Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 156

 

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1938 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1938 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1938 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1938 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1938 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1938 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1938 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
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Page 16, 1938 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1938 Edition, Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1938 volume:

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Ifteeforf H' Solwol oiwflwd-,A.. 'il' Swim- Clw ,Q 4 egg, 6. . A, ,Q-5 Lf X ' Q QU t , 5,9-'fMb,,i: -QM X -f- - . ' ' ' Q . W Wy J 5 QUN-M .5 .n - R M W N A xf , fl!-Q . lui ' , lif'jj"L,kx'qJ i A f'L,Qf0.j-ff' Mi, Jrwxjlrj lj-A'K!fS!'?1 X hui'-fl K X I, If av! KM! ,KJ . 1,11 Mgrbl, , , W,-vii., '1,iJ,,i.jJ-J-1 A H4. , I - I Q. .!. J ,Niki x . . .JLLQ QW, " V I u , .1 ' L ' ' I A ', '.,?!i,,fLjAli': AV ' A ,Q - ' ' 'J P' .JQJULQVY Q' ' VL ' K frpu, y,4,,Z"1, - ' ' 1 , fl 1 XM 1 Q. . - IM, I gn 1 iv- ' I Q' -'fr' f I : if , ' 1111-f -Qff' ' ' Y' ' L,L... - :f.z,, Q i 3 f 5 : 'An -dk ' , x - Z I. J :L Q ' ,P , f X s' 'I J f wig, f 7 4 4 A, 1, I 1 - ,.--I, I A i w Fnwforlf School Fvwporl-, Illinois 2 ll L.. 1 I -f l ,2 l F X' I 1 , ' - g,,,,-,v,f -' ,-VJ, g,.,, ,f , , I, f f ,,,..ffZ, , -v f . - H' , 1 f,, 1, 1 f . M ' 'M' , yiivfofim - A Q9 422 ,yn J-51 ' W 1' dmbkh . II If elvis ww ' ' ' CJ Qfaifbk - , J. 'su Co M awx aa fvifltga, it , , ,ew i 1 ' .xl lk I K ' WL- "T ix 0-, ,- " YI' fl li' W 'Na '-1 X K w 5 Y 3 'Q To the one who has seen students come and go L X5 X for over a decade, to the one around whom every , X if s . N student activity centersi to the one who has enrich- yg VI? s ed our lives to comei to the one whose spirit ' ' BX , X unites the hearts of all its students in one common lt ,Xt ' bondf to the one who is intimately connected with liiffi Y ' N 35 X i 2 2 a most pleasurable chapter in our memoriesf to the one who has been long deserving but never before honored by tribute--to Our School, to Freeport High, we dedicate our Polaris. l ta Www' QL' Sul 'VUL-.xl 'Tit Vw I , 1 . 's ' 1 Q 1. 1 1 l , 'Q 4 '4 , K .' I fl 14, .v , . x f 1 Q41 1. rl . ' 1 K 1. N 4 1 4 I Zktii qv , y 4,5 -J 5 Na , M b 5 K' Q! ,f N, -I V, V. Q it L Xxx ,I ,W AX Vp' I5 'a Q M, Xxx! V1 lx ,If N-xmkfqv 'K 'F I XJ. . ' x. fo .J JVFP. P fx ik- 'Ev X x u A ,A LX? J. L, . .Q x , I' - ATUUI1 ISUUIQ UUNTAINS Ull li SIIHUUL, nn its way. UUIH SGH UUL, still going strong. UUP1 SUHUUL, hut you cfm't take it with you. w , fliirf'-R. ' V112 We have dedicated this Polaris to Our School, and We have arranged it in an informal, pictorial review oi Freeport High School in action. The boolc opens with registration and continues in chronological order through every phase of school life, depict- ing it exactly as it appeared to us who participated. Our yearboolc is primarily a school project, every page being evidence of the efforts of the students. The Camera Club is responsible for all the photography except the aerial view, having talcen, developed, and Finished each picture. To the Art Depart- ment we are indebted for the lay-outs, sketches, and lettering throughout the boolc. We have planned this boolc for the students, and to them, the principal Fibre and mainstay of Our School, we devote most of our attention. Hence, it is a boolc of the school, by the school, and for the school. We hope that, true to its purpose, this Polaris has recaptured the atmosphere of Freeport l-ligh in '38 and has embodied it in an everlasting volume of memories linlced with Our School. Ellen Torrey Graham Breard Fishburn, Editors i l i if I l l i MQW MWVQQV WW iffffff M , 1 4 1 Q, K I I X . ,,g,X. . . EEE Q L3 Xxxjx Ex Xxx S 1 X xx N. x N' ,E E S Q. is f J MW W ZQEEPIIIHT HIGH , du1cJ"7z i Y , jf IIIQQPLAYS ITS in VQ WS" W fEWAMENT9 f ' "SLZQfy!br4l4a,W0.l,x" SCfL76 '! M , 53' Y M I V. A Ill: A A yi f' W rn. 'X Af I Lrx' ,irwfl JZ Q qf xx, fxq sg X 'f y Jw JW V P VW . I 4 f V f r 'xr Q .f , x, ,fi ,Jw X - Lf f, f ff f , N-Xw 1 NX07 A" Q if . Q. an vff f sn ' 1, lllfyiw U , ' x ,,. ' A ,QW aj: 4 xgxi i O A . 6 X nhxfv A X 5 J 4 LAK! - l , l 000' Wx A ,X , x is . wa lk ,V J V V .f X I fjbykz S, , ' ff M M A ,' . I' , ff' f f ,f f, 1, ., , 0 J! ff' I ,I f Aff. I 5 . . , . f ,wff 'f , xfhffxdwaj 4, A cf,J!A,Af.L'yVWp!V X V 3 is-1 f AM -.-. ,fiffff lf, 7' ' f ,ly li! 1' Y, '. I , ,xx 1 . f is 1, i g -. c ! A X A , X J ,Sr .fx A, Sl 'kj ' .df V We enrolll Bewilclereclfresh- I 53. ' Lf " - lj I Q 7 men wander wide - eyed through the halls, and the Z- J I, ' I 5.1 school year swings into action i jf' . . . Football . . . homecoming 3 A if . . .social hours. . .assemblies .ff A ff J . . . classes-and homeworlcl SIIIE GLANUES NIH. L. A. FULVVIIIEH, l'rim'ipnl ofllur School Mr. Fulwider, First citizen in tlie i-iall ol Knowledge, cliiel executive vvitli tlie power of veto over dll our activities, and Mr. Shafer, commander-im clwiel of all tlie sclwools,l1eacl of the Sclwool Governmentvl-lail to the Cliielsl Mr. B. F. SHAFER, Superintendentof Schools 13 Wwmm. V - .V . -W...e.,.m.,ma.wwm.1-fkm-nw 8th GHAIIE GHAIIS 'I. The chance of d life time. Q. What do you hear 'from the mob 3. The open-door policy. 4. l'm bubbling over! 5. The third Floor Filibusters. 6. Busy Freshmen B's. Christabelle Anderson Jean Hardie Harry Cramer Carol Mensenkamp Adviser President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Home Economics Freshman Marks in the Sands of Time We were "l:reshies." As if the thought in itself weren't depressing enough, we were continually being reminded of our humble status by the superior upper-classmen. We are not forgetting how they sent us to Mr. Fulwider's office instead of algebra, and how, as a result of their sinister misguidance, we sauntered into the biology room for our coole- ing lesson. But, being a good-natured lot, we toolc it gamely, plotting all the while to malce the Freshman Class one to be respected rather than scorned. Our first step in this direction was to equip ourselves with a set of class oificers. We promptly held an election, and when the final votes were counted, the equipment consisted of Miss Anderson, adviser, Jean Hardie, president, Harry Cramer, vice president, and Carol Mens- enlcamp, secretary and treasurer. Having thus acquired a sizeable portion of prestige, we were no longer referred to as the Useptember scourgefi We had proven our ability to stand on our own feet, and we loolced eagerly to the future. Came the Foo Pete. Came too the problem of selecting a king and queen to represent us. We finally entrusted Harry Cramer and Carol Mensenlcamp with that responsibility and car- ried on a spirited campaign in their behalf. Of course, we don't want to boast of our originality, but our class was the first to hold a Freshman oratorical contest. The entrants were: lris Fierheller, Frances Kurz, Dorothy Hillman, Annabel Landreth, Jean Hardie, Marguerite Teare, Andrew Dennis, Alice Samadeen, Anna Belle Koenig, Seferina Calderon, and Charles Anderson. Qur accomplishments, however, are by no means limited to inside jobs. Several of our boys, namely: Jaclc Schimpi, Orin Perkins, Herbert Enzler, and Merle Reed, were among those active on the gridiron during the football season, and these same lads, distinguished themselves on the baslcetball court as well. And so, painful as our debut may have been, we Find that we really enjoyed being Fresh- men, and we're proud of our achievements as such. But now we're graduating-to second floor, and it's ,USO long, 5205. Loolc out, 'lO4. Here we come!" J. Wahler, D. Manthei. Class of '41 Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row 1 2 3- 4 1- gf fl-i. Armagost, B. Bordner, M. Bowen, C. Bolduc, E. Bender, M. Brinkmeier, E. Baughman -J. AIthoFf, C. Beuscher, B. Berg, I-I. Bauscher, H. Bott, P. Babb. R. Bauscher, R. Bald, S. Breed, M. Brydson, H. Becker, W. Asche, R. Branthaver. -R. Adamson, L. Bastian, F. Bennett, R. Bast, A. Brick. M. Dunn, S. Calderon, S. Duffy, C. Crowe, J. Blehinger, J. Cooper, S. M. Clark. T.CIarin,W. Druger, E, Cordes, E. Camerer, M. Dodson, K. Christen, E. DeNure, B. Anderson. 3-B. Dickman, A. Dennis, W. Coble, R. Cannon, W. Deike, H. Cheeseman, L. Cox. 4---M. Cassidy, R. Brei, P. Bennett, J. Datt, M. Coomber, B. Dixon. vw.. . ul n-1-I.:-.nam . s. s1at.f Row 1 fM. lrwin, J. Hanna, M. Midthun, N. Huber, D. Fox, J. Harlaclcer, L. Lamm. Row YWL. Harvey, L. Heerlces, D. Heath, M. Hill, M. Hull, M. Hermann, E. Gaulrapp. Row 3 J. Hardie, C. llgen, C. Covert, E. Hutmacher, B. Heimbuch, R. Huber. Row 4 W. Hutmaclwer, I. Haines, P. Hagerty, E. Holdeman, E. Fluegel, J. Haupert, G. Halzel Row 5 -V-P. Hainlce, H. Heidel, D. Isaac. Row 1 V. Euler, B. Geiger, L. Glasser, E. Engelman, N. Getty, P.Grupe, Row 2 P. Engelhart, L. Ebert, E. Grinnell, E. Caudle, J. Giesey, M. Grant, C. Anderson Row 3-f J. Ewing, D. George, S. Finley, M. Fluegel, E. Goetz, I. Fierlieller. Row 4 fp. Euler, A. Green, B. Freerlcsen, R. Grier, G. Mogle, P. Entmeier. Halles of '38 Class of '41 Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row 5, C. JeHery, J. Jaeger, G. Krogull, W. Jacobs, M. Johnson, J. Kuehl, E. Lebrecht, D. Janssen K. Kortemeier. 2fB. Koehler, A. Koenig, J. Larson, A. Johnson, D. Lueclelcing, J. Layton,A. Lalley,D. LaVelle M. Knaull. W. Johnson, P. Lamm, G. Kleclcler, R. Kruse, S. Kurtz, I. Kortes, A. Landreth, D. Kryder R. Kostenbader, E. Kuntz, M. Jayne, A. Kerr, B. Leggett, l-l. Leerholf, F. Kurz. J. Linneman, W. Liscom, l-l. Lieber, M. Korf, B. Karageorge. 1fA. Podemeyer, B. Mortenson, C. Mensenlcamp, L. Meyer, E. Lynch, L. Loesch, D. Nichols Yfl-l. Ruffner, N. Manthei, L. Niemeier, M. Meyers, M. McCready, O. Poe, D. Merchant. 3fV. Moore, A. O'Neill, L. Peterson, D. Newell, K. Merkle, M. Meyer. 4fN. Miller, E. Love, l. Morrow, M. Meyers, M. Place, D. Moss, J. Propp. SAM. Poennelourg, R. Peck, P. Place, D. Dwight, J. Keller, J. Peifer. l . -ls - - as . vm-gm- -1 . Row 1--V. Nickerson, M. Rees, J. Schwietzer, J. SchoField, M. Neberman, K. Reid, B. Phillips Row 2-L. Ross, K. Strohecker, L. Crabtree, J. Reed, M. Popov, M. Oosting, J. McPherson. Row 3'M. Roach, L. Schwitz, P. Rees, B. Sturtevant, M. Phillips, A. Opel, T. Dean. Row 4'-K. Karstedt, R. Rayhorn, O. Perkins, H. Cramer, M. Reed. Row 1fF. Schelp, D. Steele, A. Samadeen, J. Sowers, K. Standring, H. Shippy. Row 2 -B. Sheetz, K. Sneek, C. Stanton, B. Smith, M. Sargent, R. Simmons. Row 3 -F. Finlcboner, A. Spencer, J. Schimpf, P. Svvard, B. L. Schmidt, L. K. Sanders. Row 4 K. Schoonhoven, VJ. Simpson, B. Carsteclt, M. Schissler, J. Serrano. Babes of '38 -mp .- lllass nl' '4l Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row G. Wamsley, S. Wieman, P. Wescott, M. Teare, V. Wienand, J. Wienand. 2 Welty, D. lretter, G. Welch, M. Yoder, D. Witt, P. Washburn. E. D. Voss, V. Briggs, l. Vaughan, J. Wahler, Ci. Woodbury. Thompson, V. Nortridge, l-l. Young, S. Wilson, C. Walbert. H. Brown, M. Chapman, B. l-lermsmeier, P. Glaman, D. Boelcholder, A. l-leinrich, J. A. W A. Anderson, M. Bunnell. Eilders, D. Adams, J. Carmody, L. Curall, G. Denton, K. Fisher, P. Curattelo, V, Bender . Collins, M. Belle, J. Fuller, l, Druger, l-l. Baebler, P. Forsythe, M. Guhl, A. Cline. Banos, Cl. Dirksen, E. Bremer, R. Crase, E. Donstad, W. Divan, D. Garns. Row 1 'J. Trueblood, J. Landgraf, L. Luedeking, NW. Kevern, D. Horey, J. Kurth. Row 2 T. Johnson, P. Markel, J. Malort, M. Howard, H. Johnson, D. Houghton. Row 3 D, Kurtz, M. Kincannon, B. Buss, C. Law, P. Kailey, D. Howe. Row 4 K. Marsh, K. Morgan, C. Hornberger, M. Petit, H. Heck, P. Kuntz. Row 5 D. Boyer, D. LeBaron, P. Pearson, J. Hull, C. Kincannon, N. Molter. Row1 B. Wittbecker, V. Shippy, D. Wittbecker, M. Salsbury, G. Vore, H. Wienand Row 2 J. Tavenner, M. Salsbury, E. Wienand, M. Zanis, W. Lane, L. Norman. Row 3 A. Vore, B. Putter, L. Rumelhagen, W. Young, K. Vohlken, L. Smith. Row 4 P. Eulders, V. Woods, D. Vahnke, J. Shuey, S. Larson, W. Wescott. Row 5 R. Werntz, B. Thomas, D. Dubs, V. Duray, A. Tifft. alles of '38 01 Miscellaneous Misses 'iWeire all pals togetherfcom- rades, birds oi a leather. lhere you have the principle upon which the F. I-l. S. Girls' Club is based--comradeship. We recog- nize no superiority oi rank or regalia, and vve do our part in furthering the cause oi democracy vvhenever possible. For instance, we staged a Freshman-Senior mix- up in the early fall to help the newcomers become better ac- quainted vvith their senior sisters. Later, during the course oi our annual magazine drive, vve sur- passed even the Fuller-Brush man with our 'isales persistencefi The proceeds oi the drive were used to help needy girls through school. Margaret Habein, Adviser of Girls, English Margaret Freerlcsen President Dorothy Arrasmith, Senior President. Row 11-M, Milligan, M. E. Hutmacher, J. l-lardie. Row 2-P. Mensenlcamp, R. l. Stoke, P. Peasley, L. Walz June l4lhe feminine Finale- Girls' Club luncheon given by the under classmen. Senior girls and their mothers attend. If these be the accomplishments oi the wealcer sex, vve're perfectly satisfied vvith our gender, thanlc you. D. Arrasmith, D. Manthei, We have nothing but the greatest respect and admiration for Miss l-labein, our helpiul adviser, whom the girls have come to love and whom they always Find sympathetic when they seelc her advice. ,JF Bill and Barb and Musser, Stars ol our Newspaper stall. Barb writes tlwe straiglwt, lVliss lvlusser directs, and Bill manufactures time lauglws, l'lere's our trio ol snoops lurning out dozens ol First-rate scoops Carolyn Musser, English, Journalism Bill Schmelzle, Barbara Eder They Scoop To UIIIIIIIIQI' l-li tlwere, Nortlwwestern lllinoisl So vouive come to Freeport lor tlwe Big Seven press Con- lerence? Wbat lunl llie lirst time we Englislw students and would-be autliors lwave been to- getlier lor a year, lo tlie music room lor a royal welcome and some songs to warm us upl llien panel discussions on various plwases ol sclwool papers and year bool4s, A speeclw on journalism by a man wlwo really lcnows, prof. R. lf. Wolseley ol Northwestern University. llie gong lor dinner. . .and we ruslw to the caleteria. Tables decorated witli red oalc leaves and autumn colors, a delicious meal, jolly scliool songs, swing music, and at the very last an inspiring speeclw by Miss Florence Qtis. llien . . .again we all reluctantly say farewell to tlie new friends weive made and to tlie press Conference lor anotlwer year. B. Steenrod, A iv ,W a, i . l M. Dunn, P. Babb, V. Fahrig, V. Oswall, vice-president, L. Monehan, A. M. Ludwig, E. Albright, M. Johnson, P. Lang, P. l-laas, L. Michael. P. Mensenlcamp, J. Reed, I. Fierheller, J. Anderson, L. Meyers, B. l-leimbuch, S. Sturtevant, B. Sturtevant, F. Rose, B. Geiger. A. Koenig, L. Merchant, A. Arlington, F. Ryan, G. Welch, F. Lutz, B. Broclcill, D, Petticrew. G. l-larlnins, P. Grattelo, C. Mensenlcamp, R. Marlcel, G. Holdeman, president, M. Grimm, Sec.-Treas. Q4 H. A. A. lweetl lhere goes the relereels Whistle, calling an end to the great game G. A. A. has been playing all year. Gay as the vari-colored squares of a patch-yvorlq quilt, the peppy year oi the G. A. A. un- folds: hilarious meetings weelclyf' contests in dart-throwing, volley ball, ping-pong, baseballr' slap- stick initiationsfzest-Filled hil4es in the springgand, most-awaited event oi the G. A. A. year-the Final banquet with the presenta- tions oi well-earned awards to the luclcy leWAa trip to G. A. A. camp next summer. F. l-lolbert, J. Dyslin. ...lf Helen Louise Nelson Physical Education PIESKIN PARA!! Row 1 M. Vollcers, D. Greier, F. Knodle, W. Roe, A. Adams, S. Amodeo, E. Biesemeier, P. Petta, C. Sweeney. Row 2 M. Schwager, O. Perkins, J. Schleich, B. Stricker, B. Evans, B. Abbot,T. Cannova, G. Hasse C. Hoffman, A. Patrick. ' Row 3 T. Ennenga, H. Young, P. Euler, T. Enzler, M. Reed, B. Dahm, B. Leininger. Row 4ffff D. McFaIls, R. Howington, D. Meyers, E. Love, L. Dorsey, R. Richards, J. Schimpt, R. Brown. Row 5 H. Meyers, T. Moore, C. Wilson, B. Law, l.. Bloom, A. Spencer, M. Messing. PUNIES With seven lettermen and about twenty ambitious newcomers plus returning squad members to choose lrom, coaches Milton E. Schwager and Arthur patrick rounded out and polished up a team that more than held its own in a tough eight-game schedule. Five of the returning lettermen were linemen, therefore the tasl4 of building a capable baclctield fell into the hands ol coach Schwager. Alter three weelcs ol intense practice, the players had reached a peal4 ol line physical condi- tion. By a vote ol returning lettermen, Alan Adams was elected captain, and the team was ready lor its First test ol the season, a game with a much heavier team. Freeport WQ-Winnebago O. The season was underway with a Favorable start. Roe scored First on a reverse, and later in the game Adams scored from the Forty-two behind Petta's line blocking. The pretzelettes opened the conference at East Aurora and returned to Freeport with a 6-O victory Hunder their belts." Petta blocked a punt on the goal line and fell on the ball in the end zone for the lone score ot the game. A tie, TQ-'l Q, was the best the ponies could get from La Salle-peru, who turned out to be . the conference champs. Goriselc and Lunn scored the l.a Salle-Peru f 1' touchdowns, while Adams scored twice for the pretz. Abbott sent the ponies in position for the W ,MM , second touchdown by intercepting a pass and running eighty- seven yards, to the nine yard line. Milton E. Schwager Coaching, Commercial Arthur Patrick Coaching, Commercial ln a rather tree-scoring game, Freeport turned baclc West Aurora 16-'l3. The "Little pretzn scored two touchdowns, two extra points, and a safety, lor a total ol sixteen points. Roe returned the opening l4icl4-oil ol the following game lor the First pretz touch- down. lhe ponies then went on to win 33 to O over a much heavier Mount Morris eleven, Literally everyone scored but the property boys. Deleatl The pretzelettes bowed to Joliet 7-6. lVlacul4 ol Joliet scored all seven points lor the boys from the "prison city," Roe scored the Freeport points on a drive oil the lelt side of the line. l2ocl4lord,O-Freeport,7. The teamls slogan in this important game was, "Get this one lor lvliltln Every man on the Field gave everything he had, at all times, Ulor Milt." The Fellows enjoyed win- ning this game more than taking any other victory ol the season. There could not possibly be any so-called ustand- outs." The Final game ol the season went down in the Hlossn columnl Elgin, 7-Freeport, O, ln this game the following seniors played their last football for Freeport l-ligh: P. Petta, D. Greier, E. Biesemeier, C. Sweeney, M. Vollcers, S. Amodeo, W. Roe, A. Adams, B. Evans, and B. Striclcer. F. Knodle, T. Cannova, O. Perlcins, G. Hasse, B. Abbott, and B. Stewart are lettermen that will be baclc lor another year or two. E. Biesemeier, P. Petta, D. Greier, and A. Adams were honored with positions on the All-Conference leam. A, Adams. Q7 PHETZELS Coaches Dean Johnson and l-loward Weber had quite a job on their hands when they set out to build a smooth-working eleven for the rapidly approaching Dubuque encounter. This laclc of experience was macle evident when the pretzels were overcome 'l9-O on the home soil of their lowa foes, The combination which proved most effective in the remaining games toolc the field against Rock lsland and displayed its prowess by coming out on the long end of a Qi-O score. The line consisted of Petty and Meyers, ends, Ottenhausen and Miley, taclcles, Hoag and Pinnow, guards, and Boynton at center, ln the baclcfield were Hutton at the bloclcing quarterbaclc position, Captain Reed at fullbaclc, and Cloud and Arenschield at the running halfback slots. Cn Qcto- ber i, the opening of the Big Seven Conference found Freeport invading East Aurora. The light local aggre- gation was unable to withstand the onrush of the powerful East l'ligh eleven and was swamped, 33-14. The fact that Augie Ottenhausen, a bulwarlc on defense, was removed in the first minute of the first period because of injuries explains somewhat the poor defensive showing, Determined that a repetition of the previous weelc would not occur at l.aSalle, the Pretzels displayed a spirit which brought them a 'IO-O victory. Until only two minutes of play remained, the score stood 3-O as a result of a field goal by Captain Reed in the first half. Ar this time Cloud broke loose for a forty-yard touchdown run. The night Howard Weber Coaching, History jiqmwi ONMWV mmwigawnsss. ,,irv,am,-fa-Q.s:,..1..-,ff-sas' -i -f D. pinnow, D. Meyers, E. Hoag, O. Aurand, J. Arenschield, C. Woods, H. Weber. K. Sutterland, W. Dreier, L. Werntz. Espenhain, G. Anderson. of Qcitober l 5 will long remain in the memories of freeport football fans. Qn this evening the 'iQrange and Dlaclcl' were host to West Aurora, who boasted a record of fourteen consecutive victories. The pretzels displayed a triclcy offense and a stubborn defense which enabled them to emerge as victors by a score of 'I3-7 after trailing 7 to O D260 JOIWHSOH at the quarter, The following weel4 freeport lost a hard AIHIGUCS Dif2Cl0' fought battle to Waukegan, a non-conference foe, by a score of 6-O. Returning to conference competition the pretzels turned baclc Joliet 80. freeport played a strictly defensive game and scored all its points by capitalizing on bloclced ldclcs. finally the long- avvaited evening of November 5 was at hand. The time had come for the pretzels to meet their greatest foes, the Rabs of Rockford. Before a crowd of seven thousand fans the freeport eleven outplayed the Rabs in all departments lime and again they marched up the field only to be stopped by a stiff Rockford defense within five yards of the goal. The game ended in a scoreless tie. lhe seasons finale was played on the local gridiron against the lflgin Maroons. Elgin came out of this game with a 6-O victory. A freeport win would have meant the co-championship of the conference. lhe co-operation between coaches and players, and the fine spirit of the boys undoubtedly contributed more to the successful season than did the size and natural ability of the players. lwenty-two boys were awarded major letters, and eleven are being counted upon to wear the Grange and Black in l938. The seniors were as follows: Captain Leland Reed, A. Ottenhausen, B. Miley, E. Hoag, E. Boynton, B. Hutton, G. Cloud, .l. Arenscliield, C. Woods, F. Glick, and B. Dreier. The underclassmen who received letters arei D. Meyers, G. Petty, D. Pinnow, E. Green, O. Aurand, J. Capone, l'l. Kintzel, .l. Allen, G. Anderson, D. Espenhain, and R. Lenz. E. Hoag. Q9 Row1 B. l-lutton, G. Cloud, B. Miley, L. Reed, A. Ottenhausen Row2 D. Johnson, J. Allen, E. Boynton, G. Petty, E. Qr Row3 J. Boelce, J. Frankenfield, F. Glick, R. Lenz, W. Washburn Row4 B. Sharp, l-l, Kintzel, D. Otto, J. Capone, P. Payborn HOIllEl'0lllillQ A Thursday night in November' l'lomecomingl The band stepping snappily down the street with drum major Dirksen to the lorel Leo Bach, irrepressible and perennial cheer leader, leading the lusty shouting in the courthouse square! And the Floats fproducts ol what we are pleased to call our own ingenuity and imag- inationl Alter the parade many attend the gay dance held at the Y. W. C. A. where the lootball spirit is overflowing. The next night is the night ol the big gamegdoliet vs. Freeport. This time Louie is down leading the cheersfthe band plays and marches with unusual vigor and the chatter ol the alumni, exchanging experiences with old classmates, is heard in the interval when the game is not in progress. The team is worlcing harder tonight-theyire out to winl All ol this grepresentative of perhaps the noisiest, but certainly one ol the best loved, sides ol our school life. P. Putnam. .f .ummm - 11 .4 ff az f .1 , . , S mi! K W MSM Q A X 'X W W E K 03, K XL If , tx - fmm PW, 5 S '51 :., -' 1 " L, , ' ,,mX , 'U m X K H. if bu . 3 '. 'ex M' K if ri- . nf ,S .....-I ' ,F x ,, ,A p? ' wyw' 9 'XX 3, H ii 'Q SL 3523 SQL. Y R V Z3,i,fE,.,gh.fWx if xi -A hw A-Vx zz, . , Q -A Mg. 'FT naw , , if I! ' . BV gif' K ' ' "KA E . H 'f S 'f'-f.,,j:.,:-L,,g.:j I 'V o f, gf 1 ,. ff Q Q S. ,Q r f' W r Q q' W N ii fx 1 ' M Student Council A struggle'-a few weak peeps---a fledg- ling was born into he family of clubs at F. H. S. Unheralded-dazed-uncertain of his receptionfhis survival was doubtful. He was christened .Student Councilu by his loyal followersfa name far too prepossessing for one so small and weal4. Without the aid of these Udo or diem followers and the untiring efforts of his adviser, Mr. Rubendall, he would have perished of neglect in the first few months, but he hung on. As time went on, he began showing promisefstarted to try his wingsvthe Homecoming Parade was a success- pep assemblies were rejuvenated4the cheering section at baslcetball games be- 'l. L. Speer, Director, W. Schmelzle, President, N. Bach, Director, C. Cruikshank, Director, V. Bloomquist, Director. Q. B. l-leimbuch, D. Carpenter, F. Pose, A, Ottenhausen, P. Winter, G. Samel, A, Samadeen. 3. D. Rhodes, R. Kieclchaefer, R. Hartman, P. Ousley, Secretary, D. George, E. Springer, l.. Yorcli. 3Q Lk,., Y L+ QQQU 'l. D. fiarns, .l. Dyslin, .l, .laeger, ..l. Kloster, l-l, Cramer, .l. Qusley, 9. ll Waggoner, F. Wurtzel, J. Lowe, A. lvl. Nlulnix, l.. Sanders, lfl. Dismerer, M. Adams, R. Edler, Vice-President. '?. I. Kories, .l. Landgral, W. Hermann, l-l. Shockey, l-l. Clarrian, I. Johnson. 33 gan to cliclc next a teachers' talent assembly, where the dear faculty unf Wrapped their dusty talents and pre- sented them to the student body on his insistence a boolc ol school rules was compiled, a reference lor students or laculty in time ol dire need, The end ol school June he was now lusty and glowing with vigor the weelc beloregraduation thestudentsolF.l'l.S. were assembled in the football bowl to celebrate one last exciting game the crowd cheered the band played 'Student Councili' was ending his First year with a bangl J. Dyslin Willard Rubendall, Mathematics. Announcement by Miss Whitfield "Jane Eyre" chosen for senior piayi Shouts ot approvalf frantic preparations. CQD Busy daysfsieepless nightsaadver- tising slogansfideas, ideas! Q35 Ruttles, taiieta tor Ruth lreneg sidehurns for Waynef-C55 mar- cel for Georgefuhxfhereis that property list'?"YUThrovv me the hammer!" "Quchi my thumhin iimels getting short'more ticlc- ets!-hurry, hurryi Consistory Pxuditoriumftriday, November 19, 8:00 P. lvl,- Shhlafthe Senior Class oi '38 presents idane Eyrenfcurtain going upf England in the 19th centuryf- color, romance, gaietyf' H ' Butatihorntield i-iall an eerie scream emits from the East wing. poor, Cob mad Bertha ffviargaref Freerlcsenl is restless tonight' downstairs her hapless husband, Edvva rd Rochester fwayne Dirlc- sen, paces the Floor. l-iis capri- cious littie charge, Adeie Uoan Shawl stands at the windovv. Mrs, Fairfax, the kindly house- lceeper fDorothy Arrasmithj sits quietly on the sotaffx l4nocl4 at the doorfJane Eyre fRuti1 lrene Stoke, enters, youthful, radiant, refreshing. Rochester tails under her spell as do the servants, Nora cM6fth6 Swingleyl and Grace Pool fiirances Holbertl. The curtain rises for Act ll. Music- laughterfa party in progressweveryone's invited: the Dovvager Lady Ingram fpat Peasleyl, her three daughters, Lady Mary ffiia Spauschusl, Lady Blanche, fMary K. Ousleyj and Lady Louise fpat Putnaml, the gallant Dr, Carter fFred Wurtzeil, the courtly Sir Wil- tred Lynn fRoscoe Haasl, Bessie Leaven, Janeis former nurse 34 illlfg' Ey re fNorma Sanmanj, and Zita, the lortune teller, Uune Dyslinj-But, vvhatis this? Richard Mason C42 Berthais scheming brother ffkllan Downsj appears. Will he mal4e trouble? The audience is prepared lor anything, Nlurderffiire heart-brealc lollovv in rapid succession. Jane leaves lhornlield l-lallrf is on verge ol becoming a missionary with Reverend John Rivers fGeorge Clark, but changes her mincl, ln the third act ,lane returns. She and Rochester reveal their love lor each other hence, a happy ending. The play is overwapplausefcurtain callsfrllovvers lor Miss Whitfield -dollars lor the treasury party lor the cast and a major triumph lor the class ol '38, D. lVlanthei. lg m f fnmmwmm-La v,mmn..w.,,- we ,. im,,r-w-v-..1.1-agg- -1.1:--an-..u1 False alarm. Flat Feet. Why men come to Freeport. Why mothers get gray. Bumming with the Mask and Wig-ers. Does your mother know you're out? Yumph! l-lold that line! Lookie, Lookie, Lookie! 36 My rtV"i j , , , ' al , A! Alma Rucker' ' lv' '. ' l Homefliconomlcs I I f li A It K , Q .1 I Qt. ft Feeding the Faire ll:45 tlie Ulunclweliour lunge six liundred minds witlw but a single tliouglwt to get to tlie cafeteria in tlie shortest possible time witlw tlwe least possible in jury. Down tlnie ball, out tlwe door, collision with a bicycle down some steps, tlwrouglr tlie entrance MQli, lool4 at tliat llflpln lgnoring belligerent protests of 'll-ley, tlnats sayedln you slam your bool4s down on somebody S salad and squeeze into line MM-mfm, macaroni and clweese to dayd' But you donlt get any because, by tlwe time you reaclw tlwe counter, tl'iere are approxi mately tliree tliings lelt, so you return to your table witlr clioco late millc and a piclde and proceed to eat your luncli But tlwe noise and conlusion are music to our ears, and we know UVVQI' SUHQV lfOiTi md nutrition as long as Mrs. Ruclfer and lier trusty stall are on tlie job Yes, indeed, we liave a clwronic cruslw on tlie cafeteria as witness ed eacli noon wlren Minto tlie valley ol vitamins ruslw tlwe six lwundredd' Maybe it's lorce ol lwabit, or maybe itls mob psy cliology, but yye prefer to call it just plain 'lgood tasteu. D. lVlantliei. 37 1 I Rachel Whitfield Dramatics Fellow students, l propose a toast to tne Mask and Wig, tlie club tlwat nas such lun- roaring meetings tlwat tlie students literally trample on otlier peoplels tender toes in order to ruslw to tlwem. l'lerels to Wnitty, our favorite sponsor, and "l'lobpyU,newly- made adviserl l-lere's to tlwose juniors and seniors wno survived the grueling try-outsl Letls drink to that quaint custom ol making 'lgrease-paint-smeared new members" do unique stunts at tl'ie lall picnic. llien drink to tlwat gala, galloping, gorgeous Clnristmas tea- danee wlwere tlie alumni reviewed tlweir days ol lrivolity in tlie Mask and Wigl And alter tliis master-piece ol understatement, letls drink once more to time leading lady ot tne seliool year' tlie Mask and Wigl P. Putnam. 'I. D. Arrasmitli, B. Steenrod, Treasurer, H. Dawson, R. Stoke, President, P. Garns, M. Pfender, M. Freerksen, Vice-President, P. Putnam, P. Peasley, Secretary, M. E. Hutmacher, L. Speer, E. Bonn. Q. H. Divan, B. Hamish, W. Pittsley, A. Otten- lriausen, P. Maurer, B. J. Nelson, P. Lutz, M. Cblander, C. Lavelle, C. Stoke. 3. J. Winchell, K. Kincannon, P. l-laas, J. Dyslin, E, T. Graham, J. Pyan, B. Brown, E. l-loag, P. Lebetsamer, P. Collier. 4. J. Zimmerman, E. Ennenga, K. l-lildebrandt, P. Kulnlman, N. Sanman, M. K. Ousley, F. Wurt- zel, P. J. l-lermann, M. Glasser, E. Bordner, T. Calderon, V. Schroeder, M. Swingley, G. Clark, E. Spauschus, P. Shaw, J. Balles, J. Sieek, fx. J. Morey, J. Pfender. 38 ask and Wig Qyfchqvf Ull E' ldlllt XS-M" ii . or WT?- , 51170 yy Gy,-Mary A. Yenerich, English, French. 'Q' B. L. Bordner Hparlez-vous francais'?,' You bet vve dol A bit inexpertly, per- haps, but our lack of skill is easily offset by our determination. Qnce a month, under the sponsorship of Miss Venerich, vve have a french Club field day. Conju- gations and idioms give way to conglom- eration and idiotics, and frivolity reigns supreme. Chief among our activities in the early Fall was the l-lallovvefen Dance. Shaggy corn- stalks and dim lights created a mysterious atmosphere, and the entire cafeteria vvas haunted a la france. The questionnaire craze, too, found its vvay into our midst in the form of a professor Quiz program, We managed to get through it nicely by adhering to the, "When in doubt, say Napoleonn system. Christmas carols, shoes filled vvith gifts, and the Vuletide spirit in general provided the theme for our french Club banquet. OF course, a french dinner par excellence was consumed par enthusiasm. Being make-believe mesdemoiselles and messieurs is fun. So, vive the French Glubl We think itfs tres, tres enjoyable, and fifty phoney frenchmen canft be vvrong.l M. M. Luebbing, D. Manthei. 1. B. L. Bordner, L. Loesch, J. f-lull, M. Hull, R. Moran, L. Zipsie, D. Manthei, A. Vance, B. l-leimbuch, E. Vore, M. Costing. Q. Miss Schmidt, M. Irvin, E. Gamerer, J. Wallace B. Lane, G Mensenkamp, B. Secker, B., Steenrod Secretary-Treasurer, E. T. Graham, R. M. Schroeder, J. Beddovv, M. K. Ousley President, E. Bonn, M. Gramer, A. Kirkey, M. Luebbing, B. Brown. 3. F. Wurtzel, S. Calderon, M. Yoder, B. Gris- vvold, M, Cook, D. Seeker, B. Schmidt, l-I. Johnson, L. Jubert, J. Zimrnernam, J. Des- mond, E. Lynch. 4. Y. Phillips, M. Phillips,C. llgen, K. Merkle, P. Mensenkamp, L. Sanders, l-I. Armagost, G. Woodbury, H. l-lenning, B. J. Nelson, P. J. Hermann, J. Arganbright 39 Merry Christmasl Somehovv we never tire ol these cheery vvords which express so vvell the Vuletide spirit. This year h l'l. S. once again said MMerry Christmas" to Freeport by present- ing its Christmas Mesper Service at the Masonic lemple. 4:09 on a vvinter Sunday December 14. lnside the auditorium there is an avved hush as the curtain rises on the chorus and orchestra grouped in an impressive cathedral sanctuary. The familiar and beautiful Christmas songs have nevv spirit and vigor as the singers respond instantaneously to Miss Johnsen's baton. The solo voices of Allan Downs, Jane Cook, Jane Sieclc, Celia Folbridge, and Betty Artman blend harmoniously vvith the chorus. During intermission, vve are lcept in reverent mood by the pulse ol the organ under Wayne Dirksen's skillful touch. The orchestra, vvith Mr, Kubitz directing, intro- duces a note of gaiety vvith a medley ol sprightly Christmas tunes. As a Fitting Finale, the orchestra and chorus com- bine in sending to us the Christmas message ol the ever-popular Silent Night. E. T. Graham, P. Putnam. 40 .. . While at school . . . Mrs Rucker and her girls say, MlVlerry Christmas' in a practical way. The Mask and Wig adds to the Christmas spirit with a tree and all the trimmings: The Christmas Chorus performs informally for the students . . . .Wand We all join in the festivities. 41 'N ftvw Yo MS as ,af C v , 3.5 JJ NX ll' .x A s ff Christmas vacation is over-the baslzet- ball season at its l'1eigl'1t, and the social vvlwirl still going strong... amidst plays, banquets, contests, and Final exams We still exist. H .S. I n its Winter Flannels BASKETBALL BRI IEADIQ PUNIES Starting the '37-'38 season with three experienced lettermen and a host of underclassmen, Coach Art Patrick developed a smooth, fighting ball-club that didn't always Uget the breaksn. After winning the opening two non-conference games from the Fulton and Woodstock reserve teams, 36-16 and 30-525, respectively, the ponies opened their conference play by nosing out the East Aurora "lights", Q6-QT, for an excellent start in anyone's conference. But now for the aspirinl The pretzelettes, meeting the better teams in the very tough light- weight division ofthe Big Seven Conference, took it straight on the chin for the count of four, The first blow was dealt by West Aurora, Q6-il, the second, by Elgin, Q1-QO. CWhat a heartbreaker that waslb But the third defeat was the toughest, not only because it came after two of the most hard-fought and spectacular overtime periods to be seen on any basket- ball court, but also because it was suffered at the hands of l2ockford's Ravishing Rabs, 3Q-30. The following week, at home again, the boys dropped an indifferent game to Joliet's prison- ers, 35-14. Then, led by the splendid playing of the two nine-semester men, A. Adams and M. Volleers, who were playing their last conference game under the orange and black, the Pretzel Minors smoothly handled the La Salle lncas, 37-91, to terminate the first round of conference play. In the breather between the two rounds of the conference, the Pretzelettes got back on an even keel by driving home a Q1-Tl victory over the Harlem reserve team. And now, with- out the aid of the two key-men who became ineligible because of the eight-semester limit of competition, the Ponies faced the task of remoulding a team and finishing in a favorable position in the conference standings. Werntz G. Hasse, A. Adams, J. Schimpf, Co-Captains B. Waggoner and M. Volkers, Coach A. Patrick. i P Dahm D Enzler, D. Sinclair, J. Girard, D. Waggener, F. Luclolph. 4 The tirst game ol the second round ol conlerence play was another one ol those thrilling but 'lwithout the brealfsyl games. So least Aurcra avenged their lirst deleat, Q8-Q7, in a brilliant last-quarter otlensive. ln the game the lollowing night, spectators saw a determined Freeport Five, led by B. Waggoner, rise to the occasion and defeat West Aurora Q4-l5, in a well-played game. The lollowing weelc, Freeport lost another hair-raising, throat-splitting contest to the Rab- lets, 1845, a tough one to lose on their own court. The lvlinors then split their last two conference games by losing to an ever-strong Joliet team, 38-Q4 and winning the linal game from LaSalle by the score ol W9-18. lo win the Big Seven Conference, Freeporters will agree, takes three 'ltslz tight, Fortune, and Freeport. The boys had the Fight and also the support ol Freeport. But that thing over which all athletes agree they haven't much control, Fortune, was laclong. lhere is no doubt that it the lightweights had won a lair percentage of those close games that they lost, they would have Finished many places higher in the conference. Coach Arthur patrick can well be commended lor his splendid handling ol the boys. lt was his constant inspiration that sent them in there Fighting until the bell, win or lose. With a bunch ot boys with the spirit and drive ol this yearls team, and a reasonable amount of good lortune, his success next year is positively assured. Three seniors leave the lightweight ranlcs and all further athletic activity in Freeport l-ligh School. They are A. Adams, and Co-captains M. Vollcers and R. Waggener. The lettermen remaining from this year's squad who will return next year are D. Waggener, J. Girard, L. Werntz, G. Hesse, and J. Schimpf. Few of these returning boys will be light- weights, but they will be on the court under the colors. So a toast to their success in the tuturel PHETZELS Starting the '37-'38 season with four heavyweight lettermen and two lightweight letter- winners, Coach Milton Schwager built a team that had varied success throughout the season. The Pretzel majors split the two pre-conference games, losing the opener to Fulton, Q3-QW, and winning the second from Woodstock, 37-QO. Conference play was opened in a most impressive manner at East Aurora where the Orange and Black won, QQ-1 Q, after piling up an l8-3 lead in the first half. The pretzels, playing against the top teams in the Big Seven Conference, lost the next three games to West Aurora, Q3-18, the second to Elgin, by the topheavy score of 46-16, and the third to Freeport s arch-rival, Rockford, by the score of 50-37. Coming back home, the boys won their next three games by beating Joliet, Big Seven champs and State champs from the season before, Q4-QW, LaSalle-peru, Q8-QQ, and East Aurora for the second time, 'l9-17, in an overtime contest. At this point in the Big Seven title-race the pretzels had a fine chance to take over second place in the standings, but through a Q9-Q7 defeat at the hands of West Aurora, spoiled it. Row 1 - R. Cregan, Captain L. Reed, W. Dirksen, B. Van Epps, B. Fishburn. Row 2 G. Anderson, J. Fusco, G. Clark, T. Seely, B. Kuchenmeister, A. Trimarco, B. Abbot, Coach M. Schwager. The next week saw the Grange and Black Finally reach the heights by beating the veteran second place Elgin quintet, 31-QO, in the Maroons, Hcrackerboxl' gym. The Following week, Freeport entertained the mighty Rockford Rabs in the memorable game ol fouls in which the Rabs emerged on the long end of a 41-Q3 count. The Majors then split their last two engagements of the conference season by beating Joliet's prisoners for the second time, Q8-Q6, and dropping the Final game, 39-QQ, to an exceptionally Hhotu LaSalle-peru live, at LaSalle, So ended the Big-Seven scrap, with the Freeport boys in undisputed possession ol lourth place, approximately two notches higher than anyone gave them credit for at the start ol the season, Then came the lournamentsl The pretzels started oil in line style, winning from Lena, 53-14, and pecatonica, Q5-18, but found themselves on the wrong end of a 35-34 score with Warren in the Finals. l-lowever, since both the winner and the runner-up in the district tournaments advance to the sectional, Freeport was assigned to the Rockford division. paired with the highly rated Polo aggregation in their First game, the Grange and Black won easily 31-14. ln the second engagement, the pretzels barely escaped with a Q8-Q6 win lrom Dixon, thus winning their way to the Finals. l-lere, for the third time during the season, the mighty Big-Seven champs defeated the pretzels alter an even First hall, 38-Q7. The pretzels went down to deleat only alter losing 3 boys on fouls, Q centers and one regular forward. And thus ended the season. More than a little credit is due to Coach Milton Schwager, not only lor the teamls creditable record ol winning 11 and los- ing 9, but lor his constant con- fidence in his team and his de- sire to see them win, More power to him! And so, with the completion ol this chapter in our yearbook, seven seniors, Reed, Dirksen, Clark, Cregan, Seely, Fishburn, and Van Epps, bow from the basketball-stage, taking with them experience gained and leaving behind them a success- ful record, Huckleberry Finn Cn the lelt, C15 Lacleez and Gentlemen, we observe the hero of this hyar dramar absorbing nourishment. ln the opposite corner Q63 the kinder shy-like lom is havin, a might o' trouble with his head-gear. Qver yonder on th' right Q35 is purty little Nell a-clushin, to beat all at the sweet nothinls of the young squire who comes e- courtin-while up ther in the center Maw tries to get away from it all. Mary E. Cresap, Paul Ousley, Don Rhodes, Mary Ennenga, Adviser President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Instructor of English Soplminore Schedule ln 1937 we rolied our Sophomore plane out of the hangar of i'lO4" and taxied down the runway for a smooth talce-off, Qur crew was composed of Paul Ousley, chief pilot, Don Rhodes, co-piiot, Mary Ennenga, stewardess, and Miss Cresap, navigator. The weather report was visibility clear, ceiling perfect. After being assured that there was no danger of being jostled out of our seats, we sought to amuse ourselves. We turned first to the distinguished lettermen, James Allen, Glen Hesse, Bill Abbott, and LeRoy Werntz, who explained the Hwhys and whereforesu of winning an Then, up from the ranlrs of the passengers, rose an obliging group of orators who staged a contest en route to demonstrate the power of words. When the verbal clouds cleared away, Marilyn McCool and Priscilla ,lean Gitz emerged victors. We made a temporary landing at Foofetevilie in order to enter our candidates, Alice Seme- deen, and Jimmy Allen in the lcing and queen contest, We capitalized on a childhood pastime and sponsored a roller skating party at the Odd Fellows Temple to secure votes. We supplemented the proceeds from this with a "royal shindign. It turned out, indeed, to be a battle "royal," and our monarchs came within one dollar of being the principals in the coronation. Qur only compensation was the losers' axiom "Next year well beat the Seniors." Except for occasional cross-currents the second lap of our journey was completed easily and swiftly. About the first of June we came in sight of the First Floor Landing Field. The beacon iight atop hangar "'l7" guided us in safely, and we made a beautiful three point landing. But now our plane is old. it has served us faithfully, but the time has come to exchange it for this year's model-the streamlined "Junior" It is our hope that we may soar to even greater heights during our next two years and that therell be a happy landing for the class of 1940. D. Manthei. 51 X 'C' Class of '40 Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row 1,., 2,, 4m 3, 47 M. Adams, F. Calderon, M. Campbell, A. Bunnell, J. Bloyer, J. Baldwin, R. Brown. J. Boeke, B. J. Bush, J. Beck, G. Bergemann, B. Artman, E. Albright, M. Ardern, K. Balles 34J. Brown, J. Arganbright, M. Albert, R. Brubaker, l. Cary, M. Bennett, B. Branton, A Arlington, J. Baxter. E. Barnhart, D. Bates, B. Abbott, R. Best, R, Bokemeier, A. Anderson, P. Borcherts E. Ackerman, D. Carpenter, R. Bloom. J. Dorman, N. Crockett, J. Danielson, M. Ennenga, l.. Daterman, V. Engle, J. Christen. K. Chambers, J. Dillon, T. Ennenga, D. Daniels, J. Evans, E. l-lagedorn. G. Conzett, L. Emford, P. Dedrick, D. Eichmeier, M. Davidson. D. Edler, J. Entmeier, L. Amerpohl, D. Engle, B. Fair. 17-111 - -un, . -. ..uX.uu-tma. Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row P. Holtum, B. Giesey, J. Hess, B. Gitz, R. Hea, P. Haas, B. Grant, R. Goss. . Hagedorn, B. Galloway, H. Horner, G. Fusco, N. Grimm, E. Heilman, B. Griswold, F E. Heitzman, B. Garrity. E. Erisbie, E. Flueclitling, D. Fransen, F. Freidag, B. Hartman, P. Howington, fx.. Hauger . itz. L. Goethe, J. Hull, N. Heerkes, D. Fryer, N. Huber, E. Harlacher, B. Hope. G Harlan, F. Hamon, K. Hauth, H. Glaman, B. Fritzenmeier, F. Heine, W. Hermann, J Greenfield. B. Lawrence, B. Luettig, M. Little, A. Kornfeind, L. Lighthart, C. Jones, A, Ludwig, B. Jacobs l. Keltner, F. Kent, G. Langan, D, Lyon, P. Lang, B. Lane, Nl. Kubatzlce. D. Luettig, E. Knodle, F, Hanson, F. Ludolph, J. Kortemeier, L. Jubert, L. Lalour. S. Lee, L. Robert, K. King, R. Kostenbader, J. Loewe, K. Lawver, F. Lutz. J. Lubold, L. Kalwl, J. Klever, B. Irwin, N, Lang, G. Lundquist. Freslmmn Advisory Ilofirtl uf '38 1 Row 1-P. Marlcel, G. Munda, J. Mantzlce, P. Myers, B. McCord, A. Martin, R. Orliclc. Row 2fM. McCool, J. Noeske, D. Manning, M. E. Moore, D. l-lillman, M. McCarty, L. McBride. Row 3-M. Lower, E. Neuberger, L. Ottenhausen, B. Mathews, M. Nath, M. Milligan, Row 4fG. Moran, D. H. Miller, E. Marsh, J. Molter, D. Burlcholder, D. Meyers, E. J. Mellinger. Row 5-A. Merchant, l-l. Meyers, E. Markvvardt, B. Kieclchaler, R. McCurdy, R. Moore, Row 1'-M. Ross, J. Rubendall, NW. Schubert, D. Roslcam, M. Randall, R. Richart, M. Schofield. Row 2-R. Potter, B. J. Schmidt, F. Ryan, L. Rumelhagen, M. Ruthe, M. Schoonhovan, B. Schirmer. Row 3f-J. Rohr, C. Plambeclc, D. Schofield, L. Reed, D. Popp, L. Portner, D. Rhodes. Row 4-R. Runlcle, C. Schwietzer, J. Schleich, B.Schmelzle, l-I. Peters, C. Prussner, D. Runclall. D. Oswalt, D. Nichol, Ostergard. D. Laible. G. Samel, Rice, M. J. R. Rafferty Class of '40 54 55 FPQSIIIIIEIII Advisory Iiotlrrl of '38 Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 P. Stephenson, E. Springer, D. Snyder, D. Seitz, R. Snap, M. Snap, L. Serrano, D. Smith. E. Stenzhorn, W. Symanelc, P. Stiegman, C. Snow, V. Som, F. Siemens, G. Slceel, V. Sharp A. Snap, l-l. Stickle, M. Stabenow, D. Sinclair, S. Spahr, P. Shaw, K. Spaide, F. Smull. L. Zipsie, E. Virgil, E. Van Vleclc, F. Vore, A. Vance, B. Young, B. Walker, M. Nllfinter P. Smith, R. Whitacre, D. Wagner, M. Wilhelms, G. Watson, P. Yeagle, lf Woods. D. Wescott, S. Zanis, L. Wonder, T. Wagner, W, Trost, L. Young. R. Williams, W. Washburn, L. Werntz, T. Ver l-lulst. i i .-uA i Marilyn Mccool Priscilla Jean Gitz Qn January 'I4 the second group ol aspiring and perspiring orators held sway. Robert Fair, with his original ora- tion Hchild Labor," became the proud possessor oi the First place gold medal. lhere were lour presentations instead ol the usual three Priscilla Jean Gitz, sec- ond, Dorothy Fransen, third, Dorothy Roslcam and Mary Wolfe, fourth. Kath- leen Balles and Paul Ousley also par- ticipated. Alter having warmed up during the pre- ceding days, the winners ol the January i3 and i4 contests proceeded to roll up their sleeves in the Final attempt to claim the Championship pennant. Mari- lyn McCool, with her stirring oration, HlVlob Rule versus Justice," was declared champion Sophomore Qrator, Priscilla Jean Gitz placed second, Dorothy Ros- icam and Bob Fair tied lor third. J. Dyslin. 56 The Soplmnlures llrate Seven youthful orators, with laces scrubbed, hopefully gave their Malin on January i3 at the Sophomore Qratorical Contest. The weeks preceding the contest had been a series oi grueling rehearsalsfstudents solemnly lacing blanlc walls had discoursed at great length. Cn their day of days seven laces expressed equal determination, Three ol the seven hopefuls, Marilyn McCool, Eugenie Vore, and Lorraine Zipsie, were lated to claim First, second and third, and, con- tributing their share oi vim, vigor, and vitality, were Marion Grimm, Mary Ennenga, Robert Hartman, and Leonard Kahl. Dorothy Roskam Bob Fair Mary Wolfe Eugenie Vore Dorothy Fransen Lorraine Zipsig 'Nei ,k,f'iY.g, l Hy hunk - - nr hy crook By lwoolc or by croolcfsenior Exams-aspirins, alarm cloclcs, blaclc coifee, midnight oils, tlwe gnawing of pencils, scratching oi lweacls, ponies cl1ecl4ecl outside result in-Sine -i- Cosine -l- Sl1elley-i- time Monroe Doctrine 1 Fall oi Troy. 57 Camera Club J. Allen. B. l-lartman, R. Best, F. Clark. Holberi, Sec.-Treas., l-l. Fredericks. Row 4fG. Wamsley, T. Sharp, D. Loewe, J. Piencler C EdgarHoH Langenstein, R. Bast, C. Kaney, S. Kanne R aas, P 'd t. Chemistry, General Science res' en Snapl Clickl You simply cannot get away from it this year. Everywhere you go, you run into some sort oi camera in action. You never before saw so much activity. Your eyes are blinded with what appears to be lightning, but you are told that it is only the flare oi the 'iphoto-Flood". Even as you look over your shoulder, you seem to be pursued by that skinny three-legged giant that proves, on closer inspection, to be only a 'itripodu with a camera on top. And did l say Uactivitym? Pictures, lenses, field trips, developer, social hours, photography books, and those moments while we wait for Mr. l'loFi's approval. Everytime the dark room door closes, something new seems to develop. But, believe it or not, out oi this queer confusion have come real Finished products and a wealth of experience and fun. So, turning the Candid Camera on you for the last time this year, we say, Hl.ook at the birdieln S. KGDDZ. Row 1a--S. Zanis, D. Cook, P. Fair, J. Olson, F Liebe rau Row YAR. Wahler, D. McCool, J. Sanders, Vice President, Row 3AW, Staderman, C. Staben, D. Bates, L Michel F XX SX XXX w-XX-L XX X X X r 4 A- ,...u.fM ' W X X i? 5.j : if XX XX X 'sax xx X' N X X X 4 XX? I if 5 : .P S Q lim: is-if! f Q S X 'S X X .V Ns .-we 2-ff 9 ,vslgm EAW if' SA!! fg , Y L 5,5 Xi M X X 'S K y E X .Q AX F00-Iish F0 Ill? 1. "Whistle while you work." 9. The chief Foos. 3. Swing it! 4. "What the well-dressed will wear." 5. "Step right up. 6. The pause that refreshes. Hx 4 r miie '! 'W' 00 LSR fx YU Na-...+L-Ni Af-""""?th 43' fi Q, 5 , .Mi Q, " K . -v. ,Q ix K L' V' Q S f N M 33 X QE. 3 WO' YA I , s 3 5 ie: Highness Queen Foo 'oihy Arrasmith iis Highness King Foo Eddie Hoag 3 unior Ualmlid-dates T Q, Posinf 3. Rippety kneel 4. IF mamma could Se . The clamor Girls. 5 6 7 . Studying dates? . My friendsf Huh? 8. ls this what became of the awning? 2 P02 now! .A Thomas C. Moers, Adviser Robert Jones James Girard Phyllis Garns Instructor of Physics President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer IUNIUR FILES Crossing the verdant campus, We passed through the portals ol F. Fl. S. lor the First time nearly three years ago . . . During our freshman and sophomore years We set a pace which we have tried to maintain as juniors . . . Feeling the need of wise guidance we put our destinies in the hands oi Bob Jones, Jimmy Girard, and Phyllis Garns . . . for our adviser we chose Mr. Moers, who contributed immeasurahly to our success . . . Phyllis Mensenlcamp and Don Pinnow were the i'people's choice" for King and Queen . . . the sale of hairbovvs Cilashy orange onesl and a slcating party both helped to Fill the Hlardern and boost Pinnow and Nlensenlcamp . . . did we win? No, but "there'll come a day.' ',.. Even though we missed the Foo Fete target, We hit the bull's eye with our next two arrows . . .the Junior Play and the Junior-Senior Prom-both smashing successes . . . First came our play, "Only 38" which was enthusiastically received by the audience. . .Then the Prom . . .alter entering the gym, we loolced around and wondered if a gay French peasant costume wouldn't be more appropriate than formal attire . . . for loolcing around us we saw in the baclcground a glorious golden Sunburst shining through clusters of purple grapes . . . the atmosphere was conducive to the true spirit of peasantry, and an air oi iestivity prevailed throughout the evening . . . our thanlcs to the committees headed by co-chairman Lucille Speer and Don Pinnow who made the Prom the success it was. The class of '38 have advanced far the banners of achievement, and we, the class of '39, are determined to continue their progress. R. Schmidt. 65 Blass 0 Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3,,. 4 f '39 P. Creitz, V.Clarke, B.BrockI'1ilI, C.Adams, M.Bennel1oll, R. Bennelwoll, B. Ament, E. Bolender, l. Cannova, L. Bloom, P. Brown, B. Conler, M. Brubaker, B. Chatters, V. Bealer. J. Capone, E. Bordner, G. Anderson, W. Brinkmeier, B. Brown, J. Cassidy, L. Calkins. T. Brel, l. Bunnell, A. Turner, E. Bonn, V. Bast. B. Breymann, D. Cooper, E. Brobst, F. Cusack, C. Cruikslwank, D. Cooper, L. Camerer. B. Geiger, E. Geiser, N. Geiser, P. Garns, S. Diehl, N. Garman, A. Fogel. flvl. Engle, M. Foy, L. Eberle, l-l. l-lawson, V. Falwrig, l-l. Doerr. l-l. Dismeier, G. Garrity, A. Gantz, A. Druger, J. Ewing, T. Fuller. fJ. Fusco, D. Espenlwain, C. Ertmer, E. Ennenga, J. Desmoncl. ft J 'I iii 5 ff? al? 'B' 66 Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 M. Hawes, G. Graff, M. Henry, E. Hoebel, J, Heitz, C. Gilbert, M. Hardie, B. Holtum. G Hancock, P. Hermann, F. Grell, V. Hunt, M. Glasser, M. Hutmaclwer, B. Glad, M. Grant Bi Harnislw, B. Hartman, B. Gilchrist, D. Grell, J. Giclwenlco, A. Henze, F. Hutmaclwer, J K oster. N. Goclienour, B. Hutmaclier, H. Henning, B. Henke, C. Hutrnaclwer, J. Girard, H. Huessing K. Hoffman. G. Klever, C. Lavelle, L. Keller, P. Kulwlman, M. Langan, J. Kronberg, M. Judd. L. Kloepping, B. Leininger, M. Kaiser, P. Kottman, l. Kralimer, B. Kutz, fx. Kirlqey. F, Levin, P. Jolwnson, P, Jones, J. Lambert, M. Kerchner, V. Johnson. H. Kryder, F. Kollatlw, G Johnsen, B. Kuclwenmeister, W. Le Baron, P. Koppein. The Senior Hemlaivlle of '38 Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row 68 2 , ivy 4 . U L A S S ll F I -3 9 E. Opel, P. Lyon, Y. Newman, M. Malott, M. Adam, E. Meyers, P. Morrow, E. Mertins. B. Maurer, M. Oblander, B. Munda, A. Marle, P. Mensenlcamp, L. Miller, L. Merchant. B. Koenig, D. McCool, R. Newell, T. McPherson, C. Morell, B. Lutz, B. Mattox. B. Mertins, R. Loewe, W. Moore, R. Miller, J. Olson, F. Lieloetrau, B. Mueller. . Phillips, F. Rose, M. Plender, E. Rowland, L. Richter, D. Pearson, M. J. Rock, N. Riordan. L. Scott, L. Michel, V. Schroeder, E. Sellce, E. Peterson, l-l. Sieberhagen, C. Schelp. R. Reiter, A. Pappas, D. Parquet, J. Rice, L. Scheider, F. Paryzelc, l-l. Scott, G. Saar. G. Petty, R. Palmer, D. Pinnow, B. L. Sargent, J. Sanders, R. Schmidt, C. Schraclc, T. Peck. Row Row Row Row Row E. Morris, J. Thorp, M. Zimmerman, A. Zurhriggen, M. Witt, L. Snyder, A. Springer, L. Yordi, E. Sowers. A. Wfright, J. Welch, F. Wolfe, D. Weckerly, R. Wachlin, L. Speer, J. Sieck, E. VanDeest, W. Davis. C. Stoke, D. Shave, P. Staben, N. Shewczulc D. Wahler, E. Green, L. Simmons, A. Trimarco, l-l. Unger, W. Wfittlfaeclcer. E. Nifallter, K. Toelle, C. Staben, J. James, W. Soielman, J. Nichol, l-l. Shoclcey, C. Van us ir . D. Waggoner, D. Meyers, A. Voss, B. Staderman, B. Sharp, L. Schneider. L 1 f we f' .1 F? in fi 1 .ggi zutii sf -' 5 . ff f A QE: K , 9 . ' " 53' ai f Vi. A " 'A' "-, , , I gi I. K t 1 A I si 8 Iv' 4 VNS 1 I ' I e A f ff sw 5'1,',,,1 W- A ,V , . 1 4 'fav Q. , it 3 ' X' qw.,-MSR!"-1'fv Q54 3 . -45-gf" , v ,-e i , U" M ' f r , . V 1 'G ..,, ,H ? 7. U. . h . , f -,. Q93 7 if 'E It wi G' g f H K ' ff L ii V 'gif z r 6' . we 6. 1 5 n 4 WF Q1 iz Z- 1 'Q' AJ 1 "' x Senior Hi-Y Qpening meetings in September old members and new togetlierflhursday nights reserved lor meetings rfmembers enthusiastically select lVlr. Bitting as adviserfprograms furnished lor football games 'lucky Fellows going to Quad-City banquet at Roclclordfinteresting meetings and spealcers-'State Qlder Boys, Conference at Elgin with nine Freeport dele- gates 'meetings afterward to bring baclq the thoughts of the conferenceflhanksgiving and Christmas basl4ets for the poorwbaslcetball programsfdancing lessons for the less-learned studentsffmore interesting Thursday niglitsfrnovies lor sixth hour'-three delegates going to National I-Il-Y Conference at Berea, Kentucky-'closing meetings in June. Row 1-N. Bach, H. Huesing, Treasurer, B. Reiter E. Brobst, B. McCurdy, C. Kryder. F. Levin. lace, C. Johnson, President, Chester Kryder Secretary. Row 1 F. Engleharclt, W, Kaney,F.Gliclc, G. Petty G. Garrity, K. l-lotlman. Row 2m-C. Morell, J. Desmond, D. Wahler B. Mertins. Row 3- B. Birkett, C. Nodd, E. Caudle. B. Rohr, Vice-President. 70 Row 2--F. Cannon, B. Lenninger, T. McPherson, Row 3 Mr. Bitling, Adviser, B. Mueller, J. Wala 71 Words hy the Freshinen Ar Lastl The Freshmen Class gets its chance to show the oratorical ability everybody l4nows is there. This year lor the lirst time the HlVlusic Room fx. Koenig, J. Hardie Rushii fthe crowd that loves plays, contests, anything to get out of home- rooml was entertained and entertained nobly by the threeaday session ol the Freshman Qratorical Contest. Alter due deliberation the judges ol the first day's speech-lest pro- claimed Jean Hardie First from among the live contestants, Jean Hardie, Frances Kurz, Dorothy Hillman, lris Fierheller, and Annabelle Landrethf Frances and Dorothy were the runner-ups. The next day's i'l2ush" saw Winner Alice Samadeen with Annabelle Koenig, second, and Charles Anderson third from the Five aspiring orators, Alice Samadeen, A. Koenig, Charles Anderson, Marguerite fwanniel Teare, and Andy Dennis. lhen the linalsl This time the door ol the music room could hardly withstand the pressure as the crowd strained to get in. lhey werenit merely getting out ol homeroom, they were eager to see a real battle. Anna- belle Koenig was laurelftal4er with Jean Hardie and Alice Samadeen second and third respectively. Frances Kurz and Dorothy Hillman shared the honor ol participating in tim 1'r,,,C,i" ,Gund D. Hillman, r. rw, A. Samadeer All in all, everybody was satislied: Winners, "lQush'i, Freshman Class, the Speech Depart- ment, and even the music room door smiled with pleasure. P. Putnam N. Randall, K. Kincannon, F. l-ioag, FZ. Stoke, M. Fr'eerl4sen, D. Arrasmith. P. Lebetsamer. F. H. S. Speaks Speal4ers representing Freeport ldigh in individ- ual events made a remarlq- able showing this year. lim record, more eloquent than any oF Demosthenesi, spealcs For itsglt, Jan.15-Flgin lnvitational Speech lvleet. First place 33 diFFerent spealcers. Feb. 25-Big Seven Con- Ference lvleet at Freeport: Robert Fair, 3rd in original oratory, Fd. lnloag, 4th in extempore spealcing. Mar. 18-Sub district contest oF the lllinois l-ligh School Speech League at Freeport. First place, pennant in meet, a clean svveep oF all six First places in Class A competition. ihe vvinners: E. Hoag, D. Arrasmith, L. Speer, R. Maurer, R. l. Stoke, J. Hardie. April 14-16-Northern lllinois Na- tional Forensic League at LaGrange, vvhich ranl4s in importance vvith the state contest. First place trophy For entire meet, including tvventy schools. M. Freerlcsen, 'lst in oratorical decla- mation, thereby qualiFying For national meet, also 3rd in dramatic declamation, L. Speer and R. Lebetsamer, 3rd and 4th, respectively in extempore speak- ing Finals, R. l. Siolce, Finalist in orig- L. Speer, R, Maurer, J. Hardie, M. MCCOOI inal oratory and dramatic declamation, J. Hardie and Marilyn Mccool, Final- ists in humorous declamation. April 21-District meet oF lllinois High School Speech League at Delfalb. Won First place pennant. Qriginal oratory, D. Arrasmith, lst, Qratorical declamation, E. Hoag, Qnd, Fxtem- powre spealcingrfrf L. Speer, lst, Verse readingfR. Maurer, Qnd, Dramatic readingfR. l. Stolce, St . April 23-lllinois Wesleyan University Contest at Bloomington, Q30 contestants. Qriginal oratory-R. l. Stolce, lst, dramatic declamationfM. Freerlcsen, lst, Qratorical declamationf M. Freerlcsen, Qnd, extempore speal4ingaR. Lebetsamer, Qnd, L. Speer, 3rd. Freeport spealcers Won six pennants and Five scholarships. April 23-Gratorical Contest on the Constitution at Auroraflf. Kincannon, 3rd. April 29-30-State Finals oF lllinois High School Speech League at Urbana. Qriginal Qratory-WD. Arrasmith, lst in semi-Finals, ties For 3rd in Finals. Verse reading4'R. Maurer, 3rd in Finals. Fxtempore spealcingfL. Speer, 4th in semi-Finals. Oratorical declamationf E. Hoag, 4th in semi-Finals. May 2-6-National Speech Tournament at Wooster, Qhio. Qratorical declamationg M. Freerlcsen, national champion, First girl ever to win title in this contest. Qriginal Qratory R. l. Stolce, 3rd. Thus with a Fitting climax, the most brilliant and successFul speech season Freeport High has ever had came to a close. Due credit must be given to our debate and oratory coach, Mr. Cravviord, and to our assistant coach, Mr. Bitting, and also to Miss WhitField, coach oF verse reading and dramatic declamation. I' I' rr il n rl ll rr rr A total ol lourteen depaters trom F l-l. competed In erglrt maror tournaments, malcrngg tlus a very profitable year. Alter a preliminary pout at Bflort vve vvon all nine rounds and tlwe clrampronstrrp at lvladrson fgouare Gardenl, January 8. Ar tlwe Wtrr"aton College Vlzournament, tvvo vveelc. later, vve vvon ten debates E. Hoag and L. Speer lost a 39 dQCI'SlOV1 ID tlwe trnals. At Auqustana College, Peo 45, vve lost a Q-1 decision to tlwe clramplons rn tlre semr-trnals ol tlwe HAM tournament, and vvon tlre troplwy rn tlre class, vvrnnrnfg !l9, losing 4. --- P I . We placed tlrlrd IH tlre Big Seven, Pep. 'l9, vvrtlw srx vvins and au K Crawford tour losses Frglwt depaters participated: E. Hoag, J. Balles, L. Speer, R. Lebetsamer, K. Kincannon, D. Arrasmith, N. Randall, and M. Freerlcsen. Speech, Debate Qur regulars dad some tune vvorlf, and plenty ot rt, at tlre N. F. L. contest at LaGrange, Aprrl Ill, ltr and lo llwey plaried second among Seventeen ot tlwe pest sclwools In lxlortlwern llllnols, vvlnnlnq ten out ot tvvelve debates, and oualrtyrng tor tlwe national tournament. Ar tlre national contest at Wocvstefr. Qlwro, lvlay 'l-5, our First teams E. Hoag and L. Speer, R. Lebel- samer and J. Belles, went to tlw quarterftlnals, vvon tive rlelvates, lost one, and tred for nrntlr place rn tl're tournament. Slxtyfone tvarns, all trrst or second plat e vvrnnwrs an tlrelr respective States, competed Ili tlrls tournament. llrrougtr tlwe careful lt1SlftlVlIOt1 ol lVlr. Cravvlord and Nlr Hitting, lwrs assrstant, tlwe seasonls record slrovvs seventy-tvvo detvates Won and tvvelve lost llre erqlrt regulars recerve gold Nts' on Cup Day llwlngs to be remembered tlw clay mud In Ntlrem tlwarll fxxtrgustana l1llls,Wlwen Ed and Jolrn overslept, tlwe dorm at Augustana vvlwere tlre l.5peer,t l-loaq, P. lebetsamer, .I. Balles. K Krncannon, D. fXrrasmrtl1,Nl. Freerlfsen, N. l3andall. gurls bunked, vvlren Neal and Duck vvere loclced IU tlweur slwovver at 3 a. m. one sleepless niglrt,tl'1e two Roclclord plondestlratmadevvise- acres ot our negative, tlwe one vvtro tixed Mr. Crawfords mrll4 slwalw at Roclc lsland, tlrrat tlat ture near La Grange. K. KIUCGUIWOIW. N. Randall. 73 Sirvietas Like nimble goats we caper along witli Baccliic revelry in Minervals footsteps. Jupiter guides us witl'i a lcindly eye and seldom tlwrows a tlwunderbolt down lron lwis lolty perclw orer Mt. Qlympus. Venus and Juno, laying aside ancient leuds, join lwands as our guardians. Llnder tlnie friendly auspices ol tl'ie Roman gods and Miss Bowers, tlie Societas Romana sails tlirouglr a year ol cliarming duration. So great a number did give voice to tlieir desire to enter in our group, tlwat ,ere tlie year was o'er we lwad tlie largest club in sclwodl. Llnrolling our scrolls every otlier montli we read tlwe news, wlwat tlwe lates decreed, and wliat Fellow-seers voucli- saled to be tlie trutlw. No well-informed member ol ttre S. R. would miss a single issue lor lear some startling portent miglwt be unrolled. Meetings were duly blessed 1.C.Stolce, l-l. Dawson, M. E. l-lutmaclwer, M. Ptend- er, C. LaVelle, M. Glasser, F. Liebetrau, P. Gitz, T. Verl-lulst, T. McPherson, J. Girard, J. Sanders, P. Collier. Q. L. Lzghtlwall, N. Lang, B. Griswold, K. Lawver, M. Adams, lvt. Bennett, P. Qusley, B. Galloway, T. Ennenga, K. Balles, P. Howington, M. Wolfe, .'. Danielson, K. Bates, N. Qarman, C. Harlan 3. M. Ennenga, G. Lundquist, J. l-less, F. Siemens, G. langan, P. Mcfurdy, J. Mellinger, P. Matlievvs, XX. furbriggen, CH. Moran, E. VanVleclc, C Cruilc- slianlc, P. Garns, M. M:lligan, P. Kulilman, A. Arlington. 4. .l. Pfender, M. Qusley, B. Steenrod, Secretary, J. Belles, Vice-Presiednt, E. Payne, B. Crowell, NW. Carrity, L. Kalwl, D. Pasli, M. Qblander, M. Sullivan, E. Ennenga, President, W. Kellner, M. Schirmer, Treasurer, L. Werntz. Mabel I. Bowers Latin liiiiiiaiiiai and inspired by the gods as each new meeting added but another story to a heaven-reaching tower. Gracious Neptune arose to otliciate with due ceremony at the initiation ot the shiver- ing Ireshmen that to our organization did aspire. Each one with Iillets tightly bound did shalte his clammy hand and wail in terror at the ghostly feel, an introduction that even Roosevelt spurned not as he crossed the Equator. Qn Julius Caesars Ides ol March we did enjoy a repast Fit lor him. In light ottorches round Minervais glowing etligy we con- sumed a marvelous Mussolini meal. Ioasts rang out, Ireely passed were the wine Irom battles and bread from large baslcets. as olives, I4umquats, and other delicacies graced our board. Such was the Fitting close to a brilliant year. M If. Qusley 5. Kortes, M. Meyers, D. Thompson, I. Morrow, S. I'1urtz,.I. Schimpf, M. Ieare, W. Liscom, .I. Wahler, M. Meyers, A. Landreth, C. Staben, F. Kurz, M. McCarty. 6. D, I-Iillman, P. Adamson, D. Isaac, C. Covert, C. Beuscher, S. Finley, I2. Bloom, E. Grinnell, W. Davis, F. Glick, A. Koenig, B. Fair, I. Fierheller S. 7anis. 7. I. Allen, P. Haas, H. Cramer, IP. Brubaker, B. Berg, M. Korf, I-I. Bauscher, S. Breed, K. Christen, E. Beer, M. Dodson, I. I-Iardie, J. I-Iaupert, E Lebrecht, C. Prussner. 8. W. Irost, M. .Iayrie, F.Wunsch, Q. Poe, IQ. Kucha enmeister, D. Iloskam, D. Newell, F. Schelp, I.. Ioesch, A. Qpel, A. Samadeen, K. Standring, M. Ijopov, .I. Qlson. 75 4 at . 1 nt fr SY' J "bL .swf L' f i Vlusic on 'areitle Karl H. Kubitz . Director of instrumental music 76 Hyesf' he said to his disinterested companion, Hthe only reason l brought you out here this chilly night was tofthere goes the gun at last. Now Watchl And they all watch. For at the halves of the heavyweight football games, the band takes the field. This year, though our famed conductor, Karl l-l. Kubitz, was lost to us through illness the first six weeks of school, the band, with the able assistance of Mr. Karl l-luffman of Mt. Morris, lived up to their splendid reputation as Usnappy marchersf' This year the privilege of bus-riding it to Rockford and showing them really a fine marching band. A nice tripl And of course, the musical interludes of the basketball games were carried out again this season. When a truly professional musician is found in a high school, it is quite remarkable. But when the curtain rose on the stage of the Masonic Temple the night of March Q'lst, 90 musicians of high school ability were seen in a professional performance that maintained the precedent of previous years. That same week-end we all packed down to the Mil- waukee depot and went to Rock lsland to show the boys on Hlhe banks of the Mississippi" a good time. We even let them pick the judges, but we still came home with all the Mfirstn honors in sight, along with various souvenirs of the city. Next, we had another concert to prepare, for on May, 16, all the i'Brother Lions" came to town for a state convention, and they wanted a band. No, l havenit forgotten the soloists. We have always been proud of our soloists and ensemb- lists, and this year was no exception. Some twenty-three soloists and ensemblists competed in the district contest, and twenty went to the state. Cf this number, Nathan Bast and Wayne Dirksen, bassoon soloists, Robert Secker, John Balles, fred Wurtzel, and Roger Fischer who were members of a winning clarinet quartette, and Robert Brown, Lowell Fink, Charles l'larlan, and Carleton Staben, members of a winning horn quartette, were all eligible to compete in the National Contest at Elkhart, indiana, on May 19. Not a bad record at all. Now maybe you see what l meant when l said that they all watch. For everyone watches an enterprising organization that is always before the public eye. And they will still be watching when the band marches off the commencement field for the last time this year. And here, l guess, l had better close, because Qld Veteran feels rather an emptiness in his Hvitalsd' But bear up, for, as they say in the bales of Selmer literature that all the seniors get, UBandsmen may come and go, but the band goes on forever." Mrs M Wheat Honorary member PLAYBOYS i 1 ff ,SM X :Hat il t X Blow ye windsl , in On our best misbelwayior. is gi i . L K . Six pretty girls on time village train. i "Goodbye, Mamma." HGooClbye, papal" 3 A good case of tlwe grip. Bootsl Bootsl Bootsl 'if bt , N at ,N gf 5. -as , ff Vi , Ulf 5' W uf 12? H1-'Fife' ke my - f' X "' N 'L T ,A h A f- "gf . V' w' 9 'AT MQSAX 'ur -1 ,. -45 ig f,.v:kQ ' I 1' Q i .1 , 2 if Q AL- ,N W gv ,A x. -am.: ' W1 3,5 -fs ffg G . fi Q .EQ ,iw f.. g . . I W 'J 5 P f' - . , yi . L' ' F15 S ,N ..x' gn 4 .1 .-4 . 5. v Wi an in- Ng? 1 'fax , Q f A .1 V ,A 7 V, f Q Hs .sf , X . I s r I Q . i -i 'fu 6 , ..,.k , ,mxflgkwff - ffgx -fgjgfizf '-.. --N . A A . f- ,mas ws? -W A 1-- -- K - Q 1 LL - - L.. " h' . U L at A, w Y' . A kgs ' 5 K., 47 1 f 3. 5. , K I :V v X . . - 8 E' X-if? '- ff' sf M A 4 I Q F X. A, Nb-' w5.,ge:t X? xxx 5 3, Q xl X Xt. nf X ,n gt K is x ,.., V1 K l", TJ -fy J f -af' S3 E we ff 19' ' t gli, it MS I -v, fy-, Q I' AK x . 'l fy lr , ' K " 1 ,, 4. M1 . U' Q, ,R ' . , :M- m-,. wififbg, X 59 f f , 21' 3-31. 1, D Q! - , s, -u , - 1 Q 1, YY K K r vu - N 4 56,2 , . 'Q ' L. , ' Q1 QA 5, ,uf Q s I Q. Q S . 4 z 5 ' L mm ltmtp my , J .ua- 'l. Bad news! Q. II Duce. 3. Recess. 4. No clunkingl 5. Why seniors get grey. 6. Have you looked under the bed? 7. You Fix 'emi we chew 'emi J 1 ART A Black Water colors,etel1in3s,pastels,oils, sweeping landscapes modern exlwitnits stage planning advertising lor sclwool productionsff' Polaris Artfall can be found in tlie F. l-i. S. Art Department under tlie capable direction ol Mr. lVl. A, Blackwood. M. Freerlcsen. wood, Dorothea M. Schmidt Spanish, French EI Circulo Castellano Cn the second Wednesday ol each month the members ol the Spanish Club dash to their lockers from tenth-hour classfstutl in their booksh-take a hurried account of their appearanceprace up to the music room lor the awaited event ol the month! the Spanish Club. The call to order by the president, the roll call and minutes by the secretary, and the meeting rolls oil to a good start. Months Fly by amid Spanish dances, a Christmas party as Spanish as Spain itself, a hilarious Professor Quiz program, the initiation ol new members, and vivid de- scriptions ol Spanish-speaking countries. At last arrives the date of the breathlessly awaited picnic, Alter a great deal of plan- ning the members hop into waiting cars and are oil to Krapexs park. Tennis matches, baseball games, and entertaining Spanish games are topped oft by a savory lunch prepared by our adviser, Miss Schmidt. A Fitting conclusion to a year packed with gay, glad, glamorous days. B. Wienand 1. R, I.Stoke,M.'Lovver, I.. Richter T Calderon M Roach M Rees D Heath D McCooI L Serrano J. Shaw. Q. C. Jehfrey, E. Ackerman, D I-leld B Wienand F Woods J Noeske G Camel G Grah' R Dahm M. J. Rock, B. Luettig. 3. P. Palmer, J. D. Lambert, P Creitz E Bordner D Fox B Mathews B Koehler V Moore V Nickerson, G Crowe, J Witte D Eichmeier 4, A. Dennis, V. Sharp, D. Fransen A Valeska l-l Cheeseman R Smith N Getty B Staderman 8Q B. Geiger. M. Galway, J. Heitz,C.LaveIIe,G. GraH,V. Hunt, M. Glasser, L. Camerer, V. Johnson, H, Doerr, L. Putnam, F, Rose, P. Wachlin. J. Fluegel, G. Costing, M. Schuclc, E. Ludolph, H. Schumacher, M. Enzler, D. Roesch, J. Dyslin, J. Winchell, C. lsaac. Fowl S Diehl E. Morris, J. Gichenlco, A, Henze. Pow Q Di Lambll Krahmer, E. Hoebel, B. Duth, M. Hutmacher. Pow 3 f5x.Marle,l5. Lyon, M. Luebbing, B. Wienand, M. Zimmerman, Miss Gramse. 4 J. Sieck, E. Van Deest, R. Staas, D. Weckerly, F. Wolfe, J. Beddovv, E. Zipse, N. Shewczuk, A. Mord'clc, L, Campbell, G. Klever, B. Breymann. - 1 .-nil. pw..- i- Seclm-tnl'lalI Ulull During one ol her lew idle moments, poised, etlicient Miss Secretarial Club is lealing through her diary. But here is an entry that strikes a responsive note. The initiation ol a group ol potential young business leaders into her club. They had been shy that day in Qctober, but she was rapidly moulding them into competent secretaries. Now the entry lor January catches her eye: "Field trip to Telephone Company." Uh, yes, quite a successful venture, thatrfand in- formative, tool Turning the page, she comes to her First major business enterprise the Valentine dance. Festive decorations ' laughing couplesffsparlcling punch. The month ol March Finds her and her 'lcommuting commercialitesn treldng down- town once more, this time to learn about business from Rawleighs And now, at last, she reads her elaborate account ol the alumni banquet. A thrilling climax to a busy year'May Day theme fa towering May pole surrounded by gayly decorated tables. Qld and new members alilce enter into the spirit ol the atlair. And there is vvasl A day-by-day descrip- tion ol her second year in business, closing with a simple tribute to her helplul adviser, Miss Clara Gramse. Miss Secretarial Club beams happily as she closes the cover on her accomplishments. Her organization was indeed lullilling its purpose. She lelt well repaid lor her ellorts. B. Duth D. Manthei. Clara E. Gramse Commercial You may think that life at F. H. S. is all play, but Here is the inside story. I David T. Brown, World History Mary C. Martin Mathematics Fern Kuhlemeyer Mathematics H 84 on Iluty MM, Sd... Commercial Richard S. Nicklas Woodworking Boyd M. Garns Mechanical Drawing Harry J. Kruse Machine Shop 85 Margaret Davenport Library Bessie K. Carnahan English, Latin Levon A. Shunk English Katherine Hutchins English on lluty 87 Edith Lyle Domestic Science Edna F. Miller Domestic Science Thomas G. Spring Biology Bert Anderson General Science, Electro-Mechanics .Nhat 1. Jack and Jill Went up the hill to fetch a pail of water-that's what you thinlc. Q. Floored. 3. ls it a Petty aFlair'? 4. Some clay he'll come along. 5. Whislcers in the Dark. 6. Life begins at forty. 7. Why students leave home at night. 8. Trust? 9. Guilty conscience. 10. Holding Company? 'l'I. Today, I am a man. TQ. Which way does the wind blow? 1 -nulnunqqh 1. B-e-a-t Rockford! Q. Why girls take typing. 3. Three girls on three bcycles. 4. Save the big pieces. 5. Jamming. 6. The Boardwalk. 7. The stumbling block. 8. Peekfasboo. 9. Ooo l'm a nightowl. 1O. Watch out for the squirrels. 11. A la Mrs. Woods. 19. To her the Nation bowed. 13. Louder and funnier. 14. Keep OH the grass. 15. The Battle ol Der Pun. 16. The Great Schism. . 1 f- L. f it JI- s if f Q k Q ' l':,:3fM Alf ur' Vff1:AggNXm,w'1lTZ"' -' gi- Ps- , Txiffi' ' K . K- K if A K arm - 1? , , "arg D Y' " ' . 3? , A L K. ,K-ymji . . aww S ii . U QU . Spring is in the airl And we come to the Final stretch of our school year. The corridors teem with activity. Speech, music, clramatics, and traclc-all are culminating in the grand Finale of the year. As we seniors anticipate commencement and are swept along in the year-ending rush, we pause, glance baclc, and smile-wistfully. 1. Cut-Cuts. Q. l-lail, l-lail,tl1e gang's all here. 3. Three little girls from school. 4. A Wandering minstrel, l. 5. And then Came the dawnl 6, Geared for battlel The Nlikerrlir Queer-lool4ing wigs, high arched eyebrows, dark yellow grease paint, multi-colored fans bright lcimonosffbits of the setting lor the comic opera, The Milcaclo, April 'l, 1938. admirers. Among them was the never-to-be-forgotten Ko-Ko fBob Lutzl. But due to circum- stances, Ko-Ko had to direct his love toward Katisha Uane Sieclcl, a middle-aged woman. l-ler lace was appalling, but she had a lelt elbow which people came miles to see, Lord l-ligh Everything fAllen Downsf, was inlatuated by her unusual beauty. This very pompous gentleman delighted himself in counting the titles bestowed upon him, pitti-Sing fRuth Irene Stolcel, was the giggling little Flirt who tried to win the atiections ol every man, She and peep-Bo ffleanor Borclnerf were Yum Vum's constant companions. peep-Bo did her best to win pish-lush fBob Crowell, who was a friend ot everyone, But when the Mikado ffugene Kollathl entered, everything was ditlerent. l-le domineered everyone with his commanding voice. With all the bowing, the rythmic tanning, the harmonious singing and incidentally, the loss of Bob Lutz's mustache, the lvlilcado was a great success. We thanlt Miss Johnsen, our director, and Miss Habein and Miss Anderson who assisted. 1 Nanlci poo CMurray Jayne? exemplified the perfect Japanese lover. When? During his love scene with Vum Yum Uane Coolcj, the beautiful young school girl with the many ardent A thirteen-gun salute to the philomathiansl Another year with lVliss Card as supervisor is nearing completion. March: craclcer crumbs, open discussions, lectures, and Russian ballet dances, mixed thoroughly, serve to initiate a batch of thirty-two hopeful new membersff Philo library is transferred to Miss Shunlcis roomlclub swings into a Hjam-session" paclced with color, culture, and comedy, with travels through Europedfreadings. A new lust for poetry develops. We join the Maslc and Wig to hearthe human side ofulnside Hollywood." The climax of all climaxes, April twelfth: annual banquet of the honorary literary so- ciety-ffcelebrated at l'lollywood's "Brown Derbyn--'Philos and faculty members become l-lollywood celebritiesfdecorations for each table represent a famous moviefflfatharine l-lepburn ClVliss Shunlcb attains the heights of Academy Award Winner in i'Anastatia,s Downfall'Vfcommencementz the graduation of thirty-six Philos. B. Eder B. Fishburn, J. Kronberg, J. Pfender, C. Cruilcshanlc, P. Putnam, J. Olson, J. Balles, Vice-President, R. Brown, R. Johnson, M. Freerlcsen, D. Pash, L. Speer, H. Dawson. M. K. Qusley, M. pfender, l. Krahmer, D. Parquet, L.Miller R. McCurdy, T. McPherson, J. Leemhuis, R. Schmidt: M. M. Luebbing. S. Diehl, J. Dyslin, B. Brown, B. Breymann, J. Cook E. Bonn, A. Kirlqey, B. Broclcill, P. Ackerman, M. Cramer B. Eder, B. Duth, B. Maurer, E. Hoag, President. l:. Lieber, N. Garman, R. Lebetsamer, E. T. Graham, r. M. DeGunther, S. Kanne, P. Kuhlman, D. lvlanthei, M. E. Hutmacher, l-l. Henning, J. Girard, P. Garns C. Kryder. R.M.Schroeder, Secretary-Treasurer, A. Marie, M. Schuck l-l. Schumacher, B.NXfienand, K. Kincannon, M. Swingley A Zurbriggen, E. Payne, C. Stoke, C. Lavelle, R. I. Stoke B. Steenrod, M. Langan, M. I. Sullivan, Hazel Card, English 1 1 1 The IHSIIUIJIS Ufmrllesticks "Ch," thought George Clark vvhile doing a splendid characterization of the lcindly old bishop in the play, "The Bishops Candlesticks." The cause lor his dismay was due to the slipping of his duclc-leather stomach. l-lovvever, as a true actor, he let it fall behind the table with no one the vviser. Disheartened, oppressed, deprived ol happiness lor a crime committed because ol povertyfffthis was the escaped convict, Jean Valiean, Bob Maurer. The stern ollicer defeated by Christian love in carrying out his duty vvas Eugene Kollath. The bishops shallow sister, Ruth lrene Stolce, vvas unable to understand her brother s un selfish character. She delighted in domineering the timid maid depicted by Phyllis Hermann l'lats oll to Whitty and the competent cast lor a ' grand performance l.9U9I'IlIQIl,S llluh What has whiskers and no skirts? The only club like it in schooll If you don't guess l.ettermen's Club, youlre wrong. Not only are whiskers a requisite, but these veritable Phe-menu must have earned their major letters by active competition in the events Football, basketball, track, and swimming ol the Big 7. Wherever you see that big HF" walking down the hall with the boy behind it, you know he has done his bit to build interest in athletics in F. l-l. S. And that handsome young man who so politely directs you to your seat at the basketball game is also one ol this species. At meetings sporting topics are discussed, with that man who is known for his good- looking socks, Milt Schwager, in charge. Since these fellows need suste- nanceffa strictly stag picnic is held annually, with all male faculty and club members in- vited. No alter-school dates, that dayl And do we enjoy ourselvesl New members are i initiatedffwith a consideration for their tender feelings that is truly commendable, and Mr. Brown and lvlr. Pubendall are carried away by the spirit ol bubbling youth to such an ex- tent that they challenge one another to a game of horseshoes mah, well, Mr. Brown, you can always try againl With Mr. Schwager as the impetus, the club rounded out its current school year. i B. Fishburn 1. Standing B. Fishburn, Vice-Presb denl, M. Volkers, Treasurer, A. Adams, Secretary. Sitting E. Hoag, President, M. Schwager, Adviser. 2. Standing--G. Hasse, B. Stricker, B. Abbot, lr. Cannova, F. Glick, L. Reed, W. Dirksen, B. Miley, D. Espenhain, B. Van Epps. Sitting-G. Petty, B. Cregan, D. Meyers, A. Ottenhausen, C. Woods, P. Winters, E. Green. 3. Standing--W. Dreier, J. Allen, R. Kuchenmeister, C. Kryder, D. Pinnow, R. Lenz, B. Waggoner, J. Fosler, O. Perkins. Sittingfli. Knodle, E. Biesemeier, W. Poe, S. Amodeo, E. Boynton, J. Boeke, G. Anderson, H. Kintzel. 96 Gulf Next in line comes the swing bandano, not Benny Good- mansfcthe golf team, Although it has no official coach, the golf team in its fourth year of competition has improved decidedly. At this date the svvingsters have met Rockford-W Ch, yes, the scorel 5M-CPM in the latter's favor. The team also Went to the district meet at Roclcford, swinging it to the time of third place. B. Fishburn, hacking around the lot, managed to qualify for the state tournament at Peoria. Matches vvith polo, Dixon, Elgin, and Beloit are still in the offing. "l-lere's to that virile band of snake-lcillers, may they meet with success in the years to comeln Shake-a-club. T. Seely, B. Johnson, D. Cook, J. Girard, G. Clark, and B. Fishburn. Swimming Water, water, everywhere-Hand also a swimming team for the first time in the history of F. l'l. S. Since there were not enough to prevent one boyfs competing in two or three events, the team did not vvin a meet. Dual meets vvere held vvith Roclcford, Clinton Cstate champs of lovvaD, Janes- ville, and LaSalle-Peru. finally, the medley relay team, D. Rhodes in the TOO yard preaststrolce, and B. Popov in the 'lO0 yard packstrolce, turned in some excellent times, good in any manis bathtub, Next year Coach Weber plans to have a much stronger team because almost all of this year's team has a year or more of competition left. D. Rhodes, B. Popov, D. Pinnow, C. Hutmacher, R. Leininger, E. Barnhardt, B. Dickman, B. Crowell, B. Lis- comb, C. Plambeck, L. Brock, and S. Amodeo. 97 Track Reed, Pinnow, Cloud, and Jones, the only returning lettermen, formed the nucleus of this year's team. Although it was well balanced, the team was strong- est in Field events. ln our First meet We showed our heels to Winne- bago, Lena, and Morrison and collected 75 points to Win, Then it was our turn, and Dubuque, lovva State champs, put cinders in our eyes. l-lels up, he's down-that's our traclt team-Beloit beaten. The team then toolc a second at the big Janesville relays and were entirely justified in shouting, HWe vvuss robbedln as a debatable mile relay decided it. ln the last meet we lost to Janesville, it being the First time We were out-scored in Field events. I-iuff-puifl B. Fishburn. Row 149. Lenz, L. Reed, D. Pinnovv, R. Jones, T. Ennenga, Row 2-W. Washburn, R. Loewe, E. Morris, Coach Weber, l-l. l-luesing, B. Sharp. Row 1-G. Petty, G. Garrity, P. Schofield, M, Boyd,fX.Dennis Row 2-J. Girard, T. Ver l-lulst, W. Dreier, C. Woods, G, Pisdon. ,,..---0' ,P----4 ii lk SEQ ,K .L .Mk f an x?fY'?'i' QS' K, ,gk Unly 38 Case of Critics vs Junior Class Defendantse-Junior Play Cast Plaintiff-Qld Man Gloom Chief Witness-Student Body The trial is in progress as we look in. Student Body is on witness stand. The prosecuting attorney is speaking: Pro. Att.dWhere were you on the night of May 20? S. B.-At the Masonic Temple. Pro. Att.-Will you please tell the court something of the events leading up to that night? S. B.-Well, along about the first of May the Juniors appeared to be suffering from some sort of vernacular trouble. They began to speak in a language all their own, using such terms as 'TGiddy-Giddyf' HA-Choo,H and "Pol-de-Roi." After about a week of this, l found out that they were quoting from their class play, "Only 38.,' It sounded interesting so l bought a ticket and went to see it. Pro. fAxtt.AAnd what was your opinion of the performance of the defendants? S. B.fThey were top-notch. Pro. Att.!WiIl you please tell the court something about the play and its characters? S. B.'lt concerned a ministeris widow, Mrs. Stanley, fBetty Jean Nelsonj, and the difficulty she had in Hliving downf' the staid reputation of her dead husband. The situation was aggravated by her twin problem children, l.ucy and Robert fElinor Bonn and Gerald Garrityl, both of whom are somewhat on the conventional side. Their grandfather, Mr. Sanborn Uames Girardj has young ideas, however, and before he goes to New York to spend a week at the i'Waldorf Astoryf' he sends the twins to college. l-lere, Lucy promptly becomes infatuated with one Professor Gidding U. D. Lambertl, who just as promptly falls in love with l.ucy's mother. Of course, Mrs. Stanley succumbs to his charm and Lucy, after recover- ing from her "woman-scorned" complex, finds a sympa- thetic friend in Sydney Johnson fkobert Maurerl. Robert, not to be outdone, smiles on pretty Mary l-ladley fEileen Geiserl with gratifying results. ln short, everybody's happy including Grandpa who returns from his sojourn in New York Full of glowing tales about "Midnight l:rolics." Pro. Att.-Which scenes did you like best? S. B.Yl:or humor, l'd choose the sneezing sequence in which the afflicted Mrs. Newcomb fDoris Cooper, had to be rushed off the stage by Mrs. Peters QMary Oblanderl. But for genuine human interest, the scene showing the group of college boys and girls gathered around the fire singing songs was a gem. l.et's see, there was Phyllis Hermann Helen Dawson, Bob Lutz, Fred Liebetrau, Ted Peck, getty Brown, .laclc Olson, Lucile Speer, Caroline Stoke, Jack Desmond, Marilyn Glasser, Barbara Herlce, Mary Hutmacher, Phyllis Mensenkamp, Mary Pfender, Mary Milligan, and Phyllis Garns. Whewl Pro. Attf-Do you think the play was well directed? S. B.4Miss Whitfields plays are always well directed. Pro. Att.-There are no further questions. The prosecution rests. Judgefl'las the jury reached a verdict? Jury-We have, Your l'lonor. We find the defendants guilty of first degree entertainment and sentence them to five week of hard labor in preparation for their Senior play. Qld Man Gloomfl objectl Judge-Objection overruled. Case dismissed. D. Manthei. National Honor Society Freeport Chapter To be elected to the National Honor Society is the greatest ambition of every junior and senior in F. H. S. This society stands for character, scholarship, leadership, and service. The students ranking highest in these principles are chosen by the laculty committee consisting of Mr. Mensenkamp, Miss Habein, Mr. Kloos, Miss Bowers, and Mr. Fulwider, the chairman. Not more than Five per cent ol the graduating class can be elected while juniors. The other ten per cent is elected in the senior year. A banquet is held annually to which the alumni members ol the club are invited. At this time, the new members are formally initiated. H. Schumacher. L. E. Mensenkamp, Mathematics. HONOR SOCIETY Row'l M. E. Hutmacher, I. Krahmer, E. T. Graham, M, M. Luebbing, M. K. Ousley, B. Steenrod, P. Putnam. L. Speer, B. Harnish. Row 3-P. Haas, R. Secker, R. Crowell, J. Pfender, M. Frederick, N. Randall, M. Chatters. Row 1- H. Dawson, C. Stoke, P. Garns, D. fkrrasmith, M. Pfender, D. Manthei. H. Schumacher, C. Cruikshank, R, l, Stoke. R. Lebetsamer. Those whose pictures do not appear: P. Staas. Row Q R. Brown, W. Dreier, J. Cnirard, B. Eder, E. Ennenga' Row QW--J. Cook, E. Luclolph, M. l. Sullivan, M. Cramer, Row 3--R. Maurer, E. Hoag, C. Kryder, J. Balles, F. Wurtzel, J. Cassidy, M. Freerksen, K. Kincannon, l.. Lieber, D. Pash, Q I'ers0nneI of Ui'l'Iiestrai Director Karl l-l, Kubitz Librarian Marvin Frederick 'IST Vl0LlN: Robert Brown, Concertmaster Clifford Nodd Marilyn McCool Virginia Qswalt Barbara Eder Robert Kieclchaeler Charles Harlan Marilyn Glasser Mary Wolfe QND VIQLIN: Eleanor Mennenga Marlys Costing Lucille Putnam Dorothy Newell Betty Lawrence Dolores Grell Wagner Collins FLUTE: Mary Oblander Mardelle Adams VIOLA: Robert Maddox James Lambert Walter Deilce CELLO: Jane Leemhuis Madeleine Wheat June Ryan Wm. Koenig CONTRABASS: Ellen Torrey Graham Lillian Peterson Patricia Mathews Music in U0iu'ei't Qrchestra rehearsal is the time lor worlcn- the time lor pleasure, the period lor em- barrassment-fthe period lor praise, the hour for discouragementfthe hour lor encour- agement, A mad scramble lor music, a Search lor raclcs, a slamming ol cases, the shifting ol chairsff' all these are very familiar to the orchestra personnel, but to an uninformed person they would be positively puzzling, l-low- ever, this storm is soon calmed when the baton of our director, Mr. Kubitz, is raised. The squeaks ol the violins, the shrill bird- like trill ol the Flutes, the haunting tones of the clarinets are in direct contrast to the belligerent resonance ol the bass drum, the deep rounded out tones ol the cellos and basses. Forth from this pandemonium ol sound comes the orchestra'-fthe orchestra which played with such finesse and ease at the Christmas Vesper Service, at the May Festival, at the Constitution Day Assembly, and between acts at the class plays. M. Glasser, P. Putnam. CORNET: Marvin Frederick Lois Coomber Frederick Smith QBOE: Donald Pash BASSOON: Wayne Dirksen Nathan Bast CLARINET: Robert Secker John Balles Helen Dawson Alice Vance l-lQl?N: Lowell Fink Carlton Staben Phyllis Cirupe Gloria Welch TPOMBONE: Geraldean Holdeman Anna Jean Morey PERCUSSION: Carol Cruikshank l-lovvard Davis 'IO3 a.."5 R. Haas, Mary A. Yenerich, French, English. I'0I1lris Stall' Dear Miss Venerich, Now that our jobrfand yoursnfis finished, we find it hard to reconcile ourselves to this sud- d tr i' ttaa tt rtk en sg Q O mac Nl Y D? plc ures O G ef no 'l. E.T.Graham,J.Pfender,B.Fishburn,M.ChatterS. moummg to do' no Wnteilps to haunt our Q. D. Manthei, B. Steenrod, J. Dyslin, P. Putnam. leisure hours. As we hold the finished product in our hands, we see a beautiful, connected volume, but not long ago it was an unsightly combination of inlc, glue, rough drafts, and manila folders. Even the precious "dummy" was a far-cry from the perfected book. Remember how, as the ever-menacing dead-line approached, we all engaged in a hectic battle against time 'f"ff working, conspiring, thinking, perspiring. "Polaris panic" had us in its grasp, but thanl4s to you, the book was completed on schedule and sent to the printer with the final blessings of its creators. 3. N. Randall, P. Waggoner, G Clarlc, K. Kincannon, R, l. Stolce L. Coomber, S. Kanne. 4. R. Maurer, M. Vollcers, M. K Ousley, B. Eder, E. Albert M, M. Luebbing, B. Wienand D. Arrasmith, l-l. Schumacher. i T04 'v Ui Xe . 25. I xi t if? n .ex Q.. X. ' it:--ff Q George Kloos, Administration, Bookkeeping 'l C. Isaac. E. Payne, R. Meyers, E. Zipsie, P., Ludolph, I, Zaedovv. O A. Adams, L. Lieber, J. Shavv, W. Kellner, As the rest ol the students leal through these pages, they will regard them as a source ol amusement, but to us, they represent the fruits oi eight months' hard labor, the materialization of a once intangible idea into a substantial achievement. We shall thinlc often ol the hours spent in the Polaris room, For it vvas there that We conceived an ideal and watched it talre form. Ir is our hope that we and the boolc before you have justified that ideal. Your problem children, The Polaris stahl ol 1938. D. Manthei. 3. F. Holbert, C. Stoke, M, Cramer, l-l. Musser, K. Cram, l. Vflnchell, F. Wfurtzel, E. lAloag,.1, Balles. fl, N. Bach, M. Freerlcsen, J. Dillon, F. Staas, F. Englehardt, C. Kryder -f w-1--.- sn-r,,.,1,, AS, -i, I at ll Cup General Scholarship English Mathematics History Science Latin French Spanish Public Spealcing Commercial Home Economics Vocal Music Music Accompaniment Band Orchestra Mechanical Drawing Machine Shop Dramatics Cup Art Woodworking Athletic Cup Freeport High School Scholarship Cups IIFVI Winner Cup John Plender Patricia Putnam John Plender Winner l: Breard Fishburn Ellen T. Graham John Plender Mary Isabelle Sullivan Mary Katherine Ousley John Plender John Pfender Ellen Torrey Graham Doris Cooper , Mary Jane Roclc Edward l-loag l-lelen Schumacher Florence Fluegel Ruth lrene Stoke Lois Coomber Wayne Dirlcsen Jane Leemhuis Chester Kryder l-loward Dorsey I Ruth Irene Stolce James Dillon Charles Langenstein Leland Reed Fredericlc Wurtzel John Plender , Mary K. Ousley Mary Marg. Luebbing Dorothy l'leld Margaret Freerlcsen Ruth Staas Eleanor Ludolph Jane Cook Robert Seclcer June Ryan Barbara Eder - U Norbert Bach Margaret Freerlcsen Margaret Freerlcsen l-lenry Euler Alan Adams Honorable Mention'-Neil Randall Myrtle Wol4er Florence DeGunther Presentation Ellen Torrey Graham Darlene Manthei Brea rd Fishburn Patricia Putnam Chester Kryder Lincoln Lieber Breard Fishburn Elinor Bonn Eilleen Bolender John Balles Dorothy Lamb Erma Albert John Balles Eleanor Mennenga Robert Rohr Dorothy Arrasmith Mernice Vollcers Girls-B. fxrtman, E. Bordner, H. Brown, J. Cook, J. Dorman, L. Eberle, J. Evans, D. Fransen, B. J. Giesey, B. Griswold, B. Henlce, H. Henning, K. Hildebrandt, M. Irwin, IQ. Kottman, D. Kryder, B. Lane, M. Malott, S, Morrow, M. Obenclwain, V. Qrlick, A, Rodemeyer, M. J. Sclwirmer, J. Sieclf, E. Stenzliorn, C. Stoke, P. I. Stolce, A. Vance, E. Van Deest, l. Vaughn, E Virgil, B. Welch, K. Dreibelbis, V. Bast, D. Tillt, L. Coomber. Boys-C. Anderson, E. Anderson, P. Bloom, M. Boyd, lf. Brobst, P. Crowell, J. Desmond, A. Downs, ll. Hartman, M. Jayne, E, Kollatlw, K. Leerlnolt, IZ. Lutz, D. Meyers, P. Moore, P. Mueller, l2. Peck, M. Place, L. Reed, P. Picliards, M. Poenneberg, J. D. Lambert, H. Sclwneiderman, G. Slieetz, W. Staderman, J. Stover, IQ. Wahler, J. Wahler, The A lliipellfi Ulmir Soft strains from tlwe vast organ ol tlwe Masonic lemple permeate a still June niglit Inside, row upon row ol graduates, tliouglntlully reflecting, sit sedately in tl'ieir caps and gowns A wistlul sadness steals over our liearts as we realize tltat soon Freeport I-liglw Scliool will be merely a memory. ln respectlul and appreciative silence we receive tl'ie message ol our Baccalaureate. At the signal from its director, Miss LrnestineJol1nsen, tl'ie A Capella Clioir in its traditional wlwite collared robes rises and stands silliouetted against tlie impressive background. Its mellow clioral music catclwes as it lias so many times before, tlwe spirit ol tlie occasion and imparts ii to us. ln tlne lwuslwed silence tlwat lollows tlwe closing ol tliis portion ol tlie program, we realize tliat our Baccalureate and many otlwer scenes from our scliool lile tlwrougliout tlwe year lwave been greatly enriclied by tlie lllll IWGVITIOVIV ol LITV A Clioir. . jg fi ls ats .. L. Coomber. L. I. Craliam. Ernestine Johnsen, Vocal Music IUNIUR QENIUH PROM Ship Ahoyl The Junior-Senior Prom and the biggest event of the yearl All upper classmen crowd the gangplanlc of the S. S. Scholarship-then anchors away to the Isle of Qpportunity and the happy Port of Success. Yes, the 'l937:school year was almost over, but we still had one last fling when each girl tried to look the lovliest and every boy turned on the charm. Then juniors and seniors flocked into a ship-transformed cafe- teria and enjoyed a sailorfs delight of a meal to the tune of a nautical program. lt was Navigator Breard Fishburn, acting as master of ceremonies, who made everyone feel at home and succeeded in getting even the faculty to laugh at his jolces. Captain Alan Adams welcomed the guests to the ship which he, Mary Katherine Ousley, co- chairman with him, and Miss Card, Chief Engineer, had made a veritable ocean liner indeed. l-low we laughed at the follow- ing program, at Popeye and Oliveoil, and Barnicle Bill, the sailorl Remember the storm of applause when Wayne Dirksen and Nathan Bast finished "swinging itu, and the fun we had singing HRow, Row, Row Your Boat". Then as Mr fulwider was ending his good luclc message, strains of music could be heard from the gym. We all strolled to the upper declca-and out into the stars and the moonlight, The grand march, the tune of "Anchors Away", beautiful dresses and radiant faces-dano ing and laughter galore. And then as the chaperones began to yawn and the silvery blue moonlight grew dim- mer and dimmer, the orchestra softly hummed "l-lome Sweet l'lome" and closed the last social event of the year-the Junior-Senior Prom. B. Steenrocl. UIIMMENVEMENT There is that sort ol breathless stillness in the air that only a June evening can impart. The scene is set lor the final act ol our high school drama commencementl A blur ol vvhite laces surrounds the stadium, they are the laces ol parents, relatives, and friends. We are vaguely conscious of their eyes focused upon us, but the ceremony in vvhich vve Figure is but a small part ol the real meaning ol commencement, The true signi- Ficance ol the occasion can be found only in the hearts ol each capped and govvned figure in that strange intermingling of emotions vvhen the present becomes non- existent, when vve thinl4 only in terms ol the past and future when vve feel only vvistlul regret coupled with l4een anticipa- tion. ln the midst ol this confused reverie, vve suddenly become aware ot our names being called and are somevvhat stunned by the realization that our high school career vvill soon be over. We step torvvard to accept our diplomas in the split second before our hands close over them, vve feel an almost overvvhelming desire to turn bacl4 ' 'perhaps there is still time' but, no, the scroll ol white paper is in our possession, and the door behind us has closed Wlorever. We can go only one vvayf-forward. Already the door just ahead is opening, What will it disclose? Only time will tell. D. Manthei. Harold Bitting, Edward Hoag, Adviser, History President Milton Chatters, R thl e Stoke U ren I r Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President Senior Column Good evening, Mr. and Miss F. l-l. S. l.et's to go pressl Flash. September, 'l934l Freeport l'ligh School has most serious attack ol Freshmanitis to date, Q30 shooting pains-Emergency alarm . . . Doctor-in-Chief, Breard Fishburn, Assistant, Mernice Vollcers, and lnterne, Ted Seely, report. Class clicks in school atlairs. . .even delves into the Great American Dramah with production, "Pampered Darling" . . . Scandal! Escort service is inaugurated . . . love-bug bitten Freshman boys escorting badly smitten Freshman girls to and from class. Flashl 1935. Sophomores peacoclcing around the halls, crovving over the selec- tion of Bill Cregan, Breard Fishburn, and Margaret Freerlcsen to strut forth at the head of the Floclc . . . preening of feathers result- ing from honors Won in Sophomore Oratori- cal Contest. Class lives up to its large- numbers complex, boasts of more entries 1 r-7 wu-in- than any previous year. Photo-linish be- tween Margaret Freerlcsen, Carl Swartz, Ellen Torrey Graham and Chester Kryder, with Marg winning the wreath . . . "Wherefore art thou, Romeo?" was the wail ol the leminine populace in search ol a swain for the Sophomore Leap Year Dance . , . Escort service doing nicely, thank you. Flash! 1937. Class talces an upper berth. The Q30 shooting pains become shooting stars. Foremost stars of the year by popular choice are Alan Adams, Roscoe Haas, and Richard Warner. Cooperation of said stars leads to meteoric Flash across the legitimate horizon, christened iiGFOWlDQ Painsn . . . June 7 found them "prom-enadingn on the declc of the S. S. Scholarship. Escort service becomes a "rushing" proposition. Flash exclusivel Eddie Hoag elected presi- dent oi the Senior class, Ruth Irene Stolce, vice president, and Milton Chatters staggers under the burdens oi secretary-treasurer, . . .The muscular element who had been exhibiting their prowess the previous three years on the football held, the baslcetball court, and traclc now were in their glori- ment .... Candid camera-des and pen-pushers reign supreme in the Polaris room . . . The Senior play Jane Eyre was acclaimed by the First Nighters as the cream oi entertainment . . . Smokey Stover, the loogitive from the comic sections, was hailed as the hero oi the Senior Foo-Pete . . . Escort service expe- riences business recession , . . graduation takes its toll. Double Flashl Advance buglers predict orchidacious luture lor the class oi 38. P. Putnam. D. lVlanthei. 'Iii RUSSELL C. ACKERMAN Entered from Pleasant Prairie Academy. Philomathian Society 3, 4, Minor Dramatics 4. ANNA MAE ANDERSON Philomathian Society 3, 4, French Club 3, l-lome Eco- nomics Club Q, 3, l-li-G. R. 1, Q, 3 President 3, G. A. A. 1, "Chimes of Normandy" 3, Secretarial Club 3. ALAN ADAMS, "Shorty" Football 1, Q, 3, 4 ---Captain 4, Basketball 1, Q, 3, 4, Letter- men's Club Q, 3, 4fSecretary 4, Prom Co-Chairman 3, Class President 3, Polaris Staff 4. EARL H. ANDERSON "The Mikado" 4, Boys' Glee Club 4, Track Q, 3, 4, Junior l-li-Y. ERMA ALBERT Latin Club Q, Home Economics Club 1, Q, 3, 4-President 4, "Chimes of Normandy" 3, Polaris Staff 4. JAMES R. ARENSCHIELD Lettermen's Club 4, Football 4, Basketball 3, 4, Track 3. SANTO AMODEO, "Max" Football Q, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 3, Track 1, Q, 3, 4, Swim- ming Team 4, Lettermen's Club 3, 4, "Polly of the Circus" 3. ANNE ARGANBRIGHT "Chimes of Normandy" 3, Carnival Queen 3, lVlen10irs of our Class And so vvelre graduatingfalter four lunlul years ol camaraderie vvitbin tlrie portals TF. l-l. S. Welre leaving, but vvelre not forgetting, lor time cannot erase tlie mem- ories lelt us by our classmates, our teaclwers, and ourselves. Tliere vvas, lor instance, tlwe time in Qtli lwr. U. S. l'listory class wlwen Lincoln Lieber displayed a talent lor executing sound ellects by sneezing so musically that lVlr, Bitting asl4ed hopefully, Ml-las the bell rung?" Qyou can see how he concentrates on his teachingf. And speaking ol concentration, Mary lsabel fhflath Xxfhizl Sullivan and Neil Cgouthern Dravyll Randall are two brilliant advocates ol the Ult pays to concentraten technique. Cn the other side ol the ledger we have Robert Cfhllallal Baxter and Charles Cl dunnolll Sweeney, Firm vouchers lor the Hlhe less you learn the less you forget" theory. lhen DOROTHY ARRASMITH LORRAINE ASHENFELTER MARIAN E. BABCOCK Debate 4, Original Qratory 3, 4i Honor Society 31 ,if lreble Clel B. Latin Club Q, 3, l-lome Fco- National Forensic League 3, 4, nomlfs lf 9' 4'Growing Pains" 3, Ulane Fyren 4, Mask and Wig 4, Girls' Club President 4, Polaris Start 4, Carnival Queen 4, JOHN BALLES NATHAN BAST STANLEY BAUCH Debate 3, 4, Qratory 4, Na- Band 1, Q, 3, 4, Qrchzstra tional Forensic League 3, 4 Vice President 4, l-lonor So- ciety 3, 4, Band 1, Q, 3, 4, Solo Contest 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Philomathian Society 3, 4 Vice President 4, Mask and Wig 4, Latin Club 9, 3, 4 Vice President 4, 4'Grow- ing Pains" 3, Sophomore Or- atorical Contest Q, Polaris Stall 4, 1, EZ, 3, 4, Solo Contest 3, 4. NORBERT BACH, "Goldie" Student Council 4, Chairman Assembly Committee 4, l-li-V Q, 3, 4, Polaris Stall 4. JANE ANNE BEDDOW French Club 1, Q, 3, 4, Sec- retarial Club 4, Home Fco- nomics Club 1, 52, Camera Club 3. 'Ku Q' there are those among us who have Ihespian aspirations. George Clark reached the zenith oi his dramatic career in a scene from UGrowing painsn when he dashed oil the stage so enthusiastically that he took the gate and hall the picket ience with him. As lor character roles, we think top honors in that Field should go to June Dyslin whose portrayal oi the old gypsy in 'dane Eyre!! was well nigh perfect. And For undeniable proof ol Virginia Bloomquist's acting ability, we have, as Exhibit A, her E. WILLIANE HEDDOW, DWIGHT BELKNAP LYDIA M. BERGEMANN WILMA BICKNELL .. i .. Basketball 'I, Q, Track 'I. Spanish Club 3, Football I, .' Q, 3. EUGENE BIESEMEIER, "BZ" BERLE BIRKETT VIRGINIA BLOOMQUIST JEANNE BOOKMAN Football 'I, Q, 3, 4, Track 'I, Q, l-Ii-Y 4, Football I, 9, "Growing Painsn, 3, Student A Capella Choir, "Chimes of Lettermen's Club Q, 3, 4, Council, 4. Latin Club 3. Normandyi' 3, I-li-G. R. 1, Q. 1 .. mw.mlwaw:sa4 -s -wt - Mg. .a l 4s .1 EUGENE BOYNTON, ESTHER BRANTHAVER ROBERT BUSHELLE CLARICE IRENE BUTT "Gene" I C' b 3 H "H, M. S. Pinaloren Q. Secretaria u , ome Football 1, Q, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Economics club 4, Lettermen'S Club 3, 4, l-li-Y 3, "The Pampered Darling" 'l. TORRIBIA CAl.DERON LOIS EVELYN CAMPBELL FLOYD CANNON MURIEL CASFQRD, Tome Secretarial Club 3, 4, Spanish Cgafzva Mask dmd X-Wig 3, 4, SDdf1lSl'I Q 4- F-M-GA ,I Q Club Q, 3, 4, "Chimes of I I I V Normandy" 3, Ullne Mikado" 4, G, A. A. 3. perlormance ol a be-spectacled vvall-Flower in "Growing painsf' a role vvliiclw in no ways belits Ginny in real life. But Wlwat list ol dramatic lwigli spots would be complete witlwout mentioning Ruth Irene Stolce's true to lile clwaracterization ol Jane Eyre? It was a portrayal tlnat Hepburn lwersell would lwave applauded ..,. And now, as We reminisce lurtlwer, we recall several particularly amusing incidents wliicli miglwt come under tlwe beading ol memorable dates: llwe day tlwat Stanley Kanne discovered BARBARA E. CHATTERS Debate 4, Original Qratory, Sophomore Oratorical Con- test Q, G. A. A. 1, Q, French Club 1, Q. ROBERT COLLIER Debate 3, 4, National For- ensic League 3, 4, Sophomore Qratorical Contest Q, Mask and Wig 3, 4, Hi-Y Q, 3, 4, Latin Club 3, 4, Minor Dramatics 3. MILTON E. CHATTERS Class Secretary 4, Polaris Staff 4, Band 1, Q, 3, 4, Football 3, 4, French Club 1, Q. JANE B. COOK "The Mikado" 4, A Capella Choir Q, 3, 4, Treble Clel1, Q, 3,4,"Chimes ofNormandy" 3, All-l. M. S. Pinaforei' Q, Philomathian Society 3, 4, Minor Dramatics 3, Latin Club GEORGE CLARK Mask and Wig 3, 4, "Grow- ing Painsn 3, State One-Act Play 3, Basketball 1, 3, 4, Latin Club 1, Q, Polaris Staff 4, Glee Club Q, "l-l. M. S. Pinaforen Q. LOIS COOMBER A Capella Choir, "Blossom Time" 1, HH. M. S. Pinatoren Q, Band 1, Q, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Latin Club 1, Q, "The Mikado" Accompanist of Vo, cal Dept. 4, Polaris Staff 4. GEORGE CLOUD Football 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Lettermen's Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 3. KATHERINE CRAM Spanish Club 1, Q, 3, 4, Polaris Staff 4. 1, Q, l-lome Economics Club Q, 3, 4. he was the only masculine member oi his shorthand class. The day Delbert Fye ap- peared in Cicero with a frayed pink ribbon lor a necktie, and even Miss Bowers couldnit lace it without laughing. That never-to-be-lorgotten day when Bill Kellner was the only one in Latin who had translated lour extra linesl The time Ted Seely asked a girl lor a date lully two days ahead ol time instead ol lilteen minutes before the event was to take place. The day Jaclc Wallace and Mr. Fulwider had a weighty discussion on the liner points ol poker-playing. The Hdatel, Ella Spausclws snagged Leland Reed and, incidentally, put an end to the designs ol many a girl with similar intentions. The day Esther Payne got bawled out lor, ol all things, talking too much. The time an anonymous thiel stole the lock oFl Betty Wienand's locker and then apf patently lelt the pangs ol conscience and obligingly returned a dihferent and better lock the next day. The day Bob Seclcer muFled his chance to make an impression dur- MARJORIE CRAMER Polaris Stall 4, Philomathian Society 3, 4, French Club 'l, Q, 3, 4 Treasurer 3. ROBERT DICKMAN WILLIAM CREGAN, "Bill" Basketball 'l, Q, 3, 4, Track l, Q, 3, 4, Football 'l, l.ettermen's Club 'l, Q, 3, 4, Class Pres:- dent Q, Carnival King Q, Sophomore Qratorical, Mask and Wig 3, 4. HENRY DIETERMAN Football Q, 3, 4. ROBERT CROWELL Latin Club Q, l-li-V l, Q, 3, 4, Football 3, Basketball Q, 3, Swimming Team 4, ulhe Mika, do" 4, A Capella Cho:r. WAYNE DIRKSEN Band 'l, Q, 3, 4, Drum Major 3, 4, Orchestra l, Q, 3, 4, Glee Club l, Q, Glee Club ,Accompanist 3, "Growing Painsl' 3, Adane Eyre" 4, Mask and Wig 4, National Forensic League 3, 4, Debate 4, Latin Club l, Lettermenls Club 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Polaris Staff 4. FLORENCE DE GUNTHER l-lome Fconoinzcs Club 4. HERBERT DIVAN Mask and Wig 4, llrodurton Staff 3, 4, Stage Manager ol 'Chimes ol Normandy", "Growing Pains", "Jane Eyre", "The Mikado", Senior Carnival 3, 4. iw, - ..4um HOWARD DORSEY i-ii-Y 3. JUNE DYSLIN Mask and Wig 3, 4, "Jane Eyre" 4, "Growing Painsii 3, Minor Dramatics 3, Philo! mathian Society 3, 4, Secre- tarial Club 3, 4, Secretary, Student Council 4, Polaris Stall 4. ing band rehearsal by lailing to respond to Mr. Kubitzls call lor Hsolo clarinetil. He hadnit got used to the idea ol being "Solon yet, The day Dick Lebetsamer en- lightened Miss Shunk's 8th. hr, Comp. class on the correct procedure to lollovv when sleeping in church, lhe time Harwi Earlywine attempted to relate the details ol his great uncleis invention and became so excited Cil you can imagine l'larwi's being excitedl that he was lorced to retire to his seat in conlusion. The class still doesnlt HUGH DORST WILLIAM DREIER, "Bill" Football 4, Track 3, 4, Let- BARBARA DUTH Philomathian Society 3, 4, BARBARA JEAN EDER, "Barb" Editor, I-ligh School News 4, Polaris Stall 4, Philomathian Society 3, 4, Latin Club Q, 3, Crchestra Q, 3, 4, Original Oratory 4, termen's Club 4. ELVA ELI Treble Clei 'i, 3, 4, A Capella Choir 3, 4, "Robin Hood" 1, "Chimes ol Normandyn 3, "The Mikado" 4. Secretarial Club 3, 4, Polaris Stall 4, Latin Club 1, FRED ENGELHARDT, " Fritz" Sophomore Oratoricai Con- test, I-ii-Y 4, French Club 3. -vm i MARY ANN ENZLER, HENRY EULER BILL EVANS MARGERY EVERS EM Q I raatbdii Q, 3, 4, Basketball G' A' At 1' Qi Ph'lOmdlh'dn 3, 4, Senior Hi-Y, Lettermen's Society 3, 4, Ldllfi Ali Secretarial Club 3, 4, BETTE EWING RICHARD FIEDLER LQWELL HNK RUTH FINK Ffifefed lVOm ACU-llfll B'35l4et' Latin Club Q, 3,Band1,Q, 3, Latin Club Q, 3. ball 4- 4, Qrcliestra Q, 3, 4, l-lorn Solo Contest 4, lcnow tlwe actual lacts ol tlie case. llie day Herbert Divan revealed dictatorial tenden- cies by laying down tlwe law so empliatically to luis construction crew tlmat lie caused tlie style-slwow committee to vvitlidraw lrom tlwe roomff vanquislwed. llwe time Bob Waggoner tried to obliterate all signs ol Katherine Cram byslioving l'ier into lier loclcer. llie question is wlwetlier lie intended to Follow lwer .... ln turning from merry-malcing to music-malcing we lind our basso Supremo, Allan Downs, vvlio lias contributed more i gs.. 's ROBERT FINLEY Ma' DOLORES JOANNE FINN BREARD FISHBURN ROGER FISCHER HBCU' uooden Class President'I,Vice Presi- Band 1, Q, 3, 4, Clarinet l-l"G' R- lf Q1 3f Latin Club dent Q, Lettermen's Club 'I, SZ, Quartet 4. li Minor Dfdmdtiss Q1 3i 3,4f--Vice President4,Baslcet- A Capella Choir 4, "Blossom ball -If QI 3, 4,,,Cdptd,n 3 llmell lf Hl'l,- M- S- plndlofen Toastmaster Junior-Senior Ban- Qf Hlvlllfddol 4' quet, Co-Editor Polaris 4, Jr. Business Manager of Polaris, l-lonor Society 3, 4, Plnilol matlwian Society 3, 4, "Pam- pered Darlingn 'I. FLORENCE i. FLUEGEL JUNE FLUEGEL ROBERT FOGEL EVELYN FOI-GATE, "Ev" Home Economics Club Q, 3, 4, Secretarial Club 3, 4. latin Club l, Q. tlian tlwe lionls sliare to tlwe success ol our best musical productions, l-lere, too, are tlnose ticlclers ol tlwe ivories extraordinary, Bast and Dirlcsen, vvlio l'1ave so olten demf onstrated tlieir abilities as exponents ol rlwytlim to tlie unlailing deliglit of tlwe envious student body, And tlren tlierels Jane Coolc. Who can Forget l'1er as tlie irrepressible Yum-Yum ol tlwe Hlvlileadon? And Donald PBSI1 vvlwo gives vent to occasional displays ol artistic temperament in band and orcliestra, Madeleine Wheat, our Fiery piccolo player, yvlwo daily undergoes a major disaster Wlien slie attempts to lind lwer stand in tlie confusion oi tlie band room, and, olw, yes, we must not overloolc our tyyo ace drummers, Don Snyder and Howard Davis, vylio can extract rlwytlwm from any surlace by tlweir dett wielding oi tlie drumsticlcs. Some more candidates lor medals are Lois Coomber, our favorite accompanist, vvlio is always standing by Wlien a lellovy musician needs lwelp, Jane Leemlwuis, tlwe orcliestrais accomplislied cellist, and Irma Pearson, JOHN FOSLER CLYDE D. FRANKLIN HELEN FREDERICK lraclt 3, Football 4, letter- Entered from Benton. Band 4, latin Club 1, Camera men's Club 3, 4. Club 3, 4, "l-l. ffl. S. Pina- foren Q, "Chimes of Nor- mandyi' 3, MARY VIRGINIA GALWAY Entered from Janesville, Wis- consin, Secretarial Club 4. DELBERT FYE Polaris Statt 4, l-li-Y 3, 4, A Capella Choir 4, "The Mikado" 4. MARJORIE MAE FRICKE, "Frick" Latin Club 1. 'fi' MARGARET FREERKSEN Girls' Club President 3, 4, Polaris Statl Art Fditor 4, Class Secretary 9. Qopliornore Qratorical Contest 9, Na- tional Forensic League 3, 4, Debate 3, 4, "Pampered Dar' ling" 'l, "Growing pains' 3, 'Jane Eyre" 4, Maslc and Wig 3, 4 Vice-President 4, Philo, matliian Society 3, 4, Home Economics Club 'I, Q, l-li-CH. P i, Q, G. A. A. 'l, Q, 3, Band 1, Q, 3. NELDA GILLETTE Entered from Cedarville, Illinois. 'rm fs FRANCIS GLICK Football 4, Mpolly of the Cir- cusi' Q' Senior l-li-V, Letter- mens Club 4, Basketball 3, 4. HELEN GROSHANS Secretarial Club 3, 4, l-li-G. R. 'I, Q, l-lome Economics Club Q, 3. si Ethelda Williams, and Johnnie Mae Shivers, who can harmonize with the best ol them, Now we turn to another type ol music-makers, our silver-tongued speech students: Eddie Hoag, our versatile class president, who carries his debating into practical use in Miss Shunkis 10th hour Comp. class and who still cannot understand Why plain, ordinary gum-chewing isnit permissible in the class rooms. We are at a loss lor words to describe peppy Dorothy Arrasmith, who is never at a loss lor words. She is our FRANK GOCHENOUR ALFRED W. GRUPE Band 'l, Q, 3, 4, Orchestra Q, Track 3, Ensemble Contest 1, 4, Solo Contest 4. ELLEN TORREY GRAHAM Orchestra 'I, Q, 3, 4, l-lonor Society 3, 4, Polaris Stall 3, 4, Co-Editor 4, Philomathian Society 3, 4, Mask and Wig 3, 4, Latin Club 'l, Q, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, MGrowing Pains" 3, Sophomore Ora- torical Contest, General Chair- man of Big Seven Press Con- ference. ROSCOE HAAS DON GREIER Football Q, 3, 4, Lettermen's Club Q, 3, 4. DOROTHY HELD Camera Club 3, 4-President S ' hgji bQ 3 4. i-gpg' R, 4, Class Vice-Presiclent 3, .Ip?IEAUA'1' I I Polaris Stall 4, Mask and Wig 3, 4, Growing Pains" 3, "Jane Eyre" 4, Minor Drama- tics 3, "Chimes of Normandy" 3, Latin Club 1, Q, Hi-V 4. 4',..6,.uv'M 'Qi ' avo- tfw Y KATHRYN HILDEBRANDT EDWARD J. HOAG RUSSELL HOEFLE, "Russ" FRANCES HOLBERT,"Fran" "Growing Pains" 3,ACapella "Edu Camera Club Q, 3, 4 Secre- Choir 4, Mask and Wig 4, Debate 3, 4, Class President 4, tary and Treasurer 3, 4, Jane "The Mikado" 4, Minor Football 1, Q, 3, 4, Basketball EW 4fG,A-A, 1'Q'3'4' Dramatics. 1, Lettermen's Club 3, 4 President 4, National Forensic League 3, 4 -'President 4, l-lonor Society 3, 4, Philo- matlwian Society 3, 4 Presi- dent 4, Latin Club 1, Polaris Staff 4, Mask and Wig 4, "Growing Pains" 3, Minor Dramatics 3,CarnivalKing3,4. GERALDEAN HOLDEMAN LOWELL HOLMES VIRGINIA HOUPT,"Jimw" MAX HOWE Band 1, 9, 3, 4, Qrcliestra 3, Entered from Rockford, illinois. G. A. A. Q, 3, Home Eco- Lgttqrmgnig Club Q, 3, A, 4, G, A. A. 1, Q, 3, 4,Dresi- nomics Club 4. dent 4. foremost feminine promoter of scfiool spirit, and fardly an assembly goes by which doesnlt include at least a brief demonstration of 'ifomboy lerryisil ability to stir up entiiusiasm. Versatile Kathryn Kincannon not only plays tlwe piano and directs tlie rest of lier family in musical entertainment but is a fine speaker as well. John fDuganD Belles is still insisting, and probably will always insist, tliat be was time lead among tfw mute guests in tlie Junior play. ln spite of tlnis fact, wben questioned, lie reiterates, fi' l-li-Y Q, 3, 4-- President 4, Debate 3, 4, Sophomore Or- E. IRENE HULL l-lome Economics Club 4, Secretarial Club 4, HARLAN JEFFREY atorical Contest, Basketball 3, Latin Club 'l, Q, Hi-Y 3, 4. 'wav ff' JA ES B J L N M HUL URT ,, , OE I GE CATHERINE ISAAC Camera Club Q, 3, 4, Chimes 4 , of Normandy-V 3, ,wha Mika- Secretarial Club 3, 4, Polaris don 4, State Cfhoms 4' A Stahl 4, l-lome Economics Club Capella Choir 3, 4, l-li-Y 4, STS il Camera Club Q' 3l French Club Q. ' ' 'lf 9' CHARLES JOHNSON Bii.L KANEY CHESTER KANEY l-li'V Q, 3, 4, Polaris Stall 4. Camera Club 3, 4. Spanish Club 'l, Q, 3, 4 -- President 3, Football 3, Cheer- leader Q, Sophomore Oratori- cal Contest. ul vvonlt tallcf' Ancl when a reacler or an artist is needed, We turn to Margaret Freerlcsen. Margaret screams Well, too .,.. It being one ol the lrailties ol the human race that everyone possesses some sort ol idiosyncrasy, We do not pretencl to be an exception to the rule and shall sight some ol the choicest ones now. lake, for in- stance, the poor unlortunate who sees the ligure ol Martha Swingley ahead ol him in the morning en route to school. l-le can only accept the inevitable and resign himself to his late. ltis no usel l-le knows heis latel Stanley Bauch, vvho lives across the street, yet drives to school, climaxes his day by sleeping through 8th hour charge. Such energyl Pat Peasley vvho, along vvith Teddy Bears and various other stulled animals, lugged a pillow to Senior Play practice in order to vvard oll the shock as she hit the Floor, takes honors lor being an all-round good actress. Gregory Vore and John Pfender reached the heights ol terpsichorean art during their senior yearn' STANLEY M. KANNE WILLIAM KELLNER ..Kanne.. Latin Club 3, 4, Polaris Staff 4. Philornathian Society 3, 4, Camera Club 4, Polaris Staff 4, LOVA KLINE BETTY KNICELY Home Economics Club 3, 4, Secretarial Club 3. Secretarial Club 3, Latin Club 'l, Q. JUNE KEMPERT ul-l. M. S. Pinatoreu Q, l iigrossom lime 'l, Secretaral ClJb 3, G. A. A. 1, Q, 3, l-lorne Economics Club 3. CHESTER KRYDER Honor Society 3, 4, Phlo- mathian Society 3, 4, l-l?-V 4 Secretary 4, Lettermen's Club 4, Track 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Sophomore Oratorical Contest, Co-Chairman Foo Fete 4, Polaris Stall 4. KATHRYN KINCANNON Debate 3, 4, National Foren- src league 3, 4 lreasurer 4, Qriginal Oratory 4, Sopho- more Oratorical Contest, Pol, aris Stall 4, Hi-G. R. 1, 9, A Capella Choir 3, "Robin Hood", "Chimes of Nor- mandyn 3, 'ilhe Pampered Darlingi' 'l, Hiirovving Pans" 3, Philomathian Society 3, 4, Mask and Wig 3, 4, trench Club Q. DOROTHY LAMB G. A. A, 1, Q, Secretarial Club 3, 4 Treasurer 4. 1 'QS fa ,N the "idiom part of idiosyncrasy being the part that Fits their dancing. Norby Bach, whose "get-rich-quiclcu schemes havenlt materialized as yet in spite ol numerous pop- corn and peanut stands, is lVlensy's greatest rival in wit. Speaking ol lVlensy, Charles UChester" Langenstein, the man from Buena Vista, who always has plenty to say but no time to say it in and is another one ol these math wizards, always accompanies every problem with a beautiful free-hand diagram. Russell QBunnyD Lamm's magnifi- GENEWEVE E' LAMM JEROME,."'5MM:. RUSSELL LAMM CHARLES LANGENSTEIN, Secretarial Club. Plulbeft "Ch,,ley" Camera Club 3, 4, Football Q, 3, 4, Sophomore Oratorical Contest. DICK LEBETSAMER KENNETH LEE JANE LEEMHUIS CARYL LEGGETT National Forensic League 4, H,-yi French Club 3i " Debate 4, Oratory 3, 4, Philo- ing pains" 3. mathian Society 3, 4, Basket- ball Q, 3, "Growing Painsn 3, Minor Dramatics, Mask and Wig 4, l-li-Y 3, Intramural Basketball 1, Q. Grow- philomdthidn Society 3, 4i Spanish Club 1, Minor Dra- Orchestra 1, Q, 3, 4, Latin matics 3' Club 1, Q, 3, Minor Dramat- ics 3. 'WO' RUSSELL T. LENZ Football 1, 4, Traclc 3, 4, lettermen's Club 4. LINCOLN LIEBER l-lonor Society 3, 4, Philo- mathian Society 3, 4, l-ligh School News 3, Ganome EdlfOf pOldVlS Sfdll 4, l"li-V 4, LORENZO LOTTA MARY MARGARET LUEBBING Philomathian Society 3, 4, French Club 4, Secretarial Club 4, Qrchestra 1, 9, Polaris Stahl 4. DARLENE MANTHEI Philomathian Society 3, 4, French Club 4, Polaris Statl 4, Latin Club 1, High School News 4. DARLENE MARTFN cent obsessions are cars and girls, and he is always in one and besicle the other. Joan Shaw, who has tall ideas about heroes and tall stories to tell, can hit any waitress lrom here to there by blowing the paper coverings from straws. Whenever a log settles over Freeport, one always lcnows that Bob Crowell is tearing around in the mist with his car lights outl Quaint? Mary Trueblood never leels at home unless shes behind the wheel ol a car, andthe nice part ol it is she is never amiss to taking on excess ELEANOR LUDOLPH Latin Club 1, Polaris Stall 4 Secretarial Club 3, 4. HARRY MATH ERSON Glee Club 3, "H, M. S Pinaloren 3. PATRICIA MATHEWS Latin Club 1, Q, 3, 4, Girls' Club, Vice-l7resident1, I-lome Economics Club 1, Q, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, G, A. A. 1, Q, MH. M. S. Pinaforen Q. RUTH MARY MEYERS Polaris Stahl 4. ELEANOR MENNENGA MARILYN MEYERS Orchestra 1, Q, 3, 4, Treble Clef 1, Q, 3, Secretarial Club 4, "Blossom Time" 1, "Chimes or Normandy" 3. FLORENCE MCCARTY Secretarial Club 3. ROSEMARY MORAN, I llRazzll I Latin Club 1, Q, 3, French Club 4, A. A. 1, Q, I-li-G. P. 1, Q. MARY JANE MOORE G. A. A. 1, 9, Latin Club 3 Mask and Wig 4. BLAINE MILEY Football 3, 4, l.ettermen's Club 3, 4. baggage in the lorm ol her less Fortunate classmates. Give .lane Moore a dance Floor, a good orchestra, and a smooth partner, and sheis happy about the whole thing. William Pittsley lor the sake ol his art, habitually devotes his charge periods to draw- ing cartoons, and, lor the salce ol our art, worked mighty hard on stage productions. Anna Mae Mulnix has a lcnaclc lor tal4ing an ordinary locl4 ol hair and putting it in an extraordinary place, thus creating something dillerent in coiilures. Chester Kaney, the brilliant electric light man, was among those in the darl4 when the lights went out but was soon functioning on all hundred watts. Anne Arganbright Finds the 10th hour charge so dull that she brings along her checkerboard and lrequently indulges in a game ol checl4ers while yarious other inhabitants ol the study hall lcihitz over her shoulder. Fred Wurtzel, who lrequently does a clever tal4e-oil on some ol our layor- ite radio perlormers, solemnly resolved not to shave until Freeport came through with ANNA JEAN MOREY DONALD MORSE DOROTHY NEUMANN DONALD MOSS, "Don" Band 1, Q, 3, 4, Orchestra Entered from Fort Wayne, "The Pampered Darling" 1. 3,4,Maskand Wig4,-"Grow- indiana. ing Pains' 3,' Secretarial Club 3, 4. ANNA MAY MuLNix HARRIETT HELEN MussER FRANA MOSER CUFFORD NODD' "Cuff" UH. M. S. Pinaforen Q, Home Economics 4, Polaris 52Cf2fdfid'C'Ub 3' Band 1' Q' 3C Af Orchestra "Blossom Time" 1, Secretarial Staff 4, 1' Q' 3' 44 Semor HPV' Club 1, Q, Treble Clef 1, Q, Home Economics 1, Q, 3. MARJORIE OBENCHAIN GERALDINE OOSTING a yictory in basltetball. The result was very un-Samson-lilte, lor Fred appeared in school lor the next lew weelcs with an anemic-loolcing Iuzz adorning his chin. Charles Johnson attained the pealc ol ballet perlection when he executed a spring dance in the midst ol an April downpour. Phenie Petta has a magnetic personality when it comes to girls, or should we say when girls come to him? Kenneth Lee still insists that restrictive and nonvrestrictive clauses are one reason Why people buy aspirins. VIVIAN ORLICK VIRGINIA OSWALT A Capella Chair. Secretarial Club 3, 4---Vice- Treble Clef, President 4, Polaris Statf 4, ACapellaChoir3,4,"I-l.lVI.- S. Pinaloren Q, "Chimes of Normandy" 3, 'Blossom Time" 'l. MARY K. OUSLEY Ivlaslc and Wig 3, 4, French Club Q, 3, 4 f-Vice-President ANITA OTTENHAUSEN AUGUST OTTENHAUSEN Club 3. Secretarial Club 3, Spanish Football Q, 3, 4, Trac Lettermen's Club Q, 3, 4, Mask and Wig 4. 144, 3-,President 4, Philomathian Society 3, 4, Latin Club 3, 4, Polaris Statl 4, "Jane Eyre" 4, "Growing Pains" 3, Co- Chairman of Junior-Senior Prom, Co Chairman ol Foo Fete G. A. A. 'l, EZ, President of Girls' Club Q, Minor Dramat- ics Q, 3, DONALD PASH Band 'l, Q, 3, 4, Orchestra 3 4, Solo and Ensemble Con test 3, 4, Latin Club 'l, Q, 3 4, Philomathian Society 3, 4 Sophomore Oratorical Con test. wk? Www? 'Qi ,. ,tt will W ESTHER PAYNE Philomathian Society 3, 4, Latin Club Q, 3, 4, I-lome Economics Club 3, 4, Polaris Stall 4, Sophomore Oratorical Contest. PHENIE PETTA Football 1, Q, 3, 4, Basketball 1, Q, 3, Track 1, Q, 3, Letter- men's Club Q, 3, 4. IRMA PEARSON, "Bob" A Capella Choir Q, "Blossom Time" 1, "I-l. M. S. Pinaforew Q, French Club Q, 3. JOHN PFENDER Latin Club 1, Q, 3, 4, Philo- mathian Society 4, l-lonor So- ciety 3, 4, Mask and Wig 4, Camera Club Q, 3, 4 -Vice- President Q, President 3, "Growing Painsi' 3, Polaris Stall 3, 4. PATRICIA PEASLEY upatu Mask and Wig 3, 4 Secre- tary 4, Manager Girls' Club 3, 4, I-lome Economics 1, G. A. A. 1, French Club Q, Latin Club 3, 4, Sophomore Oratorical Contest, Carnival Queen 1, "Growing Pains" 3, "Jane Eyre" 4, Minor Dramatics 3. WILLIAM PITTSLEY Mask and Wig 4, Production Stall Q, 3, 4, State One-Act Play, Production Stall 4. Darlene Manthei, who likes to be both bright and original, appeared at school one day wearing a dress that was unmistakably decorated with polished new pennies, and everywhere that Darlene went the mobs were sure to go, asking in amazement, Ufxre they realffi Jerome Lamm, sell-styled l'Prince Philbertf' used to pass the entire hour Flirting with innocent freshman girls in Mrs. Carnahanis 8th l-lr. Lit, class. Eleanor Ludolph is in training to be a Second Miss Pinkerton of Scotland yard. Sheis JEANNE PETERSON GLENN PLOWMAN LUCILLE M. PUTNAM PATRICIA PUTNAM NEIL RANDALL LELAND REED Secretarial Club 4, French Band Q, 3, 4, Philomathian Entered from Leroy, Illinois, Football1,Q,3,4-'-Captain 4, Club 3, I-Ii-G. R. Q, G. A, A. Society 3, 4, Mask and Wig 4, Debate, Polaris Stall 4. Basketball 'I, Q, 3, 4--Cap- 1, 3, Orchestra 3, 4. Polaris Stall 4, French Club 3, tain 4, Track 'I, Q, 3, 4, Let' GLENN RisDoN WALDEN B. Roe DQRQTHY ROESCH Latin Club 1, Q, 3, Carnival Queen Q, "Jane Eyre" 4, i'Growing Pains" 3. termen's Club 'I, Q, 3, 4. ROBERT ROHR Entered from Guymon, Okla- Track 9, 3, 4, Football Q, 3, 4, Secretarial Club 3, 4, Football Q, Intramural Basket- homa, Track 3, 4, Latin Club Lettermenls Club 3, 4. 9, 3, Football Q. ball Q, 3, l"Ii-V Q, 3, 4 Vice- President 4. the one with the little black book who takes down the names ol the line-pusher- inners in the cafeteria. Bettina Steenrod, our little helplire, ollered to come up alter school and help Mr. Bitting pronounce her name. Mary Margaret Luebbing has the gold medal lor being the quietest and one ol the best-looking girls in school. We Wonder, too, il We were writing a prophecy, whether we could connect Barbara CI1atter's ambition to study diatetics with the doctoris goal ol Glenn Risdon. Nora Sanman got plenty ol practice lor her old age when she had to learn the rocking chair technique Mbackvyards and lorwardsn lor a scene in Molane Eyren. Ruth Fink and Betty Wiley, the modern lemale counterpart ol Damon and Pythias, keep up a stream ol comment in various classes that always fails to reach the ears ol the instructor. Roscoe Haas, the person who never knew what had happened until he developed his lilm, was always adding tenseness to normally calm occasions with his ubiquitous candid KENNETH RUBENDALL Basketball 1, Q, Track 1. NORA J. SANMAN, "Norse" "Jane Eyre" 4, A Capella Choir 4, Mask and Wig 3, 4, i'Grovving Pains" 3, Minor Dramatics 3, i'The Mikado" 4. GEORGE RYAN JUNE RYAN GLADYS RUMELHAGEN Football 1, Q, 3. Mask and Wig 3, 4, Orchestra Gt Ai A' 1, Q, 3, 4, Hand 4 Spanish Club 1. AUGUST SCHMIDT MARGARET S. SCHOBERT ROBERT SCHOFIELD Basketball 4- Entered from Blue Earth, Min- Philomathian Society 3, Foot- nesota, Treble Clel B. ball 9, 3, Track 3, 4. ki ' 1 in i i YN camera. We suspect Ruth Mary Schroeder had ulterior motives in doing time wrong Frenclw lesson, And vvill you ever iorget lwovv Mrs. Cregan's boy William, tlie vulture ol time tnaslcetloall Floor, orol4e many a leminine lweart by transferring luis romantic interests to Aquin Higln? Jean Zimmerman is tlwe oossessor ol tlwe lovely liuslcy voice yvliicli is seconcl only to fvliss Slwunlris. lvliss Venericliis 8tl'i lnr. comp. class will long re- member tlwe stirring oration on Nlvlob pliycliologyii as presented by Russell Ackerman. RUTH MARY SCHROEDER MARGARET M. SCHUCK Latin Club 159, 3,.Frencl1 Plwilomathian Society 3, 4, Club 3, 4f Ptrlomdfhdn SOA seamfisi ciub 3, 4, A cd- HELEN SCHUMACHER Honor Society 3, 4, Polaris Staff 4, Secretarial Club 3, Clay 3' 4' pella Choir 3, 4. 4-President 4, Philomathian Society 3, 4, l-El-A SCHWITZ JEANNE SCOVILL CAROL SECHRIST A l-li-G. R.1, Q, 3fVice-Presi- G. A. A. 'i, 2. fx x 'N A dent 3. CHARLES SCHUTH Band T, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT SECKER Band 1, Q, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Ensemble Contest 4, Solo Contest 3, 4. TED SEELY WAYNE L. SHAFER JOAN SHAW Basketball Q, 3, 4, Class Secre- "Jane Eyre" 4, Mask and Wig tary 1, French Club 3, Carni- 4, Latin Club 'l, Q, Spanish val King 1. Club 3, 4, Polaris Stall 4, 'iGrowing Pains" 3. CLEONE SHEPARD "The Pampered Darling" 1 French Club Q, Home Eco nomics Q, A Capella Choir. NAOMI SHIPLEY JOHNNIE MAE SHIVERS, W UBabevI 4 E d l l-l I mere from O my gh "Blossom lime" 'I, "l-l. M. S. - School. Pinalorel' Q. 1 Barbara Eder, our inquiring reporter, covers all ol our high school activities with a zest and a zeal, comparable to lorchy Blame herself. Alan Adams, general.ssimo ol Milt Schyvagers hghtvveight grmhron forces and our capable preydent during ourjunior year, seems to have captured Naomi Shipley's allections permanently. ln his own inimitable way Don Grier has managed to succeed in whatever he has undertaken, vvhetheritis playing a scrappy game ollootbaH or making nevv hiends. personable MARGARET SHAW, "Pussy" Mask and Wig 4, Home Eco- nomics Club 4, G. A, A. Q, 3, Hi-G. R. 9, Minor Dramatics 3, 4. KENNETH SHOCKEY IRENE E. SICHER Student Council 4. DONALD SNYDER Band 1, Q, 3, 4, "Chimes of Normandy" 3, A Capella Choir 3, Basketball 1, Q, Spanish Club Q, 3, Track 4, ETHAL V. SMYTH Entered from Dixon, Illinois, Minor Dramatics 3, Home Economics 1, SZ. WALLACE SIMMONS ROBERT JOHN SMITH Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket- ball 1, Q, Track Q. ELLA SPAUSCHUS FLORENCE STAAS, RUTH F. STAAS "Jane, Eyre" 4, "Grovving Home Econjrlrzlglub Qimtm SecretarialClub 3, 4. Pains 3, Mask and Wig 4, H 4 G4A.A'1I QI 3, 4A Club 3, Chimes of Nor- mandy' 3, Polaris StaH 4. Chester Kryder has been one oi the mainstays ol the class throughout the years and reached the heights in both clearing the bar in high-jumping and supervising the splendid iloo Pete." What is there about Pat Putnam that prompts her to dispute even the most Authentic historians and thereby becomes involved in many a lengthy and heated discussion vvith history teachers, vvho alvvays Find themselves on the defensive? When the 1Oth hour comp. class vvas studying preposirional phrases, Miss Shunk asked George Ryan this question, 'ln the sentence, The tree stumps stood out against the horizonfvvhat is iagainst the horizonvu Georges response vvas instantaneous. "The tree stumpsf' said he. Carl Swartz, the lad vvho has such trouble getting organized vvhen he gives speeches in 9th hr, history class, proved Darvvin's theory ol evolution vvhen he appeared in the cafeteria one day in our sophomore year, dressed in a becoming monkey suit collecting money lor the sophomore king and queen. Ol course vve can't BETTINA STEENROD Polaris Staff 4, Mask and Wig 3, 4 Treasurer, Latin Club 'i, Q, 3, 4 Secretary 4, French Club 1, Q, 3, 4 Secretary and Treasurer 4, Philomathian Society 3, 4, Sophomore Cra- torical Contest. ROBERT STRICKER, "Bob" Football 4, Lettermen's Club 4. RUTH IRENE STOKE "Jane Eyren 4, National For- ensic League 3, 4, Mask and Wig 3, 4-President 4, "Blos- som Time" 1, 'il-l. M. S. Pina- fore" Q, "Chimes of Nor- mandy" 3, "The Mikado" 4, "Growing Pains" 3, l-lonor Society 3, 4, Spanish Club 1, Q, 3, 4, Ha-G. R. 1, Q, Home Economics 'l, Q, Class Vice-9resident 4, Sophomore Oratorical Contest, 3, 4, Philo- mathian Society 3, 4, Polaris Staff 4, A Capella Choir Q, 3, 4, Manager of Girls' Club 3, 4. ELIZABETH STROHECKER Latin Club 'l. ROBERT STOLTZ JAMES STOVER Band 'l, Q, 3, 4, A Capella Choir 3, 4, MChimes of Nor mandy" 3, "The Mikado" 4 Solo and Ensemble Contest 4 MARY ISABEL SULLIVAN BETTE SWARD Philomathian Society 3, 4, G, A, A, 1, Q, Camera Qlub Latin Club 'l, 9, 3, 4, l-lo Economics Club 4. me 4. . . 414 Q fi! IL 'iQ prove anything and who are we to malce lalse accusations, but We strongly suspect Mary Katherine Ousley ol being the originator ol the "wear your sweaters baclcwardn movement. Rosemary Moran, the Emerald lsle's gilt to our senior class, can well be remembered by her enviable piloting ol the lamlly car .... Qur memoirs would not be complete without some slogans that promise to be remembered through the years: Breard Fishburn: "l.et,s compromise and do it my wayn, Milton Chatters: Ultls the busi- CARL SWARTZ CHARLES SWEENEY MARTHA SWINGLEY JOHN TAPPE Band 1, 9, 3, 4, "The Pamp- Football 3, 4, Basketball 4, "Jane Eyre" 4, Mask and Wig Entered from Aquin High ered Darling" 1, Sophomore Lettermen's Club 4. 4, Philomathian Society 3, 4, School. Oratorical Contest, Latin Club French Club 1, 9, 3, "Chimes 1, Debate 3. of Normandy" 3, Minor Dra- matics 4. LOREEN TEGELER, -'reg' Run-i TRESTER MARY TRUEBLOOD WARREN TURNER Latin Club Q, Secretarial Club French Club 1, Q, o. A. A. 1, Latin Club 1- 3. ANNE F. VALESKA BOB VAN EPPS, "Eppie" VALDA JEAN VE MEIER Spanish Club 3, 4. Lettermen's Club Q, 3, 4, Hi-G.R,1, Q, T'rebJ lef B 4. Basketball 9, 3, 4. 'll' J A ftv ' GREGORY VORE JOYCE WAGAND ROBERT H. WAGGONER Entered from Racine, Wiscon- Basketball Q, 3, 4 :Co-Cap- sin. tain 4, Football Q, 3, 4, Let- termen's Club 3, 4, l-li-V Q, 3, 4, Track Q, 3, Polaris Stall 4. ness end that mattersw, Bob Collier: HThis is the First wreck l've had this weekf, lrma Albert: UThe Way to a man's heart is through his stomachf' Wilma Bicknell: "What is this l see Flashing on my linger?" Mary Virginia Galway and Helen Schumacher in chorus: "Are you sure that's right, Miss Gramseffl Francis Glick: 'Alt was a tough light, lVla, but l won." Marvin Frederick: "Blow, Gabriel, Blowln Dick Fiedler: HQ, young Lochinvar is come out ol the East." With apologies to the literary master, we oller the MERNICE R. VOLKERS Basketball Q, 3, 4 Co-Cap- tain 4, Football Q, 3, 4, Class Vice-President 1, Lettermenls Club 3, 4 Treasurer 4, Hi-Y Q, 3, 4, Track Q, 4, Polaris Staff 4. JOHN WAHLER ACapella Choir 3, 4,"Chimes of Normandy" 3, "The Mika- do" 4, Basketball Q, 3. RICHARD WAHLER Hi-Y Q, 3, 4. MADELEINE S. WHEAT Band 1, Q, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, Q, 3, 4, Latin Club 1, Q, Polaris Statf 4. U' BETTE JAYNE WELCH Entered from Stockton, Illinois. Treble Clef 1, Q, 3, 4, "l-l. M. S. Pinaloren Q, "Chimes of Normandy" 3. JACK WALLACE D RI, .WALTER French Club 1, Q, 3, 4, Track " Uxpdmpmd Ddflinsn 1, 3, 4i I-li.y 4. G.'A. A. 1, Philomathian So- ciety 3, Secretarial Club 3, 4, 'Blossom Time" 1, "l-I. M. S. Pfnaforen Q, "Chimes of Nor- mandy" 3. BETTY WILEY Latin Club 1, Q, 3. ETHELDA .NIgIhLIAMS, . i .. BETTY WIENAND Polaris Statt 4, Philomathian Society 3, 4, Spanish Club 1, Q, 3, 4'-Secretary and Treasurer 3, 4, Secretarial Club 3, 4. "Blossom Time" 1, "I-l. M. S. Pinatoreu Q, French Club Q, 3, A Capella Choir Q, lollowing 1'dVOdi6S as being descriptive ol these students. 'iAlIred Grupe: Hls this a Flute l see belore mef?H Harriet Musser: 'iOnce upon a midnight dreary, while l pond- ered weak and weary, o'er some quaint and curious volume oi Forgotten lore"-Chistory, to youp. Robert Finley: CWith apologies to Mensyf, Hlaxbsence makes the heart grow londer, the mind weaker, and the gradefn. Dick Wahler: i'Women are women and men are men, and never the twain shall meet." Paul Winter: "Breathes there a fellow student with soul so dead who neier to himsell has said, ilhis is mine own, mine native history classf " Catherine Isaac and Jane Winchell: 4KWe are the masters oi our feet, we are the captains ol our soleslii .Iimmy Arenchilcl: ul purpose to light it out on this line il it talces all summer., i... Rambling on we Find: Cleone Shepard, diligently pondering on a moclern phase ol geology, namely, the psychology ol a Culvert, Nelda Gillette gazing starry-eyed at the blue prints oi a little white cottage, Peggy Shaw, MARION WILSON JANE ALICE WINCHELL LOUIS WINKLER PAUL WINTER Secretarial Club 3, Latin Club Maslc and Wig 3, 4,Secretarial Football 1, Q, 3, 4, Track Football Manager 3, 4, Let 1, Minor Dramatics 3. Club 3, 4-- Reporter, A Ca- 'i, Q, 3, 4, Basketball Manager termen's Club 4,StudentCoun pella Choir 3, i'Chimes of Q, 3, Lettermen's Club Q, 3. cil 4. Normandy" 3, Polaris Stahl 4, Spanish Club Q,l-li-G.FZ.1, Q, Sophomore Oratorical Con- test, Minor Dramatics. CHARLES WISE MYRTLE MAE WOKER DOROTHY JANE WOLFE CLYDE WOODS, "Buck" Entered from Pearl City, Latin Club Q, 3, I-li-G, R. 4, Football Q, 3, 4, Track Q illinois. G. A. A. 'I, 4. Lettermen's Club 4. Wwfztpb N FREDERICK W. WURTHL IVA RUTH ZAEDOW JEAN ZIMMERMAN ELIZABETH ZIPSE wand 1, 9, 3, 4, French! Club Polaris Staff 4, Latin Club 1. Entered from Cedarville, llli- Entered from Winslow,lllinois, J , 9, 3, 4, Philomathian So- nois, Maslc and Wig 4, French Latin Club 3, Secretarial Club l ciety 3, 4, Mask and Wig 4, Club 4, Minor Dramatics 4. 4, Polaris Staff 4, "Chimes of X: Polaris Staff 4, "Growing Normandy" 3. ' i Pains" 3, " ane Eyre" 4, , X- tudent Co cil 4, Sopho- ., N Pl" m e Orator' Contest, Solo ' Q Ensem Contests 4. 1 " I w . ' ano 4. 25 l SQ L, Ci' lti i a T 'EI'btI1Z" ' - XX N su merge in a mu I-co ore sea o greasepaint, :za e lpsle, tapping out a tim- X i tq the tune of ill Got Rhythm," Anna Mae Anderson and Jean Boolcman, champions 5 oftt e "pause that refreshes", Darlene Martin and Evelyn Folgate, the saner members XR ' o the course that bears the title "Bitting's 9th hour History", Mary Ann Enzler, ' X .X t Ohl so efficient business gal with the blushing ears, Florence Fluegel, head- F 5 i tress of the F. l-l. S. needleplyers, Carol Leggett, the reason boys leave home, Jimmy xl J S over, the boy who left home, Helen Groshans who carries Don Snyder's recommenda- X Q g ki n as one girl that lceeps a secret, and last, but not least, Fran Holbert, whose biggest .X J ' U1 tlyrill at F. l"l. S. was in coercing Mr. Fulwider into buying a ticlcet to the assembly, R E X Nyour friends, the snal4es." 3 'U i ' l O O O . 3 N 'D J X3' We have not been angels, We admit, butvve have had a good time, and to our high 5 l school career, punctuated throughout by the sound of Ellen Torrey Graham's glasses 5-N NX be as it clattered to the floor with unfailing regularity, We say, mlhanlcs for the E ,, S emoriesf' . 5 X x X 1' Pla l X RC!-I Q8 19 CEMBER 7 19 NOVEMBER 5 1919 X Y 8 19 Y 19 19 M Y Q7 1938 ASS OF ASS OF C ASS OF 38 it .E 3 T X 3 I n M e m 0 ' m lorraine Qshznfvltet jlllaheleine Sahainglep wheat Glen ibammnnh M A , Q o D E , Q o , T o T o T o M A , 3 8 M A , 3 8 A , c L ' 3 8 c L ' 3 a L ' X, ,,., Wlixds ll-ilu Tlifwhl lllflliim' " udggma ai-ali...ir-311-.mine 04 - 3 2,4 ima-tn lille H119 ' WG 1 . W, A .' H Dawg, :EVl:f'?JwJ?bWh.0 s Who w'iwr:,s:'if'J3"' kai. Y Most Popular ........ Best Loolcings .... Most Versatile . . Most Lilcely to S Most Studious . . Best Athlete. . . ucceed ...... ..... A............... Boy Edward l-loag George Clarlc Wayne Dirlcsen Edward Hoag Donald Pash Leland Reed - Girl V Dorothy Arrasmith Jean Arganbright 9:-l ke GAME Margaret Frecrlcsen is Ruth Irene Stolce Lois Loesch Esther Morris si 'i .i: Best Natured ..... Ted Seely Lois Walz ' Biggest Optaiiiist ..... Bill Kellner Naomi Shipley 3 Biggest Pessimist .... Stanley Kanne Virginia Bealer Best Dressed ..... Breard Fishburn Corinne Gilbert Best Date .......... Bill Cregan Pauline Kuhlman Biggest Wise Cracker. . Nathan Bast Mary Plender A Best D ancer .... J ames Dillon Mary Katherine Ousley Biggest Fiiii ..., L .. Bats Van Epps Pstiiails Peasley 5 Biggest Biiiiiei .... csii swaiiz Msiiaiie Nlalott Biggest Palitieiaii. . Paul Ousley Katherine Kiiiaariiiari iaeai Couple ........................ Liiisaia Lieisei Elizabeth Eiiiieiiga i L y B iv in M D.. ,sau-2-via. Jfffbevt i ' s 1 43 if .Y vt A 1, V 'Zi gr .is- ' 'fl A- Q 1 nf ' . I 1 i 1, I n d e x , 4 1 'X Arr .... 0 ..... ..... f., . jf ...... 7 .. ir t ?.lTf9:V4. .. 81 , A Capella Choir .... 7 . 'IO7 TW Bancl .......... .......... V ........ I ..,. ..... ........ .......76-79 Basketball .... ,,aMf,f,,,. 1 ,',f4,fQ. ftfa Lf. . . l . . . . - . - - - - -45-49 Q,,,,,e,,, Club. , ,g H , L 3 , , . . ...58-59 5 Commencement ..l. ' ...... 1 . . . s 109 Q Cup Day winnm ,,,, .... , . . . . .. 106 ' Debate ....... ., ....... --'- ' 73 1 EI Circulo Castellano .............. ................ . . . 89 F. l'l. S. On Duty ....................... V. . . .............. ........... 8 4-87 Foo Fete .............. ................... 60-63 ' Football ........................... , ............................ . .25-30 Freshman Class ...................................... . . . .14-91 Freshman Oratorical ............... ...-..-.-.. 71 G. A. A. ........... .... . . . ...... ........................ . . S24 Golf .......... .... ,...., 3 . ........... . 97 Girls' club ..... ..., .... ' ................ v ... QQ Honor Society .......... da ..... ' ............. . . . 101 Huckleberry Fin. . . ....................... --- 50 .lane Eyre. ...... ...... .......... ----- 3 4 ' 35 Junior Class ..... ----- 6 4-63 1' , l Le Cercle Francais. . - 39 , xg l..ettermen's Club ..... ----.-.- --------- 9 6 Mask and Wig ......... ..................... 3 8 51 1 l ' Miscellaneous Snaps ...... .--- 3 6, 41, 69, 80, 88, 39, 99 . xg Only 38 ................ .................. . 1oo ,. ' 11.1 Orchestra, The ............. -.--- 1 09-103 Q Our School, On lts Way ....... .... .---. 1 0' 41 1 , JN Our School, Still Going Strong ............ .---- 4 9-89 if X our School, You can Take it with you. . . .... 90-144 j. 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Suggestions in the Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) collection:

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

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