Sterling High School - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Sterling, IL)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 134
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1925 volume:
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If in the years to eome this hook brings you
baek Zo the wonderful work of High School days,
if it recalls to you the memories of unforgozten
pleasures, if it makes real the untold air castles
and visions long dreamed of, then we shall
feel repaid and know our ejorzfs will not have
been in vain.
4'-" EEZ 4'-T"' V f--Q
Baath uf flihucatiun
H JOHN M. STAGER D I NI M
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HUNTER H. XYOOD PAUL W. DILLON
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To Nliss Stoddard, who has
worked loyally for the advance-
ment and welfare of Sterling
Township High School, who has
given us a teacher's inspiration
and an executive service, we wish
to express our appreciation for
her sympathy with our achieve-
ments and her understanding of
QE. GE. Qustin
We, the members of the
Senior Class of '25, feel deeply
indebted to lNflr. Austin for his
kind interest in our welfare.
Now, as we begin to realize how
necessary a foundation of High
School work is to our future, we
appreciate the more Nlr. Austin's
generosity in his dealings with us.
Wie hope we can some day
show our gratitude for his ser-
vices in a manner which will
make him truly proud of us.
'I c I'
o-- --Q :-zz +-- --o
BERTHA M. FORBES
University of Illinois.
C. N. TIMMONS
Director of Manual Training, Mechanical
Drawing in Night School
University of Indiana. .
MRS. EVELYN P. MARSH
Chicago Art Institute
American Institute of Evanston
, STELLA CONEY
University of Chicago
U. R. 'DEVOE
Phyxicf, European Hirtory, Machine Shop
in Night School
o-- --4 :S-zz 4,-- -+4 E
+-- ---+ E-4 +-- --+
IVIILDRED E. GRIFFITH
g Mathematics, Hiftorjy
University of Illinois
Chemiftry, Civifr, Athletics, Economic!
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Bradley Polytechnic Institute
University of Illinois
University of Wisconsin
E Biology, Phyfical Training, General
I tic It in J
o-- --4? ZF? +-- --Q
Latin, Phyfieal Training
University of VVisconsin
X EVA HUNT
University of Illinois
Gregg Business College
Inftruetor of Houfehold Arty and Science:
Aetheneurn and Mechanics Institute ,
University of Illinois
Bookkeeping, Typing, Infiruetor of Home-
hold Art: and Science
VVestern Illinois State Normal School
Chicago Training School
IXIARIE LLEWELLYN '
Plane Geometry, Algebra
University of Illinois
4-- --Q Q-3 +-- --4 2.
o-- ---+ 2-4 o-- --o
VIRGINIA BENNETT DONHAM
International Guilde, Paris
MRS. S. M. CoE
Sterling Business College
HUGH E. XNHALEY
Wood Shop, Drawing, Afthleticf
State Normal School
ELSIE H. EDWARDS
GRACE B. Woons
Engliih, Gznfral Science
University of Illinois
. X LUCIA MILLER
University of Illinois
Coe College '
I Pagf I5
jahnrite Sayings nf the Zllieatbers
MISS STODD.ARD-ilDOH,t B-l-u-u-n-nid-d-e-e-r-rlI"
MISS KEEFER-6cDOH,I be impertinentln
MISS EDWARDS-CKDO you want to see me really mad?"
MISS,FORBES-ciDOH7t be absurdlw
MISS WOODS-4'Girls Hrstlv
MISS ECHTERNACHYCCHHVC you looked up constructions for today?"
MR. DEVOE-c'Get that?"
MR. EADES-c'Up on your toesln I
NIISS MILLER-lc F-O-R-Space-F-O-R-Spacel"
NIISS CoNEYe4'One at a time, pleaselv
MISS HUNT'icD011,l chew GUM!"
MISS BRYANT-ccYOU may Whisper, but Clon't talk!"
MR. TIMMONS-4'That,s the stuff!" u
MISS GRIFFITH1ccLCt,S have it quiet in here!"
MISS DONHAM-"I'll Wager ---- "
MISS DUENOW-LKJUSE a minute, I'll make the assignment."
NIISS BASSETT-icDOH,t bang the kettlesll'
MISS NEFFQ"GirlSl G-g-i-r-r-l-l-sll'
MRS. MARSH-CCNOW vve're up here for businessll'
PROF. AUSTIN-"You are now men and Women, and we Shall treat you
+-- --Q Q-3 o-- --o
GW HSS S
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Senior Qlllass Iaisturp
In the fall of the year IQZI, our class of approximately one 'hundred and thirty
boys and girls Were ushered into the friendly halls of S. H. S., and given the names
of Freshies. VVe passed a fairly successful scholastic year with Dorothy Gregorious
as President. VVe had several class parties and picnics. Q
Our second school year started With more pep and school spirit. At our first
meeting We elected Alta Eshleman, President, Robert Flock, Vice President,
Merriett Clark, Secretary, and Harry Palmer, Treasurer. With these officials
we Were guided through another happy year with many parties and one memorable
picnic at Emerson.
When We came to our Junior year, We began to practice a dignified mein and
to act so as to be in trim for our Senior year. ,
We elected Kieffer VVenger as President and with his assistants, Wilbur Eber-
sole, Vice-President, Edward Holmen, Secretary, and Jean McCloy, Treasurer,
we passed through the third school year. About the last of lN'Iay We had our turn
at entertaining the Seniors at the annual Junior-Senior Prom.
Our Senior year has been taken up mostly in the publication of this annual.
With Kieffer Wenger as President, Clara Stager, Vice-President, Nferriett Clark,
Secretary, and Maurice T. John, Treasurer, We completed our fourth and last
year in S. H. S.
On February 21, We were pleasantly entertained by the faculty at an Auto
Party, and later by the Juniors at the Junior-Senior Prom. During the four
years in S. H. S., the Class of 725 has contributed greatly to all branches of the
athletics of our school. -
Now that We are leaving the halls of learning with mingled regret and pleasure,
we will always remember the Faculty of S. H. S. as the best ever.
VVe realize more than ever the advantages Which have been ours and We expect
to profit by the instruction received under Mr. Austin and his fine corps of helpers.
We bid goodbye to the old S. H. S. and We hope the Class of '26 will enjoy
Senior Assembly and its advisor, Mr. DeVoe, as much as the Class of 725.
M. D. C., '25.
QI 4 IE?
S. KIEFl4'ER VVENGER
Class President, 3, 4, Business Manager, 4, Glee
Club, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 2, 3, Secretary, 4,
Class Basketball, 2, Booster Club, 2, 3, 45 Freshman
Chorus, I, Music, 2, 3, 4, Invitation Committee.
Tfaleft not rurffzl with 100 nzuffz bran,
Alfmiffd Pfffidflll of hir clam!
" Claree H
Vice-President, 4, Editor-in-Chief, 4, Booster Club,
2, 3, 4, Music, I, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 3, 4, Uke Club,
3, -lunior-Senior Banquet Committee, 3, Pageant,
3, 4, Invitation Committee, 4, Bazaar Committee,
Do we like Clara? All my yn!
Brit old fporl in S. H. Sf
TXIERRIETT CLARK, JR.
Assistant Business lhlanager, 4, Class Secretary, 2,
4, Hi-Y, I, 2, 3, Secretary, 1, Glec Club, 3, 4,
Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball, 2, Track, 3, 4,
Pageant, 3, 4, Senior Play, 4, Booster Club, 3, 4,
lnvitation Committee, 4.
Commitlrfff C0??I77liffF1'.Y.! 11495 afwayf on xuvlz,
Yvldfif ifllllff ,llfrrzrfl knowf ,ro nzilrlzf
TVIAURICE T. JOHN
Treasurer, 4, Hi-Y, I, 2, 3, 4, Critic, 3, Football, 3,
Track, 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball, 1, 2, Music, 1, 2,
3, 4, Cvlec Club, I, 2, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4.
jwdufiff fhif ymr if High School Rfportfr.
D0t'51l7f my what lzf hadnlt 07'fFf.!
Hockey, 3, Hiking, 3, G. A. A., 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4,
Booster Club, 4.
Clmrm'5 fhe girl wfllz tflf lazaglzirzg fyff.
flfzcayf happy, afwayf w1'ff'.'
Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 4, G. .X. rl., 3, Hockey,
3, Hiking, 3, Banquet Committee, 3, Pageant, 3, 4,
Annual Board, 4, Booster Club, 3, 4.
Crm' if afway,vfuHQffu11, ,
Rfaziy to play Cvfzfn work I-,V dome. . -
QI 3 KE
2 ALVERDIE ANDERSON
Q Pageant, 3, 4, Hockey, 3, 4, Xlanager, 3, Captain, 4
, Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 1, 2, 3, G. A. A.
. 2-ilaerdie ixfair, Allzferdie if light.
Slzowf 011 lzer face that fll if brightl
Ag. Club, I, 2, Pageant, 3, 4.'
.finaly if keen on wrilirzg playf.
1le'll lie famouf one Qf there zlayf.
Hockey, 3, 4, Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4
G. A. A., 3, 4.1
' Newer heard lfaarzie make a rarket,
But arzy frlzool Jport, Varmie will barle ill
3 DOROTHY ANKENY
, Hockey, 3, 4, Hiking, 3, Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4, Pageant
Booster Club, 3, 4, Ring Committee, 3, G. A. A.
Ufed to laid fellowr along by the fcore,
Now all fave Edwin Jhe Jay! are a bore.
Henry if a murteouf boy,
To be oliligirzg .reemf lzif only joy!
' CECILE BAUCH
' Pageant, 3, 4, Annual Board, 4.
I Shall we worry about Ceal? Newer, never!
I In yearf to come Jlze'll be ax gay at ever!
3, 4, Orchestra, 2, Glee Club, 3, 4, Like Club, 3,
Ag. Club, 1, 2, 3, Booster Club, 4, Pageant, 3, 4.
Clinton High School, I, Booster Club, 2, 3, 4,
French Club, 2, Hiking, 35 Hockey, 3, 4, Manager,
4, Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A., 3, 4, Chorus, 2, 33
HERMINE BEHRENDS ,
Freshman Chorus, IQ Pageant, 4. 2
Shfif not mean, nfwr a cat!
Oftmz Jen! in a friendly rhall
Booster Club, 2, 3, 4, 5, Annual Board, 5, Glee
Club, 2, 3, Ring Committee, 4, Uke Club, 3, 4g
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Operetta, 2, 3, Chorus, 2, 3, 3.
Alway: laughing at mmf joke,
You'd think the girl would almoft rlzolefl
Rock Falls High School, I, 2, Chorus, 3, Pageant
3, 4, Basketball, 4, Hiking, 3, 4.
An rarnzft girl if Ellzabftlz Blair.
IVIIFII it romff lo .rludyzing .flzf".f alwayf tlzerff
Hiking, 3, Booster Club, 3, 4, Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4.
Helen if all om, grmf big fmilf,
fllake: you fffl good all ilzf wlzllf.
Booster Club, 2, 3, 4, Music, Ig Chorus, 2, 3, 4,
Hiking, 3, Pageant, 3, 4.
Renie' Bolznftt i1zfpi'ff,f rruflzff,
llflzlz her fmilef, lookf, and lyluflzmzl
St. Cloud hlinn. High School, I, 2, Pageant, 4.
Gladyf can jlufntly parlrz-your
TlLe'rf'I wry lizrlf Frmfh that flze Ctlllif dnl
E +-- --Q 9-3 +-- --oql-E
o-- .1-4: zzz: o--- --4
321 L? i
' ' I INEZ BUELL
W V Hockey, 3, 4, G. A. A., 3, 4, Pageant, 4.
.471 i11dfpM1df'nt maid if 5115,
fuft af bright at .flzf ran bf.
i Pageant, 4.
, Vernon if an amateur -dirt,
HKU' ffm boy wiffz tht' giddy Jhirt.
I ROBERT CAROLUS
Robfrl gon ivzfur a lot of work,
.N fwfr Cranky, 1zf:'fr curl!
G. A. A., 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4.
IIN hair if bright, far from dark.
In fzfr .fiudiff JIZt',J' a .vlzarlef
Los Angeles High School, I, Hockey, 3, 4, Hiking
. Ring Committee, 3, Annual Board, 4.
Gran' if Jmiling all the limf,
Slwwx Jfze lhirzlw that Ziff ii jizz!!
Ag. Club, 1, 2, Hi-Y, 2, Booster Club, 4, lageant
1 3, 4-
5 llzy fizoice 15 plum to Jef,
H,-I Freffmzan girl for me"l.l
+-- ---+-:-:Z o-- -f-6
Orchestra, 3, 4, Booster Club, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4,
Ag. Club, 4, Hi-Y, 2, 4, Pageant, 4, Booster Club,
Booster Club, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 4, Hiking, 3, 4,
3, Booster Club, 3, 4, Uke Club, 3, Chorus, 2, 3,
' Bazaar Committee, 4, Invitation Committee, 4,
Q o-- --fr :fa +-- --Q :im
Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club, 3, 45 Hockey, 3, 4,
Baseball, 3, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 45 G. A. A., 3, 4,
Pageant, 3, 4, Ring Committee, 3. I
.llidge if little, fllidge if Jmall,
But .vize donlt couritfor look: at all.
ISAAC BYRON COUNTRYMAN
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus,
2, 3, 4, Pageant, Ass't Stage Mgr., 4, Track, 1, 2,
3, 4, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Ag. Club, 2, 3, Hi-Y,
I, 2, 3: 4-
Byron driver round in a lrig Chalrner: ear,
Pafxing everyone near and far.
Booster Club, 3, 45 Hiking, 3, 4, G. A. A., 3, 4,
Pageant, 3, 4, Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Banquet Committee,
Elizabeth if kind, we all my, '
Getr her lefforzf every day.
L.-XURENCE E. DEETS
Chorus, 3, 4, Ag. Club, 1, 2, Booster, 4, Pageant, 4.
He maker you laugh and grin all day,
Ou! for work, and out-for play!
,allwayf cheerful when you meet,
Lucille E. if nice zo greet.
Vice-President, 3, Varsity Football, 3, 4, Captain,
4, Varsity Basketball, 3, Track, 3, Hi-Y, 3, 4,
Music, 3, 4, Glee Club, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4, Booster
Club, 3, 4.
Cirlf like boyr with curly hair,
So they know when Ebby ir flzerel Y
+--- '-4, J-3 Q-M --+
if-1 Q+-- Q --Q E-,c +-- U --4?
Basketball, 1, 3, 4, Hockey, 3, G. A. A., 3, 4,
Pageant, 3, 4, Chorus, 2, 3, 4.
Midge Elfaffer if pleafani and kind,
A one more eorzfzderate can you find.
Class President, 2, Annual Board, 4, Glee Club, 2,
3, 4, Operetta, I, 2, Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4,
Hockey, 3, 4, Basketball, 1, 4, G. A. A., 3, 4,
Booster Club, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 3, Banquet
Committee, 3, Bazaar Committee, 3, 4, Senior
Alfa ran act, fllta ran Jing,
Alfa eau do moyt any old thing!
Football, I, 2, 3, 4, Pageant, 4, Senior Play, 4.
13053 engaged, .rome people Jay,
Left hope we mon fha!! fee hir wedding day!
Class Basketball, 1, 2, Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President,
2, Ring Committee, 3, junior Prom Committee, 3,
Pageant, 3, 4, Orchestra, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 3, 4,
Miisic, I, 2, 3, 4, Class Vice-President, 2, Operetta,
2, Annual Board, 4, Cheer Leader, 3, 4, Bazaar
If he peplerr? I guest noi!
All .vhould have the "GO" he'5 got!
Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, 3, 4, G. A. A., 3, 4,
French Club, 3, Hockey, 4, Pageant, 4.
Never noify, never flirlf,
Kind of a girl who alwayf worleff
Baseball, 3, Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club, 3, 4,
Pageant, 3, 4, G. A. A., 3, Annual Board, 4, 5,
Freshman Chorus, I.
On her memory The can bank,
Aveaer doef an unworthy pranlef
E 4-- --QE
o-- --+ 2:-4 o-- --4?
Hiking f3j, French Club, 3, Pageant, 4, G. A. A.,
Littlf, quiet, timid, demurf, fl' l
Nczw in mifcliiff, that if fum'
Basketball, 1, 2, Track, 1, 2, Football, 3, ni-Y, 1,
2, 3, 4, Booster Club, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 4, Pageant,
LeRoy if an ambitiouf young man,
.fllwayr doing whatezifr lie ran. , -
LEONA GREBNER .
Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4, Operetta, I,
2, 3, Pageant, 3, 4, Booster Club, 3, 4,HllClI1g, 3, 4,
French Club, 3, G. A. A., 3.
Nfatfft girl in the Sfnior fluff,
Youlll zzrzw find a jollirr lan!
Class President, I, Annual Board, 4, Booster Club,
2, 3, 4, President, 2, 4, Cheer Leader, 3, Bazaar
Committee, 3, Banquet Committee, 3, G. A. A.,
3, 4, Ring Committee, 3, Hockey, 3, 4, Basketball,
1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4, Uke Club, 3,
Chorus, 1, 2, 3, Senior Play, 4, Ch, HallOwe'en
Committee, 4. V
"Ciggy" if alwayf all lauglzler,
A good lime if what flzflr aftrrl
French Club, 3, Hiking, 3, G. A. A., 3, Pageant, I
3, 4- .
A lilllf girl, uot very big,
Studiff well, not a dig!
ELLA MAY GROFF et.
Pageant, 4, French Club, 3, Chorus, I.
Slzff wry quid, ,wfnif afraid,
All in all, a uire liltlf maid. ' l
E --Q ZF? o-- 5-o lg
Pageant, 3, 4.
' lValter Ilarmr arty afraid,
Alwayx .thief at any maid.
Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club, 2, 3, Hockey, 3,
Uke Club, 3, Banquet Committee, 3, Glee Club,
3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4, Annual Board, 4.
Her fmile'.r one that alwayr taker,
That account: for all hrr datz'.rl
Freshman Chorus, I, Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4,
Annual Board, 4, Hiking, 3, 4, Booster Club, 3, 4,
Hockey, 3, G. A. A., 3, 4.
Elhfl lookf rapalale, guru the if,
Alwayf minding her own bizz!
Pageant, 3, 4, Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 2,
Booster, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, Track, 2, 3, 4, Class
Basketball, I, 2.
Alwayf nzifrhieoouf, alwayf gay,
Hill ful up mort any old day.
Morris High School, Ig Dixon High School, 2,
Varsity Football, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4, Chorus, 3, 4,
Glee Club, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, President, 4, Class
Secretary, 3, Annual Board, 4.
Sentimfnfal Eddie, if lllr. Holman for fair,
.4 dandy looking fellow, the girly here all dfclarf.
Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4, Glce Club, 2, 3, 4, Operetta, I, 2,
Orchestra, 4, Pageant, 3, 4, Basketball, 1, 2, 3,
Hiking, 3, Hockey, 3, G. A, A., 3.
Playf our mufic, treatf ur well,
Pretty good Jport, if I Jhould tfll.
Pl A E
+-- --Q .S-3 +-- --Q
HELEN HUNTER ,
Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4, Hockey, 3.
llflfn if dignijifd, llelmfx Jfdatf,
Ilvlwz wwf! Mzlfr in 'u,rz'If5.f cie'batt'.
IRENE KAUFFMAN '
Booster Club, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Xlusic, I,
2, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4, Hiking, 3, Baseball, 3, Basket-
ball, 3, 4, Hockey, 3, 4, G. QX. A., 3, 4QT1'63Slll'CT, 3,
.llrrry by fizff, mnry by fluffy,
Irmnfx the jollietff in lfzffe partf.
Football, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, 5, Track, 3, 4,
Orchestra, 2, 3, 4, 5, Hi-Y, 3, 4, 5, Booster Club,
Bfuffing, Jtallirzg, having fun'
1.505 daily work ix dune!
Hockey, 3, 4, Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 3, 4,
Booster, 2, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4, Operetta, 1, 2, Glee
Club, 2, 3, 4, Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. AX., 3, 4.
KZ-J'.lPf'f fdlkf wfzermw ,vim gon,
Yfz dm'.r11't Ml! eiwyllzing 111.6 kuowf
Chorus, I, 2, 3, Hiking, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, ,Xnnual
Board, 4, G. A. A., 4.
.Yfwr made' uf any lroublf,
IVz'ff1 har timf in Jdmol war doublr,
Chorus, 2, 3, 4, .Xnnual Board, 5, Glee Club, 2, 3,
4, 5, Basketball, 1, Pageant, 4, 5, Operetta, I, 2.
Quia! df u mouff, but nom' .ro buiy,
H15 przdr 15 a camfra, and not a tin Lzzziff
f as, .l
o-- --+ 2-4 +-- --45
P ARTHUR MANFIELD
" Cherry U
Varsity Basketball, I, 2, 3, 45 Acting Captain, 35
Captain, 45 Football, 2, 3, 45 Track, 3, 45 Glee
Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice-President, 45
Operetta, 1, 25 Pageant, 3, 45 Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4.
l Althlftivf if the placf when' thi! blafk lzmd flzinfr,
Youllljiml him out for mort all kimlf!
Football, 3, 45 Class Basketball, 25 Orchestra, I,
2, 35 Blusic, 1, 2, 35P2Ag63.11t, 45 Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
Driving Ihr 'gTagf" around in lzif Lizzie
Kffpf our 122,15 1mghzfy bury!
DORIS BXIATH EW
Booster, 3, 45 Pageant, 45 Chorus, 1, 3, 45 Basket-
ball, 3, 45 llockey, 45 G. A. A., 3, 4.
DJ v 5
w.1z't rut Jo man fd fry
Grtf good markf on all lzfr papfrf.
Hockey, 3, 45 Hiking, 35 Basketball, 1, 2, 35 Booster
Club, 2, 3, 45 Captain Basketball, 35 Pageant, 3, 45
Glee Club, 2. 45 G. A. A., 3, 45 Chorus, 2, 3, 45
Freshman Chorus, IQ Ring Committee, 35 Invita-
fl roxr lfaf complfxion, goldwi lmir,
Laumb' lookJ are .furely fair!
" Mitch l'
Football, 45 Varsity Basketball, 3, 45 Class Basket-
ball, 1, 25 Track, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y Club, 2, 3, 45 Booster
Club, 25 Chorus, 2, 35 Pageant, 3, 4.
In .vlzooiing baxkezf 'llliichl' if right thfre,
Hr kfepr the .vcorz up in tha air!
Klanlius High School, IQ Operetta, 25 Ag. Club, 25
Glee Club, 45 Chorus, 3, 45 Pageant, 3, 4.
Vrrfzon if quiet, yzt rlfwr,
1 .flfzd fo ffudief puff honfft e'r1cimz'0ff
, AL. f .4
3.1 3 lg
lXl. C. H. S., I, Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4,
Hiking, 3, 4, G. A. A., 3, Senior Play, 4.
Laugfzf all day, laughf all wfzziwzg,
Happielt girl who now if l7n'atl1ir1g.l
Track, I, 3, 4, Football, 3, 4, Class Basketball, 2,
Hi-Y, 2. 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Class rllfCZ1SllI'Cl', 2,
Pageant, 3, 4, Booster Club, 2, 3, Ag. Club. I, 2-
llod ifnft unify, lzf fi0f.Yl'L,f lioaff,
So 710716 but wr' know he thzfzkf tht' irzoftf
Annual Board, 4, lli-Y, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club, 2, 3,
Class Basketball, 2, Ag. Club, I, Pageant, 3, 4.
1Y0lj1,tJf unify if our Bill,
YN y0u'd m':'vr fall him Jtifff
Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra, '
2, 3, 4, Booster Club, 2, 3, 4,1'll-Y, 2, 3, 4. .
.-I rlzufical man wr have in Pdf,
.lf a ,farapfzozzf player heir hard fo lzratf
Browns' Business College, Eureka College Acadenty,
I, Varsity Football, 2, Publicity Klanager, 3, Senior
Play, 3, 4, Booster Club, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4.
11195 a wife and learned man!
Try to beat hzm if you can!
C. ll. S, Pa., 1, G. H. S,, 2, Booster, 4, Glee Club,
3, Pageant, 3, 4, Baseball, 3, 4.
Ile z'5n't-fat, he i511't leanf
lffzaff more zmpurlarzt, fzf 1J'7l,! IIIUIIII! a
4v--- --4 9-3 +-- --o
sv:h'f?:'-- --4? zz-4 +-- --4? L
Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 Hiking, 3, 4g Captain, 4, Hockey,
4, Pageant, 3, 4, G. A. A., 3, 4, Operetta, 1, 2,
Banquet Committee, 33 Bazaar Committee, 3g
Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club, 2, 3, 4, Senior
With fine qualitiff rlzeif Jura to rife,
U76 all adrrzirf lzrr prolly blur eyff,
Booster Club, 2, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, Hiking, 3, 4,
G. A. A., 2, 3, 4, Chorus, 3, 4.
Ilelerz if quift, llelcrz if iwezl,
Helen if alwayf .vcrupuloufly nm!!
Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4, Booster, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 3,
Glce Club, 4QPagC2ll1E, 3, 4, Baseball, 3, Basketball,
3, Hockey, 3, 4, Hiking, 4, Captain, 4, G. A. A.,
3, 4, Vice-President, 4.
Hlwayi drr'.f.ff'5 af rim! af can bf,
A mighty good locker amz' dancer if Ihr.
Chorus, I, 2, 3, Glee Club, I, 2, 3, Football, 4,
Track, I, 2, 3, Class Basketball, 2, Vice-President, 1.
Tall and fiatffy, full of go!
Cari fm dtlllffy Wall, I gumxf Jo'
St. NIary's High School, I, 2, Basketball, 3, 45
Football, 4, Track, 4, Glce Club, 3, 4, Chorus, 3,
45 Hi-Y, 3, 4-
Whfn it romfr Io Aihleticf, Cliurkfv of with a bang,
He'.v one of the kid: in the tag-a-long gang!
4 ROBERT SONNEMAN
Chorus, I, 2, Pageant, 3, 43 Track, 3, Booster, 3.
Dow hir work, at girly he ftaref,
Afkr for darn whenever hz' darn.
,L , l
Football, 45 Basketball, 4, Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Class
Basketball, 2, 3, Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4,
Track, 4, Booster Club, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
Donald Wallerf, "Diz"for ylzort,
Find him out for fzffry Jport.
Track, 4, Pageant, 4.
Holy our Phill-0 Battery Scholar.
At this work he makfx many a dollar.
RIA RGARET XYALZER
Pageant, 3, 4, Hiking, 3, 4, G. A. A., 3, Chorus, I,
Talkatizie and full of furz,
Only playa' wlzfn worle if dorzff
Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4, lliking, 3, 4, Pageant, 3, 4,
G. A. A., 4.
Dorothy IV. Zillfflldj to tfaolz,
df thi! gamr' trlzflll be a pmolzf
Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, I, 2, 3, 4, Football, 4,
Track, 3, Booster Club, 2, Chorus, 2, 3, 4, Pageant,
3, 4, Class Basketball, I, 2, Annual Board, 4,
Senior Play, 4.
Always grinrzirig tlzoff grfaz big grim,
Whfre om' lfazaar of anothrr bfglrzfl
JOHN VVHARTON .
Orchestra, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 2.
john Wv. if wry bright
Studiff lzif lfffonf from morn till night. .
o-- --4? zzz o-- --o IE
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, I, 2, Track, 2, 3, 4,
Pageant, 3, 45 Chorus, 2, 3, Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
Al playing Football, faclelx right ihere,
He playx the game right on the .vquarel
Chorus, I, 2, 3, Booster Club, 2, 3, 4, Hockey, 2,
Hiking, 4, Captain, 4, French Club, 3, Cv. A. A., 4,
LaVer1ze if alwayf eager to learn,
And her marley in lllath. Jhe'll furely earn.
IU not in quantity or in J-1iZE,
But only the matter above hif eyes.
+-- --o J-3 +-- --4:
Glass iBrnpbenp, '25
And it came to pass in the reign of Calvin of the tribe of Coolidge, in the year
of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-five that Mr. DeVoe, leader
of the Senior Assembly, did send forth three sistern of the order unto the Oracle
of Delphi to inquire of him the fate of his followers. For this mission he choseth
three of the wisest and eldest. The chiefest of these was sister Inez. The other
two were sister IXIabel and the learned Doris. Thereupon it came to pass that they
mounted their bicycles and journeyed toward the rising sun. Upon reaching New
York they secured passage on the huge sail boat, Joana. After sailing many days
of rough sea riding, they came to the island of Delphi. Here they pitched their
tents and rested their weary bones.
At sunrise the three sistern betook themselves to the Oracle. At the entrance
of the spacious mansion of the Oracle, a dragon guards the way. Hereupon Inez
Warbled in Latin and the dragon, overcome, fell dead. They proceeded to the
The Oracle perceiving them fixed his fierce and wicked gaze upon them. "Here,
vain and foolish maids, what dost thou wish?" Our three sistern were about to
flee, but seeing no suitable hiding place, they didst remain steadfast in their tracks,
"A glimpse into the future of the class of I925,,' they replied. Hereupon the
Oracle, seeing the 1935 issue of the Daily Gazette, read, "Mrs. Glenn Ridge ob-
tains a divorce from her heartless husband." 'fPoor Gene always was misused,"
The seer, " Charmian Agnew startles the world by her impersonation of 'fLady
A deep silence ensued save for the sound of a mouse as he ran between the
walls. "Oh, great Sage, what shall be the fate of the rest of our brethren and
sistern?" cried the three messengers.
To this the Oracle did answer, g'Not more than ten years shall elapse before
we shall find the Anderson sisters teaching their favorite subjects in Burmore
High of Hickville, Canada. As for Forrest Anderson, the botanist, he will still
be searching far and wide for the Forest Preservesf'
"You shall find Dorothy Ankeny and Irene Bohnett the only living rivals of
the Duncan Sisters. Their fame shall be worldwide. As for sister Pear, she will
become a jolly farmer's wife, and it shall come to pass she will cause her Hubert
to build her a fine brick house down on the farm. Mr. Robert Flock and Cecile
Bauch will be found as associate editors of the College Humor. The magazine has
progressed rapidly since their editorship began." Glancing at the paper the Oracle
read, "Henry Barge has been recently elected President of the State Agricultural
Association." Noticing an advertisement the Oracle said, "Our Easter hats have
just arrived, nothing over a dollar"-Grebner and Behrends, Hatters, 316 Broad-
"VVell,', said Doris, "the women are to be the business men of tomorrow."
Then the Oracle said, "You will find Elizabeth Blair, the President of the VVoman's
Suffrage League in Africa. Grace Cassell and lX'Iidge Coonrad, we shall find
teaching kindergarten in a suburb of Chicago. Helen Bley, Elizabeth Davis, and
Helen Sweigert are busily engaged as Secretaries to three noted Congresswomen,
Dorothy Gregorious, Frances King, and Harriet Grimes. Clark and Wienger can
be found in an ofiice building owned by Iyfanfield and IN'Ianfield, doing a big business
in public accounting. Vernon Callaway has followed in his father's footsteps
and acknowledges only one superior in his work, Laurence Deets. Alta Eshleman
and Ruth Keiser may be found in VVho's VVho, as the greatest political women of
their time. Bob Eyre is now a successful candy maker in New York City, his
business is worth millions. As for you, Inez, you shall become the Latin Inter-
+-- --4, J-3 4:-, --4
preter for the President, you, Doris, shall be his private accountant, and you,
Mabel, shall be Mayor of San Francisco within fifteen years. With this, I bid you
good-day. May the Gods protect you on your homeward journeyf,
As the three maids went out of the castle door, the dragon breathed fumes of
smoke and sleeping gas into their midst. For ten years they slept.
Awakening from this long sleep, they immediately obtained passage for their
homeward trip. On going to get their tickets, whom should they find but Vernon
Morris, now selling tickets in Delphi.
As they went up the gang plank, to whom should they give their baggage but
Clark Stanley and Charles Sprinkel, now employed in porter work on the Levia-
thian. As they reached the deck, they came upon the millionaire Mayor of Galt,
Lee Kauffman and wife, whom we knew as Laura lXfTeins. They were next taken
to their cabin by Earl Davis, where they found lvfildred Elsasser acting as steward-
ess. That evening they became seasick, whereupon the ship's doctor, Herschell
Scholl, and nurse, Edna Caskey, came to their rescue. The next day they were
able to go to mess served by Rupert Laidig in the dining hall. Here they met
the Captain, Wilbur Ebersole, and other officers, Donald VValters, Robert Sonne-
man and Lloyd Shover. They were taken by the Captain to the radio room where
Grant Peterson was heard sending a message, while Alfred Thorpe repaired a
battery for the apparatus. The Captain then took them to the boiler room where
whom should they see but 'Byron Countryman and Edward Hendricks shovelling
coal. The next day at dinner, the Captain entertained his guests by having
Madamoiselles Groff and Good, famous French dancers, dance for them.
At the next table, whom should they see but lXffr. and Mrs. Edward Holmen
CDorothy Heissj and private secretary, Ethel Hemphill.
At a table on the opposite side of the hall, they noticed a traveler whose face
looked familiar and upon going over to her, they recognized Lucile Eberhart,
now one of the leading women of the country, and champion typist. She had
been to Europe to compete with VValter Harms, champion of the Old World.
Lucile told them of her trip and the things going on in the old U. S. A. She said
that the Palmer boys were fast becoming the world's greatest doctoris with the
help of their experienced nurse, Grace Overholser. Irwin Mitchell was a famous
politician and statesman, Margaret Walzer and LaVerne Williams were running
a ladies, furnishing store in New York and that Helen Hunter had great distinction
as an authority on teaching. Ruth Holtzman was running a beauty parlor, one
of the largest of its kind in America, with her assistants, Beulah Sweeney and
Dorothy Weisenberger. ,
The next day they arrived in New York. That afternoon they went to a show,
"The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse", featuring Verle Conrad, Robert Carolus,
LeRoy Goulding, and Maurice John. In the evening they were invited out to
dinner by Clara Stager, where they met their old friend, Kathryn Snavely. Before
leaving New York City, they had portraits made of themselves by Raymond
Westphal, and his assistant, John Wharton. Posing the patrons of their studio
was under the direction of Jack Williams.
Better late than never, they returned to old S. H. S. to find their leader Mr.
DeVoe as the new principal of old S. H. S. He told them that he had accepted the
principalship five years before when Mr. Austin resigned to take charge of the
DeKalb State Normal School.
s. K. W, '25,
M. D. C. 725.
5?J o-- --+L
Grahuatiun Gifts for beniurs
Charm-Lessons in winking.
Alverdie-A place as athletic coach.
Vannie-Alverdie's assistant. '
Dorothy-More boys to vamp.
Henry-More books to study.
Cecile-A mechanic for the "Liz".
Hermine-A place in the Follies.
Mary-A broader grin.
Helen B.-A new dimple.
Gladys-An Interurban Pass!
Inez-An alarm clock.
Vernon-Some more gay collars.
Robert-A size IO hat.
Grace C.-A tardy Pass.
Merriett-Someone to suit him.
Verle-The other twin.
Elizabeth D.-Vampish ways.
Lawrence-Some fresh jokes.
Lucille-A dozen shorthand
Wiilbur-Put and take top.
Mildred F..-Shorthand tests.
Alta-A place in the opera.
Bob E.-Marriage License.
Bob F.-Year's subscription to the
Pearl-A bungalow for two.
Leona-Someone to rave about.
Dorothy G.-Something to keep her
F.1la-Something to make her talk.
Walter-A little less ambition.
Dorothy H.-20 more pounds.
Ethel-A new typewriter.
Edward H.-A judge,s daughter.
Edward H.-Subdued socks.
Helen H.-A broad smile.
Nlaurice-Someone to boss.
Irene K.hBobbed hair.
Lee-A new car.
Ruth K.-Some new jokes.
Frances King-A talking machine.
Rupert-A graceful walk.
Arthur-A Ford coupe of hisown.
Laura-Something more to laugh at.
Irwin-A chance to lead the orchestra.
Vernon-A chance to sing.
Grace O.-Rubber heels.
Harry-A twin baby buggy.
William-Another twin baby buggy.
Grant-New dance steps.
Lloyd-WA bottle of Wildroot.
Robert S.-A steady.
Charles-A water wave.
Clara-A new giggle.
Dorothy W.-A shorter name.
Kieffer-Gas to go to Dixon.
Raymond-A new raincoat.
John-A little ambition.
Jack-Cure for blushing.
,L 'SP 5 'P
Page 36 .
filuninr Qlllass Iaistnrp
It was a balmy 'September day when, one hundred and forty strong, we first
flocked through the portals of the Halls of Learning. Although the upper class-
men thought us very amusing we fully realized our own importance, and, at the
first available moment we met and organized. Vive elected Bundy Bell as our
president, to help ring out our fame. 'fGinger" Weaver made a popular vice-
president. When, in the dim future, Hazel Chalmers is pointed out to us as a
famous artist, we will puff up and exclaim, "Hml She was secretary of our Fresh-
man classl" VVe know 'cBert" Huber got some of his basketball shooting prac-
tice in dropping the dollars into our treasury. Our debut into society was made
at a picnic at Brown Sisters' Woods. Here we found that the staid, dignified
beings who teach us, could run and play as well as we, sometimes better. Our
next social attempt was at a party held in the gym. We proved we were not a
bit superstitious by holding it on Friday the Thirteenth. It was a rousing success
and not one bit of bad luck befell us.
Then came the day when we had to bid goodbye to our home on the north
side of the assembly. Wie moved to a new dwelling place right in front of the
rostrum. Here in this new abode we gathered to elect our officers. Elmore Brown
took the reigns from Bundy's hands and proved he could drive the team well. We
planted "Bud" Long in the vice-president's chair. Dorothy Shultz made as
good a secretary as she is a mandolin player. Vera Thummel certainly knew
how to make us pay our dues. We gave of our best to athletics-players like
"Bert", "Cork", "Fay", and "Killy". Then in the middle of that beauteous
season, Indian Summer, when hfother Nature flaunts her reds, and golds, and
browns, we held our memorable picnic. Wie chose hfineral Springs as the ideal
spot. Here we built a roaring fire and played games and told stories. VVe went
home filled With "Wieners", the other good things which belong to picnics, and
a feeling of good fellowship. '
How quickly Father Time reaps the days. It was but a short time ago that
we first walked over the threshold as "Freshies". Now we are Juniors. For the
third time we chose our leaders. A competent president we found in Donald
Laidig. "Dode" Foulds, our class, girls, basketball captain for three years, makes
a loyal vice-president. Helen Bowen as secretary and "Danny" Bowman as
treasurer, complete the group of officers. We ordered, our rings and then patiently
waited for them to come. Ohl but we were excited when they arrived! We do
not doubt but that they are the prettiest in the history of the school. With the
help of the artistic talents of a committee of classmates we constructed the prize-
winning booth at the bazaar. It was lovely, wasnit it? VVe are perfectly aware
that we had some of the cleverest costumes at the Halloweien party given by
the Seniors. VVith all this behindus we are now wondering what will follow when
Fate draws back the Curtain of the -Senior year.
H. B., '26,
5.1 E lg
L HELEN BOWEN
He1'e'J to the tall one, and to the una!! one
And to the fat one .rome more
Here'J to the mean one, and io the keen one
Here'J hope to the gay junior.
Page 38 V
JUNIOR CLASS IN PICTURE
Top Row-Donald Laidig, Charles Nlellinger, Oscar Barthel, Fay Nice, Clarence Kilhefner, Harvey
Lawrence, Delphin Brucker, London Agnew, Howard Barber, Paul Chapman, Nelson Wolf, Glenn
Baker, YValter Hackbarth, Roy Johnson, Leslie Richmond, Lawrence Wesner, Edward Caskey,
Feltham Townley, Lyle Dieterle, Charles Long, Howard Schumaker.
Second Row-Helen Gerken, NIildred Fulfs, Alaude NIusgrave, Hazel Reiger, Henrietta Krueger, Edna
Peugh, Alice John, Mary Bondi, Hazel Chalmers, Bernice Benner, Stella Hammer, Theora Self,
Anna Barge, Evelyn Carolus.
Third RowAVerna Cox, Beulah Bjork, lX'Iabel Frey, Fannie Drane, Lucetta IWodler, Florence Kidd,
Frieda lVIanfield, Faye Allen, 1X'Iildred Forwood, Bessie Manfield, Evelyn VVoods, Florence
Gordon, Gladys Frizielle, Dorothy Ludens, Helen Palmer, Eleanor Selby, Verna Fulfs, Lenore
Bottom RowfMildred Oncken, Dorothy VVeast, Alice Lundstrom, Vera Thummel, Dorothy Shultz,
Edna Gerber, Katherine Kosier, Ethel Cosey, Ivah Jones, Marie INIangan, May VVesner, Dorothy
Weaver, Helen Kohl, Lucille Deem, Mabel Capp.
JUNIOR CLASS NOT IN PICTURE
Eugene Andreas, Kenneth Andreas, Bundy Bell, Frank Billmire, Lucille Bills, VVilbur Blair,
George Pigg, Edwin Carolus, Ruth Davis, Elmer Dirks, Doris Foulds, Daniel Fritz, Harold Garwick,
Howard Geyer, Leo Hess, LaVerne Bentrim, Charles Hewitt, Helen Hill, Andrew Huber, Ralph Itnyre,
Vera janvrin, Frank Ryerson, George LeFevre, Elmer IXfIathews, Helen Bowen, Daniel Bowman,
Everett Rank, LaRue Johnson, Elmore Brown, Gayle Schwartz, Ronald Shawger, Virginia Weaver,
Clarence Sheldon, LaVonne VanDeMark.
A is for Agnew, it isnit his fault, his name is London, but he comes from Galt.
Then comes Allen and the Andreas boys, of whom we have two, in our Junior crew.
B is for Baker and Barber, who from Coleta came, but to us all is the same.
Oscar Barthel and Bundy Bell, who sat on a pin while everyone grinned.
Bernice Benner, she's our IXfIeXieo gal, and Frank Billmire who wants a pal.
Bills, Bjork, Bondi and Blair, when anything's doing, theyire always there.
Then Bowen and Bowman, officers they be, secretary and treasurer respectively.
Next comes Brown, he wants ,em from town, Brucker sets the style of curly hair.
Capp, with her sweet little laugh, and the two Caroluses, Evelyn and Edward.
Also Caskey and Chalmers, Hazel by name, skill with the pen will bring her fame.
C is for Chapman, Ikey you know, and Ethel Cosey she's not so slow.
VVe have Cox and Davis so they say, who get their lessons every day.
D is for Deem, she loves to sing, not in the fall, but in the spring.
Dieterle, a plumberis son, don't know Whether he wants to be one.
o-- --4' .S-3 Q-N A ---cs
R' --+ E-gf o-- we --4?
D is for Dirks and Fanny Drane, wonder if they'll ever win fame.
Mildred Forwood, a long haired lass, to the teachers she'd never sass.
F is for Foulds, Dodey for short, in all S. H. S. thereis no better sport.
Thereis Frey and Fritz too, I know they love to study, don't you?
And Gladys Frizielle, sheis our southern Belle.
Mildred and Verna, Garwick and Gerber, we all know theyire not related,
Nothing good enough or bad enough could ever dare be stated.
Gordon, Geyer and Gerkin, who in their lessons are never shirkin'.
H is for Hess, he's been here before, after next year heall come no more.
H is for Hewitt quiet as a cat,
Still water runs deep, but you canlt judge from that.
Stella Hammer and Helen Hill, who in their studies work with a will.
Huber our Junior athlete, will take us to victory with his legs so Heet.
Itnyre, is kinda tall and lean, as a paper boy he is supreme.
Janvrin with a Sophomore went, that's the way her time was spent.
John, Ray and LaRue in class play, and worry teachers all the day.
Jones comes, then Kidd to be sure, bashful now but there's always a cure.
K is for Kosier, in learning a shark, Katherine studies hard, and gets her mark.
K stands for Kohly, quite an athlete, she's always ready to compete.
Also for Krueger, Henny you know, you hear her wherever you go.
L stands for Laidig our president, also for Lawrence, LeFevere, and Long.
Alice Lundstrom, who brings us flowers, mostly after April showers.
Dorothy Ludens, a sweet lass, who always talks in class.
Bessie'Manf1eld, our Queen Bee, a wittier child you never did see.
Frieda is a sweet little girl, youive never seen her without a curl.
M stands for hflellinger, iklangan, and Mathew, also for Nlodler and hflusgrave too.
N is for Nice, who has a steady, and O for Oncken in Latin is ready.
P stands for Palmer quiet and shy, but she attracts a Senior's eye.
Edna claims a few but not Powell and Pigg, little and big.
Rieger, a Sophomore and she, get along fine wherever they be.
Rank, Richmond and Ryerson, three boys who don't make much noise.
S is for Schumaker, Shawger and Sheldon,
Each one of them knows where there's a welcome.
Self studies with ease, gets her lessons and teachers does please.
Eleanor is not strong on men, but women change again and again.
S is for Schwartz, you know she and Harold always are on the go.
Schultz is one of our classmates, her giggle may send her to the fates.
Then there is Lenore, who like other Juniors, studies galore.
Vera Thummel you know, is serious wherever she goes.
Then Townley, Feltham by name, I wonder if he'll find a Jane.
V is for Van De Mark, our only V, someone will change it, alas, Ohl mel
W is for VVeast and VVeaver too, who shoot baskets that always get through.
Virginia's good at making eyes, I wonder if she,s good at making pies.
Wesner and Wolf are in our class, if they study, they ought to pass.
W is for Woods, Evelyn,s her name, she works hard and is always game.
B. M., 116.
' H. K., ,26.
+-- ---+ 2-4 o-- --4?
Four thingy a man 'must learn to do
If he would keep hif record trite:
To think without confufion clearlyg
To love hif fellow-men fincerelyg
To artfrorn honeft rnotivef purely:
Thif rnnrt be the Sophornorex, Jitrely.
, --4: :R ssss +--
SOPHONIORE CLASS IN PICTURE
Firfz Row-1. IVenger, H. Detweiler, J. Kennedy, L. Thomas, NV. Loos, L. King, P. Book, E. Hendricks,
1 IC. Hoek, K. W'olfe, G. lN'IcKee, A. Ebersole, G. Thomas, L. VValters, K. Roach.
Srcoml Rowell. Anderson, L. Buell, L. Reed, E. Rakow, V. Baker, R. Maynard, I. Frankforter, H.
Adams, KI. Bennett, D. Bellows, I. Landis, H. Forwood, E. Bauch, J. Appel, V. Frizielle, R. Chap-
man, L. Hinrichs, N. Brandt, Anderson.
Third Row-D. Davis, Ii. Taylor, H. Dohner, R. Fossler, A. Matznick, F. Vickrey, N. Frey, H. Dusing,
V. Howe, R. Hess, V. Schwartz, H. Danreiter, NI. Stager, M. Tuttle, D. YVestphal, NI. Becke,
M. Frey, F. Kreider.
Top RowAN. Howard, L. Behrins, S. Niylin, R. Olmstead, E. Hefiiebower, P. lflngle, NI. Deets,
Loos, VV. Corbin, H. Thomas, C. Cunningham, H. Breiding, R. Lundstrom, A. Haberle, V. lX4iller.
On one September morning, we-the greenest of all "Freshies,,, started our
career in the Halls of Wisdom. For about a month the school had the pleasure
of laughing, jeering, and poking fun at one hundred forty awkward Freshmen.
John Kennedy, who is candidate for cheer leader in the year of IQ25-26, was
elected president, Kenneth Gebhardt, who took an active part in both football
and basketball, was elected vice-president, Evaline Scovill, secretary, and, when
the great writers of the future introduce Paul Callaway to the world as one of
the greatest pianists, we will be proud to say that he was our class treasurer.
In the spring when the first Howers began to bloom, and the birds were return-
ing from the south we held a picnic at Brown Sisters. We all played games, es-
pecially baseball. To our surprise members of the faculty could play and have
a good time just as well as Freshmen. After having a good time for two hours,
we had lunch and returned home.
Wie were very much interested in all the athletics of the school in our first
year because we contributed players to all sports.
As Sophomores, we had a feeling of superiority. Our second year started out
by electing Dorothy Westphal as president. Dorothy is great on story writing.
She has written a number of selections, one of which won the first prize in the
nineteen twenty-four annual. John VVenger was elected vice-president. Gerald
Thomas was elected secretary, and Dorothy Holmen, treasurer. Shortly after,
a class meeting was held to choose a class ring. A gentleman from a ring factory
showed us a ring which was especially designed for our class.
Our class has played no small part in athletics this year. Some of the best
players on the varsity teams were Sophomoresg Glen Ridge, Harley Haldeman
and Elmer Hoek. '
Wie hope to keep up our past standards and are looking forward to our Junior
year with the hope of having success.
G. T., 727.
jfresbmen Glass I I
' Ii iii
JACK RIAYMOND 5 gi A,
'B 5 , Q'
Prefidfnt , I 3
, E Ei I
HAROLD ILSHLEMIIN i is h
l'YiCE-Pfffidflli X ,
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I II 1
VIRGINIA NELMS gg I
Sfcfetary jf N
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I'R.-XNCES QLAPP I S EI I
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I ye eg i
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Q fx I 1 .
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A TOAST I
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Dfre teechfr, plfzf exczue my yon ,M 3 Q A
For absfntf yffterdzw, Wi 2 5
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I had to keep him hoam befauxf I 2 I '
IM3' fer2'z1zt wfnt away. Q
He wafhff dzshff, Jwzpfs an' dufu " Q is
AJ fxpert hf could he. I 2' 5
Wfre all .fo proud of him at hoam, I Q
,Came he,J a Frfyhie, you Jef. M 5
I I I
I T 2
o--- --4 J-3 +-- --o
o-- --Q 2-4 o-- --4,
FRESHMAN CLASS' IN PICTURE
Top Row-Xlyrtle Lamhert, Zelia Finch, Hazel lliller, Viola Kraft, Dorothy Reed, Florence Lease,
Leona Cassens, Grace Ohms, Nlarion Hallett, Edith Hacbarth, Harriett Kidd, Annabelle Carolus,
Florence Hauger, Nlarion Martin, Nladaline VVade, Rose Scholl,lVIarie lklatznick,EmilySundberg,
Mildred Sweeney, Richard Gehring, Elson Sims, Harold Dusing, Lloyd Harris, Howard WVesner,
Sffond Row-Otto Koinmers, WVilliam VValters,Donald Stanley, Donald Stewart, Klartin Dillon, Earl
Crouse, Robert Dewey, ,lack Raymond, Lester Reins, Clifford Cramer, Lorren Headlec, Harold
Eshleman, LeRoy Ocken, Edwin Rleiners, Lynford Pigg, Carl Kliller, Earl Keiser, Robert ltnyre,
Chris Kugel, Glen XYicks, Kenneth Elsasser, Edward Handel, Charles LeFevere, llarold Kiel-
Third RowfKathryn Gcrkin, June House, Nellie Forder, Lila Hammett, Hazel Handel, Dorothy
Rosenberg, Virginia Nelms, Frances Clapp, Priscilla Remington, Gertrude Corbin, Bertha Adams,
Esther Hess, Nlildred hfleins, Evelyn Carpenter, Florence Swartz, Margaret Buckaloo, Marion
Waters, Fern Van De Nlark, Ruth Powers, Lois Root, Hazel Long, Ruth Kreider, Gladys Clark,
Bernice Hax, Florence Wentsel, Flora Bartlow.
Frmrllz Row-Leona XVoodyatt, Nada Miller, Myrtle Taylor, Lela Still, Kathryn johnson, Lucille
Klathcws, Viola Folkers, Elnora Kavadas, Helen VVeaver, Louisa Fritz, Elnora XVirt, Lila Knapple,
Klildred Griffith, Vera England, Blyrtle Schneider, Frieda Schoeneman, Evelyn Walker, Julia
Hoover, Verna Landheer, Harold KlcCulloh, Wlilliam Feldman, Howard Reeser, Grove Burch,
Lionel Wleber, Ralph Kosier, Sherman Connell, Charles Buyers.
Fzflh Row-Enos VVicker, Earl Eversole, Haden Moore, Harry Morgan, Harold Snavely, George Rob-
inson, Bernard Mitchell, John lfVaters, Kenneth Scott, Kendall Scott, Lyle Fink, Victor Bjork,
Walter Nlodler, Clarence Yeager, Herbert Eberhardt, Lawrence Wentling, Lloyd Good, John
Overholster, Frank Weidel, Kenneth Summers, Glen Ebersole, Everett johnson, Eli Forquer,
Lloyd Hauger, Howard Etchison, Qnot in picturej.
In September 1924 we entered old S. H. S. to begin our careers as all Freshies
do. Wie came with one hundred fifty-two in our fold. VVe held a class meeting
and elected Jack Raymond as president, Harold Eshleman as vice-president,
Virginia Nelms as secretary and Frances Clapp as treasurer. These four officers
have set a very good example and led us through a very successful year.
Ha! Ha! look yonder at Bartlow and Swartz,
They got mixed with toads, now theyfre covered with Warts.
Without a "red" cent Meiners and Sornmers on the Pullman
The conductor almost found them and I guess they're still
There are the clothes of the Ebersoles and Brunk,
They thought it a cat, but it was a---different kind.
In the S. PI. Hospital are Hauger and Sims,
They fell on the ice and broke most of their limbs.
Here lie the remains of Elsasser and Wink,
They said that Itnyre was a kind of a "gink',.
Look mournfully on poor Kreider and Hax,
Theyvthought they were pills, instead they were tacks.
There the frozen bodies of Gehring and George,
They got caught beneath the Nelson gorge.
Here marks the resting place of Frances and of Nelms,
They had their pictures taken and totally wrecked the films.
Here are the bones of Fink and Wicks, .
Too-much "Joda"' and they got the "him",
Here are the bodies of Hackbarth and Wade,
They got beneath a falling spade. H
Oh here are the bones of the Scotts and the Walkers,
They Won the prize for "long Windedf' talkers.
Tread lightly o,er Lease, tread lightly o'er Reed,
They ate too muchat their last big feed.
Look yonder the Hngerless Hoover and Bull,
Whollost their digits in a talfy pull.
Here the cracked skulls of the Handels and Burch,
They looked from a street car, the thing gave a lurch.
Here are the bones of Snavely and Bjork
They got in the Way ofa flying dirk.
o-- --4 :az +-- --4 2.
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Coach Eades came to Sterling from
Eureka College Where he graduated in
1921. The athletics of this school have
been of the very highest character ever
since and this is all due to the fact that
Mr. Eades was a very line athlete him-
self in his high school and college days
and his Whole heart and soul seemed de-
voted to the good cause of clean athletics
among high schools of the country.
He has a thorough knowledge of the
' various games that Sterling High takes
part in and since he has been coaching
he has turned out some championship
Xteams and some splendid athletes that
have been the envy of other rival coaches.
He is a gentleman and a scholar
and this,combined with the fact that he
is an exceptional athlete, places him as
a very worthy and capable man for the
position he holds here.
Coach VVhaley made a name for him-
self before he came to Sterling as he had
turned out some very line teams in Rock
Falls and at the VVentWorth Military
Academy. It would be impossible to
find two men better fitted to control the
athletics of the school than Mr. Eades
and Mr. Whaley as they are both eX-
ceptional teachers of their subjects and
they have at all times the respect and
admiration of the student body.
o-- --Q .5-3 +-- --o
E o-- --4: E
Top RowAC. Long, D. Stanley, I". Ryerson, Paul Engle, Paul Book,
Second Row-Chas. Sprinlcel, B, Klitchell, H. Hall, H. Geyer, H. Xlorgan, I, Xlanfield, F. Billmire.
Third Row-Ii. Holman, C. Stanley, B. Huber, A. Nlanfield, R. Westphal, G. Ridge, F. Nice.
Fourth Row-l. Mitchell, VVilliams, G. Pigg, H. Lawrence, C. Killiefner, YV. Ebersole, E. Rank.
Sterling I3 Nlendota .. O
Sterling 34 Nlt. Klorris O
Sterling 47 Nlorrison. . . 7
Sterling IS Dixon . . . 20
Sterling 6 Rochelle . . . 0
Sterling 60 Amboy .... 7
Sterling I5 Rock Island o
Sterling 7 Dixon .,.... . 7
Total . 197
CAPTAIN VVILBUR EBERSOLE
UThe Iron Klan", although a
trite expression best describes
" Ebbieu. Football, as he played
it, was an art. He was in every
play and always got his man. He
came here from Rock Falls where
he started to play the brand of
football which made him famous.
Now after two years of stellar
playing for S. H. S., we are to
lose him through graduation.
No worthier man could have
been chosen to fill the captaincy
for next year than Harvey, for
he is a big man in a big position
and we know he will go "big",
He has already achieved much
and' we can confidently expect
great things from him next year.
Jack was one of our biggest
lineman and it was very seldom
that a gain was ever made over
his side of the line. He was also
a good man at offense and will
be greatly missed next year.
Through Bert,s brilliant head
work at quarter, the team was
pulled out of many bad holes.
Bert always kept his men up on
their toes and fighting hard. He
has another year to play and we
are sure of a good showing from
For the second consecutive
year "Art" has been ploughing
for S. H. S. When the necessary
yards for downs Were needed
"Art" could be depended on to
get them. But his days of ser-
vice are over for S. H. S. for he
Ridge was a player with lots
of grit and fight and Was noted
for his vicious tackling. He also
carried the ball Well and was a
hard hitter. He has another year
to play for S. H. S.
Hhflitchw Was a good man at
his position and what he lacked
in weight he more than made up
for in fight. He was always down
under punts and was a deadly
tackler. This is lVIitchell's last
year With the team.
Pigg was a good man at
guard. He was a big man in
every sense of the Word and made
an admirable showing. We are
all sorry that this is his last year.
"Killy', was a good man at
his position and was at all times
a hard player and had the grit
to fight. He did most of the
kicking for the team. Next year
will see him in a suit.
E o--- --Q E
This was "Chuck's', first at-
tempt at football, but he soon
learned the finer points of the
game, and always hit hard and
carried the ball for repeated
gains. "Chuck" is lost by grad-
Although a freshman and new
at the game, Ted soon developed
into a good guard and as he has
three more years to play, he
should develop into a star.
Clark was a new man at the
game this fall but soon turned
into a very good halfback. He
was very fast and this combined
with his ability to plunge made
him a valuable player. Clark is
to be lost by graduation.
'I ' I'
--4, 9-3 +--- --o Q
E o-- --4? ZF4 +-- --Q
As an end, "Maggie" cer-
tainly filled the position well.
He was always in the right place
when he was needed. He was
always a hard player and will
be badly missed next year.
'gliddieu came here from
Dixon where he played a year
of Varsity football. He then
played two years here, and has
always given his best and was
an excellent player.
Ray came back for football
after having broken his leg in
the manly sport two years be-
fore. He soon showed that he
was a Wildcat on defense and it
is to be lamented that he has
played his last for S. H. S.
F AY NICE
"Nice', with theexperience
gained last year came back and
fought hard. He Will be in a
suit again next year.
HA RRY PALM ER
This was "Hod's" second
year in the backlield and he Will
surely be missed next year on
account of his ability as a ground
gainer. He made up for his lack
of Weight by his aggressiveness.
"Izzy,' showed more fight
this year and was a faithful
sub-center all season.
-I +--- --Q Q-3 Q-- --o EES
--4: zz-4 o-- A --4?
ikehietn nf jfnuthall bzasnn
The football season was a success in every sense of the word, from the stand-
point of games won and from the financial standpoint as every home game was
loyally supported by a large crowd of fans. The first game of the year was with
the strong Mendota eleven. The field was muddy and slippery but the Sterling
backs kept constantly plunging, and with the aid of our line managed, to score
a touchdown in the first half. The second half saw both teams fighting hard but
Sterling had a slight edge over their foe and won the game I2 to 0. The second
game was played at lN'It. lhforris and proved to be a very one-sided affair. The
final score was 34 to O. The first home game was with the highly touted Morrison
eleven, and the heavy Sterling team certainly did excel in football that day. Mor-
rison had a fast team but the Sterling line saw to it that they never got a chance
to make any spectacular runs. The final score was 47 to 7 in favor of the blue
and gold warriors. The next game was the one the Sterling team had been wait-
ing for all season. They were to play Dixon, their time honored foes. The Sterling
team did not get together at the start and the Dixon team had a 20 to 0 advantage
at the half. The Sterling men fought like tigers the last half but the lead was
too great to overcome and the game ended 20 to I5 in Dixon's favor. This was
the only defeat of the season. The next week was a complete shakeup in the team
and with a new team they journeyed to Rochelle and after playing a hard, fast
game emerged victors 6 to O as the game ended. The next home game was with
Amboy and proved to be a two act comedy, with Amboy providing all the laughs.
The second and third teams were given a chance to display their Wares and they
played a fine game. As far as anyone knows the score was 60 to 7. Then came
the biggest game of the year, when Sterling was to line up against the heavy Rock
Island team. As no Sterling team had beaten them in the last ten or fifteen
years Sterling was not conceded a chance to Win. The first half saw this idea
badly shaken, as the Sterling team held their heavier opponents to a O to O score
and then in the last half played like a bunch of veterans and piled up I5 points
and held Rock Island scoreless. Then the annual Turkey day game with Dixon
arrived and it promised to be a bitter game as both teams were fast and heavy.
The first half was a bitter struggle and ended o to o. The second half saw the
Sterling men hitting their stride and they soon scored a touchdown and the score
was 7 to o. Then with the game practically won someone made an error and the
Dixon halfback scooped up the fumbled ball and ran fifty yards for a touchdown
and tie score, 7 to 7. Dixon's luck had again played an important part and Sterling
was once more the victim. This ends a highly successful season with two very
successful and well liked coaches, Mr. Eades and lXffr. VVhaley.
Page 56 V
S5555 Q-- 2:-4 o--- --QQHQ
o-- --Q13 Q-
T071 X1ScfwTCoach lfades, C. Sprinkel, E. Hoek, Captain .X. Manlield, Ii. Rank, B. Mitchell, Coach
Serond Row-F. Nice, I. Mitchell, B. Huber, H. Haldeman, G. Ridge.
Rochelle . .
+-- --4 .5-3 +-- ---Q
"Art" finished his basketball career
in High School this season with a splendid
record of four years of stellar playing.
He was one of the best guards in the
Rock River Conference and his position
will be hard to fill next year.
By dint of his hard playing for the
past two seasons, " Bert" has been elected
captain for next year, and we know he
will deliver the goods. He is a very
aggressive player and is in the game all
the time giving his best.
"Mitch" was the main point-getter
for the team, and possessed a very good
eye for "long ones". He made a very
good running mate for Huber, and could
be depended upon to get his share of
points in every game.
This was "Chuck's" second year of
basketball, and he always gave the best
he had, although at times he had to
yield to competition from the bigger
fellows. This was his last year.
, ELMER HOEK
The games Hoek played in this year
showed that he had much grit and fight
in him, and he should develop into a
splendid guard next year.
Rank is one of those steady players
who is always fighting his best and his
guarding was a feature of many games.
He will be in a suit again next year.
4-+ or --4 :zz +--- --Q E
What Harle lacked in ex erience he
made up for by his willingness to learn, I
and he soon attracted the attention of
the fans by his floorwork. Next year ,
should see hirn going good.
Forward and Guard -
Ridge was one of our best utility men,
'and could be relied u on to fill several ,. -
positions with equal ability. He will
play next year. I
4 FAY NICE
Although of small stature, Nice was
a good guard and as he has another year
to play, we expect a good brand of bas-
ketball from him.
'1 fax ,
+-- --Q J-zz +-- --4 2.
"Bernie" showed that he had much
fight in the games he played. He
should be good material for next year.
This was "Red,s" first year of playing
for the Blue and Gold. With his fighting
he should make a good player for next
ikehiztn uf the igafkethall beason
Although this year's basketball season was not a success from the standpoint
of the number of games won, it was a success from the standpoint of light and
loyalty, for there is no doubt in the mind of anyone but that this year's lighting
live was one of the gamest and hardest lighting teams that ever fought for the Blue
and Gold. When the season opened, Coaches Eades and Whaley found that a
new team of green men had to be formed around Captain Manfleld, who was the
only experienced veteran on the squad. It did not take the coaches long to instill
the fundamentals of the game, and the old fighting spirit in the hearts of the fellows,
but it proved utterly impossible to lind any accurate basket shooters among the
It is one thing to have a bunch of players, who can play the floor well, and it
is still another thing to have some dependable basket shooters, and that is what
Sterling lacked from the start of the season to the last. It will not be necessary to
go into details and describe every game of the season as for the most part they
resulted in defeats for the Sterling team, but it is of importance to stress the fact
that the team was composed of live fellows who were fighting their very best at
all periods in the game and the fact that they kept losing game after game did
not discourage the team, but they gave the best they had for the school up to
the last game at Savanna, when they lost to Morrison and surely no more could be
expected from a team than that.
P In writing a summary of the season one must never overlook the two Dixon
games, which are always a Battle Royal from' start to finish. This year Dixon
had a bunch of veterans and in this squad were several star basket tossers and
they are the ones who are responsible for both defeats that the Sterling team re-
ceived,for in both games the Sterling team literally played them off their feet, but
their inability to put the basket through the ring proved disastrous. What few
shots the Dixon team got they made and this resulted in defeat for the plucky
No more need be said of the past season in basketball, but none of the fans
who followed the team throughout their season of games can ever forget the plucky
team who were always giving all they had for the Blue and Gold.
DONALD SAUNDERS IRVIN CONRAD
o-- . --Q P-3 +-- --+L
Before spring vacation, the coaches issued a call for track men and about
forty men headed by the versatile Captain Saunders, responded to the call. On
account of the bad weather the first few weeks of practice had to be held in the
Gym, but soon after spring vacation, the men were able to work out on the track
at the Athletic Park.
Among the more prominent men who took an active part in the track season
were: Captain Saunders, Stanley, Sipes, Conrad, Kilhefner, Walters, H. Palmer,
Emmitt, I. Mitchell, Lawrence, Kauffman, Huber, John, Westphal, and Landis.
The season was one of the best since the advent of Track into the Athletics
of the High School as many good men were developed and Sterling won the con-
ference meet with fiying colors.
The Track Team took part in the Invitation lVIeet at Knox and the half-mile
relay team took third place, and Captain Saunders also got third in the high
hurdles. A few of the men were sent to the Nfeet at Bradley where they made
a very good showing in the events in which they were entered.
The lVIeet which is most likely to be remembered by all the ardent track fans
is the big invitation meet which this High School held at the Community Athletic
Park. About ten High Schools were entered in this Meet, which was a very hotly
contested one, and there was only a difference of five points between the first
four teams which shows how well matched they were. Manlius won the Meet
by virtue of the fact that they had a good sprinter and two good field men who
cornered most of the points for them. Sipes of Sterling, was the individual star
of the Meet along with Lahey of Dixon, as they both placed in all the events they
From this report it can readily be seen that Sterling had a very successful
track season, and that much credit is due Coaches Eades and Wlhaley for develop-
ing the star men that they did. Coach Eades was a star track man in his college
days and this, combined with his pleasing personality, makes him without a doubt
the best track coach Sterling has ever had. Here's to the success of the future
At the time of publication of this Annual, there have been no meets so far
this year, but the Coaches report that there are a large number of men out for
Track and the season promises to be a very successful one.
To date, meets have been scheduled with Dixon, Nfooseheart, and Clinton,
and a few others are being arranged along with the annual invitation meet which
Sterling holds every year and the Rock River Conference lweet.
The weather is perfect for Track, and with some hard training and cooperation
with the Coaches, Sterling should have as good a team as the one of last year.
+-- --4 J-3. +--tw --o
4' I E
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Miss Bryant, the Head of the Physical
Culture Department of our school, has
been with us only two years, but we
have felt the magnetism of her cheerful
personality and strive earnestly to live
up to her high ideals of sportsmanship.
She is a graduate of Northwestern Uni-
versity Where she took the complete
course of Physical Culture. Her ex-
perience while playing on the hockey,
basketball, tennis, and baseball teams
have enabled her to give us many pointers
which are most profitable to us. She
came to us from Libertyville Township
High School, Waukegan, Illinois, where
she coached girls' athletics for two years
with great success. Miss Bryant is an
enthusiast in this work and her interest
in the girls' welfare is shown by her
friendliness toward each individual. She
is an excellent teacher and an unusually
fine coach. We feel that we are most
fortunate to have one of the best coaching
staffs for girls in a town of this size in
Miss Echternach has been with us
now for five years. She was a graduate
of Sterling Township High School, and
Was a big factor in the starting on a
small scale, girls' athletics in this school
while a student. At Cornell College,
Iowa, of which she is a graduate, she
took an active part in athletics-playing
on the champion basketball and hockey
teams-which experience has made her
most valuable to us. Later, she took
the U. of W. teachers' course in physical
training. Miss Echternach is very pop-
ular among the girls and a leader in all
of the school activities. It is largely due
to her untiring efforts that girls' athletics
has developed so well in the last few years.
E +-- --4,3
Girls' Athletics this year, through the combined efforts of Nlisses Bryant and
Echternach, have developed amazingly. These two coaches have put forth every
effort, and have built up a sportsmanship among the girls never attained before,
in addition to the benefit derived from the physical exercise.
Top RowfDoRoTHY Gruacoiuous, NIABEL FLUCK, BEULAH SVVEENEY, TNEZ BUELL, TRENE KEUFFMAN.
Bottom Row-ALTA ESHLEMAN, RUTH KEISER, ALVERDIE ANDERSON, lVIILDRED COONRAD, CECILE
BAUCH, Donrs NIATHEW, VANNIE ANDERSON. -
Hockey was open to all the classes this year, and little time was lost in learning
the principles of the game because of the Spring practice last year. The girls
played two nights a week, Nlonday and VVednesday, and because of the large
number from each class, the teachers were forced to choose student assistants,
so that there would be plenty of time for everyone to have a chance to play. After
a few weeks strenuous practice a tournament was planned. The girls trained
very diligently for a couple of weeks before, so as to be in fine condition, and the
first game between the Fresh.-Soph. team and the Junior team was most interesting
in which the Juniors came out victors. The next game between the Junior and
Senior teams was an exciting game, as both teams were about equal in strength.
The Seniors came out victors,3-o and carried off the honors as champions.This is
only the second year for hockey, but it is looked forward to by all of the girls,
and is considered by most the best sport for physical training.
Top RUMYIRENE IQAVI-'FIXIAN, ELIZABETH BLAIR, AIILDRED ELSASSER.
lfoffom R0Z4'7X'ANNIlL ANDERSON, RUTH KEISER, DOROTHY GRELGORIOLVS.
MA RTH ETTA BECKEY
girls' Basketball I
Frefhman CSfrond Taamj
Frffhman Team QFirftD
M ixed Team
MARGARET BUC KALOO
+-- ---Q J-3 +-- --o 45
Girls' Basketball bcbzhule '
I Seniors 24I March 12th
vs. Seniors I3I
March 5th vs. I ' Seniors 6
II Juniors 4l I
vs. I Freshman 3I
Fresh I 5I I
March 10th I
III Sophomore 2oI March I7th
vs. . Sophomore ISI
Fresh II I I I
vs. Sophomore 2I
Mid Year II '
I-Iikers were very well represented from all the classes this year. The girls
went in groups with a captain at the head of each, and accompanied by one or
both of the coaches. They usually hiked an average of about four to five miles
each evening, and very often took along a picnic supper, enjoying it around a
campfire. This sport not only allorded the girls great fun, but proved to help
B. Adams, C. Agnew, G. Agnew, Mary Anderson, Edith Anderson, Elizabeth
Anderson, D. Balster, N. Brandt, M. Buckaloo, A. Carolus, E. Caskey CCapt.D
E. Carpenter, L. Cassens, G. Clark, A. Cook, E. Cosey, D. Davis, F. Drane,
L. Fairbanks, M. Forwood, R. Fossler, I. Frankforter, M. Gatz, E. Gerber, V.
Glafka, M. Griliith, B. Hax, L. Hammett, E. Hemphill, L. Hendricks, A. John,
L. Joseph, F. Kidd, F. King CCapt.D, L. Knaple, K. Kosier, I. Landis, V. Land-
heer, F. Lease, IW. Mangan, NI. lVIeins, N. Miller, Dorothea Reed, Dorothy Reed
Lois Root, D. Salmon, R. Schlough, F. Schoenaman, D. Schultz, M. Smith, L.
Still, B. Sweeney, NI. Taylor, Evelyn VValker, Elizabeth WValker, D. Weast, F.
Wentzel, E. VVirt, L. VVoodyatt, E. Parker, I-I. Shierry, D. Weisenberger. '
FoULDs KAUFFMAN SWEENY
l I I r nv
Girls' Qtbletlc Qssnuatmn
TRENE KAUFFMAN . President
BEULAH SWEENY . . Vice-Prefident
DORIS FoULDs Secretary-Treafurer
This is the second year of the Girls' Athletic Association. Early in the fall,
a meeting was held by all girls eligible-that is, those who had made at least
fifty points this year-and elected the oliicers for the year. This association in-
terests the girls in all the athletics, teaches them sportsmanship, and improves
posture and all else beneficial to the modern girl. Many enjoyable parties oc-
curred and provedafine way for open discussion of the higher ideals of sportsman-
ship. After each sport, new members are added who have acquired the necessary
fifty points. All the girls have chances of earning numerals, monograms, emblems,
or even a cup. This is arranged by the point system and keeps the girls very
much interested, and Working to higher standards of honor.
+--- --4' J-3 Q--- --+
:gc o-- U ---Q
INDIAN CLUB CHAMPIONS
Top Row-V. ANDERSON, L. GREBNER, NI. ONCKEN, D, VVEAST, L. BUELL, H. FORVVOOD, D. XVESTPHAL,
Zlliddle Row-I. LANDIS, NI. LANDHERR, E. SUNDBERG, R. CHAPMAN, AI. STAGER, D. BE1.Lows, T. SELF.
Bottom Rowe-D. REED, E. KAVADAS, G. CLARK, F. NVENTSELL, L. KNAPLE, H. Koi-IL, M. BENNETT.
Girls, Gym. work has advanced by leaps and bounds in the past few years.
This year, it included at the first of the year, heavy gymnasium drill twice a
Week, which lasted forty-five minutes and afforded the girls time to dress, in
togs suitable for Gym. work, thus making it much more convenient. About the
middle ofthe year, folk dancing was taken up, and at a later date, the swinging of
Indian Clubs in which the girls were very interested. Every day of the week,
fifteen minutes is devoted to calisthenics, games, etc., and besides these, many
attractions such as bar Work, Wand drills, and other exercises.
Pagf 72 V
Y' o-- --+ zz-4 o-- --4?
Jfuurteen iBnint5 in Qbunh Qpnrtsmansbip
By DANIEL CHASE
A GOOD SPORT
Plays fair at all times.
Gives his opponent a square deal.
Plays hard to the end.
Keeps his head.
Plays for the joy of playing and.
for the success of his team.
Is a good worker.
Keeps training rules.
Backs his team in every honest
Does his best in all school work.
Obeys orders of Coach or Captain.
Is respectful to officials. Accepts
adverse decisions graciously. Ex-
pects 'the oHicials to enforce the
Congratulates the winner. Gives
his opponent full credit. Learns
to correct his faults through his
Does not cheat.
Does not take any technical advan-
Does not quit. Is not "yellow".
Does not lose his temper, even though
Does not play for money or other
Does not play to the "grandstand".
Does not abuse his body.
Does not bet. Does not think betting
necessary to show patriotism.
Does not neglect his studies.
Does not shirk.
Never blames officials for defeat.
Does not "crab". Does not "kick',.
Does not complain.
Does not show his disa ointment.
If 77 p
Is not a sorehead . Does not
"alibi". Does not make excuses.
WHEN HE WINS
Is generous. Is modest. Is con-
Does not boast. Does not crow. Does
not "rub it inn.
AT ALL TIMES
Is true to his ideals.
Does nothing unworthy of a gentle-
man and a loo per cent American.
SCALE OF SUCCESS
loo per cent-I
50 per cent-I
40 per cent-I
30 per cent-I
think I can.
wish I could.
don't know how.
20 percent-I don't like to.
IO per cent-I can't.
o per cent-I won't.
Workers get there,
Shirkers get theirs.
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CLARA STAGER .
KIEFFER WENGER .
WILLIAM PALMER .
EDWARD HOLMEN .
DOROTHY ANKENY .
GRACE CASSELL .
DOROTHY HEISS .
MARY BELL .
ETHEL HEMPHILL .
FRANCES KING .
GENE AGNEW .
ROBERT FLOCK ,
PEARL FRANK .
RUPERT LAIDIG .
CECILE BAUCH .
. . I Asfirtant Editor
. Affiftant Bnfineff Manager
. . Art Editor
. Athletic Editor
Afxiftant Snap Editor
. . foke Editor
. Athletic Editor
. Society Editor
. Snap Editor
. . Actitfitief
. Diary and Alumni
Ayfiftant Art Editor
. . Snapf
The Annual Board is very grateful to those who have offered their services
to help in preparing this Annual. We are especially grateful to Mildred Coonrad
Laura Meins, Edna Caskey and Margaret Walzer for their help in typing matter
for this Annual.
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11,452 Franz Row-ANTHONY FCIIEL, FLOYD RICH, ELMER VYEAVEII, KENNETH KIRKPA'I'IiXCK, JULIUS ZIGMAN, I11
Eg ,3 N K V v K Y Y 2.8151
Eg H Dopc,I,As TIEET,ELmII4,I1 HARRIS, HAIQOLIJ HOOIEI1, BRAIJIAOIQD CHENBIBERS, LAII REBCE ROOT. if -I
glyxgii Bark ROSCYILMILY PAIQKEIQ, BIARIE SALITH, I'lAZEL SHIERRY, DELLA SALMON, RIAUTALINE CAIQTEIQ, If 1
11,111 CECILE RIUSSER, FRIEDA FRITZ, CLAUIIINE SAVVGER, ALICE COOK, LOIIRETA GRIRIIES, RIARIAN
PRIEEE, ESTHER IQEILL.
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1 The girls from the three upper Classes are permitted to join the Glee Club. X
This Club, under the leadership of Mrs. Marsli, is Considered an Important 11
factor in the activities of the student body and takes part in all the entertain- 1'
1 11 ments of the school. 1
The Orchestra, under the leadership of Klrs. lXIarsh, is one of the most import-
ant organizations of the school. It has played at both public and school enter-
igups' Else Iuh
The Boys, Glee Club is composed of boys from the three upper classes.
This Club is similar to the Girls' Glec Club and also has at prominent place
in all school activities.
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The Hi Y Club is an organization of High School Boys. Its purpose is to
create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, high stand-
ards of Christian Character. lts platform is clean living, clean athletics, clean
speech, and clean scholarship. Its objective is sacrifice, service, four-fold de-
velopment and Christian manhood.
Any pupil who wishes may be a member of the Booster Club. This Club has
done a great deal in boosting its teams and supporting the school.
lt has also helped in promoting school spirit throughout the school.
-mil :""'.g:3l::1i3122, -Yrqgglztiizgi """" "'W"M"" ' '""::2:'-'Nfl-ez'-H-H--'-1M-'--'--"'v'-:'s"' ::,'.,:."""v... ii
Jfirst iBri5e bturp
The ZBnnjnn 5 Beep
The ring of a caparisoned steedis hoofs on the rocks-the whirlwind swoop
of armored men-the hectic undulations of a silken scarf-and she was gone!
"There is no time to lose!" It was the voice of old Sir Randal addressing
his assemblage of attendants. "This can be none but the work of the Raven
Knight who swore e're the day passed he would do me great sorrow!"
He paused to see the effect of his words. A low murmur passed through the
gathering. The Black Raven was famous for his baffling ingenuity and more
than a score of young knights had met their death at his hands.
"VVell do I know his terrible deeds-the more reason for haste. Now will
I offer a bag of gold worth a kingis ransom and a knighthood to the one who
brings back my daughter safe to the castle by tomorrow eve. Arise! Scour the
land and bring me tidings of Ethelindla'
Unobserved by the rest, back in a corner crouched a peasant youth who lis-
tened to the entreaty with alarm and misgiving. It was Evan, the Baker's son,
twenty years of age, who had seen Ethelind but once and had fallen in love with
her when she had smilingly tossed him a Hower. If he could only rescue the Fair
Lady he would feel that he had done his hopeless best for her. But how? He
possessed no fiery steed to dash to her rescue-only a grayed and bony old horse.
When the men had gone to their mounts he crept from the dark corner and
hastened to the cottage at the gates to thresh out a plan and await the success
of the others. He had not long to wait.
Bleeding and half dragging from his stumbling horse came a knight to the
Barbican towers and entreated entrance. The Raven had recognized his steed
as he crossed the Lists before the Stone Castle and had refused him terms. He
had barely escaped with his life. Another returned and only half-finished his
story before he died. A
It was then that the spark of a plan occurred to Evan. Throwing a cloth
over his poor horse's back, he hastened to the monastery on the cliff. .Entrance
gained, he conferred with the patient monks and soon left with a package under
Stone Castle was rapidly fading into its background of rocky crags when a
bony horse bearing a bent and grizzled oldimonk, fatigued from travel, slowly
crossed the Lists and clattered up to the drawbridge.
"VVhat would ye?,' questioned the guard scarcely able to restrain from laugh-
ing at the queer sight.
HA nightis lodging, my son. VVeary I am from the day's travel and worn
by mine old age. A poor bed in the servants quarters is all I ask. Mine, horse
I can let graze on the Lists outsidef, h
A "Here then you page! Show this old man to the quarters in the donjon. Look
ye well to his nightls bed. Make haste!" and the monk was let inside the court-
+-- --Q 9-3 +--Q --+
He was hurried to the donjon where, left in peace, he began a search of the
castle. High up in the highest turret, opposite his tower room he saw a faint
bit of silk fluttering against the lattice. This satisfied him. There were no other
ladies in the castle except servants and none wore silken garments. Writing a
note telling of his presence and his plan for escape he bound it to a small piece
of rock which he had in his bag and aimed it squarely at the window of the Keep.
Soon a fair white face was pressed to the lattice and Ethelind's golden curls nod-
ded in acquiescence.
That night a flame burst out from the donjonl With the ever-increasing
wind it grew. Knights rushed from everywhere. The Black Raven cursed loudly.
Although the wainscoting, the tapestries, and beams were afire from her purposely
overturned candle, Ethelind fought danger to herself by using the water from the
drinking bucket. The monk rushing to the donjon and breaking its flaming
doors, swung the terrified girl over his shoulder and hurried to the lower halls
at the command of the Raven. But he did not stay there. With all the guards
fighting the fire in the tower, escape was simple. Once out on the Lists the bony
horse was urged to his utmost and the shadows of the wayside trees hid the Heeing
Ethelind, clinging to the monk, her head against his shoulder, suddenly lifted
her eyes to the strange yet familiar face above hers.
"Who are you'?'7 she asked, "Tell me-I'm sure my father will reward you
for your bravery. And I--I will do all in my power to repay youf'
"One moment,', answered the monk. A "I would ask you a question. The
gold means nothing to rne. Is there any whom you love dearly?"
'cYes," she murmured low, a flush tinging her cheeks, abut I fear it can never
be, as he is not of rank, but the son of a poor baker whom I have seen pass below
the Castlef' - x
"Could you marry him if he were a knight?,'
"Aye, and yes! But that is impossible!"
"Fair Lady, your father offered gold and alknighthood to the one who would
"But what has that to do with my lover?',
They were drawing near the gates of the Castle. He did not answer directly.
4'Fair Ethelind, a kiss to a poor monk, in reward."
As she lifted her face to his, he thrust back the black hood and her lips met
those of Evan!
D. WEsTPHAL, '27,
instant latin Story
Zin an QBID Qlirunk in the Qttit
"It's raining outside, Grandmother," said Betty querulously. "Jane can't
come over today, and I'm tired of playing alone, won't you tell me a story?"
This was addressed to a sweet-faced old lady who sat gazing into the dying
embers as they crackled on the hearth.
'fI'm afraid Iim not a very good story-teller, dear," she protested, "but come
with me and perhaps I can find something to amuse you."
She rose from her chair and led the Way, her little granddaughter hopping and
skipping about her. The two made a striking contrast-the lady with life behind
her and left alone with memories, Betty with life unfolding like a new-blown rose,
joyously awaiting each new development. Betty was an airy vision of golden
curls, dancing blue eyes, and smiles, but Grandmother's once lovely curls were
now a soft silver sheen beneath her lace cap, and her eyes were surrounded by
innumerable smile-wrinkles. Grandmother's hands were beautifully shaped, and
her tiny feet and airy grace assured one of her excellence in the stately minuet.
"This way," she directed, "we're going to the attic. Do you remember the
old trunk? Today I shall show you what it holds."
Betty clapped her approval and scampered ahead, eager to unfold the mystery.
Grandmother seated herself in a chair beside a small horsehair trunk and Betty
curled up expectantly beside her. Grandmother raised the lid slowly. Was it
imagination or did her hands really tremble as she raised the tissue paper? Did
the scent of lavender which issued forth, carry her back to her youth? It was
not Betty's imagination for now her Grandmotheris blue eyes filled with tears
as she softly touched a dress of blue and silver chiffon, covered with a misty sheen
of lace, slightly tarnished with age.
"Oh! Ohlf' cried Betty, "Chl VVhat a lovely dress. VVhy, Granny, dear,
you're crying. Wihat is the matter?"
"Nothing, dearf' was the gentle reply, "but I think we won't look farther.
See, the sun is out now and there's a rainbow. VVouldn't you like to go outside
and count the colors in it?"
As the grandmother caressed the folds of the fragile gown Betty reluctantly
left her alone with her dreams of the past.
E. I-IEMPHILL, ,25.
A I dreamed a dream-
A wond'rous dream and fair,
And all my world seemed wrapped
In that bright bit of care.
I gloried and exalted it-
My hopes were rose and gold.
But at its height, Doubt smote it-
1 D. VV., ,27.
Q1 r lf?
The Gbust what left jI'inge1f:print5
VVhile waiting at Rock Island junction, johnson scanned the morning paper.
The headline read: "Master Mystery, john Adams, a Famous French Trans-
lator found dead in his room, Dick Martin suspected of crime!"
Johnson knew Martin well-a sensitive chap, who wrote short editorials for
a living. johnson suddenly raised his eyes and there was iyfartin, his eyes dark
from worry and lack of sleep.
"Hello, Dick, old boy!" Johnson greeted. f'You donit seem very happy!"
"Fm not,'7 and a cold smile crossed his face, "but you donit know how glad
I am to see
Turning to a man who had accompanied him to the depot, Martin called him
forward. "Johnson, this is my friend, Fred Watson, who has been good enough
to stick by me in this mess.',
Watson smiled. "You see how I provide against the possibility of his running
away. I must be going now, but if there's anything I can do just call on me.
I hope you can get this mess straightened outf,
He left and Johnson led the way up to the City Hall where he had his office.
johnson refused to talk of the affair until he had talked things over with his de-
Leaving Iyfartin to pace the vestibule, he turned to his office. " Come, Palmer,
out with it.
I want the situation just as you have found itf' He spoke to a short,
well-built young man. Palmer thrust a square, precise jaw forward and ejaculated:
"She's a boomer!"
johnson eyed him dubiously. "Well, let's hear the story."
Palmer whipped out a small, frayed book from his pocket and climbed upon
his chiefis desk, and began:
"We was called Tuesday afternoon by OHicer Barge-me and the coronerg
took Jake along to do the photographin'. Now Adams' landlady lives upstairs
in a flat, but Adams had a library and private room downstairs. The outside
door was usually left open during the day. .
"About three-fifteen, this fellow Watson blew in for a while, only to find him
dead at his desk, gun by his hand. He called the landlady-'i
the landlady's name?" asked Johnson.
"Mrs Baker, she's kinder deaf. She said she never heard no shootin' but
that she had seen Martin leaving the house with some books about 3 :oo p. mf'
'fWe sent for Martin as the last man seeing him alive. He told us that he had
come over about three p. m., which he did. He says that he found
a note laying on top the pile of books which he gave me. Here's the note."
"LYou may have these. Don't disturb me.' It was written with Adams'
pen and the
knob of the
writing compares with his other Writingf' '
all?" questioned johnson.
a jugfull. There were finger-prints all around the house, on the door
bookcase, on the fountain pen, and on the fatal gun. We took his
and he's guilty all right."
no question about it. He left a broad trail. He killed him, forged
the note and stole the books. f The idea would have worked if he hadn't left all
'WVas there any sign of a struggle?',
"No. Nothing, but the books were touched."
L'Did Martin admit touching these things?,' '
"No. Said I was crazy. That's what made me sure it was himf'
--4, .5-3 +--- --f-Q
"Fm oin to see this house. There's a ni er in the fence somewhere, and
I, D g sh d , H gs
m going to n it.
UNO." muttered Palmer. f'The facts are all theref'
Johnson took fresh impressions of Martin's fingers and headed for the house.
He left word with Palmer to see that Martin went home and went to bed.
Arriving at the house, he got the key from the landlady and the two went
into the room to re-examine the evidence already gathered. Johnson questioned
her very closely, but could gain little until he asked her if Martin and Adams
were on good terms.
" Come to think of it, since they tried an experiment in my kitchen Mr. Adams
has been kind of distant."
"What was the experiment?"
"I don't know. I'm no hand at studiesf,
"You mean that sometimes they worked together?"
"Why, yes. Martin done some figuring for him. If his figuring had of been
right, it wouldn't have made my kitchen smell so." I
"Tell me just how or what it smelt like."
She shook her head sadly. "It smelled like rotten eggs."
As Johnson was unable to gain much information from the old lady, he went
back to his oHice where he gOt Adams, gun and fountain pen. Palmer was there
and told him of Adams' will. In it 'all Adams' books were willed to Martin. john-
son examined the fatal gun and the fountain pen. There in plain sight was evidence
enough to hang someone, but who-?
As long as Martin claimed he didn't touch these things Johnson believed him.
It was getting late in the afternoon when Johnson wheeled around to Martin.
"Do you still claim to never have touched any of these things?,'
"Why, I've touched all but the gun and the pen, but not during the last week
or ten days. John has been busy lately."
"I was talking to Mrs. Baker and she spoke of your not being on the best of
terms. How about it?"
"Nothing in itli' impulsively declared Martin, "we have been the best of
friends. True, I haven't seen him much of late, and he's been unusually busy."
"There was no quarrel over certain figuring?"
"Quarrel? No. What figuring?"
"Mrs. Baker told me that once you made a mistake in your figuring which
resulted in an awful smudge in her kitchen. How about it?" the chief snapped.
"Oh", cried Martin, "That was probably his Algebra or what hethought
was Algebra. It proved to be a kind of a formula."
"It would have no bearing on this case," argued Johnson. '
"Where did he get this code?',
"I don't know. But he's always digging up ciphers and puzzles. I think he
said this came from an old French legend. I've got a copy of this last one around
the house. Do you want to see it?',
"No,', smiled Johnson, 'fer-it-H
But just then the doorbell rang and Mrs. Baker went to the door. It was
a handsome young lady of the middle twenties.
Johnson bent forward, all ears. "Just one moment, pleasef, called Johnson
to the girl as she was about to leave the room.
"Just be seated, please. You know Adams?" he began.
"Yes," admitted the girl. "That is, I did work for him."
"Oh, I see. You are a public stenographer?,'
'fAnd your name?,'
"Mee, Mary Mee."
Page 85 VE
. 331 L?
' "And what is your errand today?" snapped Johnson, making use of the little
conversation he had heard.
"I-I-well,I came to recover a handkerchief left here on the morning of the
murder. I have said nothing as I knew nothing of the case and being involved
in this mess would do me a lot of harmf'
, Johnson chewed his cigar, "Why didn't you tell me of this visitor?,'
I didn t know she came," stammered the old lady as she broke into tears.
How did you get in?"
"The door was not locked, so I just walked inf,
"Was the handkerchief found?',
Yes," replied Palmer, "it was in his hand."
Wihat were you doing here Tuesday morning?"
I brought over a very important piece of Work for himf,
What was it and where is it now?"
It was a French legend which told how to preserve eggs."
How did you know it was important?',
Because he was so careful that no carbons were made."
Where is this manuscript now?" cut in the detective.
The girl searched in vain for the manuscript but it was gone. Someone had
gotten it--but who---?
"I have the original if that will help you any,'7 offered lNIary.
Home again in Martin's fiat, Johnson chewed his cigar as he read and re-
read the hand-written pages.
"Say, kid, isn't this some of your figuring?,' as he pointed to a block of figures
in the center of the page.
"It is," he cried, "I have the solution-do you Want to see it?"
Johnson shook his head and went on readin
f'How long did Watson say those eggs would keep. suddenly demanded
johnson. ' -
Johnson went into the adjoining room, opened the window, and drew one
of the eggs from his pocket. He deliberately broke the egg in the washstand.
The article was indisputably rotten-the two flew back into the other room,
slamming the door.
"I thought sof' muttered the Captain. "Ever see Watson make any of those
"Yes, I've helped him at times."
"Where and -how?"
4'Let's see--Sunday or Monday--last Monday, I guess it was. He dipped
them in a solution of some kind. It was kind of sticky-like. Then we set
them up to dry."
"I see-well, they don't seem to keep." He handed the manuscript to Martin.
"Put this in a safe place in case you leave the house. I'll see you later," and
he was gone.
The next half hour or so was hell for Martin. Dead for sleep and yet he
couldn't sleep for worry. He almost wished he'd never been born, when suddenly
the phone rang. It was Watson.
"I say, Old Topper, chase right over here as fast as you can. I've got a great
clue for youf'
A thrill of renewed hope ran through Martin's veins as he ran down the steps.
As he hurried along the thought of the manuscript came to him, which he had
put under his pillow and then locked all the doors. That seemed safe enough.
Twenty minutes later Martin was knocking at Watsonis apartment but no
one answered. He realized waiting would be terrible but wait he must, for he
had to see Watson. As he lay on the porch swing waiting he dozed off for what
he thought just a moment, but when he awoke with a start, there stood Johnson.
"Come, get a move on. This is no time to sleep," and the Captain moved
toward the patrol wagon which stood before the house.
"I didn't kill Adams! Honest to God I didn,t. Don't you believe me-I
"Come, come, I know you didn't. Take us back to Martin's flat on sixty-
first street, Lee." Nothing was said while riding as their attention was devolved
to watching Lee cut corners and clip fenders. '
Back in Dick's room, Johnson lit a cigar and began to smoke just as if nothing
had happened. "VVell," began Johnson, "we've arrested Stevens for murdering
your friend Adams."
"Arrested Stevens? How, why, what for?', exclaimed Dick.
"On his own signed confession. Don't let it unnerve you. Sit down."
"I had no theory to work on until Miss Mee came along and offered the manu-
script. Everything led to it. The first tale came by putting two and two together.
It is a story of a famous criminal ghost carrying on mysteriously after his death.
It's the famous VanDelVlark case of Paris, where the man's finger-prints were
found time and time again after his death. That case was never quite solved."
"VVas not that case similar to our own case? Your code that you thought
you solved simply told how the finger-prints were to be usedf,
"First, the eggs did not keep, second, one of them was missing. Then again
your finger-prints were on the eggs, in many places as plain as day. Can't you
see for yourself that those eggs were dipped for another purpose besides for pre -
servative purposes? You admitted handling the eggs when they were wet and
gummy. Don't you see yet?"
johnson paused, smiling at his dumbfounded listener.
f'To get my finger-printsll, whispered Dick.
"Sure, and he got them beautifully on a thin rubbery substance which when
placed on his own hands left a perfect impression. This was valuable to the man
who pretended to pickle eggs and to him alonef,
"Leaving here I dropped in on Watson. I mentioned that we had found a
copy of the missing manuscript and that we would go over it this evening with
your code. You see how it worked? I left them and called you. As soon as he
had you on your Way, he dashed right over to your room and I was then waiting
for him. He went all to pieces when I turned on the lights, and told me every-
thing. He's a gentleman crook by breeding if not by training. He is the grand-
son of Gustus Carpenter, the famous French criminal and author of these manu-
scripts. He was brought to this country by his aunt when a child and in ignorance
and has followed in his grandfather's footsteps?
Johnson looked at his watch. "Here,s the whole story in a nut-shell. He
came with his hands prepared-entered the room-shot his man-stole the manu-
scripts-forged the note-hid himself-and waited for you to come. We have
nipped a brilliant criminal career in the bud."
Martin sighed heavily. "Thank Heavens it is all over. Now maybe I can
get some sleepin
- F. ANDERSON, '25.
+-- --4, J-zz Q-- --Q
SEI --Q 'S-.4 4r-- --Q E
50. 19. 5. Cllelehrities
Best Looking Boy in S. H. S.
Best Looking Girl in S. H. S. . .
Best Boy Athlete
Best Girl Athlete
Most Popular Girl
Most Popular Boy
Best Student .
Wittiest Girl .
Wittiest Boy .
. HARRY PALMER
. RUTH KEISER
Boy Who Has Done Most for S. H. S. . MAURICE JOHN
4 Girl Who Has Done Most for S. H. S. . . DOROTHY GREGORIOUS
Pagk 88 , Q
Q '2,-,- ,T W 1, 1
4 Pagf S9 I'-
Zgiifi-D 7 e Q?l'-? Q Q-W E
STOP! LOOK! LISTEN! This was the warning given by the faculty to
the Seniors in the Faculty Auto party February I.
The guests of the party collected in the halls and were taken to the gymnasium
by "TaXis". ln the gymnasium the Seniors were sectioned off into four groups,
each representing a car. Then thestunts began.
The Ford being a pretty good all around car won the most points, and so the
winners received a box of candy for the first prize. Down in the Assembly room
a very unique playlet was given by members of the Faculty, and then the Seniors
took the road to the Roadhouse where delicious refreshments were served.
The Faculty thought that we "auto', have a good time and we certainly did.
On October 31, the Seniors had Hallowe'en open house in the High School.
Everyone came masked, and many odd and fantastic costumes were to be
seen Hitting around the halls. r
The Ghost walk in the Attic offered many thrills to the unwary, and those
more timid enjoyed the entertainments in the gymnasium. There were many
booths in the halls, which added to the decorations and gave the event a very
On October 13, the Faculty held the first picnic of the school year at Sinis-
sippi Heights. The new teachers were duly initiated and welcomed by the Faculty,
and after an enjoyable evening they returned home.
The Editor of the Annual Board thought the staff needed a little spur to
!'pep" them up and get their Work in faster. Result-the Board was divided into
two teams with Clara Stager and Kieffer Wenger as Captains. The one that
finished all their work first was to be entertained by the losers. Both teams
struggled and strived to win, anticipating a treat. The end of the contest proved
that both teams were fast workers and the Board had a picnic-both sides fur-
nishing the eats. '
On the morning of May I, everyone in S. H. S. assembled at Mineral Springis
Park. The girls competed in various relays and games. At noon a delicious
picnic lunch was served and after the tables of goodies were sadly depleted the
school went to the Community Athletic Park to witness the display of physical
prowess of the boys from each class. At the time of writing the champions had
not yet been determined.
At dusk everyone left for home with a determination to have another one
ng +-- --Q J -zz +-- --4?
The only tragic note at the Faculty Auto party was the playlet, '4Lord Lvlliifs
Daughteru. For some reason unexplained in the poem, the Scottish l,ord did
not approve of his daughter's choice, therefore the two lovers decided to elope.
As they were being rowed across the lake by a friendly boatman, the irate father
reached the shore. Suddenly a terrific storm, oyei-turning the boat, sent its
occupants to a watery grave. The picture below was taken by the official pho-
tographer of the Blue and Gold just before the casualty occurred.
o-- I --+ 2-4 o-- --4
-' Page Q2
05132 Quuh jfellum
I used to know a fellow,
Just down the street aways,
Who was a right good fellow,
Though they are scarce these days.
Now, he was always willing
To go somewhere and dine,
Though I never had a shilling,
He'd always pay for mine.
We'd go to all the vaudeville,
And take in every show,
But still I always got a thrill,
For he had lots of dough.
He and I, good times did have,
For nearly fourteen years,
Until he up and married got,
And left me to my tears.
R. C. W. ,2'S.
Z1 Grip tu the Bautista
It makes me shiver when I think
Of going to the dentists.
The buzzing drill, it makes me blink,
Each time that I resent it.
The dentist fills my mouth with tin,
To keep my tongue away,
Then takes a swallow too of gin,
And starts in bright as day.
He tells me that I'm very good,
The brightest that he,s seen,
And wouldn,t hurt me if he could,
Though he was cross and mean.
But just the same, he caused me pain,
The way he dug around,
First this, then that, were used in vain,
And then he'd start to pound.
Now, I can stand a little pain,
And most good dentists serve,
But this was sure an awful strain,
He soon got on my nerve.
When at last, the work was done,
I heaved a thankful sigh,
Then clambered from the frightful chair,
And didn't say goodbye. R. C. W., 325
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Qmeritaw Baath I .
The Spirit of the Progress prays for a justice-loving people. Father Time is
sent to answer her prayer. He calls nations of Europe to help.
The Spirit of Britain responds ..... Dorothy Gregorious
The Spirit of France responds-LaFayette Pansy VVoodworth, Arthur NIanheld
The Spirit of Ireland responds ...... Eleanor Bauch
The Spirit of Norway responds ..... Hermine Behrends
The Spirit of Progress prays for a land for America's Child.
Spirit of Progress ........ Dorothy Heiss
The Spirit of the Woods responds . . . . Dorothy Holmen
The Spirit of the Plains responds . . . Mildred Sweeney
The Spirit of the Fields responds ..... Dorothy VVestphal
Hrs NATION AND VOCATION
Father Time has answered the Prayer .... Raymond VVestphal
The Spirit of Progress begs for a nation for America's Child.
The Spirit of the Church responds ...,.. Choir Boys
The Spirit of the School responds . . , . . Evelyn VVoods
The Spirit ofthe Home responds . . . lVIildred WIallace
The Spirit of the State responds ...,.. Beulah Sweeney
Progress presents the Tasks of Meng the Vocations respond:
Doctor .... H. Barge Aeronaut . . . L. Goulding
Nurse .... E. Caskey Singer . . . C. Stager
Gardener . G. Agnew Missionary . . R. Carolus
Explorer . . R. Eyre Scientist . . L. Deets
Chef . . . I. Landis Lawyer . . H. Scholl
Journalist . . C. Sprinkle Dramatist . . C. Agnew
Milliner . . V. Janvrin Detective . . Williams
Teacher . . . H. Hunter Policeman VV. Ebersole
Photographer . ' . E. Holmen Artist . . . H..Chalmers
The Youth Seeks Guidance ....... Maurice John
Progress presents the rules of life to the Maid and the Youth:
Maid ........... Laura Meins
A EXECUTIVE STAFF
Director of Pageant ....... Evelyn P. IWarsh
Directors of Dances . . Harriet Echternach, Elizabeth P. Bryant
Director of Stage ........ C. N. Timmons
Assistant Directors of Stage . . F. Townley, Byron Countryman
Designing and Making of Costumes . Irene Bassett, Edna M. Neff
Accompanists for Dances . . . Ruth Holtzman, Frieda Manfield
Rose Chapman, Ruth Powers
Dramatic Coach . . Elsie Edwards
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CAST OF CHARACTERS
Wheeler-A Middle-aged Alan of Alfairs . . . Raymond Westphal
Mrs. hlartin-Wheeleris Secretary . . . Irene Kauffman
Bobby VVheelerkYoung Son of the Wheelers . Harry Palmer
Cora VVheeler-Bobbyls Sister . . . . Kathryn Snavely
Violet Pinney-Cora's Governess . Alta Eshleman
Clarence-A Returned Soldier . Robert Eyre
Della-Irish Maid of the Wheelers . . Grace Overholser
Dinwiddie-The Butler at Wheelers . . Herschell Scholl
Hubert Stem-A Dashing Young VVidoWer . . Merriett Clark
Mrs. Wheeler-Wheeler's Second Wife .... Dorothy Gergorius
lVIiss Edwards ........ Director
Miss Echternach Assistant Coach
John Honens . , . Niusic
Miss Nei? , . . , Costumes
Mr. Timmons . . . Stage Director
Kieffer Wenger . . Stage Manager
Jack Williams Assistant Stage lVIanager
Cecile Bauch ........ Properties
+-- --4: 5-3 +-- --4:
Sept 8 S h
. - c ool starts. Freshman class
starts on the road t k
Sept. 8 Ex
- tra large Algebra H
All urged not to continue unless th
tend to Work.
Sept. 9-Jack W'
illiams and L
man do not a
ppear for Algebra H.
V Sept 26
. -Old Cloth
LJ rected that??????
. Sept. 28-M
r. Eades gets careless with
his Gillette. Result-three Wounded fingers
and a black eye!!!
orm discovered in Laura
Mein's desk. One of Mit h' ' '
c s childish
gratulations to the Senior-
Sweet sixteen and never been kissed??????
. 17-DeVoe has an a
ttack of "bu k-
. e saw a d ll '
o ar rolling down
1 e walk!
Oct. IS-Freshman girls us
l room as a h
e boys' cloak
s ort-cut to class. Boys register
their complaint immediately.
Oct. 27-Laura Meins is s
omewhat an- O
y a mouse. These Women!!!
Ov. 5-First ni h
g t of "Ame
Nov. I4-Clara sprin
IV cla ' '
gs glasses! Lat'
ss discontinued '
until further no '
Nov 24 B
. - eulah loses "f
just fou '
r per1ods old w
, e are told!
ec. 9-Mary Bell's Seat occu
"Sister Airedale' '
pied by 25'
'. She led a dog's life-
out the door.
6. . -A DPsY.'
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c LARA SPRINGS.
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Dec. I2-Miss Stoddard with her desk
bell hurries pupils to class. Drinking foun-
Dec. zo-Mr. DeVoe helps put up Christ-
mas tree. He knows St. Nick will not forget
such a good bunch! I
Dec. 23-Seniors have Christmas tree.
One was dreadfully disappointed. Santa
Claus forgot to fill Ma's sock!
Dec. 23-Y. M. Glee Club sings and they
sho' could sing! Yas suh!
Dec. 24-Christmas vacation starts today!
Dec. 31-U. of, Illinois Glee Club give
concert in Auditorium.
Jan. 5-A new year! Seniors make re-
solutions. They were easier made than
kept. We wish them lots of luck!
Jan. 6-Bundy Bell sits on pin. Beauty
napqpostponed for today!
Jan. Io-Football eleven receive their
sweaters. What a dazzling crowd!
Jan. I2-DeVoe catches Seniors passing
notes! Excuse us, Freshies, we were just
Jan. I5-Seniors study in Big Assembly.
Oh-to be Freshmen again!
Jan. I9-Exams begin-ooooooh!
Jan. 26-Eddie Holmen's birthday! They
are just like measles-we all get 'em!
Jan. 28-Mr. Austin hangs "The Horse
Fair" in Senior Assembly. Our artist draws
its better half entitled, "The Horse Hairy!
Jan. 30-Eddie passes candy! Now we
know why the girls all like him!
1 Page 98 V-
E o-- --+ 2-c Q-- --+ E?
jan. 30-Dramatic talent sifted out for
Feb. 2-And down came Dorothy-stairs
Feb. 2-Cherry helps Miss Hunt open
Feb. 3-Mr. Jennings talks to us on
Feb. 4-Lee hurt his hand in Gym. Call
Feb. 4-Pearl Frank makes Wild dash for
outer door! Mrs. Coe appears on the scene!
Feb. 4-Ebbie tumbles downstairs ----
Feb. 4-Pupils go to see Abe! CSpecial
matinee for children!j
Feb. 5-Mr. Austin speaks to lower
classmzn on visiting S. A.
Feb. 9-Andy tries his old 4th of July
tricks by making commotion in waste jar
in Chemistry! Will the boy fwfr grow up?
It looks doubtfull,
Feb. 9-Marion Jennings sings for us.
Feb. Io-Pearl knocks over telephone in
S. A. Mr. DeVoe puts in fire alarm! -
Feb. I2-I3-'TC3ChCfS7 Institute ---- two
Feb. 21--Faculty entertains Seniors!
Feb. 22-A. M.-Red Neckties! P. M.-
White Vests! What are the men of this
generation coming to??'????
Feb. 23-Telephone falls in waste basket.
Collection taken for new telephone in S. A.
Red returns it to us unharmed!
Feb. 24-IZZY appears with red vest!
fm- Flag I
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,'l,gLZ55,?'f3- 'T Feb. 26-LOST? STRAYED? STOL-
v " EN??? Bob Eyreas French book and Ray
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-M ix ' QS March 3-Senior Art Gallery re-opens!
tg March 5-6-7-Tournament at Savanna!
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March 5-Who tore the calendar in S.
' A.???? 'Fess up!
D 3- '
Fifa? 'sS'7"f'7MV" L March I6-Spring fever prevails. Also
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March I7-St. Patrick's Day! Freshies
act their best!
March 26-Senior Play! Oh, Clarence!
March 27-Spring Vacation!! Wheel!!!
March 30-April 6-Annual Board spends
vacation Working on Annual.
April I-FOOl,S Day! Cherry passes onion
April 7-Lake Forest troop entertained
us with a little blood and thunder.
April 9-Andy called up to rnake speech
before Seniors! Bashful? Uh-huh!
April I41Mf. Eades celebrates his birth-
day by giving his Economy class a test!
April I5-Martin Dillon throws eraser!
April I6-+Maurice posts an unfamiliar
sign-DUES ARE DUE!!!!
April 18-Triangular Meet-Sterling, Ro-
chelle, Polo. Let's go!
April 2oQElmer Hendricks entertains
. SFMORS' it history class with a little jazz. Elmer is
' so musical!
! qw- ilu,
1 . fl , W, April 25-Raymond breaks pencil shar-
ig, A pener. Pull in your hooks, Ray!
' ,4 ' YQ-a5!'3."
K f Z v'5g'g3'g5:L June 7-Baccalaureate exercises!
1 , ' 4qggg?g5w'U '
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I 7 W X
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Pagf 101 i
+-- --Q 5-3 +-- --Q Q
Teacher-"Who can tell me something about Nero?"
Scottie-"Is he the one spoken of in 'Nero, My God to Thee'?,'
"Tell me," said the teacher, "What is the opposite of misery?,'
"I-lappinessln cried the class in unison.
"And sadness?" she asked.
A 'cAnd the opposite of Woe?"
"GiddapI" shouted the enthusiastic class.
Mr. Williams-"Jack, Where were you last night?',
Jack-"Oh, just riding around With some of the fellowsf'
Mr. Williams-"Well, next time, tell them not to leave their lip sticks in the
She was a pretty city girl
With a clever, taking Way!
Herschell was a blushing country lad
VVith lots to do and say!
Somehow, she dropped her handkerchief,
Herschell picked it up-what harm?
But after she had smiled goodbye-
He missed his Watch and charm!
Waiter-"Why, sir, do you think that this is an incubator chicken?,'
lylr. Eades-"No chicken that ever had a mother could get as tough as thatln
Mr. Eades-"Charles, What is contained in sea Water?,'
Sprinkel-"Chloride of sodium, and er--and--U
Mr. Eades-"Well, and what else?"
Ed. Holmen-"I tossed around all last nightf'
B. Flock-"Been matching pennies again, I suppose."
G. Peterson-"Doctor, I seem to be subject to frequent attacks of drowsi-
Doctor-"Hum, and Where does it seem to affect you most?
Pete-"ln English Class!"
Irene Bohnett-L'Poor Bennie, he has water on the brain."
Ankeny-"Trying to drown his memories, I suppose."
Voice from Above-L'What time is it, dear?"
Dot VVeisenberger-"One oiclockf'
Voice-"When did that clock start stuttering?"
+-- ---4 +-- E
Page 102 PQ
E 4.+-- --4: EEF? o-- --4:2431
Miss Duenow-"What great memorial have we of the Diet of Worms?,'
Mr. Eades--"Only a fool cannot make himself understood."
I. Mitchell Uust waking upj-"Pardon me, Mr. Eades, would you mind re-
peating that last statement?" '
Martin Dillon Cin English class, stroking his chinl-"This is the forest prim-
Mr. Austin-"Don't you ever get enough sleep? You sat there and yawned
at me the whole periodln
Llo d Harris-"I wasn't awnin ! I was-tr ing to ask ou somethingln
Y Y g Y Y
Laugh, and the teacher laughs with youg
Laugh again, and you laugh alone!
The first one was the teacher's joke-
The last one was your own!
Referee-" Foul !"
M. Stager-"Oh, Where are the feathers?',
M. Tuttle-"This is a picked. team, Foolish l"
Don Walters-"The other da I saw ten men under one umbrella and not one
of them got wet.'
LeRo G.-"Wh how was that?',
Y Y, , ,
Don-"It wasn't ra1n1ng!',
Gene A.-"What have you been eating, Glen, that your breath smells so?"
Ridge-"I've been eating frog's legs and you smell the hopsf,
Frenzied shouts went up from the seething, groaning mass. The door! They
must get to the door! No time to think of others. Strong men cast off the thin
veneer of civilization, and became again animals like their prehistoric ancestors.
Trampling, elbowing, pushing, they fought their Way through the crowd, past
helpless Women, pinned in by the weight of the bodies around them, past faces
that they knew, grim with frantic determination or pale with despair. There
were curses, groans, cries of pain and---No, brother, this is not a scene from the
Iroquois fire. It is merely a scene in the Senior Assembly at noon time.
He carried the ball,
But made not a gain,
For the ball was attached
VVith a heavy iron chain.
EJ .W ,,, .. - '-4? 31-4 91' I '-'Q
A MATTER OF DATES
A Freshie makes his dates for seven-fifteen so that he can reach the show in
A Sophomore makes them at six-thirty so that he can ring in on a free meal.
A junior makes them for eight-thirty, and then comes so late that there wonlt
be any place to go to except the parlor.
A Senior will go at any time-as long as the girl has the tickets.
Izzy M.-"Where's the funny paper?"
Art M.-"Funny paper! Today ain't Sunday. I told you not to take that
bath last nightlv
DeVoe-"Young man, did you intend to study when you entered this class?"
Chapman-"Yes, sir, but you just asked us to close our books."
First Angel-"How'd you get here?"
Second ditto-" Flu I"
C. Kilhefner-"Imagine whom I saw yesterday!"
Bill Blair-"I can't imagine. Who?"
Kilhefner-"Why, everyone I looked ati'
I cat idvoke by Buse this bard,
Id accetts loud add bold,
Because by Fate is bost unkideg
I have a dasty code.
I just cat talk, I just cat eat,
I caddot sbell a whiff,
I'b deaf-I caddot hear a soud.
Quick, where's by hadkerchiefl
I siply cat prodouce a wordg
So I will have to close-
I wish I were a lobster, cause
He has't eddy dose!
Whaley-"Have you been reading Longfellow?"
Summers-"Naw, only about fifteen minutes."
Clarence Sheldon is still trying to find out who won the Anglo-Saxon race!
Bert Huber-"Learned something new in French todayll'
Huber-"I'm going to Hunk!"
When forth to steal he softly stole,
His bags of chink he chunk-
And many a wicked smile he smole,
And many a wink he wunkl
E 4-- --4 :azz +-- --4
Q-- --4 E-4 +-- --4?
Clara S.-"My, but that fellow walks funny. He twists his hips as if they
were on hinges."
Clark S.-"Yes, he has a swinging gait!"
Mr. Timmons-"Give me an example of a vicious circlef'
Howard S.-"What you're putting down beside my namef,
Miss Griffith Cin History Class!--"Where was Caesar killed?"
E. Brown-"On page SS!"
Here's to the girl who never lied,
Here's to the girl who's never been kissed!
Q Here,s to the girl who never broke a date- '
In short, Boys, 'JN-
Hereis to the girl who doesnit exist!
Miss Edwards-f'The next one that speaks will goto the oHice."
Whisper from rear of room-"Give me liberty or give me death !"
Miss! Edwards-"Who said that?"
Same Voice-"Patrick Henry!"
Bob Flock-"What time is it?"
Mary Bell-"Pm a bit fastf,
Bob Flock-"I know it, but what time is it?"
Kenneth Wolf-'4Please show me some gloves."
Clerk-" Kid gloves, sir?" V
Kenneth+"Oh, ofcourse not, I want them for grown-ups."
DeVoe-"What do Cannibals do with the heads of their victims?', 'N
Lee Kauffman-"Probably they make noodle soup out of them!',
' Ed Hendricks-"Hey there! Donit spit on the Hoorli'
F. Anderson-"'Smatter? Floor leak?"
Pagf I05 me
Mr. DeVoe-"Were you sick abed yesterday?"
Chuck-"Naw, sick aschoolll'
D. Ludens-"Mother, I tell you Elmore left at ten o'clockI"
Mrs. Ludens-"My dear, don't contradict me! I heard him say before he
left, "Just One!"
Miss Woods-"Merle, name an organ of the body!"
Merle Modler-"The tooth."
Miss Wloods-"What kind of an organ is it?"
M. Modler-"A mouth-organ!"
Bob Carolus-"Say, are you looking for trouble?"
Bob Eyre-"Yeah, have you seen my Chemistry?"
. Williams-J'I've ot an idea I"
3 . .
E. Brown-f'Treat it gently, 1t's in a strange placell'
Miss Woods-L'I have went! Thatfs wrong, isn't it?'7
Miss Woods-"Why is it wrong?"
West hal-""Cause ou ain't went etli'
P Y Y
Wid Palmer-"I never saw such dreamy eyesln
Helen-"You never stayed so late!"
Miss Stoddard-L'Where were you, why so late?"
Kilhefner-"I was at the dentistfs. He said I had a large cavity that needed
Miss Stoddard-4'Did he recommend any course of study?"
Miss Stoddard-Mjack, didn't you hear that bell? Do you know that it meant
to go to work?"
J. Raymond-"I did, but I was waiting for the echo!"
H. Palmer-'fRaymond, have you had your iron today?,'
Westphal-'cYes, I just bit my nailsf'
Mr. Eades fin Economicsj-MI-Iave you ever gone through the Swift Packing
Company where they say they utilize everything but-what?v
Mr. Eades-"Yes, and they make whistles out of thosef,
A Frenchman stopped Mr. DeVoe on the street one day just after he had
bought his new carf'
Frenchman-" Parlez-vous, francais?7'
lVIr. DeVoe-"No, sir, Chevrolet coupe."
Kilhefner-" Ah-hch-o-o-o-o lu
Miss Stoddard-"Clarence, have you a handkerchief?"
Killy-"Yah!ya wanna use it?'7
o-- --Q 9-3 +--- --Q
Sister-"His nose is broken!"
His Girl-"And he's lost his front teeth!"
Mother-"But he didn't drop the ball!"
VVoman,s faults are many,
Men have only two:
Everything they say,
And everything they do!
He looked up. A seeming convulsion seemed to shake his whole being. The
sound of feet on the boarded floor drew closer. He tried to assume the air of
bravado, as he lifted his hand to his mouth to quell a seeming nonchalant yawn.
Pat, pat, pat, came the feet. The sounds ceased to ring in his ears. The figure
of Disaster stood by his side. He coughed and the lump in his throat grew larger.
Beads of sweat stood on his laboring brow. He swallowed, once, twice, thrice,
and then a calm passed over him. The figure moved on. He smiled. Again he
had fooled the teacher. He had swallowed his exam. pony!
Mr. Timmons-"All right, now run up the curtain!"
"By', Countryman-"Say! What do you think I am, a squirrel?,'
Ild like to be a farmer bold,
To plow the corn and cut the hay,
And, when the winter winds blow cold,
To wear red flannel lingerie!
SAME WAY EVERYWHERE
Sanio-"Gondola ride, little girl?"
Franchisco-"No, thanks, just swam home from oneli'
LaRue, Qlighting last Fatimaj-"I'd like to offer you a cigarette, but-"
Midge Coonrad-"Thanks, but I don't smoke cigarette butts!"
"Mrs. Clancey, your Child's badly spoiled!"
'!G'wan wid yeZ!,'
"Well, if you don't believe me, come and see what the steam-roller did to it."
D. Heiss CLooking at Eddieis football picture!-"Why do you have so many
wrinkles in your forehead?"
Eddie-"QI used to drink out of a saucer when I was a babyf,
Irene-"Harry told me a good story last night!"
Ceal-"Can he tell a good story?"
Irene-"Yes, he holds his audience from start to finish."
Miss Stoddard Cafter long-winded proofj-"And now we find that x equals o."
Student with sleepy voice-"Gee, all that work for nothing!,'
Man--'LHey, get off that cement. Can't you see that it's wet?',
Grace C.-"Oh, that's all right. Iim wearing my galoshesf,
l Man-"Don't go in swimming here. The water's full of man-eating sharks."
Dorothy A. fcoldlyj-"Well, I'm not a man!"
DeVoe-"What are the five forces of gravity?"
Bell-"I don't know all of thern. I only know four."
DeVoe-"Well, which one don't you know?,'
4:--- --Q 2:-c o-- --+
Miss Woods Qreading MacBethj-"What is amiss?,'
Eddie Holmen-"A young lady!"
J. Kennedy-"Just think of our forest preserves!"
H. Heiss-"What about the subway jam?"
MR. FRANK BILLMORE WRITES A LETTER
Dear Dolores: '
"I received your letter some time ago, but have neglected to answer and now
only because I have too.
I regret very much that I have too do this but business is business, and I
have found the girl I think I love. She is a new acquaintance of mind.
I think anything is all off with us, so don't bother to answer this because it
will do no good except too torment me. Although I will always remember you
as a very good freind, but not as a personal friend.
Goodbye permanently, FRANK BILLMIRE.
Maurice John-'CSO your efforts to get on the team were fruitless?"
Don Laidig-"Oh, no! Not at all! They gave me a lemon!',
Vera Glafka-"I consider, John, that sheep are the stupidest creatures living."
John K.-"Yes, my lamb!"
Miss Llewellyn-"Have you proved this proposition?"
Leslie Richmond-"Proved is rather a strong word, but I can say that I have
rendered it highly probable!"
Doris Foulds-"What makes you so small?"
Bud Long-"I was brought up on shortcake and condensed milkf'
WAY OF ADDRESSING TEACHERS
Soph.-I don't understand.
"My heart is with the ocean," sighed the poet, thin and pale. D
"You've gone me one better," gasped his friend who clutched the rail.
Absent-minded Prof. to newsboy as he hands him a newspaper,"See here,
young man, this is the last time I will accept a report after class!?'
Mr. DeVoe-"VVhat is density?"
J. Wenger-"I can't define it, but I can give you an illustrationf'
Mr. DeVoe-"The illustration is good! Sit down!"
"Fust time you've ever milked a cow, is it?" said Uncle Josh to his visiting
nephew. "Wal, y' do it a durn sight better'n most city fellers do!"
"It seems to come natural somehow," said the youth, flushing with pleasure.
"I've had a good deal of practice with a fountain pen."
In he came,
Down he sot,
Saw the questions,
Up he got!
E A 'E
Mr. Eades-"You haven't learned much in this class, have you, Peterson?,'
Grant-"I admire you for your broadmindedness in taking the blame like
that, Mr. Eadesf'
Inebriated One Ctenderly embracing lamp postj-"Thas,h funny! Shomebody
musht be home. I shee a light upstairslu
Hod Palmer-"Got a soft eraser?"
INIitchell-"Never mind, I'll lend you a collar!"
Wilbur-"Generally speaking, girls are-"
Ebbie-"Well, generally speaking, girls are-"
Ceal-"Well, are what?"
Mr. Heiss-"That a new girtl you're paying attention to?"
H. Heiss-"No, dad, just the same old one repainted."
"Just one word, darling," he pleaded.
"No," she scorned him. "I just simply will not help you with your old cross-
word puzzle!" '
ADVICE TO THE LOVELORN
V - By Miss URA FOOL
Ques. Why does Ed look at Dorothy,smile,blush,roll his eyes and sigh.-Curious.
Ans. I guess that the song,"In the Spring aYoungMan's Fancy turns to loven,
can be made to fit any season. The young lady's fancy turns the same way ac-
cording to appearances but honestly, aren't they a cute pair?
Ques. VVhy does Laurence Deets comb his hair,wear a collar and tie and shine his
shoes? It,s rather unusual.-Doris.
Ans. Don't you know that the Senior girls' latest fad is falling for Laurence?
Ques. I think Clark Stanley is just wonderful,don,t you?Please tell me how I can
get an introduction. Fm only a Freshman and I'm afraid to smile at him.-
Ans. Oh, Mildred, another one fallen for a football hero.Ask some of the Senior
girls to help you out.
Ques. Herschel doesn't love me any more. He tried to pawn my ring. How can
I get it back and what should I do to him?-Margaret.
Ans. Poor Margaret, you had better tell his father to increase his allowance so
there won't be any cause for pawning it. Just overlook it, this time.
Ques. I have two suitors. HoWard's a grave Junior and Henry is a Freshman,
but he hides it well. VVhich shall I choose?-Fern.
Ans. You still have three more years in High School, Fern. Don't depend upon a
Junior, educate the youngster and he'll untutor all right.
QI Page 109 I'-
4r--- --4 Q-:ze +-- --o 2.
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4b-- ---Q Q-:z +-- --Q-
CHESTER WADSWORTH , Pfgfideng
WALTER PALMER . , Vife-Pf,Jid,ng
PAUL PHILLIPS . . Secretary-Treafurer
C. HERBERT BEAN Cm. E. Hunnj, U. of I., '03, B.S., Bound Book, New Jersey.
ANNA K. BECKER QMrs. Charles Blazierj, Los Angeles, California.
ANNA J. BUCKLEY fMrs. William Fletchterj, Chicago Art Institute, Los Angeles, California.
MABEL L. CLARKSON CMrs. R. Brownj, N. W. U., '02, Arkansas City, Kansas.
CLARE M. COCHREN QMrs. Frank PitneyJ, Chicago, Illinois.
MATTIE L. DAVELER, Los Angeles, California.
MARTHA DIETERLE fMrs. A. L. StreetD.
MAE ERSON Cdeceasedl CMTS. Will Evansl.
C. RoY EVANS, Jefferson Med. Col., '04, M.D.
BIRDIE X. FERRIS fMrs. C. M. Fryej N.I.S.N.S., 'OI.
ETHEL B. FERRIS QMrs. F. L. GeidnerJ, Los Angeles, California
MELVIN C. HARLEN Cdeceasedb, U. of M., '04, LL.B.
HARRIET V. HOWLAND CMrs. Carl Coej, Chicago, Illinois.
WINNIFRED I. HOYT QMFS. Charles MentonJ, Rutland, Vermont.
PAUL R. JAMISON Cm. K. Stoltzj, Worthington, Minnesota.
CHLoE C. J0HNs0N fMfS. R. Millardj, Montour, Iowa. '
CORA V. JOHNSON.
MAMIE KELLY CMrs. R. Alpheus TriggsJ, Bus. Col., Oshkosh, Wis.
LAURA E. OSBORN CMrs. R. E. Ewingj, York, North Dakota.
CARRIE B. REITZEL Cdeceasedj CMrs. Romeo BakerJ.
MAUDE R. REYNOLRS KMIS. E. L. BiermanJ, Congress Park, Illinois.
ROY W. RUTT Cm. Kellyj, U. of I., '03 B.S., Niagara Falls, N. Y.
EDITH I. SHELDON CMrs. R. S. Butlerj, Des Moines, Iowa.
ERMYN I. SMITH CMrs. Ludensj, Business College.
DELLA M. STABLER, Business College.
PANSY TREASHER fdeceasedj QMrs. R. E. Deetsl.
ALICE M. WARD QMrs. A. H. Harmsj, Knoxville, Illinois.
JOHN A. WARD Cm. F. MunsonJ, U. of M., '02, LL.B.
ARTHUR C. WHEELER fm. Evelyn Harrisl, U. of M., '03, B.S., Hilo, T.H.
LILLIAN ANDREES fMrs. J. K. Coatesj.
HERVEY ANNING fm. Elizabeth Laymenj, Chicago, Illinois.
GEORGE BRESSLER fm. L. Leej, Chicago, Illinois.
ADELINE BURR, Bus. College, Chicago, Illinois.
CELIA COLQUIST. -
JOHN DAVIS Cm. Helen Spiesj, U. of I., '04, B.S., LaGrange, Illinois.
ETHEL DURSTINE CMrs. H. Woodworthj, Newberg, Oregon.
EDNA HAZARD CMrs. Nevin Louxj.
NELLIE JOHNSON CMrs. F. Hydej, Elmira, Washington.
ETHEL LEWRENCE fMrs. Quinton Ward Hungatej, U. of W.
LILLIAN LINGLE CMrs. M. M. Wasleyj, Chicago, Illinois.
EDITH LYLE QMIS. Charles PippertJ, Rock Falls, Illinois.
EDNA MANGAN CMrs. C. R. Martinj.
JETTIE PHELPS fMrs. G. W. Yinglingl, Business College.
ANN PRICE CMrs. Percy Richtmeyerj, Business College, Chicago, Illinois
LEWIS REISNER Cm. Ethel Stowej, N. W. U., '06, B.S., Warren, Illinois.
MARY SELLERS QMrs. Joseph Conneryj, Kent Law School, '09, LL.B., Chicago, Illinois.
JOHN STEGER Cm. E. Downingj, U. of M., '04, LL.B.
IDELLA ST. JOHN QMrs. J. R. Washburnj, Hillsdale College, Oakdale, California.
LYDIA WAHL fdeceasedJ N.I.S.N.S., '04.
EMILY WESTBURN CMrs. H. L. Obermillerj, Hahnemann Hospital.
LOTTIE WHITE QMrs. Moldtj, Los Angeles, California.
lYIAMIE WILLIAMS KMFS. George Mottj, Business College, Alameda, California.
JOHN D. BOYER, Los Angeles, California. '
CEcELIA COLLINS, Bus. Col.
AMY A. COLQUIST CMrs. Julius Linnb.
ELMER CURTIS, Portland, Oregon.
H A as
o-- ---4 E:-4 o-- --Q
CORINNA CROWL, Ferry Hall, Wellesley, '06, E.B., Academy of Fine Arts, Eagle Rock, California.
MARY DUTCHER CMrs. Percy Domerj. .
JOSEPHINE R. ELLIOTT fMrs. John Harphamj, U. of I., '05, B.L.S., Chicago, Illinois.
HOWARD F. FREY Cm. Jane Wardl, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
PEARL M. FRISBEE CMrs. C. M. Watersl.
RALPH GALT fm. 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.
IXIAREJNCHELLETT CMrs. A. K. JonesJ, Frances Shimer Academy, '02, Oread Inst., '04, Washington,
BERTHA B. HEATON CMrs. VV. H. Millerj, Galva, Iowa.
JAMES A. HEATON Cm. Bernice Whitstonel, Rock Falls, Illinois.
BEN HERSHEY Cm. Mary E. Allynl, Lake Forest, '02, Williams Col., '06, B.A., Yale Forestry School,
FRED HINRICNS fm. Mabel Woodsj, Chicago, Illinois.
ALBERT L. KEUFMAN, Denver, Colorado.
JESS? A. KAUFMAN CMrs. Steven A. Wellerj, Bus. Col., Columbia Col. of Expression, Pasadena,
NORA LUST fMrs. E. R. Fowkesj, Normal School, Pickrell, Nebraska.
ELSIE MUSKRIDGE CMrs. A. Thomasj, New Haven, Connecticut.
SADIE M. O'HARE CMrs. D. B. Comegysj, N.I.S.N.S., '05, Seneca, Illinois.
EMMA C. PFUNDSTEIN, Bus. Coll.
LUELLA J. PHILIPS CMrs. 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. X
WILL ROBINSON Cm. Bess Burdickl, U. of M., Cornell Univ., '06, M.E.
EARL SCOTT fm. Alice Burkholderj, U. of M., '06, B.S., New York City.
EMMA STABLER, Bus. Col.
LLOYD A. THUMMEL Cm. J. Seidelj.
LELIA S. WOLFERSPERGER, Miss Liggett's School,,Vassar, '06, A.B.
MABEL R. WOORS QMrs. Fred Hinrichsj, Art Institute, Chicago, Illinois.
NELLIE F. ZELLAR, Oberlin Col., Ashton, Illinois.
SAMUEL F. ZELLAR Cm. M. Knappb, U. of INI., Geneva, Illinois.
N. MEY ADAMS CMrs. Louis Taylorj, N.I.S.N.S., '04, Peoria, Illinois.
LOUANE BALDWIN Cdeceasedj.
VIOLA M. BICKFORD fMrs. Clyde Hendricksj, Bus. Col., 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 Association, 'o6.
KATIE E. CARNEY Cdeceasedj CMrs. Tom Enrightj.
EDITH M. CAROLUS CMrs. G. Dieterleb, N.I.S.N.S., 'o4.
JULIA T. CONLON fMrs. Tom O'GradyD.
ERNEST CLATWORTHY Cm. Mary Buellj, 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. I
WILLIAM R. FRERICKS Cm. C. Thompsonj, Carthage Col., '05, A.B., Rochester Theol. Sem., IO7, Hills-
CLYDE P. HENDRICKS Cm. Viola Bickfordl, U. of M., '06, D.D.S., Fulton, Illinois.
EARLE HOLDRIDGE Cm. Myrtle BrownJ.
CHARLES N. HOSTETTER fm. N. FeigleyD, Berwyn, Illinois.
H. FLORENCE KAUFI-'MAN fMrs. C. E. Smithj, Rockford Training School, '06, Chicago, Illinois.
DOUGLES H. LAVVRENCE Cm. Kate Purtellj, U. of W., Denver, Colorado.
CALLIE E. LEITZ CMrs. R. W. E. hlitchellj.
MARY A. LOGAN Chlrs. Lloyd Englej.
ELIZABETH M. MCGRATH.
CLARENCE E. MEHAFFEY, Seattle, Washington.
EVA T. OSTERNOUDT CMrs. Clay Triggsj, Rapid City, South Dakota.
ERMA G. OvERHoLsER Cdeceasedj fMrs. H. D. Hartingb.
CLARA F. PFISTERER fINIrs. John Heatonj, Bus. Col., West Chicago, Illinois.
HANNAH R. REMSDELL CMrs. J. Schulerj.
F. WILLIAM REISKE, Bus. Col., New York City.
BERTHA M. ROYER fMrs. L. Quesenburyj, Prophetstown, Illinois.
HELEN M. SPIES QMrs. John Davisj, Washington Col., Lewis Inst., School Dom. Arts and Science
BESSIE STAKEMILLER, Bus. Col.
LEOLA F. STEVENS, Bus. Col.
MAY F. THOMAS ClXIrs. Ernest Stablerj.
+-- --Q Q-:E +-- --4.2
o-- --o E74 +-- --Q lg
MAEEL K. TRUMMEL fMrs. Charles Weaverl.
ED TURNROTH fm. Grace Hickmanj. '
I'IILDA TURNROTH fMrs. J. Connellj, Aurora, Illinois.
E. ELSIE WETZELL, N.I.S.N.S., '04, Elgin, Illinois.
EMMA G. WHISTI.ER fMrs. L. Shiveleyj, Mt. Morris Col., U. of M., Mt. Morris, Illinois.
GEORGE WILKINSON Cm. Inez Sickelfieldj, Hanover Col., '07, B.A., Spokane, Washington.
ELSIE M. WILLIAMS fIXfIrs. H. A. Tedmanl, Galesburg, Illinois.
MAUDE M. WILLIANISON CMrs. E. K. Batholomewj, N.I.S.N.S., Chicago, Illinois.
Joi-INCI.l WOLFERSPERGER Cm. E. A. Eberlingj, Cornell U., '06, A.B., Columbia U., '09, M.E., Denver,
OLLIE A. ANDREES CMrs. David Peckj, Otalissa, Iowa.
ARLOW ARGREVES Cm. Mildred Dosienl, 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 Cm. Nell Lookerb, U. of NI., '07, B.S., Atlanta, Georgia.
IVIADGE I.. BRYANT Qdeceasedl.
DOLLIE S. K. BURGESS fMrs. Frank Bundyj, Bus. Col., Los Angeles, California.
BELLE BURKE fMrs. John Sturtevantj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
ARCHIE BUYERS Cm. Edna Tobinl, U. of I., '08, B.S., Columbus, Ohio.
ROXALENA DAVISON fMrs. Spencer Hoifj, N.I.S.N.S., '06, Council Bluffs, Iowa.
WILLIAM DIETZ Cdeceasedj Cm. N. Chamburgj, Bus. Col.
CHRISTINA DUNBAR CMrs. Archie SauerD, E.I.S.N.S., '06, Morrison, Illinois.
IXIARGUERITA A. ERISMAN QMrs. Herbert Grayj, Cook Co. Hosp., 'I2, Oberlin Col., Chicago, Illinois.
VIRGIL S. FERGUSON Cm. Estelle Wolstserj, Bus. Col., Kansas City, Missouri.
JEssIE S. GAULRAPP, Chicago School of Music.
ANNA M. GRAHAM fMrs. F. Talbottj, N.I.S.N.S., Kewanee, Illinois.
JOHN C. HELMS, Carthage Col., '07, B.S., U. of M., 'IO, LL.B., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
LENORE H. HINRICHS CMrs. R. S. Truittj, Iowa S.N.S., Davenport, Iowa.
BESSIE HOOESTITLER CMrs. H. W. Leidigj, Dixon, Illinois. ,
CLARA T. JURGENS Qdeceasedj QlXIrs. Peter Dietzj.
VINCENT KANNALLY, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
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 fm. Stella Cummingsj, Chicago, Illinois.
VINNIE OVERHOLSER fMrs. Clement Heyb, N.I.S.N.S., '06, U. of W., '17, B.S.
FLORENCE R. REED, Bus. Col., Billings, Montana.
LENA P. ROATH fMrs. Nleatheringhamj, Eureka Col., '07, A.B., Camp Point, Illinois.
ELSIE SNYDER fdeceasedl.
FLOY STAGER CMrs. Shirkj, Vasser College, Lancaster, Pennsylvania.
INIABEL WHEELER, Wells Col., '08, A.B., Simmons Col., Detroit, Michigan.
MIGNON WHISTLER, Mt. Morris Col., U. of Pa., Faribault Col., Oakland, California.
MAE E. WILCOX QMrs. H. Wilkinsl.
MILDRED T. CRAMER CMrs. Fred Scottj, Grand Island, Nebraska.
IRENE CRAWFORD fMrs. Harry Schmoegerj, Peoria, Illinois.
ETHEL DAVELER fMrs. David A. Barryl Millbrae, California.
BELLE DUFFIE, U. of Chicago, Camden Eng. School of Arts and Crafts, U. of Columbia.
CARRIE FULFS CMrs. T. DodsonJ, Pasadena, California.
GRACE F. GREEN, Bus. Col.
LESTER B. HENDRICRS Cm. Fannie Wilcoxb, U. of I.
LUELLA HILL CMrs. 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 fdeceasedj.
EDITH JONES Cdeceasedb.
INIAUDE C. KANNALLY fMrs. H. H. DoranJ, Ottumwa, Iowa.
IVA E. KNOX fMrs. Luther Johnsonj, Polyclinic Hosp., '08, Galata, Montana.
HARRIET A. LEHMAN CMrs. Chas. Greggj, Seattle, Washington.
HERBERT MASS, U. of I., Armour Inst., Chicago, Illinois.
E. PEARL MANGAN Cdeceasedj QMrs. Chas. Rhodesl.
ADDIE INIENSCI-I QMrs. D. Ebersolej, Lewiston, Minnesota.
GLADYS PADDOCK U. of W., N.YV.U., '08, A.B., Chicago, Illinois.
GEORGE F. PFISTVERER fm. Ethel R. Koihlerj, U, of I., '08, B.S., Chicago, Illinois
TRACY POWELL Cm. A. Holsnoglej.
ISABELLE K. ROBINSON fMrs. A. Haglundj, Burnham School for Girls.
CARRIE RODEMEYER, Bus. Col.
HATTIE M. SHULER fMrs. H. Wadej, Rock Falls, Illinois.
DELLA SMITH, Bus. Col., Los Angeles, California. .
Page 113 I-
o-- --+ 23-4 o--
NELLIE F. ADAMS CNIrs. E. L. Hainl, Stout Training School, '07, VVashington, D. C.
LLOYD H. ALMY Cm. Anna Hansonj, U. of I., '12, B.S., Washington, D. C.
HARRY S. BALDWIN Cm. Helen Seamesj, U. of VV., Galt, Illinois.
LOUISE BECKWITH flVIrs. Wm. Jamisonl, Vlfestern College for IVomen.
HERBERT E. BELL Cm. Laura Adamsb, U. of I., '10, B.S.
DEAN BICKFORD fm. W. Rourkej, Chicago College of Pharmacy, '07,
ANNA G. CAROLUS QMrs. E. Goshertl, Bus. Col.
GLENN CHRISTOPHER fm. 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.
BIARGUERITE J. GOEBEL ClIrs. John Harrisj, Silver City College, A.B., Dening, New KIexi
ANNA GOSTELOW, Chicago Art Inst., N. YV. IXfIusic, Prophetstown, Illinois,
HOWARD S. GREEN Qm. Bertha Waltersl, U. of I., Spokane, YVashington.
ANNA V. D. HANSON QMS. Lloyd H. Almyj, Rockford Col., W.I.S.N.S., '09, lVashington,
LEROY HECKNIAN Cm. Estella Clinitej, Faithview, Arkansas.
W. MILLARD IIASKELL Cdeceasedj, U. of I., '10, B.S.
MIGNON HASKELL CMrs. Clement VVearyj, Simmons Col., Los Angeles, California.
MAUDE S. MECHLING ClVIrs. Grant Vaughenj, Portsmouth, Ohio.
LAURA B. RICH CMrs. Ernest Stevensj.
EMMA A. SCOTT CMrs. E. L. Raineyj, Goshen Col., Oberlin, '00, A.B., Matherville, Illinois.
EIISIE SPEAR, Washburn Col., U. of I., '14, B.S., Fort Benning, Georgia.
:ANNA E. SWANSON CMrs. Harvey Johnsonj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
MELVINA T. THOMAS QMTS. R. Hultsj.
PAULINE UTLEY fMrs. Wm. Shelbyj, Ferry Hall, Bus. Col., Brooklyn, Massachusetts.
EDNA E. WALCK fMrs. Charles Bornej, Oakland, California.
TESSIE IMI. WETZELL QlVIrs. H. G. Kohll.
LULU TVORTHINGTON, Business College, Hollywood, California.
SIDNEY B. WRIGHT, U. of I., '09, B.S., Chicago, Illinois.
IRUTH ANNING, Chicago Froebel As., '08, Evanston, Illinois.
MAMIE DAUEN CIVIrs. Ernest Bowersl, U. of I., IXfIilledgville, Illinois.
JESSIE DEVINE QMrs. J. Shulfj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
EDNA FIELD CMrs. A. IVIeinsj, N.I.S.N.S., Sterling Hosp.
HELEN GALT, Western Col. for Women, '10, A.B., Anaconda, Montana.
EVA GIKEEN, Bus. Col,
GEORGE HUNT Cm. E. Swansonj.
KATIE KANE, N.I.S.N.S., Rock Falls, Illinois.
IVIARIE KEEFER, U. of I., N.I.S.N.S., Knox Col., '11, A.B.
JULIUS LINN Cm. Amy Colquistb, U. of I.
HELEN LANDIS CMrs. H. Oppoldj.
LEROY OVERHOLSER Cm. Margaret Carnesj, Chicago, Illinois.
IXIARTIN OVERHOLSER fm. Mary Jane Foxj, U. of I., '10, B.S., Fonda, New York.
NELLIE POWELL, Bus. Col.
LESTER PHILLIPS fm. Ida Christiancej, If. of I., '12, B.S., Rock Falls, Illinois.
LESLIE PINCKNEY fm. Marie Koenerj, Wheaton Col., '10, B.S., U. of I., '17, NIA., Kansa
EARL ROBINSON fdeceasedJ, U. of I.
ETTA ROYER fIVIrs. Charles Reedj, Emerson, Illinois.
JOY SHELDON, Chicago, Illinois.
DELISLE SPEAR Qdeceasedl ClX'Irs. F. A. Buckalooj, WVashburn Col.
ALICE WORTHINGTON, Bus. Col., Hollywood, California.
CORAL ALLEN CINIrS. Mortimer Coel, Cornell Col., Lena, Illinois.
JOHN BECKWITH Qm. Beulah Cassellj.
BESSIE BUCKLEY CMrs. H. Gerdesj, Universal Chiropractic Col., '13, D. C.
BESSIE M. BUSIIMAN.
BEULAI-1 CASSELL CMrs. John Beckwithl.
CORA CRAVVFORD QMrs. Wilson McKimD, VV.I.S.N.S., hlaquoketa, Iowa.
JEANETTE CRAWFORD CMrs. Paul Lennonj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
MABEL CRUSE, Bus. Col., Olivet Col., Chicago, Illinois.
LORA E. DOWNEY CMIS. C. D. Beanj, Geneseo, Illinois.
BLANCHE EAGAN CMrs. John Adairj.
NENA FEIGLEY CMrs. Chas. Hostetterj, Berwyn, Illinois.
ARTHUR E. HAMILTON fm. Lillian Morrisj, U. of M., Morrison, Illinois.
LAURA V. D. HANSON, Rockford Col., W.I.S.N.S., '09, Havana, Illinois. I ' U
EDITH HARDEN CMrs. Marshallj, Chicago Col. of Phys. Ed. and Ex., '09, Flint, Michigan.
s City, hfIis
EDGAR P. HERMANN, U. of I., '12, A.B., U. of W., '21, M.A., U. of Chicago.
ETHEL M. HUTTON Cdeceasedj CMrs. Irwin Leitzj.
JESSIE M. JONES.
HENRY LEINBACH Cm. Edith Huttonj.
ETHEL IXIANGAN fMrs. R. NIcMorineJ, Assiniboia, Sask., Canada.
WILLIAM MOONEY, Chicago Law School, 'IO, LL.B., Chicago, Illinois.
AGNES PAYNE CMrs. Harry McCaslinD.
FLORENCE M. PITTMAN CMrs. Chas. E. Manonj, Harmon, Illinois.
LUELLA POWERS, Cornell Col., U. of I., '12, A.B.
JULIA M. RAU CMrs. A. F. Christophersonj, Shurtlelf Col., '13, A.B., Baptist Inst., '15, Esheranzo,
Natal, South Africa.
RAYMOND M. REAL Cm. Myrtle Bowersj, U. of I., '12, LL.B., Mattoon, Illinois.
IRAYMOND REITZEL fm. Gale Bergl, Cornell Col., '12, A.B., Harvard U., '24, KID., Galveston, Texas.
ELWYN SHAW Cm. Edith F. Griliinj, U. of M., 'IO, LL.B., Freeport, Illinois.
PEARL SHELLY fMrs. A. Ruttj, Lewis Inst., '10, Norma, OIItario, Canada.
LULU H. STEADMAN 1Mrs. L. Fryej. '
WALTER H. STEPHAN Cm. Blythe Martinj, N. W. Col., Rush lXfIedical Col., '14, iNI.D., Dillon, Montana.
FARADAY STROCK Cm. M. Cliftonl, U. of I., St. Louis, Missouri.
RACHAEL STROCK fMrs. Willard AndrewsJ.
BESSIE L. TALBOTT CMrs. Carl Thomasb, Bus. Col.
ARTHUR W. WHEELER Cm. Mildred Lawrencej, U. of Chicago.
EUGENE H. WILLIAMS Cdeceasedb.
GRACE WORTHINGTON CMrs. M. W. Rowej, Bus Col., Elgin Illinois.
RENA ANDERSON CMrs. A. R. McDonaldJ, U. of I., '14, A.B., Newman, Illinois.
HARRIET L. BARTO CMrs. John K. Myerj.
EFFIE M. CHAPIN CMFS. Aaron GaulrappJ, Tampico, Illinois.
JULIA CRAWFORD CMrs. E. Everett Harrisonj, Coe Col., ,II, B.S., Rochester, New York.
MILTON CRUSE fm. Ruth MonroeJ, N. W. Dental Col., '13, D.D.S., Chicago, Illinois.
A. BLANCHI-2 DICKEY, Bus. Col., Rock Island, Illinois.
HARRIET R. ECHTERNACH, Cornell College, '12, A.B.
EDWARD FERRIS fm. Velma StitzelJ, Spokane, WaslIington.
MABEL A. FLOCK CMrs. Brandlinj, Barrington, Illinois.
A. ELSINA GEOFI-'ROY CMrs. L. C. Grovej, N.I.S.N.S., 'IO, 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. HOIJSDON, P.G., Oberlin, '13, A.B., U. of I., Urbana, Illinois.
IDA B. HOLBROOK, N.I.S.N.S., '12, Chicago 'Training School.
L. INIAY JACKSON fMrs. Wilbur Hightowerj, New Orleans, Louisiana
LILLIAN B. LANGFORD CMrs. Paul Harmsj.
MILDRED LAWRENCE ClVIrs. Arthur Wheelerj, U. of I.
MARY E. LLEWELLYN CMrs. Florian Hickmanb.
MAUD L. MEHAFFEY CMrs. Geo. Comstockj, Sycamore, Illinois.
ETHEL W. MILLER, Deaconess Training School, '10, Battle Creek, IXIichigan.
KENDALL MURPHY Cm. Ruby AllenJ, U. of I., '13, B.S., Muskegon, Michigan.
C. JULIUS PARTRIDGE.
ETHEL M. ROSENGREN CMrs. Geo. Sheldonj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
OLIVER H. RUNK Cm. Esther Collinj, U. of I., Mexico City, Kentucky.
CLARENCE STITZEL Cm. Hazel E. Donoghj, U. of I., '12, B.S., Fairbury, Illinois.
HARRY K. STURTZ Cm. Verbal Erwinj, Armour Inst., U. of I. -
HAZEL W. SWARTLEY CMrs. John Beckerj, Bus. Col.
R. KENNETH SWIFT Cdeceasedj, Bus. Col.
CLEMENT E. VVEARY Cm. Mignon Haskellj, U. of I., Los Angeles, California.
FRANK D. WHEELER, U. Of I., U. of Colo., Chicago, Illinois.
HELEN M. WILLIAMS, Bus. Col., R.N., Philippine Islands. .
W'ILLIE .ADAIR fhlrs. Alex Barrj, Cornell College, Chicago, Illinois.
J. ELLIOT ADAMA Cm. Marjorie Griflinj, Albion Col., '14, A.B., Detroit, Michigan. .
CHARLES W. ANTHONY fdeceasedj, Leland Stanford U.
ALEDA M. BOWMAN fMrs. Lamont Richardsonj, U. of W., '13, A.B. Chicago School of Ex., Sheboygan
GEORGE T. BRESNAHAN, U. of I., U. of W., '15, A.B., Iowa City, Iowa.
LOURDE CONBOY, P.G., U. of I., '14, B.S., Chicago, Illinois.
E. CAROLINE CONNER CMrs. H. Evansj, Sterling Hospital, '20, R.N. Cuba City, Wisconsin.
JOHN J. DUEEIE, Chicago, Illinois.
EDNA M. ERISMAN fMrs. Ed. Scottj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
F. ELMER EVANS Qm. E. Pettibonej, Albion Col., '14, A.B., Detroit, Nlichigan.
E o-- --4: --cf E
RUTH E. HENDERSON, Knox College, '16, A.B., Washington, D. C.
LEROY KENDRICKS fm. Olga Stenrosej.
ALBERT D. HERMANN Cm. Grace Gravesj, Y. M. C. A. Col., Monmouth, Illinois.
ALICE E. JOHNSON, Bus. Col.
VERNA L. KNOX Cdeceasedj.
ANNA S. LINN CMrs. Earl Ellmakerb, N.I.S.N.S.
ZAEL E. LUTZ fm. Margaret Elliottj, Albion Col., Freeport, Illinois.
HAZEL MANGAN QMrs. Elmer Woodj, Lewis Inst., '11, Chicago, Illinois.
DosSIE M. MEAKINS CMrs. Vernon Smithj, Morrison, Illinois.
NANNIE E. OVERCASI-I CMrs. Harvey Doddj, New Rockford, North Dakota.
CHARLES L. REISNER Cm. Elsa Lutjohannj, U. of I., '13, B.S., Watseka, Illinois
YVARREN RIDDLESBARGER Qdeceasedl.
BENJAMIN E. RODEMEYER Cm. Ann Fayej, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
GLADYS W. SPEAR CMrs. Edward Peasej, P.G., U. of W., Forest Park, Illinois.
K. HAZEL STODDARD CNIrs. Arla DawsonJ, Lewis Inst., '11, P.G., Lewis Inst., Grace, Idaho.
STELLA M. WALZER QMrs. C. L. Dangerfieldj, Lakeside Hosp., '13, Stockton, California.
PHILIP H. WARD Cm. Edith Jamisonj, U. of I., '13, LL.B.
ESTHER M. WILLIAMS CMrs. Earl Beechamj, Powell, Wyoming.
CLARENCE ANDERSON Cm. Ethel Toddj, U. of I., '14, B.S., Urbana, Illinois.
M. GERTRUDE BEIEN.
CHARLOTTE BICKFORD QMrs. Frank Haskellj, Los Angeles, California.
ORANIA MAY CAROLUS CMrs. Floyd Crouseb, Cornell Col. Normal Music, '12, Bluflfton Col., '14, A.B.
CAROLL D. COE fm. Mabel Lindstruml, Tarry, Sask., Canada.
CHARLES D. EBERSOLE fm. Marion Hartoughj, U. of W., Cornell Col., '14, B.A., Winona, Minn.
HARRY B. EBERSOLE Cm. Gladys Fletcherj, Goshen Col., '14, A.B., Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
INIARIE LOUISE FARREL QMrs. A. Martelll, Cleveland, Ohio.
MARGIE ELLEN FERRIS QMrs. Harry Clarkj.
OLIVE E. JOURNEY CMrs. John Andrewsj. I
MARION MINERVA MCKENSIE CVIrs. 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., Madison, Wisconsin.
HENRY SHACOFF, U. of W., '15, B.S., Rush Med. Col., '17, M.D., Chicago, Illinois.
ELEANOR S. SMITH, Aurora, Illinois.
ETHEL E. STEP1-IAN QMrs. Fred Wagnerj, Ashton, Illinois.
ROY E. SHELLY Cm. Elizabeth Bartzb, U. of I.
WALTER TALBOTT Qm. Jennie Grahamj, U. of W., Kent Law School, '14, LL.B., Idaho Falls, Idaho.
LYLE BROWNELL WILCOX Cm. Mae Grandonj, N. W. U., U. of W.
MARY A. WILLIAMS QMrs. C. M. Culpj, N.I.S.N.S., Camp Eustis, Virginia.
VERNA M. WILLIAMS CMrs. George Bassettj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
GLENN I. WILSON, U. of I., Lusk, Wyoming.
EMMA BOSSOH, Chicago Cons. of Music, '19, Davenport, Iowa.
BERNIS BROWN Cm. Bertha Statesj, U. of I., '15, B.S., '17, M.S., '2o, Ph.D., Columbus, Ohio.
MARIE CHRISTOPHER QMrs. George Bridgestockj, Prophetstown, Illinois.
HAZEL DELP QMrs. Harry Donichyj, N.I.S.N.S., Morrison, Illinois.
HOWARD GEYER fm. Ruth Windoml, U. of I.
FRANK GOULD fm. Anna Kildayj, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
JAMES HASKELL Cm. Grace Palmerl, U. of I.
MARION JENNINGS, N. W. U., Hanover, Germany, U. of W., '16, B.A., Evanston, Illinois.
EDNA LEFEVER CMrs. Thomas Ewbankl.
HERBERT MATTHEWS Cm. Syble Wellekerl, Bus. Col., Morrison, Illinois.
JOHN RICKINNEY Cm. Constance Mitchellj, U. of WV., '16, B.S., Kansas City, Missouri
MABEL MECHLING CMrs. Earl Lutjenj.
IRVING POST, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
CHARLES RAU Cm. Anna Johannasj, U. of W., '16, B.S., Pekin, Illinois.
JOHN REAL, U. of I., Smackover, Arkansas.
GLENN REED fm. Isabelle-Davisj, Billings, Montana.
GEORGE SENNEFF fm. Clara Roudebushb, U. of I., ,I5, B.S., Moline, Illinois.
VELMA STITZEL CMrs. Edward Ferrisj, Spokane, Washington.
HENRY WEBER fm. IXIargaret Finnanj, Bus. Col.
GRACE WHEELER fMrs. W. W. Clinganj, Rockford College.
ELSIE WHITE Qdeceasedj, W.I.S.N.S., '13,
CHARLES WILGER, U. of W., Detroit, Michigan.
EVA WILLIAMS CMrs. Oscar Geoffroyj.
MABEL WILLIAMS, Mercy Hosp., R.N., Hot Springs, Arkansas.
GROVER WYNN fm. Pearl Hardyj, U. of W., INIinneapolis, Minnesota.
WILDE AYLESWORTH, May Fair, Illinois. -
FRANCES ANGELL CMrs. Paul Thomasl, Lewis Inst., Mechanicsville, Iowa.
LAURENE BARTLETT QMrs. Park Deweyb, Tama, Iowa.
HELEN BAKER fMrs. Harry Fieldsj.
LORAINE BANKS CMrs. Harold Sharpl, Chicago, Illinois.
PAUL BARTO Cm. Florence Detrickb, Lake Forest Col., '16, A.B., Chicago, Illinois.
LLOYD BIRDSALL Cm. Goldie Phillipsl, U. of I., Duran, Illinois.
HAROLD EDWARD CLARK fm. Opal Goodelli, U. of I., '16, A.B., Springfield, Mass.
GEORGE DOBLE, N. W. U., Cornell Col., Chicago, Illinois.
RUTH DELP, Bus. Col. -
THERESA FORESTER QMrs. Herbert Longj, N.I.S.N.S., Chicago, Illinois.
LOUISE GERDES fMrs. J. B. Connerj, N.I.S.N.S., Buffalo, New York.
BERTHA HERMANN CMrs. Chas. Fosterj, Everett, Washington.
VERNA HOOVER, N. W. U. A
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 CMrs. Emil Frericksb, Nelson, Illinois.
MABEL MODLER fMrs. Buck Faleyj, N.I.S.N.S., Rochelle, Illinois.
ELIZABETH MCCUNE CMrs. Lester Machiaj, Chicago Col. of Phys. Ed. and Ex., Evanston, Illinois.
SUSANNA NICE Cdeceasedi.
GOLDIE PHILLIPS CMrs. Lloyd Birdsalli, Duran, Illinois.
NEVA N. SENNEEF CMrs. Benj. Kreiderj, N.I.S.N.S.
PAUL ROYER, Ames Col. of Ag., U. of W., ,2I, A.B., Chicago, Illinois.
CHARLOTTE WOODS CMrs. Leonard Horrj, N. W. U., LaGrange, Illinois.
LEO WAHL Cm. Verna Glafkaj, U. of I. .
MARJORIE AUSTIN CMrs. Frank McCoyJ, U. of W., jackson Heights, New York.
GERTINE AHRENS, Cornell College, Bus. Col., Hollywood, California. I
CLARA MAE ALLEN CMrs. Guy Frickj, Kesberg, Illinois.
FERN BRIGGS CMrs. E. M. Richj, Rockford, College. A
ALBERT COMSTOCK Cm. Birdie jolmsonj, Chicago, Illinois.
FLORENCE CONBOY, Mount St. joseph.
RUTH CURRIER, Bus. Col., Alascadera, California.
HELEN GRIMES, U. of W.
ANNIE KEEPER, U. of I., U. Of C.
KATHERYN DAVELER Cdeceasedj CMrs. Lewis Meyerj.
WILL DOBLE, Cornell Col., N. W. U., '19, B.S., Chicago, Illinois.
EMMA EBERSOLE CMrs. William Cooperl, Goshen Col., ,2O, A.B., Chicago, Illinois.
WARD FLOCK Cm. Verdelle Richardsonj, U. of I., '17, A.B., Barrington, Illinois.
VEvA FINKLE CMrs. RobertvCOatsJ, N.I.S.N.S.
JESSIE GRAHAM CMrs. Leslie Breitweiserj.
IRA HEY Cm. Carmel Kendallj.
BLANCHE HOLBROOK fMrs. Homer Lanej, N.I.S.N.S.
EDITH JAMISON QMrs. Philip Wardj.
ELZA LUTJOHANN fMrs. Chas. Reisnerj, Watseka, Illinois.
HAZEL LLEWELLYN CMrs. Ralph Scottj, Cornell Col., U. of I., '20, A.B.
ALFRED LENDMAN, U. of I., '18, B.S., Kenosha, Wisconsin.
MABEL LINN fMrs. Russell Thomasl.
FERN MANGAN QMrs. Chas. Horowitzj, Bus. Col., Glenn Ellyn, Illinois.
NORA MCCORMICK CMrs. Anson Dieterlej.
JOHN MEYER fm. Elyda Spearj, U. of I., N. W. U.
EMILY MILLIKAN, Oberlin Col., Tech. Normal School, '17, San Francisco, California.
EDNA INIORRIS QMrs. Edward Niillerj.
ELSIE MERCER fMrs. F. Forsterj, Amer. Cons. of Music, 'I4.
LOVISA MCKENSIE CMrs. Walter Palmerj, Bus. Col.
WALTER PALMER Cm. Lovisa McKensiej, U. Of Iowa, '16, D.D.S.
MAURICE REED, U. of I., '17, B.S., Brooklyn, New York.
HAZEL ROSE CMrs. Fred Campb, Agatha Hosp., R.N., DeWitt, Iowa.
EMIL RYEERG Cm. Ruth Matznickl, Bus. Col.
LOUIE STEFFA fm. Lucene Whitcombj.
ELYDA SPEAR CMrs. john Meyerj, Cornell College.
LORENE STODDARD fMrs. Hugh Whaleyj, Hillsdale Col.
FLOYD TALBOTT Cm. Nellie Finej, N. W. U., Chicago, Illinois.
1 Pagf 117 V
FLORENCE THOMAS CMrs. Lewis Myerj, N.I.S.N.S., Franklin Grove, Illinois
GLENN THOMAS fm. INIargaret Hamiltonb Chicago Illinois.
PHILIP VANHORNE fm. Hazel Wurdemanj U. of W., Chicago, Illinois.
CHESTER WILLIAMS, U. of I., '17, B.S., Ruiunga, California.
EARLE WALLICK Cm. Lalla Danielj, Knox Col. G. Wash..U., '19, A.B., Law School, '22, LL.B., Wash-
ington, D. C. I
IVIINNIE ALLAI, Omaha, Nebraska.
DOROTHY GIBSON, CMrs. George Englej.
ELIZABETH BAKER, Bus. Col.
HAZEL BEAN CMrs. Howard Crusej, Rock Falls, Illinois
IVIERRILL BENSON Cdeceasedl, U. of I., U. of W.
FLORENCE BREIDING CMrS. Chas. Taborl, Prophetstown, Illinois.
EVELYN BURCH CMrs. Arthur Stoecklej, U. of I., Dixon, Illinois.
CHARLOTTE CARL QMrs. G. Shaplandb, N.I.S.T.C., Chicago, Illinois.
LITA CHRISTOPHER CMrs. Albert Geddesj, Oak Park, Illinois.
LEROY DECKER fm. Ruth Jacksonl, Chicago, Illinois.
DONALD DEARING Cm. Florence Bakerl, Albion College, Detroit, Michigan.
FLORENCE DETRICK CMrs. Paul Bartoj, U. of I., N.I.S.N.S., '17, Chicago, Illinois.
PAUL FARRELL fm. Agnes Kelleyj, U. of W., Memphis, Tennessee.
ROY FRANTZ Cdeceasedj, Bethany Bible School.
MARGUERITE FLOCK, U. of I., '18, A.B., Urbana, Illinois.
WILFRED GEOFPREY Cm. Helen Leonardl, School of Photography, Larkspur, California.
GLENN HOOVER fm. E. M. hVamsleyD, Bus. Col., U. of I., ,2I, B.S.
HELEN HOPKINS CMFS. Clifton Bowlsbyj, Beloit Col., Council Bluffs, Iowa.
ELMER JANSSEN, U. of I., '18, A.B.
MABEL JACKSON, Marshalltown, Iowa.
IVIARIE LLEWELLYN, U. of I., '20, A.B.
IRENE LOVE, U. of I., Urbana, Illinois.
RUTH NIETZGER, Bus. Col. '
RUTH NICE CMrs. Roy Ebersolej.
PAUL PHILLIPS fm. Helen Spearj, Cornell Col., U. of I., '19, A.B.
RUTH ROYER, N.I.S.N.S., Freeport, Illinois.
FRANKLIN RUBRIGHT Cm. Vera Terryj, U. of I., B.S., Chicago U., ,I9, M.D.
HELEN SPEAR flXIrs. Paul Philipsj, Rockford College, U. of I., '19, A.B.
HELEN TAYLOR, N.I.S.N.S.
RUSSELL WAI-IL Cm. Martha Landisj, Bus. Col.
GRACE WOODS, P.G., U. of I., '19, A.B.
ALICE WEIGHTMAN CMrs. Ralph L. Rankj, Rochelle, Illinois
EUGENE WILLIAMS Cm. Romana Wardl, U. of I., Indianapolis, Indiana.
DORLA ALBRIGHT fMrs. Lloyd Thomej, Rock Falls, Illinois.
LEWIS ANDREAS, U. of I., U. of Syracuse, '21, A.B., Syracuse, New York.
PAUL AHRENS Cm. Lilly Wallbrookb, Wheaton College, Japan.
VERA BARTE1., N.I.S.N.S., Normal State Univ.
KEITH BENSON Cm. Alice Ricej, U. of I., Cornell U., '19, A.B.
RUTH BOOK CMrs. Orville Landisj, N.I.S.N.S., '17, Polo, Illinois.
RAYMOND BRESNAHAN, Ida Grove, Iowa.
MARJORIE BROWN CMrs. Frank Stanleyj, Chicago, Illinois.
CALISTA CHAPLIN, Hillsdale Col., '2O, A.B., Columbia Univ., ,24, M.A., Emporia, Kansas
KENNETH DAVIS, U. of I.
ROY K. DETWEILER, P.G., U. of I., Penrose, Illinois. .
PAUL DUEEIE, U. of I., '21, B.S., Chicago, Illinois.
HELEN EVANS CMrs. Elmer Magneyl Cornell Col.. U. of Minn. '22, B.S., Minneapolis, Minnesota.
CARL FARRELL fm. Marion MoselI, U. of W., '21, A.B., Madison, Wisconsin.
MILDRED FEIGLEY CMrs. Heintzj.
ESTELLA FERRIS, Chicago, Illinois.
ARLOINE HARRISON CMrs. George Stoneb, Bus. Col.
LEONARD HECKINIAN Cm. Hazel Sibbyj.
IVIARIAN HICKS, Newport, New York.
INIILDRED HULL flVIrs. Julius Gregoriousj, Bus. Col.
CORINNE LANTZ QMIS. Walter Coffeyj, Riverside Illinois.
GWENDOLYN MASSEY CMrs. L. A. Liberj, Lake Forest Col., Chicago, Illinois.
JEAN MCNEIL ClXIrs. Harold Palmerl, Des Moines, Iowa.
GRACE PALMER ClVIrs. James Haskellb. D
RUTH E. PIERCE ClVIrs. Vayne La Dukel, U. of Chicago, Chicago N. S. Phys. Ed., 719, Madison, Wis-
GENEVIEVE POTTS fMrs. Stephen Murphyj, N.I.S.N.S.
MILDRED ROURK Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
RUTH SCOTT CMrs. E. E. Vestalj, Chicago, Illinois.
BENJ. SHUMAKER Cm. Ruth Druryj, Cornell College, Ames, Iowa.
WM. STEVENS, Bus. Col.
GLADYS STEVENS CMrs. Oscar Strockj, N.I.S.N.S.
JAMES TALBOTT Cm. Gladys Tressenriderl, U. of I., '18, A.B., Sandoval, Illinois.
LUCILLE THACKABERRY QMrs. R. J. Thiebertl, DePauw U., Oak Park, Illinois.
RUSSELL THOMAS fm. Mabel Linnj.
HELEN WARD CMrs. Otto Castendykel, U. of I.
RUTH WINDOM CMrs. Howard Geyerl, Mil. Downer Col.
FLORENCE E. WOODYATT ClVIrs. Harold Swartleyj, Army Hospital.
RUTH WORTHINGTON, Chicago U., '21, A.B., Chicago, Illinois.
FRANK BEIEN, U. of I., '20, B.S.
LEITH BROWN GXIFS. Kenneth Fennb, Prophetstown, Illinois.
HELEN BURCH CMrs. Lloyd Carolusj.
SAMUEL CHAPMAN fm. Bertha Sturmanj, U. of I., N. W. U., Chicago, Illinois.
DONALD CHURCH fm. Ida Prestinl, Savannah, Illinois.
WILLIAM COCHRAN fm. Beulah Schmuckerl, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
CECILE CUSHMAN, St. Luke's Hosp., R.N., DeKalb, Illinois.
HELEN DETRICK fMrs. Orville Wallacej, N.I.S.N.S., '18.
EDNA DIETERLE fMrs. Rae Arnoldj, Dixon, Illinois.
EDITH EMMITT fMrs. Harold Eldredl.
ETHEL EMMITT QMrs. Fred Grebnerj.
CARL ESHLEMAN Cdeceasedl.
BEULAH FLUCK, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
FLORENCE GREEN CMrs. Clel Hultzj, Chicago, Illinois.
HARRY HARMON fm. Arville Huttenj, Chicago, Illinois.
VERNA HEY CMrs. Wm. Harshmanj, Carthage Col.
HELEN HOOVER CMrs. H. G. Thuesenj, Iowa State Col., '21 B.S. Fort Wayne, Indiana.
ARVILLA HUTTON fMrs. Harry Harmonl, Mercy Hosp., '20, R.N., Chicago, Illinois.
WINIFRED KANNALLY CMrs. Peter McCormickJ, N.I.S.N.S.
JAMES KEEFE, U. of I.
LAURA KEEPER, 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 fMrs. Barker Adairj, Chicago, Illinois.
GERALD MARFLEET, Bus. Col., Ill. Col. of Photography, Rock Falls, Illinois.
PETER MCCORMICK Cm. Winifred Kannallyj, U. of I.
LAURA MENSCH CMrs. Arthur Hillj, Yorktown, Canada.
EDNA POWERS CMrs. Ray Sweigertj, Cornell Col., U. of I., '2I, A.B., Moline, Illinois
HELEN ROSENGREN CMrs. Glenn Knuthj.
ALICE RUTT CMrs. Myril DayD, Carthage College, '20, A.B., Keota, Iowa.
FRANCIS SAGLE, Cornell College, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. I
FRANK SEIGLINGER, U. of I., '20, B.S., Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
RALPH SNAVELY, N. W. U., U. of I., '22, B.S., U. of I. Medical School, '24, M.D., St. Louis, Missouri
MAGGIE STEFFA. '
LUCILLE STODDARD, Hillsdale Col., '20, A.B., Aurora, Illinois. '
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 College, '2o, A.B., ,2I, B.S., Bluffton College, '23, A.lXI., Hartford University,
MARGARET ALLEN, Lyndon, Illinois.
WILLIAM ALLEN, Notre Dame U., '21, I.L.B., Chicago, Illinois
HELEN BAKER fMrs. E. F.. Gallagherj, Ames, Iowa.
EVALINE BROWN CXIrs. John Eldrenkampj, lN'It. Carroll Col., Rock Falls, Illinois
HARRIET CHURCH, DePauw University, Rockford, Illinois.
SEABER DEEINIING fm. Katherine Buntinj, U. of I., '22, A.B., Chicago, Illinois.
LEE DEETS, N. VV. U., '20, A.B., Columbia U., New York City.
JAMES DEVINE, Notre Dame U., '24, B.S., Chicago, Illinois.
LLOYD DREW, Chicago, Illinois.
FLORENCE EBERSOLE fdeceasedj, Cornell Col., Bus. Col.
RUSSELL Fox Cm. Marion Fellowsj, Chicago, Illinois.
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ROBERT GALT, Rollins Col., U. of I.
JUI.IUS GREGORIOUS Cm. Mildred Hullj, Bus. Col.
RUTH GREGORIOUS, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
ELDA HERMANN fMrs. Jerome Robbinsj, Carthage Col., Bus. Col., Augustana Col., '23, A.B.
JENNIE HOLBROOK, Cornell Writing School, Kenosha, Wisconsin.
LURA HUTTEN CMrs. William Leej, Dixon, Illinois.
JULIUS JANSSEN, U. of I., U. of S. Calif., Chicago, Illinois.
HELEN KILDAY fMrs. H. S. McGinnj.
EDNA LANDIS ClXfIrs. Ed Noblej, Fulton, Illinois.
HAZEL LANE, Normandy, Illinois.
NOAH LEFEVRE fm. Esther Lanclisj, Goshen Col.
DOROTHY MARCY, N.I.S.N.S., 'I9, U. of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois.
LUCILLE MARCY CMrs. C. F. Saiblel, Boston, Massachusetts.
FRANCIS MCKEE Cm. Evelyn BixbyD.
AGNES MCANDREWS, Bus. Col., Clinton, Iowa.
JUNE ORMSBEE CMrs. Paul Davisl, Rockford, Illinois.
HELEN PALMER CMrs. Fay Chinnj, Pueblo, Colorado.
TWILDA PHILLIPS, Bus. Col.
THELMA PORTER CMrs. Herbert Hixj, Chicago, Illinois.
WILMA PORTER, Davenport Hospital.
MARIE PRESTIN, Grant Hospital, Chicago, Illinois.
BLOSSOM REED, N.I.S.N.S.
FLORENCE RIBORDY, Rock Falls, Illinois.
HARRY SCHULTZ, Sacramento, California.
LEE SNAVELY, U. of I.
MINNIE SPEIDEL CMrs. Glenn Scuttj, Bus. Col., Rock Falls, Illinois.
RUTH STODDARD QMrs. Earl Bemisj, Academy of Idaho, Rochelle, Illinois
TED UTLEY, U. of I., '21, B.S. 4
KEITH WILKINSON, U. of I., Melbourn, Illinois.
DOROTHY WOODYATT QMrs. Thomas Rainey D, N.I.S.N.S., '19, Rock Falls, Illinois.
EMMA WILLIAMS, Mercy Hospital, '20, R.N., Chicago, Illinois.
DORA ANDREAS, Amer. Cons. Of Music, Chicago, Illinois.
GERTRUDE BAKER QMrs. Fred Smithj.
ANNA BOEHM CMrs. Louis Taylorl. '
FLORENCE BOWEN, Carthage Col.
KATHERINE BURKE, National Kindergarten Col., 721.
DAVID CONRAD Cm. Bertha Ebersoleb, Goshen Col., U. of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois
PAUL DAVIS Cm. June Ormsbeej, N. W. Dental Col., '22, D.D.S., Rockford, Illinois
EARL DETWEILER Qm. Isabelle Angelll, U. of I., Penrose, Illinois.
MARY DUFFIE, Lewis Inst., 720.
JOHN EISLE, Cornell Col., Silver City, New Mexico.
HAZEL EMMITT CMrs. August Cassensl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
HELEN FLEMING, P.G., Bus. Col.
HUGH GOLDER fm. Helen Stonel, U. of I., Denver, Colorado. ,
HAROLD GOLDER fm. Nina Kiomerj, U. of I., Carrol Col., Denver, Colorado.
HAROLD GOOD fm. Wilma Smuckerj, Goshen Col., '22, A.B., Orville, Ohio.
WALTER GREBNER, Carthage Col., '24, A.B.
ALICE GRILIES, Lasell Col., '20, National Kindergarten Col., '22, lVIoline, Illinois.
MARGERY HARRIS, Wittenberg Col., '23, A.B., Polo, Illinois.
RUSSELL HERR, U. of I., Kewanee, Illinois.
EVELYN KANE. '
GILBERT LANE, Normandy, Illinois.
REUEL LATHE, U. of I., Lyndon, Illinois.
HAZEL LEFEVRE fMrs. George A. Foxcroftj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
PEARL NIAXWELL QMrs. Richard Thomasj.
HOWARD OVER Cm. Jessie StanleyJ, U. of I.
EDNA POTTS, N.I.S.N.S.
IRVING RAU, U. of W., ,2I, B.S., Chicago, Illinois.
ARLITA ROBERTS, Eureka College.
MARIE SAUNDERS QMrs. Harvey Conradj.
ELWOOD ScHwENIc, U. of I., Detroit, Michigan.
IVY SHUMAKER, Bus. Col., Sycamore, Illinois.
4:--- --+ 5:3-4
HELEN SMITH CMrs. R. M. Fornumj, Michael Reese Hosp., '21, Chicago, Illinois.
HELEN STONE CMrs. Hugh Golderj, Cornell Col., U. of I., Denver, Colorado.
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 QMrs. Earl Detweilerj, Sterling Hosp., Penrose, Illinois.
MADELINE ATKINS CMPS. William Fultonl, Knox Col., Geneseo, Illinois.
KATHERINE BAKER, Bus. Col.
DOROTHY BECKER, Ward-Belmont Col., '22.
EDWIN BOWERS, N. W. U., Wittenburg Col., '24, A.B.
OLIVE BURKHOLDER QMrs. Walter R. Moorel, Pickrell, Nebraska.
MILES COE, U. of W., '24, B.S.
IRMA DAVIS CMrs. W. Lynchj, Bus. Col., Waterloo, Iowa.
MARION ENSLOW, Pontiac, Illinois.
GLADYS GRIEE CMrs. Irving J. Weckesserj.
JOHN HONENS, U. of I., Cornell Col., Amer. Cons. of Music.
GEORGE HoovER, Iowa State Ag. Col., '24, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska.
MABELLE HAINES, Polo, Illinois.
JOHN KLUTAS, U. of I.
ELIZABETH KENNEDY CMrs. Herbert Kochsj, U. of I., Beloit Col., Chicago, Illinois.
ORVILLE KIMBALL, Rock Falls, Illinois.
VIOLA LATHE, Cornell Col., Rock Falls, Illinois.
PAUL MCKENZIE Cm. Helen Wierj, Troop Col. of Tech., Carnegie Tech. Inst., '23, B.S., Pittsburg, Pa.
LUCIA MILLER, Cornell Col., U. of I., '24, A.B.
ETHEL MARSH, Ohio Wesleyan Col., '23, A.B., Lima, Ohio.
NAOMI MARFLEET, Carthage Col., N. W. U. School of Music, '22, Rock Falls, Illinois.
VERA PALMER CMrs. Clark Prentissj, Ferry Hall, ,2I.
THELMA PRIEBE, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
MAY PETERSON, Ward-Belmont Col., '23, U. of LW. A
BESSIE REITZEL, Cornell Col., '23, A.B., Lanark, Illinois.
ALICE RAWLINGS fMrs. Thomas Rennerl, Casper, Wyoming.
BERTHA RUTT QIVIrs. Fred DawsonJ, Carthage Col., Nurse's Hosp., Hoila, Philippine Islands.
CLARENCE SHUMAKER fm. Louise Pattersonj, Ind. School of Pharmacy.
JESSIE STANLEY fMrS. Howard Overl.
ESTALINE STROOP CMrs. Herman Mitchellj, Augustana Col.
EARL STEVENS, U. of W., Dixon, Illinois.
LILLIAN SUNDBERG Kdeceasedl, N.I.S.T.C.
HELEN YVALLICK CMYS. Fred Sweigertl, Knox College, '23, A.B., Galesburg, Illinois
LOREN WEAVER, U. of I., Hollywood, California.
DOROTHY WILGER QMrs. Chester Hayesj, Wittenburg Col., Park Ridge, Illinois.
VERA ARGRAVES, N.I.S.T.C., ,22.
FRED' BELL Cm. Marie LeFevrej, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
IRENE BURCH, Bus. Col., Los Angeles, California.
MARY BURCH, Dixon, Illinois.
MORTON CARLSON, Knox Col., Bradley Inst., Peoria, Illinois.
ETHEL COATS, Bus. Col. ,
ROE COE, Chicago Normal School of Phys. Ed., '23, Peabody Inst.
JOSEPH DAVIS, Knox Col.
MARJORIE GREEN, Baldwin School, Bryn Mawr, N. W. U., Evanston, Illinois.
KENNETH HARRISON, Knox Col.
RUTH HARTMAN, Children's Memorial Hosp., Chicago, Illinois.
RUTH HoovER, Cornell Col.
PAULINE INGRAM QMrs. Edward Dombrowskij, Morrison, Illinois.
CHARLES JOHNSON, Pullman Col., Pullman, Washington.
FRANCES KEEPER QMrs. Wm. Greigj, Knox Col., Dixon, Illinois.
ROBERT KENNEDY, U. of I., U. of Neb.
LESTER LAIDIC, Cornell Col., Mason City, Iowa.
EVELYN MARSH, Ohio Wesleyan Col., ,24, A.B.
HELEN MOORE QMrs. Clifford Johnb.
EDWIN MURPHY, U. of I., U. of W., N. W. U. Law School.
GRACE NEBRO, U. of Iowa.
GLADYS OVERHOLSER QMFS. Julius Heimanj, Van Orin, Illinois.
I --+ 'ZF4 +-- 5-cf
EDWIN OWENS, U. of I., ,24, A.B., Chicago, Illinois,
HAZEL POWERS, Bus. Col.
LUCILLE PRIEBE CMrs. Bruce Gebhardtj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
MARIE RAINEY CMTS. Horner Grimmj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
ROY RAU, Y. M. C. A. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
CHARLES ROBERTS, Cornell Col., Ohio Wesleyan Col., 724, A.B.
MILDRED SHONTZ CMrs. Edward Bettsj.
RUSSELL SHUMAKER, Detroit, Michigan.
MORTIMER SMITH, Naval Prep. School, Detroit, Michigan.
ISADORE SOFFRAN, Kent School of Law, Chicago, Illinois.
GEORGE STOECKLE, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
REGINALD THACKABERRY, Knox Col., Chicago, Illinois.
IOLA WADSWORTH CMrs. Arthur Cassensj.
LELIA WISE, Dixon, Illinois.
RUSSELL WISE fm. Lulu Burkholderj, Knox Col., Wabash Col.
KATHRYN WOODBURN, Ohio Wesleyan Col., School of Music, ,24.
JAMES ANGELL, Cornell Col.
DONALD W. BAER, U. of Neb.
PHYLLIS Boos CMrs. Elmendorfj.
BELLE BROWN, Lewis Inst.
KENNETH BROWN, U. of I. '
ELIZABETH CLARK, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
CHAUNCEY CONRAD Cm. Ethel Detweilerj, Goshen Col.
HELEN CORLETT, Cornell Col.
VIRGIL COONRAD, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois
ELIZABETH COUNTRYMAN, Lewis Inst.
JOHN Cox, Cornell Col., Knolc Col.
RALPH DAVIS Cm. Florence Wolfj.
DOROTHY DEEM, Chicago Training School.
HAZEL DETWEILER CMrs. Howard Brownj.
FERN EAKLE, P.G.
BRUCE GEBHARDT fm. Lucille Priebej, Wabash Col., Chicago, Illinois
LESTER GOOD, Goshen Col.
BEULAH HECKER CMrs. Ambrose OlsOnD, Galt, Illinois.
CORA HARSHMAN. -
DOROTHY HAUG CMTS. Richard Turnrothj, P.G.
MARGARET HOOVER, P.G., U. of W.
HELEN HOWARD QMTS. Harold Apenzellerb.
CLARENCE JACOBS, Cornell Col., Chicago, Illinois
MARJORIE KIDD, Bus. Col.
HAZEL KNOX, Chicago, Illinois.
HELEN LEITZ fMrs. Paul Freerj, Chicago, Illinois.
VERA MATHEW, N.I.S.T.C.
MERIL MOE, Duluth, Minnesota.
CHESTER G. 0,HARE.
MARGUERITE PETERSON, P.G., Cornell Col.
GERTRUDE PORTS. '
GEORGE REESER, Bus. Col.
LEO RIDGE Qm. Esther Rossj.
MILDRED SNAVELY, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
ROBERT H. STODDARD, Hillsdale Col.
FLORENCE E. STROCK, Cornell Col.
HELEN THORPE, Chicago, Illinois.
RICHARD TURNROTH Cm. Dorothy Haugj, Cornell Col.
MARY WEBER, Cornell Col.
ROBERT WENTSEL, Cornell Col.
RUTH WILKINSON, Rock Falls, Illinois.
THEO. ZIGLER Cm. Thelma Hardmanj, Cornell Col.
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MARIAN L. ALLEN, Lyndon, Illinois.
LOLITA BAER ClVIrs. Eugene Harrisonb, Bus. Col., Bement, Illinois.
DOROTHY C. BARTO, Bus. Col.
HANNAH K. BERGE, Bus. Col.
FRANCES I. BOKEN, Lee, Illinois.
FREMONT H. BURCH, Los Angeles, California.
LULU A. BURKHOLDER QMrs. Russell Wisej.
LAURA C. CHALMERS.
LAURA M. CLEVELAND, Ames Col., Prophetstown, Illinois.
MARK COE, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
LAURA R. CONRAD, N.I.S.T.C.
NORA CONNAD, N.I.S.T.C., Sterling Hospital.
GLADYS O. CRUSIUS CMrs. Lawrence Rosengrenj.
ELIZABETH I. DEMURRAY.
ETHEL M. DETWEILER CMrs. Chauncey Conradb.
MOSES C. DILLON, Y. M. C. A. School.
ORRIN E. ESHLEMAN.
WALTER H. FREY.
LELIA M. GARWICK, N.1.S.T.C. I
HARRIET M. GLAFKA.
EARLE G. GREGORIOUS, Wittenburg Col.
RAYMOND V. HALDEMAN, Cornell Col.
ILA1-I B. HAMMER QMTS. Charles Hagerrnanj.
J. KATHRYN HARRISON, Bus. Col.
VERNA G. HARSHMAN, P.G.
ALDA M. HOLDRIDGE CMrs. John Elsasserj, P.G.
ALICE L. HOLTZMAN fMrs. Orland Maxwellj, Springfield, Illinois.
RUSSELL A. HOOVER.
FRANK R. KEEPER, Beloit Col., N. W. U.
LUCILLE KLUTAS QMrs. Albert Crabbj, P.G., Lewis Inst., DeKalb, Illinois.
ELLIOTT C. LANE, Normandy, Illinois.
MILES LEACH, Indiana Central Col.
IRENE E. LEFEVRE, Cornell Col.
LEO E. LUND, Eureka Col. I
JULIA M. LUNDSTROM, Augustana Col., U. of I.
EVELYN MARTIN CMrs. Arthur Taylorj.
MYRTI.E V. MATTHEW.
NOVA M. MOREHOUSE, Chicago Conservatory of Music.
JEANNETTE M. OVERHOLSER.
GLADYS J. PENROSE, Nurses' Training School, Chicago, Illinois.
MERVYN H. REED, Highland Park, Illinois.
BAYARD C. REED, Chicago, Illinois.
ESTHER A. Ross CMrs. Leo Ridgej.
GLADYS A. RYERSON CMrs. Harold Wardj.
ELEANOR SHAWGER, N.I.S.T.C.
BETHEL SCI-IULTZ, N.l.S.T.C., Oak Park, Illinois.
DOROTHY A. SNAVELY. '
ELMER E. SNYDER.
CLEORA J. STODDARD, Hillsdale Col.
KATHERINE E. STOECKLE, U. of W.
EMILY STREET, Prophetstown, Illinois.
AUBREY C. STURTEVANT, U. of W., Prophetstown, Illinois.
CRAWFORD A. THOMAS, U. of I.
W. ROLLO WADSWORTH.
FLIZABETH J. WALTERS.
ERMA B. WATSON.
ELMER S. ZOOK.
EDWARD BENSON, N. W. U.
EVELYN BOHNETT, Bus. Col.
EUGENE BOWEN, Cornell Col.
LEROY BROWN, Bliss Elec. School.
VIVIENNE CARPENTER, N.I.S.T.C., Cornell Col.
Page I2 3
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GEORGE CASKEY, U. of I.
SIMON CHAPMAN, Chicago, Illinois.
VERNON CONRAD, Bluifton Col.
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 Col.
HAROLD GRIEB, Wittenberg Col.
RUTH HABERER, N.I.S.T.C.
KATHLEEN HARRIS, Wittenberg Col.
HAROLD HERMANN, Monmouth Col.
DOREN HESS, Van Petten, Illinois.
HELEN HOAK, Mt. Morris Col.
HERBERT JACOBS, Wittenberg Col.
DOROTHEA KENNEDY, Beloit Col.
LAURA KIDD, Bus. Col.
EvA KILHEFNER CMrs. Walter Hinesb, Mt. Morris Col., Rock Falls, Illinois.
MABEL LAWRENCE CMrs. Emery Planthabererj, Chicago, Illinois.
VERA LEFEVRE, Amer. School of Ethical Beauty Culture.
GEORGE MANGAN, U. of I.
BEULAH MATHEWS, N.I.S.T.C.
ISABEL MCCLOY, Emma Willard School.
ELSIE PHELPS, Cornell Col., Chicago Art Inst.
HOMER POWERS, Northwestern Col.
HOWARD RUTT, Carthage Col.
EDITH SCHOLL, N.I.S.T.C., Indiana Central Col.
IDA SCHUMAKER CMTS. Myron Scovillej, Bus. Col., Washington, D. C.
LEPHA SHERMAN CMrs. Humphreyj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
ELOISE THOMPSON, Wittenberg Col.
LEROY THUMMEL, Bus. Col.
ELIZABETH WARD, Abbot Academy.
LOUISE WENTSEL, Cornell Col.
FRANCES WESNER CMrs. Edgar StrubeD.
DONALD WILLIAMS, U. of I.
VIOLET WOODWORTH CMrs. Earl McNeill, Rock Falls, Illinois.
HAZEL AMMON, Bus. Col.
ETHEL BARGE, N.I.S.T.C.
ELSIE BELLOWS, Chicago, Illinois.
EVERETT BJORK, U. of Valparaiso.
LEORA BLACK, N.I.S.T.C.
GRACE BOWLESBY, Chicago Teacher's Col., Chicago, Illinois
GEORGE CASEY, Bus. Col.
EUNICE CONRAD, N.I.S.T.C.
IRVIN L. CONRAD, Bluffton Col.
CAR11 DAVIS, U. of I.
ELLA DETVS'EILER, Eureka Col.
JANE DILLON, Shipley School for Girls, Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania.
CRETE DILLIN, Shipley School for Girls', Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania.
DOROTHY FARRELL, N.I.S.T.C,
MILDRED FREY, Sterling Hospital.
Q-1-. ..1Q .. .Q-1. .iQ
HELEN FRYE, School of Music, Los Angeles, California.
ESTHER GOOD, N.I.S.T.C.
LLOYD HARTING, Bus. Col.
IRENE HAUG, Prophetstown, Illinois.
MILDRED HOFFMAN, Bus. Col.
ROBERT HONENS, U. of I.
LUCILLE HOOVER, Eureka Col.
HELEN -HUBER, Bus. Col.
JAMES HULL, Bus. Col.
LYLE LANDIS, Iowa State Ag. Col., Ames, Iowa.
JESSIE LEFEVRE, Bus. Col.
DOROTHY LEFEVRE, Knox Col.
EVELYN LONG, Penn Col.
ANNA O,HARE. .
WILLIAM OLMSTED, U. of I.
WILLIAM PENROSE, Bus. Col. A
HERMEN PETERSEN, Carthage Col.
WILLIAM PITNEY, U. of I. I
DWIGHT REITZEL, Cornell Col.
RAYMOND RUTT, Bus. Col.
IVAN SALTZMAN, Flanagan, Illinois
DONALD SAUNDERS, U. of Iowa.
MINNIE SCOTT, Bus. Col.
WILLIAM SIPES, Cornell Col.
KARL SIPPEL, State Ag. and Mech. Col., Oklahoma.
LILLIE SONS, New Bedford, Illinois. -,
MARGARET STAGG, jane Lamb Hosp., Clinton, Iowa.
IVIIRIAM TIBBITS, Bus. Col.
MILDRED WALLICK, Knox Col.
MADELINIE WVATERS, Grant Hosp.
RUSSELL WEAVER, Iowa State Agri. Col.
IVIONROE WIETZEL, N.I.S.T.C.
CHRISTINA WHITE, Chicago, Illinois.
KREIDER XVOODS, Bus. Col.
MAUDE YOUNG, Emerson, Illinois.
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Page 127 1
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