Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 200

 

Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1926 volume:

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I 1 FQMWQW S a limpid pool reflects in its clear depths the image of the tree growing on its banks and gives pleasure to the pas- serhy, so the makers of this Year Book have tried to reflect in its pages the true spirit of Empehi, that in it you may find mirrored a fragment of the work and the play, the friend- ships and the achievements that shall make this year one of happy memories. fig,- S GN ENT Dedication Foreword Faculty Alumni Classes Organizations Music and Drama Athletics Empehilarity Advertisements Finis - x K MW ,,, ,,,9,fjEW?fW J,53.fISyiel +L' ' ,, ,,,, ,,,,L H. ,, ' Q 4152 'M ...L '- 5-Z.: '.1 D, 1' ff.. ' I ', ,V .-rz-g'g-:f. :y x -'- , 'V :gg-51' . -Af .. -rrfgzq,-i.:-.:lf1 I X , , I v N U . 2f."'1 wwe I . ig?-fAj3 Qi'f'.'-Qfjl ?g'ij.EqL' .Ej,E'fjE'21-Qfg15Qf E--'j?,Z1f.f?..E5lj E22 I .. .,,, . fa12'5fk212'5-2li'Q-'-5fPkT'Ii'f':ff 5- 552-':f-7? ' - , Mi HQEK, 'fH3mHVEf'W?9fLWQ? -,,' W fFm!'.:1-A-wx Aug:-2 , WN 4, Q'EVuELfl,+s f.' Vw 5, af gf' M A i HRING OUT THE OLDg RING IN THE NEW" " O dreams ever come true? Some do and some donit. Some come at W f . . . i I qu ,i5,7:L-34311. once and others only after a long, long time. You and I have longed if for, and dreamt of, the new high school. At last, what was only a f,,','Q,Lj vision some time ago has become a reality, and the new building is with us today. But, alas, while it is with us, we are not in it, and we shall not be able to use it for this year's commencement exercises. You are the last class here to pass through the trials and tribulations of school life in portables. But you will carry with you the pleasant memories of many delightful walks from room to portable and back again, either under the safe protection of the runway, or in the cool shade of the trees on the parkway. You may take that with you as one thing in your school life that you were the last to enjoy. It means freedom, the freedom of all out-doors between periods, a pleasant chat with your friends on the way or the cheerful Wag of some dog's tail in com- radely salute as its owner looks up at you for the accustomed caress. These are some of the joys the incoming classes will miss when entering school in the fall. So rejoice in the recollection of pleasures that were yours alone, and remember that this is a rapidly changing world. E It is hoped that the new building will be ready for occupancy in September. Do not fail to visit it before going into other helds and take with you the remem- brance of a dream come true. 1...-.' WILLIAM SCHOCH Principal . 4525: V -Q Q. ,H .-rnmzwn . .. c ., ......-,a. 1...,. 5 THE WHY OF SCHOOL TT ANY students are Well along in their school careers before they realize I S that school is something more than class rooms, books, and teachers, l ' a place where lessons are taught in a given number of hours each day. l guyz Z Your school is a community in which you have an opportunity to learn by directed living and an actual participation in human endeavors and achievements. It is our desire that you be brought into contact with occupations which will give you first hand experience leading to the development of a strong personality, a desire for service to your fellow man, and a keen appreciation of the better things of life. Culture and mental power are to be obtained through your academic studiesg through the development of a strong and healthy body, by active participation in the activities of the gymnasium and the athletic Fieldg through social training, by means of school parties and dancesg and the development of the qualities of leader- ship, loyalty, and co-operation, through membership in the various clubs and organizations. Are you making the most of your opportunities by taking an active interest in the several phases of school life? The habits acquired in school will determine your success or failure in later life. Co-operation and service are the foundations of character. The "why" of school is character building. GEORGE G. LORENTZ lzxvafa-rL'::,nfnesasxar.1-m.'f,'.'x in' ' mf. 35.111-'rrxmxaffravzzzfwfgzfzc-' ' -r'f':r.:cm nm2e1mmwa Grumman G. LORRNTZ Xlxsisfcuzvz' I 'rimijml 1 K LARSON WALKER PARRETT STONE SI-IEEHY PETERSON sf Zu! ' 0- lg T' ,gm-,f N,,,w,,,gv'uI6QIs ,wx X45 X., Pwr M .nnur-I. fig: ,....-. E R56 I I A ,'. ,.-.:J.: ,,,,. ,. . . 4.., , ,, N " j 1 , fs, ":,fZ1f' ,.., 122023 -P--F-if, I u I I :Q I I A IX., ff ff -.zagi-by 490, " nrltzm' 1 Cu, ,- , ' A, . 1. I ,I .. 453 -I.. ' . -' 1:J.:,,, 'IE I LI. I 4' 1' .O I .-.:-j "LilQl1-fp, '3 fp., I ---M 'M' few.. w ' 'ru f kr--:nf . Im.. 1 ,,: gg 4 ' 'I .- ,- L , .V VN - f, - I G '.-' n ll ,-, 4 A HF +- - II . , 1.4-'-..f E L , 'r-1 . lfs X,-' I . me-:--1,-' I ,E ..s, I , - , 1... s. A 79 - s Q,-2X1'!:fl ,mm -qw R, . 3, "- as 1... . . 2 Y. 'I' I' ...,i...f-fx-- A+---"T, , ' ----f ' J.-- . --4 1. 4 - gd ,.. -N-n-A A , L , t-In Y 103 ly? MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY WILLIAM SCHOCH, Principal GEORGE B. LORENTZ CORA E. PETTY Assistant Principal Dean of Girls, Latin HARRIE1' E. ARTHUR . ..... Latin LUCY E. BARCOCK . Zoology, Physiology EVENGELINE BARRY . . . Office Assistant MARIE BELLINGIIAUSEN . French, Spanish MARGARET BROWN ELLA BURGHARDT . WILLIAM B. CALKINS LILLIAN H. CONDIT M. MEROE CONLAN E. ELLEN FUHRMAN JENNIE M. GAHL ARTHUR R. GAY . HELEN GREENFIELD LEWIS L. HALL . EDNA B. HOTCHKISS ELSIE R. LARSON . MARY LUssoN . EUGENIE M. MACKIN MARY I. MALONE BERTHA A. MILLER JENNIE MILTON GENEVIEVE MONSCH IDA M. NICELY . LAWRENCE E. OLSON HENRY E. PARRETT BERNARD PETERSON IRENE M. PETERSON ESTHER PHILLEY . EDWARD SCHILDAUER CLARABELL SHEEHY RUTH M. SMART GLADYS M. STONE MARY E. THOMPSON LAURA WALTER . Bookkeeping, J . . . Spanish . . . Mathematics Stenography, Typewriting . . . . English . . French, Latin . . . . English . . Girls Athletics Mathematics, Physiology . . . Sewing . . Chemistry . Drawing . . . . English . . . M nsic . . Civics, Economics Typcwriting, Stenography . . . . History Physics, Mathematics . . . . Botany English, Physiography Mechanical Drawing . Military Training . Boys Athletics . . English . . . Cooking . . Band Instructor . . Drawing . English, Mathematics . . . English . . . History Mathematics, Physiology I 2 ,. 1 ' . 1' 11. '1 1 ""'rzf1:-'ge' , YD ew' uwgf mga, 1- 14 N 'if H. -we W's,:f3Tfu,1?wvJ 13 lf,-JH n',.v-Qg,?",ww. ,wa N - , , .5 . 4 :yn - '. N. 1- V 1 W., K .- -,K U .xx . .f ..' 1 mf- X. --'H -M . - . --1 'sk-'.f 5 ' .--Q "' gf ,ff 'W "J "ff"P' x , , 'L 'fax ' ' -1 . - -N Q , ye A :' ' , -Nm kv ' ' 4 b- u f l, :fi --fl " H1239 4: ev.: 1 , 4 .nn W ,,-1 R wh, .X t .bag-:p,:, . ' . vw..-f' . 1 W.-,, N ' 1 ,. 1 -he I at 1 1 A o s P33 sf , ' -' - 4 -f-- A , , . ,J T '.....' -: ...7...-' ,, wi--A: rm, Tru! ,W , , , , e ,Q ai - lf- . ,D 5 4-,V 4 M NW.. gms, y ,' K ,, ,, .7 , -e---aM -- V -- :-.1 ,, -Sega-4... AMA - A ' - X a -- MMY TOMMY'S GONE! Oh, Tommy !-you'll let us call you "Tommy," VVon't you, Tommy,-now you're leavin' us? So much of us is gone, Tommy, When you're gone,-that's what's grievin' us. And that's not intended, Tommy, as a quip At the convex curve-of your vest. No,-it's a quiver, Tommy, of the lip, That we're lighting,-not a jest. But so much of all we've done, Tommy, So much of all we are,-is you. VV hen we realize-that you have gone, Tommy, Doggone, Tommy, we're gone too! JUN U mi .!, i..w0W'!lm f Q ig, 2" f"ug,,x .az 'A , 3 un--5, , . -- f ,:g'f,'.': f,7iJgs:L'f'g-Lg-223' S ' Q. .'.1:. -' ' X' :,, que ,.. . -.-,",-.-zziiga-4.59 J.. u AN . " "'4'izfi:aw?ff' pr' .1-rrfl--f:.2" 7 1 A VR! fig' r 'V lm 4. "1lnDYw"""x qf:'g'1?::" .1515 '21 I P I. , :ni ,fn -gun., F., 'f-..... I .-'. . J. ...Q N y .'-51.-Q, IO' ' c .- ui A ' 7 i'jY'Q L,,:1,' 'ffs i D r ST' " Y I 5 2 'I .1 I! In gi. ,IVL-Agqfit' 'lm 1 hi . , . 1. I .4.'. , ,gg , 4 , .dj f .....an.. .Y ' Y . A - I-'.4:Jl .., 43-32 i H an Ill ' x J 1 v SCHOOL SONGS Morgan Park, Morgan Park, high school of renown! Morgan Park, Morgan Park, thee with praise we crown! From the ridge and from the park, Come thy students, hark, oh, hark! Loyalty, loyalty, pledge we all to thee! Rah, rah, rah! 'Rah, rah, rah! Here's to Morgan Park! Rah, rah, rah! Rah, rah, rah, for Empehi! Her name and fame we hold most dear, See how her banners Hy! Wow! Rah, rah, rah! Rah, rah, rah! Here's to Morgan Park! Rah, rah, rah! Rah, rah, rah, for Empehi! Her name and fame we hold most dear, Sing her praises to the sky! Thy torch shines out with white-hot flame! 'Tis ours to hold on high- Against its radiance thy name Forever, Empehi! Thy torch forever and forever- Empehi !! Thy truth and wisdom we proclaim Far as the eagles Hy. Eternal as the oak thy fame Forever, Empehi! Thy truth forever and forever- Empehi !! '77 BBW-v-, ., A ,4wmf'HwwMhMWwWTY4Wt7M Nf . 1 ' nf ,, 5 .,. ... 1 ol. . v- .s J . - . ,T ,gage an.. -,a2s1gr::.-.-.,- 8+ 3.3:-::,'f,f' 7 3 Kg , .,g35g' " Q p ........m1vq1 ,ig iw f-.yur ' ' 9 7,1 e if M fmw-59: N Ay.w4mMMm', j'Wv' "2i'?":!."""'5,""5 .r 'fr , I . ' i' ' '- an m....lIlm:. "' f Y f , -w -, -In A ---'----'-'g.,.......i......" ' RQ ,-Q ,LQ-fflfwuat , - -l...- .a gi ' 3' ..: 'sv - ' Q A1-, ,,,, ,,,. ',,,j.741 HAES TRIPLEX" Happy and ready for action I stood, a year ago, with the other members of the Class of 1925 on the proverbial threshold of Life, and boldly we counseled those who were to take our places, "Keep the escutcheon of Morgan Park bright and spotless-'Carry Gnl' " Then girding on the "Aes Triplex", our triple armor of courage, knowledge, and patience, we set forth. Strange adventures we have had as we traveled along-new cities, new friends, new thoughts. Diverse as our interests may have been and far as we may have wandered, we pause at the end of the first year to remember our Alma Mater. We are proud of the spirit with which you have "carried on" and the zeal with which you have kept the ideals of Empehi. Now after this short journey of a year, we come to you again. We have found the world large, larger than we thought, but it is full of life and action, full of joy and poetry, which one must seek as diligently as any hidden treasure. We bid you, gird on your "Aes Triplex", square your shoulders, and with the true Morgan Park spirit continue to "Carry On." Seek with us the hidden joys and the poetry of Life. a HELEN WHITMARSH, '25, 24 ,,....if-X1 ff' J . -4 s. f f -A ' M,"-4'-v . n- Y ' W Ry... Li - " - ,p .gym Q , I .,.. at ,VX eip XHIQ, A. 1, . , : , an iff.-f, A wa- re- i C75 , 'V ,Y X!-EB. i Yiugrk txggf-...Zffn v.Y.,,j .YT -.nxt- - -.1 F We it . . 'ee-fi-A+. 4. i- i -5 'LQ . i V -ll. 'Vi'-ff' inf- . l ' -. ' 'QF'-""" nc A I ff ' 'A -ei ills rig. - CN ...i .1 .t be fa T'-MW : " 2 T- -M va. --L5,,'1' " M,,,,,,,v,,,,-,,, ,,,....,,,,,,..71, ' 5. 'X -ii. 'l'v--- U- J WA '-Tf"'f"'f""7'i' I 'C X f 2 4, ' 1:71 '-X rg f e',S,,, W-M.--5 L - - ,. ' ge.: .Q .. W ... .. We - . sg 4. ,.:. ,.,..1i..,-.,, iigggg. ' - 'G' P- - HERE AND THERE WITH OUR ALUMNI MABEL ALWARD Mabel Alward, 9149 Pleasant Ave., Chicago, is attending Sullivan's College, Bristol, Va. She is a member of the Illinois Club, Chemistry Club, and Glee Club. "I have been proud, always, to say that I am a graduate of the Morgan Park High School, and certainly wish it, and its faculty, success in anything they ma do." y RUTH BLUEMER Ruth Bluemer, 9530 S. Seeley Ave., Chicago, is attending Rockford College, Rockford, Ill. She is a member of Tolo and S. W. G. A. "The same school spirit prevails here as in Morgan Park. The most outstand- ing feature here, as in Morgan Park, is the organization of the student body to help enforce good standards, and the kind helpfulness of the faculty to guide the students." ELEANOR CI-IRISTIE Eleanor Christie, 11021 Church St., is attending the Chicago Normal College. She is a member of Tri-Circle. DOROTHY COLBURN Dorothy Colburn, 2127 W. 108th Pl., Chicago, is attending the Versatile School of Advertising Art. "I want to go back!" PHILIP CRANE Philip Crane, 338-339 E. Jefferson St., Oxford, N. J., is attending Oxford College. RUTH CRITCHELL Ruth Critchell, 615 Howard Place, Madison, VVis., is attending Wisconsin University. She is a member of Alpha Phi, of the Freshman Swimming Team, the Dolphin Club, W. A. A., and the Freshman Y. VV. C. A. "I f anyone craves hard work, and at the same time a good time, tell him to come to Madison!" MARGARET EAGLE Margaret Eagle, 2137 W. 110th St., Chicago, attended Monmouth College the first semester, but entered the Univ. of Chicago in March. She was a member of the Monmouth College Choir and Orchestra, and of Tau Sigma Alpha. "May Morgan Park continue to expand and prosper in the future years as it has done in the past! The students and faculty of a school that is growing in prominence as Morgan Park is doing deserve the heartiest of congratulations. Keep up the good work, dear Alma Mater!" RICHARD ESPEY Richard Espey, Seymour Hall, Galesburg, Ill., is attending Knox College. He is a member of the Guathantic Debating and Oratorical Society. "I hope that Morgan Park will always be as famous as it was during my years there. Give my regards to the faculty and Jake. You never appreciate high school until you get to college." WESLEY GAULT Wesley Gault, 11360 Lothair Ave., Chicago, is taking Commerce and Law at the University of Illinois. PHYLLIS HANCHETTE Phyllis Hanchette is attending VVheaton College, Wheaton, Ill. She is a mem- ber of the Phililathean Literary Society. "Best regards to all! Love it here at Wheaton and wouldn't go any place else. We have a wonderful basketball team here, even if we did lose our last game." 1 ' x ,fi g ,,,:g,v Z fr.--Alta. ,xxx ,J 1' 5 , 1 A. p -' 21,:,1ffvl""'. .lzafi fT""i7' as be if . '-'QP5l":"'I1a'1TL'B- f x " . , . f . 'G' 3 , '1"L,xl'99 . i "W" if 's 1 'N , yi-gp' 1 if 'I fc:-H' tiffgj--ig ,ai ,jj A 1 ij- fr 15:1 Vs: Q-1 i' fl, in ... . fi s r' "' ..1g-:Qe..s:e2FEf-- fy .LQTFSE-T i , ,. AJ-9 ""'fI1T.1'I..." -- im-AM-,ibn C-325' :QQ-.rl HERE AND THERE WITH OUR ALUMNI FREDERIC HEINEMAN Frederic Heineman, 310 E. john St., Champaign, Ill., is taking the Pre-Legal Law Course at the University of Illinois. He is a member of the Freshman Honorary Society and of Alpha Delta Phi. "Greetings and congratulations on the new high school." MABEL HOGD N Mabel Hood, 2352 VV. 111th Pl., Chicago, is attending Carleton College. "College is fine, but there's no place like Enipehi! Good luck and best wishes to Morgan Park when it gets settled in its new quarters!" KENNETH HOXVARD Kenneth Howard, 9620 W'inchester Ave., Chicago, is taking the Engineering Course at Crane Junior College, and is a member of the Glee Club. "From iny experience at Crane I find that 'there's no place like horne,' if I niay call Morgan Park 'honief " FRANCES HOWLAND Frances Howland is attending Mount Morris College, Mount Morris, Ill. She is a member of Philohectorian Literary Society, the Girls' Glee Club, the Y. W. C. A., the Student Association, and the W. S. W. Girls Club. , "Hello, Enipehi! College is wonderful! H ere's wishing you the best of luck for the Annual." MARIE .IOCKISCH Marie Iockisch, 1705 VV. 101st St., Chicago, is a stenographer and thoroughly enjoys her work. REINHARDT KAUFFMAN Reinhardt Kauffman. 99995 Beverly Ave., Chicago, is a draftsman at the Chi- cago Bridge and Iron W'orks. "M y best wishes to the faculty and students of E1npehi!" MARGARET KENDIG Margaret Kendig, Chapin Hall, Beloit, VVis., is taking the Liberal Arts Course at Beloit College. She is a member of Pi Beta Phi, the Forum Club, and the Y. W. C. A. BETTY LAWRIE Betty Lawrie, 615 Howard place, Madison, Wis., is majoring in English at the University of Wiscoiisin, and belongs to the Freshman Swimming Team 5 the class committee for the Freshman Dance and Mixers, the Dolphin and the W. A. A. and to the Y. W. Freshman Commission. I-IARTLEY LAYCOCK Hartley Laycock, Phi Gamma Delta House, Granville, Ohio, is taking a course in Business and Finance at Denison University. He is captain of the Freshman Speedball Team, a member of the Freshman Basketball Squad, president of the "prep class" of his fraternity, and a member of the fraternity basketball team. "I ani working lzarcl, but ani enjoying freshrnan college life in a perfect college town." VIRGINIA LILLY Virginia Lilly, 9541 S. Robey St., Chicago, is attending Normal College. She was leader of her section in the song contest. "I wish that I were back at high school working on the Annual staff instead of training to be a teacher. Maybe sorhe day I shall be able to corne to Ernpehi and teach!" t A fr L-K .ff " H 7 ' f S ,M ,,f4au1fifi-'vflslfgti pq,-LP-f F P - J t Q' et. H 5,7 bi " ,, ,. , . ,M . .I . .,,,. ..' . , -is sf-,Y -, .l . .. --.Lil tj' 3411- 5 aj A-at . --...-...Ki,,je i Q .. ' -.1 Q V-Ijf f. len' . " H ,K1k.,, IW. fgllry 4,2 ,, ' . 'A-51 5'il5"1...f4l'fQlJ-:l IS'2frifIl?::fNff" A, Mfull: :.4gi1i,.-.ea:a.4.f' '--1gi:j:1g,g2g::ff 1 ' r x :A ...x . V as if-fe c at-vas .. if A f ning ' " -"':lT'7il"""Ti:.l..--- Y H ......A-.. V. .3 ' HERE AND THERE WITH OUR ALUMNI ABEL McALLISTER Abel McAllister, 821 Milwaukee Road, Beloit, Wis., is taking the Liberal Arts Course at Beloit College. He is a member of the College Glee Clubg was presi- dent of the Freshman Y. M. C. A. the first semester g was one of the representa- tives of the College at the Interdenominational Student Conference in Evanstong and has been appointed freshman councillor of the Commoners, the campus non- group men's organization. "W e who have graduated from Morgan Park treasure above all the friendships we have made there with our classmates and with our teachers. Morgan Park has been known in the past for its democratic spirit of friendship. With the increase in numbers due to the building, let us not forget that fine tradition of Morgan Park that is equalled nowhere in Chicago. Let us be friends to all those who come to Morgan Park." THOMAS RANKEN Thomas Ranken, Deke House, Greencastle, Ind., is taking the Four-Year Liberal Arts Course at De Pauw University. He is a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon. "Although I missed my desire of attending M. P. H. S. in the fine new build- ing, I had the great pleasure of seeing lklr. Schoch turn over the first spade of Mother Earth. I am sure Ill. P. H. S. will do great and mighty things in this new building." MARTHA RATHJE Martha Rathje, 1943 Orrington Ave., Evanston, Ill., is taking a Liberal Arts Course at Northwestern University. She is a member of Alpha Phi. "The message I 'd like to send back to Morgan Park isr A course pursued in a university is made easier if the preparatory work in high school has been thor- ough. This is old stujf, but nevertheless true. Best wishes to the faculty and students! Count on me for a friend at Northwestern." DOROTHY SCHNEE Dorothy Schnee, 11427 Longwood Drive, is working for the VVitter Water Company, 1501 Transportation Bldg., Chicago. 'IO-0-o-oh! the new building! When are you going to have an Opening Night and invite us all home again?" CHARME SHIPPEN Charme Shippen is taking the Liberal Arts Course at Antioch College, Yellow Springs, Ohio. "I still think often of all my friends at Morgan Park. I wish they'd all come to Antioch. It's a great place." RACHEL SHORT Rachel Short, 1818 NV. 108th Pl., is taking the Playground and Recreation Course at Normal College. Chicago. She is secretary of the Footlights Drama Club, and a member of N. C. A. A. and of the Riiie Corps and Band. MILBURN SMITH Milburn Smith, 9963 Prospect Ave., Chicago, is the youngest Accident and Ilcalth Insurance underwriter for the Continental Casualty Co. He is a meni- ber of Phi Delta, the junior Association of Commerce, and the Insurance Club of Chicago. "I want to attend my warmest thanks to the faculty of Empehi who were so diligent in furthering my education. Although my diploma was largely responsible for my first position, it was the education which that diploma represented that promoted me three times in ten months. I hope tlzat your pupils of today are less troublesome than I was." , .,.,., , , ., .. -, S. A, , - . -. -:V 1'5',-tm.-a,.,,-P .wi-f...w wmv- . . '- f-M. A , ,af V A we-. 5 .- . .3 4- 1 ' A "ir .IU ,- L" iw-ffl' . v fi ' .4557 ' -f' W t- ' will f. if ff 91.-- ' ' '.,Z P . I -A e--J. v.. , f',f- 'ni .lu .- - ,zxhie w YY, his 5' ,1 33534, I ' 1. V' ' Ni? :H .fa "' f wfjw--Q-1 -"W 1 ' ,. :Fl : - ff F1 fi,g:.g,,3, 1 ,' ,' . 3 9 1 fffg 2 1- ,1, 21 Ljr esffa , .-....f. 'NX ,H . ,, l" I -4 1 ,.." 2 5.2" . . kmlfj Q. .3 K., .V 2 ,fr M I 6 . 'A ' 2 ' 1 21- .' -ff ' '6 :5Z11Fj5gsgg..x" 5, p w " - f .-. ' . tif. e" """"""'-" ... M ..- ...eg 1 -f 1 QL' " -' .-...a. ....- A , ,Z--7-'V' nf' 'iff' ' .P .-f WM mg, 'rf "' I ....-.-...f.., " HERE AND THERE WITH OUR ALUMNI DAILEY A. STEWART Dailey A. Stewart, 810 9th St., Ames, Iowa, is taking Animal Husbandry at Iowa State College. He is a member of Alpha Gamma Rho. "I appreciate Empehi more every day, and am also satisfied that I chose the right fouege' CLARK TAYLOR Clark Taylor, 9525 S. Seeley Ave., is taking the Pre-Legal Course at Crane College. He belongs to the College Orchestra and the Spanish Club. In his spare time he is selling Braden's California Fruit Products. "I surely wish I could have attended school in the new building. Will there be any chance for the alumni to use the new tank?" MARION TUFTS Marion Tufts, 615 Howard Pl., Madison, Wis., is taking a course in Applied Arts at the University of Wisconsin. She belongs to the Dolphin Club. MARY WARTHEN Mary Warthen, 5016 N. Kimball Ave., Chicago, is soprano soloist at the Wil- mette Congregational Church, is connected with Lyon and Healy's sales force, and is studying voice and piano in the Fine Arts Building. She was invited to join the "Student Prince" Company, and was also cast for a principal role in the production given by Lyon and Healy. She is a member of the Rushmore En- semble Singers. "From the 'yesterday' of '26, I send congratulations. The greatest asset an alumna receives from her 'Alma M ater' is the importance of push, genius, and in- tellect which is broadcast daily through her halls." BEATRICE VVHITLOCK Beatrice Whitlock, St. Charles, Mo., is taking the Home Economics Course at Lindenwood College. She is secretary of the Lindenwood, Ill., State Club and a member of the Euthenics and the Illinois Club. HELEN WHITMARSH Helen Whitmarsh, 362 E. 70th Pl., Chicago, is working for her B. A. at Rock- ford College. She is one of the two Freshmen members of the Student Council and one of the eighteen Freshmen elected to the honor roll of the Socratic Society, which is similar to Phi Beta Kappa. She also belongs to the Debating Club, the French Club, and the College Choir. "Rockford! My Alma Mater, but before Rockford came Morgan Park to whose lofty ideals and standards I shall ever be true. I send my congratulations for its past year's achievements and predict even greater successes for the future." LOUISE YERKES Louise Yerkes, 11327 Longwood Drive, Chicago, is attending Gulf Park Col- lege, Gulfport, Miss. She is a member of the staff of "Tommy Howe," a student publication corresponding to "Empehi News." "Hello, everybody! I just cannot wait to see the 1926 Annual and the new school. Best wishes to Mr. S choch, the faculty, and all the studentsf' ALEXANDER YOUNG Alexander Young is taking the Junior College Course at Northwestern Military and Naval Academy, Walworth, Wis. He is a member of the N. M. N. "I shall never forget Morgan Park, or the good times I had there. I find that I have a very good foundation, particularly in English and Spanish." ,, ' f. 'fTf!Dsl9l'5ItlTH3i.1?EiTe?5Cf'-.4i3WH'l .. 7 NX? . 2 x ' f X W f X x I 'gm A f nh ll- 21 fffffff lt? A . "'fEfm.. tl, fflgnfii-.Q aw- fra.,,k' Q rqgfiij 5 l 'mmf HKYUV R W., gxkxx xx. VJ. :mix QQ X "" W M IWW K Q R 2 Wl,w6f11 ,wv5f XM' K U" ' Al U 1,1 ,fy Q1 E L Nm WW 0' 0 j ll' wig flrlm A A :4, V .faq K , lgyfbtfff 1 P ':.Qcw' ,, ,, . , 'lil afmiillffk lil. l.l l' - 5 f , 1- Z6"lqg , ,... 5 ' 'T 'Q 4, .... .zu ,,,,,,.:-,M f-, . .-.v. A-,' .4'. 7' ,.,:- .34-,r,-.Q-3.' 'M' 5 '.i 4' 'M X' T' - - L ffifi- . ,,.fa -'--' 'je J Kqgllllll ' 'lif-" - -"' -l "" " ' . ' t La.--. - .4 t .... .. ' - , f Q 1 1, " x , .. SONNET TO GRADUATION Thou art come, O prize, more priceless than the richest gem, VV ith all thy dreams and vari-colored hues. Thou art here, and in thy coming dost enfuse A tender sadness and a rosy hope in them That are triumphant over all their trials. Behind-the love of dear, dear friends and thought Of incidents that bound that love, and wrought To make this life a round of joyous smiles. Before--a parting, glad, and sorrowful, too, And then we seek our own and distant ways In this wide world, nor know our separate fates. O goddess of the coveted scroll, may you Crown all our lives with that same worthy praise, Vtfhich now, our laurels won, we proudly take. -J. VVELLING STROTHARD 32 H. 1' , vp girl 17 X. sf- W 4, A 4 R If -A ii-AJ: .1 FEBRUARY GRADUATES HELEN DUJARDIN SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.5 Tau Epsilon 45 Art Club 35 Ukestra 2. nARNARn ART INSTITUTE Thix is our most industrious student and owrzcr of the lvlrasantvst xmilv. Helen is a naturally bright indi1'idnal, with a fund of ronzinon .vr1z.rc'. LORRAINE FORSHEE GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.: Science Club 2, 3, 45 Art Club 35 Girl Reserves 3, 4. PARKER HIGH SCHOOL ART INSTITUTE Lorraine is not only the fn'z'ttic.vt lass in the class, but slick one of the -most rlzeerfnl, in- fl1l.rlriou.v, and aninzalfd. JAMES HOLDSWORTH "Jim" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Association, R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4. MIDLAND HIGH SCHOOL BUSINESS XVORLD Jim is a regular Coolidge in minding his own affairs, bn! he's the original "helping hand" in lacing of use to his friends. IRIENE HOYT "Rene" IIOMESTIC SCIENCE COURSE S. A.5 Girl Reserves 1, 25 XValking Club 25 Art Club 2, 3. FICRNWOOD BUSINESS NYORLD Sweet, clzcfrfnl, ronfvnffd fwofvlc' like Irvnv, who prove .inch royal fricnds, lzvlfv 10 make this world a cheery, llafvpy flare. RONALD INNES "Ron" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 4, Band 4, Signalling Team 3, 45 Boys Glee Club 3, 45 Empehi Operas 3, 45 Radio Club 15 Slide Rule Club 25 Folk Dancing 2, 3, 45 Empehi Staff 3, 4. ARLINGTON ILLINOIS Can't you still .Ive Ronald danfing the nzinnct or the sailnriv liornjvipe, or singing to Ilmt wild rm' rose? Alflmnglz :hy of ihe linzc- light, ln' wax always in it, lhru the glue Club and flu' signalling train. 't an . . . . ...Kava FEBRUARY GRADUATES LEWIS IVY "Poison" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4g Orchestra 2, 45 Radio Club 2, 3. JAMES R. IIOOLITTLE CHICAGO Lewis was a quiet, all-around good fellow, a good athlete, and a persevering student. MADELINE LARSON "Mad" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.: VValking Club Z3 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Interclass Baseball 3. BARNARD Madeline is one of those agreeable people, whom you like to have around. She ranks high in scholarship and school activities. EVELYN LILIA "Eve" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.g Art Club 2, 3g Girl Reserves 3. ARLINTON Evelyn is a quiet little mouse,-modest, good-natured, and studious. PAUL PATTERSON "Pat" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.g Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 3g "A Run- away Girl" 3. VANDERPOEL BUSINESS WORLD Our master mechanic, with an amazing knowledge of locomotives, who likes to spend lns leisure moments "looting" on the cornet. KATHRYN RAYMOND "Kay" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.g Girl Reserves 2, 45 Girls Glee Club 33 President 45 Tau Epsilon 35 Treasurer 43 "A Runaway Girl" Z5 "The Bells Of Beau- jolais" 35 "Daughters of Men" 4g Speak- ers' Bureau 45 Board of Control 43 Class Treasurer 4. ST. PETERSBURG HIGH SCHOOL Onr "Who's Who" girl! Kay is one of our interesting people,-striking, attractive, high- spirited and thoroughly alive! -C ...Y ..-av,-vw A www - -e,:,.w-.ja-, mfr ww' A--If r-'N'G'ih -, A- - ,,. qi, ,R 1, vim. ref... i,3.we5Q' ...FW-is ., V ' 'C ., .E A , -.b,gI""Q5", Twp ,A x,.. a I GL. ", 'ff' ':'i,fi"' , ' -"N "M i"iT-Yp.,ff5' I. I- A Jn., 1 -, .5 , ' " :,QSQ.A,,, in A 5 S .. ' f 'v. if .Y ft. gk, ,,.. , Iu,.4uensL.sW,f.ws2-t. ew K gnu 1, 5 . ig yy" ' i .. .sw-..i,Im-in-p-xg,,,g,?,.f , 55- .. M W 5 l .N tk if 2' , Q, 1 5: 5 . ' .im .A , , L: A 1, ez.: ' . A . -sf , ii S 5, A 5 f . 2 r . 2 .1 gage a -- .T 5 ,, ,su , L 4' 5 as 1, , , 4, ilu: - , ,A ,1,i,-.- , gt - , . Y' my ijfff . ...,, gi. 15. - f 'al ' .Lee ''gifW. 1 '.lQ'Zf'53rityi.-sgf."51f,',, T F " f-3 ,. 1.4. tw' 4-1-A--. -'-- M . . . .. ,,,. H14-nl' ' -'H'--f '- ' . ' FEBRUARY'GRADUATES EARL RIGBY GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.5 Debating Club 3, 45 Vice-President 45 Tau Epsilon 45 Speakers' Bureau 45 Empehi News Stat? 45 Board of Control 4. MORGAN PARK MILITARY ACADEMY CORNELL "Old Faithful"-goes off in a brilliant speech every sixty-fizfe minutes. A lover of books, but not "bookish," with a quissical twinkle iu his eye betraying a humorous "slant" ou life. ELOISE SINGLER GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.5 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 Art Club 35 Science Club 25 Walking Club 2. VANIIERPOEL ILLINOIS "Be thou but fair-mankind adore thee: Smile-and a world is weak before thee!" MARGARET STEPHENSON "Steve" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.5 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 Science Club 1, 25 Art Club 35 Empehi News Staff 45 An- nual StaE 4. VANIJERPOEL ACADEMY OF FINE ARTS A rich, full nature, free to trust, Truthful, and almost sternly justj impulsive, earnest, prompt to act, Arid make her generous thought a fact. HOYT TROWBRIDGE GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.5 Civic Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4, Management Committee 4, Board of Con- trol 45 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Radio Club 15 Debating Club 1, 25 Speakers' Bureau 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 President Tau Epsilon 45 Empehi News 2, Editor-in-Chief 3, 45 Class President 4. ARLINGTON IOURNALISM As editor or as executive, Hoyt was equally apt. Unlike most people with unusual taleul he was always good-tempered, unrujfled, and helpful. No mere activity list does justice to such popularity and scholarship as Hoyt possessed. LESTER WOLMA "Les" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE , Student Association 4. ENGLEWOOD ILLINOIS This is Wolma, the bespectacled oracle of our class, 'with the Harold Lloyd handshake and the eziery-ready smile. ,,,e:7i-fzfsifgg-v,v-5. Y Hi' 'A ,A . f .L f ., ...- , . .r f... , . M ,Abi ,. .. wr fr- ' A L. garlic? Li? 5 , ,: 16,54-f"" " ,, ' mf-V' wil' .'-i2?'.z-"f'-Tfiiih fre? - ' ' M I Is, .ff -. 'f.?bwwe- ,, ' l,Q'1 ., -".,e'1.ojf"',T f. .,' ' eisfZs.x.:.as.c.fR,:.:l1ue'v-..s..-sz.- .-1 7 l 2 .. ', .fl , 5 . J,-w ff. 1, 1, I . , . i 7 fr wa? , i "' Vifv .A"F's'.+wQf--:1..,. . kgs' W- -A-VTm4REL- ---lewd ..,. -.... ...W HI. ,, .. ... . . .....f. .1 FEBRUARY'GRADUATES DOROTHY YINGER "Dot" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE , S. A.g French Club 1: Walking Club 1, 25 Science Club 1, 2, 33 Ukestra 13 Art Club 25 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. BRAINERD ILLINOIS "Dot"--our pocket edition of "pep" A saucy head upon erect shoulders, a kind "pal" twinkle in bright eyes, dancing feet keeping time to a merry heart,-and the picture is complete. JOHN JOSENHANS "Jose" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE PARKER CALIFORNIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY flnair of mystery and romance surrounds this dignified and reserved young gentleman of the becoming Byronie scrowl. He's a regular Kuppenheimer model and a good sport. JANET WALLACE "J" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.3 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Art Club 25 Botany Club 43 Science Club 2, 3g Walking Club 2, 3. ARLINGTON ILLINOIS Janet has a tremendous enthusiasm. forlout- door sports but at the same time is distin- guished by unusual dignity and poise. STANLEY YOUNG "Stan" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE Student Associationg Dramatic Club 4. PARKER HIGH NORTHWESTERN Ambitious, genial, and dramatically gifted, "Stan" has all the requisites of a fine actor. and we expect to see him on the "silver screen" or in legitimate drama some day. TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL ESTHER BARGERBUSH "S" TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE Student Associationg Girl Reserves 1, 23 Dancing Z. IIARNARII POST GRADUATE We're glad "S" likes us so well she's stay- ing to hnzsh the four-year rourse. Perhafzs the new school is the attraction. DOROTHY GROUNDWATER "Dot" Two-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE Student Association. nARNARn BUSINESS VVORLD An "outdoor fan" and a faithful student. Think of the miles "Dot" must cover if she attacks her "trail hitting" with the some speed she attacks her short hand! FLORENCE GURGEL "Flossy" TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE Student Associationg Girl Reserves 1. MORGAN PARK ELEMENTARY BUSINESS WORLD Sweet, fversezvering, smiling-and a blonde! Flosste will always have a wide circle of friends. AGNES LUNDBERG "Snykle Frits" Two-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE Student Associationg Management Commit- tee 1, 2. ARLINGTON BUSINESS woRLn . This merry, bright-eyed lass with the whitn- steal smile and wide-awake mind is the silver lining to the dark cloud of school life. EMILY POLACEK "Em" TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE Student Associationg Girl Reserves 1, 2. MORGAN PARK ELEMENTARY BUSINESS wORI.n A quiet, ezfen-teinfwred, painstaking young miss. "Newer say fail" is "Emir" motto. X M Flaw . h '.,, f'155.v , A, J-. 'zftlif' --.437 .:vt5,, 7" A - -I., term. M -, ,..5 .g-ta--, .ws-' - A. ,A-.t. V 5+ - .-,641 , 4aq'i?s4-115 v' 4 -off, Q If -6'-rv . 4 .if . , ,Q -,ra 5 ,g:.:-,T-.'j.f', - " ' ' N-2 ,S .. 1 X I V 5 'wnsfifii C -' FEIS"-.Kai9i5Qjfw'-' ff' 5- +A 2, , 'V f 1' 'mmm3S.:.em+1a1,,'::,1a.wQ.me ,,c,.,+.w.: NE, . ..... .. 1 4 -T li-f'7,,, - -,.-A ,ww -, ....- TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL MARGARET ROLLINGS "Marge" TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL coURsE Student Association. FERNWOOD BUSINESS woRLn A little, feminine "live-wire"! Alert, en- ergetic, and ambitious, Marge is well up the ladder of success. MYRA SPILLMAN "Shorty" TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE Student Association. ST. MARGARET,S POST GRADUATE To her sincere, frank nature, "My" adds a clever tongue and dancing feet. CLARENCE WALLY "Kick" Two-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE Student Associationg Science Club 1. BARNARD BUSINESS woRLn A bachelor button in a garden of girls, but 'wholly unspoiled, studious, and courteous. MARGARET WILLIG "Margie'3 Two-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A.g Folk Dancing 23 Girl Reserves 1, 23 Interclass Basketball 1, 23 Interclass Vol- leyball 1, Captain 23 "Contest of the Na- tions" 2. BARNARD BUSINESS woRLD "Athletic, yet gentle and sweet-'voiced as an angel, whom we thought she might succeed in joining when 'zoe saw her jump." - N "" ' 4 , "LR-':'r'"'fif52'f.':f7'3a"' ' ."i3Z','f':i:'7Q'. ff G: g ,.,:?'i 2?:'4'4,," -av feifgiltgrfi-.legzgf nk and Ah: in K rm- r l ike r'ieEt:im ?r"vfq:l-..n"w0"' ru an - Q a . ' ,, ms FK f s g X n- , A., L lg A 734,312 A r -' ' H .ut By V W 4 I J 'a:r:.:.1:':5: ,fm W-cialis.. . , V " J K M R 'ul "'f""" . A 'r . mee - ' - iff. he at N., 4 .,.. a e as , ..--We -Qs 'm "1" -f...-.,,- ---. ....-fi :, ,ai "' - ' " r ug ' "W A' ..--' WEARERS OF THE LAUREL KATHRYN RAYMOND Although Morgan Park had no champion swimming team on which "Kay" could float to fame as at St. Petersburg, Florida, the school from which she came to us at the end of her freshman year, Kathryn Raymond very soon won a place in the limelight, by her dramatic and musical talent, shown in "A Runaway Girl" and later in "The Bells of Beaujolais" and "Daughters of Men", in each of which she took a prominent part. During her three years with us, she was continuously a member of the Girls' Glee Club, serving as its president in her senior year. Kathryn also ranked high in scholarship. She was a charter member of Tau Epsilon, our honor society, and in her senior year was elected president, a tribute not only to her fine scholarship but to her executive ability and her popularity. Perhaps we shall remember Kathryn best of all for her winning personality, her alertness, her enthusiasm, and her sincere, friendly, democratic spirit. HOYT TROWBRIDGE Fine scholarship, executive ability, literary talent, and a cheerful, friendly, democratic spirit have placed the name of Hoyt Trowbridge on the roll of the most popular and esteemed students at Morgan Park. Hoyt was not only a charter member of Tau Epsilon but he was also elected first president, a position in which he was instrumental in making the society one of the foremost of our organizations. However, Hoyt's greatest talent lay in the literary field. In his sophomore year he became a member of the Empehi News staff, was made assistant editor in his junior year, and editor-in-chief the following semester, a position which he held until his graduation. His enterprise, enthusiasm, and executive ability, coupled with his clever wit and original style, were potent factors in making the paper one of Morgan Park's finest achievements. In his senior year Hoyt was elected president of his class, an honor which he assumed in the same quiet, modest, dignified manner with which he had accepted all the other honors accorded him. ' Q , 'Rv .A if-,ag :eg xfiii oi P, L-fm 'ap- "5- 149' 1-32:-QTQL' 5 V - , ' i ,, .-. i- Q-3.1, :ww .ar-QQ' ' -5 ., ' - 7-"ks x -'A :5-'T-3z'L-5 1 'a'gi-'5'3'-siE:6i'Z:i- if-' .es - . N- o -mug, Xi I N l " - gan-:fa .G 9: q:t!"..,':e. g H -1-f ' , if as . . , 0 ,-:.---3:-:er .iw , F .':,g'u2 fi QT- J-qw 31 K... .n-v,,,...:' '... ..o'.:f!"'i x ,I :jg-'I ... A V I 15' .4 YJ X - an ' 4 45, . - ' ' X T523 .. 5 .H,r5g,--.sm-' 1 M QL' N Il : T 5 5 1 l .fn , .N 4 gf, at Gy ,I ' i Y hy: X t F TAN' ai 1: 5 ' 1 , r ' - ,. . . 1 .-.. T ,M ,bw F Q f?'7??l4??,,p F "thing,-r' ' Q - A 'M' i I 5 V, " - ""' V M'-f.,l'I'1,, , A T""'r"" - ' ' N f I '.::::.r:zr:i':.:.-1::.-i-- , f - . W-VM ,Q - - . . , ,..l.. gs- ,Z-1 ' 3 fc, 1 6 - -.,...i V. ,- a.. - , Y YY - 2 ,' -,,e' THE TURNING OF THE DIALS Vtfhat a change the years have brought! What a change the Fates have wrought! The knickered boy four years ago, Has grown half a foot or so. His trousers fled from near the knee Quite to his heels, where now you see Their handsome cuffs, of two-inch width, That flap and bounce, a monolith To man's quick-changing styles Of dressg while Fate her dials Of passing time has turned again, And in February snow and rain Our bewitching, bobbed-haired girls Toss prettily their marcelled curls. Four years ago these self-same maids In tresses long played gay charadesg But many years of Math and French Their child-like playfulness did quenchg Until a poise befitting such as they Has come to them, and though they play, It is with ease and every grace, For they are seniors now, without a trace Of stumbling steps. And Youth has won VVith all the work and all the fun, A glimpse, a dream most free and fair Oi wondrous "castles in the air," Whose slender turrets pierce the blue, In that fair land where dreams come true February Class of '26 Hoyt Trowbridge -1 Ll . . 4A CLASS OFFICERS MERRILL BENNETT .... . President VIRGINIA Hovisv . Vifc-President ELIZAIIIZTII TIIoMsoN . Secretary 'l'IIoRNI2 RIMES . Tl'Cll.Ylll'UT FAREWELL, ALMA MATER! Dear old school, our Alma Mater, tender recollections of you will always linger in our hearts, though the glory of our new school be acclaimed to the skies. May the memories of past days, of successes and defeats under the protection of your sheltering walls, of friendships made and lessons learned, pass never from us. May the spirit that has made you what you are, Flame forever in your sons and daughters, teaching them that honor, name, and victory are gained only by earnest, persevering labor. May your ideals form tlIe foundation of new endeavors, nourished in the broader freedom of enlarged opportunity. And, oh, Empehi, may your watchword always be "New hopes, new ambitions, but old traditions, old school spirit!" The Class of 1926 Nora Ethel Mayhew ' Q , -eff ' lf? '3'5'xv4Efe- . '- aa..-4 JUNE GRADUATES CHARLOTTE LOUISE ABBEY GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.5 Room Representative 25 Tau Epsilon 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club 35 Annual Stal? 4. ARLINGTON BELO11' "Sweet are thoughts that savor of content: The quiet mind is richer than a crown." Charlotte is a girl whom Empehi is proud to call her own. DAN AHERN SOCIAL SCIENCE coURsE S. A.5 Civic Committee 35 Dramatic Club 35 Empehi News Staff 35 Interclass Basket- ball 3, 45 Basketball 35 Interclass Foot- ball 4. IENGLEWOOD ILLINOIS Dapper Dan! The familiar figure with the dreamy eyes, the lazy drawl, and the air of nonchalance. Everybody likes Dan, and when he smiles, the whole 'world surrenders. MARJORIE ALLEN "Mardy" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.5 Vice President 35 Chairman Program Committee 45 Chairman Management Com- mittee 45 Board of Control 45 Girls Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Empehi Operas 2, 3, 45 Quilpen 45 Tau Epsilon 3, 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Speakers' Bureau 45 Empehi News Staff 45 Ticket Sales 3, 45 Editor- in Chief 1926 Annual. VANDERPOEL WISCONSIN Serene, clear-eyed "Mardy," our efficient editor-in-chief, alert, exquisitely poised, dy- namic, who SEES the thing to be done, and DOES it. RACHEL MARIE ARNEMAN "Ray" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.5 Tau Epsilon 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Vice President 4: Baseball 2, 35 Science Club 25 Botany Club 45 Dramatic Club 35 Folk Dancing 3, 4. VANDERPOEL BELOIT There is a sparkle of mischief in the eyes of this pretty dark-eyed lass, veiled by a sweet- ness that wins our hearts. ELIZABETH DOROTHY BABCOCK, "Lib" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.5 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 "The Run- away Girl" 25 "Contest of the Nations" 45 Wallcing Club 15 Folk Dancing 3, 4. VANDERPOEL ILLINOIS We all like sunny souls, especially those whose gayety is spontaneous, constant, and sparkling with joyous smiles like Eli.eabeth's. V ' .n lx 136.54 V , .,73.HUl, R- - 'X . gm. , 3, ,L ll. ff, , K. iw.-.443 - .A s 1 " Awe WL, - e ,- , . . , JUNE GRADUATES DOROTHY BAKER "Billie" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE Student Association 43 Girl Reserves 4. PARKER HIGH MUSICAL COLLI-:GE Ambitious, faithful, day by day, Dot does her 'work and goes her way. ANNETTE BALDWIN "Nets" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.3 Board of Control 43 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Empehi Operas 2, 3, 43 Tau Epsilon 3, 4, Secretary 43 Folk Dancing 33 Speak- ers' Bureau 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 33 Vol- leyball 4. ARLINGTON DENISON "A dimpled cheek, soft eyes of browng A host of friends about her grownj A taste for books, a cavalier,- What then hath this fair maid to fear?" MARION BASSFORD "Jack" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE Student Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club 33 Annual Staff 4. ARLINGTON BUSINESS COLLEGE Marion loves the downy side of life, but when she is really interested, she demonstrates clezierness, originality, and an enthusiastic spirit. GERTRUDE BEESE "Jerry" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE HYIJE PARK ILLINOIS A quiet, slyph-like young lady from Hyde Park, who won our hearts by her cleverness and pleasing personality. MERRILL BENNETT "Mer" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A., Room Alternate 1, Civic Committee 13 Science Clubg XValking Club 23 Radio Club 2, 33 Botany Club 43 Empehi News Staff 33 Associate Editor 43 Baseball Man- ager 43 Hi-Y 3-43 Class President 4. VANDERPOEL PURDUE Our class-president is always jovial, yet ever thoughtful. "A clever saying is the spice of life" might well be Merrill's mottog his subtle humor amuses all who hear him. He is an enthusiastic student whose grades malee everyone sigh 'with enzfy. I f 3.-. rywgp-Laimqeffzg-. ,,f7y,sgg.'- ,gg Rh, V . ev., 3 . -, .. 2, E P, - ' . ip "'-El. -, 5 L se- wh '1,1I'ifl.-J? ,jpg--.I : A 'J Lt. 4 --3' 33 -gfffgrxflfg 4-H-K., ,V I. VE' ,-- - ' "e . , h -f-A. 3 li - 't IL ' -, WT! t.Q,,,,,.,qK My----in K -- ' -wise-uw' , X E-Q4 I V, .1 .':. q:..g-,Nu r , .34-A. : ,f,-'- I -. - -fr' -v,..f.f 'S ,:, inet,-:K " 'g 1"J-KEN-:fe Huge: is " 3 v 3 ggi. 2453 , ,. t axe- . it.-r w I- , f we f' I f JUNE GRADUATES BEATRICE BLAKER "Beaty" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A., Room Representative 15 Orchestra 2, 3, 4g Empehi Operas 2, 3, 45 Tau Epsilon 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. BARNARIJ CHICAGO NORMAL Beatrice and Mercedes, one and inseparable! Beatie of the smiling eyes and the music-low ing soul has been an important factor in the success of our orchestra. PHILIP A. BLODGETT "Phil" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A., R. O. T. C. Sergeant 1, 2, 35 Debating Club 23 Annual Stat? 4. BARNARD BOWDOIN Here's a studious young man with a humor- ous kink. He is popular with the boys, and we are told his auburn marcel is the despair- iug enzfy of the girls. BENJAMIN F. CAUBLE "Red" C GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.g Botany Clubg Interclass Baseball 1, 25 Interclass Basketball 1, 2. CALUMET ILLINOIS PHARMACY COLLEGE His broad, good-natured smile is an out- ward symbol of his cheerful view of life. He has a good word for everyone. HARLES CRANE "Chuck" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A., Automotive Club 2, 35 Interclass Track 1, 25 Interclass Baseball lg Football 2, 3, 4, Interclass Basketball 15 Emblem Club 3, 4. BARNARD BUSINESS WORLD "Chuck," known as "the other half of the Crane twins," is a whimsical fellow with a clever tongue. He is a gridiron 'veteran and a "Letter Club" man. RUSSELL CURRAN "Russ" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Sergeant R. O. T. C. 3g Debating Club 2, 3, Track 4. IIARNARD ILLINOIS Notre petit homme-with a big ambition. We know him for his mystic classroom man- ner and the engaging senile in his dark eyes. Why, oh why, should Nature waste so beau- tiful a marcel on mere man! 4 . A-. ., ' E. ' 2: A .A:x3.l,.5J.1-,, Q K, J g X., .M will LW Est .I 511.1 Jiiiif-1. . ' 'i "T'1-.L"f'31i7"wf. Wg.. A X X ' L. . y .fb-w A-V .L 'N , -fq ,E - , Mtg, Y-:,,,,W,'....,' ,, N K .....,, ., . fx -4. vrw-M ,Vw 1 f" 'V . " ' w ' 1... 1 .,.. if-.V -- T . it 'f... -' . . l-c-.s,,'s- I I .fs '+ E I ' 'fb , I,,. " ML ...L -.v sg ...aww ""' . .- JUNE GRADUATES DONALD DICKSON "Don" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A., Room Representative 1: Civic Com- mittee 3g Sergeant R. O. T. C. 2, 3: "Con- test Of the Nations"g Folk Dancing 3, 45 Debating Club 2, 3. IIARNARIJ ILLINOIS "Don" is a likeable, handsome chap who has distinguished himself through his 'whole- hearted participation in many acfiwilies. NATALIE E. DIEMER "Ned" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.g Civic Committee 35 Tau Epsilon 3, 45 President .Girl Reserves 43 Dramatic Club 33 Empehi News Staff 3, 4. ARLINGTON GEORGETOWN A petite, altogether charming young person, with rouguish, laughing, alluring dark eyes,- lcader of the Girl Reserves,-capable, ener- getic, resourceful. JOHN BELL DINSMORE "Dis" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.: President Speakers' Bureau 43 R. O. T. C. 3, Major 4g "Contest of the Nations" 45 Folk Dancing 3, 43 Debating Club 1, 2, 43 President 4g Basketball 4. VANDERPOEL IOWA STATE The fact that "Dis" was made major in our If. O. T. C. demonstrates his ability as a leader and as a student of military tactics. Moreover, we all like him! CORA MAY ELLSWORTH "Coe" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A. Board of Control 45 Empehi Operas 3, 4: G. M. T. C. 33 Girls' Athletic Council 43 Secretary Girl Reserves 4: Art Club, President 3, 43 Empehi News Cartoonist 45 Annual Art Editor 4. ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. CHICAGO "Coe" is the "high lii7ht" of the art depart- ment,-interesting, entzusiastic, gifted,-with a lovely face and a charming smile. AUSTIN THAYER GARDNER GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.: Band 3, 43 "Daughters of Men" 4: Tau Epsilon 3, 4, President 43 Hi-Y 45 Science Club 2, 3, 4g Vice President 2, 4: Debating Club 3, Speakers' Bureau 4g Class President 35 Tennis Manager 45 An- nual Stalf 4. Los ANGELES H. s. ILLINOIS A mind with the capacity to sift and weigh facts, coupled with a wide knowledge, cei- denced by exeellezzt scholarship, clzaracterises this fine dcbater. f . x. lx. ... W ,.gg..E- .af .. . .fue mg .V . E-,CN g V .L , V . 5. . If m5'PwfQIf'id ...si I, JUNE GRADUATES FRANCES GASTON GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.g Tau Epsilongg Girl Reserves 1, 3, 4g Science Club 1, Secretary 2, Vice Presi- dent 3, President 4, Honor Botany SO- ciety 3, Botany Club 45 Board of Control 43 Interclass Basketball 3, 45 Interclass Volleyball 4. ARLINGTON ILLINOIS The name Franees means "free," and Frances is as frank, free and sincere as the Nature she loves. VVALLACE C. GILBERT "Wally" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A., R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Lieutenant 45 Boys Glee Club 3, 45 Empehi Operas 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4g Slide Rule Club 3, Folk Dancing 2, 3, 43 Debating Club 2. HYDE PARK BUSINESS WORLD Our champion basketball rooter! Wally pursues his studies with the same earnest, loyal zeal that characterizes his devotion to the teams. JOSEPHINE GUNTHER "Joe" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A., "The Runaway Girl" 2g Tau Epsilon 4, Walking Club 'lg Folk Dancing 3, 43 Annual Staff 45 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. VANDERPOEL ILLINOIS fo is e'verybody's friend. She is 'whole- hearted, sincere, appreciative, and fond of athletics. We like to see her face light up with one of its rare smiles. RAYMOND HARVEY "Ray" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Associationg Science Club 25 Presi- dent 33 Boys' Glee Club lg Automotive Club 3, Annual Staff 3, 4. ARLINGTON ILLINOIS "Begone, dull care, thou and I shalt ne'er agree." Carefree, easy-going, quick-witted-that's Ray! RALPH HAVEY SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.g R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Lieutenant 43 Honor Platoon 3, 45 Signalling Team 2, 3, 4, Empehi Operas 3, 43 Interclass Football 2, 35 Interclass Basketball 35 Vice Presi- dent Science Club 4, Folk Dancing 4. BARNARD BUSINESS WORLD Under a seemingly bashful exterior, this young man of the serious eyes is earnest, energetic, and warmly responsive to any plea for help from one 'who needs it. JUNE GRADUATES PATRICIA HELLWEG "Pat" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.: Empehi Operas 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Glee Club l, 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club 33 Folk Dancing 3. DARNARD NORTHWESTERN Smiling, soft-voiced Patty is an artist to her finger tips, in her music, in her dramatics, in her tastes. In addition she possesses charm -a mystifying combination of naivete and sophistication. WALLER HENSLEY "Wally" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.3 Interclass Basketball 3, 43 Baseball 3, 43 Emblem Club 3, 4g Radio Club 2, 33 Folk Dancing 3, 43 Interclass Track 1. ARLINGTON BUSINESS WORLD lfVally's repose indicates the reserve power he. possesses. He's a real friend-always willing to help us when we need him. ROBERT HODGMAN "Bob" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A., Civic Committee 3, Board of Control 4, President 43 R. O. T. C., Captain 43 Ritie Squad Band 33 Boys Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Empehi Operas 2, 3, 43 Tau Epsilon 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Emblem Club 4: Hi-Y 3, 43 Speakers' Bureau 43 Empehi News Staff 33 Annual Staff 33 Annual Business Manager 43 Class President 3. IIARNARD ILLINOIS Meet our efficient business manager and president of the S. A.! Bob is clear-headed. dynainicg a fine e.recuti'zfe, a good mixer, and a possessor of the rare gift of appreciating fully the abilities and talents of others. JAMES FRANK HOOPER "Red" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.3 R. O. T. C. Journal Business Man- ager 3, 43 Radio Club 2, 33 Annual Staff 4. VANDERPOEL CHICAGO We're grateful to 'very blonde, blue-eyed, blushing Jimmy, for the trail of laughter that followed in his cheerful wake through all his classes. Earnest, too, and a conscientious student! MARGARET HOPKINS "Peg" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A., Civic Committee 13 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Empehi Operas 2, 3, 43 Science Club 1, 43 Field Secretary Botany Club 43 Folk Dancing 3, 43 Annual Staff 43 Vice Presi- dent Tau Epsilon 4. I-'I-:RNwoon OBERLIN "Sunny curls, a smile that lingers, And sweetest music in her fingers."- That's our Peggy, a fine student and a girl we all like. "-,,. 5' A f 1 A A W Rv: if , .. A.-. .. ., ....., ., , -,,...,,.,,.,...... JUNE GRADUATES GRACE HOUGHTON HOUSEHOLD STUDIES COURSE Student Associationg Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Empehi Operas 2, 3g Science Club, 1, 4g Folk Dancing 25 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3. GRESHAM BUSINESS COLLEGE Blue-eyed, sunny, impetuous Grace, 'with the swiftueolor sufusing her cheek, and an eager desire to excel in work and in play. VIRGINIA E. HOVEY "Hovey" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.g Empehi Operas 1, Z, 3, 43 Tau Epsi- lon 45 G. M. T. C. 3, Walking Club 13 Dramatic Club 3g Folk Dancingg Speakers' Bureau 45 Annual Staff 4g Vice President Class 3, 4. ARLINGTON ANNA MORGAN STUDIOS Smiling, sparkling "Gin," one of our "pocket editions de luxe," and brimful of enthusiasm and dramatic talent. JEROME FREDERICK HOWARD "ferry" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.: Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Boys' Glee Club 3, 45 Empehi Operas 3, 4g Football 2, 3, 43 Baseball 3: Emblem Clubg Treas- urer Botany Club 4, Vice President Auto- motive Club, Dramatic Club 3 5 Folk Danc- ing 43 Class Secretary 3, Annual Stat? 4. LINDBLOM PURDUE "Jerry"'-always "on the spot," formidable on the gridiron, and an accomplished "villain" in our last opera. JANET INNES "J" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE Student Associationg Management Commit- tee lg Basketball 2, 33 Girls' Emblem Club 4g Tau Epsilon 33 G. M. T. C. 2, 3. ARLINGTON ILLINOIS Janet is a good athlete, with an intellectual turn of mind and a straight-forward manner which may place her in the ranks of our wonzen legislators some day. VIRGINA JACKSON "Ginger" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE Student Association l, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club 3g G. M. T. C. 3g Annual Repre- sentative 3. VANDERPOEL SWEET BRIAR Slender, dark-eyed "Gin" plays the Nuke" as easily and as naturally as a nighltingale sings. She is an interesting eonverslationalist and possesses unusual executizfe ability. , IL A V. -'-' lflx UW fx 'lg 1 I 3. is '3w', . . ,. ' "wi Q- z. xl . il . W-fb, .W l I' O' rl ' 3' Ol, K '. X ni p":i ii f M R' V. Ma- f ' Y T V. .. Ks, ' "M- Vf X5 2 1 Al A il f 5? .L . -.F- ., .5 'QQ Nvgf' sly: ffFrt..u" aw 5 . V . sszizvr f 2113" .gg ,F - 5 'Wt' ',.'MES.im.:.g-.tma2aswM.SL'r 1 -'iw-I I ' JUNE GRADUATES ALBERT JOHANNSEN Joe GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Association: Football 45 Interclass Football 25 Radio Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 35 Automotive Club 2. ARLINGTON CHICAGO Jae is the Marconi of the class. We ex- pect to see his name emblazoned in the annals of radio. HARRIET JONES "Ilait" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.5 Tau Epsilon 3, 45 G. M. T. C. 35 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 45 Walk- ing Club 25 Botany Club 3, 4, Secretary 45 Dramatic Club 35 Empebi News Staff 2, Associate Editor 3, 4. BARNARD If Ihe sehool graded on good spirits, Har- riet would rank excefvtionally high: 9870 pep: 99'7o entlzusiasing 100W attendance at the 11lI1lll'.Y,' and 11070 smiles! And an honor slmlent! WALLACE KAWI GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.5 R. O. T. C. 3, 45 Band 3, 45 Honor Band 3, 45 Orchestra 45 "Contest of the Nations" 45 Science Club, Librarian 3. TRINIDAD AGRI. SCHOOL, PHILIPPINES TOLEDO Ifesfvonsizie, ffersewring, ambitions Wallaee has fought his 'way triunzphantly through Ihe nzases of English. He is an arcellent chem- istry shalent. Hard 'work means nothing to him, and cheerful? Why, he smiles all day! ALICE KEENER "Lish" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S, A., Management Committee 35 Civic Com- mittee 45 Walking Club 25 Empehi News Staff Z5 Dramatic Club 35 Tau Epsilon 35 Botany Club 45 Science Club 4. IIARNARIJ CHICAGO NORMAL A ealm, nnrnfled sfviril, serene, smiling, "she walks in beauty, like the night of cloud- less elimes and starry skies." WILLIAM M. KEPHART "Bill" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A., Room Representative 25 R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Baseball 45 Track 35 Track Manager 45 Radio Club 35 Debat- ing Club 2, 35 Annual Staff 45 Class Treasurer 3. BARNARIJ BOWDOIN Bill is our quiet, eomfvosed, and ejfieieut track manager. We think his crooked smile is the outward symbol of his modesty. Would you vwr believe that he bluslzes like a girl! '52 ' fr H 1 sg,-kv ' :refer . j2f'1f'ff:f"t"f' ' 2. 32'iii5f'iL' ,-Q, JI' .Xe .5 2 ' f . 'R , f NN ..f . . frkff. - - " 'I f -f - -y s ,- ,M -A ' '-" 'I ' - " . A A , , ' xv , S ,HZQSQK if jx 1. . , E, v1j,s"-Vg-T1l'.l.2fp,:.,,,g' ,ga -T W, , X . r' ,ff 5 3' A. 4. '- a 1 1, ' 1 ' ' . ' 1 sw, 1. S ff . I .ww f' .- - .4 ,J ' f - ' .. .ff f '. 1:4 fri -:' fl 1' .. - ' Y .. T H if A I .: f t, , , fee - 'bi' l .i .wi lifiiilias W ' , 412- ., H TW A 'QM ' ' -'v"'ii"" x 2 F S "N .gf M... yi- -. sf . 1 ' ' " --9. ' . Ne' fr mf Adiuiixn-Q... 'br sn . ' ' ' .- . .. . 1,-...... M... -. .- 1.-......,.,.i.....ur-he-ml JUNE GRADUATES LOUISE KILLIE GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A., Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Empehi Operas 2, 3, 43 Tau Epsilon 45 Science Club 45 Walking Club 25 Folk Dancing 2 Annual Staii' 4. BARNARD BUTLER Just a feminine bit of sunshine,-a diminu- tive human dyamo, energetic, competent,w1ll- ing, cheerful. KATHERINE LAMMEDEE "Kay' GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A., Empehi Operas 2, 3, 4, G. M. T. C. 3, Art Club 25 Dramatic Club 33 Folk Danc- ing 2, 3g Annual Staff 43 Glee Club 4 Ukestra 1, 2. BARNARD GULF PARK The reason for Kay's popularity is obvious -a pretty pronle, hazel eyes, a soft, blonde bob, combined with grace, style, spirit, and eleverness. MARJORIE LOESER "Marge" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4g Annual Staff 4 ARLINGTON UNDECIDED Her hair is dark as midnight skies, Her eyes are lovely, too,' A studions lass, who'll 'win suceessg llflarje dear, here's luck to you! N ORA ETHEL MAYHEW GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A., Tau Epsilon 33 Science Club 25 Bot- any Club Zg Annual Staff 4. ARLINGTON UNDECIDED A maid brimming over with chatter and high spzrztsg an honor student with a decided literary bent,' and the possessor of a 'warm smile that has 'won for her many friends. MARION McKEE "Mem" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.g "Contest of the Nations", Science Club 1, 23 Art Club 43 Girl Reserves 49 Animal Staff 4. FERN Woob UNDECIDED A tiny miss with a charming smile and a soft, expressive, pleasing voice. She is brim full of ability also. r 'A z -ML, A --.3 Q I of ' Ali- ,iff - A ' 51,531 - L . , . A f' f""t'r- A A -' - ' "' - V"- -4 ' - r-. lf, 'Nil' 'Rish i' N.: . .i F H A.. wwnx,,j.,, 2.-W i WW-vw, -. pq, Q . JUNE GRADUATES GEORGE MCKNIGHT "Mac" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Association l, 2, 3, 4, Civic Commit- tee lg Sergeant R. O. T. C. 45 Tau Epsilon 45 Interclass Football 45 Baseball 3, 45 Debating Club 2, 3. IIARNARD ILLINOIS Behold our cheerful and popular "Star Builder." There are no defects apparent in Mac, except, perhaps, his mania for selling us tickets to almost everything under the snn. Sh-h! It is rumored that he is a woman- I hater. RUTH HARRIET MEHAN GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A. 5Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Empehi Operas 2, 3, 45 Quilpen 3, 45 Walking Club Z5 Folk Dancing 2, 35 Empehi News Staff 45 An- nual Staff 4. 1 VANDERPOEL STETSON Memories of I-Iarriet's lovely voice will linger with us. If success follows her as dili- gently in the future as it has in her high school days, she will be a "star" in all she undertakes. ELEANOR LIAL MICKELBERRY "Mick" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.5 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Emphei Operas l, 2, 3, 45 Platoon Leader G. M. T. C. 35 Folk Dancing 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 25 Walking Club 15 Ukelele Club 2. VANDERPOEL GULF PARK Calls of greeting in halls, smiles and waves ' on the street, welcome this vivid, .sparkling girl whose happy, democratic spirit and orig- inal 'wit have charmed us all. GEORGE LIAL MICKELBERRY GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A., Civic Committee 45 Social Committee 2, 45 Board of Control 45 Empehi Operas 2, 3, 45 Tau Epsilon 45 Adjutant G. M. T. C. 35 Speakers' Bureau, President 45 Empehi Staff 1, 2, 35 Associate Editor 45 Annual Staff 4. IIARNARD SMITH Striking, clever, and decidedly originalj a keen observer, shrewd and quick in her de- cisionsj genuine und unusual in her frankness and loyalty. ALBERTA MINGEA SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Association 5 Basketball 4. PARKER CRANE JUNIOR COLLEGE Alberta of the tall, slender, athletic type, possesses an intriguing, care-free air. Her flashing black eyes reveal a keen sense of hu- mor and a happy disposition. X , . , A 'wa ' Jw: 1 .M -----.vIw1.-- R JUNE GRADUATES JOHN MULHERN "MnlIy" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A., Management Committee 1, 45 Boys' Glee Club 2, 35 Empehi Operas, 2, 35 Basketball 45 I-Ii-Y 2, 3, 4, Secretary 35 Folk Dancing 2, 35 Debating Club 15 R. O. T. C. Z, 35 Emblem Club5 Speakers' Bu- reau 4. ARLINGTON NOTRE DAME When John stands around, hands in pock- ets, turned-up collar, slouehed eafv-"college" from every angle, we wonder if he is inde- pendent or just shy. And yet when given I1 job, he always "puts it o7'er" in record time. VIRGINIA NEWPORT "Sis" E B GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE Student Association. VANDERPOEL POST GRADUATE Not too serious, yet not too gay,' A rare "good fellow" when it comes to play. VERETT KRAUSE NORTH "Ez'y" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.5 Automotive Club5 Interclass Basket- ball l, 2, 3, 45 Interclass Football 45 Ten- nis Team, Captain 35 Glee Club 45 "Bells of Beaujolaisn 35 Speakers' Bureau 45 De- bating Club. BARNARD Neither fire, flood, blasted halves, punctured tires, battle, murder, nor two D's can quench the irrepressible exuberance of this five feet and four inches of mirth, geniality, and habit- ual leisureliness. ALDWIN O'BRIEN "Bud" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE A.5 Civic Committee 25 R. O. T. C. OFFI- cer 55 Drum Major 3, 4, 55 Boys' Glee Club, 2, 3, 45 Empehi Operas 2, 3, 45 Basketball 35 Emblem Club 4, 55 Baseball 4, 55 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, 55 Science Club 25 Radio Club 15 Art Club 45 Folk Dancing 2, 3, 4, 55 Annual Staff 5. ARLINGTON IJENISON Everybody knows "Bud",-the drum major, with the "line" that ran't be beatg the original "under-study" for H. R. H.,' the Annual snapshot artist with the irresistible Irish smile. S. MARY PATTISON "Pat" VAN GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A. Board of Control 45 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Empehi Operas 2, 3, 45 Vice Presi- dent Tau Epsilon 4, Treasurer 45 Girl Re- serves l, 2, 3, 45 Walking Club 25 Folk Dancing 2, 3, 45 Speakers' Bureau 45 Empehi News Staff 45 Annual Stan' 4. DERPOEL NORTHVVESTERN A petite, zfizfarious, smiling morsel of hu- manity, whose pleasing voice and talent for miiniery lmzv' girfen added color to four of our operas. ,. ,.p. 4 no' ., ' ' I 3 JUNE GRADUATES DAVID PRESTON "Da-ve" GHNIQRAI. SCIENCE COURSE S. A.3 Civic Committee Z, 33 R. O. T. C. l 2, 3, 4, Captain 43 Automotive Club 23 Del hating Club 2,33 Empelii Operas 3, 43 Boys Iilee Club 3, 43 President 43 Band 23 Folk Dancing 2, 3, 43 Animal Staff 4. BARNARD MICHIGAN Uafie is a blonde, good-looking ehap with a 'winning smile. He is also the class tease,- argumentatizie, independent, original and care- free. MABEL VARDON RAUCH "May" FOUR-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE Student Association 3, 43 Girl Reserves 3, Folk Dancing 43 Annual Stal? 4. CAI.IIMIa'r WISCONSIN Mabel enrnbines elzeerfulness 'with eharin- ing friendliness. She is quiet, unnlitriisiffe, and always finishes 'whatevfer she Iuidertalees cheerfully and efficiently. LOUISE REES GENERAL LANGUAGE counsiz S. A.3 Secretary Quilpen 43 Tau Epsilon 4 Basketball 33 Interclass Volleyball 43 Girl Reserves 2, 33 Treasurer 43 Science Club 3, 4: Art Club 43 G. M, T. C. 3g Annual Staff 4. PARKER DENISON lnuire it alizie to her nger ti v ardint . . . , ji , - fi., ' ., eager, enthu.via.vtie, and gifted with artistic and literary ability. TIIORNE RIMES "Whitey" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A., Management Committee 3, Civic Com- mittee 2, Board of Control 4' R. O. T. C 2, 3, Lieutenant 43 Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 13 Empehi Operas 2, 3, 43 Inter- class Football 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Baseball Manager 33 Athletic Chairman 43 Boys Athletic Committee 3, 4: Emblem Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 President 43 Debating Club 1, 23 Speakers Bureau 43 Empelii News Staff 2, 33 Annual Staff 4. AIu.ING'roN MICHIGAN "Whitey," the exeefvtiaiial athlete! Hix rare gift of humor, his lozfe of fun, and his unqnenehable entliusiamn have made him a natural leader in his class. MARY DORIS SCHAPER "M. D." GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE Student Assoeiation3 Girl Reserves l, 2, 3,43 Dramatic Club 33 "Love's Sacrilicen 33 Annual Staff 4. ARLINGTUN BUSINESS COLLEGE Winning ways and a lovely smile Make her a friend that is mast 'worth while. llax anyone ever seen Mary Doris out of sartx? Neither have we. To this eheerful spirit she adds energy and ambition. , r,-I I . '54 'N , , -. r ?'f'w-1:2 iLLelrfL.:: 122. ' fct7. V i5EQ,lQ?Qffi'3w 75' V ty,- ' 4- ' Maxon I is -f A ,li .il- - ' 13' '-, ., 1' ' . " -. . --KL iff ' ' F" l" ' l' I .. .S N' , :ay ""21"wl' vi ' I' ,.-ww, I-3.5 , .HQF L4 ,lv bl. ,...I,,1?,viLu .dw .-ggi I, 'X V S .-.six ..AxA,f,s--- 5 -f ' 'Q It ,- i 533' :ft A, 91,-fi 75 Vw ff' Elm? , W ,Y L-:Q I ' .QE f, H . K., 1 R , z . "f-iff 3 ' :J.'.v",1 ,.,,,tw-4' ?t1:"5l1f" f T ' , 2 '- ff. ti 1 it H if -2 ur" .,-lf" I r.-f"zI. "ff , : M., - x ' lg.A.- -- .lf I-gf gh , k,W,,. GL.. ' ...ff ..-, -.M ' .. .A it ,. 'A ' - -' '7 1" ' A "" "k-- -' ' --Lt. ...,.. .5-f'fif1'.:.. -- ., 5 ,Q ., - .. , .- A , L. .. 5 .- ' N1 . - t igh t, .Q ......'.- ..,, ..LI.lg-. ' ,Y i - -"- -... , W A --1 '- f P' - ' -- "' ' .. , - JUNE GRADUATES HOWARD SCHAMPEL "How" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.5 Civic Committee 25 Hi-Y 45 Botany Club 2, 4, Vice President 25 Annual Staff 45 Science Club lg Interclass Basketball 4. VANDERPOEL CRANE JUNIOR Howard has the incomparable gift of mak- ing and keeping friends. Everybody likes him, and esteems him for his courtesy, manli- ness, and excellent scholarship. NVILLIAM SCHULTE "Bill" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.5 R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Officer 45 Radio Club 1, 25 "Contest Of the Nations" 45 Automotive Club 35 Slide Rule Club 25 Annual Staff 4. VANDERPOEL PURDUE This good-looking youth is an efficient member of the business staff. H e's conscien- tious, courteous, capable, and a "good fellow." RUTH ELIZABETH SHEEHY "Boots" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Associationg G. M. T. C. 3g Annual Staff 35 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Folk Dancing 2. VANDERPOEL BELOIT A 'winsome midget with lovely black hair, a peaches-and-cream complexion, and an im- portance in inverse proportion to her height. JOHN I. SHEMAITIS "Johnnie" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.: R. O. T. C., Lieutenant 2, Captain 3, 45 Football 3, 4, Captain 45 Baseball 3, 45 Emblem Club 2, 3, 45 Automotive Club 25 Glee Club 25 Folk Dancing 3, 4. HARRISON ILLINOIS We all like this good-notured youth. A fine athlete, a good sport, and a real friend, you'll surely be missed, Johnnie! ANNA SINCLAIR "Anne" SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Associationg Management Commit- tee 35 Walking Club 25 Science Club 45 Botany Club 45 Dramatic Club 3. BARNARD ROCKFORD The sunniness of her character is reflected in her delightful smile and in the radiance of her red-gold hair. Jfugvi 6 its rv- I W ff , u.. A 'NA' l 0 L l7Il""'l'zd1!IIJ"Sm.b 3.5 --""f ,il 4- . ff' N X 'N ':- :"'." 'l'-f T" :i' ' ,. f 1 . . .ir .1 . . , ia K K 'I ' , "1H2.': 4 -'l- . Q ' f . .fair 1 ,I f ' ' . 'er-izfgi' I , , 1, , puff, N' X -f . If K' 5 fe- . --'W' ' 'f ' 7"?i'T1fi+f'?fbNi'?' ' -A. 'CW 'tif' , '. A I' 1. "Nil 4.1 k'k""i'l.1XaS?"':' 1 any -. dl.. . 1-it ., I A ' G Lf! ' -,, ,,,, , 1 , ff- . gt. . R1 ft, .l. J 1 , 5, -tg- ,,,, ' m,4..f im 1 J' J, 1- '-A-1' v 2 . A . ., . . -44-f' 2 .gs 4 I . . .TL-4 is .,,',g- -' ,,,:- :V-, 1:-'.A.-7-.,H,.T-if.---f - - ' 5' . --.- --of--f .4 - . ."'- " X .,...a. M... -,Y b x.,.- M Rx..- ., A - - 11- ,- f .eq ziaaegxh'-'La::'5f '- T fe 1. - .. - JUNE GRADUATES l JANET SMITH GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Association l, 2, 3, 45 Walking Club 25 Science Club 4. BARNARD BELOIT Quiet, denture, serene, and fair, From the tips of her toes to her dusky zazr. JAMES S. STOKOE "Jim" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.5 R. O. T. C.5 Sergeant 1, 2, 3, 45 Rifle Squad 2, 35 Signalling Team, Captain 3,45 Boys' Glee Club 43 Empehi Operas 3, 45 Basketball 45 Hi-Y 45 Science Club 23 Botany Club 35 Folk Dancing 2, 3, 45 Civic Committee 1. VANDERPOEL CRANE JUNIOR .lim is one of our real "live wires." He is graduating in three and one-half years and yet finds time to take part in most of our ac- tivities. ELLA ANN STROMBECK "Al" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE Student Association 3, 45 Tau Epsilon 45 Girls' Basketball 3, 4, Captain 45 Science Club 45 Volleyball 4. CENTRAL HIGH ENGLEWOOD EUS. COLLEGE Iilla is not only a star student, but she is a star athlete as well. She is also the possessor of a winning smile that gives her a warm place in our hearts. JOHN WELLING STROTHARD "Shorty" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE Student Associationg Boys' Glee Club 45 "Con- test of the Nations" 45 Annual Staff 45 R. O. T. C. 4. nUvAL HIGH, ELORIIIA CRANE JUNIOR This extremely elongated and dignified young man came to us from the land of sun- shine and real estate. He's a typical Florida product,-clever, convincing, cheerful, and courteous. HELEN DOROTHY SWIFT "Swiftie" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.: Quilpen 3, 45 Tau Epsilon 3, 45 Girls' Athletic Council Chairman 45 Girls' Em- blem Club 3, 45 Science Club 3, 45 Basket- ball 3, 4, Captain 3. U WESTERN HIGH CHICAGO NORMAL Ilclen is our star girl athlete. Despite her many activities she has maintained her splen- did scholarship record, her name appearing with amazing regularity on the "E" list. JUNE GRADUATES DOROTHY SWINEY "Dot" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.: Empehi Operas 3, 43 Tau Epsilon 43 Walking Club Z3 Art Club 23 Folk Danc- ing 43 Annual Staff 4. VANDERPOEL An Irish lassie with appealing blue eyes and an intriguing Irish smile! Dot is one of our best students,-capable, persevering, de- pendable. JOHN L. TAYLOR "Johnny" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.3 Band 2, 3, 43 Junior Orchestra 33 Basketball 43 Automotive Club 2, 33 Tau Epsilon 43 Welterweight Boxing Cham' pion 4. BARNARD ARMOUR INSTITUTE .Iohn is one of our "S" students and made an enviable record during the four years of his high school career. His ability, ambition, and eheerfulness assure him a successful fu- ture. ELIZABETH THOMASON "Tiddies" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A., Management Committee 3, 4, Board of Control 43 Folk Dancing 33 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 President 43 Empehi Operas 1, 2, 3, 43 Tau Epsilon 43 G. M. T. C.: Girl Reserves, Committee Chairman 43 Empehi News Staff 3, Editor-in-chief 43 Class Secretary 4. BARNARIJ SWEET BRIAR In addition to her literary and dramatic ability, Elizabeth has humor, poise, and a most gracious manner. She is interesting to talk to and lozfely to look at. GORDON HALL WADSWORTH SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE S. A.3 Civic Committee 23 Boys' Glee Club 3, 43 Empehi Operas 3, 43 Football 4g Sec- retary VValking Club 23 Automotive Club 2, 33 Folk Dancing 3, 4. ENGLEWOOD ILLINOIS Here's our handsome sheik, the "Valen- tino" of our class. His tango dance was one of the "hits" of this year's opera. PAUL THOMPSON "Tommy" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE Boys Glee Club 43 "Contest Of the Nations" 43 Basketball 43 Science Club 23 Walking Club 23 Botany Club 3, 4, President 4. WASHINGTON SCHOOL, CENTRALIA, ILL. ILLINOIS When you want something done well, call Paul. I-Ie's a good student, a willing worker, and a stauneh friend. JUNE GRADUATES RICHARD VVETTSTAEDT "Dick" Gi-:NERAL LANGUAGE COURSE S. A.5 "Daughters of Men" 45 Football 3, 45 Boys Emblem Club 45 Hi-Y 45 Radio Club 3. Irvine PARK ILLINOIS Dick is thc Romeo of our class. Ncvcrthc- lcss hr".v a rcal follow, an athlete, and an actor, as rvitncss his "villain" in "Daughters of Mca." BENJAMIN A. YVHISLER "Bra" GIENERAL sCIENCE CoURsE S. A.5 Room Representative 15 Tau Epsilon 35 Intcrclass Basketball 45 Science Club lg Botany Club 4: Empehi News Stat? 2, 3, 4, Associate Editor 3, 45 Annual Stal? 4. JOHN FISKE CRANE JUNIOR Ben is small in stature but so full of "pep" that hc carries us right along with him. Hc's active, clever, and a staunch dclzatcr. RACHEL FRENCH WILLIAMS "Rae" GENERAL LANGUAGE COURSE Student AssoCiation.5 "The Bells of Beau- jolais" 35 Girl Reserves 3, 45 Folk Dancing 3. 1n'nE PARK CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE Raclzrllv is an rntliusiastic, companionablc soul, always bubbling ovcr. She plays the piano with charm and has contributed most graciously to our pleasure at banquets and assemlzlicx. CHARLES WILLIAMS "Chuck" SOCIAL sCIENCE COURSE S. A.5 Interclass Baseball 35 Interclass Basketball 35 Baseball 45 Football 35 Basketball 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 4. HYDE PARK BUSINESS NYORLIJ "Clinch" is a quiet, courteous young fcl- low and has been a most 'valuable mcmbcr of our musical orgamsattons and atlxlctic teams. MERCEDES VVRIGHT SOCIAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Association 1, 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 45 Empehi Operas 3, 45 Tau Epsi- lon 4. BARNARII Popular, pretty, smiling, gay-a sunbcam on a winters day. 'Q f' A ., Qi O ' flllL4fllMw XV . .1 '- All l ll. l.l -.. .......-1 I il .BM -:g X iQ:-if'Pififfifffftifi"' .X-vs .-5 'N 1 14' 4'-J'---ff S' -,-rf---'f' 3 I ul a Q . I . . .. .II 12 '.-..Im."""' Jr' ,-fin" lv I I ,,,n 'Q'-.... 'X "'1"' N, 1?-'-ri.',:yAf , 'Nl vig. ' . It I PH 'I tl -fqllllv---I' ' .... ' -- 21. Hu- ' I' ' ll r -f"'.ll,l.'- . l 5 .lg-iT ' "l l ll .JI i i .u ...lll. -.. Ju.. V-...E -,., --.. ' C C j 1? 4 'E -1" JUNE GRADUATES CLEMENT CARL WATKINS "Cement" GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Association 4. YVENDELL PHILLIPS CRANE JUNIOR Clement is a bright, studions fellow, ambi- tious and good-natnred. REXCELL WATKINS GENERAL SCIENCE COURSE Student Association 4. XVENDELL PHILLIPS CRANE JUNIOR Rexcell and Clement are not twins, but thcy,,hazfe many good qualities in common. W e wishthem good luck. TO EMPEHI With friendship, loyalty, and cheer We'll praise our high school far and near, And hold her standards ever dear, Om' Empehl! Her teachings high We will maintaing Uphold the right with might and maing Her honored name we'1l never stain, Om' Empehi! Let truth and honor be the goalg Make sweet the life-exalt the soul, And ever let the chorus roll, Our Empehl! -I. Welling Strothard, '26, 58 will vm Mall fl MIMLV 5 L WEARERS OF THE LAUREL ELIZABETH THoMAsoN Elizabeth Thomason is an all-around American girl, with a line democratic spirit, a fund of practical common sense, and a humorous outlook on life. Moreover, she possesses poise and tact and has filled the many positions assigned to her faithfully and efficiently. During the four years of her high school course, Elizabeth was a member of the Girlt' Glee club, of which she was made president in her senior year, and each year she held an important role in the high school opera, a most unusual and enviable record. Her excellent character interpretation in the "Daughters of Menl' helped to make the play one of the best numbers on the January opera program. As associate-editor of the "Empehi News" last year, she showed such marked literary ability that upon the graduation of Hoyt Trowbridge, she was made editor- in-chief of the paper. Her editorials have been unique, retiecting her refreshing originality. ROBERT HODGMAN One of the most popular, efficient and versatile members of the Class of 1926 is Robert Hodgman, whose high school career has demonstrated that he is a good athlete, a line student, a pleasing singer, and an efficient executive. Bob played a conspicuous part in inter-class sports, for two years did valuable work as guard on the lightweight basketball team, and was a member of the Emblem Club. Because of his pleasing tenor voice he has been a valuable member of the Boys' C-lee Club and was assigned an important role in each of the annual operas. However, Bob's executive ability has been his outstanding contribution to the school. In his junior year he was a member of the Empehi News and Annual Staffs, and of the Civic Committee, became a charter member of Tau Epsilon, and was elected president of his class. In his senior year he was promoted to a captaincy in the R. O. T. C., was made a member of the Board of Controlg and in recognition of his marked executive ability, was elected president of the Student Association and appointed to the difficult and responsible position of business manager of the Annual. Whether planning a program or a dance, organizing a committee, commanding a corps, addressing an assembly, or conducting a subscription or an "ad" drive for the Annual, Bob has been a poised, tactful, and resourceful manager X6 -.3 . , - 52i.'l.'l-f-.-Tal 11' f I ' - -i2'E':5af'f 4' 'l f f -:.,..,, , f f H.-L+-1192. Jwmrm. f f f -- 'fr vs-:r.f. 1 V ' n '-if . EF ' 'ig S W- 'W af N' ' 44 'gmail' ' R illlvfv di 'r'. 'M'x . . 5 il 7303" 4i!1r?'f'ETff,1 f- - 1 1 . I- 4 1 ,h - X lqeagggagf ,MTV HC-l.Xl,1l'l N ' V ,173 it 14. dm gg i 1 ' m a1w.,'ol!g-1511 at-N ' 'i ff I ,,..,.,.,.,.,..,.,,.--..f--f 1 Q " , - 5:-.:., J. Hs! W.. W.-. u V 'Qui -:- was-, L '1,:"e Lua.. 1 W' air. , fl? ' . "fr - , 4 4 WEARERS OF THE LAUREL MARJORIE ALLEN From the time that Marjorie Allen entered high school until her graduation, she has never lost popularity and has steadily gained the confidence of the student body and the faculty. Marjorie's versatility, efficiency, and scholarship are reflected in her activity list. During her school career, duties and offices of all kinds have been heaped upon her and each has been executed with dignity and distinction. She was vice- president of the Student Association, chairman of the Management Committee, leader of the First Company of the G. M. T. C., editor of "Chaff" in the "Empehi News," a member of the Girls' Glee Club, the opera casts, the Senior Girls' Basketball Team, the Speakers' Bureau, the Board of Control, Quilpen, and Tau Epsilon. Her career reached its climax in her appointment as editor-in-chief of the 1926 Annual. With all the graciousness of Alice Sutherland, the intelligence of Virginia Sin- clair, the popularity of Agnes Herrod, the executive ability' of Martha Rathje, and the literary skill of Helen Whitmarsh, "Mardy" has a charm that is hers alone. It was with unanimous approval that the Class of 1926 selected her as a fitting representative student of Morgan Park. THORNE RIMES In our school annals the name of Thorne Rimes will stand for marvelous school spirit and an unquenchable enthusiasm for whatever piece of work he was promot- ing. To this spirit was added unusual athletic ability, which has placed him on half the school teams, and a gift for leadership, which has made him an able executive in numerous activities. For two years each, Thorne was an outstanding member of the lightweight and the heavyweight basketball teams, and in his senior year was made heavyweight captain. In recognition of his four years of athletic achievement, he was elected chairman of athletics. , . His unusual executive ability is attested by the fact that he was elected president of the Junior class, treasurer of the Senior class, vice president of the Emblem Club and president of the Hi-Y. Thorne's geniality, fine sportsmanship, and enthusiastic support of every school project have won for him the universal esteem of Empehi. VVe wish him the best of success at Michigan. JUNE COMMERCIAL CLASS OFFICERS LUCILLE JOCKISCH ...... President EILEEN ixilCELl.ISTEll . . Vice-Presiderzt BERTHA Rlircuow . . Secretary MARIE FENNE1: , Treasurer OUR CREED OF EFFICIENCY Efficiency means more than taking dictation at a fair rate of speed and tran- scribing it without an error, although the ability to do this is difficult of accomplish- ment. It means giving the best that is in you all the time while on the job. It means constantly striving for self-improvement and training your intellect, nerves, and muscles to achieve precision with a minimum expenditure of energy and time. Since undernourishment and fatigue are a detriment to efhciency, it means keep- ing yourself in the best bodily and mental condition by avoiding over-indulgence in improper food or the keeping of late hours. It means the performing of your work in a courteous, cheerful, and enthusiastic manner, even in the face of difficulties or adverse, unfair criticism. It means treating others, including your employer, as you would like to be treated and making your employer's interests your own. VVith this ideal of efficiency, we shall strive to make ourselves efficient toilers in the field of commerce and to continue those habits of thought and action acquired through our school days at Morgan Park High School. The june Commercial Class of '26. e""if1QT'5" "f"' """""A'F in F5 :VAX riff! Im 'Q' A I-... M 1 ,C .-at . wg , I TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL IDA ELIZABETH AHLGRIMM "Sheba" TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE Student Associationg Aesthetic Dancing 2. BARNARD BUSINESS WORLD Not at all "grim," but good natured, smil- ing, divinely tall and fond of outdoor sports. INA JEAN BELGUM "Dolly" 'rwo-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A.: Folk Dancing lg Aesthetic Dancing 25 Annual Staff 2. FERNWOOD BUSINESS, WORLD A friendly, fun-loving girl whose favorite reading is the fashion magazine and the latest and best cook-book. ANNA MARY CSEREP "Ann" TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A.5 Folk Dancing lg Girl Reserves 2. IJARNARD BUSINESS WORLD A keen sense of humor combined with e.r- cellent scholarship and a fondness for the piano characterize this young lady. MARIE FENNER "Shorty" Two-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A.g Folk Dancing lg Aesthetic Dancing 25 Class Treasurer 2. MUSCATINE BUSINESS WORLD If her work as class treasurer is any indi- cation, Marie will .be good at accumulating shekels. Her favorite pastimes are swimming and basketball. LUCILLE SELMA JOCKISCH "Bob" 'rwo-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A.g Management Committee 2g Folk Dancing 15 Girl Reserves 23 Aesthetic Dancing 25 Room Representative 25 An- nual Statf 25 Class President 2. BARNARD BUSINESS WORLD This little ray of sunshine will doubtless be a political boss or a social leader due to her training as roam representative and class president. She confesses a liking for danc- ing, swimming, and tennis. L r'-.l ""2LL,'wH7"",?S MQ A 'inf at 6 - ig'-. ' I W :R 3. . sgxrlih l ,. Y- if K , ' -' f .'. Q- ' lv .'.- , ,1,f',f .' T T... I t, , . , .41 - -, V, ,.A,,.: I -MDA", tri ,' ,ASS Lifis 'YT' ,, '-, . we .- -sf 1.x I x fm 'P , gt X ' X 1- 1 1 , A , - I ., .Lg ,rw ffll Q . A g of V. f I W I Q a 3' ' ,, "fa I 2 -, rlw.-3j.f?i 1- if-1.4 .5-S, A If - , V . V ui. 4 'Q-2111. ,K -,, , hxwsg ,ff , H - . x. 4. , . . vu. ts.. .Lx LI." ' N 'L 11" -I-.v"' -,,Y. .. r- ' A - C' .,x Nl' n f ""' N 1 1 ' .. , x I 'M "' ..,.-1-. -1. 'N ..- , A, 'fs iv' . 33 .. TWO - YEAR COMMERCIAL EILEEN MARY MCELLISTER "Mick3"' TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A.g Folk Dancing lg Aesthetic Dancing2g Class Vice President 2. ST. DOROTHYYS SCHOOL BUSINESS XVORLD Eileen's quiet, unassuming 'way has 'won her inauy friends at Enzpehi. She is fl do- uzestie little soul, but something of a base- ball fan. AIMEE IOSEPHINE MOORE "Tubby" TVVO-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE Student Associationg Girl Reserves 2. BARNARD BUSINESS WORLD Aimee has versatile fingers that are equally skillful on the typewriter, the piano, or with the needle. llfloreotfer, she enjoys "making a basket." LILLIAN MARGARET PATZINSKI "Patsy" TXYO-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A.g Folk Dancing lg Aesthetic Dancing2g Annual Staff 2. ST. MARGARET,S BUSINESS XVORLD Altho Lillian is our feminine "Babe Ruth" and outdoor sports fan, her studies are newer neglected for the baseball diamond, the golf course, or the swimming fool. ROBERT POST "Bob" TVVO-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A.g R. O. T. C, 15 lnterclass Basketball 1. CALUMET BUSINESS VVORLD Bob is proof that all that comes from Blue Island is not blue-the 'warm color of his hair reflects the 'warmth of his heart. He likes a breezy cauter and o bag of golf clubs. BERTHA AMELIA REICHOW "Bert" Two-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A.g Folk Dancing 13 Girl Reserves 15 Aesthetic Dancing 25 Class Secretary 2. VANDERPOEI, BUSINESS WORLD This dark-eyed lass likes to take dictation from Mr. Schoch. Although she has a fond- uess for cook books, she likes a thrilling baseball game. J, .. C ,. . it "cf , 5 f.ff:,l Est' tw., 1 ., H I .S W , . fi fn , 5 Q . i , ,ty I f 4. C.I...wW, A ' + nifty... if ff -. 'LW map ,. if I ,xi ' "' A 1 ,,.g 'N 'I' , ' t. Q if Q' i -1 S-4-II ,....J,.LE.fZ"N-it "-... "1---+---3-' F-'3' " . J 'T 'L ' A ' ' iw -:...4-. , .vw ' ' - ,,,Y"f ' L. A -0 ...- lan . ,... . N . ... .. ,- ......,.M.,....- TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL XVILLIAM ASHTON SENIEXV "Bill" 'rwo-vi-:AR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A.: R. O. T. C. 2, 33 "Contest of the Nations" 33 Science Club 2, 33 Automo- tive Club 23 Folk Dancing 23 Interclass Baseball 1, Z, 33 Intcrclass Football 1, 2, 3. BARNARD BUSINESS WORLD Grniul, smiling Bill's long association with ll prrpoizdnrarzce of girls lzqs cndrd by his lwrccnning the dmfotrd slam' of one of tlmn. LILLIAN HELEN VVITT "Lili" TWO-YI-:AR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A., Civic Committee 25 Annual Staff 25 Aesthetic Dancing 2. DARNARD BUSINESS WVORLD Tull, svrmze, dignified, Lillian is an vxcrl- lvnt stvnnyraplzcr, with a fomlnvss for fash- mn books, becoming lmngalow aprons, and 'zw'll-equipped k1trhf'nr'ttc's. MARI li BERTHA ZUTTERMEISTER "Zutty" Two-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A.g Folk Dancing lg Aesthetic Dancing 23 Annual Staff 2. DARNARD BUSINESS WORLD Maria fxcels in stenography and athletics, is vsfwciully fond of dancing, swimniing and tmmis, and belieztrs in 1llf'!'llIl11 all situations with a smile. MYRTLE MAE BANSBACK "Sugar" TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL COURSE Student Associationg Dancing 1. DARNARD BUSINESS WORLD This zrimiciuus Miss with the 1llt'l'7'j' ln'0'wn eyes is dvstincd to be an efficicnt little lzomc- maker. She likes to cook and sew. O I ' - . fu- mil ge f Siam' 1 ' K n v:ull!l"tiq:::"s 1.1123 Qgqirqin . 'F:'5'Z" I 11714: 3-e'.:'5mffKm pn ' I- ' 7 Ffilj V . .M I Uni, " .12 "':-211 ' lm .,, uf.. 5' ,,.., If J MW! rl' .fff I A ., all-fauna. ,r .lI3.'ihg',. . ki .I 'V V M-Jus F Y ,Sl vimjtnflhlk.. " .-Ls ns. '44-Q -1-" -- ' i 4. ...AJ WISTFUL WINDOWS Those who watch from wistful windows while the world keeps holiday, Lord, send down thy love, enfold them, take the loneliness away. There are many, ah, so many, Lord, for whom the dawnlight falls On barren fields of bitterness, and mocking, empty walls. Some are weary with false hoping, some are bound by crippled feet, Some are lonely, heart-sick, yearning for loved footfalls on the street. Some have lost a cherished comrade and must take lifels road aloneg Some wait long to hear good tidings that shall never more be known. Little watching, wistful windows-white farms tinged with Northern fir 3 Pillared portico and lattice where the jasmined night-winds stir, Sun-baked cabin Hanked with sage-brush, city marble-terrace white, Steamer portholes, streaming gold against a starless night. To the fettered, oh, bring promise of far trails and sun-lit skies! For the doubtling and the lonely, set new faith within their eyes! Those who watch f rom wistful windows, Lord, take care of them we pray, Let thy love and peace enfold them, let their hearts keep holiday. J. VVELLING STROTHARD 53 I 'fbii If wp, .1 .55 . -L., .. -X A 'Y 'fu . I . s., -..'. W. fl," QW- - , -....s4i:.,.. V f.-+I' P' fv3"'ri1 T - ...Y ..:..g., --' ...L4.::ifi'.f.:1.,..,:9l.:iwifi -ll! CLASS OFIVICIQRS llmuzmr SANDERS . President l llfiluaicm' lJ,xNo1uzMoND Secretary XV1I.I,lAM NEWMAN T1'm.r1n'c1' CASTLES IN THE AIR XVe are lmuilders,-builders of "castles in the air." The foundation we have hnilt of the hard rocks of experience. The walls are immense windows through which the golden light of honor, fame, and success shines into every room. In at the massive doorways streams the sunshine of hospitality and welcome. XVe people our halls with priceless friends. Oh, it is glorious to he a builder! Though our castles fall tomorrow. we can lmild again. Iiagerly we work at the ever new, yet ever old task. New details we may add to our blue prints hut the general outline of our vision remains unchanged. liver it lures us on and we go with a song in our hearts. Uur happiest moments are spent in fancy there. XYe who are standing at the three-and-a-half milestone of high school life have come to realize that graduation is not our goal hut only another milestone on the highway of life. lVe laid farewell to our comrades just ahead. They are separat- ing, and forsaking the road they and we have traveled together. For us the way ahead opens to our vision wonderful opportunities. Vile must sieze them if we are ever to reach the heights upon which we have placed our "castles in the airf' The Class of '27 Edith Bishton I ,. 1 . 'Qgif-lF" f,,f19w 'T' I isa' , ' "-if -A.' 34"-fi " ' r' 'gi S.. ...f "'f.Tf.LLi',,w -.- ,A--5 fi? """"' rg,-,....-ff' .LT . .. -.,:: ' C -'F-fn f ' 1 '.':. " ""' x .-"F . .i .,. 1 . A. V mv f 1 ' ,,.- af ww X -' :rg-g. . . .1 a . 1 A U 1-' , Wi , v , at 4-in v K -',s,..:'ss' . Jw ,QM 1 t M I t R vm. n 'fr .X gn zvxj-,fl 'H If .QB- B ,,sf 1 ,H-gg . x f., , 'I' A ,J l 1 1 ' I iv 1 A x 1 1 G V' fn 8 x I Tr-J , Arm I' i I , .ar f ,l it ,la A 1 " 4 f ...I Scars and Star Arthur Anderson Philip Bertemes June Billings Ralph Billings Edith Bishton Herbert Boice Kathryn Bools Harold Burns Robert Christie Inez Chute Herbert Dangremond Robert Espey junior Freeman Virginia Gibbs Hiram Gilson Eldred Green Kathleen Harrowell Helen Heino Edward Kitzelman Olive Kitzelman Ruth Krone Jane Leman Sophie Lender Richard Linney Dean Meyers Dorothy Moeller VVilliam Newman Edwin Pratt William Rathj e Gretchen Reimer Edna Roelle Dorothy Roesch Harriet Sanders Henry Schroeder Allen St. Clair William Swift Juanita Thiebault Merritt Thyer Ruth Tinsley Frances Tollertou George Trotter Paul Wheeler Edna Wilson Jean Young L'-Z..-.f .. . ,,i,,,, ...........-..- LLB Cclsers SENIORS Fwvorite Day Dreams A lake to swim in, soft breezes, birds, flowers, trees, and a tiny cabin. be the head of the greatest international detective agency. see Empehi rank as the finest school in Chicago. be the original possessor of the first American- European five-meter radio station. live in Utopia-the magic land of perfect health. idelal girl-in sunlight, moonlight, starlight and gas lig t! My blonde Apollo! Being presented with my B. A. The center tennis court at Wimbledon! Florida-moonlight-roses. To earn a Phi Beta Kappa key without having to work for it. To hobnob with "Doug" and be the toast of the movie fans. To get something louder and funnier for "Chaff." To hold a position on the staff of a newspaper. To be the "premier danseur" of the American stage. Being in the great sun-drenched, wind-swept prairies and foot-hills of the West. Muskegon with its sparkling lakes and forest-clad dunes. "A little gray home in the west." To have the first successful 75 cm. radio station in the world. g To see M. P. lead the city high schools in musical and dramatic productions. To be an art teacher! Visions of my "castles in Spain." Skiing down the snowy slopes of Mount Blanc. To master my Spanish lesson each day. Not to have to shave every morning. "A cottage small by a waterfall." Pearly gates, harps, white-robed angels, and St. Peter's "Welcome, William, to our midst." Flying through the "ethereal blue" or down a football field. To be a millionaire at the age of thirty-six. A wholly care-free, ideal summer vacation--undisturbed by dishes and dusting. To wear a college cap and gown. Canoeing by moonlight with "someone," on Twin Lakes. Canoeing in Temme Springs. To be a second "Babe" Ruth on the baseball team. Outclassing "Bill" Tilden. To be a second Gene Sarazen. Dreaming of my coming, happy college days at Beloit. To follow in the footsteps of Rudyard Kipling. To make the honor list once more, and to become a mem- ber of Tau Epsilon. To drift in a gondola down the moonlit Grand Canal of Venice. To sell ten million dollars worth of stocks and bonds. A warm day, a quiet, limpid stream, and the old fishin' pole. To experience the thrill of seeing my name on the "S" list. Three glorious months of vacation at Lake Placid! To To To To My I. , , ".,. XXX, ,J-V-.. ,-QA - .fy Wlk, ., R+' -. I., .-g- 4, 1 .--1 ' JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS SIDNEY HALT ........ I71'l?SidC1'1If RUTH XVIsw121,1. Vivo-Pres'ia'mzt GLENN IQISKADDON . Secretary XVILLIAM IJICKERSON Trcaszufcr JUNIOR CODE OF HONOR As a junior of Morgan Park High School, I shall strive- To co-operate with my teachers and fellow students to make the school a of clean and healthful work and playg To further good scholarship in Morgan Park, both by working hard myself by encouraging others to do the sameg To feel in myself and to inspire in others a sense of good sportsmanship true school spiritg To uphold high standards of courtesy and honesty in Morgan Park 5 To be true to my best self and loyal to my fellow students, my teachers, and school, by cheerfully giving the best I have in mc. The Class of ,27 Burnette Bradley unit and and mY Hi i. f' ' .... ffsiiuv- , ffiigf,-.23-' -ze fi' . i -' Q . Q ""'? r """ "H vw Trlf-I .,, l'f1', were-' I ' K I J' - R! il" lv 00 5- W l ' 'NW ::"'15::': il Wh. X H , ,hr . lv K Mlwmlfu. b u.. " 2 ' -e-'. ,. -- -- -v4----V --'swg1f7eT:'-"""f ' A . .' -- f- A ..e. I :-2- I ff - ' 3 A J U N I O R S lluughty and Humble Philip Airey Jarvis Alexander Katherine Angell Martha Baker Nathan Balkan Florence Beese Arthur Bennett Virginia Bohlen Helen Bollenbach Billy Bowen Bette Boyesen Jean Boylan Heinrich Burger Helen Campbell Elizabeth Canavan Thomas Carr NVaync Carver Margaret Cox Ilelen Crane Grace Curtiss James Dare Alice Davies Merle Davis Betty DeClercq Rosanell DeGraaff Charles Doerr Jessie Ebel Ilen Eldridge Hilda Ellison Osgood Foster Ruth Frentz Osborne Frisbie Claire Gierman Merle Glass David Goodlett Kenneth Goss Clarence Graham Sidney Hall VValter Hall Phyrne Hansen Mabel Heil William Hickerson Monty Hopkins Eleanor Johnson Florence Kinney Glenn Kiskaddon Mildred Koehler Florence Lang Lois Mackey Charles Marszewski Olga Massias Doris Mellen Lucille Meyers Alyce Millard Doris Myers Helen Phillips Jane Pratt Velma Richards Daniel Rittenhouse Gwendolyn Roberts Helen Rook Favorite Alibi I studied the next chapter. I had to stop and get some gas. I wasn't here yesterday. We had a meeting fifth so I had to eat sixth period. Our clock was slow. I forgot-I'll bring it tomorrow. I had to go down town last night. l.'m sorry but I had to study for a history test. XVe forgot to set the alarm clock. I forgot to take my book home. The lights went out and I couldn't study. I didn't hear the train coming. I couldn't get into my locker. We had company last night and I couldn't study. I can't work on it because it's still at the hemstitcher's. I didn't feel like doing it. I had to study for a test. I couldn't get here sooner-the car froze up. Oh,-am I late? That page is out of my book. No lights,-something was wrong with the switch. Oh,-did the bell ring? I didn't hear it. We were playing basketball and didn't hear the bell. I couldn't help it-the car stalled. My eyes hurt so I couldn't study. I was sick last night and didn't do any studying. I couldn't get to sleep last night. I didn't get up in time. The train was on time this morning, and so I missed it. I didn't know we had that. I forgot to have my mother sign it. It wasn't my fault. I left it lying on the table at home. I forgot to fill my fountain pen. I was detained in the office. I was held up by a traffic jam. I was out late last night. I've lost my fountain pen. Although I live in the park, "The train was late," always works. Our clock was slow and mother didn't call me in time. I can't find my gym shoes. My books fell out of my locker. I studied it hut I didn't understand it. I'll surely bring it tomorrow! I stumbled and dropped my books in the mud. I forgot to wind the "Big Ben." My Ford balked and I couldn't get here on time. I didn't know we were supposed to do that. I couldn't do all my homework because I had to help my mother. I can't pay my dues this week,-I'm broke. Oh, did you give our class that? I left my Halleck at school and couldn't study. I didn't go home last nightg I'll bring it tomorrow. I didn't have time. I couldn't get my galoshes unfastened. I didn't know what to write about. I'd like to do it, but I'm not going that way. I forgot what you told us to take. I wasn't here yesterday so I didn't get the assignment. I ean't make a speech. It scares me stiff! The fuse blew out. Deva" ' -' fifff-Sf. .y"' -n f" - si' V 1 . 552, , " if Zgfgli-,,,m'f U.: adgfgf gmgfqt., ' 1 fq -I ar. -"' , .-- Legg . . . I ,,,.-we if R". , .'1,.Ai,.,. 'ff-H" ,l, , 1 f I ' ' that ... E :fr .I I if'--f 53: rf B '!"!.iM' fi f ' "1 ' 4 i 1' ! 2' v 415 , we--T31 - 5 f fi A Vg, f' ii., ' ,,, , ss ' '-e4'f'4i?Q.gzi13,---f----.'-1.-LJ "ra L 'rf' 'H M-Ti 9 I 5' -'L M-new ai:--.........-'o"""""""" '- ai f-',"!'fllQK . 'T--f -- .5 1 13' "4 fig. Q -- --- ' ---'-"' ' "' ,,,.....-i'11g" . -, 41 ' - ' " Y '-'- .,f-fi--" .------ -Y ng 3A JUNIORS Haughty and Humble Favorite Alibi Ruby Schneider Aaron Shaver Annette Simpson ' Paul Smith 1 Edward Sturtevant Virginia Thomas James Thornburg Robert Tipler Elsa Troedson Gunnar Troedson Eleanor Usborne VVilliam Usborne Evelyn Volland John Watson Ruth Wellman Millie Whisler Elinor Willloit Ruth Wiswell Frances Yurkas Haughty and Claire Abbott Dorothy Adams Ruth Adams Alice Anderson Esther Bargerbush Richard Barnes Virginia Bates Sarah Benko Robert Berger Winchell Bishton Eleanor Boardman Mary Jane Bourke Hugh Boylan Burnette Bradley Margaret Brown Wesley Brown William Campbell Edwin Chambers Carol Christensen Caroline Christensen Robert Clarke Elmer Copeland Fred Crane Eugene Davisson Edith Deadman Wallace Drueck Virginia Estep Frances Ferguson Allan Flagler Lois Fleming Herbert Friel Ruth Gardner Helen Geib Ada George Marjorie George Ellwood Gibbon Barbara Gooch Agnes Hansen Evajane Heil Philip Hemingway 5 Humble I lost the slip of paper that had the assignment. I forgot to ask my mother to write it. I studied the wrong lesson. That was the only line I couldn't do. I was absent and they gave me the wrong assignment. I'm so sorry! I'll be sure to bring it tomorrow. I can't study all the time. The train was late that day. I was busy in the lunchroom. I was absent yesterday. The book wasn't in the library. I wasn't here yesterday. Oh, didn't I bring my excuse for that day? I'd have been late again if I had waited for an excuse I was absent the day you had the test. I didn't know we had. to memorize that. I can't stay today, because I've got to go to the dentist's I didn't know we had that for homework. I studied two whole hours on English alone! 3B JUNIORS Favorite Alibi I was unavoidably detained. I was busy studying everything else. We had a Hat tire. I don't eat lunch--I'm reducing. My locker-mate took my book home. Oh, I just forgot! My books fell out of my locker. I didn't get up early enough. This is as far as I studied last night. Slow clock,-I didn't know I was late. I forgot all about that assignment! I had to stay late at school! Jean carried off my fountain pen. My dad wasn't in good humor last night. I didn't hear the alarm. The alarm clock didn't go off. I am too bashful. I don't know. Our combination-lock wouldn't open. The train was late as usual. I can't remember. The car broke down. I don't understand it. My mother overslept. I mislaid my book. I missed the train. It's in my locker. VVe couldn't get our I missed the train. I was talking with Miss -1. My mother wouldn't let me go. I forgot. I took the wrong book home. I forgot the assignment. The 9:20 was late again. I didn't leave in time. Oh!! I forgot. I'm so sorry I forgot! I was so sleepy mother made me go to bed. My mother was sick. combination-lock open. VFP R V Sf? NEW, I' 4. P ' - I 1' N , fi-1 .N if-f...jC Fil. , I , -N! el X-ff"'T'.1 . f 'I' 4 i 2 f ., T yr M, 'i'f+.3.-wja, ,I uw.52'i?'ifeL ,l-Z-Tlx .M 5. ff.. ,- T Q i 'Jw WHA- 0 i 1 .T '.:T faq f . Q 3B JUNIORS Haughty and Humble Favorite Alibi Lavinia Henry Theodore Herr Jake Hille Mae Hofsnider Janella Hooper Emi-Lee Horton Lucretia Howe Hope Heuhner Caryl Hughes Mary J. Jackson Ruth Jillson Kenneth Klontz Martha Knisely Robert Lee Albert Liggett Marjorie Lilly Estella Lipka Virginia Loeser Andrew Lombardi Egon Lundstrom Joseph Mancel Richard McEuen Jean MacGregor Henrietta Mehaffey Margaret Meyers Wallace Milckelberry Arlene Middleton Martha Miller Kenneth Moraw James Morgan Jacob Mosnat Stella Murray Alice Nagler Bingham Newland Lucille Newport Magnus Nylander Robert Parsons Frances Pierce Alberta Pitts Helen Prenatt James Reed Keith Rich Sarah Louise Shedd VViliam Sheffner Elinor Shepherd Frank Specht Myra Spillman Elsie Straight Muriel Sweetman Helen Taylor Alice Trotter Clara Trowbridge Ruth VanDyke George Van Dyne Bertha Van de Roovaart Sterling Warren John Walker Helen Wendorlf Ellen Westerweld George Wilson Harriet Wright I was talking to Miss Burghardt. Engine trouble! The Essex wouldn't percolate. I had to play basketball yesterday. I forgot it,-I'l1 bring it tomorrow. I have a stiff neck. I couldn't get the others to leave early. Favorite alibi? I never can think one up. I didn't have time. Dad couldn't start the car. I didn't know we were supposed to do that. I couldn't help it. The train was late. I didn't hear the assignment. I forgot all about it. I forgot to take home some theme-paper. Breakfast was late. I studied the next lesson. I thought it was all "applesauce." I'll bring it tomorrow-without fail! The street-car was late. I forgot to set the alarm clock. The street cars were stalled. My excuse is in my sister's locker. I did every one but that. Mother made me finish my breakfast. I was talking with Mr. Schoch. I was attending a staff meeting. I got caught going down the wrong stairway. I have to go to a rehearsal. I didn't get up in time and missed my car. Our locker is so crowded I couldn't find my book. I can't get any meaning out of it. I thought it was to be prepared orally. Harriet's galoshes got my theme-paper dirty. I went on an errand for Miss -. I lost my book. Our train was held up at the crossing. Dad didn't call me. I had so much other work, I didn't have time. was slow again. me go to bed early. Our clock Dad made I forgot,-I'll do it next time. The lights I couldn't I couldn't went out last night. get my locker open. start the car. I was practising my music lesson. The alarm ,clock didn't ring. I did the wrong exercise. I must have left my theme at home! I didn't have time to do my home-work. Can't today, but I'll buy a ticket tomorrow. The train was late. I didn't hear the assignment. I left my books in the drug store. My watch was slow. I had to practice my piano lesson. My "alibis" are always dismal failures. I dropped my books and had to stop and pick them up. I didn't know it. I couldn't do my home-work because my head ached. My locker-mate had our locker-key. I was absent yesterday. V 'Tn - L.. 3 N, . N. W QS 5 -5 -.5 .Y ' -. ." .11-."r ' . ..'-' f7r"" ,,f" ' . '-4.3.-ht - Y ..+--',urf,,g.1.gf5g.-..-..- .' 'N X " 0 C ,JUS N' K 4 1 i Lkifiqw r-u"1'f' sf 1' ,' A. If N fizf' 5 1-tw i 1 i al. .1-aw -':.wwf'.affn?",fr' "5" A .4 1f'f:.f . , A -' H'-44 t -fe 1- ' i - X x n f'- Jr i Q Q, .v ',, , 3' f'.'- "'N-2 . 'xx , X ' - - l f I 1 -Q." .2., g. '..' ..-3, , Y v t ,j qi H Q 5 A ft , .- 5,9 4 1 X . ,.... 4, . .. .... M, l . . ',1-.-ff - ' im. -ve . - -r' 5- ff .1 If '.-- ,img .. , g .. fl . L - r .. ..m H ,- - - , Y v Yi xv.-A i A 1 1..- Y -.3 ,,29,3v-1 ' 5 . ,Tl:I:3:lE - ' .A-E , - X fr f: 5. , --- ---""' 1' ,-, q Il ----- ., , , 2: 4'-fig 'Mk , .Q ----L --t MAN-. i 4, - :' .- - , :l"',....""..'4.-.-,,.,,, - ln SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS CHARLES BAKER ...... President GERRIT DANGREMOND Vive-I'rcsidcnt ARTHUR O'MEARA . Scrrrtary DOROTHY DIEMER . Treasurer HFOLLOWING THE GLEAMH As entering freshmen we were timid, bewildered, almost fearful at first in our strange environment. But presently school contacts and newly-formed friend- ships brought reassurance, and over us there crept a change. As gradually as the soft unfolding of a leaf-bud, the hampering scales of first bewilderment and readjustment fell awayg and suddenly, like the magic blooming of a flower on a warm spring day, our hearts and souls responded to the influences about us and we felt ourselves a part of Empehi. Many fields, stretching away invitingly and offering new delights in achieve- ment, have felt the tread of our feet, as eagerly we vied to conquer, and to blaze our little trail among the mazes of school endeavor, bringing to the task the fresh- ness of a spirit looking through enchanted glasses. And we know that, though Time may perhaps dim for us, a bit, the glamour of enchantment, we shall keep on eagerly striving for the glory of the name of Empehi! The Class of '28 c 4' 1 .91 P ' 'Isl M P" -11"-E-1 n 'W 'H lb I2 H Ry v W ri, gli. my-gt M mmm mmf: MM l.. lj qw Wh l I l1flf"m i v , ...... tx? 3 Q3 .. - M ' - ll. n. I-,if - yu. ,- L.,-.L .- - ,,z-'- - .Qt 1... I 1 ,Kr X' "1 T 4, 5f?11ul'a'fv'.-- ', 'Way W4 KS". -f--'M ff . .go 4, nv .11-augur: -.' L f,f, Y ., a - -. 55 VX if --,: 20, "li 'F-I-'se' k '51 . Tfi' Rug, " . ' ,l ' A 'ff-11.1-p f ' ' ' .fQ'ig' ' ' . V21 . V '..v-.' ,ra " 'WW' , iff K 'T Y 272.- 1 . n L ' 'SJ ,vff"' " 'D' " N 7 ' ' o 35 Jn.: ' ' ' 3 gf fqn, -.n I it A fy 1, . 1.1 ,-ng, ll . . - f . 4 '-.--1 . SX fl A , 1 txt 1. p n- I-.alll E-, ., .. 4, .. l ' . il , ,, 'S -- W.S.j.?.f3fg , 4 4 I 1 , - ' can I a ff" 2fr:""" ' Q .....- '-Q-i-'-""'-",, ,N ,..- W W ,V 5 . - ,,,, ' -,. ... ------' Xfk 4, 4' ' -Q...--5 ... .. ,sits L-SQL I . f-,, - - - " if 'U 7' ' Taciturn and Robert Abrams Evelyn Aiken Roger Arneman Helen Bailey Charles Baker Ruth Bee Edmund Bingham Dorothy Blaney Robert Brown Bertha Bruining Robert Chaplin Gertrude Cox John Colgren Eleanor Cooke Robert Crandall Barbara Critchell Gerrit Dangremond Sylvia Daniels Lee Davis Gillim Dieffenback Dorothy Diemer Helen Dillon Clara Duer Marcella Elias Margaret Elto Florence Erickson Sylvia Erickson Marian Fagan Anita Fischer Robert Fitch Charlotte Fleming Melvin Fleming Chester Forshee Virginia Frayser Grace Fricke Katherine Gantt Mark Gault Eleanor Goodspeed Barbara Goodwin Glenn Gordon john Guerin William Gunner Clyde Gunsaulus Otto Gunther Elsie Hager Cora Handbury James Hartley Edward Hauber Robert Heiskell Mabel Hensley Mary Holdsworth Roberta Hood Henry Hooper Charlotte Hubbard Frederick Hudson Anna Imhoff Berestful Jackson Billy Kapple Miriam Ketler 2A SOPHOMORES TaIkati'z'e Pet Antipathy The The buzz of the first period bell. The sudden, sickening stop of an ascending elevator. The crunch of wheels on a snowy road. The grating of a dishpan in a sink. The scraping of a shovel on cement. A discord in a band. The squeak of a mouse. Quarter of seven! Time to get up! Homework at 6:30 A. M. with the mercury below zero. Blue Monday. School and schoolbooks. The very sight of an elevator. Over-excited basketball rooters. The Pythagorean theorem. Spiders l l Dishpans, dishcloths, dishwater! Cod-liver oil! To hear someone grind his teeth. To see someone nibbling the corner of his "hankie." A howling dog. The smell of sulphur and ammonia in craft class. The scraping of chairs on a bare floor. Minding children. Dates-historical, not social. The sound made by creasing paper with the fingernails. The sound of scraping teeth. The colored section of a newspaper. Snapping of P-K's. The sound of dragging footsteps. Round shoulders. My name when I'm called on in math. The sting of sunburn. The squeaking of new shoes. The crush of the lunchroom mob. Latin vocabularies. Milk, horror of horrors! The scratching of a Hngemail on a blackboard. Monotonous Latin declensions. Screech of a street car as it rounds the corner. Mother's "Did you drink your milk?" The Happing of a flat tire. The slithery feeling of warts on a cucumber. Someone whispering during my study period. Girls that gush and rave. The sound of grinding teeth. To hear a "drug-store cowboy gedunkingf' A person patting himself on the back while the crowd yell "Bravo." A teacher who doesn't call on me when I'm prepared. Rudolph Valentino. The squeak of new overshoes rubbing together. Soft, green, squashy spinach. Soft boiled eggs-ugh! Cheese tid-bits. The buzzing of the dentist's drill. Any man, woman, or child who calls me "Shorty." A shrill train whistle in the night. A dry thread being pulled through my fingers. To see someone chewing on cloth. clatter of "junk" falling from my locker. . Sl , .. . .. .- ,,,.- , .- ff- y ' ' .-12. ." . ' . . .- ' eu. -: ,af f X .affw f T t A 42 , P ' , ,L i-In 4, ,lf -Q 'il 1. ' ,vs ,av -2, --- i iv l -Q-Y , nf ,ir if ,,.,.gs,.f .amviaff .,' gfilfi' 1.2: , - , .,-.zz fs ' 191-'1 -553.4 . - lag.-f !5,,Lj,..J ,Ml 3 na X ,xl 1 A Ae. it .., 'us !,,f"f',.:, :,,,x-'Lf' f fa 1 w , x . - If :af Tia'-:Zigi ' r- :D .. gif! f i i!C:: Fade. riffs.-'Qr-".! iff' KTA 1 J 5 ig!-'?'liAi3'a"'2"s. J A U ' J! g - If f:ff+ fi1a+ 'fre ' il? " ..?.:ii?,ifM-sw. . .. .., Mf--:-- ,,. .- 3 4 v N- . ... -. i ,m,,-.,..ffg.......,,, . ,- - I , - , fir --Z4T,,....,,,.,,,.a.,.- .7... 7, -L 2A SOPHOMORES Tacitmfn and Talkative Jane Kimmel Charles Kline Florence Kouka Ruth Kuhnlein Marie Kulmlein Edna Larson Helen Lawson William Laycock Anna Lazdauskis Carrol Lehman Phillip Liggett Edith Lindgren Sylvia Lipshultz Elizabeth Lowitz Richard Lukens Florence McCullagh Mary McEuen Elizabeth McKnight Dorothy McLachlan Maxine Mechtershiemer Elizabeth Millard Margaret Miller George Miner Elbert Moody Christy Nicely Dorothy Norbey Dorothy Nuss Enes Olietti Robert Olmstead Arthur O'Meara Foster Oury Robert Palmer Aldonna Pukas Mary-Ellen Randel Carol Ramer Edith Richardson Tillie Royeski George Rufe Bernice Sanders John Sawyer Frank Schampel Harrison Schumacher Harold Smith Kathren Snedicor Harold Soderwall Albert Stolfle Marguerite Stump Gordon Stump Charles Thatcher Virginia Thomas Stanley Tolles Ruth Ulm Helen Vanek Dorothy Walker Margaret Ward Albert VVatson Lorraine Wayland Caryl Wilkes Naomi Wimp Wilfred Woollett The The Pet Antipathy looks of spaghetti. rapid descent in an elevator. Onions ! The thought of finishing school. Oatmeal ! The nickname "Ed" when applied to me. Live, jumping frogs in zoology. Spanish compositions. 'l he The drip of icicles melting in the sun. sound of the breakfast-gong. Thoughts of Caesar's Gallic Wars. Chilly soup! The The The The The The Sma The prickle of peach down. torture of listening to piano practice. sound of "amo, amas, amat." drip of water from a leaky faucet. scraping of a knife on a pan. sight, smell, taste, and feeling of oysters. rt Alecks. squeak of chalk on a black-board. Cats-human, and otherwise. Screech of street car wheels when rounding a corner. Theorems! Diagramming sentences. English classes! Rabbits!! The The "It's draught in the runways. clang of the Fire-gong. time to start for school, Son." Answering questionnaires. Clashing automobile gears. Homework! Pea-green felt gigolo hats! Curly hair! The feeling of peach-skins. The fuzzy skin of a peach. Brrr-! Fuzzy begonia leaves ! The sound of coal sliding down the chute. A voice cracking on high "C." To hear my girl say, "You'd be surprised. My neglected assignments. My physics note-book. The scream of automobile brakes. The yowl of fighting cats. The hum of a dentist's drill. The sight of a policeman's star. Jams in the hallway. Rough-edged buttons. Sickness during vacation. Theorems! To ride in an aeroplane and run into an air pocket. The rasp of a scraping linger-nail. The hollow sound of the bass drums. Tests! A cold shower-bath at 6:30 A. M. Tomorrow's homework. The sight of runs in stockings. Onions,-green, fried, and creamed! Static!!!! Translating Caesar! rn if P mr I jj f f ggi. at . Q 3163 - 12- ' ' mlilf- is 'tif fi? gi ical i wi lld'.1"7i'e" .. Ae... .YMIQLEQ Mi n gm! ' 16 "T" WT" CFOZGTFF1 ::"t"i" A' - ' - 54.-2-af: ma, flee. 4 T-tnligi TQ? I-lie ' - -, 1: gf "' 2 B S O P H O M 0 R E S Taciturn and Talkative Pvt Anfiffflihy Ruth Abells Ethel Abrams Donald Barber Richard Bee William Belshaw Celia Bernet Georgie Binney Lelia Binney Robert Black Miriam Blew Eva Boehm George Bond Helen Borrmann Jack Breczly West Briggs Jack Brough Winifrcd Burns Gladys Byers Leona Cecka William Christie Honor Chudleigh Ruth Claussen Earl Cohan Hinkle Cooksey Joseph Cooksey Amy Courtney Robert Cowles Sophie Darow Barbara Deal Bertha De Haan Irvin Dost John Douglas Mary Douglas Harold Dunham Beatrice Eagle Robert Eichenberger Lilian Foote Walter Forest Ella Frank Maurene Frey Minnie Gaeta Frederick Garrett Mary Gray Arthur Hammar Harry Harlow Verna Hassfeld Helen Heizer Margaret Heppes Winton Heyes Kathryn Hodson Everett Howard Eleanor Hutchins Eugene james Evelyn Johnson Herbert Johnson Virginia Johnson Frances Jones Marion Jordon Wayne Kephart Lillian Kieffer Alberta Killie Bessie Kleinmann Walter Kretchmer The scraping of a nail-File. The Wuthering of the wind on a cold, blowey night. The sound of my own name during a recitation period The admonition, "Now, now, children!" Teeth striking against the edge of a spoon. I can't stand sitting down. Sarcasm and irony. The scratch of a finger nail on the blackboard. A nurse that isn't good-looking. Snakes-from garter snakes to boa-constrietors! The "sweet chime" of the alarm at 6:30 a. m. The hiss of a puncture. To hear some one scratch on a man's collar. The knock of a missing engine. Crunching pumpemickel. A buzz-saw striking against a nail. Biting a cotton thread. The gritty scrape of a snow shovel. Gum chewers. A lemon squeezer. Lazy masculine motorists who honk instead of using my doorbell. The sound of crashing glass. The scream of rusty wheels as they turn. "You don't know what you're talking about." English tests! The rubbing together of china dishes. A waist girth of five-feet-two. An eraser rubbing against the blackboard. The wind blowing against my window on a dark night. The sound of a person grinding her teeth in her sleep. The fellow who is a poor loser. Riding around in a new car. The rasp of a saw. A cold, gray, drizzling rain. Anything with feathers. Scratching of finger nails on glass. The grating of teeth. The sound of the 6:30 alarm. Anonymous telephone calls. The whistle of a locomotive a few feet away. The rumble of street cars. Bill's "hot dogs." The scratch of a glass-cutter. Presenting an unsatisfactory report card. Paul Ash! Chalk! The sound of a match scratched against a wall. Putting on rubber gloves. The hiss of the carburetor as the car runs out of gas. The feeling of rough fingers catching on silk. The "I" of the egotist. Alligators! An elevator that stops too quickly. Musical people on a street car. The scrape of a chair, dragged across the floor. The initial survey of my report card. The nervous torture of having a dentist drill my teeth Hard chalk scraping on the blackboard. The sound of a scratching dust-mop. To be tickled. Persons who insist on reading movie captions aloud! The oral translation of Caesar. Grapefruit shower baths. ...Xu X f..- I.-1. au f C M 7. - H 'L :il T 'In' ' if ff 1 V Y . V ' Wm Y ' g A-. nl m..,:, ug 6 .-4, 4193? .- o' I '1 s " , :,: :ne :Aa 55 .-:rx ,- an 'if 4 K :Q ' av .,-: - i .GN -t3'- t ,eq " nuff v .I-"'.'f'7"s .ip ' . gn' ' X 7 1 .eu .s:.t .4""Q.:ij . ' in f fi Q " - T 1 ""1 ' -N -4 fl H f "' 1 . - we I 1 1 r -l Lv V' . .' 3 f , f via: . .W i 1 ' ' up . . 'U . ""'.'l ' ' F ' -In Us n - 7 --'4'- KX ' -f .......... 7 Y f . Jil ' - .....-.."'- -. ' ne- ,,, qng tm , , .,,,,,N-ff - , 4' - .Q - . i- . . - -. - Y-,....g1:1...- ......... ........- ..... L.-5. U ZBSOPHOMORES Taciturn and Talkafive Pvt Antipafhy Bruce Ladd William Lee John Liebenthal Elmer Lincoln John Mansfield Charles McBwiney Franklin McClure Betty Michuda Gladys Modeen Addalaign Morgan Florence Morris Alvin Nelson Lloyd Novotny Harmon Oostmeyer Dorothy O'Toole Ruth Paddock Helen Parenti Lillian Peterson John Pettit LeRoy Phifer Nynah Pierson Ethel Poloins Olga Ramsey Mildred Reiter Bernice Reuter Verna Rich Eleanor Rockafellow Peter Samuels Johanna Schlagel Christine Schleopowicz Vernon Schoenberger Ruth Shea Tom Shemaitis Raymond Shulandcr Florence Simons Gerard Slebos Marion Smith Robert M. Smith Robert A. Smith Jewel Specht Clayton Stafford Martha Stephenson Donald St. Claire Dorothy Stevens Norman Stevens Mary Sturges Ruth Tidball Mary Tonar Stella Uza Milton Van Slyck Mildred Venecek Frederick Von Berner Madeline VVachter Iris Walder Leonara Washburne Ruth Weddon Lucy Weist Beatrice Wilson Ethel Winn Jerome Winnie Ruth Woida David Young. The odor of ether. "Now, young people, the advance assignment is-" Flappers, sugars, and shebas. The "line" of a good-looking "lemon"! Dawn and the daily grind. Mops and mop-pails! A "2B" report card for three consecutive semesters. Translating Latin. Mud splashes from a passing automobile. Handling clammy worms and snakes in zoology. The scraping of feet on a sandy floor. The lonely whistle of the Midnight Express. Sticking to plain, cold, common-place facts! "Bumping freshies" running through the hall. The sound of new rubbers rubbing together. The rubbing of my finger on a silk stocking. Paper crackling in a quiet theatre. Chalk dust on my fingers. Ugh! The cad who criticizes or slanders a girl. Scraping a knife on an enamel table-top. The reproof for tardiness. To be pinched. The shrill whistle of an express on a winter's day. People who elbow and jostle in the lunch room. The scratching of crayon on the blackboard. "Reading, 'riting and 'rithmetic!" Pictures of amphibia in the zoology book. A cat's serenade to the moon. To be pinched unexpectedly. The grit of Kitchen Klenzer on enamel pans. Crabbed train and street car conductors. Pictures of writhing snakes. The scraping of sandpaper. The crunching of sugar under my feet. The screech of a locomotive at midnight. Hash! A scratchy pen, with purple ink. The feeling of the skin of a boiled potato. A leisurely ticket buyer and the train pulling in! The would-be joker who calls me a "runt." An untidy waitress. To skid in a Ford on a wintry day. The screech of street car brakes. A jostling mob trying to crowd through a doorway. To touch velvet with roughened hands. Squeaking springs in a car. To have enemies. ' ' The very sight of a text-book during vacation! The "screech" of a nail on a window. To have i'Someone" smile sweetly and say, "Now is that nice? ' "There will be a locker inspection seventh period." The scratching of a knife blade on tin. The smell of a banana on a crowded train. Scratchy chalk! A hand smoothing a rough piece of material. Bright yellow! A player who makes a "foul," Catching the 7:35. Felines yowling at midnight. The click of a fork on a china plate. A poke in the ribs,-in jest. Petting, purring pussies! 1 . A 5 1- E , Q 42 f'-'CQ . 32' 8 1, 6 ' xx W ' ev g 54 2 Q? ix 94, . wh Wg., M3 gd! ,. ., Qs , w 1 -, ,JOK55s- V1 o N. ,,AA ,- Jx X , 4 W' Y 28 0 if j, . f ww , 4" ,, I WT -' . rs- A14 2 '5 ?" an' l M lv' ' my ' k-an 54 ,x Q., K J XA 5' . YS B.. .4-. ig I I 5 u. 1 " I Y iii? Pk"WQ 1.il1wunsq:2g''egigji-F.. 3 .Jil Milan' F52Ii r4llllrtif'wv4 ll .n9lwl7g..,,lf caflllkll al W-- lm' 1-"W .e Q' 'ab fi r a , - ---2-fe A "I WILL!" y Looking up at heights attained in scholarship and athletics the Freshmen ar , e inspired by the achievements of the classes that have preceded them to uphold h t ese standards and carry on the ideals for which Empehi standsj to make Mor an 8' Park the School Beautiful, excelling in scholastic attainments, leading in athletics, d ff ' an a ordmg an example of true school spirit. "I VVill!" VVith, this watchword, the Freshmen dream of the future Morgan P Q- . ark, their Morgan Park! The Morgan Park they shall make the leader of schools in honesty, earnestness, and democracy. I Class of '29 Alberta Kiuie 88 u T .ft fqf nf 'Vw -, . 'fs umm Y "w xiii' ,H K nn- elixgh 7 'lil :-ex I: .M I o .305 ' g ir l' "M""W !?fa . NX : , ' I -.' l ' -T, I-YS" fab: . YL -ol' 4 m :IO f .. llllhlq ',,4lillffl'fgn,, 22iZ11g- rm: ' ff, ' 'X -.........,.,-X.--T--ffw , , E5 f?Tf"' '3N4'. ZTMCC "'-"1" iff' A "TT,-..:L. ' i 'nuxgltiilsi TQ:-A fi " A 'C - , T:-r-"'f'4g":" "ff '. 1A FRESHMEN Frank and Fearless Freshman Favorites Dorothy Abbey Jeanette Aggen Ruth Alexander William Alexander Ruth Armstrong Dorothy Austin Herman Ballow Phyllys Bannema Robert Barden Helen Bates Edward Baum Evelyn Baumann Catherine Beakler Ross Beckham George Bell Stella Benick Wilmer Bennett Eugene Benson Arlene Beste Catherine Beyer Mary Bingham Henry Bird Florence Bloomquist Virginia Bolin Muriel Borden Anna Brennan Winifred Brennan Helen Brookes Robert Brookes Perry Brooks Doris Brown Oscar Brown Katherine Brubaker Forest Bruce Robert Bruce Robert Burnam Ruth Campbell Ruth Campton Robert Carr Velma Case Christ Casper Margaret Chapman Edward Christman Doris Clarke Averall Cole Rebecca Coleman Mildred Conner Charles Cosgrove Elizabeth Crane Ethel Cunningham Genevieve Daniels Ruth Mary Dare Olive Davies Dorothy Dawling Harold Deadman Sara Jean Dearborn Marie De Young Frederick Diamond Dorothy Dohrman That bit of imprisoned sunshine, the canary. White polar bear. Bluebirds. "Teddy" Roosevelt. A dog-man's most faithful friend. Quin Ryan, WGN. The drama's most tragic lovers-"Romeo and Juliet." Florida, the land of sunshine. Quin Ryan, WGN. Broadcasting station WEBH. Station VVMBB-Chicago. Butterscotch pie. "Classmates," with Richard Barthelmess. Breasting the waves. Moonlight and a smooth ice-skating pond. Scarlet tanager. Intrepid, four-square Colonel Roosevelt. Up to date, my favorite "movie" is "The Sea Beast." Chocolate pudding with nuts. America's greatest sport, baseball. Floating in with the "breakers" Mocking-bird. Dumb Dora in the "American." "Five Foot Two." The Girl Scouts. A bracing walk on a crisp winter morning. Chocolate butter-creams. My favorite picture, "The Bare Foot Boy." Sending the ball over the "plate." Harold Gray, the "Tribune" cartoonist. The blue of October skies. Dancing with my "sheba." Henry Clay, the "Great Pacificatorf' "Red" Grange of "Illini" fame. Of this season's "Movies," I like "The Phantom of the Opera" best. The "Odyssey," because of its combats and gods and goddesses. The "True Story Magazine." Strawberry ice cream. The one and only "Red" Grange. Our dignified president, "Silent Cal." "The Chicago Tribune." Balmy spring. The game that has made "Babe Ruth," Ty Cobb, and Judge Landis famous. Illinois' favorite son-Abraham Lincoln. Ramon Navarro. Richard Talmadge of the silver screen. "The Merry Widow." A Cadillac two-passenger sport model. "The Star Spangled Banner." "Show Me the Way to Go Home." Eat, drink and be merry! Christmas candles and Christmas cheer. The long, warm, lazy days of summer. "Chic" Young. Colorado Springs. May, the month of tulips and lilacs. The historical hero, Abraham Lincoln. An out-door novel like "Eyes of the Woods." Montana, the stub-toe state. f.fIafrI"' .:s."PJ'?L"31?:f:i' W-'?'1l'f2E a!53dt:'E.'I4:1'41kf-!.:1'EaIie4:.M'2.13 'J'-"'l,.'!"?.'C:1i:"::u25"55.L 5 .t.. I -v .':x.f..! ,ff-e-. ,.f- XX 'flf' Cx ' JV' . lzyti wf ea. Tr- 5 ii l -vp' .F17rug 1:s- .1 fix: I' ' A A E N M4 . -ff' I 2 .re A u lr I 1 J-1 2 , if ,c -si ' Lfjh-1,512 D 'f ,V J WJ? AlL2pgt7,,- i .V lag .413 ljfkngggf L41 Ra' In z in -'.-3' Q- .,..., raiiif-.Ilia-ww , ' . ,... ..-J air- Agp.- r ,? va, .rem-.,.llgs.Q2f "'I:,,j.L.,"- - .-". -- 2 . . -,,,......,f,-"1 .d-,-.L2ZZ'II. 1A Frank and Fearless Frank Donnelly Dorothy Dow Winifred Drueck Ruth Dujardin Lark Du Val Alice Dykstra Violet Eldridge Thomas Ellis Ivy Erhart Jean Farlbaum Henry Feil Gertrude Fennema Marjorie Fetterly Frances Fisher Dorothy Flemming Beverly Fonda Mary ,Fox Harold Frost Harry Furneaux Dorothy Gadsden Emma Geminhardt Jack Geoghegan VVilliam Glass Marjorie Goller Sylvia Gordon Mary Gorman George Gray Helen Grimes Mark Guerin Annie Gunner Jack Haliday Luther Hallady Frances Hammer Myrtle Hansen Frances Hanington Josephine Harringt Antonette Hanusek Helen Hawksley Josephine Hedges Fred Heyer Marcella Heynen Marjorie Hillier Archie Hilton Gladys Hoening Joseph Hohmann Robert Hohmann Fern Holland James Hollander Stanley Holm Frances Hrad Lemuel Hooper Allan Hopkins Dana Howard Gordon Howard Donald Ingwersen Barbara Jackson Elizabeth Janney Martha Janney Mary Jenkins Irene Jezierski Mary 'Johnsman Pearl Johnson OH FRESHMEN Freshman Favorites Bonnie Scotland. A big, comfy easy-chair and an interesting book. The colonial hero, Paul Revere. Old rose and dull gold. The "Prisoner Song." Chicago, the "City of Go." Nathan Hale. Motoring on the Dixie Highway. A rosewood "baby grand." Juicy apple pie. Making a basket from the center of the floor. The Ritz-Carlton. "Red" Grange, the peerless. "Little Orphan Annie." "The New Commandmentfl "The American Boy Magazine." The Art Institute. Our S. A. president, 'tBob" Hodgman. Luscious apple pie, whenever I can get it. The weeping willow. The glorious "Fourth." English literature courses. Bud Fisher's rollicking "Mutt and Jeff." Easter lilies. Kelly green. "The Student Prince." Hitting home runs. Lemon cream pie. June thirtieth to September first. Apple dumplings. Eddie Collins. Home made chocolate fudge with plenty of nuts "San Toy." Rudolph Valentino, "The Sheik." Strawberry preserves. "Robin Hood's Burial." "Contest of the Nations." "College Humor." Apple cake. "Ivanhoe" Irving Berlin's "Remember." "The Pride of Maxwell House." Summer and the old swirnmin' hole. The Chicago Theatre. The Balaban and Katz "Chicago Theatre." Chocolate pudding with ice cream. The musical language of the toreadors. The sugar maple tree. The vivid blue of corn-flowers. "Little Orphan Annie." A caramel sundae every day in the year. Tom Mix, broncho, boots, sombrero and all. Patrick Henry, the fearless patriot. Physiography, because it's restful. "The Phantom of the Opera." Abraham Lincoln. Sea-foam candy. Bananas,-the energy builders. "A Credit to My Race." Abraham Lincoln-our martyred president. Empehi's sweet singer-Patricia Hellweg. Miami, the American paradise. QU lf .1-if X' f A ' ' Zigi-i-'7EE3.L by F , ,F rl 44264: .1132 3 L 5. Fall.. f .- .4 ,. . af RW ' -1 .T 'fr 'f. if . IZ' 1 ""'Xf-QQ '. inf ' Ll P It . ' i X1 M,,,4Q,, A "Cixi M, A ' WAT - ' ' , ' . f'V' ' L31 QS wa. ' 19- ' I ,,-Li-513.2 5.....,"' .,.,,,,,,.,,,,..,-X..,.....-..-.,'-, 1 --- 5 W ,sw -'-'-X'j1:" ,A-4-lfvwg ,L V JQNSYXQQP ,fZ5f'.t ,,,,g -j""""",, ,,,. ,,,,,-:g1:.f.1,,g's-'- H-M ' ' -- - - ' Roy Johnson John Kendrick james Kerr William Kinsley Eden Kitzelman Mary Klein Mildred Kuabe Robert Krahulik Harold Kramer Frances Kreis Gladys Kroling Allan Koch Bernadine Laas Lewis Laugdon Ernest Larson Marcilla Lee Edmuth Leink Foster Lilly Carl Lindeman Eleanor Lindquist Dorothy Lloyd Frances Lowitz Johanna Maatman Richard Manger Joseph Mapp Catherine Maron Rose McCord Fern McKee Jessie McKirdie Marjoria McLerie Margaret McMahon Martha McManus Sarah McNamara Caroline Mehlan Harold Meinema Florence Meyer Harry Mickel Violet Milen Helen Miller Myra Jean Miller Frank Milhouse Gordon Minnick Helen Morgan Thomas Morrison Helen Mostyn Edgar Murray Robert Murray Roy Nash Jack Naylor Herbert Nelson Leslie Nelson john Nichols Willis Norman Ethel Ortmann Henry Park Anna Pearson . James Peebles Gladys Perrow Adeline Peterson Paul Piech 1A FRESHMEN Frank and Fearless Freshman Favorites The royal oak in burnished gold and crimson autumn dress. Elis Parker Butler, short-story writer. James Oliver Curwood, novelist. "Contest of the Nations," produced by Empehi stars. Writer of the "Great, Open Spaces."-Zane Grey. ' General Pershing. Foamy, iced root-beer. The Y. M. C. A. Hotel, Chicago. Mystery plays. June, the month of roses. Balaban and Katz' Chicago Theatre. The ruby-throated humming-bird. A wailing saxophone. Crisp peanut brittle. The Straus Building on Michigan Boulevard. P and N's "Morgan Park Special." "Dropping baskets." Fourth of July. My favorite opera-"Aida," "Red" Grange. "Teddy" Roosevelt. "His Secretary," with Norma Shearer. Burning the midnight oil over my favorite novel. The State and Lake Theatre. The flaming red of geraniums. Jenny Wren. Helen Wills-"our genuine American girl" tennis ex- pert. Madrid, the city of dark-eyed Senoritas. "The Capitol Theatre." Maine, the "Pine Tree State." Booth Tarkington's "Seventeen," Chauncey Alcott. "The True Story Magazine." Candy Kisses. Football,-the game of brain, speed, and brawn. Double chocolate nut sundae. The "Buckeye" State-Ohio. Fruit salad, sprinkled with nuts. June-the month that closes the school year. Christmas. Thrilling "Wild VVest" stories. Winning a love set. Man's ancestor, Monsieur Le Singe. In a garden by the sea. Summer,-the season of sultry days. Traveling on horse-back. Haines, star basketball man at Illinois. Nothing strenuous for me !-Tiddle-dee-winks. Woodrow Wilson, our "World War President.' University of Illinois. Practicing the swan dive. "Red" Grange. "The Chicago Daily News." John MacCormack. "Don Q. Son of Zorro." Popular, peppy "Whitie" Rimes, Empehi's Star Nothing saccharine-give me lemons! December-the merry month of Christmas. The Tivoli. Wisconsin, with its beautiful lakes. Ol athlete p- "-- r. . U, V - 4 ' -' . , if Q fi, 40' ge 3 W ' 'A 'naw ' Lg, J ,ff 0 M . 1 ,EH ff 6' -J 2' Z ill' 4,4 " V -- -. .. ,z. .4 .. ,....Qg.: . .-.::.:. .. - "' r- . --t gg.,-:' .Y.' f':.".'.I" ' '-, ..f , N p' J.-gifiggzj gh f.'gg..-'ezsgiffi-3.532-'-' ,.e-5' l , ' .1 I ' 2:.a, I :iight-:Q ...Lu s,+ 6-,ff ,-Us , . 4 C: .1 , -1 . l. '.n-,-.- , . ' -V n...::- .-i1fQz.f" T. ' fr 9- -. V ' - ' " "' ' h -'N' A fr fr " ' I i i A 9 -f 'wal' A . V . i Q - V 11 7 z, iff-f' .f-'. , I -. X ,... . -- V' - ' I l 'E -2. - ' . E -f ' 135,-',,..u'g ... ' I - 'ful " ' - I - ' H-I .. - ,L . . , Y " .T A , -'-- - -'-""'g2:-.1-"':'.."T-'l:T- ' .5 ' ,1-"... Q """ w'1T.,-'4- , -3 .4 - -- . x , - ----- . . ,W - r --W - .-... .L FRESHMEN Frank and Fearless Freshman Favorites Alice Piersma Myra Pilbrow Vera Jane Pitkin Robert Price Dorothy Rauch Harold Reuter Inez Rich Rhea Rimes Jean Rittenhouse Bert Robertson Philip Ross Daniel Rossille Helen Ryphema Alice Scanlon Gerhardt Schmalhaus Viriginia Schmitt Pauline Schneider Bernice Schofield Eleanor Seabrook Ribhard Seaman Harold Sennstrom Emma Shemaites Norman Silver Annie May Smith Everett Smith Beryl Sommer Anna Southern Dorothy Spears Lucille Stemm Dorothy Stump Elsie Svatos Mildred Tabbert Robert Talmadge Dorothy Taylor Robert Thayer Richard Thomas Margaret Tierney Joseph Thompson Robert Tollerton Marjorie Tufts Eugene Van Arkel Ethel Vanek Elmer Vistain Mildred Vonder Linden Howard Wadsworth Mary Walchuck Virginia Ward Howard VVendstrand Esther Wendt Charles White Marjorie White Ned Wickersham William Wilder Ruth Willig Frances Willcox Sarah Williams Harold Zink 41 i"3'.' '2 'J Mary Brian. Salted Peanuts. Salt Lake City. Colleen Moore. Ray Schalk. Sweet, juicy apple pie. Blue eyes and blonde hair. George Washington. "The Plastic Age." "Long, Long Ago." Fruit salad,-and lots of it. "Red" Grange. ' Ricardo Cortez. Plum pudding. The Drake Hotel,-finest hostelry in Chicago. Robert Louis Stevenson. A glass of chocolate malted milk, please! Charlie Chaplin. "Sleepy Time Gal." Lake Michigan, the most beautiful of inland seas. f'Harold Teen." Saxophone. "Red" Grange, the football marvel. 'tContest of the Nations." Making a perfect free throw. Eugene Field. "A Wall of Men." "Always" The Empehi News. "Contest of the Nations." June rains and June roses. Wordsworth's "The Daffodils." Our own f'Whitie" Rimes. Lily of the valley. , 'lThe American Boy Magazine." American Beauty roses. The pink of a blush rose. Manchester, New Hampshire. Cutting "grape vines" on the ice. Swimming races. The one dessert tht never palls-ice cream. Summer frolic and frills. Bib Falk. The young oak sapling. George Givot. Peoria, Illinois. Ford and Glen of WLS. A Spitz. Labor Day. "Kiddie cars" are swift enough for me. Christmas candles and Christmas holly. Turning the dials. Listening to a funeral dirge. Big dogs, little dogs, smooth dogs and woolley dogs "ClassiHed," with Corrine Griffith. Willys-Knight. Richard Barthelmess. 7 N M Q mr 'ew-ef g fgtwsxfswsafsaffwvaws... Qi "DI Q ca Q rmmmtii si I,-,M ""'-L Xi P i 5 nm imh l J h!Il"n i ,,, W Q9 ' ,gsm Q' , gg 'rl 1 -7 ' 'sf "" "-' f-va., . ,--.','Zfgi"-gl55f'f-1 J ' 'H ff 'lr' L A iiP3'1:.LZ9f I""4u: Jllfffgy zicl F A J f 'A wihuvl an iw .1 .... --:.-.ax ,I fl -:v .P tl ,. ,.... -. .r.. I lhyvi. E-'wahf'wwW9'-mm, ' 5 ' HW. :w cf " L :- 'fr'- , .. X w ill as. l - V .I ' , .' n 4 ,-M,-, ,, ' 'sf U49--' x V L .,iLe,yy.M ' -bn b , f -D... . . lo is I, ,J vil'.f ---..-... + A ' .......-f-fs-----f-1 s 3 I 'x"' I Q .- 1 ,:',,,,, "Lf---M -' , ' ..,...... ' N... N ' ' Age .,. .. .1 ' .5051- ' - ... - '-- - - -"- -- 4' " fi " H.:-an f--W :g:i", "T ' ' A Frank and I7 Gordon Adler Frances Allen Isabel Allman John Alward Frank Anderson Barringer Baker John Baker Russell Baker Rosemary Barclay Helen Basinske Estelle Benjamin Mary Benko Charlotte Bennett Dorothy Berlin Ruth Billings Evelyn Bills Baldwin Bingham Margaret Bird Norris Bishton Virginia Bolin Harold Burret Levola Brown Jack Budge Rhoda Cain Arline Carlson Elnara Carney Mae Chapman Theodore Christensen Lucile Clark Thomas Clark Beatrice Clayborn Marvin Clement Eugene Coleman Everett Collet Mardon Cook Louise Davies Cleo Davies Bertha Dering Eugenia Dubbs Jack Eichenberger Mary Eldridge Cylistine Elliott Richard Elliot Jean Farlbaum Charles Faulkner Marion Fisher Anna Fitzgerald Alice Fitzroy Barclay Fleming Josephine Fleming Evelyn Forest Rose Frank Edward French Esther Fritz Elizabeth Garombei Lyman Gilbert Donald Goe George Goehst Evelyn Grage Willis J. Grieg Furla FRESHMEN Freshman Fazforites Switzerland-Europe's "Cradle of Liberty." "Topsy" in "Uncle Tom's Cabin." Waldorf salad. India-the land of snake-charmers. Hawaiian pineapples. Golden dandelions. Spain-Spanish guitars and castinets. Old-fashioned English totfey. "The Chicago Daily News." Fruit salad with lots of orange and pineapple. Fire light, a sofa, and--a book. Sweet white cherries. Quin Ryan of WGN. Patrick Henry, the fearless patriot. Bud Fisher of the "News." The Blackstone Hotel. Sidney Smith's "Andy Gump" cartoons. Hot fudge. George, the famous "cherry tree chopper." Monte Carlo. Creamy chocolate fudge. The Charleston. "The Sea Beast." Red and white peppermint sticks. Stories of the golden west. 'tThe Covered Wagon," with Lois Wilson. Harold Gray's "Little Orphan Annie." "Leaping Lena" of Harold Teen fame. Straight bobs without any kinks. My favorite racing horse is "Black Gold." President Coolidge. Hotel Sherman, Chicago. The graceful, drooping willow tree. "The Iron Horse." Gedunk sundae, introduced by Harold Teen. The office girls' magazine-"College Humor." Algebra. Morris Gest's "The Miracle." Bud Fisher of the "Chicago Daily News." Richard Dix's favorite writer, Zane Grey. Calvin Coolidge. December-Christmas, mistletoe, snow! Calvin Coolidge. Apple pie with a flaky crust. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. "In Old Madrid." Longfel1ow's "The Village Blacksmith." Lemon cream pie two inches thick! Mrs. Medill McCormick. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. UAida.!Y Proving that xry. The Chicago Public Library. Our national hymn. The swiftest of all games, basketball. HWMBB, Chi-ca-go." C-H-I-C-A-G-O-the pride of the Middle West. A canter on a bridle path beside a lake. Italy-the land of music. "The Harvester," Gene Stratton Porter. .. . -V 1 . 4. M- " iff- x ff' ,un-,s. V - V . r p . . iff' --- -' r - .I W f . X . . J 'ii st-.. g. I '7 I - .fs a ,' 2 X" P' ."f 174, i 440 '1 .4 ' fa-'fy USN, ' ji' ,fitrriiaf-..:, ,X 1 - 4 , t ,l . 4 X , -. 770-e bust? ' ' Jrw' , k - 3 X ' l 'i ty 1-gig 5 ' f Y fl p 'Mit-gl --1 --P fs .v ,gf '-+R, -. 42155 .1 1, 1 . X- . ..f.i:.',.-a.a.a.gfi..iiiM ff 1 -I -ea f if -..lea-fa -L ,E gg I I , Y aiflffzf -"'-m,Q,-..'L--' 1 T " 'W """":33" ' - C M iff. . , A at ,. - '5 'a23':'M'3'N - 4 """' 'TP' ,.,..a-.::5:?alI' "'N . , ,- .. 1 W Y . ... Y ,..,,:-gm,-,M .. -.--.iL...,. J- l B F R E S H M E N Frarzk and Fearless Freshman Favorites Edward Grosscup Arthur Gunnell Elizabeth Gruber Irving Hansen Harry Harlow Anna Harris Frances Harrison Bernard Hauber Hazel Hawkslcy Martin Hemingway Frank Henke Annette Hill Warren Hockert Howard Holson John Horsley Edward Horwath William Horwath Helen Hubbard Dorothy Innes Ralph Iverson Wanetta Job Robert Johnson Edward Jordan David Juillard Julia Kerekes Marjoria Ketler Myrtle Kilian Kathryn Kirn Anita Kramer Marion Krebs Lawrence Kordewick Leila Libby Helen Lipka Genevieve Logan Anna Lucas Bernice Manstrom Mary Mayer Phil Mavon Peggy McKee Ruth McKnight Helen McMillian Kendall McShane George Merchant Anthony Michielsen Clara Miller Marion Mingea Lucas Mitchell Robert Mitchell Catherine Moeller Thomas Morrison Betty Mosnat Christopher Murray Steve Nemcovsky William Paden Dorothea Pagels Betty Palmer Anna Pastiva Lena Pastiva Frederick Payne Attending Sunday School. Bryant's "To a Water Fowl." Tennis. A Packard "straight eight." Paul Ash's hair. Philadelphia-the home of the "Liberty Bell." Summer, and all the outdoor sports. My favorite pie? Guess it's "magpie." Anne Sedgwick's "The Little French Girl." The Boy Scouts of America. Making perfect shots from the free-throw line. Zane Grey's "Wildtires." Denver, the cleanest city in the United States. Quin Ryan, Station WGN. "The Sea" by Charles De Arbutter. Lincoln's "Gettysburg Address." Harold Lloyd. Jacqueminot rose. The silver-furred angora. The Heet-footed deer. The Capitol Theatre. Oak. Making a "home run." Thomas Meighan. The giant oak. Slithering through the cool green waters of a pool. Abraham Lincoln. A Steinway baby grand. Chief Justice Taft. Lincoln Park. Zane Grey, the composer of the "red man's requiem." "Applesauce." The Field Museum of Natural History. American Beauty roses. A pear tree loaded with luscious, golden Los Angeles,-the city of sunshine. Illinois,-the state of pep and prairies. Good plays with fine actors. "Red" Grange, the world's choice. The lark,-gayest of all singers. The Fernwood swimming pool. The Studebaker Theatre. Yale College. Leland Stanford. fruit. "Topsy and Eva," with the Duncan Sisters. The lowing kine. "Stonewall" Jackson-the invincible. Mary Pickford,-"America's Sweetheart." Palm Beach, society's playground. R. H. L. in the Tribune. General Pershing. Douglas Fairbanks, the incomparable. Carpentry. "Behind The Front." My favorite movie? "Ben Hur"! Chocolate pudding-yum! Picturesque Holland, the land of windmills A German police dog. "The Plastic Age." il ft and tulips. F, wb f ,Q ' 5.50, 1 :-,gig T-e'54i.i?.n:a5.". V- . c gps.. . fm-. 1' R- 'f "'- E-i'ii5'ii5?-5""" H ifi? ' ii , . "fi . . - 'tlswraia uvltfmi ff' "V X remit are-Q - r 5 j ' 'L .14 f e-Q ' . Mt, , .N , U ' . , V Z , - I X-XNQZ, ie Cr X! IMA ! v. - " , 9' .af af.. . M- --I.-film eage- V W-A 1 in 1 :gg ' -f -:TMP 'ww -, WM play-" J-W . - at Nag j r-as ---'Di'-fe . ' Frank and Fearless Alene Pennington Arthur Perrow Forrest Porter Miriam Pugh John Rafferty Caryl Rathje Evarts Redman Suzanne Repetto Frank Reuss John Richmond Margaret Rider Barbara Riecs George Rigby William Robinson Marian Rockafellow Madeline Rummler Ellen Sarther Maurice Scanlon Grace Scherwitz Ruth Schneider Dorothy Schumacker Katherine Scott Albert Slobas Jean Slocum George Smith Margaret Smith Thomas Smith John Snedicor Chester Stafford Adeline Streich Ruth Tausley Carl Taylor Mary Alice Fierman Frank Trask Constantine Fziolas Goerge Vallet Henrietta Van Den Hander Walter Woener John Wallace Evelyn Walsh Grace Walsh Albert Welty Henry Wendorf Daniel Whitehead John Whitehead Raymond Wieck George Wigand Beulah Wilburn Geraldine Williams Maurice Williamson Wesley Wilson Theodore Wing Glenn Winnie Herbert Winsor John Winsor Juliet Woodward Luverne Wuethrick Constance Wurmstedt Norma Yarline Herbert Zickenburg FRESHMEN Freshman F atfori tes Playing mermaid. Gaar VVilliams of the "Chicago Tribune." Roosevelt, our Cowboy President. Our "first lady," Mrs. Coolidge. Lemon cream pie. Oregon. Traveling via a Chrysler sport roadster. Clicking the typewriter keys. Los Angeles, California. The tiger-Hercest of wild beasts. "The Camp Fire Magazine." An armful of red roses. Station WHO, Des Moines. Russia. Rah, rah, rah, for M. P. High! Custard pie with meringue an inch thick. Long-stemmed, fragrant American Beauty roses. Odysseus! In the Odyssey! Chicago, the future queen city of the world. Longfellow, the children's poet. Fruit salad, the only one that never palls! Tennis and tennis "togs." Chocolate ice cream. Gilbert Stuart's "George Washington." "Red" Grange. "College Humor." Traveling in a Pullman. A "Packard," My favorite hotel? Mother's table! Richard Dix. "Bud Dangremond, M. P.'s 'star basketeer."' I-Iydrox's "pure vanilla ice cream." An apple-tree all pink and white with blossoms. Basketball. Peter's chocolate almond bar. George Washington. A Hudson Super-Six. "Brown Eyes, Why Are You Blue ?" "Booting" the pigskin. Patrick Henry. Morgan Park's Own, our "Empehi.' Summer scenes and summer sports. "My Wild Irish Rose." Croquet. Thomas Meighan. Gold,--a cheerful, sunny color. Florida, the Palmetto State. George Washington, whose memory we all revere Richard Barthelmess. The White Sox. Illinois. Baseball-America's favorite. Real estate sales-manager. Sir Francis Drake, former English naval hero. Switzerland and beautiful Lake Lucerne. "The Student Prince." Queen Victoria. The liquid music of the harp. Vassar. Aviation. 5 95 1 5 5 ' ff? U -s. ASI! Q A- - ,X-ww f w ' ' qw e A, .Y?. 9' W ,, if I 1 4 H . V.,,r',,- ,. - ,L Z., W 4- nfyfv- . - --, Q- .1 H . i fy- , Q .V .-f ..- N-, e afxLf"'2 ' ,. 1- A JM? ' pi .. I .. - .,u..L WEAM --, '- "ff ,Q 1: ,V ,f,..,j4 a , 1 X 'Lf 'fd jpfg?"3'53'V 1' . Xl rj, 3 ' :ggw -- . V I . ff.g,A,,1i,g'4,, Nz., ., f V, W " ' ' 'Q 6, ' ,, , J' Q s. " . I 5 "-. '11 T! J, "Qi: i' 5 . , 1-"' twivl, E 1' HK , ' '- -1 . L-1 r -Mi ' ' . .r""w ,,.. rf-' r , t1 .., ,A K wry if f ,, -.J - r . V .M . J . L-:awe ' , , , Q .--J --4 -f ge 1 ,Q , ,i J,-f , ii':E?W'f" ' if 'I . 4- ia 1 '. " -'J-if -Milli" ?' .5 . . - ,fri 'A mi.,,,:1.a' V ,,,,.. "' .:" ifggw -' ,.- J' .. A 4 c.. . ---- f- f H , K ' H' ..,, - .5-- I. , . 5 A ' ' T N , ' . ' . 'zu-I Y , .. L,.... A . 1 e- sq, 4, - gg, +,- it, .,,4a,,,, ,,. - - "' .f ,V . ' K 121e,.sg-+E?r ..,'4".. . , 1- 1 .....:-.....f.,,..,,,......-....Y... .. , ,,.., ..,........4s4uul. STUDENT ASSOCIATIQN OFFICERS ROBERT HODGMAN ...... Pwsinwzit MARGERY LILLY . . Vice-Presidmzf ELSA TRoEDsoN ....... Secretary THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION The Student Association has again demonstrated its excellence as an agency for fostering the growth of the various school activities, and for bringing about a closer co-operation between the student body and the faculty, by giving an opportunity for the expression of student opinion and for student government. In order to make the organization as democratic as possible, the executive and the administrative functions of the association are vested in three standing com- mittees: the Management Committee, made up of room representatives, the Civic Committee, of room alternates, and the Board of Control, established this year and composed of the heads of the various extra-curricular activities. The Management Committee, under the capable leadership of Marjorie Allen, was of invaluable assistance in promoting the Hnancial success of the "Empehi News" and the Annual and in their general support of every enterprise undertaken by Empehi this year. The Board of Control has also been of inestimable service to the school. It ap- pointed from among its members, a finance committee to investigate and pass judg- ment upon all Student Association expenses to be incurred and to publish a monthly financial statement, introduced the calendar plan of programming extra-curricular activities, thus eliminating activity program conllictsg and drew up a new constitu- tion to be submitted to the student body for its approval. The Civic Committee has conducted a vigorous campaign for the improvement of school conditions by means of traffic regulations, frequent locker inspections, and clean-up campaigns. The social program of the year has included assemblies, lectures, moving pictures, parties, dances, banquets, and musical and dramatic productions. The festivities of the year will conclude with a combined spring concert and vaudeville, and a Student Association ball. With the completion of the new building, the association looks forward to the realization of its dream-to make Morgan Park a leader among schools! ROBERT HODGMAN, President. EIL? 'iii -!'JlKH'Ji3 '- " TAL" W F11lT"'l!YKSY'?! P15 1 ". ' .fi . 'L 1515 ' WTF. 'G 2 HUARIJ Ol" CUNTROI, Twp lx'mc': Tlmmnpslm, Myers, Bennett, Gardner, Klrwntz, Ncwlnzxn, Baker, llall, l?llllCS .S'l'l'UlIll' lime: CI'1lllL', Bzllclwin, Mickellmerry, lillswurtl1, Tollertcm, Allen, jones, l,lClI1L'l' linltmn lx'u'1u: Sznlmlers, l:l'UCIIlZlll, Lilly, llllllglllllll, Trueclsun, IJIIISITIUTC, Swxlt. M ll MAXAlil'fMliS'l' LfOlXllXll'l"l'lCli 'llvj' ll'1m'.' AlL'XIlllfll'l', Umlq, XY:u'ren, llmnun, l"llCliL'l'SUll, Sczlnlzln, O'Mez1r:1. .Slwwnul lx'4m': hluekiselm, Ilavies. Rlelinigllt,N'l'ilkes.Crzxne,lJzlvies,R1+esel1, V:mek,l7rz1yser,l lunsen lfnllnzu lx'fm': 'l'rneclsfm, lflzlgzler, Smith, Lilly, Allen, Meyers, Almells, D:n1grcmmul, liagle. TAU EPSILON Top Raw: Fischer, O'Meara, Coleman, Johnson, St. Clair, Howard, Yanek, Perrow. Sfrmzzi Row: Fagin. Dow, Gunner, W'1llier. Eagle, Miller, Brown, Guerin, Ranch. Tlnrd Now: Guerin, Rainer, Floyd, Erickson, Geller, D1ljHYfllI1, Morgan, Summers, Grimes, Lee. I?nftm11 Row: Hedges, Crane, Roy:-ski, Knehne, Malone, Fleming, Ahells, Frey, McCnllagh, Dangreinencl. Tap Row: Blalter, Meyers, Van de Roovaart, Allen, Massias, McKnight, Pierce, Thompson, Bollenbaeh, Gardner. Sfmud Raw: Wright, Leman, Maehey, Troedson, XVright, Gunther, Mickelberry, Diemer Bishton. Third Row: Killie, lNl1isler, Naglar, Jones, Swiney, Bargerbush, Arneman, Stromlmeck, May- hew, Baldwin, Gaston. 1:0lH'fll lx'mi': Roesch, Tollerton, Ablvey, Gardner, Conlan, Hopkins, Bradley, Swift, Christen- sen, NYilhoit. I?oItmn Huw: Tayli r, Hndgtnan, Swift, johannsen, Green, Newman, Carver. ff 6 f I 1 ff '- iii11ra1Qi'Em ' ff y 0 K' il ' ' " R5 -4 I NW Q 4 texx F I f W9, I' ,..-.,, "iif215gq.f'f, "' , 'Q ' tl"-- ' ii-Qu, ,nw A . , --7 .givj gvullnqr .ppc I. . M IM' l ' ,K-3.5.1. T 0 i iil, mllllh- :X Ls E A lJmi:"'l'g:yg.x,':E ' -Hllllll F- ina fi ' fa '-ff'1'-.ffm ,,, ,I 1" .v -- i..""hu. .,l.H!t' ,,. .sllllulaL"-a...., f-1-JA.. .- l"" ... ..,-,,,.,-,. AV - -, - '14 Q 4 ... , """::g1e-are-Af--L . '- - a,'f,, T2ff+ - iiSLT6Q I? TAU'EPSILON AUSTIN GARDNER ....... President MARGARET HOPKINS . Vice-President BURNETTE BRADLEY . . Secretary MARY PATTISON ...... Treasurer Tau Epsilon, Morgan Park's honor society, whose membership includes only those students who have attained unusual distinction in high school, encourages the students to strive for a well-balanced development in scholarship, athletic activity, and leadership, and fosters a democratic social spirit in the school. Although lack of an adequate meeting place seriously hampered the plans for the year, under the efficient sponsorship of Miss Conlan and Miss Malone the club contributed materially to the social and civic activity of the school. At the begin- ning of each semester parties were given in honor of the incoming upper class- men. On February 18, in celebration of its first birthday, the society conducted a patriotic assembly and introduced the Tau Epsilon Anthem, composed by Mr. Thompson in honor of the club. The annual rummage sale held in May netted the club ninety dollars, this sum to be applied to the purchase of desirable high school equipment. Tau Epsilon hopes to enlarge the sphere of its influence year by year and to inspire the student body as a whole to make the name Empehi illustrious among high schools. llll T011 Row: Snyder, Brooks, Morrison, Rich, Larson, Merchant, Gilbert, Swift. Second Rate: Coleman, janney, VVilkes, Keener, Rimes, Burns, Sleigh, Case, Klein. Bottom Row: Jones, Mickclberry, Hall, Mackin, Morgan, Fleming, VViswell. THE CIVIC COMMITTEE SIDNEY IIALL . . Clzaiifmtm GEORGE MICKI-:LBERRY . lfIFC-C1IIll'l"1'1'l'Cl71 .ALICE IQEENER . . . Secretary IIARRIET joivns ..... 1"nZ2Iirit-v Clzizirrzzmiz The Civic Committee aims to promote good citizenship. to develop a deeper sense of civic consciousness and loyalty, and to intensify the fine spirit of achievement which has played so large a part in the development of Empehi. In the attainment of these ideals and aims the committee has been strengthened and sustained by the constant support and inspiration of the faculty advisor, Miss Mackin. To inculcate habits of cleanliness and orderliness in the student body, numerous attractive posters and forceful slogans have been displayed on walls and bulletin boards: frequent locker inspections, supervised by the committee, have been held: and clean-up campaigns have been sponsored, whose influence has been effectual not only with the student body but with the community as well. During the annual Clean-Up lVeelt. the committee was assisted by the Band which paraded the prin- cipal streets of the community and was accompanied by groups of boys dressed and equipped as clean-up men, to stimulate community interest in the Work. In its splendid aim to make Iimpehi a school, line in spirit and attractive in appearance. the Civic Committee needs the active. enthusiastic co-operation of every boy and girl Ill our high school. 'fiofv 1x'fm': Hensley, Paddock, Vaneli, Pierce, Mohan, Myers, Moeller. .Slwmul lx'ntt': Allen, Swift, Baldwin, Rees, Bradley, lYhisler. QUILPEN .Xx Nl'1'I"l'l-I liAl.IJNVIN . l'1'e.vitlv:zf l,ol'1s1f: Rifles . .S't'e1'eftz1'y M Iss CfoNm'l' liuezflfy Sfmlzxot' Quilpen, Morgan l'arli's literary eluli. whose aim is to promote an interest in literary achieveinent, hids fair to lmeeoine one of our foremost school organizations. Xtinners ot school-wide literary contests sponsored hy Quilpen each semester, or winners of a local literary contest open to the entire school and adjudged of suf- iicient importance hy the elulm. are eligible to tneinhership in Quilpen. During the past year the eluh centered its etiforts upon three contests: a Christ- mas story contest, in which Millie XYhisler was awarded the tlrst prize: an essay contest, sponsored hy the li. .-X. R.. in which lloris Myers won first place and was presented with the prize hy Mrs. McManus. regent of the local chapter: and a school creed contest to he held in May. The winning creed will he made the otlleial Morgan Park lligh School creed and will he cast in bronze and hung in the auditorium of our new school. lX'ith the help of its ahle faculty advisor, Miss Condit. Quilpen hopes to extend the lield oi its literary activity and in time to pulmlish a literary magazine. THE EMPEHI NEWS STAFF Fall Spring HOX'T'fRlJXN'BRIIlilE Edztor-in-Clziff . ELIZABETH THOMASON Associate Editors ELIZABETH THOMASON BEN VVIJISLER HARRIET JONES GEORGE MICKELIIERRY FRANK SPECHT ELINOR VVILIIOIT HARRIET JONES RJERRILL BENNETT BIARJORIE ALLEN . . Chajf . JUNIOR FREEMAN NATAI.IE DIEMEI: . . Blotter . . LoIs IWACKEY HARRIET MEHANI . . . I FIDRFD GREEN . . 5, d ,O . .. , . FRANK SPECIIT . H M' PWD" J . MARGERY LILLY SIDNEY HALL . Alhwim . SIDNEY HALL MERRILL BENNETT ' FRANK SCHAMI-EL EARL RIGIIY, Exclzazzgcs Crzrtoofzist, CORA MAY ELLSWORTII Reporters ILLIIRED GREEN EIIITII BISHTON LUCILLE RIEYERS VVILLIAM SVVIFT IWARGERY LILLY BETTY DECLERCQ HEI.EN BOLLENBACH ROBERT PALMER CLAIRE AIIBOTT STERLING VVARREN W'e flour That MARY PATTISON MILTON VAN SLYCK Typzsts GRACE CURTISS ELEA TROEOSON Tuff lx'rm': Palmer, llishton, Green, Hull, Ahhott, Miclcelherry, Mackey. .S'i'cm1u' lime: liollenlmch, lie Lflercq, Curtiss. Swift, XYilhoit, Troeclson, Meyers. lfoilom lx'ow: Sclizunpel, lfllswortli, liennett, Conrlit, Peterson, jones, Specht, Lilly, XYarrcn. THE EMPEHI NEWS 'l'he linipehi News, Morgan I,zu'k's popular :incl lJI'0Q'l'CSSlYL' hi-nionthly, strives to reflect the ziinis, activities, :mil growth of the high school. Opportunity for greziter variety in nizilce-up :incl content was proviclecl this yezu' hy the eulzirging of the pzumer from four columns to live. ."Xlthougli no new flepart- ments were zulcleil, the space nllottecl to the eclitoriuls :incl to "L'l1at'f" was increzisecl hy one coluinn ezich. After the gi':ulu:ition, in l"eln'u:u'y, of lloyt 'l'i'ovvhi'iclge, fornier eclitor-in-chief, whose unusual lilei':u'y :ihility :incl ingenuity czirriecl the paper through :L successful year :mrl ri hull, the stall was re-orgzuiizecl under liliznlmeth 'lilllllllZlSllll, who also has proverl herself exceptionally well-equipped for the Qlillieult task of piloting the pulmliczltiou. The constructive criticism of Miss Peterson, faculty zulvisor. :incl of Nliss Conclit. :uipointeml to the position of zissistzuit, upon the Clll2ll'gClllCIlf of the lJZl17Cl', has heen inxwiluztlile to the stall. In lzirgei' :incl hettei' equipped quzu'te1's, with the ziicl of the faculty sponsors, the eilitors hope to issue ll paper which shzill show constant :incl consistent growth. ' A .J E. xx ,A X X11 , W I A f I I. '11 . . 1 5 ' I . , lf'5i'iTi'i3' f W' I Rf ' 7 7-I, A ' I 7: Laws' 4. ,9 1 I - R . .L-F V A' if l A t .A f ,, A1 ,-:,v I, I I . L. b5?53:g,w ,, A .- , ,WM , wl.Ll'i',g.iHi1....fs1'w::u'1.'I.f-iKf Zlil?if45s,,,, ,,,,, AMN, ,.,,W ,, , , I , Y , v,,, '1v,.wu , , , , ,W , , ,,,1 THE ANNUAL STAFF OF 1926 MARIORIE ALLEN ........ Editor-in-Chief EDITH BISHTON ....... Assistant Editor E. ELLEN FUHRMAN ....... Faculty Advisor ASSOCIATE EDITORS LOUISE KILLIE . Classes JOSEPHINE GUNTHER . Alumni LOUISE REBS . . . Clubs DOROTHY SWINEY . . Ifafulty NORPITHEI. MAYHEW . Features DEAN MEYERS . . , Athletics CORA MAY ELLSWORTH . Art GEORGE MICKELBERRY . Humor SNAPSHOTS HARRIET MEIIAN BALDWIN OlBRIEN ART EDNA B. HOTCHKISS ....... Faculty Advisor FRANCES JONES BETTE BOVESEN LAVINIA HENRY LOUISE REES JANE LEMAN LIERRITT THVFR JANELLA H00-PER IIIILLIE WHISLER ALBERT LIGGETT RUTH WELLMAN MARION MCKEE GEORGE BELL BUSINESS ROBERT HODGLIAN ..... Business Manager JAMES HOOPER JOHN DINSMORE WILLIAM NEWMAN PHILIP AIREY AUSTIN GARDNER NVILLIAM SCHULTE ROBERT CHRISTIE DEAN MPIYIERS ALLEN FLAGLER THORNE RIMES HUMOR RAYMOND HARVEY IXIARTI-IA MILLER MARY PATTISON DAVID PRESTON DAN RITTENIIOUSE REPORTORIAL AND UTILITY CHARLOTTE ABBEY ROBERT CHRISTIE WILLIAM KEPHART BEN WHISLER MARY DORIS SCHAPER VIRGINIA GIBBS KATHERINE LAMMEDEE PHILIP BLODGETT DOROTHY MOELLER INIARGARET HOPKINS HOWARD SCHAMPEL MARION BASSFORD BURNETTE BRADLEY VIRGINIA HOX'EY WILLIAM SWIFT TYPISTS MABEL RAUCH LUCILLE JOCKISCH MARJORIE LOESER LILLIAN WITT MARIE ZUTTERMEISTER LILLIAN PATZINSKI THE ANNUAL STAFF Tuff Note: XX'l1isler. .Sl4'l'UIlll Iffm' Ifullnuz lffm' Killie, Hovey, Moeller, Bassford, Lammadce, Gibbs, Swiney, Gunther, McKee Melizm, Sclmper, Locser, Abbey, Mayhew, Bradley, Rees, Ilupkiiis. Z Scliampel, O'Brien, Airey, XYliislcr. I.I'l'lCRARY Twp Row: Rimes, Huuper, Dinsmure, Schulte, Gardner, Newman, Cliristie, lflager. .S'l'l'IH!ll Now: Patzinski, Rauch, Harvey, Rittenhouse, Niekellmerry, Preston, Zuttermeister JUL'liiSll. lfnltnm lx'n1e: Keplmrt, Meyers, Swift. HVSINIESS AND 11 U MOR P' l U' 0 A x , 3 ge M g 4 4' "kin . -4, .. '7J'fQ1:gX'i' ' ' ,-fir-EI..'.gg.'IgJS-.".1:?:4' 'T 'J' " 7 ii NR' 1"'1"f::?:cv.2?--'-fri-' es"'.L-:f'3---'::-' T il T Nil A,1..:1....iaxLt12:g.", 4 ' .lil ll, Q' ll' .7 ...- 1 -fmlgii. .l' 'uiiiihlm . '.,., i N H -Terr ' " Y L.. v E '.4t..lflEl- - "Z-'-W' I-. ... , -t: filing" -N - - V Win , rf., and THE END OF THE TRAIL The Annual Staff of 1926 salutes you! Our greeting is a mixture of hope, fear, and expectation-hope for the fair-minded judgment of our grave and dig- nilied Seniors, fear of the critical eyes of the proud Juniors, and modest expecta- tion of the applause of the Sophomores and the Freshmen, who have not yet experienced the trials, tribulations, and triumphs of publishing an Annual. We wish to express our sincerest appreciation to our competent, sagacious business advisor, Mr. Schochg to our cheerful co-workers, the teachersg to the students whose loyal support has made this project possibleg and in deepest measure to our able advisors, Miss Fuhrman and Miss Hotchkiss, who have been our con- stant guides, counselors, and friends. If within the leaves of this booklyou find something worthy of a place in your garden of memories, we who have earnestly tried to please you shall feel that our task is not ill done. Hail-and Farewell! MARJORIE ALLEN, Editor-in-Chief. 110 'fiofv Rofc: XX'hisler, McKee, Rees, Hooper, jones. . ,S't'roml Nofu: l.ehmz1n, XVelln1an, Ellsworth, Hotchkiss, Fraser, Boyesen. THE ART CLUB Colm Xl,-xx' lil,l.SVVUR'l'll . President' hlll.l,Ili XX'n1s'ri.i2R . lvifl'-l,I't'SftI't'Ilf l"lt.ixxcics Vloxics . . Sccrrttiry Nl Iss l lo'rt'n K Iss Ftlflllf-X' Sfwazszni' The ,Xrt Cluh hzts concentrzttecl its eliforts this year on posters, :mtl cuts for the ,'Xnnn:tl, ztncl, nncler the expert guidance of Bliss llotchkiss, has protlncecl work showing not only originality lint reztl Cl'2ll.lS1llZll1Slll1D. Klzmy ztttrztctive posters were mzule. notzthly those for the opera. the .-Xnnual snlrscription clrive, Cleztn-l'p NYeek. :mtl the tlirl Reserves. ln the operzt poster contest, lirst :mtl seconrl prizes were ztwztrtlecl to Cora May lillsworth :incl .lane l.em:tn. the former ztlso winning fourth place in ll stztte contest :incl sixth place in :L nutionztl contest sponsorecl hy the Phoenix Art Institute of New York. .Xs ll whole, the .Xnnnnl nrt work shows unusual skill :incl delicacy of touch, the pztrk motif heing chztrmingly cztrriecl out. Special mention is clue Cora May lills- worth for originality of theme :mtl Zll'I'il1lQClHClllQ Frances jones, for hezmty and grace of line :mtl excellent technique: lietty lloyesen, for composition and light and shmle: .lane l.emztn, for precision :incl nezttnessg :mtl Albert Liggett and Merritt 'l'hyer, for fine lettering. GIRL RESERVE CABINET Top Note: Abbott, Bishton, Xlfhisler, jones. .5'vrmnI Row: Rees, Arneman, Condit, Diemer, Ellsworth. THE GIRL RESERVES N.x'rA1,1l2 IJIIEBIER . . . Presifieizt RACHEL ,'xRNl'INI.XN . Vice-Presizicnt Colm Mm' Iir.Lswo1:'l'H . . Svcrcmry I.oUIsE Rims ....... Traaszmrr The Girl Reserves have taken as their inspiring slogan the past year the inter- elub theme. "I too will huild a lasting house of light." The major effort of the eluh has heen expended upon social service work. The girls supplied Tlianksgiving and Christmas dinners to needy familiesg dressed Hfty dolls for the llome for the Friendlessg furnished IEZISICI' haskets and favors to Oak Forest and the Speedway llospitalg maintained the charity milk fundg and provided clothing for a little girl. For the second successive year, the eluh Won the city-wide song contest, receiv- ing a silver candlestick and a hlue and silver candle for ceremonial use. As a part of the annual Ili-blinks, they presented HDaphne and Apollofl and in May gave an original musical comedy. "Here Ilmpehinessf' for the henefit of the scholar- ship fund. The girls are especially grateful to llliss Condit whose untiring efforts made the success of the year possihle. Top Row: Flagler, Hall, Dinsmore, Bennett, Gardner, Dangremond, Boice, Laycock, XVedt- stadt. Serum! li'nzu: Rathje, Swift, Dangremond, Calkins, Rimes, Klontz, O'Brien. linltmn lX,0Tx'.' Hodgman, Mulhern, Friel, Fitch, Schampel. THE HI-Y 'TQIIURNE Rimes . Prvsidwzf KICNNICTII li1.oN1'z . l"irr-Prvsiflvnf lllcuimirr DANoRm1oND . . St'f'1'6l'lIl'jl XVIILIAM SXVIFT ...... Trm.mrm' The purpose of the Morgan l'ark lli-Y is to create and maintain throughout the school and community a high standard of Christian character. In pursuance of this aim, the club inaugurated a campaign against all forms of petty gambling among high school students: sponsored a Courtesy XVeek Campaign inculcating a more courteous attitude in general on the part of the entire student body: and directed the Four C's movement for clean speech, clean athletics, clean scholar- ship, and clean living. The active interest of the lli-Y in athletics was increased by the fact that many of its members played on school teams. At the beginning of the basketball season, complete schedules of the season's games were distributed to the students by the club. The lli-Y presided at an athletic assembly and presented a gold football to Captain john Shemaitis, the most valuable player on the 1925 football team. ln these activities the club has been greatly aided by the new faculty adviser, Mr. Calkins, to whose earnest efforts and enthusiastic support the success of the year is largely due. Top Row: Tolles, Johnson, Blew, Cauble, Abells, O'Meara, Palmer, Liebenthal. Second Row: Schampel, Bernet, Guerin, McCullagh, Lipschultz, Bruining, Lipka, Ramer, Guerin, Diemer. Bottom Row: Millard, Ward, Hopkins, Thompson, Monsch, Jones, Green, Keener. THE BOTANY CLUB Fall Spring PAUL THOMPSON . President . PAUL THOMPSON ALICE :KEENER . . Vice-President . ALICE KEENER :HARRIET JONES . . . Recording Secretary . HARRIET JONES NIARGARET HOPKINS . . Field Secretary . MERRILL BENNETT JEROME HOWARD . . . Treasurer . . . RACHEL ARNEMAN The Botany Club consists of twenty-five active and fifteen honorary members under the able supervision of Miss Monsch. The purpose of the club is "to study botany, and to inspire in its members a love of naturef, Many interesting held trips have formed the major part of the year's program. The glowing Chrysanthemum Show in November, the indescribably beautiful Spring Flower Show of Easter lilies and other lovely blooms in April at Garfield Park, together with delightful trips to Palos Park, the sand dunes, and to the forest preserves have promoted a knowledge and aroused a deeper appreciation of the natural beauty to be found in the environs Of Chicago. Future plans include trips to the Morton Arboretum, to the Mushroom Farm at VVheaton, to the various forest preserves, and to the dunes. Twp Nmu: lllussius, Juanes. Parsons, Seniew, Foster, Fleming, Tolles, Gaston. Swrnui lffmfz linntt, Ranclall, Roeseh, Rees, Stromheck, Kuehne, Royeski, llopkills, Stevenson, Cinrrlner. Tlzird lrme: Swift, Iihel, Gardner, Babcock, Newman, Keener, IFIZIYCY, Miclnicla. lfnllmn Now: Milmnse, iinrren, Green, Von Hefner. Full lfrmneifts GASTON .'Xl'S'I'lN finnlmxnn . Rirrn Clmnmxiau 1 lsrzuun l'xUS'l'liR . THE SCIENCE CLUB . I'1'vsirIf'11I . . I'iw-I'1'v.vi1iv11t .SwFt'l'I'fUl'j' . . 7ll'f'4I.S'lll't'l' . . Spring ll.I.lA M NEXN' MAN RALPH llnvlzx' ALIC12 IQEENIER Rcmnlzm' Pixnsoxs Under the generrnis nnrl nntiring el'l'in'ts nf Miss llzlheuek. the Science Clnh has emnpletecl :ln interesting year. huth ecluentiunully :mil socially. During the ytlfll' the elnh mzule several instructive excursions. At the Argo Corn Pruclnets COIN' pznn' they snw the process of sugzn'-nmking: nt the "Chicago Tribune" plant, the evnlntiml of :1 niuclern newspziper :incl ut the L'nix'ersity of Chicago, the ZllJSUl'lllllg wnnrlers of the l1lllUl'Illlil'lCS :incl the geological nniseum, emmelncling' the tour with clinncr nl lfln Nuyen llnll. inehuling The Cllllw nlw enjuyerl lllilllj' line lectures 1-n seientilie suhjeets, "I lwrsesf' hy Mr. l,lllSllI1ll'C'. seeret:n'y of the Nutiwnzil Horse .'XSSllClZlll0llQ "L'l:nns Zlllfl the linttun lllflllSll'Y,N hx' Klr. XYeefl. eurntm' of the lfiehl Nlnsemn: :mil "ln-ulugxe Q fmclltinns fat lllli liegmlif' hy Ur. llretz of the University of Lllllfllgtl. lhe soeml lJl'llQ'l'Zllll inelnclecl :I muck initiation nnrl ri p1'ugressix'e flinner. lhe Clllll hupes nhnnnlely to enroll every student in school interested in seienee zlnfl nznnre. :incl hu zxtinin ineinhership in the Illinois ,Xenrleiny of Seienee. as Milli it . .,i.1.- SERGEANT PARRETT THE RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS The R. O. T. C., ably commanded' by Cadet Major Dinsmore, numbered two hundred twenty-five members, and was composed of Company A, with Lieutenants Shemaitis and Havey, Hrst and second in commandg Company B, with Lieutenants Wheeler and Rimes, first and second in commandg a Headquarters Company, with Executive Oflicer Major Preston in charge, and the Band, with Captain Kiskad- don as leader. Upon the appointment of Lieutenant Lorentz as assistant principal, the unit was placed in charge of Sergeant Parrett, and has completed a successful year, taking an active part in many school activities. Throughout the year, the R. O. T. C. took charge of the fire drills and aided the Civic Committee in conducting locker inspections, and in April assisted in inaugurating the Clean-Up Campaign. Early in the year the picked squad took fourth place in the city-wide drill contest. On Armistice Day the unit conducted the Armistice Day Assembly and gave a regi- mental review before Past Commander Schick of the Illinois Regiment. On April 10th the Honor Platoon took part in the city-wide contest. and the entire unit, in the "best soldier" contest, Lieutenants Airey, Havey, and Hodgman ranking first, second, and third respectively in Empehi. In February the cadets gave their third annual military ball. On May 29, the Demonstration Platoon will give an exhibition drill at Palmer Park, on june 5th the band and picked company will compete in the annual city- wide R. O, T. C. contest at Grant Parkg and later the unit will lioldan inter- company track meet. I Ai "' : ' 31215-tim' A'iNii2lLlf- fiiiriii UDMMISSIONICIJ Ol7lfIL'IiRS Twp lfmcii liimcs, llzill, lluupcr, Sclinllc, l.urcntz, IJZ1I1gY'Cl110l1Cl, f5lBl'lC'll. Aircy, iiillwit .SQKTIVIIII Rfwu: Ilingliznn, Meyers, Slicmziilis, Uinsinurc, Parrott, Preston, Ilnclginzm, Hliccla,-r llzivcy. NON-QiOMIvlISSIONEIJ OFFILQIQRS Tuff lfmui Klontz, Elclriclgc, Foster, Fcrnczlux, Boite, Nylzmclcr, Baker, Stziffmml. .S'i'cmul Raw: Dangrcinoncl, Balkan, jzimcs, Gardner, Hickcrson, Lincoln, Grziluim, C':u'vc Bra-czcly. lfnlhmz li'n':v: lfrccmzin, l':u'suns, liclslizlw, Tlunnzls, Mzxnccl, Praflcc, Ilmmpcr, Swift, Tllyci 'K g 4,1 A 4 ,, , r 1 X Q wi e-e7?"l.5l r 5' E -ful?-V f- H f 3 f--re--21 4 , ' ki . N 1 X, A A., Q7-it fi 5' if- 'f1',. "ii ' ' V . ,.,s. , J, , . A , , . 9-al rj ' .4 . L .f , H- .X -.1 i. ' - .. , .L+ .-...LLtu , -- , - Y- - - . ' .L - Ft'-'I -sf, ff: ' .7 .I'F' O7 -'Ji - x-A -am: E'T-.:::,'--- Nw " ""f?.'-,Ji F, WS 1422+ Q ,r " 'QT' -. . r r 1 Jia- 'am'-fge+ +3'e4Pff3Qqt5Q"i H' 'fm' B I B -- he--, axaft' , .A . V - -g..,-,, W., Y, ,-, -...,,,,,, ,,, ....,---.. -1404 COMPANY A HONOR PLATOON Top Row: Eldridge, Schulte, Airey, Hall, James, Hooper, Klontz, Balkan, Ferneaux, Free- man, Thyer, Thomas. Second Row: Sergeant Parrett, Havey, Dangremond, Preston, Hodgman, Bingham, Graham, Rimes, Breezley, Berger, Belshaw, Gilbert, Meyers, Shemaitis, Dinsmore. COMPANY B ,I , sf g fwfwd if Top Row: Nelson, Kawi, Sawyer, Shemaitis, Gault, Roberts, Swift. ' Second Row: Smith, Thatcher, Brough, Christensen, Niceley, Schumacher, Gardner, Larson, Rufe. Third Row: Pilbrow, Taylor, Bingham, Kiskaddon, Shaver, Stafford, Howard, Lilly. Bottom Row: Howard, O'Brien, Hooper, Briggs, Prafke, Innes, Baker. THE BAND The Band, auxiliary of the R. O. T. C., plays an impressive part in our parades, assemblies, and patriotic celebrations. . Upon Mr. Thompson's departure, Captain Schildhauer was appointed band master. The Band has taken part in both school and community events during the past year. In October in conjunction with the R. O. T. C. unit, it assisted at the dedication of the public park and playground on Western Avenue, earning one hundred hfty dollarsg on Armistice Day, acted as escort to Commander Schick of the Illinois American Legion, speaker of the day, at the assembly at the Metho- dist Church, opened the annual musical and dramatic production in January with a drill and several spirited numbersg helped to inaugurate the annual Clean Up Campaign in April by playing at the stations and displaying colorful banners and slogansg and together with the R. O. T. C. took part in the Beverly Memorial Day parade and exercises at Ridge Park. The latter part of the year was given to preparation for the city-wide band con- test and for the annual musical concert in june. Top Row: Rimes, Hodgman, Dinsmore, Bennett, Klontz, Newman, Green, McKnight. Second Row: Gardner, Stevens, Allen, Gay, Mickelberry, Baldwin, Freeman. Bottom Row: Mulheru, Guerin, Meyers. THE SPEAKERS, BUREAU Fall Spring JOHN IDINSMORE . IJI'CS1.d0Hf . GEORGE RIICKELBERRY JUNIOR FREEMAN . l'7it'C?-I-,1'CS'idC1lLl . JUNIOR FREEMAN XVILLIAM TNEVVMAN . . . Secretary . . . AANNETTE BALDWIN The Speakers' Bureau was organized last fall to promote the art of public speak- ing among our students and to sponsor all interclass and mterschool speeches, orations, and debates. Meetings have been held weekly for individual practice in debating and speech- making bv the members of the bureau, followed by constructive criticism. By co-operating with such school activities as the Hi-Y Courtesy campaign, the Annual Subscription campaign, the Quilpen Essay Contest, and the Civic Com- mittee Clean-Up campaign, the bureau has given publicity to these projects. One of the most important events of the year was an extemporaneous oratorical con- test with Englewood High School. XVith Mr. Gay as its efficient guiding spirit, the club hopes that. as the school grows in size. recognition of the Speakers' Bureau will increase accordingly, and its field of usefulness to the school will be proportionately enlarged. aw. A. N. , I., M, ...fv- .. A-ea-v I , Hg, .,4..a,... Top Row: Simpson, Mehan, Tollerton, Thomason, Hellwig, Bradley, Fleming. Second Row: Hopkins, Baldwin, Cox, Eagle, Saunders, Millard, Pattison, Armstrong, Killie. Third Row: Elias, Houghton, Chudleigh, Wendorf, Gardner, Boylan, Thomas, Weddon. Fourth Row: Richardson, Welman, Allen, Tinsley, Mickelberry, Lusson, Lammedee, Usborne, Crane. Last Row: Peterson, Ericson, Rawer, Young, Middleton. THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB ELIZABETH THoMAsoN ..... President Morgan Park is justly proud of its Girls' Glee Club, which sustained its reputa- tion, in winning the city championship in the first annual glee club contest for Chicago high schools. During the fall semester, under the skilled direction of Mr. Thompson and his able assistant, Miss Lusson, the club did intensive work on the music of the annual opera, the value of the glee club training being evidenced in the fact that the lead- ing parts in the cast and chorus were filled by members of the club. In February the girls sang at the mid-year commencement, and later, together with the remainder of the opera group, gave a farewell banquet to Mr. Thomp- son, their beloved departing chief . The first half of the spring semester was devoted to rehearsals of Delibe's "Glide On" and Candlyn's "Shadow March" in preparation for the glee club contest at Orchestra Hall. In the preliminary contest in April the girls lost to Hyde Park by one-third of a pointg but after two weeks more of intensive practice for the final contest in May, they won lirst place, under the splendid leadership of their capable new director, Miss Lusson. i 1 Tof Row: VVadsworth, Langdon, Baker, Lincoln, Rittenhouse, Briggs, Laycock, Geoghegan, Gilbert. Second Row: Hodgman, O'Meara, Flziler, Boylan, O'Brien, Pettit, Belshaw, Meyers. Bottom Rmw: Dangremond, Strothard, Lusson, Preston, Hopkins, Tolles, Rimes. THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB DAVID P1u2sToN ....... President The Boys' Cdee Club aims to stimulate an active interest in good music among the boys of the school. to discover promising voices, and to assist in their develop- ment. In February, Miss l.usson took up the work where Mr. Thompson left it, and has carried it on most successfully. The club has assisted with various programs during the year, including the Armistice Day assembly, at which "The Chow Song," sung by the R. 0. T. C. members of the club scored an ovation: the annual opera, "The Contest of the Nations", and the February COlllll1CIlCClllClll exercises, in which the boys sang most pleasingly Sullivan's "The Lost Chord" and Mozart's "Minuet." As a feature of the annual 'Iune concert the club will give a special medley of college songs, and, together with the Girls Clee Club, will sing Pinsuti's "Spring Song," lladley's "The Song of the Marching Men," and l,lruhn's "Invictus" f , Top Row: Lusson, Schumacher, Kiskaddon Bingham. Second lrozc: Critchell, Swift, Kawi, Roberts, Sawyer, Shaver, VVilliams, Ivy. Bofionz Row: Raymer, Hopkins, Slebos, Hooper, Ferguson, Blaker, XVendt, Binney. THE SENIOR ORCHESTRA Morgan l'ark's Senior Orchestra is not only one of our best organizations, but also one contributing very largely to the pleasure and success of our assemblies and kindred activities. The fall semester was devoted to intensive practice on the music of the annual opera production, and on the musical programs for February class night and graduation. Under the expert leadership of Mr. Thompson and of his gifted assistant, Miss Lusson. the orchestra achieved a signal success in the interpretation of the difficult opcrctta "The Contest of the Nations" and of the special orchestra numbers. During the spring semester intensive preparation was made for the annual high school orchestra contest, May 15, in which our orchestra took third place, for the June concert, and for the june commencement. QONTESTXNATIOBE DAUGHTER5 M: PRE SENTED BY MGRQAN PARK HIGH STUDENT ASSOQLATION Y IFIIF NTIH EIGHTH 5TRE.E.T THEATER 2 3 s Q ff x I' 6 N Xiln11r1f1m? Q we Q Wlllnig Hllllm L nMwl.m lil lvl iles- t ik., MAF. All ll ilfl'n xg f tv A Q6 if--,, -'sf-s ..- ulvx ax.-x . 2 -2,-F-1--..'.s-Hia,-'asf-A.. 'C A If'--. If -. ::?,'?o,,'0' :Q .fail5!u::'RQi'g5.41:':,5aY ,wllifzn .-. .Ir VF. .v --H-114.-.'f.'+ "m '- ' 5 "1 tw- ' 15:2- 1'h :Q-JI: V 1,-Qzdlffrga I 'v If , P I . 3:2 . , - ' - -j.n- vrfr I'-"-'fm w i- -- t . "-ug ,g I.. Q I ,- 1 V . ,l A Qi 7,-4,2 S . . ,V A A , - 'll ' nv I nu. nl' 'mall x. A 9 ni , 5' I ', Q,-f".L'i. ll V u.. ' "' M. --.t " A' ,, 'll'-.11 f I. i.. A .rlllll lui" - ,,..... . .-----'-- 1- ' . Q '5 A ..:-- - N I 51- 1 A-'Q-Mu , 1, ......-- , ,,,. ...N.. K :A as t fm- fi ANNUAL MUSICAL AND DRAMATIC PRODUCTION R. o. T. C. BAND Cadet Captain Glenn Kiskaddon, Commanding Baldwin O'Brien William Schulte Virginia Hovey Mary Pattison Friday Cast Allen Flagler . Ruth Weddon Annette Simpson Drum Majors Color Squad Kenneth Klontz Glenn Gordon Dancers Singers Eleanor Mickleberry THE GAY MR. BOLD . Baden Bold . Ella Vator A MUSICALE Ronald Innes Philip Bertemes George Mickleberry Marjorie Allen Saturday Cast . Howard Wadsworth . Pearl Johnson Patricia Hellweg Pianist Soprano THE DAUGHTERS OF MEN Friday Cast Saturday Cast john VVatson . . john Mitchell, The District Attorney. William Newman Elizabeth Thomason . Mrs. Mitchell, His Mother . Kathryn Raymond Austin Gardner . james, a Butler . Gerrit Dangremond Jerome Howard . . Dan McQuade, Politician . Richard Wettstaedt Evelyn Johnson . Helen McQuade. His Daughter . Dorothy Lloyd l 'i"5-2542 Ji -K I ' , ff A -' ,W f ' Y .jitqi Q A y - - leg., lk. V I -. In Y ., , . .,, A I I 'Tran I in Friday Cast Cora May Ellsworth Frances Tollerton . Lois Mackey . Ruth Tinsley Dean Meyers . Mildred Reiter Mary Sturges . Mary Pattison Gwen Roberts . Marjorie Allen Ronald Innes . Elsie Straight . Eleanor Mickleberry Gretchen Reimer . David Preston . Dorothy Swiney . Amy Courtney . Donald Dickson . Marcella Elias . Harriet Mehan . VVinchell Bishton Virginia Hovey . Robert Hodgman Patricia Hellweg . Elizabeth Babcock Thorne Rimes Helen Bollenbach Hiram Gilson Jean Young lVi1liam Swift Evelyn Volland Mabel Hensley Florence Lang Claire Abbott Ruth Adams Burnette Bradley Honor Chudleigh Lois Fleming Margaret Hopkins Emi-Lee Horton Lucretia Howe CONTEST OF THE NATIQNS . Spirit of Fair Play . Lady Utopia . . Miss Scotia . Vrouwlein Holland . Andreas Switzerland . Signorina Italia . Italia . . 0-Me-San Senorita Espan . Mlle. La France . .Ian Poland . . lVong Cathay Sasha Moskowa . Miss Britannia Thaddy O'Brien Irish Girl . La Argentina . . Don Uruguay . Miss Columbia . American Indian . Arkansas Traveler . Miss Dixie . Francis Scott Key Goddess of Liberty Scandi1m'via11s Grace Moulton john Dinsmore Farmers Helen Crane Wallace Gilbert Spirit of '76 Hamblin Baker Betsy Ross Group f urors Marion McKee Elizabeth McKnight Chorus Charlotte Hubbard Louise Killie Arline Middleton Doris Myers Carol Ramer Ethel Richardson Rachel Short Eleanor Usborne Paul Thompson Saturday Cast . Cora May Ellsworth . Frances Tollerton . Lucille Meyers . Ruth Gardner . Baldwin O'Brien . Margaret Brown . Eleanor Boardman . Barbara Gooch . . Sarah Shedd . Rosanelle De Graaff . . James Stokoe . Margaret Meyers . Suzanne Repetto . George Mickleberry . Vtfilliam Belshaw . . Jean Boylan . . Ruth Tidball . Gordon Vtfadsworth . . Marcella Elias . Harriet Mehan . VVinchell Bishton . Virginia Frayser Robert Hodgman . . Patricia Hellweg Elinor Shepherd XVilliam Seniew Caryl Wilkes Ralph Havey Edwin Pratt Philip Airey Virginia Gibbs Millie Whisler Margaret VVillig Bertha Van de Roovaart Lucy W'eist Ruth Wellman Ruth Wiswell Charles Baker William Campbell Herbert Dangremond Welling Strothard -:Y -V1 w,v in Q,-, , 1 in . A iv., ,.--,J 'ff .a .-- . .. ff' . , 1 , Q ."V1?'v,f J a A . 'A er' ' ' ' 1. .. ,V A sw' ' . " ' , f vw , iff- .-. 7 -- , .,.4 f awe-.1:.i2.iMmfa1s...aa,,--..-.,....-.-. .. .. , A -za.-- .... . -... THE MORGAN PARK HIGH SCHOOL OPERA For several years the Morgan Park High School has annually presented its en- tertainment at the Eighth Street Theater in Chicago, and such is the popularity of the school and such also its reputation for giving splendid entertainments, that even this great theater was not large enough to accommodate the throngs. On last Friday and Saturday evenings the Eighth Street Theater was filled to capacity and enthusiasm ruled the night. So many and so varied were the numbers that it will be useless to attempt to do more than give a schedule of events, but this schedule must of necessity be very complimentary to every participant and it is intended to include in encomium every one who had anything to do with the events. J. C. Thompson, assistant principal of the Morgan Park High School, has been indefatigable in his efforts to encourage and develop music, and to him is due the fact that both the chorus and the very complete orchestra of the school are today on a plane of excellence which is attained by very few high school orchestras indeed. Until this year Mr. Thompson has wielded the baton for every part of the annual entertainment, but this year, owing to the great pressure of other affairs in the school, he has gradually shifted a part of the work to his associate director, Mary Lusson, so that, on Friday and Saturday evenings she was able to take the baton for about half of each concert, Mr. Thompson directing with his usual au- thority and skill only the operetta. This was the charming piece, "Contest of the Nations," by N. Clifford Page, the brilliant libretto being by Frederick H. Martens. The whole piece was so filled with dance movement, pleasant acting, and colorful scenery as to make a really glittering effect. There was a very large chorus and orchestra, and the unanimity of attack, the fullness of tone, and the synchronization of stage and orchestra pit both as between the chorus, the dances, and the solos respectively was astonishingly good. The first half of the program consisted of some spirited and immensely-liked band numbers. Two clever playlets were done with such accuracy of text reading, such clarity of enunciation, and such nice interpretative and characterization detail as to be very unusual in high school endeavor. These plays were "The Gay Mr. Bold," done by Allen Flagler and Ruth Weddon on Friday, and by Howard Wadsworth and Pearl Johnson on Saturday, and "The Daughters of Men," played Clj by John Watson, Elizabeth Thomason, Austin Gardner, Jerome Howard and Evelyn Johnson, and QZJ by William Newman, Kathyrn Raymond, Gerrit Dangremond. Richard Wettstaedt, and Dorothy Lloyd. A cleverly staged, well-lighted, and altogether charming number was called "A Musicalef' and on both evenings introduced Annette Simpson, pianist, and Patricia Hellwig, soprano. Both are pretty girls and each has nice stage presence and style. As a final item of the program the excellent orchestra-bright-faced boys and girls 'round about sixteen, but musically knowledgeous far beyond their years- played a Johann Strauss waltz with glib movement and nice tone, keeping to good ihythmic values and fine shadings under the careful baton of the clear-eyed Mary usson. The dance numbers, many, varied and quite diverting, were under the direction of George G. Lorentz. -From "The Jlflusic N e'ws" 1 I, fa X 1,- ..- ii,L ' 6, Ab? Top Row: Baker, Lilly, Hockert, Mitchell, Rufe, Baden, Nicely, Lee. Bottom Row: Hedges, Rumber, Slocum, Clarke, Berrow, Bishton, Haliday, Anderson, Cole- man, Whitehead. THE JUNIGR ORCHESTRA During the second semester of the past year the Junior Orchestra was organized among the freshmen and sophomores of the high school. Under the efficient. inspiring leadership of Miss Lusson, the orchestra is working hard to reach the excellence necessary to enable it to unite with the Senior Orchestra to make one large, well-balanced musical organization. Although the members have been at work but a short time, they have already mastered several rather difficult selections, notably the K'Marguerite XValtz" from "Faust," "A Moonlight Fantasyn by F. bl. St. Clair, and the "Glee Club March" by Grant W'ellesley. At present the orchestra is working on a light musical novelty, "The Old Clock," by Robert S. Creighton. .nn f: . P F . - 4 - . '-, 0 ' r " 4: 4: ,fqs " r. . f - ,, - . A -. ' A A . on 0. I' ' " 4' ' - I' I' , ,A ,. 1- ,, f r . :. ann -N "5 A A ' A A A , . A e 0 0 Q A A 'I' 9 ' cg' 'A 9 ,. an . ,M s V rs QQ. .n f Q ro. ,en ' N- ..-"-.... r ' .. .. 1-'07 Z :- 09 . . , . .3 -'. ' .- L., .:f-1 - 'fl ' ua - ': , , .-. -.I , .o -. n ., . . ff' 1 ' ' . .- . - - '. ., ' o ' ' . I ., . -,ju-A -' .-1 ,M 1. ' .1 . - 1 .' .1:1:aefrf . . 1' ' . .- .- .: . . - . 3-5: ,.-1 .. . - ,.-,: .-S 1 H. .. I .. . . ..1'gL , . -. . o .'.' ,.-. . , . , . .' --3. T' .-.' .-:'!bG1Pf:': -. . . -- .. nz, --...- ,' ..- Q.. . , 15-'ff' . . ' II ' ' u-,,. 4-'. .'." ...H . K 'xi . .I .,- -'.,v.l..,. ,, .- '-I, ' . .,-..-...,, -, .rg .. ' 3f',':25'.'-lf 1. 'A I , , . . . f . N . . ,-. nn- Q. X .g r f 5 ER. r .21 , rs' s 3 R 'Y I 4+ ' if ,xii A ,! .W . 55" ia E rg , 1 5 'S E , .I V: wk f vmgr 3 fu-ff sJ '13 RIMES COACH PETERSON IZIQRTEMES A , ' wh. 'i w, .E SIIIQMAITIS RATHFIIC TEAM MANAGERS AND TICKET SELLERS Tnfv Row: Mickelberry, Newman, Bennett. Dangremond, Gardner, Rathje. Second R0-zc': Burns, Baker, Rimes, Peterson, Allen, Kephart. THE BOYS' EIXIBLEM CLUB Twp Now: Carver, liertemes, Shcmaitis, fhanihers, Boise, H. llangremnnrl, Druek, Davissnn, llall, VVilliams. Sermzrl Row: liilsun, ti. llangrexnoml, Rimes, Peterson, Klontz, Lorentz, Burns, Mulheru, Newman. Iinllunz Ifme: llensley, Flagler, lleiningway, l:I'lL'l, Huclginan, Kathie, O'Br1en, Goss. THE EMBLEM CLUB lfall UFITICIQRS Spring l'hilip Yarrow . . l,l'USl'dl'llf . Kenneth Klontz 'llwrne Rimes . . lriff'-PI'C'Sitit'Jlf . Thorne Rimes llarulrl llurus . .S'4'a'reft11'5'-Treu.v1n'er . llarold Burns 'l'he limhlem Club, cmnpusecl of athletes who have won major emblems in some Iielcl nl spurts, aims tu prmnute clean athletics, line sportsmanship, and Z1 high selmlastie standing. A-Xu eligibility committee appointed by the cluh checks up the grafles of the memhers of the various teams, keeping the men informed of their stamliug :mil issuing timely warning in case of possihle failure in a subject. XYilh the invaluahle guielance of Coach Peterson ancl lieutenant lmrentz. the cluh has had a successful year. rllllfllllgll funds securccl hy selling athletic hzulges, the eluh furnished the haskethall teams with training shirts. ln 'lanuary an athletic assenihlv, aclclressecl hy Mr. li. C. llelaporte, Secretary of .Xthletics of the Chicago high sclmuls, was helcl uncler the auspices of the cluh. 'l'he crowning achieve- ment uf the year was the iirst annual haskethall banquet, March eighteenth. The speakers of the evening were Coach li. l.. Moore, of l.inclhlum, llarolcl Fisher, Northwestern l'niversity hasltethall star, Coach Peterson, and Mr. Schoch, who presentefl the emhlems. FOOTBALL llandicappcd by the loss of many of last year's men, with but two veterans, Captain Shcmaitis and Riskaddon, former tackle, around whom to build a team, limpehi made a good showing in Section C. VVhat the team lacked in weight, it made up in gameness. clean sportsmanship, and fighting ability. In the dilhcult task of piloting a light team, Shemaitis proved himself worthy of the captain's berth and received the Hi-Y "most valuable player" trophy. His clever running will be missed next year as will the fast end work of XVettstaedt. Goss, our fighting center, and Kiskaddon, full-back, were valuable members of the team. Special credit is also clue the second team for faithful, hard practice and loyal support. TIHQ LINE UP Cw'r.xlN SIIIEMAVIUS Right Half Back Rlcimlzb xYli'l"l'S'I'.'XlilJ'I' Left End RCJBRIVI' Fr.m11Nc: Right End lil'c:12N12 Dixvrssox Left Tackle XYIILIAM NIQWMAN Right Tackle XVALLACE Dkijicctk Left Guard linwix Cluxlizlzks Right Guard TQENNETII Goss Center GLEN KIskAnpoN Full liack Glcoulc llowxieo l.elt Half Hack llnmm GI1.soN Quarterback l.li.XClfli SCl'lEDCl,,E Morgan Park ...... 2 Pullman Tech ...,... O XYendell Phillips .... 7 Morgan Park Morgan Park ....., 9 Fenger ,.,............... 6 XValler ,......,.......... l4 Morgan Park Morgan Park ...... 23 Calumet ....l........... O Parker .... ...... 3 3 Morgan Park SPICCIAT, GAMES Qttumwa ............ 2l Morgan Park ........ O La Grange .....,.... 22 Morgan Park Alumni ............,..... 6 Morgan Park ,....,.... O Tnfv lx'm1': lliusluore, XVi1liams, Ducrr. .S'1'm111I l1'n'z1': llaugrcmoiicl, Burns. liluutz, Petcrsiwu, 1,2l11gl'Clll0lll1. lfullrwm lx'1111'.' Bcrtcmes, Rimes. Hoicc. HEAVYWEIGHT BASKETBALL 1X1rbl'QZll1 l'a1'l4's 11C11YyXVl'1Q111 llaslcctlmall '1lCZ111l closed the 1926 season with a rcmi-11 uf thu 1' victurics aml three 111-feats out of 21 total of six league games plavcrl. Vaptaiu Rimes, a 111111'-11-111' veteran. twice placccl ou the .Xll-City 'l'eam, aucl 11111111-1't liuicc. running guarrl, the only letter mcu available arrviiufl wlunu to huilcl Il successful team, were thc maiustays uf the team cluriug the earlier part uf the scasmi. XX'ilh practice 1fl'11IlCl11 liluutz lmwecl a quick accllratc 1m'wai'c1 aucl later was clecu-11 captain 111 the 1027 team. llcrhcrt 1J:111g1'1-111111111 11141 some stellar wmjlq as left guarcl, auml Qi11Ill'1L'S XYilliams was a successful center aucl high point mau. Crcrlil is also cluc 111 thc sulwstitutcs, 'luhu 13111SI11U1'C, Charles 1,UL'1'1' aurl llc-ury SC111'KK'lll'l'. D SLf111f171,71,1Q .Calumet 4 Mmgau 1l1ll1x 13 ,,,.,...,,,.,,,, .1,Zl1lxCI 14 R1UlQZl11 Park 14 ,1,,i..ccccccccccw 1X1U1'QIll1 Park 21 ,,... .,., l iuweu 15 Morgan Park 6.7 31111152111 1':u'k 18 .,,,, .,,, L 'alumet 7 Morgan 1,Z1l'li 37 .,,,7, ..,., '11-tal: 311111112111 1'ai'li 100 ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ' l'hei1' 11111111111-1115 151 liuwcu 20 1,1l.l'liC1' ZS Top Roze: Walker, Flagler, Hodgman, Taylor. Svcwzd Ii'o'zt': Thompson, Burns, Hall, Peterson, Mulhern. Bottom lfate: Friel, Rathje, Hemingway. LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL Tying for second place in the city semi-Finals, defeating Bowen. South Section champions, and winning five out of eight league games, is the proud record of Morgan Park's Lightweight Basketball Team. Four veterans of last year's team remained--Captain-elect XVilliam Rathje: Robert Hodgman, right guardg Sidney Hall, left guard, and Herbert Friel, center. These men were supported by a group of coming stars from the sophomore class-Philip Hemingway, john XValker, Allen Flagler, Robert Clarke, and John Mulhern, senior. Into the basketball limelight of this year came Herbert Friel, center, and high-point man of the team, to whose brilliant playing may be attributed many of the season's victories. His was the honor of being several times named center of the All-City team, and twice captain. The team loses three valuable players-Captain Rathje, Mulhern and Hodgman this year, but with Sidney Hall as captain of the team and a promising group around whom to build an aggressive support, a championship ought to be forthcoming. SCHEDULE Morgan Park ,,,,., Bowen 22 Morgan Park 1-l Parker 6 Morgan Park ...... Calumet 12 Morgan Park 25 . Fenger 18 Morgan Park .,..,,...,.. Fenger 17 Morgan Park 14... Parker 4 Morgan Park .,,,., ,................. B owen 19 Morgan Park 23 .,.,.,. . ...... Calumet 13 Morgan Park 14 ,,,,.,.,,.,.,,.,.,,..,,,,,,, lienger 13 SEMI-FINALS Morgan Park , ,........,.,....,.... Phillips 18 Morgan Park 10. ..... . ...... linglewood 32 Morgan Park Z2 .,,..,,. .......,.. . H ..... Bowen 12 Taft Row: O'Meara, Mulhern, Watson, Brown, Doerr, Langdon. Sr'rmuI Row: Graham, Tipler, Shemaitis, Bennett, liertemes, Peterson, Klontz, McKnight, llensley. Hnllom lfore: Gilson, Sturtevant. BASEBALL I landieapped hy the lack of experienced players and a suitahle field for practice, Morgan l'ark's hasehall team was forced to yield to stronger teams, hut showed the old limpehi lighting spirit and though outplayed was not outfought. 'Iihree veterans reported for the team-l'hil Bertemes, stellar pitcher, Sidney llall. an exceptional Catcher, and Kenneth Klontz, one of our hardest hitters. An injury to his hand in the Calumet game forced Bertemes to give his place to Sheniaitis, who came to the front by striking out thirteen men in the Fenger game. 'lipler did some hard hitting and fast tieldingg lloerr played a good game at third haseg lXlulhern was an accurate left lielder and hard hitterg and Stnrtevant and Nlelinight were expert ilyhall chasers. LINF UI' L',xm'A1N l'nn. llrtiiwmiizs, Pitcher KIQNNI-:'l'1l KI,oNTz - - First Base l':lPXYARD STI'RTlCVAN'l' - l.eft Field Rtllllilel' 'l'lvl.lcR - - Second Base SIDNEY HALL - - - - Catcher fill.-XRl,l-IS Iloiclcn - - Third Base Gicoiuzn lXlC'lfNIGll'l' - -Center Field onx SIIICMAITIS - - Short Stoi lOllN lXlLTI.lll2RN - - Right Field l . . Top lfmv: Swift, Tollerton, Stromheck, Mingea, Kinney. .S'wr1u111 Now: Shepherd, Baker, Gahl, Crane, Recs. lhafturrz Row: Tinsley, Davis. THE GIRLS' EMBLEM CLUB lllCI.liN QQRANIE ------- 1'rc.ri11'u11f l"1mNcics 'liUI.l.lCR'I'llN - I'irv-P1'csif1c111 hIANlc'r lNNliS - - St'!'l't'ltIl'-V Rirrn 'l'1Nsr,m' ------- 'l'1'm1.vzm'1' .. .. , , . . . .. . . . llie inrls lzmlmlem Club, under the enthusiastic supervision ot Miss Kmhl, was organized early in the school year for the purpose of stimulating an interest in girls' athletics and of giving deserved distinction to the girls, who, through athletic prowess, earned a girls' major emblem by representing the school on one or more athletic teams. Allliongh the enrollment of the cluh was CUlll1JZll'2lllYCly small this year, coni- prising only nine members, it was made up of wide-awake girls. Next year, with new memhers and the increased facilities offered hy the new gymnasium and the swimming-pool, the club hopes to become a goal toward which many Morgan Park girls will strive. Top Row: Chute, Hansen, Bradley. Second Row: Swift, Gahl, Ellsworth. THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC COMMMITTEE The Girls' Athletic Committee was organized this year to promote interest in girls' athletics at Empehi. Helen Swift, elected chairman by popular vote, chose as her committee a representative from each class: Senior, Cora Mae Ellsworthg junior. lnez Chute: Sophomore, Burnette Bradleyg and Freshman, Myrtle llansen. The committee perfected Miss Gahl's plan, which gives credit for outside athletic activities. Sixty points entitled the winner to a minor emblem, allowing one point for Tau Epsilon, or one point for extra credit in physical education. The committee has so far awarded minor emblems to Emma Shemaitis, Doris Myers, Helen Bollenbach, and Margaret Wlillig. The committee plans to organize a variety of teams, arrange interclass and inter- school games. and to inaugurate a system of raising funds for emblems and equip- ment for girls' athletics. A loyal spirit of student co-operation is urged in support of this worthy project. Tnf N11111: Kinney, Gahl, Gcilm. .S'1'1'1uul l1'4m': Strn111h1-ck, Swift, Recs, Mingca, Chute. llllfflllll l1'u:v: Ilakt-r, Davis, Lil'2ll1L'. GIRLS' BASKETBALL tilt-nflifl lt'Zll1l wab 111'g:111izt-rl this yt-at' frtmi thc stars uf the iiitct'-class teams :tml thc- girls tinislic-rl tht- scasmi. cl1z1111pi1ms i11 their sc-t'tiu11. flll Klarclt ll, L'Zllllllll'I was vztsily cluwm-rl. thc fast playing of llt-lou Swift :tml Nc-1'lv llavis, Q':111t:1ii1. lii'i'l3lllg tht- Ulbllllfilllgf guarfls 1111 tht- alt-rt. :X sccmtcl game witl1 K':1l11111c't, IH-lla, pimvt-cl not such an casy victory :mel tht' lit-iigci' gums 1111 lXlZll'L'll 211 was l'Vk'll 111111'c hotly ctmiitvstccl, llclc-11 C't':111c's c-xpt'i't gtiarcliug' :mtl Allmcrta Kli11gc:1's spot-cl :tml ZlCClll'ZlCf', raising tht- st'1n'c to :1 ll-l3 linish. .Xa Ihr- hrst tlt-fc-at ut thc scasuit. 0:11110 w1tl1 thc illlill XVlllSlli' in a spcctal Qilllli' with llyclc llark, tn wltum :1 svcmirl gatm' was also lost. SC'lllilJl7l,li Al1lI'Q'lll l':t1'lt ,,,, ,23 Lilllllllltl ,,., .... 7 Altlllfilll l,Ill'li ,lN t':1lt1t11t't,, ,,.. 16 Altltlfllll l,1ll'li ZZ l'lL'llQCl' ,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,, 13 llyrl I':1rl4, , ll Nl111'g':111 l'z11'li, ,,., 20 llyclc' llilfli ,SO Rllll'g'Zlll l'a1'k . , .,,lS ,...,.. W- 4... L.a S. -,....'a. W.- " "ii: A , , f ' 2 mfr' .-... .. ., .. .. .MM ,. -M, FROM lVIEM'0RY'S PAGES Sept. 8. Back again! Cretonne coats, tans, and boyish bobs pre- dominate. Sept. 26. Football squad defeats Pull- man 2-0. Oct. 8. Empehi Annual receives hon- orable mention in contest. Oct. 12. Football team victorious over Calumet 23-O. YV xA'-7 ov 1 , 9,9 Q0 ,DNCQF 42 0 N6 'X' c""2i1'- 4,5 B9 O O' Oct. 22. Seething Senior Class elec- tion-Bennett wins. Oct. 27. Faculty dinner in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Schoch. Oct. 30. S. A. party for entering Freshmen. Oct. 31. School sunk in gloom. XVe lose to Parker, 33-0. Nov. 5. Senior Class meeting. No Prom!! Nov.11 R. O. T. C. Glee Club broadcasts at Armistice Day assembly. Nov. 13. S. A. sponsors movie for the end of Good Book VVeek. ID C E O JQ ' 5,5 Nov. 24. S. A. Thanksgiving dance, vaudeville stunts, and Ben- son's orchestra! Dec. 4 Dec Dec Dec Jan. 4 Jan. Jan. 14 jan. Jan. Ian. Feb. 1. Science and Botany Clubs visit Stock Show. Basketball team scores a double victory over Thorn- ton. Best Xmas assembly ever! Talks by alumni,-French and Spanish Xmas plays.- and everybody happy! Short periods, Xmas baskets, and smiles everywhere! New fur coats, and fancy sweaters galore! Breathless tales of dances, parties, thea- lI'Cs, operas. Morgan Park again defeats Calumet! Opera pictures, - rainbow huecl costumes everywhere! I 1 x I 1 . S g I A gala night! "Contest of the Nations," and everyone thrilling with excitement! The Prom after all! Charm- ing girls, dashing sheiks, filmy dresses, soft lights, divine music! Laurels for our athletes! "Tommy" presents the em- blems. The new semester and a fresh start, with Lieut. Lorentz as our new assistant principal. Freshmen every- where! . fi - . f-.',, r -i .dl ' . Ax g A- f w- :v ' ,ll .aw-., ,F -1 K -' fl .hivgfpkwvlv . ,L , Q! N '55, ,,,t I , ."' 'f J V Q ' " "Q, 1 -- f 1 'if3Q1.-fi. ll-1. -..--.J '-, iQ -, ,' TQ---gl.-?L...wf . I was ...ff-. tl F W- 'f-f.. 'Q 'f - v 1: . .f -- -....,.. ,-. .. -0- -. -... --1 -1- nh, ,,- - -,RL l. yn -1 "',,t -.lr-Air' Y..-ml ww..-.uf .3 ,V P, A h Y .. 4. H Qx 'gl xt Q ' . 1 2 ' V 3 Q. 'I , 1 41 ,ff--al. f ii --5 X --1 1 "1'1"'5 , L' -N . 17' we , . , gif lfw. 3 if T- ,5 ffl! if 1 I -r -. ',JZ......, .,. V ' . H v Lg? W v- f 5- ffgfffe 'lg 'i i"" V -M' :fv 1::, ?" ' . ' ' ' 'V H " . ' - 2 '- ., ' L. ". J. ' 1 lg gn .- ,. Feb. 2. Feb. 8. Feb. 11. FROM MEMrORY'S PAGES A double header with Far- ker. A close shave, 14-13. Our "lights" trim them, 14-6, Rah! Rah! "Manly" is made editor-in- chief of the Annual. Farewell opera banquet to "T om m y," "T o mm y's Gone!" 404 ..----: i. -1i 11ii-- .i1 Feb. 17. Feb. 19. Mar. 10. Mar. 18. Mar. 26. April 9. April 19. April 20 April 21 vain-.'!52""'iW'i' 9. "nf -'H Tau lflpsilon assembly, birth- day cake, candles, and alll "I Didn't l,ieutenant-and- look stunning at the Mili- tary ball F" Page the dictionary l " ll"l1uf is a 'pet antipathy' F" Basketball b a n q u e t an d dance. Girls' basketball team de- feats Calumet again. Girls' basketball team wins the South Section Cham- pionship. Clean-Up Campaign opens. 1Jal'l'y-down-dilly has just come to town and attends the G. R. supper. Morrison's again! "llolcl that pose 1" May 7. May 13. May 15. May 28 .I une 18. .I une 21 bl une 22 ul une 23 June 24. june 25. -votre 'Du ., .. Q-.ww-. , qu .-.elf--mares Girl's Glee Club wins city championship l A r e w e proud of them? Ask Miss Lusson. Rags, old iron! Tau Epsilon rummage sale nets 390. limpehi Orchestra t a k e s third place in contest at Or- chestra Hall. G. R. present "Her Empehi- ness." their clever, original musical comedy. S. A. dance at the Military Academy. Beach Party. Class Night. Class night! Only a few hours left, and then-- Commencement - s i g h s , smiles, diplomas, congratu- lations, farewellsl Good-bye! And a happy vacation! . www mutate 5 E E HERE and THERE WITH THE MPHIQH CAMERA-Mm Worms eye VIEW BWCI5 eye View Qi- 'QQ mo Q Q0 . g5QNff6f?kcff5?5Q?' 2 ' Qggfi QQ Q0 452339 Z Q 095593039 09 xl 4 rep .-QWEV.,-I Ylfjv' 5, 'If ik 'K i Q ,l4,.f1.fz I Q , 9 ., 6 , w V If 1, : ukjx N ge. . ,l I In vl ' f 6 I P :ag 'fs ' I.: ,nf VW I xv! X liiizgmg? 2' ' Au X----ff? ll .9-Q 7 A 5 I 0 . Q Q I 'l - an : A. C I, S- col 586 oss i1 5 5mW ' Hall Q GD J 5, . ,J ,,,.,,N:,, I ' V Y- ax 1' ,Y may j j. 0 ,gg f v ii! T 'isa H, rou G5 of our I! X .1 ' 415 , 7 6 V i::5i .Lr ,,f- .- I "-. IIUlY0lmx w in NM Avxl h dmvflm :SP m I L0 'Y -Ab!!- U 41--P-,LMA .L-H . . v g V M, 'Z ...L--Q - xv - M- , - - . 'ex r N -v f . . 55- . f , ' , . In 544466. 7' 1 'fa ad -.2127 .whiff 4. In ,ns , U I 5.:,5.g.-, I Z an-.., 4.:.:-1, X, -'. fe: . '- if , . - 1 , ' Q"I, T.-e il vi-Nl1i"l..'Wl" ' - - ill - K' -"-1 ' A film it it 'X im w'-111' i "iw sl N i n ll ' n ul --null I 4 Tl D , I fx '1:'l"."" lu . ,M F J I V I H... . , ,,, K -1,2--L V 1. lu . - -D dl' ,,,..,,,,,.,,,-.-...,- QN ' ' --' , '?-"""""-+,-- ' " 1 x 5 ....v- , ..-..- ....-.. 3 """-s.,- K sigdp ,. 4.. ' -Z-L YEARLY KATALOG i OF THE SHACK IN THE STICKS MORGAN ON-THE-PARK ' Q ' XXX l'Ir T The light Xi lliglilll jf Even as you 5 I that failed Ky- .1 if andl L xii l lllilllllull 4'- -. Sf ll 11-will E... Q, if 'I iii X X It XX OUR CREED "Mastication is the thief of time."-Du Val. "Recitations are what we areg reputations are what other men think we are." -l Iodgman. "Give the students their rights-also a couple of leftsf'--"One Sock" Wettstaedt. "Only time will distinguish the worker from the loaferf'-Lord Preston. "Oil is not sold for frittersf'-Ma Zola. S "A hi-hat for every Empi head."-C. Lamidy. "Procrastination is the mother of invention."-Hubert L. Boylan. "A 'pony' saved is a lesson learned."-W'hitey Rimes. OUR PURPOSE Bearing in mind the fact that the high school needs one or two trained leaders to guide its students to bigger and better mistakes, it is our purpose to turn loose upon the community young men and young women who toil not neither do they spin--our shining illumini, in whom nothing is mirrored and who also reFlect nothing. These joyous, simple spirits are broad, not to say flat, minded and trained to make the most of nothing. We feel, in fact, that graduates of our curses will stop at nothing-and frequently do. NH 7 N N ONYX .fi i .,345,-,'.!f:,vi-riywfggzxagq.C W , it 1,13 -' . . ,ls 31513 A ja f,,5'l7 1 rr" i T13 ' 5, .,qr"f"" . i'T?ifff" . i 1- of 1-3 -.4-.. U --Q 'wwf-1 f W L A 'L- if 1 . A - 5533-51-7" --.M . -u POTS--. 17- '. 3' Amr" ' ',L- . ff" SITUATION GENERAL INFUlQh'lA- CURSES " X J ep 3 Far from the madding crowd. 1IU3l.5TCIgIE:lgT,,?gXLD Morgan Park offers varied the most beautiful high school in Morgan Park, affectionately called Empehi, stands alone and unashamed in its sweet simpli- city. In the winter tall, stately trees reign o'er the campus and in the spring, when the trees begin to leave, predominating concrete sidewalks wend their way from one building to the other. High upon a Beverly Hill, a fond parent yodels his goodbye to a merry child skipping down toward the school, daintily strewing dandelions along the way. Kindred of the forest they are, and yet when studies demand-Hurrah! and with the crack of the faculty conduetor's call, the kiddies are off for a lark in the city! VVhat funl Secluded is this little village with the verdant breath of the open country in spring, yet an ideal environment of ultra culcha and most refined refine- ment is created in the little red building. W'ith the mooing of the cows, the buzzing of the bee, thci enlthusiastic lgirl and bo a t e en to t e paper inythgiliig thepchalk to black board in mathematical solutions, or, artistically with pencil, trace and retrace startling designs up- on the desks. They know not of the wicked cities and gay, ribald pleasures: they know not of the evils planned behind stone walls and far beneath the earth, hidden from the piercing light of the sun. When day is o'er, home- ward they wend their innocent footsteps, satisfaction of accom- plishment giving food for quiet thought and happy chatter around the supper table. Softly on the summer air the merry "Song of the Sailor," "Heave Ho,-Heave Hof", is wafted over the threshold as the jolly Hivver squad, six or seven abreast, roll. up the sidewalks. Oh! the curfew, the curfew, and all is still save the soft sob- bing of a screech owl in dis- tressl "They guard a sleeping city!" 'TiSZ !AB2ERi.PF' For the delectation of stu- dents who are bored by the day or week our school offers en- livening diversions. Our spacious, artistically fur- nished study hall attracts per- haps the largest number of bored students. Opportunities for innocent entertainment are manifold. Pennies may be rolled upon the fioor-a good gesture since it gives the casual observ- er the impression of afiduence, and of a laudable spirit of phil- anthropy also, as these pennies are invariably confiscated by the supervising teacher, "for the milk fund." Should you have a cold, a loud and frequent blowing of the nose, clearing of the throat, or explosive sneezing will always arouse interest in the student body and receive the sympathetic attention of the teacher. You may also politely stifle the pangs of vulgar hung- er, by decorously slipping a favorite confection into your mouth, and at the same time commendably advance the great cause of culture by deftly roll- ing the candy wrappers into little balls and dexterously aim- ing them at somnolent students in front of you. Here, too, the cause of Hygiene may be fur- thered, as the conscientious, bcneficent instructor will likely appropriate the box of "Fanny May's," with the gentle admoni- tion, "Too many sweets are in- jurious." Of course, you never see the box again ...... lintertainment of a most salu- tary sort is also afforded by the dogs that wander in and out of the room. Kindness to dumb animals can be inculcated by devotedly caressing the dogg and - universal obedience to your superiors, by each student quickly rising, and not foo forci- bly attempting to eject the visi- tor by grasping him by the feet, the ears or the tail. Confusion will, of course, ensue, but a not too strenuous exercise of the muscles and the vocal chords is not undesirable in the grow- ing child. and excellent courses, some of them coarser than others, to young people who wish to get a-head-and need it. C mare 1. General Slanguage. lixhaustive study of the origin, use and growth of slang. Ex- tensive oral practice. Original- ity and forcefulness stressed. Miss Fuhrman. Curse 2. American Journal- ism. News Writing and Feat- ures. Detailed study of leading current publications. Empehi News. "W'e Hear That" Cno news is good newsj. Curse 3. Character Study. Essays of noted jurists and ed- ucators: Judge Libonati: J. Clifford Thompson, Commis- sioner of Public Educationg President Emeritus, Ira C. Hamilton. Curse 4. Ditching. Pro- found preliminary discussion of the subject. Detection, convic- tion, and punishment of ditch- ers, by past-masters in the sub- ject. The popularity of this curse makes early enrollment desirable. Time and opportu- nity wait but once. Professor Schoch and Assistant Profes- sor Lorentz. Cmavc 5, Domestic Science. Required of all students. Study of well-balanced foods. CNeces- sary equipment such as trays and dress suits supplied free of ehargej One week of in- tensive lunchroom practice en- titles the student to two passes to the Annual Waiters' Frolic. Miss Philley. CIll'.Yt' 6. Applied Art Cos- metics. Elucidated, demonstrat- ed. and tolerated by Cora E. Petty, Dean of Girls. Curse 7. Fine Arts. Stu- dents gesticulating in this curse cannot elect Curse 4, Ditching. The democratic ideals of the school forbid the narrowness re- sulting from individual or pri- vate instruction : therefore classes are very large. As con- gestion and confusion are in- dispensable to the development of artistic carelessness, students are permitted to sit on the win- dow sills and block the aisles. Miss Hotchkiss. .X'ikj3T7f'i3lff,j-3 x by X A.., QM ,YW ff V l vl 'wV. v E 15'-:WS fi!! X21 71 - ' -f' gy-it 131' 'f"'Tv",TfS232w 'TX' R A 21.1 'wwf-51'f'fk ll ' T 'Elf A ' If ""' k"x "xiBsL3-F g f V. V X t!l:i!'vv A,,., .-ff i. , 5-K 2 7 HM 1 . It 4 . ' -V: me 'rim ,I lA,j-L.1l, ' 2, "TT - 2, 5 fn- "- T334-""""""t""'A ""H.,....:":1trf1' l.:,:p.L"I'i, "" .fi f M W - -, M 'H-':...,,',11:"' M -A--v U E 4 R' "2 '-. 712.:Q52f::,-.,.,Q..lfQL.,...,--..,.M-..fQ.'A ' " ' l - "' M E D U C A T I O N YOU XVANT IT liverylmocly wants to know what it's all about. limpehi senrls you through school in record time. ln.,one-prloor-yanrl-pout-yth e-,other 'Sting' l E .:'f gE max R N llow to he collegiate 3 I gill 15.5 Kxow 3 'E'-71 J? The mode in snaplmy fzuls. N 1 The newest charleston steps. A' l 5 The latest campus slang. 5 Flqrpyf Dggr Bllfk Door Character must stancl hehincl ancl back up everything. Take our extensive four year course. E lixtenrl it over as many years as you want. ms room YEAR. counaa 37 :wr COMIC TU KlURG.XN l'.XRli .XXII FIXIJ RTS Ulvl' l " l' 53- THE Bomzo or EDUCRTION I - -- 'Q' r "lf 2 - " -' x - f .e NW 6 ' 4157 Q SPECIAL CURSE FOR CNY COICDS Learn: llow to heeome a nigh ancl near specialist. llow to write hims. You neerl no tutors-we lllow our own llUl'llS. Note to parents: lYe gllZ1l'ZllllCC satisfaction or return the chilcl. 4. "iw, 1 4. A' , ,f 'E . ? , ,VIZ V ,Y QM .'i ",' ri 'J if , - YW 425 V6 V ,A .. Q ' L ii 1 f H as - M b , ,-. ff f KX L 4 . G 1 42 'H' ,. - tif I , ye . X' 'af . - Ng 1 ' H -I ' 1 , 2 '- 2 f .N if ti '. sgljnb r G fs! ., 342, ZA W1 Y -V f--' . 'KA vv M W- , V Q W " ' ' Q' 1 "W .f"fJF "fi f. , I ff ., . 'if h ,AL M Q 4' E' nw ' Q ,',,-.f,. z ,S Q. . ,.f"'. ' ,Q -5 I I .x .. .. , ., .4 n. ,ag-' , 153.455 2211. -affix-fg' I M 1 po .-i, ..-.....,,, 1+-Q.. I :I -1.4-1L.. X' ,'- ,T-1-Q ' .2 . it .-.ug Jr r Q 'QA .-.- .Q-. J my .I -...-.. -Q1 f Lv Y - Y- , QVNN Nu my 1 vs... , ,- -v-i.. "'bQ . -i...-.i- ' 'Q-Q ug 11-1-1- --n -L 1-L is ai 1- i ..-. 1- 1. 'T ,,-..- 1-. --. p l f- - .1-. Dy K ffl! rr: TP n fl . ' ' f J il 1 511 4:51 -'4-, A f ' - f - fig... -4.4 kk Q ,N -A V , 15,1 -..-. ,..,- .A -' nr ...,,- 'V L f V . "Y Y ,g- -21. ff - gs- 'Y Y ft -5-, --Q v ' - ,'i ei.. - - ,, sn.. ' ' ' ,- -Q ,..-. -... -Q .-4-Q -am I x eng 4--. use -Q' 'sq ,....- '-'- 2- 3 V "", I ' - .4'.--.. -1I' :- Yi' fa 2. P 3 -"A , 'I..- --..-':..."" if jf' .-,, if -,.. Q gg5i 'gjA-'W-1 .,,4 1 ' ' ' "-1' 'v -: Q L 1-5. .A'M 23.3 '.Q. - . , . . ,, . 4 IIAI i','. ,.I--v.-' -A .5 , VY Hulk ' 1 gf 4 . Q lfHg Q mimA mfsgg f 1 Q 1' 1 IW!!! fx www: Q HAvE-MADwH f 51 4 kd, 75 ' 1 1 f f ve1AR 599K 5-PQ SSlBLa+f t' 'vlb 4' '-'f.fgZif 7.5"-"1Y.9'URTfGf'N E'R. O U.5f.f5UPPORT ' 'f ' vf 1 f ,af A 2 Qivw A51 THEY HAvE G1vE N i fgg . -,-A. -:Z.'T1fljfln'E1R-5,'- -.To':+m-L 31 J, ' 1 A - 1 if , : f Q ' -' J 5 V12 -'.' if .4-. 3. I' f-' l I Q, Al eph , '.-A ., Il.: .N l. . .lxll-FD., -,,. .V hll- -.-w V U- Q g A b g, gg ' g ,Qg, , 45 5 ', i .Z 1' I I".: 532-2 -A.' I- ' 'V 7114105 V I' ,'v'v ?47VW 'lif U- x,'A' 1 v.-"- 4 n V . . FJ-. ii ...- I F w , Fifi ,I'. iagvriiixlgf! ,A,, i Qfpixm Qf f?'-ilfflirl 'N-Z5 '-" 5- -ffl: 'ig ff "'5" "b, -il: x is fb 1- ,'-W 'A'. ..?f1e-,5,f,L1q-ff' yy '1" 1-W.:ff3L:1f'li'.L'i4f-'HW-9.5 Cv' ' X ME 'iff-2232-- T , ' . ff Jw' .- .Q fc 'a ffff 1 ' "V '- -Y"- 5 -','. T, 1 ' 'g -1:r:.,.Ji xio1o1o1oio1o3rxiIri:r34:rio1o1oi4r1cr11r1oio11r1crioi4ri1ri4ricxi1x14x1cs11 AN EDITORIAL TO THE CITIZENS OF MORGAN PARK D U T Y Duty has no charted course. We do a thing because we believe it should be done, and men call our action duty. Tired lads bravely holding a doomed trench, the plodding clerk who denies himself recreation to strike a balanceg civic builders who see beyond criticism and their own age --all these have looked duty squarely in the eye and set themselves upon her bidding. And because they interpret duty well, their reward is great. It is the unalterable law of compensation. YOUR DUTY to your community is to support the work of the Morgan Park Improvement Association, an organization conducted to promote the civic welfare of the district in which you live. As a public-spirited citizen you are interested in P -The Morgan Park High School -A Community House in Morgan Park -Our Streets and Parkways -Our Patriotic Public Meetings -Our Parks and Boulevards -The Suburban Service -Sno Plowing in Winter and Weed Cutting in Sum- w mer, all of which, together with many other civic activities, receive the support and endorsement of the Morgan Park Improvement Association. Duty has no charted course and doesn,t need one, for its path lies wherever service is required. Membership in the Morgan Park Improvement Association may be had by applying to Robert W. Nichols, Secretary, and enelosing a check for 82.00, one yeafs dues. 156 oi vi: 201 ri I1 11 rio: 1034 14 1 1 1 1 xiuxoxoioi szoiozoinioi Q civic Partington 81 Newhall, Inc. Prescription Druggists We Set the Pace for: SCHOOL SUPPLIES LUNCHES ICE CREAM SODAS and SUNDAES MALTED MILKS fDouble ricky LOW PRICES Our Address: Opposite the Depot OUR SLOGAN! 6'Not on any corner, always on the squaref, Oldest Drug Firm 011 the Ridge 11049-51 Hale Avenue CIIICACO, ILLINOIS Phones: Beverly 4238, 4-239, 0973 1:24142 1141119141111 111 157 vi0jojoj0io10j1r1o1oV:0 1ri:1101011101011niinioioiojoiaxjojfrjoitxiurjfriarjcoicrjxrjania 0:ovioio1ojoj1 iiiiiiiiiiirioioioiii1111111211 2111111133imiixificbiiiiiiiuiuii YOURSELF Put your money on yourself. Back up YOURSELF. If a man tells you saving is folly, he is either a failure him- self, or he wants to make you one. Your judgment tells you that to become rich and successful you MUST save. Stand fast by your own judgment. GALUMET TRUST 81 SAVINGS BANK LONGWOOD DRIVE AT l11TH STREET Twenty-Two Years of Successful Banking on the Ridge The Lunch for the Student NEW MORGAN PARK HIGH SCHOOL LUNCH ROOM The Best Meals at Lowest Prices xioirir3x:r: 2:1 11:11 1 111111: 1 1 1 31111 3 isiot 158 liuicvia'143011sixuiojni1v1ojo1o:o1414rio:11L1411010101014x11i1111o1ojo1o:nj4nj1vi1vi1vi4ri4vj4v14v11ni4rjoi4njav:0:o rioininif 2411111114 14 ini: 11 3 2 ni it 1 1 14 1 113134 14 By Appointment Purveyor to their Majesties The Students of Empehi B I L L The Hot Dog Man Dealer in Hot Dogs of the Finest Quality With Lots of Picallilly MEat More Hot Dogs SJ s Q. W E. Dil Q. W 'S FB. : CDN! 030:11 ,.. 301011 1011 11 31 11 11 11 30201011 Compliments of HOYT and SAUER szizizlxrxrzmzsz 1 1,1101 11 1 1 1111111 1 211011 101192 o'o Braden7s California Fruit Products CLARK G. TAYLOR Ridge Agent 9525 SOUTH Slcizmzr Beverly 0430 Highest Crade Canned Fruits Preserves and Sweet Pickles 111101111111 11112 1 1 in o'o 11 The Hoffman Hardware Co. 1906-8 Monterey Avenue Hardware for the Home and Garden Phone for deliveries Beverly 0420 1,020 vtorioi in: 1 1 2 iii 1 11 ni ui 11:1 Wilson's Pharmacy Drugs of Quality Longwood Drive at 111th St. Phone Beverly 4134- Try Our Delicious Sodas and Sundaes COIIIC to the drug store where you always get quality merchan- dise and prompt and courteous servir-e. 11111 31:1 111110101011 vioioiozoioiagz, 0 nic TO THE YOUNG PEOPLE OF MORGAN PARK HIGH SCHOOL: We want to commend the faculty of this school as your friends and benefactors, laying the foundation for you to become better men and women. This is the key to success, and without it you will find every avenue locked against you. ,lust take an inventory and say to yourself, Hlf I do nothing to better the world in which I live while I live, why should I live?" My good boys and girls, with- out knowledge you are not prepared and that is why the schools are organized and maintained. Honor your Principal and Teachers and they will help you on the road to knowledge. Very truly yours, J. T. WHITLOCK Manufacturer of CHEROKEE REMEDIES and Founder of WHITLOCK'S WAY Back to Health 6809 South Halsted St. Phone Englewood 4303 161 ri 1101 ri vi xioiuiui 1 2 ri ri ri rioioioioioioioioioir 1:4020 rioioiclioioiojoicbiariojfricxiixioicnjc biojcxioioioifxioioiojojoicxja vioie rioioioioioicxifxifrjoifriariojcnjcrix 0:0 nit What Price Vacation bbiv ..1 Do you know that a Col orado vacat1on IS scarcely a question of pr1ce7 The difference between a near home vacatlon and a trip to the West 15 so slight that you cannot afford to let wonderful Colorado re main longer an unknown land of mystery Ask about Personally Conducted or All Expense Co As You Please Vacanon Tours S x 1' L .7 X .f x kan 'Wfgg j N A 'Aki ? 4 . Mi .3 X F., , 1 .nu Q if px A "1 A 4 , ,cf A 'T N l we fu, , . 3 ,A , W N 4i"4.,f 4 A 1 S X .. -, Rock Island Vacation Travel Service Bureau 179 W. Iackson Blvd. , Chicago. Ill. Please send me without charge Colorado booklet and complete information regarding Rock Island "All Expense" Tours. Name... Address. . .. . Anzo: 1 1 1 3 242111111 21301130 One day as I chanced to pass A beaver was damming a river, And a man who had run out of gas VVas doing the same to his flivver. Clarence: "Hey, waiter." Waiter: "VV e donit serve it." Diner: "Do you call this turtle soup? There has never been any turtle in this soup V' VVaiter: "VVell, you would hardly expect to find Mr. Baldwin in the Cab- inet pudding-would you now, sir ?" Of all the sad surprises, 'l'here's nothing can compare, VVith treading in the darkness On a step that isn't there. i CAMP TRAVRRSE 5 OF THE MORGAN PARK MILITARY ACADEMY 5 Purpose4A summer of outdoor life! ! non-military. Opportunity to make up K scholastic work with tutor. V Sports - Boating, fishing, canoeing, ! swimming, golf, Woodcraft, etc. l Location-Camp Traverse Reservation Q of 80 acres, with 12-mile shoreline on f Spider Lake, near Traverse City, Mich- i igan. i Col. H. D. Abells, Supt., Box C For information address 3 Morgan Park Military Academy E l Chicago i 1201 ri ri rioioioioioioi xi riuioozo L rzcozo A Problem Turned Into Profit E These two men are in ardent conversation over a business problem that l has presented itself in the factory. The business man has stated that his i competitor is able to manufacture at a lower cost per unit because of the I installation of new machinery which has enabled him to increase production at a lower cost price. i Our business man is reasoning with his banker that he must have addi- tional capital to buy machinery that will at least equal the merits of the machines now in use by his competitor. The banker consents to make the i loan and our business man is thereby enabled to improve his plant to such E an extent that he is not only able to sell his product in competition with i the best manufacturers but also nets a greater profit than formerly when i the antiquated machinery was in use. i Thus the banker oftentimes helps to solve business problems that will I turn seeming difficulties into a better running business and greater profits. i Young business men should become well acquainted with a banker and f seek his counsel on the matter of purchasesg be it real estate, merchandise, manufacturing plant or an investment upon which interest is to be collected. E The bankerls counsel is free and may be safely followed. i In our Banking-by-Mail Department we cheerfully answer business i questions. I MID-CITY TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK 2 MADISON AND HALSTED STREETS I PQ1lQ1.1lQlPQlQ1PQCPQ1lQ1lQllQ1lQ1lQl Q1 Q1 -0QOQOQllQOQOQODOQ0:0,10i 163 Og.YQUQOQOQOQ1Q1QID1YQKIQUQUQUQOQOQUalI-UQ!PQI7-17-1YQ!lQ0-llQOQOQ1P.UQUQlQ? Phone: Beverly 4245 ! i Keen Thomas Permanent Waving ! 2 RIDGE BEAUTY SHOP Q Q RUTH SWANSON i l Hours: 9530 10 6 West Street ! i Also Tuesday and Friday Evenings CHICAGO g 3:0114121114134111111rimrio1011210101:101111011 1 if114130103021rioioiuioioiofo ,tgmixvit121nioiuiuioioioioiurioioinioinioioi itIinitri:r2o2u1uirr:uiuZ40:Q i The call of the fire comes Y i " to us through the 2 1 shadows l i That follow the close of i e the day, e ! Its flame brings us peace ! ' and a calmness of ! - spirit H i That drive all our Q i troubles away. D s VV'e're thankful .for days - i and the Joys that . i they give us, G C For nights and the rest U that they bring, i i May we go on believing ' A In this love we're rece1v'- ' mg i 0 just now round the fire - ' 215 YVC Slllg. ' ! Camp Millhurst-on the Fox E ! l E CAMP MILLHURST, Plano, lllinois i I i Fon GIRLS FROM 12 to 20 i BOARD 310.00 Register Now Camp Season E G CARFARE 32.85 GlRl, RESERVE DEPARTlNlEN'l' JVNE 28 to SEPT. 6 ' ! 59 E. MONROE l .gf !fYD1YDf7,1lDK,,C,,1DQUQQYQOQKYQCPDOQOQOQODOQfDOQ0,0D!Y,0Q0,1-0:1.i' .iql,Ua0Q0Q0QUQUQUQUQUQUQKIQUQOQODUQUQUQWlQUQllQU20:1YQ0Q0Q0a0:0aUQ4.i ' I g Rainbow lce Cream Cones, Candies, Cigars, Novelties Q Magazines, Sporting Goods, School 2 2 Supplies, Etc., Etc., Etc. Q I l Q Q I MONTEREY VARIETY SHOPPE 5 E 19448 Monterey Avenue i I -------- - - -Q 164 nic ,:, r1010io11v:o11rj4r1en14xj01o1as14x:0:o1:sj4v1 o 0.0 r:o1o1cr1o1o14nj014vjcr1cvi4r11r14r14s:1sj4r14r:1r14:4:1.z. 'A 10101031 ic 1031 10301011 10101011 A. B. GOLDWASSER 11062 VINCENNES AVENUE COME TO US For All Kinds of SCHOOL SUPPLIES BOYS' and GIRLS' FURNISHINGS SPORT SHOES, SHIRTS, CAPS, TIES and NOVELTIES 110103110111 31011 if 1 111 if 14 1 11 if 1 11113014 14 1 10103014 14 A Clearing House Bank BEVERLY STATE SAVINGS BANK OF CHICAGO Resources over 3Bl,200,000.00 I03rd and Loomis Streets Telephones: Beverly 4.600-I-2 165 30101020202 vioioioioioif 102011 0:4 mini: xiojoioioicriojvsiojirioioioioir 50:0 0:0 ricnioicriasjoicvioioicxioiaxicrioioiexivnjcrjcriojfxiq o 0,0 via HOMESITES DOWN FRANK DE LUGACH 9349 South Western Avenue Phones: Beverly 7607, 7608, 7067 0101 ri 11111 111 301111 ri 11 111 110101171 11 1111101 111111011 2 Beverly 3951 BEVERLY TIRE AND SUPPLY CO. Accessories 1819 West 103rd Street VULCANIZING Authorized Dealer for Kelly, Springfield and Ajax Tires 1111111 111111 113 11111111111 0:0 931121111 I ri 11011 11 31 1111020103011 Compliments Of Friends fy! EMPEI-II 11 1:0 9:01101 1 1:03 ri 1i11i11i11i11io1u1oi1 111-9:4 9:01101 1101011 11111110101 1101011111 ARMSTRONG TYPESETTING CO. PRINTING In All Its Branches Typesetting Machines Automatic Presses 6250 PRINCETON AVENUE Phone Wentworth 4544 CHICAGO We specialize in High School Papers, Annuals, Hand Books Let Us Estimate on Your Publications x1i1rZ11Z11i1111ri11i11i11 O:0 O:Or1111ioi11i11i11111111i1111vi1rZ11i0io11 rjojcrioinjojoioioiap. 0010201011 10303 vioi ri vi ri ri xi xi 113110111 ri vi 10101 ri vi 101014 'Z' 3 DERBY BRAND FOODS IN GLASS Cooked and ready for use. E Get them from your Grocer. 2 Boneless chicken Chop suey l Boneless Turkey Chicken a la King l Ox Tongues Sliced Dried Beef i Lunch Tongues Imported Style Frankfurters i Vienna Sausage Deviled Chicken l Sandwich Delight Deviled Ham Boneless Pigs, Feet Deviled Tongue 2 Meadow Farm Chicken Broth I Peanut Butter in glass and tins l Tlxe finest foods you ever tasted 1 Without fuss or bother of preparation g E. K. POND co., chicago 2 l TO THE STUDENT BODY If you see anyone running about the school unmuzzled, apparently mad, and littering loud cries of anguish, you may be pretty sure it is another member of the Annual Staff. Approach him gently, and, if possible, keep him in quiet for a few hours, after which time he will be sufficiently recovered to be set free again. Above all, have patience, for he is a victim of circumstances beyond his own control. A. F. M. Annual Staff of '25 10103 rio? 110101 1 xi ri ri 1102010101 2 xi ii 11 11 xi 1 101 rin 101031 Io SEE l KIsKADDoN REALTY Co. 2 For Best Values i MORGAN PARK and BEVERLY l HoMEs and VACANT l Fire, Tornado and Automobile Insurance S FIRST MORTGAGE LoANs Q 11047 HALE AVENUE Opp. Morgan Park Depot Phone: Beverly 7646 2 167 111111111111111211411101011111121 HERE'S vigorous health in Bow- man's Milk. Its creamy richness builds you upg gives you "pep" for work and play. Start drinking it today and see how much better you feel. Insist on ID OWMAN DAIRY COMPANY NIILK 5 xi xi vi 1 1 11 in 11riuioinioicxioinia 14 11 1 ri 2 HARRY W. THAYER INSURANCE 134 South La Salle Street Telephone Main 5100 Res. Telephone Beverly 0568 SINGLER Florist Telephone Beverly 2152 1538 West l07tll Street Telephone Beverly 3826 COYHCF PTUSPQCI AVC- 101010101 110101010101 113:11 10111 1 in Z 1010301121311 1 ii211iaiiiiimioiiicsii2112314321111 Compliments of a Friend 168 if13010301014viirioicrinioiclioioioii 201 oiu1o1o1oi4rio1o1 1: 3 1 1 1 1 1 xuiuiuiuiu1010101010102 1 101- n:o101o:4xj4v1ojojcrjoi4r14vjo1oj4x:r14v14n:oi4v14vj4vj4vjcr14n1cs:414vj0il0:o get ! E 2 2 D-4 S ! Q X' , yi! 5 f f if X A f' ' 1 fi, 1 , XX4 f"4'yf "'!"' If , :HV , ff t it X 7, A ,ig f , l l DXXV. ,L-?'lN I,4l,, l A ,e. mt. .W fxx 11. f ff" xfggfsix it nfissfiifwfffitlfD 'W V Al I, ", ,yi-' it ,, sjllxfdfi, V: were . .f Ft tt-it it - - . ' ff' li V xii ill, -i it at ff g f f r ' it it t t if 75. i f - f i ll: D .4 T iff. 1+ 4 it ' lla ll f P I J' iif HE' - f tg-Q-,., 13lli,llll.. 1 ,!.,pIy . - L 1 f- -'i .1 ' -'--' 1, 1 "ei ,fg- V ' ,gre t l i ' ,fag tl it 'tri Double Space For Greater Service Customers of the "Peoples Bankl' have the pleasant prospect of soon banking in a greatly enlarged and beautifully remodeled bank building. Every department will have at least twice its present space and five of our seven main departments will be located on the first floor. All this should make our service still faster and about as near ideal as modern methods and human energy can make them. Three front entrances, with two additional ones toward the rear of the building, will offer a convenient approach to each department. The new banking room will be 135 feet long and nearly 100 feet wide at the rear. ln the center of this huge lobby will be the Savings Department. Above it will be a large hexagonal rotunda that will give a pleasing architectural effect. The new safety deposit vaults will also be on the main floorg and the Christmas Savings, Commercial and Foreign Departments as well. When completed, as it soon will be, our new building will be modern in every respect and the largest outlying bank building exclusively occupied by a bank. Largest State Bank on Soutin Side Peoples s""s'5E"'5 Bank 47th Street and Ashland Avenue Hon the com," llnderJ'tak0wmunmtand Clea:ingHou.fe .fupmnlnim H. C. LAYCOCK, President vin: ri ii xi 10101 riuinioim 101014 it 14 2024 it 3111024 :j0j0jo10ioj0j4xi0ioj4rio1oj014vjoioj4v1o1o1oi0141014Q14fini:r1oi4rjoj4ri4x14x14x1o14n14v14n:4r1oi4n14r14r:o14 10 x14 :Q 0:01011 101111411111 11 1 1011 2: in 1 ! l l ! I l l l Q 5 l Englewood 4526-4-527 0 'o'1:o2n1z1i1i1i1i1141 111 1111111111 1 1 1 11: 241411411 141141 Hugh Boylan: "Say, is that lamb of yours good for anything, Mary ?" Mary Pattison: "Yes, indeed! I keep him to kill burglars." Hugh: "Now, how do you figure that PM Mary: "VVell, you see it's a wolf in sheepls clothing." 02011411111 11 114114110:o:o1111n1n111141 11311 :uni 1 1:3 1 1 1111111011111 RAMSPERGER Sz LARSON, Inc. Makers of Fine Furs 105 East 55th Street CHICAGO He fboastfullyj 1 "I can get into any fraternity dance on my face." She: "Yes, I saw you come out of one that way." She: UI hope you had a pleasant sea voyage." He: "Yes, everything came out nicelyf' 10141141141341141101010103 ini 11010149 i THE BEVERLY DELICATESSEN g M. BENES, Prop. 2 We Serve Lunches and Specialize in I HOME BAKERY and HOME-MADE POTATO SALAD 5 Beifeirly TT TJ 1743 West 99th Street 3 . 0.0110101014 it 1111341111 111 111 1111010 120 'E 1 1 I .Q . 1 ., a- ' I 5' S 1 5 S E fn w E'i ' on E Us E! 2 2 S H 5 5 CD U ! fp 9-U '45 Q 5 Q5 E 2 O 53 I O S YT rn ! E FU " 2 i P oo Q.: rf I0 'S ! i 51. UD Q 3 5? '11 u Q H 1 1 -P- S cu C: i 1 29 E Q I 3 LQ P1 ' j 2 2 UU i 3 S 2, t-1 Q H- 3 M A-A, ,A ,+,R4: Y 2 1 . O Q l l ' ' 15, A A 3' P1 Q Q 5 M Qu Q 2 wi 2 . i E-3 ws 1 5 Q 4 a i flh- fv Q Q 5 5 O S i 5 1? S' a f-U ! 5 -2 Qiefia 'E ! I 2 Q- : M A44--A Q, mi - Q om T' 57 3 IT' Kg fig- 2 2 2 15 ' 5 'Q 5 I 5 F' m '71 2 ' F1 gg 5 N E ! ! 5 5 Q I so Q 'U I cw 3, I 1 KP ' o S DP I ! Q e i - I 1- Z i ' P-. '-1 i 5? , r 2 l - I IP U, +4 Q g 5 C1 Q Q v-4 H ' 2 - '11 g i ! 9 Q i ra 1 ' "1 Q I 5 Q I 1 E 11010101011 Oioiviuifg' gorzox rzoxfxioifrzexzfxzoxujojoiniogqjojojqj. ! Q 0 o:os1o:o1o10ioioio1o14 vi 110311141141014114micx14vioioioioifviniuioiuizriariuioioioic12010 B. VAN DER MEER 8: SONS CO., Inc. 2014 vnoioxoxoioifif1111:01031we,111011114x11r:4v:c,1-sxarxfxxfrzenxmrzxxxaxxa 101020 171 BUY HEAT-NUT TONS SWY ND MUC H' 'H 'r'r n ND LE NE . AMMR KMM BELL 81 ZOLLER COAL CO. Bell Building CHICAGO riaxioiriyi :ni 1 2 2 ixixixixininiob ixixiririaimiti it it it 11 1 1 1 1 101010ioioioioioioifxioi 3 114 1011 14 ini THEN WHAT? What are you going to do when you quit MPH? Go to college if you can? Sure. You can put yourself through on your own steam and not cost your folks a cent. Other fellows are doing it now. Our Free Employment Service can help you get a job in day work at 318 to 3525 per week to finance you while you devote three evenings a week to learning Telegraphy and then you can earn good wages as an operator while you take any college course you want. Or, you can become a Master Radio Operator and see the world, with good wages, board and living thrown in, or earn big money in the lndustry. Call, write or phone Victory 3070 for particulars. If not yet through MPH, you can work and earn this summer to finish up next. Ask for P. W. Blew, Ass't Mgr., Chicago Telegraph Institute. City Office, 441 South Dearborn Street, Sth Floorg Main Ollice, 1338 South Michi- gan Avenue. riot 110201030101 11 1011 1 ni 11 1 11 3 D 1 rio: 51030101 ri 172 0 qmnimximmifriavicvicrieniari110101014 14 1011 ini: 14 ifxioicxioioioioioioic Telephones: Pullman 0616, 1082 Telephone: Hammond 394 5 THE CALUMET 2 Expert Cleaners and Dyers i CLEANERS AND DYERS OF I Ladies, and Cents' Garments, Lace Curtains and Oriental Rugs i Work done on short notice Goods called for and delivered Q Main Office and Works: Branch Office: l 11043 Michigan Avenue 697 So. Hohman Street I l l l l l E ARTHUR T. MCINTOSH St CO. 1 REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS l 2 State 3783 160 No. LA SALLE STREET l Q CHICAGO 1 1 l l l l l 5:11IQ4UQUQQlallQ0Q0Q0QUi0il'1I Q4 if 1 ll li! QUQQ QOQOQOQOQOQOQ0,U,0l0Ql L. MICHUDA A. MICHUDA 11127 Lowe AVIQNIJE 10742 LA SALLE STREET i Phone: Pullman 6119 Phone: Pullman 6847 MICHUDA BROS. l Cen'l OHice: 10748 SO. MlClllGAN AVE. i Telephone: Pullman 1100 l General Contractors and Builders 3 Highest Quality Work at Reasonable Cost I 0:0 toioi ni ni ri ri rioiui riuioioiolv1u1o1o1oon3nrio:nr1 1 vioi 1101 11 173 FAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS PEOPLE Eleanor Mickelberry: "Oh, Kiddo!" Miss Fuhrman: "Children, will you please pick up the debris around your seats? Kay Lammedee: "Well, I call that rather crude." Martha Miller: "There's nothing cheap about usf' Roy and Annette: 'Eli !!??:pj:ij:?!?!!" Virginia Jackson: "Simply every Tom, Dick, and Harry--" Bud Mickelberry: "Try and get it." Hugh Boylan: "Dog-gone Henry! Ainlt dat somepin ?', Danny Rittenhouse: "Oh, oh! Dere you goly' Ray Harvey: "Strike me, orchid !" Osborne Frisbie: "Well, if it isn't Joe Collegeli' Bud Nay: "Pardon the stump." ALKER ELECTRIC TRUCKS ON CITY ROUTES "LOWEST TRUCKING COST LOVING BROS. GROCERY and MARKET 17410 West 99th Street PHONES 5900, 5901, 5902 Member of Service Stores GROCERS 12010101 11 11 11 11 ri ri 11 1 1 xinioioiui 1 9 1 1 201010101 101 ri rc 174 ,qinioioiuxi10102011v1nzn4i1n:n:o14nis1ifsirii:ri::ieriuiuioiuiuxninix o 1010101034 riot v1oi11cri4vi0i0i4s14:o:4r11v14ri1rioi1v11v11v1cvi4w14vj1rj4 vjnie ozcxioiojojojenicricrjfviojojx MORRISON-Ollicial Photographer Studio open Sundays with Elevator Service-PHONE: CENTRAL 2719 Special Rates to the Families of Morgan Park Students 1505 Carrick Building 64 West Randolph Street CHICAGO Zoioioioiuioixriui 3 1 vi 11091101 102010111 ii 11 xi 124 ioiuioioi 175 Roy Gilbert: "I'm late, Mr. Hall, Florence L.: "How did your dad but I had to wash my neck and ears know YOUIIHC1 the C3113-St night ?" this morning. I swear it won't happen Jf1mCS,B-,5 "Oh, I happened to run again., across him. 1 . X Teacher: "That's the third time Ie'sent his son to college and now youive looked at his papery he cries: "Alack, I spent a million Stude: U1 know, but he doegfft dollars and got a quarter-back." write very plain." Life, Accident, and Health Insurance ZETNA LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF HARTFORD, CONN. 2043-230 South Clark Street Phone: State 3380 CHICAGO :gui 1111011111131 1111111112 11111 111xio1o1u11Do1o11v1 1 1 1111111111111 rag D111 11111 1 1 1 iii 1 1111 1:1 1 1 1 1 1 111 111 111111150110 A. A. GRAY Cgl CO. ADVERTISING 133 West Washington Boulevard CHICAGO, ILL1No1s A. A. Cray G. W. Gray A. R. Duval A. P. Sirois A. Schampel flVI.P.H.S., 19235 1011x102 11111: 1111311111112 1 1 1 1 11 31111 1 2 311 1 ioqo 176 0:0011 -.!. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 02 xx: H I N' I Q I mia 14 14 1010111 3 10101 is in in1uio1o:1rio11rio14x1oio11 . ., ,-.,.-.J 1 ,v . V .-,..v.,.v. ,- .v.,.v.,.q,w 2 S3 Down Bala emothly lh bu I housecleaning the Federal Way The FEDERAL Moto - Brush Electric Sweeper Greatest of all Cleaners Call Rand lph 1280 L cal 165 for free demonstration coMMoNwEALr11 Emson S LECTRIC SHOP 72 West Adams St seas w M d 4 z B ' -.ma 1 o , o 2 - 'I nc . n . . a inon 56 roadway 'Q on 170747 lg 3 I Sn-ee: 852 W. 63rd St. 2 3127 Logan Blvd. 2950 E. 92nd St. .L .IV V -V.1V.V'V.V V. V. . V.-'V.V .V'V.- V. V.-'V.V'V.V V.V .V V.v'V.V'V.V V.V-V.-"V.V-V.V V-V . . :.VnV Vu -.V uwnw'V.V"V.2Vv.vw.V,V,V-V,'V.V-V,.w.vw.V':V.wV.1w.V"V.mV. V V V V See the New, Copper Tub FEDERAL WASHER! 1101010101 Englewood Branch: 852 West 63rd Street Beverly Hills Property Our Specialty Money Loaned on Real Estate First Mortgages J. WM. HOWARD 81 CO. 10 South La Salle Street Branch Ollice: 1767 West 95th Street riaozo xjariojoioiuxicnimxjoicxivirxioitrjoiaxisxi ri: x14x:o:o1ojfb1o1o1o1ojo1o14rxoioioininozo so 0,0 Phone Harrison 4925 ..... ........ .... ............. Q Columbia PrfessfO 714 PRINTERS BIND ER S ENGRAVERS 8 SOUTH DEARBORN STREET CHICAGO GEO. H. BILL INGS 2119 West 107th Place Telephone Beverly 0874 - llllllllllllf illilli 1011 iiiiblillili 0101 101 1101411 1 0:0 01011 if 14 it it inioioioioioir Quality, Service, and Right Prices Ridge Fruit and Vegetable Market Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Daily Free Delivery Along the Ridge Phone Beverly 011-67 11057 Hale Avenue MORGAN PARK, ILL. 401201010101 1101 xi vi i ri ri xic 1 11 3 inioioioioiwrini Open Evenings BEVERLY DRY GOODS SHOPPE DRY GOODS and NOVELTIES SCHOOL SUPPLIES Beverly 4542 1713 West 95th Street 111101 10101011 1 xi 1 ri 11 11 11114xirboiuiniuimrioioi 1011 is 1 if iuiuiuicnioemioioi itrim1iininicxioiuiuinioia 11 in ini Do Your Shoes Need Attention? Dongt Wait Too Long-Bring Them In Consolidated Shoe Repair Shop and Shoe Shine Parlor DENNY SANTONI, Prop. 9505 South Wood Street CHICAGO, ILL. 10101:i1o1o1o3n:o1:r1o1 1 1 1 1:1 1 1 in 1 iuiuininiuiniri 'QIHZUZUI1 3030303014 201' vi 10211 Z iiiiililili1i4i0i0i0i010i1il0i0 I , TOWNSON at MITCHELL 5 2 REAL ESTATE I E VACANT AND IMPROVED PROPERTIES S 2 95th Street at Winchester 2 l Phones: Beverly 2461, 6175 l gototoioioioi 11 110101 ni rio: viuioioioi vi 11201020101 1111414111090 P I I 'Q4.4Q5D QiQOQ0,0QllQ1Q15Q0.0Q1fg' WOOLSONIS, Inc. 2 Interior Decorators OFFER I everything for the home I beautiful, damasks, block I linens and lovely chintzes I for hangingsg also wood I poles, cornices and wrought I iron fixtures. Distinctive l mirrors made for any set- ting. Estimates cheerfully given. S BEVERLY REPRESENTATIVE MRS. CHAS. THOMAS Residence Phone: Beverly 1015 1 Studio Phone: Superior 3613 Q ! ' ' ' 2 ai inininie if 101014 11110101403 "Mrs Clancy, yer child is badly spoiledf' Dave: "lf I were a doctor, I would specialize in bone surgery." Thorne: "You have a good head for it." "G'wan wid yezf' "VVell, if you don't believe me, come and see what the steam roller did to himf' Mac: liver had any operatic ex- periencc? Beth: Yes, I played the nut in "Ben Bolt " 179 0:01031 1 1010101011 14 101001 111 in 1 1 ri 1 six it it 1011 11 111101011 fo Oi xiuinjl 19031020 ! ! LIBERTY HARDWARE STORE ! W. SOMMERS, Proprietor 3 Household Goods, Crockery, Paints, Varnishes, Oils and Window Glass Q l Beverly 0843 We Deliver 1758 West 95th Street l Q Q O iQ ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! Business Phone: Stewart 6487 ' Residence Phone: Beverly 4-610 i Q 5 2 Jos. J. DILLON g Q l l COAL COMPANY 5 g ' i 3 WAGNER'S 5 Ofli dY dz 85241 V' R d V ' 36 lilldcks aflast of Halsl1eccimSiis Onoa g 5 C.R.I.8:P.R.R. i i CHICAGO Party and Wedding Cakes A Specialty l l Q Telephone: Beverly 2589 i Q 1730 West 95th Street Q !, 1010101014:if111iii11111111wit111viiwilliifilvillifliflifliiliflil if 101 30303029 LONGWOOD RADIO SHOP 5 Lifetime Reliable Service We handle Carefully Selected and Fully Guaranteed Receivers and Parts. i Bring your Receiver in for testing and repairs. l We build all types of Receivers and Transmitters. I Beverly 2154- 9330 Longwood Drive l 02090 xioioioioioioioiui 11 ri vi ri ti ri ri tix vianoinioiunimximxicxioioioi oigzg HAROLD A. DEADMAN 8th Floor Continental and Commercial Bank Building 208 So. LA SALLE STREET CHICAGO, ILL. Representing The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York America's Oldest and Strongest Life Company Issuing Policies to Men, Women and Children, ages 10 to 703 on the following plans: INCOME PARTNERSHIP CO-OPERATIVE ENDOWMENT SURETY BANK TERM LIMITED PAYMENT AND ORDINARY LIFE SINGLE PREMIUM AND ANNUITIES An Insurance Record Book mailed upon request. HAROLD A. DEADMAN SYSTEM, Inc. General Insurance Brokers Underwriting Household and Mercantile, Fire, Plate Glass, Residence and Open Stock Buyers, Workmen's Compensation and General Liability, Health and Accident, Automobile, Household Inventory Record Book mailed upon request. Local Office: 10759 Church St., Morgan Park. Beverly 0610 181 siojoiubzo ritrioifrioioioioioitrilvioioiiril 110102 xi ri fini ri 11 11 xioiuioi Sing a Song of high school, A locker full of books, Some of which we carry home, just for the sake of looks. Abesent-Minded Prof. Qviewing movies of the guillotinej 1 "By George, that reminds me, 1 left my razor in the playroomf' "This is getting on my nerves," yelled the patient gently as the dentist applied the needle. Wlills of great men all remind us lVe can make our lives excitingg And departing leave behind us All our wife'S relations fighting. 001011111 1 it:il111vimxi:11114114r141103010ioiuioioioininix 2 10:1 1011 Two-Hour Service in Hemstitching VANDERPOEL DRY GOODS HEMSTITCHING M. and A. MICHALSKI, Prop. 1724. West 95th Street xioi0i0i0ioi0i0101nx11r11x:1x3 xi 1 gbtxiuiuininioioi li 3 ri 1 103011 1 ri ri xi ri 1010101 :init Beverly 1511 ri is 2 1101 vi sioioioiirioioioico We Deliver Open Sundays Beverly 1893 FRED C. BYERS CROCERY and MARKET Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, Bakery Goods, Fresh and Smoked Meats, Cigars and Tobacco, Shedd's Ice Cream, Live and Dressed Poultry, Fresh Fish 2039 West 95th Street, corner Seeley Avenue 7ll7lK7l0l01llf7l010ll71f71fD10lID.0l1 490101 xii 101011 14 14 11 if 11102011 10: 1 1 1101021 ifricxicvicricrienicritnio A. F. COLGREN CO., Inc. CUT STONE CONTRACTORS 3430 to 3436 West 38th Street , CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Telephone: Lafayette 6060 xioiuioiuizt ri xioioioioioioini Oioioioioioioimuv 109 0100 1110? ! I 1 ! ! ! ! 1 ! 1 Q 1 1 1 1 ! 1 ! Q 1 1 1 I 1 ! 1 l rjojojoioioieric 11011 GARDNER EIGHT IN LINE MThrill of the Air" Eight Speed and Performance Records Call LYNNE N. MOSI-IER Beverly 3091 '0:0ioi0i0Z0i0i1 10111111i11q1111111i11111i41Z11111Z11i 111 1 131111121121 it Compliments of the SUBURBAN STAR 11108 Longwood Drive Phone Beverly 0887 The favorite Newspaper in every home in Morgan Park Beverly Hills Washington Heights Longwood Manor Read the STAR for Empehi News BEVERLY PLUMBING SHOP FRED W. HAGER GAS FITTING and SEWERAGE ,Iobbing Promptly Attended To Estimates Furnished 1822 West 103rd Street Residence Phone: Beverly 1285 Office Phone: Beverly 1285 30120101010211i11111111111Z11i0io2oi1110i 11111 13111120101 110101111011 183 11111215111 1iu1uZoi01010i1 130111111104114134124120111111111111i11i11i11i41i11i0i0111 0201 0:0 0:01 'Q 0:0110111i11i11i0i0111111i1121110211i11i01010i11ioiu.1111 10101 11 12 11 Ii 1101 I 111111 11 1011111 1011111110111111:0i1ri11i11111111111ioZ1ri01f1Z01oZ1 10111111 MONTEREY PHARMACY "The Busy Corner Drug Storeu H. A. LAUNSPACH, R. P., Ph. G. 1952 Monterey Avenue Telephones: Beverly 0280, 0252 CHICAGO FOUNTAIN PENS, SCHOOL SUPPLIES and SPORTING GOODS ICE CREAM and SODAS Made Right 1111i11111111i11111111i11111i11i 11 11 11111111 11111 1101111111 11 1i11i11111i0111i1 111111111 111111111311111111111:112112111011110111i0iui11111111111io1i11i11111i11i1 MHeadquarters for Keds" HERMAN BAER DRY GOODS, SHOES, FURNISHINGS 10234-36 VINCENNES AVENUE Phone: Beverly 8296 238 Years of Honest Servicen og01:11i11i11i11i11i11i0i11i 11 11111113 11 1101 1111111111 i0i11111i11i11111i1110i1 0:0:11i11111i11i0i11i11i11i010i11111111111011 101011111 21 10i0i11i11i11i11i0i1111111 4,5011 To Promote Health and Happiness Eat G O O D F O O D You are assured of the best at FLEMING BROS. 1831 WEST 103rd STREET RELIABLE GROCERIES and MEATS All Phones: Beverly 0305 1oi11i1111 1i11i11i11i11i11111i11i11i11111i131i11i11i1 1i11i1 111 11111111 1011 in111111sq1311211:111111oin11110111111i11i11i11i111o1011111 Phones: Beverly 4021-4022 ELMER E. FULTZ Grocery and Market 1824 W. 103rd Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Prompt Deliveries 184 011 is 24 in 1 1 1 is if is 3 '11 10:4 14 201014 1411011114 34 if 31 1010302024 N IEBURGER CHEVROLET CO. ADVICE TO THE ANNUAL STAFF If you value the advice of "one who knows" take heed: 1. Start storing up sleep-you won't get it later. 2. Start saving your money-you'll need it for carfare to run to the four corner's of God's green earth chasing ads, ads, and more ads. 3. If you intend doing any studying during your Senior year Cal- though it usually 'isn't done' you knowj you'd better do it now, for you'll be racing your heads oi? to get snapshots, subscriptions, photos, write-ups, copy, and such, until you won't know your middle name, if any. "Abe" of '25. .EPIli0Q0l0i0i0QlYl4liflaflilNiiiFilVQUQIIl0Q4YQIIQIIQUQIYQUQUQUQUQUQUQUQOD1 I The installation of a Ludlow Type Casting Machine makes this one I of the best equipped plants in this part of the city. See Us for Quality Printing and Q the same kind of Service l Q MORGAN PARK PRINTING CO. I 1937 MONTEREY AVENUE Q Phone Beverly 0355 0 09094 203034-ioznimrxoimrim 1:13 1:2 3 1 in 1 :viii ego n:n:o1ojo1o14s:4v:o:o:o14n:o:1r:1v:er14n1oi0i4vZf 5 3 2 U i I 943- nz I :LZ ,-I -X1 O ni' 3 QS' 9 5 Eff mi la I G Z 523 O S 'P' Q P1 C-3 O 5 52 QW 3 ,L 4 W .. .. OO I G F1 CD PU cn - na Z 5' o U7 -1 v-4 Cl: O 4: Pi I , "' Z E, 5- O I '-3 CTD O -- 2 na U1 pg Q I W cn Q '4 U 3 5 Pa 2 3 5 I Z' 59 E E - U3 K , ' E a 5 si 2 5 i f' cn E53 E 5 5 D' 5.2 Q Z i 5 5.2 :3 P7 l Qt: I 539 i U32 I I 5 Q vii xioiozcrioifrzozozoiozozozozoioza 0:0 rc 9:0 njojoiojoioioioic Ozlguzfzozoz 1 111 11:11-nxt: 11111 111111141 14141 1:11:01 THE RIDGE DELICATESSEN 10307-09 Hale Avenue Everything Good to Eat Phone: Beverly 3672 301101010101 ri riot zi 1 :1 :1 1 :iuznioim in 1: 1 111 ri 11 11 11 10101 bztioioioioiuiuioi111014 1 143 1 103 1 111 lirnifnifrifuimrixritvif 'g SAMUEL BURNS WILLIAM J. BURNS 5511 Carpenter St. 10615 Prospect Ave. Bev. 4321 SAMUEL BURNS Sr SON Beal Estate Brokers Builders Insurance Sales 5540 S. HALSTED STREET 7658 S. HALSTED STREET Normal 3139 Stewart 414-2 ASSOCIATES: Frederick C. Nohrg Axel Lagerborgg John Hastingsg Don M. Manley. ricrilvioioioioirricvifrixxiinrilbjfrjoitritritxilvifviivi 450101 1101 rioioioioienicm0301011nioiuioioicrinimxinioioi 130101014 101010101014 vin FOB HOUSE AND GARDEN It would be difficult to enumerate the thousand and one indispensable articles of hardware required by every householder. But every one of them, in fact a variety of each, is contained in the Stebbins stock-the largest retail stock of hardware in the world. CII H P1 UU E 2 U1 m af :U U 2 as :cn P1 CJ o E 'U :P 2 -4 F14 an rn CD -1 4 w za ELF? QE 25 CDG 555 mn me ,gr-vs -ng 59. ,..-. 812' cn5' mil ""cv 03 FEP? U1 FF ss: .-. ru Cn FO' '1 FD CD r' oQpf 3 i P-5 W J U ri1r14n1Lricri4r14s14r1cr1c:i4r14rioisriuoioiuimrioiuioioi ri fo 10:1 110110 vie1410101014Q11viavieninjav111o11r:oi4s:4x1o14s1x14x1o1o1r11r11rjoi4x1o1x14:4r14x14Iiojoioiojojoioioia ozmja so1o141I1111111uq1 1 11 1 1:1 1 1 1 1 1 1:1 1 1 1114930 The House o Wright SL Street ee Class Pins, Class Rings, Fraternity and Sorority Jewelry, Medals, Badges, Belts, and Club Emblems '23 223-25-27 West 62nd Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS rioioioioi vi ri 11 rinioioi ri 101 ri 110101 901014 1 xioioioioioiuiot 187 I1 1:1 ox: ozoxiojnjojojoicrjojerjcniaxioiuifr1o1o11rio1o:o1o1ojo1cr1o1o1o14x:4:14z1wn1ay1nn1Iy14+11:11p1mr1+Iiognxoxozoioi zy1Iricriabiaxi1x11 73010101014 11 it it 1 if xi 101 1 vii 101 xi ri 1101014 '- Buotomc. IN ALL 41' S A CONTRACTOR, to be worthy of the name, must not merely 'Gput up" a house. He must build to endure and to command the admiration and pleasure of the client. "Let Us Build for Youv L. R. PADDOCK Building Contractor 30 No. Dearborn Street Phone: Randolph 0650 1014020 numb crioioioioioioicrioinix ioioitrimiiricritnioir Pat: "Boy, that's a vampy little chair in the Wood parlor." Ike: "VVhat's vampy about it ?" Pat: "Bare legs, low back, and not much upholsteryf' Voice Over Phone: "Is this the weather bureau? How about a shower tonight ?" Weather Man: "Don't ask me. If you need one, take it." Kay: "That boy you saw me with at the dance last night is my new friend from Penn State." Kat: "Really? Somehow his ap- pearance suggested more of the State pen to me." TRIANGLE PHARMACY I. F. PEARCE, R. Ph. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST 10250 Vincennes Road Phone: Beverly 2231 CHICAGO 10101 pi 1 1 101011 14 CI is 1 GEO. W. MCCULLAGH PLUMBING and GAS FITTING Established 25 years 1917 MONTEREY AVE. Phone: Beverly 0735 , r10i0iui0io1nD 1 1 14101011 1110111 1101010100020 iq 0:4 xii 11010101010 .0 r1oioio1oi4s1oicx1o11ri1rq: 1 ioioioioioifxifxioifrioicrioii 1011 if 1014 r:o:4x1oi1x14x14x1o:4r:o14s:1r14r:ojo141io14 'O o31rio14:cv11ri4s11r1o1es14r1oi4r14r1o1o1o:4r14:ar14111ri4 'I I: 'I E m111r-Hm5'::oUp mmgcpp, CD cn 'U f :"':mm"4 '-' 5 ! UQPQUQOUQDWEH- .. ., 5 I 2 55:2 358UE'55if,, DE U: ' ' ,-.,... E S !i Z? ml-ares fn 5' ::"' e-0-IIT' 5 C3 up i omg QEOQQQ-',..,t4 Db n Us Q DU E 3 - ig :--1,1-"'+5-get Q-5 33 Z3 P1 UU '55 Sm ' !i al' E-.WMS 2 3 11 '11 "' FF C1 fb lg O gg P ,i ofa Q 4 mr' :D 'U -I Z 4-A I - 20 Fam P-1 P 5- O CD OOC -s SDD-uw gg CU oflwm UQ CPT' O"4f'DQ2w--,ZYUQO O 22 W ww 5-Q3 ag Sa-25 ww 25. :J S4537 mg :CD E 'U----QJSZEUQ 51-P mg -1P1D-4 5 QQ Db ri Og? e-0-Qu--1 ro- CD F' m t-1 Q :P UD Q. miri - 'Il isowff Q., rf Qgem ZS Slim Z ll E- wg-CT' QFD -5 m qeexgr-4 Cnr-4 "" v-I 222255 O2 Esgszggglg .g5q5:?S'5's2a. bagfww 52 Gage P, lA ga 5-:5 mga- Q H 0.9349 CD E. U3 i ww CD! uf-v-'-'l CD H HSP: CD -we 't om F- wc:-U, f-Po U' oo m"-11 Q-H i' 5 91' Us 'mmm D' 5:13 20 -i E3 Eglllfiiii E5 3 gs at-4 C4-J tmp-jP1 QA -9 .og Scbmowkz 552 U, Q Q11 m2 CD i -figs: E3 0 P1 wg, Hgtogi 2:12 LLM?-Use 2 ,-, o Ffgg cj.,-4-UQf:r,' I-I 5 O ' -i :T 5" G5 Q 7:1 U Q' O-. g wcnqpt- :D pq -S 5 555 :Dr-'Omrg an 'JU 5 sr ggofbo 42 P E "Q 'DBOCHD 0 ll 99 :Hen P-1 Q 'S I Emi-EfS2.F' F1 5 fi 425.2 51:52. DQCDIP-CP-lfnllcilfiifilfiidlmlfffmbg. O!Ql.0.CDDUlC0f0.llQOQ0f4lQOQ4lQ0f0.llC1lC0-0.lDCOQOQl,:Q Cook County Real Estate Board The Chicago Association of Commerce r1oioio1o1010io2o1oicx1o14siuioioioioioizboi vi rioioioioioinioiocv 189 CGMPLIMENTARY to Class of 1 9 Z 6 M.P.H. . 190 HE EMPEHI FOR 1926 av 'ext IS one of more than s1x turned out by the Neely Prmtmg Company durmg the month of june Included 1n these are books, magazlnes, booklets, catalogs, broadsrdes, folders, mallrng cards, office forms SCFVICC rendered to the vanous buyers lncludes plan nmg, layout, art, prmtmg, marlmg and 1n some cases even copy Whatever may be the pr1nt1ng need of a customer, lt IS met w1ll 1ngly and efhclently 1n th1s com pletely equrpped modern plant '23 NEELY PRINTING COMPANY T l ph S p 8990 871 N Franklm Street CHICAGO ILLINOIS hen 'Q N 'jj kr fb O O A QQ ,gel . 9 ' . 18 ry 0 O O fsf x mw-A hundred pr1nt1ng Jobs 0 0 O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 1 O O O O C O O O 0 O 0 0 0 O O 0 1 O 0 ee one u erior O . , 191 W P .L 41. 5.2.4 kk: L, X' 1 .4 ii, Q iffy L '-'V "fs 1' --WH J Liu L- L wif.: --.-'1i1?'i-fi 'i -N255 'GF-tiiktV11-Wg?'5z.if'HQE-SEQ-4' ' -sir if-ii-'-57 7-FL--Q mfff' W- Lf1.'Gl-IS L -- H236 - . .qi L ng., 4. .. Q.. L A . -L .. - ww-f fu- r-. - L-Cf--Ly ,ry m,,,f-S. V vga. . - ,-,L QA-.,, L-.QJLM L.. 1-5-fm-.. - - df'Vj?H,.' - 'I -1 - - . -E139 Lew- Lg-f, vi.--rife--' fag, ' -' L.fa:-,236-J'k--,g.-Rf '. 'ik ,1-"XJ -Egg -- 1 ML-"wV7"d f as--4 '- wi-3. L-'W-'fZ'1'5,---,,:. 1: -gff5c,.-.Jr 9.-1' ., 'VV 34,1 If affa N,'1-,S,'1iiig1-- e 42+ 'Li' iv- f. f s Lani L,V -7 .12 L44.,-f..gvw,1,e'H ypa-ffm ffkflt -. RMJLQ- ik 'min -5- W 1..,rfgL-Lf, VV+e,g,L.,M51M 'QV ,kk Q .QV VV V1 KQV-,L rx Am 14,5-g,LVV 55,5 V Vg-,Ln I SV ,.-L.,1.M V uL .Q ,rw-VL! A, I L,-NL Lv.-VWMAL 'HQF "--' Lg-W-QW L A T369 -J-Q-Lk.-:-.1-345-EQPE. P,--'f':...F - ,545-kv-V V, Q--.yV,L,3,.4,L3,.9Q J,-,gl --,L! - fe . -V L L. fi-L.3.,1fg-L-gm? LQ - ' - V .L .V-, uf' F... 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Suggestions in the Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

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