Sterling High School - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Sterling, IL)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1927 volume:
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September 6, 1909 - March 1, 1927
And then I think of one who in her
youthful beauty died,
The fair meek blossom that
grew up and faded by my side.
In the cold moist earth we laid
her when the forest cast the leaf,
And we wept that one so lovely should
have a life so brief:
Yet not unmeet it was that one, like
that young friend of ours,
So gentle and so beautiful, should
perish with the flowers,
Owing to the peculiar development of ether waves, we succeeded in our at-
tempt to communicate with characters of reputefeven the famous Sieur de
La Salle. lVe make this explanation with apologies to the noted spiritualist,
Conan A. Doyle.
TO THE FRENCH PARLIAMENT DO I MAKE
THIS REPORT WRITTEN ON THIS FIRST
DAY OF JUNE IN THE YEAR OF OUR LORD,
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SEVEN.
I, Jacques La Salle, journeyed from the French coast, at Calais on the twenty-
Hrst day of May, nineteen twenty-seven, to make the trip to America. Wishinjg
to follow the path taken by my illustrious sire, I started the trip from New York
to Montreal in a small fishing boat. At Montreal I procured a guide, provisions,
and a canoe, and continued up the St. Lawrence in this manner until the Great
Lakes were reached. From then on my journey was made on the lake steamers.
However, I kept in constant attendance the Canadian guide who knew the country
so well and had kept me informed as to the traditions and customs of the natives.
Our company at last reached Chicago, where I was royally treated as the guest
of the mayor. Nevertheless, I felt myself very decidedly out of place and con-
sequently soon departed from the city. From thence, Pierre, the guide, and I
In the course of our travel, we came into the city of Sterling, located at 890
20' ' west longitude and 41 0 50" north latitude. The city was of such a quality
as to suggest sterling value and the residents wc1'e very proud of their accomplish-
ments. Their school of advanced learning which they call a high school was of
special importance in their eyes and the chronicle was very interesting. I learned
its history through the tale told by the elderly gentlemen at whose home we stayed.
Knowing that the members of the Parlement wish a complete record of my journey,
I will give an account of this sojourn.
This city of Sterling had been but a small town for many years but it is con-
stantly expanding, until it will soon become a great city. Early in its history
the band of 'fIVhites" had been terrorized by the appearance of a ferocious tribe
of Indians who, because of the locality from which they came, were called East
End Indians and who had the characteristics of their progenitors.
In the year 1896, the townspeople met with success in their final attempt
to defeat the braves and the result was disastrous to the Indians that had caused
the settlers so much trouble.
By the vote of the people an institution of Knowledge was built as a means
of punishment. The site of the building was Township 21, Range 7 East, County
of W'hiteside, in Lots 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, Block 19, West of Broadway.
A board of education was also elected, consisting of Messieurs C. A. Weth-
erbee, E. Brown, J. F. Platt, F. VV. Wheeler and W. A. Sanborn to rule over
these barbarians in their curricular activities. When the school opened in
the fall of 1898, the townspeople hired tecahers to instruct and eivilize these
Indians. The first teaching staff included Mr. O. L. Miller, Principal,
Miss Kate M. Stoddard, Miss Frances G. Hershey, Miss Bertha M. Forbes, Miss
Mable C1. Waldo and Mr. Charles Herman.
In 1902, Big Chief Austin became principal.
In 1919 the enrollment of these now tame Indians became so large that a new
tepee was erected.
Monsieur Scott Willams, a prominent citizen of Sterling, served as the first
coach of the game which the Americans call football. We have nothing with
which to compare it in France. However, its popularity with the Americans is
comparable with the French delight in bowling. All games or athletics were
introduced by the faculty and board in order that the pupils might give vent to
their ferocity in such a manner as to develop both body and mind. The first
gymnasium classes were conducted by Mr. Austin. In 1918 scheduled gymnasium
was introduced and was taught by Miss Harriet Echternach and Mr. H. Z. Mussel-
In 1901, the Art Committee of the high school held an Art Exhibit in order
that they might secure funds with which to beautify the interior of the building.
This exhibit of oil paintings, water colors, and etchirgs was contributed by the
citizens of Sterling and Rock Falls.
It has also been the custom of each graduating class to publish a document
in which they record the history of their years in the high school. This is called
the "Blue and Goldfl
Thus endeth the report of my brief stay at the Township High School-the
pride of the Sterling residents.
M. H. '27. -Jacques La Salle
S. H. S. EQUIPMENT
The Sterling Township High School is modern in all of its activities. This
completeness is also extended to the equipment. We are exceptionally proud
of the Sterling Township High School.
Needless to say, we measure up to the state requirements. Our study halls
and recitation rooms are furnished with all school necessities. Each assembly
room is supplied with reference material of which there is, to the dismay of some
students, an unending supply. The Seniors have found "Twelve Centuries of
English Poetry and Prose" especially a satisfactory source of knowledge con-
cerning such men as Chaucer, Milton, and Burke.
The large, ofhce accommodates all book report necessities. It is in this room
that the school librarian, Mrs. Coe, recommends the books over which the classmen
wrangle. She has listed under her care the volumes of Scott, Poe, Shakespeare,
and other notable writers. Besides fiction there are tomes filled with the weighty
philosophy, psychology, pedagogy, science, and biographies.
The private office is used as a workshop and conference room by Professor
Austin. All delinquents are dealt with in this room.
The basement laboratories of Physics, Chemistry, Biology, and General
Science are equipped with the necessary apparatus for all scientific experiments.
In connection with the physical training our school is furnished with a splendid
gymnasium and shower rooms for both boys and girls. The boys are supplied with
all track, football, and basketball regalia. Coaches Eades and Whaley extend a
hearty invitation to any boy who wants to "try out" for any of these activities,
they have athletic suits in all sizes.
All dramatic demonstrations of the year are presented on the large stage in
With the addition of the new building the pupils were given the advantages
offered in the Commercial, Domestic Science, and Shop departments. The rooms
are fitted with all necessities. Anyone majoring in these subjects finds adequate
equipment for the work offered.
With all of these advantages why shouldn't we be proud of S. H. S.?
-M. H. '27
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THE FAPTAINS za
Those, thv C'ilI7filil1S,, patiently haw
Cli1'0i'f0ll Olll' f'Ol1l'Sl' through 2102111011110 :xml
extra Cl11'I'if'l1l?L1' zxvtivities of our four yvm'
BOARD OF EDUCATION
D. L. Miller, Secretary Fred Honens, President John M. Stager
Paul W. Dillon H. Hunter Wood
On the eleventh day of April, 1896, the first Board of Education of the Sterling
Township High School was elected. Its members were C. A. Wetherbee, E. Brown,
J. F. Platt, F. W. Wheeler, and W. A. Sanborn. The following spring on the
fourteenth of April, D. L. Miller was elected to the Board and has since then served
faithfully. Because his thirty years of service have been a great help to the school
to him it is with pleasure the Senior Class dedicates this number of the Blue and Gold.
The present Board is composed of Fred W. Honens, President, D. L. Miller,
Secretary, John M. Stager, H. Hunter Wood, and Paul W. Dillon. They meet
regularly on the second Wednesday of each month. Mrs. S. M. Coe, librarian,
is recording Secretary.
Much of our progress as a school has been due to our Board of Education.
To them belongs the credit for building the annex containing the Gymnasium,
commercial room, and Domestic Science and Manual Training Departments.
These vocational subjects have enlarged greatly our educational scope and made
it possible for S. H. S. to send forth its graduates better equipped for college and
The Board has charge of letting all contracts and allowing money for all
bills. In their hands rests the policy of the school. They fix the date and length
of vacations and sanction special holidays. To them we owe the oflicial organiza-
tion of the school. They are the medium between the public and the school, the
instrument that carries out the will of the people. Through them ideas and sug-
gestions are exchanged between faculty and patron, thus bringing about greater
sympathy and understanding.
We are proud of a Board that can arouse the interest of the Service Clubs
toward the school-that never refuses an opportunity to make our school better,
and that has earned the respect of the entire student body as well as that of the
city. To them the class of 1927 gives their hearty thanks and hopes that the good
will of the Board will not cease to follow them as they sail out on open seas.
-D. W. '27
THE T RIUMVIRATE
E. T. Austin, Principal
Kate M. Stoddard, Assistant Principal Maine Foe, Secretary
Among Hthose in authorityl' the most exalted rulers of this high order, Mr.
Austin, Miss Stoddard, and Mrs. Coe, form the powerful Triumvirate. In their
hands is the invisible badge of otticefthe scepter.
Air. Austin is one of the rare species, "genus regisf' A more kingly bearing
never rested on the shoulders of man. Then there are those trivial duties which
a man of his stamp is often called upon to exercise. His signature must be
affixed to all absence excuses ere the bearer may be admitted to his classes. To
him falls the task of admonishing all slightly refractory Freshmen and more
refractory Juniors. Occasionally he favors the rabble in the large assembly with
words of weal or woe as the occasion may de111and and often commends the II101'8
elite Senior class in like popular addresses. Scarcely another receives and merits
as much respect our worthy Principal.
hliss Stoddard is one who well deserves the name of "a good sportf' Her
domain is the land of Mathematics, over which she rules both wisely and well.
Nlany who have in a 11l0Il1G1'1l7 of folly entered upon Solid Geometry or Advanced
Algebra know her untiring efforts to get them through, yet in the midst of her
many duties she always has time to help some bewildered Freshman find his
class, or urge the rank and file to "Be prompt, please!" Most memorable of
her maxims are those imaginary ones hung upon the walls of the Mathematics
room: HMake Haste Slowly," and t'Factors, Not Termsf'
Mrs. Coe holds guard over the office, and not even Mr. Austin easily disputes
her authority therc. To her falls the task of keeping our scholastic records and
of acting as recording secretary to the Board of Education. She also has charge
of the library books with each of which she gives out a word ot' advice. Many,
there have been who, upon returning an over-due book, have had a choice bit of
reprimand impressed upon them. She has been made a vendor of sundry articles,
including candy, tickets, and celery and is now considering setting up a meat shop.
With this slight introduction we present our Triumvirate. D. W., '27,
E. T. AUSTIN, Principal
University of ,WIicl1igan, University of IfVisconsin.
KATE M. STODDARD, Assistant Principal
Hillsdale College, University of Chicago, Columbia U.
BERTHA M. FORBES
ltoclcforu' College, University of Illinois
Albion College, University of Chicago
Abbott Academy, Wellesley College, University of Washington
Aetheneum and Mechanic Institute, University of Illinois, Columbia University
Cooking and Sewing
C. N. TIMMONS
U'niz'ersity of I nrliana, University of Illinois
Cornell College, University of Wisconsin, Columbia University
MRS. EVELYN MARSH
Wheaton College, Northwestern University, Evanston School of Music,
Art Institute Chicago
lXIusic and English
MARIE E. LLEVVELLYN
University of Illinois
Geometry and Algebra
U. R. DQVOE
Northwestern University, Chicago University
Physics and European History
Eureka College, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Bradley Polytechnic Institute
University of Illinois
Biology, Chemistry and Athletics
University of Illinois
General Science and Journalism
University of Illinois, Gregg School, Columbia University
Western Illinois Teachers, College, Chicago University, Gregg Cofrnrnercial School
Col. Parherls School
Bookkeeping and Cooking
HUGH E. WHALEY
Hillsdale, Bradley, State Teachers College of M ichigan
Cornell College, University of Illinois, University of California
Mathematics and Typewriting
ETHEL M. SAUNDERS
University of Illinois
French and English
Northwestern University, University of Wisconsin
Physical Training E
JOHN S. KENYON
University of Illinois, University of Chicago
American History and Civics
RAYMA G. RAVVSON
St. Katherine's School, ' Uniiersity of Iowa
RUTH H. WILD
Chicago Latin School, Wellesley College
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TO THIC I"RI+1SH:f
You, thv "F1'osl1i1-S," :mv in tho 02111110
stugv of the jOl1l'Ill'yI yet wv envy you tho
four suc-ccvcllng yours of joy in S. H. S.
Charles Conner-Vice President
lla Mae Beckey
x Irene Zbinrlen
l fGrace Andreas and Russell Drane are not in picturej
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TO THE SOPHS:-
It's "pretty rough sailin' " on Zl raft,
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you'1'v goln' to "get thelrof'
Vella Mae Fadden
. Paul Heintz
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TO THE .Il'NIOliS:
lVilll'Uil that Fulton had thv
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323212 V ?'g,-fe T0 THE SENIORS:f
"Twelve bells and all's well." lVel1'e
steaming along, twenty-five knots an hour
through the danger zones of Our Sea
to launch finally into the Deeper Sea of
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Miss Hershey is a friend of the Seniors-:1 friend now and forever. She
IS our hostessg We her guests. She IS our confident, our advlsor, our dls-
mphnarlan, and our HScn1or Motherf, To Mrss Hershey We extend thanks
for the pleasure of the association with her during our Senior year.
DOROTHY MAY WESTPHAL
Music 1 and 25 Glee Club 3 and 45 Booster
Club 1 and 25 A. A. 3 and 45 Hoekey 2 and 45
Pageant 25 Junior Play 35 Operetta 35 Prom
Committee 35 Ring Committee 25 Class
President 2 and 45 Volley Ball 3 and 45
Basket Ball 1 and 25 Uke Club 35 Girl
Reserves 3 and 4, President 3.
No one disputes the fact that UDee" has
ability for writing, reading, and many other
accomplishments too numerous to mention.
She reels off letters and themes without effort
and has an unlimited imagination.
PAUL EMORY ENGLE
Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 1,
Class Basket Ball 45 Road Race 3, 4.
Quiet, faithful, dependable, Paul is a
popular student and friend. He is one of
our gridiron and Cinder path stars. Paul
would like to be a professional player.
Chorus 1, 25 Glee Club 3, 45 Pageant 1, 25
Basket Ball 15 Athletic Assoeiation 2, 3, 45
Baseball 25 Volley Ball 35 Annual Board 45
G. A. A. 3, 45 Girl Reserves 3, 45 Banquet
Committee 35 Operetta 3.
Rose is always underfoot but sinee she's
such a peppy little thing we don't mind
at all. She makes up for her lack of size
by being very talkative. She is a brilliant
GERALD EDWARD THOMAS
Chorus 15 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2,
3. 45 Booster Club 25 Pageant 25 Secretary 25
Treasurer 3, 45 Junior Play 35 Senior Play 45
Banquet Committee 35 Band 45 Glee Club5
Business Manager of Annual.
f'Jerry" is a genius. Somehow or other
his great big smile and pleasant banter seem
to swell our treasury to overflowing. He is
always busy doing some kind of work for
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Operetta 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 4.
Everyone remembers London in the
operetta last year. He must have found
that costume decidedly uncomfortable'-it
was made from a bear rug! Dutch can always
think of something amusing.
EDITH MARGARET ANDERSON
Los Angeles, California 1, Music 1, 2,
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Hiking 2, Junior Play 3,
Pageant 2, Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Edith is our littlest girl. Last year in
the Junior play she made a very sweet
farmerette with her curly hair and pink
ribbon. No wonder everyone likes Edith.
ELIZABETH ALICE ANDERSON
Los Angeles, California 1, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3,
4, Pageant 2, Volley Ball 2, 3, 4, Music 2,
Hiking 2, Senior Play 4.
Betty isnlt much bigger than her sister. She
is stenographieally inclined and is very
proHLicient. For amusement she teases her
neighbors and certainly makes the back of
the assembly room lively!
KENNlC'l'H BISHOP ANDREAS
Music 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 4, Athletic Association
4, 5, Pageant 2, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Basket
Ball 5, Band 4, 5, Drum Corps 4, Road
Race Team 4.
Kenneth surely can draw cartoons. You
will find some of his work in our annual and
we are sure you will appreciate it. He is
a boy We just eanlt help liking.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Music 1, 2.
Harold plays the fiddle in the orchestra.
He seems to have a good time teasing Marge.
If there's anything going on in the corner
of the assembly we are sure ,Harold's in it.
DORIS JANE BICLLOWS
Chorus 1, 2, Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Basket Ball 1, 2, Captain 3, 4, Base Ball 2,
Hockey 2, 4, Volley Ball Captain 3, 4,
Pageant 1, 2, Glee Club 4, lfke Club 3, 4,
Hiking Club 1, 2, 3, Operetta 3, Advisory
Board 3, Annual Board 4, Banquet Com-
Doris is one of our tlappers, if we may use
the term, and a beautiful blonde. We
believe she eherishes a desire for a literary
career, that voluminous diary she keeps would
lead us to think sol
MILDRED PEARL BENNETT
Chorus 1, 2, Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Basket Ball 1, Captain 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2, 4,
Base Ball, Captain 2, Volley Ball 3, 4,
Pageant 1, 2, Glee Club 4, Hiking Club 1,
2, 3, G. A. A. 3, 4, Girl Reserves 3, Operetta
3, Banquet Connnittee 3, Hallowe'en Frolic
4, Girls' Drum and Bugle Corps 4.
Mildred is a tall slender brunette. She
is very studious and in English IH was
honored with the title of the f'Shining Light"
of the class. She plays Basket Ball and
types with equal skill.
Foot Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket Ball 3, 4,
Track 1, 2, 3.
Rusty has certainly blossomed out in his
fourth year. All the girls have taken an
unaccountable liking for freckles and red
hair. He's just as popular with the boys
and enters every sport.
Pageant 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
HFat" is Mr. Timmons' right-hand mane
head stage manager, head electrician and
everything. One of his favorite subjects
is advanced algebra. He loves UD his
LPCILLIC l'1LLl+IN BPELL
Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 1, 2, 4,
Volley Ball 3, 4, Base Ball 1, 2, Pageant
1, 2, Operetta 3.
Lucille has a distinct liking for athletics,
especially basket ball and hockey.
good at any game. Lucille is sweet, pleasant,
and has a ready smile for everyone.
Chadwick High School '24, '25, '26,
Girls' Glee Club, Athletic Association 4,
Bethi came to us this year, but we feel
that we have known her always. She
played the leading part in the Senior play
and certainly 'tmade good." She was charm-
ing as Jane.
DARLICNIC IOLA DAVIS
Music 1, 2, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Pageant 1,
l'ke Club 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Volley Ball 3,
Hockey 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
lVe never have seen a more earliest student.
Needless to say, she stands high in the esti- - - "N
ination of every teacher,
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RONALD J. DAVIS
Pageant 1 and 2.
We predict a future for Ronald as bright
as lVI1'. Austin's storied HShrimp." If small-
ness means success then he'll succeed. He
is one of Margo's corps of entertainers.
UWhat! Late again?"
MARGARET LOUISE DOWNING
Girl Reserves, Hiking, Hockey, Basket
Ball, Annual Board, Decoration Committee
of Junior-Senior Prom. St. lXIary's Academy
1 and 2.
Margo came to
Texas, and is a
We envy her her
white teeth. She
HAZEL CATHERINE DUSING
Chorus 1, 2, Pageant 1, 23 Base Ball 1,
Volley Ball 43 Girl Reservesg G. A. A. 3, 4,
A. A. 3, 4.
HZcl'l has a winning personality and a
dazzling smile. Her interest is in steno-
graphical work and teaching and we'll venture
to say that she willgmake a success. We
remember how sweet she looked on Kidls
AMOS M. EBERSOLE
Chorus 1, 2, Hi-Y 2, 4, Boys, Glee Club 4,
A. A. 3, 4, Booster Club 1, 2, Track 2, 3, 4,
Foot Ball 2, 3, Junior-Senior Prom Com-
mittee 35 Candy Committee 4, Annual
Board 4, Class Basket Ball 1, 4.
Clever and possessing a keen sense of
humor, Amos has the required qualities for
making an all-round good student and nice
follow. "Ebby" has an earnest desire to rid
the world of all old fogies.
RUBY ODESSA FOSSLER
Chorus 1, 2, Hiking 1, 25 Glee Club 4,
Vollcy Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association
2, 3, G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4.
Ruby is quiet but aims to Get there.
She wants to be a stenographer and we know
she will make a mighty efficient one for her
work in the commercial department has
always been commendable.
RUTH LAURA FOSTER
Mt. Vernon, Iowa 1, 2, 3g Hockey, Captain
45 Glee Club 43 Volley Ball 45 Hiking 4,
A. A. 4, Uke Club 4 5 Girl Reserves 4.
f'Shorty" has been here only a year but
she has made all of us her friends. She is
an out-door girl, excelling in hockey and other
sports. We know she will make a dandy
coach some day.
us last year from Austin,
typical southern beauty.
big brown eyes and tiny
will play jokes on people.
VELVA ELAINE FRIZIELLIE
Girls, Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Freshman Musie5
Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain Volley Ball
3, 45 Banquet Committee 35 Base Ball 25
Pageant 1, 25 Operetta 35 Senior Play5
Uke Club 45 Advisory Board 35 Athletic
Association 3, 45 Hiking Club 1, 2.
It keeps Velva busy watching over DeDe,
Thatls a job in itself. She was very good
in the Senior play as the village Happer.
Velva comes from the South and has heautif ul
curly hair and brown eyes.
HAROLD FREDERICK GARWICK
Class Basket Ball 45 Pageant 1,.25 Operetta
35 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 45 Senior Play 45
Booster Club 1, 25 Athletic Association 3, 4.
Harold is one of- those tall, obliging boys
that everyone likes to know and have around.
Rock Falls has some attraction for him-
and We understand that the attraction is
Uke Club 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Uperetta
1, 2, 35 Hiking 1, 25 Chorus 1, 25 Athletic
Association5 Annual Board 45 Banquet Com-
mittee 35 Booster Club 1, 25 Base Ball 2.
Vera is one of our most popular girls.
Quiet, sweet, and engaging, she has made
herself dear to all of us. Vera has a secret
ambition to be a teacher. Weld all like to
go to school to her.
ALLEN EDWARD HABERLE
Chorus 1, 25 Junior Play5 Banquet Com-
mittee 35 Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Athletic Association
3, 45 Drum Corps 35 Basket Ball 45 Annual
"Al" is a friend Worth knowing. Everyone
knows what a sunny temperament he has.
He has been an able assistant to Jerry on
the Annual Board. His pet occupation is
fooling with Jerry.
Pageant 15 Foot Ball 1, 25 Basket Ball 1,
2, 35 HS" Club5 Chorus 1.
Harley is noticeably quiet in the assembly
when in a group of human magpies but is
at his best in a debate. XYe expect him to
be a lawyer some day, or a radio announcer-A
something in which he can employ his gift
HAROLD E. HALL
Basket Ball 15 Foot Ball 1, 25 Boyls Chorus
1, 25 Cwlee Club 3, 45 Athletic Association
Another handsome youth is "Hallie," tall,
dark, and obliging. UNever hurryw is his
plan for getting things done thoroughly.
We feel sure that he needs every hit of sleep
that the study periods afford him.
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Chorus 1, 25 Pageant 1, 25 Hi-Y5 Booster
Club5 Athletic Association.
'fGene's'l bearing reminds one of a lawyer
so grave it is and distinguished. However
most of his practicing is done in the Shop
Department and he really isn't as grave as
MILDRED ELENE HELLER
Girl Reserves 35 Hiking Clubg Annual
Board5 Prom Decoration Committeeg Literary
Mildred is one of the sweetest and most
obliging persons we know. Her literary
talent has won her the position of Literary
Editor for the Blue and Gold which she
fills eapably. She is a zealous student and
has an attractive personality that wins
RUTH F. HESS
Pageant 15 Volley Ball 3, 4.
Ruth is one of our smart girls. She
certainly studies faithfully and is not satisfied
to fall short of her goal. English is one of
her favorite subjects. She likes to give
current event topics which is more than most
of us do.
LYDIA HENRIETTA HINRICHS
Chorus 1, 25 Hiking 1, 2, 35 Volley Ball 35
Hockey 45 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Lydia is always agreeable and lots of fun.
She enjoys being 'finn on exciting times and
hardly ever misses a thing. VVe like her
because she is such a good sport and a
ELMER RALPH HOEK
Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Glee
Club 3, 45 Athletic Association 3, 45 Boys'
Elmer is one of our many entertainers near
the front of the room. Our basketball cap-
tain, as We think, was one of the best guards
in the conference and tournament. He's a
VIRGINIA ETHELYN HOWE
Music 1, 25 Pageant 1, 25 Volley Ball 3, 45
Hallowelen Frolic Committee 45 Senior Play
45 G. A. A. 3, 45 Athletic Association 3, 4.
To have seen HJeanne" all decked out as
a spinster in the Senior Play was enough to
prove to us that she certainly is clever.
We all thought she made the role of Ella.
We know she will never be a spinster-she's
too popular and pretty.
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RALPH PORTER ITNYRE
Pageant 25 Class Basket Ball 2, 35 Road
Race Team 45 Athletic Manager 45 Hi-Y 45
Track 3, 45 Athletic Association 4.
Ralph is that tall handsome boy you sec
running about the halls. He is a very busy
person, holding many grave and important
ottices. Ralph is famous for that mile run
at Dixon last year and we have every reason
to be proud of him.
JOHN FRANK KENNEDY
Foot Ball 1, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee
Club 1, 2, 35 Athletic Association 2, 3, 45
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, tPrcsident 415 Cheer Leader
2, 3, 45 Class President 15 Pageant 1, 2, 35
We want to introduce to you our pcppy
checr leader, Mr. Kennedy, who can make
you yell whether you want to or not. It's
an art with him and he has all of the crowd
pulling together every time he gets out on
the floor or field.
WILLIAM HOWARD KING
Foot Ball 1, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity
Captain 45 Road Race 3, 45 Athletic Asso-
ciation 3, 45 Music 1, 2.
Billy is our star hurdler. In the spring
this young man's fancy lightly turns to
thoughts of sprints and the cindcr path.
For track we have none better. Other
sports, too, hold great attraction for Billy-
IRENE VIOLA LANDIS
Hiking 1, 25 Volley Ball 3, 45 Pageant 1, 25
G. A. A. 25 Senior Play 4.
Irene is one of the "upper third" when it
comes to getting grades. She seems to like
nothing better than to get a good, hard
assignment and work it out successfully.
Such diligence and perseverance will he
great factors in solving all the problems of
EDWARD JAMES LAVFF
St. Mary's High School 1, 2, 3.
If at any time you should come to school
and see Ed wending his way hither you can
almost be sure hels late. A favorite hobby
with our Edward! Nevertheless he is
thorough and competent in spite of this
failing and cannot help but succeed.
WILLIAM L. LOOS
Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Banquet Committee 35
Annual Board 45 Drum Co1'ps 3, 45 Chorus
1, 25 Bank 3, 45 Athletic Association 35
Did anyone secu1'e a picture of Bill on
Kid's Day? It certainly ought to be kept
for posterity. Bill's our class artist and a
mighty good one, too. Some of his work
is found on other pages of our Annual.
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ALICE ISABELLE LUNDSTROM
. ClI'lI'l1S- 1, 2, Pageant 2, Ring Committee
,E-3' - T '24, Hiking 2, 3, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4,
i Annual Board 4 ,Booster Club ,Girl Reserves 3.
y Alice is the good angel who mysteriously
" l-eaves floral offerings on the desks of the
I laculty and students. She is a great favorite
with all of use-not just because she brings
towers either. Her ambition is to be a
Alf, ROBERT ANDREAS LUNDSTROM
' m, MBOIIH
l Pageant 1, Track 1, 3, 4, Road Race 3,
, I Band 3, 4, Hi-Y '1, 2, Class Basket Ball 4,
:,if,, Athletic Association 3, 4, Banquet Com-
l Bob is an obliging lad with a never-failing
' ' ' supply of snap-shots and tooth picks. When-
. ever the class needs Horal decorations Bob
.- drops in with a truck-load or so of palms
-jf, 1 - :-: I and ferns.
' GORDON DENNIS McKEE
' I Chorus 1, 2, Clee Club 3, 4, Track 3, 4,
Drum Major of High School Drum Corps 3,
,f I Pageant 2, Drum Major of Band 4, High
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School Crchestra 4, Operetta 3, Hi-Y 3, 4,
Athletic Association 3, 4.
Gordon is musically inclined. He has dis-
played his skill in various drum corps or-
ganizations of the city and is becoming
quite famous. We like him, too, because
he is so peppy and entertaining.
HELEN VIRGINIA MUSSER
Chorus 1, 2, Hiking 1, Pageant 1, 2,
Junior Play, Glee Club 4, Volley Ball 1, 2, 3,
4, Captain 4.
Helen is sociable, competent, and credulous,
a zealous student and a true friend. Besides
all these serious attributes she also will have
her little joke and always likes to be in the
midst of the fun. Helen wants to be a nurse.
SAMUEL CASSENS MYLIN
Drum Corps 3, Band 3, 4, Senior Play,
Class Basketball 4, Track 2.
Sam ought to know as much about scien-
tific discoveries and inventions as there is
to know for he never misses an issue of the
Popular Science. He is especially fond
of mathematics and will some day be a suc-
cessful cngineer if his present thirst for
ROBERT S. OLMSTEAD
Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, Pageant
1, 2, Junior Play, Banquet Committee,
Football 3, 4, Athletic Association 3, 4.
How often has Robert withstood the on-
slaught With his mighty strength? We
would have been weak on the defense without
him. Bob is good-hearted and generous.
ESTHER ALICE RAKOW
Music 1, 25 Hiking 15 Booster Club 2, 35
Girl Reserves 3, 45 G. A. A.5 Pageant 1, 2.
Esther is tremendously interested in being
interested! She is a sewing shark and all
the material she brings to school has to get
the commendation of her neighbors. Some
of it even wanders about the room. Esther
is a good scout and absolutely dependable.
LOLA WEAVER REED
Music 1, 25 Pageant 1, 25 G. A. A. 3, 45
Frolic Committee 45 Volley Ball 3, 45 Basket
Ball 45 Athletic Association 3, 45 Girl Reserves
45 Indian Club Champion team 2.
Lola is something mighty good done up
in a small package. She is at once dcmure
and roguish, solemn and mischievous. Her
Hgrandmal' costume on Kids' Day was a
WILLIAM LESLIE RICHMOND
Basket Ball5 Freshman Track5 Pageant 35
Athletic Association 2, 3.
Leslie is dapper, loquacious and amiable.
Dame Rumor has brought Word that he is
skilled in the art of roller-skating and we
are eagerly awaiting an exhibition. He and
Ed are good pals.
GLEN PAUL RIDGE
Basket Ball I, 2, 3, 45 Foot Ball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Captain 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Vice President of
A. A. 35 President of A. A. 4.
Glen is our doughty foot ball captain and
basket ball player, He is one of the class
EVELYN T. ROBERTS
Music 15 Pageant5 Harmon High School 2, 3.
Evelyn likes nothing better than reading
novel novels. It is her favorite hobby. She
is merry and witty-a good neighbor too.
She and Lola are always cutting up.
RUTH ELIZABETH SCHLOUGH
Hiking 1, 25 Pageant 25 Annual Board 45
Senior Play 4.
Ruth is brilliant, knowing and talkative.
She and Irene are partners and seldom seen
alone. Goodness! It's surprising how much
knowledge can be stored in one curly head!
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Oxford High School 1, 2, 35 Foot Ball 1, 25
Captain 35 Basket Ball 1, 2, 35 Base Ball 1, 2,
35 Freshman Class President.
Although Keith came to us just this year
he is so amiable that we feel we have known
him a long time. The casual observer might
say that he didn't get enough sleep---but
then great bodies always move slowly.
MARY ELIZABETH STAGER
Pageant 1, 25 Ring Committee 25 Banquet
Committee 35 Vice President 35 G. A. A.
2, 35 Operetta 35 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 45
Uke Club 45 Booster Club 1, 25 Athletic
Association 3, 45 Editor-in-Chief 45 Chorus
Editor-in-Chief of our Annual is 'fMur1'y"
and she competently fills the position. She
possesses musical talent as well as executive
ability, and hopes to be a prima donna.
FLORENCE A. STURTZ
Rock Falls High School 1, 2, 3.
Florence is attractive and pretty ----- ani-
mated, too, and interesting. She is especially
interested in typing and commercial work
and with her pleasant manner will make
some one a good stenographer.
EVELYN PEARL TAYLOR
Music 1, 25 Pageant 15 Volley Ball 3, 45
Captain 45 Athletic Association 35 Orchestra
45 Annual Board 4.
Evelyn has her own opinions and de-
termined views. College psychology turns
up its heels and dies when she begins to
talk about it. She is immensely entertaining
and has plenty of good sense.
HAROLD CARLISLE THOMAS
Pageant 15 Chorus 1, 25 Booster Club5
Junior Play5 Hi-Y 1, 3, 45 Glee Club 45
Athletic Association 3, 45 Banquet Com-
Harold, the lamp-shade and fancy furniture
fiend! We certainly should miss a lot of fun
if we had to do without him. His fair neigh-
bors would be lost without the dozens of
sketches he draws every day.
MAROE LUCILLE TUTTLE
Pageant 1, 25 Operetta 35 Hiking5 Base Ball5
Hoc-key5 Volley Ball5 Music 1, 25 Cflee Club
Club 3, 45 Banquet Committee, Athletic
Association 5 Booster Clubg Uke Club5 Frolic
Committee5 Annual Board 4.
With her charming disposition and sweet
ways Maroe is bound to win her way into the
hearts of the kiddies. Oh---haven't we told
you? She wants to be a kindergarten teacher.
Vice President 15 Reception Committee 45
Operetta 2, 3, 45 C-lee Club 45 Uke Club 4.
Virginia has the most class spirit of anyone
we know. She can always be found at
every game and usually hauls the gang around.
FERNE DOROTHY VICKREY
Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, Pageant
1, 2. .
Ferne is very modest but We know she
has achieved much in all her undertakings.
She's not at all bashful-'sometimes even
garrulous. Ferne studies hard and is a model
FLORENCE DARLENE WEAVER
Pageant 1, 2, Activities Editor 4, Class
Volley Ball 4, Music 1, 2.
Florence is diminutive, curly-headed, and
black-eyed, an active and painstaking student.
She is another of our girls who is interested
in connnereial work.
JOHN EDGAR WENCER
Booster Club 1, 2, Music 1, 2, Vice Presi-
dent of Hi-Y 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President
Class 2, Ring Committee 2, President 3,
Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Band 3, 4, Glce Club 4,
Assistant Editor-in-Chief of Annual 4, Foot
Ball 4, Pageant 1, Athletic Association 3, 4,
Basket Ball 4.
"Johnnie" is given to mock dramaties and
difficult eharaeterizations. One of his most
famous is Caesar crossing the Rubicon. For
some unknown reason 'tJohnnie" likes Latin.
LOUISE MARIE WOLF
Clee Club 4, Uke Club 4, Pageant 1, 2,
Annual Board, Music 1, 2.
Louise is snappy, sportive, and mannish.
We think she would make a good school
teacher, but it seems the business world has
caught her eye and of course she will be well
suited to that work.
KICNNETH LYLE WOLFE
Freshman Ili-Y, Pageant 1, 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
Boys' Clee Club 4, Operetta 2, 3, Athletic
Association 3, 4, Junior Play 3, Banquet
Committee Si, Booster Club 1, 2, Annual
Board, Folder Committee 4, Secretary-
Treasurer of Ili-Y 4.
Kenneth believes in "life, liberty, and
pursuit of snappinessf' Trust him to be
arrayed in the latest and smartest style.
"Gump" is kind-hearted, and changeable.
NICVA ELIZABETH BRANDT
Hiking 1, 2, Volley Ball 3, Chorus 1, 2,
Pageant 2, C. A. A, Booster Club.
Neva has been forced to leave sehool in
l1er fourth year on account. of poor health.
She has shown a wonderful spirit all during
her school vears and we miss her very much.
HAZEL MARION DANREITER
Music 1, 2, Pageant l, 2, Banquet Com-
mittee 25, Volley Ball 3, 4, Basket Ball 2,
Girls' Athletie Association 3, 4, Hiking 1, 2,
Booster Club 2. A
Hazel finds a good deal of amusement in
writing notes, She is short, but peppy and
is one of our most energetic students. She
will make a good stenographer someday.
, xl .
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A ship is a galley
Its power is the slaves
All chained in their seats down below.
The long ears protrude
Through its hulk in long sweeps,
And move in rhythmieal motion
To and fro.
This was the ship of the Ancient Greek
VVho fought with his spear and bow.
John Paul Jones had a sailing ship
VVith a high and stately mast
Which moved but slow when the
Wind was low,
But seurried before the blast.
The dread-naught of today is a ship
With ribs of iron and a mighty beam.
No oars, no sails, but she meets the gales
With a mighty power of steam.
-L. K. '28
In olden tiinos youth gzivc vent to onio-
tions by kicking stray wine casks about,
but now we mko it out on tho pigskin and
like it a great deal better.
Coach Eades is an invaluable asset to
S. H. S. His ability to manage the teams
with precise judgment has won many
victories for the school. He has made an
impression in the hearts of the boys that
cannot be erased. This is his sixth year
here. Each year finds him fulfilling more
duties and becoming more essential to
Coach Whalrry is another great asset to
S. H. S. His splendid eo-operation has
made possible much of the progress that
has been made in athletics. During the
four years of the Coaehls service he has
proved himself thoroughly capable of hand-
ling his Work.
Ralph came out for track in his Senior
year. He proved to be one of the best
milers S. H. S. has ever had. His per-
formance at Clinton, Iowa on May nine-
teenth and at the Rock River Conference
clearly denionstratecl that he was the best
in this part of the state.
HAROLD ESHLEMAN Qflapt. Eleetj ' '
'fEshic" is a uict unftssuinin' sort of a
GLEN RIDGE qeapep
Ridge had a football heart and football
sense. His knowledge of the rules inade
him a very valuable captain. He never
gave up fighting.
L 1 l fl X sz L
chap but is very inueh interested in
football. He has played quarterback for
three years and bids fair to captain the
1927tea1n, from that position. His head
work should bring vietories next year.
Sterling Township High School Football Squad Tied for the Rock River
Conference Championship, 1926.
Sterling V,r7,r,, 27fMorrison ,,r,,r,,r,,r,, 0
Sterling... ,,,w 0-Princeton, , .. li
Sterling Yrr,,rr 04DeKalh r,rr,,rr,rr,rr,,rr 13
Sterling... ,,,, 13-Dixon.. , . 0
Sterling .rr,rr,r 1!Rochellc -rr,rrY,rr,rr,rr, 0
Sterling ,,,,,,, 38-Belvidere ,,.,r,, ,. 0
Sterling, ,,r,. 26-East Moline r,,,7r,,,, 0
Sterling ,r,7,r.. 31-Mt. Morris 77,,7rlrr . 0
Sterling 77e,,,,g 0-Dixon .,.., ,,,Y, , ,e,, l J
MEMBERS OF SQUAD
CFrom left to rightj
Top Row-Itnyre, Mgr., Harris, Olmstead, Book, H. Moore, Russell, Leos, Wlalters
Second Row-Asst. Coach Whaley, Schuneman, Wyatt, Stanley, Kennedy, Hoek
K. Moore, Mitchell, Eshleman, Bawden, Coach Eades.
Third Row-McCulloh, Tippett, Becktell, Bennett, Drane, King, Montgomery
Bottom Row-Huber, Smith, Finch, Harms, Ridge Cilaptj, Culp, Maynard
Letter Men not in Picture
I , tl
Robert has lots of strength and a world of fight. The faet that he did not
know all there was to be known about football did not prevent him from doing
his utmost to beat somebody out of a position. He is a good utility man.
'tflld Reliable Red" played no position better than center. He has the record
of making only two bad passes in his high school football career. He is as steady
as a die, and never showed that he was fussed or injured during a game. Book
is one of the most valuable men ever lost by our high school team.
Pos'it1fon- Tackle and Guard
John is a consistent player with a great deal of speed. His tackling is very
good. He is one of the most capable players on the team and we hope to have
him with us next year.
Q S 3
Paul is a good fighter and most valuable as a guard. ,He was injured in the
second game of the season and was unable to play until the last two games.
Position- H OLU-back
Bernard is the type of half-back who runs with all the force that he can muster.
"Mitch,' has another year to play with us, and, like a number of others who Will
return, We know will give the best account of himself.
Donald has the right attitude about playing football besides enjoying the
game immensely. Although he lacks Weight, he has speed and fight.
, I Il
Pos1'tz'0n-Back or Tackle
Ralph is a valuable player who is most necessary for tackling. He will be
one of Sterling's best players next year.
Lloyd cannot be easily moved because of his size He is improving his
speed and the team is fortunate in having him as one of the players.
Position- H alf-back
Wyatt has already played two seasons at half and should, with another year's
experience make himself feared in other football camps. He has a lot of dash,
speed and courage, which makes him a valuable man.
fxmn 9 ,
I X.. 'Q
Pigg's stature has Won him the position he has played. He is tall and lanky
and has the Weight besides. With a little more speed he should never be guilty
of letting the receiver of punts advance very far.
' Letters Won-One
Haden started to play as a substitute but he is now one of the regular players.
He is becoming very aggressive and in the future will be feared by those who
play against him.
William is one of the most good-natured players on the team. He is a reliable
punter and one of the best distance kickers. If he erases his smile and develops
a frown he Will have no trouble with his opponents.
GLEN W IC KS
P0s1'tz'0n-HaU-back 01 Full beef.
Letters Won One
Glen is a capable back field player with speed and diivt He is 'L sun tu klci
We hope to have him on the team again next year
Letters Won Ont
Clair was a substitute during the
greater part of the season. He lacks ex-
perience but he is rapidly improving his
Lester has the honor of being the
only Freshman to receive a letter. With
more experience he will become one of
the best players of S. H. S.
Kennedy started at guard but ended
at end, playing for two years.
Kennedy was good in receiving passes
and was always down on the punts.
John is a good quarter and half iniler
Thr- boys who :ml so skillful at lmzrslivt-
Sl100f1I1QQ may il0l'1Vl' thou' almlllty fl'01l1
some 2Ll1l'101lf stokvr wllosc "ain1H mount
much 111 I'02LllI1gI tho ship.
Captain Hoek's departure from High
School is to be regretted. He eame to us
with quite an enviable record and imme-
diately reported for basket ball when the
call was issued. Since that time he has
played almost every position on the tloor,
but he has distinguished himself especially
at back guard. He piloted the team through
one of the most successful seasons in S. H. S.
Basket Ball history. Elmer is an unselfish
and reliable athlete of the truest type.
We Wish him much success in years that
are to follow. He deserves to be selected
as Sterlingls "All Timen back guard.
Coach Hugh Whaley came to Sterling
from Rock Falls Where he had turned out
some very good teams.
Upon coming to Sterling, M1 Whalm
taught our men something they had not
known before, and this year he succeeded
in putting out one of the best Basket Bill
teams Sterling ever had.
Aside from the science of basket ball
the men admire him for what he is a ical
man, and a true friend.
STERLING TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL BASKET BALL SQUAD
DISTRICT CHAMPS 1927
MEMBERS OF SQUAD
CFrom left to riglitj
Top Row-Coach VVhaley, Mitchell, Pigg, Book, Stanley, Bensinger, Itnyie Mgr
Second Roweliobinson, Snyder, Hoek, Capt., Ridge, Eshelman, Bawden
December 17 ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , ,
January 7 ,
January 15,,,,,, ,
.January 21 e,,e,,,, ,
January 28 ,,,,,, ,
February 4, ,e7,e ee,, ,
February 25 ee,,,e, , ,,
PLAYERS NOT IN PICTURE
East Moline e,e7e,,e,e,,e ,,,e,,,
Oregon,, ,,o,,,,o,, ,, ,
Clinton, Iowa ,o,o,,o ,, ,,
1ll. School for Deaf, ,,
Rochelle, , ,,,,,,, ,,,,, , , ,
Mt. Morris, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,
Dixon ,, ,,,,, ,,
Mendota- ,,,,, ,,
Dixon,,,, ,,,, , ,,
Morrison. ,,,, ,,,,,, 1 44Sterling ,,,,,,, , ,,
Amboy ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 9 eSterling ,,,,, . , ,.
Paw Paw ,,,, , ,,,. 8-Sterling, ,,,,,,,,,
Rock Falls ,,,,,,, , 8-Sterling ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
LaSalle-Peru ,,,,,,,, 13eSterling ,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,
Rockforoln, ,, ,,,,,, 21-Sterling ,,,, ,,
BAWDEN Cllapt. Electj
' Letters Won-Two
Bawden is another player who takes his game very seriously and rightly so,
because a running guard's position is a responsible one. He has been in all tourna-
ment selections for two years and even that measure of honor does not do him
justice. He has another year to play. As captain he Will doubtless prove to be
one of Sterling's greatest leaders.
Ridge's four years' experience on the maple boards made him a very valuable
man in the most successful basket ball season which Sterling has ever known.
Although at times he did not ring up the number of points he desired, he made
up by out-standing floor play. His loss will be greatly felt.
- Letters Won-One
Pigg has shown great improvement in the past season. By tournament time
he was playing a very consistent game-so much so that he was placed at the
center job. He was a real point-getter and his defensive Work Was an out-standing
feature. "Limp" has another year.
Letters W'on-Two '
"Benny" is another speed flash. It was hard for his team-mate as well as
for his opponent to measure distance with him. He seemed to be everywhere
at once and while the scoring column does not show in his favor as it has for some
of his team-mates, he was nevertheless a valuable man. Benny has another year.
'fOld Reliable Red" played the greater portion of the season at center. Red's
style of game certainly made him conspicuous as he had a habit of turning in from
six to twelve baskets in a game.
Stanley has the making of a great player in guard position. He is an athlete
at heart. He takes his game seriously and has the courage that makes him a
great fighter. His speed won him no small amount of recognition. He will be
worth watching next year as nothing short of a miracle can keep him off the team.
45 nlgg A
Eshelman was a light weight for part of the season but through his indomitable
will placed himself at a forward position. He developed into one of the most feared
men in this section of the state. His uncanny basket-shooting placed many a
game on ice. "Eshyl' will be back.
Mitchell has distinguished himself by showing that he was a speed Hash.
Unfortunately he was ill fin mid-season, which threw him off for a while. Previous
to that time he was one of Sterling's main point-getters. He came back in time
to be in the tournament and certainly distinguished himself when in the game.
He has another year.
The District Basket Ball Tournament was held in Sterling on March 10,
11 and 12. The sixteen teams who participated in the tournament were as follows:
Erie, Hooppole, Dixon, Walnuti, Tampico, Prophetstown, Rock Falls, Oregon,
Ashton, Lee Center, Morrison, Franklin Grove, Paw Paw, Polo, Amboy and
Sterling. The tournament was conducted under the auspices of the State Athletic
Association and managed by Mr. C. W. Whitten. Each team was allowed to use
only ten men whom the state athletic association had carefully checked on eligi-
bility lists filed by the principals of the various schools. Teams were required to
be ready to go on the floor not less than fifteen minutes before the time scheduled
for their game. The referees were Mr. Weineke, of Rockford, and Mr. Harrison,
of DeKalb. The Wilson WEM official ball, inflated to a pressure of thirteen
pounds, and carefully tested before each game, was used.
The ticket sale assured thc success of the tournament long before time for
the first game arrived. Every effort was made to utilize every inch of space in
the gym. New bleachers which increased the seating capacity to one thousand
were added. Nevertheless, accommodations were insufficient to comply with the
demands of the hundreds of fans. After standing room was sold many were
unable to obtain entrance to the games.
Sterling Township High School can afford to be proud of this tournament
because sportsmanship was displayed in every way, the games were real contests,
and enthusiastic fans found them entirely satisfactory. Best of all, amost everyone
was satisfied that a square deal had been given to all and that the best team had
won. Of course we are glad Sterling High was that best team.
The week-end following the District Basket Ball Tournament, Sterling was
the scene of the Sectional Tournament. Sterling having won the District Tourna-
ment was entered in this one and competed with Mt. Morris, Rockford, Moline,
Elbern, LaSalle-Peru for honors. Our boys carried off the honors until the last
game when the Rockford team out-scored but in the opinion of many, did not
out-play our Blue and Gold representatives. This ended a most exciting session
of basket ball.
Bowling and the displaying of great
strength were the ancestors of our annual
spring sport, but we Wonder if the grand-
fathers would recognize their progeny!
Year after year the S. H. S. track team
has been thefirst or very nearly the first
to cross the tape. It makes very little
difference what material reports to Coach
Eades, the track men always give a good
account of themselves. Coach Eades was
formerly track captain at Eureka and knows
all about the sportg and he surely does
Captain LeFevre was a sprinter who
made himself only by constant work.
He ran on the winning relay team that
represented the Sterling Township High
School, besides taking his usual number of
points in the meets. He was not a natural
winner and only by much practice did he
become the successful track man he really
turn out real teams.
For the second time in S. H. S.'s recent
track history a hurdler is to pilot the team.
Billy is a hard worker and at all times is
enthusiastic. Thistrait of his is an inspira-
tion to his team-mates and unless old Lady
Luck frowns upon his efforts it is safe to
say that he will become one of the most
distinguished hurdlers in this part of the
state. Billy should make himself prominent
in future college athletics.
ROAD RACE TEAM
The thirteen mile road race between the Sterling and Dixon High Schools
was featured by fine sportsmanship, remarkable time being made and a display
of human grit shown. Sterlingls time was one hour, four minutes, and forty-six
seconds, while DiXon's time was one hour, eight minutes, and six seconds. The
runners carried a baton which contained a message from I. B. Potter, superin-
tendent of Dixon High School, to Professor li. T. Austin of Sterling which read
'fGreeting! It is our hope that the same fine spirit of sportsmanship
that exists between our schools will continue in the future as it has in the
past? -I. B. Potter.
It is hoped that this relay contest will be an annual affair and all the fellows
a1'e looking forward to the race this year.
CBert Huber not in p
The five man relay team consists of Captain LeFevre, Bensinger, Wicks,
Sanders, and Wyatt.
In our own Invitation Meet the 440 yard relay was Won by the Sterling team,
LeFeVre, Sanders, Wicks, and Bensinger making the time in 1 minute 39 and 4-10
seconds and thereby Winning the third and last leg of the beautiful Gyro cup.
Rock Falls had won one leg. The climax of the work of this relay team was at
the conference meet at Dixon in which Wyatt replaced Sanders. They stepped
the distance in 1 minute 37 and 2-5 seconds which was remarkably fast time for
a practically green quartet.
. f V 7'
g g 1
S. H. S. TROPHIES
It was my pleasure one day to conduct a visiting student of anotlierschool
about our noble Alma Mater. After having observed with a rather bored air all
of our educational apparatus, and listened without enthusiasm to my eulogistie
comments about my school, he asked suddenly, 'f1Vell! VVhat has your school
done in athletz'c.s'?l' Ah! He had struck a strong point. I no longer needed to
talk. I took him to our trophy cabinet, and explained from where they all came.
The large shield in the middle was acquired by winning the interscholastic
meet at Mt. Morris in 1923. Another year at Rockford the boys won a relay and
received the large cup on the right. At the Savanna basket ball tournament in
1925 they won the cup just below for displaying the best sportsmanship.
Four statues next claimed our attention, two received for winning the inter-
seholastic meets at Dixon for two years out of three, and the other two for winning
relay events at other meets. The shield in the center was won by Sterling in an
interscholastic meet held here one year.
The cup on the left was won by our relay team. It was necessary to win it
three years in succession before it could become Sterlmgls permanent possession.
It was a feat of which we are justly proud.
ln 1923 the Daily Gazette awarded to us a small silver foot ball commemor-
ating our foot ball victory over Dixon. This always reminds us of the hard-fought
battle and an exceedingly sweet victory. The statue of Triumph at the right was
our award for 1927's foot ball honors. Sterling tied with Rock Falls for first
xi X' M
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In thc days ul' ulml llwrc- wvrv lllilllj
NVUIIIOII f21ll10llS for the-11' ln':1Vm'y, lmf
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MISS LENORE STAFFORD
has complete charge of the Girls'
Athletics. Her training and experience in
directing play ground activities in summer
camps for young women has made her a
valuable member of the High School Faculty
for the past two years.
MISS RUTH WILD
has assisted Stafford with the Girls'
Basket Ball and Hockey games. She has
been untiring in her efforts and has done
much to increase the enthusiasm in these
in -' ,aj
VVork in this department is required of all girls unless exempt on account
of physical weakness. The work is carried on through the entire year, takirg the
form of outdoor sports in the fall and spring and during the winter months the
gymnasium is mainly used for folk dancing and floor work.
Work each week is carried on in two divisions, namely, heavy gymnastics
and light gymnastics. Two days each week the girls are to report for a full forty
minute period of exercises while the other three days they report for twenty minute
periods. During heavy gymnastics the more strenuous exercises are given, relay
races, class basket ball, and volley ball are also enjoyed.
Every girl participating in this work must have her own gymnasium suit and
it is her duty to see that her locker and dressing room are kept in perfect order.
The "Corrective Class," in which the girls who have physical defects are
enrolled, is held daily. All girls are given an examination regularly by Miss
Stafford. They are weighed and measured and those underweight are placed
in the t'Corirective Class." The physical defect receiving most attention this
year is that of underweight. If a girl is twenty pounds or more underweight she
is allowed to rest forty minutes after lunch each day. This treatment has worked
out successfully and a number of girls have attained nearly their normal weight.
Miss Stafford is assisted in the gymnasium work by Helen McDonald, a
post-graduate who came from Lincoln, Illinois. She intends to take up a course
in Physical Culture next year at the University of XViseonsin. She has a very
pleasing personality and has made friends with all the girls.
Each year the Girls' Athletics are becoming more important and are given
more recognition by our faculty and principal. The physical fitness of girls is
of equal importance to that of boys and should be treated as such. The slogan
for the entire high school this year is, "Good Health .llnkes Good Sports."
4. 1 ,K
Volle ' Ball is a 1l12L.01' s ort. Ever rirl in school is com ellecl to take Dart
. Q l J . . . - . 1 .
111 this 1111110 unless oxvusecl hx' a 1hvs1c'1an as lt is a rv ular fvninasiuni 2iC111V1tV.
V .1 7 , V v
'lho teams were chosen iroin "Gyn1', classes rather than scholastic Cl1V1S10I1S.
Yolley hall oxervises every inusc-le in the body and trains the n11nd to be active.
Patiemo, Skill, and Co-operation are three essentials of a volley ball tearn.
VOLLEY BALL TOURNAMENT
All Stars, ,,,, ,S
V. B. 1Vhizzes,,,
Fair and Square ,,,,,,
Socrates ,.,. .,
V. B. Whizzosa
Superiors 11., 1,,,1
V. B. VVhizzesn
V. B. Wluzzos 11,11,,,1, Vs
R1ver Rats, ,1,,, ,11, ,
-Trotter Tribe. 1
Onlywonsn ,,11,, 1 1
Shooting Stars ,,111,,1,,1,,,
Go Getters ,,1,,, ,,1,,, ,11..
All Stars 11111,,1,,1,,,1
Fair and Square
Ba1'ba1'ians.1f,, 1, ,
Superiors 1,,11,, , ,
,, ., E Y V Q
X Q ND?
Hockey is a sport which is eligible to Seniors, Juniors and Sophomorcs. From
the number who reported for try-outs two elevens were selected, one group, com-
posed of Seniors and Juniors and the other of Sophomores. Girls who did not
qualify for teams enjoyed practice two afternoons a week and thoroughly learned
the principles of the game. A new supply of shin-guards and clubs was added to
the hockey equipment. The classmen arc looking forward to hockey as one of
the main sports next year because of its great physical benefit.
Ruth Foster, CCapt.D Alice Cook, QCapt.D
Mildred Bennett Myrtle Barclay
Lucille Buell Bethel Senneff
Dorris Bellows Lucille Collier
Florence Wentsel Dorothy Thomas
Hazel Long Eleanor Hopkins
Virginia Nelms Orpha Kicksey
Marion Hallett Della Salmon
Gertrude Corbin Cecile Musser
Priscilla Remington Hazel Shierry
Eleanor Kavadas Harriet Huber
From earliest times down to this modern age We find that dancing has held
an important place as a recreation and an amusement of the people. At the present
time it is considered, by great educators, ga necessary factor in physical culture
classes. The merry folk dances are particularly fine and are typically character-
istic of those rollicking good-natured peasants of the various countries where these
Folk dancing is one of the finest exercises that can be taken. It developes
a sense of rhythrng a sense which is very necessary in the acquirement of poise.
Instructors have discovered that when exercise is taken with musical accompani-
ment it appeals to mind and body and becomes not work but play. l
Unlike interpretive dancing it follows set movements and although it does
not appeal to the creative spirit, it is enjoyed by all. It is a pleasant and fascinating
exercise which brings unused muscles into play and develops them. It has there-
fore been instituted in the girls' gym classes of our school. Both the faculty and
the girls look upon it with great satisfaction and pleasure, and much benefit has
been derived from this quaint exercise. '
-Beth Calm, 597.
Basket Ball is the oldest sport in S. H. S. The teams this year were chosen
by election. Basket Ball is the game for the more enthusiastic type of girl because
of its strenuous effort. It tends to develop a strong physique and the self-reliance
which is so valuable in later years. The girls' basket ball tournament was held
M. Bennett, CCapt.D
H. Shierry, CCapt.D
C. Callighan, CCapt.D
H. Huber, CCapt.j
B. Senneif, CCapt.j
W. Deem, CCapt.j
E. Kavadas, CCapt.j
K. Harrison, QCapt.j
E. Bradley, QCapt.D
Svumhhing the Berlin
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LIFE IN AMERICA
Blanket-doored wigwains flapping in the breeze,
Swarthy-faced Indians peeping thru the trees,
Council fires, war cries, arrowheads and paint,
Indian Chieftains praying to a Sun-God not a Saintg
Bark canoes with silent paddlers navigating inland seas.
Flinisy, wooden dwellings in a little niining town,
Little children playing in the grass, so burnt and brown,
Prairie fires, covered wagons, dance halls and gin,
Laws which were unwritten dividing right from sing
News of frequent stage coach raids plying up and down
Skyscrapers rising up into the blue,
lVIen and Women scurrying, trying to get thru
Traffic 'anisffruit Jcdlars newsbovs and smoke
Froni the factories daily using tons of coal and cokcg
Steamshi Us with their SCl'OLLII1ll1U' sirens lowin 1' seas no lon 'er new
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Down in the ship's Cabin are shelves
an shelves of friendly books with Worn
bindings recalling long hours filled with
pleasant browsing through their printed
ENGLlSHfMiss Marie Hershey, Miss Rayma Rawson, Miss Stella Coney,
Mrs. Evelyn P. Marsh, and Miss Ethel Saunders.
The first aim of the English department is to help the pupil to think and to
express his thought in a clear, correct and effective way either orally or in writing.
The second aim is to introduce him to some of the best writers and to instill in him
a love for the world's greatest literature.
MATHEMATICSfMiss Kate M. Stoddard, Miss Marie E. Llewellyn, Miss
Lucia Miller, Miss Ruth Wild.
Emphasis is laid upon mathematics as a great factor in mental discipline.
It develops the power of thought and of decision. It stresses a valuable accuracy
seldom obtained in any other subject. Many find that they like this subject better
after they have gone more deeply into it.
LATIN-Miss Bertha Forbes, and Miss Harriet Echternach.
Though Latin is called a dead language, it can be made to live again through
its influence on modern languages. One year of Latin does much to create a richer
knowledge of our native tongue, abounding as it does in many words and phrases
derived from the Latin. The following years branch out into the translation of
Latin classics including Caesar's Campaigns, Orations of Cicero, and Virgills
FRENCHmeMiss Ethel Saunders.
Emphasis is laid upon the spoken use of the language, for French is one of
the much used languages of the day. The intent is that it may be of real value
to the pupil. A thorough knowledge of grammar is acquired and also an ability
to read some of the best French classics, both ancient and modern.
BIBLE STUDY-Mr. Roscoe Eades.
'fThe Early Days of Christianityu provides an elementary outline of the rise
of the Christian religion, from the birth, ministry, and passion of Jesus to the
triumph of Christianity under Constantine. The aim of this book is to enable
the pupil to realize vividly the historical facts and personalities, and to appreciate
the chief factors in this immensely important development.
GYMNASIUMiMiss Lenore Stafford and lVlr. Roscoe Eades.
Civilization has changed living and health conditions so that now physical
education must occupy an important part in the school curriculum. More than
one-fourth of the recruits of the American army in the World War upon examination
were physically unfit for active service, so there is no argument against the need
for physical education in the schools. Besides the regular class periods which
aim to help eo-,ordination of muscles and better posture and to give recreation
in games and folk dancing, there are special exercise periods and a special rest
period for underweight students.
MUSIC-Mrs. Evelyn Marsh.
The Music department of the High School is organized to discover ability in
the students so that pupils may serve in the interests of the church and community
or in whatever sphere they wish to devote their talents. Almost without exception
boys and girls of the Glec Clubs who go to college have continued their work in
the University Glee Clubs. One of the main objects of the music course is to
inspire in pupils true appreciation for the best in the Musical World.
HISTORY and CIVICS-Mr. U. R. DeVoe and Mr. J. S. Kenyon.
History is of vital importance as a preparation for good citizenship and an
1927... . .. . L,
intelligent understanding of problems that confront the modern world. The
courses offered provide means for the study of the story of mankind from the
beginning to the present time.
SCIENCE-Miss Grace VVoods, Mr. U. R. DeVoe, and Mr. Roscoe Eades.
We a1'e living in a scientific age, and the day of accepting conditions Without
inquiring into their scientific significance is over. Through General Science,
Biology, Physics, and Chemistry, a student can obtain a general knowledge of
science. Recitations are interspersed with frequent laborato1'y periods with plenty
of good equipment.
DOMESTIC SCIENCEvMiss Edna Neff and Miss Irene Bassett.
The object of this course is to give a practical knowledge of home management,
especially in regard to cooking and sewing. The former is a one-year course, and
the latter may be elected for two years. Many fine garments are made in the
sewing classes. Besides receiving practice and experience in class, the cooking
pupils have at times served luncheons to visiting civic organizations. With the
cooking and sewing classes is given a short course in Hygiene and Interior Decor-
COMMERCIAL-Miss Eva Hunt, Miss Lucia Miller, and Miss Irene Bassett.
The commercial and secretarial course is planned for those who wish to pre-
pare themselves to render efficiently a service for which there is a great demand.
Much attention is given to business customs, forms, documents, and terms. The
most approved systems of shorthand, typewriting, bookkeeping, and otiice methods
JOURNALISM CLASS-Miss Grace IVoods.
The Journalism Class was organized at midyear. The purpose of this or-
ganization is to give the students of the Junior Class an opportunity to study the
essentials of the subject and participate in the publishing of a school paper.
The functions of this High School newspaper are as follows: To interpret
life and activities in the school, to collect and print all the news, to develop a
uniform school spirit, to build and influence student opinion, to encourage the
best school enterprisesgto co-operate in respect for school authorities, to maintain
clean sportsmanship, to serve as a medium for student opinion, to acquaint the
community with the progress of the school, and to promote good scholarship.
Night School this year was taught for twenty weeks. Mr. E. T. Austin
taught Bookkeeping, Miss Eva Hunt, Shorthand, Miss Lucia Miller, Typing,
Mr. C. N. Timmons, Shop, and Mr. H. E. Whaley, Drawing.
MANUAL TRAINING-C. N. Timmons, Director, Hugh Whaley, Woodshop.
Wood Shop is a first year subject. The factory process or group system is
used in the teaching of this subject. During the school year tables, magazine
racks, and lawn furniture are constructed with the wood working machines. The
boys are also required to work on and repair the school equipment.
Machine Shop is offered to students of the second and third years: Their
work this year has been especially interesting as they have made forty vises, one
of which is shown in the accompanying picture. Experience in the hardening and
tempering of tool steel is also given. As a result of their labors in this Shop a
very satisfactory screw driver with interchangeable blades was manufactured.
Mechanical drawing is taught in the first, second and third years. With
other problems the work consists of the drawing of Various products made in our
One hundred and thirty boys are enrolled in the Manual Training and Mechan-
ical Drawing classes.
I A 11,1
THE MANLY COWARD
CF1'rsl I'r1'z11 Slnryj
The 1-1'11w11 fidgeted whil11 Waiting 10 get
XE in IL11 11111 Majes1i11, 11111' 11nly movie 1101150
, 111 P11111-1110n. There was an edge. 10 11111
1 0 igvening 21aI', ancjl they 111150 gfrolwijig Hn-
. 21 11111 . 1,00n, 0w11v111', 111 1C e se 111'
63 :29 X K 11111311111 leisurelytto lgI01lx1'11i1'lC111iIlt,!2il9 1'i1a11y,
1q1.f?21jf1 5 11111 111 p1'0p1'1e 01' 1011 '111 1a0 11 K001'S.
115111110 wjas 1t11n1 Silllflil T01 212571311150 wi111in
qfuum. 111 111111 re, 1 en a 111s 01111 11 e scraping
7' Z 01 111111 11s 1he f11's1 sl10w ended. 1911111111
Z "-' began 111 squeeze j111s1 11111 I12l1'1'0W door-w11y.
Wi1h 11111111 031116 young VVillia111 B001h,
ff fgfmg Y . . E Y . . . Y
1 2 7, S11'lVl11Q 10 walk w1111 dignity as 11e01111111s a
j 111111101 01 21 high seh011l, 11111 failing, 11111-1111se
ilk. 1, of 11111 iinpatienee 01' 1110s11 behind 111111.
' , W111111 1111 had 0011111 11111 into the 0p11n, 1111
110ns11i11usly s1raigh1111n111l his shoulders an11
1 ' A went S1l'1l111'1f2Q pu1'110s111'11lly down the s11'0111.
Wi1h 11111-1l1rus1 jaw 1111 1011111111 1l'11CL1l9f11lY 111 1111 innocent gray ki11en huddled 1111 QL
shop 1l001'-s111j1, j1lS1 as 1111 had S6911 1110 110l'O 1111 1l1e s01'ee11 l1111k 111 11111 savage 11011
111 11111 11111111111 111 an A1ll'11'21I1 Jungle.
Williain 1l10ugh1 i1 1111s1 10 11111111111 l1is 11x111'11ssi011 while passing 1110 111w11
11'af1111 11011, IL ferocious 11111ki11g i1111ivi11ual w1111 s11e111e11 10 12l1li0 delight 111 appre-
hending 11111 young 11l11011s 01 111111 UJWVI1 when they speeded in 1111111 sims' au10111011il11s.
H11 1'11s111111111 11 again wh11n 1h11 ogre was 21 safe distance away.
H11 1l11'1112l1ly revi11w111l 11111 p1C1ll1'0 1111 111111 just seen. 11111111 w0u111 he 11111
give 111 111111011111 LI 111'av11 111111 f11111'less 1112111 like 111e 11Ql'O? 13111 11 0011111 never 1111.
He knew, 11s 110 011e els11 did, l1is real 1in1i1li1y. How 0111111 had he lain thinking
11ef01'11 g11i11g 111 sleep, Of w11111l111'f11l 0pj1111'1u11i1i11s 01' showing valor 10 an Zlpplilllfllllg
world. 01111 01' l1is fav111'i111 s1-11n11s was 111111 01' IL 11uil11ing 17111111112 furiously, 21 111'11w1l
XV2L1C'l11I1gL, :11111 then s0111111111e noticing w1111 h01'1'01' that a 11111111 111111 1101 001110 11111.
VV11l11L1Il w0u111 dash in10 11111 snioke and flaines, 001110 s1agg01'ing out a 1nin11111
Ol' so l1L10I' with 1110 0hil11 in his arrns. ln all 111s dreams he had finally sunk spent
at 11111 111111 01 a certain 1n11i11en 1Y111I'Il11lI'1HQ: 11111' name, "GLOH.1Al" She always
11en1 ll0XV11 and placed 21 110111 11and 011 111s 1 A 1
fevered 111'0w, C0111liOl'1'1l12 hi111 w1111 11111 'gif
words, i11au1li11l0 111 all s11ve hin1,A'1My 1
l1G1'O1il 5 These 1'eHe01i0ns always gave hi111 IL Y-3 "
pl11as111'1111l11 13111 wistful feeling, for he knew ' N jf -
1ha1 he was a coward. H0 was sure 111 11. Q l .-- Q
VVha1 else had 111111111 111111 hack 0u1 11-11111 . 1,121 1
0ve1'y 0pj101'tuni1y 01 a juvenile f1g111? H11 1 Q ,M ' 1 .
never playecl any ganies 111111 111CLll'1'0fl 11111 1 -f 1' 'I '
slightest haza1'11 111 j1111's11n11l injury, 17111 xl ',
how j1assi1111a1ely he 2111111111111 and envied 11' 5 '11,
1h0se wh0 11111 play! His one 311113111011 346'
was 111 save s0n1e0ne's life at the great risk ' gn ' JA'
. . . . 1 u, , 1
of his 0w11. Quixotically enough, he wished if f 11 j M1 j
it 111 he an ene1ny's life. H11 realized, sadly, sg ,f X
1ha1 1111s w11uld never 111111111111 11e0a11s11 1111 51 144 X , -ff'--I L W J!
would n11v111' have 11111 C'0llI'1i2G. These .,,,, ,f',,49-31,21
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thoughts did not alter his outward appearance. He still walked in a slightly
menacing fashion, and maintained a most resolute expression, for it was the
melancholy pleasure of this youth to pose as a brave and fearless man.
A silvery and familiar voice interrupted his reflections. Turning he saw the
object of his devotion, the disturber of his thoughts, the being whom he thought,
in his immaturity, was his predestined ttsoul-mate," in short, Gloria. She was
walking with a group of boys and girls. Noticing him, she gaily called, 'fClmon and
join the party, lI'illy!'7
There was a half-smothered and contemptuous growl from one of the boys,
"Aw, that guyglv which was hushed as IYilliam approached with burning ears,
for he had heard it, although he pretended to be oblivious. Another proof of his
cowardice, he bitterly told himself. A man like the movie hero would have said
politely to the ladies. Hlfxc-use me, I have something private to tell these gentlemen,"
then, as they walked on, 'Took here, if any of you petrified stiffs have any objections
to my joining the party, you're gonna regret them mighty quick!" or words to that
effect. Instead, he was meekly accepting the situation. His heart was sick
within him, and he barely noticed the chatter of those about him until one of the
girls happened to glance up the street, and exclaimed in a voice of alarm, "VVhy,
whatls the matter with that dog'?H Looking up, he saw the animal, a
powerful beast, loping steadily down the street toward them. Its head was low,
and was swinging heavily from side to side. As it passed one of the lighted shop
windows, he could see that froth hung from
its lower jaw. A peculiar howl burst from
the beast's throat as it saw the party, and
it came directly for them. One of the boys
boys said, "My God, the dog is mad!"
alx lVith one impulse all turned to Hee, some
wrenching frantically at the doors of parked
automobiles, others running up the street
l X as fast as their legs could carry them,
half stumbling in their mad haste. Only
one person remained facing the dog. It
1 ,,,,.. was William. Terror had paralyzed him.
l' 2' ,,,,, His heart was pounding furiously, and his
ll' legs trembled slightly, but he could not
force them to move. Then the dog sprang
for his throat. Simultaneously, William
came to life, when he was forced to act in
self-defense. His hands flashed forward 3
W7 ILUWNW Pl! with one he grasped the skin of the dog's
throat, while with the other he caught a
forepaw. Infuriated, the beast snapped and managed to slash his forearm. The
sudden pain changed William from a terror-stricken youth fighting for his life to
a raging fury. He released the forepaw, his hand darted to the throat. He now
has a good grip, and began to squeeze. Agonized, the beast scratched and clawed
with all four feet, but to no avail. The remorseless grip steadily tightened. The
struggles gradually weakened and finally ceased. iWilliam stood 'panting then
realizing that he held the dogls lifeless body, he mechanically dropped it.
Someone was pounding his back. Dazedly he looked up. It was one of the
boys. He was mildly interested. VVhat was all the excitement about? Others
ran up. They were all excited. They pointed at the dog!s body, then at him,
ejaculating with astonishment. Suddenly he knew. It was because he was a
hero! He straightened his shoulders and looked around. Ah, there was Gloria!
He staggered over to her, suddenly seemed to go limp, and sank at her feet,
. ' 13,3
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murmuring, HGLORIAV' She bent over him and softly whispered "MY HERO!"
There was a faint smile of contentment on his lips, as the inevitable reaction over-
came him and he sank into oblivion.
The crowd fidgeted while waiting to get in at the Majestic, the only movie
house in Princeton. There was an edge to the evening air, and they were growing
impatient. Soon however, the ticket seller began leisurely to get her change
1'eady, and the proprietor hooked back the doors. There was the sound of ap-
plause within the theatre, then a bustle and the scraping of feet as the first show
ended. People began to squeeze past the narrow door-way. Wiith them came
young William Booth, walking with the dignity which becomes a hero. He wore
his white badge of courage on his arm-the bandange that anxious parents had
insisted that he keep on wearing even after he had petulantly declared that the
need for it was gone.
Clinging to his other arm was Gloria. She was ardently praising the hero of
the screen, who had developed from just such another as VVilliam into a bold,
fearless man. Even in his experiences, he had somewhat paralleled those of
Now VVilliam spoke positively. 'fThat wouldnlt happen in real life. In the
first place, the man would never become a he1'o, beginning as he did. And again,
he certainly would never want the heroine to simper over him as she did!"
Then he received a shock that left him in a slight daze, for Gloria had glanced
at him with eyes in which there had seemed to Hash just the faintest suspicion of
mockery as she said, arehly, t'VVell, you ought to know, lvllllillllin
-Arthur Sutclzifb, WS.
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ln the days of old King Arthur,
In ll secluded spot, lived he,
His czunels were ships of the desert
For hrzrve Noinaids wild, free.
Wild, wild tales of wzirships,
Ol' old galleons wild and free.
With a tough old skipper :uuid ships
Singing songs of am bounding seam.
Then there was the staunch ol' Mayflower
W'hic-h plowed thru :Ln unknown sea
lYith ai band of brave pilgrims zrlboard her
And the ones who nizule our land free.
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DRAMATICS AND ORGANIZATIONS
'Tashionl' played a part on board our ship with all its affairs and 1ut11gucs
At thc othm' 9Xl1't'111P we had il gluupso of Now Euglaucl llfe 111 tho Icclmouucl
season. Aquatic uvtivitlvs 111f'll1il1Hg Clubs und sm'1ot1vs supplic-cl plc uint mll
A 59" A
Wafer . 9
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
Every year the Seniors present a class play to make money for the annual
and to discover dramatic talent in the class. On Thursday and Friday, February
10th and llth respectively at the Sterling High School Auditorium the Class of
1927, under the direction of Miss Rayma Rawson, presented "Rebound," by
Jane, a second cousin of the Jordans who was not wanted, had stayed with
them for years, more or less as a servant. She was very self-possessed. W'hen
the old mother of the Jordans died and left the entire estate in her trust, she was
a competent administrator and domineered the unruly family with an iron hand.
They were unaccustomed to this but it taught them a Well-deserved lesson.
Jane used the money to good advantage by saving Ben from prison and by
compelling him to Work the home farm. She finally succeeded in making a man
of him. By this time he had fallen deeply in love with her. When she turned
over the estate to him he asked her to marry him and enjoy the fortune with
The rest of the Jordan family, Henry, his Wife, Emma, her daughter, Nettie,
Ella, Sadie, and her son Orin, all begrudged Jane and Ben their possessions but since
they wanted some of the money they kept on good terms with them.
7 - 777
Henry Jordan . , ,,Y 7 , , , .. Y 7 ,. Y , ,., , , , , 7 H z L rold Garwiek
Ernnia, his Wife , ,w..,,,, ,7 , A,,, , ,,, 7 7 7 7 7 ,, , 7 Ruth Sehlough
Nettie, her daughter by a former marriage 7 Velva Friziellie
Sadie Fellows, onee Sadie Jordan, a widow 77
Orin, her son ,77r7r7Yr7,r7,r,,,.,r,,,V,,, 7,,r7,r,,,, 77 77
Ella Jordan, the unmarried sister 7,,, ,7rr,,,,,7, 7 77 Virginia Howe
Doctor Curt1s77 7777777 777777777.7777777777 777777 77777 7777 7 I 1 I dwin Carolus
.lane Crosby, a second cousin of the Jordans777 7 Beth Cahn
Judge Bradford 77777777777777777,777777 7777777 7777777 7777 7 , - Xmos Ebersole
Ben Jordan 777777 77
.lun .lay 77777777
77 77 77 77777777.7 77Maroe Tuttle, Vera Glafka
Publieity 7 7
7 7Irene l12LI1Cl1S
7 777777 77lX'iiss Ritylllit Rawson
ger and Chief El0K't1'1i'lZL11 7 7777 7 77777777 777777 7 7 77777777 Mr. Tmnnons
77Felthan1 Townley, Carroll Clunninghain
Aliee LllI1llStfI'0I1l, Edith Anderson
77777777.777.7 Mr. Kenyon, M1'. Eades
,77Mr. DeVoe, Ruth Foster
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
l 'KLIFE IN NEW YORK IN 1845,
Comedy in Five Acts
Anna Cora Mowatt
Q This is a revival of the play which was written in 1840. It was very popular
in the American theatres before the Civil War. The Junior Class under the
direction of Miss Rayma Rawson has endeavored to produce it on March 21 and
22 in much the same manner as it was first producedgscenery, clothes, and
The play is called HA Satire On A Satiref' The story is built around a rich
family living in New York. Mrs. Tiffany tries to marry her daughter, Seraphina,
to a Count. As she plots and plans her best to bring this about she finally dis-
covers that the Count is not Count at all, but a common valet.
The characters in the play are much the same as the people of today, the
tired business man, the society gentlemen, the belle, the crook, the scheming
mother, the true American farmer, the poet, the officer, the governess, the maids,
and the colored servant. They are just the type of people with whom we come
in contact every day of our lives.
The old way of introducing the popular songs of the day is also used in the
staging of this play.
Adam Trueman, Farmer from Catteraugus ...... ....................,... C larence MacDonald
Countflolirnaitre, Fashionable European Importation ................,....... Ralph Bawden
Mr, Tiffany, New York Merchant ........................ .............. ...........,.. I-I a den Moore
Mr. Augustus Fogg, A Drawing Room Appendage ........ ......,.. S herman Connell
T. Tennyson Twinkle, Modern Poet .................... ............ ....... J o hn Overholser
Mr. Snobson, A Rare Species of Confidential Clerk ....... ........, L loyd I-Iarris
Col. Howard, An Officer in the U. S. Army. ........,....... ............ I Jynford Pigg
Zeke, Colored Servant .... ..................................... . ............,.. K enneth Scott
Mrs. Tiffany, Social Climber ............................... ....... P riseilla Remington
Prudence, A Maiden Lady of a Certain Age ...... .........,.. V irginia Nelms
Seraphina Tiffany, A Belle .........,..,..................... ......... 1 ..... G iadys Clark
Millinette, French Lady's Maid ...... . ......................,........,....... ...Dorothy Rosenberg
Gertrude, Governess ...................... . .,.................................................,....... Bernice Hax
Ladies of Ballroom ...................................... Florence Wentsel and Fern Van De Mark
Director.. .....,. ...,...,....... . .. ,.......... ......., . ......,......................... . ........ M iss Rayma Rawson
Director of Dances in Ball Room Scene... , . . ............ Miss Echternach
Director of Interpolated Songs ,............... ........................ ..............,,......... M r s. Marsh
Designer of Costumes .... ....... ........... ....... ................................... ..................................... IN I i s s Neff
Stage Manager and Chief Electrcian .......... .................. ....................... ........................... lX r I r. Timmons
Assistants .......... ................... ...... ........... . . . .. ,......... .Feltham Townley, Carroll Cunningham
Properties ...... .............. . ...... . ....... Verna Landherr, Marguerite McBride, Florence Wentsel
Costumes .... .. .. . .... Marion Hallett, Mildred Griffith, Myrtle Lambert
Makeup ......... . ............. .... ........................... M r . Kenyon, Mr. Eades
Publicity ......... ......... A Ir. DeVoe, George Robinson, Frances Clapp
Dead Language is Restored in Latin Play. Two one-act plays, "Lyg'ia F ortisn
and "Ira Nympharuml' were given, under the supervision of Miss Forbes and
Miss Echternach, March 3, in the gymnasium of the Sterling Township High
School. The various representatives of the Latin classes gave these plays to
promote an interest in Latin.
The personae of "Lygia F ortisn were as follows: Esther Bradley, Hazel
Buyers, Joe Gerdes, Donald Trostle, George Huber, Karl Schueler, Jack Hill,
Floyd Higby, Dorothy McClanathan, Dorothy Reigle, Edna Nester, Ruth
Mcflaslin, Frances Hults, Helen Scholl, and Bertha Martin. The personae of
"Ira Nympharumn we1'e Frank Itnyre, Dorothy Thomas, Marion Schumaker,
Lucille Colier, Bernice Shaw, and Katherine King. The two interpreters for the
plays were Roy Hess and Glen Blough.
Other features of the program were a Greek Sacrificial Dance by the Latin
III girls, the Roman Ship by David Mathew, Latin I, and Ave Maria, sung by
Mary Stager, Latin IV.
When pupils enroll in the High School they often hesitate to decide upon
Latin. They think that it is a dead language and will not help them in their
later life. Latin, though a dead language forms the basis of a large percent of our
"TWO CROOKS AND A LADYH
The Juniors gave a play at the Hallowefen Frolic in the gymnasium which
was enjoyed by a large audience. The east was as follows:
Miller, The Hawk... .e... .. . . ...e., L... . ...... ...,... ..e.e L e W is Vail
Lucille, His Aecomplice. .. ...Dorothy Rosenberg
Mrs. Simms-Vane . ....... . ..... Leona Cassens
Miss Jones, Her Companion .. .. .Ruth Powers
Police Inspector ......... . .. .... .. .. .. ..Ehner Hendricks
Garrity, A Policeman.. .. .. . .. .. .. . . Ralph Bawden
Scene :YLibrary in old Fifth Avenue Mansion of Mrs. Simms-Vane, in New
Time :-The present. About three olelock on a rainy afternoon.
Executive Staff .
Director ......... .. ...... . ...... ...... .......... . . . ..... .. ..... ..iVI1SS liayma Rawson
Stage Manager and Chief Electrician .... .. . .. .... ...... ..... ...... lt I 1 '. C. N. Timmons
Properties and Costumes .............. .... .... . . Pansy Woodworth. Verna Landherr
Asst. Electricians.. ...Feltham Townley, Carroll Cunningham, Lawrence Thomas
Make-Up... .... ...... ...... ......, . . . ..... .... . . . .. .. .... .... . .... . ..Mr. Kenyon
'T' BLUE AND GOLD BAND
The Band is a new organization in the school and has proved Worthy of our
support. Under the leadership of Mr. Kenyon the boys have put some real pep
into the various gatherings of the school. In addition to broadening their
knowledge of music, they have acquired confidence and self-possession. VVe
shall never forget how during some of our foot ball games played on the rainiest
days the band played faithfully to encourage our team.
J. S. Kenyon
S. H. S. ORCHESTRA
One of the olclest organizations of S. H. S. is the Orchestra. Mrs. Marsh,
the director, deserves much credit for her untiring efforts in making it a success.
The iuenibers have their weekly meetings for practice and take an important
part in the gatlieringrjs of the student bocly. They furnished music for the Senior
Play, also for the Junior Play.
John E. Vllenger
, '- X:
FOUR STRING CLUB
The Uke Club is composed of girls from the Junior and Senior classes who
have ukeleles and wish to take part. With Mrs. Marsh as leader they assist in
the musical program of all entertainments. This year they took part in the
Y. W. C. A. drive by appearing in the loeal theatres in attractive tableaux. The
monthly meetings of the elub are held at the homes of the various members.
A special feature in their program was the Initiation Party, which weleonied the
Sophomores and bade farewell to the Seniors.
Annabelle Carolu s
Maroe Tuttle '
Louise Wolf Evelyn Carpenter
Doris Bellows Ruth Foster
Dorothy Rosenberg Fern Van De Mark
Darlene Davis Virginia lVeaver
Lois Rutt Florence Wentsel
Verna Landherr Vera Glafka
The H-Y Club consists of about twenty-five members and is organized for
the purpose of bringing the boys into closer Christian fellowship. Mr. Kenyon
is sponsor of the elub and is a very capable leader. The Hi-Y Club holds its weekly
meetings every Thursday evening. The usual program is a cafeteria supper which
is followed by a speech from some prominent business man. These talks are
The Hi-Y orchestra of seven pieces was recently organized, much to the
delight of all the elub. In the few weeks of their existence they have become quite
John S. Kenyon
GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
e TREBLE CLEF CLUB
The Sterling High School Girls' Glee Club was organized in 1914 by Miss
Ella Richards. Its purpose is developing musical talent in the school thus
enabling the girls to carry on musical activities in the community.
The Glce Club of 1926-27, under the able supervision of lwrs. Marsh, is un-
doubtedly one of the best of the High School organizations. The parts are well
balanced and the voices, of which there are about thirty-two, are all of good
quality. The activities of the Glee Club this year have centered about the school.
It has appeared at pep meetings, plays or other school entertainments. Members
of the club have furnished music at several public performances during the year.
The boys and girls of both Glee Clubs have regular practice hours for developing
their musical ability and it is from these groups that the casts for the operettas
and other musical plays are selected.
The course offered to the girls in their Work varies from the classical music
to the semi-classical. This gives the girls an opportunity to study a better grade
of music and to develop a critical appreciation of the various types of musical
Mrs. Evelyn Marsh
Fern Van Dc Mark
F lo1'cnce NVentsel
lyliss Evelyn lX'I2,L1'Sl14LC3,ClCl'.
BASS CLEF CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club was o1'gz111ized for The purpose of giving the boys who
desired :1 speeml el1z111ee to improve their vocal Talents. Many boys who have
taken work in the Glee Club have continued this in college.
The Club has about twenty xneinbers who nieet every Wvediiesday afternoon
for przmc-tice i11 Mrs. xI3,1'SlllS roo111. The niusie eonsists of popular und seini-
elzxssiealselections. The boys are ueeoinpzxnied by Mrs. Marsh on the piano
and John Edgar lVenger on the saxzipholie. The Club also boasts :1 quartet:
Clair SCl1l11'1G11l21H, Hrstf tenorg Anios Ebersole, second tenorg Gerald Thonizis,
first bzissg Harold Hall, second bass.
John E. Vllengzgei'
J. S. Kenyon, Leader Emma Hoover
GIRLS' DRUM CORPS
The Girls' Drum Corps is one of the new organizations of this year. It was
organized by Mr. Kenyon at the beginning of the second semester of the school
year 1926-1927. The school furnishes the instruments and anyggirl who is willing
to learn to play may join this organization. The girls, with the exception
of two members, are under-classmen. They meet once or twice a week for practice.
The girls are greatly interested and hope to establish a friendly rivalry with the
Boys' Drum Corps. This will arouse the interest of the school and we are sure
that in time the Girls, Drum Corps will make a name for S. H. S.
Hazel Shierry '
BOYS' DRUM CORPS
The Boys' Drum Corps was organized by Mr. Kenyon in November, 1925.
A constitution was drawn up and the following oH'icers were elected: Allen
Haherle, president g Lawrence lValters, secretaryg and Gordon lX'IcKce, leader.
The purpose of the Drum Corps is to stimulate and maintain the school spirit.
The school secured eight hugles, eight street drums, and one bass druin, so boys
who wished to join the Drum Corps and did not have instruments had the privilege
of using these. The boys were very enthusiastic and practiced every evening for
several weeks and then once or twice a week. At the beginning of the school
year, 1926-27, the Boys' Drum Corps was re-organized under the saine principles
and with the same officers. This was a preliniinary organization of the High
School Band. The Boys are patriotic and loyal. Even though they are incor-
porated with the Band, they practice together and maintain their own organization.
J. S. Kenyon, Director Grove Burch Robert Gutches
Gordon McKee Hill Hoofstitler Merle Modler
Allan Haherle lValter Schlough Francis Waters
W'illia1n Leos Lyle Snavely David Mathew
. 3 :I
This is the first year that the "SH Club has been organized. This elub in-
cludes all the boys who have earned a letter in any of the three major sports-
foot ball, basket ball, or track. The officers of the HS" Club are Ralph Bawden,
president 5 Lynford Pigg, vice presidentg Lloyd Harris, secretary. There will be
a reunion once a year of all the athletic men who have ever received a letter in any
sport. The date is not yet decided upon but it will be presumably during the
if--1 The Annual Board of 1927 has endeavored to portray the Sterling High School
life of 1926 and 1927. We wish to thank Mr. Austin amd Mr. DeV0e for the ad-
vice they have given us in the financing of this book, those who have assisted with
the typing, and those who have assisted in writing material. We also wish to
thank Harold Thomas for the art Workihe has done for us. We express our sincere
gratitude to Miss Woods, our "Blue and Gold" advisor, whose wise direction and
capable supervision have contributed much to the success of our publication.
Grace B. Woodsn ,, ,,
Mary Stager c,c.,,
Gerald Thomas, , ,
John Wenger ..,i
-Ruth Foster ,c,ccc,
, ct,ct,,,c, c,c,, A dvisor
C, ccc,cc,cc, c,cc,ccY,.V.. A ssistant Editor
so C C, Assistant Business Manager
W Y ,cc,cc WDramaties and Society
to 7, ,Assistant Boys' Athletics
Alice Lundstromn C, '
,C ,c,,,tc,,c,,.,,, Alumni
Mildred Bennett ,,cYoc, r ,r .,.c.,c,c, V,.Q,Snaps
Florence Weaver o..Y,cc ,cc,. r ,cc,oc,oovY. O rganizations
Elmer Hoek ...,,oo,oo r cc,c,,c,v..c,,.,.,cc,c Boys' Athletics
Ruth Schlough ....cc,or ,,cAssistant Organizations
Kenneth Andreas .,ro, ,,.c 2 2. c,cc,oo,c,,o,cr.. Cartoonist
Louise Wolf ,...,..r,..,oc,r c,co . C. ir,c Assistant Typist
William Loos ,v.. ,o.oo, .,c,otvc,oo o..,..,oo,oc,o,Y......, A r t ist
Maroe Tuttle ,ow. ,Y.sr ,oo,Y..,.o,ot,o,v........,,o,v,,. C a lendar
Vera Glafka ,,.,.c.r s,c, . ,c,co,v D ramatics and Society
Kenneth Wolfe ,,......oo, o,or,oo co.,,.,c,,oc,o,,otoc,., . . Snaps
Margaret Downingn C A ,,c,o.,o.r roYooYoo,oc W ...Jokes
Amos Ebersole ,.....,cc,c oc,.o,.,...,..o C alendar
Doris Bellows .....,.,r,cc,c,rc o,.,rot. G irls' Athletics
Dorothy Westphal ....,.cc cccccv,swr, coccc r .c,rc, C l ass President
Mildred Heller ,,,V..,,c., .,YootoovV,...Y.oo...,o, . 2 ..o..L1terary
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JUNIOR-SENIOR BAN QUET
The Junior-Senior Banquet which took place June the tenth at the Sterling
Club Rooms, was one of the most delightful events of the school year.
A piratical scheme was very cleverly carried out. On entering the banquet
hall a feeling of being utterly at sea was sensed. The azure vault of heaven with
its billowy clouded sky, was indeed attractive in appearance. In the center of the
hall was a ship on a glassy surface which represented one belonging to a crew of
pirates. Shading the placid lake and lining the walls of the room, were branches
and over-hanging vines, completing in a sense the real Treasure Island.
Quaint ships of various types were used as center pieces on the tables. Clam
shells used as nut cups helped to carry out the plan. Brown bottles, serving as
candle holders, were placed at each end of the tables.
The pirate waitresses created quite a sensation as they served each table
and distributed the favors with real pirate zeal. The favors, consisting of pirate
hats and fancy ticklers, caused a large amount of amusement.
A new feature of this annual event was that of having hosts and hostesses.
At each of the tables they were seated with their assigned guests.
A Very entertaining program was given. Captain Kidd was an able toast-
master. Billy Bones, the president of the Junior class, gave a hearty welcome to
the guests. The response was made by Blackdog, the Senior class president.
Following this was a very fine speech given by
Miss Hershey. Admiral Benbow and Long John
Silver each gave humorous speeches. The musical
numbers of the evening were a vocal solo by
Miss.Mary Stager, a banjo solo by Miss Darlene
Davis and a vocal solo by Mr. John Ward, all
'W of which were very pleasing. Miss Dorothy
VVestphal gave a most amusing reading. A one-
act play entitled "Weder or Not?" was staged
by three members of the Junior class which
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added to the success of the
prograrii. The last event was :1
Pirate Dance by Blaokeye ard
Dirtyneck. They were two
freslniian girls and they surely
received the applause they de-
After the dinner and enter-
tainnient, dance prograins were
passed out, and these who wished
enjoyed the dancing until a late
hour. An outstanding feature
of the danee was ai balloon eon-
test which caused much Inerti-
The illustrations shown were
decorations used on invitations,
place eards and dance progranis.
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Each year the seniors give a Hallowe'en frolic for the rest of the students
and also the public. This year it was great. We had booths in the lower hall
in which were sold taffy apples, candy, hot dogs, noise makers, and Eskimo pies.
Of course, these sold like "hot cakesl' for we all have frequent pangs of hunger
which must be satisfied.
Up in the gym the Juniors gave a play t'Two Crooks and a Lady". There was a
large audience and the play was enjoyed very much, thanks to the Juniors.
To amuse the crowd there were five side shows. One was a snake dance given
by Maroe Tuttle, the owner of the snakes. Another was a fortune-telling booth.
An old hag looked into your future and told startling tales of things to come.
The museum which was taken care of by Mildred Bennett, our Centipede
girl, was of great interest. Relics from all over the world were in this great hall
of fame. A midget gave us a freak dance. Did you ever see a person
with a large body and tiny baby feet? This dancer was a real freak. Upstairs
in the lonely attic ghosts spoke and stood watching, cold, fearless, specters
in the dark chamber of the dead. The lord and master of this attic, or chamber
of ghosts, was our dear old skeleton.
Rose Chapman, won thc prize for the best costume. Her prize was a box
of candy. Rose has taken the prize for the best costume for three years and this
year will be her last.
At a late hour good night was reluctantly said for all were very loathe to
leave such an enjoyable event.
F ACULTY-SENIOR PARTY 4
The Seniors were delightfully entertained by the Faculty in the High School
gymnasium on Thursday, March 24. For fifteen years this has been an annual
occasion. A very clever color scheme was carried out in sweet pea shades, among
which apple green and orchid, the class colors, were effectively used. The lights
in the gymnasium were made attractive with streamers of the various colors.
The first two numbers on the program were a tragic comedy and a comic
tragedy, two plays in which our Faculty displayed long-hidden talents in a very
entertaining manner. The Faculty t'jazz" orchestra under the direction of Mrs.
Marsh added to the success of these two plays. Another feature of the evening
was the t'Tournament Echoesw in which several of the Senior boys and girls took
part by representing the various teams which played here during the recent tourna-
Each one was given a chance to read his future. Fortunes had been fastened
on a lattice and each Senior had to seeure his own by shooting it with a bow and
After a snake dance through the building everyone was directed to t'Rainbow
Gardens" where a two-course lunch was served by a group of Junior girls. Bc-
tween the courses Miss Rawson gave two readings which were greatly enjoyed
Extra! Extra! First dance of the season was given by the Junior class
after the Sterling-Dixon basket ball game, Friday, February 25, 1927. Even
though the room is used for calisthenics and other athletics the gymnasium has
a very good dance floor. The dance was not a long one but every one enjoyed it.
The crowd left the building shortly after eleven.
On Thursday, January 27, Miss Kate Stoddard and Miss Grace NVoods
were hostesses to the faculty at a six-thirty dinner at the Milligansh There were
thirty-four guests present. Everyone of them entered into the stunts like 'tregular
good old sportsfl After the dinner they adjourned to the VVoods home.
SNAPS AND JOKES
thx ught pc1so11 it fha xx1o11g.,t1111c and
1l1111g,s 111 u l1xL11 up 1 lui
Here lies, and lies within these ten pages 'tTrue Storiesll by the Joke
Department. This decalogue contains dumb-doings and simple-sayings of the
meager minded. It is filled from the donations of half-wits, bone-heads, and
Freshies. It is an advertisement of those who so innocently exposed their
numberless breaks and foolish actions. It is backed by the 450 students of
S. H. S. with an immense capital. The function of this Department is to provoke
merriment from this sad world. The queer actions from the Freshie to the Faculty
can be purchased for a silly smile plus government tax of a grin.
FOR FRESHMEN ONLY!
It takes more than a comb to
Get some things out of a head.
Stafford-'fDeep breathing, you un-
derstand destroys mierobesf'
Frances Clapp-"But how can I
make them breathe deeplyilll
Merle Moeller-f'Why doesn't hair
grow behind your ears?"
Larry Thomas-"Itls too shady back
H arrzet H uber!"VVhy does a trans-
versal have to cut two parallel lines?"
Paul Engle! "Oh, it thought it
might as well kill two birds with one
Eclitlz, Anderson-'fDid your watch
stop when you dropped it on the
A1n0sA'fSureg did you think it
would go throughll'
lllr. De Voe-"Have I ever told this
Class tin chorusj-"Yes sir."
Mr. DeV0e W HGood. You will
probably understand it this timefl
Frank SandersMf'Charge thisf'
Clerk-'fOn what account?l'
Franlre"On account of being
"Why the mask, Gump?"
'Tm on my way to Maroels, Bobf'
"But why the mask?"
f'Oh, her dad requested that I never
show my face again in his house.
Mr. Kenyonls immediate family
I. Ann Archy.
2. Olli Garchy.
3. Emmy Gration.
4. Effy Davit.
5. Att. Gen.
6. Polly Ticks.
M1'. Wood-"Daughter, it's eleven
Sueef'Yes, Dad, but Iiymp's watch
Mr. Wood-'fWell, how about
Glenn Ridge-HEverything was
swimming around mef,
Beth-"Mercy! Vllere you in an
Glenn-"No-Palm Beach. "
A new club has appeared in our
High School, the Liberty Bell club.
The members are all cracked.
Velva-"I Want a pair of traveling
Clerlc-"Sorry, Miss 3 you'll have to
make them go yourselff'
Kennedy-UNO pretty girl ever
made a fool out of me."
Garwick-"Why I think your girl is
real good lookingf'
"Itls all off for tonight," said Velva
as she washed her face.
e N' E
K. Warner-"Do you like animals."
L. Buell-"Say, are you Hshing for
M. Bennett-"Do you ever take
D. Bellows-"No, who teaches it?"
Mr. Kenyon-"How may a foreigner
become a citizen, Mildred?"
M. HelZerF"By becoming neutral-
M. Bennett-"How would you like
your picture taken?"
J. S. Keny0n4f'VVell, I want my
feet to showfl
Bennett-'fJust wait 'till I get my
Gordon M cKee-f'Will you give me
something for my head?"
Mr. Austin-"My dear boy,
wouldn't take it as a giftf,
E'ades-"What makes your pen
C. Cramer-"It has the hivesf'
De Voe-'KNOW there's too much side
Lyd Hendricks-"I.et's have a little
Max Cahn-"Good night! Our full
back is hurtf'
F. Wentseld-"Mercy! Now they'll
have to put in two quarters and a halff'
One day as the chemistry class as-
sembled some of the boys took off
Wengerls shoes. Just then Coach
Eades came in and noticed what had
"I don't remember," he said, "but
were we to study poisonous gasses
Sis-"Edison's new talking machine
goes twenty minutes without stop-
Ralph-"Your only rivalf'
Pauline Stevens4"You tipped your
hat to that girl. Do you know her?"
Eshy-"No, but this is my brotherls
hat and he knows her."
Dentistff'How did you break your
Carolus-"Shifting gears on a Lolly-
Sanders-"lVhat's the latest thing
out in men's clothes?'l
Stanley-f'Your mouth reminds me
of a well known typewriterfl
Eades-f'Have you read the new
H. Hallfmllo tell the truth I
havenlt finished the old one yet."
Lives of great men all remind us
VVe can make our lives sublime
And in asking foolish questions
Waste the recitation time.
Miss Hershey-'fAnd what did you
find out about your family tree?"
Amos-"I found it was of the nut-
J. M aynard-f'What's our head eX-
J. Kennedy-"Hair nets."
WengerHf'IfVere you ever in Hol-
Gene H.!"No, but I've been in
M vlldred-"There is electricity in my
Eugene-"Yes, it comes from a dry
ZVIarz'e Snzithe-"I always wondered
where all the Smiths came from until
I came herefl
Larry-"Then what happened?"
Marie-HI saw a sign which read,
f'Smith Manufacturing Co. "
Bawden-"Do you want to marry
a one-eyed guy?"
Bawden-"Then let me carry your
Bob' Olmstead-'fWho are the ear
G. McKee-"My Aunt Minnie."
Bob-"But aren't they rather loud
G. McKee-"Oh, no, Aunt Minnie
For boys only: Qread backwardsj.
Didnit you if girl a be wouldnlt you!
It read would you knew we.
John Kenneclyd"Has anyone seen
Heiss- Pete Who.
Heiss-'fKerosene him yesterday
and he ain,t benzine since."
llffiss Bassett4"Do you eat a
Bobby Beckwith-HYes, half on the
table and half on the platefh
Harriet-f'My dog is a Wire-haired
Ritchie - "That's nothing. My
mother's father's sister's husband's
cow's brother was an ox.'l
Miss Stoddard-"Why is your face
Miss Stoddard-f'Cause Why?"
Remember back When: Vera, Maroc,
Fern, Virginia, Beth, Margo, and Mary
all had the same color of cheeks?
,Max-"What,s the awful s1nell'?,'
Max-J'For land sakelw
Lundstroin-'fOh, excuse me for
stepping on your foot.
Loos-"Never mind, I do it myselff'
J 'TY' I
Bob Ol1nstead"'I7m a teller in the
Bob-'fYeah. Tell 'em to move
their feet so I can sweepf,
There are three classes of Freshmen,
the beautiful, the intellectual, and the
Gump-'fSon1e man told me I looked
SisA"Lemme at him! I'll ruin
Gump-'fNever mind!I killed himf'
John Wenger-'tSay, Mary, do you
M ary Stagerw-UHOW should I know?
Iive never been in one."
Hank'-f'Do you like nuts, Beth?"
Beth-"Is that meant for a pro-
Wyattf"Why do you call your ear
Bawden-"Because of the mid-night
Eades-'fI'll give just one day to
hand that paper in."
Hoek-"Fine, How about the
fourth of July?,'
Margo-HI'm going to sneeze."
Maroe"'I'm going to be married
in an aeroplanef'
Vera-'fUm! I suppose no man on
earth is good enough for youf'
Frank Sanders-"The most useful
present I got was a three tube set."
Frank-"No, tooth paste, shaving-
eream, and hair sliekerf'
Kenyon-"Give me a definition for
McKee-"Space is where there is
nothing. I-I ean't exactly explain
it but I have it in my head all right."
preying on my mind."
.verry-- Never mud. nl
will die of stlrvnbi0l'A.
n -of n
f ' 'V " f
lf ,XM X
f ff X I
f,, f f
110121, f f
V6 mf 1
5'21"H Taylor-IBuy1ms A meal nkin
onus--'In :nan cost 'nur-pnonrw
Lyle Peugh-'I've never seen A neu
ann-ryxng an umm-exln, have your-
Emu:--"why ummm you
have your Inseam' -
Gllilck-"Girls hid S196
Gump--'nu horse: bray1'
un-ae--uexgn, nex,,n,my shud."
up to ann, 1an'c nu"
vnu.-"1"u ny! new
trying so pu: four-:mel
brakes on hi: bicycla now."
Heill-'D0 YOU like BLAKE, Beth?
Eeth--lIl Zh!! lull!! fo! l px'OpOIA1'l'
,.. f 1 -.
mage-'va n hun nur
fro! bblllng. '
nnyn-when um you .ny
you were from'
Alumnus-'rna toon null
bays lore nose gun-ds
:nuns of held gears
lhth I Went EO school.
Why in 1: raven-nu now?"
In-y sugar-'They .wwe
u mick-headed nw."
hr-go-'Is me world flu,
un:-go-'vnuz is im'
.-- p -C F-.V
' 14457 n al' n-rg
E, in an 3 lx
S , f
I s K " A
snnder:--'An 1 :nu mm 1
ge: two kinda or oz-den."
Beth--'What In men'
snnders--'sen our and any
you one tu goxn me xn ann
nn missionary novenunn'
u. Benner:--sure, in 1: unv-
un :ng cnuneswnv-
infix u S 1 -!
Hn-lay H.-"I-low do Xen
nn your now job?
n.n.--'mc ao you def'
mek-'run flxvver or yuun
gnu pretty run, annum xn-
ln,1e--'So-sa. 1 uae n -ue
xn een rx-rn :nn mrnxn,.-
HJC.--'Sort rubber binds n'
+ . I
can I pun-.on live
W1 Chou! brlihu7"
WH' Baden-'Prom the look:
of you, quite longl'
HMS' T: .X
Q' ffl ,ui u -
An-an-.nn-"1'vu buen nick."
lung--'vmy dcn't you no
to a ann-opnecorf' ,.
rung--'1m,y, hnvsn'L ycu
PECIAL EDITIO OF THE BLAB Sz BLUB
DATE JULY OUR MOTO ! I
32 INQUISITIVE PEOPLE PLEASE ANSWER '
195078127 I , Truth and ,
A-YAMJWAMD , 1. Do dogs have fleas or do Heas have dogs? Nothing BUT.
Q B. EDITORIAL 2. How do you. draw a prospective of a golf ball? - -------- -eff-
BYN ANNUAL SHARKS 3. Whieh way IS East? PERSONALS? ? ?
The Annual is too muph 4. How long is a string?A-Tree? Jack Wyatt and Made-
for you Juniors. you Why doesnt a lady piek up a IIIHIIYS handkerchief? line, Wlade are ronianeing
l13,V0l17'E had enough ex- il bil'
'X , ' l flfilltll l'- '
to gyfllilaylh FOR SALE A Batehelors Club was organized
put out anothvr Amuml. Whiz, SECOND HAND TOOTH PASTE ,by a few of the old men of the
' ' ' and is:-hool including Tom Wylie, Jack
Wvell for one reason you lack the
ability of doing so, and last but
least your Class is too dumb.
Signed by the Sharks and Whales
of the Senior Class.
The Blab and Blub wish to ae-
knowledge the following exchanges:
'fAn Old Maids Dream." Alf
'KA Soaked Blotter."
'tThe Airy Onion."
'fThe Garlic Whizzf'
All of these exchanges think
the Blab and Blub is doing wonder-
fully well and has a very efficient
Editorial Staff. The best in the
SPECIAL! ! ! !
Johnnie Kennedy rushes the press
Support our Advertisers. They
carry a full line of High Class goods.
There Moto is: Low Prices,
Standard Shifts, and No Gears.
CARICTURES OF S. H. S.
Major Hoople ,,,,,,,,,,,, 'tFat" Gehring
Jiggs ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,...,, Larry Thomas
Maggie .... ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, lv I arie Smith
Perry Winkle ,.......... . ,,.,,..,,, Jaek Hill
Dinty Moore .,......,,,, Francis Vilaters
lfreekles ,,,,,,,,,,..,...,.......,, HRed'l Book
Orphan Annie ..,,......,,,,,,,, Beth Cahn
Min Gump ..,.....,, ......, l rene Landis
lfnele lYalt .,......., ,,,,,,, I ,loyd Harris
Boots ..........,,,.,,, ,,......,, K itty Frye
vAdmission One Cent
Hill, Max Cahn, Bump Dewey,
Gump Wolfe, Johnnie W enger and
The laws of the club are:
1. Date five times a year.
2. Nlust be in bed at 9 o'eloek.
3. N. B.-Must not speak to
,good looking girls.
ply in aetion. Vera Glafka.
W A N T E D-A GIRL. t'Bob,,
LOST4A boy with big feet, Junior
in S. H. S., and good looking.
NOTICE-I will not be responsible
I for any more women that go
wild over me. Keith Snyder.
FOIJNDYA new Girl,
1 Qfixp Q
' v. y
HELP! HELP! A SPIDER!
Uh 'e 21 little spider,
VVhilo busy making a wolu
Spiod our little lVIilly,
And canio sailing toward hor head.
Bly, but llilly was frightened
And :L shriok sho did let out,
Thou almost immediately after
The wholo Senior Class 'lbustod outfl
And thou some how or othor
A sad fate, Milly did moot,
One foot got mixed with the other,
And Ulcer-plunk"4sho fell from her
Sho SC1'21111lJl0ll hack to position
As fast as sho could, you knowg
Then she looked down on the Hoof
To soo Whore tho spider would go.
kim-4+-75 Ej.. KLA
-2, E' 'Kb v Y A
P CE YQ
-g A -xt-:Q if
Thv old shipk lo
will toll IIIQUIV -1 t-rlv
Illlll as for Sl'Cl'0fS7if l1ilSI1,1 an ec
X .ww 'fi V "-'V
ZZZZ52Q. Q55 sgpvf 7
I f - R
f,,5:'ff l':'- ' E5 'la' H:
i f lt Q , -
L X X p e x " L
7513! to 1 J Q l
f'Uf- 7 . ...J f9f"f9 U77nn,1Ar1
Remember Way hack when-
Sept. 7-Tiiesday-Hea,r Ye! Hear Ye!
School is new open!
Sept. 8f-XYednesdayAClommancler-in-chief of
the army---Rocky-issues :L cull for re-
Sept. 9-Thursday4E. T. makes his annual
Sept. 10-Friday-Juniors elect class officers,
the end of the beginning-week.
Sept. 13-fMend:Ly-Seniors elect class
ofhcers. Freshman music class organizes
on the 'tLest Chorclf'
Sept. 17--FridzLy4St:u't to sell cancly in
the othce. Yum!
,- 5 2 i
- I a v I f I
Sept. Z14Tuesdny-Mr. Austin relates to
the Seniors the happenings of Orphan
Sept. 224Wednesday-Charley CVVMLD calls
us all cowards-even the faculty.
Sept. 23-Thursday-Mr. Austin remodels
the efliee into zt celery farm-today
being children's day.
Sept. 24-Friday--Mo1'rison's sad, but we
are glad. Our first victoryg Morrison 03
Sept. 27-Mondziy-Beginning typing classes
played blind manls buff.
Sept. 284Tuesday-Gump proclaims by
wireless, his love for one of the fairer
OQ11 If '
4 llZNll .
K pi e
Qu 0 PT' l
U A f M! "fi
U 7lvoTAA.f f A LLTLAMAQ
Qgf af QQ + 11
... V l 1 ij
' :sv A , X v i
Wg? i avi ig? il M ix g
i 9 A fl A i Li! M tj. 5
19 K N , .
!Jf!ioMA3 IMAX Qcf wr
QCTOBER Oct. 14'-Jllliursclziyf-f-liicls' 1lziy+l"1'vsl1ivs fool
. 2 fS:1turflz1y-- 'Ulll'S0f'O11il foot lmll gzunv.
Sfi0I'llI1g, 0 ' 'l,I'lI100f-Oll, 6.
4 -Moriclayf--llvlpl Murder! Frzislil
lining! Poor Milly :ilmost limi livzirt-
fniluro :uid 21 pour littlv bug was :ill to
5 'l'i1esdz1yff-Max, through tho syn-c-iiil
1-l'l'm'ts of Miss liluwullyn, has :ui intvr-
Vic-W with Mr, Austin,
8 'l'1l'lLl2lY"'1'll'lNll rviirls ulmiit Tvclcly
lluusvvvlt :uid nvxt mluy c-omvs to sm-lioul
with SOIlllJ1'G'l'U rm.
12 -Tuesclziy ffG:il'wim'k fails to gm-ti his
r'humist.ry lesson lwuzuise the girls' like
Club przufticrv, nt 1:00 study pvrioml.
"Wli0n did you join, Garwir:k'?"
:lt liouie for tlic first time since school
16 fS:1turcl:1yfSlvrlilig, 33 f--flivlviclvw,
0. UDO we bvlivvm- in DRl'IiXBlS?"-
IG. 'l'. docs.
21- -'llliursclziyf -llvaip liig Pep M04-tingg
for Dixon gilllllt. Lots of sluiit-s :uid
fllll in store for ztll. ltlvewyoiiu fools
27 -lVCfl110sml:iy--Sic-:un explosion in
llliigglish. Bula liumlstroui was tlio lwrog
Miss Hershey tho villain, so tlwy sziy.
28W-Friday--ll:ill0w0'cn Frulic for the
scliool. "This is :ill lrve for il lll1ilI'l01'l',
R fi fw OCT ze U, 5,
O N ' '
' X .3 JL?
ff 5 ll 'ii' lf?
N "' W 'ww
OG' " PM ff I-l777oM As
'img f? W,
g 5 ovvf? O KM W
0 L: . Y, ,W V
i I Q
l 5 I Mudd - ,.. fn., 1?
Nov. 1!All of us heard Mr. Coolidge's
hand today. Just like our S. H. S. band.
Nov. 24NOTICE-Vera Glafka was eighteen
years old yesterday at 5:00 P. M. Glad
to hear Verals growing up at last.
Nov. 34Franeis laughed so loud in Glee Club
today that you couldn't hear the rest
of us sing.
Nov. 6fASterling, 20-Mendota, 7.
Nov. 7'4And the next dayA
Nov. 8'-It rained.
Nov. 13 --Sterling, 31-Mt. Morris, 0.
Vietory is our spice of life.
Nov. 154Hank has u front seat! The
Nov. 17 -The Seniors sell hlue and gold
Nov. 18--NVe have school only in the fore-
noon today. Another vacation for us
and the teaehers go to school.
Nov. 22-The S. H. S. hand is togged out
in new hlue and gold eapes and every-
thing. They show them to the students.
Nev fb' NOKI7 Nou lg,
is C2 9
r dv-I gy Stays wg '
ll il 5 SQ FIV N
ITU' 25 F tg-Elk X E'
ll? X X S, i
' ' my nl ill
,E , 1 , .L.,,,,,,r A
C ,fi l jx? J N ,,,
l if , fx ' m 'xo F,
LK-.J JI! j ii! 1 T52 , 'fi
L 1 , ,,- El-,Q ,H "
lf WX ff' Q jg ' 'Qt fl!
A " , ' f l'
if 4 ff gk- is E
A "M I l' l
' f if 1
H 5 R if -
1 1 ii ss f 1 1
f :LZ yufff
Nav. ,L ,fam .M , 1 vee.1 A .1
DECEMBER Dec. 10 After 21 rousiiig pep Illiifxllllg we
wziit to show our pvp in our first lniskef
lall 1: t " V "th lilzvti M l' .
Dec. 2 l'Sol1nrls lilw El lticlivs' illll lmzu-li llll'I'lxll Jil, 1521126 gllillllllm lu ls ll me
sznicl Miss llvrslivy. Well that lvzivos l
tlic' lioys out f-fulivoii up the gooml work, Dec- 11 Wyyc will by A milcl gl HA gh, 234
fvlliwl Moline 18. Iluil to the Blue and Gold!
Dec. 3 f'l'l10 foot lmll squad prcsoiits tlwil' Dec- 15 'Miss 1iyI'Hl1g'N'S,Hhiflll fflfwk ills'
- . . .1 MUSC Dillon with H liirlmml P21111 141111511-s zilfornoon imp when
it wuiit off ut 1:20. loo had -f-wlmt, SL
assistant 1,0111 1,
liozultiful gold colornml SXV02ltl5I'.
lifu? 'F ? A? 'F
Dec. 23 V-fC'l11'isf111:1s iw-c-1-ss begins today!
' ' 11111-1 '1-111111-s but our-11 il your.
15 for S. ll. S.
Dec. 7 l"ift9e11 grunt big 1'.1l
c 111l'111' -nw md tml-iv the ,
11 the '1 .
' he-xrt is lwolu-11
sc-liool is i1XV2lI'llOll tliv trophy.
Dec. 25 fBl211l0llI1O Waulvs 1 .
Dec. 9 The lowl' 1'l:1ss111o11 l111vv fllllll' l'Illl4l'l1l'16'I'QZ1lllll-110 l'SilI1lyfll21llS.ll
pivtiirus t3lCL'll for lliv illlllllill. Al'0Illl,
tliov tliv best looking: littl1xf.sllows yo11'vo Dec. 31 S. H. S. clvl'c':1ts the Illinois School
for Deaf, 22-7.
gk ll ll in lc71X1'RlN5 74275
' ' I ,..- - '-'- 2 52,7
W? x - 1126,
,SWA ' ' Ui -l 11 W
0 Q C, 1
Q25 l .M1fi,1 kfkvii
DEQ 2. f Q 1
JA NM IH!
i Lu' HI' ll!
3 lf' ,W in
526 J 1
sfs ?i,If- :im I ll . 4 'll' '
lift i' " .Q l . ,
K ff,-jf ' ga. 5191321 x AELL 5
2, ' 7 sgiv
T21 ' -- 3 ff?
l-I7-f70lVVlS H TlLlnN1A.C .Inu 4 Mu '
JANUARY Jan. 21-We lost to Dixon-sad but true.
Jan. 44-John Edgar indorses the latest,
haircut-tight and fuzzy.
Jan. 14 --Frank ltnyro performs the one
great, feat of his life-counts the sqiizm-s
in the assembly room ceiling during itlll'
one o'cl0ck study period. "'l'l1Or0 :ire
just 25777 squzu'cs," he says.
jan.17-19fAExams! Exams! ltlxzunsl
18-4l'he office seems 21 popular plume
nowadays not only for the thin ones
but also the fat ones. Moral? '? 'F '? '? 7
Candy can do two things at num-,
t'Produce and R,cclucc."
TA w JAN-14
X QQ' e 44
YVh0 wouldn't under the same conditions?
Attic Gym! Thou hast no charm for me!
22-f Harold T. must have thought
we were ull tuberculair and needed fresh
air'--at least We though he did by the
way he raised the windows.
24-Whzit's the matter with Abe?
Someone took pity on him and dressed
him up in holiday togs.
26'---We got our report cards today.
The less said the better.
28-Mr. Austin makes his first col-
lection of HL0st, Stmyed, or Stolen"
ii ll ll
VA l!5 '-1 IFEb3
1,4 , f
ho' A55 2' , ik
l,,f2':f2Z FJX A L2
f WW .9 1 TR f A
A- G iv-. 1- 1
. MQ 4 ,jf 5. 2 .
-4 Q t
iii- 'l 'H " , . 1 +R HfAoMA:
FEBRUARY Feb. 16 -This notice appeared on the black-
Feb. 1-Mr. Kenyon brings his pet monkey,
Cherry, to school today to amuse his
Sociology classes. We really think he
ought to join the circus. Also Miss
Rawson ushers Hank Heiss to his seat
after an attempt at Hlibustering in
Feb. 2-The Ground Hog decided to retire
for six more weeks. Ho thinks hetll go
South for the winter.
Feb. 3-The Chemistry students have at
least learned to make hydrogen sulhde
if nothing else, according to the peculiar
odors around here.
Feb. 10, 11-Senior play goes over big,
thanks to Miss Rawson and the cast.
Teachers also depart for institute, giving
us a needed rest.
hoard: PAY YOUR DVICS! ll C.Ierrv
wants a new suitj. And so do weiB.
Lundstrom, Ridge, Ebby, Hoek.
22-f4NVashington's birthday, but no
matter. lYe honor him more by going
to school than by having a holiday.
25--XVc played Dixon but had to lose,
it seems. Never mind. Better luck
March 7-Hank greets Beth on the stairs
with a Hershey bar.
March 9-Let's go! The tournament is
eoming and we are ready to Win.
March 10-China's crisis-also Dixon's.
Feb. 14--Valentines Day. Vera received
a nice, big box of candy. 1Yonder who
March 10, 11, 12-Hurray! Wie did win!
We carried off the honors and why not?
ft at 1 M.
456. 141 Z Syed bn
X X ' 65 at neat- fri?
x ,f- .I DS. OP 2? Leg? 4
ll f W X 5316 1
1 if,f MGM a
ati? F l llll
,s ff ff, W A -- 2
i i ia Jima: y 15 ll7fIMl
MR' .1 0 lVll1 rx.:2. -Wi '
- mei -,-', , H- -'
' 1 is V' ' . f
Q Vi, SPFIILG' 'if
P .egheeem . we 49 .f
emazeeasazsises, 1 . Df-
Za 2 fffff1 f r 'ff f ff f e aid
ri demon 2 fu A Q
iw 'Q' Q WN Mcfe
9 -- u K .B -X ?l Q-fi
fgfEii2.'.sf f 'If
fy ffiffr f-3 5 ' f ' " lli
March 14-A young man from Beloit College
gives a pleasant speech to the Seniors
and helps to start the day right.
March 17--Miss Hershey: 'fTop of the
morning to youfl Seniors: HAnd the
rest of the day to you."
March 17, 18, 19-Too had, to lose that
Sectional Tournament. Vl'e fought like
real sports but Rockford seemed luekier.
lYe certainly lost to a good team.
March 22fRose is greatly einbarrassed.
Someone gave her a cigar. Anyone got
March 23-Bawden and the girl friend go
riding every noon. They usually have
some chaperones following them.
March 24-Faculty-Senior Party. A won-
derful time was had by all. The F2Lf'l1lly
surely lost their dignity. They made
good sports, too,
March 25 --The last day already. Now for
a week of spring vacation for is it recessb?
Everybody seems happy, even the
April 1 wDon't look so foolish, Vera. lt's
April 4- -The Senior girls seem to have created
some amusement by their odd hair
arrangement today. Although the boys
enjoyed a good laugh they had to admit
that in some cases it was quite becoming.
April 5 Jerry creates excitement in
Chemistry class. Mr. Eades recom-
mends the dressing-room.
wir MAQ'lquiif AFM" l AVN"-
.gi .A Pm L, M y N
QUE 1,4-":"""' SW , MW' 5
Q-2, l 69 ii. -. Y ' A, N-G, A, Q K
,eg f po 4. it so .
'i I1 "l A7 ' - ' 0
,ikhl I Z X X A KLKSJDJ me ,P
I X X X S
TL., ljfb4MAf fl-1-'rj'
r G G 5 n,l
A, 3 - A :Bti-, my 13
APP f t. in Matz :to M 1k!u,,,,,, Baan
zf- 2 A 5
ff ' fi 0 Qfglf
fog XF'5l I f X . P ,527
QA! 5-14, 'qi iii v ,
- -Zh - ' J XL if W
th ff H 'flw oMAs '
April 6-Some of those elever boys decided
to start a new fad and wear ditiferent
eolored shoes and sock. Boys will be
April 7' --VW' notiee an announeement on the
hoard in the large assenllmlv, 'ilewinyoiirs
Pey yer dons." 'l'hey'd better learn to
spell before next year.
April 8 -lXflaroe, in other words "Slats"
stumbled over some one's big feet tinayhe
her own? in the large assenilmly. You
eould almost hear her bones rattle when
May 7----Big traek events this month-lots
of records shattered to be repaired no
June 3 -Junior-Senior Proin. The Juniors
Cllflllli forget us, and royalty never was
more splendldly entertained.
June 5 --liaeealanreateY What does the
future hold for us? The serviee tonight
was very beautiful and impressive.
June 10 -And now our hopes and dreams
are realized. We have ,frradiiated front
our desi' S. H, S. hut we shall never
forget the happy days spent there. We
MAY envv those who are to follow in our
May t5-The hand comes 'way into the lime- footsteps iandv wish them the lvest of
light and gives a dandy concert. lnek.
TU-H-ix M! JUNE 5 A JUNE I0 1
X L. f Q
733,55 9 ' i
l X' "' X ii 6
t f Q E W P' ss fix! tr,
Q 'i -it 1 1 ll fl? it
yt Q Qg2si,?- H t i E5
A ft W M QE in sip- A-A
in Www PX NXLQ ..-..-0 if .
in . 00 fWy7'A4Mnt m Tf?dvt,4J l i i i WIUVWAS
Uhr igigh 52:15
Slowly but surely we have drifted our way down from the St. Lawrence
river until now we have reached our destination, the GULF OF MEXICO
We soon will be numbered as members of the Alumni.
We wish to thank Miss Kate Stoddard who has so willingly given both time
and labor to the compiling of this list. We also thank the Alumni Secretaries
who have assisted us.
ALICE LUNDSTROM, Alumni Editor.
EDITH ANDERSON, Assistant Editor
C. Herbert Bean, Cm. E. Hunnj, lf. of I., '03, B. S., Bound Brook, New Jersey.
Anna K. Becker, CMrs. Charles Blazierj, Los Angeles, California.
Anna J. Buckley, CMrs. William Fletcherb, Chicago Art Institute, Los Angeles, California
Mabel L. Clarkson, CMrs. R. Brownj, N. W. II., '02, A. B., Arkansas City, Kansas.
Clara M. Cochran, CMrs. Frank Pitneyj, Chicago, Illinois.
Mattie L. Daveler, Los Angeles, California.
Martha Dieterle, CMrs. A. L. Streetj.
Mae Edson, Cdeeeasedb, CMrs. Will Evansj.
C. Roy Evans, tm. Katherine Mostowj, Jefferson Med. Col., '04, M. D.
Birdie X. Ferris, CMrs. C. M. Fryel, N. I. S.. N. S., '0I.
Ethel B. Ferris ClVIrs. F. L. Geidnerb, Los Angeles, California.
Melvin C. Harlen, Cdeeeasedj, If. of M., '04, LL. B.
Harriet V. Howland, CMrs. Carl Coej, Chicago, Illinois
Winnifred I. Hoyt, CMrs. Charles Mentonj, Rutland, Vermont.
Paul R. Jamison, Cm. K. Stoltzj, Worthington, Minnesota.
Chloe C. Johnson, CMrs. R. Millardl, Montour, Iowa.
Cora V. Johnson.
Mamie E. Kelly, CMrs. R. Alpheus Triggsj, Bus. Col., Oshkosh, VVisconsin.
Laura E. Osborn, QMrs. R. E. Ewingj, York, North Dakota.
Carrie B. Reitzel, Cdeeeasedl, CMrs. Romeo Bakerj.
Maude R. Reynolds, CMrs. E. L. Biermanb, Congress Park, Illinois.
Roy VV. Butt, Cm. J. Kellyl, U. of I., '03, B. S., Niagara Falls, New York.
Edith I. Sheldon, CMrs. R.. S. Butlerj, Des Moines, Iowa.
Ermyn I. Smith, tMrs. Ludens,j Bus. Col.
Delia M. Stabler, Bus. Col.
Pansy Treasher, Cdeeeasedb, CMrs. R. E. Deetsj.
Alice M. Ward, CMrs. A. H. Harmsl, Knoxville, Illinois.
John A. Ward, Cm. F. Munsonb, U. of M., '02, LL. B.
Arthur C. IVheeler, Cm. Evelyn Harrisb, If. of M., '03, B. S., Hilo, T. I .
Lillian Andreas, CMrs. J. B. Coatsj.
Hervey Anning, Cm. Elizabeth Laymanj, New York.
George Bressler, Cm. L. Leel, Chicago, Illinois.
Adeline Burr, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
John Davis, fm. Helen Spiesj, U. of I., '04, B. S., La Grange, Illinois.
Ethel Durstine, CMrs. H. Woodworthj, Newburg, Oregon.
Edna Hazard, CMrs. Nevin Louxj.
Nellie Johnson, tMrs. F. Hydeb, Elmira, Washington.
Ethel Lawrence, CMrs. Quinton Ward Hungatej, IT. of WV.
Lillian Lingle, tM1's. M. M. VVasleyD, Chicago, Illinois.
Edith Lvle, CMrs. Charles Pippertl, Bock Falls, Illinois.
Edna Mangan, CMrs. C. R. Martinj.
Jettie Phelps, Cdeeeasedj, CMrs. G. WY Yinglingb, Bus. Col.
U -it ti--SU
Ann Price, CMrs. Percy Richtmeyerj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Lewis Reisncr, Cm. Ethel Stqwcj, N. NV. U., '06, B. S., Warren, Illinois.
Mary Sellers, CMrs. Joseph Conneryj, Kent Law School, '09, LL. B., Chicago, Illinois.
John Stager, Cm. E. DowningD, U. of M., '04, LL. B.
Idelia St. John CMrs. J. R. W'ashburnl, Hillsdale Col., Oakdale, California.
Lydia Wahl, Cdeceasedj, N. I. S. N. S., '04.
Emily Washburn, CMrs, H. L. Obermillerj, Hahnemann Hospital.
Lottie White, CMrs. William Moldtj, Los Angeles, California.
Mamie W'illiams, tMrs. George Mottj, Bus. Col., Alameda, California.
John D. Boyer, Los Angeles, California.
Helen Buckley. '
Cecelia Collins, Bus. Col.
Amy A. Colquist, CMrs. Julius Linnj.
Elmer Curtis, Portland, Oregon.
Corinna Crowl, Ferry Hall, Wellesley, '06, A. B., Academy of Fine Arts, Eagle Rock, California.
Mary Dutcher, CMrs. Percy Domerj.
Josephine R. Elliott, CMrs. Jno. Harphamj, U. of I., '05, B. L. S., Park Ridge, Illinois.
Howard F. Frey, Cm. Jane Wardl, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Pearl M. Frisbee, CMrs. C. M. W'atersD.
Ralph Galt, tm. G. Elliottj, U. of M., '05, B. S., Bethlehem, Pennsylvania.
Rachel Goebel, CMrs. Ivan Grimwoodb, Ill. Cons. Music, Wells T1'. S., Chicago School of Music.
Marion Hallett, CMrs. A. K. Jonesj, Frances Shimer Academy, '02, Oread Inst., '04, Washington,
Bertha B. Heaton, CMrs. W. H. Millerb, Ida Grove, Iowa.
James A. Heaton, Cm. Bernice Whitstonej, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Ben Hershey, Cm. Mary E. Allynj, Lake Forest, '02, Williams Col., '00, B. A., Yale Forestry
School, Kirkland, VVashington.
Fred Hinrichs, Cm. Mabel Woodsj, Evanston, Illinois.
Albert L. Kauffman, Owango, Colorado.
Jessie A. Kauffman, CMrs. Stevens A. VVellerD, Bus. Col., Columbia Col. of Expression, Pasadena,
Nora Lust, CMrs. E. R. Fowkesl, Normal School, Pickrcll, Nebraska.
Elsie Muskridge, tMrs. 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. Col.
Luella J. Philips, CMrs. A. L. Headl, Cornell Col., Obeilin 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, If. of M.
Will Robinson, Cm. Bess Burdickj, U. of M., Cornell U., '06, M. E.
Earl Scott, tm. Alice Burkholderj, U. of M., '06, B. S., Toledo, Ohio.
Emma Stabler, Bus. Col.
Lloyd A. Thummel, Cm. J. Seidelj.
Lelia S. Wolferspergcr, Miss Liggett's School, Vassar, '00, A. B., Washington, D. C.
Mabel R. Woods, tMrs. Fred Hinrichsl, Art Institute, Evanston, Illinois.
Nellie F. Zeller, Oberlin Col., Ashton, Illinois.
Samuel I". Zeller, Cm. M. Knappl, U. of M., Geneva, Illinois.
N. May Adams, tMrs. Louis Taylorj, N. I. S. N. S., '04, Wyandotte, Michigan.
Louane Baldwin, Cdeceasedj.
Viola M. Bickford, CMrs. Clyde Hendrieksb, Bus. Col., Cornell Col., Fulton, Illinois.
Myrtle G. Brown, CMrs. Earl Holdridgej.
Mary J. Buell, CMrs. Ernest Clatworthyb, Olney Springs, Colorado.
Bess L. Burdick, CMrs. Will Robinsonj, Louisville Free Kindergarten Association, '03.
Katie E. Carney, Cdeceasedl, tMrs. Tom Enrightj.
Edith M. Carolus, CMrs. J. G. Dieterlej, N. I. S. N. S., '04.
Julia T. Conlon, CMrs. Tom O'GradyJ.
Ernest Clatworthy, Cm. Mary Buellj, Olney 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., Cascob, Connecticut.
William R. Frcricks, tm. C. Thompsonj, Carthage Col., '05, A. B., Rochester Theological Sem.,
'07, McMinniville, Oregon.
Clyde P. Hendricks, tm. Viola Bickfordj, U. of M., '05, D. D. S., Fulton, Illinois.
Earle Holdridge, Cm. Myrtle Brownj.
Charles N. Hostetter, tm. N. Feigleyj, Berwyn, Illinois.
H. Florence Kauffman, tMrs. C. E. Smithl, Rockford Training School, '05, Maywood, Illinois.
Douglas H. Lawrence, Cm. Kate Purtellb, Il. of VV., Denver, Colorado.
Callie E. Leitz, CMrs. R. W. E. Mitchellj.
Mary A. Logan, CMrs. Lloyd Englej, Everett, lVashington.
Elizabeth M. McGrath.
Clarence E. MeHaffey, Seattle, VVashington.
Eva T. Osterhoudt, CMrs. Clay Triggsb, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Erma G. Overholser, tdeceascdl, tMrs. H. D. Hartingl.
Clara F. Pfisterer, tMrs. Clarence Heatonj, Bus. Col., West Chicago, Illinois.
Hannah R. Ramsdell, CMrs. J. Schulerj.
F. William Reiske, Bus. Col., Brooklyn, New York.
Bertha M. Royer, tMrs. L. Quesenburyj, Redwood, Minnesota.
Helen M. Spies, tMrs. John Davisb, VVashington Col., Lewis Inst., School Dom. Arts and
Science, La Grange, Illinois.
Bessie Stakemiller, Bus. Col.
Leola E. Stevens, Bus. Col.
Mabel Thummel, CMrs. Charles VVeaverD.
May F. Thomas, tMrs. Ernest Stablerj.
Ed. Turnroth, tm. Grace Hickmanj.
Hilda Turnroth, tMrs. J. Connellj, Aurora, Illinois.
E. Elsie YVetzell, N. I. S. N. S., '04, Elgin, Illinois.
Emma G. Whistler, CMrs. L. Shivelyj, Mt. Morris, Col., U. of M., Mt. Morris, Illinois.
George Wilkinson, Cm. Inez Sickelfieldj, Hanover Col., '07, B. A., Spokane, VVashington.
Elsie M. VVilliams, CMrs. H. A. Tedmanj, Galesburg, Illinois.
Maude M. Williamson, CMrs. E. K. Bartholomewj, N. I. S. N. S., Chicago, Illinois.
John I. Wblfcrsperger, Cm. E. A. Eberlingj, Cornell U., '00, A. B., Columbia U., '09, M. E.
Ollie A. Andreas, CMrs. David Peckb, Atalissa, Iowa.
Arlow Argraves, tm. Mildred Dosienb, U. of I., '07, B. S., Grays Lake, Illinois.
E. Daisy Ba1'nu1n.
Verna Bell, tMrs. Fred Utleyj, Oberlin Col., Simmons Col., Oak Park, Ill.
Virgie Bensinger, tMrs. Loman Brownl.
VV. Jesse Brown, tm. Nell Lookerj, U. of M., '07, B. S., Birmingham, Alabama.
Madge L. Bryant, tdeceasedb.
Dollie S. K. Burgess, CMrs. A. J. Scottj, Bus. Col., Fresno, California.
Belle Bu1'ke, tMrs. John Sturtevantj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Archie Buyers, Cm. Edna Tobinl, U. of I., '08, B. S., Columbus, Ohio.
Roxalena Davison, CMrs. Spencer Hoiicj, N. I. S. B. S., '05, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
William Dietz, tdeceasedj, Cm. N. Chamburgj, Bus. Col.
Christina Dunbar, CMrs. Archie Sauerj, E. I. S. N. S., '05, Morrison, Illinois.
Marguerite A. Erisman, tMrs. Herbert Grayj, Cook Co. Hosp., '12, Oberlin Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Virgil S. Ferguson, Cm. Estelle Wolstser, Bus. Col., Kansas City, Missouri.
Jessie S. Gaulrapp, Chicago School of Music.
Anna M. Graham, tMrs. F. J. Talbotj, N. I. S. N. S., '05, Kewanee, Illinois.
John C. Helms, Carthage Col., '07, B. S., U. of M., '10, LL. B., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
Lenore Hinrichs, CMrs. R. S. Truittj, Iowa S. N. S., Davenport, Iowa.
Bessie Hoofstitlcr, tMrs. H. VV. Leidigb, Dixon, Illinois.
Clara T. Jurgens, Cdeceasedj, tMrs. Peter J. Dietzj.
Vincent Kannally, Bus. Col., Oracle, Arizona.
Carl M. Kehr, tm. Marian Stilsonj, U. of VV., '08, B. S., Bus. Col., Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Ruth R. Kirk, Pres. Hosp., '09, R. N.
Arthur D. Llewellyn, tm. Stella Cummingsj, Peoria, Illinois.
Vinnie Overholser, tMrs. Clement Heyl, N. I. S. N. S., '05, U. of NV., '17, B. S.
Florence R. Recd, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Lena P. Roath, tMrs. J. lvleatheringhamb, Eureka Col., '07, A. B., Camp Point, Illinois.
Elsie Snyder, tdeceasedj.
Floy Stager, tMrs. J. Shirkj, Vassar Col., Lancaster, Pennsylvania.
Mabel Wheeler, Wells Col., '08, A. B., Simmons Col., Detroit, Michigan.
Mignon lfVhistlcr, tMrs. P. F. Durosj, Mt. Morris Col., U. of Pa., Faribault Col., Oakland, Calif.
Mae E. Wilcox, tMrs. H. W. NVilkinsj.
Mildred T. Cramer, CMrs. Fred Seottl, Grand Island, Nebraska.
Irene Crawford, C,Mrs. Harry Schmoegerb, Peoria, Illinois.
Ethel Daveler, fMrs. David A. Barryj, Millbrae, California.
Belle Duflie, U. of Chicago, Camden, England, School of Arts and Crafts, U. of Columbia.
Carrie Fulfs, CMrs. T. J. Dodsonj, Pasadena, California.
Grace F. Green, Bus. Col.
Lester B. Hendricks, Cm. Fannie Wilcoxj, II. of I.
Luella Hill, CMrs. Frank Carvellb, N. I. S. N. S., Lewiston, Maine.
Cora Jacobs, U. of I., '08, A. B., '09, A. M., Chicago, Illinois.
Adelbert M. Jones, Cdeceasedb.
Edith Jones Cdeceasedl.
Maude C. Kannally, CMrs. H. H. Doranj, Ottumwa, Iowa.
Iva E. Knox, CMrs. Luther Johnsonl, Polyelinic Hosp., '08, Galata, Montana.
Harriet A. Lehman, CMrs. Chas. Greggl, Seattle, Washington.
Herbert Maas, U. of I., Armour Inst., Chicago, Illinois.
E. Pearl Mangan, Cdeceasedj, CMrs. Chas. Rhodesj.
Addie Mensch, CMrs. D. Ebersolej, Lewiston, Minnesota.
Gladys Paddock, U. of W., N. W. U., '08, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
George F. Pisterer, fm. Ethel R. Koihlerj, U. of I., '08, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Tracy Powell, Cm. A. Holsnoglel.
Isabelle K. Robinson, CMrs. A. Haglundl, Burnham School for Girls.
Carrie Rodemeyer, Bus. Col.
Hattie M. Shuler, CMrs. H. lYadeD.
Della Smith, Bus. Col., Los Angeles, California.
Nellie F. Adams, CMrs. E. L. Hainj, Stout Training School, '07, Washington, D. C.
Lloyd H. Almy, Cm. Anna Hansonj, U. of I., '12, B. S., Washington, D. C.
Harry S. Baldwin, Cm. Helen Seamesl, U. of W., Galt, Illinois.
Louise Beckwith, CMrs. XYm. Jamisonl, 1Vestern College for VVomen.
Herbert E. Bell, fm. Laura Adamsj, U. of I., '10, B. S.
Dean Bickford, Cm. NV. Rourkej, Chicago College of Pharmacy, '07.
Anna G. Carolus, CMrs. E. Goshertj, Bus. Col.
Glenn Christopher, Cm. Edith B. Lynehl, Ii. of I., Pittsburg, Pennsylvania.
Susanna R. Davis, Oberlin, '10, A. B., St. Petersburg, Florida.
Hugh L. Ferguson, Cm. Nellie Anthonyl, Chicago, Illinois.
Marguerite J. Goebel, CMrs. John Harrisb, Silver City College, A. B., Denning, New Mexico.
Anna Gostelow, Chicago Art Inst., N. XV. Music, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Howard S. Green, fm. Bertha Waltersj, U. of I., Spokane, Vl'ashington.
Anna V. D. Hanson, CMrs. Lloyd H. Almyl, Rockford Col., W. I. S. N. S., '09, Washington, D. C
LeRoy Heckman, Cm. Estella Clinitej, Faithview, Arkansas.
W. Millard Haskell, Cdeceasedj, U. of I., '10, B. S.
Mignon J. Haskell, fMrs. Clement lVearyD, Simmons Col., Los Angeles, California.
Maude S. Mechling, KMrs. Grant Vaughenj, Portsmouth, Ohio.
Laura B. Rich, CMrs. Ernest Stevensb.
Emma A. Scott, Cdeceasedj, CMrs. E. L. Raineyl, Goshen Col., Oberlin, '09, A. B.
Elsie Spear, fMrs. H. L. Andresenj, Washburn Col., U. of I., '14, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Anna E. Swanson, CMrs. Harvey Johnsonj, Bus. Col., Oak Park, Illinois.
Melvina T. Thomas, fMrs. R. I. Hultsj.
Pauline Utley, CMrs. Wm. Shelbyj, Ferry Hall, Bus. Col., Brooklyn, Massachusetts.
Edna E. Walck, CMrs. Charles Bornel, Oakland, California.
Tessie M. Wetzel, CMrs. G. H. Kohlb, Chicago, Illinois.
Lulu VVorthington, Bus. Col. Hollywood, California.
Sidney B. Wright, U. of I., '09, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Anning, Chicago Froehel As., '08, Evanston, Illinois.
Marnie Dauen, CMrs. Ernest Bowersj, IT. of I., Milledgeville, Illinois.
Jessie Devine, CMrs. J. Shuffl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Edna Field, CMrs. A. Meinsl, N. I. S. N. S., Sterling Hospital.
Helen Galt, Western Col. for Women, '10, A. B., Anaconda, Montana.
Eva Green, Bus. Col.
George Hunt, Cm. Emma Swansonj.
Katie Kane, N. I. S. N. S., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Marie Keefer, U. of I., N. I. S. N. S., Knox Col., '11, A. B.
Julius Linn, Cm. Amy Colquistj, U. of I.
Helen Landis, CMrs. H. Oppoldj.
Leroy Overholser, fm. Margaret Carnesb.
Martin Overholser, tm. Mary Jane Foxj, U. of I., '10, B. S., Fonda, New York.
Nellie Powell, Bus. Col.
Lester Phillips, Cm. Ida Christianeej, U. of I., '12, B. S., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Leslie Pinckney, tm. Marie Koenerj, Wheaton Col., '10, B. S., U. of I., '17, M. A., Kansas City
Earl Robinson, fdeceasedb, U. of I.
Etta Royer, CMrs. Charles Reedl, Galt, Illinois.
Joy Sheldon, Chicago, Illinois.
DeLisle Spear, Cdeceasedb, CMrs. F. A. Buckalooj, Washburn Col.
Alice Worthington, Bus. Col., Hollywood, California.
Coral Allen, CMrs. Mortimer Coej, Cornell Col., Winslow, Illinois.
John Beckwith, Cm. Beulah Cassellj.
Bessie Buckley, CMrs. H. Gerdesj, Universal Cliiropractic Col., '13, D. C.
Bessie M. Bushman.
Beulah Cassell, CMrs. John Beckwithj.
Cora Crawford, CMrs. Wilson Mcliimb, XV. I. S. N. S., Maquoketa, Iowa.
Jeanette Crawford, QMrs. Paul Lennonb, Bus. Col., Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
Mabel Cruse, Bus. Col., Olivet Col.
Lora E. Downey, CMrs. C. D. Beanj, Geneseo, Illinois.
Blanche Eagan, QMrs. John Adairj.
Nena Feigley, CMrs. Chas. Hostetter, Berwyn, Illinois.
Arthur E. Hamilton, Cm. Lillian Morrisj, If. of M., Morrison, Illinois.
Laura V. D. Hanson, Rockford, Col., W. I. S. N. S., '09, Washington, D. C.
Edith Harden, tMrs. Marshallj, Chicago Col. of Phys. Ed. and Ex., '09, Flint Michigan.
Edgar P. Hermann, U. of I., '12, A. B., U, of VV., '21, M. A., U. of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois.
Ethel M. Hutton, tdeeeasedj, QMrs. Irwin Leitzj.
Jessie M. Jones.
Henry Leinbach, Cin. Edith Huttonj, Meyronne, Sask., Canada.
Ethel Mangan, CMrs. R. McMorineD, Assiniboia, Sask., Canada.
VVilliam Mooney, Chicago Law School, '10, LL. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Agnes Payne, CMrs. Harry McCaslinD.
Florence M. Pittman, CMrs. Chas. F. Manonj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Luella Powers, Cornell Col., U. of I., '12, A. B., Prairieville, Illinois.
Julia M. Rau, CMrs. A. F. Christophersonj, Shurtleff Col., '13, A. B., Baptist Institute, '15
Esheranzo, Natal, South Africa.
Raymond M. Real, Cm. Myrtle Bowersj, U. of I., '12, LL, B., Mattoon, Illinois.
Raymond J. Reitzel, tm. Gale Bergb, Cornell Col., '12, A. B., Harvard U., '24, M. D., Galveston
Elwyn Shaw, Cm. Edith F. Griffinb, U. of M., '10, LL. B., Freeport, Illinois.
Pearl Shelly, CMrs. A. Ruttj, Lewis Inst., '10.
Lulu H. Steadman, CMrs. L. Fryej.
Walter H. Stephan, tm. Blythe Martinj, N. VV. Col., Rush Med. Col., '14, M. D., Dillon, Montana
Faraday Strock, Cm. M. Cliftonj, U. of I., St. Louis, Missouri.
Rachel Strock, CMrs. Willard AndrewsD.
Bessie L. Talbott, CMrs. Carl Thomasj, Bus. Col.
Arthur W. VVheeler, Cm. Mildred LawrenceD, U. of Chicago.
Eugene H. Williams, Cdeeeasedj.
Grace VVorthington, CMrs. M. W. Rowej, Bus. Col., Los Angeles, California.
Rena Anderson, CMrs. A. R. McDonaldj, U. of I., '14, A. B., Newman, Illinois.
Harriet L. Barto, CMrs. John K. Myerb.
Eliie M. Chapin, CMrs. Aaron Gaulrappl, Tainpico, Illinois.
Julia Crawford, CMrs. Everett Harrison,j Coe Col., '11, B. S., Rochester, N. Y.
Milton Cruse, Cm. Ruth Monroej, N. W. Dental Col., '13, D. D. S., Chicago, Illinois.
A. Blanche Dickey, Bus. Col., Rock Island, Illinois.
Harriet Eehternaeh, Cornell Col., '12, A. B.
Edward J. Ferris, Cm. Velma Stitzelb, Seattle, Washington.
Mabel A. Flock, CM1's. J. Brandlinb, Barrington, Illinois.
A. Elsina Geoffrey, CMrs. L. C. Grovej, N. I. S. N. S., '10, Rockford, Illinois.
Arthur S. Giddings, Cm. Mildred Emmonsj, If. of I., '12, B. S., Portland, Oregon.
Frank W. Haskell, Cm. Charlotte Bickfordj, Culver City, California.
Ruth E. Hodson, tMrs. Jay Dwigginsj, P. G., Oberlin Col., '13, A. B., U. of I., Urbana, Illinois.
Ida B. Holbrook, N. I. S. N. S., '12, Chicago Training School.
I.. May Jackson, CMrs. Wilbur Hightowcrl, New Orleans, La.
Lillian B. Langford, CMrs. Paul Harmsj, Dixon, Illinois.
Mildred Lawrence, CMrs. Arthur Wheelerj, U. of I.
Mary E. Llewellyn, fMrs. Florian Hickmanj.
Maud L. MeHaffcy, QMrs. George Comstockj, Sycamore, Illinois.
Ethel VV. Miller, Deaconess Training School, '10, Battle Creek, Michigan.
Kendall Murphy, Cm. Ruby Allenj, If. of I., '13, B. S., Muskegon Heights, Michigan.
C. Julius Partridge. i
Ethel M. Rosengren, CMrs. George Sheldonl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Oliver H. Hunk, Cm. Esther Collinj, U. of I., St. Louis, Missouri.
Clarence Stitzel, Cm. Hazel Donoghj, U. of I., '12, B. S., Fairbury, Illinois.
Harry K. Sturtz, Cm. Verbal Erwinj, Armour Inst., If of I., Det1'oit, Michigan.
Hazel W. Swartley, CMrs. John Beckerl, Bus. Col.
R. Kenneth Swift, Cdeceasedj, Bus. Col.
Clement E. W'eary, Cm. Mignon Haskelll, U. of I., Los Angeles, California.
Frank D. Wheeler, U. of I., U. of Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen M. Williams, Bus. Col., R. N., Philippine Islands.
VVillie Adair, CMrs. Alex Barrj, Cornell Col., Austin, Illinois.
J. Elliot Adams, tm. Marjorie GriHinj, Albion Col., '14, A. B., Detroit, Michigan.
Charles W. Anthony, Cdeceasedj, Leland Stanford U.
Aleda M. Bowman, Cdeceasedj, CMrs. Lamont Richardsonl, Lf of NV., '13, A. B., Chicago School
George T. Bresnahan, U. of I., U. of NV., '15, A. B., Iowa City, Iowa.
Lourde J. Conboy, P. G., U. of I., '14, B. S., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
E. Caroline Conner, QMrs. H. Evansj, Sterling Hospital, '20, R. N., Cuba City, Wisconsin.
Blanche Donichy, CMrs. M. C. Bowersj, San Francisco, California.
John J. Duffie, Chicago, Illinois
Edna M. Erisman, CMrs. Ed. Scottj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
F. Elmer Evans, tm. E. Pettibonej, Albion Col., '14, A. B., Detroit, Michigan.
Ruth E. Henderson, Knox Col., '16, A. B., Washington, D. C.
LeRoy Hendricks, fm. Olga Stenrosej.
Albert D. Hermann, Cm. Grace Gravesj, Y. M. C. A. Col., Jacksonville, Illinois.
Alice E. Johnson, Bus. Col.
Verna L. Knox, Cdeceasedj.
Anna S. Linn, CMrs. Earl Ellmakerl, N. I. S. N. S.
Zael E. Lutz, Cm. Margaret Elliottj, Albion Col., Freeport, Illinois.
Hazel Mangan, CMrs. Elmer Woodl, Lewis Inst., '11, Berwyn, Illinois.
Dossie M. Meakins, tMrs. Vernon Smithj, Morrison, Illinois.
Nannie E. Overcash, CMrs. Harvey Doddb, New Rockford, North Dakota.
Charles L. Reisner, Cm. Elsa Jutjohannj, U of I., '13, B. S., New York City.
Warren J. Iliddlesbarger, Cdeceasedl.
Benjamin E. Rodemeyer, Cm. Ann Fayej, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Gladys VV. Spear, CMrs. Edward Peasej, P. G., I'. of W., Downers Grove, Illinois.
K. Hazel Stoddard, CMrs. Arla Dawsonj, Lewis Inst., '11, P. G., Grace, Idaho.
Stella M. Walzer, CMrs. C. L. Dangerfieldb, Lakeside Hospital, '12, Stockton, California.
Philip H. Ward, Cm. Edith Jamisonb, U. of I., '13, LL. B.
Esther M. Williams, CMrs. Earl Beechamj, Teshastin, Wyoming.
Clarence Anderson, Cm. Ethcl Toddl, U. of I., '14, B. S., Urbana, Illinois.
M. Gertrude Beien.
Charlotte Bickford, CMrs. Frank Haskellj, Culver City, California.
Orania May Carolus, tMrs. Floyd Crousej, Cornell Col., Normal Music, '12, Bluffton Col., '14,
A. B., Stuttgart, Arkansas.
Caroll D. Coe, Cm. Mabel Lindstromj, Tarry Sask., Canada.
Charles D. Ebersole, Cm. Marion Hartoughj, U of W., Cornell Col., '14, A. B., Winona, Minn.
Harry B. Ebersole, Cm. Gladys Fletcherj, Goshen Col., '14, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Marie Louise Farrel, CMrs. A. Martelll, Cleveland, Ohio.
Margie Ellen Ferris, CMrs. Harry Clarkl.
Olive E. Journey, QMrs. John Andrewsj.
Marion Minerva McKenzie, CMrs. John I". Rodgersl, N. I. S. N. S., Hollywood, California.
Charlotte E. May, CMrs. Clyde Baughmanb, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Florence M. Pierce, Knox Col., '15, B. S., Chicago U., '16, M. S., Peking, China.
Henry Shacoff, U. of VV., '15, B. S., Rush Medical Col., '17, M. D., Chicago, Illinois.
Eleanor S. Smith, Aurora, Illinois.
Ethel E. Stephan, CMrs. Fred XVagnerj, Ashton, Illinois.
Roy E. Shelly, Cm. Elizabeth Bartzj, IT. of I.
Walter Talbott, Cm. Jennie Grahamj, U. of W., Kent Law School, '14, LL. B., Encinitas, Calif
Lyle Brownell Wilcox, tm. Mae Grandonl, N. VV. U., U. of W.
Mary A. lVilliams, CMrs. C. M. Culpj, N. I. S. N. S., Camp Meade, Baltimore, Maryland.
Verna M. Williams, CMrs. George Bassettj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Glenn I. VVilson, U. of I., Lusk, VVyoming.
Emma Bossoh, Chicago Conservatory of Music, '19, Davenport, Iowa.
Bernis Brown, Cm. Bertha Statesl, U. of I., '15, B. S., '17, M. S., '20, Ph. D., Columbus, Ohio.
Marie Christopher, CMrs. George Bridgestockj, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Hazel Delp, CMrs. Harry Donichyl, N. I. S. N. S., Morrison, Illinois.
Howard A. Geyer, Cm. Ruth Windomj, U. of I.
Frank Gould, Cm. Anna Kildayj, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
James Haskell, Cm. Grace Palinerj, U. of I.
Marion Jennings, CMrs. YV. R. Slaughterj, N. XV. U., Hanover, Germany, I'. of IV., '16, A. B
Edna LeFevre, CMrs. Thomas Ewbankl.
Herbert Matthews, Cm. Syble Wellekerj, Bus. Col., Morrison, Illinois.
John McKinney, Cm. Constance Mitchellj, U. of W., '16, B. S., Kansas City, Missouri.
Mabel Mechling, CMrs. Earl Lutjenj.
Irving Post, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Charles Rau, tm. Anna Johannasj, If. of IV., '16, B. S., Pekin, Illinois.
John Real, U. of I., Smackover, Arkansas.
Glenn Reed, Cm. Isabelle Davisl, Billings, Montana.
George Sennetf, Cm. Clara Roudebushl, U. of I., '15, B. S., Moline, Illinois.
Velma Stitzcl, CMrs. Edward Ferrisl, Seattle, Washington.
Henry Weber, Cm. Margaret Finnanl, Bus. Col.
Grace Wheeler, tMrs. W. W. Clinganl, Rockford, Col.
Elsie White, Cdeceascdj, W. I. S. N. S., '13.
Charles Wilgcr, U. of W., Youngstown, Ohio.
Eva Williams, CMrs. Oscar Geotfroyj,
Mabel Williams, Mercy Hospital, R. N., Hot Springs, Arkansas.
Grover Wynn, tm. Pearl Hardyl, U. of W., Minneapolis, Minnesota
VVilde Aylesworth, May Fair, Illinois.
Frances Angell, CMrs. Paul Thomasj, Lewis Inst., Mechanic-sville, Iowa.
Laurene Bartlett, CMrs. Park Deweyj, Tama, Iowa.
Helen Baker, CMrs. Harry Fieldsj.
Loraine Banks, CMrs. Harold Sharpj, Chicago, Illinois.
Paul Barto, Cm. Florence Detrickj, Lake Forest Col., '16, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Lloyd Birdsall, Cm. Goldie Philippsl, U. of I., Duran, Illinois.
Harold Edward Clark, tm. Opal Goodclll, U. of I., '16, A. B., Springfield, Mass.
George Doble, N. XV. U., Cornell Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Delp, Bus. Col.
Theresa Forester, CMrs. Herbert Longl, N. I. S. N. S.
Louise Gerdes, CMrs. J. B. Connerj, N. I. S. N. S., Elmhurst, Illinois.
Bertha Hermann, CMrs. Chas. Fosterj, Everett, 1Vashington.
Verna Hoover, N. XV. U.
Harry Hubbard, fm. Edna Boydj, Bus. Col.
Edward Kannally, Chicago, Illinois.
Charles Larson, U. of I.
Viola Marcy, tMrs. Earl Youngl, Fulton, Illinois.
Fredda Melxee, CMrs. Emil Frericksj, Nelson, Illinois.
Mabel Modler, CMrs. Buck Faleyb, N. I. S. N. S., Rochelle, Illinois.
Elizabeth McCune, CMrs. Lester Machiaj, Chicago Col. of Phys. Ed. and Ex., Clinton, Iowa.
Susanna Nice, Cdeceasedl.
Goldie Phillips, fMrs. Lloyd Birdsallj, Duran, Illinois.
Neva N. Senneff, CMrs. Benj. Kreiderj, N. I. S. N. S.
Paul Royer, Iowa State Col., U. of XV., '21, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Margaret Seehler, CMrs. C. E. Shephardl, Huntington, West Virginia.
Leo Wahl, Cm. Verna Glafkaj, U. of I.
Charlotte Woods, CMrs. Leonard Horrj, N. W. U., LaGrange, Illinois.
Marjorie Austin, CMrs. Frank MeCoyD, U. of VV.
Gertine Ahrens, Cornell Col., Bus. Col., Hollywood, California.
Clara Mae Allen, CMrs. Guy Friekj, Kesberg, Illinois.
Fern Briggs, CMrs. E. M. Riehl, Rockford Col.
Albert Comstock, Cm. Birdie Johnsonj, Los Angeles, California.
Florence Conboy, Highland Park, Illinois.
Ruth Currier, Bus. Col., Alascadera, California.
Helen Grimes, U. of W.
Annie Keefer, U. of I., U. of C.
Katheryn Daveler, Cdeceasedj, QMrs. Louis Meyerl.
Will Doble, Cornell Col., N. W. U., '19, B. S., Highland Park, Illinois.
Emma Ebersole, CMrs. William Cooperl, Goshen Col., '19, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Ward Flock, Cm. Verdelle Riehardsonj, If. of I., '17, A. B., Barrington, Illinois.
Veva Finkle, fMrs. Robert Coatsl, N. I. S. N. S.
Jessie Graham, CMrs. Leslie Breitweiserl.
Ira Hey, fm. Carmel Kendallj.
Blanche Holbrook, CMrs. Homer Lanej, N. I. S. N. S.
Edith Jamison, CMrs. Philip VVardj.
Elsa Lutjohann, CMrs. Chas. Reisnerl, New York City, New York.
Hazel Llewellyn, CMrs. Raph Scottj, Cornell Col., U. of I., '20, A. B.
Alfred Lendman, U. of I., '18 B. S., Kenosha, YVisconsin.
Mabel Linn, tMrs. Russel Thomasj.
Fern Mangan, CMrs. Chas. Horowitzl, Bus. Col., Oak Park, Illinois.
Nora McCormick, CMrs. Anson Dieterlej.
John Meyer, Cm. Elyda Spearl, U. of I., N. W. U.
Emily Milliken, Oberlin Col., Tech. Normal School, '17, San Francisco, California.
Edna Morris, CMrs. Edward Millerl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Elsie Mercer, CMrs. F. Forsterj, American Conservatory of Music-, '1-1.
Lovisa McKenzie, CMrs. VValter Palmerj, Bus. Col.
Walter Palmer, Cm. Lovisa Mclienziej, U. of Iowa, '16, D. D. S.
Maurice Reed, U. of I., '17, B. S., Long Beach, New York.
Hazel Rose, CMrs. Fred Campj, Agatha Hospital, R. N., Goose Lake, Iowa.
Emil Ryberg, Cm. Ruth Matznickj, Bus. Col.
Louie Steffa, Cm. Lucene Whiteombj.
Elyda Spear, CMrs. John Meyerj, Cornell Col.
Kenneth Stevens, Cdeceasedl.
Lorene Stoddard, CMrs. Hugh IVhaleyl, Hillsdale Col.
Floyd Talbott, Cm. Nellie Finej, N. VV. U., Oak Park, Illinois.
Florence Thomas, CMrs.Lewis Myerl, N. I. S. N. S., Franklin Grove, Illinois.
Glenn Thomas, Cm. Margaret Hamiltonl, Detroit, Michigan.
Philip VanHorne, fm. Hazel Wurdemanj, U. of IV., Chicago, Illinois.
Chester Williams, U. of I., '17, B. S., Tujnnga, California.
Earle Wallick, fm. Lalla Danielj, Knox Col., G. Wash. U., '19, A. B., Law School,
Washington, D. C.
Minnie Allai, Omaha, Nebraska.
Dorothy Gibson, CMrs. George Englej.
Elizabeth Baker, Bus. Col.
Hazel Bean, CMrs. Howard Crusej, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Merrill Benson, Cdeeeasedl, U. of I., U. of W.
Florence Breiding, QMrs. Chas. Taborb, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Evelyn Burch, CNIrs. Arthur Stoeckleb, U. of I., Paxton, Illinois.
Charlotte, Carl, CMrs. G. Shaplandl, N. I. S. N. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Lita Christopher, CMrs. Albert Geddesl, Fresno, California.
LeRoy Decker, Cm. Ruth Jaeksonj, Chicago, Illinois.
Donald Dearing, Cm. Florence Bakerj, Albion Col., Detroit, Michigan.
Florence Detrick, CMrs. Paul Bartoj, If. of I., N. I. S. N. S., '17, Chicago, Illinois
Paul Farrell, Cm. Agnes Kelleyl, U. of VV., Memphis, Tennessee.
'22, LL. 15
Roy Frantz, Cdcceasedl, Bethany Bible School.
Marguerite Flock, U. of I., '18, A. B., Los Angeles, California.
Wilford Geoffroy, Cm. Helen Leonardl, School of Photography, Larkspur.
Glen Hoover, Cm. E. M. Wamsleyj, Bus. Col., U. of I., '21, B. S. i
Helen Hopkins, QMrs. Clifton Bowlsbyl, Beloit Col., Davenport, Iowa.
Elmer Janssen, tm. Floy Scottl, U. of I., '18, A. B.
Mabel Jackson, Marshalltown, Iowa.
Marie Llewellyn, U. of I., '20 A. B.
Irene Love, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Metzger, Bus. Col.
Ruth Nice, CMrs. LeRoy Ebersolel.
Paul Philips, Cm. Helen Spearj, Cornell Col., U. of I., '19, A. B.
Ruth Royer, N. I. S. N. S., Freeport, Illinois.
Franklin Ruhright, Cm. Vera Terryl, U. of I., '18, B. S., Chicago U., '19,
Helen Spear, CMrs. Paul Philipsj, Rockford Col., U. of I., '19, A. B.
Helen Taylor, W. I. S. N. S.
Russell 1Vahl, Cm. Martha Landisj, Bus. Col.
Grace Woods, P. G., U. of I., '19, A. B.
Alice VV!-zightman, Cdeceascdl, CMrs. Ralph L. Rankl.
Eugene Williams, Cm. Romana Wardj, U. of I., Indianapolis, Indiana.
Dorla Albright, CMrs. Lloyd Thomel, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Lewis Andreas, Cm. Annette A. Smithl, U. of I., U. of Syracuse, '21, A. B.,
Paul Ahrens, Cm. Lilly Vlfalllmrookj, Vkiheaton Col., Seattle, 1'1'ashington.
Vera Bartcl, N. I. S. N. S., Normal State U.
Edna Bartel ,
Keith Benson, Cin. Alice Rieel, U. of I., Cornell U., '19, A. B.
Ruth Book, CMrs. Orville Landisl, N. I. S. N. S., '17, Polo, Illinois.
Raymond Bresnahan, Ida Grove, Iowa.
Marjorie Brown, CMrs. Frank Stanleyl, Chicago, Illinois.
Syracuse, New York
Calista Chaplin, Hillsdale Col., '20 A. B., Columbia U., '24, M. A., Hillsdale, Michigan.
Kenneth Davis, U. of I.
Roy K. Detweiler, P. G., U. of I., Penrose, Illinois.
Paul Duffie, U. of I., '21, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Evans, CMrs. Elmer Magneyj, Cornell Col., U. of Minn., '22, B.
Carl Farrell, Cm. Marian Mosclj, U. of W., '21, A. B., Madison, Wisconsin.
Mildred Feigley, CMrs. Heintzj, Dixon, Illinois.
Estella Ferris, QMrs. Edward T. Glassj, Chicago, Illinois.
Arloinc Harrison, CMrs. George Stonej, Bus. Col.
Leonard Heckman, Cm. Hazel Sibbyj, Dixon, Illinois.
Marian Hicks, Newport, New York.
Mildred Hull, KMrs. Julius Gregoriusj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Corrine Lantz, QMrs. Walter Coffeyl, W. I. S. N. S., Riverside, Illinois.
Gwendolyn Massey, CMrs. L. A. Tiloerl, Lake Forest Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Jean McNeil, CMrs. Harold Palmer,j Des Moines, Iowa.
Grace Palmer, CMrs. James Haskellj.
Ruth E. Pierce, Olrs. Yayne La Dukel, Chicago II., Chicago N. S. Phys. Ed., '
Genevieve Potts, Olrs. Stephan Murphyl, N. I. S. N. S.
Mildred Rourk, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Scott, QMrs. Collinsj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Benj. Shumaker, fm. Ruth Druryj, Cornell Col., '19, A. B., Iowa State A
William Stevens, Bus. Col.
Gladys Stevens, CMrs. Oscar Strockb, N. I. S. N. S.
James Talbott, Cm. Gladys Tressenriderl, U. of I., '19, A. B., Sandoval, Illinois
Lucille Thackalierry, CMrs. R. J. Thiehertj, Depauw U., Oak Park, Illino
Russell Thomas, Cm. Mabel Linnj.
Helen VVarcl, fMrs. Otto Castendykcj, U. of I., Tuscon, Arizona.
Ruth Windoin, CMrs. Howard A. Geyerl, Mil. Downer Col.
Florence E. Woodyatt, CMrs. Harold Swartleyl, Army Hospital.
Ruth 1Vorthington, Chicago U., '21, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Frank Beien, II. of I., '20, B.
Leith Brown, ClXIrs. Kenneth Fennj, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Helen Burch, CMrs. Lloyd Carolusl.
19, McGraw, N. Y
Samuel Chapman, Cm. Bertha Sturmanb, U. of I., N. W. U., Chicago, Illinois.
Donald Church, Cm. Ida Prestinj, Savannah, Illinois. 1
William Cochran, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Cecile Cushman, St. Luke's Hospital, R. N., Champaign, Illinois.
Helen Detrick, CMrs. Orville VVallacej, N. I. S. N. S., '18,
Edna Dieterle, CMrs. Rae Arnoldb, Dixon, Illinois.
Edith Emmitt, CMrs. Harold Eldredj.
Ethel Emmitt, CMrs. Fred Grcbnerj.
Carl Eshleman, Cdeceascdj.
Beulah Fluck, CMrs. B. F. Rinkenj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Florence Green, CMrs. Clel Hultzl, Chicago, Illinois.
Harry Harmon, Cm. Arvilla Huttenj, Chicago, Illinois.
Verna Hey, CMrs. Wm. Harshmanl, Carthage Col.
Helen Hoover, CMrs. H. G. Thuesenb, Iowa State Col., '21, B. S., Stillwater, Oklahoma.
Arvilla Hutton, CMrs. Harry Harmonj, Mercy Hospital, '20, R. N., Chicago, Ill.
Winifred Kannally, CMrs. Peter McCormickj, N. I. S. N. S.
James Keefe, U. of I.
Laura Keefer, CMrs. Glenn Teachj, Knox Col., U. of I., U. of W., '22, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Willard Kelsey, U. of I., '21, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Harriett Klutas, New York, New York.
Agnes Little, CMrs. Barker Adairl, Chicago, Illinois.
Gerald Marfllcet, Bus. Col., Col. of Photography, Peoria, Illinois.
Peter McCormick, Cm. Winnifred Kannallyj, U. of I.
Laura Mensch, CMrs. Arthur Hilll, Yorktown, Canada.
Edna Powers, fMrs. Ray Sweigertj, Cornell Col., U. of I., '21, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Rosengren, CMrs. Glenn Knuthj.
Alice Rutt, CMrs. Myril Dayj, Carthage Col., '20, A. B., Hoila, Phil. Islands.
Francis Sagel, Cornell Col., Aurora, Illinois.
Frank Sieglinger, U. of I., '20, B. S., Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Ralph Snavelv, Cm. Landa Toddl, N. W. U., U. of I. Med. School, '24, M. D., Ellis Island,
Maggie Stella, CMrs. Charles Neshittb.
Lucille Stoddard, Hillsdale Col., '20, A. B., Academy of Fine Arts, Aurora, Illinois.
Ray Sweigert, Cm. Edna Powersl, U. of I., '20, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Gerald Wallick, Cm. Edith Kendallj, Cornell Col., Chicago U., '21, B. S.
Harry VVeber, Goshen Col., '20, A. B., '21, B. S., Bluffton Col., '22, B. D., '23, A. M., Hartford
Theo. Sem. '
Margaret Allen, CMrs. Floyd Emmonsj, Lyndon, Illinois.
William Allen, Notre Dame U., '21, LL. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Baker, CMrs. E. E. Gallagherj, Ames, Iowa.
Evaline Brown, CMrs. John Eldrenkampl, Mt. Carrol Col., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Harriet Church, DePau U., Rockford, Illinois.
Seaber Deeming, Cm. Katherine Buntinj, U. of I., '22, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Lee Deets, Cm. Ruth Kingsleyj, N. W. 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, Cdeceasedj, Cornell Col., Bus. Col.
Russel Fox, Cm. Marion Fellowsl, Oak Park, Illinois.
Robert Galt, Rollins Col., U. of I., '25, A. B., Sioux City, Iowa.
Julius Gregorius, fm. Mildred Hullj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Gregorius, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Elda Herman, CMrs. Jerome Rolnbinsl, Carthage Col., Bus. Col., Augustana Col., '23, A. B.,
De Land, Illinois.
Jennie Holbrook, Cornell Writing School, Kenosha, Wisconsin.
Lura Hutten, fMrs. William Leej, Dixon, Illinois.
Helen Kilday, CMrs. H. S. McGinnj.
Julius Janssen, U. of I., U. of S. Calif., Chicago, Illinois.
Edna Landis, CMrs. Ed. Nobleb, Fulton, Illinois.
Hazel Lane, Normandy, Illinois.
Noah LeFevre, Cm. Esther Landisj, Goshen Col.
Dorothy Marcy, N. I. S. N. S., '19, U. of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois.
Lucille Marcy, CMrs. C. F. Saiblej, Boston, Masschusctts.
Francis Makes, Cm. Evelyn Bixbyj.
Agnes McAndrews, CMrs. F. J. Peschellj, Bus. Col.
Adeline Moe, Chicago, Illinois.
June Orsmby, CMrs. Paul Davisb, Rockford, Illinois.
Helen Palmer, CMrs. Fay Chinnj, Pueblo, Colorado.
Twila Philips, Bus. Col.
Thelma Porter, CMrs. Herbert llixj, Chicago, Illinois.
Wilma Porter, Davenport Hospital.
Marie Prcstin, Grant Hospital, Chicago, Illinois. '
Blossom Reed, I. S. N, S.
Florence Ribordy, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Harry Schultz, Sacramento, California.
Leo Snavely, tm. Dessie Cobbj, U. of I.
Minnie Speidel, CMrs. Glenn Scuttb, Bus. Col,, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Ruth Stoddard, CMrs. Earl Bemisb, Academy of Idaho, Rochelle, Illinois.
Ted Utley, U. of I., '21, B. S., Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Keith Wilkinson, U. of I., Melbourn, Illinois.
Dorothy Woodyatt, tMrs. Thomas Raineyb, N. I. S. N. S., 119, Rock Falls, Illinois
Emma Williams, Mercy Hospital, '20, R. N., Chicago, Illinois.
Dora Andreas, American Conservatory of Music, New York City.
Gertrude Baker, CMrs. Fred Smithb.
Anna Boehm, CMrs. Louis Taylorj.
Florence Bowen, CMrs. Glenn Gsellj, Carthage Col., Morrison, Illinois.
Katherine Burke, National Kindergarten Col.
David Conrad, Cm. Bertha Ebersolej, Goshen Col., Chicago U., Chicago, Illinois.
Paul Davis, fm. June Ormsbeej, N. IV. Dental Col., '22, D. D. S., Rockford, Illinoi
Earl Detweiler, Cm. Isabelle Angellj, U. of I., Penrose, Illinois.
Mary Duliie, Lewis Inst., '20.
John Eisle, Cornell Col.
Hazel Emmitt, Cdeceasedj, CMrs. August Cassensj.
Helen Fleming, P. G., Bus. Col.
Hugh Golder, Cm. Helen Stoneb, U. of I., Denver, Colorado.
Harold Golder, tm. Nina Iiiomcrj, U. of I., Carrol Col., Denver, Colorado.
Harold Good, Cin. Wilma SmuckerD, Goshen Col., '22, A. B., Hillsboro, Ohio.
Walter Grebner, Carthage Col., IZ4, A. B.
Alice Grimes, Lasell Col., '20, National Kindergarten Col., '22.
Margery Harris, Wittenberg Col., '23, A. B.
Russell Herr, Vero Beach, Florida.
Gilbert Lane, fm. Nina Amesj, Chicago, Illinois.
Reuel Lathe, Cm. Lois Kennedyj, Chicago, Illinois.
Hazel LeFevre, CMrs. George Foxcroftb, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Pearl Maxwell, ClNIrs. Richard Thomasj.
Howard Over, Cm. Jessie Stanleyj, U. of I.
Edna Potts, N. I. S. N. S., Deer Grove, Illinois.
Irving Rau, U. of VV., '21, B. C., Chicago, Illinois.
Arilita Roberts, Eureka Col.
Marie Saunders, CMrs. Harvey Conradj.
Elwood Schwenk, U. of I., Ottawa, Illinois.
Ivy Schumaker, CMrs. I. E. Hardyj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Smith, CMrs. M. R. Fornumb, Michael Reese Hosp., '21, Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Snavely, CMrs. Floyd Teachj.
Helen Stone, tlklrs. Hugh Golderl, Cornell Col., U. of I., Denver, Colorado.
Donald Thomas, Cm. Vivian Bakerl, N. W. Academy, Chicago, Illinois,
Edward Van Horne, fm. Mildred Smitzj, Chicago, Illinois.
Clyde Wahl, U. of I.
Mildred Williams, CMrs. Edward Shawl, Tujunga, California.
Harold Wilcox, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Eunice Worthington, Chicago, Illinois.
9 - L'
N1 K jf!
Isabel Angell, CMrs. Earl Detweilerj, Sterling Hosp.,
Madeline Atkins, CMrs. William Fultonj, Knox Col.,
Katherine Baker, Bus. Col.
Dorothy Becker, Ward Belmont Col., '22.
Edwin Bowers, N. W. If, Wittenberg Col., '24, A. B., Piekford, Michigan.
Olive Burkholder, CMrs. Walter R. Mooreb, Piekrell, Nebraska.
Miles Coe, U. of W., '24, B. S., Davenport, Iowa.
Irma Davis, fMrs. W. Lynehj, Bus. Col., Denver, Colorado.
Marion Enslow, Pontiac, Illinois.
Gladys Grieb, CMrs. Irving J. Weekesserj.
John Honens, U. of I., Cornell Col., Amer, Cons. of Music.
George Hoover, Iowa State Col., '24, B. S., Omaha, Nebraska.
Mabelle Haines, Polo, Illinois
John Klutas, U. of I., Peoria, Illinois.
Elizabeth Kennedy, CMrs. Herbert Koehsb, U. of I., N. W. IJ., Chicago, Illinois.
Orville Kimball, Cm. Olive Woessnerj.
Viola Lathe, CMrs. C J. Brownellj, Cornell Col., Peoria,
Paul Mc-Kenzie, Cm. Helen Wierl, Troop Col. of Tech,
Lucia Miller, Cornell Col., U. of I., '24, A. B.
Ethel Marsh, CMrs. George Dunnl, Ohio Wesleyan Col.,
Naomi Martleet, Carthage Col., N. W. School of Music, '
Vera Palmer, CMrs. Clark Prentissj, Ferry Hall, '21.
Thelma Priebe, Bus. Col., Chieago, Illinois.
May Peterson, Ward Belmont Col., '23, U. of W., '26, A. B.
Bessie Reitzel, Cornell Col., '23, A. B., Columbia U., Mt. Morris, Illinois.
Alice Rawlings, CMrs. Thomas Renncrj, Casper, Wyoming.
Carnegie Teeh Inst., '23,
'23, A. B., Berea, Ohio.
22, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Bertha Hutt, CMrs. Fred Dawsonj, Carthage Col., Nurse's Hosp., Hoila, Philippin
Clarence Schumaker, Cm. Louise Pattersonj, Ind. School of Pharmacy.
Jessie Stanley, CMrs. Howard Overl.
Estaline Stroop, CMrs. Herman Mitehcllb, Augustana Col
Earl Stevens, Cm. Hazel Knoxl, U. of W., Chicago, Illinois.
Lillian Sandberg, Cdeeeasedj, N. I. S. T. C.
Helen Wallick, CMrs. Fred Sweigertl, Knox Col., '23, A. B., Galesburg, Illinois.
Loren Weaver, U. of I., Hollywood, California.
Dorothy Wilger, tMrs. Chester Hayesb, Wittenburg Col., Pa1'k Ridge, Illinois.
Vera Argraves, N.. I S. T. C., '22.
Fred Bell, Cin. Marie LeFevrej, U. of I.
Irene Bureh, Bus. Col., Los Angeles, California.
Mary Burch, Dixon, Illinois.
Morton Carlson, Knox Col., Bradley Inst.
Ethel Coats, Bus. Col.
Roe Coe, Chicago Normal School of Phys. Ed., '23, Peabody Inst., Chicago, Illinois.
Joseph Davis, Knox Col., Mo1'rison, Illinois.
Marjorie G1'een, Baldwin School, Bryn Mawr, N. VV. IT., '26, A. B., Evanston, Illino
Kenneth Harrison, Knox Col., Clinton, Iowa.
Ruth Hartman, Childrens Memorial Hospital.
Ruth Hoover, Cornell Col., '24, A. B., Iowa State Col., Columbia If.
Pauline Ingram, CMrs. Edward Dombrowskij, Morrison, Illinois.
Charles Johnson, Pullman Col., Pulhnan, Washington.
Frances Keefer, CMrs. Wm. Griegj, Knox Col.
Robert Kennedv, If of I., If of Neb., Chicago, Illinois
Lester Laidig, Cornell Col., Rockford, Illinois.
August Larson, Cm. Lois Grahamj.
Evelyn Marsh, thlrs. Charles Hobertsj, Ohio W1-sleyan Col., '24, A. B., Morrison, I
Helen Moore, CMrs. Clifford Johnj.
Edwin Murphy, U. of I., U. of VV., N. VV. II., Law Sc-hool, '26, LL. B., Chicago, Illi
Grace Nebro, If. of Iowa.
Gladys Overholser, CMrs. Julius Heimanj, Yan Orin, Illinois.
Edwin Owens, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Hazel Powers, CMrs. Lynn Lyonsj, Bus. Col.
Lucille Priebe, CMrs. Bruce Gebharclt5, Bus. Col., Chicag
Marie Raney, CMrs. Homer Grimmj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Roy Rau, Y. M. C. A. School, Chicago, Illinois,
Charles Roberts, Cin. Evelyn Marshj, Cornell Col., Ohio Wesleyan Col., '24, A. B., Morrison, Ill
Reeves Sampson, Cm. Lucille Scottj.
Mildred Shontz, QMrs. Edward Bcttsj,
Russell Shumaker, Detroit, Michigan.
Mortimer Smith, Cm. Earline Ripleyl, Naval Prep. School, Chicago, Illinois.
Isadore Soffran, Kent School of Law, Chicago, Illinois. V
George Stoeekle, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Reginald Thackaberry, Knox Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Iola Wadsworth, CMrs. Arthur Cassensj, Rochelle, Illinois.
Lelia Wise, Dixon, Illinois.
Russell VVise, Cm. Lulu Burkholderj, Knox Col., Wabash Col., Austin, Illinois.
Kathryne Woodburn, CMrs. Hobart Calhounj, Ohio I'Veslcyan Col., School of Music, '24.
James Angell, Cornell Col.
Donald W. Baer, U. of Nebr.
Raymond Blum, Cm. Annabelle Millesl.
Phyllis Boos, CMrs, Elmendorfb.
Belle Brown, CMrs. Samuel Mercdithb, Lewis Inst., '25, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Kenneth Brown, If of I., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Elizabeth Clark, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Chauncey Conrad, Cm. Ethel Dctwcilerb, Goshen Col., Lyndon, Illinois
Helen Corlett, Cornell Col., '25, A. B., Toledo, Iowa.
Gerald Coonradt, Chicago, Illinois.
Virgil Coonradt, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Elizabeth Countryman, Lewis Inst., Dixon, Illinois.
John Cox, Cornell Col., Knox Col., '26, B. S., Aurora, Illinois.
Ralph Davis, Cm. Florence VVolfj.
Dorothy Dccm, CMrs. August H. Rolfj, Chicago Training School, Chicago, Illinois
Hazel Detweiler, QMrs. Howard Brownj.
Fern Eakle, P. G.
Bruce Gebhardt, Cm. Lucille Pricbcj, Wabash Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Lester Good, Goshen Col., Wooster Col.
Beulah Hacker, CMrs. Ambrose Olsonb, Galt, Illinois.
Cora Harshman, Bus. Col., W'ashington, D. C.
Irene Hartman, CMrs. Lester Deetsb, Emerson, Illinois.
Dorothy Hang, CMrs. Richard Turnrothj, P. G.
Margaret Hoover, P. G., U. of W.
Helen Howard, CMrs. Harold Appenzcllerl.
Clarence Jacobs, Cornell Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Marjorie Kidd, Bus. Col., Orenco, Oregon.
Hazel Knox, CMrs. Earl Stcvensj, Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Leitz, CMrs. Paul FrcerD, Chicago, Illinois.
Vera Mathew, N. I. S. T. C., Downers Grove, Illinois.
Marie Mensch, QMrs. William Behrensj.
Meril Moe, Duluth, Minnesota.
Chester G. O'Hare, Cm. Louise Rickb.
Marguerite Peterson, P. G., Cornell Col., Harvard If
Gertrude Ports, N. I. S. T. C., Harvey, Illinois.
George Reeser, Bus. Col., LaSalle Extension U. of Chicago, N. VV. U., Chicago, Illinois.
Leo Ridge, Cin. Esther Rossb.
Mildred Snavcly, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Robert H. Stoddard, Hillsdale Col., '26, A. B.
Florence E. Strock, Cornell Col., '25, A. B., Bus. Col., Rochelle, Illinois.
Helen Thorpe, Chicago, Illinois.
Richard Turnroth, Cin. Dorothy Haugj, Cornell Col.
Mary Weber, Cornell Col.
Robert Wentsel, Cm. Edna Reeserl, Cornell Col., Rockford, Illinois.
Ruth W'ilkinson, CMrs. Raymond Eldrenkampb, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Theodore Ziglcr, Cm. Thelma Hardmanj, Cornell Col., '25, A. B., Stratan, Iowa.
Marion L. Allen, Lyndon, Illinois.
Lolita Baer, CMrs. Eugene Harrisonj, Bus. Col., Bloomington, Illinois.
Dorothy C. Barto, Bus. Col.
Mildred Bellows, tMrs. Ralph Miatkeb.
Hannah K. Bergc, CMrs. Geo. D. Ashpaughj, Bus. Col., Riverside, California.
Frances I. Bokcn, Lee, Illinois.
F1'emont H. Burch, Los Angeles, California.
Lulu A. Burkholder, CMrs. ltussell Wisej, Chicago, Illinois.
Laura C. Chalmers.
Laura M. Cleveland, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Mark Coe, Cin. Ima Jean Foresterj, Bus. Col., Springfield, Illinois.
Laura R. Conrad, N, I. S. T. C., Bluffton Col.
Nora Conrad, N. I. S. T. C., Sterling Hospital.
Gladys O. Crusius CMrs. Lawrence ltosengrenl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Elizabeth I. DeMurray.
Ethel M. Detweiler, CMrs. Chauncey Conradb, Lyndon, Illinois.
Moses C. Dillon, Y. M. C. A. School, W'itchita, Kansas.
Orrin E. Eshlclnan.
Walter H. Frey, Bus. Col.
Lelia M. Gqirwick, N. I. S. T. C.
Harriet M. Glafka, Olrs. Walter Andersonb, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin.
Earle G. Gregorius, Wittcnburg Col.
Raymond V. Haldeman, Cin. Ruth Johnsonb, Cornell Col.
Ilah B. Hammer, thlrs. Charles Hagermanj.
J. Katherine Harrison, CMrs. Geo. Bulmerl, Bus. Col.
Verna G. Harshiuan, CM1's. Ed. MeGinnD, P. G.
Alda M. Holdridge, tlXIrs. John Elsasserl, P. G.
Alice L. Holtzman, Cdeceasedb, CMrs. Orland Maxwelll.
Russell A. Hoover.
Frank R. Iieefer, Beloit Col., N. VV. If
Lueilc Klutas, CMrs. Albert Cralmhj, P. G., Lewis Inst.
Elliot C. Lane, Normandy, Illinois.
Miles Leach, Indiana Central Col., '25, A. B., Indianapolis, Indiana.
Irene E. LeFevre, Cornell Col., '26, A. B., Bluffton, Ohio.
Leo E. Lund, Eureka Col.
Julia M. Lundstrom, Augustana Col., U. of I., '26, A. B., U. of I. Med. School.
Evelyn Martin, CMrs. Arthur Taylorj.
Myrtle V. Mathew.
Nova M. Morehouse, Chicago Conservatory of Music.
Jeannette M. Overholser.
Gladys J. Penrose, CMrs. Cceile Barlwerb, Grant Hospital, Indianapolis, Indiana
Mervyn H. Reed.
Bayard C. Reed, Chicago, Illinois.
Esther A. Ross, fMrs. Leo liidgej
Gladys A. Ryerson, CMrs. Harold Wardj.
Eleanor Shawger, CM1's. Paul Klinej, N. I. S. T. C.
Bethel J. Shults, N. I. S. T. C., Oak Park, Illinois.
Dorothy A. Snavely, CMrs. Floyd Diekmanl
Elmer E. Snyder.
Cleora J. Stoddard, Hillsdale Col.
Katherine E. Stoeekle, U. of W.
Emily J. Street, Grant Hospital.
Aubrey C. Sturtevant, Cm. Camille Fennj, U. of VV., Prophetstown, Illinois
Crawford A. Thomas, If. of I.
VV. Rollo W'adsworth, Los Angeles, California.
Elizabeth .I. Walters, CMrs. L. L. Pontiousj.
Erma B. IYatson. CMrs. Lawrence Dirksj.
Elmer S. Zook, Chicago, Illinois.
Anabel Barthel, Bus. Col., If of I.
Edward Benson, N. W. I'., Evanston, Illinois.
Evelyn Bohnett, Bus. Col.
Eugene Bowen, Cornell Col., '26, A. B., Huron, South Dakota.
LeRoy Brown, Bliss Elec. School.
Vivienne Carpenter, N. I. S. T. C., Cornell Col.
George Caskey, U. of I.
Simon Chapman, Chicago, Illinois.
lVIalmcl Coats, CNI1's. Chas. W'allisj, Rockford, Illinois.
Vernon Conrad, Bluffton Col.
Clara Dettman, QMrs. Earl J. Maxwellb, N. I. S. T. C., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Evelyn Dettman, N. I. S. T. C., Emerson, Illinois.
Floyd Ewing, York, North Dakota.
Charles Fluck, U. of I., Dixon, Illinois.
Alice Frazer, Cornell Col.
Harold Crieb, Wittenberg Col.
Ruth Halierer, N. I. S. T. C.
Kathleen Harris, Wittenberg Col., Presbyterian School of Nursing.
Harold Hermann, Monmouth Col. '
Doren Hess, Illinois Wesleyan Col., Van Petten, Illinois.
Helen Hoak, Mt. Morris Col.
Herbert Jacobs, Wittenberg Col.
Dorothea Kennedy, tMrs. Ralph Blackj, Beloit Col., U. of I., San Diego, California.
Laura Kidd, Bus. Col., N. XY. School of Commerce, Portland, Oregon.
Eva Iiilhefner, tMrs. Walter Hinesj, Mt. Morris Col., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Mabel Lawrence, tMrs. Emery Planthahererj, Deland, Florida.
Vera LeFevre, Amer. School of Ethical Beauty Culture.
George Mangan, IT. of I.
Marion Martin, tMrs. L. B, Iiratzj, Madison, Wisconsin.
Beulah Mathews, N. I. S. T. C.
Isabel McCloy, Emma Willard School, Berlitz School of Languages.
Iska Osborn, CMrs. Walter Bauerj,
Elsie Phelps, Cornell Col., Chicago Art Inst.
Homer Powers, Northwestern Col.
Howard Rutt, Carthage Col., II. of I.
Edith Scholl, N. I. S. T. C., Indiana Central Col.
Ida Schumaker, tMrs. Myron Scovillj, Bus. Col., Washington, D. C.
Lepha Sherman, CMrs. Clarence Humphreyj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Madeline Strain, N. I. S. T. C.
Eloise Thompson, Wittenberg Col., U. of I.
LeRoy Thummel, Bus. Col.
Elizabeth W'ard, Abbot Academy, If. of I.
Louise Wentsel, Cornell Col.
Mildred Wesner, CMrs. Floyd Pottsj, Rook Falls, Illinois.
Frances Wesner, CMrs. Edgar Struliej.
Raymond Wilinson, Y. M. C. A. Col., U. of I.
Donald Williams, U. of I.
Virginia Williams, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Violet W'oodworth, CMrs. Earl McNeilj.
Hazel Ammon, Bus. Col.
Vivian Baker, CMrs. Donald Thomasb, Chicago, Illinois.
Edwin Britt, Bus. Col.
Ethel Barge, N. I. S. T. C., Lancaster, Pennsylvania.
Elsie Bellows, ClVIrs. Robert VV. Dennisonb, Chicago, Illinois.
Everett Bjork, U. of Valparaiso, Academy of Fine Arts, Chicago, Illinois.
Leora Black, N. I. S. T. C., '26.
Grace Bowlesby, Chicago Teacher's Col.
George Casey, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Eunice Conrad, N. I. S. T. C,, Bluffton Col.
Irvin L. Conrad, Bluffton Col.
Carl Davis, U. of I., Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Ella Detweiler, Eureka Col., Eureka, Illinois.
Jane Dillon, Shipley School for Girls.
Crete Dillon, Shipley School for Cirls.
Ruth Engle, CMrs. Paul Helmsl. .
Dorothy Farrell, CMrs. Sherman Morrisj, N. I. S. T. C., Beloit Col., U.ofW., Madison, Wisconsin
Elwin Folkcrs, P. G., U. of I.
George Folkers, U. of I.
Mildred Frey, Sterling Public Hospital.
Helen Frey, CMrs. Carlyle Cameronj, School of Music, Hoopeston, Illinois
Esther Good, N. I. S. T. C.
Marian Haberle, Bus. Col.
Lloyd Harting, Cm. Bunnie Smuckerj, Bus. Col., Denver, Colorado.
Janet Herrick, P. G.
Mildred Hoffman, Bus. Col., Long Beach, California.
Robert Honens, U. of I.
Lucille Hoover, Eureka Col., Lakeconda, Illinois.
Helen Huber, QMrs. Charles Brownj, Bus. Col., Long Beach, California.
James Hull, Bus. Col.
Edna Itnyre, CMrs. Clarence Neisj, Bus. Col., Peoria, Illinois.
Jennie King, CMrs. Otis Marlletj, Chicago, Illinois.
Lyle Landis, Iowa State Col., U. of I.
Jessie LeFevre, Bus. Col.
Dorothy LeFevre, Knox Col.
Evelyn Long, Penn Col., N. I. S. T. C., ,26.
Gladys Mathis, Jane Lamb Hospital.
Grace Matznick, CMrs. Arthur Buhrowj.
Albert Modler, Bus. Col.
Anna O'Hare, Bus. Col.
William Olmsted, U. of I.
VVilliam Penrose, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Herman Peterson, Carthage Col., Chicago, Illinois.
VVilliam Pitney, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois
Dwight Reitzel, Cornell Col., Columbus, Ohio.
Raymond Hutt, Bus. Col.
Ivan Saltzman, Flannagan, Illinois.
Donald Saunders, U. of Iowa, U. of Pittsburg.
Minnie Scott, Bus. Col.
William Sipes, Cornell Col. Q
Karl Sippel, State Ag. and Mech. Col., Okla., Ypsilanti, Michigan.
Leola Sivits, N. I. S. T. C.
Lillie Sons, N. I. S. T. C., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Margaret Stagg, Jane Lamb Hospital, Thompson, Illinois.
Miriam Tibbits, Bus. Col., U. of I. Urbana, Illinois.
Chester Wadsworth, Grinnell Col.
Mildred YVallick, Knox Col., Iowa State Col.
Madeline Waters, Grant Hospital.
Russell Weaver, Iowa State Col., U. of I.
Monroe Wetzell, N. I. S. T. C., U. of Iowa.
Christina VVhite, Kansas City, Missouri.
Kreider VVoods, Cm. Dorothy Heissj, Bus. Col.
Maude Young, Morrison, Illinois.
Charmine Agnew, Lombard, Illinois
Gene Agnew, N. I. S. T. C.
V annie Anderson, QMrs. Milford Hoffmanj, Walnut, Illinois.
Henry Barge, Cdeceasedj.
Cecile Bauch, Chicago, Illinois
Hermine Behrends, CMrs. Russell Rankj.
Vernon Callaway, Canton, Missouri.
Robert Carolus, U. of I.
Grace Cassell, National Kindergarten School, Evanston, Illinois.
Mcrriett Clark, Jr.
Byron Countryman, Valparaiso, Indiana.
Elizabeth Davis, N. I. S. T. C.
Wilbur Ebersole, Cm. Marjorie Klomcb, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Mildred Elsasser, Presbyterian School of Nursing.
Alta Eshleman, National Kindergarten School.
Robert Eyrc, P. G.
Robert Flock, U . of I., Bradley Polytechnic Inst.
Mabel Fluck, P. G., U. of I.
LeRoy Goulding, Coe Col.
Leona Grebncr, N. I. S. T. C.
Harriett Grimes, Bus. Col.
Ella May Groff.
Dorothy Heiss, CMrs. Kreider VVoodsD, Beloit Col.
Edward Holmen, Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Holtzman, Northwestern Col.
Helen Hunter, QMrs. Gibrial Landisj, Dixon, Illinois.
Maurice John, Knox Col., Peoria, Illinois.
Irene Kauffman, CMrs. Clarence Allenj, Jane Lamb Hospital.
Ruth Keiscr, CMrs. Ralph McCormickj.
Rupert Laidig, Cm. Margaret Gnevoj, Rockford, Illinois.
Arthur Manfield, U. of I., Bradley Polytechnic Inst., Peoria, Illinois
Isadore Manfield, U. of I.
Doris Mathew, U. of I.
Laura Meins, National Kindergarten School.
Irvin Mitchell, U. of I.
Harry Palmer, U. of Iowa, Bus. Col.
VVilliam Palmer, U. of Iowa.
Grant Peterson, Illinois Wesleyan U.
Herschell Scholl, Indiana Central Col.
Kathryn Snavely, Northwestern Col.
Clara Stager. '
Helen Sweigert, N. I. S. T. C.
Clark Stanley, U. of Iowa.
Charles Sprinkel, U. of I.
Donald W'alters, Chicago, Illinois.
Margaret W alzer.
Dorothy Vifeisenberger, Bus. Col., VVheaton, Illinois.
Raymond VVestphal, Wittenberg Col., Coe Col.
John Wharton, Oberlin Col.
Keiffer Wenger, Grinnell Col.
Jack VVilliams, U. of I., Perth-Amboy, New Jersey.
LaVcrne Williams, N. I. S. T. C.
London Agnew, P. G.
Oscar liarthel, Iflureka Col.
Bundy Bm-ll, Bus. Col.
Bornirro Iionnor, New Moxivo Statc Normal
Frank liillrniro, Bradley P0lyt01'llIIlC' Inst.
lioulah Bjork, Sterling Hospital.
Mary Bondi, Bus. Col.
Col., East I is X :gas Non NIEXICO
Holon Bowon, Huron Col., Huron, South Dakota.
I'lhnore Brown, Bus. Col.
Evelyn Carolus, Bus. Col.
I'ldwin Carolus, P. G.
Iflthel Cosoy, Eureka Col.
Ruth Davis, Bus. Col.
Iiylo Diottorlo, U. of I.
Fannio Drane, Bus. Col.
Malxil lirvy, Bus. Col.
I'ldna Corlmor, N. I. S. T. C.
Iloward N. Goyc-r, Jr.
Clarenco Griflith, Petalunia, California.
hlarjorio Hoaton, Bus. Col.
Ile-lon Ilill, Bradley I'olytQc-hnic' Inst.
Anmlrc-W Hulmor, lius. Col.
Alivo John, CMFS. George Olivorl.
Iva Joni-S, Ilovkfortl, Illinois.
Helon Iiohl, .Ianv Lamh Hospital.
Iiathorino Kosier, Bus. Col.
Donald Laiclig, II. of I.
Harvoy IA1V.'l'CIlC'0, Evanston, Illinois.
Dorothy Iaulvns, Ifcrrv Hall.
Frivda lX'IanfiCld, If of I.
Bossio Manfivlcl, Bradley Polytewhnir' Inst.
Mario Mangzan, Bus. Col.
, Peoria, Illinois
Lll1'4'ltiiL Mocller, St. .lost-ph Mvrry Hospital.
Fav Nico, Bus. Col.
Holon Pahnor, Fr-rry Hall,
Eleanor Selby, Mt. Morris Col.,
Dorothy Shultz, N. I. S. 'l'. C.
Vora rIll1llII1Hll5l, Bus Col.
Fc-ltliain Townloy, P. G.
LaVonno Yan De Mark, Bus. Col.
Dorothy YYeaSt, Bus. Col.
Nc-lson Wolf, Bus. Col.
Evelyn XYootls, If of I.
Mt. Morris, Illinois.
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