New Trier Township High School - Echoes Yearbook (Winnetka, IL)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 230
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1929 volume:
1 , , v
Kyiv N i
Z' - . N X 4 L W 1
- ':'..':.':9 ':'l 1' - -1- -2- - Ig-2- in - fJ'm'.":'vZ4 - ':'.-gffrw - "-- .'o' C' -1 ww -
f L Ex M
X xv I B
xr gill 'f i 93
, 1.f.5,.,.x,' x , 41, K 1 f I
.'v:'-'g,-'L'- QB, " 5 ?:.?eTal . I EL-:f
.Q-'i' 2- ifgvgjg w w f Q7 fl' '
,f " ,Qu .si-'.,,,,,Z,.x: 1
, H 'H 'fin
,A ...xx FS
M . .
. Y '
3 13 " '9"L. 1, i-N .x
qrlnmgi "i.n'-. ' ,, ,,i?'S" ' T . 1
M - 1, ' 'f ,N -' - .5-V .e.5,1,,1q3
"' '1" :'1sf 'L V .. :iii-" "2
X ' F Q ' 'Fe' Q N
x .1 - A 4 :- - - v-N
The Senior Clow
New Trzor Hgh Solzool
A worthy performance in the game of life cle-
pends upon the possession of a few fundamental
qualities of character. Courage, determination,
fairness, courtesy, and cheerfulness are some of
these attributes. Since we place so high a value
on these traits, it is only fitting that we dedicate
this record of our efforts and our successes in
high-school life to one who has done much to
encourage in us the qualities needed for success,
and who himself possesses those qualities to the
It is, then, to Wilfred Leonard Childs that we
dedicate this Volume of the "E.choes.i'
While Mr. Childs has for twenty years brought
credit to New Trier through the work of his de-
partment, it is certain that the invisible effects of
his guidance have been of even greater Value,
since it is to him that most of us owe our better
understanding of the high art of sportsmanship.
To Mr. Childs this is more important than the
addition of new trophies to those which the ath-
letic department has always brought to New Trier.
Therefore, as a token of the regard and appre-
ciation which we can only too seldom express,
we dedicate this volume to "Duke-"
Morton A. Mergentheim, Jr.
1 I I
ff gt-If r
lr is with no slight feeling of regret that we.
the class of '29, find ourselves on the point of
saying farewell to New Trier. It is as a result
of this unwillingness to forget our high school
that we have brought together in this, our
book, a group of pictures and anecdotes re-
miniscent of our senior year. We have em-
bellished them with a theme suggestive of
ancient Greece, whose people were inspired
by the same ideals of scholarship, sportsman-
ship, and citizenship as we hope have guided
us through our four years at New Trier.
URDER of BOOKS
HENRY P. WILLIAMS-Evanston
Member of New Trier High School Board
LESLIE FREEMAN GATES-Wilmette
Member of New Trier High School Board
May 7, 1911-December, 1925
DOROTHY VIRGINIA SMITH-Wilmette
january 21, 1910-March 10, 1929
The years roll on. Time waits for no
man and in consequence the class of
'29 will only be an echo in the halls, a
memory in the history of New Trier.
Here will be recorded our last ges-
ture, our final echo, so to speak. Of
necessity our ways must part. How-
ever, let this parting not be finaly may
it he revered. Let us have no sad re-
flection in parting. ln our last will, if
we may call this such, we leave the
under-classmen all the luck and suc-
cess we have had in our four years.
May they carry on the traditions and
ideals which have become the Spirit of
New Trier, that spirit which has given
our school the respect of our rivals
both on the field and in the classroom.
Again we say in parting, the time
we have had together will be our most
The ECHOES wishes to ac-
knowledge its indebtedness to
the Bernie Studio of Evanston,
the Mathew Francis Studio of
Wilmette, the Lehle Film Lab-
oratories of Wilmette, Wilhite
of Winnetka, Matzene of
Evanston and the Chicago
Aerial Survey Company for
group pictures and views which
appear in the book.
Il ll I W WW WTI li ll I
"Aly heart goes back to wander tlmre,
Among the drmnzs of the days that were."
--HENRY W. LONGFELLOW
wives. , 'L ' ',. ff". V -'75-"1"imV, ,.
. V 3, 14 FEM .. Y. 1 Wg
1 '.-4+'511!in ' :'- '4 . -F V'
4,4135-' V ' 6 -' - -
if ' ffl.-f' . V f .. 1: - '
,df -.V Sf -. , , V- V-+V. V ,Q ,,. V V
V" '- " 'H Q N". ' ' - ' " V V. gf' 3 - ,V "VV f ' Q
7 V, 'V , 4 ' ' M ,
' L r H - -' ' V Vw ww H 2 V , 1:-V - V '
- Q X 3?-1 4' ' ' .I5w.:V. 7' i-T " . ., . 2 Q. .
, A - A .fav -,,, . , , - V YV I K ic' urs, E , V. V up V fl' :T...'f 'l Ls, . . 5 VY'-3:57 4,11 Y P, A
t . 1 v V v,.J.f V. Qu I rj. ' ajax' I' - W V R .,5,,. ' I T! i T31-.ff 44
, . 3 ,pf L+ , 331, :VV Y-. V -V.: -V, , 5. . .5 V I V
lun' H -df ' V 1 . r ...fl -23. V Vw ' , l,'jV1 N " ' - V Q V. f. f V If-'Vi K, 'V
f . ' 1 V ff' li ,Q ' . -. V
wwif' " 'PFW VwVW'. ff. may 'W V ,Va 1 .4fw1V.,. 74-,nf
H 1 5. g,:..fV' M ,N V I W Q Ufqp. ,, - -. 1-A ji H fi il V
.-rw.. 'V V ' V , ,
'if .- 1 V . 'Vl Z, K-
L' ,- ' 1 .. . ' ' ' . . . . ..V'Vf.'f.
.x,,,,. .el W ,V Q .' . iam F mms.
. ,. 5. . V . ,-EE if - -- fy . V 1 , ,
I V ., . 1 A .,g- '., VH Aff, VV ' . W "M ' '51 "
-.- V. V. G-Fw-"Q. ' ' fr .. -WW V V
- if 'Qi 'VNV ,Q :md gig: My V W n ra HL sv "QQ wg?-3'
4w5.'a'V.,Vt .mjgf 'A My ' 71' J'
V i ,,,V.s' , :V V. -
.. ' ' V V9 .. 'af
,. ,fy .4 1.3, I
Vw va.: .QA V ,, , ..
1 -V' Vw' . :VV -
V Maw. V. VM .123 gf' 1:1 1 fm" " V '
, ,T ,Lv ggkvw ,.,,. is .
, 'QV ' , K Vs .
JT " ' . 'VAL
an - 9'
A ,. My ,Al
n- , M -
. 1 ',
. ' .2.i ?-'ff'f V.V YZF? nf -
, .' ,.Vf-"V 5151 Lf' ' I
.. . .
.ff ' '?',,! 5 , , V'
fdsflx, .4 fi 1:
A .V , f QR' gggyzs. L
" Q !r1f'?'1? ,' , ,Ku
. 'V ff 'ff Jigff' We
4" VV - -- 1
, f,,,Ef'i' ,." '. V I-LJ..
.QWUT 5.1: 1 .4 W" ..
V' ,rn 1 1? ,NN
Af'i+55fQg ' 'g..1""q-A,
V f-t.--.VVf- 4? fi
- f . - fi 74.1
,.-13 , N V, X .,' , '
'h V ,ugl riff,
- - if -V . -
A 5 . . l , .
, I 'vz' 76
" .4 - .
.,. A 1-
., Us, 1
4'.z:?:- V ' . .
n'w.V jsmw ,V .
5151 V ' fwv' I
3251 ' "
"' - ,V 4-1
' If 'T'
'f -,-, . 3
. ,V 1 -,V
3.4: f . - Vr- 4
. .2 P f . ' ' A
r., . ,5V .
.' .gy 'wp V' " - Q ,,. 1.-
, ,5f.J'."' ff- V . ' fm,
.- H. W.-fx 1 A - f-V V1 -- . . - .Vi
'ff L' 'Y-ai W7 . ' - '. G11 . ' T3 'T' - ' " '
1 gm' 4:-, V",ff i 7 -v ' ' , ,- A ' ' ' F' 7 'ixif :F'f,5'f,.., ,
9-'ide' '1.:,F."' ' P - ' V EKU?-'?.r.'.fVV+.f" ..V . 'Q -P:-1V
'MJT 'KW Q' " ' Jw .+V 'V J' 'VVW' V-5"'Mfa' " . L'.-'Vffi
V . .W V 'V ,QV V gi- - V
uV fi. ary", nl -J M -,L z -L-21,2 My-.V,14.'VV 2 !'-"4- V'
.Y ,. ...,. . , -wie. .. .. , . ,,
-V ,f-.,. , , V..f,.,V --, J, V....V'T
, ' ' " ' '. ' ' ,'1'3l'. F -NP 'rr 'A " " ', ' -. Q.
Q' , U, ,-7 7 . . 1 .. , E .,f,-My V13 ., V fgv'--1 ,f J
-I ,r, -f ' 7 -A 2. ,A v 3 . ' '-.im..1 V ,fy ,. -, - -'self ,.
' ' fffffiw'-.f'ffV V V ' 9 ' if fr W .V- s'5:'afrVf1f?"'f '
H, 'ga' ,-gf .1 ,1N,..!. 'J' fl' if A . -. -4,-3' ag-gr -.5-5, ,Q ..: G ,5-
1 .7 V .ln 3,3 ka. '- .Vg V. . ' .. ' ' , gf ' Q 1V, , -f'
, MZ Z1 V'Wuc9w"'E M4 L27 if.-'t,Vf 21' ff- Q " 'ZH ""tff--ECW' f"r""f 'A S G",-f' V-i",V.Q
1 1 f 'H ' "5-IVV. 1" ., 54 ..:.-au-1 V V' A-". ' "'-' , '-. ' ' - -'H , ' 1'-V- ' "' 'V VV,,'
"WM, V .4"i7m,.,VV Ag, Vif,-,g.,, I 1.9. ,V . M, pf- s T1 jayq ,V. .V -SQ Ffffgiww-9 f .KW "' f"fff4?-Tmffg
f '1,.fjQ6i'ff5"fkfF'7' :- --9-?q1P'f"5 7- J 5 CJ,,S.V'G'2 , dfgfpi- .ww Lf VK L. ..g5,Q,:Q'51'ig'ff 493,67 Af T ., ?',.i'ffV,..a1-3'
my 4- .. ,vyjfif Q- .V,-, f' H Vf 1- 1 9 Amvmf '1 ,jff IA, 1 , V
.. V 44,12 .- , . Y f, . V,-gf. , ,. 4,4 ,V - V45 .E-.,V,,, ..
,, :V -if V, .ffm-. 4-.11VL.--. V, 4.-5411 Alf sAi3!ffAli'l-.,2.' ij .. QE fi -,'fi'f 155322-SP7 ,V lie-H' 'V' --, 4... :-
vf I I 'ill
wha, mi? ,,XX
W ,,, f P q
f N 5. aw -
69, 'T' 1 3: '
f iv "
4 f A
' -'T ' , 'w
fl , if -A , M H 'in
5 - I
gif' af X
ff f' ails- , ,.
Q it '..Q 1
P NN ,v
f ,, 3,1 A ,
A ' f
" I ' . a
- 1 '
"Yet bring I Zo my zuorlz an eager joy,
A Iuxty love of life and all things lzumanf
-ROBERT YV. SERVICE
'Deeply has sunk the lesson thou hast given
141111 shall not soon depart."
iWILLIANI CU LLEN BRYANT
As bees flee home wi' lades o' treasure,
The minutes 'winged their way zvitlz pleasure."
- NCI .ISH A
Van Kirk Curpvnfcr Pifer
I'f'l'Sill 'I Wilxou Ken! Hufclmns Jlrmb-van
BllI'C,lllI'IZ Fngg Stanworul Wright T'l'uIl-fup
, X .
Fu 11 IclLU'llM1?1' .Ion Us Catan, Grutcr' B uckinylzam
Mulozmy Smullpuyc D. Walker Price
Reilly Nay Ullllilfllfl Frixbic Wvlrr
llurst C0112 l7Zll'iz'l.1 Wulfc
Edvuzurlls Vffrlzmz Winzloes C7n"i.siie1zscn
Ream Droas lfllvkiuyllum 1Iildf'lll'lll11l
. ,lx I
Donllum Brfdin Brady Fleuiyc Dmrid
Bricrlenluu-11 Fulton Dvrlmz Sl'Ilfll!'jl Shun: Altman
Duclrles Small Walton
HCv'ro'n Jnlmsrm, Grin 71,611
Doing IIIIHIICIII 'l'I1ornv
1 1 f lf ',A f Tagf Qf'g Q 1
Tw2RQ1'Mn F' -M kA A
-- , ,. - V, - , f'
' 'f,v'7f'-'ff.f,,r'4'f f 1
.K,',,Vl,.- ,1 V! 1
fff'.f!f4ff" ' ff ff 1
110801161 Lighter Bren-
W. S, Bl'U'lUIl' .-1 ram, Oaks Fla I1 ilzyam Beissvnmier
' Altman G1'o1rz'r Jlzzrphy
Jlickvy Cotton SCIIIIJHKICIIPI
w ' 'YY , YYVYYY i- -. rj
r V U V 9 R 1132? Qi f li1,,1"jff3ff TU Jfiflil T il T"fL'fg7?'u
A BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION W gliigg
Q. A wffl
A .lrlcvkson Childs Sllolcliiylj 'Q fwfr f U
A GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH
' My , Fl
, 1,3 ,I
, N., A
: X Af 1:
Merrill Ihmlton, 1501111 Biusm':11eiev' Bnhfvr 1f0l1,1lC7'SOM
Ji-VL' v ' 7 A' ' 'ggi' 'L ' ' E ff, 'A V LZQ4-' gi A A+' LQQ'i1g,!, '-fJ'f1,-f--i A 3.1
Iff MALONEY MR. WINDOEJ'
ADVIIOR CHAIRMAN ADV IfOR CHAIRMAN
I I ll TVWTTTYTYWTYTY II II I
BURTON ASCHEIM --------- Winnetka
Football Manager 2, 3, 4, Letter 43 Echoes Stuff 45 Or-
chestra 2, 3, 4g Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Players 3, 4.
JAMES E. BAKER - --------- wiimene
Swimming 4: Lightxveiglit Intramural Football Champions
25 Baseball Manager 2, 3, 4: News Advertising Staff 1, 25
Health Council 45 Stamp Club 13 Debating Club 1: Dra-
matic Club lg Honor Roll 15 Honor Society 4.
JOSEPH BALAK - ----- - Winnetka
FRANCES BALLOU ---- - Glencoe
EMILIE BANNING ----- - - - - Winnetka
Track 3: Student Councll, Alternate 2, Health Couucll 33
Glee Club 35 French Cllub 3, 43 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4:
Honor Roll 1,
JANE F. BARR -------- - - - Winnetka
Soccer 3, 45 News Staff 43 Student Council, Alternate lg
French Club 3, 49 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Honor Roll 1, 4: I-Ilonor
JAMES BARENBRUGGE ---- - Winnetka
Student Council 19 Health Council 2.
CAROLYN BELLAMY ---- - Wilmette
Baschall 13 Spanish Club 4.
Knox, N, Y.
-'V' lv' lf" fy
I ,vf B'
' WILLIAM BENNETT ----- - - Winnetka
Class Social Committee 2. 3: Echoes Snapshot Staff 3,
' Editor of Pictures 4: Student Council 1: Band 3. 4: Stage
Crew 1. 2, 3: Chairman Tri-Ship Charity Committee 3, 43
Engineering Club 3: Lens Clllb 3: Dl'Z1lllHtIC Club 2, 3, 4,
Players 3, 4,
MARION BENT - ---- - - Kenilworth
Junior 'Music Clllb 2. 3: Glce Club 3, 4. Librarian 4:
Spanish Club 4: Domecolu Club 1. 2, 3. 4, Vice-President 3:
ROBERT BERNDTSON - - - - Wilmette
He-ztltll,.Cciuncil 1, 2. . .
,N I V IHIIIOIS fy
l 1 f ' I
X fvd - I
JOHN FORD BETAK - fgwfrf - T - Glencoe
.. or ,.
i ' South Bend High chool 2: Football 1: Track 3, 4: News
Stalf 1: Student C uncll, .Altflfllillf?-3'fmUllG0l'lGHd0I' 4, Letter
4: Tri-Ship Publicity Committee: Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
President 4, Players 3, 4: Glee Clllb 4: T, N. T, 4.
Miami University .
ISABEL BEZZIO ------ - Wihnette
Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
HELEN BLAKE --------- 4 - - Winnetka
Milwaukee Downer Seminary 1, 2: Basketball 3: Health
Council 3: Senior Picture Colluuittec 4: French Club 3:
G. A. A. 3, 4.
RALEIGH BLAKE - - -RA-I - - - - Wilmeite
W 4. an
X Football 2, 3, 4, Letter 4: Leaders 'Corps 1, 2, 3, 43
LUCILLE BLUMENSTOCK ------- Winnetka
Hockey 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2: Baseball 1, 2: N. T. G.
A. A. 2, 3, 4: Health Council 2: Class Program Committee 4:
Class Social Committee 1, 2: Girls' Club-Social Committee
1: French Club 3: Domecon 1, 2, 3: G. A.. A. 1, 2, 3. 42
Honor Roll 3, 4: Honor Group 3. 4.
1 1 f' .4 14 ' ' '
Q IQ " 7
OLIVER B. BODDIE --------- Wilmette
Football 4: Leaders Corps 1, 2, 3, 4: Chess Club 1: Radio
Club 2, 3, 4: Treasurer 2, Vice-President 4.
JOHN BORNCAMP ---------- Wilmette
Football 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Basketball 4, Letter 4: Baseball
3, 4: Band 1, 2, 4: Information Desk 4.
WILMA BOROVICKA ------ Hubbard Woods
German Club 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 2: Commercial Club ,
2, 3: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3: Honor Society 4.
HELEN BRANDRIFF ---------- Glencoe 1 l
Swimming 1, 2: Class Party Committee 2: Student Coun-
cll 1, 3, Alternate 2: Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 1, 2,
3, 4: Life-Saving Emblem 1: "Pinafore" 4.
MARIE BRAUN -------- - Winnetka
Spanish Club 4: Honor Roll 1, 2.
MARJORIE BRAYMER - - ------- Evanston
News Stan! 4: Student Council, Alternate 1: Junior Music
Club 2: Senior Music Club 3, 4: Dramatic Club 4: Sci-iblerus
Club, Charter Member 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Honorable
Mention Williams' Prize Contest 3.
University of Chicago
DONALD BROCKELL --------- Winnetka
Assistant Track Manager 3, Manager 4: Class Social
Committee 2: News Cartooning Staff 3, Art Editor 4: Snap-
shot Editor 4: Student Council 4: "Pinafore" Publicity
Committee 4: Spanish Club 4: Lens Club 4.
GEORGE BROWN ---------- Wilmette
Varsity Baseball 3, 4: Class President 2, Class Social Com-
mittee 1, 2, 3: Student Council 2, 3, 4, President 4: Tri-
Ship, Club Room Finance Committee 4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3,
4: T. N. T. 4: Honor Socigya
e 0 t
noasirr M. BROWN ----..... Kenilworth
News Staff 3, 4, Music Editor 43 Echoes Staff 3, 4, Asso-
clatc Editor 43 Student Council, Alternate 2, Health Council
23 Junior Orchestra 1, Senior 1, 2, 3, 4: Music Club 2, 3, 4,
Vice-President 33 Chess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3: N. T. O.
1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 33 French Club 43 Scrlblerus
4g Dramatic Club 2, 3, 43 Players 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 4,
Librarian 33 Second Place Chess Tournament 33 Little Sym-
phony Soloist 43 National H. S. Chorus iSprlngtleldJ 23
Honor Society 4.
FAITH BURGE ----------- Wilmelte
Class Secretary 13 Class Social Committee 33 Student
Council 13 Girls' Club Friendly Committee 2, 3, Chairman 43
lgragmgxtilti Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4: T, N. T. '3, 43 Honor
oc e y .
TREAT BURNS ----------- Wilmette
Track 2, 43 Student Council 13 Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee
Club 2, 3, 4.
OLIVER CALLANEN --------- Wilmeue
Intramural Swimming 13 Swimming Squad 43 Echoes Stal?
3: Debating' Club 23 Lens Club 3, -lg Spanish Club 4: In-
formation Desk 1.
GEORGE CAMPBELL --------- Winnetka
News Distribution Staff 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3,
45 Stamp Club 1, 23 Assistant Manager of Debating Team
WALTER CAREY ------- - - Wilmette
Student Council 23 Leaders Corps 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARTIN L. CASSELL, JR. ------- Winnetka
Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Letter 1, Senior Letter 2, 3, 4,
Captain 43 News Stal? 3, 4: Distribution Stall? 3, Exchange
Editor 43 Echoes Staff, Editor of Activities 4: Glee Club
1, 3, 4, Quartet 4: Senior Music Club 4: Dramatic Club
1, 2, 3, 43 Mock ElectionI4l3 'lf. N. T. 4.
HARRIET CHRISTIE ---------- Glencoe
G, A. A. 3, 43 "Pinafo-re" 43 Girls' Cilnb Financial Com-
mittee lg French Club 3, 4: Glce Club 3, 43 Honor Roll 2.
EDITH CLERK ----------- Winnetka
Illtcrnational School, Geneva. Switzerland 4.
GEORGE E. COGSWELL -------- Winnetka
Basketball 4: Band 1, 2, 3': Cheerleaders 1, 2, 3. 4: Cap-
tain 4: Leaders Corps 1, 2, 3, 4: Tri-Ship President 4,
Chairman Program Committee 3: Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4:
Players Club 4: T. N. T. 3, 4.
VIRGINIA CONNER ---------- Winnetka
Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: N. T.
G. A. A. 3, 4: News Staff 4, 'Typing S1116 4: Echoes' Staff
Typing Editor 4: Service Club 4, Secretary 4: Band 3, 4:
Christmas Bazaar' 1, 2: Lens Club 2, 3, 4: Rifle Club 2, 3, 4,
Team 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4: French Club 2, 4: Senior Picture
Committee 4: Honor Roll 1, 2.
GRACE COOKE ----------- Wilmette
Baseball 2, 3: Hockey 2, 3, 4: Swimming 3: G. A. A.
2, 3, 4: N. T. G. A. A. 3: No-rth Side Hockey Team 3:
Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Service Club 4: N. T. O. 3, 4: Honor
Roll 1, 3: 2nd Barnett Bird Prize 3.
HERB COPPEL --------- - Wilmette
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Rifle Club 2.
T. C. Ryan Flying School
CLARA CORNELL --------- Glencoe
Baseball 1: Soccer 2: Pageant 1: Girls' Club, Social Com-
mittee 1: Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Service Club 4.
MARY LOUISE COTTON ------ - Winnetka
Class Social Committee 1. 4, Chairman 4: News Staff 3:
Student Council, Alternate 1. 2: Orchestra 1, 3: Girls' Club
Charity Committee 2: Glee Club 2, 4: Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
SccVrct'ary 3, President 4: French Club 3, 4: Dramatic Club
1, 2, 3, 43 "Pl1lElf0l'CH 4: T, N. T. 4.
PAUL CRUMLISH ---------- Wilmette
Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4: Letter 1: Riile Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
President 3, 4, Team 1, 2, 3, 4: Geology Club 1, 2. 3, Vice-
MERRIL CRAM ------ - Wilmeife
Senn lligh School 1: Band 2.
EMILY LOUISE DARST - - - ---- Wilmette
Class Social Committee 22: Dornecon Club 4: Lens Club 2,
Briarcliif, N. Y.
D AND DAVIS ---------- Wilmette
International School, Geneva, Switzerland 3: News Stai
2, 4: Echoes Stud 2, 4, Editor-in-Chief of Publications 4:
Health Council 1: Band 1: N. T. O, 1, 2, 4, Vice-President 2,
President 4: French Club 4: Geology Club 2: Dramatic Club
2, 4: Players 4: Scriblerus Club 4: Honor Ro-ll 1, 2: 2nd
Place 4Barnett Bird Prize 2: Debating Team 4: Honor So-
FRANKLIN DE BEERS --------- Glencoe
Track 3, 4, Numeral 3, Letter 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orches-
tra 3, 4: Music Club 4: Stamp Club 1, 2, 3: Honor Roll 3, 4.
MARION DENNIS ---------- Wilmette
Swimming 1, 2, 4: Soccer 1, 2: Jr. Life Saving: 2, Sr. 4:
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: N. T. G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: N, .TL G, A. A.
Star 4: News and Echoes Typing Statf 4: Student Council 4:
Girls' -Club Financial Comm. 4: Jr. Music Club 2: Lens
Club 2: Rifle Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Team. 3, 4:
Spanish Club 4, Secretary 4: Domecon 2, 3, 4, Secretilry-
Treasurer 4: Dramatic Club 4: Service Club 4: Mock Elec-
tion 4: Honor Roll 4.
Evanston Hospital School of Nursing
LEON DICKINSON - -------- Winnetka
Football 4, Letter 4: News Advertising Staff 2: Echoes
Staff, Assistant Picture Editor 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra
3: Tri-Ship Furnishing Committee 4: Music Club Treasurer
4: Dramatic Club 3, 4: T. N. T. 4.
JANE DIDRIKSEN ------ - - Evanston
Elkhart High School, Elkhart, Ind, 1: Evanston Iligh
School 2: DI"3lIHiltIC Club 4.
National Kindergarten College
RUTH L. DRAYER ---------- Wilmette
News Staff 2, 3, 4, Social and Editorial Editor 4: Echoes
Staff Associate Editor 4: Student Council 1: Chess Club 3:
Honor Roll 1, 2: Pageant Ill: Honor Society.
GRETCHEN DREVER -------
- - - Glencoe
Baseball 23 Soccer 1, 2, 4, G, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Vice-
President 4, Social Committee 1. 3, 4, Program Committee 4,
News Staff 4: Student Council, Vice-President 4: Girls' Club
Social Committee 4: T. N. T. 4,
.. ,ff , wif? " , Q'
CARBON DUBBS ----------- Wilmette
Echoes Staff 4: Lens Club 4: Mock Election 4.
C. G. DUNCAN-CLARK -------- Wilmette
North Shore Country Day School 19 Class Social Com-
mittee 43 Debating C'1uh 2, 3. Debating Team 2, 35 Chess
Clubf 2, 3, 4, Team 3, 43 Engineers Club 3, 4, Mock Elec-
tion 4, Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. i 7 '
f .' 'f
ELIZABETH DUNLAP - - - - Winnetka f , .
"Betty" 1 , ! -
Spanish Club 4. 1 if .-i A W
, F, '
JACK ACKHARDT ------ - - - Wilmette
George Washington, Man., N, Y, 1, Lane Tcch.'2, 3, Senn
3, Stage Crew 4, Dramatic Club 4.
ROBERT ECKAR1' --... - winnefka fi
"Bob" , Y. L
Health Council 4, President 4. '
1... ARTHUR EILERS --------- Wilmette iii'
nlArtn 'U 1
2 Igake View High School 1, Baseball 4, Health Council ','
' D , . N01'tllNVOSlCl'D ,H W ' 1
l T 1 V
ROBERT ELLIS ---- 7 - - . - - wnmme
nBobn 2 , '3
Basketball 3, 4: Student Council 4: Cheerleader 2, 43 V
Leaders Comps 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 3,
l-Ionor Roll 2, 3, 4. R
Dartniouth W '
,5.1,. K fx., ' . '
A 'LSD' ek VH -Wee i
.- A'--LN., ?i"'f,'f I gy- f. .
Ll ,F kg- -,Ll-Q 1
' le---3 N- " l, 'f V
l J H --:Q 75? ,
. ,f ,.,2,:,.l Q-Lf
"'f'-f5i5"-33ff",-Liezfi A '
I ,jigs -,Z I ',.,. freely
,X '9 5ig"'f,:X
L ' 2-?:,v?'25 '-eff 2354, .," 4 e
.- ' -YQ N V ,. f:M1i,,fkHg.l-..-.,'. Q ,f,:L.,fJ.,:g.-,..:-1.z.'.... Jgzgi. ,ei':.f-.,, ,.
. A "G VA'
I! ,' ,Y .
. A ,fl , .
RUTH ENRIGHT - ---- .. .... - Glencoe
Student Council 4: Properties Committee 3, 43 Spanish
Club 4: Glee Club 3, 43 Dramatic Club 3, 4, Players -lg
JOHN M. ERICKSON ------- - - - Glencoe
Debating Club 2, 3, 43 Debating Team 2, 45 Mock Elec-
tion 4: Honor Roll 3, 4.
MABEL ERICKSON ------- Hubbard Woods
Sparta High School 1, 2: German Club 3.
NIAL ETTINGHAUSEN -------- Winnetka
University of Southern Chlifornia
MARTHA ETZBACH. --------- Winnetka
Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4: Swimming 1, 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3, N. T.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Star CG. A. AJ 43 Class Program Com-
mittee 4: Student Council 2, Secretary 2: Sr. Orchestra
1, 2, 3, 4: Girls' Club: Friendly 1, Social 2, Treasurer 3, 4:
French Club 2, 3, 45 President 4: Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 45
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 T. N. T. 3, 4: Vice-President 45 Honor
Roll 1, 2, 3: "Chimes of Normandy", "Pinatore": "Pa-
geant"g Ho-nor Society 4.
MARJORIE EVERS ------ - - - Wilmette
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4: Swimming 1, 2: Basketball 2, 3, 4:
Baseball 2, 3: Class Soc. Committee 4: News Stuff, Circu-
lation Staff 4: Student Council 43 Girls' Club, Charity Com-
mittee 1: Social Committee 3: French Club 43 G. A. A. 1,
2, 3, 4: Honor Roll 1, 4.
JOSEPHINE FARLEY ----- - - - Kenilworth
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 2, 33 Class Refreshment
Comm. 1: Class Decoration Comm. 45 Echoes Staff. Adver-
tising Staff 49 Sr.. Orchestra 3, 4: Girls' Club, Friendly
Comm. 3: Financial Chairman 4: French Club 2, 3, 45
G. A. A. 2. 3, 4, President 4: Lens Club 2, 3, 4, President
-lg T. N. T. 45 Honor Society 4.
CATHARINE FARRAR --------- Wilrnette
Soccer 1, 25 Track 3: Baseball 1, 2: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, .-1:
Service Club 45 Glec Club 3, -1: Dramatic Club 4: Senior
Blugic Club 3, 43 Art Club 3, -lg "Pinafore" 43 Pageant 1.
liLJ5l,1i.,g.' .LY .','1.,', 9: ' ' ., img-it ' CQ, '. ,.5.',..,:4L 45.3.1-' 43"-1.71-flf'
-41,11 W, .- Y .. .1 ,..--m,,,,Y-.,7Wf. -. ...Ye Y J
ALICE FEAKINS - - - IAP: ------ Glencoe
Swarthmore, Pa. 1: Hockey 2: Student Council 3: Social
Committee Girls' Club 2. 3: Dramatic Club 4g Glee Club 4:
"Pinafore" 4: French Club 2, 3.
JOHN FETCHER ---------- Winnetka
News Circulation Staff 3, 4: Echoes Staff 4: Student
Council 2, 3: Stage Crew 2, 3, 4, Head Electrician 3, 43
French Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor So-
JANICE FISHER ---- - Winnetka
ROBERT FISHER ---------- Winnetkn
Health Council 2: Engineering Club 3, 4.
SELMA FLESHAM ---------- Winnetka
Basketball 1: Baseball 1: Hockey 1: Service Club 2. 3:
French Club 2.
MARY FORREST --------- - Winnetka
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 1: Baseball 1, 2. 3: Soccer
1, 2, 4: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 N. T. G. A. A.: Swimming 3:
G. A. A. Star: Class Social -Committee 1, 2, Program 3:
Commencement Invitation Committee 4: Echoes Staff 3, 4:
Alternate Student Councilor 1, 23 Health Council 3: Girls'
Club Financial Committee 2, 4, Friendly 3: French Club
3, 4, Secretary 4: T. N. T. 3, 4: Pageant 1.
University of Colorado
ROY FRANKLIN FRANCE -------- Wilmette
Health Council 23 Band 2, 3, 43 Riile Club 2, 3.
VIRGINIA FRENCH ------- - - Wilmette
Joliet High 1: Class Social Committee 1, 2: Health Coun-
cil 2, 3: Girls' Cl'u'b Charity Committee 2, Social Committee
3, Friendly Committee 4.
A Nu 2:1 .
,xr -V -'
RICHARD FULLER ----- - - Winnetka
Football 1, 2: Health Council 1. 2, 3: French Club 2:
Junior Basketball Manager 3, Senior Manager -L. Letter 43
Glee Club 29 Dramatic Club 2. 33 Pageant 1.
RICHARD FUNCHEON ---- - -Kenilworth
DOROTHY R. GANTZEL -------- Wilrnette
News and Echoes Typing Staff 43 Ride Club 4 5 Domecon 4.
RICHARD GAUGER ---------- Wilmette
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Swimming 3, 4: Band 1, 2.
MARY GEIB ----------- Niles Center
Commercial Club 1. 2: Domecon 4, Honor Roll 1. Fresh-
man Honor Group.
JAMES GERBER ----------- Wilmette
Geology Club 2. 3, 4. Secretary 2. 3, President -I: Glec
Club 2, 3. -ig Music Club 4.
KATHERYN F. GERKEN ---- - Glenview
Spanish Club 4.
KONRAD GERSTENBRAND ------ Gross Point
Orchestra 1, 35 German Club 2, 3, 49 Commercial Club
2, -1, Treasurer 4: Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4.
WILLIAM GIBSON ---------- Wilmette
Track 2, 3, 4, Numeral 2, Letter 4: Echocs Activities
Staff 4: Chairman Tri-Ship Ticket Committee 3: Scriblerus
4: French Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4: Dramatic Club 2, 3, -l,
Vice-President 3: Music Club 2, 3, 4, Honor Roll 1, 29
Student Council 13 T. N, T, 3, 4: Honor Society 4.
GEORGE WXLBUR GLOVER, JR. ------ Wilmette
Class Social Committee 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Music Club
2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club 2, 3, Players 4.'
GEORGIANA GONSALVES - - - - - Wilmette
Hockey 2, 43 Track 3: Student Council, Alternate 35
Spanish Club 43 G. A. A. 3, 4,
ROBERT GONSALVES --------- Wilmette
Soccer 1: Leaders Corps 15 Ticket Manager, "Pinafore" -lg
Spanish Club 3, 4.
PATRICIA GOODHUE --------- Winnetka
Student Council 1, Alternate 2: Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Girls'
Club Employment Committee 4: Music Club 3, 4, Secretary
4: Glee Club 4: French Club 33 Domecon 43 Dramatic Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Players 45 "Pinax'ore" 4.
-1 ...trff 'V
. H+ "
X N' '
LYMAN GOSS ------- - I Wilmette
Football 3. 4, Letter 4. '
MARGARET GORDON - ---- - Winnetka
Soccer 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 33 Echoes Stnif
3: Student Council 2, 3: Health Council 1: Girls' Club
Financial Committee 2, Charity Committee 3, Secretary 43
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 39 French Club 2, 3, 4,
Lens Club 3, 49 N. T. G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, T. N. T. 3, 4:
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3: Pageagt 3: l-Ionor Society 4,
NANCY JACK GORDON -------- Winnetka
All S:1int's College, Vicksburg. Miss. 3: Health Council 4,
DON GRANSTROM ---------- Winnetka
Swimming 2, 3, 4: Letters 3, 4: Football 4.
LILLIAN GRITZBAUGI-l ------ Hubbard Woods
Waller High SCllO0i,'ClliC21g0 2: Health Councilor 2:
German Club 2, 3. 4, Vlce-President 43 German Play 3, 4.
Chicago- Normal School
ROMAYNE GUNSTEENS ----- - Winnetka
Student Council 3: Spanish Club 4.
Sherwood Music School
MILTON GUY ------------ Wilmette
Racine. Wisconsin 1: Football 3, 4, Letter 4: Truck 2, 3.
4, Letter Il, 4.
CARL HALL ------------ Wilmette
Football 2, 4, Letter 4: Track 2, 3, 4, Letter 2, 3, 4:
Fresh-Sn.ph. Basketball 2: Heavyweight Basketball Cham-
pions 4: Intranuwal Football Champions 2: Class Social
Coxnniittce 1, Entertainment Committee 2: News Staff 4:
Echoes Staff, Assistant Athletic Editor 4: Student Council
1. 2, Alternate 3: Publicity Manager "Pinafore" 4: Stamp
Club 2: Gerinun Club 3, Play 3: Scriblerus Club 4: Dramatic
Club 2, :t, 4. Players 4: Honor Roll 1, 3, 4: T. N. T. 4:
Honor Society 4.
GRETEL HANNA ----- - Wilmefie
EUGENE HARDT ------- - - - Wilmelte
Intramural Basketball, Ilnuvyweight Champs 2: Infraniurul
Lightweight Champs 1, 3, 4: Student Council 2: Ride Club.
RUTH HARDT ------- - Wilmeite
Spanish Club 4: Honor Roll 1, 4.
HENRY HART ------- - Glencoe
Bsiskethall 4. Letter 4.
JOHN J. HAUBER ---------- Wilmette
Track 43 News Stan' 2, 3, Advertising Manager 3.
VIRGINIA HEALY ---------- Kenilworth
Sacred Heart Convent 1: Soccer 23 Basketball Jig Buse-
ball 2, 3: G. A. A. 4: Student Council 3: Girls' Club,
Friendly Committee 45 French Club 2, 43 Class Social Com-
FRED P. HEITMAN ---------- Wilmette
Intramural Football 4 fmedaly: Student Council. Alter'
nate 2: Health Council 33 Assistant Basketball Manager 4.
JACK HERSCHBERGER - - - - Wilmette
Lindbloom, Chicago 1, 2, 3.
Q .' 'sf JW' ""4 'V ff! ' YJ
ROBERT HERTEL ---------- Winnetka
Advisor Room Basketball Champs 4: News Stuff 3, 4:
Echoes Staff 4: Business Manager "Pinufore" 4: French
Club 4, Vice-President 43 Dramatic Club -1.
NORMAN HESS ------ ----- W ilmette
Health Council 2: Leaders Corps 1, 2. 3, 4: Honor Roll
2, 4: Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Soloist with
Little Symphony Orchestra 3.
U. of Southern California
DAVID HICKS ------------ Glencoe
News Staff 3: Echoes Staff 43 Health Council 23 Glee
Club 4: Lens Club: Pageagti 12 "Pinafore" 4.
i hp, p'
, Q '
,-:l f i 1
. , .4 fx ,fe -LL!
.2 if 5 "Q
Q 4' .
EMMA HICKS ---- - Wilmette
HUNTER HICKS - - JAP: - - - Kenilworth
Football 1. 2, 3. 4. Letters 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4,
Letter 3, 4: Class President Social Committee 4: Tri-Ship
Ticket Committee 3: T. N. T. 3, 4.
HOMER HILTON ----------- Wilmette
Junior Track 1, 2, Senior Manager 3, Senior Track 4,
Letter 4, Cross Country Run Metal 2: News, C'ir'culati0n
Manager 3, Business Manager 4: Chairman Tri-Ship Room
Committee 4: Pageant 1. .
LORAINE HINDES ------ - Wilmette
ALAN HOA AND ---------- Winnetka
Football 1, 3,' Letter 3: Basketball 2, 4, Baseball 2:
Track 4. Student Council 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 4:
Lenders Corps 2, 3, 43 Suburban Conference Committee 4:
President Suburban League Boys' Council 4: T. N. T. 4.
EVA HOLM-HANSEN - -HEP' - - Wilmette
Service Club 4. 1
ELIZABETH D. HOLMES ---- - - Kenilworth
Wuuconda High 23 Berkely High 3: Domeeon Club 4g
Ilonor Roll 1, 4: Honor Society 4. U
ELDoRA HOPKINS - - -.Ein - - - - Wilmetfe
llealth Councilor 2: Senior Music Club 4: G. A. A. 4:
Honor Roll 1, 25 Honor Society 4.
I U. of Arizona
JANET HUGHES --------- - - Glencoe
Health Council 2: Glee Club 2. 3, 4: Music Club 1. 2. 25. 4:
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4: "Pinafore" 1.
WILLIAM HULSWIT ------- - Glencoe
Radio Club 2, 3. 4: Engineering Club 4.
OLIVE HUMPHRYES --------- Wilmette
Echoes Stuff 2: Health Council 2: Properties Committee
3, 4: Domecon Club 1: Spanish Club 2.
MARION HUSTING ---------- Wilmette
Malincrodt H. S. 1. 2: News Staff 4: Student Council.
Alternate 4: French Club 4: Domecon Club 4.
HELEN HUTCHENS ------ - Wilmette
Glee Club 3, 4: Music Club 4.
University of Arizona
ELINOR IDLER ------- - - - Wilmette
Glee Club 3, 4: Domecon Club 1: Draruaitic Club 4:
Lasell Seminary ,
MARGUERITE R. ILG ------ - - Winnetka
G. A. A, 2, 3, 4: Soccer 2: Baseball 2: Stamp Club 2, 3
4, Vice4President 3, 4: Art Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4:
Honor Roll 4.
HELEN IRVING ------- - Wilmette
IRA IVERSON ---- 013' ------ Wilmette
Manager of Swimming Team 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Rifle
Club 2, 3, -l, Team 4.
ELIZABETH JENKINS ----- - - Wilmette
Senn High 1: Class Social Committee 4: Student Council
2: Properties Committee 4: I4'riendly Committee Girls' Club
2: Domecon Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3: Lens Club
3: Dramatic Club 4: French Club 3, 4: G. A. A, 3, 4,
Q U I
NCAN NINGS - - ------ Wilmette
Summit, N. J. 1: Track 3, 4, Letter 4: News Staff 3, 4,
Editor Boys' Sports 4: Echoes Staff Editor of Boys' Sports
4: Geology Club 3: Honor Roll 1, 3, 4.
HAROLD JENSON ---------- Winnetka
Red Wing High 1, 2, 3: Intramural Basketball Heavy-
ARNOLD JOHNSON ----- - Kenilworth
I-Ie-nlth Council 3.
HAROLD JOHNSON ------ - Wilmette
Inlrmiiuml Lightweight Champions 4,
GASEENA E. JOHNSON ------ - Kenilworth
Gilman Community High School 1, 2, 3.
RUTH JOHNSTON --------- Kenilworth
Internationail School. Geneyrl, Switzerland 4: Hockey 1, 2,
Il, C'a.ptain 2: Baseball 1, 11: G. A. A.: N, T. G. A. A.:
Studs-nt' Council 3: Lens Club: Scriblerus 1, 2, 3, 4.
CELESTE JONES --------- - Wilmette
Senn High School 19 Hockey 2, 3. 4: Student Council 33
French Club 33 Domecon Club 3, 4: Lens Club 3, 43 G, A. A.
Washington University, St. Louis, Mo.
MAURINE JONES - -------- Wilmette
Class Social Committee 1: News Stuff 4: Student Council
39 Lens Club 3, 4, Secretory 4: French Club 2, 3, 4, Dra-
matic Club 2. 3, 4: Domecon Cluh 3, 4, President 4: Glee
Club 45 G. A. A. 3, 4: I'ag:e:xnt 1.
JULIA JORDAN - ------ - Chicago
Waukegan High School 1, 2, 3.
Crane Junior College
ROBERT A. JOSLIN ---- - - - Kenilworth
Football 3, 4, Letter 4, Swimming 15 Track 3, 4: Class
Social Committee 3, 4.
MADELINE KA!-IN - ---- - Hubbard Woods
L0lS KAHNWEILER --------- Winnetka
Soccer 1 3 Pageant 13 News Advertising: Staff 2, 33 Spanish
Club 3, 4: Lens Club 3, 4: Dolnecon 2, 3, 4,
DAVID A. KAPLAN ----- - - - Wilmette
Intramural Baseball 3: Class Decoration Committee 1.
MARY KARKER ----------- Glencoe
Soccer 2, 4, Captain 4 3 Baseball 3: Echoes Staff. Activities
45 Student Council 2, Alternate 3: Girls' Club Enlployincnt
Committee 4: Hlce Club 2: G. A. A. A. 4.
Miss BI2ldCll'Q1'S School, Washington, ll, C.
JACK KAUFMAN - - -V ------- Wilmette
Lipshtweight Basketball 4, Letter 4: Intramural Basket-
ball 1. 3: Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 35 Honor Roll 1, 3, 4:
Honor Society 4,
HAROLD B. KEITH --------- Kenilworth
Football Manager 3: Class Social Committee 43 Intrae
inugni Baseball Champions 3: Basketball 1, 2, 4, Captain
WENDELL PAISLEY KEITH ------- Wilmette
Swimming.: 1, 3, 4: Track 2, 4: Health Council 1. 23 Band
1. 2. 3. 4: Leaders Corps 1. 2, 3, 4: Engineering Club
2. 4: Orchestra 1.
ELIZABETH KELLY --------- Kenilworth
Baseball 1: Prom. Decoration Committee 3: Student
Council 1: Chairman Charity Committee, Girls' Club 3,
President 4: Glee Club 3: Dramatic Club 1, 2. 3. 4. Players
2. 3. 4: G. A. A. 2. 3, 4: T. N. T. 3, 45 Honor Society 4,
VIVIAN KERR - ----- - Wilmette
JOHN KING ------- - Winnetka
Lenders Corps 1, 2. 4.
GEORGE KINGSLEY - - ------- Kenilworth
Footbull 4. Letter 4: Track 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Intra-
mural Basketball Champions: Lenders Corps 1. 2, 3, 4.
JULIA KINSTLER ------ - Glencoe
DONNA JOSEPHINE KLEWER - - Glencoe
Evanston High School 1, 2. 3.
ROY E. KNAUER, JR. -------- Kenilworth
Senn High 1, Track 3: Health Council 49 Rifle Club 2, 3.
ALISON KOCH -------- - Winnetka
WILLIAM KOCH - - - - - Hubbard Woods
MARIE KOEPKE ----- ---- - Wilmette
News Distribution Staff 23 Girls' Club Finance Vuminittov
1: German Club 3, 4: Commercial Club 1, 2. 3, 4, Secretary
4: Honor Roll 1: Honor Society 4.
RICHARD KORETZ ------- - Gfencoe
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Leaders Corps 1, 2, 3, 4.
LEONARD KRAFT ---------- Wilmette
Leaders Comps 1. 2, 4: Glee Club 1: Lens Club 2:
Coin 3Club 2: Assistant Basketball Manager 2, I-load Man-
U University of Southern California
ELOISE KREMER ------ ---- W ilmette
Hockey 1, 4: Swimming 23 Truck 2, 33 News Staff -1:
Student Council 1, 4: Girls' Club Financial Committee Jig
Junior Music Club 3, 4: President 45 Ilomecon 4.
L-,. . ., on ..
4 . F
All : ' ,
gl' fl H,
,g I lt".
5 A .4f'7ff'f f
U A 533155
2 mg j'Q1ij-'W
5 .,., ,, A H
1 1 'T 52 "
A Q jd
4 T T
2 l L
EVELYN ANNE KRUSE - - - - - Winnetka
Y Basclmll l: Soccer 1: Advertising Stuff News 2. 3: Girls'
Club l"ricnflly Committee 1: Spanish Club Il, 4.
JAMES KUCERA - - - Winnetka
LISBETH KUENKELE. ------- - Glencoe
Studi-ut fU0llllCll. Altcviizitc -L: Glec Club 2, 3. 4. Llll1'1ll'llll1
3, SOCl'0lill'y 4: .luuior Music Club 2. Senior Music Club
3. 4: "l'in:lfo1'c" 4: lfli-'auuatic Club 4: 1-Ionor Society -L
ETHEL KUFELDT - - - - - Glenview
WILLIAM KURTZ -------- - Winnetka
Tliilffii 4: News Stalf 2: Student Council 3: Band 1, 2, 3,
4:,01'cl1cstl':1 2, 3. 4: Tri-Ship Furnishing Committee 4:
BETTY LAWRENCE --------- Winnetka
l'l0yccn1ni-v 1, 2, 3: Class 1'1'0g1'ill11 Committee 4: News
Staff -L: llenlth Council 4: Scriblcrus 4.
WALTER LINDBLAD, JR. -------- Wilmette
Swimming 2, 4: Student Council 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 41
Inforumtion Desk 4.
KATHERINE LINDSKOG - ------ Rogers Park
linskctlmll T: Soccer 2, 3, 4: IGute1'tninment Committee
1, 2, 3, Social Couuulttcc -l: Debating Club 1: G. A. A. 4,
VIVIAN LORENZINI --------- Wilmet te
Soccer 4: News Staff 4: I-Ienlih Council 1: Stamp Club
1, 3, 43 COD'lIl1Cl'Cii1l Club 4: H, A. A. 4,
LENORE LORIMER ---------- Winnetka
Basketball: Doxnecon Club 4: Colnmcrcizil Club 2, IS.
ARTHUR PRESCOTT LOTHROP ------ Glencoe
Echoes Staff 3, 4: Student Council 3, Alternate 3: Bond
1, 2: Leaders Corps 1, 2, 3, 4: Lens Club 3, 4, Vico-
BEULAH LOVELL - - -------- Wilmette
Gilman City, Mo. 1: Hoamlth Council: Service Club 3, 4.
ELMER LUNDIN ---------- Wilmette
Missouri Military Academy 2: Leaders Corps 1: Chess
Club 39 Honor: Roll 3.
JAMES LYONS - - - - - - - - Winnetka
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Urcliestrn 3, 4: Honor Roll 2.
ROBERT MacLEAN ----- - Wilmette
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3.
EDITH MAGGART ------ - Winnetka
Scnn High 1, 2: Art Club 3, 4.
'ii , c .
ia l'lA T - "
WILBUR MAGILL - ---- - - - Winnetka
Evanston High 1: News and Echoes Stall. Humor Editor
4: Stamp Club 2: French Club 3, 4: Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4,
Players -4. Publicity Committee 4: Information Desk 4.
HELENE MAHAN ---------- Northfield
Social Committee 1, 2, 3: Girls' Club Social Committee 4:
Honor Roll 1.
MARY JANE MALONEY -------- Wilmette
Basketball 1: Hockey -l: French Club 4: G. A. A, 4.
ROBERT MARCUS ---------- Wilmette
Track 3, 4: News Stuff 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief 4:
Echoes Staff 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief 4: Student Council 2,
Alternate 3: Band 1, 2, 3: Stump C'lulJ 1, 2, 3: Chess Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4: French Club 2, 3. 4: Honor Roll
1, 2. 3, 4: Barnett Contest second prize 3: Mock Election 4:
Honor Society 4.
JANET MARSHALL ----- - - - Winnetka
News Staif 3, 4, Dramatic Editor 4: Echoes Staif, Organ-
ization and Assistant Editor 3: Student Council 2, Alter-
nate 3: Scriblerus 3: Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior Music
Club 3, Senior Music' Club 4: Honor Roll 1, 2. 3: T. N. T.
4: Honor Society 4.
MILDRED E. MARTIN ----- - - - Winnetka
G. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4: Soccer 2, 3: Baseball 1: Student
Council, Alternate 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Domecon 4: Span-
ish Club -1.
De Kalb Normal
FRANCIS MATSON ---------- Wilmette
Intramural Featlierweight Champions 2: Intramural Bas-
ketball Champions 3: Glee Club 2, 3. 4: "Trial by J111'y"C
"fjbimes of Normandy."
CHARLES McARTHUR --------- Glencoe
Football 3, 4, Letter -lg Intramural Basketball Cham-
pions 2: Intramural Baseball Champions 3.
Northwestern Dental School
ELIZABETH McCANN --------- Wilmette
Basketball 1, 2: Swimniing 1. 2: Tumbling 4: Chess Club
2. Vice-President 2: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
BENTLEY McCLOUD --------- Kenilworth
Football Numerals 4: Leaders Corzps 1, 2, 3
ANNIE McDONALD --------- Winnetka
French Club 2, 3, 4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3: Honor Society 4.
MARION McDONALD - -------- Wilmette
Social Committee 2: Student Council 1, 4: Girls' Club
Friendly Committee 4: Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Players
3, 43 Glee Club 3, 4: French Club 4: Ho-nor Roll 4.
MARION MCGAURAN --------- Wilmette
Student Council, Alternate 2: Commercial Club 2. 43 N, T.
0. 4: Domecon 4.
VIRGINIA MCNAMEE - - - - - Glencoe
Senn 1: Principia 2, 3.
Wellsley or Lothorp
ALAN MCNAUGHTON --------- Wilmette
Hyde Park High 1: Manager of Swimming Team 3: Stu-
dent Council 1, 23 Health Council 1. 2: Debating Club 1.
Publicity Agent 1: Science Club 2: Conminercial Club 4:
Spanish Club 4.
BARBARA MEARNS --------- Winnetka
Soccer 1, 3, 4: Baseball 3: News Distribution Staff 4:
Pageant 1: Girls' Club, Social Committee 4: G. A. A. 2, 3.
4: Drarnatic 3, 4.
,-V, , .
TY . + '
A, A, ,f
e "' ,
I I I 'gpm '
. 3 X
I A '
.ie c r:
, i .
, . ,-,...,
, ' as .
ROGER MELZER - - - - - Glenview
PAUL MENGEL ------ - Wilmette
Evanston High School 1. 2, 3.
MORTON MERGENTHEIM ------- Winnetka
Literary Editor of News and Echoes 4: Student Council 25
Alternate 1, 4: Chess Club 2, 3, 4: President 2, Treasurer
3: Team Captain 3, 4: Scriblerus 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3:
French Club 4: Boys' Glee Club 2. 3, 45 Honorable Mention,
Barnett Prize 3: "Trial by Jury" 2: Pinnfore 4: Honor
JOANNA HARRIET MERRIFIELD ----- Winnetka
Domocou 2: Art Club 3. 4: Spanish Club 4.
LEONARD MEYER ---------- Wilmette
Truck 3. 4: Orchestra 1: Engineering Club 3, 4, Secretary
3: Cornulercial Club 4.
REBA MICHENER ---------- Wilmette
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: N. T. G. A. A. 4: Soccer: Echoes Staff
4: Properties Committee 4: N. T. O. 4: Domecon Club 3, 43
Service Club 3, 4: Dramatic 'Club 4.
AMY LOUISE MIDDENDORF ------ Kenilworth
lluyccmore 1: Mary llalldwin Seminary 2: Spanish Club 4.
ISABEL MILTON ---------- Winnetka
News' Stuff, Star Reporter 4: Echoes Staff, Assistant
Editor of Activities 4: Health Council 2: Junior Orchestra
13: Drzunzitic Club 2, Il, 4: Scriblerus 4: G. A. A. 43 Class
l'l'Clgl'2ll'll Committee 4.
SARAH L. MINOR ----- ---- W ilmetfe
Student Council, Alternate 1: Honor Roll 3.
FLORENCE ANITA MlTCHEl.iL ------ Wilmette
Domecon 2, 3, 4: Chess Club 3. 4: Lens Club 3, 4: Service
Club 4: N. T. O. 4: Science Club 4: Geology Club 4: Stamp
and Coin Club 4: Art Club 4.
National Kindergarten College
KENNETH MOELLER --------- Wilmette
Lightweight Basketball 4: Student Council, Alternate 3:
Music 'Club 3, 4: Honor Roll 1. 2, 3, 4: Honor' Society 4.
RUBY MORTON - - Glenview
ESTHER MOSLEY ---------- Winnetka
William Hall High School, West I-lartford, Connecticut
1, 2: Health Councilor 3: Properties Committee Rotating
Chairman: Dramatics, Active Member 4.
HAZEL OLIVE MURPHY -------- Winnetka
French Club 3: G. A. A. 4: Service Club 4.
ARGELA MUTCHLER --------- Wilmette
I-Iutchens Det. '25: Eastern, Wash., D, C. '2G: Central.
Wash.. D. C. 226: Senn '27-228: Rifle Club 4: C'ou1me1'ci:1l
Club 4. D
University of Michigan
EDWARD MUNN ------ - Glencoe
Baseball 2, 3, 4: Honor Roll 2, 4.
' c -.
'rem - ' .,-. eg
J Q ,Q 2 C
I 1 gf!
.1 if I
Qzfir ' 25
gnifl : sf
-z 'if i
may 4 .1
MORRIS NELSON ---------- Winnetka
Lightweight Basketball 1: Heavyweight Basketball 2, 3, 4:
Football 3. 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4: Class Treasurer 3: Class
President 4: Social Committee 2: Student Council 1: Glee
Club 3: T. N. T. 3, 4.
Lois EVELYN Nonmssnc ------- wafmefk.
Domecon 4: Glee Club 4: Class Social Committee 2:
Pageant 1: Christmas Bazaar 4.
JOHN NORMAN ----- - Wilmette
Stamp Club 2, 3, 4.
HELEN NYGAARD ---------- Wilmette
Oak Park 1: Domccon 3, 4, Vice-President 3: G1-ee Club
3. 4: Service Club 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3. 4: Scrlblerus 3.
RUTH OLSEN ----------- Winnetka
News Tying Staff 4: Health Council 2: Commercial Club
2, 3: Spanish Club 4: Domecon 4: Commercial Club Honor
Division 2, 3.
ARNOLD OTT ----------- Wilmette
Main High 1: Spanish Club 4: Rifle Club 4.
.IOSEPHINE OTTER - - JJ J '--- - - Glencoe
Swimming 1: G. A. A. Il. 4: Class Social Committee 2.
JOHN ousn - ------- - - - Wilmette
Swimming 3, 4: Music Club: Health Council 1: Band 1.
2, 4: Orchestra 1: Stage Crew 2.
INGER PAASCHE ------
Ornothologists 43 Domecon 1. 4.
SARAHPAGE- - - - - . - .
Orchestra 1. 2, 3. 4: Junior Music
Committee Girls' Club 4.
, 4: Social
FLORENCE PANCOE ----- Glencoe
Senu High 1. 2.
KATHERINE LOUISE PANRLSI-IKA - Wilmette
Class Decorating Committee 1: Student Council 3: Girls'
Club, Charity Committee 1: Spanish Club 4: Dramatic
MARY ELIZABETH PARKEIL ------- Glencoe
Class Secretary 4-, Social Committee 1. 3: Student Coun-
cil 35 Girls' Club Friendly Committee 2, Financial Committee
3. Charity Committee 45 T. N. T. 3, 4, Secretary 4: Glec
Club 2, 3.
CHARLES F. PATTERSON ------- Wilmetle
Swimming 2, 3, 45 Rifle Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Treasurer 4.
CHARLES R. PFINGSTEN ------- Winnetka
Western Military Academy 1, 23 News Staff 33 Mock
LOIS MUNSELLE PI-IELPS ------- Wilmette
Health Council 3: Orchestra 1, 2: Commercial Hub 2:
Lens Club 33 Domecon 1, 3: Glee Club 4, German Club 3:
Oratoricnl Contest fDaily Newsjg "PlDZIf0I'B" 4.
'r---i-'-- ---Y -- ..-- -
ELINOR POPPER - - - - . Wim-.egka
'1'1-ack 25 Pageant 1: G. A. A. 3, 4.
MARY PORTER - - Glencoe
MARY POUBA -..... - wgnneika
Mt. Olive Community H. S. 1.
EUGENE POWERS - -------- Winnetka
Francis Parker 1925: Baseball 2, 3: Basketball 4: Foot-
lmll 43 Class Social Committee 2, 3.
JOHN A. PRESCOTT ----- - Wilmette
"J. A. P."
Phillips H. S. 1, 2, 3.
University of Virginia
JESLYN RAVENT OS --------- Wilmette
llenlth Councilor 1, 33 Rifle Club 3, 4, Team 3, 4: Dome-
co-n 4, Spanish Club 3, -1: Service Club 3, -1.
PAUL E. REDHEAD ---- ----- W ilmette
W4-bster Groves High, Mo. 1, 2, 33 Intramural Basketball
WILLIAM REED ---------- Winnetka
Basketball 3, 4, Letter 43 Leaders Corps 1, 2, 3.
JOHN REYNOLDS ------ . ---- Wilmette
South Bend High School. South I?-end. Indiana 1. 2: Truck
3. 4: Engineering Club fi, 4. President 4: Honor ltoll 2. 4: l
Mock Election 4: llonor Society 4.
ALBERT RICHARDS - - A-Al ------ Kenilworth
Football 2, 3. 4, Letter 3. 4: 'l'r:lek 3. 4: Bzlskerlmall 4:
Intramural Basketball 1. 2, Il, 4. Champions 2: Illll'IllTl1ll'2lI
Baseball Champions 3.
BENNIE RICHARDS ----- - - - .Kenilworth
Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4. Letter 2, 3, 45 Football 4, Letter 41
Track 1, 43 Leaders Corps.
WINTHROP RICHARDS - - - - Kenilworth
RAYMOND RINGSON ------- - Glencoe
News Distribution Staff 1. 22: Rifle Club 2: Glee Club J 5
Debating Team Muungcr 3. 4, Assistant Manager 2.
JANE ROBINSON - - - - - Wilmette
Glcc Club 3, 4.
ELEANOR ROCKAFELLOW If , ------ Wilmette
Morgan Park IT. S., Chicago 1, 2: Hockey 4: Urnothologists
MARINE ROCKAFELLOW -------- Wilmette
Morgan Park High. Chicago 1, 2: Hockey 3: N. T. O. 2:
G. A, A. 43 Honor Roll 3.
'iii 1- .
F ifty-Th ree
MARY ROSS ----------- - Wilmelle
Health Council 1: Service Club 3, 4, President 4: French
Club 3: Honor Roll 2.
SHIRLEY ROSS ---------- Kenilworth
G. A. A. 3, 43 Soccer 3: Class Secretary 3: Class Social
Committee 1, 2: Senior Music Club 1, 2, 33 Health Council
4: Class Financial Committee 3.
BERNICE ROSSBERGER -------- Glenview
German Club 2: Commercial Club 2, 3, Honor Division 2.
RUSSELL ROSSITER ------ - - - Glencoe
Stivers High School, Dayton. Ohio 1: Football 2, 3, 49
Basketball 3: Baseball 2, 3: Glcc Club 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD ROSSMAN --------- Wilmette
'ews Staff 2, 4: Lens Club 2, 3. 4: Dramatic Club 1, 2,
3, 4: Players 4: Glee Club 2, 3. 4: French Club 43 N. T. O.
43 "Trial By Jury": "H, M. S. Pinafo1'e" 4.
Dartmouth or Cornell
FRANCIS DALLIER ROTH ------- Winnetka
Senior Track 3, 4: Intramural Heavyweight Basketball
Champion 4: News Stui 3, 4: Echoes Staff 4: Student
Council 3: French Club 4: Chess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Champion
3, President 4: Stamp Club 3: Rifle Club 2: Ho-nor Roll
1, 4: Honor' Society 4.
HAROLD RUNNFELDT - - - - Winnetka
FRED RUSSELL - - ---- - - - Wilmette
Track 3: Baseball 3, 4: Football 4: Rifle Club 2, 3.
MARINA RUSSO - - - - Wilmelfe
Doxnecon 2: Spanish 2, 3.
VIRGINIA SANDBERG --------- Glencoe
Hockey 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: News Dis- I
trlbution Staff 4: Girls' Club Bazaar Committee 2: SEFVICC
glub Xie:-President 4: Lens Club 4: Art Club 4: French
ub .., .
GEORGE SAXTON ---------- Kenilworth
Baseball 2, 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Basketball 2. 3, 4. Letter
3, 4, Captain Lightweight Terrm 4: Football 2: Leaders
Corps 1, 2, 3, 43 Tencher Prize 1.
FARRINGTON SCHAEFFER ------- Winnetka A l
Adviser Room Baseball Champions 3: Student Council.
Alternate 1: Cheerleaders 1, 4: Spanish Club 4: Glee Club
1: Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Players 4.
WARREN SCHMID ---------
French Club 4: Honor Roll 1, 2. 3: Assistant Truck Man-
ager 3: Honor Society 4,
DOROTHY M. SCHREI ---- - - - Kenilworth
Ward Belmont Nashville, Tenn. 3: Soccer 1, 2, 4: Busc-
ball 2: G. A. A. 22, 4: Stamp Club 2.
4: French Club -1:
iiiiwl, 5' . .
JACK sci-HJMAN ...... - wumeue ,ll
Undecided -A .,,.. T V
A ' ' '
. 5 N
EDWIN JOHN SEYFRIED ....-.-- Winnetka 1- .4 X' i
..Ed,, 5 V ,
Orchestra, Senior 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 'rm
Illinois r ' ' 4
. - 1. , 1 X.
f Q51 --1: ,
1 , D f ' no
1 mf! '
1 F A
l l -hx C.
1 lm ,
HELEN JEAN SHEPHERD ------- Wilmette
Soccer 2. tl. 4: G. A. A. 3, 4: Student Council, Alternate
Il: I.?'a11iatile 12, 3, 4: "l'lnafo-re" 4: Glee Club 3, 4: Dome-
eon , S., .
National Kindergarten College
RUTH SHEPARD ---- - ----- Winnetka
Soccer' 1, 2, 13, 4: Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 3:
Girls' Club Charity Committee 3, Financial Committee 4:
JOAN SHORTRIDGE --------- Kenilworth
Echoes Staff. Advertising 33 Domecon Club Q, 3, 4:
Oruothologists Il, 4: Rifle Club 3: Geology Club -Lg Com-
ROBERT H. SIMMONS - S- - ---- Evanston
Evanston lligh 2: News Staff 3: News and Echoes Ad-
vertising: Manager 4: I-Iealtb Council 1: Chairman Tri-ship
Furnishing f,'0Il'll'llItf0C 4: Glee Club 4: French Club 3, 4:
Dramatic Club 45 "Pinafore" 4: Honor Society 4.
CATHERINE SMITH ----- - Winnetka
'l'r:lek 2, 3: French Club 4.
CHARLES SMITH ---------- Kenilworth
Intramural Basketball 2, 4, Heavyweight Champions 4:
lllsiribution Staff News 3: Band 2. 3, 4: Cl12lll'IIliI.l1 Fall
llauee Committee Tri-Ship: Spanish Club 4.
GENEVIEVE JOAN SMITHERS ------ Wilmette
Iloycemore J. 2, 3: Social Committee 4: Student Council
-4: Seriblerus 4.
Mount Vernon Jr. College
ERNEST M. SOLOMON -------- Wilmette
Swimming 2. 3, 4: Assistant Football Zllanager 1. 2: As-
sistant. Basketball Manager 1. 2: News Edlf0l'll1l Staff 4:
Echoes .ldvex-tising Staff 1: Band 1, 2. 3, 4: Cheerleader 13
Itille Club 4: Dramatic Club 4: Honor Roll 3, 4: Leaders
Corps 1, 2, 3, 4.
NORMAN M. SOMMER ----- - Winnetka
St. .1olin's Military Academy 1, 2,
University of Texas
C. WILLETT SPOONER --------- Glencoe
Ottawa Hills High School. Grand Rapids. Mich. 1. 2'
Truck 3, -ig Engineoring Club 3.
CASIMER STACHEL ---------- Glencoe
Football :iz Commercial Club 4: Spanish Club -i.
GRACE STANLEY -------- - Winnetka
Charlnston 'l'uacher's College llizh School 3: Social Com-
mittee 3: Student Council 3: Health Council -lg llonor
Roll 3, 4.
Eastern State Normal School
ROBERT STEPHENS ------- Hubbard Woods
Health Council 4: Spanish Club -l, Pvc-sidcnt 4.
FRANCES STILES ------ - - - Wilmette
Hockey 1, Ll: Baskotbnll 1. 2: Class Social -Committee 1.
2: Student Council 2, Ji: Health Council 1: Girls' Club
Employment Committee 4: Service Club Il. 4: N. T. O. 53, -1:
G. A. A. 3, -L: Commercial Club 4.
WINIFRED D. STOERK - - - - - - Wilmette
Soccer 3. 4: Junior Lifn Saving 2, Senior -iz Nt-ws and
Echoes Typing' SMH 4: Domec-ou Club 1, 2. 3. 4: Gornian
Club 2, 3: liillc Club 2, 3. 4, 'Foam Zi. -1. Vice-President 4:
lions Club 2: Service Club 3. -12 Spanish Club 4: Christmas
Bazaar 1, 3. 41 G. A. A. Ii. 4: Costume Committcc Pageant 1.
Evanston Hospital School of Nursing
CHARLES STORDEUR -------. Winnetka
Gorman Club 3, 4.-Alfrosidcut -lg Commercial Club 3, 4.
President 4, Honor Division 3.
, H 19' "in,
i f A X Y '
. ' . ,i .
j jf. iq
2 kmijx .
F-ifty-E islll t
MARGARET STOWELL -------- - Glencoe
Student Council 2: French Club 3. 4: Rifle Club 3.
GLADYS SUBLETT --... - Glencoe
Howard High School 1, 2, 3.
ARTHUR swANsoN ---. . winnetka
CATHERINE TAFT ----.-.. . - win-neu,
Hockey 1, 2, 3: Basketball 3, 4, Captain 3: Girls' Club
Charity Committee 45 G. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4: Lens
Klub 3g 43 Domecon 2, 3, -1, Publicity Chairman 3: N. T. G.
1 A - 1 , .
DOROTHY TAYLOR - -------- Wilmette
Hockey 1. 2: Swimming 1: Baseball 1: Basketball 1:
Tumbling 4: Leaders Corps 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43
N. T. 0. 3: Honor Roll 2.
VIRGINIA TAYLOR --------- Winnetka
Hockey 1, 2: Echoes Staff. Girls' Athletics 4: Student
Council 2: Glee Club 3, 4: Dramatic Club 2. 3, 4: "Pina-
fore" -1: Junior Music Club 2, 3, 4: Girls' Club Financial
Committee 4: French Club 2, 3, 4: G. A, A. 2, 3, 4: Honor
Itoll 1, 2, 3: Honor Society 4.
MARTHA TENCHER --------- Wilmette
John Muir Jr. High, Pasadena. Calif. 1: G. A. A. 22, 3, 41
Hockey 4: Swimming 2, 3: Class Secretary 3: Echoes and
News Staff Editor of Girls' Athletics 4: Student Council,
Alternate 2: Social Committee Girls' Club 4. Vice-President
-1: Junior Music Club 3, Senior 4: Glee Club: T. N. T. 4.
Dana Hall or Vassar
WILLIAM TER!-IUNE. - -Eh ---- - - Wilrnette
.. i ,,
Cleveland Heights High 1: Albany High 1: Cranston High
2, 3: Band 3, -1: Spanish Club 4: German Club 4.
University of Virginia
HELEN THIEL ------ - Glencoe
Carl Schurz High 1, 2, 3.
ANNETTE THOMPSON ------ - Winnetka
llealth Councilor 2: Dramatic Club 3. 4.
National Kindergarten College
HAROLD THOMPSON --------- Glencoe
Baseball 2. 3, 4, Letter 4: Basketball 3, 4, Letter 4:
Student Councilor 2: Leaders Corps 1, 2, 3, 4.
WAY THOMPSON ---------- Winnetka
Football 1, 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Basketball 2. 3, 4. Letter
4: Baseball 2, 3. 4, Letter 3, 4. Captain 4: President Fresh-
man Class 1: Student Council 1, 2g President T. N. T.:
Glee Club 2, 33 T. N, T. 3, 4.
MARY ELIZABETH TOWNSEND ----- Wilmette
Kemper Hall 2: Hockey 1 ,2, 3, 4. Captain 4: Vicc-Presi-
dent Sophomore Class, Social Committee 1, 3, 4: News
Distribution Staff 1, 3: Student Council, Alternate 1 1 Social
Committee Girls' Club 1, Friendly Committee 4: G. A. A.
. . r
2, 3. 4. T. N. E. 4.
MABEL THROCKMORTON ------- Wilmette
Vice-President Junior Class 3: Student Council 1: Girls'
Club Friendly Committee 2, Charity Committee 3, 4: Dome-
con 1: Service Club 3: French Club: Honor Roll 13
JOE TURCK -------- - - - Wilmette
St, John's Military Academy 1. 2: Student Council 3:
Glee Club: "I'inafore" 4.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
ARTHUR UHE - - - - - Winnetka
N. l X
ELIZABETH VAN STEENBERG ------ Glenview
News Staff Distribution 3: Health Council 2: Service
Club 2, 3, 4: Mock Election 1. 4.
Illinois Training School for Nurses
GERTRUDE. VINK - - Winnetka
VERNON VOLTZ - -------- Winnetka
Football 4, Letter -1: Baseball 12, 3, 4: Band 1, 2: Junior
Orchestra 1, Senior 2, 4.
RUTH WACHS ----------- Winnetka
Soccer 4: Class Social Committee 3: Student Council 2:
Service Club 3: Doinecon 2, 8, 4: Glee Club 43 G. A. A. 4.
JOHN WAIDNER ---------- Wilmette
Ligrhtweight Basketball 4, Letter -lg Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Qr-
cliestrn 1, 2, 3. 4: N. T. 0. 1, 2, 3: Geology Club 2, Vice-
Presiflvnt 2: Music Club 1 1 Barnett Bird Essay First Prize 2.
J EANETTE WALD ---------- Winnetka
Scun High School 1, 2: News Advertising Staff 2: French
Club 3: Lens Club 3. '
GLADYS WALLBAUM --------- Glenview
Student Councilor 3, Alternate 3: Glee Club 4: "Pinafore"
J 4: Doinecon. '
K A qt Sherwood Music School
1. . x
f tj RALPH WARBLE ........-. Wilmette
WAX Intramural Football Champions 3: Intramural Heavy-
' weight Basketball Champions 2: Intramural Baseball Cham-
pions 3: Student Council 2, 3: Glee Club 3, 4.
GORDON WATSON ------ - - - Wilmette
Echoes Staff 4: Student Council 2: Health Council 4:
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Music Club 3, 4: Lens
Club 3: Pageant 1.
ELIZABETH WEBBER --------- Wilmette
News Stai 4: Properties Committee -1: Spanish Club 3, 4:
Domecon 1, 4: 'Dl'HDJ1ltiC Club -1.
LOUIS WEBER ----------- Winnetka
'Student Council, Alternate 3: Cheerleader 1, 2: Drzunutic
Club 1, 2, 3, -1: Honor Roll 1, 3, 4.
GEORGIANA WEEDON --------- Wilmette
Student Council 2: Girls' Club Friendly Committee 2:
I-Ionor Roll 1: Pageant 1: Scriblcrus 1, 2, 3, ul: Service
Club 4: Domecon 1.
GEORGE WEIDINGER ---- ----- W ilmette
Band 1, 2, 4: Chess Club 3, 4: German Club 3, 4, Secre-
tary-Trensurer -L: Geology Club 3, 4, Chairman 4.
JACK WEILLER - - - ------- Wilmette
News Staff 1, 3: Spanish Club 4: Dramatic Club 3, 4,
Players 4: Glce Club 2, 3, 4.
KATHRYN WEISS ---------- Wilmette
Class Social Committee 2: Student Council, Alternate 1:
Health Council 3: Spanish Club 3, 4: Glee Club 4: "Pina-
fore" -1: Domeeon Club 22.
RUTH WENTER ------- - - - - Wilmette
Hockey 1, 25, -l: Bnskctlmnll 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 22, 4:
Swimming 1, 2: Basebaill 1. 2, 3: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: News
Distribution Stuff 2: Drnmntic Club 4.
DOROTHEA WEST ------- - - - Glencoe
Student Council 2, 4. Alternate 23 Dramatic Club 2, 3, -lg
Honor Society 4.
HOWARD WEST ---------- Wilmette
Swimming Squad 43 News Distribution Staif 43 Echoes
Advertising Staff 33 Health Council 4: Leaders Corps 1, 2,
ARTHUR WIENECKE --------- Glencoe
Football 2, 3, 4, Captain 43 Senior Class Treasurer 43
Tri-Ship Secretary 43 T, N. T. 3, 4.
EVELYN WIENECKE ---- ---- G lencoe
Soccer 2, 4: Baseball 3, Captain 33 G. A. A. 3, 4g Class
Social Committee 13 Student Council, Alternate 4: Health
Council 35 Honor Roll 1.
RICHARD WILCOX ---------- Winnetka
Football 4: Student Council 4: Treasure of Tri-Ship 45
Tenchei' Second Prize 35 Boys' Suburban League Council 4.
ROY WILCOX ---------- - Wilmetke
Radio Club 2, 35 Chess Club 45 Honor Roll 2, 3, -13
Honor Society 4.
JULIA AUGUSTA WILD -------- Wilmette
Health Council 43 Proiperties Committee 45 Christmas
Bazaar 1, 25 German Club 2, 3, ViC0-Pfesidellll 35 LEXIS'
Club 2, 3, 4: Pageant 1,
Evanston Academy of Fine Arts
JANE WILLARD ---- - ----- - Wilmefte
Student Council, Alternate 23 Glee Club 4: JllHi01' Music'
Club 2, 3: Senior Music Club 4: Opera-"P1nafore.'
A Albion, Michigan
SANGUINET WILLIAMS ----- - - - Glencoe
Swimming Squad 2, 3: Class Social Committee 2. 4:
Student Council 1. Alternate 2: Health Council 4: Infor-
mation Desk 4.
HELEN ELIZABETH WILSON - - Wilmeite
MURIEL WILSON ---------- Wilmette
Hockey 2, 3, 4: G. A, A. 2. 3, 4: Class Social Committee
3: Class Ring Committee 4: Echoes Staff Girls' Athletics 4:
Student Council 4: Domecon 3. 4: Lens Club 2, 3. 4.
Havergal, Toronto, Canada
STEPHEN WINDES ---------- Winnetka
Track 2, 3, 4, Numerals 2. Letters 3, 4: Student Council
2, Alternate 1, 3, 4: Radio Club 2, 3, 4, Chief Operator 4?
Honor Society 4.
JOHN WORTHMAN ----- - Wilmette
VERNON WYLE ----------- Wilmette
Freshman Basketball Champions: Li,-zhtweiglit Junior
Champions: Intramural Heavyweight Champions: Water
Polo 3: Engineering Club 3, 4: Rifle Club 4.
Northwestern or M. I. T.
PAUL YOUNGBERG ---- ----- W ilmette
Football 2, 3, 4, Letter 4: Freshman Football: Swimming
3: Band 3: Leaders Corps 1, 2. 3: Engineering Club 3.
JEAN CAMPBELL ----- - Wilmette
"Plnafore" 4: Glee Club 4.
BROOKS HARREL ------ - Glenview
Miami High 1, 2, 3, 4: Swimming 4.
University of Miami
JOHN MILTON ----------- Winnetka
Soccer 1: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Baseball 3: Football 4:
News Stai 4: Echoes Staff 4: Health Council 3: Stamp
Club 2: Sports Club 4.
Virginia Military Institute
JOHN MEHREN --------- - Winnetka
"J ack' '
St. Ambrose Academy, Davenport, Iowa 1, 2. 3.
1 Sf! JQ
E I! In uv' 531
. ., . f - an . ,,
,L TN .-....,... .
- ' f A
LOGAN BAGBY -
PAUL DREBES -
JANET HALL -
MARION HILPERT - -
L11 Wren cc
Iluckoy 1. 2. 3, -1: North Shore High School Girls' Team
4: Basketball 3: '1'r:1cli 2. Zig Tumbling 4: Student Council.
Alt:-mate 2: N. T, O. 2. -1: German Club Il, 43 German
Play 45 Servicv Club 3, 4: Honor Society -1.
CHARLES KENNEDY ---- - Winnetka
HELEN LYNCH - ----- - Wilmette
VIRGINIA MILLER -----
Basketball 2: Girls' Club Employm
Club 32 Domecon 1, 2. -4.
ent Committee 3: Rifle
CHARLES ROGERS -----
llniversity uf Min
WILLIAM ROSSBERGER -
EDWARD SELBERG - -Midn-
JANE WEILLER ------ -
GRETA WESTERBERG -
GLADYS ANDERSON -
SIDNEY E. DILLER - ---- -
Glcnbard High School. Glen Ellyn.
High 2. 3.
ARTHUR JOHNSTON ----
CHARLES KELLER - - - - -
ELIZABETH THAYER ----
- - Glenview
THE GANG' PRmwTHEToweR
6 MR ICHUMACKER
V'-f f EAN"
fAX AND NUS-XlNE' QENNY ANU ED
.Yrlxu ll' Wien PC1470 Dre ITCI' Parker
In spite of outward changes, the world of today has much in common with that
of twenty-five centuries ago. We came to New Trier four years ago to be trained
along the same basic lines as those which guided the course of the Spartan or Athenian
youth of by-gone days.
The class of 1929 ,began its stay at New Trier by having an enrollment larger
than that of any previous class. The group was not an unwieldy bulk, however, for
the Work of organization was quickly settled with the election of Way Thompson
as class president, Martha Farmer as vice-president, Faith Burge as secretary, and
Howard Zibble as treasurer.
A good beginning was made in the social field by whole-hearted support of both
class parties, of which the first was given at Christmas, the second a few months
later, In return for a "mixer'l held for the freshmen girls by their senior-class
"sisters" at the first of the school iyear, the girls of the class of '29 gave a party for
the senior girls about the middle of the second semester.
Just as oratory, drama, music, and games interested the Hellenic students, so we
engaged in similar activities.
The boys had a good turn-Out for sports, while the girls showed their emancipa-
tion from ancient Greek restrictions by winning the school soccer championship.
Two new clubs were formed: the Geology Club and the Writers' Club fScrib-
lerusj, with the class of ,29 well represented in both. Forty percent of the members
of the Boys' Glee Club were freshmen.
The cast of "Snow VVhite,U the under-class play, contained many of our class-
After our promotion to the rank of sophomores we chose as class officers, George
Brown, president, Nlary Elizabeth Townsend, vice-presidentg Shirley Ross, secretary:
and Lester Comee, treasurer.
The first social event was a Hallowelen dance in the afternoon. The second, just
before Christmas, was an informal get-together at which stunts were put on by
several adviser rooms. Nlessrs. Small and Nlinnema furnished the holiday atmos-
phere by dressing as twin Santies.
In the field of activities several changes occurred. The lVIusic Club split up into
the Senior and Junior lvlusic Clubs, and the Debating Club blossomed out into the
Senior boys', the Girls', and the Freshman Boys' Debating Clubs.
"blaster Will of Stratford," the freshman-sophomore play, gave the class another
chance to test its dramatic ability.
The boys began to have a place on the varsity athletic squads, and the girls re-
peated their soccer triumph of the year before.
In our Junior year the class elections put Hunter I-licks, lVIabel Throckmorton,
llflartha Tencher, and lvlorris Nelson into the offices of presid-ent, vice-president,
secretary and treasurer, respectively.
The class continued to be successful socially. The fall party was an enjoyable
affair and the Junior Prom. on Bday 12, went over Well.
A large number of Juniors had parts in the Dramatic Club's productions, "Inside
the Lines," "Sherwood," and "The Youngest."
The football team made a splendid record: six wins and one loss-and that one
a moral victorygbrought New Trier back to a high place in athletics. The class of
'29 had some valuable players in the line-up.
This year the girls distinguished themselves in hockey. Besides winning the school
championship, they furnished three of the four players who represented New Trier in
the meet at Dyche Stadium.
During our last year together at New Trier we chose as leaders llflorris Nelson.
Gretchen Drever, lvlary Elizabeth Parker and Art Wienecke.
The first class affair was a Leap Year party held in October. The girls, of course,
performed the duties of escorts. The Senior Hop was set for the eighth of June.
Seniors had most of the leads in three plays: "lX'Ierton of the Moviesf' "The
Players Plays," and "The Gypsy Trailf'
In our four years at New Trier we have received much which will send us fur-
ther along the way to the same ideals which have been the goal of all nations. The
class of 1929 goes forth in its turn, each member of it with happy memories of the
last four years and with readiness to engage in his own Olympiad.
"Silence in the court." The strokes of the
gavel reverberated throughout the court room as
Wietmecke took his place pompously
, Qi Q,-. on the bench.
-" all c -
ff' ' ' 'What is the case before the court?" he de-
H1 ' manded.
f' ' 'ym T' - "It seems, your honor that someone has died.
, I, -' g, ' .' 4' v . ' . . .
' I , "' 'll f Of course, I know that is uite a common habit.
" 7' I might even add, a human failingg still there
seems to be most unusual circumstances attached
to the case," responded Imp lllilton, chief clerk,
snapping her blue and yellow suspenders.
'iii '- ' up
bp, ci ,mill
f 2. ' ' ' "' s N
1 I A I , r 'l' r '
, L ? lt ll il pl f 4
N' v . t --S ,
5 X I V - I -...J f' 1, ,rv ,J
' f7'f'f'f., L - wi ,
I ci 1.1 U l
is "I'm scared, said Judge VVienecke confidenti-
ally to Kay Lindskog.
'fhlay I quote you in my writing for the
Boston Transcripti she asked.
Hfiertainly not, but you may always quote me," said Imp obligingly.
"As bailiff of this court I demand order," said Leon Dickinson testily. "States
Attorney Al Richards, introduce the case."
"Your honor," said he, "as far as I'm concerned the case is solved. The foul
murder of the President of the Anti-Cigarette League, Gretchen Drever, is known
to all, but the details are not yet divulged. However, I shall endeavor to prove con-
clusively to the court that the popular blues singer, Bobby lvlarcus, vulgarly known
as th-e "Boy with a sob in his throat," not only planned to the ynost minute details
this barbaric murder, but also executed it with his bare hands. His motives will be
shown by ,my witnesses. It remains only for the jury, having heard the incrimin-
ating evidence, to follow its conscience."
Attorney -Iohn Borncamp arose. "ln pleading for the defendant, I shall draw
upon two main factors: his youth and harmlessness. "Why," said he. turning dram-
atically to the jury, UI challenge you to find one single thing ragainst his character.
one ignoble act-other than"-here he blushed profusely-"he sings over the radio."
"lVIurther," said lvlarge Koenig, from the jury box, "Sure and Oi've been his
charwoman these fourteen years, and niver susplctecl the loikes 0' himfl
"Oh how pash," cried Bud lVIagill, "I had to
censor just such a passage in a novel yesterday in P '
my capacity as Boston's ofhcial censor." He . '
caught the fainting Bliss Koenig in his arms, 'il -
believe it was in a book of Wenter's."
. .,,,..,., I - I K
"Oh really,'l drawled that woman, "You're Vx If
quite mistaken. I write Childr-en's Fantasies." X
"Well, I wouldn't let the kids in my orphan-
age read them," sniffed Libby Townsend.
"lXfIy Gawd," this is worse than the brawls in
my nightclub," E. Kelly confided to the nearest
jury woman, Faith Burge.
l'There is no Godf' said she stiilly. "Haven't
you read my latest treatise on Atheism ?"
"Order, order." Leon Dickinson wielded the
"Then will Constable Seyfried kindly step forward," called States Attorney Al
'llVIy dear Congressman, hold everything," a
If "W"'M 'i , terrifying figure stalked up the aisle. "Wliat you
HOW THEESE . need in this court room is a real detective. I
' ROCKS LA'5Tl ' represent the firm of llIarshall-lvfarshall-and
, '! ffl, 1 . 1 Y I
57, lklarshall. Our policy is satisfaction or money
'P I A 1.-7X back after ninety days trial."
' ' A ix sh fgfk "So she's the mysterious personage who hangs
J, around my butcher shop," said sluryman Betak
- 1 Yi f?" i to Juryman Heitman.
ri I "Solving meaty problems?" queried the irre-
X Q ,.4 ,'1f'f? ij pressible lmp, bursting into uncontrollable hy s-
1' ' if terics. "Sounds like a lot ot baloney to me,"
Kf24i7:19', , ,cf , '
X lx ,gif 3' drawled Juryman rl hompson.
A R. iff
"Humph," said Marshall. "I detect dissen-
sion in the jury box. VVhat further proof do you
need of my ability as a detective ?',
"I believe that I, as President of the W. C. T. U. can vouch for her ability. It
is rumored that ,she even runs down the heels of her shoesf' said Heitman.
"Review the facts of the casef' Judge VVienecke growled. ,
"Your honor," read the clerk. H the mangled remains"-at these ghastly Words
a commotion was heard at the rear of the room as Jack Kaufman, chief bouncer in
E. Kelly's night club, carried out the fainting Liz Parker.
The voice of the clerk was again heard, "The mangled remains, I repeat, of
Gretchen Drever, were found in Copely Square last Wednesdayf night at five A. lld.
That she was dead was obvious. No .more subtle conclusions have been drawn other
than that lVIr. lldarcus, defendant, passed by there between two and four o'clock.
"Call the first witness for the state."
"There must be some mistake, your honor," said Carl Hall. "ll-'Iiss Ross is a
missionary in the Cannibal Isles at the present time."
Richa1'ds. After much cross questioning it wa
nothing of the case, due to the fact that he had
pionship Heavyweight Contest between HRaving"
Ringson and "Dead-eye Dune" Clark.
Next, Coroner Cogswell, state witness, took
his vow. I-Ie stated that Pat Goodhue, his lady
embalmer, reported that the body showed heavy
marks of some barbaric implement which must
have been wielded by the obsessed assailant.
"ls that all?" queried Attorney Borncamp.
"Yes sir, except that on her left knee-"
"Censored,', interrupted Nlabill sternly.
"Ruth Drayer, next Witness for the defense."
She stepped forward. Q
"Kindly explain to the court what you were
doing at the time of the murder," demanded the
s learned that lXfIr. Seyfried knew
',been attending the Worldls Cham-
Tut owse OF -
Lf-1 ff , f
"7 , .
"I was on my daily round delivering cheese
I T N 'l'f np99R and milk," she answered, giving him a withering
OLD P'lQ1lflEIis! -1 look. "VVhen I noticed the body on the car-
" ii 5- tracks, I decided to stick around and see what
' f gilt! was going on. In about three hours I began to
r 'amass f' .' 1 - - YP
- .t N It ., get suspicious.
I Il at visas bi it -P, ,
, c- 5 S hx Is that all you have to sav.
il X X7 I' Www 5B in 1 1 in I
,MX Q QSM! rlhats all.
f X' LN ll fl I "Hunter Hicks, witness for the state, bawled
It 1 f ' 2'
of , ' he clerk
.lfjf XX . 1 I t ' '
l lj ' iii "Your honor," said Carl Hall, 'fhe sent me
. ...- i ' I' to announce that he will be unable to appear as
S? in K i he's still maintaining his record of YfVorId Cham-
WW ' X N '-5' ,ff pion Flag Pole Sitter on top of George Brown's
dress designing establishment.
"Excused. Next witness."
A slim modishly dressed figure tripped forward. It was lVIousie Etzbach, in-
ternationally known adventuress and divorcee, who stepped into the limelight for
the first time when she married Dorland Davis, the notorious Parisian giggilo.
'lWliat's she h-ere for?" demanded Libby Townsend.
"Why, the defendant is her latest husband-her seventh I believe," answered
In her testimony the adventuress revealed that her husband had been out at
Sandy's Shindig the night before, where Bob Brown, the well known fiddler, tor-
tured the catgut and Cotton punished the ivories: also that he was escorting home
from the joint lVIlle. lvlargaret Gordon, the ballet danseuse who was making history.
"I wouldn't be at all surprised if he had done it," she stated with a yawn.
"Next witness for the defense," called the bailiff. lN'I0ther Superior Smithers
arose and walked to the box.
"I know nothing about this," she said wearily, 'fbut if you'll go to lVIary Forrest
you'll find out anything you want to know. She used to be a Carmelite nun until
yesterday when she slammed her finger in the door and broke her vows most pro-
"Stopl stop! I object," cried lklarshall, "and anyhow Ilve got a much better idea.
As lX'Iartie Cassell was stevedoring yesterday he uncovered one of our most important
pieces of evidence down by the docks-" Here she paused dramatically leaving her
"Behold ll' she flourished a scrap of paper ex-
ultantly before the jury. "A black-mail note
which the notorious Chicago gangster, Billy Reed,
sent to Alan II-Ifoagland, our well known philan-
thropist. In it Reed threatened Hoagland with
immediate extermination if he should continue his
fiirtation with the Drever woman. Now I have
put a very famous psychiatrist on this case"-
IX-'Iarshall again paused that her next remark
might have its proper effect-"Virginia Healy!
And she finds, after much study, that Hoagland
suffers from criminological tendencies and is the
guilty man, being led astray by a disestablish-
mentarianistic passion for the fascinating Gretchen
TN WHATS PAPER,
. I APPEAR?
:L W 1 X ff
The court was stunned by this damning bit
of evidence. Even the clerk was silent. Suddenly
a commotion was heard outside. The doors of
D0 ,VOU WANT T
.MV 7'.E5TlM0jVy? u
the court room burst open and Nlorry Nelson,
grinning triumphantly, wheeled Hunter Hicks in
. Q on a wheel chair.
A "He broke the record!" shouted Nelson jubi-
A. f lantly. '4Believe me, I always pick sure-fire hits.
y He was on that flag pole longer than "Shipwreck
-5 Iblergentheimn himself. I'm to liagpole sitters
A f 'A what Tex Richard-may his soul rest in peace-
' if -'li-'li ff ff X was to boxers H he added modestly.
M 'af At this point the World's Champion Flagpole
Sitter smiled disclosing a void where two front
teeth were missing. "If you'll pardon my ap-
pcaranthf' he lisped, "I think I can tholve thith murder for you. Theethe teeth were
knocked out when I thwung againtht the Hagpole in a thtorm."
"Kindly accept my card," said Bob Simmons, painless dentist, leaning over the
side of the jury box and dropping a piece of pasteboard into his lap.
"Order, orderf' yelped the bailiff, to no avail.
Hicks was no sooner sworn in than States Attorney Richards commenced firing
his volley of questions.
"What makes you think you know anything about the murder?" he asked.
"I could thee almotht all over the thity from where I wath thittingf'
"Will you please tell the court anything you know that might throw a light on
the sudden death of IN-'Iiss Drever," demanded the Attorney.
"Well, ith thith way, your honor. The night of the death wath starry and
bright. The moon hung like a golden thphere
over the thleeping thity."
"Stop being poetic and get down to facts,"
'ent Cowa n
ordered the judge. . , . .
"VVel1, your honor, I wath jutht exthplaining
that I could thee very clearly. I thaw thomeone
crothing Copley Thquare around three o'clock.
Thuddenly thee thtopped. It looked like thee had
caught her foot in the car trackth and wath try-
ing to get in free. Thuddenly a threet car came.
if ., k f ,s I A
. Q -. JI'
C f 3 Q 456, a'
5 ' r: r
Thee tugged more frantically but the car kept
coming. 1 ther-eamed, thee thee threamed, we
both thcreamed-but it did no good-thee wath
killed. That ith all I have to thay-it mutht
havebeen the Drever womanf,
f HOZD' SX!!
if xjjgj J W Z
ill ilfllllsl ' ,if
Vx-Q fl ' s
Three jurors fainted at this point, and it was
only with the greatest self-control that Art
VVienecke restrained himself from getting under
his desk. But not so our brave detective, lVIar-
"Ahal" cried she with a hendish laugh." 'Tis
only what I had thought! And I am fully pre-
pared to show Whose gross negligence was the
cause of this catastrophe. "Lookl" She pointed
to the back of the room. "Come forward, Mar-
jorie Braymer, and tell the court what happenedf'
The emaciated figure of Braymer arose. She was
dressed in a uniform and on her hat was the
"Behold the first woman street car conductor
who ever graduated fromihigh school. hdarshall realized that she had the Fourt at a
tremendous pitch of excitement. "But I shall let her tell you, herself."
With a brave little gesture Braymer removed a tear. "Alas! I can say nothing.
I am not guilty. You see,', here she staggered, but: pulled herself together and went
on, "I was selling peanuts in the car at the time. I was so engrossed in making change
for a nickel that I didn't notice anyone on the tracks. X
Another juror fainted. Marshall again spoke.
"So you have the truth now," she told them. "You have merely to see that jus-
tice is done." Those members of the jury who remained conscious Fil-ed out gravely.
Their decision was reached unanimously in fifteen minutes. As they returned, the
court room was on edge.
"Your honor," announced the foreman, Uwe the jury hind the defendant, Bob
NIarcus,not guilty." He paused-"However, we find this Braymer person guilty of
first degree murder and condemn her to six years of hard work.
"lVIr. lVIarcusl NIL lXfIarcus!" john Erickson
dashed wildly up the aisle and wrung the hands
of the innocent defendant. "Your fame is made!
You've got what the public wants and you're
going to put it across ew C0-Stal' with Gr-eta Garbo
in our new vitaphone production, "Love me or
Leave mef' "Now if you-"
"Oh, but reallyf' interrupted lVIr. Marcus
modestly, "what can I sing? Of course, I might
sing my latest song hit 'Yearning for llflotherly
"That's just the thing! Rush over to my office
and sign the contract!" and Erickson hurriedly
pushed him from the room.
"I-Im," said Reverend Gibson following his
hands and sadly shaking his head, "Such is jus-
we ' W
. lil 'f
f pf" .f:LfL' , 35 " I
, j- , , ff,
fi, f?" ' 1 If Z
If ft .42-:.,i,g?': -
Se ten ty-Three
NIHlfllll'lIl'If liiny 'I'l:r1vl.'er1l U'l:it1.'
The Junior class is proud of New Trier and we hope that New Trier is proud of
us. We could not have made the cr-editable record achieved during the past year had
it not been for the co-operation and understanding on the part of the faculty.
Many found the goal of 'high scholastic standing, while others won their places in
all branches of athletics. The class was still further represented in various other
academic activities. The first Junior party and later the Prom were largely attended
and proved to ibe among the year's successful social ev-ents.
During Qctober the election of class officers took place. Jean Thackery was
elect-ed vice-president while Loretta VVhite and Charles Southward were selected
secretary and treasurer respectively.
As we approach the last
year of our high school ca-
reer, we trust that we will
wear the title of seniors with
dignity and in full conscious-
ness of the responsibility
which rests upon us.
Mfgg 11,-ice Jlr. Vf'l'lL0ll
Uffnrz' L-in rl1'sf1'nm
The Class of '31 has completed its second year at New Trier, and its last as lower
Our first party was held in November, and by the energy and hard work of the
committees, it was a big success. The second party was held on lVIay 4-th and was, if
anything, better than the first. The parties wer-e made possible only by the fine co-
operation that the class gave the Adviser Chairmen and the officers. Miss Hurst and
Nlr. Grinnell contributed greatly to the success of these parties by many helpful and
Our class also had its share in dedicating the Leslie F. Gates Gymnasium, not
only in selling tickets and at-
tending, but also in participating
in the program. The Sopho-
more Boys' and Girls' Leaders
Corps played important parts in
the gymnastic performance on
We have been quite active in
athletics this year, in football,
basketball, and swimming. On
the night of the Stiverls Game,
the Sophomore Basketball Team
defeated the Freshmen in a very
MR. GRINNEL MISS HURST
F RESI-IMAN CLASS
Another class has entered New Trier and has already fproved itself the equal of
the many classes which have gone before. The largest in numbers ever to start its
four years of study. it bids fair to develope leaders in scholarship and athletics that
will long be remembered.
Under the guidance of its officers the social affairs have succeed-ed, and much credit
is due the committees for their untiring efforts.
The members of the class extend their appreciation to lVIiss S-haw and lldr.
Herron, freshmen adviser
chairmen, for their friendly
counsel and understanding,
and to the upper-classxnen
who welcomed them to their
The members of the class
of 1932 have received a full
share of the honors awarded,
and expect to prove an honor
to their school and a credit
to their instructors.
Miss si-if-xw PPM- MR. HERRON
r ' A
n f H: J' .X
DEDICATION OF LESLIE F. GATES GYMNASIUM
The Leslie F. Gates Gymnasium, New Trier's new 5671000 building, called by
one leading architect, "The best high-school gymnasium in the country," was dedicated
on Friday, December seventh, with fitting ceremonies and the first two basketball
games of the season.
The impressive dedication made the new gymnasium a monument to the memory
of Mr. Leslie F. 'Gates, who, until his untimely death in November, had- been chairman
of Hnance committee of the School Board and a leader in transforming "Duke's Pride"
from a dream to the wonderful reality that it is now.
The dedication program was an all-school affair, presenting between five-thirty and
midnight, the work of most of the school activities. About 2,500 spectators. attended.
The lightweight basketball game, which started the program, and the heavyweight
game, which finished it, were botfh won by the visiting teams from Englewood.
The band and orchestra both accompanied the singing of the school songs and ren-
dered selections of their own. The orchestra's selection was the overture to "Martha,"
The Girls' Glee Club sang "Strawberry Fair," and the Boys' Glee Club sang, "the
Song of the Jolly Roger."
The Physical Training Department is proud of its intra-mural policy which enables
such a large number of students to take an active part in athletics. To demonstrate this
the 250 boys who played football this fall, paraded on the stage, w-hioh, when the
doors are closed, in the girls' gym. The appearance of the varsity, i.n football regalia,
started a round of cheers remeniscent of the noise during the Thanksgiving Day
President Gathercoal then told how the late Mr. Gates' financing had made the
erection of the new building possible without burdensome taxes, and turned the struc-
ture over to the taxpayers as the Leslie F. Gates Gymnasium.
Mr. Phelps, chairman of the committee on student activities, then spoke, on the
seven aims of New Trier 1Hiigh School, and said that, as he considered good health
the most important of them, he was greatly pleased to see such a large number taking
part in athletics.
WIENECKE TOM HICKS
FOOTBALL N fft'N"r
The 1928 football season ended in a blaze of glory. Rising from being a doormat
for other teams, to tie for the mythical Suburban League Championship is what the
team accomplished and eight games were scheduled and the G1'ay and Green succeeded
in Winning six, tying two.
Personal glory was submerged by that bigger thing so necessary in a winning
aggregation-teamwork. A squad of approximately forty aspirants practiced daily from
September fifteenth to November twenty-eighth hoping to make a creditable showing
for New Trier.
Captain Art VVienecke and Chuck 1fIcArthur at guards, were 'big factors in many
profitable gains for New Trier. Way Thompson and "Slim" Rossiter, both "six
footers," held down the tackles. Carl Hall and! John Borncamp at ends, were big aids
in keeping New Trier's slate clean. Ed Rudolph and Ed Cullen, of Frosh-So-ph fame,
alternating at center, completed the first string line.
The second team line composed of Youngberg and Voltz, guardsg Lorenz and
Blake. tackles, Guy and ilflann, ends, played a real game whenever sent in to relieve
the first string line.
Because so many backfield combinations were used, it is hard to say who actually
composed the backfield of the first team. Hunter Hicks, with two years' experience
under his belt, performed regularly at quarterback. His und-erstudy, Forster, shows
promise of carrying on Hicks' stellar performances. Morry Nelson, the Gray and
Green Heet halfback, has done both himself and his school credit, with his three years'
experience on the regulars. The other halves, Capt.-elect Tom Hicks, Bib Connor,
Bud Claybaugh, Bennie Richards and George Eaton, all had their share of playing
on the Varsity and covered themselves with glory. Dick Wilcox, Bud Dewar, Al
Richards and Ben Thompson alternated at fullback and eadh contributed 'his share
The Gray and Green warriors amassed a 'total of 175 points to their opponents 19,
an average of 20 points per game.
Mr. Walter J. Aschenbach completed his fourth year as head football coach. He
was assisted by lVIr. Caton, in charge of the line, and llflr. Persing, in 'charge of the
Stapp'irLg un, End Run,
LAKE VIEW N Ulm
New Trier 265 Lake View 0
New Trier opened the 1928 season, Saturday,
October sixth with a 26-0 victory over Lake View
High from Chicago. The game was featured by a
strong running and passing attack.
The accurate passing and ,perfect receiying of
Nelson, Hall, and 'H-icks was in evidence throughout
the game. This star offensive combination was re-
sponsible for 120 yards on passes alone and five out of
nine passes were completed.
Al Richards made two touchdowns and Morry
Nelson intercepted a pass on his own thirty-yard line
and ran 70 yards for a touchdown. Hall, on a short
pass from Hicks, carried the ball over for the fourth
touchdown. Rossiter place-kicked two out of the four
New Trier 63 Lindbloom 6
On the following Saturday, October Sixteenth,
New Trier met Lindbloom of Chicago, for the first
time, on the Indian Hill gridiron.
The game was featured by a dashing offensive and
a slow defensive.
New Trier led her stubborn foe from Chicago 6-0
from the first quarter on a long pass from Richards
to Nelson. Nearly ten minutes before the end of the
fourth quarter, Febel, Lindbloom's 205 pound fullback,
scooped urp a fumble and ran 45 yards for the second
touchdown of the game.
Many substitutes were used in this fracas, Hunter
Hicks being the only regular to play the whole game.
Bennie Richards was an outstanding star both on
offense and defense and made the Tribune's "Prep
Honor Roll" for that week.
l,"'.li .' -.
.ln Hiylaf Yurrl Guin
New Trier 19g Waukegan 0
Waukegan's Homecoming Day was ruined by a
strong, aggressive team from New Trier. VVith the
bitter taste of that 7-6 defeat, which the Gray and
Green clad worriors suffered last year, still in their
mouths New Trier whitewashed Waukegan 19-0 on
the Orange and Blue gridiron.
As a result of this win New Trier broke an eight-
year jinx with her old rivals. Pointed for this en-
counter since the 7-6 defeat of the previous year, the
Indian Hill gridmen not only came through with a
victory but held Waukegan scorel-ess.
On the initial kick-off New Trier was unable to
make any headway. Levandusky and Byars, stellar
Waukegan backs, started a drive down the field which
looked disastrous from New Trier's point of view.
The Gray and Green team recover-ed the ball and
made a steady drive down the field which resulted in
a touchdown. Al Richards plunged over for the first
counter. The half ended New Trier 6, Waukegan 0.
The second half started off in good fashion. Nelson
broke loose for a run of thirty yards right through the
center of the Orange and Blue line. Borncamp re-
ceived a pass from Morry behind the opponents goal.
Rossitor's kick for the extra goal were perfect.
The game from this ipoint on continued in a see-
saw affair until in the last quarter in the last few
minutes of play Morry again intercepted a Waukegan
pass and raced 70 yards to a touchdown. After the
kick-off the second team was sent in and the final
whistle blew with a lop-sided score of 19-0 in New
Trier's favor. -
Drew, Byars and Levandusky starred for the losers.
Nelson shone for New Trier, accounting for many
, i A U ,.-5
.-ll Ifueks the Lim'
New Trier 393 Kenosha 0
The next triumph was at the expense of a new
opponent for New Trier, Kenosha, from Wisconsin.
lVlorry Nelson starred for the home team, making
two touchdowns and intercepting three passes. His
longest run of the game, for 80 yards, which resulted
in a third touchdown, did,n't count because of a penalty
indicted against the Gray and Green. Bennie Richards
intercepted a pass on his own 30-yard line and made
the third touchdown for New Trier. Conner and
Hall accounted for two touchdowns.
The Wisconsin team fumbled the ball on their own
45-yard line and Capt. Wienecke recovered the -ball
and made the last touchdown of the game. Rossiter
kicked three of the five extra points.
New Trier 19, Oak Park O
For the first time in eight years New Trier met
Oak Park, on the latter's gridiron, on November
tenth. This game marked the first time in the foot-
ball history of the two schools that an Oak Park
eleven was beaten by a New Trier aggregation.
The whole team was outstanding and the click that
makes championship elevens was present.
The first quarter was a see-saw affair, both teams
feeling each other out. In the second quarter Capt.-
elect Tom Hicks, on the receiving end, of a long ,pass
by Nelson, succeeded in breaking loose for a run of 45
yards and a touchdown. Al Richards and Hunter
Hicks accounted for the other two touchdowns.
Rossiter kicked the point after touchdown.
il,l'lJl V. ' ' ,
f A it -c I
2' 3 i
gsx 'F Q Q
A sign: sy
,F rg N 1
b ' J f
, 11" "' .' - ' 4. 'E
" f a -' '
VJ.. ,Ab A N -. 1
New Trier 265 Deerfield 6
New Trier succeeded in winning from Deerfield-
Shields, for the second successive time, to the tune of
26-6 at Highland Park.
The game was marked by many thrills and was
exceptionally spectacular because of the intercepting of
forward passes by lVIorry Nelson.
The team played, as in the Oak Park tilt, with per-
fect precision. Coach Aschenbach Sent in a few sub-
stitutes at the close of the halves.
The game started with a bang. A touchdown was
made on the third play by Nelson. Nelson again in-
tercepted a Deerfield pass and raced 60 yards for his
second touchdown. Dewar in the third quarter, re-
placing Al Richards, made the third counter of the
tussle. On the third play in the fourth quarter Deer-
field was thrown for a safety. Al Richards, again sent
in, made the fourth touchdown in the remaining min-
ute of play.
New Trier 345 Streator 0 Q
New Trier entertained Streator on the Gray and
Green practice gridiron in what proved to be the
"battle of mud." '
The mud made "sliding" the best way of advanc-
ing the ball, Bud Dewar utilizing this way to account
for one of the five touchdowns. Al Richards, Eaton,
Hall and T. Hicks each put over one counter. Al
Richards and T. Hicks made the point after touchdown
and George Kingsley raised the score an additional two
ipoints by a. safety.
The second team line started the game but was
replaced by the first team at the start of the second
The Hl?1IlL8fUI'l Gmuc
New Trier 65 Evanston 6
The undefeated elevens of New Trier and Evans-
ton wound up the 1928 season by fighting to a thrilling
6-6 deadlock, before an enthusiastic crowd of over
five thousand, on the Indian Hill gridiron, Thanks-
The Treverians started badly, fumbling Evans-
ton's kick-off on the 35-yard line. Evanston captured
the ball, marched through the demoralized defenders
and rang up six points on the eighth play of the game,
a pass from Captain Mellini to Miindelius. The kick
after touchdown didn't go between the goal posts.
After this setback New Trier took up the offensive,
and aided by one of lVIorry Nelson's long end runs,
pushed to within 17 yards of the Orange and Blue goal.
At this point Evanston took the ball on a fumble, but
the Gray and Green gridders soon got it again and
started a more successful drive. Alternate line plunges
and end runs for three first downs plus a successful pass
and a fifteen yard penalty for Evanston put the oval
close to the visitors goal. A pass from Hunter Hicks
to Carl Hall finished the drive and put the score at
6 to 6, where, as "Slim" Rossitter's try for the extra
point was blocked, it stood for the rest of the game.
The Vancemen launched a desperate attack after
this. Twice they pushed close enough to attempt passes
over the Gray-Green goal. Nelson caught the ball the
first time and returned it to his 45-yard line. He put
it farther out of danger a minute later when he punt-ed
fggyfv ef. .
E igh ty-Fi ue
N. - Xelsun Breaks Loose
.Hu ll II'
over the Orange and Blue goal line. Evanston brought
it right up the field again and repeatedly cut deep holes
in the enemy line for the swift charging backs to make
first down after first down. Al Richards' vicious
charges through center sent the Orange and Blue line
flying and New Trier hopes soaring. Evanston cap-
tured the ball on a fumble, however, and the game
soon ended with New Trier not a victor, but the proud
possessor of a team that had gone through a hard sea-
son without defeat.
:V - lf'm'ster Volts .Alsu1lei111,,
. in if . -W ' 'l Q i - e he eg 'er-K-, A
Eigmy-Slim f in i i
F RESHMAN-SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL
This year's Freshman-Sophomore Football team made a fairly good showing in
their games, but were handicapped by injuries at the most crucial times.
The first game of the season was lost to North. Shore Country Day's gridders,
7 to 0. This game was hard fought and had many thrilling moments.
In later games, they got some snap into their playing and on account of the
weight of the line, and the speed of the backfield they were able to win some of the
remaining games. When they played Waukegan, although they lost, the line worked
smoothly and the plays came off with precision. The team was outclassed at first but
in the second half they out-played their opponents and held them to a low score.
At Deerfield the team showed its power by winning 58 to 0. All the large gains
were made through the line although the passing and blocking attack worked to per-
fection at the necessary times.
In the Oak Park game, the team didn't seem to have the right spirit, and although
they tightened up on defense after Oak Park's touchdown, they couldn't work to-
gether well enough to push the ball across the opponents whitewash.
The team's jonah kept following and they lost their next game at Evanston by
another small margin 6 to O. This game was featured lby Wet ground and good
defensive playing on Evanston's part.
This year's team was captained by George Ogan, who played tackle. He and
Boylston, the other tackle, played remarkably well, andi opened many holes for the
flashy backs. Howe played tackle also when Ogan was shifted to the backfield. Sellery,
Hunter and Bunch, played guard during the season and repulsed the opponents many
times in tight places. Lind, Nicholas, Hicks, Richards, Gleason, and Jenks did most
of the ball carrying. It was due to their efforts as secondary defense men that the
opposing teams were held to low scores.
Barrett and Waters worked at end most of the season and did super work in
catching passes and running down under punts.
On the whole, the team was well balanced and it ought to furnish many valuable
players to next year's varsity team.
any ' A
llcfwy Ulmmipions and Rlumers-up
The intramural season this year was very successful. There were 250 boys out
for this branch of football and these made UP eight teams, four heavyweight, and four
lightweight. Each team played the other teams three times g so one can easily see
that the team which won the series was really superior and was not playing in luck.
In the -heavyweight series, Chicago, coached by Mr. Funlthauser, came out on top,
winning six games, tying one, and losing two. lVIost of their games were close, how-
ever, and they 'had to fight hard for the title. Illinois, the runn-er up, had a very good
team, but it was not so Well balanced as tlhat of Chicago.
In the lightweight division, Army won seven games, lost one, and tied one to get
to the top. They clearly out-played every other team and showed a flashy attack
both in running and passing. The team was coached by Lyman Goss, who taught
them many trick plays and maneuvers, Wihich they used to perfection.
By this system of intramural sports, material is usually developed for the following
vears' varsity, or freshman-sophomore teams. This year was no exception, because
many boys stood out in the games ,as very good players and their training in intra-77'
murals will Ht them for a berth on a school team next fall. I 07
Light Chamliious and Runners-up
BOYS' LEADERS CORPS
li iyh ty-N ine
N i n- MH
" Fokwamn MARCH 2" "france ww-
'YAFE ALL AROUND"
. I - 47 3 QSTEY5 7
'WALTON VJ' AIJHENBACK THANKIVGIVING UAYMCAPTAIPU'
x LIGI-ITWEIGI-IT BASKETBALL
Again our lightweight team followed the well es-
tablished precedent that New Trier always has a good
lightweight team by winning the Suburban League
title without a defeat.
After Winning from Crane Tech, 25-21, and losing
to Englewood, 28-20 in pre-season practice games, the
lights played the first league game at Morton where
New Trier scraped through with a 29-24 win.
Our lights next pushed Deerfield aside to register
a 29-17 victory with twenty-four of our points accu-
mulated by Reed and Saxton.
Then came a defeat at VVaukegan. Although Reed
made five baskets, his team lost, 21-2-I-.
The next victim was .Proviso which our lights
The Evanston conflict was the best of the season.
The lights played sugper-basketball to put over a 38-17
win on the heretofore undefeated Evanston quintet.
The Oak Park team came out here next and very
nearly marred New Trier's undefeated record, but
when the final gun was fired our team had won by a
slim free throw, 16-15.
After the lights had the Oak Park "lVIess," off their
chests, they played nearly as well as they had the past
week against Evanston to defeat the strong Morton
The team journeyed out to Proviso for the next
tilt and down-ed the lvlaywood boys, 26-21.
Three days later the lightweights traveled up to
Deerfield and narrowly escaped defeat in a slow game,
but they managed to collect a 15 to 12 win.
The hiyhls Sink fl Imskvl
The next victim was Waukegan which had previ-
ously beat our team. Although the Waiikegan team
was greatly improv-ed the Gray and Green champions
nosed them out by a 23-24 score. With the score 23-22
in favor of YVaukegan and only a minute to ,play Reed
sank a long to win the game.
Evanston came up to our gym four days later. lt
was the same old story and New Trier, playing its last
game on the home floor, defeated them without much
effort, 26 to 12.
The last game of the season was with our old rivals,
Oak Park, in their new fieldhouse. The contest began
slowly but New Trier pulled away until the Final count
was, New Trier 23, Oak Park ll. "Hankl' Hart,
playing his usual! steady game, led the scoring to keep
the team the undefeated Suburban League Champions.
Four of the lightweights, Saxton, Reed, Hart and
Berol made the district tournament squad and distin-
guished themselves by playing quite regularly in the
tournament games. Saxton was high point man for
New Trier in the tournament with 24 points and placed
fourth highest scorer in all the teams entered. Hart,
with 23 ipoints, was next. Reed and Berol followed
close behind with 20 and 15 points respectively.
Saxton scored lS2 points for his team, an average
of about 10 points a game for eighteen games.
Elmer Berol was elected to captain next year's
team. He played an outstanding game all season and
was the logical man to captain the team. Berol will
be the only regular back next season, but there is plenty
of good material to support him and we hope he can
captain another championshirp team for New Trier.
Captain George Saxton, captain-elect Elmer Berol,
Billy Reed, and Henry Hart received major letters.
Hlarold Thompson, Robert Ellis, Jack Kaufman, John
Waidner and Harvey Klunder, a sophomore, were
awarded the lightweight letters.
HART I '
THOMPSON ' fy
T 'f,f A --ggiliigl
N f new-Three
'- ' Fill
,. va 1,
rt' w-i 1
' -I, 1' 1
'QW -fr elf'
N A-, li :
x s A.:
.Q :QL-Z, S
1 N K 1 31 .
iz iv , 1,l..,.N i.
J' , 1 ' meat
' . mini
'B' ' 1 ' ea
'V . i
V 1 B
rv 1 I ,
P' N3 I
.-1 - i
A A . XI- mr'-
:ELQ J - -6 1:0 3 l
r"-1 4 '5"
'Ef fie f'
, is-xsawff' N '- sf -
f -sum' -'N - Wwe
.1.. A, it ,M
,553 - '
'i F57 ,, 1 1 , -
Hx? 'N ,
wif' ' ' '
Q 'fair - 1 i t
f 7 -
if-efiit 1 5, L
. ft -' 'U -- - W, wr- ,
Q- ills? A 12 5' '
- 4 ' - i:f'..
The New Trier 1-leavyweights played fifteen games
during the regular 1928-29 season. Ten of these were
league contests, while the other five include one with
Strivers, Ohio State Champions, two with Waukegan,
and one each with Crane and Englewood.
The record of games won and lost was rather dis-
appointing compared to the championship teams of
previous years, but considering the lack of veteran
material and the exceptional teams met the players
Players who received heavyweight letters were
Captain Nelson, Captainfelect Schroeder, Thompson,
material and the exceptional teams met, the players
Borncamp, Richards, Schuettge, and T. 'l-licks.
Englewood opened the season here December 7,
but in reality played against the New Trier lightweight
team, since the heavies had hardly put football behind
and played only a very short time. New Trier finally
took the short end of a 28-23 count.
Crane was less fortunate a week later, taking a
drubbing, when the heavies played a good game to win
22-11. It is interesting to note that Crane later won
the city championship. MacLean lead New Trier
scorers with nine points.
However, lVIorton gave New Trier a had beating
next Friday' on their 'home floor. They did not allow
us a basket while winning 28-4.
The defeat was avenged upon Deerfield when they
visited New Trier January 8, and were tur.ned back
by a 21-18 score. New Trier had no outstanding star,
THE STIVERS GAME BORNCAMP
but the whole team played a much improved game.
In the next encounter, Waukegan took a heart-
breaker in the last seconds of play 22-19, after New
Trier had rpiled up a seemingly safe 18-12 lead. Nelson
played a good game, scoring nine points.
Hard luck continued to dog our trail when Proviso,
after lagging through the entire game, pulled up and
Won with fifteen seconds of play remaining, 19-18.
Evanston kept the losing streak intact on January
18, taking a tough game on their home floor 25-14.
But enough is enough, and Oak Park was sent
home smarting under a 23-20 licking on the Friday
following the Evanston game. Thompson, Nelson, and
Hicks all turned in good performances.
lVIo1'ton appeared here February 1 and although
New Trier showed some improvement, their opponents
managed to win under wraps 39-19.
New Trier visited Proviso for the next game, but
was defeated 37-21 after a close first half.
Deerfield was again met and defeated on February
12. The game was hard-played and close throughout.
but New Trier's superiority was apparent in the final
half, and earned a 23-15 victory.
The next Contest was a non-league game with
VVaukegan. Again they won in a close finish, 30-26.
Evanston continued the league contest in an after-
noon game February 19. In spite of improvements,
the team lost 17-13, after giving Evanston a good scare.
Stivers, Ohio State Champs, presented a lanky
quintet here Feb. 23, and took an easy game, 37-21.
Saxton, although a lightweight, was easily the Gray-
Green star, scoring over half our points.
New Trier closed the league season at Oak Park
on lVIarch 1. The game was close, but Oak Park
managed to emerge the victors, 27-22. MacLean, play-
ing heavies, connected for fourteen of our points.
Cart Schroeder was elected captain for the coming
year. He has developed into an excellent guard and
should make a good leader next year.
' 'W' 2' A1- . -1
V , . A' K ,,,.,:
. rg .-ef '
" r ..'3r...v.1t- ., ,st-
ri . , 1- .
'- Qivgfgi. , ,pals-
IL5 3.1.1. .iw T
JOB: U --:u3'y-Wf-
,, , .. ..
MH via-EUS" en .ua
Wk l ::g.- '
-i il I-H -543
1 ' '7' rlllig.
54353 P ijmi
-4 1 L . - 11'
?:"' -vw- 1
hH'.....+,.e-fi . as :' '-
.-I Tourna-ment Snap
For the first time in its history, New Trier had
the honor of holding the Illinois State District tourna-
ment. The games were played on lVlarch 7, 8 and 9
in the magnificent new Leslie F. Gates gymnasium.
Although New Trier was unable to win the finals,
the tournament was in all other respects a success. The
attendance was capacity most of the time, and the vis-
iting teams all expressed their admiration of the excep-
tional buildings, equipment, sportsmanship, and hos-
While the tournament was an athletic event, the
satisfaction of the visitors was due also to elaborate
plans for their entertainment which were carried out
by various New Trier groups.
A faculty committee of ten was selected with spe-
cific duties for each. Then the Tri-Ship Club made a
special effort to properly receive the visiting teams.
The newly furnished Boys' Club Room was pressed
into' service for the use of the competitors. Finally, a
souvenir program, published under the auspices of the
Girls' Club, made quite a hit, although the price fluc-
tuated considerably as the tournament progressed.
But the results in basketball were, after all, the
chief consideration. Ten teams entered the tournament
for better or worse. They were Waukegan, Antioch,
Lake Zurich, Arlington Heights, Wauconda, Des
Plaines, Libertyville, Palatine, Gurnee, and New Trier.
Each team was limited to a squad of ten, New
Trier's being composed of a combination lights and
heavies. These basketeers were Nelson, Saxton, Schroe-
der, Thompson, Borncamp, E. Berol, Reed, Hart,
McLean and Schuettge.
Luckily New Trier and VVaukegan, the two out-
standing teams, were not forced to meet until the finals.
Both downed their semi-final opponents, New Trier
swamping Lake Zurich 63-7, while Waukegan was
going over-time to beat Antioch 20-18.
In the finals Waukegan played a steady game to
Win, 27-18, closing the basketball season here.
INTRAMURAL HEAVYWEIGHT BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
MR. WALTON'5 ADVISER ROOM
INTRAMURAI.. FEATHERWEIGHT BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
MR. WEHR'S ADVISER ROOM
1 - xg
- - I 1-we
Q ' 3
Xgx , J
X x I
w R5 bl,
D I " AR U
mmwo oacxf LA """ O NDA
A Eli, Z
4 1 9552. f' ?3
A '5f"'3iK 32 '
A IMALL PART OF THE
F A CU LTY
BILL AND LEE
figi eQ,i: O B AN D B I R , '
N inety-Eigh t
MARTIN CASSELL MILTON GUY CARL HALL
Captain LA High Point Man High Point Man
New Trier .... 405 Senn ....... 37
New Trier .... 543 Waukegan . . 32
New Trier .... 4-25 Senn ....... 35
New Trier .... .Why DePaul ..... 37M
New Tri-er .... 765 Evanston .... 38
New Trier's track team has gone through the in-
door and outdoor seasons this year without being de-
feated in a dual meet. The team also gave a good ac-
count of itself in several larger meets and ranked
second in the Suburban League.
Oak Park was the only stronger team in this vicinity.
It asserted its superiority, at the beginning of the sea-
son, by Winning a triangular meet from New Trier
and Morton. New Trier easily took second in the
In the first meet to be held in the new fieldhouse,
New Trier and Senn fought a nip and tuck battle until
the Treverians finally won the relay and the meet.
Waukegaii was their next victim, in a meet at Patten
Big meets claimed their attention for the next few
weeks. The Illinois Relay Carnival attracted the mile
relay team to Urbana, Where it captured third place.
The New Trierites took second place in the Indoor
Championship Nleet of the newly-organized Suburban
League. The pace in the Northwestern National Inter-
scholastic was too fast for all but one of the Gray-
Green runners. This one was Milton Guy, who Came
in third in the 50-yard dash and was a close second in
his heat of the quarter mile.
I f ,
The Sturt of the Half .llilv
They were again hosts to Senn in, what was
scheduled to be, the first outdoor meet of the year.
The return of winter weather, however, drove the.
competitors into the fieldhouse where Senn was de-
feated by a large score. DePaul Academy was trounced,
at Chase Pork, in the first outdoor meet, with New
Trier scoring slams in three events: the pole vault, low
hurdles, and half mile.
At the Marquette Relays, on lllay 4, New Trier
was represented by a distance relay, a sprint relay, and
in the broad jump, by Bill Gibson. The sprint team
won its heat of the quarter mile relay in record-
breaking time, but had to be content with a tie for
second because the other heat was won in still faster
time. The New Trierites also took third in the half
mile relay. In the four mile event they crossed the
line a close third. Gibson tied for second place in the
Six Indian Hill men won the right to compete at
Urbana, in the trials for the state meet. Carl PH-all
soared to victory in the high jump by going over the
bar at 6 feet 2 inches. Because of a sag in the bar he
was only credited with 5 feet ll inches. Milt Guy
broke the tape at the end of the 220 and Art MacIntosh
sprinted to second place in the broad jump. The half
mile relay team earned a trip clownstate by making the
second fastest time in its event. Several thirds and
fifths helped to boost New Trier to second place in
the point ranking.
The following Wednesdayf, Evanston, our bitterest
rival, was humbled by an overwhelming score, only
being able to win three events.
s af - i "HEI:
yd .Q ,311
- 73, Y,
.V ' Ta57.SEt,
, V : t
, .-'- EQ. 3-1-'A'
One Hundred One
One Hundred Two
Hougir: Clears Tm Feet
Competition in the state meet proved too tough for
Hall and Gibson, but the four members of the relay
team: Captain Cassell, Nlaclntosh, Roth, and Guy were
able to bring some medals home. Although running
in an outside lane they finished in fourth place. Guy,
in addition to running a fast anchor in this event, took
a close third in the 220-yard dash. He finished right
at the heels of Metcalfe, who broke the national inter-
Carl Hall was the team's high point man, with over
80 when the season ended. Milt Guy was right behind
him and lvlartin Cassell was well up in the point
column too. Carl specialized in the field events, win-
ning points in the discus, shot, pole vault, and his
specialty, the high jump. He also ran the high hurdles
and developed into a star hurdler outdoors.
Captain Cassell usually ran the quarter and Guy
preferred the 220. Either of them, though, could fin-
ish up in front in any dash. These two stars, with the
capable assistance of Frank Roth, Art Maclntosh,
Dave Harper, and Hugh Saxon, a speedy Freshman,
made a formidable team in the shorter runs.
The distance events were well taken care of, as is
evidenced by the fact that the half-milers twice scored
slams in dual meets and the milers took all the places
once. Franklin de Beers and Duncan Jennings 'placed
consistently in the half indoors. ln the outdoor season
Jennings spent more time on the high hurdles and Ned
Wifeland shifted from the quarter to the half. Wieland
did very well at the longer distance and could always
put up a good fight for first place. Steve Windes, the
team's veteran miler, always placed in his event. Treat
Burns and Grenfell Older were the other point Win-
ners in the four lap grind. Treat's lightning finishes
enabled him to finish near the front in every race.
Gibson, Kingsley and Powell kept the Gray and
Green at the top in the low hurdles while Hall and
Jennings ran over the highs.
The Junior Track team had a fairly successful year
although it was handicapped by lack of material in one
or two events. The Juniors lost their first meet to
La Grange and their second to Senn. Both of these
meets swerve lost by only a small margin, and the team
showed strength in many events. The Senn meet was
the first that was ever held in our new fieldhouse and
considering all the factors, our boys made an excellent
showing. The next meet, also held in the fieldhouse,
was with Deerfield. The New Trierites went into the
meet with determination to win, and triumphed by a
large score, getting slams in two events. They repeated
their performance at Patten Gym in their next meet
against Waukegaxi, and began to taste of victories.
Senn came out for a return engagement, and went
home defeated. The Juniors were beginning to work
together and were becoming better organized.
There were only two veterans left from last year's
Junior team, George Boylston and Paul Powell. Boyl-
ston ran the 660-yard run and won first in every race
in which he participated. In April he became a senior,
so was unable to collect more points for the juniors.
Powell ran the low hurdles and managed to win sev-
eral races. He also ran the 660 in which he took sev-
eral second places. However, he too graduated into
senior ranks in the spring. Their place in the 660
was filled by Don Nlatthews, a freshman, who took
up the responsibility very ably and improved greatly
, . hx
I 1. ' y
! . H.,
.. lr iff
we . . 1 --A
, pn ,
1 - ' 1:
E Q V
Qaei A, -11 P j
' i f J
t ,fa -
i. f. , "
One H u ndrezl Three
during the year. The hurdle event was rather weak for
the remainder of the year, but Charles Kremer and
Bruce Grillin showed promise of becoming good hurd-
Next to the 660 the strongest event was the dash.
The sprinters, Wanger, Saxon, Quinlan, OfBrien, and
Hamilton, all very promising men managed to win first
and second in almost every meet. Saxon was picked
to go to Marquette for the relays, and showed his heels
to most of his opponents. In the weight events Arnold
and Howe competed for New Trier, and made some
opponents look pretty lame. Arnold also ran the 660
until he became a senior in March. White, Finlayson
and Kremer, were the high jumpers, who won points
for New Trier in meets. White will probably be
a fine high-jumper next year, because he consistently
did over five feet, which is very good for a junior.
The pole vault event was fairly weak, but Tom
White did some pretty vaulting in the outdoor season.
Saxon and O'Brien did most of the broad jumping,
and made some fine jumps to win the event.
The track team had few outdoor meets, because of
the many big int-er-scholastic meets which took up the
Week-endsf The Hrst outdoor meet was held at Evans-
ton on May 15. This turned out to be a victory for
our team. On the Whole, all the events were fairly
well balanced, but we won the meet by only a very
small margin. '
AThis year's team was one of the strongest junior
teams that New Trier has had, and it produced some
very good men, who will probably show up Well next
year. John Burdett was appointed Junior manager.
'T 'TTT 7,"f"T" T ,"f"- -"',-- 'TF :7."7-f7"Cl1f'.'l 'f"T.' ' TTT V" Tfifl 'Z
I , H ., .- , .wwf ,., , 4,
Senior Relay Teuni
One H undi ed Four
DON GRANSTROM CHARLES LARNER NORMAN ROSS
High Point Man Captain High Point Man
New Trier 35 Oak Park 20 New Trier Evanston 34
New Trier I9 Oak Park 38 New Trier Deerfield 24
New Trier 32 Morton 27 New Trier Deerfield 25
New Trier 36 Morton 19 New Trier Harrison 15
New Trier 42 Proviso 13 New Trier Vlfaukegan I8
New Trier 46 Proviso 9 New Trier Kenosha 18
New Trier I8 Evanston 42
of years. With
Senior Swimming Team had the most successful season in a number
ten victories out of thirteen meets, the team placed second in the Sub-
There were only two letter men left- from the last season, but several
promising Juniors from last year's team came up to the front and collected points.
Charles Larner, who swam in the forty yard free style, the relay, and sometimes
in the hundred yard crawl, was elected captain.
The 'high point man of the team was Norman Roos. His events were the forty
yard free style, the hundred yard crawl, relay, and other crawl events. He seldom
, Went in at meet without winning more than five points in his events.
The breast-stroke -event wasn't as strong as the crawl, but William Sprenger
and Frank Heineman managed to place in almost every meet.
In the backfstroke, the Granstroms and Bob King showed good form rin their
races, but seldom got better than second.
Our strongest event was'the diving. Don Granstrom consistently got first in
I every me-et during the Hrst semester. The second semester was his ninth in this school
and therefore he was not elegible for competition. Brooks Harrel, a new student from
Florida, took his place and showed as good or better form than Don.
The team won almost all its meets by large scores, and lost to only two schools,
Evanston and Oak Park. '
Most of this yearls letter men will -be back next year to show their strokes in Lake
New Trier. The boys so honored were: Captain Charles Larner, Norman Roos,
William Sprenger, William Morris, Brooks Harrell, Norman Granstrom, Donald
Granstrom, Ernest Enchelmayer and manager Ira Iverson.
One I'I'lHld1'ClI Sim '
.X . 1.
i'E Le.1. , . .
"fm ,T ,. . -
.LfT.::,..,, .. , . 1.
:IM In-Ars' w:fJ"'- . as '
Ma.: ' ' it sew X '
rs- ae 1 ,i we , ,, II
21... - 5 we
nuuup.....,,... :asm s
A V 4 .V -. .
Ilimv 'grief gat 1133132 New Trier 18 Evanston 23
ew ner 3' ar " New Trier 15 Deerfield 26
New Trier 23 Morton 21 .
New Trier 23 Morton is ECW grief 22 Deeffmld 58
New Trier 21 Proviso 20 QW rfer 14 Harrlson 7
New Trier 27 Proviso I4 New TFICI' 35 Waukegall 7
New Trier 19 Evanston 23 New Trier 24 Kenosha 7
The Juniors fared well this year considering that they had only a few veterans in
their ranks. They won seven of-their meets and lost some of the others by very
small margins. In the crawl Wilcler was the outstanding performer, although
'he wasn't consistent in winning firsts. Zinner and Darling in the breast strokes
usually brought New Trier out ahead in that event, and there was seldom more than
six inches between them at the finish. The back-stroke was swum by Rompel and
Witt. They won a number of points in that event, but sometimes were left in the
At the beginning of the year Barnard, who was the only Junior diver from New
Trier, won first place in every meet, but in later contests he failed to show his original
form and took only seconds and thirds. The relay team was not very strong and was
changed in almost every meet. Although there were no very spectacular bursts of
speed shown, several Juniors looked as though they might be able to fill in the Weak
spots in next season's Senior team.
There were no very unusual performers in any of the events. By taking a number
of seconds and thirds, however, and occasionally a few firsts, the swimmers managed
to win meets against opponents who had a superior swimmer in one or two events.
VVith the material offered, hir. Jackson whipped into shape a very smooth-working
squad, which helped to carry New Trier's swimming season through successfully.
The manager of the squad was Ira Iverson, who was helped by his brother during
The Junior numeral winners were: Henry Zinner, Eliot Witt, Carl Rompel,
Ted Wilder, Richard Barnard and George Darling.
One Hundred Seven
New Trier inaugurated the 1929 baseball season
with a turn out of about thirty-five aspirants under the
scrutinizing eye of Coach Walter Aschenbach. This
season was the second of baseball here at New Trier
after a lapse of eight years.
The battery men worked for a month in the new
fieldhouse previous to the general call for other candi-
As was the case last year, most of the pitching
strength was centered in one man, Captain Way
Thompson, with J. Powers, G. Brown and R. lVIac-
Lean assisting. At almost every position th-ere was keen
competition for berths on the regular squad. In the
outfield Bud Thompson was an outstanding performer,
fielding .933. Johnny Borncamp, first string catcher,
boasted a fielding average of .960 and led the squad
with his batting average of .4-67 at the time this article
went to press.
Walter, lVIunn, Saxton, Paulson, Nelson, Smith, and
many others had a big part in helping N-ew Trier tow-
ards a successful season.
ln a non-league game with Nicholas Senn of Chi-
cago on the Gray and Green diamond, New Trier held
Senn scoreless, 5-0 in a seven inning tussle. Captain
Thompson's hurling was the high-light of the encoun-
ter. Way struck out eight of the first nine players who
faced him. In three trips to the plate he accounted for
two hits, one of which resulted in the first ru-n. New
Trier's relief moundsmen Brown, lVIacLean, and
Powers finished the game, and off them Senn collected
only three scratch hits.
One Hunda cd Hiyflzt
IV. Tl1ump.wm. Cupf. '
Burn cf! In 11
lfzrd Tlzompson. Singles
The following Saturday lvlorton of Cicero dropped
the first game of the league to New Trier, 3-Z, on the
Indian Hill diamond. As in the Senn game, Way
Thompsonls pitching was again superb. He struck out
ten Morton batsmen and allowed them only two
scratch hits. Borncamp, Smith and eenterfielder
Thompson showed themselves notable on the field as
did many others. Close pitching between Thompson
and Masek of lVIorton, featured this game.
In the third game of the schedule New Trier jour-
nied to Highland Park and succumbed to a 13-4 defeat
at the hands of our bitter rivals, Deerfield. Many er-
rors attributed by New Trier men accounted for the
A week later, New Trier was engaged in a seven in-
ning fray at Oak Park and after a closely fought
game came home trailing a 3-0 defeat. This game
featured air-tight pitching and was almost an errorless
game. New Trier's nine on a whole worked with
clock-lik-e precision and breaks held the upper hand in
In the fifth league game New Trier played host to
Evanston on the Winnetka field and squeezed out a
In another weekday game the Gray and Green men
journeyed to Waukegaii and suffered an 8-l defeat in
a game marked by few errors and fewer clouts.
At the time this article was written only six of the
scheduled twelve games had been playedg consequently
the percentages quoted in this article deal with only
half of the playing season. New Trier having won three
out of six games may be counted on to take at least
three of the remaining six to have been played. As
baseball is comparatively a new sport at New Trier,
having become a major sport once more only after a
lapse of eight years, the interest shown this year seems
to auger teams of high calibre for the coming years.
Munn' ' Q., V
'il - ,, 7 5.-gg
4. 4 -afw ir-af
.. X 1
-use X ' 1, . .
' i Z'i?F'1rii L
', ' gift glsfffd
.2 .. .DL r . ' 4 ,A Q
E253 1, rift' i
Q 'i Qi.. W
l -. . i
N 1 . - l
One Hundred Nine
DINGWALL, 1 BETAK
EDGAR-Hmonr Jofevi-1 wade 1 DONALD Hueuef
Pres. G. A. A.
GLORIA HARR1NcToN SALLY KRIEBEL
Vice-Pres. G. A. A. EC
Treas. G. A. A.
savgi yi I,
.Y rg. 2,5 sig?-. fE7f1 '7'7 . -Eg-L
I 2 x' ..'.af "fig s -:T
.AI - ,,I I, - 5,3 . V na? ,.- . H,
' V I I I K' i 'g,.'f.-Izw .
.AE k In I'-.3-212,.y.,. I
" ' f ,:, r' ' ' x .n.Vf"1xs' , 4
.NI 's,-,. ,bk ii '
.I Img - in -...
is. fe U 'il'
.57 .J-WX f?
. ' ' Q' ,fa-, 5 g N. .
-:sg V. 'K I '- Q?gF.1g:r
, gale. .x if I
X 4' we
t- " 1' , wa13g'I!5.ss.- - -
1' "V, l
1 . 11: :ip ' ,gywl .QW :gy I
' 'll' ' H' 1
A V, if I: . '11 I JY - ' -gk
V A .
f Q' 5 ' asf
v a - 'H W- Q - 'S 'id f f
' Qu' fe fiifrf' rt-griswffi -- 1 sg..- ' . - T , -A - f
as siL,,'sFf2,g ,f.- faq- 11 4,175 " f 'i sw f e -. - ,. 1 Y
V' I I. A I- , .. II:I gg . . -II I u YI'.., .. .., .,G- ,GI 1. H 4. 'uf fn
1 .-5:35354 in we F' ga its ffftalif 7-fefifdff in 1. Ig T512
'f.fg'l'..14,',-212 9k.'gi-l",7f5'Z ?..'7'Ylt ,WV I' fb' .Eff Ig -Q'
- ,ul -' -"' f-1 .- :.'s".:-r-. fa" 51",-,'.' ' ' : " -'ff I " 'I "' RDI 'Q cn, IT
iagqpi 1,i51V..4,i.31w4iii 'lbw an N silt .,L.H:
-ifffpiraieasa was r Veal-f
.1 - ': -I . . az -. .J A -' h H U MY -I Q -,hw N h I
- .... L
JRSEEQ1 -T 'f fdiih-1 " ' ' wwe
ll IIOSEPHINE FARLEY . . . ...... ..... .... . . .President
GLORIA HARRINGTON . . lfigg-President
KATHERINE TAFT . . . . . Treasurer
SALLY KRIEBEL ...... . . .
. . . ....... Secretary
An eventful year headed by hard working officers has made 1928-1929 a banner
year for the Girls' Athletic Association. The organization entertained all of the
girls Who participated in the high schoob hockey game in which the neighboring high
schools were represented. During the hockey and soccer season a tea dance was given
in the new gymnasium where there was food and fun for everyone.
This year marked a new method of organization of after-school sports as every-
one who signed up Was assigned to a team, and these groups played intra-class games.
Thus a larger number of girls were able to participate in actual playing. Toward the
close of the season first and second teams of each class W-ere selected which played
The week of March 18 was selected as G. A. A. Week and started with the finals
of the inter-class basketball games on lVIonday. Tuesday was a red letter day in the
history of G. A. A. as a new type of initiation was installed and proved to be more
successful than the old. One hundred girls were eligible for admittance to the
club. The ceremony was followed by the election of next year's officers who were
not announced until the following night at the banquet. On Wednesday evening there
was a successful banquet where awards were given out, and entertainment was pro-
vided. lt was characterized by good food and plenty of enthusiasm. Twenty-two
N. T. G. A. A.'s were awarded and five G. A. A. stars beside the basketball and
A good deal of the year's success may be attributed to the hearty co-operation of
the Girls' Physical Education Department, ,particularly llfliss Fogg who has enabled
the association to carry out its plans and lVIiss Boulton, the sponsor, who has given the
girls excellent guidance and inspiration.
One Hundred Twelve
At the beginning of the season all those going out for hockey were assigned to
teams, and coaching given to each group. Miss Boulton then chose first and second
teams, inter-class games being played between the first and second teams.
Near the close of the season two exciting games were played on our football field.
The first was between matched teams picked from Deerfield, Evanston, Roycemore,
North Shore Country Day, Maine and New Trier. The second was between an "All
England" and an "All North Shore" team. The game was held on a muddy, slippery
field in a drizzling downpour, but the visitors evidently felt quite at home, because
the score was almost a landslide in their favor.
This year the closest game was between the Sophomores and the Seniors. The
underclassmen put up a good fight, but were beaten 1-0, by the upper classmen, who
thereby gained the championship.
The winning line-up was: Cooke, Eubis, Wenter, Kremer, C. Jones, Townsend,
M. Rockerfellow, Hilpert, Tencher, lVI. Wilson. ,
"Ruth and Dick do
know their lzocleeyu N
One Ilundred il'h.i1'tecm
'X ' 4,1-, -.,,,A,, ,-.- K , , K,
In order to give more girls the opportunity of playing soccer this year, before the
tryouts were held for the first and second teams, girls were assigned to teams within
their class. These teams played intra-class games and, by Watching the girls in action
during these games, Miss Baker, the coach, was able to find the best material in each
class. When the season was almost ovegg first and second teams for each class were
chosen to compete for the final class championship. In counting the points for the
first place both the first and second teams were included. The first teams of the
junior and Senior classes each defeated the lower 'classmen and tied each other, but
the Junior second team defeated the Senior second team, thereby winning the title for
The Senior team led by Mary Karker, consisted of Martha Etzbach, Evelyn Wein-
ecke, Gretchen Drever, Mary Forrest, Margaret Gordon, Vivian Lorenzini, Virginia
Conner, Virginia Healy, Jane Barr, Barbara Mearns, Helen Shepherd, Katherine
Lindskog, Winifred Stoerk.
"Ball, ball, who has the ball?"
One Hand: ed Fourteen
Congratulations juniors! You have vanquished the great championship junior
team of last year, and this year's seniors bequeath the laurel wreath to you, Captain
Janet Brown, Louise Hubsch, Jean Forrest, Jean Thackery, Marie Koretz, Marjorie -
Thorsen, Margaret Weberg, Ann Boddie, and Louise McKenzie. l
This year's inter-class tournament was indeed a battle royal. In the first team ' Q
games, 'beside the juniors winning all their games, the sophomores beat the seniors,
the seniors beat the freshman, and finally the freshmen beat the sophomores. In the Lil,
second team games, the seniors were the victors. 'Qi
In the annual class tilt with Northshore, we split the honors, their juniors win-
ning and our seniors coming out victorious. i' ,fi
The senior team was composed of Captain Ruth Wenter, Helen Blake, Argela 'Z
Mutchler, Mary Forrest, Ruth Sheipard, Betty McCann, Marjorie Evers, Katherine
Taft and Marion Hilpert. if
MH7'j1 newer misses theseg M 'W
watch cl osel y.
One Hundred Fifteen
One H umired
' 'QQ f' '-':' 2 31 life? ' ,
Lake New Trier, as it is popularly called, is open every Tuesday and Friday
afternoon to all the girls in school. The pool is under the able direction of Miss Fogg
with the assistance of the other gym teachers.
Each time the pool is open it is filled to- capacity, for swimming is a very popular
sport. Girls go in the tank for pure pleasure, not for G. A. A. points or to make a
team. They can do as they like in the Water, practice for the meets or just swim and
In the spring several swimming meets were held. These meets included adviser
room meets, intra-class adviser room meets, and inter-class meets. The 'events offered
were as follows: Races, free style Q20 yards and 40 yardsj, back stroke, breast stroke,
form swimming, back stroke under water, side stroke, crawl stroke, plunging, and
Life saving was given by Miss Fogg to a small grougp late in the spring. After
preparing for the examination they are given the National test by outside examiners.
Under such a swimming system as this every girl gets an opportunity to swim.
Lake New Trier.
After the completion of the new gymnasium the girls were given much more
room for athletic training, and a new sport was added to the list for girls, namely,
tumbling. This is a sport which requires individual prowess and ability rather than
the usual requirements of teamwork. The girls going out for this sport were required
to practice once a week, but they usually took advantage of the opportunity and ap-
peared two or three times a week. In all, there were approximately sixty girls going
out regularly, thirty-seven of whom received First-team credit. The examination for
first-team credit consisted of passing ten out of twelve picked tumbling events such as,
the straddle vault over the buck, and the Hank and squat vault over the horse. A
similar, test was given for second team credit.
It is expected that tumbling will make itself as much as part of the girls athletic
curriculum as basketball, baseball, or some other of the more firmly established sports
and receive just as enthusiastic support as the others.
T t Xi c. Z li'
"This is only one of the stunts
the tumblers do."
One Hmidred Sezentcen
, 1 W. '.1"' - pr' . .v"w'- "' 'J' -C'4,' ,-,'7"T"'T"'-" qqi'-'TA'-'A'if'T'T7TYf:l'7'Vx Mgig Y. TT, 'ZTQN' 5 CCF' , if,
iq, The dancing classes which were inaugurated last year, though still in the experi-
,. mental stage are proving very successful, as the attendance this year was double that
1 i of 1928.
? Q, These classes have given several notable performances, such as the incidental dances
iw H which helped to make the freshman-sophomore play, "The Blue-Bird," such a success,
if N and the interesting dance which was given on the dedication night of the Leslie F.
i Gates gymnasium.
8 gi l
This group meets once a week, throughout the school year. Each quarter, 10 points
are given toward G. A. A., to those who have had a good attendance. At the end of
the year Miss Biesemeier chooses a first and second team, on a basis of tests and regular
Hill attendance. A first team gives 50 points just as a hockey or soccer team, so dancing
ifli can become a profitable pastime. V
.1 -Q -:rf-'ev
' mill "Betty and Babe dancing
Inn. ' N
j u in the breeze."
w - HJ I
One H undrccl Eighteen
GIRLS' LEADERS CORPS
Elizabeth Zimmerman Frances Payne
Mary Jane Miller
Gertrude Van Treuren Marion Popper
,. J ,
.59 rw it
' - v .
Ending up the
One II-imdlcd X meteen
HE Dlfcuf THKOXUEILH'
ROLLING-Pam NYM pf AT LARGE
fx lxxv wa ? :.. is f, '
.1 1, rf .,'f,:"EH- ' -
. T ,1-5, -f A433-. .
1' X f-A.,-'E' 1: '
U A - f 1 Z Af:
. - 'Q , '
ON YOUR MARK
1 cuoofe up
JOHN BETAK FAITH BORGE
JOHN BETAK . . . . . ..... ........ P resident
JOHN Arwoon . . . .... Vice-President
FAITH BURGE ............... ........................ S ecretary
The Dramatic Club's program for this past year has been an interesting and varied
one. The three one-act plays which were presented by the Players instead of the
usual full length Player's Play, and the four major plays offered a wide range of
parts to the potential Sarah Bernhards and John Barrymores of the four classes.
The first play of the season, "Merton of the lVIovies," was a delightful three-act
comedy wherein llflerton, a grocery clerk, who went to Hollywood in search of movie
stardom, captivated the audience with his pathetic eagerness and earnestness in the
most whimsical of situations.
For the freshman-sophomore play NIaeterlinck's allegory, "The Blue Bird," which
portrays the universal search for happiness, was presented. This fantasy necessitated
a large cast and was produced with a great deal of color, music and pegeantry.
Besides the regular plays, the Dramatic Club prepared the fourth act of Drink-
water's "Abraham Lincoln" and presented it as part of the annual Lincoln's Birthday
celebration which is sponsored every year by the Union League Club of Chicago.
"The Rise of Silas Laphamn was the vehicle for the Junior Play. This drama,
set in Boston in that age of bustles and stiff cravats which is sometimes called! the
"Gay 9O's", depicted the trials and tribulations, both social and financial, of the in-
domitable, self-made Silas Lapham.
Then came the Players' presentation of three one-act plays: "The Grill," "Grin-
goire," and "The Potboileru.
For the senior play "The Gypsy Trail," a romantic three-act comedy, was pre-
sented. There were two casts for' thisahighly entertaining and colorful production.
"The Gypsy Trail" is the story of a prosaic lover and his plans to fan the romantic
flames of his imaginative fiancee. It proved to ,be a lively and charming drama as pre-
sented by the casts in the Dramatic Club's final performance this year.
One Ilundrcd Twenty-Two
John F etcher
One Hunched Twenty Three
PROPERTIES AND STAGE CREWS EJ'
These working bodies are silent partners in the Dramatic Club productions. The
stage crew under the stage technician, Miss Grover, makes the settings and manages
the sceneryg the electricians under Nlr. Jones produce the lighting eilfectsg while, the
costuming' and properties are done by the properties director, Miss Brew, and her girls.
Some very effective and difficult work has been accomplished on each of the five plays
of this year. Most of the work, however, was concentrated on the freshman-sophomore
play, "The Bluebird." The girls designed and colored over seventy costumes. Mr.
Jones' crew worked many hours getting the proper blending of light.
The big success of the year for the backstage crews was "The Rise of Silas Laphamf'
Scenes were changed quicker than ever beforeg the hunt for furniture was more suc-
cessful. Even the costumes were favorably commented on by every one. The Players'
Plays created much work for the Electricians. "The Gypsy Trail" required an
elaborate set over which all crews labored many days. This production closed a full
and gratifying year.
One Hun drcd T1UC1l,fQU-FOU1'
' X F UMERTON or THE Movies" l
Presented November 17, 1928
Merton Gill .....
Amos G. Gashvviler
Elmer Huff ......
Tessie Hearns . .
Casting Director . .
I. Lester Montague
The Montague Girl
Harold Parmalee .
Beulah Baxter . . .
Muriel Mercer . .
Jeff Baird .....
. . .Richard Rossman
. . . .George Glover
.... . .Jean Hall
. . .Isabel Milton
. . . .Ernest Solomon
. . . . .John Burdette
. . . .Alan Hoagland
. . . .Robert Brown
. . . .Dorothy Darby
. . .Charles Kennedy
. . . . .Ruth Wenter
. . . . . . .Jean Paddock
. . . . . Bill Anderson
Mrs. Patterson .... .... M argaret Washburne
Mr. Walberg ............................... Wilbur Magill
Miss Baxter's Staff. . .Jane Norman, lVIorris Field, Gordon Cutler
Extras at the Studio ........ Catherine Farrar, Genevieve Smithers
Patricia Goodhue, Dorothea West, Dorland Davis.
- A- ' V- f - r. - 1 .- -- 'ff-HF,-e,"f -ff-f,-T fwfr'-'fi .fr"r"
l ,fr-5. t M r- .
One Hundred Twenty Five
w . .,
. ! E
i- P I
. -1 --.-Y
Daddy Tyl ......
Mummy Tyl . . .
Dairy Berylum .
The Dog, Tylo .
The Cat, Tylette
Water . . .
Sugar . .
Milk . . .
Granny Tyl ....
Little Brothers . .
"THE BLUE BIRD"
Presented February 2, 1929
. .Jean Brownell
Paul N etterstrom
. . . . Ethel Anderson
. . .Robert Nason
. .Arthur Mayer
. . .Betty Garner
. . . . . .Jane Orr
. . .Lindsey Field
. . . . .Jean Meek
. . Mollie Mickey
. . . Henry Foster
George Browning, Dexter Martin,
Jack Brood, Don Minor
Little Sisters. . .Lorraine Moore, Martha Flanagan, Edith Hirsch
Night ....................................... Mary Rogers
Neighbor Berlingot ...... ........... H elen Green
Neighbor's Little Girl .... ..... E lizabeth Zimmerman
mi-f-f .-- -V --f-7'- -vi ---7-,-k-1---W + -f 7- A - - --f
One Hundred Twenty-Sim
"TI-IE RISE OF SILAS LAPI-IAM" ' '
Presented March 22, 1929 I
Silas Lapham .....
Bartley Hubbard . . .
Persis Lapham . . .
Hatie ..... ......
Milton Rogers ....
Penelope Lapham . . .
Irene Lapham .....
Tom Corey' . ..
Anna Corey .....
Bromfield Corey . . .
Nanny Corey ......... . . .
Lily Corey . .. .......... . . .
Mrs. Henry Bellingham ....
Charles Bellingham ....
Mrs. James Bellingham.
James Bellingham .....
Mr. Sewell .........
Mrs. Sewell ....
lVIr. Seymour .
Robert Chase . . .
lVIr. Dunham ....
. . . . . . . . .Dorothea West
. . . . . . .Bruce Kenyon i,
. . . . . .John Atwood
. . . .Robert Simmons '
. . . .Betty Johnson
. . . .Donna Wiley
. . . . .Robert Forster
. . .Betty Sunderland
. . . . .Marion Dennis
. . . . . .Alfred Romig
. . .Marjorie Koenig
. . . . . . .Robert Hertel
Mary Louise Cotton I
. . . . . .Alice Feakins
. . . .Jane Didrikson I
. . . . .Jack Weiller "
. . . . . .-Bill Anderson 'I
. . . .Dorothy Schoenfield
. . . .Clifton Darling -
. I ,l
Farrington Schaeffer I ,il
One Hundred Twenty-Seven
CABINET SCENE F ROM DRINKWATER'S
Presented at Auditorium Theater, February 12, 1929
Under Auspices of Union League Club
Secretary of War Stanton . . .
Secretary of State Seward .....
Secretary of the Treasury Chase .... .....
Secretary iH-ook ..............
Postmaster General Blair ......
Secretary of the Navy Weller .
Secretary to the President, john Hay ........
President Lincoln .... .....
One Hundred Twenty-Eight
. . . .Carl Hall
.. . . . .John Betak
. . .Martin Cassell
. . . . ,John Atwood
. . . . . .Bill Gibson
Myron E. Duckles
Tl-IE GYPSY TRAIL
By ROBERT HoUsUM
Presented lVIay 31 and June 1
Frank Raymond ....... ........... C harles Smith, Alan Hoagland
Miss janet Raymond ..... ..... M ary Forrest, Betty Lawrence
John Raymond. . .
. . . . . . . . . . . . .Billy Rothschild, Donald Hughes
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .VVilliam Bennett, Charles Pfingsten
. . . . . . . .Nlary Elizabeth Townsend, Barbara Mearns
............ Willard Bent, Walter Lindblad
. . . . . . . .Robert Hertel, Kenneth Moeller
. . . .Genevieve Smithers, Elizabeth Jenkins
. . . . . . .Grace Cook, Katherine Weiss
One Hundred Twenty-Nflne
' PLAYERS' PLAY
ln place of the annual full length Players, Play this year, three one act plays
were presented. The plays, which were very different in type, were given on Saturday
evening, April twenty-seventh in a preliminary contest which was to decide which
one of the thr-ee should be entered in the Drama League Contest.
The first play on the program was George VVoodruff Johnston's "The Grill," a
modern crook drama dealing with stolen papers, city politics, suspects and the final
discovery of the real safe-cracker, the maid-otherwise known as "Combination Sadie."
"Gringoire," a romantic costume play depicting Louis Xl, and a hungry ballad
maker and l-eader of the people, Gringoire, was the next offering. "Gringoire" was
selected by the judges as the play best fitted to represent New Trier in the Drama
League Contest, which will be held in Chicago some time in June.
"The Pot Boiler," by Alice Gerstenberg, was the last play which was given. This
satire on plots, playwrights, and actors was singularly well chosen as it burlesqued
. . . . . H . . ,, . ,, . ,,
spiritedly the sentxmentalism in Grmgoire and the usual crook stu
most entertaining to the audience, which voted it the best
ff in The Grill.
of the three plays.
L0uiS XI . ,,.. ................ I ohn Bctak Nicole .......... , ........ Margaret Washburne
Jeannette ..... ........ L ouise I-Iubsch Simon .,........,....... ...................,.. L ouis Weber
Gfingoire ........ .......... M artin Cassell Oliver Daim ........................... Robert Pearse
Soldiers ........ Bill Anderson, john Atwood
Mr. Thomas Pinikles Sucl..Dorla11tl Davis Mr. Ruler .... ........ G eorge Humsche
Mr. Harold Xvouldby ......., Gordon Cutler Miss Ivory ............ ...... . Helen Nygard
Nh-5, Pencil ,,,,..,,....,,,.,..,. .... I anet Marshall Mr. Inkwell ............. . ........... jack Howe
Mr, Ivory ,,.......,,. , ..... Farrington Sehaeiler
Mr. T,-ent -,.,-, ,,,,.... . .Robert Brown Comr. of Police ............ Dorrauce Nygaard
Mrs. Trent --,,. ...,..., D orothy Darby Maid .... ......... ........... .---
O17,e'H'1md1'ed 'Thirty ' '
sab el Milton
m.L-fm-I2 IM paw
BOB IXIARCUS DORLAND DAVIS
BOB BROXVN RUTH DRAYER KINGSLEY KARNOPP
IVIARTIN CASSELL. Editor FRED FIELDING
ISABEI, BCIILTON, flssismnr MARY KARKER
BETTY BUCKETT REBA IVIICHENER
BILL GIBSON FRANK ROTH
DUNCAN JENNINGS, Editor BURTON ASCHEIM
CARL HAI,L,f1ssistanr JOHN INTILTON
GIRLS ATH LETICS
IVIARTHA TENCHER, Editor NIARY FORREST
JOSEPHINE FARLEY VIRGINIA TAYLOR
IVIORTON IVIERGENTHEINI, Edizor SCRIBLERUS CLUB
BILL BENNETT, Editor LEON DICKINSON, flssismnr
DON BROCKELL, Editor BOB GONSALVES
OLIVER CALLANEN ,TACK LUDXVIG
VIRGINIA CONNER LENS CLUB
BUSINESS STAFF I
HOMER HIIITON, Bz1.vim'.vs Jllmmgw- ROBERT HERTEI., zlxxistzznt
BOB SIMMONS, Illanager IVIARGARET GORDON
WILLIAM BfIESICK, J.vsi.vtanf DAVID HICKS
CARBON DUBBS NVILLIANI MCALLEN
JOSEIIHINE FARLEY SARAH PAGE
VIRGINIA CONNER, Head Typist MARION DENNIS
DOROTPIY GANTZEL WINNIFRED STOERK
JOHN F ETCHER, Cirrularion Aflmmger .PRESCOTT LOTHROI-, dsyistavzt
One H Imzlrcd Tl1i1't11-Thfree
NEW TRIER NEWS
DORLAND DAVIS BOB MARCUS
DUNCAN JENNINGS . . .Boys Athletics BOB BROWN .... .... IV Iusic
MARTHA TENCHER . .. .Girls Athletics RUTH DRAYER . . . .... Social
JANET MARSHALL . . . .,.... Dramaticx BUD MAGILL .... ........ H amor
MORTON MERGENTHEIBI ..... Literary DON BROCKELL .... ........... A rt
RUTH DRAYER ..... ....... E ditorial MARTIN CASSELL Exchange Editor
MARJORIE BRAYINIER .... Bibliomaaiac
ISAREL MILTON BERNARD KRABI GERRY SCHNUR
IVIARGARET CASTER MARY NIESTADT WINSLOW WRIGHT
CARL HALL PAUL POWELL
JOHN BARDEN V IRGINIA CONNER KINGSI.EY ISARNOPP JANET ORWIG
JANE BARR ROBERT FORSTER ROBERT KING DICK ROSSMAN
ANNE BODDIE MARION HUSTING BETTY LAVVRENCE VIRGINIA ST. CLAIR
JANET BROWN RUTH JACKSON VIVIAN LORENZINI ROBERT SCHOENBRUN
JOHN CHAPMAN MAURENE JONES JOHN MILTON DOROTHY SCHOENFIELD
HOMER HILTON .... Business fllarzagfr BOB SIMMONS ...Adfvertising Manager
BOB KELLY .... .Circulation Manager'
NIARIANNA HILTON BOB HERTEL SALLY CLARK META IVIILLER
JOHN FETCHER BETTY NICCZANN
VIRGINIA CONNER, Head Typist DOROTHY GANTZEL
MARION DENNIS WINIFRED STOERK
" ' 'y
One Hundred Thirty-Four
Vice-President of Music Club
SENIOR MUSIC CLUB
MARY LOUISE COTTON . .
LEON DICKINSON .
One Hundred Yhuty Sin:
. . . . . .Presidflzt
. - - Vice-Prffxizlelzt
. . . . . .Secretary
. . . YwI'?H.S'1ll'6I'
JUNIOR MUSIC CLUB
ELOISE KREMER . . .
JOSEPHINE CRESSY ..
IVIOLLY IYIICKEY . .
PAUL GII,.BERT . ..
. . . . . .President
. . .Vice-Presizlent
. . . . .Secretary
. . . Treasurer
MARY JEAN SAX
One Hundred Thirty Seven
rl I ' Vi ,
ll nm l'Y2,h,fKTr'tf'fi'J
' ' ll
BOYS GLEE CLUB
CLIFTON DARLING .......... . .............. ..... P resident
TREAT BURNS . . . . .......... Librarian
ALLEN STULTS .... . . . . . . . . . ..... . . .Alssistant Librarian
The program for the year of the Boys Glee Club was an ambitious and very suc-
cessful one. The group was entertained by the Wilmette Rotary Club and sang in
the annual Christmas -program. Under lVIrs. Cotton's eiiicient direction, the light
opera "H, M. S. Pinaforen was presented in two excellent performances by the Boys
and Girls Glee Clubs and the Orchestra, Miss Stanwood directing the action and
dialogue, and lVIiss Biesemier the dances. The club participated in the fourth annual
high school Musical Festival' which was held at New Trier, and sang as part of the
One Hundlel Th-irty-Eight
4 'ki' A
' 1 1.
, i ,-
GIRLS GLEE CLUB
FAITH BURGE ............................. .... P resident
LOTTIE KUENKLE ...... .... S ecremry
ISABEL MACALISTER . .. ......... Treasurer
MARIAN BENT ...... ........... L ibrarian
GLADYS WALBAUM . . . . . . ......... .fissistalzt Librarian
The Girls Glee Club has done characteristically fine singing during the past year,
for Mrs. Cotton has worked with them especially on some of the important prin-
ciples of voice, clear enunciation, mental control and forces of breath, those things
that tend to produce a clear, resonant carrying tone.
Ada Tilley Allen, who has been. teaching voice-culture and working with some
New Trier students for several years, and Eugene Dressler, are in a large part re-
sponsible for this fine singing, since most of the members of the club have studied
The music sung this year is on the whole more difficult than that of previous
years, and the ability of the club is evident when one has had the pleasure of hearing
Ethel Anderson Jan-e Copethorne Lottie Kuenkle
Ernestine Behrens Mary Louise Cotton Peggy Lincoln
Marian Bent Caroline Davis Jean Lindstrom
Margaret Bickham Kathrine Ellis
Elizabeth Blaylock Ruth Enright
Helen Brandriff Catherine Farrar Polly Miller
Faith Burge Alice Feakins Lois Nordburg
Eleanor Burke Jean Hall Jane Norman
Eleanor Burkhardt Louise Hubsch ' Jane Orr
Dora Burrows Janet Hughes Lois Phelps
Jean Campbell fHielen Hutchens Jane Robinson
Harriet Christie Eleanor Idler Marian Jean Sax
Om: IIIIIHIVCII I'hz1tyNine
Clay-ineiyg Vlfolff, Leonard
VVatson Gordon-Eb Zumer' Henry
Anderson, Arthur-Bb C
Burns, VV111. Treat
One Hundrerl Forty
Ouse, John L.
. Simon, Arnold
Morgan, William T.
Kelley, Robert Esctif
Pearse, Robert T ll ya
BMS I ympant .
,,5,g35,g,, Lefmfd 2i.1:2?ew..tssfge
Frankel, Edward C07ldUCf0f'3
Schwarm, Elizabeth Mr. J. C. Schumacher
First Violins: Basses:
ROBERT BROWN, Concert-meister JANET ORXVIG
EDWIN SEYFRIED. Principal NIARGARET A FREYN
EEEIE JAMES fuluzgsz
ALLEN PHILBRICK, Principal
MARTHA ETZBACH, Principal
GORDON ROBINSON, .Librarian
ROSE FEIMAN, Principal
VVILLIA M KURTz, Tympzmi
One Ilunflrcd Forty-One
H. M. S. PINAFORE.
For nearly a decade it has been traditional that the lliusic Department present
some light opera every other year. Due to the meeting of the National lVIusic 'Su-
pervisor's Conference at Chicago in l92S, no such production was then attempted.
It was therefore with an 'unusual degree of interest and expectation that New Trier
awaited this spring the second presentation of Gilbert and Sullivanls operetta, H. IVI. S.
Pinafore. It was first presented in 1920 with a cast of principals gcomiprised largely
of faculty members and outside talent. Since then "lX'Iikado," "Robinhood", and
"Chimes of Normandy" have successively been marked by :an increasing proportion
of student participation. This year, due largely to the recent introduction of vocal
study-among a considerable group of students, Pinafore, with a single exception,
was cast, from our student body., Bob Daggy, an alumnus of '24-, returned to sing
the rolejof Ralph. 'W - ' N f
1 fi ' .1 it , ' .,.f , if
it liTifijC5lttLtfii"7Qhetheliriyxllflslss btaiivvooil, Biesemeier, lVIiss Mickey,
and lVIrs. Allen all gave unsparingly of their talent and energy and oombined lto
make the production a complete triumph. To bothJthe Senior Orchestra and Glee
Clubs equal credit is due, the polished and Hexible support of the one, and the spirited
chorus work of the other eliciting a great deal of glowing praise.
The large audiences which filled our auditorium fon the evenings of llVIarch 15
and 16 were an enthusiastic tribute to the Work which lVIrs. Cotton has done in
establishing a reputation for our ilVIusic Department as one of the finest in the
THE CAST OF OHARACTERS
THE RIGHT HON. SIR JOSEPH PORTER, K.C.B.
First Lord of the Admiralty .................................................. ......... C lifton Darling
Commanding H. M. S. Pinafore ......... ......,. W illiam Gibson
Able Seaman ...................................... ........ l Qidgcway Daggy
Able Seaman ........ ....... 1 lobert Brown
Boatswain .......... .......... -I Ohn Betak
BOB BECKET y
Boatswain's Mate ...... ........ L eon Dickinson
Midshipinite ,.........,........ ........ O lin Setllncss
The Captain's Daughter .... ....... l -Ottie Kuenkele
Sir Josephs First Cousin .......,... ............ I anet Hughes
A Portsmouth Bumboat Woman ..,........................,.................................... Patricia Goodhue
FIRST LORD'S SISTER, HIS COUSINS, I-IIS AUNTS, SAILORS, MARINES, etc,
Virginia Sprague, Katherine Ellis, Helen Shepard, Ruth Enright, Marian Jean
Sax, Eleanor Idler, Lois Phelps, VVil1a Snyder, Helen Brandriit, Alice Feakins, Jane
Willard, Janet Shepherd, Virginia Taylor, Harriet Christie, Helen I-Iutchens, Catherine
Farrar, Jean Campbell, Jeanette Wurth, Faith Burge, Mary Louise Cotton, Mariqfn
Bent, Kathryn Weiss, Gladys Wlallbaum, Isabel Macalister, George Jlones, Theodore
Buck, Edward Gritsbangh, Olin Sethness, john Chapman, Robert Kirtland, Kenneth
Moeller, George Glover, Joe Turclc, Richard Massman, David Hicks, Morton Mergen-
theim, Allen Stults, Veifnon Allen, Conrad Gerstenbrand, Ralph Wa1'ble, Diebert
Miller, Robert Ellis, William I-Ioffman, Robert Simmons, Leon Dickinson, James
Gerber, Richard Rossman, Treat Burns.
me 'Hundred Pow ty Three
LESLIE CHAMPLIN, Concert-meister
One Hundred Forty-Four
Flute : I
MR. MAC LEAN
New Trier's debating schedule for this year included the following interscholastic
debates: April 12, Provisog June 3, Cleveland Heightsg Rlay Z-IP, Northwestern
Freshmang lVIay 27, Roosevelt.
Due to the graduation of Rollin Simonds, winner of the Beloit College Extempore
Championship and several other experienced debaters, the team was selected from
entirely new material. John Erickson, who had been on the New Trier debating
team two years previous, was the only exception.
Raymond Ringson completed his second year as a very eflicient manager of the
debating team, this time ably assisted by George Campbell.
The subject for this year was, Resolved: that the jury system should be abolished.
The Affirmative team consisted of Captain John Erickson, Dorland Davis, and
Lois Goldstein. The Negative team included Olin Sethness, Albert Denton, and
Lowell Comee. Olin Sethness lead the Negatives. John Curtis, a freshman under-
study, should also be mentioned.
Practice debates were held at the Glencoe Central and Skokie Grammar Schools,
at which the grade school students were the audiences. In the outcome of these de-
bates the honors were divided. The Negative won at Glencoe Central and the
Aiiirmative won at Skokie.
The Proviso debate of April 12, was a non-decision debate. In spite of a heavy
down-pour of rain an enthusiastic crowd turned out.
On June 3, the third annual debate with Cleveland Heights lHligh School was
held in the New Trier auditorium before a good sized audience. The Cleveland-
New Trier debate was considered the biggest debate of the year. The New Trier
Team for the Cleveland debate upheld the negative and consisted of Lowell Comee,
John Erickson and Albert Denton.
A feature of debating which all debaters strive for is membership in the Na-
tional Forensic League, a debater's honorary society. This league has a membership
of over three thousand debaters. To become a member one must not only have debated
in at least one winning debate or two losing debates, but also have gone through the
regular form of initiation.
One Humlf eil' A TT T :TTY M T Y 'TTT T Lili Y
, . 1 ii -
f , .
, .f - f -
DEBATING ORGANIZATIONS Q
The Gavel Club and the Freshman Debating Club had formerly been ,two sep-
arate debating organizations, but combined at the beginning of the first semester into
one larger and better club.
The officers for the first semester were: Dick Longini, Presidentg Solon Reily,
Vice-President, Jack Loeb, Secretary, Grenfell Older, Treasurer. Those for the
second semester were: Albert Denton, President, Clin Sethness, Vice-President,
Lwellyn Jones, Secretary and Treasurer.
The purpose of this club ,is to hold debates, discussions of debating, and contests
in which the members can enter. The Gavel Club aided the Forensic Board in
backing debating at New Trier.
The Forensic Board, a new venture, was organized at the beginning of the year,
for the purpose of making all arrangements for debates, and managing the social func-
tions of this activity. The Board showed great interest in debating and will without
a doubt be continued next year.
The members of the Board were Raymond Ringson, Betty Buckett, Solon Reily,
and George Campbell., The Board divided into two parts, with Ray and George
arranging the debates and Betty and Solon taking charge of all social activities.
However, when an important problem was brought up the entire Board was called
together to discuss it. Both divisions of the Board performed their duties excellently.
In the winter of this year a get-together was held, at which everyone interested
in debating was welcome. The group had dinner at Cooley's Cupboard and ffrom
there went to the Uptown Theater where they saw a mystery thriller.
On lVIay 10, an informal dance called the Spring Frolic was given for the
punpose of raising mon-ey for the entertainment of the Cleveland Heights debating
team when they Came to New Trier to debate in lVIay.
One Ilunrdrefl P01111 Seven
. Z YP .
, ..., .1 .i .. " ' V "
M ' ::.5J'g , . 3,7317 .:'
l' T , Liiqiiil
'i ' ,,.3T.' 'L
1. Ti." Jreff "
- "' - -Mr:
gifiiii Qi' it
N 5 '
Cassell Ilinyson. 1l'r1Id Ifefuk Ito Ill fy
New Trier is once more back in the Oratorical lists. There has been a lapse of
several years due to lack of sponsors and coaching lstaff, but now the history depart-
ment has taken the responsibility and -fthe initiative. lVIr. Reilly and Miss Ulrich
are the sponsors. From a dead start, there being no material left over in the form
of students who had participated in previous oratorical work, lVIr. Reilly and Miss
Ulrick have accomplished much.
The first competition entered was the Hamilton Oratorical Contest, sponsored
by the Hamilton Club of Chicago. Martin Cassell was the New Trier entrant.
Although this first venture was .not successful in terms of victory, it was a step
Then came the Lincoln Contest, substituted this year for the annual Washington
contest, held under the auspices of the Union League Club. Alfred Romig was
entered, being selected from a group of four. Romig failed to qualify but at least
carried the New Trier colors.
The annual Daily News Contest was the next event. Romig again entered after
a preliminary elimination. He placed sixth in his section of the preliminaries.
The final event concerning oratory at New Trier was the MacLean Cup contest,
with which the school is familiar. This contest was of a somewhat different mature,
being the product of the Public Speaking classes. Each class held preliminaries, the
winners going to a semi-finals and the qualifiers going before a special junior-Senior
assembly for the finals. Of the three finalists, John Betak was the choice of the
judges, receiving the cup for one year.
Having entered three contests is a quick start for this revived activity, and it is
to be hoped that in the future :stud-ents will -build up to greater achievements on
the foundations here laid.
One Hundved Forty-Eight
u V i
STUDENT COUNCIL il' '
GEORGE BROWN ........................... ........ P reszdent
GRETCHEN DREVER ....
ED CULLEN .....
Marv Alice Cochran
. . . .Vice-President
. . ..,... . ........ Secretary
Chas. F. Southward, Jr.
' Dick Wilcox
One Ilfumlred Forty-N-me
.Y,' -I 1 ',Yg ', I I
, fl, .1 ,f., , ,
.r .,-r:.-5, ,.-V, ,L--r I
One Hu Il zlrcd Fifty
T. N. T.
John Betak Josephine Farley
George Brown Carl Hall
lVIartin Cassell Alan Hoagland
lllary Louise Cotton Janet Marshall
Leon Dickinson lVIartha Tencher
Gretchen Drever lVlary Elizabeth Townsend
lVIary Elizabeth Parker
1 -V -Y, , , .. -mil
' Virginia Taylor
One' H1mfl1'ed Fifty-Ofic
Une Hundred Fifty' Two
.. ,.,f '
lf l. ,J
f e' ij
lv' LJHY Vw
JUNIOR HONOR GROUP
Ethel Belle Glass
, .- ,zqalal V. . V f, ,
5. , -Y ,,
' v i :sae
SOPHOIVIORE HONOR GROUP
lllarjorie Nlergenthaler l
Nlary Jane Nless at
Virginia lNelson -, '
. l .
Ethel Pierce i 1
Marion Popper yr
Elizabeth Potter A
Guy Robbins l
Phil Von Ammon 1
One Il mul red F i f ty-Three
FRESI-IIVIAN I-IGNOR GROUP
lVIary J. Thomas
TOM HICKS ART WIENECKE
l- f ,
The Club Room.
7 GEORGE COGSWELL ....... .. .President ARTPIUR WIENECKE . . .... Secretary
WW TOM 'H'ICKS .......... Vzce-Preszdent RICHARD W1Lcox ......... Treasurer
U NORMAN Roos JOE BEROL .... Chairman Dinner Com.
i fl .......... Clzairman Program Com. EL BEROL .... Chairman Publicity Com.
. K DICK MANN MR. FRISBIE ................ Sponsor
, ........ Chairman Registration Com.
,if The outstanding accomplishment and the object of most of the activities of the
Tri-Ship Club this year was the furnishing of the new club room in the Leslie F.
' Gates Gymnasium. The boys have Homer Hilton, as head of the club room committee,
Robert Simmons, in charge of the furnishing, and Richard Shuettge, who headed th-e
committee for the use and supervision of the room, to thanld for the efficient way in
3 which the work was handled. Mr. Kuppenheimer was very generous in donating
j.i1 one-half the money necessary for H
' the furnishingsg about seven hun-
dred dollars was raised by popular
V subscription among the boys, and
'fit the remainder was taken from the
club treasury. The important and
difficult task of selecting and ar-
ranging the furniture was ably
l y taken care of by Robert Simmons.
The room was opened to the
student body during the month of
. 'G February.
Q , f The club dinners, held about ,
l -' Q four times a sem-ester, were par- l
' i ticularly successful this year. lVIost ' 'f
Q ' Roos conspicuous in the minds of the Ma,,,L
One H'zmd1'erl Fifty-Sim
Smut .Yiyht Banquet
students are the Freshman Reception, with Al Kvale entertaining, the speech by Mr.
S. Duncan-Clark, and the entertainment furnished by a minstrel show from the
Evanston High School Hi-Y.
An innovation this year was the Adviser Room Boys Council which meets every week
and not only serves as a means of communication between the officials of the club and
the student body in handling ticket sales and other routine matters but also gives an
opportunity to discuss problems which pertain to the boys alone and for that reason can-
not go before the Student Council. One member is chosen from each boys adviser room.
On the twenty-seventh of October, the Tri-Ship Club was host to sixty repre-
sentatives from the other schools of the Suburban League. Growing immediately from .
this conference and in response to the efforts of Alan Hoagland, Howard Bleser,
Wendell Keith, and Charles Smith, the Suburban League Boys' Council, composed of
two boys and a faculty sponsor
2 n - 3 Q1 jjj from each school in the league, and ,
F, 'v t' whose object is to develop contacts
' -' "fi :lj 1 1 li, between the schools on other than a
V , competative basis, came into being.
s 'I-- 'l in Alan Hoagland was elected presi- V
W fi dent of this council.
H I q ., ii Arthur lfVienecke was chairman
,IM of the committee, composed of John
Betak, George Cogswell, .David
""'l'3t, Hicks, and Sangulnet Williams, '
which entertained the teams entered
in the District Basket Ball Tour-
nament. During the Tournament,
the exclusive use of the Club Room
was extended to the visiting teams.
HZ Boro! Jag B07-gl .
One Hundred Fifty-Seven
4 .uahbi .
FROM PE-lYflCf' LAB.
Q nw NT
1 2' 'f .
H - M-,I ya.
f - ev 'Q ,
'- J up
5' ' 'fig "' 1-'rl A'5f"',. :TL hs, ag I: "
'f A w . Ir M .'--gi-'Y 1-. 1 ,- L. K,
1' 5' ' 1 M' ' w , ,
Q I ' Max.
xi I xt 'V 1 fl A,
x 'f ,
wx I I 1.3,
Y J I ' W3
P 1 K,
, , -1 . ., --
-.,,. . , . E. 1
E--V---Q-r in v--. .- .1 - LL.,
U P IN THE CLOUDI'
f Y 1
I 'I '- V 5 l r, " i"
'I 1 V PERFECT THREEI' I
eg ' S E lf 11 G' H A A 5 b A
Y " ' ' wbffif ' .
' ,,, Q 4 .1 fwee+heart '-
f -L- cWh0fC'?J A,
INTER LLECTUALI' A
One 111471 drczl 1f'Nt1,I-Eiylz t
MARTHA TENCHER m
The Club Room'
TI-IE GIRLS' CLUB
ELIZABETH KELLY ..
M.ARTHA 'TENCHER . .
MARGARET GORDON .
NIARTHA ETZBACH ..
NIARY Louise COTTON. . .
FAITH BURG12 .......
JOSEPHINE FARLEY ..
FRANCES STILES . .
Miss L. WRIGHT ....
. . . Vice-President
. .... . . ....... Secretary
. . .Chairvlmrz Social Committee
.Clzairman Frienzlly Committee
Clzzzirnzrm Fizzmzcial Committee
. . .Chairman Emjrloymfut Committee
.Clmirzmzn Charity Committee
The Girls' Club of New . A
fi Trier has accomplished rnuch in
. -A T, Xfqiv-WP
imiij. 'f. .ix V L Q 'Ti'
fri, - fig
f , ls'
O ne Hundred Sta,-ty
the past year and has done its
best to make 1928 and 1929
ones which the girls will be
proud to add to the earlier his-
tory of the club.
One of the most Worth-While
objects of the Girls' Club is the
maintenance of the yearly schol-
arship and loan fund from
which graduates of New Trier
are helped through college.
This money is raised in the
various Ways listed.
i ,,,,.,., .
A Christmas Bazaar was held on December eighth which proved to be very suc-
cessful and very beautiful. All the adviser rooms aided in making this one of the big
events of the year. Hot dogs, candy, and baloons sold by the Girls' Club proved to
be very popular at the football games. A lliotherls and Daughters Banquet was held
February 14 which shall be long remembered for the happiness and good time had
by everyone present.
This is the list of money-making projects, however, there is another list of how
the money was spent.
Perhaps the one to be mentioned first is the complete furnishing of the New
Girls' Club Room. Now the room is open to all women teachers fand girls of New
Trier as a recreation room. The Club undertook the huge project of conducting
the Red Cross Drive and did so successfully. They supplied Christmas baskets to
poor families in the city.
,,,, .r- - .
i J ' ,
I 1 'V
.Um-y Louise Cotton, Jusvulzine Farley Frances Stiles
One Ilunrlred Siwty One
BOB ECKHART ..........
One Hundred S-twty-T-wo
Rose F ieman
. . .... President
l V A., j
,, , W 1 34, A
,UN C' 1- 7
V i I
MARY Ross ....... .. .President
VIRGINIA CONNER . . . . .Secretary
NIRS. MOORE . . . . . .Sponsor
MAURENE JONES . . . ...... President
HELEN NYGAARD .......... Vice-President
NIARION DENNIS . . . Treasurer and Secretary
BETTY VOSBERG . .....,. Social Chairman
NIURIEL WILSON . . .Program Chairman
NIARJORIE THORSEN . . . . .Publifity Chairman
MRS. LIGHTER ....................................... Sponsor
One Hundred Simty-Three
MARJORIE BRAYMER . . . . . .Przfsidenz
KINCSLEY KARNOPP . ......... . .Secretary
JANET IVIARSHALL . . .... Program Chairman
CHARLES STORDEUR ...... President
LILLIAN GRITZBAUGH . . . .......... Vice-President
GEORGE WEIDINGER . . . . .Treasurer and Secretary
IVIRS. WALKER ..... . ............... Sponsor
One Hundred S imty-Fo-u-r
MARTHA ETILRACH . . . ........ Prrsident
BOB HERTEL ....... .... I fire-President
BILL GIBSON . . . Treasurer
MARY FORREST . . . . .Secretary
MR. WALTON . . ..Sponsor
BOB STEVENS ....
MARION DENNIS . .
MISS FLENTYE . ..
. . .Treasurer
. . .Secretary
. . . .Sponsor
Un e H ll ll dwell S'i:vty-Five
FRANK ROTH ........ ...... P resident
HELEN RUTH BOSLEY . . . . . .Vice-President
BOB MARCUS ........ .... T reaxurer
MARION ANDERSON . . . . . .Secretary
MR. SCHUMACHER . . . . .Sponsor
CHARLES STORDEUR . . . ...... President
CHRISTINA LIND ....... . . .Vice-President
KONRAD. GERSTENBRAND . . ...... Treasurer
NIARIE KOEPKE ....... ........ S ecretary
ISABEL BEZZIO .. ....... Social Chairman
FRANCES STILES . . . . .M efnbership Chairman
MR. JOHNSON .. .............. Sponsor
One Hundred Sirctyrsiz
JOSEPHINE FARLEY . . .
.. . . . .President
PRESCOTT LOTHROP . . . Vice-President
MAURENE JONES . . . ..... Treasurer 1
GENE PADDOCK . . . . . .Secrezary
MR. HERRON . . . . .Sponsor
DORLAND DAVIS .. ...... President
ALICE BURCHARD . . . .......... Vice-President
ROBERT KING ....................., . . Trrasuzw' and Secretary
MR. PIEER, Mlss KENT. . , ........ . .... Sponsors
O H 0 Hun drczl Si.zvty-Seven
DOROTHY MAXWELL . . f ............... President
DOROTHY REINHOLD . . . .... Treasurer and Secretary
MR. CHRISTENSEN .. ............... Sponsor
JAMES GERBER . . . ' ..... President
GRACE CLUCAS .. ..Ificf-President
RALPH MORRIS .... . . .Treasurer
JEANETTE WORTH . .. .. .Secretary
MR. HILDEBRAND .. .... Sponsor
One Hundred Sixty-Eight
PAUL CRUMLISI-I ..
WINIFRED STOERK . . .
VIRGINIA CONNER .
MR. W. S. BROWN .
ALAN HOAGLAND ..
OLIVER BODDIE . .
TOM LARSON . . .
STEVE WINDES . . .
MR. JON ES ........
. . . . . .President
. . .Vice-President
. . . .Treasurer
. . .Secretary
. . .Sponsor
. . . . . .President
. . . . . . . .. .Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
....... .Chief Operator
Unc Humlmzl SIaftyNm.e
AL Bows . . .
ROY WEST .. .
BRUCE KENYON .
JOHN MILTON ..
MR. SHOVVLEY ..
HOWARD ZIBBLE . . .
HARRY IH-OwsE . .
MR. OAKS .....
. . . . . .prfsident
. . . Vice-President
. . . . .Secretary
....... . Treasurer
. . . .Sergeant-at-Arms
. . . . . .President
. . . . . . . . . .Vice-President
Treasurer and Secretary
One Hlundreal Seventy
H i 0332 .-
0 ne H un
aired S tj 0
'h,,,i' 1-ZAiQb i, 1
, If X I mu,
ls N! ,V gidv 15 5 R- LH
Q 4 1 ' ' v 1
geibl QP' 1
'w 1 :Q V fi , ak: r , ,pnfp .
.Z L Q. li:-1 , W h I
s k'-is X
'Y M 'I Qi, -
, fs I4 J z- W
1 ..:: : :-- H' ' ,ru ,r l V I I,
LOOKING DOWN '
THE ICRUB fqum:
9 . A QUARETET
, 1 K , .
PLAYING IN 'THE fAND
IOME os me Bovf A
NO vmucuue HERE !
One Hundred Se'vcn.ty-Tu:o
TW W W WWW W WWW W WW
t Index to Advertisers
Alrner Coe 8: ,Co .......,.....
Bernie Studio ..............
Blomdahl 81 Suuclmark ....
Braun Bros. Oil Co ................
Bredelneier M Co. ..,,.......,... L .... .
Bryant Kr Stratton College ........
Carl E. Sterner ...........,...........,.
Central Barber Shop ...........
Chrysler Plymouth ,....,...
Cooley"s Cupboard ........
Du Breuil's, Inc. ............... .
Eckart Hardware Co. ,.... .
Edgar A. Stevens, Inc ........
Elsie Thal .............,............................
F. I. B. Art Shop .............,.............,.....
First National Bank of NVllI11CttC .......
G. L. Ziek ..........,.......................,....,,,,..
Glencoe Grocery .......................,......
Glencoe State Bank ......
Grabo ik Schempp .....
H. C. VVieneeke ...................
Hanson Motor Co.
H1ll1nan s .......................,................
Indian Hill Drugs Sz Gifts ......,.
I. H. Schaefer ...........................
John Nlillen .....,. - ....................
Kenilworth Mfarket .,........,....
Keystone Service Station ........... .,
Ic1I1g,S Pantry .......................................
Lake Shore Cleaners Sz
Ley-Cross Printing Co ......... ..........
M. B. Akean Co. ..........,.................. .
Mike's Barber Shop .....
Motor Service Inc. .......................... .
New Trier VVindow Shade 8: Dra
pery Shop ........ ....r..,
North Shore Cleaners ............................ ,.... ............,.. .,.,.,.,
North Shore Laundry .......................................... .....,,,
Papantony Sz Sons . ............... ....., . .
Porter's Electric Shop .......................
Q. R. S.-De Vry Corporation .......
Rapp Bros. ....... - .............................. .
Rensch Fireproof Warehotise ......
Ridge Avenue Pharmacy ..........
S. Fell ...........................................
Schultz Sz Nord ..................
Snider-Cazel Drug Co. ............. .
Standard Photo Engraving Co ........
Suburban Cleaners 81 Dyers ..........
Teatno del Lago .,........................
The Hub ........ ' .............................
Walter P. Smith 81 Co. .... .
'vVlarren Piper Sz C0 .............
William I. Schneider .....,
Wilinette Home Bakery .,,..
Wihnette Music Shop ......
VVilmette State Bank ........
VVilmettc' Varietv Store .,..............
Wilsoil Bakery .................... i .................
'Winnetka Trust 8: Savings Bank .......
VVQIE Grifis Inc. .........,.....,.,.... L ...... .
NVorthen-Carrieo Co. ..................... .
One und-red S eventy-Three
. . . .y.-.-N.-.
' 555355 E251 4
One Hzuulrcd Seven!!!-FUND'
C RT PPAREI.
QM' Trzkef 744112152 Hr
Fashions for the classroom, the games,
the prom and all other occasions of the
school year or vacation time. Collections
are varied and interesting. Every garment
is skillfully made and of excellent quality.
Smart new styles.. A wicle range of sizes.
Coats Ensembles Frocks
Sweaters Knitted Suits
Hats Gloves Hosiery
Silks Costume jewelry
,.,., . .
-. qw-. .--., x v. u. f A N f 1- -
11.,z,i -.kgs 4... U ' -K I ' I I ' I
QUYUW' 'l.4,f iiriizrfmp
Q0 Saw TIME 5' 'oifsuiitzo'
Q Qoon.M,,0. I
S Svevgeahl E NGZVX 314:
PK S 'O
W e 553 n 44365 fi
rzzgg 'QE - Z
- Q51 it ss Gm
9' Q54 it M953 -
Q, A-A 4,85 Q N Q
'9 Q 0 .3 2 ,ag 45 Q
9 2 of, Q Q
0 u v QV
oung men and women of discrimination choose
this school to complete their training for business success.
Why? ..... Because it merits
the confidence and recommen-
dation of College Presidents,
High School Principals, Faculty
Advisors, Student Body and
Business leaders call for Bryant
S1 Stratton graduates to fill pre-
ferred positions because then
they are sure of capably trained
Assistants of superior calibre.
Many of Chicago' s lead-
ing executives are gradu-
ates of this school: James
Simpson, Pres. Marshall
Field Sz. Co., H. A. An-
derson, Vice-Pres. First
National Bank, Chicago,
and Mrs. Jetta Steeg, Chi-
cago Daily News, among
thousands of others.
1 . g
A secretary touches
all business activities
and daily associates
with the man able to
advance you. Sum-
mer course equips
you to earn colle e
education or gives
you three months
Courses include Busi-
and Public Speaking.
Good positions guar-
Visit, phone or write
for details and catalog.
The School Where a Business Atmosphere Prevails.
y, B lgya nt? Stmtton
c ogg li 0 IE
'LX ff-' X
.fe 18 So.Micl1iqa11Ave. CHICA 00, Wff.'flfIOIl6 ll'A.vdolf1lz15 gl
V i ,
wr 1 -Ulf'
0 ll IIN tllle
' PHONE GLENCOE 61
Orders Called For and Delivered
Cleaners and Dyers
340 PARK AVENUE
H22 Central Avenue
Wilmette 4 l 3 0
CARL E. STERNER
North Shore Paint :Sc Wall Paper Co.
Wholesale and Retail
. Window Shades
Student's and Artist's
l2l3 WILMETITE AVE.
Phone Wilmette 249l
One Ilundrefl Se Den ty-Sim
The bride was very much disconserted at
seeing twin beds in their bridal suite.
'WVhat's the matter, dearest?" gasked the
"Why, I certainly thought that we were
going to get a room all to ourselves."
A man was smashed up in a railroad acci-
dent. The family received a wire saying: "Mr,
Hess in railroad Wreck. Both legs, both arms,
back and neck broken, and skull fractured."
And a few hours later a second dispatch
"No so bad as at first reported. One arm
not broken." h
The ,mood wife apologized to her unexpected
guests for serving the apple pic without cheese.
The little boy of the family slipped quietly
away fro1n the table for a moment, and re-
turned with a cube of cheese, which he laid on
the guest's plate. The visitor smiled in recog-
nition of the lad's thoughtfulness, popped the
cheese into his mouth, and then remarked:
"You must have sharper eyes than your
mother, sonny. VVhere did you find it?"
The boy replied with a flush of pride:
"ln the rat-trap."
And we again extend our sincere
thanks to the many New Trierites
who are our customers.
Your's is an important part of
our business. You can always
be assured of the latest in
Victor, Brunswick and
and, of course,
WHEN YOUR F OLKS ARE IN
T1-IE MARKET FOR A
Radio or a
DON'T FORGEST TO TELL
SEE US FIRST
WE HAVE ALL OF THE
I I79 WILMETTE AVENUE
Motion Pict ure Equipment :
"1Vl0VIE" or "S'l'lLL',
HSEE YOURSELF As OT11ERsSEE You" bg
. 0 . - A
.. 0 E. -
, W 00 r
1 "Ziff '
' , A
3 9 1 '55 .
1 'cava-neun: Q'
' HNIFPRUJICVOI '
s 50 5
V, if-A, 'S ' 1
F ff tw N-an .-i Lf. 1 ' ,V y 7,
.,5.-fb:y1'l1E..!r ,QU R V
' 1 1: - ,gi 'f 35 t
v by F
T ' 4 00 evnv
OQFM CONSlIlElI S Q
' -' TIIESE "
Canwra Values !
A DeVry Home Movie Camera for 539.50--uses
Eastman or other standard I6 mm. F1lm-Pro-
fessional quality pictures immediately. Simple
operation-no focusing. The DeVry I6 mm.
Home Movie Projector line is priced from
537.50 to Sl05.00, Simplicity of design and ease
of operation make these models very popular.
The DeVry 35 mm. "Still" Kamra gives 40
pictures at a loading-so sharp they can be en-
larged to Hx I0 without loss of detail.
The DeVry "Still" Projector shows film roll
taken with DeVry Kamra. Bright, clear, satis-
fying results on screen up to I2 feet wide.
.elim lif'l"1'jllIHIl'fC8 for 1-lliurrll11s,scl1.nnlx, business,
ctr., and Nm Cine-Tour' model Ulumrr Tulkzcsj
Q R S - DeVry Corporation
333 N. Michigan Ave.
New York CIIICAGO San Francisell
One Ilmulrcd Sszentu Smen
Dr Wo n' ,
Goosds args S
Wear MEATS OF QUALITY
U76 are fxcluxiw 1'ef1r'r'.vw1tafiws
We handle only the best
cuts of meat, poultry,
Special attention given
to fancy orders. Party
Telephone 197 and l98
R e n s c h
521 Main Street
Storage, Moving, Packing
Chairs and Tables For Rent
Wilmette 32 University 731 7
0-ne H urndred' S eventy-Eight
He Cat a partyb-I made an awful mistake
just now. I told a man I thought the host was
a stinzy old blighter, and it happened to be the
host I spoke to.
She-Uh, you mean my husband.
Six owners of sir diliierent plants in the same
industry, so a story goes, were closeted in a
hotel room trying to "get together." Dinner
time, or possibly it was breakfast, arrived.
One of them went to the phone and told the
steward to "send up one order of ham and
eggs-and five bales of hay."
Two colored men came to the outside of a
crowd where a politician was making a speech.
"Who am dat rnan, Sam?" asked one.
"Ah doan' know what his name is," Sam
replied, "but he sure do recommen' hisself
"Lay down, pupg lay down!" ordered the
inan. "Good doggie-lay down, I say."
"You'll have to say 'Lie down' Mister," de-
clared a small bystander. "That's a Boston
"Where ualiiy and Service
Quaker State - ' ....l.. ,X ,wa Keystone
4 -'- - .. . H
Mobil Oil ' Diamond and
Penntone 'I a "Never Nox"
Motor Oils i ll , Gasolines
' ' ' ibuvfi ' 1 -. 'S' 'fx-
HIGH PRESSURE GREASING
KEYSTONE SERVICE STATION
Sheridan Road WILMETTE Phone:
"No IVIan's Land" ILL. Wilmette 666
Bill: And po.or jacob was killed by a re- S
Englishman: My word! NVl1at fierce birds
you have here in America.
First year i'n college: All that I am I owe
to my mother. 1
Remaining years: All I owe is paid by my
1 ' ii
Mr. WIi11does says: "VVhat you want now
days is a girl with high voltage and little re-
Women wear short skirts to make the men 603 MAIN STREET
Phone: Wil. I 662
One Ilu-ndred Seventy-Nine
gm ,. I I
W 4 1 ' '
27 1' rs, f ag
One Hundrbd Eighty
B E R N 1 E
TI-IE BERN IE STUDIO
I623 Sherman A
The distinctive cover on the
E. W. Bredemeier
Makers of :QA -9 Products
For Thirty-ffue Yfars in the
City of Chicago
Quality Groceries, Meats,
Fruits, Vegetables and
Distributors of Easy Bread and Swfffft
Heart Pure Food Prozluvts.
Service - F air Prices
522 CENTER STREET
SCHULTZ Sz NORD
New Process Cleaning
N020 Operating Our Own Plant
Il52 Central Avenue
Wilmette 320--32I Greenleaf 6660
Spectacles and Eyeglasses
Moving Picture Cameras
Films and Supplies
ALMER COE 81 CO.
1645 ORRINGTON AVE.
ORRINGTON AT CHURCH
The name GUNTHER has been a leader in the Held of
l-llGl-l-CLASS confections for over sixty years and has
always stood for the HIGHEST QUALITY.
Every piece of candy made by GUNTI-lER'S is the result
of known facts-no guess work. Painstaking care is
back of every step and smallest detail to insure the
Try our famous l 7-70 Package.
University 7 70
F. I. B. ART SHOP
People who live in glass houses should dress
in the cellar.
White and Color Etchings
The greatest comeback in history: Napo-
leon'S retreat from Russia.
"Did you know we had ai family skeleton?" .
"Sure! I saw licr i11 swimming last summer " DanlSh Pewter
-. Greeting Cards
1929-Freedom of the knees.
1939-Hip! Hip! Hurrah!
I 642 ORRINGTON AVE..
One Hundrefl Eighty-TI e
n '-f?figN Renews
A u EAl.1uY LUNCH 1AQ'Q',,fg'2'
A Class Ring Prophecy
The official graduation ring of New Trier was en-
trusted to us for manufacture, and we consider it a very
signal honor to have been selected from twenty-two
thousandAmerican jewelers as the one firm best quali-
fied to produce your emblem in precious metal. For a
school ring is more than an ordinary piece of jewelry.
It is, in fact, a symbol of four happy periods, a tangible
token of camaraderie and friendship that will be carried
down through the years.
Yet to us, its creators, it has a different meaning. We
look upon your New Trier ring with pride, as the first
of a series of transactions that we hope will extend into
a lifetime of patronage and satisfaction. Wherever you
go to college, you will in all probability wear a fratern-
ity badge of our manufacture, as we make badges for
all of the national fraternities on every campus in Am-
erica. So you will be with us again.
And one fine day in years to come, it is more than
possible that you will call at this house to select your
diamond engagement ring, another symbol of happiness
and dreams come true. For it is a fact that the vast
majority of college-bred people in Chicago award their
purchases of diamond and platinum jewelry to this firm,
not in sentiment alone, but on cold business judgment,
since every jewel here is personally selected by iMr.
Piper in Europe, and imported direct without interme-
A far-fetched prophecy? Not in the least, for our
books carry the names of hundreds who have been with
us as friends and customers since the day we made their
graduation rings. For the years fly by on wings of
speed. School boys today! Men of the world tomorrow!
We bid you welcome.
Warren Piper and Company
Importers of Diamonds
Manufacturers of Platinum Jewelry
31 NORTH STATE STREET
One Ilunrlnorl E Jhfj Pzve
I I I9-21 CENTRAL AVE.
The New Trier
Window Shade 8:
I I I 7 Greenleaf Avenue
Manufacturers of all kinds of window
shades, special drapery, slip covers,
furniture upholstering, rods, fixtures,
ornamental wrought iron, etc.
J. B. Macfarlane
You are izwitvd to ral! for estimates and
illf0I'l1l!lfiOll without obligation
Bread of Superior Quality
For These and Many Other
I 162 Wilmette Avenue
1. Mary Karkcr
2. Genevieve Sniithcrs
3. Margaret Gordon
4. Mary Forrest
5. Mary Louise Cotton
6. Virginia Sandburg
7. John Betak
8. Bob Joslin
9. Patricia Goodhue
10. Dorland Davis
11. Ruth Enright
12. Ruth Shepard
13. Bud Magill
14. janet Marshall
15. Howard NVcst
16. Marion Bent
I7. George Glover and Bob Brown
18. Martin Cassell
19. Barbara Mearns
20. Katherine and Fred Smith
Ona If1l1lll7'f3ll Eight!!-Sim
Henry Clgtton 3 Sons
STATE and JACKSON , Chicago
ORRINGTON and CHURCH, Evanston
I '.T.,,L.-"Z", 5 I 'l vi X,
. ui Zu:
x f 1 a
ki! : -
i 7 1 CLOTHES
1 f o In Our
ilxf?-:gf 4 EVANSTCN SHOP
1 L il: A Q , '
5 5 E
2 "' OUNG Men entering Univer-
T E sity or Business in Fall will dis-
2, l E cover that good clothes are an
1 ' important factor in success. Charter
5 House has executed for these young
g 'Q E men an illustrious and gallant line
5 E oi Suits and Topcoats that embrace
- the finest style traditions of univer-
sities both here and abroad. An
early inspection would prove exceed-
ingly proiitable and pleasant.
One H 'undre
Phone : Winnetka 3 30
555 CHESTNUT STREET
Established I 894
AND SAVINGS BANK
A State Bank
Capital and Surplus 31251100.00
M. K. Meyer, President
Alfred D. Herrmann, Vice-Pres.
Allen T. Weinstock, Cashier
James O. Brooks, Asst. Cashier
Wal-ter H. Klauke, Asst. Cashier
Money to loan at 625 on im-
Savings and Checking Accounts
"What's thc matter with Jack?"
"Hc's bedridden." U
"Lord, you's got to be pretty dumb to rlde
Boils: I hear you were upset by the bank
Libby: I should say! I completely lost my
. Bud: Were you out last night?
Bob: Not completely.
One man is knocked down every ten min-
utes in New York. One would think xt would
Wear him out.
One Hundred Ninety
Eastman Koclaks and
l-lyclrox lce Cream
A. G. Spaulding Athletic
We serve at our Fountain the
Famous S. if C. Chocolate and
Also Sensation Toasted Sandwiches
E. C. Cazel, Pres.
II67 Wilmette Ave.
Phone Wilmette 400-401
Now showing the pick of all the
best pictures in souncl
Teatro clel Lago
In No lVIan's Land
Extends hearty Congratulations to the
I 929 Graduates of New Trier and wishes
them a full measure of l..ife's Blessings as
they journey along the pathways of the
By S. C. Meyers
M.: ,,1,.. "
N 1, J NX f V , , N, X I X xx
NNE IIIIQDWIIQ IIUID
IE IE ID
LOOK I TO THE FUTURE
WIL ETTE STATE BAN
A TRUST COMPANY
Blomdahl 8: Sundmark
High Grade Footwear
Also Shoe Repairing 34-
805 ELM STREET
21. Lois Norclbcrg
22. Wfiiiilrccl Stocrlc
23. Arthur Eilers
25, Florence Mitchell
26. Virginia Conner and Alan Hoagland
27. Marion and Celeste .loncs
28. Georgiana and Bob Gonsalvcs
30, T-larrict Merrifield
31. Amy and Marjorie Midclcnclorf
32. Martha 'Etzbacli
33. Boli Marcus
34. Clifton Darling
33. Marion Dennis
36. Dorotliv Gantzcl
37. Emily Banning
38. Dick Rossnian Sr Marion Macnonalcl
Winnetka, Ill- 39. Mavic Kocpke
40. Alice Fcalcins
Telephone: Winiietka l l08
C llllIH1l'f'Il .Vim-fy-I-'n
Come in and try some of
our delicious home baked
goods. Being located near
the Terminal, makes it con-
venient for you to do your
shopping either before going
to or coming from the city.
Orders for all occasions are
given special attention.
406 LINDEN AVENUE
Telephone Wil. l025
x .X X
X A , ge'
-- 15 Af- ie
,af f llll
- , it - ' QL Q
wi X WW I
32l PARK AVENUE
Phone: Glencoe l55
Ladd P. Stachel '22
Abic: Papa, what is science?
AlJ1c's papa: My, how could you be so dumb?
Science- is dose things vat Says. "No smoking."
Prof.: X1Vhy arc the days longer in thc sunl-
mer than in the winter?
Bright studc: Because it's warm in summer
and the days expand, hut it's cold in winter
and they contract.
Frosh: I don't know what to do with my
Soph: Put your hat on it.
Prof: VVhat is a polygon?
Studc: A dead parrot.
Grabo Sz Schempp
Phones: 40 3-404-405
Om- fIIlilIlVf'lI N mrty Fire
wATcHuNG A S
'EQ Dumb .
I V I
, Q, 4 '
i S? .3
A .A l , 5 14
f L I ij!
fQ gv,' k H iglii QQ
I gy, - f, Si u --gg-+' i . ..,: ,az',--
J, twig "H ' K 'k'l I! X i EF:-Q"' gr V
'- :., ' 'PX ' L .T N - ,- ' Qt fj
, .. it H FLLsT's ng,'
-:,, N Bou.s
- f 'wx ' GLS!-IISTOQYU
wms once Mons
"Wunsh 'Pon Time Unch?"
"VVhat are you talking ab.out, you idiot?"
"'Sh all ri', m' dear. Thash proper way to
commensh a sl1tory."
The driver of an automobile, who was plainly
out of his element in city traffic, attempted to
turn his car around in the middle of the block
and was side-swiped and upset by a hook-
and-ladder tire truck.
Striding angrily over to the overturned car,
a traffic policeman poked his head through the
broken window and growled, "You'1l get ten
years for this. 'VVhatcha mean by blockin'
traffic like this?"
"You let him alone," said a shrill female
voice from what was left of the back seat.
"How did we know them drunken painters
was gonna run into us?"
Husband-'WVhat is it, my l0ve?l' U
"Don't be silly, jack, I was calling Fido."
Phone Wilmette 364
J. H. SCHAEFER
803 Ridge Ave.
e Wilmette, Illinois
Quality and Service
Vegetables and Groceries
F 'ive F ree Deliveries
l l35 Central Avenue
Phones: l 54-l 361
to do your
One Hunrlrefl Ninety-Seven
y Complete Banking Service
We can't think of a
Blamed thing to say
In this space that
Would bring you around
To our store to buy
The space is too small
To tell you about our
MERCHANDISE and so
We'll just put it this
We like to have
You stop in
Here and trade
H I L L IVI A N ' S
"Thr 1'lI'II'III1l-I' Storru
PARK AND VERNON
Customer: "My, what smells sfo?"
I-Iebrcw merchant: "Do you smell it, too?"
Customer: "Yes, what is it?"
Hebrew merchant: "Bus1ncss. It's rotten."
Men may not be practical, but they wonlcln't
wear knee pants alnd spend their time trying
to pull the things clown over their knees.
"Dear Teacher," wrote an indignant mother,
"you must not whack my Tommy. He is a
delicate child and isn't used to it. We never
hit him at home except in self-defense."
"Go," said the irate landlady, "and nexu
darken my bathtub again!"
Due llunrIr1'1l Ninety-Eight
Phones: 316 and 3390
YOUR DRUG STORE
Chapell's Quality Ice Cream
for All Qccasions
Phone Wil. 316
We'll Deliver Promptly
Carl C. Renneckar, R. Ph., Prop
Ridge and Lake Avenues
cordially invites you to come in and
bring your friends. Make this your
meeting p'ace and enjoy our special
dishes while you talk over topics of
If you cannot come at meal time,
drop in during the afternoon or
evening and enjoy a delicious sand-
wich or something from our com-
pletely modern fountain.
We take great pride in serving stu-
dents and extending to them the
greatest hospitality and the rnost de-
524 DAVIS STREET
Open 8 A. M. to 2 A. lVl.
797 ELM STREET
Htl Correct Grarle for Earl: Burner
Two Bulk Plants-
operated on the north shore
Prompt, Efficient Service
"For Fuel-Use Oili'
Drugs and Gifts
the graduating class
O e II mlrrzd Ninety-N
THE LONG ai
SHOQT or IT
LAUGH CLOWN LAUGH
Glencoe l, 2, 3 Highland Park 3l68
William J. Schneider
Grocery and Market
Toys, Notions, Household
Needs, Glassware, School
Supplies, Party Favors,
If You Can't Find It Elsewhere
346 Park Avenue
GLENCOE' ILLINOIS H93 Wilmette Avenue
Paints, Glass and House-
Fumaces, Gutters, Down
A complete line of build-
l2l9-l22l Wilmette Ave.
I Wilmette 3060-3061
A little .girl was put in an upper birth for
the first tune. She kept crying till her mother
told her not to be afraid because God would
watch over her.
"Mother, are you there?" she cried.
"Father, are you there?"
A fellow passenger lost all patience at this
point and bellowed forth: "VVe're all here.
Your father and mother and bnothers and sis-
ters and aunts and uncles and cousins. All
hereg now go to sleep."
There was a pause, then, very softly:
"VVas that God?"
Wife-"Did you see those men staring at
that Happer as she boarded the car?"
All the liberalism of the respectable Amer-
ican today confines itself to making alcohol the
first necessity of a gentleman, and broad-
mindedness the first requisite of a lady.
Professor-Mr. Trent, name some of the
heavenly bodies. .
Trent-Blondes and Brunettes, s1r.
Two Hu n clrcd O ne
After Your .
We re Open an
. . Good Luck
Noon to lVl1c1n1ght to
fand then sornej
505 Main Street
ISI 1 Chicago Avenue
1632 Orrington Avenue
New Trier U '29"
F E L L ' S
Ha1'f Srlmffner fllarx Clothes
786 ELM STREET
735 ELM STREET
Two Hundred Two
A farmer was trying hard to fill out a rail-
way company claim sheet for a cow that had
been killed on the track. He came down to
the last item: "Disposition of the carcass."
After puzzling over the question for some
time, he wrote: "Kind and gentle."
Guest Cangrily at having been kept waiting
at the stationj-So you had difficulty in find-
ing nie, eh? Didn't your master describe me?
ChauFl'eur-Yes, sirg but there are so many
bald-headed, bow-legged, fat gentlemen with
"Good Lord! lElthel has just had her fifth
"Yes-amusing, isu't it? Before she was
married Ethel used to say, 'I simply can't bear
A wealthy auto tourist lost his pedigreed
dog while st.0pp'ing in a small town. He in-
serted a lost ad. in the newspaper, offering a
reward of 55100.
The next day he went to the office to in-
quire, but no one was to be found except a
"Where in thunder is the newspaper force?"
asked the tourist impatiently,
"They're all out," the old man replied, "try-
ing ter find yer dog."
G. L. ZICK 8z CO.
"The Storm' on fhzf Carrier"
Elm Street at Chestnut Street
Every Thing for the Beach
Bathing Suits of Popularity
Let Us Show You These justly
JANTZEN and PELTON
Suits for Men, Women
SHOES AND CAPS TO MATCH
Henry C. Wienecke
Paints, Qils and Class
Builders' Hardware, Electrical
680 VERNON AVENUE
Phones: Winnetka 63l and 632 Phone 1260
Over ZI Years in Winnetka
WALTER P. SMITH
john A. Mclieighan Victor C. Mclieighan
Insurance The Highest Type of
337 PARK AVENUE
Ancl All House Things
Our Trucks Cover the North Shore
LADIES' AND ME.N'S TAILORING
ALTERING, RELINING, REMODELING
Store and Plant: 562 Center St.
Two Ilzmrlr I
620 DAVIS ST.
After the games
or any good time
let's meet the gang
Grocery and Meat Market i
E. J. ENGELS P. J. THALMAN J
Phones : Glencoe 30- 31-32
31 l Park Ave.
Wilmette 2600 Wilmette 260i
Motor Service Inc.
for the Automobile
721 Main Street
J. C. Slown A. B. Van Duesen
Two H-undred Four
The I'lC'2lCl-Uxxllfl furthermore, a man who
cannot express himself so as to be understood
is an idnot! Now do yon understand me?"
The Boy-"No, sir."
Dinna spend money on drink, but aye keep
Hard Guy Cin street ea1'J-Why don't you
put your feet where they belong?
Herder Guy-If I did, you would not be able
to sit down for a month.
An old black m-an wh.o had spent many years
in a wheel chair Wanted to go on one last
Coon hunt before he died. So he and his
grandchildren, accompanied by several dogs,
Hardly had they penetrated the swamps
when they met a bear. All turned tails and
ran leaving grandpap to his fate.
As they came panting into the yard they
called, "Oh, mamniy, manimy, grandpap done
got et up by a b'ar!"
HFOOllSl'11'l1Cllt what yo' spealfs, chillen. Yo'
grandpap done come in ten minutes ago wid
We Wish to Congratulate the
Faculty and the Graduating
New Trier High School
North Shore Laundry
, ggrajxr. fAr:g,
,lwlegfililll ' A
A "Red l-lot" Roadster
ELSIE T HAL
Sports -- Tailored
Afternoon -- Formal
for Graduation Modes
Evanston Branch 565 Lincoln Avenue
1840 RIDGE AVENUE O
Wilmette 2277 Wmnetka
f f " North Shore Cleaners
. "-r- X
., f' TAILORS
ef 'e'o "r ' -'rr
.Tl"T,-' 'Nm' ,x
M. B. OKEAN CO.
Furriers and Importers
You are guarmztzfezl absolutr saffty if you
.vtore your furs with us.
Storage, including Cleaning
Raw Furs Dressed, Dyed,
Cleaned, Glazed, and Remodeled.
Teleplnone: Winn: 2752
567 Lincoln Ave. Winnetka, lll.
A. Simon, Prop.
674 VERNON AVENUE
Wfork Callwl for and Delivered
ff 905195 945 5 fvQg,,,
A Autographs Hn, -
g y lfiQh',4cuf7'ffw4f?'
pfbfw-MFQ5 FQJJXN sk
,f Q11 MAY y f f E
N V X 4 5 ,W xv 'W'
U' X gf, X QM
XX WN 1 "
9 N Nlrr luv 4
, QJQQ na Al 4 1
K f f , il V
.,.-2.11. -Mg. -I I .
-. etmwviv -rv , I f x' 1
. 1151. '
V ' 131'-
-s- A . .VFLEM
A 'via 4-
Suggestions in the New Trier Township High School - Echoes Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.