 "-'X X155-L l ll f N Q 3 ii X l 1 .5 l ll JUNIOR MANTLE SPEECH if NE, two, three, four, and then-all is over. After four years of headaches, Q ll heartaches, and happiness you leave us to seek success in various worlds. .6 A E You have worked hard to uphold the standards of Freeport High. You Q have upheld them, you have raised them. You have excelled in various helds of Q school life, but, above all, you have set an example of scholarship worthy to be fol- gil lowed by any class in Freeport High School. i , l "Don't give up the ship." These famous words may well be followed by you L cj in your world of hopes. Remember these words when you have begun some task, G, seemingly too hard to accomplish. You will succeed. Q, "The standard of manhood is not strength alone. It isn't a measure of sinew or bone. I Your brain and your brawn aren't worth thirty cents, . li If you don't go thru with things you commence." .Z i You are leaving us, but the vision of your cheery smile, your helping manner, and your high traditions will linger with us. l a ,Q You have placed upon our shoulders the mantle of leadership. We, the seniors Z of 1931, will strive to be worthy of this. We will keep the banners of Freeport High fl QQ from being trampled in the dust of disgrace. gl In parting, you are going toward the world of ambition and achievement, and we to the responsibility of leadership. We wish you success, and, if we could read N your minds, we would find there this same thought toward us. And it is our goal, CS D our aim, to be trustworthy, as you, in wearing this mantle that you now place upon ,,, J our shoulders. ' RUSSELL OBENCHAIN, '3o. ' E 1 3 ., it .l l 'S i Bw , iii diff , - , .f ff- 1-"ef'A4 f,4flEfa24P-'f'ff4EEfi L-Jbfifffw Page One Hundred Thirty-:even . , , ra, ., , Is. , C W' BELIEVE IT OR NOT--CLASS WILL By GLADYS VAN GORDER M HE Last Will and Testament of the Senior Class of 1930, of the Freeport High School, of the city of Freeport, of the County of Stephenson, of the State of L, Illinois, in the year of our Lord, one thousand, nine hundred and thirty, A. D. X1 We, the Senior Class of Freeport High School, having completed our last year F of school, and being of sound mind and worthy memory, do hereby make, ordain, ' publish, and declare this our last will and testament. That is to say: , First: lt is our will that all our debts and expenses be paid. Second: After all our debts and expenses have been paid we give: il To the members of the administration-our best wishes and our appreciation of their splendid work to help us, for what else have we to offer that they do not -I already possess? l To the Junior class we give some intelligence To the faculty our heartfelt sympathy because of the great burden they carry on their shoulders To all of our girl and boy friends our most sincere love RAY ARBOGAST bequeaths his violin to ROBERT STUART WAYNE ALTHAEER and ROBERT FREIDAG will their midnight oil to all ambitious students HOMER ASPINWALL bequeaths his well guarded silence to ELMER BENDICK BETTY BECKER In a fit of Philanthropic Apoplexy wills an old tried phrase o Foolin to LEo KILBRIDGE ALICE BEST wills a few bottles of Ink to BERNICE KRANER DOROTHY BILGER leaves her typing speed to GRACE PIERCE if she will take good care of lf BETTY BELL bequeaths her artistic talents to all the art classes BETTY BoNN RUTH ERFERT and EVELYN YOUNG leave their good looks to any one In need of them FLORENCE BOSLOUGH leaves her etite green hair ribbons to ANE RIORDAN DOROTHY BREMER leaves a book et on How to bluff your way through chem Istry to DOROTHY IRWIN GLADYS BowERs wills her friendship to BLANCHE HUBBARD NORMA BoYD bequeaths her blondeness to AGNEs MCGURK osEPH BRANDT leaves his incessant talking to IACK WEST KENNETH BAXTER and ROGER GILCHRIST will their teYt books to anv worthy students NOTE all answers guaranteed EVELYN BARRETT and RUTH BURCKHARDT leave their secretarial ability to any poor working girl DONALD BREWER wills his eye for the basket to FREDERICK EMRICH ROEERT BURCKIIARDT bequeaths his extensive knowledge of bookkeeping to LERA GRIFFIN REUBEN BAUMGARTNER leaves a pitchfork to the track team RonERT BAUMGARTNER wills his business like ways to RALPH KERLIN , . ,A u a 1 ' . . . . rl .5 ' rx 4 O -f -B ' ' . . . . an EDWARD Buss leaves his peaceful state of mind to DONALD BENDER. 'U ' .... ' 11,31 ' ' ,. l lr, . . . ,,, . , , A . l 1 ' If . -' A ' ' I ' ' N I "J-'51 f-- 'M-'5C",.4 --" HJ"'3':.:f'2:r..LI3" , " " " " 1 Page One Hundred Thirty-:ight r'N....4, ' 2' fx M: HAROLD BIGNALL bequeaths a few maps to the hlstory classes ALLEN BIIRCHELL w1lls some absent mlndedness to WALLACE GARNHART ALICE BAUGHMAN w1lls her permanent wave to RUSSELI VOSBERG BARBARA BAUCH leaves wlth a Slgh Of regret and relief RUTH BENDICK bequeaths her Yes, ma am, to ALICE LAYMAN CRAIG CALKINS leaves h1s conceptlon Of the Black Bottom to LEO BACH ELAINE CAMPBELL leaves her secret ambltlons to be fulfilled by MARGARET TAPPE KENNETH CASFORD w1lls h1s plcture In the POlar1s to all the gxrls OE CLOUSER leaves a flfty vear lease on h1s locker to LILLIAN Ex ANS JOHN COOK leaves a pa1r Of feet to the best dancer 10 school ACK CRAVVFORD w1lls h1s best su1t to RICHARD MERKEL LYLE CRIDDLE bequeaths a few freckles to BLANCHE BREYER CATHERINE C ROSS leaves her glasses to EDNA SCHROEDER ROBERT CRAMER w1lls h1s mlghtv VOICC to FREDERICK WITTE LEWIS CRAMER leaves for Hollyvsood to double for HAROLD ILOYD RUTH DREIBELBIS leaves her matrlmonxal abIl1ty to DOROTHY GREEN MERRILL DITzLER w1lls h1s Curly ha1r to Carl Arndt BILL DORMAN leaves his glgantlc stature and h1s motto love yourself LFOVARD BEAR DUPEE and MARY BENKERT ANNA MAE ECCLEs w1lls some scrence experrments to IDELLIS FURRY VIRGINIA EDLER leaves her dlmple to be effectxvely used by HELEN SCHUNK ELTON EIsENHOwER w1lls h1s stud1Ous expressxon to FRANK KLESATH PECK DALE FISHER leaves h1s blue eyes to FRANK KREHL BERTHA FORRY leaves her double chin to MARGARET OLSON DOROTHY and NELSON Fox bequeath thelr sly names to FRANK DEERY and LOIS KRELL MARJORIE FULWIDER w1lls her or1g1nal1ty tO next year s Polarls staff I INEz FOY leaves her job to VERA MARTINI HAROLD FRANZEMEIER leaves h1s excuses to leave school tenth hour to LAWRENCE LAWVER bHCiqRRY FURST bequeaths h1s chemlstry abI11ty to BERNICE WURTzEL, who needs It a IMOZSENE GOEKE leaves her readmgs to be used by the publxc speakmg classes LEONA GOODSELL and ALVERTA OTTO bequeath theIr excess baggage and rural addresses to WILLIAM LANDGRAE and FRANCES PEARSE EMERSON GUNNING w1lls h1s blg heartedness to ROBERT DALE If he will stop teasmg people smaller than he MARY HANNAII leaves her tardy pr1v1leges to FRANCES PRICE HELEN HARIAN and MARTHA McNEss bequeath theIr place on the honor roll to ANNA BILLIG and MARGARET WILLIE HAROLD HARNISH leaves a lemon farm to RALPH DEEMER provxded he w1ll not sell the lemons for expressxve purposes JOHN HEIDEN leaves h1s yob and stlff sh1rt to NELSON RUBENDALL BLANCHE HEITTER w1lls her pet pceve to Ruby ASKEY If she promlses not to Overwork If F A , , . . Ire. jj 4.1413 -v if - E 1? ' J, " ,iw ,Jf " , ,Q ag. J V .vi , I N A , Q ,. ., , . . - R? Z 'J 1 . ., l - - If f ' - - ' ' - fif I . . . ' ' ' gl 9 .. . ,. ' X 2 . V? Y . . .. .. . M . . X5 'A . . . . . . ' Q9 I . Q E . FJ J . -. . ' A- 9 S J ' - - - ' , P ' V Z A , rl! ,il 1 . . 1 s 4 . . . . ' I Q. , XS . . . . .. .. to ,Qui .' , I . ,QQ x . . . . ' JANE DUPEE and JEANETTE SCHWARZ bequeath theIr athletlc ab1l1ty' to DOROTHY 1,5 ffl . I . . n ell rl ' ' I Pl L BENJAMIN FIESELMANN bequeaths adozen German marks and remarks to DOROTHY A ' ' , If 'ff ' Y . Wx' l . . . . , . W" A l ' ? ' ffl ' ffl 'J - f-,I , . . W1 -. ' . . . ffl? .I . 1, . pl . . . . . xx 'y . ' ff,-3 N . Q' . . 'S ' 1 ,Q , ' .N g I f BEATRICE HOLTUM leaves a few of her quest1Ons, w1thOut answers, to HARRIET 3' all VERRICK ful GORDON HUNTER w1lls h1s d1spos1tIOn to anyone Inclmed to be In need of some ,.,,. J of h1s cheerfulness. si F M-Q, Ill Q..'Q,,52f1?Z.,fQ44?1-- ff' QQTQ.-42,447-'e'-fit-f::'i?f:fi'3f-nf'::1?ri'ff:-.71-f"17ff-' 711 H' T5 J Page One Hundred Tbirg'-nine J. xi Q, ,ggf M,-'lr 13.-.',i7dE,,J If"I.'--.:g, LY,wh,,,f- - , LW, .4-A .za-.. JOHN HUSS bequeaths his orange sweater to all admiring Freshmen. BENNO IBLER leaves his gigantic stature to LEONARD BEAR. GEORGE JEPHSON leaves some of his speeches given in assemblies to JACK BUEFIN. DONALD JAMES, GEORGE OTT, ETHEL SMITH, and WARD MOORE leave their musical ability in behalf of the school. HELEN 'JUDD wills her desires to NORMA DIDDENS if she will keep them Secret. PAUL KAISER and PAUL OPEL leave their height to GREGG NESEMEIER and VIR- GINIA RECH. PRISCILLA KEMPERT wills her blonde hair to HENRIETTA RAMPENTHAL. JACK KERLIN leaves his track speed to STANLEY YOUNG. WALLACE KLENTZ leaves his timid and retiring nature to BILL VANCE. WILLIAM KOSTENEADER bequeaths his "cave-man" ways to EVELYN WIRTJES. VERNON KNAUFF leaves to grow up. HOWARD KEISTER wills his ever present smile to VIRL GARNHART. FREDERCK KEIFER leaves a biography Of Thomas Hardy tO all of the English classes. CO CHARLES KASCH bequeaths his Woman-hating qualities to KENNETH WALIIAUM. ROBERT MADDEN wills some Of his boy-Scout badges to HOWARD W EAVER. IRA PLAGER leaves his "Chevie" and home town to RENARD BANNERMAN. THOMAS KLEIN wills his electrical ability to CHARLES HEPNER. LOIS KLEPPINGER bequeaths her locker CemptyD to PAULINE WAGNER. HELEN KLEVER wills her green Sweater to MARION CHURCHILL. GERTRUDE LAMBERT leaves one red earring to MELEA MILLER. LEO KILBRIDGE leaves his regular attendance to WRIGHT KLINE. FRANCES LENZ wills her well-groomed hair tO HAZEL OZBURN. MARIE LORENZ leaves some conversation to IRMA MERCIER LOWELL MARKEL bequeaths his lazy manner to KENNETH LUEDEKE MARGARET MAURER leaves her right to use the waste basket as a gum MILDRED WELSTEAD LOUISE MCNARY wills her Scotch Instincts to GEORGE DOWLING FTHEL MEADS leaves her retiring nature to MARGARET OLSON ISABELLE MERKEL leaves her Contagious giggle to KATHRYN FRANCE ALICE MEYERS bequeaths her rural address to KATHRYN STAAS MAGDALENE MILEY leaves several pounds of red hair to HAROLD REIZER WARD MOORE Wills h1s governmental knowledge to FREDERICK PERKINS CHARLES MURPHY wills one cent to start a fund for monthlv movies for students IRENE and LAWRENCE MULLARKEY leave their social position In Red Oak to receptacle GAYLORD THURSTON and ELEANOR WWHEELAND JOHN MILLER leaves his manv friends and the rest of the school to get along as best they can without him MARGARET MYERS bequeaths her Ford to DOROTHY YORDI COLEMAN PAGE Wills his absence to FREDERICK MCNESS ALBAN PERRY leaves h1s grin to MAX MUELLER FRANCES PHILLIPS leaves her chemistry apron to anyone who will take care Of lf GIIBERT and HUGH PHILLIPS bequeath their Charge tickets tO JOE ABATE and ROBERT DAVIS MARGERY PHILLIPS leaves her ability to Write essavs to EANNETTE PACKARD RAYMOND PLACE wills his red hair to BETHEL FRANCE KATHRYN POPP leaves her ambitions to ELEANOR POWERS FLORENCE PRASSE bequeaths her big eves to FLORENCE HEISLER LILLIAN PROTHEROE wills her fur Coat to MARIAN ENGLEHART MARGARET PUTNAM bequeaths her dictionary to the school library KATHERINE REED leaves her collection of motion picture stars to DOROTHY GERMAIN , . . . . . . I . ' 1 .a:Eg,,.a .3 ,,f.g,..4q .. 1: ,f.f', ,,,.:"' ,.'3!f2,.424-Q- .,: gf, fl1,,u'Q",aGl,g3,q1T:..ff7l,I:QTL-aL?,,:LJ .,. Page One Hundred Forty 1- ti' ' L-:.,gu Av g, . Z' . 3 . LEE?-D-':-fnIbrQ75'hCvlJ'd-1.7' :QU-xg' -51 fr-' fs' AJ .5 EVELYN RAHN wills her quiet manners to MARJORIE DITTMAN. , BARBARA RESH wills several typing exercises to LOLA DIR. Y JEANNETTE ROTZLER leaves to become a missionary. Q GRANT RICHARDS leaves his book entitled, "How to Overcome the effects of a fall from a hi ghchair," to VALEDA CROCKETT. J AUDREY RIDGWAY bequeaths her ready smile to LELA KINTZEL. i WNILLARD RIGBY wills his boisterousness to MARSETTE KRATZER. X OPAL RIZNER leaves her silence to CLARICE FAERBER. J JEROME ROSENSTIEL wills his ability as a physicist to HAROLD KUBATzIcE. IRENE Ross bequeaths some of the persistence she demonstrated during her four years in school to HERMAN KLING. RUTH RUTTER leaves her advice on "Why gentlemen prefer blondes, but marry brunettes," to CHARLOTTE HEPNER. MARGARET SEARS wills her roller skates to RUTH RYAN. ,J DANNY SCHAEFER and DELMAR STABENOW will their gentlemanly attitude to ROBERT Huss and WILLARD JAMES. -5 WILBUR SCHAUER bequeaths his dark complexion to HAzEL KROLL. WILBUR SCHRADER wills his fancy hankies to his girl friends. Q JOAN SCHWARZ, ROBERT SMITH leave their popularity to ELEANOR TALMADGE and all ROBERT PETERS. DOROTHY SEITZ bequeaths her ability as a cook to ELIZABETH MADDEN. IQ. ROGER SMITH leaves three boxes of Smith Brothers' cough drops to WALTER 'J' SMITH. KATHLEEN SNYDER wills her green anklets to HARRIET HEVERN. I BERYL SPELMAN leaves some of her serenity to MARY RANCE. ROBERT STEFFEN bequeaths his smiling countenance to HENRY STUBBE. 0' BETTY STEBEEN leaves her. rule over the ivories to HELEN ALLINGTON. 4? . DELMAR STABENOW wills his mathematic ability to GLEN SPENCER. V WILLIAM STOUEEER leaves an iron-clad book on "How to get a date in three Rx, weeks" to GALE CLINE. MARTIN STEINESTEL leaves his love for history to GEORGE SCHMELZLE. l IRVING and RAY STONE will the "Velie" to the basketball team. RAY also leaves his monocle to BOE SCHMELZLE. LESTER STUKENBERG leaves his business ability to EARNEST SEEMAN. XX VIRGIL TURNER bequeaths her job as floor girl to ESTHER HAWES. RUTH UNANGST wills her position On the news staff to whom it may concern. if IRENE VALESKA leaves her telephone number to everyone wishing to use it. my DICK VAN DYKE leaves his vocal ability to ALVIN NIBLO. I GLADYS VAN GORDER and FRANCIS WALLACE will their interest in flying to ROBERT STROHACKER and ROLAND HYATT. 'Q' JOHN VEITMEIER leaves his car to anyone that can stand to drive it. . .Q HAROLD and HERBERT VINCENT leave their likeness for someone else to tell QI apart. J, GERALD RALSTON leaves his orange sweater to EVELYN KRIEG. X DORIS WARD leaves her typin ability to CECELIA HENZE. If CHARLOTTE WELCH wills her fiir complexion to MARY LOUISE EVERS. J JENNIE WHALEN leaves her philosophical viewpoint to KATHRYN STONE. H HUGH WEDGE be ueaths his love of snow to CALVIN SCHAEFER. JOHN WVHEELAND eaves a few of his original cartoons to JACK BUEFIN. HOMER WHITRORD wills a few grains of dignity to JACK CANNON. LOREAN WILTROUT leaves her ability to write editorials to MARIE FOLBRIDGE. k HOWARD YDE bequeaths his weakness to no one in particular. FRANCES YOUNG wills a megaphone to TOM BURDGE. X ALVIN ZURBRIGGIN leaves all of his bluffs and alibis to JIM CREEGAN. X I M 'fxQ.,,Af:,af'E" aafivf' .51..- 4,2-z.fz?ff.1gEfQ:aQf' - ffznafft- f Page' One Hundred Forty-one 1' ' ' 'l W , -K, fd' -- P , Q ,.,..Y l 5 0 i4:,,,x,q- . -:.g,E,j't-. f W H, U .. 1 , r ,. g I A --'-..,,..A,,r A-A I .aft HI- ww, . A -1 I ., . CLASS PROPHFCY XX AYNE ALTHAEFER Demonstrator of Max Factor s Cosmeucs RAY ARBOGAST and HOMER ASPINWALL Founders of the famous A and A DetectIve Agency EVELYN BARRETT Vocal Instructor at Kilgrubben BARBARA BAUCH PresIdent of the Ladies Reform SOCICIY Cedarv1l1e REUBEN and ROBERT BAUMGARTNER OratIng In the fax or of umbrellas for audIences ALICE BAUGHMAN Trains rabblts for stage magiclans KENNETH BAXTER Valentino s successor BETTY BECKER Author of best seller, Don of the North BETTY BELL Sunday school teacher, Rock Island They need plenty, too RUTH BENDICK Evangellst ALICE BEST FIrst AVIHIFIX to make non stop flIght to south pole HAROLD BIGNALL Has been promoted to t1CkCt taker at the Patio DOROTHY BILGER Teaching her young sister how to be a success In HIgh School BETTY BONN All talkles star, Hollywood Cashler for the famous Yde O11 Station FLORENCEBOSLOUGH Famous oet and lecturer,In How to be HappyThough Bashful GLADYS BowERs Reporter or the Cedarville News NORMA BOYD Advertising Blondex JOSEPH BRANDT Wealthy Button Man from the West EDWARD Buss Edison s successor, a brIllIant Inventor DOROTHY BREMER Bolshevik soap box orator, New York City DONALD BREWER Designer of Parisian CrcatIons ALLAN BURCHELL Manufacturer of rubber doughnuts for novelty com anles RUTH BURKHARDT and ROBERT BURKHARDT On Broadway, song and ance sketch B BYREM Bronx Zoo monkey tra1ner W CAHILL Junk dealer CRAIG C ALIcINs Dare devil a1rplane stunt man ELAINE CAMPBELL Working In deaf and dumb InstItutIon KENNETH CASFORD Owner of the Casford cha1n of sweet shops R CLARK PrInter s devil, Journal Standard OE CLAUSER World s speediest typ1st GIVCS exh1bIt1ons In United States, Europe, and East AfrIca oHN Cook Tournament referee, Cedarville Ill1no1s ACK CRAWFORD President admInIstratIon of Westport Lunatic Asylum LYIE CRIDDLE Tour1ng the U S gIvIng lectures on Why a Dodge Is Best RUTH DREIBELBIS hula dances Skit entitled Grass Skirts CATHERINE CRoss Successor to Clara Bow BILL DORMAN Spending the rest of his life In sanItarIums recovering from t e Lettermen s lnIt1atIon ANE DUPEE Professor of FIne Arts, Dupee Correspondence School MERRILL DITZLER Monday and Wednesday Chauffeur for the Pr1nce of Monaco VIRGINIA EDLER Press Agent for Paduka Babbler ETHEL SMITH Grand opera star with Smith s Melody Boys RUTH ERFERT In headlmes of every news sheet In the world ANNAMAE ECCLES MarrIed to a Rockford MUSICIZD BENJAMIN FIESELMAN Absent minded professor of Latln MARJORIE FULWIDER Collector of rare snakes for the Ladies Aid Soc1ety ROBERT FREIDAG Musso1In1 s successor INEZ FoY Chorus GIr1 ZIegiield Follies BERTHA FORRY Hostess on Around the World d1rIg1ble HAROLD FRANZMEIER Winner of National pie eatIng contest DOROTHY Fox Manufacturer of the famous Fox Home Made Cand1es NELsoN Fox Vltaphone magnate and dIrector DALE FISHER Inventor and manufacturer of self rockmg chairs IMOGENE GOEKE Wall Street bandit LEONA GOODSELL Supervisor of a prize fighting league J 7 . ' I I . . , . , . Q LOUIS CRAMER: Recently opened a studio where he will teach aesthetic dancing. J I . , . . I - : . . . . . . . h : ' , ' ' . 1 ,A A -I I f' ' Page Om Hundred Forg'-two Q. Q, . -1 fx 'gk-f,zx"'i:'4?'1'sE:.J . 5 O lt?5:f,L'1" ' T- Tiliferai' 15.1-f-i:.f-L: F RJ ROGER GILCIIRIST: Demonstrator for Macbeth Permanent Waves. EMMERSON GUNNING: Keeps Mr. Rupp posted on when the fish are biting at Pearl City. HELEN HARLAN: Chief teacher at Rosie Ring Kindergarten. BEATRICE HOLTUM: Eloped with bootlegger. JOHN Huss: Giving dancing lessons in the Rue de La Paix, Paris. GORDON HUNTER: Golf instructor, Southern China. MARY HANNAH: Advertiser of Metal Specialty Company. BLANCHE HEITTER: Runs hotel for pedigreed dogs, cats, snakes, and other pets. GEORGE JEPI-IsoN: Wavering between Hollywood and the Law. Enjoys grand opera greatly. JOHN HEIDEN: Now playing Shylock in N. Y. Drama. "The naturalness of my act I owe to my experience in Freeport High School Cafeteria," says Mr. Heiden. DONALD JAMES! In partnership with Walter Damrosch. HELEN Juno: Understudy for Colleen Moore. ' PRISCILLA KEMPERT: Runs humor column, New York Times. PAUL KAIsER: Missionary to Rockford. WALLACE KLENTZ: Demonstrator for Arsenic Chewing Gum Company. BENNo IELER: Minister at New Harmony, Pennsylvania. WILLIAM KOSTENEADER: Flag Pole sitter. Broken two records and one flagpole. And how! f VERNON KNAUEE: Chief chemist for national laboratories of war preparations. JACK KERLIN: Working on plan to take out the permanent wave in Stephenson Street. To make traveling easier for him. HELEN KLEVER: A butcher in Pecatonica. G. KEIL: Head waitress at the Ritz. L. KELLENEERGER: Acrobat and tap dancer, vaudeville. LEo KILERIDGE: Leo the lion hunter. Now hunting lions in Kansas wheat fields. HOWARD KEIsTER: Artist fthe lon haired kindl, N. Y. Lois KLEPPINGER: Gives reading fir Woman's clubs, fifty dollars apiece. FREDERICK KIEEER: Senator from Indiana. CHARLES KASCH: Radio announcer. KUKU. THOMAS KLEIN: History professor at Yale. GERTRUDE LAMBERT and ISABELLE MERKEL: Are training for a "gum-chewing mar- athon". They should easily take first and second! MARIE LoRENz: Trying to prevent having holes in Swiss Cheese. MARTHA MCNEss: Proprietess of Chinatown Chop Suey Joint. LOUISE MCNARY: Teaching a Class on "How to get the most for your money." LAWRENCE MULLARKEY: Famous evangelist, N. Y., Paris, and London. IRENE MULLARKEY: VVrites her famous brother's sermons on a commission basis. LOWELL MERREL: Dog-catcher in Labrador. ROBERT MADDEN: Composer of series of song hits in Tin Can Alley. MARGARET MAURER: Red Cross Nurse in Gandhi's Uprisings. ISABELLE MERKEL: In India hel ing Marg. Muzz. MILLER: At Monte Car o. His mathematical theories were so successful, he broke the bank last night. MARGARET MYERS! Author of popular edition: "Etiquette, and how!" ALICE MEYERS: Running for senator against Mrs. McCormick. MAGDALENE MILEY: Tight rope walker. WARD MooRE: Wanted to be a second Mr. Kubitz, but he is manager of the "Greasy Apron" hash house. ETHEL MEADS: Child welfare worker. D. NEFF: Editor "Chicago Trib." GEORGE OTT! Snake Charmer. PAUL OPEL: Managing Rawleigh's Experimental Farm. ALVERTA OTTO: Cook in the White House. GILBERT PHILLIPS: Explorer: He has discovered two lost continents and thirty- seven buried Cities already. " :' A -J " .V , T ' 'ff' .i , i Page One Hundred Fam' three ""' I , I. . a I, .. I-. I- . . , J., 5 R, .fdw qwfgy Lv' A. I ll. 1 . I , f RAYMOND PLACE ChIef Of Pollce, ChIcago poor lad FLORENCE PRASSE Sa1vatIOn Army entertamer IRA PLAGER FIrst LIeutenant, U S Marmes, In NIcaragua at present MARGERY PHILLIPS NIght Club Hostess Shhhhhhh' LILLIAN PROTHEROE OFg3H1ZCf League of Women Voters MARGARET PUTNAM MosquItO eradxcator, Panama KATHRYN POPP Doctor s technIcIan Very cold blooded L1kCS to cut people COLEMAN PAGE Sports wrIter for TrIbune FRANCES PHILLIPS Cl'l1CfC31l'1CSS of PhIll1ps Clan ALBAN PERRY MIner gold mIner 10 Alaska RUTH RUTTER Demonstrator for HenrIcO s WlgS IRENE Ross Roller skate artIst EROME ROSENSTIEL Chlef Gunner, S S Saratoga BARBARA REsH Dean Of women, Rockford College EVELYN RAHN SpIrIt medIum Very profitable busIness EANNETTE ROTzLER MUSICIHH KATHERINE REED Truck drIver OPAL RIZNER Stunt flyer In travelmg XXIILLARD RIGEY The HIPPO s dentIst, LIncOln Park GRANT RICHARDS Subblng for Lon Chaney, It IS rumored Nothmg defimtely known AUDREY RIDGWAY Bed tIme story teller, Over H U H G RALSTON Salesman for Ralston breakfast food for undernourxshed prize fighters EANNETTE SCI-IWARZ JOAN SCHWARZ BETTY STEFFEN Playmg In her own Muslcal Comedy Company MARGARET SEARs Orgamst at the Palace Theatre, Polo DELMAR STABENOW Doxng secret SCIVICC work In AustrIa MARTIN STEINESTEL Street car conductor In Perduca ROBERT SMITH Runs InformatIon Bureau at Perduca BERYL SPELMAN Special wrIter for Assoclated Press WILLIAM STOUFFER Confidence man Whereabouts unknown IRVING STONE Boy Scout executlve, Freeport IllInOIs Faked as the SIamese twIns RAY STONE ExecutIoner WILEUR SCHROEDER He s In the navy now' LESTER STUKENBERG FInancIer at Red Oak DOROTHY SEITZ Owner of the popular lIne of Dorothy s tea Shops KATHLEEN SNYDER Y W C A Secretary PeCatOnIca DAN SCHAEFER Takmg a course on How to be happy tho marrIed VIRGIL TURNER BathIng suIt demonstrator RUTH UNANGST Ray Stone s prlvate secretary DICK VAN DYKE Hermxt lIvIng In Wall Street GLADYS VAN GORDER Star reporter on Neff s News Sheet VINCENT TWINS DIsappeared Very mysterIous OHN VIETMEYER Chevrolet mechanlc IRENE VALEsIcE Ed1tOr True Story Magftzme ENNIE WHALEN Photographer on Arct1c expedItIon CHARLOTTE WELCH Typewrlter mechamc OHN WHEELAND Doing research work on the cause of bashtulness DORIS WARD Takmg a year s tour In Europe F WALLACE Secretary OfAVlaC1OU LOREAN WILTROUT Singer of Mammy Songs HOMER WHITEORD MInstrel In travellng show FRANCIS YOUNG Starrlng In musical comedy HIghlIghts of Broadway HOWARD YDE In h1s Long Island laboratory trymg to find out the why and wherefore of the atom, molecule, and geometry E YOUNG Manhatcr ALVIN ZURBRIGGIN Crlmxnal lawyer A L4 ,V I, fb l , . 1. . I, , if ,-Y, : ' ' .' . ' - ' , 5- : ' . . ' I - ml, ,X 1 ' ' . , S. . . . ll Ng . 1 . . . ' I. xg I - . 52 J : . . . El .5 . Y' ' ' . . . ' 'JY ,I ' - x FN . - l . . . xx gl J I , . 'f' ll 2 . ' . '?f' 2 . ' I . I Kg' ' : . . . ' I . . ,ISI . J I A , all J I ' - wi : . . . Wir 3 ' , All X 1 . . . . xv' A I ' , ' up : . Il .lf 5 ' ' . ,Ig lx ' W an , ' . ' . . ' All ' - ' ' xii, by I . . . Q? by , ' . ' .. . .. J ' - i ll ly : I .... , . of my : . . . . ' J -I : ' . ll J Z. ' - ' fl N, . . 'Au 1 ' . ' . Q1 J Z I ' ' . CJ I . , . ' QE . : ' ' . I. : ' . If : . . . ' . , Q Y 2 . . . , ,, . ' . X ij 2 J 4-9 . . gl J : ' ' . .ll vb - I ,l,-4 .i.,5.L-'g',,1Qp,,.,,1, 'A 1, 4.1 ,If:,-'QQ Aww -I.,' . ,-,,.' 6' .I,. ,Q J, sf,1g1z,f.3.f:1f:,Efa zgggqre .infix Page Om Hundred Forty-four I J 1 3927.7 v ir Q 3'F!fv-liar -r?!'1'SJx 'Jx '1N THE 199.9 JUNIOR PROM HE annual un1or and Semor Banquet of 192.9 showed the or1g1nal1ty and ab1l1ty of the Jumor class and was the completlon of that class s act1v1t1es All un1ors Sen1ors members of the board of educatlon and the1r wlves and some guests were 1nv1ted The gymnastum and cafeterxa were very prett1lv decorated by members of the Junlor class the promlnent color 1n the gymnaslum bemg lxght blue The palatable dmner was held 1n the hlgh school cafeterxa The cred1t for the dellghtful menu was due M1ss Hedley The program after the dlnner was very tnteresttng Gordon Hunter acted as toastmaster bemg Presldent of the jumor class other toasts were glven by Robert Dupee Presldent of the semors Martha McNess and Vlrgxma Best Paul Fuller gave a readlng Gaylord Brown a v1ol1n selectlon and Ethel Smtth and Duck Love land sang for the assembled throng Mr C F Vance also gave a toast After the banquet the gymnastum decorated to create a moonlrght atmosphere became ahve w1th dancmg couples Th1s was a very beautxful event The colorful array of all the pastel shades of every color m the ra1nbow was to be seen by glancmg over the crowd of young people On the whole the Jun1orSen1or Banquet was very enjoyable Much cred1t IS due M1ss Martm the Jumor adv1ser The theme of the affalr was protrayed by the moonllght scene the students when Freshmen were seeds and graduallv were sowed cultlvated and tn then Semor year they reaped the harvest of the1r hard work ..4...4. 44.4.4.LQ .4.4..ll.4..4.4. L E' J .N ' 4 ,4:,f-,c. rx . 12: - 4.Ll4.,i 4. ' T 1 4 4' I ' Y, ga l dl ,i F f 5 Jf ' . " 3 . . . . . ' Wy .. . . . ' . . ' . , ' . . . ,' . . - Xi 3 Q I I ! A .1 . .- 3 M n - fa u ,a 4. 1 K . Y . 9,4 4 - ,, . 434- ' Page One Hundred FMU fve VA z, NI-IOS 9 Wi Bc-3st,LooKm9 B 'R.E'.rferb 8fJ.Ker'Im lb P ng One Hnmlrrd Forty-fix ' Best, Executive lVl.McNess SQ D. .Schafer Noah Talented B. Steffen 8+ J.Helden Most Entertosruflg B.Stefferx A L.l4iIbrid9e Most Courheous B.BecKe,r 81 R. Smuth ' 51 , Host Ambitious flphanvps X D. Brewer' Best PM 'Round J.Schwar'z 8: D.SC.haf6r' I most Cheerful Q Host Athletic J. Schwarz 'SQ D-Brewer I'l.Harmah 81 L.. Kilbridge' Friendliest, IS. Schwarz ZQ J Karim P11 gr 0 X J A X :.' x . ' D if A X5F' 'Z 1 Q K ' sf' !?:i::fuv-K-,5 .sn , Q 5,1 ,f' iY3wlwL W X 5 5 ' +miQ5r gf if x va, ca, x Ax S' iw few X I XX X 2 ' lb 16' 539252 xx R '? xx if' xv 5 . ..3.:. i , ff'-6 , A W MQ Y A ' 'X ' 'mf' V, x -if iw tk 47 :af Nff m + W fMfNW f"'f,ff I fi I - Q? ' X -BR - ' I ! f Ls Q O ff-s 4 j f x N Q53 A' KLM U, Page Om' Hznzdred I"arU-eirglvt rw V5 ffl .! ' .'1-. .. , f,? lv NNI, ,J ,A AL g M . H61 6323? 5231. 1 Jw!! . Q1 s gk X xx . New Q W 5'- Pulgc One Hznzdrcd Fonfy-:ml .. ,., , .,., , 5 1 'Ja G.A.A. CI R L, S L F i . 5 , l 4 3 1 ' I f . 4 n l r , e 5 1 .v ,, ,, U., .. . .. Page 0110 llmulrcd lfifzfv OU? CO UD'-E! A K x X 'X "7 EE' SOLDAY .AT '0 Q .F ' I , X R, if H A K w ' Q5 F if . SHIP AHOY ,L ' X K Q lvlggx i J " K -., y SW X l w CQkAhTEp 1 PH!E?i2?v Q,i my A HOWIE LJ11,L'U1-4 - SPARKS I P PEACE 1 Page One Hundred Fifty-one ,nf fx " - M I .1 m'V' , k'?i551i:Lgg L 'L ' 3 k5?:?ffi Vif if ' K f 5 - WILL BE HERE SATURDAY A R1-:AL BATTLE WHEN RABS AND PRETZELS CLALS.H........ Basket Ball A BOOSTER Schedule of th' Northern lllinoii High School Q Conference f Fourth Annual--, T ucKELEET 19th, X927 D,S H W DA Y Dubuque Senior High BALL Page One HIllldY'Cff .FifU"lll'f1 omcm. PROGRAM Freeport High Cfhird Annual ' UTOBER 12, 1929 n""hwes'e"Tuh" ',..,hsae,f:s.-z212:e,'.1zf..,g.u'- rack and Fleldi wuLfsu1ouEux1c5CMf Freeporhlllixiois N A ' N ' A E L L LL E Saturday, May 12, ' A 5 ' , I S QQ' ""'K1v-...!,.. .,.,,, W. .. .aww 2""""' 'E' ,,,,,,m.,.,.,,,., , ,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,, ,,..,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,., ,...,.,-ar., , 1-.Q A ,315 1 ,.....,-.., . f-My-1-ww..-.-.. .,.... .Wt ww , ., . W ,M .1 ,nh l ,,,.AiM.,, lun:-as-,:,:.':,n,v41-,5 2 3,5 -,-3 KJ ' .XA4ww4xwu mu1ww.. -5 V V Lgnai-"""41,wu:"A"'tgi v JVUUUN i' Q f F Christmas Concert 5 A u v v v U A 45'W"f' Uv 5 Q X om! Music :md l Jr:1mutic Dcpzxrtment E' AN Qfillut E Q, ' G Freeport High School I C :Annum M I2 CHURCH DECEMBER I 5 ' -6 f 2 N94 I I Y O JVIENU , Q W ' 1' Q Y , 4 OF THE S0 Ik. ,, ..., H f P! Y AB . .ff ' ? 5 L' I N, N W .JA g M-MMC . .Q , . ,E N 1--15' s A 3 L I HIQf1EEEQQE9:2EE,RLE:g1agNEf'W w E f PEGGY THE PIRATE ,,. 1 V ' fb 1, A5 55 2 nv cas-me mv 0 umm 1 'X '. X, 5' " A I if MASONIC TEMPLE QQ' 1 x , ,ji j l"ridf1,L',.f'fprll fffllr, IUJ9. H515 p. nv. Z A dj "-:tl Q ,,.. iffy - J ly ADMISSION nr' rv cwui Y DANC ,,,, A, E ... V o ,iffy Juv' ifffliy E fix-R X JM if JR. sR. ' BANQUE E A '94, +2 5 2 , V .N04 ' J ,A - . M Axxxzxxl, crm'1f:R'1' 137, C ,CI he Semor L,lf15f, Yofzhfffs ,lp Ewa 'ff , E ' E'f 'E O1y . -1 E -Uflh 5ChO01 ff'f'6'190f'f Q W5 XKLALV wil KIRIAII.KL'lx'l'l'Z,IJ1 rA1'1' mr ,Hu .Alrlluzr Gomlriclw W., , . .., . ..,.., ,E 1u.u.-av--n-en-n..4-.f-....,...,-.,,..,.,.,.,-.- .- ..- ..... - V. . . , . . , . . , , --:E-E 14614 4-. -,, fn... f- 1 ' -, 1 ,EQ - -- -A-rf: N.-.W ,,..,,,--.-.............1...-....-..........,...-.v....-....-.. .,............,...,....Q...N, Page One Hundred Fifty-tlwrcc 4 G5 Ei 2. vo 'c-4-f-3 C0 AL rw? YN Page Om' Iflllllflftl lfifgy-fain' QYV' 'vos ES if 530.125 E. ' .Vf,,ii+ A? "'. FI ' ,Vg k A AA I A , Tv r ,rf g' y gh. Ae :E ffl 511 ' 1--4-Q A '- P ' 'W 7 Q WR F75-ff I - l Cu-1-,ES . 4 .7I M 5 e f l , l 5- 4 ., ,,,, , gf 75 , 3, ' V Y-V New MEN LEM: Hom: . x 5 ,,,, -wa-.h 1 11, -fw-s--if -uu-ma... Q. E' 9 qv: 39' 9? 9 Srxhfvcmzas M 2 FZQUR ' 'HCR JosEY ev I'1AcrzY" SFPIEN A Ion.-x ' DOT" Q -pF,Ls' AV X 4'M'CE"f3 BHANK' 1 M E lg Q D A yr M k H 'CHAR . " . NARTY BEAN-O Lucv BILLIE LONELY Page Ona IJIHIMJITIJ Ififty-fm' CAN THAT BoY YELL. i ., J' Hz' L OVESV sf .,. , 425213 Mi Ns Page One Ilznzdml lfifqy-fix As Evan? M -f.. ,U 5, ,..,,vu-v-'v""""' 3 . .,,...m,....m , , m -X ga! ...,,,.,,,,,..v.,,...,..,,..,,,,M.,,,........,,....,,,V.W.,Q ,Wi , , , ,, X aj ,5i,,,w,,.,m.w...m.H.Q,.,.,.k.......wqw+ ,...,.., .X T S I ,,,...' ..m.-.,,-.swm-...,,,, Ex S 5 E 4 i 4 Q m.. 5 5 i, E , V: l k . , . F fs Q E l 1 5 3 g F E . 5 Q - 2 i r .' s 4 9' . v 2, 1 v 5 f E , , 1 n ' 1 if s 5 , 1 E L k THOSE, SAME , L CURLS Avrfffunnv-M-w in .www-N--..n-.,w-Q .,.,, M., .....-..n-... ., . .. ,,.,...,-..,.W...,..., . S rf , 'SHP' 3 - 0092 ' . , ig r E :, 3 S. M z x I 2 4 - 2 ,, , . 4 E F 5 . 5 ? . 3 '. 4 F 4 if 2 is 13 -Q 2 'i if 1 5 . ..f N -,Y ,W ,M Page One Hfnnlred Fifty-fever: A.. A .L f-, , L L , -V M. . A M A u . ,M I L Vi A A, . if , 'L 12' 'Y 'J L x ,1 -' 5 ' 3. 'K gf 3 N., A W h f f' AA"' 2, W I ...Vii ff 5. .,,. 1 yy M xv iw Z V . i t , 7 Z VJ? Q ' Z K "V Q ,gf I . aw 1 'JU P tg 7 Q46 S 1 fp 6 X J an -,R , xx, ik A , N 1 U 4 . ' in .Li i A 3 Q I . . Pagf Om' Hmulrnl Fifqy-eiglvt h , .. , . ,K C V N C" N ,er '- ge .. 7-.. 917' ' QLQAL S: ' s 1 3 0 G55 X . X25 JQD 1 I 5 55: -Q NJ 4. I ex m N. N x xx C. F . Hildreth Co. Insurance Real Estate U je 'RALP A- 1 Q, ,, 1 ar II. Brown , Pres. X 3 'LSE S 2.17 W. Srcphcnion Sr. A 5 . ' Phone Main 7.82. 5 .V Q- h Q A ' 'Became lay' FREEPORT nice flwingf' 'ig I A1. J. schmemc TTTT 5' Phone Main 1367 and 1.767 V 307 W. Main WJ X FREEPORT'S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE 37 Departments 7 Q ..T.,. M ff? All under one roof. Q? Head to foot outfirters to her majesty, . The Sweet Girl Graduate. fi .- R T25 , 7 1 kenherg8dBurchers 5 I -m ?d?um. V ' vl mm rr nina-r tu. 'w . . K. . , Y ,gf f. "1 f2,,4g1.,:g,A3..:2ff . fi'-f ,, -- 4f,,,"if3QafQ74Pe-P3411 Page One Hundred Fifgymine 6.7.1 .. ':',',:rp.- .rg-'M 'Fin '-- 6 .. -1. - , ,. - Sept!-fT'?Blug Blasesf Jn' alll? thuwfmlz hem coma MJM1 fmrfyayw 7'Ka1y,Ufx fzaffigwix 2,SepU2F"-"Sa.u.u-Kvaut Q fi., mi Q 1 1 "i!.sgii ant i 5gi'w'w0,,1' ,s.+t.fq. A ' me 1814129 0-umdo Agyy, . OJWND , i1LfJ'. Wfl4aj,v up mmwnwllifm Emmwwma UN ymqjy? tLv,mmAMI ?nAJAJ 4dMA'4 gu.1e4w..'fa.mF4.:? e,nM,4.44wZZ' f wma mmf a-Eel .H. . Egg-:Et.2fsSSc.x-uh AA, in mtg gwftlg 7-fa?Q,Q,,, ggPt.5a GMM C Har9 EEZ Q . WWf,4 g5 . H H -0. lla - L f mmm? dx - 1512 5 L Z - -, vi Wmaf Qff- la E-'ik M7 I Mzfumlm' 694i Q. 0230115020 ,dn DL? LJ., NM JJWTM. Qwmwffjq M, 'KLM QWAJ? " Lm7ZfJ5e CQMDZJWLZZ fmwm.. WfmA!.4MzM SUJL. Amvn-mwlm f141a,EA.Z4.0n1-lfmflp Afl'ZM2C0f,gEfLa1lcQy-fn 1004 xM.l qy1,fW gvwwqabtlf fpdflfvl-MJ? WM fnu .!0007f! a.n.,eDwMvc1C0'fklM WW, aifggfgf aMfn.4, ,hmm ! DLt.1V"D.'3PQpD43 041521, 'MQJEZZEW Odin. Wzmx, 0.119 I' .Imdkm Jdfllfdfw rim ogfzbb fa. 3 5 ,gg ,ff Qwwudf ,blmafza dw QLCZMAQ x 1 .W X . WWZQ f 2 m5Ei.gA Sa4,fQ,, ffzwwza fir oy ag 'flrmonn ajffifue D 'Tama gm AA:Clj?O'ff2fYLfi!l!Z!?fP2,CF H wmQmw , mJfA0un , mn, P tg 0 Hundred Sixgf A MM 3 ,qxfy .Ap li. "J Na , ,V . ::,f" L:-Q.. ,-' -f - f' "1-F V ' . - 1'3" ' It if alwayx Blomom Time FREEPORT FLORAL CO J. E. Steffen Flower Shop 3 E. Sr ph . Because q ft gl W CRAWFORDS PHARMACY Prescription Druggists Sheaffer and Parker Fountain Pens E pe F' Akron Trusses Surgical Belts an Elastic Hoslerv po C JOHN P GLENN AN School Books and Ofhce Supplles Phone Maln 32.0 EMMERT FREEPORT ILLINOIS FREEPORT PETROLEUM H A HARTMAN CLOTHIER CORPORATION gw S Ph HOUSE OF SERVICE Students we thlnk w1ll find us the House of Servxce 1n all l1nes of Penc1ls Fountam Pens Statlonary and School Supphcs Complete L1ne of Greetmg Card Ofhce Supp11es of all K1nds OTTO WAGNERS OFFICE SUPPLY HOUSE Phone Maln 389 W M St t FREEPORT ILLINOIS K! W tl ,f f f -Y fflzlxty-VC 1 Q-sk .'Sfi'A...- 73" at I C CUS011 Sf x rt rttcrs of M ' 3 d . ! In our IO5,000S . .of ass 1 V C grow and SCH the best' Op site ourt House Phone 183 Q Q 4 East Main Street M - . te cnson Street Q R N gl f I nf ' 1 I 3 Y W .El gl . Y. I Y 1 N Nl n. . ain ree Q , 'A ,H .. , 1 I ,, I I 44 I - -, I - I . Page One Hundred Sixty-one , , uwZb'ouwmpo1v7.aln.fnglf 0 5 UJBI 't7vfa!ZMwn!" of lxfufafw Jfm',ufAzzfL0 04-130 Qgfuau lwmp mwwawgolwxm E i ,cmfLnPwU'l-ICM,-f. ww 451 fffwgw wflflq MJ Ag g , mfmdmafwifm gfyfmfizim hmmm WM fm ww 4LlQu,9fa mm " 9 lie, MMM Aw M 7B6 Y -In n 2 AfIU1Mi'5N3U!W64fW'H Mawr. WM ,, qwfwffflflf 5' W M0 Q KABA? M111 QM -M14 D! My Mag fc, QMJM4 'Vlmffz ' . I3 mwah," .11 ' IM-VE, M4 Og- If Mlbllxlh glmzmi' 'Mi WWJQUM f gffffw f',Mxgg:,3 WW' Qgfdmmfwww' mi! ag ap WMMWM 'f . 'W Qqwjfwp 555, M Y paimjfiww ...SO ' Gm' 1 'mf' "-'fjfflmw 01 H9 h WWW' ofmlvf Leoj 0 ,, ,Z ?-2,4 gg , cfrufvbjfgfwffffl N' i KUMPQFX5 3'f'f6'6v'c"'4M'c' - rhnliaf I -pf- ggfiif .' ' ." WU 4 I X ' Z ,, Q ,U r A -.. ' ' ' s flzfru ..' 1 xx X- ' Hzzmired .Yixly-fu' .nd YW- K' ef , -we 1- 27 1 ' Q wAB,!W N 'xN 73 LUTZ MOTOR CO. ' 1 NEW AND. USED CARS C South Chicago Ave. ' Main 1470 S 1 C3 Dainty Brand .... ............ G ood Vigilant Brand ......... .... B ETTER QQ Gold Chord Brand ........... BEST Q5 Canned Goods Food Products B1 GUYER 81 CALKINS co. 53 Guarantee Keep Your Motor Running Right With I ,EM Q W JONSUNITB 1 ' vw GASOLINE 1 JOHNSON HIGH TEST OIL CO. ' All Branches of Beauty Culture Q Main ZIOI, l t lvb, 4 I WILCOX BEAUTY SALON 1 fi n V Jennie L. Wilcox - Amy R.AOlsonV'E X CURLINE 1 B 447 South Locust Ave. finger waving FREEPORT, ILLINOIS I" I V-- 1' , , A, I ' - 1 Page One Hundred .S'ixr'vftbree M in 1 .zasmvunlnrnnlws mm- -,.,, 1 -wsu nmvvanuwwwm uni if WV apwcfg Gfmz .0Lc.f7fQM0zZzz1a it f7?!1!ffM?f im ibm' UW OM X, MQW , dw JOM , "mm Vmmwof hwpmwfmowmwafg ' 7 , i ,,'Eaw :'7f' ,, -, x' 4V:gf,fQff1wgf J ,wff,M, -1 Zjfqmgw, U.. , . "Ummm" f1"Snwuf'5 J . .'zmrzzM,H,," MWA wmgmpwamkw l . W . , 54, ' ' . MQW? f56M'W' mldwmaizlffzdzs-fa l3f v iw- .n fe m. cm' nw MfMg.LmfffJi0WQ H L lfVYMf0'1 . , 5 qggl.. rlflmawn mlm, . am!5'.C544wu1cmJ 'IH'5'5 'fill ondlwbgfofiko X V ', A , I W' WWW' ! F13lV.5ll'.a9g4. AW UL' MTW- Jm ufQfZm, f' Agam.' wmnW I M Jfucwwwaf ?f wp ,Q we 'M M! Mb? . ,.': ofrw1MAf.aMd"oLgami gvvdjizgfihgfffgfvf' v1?I,!q lCZ?dQw2 !6'li:? "T '-., adm ' wt Q j r mfgvggwmwaznf' AA MEKMZMQ J I .zz 226101 Jamal "zQ91m Mmm" eixx f. .. M4 9W0'ff1gM Hmwowwugmml. X f ' 1352600-AQ.. ,Lq-lQjhAwjwfPvYX .Tb-acme egma oouZ11!1f1co'cfu4aV."d 'KAIJZWMMZM5-63'n' 'Q ui v Pge One Hundred .S'ixU-four dm fe. fr feaf ff ef O Af.. -1-1,4 -g ,-x . xfx , Q -' Lf' T - - - 1 . 5 . rl ?f':Lf'i5QfA1J2Z,2:11QJf--JM -Q 7, Law Oflicc of ELWYN R. SHAW IIS W. Stephenson St. FREEPORT, ILLINOIS . HULBURT 84 HULBURT Get 'em Tailored Cleaning, Pressing and Repairs ROBERT G. LUECKE Jeweler xo E. Main St. Fine Diamonds and Watches DR. G. V. BESLEY Dentist 411. Second Nat'l Bank Bldg. FREEPORT, ILLINOIS SANFORD 8: ZARTMAN LUMBER CO. CARROLL 8: KLIPPING Clothing and Men's Furnishings 1. W. Stephenson St., at Chicago Ave. Main 469 BOSTON LUNCH All American Open Day and Night Opposite Post Ofhce BILLERBECK'S BAKERY SERVICE THE SANITARY LAUNDRY Service to Meet Every Requirement Phone 2.2. C H LITTLE 8: CO China Glassware and House Furnishings Toys Gifts for Every Occasion Kodaks Albums Films Frames HARTMAN S Camera Shop Kodak Finishing Picture Framing 1750 Chicago A Glouy or Dull Fmub J' e Pnre A C EMRICH Qgalzljf Clothing and Furnishings Opposite Court House . . . Y 3 , I I . I . . 1 VC. . fS41.Q1.-- ?fA'2i::f QL.-.Lf ,f':11.4f:2?.,f-F, Q.-. 1-A 'f,v,:. ,- '- 312,-4114 7'-f,fl,.f H . If Page One Hundred Szxg' fi e .JM N, 1 -w.. ,- ..,,, , ,x ,gif l f N n H M15 "51A7m! 1 Jim 4MM 01f 1 fum ,lm Mldfdf My Q3 ww MMM .wp 0 1-I mama 'U' lmxjnff pwawg gfaam 'XM omg!" .fa Zfkw 14 ffmafovi' J2eff'm JUMMJAGHQAI.-' 1 f Cl-VI Ufllfll ,MJ Q, 77fl0f0ffJfow'n3Z,ZZr-Z0 LAM! like A Ombbdietas fam? ,Qfl3?2!7'?dufu,' - 2 fcjJJ?'HuFPb Ru.Ic.x" 52 :nun..nnl.uun-Alun: I n 5 Ru psl-tumor Glass ' E L 5 K'm1g,f1aM4xlvm,fmw1 - . ' w v fy on fymmwaapdfgn , 511015 fr4JU6a.0lZfI, lG'Y1!df'4fu4 Ll-Ojfwdl , awww: :wgone wif f .1 Q W :Ah OIC? 5 eo 5 E A F 'W r..F ...Nil I l ' i L , , A. , - 'l ,.,, zip - I if i 1 " 4 J L , --T I IE u -.J I' .Qf i bi fgb.lq'FFfEQr-Class Maasai 0 9 . W5 M a,7LL8"gZz JM cfwfmfm Fffkgitj wwf Cp,QtLQQ ai W Ja! " 6.4, I " ali '.,.s-. I 1 A gg H , ,gg ,Jw J'vcYk9....,,, mmdawadwngailp 'I A Mmhg 44f'Q wedwmm' , O71 D nm vmww me M'nN in 5,7--d,alM,QS4,,,,,7gg4 ' m" mm AWP-I yfww 'QM' 7 - . -:- gm. zaifdazzqco-11 . me-215 mm f mmf bm ZY7'H,' ,gn 1bYL0Iff!',' 311, 4545.21 Q73-lea .f 'M ' "F ZZf40'l aWv04 . A MMP lv X YYSQ, fha-ufrn ,Je wg, cm? mxza-me r ' ,Mwfll lfw 1 03513096 "" YM! "" fl l " I ,gm aj! ,fn ,S Um 17,LLya1f7'60,Mj f , Q mu f ' Wmfg ff g" 77Amc4!f1"ll! MMM? Q ,jf V H Q ' 'Wx 4410116 fu,-e Sx X519 MHA ,vi-fV'vX'u,cfocf1x25 IV "fb 'iv 4, - X .ff I " .z W SL! 'W W -2? am :Mqmf .. MMQMZW david JA 0- , Zkvfynnmpwvdd, I vc-32130-2g'0fI'v0l fsl-QA!! Q. aJwMJ,QQcOa,34 zf7 fbfigqwmfhfd 4 gf ' Q ,ri -- T' ' F f' T' - " f . , N -"- - f,.,W.'E:::-1. W.,-fx! .Nm- Paigc 0716 Hundred .Yixqy-fix wr Q, 'Q' 'H H --aisle H st-'sts-Mafa..-f f2wf.1f.1z2ffw...s J . , ,, 1. , 1 Q , ., , I fy L 47, I ' '1:,,v .. 1 v,e,A,,c5f vn, ,f - -.9 ' 5 Q C-L 't r f"1,s ,Qs,gfE..,vlqx XM . P- S T - ea 5 ri Your High School The Path to Education J X . l V Mg The ,V 1 WSIDBEB is I Q p ' . nfl G' Q ' X N, , 8' , Ql d o u slvn' . , ff o f nu:9elrr,n.L gd' if A si-mxma.n.L sxouxernrui nj The Medium of Clothing Satisfaction sr . . ff of Quality and Everlasting nj, 'i .l v - X Service. fl ni t LUEBBING B-Ros. O CONN ELL S K GROCERIES Furniture-Auto Tops ,U 2,13 50, Galena Ave, Draperies-Lamps Novelties i C3 J Everything Good to Eat E. Main at So. Adams W .Sv TQ C. W. MIDDLEKAUFF C. E. HURD GJ .Attorney-at-Law Music and Jewelry t ' ' GQ Second Floor Second Nat'l Bank Bldg. I I7 E. Stephenson St. ay l " -- 4. Q Marvin Messing john A. S. Becker gl H. A. ROTZLER I Jevveler and Optometrist 8g iv ---- Sporting Goods Q NEW LOCATWN Tennis Golf Baseball Pg IO So. Galena Avenue Fishing Tackle Q , 1 - T k Dmmonds, Watches' Jcwclfy 2.13 W. Main Street Phone M. 835 1 X Silverware, Novelties Sheaffer Pens and Pencils ' -T' 1 I 5 Class Rings and Pins WI M4126 KUI l L K5 A- .4 ...L ' ' Y Page One Hundred Sixty-raven 1, wma. :gf amenmy' uw! aw' bw Zifiwwmpjm 0,'mZ,aZQ45?a- wma Zffuflwhfyf, 571' Mrdfwwdlw ' Jada' QA,-af' ZZMMKMLZZT Mmm T334 wwf WMMUZMAZW gm qw . 52Z,gM.,WZ'fQ"7,M," 5557 521 mwfzf,'0f1""""?1"' WfM2'l"?Zwlc-'VU41"' 1 MMM,-wr" ' 2' gg afwfaaal IANA u, . fm: av, ' ,wrdfieffzaivezf 3' 74f,,g If iff WWV my 4' ' 'Q t ly.-524 Qi'12l"M . f.h.25if0fQ'u WH' 3394? Z4?4,f,gx :0,,,,,,.41,,,aQ,f'?J,f4:f" 1 .WE 737f74fMS,G43f'?,'0' MTH zfzligwg Mffgfgggf MQW, Wiiffaiii ffgfw ' 'QM 'liwkumwmd fe-7'4M'44'1 ' ff it - PQ a,bw'f'ww15+f1f-f"9P"'f-J ' f S " 5 omdobidwewmlaha W2fV1h WMMVJZTM m'ffA'-d01f'jgf"' KAL? Fe'E,f5M"d94m!- 3-fmd mmnwwib- y fx 1-T-V :MW M Jaw ' aff '- f a alf 1-fve c lrli f-7 -'H z,5,hJEaW Q' Www Zh ZXJMMM .ijw 'f M . 43'-M4 .-WM? fs Uuio fo-away., .QQQ mdzvow wfzxffgwmw - ,.,.jp,,,Qn 1 .M 1' L., ww .. uf. in ,A-, - ,,,,.- 'mf W ' nr P tg 0 Hundred S' U- gh 'flliff 'Q' "Z "'l' 'A "" -ee.,-E 'coast - a ' 0 Caesar ' N A l tl -1 . t ,, Y Harry Moogk Julius C. Meisenbach S 41 cHAs. s. HEPNER co. p S 1 .V , T Moo gk 84 MC1SCHb2Ch HARDWARE l A Dnuooxsrs V 1 1 .T . Furnaces, Sheet Metal l - W Phone Main 1. , Tel. Main 2.9 1.2.-1.4 Chicago Avenue SJ - METAL SPECIALTIES co. ll Prescott 8: Gochnaur 1 Q., y Auto Rebuilders Freeport s Smartest Style Shop HYOU wreck them, we Hx themn Q " . Ready-to-wear and Millinery ' Hcnney Bldg' , Phone 1411 1 1 E l ' l ll xc asm Y The Freeport Hardware Co. 'if QW - Wholesale and retail dealers Fil Qi' W M . S 16-I8 West Main St. pls ,fx to est am t' 3111: lass wail sgli:-pub llilenvy Liglgt-hardware. 2 '5 FREEPORT, TILLINOIS ..t'8.. ...S 2.2354 ,..1'!3."'1'.,l,,1.i'f7 Wiahlllfbi C f belting. Belt lacing. Water cools. -Steam goodsg ere. Kb and steam hose. A .lp X The New Store n j X When lt Comes to Opposite the Court House 5 fa Refreshments .A 1 Yi Q and UQLBE S. , o E R S E Q5 Canches Q Featuring X Curlec Clothes 3 THE BLUE BIRD C 3, n n 0 tg B 3 B 3 3, tg Ed. V. Price Custom Tailoring L Wilson Bros., Haberdashery Q ' Ralston Shoes , 'A 3 A ' -ff , , , f c ,-r,g',. .f c ,A , , , .- , , Page One Hundred Sixty-nine gd rf-1--: vm E Qi W Hdf 1: ii 45 E ik iv: E Q FM W im z G W 12 b fl W Nu w H sd Ui QE E! if . l 1, G ,, w Iyl y, Q1 wi ,i i Y Y Y H , E wr 43 i Q 15 L V 'F r 5 ,I J" U 4. 5 W I1 ilu H 51 fi FP 1 wk H EN 4U in EE Uk ga 'gk V51 E4 Q14 T11 35 as ir 1M Iii Q 4 J 1'N i 1 E 1 'w N , q W M ,Q m Hi n mu mm-wma mum-mm m...u.-an 1930 QPLZli"D0b9f-3'W'f1V0'Af"i"N."' SEHI"Dand aes he tafef' I 9'nY5'1'VlA fb"'41'21fn WA d'l00f"-"gy JWAAA U cvwww-4 -50M-01 "7f0Uw4'5wl1MLn0K7ff5 M dw W - - www UM WLM WLM W7 Wczwoazv. amzdm WLM fznsmmm- E 'ff U"bs1"O5'5M1f1'fiwf" f aq., ' Wkgufm :Sb J:,a,l'fnQ.r' l4fr'Qg6o-L30-Ck7lU.d2!.'u 420 -?,a7lzmfmw,olz Q ,Ke , Mm av-. gf ' QZUA. ndrea ladafxw . ' - - mmf dwdfvuf .ilfvowx magwaaiqwz 6137!-9414 ,emrvao fw-2 , it . lww Owgffvd ' in 4f,4,,,4Q"l'f,m40MW2S f,e,.,F?Z:1iZS. CA, - naw ,M za-rx., M725 if I frzamQz'fSl.?A4ulul7f M3130 'UNF-' .9f 1,Qp'fg'M' Q OM' -1 Q Q . . ' Wm 'I lr p f! ,AJ 5 vi H 5 cafcfxf ,umm ob h if 5- 16 WMA Q .Wi fgvv AM ' My mf 1 6.27 40 aufife Awe' ag E, afufntlwo-yzaxz. ', ' ' , I g 'f 1" QT' 1:19 lf" .IAIXTI-E-UMMBTIIN-IMEE. Mmwfwwww I, gmt CMQVEAQGJ E gl?-q,,,V,,4 aww! F10 Wfgvfaff 5"f'V",7 wma dwfffewzfl' STE WW " Wwfflfd- '0 gym- 'QWMQEU ..., ' f??Ql1QQf Q,44t-l'Q- X - N iH'6'fmMNfQM'm' new wmwfwm L, ' '1-"U i-ei-1-gi-i 355 r-F-'il' 1HtU'fj'6"JjWM 3.5 figawwarmwak Cf' f ovvvgfvwwwwf. az. KW!NW!I mw . wwmnMw,,mw,.,f:::.i..smm-mmug.-qxmzvazm.W. .,...w...q....,,.numnmumn,v UW--F-.HIWIWIIQVM----!l'0"'l'll'l' wvugv-an-ai JA.: ...M ,, ,....m.-- .-. . Y..- V A-,.....m. .--- Pa ' M ' " - '14 gc Um' H lHI6I!l'6'd .fc awry 3 A :J ' Q 9 W Q ' 'f:f 1 QM.-f: 21- fi lx, f it i UNION LOAN AND SAVINGS ASSOCIATION 1 "The Home of Systematic Savings " I 2.11. West Stephenson Street ,, :J ECONOMY AUTO INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Frecport's Oldest Auto Insurance Organization Prompt Service Courteous Adjustments ,BX Home Oflice Journal-Standard Building FREEPORT, ILLINOIS Christ Yordy Wm. Kerch pl? YORDY 8: KERCH dy MOVING ENGINEERS Household Furniture, Piano, Safe, and Heavy Machinery moving a Specialty cg' 115 So. Walnut Ave. Phone Main 1.13 . 5 FREEPORT I 9 UNION DAIRY COMPANY W , ... ffl- 4:1 Blue Ribbon Brand' Products - . Hx If . fl LI I A 4 J. C. PENNEY CO. ,f 16-x8 East Stephenson Street FREEPORT, ILLINOIS - ' K? A Nation-Wide Institution . i of . Department Stores A I I f' .. . - .f c A'.s fCJ cA..f.Q4 - fr. - A.. -P' .. -4 1 A Page One Hundred Seventy-one J M E, , ,,,f,1j 1 ' 0 Ut, , -,g-.:sgg,,:q"s.Q .vu-, .3 j, 'A Der Diery: Say, you sure are one heck of O'Xmas presant for a guy like me ta get-but then, Ant Maud never did understand a guy's feelins' rite. Suspose ya think I'ma gona stik around the house all day an' fill ya up. Well, I'ma tellin' ya rite now I'ma buzy guy an' ain't got no time to be a settin' down an' doin' a lotsa skribblinf Gosh, a feller gits 'nough 'O ritin', readin' an' sos on in skool every day. But jist ta sho ya I'ma good sport I'ma gona let ya in ona few O' my sekrets-then ya can go hang for all I care. Yours Snerely-Me. , . Dec. 7.7, 1918. Der Diery: , Ta begin with this afternoon me an' Jud got done bakin' all O' our toys sos we agrees to give our 'tention ta some jam what Maw had stored in a charished recess. When she finally got wize ta us, I'll be darned if she didn't go an' blame it all onta Jud. After we had eskaped ta the yard Jud told me it was blame treason on my part, my bein' onery 'nough ta lay the blame O' the stealin' onter him. Course I told him I didn't mean ta an' besides I says as long as thars any fruit jam left let em suspect you If they re all the time a watchin the outside I can be uscfuller on the inside see? He got the drift an everything was flopszy topzy Well guess I m pretty sleepie as I had a hard days work I ll hang my pants on the floor now an tuck myself in Got lotsa bizness tamorro So Long Dec 30 191.8 Der Diery Not much a doin taday Most O the fellers mas had em all a workin didn t hav ta work but had ta do sumpun worser Misses Roxmore brought Junior over for me ta entertane Sav allers did think unior was more a girl s name than a fellers mabe that counts for him bein such a c1ss1e He wouldn t play Inym so I decides ta get away some how I koxed him into the barn an fmly I got hlm ta play bandent Course I did allcr the bandenting I got him 1rltO an old chair what didn t have no seat an pushed him down tell his nees tuched his chin Then I beats it over ta Juds Soon I hears my name bein yelled Course I went home an that was darl1ngJun1or all soiled an mussed I told him ta quit his yalpin an I cl get him out Couldn t budg him up or down sos I found an old saw an sawed the chair in 2. Course ya no the after fects when he went home a bawlin an all mussed up That s why I ma r1t1n this cause maw won t let me out C Me. I C I , 1 .1 I J In a I ' a 7' n - .D I M . ' 'ksM.'LELi4-sift-Ii'3f'-1 '- "' f " " "v. 1 ",. .. ,, - ""' l A' , f 4'Ql:'f'f. 421: 1,,l.1"ii A' we Page One Hundred Seuengl-two QL-1,43,iefgf-e',L,aQA . Av-22412 1 ' 5 0 -,aiu QVBQTB sae , ll A HIVE OF B S fl E B hopeful, B cheerful, B happy, B kind, '53 B busy of body, B modest of mind, B earnest, B truthful, B firm and B fair, Of all Miss B haviour, B sure to B ware, flii B think, ere you stumble, of what may B fall, B true to yourself and B faithful to all. 'I WM WALTON NEPHEWS Dry Goods and Mens' Clothing Established 1858-71. years if FREEPORT, ILLINOIS if .1 4l By All Means fi Try Our Hurricane Coal Ask about our Iron Fireman Automatic Coal Burner Cf: J THE H. A. HILLMER CO. ,J no E. Exchange St. Main 43 .J I lf l FURNITURE-Russ-DRAPERIBS ,B W. Main St. at So. Galena Ave. FREEPORT, ILLINOIS gl! Yu Q, alfa' B f ,B , , V f,sa4a1e,'1 an, .fi fail Page One Hundred Sevehry-three 1,,.zIaf.f 11, ,j4 ,,.., ,cf ff Q 16 -e Apr1l6 197.9 Der Dlery Gee now that ICSZ gettm kmda summer1sh out I a1n t got much tlme ta stay rn an r1te ya all my troubles an worr1es D1d lotsa damage today 10 the ol nabor hood Tony down the street got fresh an my Ir1sh wouldn t stan for It sos I ups an pops h1m ones an tvx 1ce I new that was sumpun I forgot ta do ta hun tho but I ll do that next nme Say thar was a bxgger crowd thar than at the Demp s1e Tun1e fight I ll betcha Course I beat h1m up but left h1m g1mme a black eye sos he wouldn t feel so bad When I got home I told maw that If wasn t a black eye but I was O look1n thru a knot hole 1n a fence at a baseball game an got xt sunburnt Gosh she bel1eved me Mothers love sure 15 grate une 1, 192.9 Der Drarv Say 11st learned that I was a dom vou an awrful 1n1ust1ce Pop told me that ya should never spell a guys name rong cause that s what he got fired today for Im awrful sorry 1f I hurt your feelms cause teacher 11st learned us how to spell your name today Ill remember next t1me Honest krxs kros my hart Well mom put me ta bed bout 5 mmutes ago but I couldn t sleep so here I am She made me say my prayers but I d1dn t wanna cause that a1n t nuthun I wanted ta n1ght I told her ta wa1t t1ll Xmas an then Id have a long one Guess she was what ya would called peeved cause she gave me a whack an slammed the door Can t see why maws can t leave a guy put hlsself ta bed any how uly zo 197.9 Der Dlary Taday was one O the brggest days ln my llfe The gang an me was able ta krawl under the blg C1rcus tent w1th out even been sawed Gee but I wanted a tatooo awrfully bad but maw only g1VC me ISC th1s vseek an I had ta save that for the show an course I sacrliiced an d1d w1thout Some O the k1ds was a say1n how they were a gona belong to a clrcus when they was b1g The 1dea struck me at first too but then when I got home an got ta th1nk1n 1t over I decldes I d sooner own one than be 1n one Q N Q Q 41. .S f Q. :?.,-.eg2- J 1 , w " , . . . , . . . , . ' s - , - , . . . , P ' I U ' ' 1 a , . , . . 7 . n - - , . , ' . . , . . . - , n - a - 1 , . , . y ' . Q , . . , . . Me. .l e , - . . . , . . . . , H . . , , . . , . . ' ' , . . I n , - u - - - - n - . I . . . , , n , - I - Me. I , ' , . . . , . . . , ' s . . . 1 , , . , . . , . A . , , . . , . . , Me. kv, V4-A gg, :grin , -ffg-Y .f L ., ' Page Om Hundred Seventy-four ""' v ." L' 1 Q O fexerf-' X'X A 'N' Leelzzng Abeezel j Years From N ow STQVER ' After High School comes the part- ing of the ways. Classmates who have sailed along together for the past four years, I begin to follow different paths. INCLUDE Some will advance toward success by leaps and bounds. Others will merely "mark time" in the same Gasoline En ings' old rut. g WILL YOU BE AMONG THE KUOSCUC Engmes SUCCESSFUL? Samson Roller-Bearing Of course you want to be one of , , those who will be holding a good Wlndmllls position with a bright outlook for - - the future, five years from now. Stover Roller Bearing, Therefore, we suggest that you Galvanized Wlndmlll capitalize your High School educa- - - tion by specializing in some par- Wlndmllls ticular vocation. Radio Towers If you are interested in Business, . I a few months' training in this Feed Grinders school will prepare you for a good position. Our Emcployment De- Pump -lacks partment will be gla to co-operate Saw Frames with' you in finding your first Opemng. Limestone Pulverizers Quite a number of graduates of - Freeport High School have come to Stock Fountains us in recent years. Today they hold Corn Shcuersr good positions in organizations where there are many opportunities for promotion. If you would like to know more --gg about the plan we have to offer to . High School graduates, we will be glad to send you one of our cata- logues, entirely without obligation. B RO W N ' S T E - Mf g. 8c Engine Co. College of Commerce FREEPORT, ILLINOIS FREEPORT, ILLINOIS Aj: I , I ,x,f , . , ,.f c.f CJQQ C 37 C1943-414,122 Page One Hundred .Ycventy 11 X1 . ,Ir-.w..y,p,r3. 1. 93.51. -.f.fzsaQfe,A,ft, -'er f3 J I I 0 eva!-1:-Bax fwmff of il 5+ . '1 . ,l JN, August 1, 1919. if Der Diary: Played pirate today. Used the old buggie in the barn for the ship. Jim had W ta have a cork leg sos we took Gramps crutch an' sawder off. Say ya couldn't a told him from Cap Kid. Then we pushed Bill Cwho was a captured spyj overboard. Q , He fell on an lod pipe an' burst his leg. We had ta quit then. F' Me. Aug. 4, 1919. ,fl Der Diary: ,fl Went barefooted today. Say, sure is one glamorious feelin'. There kinda dirty I now but then Saturday ain't for three more days yet so guess they'll just have ta Q go as they are. Clf maw don't catch me.j gal I Q Q September 1o, 1919. j Der Diary: R Gee, osh, heck, oll , crimnev-bones, dum it all ta ee whiz. I-Iada go back ,hy 8 S Y . 8 Ld ta school today. A guy ain't got no say atol to a bringin' up his own life. Got wif one pretty teacher though an' I'ma gona study hard too. . Sept. 18, 1919. .ll Der Diary: I Ya dnow that Junior I toldya 'bout afore. Well, he went an' rattled on Jud ' toda for a shootin' a bean at him. Didn't hurt him atol, atol. ud sure did swear nl hi' . h h. f M. at im wit is ace. Yours trully Me. if Oct. 3, 1919. I Der Diary: -Gee, I had a rip-snortin' time taday. Maw took me an Jud to tha sho. Haddo J wear my new pants CBill's passed down? and I tried and tried to tell Maw that they was two tite. I knew they was cause I could set down in comfort in my skin 1- but I sure couldn't in them things. jest tha same I enjoied the sho cause it had h lotsa Indians. Thar was lotsa skalpin in it and I wanted to ask the guys in front of us about the Indians cause I saw they was scalped too. For some darn reason Maw wouldn't let me. I'm stain' up now ritin' this cause I'm kinda skared to go to bed. Wonder if Injuns wood pick on a little guy like me? D So Long Until next Time Joe. K E. Y. '3o. M KLM . .riiri - Pug e Ona Hundred .Tawny-.fix l f' e :eef..e1eee,,, Q 0 eek1 3:g ' T F 'l f 3 I fy a ml Y Lf? f For Your I Y Q. W Daily Bread S, .H I ee? . For Fme Mlllvjofk GUHL BAKING co. ,V O 3 Every Description k 64? . Holmes M1llWork Co. xg "The but is none too good for our euxtemerr. ' ' .-fl no S. Van Buren Ave. el ESTABLISHED 1894 QE C. P. GUENTHER ee co. If DRUGGISTS 15? II9 South Gai-i1aPAvenue, Opposite PADBERG The Printer ki rj e auo PHONES MAIN Lee and 1146 Jon Pnmnue Manufacturers of Y Guenther's Lung Balm Kar1's Family Liniment FREEPORT, ILLINOIS Main 32.5 118 N. Chicago Ave. ll I fl 'J R dv W a. 9 Dress F b ' I Il 'f IJURG EDN gli? 3 THIIIFI' STORE' I 16 W. Stephenson St. " g Phone: Main 454 U . . I 5 A qiiezlizjf merchandise service eat J -N. live eine! let live pricey. . . Q l' LlI'lgCl'iC Ngtigng , J ' la ,A -4' fe' A' I-4' 4' Page One Hundred .Yevemjy-.reven WWW' ,, 1 , IW 1q'C,qgg. ' mfs 1 0 '- ah V1 - 'M W , mm L, Qgfi, Q ht ' ' " "' .1 , 7 ,W-Q 'Q W Q' 'VL' 'V W""'W"1"'i W!" ',5'1""5,, 1 1'N'E,- w,"S'11.1" 1 QW ,, U W " , , N , ' w , , ' 'QL9""' "'f', UV, 'W N , w w L- ix : H Wwimmx, .V H. 1 H fx H, ,L W W 1 M 'rw' .M X, U, u.M,miK55!1.:y ml: ,U ,, I , 1 , .t,.!t:,1, W, , my V N:,,,,,LlVvi1, '.iw,t,1,,j,, Tl,-'Wi 'lk :Il 1 1 ,X qv' ::,1,' wglhxfwvlyww,v1u',Wi, Vw , I 11-, J, ki fi 4 v-X J, , v f--' L-,Q-pry-V' nfnwgr-1 1, ' ' 0 ' AUTOGRAPHS MC" L ' ' ' A NAME RE ARKS - T . I Z 5 ' V , , V ,2,,,Qe.. hs.. -'5 Ai 'gi 5' Mmxw' y3""" f"' '0'7"'-' . P ' WAN , NZ! M W V ,,,, ' C ' 1 Y I JZ nl ff - I 1fi'ii1 , " - f? PPO 4 27 ea --nm r. .95 74 5 i ' -" - 1 " Lf A- , am.. ,, X . -. LY.. , W Ns.-. , . My , , , , I "JH" ' 1 :fx ,. r 3 + V X - , X 'Q X QL uw 'Ml N M - A- . ,, , :Wm V 'kiE:2'?N - W- L' """'1M4 'fi ' ' ' b M , - Wm ,w',. W 1' ji.. ' ':A":j.:j 'mn f " rx JT, J'JS.JJ ix! ' 4 -W , V V M M L, , N , ' - -4 ' vnd: . - H N , p. H ky K' s f xx ,Q--,,,...-... E ' - S fx 1 H C .J n ' ' 1 ,Q 3' " ' . QF dx " Dx 'X .J RAF x , " 'JV 4 ' K ' k 'NM , . Q90-v Y P' EQ Lu " . ' if E l U HL .,,'?,L 'f,,n.,- ' 'gtfwf' . 4, ' u Eb 'Ld , E , qi J L ! M: ,J jfs- .qi N f Q Q , 'x ,U N . B K f M 'f J' ..sL'x FX 4. W O V 1 5911 J - ' if - f I "x U U ' L' V ' S f m XL ' f, ,, x . t Lf , W Y ' 1 ' " Q L f . f " ! 9 'E QQ1. ,',, fffif fy, f W W if 'fl Q1 ' fr '63 iq' , - he A ev ' xx f ,. Vg! ' xo , X f 4" y 9' x - fw ni f I 21 ,M J 5' I , f fi f num-" .4 as --4-4-A -4 -A-'S X Fw "A N,,w:E ,q V t ' 4' V' Md . 31 Q'-7' J , ' X 8 A Wife 6 Z 2 - " 71' "Q 3 ' , M L, , . y , 1 .., e ' MQW' IXWPKVL l "W", 4 ' . . ' M f f Af' 'Wi Z L- ' 111, . ' ww - ' w p - L -f , A N 'l1a3x1',.Q' 5 ' , ' ,Wm D I, f l A . 4 .X aEEA!l2 ' , ,ff . V - LA 5i,M , I N - , -f u N' A ' f 1'-WW ' " 1' ' 'wwf , L Q . w v '. , . - - mg fffhx 5' 4.4 4-,QQ .q,,4,.f , ,Y , , ,r 1".f1!..s-1........... J Lib M 1 - yT2f'f'Hj , , L ' ' x ,WM Page One Hundred .S'wemQy-ezgbt 5:35 " " 4,Q'f'fa WV- X- Umqg m f wx, -. ww. ','N ,45,,,I,,g1-.v.:,Qw: 11 ,L W 1. W513:w"7?1G'Iw: .rf vrr . 7giX,x'wc S TANDARD FREEPORT S ILLINOIS DAIRY 'XCO Pa-cone MAIN 2320 SMYTH TIRE CO 114 116 So Galena Ave Complete Txre Greasm Sen-v1ce ohr1E Vaupcl Edwm Bangasser SAMS N Motor Veh1c1e Insurance Fan' and Prompt Adyustments A FREEPORT COMPANY Comphments HENNEY MOTOR COMPANY A I EX. ...K-,.k, f no a 1 CPXIA AA N - - A Y- " O Y-9 .1 F. M 3 I , I N 2 J s . ' 4 3, I i N I ,iw If I5 , - 'v we ow , ".I'er11ire Willa A Smile" N v f. - 'J I I - . ' . is J ' J' ' I ea? I Q5 ' i5 ' I gs 1 Eu . . xy , I 9? of QA Q I ay K If I1 K9 I I N kj! 2 xx I K ' ' 1 - f 1 - f , EJ- e WQQQ-:A., .4 fxiaiii- - ef. 4 ' '45 ef" Page One Hundred Seventy-nine Q ,Q feat-.xg-gg ' " wrt? ' " Mother Why are you moping there Don? Brewer I ve no one to play with Mother Well go and get Danny next door IO COIIIC Ollf Vet When I arose to speak said Ibler someone hurled a base cowardly egg at me and it struck me in the chest' And what k1nd of an egg might that be? asked a fresh freshman A base cowardly egg Bean o explained is one that h1IS you and then runs Frederick said Mr Spring IS there any connecting link between the animal and vegetable kingdom? Frederick McNess Yes sir Hash nblJ':..'. Ji :. MLA.. ' A ' ' ,ez 1 . W-:res 0 -:C ' K' ,.' 'l 'zflirfrlf 2133 . " Y' :-5' - L I: xi 1 c , 1. ll I U 9 'V' l 1 ' Y I . W, :lil i i ' . . ' hi Brewer: Oh, I played Wlth him yesterday, and I don't suppose he's well enough 3 W I . l - . Q ' I Y , , Q W hwxv W ii I. 3 l Hy, - 'i 3... I . "' ,f i I 4 ' i i ' , ' ! al I ' ' ,Sl Mr. Spring: "Eleanor, you may tell us what a groundhog is." i, SNS Eleanor Talmadge: "Sausage. ' ' Ray: "Queer, isn't it?" 151 Irv.: "What's queer?" ig 'QQ Ray. "Why, the night falls-" 7 .El Irv. I i 'Yes. ' ' 'fbi tl Ray: "But it doesn't break." ,gy . Irv.: UNO." jii Ray: "And the day breaks-" Q if Irv.: ' 'Yes. " I Ray: "But it doesn't fall," and he was gone. QF ' ' : ' : - ' . . . . Wli' 'i l : ' . I il ,, .ly : , 5 I . . . . l Q il . . . ,, ,. Tig Pll 9 H fi .. , .. J' F61 Y .E J K 3 M1ss Schmidt Translate this Avez vous un mouchoir dans votre pochc9 Betty Bell Hawe you a mustache 1n your pocket? Mr Cross Name three things containing starch Bright Stude A collar and two shirts Mr Spring Izzy did you ever see a Jack in the Pulpit? Izzy Why no CVCI'Vt1II1C I go to church the preacher is in it Teacher: What 1S wrong with this sentence? The teacher was sure glad. I 1 Dan Schaefer: It lacks sense. Q I Auntie Cro little Francis who has returned from his first clay at schooD: What . A did you learn? F. Wallace: Didn t learn anything. ' - 4 f Auntie: What did you do? I F. Wallace: Didn t do anything. There was a woman there who wanted to know how to spell cat and I told her. I , Miss Shunk: Herbert, give me a sentence with antitrades. 1 Herbert Vincent: My auntie trades at the store. v Mr. Weber: Charles ,why are you always late? Charles Murphy: Well-you see, my grandfather was the latej. J. Murphy. Mr. Mensenkamp: What makes the moon shine? ,. Came a voice from the back of the room-"Corn, raisins, etci" . . :Q . Teacher: Wilbur, you cannot slee in school. 5 Wilbur to Jeanette: I know itg I gave been trying for the last half hour. J, . y Ei I d.l5JffQa:'fl?L JT-3'.,v+! .::!iLf4EL:fSw.f.?iQgJ E' -Ea. ' 'ff - f"fE:.1fi'Q--'fT2f:: Y--fi:"-'-1139 '-"ip:-4 QW!-tif,-. 146,11 5342 Page One Hundred Eiglngf ,L ,.,-.-5, . . . . , .,,.,, .-., Y ,T Alf..-1'-,,',-sl iv.. ur.. 1 J,-pb . .51 1-. nrlvldr- f I - j. . s A I x..4-x ,,i:'.afQ:AS'.fx.:A fC..s 52 1 . 5 0 12- 'T 'fXi : X920 Be Photographed THREE'F0LD - ,,,, - cooPERAT1oN YW' Biftbddy Every Telephone Connection requires Co-Operation TUDIO S The slightest inattention or indifference on the part of the person who calls, or the mp n h makes th gfgigfifgfgofg SZEUQZQWEF tire pm? and Supplies Xsgofdiige 52222222 CTI service. Each is equally DQLLMEYER responsible for the success of the service. 8: M E R c K New lwfifm STEPHENSON coUNTY 7.14 W. Stephenson St. the block above the Court House. It Pays to Buy at Read's 4 MAIN RECREATION CENTRE Bowling - Billiards - Lunch Fountain Service Magazines - Papers N I 1.2.5 2.7 W MAIN STREET FREEPORT, ILLINOIS fs 'I fx eff? ssflfleff'i:f2?::'23:4Ea--?4G',4?4AL4'f'f. . Page One Hundred Eighty-one ' ww, 1 X . 1 1-111 1 1, 'F 1551 1 JU. f"' 51,111 1 lo., M 11"1, 1, 11, 11f"-.1 U 11 ' 91 11 1.1 1 11.11 11111111111 :j:ze'1mM1'11111131111aw 1 1 ', ' , , ' HM .- gg,-K,.!,,5Q,15-3512. , 0 -A -.1nwk L. Ld 1 ,1 , Q . AUTOGRAPHS Q .A ,. ., Wm f qwf fWff1' , 1 vb ' 1 Q . f 1 4 1 11 ,. Au uv'-'44 ' 11110, H 1 ' W . L 1 S 1 52W 1 ' K ' :Qgg M1 , vi . ,, 1 ' My ' 1,fvv4.,1.,1f- ' an .1 1 ' fL.7dp.9 M T. ' W AM Q.,0"P"'-CF-EI-A-s-Q 11fT1?? '21'f?,' ' , .. H W xv Y pf - fx 1 IA ' 1 l , W ' 1 1 'f'U-'14 ' vim 1 W I, . V, 1 ,. WF - HM, W.. I Wffwfyis 1,,s, M fm 1 , lp-fajx X 1 uw., 1 1 .. MM 11111 1, 11- me 1. 1.1.1 M, W1 1 4 ' W-'!'j'.p, , 1 1 ' fi- . W. , A J if 1' '1 47- ' L ' 1f im5 f11 ' 1 ' 1 ' 1 6 M-A-15 M 70 5' RE Lp I A203155 V Aamir, , gi L M I X' fj ' :Q I f 5111 1 g A J 1,4 Wg? - ,4 ' 1 4' , ' 5 . v Xl my i 1 A , ' f f ' . Q7 W? K J 'M ffl f'M- fl f I f C Wg , - Vu ,I ' 4 . W 1 ' ' .. '9 ' Lat 1 L 1 f' " f 5 X hx f-1 , 7 1, 1 f ' E1 W3 Q5 I ak 1.1 V, f f ,1-sf , iii if ff Mn! I Q, E41 L J 'I U f f 1 'Ka ii W 15, , Q '1 , I , , V f 1 , , 4 j E kg- fi, A 4- A ' Page Om Hundnd Eigby-two N-Srzarnx 'QTY'-'v'-'ww . . , ..,, "fm "v'K3', tx ,,,,4,n,T A W, I Q ,btw-,I MY V 0 'umm ,,,,,,,., ....,...,1-..-...,., ..,.. ....-,,,,.,,.,... wi.::eg::prQ?f4fvY1,.::a11:fv+.,-fm v.-mar. Q Q . 1 , 5 - eeie M.L, A W I 5 EIN Tn ART O EE: X ENTERTAJ NEIENQ, i T- L. R 1 ' is o to ,. Elly 1 on MTM A HLN-17 1 R M fr iefgf? 27 an f 'zu Q' an e- V -nz , WW flllwlllwaljjiyl. gum i ,ff il f 'f"7f'7 X I r NW Eli? VL" Q '.--ll? . . Y' -e N ' 5 -limi em , nh The Public realizes that the best the motion picture world has to ofrer is brought to Freeport s for its amusement, enter- V tainment and education. X PATIO - LINDO -STRAND THEATRES ..... ..,, .Ah J. .M .,. J.. .4--A - A -..u-nw.. .....,..,.......s-...,.... A -,-. .....,.....-..,.......,,. . .e..--e, ,-.:-.,.,-,-1Y.... - . .V , , Page Ozzc lllflzdml lfftcgffziv-fl11'cc ,r Q ,- I zX,.f1 -,7X. , I EXTRACTS FROM HUGH MORS DIARY I YEAR 1940 Aprrl 1.6-On my way The rrnks were wrth me when I was awarded second prrze rn the Pretty Freckle Contest and so I am tourrng the U S A Crar g Calkrns placed first and he rs dorng the Old Country Oh well he always drd have such heavenly freckles' Aprrl18-Cambrrdge Mass Was lookrng over the old 1930 Polarrs today Whoever wrote the class Aprrl prophecy certarnly drdn t consult the crystal ball The old F H S graduates that I ve seen aren t what they were doped to be Now there s Gordon Hunter professor of home economrcs at Har vard why he s turned out to be the most rntellectual genrus Has a two foot mustache already and rt s strll growrng Naturally he doesn t say much but when he does he cocks hrs head on one srde turns hrs ears rnsrde out and the most wonderful conglomeratron of language pours forth Also saw Kenneth Baxter rn thrs burg Thought he was gorng to be Valentrno s successor but be lreve rt or not he s a papa twelve trmes and supports the famrly by delrverrng mrlk rn the baby carrrage 1.9-Boston Bumped rnto Jeannette Schwarz on the street today She rs dean at an Etrquette school here I asked her about joan Would you belreve rt? Joan rs a mrssronary among the lrttle prckanrnnres rn Afrrca Net almost wept for roy when she told me that down there Joan rs known as The Lrttle Angel of Mercy Also asked about the rest of the old gang It seems Brll Dorman has gone to Alaska to manufacture Eskrmo pres and Betty Becker rs runnrng a hot dog stand up there Not bad eh Drary? Betty Steffen Net sard has settled down on a farm some where rn Canada and rs rarsrng turnrps wrld onrons and whrte leghorn chrckens May 1 A M -On my way agarn Can t guess whom I saw thrs mornrng Drary Went down to the drner early rntendrng to tell the chref cook and bottle washer that my eggs must be borled exactly minutes and lo and behold' rf rt wasn t Ray Stone Ray has a frne yob doesn t do much but flunky Also keeps an rnsurance agency rrrsurrng hrs customers stomachs He has a clever way of convrncrng them thev need hrs msurance feeds them one meal and then all rs rake Of course I rnqurred about Irv Ray rnformed me that Irvrng was up rn the front runnrng the engrrre I wondered what made thrs buggy go so funny P M Went through a lrttle hamlet thrs afternoon and saw a srgn up sayrng Benyamrn Ferselman Parnless Dentrst The conductor norrced that I was rather amused by the srgn and confrded to me that the parnless part of the sign had been broken some twenty odd trmes Headed for New York now May 3 Havrng a glorrous trme Went to a genurne nrght club for the first trme last nrght I ordered garlrc and onrons My ear strll hurts where they prtched me out But oh I met the most drvrne hula hula dancer gorng rn as I was flyrng out Today I decrded to do a lrttle srght seerng Went to the Children s Oprhanage Grand rnstrtutronl NOTE 1 ooo krds and Helen Harlan acts as mother nursemard cook and teacher to the whole brood She rs desperatelv rn love wrth her work and has taken on such a motherly look By the way Wrlbur Schrader rs the yanrtor of the rnstrtutron He has the most delrghtful twrlrght gray complexron shovelrng coal I guess Of course I chatted wrth hrm a whrle He sard Ward Moore was rn town at the trme grvrng a concert Ward rs a great artrst has the typrcal shoulder length harr and dozens of rdrosyncrasres and ecccntrrcrtres even takes to old fashroned mrnuets I . r - rg ' TS! . , . . . 1, jg 1.1 . . . .,... . S . gb -Q. t. .W .U In Y, ', . . I I 1+ J N-J' 4'4.Af f f- ,ff-.4 Q-.Nfl 1' sf ? Page Ona Hundred Eicgbgf-four, 'gf ,,,..,A., i x , - W-if , 1 , , ,Mui W' K ANY TIME IS SPORTS TIME SUMMER - WINTER - SPRING - FALL We have sport goods for the year round- cnjoyment of fun and health E. My HARNISH 84 BRO. 2.6 EAST STEPHENSON STREET H73 Smartness and Distinctiveness in Style and Worlqmanship mark jewelry for today. Our Selection is in Keeping with the Newest Mode CHARLES L. RINGER IIE Wcst Stephenson Street No Gift if Comparable to jewelry Page One Ifllflzfffl J lllltg W vw -f 3 H Av gm wr. x J4' I J 4 g .Q,x,,4, ,fa1.,4,,- - Q 1 'I I -aww 'r -'1 N 1 Xv x2',!2.'!5S+'! N gg AUTOGRAPHS NAME REMARKS 3 ' ' R L . z s V 4' l !4, , W I ,f' 91, . 1 1 , ' 1,11 'fl f A I I Af 7x02--. 1 , 2 Q I I , ix ' H ov , mi ll X I ED I I ? 5 1 'A QR 41- 4 f 7774 A Q 44,0 java' 1 if 15 f M, f f ii 44747 . . rv W ' VM' Q S D ,aj W5 , A1171 f 1 - 1 Af !-L ww . X Zzfg, ff 4, url? K wi "T - fA.'Q"L f"'4" 'Y f-'fi'-4.,.Q .Q mf ' ' f , ' , w x Q I f um 5 ' xf, ' x N MLM: F -4 4m11L.., VJ Luc J JC ? Page One Hundred Eigbq-:ix - , W. M.. 1,..4,M,Mu,k . , , ,A 1 . 1 - 5 0 UTI-I wad meal? Uf' LIVI I Dance for Health - Dance for Pleasure Ani if I We XS f Q v I It at TERRA AQUA GARDENS ONE MAIN3 wggw WAGNER PRINTING COMPANY 13 5 7 E SPRING ST FREEPORT ILLINOIS 94 Q 43 3 Ili., 55! vm -ET - - - . Q C- N VL ji., .-1,5 ,Z 4,:TM,g',:YAV g'?'7, -h if ,pr af, .,x'TV,f,'E2A,,' fl,-,l:. "f,'.j, .-29, - ' L7 Page One Hundred Eitgbq 4,...r 1..... .. ::-,I-im., ,,,,g,:"x-ers asm. H-f' ff is L: " --'W' 'f H ' R-. ,M f ,'- "- ji ,wg ,..-rp 4 ,--fp ,fy .,-j 1 . . m'J---- .-., ' N'-SN H.-J-" is Q H. - 4 V? ali A ' if 1 til A N lf F. H. S. LINGO A There was a girl called Mary Hannah I ff, Q Who slipped on a peel o' banana , r I A 'It's really a crime ,A "X 's To tell it in rhyme, But she stands when she plays the piano. - if Q4 --- I ja'- jfj There is a young guy known as Bean-0 ry Who is very tall and so lean-0 'ji He knows a swell girl I Q With many a curl A rl The happiest pair I have seen-o. -1 W , 'l 1 E. Do you know of a famous gum-chewcr - lf I j Who courts eiglhteen girls and no fewer Fi I- :All ditc ed him at once ful M' iv U When he laughed like a dunce- jjj jj This very fresh nut known as Brewer. ix ', T- V19 f I There was a lean chap known as Danny gl ,ij Whose bones rattle somewhat tm-panny rm' I When Dan turned his back I I fl Lo! Listen! a tack! .r The way he sat up was uncanny There was a dame named Betty Bell Who hoped they had refreshments in But when she got there The cupboard was bare So she raced up to Heaven pel mell Anonymous CHEER UP EFFECTS OF MARKS Don t worry if your job is small And your rewards are few Remember that the mighty oak And he 15 W0Ud1'0U5 Wise Was once a nut like you And when he saw his Latin mark He cried out both his eyes THE EPICURE And when he saw his eyes were out I eat my peas with honey With all his might and mam I VC done if all ml' life He looked to see his English mark They do taste kind of funny But it keeps them on the knife There is a boy in our class And shocked them in again APRIL SHOWERS The rain falls down when it gets ready Upon the just and unjust fella It falls upon the just one most For the unjust has the just s umbrella j h..f 'Za-lf I-.ffl "'ss.'.4S.,ffr3f1 --"fl 'ID-I 7-X, V ,D IW J --- Qi j 'C - in .J ju lx Gy h g 0.4, fa - rl N' fx ,jj - j f: . -5 GQ ff all fl v . . . i' 1 c UI A , ' 3 i' j . . . if l ' ' .ai Xa M . . jx Aj . , 'els fjj . . . . . gil' I - . - , ' . . ' j , 1 I j 5 . j 1 ' ' . 5? - N gl al w- CU X al . Q HX J . . , l ,Wg ' xx! Q ,QP j .Nj ref gl ' ri '-1"'l -23 ,212-E.'.f'P T,-lla.. 'i? -Gaily"-57f-:'1f ,::,42w:I?"3 ff':3jff4?+'i'if5f-atrm -fl Page One Hundred Eigbzjy-eight RRCRDE TOYS it " They Look Real " 'Rl Bring Joy to Your Little L T E. L W X Brother and Sister gift. I With Arcade Toys 1 ' 1 ' I :MAG ARCADE MANUFACTURING COMPANY 1 FREEPORT, ILLINOIS 1 BARRETT Oivfrrcgn. COMPANY Aufgfgcyiflgfoylgggds I Specializing in Keen, Comfortable Vision D E R,S 4 Second Nat'l Bank Building Auto parts CO, f Phone: Main 70 6 1 -zo E. Stglienson St. C r A s HARRY WELCH me am f Good Clothes NEW and USED I Big .Inside Service ' 6 E. Stephenson Street Stagffzfcvgfgliggm' ' BEN GSTONZS' GIFT SHOP giamonds-Ngiztctcs-High Type jewelry ' V W - -- -1 StIeci3Izin:rgRADUi?I'I5N GIFTS 7 III W- MAIN Interior Furnisher-Fabrics of Every Description .p in W. Main LAMPS-ROOKWOOD POTTERY LOUIS F. REINHOLD V Attorney and Counselor 103 Kresge Bldg- H ECHTS "First with the Newest" For Groceries and Meats u 1 o 5C-10C-25C 2.7 W. Stephenson St. 5C-10C,25C N Store Store Page One Hundred Eighty-nine E111 Q1 1: 4 ' 11" 1 1 1111 C 'M "' 1 211:11 1 121115 91 'X 1 1111? E111 1 L1 M111 91 ul 11 ' 5 1 uv' ' H1111 11:111- ,111111 1 11' 11 .1111 11 1 1:11111 1 1:7911 M11 1 F9111 11: 1111111111 Fr' WL, '1'I1'1"1 1 W1 M3111 1 1111 11 11 W 1 1111 11 , iw 11 If f 1 2111 W L 1 1 1111101 1 1 ' QF 11' 'Tw 1 1 111 11 1 1:1 T11 1. 4111111 11 1 x 111' IPIET11 11 M Y 1 1' wr' SFP' ' 11 3 'f 1 WUI 1' 1 1 111 W 1111. 1 1m 11 1 1 M' 1 3' ,111 1 M11 1 1 719121 11 1111 A 11 1 '1 1? 41- W1 NW! l g 1 I 1113 :L1 1 ,1, W1 11121 ' ' .' 1 11 11 ..,. 1 1211111' 1 11,113-W1 5 .1 1111111111111 1 1111151 11? Y! M 1 . 1"1I'F1' 1 '11 w1111ll 1 111'11 W"3"T. 1 1 1 1 ' 1111-'1 ' 111451 1111 1 1 '15 'e1"'1v'1l'1 1 " 1 1 111,111111 , ' '11 11 ' :11 W 1 11111 11 11111 1111 1f11 .,- f , 2,1,,f,k,,1, 0 wxwlef xh ass-ifasfrnzh A ' AUTOGRAPHS 1 94 - xg REMARKS ' K4 3,-,,L,,:'4L'f!,,, 1 , , H , f'11,JLf f JM Nm ' .X . W 1 f K M- "Q 1 V 'A' 1 1 ffu w 1 1 L ' , 0 E t WRU- . x.2'13"LJvN!4--5 OXJIL jvAN'J-ALAJLJ L L ' Aff" , ? 11 King- 5100? , ff- L., 5 1 , . bl L , Q51 A A ' . "Ni 1 1! " . ' . , 1 x f V -.- fo A P ? I ' Q S QP R ,Al,zjz4,,, D 'vp 1 P -'UQ 90, ' 1 I ' 1 13 1 J-1 QWVMQ 101,451-g1f1,.1,w,gc,f ' Q 1 1111 M N J' Lf Q ff f , 12141111,1, W D, ,gg 11 1 1 1 , J - - . , 1 1 1 ,1 NM ,W V Q 1 -49+ Q- - - WM A -1 K 1 ,D A f,,,,q4 4 . QI, Q MZ 'tw-we, I E , yd Qwww JQ 1. 1 yn v v 1' 1 1 1 f ?Ag:5 WMsW ,, 7 ' 51, g Mdf KAL 1 Hlq3aT E ll 1 . f 1 11,1111 , . 1 11.rJ 11 .1 111111111111 1 ' 11 112 I 1113 1' Page One Hundred Nincgf 111W '1 . ' 5 1 'W ff? 11 ' V W 11 W 1 11 1 111W We LL' 15111 11 111 111 ' . 1 1 1111 11111111 ,111 M1415 X 1 .1 111111. 11M1M':11.11+1'1M:EMr7:MWm111311N11J+ '11 1 7 nzvxanq S E X ,. 2 K N 5- - pwgjgfx. ' .... - if my Q . E., x f gi- -f,fQ'f33 f' Q AUTOGRAPHS Z NA Q? REMARK? I 1 f M M U KU ,J-f 75. MDX Lwff M, ffffcg- CZVLJ- wL.,c...SX Affbifff 519111, 5 5'-1 5"!"""'0 f 1' ,. MW f-v--.gf-"Q 'ZW QQMMM EMA.-gk Kddfvl 'A-,cl-fl .J Q1 'Z9'6"Tf?f"'V" ob f' gs 4 4 if Q , ' G V I is :S-, it af- . W Q EM' ' J W W' ' " H' Mwff S, I f M f, if . lu? , 1 :1 1 ' ff . , I-ggzfi ' L:-1 8:1-f.'ikn'i':h -1Q""u ' J l A1 . ' i if . f rt 3 1 4 if A I . d-A4 I A x,f 1 .ff K 1, . ,f rj ,f 1 I , X K " W f' L" ' , l ' Q Q f 2 , 3 X kj X , ' f X' I x g, 'L 9 4' Q iQ X fi M! , 3 x 5 f 2 3 I Y I . JCJJ ff L' X 1 u "' ff i - . 1 6? L Lf is v . ' 1 2 J ' ' 53 . Y f W f Q 1' W 5' 1 S' r 9 ' I ,,, in I 3 f '- X4 y ' I f X' S J "Aj 52' if " ' ' . 1 gs 1 , X? 3 Q 3 - f Q Q v 5 fi... b 9.4 A- 1,1,4.f .f f FS ,A,.-,- . ,, ,.. .-,mmm.. x.,.. M., ..,. Page One Hundred Nimgy-mb , fn! A Q - ' ' ' 1' "T ",ii.4."' " 1 TEX, 1 1' ...An-l 'fi 1, " Q c-x,-,1si-1',-.-v1qg-'Cg'irg,g2-.p'g'5y'111-1.ir'f-'1 Q A . J ge 3 il , X ,S Q dr V 'FJ FREEPORT HIGH SCHOOL LIFE 355 lit li 9 ly There's a buzzing in the corridors 5 5, You'1l hear at Freeport High 4 And there's laughter sounding merry In the halls. NR yr There's a comradship that's ringing C35 l With the bells for every class, X all There's a cheery feel of friendship eip In those nine-hundred foot-falls. 3 There's a tingle in the air Q Q And you'll breathe it full and deep, I tyyi it For the teachers and the students 8 lb, I Wear a smile. J A And there's pep in every room Q Seems natural that way, Q To be enrolled seems worth your while. 3 il ' You can feel the lively crispness ! , . xl 1 P ' With which their work is done, ' li A laggard doesn't last long u '1 ' lj I In that strife- Q y There's School Spirit in the air v i And there's heaps and loads of pep, ly . Together when you add it, you have li Freeport High School Life. i A. E. K. 31. S 1 y Y . Q Y l X. , l li is 5 r ' Y l - -H J., -, g fig -,' fa,-if fa, if, Q-ref Page One Hundred Ninuy-two 'r A X a d, 1, 1 1 5' 3 x i , ,CM . . , A ,N ., . v' ,, , , ., . , ,.qL,,Q 35, ,5 at, 1 A , f . , , . ,, ,,. . , -, ,- A--fi 4 B ,, fi -9-,..-. -.W -. my 2. Y I , A v ' 'n . ' '. '..' , .' vm-' wwf. ,ff 'ww vm .af 1 fi? A K A " if-q5gE'9 ' F-56. 9 xl N Q , AUTOGRAPHS , . , NAME , REMARKS Lw. ,Aff 3-Aww! ' if ' 'V HQ 5 . f . , 'M A' L ' Q 9 0 I . N if S7 ' A , K gf g L1 P ! X fl K ' it "Ira ayfffi. ji 1 .w -f' Q N - , ' , , 1 I --Q 1 4 g - - f . ! ' I' x 143 K ' X3 af SfA5"' M ' ,A . A ',,' E 1 f4LUUU it N ff is 5 . ' W ' xv . A , ' if f' ., ' . K .4 ,Q F jffiyi-14' I ' , E Q .ig f Q H 2 N4 1 ml -ff E? Page One Hundred Ninety-ibm .,., .4 VA, , ,..,. :- ,wx ! av' . 1 A' - - .. QPHQQJ -1 1, Ilia-i1'u'1"fT."f 31:2 f AU'pQG11AnHs ' , REMARKS 4,571 ' M . Q' ay? Mf. .?1',f..sLLQW' Eg.1,m 2 4 4 w - 1 '1 v '- Y, ' 5 , 3 . f ni ... ' E N. , , ' J A my 16 N66 ""' ,Q Q x K vip 51 15 N S an 51 'ZJQLM fill -54161532 QZWO? , j7""' :"""' ""4 1, , I , Pg: Qm Hundml 'Nimgy-four ' ' M . , - ' W , ' , n , ' ' ' X' ' U N'-M. , ,R Qi. fx 'We 4wL35mL"vE.m.sw ,mm 12 '11 MMG 2 .im ' M15-, www13H'.5,4.i,,'!W,:-,.!-W, W W xv. ww m"5'W""l.,-MM W, xwhww-'ww Llama:tum2WMg,u2fr5:?F'N11sm' fi , .J 1' , F." W vm . . M xl M E, If 'W !!,!w!.,m ,TJ-"'W?'WWA,5W,k,,5gE ' 1 - if Q 1 J 'Wfg f' My-51.11-1.:j,5,3 .f s 'iE,'1'.5,Qg,v ,,. x N z .. ,- f. 'f Q, wx ', ...-,,W3,A,51 f A,.:3a3af : W ifi , ,, N 4' :wif w Q ,5,.... ,.,. ::LTjj1 H . I f fx- WL F11 , - 4 fri if J X ra' , V' L1 , 1 ' K gus- 'J"' A - ---.., A . J . A A A AUTOGRAPHS NAME REMARKS D A , 51 ff J L 1 S W , V ii v . or 1 1 Fx J. Q I A gf. . J A n 7 X w 9 , - ,, ww 1.!, ' f1.f 1 i "1 au?-g g x A, T: 1 gf. ,4,,,.. gf 3, , A Z., 2' iii , ff fi V , .r 5?'f,' -, , 51" 1.1 ' ff 'Q 'fi .?.'ff'J1 f-f' ' .. "fr-gl? 1: xy nn... Mu. , 1 .1 , . ,.,,, ,af , P' , 9:5 A J-,. .f M' Q ,.. ,W V Hg Q., 1 '-'12, -1 11,55 , .., .F . jg, s B . R b F 1 ' K'-1 K fha! f f- Ei if ' 4 fcwg-14 K A-:F H . K1 - ff 3 . .' Si S ' ' l'-f'7T S15f r ' I Li N ' Q, T , V K 5 . M '.,, I y V ' fl f A ff' W 6 ' '. My XJ if 1 w New A ' Q V f,f1fy.Qf N J . K' 14 ' N , A K - A0406 FI . X - f 1 1 52 .3 f QQ , R " 1 ' 1 Q. E . . J-94 f ' ' ii 4 si' ' 1 I ' . in - A I. ,"' f l I LQ, ' 1 I S 'L "L fd v 3 65 ,MCKW H fl ' , . " ' ' I ' - 51 T i . M' A ' Y ' ' A 1'af-is-4-"5?Z?IEl!f'21WL 4. 4 1: , I ' "tm p 552, q P A ' i ,. 2xA,:5A . .v 459 0116 Hundfgd 'Ning-fps' ' f A iq .x ' fx ' ' ' x - f"ff, 1?Z1gf Au-nan'-H - , ' ' -4 R Z 2,r-br,,,:i,g, ' --4 A - WM WW' qwqymmmuqwwwpyrmm W www wlvqggmvmmwwrmfg Wwww War m W .. I bA.UTOGRAPHS ' g 4' NAME REMARKS I z' 5 A , 5 E4 , Q1 , Q , u f f 5 -33.0 fx 'bf 7 , ' M QM QSLMM4 as R ,I I fl Il ff x X M ' f 'W ! as 1 V K . . , ' , , -3 , GL 4 ' ' 54 ix - J N by Page Oni 1Hlmdred N may-.fix ' INQH- 'X ' ' j Jlalhn N Ulllier n X 0 n ' Again v S K g 6wE are America's largest school annual designers and engravers because We render satiyfaction on 'more than 400 books each year. Intelligent co-operation, highest quality workmanship and on-time deliveries created our reputation for dependability. JAHN 8: OLLIER EN GRAVIN G CO. ' Tbotograpbers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates hr Black or Colors. 817 W. Washington Boulevard - Chicago ,, g Telephone MONROE vosb -- e do not sub-let any art or engraving e if bale aff eff E5 i .... ., , . -3. I n .- ,eg A.. ,fgff ..,e . .fp,.3,43,f? .354 4, e -e - P Q Page One Hundred Nimqy-.revm , 1 ' 11 "1 M 1 1 , ,1' ' 1111,1f"'1111" 1 1" 1.1. , ' 1,1,,,1111 1M 1 '11 1' 11W,M1111,, W, ,X ,1 1,1,1I. 1,1 1111.11 '1 ,111 1 511' ,111 11,11 1 1 , 1,11 . 1131" 'V 11' . 1,9 1111, xl, ,111 1 ww '1!J11".'1 ' 1,1 1111, "1':11'71111'11 ' M111 X 1 1 11111 11,1 ,,,!,, 1-1 11 ,'1:11.1 1'1 1. . ww 1, 2 11 F W WW, 11151 11:11, 11',111" Wm 1 A1 1 ,1 'MM 1 ," M111 '1 1T't-" 1111 ' MW ' ,' 11,21 51,1 1' 1 N 1 ,1111i115p11,1 1,1 1,1 -1 11 .11'1,1' Qww 3, 1 5111 'F'1"J11, M5 11LW"', H111111' X 115111 1 1111 113111 1 ,111Q1,'q1 , ' 1 11 A 3114, 1 11 M MN wmv 111111 11 1 TW' TW X' ibn, 11,1 15 '11' M 4 W' 1 ' ' Mm 1, 1111 13 1, 11 1 ' 31 11? ' 1 . 11 Mwg WWE '11',"V ,, ,WW .,.,., ,xx ' 1 '1 111,11 1 11",H1' 1 1 J ,11111Ed1t !,,:,1', 1 11' IU 1"' ,Eli 1 ', ,ww 11111 1 1 13113 11", 1' MMM ' ,,1L1Wu 1 wmv, X ,,N! , 1-11. "JF, mx, www ' ,1'm11':,' ,:1 ,'h'11'1 1 '111I'1'1'l ,,, 'I"" '1 . 1 11111, , 11, M" ' W "1111'Q " Wm 11, 1 4'1" M ' 11 2 1 111111 N' ,1, ,g,1 11, '1. 11 1 551' 'I't'1",,3'1' ' 11111111111 1 ' 11 1111 ' " WH 1.' 11111, ,VH !,,,w ,H1e, , ,,,1,,1 111,111 ,M11 1 '11 5,11 1" ,,,,1.1,,u1 ' J 1 11mL1'11, 151 1 ,r1',M,1,! 11511, V' 1'13'1!1 - 11 M ,'E1,11'1, ' 1' 1 N, 1313! 1,1111 11,!,,1'1' 1 'EM-1 11':'11U' 111 . WM H 11 1 '1,g1A,1x' ., 11 1' 1, 1 1 111112 ' 1, M1111 111111115X H 11,11 111111111 ' N112 ILM11 QQ1L1g 1 ' "f11'1 1 12" X. A 1 1 ',1'!1f !1 'H1 ,1 1 A 31? 1111111 1 1 was 1 'LT 1, ,H ' ' 11,1 1 My H 119 ,, 111 ,1 M11-16 1 1 1, ww 11 1'1:11,I,,111 11.1" 11111 1,,11:1,'11,N 1:11111 '11 1 ,IW11115 ,111 '111 ,M ,1,,,1,1 W1 M W 11 1 1 1 11,111 1111. 11 ' '11 11' ,141 1" '111 1, '11 '1' 1119 1 1 W 1 ' WWWW ,mf TT ",,', 1 1 1 1, 11 ', "" 11'1 1'11 1 "'1 "'1 1 11 1 1 111 '11111'I- 1' 1'f,1'1" 1,'1 "' JW' 111 1 - 11"' -111 ",","1'111 ',"11'1'II1 1 1 1111 1 1 1 1' W1 , 1 , 1 111111, 11 1 1,1111-1 1 ,111 1,11 ,u1,f,,,.W 11 111 1,1 , 11 111 11 1-1 ,111,1 41111 WnwW ,,fH ,W ' , M V , 14 1 11411. 1! ,rnmgl ,,:,,111,1111m1., 13.1 1 1,!,,Y,, X1,!,1,,,..n11111.!1 4 ,J ,1 1 1 1 J -1 -Q. 11 In mf ,ff b 1 11+!1 1. Wt 311111 1 ,11 '1 Af M 'L M 1 1 11 1.-, ,M 1 ,wM1,, M W 11M ,,WM1MWM,,, ,,?,, ' N 1M wM'wHQ wQmqmMMMw1WyQfuwmwqy11'm11, ' 1 1 11.11. 1 4.1 .1 "I 1- -I ., I -J . . c 'Ps' Y AUTOGRAPHS NAME A 1 REMARKS ww 1 ' E 5 1. rlfk I V 1 ' ' "N "' ,. , V A j J A L - x 1 Q1 Q 1,1 ' ' , Y 1 1 ,f 1 1 ' 1 ' '. 1 1 Z, V 1 v I ' Q L' 5: ! 1 1 K! t I R 4 1 ' , 11- f L X 1 1 11 ff f 1 4 0 3 1 1 , AHL, I 1 ' X . ' ,. 1 111 .1 I' 1 'Q E f 1 1, Q 1 I ,, 4 - Q 5, 1' .- L M 1 VV' . 4 1 1 , 1 1 by '21 1 'Q 11 1 - 1 Qi 1 1 ' 9 X 1.4 .. 1 Y: ' . 1 1 , K H 1, . g ' 1 E1 1 1 11, 1 1 if I1 ' ' 1211 1 , if 5 ' W L ' if K E1 ....14.f xfsmif g 4 4 4.. A9 45 4 1 ' 1 Pdge One Hundred N inezjy-aighi' 1 I Wi 1f1'11"11 "ww 1311 ,W 1 I , I X s 1 11 11 Y I 111,1 11 MY ,1 '11-13 1 Y1 'W ' E13 1.1. -111! 1 , , ,. 1,111 11 ' ' V .F 1' 11 1 ' 01+-Vg I f J 1 o . , 1, 1 1111 pal 1A' l1 ' 11 1, 'fm ' '1U'L:'9:1': 1 www :WW 1 1 , 11111--.QM 1 1 1 ,' 1wWw .' hiv' H1 1 ,111 We 1"' ,11 '1 11 11111111411 1111"',, 11111 31E'11 11"11 11111?11i1w V. .1 5-5.Q,g'v,, .' g,a,i,,i.-,, , ' tl: 'rl-51+ f44?f't'2 i-1,1-rg? 5'3'5f'?-Wits' ,gtg rdf' 1 W . . l . , ' , , f-- 4.-'r-wr. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS PAGE PAGE Arcade Manufacturing Company. . 189 Kresge, S. S ..............,...... 189 Bandbox, The., ................. 159 Little, C. H. 8: Company ........ 165 Barrett Optical Company .,....... 189 Luebbing Brothers .............. 167 Bengston's Gift Shop ............ 189 Luecke, Robert G ...... - . ........ 165 Besley, Dr., G. V ............... 165 Lutz Motor Company ............ 163 Billerbeck's Bakery .............. 165 Main Recreation Centre ......... 163 Bluebird, The ................... 169 Messing 81 Becker ............... 167 Boston Lunch ................... 165 Metal Specialties Company ....... 169 Brown's College of Commerce .... 175 Middlekauff, C. W .,............ 167 Carroll 81 Klipping .............. 165 Moogk 81 Meisenbach ........... 169 Crawford's Pharmacy .,.......... 161 Moore 6: Moers ................ 169 Dollmeyer 81 Merck ........ ..... 1 81 O'Connell's ........... ....... . . 167 Economy Auto Insurance Ass'n. . . 171 Padberg the Printer .............. 177 Elwyn R. Shaw ............... : . 165 Patio-Lindo-Strand ......... . . 183 Emrich, A. C ................... 165 Penney, J. C. Company .......... I7I Emmert Drug Company .......... 161 Perkins Studio .................. 181 E. 81 W. Clothing House ......... 167 Prescott 84 Cochnaur ............. 169 Freeport Dye Works ............. 159 Read, F. A. Company ........ .... 1 81 Freeport Floral Company ......... 159 Reinhold, Louis ....... ....... 1 89 Freeport Hardware Company ..... 169 Ringer, Charles L ............... 185 Freeport Petroleum Corporation. . I6I Rotzler, H. A ................... 167 Freeport Union Dairy Company. . . I7I Samson Motor Vehicle Insurance. . 179 Glennan, John P ................ 161 Sanders Auto Parts .............. 189 Guenther, C. P. Company ........ 177 Sandford 81 Zartman ............. 165 Guhl Baking Company .......... 177 Sanitary Laundry ................ 165 Guyer 81 Calkins Company ....... 163 Smyth Tire Comfpany ............ 179 Harnish, 8: Brothers ....... 185 Spur eon's Thri t Store .......... 177 Hartman's Camera Shop ....... 165. Standard Dairy Company ......... 179 Hartman, H. A ............... . . 161 Stephenson County Telephone Hecht's ............ ............ 1 89 Company ..................... I8I Henney Motor Company ....... 179 Stover Mfg. 81 Engine Company. . 175 Hepner, C. S. Company ........ 169 Stukenbcrg 81 Borchers ........,.. 159 Hermsmeier Brothers .......... 189 Terra Aqua Gardens ............. 187 Hildreth, C. F ................ 159 Union Loan 8: Savings Association 171 Hillmer, H. A .................. 173 Vaupel, john-Clothier .......... 179 Holmes Millwork Company .... 177 Wagner Printing Company ....... 187 Hulbert 8: Hulbert ............ 165 Wagner's Otto Office Supply House 161 Hurd, C. E ................... 167 Walton, Wm. Nephews .......... 173 Jahn 81 Ollier ................. 197 Welch, Harry ................... 1.89 johnson High Test Oil Company 163 Wilcox Beauty Salon ............ 163 Kuehner Brothers ............... 173 Yordy 81 Kerch ................. 171 -14 ' '-'ff ' Q ' 2.4 Q - ' M . Page Om Hundred Nmeqy mm x,, .4 ,W ,g,n:uggg,,J l' f1 I ,X V. Wi mm ,,,,i,.1 1, ll , , W, -, 4., .i , rr ' A ,A Z-,V :,1'q'Nl1z1513' ' ' , Aj :wif 'im-2 ,, L -a 1 I ... I - - 4 , r 4, ,J .cf - f , U 'fy W l i K ' ' ' 4 ii it ' F2 x ibm A WW 1 ll .3 0-Citing lxeiggg- - C.6Pr..',',5ep.. aug:-. l Y . 4-'-Paige? Uris Eopqsrs? may y Q , 1agr1:ns::ot11c3JSenlL0rs jo 'l 'EXCJQQ rx Sc -...x Q P l lc oo ties rea a sev r,-.,TT,icagG , 1? ? U n 3 ne on ti N E1 t I at g o forever. fm r Q ' L 1 - V Eel L N , Here's to Juniors to whom we hope rl W Success will follow in our book, rs x 7 K? y We have set a lofty standard VU jfunk, dm J 4 ' ' t J i Beyond our vision you must look ' I , If , J fl,-L l ' wr P ll ', In suggesting education ' f ' ' As the theme, our finance wizard i Started something that will always 3 Be advancing-onward, onward! , Now he leaves, and with him passing A All the Seniors onward go- h Go to try some new endeavor ' Success will come to them, I know. "Freeport High", to you we trust . To carry on our theme of learningg i 1,5 We bid a fond farewell to all, X QQ V And look ahead with hope, with yearning. I i L. W. '3o. R I 'X sy Q 4 x , E R ll 5 Xl + W W j. f1:Q.f' ,fg w,- ,if .i-i -f . gave. .sr ci af, fa, Page Two Hundred lr sly it sail 5 Ak., - ' ' 2465, Lzwffz E,Zy,.Lz QVJJK- rw- www- nee ,,,.QZ.,wl!ff-- QMA7? !A,,2....,Z,4?fM,e.12,1MM 'LQMXM-fwfzl 1 55zL2.L.,..a' lZ,4A7,vffff Qif-cfvff'-PL-' ffaf'-"e4ffV7 ,,iu.vv:9714"7f'a"'7"-,X - awhwf wfffwfffv- ,1 I .4 www E., '


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

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

1924

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

1925

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.