Sterling High School - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Sterling, IL)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1924 volume:
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V-BLUE AND t3OLD--
SWBLBHED .BY 555309 CLASS
Boom I FACULTY AND CLASSES w
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BOOK II SCHOOL wow
Boom 5190915 BOOM? LXCTIVKTIES ' '
BWKY SCHQQL LWE
We, the Senior Class of 1924,
have just discovered the hidden
meaning: of the blue and gold of S.
H. S. The blue stands for the fue-
ulty, faithful :ind trueg the gold,
for the sunshine of friendship which
has shone even through the rainy
So we :ire convinced that our
school days have been as a rainbow,
brilliantly eolored and long to be
remembered. And now as We nezu'
the end, we have discovered the tm-
ditional Pot of Gold. That is the
aim of this book. VVe have en-
deavored to show the students of
Sterling High Sehool and the peo-
ple of Sterling, just what QL wealth
of treasure there is in their own
S. H. S.
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To Miss Slella Coney, whose untiring efforts mul
eezxseloss energy have helped to make S. H. S. what
it is today, do we, the class of '24, respectfully
dedicate our Annual.
OO OO OOO OOO El
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Board of Education
JOHN A. STAGER D' L' MILLER
FRED W. HONENS
xx ha, ,M e
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HUNTER H. WOOD PAUL VV. DILLON
,Y X Of X
P ' Am
SX' 42, '
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W W M y xx
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Faculty and Classes
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We Will be forevergrateful to Mr. Austin
for the wonderful example he has set for us
during our four years here. Even now,
though we see more Clearly than ever lie-
fore what we owe him, We perhaps do
not yet fully understand what IL great
influence he has had on our lives.
The class of '24 Will never forget you,
Mr. Austin, nor can We ever repay what
li. 'l'. AUSTIN, Principal
To our loynl Viee-Principal we owe ai
debt of gratitude. As one of the best
teachers of Mntheinaties in Northern
Illinois, its :in executive with at fine sense
of justice, :is :L friend Constant and true,
Miss Stoddard, ever sinee the founding
of our sehool, has been untiring in her
devotion to the welfare of its pupils.
you have done for us.
KA'F1C M. STODDAR D
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Oh Faculty! We have for you
U nbounded love and limitless
Respect and admiration.
Forever now our task will be
A glorious future to unfold.
Careful that we, in Clays to come,
Use all that you taught us here but
for the best.
Long as our lives our memories
Time cannot change our gratitude.
You are our friends, our Faculty!
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13-ERTHA M. FORBES
University of Illinois
C. N. TIMMONS
Director M anna! T7'lL7i7L7i'lI'g
University of Indizinzt
MRS. EVELYN E. MARSH
Chicago Art Institute
American Institute of Evanston
University of Chicago
Latin, and Physical Training
University of Wisconsin
U. R. DeVOE
Physics, European History,
lllcichinrc Shop in Night School
University of Illinois
Gregg Business College
EDNA M. NEFF
lnslrzictor Housvlmlfl Arts amlSci1fuce
Anthenealn :incl Mechanics Inst.
University of Chicago
IREN E BASSETT
Instmclor Household Arts and Science
Western Ill. State Normal School
Chicago Training School
MARIE E. LLEWELLYN
Plain Geometry and Algebra
University of Illinois.
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MILDRED E. GRIFFITH
Mathe-lricitics and History
University of Illinois
Science, Economics and Athletics
Mass. Institute of Technology
Bradley Polytechnic Institute
Spanish and Zlflatheniatics
University of Illinois
University of Wisconsin
AGNES D. EIBURG
Gregg Normal School
ELIZABETH P. BRYANT
Biology and Physical Training
VIRGINIA BENNETT DONHAM
French and English
International Guilde, Paris
CLARICNCIC M. STITZICL
University of lllinois
MRS. S. M. COE
Sterling Business College
HUGH E. WHALEY
Woof! Shop, Drawing and Athleiics
Frzfnrlz and English
HELEN L. SAFFORD
University of Wisconsin
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In the Fall of the year 1921, one hundred and thirty-two boys and girls were
ushered into S. H. S. We were given the usual title, Freshman.
With Carl Davis as president we had a very enjoyable and profitable year.
There were several parties and one memorable picnic. Our close relations as a
class developed into a feeling of good fellowship and sportsmanship.
The second year we were called Sophomores and with Crete Dillon as our
leader we spent a happy school year together. We had one never-to-be-forgotten
picnic which was given the class by Maude Young at her country home. The
class of '24 will always remember Maude as a very good hostess.
Under the leadership of Dwight Reitzel, who gave his whole-hearted attention
to the progress of the class, we accomplished last year our one desire, to make our
Junior-Senior Banquet a success.
Our Senior year was taken up mostly with the preparing and publishing of
this annual. During this time we were royally entertained by the Faculty at a
Childrenls Christmas Party and also by the Juniors at the annual Junior-Senior
Banquet. The Banquet was held at the Sterling Club and was considered one
of the best ever given to a Senior Class.
The class of '24 has always been a leader in all school activities. We have
had no small part in athletics. A large proportion of the athletic teams this year
has been made up of Seniors.
And now we leave this Hall of Learning with regret mingled with pleasure
we will always remember the Faculty of S. H. S. as the best ever. As the members
of the class of '24 take leave of their Alma Mater they realize more than ever the
advantages which have been theirs and they expect to profit by the instruction
they have received under Mr. Austin and his fine corps of helpers. We bid good-
bye to S. H. S. and hope that the class of '25 will enjoy the Senior Assembly Room
and its adviser, Miss Hershey, as much as has the class of '24,
-G. L. M .-'24,
Once, in a place called Sterling,
In a large, brick building there,
A pilgrimage was started
That led to the "Everywhere.l'
Over the mountain, "Beginning,"
To the land of 'tOur High School Days,"
Over the hills and the Valleys,
We found it the best of ways.
Down through the Valley called "Freshman,"
And over the Sophomore Plain,
And climbing the Junior Hilltop.
CH we could but do it againlj
Then the last stage of our journey,
The trip through the "Senior Year,"
Now our pilgrimage is nearly o'er
And the end of our travel is near.
So now we'll continue our journey
For just a few more days,
Till we reach the "Gates of Commencement,"
That leads to "Life's Highways."
CHESTER W. WADSWORTH-"Chet"
Class President C45 5 Business Manager "Blue
and Gold" C455 Banquet Committee C355 Class
Basketball C255 Track C1, 255 Hi Y C3, 455 Booster
Club C3, 455 Pageant C455 Business Manager
Senior Play C455 Freshman Chorus C15.
"Even great men great losses should enduref,
Vice President C455 Annual Board C455 Dance
Committee C455 Bazaar Committee C455 Banquet
Committee C455 Banquet Committee C355 Hockey
C455 Basketball C455 G. A. A. C455 Girls' Glee Club
C2, 3, 455 French Club C455 Uke Club C3, 455
Booster Club C3, 455 Orchestra C1, 255 Pageant
C45 5 Senior Play C45 5 Operetta C2, 355 Freshman
"It is good to be merry and wise
It is good to be honest and true
It is good to be off wi' the old love
Before one is on wi' the new."
GLADYS MATHIS-" Hap"
Class Secretary C45 5 Annual Board C455 Banquet
Committee C455 Banquet Committee C355 Bazaar
Committee C455 Hockey C455 G. A. A. C455 Booster
Club C3, 455 Uke Club C3, 45, Secretary C455
French Club C455 Girls' Glee Club C2, 3, 455
Operetta C1, 2, 355 Pageant C455 Senior Play C455
Freshman Chorus C15.
"Pleasure has been the business of my life."
Annual Board C455 Annual Committee C355
Class President C15 5 Class Vice President C255
Class Treasurer C3, 455 Bazaar Committee C455
.Athletic Board Secretary C3, 455 Banquet Com-
mittee C355 Football C1, 2, 3, 455 Basketball,
Varsity C3, 455 Class C1, 255 Track C355 Class
Baseball C155 Hi Y C3, 45 5 Secretary-Treasurer C45 5
Pageant C455 Senior Play C45.
"He must, he is, he cannot but be wise."
EVELYN M. LONG-"Eddie"
Editor-in-Chief "Blue and Gold" C455 Class
Secretary C155 Vice President C355 Annual Com-
mittee C355 Ring Committee C35 5 Banquet Com-
mittee C355 Bazaar Committee C455 Booster Club
C3, 455 Girls' Glee Club C455 French Club C455
Uke Club C1, 3, 455 President C3, 45 5 Operetta
Cl, 2, 355 Pageant C455 Senior Play C455 Freshman
"Love me little, love me long."
Hockey C455 G. A. A. C455 Pageant C45.
"And those eyes-
Lights that do mislead the morn."
,Coleta H. S. C155 Polo H. S. C255 Banquet Com-
mittee C355 Hiking C455 Booster Club C455 French
Club C455 Pageant C45.
"A good heart is worth gold."
Basketball C1, 2, 3, 45, Captain C255 Hockey C455
Booster Club C3, 455 Girls' Glee Club C3, 455 Uke
Club C3, 455 G. A. A. C45 5 Operetta C355 Pageant C45.
"Could I but see him, all were well with me."
S-A-oqv. Z VVVVV V...
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UTrue merit is like a rivei, the deeper it is,
the less noise it makes."
Annual Board C415 Bazaar Committee C415
Banquet Committee C315 Annual Committee C315
"This brain contains ten thousand cells 5
In each, some active fancy dwells."
Annual Board C415 Banquet Committee C315
Banquet Committee C415 Bazaar Committee C415
Hiking C415 Booster Club C415 French Club,
President C415 Pageant C415 Senior Play C41.
'tWe must use it discreetly and not Waste
powder for nothing."
Hiking C415 G. A. A. C415 Booster Club C3, 415
Pageant C415 Freshman Chorus C11.
"Though short my stature, yet my name extends
From heaven itself to earth's remotest endsf'
Banquet Committee C315 Orchestra Cl, 2, 3, 415
Booster Club C415 Girls' Glee Club C2, 315 Uke
Club C415 Freshman Chorus C11.
"Where there's a will, there's a way,
And there's a way in Calloway."
Ring Committee C315 Basketball Cl, 2, 315
Girls' Glee Club C3, 415 Uke Club C3, 415 Operetta
NI'll be merry, I'll be free,
1'll be sad for nobody."
Agriculture Club Cl, 2, 315 Pageant C415 Fresh-
man Chorus C11.
"I Will do my best."
French Club C415 Freshman Chorus C11.
"She gives her tongue no moment's rest."
Football C3, 45 5 Basketball, Varsity C2, 3, 455
Class C155 Track C1, 2, 3, 455 Hi Y C25 3, 455
"Just passing through nature to eternity."
Ring Committee C35 5 Bazaar Committee C45 5
Football C155 French Club C45.
"He thinks-he thinks-he thinks-sometimes."
BERN ICE CLIN ITE
"Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low,
An excellent thing in woman."
Operetta C155 Pageant C455 Freshman Chorus
"Gladly do I learnf'
EDWIN J. BRITT-t'E'ddie"
Booster Club C3, 45.
"One should not do thee so great a wrong as
to wake thee."
"Life is not so short but there is always time
enough for checkers."
Polo H. S. C155 Basketball C455 G. A. A. C455
French Club C455 Pageant C45.
"Though I am not naturally silent,
I am so, sometimes, by chance."
CRETE B. DILLON
Annual Board C455 Class President C255 Banquet
Committee C355 Ring Committee C355 Bazaar
Committee C455 Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 455 Hockey,
Captain C455 Booster Club, Treasurer C3, 455
Girls' Glee Club C45 5 French Club, Vice President
C455 Uke Club C3, 45, Secretary C455 G. A. A.,
Vice President C455 Operetta C35 5 Pageant C455
Senior Play C455 Freshman Chorus C15.
UI dare not trust these eyesg
They dance in mists and dazzle in surprise."
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VERNON CALLAWAY-t'Vern', A
Orchestra C35 45 5 Booster Club C455 Hi Y
C35 455 Pageant C45.
f'Oh5 what may man Within him hide
Though angel on the outer sideli'
GEORGE CASEY-HK. C."
Basketball C155 Booster Club C35.
K'What shall I do to be forever known
And make the age to come my own?l'
Annual Board C455 Annual Committee C355
Hockey, Ass't Captain C455 Basketball C35 455
G. A. A. C455 Girls' Glee Club C455 Uke Club
C35 455 Booster Club C35 455 French Club C455
Operetta C25 355 Pageant C45 5 Senior Play C45 5
Freshman Chorus C15.
"A thousand cupids in those curls do sit."
IRVIN L. CONRAD
Football C35 555 Basketball, Varsity C355 Class
C25 455 Track C25 35 45 5 Boys' Glee ClubC 25 35 4, 555
Ag. Club C455 Booster Club C455 Operetta C25 35 455
Pageant C555 Senior Play C55.
Ulf to be wise is to be sad,
Pll ne'er be Wisef'
Basketball, Class C15 25 355 Track C25 355
Booster Club C455 Hi Y C35 455 Pageant C455
Senior Play, Properties C45.
"I have my business-such as it is."
Banquet Committee C355 Invitation Committee
C455 Hockey C455 Basketball C15 25 35 455 Booster
Club C35 455 Girls' Glee Club C25 3, 455 Uke Club
C15 35 455 G. A. A., President C455 Operetta
C25 355 Pageant C455 Senior Play,C45.
"What I think, I say."
Football Cl, 2, 35 455 Basketball C35.
"He has lived5 he has loved."
Annual Board C455 Banquet Committee C355
Banquet Committee C45 5 Ring Committee C355
Vice President C155 Treasurer C255 Hockey C455
Booster Club C35 455 President 2nd Semester C455
Uke Club C35 455 French Club C455 Girls' Glee
Club C25 3 455 G. A. A. C455 Operetta C25 355
Pageant C455 Senior Play C45.
"ForthWith from dance to light repast she
Agriculture Club 12, 35 5 President 135.
"His corn and cattle were his only care
And his supreme delight a county fair."
"Can one desire too much of a good thing?"
Coleta H. S. 11, 2, 35.
'tHe is a friend."
Basketball 11, 2, 455 Booster Club 13, 455
G. A. A. 1455 Pageant 145.
"Oh, the world is full of beauty
When the heart is full of love!"
M. C. H. S. 11, 2, 35.
"Spick and span and new."
Football 11, 2, 3, 455 Class Basketball 11, 255
Track 11, 2, 455 French Club 1455 Hi Y 125.
"And he can talk-ye gods, how he can talk!"
Booster Club 145 5 Uke Club 145.
"I have often heard defended
Little said is soonest mended."
MARION HABERLE-" H aberlen
Annual Board 145 5 Banquet Committee 145 5
Basketball 1455 Hiking 145 5 Girl's Glee Club 1455
Orchestra 13, 455 G. A. A. 1455 Pageant 1455
Freshman Chorus 115.
"As merry as the day is long."
,Q ""'A""" ' ",,,,, fffffff ',', f,f,.f,f,f,.f,f...fff1fI3ii'f'f ',,, ,Qf,'wunN"""f',f,,f'fQQQ,
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Hiking C455 Girls' Glee Club C2, 3, 455 Operetta
CI, 2, 355 Pageant C455 Freshman Chorus C15.
"A true friend is forever a friend."
Booster Club C355 Uke Club, Pianist C3, 455
French Club C3, 455 Orchestra C3, 455 Girls' Glee
Club C2, 3, 455 Boys' Glee Club Accompanist C2,
3, 455 Operetta C1, 2, 355 Pageant C455 Freshman
"What did she say?
Did she say anything?"
JAMES ROSS HULL-HJimmie"
Basketball, Varsity C155 Class C2, 355 Hi Y
C1, 255 Booster Club C3, 455 Pageant C455 Proper-
ties, Senior Play C45.
"Why this longing?
This forever sighing?C'
Banquet Committee C355 Banquet Committee
C455 Dance Committee C455 Bazaar Committee
C455 Basketball C455 Hiking C455 G. A. A. C455
Booster Club C455 Pageant C455 Senior Play C455
Freshman Chorus C15.
"A smile cures the wounding of a frown."
ROBERT WARD HONENS-"Bob"
Annual Board C455 Class Secretary C355 Banquet
Committee C355 Bazaar Committee C455 Football
C2, 3, 455 Basketball, Varsity C3, 455 Class C1, 255
Track C1,'2, 3, 455 Hi Y C1, 2, 3, 455 Boys' Glec
Club C2, 3, 455 Operetta C155 Senior Play C452
Orchestra C25 35.
f'His bark is worse than his bite."
WILLIAM S. JOHNSON-'fTubby"
Football C1, 2, 3, 455 Track Cl, 255 Hi Y C1, 2, 3,
45, Vice President C3, 45.
"Whatever thou art bid to do, thou shoulds't
Invitation Committee C455 Booster Club C455
Girls' Glec Club C1, 2, 3, 455 Operetta C255 Pageant
"Her hair around her temples curledf'
Booster Club C455 French Club C455 Girls'
Glee Club C2, 3, 455 Operetta CI, 2, 355 Pageant
C455 Freshman Chorus C15.
HBegone, dull care! Thou and I shall never
"i92"v' l "', . ,. '
LYLE LAN DIS
Agriculture Club C2, 35 5 Pageant C45.
HNot content to see
That others drive as carelessly as hc."
Banquet Committee C455 Basketball Cl, 2, 455
Hiking C455 G. A. A. C455 Pageant C45.
"A sweet attractive kind of gracefl
Banquet Committee C355 Banquet Committee
C455 Bazaar Committee C455 Hockey C455 Booster
Club C35 455 Girls' Glec Club C455 French Club
C455 Uke Club C35 455 G. A. A. C455 Operetta
Cl, 255 Pageant C455 Senior Play C455 Freshman
"The fairest garden in her looks,
And in her mind the wisest books."
Agriculture Club Cl, 2, 355 Pageant C455 Fresh-
man Chorus C15.
HHe was ever precise in promise keeping."
Basketball Cl, 2, 455 Hockey C455 G. A. A. C455
Operetta C155 Pageant C455 Senior Play C455
Freshman Chorus VC15.
'fFrom whence thy learning? Hath thy toil
O'er books consumed the midnight oil?"
GRACE EMILY MATZNICK-".Mopstick"
Hiking C455 G. A. A. C455 Booster Club C455
Pageant C455 Freshman Chorus Cl5.
'tShe speaketh not, and yet there lies
A conversation in her eyes."
Booster Club' C3, 455 Operetta C455, Senior
Play C45. '
"Here is a stature of majestic frame."
Football C15 2, 3, 455 Track C155 Boys' Glee
Club C25 3, 455 Operctta Cl, 2, 355 Pageant C455
Freshman Chorus C15.
t'He knows what is what."
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Annual Board C453 'Banquet Committee C453
Bazaar Committee C453 Booster Club C3, 453
French Club, Secretary C453 Hiking C453 Pageant
C453 Senior Play C453 Freshman Chorus C15.
"Grace was in all her steps, heav'n in her eye,
In every gesture, dignity and love."
Basketball, Class Cl, 253 Varsity C353 Hi Y
C3, 453 Booster Club C3, 453 Agriculture Club C353
"A lion among ladiesf'
LEOLA SIVITS V
Booster Club C453 Pageant C45.
"Oh, who that has ever been happy complete
Would ask how I feel it or why it is sweet?',
Annual Board C453 Bazaar Committee C45 3
Hockey C453 Basketball C453 Booster Club C3, 453
Girls' Glee Club C2, 3, 453 French Club C453
G. A. A. C453 Operetta C2, 353 Pageant C453
Freshman Chorus C15.
"We know although she has much wit
She's very shy on using it."
Annual Board C453 Bazaar Committee C453
Banquet Committee C353 Boys' Glee Club C3, 453
Booster Club C45 3 Hi Y C3, 45 3 Critic C453 Pageant
C453 Senior Play, Properties C45.
"Spare your breath to cool your porridgef'
Freshman Chorus C15.
"Nothing is impossible to a willing heart."
Track C253 Class Basketball C1, 2, 353 Pageant
'AA comely young man, as busy as a bee."
Football Cl, 2, 3, 453 Basketball, Varsity C2,
3, 45, Captain C453 Track C3, 453 Class Baseball
C1, 253 Hi Y C2, 3, 453 President C453 Boys' Glee
Club C3, 453 Booster Club C45.
"Everything comes if a man will only wait-
Annaul Board C453 'Banquet Committee C453
Bazaar Committee C453 Ring Committee C353
Class President C353 Football C1, 2, 3, 45, Captain
C453 Basketball, Varsity C453 Class C2, 35, Captain
C353 Track C3, 453 Hi Y Cl, 2, 3, 453 Vice President
C453 Boys, Glee Club C2, 3, 453 Ag. Club C1, 25,
President C253 Operetta C2, 353 Pageant C45.
"Every woman's heart grows bigger
When they see his manly figuref'
Goshen H. S. Cl, 253 Flanagan H. S. C353 Annual
Board C453 Orchestra C453 Boys' Glee Club C45.
'tMy eyes make pictures when they are shutf'
MIRIAM E. TIBBITS-"Twobits"
Hyde Park H. S. C1, 2, 353 Hockey C453 Basket-
ball C453 Uke Club C453 Girls' Glee Club C45 3
'Tm happy today-so away with sorrow l
I shall, perhaps, not be so tomorrow."
"Alumnae Thompson H. S.3 Bazaar Committee
C453 Hiking C453 Booster Club C453 Pageant C45.
HOne who mixes reason with pleasure and Wis-
dom with mirthfl
DONALD F. SAUNDERS-"Don"
Ring Committee C353 Invitation Committee
C453 Dance Committee C453 High School Reporter
C453 Football C2, 353 Class Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 453
Track Cl, 2, 3, 453 Hi Y C3, 453 Operetta C2, 35.
"Oh, this learning!
What a thing it is!"
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 453 Booster Club C4, 55,
President, Cheer Leader C553 Operetta C1, 2, 3, 453
Senior Play C55.
"Today, whatever may annoy,
The world for me is joy, just simple joy."
FERN CHARLOTTE SUNDBERG-"Fu1my"
Hiking C453 G. A. A. C453 Booster Club C453
Pageant C453 Freshman Chorus C15.
"She is good as she is fair."
Bazaar Committee C453 Track C353 Agriculture
Club C2, 35.
"A man I am."
MXQJF-N71 'k.,,.,, ,,
lb.-A-Dov. lr' W W VVVV A,,,, j
Basketball, Class Cl, 2, 35, Varsity C453 Track
C2, 353 Boys' Glee Club C3, 453 Orchestra C453
gi L5 C2, 3, 45, Vice President C353 Booster Club
"Here's a gentleman." -
Banquet Committee C353 Bazaar Committee
C453 Banquet Committee C453 Booster Club C453
Flgench Club C45 3 Pageant C453 Freshman Chorus
HWhat do I live for, if not to make the world
less difficult for others?"
Hiking C453 Booster Club C453 G. A. A. C453
Pageant C45 3 Freshman Chorus C15.
"Tiny, like everyone else, has a will of her own."
DONALD L. WALTERS-'!Diz"
Basketball, Varsity C45, Class Cl, 2, 35 3 Football
C453 Booster Club C3, 453 Boys' Glee Club C2, 3, 453
Hi Y C2, 3, 453 Pageant C453 Freshman Chorus C15.
"I know everything except myself."
RUSSELL C. WEAVER-"Rus"
Agriculture Club, Secretary C353 Pageant C453
Senior Play C45.
"More than one way and more than one reason
to have a marcelf'
MADELENE WATERS-"Mad' '
Hockey C453 Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 453 Girls'
Glee Club C2, 3, 453 Booster Club C3, 453 G. A. A.
C453 Operetta Cl, 2, 353 Pageant C453 Senior Play
C453 Freshman Chorus C15.
"I have no other than a woman's reason3
I think him so because I think him so."
J. MONROE WETZEL-f'Minnie"
Track Cl, 2, 3, 453 Class Basketball C2, 353
Football C353 Hi Y C153 Pageant C45.
"None but the brave deserve the fair."
Track C453 Pageant C45.
t'When ignorance is bliss
'Tis folly to be Wise."
ROY KREIDER -WOODS-"Woodie"
Bazaar Committee C453 Dance Committee C453
Back Door Custodian C453 Class Basketball
Cl, 2, 353 Track C253 Hi Y C23 3, 453 Boys, Glee
Club C3, 45 3 Booster Club C2 , 3, 453 Stage manager,
Senior Play C45.
C'Why do you lead me a wild-goose chase?"
Hockey C453 Booster Club C45 3 French Club
C3, 453 G. A. A. C453 Pageant C453 Freshman Chorus
"More precious far than gold rehned is friend-
u1 "" "" 1111111111111 1'1111"' 111,,,,11, 131111 Q11ii"jj'51Q.j ..,1.1 j1111111i'1'11'1'1j 1,,, fIfQ"'f'fI"' 1 11,11 i.1..3.11f1.1" 1
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Class Prophecy '24
The Class of twenty-four, the super-class
Of all the years, all others did surpass.
Help me, O Muse, its future to relate!
Tell me, O Muse, tell what will be its fate!
Look far ahead and tell me what you see,
And say what our Temorrows are to be
Give me, O Muse, in this appointed task
Your help, your guidance, that is all I ask.
I see a group whose faces seem to call
Back memories and days dear to us all.
They meet onee more, once they met each day
Before they go on their accustomed way.
It is a motley group that here I seeg
There's drama inter-mixed with comedy.
But silence! Each his story now will tell
In what things he has failed, in what excelled.
When Janet Herrick plays, the world grows still
And of her beauteous music drinks its fill.
Tabby J ohnson, a general, world -renowned,
Is ordering "Private" Pitney all around.
Dwight Reiteel rises, with a weary sigh,
Says he is growing wings so he can fly,
And reach some place of safety and repose
Where he'll be left alone so he can doze.
And Evelyn Long speaks softly, "Come to Mars,
My home is far from aeroplanes and trolley ears."
Everett Bjork groans, "Listen, I'm a wreck!
My talents left me, I can't even draw a cheek."
Don Saunders hears him, says, "Tell me your story
My paper'll publish it and I'll gain glory."
Chet Wadsworth was too busy with the cost
Of our reuniong to all else his senses lost.
George Cassel had gone to Oxford for he knew
CMiSs Hershey told himj women went there too.
And H errnine Behrends as a chorus girl
Has set the world of Follies all awhirl.
And Maude Young, called the best of nurses,
In a great hospital grinned and then said, "Durst-sl
Each time I leave my Work for parts unknown
Doctor Weaver calls me back by radio-phone."
In Boston Ethel Barge is writing a Worldls history.
Edna Itnyrels raising chickens on a farm near Milwaukee.
Mary Bell is traveling, she's going ,round the earth,
Shels traveling in an airplane that goes for all it's worth.
With school teachers our class is very well supplied:
Eunice Conrad, Esther Good, Jennie King, these besides
Kreider Woods, Ccan you imagine'?j who is teaching aviation.
And Lloyd Harting entered politics, his motto, "Save the Nationlw
And way up in Canada was found a trapper's home
Where Robert H onens, it is said, spends all his time alone.
And over in Europe, traveling all around,
In all the queerest corners, Leora Black was found.
Hazel Ammon, I have heard, is a desert queen
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Class Prophecy '24 CContinuedD
And Irene Haag in Hollywood is on the movie screen.
Mildred Wallickls teaching Latin in a l1igh school up in Maine.
George F lolcers is an engineer and runs a fast mail train.
Ivan Saltzinan is cartoonist for a well-known Magazine.
Minnie Scott has married a millionaire and drives a limousine.
Then Frank Briggs interrupted, jumped quickly from his seat,
Said, "Buy your coal from Briggs and M'artin. Really now, it
Then we saw, off in a corner, playing checkers just the same,
Itayinond Book and Henry Barge, terribly engrossed in their game.
Jane Dillon is the principal of a "Ladie's Seminaryf'
Edwin Britt is the caretaker of Riverside Cemetery.
Bill Szfpes runs a grocery store and "Five and Tenw combined 5
The position of bookkeeper lllildrcfl HQff1nan's just resigned.
Madeline Waters studies astronomy g shels gazing at the starsg
New she's trying hard to find how far it is to Mars.
Marian Haberle owns a large new beauty shop.
Lyle Landis gets some speeding for he is a motor cop.
H erinen Peterson's the owner of a great big dry goods store,
And he hires Jimmie Hall to wash windows and sweep the floor.
Vfvzfawn Baker's the president of the Sterling High School board.
Bill Olnzstedls traveling everywhere in an old-time Ford.
Crete Dillonls teaching school! Can you imagine that?
Crete, teaching A B Cys and c-a-t spells "cat7"?
Alfred Thorpe is a lawyer, successful as can be.
Karl Sippel runs an Old Folks' Home way down in Tennessee.
George Casey runs a dancing school, exclusive, up-to-date.
ltayrnond Ratt's the greatest doctor to be found in all the state.
Itobert Eyre is a contractor, a good one it is said.
Christina Wliite's an authority on "What children should be fedfl
Lillie Sons has left old Sterling, makes her home in Mexico.
Irvin Conrad has invented, for his use, an electric hoe.
Carl Davis is an author of a book Hin Ancient Ronief'
Leola Sivits has gone to Alaskag now she lives way up in Nome.
Margaret Staggls gone back to Thompsong she lives there now in peace.
Helen Frye married 1'ecently, the Emperor of Greece.
Donald Walters is a sailor, his home is on the sea.
Mildred Frey has just returned from a trip to Italy.
Fern Sandberg runs a tea-shop in a city in Peru.
Grace M atzniclc went to visit her, and now she lives there too.
Elsie Bellows is in the movies. She'll be a star some day
And when she is, all Twenty-four will go to see the play.
Lloyd Evninit is physical instructor in the Sterling "Y",
Rath Engle is the gym teacher in the Sterling High.
Dorothy Farrellls teaching cooking in the High School in Rock Falls.
Albert M odler is the janitor of several large dance halls.
Helen H aber teaches music and they say she eanlt be beat.
Vernon Calloway owns a pop-corn stand, the best one on tl1e street.
Cliarinian Agnew is United States Consul to Japan.
Lucille Hoover is a missionary over in Hindustan.
Ella Detweiler lives in Paris, shels studying drawing there.
Miriam Tibbits is walking to New York just because she took a dare.
Bernice Clinite's gone to Iceland to reform the Eskimos.
Howard Mellirnge1"s moved to Iowa-"out Where the tall corn grows."
Elwyn Follcers owns a stock farm, of its kind the very best.
can't be b
Class Prophecy-'24 CContinuedD
Grace Bowlesby teaches a kindergarten in a city in the West.
Dorothy LeFevre lives in San Jose and runs a boarding place.
Monroe Wetzells competing in a big cross-country race.
Pearl Frarikls in distant Africa but soon she's coming home.
William Penrose has stirred up in Washington another "Tea
Gladys Mathis owns a newspaper, "The Sterling Daily Starf
Jessie LeFevre's driving everywhere in a great big motor ear
And I-my 'lot is hard indeed, an attic room for me.
But when at last my name's in print I'll be happy as can be.
The Class of Twenty-four, the super-class
Of all the years, all others shall surpass,
They can but follow us, none can outrun
Nor take from us the honors we have won.
And so all hail, all hail to you once more
The super-class, the wonder-class, the class of Twenty-four!
I , 4
A. O. 24
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Presidente , , , ,A,A, . , ... , , K eiffer Wenger
Vice-Presidenzf 77 .. , ,,, ... Wilbur Ebersole
Secretary ,,,A ,,, ,,,. ,77 . E d Ward Holmen
Treasurer e 7 ,,, ,77,,. . lean McCloy
We, Juniors, entered Sterling High in
1921, as a youthful but ambitious class.
VVe elected Dorothy Gregorious president
and our choice proved excellent as the
first year passed quickly and very suc-
cessfully. We had several parties and
picnics which We Will not forget, and they
helped to establish our good school spirit.
Our Sophomore year passed all too
quickly, with Alta Eshlemen as our leader.
It seemed We had even greater enthusiasm
and We were exceedingly glad to have
still two more years to be in good old
S. H. S.
New we have completed our Work as
Juniors. Under the splendid guidance
of Keiffer Wenger we have accomplished
Wonders. We have always been a peppy
class and have taken a prominent part
in athletics and all the schoolis activities.
With three such years of experience,
the class of '25 should profit by them and
become Worth-While Seniors.
an .. Q. Qlf ' 1..L """"' 1T1f"'1"' 'fi """'
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Top ROW-C. Sprinkel, W. Palmer, V. Morris, W. Ebersole, G. Peterson, E
Holmen, A. Manfielcl, L. Shover, L. Goulding, I. Mitchell, J. Williams, M
Clark, R. Conrad, VV. Harms, R. VVestphal, Ii. Carolus, I. Manfield, L. Deets
Second Row-H. Palmer, E. Boysen, M. Good, E. Groff, R. Flock, K. Snavely
H. Grimes, G. Brauer, H. Shawger, E. Davis, L. Grebner, L. VVilliams, H
Bley, G. Agnew, E. Caskey, H. Hunter, E. Allen, I. Buell, D. Mathew, M
Third Row-E. Hendricks, V. Crawford, M. Elsasser, D. Weisenberger, M
Walzer, R. Holtzman, G. Overholser, E.Hemphil1, H. Miller, B. Sweeney
A. McPherson, R. Keiser, M. Coonrad, L. Van De Mark, I. Bohnett, H
Green, C. Baueh, C. Calloway.
Fourth Row-V. Anderson, A. Anderson, R. Sonneman, K. Wenger, J. Wharton
M. John, C. Stager, J. MeCloy, L. Meins, G. Cassell, I. Kauffman, G. Frizielle
D. Gregorious, D. Ankeny, D. Heiss, G. Kosier, F. King.
A is for "Art," the basketball man,
And Anita, the Vamp? VVell, welll say she can!
Also for Alta Who has hair so light
And Agnew who laughs with greatest delight g
Allen and Andersons, great athletes,
Ankeny, too, with whom none can compete.
B is for Boysen and our Bills, so tall,
But also for Byron with ears at his call g
Blair, too, it stands for, who studies all day,
But Bley, as well, with her quiet way,
Bohnett included, our long-haired lassgn
Brauer and Buell, some more in our elass.
C is for Calloway, our preacher's son,
Caskey, Carolus and Capp, other ones 5
Cassell besides, "that red-headed gal 5"
-M ,D ua ..
Junior Alphabet CContinuedD
Clarence Sheldon,-Farrell's his pal 5
Crawford and Carl H., who missed Cupid's work,
Cecil, and Conrad, our Physics shark 5 -
Coonrad, also, as well you can see,
Can "Rula'l at noon beat her company?
D is for Deets who likes girls one and all,
Davis, besides, who is rather small ,
E is for Eberhardt, E. H. and E. L.
Each is seine cute kiol-the rest's for you to tell.
F is for Frizielle with hair always in curl 5
Fluck, and also Flock, those music sends you in a whirl.
G is for Gregorious, our "poppy cheer-leadgw
Greene, as well, who sho' has some speed!
Goulding, besides, the optieianls son,
Grace O. and George P. are still other ones g
Groff, Grimes, Grebner and Good 5
Gys, oh, yes, there's lots in our brood!
H first of all, stands for Holmen and Heiss,
H' alliteration-now isn't that nice?
Holtzman and Hemphill-these are some more,
Harms, Hunter, and Harshman-you've met them before?
I is for Irwin-that Mitchel boy.
Itls said that Jane Dillon gives him greatest joy.
J is for Jean. our keen treasurer,
Jack, too, as well, of noble stature.
K is for Kauffman and the "Olds,', her old pal,
Keiser and Kosier and King, some more gals.
L is for Laura with her new bob.
Lloyd S., La Verne and also La Vonne.
M is for Morris, with a studious bent,
Mathew, as well, both Doris and Glenn,
Mildred E., it stands for, too, and also Isadore,
Maurice John and Merriett and then there are no more.
P is for the Palmer twins who always are together,
Peterson, too, who Visits Dixon in any old weather.
R is for Ridge and Rank, "Maggie's" his name.
S comes then and so we have the sameg
Stanley, Schwartz and Sonneman, all of great fame.
Snavely as well and also Sweeney
Sehweigert too and Stager, so giggly.
Sprinkel, then, we must not forget,
Some say he'll beat Woodiels time yet.
W is for Wilbur, our future captain,
Weisenberger, Walzer, some more in our van,
Wharton too and then Westphal,
Wenger last, but leader of us all.
.. W Xu, ,,,. ,,
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V --VY fY'-Y' V W V ,-',-V"'vY , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,
x 15105-f ........ .. .. r ...... . . ................. 3
v. ,... .. ,.,,..
President 77....,7. , 7 7 . , , ,,,,,77, Elmore Brown
Vzce-Preszdent .... , 7 . , 7 7 .... C harles Long
Secretary , , , , 7 , 7 ........ D orothy Schultz
Treasurer ,.....,e,.. ,e,...... V era Thummel
In January, 1922, a bunch of timid
mid-years entered the Sterling High
School. The following September a
larger bunch of "Freshies" joined these.
We met and elected officers, who planned
two enjoyable parties for us.
Early in our Sophomore year we had
another election. Since then we have had
a weenie roast and several parties. For
having the best decorated booth at the
Senior Bazaar, that class awarded us a
pennant, of which we are very proud.
The Sophomore Class contributes
players to both basketball and football
teams of S. H. S. and we hope to keep
up the past standard of our school in
athletics. D. S.-26.
11.3. .. ..... W ., ' ::.::::.ii1'i1i 1..ji1.. . .117qv4iNff111..1.. ' 11:1 ..fQ2Q2Q2i2iQ22?'l
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Top Row-H. SCl1L111l2lI'll0l', O. Barthel, C. Mollinger, R. Sliawgor, XV. Speneer
F. Billmire, F. Niro, XV. Blair, L. Ric-hmond, YV. Rhode, F. Eberhardf, M.
lValdon, R. Johnson, G. Butterfield, Cr. LeFeV1'e, C. Kilhefner, B. Boll, D.
Bowman, R. Itnyre, W. Hackbarth, H. Eberhardt.
Second Row-D. Reed, A. Manges, L. Deem, R. Frye, E. Peugh, M. Wcssner,
D. Ludens, V. Weaver, M. Jensen, F. Allen, B. Manfiold, R. Davis, A. Barge
M. Forwood, I. Jones, L. Mocller, V. Janvrin, V. Fulfs, M. Fulfs, S. Mc-
Dearmon, F. Kidd, M. Capp, B. Self, C. Hewitt, C. Long, F. Ryerson.
Third RoWiD. Laidig, L. Dieterlo, A. John, F. Robinson, M. Bondi, LI. Mangan,
E. Gerber, E. Oneken, V. Thummel, D. Schultz, E. Cosey, F. Gordon, E.
Bailey, F. Drano, R. Hoffman, F. Manfield, G. Kruse, H. Chalmers, E.
Selby, L. Agnew, E. Mathew.
Sittings-R. Powell, K. Andreas, A. Lundstroni, H. Gerken, K. Kosier, L. Sivits,
T. Self, S. Hannnor, D. Weast, M. Oncken, M. NIllSgIl'Il.VC, H. Roigor, D.
W'm-avor, L. Conrad, Y. Cox, E. Carolus, A. Corbin, M. Bzlrclay, C. Musgrave,
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President ..,, ,,,, ,, ,,, ,. ,,,,,. J o hn Kennedy
Vice-President ,, ,,, Kenneth Gebhardt
Secretary 777 ,,,, ,,,,, i Evaline Seovill
Treasure? ',,, K, , , ,,,,,rA7 Paul Calloway
We, the greenest of all Freshies, entered
the Halls of VVisdo1n inueh like our prede-
cessors-with hushed Voices and ea1'eful
step lest We display our ignorance to
"Our Upper Classrnenf'
We elected John Kennedy as our presi-
dent and found it a Wise choice. With
Kenneth Gebhardt as Vice-president,
Evaline Seovill as secretary, and Paul
Callaway as treasurer, We had an
especially fine year.
We Were Very green, but We were
studious 5 so We had no time for part1es.
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Top Row-C. Cunningham, H. W'eidol, P. Calloway, R. Olmstead, J. Lambert
P. Book, P. Engle, L. Behrens, E. Buyers, S. Clark, E. Buyers, R. Davis
Eighth Row-L. Hinriehs, D. Balster, A. Capp, L. Buell, H. Adams, N. Frey,
M. Bennett, V. Schwartz, C. Martin, M. Ebersole, G. Hayden, R. Lundstrom
N. Howard, J. Coats, C. Deets, R. Jensen.
Seventh Row-V. Howe, H. Dusing, E. Seovill, D. Bellows, E. Baueh, M. Saillard
K. Gebhardt, H. Haldeman, A. Haberlc, H. Detweiler, E. Maxwell, L. King'
S. VVelker, G. Ridge.
Sixth Row-R. Gerdes, J. Loos, L. Thomas, F. Kreider, M. Frey, J. Apple, A
Ebersole, G. Kirk, K. Wolfe, J. Kennedy, K. Seehaeh, H. Baer, S. Mylin
Fifth Row-A. Otten, L. Loos, L. Wolfe, M. Becky, M. Yeager, F. Weaver, M
Stager, M. Tuttle, G. McKee, A. Shaw, YV. Corbin, L. Marks, R. Hess.
Fourth Row-M. Deets, H. Richmond, A. Shultz, V. Miller, I. Landis, E. Taylor
L. Reed, E. Rhode, V. McLaughlin, YV. King, G. Adams, D. Davis, R. Fossler
Third Row-E. Engstrom, K. Roach, D. Holmen, D. Westphal, E. Rumley
E. Taylor, H. Musser, F. Viekrey, A. Matznick, P. Moede, W. Loos.
Second Row-H. Thomas, E. Rakow, D. Ford, L. Joseph, L. Flynn, M. Harrison
N. Brandt, H. Forwood, J. Wenger, G. Thomas, H. Dohner, G. Hess.
Bottom Rowfli. Barge, R. Chapman, E. Coe, V. Frizielle, V. Glafka, M. Gatz
H. Danreiter, S. Hess, E. Roberts, I. Frankforter, J. Elsasser.
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The English work consists of two units, namely, composition, and the study
One semester of English I is devoted to composition, the othe1', to the first
book of the f'Literature and Life" series. This book includes ballads, essays,
short stories and longer selections such as "Lady of the Lake" and "Treasure
Book Two of 'fLiterature and Life" is studied during one semester of English
II. f'The Sto1'y of American Literaturelt forms an important part of this book
and interesting selections from old and modern writers are given.
In English III the art of giving specific directions, classification, reporting,
description, narration and exposition are all touched upon. Book III of 'tLiterature
and Lifen is studied and the 'fTale of Two Cities" by Dickens, read.
The English IV work is especially interesting, and it is so varied in its scope
as to cover a number of practical subjects. Correct expression and punctutation
are stressed and considerable time is devoted to composition work. lVIacaulay's
f'Life of Johnson" is studied, works of poetry are read and interpreted. Classwork
in connection with the "Atlantic Monthly" gives the pupils an opportunity to
get acquainted with the better class of periodicals.
Frequent assignments in memory work and in current events are common
to all four years of English.
The Latin course is entirely elective and may be taken for two, three, or four
In Latin I the student is familiarized with the more important constructions
and acquires as large a working vocabulary as possible.
Caesar's Commentaries are translated in the second year. The reading of
this book creates an interest in that great general, an appreciation of his valor,
and respect for his language. It also developes concentration and lays the found-
ation for further study.
In the third year, The Four Orations of Cicero are carefully read. Prose is
studied and sight reading slightly stressed.
In the fourth year, the equivalent of six books of Virgil's AEneid are read to
prepare the pupils for college. Sight reading, power of expression, and seansion
Latin is so very valuable and should be studied because of its practical use.
There is no first year Spanish class this year. It is regrettable that there
are no beginners, for Spanish is a very practical language.
In Spanish I "Elementary Spanish Grammar" by Espenosa and Allen is used
for a text. The grammar, customs, history and geography are studied. Sight
reading and conversation are practiced in the classroom.
In the second year the text is "Spanish Composition" by Coal. Spanish
papers and stories are read while practice is given in making speeches and writing
A. M .-124.
. . r 5
""" " " i i " " ' .VA
In French I the student acquires his vocabulary and learns the fundamentals
of the language. Short stories are read and studied. These give the pupil an idea
of France and her customs.
In French II practice is given in conversation. Lebache's "Le Voyage de
Monsieur Percichonf' Malots "Sans Familie," and Merimees "Colomba" are
read during the year.
A French Club, "Les Halteresj' has been organized. This is composed of
pupils who have completed French I. The purpose of this club is to enable the
pupils to speak better French.
French has a threefold value, first, an asthetic value, which enables one to
enjoy reading another language and to learn about France, second, a practical
Value, which aids in reading English literature, third, an international value,
which aids in trading with French countries.
F B -'24
1. . .
HISTORY, CIVICS AND ECONOMICS
History is a subject in which the progress of civilization is studied. In
European History, civilization is traced from Egypt, along the coast of Asia,
over to Greece, then across to Italy, from whence it went to France and Central
Europe. The course covers the time from the stone-age to the present. Pupils
should study history in order to better understand the problems of today.
American History is a Junior subject. If is of great value to future voters
as it teachesthem the fundamentals, the aim, and the departments of our govern-
ment. Special attention is given to the study of the Revolutionary War, the Civil
War and the World War. The Constitution of the United States is gone over
carefully. Special note is taken of the improvements in science and invention,
of the financial conditions at certain periods, of the origin of the political parties,
and of the relation of the United States to the rest of the World.
CIVICS AND ECONOMICS
Civics and Economics are both half-year subjects, open to Seniors.
The aim of the Civics course is to instill in the students, minds the fundamental
principles on which the federal, state, and local governments are run. Special
emphasis is placed upon methods of the political parties in their campaigns and
The textbook used in Economies is Hughes "Problems of American De-
mocracy." Outside reading is required and national problems and current events
are discussed in class. The purpose of the course is to better fit our younger genera-
tion for solving the puzzling problems of life. The discussions cause the pupils
to think and reason about everyday affairs and in this way they become better
L. H .-'24.
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There are two classes in Bible Study this year.
In Group I there are discussions of the lessons taken from ".Iesus' Ideals of
Iiivingf, which are very practical, for they are applied to life in a modern way.
Group II uses the textbook entitled "The Early Days of Ghristianityn by
Frederick C. Grant. This deals with the growth of the early church and its
hardships, the life of Paul, and the church after his death.
In both classes, hymns are sung, sentence-prayers are offered, and a short
prayer is always given by the instructor. This makes the course very beautiful
lVIathematics is so valuable because it gives the pupil accuracy, good logic
and power to think clearly.
Algebra I and Plane Geometry are required. In Algebra I, the fundamental
principles are learned and the pupils are taught to work quickly and accurately.
In Plane Geometry reasoning power along the lines of pure logic and accuracy
in construction is more strongly developed. Plane Geometry is adaptable for
people in their work. Surveyors use it, interior decorators need it as well as de-
signers of conventional patterns such as linoleum and other inlaid work.
Senior Mathematics are elective. Algebra II and Solid Geometry are half-
year subjects. Algebra II prepares the students for college or university work.
Solid Geometry is not generally required in colleges and universities but the
credits are accepted. It is very helpful in teaching mensuration and arithmetic.
Even though the knowledge gained may not be estimated directly, it certainly is
The course in Chemistry is an intensive one Every student who takes the
course is fitted to get out in life and make a practical application of what knowledge
he has gained. The course meets up with college and university requirements.
The fundamentals are taught in the light of every-day experiences. There is
complete laboratory work. One is better able to appreciate the subject when
once he has completed it.
The Physics course is made practical because of the well-equipped laboratory
and the useful experiments. The laws and actions concerning solids, liquids
and gases are studied. Sound, heat and light are also studied. Magnetism and
electricity are taken up. The course is especially interesting because it takes
us right down to the study of present day inventions, such as radio, telephone
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General Science is a first year subject. A brief study is made of such sciences
Chemistry, Physics, Biology, Astronomy, Physical Geography, Agriculture
and Physiology. The primary object of the course is to teach seine of the funda-
mentals of these sciences to students who will not have further training. In many
eases, however, an interest in science is aroused and further study desired by the
Biology is the science of life and consists of the study of plants and animals.
There is text book and laboratory work. The study is made especially interesting
by the frequent field trips.
Psychology is an important science and gradually it is being realized. In
this science the mind and nervous system are studied. Application of it is made
to every-day problems so we can analyze our habits and actions. It is especially
valuable to students expecting to be teachers.
The Manual Training department offers
one year of Wvoodwork, two years of
Mechanical Drawing and two years of
Machine Shop. The entire department
is equipped with many up-to-date ma-
chines and conveniences. The Wood
Shop boys turned out more than two
hundred fine pieces of furniture this year.
In drawing, practical problems are made
use of. One of the prominent features
of the Machine Shop work was the de-
signing and construction of an entirely
new kind of grinder, the "High Maidfl
the picture of which accompanies this
, . article.
5 HIGI:v'+!DEI3f'4tAID.'i A E- 3-324-
TUWNEHIP HIGH SCHOOL? "" 3
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COOKING AND SEWING
The classes in cooking have been about the same as in other years. ln con-
nection with the course, a study in interior decorating has been given in place of
the art work.
The girls have been able to carry out their knowledge of cooking in helping
to prepare and serve luncheons for the members of the High School board each
month. They are also encouraged to prepare dishes at home in order to become
proficient. The aim of the course is to prepare them for the duties of the home.
Edna M'. Neff.
The sewing classes have accomplished a g1'eat deal this year. The first
class has turned out some very dainty undergarments and pretty little aprons and
dresses. The advanced classes made woolen dresses as Well as hats, which they
M. JVI. W.-'24.
The Music department has been especially progressive in its activities in
the past year. The organizations have included Choruses I and II, the Orchestra,
the Boys, Glee Club, and the Girls' Glee Club. All organizations have appeared in
public performances during the year and have been entlmsiastically received.
By far the most ambitious performance was that of the pageant which was given
three successive evenings to appreciative audiences. f'America Yesterday and
Today" by Nina Lambkin was sponsored by the music department and was a
very great success. The pupils this year have been especially enthusiastic and
have profited by the year's work.
lllrs. Evelyn fllfzrslz.
This was the fifth year of the establishment of Night School. The course is
given during the months from October to March.
The purpose of Night School is to give the people of this community, who
are otherwise employed during the day, an opportunity to increase their education.
The subjects taught this year were Shorthand, Typewriting, Business English,
Bookkeeping, Gymnasium, Machine Shop, Mechanical Drawing, and later several
specialized in Architectural Drawing. Some Blue Print Work was taken up also.
The enrollment was eighty which was much larger than last yliarj-I 7
. .- 24.
THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
The Commercial department offers a practical course which is eagerly sought
by a large number of pupils. After completing the work offered in this department,
the student is capable of holding a responsible stenographic position.
Typewriting is the most popular subject of the course, having an enrollemnt
of eighty. More than one hundred and twenty-five credentials have been received
from the typewriter companies this year for speed and proficiency.
Shorthand is the next in popularity. There are fifty-five enrolled in the classes,
including the advanced pupils. A two-year course is given
The Bookkeeping course with an enrollment of thirty-one gives a useful
knowledge of that subject.
M. H .-'Qi
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Coach Whaley made a fine record with
l1is teams at the Wentworth Military
Academy, and Rock Falls High School
before coming to Sterling last Fall. Al-
though he has been with us only a short
time he has won the respect of pupils and
Faculty with his cheery disposition, and
complete mastery of his subjects. He,
too, is an unusually fine coach. Sterling
boasts one of the best coaching staffs in
the wo1'ld in Mr. Eadcs, and Mr. VVhaley.
Coach Eades came to Sterling in 1921
after graduating from Eureka College.
Any doubts as to his coaching ability were
quickly banished, for the teams he has
developed have been among the leading
ones in the state. He has a thorough
knowledge of athletics and he has ex-
ceptionally high ideals of sportmanship.
He is a popular, and an excellent
teacher. He is a community leader.
His winning personality has made him
one of the most popular persons in the
two cities. But he is infinitely more than
all this. "Rocky" occupies a place in
everyone of the boys' hearts, and-well
we dontt know about the girls.
Few people realize what great influence
an athletic coach has over a group of
young people. He is their ideal. VVhat
he is, they will strive to be. Is it not
reasonable then to say that a man who
leads a young group over a dangerous
trail, and starts them out on the way to
the highest goals is one of the commun-
ity's most valuable assets?
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Top Row-Coach Eades, M. Wetzel, H. Eberhardt, P. Book, F. Nice, J. Kennedy,
G. Ridge, E. Brown, A. Modler, I. Manfield, H. Palmer, K. Gebhart, B.
Johnson, L. Johnson, W. Blair, C. Long, Coach INhaley.
Second Row-G. Cassel, W. Pitney, R. Honens, D. Walters, L. Harting, E. Hol-
men, C. Davis, A. Huber, E. Rank, C. Kilhefner.
Seated-H. Capp,,W. Ebersole tCaptain ElectD, R. Eyre, J. Williams, I. Conrad,
Captain Reitzel, L. Kauffman, G. Pigg, A. Manfield, H. Lawrence.
REVIEW OF THE SEASON
The 1923 Football season was one of the best that Sterling has enjoyed in
some years. Under coaches Eades and Whaley, a strong team was developed
from green material, and only two defeats were handed our team in nine scheduled
games. In the first practice game with the Alumni, Captain Reitzells warriors
were humbled by the heavier and more experienced players. The men who formed
the Alumni eleven were later organized into one of the strongest professional
aggregations in the state so it can be seen that the "Blue and Gold" players did
well to hold the score down 15-0. Every man on the squad had a taste of action
in this game. Lyons, Iowa came here on the following Saturday for a game.
Their defense was demoralized by the fierce plunging of the Sterling backs and
the splendid work of the line. We won 27-O. Sterling then journeyed down to
Rock Island to battle the husky Islander crew. After a hard fight in which Sterling
seemed to have all of the breaks go against them, the Rock Island boys had scored
nine points and had held us scoreless. Our reserves tied the Amboy team in a
fine game on the same day. Several of the men showed Varsity class. Then came
DIXON! ! The purple clad gridders came here confident of victory. My, what
a disappointment they suffered! After a battle that lived up to tradition, Sterling
emerged victorious 23-13. YVe then visited Lyons, Iowa for a rough, hard fought
game. Again fortune favored us by a 27-6 count. Then came the first of the fall
track meets. Mt. Morris came to our fair city and after a glorious afternoon
went home defeated 44-O. Revenge is always sweet so we decided to satisfy
our sweet tooth when Rochelle came along. They defeated us once, years back,
by one point. We defeated them by 25 points this fall 32-7. The second of the
fall track meets was held at the expense of Sycamore. They were simply stage-
struck and we rolled up 77 points to their 7. Now comes the bitter pill. Get a
glass of water ready! Our confident team under-estimated Dixon's strength on
Thanksgiving Day, and before a great crowd, and in a eold, ,drizzling rain we were
defeated 13-0. We hate to lose a game to anyone and especially to Dixon, but
"Welll never let it happen againfl And so the season ended. Captain Reitzel
was a great captain, and Coaches Whaley and Eades-well, you know what fine
fellows and fine coaches they are!
WILBER EBERSOLE-CCapt. Electl
tore things to bits. His abundance of
grit made him one of the most feared
players on our team. He will make an
ideal captain. He plays tackle.
Captain Reitzel was the outstanding
lineman. He was a stonewall on the de-
fense and when Sterling had the ball he
opened tremendous gaps in the opposing
line. He will be sorely missed next year.
Reitzel was one of the best guards that
ever fought for Sterling.
ROBERT EYRE IRVIN CONRAD
"Bobl' has fought gloriously for his
school during the four years he has been
on the Varsity. His experience and fight
proved a great help to the "Blue and
Gold." He ranks without doubt as one
gf Itlhesbest tackles who ever played for
Lee with his weight and experience was
a valuable tackle for three years. He has
played his last for S. H. S. but we know
we shall hear more of him in the future.
"Irv" was our scrappy center. He was
handicapped by lack of weight but his un-
usual grit made up for the absent beef.
He added honor and prestige to the fam-
ily position on the team.
"Bob" was one of the scrappiest ends
that ever wore the "Blue and Gold."
Very few gains were made around his side
of the line by opposing backs. His days
are done for Sterling.
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HMaggie" held down the other end
position. He followed the ball like a hawk
and his tackling was deadly, He has
another year to play.
HMonkl' was our brainy quarterback.
His choice of plays was perfect and his
head Work Won many games for S. H. S.
He has played his last for Sterling.
"Jack" played guard and it was seldom
that the opposing team made gains through
his side of the line. He has one more
year to play.
'fBoliverf' was a consistent center. His
faithful training habits set an example
for the rest of the team. We will miss
him next year.
LLOYD HARTING ARTHUR MANFIELD
Harting played halfbaek and was one
of our best ground gainers. Though light,
he was a good defensive player. This
was his last year.
f'Mr. Pitney" of Texas was the wizard
halfback of our team. His shiftiness and
all around ability made him a dangerous
man. HBill's" punting and drop kicking
were very valuable to the team. He has
played his last for Sterling.
"Artl' got his first taste of action in
the Lyons game and his line plunging
featured in every game thereafter. He
should be priceless in the backfield next
"Beltl' played in the baekfield and he
could always be depended on for a gain.
Also, his ability at kicking helped to make
him a valuable man. "Bert" has two
more years to play.
, ' av4E"fr
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"Hughie" played end and with the ex-
perience gained this year should make a
regular berth on the Varsity next fall.
Hugh has a world of fight.
"Ed" came down from Dixon but from
the very start fought like a traditional
Sterlingite. He has another year to play
for the 'tBlue and Gold."
Kenneth is only a youngster but he
bids fair to be one of Sterling's great
athletes. His excellent punting will be a
valuable asset to him. He plays halfback.
Ridge was but a Freshman but he
played like a veteran. His line plunging
was remarkable for his size and inex-
t'Hod" will be a flash next fall if he
hits the line as he did this year. He was
small but was a terror at line-bucking.
"Cork" played his first year at center.
He sought like a tiger and his passing was
George has the build of a real player and
he should be a star guard next year.
"Don" did not go out for Varsity until
this year but he soon became one of our
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f'Tut" was a fiery player and his vicious
tackling stood out in every game.
"Rula" was our midget half. He is a
scrapper and a consistent ground-gainer.
Fay was a plunging fullback and his
shiftiness gained many a yard for S. H. S.
"Killy" was as fleet as a deer. In the
Mt. Morris game he was everywhere on
the field. He has two years ahead.
0 ........,. ....... S . H. S. vs
27 ........ ..,.... S . H. S. vs
0 .......... .............. S . H. S. vs
6 ......... ....... S . H. S. 2nds vs
23 ..., Q.. ......,..., s. H. s. vs
27 ........ ....... S S. vs
44 ........ ........ S . H. S. vs
32 ........ ....... S . H. S. vs
77 ........ ....... S . H. S. vs
0 .......... ....... S . H. S. vs
Alumni 15 ........ ........ S ept. 28
Lyons 7 ,........,......,. ....... O et. 7
Rock Island 9 ......... .....,. O et. 13
Amboy 2nds 6 ......... ....... O ct. 13
Dixon 13 ............. ....... O Ct. 20
Lyons 6 ............,.. ....... O ct. 27
Mt. Morris 0 ........ ......... N ov. 3
Rochelle 7 ....... .,....... N ov. 10
Sycamore 7 ........ ......... N ov. 17
Dixon 13 ....,.,,. ......... N ov. 29
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STERLING TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL TEAM 1899
Standing, left to right-Prof. Charles Hermann, managcrg Heinrichs, Reisner,
Heaton, Ewing, Greenough and Scott Williams, coach.
Kneeling-Donichy, Koberstine, Cochran, Heathcote.
Sitting-Bressler, Turnroth, Galt, Stager, Randall.
Football started in Sterling when a team of hardy adventurers who had never
all lined up together for practice went over to Clinton and were beaten in a close
game in 1898. The high school boys then took up the game but did not get a
regularly organized team in the field until 1899.
That first team is pictured above. It was made up of remarkable material,
practically every man being a skillful gymnast from steady work in "YH gym classes-
They would come onto the field leap-frogging, then separate and spin through a
series of stunts, some walking on their hands, others reeling off front and back
handsprings or turning somersaults in the air. This spectacle always had a
demoralizing effect upon their opponents, which was increased by the almost
invariable hundred percent upset of the whole opposition line in the first scrimmage.
They played the old style mass formation game, before the forward pass
was allowed, and their strength, weight, speed, endurance and team play made
them one of the best high school teams in the west. They beat Amboy with two
former college players helping Amboy, and they won every game until the final
game at Dixon near the end of the season. After a gruelling contest in which
Dixon used so many substitutes that practically two whole elevens played against
Sterling, the game ended with the score in favor of Dixon and a number of the then
famous Dixon College team lined up as substitutes for Dixon.
Several of those in the picture have since died, others have moved away and
the few still here have become well known citizens of the community.
By Courtesy of Scott Williams.
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Top Row-Coach Whaley, Donald Walters, George Kirk, Wilbur Ebersole, Dwight Reitzel,
Second Row-Kenneth Gebhardt, William Pitney, C:tpl':1in lX'Ianfielcl, George Cassell, Carl Davis.
Third Row-Andrew Huber, Irwin Mitchell.
Dee. 14-Sterling ,.,.,,,,, . ,,,,,, ,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,,,, S terling 17-Alumni 12
Dee. 20-DeKalb... ,,.,, ' ,,,,,,,, .Sterling 11-DeKalb 21
Jun. 4-Sterling .,l. .. .Sterling 17-Rochelle 23
Jan. 11-Rook Island. -Sterling 28-Rock Island 15
Jan. 12-Mt. Carroll.. ...Sterling 7-Mt. Carroll 6.
Jan. 16fSterling .,.,.,, .Sterling 25-Y. M. C. A. 11
Sterling. .. .
-Y. M. C. A. 24
Jain. 184Sterling.. . Sterling 35AFranklin Grove 31
Jan. 18fStcrling. ..... Sterling 29-Dixon 15
Jan. 19-Polo ........ . .Sterling 12-Polo 26
Jun. 22-Morrison. . .... Sterling 7-Morrison 10
Jain. 25fMt. Morris...
Feb. 2-Sterling .........
Sterling .... ..
Feb. 15fRoel1elle.. ..
Feb. 23-Millerlgeville ........
Feb . 4
Sterling ....,....... .
Feb. 26-Sterling. .
-Mt. Morris 14
.. ...Sterling 31
Lee Center 10
Franklin Grove 9
fMt. Carroll 20
........Sterling 14fl'ol0 17
Feb. 29-Dixon .... .. ............ .. . .............. Sterling 12-Dixon 22
March 7-Savanna ....... .................. ...................... S t erling 19-Mt. Morris 13
Mareh 74SilV2lI1113. ........ . ..... .... S terling 14--Savanna 27
ARTHUR MANFIELD CActing Capt.-Capt. Electl
For two years "Art" as guard has demonstrated stellar ability. This year he was called
upon to play center and he was a consistent scorer. 'fCherry's" outstanding point in that po-
sition was getting the ball off the bankboard and starting it down the floor. In view of the fact
of his splendid leadership this year we know "Art', Will make a fine captain in 1925.
ANDREW HUBER GEORGE CASSELL
"Bert," though only a Sophomore, was Cassell was in the game every minute
a regular in every game. He has a fine and he often thrilled spectators with his
eye and lots of scrap. "swishy'l long shots.
Irwin was our tiny forward. His
basket shooting was fine. 'fMitcl1', has
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UWill" filled the vacancy left when
Davis finished at mid-year. He is full
of fight and should eall attention next
WILLIAM PIT NEY
Hlienniel' played his second year for
S. H. S. He has a dead eye and is :L
lightning flash upon the floor.
"Bill" was the sensation of Northern
Illinois until his time expired at mid-year.
He is a star of the first water and a red-
'fMonk" was our stonewall guard.
a fighter from the first Whistle, a two-gun
'fButterfly" was a guard and he was a
dandy. HFat" was as good at basketball
as football and that's saying a lot.
HDon" made the team in his senior year,
and honor to him and to the sehool. He
was a fine player.
'fMercury" has a long time to play for
his school. He has everything in his favor
for a brilliant athletic career.
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REVIEW OF THE SEASON
The Basketball season was not a great success so far as the nu111ber of victories
is concerned but if the developement of green material, and the developement
of hard fight, and clean sportsmanship are considered, it is safe to say that Sterling
enjoyed one of the most successful seasons ever. The strong alumni team was the
first to fall before the "Blue and Coldl, squad. At DeKalb the next week our team
was stage-struck on the huge new gymnasium floor and we were defeated 21-11.
Then Rochelle, one of the best teams in the conference came here, and after a
see-saw battle emerged victorious by a 23-17 score. Following that our fellows
went to Rock Island. No one expected them to do very much against the much
tooted Tri-city outfit but the "dope" was mixed in the wrong proportions and
news was flashed back to usfSterling 28-Rock Island 15. At Mt. Carrol, handi-
capped by the low ceiling, the team barely squeezed out a 7-6 win. During the
following week the fast Sterling Y. M. C. A. team played two practice tilts with
us. We won the first game 25-11 and lost the other 24-20. Everyone on the squad
had a chance to play. Then DIXON. Pitney and Davis in their last game for
S. H. S. were wonderful, and the Purple was bowled over and crushed 29-15. In
a preliminary game our scrappy reserves beat Franklin Grove 35-31. The loss
of Pitney and Davis at the mid-year weakened our team beyond comprehension.
An entirely new team was developed by the Coaches. Polo handed us a bad down-
ing 26-12. At Morrison we lost 10-7. The conference champions were too much
for us. At Mt. Morris we played an overtime game 5 a long basket by one of the
Mt. Morris men defeated us 14-12. Milledgville brought a strong team here but
they were not quite equal to our fellows that night. We won 18-16. The con-
ference champs appeared on our Hoor next and again a red-hot battle ensued.
A lucky toss in the closing minute won for them 16-14. Our seconds clamped the
lid on Lee Center the same night 26-10. Rochelle again nosed us out 20-14 on
their floor. Mt. Carroll took a tight 19-20 g2L1l1C from us. Polo defeated us
17-14. And then on the tiny Dixon floor we lost 22-12. Then came the tourna-
ment at Savanna. We drew Mt. Morris for the first game and easily overcame
them. g The score was 19-13. W'e next met Savanna and defeat. Savanna had
the strongest team in the tournament. Sterling will have most of the members
of the sduad back again for from two to four years. If we could glance into the
future we, should see numerous championships headed our way. Under such
intensive training as the Coaches give the boys, results will soon be evident.
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RAY" CAPT. 'KVERN
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Top Row-D. Rcitzel, S. Clark, L. Kauffman, D. Saunders, C. Kilhefner, I. Conrad,
Second Row-W. Sipes, R. Wilkenson, V. Conrad, R. Honens, C. Stanley.
Sitting-F. Eberhardt, L. Emmitt.
The 1923 Championship track team was easily one of the best that has ever
represented Sterling High. IVe defeated the strong Clinton team in a dual meet
early in the season. At the Clinton Interscholastic our team was third and the
relay Won a thrilling race. We Won the Mt. Morris meet and our own First Annual
Captain Conrad Was high point man in every meet and our relay team Was
This year the team will compete in some of the best meets in the country.
Lombard College, Knox College, Bradley Institute, University of Illinois and other
meets of high calibre will be attended by our team.
It looks as if Sterling will have another great team in 1924. Coaches Eades,
Whaley, and Stitzel, all former College Stars are instructing the team.
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. Our athletics this year were under the supervision of Miss Eehternach and
Miss Bryant. Girls' sports were brought into greater prominence than ever before,
through the combined efforts of these two coaches.
Miss Echternach has been our coach for four
years. She graduated from Sterling Township
High School and played on one of the first basket-
ball teams formed in this school. She graduated
from Cornell College where she was an active
participant in all athletics. It is by her own
experience on the champion basketball and hockey
teams at Cornell that we profit. Later she at-
tended school at the University of Wisconsin dur-
ing summer of 1920 where she took the teachers'
course in physical training. For the first three
years of her coaching here, she directed the
girls' ealisthenics and basketball teams. In the
last year she has also coached the hockey teams
and formed a hiking club.
Miss Bryant is our new coach. She came to
us from the Libertyville H. S., Waukegan, Ill.,
where she coached the girls' athletics for two
years. She is a graduate from Northwestern
University where she took a course in physical
training and coaching. There she participated
in hockey, baseball, tennis, and basketball, which
greatly assists her now. Here in our school,
she directs the Hheavyl' gymnasium work and
coaches basketball, hockey and hiking.
fe'f"'fr A1AA- , , ,,,, .
The school year began with the forming of hockey teams among the Senior
and Junior Girls. Freshmen and Sophomores were excluded because of the large
number 'toutn from the two upper classes. As this was the first year for hockey
in S. H. S., it took some time for the girls to learn the principles of the game and
receive the benefit of it. Hockey was played two nights a week during the fall
season. At the end of the season a tournament was held at the Athletic Park.
The Hrst game was played Monday and ended a 1-1 deadlock. There was a large
crowd to witness the game which made it all the more exciting and gave the players
more determination to win. The second game was played Tuesday and was won
by the Senior team with a score of 2 to 1. The final game on Weclnesclay was
won by the Senior girls by a single goal. This season of hockey was so enjoyable
that the girls eagerly awaited suitable spring weather to play again. The Fresh-
men and Sophornores were then allowed to play. The coaches were assisted by
Senior girls who had played the game. One of the attractive features of the spring
season was the addition of shin guards to the hockey equipment. The game was
played every night because of the large number.
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The basketball season of 1924 closed with the Junior first team as victors. The tournament
began on Januray 24 after two weeks practice every Tuesday and Thursday night in the gym.
When the tournament began, two games were played each night. Tournament teams were:
Junior lst Team
A. Anderson-Capt. M. Coonrad
V. Anderson C. Bauch
R. Keiser D. Gregorious
A. McPherson R. Holtzmen
Sophomore lst Team
D. Foulds-Capt, C. Musgrave
E. Selby H. Chalmers
H. Kohl I. Conrad
M. BeckeiCapt. E. Bauch
R. Engle-Capt. M. Waters
J. Dillon J. King
H. Huber M. Tibbits
C. Dillon M. Scott
M. Haberle P. Frank
Junior 2nd Team
M. ElsasserfCapt. L. Meins
B. Sweeney L. Williams
I. Kauffman M. Fluck
G. Frizielle D. Mathew
Sophomore 2nd Team
M. Musgrave-Capt. L. Modler
B. Maniield H. Palmer
F. Manfield D. Schultz
M. Grihfith-Capt. L. Knaple
M. Anderson L. Mathews
Z. Finch E. Quick
Thursday, Jan. 24
Sophomore IY21 Senior-6
Freshman-4 Junior I-15
Thursday, Jan. 31
Sophomore I-4 Junior I-16
Tuesday, Feb. 12
Junior I-14 Sophomore H-4
Tuesday, Feb. 26
Junior Il-2 Senior-17
Sophomore I-5 Freshman-1
Thursday, March 6
Senior-18 Junior II-6
Sophomore ll-0 Mid-Year-0
B. Coe M. Bennett
L. Buell D. Bellows
V. Schwarts D. XYestphal
E. Rumley R. Chapman
Tuesday, jan. 29
Junior ll-ll Freshman-'li
Sophomore H14 lVlid-Year-S
Tuesday, Feb. 5
J unior Il-14 Sophomore ll--3
Thursday, Feb. 21
Thursday, Feb. 28
Sophomore H41 .........................
Junior l-ll ,.,......................
Tuesday, March 10
Senior-12 Junior I-9
Mid-Year-0 Sophomore I-9
Q Tuesday, March 17
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The hiking eluh is composed of eighty girls from all classes. The girls hike
on the average of four miles per night. Miss Echternach or Miss Bryant always
accompanies them. ln the fall, they took one ten mile hike. Many times they
roast marshmallows or wienies, or take some other light hmeh with them. These
hikes are very beneficial physically and are great fun.
G. A. A.
A Girls' Athletic Association was formed this year, composed of all the girls
participating in any form of athletics. The purpose of the organization is to in-
terest all girls in school activities, to teach sportsmanship and to improve posture,
etc. Eaeli girl must have fifty points before she may join the association. The
points are earned by hiking or taking part in any athletic sports. They may earn
class numerals, monogram, or an emblem, or cup, according to the number of points.
The oH'ieers of the G. A. A. of 1923-24 are:
President-Ruth Engle Q Vice-Presitlent-Crcte Dillon
Secretary-Dorothy Gregorious Treasurerflrene Kauffman
The Gymnasium work has grown somewhat since last year. Two days
of the week, forty minutes are used for calisthenics, har work, wand drills and
swinging Indian eluhs. The school has equipped the girls' dressing rooms with
lockers which makes it much more convenient for the girls to wear appropriate
clothing for this Work. On the other days of the Week, fifteen minutes are devoted
to calisthenies, games and folk dances.
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Girls' Cleo Cllulm is composed of girls from the Three upper classes.
XVith Mrs. Marsh us lender, it has come to be looked upo11 us an importzuit factor in the
music life of the student body.
The Glee Club has u part in all musical eI1tC1'tillI1II1011tS of the school.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club- is composed of boys from the three upper classes.
It is sxmllar to the Girls' Glee Club and plays a prominent part in all entertainments.
, ,,,, 'llfillf' "" """ 'L1f1f1Q,.Q.f1!Hl .....,. 191111 ""' fl '""'"fnfQQun1"1Qi""ii'i11f1Qf1 ,,,, Q .,.Y,.,,
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The Ukelele Club is open to all Junior and Senior girls who have iikvlc-les.
It was formed largely for their own pleasure but it has also given pleasure to others through
its numerous peppy entertainments.
HI Y CLUB
The Hi Y Cluh is an organization of High School Boys. Its purpose is Uto ornate, maintain
and extend throughout the community high standards of Christian ClIHI'2lt'tl'l'.U Its platform
is clean living, clean athletics, clean speech, and elean sceliolzwsliip. Its dynamic- is eontageous
Christiag character. Its objective is sacrifice, servive, four-fold developement and Christian
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Under the leziclership of Mrs. Marsh, the orchestra has been improving yenr after year.
It has played at both public and school entertainments.
The French Club was organized to give the pupils practice in speaking French outside the
elilssroom. All pupils taikingzg French ll muy zitlxencl the meetings which fire held every two Weeks
nt the High School.
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All pupils who wish to may juiu Thr' lioustcl' Club.
Tho purpusv of this 1-lub is ln Sl1IlIJUl't, the High School :uid to boost its fvmns. It has pro-
mofml Q1 glwuit zlvail ol'ui1i'sc-hmil spirit.
Top Row SL. Dvlp, K. Gray, L. Czissciis, IC. Forquvr, L. Iinziple.
cond Row-li. Mullin-W, K. Siiinruers, C, LvFuvvi', H. Iiiclcl, Z. Fillfll, D. Stivwzirt, IJ.St:1nlm-y.
Third Row---IJ. lived, M. Griffith, L, Piggg, IC. lClJc1's0lv, Y. Iijnrk, Il. I+Islilm-iiiain. C'. Riser.
urth Row-L. Wvntliiig, F. IA-:is0,A. f1:1I'U1lIS, M. Aiimlz-maxi, Ii. Wirt, E, Quivk, C. Kavmlzis,
597 ,, c .111-9? ffl...
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mai,jij,iii,fiiii5'ii" .1.2Lii11,11iii1i ii'1Q1Z5Q,ii1i1,1,.i Qjiiiiiiijf
ON TO THE ROYAL LIVESTOCK SHOW, LONDON, JUNE 1, 1924
The above picture is the likeness of the Champion Junior Dairy Judging
Team of the United States. Two members of the above team, Donald Williams
and Elwyn Folkers, are Sterling High School boys. Harold Gaulrapp is a student
of the Rock Falls Township High School.
This team was selected from the Dairy Club members of Whiteside county
to represent the county at the Illinois State Dairy Judging Contest held at the
Interstate Exposition at Aurora, Illinois, last August. The boys here won first
honors which entitled them to represent the state of Illinois at the National Con-
test held in connection with the National Dairy Show at Syraucse, New York,
With nineteen other states competing, the Whiteside County team carried
off first honors with a nice score, leading the closest contender by thirty-four
points. In individual standing in the contest, Donald Williams stood fifth, Elwyn
Folkers eighth, and Harold Gaulrapp tenth, their combined scores totaling the
highest number of points made by any one team. Donald Williams was fifth in
judging Holsteins, and Elwynffolkers third on Jerseys and fifth on Ayrshires.
Winning the honors at the National Dairy Show in Syracuse entitles the
Whiteside County team to represent the United States Boys' and Girls' Dairy
Clubs at the International Contest in London in June 1924. The team, together
with their coach, Mr. L. O. Wise, Farm Adviser of Whiteside county, will leave
Sterling for London June 4, 1924.
The expenses of this trip have been provided by the various agricultural
and business interests of Whiteside county and the State of Illinois.
By Courtesy of L. O. Wise
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THE SNOW KING'S PARTY I
Of all the kiddies! A kindergarten at S. H. S.! On the evening of December
15, time seemed to have turned backward in its flight. All the usually dignified
Seniors and still more dignified members of the Faculty appeared as small children!
All were given round trip tickets for a voyage to Yellowstone Park, Portland
and Nome, the home of the Snow King. The palace of the Snow King himself
was visited where everyone was rather forcibly presented with gifts, packed in
In spite of the hold-ups and other dangers which were encountered on the
way, at last S. H. S. was safely reached, where delicious refreshments were waiting.
As usual, the Faculty-Senior party was one of the cleverest and most delightful
events of the school year.
SOPHOMORE PICNIC l
October the twenty-second found the Sophs, chaperoned by some members
of the faculty, shuffling along at a brisk gait-whe1'e?-Mineral Springs!
They were amply rewarded for walking, however, for when they reached their
destination, there was a huge fire and some nice fat juicy "wieners" waiting for
them. After consuming these, they played games and told stories in the usual
way. They all say hiking and picnics are lots of fun.
During the Christmas Holidays the class of '23 held a reunion banquet at the
The dinner was cooked and served by members of the senior class, the proceeds
as usual, going toward the Annual fund.
If the class of '23 enjoyed it as much as the class of '24 it was a certain success.
SPOOKS! l !
On a dark moonlit night early in the fall, the Senior Class along with the
Faculty went on a trip. They ended their journey at a dilapidated farmhouse
out near Woosung. Having been greeted by a grinning jack-o'-lantern face,
they were introduced to the rest of the "haunts" It was an "upsidonia" party-
girls in overalls, men in aprons. After having their fortunes told, they went out-
side for a weenie roast. We regret to say some of our most prominent members
lost their way and never reached their destination. They don't know what they
"BLUE AND GOLDH DANCING PARTY
As the moon beamed down on the I. O. O. F. Hall, the eve of February 8,
1924-what a shock it must have received! The colored streamers, kewpie dolls,
a riotous crowd of young people and an orchestra full of syncopation! Ah! The
Senior Dance! There was a fine representation of both Morrison and Sterling
High Schools there and-well, judging from appearances, everyone must have
had a wonderful time-even though-sh! they did have to pay the Seniors for
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THE JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET
What a brilliant affair! WVhat feeling of good fellowship! There is no doubt
but what this was the snappiest event of the school year.
No one imagined that the old Club Rooms could be decorated so artistically.
A delicious dinner, a peppy orchestra, a splendid program and prestoldcveryone
forgot themselves and joined in the merrymaking!
The only sad part of the affair was that it ended too soon. Gone-but never
to be forgotten-'tThe J,-S. Banquet of '24l'!
The Social activities of the Faculty as a group have been fewer and less varied
the past few years than they were in the earlier days when the teaching fo1'ce
numbered so few that they could be gathered together on short notice. Pienics,
on-the-spur-of-the-moment after-school affairs, were then the most popular di-
version, indulged in at frequent intervals throughout the school year. On brilliant
fall days and balmy spring evenings their camp fire could be seen on the top of
Sinissippi Heights, but in cold weather they took to lower levels, usually a snug
corner of the stone quarry below, where the fragrance of broiled bacon and amber
colored coffee greeted the more athletic members of the Faculty as they skated
up the bayou to join the others Within the charmed circle.
This year, besides a few informal picnics, the outstanding events have been
only three in number. The first was a memorable picnic dinner in the Maple
grove on the Hunt estate near Ashton one gorgeous day last October. In January
the ladies of the Faculty gave a farewell dinner at the Lincoln Tavern in honor
of Miss Safford whose resignation from the Faculty was so regretted by all, both
teachers and students. Another happy event took place in March when the Faculty
gave a six o'elock dinner at the High School in honor of the mothers of several of
the teachers. This proved to be an unusually delightful occasion. .
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"America, Yesterday and Today"
oct. 31, Nov. 1, 2, 1923
Author ........,,,1,1........11,1,11,1,11....,1,1,11,1111,,1 .Neva B. Lamkin
Music Director 1.11,,, .,V., .,1,1 E V elyn P. Marsh
Dances ,111.....,..,1,11,1,. o.,,.111,1, H arriet Eehternaeh
Speaking Parts 1,111,1 1,111,,1111.Y...,,11,,, M arie Hershey
Costumes 11.,111,.1,111 1,1.... M iss Neff, Miss Bassett
Stage 1..1,,1111.,1,..,.,.. ,111, 1,1,1,111111,11,,11,, . . ,o1,,,,,1, ly Ir. Timmons
Episode One-The Spirit of Indian Days.
Episode Two-The Spirit of the Wilderness.
Episode Three-The Spirit of Patriotism. V
This pageant, which Was one of the best entertainments of its kind put on
by the pupils of the High School and in which nearly all the students took part,
Was not put on to make money, but to give the public a better idea of the early
history of our country.
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"The Charm School"
February 15 and 16, 1924
EveninghThe boys' room on the top floor of an old fashioned New Yoi ls. house
Scene I-Main hall of the school.
-Same, about two Weeks later.
Scene I-Midnight on the road.
-The next morning at the school.
I Cast of Characters
Richard Bevans ,.,.c,,cc, ,c7,,c, ,c,ccc,,c,,,c,, B B
David MacKinzie ,,,c,.c,,.
George Boyd ,.,,.c,,,, .,
Jim Simpkins .,,cc,,,,,
Tim Siinpkins c,,,,.,,,
Horner Johns ..cc,,c .. I
Elise Benedotfi .cc,c, ,
I ,,,, Irvin Conrad
I c,,c Carl Davis
I ccccc,c,c Karl Sippel
Miss Hays ,,c., ,,c,,,, ,,c,,c., D 1 Jrothy LeFeVrc
Miss Curtis ,c,cc ,.Ycc,c,cc,cc, I iuth Engle
Sally Boyd ccc,c.c,c,.,,c, ,,.c,,c..,,c, C lrete Dillon
Muriel Doughty ,,c,.,lcV I Dorothy Farrell
Ethel Spelvin cclY,,,c,.
Alix Mercier ,..cc,.,,l
Madge Kent ....,,,,,c,, ,,c,,,e
Charlotte Gray ,,.,., ,,,..V,
Margaret Dodge ccw.Y. c,.c...
,, e,,,,, Leora Black
Lillian Stafford ,,,c,.l c,,,,,,,
bella Thaxter ,.e,ec,,V. c,,c,.., G ladys Mathis
Dotsie ..eec,,, , eo,,,,Ye, I ,I
Dorothy Marvin ,.,.c., ,
' , ,,,, Elsie Bellows
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Crossest in lVIantucket!
Slam! went the shanty door, and there came a sharp swish as a bucketful of
water was hurled at the intruders!
"I'll l'arn ye ter come 'round me, a-pesterin' me cut ol my sleep. Ef I see
one o' ye, what sot foot on my ground, after this, I'll pepper ye with a charge o'
bird shot! bad 'cess to ye!',
The little wizened-faced sea captain emphasized his words with a furious
stamp of l1is foot. Then turning sharply on his heel, he stalked wrathfully into
Cap'n Adoniram Puckett was retired, it was true, but never, as long as the
Nantuckett boys were out of school, did he have a momentls peace. He hated
'em, he told himself g every one of 'em, and everything that went with 'eml Poor
time, indeed, to bother a peaceable old man!
Thus he raged on until he had to sink into the old chair by the window-conn
pletely exhausted. He had almost consoled himself into a cat-nap when he heard
a faint squeak at the back door which he had left slightly ajar. Glaneing up
sharply, and expecting another interlude with the boys, he was reaching for the
broom when the scene arrested his attention.
There in the doorway stood, or rather lolled, a fat, fuzzy, collie puppy. When
he saw Cap'n Adoniram he gave a sharp, excited little "yap!!' and wobbled across
the floor as fast as his pudgy legs could carry him. He shook the spray from his
tawny coat and seemed as glad to see the sour old fellow as if he was a long-lost
friend In his eyes was a delightful sparkle and when he reached Cap'n Adoniramts
feet he almost licked the goose-grease from his shoes in an ecstacy of delight!
"What-l" exclaimed the Cap'n, as he stared in bewilderment, did the puppy
trust him-really feel safe in his hands? Everyone else had seemed afraid of him,
but did this puppy take it for granted that he was perfectly harm'ess? He looked
down at the furry ball which salaamed at his glance. Then his ever-present temper
",Nother one of Nantucketls pie eaters. Take a lot off'n ye'n then leave ye
flat! Get out o'here, ye gutter-mongrel! D'ja think I'm runnin' a dog home?
Git!-" He followed this outburst with a kick, and the puppy, alarmed, backed
away towards the door.
"Git!-I tell ye! Grit!"
lVith sudden fear the puppy scampered out the back door and away towards
the caves on the water-edge.
'fAh, no peace in this hul' world! 'Twixt boys 'n dorgs I putty near got my
As he settled once more into his chair he saw a sharp flash of lightning which
was quickly followed by a resonant clap of thunder. Dark clouds that had been
rolling heavily across the sky all day, were grouping together like some mysterious
alliance against the earth.
"'Pears ter be a heavy storm a-comin'," he exclaimed anxiously, as he peered
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out of the Window. "Hope all the fishers be a-puttin' in to shore by now or some'll
He sat down to Watch the clouds advance over the eity of Nantucket.. Nearer
and nearer they eameg nearer and nearer-.
Then the storm broke!
Water scudded into every corner, Washing pebbles f1'om between the bricks
in the sidewalks, and rolling up on the beach in huge foam-capped waves.
"Hope everybody's in g-everybody'n everything," he mumbled. "Hope-.H
Instantly a pang of remembrance struck him. The puppy! Where was he
in this terrific storm? Under shelter? No, he had seen him amble off to the caves
Where the water would now be a foot deep on the bottom. An innocent bit of
humanity that would know nothing of impending peril until it was too late to
Why had he-but instantly he was pulling on his hip boots,-prompted by
some unknown, inner force.
In a triee he Was splashing about the nearest caveg-hunting-searching.
A tiny, frightened "yap" greeted him, and there-perched on a little ledge, just
above the Water's surface, was the puppy!
Salt tears ran down the leathery eheek of the old sailor, tears of gratitude that
had never found an outlet. As he bundled the puppy under his poncho, it ceased
shivering and snuggled up close to him with his Wet little body.
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Nature Plays Her Hand
Clark and Thomas were indifferent throughout their brief trial. Following
the juryfs verdict of first degree murder, their indifference was apparently fixed.
They showed no emotion, even when the judge pronounced the death sentence.
It was getting late and the rain which had been falling all day, now let up to
a slow drizzle. As the sheriff was obliged to get the prisoners to Rock Junction
in order to catch the limited, he hurriedly handcuffed them and took them to the
car which was waiting for them. His deputy was already seated behind the wheel,
and no time was lost in getting started.
All went well until the darkness came on. After this it was very difficult
traveling. The sheriff breathed a sigh of relief as he realized that the worst part
of their journey would soon be over.
"Hold yer! Look out! Jumpll' he yelled.
The car which had been skidding some, suddenly left the road, plunged through
the underbrush, and fell to the river some hundred feet below.
As they crashed through the underbrush, Clark and Thomas, being chained
together, were caught one on each side of a small tree, while the sheriff and his
deputy followed the car to the bottom. The criminals heard the cries of the
wounded men below.
The prisoners soon worked their way back to the road. Time was precious.
They headed to the north for the foot hills.
After a day and night of walking, and no food, they came upon a rabbit that
they scared a hawk into dropping.
Because of the ehain which linked them together, they were forced into close
companionship. Neither could he down, sit down, or arise without the consent
of the other.
So far, no one had appeared on their trail. This was not strange, considering
the wide expanse of sparsely settled country which must be searched.
The prisoners were in little fear of men, but, waking or sleeping, they were
haunted by the fear of avenging dogs. Both men knew of the dogs, half blood
hound, and half mastiff, that were kept near Rock Junctionfdogs that seldom
lost a trail, and when let loose unmuzzled had been known to tear fugitives limb
Clark and Thomas had one hope. Clark knew a hermit who lived in thc woods
beyond the foot hills. If they could only reach him, they could then get rid of
the handcuffs. He might be dead, or he might have moved, but at any event it
was their one hope.
On the morning of their third day together, just as the sun was coming up,
they thought they heard the far-off bay of a dog. As they stood there together,
they heard it again. Hounds! They would be on them in a few moments! l l
After frantically rushing through the underbrush, they fell exhausted on a
pile of rocks. They saw the dogs leap through the brush out into the open. The
great beasts were unmuzzled! As the fugitives were about to utter a great cry,
they saw the dogs pause, whimper, turn, and run. Their brute instinct had warned
them of a peril against which tearing fangs would not guard them.
A wolf had emerged from the brush behind them. The bared fangs, the foam
at its mouth, and the dull staring eyes showed it was mad.
The dogs fled but the fugitives were in the path of the frenzied animal. Both
were badly bitten in several places before a rock disabled the animal.
Both of the fugitives hated the presence of the other. Who would be the
first to go mad? The question almost drove them frantic. On and on they
pushed, each hoping to reach the hermit's camp before they becamefrabid. For
the next two days all they had to eat was berries and leaves. Their bodies gradually
weakened, but this weakness did not lessen the thought uppermost in their minds.
On the afternoon of the fifth day, they came unexpectedly upon a small
stream. Hours had elapsed since their last drink. Clark sank to the sand, eagerly
gulping the water. His thirst quenched, he glanced at Thomas, then his body
stiffened. Thomas was not drinking. His eyes were dull and fixed. Suddenly
Thomas gave an unearthly shriek, and bared his teeth at Clark, who leaped aside,
swinging Thomas around after him. Then Thomas recovered from this spasm.
A few minutes later Thomas had another spasm. As they came together,
Clark tried to disable him by punching him in the stomach. As Thomas attempted
to rise, Clark kicked him in the stomach again. Thomas raised his head, and
Clark dashed his own head against it. The impact drove Thomas' head against
a sharp stone, and rendered him unconscious.
A new difficulty arose, for Clark could not free himself from the unconscious
body. When he lay down to rest, the mad man was beside him. He dare not
fall asleep while expecting his eompanion's return to consciousness.
Clark dragged Thomas along the rest of the afternoon, and slept with him
that night. The next morning found him dragging his companion toward the
north. Toward noon Thomas died.
Soon Clark came to a spur of track which had long been abandoned. He
remembered that the hermit's camp was to the north of this.
As he stumbled along, making slow headway, he felt a change creeping over
him. Spasms shook him. He looked for someting to rend and tear. Between
spasms he would struggle on. Each attack left him weaker.
VVhen evening came he looked upon imaginary sights which added to his
desperation. He tore at Thomas with bared teeth until his face and hands were
red with the dead manis blood.
It was dark now, but he thought he saw a light, a faint light. He crept
closer to it. He reached the open window and thrust his head through it. Then
The hermit was getting supper when he heard the groan. He whirled about.
He saw a face with blood stained teeth and glazed eyes. The hermit screamed as
his hand dropped to his gun. The gun spat fire.
Clark lay down to rest, as though soothed by the echoes reverberating among
Nature had played her hand. There was justice in the hills.
Forrest J. Anderson.
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The Quest of the Silver Key
"Gee! If I could only get an inspiration," groaned Ed as he sank into an
easy chair by the fire-place. "We Seniors havenlt an ounce of pep,'l he mumbled.
"Oh, yes, we want an 'annual' they say, but they expect me as president to do
everything. They wonft even suggest one solitary thing. Why! I just bet they
think I'm a magician that will write an interesting book and name it an annual."
Arising from his chair he began pacing the room. He picked up books and
slammed them on the table and then resumed his marching. Finally he stopped
in front of his great grandfather's portrait, and looked at it intently for a long time.
"Dear, brave fold' general" he murmured, "How courageous and cunning
you were to get the best of the hostile Indians." Then he grinned at his ancestorls
stern face, and confided to the portrait an idea that had suddenly popped into his head.
The next morning he held a long consultation in the assembly room with
Ellen DeWitt, the editor of the annual-to-be. The others whispered among them-
selves that Ed must have something up his sleeve. '
The morning after, a notice appeared on the board. The Seniors clustered
about the puzzle and read: "Lost: In Hillside Glen, the Silver Key to the Golden
Box. Property of this school. Fine work for tonight. Everybody come."
Such a commotion as this notice created 'f!Well, whatfs that Golden Box with
a Silver Key?" everyone was asking at once.
'fNever saw such a thing in this school," sneercd Sam.
"No, and I never expect to,,' drawled Tom.
No one could find out anything about it that day, even Ellen and Ed professing
innocence. How mysterious everything was!
That night as the glorious harvest moon was climbing high in the deep blue
heavens and darting among the silvery clouds, the corn shocks stood out against
the horizon like the wigwams of the red chiefs of long ago. The Seniors of Fairview
High were hastening to Hillside Glen.
When they reached the glen they were mystified to see an Indian chief wrapped
in his blankets sitting near a blazing camp fire. He was pretending to smoke a
long peace pipe contentedly. His long black locks concealed his bronzed features.
He received them with many an Indian grunt and muffled ejaculation. When
he began to tell them weird tales, and of his coming eastward to the land of his
forefathers, the impatient Seniors cut his narrative short by eager questions
about the Silver Key. Had he found it Would he give it to them? They just
must find it. Things were too mysterious to suit them.
"No, no, he no find key. He tell fortunes-maybe you discover," he grunted.
Then as a hush fell over the group, the chief told their fortunes in his friendly
way. In the silence of the cool November night, the Indian pointed out the ones
with various talents.
"Youfpoet," he said to Edna. "You-foretell future," he motioned to
Tom. 'fYou-write stories," to Sam. "You-jokerf' he smiled to Nell. I-Iow
happy they were to find that they had among them those who could help make
the annual a success.
They were happy, but still they were not satisfied. What was the Golden
Box with a Silver Key? The chief appeared to be puzzled for a long time. Finally
he mumbled, "I have itfyes-Golden Box-Annual. Silver Key-what you
call it? Pep? Yes, that it. You lose pep-find it tonight."
With a shout the Seniors leaped to their feet and gave fifteen Rahs for their
Annual. Then in the brilliant moonlight they wended their way homeward.
And in all the excitement, they never even noticed that Ellen had lingered
with the fortune teller. He jumped to his feet, threw the blanket from his shoulders
and brushed the hair from his face. A
"Well, Ellen, won't we have a peach of an Annual?" he laughed.
"And we surely will get the prize for the best Annual that Fairview High
ever put out,'l she promised. -Esther Good-,24.
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We editors may work durn hard
Until our humor is no more
But some poor goop is sure to say
Pooh! Ilve heard that before.
Eddie-"Dwight, what is that card in your pocket?"
Dwight-f'Well, about three hours ago that was the bill of fare, but now it is
the table of contentsf,
Miss Donham-"Helen, I'm giving you zero today."
H. H uber-"Hm! That's nothingf'
1924-"How's come so many of your pupils didnlt pass last year?"
l923e-"Too much sea-sickness." Qcj sickness.
Ashes to ashes
Dust to dust
If it weren't for the freshies, the pencil-sharpeners'd rust.
Bill P.-"Hey, Chet, I betcha don't know what Jack Frost said to Lily last
Chet-"Good gosh! I-Iow should I know? What d'he say?"
Bill-"He said, 'Wilt thou?' and she wiltedf'
Charm A.-"What did you get in the history exam, Beulah?"
Beulah-"I got 'GQ but I didn't expect that because I was absent when they
had the Civil War."
M. Wallick-"I want that book over there and I havcn't the energy to go
over after it. QThe big hintj. I-I0w'll I get it?" '
Our Bright Woodsie-"Sit there and think it overf'
Guess Who Wrote This!
The Greatest play I ever saw in any football game
Was made by me myself all meg no other was to blame.
The half-back had been wounded by a wallop on the chin, y
' There wasn't any other sub, and so they sent me in.
A fumble and the pig-skin ball came bouncing straight at meg
I grasped it in my arms and ran like wind across the lea 3
The yells that broke behind me were like music to my soul,
And with a wildly beating heart I plunged across the goal.
My playmates gathered 'round and wept as if their hearts would break
And then they gently picked me up and threw me in the lake.
They all agreed that I had rnade a most astounding play
And would have won the game if I had run the other way.
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Thoughts About Dixon
Waitress-"Your order, pleasefl
Chet Cgazing upon Dorisj-"I'll take a Happy Thought."
Miss Hershey-"What kind of a feeling would a two-edged sword eXpress?,'
Jim H ull-"Penetrating,"
Engle-"Hey, Mary, do you like mushrooms?"
Mary-"Ye gods! How should I know? I've never been in one."
M r. DeVoe-"You know, Clarence, it doesn't seem to matter what the
question is, I always get the same answer. Do you know what it is?"
Sheldon-HI don't know." '
Mr. De Voe-"That's right."
Cecile Cto Hermen PJ-J'I'd like to see some pink gingham, please."
He brings it out and shows it to her CCeeile feeling itj-"Is the color natural?"
Hermen-"Just as natural as the bloom on your Cheek."
Cecile-"Pd like to see another piece, please."
F rosh Qto Lloyd Emmitj-"Do you know Lloyd Harting?"
Lloyd Emmit-"Sure, he has the berth next to mine in the Senior Assembly."
M rs. M arsh-"They say Bob Flock learned to play the saxaphone in no time.
J eau M cCZ0y-"I know it. He's playing that way now."
CStranger coming into the offieej-f'Is Professor Austin engaged?"
I rv. C.-"Engaged? He's been married for years."
Herrick-"Hey, look! The plaits are all out of Crete's dress."
J zme-"Well, it's her own fault. She's been around Sprinkel too much."
A Freshie is a nice thing to be.
I stick up for myself you see
For though they tease you and call you small,
They were F reshies, one and all.
Dwight-"I'll never get over what I saw last night." ,
Jack W.-"What was that?,'
Mr. De VoeH"How do you pronounce 'Coup de ferre?' "
Irwin M.-"I don't know."
Mr. De Voe-"I'll have to tell Miss Denham about that."
Irwin M .-"She knows it already."
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Girls Find Yourself!
"Who beat? O shucks, I thought-Jane, grab a couple towels before-Oh
kid, that Anita-Who took my shoes-Pekin-see Buster-and he told Hod-
more darn crust-well, she found the note and-Oooh, Frizielle, it's too cold!
turn on the hot-we'd a beat only-alibi Ike-those Anderson kids-Sh, they're
in the next shower-Soap! Soap!-who took the soap?-hurry up with that
shower, Barclay-if Lee will bring me in I'll+Hey, Dillon, Pm goin'-here comes
Twobits, she only swore twice during the whole game-who's eatin'?-I'll lend
you some-play ya sometimeAanybody got a comb?-why do they call me Kisser?
-no sir! Dwight always tells me the truth-Oh, de-a-r, Lolly has to play that
night-gee, am I the last one through?-here comes Red to lock the door."
Senior-"We're going to play Polo tomorrow."
Strangef'-"Oh, do they play polo here?"
Can you feature what it would be like if-
"Chet" were Worth wads?
"Ev" could B-jerk your neck?
"Hap" would be Ma-this and Ma-that?
Maude Young were old?
E. Long were short?
f'Dit" baked her?
Raymond were really a rut?
Dorothy shouldn't fare well?
Elsie should bellow?
Mary's Bell would ring?
Leora were really black?
George were really a HK. G.?l'
Helen and Mildred should boil instead of fry?
Janet were a "hayrack?"
Lucille were a vacuum cleaner?
Jim was a shuck?
Grace were a "n1opstick?"
Dorothy and Jessie had fever?
- Lyle landed on us?
Anna were a rabbit instead of a hare?
Billy were a bedstead?
Willianfs Pen rose-and walked?
Ivan were a pepperman?
Dwight had a wrong soul?
Fern were an iceberg?
Lillie were a moon?
Ethcl's and Henry's Barge landed at Hersholl's shoal?
"Betty,' Stagg had horns?
"Twobitsl' were a quarter?
Russell were really a Weaver?
Laurence Martin were a bird?
Raymond were a book?
Vernon would Call-a-way?
George lived in a Castle?
Pearl Frank were deceitful?
Q I 1.1 , ...4,.A.A . 1... t' t
Farrell-"It's only six o'clock and I told you to come after supper!"
Bob H .-"That's what I came after."
The kitchen spoons
And so do I.
Pray. why do some have to ask such outlandish favors?
Lloyd E.-"Hey, Bjork, throw up the window."
Irene Bohnett-"I wonder if I will ever catch Kenneth flirting?"
Ankeny-"Why I thought that was how you caught him."
M iss Bryant-"What would happen if man were exterminated from earth?"
Alice Lundstrom-"Why, we' d be old maids."
I would like to tell you about 1ny experiences down to Catalina with the
White Sox baseball team. It is Very warm down here and at night I can sleep
with my feet sticking out the window to keep cool. The other day I saw a game
between the White Socks and Silk stockings. The game was played on the Coffee
Grounds. The large crowd assembled asked each other, "Will Brick bat 311
today?'l-"No, I think not, but Kindling wouldfl
Gun shot the ball over the plate, Fish hooks the ball into his mitg Codflsh
balls out the umpire. Water fouls the ball. See saw it coming but Wrigley
gummed the works. Coal shed tears at such awful playing. Biscuit told Pie
he had too much crust. Stove got hot at the way things were going and put in
Dynamite. Dynamite blew up when Match hit on third. They all cheer when
String beans the batter. Shovel scooped up a ground and threw it to Sea Sick
who heaved it home and then threw up his glove for excitement. Dog barked his
shins when sliding home. Snake got rattled and Shimmy shaked with fear when
Gum dropped the ball. Clock ticked three times and then struck Four, the
umpire, for calling him out. When Swatter hit a long fly, the one thought of the
spectators was, "Will Fur muff it?,' Hatchet chopped out a grounder which hit
Nail on the head. Bugle exclaimed, "I'll be blasted." Glue stuck to third
when Grease slid to second. Toad, the new pitcher, had a peculiar hop to his
ball. And "Oh, boy!" you ought to have seen Kentucky twist when cow beefed
him about his fumble. Needless to say the Silk Stockings won.
Well, Eddie, don't forget to write me once in a while and don't you wish you
could stick your feet out the window in March? C ll
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Kid I ll Where Are Ya'?
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-4f - ,fem
O. Herbert Bean Cm. E. Hunnj, U. of I. '03 B. S., Bound Brook, New Jersey.
Anna K. Becker CMrs. Charles Blazierj, Los Angeles, California.
Anna J. Buckley QMrs. William Fletchterj, Chicago Art Institute, Los Angeles, Califonia.
Mabel L. Clarkson CMrs. R. Brownb, N. W. U. '02, Winfield, Kansas.
Clara M. Cochran QMrs. Frank Pitneyj, Chicago, Ill.
Mattie L. Daveler, Los Angeles, Califonia.
Martha Dieterle QMrs. A. L. Streetj.
Mae Edson Qdeceasedj CMrs. Will Evansj.
C. Roy Evans, Jefferson Med. Col., '04.
Birdie X. Ferris QMrs. C. M. Fryej N. I. S. N. S. '01.
Ethel B. Ferris CMrs. F. L. Geidnerb, Los Angeles, California.
Melvin C. Harlan Cdeceasedj, U. of M. '04, L .L. B.
Harriet V. Howland CMrs. Carl Coel.
Winnifred I. Hoyt CMrs. Charles Mentonj, Rutland, Vt.
Paul R. Jamisonfm. K. Stoltzj, Worthington, Minnesota.
Chloe C. Johnson QMrs. R. Millardj, Montour, Iowa.
Cora V. Johnson.
Mamie E. Kelly CMrs. R. Alpheus Triggsj, Bus. Col., Oshkosh, Wisconsin.
Laura E. Osborn CMrs. R. E. Ewingj, York, North Dakota.
Carrie B. Reitzel Cdeccascdj CMrs. Romeo Bakerj.
Maude R. Reynolds CMrs. E. L. Biermanj, Congress Park, Illinois.
Roy W. Rutt Cm. J. Kcllyj, U. of I. '03 B. S., Niagara Falls, New York.
Edith I. Sheldon CMrs. R. S. ButlerD, Des Moines, Iowa.
Ermyn I. Smith QMrs. Ludensj, Bus. Col.
Della M. Stabler, Bus. Col.
Pansy Treasher deceased! CMrs. R. E. DectsD.
Alice M. Ward CMrs. A. H. Harmsj, Knoxville, Illinois.
John A. W'ard Cm. F. Munsonj, U. of M., '02, L. L. B.
Arthur C. Wheeler Cm. Harriet Crantj, U. of M., '03, B. S., Hilo, 'l'. H.
Lillian Andreas CMrs. J. K. Coatesj.
Hervey Anning fm. Elizabeth LaymenD, Chicago, Illinois.
George Bressler Cm. L. Leej, Chicago, Illinois.
Adeline Burr, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
John Davis Cm. Helen Spiesj, U. of I. '04, B. S., LaGrange, Illinois.
Ethel Durstine CMrs. H. Woodworthj, Newbcrg, Oregon.
Edna Hazard CMrs. Nevin Louxj.
Nellie Johnson CMrs. F. Hydej, Elmira, Washington.
Ethel Lawrence CMrs. Quinton Ward Hungatej, U. of W.
Lillian Lingle CMrs. M. M. Wasleyj, Chicago, Illinois.
Edith Lyle CMrs. Charles Pippertj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Edna Mangan CMrs. C. R. Martinj.
Jettie Phelps QMrs. G. VV. Yinglingj, Bus. Col.
Ann Price CMrs. Percy Richtmeyerj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Lewis Reisner fm. Ethel Stowej, N. W. U. '06, B. S., Warren, Illinois.
Mary Sellers CMrs. Joseph Conneryj, Kent Law School '09, L. L. B., Chicago, Illinois.
John Stager Cm. E. DowningD, U. of M. '04, L. L. B.
Idella St. John QMrs. J. R. Washburnj, Hillsdale Col., Oakdale, California.
Lydia Wahl Cdeceasedj, N. I. S. N. S. '04.
Emily Washburn CMrs. H. L. Oberrnillerj, Hahnemann Hosp.
Lottie White CMrs. A. L. Ruttj, Huntington Park, California.
Mamie WilliarnsfMrs. George Mottj, Bus. Col., Alameda, California.
John D. Boyer, Los Angeles, California.
Cecelia Collins, Bus. Col.
Amy A. Colquist CMrs. Julius Linnj.
Elmer Curtis, Portland, Oregon.
Corinna Crowl, Ferry Hall, Wellesley '06, A. B., Academy of Fine Arts, Eagle Rock, California
Josepeine R. Elliott, CMrs. Jno. I-Iarpharnj U. of I. '05, B. L. S., Chicago, Ill.
Howard F. Frey Cm. Jane Wardj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Pearl M. Frisbee CMrs. C. M. Watersl.
Ralph Galt Cm. G. Elliottj, U. of M., '05, B. S., Allentown, Pa.
Rachel Goebel QMrs. Ivan Grimwoodj, Ill. Cons. Music, Wells Tr. S., Chicago School of Music.
Marion Hallett CMrsi A. K. Jonesj, Frances Shimer Academy, '02, Oread Inst., '04, Washington,
Bertha B. Heaton CMrs. W. H. Millerl, Galva, Iowa.
James A. Heaton fm. Bernice Whitstonej, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Ben Hershey tm. Mary E. Allynj, Lake Forest, '02, Williams Col., '06, B. A., Yale Forestry
School, Everett, Washington.
Fred Hinrichs Cm. Mabel Woodsj, Chicago, Illinois.
Albert L. Kaufman, Denver, Colorado.
Jessie A. Kaufman CMrs. Stevens A. Wellerj, Bus. Col., Columbia Col. of Expression, Pasedana,
Nora Lust CMrs. E. R. Fowkesj, Normal School, Pickrcll, Nebraska.
Elsie Muskridge CMrs. A. Thomasj, New Haven, Connecticut.
Sadie M. O'Hare CMrs. D. B. Comegysj, N. I. S. N. S. '05, Seneca, Illinos.
Emma C. Pfundstein, Bus. Col.
Luella J. Philips QMrs. A. L. Headj, Cornell Col., Oberlin Col., Detroit, Michigan.
Mabel M. Philips, Northfield Seminary.
LeRoy L. Powers, U. of I., '14, B. S.
Lottie A. Powers CMrs. Richard Proctorj.
Edwin C. Randall Cdeceasedj, U. of M.
Will Robinson Cm. Bess Burdickj, U. of M., Cornell U., '06, M. E.
Earl Scott Cm. Alice Burkholderj, U. of M., '06, B. S., New York City.
Emma Stabler, Bus. Col.
Lloyd A. Thummel Cm. J. Seidell.
Lelia S. Wolfersperger, Miss Liggett's School, Vassar '06, A. B.
Mabel R. Woods QMrs. Fred Hinrichsj, Art institute, Chicago, Illinois.
Nellie F . Zellar, Oberlin Col., Ashton, Illinois.
Samuel F. Zellar Cm. M. Knappj, U. of M., Geneva, Illinois.
N. May Adams CMrs. Louis Taylorj, N. I. S. N. S., '04, Peoria, Illinois.
Louane Baldwin Cdeeeasedj.
Viola M. Bickford CMrs. Clyde Hendricksj, Bus. Co., Cornell Col., Fulton, Illinois.
Myrtle G. Brown CMrs. Earl Holdridgej.
Mary J. Buell CMrs. Ernest Clatworthyj, Holiver Springs, Colorado.
Bess L. Burdick CMrs. Will Robinsonj, Louisville Free Kindergarten Assn., '06.
Katie E. Carney Cdeceasedj, CMrs. Tom Enrightj.
Edith M. Carolus CMrs. J. G. Dieterlej, N. I. S. N. S., '04.
Julia T. Conlon CMrs. Tom O'Gradyj.
Ernest Clatworthy fm. Mary Buelll, Holiver Springs, Colorado.
Helen A. Davis, Los Angeles, California.
Ralph Davison, Dental School, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Mabel C. Delp, Oberlin Col., '07, A. B., Los Angeles, California.
Stanley A. Dennis, Cornell Col., N. W. U., Rockton, Illinois.
William R. Frericks Cm. C. Thompsonj, Carthage Col., '05, A. B., Rochester Theol. Sem., '07,
Clyde P. Hendricks Qin. Viola Bickfordj, U. of M., '06, D. D. S., Fulton, Illinois.
Earle Holdridge fm. Myrtle Brownj.
Charles N. Hostetter Cm. N. Feigleyl, Berwyn, Illinois.
H. Florence Kauffman QMrs. C. E. Smithj, Rockford Training School, '06, Chicago, Illinois.
Douglas H. Lawrence Cm. Kate Purtellj, U. of W., Denver, Colorado.
Callie E. Leitz CMrs. R. W. E. Mitehellj.
Mary A. Logan CMrs. Lloyd Englel.
Elizabeth M. McGrath, Clinton, Iowa.
Clarence E. Mehaffey, Seattle, Washington.
Eva T. Osterhoudt QMrs. Clay Triggsj, Rapid City, South Dakota.
Erma G. Overholser Cdeceasedl, CMrs. H. D. Hartingl.
Clara F. Pfisterer CMrs. John Heatonj, Bus. Col., West Chicago, Illinois.
Hannah R. Ramsdell CMrs. J. Schulerj.
F. William Reiske, Bus. Col., New York City.
Bertha M. Royer I Mrs. L. Quesenburyj, Prophetstown, Illinois. '
Helen M. Spies CMrs. John Davisj, Washington Col., Lewis Inst., School Dom. Arts and Science
Bessie Stakemiller, Business College.
Leola F. Stevens, Business College.
Ma F. Thomas CMrs. Ernest Stablerj.
Maliel K. Thummel CMrs. Charles Weave:-rl.
Ed. Turnroth Cm. Grace Hickmanj.
7'1" 'io' iiilykxiiwry'
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h.Q..QQ11.'.1." ii'IiII.II'l'ii35, - to up I .... I I V ,""' 1. .IIIHIIIIZV I II. ,
Hilda Turnroth CMrs. J . Connellj, Aurora, Illinois.
E. Elsie Wetzell, N. I. S. N. S., '04, Elgin, Illinois.
Emma G. Whistler QMrs. L. Shiveleyl, Mt. Morris Col., U. of M., Mt. Morris, Illinois.
George Wilkinson Cm. Inez Sickelfieldj, Hanover Col., '07 , B. A., Spokane, Washington.
Elsie M. Williams CMrs. H. A. Tedmanj, Galesburg, Illinois.
Maude M. Williamson CMrs. E. K. Batholomewj, N. I. S. N. S., Chicago, Illinois.
John I. Wolfersperger Cm. E. A. Eberlingj, Cornell U., '06, A. B., Columbia U., '09, M. E.,
Denver, Colorado. -
Ollie A. Andreas CMrs. David Peckj, Otalissa, Iowa.
Arlow Argraves Cm. Mildred Dosienj, U. of I., '07, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
E. Daisy Barnum.
Verna Bell QMrs. Fred Utleyj, Oberlin Col., Simmons Col., Oak Park, Illinois.
Virgie Bensinger CMrs. Loman Brownj.
W. Jesse Brown Qm.Nell Lookerl, U. of M., '07, B. S., Atlanta ,Georgia.
Madge L. Bryant Cdeceasedl.
Dollie S. K. Burgess CMrs. Frank Bundyj, Bus. Col., Los Angeles, California.
Belle Burke CMrs. John Sturtevantj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Archie Buyers Cm. Edna Tobinj, U. of I., '08, B. S., Raritan Arsenal, Metuchen, N. J.
Roxalena Davison CMrs. Spencer Hoffj, N. I. S. N. S., '06, Council Bluffs, Iowa. .
William Dietz Cdeceasedj, Cm. N. Chamburgj, Business College.
Christina Dunbar CMrs. Archie Sauerj, E. I. S. N. S., '06, Morrison, Illinois.
Marguerita A. Erisman CMrs. Herbert Grayj, Cook Co. Hospital, '12, Oberlin College, Chicago
Virgil S. Ferguson Cm. Estelle Wolstserl, Bus. Col., Kansas City, Missouri.
Jessie S. Gaulrapp, Chicago School of Music.
Anna M. Graham CMrs. F. J. Talbottb, N. I. S. N. S., Kewanee, Illinois.
John C. Helms, Carthage, '07, B. S., U. of M., '10, L. L. B., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
Lenore H. Hinrichs CMrs. R. S. Truittj, Iowa S. N. S., Davenport, Iowa.
Bessie Hoofstitler CMrs. H. W. Leidigj, Dixon, Illinois.
Clara T. J urgens Cdeceasedj, CMrs. Peter J . Dietzj.
Vincent Kannally, Bus. Col., Oracle, Arizona.
Carl M. Kehr Cm. Marion Stilsonj, U. of W., '08, B. S., Bus. Col., Dunkirk, New York.
Ruth R. Kirk, Pres. Hospital, '09.
Arthur D. Llewellyn, Chicago, Illinois.
Vinnie Overholser CMrs. Clement Heyj, N. I. S. N. S., '06, U. of VV., '17, B. S.
Florence R. Reed, Bus. Col., Billings, Montana.
Lena P. Roath CMrs. J . Meatheringharnj, Eureka Col., '07, A. B., Camp Point, Illinois.
Elsie Snyder Cdeceasedj.
Floy Stager CMrs. J . Shirkj, Vassar Col., Lancaster, Pennsylvania.
Mabel Wheeler, Wells Col., '08, A. B., Simmons Col., Detroit, Michigan.
Mignon Whistler, Mt. Morris Col., U. of Pa., Faribault Col., Oakland, Ca
Mae E. Wilcox CMrs. H. Wilkinsj.
Mildred T. Cramer CMrs. Fred Scottl, Grand Island, Nebraska.
Irene Crawford fMrs. Harry Schmoegerj, Peoria, Illinois.
Ethel Daveler CMrs. David A. Barryj, Millbrae, California.
Belle DuHie, U. of Chicago, Camden, England School of Arts and Crafts
Carrie Fulfs CMrs. T. J . Dodsonj, Pasadena, California.
Grace F. Green, Business College.
Lester B. Hendricks Cm. Fannie Wilcoxl, U. of I.
Luella Hill fMrs. Frank Carvellj, N. I. S. N. S., Kankakee, Illinois.
Cora Jacobs, U. of I., '08, A. B., '09, A. M., Chicago, Illinois.
Adelbert M. Jones Cdeceasedj.
Edith Jones Cdeceasedl. .
Maude C. Kannally CMrs. H. H. Doranb, Ottumwa, Iowa.
Iva E. Knox CMrs. Luther Johnsonj, Polyclinic Hos., '08, Galata, Montana.
Harriet A. Lehman CMrs. Chas. Greggj, Seattle, Washington.
Herbert Maas, U. of I., Armour Inst., Chicago, Illinois.
E. Pearl Mangan Cdeceasedl, CMrs. Chas. Rhodesl.
Addie Mensch CMrs. D. Ebersolej, Lewiston, Minnesota.
Gladys Paddock, U. of W., N. VV. U., '08, A. B., Chicago, Illinois. K
George F. Pfisterer Cm. Ethel R. KoihlerD, U. of I., '08, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Tracy Powell Cm. A. Holsnogleb.
Isabelle K. Robinson fMrs. A. Haglundj, Burnham School for Girls.
Carrie Rodemeyer, Business College.
Hattie M. Shuler CMrs. H. Wadej.
Della Smith, Business College, Los Angeles, California.
, U. of Columbia.
W , . , . .... . . ,,, ,W , 'f' A ll 9
Nellie F. Adams CMrs. E. L. Hainj, Stout Training School, '07, Washington, D. C.
Lloyd H. Almy fm. Anna Hansonj, U. of I., '12, B. S., Washington, D. C.
Harry S. Baldwin Cm. Helen Seamesl, U. of W., Galt, Illinois.
Louise Beckwith CMrs. Wm. Jamisonj, Western College for Women.
Herbert E. Bell fm. Laura Adamsj, U. of I., '10, B. S.
Dean Bickford Cm. W. Rourkeb, Chicago College of Pharmacy, '07,
Anna G. Carolus CMrs. E. Goshertj, Business College.
Glenn Christopher Cm. Edith B. Lynchj, U. of I., Youngstown, Ohio.
Susanna R. Davis, Oberlin, '10, A. B., St. Petersburg, Florida.
Hugh L. Ferguson Cm. Nellie Anthonyj, Chicago, Illinois.
Marguerite J. Goebel CMrs. John Harrisj, Silver City College, A. B., Dening, New Mexico.
Anna Gostelow, Chicago Art Inst., N. W. Music, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Howard S. Green Cm. Bertha Waltersl, U. of I., Spokane, Washington.
Anna V. D. Hanson QMrs. Lloyd H. AlmyD, Rockford Col., W. I. S. N. S., '09, Washington, D. C.
Leroy Heckman Cm. Estella Clinitej, Faithview, Arkansas.
IV. Millard Haskell Qdeceasedj, U. of I., '10, B. S.
Mignon J. Haskell QMrs. Clement Wearyj, Slimmons Col., Los Angeles, California.
Maude S. Meehling CMrs. Grant Vaughenj, Portsmouth, Ohio.
Laura B. Rich QMrs. Ernest Stevensj.
Emma A. Scott CMrs. E. L. Raineyj, Goshen Col., Oberlin, '09, A. B., Matherville, Illinois.
Elsie Spear, Washburn Col., U. of I., '14, B. S., Hot Springs, Arkansas.
Anna E. Swanson QMrs. Harvey Johnsonj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Melvina T. Thomas CMrs. R. Hultsj.
Pauline Utley QMrs. Wm. Shelbyj, Ferry Hall Bus. Col., Brooklyn, Massachusetts.
Edna E. Walck CMrs. Charles Bornel, Oakland, California.
Tessie M. Wetzell CMrs. H. G. Kohll.
Lulu Worthington, Business College, Hollywood, California.
Sidney B. Wright, U. of I., '09, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Anning, Chicago F roebel As., '08, Evanston, Illinois.
Mamie Dauen CMrs. Ernest Bowersl, U. of I., Milledgville, Illinois.
Jessie Devine CMrs. J. Shuffj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Edna Field QMrs. A. Meinsj, N. I. S. N. S.
Helen Galt, Western Col. for Women, '10, A. B., Anaconda, Montana.
Eva Green, Business College.
George Hunt Cm. E. Swansonj.
Katie Kane, N. I. S. N. S., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Marie Keefcr, U. of I., N. I. S. N. S., Knox Col., '11, A. B., Sioux City, Iowa.
Julius Linn Cm. Amy Colquistl, U. of I.
Helen Landis QMrs. H. Oppoldj. -
Leroy Overholser Cm. Margaret Carnesl, Chicago, Illinois.
Martin Overholser Cm. Mary Jane Foxj, U. of I., '10, B. S., Fonda, New York.
Nellie Powell, Business College.
Lester Phillips Cm. Ida Christiancej, U. of I., '12, B. S., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Leslie Pinckney Cm. Marie Koenerj, IVheaton Col., '10, B. S., If. of I., '17, M. A., Kansas City,
Earl Robinson Cdeceasedj, U. of I.
Etta Royer CMrs. Charles Reedj, Emerson, Illinois.
Joy Sheldon, Chicago, Illinois.
DeLisle Spear fdeceasedl, QMrs. F. A. Buckalooj, Washburn College.
Alice Worthington, Business College, Hollywood, California.
Coral Allen fMrs. Mortimer Coej, Cornell Col., Lena, Illinois.
John Beckwith Cm. Beulah Cassellj.
Bessie Buckley CMrs. H. Gerdesl, Universal Chiropractic- Col., '13, D. C.
Bessie M. Bushman.
Beulah Cassell QMrs. John Beckwithb. V
Cora Crawford CMrs. Wilson Mcliimb, W. I. S. N. S., Maquoketa, Iowa.
Jeanette Crawford CMrs. Paul Lennonj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Mabel Cruse, Bus. Col., Olivet Col., Los Angeles, California.
Lora E. Downey CMrs. C. D. Beanj, Geneseo, Illinois.
Blanche Eagan CMrs. John Adairj.
Nena Feigley CMrs. Chas. Hostetterj, Berwyn, Illinois.
Arthur E. Hamilton Cm. Lillian Morrisl, U. of M., Morrison, Illinois.
Laura V. D. Hanson, Rockford Col., W. I. S. N. S., '09, Havana, Illinois.
Edith Harden CMrs. Marshallj, Chicago Col. of Phys. Ed. 8: Ex., '09, Flint, Michigan.
Edgar P. Hermann, U. of I., '12, A. B., U. of W., '21, M. A., U. of Chicago.
Ethel M. Hutton Cdeccasedj, CMrs. Irwin Leitzj.
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Jessie M. Jones.
Henry Leinbach Cm. Edith Huttonb.
Ethel Mangan tMrs-. R. McMorineD, Assiniboia, Sask., Canada.
William Mooney, Chicago Law School, '10, L. L. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Agnes Payne CMrs. Harry McCaslinj.
Florence M. Pittman CMrs. Chas. E. Manonb, Harmon, Illinois.
Luella Powers, Cornell Col., U. of I., '12, A. B.
Julia M. Rau, QMrs. A. F. Christophersonb, Shurtlcff Col., '13, A. B., Baptist Institute, '15,
Esheranzo, Natal, South Africa.
Raymond M. Real Cm. Myrtle Bowersj, U. of I., '12, L. L. B., Mattoon, Illinois.
Raymond J. Reitzel Cm. Gale Bergj, Cornell Col., '12, A. B., Harvard U.
Elwyn Shaw Cm. Edith F. Griiiinj, U. of M., '10, L. L. B., Freeport, Illinois.
Pearl Shelly CMrs. A. Ruttj, Lewis Inst., '10, Norma, Ontario, Canada.
Lulu H. Steadman QMrs. L. Fryel.
Walter H. Stephan Cm. Blythe Martinj, N. W. Col., Rush Med. Col., '14, M. D., Dillon Montana.
Faraday Strock tm. M. Cliftonj, U. of I., St. Louis, Missouri.
Rachel Strock CMrs. Willard Andrewsj.
Bessie L. Talbott CMrs. Carl Thomasj, Business College.
Arthur W. Wheeler tm. Mildred Lawreneej, U. of Chicago.
Eugene H. WVilliams Cdcceasedj.
Grace Worthington QMrs. M. W. Rowel, Bus. Col., Elgin, Illinois.
Rena Anderson CMIS. A. R. McDonaldj, U. of I., '14, A. B., Newman, Illinois.
Harriet L. Barto QMrs. John K. Myerj.
Effie M. Chapin QMrs. Aaron Gaulrappj, Tampico, Illinois.
Julia Crawford CMrs. E. Everett Harrisonj, Coe Col., '11, B. S., Rochester, New York.
Milton Cruse tm. Ruth Monroej, N. W. Dental Col., '13, D. D. S., Chicago, Illinois.
A. Blanche Dickey, Business College, Rock Island, Illinois.
Harriet R. Echternach, Cornell Col., '12, A. B.
Edward J. Ferris fm. Velma Stitzelj, Spokane, lVashington.
Mabel A. Flock QMrs. J. Brandlinj, Barrington, Illinois.
A. Elsina Geoffrey CMrs. L. C. Grovej, N. I. S. N. S., '10, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Arthur S. Giddings Cm. Mildred Emmonsj, U. of I., '12, B. S., Portland, Oregon.
Frank W. Haskell Cm. Charlotte Bickfordj, Los Angeles, California.
Ruth E. Hodsdon, P. G., Oberlin, '13, A. B., U. of I., Urbana, Illinois.
Ida B. Holbrook, N. I. S. N. S., '12, Chicago Training School.
L. May Jackson CMrs. Wilbur Hightowerj, New Orleans, La.
Lillian B. Langford QMrs. Paul Harmsj.
Mildred Lawrence CMrs. Arthur Wheelerj, U. of I.
Mary E. Llewellyn CMrs. Florian Hiekmanj.
Maud L. Mehaffey tMrs. Geo. Comstockj, Sycamore, Illinois.
Ethel W. Miller, Deaconess Training School, '10, Battle Creek Sanitarium.
Kendall Murphy Cm. Ruby Allenl, U. of I., '13, B. S., Muskegon, Michigan.
C. Julius Partridge.
Ethel M. Rosengren CMrs. Geo. Sheldonl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Oliver H. Runk Cm. Esther Collinj, U. of I., Mexico City, Kentucky.
Clarence Stitzel tm. Hazel E. Donoghj, U. of I., '12, B. S.
Harry K. Sturtz Cm. Verbal Erwinj, Armour Inst., U. of I.
Haz IW. Swartley CMrs. John Beckerj, Business College.
R. Igenneth Swift Cdeceasedj, Business College.
Clemeht E. Weary Cm. Mignon Haskellb, U. of I., Los Angeles, California.
Frank D. Wheeler, U. of I., U. of Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen M. Williams, Business College, R. N., Phillipine Islands.
Willie Adair QMrs. Alex Barrj, Cornell Col., Chicago, Illinois.
J. Elliot Adams Cm. Marjorie Griffinj, Albion Col., '14, A. B., Detroit, Michigan.
Charles W. Anthony Cdeceasedj, Leland Stanford U.
Aleda M. Bowman CMrs. Lamont Richardsonj, U. of W., '13, A. B., Chicago School of Ex.,
Sheboygan Falls, Wisconsin.
George T. Bresnahan, U. of I., U. of W., '15, A. B., Iowa City, Iowa.
Lourde J. Conboy, P. G., U. of I., '14, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
E. Caroline Conner, Sterling Hospital, '20, R. N., Madison, Wisconsin.
John J. Dufhe, Chicago, Illinois.
Edna M. Erisman CMrs. Ed. Seottj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
F. Elmer Evans Cm. E. PettiboneD, Albion Col., '14, A. B., Detroit, Michigan.
Ruth E. Henderson, Knox Col., '16, A. B., Brooklyn, New York.
LeRoy Hendricks Cm. Olga Stenrossj.
Albert D. Hermann Cm. Grace Gravesj, Y. M. C. A. Col., Monmouth, Illinois.
Alice E. Johnson, Business College.
Verna L. Knox Cdeceasedh.
Anna S. Linn QMrs. Earl Ellmakerl, N. I. S. N. S.
Zael E. Lutz fm. Margaret Elliottj, Albion Col., Detroit, IXIIUIIIQQZIII.
Hazel Mangan CMrs. Elmer VVoodl, Lewis Inst., '11, Chicago, Illinois.
Dossie M. Meakins QMrs. Vernon Smithj, Morrison, Illinois.
Nannie E. Overcash CMrs. Harvey Doddj, New Rocford, North Dakota.
Charles L. Reisner Cm. Elsa Lutjohannj, U. of I., '13, B. S., Watseka, Illinoisl
Warren J. Riddlesbarger Cdeceasedj. ,
Benjamin E. Rodemeyer, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Gladys W. Spear QMrs. Edward Reasej, P. G., U. of W., Forest Park, Illinois.
K. Hazel Stoddard CMrs. Arla Dawsonj, Lewis Inst., '11, P. G. Lewis Inst., Grace, Idaho.
Stella M. Walzer QMrs. C. L. Dangeriieldj, Lakeside Hos., '12, Stockton, California.
Philip H. Ward Cm. Edith Jamisonb, U. of I., '13, L. L. B.
Esther M. Williams QMrs. Earl Beechamj, Powell, Wyoming.
Clarence Anderson Cm. Ethel Toddl, U. of I., '14, B. S., Urbana, Illinois.
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Charlotte Bickford CMrs. Frank Haskelll, Los Angeles, California.
' ' ' ' l N al M '12 Bluffton Col., '14
Orania May Carolus CMrs. Floyd Crousej, Cornell Lo . ormi usic, , ,
A. B., Angol, Chile.
Carroll D. Coe Cm Mabel Lindstrumj, Tarry, Sask., Canada.
Charles D. Ebersole Cm. Marion Hartoughj, U. of W., Cornell Col., B. A., Terre Haute, Indiana.
Harry B. Ebersole Cm. Gladys Fletcherj, Goshen Col., '14, A. B., Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
Marie Louise Farrel CMrs. A. Martellj, Madison, Wisconsin.
Margie Ellen Ferris CMrs. Harry Clarkj.
Olive E. Journey CMrs. John Andrewsj.
Marion Minerva McKensie CMrs. John F. Rodgersj, N. I. S. N. S., Sacramento, California.
Charlotte E. May CMrs. Clyde Baughmanj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Florence M. Pierce, Knox Col., '15, B. S., Chicago U., '16, M. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Henry Shacoff, U. of W., '15, B. S., Rush Medical Col., '17, M. D., Chicago, Illinois.
Eleanor S. Smith, Aurora, Illinois.
Ethel E. Stephan CMrs. Fred Wagnerl, Ashton, Illinois.
Roy E. Shelly Cm. Elizabeth Bartzl, U. of I. 1 I
Walter Talbott Cm. Jennie Grahaml, U. of Vt ., Kent Law School, 14, L. L. B., Idaho I alls, In .1 io.
Lyle Brownell Wilcox Cm. Mae Grandonb, N. W. U., U. of VV.
Mary A. Williams QMrs. C. M. Culpj, N. I. S. N. S., Camp Eustis, Virginia.
Verna M. Williamst Mrs. George Bassettj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Glenn I. Wilson, U. of I., Guernsey, Wyoming.
Emma Bossoh, Chicago Conservatory of Music, '19, Davenport, Iowa.
Bernis Brown fm. Bertha Statesj, U. of I., '15, B. S., '17, M. S., '20, Ph. D., Chicago, Illinois.
Marie Christopher CMrs. Geo. Bridgestockj, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Hazel Delp CMrs. Harry Doniehyj, N. I. S. N. S., Morrison, Illinois.
Howard Geyer Cm. Ruth Windoml, U. of I.
Frank Gould Cm. Anna Kildayj, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
James Haskell Cm. Grace Palmerj, U. of I.
Marion Jennings, N. W. U., Hanover, Germany, U. of W., '16, B. A., Evanston, Illinois.
Edna LeFever CMrs. Thomas Ewbankj.
Herbert Matthews Cm. Syble VVellekerD, Bus. Col. Morrison, Illinois.
John McKinney, U. of W., '16, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Mabel Mechling fMrs. Earl Lutjenj.
Irving Post, Business College, Chicago, Illinois.
Charles Rau Cm. Anna Johannasj, U. of W., '16, B. S., Pekin, Illinois.
John Real, U. of I., Smackover,,Arkansas.
Glenn Reed Cm. Isabelle Davisj, Billings, Montana.
George Senneff Cm. Clara Roudebushj, U. of I., '15, B. S., Moline, Illinois.
Velma Stitzel CMrs. Edward Ferrisj, Spokane, Washington.
Henry Weber Cm. Margaret Finnanj, Business College.
Grace Wheeler CMrs. W. W. Clinganj, Rockford, College.
Elsie White Cdeceasedj, W. I. S. N. S., '13.
Charles Wilger, U. of W., Detroit, Michigan.
Eva Williams CMrs. Oscar Geoffroyj.
Mabel Williams, Mercy Hospital, R. N., San Francisco, California.
Grover Wynn Cm. Pearl Hardyj, U. of W., Minneapolis, Minnesota.
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Wilde Aylesworth, May Fair, Illinois.
Frances Angell CMrs. Paul Thomasj, Lewis Inst., Mechanicsville, Iowa.
Laurene Bartlett CMrs. Park Deweyj, Tama, Iowa.
Helen Baker CMrs. Harry Fieldsl.
Loraine Banks CMrs. Harold Sharpj, Chicago, Illinois.
Paul Barto Cm. Florence Detrickj, Lake Forest Col., '16, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Lloyd Birdsall Cm. Goldie Phillipsb, U. of I., Duran, Illinois.
Harold Edward Clark Cm. Opal Goodellb, U. of I., '16, A. B., Springfield Massachussets.
George Doble, N. W. U., Cornell Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Dclp, Bus. Col.
Theresa Forester CMrs. Herbert Longj, N. I. S. N. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Louise Gerdes CMrs. J. B. Connerj, N. I. S. N. S., Buffalo, New York.
Bertha Hermann CMrs. Chas. Fosterj, Everett, Washington.
Verna Hoover, N. W. U.
Harry Hubbard Cm. Edna Boydj, Bus. Col.
Edward Kannally, Chicago, Illinois.
Charles Larson, U. of I.
Viola Marcy CMrs. Earl Youngj, Fulton, Illinois.
Fredda McKee fMrs. Emil Frericksb, Nelson, Illinois.
Mabel Modler CMrs. Buck Faleyj, N. I. S. N. S., Rochelle, Illinois. ,
Elizabeth McCune CMrs. Lester Machiaj, Chicago Col. of Phys. Ed. and Ex., Akro11, Ohio
Susanna Nice Cdeceasedb
Goldie Phillips CMrs. Lloyd BirdsallD, Duran, Illinois.
Neva N. Sennelf CMrs. Benj. Kreiderj, N. I. S. N. S.
Paul Royer, Ames College of Agri., U. of W., '21, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Charlotte Woods CMrs. Leonard HorrD, N. IV. U., LaGrange, Illinois.
Leo VVahl Cm. Verna GlafkaD, U. of I.
Marjorie Austin CMrs. Frank McCoyj, U. of VV., Brooklyn, New York.
Gertine Ahrens, Cornell College, Bus. Col., Los Angeles, California.
Clara Mae Allen CMrs. Guy Frickb, Kesberg, Illinois.
Fern Briggs fMrs. E. M. Richj, Rockford College.
Albert Comstock Cm. Birdie Johnsonj, Chicago, Illinois.
Florence Conboy, Mount St. Joseph.
Ruth Currier, Business College, Alascadera, California.
Helen Grimes, U. of W.
Annie Keefer, U. of I., U. of C.
Katheryn Daveler Cdeceasedb, CMrs. Lewis Meyerl.
Will Doble, Cornell College, N. W. U., '19, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Emma Ebersole CMrs. William Cooperj, Goshen Col., '20, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
NVard Flock Cm. Verdelle Richardsonj, U. of I., '17, A. B., Barrington, Illinois.
Veva Finkle QMrs. Robert Coatsj, N. I. S. N. S.
Jessie Graham CMrs. Leslie Breitweiserl.
Ira Hey Cm. Carmel Kendalll. '
Blanche Holbrook CMrs. Homer Lanej, N. I. S. N. S.
Edith Jamison QMrs. Philip Wardj.
Elza Lutjohann CMrs. Chas Reisnerb, Watseka, Illinois.
Hazel Llewellyn fMrs. Ralph Scottj, Cornell Col., U. of I., '20, A. B.
Alfred Lendman, U. of I., '18, B. S., Kenosha, Wisconsin.
Mabel Linn QMrs. Russell Thomasj.
Fern Mangan CMrs. Chas. Horowitzj, Bus. Col., Glenn Ellyn, Illinois.
Nora McCormick CMrs. Anson Dieterleb.
John Meyer Cm. Elyda Spearj, U. of I., N. W. U.
Emily Millikan, Oberlin Col., Teck. Normal School, '17, Geneva, Illinois.
Edna Morris CMrs. Edward Millerj.
Elsie Mercer CMrs. F. Forsterj, American Conservatory of Music, 'l4.
Lovisa McKensie CMrs. Walter Palmerj, Bus. Col.
Walter Palmer Cm. Lovisa McKenzieD, U. of Iowa, '16, D. D. S.
Maurice Reed, U. of I., '17, B. S., Brooklyn, New York.
Hazel Rose CMrs. Fred Campj, Agatha Hosp., Ii. N., DeWitt, Iowa.
Emil Ryberg, Business College.
Louie Steffa Cm. Lucene Whitcombj.
Elyda Spear fMrs. John Meyerj, Cornell College.
Kenneth Stevens. .
Lorenc Stoddard CMrs. Hugh Whaleyj, Hillsdale College.
iiii iiii i i ei i
Floyd Talbott Cm. Nellie Finch, N. VV. U., Chicago, Illinois.
Florence Thomas CMrs. Lewis Myerj, N. I. S. N. S., Franklin Grove, Illinois.
Glenn Thomas Cm. Margaret Hamiltonl, Chicago, Illinois.
Philip VanHorne Cm. Hazel Wurdemanj, U. of W., Chicago, Illinois.
Chester Williams, U. of I., '17, B. S., Tujunga, California.
Earle Wallick Cin. Lalla Danielj, Knox Col., G. Washington U., '19, A. B., Law School, '22,
L. L. B., Washington, D. C.
Minnie Allai, Omaha, Nebraska.
Dorothy Gibson QMrs. George Engleb.
Elizabeth Baker, Business College.
Hazel Bean QMrs. Howard Crusel. Rock Falls, Illinois.
Merill Benson Cdeceasedj, U. of I., U. of W.
Florence Breiding CMrs. Chas Taborj, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Evelyn Burch CMrs. Arthur Stoecklel, U. of I., Dixon, Illinois.
Charlotte Carl CMrs. G. Shaplandl, N. I. S. N. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Lita Christopher QMrs. Albert Geddesl, Oak Park, Illinois.
Lelioy Decker Cm. Ruth Jacksonj, Chicago, Illinois.
Donald Dearing Cm. Florence Bakerj, Albion College, Detroit, Michigan.
Florence Detrick CMrs. Paul Bartol, U. of I., N. I. S. N. S., '17, Chicago, Illinois.
Paul Farrell Cm. Agnes Kelleyj, U. of W., Memphis, Tennessee.
Roy Frantz Cdeceasedj, Bethany Bible School.
Marguerite Flock, U. of I., '18, A. B., Urbana, Illinois.
Wilfred Geoffrey, School Photography, San Francisco, California.
Glenn Hoover Cm. E. M. Wamsleyl, Bus. Col., U. of I., '21, B. S.
Helen Hopkins CMrs. Clifton Bowlsbyl, Beloit Col., Council Bluffs, Iowa.
Elmer Janssen, U. of I. '18, A. B.
Mabel Jackson, Marshalltown, Iowa.
Marie Llewellyn, U. of I., '20, A. B.
Irene Love, U. of I., Urbana, Illinois.
Ruth Metzger, Business College.
Ruth Nice CMrs. Roy Ebersolel.
Paul Philips Cm. Helen Spearj, Cornell College, U. of I., '19, A. B.
Ruth Boyer, N. I. S. N. S., Freeport, Illinois.
Franklin Rubright, U. of I., B. S., Chicago U., '19, M. D.
Helen Spear tMrs. Paul Philipsl, Rockford College, U. of I., '19, A. B.
Helen Taylor, W. I. S. N. S.
Russell Wahl Cm. Martha Landis,j Business College.
Grace Woods, P. G., U. of I., '19, A. B., Newport News, Virginia.
Alice Weightman CMrs. Ralph L. Rankj, Rochelle, Illinois.
Eugene Williams, U. of I., Indianapolis, Indiana.
Dorla Albright CMrs. Lloyd Thome,j Rock Falls, Illinois.
Lewis Andreas, U. of I., U. of Syracuse, '21, A. B., Syracuse, N. .
Paul Ahrens Cm. Lilly Wallbrookj, Wheaton College.
Vera Baitel, N. I. S. N. S., Normal State U.
Keith Benson Cm. Alice Ricej, U. of I., Cornell U., '19, A. B.
Ruth Book CMrs. Orville Landisl, N. I. S. N. S., '17, Polo, Illinois.
Raymond Bresnahan, Ida Grove, Ia.
Marjorie Brown fMrs. Frank Stanleyj, Chicago, Illinois.
Calista Chaplin, Hillsdale College, '20, A. B., Columbia U.
Kenneth Davis, U. of I.
Roy K. Detweiler, P. G., U. of I., Penrose, Illinois.
Paul DuHie, U. of I., '21, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Evans QMrs. Elmer Magneyj, Cornell Col., U. of Min., '22, B. S., Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Carl Farrell, U. of VV., '21, A. B., Madison, 1Yisconsin.
Mildregd Feigley CMrs. Heintzl.
Estella Ferris, Chicago, Illinois.
Arloine Harrison CMrs. George Stonel, Business College.
Leonard Heckman Cm. Hazel Sibbyj.
Marian Hicks, Newport, New York.
Mildred Hull QMrs. Julius Gregoriousl, Bus. Col.,
Corinne Lantz fMrs. Walter Coffeyl, W. I. S. N. S., Riverside, Illinois.
Gwendolyn Massey CMrs. L. A. Tiberj, Lake Forest Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Jean McNeil CMrs. Harold Palmerj, Des Moines, Iowa.
Grace Palmer CMrs. James Haskellj.
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Ruth E. Pierce fMrs. Vayne La Dukej, U. of Chicago, Chicago N. S. Phys.
Genevieve Potts CMrs. Stephan Murphyl, N. I. S. N. S.
Mildred Rourk, Business College, Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Scott CMrs. E. E. VestalD, Chicago, Illinois.
Benj. Shumaker Cm. Ruth Druryj, Cornell Col., Ames, Iowa.
Wm. Stevens, Business College.
Gladys Stevens fMrs. Oscar Strockj, N. I. S. N. S.
Ed., '19 Stevens
James Talbott tm. Gladys Tressenriderb, U. of I., '18, A. B., Sandoval, Illinois.
Lucille Thackaberry CMrs. R. J. Thiebertj, DePauw, U., Lima, Ohio.
Russell Thomas Cm. Mabel Linnj.
Helen VVard CMrs. Otto Castendykej, U. of I.
Ruth Windom CMrs. Howard Geycrb, Mil. Downer Col.
Florence E. VVoodyatt CMrs. Harold Swartleyj, Army Hospital.
Ruth Worthington, Chi. U., '21, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Frank Beien, U. of I. '20, B. S.
Leith Brown CMrs. Kenneth Fenn,j Prophctstown, Illinois.
Helen Burch CMrs. Lloyd Carolusj.
Samuel Chapman Cm. Bertha Sturmanj, U. of I., N. IV. U., Chicago, Illinois.
Donald Church Cm. Ida Prestinl, Savannah, Illinois.
William Cochran fm. Beulah Schumuckerj, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Cecile Cushman, St. Luke's Hospital, R. N., DeKalb, Illinois.
Helen Detrick CMrs. Orville VVallaceD, N. I. S. N. S., '18.
Edna Dieterle CMrs. Rae Arnoldb, Dixon, Illinois.
Edith Emmitt QMrs. Harold Eldredb.
Ethel Emmitt QMrs. Fred Grebnerl.
Carl Eshleman Qdeceasedb.
Beulah Fluck, Business College, Chicago, Illinois.
Florence Green CMrs. Clel HultzD, Chicago, Illinois.
Harry Harmon Cm. Arvilla Huttenl, Chicago, Illinois.
Verna Hey CMrs. VVm. Harshmanj, Carthage College.
Helen Hoover CMrs. H. G. Thuesenl Iowa State College, '21, B. S., Fort IYayne,-Indian 1
Arvilla Hutton CMrs. Harry Harmonl, Mercy Hospital, '20, Ii. N., Chicago, Illinois.
Winifred Kannally CMrs. Peter McCormickD, N. I. S. N. S.
James Keefe, U. of I.
Laura Keefer, Knox Col., U. of I., U. of W., '22 A. B.
Willard Kelsey, U. of I., '21, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Harriet Klutas, Chicago, Illinois.
Agnes Little CMrs. Barker Adairl, Chicago, Illinois.
Gerald MarHeet, Bus. Col., Ill. Col. of Photography.
Peter McCormick Cm. Winnifred Kannallyj, U. of I.
Laura Mensch CMrs. Arthur Hillj, Yorktown, Canada. .
Edna Powers CMrs. Ray Sweigertj, Cornell Col., U. of I., '21, A. B., Moline, I
Helen Rosengren CMrs. Glenn Knuthl.
Alice Rutt CMrs. Myril Dayj, Carthage Col., '20, A. B., Keota, Iowa.
Francis, Sagle, Cornell Col., Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Frank Sieglinger, U. of I., '20, B. S., Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Ralph Snavely, N. W. U., U. of I. Medical School, '22, B. S.
Lucile Stoddard, Hillsdale Col., '20, A. B., Aurora, Illinois. I'
Ray Sweigert Cm. Edna Powersj, U. of I., '20, A. B., Moline, Illinois.
Gerald Wallick Cm. Edith Kendallj, Cornell Col., U. of Chicago, '21, B. S.
Harry Weber, Goshen Col., '20, A. B., P. G., at Goshen, Tyana, Ill.
Margaret Allen, Lyndon, Illinois. A
William Allen, Notre Dame U., '21, L. L. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Baker CMrs. E. E. Gallagherl, Ames, Iowa.
Marie Bartel. I l
Evaline Brown CMrs. John Eldrenkampl, Mt. Carrol Col., Harmon, Illinois.
Harriet Church, DePauw U.
Seaber Deeming fm. Kathrine Buntinj, U. of I., '22, A. B., C. P. A., Chiczgo, Illinois
Lee Deets, N. W. U., '20, A. B., Columbia U., New York City.
James Devine, Notre Dame. 1
Lloyd Drew, Chicago, Illinois.
Florence Ebersole Cdeceasedl, Cornell Col., Business College.
Russell Fox, Chicago, Illinois.
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Robert Galt, Rollins Col., U. of I.
Julius Gregorius Cm. Mildred Hullj, Bus. Col.,
Ruth Gregorious, Business College, Chicago, Illinois.
Elda Hermann QMrs. Jerome Robbinsj, Carthage Col., Bus. Col., Augustana Col., '23, A. B.
Jennie Holbrook, Cornell Writing School, Kenosha, Wisconsin.
Lura Hutten CMrs. William Leel, Dixon, Illinois.
Julius Janssen, U. of I., U. of S. Calif., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Kilday CMrs. H. S. McGinn.j
Edna Landis QMrs. Ed Noblel, Fulton, Illinois.
Hazel Lane, Normandy, Illinois.
Noah LeFevre, Goshen College.
Dorothy Marcy, N. I. S. N. S., '19, U. of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois.
Lucille Marcy QMrs. C. F. Saiblej, Boston, Mass.
Francis McKee Qm. Evelyn Bixbyj.
Agnes McAndrews, Business College, Clinton, Iowa.
June Ormsbee CMrs. Paul Davisl, Rockford, Illinois.
Helen Palmer QMrs. Fay Chinnj, Pueblo, Colorado.
Twila Phillips, Business College.
Thelma Porter CMrs. Herbert Hixj, Chicago, Illinois.
Wilma Porter, Davenport Hospital.
Marie Prestin, Grant Hospital, Chicago, Illinois.
Blossom Recd, N. I. S. N. S.
Florence Ribordy, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Harry Schultz, Sacramento, California.
Leo Snavely, U. of I.
Minnie Speidel CMrs. Glenn Scuttl, Bus. Col., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Ruth Stoddard QMrs. Earl Bemisj, Academy of Idaho, Rochelle, Illinois.
Ted Utley, U. of I., '21, B. S.
Kieth YVilkinson, U. of I., Mellbourn, Illinois.
Dorothy Woodyatt CMrs. Thomas Raineyj, N. I. S. N. S., '19, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Emma Williams, Mercy Hospital, '20, Chicago, Illinois.
Dora Andreas, American Conservatory of Music, Chicago, Illinois.
Gertrude Baker CMrs. Fred Smithl.
Florence Bowen, Carthage College.
Katherine Burke, National Kindergarten College, '21.
David Conrad Cm. Bertha Ebersolej, Goshen,Col., U. of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois.
Paul Davis Cm. June Ormsbeel, N. W. Dental Col., '22, D. D. S., Rockford, Illinois.
Earl Detweiler Cm. Isabelle Angellj, U. of I., Penrose, Illinois.
Mary Duflie, Lewis Inst., '20.
John Eisle, Cornell Col., Silver City, New Mexico.
Hazel Emmitt CMrs. August Cassensj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Helen Fleming, P. G., Business College.
Theo. Gebhardt. '
Hugh Golder, U. of I.
Harold Golder, U. of I., Carrol Col., Denver, Colorado.
Harold Good Cm. Wilma Smuckerl, Goshen Col., '22, A. B., Orrville, Ohio.
Walter Grebner, Carthage College.
Alice Grimes, Lasell Col., '20, National Kindergarten Col., '22, Moline, Illinois.
Margery Harris, Wittenberg Col., '23, A. B., Polo, Illinois.
Russell Herr, U. of I.
Gilbert Lane, Normandy, Illinois.
Reuel Lathe, U. of I., Lyndon, Illinois.
Hazel LeFevre, Business College, Chicago, Illinois.
Pearl Maxwell CMrs. Richard Thomasj.
Howard Over Cm. Jessie Stanleyj, U. of I.
Edna Potts, N. I. S. N. S.
Irving Rau, U. of W., '21, B. C., Chicago, Illinois.
Arilita Roberts, Eureka College.
Marie Saunders CMrs. Harvey Conradj.
Elwood Schwenk, U. of I., Detroit, Michigan.
Ivy Shumaker, Business College, Sycamore, Illinois.
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Helen Smith CMrs. R. M. Fornumj, Michael Reese Hosp., '21, Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Stone, Cornell College, U. of I.
Donald Thomas, N. W. Acad., Chicago, Illinois.
Edward Van Horne Qm. Mildred Smitzj, Chicago, Illinois.
Clyde Wahl, U. of I.
Mildred Williams, Tujunga, California.
Harold Wilcox, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Eunice Worthington, Chicago, Illinois.
Isabel Angell CMrs. Earl Detweilerj, Sterling Hospital, Penrose, Illinois.
Madeline Atkins fMrs. William Fultonj, Knox Col., Genesee, Illinois.
Kathrine Baker, Business College.
Dorothy Becker, Ward Belmont College, '22.
Edwin Bowers, N. W. U., Wittenburg College.
Olive Burkholder CMrs. Walter R. Mooreb, Pickrell, Nebraska.
Miles Coe, U. of W.
Irma Davis CMrs. W. Lynchj, Business College, Waterloo, Iowa.
Marion Enslow, Pontiac, Illinois.
Gladys Grieb CMrs. Irving J. Weekesserj, Coleta, Illinois.
John Honens, U. of I., Cornell College.
George Hoover, Iowa State Agri. College.
Mabelle Haines, Polo, Illinois.
John Klutas, U. of I., Peoria, Illinois.
Elizabeth Kennedy, U. of I., Beloit College.
Orville Kimball, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Viola Lathe, Cornell College.
Paul McKenzie, Troop Col. of Tech., Carnegie Tech. Inst.
Lucia Miller, Cornell Col, U. of I.
Ethel Marsh, Ohio Weslyan Col., '23, Lima, Ohio.
Naomi Marfleet, Carthage Col., N. NV. U., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Vera Palmer CMrs. Clark Prentissj, Ferry Hall, '21, Middletown, Ohio.
Thelma Priebe, Business College, Chicago, Illinois.
May Peterson, Ward Belmont Col., '23, U. of W.
Bessie Reitzel, Cornell Col. '23, A. B., Lanark, Illinois.
Alice Rawlings CMrs. Thomas Rennerl, Caspar, Wyoming.
Bertha Rutt CMrs. Fred Daursonj, Carthage Col., Pres. Nurses Hosp., Iloilo, Philip. Islands
Clarence Shumaker Cm. Louise Pattersonl.
Jessie Stanley QMrs. Howard Overj.
Estaline Stroop CMrs. Herman Mitchellb, Augustana Col.
Earl Stevens, U. of W., Dixon, Illinois.
Lillian Sundberg Cdeeeasedj N. I. S. T. C.
Helen Wallick CMrs. Fred Swigcrtj Galesburg, Ill.
Loren Weaver, U. of I., Hollywood, California.
Dorothy Wilger CMrs. Chester Hayesj, VVittenberg Col., Springfield ,Ohio.
Vera Argraves, N. I. S. N. S., '22.
Fred Bell Km. Marie LeFevrej, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Irene Burch, Business College, Los Angeles, California.
Mary Burch, Dixon, Illinois.
Morton Carlson, Knox Col., Bradley Institute, Peoria, Illinois.
Ethel Coats, Business College.
Roe Coe, Chicago Normal School of Phys. Ed., '23, Peabody Inst.
Joseph Davis, Knox College.
Marjorie Green, Baldwin School, '23, Bryn Mawr.
Kenneth Harrison, Knox College.
Ruth Hartman, Children's Memorial Hospital, Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Hoover, Cornell College.
Pauline Ingram CMrs. Edward Dombrowskij, Morrison, Illinois.
Charles Johnson, Pullman Col., Pullman, Washington.
Frances Keefer CMrs. Wm. Griegj, Knox College.
Robert Kennedy, U. of I., U. of Neb.
Lester Laidig, Cornell College.
Evelyn Marsh, Ohio Weslyan College.
Helen Moore fMrs. Clifford Johnj.
Edwin Murphy, U. of I., U. of W.
Grace Nebro, U. of Iowa.
Edwin Owens, U. of I.
Hazel Powers, Business College.
Lucille Priebe CMrs. Bruce Gebhardtl, Business College, Chicago, Illinois
Marie Raney CMrs. Homer Grimml, Rock Falls, lllinois.
Roy Rau, Y. M. C. A. School, Chicago, Illinois.
Charles Roberts, Cornell College, Ohio Weslyan College.
Mildred Shontz CMrs. Edward Bettsj
Russell Shumaker, Detroit, Michigan.
Mortimer Smith, Naval Prep. School, Detroit, Michigan.
Isadore Soffran, Kent School of Law.
George Stoeckle, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Reginald Thaekaberry, Knox College.
Iola Wadsworth CMrs. Arthur Cassensl.
Lelia Wise, Dixon, Illinois.
Russell Wise, Knox College, VVabash College.
Kathryne Woodburn, Ohio Weslyan College.
James Angell, Cornell College.
Donald W. Baer, U. of Nebr.
Phyllis Boos CMrs. Elmendorfj.
Belle Brown, Lewis Institute.
Kenneth Brown, U. of I.
Elizabeth Clark, Business College, Chicago, Illinois.
Chauncey Conrad Cm. Ethel Detweilerj, Goshen College.
Helen Corlett, Cornell College.
Virgil Coonradt, Business College.
Elizabeth Countryman, Lewis Institute.
John Cox, Cornell College, Knox College.
Ralph Davis. Cm. Florence Wolfj
Dorothy Deem, Chicago Training School.
Hazel Detweiler QMrs. Howard Brownj.
Fern Eakle, P. G.
Bruce Gebhardt Cm. Lucille Priebej, Wabash Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Lester Good, Goshen College.
Beulah Hacker CMrs. Ambrose Olsonl, Galt, Illinois.
Dorothy Haug CMrs. Richard Turnrothl, P. G.
Margaret Hoover, P. G., U. of W.
Helen Howard QMrs. Harold Apenzellerl.
Clarence Jacobs, Cornell College, Chicago, Illinois.
Marjorie Kidd, Business College.
Hazel Knox, Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Leitz CMrs. Paul Freerj, Chicago, Illinois.
Vera Mathew, N. I. S. T. C.
Meril Moe, Duluth, Minnesota.
Chester G. O'Hare.
Marguerite Peterson, P. G., Cornell College.
George Reeser, Business College.
Leo Ridge Cm. Esther Rossj.
Mildred Snavely, Business College.
Robert H. Stoddard, Hillsdale College.
Florence E. Strock, Cornell College.
Helen Thorpe, Chicago, Illinois.
Richard Turnroth Cm. Dorothy Haugj, Cornell College.
Mary Weber, Cornell College.
Robert Wentsel, Cornell College.
Ruth Wilkinson, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Theodore Zigler, Cornell College.
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Marion L. Allen.
Lolita Baer, Business College.
Dorothy C. Barto, Business College.
Hannah K. Berge, Business College.
Frances I. Boken, Lee, lllinois.
Fremont H. Burch, Los Angeles, California.
Lulu A. Burkholder.
Laura C. Chalmers.
Laura M. Cleveland, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Mark Coe, Business College.
Laura R. Conrad, N. I. S. T. C.
Nora Conrad, N. I. S. T. C.
Gladys O. Crusius CMrs. Lawrence Rosengrcnb.
Elizabeth I. DeMurray.
Ethel M. Detweiler QMrs. Chauncey Conradj.
Moses C. Dillon, Y. M. C. A. School.
Orrin E. Eshleman.
VValter H. Frey.
Lelia M. Garwick, N. I. S. T. C.
Harriet M. Glafka.
Earle G. Gregorius, W ittenburg College.
Raymond V. Haldeman, Cornell College.
Ilah B. Hammer.
J. Kathryne Harrison, Business College.
Verna G. Harshman, P. G.
Alda M. Holdridge tMrs. John Elsasserj. P. G
Alice L. Holtzman.
Russell A. Hoover.
Frank R. Keefer, Beloit College.
Lucile Klutas CMrs. Albert Crabbj, P. G., Lewis In
Elliott C. Lane, Normandy, Illinois.
Miles Leach, Indiana Central College.
Irene E. LeFevre, Cornell College.
Leo E. Lund, Eureka College.
Julia M. Lundstrom, Augustana College.
Evelyn Martin CMrs. Arthur Taylorj.
Myrtle V. Matthew.
Nova M. Morehouse, Chicago Conservatory of Mus
Jeannette M. Overholser.
Gladys J. Penrose, Nurses Training School, Chicago,
Mervyn H. Reed.
Bayard C. Reed, Danville, Illinois.
Esther A. Ross CMrs. Leo Ridgej.
Gladys A. Ryerson.
Eleanor Shawger, N. I. S. T. C.
Bethel J. Shultz, N. I. S. T. C.
Dorothy A. Snavely.
Elmer E. Snyder.
Cleora J. Stoddard, Hillsdale College.
Katherine E. Stoeckle, U. of W.
Emily J. Street. .
Aubrey C. Sturtevant, U. of W., Prophetstown, Illi
Crawford A. Thomas, U. of I.
W. Rollo Wadsworth.
Elizabeth J. Walters.
Erma B. Watson.
Elmer S. Zook.
Edward Benson, Northwestern College.
Evelyn Bohnett, Business College.
Eugene Bowen, Cornell College.
LeRoy Brown, Bliss Electrical School, Washington,
Vivienne Carpenter, N. I. S. T. C.
stitute, DeKalb, Illinois.
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George Caskey, U. of I.
Simon Chapman, Chicago, Illinois.
Clara Dettman, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Evelyn Dettman, N. I. S. T. C.
Floyd Ewing, York, North Dakota.
Charles Fluck, U. of I.
Alice Frazer, Cornell College.
Harold Grieb, Wittenberg, College.
Ruth Haberer, N. I. S. T. C.
Kathleen Harris, Wittenberg College.
Harold Hemian, Monmouth College.
Doren Hess, Van Petten, Illinois.
Helen Hoak, Mt. Morris College.
Herbert Jacobs, Wittenberg College.
Dorothea Kennedy, Beloit College.
Laura Kidd, Business College.
Eva Kilhefner, Mt. Morris College.
Mabel Lawrence QMrs. Emery Planthabererj.
Vera LeFevre, American School of Ethical Beauty Culture
George Mangan, U. of I.
Isabel MeCloy, Emma Willard School.
Elsie Phelps, Cornell College.
Homer Powers, Northwestern College.
Howard Rutt, Carthage College.
Edith Scholl, N. l. S. T. C., Indiana Central College.
Ida Schumaker, Business College.
Lepha Sherman, Clinton, Iowa.
Eloise Thompson, Wittenberg College.
Leroy Thummel, Business College.
Elizabeth Ward, Abbot Academy.
Louise Wentsel, Cornell College.
Violet Woodworth CMrs.
Rock Falls, Illinois
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