Sterling High School - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Sterling, IL)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1928 volume:
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I VVITHIN OUR "BLUE AND GOLD"
I Heroin lic many things,
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N NVQ try to bring again
s Old Times to you.
1 W Hours spent in S. H. S. '
A Study and play,
. Rest deep Within your lwzirt,
4 - Precious alway.
ly - It is our aim that in
by These pages white,
' Y0u,ll find why S. H. S.
Kb! Makes our lives bright.
5 -P. R., 28.
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To Mr. Timmons, over-ready in his loylalty to
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doclic-atv this HBI110 and Gold" as :L token of our
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May 25, 1910 April 14, 1926
In loving lxieiuory of lim' llflilllllflll spirit, true
spo1'ts111z111sl1ip, lionvsf 01lClO21V0l', :incl loyal frieiiml-
f'l'l1e light of ll0l' YOIIIIQI life wont clown,
As sniilos lwliinml the liill
The glory of 21 slitting stz11'
C'lv:11', suclrlmily, :xml still."
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HISTORY AND TRADITIONS OF S. H. S.
Somehowwe have come to consider our S. H. S. as having been here always,
but there were once two high schools in Sterling, one at Wallace School and one
at Central School.
In township 21 of Whiteside county an election was held on April 11, 1896
to vote upon the question of the erection of a township high school. Luckily
for future students Fate decreed that our S. H. S. should come into existence,
and in May a boa1'd was elected composed of the following members: C. A.
Wetherbee, E. Brown, J. F. Platt, F. VV. Wheeler, and VV. A. Sanborn. In 1897
Mr. D. L. Miller was elected to the board and is still faithfully serving our school.
The high school at Central was held in a two--story frame building which was
afterward moved near the spot where the Burlington depot now stands. Later it
was used as a hotel and 1'ooming house until it became so badly damaged by tire
that it was torn down.
An election was held in August, 1896, to vote for a site forthe new building.
The Catholic Church property which had formerly belonged to the Presbyterian
Church was chosen.
The new school opened in the fall of 1898. The first staff of teachers included
Mr. O. L. Miller, Principal, Miss Anna A. Parmelee, Miss Bertha hl. Forbes,
Miss Kate M. Stoddard, Miss Frances Cf. Hershey, Miss Mabel G. Waldo and
Mr. Charles Hermann. Mr. E. T. Austin became principal of the high school
in 1902, and from that date has ruled this realm wisely and well.
The enrollment for the first year was 140 girls and 75 boys, while for the year
1927-1928 the enrollment is 233 girls and 260 boys. Owing to this increase in
the school an addition was erected in 1919 which contains the gymnasium, the
Senior Assembly, the commercial department, the domestic science department,
and the manual training department.
Football was introduced in 1899. Mr. Scott Williams acted as the first coach,
showing his customary public spirit by donating his services. Although Mr.
Austin taught a few classes in 1902, regular gymnasium classes were not included
in the early curriculum, but in 1918 Miss Harriet Echternach and Mr. H. Z.
Mussleman took over the school's athletic activities.
Many customs or traditions have become a part of the yearly regime, creating
a distinctive personality for our S. H. S. No doubt first place should be given
to Miss Stoddard's famous maxims, written in invisible yet indelibile ink upon
the four walls of her mathematics room. 'KF actors, not terms," 'fLost Denomi-
nators," "Make haste slowly," and f'Common Sense" have been warnings to
Freshmen, reminders to Sophomores, danger-signs to Juniors, and inspiration
to Seniors. We wonder how many college students have been saved from the
depths of failure by the memory of Miss Stoddardls maxims. Then there are
the Monday afternoon faculty gatherings where mysterious discussions are carried
on behind closed doors. It is rumored that here those strange weird rituals are
practiced, and magic formulas learned, whereby 'ithose in authorityn verily
awe their respectful charges. Of course there is the '4Blue and Goldf' first pub-
lished in 1904, whose title was suggested by the school colors, "blue" for the hue
of the sky, and 'fgoldn for the color of ripening grain. The Seniors give a play
each year for the pu1'pose of raising money for the "Blue and Goldf' In October
the Seniors entertain the rest of the school at a Hallowe'en Frolic where witches
fly and ghosts are seen wandering about the halls amid many curious creatures.
The Juniors select the class ring which, strangely enough, grows prettier each
year tin the eyes of the Juniorsb. The Faculty gives the Seniors a party where
they lose their dignity and frolie with their wards. Perhaps the most formal
of the social activities comes in the spring when the Juniors entertain the Senio1's
at a banquet. Then last of all comes Commencement. Besides these, other things
have become more or less traditional, such as the little bell on the desk in the
Big Assembly, the Seniors' Old Clothes Day, Mr. DeYoels Hstoriesl' and Miss
Hunt's week-end trips to Ashton on the
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E. T. AUSTIN
Mr. Austin has worked, given ad-
vice, and helped our Class very much,
all for the interest of the gzqracluates of
l28. He has not only wimrlied for the
interest of our c-lass, but for all the
other students. lVe, members of
the Senior Class, probably realize the
value of this helpful advice more than
the other pupils as We have COIUO to
know and work with HIV. Austin in
nur mutual interests during our last
KATE M. STODDARD
VVQ Wish to express our appreciatinii
of Miss Stocldnrdls sympathy with our
achievements and her understanding'
of our needs. She has Worked loyally
for the advancement of S. H. S. The
class of l28 are especially indebted to
her for inspiration and executive
service. We are very grateful to Miss
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Bookkeeping, Instructor of Ilousfflmld Arfs
Western Illinois State Normal School
Chicago Training School
University of Chix-algo.
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BERTHA M. FORBES
University of Illinois
University of Washington.
University of Illinois
Gregg Business College
J. S. KENYQN
American History, Civics, Economics
University of Chicago
University of Illinois
Algebra, Plane Geometry
University of Illinois
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MRS. ICYELYN P. MARSH All
Wheaton College I 5 U i
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Chicago Art Instituto '
AII16I'lC2lIl Institute of Evanston -N
Typing, Algebra, Night Srzlmol
I'niversity of Illinois
University of California
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RAYBIA G. R.-UYSON
St. Katharine's School
University of Iowa
ETHEL M. SAIINDERS
University of Illinois
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LICNORE A. STAFFORD
University of Wisconsin
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C. N. TIMMONS
lllanual Tmming, Mechanical Dmuvivzg,
University of Indiana
Algebra, Plane Geomelry
1 Ifniversity of Illinois
HUGH E. WHALEY
,l lV0od Shop, Dmwing, Alhlelics, Night Soho
State Normal School
Algebra, 'Plane Geomelfy
BIRS. S. RI. COE
Sterling Business College
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TEACHERS, OURS BEST OF AIL
DeVO e -
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
I gaze within my erystal sphere,
YVhere misty figuresinow appearg
I seelfthe gift of ancient seers,
Revealed views of futureyears.
And, lo! Before my eager eyes,
The 111ist doth elear, the figures rise.
Behold! The Class of Twenty-eight,
Itls famous future formed by Fate.
Lloyd Harris rules Chicago HL,"
Sueeess to our c-lass leader true!
Our Glad edits the New York Time,
May her fame reach to heights sublime
Along the drama's great white way,
Bereniee and Lewis famed roles play.
Elson is Writing glorious verses,
W'hile Flora is the best of nurses 5
A second Lindbergh is Lelloy,
His flights are now his greatest joy.
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K. Pfoutz teaches a country school,
Where students learn the golden rule.
A dancer is our graceful Ferne,
Of one more famed you'll never learn.
Bob Itnyre, great as Cicero,
Crates in Congress, staid and slow.
Viola's paintings still win fame,
And bring the critics' loud acclaim.
Florence has made the Channel swim,
lVhile Gertie teaches high girls' gym.
Lynford is captain of a ship,
NVhich always makes a record trip.
Bill Feldman is in Paris nowg
He sets men's fashions there-and how!
Another classmate in Paree,
ls Madaline, who crossed the sea,
To make the dresses, gowns and fans,
XVhich Annabelle designs and plans.
And in their shoppe is Ve lva, too,
Modeling creations of theseitwo.
Bob Gerdes now has learned to bake,
He made the President's birthday cake.
Lloyd Good has grown so very small,
That he answered the circus call.
General Barge forced the war to ceascg
He brought the nations into peace.
The Walker twins have won a name,
Much greater than the Duncan's fame.
Grace Ohms writes a World History,
Disclosing new found mystery.
Earl Ebersole's a ranchman Strong,
Away out West where men belong.
Govenor Connell of our own state,
Has banished all the crime andhateg
MacDonald's winning great renown,
As Police-Chief of this, our town.
Miss Hazel Handel,s fate is fair,
She's married to a millionaire.
A truant officer is Vic,
Kids can't skip school unless they'rc sic
Myrtle Lambert sings in 'fFaust,"
For her sweet voice has ne'er been lost.
Lyle Fink up in the land of snows,
Now runs a sto1'c for Eskimos.
Meda's become a missonary,
And Fate decrees she'll never marry.
Hank Heiss, a lawyer so they say,
Has won another case today.
Dean's a sailor on the sea,
He's been to many a far country.
Clifford finally found a wife,
He settled down to a happy life.
Frances plays the organ, low,
In concerts o'er the radio.
Olympic champion is Eshy,
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Bringing home another trophy.
Evelyn gazes at the stars,
To see how far it is to Mars.
Carroll is an' engineer,
Whose name the world shall someday hear
Leona teaches French, they say,
In a college far away.
Howard Etehison , tis seen,
Prospers on the movie screen.
Zelia Finch has won great fame,
Music has glorified her name.
An orchestra Dick Gchring leads,
To satisfy jazz-lovers' needs.
Nellie Forder beat Miss Wills,
So she is now the world's champ. Thrills!
A traveling salesman is Snavelyg
He knows his line from A to Z.
Iva is one more Follies girl,
lVho sings and dances in a whirl.
Lloyd Haugerls Sedretary of State,
He deals with thc Nation's Fate
C'atherinc writes for magazines,
News from all the world she gleans.
At Harvard John K. leads the cheers,
Surpasses those of other years.
Lila Hammett found success
In the Library of Congress.
Chris has married Emily,
And they are happy can bc.
Miss Hallettls Senator again,
ltesult of great state-wide campaign.
I ioos excavates another tomb
For the museum's' Egyptian roo111.
The world's acclaim doth Helen win
With concerts on her violing
McCulloh runs mid-ocean shops
For flyers on Pacific hops.
Vcrna's a social butterfly,
Who breaks men's hearts without a sigh 5
Up amid the Scottish heather,
Mellinger forecasts future weather.
Hazel Long farms scientifically,
Persistence brings success to such she.
Bcrnie's a famous coach at Yale,
His teams are champions. All hail!
In Africa's fierce wilds so dark,
Miss Martin hunts for Lincoln Park.
The Reverend Moore solemn and staid,
To many sinners gives his aid.
Marie we find in Washington,
A private "seen to Coolidge's son.
A follower of Barrymore,
John O's renown the world goes o'er.
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The Duchess Meins has gone abroad,
Her Duke and riches have us awed.
Howard Reeser teaches lads and lasses,
"How to Dance After Just Twenty Classes."
Virginia fell for England's falling Prince,
Court presentations have been greater since.
Keith Roach's attending Oxford, cross the sea
He will return a College "Prof" to be.
Ruth Powers whistles many tunes in Rome,
Her fame she's winning far away from home.
George Robinson we hope to hear from soon,
The world awaits--hels flying to the moon.
The fastest typist in the world-Miss Reed,
She get her start on Annual work-takc heed.
The Scott twins down in Chile won success,
Ranch cultivations brought them happiness.
The music teacher at our S. H. S.,
Lois puts on an opera with success.
Miss Roberts is the consul to Japan,
She's sure to teach them shorthand if she can.
Jack Wyatt's an inventor, strange but true,
And with success a mighty fortune grew.
Rosa Scholl now owns a beauty shop,
To reach her one must make an ocean hop.
Detective Yeager's work becomes, they say,
Much more astounding every single day.
A convent, dark and sober, holds YVilleen,
She wears her black robe like a royal queen.
Ralph Bawden is a Foreign Legionairre,
Heart-broken-he is seeking solace there.
Myrtle Taylor dressed in spangles bright,
ln a circus walks a rope so tight.
Marion lVaters, nurse, doth now assist
Dr. Johnson, famous specialist.
Pansy is a reader famed afar,
Success-she owns a million dollar car.
Reporter F orquer sto1'ies from each star.
Daily gathers news that's from afar.
"Doc" Rosenberg travels for culture
And writes a book on each adventure.
Leoma owns a Business School,
In Chi midst all the wild bomb rule.
Ralph Kosier's a life guard brave,
And oh-how all the girls do rave.
Prime minister of England cross the sea,
V. England is-and quite appropriately.
Miss Hanger gained a real accomplishnient,
U. S. claims her first woman President.
And lo-a spinster doomed never to marry,
I live alone with eat, dog, and canary.
The visions vanish, the crystal clears,
The portraits pass, no more appears,
You've viewed the Class of Twenty-Eight
In future days-lo, such is Fate!
- slztcmiy Editor
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Four years ago the class of 1928 entered Sterling High School with high
ambitions. We expected great things from Sterling High School. We elected
Jack Raymond President, Harold Eshleman Vice President, Virginia Nelms Sec-
retary, and Frances Clapp Treasurer, all of whom helped greatly in carrying the
class through that first trying year.
We began our second year by electing Harold Eshleman President, Gladys
Clark Vice President, Lloyd Hauger Secretary, and Priscilla Remington Treasurer.
Wicth this crew of trust-worthy officers we completed one more lap in our race of
At the beginning of our Junior year we again showed wise judgment in the
choice of our oflicers as follows: George Robinson President, Jack Wyatt Vice
President, Priscilla Remington Secretary, and Lloyd Harris Treasurer. The
great success of the Junior-Senior Prom was largly due to the capability of this
"foursome" and their committees.
To pilot us through our Senior year we elected Lloyd Harris as President,
who has given his whole-hearted attention to the advancement of the class, while
Dean Brooks as Vice President, Helen Hults as Treasurer, and Ruth Powers as
Secretary have loyally suported him.
As soon as our class entered Sterling High School we learned to love and rc-
spect our our Alma Mater, we become a part of her life, full of the spirit of activity,
and in this year of our graduation, our class includes the leaders in all school
728 has contributed largely to athletics. This class boasts among its mem-
bers athletes of the highest type, bearing the marks of true sportsmanship. No
previous class has produced a finer group of boys.
Lack of space will not permit the mention of all the athletes to whom honor
is due, but special mention should be made of Ralph Bawden, basket-ball captain,
Harold Eshleman, foot-ball captain, and Bernard Mitchell, field and track captain
for 1928, who was chosen as half-back on the second all-state high school team,
an honor that comes to few.
But this class excels in other lines besides athletics. Dramaties have played
a big part in the make-up of this Senior Class as has been shown in the great
success of the plays undertaken. "Fashion, or Life in New York in 1845" pre-
sented by this class as Juniors was one of the very best examples of dramatic
art that Sterling has witnessed in high school productions. Then 'tThe Copper-
head,7' a drama of American Patriotism, was presented as the Senior play, a fine
production which will go down in high school history as a very ambitious and
withal successful dramatic accomplishment.
To add to the honors previously named concerning this class, mention should
be made of the organization of a journalism class made up of Juniors. From this
class a newspaper staff was produced that very capably displayed their literary
ability and training by publishing five issues of the "Blue and Gold Newsl' a
little paper filled with interesting accounts of school events.
, As in athletics and dramatics this class has contributed to such organizations
as the band, uke club, glee clubs, and orchestra, all of which have played an im-
portant part in the production of plays, operettas, and pageants.
We will not forget our various parties and picnics amid joy and laughter,
our Hallowe'en frolic with ghosts, pumpkins, owls, and fortune teller, our Senior
luncheons abounding with good food and a dance following, our Junior-Senior
Prom amid flowers, butterflies, and balloons, our rousing, enthusiastic pep-meet-
tings, our heart-breaking defeats, and our glorious victories.
Now that this class, the largest in the history of the school, numbering ninety-
two, is about to leave the friendly halls of S .H. S. we know that our Alma Mater
will always be interested in our future endeavors and that her influence will help
to guide our destinies through life. -R. K. P. '28
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Dean Brooks ,,A.., . .,,,,,, VicerPres1dent
Ruth Powers ..,. ..
,,,7,, ,,Y.,,. . .. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ....,..,7. I 77... I 'resident
Class Flower ,,,.,,,. .,,.,,,,.......,.... 1 White Chrysanthemum
Class Colors ,,,,,, l,.,., ,......,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,l....., B l ue and White
Class Motto ,,.. . ,,,. t'Not at the top but climbing."
LLOYD EDXYIN HAR HIS--Sonic-how our 'tPres." SQGIIIS to master his studies as easily
as he appoints committees, plays football, writes note to Fraiices, and laughs.
Football 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Music' 1, 2, Junior Play 3, Class Treasurer 3,
Tedy-Treas. "S" Club 3, 4, Ptresident Class 4, Pres. Dramatic' Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, Ci, 4, Prom.
DEAN OLIVER, BROOKS4Dean has been with us for only two years, but because his
efficiency and llkabillty were easily recognizable, we chose lnin as one of our Senior leaders.
Dean's hobby is kidding the kids along.
Hoopole H. S. 1, 2, Football 3, 4, Track 4, Band 2, 3, Orchestra 3, HS" Club 4, A. A. 3, 4,
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Fr. Club, Vive-Pres. 4, Vice-Pres. Class 4.
RUTH POWERS-She plays, Whistles, acts, gets her lessons, writes minutes, and still has
time to be nit-e to everyone, dearest Ruthie! Class Seey 4, Music 1, 2, Orchestra 2, 3, Glee Club
3, 4, G. A, A. 1, 2, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Proin. Coin. 3, Girl Reserves 3, Pageant 1, Drain. Club 3, 4,
Fr. Club 4, Frolie Com. 4, Volley Ball 3, Luncheon Com. 4, Blue and ColdN0vvsstaff3,U'1'wo
Crooks and a Lady," Senior Play 4.
HELICX Hl'L'l'S-Straightforwarcl, brilliant, Hultsie nerds to be tall to have rooin for all
her brains. She will make a Fine wife for a rich man because after this year she'll know how to
v Class 'llI'621S. 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Music 1, 2, Hoc-key 3, Latin Club 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4,
1 olley Ball 2, 3, 4, tl. A. A. 1, 2, 4, Hiking 1, 2, Baseball 1, Latin Play 3, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,.
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LOREN R. BARGE.-Quiet,
studious Loren has secrnt arn-
bitions, which will spur hini on
to suvrvss. If boys ever :inquire
Senior dignity, Loren should
Musir' 1, Pageant 1, Senior Play
4, Drzun. Club 4, Glee Club 4,
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
FLURA Tlilflihi.-X BART-
LOW-Giggles clon't suit 5.
hospital, Flora, so learn to sup-
press thcni. Flora wants to be
a nurse- you know. VVPll, some
young: doctor will fall for her
hiusic' 1, 2, Rusk?-tballlg Yol-
ley Ball 3. 43 Pzigrxant 13 Prom
Coin. 253 Senior Play 4gFr. Club
4, Drain. Club 4g Annuzil Board
4, Glu' Club 4: Girl Ross-rv:-s 2:
G. A. .-X. 43 Lune-hcon Coni.-1,
A. A. 1, 2, 3,-1.
YIC'l'0lt D. lS.IUR1i---Yir-tor
tiros of sc-hool sornctiinvsfbut
why bring that up?
liefs good at writing notos to
We-rnzi 1-specirillyl "Yir"' h:isn't
zi Cari- in tho world. Hs- should
be prvsiileiit of thi- Provrixsrin-
llusir' 13 Gln-0 Club 23 Drum
Corps 2, Band 2, 35, Hi-Y
1, 2, Il, 4: Blur- :ind Gold Nc-ws
staff Ji: Senior Play 43 Drain.
Club 4: 'Frm-k Zig .X. A. 1, 2, Zi, 4.
TER-i'Pet0" zivtually :ic-41uirPd
that vlusive Sr-nior dignity, but
it only serves to mask :1 spirit
of ins-rriment :ind 1-zipxibility.
Anothc-r Virgil shark is sho.
Musii- 1, 2, Pam-:irit 13 like- Club
32 Bziskc-tball 1, Yolloy lizill 1,
2, 33 Hiking l, 23 Girl lic-svrves
2: 1.unc'hPon Coin. 4: lfrolic
Coin. 4: Latin Club 4: Drain.
RALPH 0. BAVVDEN-A star
athlete, u star lover, at star
actor, what more Could you
ask of Count Jolinmitre? Sonne-
tinies we think Ralph wishes he
were only 21 Junior.
Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball
1, 2, 3, 43 Capt. 43 IJl'21I11.CilUl1
3. 4: Junior Play 3, Pres. "S"
Club Zi, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
MED.-X IS.-XBEL BERGl'I-
IJPIIIUYP, quiet Moda Caine to
us only this year, but soon be-
vzune fl loyal S. li. S. boostur.
She will surely uvliiove sucr-ess
in her futui-P undertakings.
Hoople H. S. 1, 2, 33 Drain.
Club 4, GIPO Cluh 45 A, A. 4.
ni-nt, wo would run out of :ul-
jf-r-tivt-s if wo tri:-ll to describe
.Xnnabvllv prop:-rly. VV0 ln-:ir
shi- nizirlv n vvry 4-tiicivnt sow-
ing instrnvtor for tho rnidyvzirs.
Riusir' 1, 23 Yollvy Bull 2, JS, 4,
Hiking I, 25 Pam-:uit 15 Sonior
Play 4, Proni. Coin. 33 Annual
Board 41 Girl Ros:-rvcs 1, 2:
Miclym-:ir Sowing 'l'o:1cln'r.
I.l+lON.X IJ.Xlil.l'lNE CAS-
SI'lNS'i,l'llIli1 is our linguist.
lfrt-nf-li :intl Lntin hold no tor-
rors for hs-r. Ri-invinbvr Tor-
1-ntia? Sho wzints to bt- zu
tozivlii-1' but wr- four sht- must
li-urn to control those: gigglvs
12151021111 1, Girl Ri-st-x'vos 1, 23
lliking 1,23 Music' 1, 2, G. A. A.
1, 4, "Two Crooks :ind zi l.:uly"
Sig l'kv Club 33 Blue and Gold
N4-ws stuff 3: Prom. Coin. 3:
Club 43 Q, ,yu A4 1' Q' 45 in A- Drain. Club 3, 41 Latin Club
1.2.3, lI:XIll1112IlB0tlIYl 1. 4: Glu- Club 41 l"l'. Chill 45
liunclwon Conn. 4: Annual
Board 4: Svnior Plziy vos-
tnnm Coin.4:A. .X. 1, 2, 25, 4:
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ORENA FRANCES CLAPP
-Carefree, dashing, joyous,
talkative. Who has seen her
sober? And who has not rid-
den in her Nash? Fran's see-
ret ambition is "to be married
and live happily ever after."
But there is only one who need
'Class Treas. 11 PHKPUUY 13
Open-etta 23 Glee Club 2, 3, 43
Luncheon Com. 43 Girl Pte-
serves 2, 33 Pres, 33 Prom. Com.
33 Ring Com. 33 Dram, Club
3, 43 Latin Club 43 Pres. 41st
sein., Senior Play-properties,
G. A. A, 1, 2,43 A. A. 1, 2, .5,4.
SIIICRMAN J. COXNICLL-
Ambitious, quiet Sherman looks
forward to eollegefand sue-
eess. The future holds no ter-
rors for him.
Music 1, 2: C-lee Club 3, l-li-Y
3, 43 Junior Play 33 Senior Play
43 Orchestra 2, 33 Band 2, 33
Pageant 1, Latin Club 43 Dram,
Club 3, 43 A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
C l.l1-'FORD LIQRUY
Clt.-XMER-fC'lif1o1'tl is jolly
and :mother kidder. His love
affairs have not always been
sueeessful but broken hearts
mend with time.
Traek 1, 2, 3, 43 Football 3, 43
"S" Club 43 Drum Corps 33
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Annual Board 4.
EARL LEROY EBIZRHOLE
-Earl is so unassuming: that
until the "Copperhead" we
never realized how valuable an
addition he is to our elass.
But, believe me, we appre-
ciate him more than ever now.
Football 1, 23 Track 1, 23 Road
Rave 2, 33 A. A. 1, 2, 3, QIJTLIHI
Corps 23 Senior Play 43 Dram.
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GLADYS MARIE CLARK-
Our capable and eflicient Edi-
tor-in-Chief is Glad. Her great
ability offsets her smallness.
What's more, her personality
makes her extremely likable.
VVith all her work Glad finds
time to enjoy life immensely.
Music 1, 23 Glee Club 3, 43
Dram. Club 3, 43 Bus. Manager
3, 43 Junior Play 33 Vice-Pres.
Class 23 Pagent 13 Operetta 23
Blue and Gold News staff 33
Prom Com. 33 Ring Com, 33
Yolley Ball 2, 3,43 Hockey 33
Hiking 1, 23 Basketball 1, 2, 33
G. A. A. 1, 2, 43 Luneheon Com.
43 Editor-in-ehief of Blue and
Tiny, but oh so peppy! She
was adorable as Sue in the
"Copperhead" She wants to be
a gym teacher, Good luck,
Gertie! Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43
Baseball 23 Hiking 1, 23 Yolley
Ball 3, 43 Hockey 33 G. A. A.
1, 2, 43 Pres. 43 Pageant 13
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Prom. Com. C53
Dram. Club 43 Senior Play 43
Klusie 1, 23 Luncheon Com. 1,
Annual Board 4.
C'AR1lUl.l. VVYMAN CPN-
NINGHAKI - Carroll laughs,
and works in the shop. l'le's
usually behind seenes with Rlr.
Timmons when the stage is in
'Fraek l, 2, 33 Pageant 13 Music
1, 23 Glee Club 33 Hi-Y 1, 23
Senior Play -13 Junior Play 33
,.stagework,, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43
Hallowe'en Play 4.
VERA G. ENGLAND-
VVhenever you meet Vera in the
hall she greets you with a smile
She has been very busy this
year, "Business before pleas-
ure" is her motto.
Yolley Ball 2, 3, 43 Hiking 1, 23
G. A, .-X. 1, 2, 4: Glee Club 43
X -X 1 " 3 4
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HAROLD R. l'lSHl.lflIAX-
"Fishy" is our ideal Senior.
Not only llirl he learl our Foot-
ball teani to vietory, :incl star
on the Basketball Five, but he
studies too. If only he knew
what girlliood sighs he ovens-
Football l, 2, IS, 41 Capt. -LZ
Basketball l, 2, Zi,-1, Trnek 2, 3,
Vice-Pres. Class l, Cluss Pres.
2, A. A, l, 2, IS, 4, Pres. 4,
Prom. Coin. "S" Club ii, 4,
Drain. Club 4, Operettzi 2,
Hi-Y 2, 35: Rin! Coin. 3.
VVIl,l.l.-XXI AI. FELDAIAN-
The black hairerl shiek of S. H.
S. We all think "Bill" should
be in the movies.
Track 2, 3, 4, Road Rave 2, 3,
Drain. Club 4, Senior Play 4:
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Halluvu-'ne Play
4, A. A. 1, 2 3, 4,
l,Yl.lC B. FINK-Estirnuble,
ralm, independent. Lyle knows
how to write notes too. NVQ
understand his lie-art was broken
--by a butterfly.
Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, Music 1, 2,
Band 3, 4, Dram. Club 4, Glee-
Club 4, Hall0we'en Play 4,
Traek 3, Football 3, A. A. l,
2, 3, 4.
NFILLIE I.l'CIl,I.l7I l-'ORDIGK
fMoflest, unassuiniing, no one
realizes what il har.l worker
Nellie is. Shes tiny, but her
pe1'seveI'anf'e anzl :iinbition ezin-
Yolley Ball 3, 4, Cl, A. A. 2, Zi,
4, Musie 1. 2, Puzc-ant 1, A, A.
l, 2, 25, 1.
HOWARD J. HTCIIISON-
Gnoil naturefl. helpful, gallant
Trzu-k 1, Drum Corps 2, 32
.-X. A, 1, 2, 3, fl, ll:ill0we'en
Play -l, llrzun. Club 4, Senior
ZELIA ELIZABETH FINCH
'AZQe" as we cull her is an ae-
eoniplislierl pianist, VW- under-
stantl she may be Myrtle Lzun-
hert's relative some cluy. Every
one likes "Zee,"
Klusie 1, 2, Glee Club 3, 4,
Yolley Ball 2, 4, Basketball l, 2,
Opera-tta 2, G. A. A. 1, 2, 4,
Girl Reserves 2, A. A. 1, 2, Zi, 4.
VIOLA C. FOLKERS-'tYi"
is our artist, you'll agree, and
excellent one. VVe all wonder
"how she dues it." She has
niusiezil ability, too. Yes,
Viola is talented.
Rlusic' 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 42
Drain. Club 4: Glee Club 4,
Annual Board 43 G. A- A- 1, 2,
4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
l'II.I S. FUHQVIQRY Agree-
aible, prankisli, soeiable. l'Ili's
,Laing to invent something
wonderful-we have :1 huneh.
Track l, 2, Drum Corps 2, 3,
A. A. l, 2, 3, 4, Bancl 2, 3, 4,
Ui't'l11'st1'E131 Baslu-tball 31 Footf
bull 4, Hi-Y l, 2, 3, Latin Club
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IVA MAE FRANIiI"llRTLIll
fY0s, she is always laughing.
Iva is one ol our optimists. She
proves that thc-re is :L silvvr
lining to everv cloud.
Hiking 1: I asexall 1, Music
1, 2: Yolley ball 3, 4: Orchestra
3: Fr. Club 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 4:
Prop. Com. 3: A. A. l, 2, 3, 4.
likes his "special" Junior girl.
Well, he's a nice kid, and slim-'s
a nice kid, so we'll approve. As
Student Mnnagc-r of this yez1r's
team he has been at whizz.
Pageant 1: Trac-k I, 4: Student
Athletic Manager 4: A. A. I,
2, 3, 4.
LLOYD D. GOOD-Perhaps
it's a good thing: Lloyd is little.
If he were not-well it's leap
year you know.
Pageant I: Blusir' 1, 2: Band
3, 4: Fr. Club 43 A. A, 1, 2, 3, 4.
LILA A. HABIMETT-lJv-
rfisive, with a will that Hnds a
way. A true friend, a worthy
Hiking 1, 2, 3: Pageant l:
hlusir 1, 2: Vollvy Ball 3, G. A.
A. 1, 2, 4: Glen Club 4: Horlcey
1: Prom Coin. 3: Girl lie-
scrvm-s 3: A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
4? if Q
RICHARD J. GEIIRING-
Ah-what an idol Dick niade
inthe Hallowe'en play! Enough
to sc-are any jewel thieves! He
also did his share in the Latin
Orcliestra 2, 3: Band 3: Hi-Y
1, 2, 3, 4: Latin Play 4: Hallo-
we'z-n Play 4: Drain. Club 4:
Yim--Pres. Latin Club 4, Senior
Play 4: llusie 1, 2: Football
1, 2, A. A. 1, Z, 3, 4.
Another quiet worker. What
Could our hive do without such
busy ones. They make the
Blusic I, 2: Basketball 1, 2, 3:
Yolley Ball 3, 4: Glee Club
4: G. A. A. 1, 2, 4: Hiking 1:
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4:.
HAl,I,ET-Alas! Virgil claim-
ed her as a victim, too, but she
withstood the fray nobly, al-
most as well as she carried
oH the role of costume girl for
all our plays..
Pageant I: Basketball 2, 3, 4:
Girl Reserves 2, 3: IN4usic l, 2:
Drain. Club 3, 4: Treas. 4:
Hof-key 3: Latin Club 43 Glee
Club 4: Junior Play 3: Senior
play 4: Yolley Ball 4: G. A. A.
1, 2, 4: Prom Com. 3: Lunch-
eon Coin. 4: Annual Board 4:
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Frolie Coin.-1.
HAZEL AI. HANDEII-
Another diminutive bud in our
garden of flowers. We all wish
her happiness, and are assured
of her siiree-ss.
Blusic 1, 2: Yolley Ball 3, 4:
Basketball 3, 4: G. A. A. 1, 2, 4:
A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4
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FLORENCE MAY HAVGICR
-A true daughter of wisdom,
humble and gmt-ions. A loyal
supporter and honor winner.
Hiking 13 Music 1, 23 Glee
Club 3, 43 Fr. Club 43 Yolley
Ball 2, 3. 43 G. A, A. 1, 2, 43
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Annual l3o:1r:l 4.
BERENICE B. llAX-lCn-
dowed with rlrznnatie ability,
with a H31I'fOl4Olll0iiUll1ll pzxrts,
"Haxie" graeed both "l"asliion"
and the "C0pperl1eatl." Her
sweet nature deserves fame.
Music 1, 23 Glee Cluh ii, 43
Pageant 13 Yolley Ball 1, 2, 33
Hiking 1, 23 Girl Reserves 23
G. A. A. 1, 2, 43 Prorn Corn. 33
Junior Play 33 Drain. Club 15, 43
Senior Play 4: Fr. Club 43
Frolic Com. 43 Annual lioznwl 4.
ROBERT BIA lv RICE
genial, "Bob" is our fashion
model. He has a girl in every
Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Music- l, 23
Band 33 Track 33 Road lim-e 33
Senior Play 41 Latin Club 43
Hi-Y 33 Yiee-Pres. 3, 43 Drain.
Club 43 Latin Play 43 A. A.
1, 2, 3, 43.
sive, silent, determined, Ralph
has a will thats bound to
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Druni Corps 23
Pageant 13 Music 1, 2.
LLOYD A. HAUGER--Pen
severing, painstaking, amiable.
Lloyd has so many brains and
uses thein to such advantage
that he outsliines all the rest
of us. He deserves supreine
Class Sec-'y 23 Dram. ClUlUT-4,
Latin Club 43 Prom. Coin. 33
Annuzil Board 43 A, A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
HENRY A. HEISS-"Hanks"
hobby is snapshots, and when
he isn't taking sonieone's pie-
turt' he may be found writing
to Beth. Ain't Love Grand?
Football 1, 43 Track 1, 2, A, A.
1, 2, 3, 43 Prom. Com. 33 "S"
Club 43 Drain. Club 43 Operetta
23 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 43 Latin Cluh 43
Gln-e Club 23 33 Frolic Corn. 43
Latin Play 4.
l'IYl'lRE'l"l' L. JOHNSON-
lis-linble, earnest Everett haunts
the typing room and writes
notes to a Junior. Aha!
'l'l'zu'k 3, 43 A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43
Music 1, 2.
CHRIS F. Kl7GELAChris has
vast :ill other girls from his
"Ford" and Emily reigns there
Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Traek 1, 2, 3,
43 Senior Play 43 "S" Club
43 Drain, Club 43 A. A. 1, 2, 3,
43 Road Rm-e 2, 3.
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lXlYlC'l'LE OLIVE LAlNIl5Eli'1'
-Kind-lieartecl, generous, :L
friend to all. "lXIyrt'l formed
one fourth of the talkative
quaxrtet in the back of the
Senior Assembly. VVere they
Hiking 1: Music 1, 2, Glee Club
3, 4, Drain. Club 3, -13 Lzxtin
f'lub -4, Annual Board 43 Jun-
ior Play 3, costumes, Senior
Plziy -1: G, A. A. 1, 2, 4, Prom.
Conn. Zi! Basketball 1, 2, Lun-
elu-on Com. 4, Frolie Coin. 43
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN D. LOOS-Pleasant, de-
termined. John's love allairs
are short, sweet, and nnnny.
As manager of the lightweight
Football squad he showed ri-nl
bILlSlf' 1, 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43
Road Race 43 Football 3, 43
Liirlitweight manager of Foot-
bnll og A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, o.
M A C D O N A L D-I ndividual-
istic. Clarence in "Fashion,"
the "Copperhead," and "Four-
teen" indicated that his drain-
atic talent should be recog-
nized out in the World.
Lincoln H, S. Nebr. 1, 23 Glee
Club 3, 45 Orchestra 3, 41DI'a!ll.
Club 3, 4, Junior Play 33 Senrio
Play 45 "Fourteen" Band 25, 45
A, A. 3, 43.
knows the answers to quiz ques-
tions. Generous, light-heart:-d,
sweet and sunshiny is she.
hlusic 1, 23 G. A. A. 1, 2, 4:
Drain. Club 4, Hiking 13 Yol-
ley Ball 2, 43 A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Luncheon Corn, 4.
-Another one-fourth of the
gossipers. Pretty, popular-
a butterfly! May she soar to
Life's great heights,
G. A, A, 1, ZZ, -lg Hiking 1, 2:
Prom. Coin, ii, Pageant 1,
Blusie 1, 23 Drnni. Club 3, 4,
Fr. Club -13 Pres. -43 Annual
Board 4: Junior Play 3,-
properties, Senior Play 43 "My
Noble Lord" 3, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
HAZEL L. LONG-Sometimes
we all wish we lived on a, farm,
so we could have rosy Cheeks,
serene natures, and ability to
work so willingly. Hazel never
refused anyone zi ride either.
Pageant 1, Music: 1, 2: Volley
Ball 1, 3, 43 Basketball 3, 4,
Capt, -1, Hoekey 3: G. A. A.
1, 2, 43 Blue and Gold News
staff Glen- Club 4, A. A.
1, 2, 3, -1.
MARION IRENE RIARTIN
-One more busy bee. Marion
studies, laughs, writes notes
and has a good time generally
-she and we alll
Basketball 4, Yolley Ball 2, 3,
4, Blusie 1, 2: Glee Club 43
G. A. A. 1, 2, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3,41
VV, HAROLD MeCULLOH-
Friendly, interested, genial
"Mac" gets a big kick out of
being a Senior. He's bound to
aeeornplish something unusual.
Football 2, 3, 4, 'l'rnek 1, 2, 3, 4:
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: US" Club 4,
Road Rave 3: Drain. Club 4:
Senior Play 4, Prom. Com. 3.
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FLORENCE EI.I.I'1N MAC-
FARLAXD-She was with us
hut a little while, anal we miss
her mischievous ways. Gone
but not forgotten.
Ainsworth, Iowa. 1, 2, 35 G. A.
A. 45 A. A. 4.
HAROLD B. hIEl.I.INGl'IR
agrr-cable. Harold gets his los-
sons well :ind consistently.
Hasrft time to be bothered hy
Pageant 15 Senior Play 45
Drum. Club 4, A, A. 1, 2, ii, 4
H A D IC N MOURlCwAl1:1!
Vl'hmn hnvi- we lu-rv? Hur
Businr-ss Blzinziger, I'. li., Nlr.
Timmons' aissistant, :ill :xrouml
Senior. Ilzulvn thi- invaluziblr-!
I7ooth:1ll2, ii, 45 A. A. l, 2. Ji, -45
"S" Club 3, 45 Bus. Klzunigvr
Annuzil Boaxrcl 45 Dunn. C'lub
3, 45 l':1ge:i.nt I5 Junior Play 215
J. l.l'IROY 0CKl'INfl.oqu:i-
cious nonchailzint s iortivo. We
v v l
think I.eRuy wuulrl rnaki- an
Football 15 A. A. I, 2, 3, 45
Bzincl 2, 3, 45 film-lic-st,i':i. 1, 2, Ji,
45 lli-Y 3, 45 'l'i'e:is. 4.
MILDRICD A. MEINS-Mih
ly's always smiling. Content-
ment is a wonderful quality.
If we :ill complained :ls little
and worked as hard, life would
Music 1, 25 Glee Club, 3, 45
liaisketbnll 45 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45
Fr. Club -15 Hiking 15 A. A.
1, 2, 3, 4.
BERNARD A. MITCHELL
--Athlete, schol:Lr, gentleman.
Our worthy traf-k captain does
not negzlvet his studies even for
his beloved uf-tivitivs on the
field mul floor. A modern
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball
l, 2, 3, 45 Tru:-k 1, 2, 3, 45
Capt. 45 Dram. Club 45 Ronfl
Rave 2, 35 HS" Club 45 A. A.
1, 2, 3, 4,
VIRGINIA MARIE NELMS
-Iowa, lowafwr-ll, if this is
:Ln exzunplr- of its girlhood, we
1lon't minil its nc-zlrness. Ginnie
just naturally would cheer up
anyone. She waints to live on
:i ranch way up in Caxuulzt.
Class Sccfy 15 Hockey 1, 145
Glee Club 3, 45 Basketball 55:
G. A. A. 1, 2, 45 Drum. Club
25, 45 Junior Play 35 Opervtm
25 Pageant 15 Annual Board 45
Prom. Com. 14: Ynllvy Ball
1, 2, 3, 45 Frolir: Com. 4: Girl
Reserves 2, 35 Sco'y 35 lXIusir:
GRACE EMILY OHMS-A
Sho mustered solid geometry!
m-ed more be saiicl? She always
sur-001-mls though, and is as gru-
cious :is her nzunc infliczitcs.
Music l, 25 Volley Ball 2, 3, -15
Dram. Club 4511. A. A. 1, 2, 45
A. A. 1, 2, 3, pl.
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JOHN EDVVARD OVER-
HOLSER-F r i Q n cl I y, ligat-
hcarted, drull. Rum-rnher the
"Twinklc" of "I"ashion7"
.Iolin's ambition and willingnr-ss
to work are cxucllnnt assi-ts.
Music 1, 2, Trac-k 2, Junior
Play 3: Svnior Play 4, Dram.
Club 3, -13 Annual Board -1,
Pageant 1, A. A. 1, 2, 3, -1.
I.OVVILI.I, LYNFURD PIGG
-And yet one inorc- star ath-
lc-te. Our class is blessed in-
dvcd. But rouicinhz-r, 'LLymp,"
"HanLlso1no is as Handsome
Blusic 1, 2: Pagi-ant 1g Upvr-
otta 2, Football 1, 2, IS, -1,
Basketball 1, 2, ii, 4, Junior
Play 3: Drain. Club 3, -13 Blue
and Gold News stall' 3, Prom.
Com. 3, US" Club 3, 4, Nirv-
Pros. 3, 4, Frolir' Coin. -lg
Annual Board 4, Ass't lius.
Manager Drain. Club 4, Trail:
1, 2, 3, lg A. A, l, 1Z,3, -l.
IIOWVARD Pl. REESICR4
Gallant, collegiate, incliffcri-nt,
Howard walks ol? with typing
honors calmly and doliberatr-ly.
Pageant 1: Blusic 1, 23 Blue- and
Gold Nuws staff 33 Dram.
Club 3, 4, "Aly Noble Lord"
3, Senior Play 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3,
43 Prom. Com. 35 Frolic 3, -1.
KEITH D. ROACII4
Friendly, worthy, sincere, In
the Latin Play hc proved that
hc mado almost as fine a Romain
as he docs a Senior.
Latin Club 4, Latin Play 4,
Dram. Club 45 Si-nior Play 4,
Ili-Y 1, 2, lllusic 2, A. A, 1, 2,
,,.,f1, ,,,, ,
KENNETH H. PFOIQTZ-
Lofty, delibvrate, modest. Ken-
neth is going to be a procfssor.
Ashton H. S. 1, 23 A. A. 3, 4.
DUROTII Y LUCILLIC
vllivioiicy. llor swc-atc-r is just
vovvred with typing: pins. And
lvt's see-this makes throu-
fourths of that raving: quartet.
Annual Board 43 A. A. l, 2, 3, 43
Girl Reservr-s 2, 3, Invitation
Coin. -1, Hiking 1, 2, Basketball
1, 2, Pagcant 1, Music: 1 5 Vollcy
Ball 3, G. A. A. 1, 2, 4.
-It must be admitted-this
1-umpletes this whisporing quar-
tet! Yersatilc and imaginative
is our original Pris,
A rlroarner and a pout spending
IllllK'll of hor precious time
writing most rreditablc- verse.
I'ag1-:uit 13 Yollcy Ball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Class Troas. 2, Oporctta 23
Class St-c'y 33 Junior Play 3,
Prom. Com. Blue and Gold
Nvws staff 3: Glcc Club 3, 4,
Dram. Club 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2,
4, Latin Club 4, Pres. 21111
som., Annual Board 4.
EVELYN T. ROBERTS-
Tiny, with beautiful auburn
hair and will she make an ex-
ocllnnt stcnographcr? You bet!
lllusic 15 Pageant 13 Harmon
H. S. 2, 3, Volley Ball 43
G, A. A. 1, 4, A. A. 1, 4.
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GEORGE Mc-CLOY ROB-
INSON - Res:-rvm-d, rcliublc-,
faithful. Gvorge led us ov:-r
the top as Juniors :ind has
works-d liarrl this year too. XY4-
cnjoycd his music at our lunch-
eon. Music- 1: Orvliestra 1, 11,
3: Band 2, 3: Drain. Club 3, 4:
"S" Club 3, 4: Class Pros. 3:
Ring Coin. 3: liaskrftbzlll 1, 2,
3, 4: Truf-k ZZ, 3, 4: Football ii,
4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Pri-s. 4:
Trl-us. 2: A. A, 1, 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY LOU ROSEN-
likes to clznirefaiul sho van
do it. As Klillinvttl' shi- prov:-fl
hc-r ability in From-li, This is
one of the First Hour Gym
Class who likcs to play "Lon-
don Bricl:10," "Statue," "Ring:
Around the Rosy" and othn-r
grown up gmnvs.
Hn:-kvy 1, 3: Pzigzc-:int 1: Musire
1,2,G.A.A.1,2, 4: Op:-1'1-tial.
2: Valley Bull 3, 4: lik? Club
3: Glc-Q Club 3, 4: Junior l'l1xy
3: "Two Crooks :inzl a I.mly" 3,
Prom. Corn. 3, Sr-cfy Drain.
Club 3, 4: Fr. Club 4: SL-Ny -4:
Girl llesvrvc-s 2: A. A. 1, 2, 3, 1:
K EN X ICT 1-1 A. SCOTT
Thcrc- arm- two pairs of twins
in our r-lass, and hors- is onc-
fourth of tlu-in. This our went
ovc-r big :is "Zola-" in "l":isluion.'
Clicorlezxflvr 1, 2, 3: Musiv 1, ZZ:
Bunrl 2, 3: Truck 2: Drain.
Club 3. 4: Junior Plays 3: lfroliv
Coin. 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: A. A. 1, 2, 3,
ed, too, and popular. limnrrin-
bPr lim' on old clotlic-s fluff?
G. A. A. 1, 2, 4: Glm' Club 3, 4:
Senior Play 4: Drain. Club 4:
Ukc Club 3: A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
LOIS VV, llOOT!A swevt
singer and onu more speedy
shortlmncl shark. I,oiS has
high anubitions, and promises
to attain them.
Musif- 1, 2, G. A. A. 1, 2, 4:
Pugeznxt 1: Opr-rc-tta 2: Glen
Club 3, 4: 1'kP Club 3:Drarn.
Rib 4: A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Sonior
Pluy -1: lliking 1, ZZ.
ROSA ll. SCHUl.l.7"Rosif"'
luis suvcunilwfl to the' tc-mlm-ni-y
for long hair, but you'll zulrnit,
its bc-romingx. Rosa's kincl-
limxrtx-al, gc-norous, unml goorl
Blusir- 1, 2: Vollvy Ball 2, 3, 4:
G. A. A. 1, 2, 4: Fr. Club 4:
Tr:-as. 4: A. A. I, 2, 3, 4.
otiif-r twin. More serious of
thi- two, pnrliaps. Rmnexnlyei'
wlxvn Mr. Austin put :L "Swat-
tiz-" on eau-h slioulrln-r'?, Th0y'vc
Clll0L'1'll"3llC'l' l, 2: Buncl 3: Sen-
ior Play 4: Druni, Club 4:
Musiv 1, 2: Pagoant 1: A..-X .
1, 12, 3, 4.
ELSON C. SIMS-Serious,
origginnl, obligingiliis greatest
clirln't know lilson was il pot
unt-il this year. l1e's inter-
vstvd in urcliitccturr-, too,
Orr-lieistra 1, 2: A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4:
Blue :incl Gold News stali' 3:
SL-nior Pl:iyL4: Drain Club. 4.
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HAROLD L. SNAYELY-
Earnest, painstaking, Harold
looks to the world to bo as fair
and square as lic is,
Dram, Club 4, Senior Play 43
X K K 1 2 'S 4
RIYRTLE RUSl71l.l,A TAY-
l.Oli-"Myrt" will make sonn-
omm- bright. She's happy and
energetic always. Good luck
for futurc days!
Music 1, 2, Basketball 2, Yol-
ley Ball 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 1, 2, 4,
Hoc-key 35 .l'l1li1IlLQlQSClllUl'-
Play 43 Dram. Club 43 Lunch-
von Coin. 43 Frolic Coin.-1: Girl
Reisorvvs 23 Annual Board 4,
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
FRXNCES FERNE VAN D12
whose surfave of sorcnz- dignity
hidos a joyous, frolirfsoini-
spirit. Bliss lic-ht:-1'n1u'li's soc--
rotary is a worthy Svnior.
Blusic 1, 2, Prom, Coni. 33
Gloo Club 3, Ulu- Club 2,33
Opt-retta 2, Lunchoon Coin. 4:
Latin Play 45 Drain. Club 25, 4,
G. A. A. 1,2, 45 Junior Play Sig
Frolic Coin. 4, A, A. 1, 2, 35, 4.
dance lover and maker of vc-rsvs
VVC hear she has been in low-,
Music 1, 23 Pagc-ant 1, Glue
Club 3: 4, G. A. A, 1, 2, 4,
Hiking 1, Drain Club -lg A. .X.
1, 2, 3, 4.
N7 ff? ,
ff V, ,J
Sl 9 .
EKIILY Yl0l.E'l' SYND-
BERG v "Gontlomen prefer
blondosf' That inakos Chris
ono, She sits in a front seat
and is Miss H0rsh0y's winged
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball
1, Volloy Ball 2, 3, 4, Hockoy 33
Hiking 13 G. A. A. l, 2, 43 Girl
Roscrvos 2, 3, Annual Board 45
Sonior Play 4: l,2lg!L'1lIlt 1. Drain.
Club -lg Music 1, 2, A. A,
1, 2, 3, 4.
l.l'lWVlS C. Y.Xlli4llls Inov-
ing portrayal of Milt Shanks in
thc- "Coppnrlioacl,'' onr- of tho
most diliirult roles 1-vor at-
teinpti-il by high school stud-
c-nts, was Lewis' outstanding
Morrison ll. S, 1, 2, Football
3, 43 Drain, Club -lg "Two
Crooks and a Lady" Jig Sr-nior
Play -1, A. A. 15, -l.
M.XD.Xl.lNl'l S. WADIO -
Kladalino has a goncrous warni-
lioartod way with hor which
wc' all vnvy. Sho has a por-
for-t disposition. hor hospitaiblm-
country hoinf- has been the
sr-vnc of niorc- than one happy
Blush' l, 21 Yolloy Rall 2, fl, -lg
Glov Club 4g A. A, I, 2, 25, 4.
CIILUIC l'IYl'1l.YN WALKER
-Tho other twin. Sho has
lc-:irni-d to conventratc and as
a rosult nrver attends Class un-
proparcfd. Sho writos sonw
vorse, too, and was the author
of nn admirable story when :i
1-lorlcc-y 1: Pageant 13 Blusio 1
25 G. .-X. A. 1, 2, 4, Opcrctta 25
Baski-tball 2, Vollcy Ball Zig
Blur: and Gold News stah' Ji,
Gloe Club 3, 4: Drain. Club -lg
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
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MARION F. VVATERS-
Grandma Perley! YYho will
forget her? One of our youngest
graduates, but never a pro-
Senior Play 4, Pageant 1, A. A.
1,2, 3, 4, G. A. A. l, LZ, 4, Yul-
ley Ball 2, 3, Musir' 1, 2, Drain,
Club 4, Hiking l, 2, Glee
This year we weleorne home
our prodigal daughter of his-
trionie ability. Another juve-
nile playmate of the First
Hour Gym Class.
Music 1, 2, Pageant 1, G. A. A.
1, 2, 4, Basketball 1: Hockey lt
Operetta 2, Girl Reserves 12, 3,
Yolley Ball 2, 4, Glee Club 2,
3, Lke Club 3, Drain. Club 4,
Senior Play 4, Annuul Board 4,
A. A. l, 2, 4, Clinton ll. S. 3.
W'YATT-Jai:-k is :inotlier star
athlete! He loves a Junior,
and did you know that he was
f-hristenecl "Tn-velyan l'dell"
l?!'?l? VVaterloo, Iowa 1, Foot-
hall 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4,
Trac-k 2, 3, 4: Yiee-Pres. Class
3, HiY 3, llrzun. Club 4, A.
A. 2, 3,-1.
Our petite cheer leader. Flor-
ence dashes hither and yon,
wins all the athletic honors
that are offered, and still has
time to get "G" Bright kid-
G. A. A. 1, 2, 4, Hockey 3,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Volley
Ball 3, 4, Ring Com. 3, Cheer
lender 3, 4, Baseball 1, Annual
Board 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3,
Proni. Coin. 3, Frolie Cum. 4,
Latin Club 4, hlusic 1, 2,
Dram. Club 3, 4, Glee Club 3, -1,
Ifke Club 3, Pageant 1, Oper-
etta 2, .lunior Play 3, Latin
Play 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
"Lorna" ran "sten0g" like a
professional! Her hobby is
new-fzinglecl earrings. Her ani-
bition isgwell we don't know
for sure-but she's bound to
Annual Boaral 4, G. A. A. 1, 2,
4, A. A. 1,2 ,3, 4, Basketball 1,
2, 3, Yolley Ball 2, 3, 4, hlusie
1, 2, Pageant 1.
YHAGER- A willing worker
-rx-'adv to lend a helping hand
anywhere, anytime, tn anyone.
Clarenee stepped in and helped
with the Annual just before it
went to press. Another able
Music 1, 2, Truek 1, 2, 4,
Pageant 1, Senior Play 4,
Drzun. Club 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
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JUNIO R OFFICERS
Donald Collioi ' ,,, . ,A,, ,, , . ,,,, ,,,,,,v ,, ,,, ..,..,V P 1 'esident
Harriet Huber ',,,, Yiee-President
Susan Wood ,, . .. . ,,,AA Secretary
John Wadsworth .. oooo ooo,o orooooooooYo....,o..,oo.ooo '1 ' reasurer
Class Flowei ',,, ,,,,. Y ellow Chrysanthemum
Class Colors, 1 ,,,, ,7,,,7ooo,,,,ooo Lavender and Gold
Class Motto o,,,,,,, ,,ooo,,,,,,,,,Y,,,,o.,o,, ' fVoulair, C'est pouvoirf'
They can, who think they can.
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY '
W'hat did you say you wanted-statistics or important events? Oh, yes, you want both,
but hovv Shall we mix them?
VVell, let's see:-Maybe the class officers ought to be given.
The officers of the Freshman Class of 1925-26 were: PresidentfJohn xY2lLlbWO1'ih, Vice-
PreSident'Clark Rhymer, Secretary--Lois Bowen, Treasurer-Susan Wfocd.
The officers of the Sophomore Class of 1926-27 were: Presidentfllonald Collier, Vice-
PreSidentfHarriet Huber, Secretary-Katherine King, Treasurer-Susan Wood.
The oflicers of the Junior Class of 1927-28 are: President-Donald Collier, Vice-President
-Harriet Huber, Secretary-Susan Wood, Treasurer-John Viladsworth.
And now for our 21CT1V1t1CSI'1'lI'GSh1TlZ1I1 Activities, tor rather activityj. Picnic at Law-
rence Park. Some one, shall we say, borrowed t?j the ice-cream cups. Did you ever eat a
slightly charred but also raw 'tweenie?'l VVC all did and loved tem! -
The Sophomore activity: Another picnic, only this time at Lowell P2iI'k'+j1IS1.llli0 all
Picnies-a conglomeration of cold baked beans, bugs, soggy paper plates, slightly liquitifd lee
cream, and store cookies of last year's vintage. Why iS it that perfectly sane High School
Students revel in such discomfort? But we do, therefs no denying it, and, what's more, love
it too. Just human nature.
Now the Junior Activities: Bill Keener with his red-hot orchestra makes the old gym
rock and the cash box at the door swell, tSeeret-ttis for the Junior-Senior Banquetb after every
basket-ball game. We wish, however, that more of our gallery would help us trip the light
fantastic. Aw! Don't. be bashful!
The merits of the class of 329.
Merit No. I-Une of the peppiest classes in S. H. S. No. II-Our aisles are cleanerfask
the one that knows-Miss Stoddard. No, IH-AS freshman, we were wise, of course tthey
all arej, but very discreet. We practically newer peeped into the physics room and inquired,
"IS this Mrs. Marshls lflnglish Class?" of our manly Mr. DeVoe.
If you are in doubt as to the above merits, come on, let'S get acquainted. S H 29
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Ruth McCaslin .. , . , , , , . . V V VV VV . . ..V N ,, YV ,, ......PrGSideH'6
Joe c1QI'dQS ,, ,, ,, ,, , ,,,, Vice-President
.lack Hill .. . . S ecretary
George Huberu, I N . ......T1'62LSu1'61'
Class Flowei ',,l, I V.,....llVVlYYl Red ROSS
Class Colors 7,ll 7 , ,wl,,,,,l,,l Red and VVhite
Class Motto ssssss. I "Labor oninia vincitf'
Labor cotquers all
HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1930
s The class of 1930 carrie to Sterling High School in September, 1926, as Freshmen. We
were all as green as grass but soon caught the air of the High School. We did not have our
election of ofhcers until November. Mr. Kenyon helped by presiding over the first meeting
until a President was elected. The officers elected at that meeting were Lyle Eshlcman, presi-
dentg Charles Conner, vice-presidentg Ruth McCaslin, secrctaryg Harold Haldernan, treasurer.
In May, 1927, the class had a picnic at Sinnissippi Heights which was very successful with
the exception of a few cars getting stuck.
During the Sophomore year, our class had the follou ing officers: Ruth McCaslin, presidentg
Joe Gerdes, vice-presidentg Jack Hill, secretary and George Huber, treasurer.
- Our class is very proud ofthe fact that we are to be the flrst ones to have the new standard-
ized class ring. Of course they are prettier than any others.
VVe are all looking fzmixvard to our picnic in the spring.
J. H. '30
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Violet Ecknian e,e,e e,ee,e,ee,e, S eeretm-y
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Class Motto ,,,,, ,.., O nward and Upward
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
Kiddo! Come on in! Don't be seared!
I don't wanna! Ooooooh, look! Is that Miss Stodclarcl? Sssh! The kids say she's awful
sfricl. Where do we go now? Stay by ine now, don't you dare leave ine all alone. Letls see
if we can get in the same elasses.
Oooh, l've got Miss Lleyellyn for Algebra, isn't she sweet? Say, Miss Stoddard's mar-
velous when you know her. IVIH not scared of any teachers now texcept Mr. Austinj
I qouldn't stay for the class meeting. Who are the officers? Ned Rowland, president?
Oh, I think he's cute! He's the boy scout who has all the badges too. And Torn Davis, vico-
president. Aren't there any girls? Oh, Violet Eckrnan secretary? Isn't she that little blonde?
Oh, goody! Whos treasurer? Margaret Caskey? Oh, fine! Two girls, a blonde and a
Is Mr. Austin our Sponsor? Spose he'll let us have any parties? Of course. He isnlt
a bit cross. I was in the oH'ic,e today and he was so nice. Why, in the hall the other day I
heard one of the Seniors say that he is lots like Lincoln, and Washington! It rnust be so too,
leause the Seniors know everyflulng.
-V . E. '31
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Y:-rnon Caisse-ns, Stanley Johnson, Guy He-wilt, Rc-fx linglanil, John Hall, Gram-v Anrlroas, Esther Brown, Miriam Book,
Fourth liuu,--Marian Bnvll, Margaret Cliskcry, Evvlyn Dnaslcr, Zola llill, lil-tty Board, Blarian Hill, Alice
llarslunan, Yvrnon Cassvns, YVilliani Ilaarbauer, Russell Hahvrc-r, John Holland, Toni Davis, Mildred Glassburn,
Tl1'z'1'd Row-Charles Frazer, Rolwrt Brawe-r, Hazel Frey, Lydia Hoak, Yiolvt El'klll3IX, Fred Betts, VValla1'0
Janssen, Loran Capp, Howard Fulh-r, Franf-is Harting, Alicc' Amshaugh, Kathryn Hartlny.
Svruzzzi Rau--f'h0stcr Garwic-k, Bc-rtha llannnr-r, Bi-nlah Blair, Dorothy Book, Bernice Clapp, Harlvy Fitch,
John Harrison, John Wesh-y Baa-r, Yivivnnc- Be-hlvr, Dorothy Javobs, Niola Bcvktvll.
First Run--E. lilliotf, John llungato, Fay Drynan, Fred Haguv, XXYilI'I'0Il Jokz-rst, John Goshert, Harold Frvy,
Xvilllillll Bardowski, Donald Bakr-r.
S1'.rflf R011--Mariv Rs-vd, Dc-niza Mr-Clanathan, C'atln-rinP Ks-off-, Yi-rna. lic-inf, Mary Mica- Williainmon, Dorothy
WN'ulbPr, Jane-t Mensvh, Clic-str-r Kan, Lyle VV:-isenhc-i'g0r, liichard Ovm-rliolsvr, Ivan Taylor.
Fiffh Razr-1211-aiior Sr-hultz, llclm-n lif'l'Vl'l1, l.orainv Ultnian, .Xnn Koinnielrs, Ironm- Swiniloy, ,Mla Um-kvii,
Dorothy Robinhon, Doris Phvlph, Lillian Pcnhall, Milton Smith, l3i'l'IlilI'll Young, l.:m'roiim- Mym-rs, .lay Seavy, Irvin
Kan, James VVILQLIIPIZ
Fuurllz Run'-Yr-i'a YValr-k, listhvr Yoltz, Darlm-nv Milligan, livclyn Millvr. Myrtlv Kina. Ruth Killic-fnc-r. Ervin
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SUMMARY OF FOOTBALL SEASON
? The 1927 football season started under the direction of "C'apt." Eshleman.
About fifty men responded when Coach Eades issued the call for football men.
Of these eleven were letter men. lVhen the first aches and pains had disappeared
the boys settled down like soldiers in erder to beat Dixon.
P Last year in the Princeton game we lost one of our best players.The players
still remembered this when they took the field for their first game. The field was
slippery and muddy but even though our boys couldn't show all their strength,
Q-iey got what they were after-the score-19 to 6.
' The following week was spent in preparing for the game with Rock Falls,
This game was to dedicate their new field and also to renew football relations
between the two schools. One of the largest crowds that ever witnessed a foot-
ball gamc was present. Both teams were determined to win! Sterling threaten-
ed the Rock Falls goal in the first part of the game but was unable to score until
the third quarter. Though Rock Falls fought with a wonderful spirit, they did not
have a chance against the superior playing of the veteran Sterling team.
The next Saturday when Dixon with her inexperienced men came to our
field was a big day for us. The end running and interference were the high spots
of the game. The boys worked hard but did not exert themselves to win a 25
to 0 score.
Mendota was our next victim. The team had not been beaten and was
reputed to be one of the best teams in their school history. The Sterling war-
riors knew what was expected of them and no one was disappointed. The team
vyrked as a machine, and no one doubted it was the best in the country.
The following Saturday Sterling journeyed to Rochelle where they were
received with signs of hostility. The minute the whistle blew the team ran the
kick back farther than was Sterling's custom of allowing a team to do. After
the first attack the Rochelle team was weakened. "Eshyl' rose to his utmost
and showed the fans some of the best open field running that any of them had seen
in high school football. The final whistle blew, leaving Sterling on top 25 to 6.
The best game of the year wasscheduled with East Aurora-champions of
the Big Seven which includes Rockford, Freeport, DeKalb, West Aurora, Elgin,
and Joliet. East Aurora boasted of the best team in its history. In the back
field was the combination of Witte and Moos who had the reputation of being the
greatest ground gaining pair in the state. The game ended with the score 13
to 0 even though our boys outplayed their opponents.
Homecoming for Moline, the next Saturday, proved better. They lost 40 to 0!
Morrison our county seat had the best team in its history. They were
victors over all except Rock Falls and they hoped they could beat us, making a
three way tie for Conference Championship. Though Morrison fought bravely
they did not have a chance against the attack of our fighting eleven. Sterling
used all the plays and combinations that were to be used against Dixon in the
Turkey Day struggle. A top heavy score, 58 to 0, followed.
The Thanksgiving Day was welcomed by a typical football day. In the
first game of the afternoon, the light-weights of the two schools played a score-
less tie. By this time two thousand fans had arrived to see nine of the veterans
play their last game for dear old S. H. S. The whistle blew and the eleven war-
riors of the Sterling Machine began their fight for the final game of the season.
Each player, both as an individual and as a combination worked hard and broke
down the stubborn resistance of the Dixon team. Sterling ran up the triumphial
score 34 to 0.
This ended the most successful season the Sterling Township High School
has had for many years.
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Mr. Whaley has had charge of
the basket-ballfor S. H. S. He has
been an able assistant during the
football season in helping Coach Eades
with his Work. Witli the combined
efforts of these two, one of the most
outstanding teams in the history of
S. H. S. has been produced this year.
Coach Eades came to S. H. S. in
1921. Since that time he has been at
the head of football and track and is a
favorite among the students, and
especially among the boys. He has
not only had charge of football and
track but boys' athletics. He has
built up and encouraged a very high
standard of sportsmanship, not only
at S. H. S. but throughout the con-
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MANAGER GER DES
Robert Gerdes has had an untiring inter-
est in both our football and basketball
teams this year. He has shown this by his
faithfulness to the teams throughout the
seasons in his ettorts :ind ambitions to be at
real "ever-ready II12lllt1gCI'.H
CIAIR SClllfNl'lBI.XN -Cuptztiit-elect
lELght-guarrl- -Imllers won? 2
Clair is one of the few to return. llis
experienlqes :it guard, end, :uid fullback,
have fitted hiin for the honor that hats been
bestowed upon l1,llIl. He will pilot next
yez1r's tc-:un us captain. He wus zi bulwurk
on defense :ind at great power on offense.
VN'ith :mother season to :wld weight and to
in,ff1'ezise his speed he should be able to prove
himself at threat at all times.
t'Eshy," no doubt euptziined one of the
greutest teams that S. H. S. has known,
His quiet and unassuming manner made
him one of the most, popular captains. He
had keen judgment in selecting his plays
and was never guilty of losing his head.
The loss of Hl'lsh'l will be keenly felt. He had
every eliaraeteristie which anyone would
want in at lender. A true sportsman in
every sense is what his team-mates szty of
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First Row-Chester Mylin, Elmer Harms, Dxonald Stanley, Lester Russel, Clair Sehuncntan,
Lloyd Harris, Harold Eshleman, Haden Moore, William XValters, Lynford Pigg, Elwin Welch.
Second Row-Clayton Schuneman, Henry Heiss, Edwin Kereven, Chris Kugel, Russel Drane,
Bernard Mitchell, Ralph Bawden, Jack lVyatt-, George Robinson, Clifford Cramer, Harold
lVIcCulloh, Raymond Taylor.
Third Row-Coach Eades, Chester Garwick, Eli Forquer, John Hall, Leonard Mic,hel,
Lyle Peugh, Edward King, Alfred Craig, Ivan Taylor, Rex England, George Huber, Lalfollette
Tippett, Jack Maynard, Ned Rowland, John Baer, Douglas Tiiit, Merle Smith, William LeFevre,
VVilfred Hendricks, Coach Whaley.
Fourth Row-Donald Carolus, Dean Brooks, Fred Betts, Robert Becktell, John Loos and
Robert Gerdes CManagersj, Kenneth Knox, Robert Nix, Seth Yeager.
SCHEDULE FOR THE SEASON
Princeton ,,,.,,.... ,..,,.,,,. . ,, ,..,,..,,,,
Rock Falls .,,.e,,
Dixon ......,., ,,,, ,,,,,.
Mendota ........ ,.,,.. 2
Rochelle ......,...,, .,,...... 6
East Aurora ,.....,. .i.,.,... 1 3
East Moline ,,,..,,, .,.... 0
Morrison ........,. ...... O
Dixon .....,.. 0
Sterling ,,,.,,., .......... 1 9
Sterling ,,,i,,,, ,,,,,,,... 3 2
Sterling ,,,,,,.. .i,,...... 2 5
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Sterling ......,, ..,.,.,... 4 0
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RALPH BAWDEN-Full Back
' Letters won-3
Hard luck is a term we might use in describing Bawden's misfortune. Game after game,
because of his hard play, he would almost battle himself to pieces, but he would not be downed
because of injuries. Every Saturday would find him ready to go into the linc-up. One of the
best defensive, as well as offensive fullbacks Sterling ever had. His fighting spirit has no doubt
helped to make him one of our most popular athletes. Bavvdy leaves us this year.
LYNFORD PIGG-Left End
'tLymp" possessed an ideal physique for an end. His ability to box a tackle in or to thrust
him out was a great aid to many a line drive. His height enabled him to receive forward passes
with ease and his reach often proved disastrous to the offensive drive of the opposing team as it
Was his common practice to use his hands on the interference to keep it boxed inside his posi-
tion. H "Lymp" will be a valuable man to a college team. Here's hoping we hear from hirn later on
in co ege.
BERNARD MITCHELL-Right-Half Back.
Bernie's brand of football in his Senior year turned superb. His brightest play featured
in the East Aurora game, aided by splendid interference, made him gain at will. His left-handed
passing was confusing to the defensive team. Bernie's playing is one thing long to be remembered.
We hope such brilliancies will mark his play in University competion.
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HADEN MOORE4Left Guard
Though Moore was handicapped through lack of experience and otherwise, he hasarecord
that old S. H. S. should be proud of. He had speed, height, weight and reach which are good
qualities for a dependable guard. His pass from center made him a valuable man when a speedy
pass was necessary. His play in the East Aurora game was a feature. We will hear from
Moore again no doubt when he enters college.
DONALD STANLE Y!Right End
' ' Donn
There were many who were skeptical of Don's ability to play end. True enough he lacked
in Weight but that he more than made up in hard fight. His peculiar ability to tackle was a
feature and he was always down the field under punts. The one thing that Don hated more
than anything else was to make a mistakeg if he committed a football sin it never happened
again. His indomitable courage was a great asset to his play. He played and fought but always
on the square.
LLOYD HARRIS-Center Guard
Lloyd's freshman and sophomore years did not result in a position on -the regular team being
handicapped with injuries, but in his Junior year he made his letter playing guard. He was a
fighter of the never-give-up kind. VVc Will hear from Lloyd in college.
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TREVELYAN UDELL WYATT-Left Half Back
Waddy came to us as a lightweight from Waterloo, Iowa His experience undoubtedly
fitted him into the machine that was being built in this high school. He was one of the most
elusive backs on the squad, being hard to tackle. His natural 'speed caused much woe 'to visit-
ing teamsg once around the end he madea touchdown. Defensively he was strongin breaking up
passes. Because of his natural ability we predict success for Waddy.
WILLIAM WAL'l'ERSfLeft Guard Tackle
At the start of 1927 season as in previous years Bill was one of the most promising men.
He developed into a real tackle and was respected by all who played against him. In addition
to his tackle ability he was called upon to do a considerable amount of the punting and to his
luck fell the task of kicking goal after the touchdown. He is known to us as good-natured Bill.
LESTER RUSSELL-Right Tackle
To Russ came the honor that few men enjoy, that of having made his letter S in his freshman
year. He is a stout-hearted tackle, never says much but does a lot. His responsibility at right
tackle was shouldered and disposed of in ai creditable manner. Russ has two years left yet and
we expect to hear a lot of him.
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It might be said of Mack that he is the original hard luck player. ln addition to his scanty
avoirdupois, the season was not far on its way when handicaps, such as injuries, broken
bones, infections, and bruises would over take him. But undaunted in spirit he continued to
fight and atrlast made his letter. That's the old fight Mac!
VVelch was fitted to play any place in the line. He served at tackle. He has a
physique that enabled him to offer a great deal of punishment to the opponent and to absorb
some when he was subjected to it. One of the hardest tacklers on the team, once he lay his hands
on a ball carrier he was sure to take him out of the play. VVelch has another year.
GEORGE ROBINSON-Right Half Back, End
George would have made any average high school team. He could kick, pass, buck or run
Whenever the occasion demanded. His was a unique honor. He played on both heavy
Weight and light weight teams. Part of the game might be played with the lights and then he
would be relieved in order that he might serve for the heavies. George was just old reliable
is all we can say. Therefore could always be depended upon.
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. Chris played on both heavy and lightweight teams. His main duty was to captain the
lightweight team. He proved himself a capable leader and in addition was one of the hardest
hitting half-backs on the squad. We will miss him next year. Keep up the fight Chris.
, Letters Won-1
Emo who played center over since he came out has improved rapidly in his playing at the
pivot position. He is slated for a regular job next season. He has a tremendous amount of
fight offensive and defensively. He can develop into one of the best linemen in the conference.
He is quiet in disposition but once aroused how he can fight.
Hank tried football his second and third year but due to injuries he was compelled to quit.
He came out at the beginning of the season and by the fight he showed some one had to
work hard to keep him out of a position. Hank was one of the team's reliable subs and when
he was called upon to go in he always gave his opponent plenty of punishment. He will be missed
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CLIFFORD CRAMERfFull Back
Cliff struggled along game after game as a light-weight and after a fine service record he
emerged to take his place among the men on the heavy-weight squad. He always showed good
tight and was noted for his speed. He never quits. Therefore we know he will make a success
111 his future life pursuit.
' 'Draneu l
This is the third year that Drane has come out for football. First year he played on the
lightweight team but his last two years has been spent with the heavies. Drane didn't play
much as a regular oonsequently his opportunity came when some one was removed from the line-
up. He has courage and no doubt will be a regular next year.
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Second Row-Merle Snrith, George Huber, Chris Kugel, Chester Mylin,
George Robinson, Clifford Cl'Z1111C1', Harold McCulloh, Dean Brooks, Fred Betts.
Fi1'stRow-LaFollette Tippett, Eli Forquer, Robert Beektell, Douglas
Tift, Kenneth Knox, Robert Nix, Seth Yeager.
Sterling , ,,,,, Roek Falls
Sterling On , 0 Dixon
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e THE LIGHTWEIGHT SEASOX
The lightweights, winners of the Rock River Conference, started the season
with six men reporting from last year's team.
With Rock Falls furnishing the opposition in the opening game the team
journeyed across the river and lined up against the Green and Black warriors.
The first half found the teams quite evenly matched with Sterling being handi-
capped by a number of off-side penalties. In the second half Sterling started a
steady drive down the field featured by the line plunging of Fred Betts, the fresh-
man full-back. Fred smashed the Rock Falls line like a veteran and as a result
he scored the only touchdown of the game. It was a well earned victory and
the team was urged on by this triumph over Rock Falls.
In the next game Sterling elected to trim our friendly rivals from Dixon.
The game was an exhibition of forward passes thrown consistently by both teams.
Sterling opened the scoring when Fred Betts intercepted a Dixon pass on the
Dixon thirty-five yard line and ran it for a touchdown. It looked like this touch-
down would be the Winning one but Dixon successfully executed a forward pass
from the Sterling thirty yard line and the score was knotted. Late in the SOCOI1d
half Merle Smith, the Blue and Gold right half back, intercepted another Dixon
pass on his own forty yard line and ran sixty yards behind good interference
for the winning touchdown. The Sterling team looked somewhat improved
over their initial appearance and their ability to cover the Dixon passes figured
strongly in the victory.
Mendota came to Sterling in the third game of the season and the first half
of the game found no scoring although two or three thrusts at the Mendota goal
were almost successful. Mendota fought gamely and held when it looked certain
that Sterling would score. A series of end runs late in the second half brought the
ball sixty yards down the field and Clifford Cramer scored the only touchdown
of the game.
The turkey-day game at Dixon was not as successful as it might have been.
Both teams played conservative football and the ball se-sawed in midfield during
the greater part of the game. In the final quarter Sterling made the only and big
threat of the game. A fumbled punt by Dixon gave Sterling the ball and a com-
pleted pass carried the ball to the Dixon three yard line. A second Sterling pass
was grounded in the end zone and the game ended in a scoreless tie.
Thus ended a most successful lightweight season and much credit is due Coach
Eades and his able assistant, John Leos, for their untiring efforts in making the
lightweights a winning aggregation. The team of this year will be the material
with which Coach Eades will make next year's team and in all probability the
ranks will be filled by players who gained their first fundamentals of football as
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An important factor in the team's
success Was Bawdenls leadership. He
kept the team going at top speed all
season and his individual play was a
real inspiration to therest of the team.
His defensive work was above criticism
and on the offense he directed the
team play admirably and contributed
a good share in the point column as
Well. BaWden's all around play stamps
him as one of the best that ever Wore
the Blue and Gold.
Mr. VVhaleyls ability as a basketball
coach has been proven to all by the
excellent team produced this year.
We hope that the future classes Will
benefit by his services as we, the class
of l28 have.
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GAMES IN SEASON
When the call for basketball was issued by Coach VVhaley there were about 65 who reported.
Owing to the small gym this whole squad could not be taken care of. After a week or two Coach
Whaley seeded out those who seemed the most promising candidates and the others were dis-
missed from the squad.
There were five letter men back from the preceding year and also three or four others
who were counted on to give to the letter men a run for their position. As most of the basketeers
were football men there was very little conditioning to do. After the first week the team began
to round into form and it was predicted that Sterling was due for a very successful season.
When the Sterling boys took the floor against Clinton in their first game they were con-
sidered the under dog but it was the last time. As the game started the Sterling team was lost
on the large floor. Clinton got away to a good lead, but after the boys had got their bearings
they outplayed and outfought the Clinton boys and won 17 to 11.
Sterling next took on Oregon. Oregon was not given much of a chance but they gave the
team a good deal of trouble but our boys again won 39 to 15.
On the following Friday DeKalb, a member of the Big Seven, motored to Sterling to match
their team with ours. The Sterling boys got hot and DeKalb did'nt have a chance. Score
Sterling 51 DeKalb 9.
We then journeyed to Dixon to play in their cracker box. Sterling very seldom can beat
Dixon in their cage but this proved one of the exceptions. Though the small floor hampered
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"Esh'l played a wonderful game at forward and was the most consistent scorer
on the squad. He was in the game every second and always in the right place.
His handling the ball was as nearly faultless as anyone could expect. This ability
saved us in many a tight situation. A fine shot, a Hne floor man, and defensive
player is little enough praise for t'Esh.l'
t'Berniel' teamed with Eshleman made as fine a pair of forwards as one could ask
for. A real defensive player and an excellent shot from most anywhere on the
floor. His speed on offense served to open up the opponents defense in practic-
ally every game.
"Limp" had all the qualifications of an outstanding center. Plays built around
him Worked with certainty. lf one feature of his play deserves mention above
the others it must be his play at the backboard. He easily excelled any center
on spat and rebound shots and opposing guards seldom got the ball out of scoring
territory with Pigg in the game. Couple this with shooting accuracy and ability
to play the floor far above the average and you have one of the reasons for our
the team play the accurate shooting of the Sterling players when they did get an open shot en-
abled them to defeat the plueky, hard-fighting Dixon team 26 to 12.
On March 8, 9, 10 Sterling was host to thirteen High Schools and their teams from this
immediayte vicinity. lt was a grand affair with everyone feeling in good spirit and with sportS-
manship prevailing with both players and fans. Games were won and lost and teams were
eliminated at every session but nothing affected the success of the tournament, for a success it
was in every detail.
By the drawings Sterling for its first game was destined to play Prophetstown, not such a
strong opponent but never-the-less game, and only by superior playing and shooting S. H. S.
won by the wide margin of 44 to 11.
By winning their first game Dixon was given the opportunity to be a stumbling block in the
path of Sterling, but the catastrophe was averted and our boys emerged victorious. Score
25 to 10.
In the semi-finals on Saturday afternoon our team played opposite Paw Paw and eliminated
them with a 44 to 10. score This win entitled Sterling to play against Rock Falls having fought
their way to the finals by closer scores than those which Sterling had accounted for.
Rock Falls in their third attempt at S. H. S. thought they could put over a win and by the
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A real basket ball player plays any position and this can sirely be said of
Wyatt. Forward, center, or guard, it made no difference and in each position he
ranked with the best. He probably excelled as a guard and his speed allowed
him to take liberty with the opponents defense and he scored several baskets
while playin back guard. He was without doubt the fastest floor man Sterling
has ever has
A back guard rarely gets an opportunity to show his real worth. The low
defensive average the team maintained during the season is a real tribute to Stan-
ley's great work at back guard. He surely ranks with Hoak as the best back
guard Sterling has ever had. He backed up the offense effectively and occasion-
ally added a basket.
'tBill" was another player whose ability was underestimated. He was fast
for a big man and he played a bang up game at running guard. He was a good
shot and one of the best passers on the squad.
score of Sterling 7 Rock Falls 3 at the end of the first half, it looked as if it might end that way
But Fate had planned differently and as soon as the second half was well started it was apparent
Sterling would wing and such thev did, by the score of 22 to 5 earning the .light to represent this
district in the Sectional tournament held at Rock Island on the following Thursday, Friday and
The Sterling team motored to Rock Island on the following Thursday to meet Rochelle,
the Oregon tournament champs in the second game. But as the Sterling crew appeared on the
floor and the game progressed it was apparent that only the shell of the team was playing that
night and they lost a hard fought but useless game by the score of 32 to 14.
Thus ended the successful season of the 1927-28 S. H. S. Basketball team, a season with a
schedule never before attempted by a S. H. S. team, and with a record never before accomplished
by a basketball team of Sterling High School.
The next few games were won by safe margins including a 23 to 7 win over Dixon. Then
the big game with Rock Falls was held on the south side with an overpacked gym of noisy fans
who saw Sterling win a hard fought contest 24 to 7 Two one-sided games were won from Men-
dota and Morrison and then the much touted John Marshall team of Chicago arrived by train
to match their city experience with the country lads but it was just simply too much basketball
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Reserve strength is always an important factor and we were certainly fortun-
ate in having a player of f'Robby's" worth as a reserve. On any team he would
rank as a star at either forward or guard. Fast, a fine shot, and a floor man far
above average. He deserves a great deal of credit for the past seasons record.
Russell bids fair to develop into a very capable center. His work in the
games he appeared in was above average and with two years to play he is bound to
be heard from.
for the city boys and although the game was hard and they fought courageously Sterling was
able to account for 31 points to 15 for their opponents. This win was greatly prized by both
Sterling team and fans for it was a sweet victory and one long to be remembered. The following
Tuesday a rough and tumble game was played with Mendota in which very little basketball
was displayed by either team. Sterling managed to account for a 39 to 17 victory
Rock Island, a member of the Tri-City League, next came to Sterling with one of their best
teams. Our boys did not display any exceptional basketball but were able to emerge the victors
by a score of 20 to 7. The defense was practically unpenetratable but our offense was not of the
Rock Falls next came across the river to be entertained. Sterling started right out at the
first and were never headed. .The Rock Falls boys played a hard game but the experience and
team work of our fast-breaking and accurate-passing team could not be stopped. Again we beat
our friendly rivals 28 to 13.
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Captain King was the second
hurdler to pilot the team within the
recent track history of S. H. S. Billy
was a hard working enthusiast at all
times. His enthusiasm was indeed an
inspiration to his team-mates.
Coach Eades was formerly track
captain at Eureka and he knows all
about the sport. He surely does turn
out real teams. No matter what ma-
terial reports to Coach Eades, the
track men always give a good account
of themselves. Year after year the S.
H. S. team has been the first or very
nearly the first to cross the tape.
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Great things are expected from
Captain Mitchell this year. Bernie
has been a star athlete in Football
and Basket Ball as well. With this
leader our track team should come
through the season of 1928 with Hy-
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Tilt' 1027 Track SOZISOII o Jcned witl1 tl1e annual class meet, which was XVOII
I l I A I I f l l I ' Tl ti t l
my tie -11H10l'S at t 16 expense o tt 18 usty Seniors. 16 regu ar lneet was
the Bradley Interscholastic at Peoria, i11 which the l1alf-111ile relay tea111 placed
third alld Bensinger star quarter milcr won thi1'd in the 440 yard dash thus
bringing ho111e five medals. Tl1is was an excellent showing, considering thle fact
that some 700 athletes competed. On May ti, tl1e track team journeyed to Gales-
burg wl1ere the IIIOIHIJUFS C'0II1I76tQll in the Knox Relays. Again Sterling placed
third i11 the 111edley relay, William King won second i11 120 yard high hurdles,
thus gathering five more 111cdals. May 7, the entire track tea111 was entered i11
the Gateway Flassic at Clinton, Iowa, where we placed. Bensinger tied witl1
Christenson of Savanna for second in the 440. King won fourth in the high
hurdles. Walters got third i11 the javelin a11d tht? in 111ile relay took third.
May 10, Sterling entertained in the road race, winning the event by traveling
the thirteen 111iles in fifty-11ine 111II1l1t0S. Each of the twenty-four contestants
representing Sterling was given a medal. May 14, Sterling entered the state
sectional at Moline. Sl'6I'lll1g placed second, Rock Island winning.
Place winners were, King in one hundred and twenty yard high hurdles,
Robinson fourth, VVyatt first in the hundred yard dash, Schuneman placed fourth,
Robinson took fourth i11 tl1e two twcnty yard low hurdles, Bensinger ran away
from the field in thc four four forty, Kennedy placed fourth, the relay team
captured second honors i11 tlltx l1alf, Mitchell took fourth i11 the pole vault,
Walters fourth in discus, Wyatt second i11 broad jump, IValtcrs second i11 tl1e
javelin throw. '
May 7, Sterling entertained Dixon i11 a dual 1I1G0l at the Clillllllllllllly
Athletic Park. Sterling wo11 90 points wl1ile Dixon won 36. I A '
The following Friday Zllld Saturday, Sterling entered seven men 111 tl1e Illinois
University Interscholsatic. Sterling's half 1Illl0 relay team wo11 fourth i11 the
first sectio11. O11 tl1e following Saturday Sterling XVOII the Rock River Confer-
ence Meet by gathering 57 points almost twice the number of our nearest
competitor, Rock Falls. Sterling athletes broke several records and the crow11-
ing event of the day was tl1e relay teams perforinance, which was 1:35 4f5.
The relay tean1 Bensinger, IVicks, IYyatt, Sl'l1l1110111it11, Stanley, was one
of the fastest which eiver carried tl1e Sterling colors.
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880 RELAY TEAM
Coach Eades, Jack Wlyatt, Donald Stanley, Clair Schuneinan, Clifford Bensinger,
Top Row-Coach Eades, William King, William Walters, Harold Carpenter,
Paul Engle, Ralph Itnyre Crnanageizj Second Row-Jack Wyatt, George Rob-
inson, Floyd Higby, Glen Blough, Bernard Mitchell. Third Row-Glen Wicks,
Donald Stanley, Clifford Bensinger, John Kennedy, Robert Gerdes, Clair
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MISS RUTH WILD-
Miss Wild has charge of basket
ball, hockey, and hiking. Her good
spirit has been with every girl during
all these enthusiastic games played
after school hours.
MISS LENORE STAFFORD-
Miss Stafford has charge of all girls'
gymnastics, marching, and folk-danc-
ing. She has worked faithfully with
the girls of S. H. S. and has encour-
aged them in clean sports and taught
them the good value of fine sports-
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OFFICERS OF G. A. A.
President.. 7.A.,F,, .. .. Gertrude Corbin
Vice President ,,,,,, . . ..Ht1I'1'1Ct Huber
Secretary-'l're:1surer. .. Beatrice Pigg
The Girls Athletic Association was orgunizetl this year under the Illinois
League of High School Girls Athletic Association. By joining this association
Sterling High School has kept in touch with the work clone in other high schools
in the state, all high schools working to proinote interest in physical training,
games, health and sportsmanship. Ninety-three high schools in this state at
present :ire inenihers of the Stnte Association. This is the first year we have
belonged to the State Association and it has proved very successful. Regular
monthly meetings and socials were held.
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WINNERS OF G. A. A. AWARDS
Second R0wfAnr1abelle Carolus, Zelia Finch, Myrtle Lzunbert, Yerna Landherr, Hazel
Long, Alice Cook.
Fire! Row-Leonia Woodyatt, Iva Frankforter, Lois Root, Gertrude Corbin, Florence
Wentsel, Gladys Clark, Emily Snndberg.
VVINNERS OF ATHLETIC AWARDS
For each athletic activity is given a certain number of points and if enough
points are earned that girl received a reward at the end of the year. A local
award is given for 600 and 1200 points and a state award is given for 1600 and
2000 points. The above girls have earned one or more of these awards by enter-
ing into different sports and also by keeping training rules.
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GIRLS' GYM WORK
Twenty minutes of each girl's daily schedule is devoted to gym work. The
time is used for calesthentics or volley ball, base ball, folk-dancing, or relays.
Once in every four Weeks instead of the regular gym period the girls are weighed
and measured. The purpose of this is to keep the girls in a good, healthy,
physical condition. Every girl is required to take gym Work, with the excep-
tion of those who have secured a doctor's permit.
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A VVTNNERS OF BASKET-BALL TOURNAMENT
Second Row-Myrtle Barclay, Helen McPherson, hiarian Hallett, Ifrnily Sund-
herg, Acleline Broers.
First Row-Orplia Kieksey, Katherine King, Dorothy Thomas, Captain, Bethel
Basket Ball is one of the oldest games of this high school. This year the
girls have taken great interest in basket ball.
At the end of the season they held the following tournament.
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XYINNERS OF VOLLEY-BALL TOURNAMENT
Top Row-Zola Hill, Grace Ohms, Myrtle Taylor, Virginia Nelms, Frances
Second Row-Gertrude Corbin, Leoma VVoodyatt, Emily Sunclberg, Captain,
Florence VVentsel, Gladys Clark.
During this year volley ball has been one of the most enthusiastic games of
all the sports. Miss Stafford has charge of volley ball. Teams were chosen and
the following tournament was played:
1 . Nestor
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The Physiological objective of folk-dancing is important though not of as
great Value, perhaps as some of the more strenuous gymnasium Work. These
folk-dances afford very healthful exercise and, in View of the fact that girls like
them, they are usually done with great enthusiasm. Great interest was taken
in this Work of Which Miss Stafford had charge.
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Top RowwMr. Kenyon director, Kenneth Elliot, John Pippert, Lloyd
Second Row-Clayton Sehuneinan, Carl Gale, Henry Brown, Elvin Burch
Lyle Snavely, Robert Gutches, Karl Sehueler, Lyle Fink, Eli Forquer, Merle
Third Row-Farrell Lease, Leonard Michel, Carl Geer, Kenneth Dusing,
Edward Otten, Lloyd Good, Robert Itnyre, Edwin Kereven.
Fourth Row-Harold Carpenter, Robert Anderson, Elvin Shank, Frank
Itynre, Louis Oltnian.
Our Band though only one year old has been progressing rapidly under the
able direction of Mr. Kenyon. This was organized to enlarge the knowledge of
music, and to increase the desire to play. lVe are indeed grateful to Mr. Kenyon
and his band for their efforts to promote school spirit during our Various field
and school gatherings.
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LeRoy Ocken, Louis Oltman, Esther Brown, Evelyn Hess, Dorothy Thomas,
Harold Carpenter, Lyle Eshlcmen, Clarence MacDonald, Leona Folkers, Dorothy
Trostle, Viola Folkers, Janet Mench, Zola Hill, Jewel Custer, Wilma Salmon,
Dorothy Wharton, Irvin Karr, Russell Haberer.
One of the oldest and most essential organizations in our High School is the
orchestra, under the direction of Professor Edwin Bergh. This year We have a
greater variety of instruments than ever before. It was or anized to improve
the technique and expression of the musically inclined students, also to play
frequently for many of the school functions.
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Top Row-Coach Whaley, Chris Kugl, Harold McCulloh, Donald Collier,
Clair Schuneman, Harold Eshleman, Glen lough, Elmer Harms, Clifford Cramer,
Merle Smith, Russell Drane, Coach Eades.
Second Row-Douglas Tifft, Lynford Pigg, Donald Stanley, Bernard Mitchell,
Jack Wyatt, Robert Nix, Floyd Higby, Harold Carpenter, Henry Heiss, LaFollete
Tippett, Raph Bawden.
Third Row-William Walters, Lloyd Harris, George Robinson, Lyle Peugh,
Daniel Dale, Harry Hurd, Haden Moore, John Loos, Elwyn Welch, Seth Yeager.
Fourth Row-Robert Gerdes, John Kennedy, Chester Mylin, George Huber,
Dean Brooks, Fred Betts, Kenneth Knox, Robert Becktell, Lester Russell.
A year ago a group of letter men formed an "S" Club which was organized
for the purpose of promoting athletics. The officers it was voted should serve
from the mid-year to mid-year, and to be elected from the Junior class. This
year the club elected Donald Stanley president, Elmer Harms vice-president,
and Daniel Dale secretary-treasurer. Any man who has participated in athletics
is now eligible. We are wishing the best of luck for this club.
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Top Row-Rieliard Gehring, VVilliam Feldman, Haden Moore, Lloyd Harris,
Thompson Wylie, Floyd Rich, William Hoofstitler, Bernard Dewey, Harold
Carpenter, Donald Mitchell.
Second Row-Mr. Kenyon, Max Cahn, Lyle Snavely, Robert Nix, Henry
Brown, Kenneth Scott, Mr. Lyle Wilcox.
Third Row-Jack Hill, Victor Bjork, Robert Itnyre, Adelbert McCaslin,
Henry Hciss, Bradford Chambers.
Fourth Row-LeRoy Oeken, Dean Brooks, Mr. R. E. Baldwin, George
Robinson, Douglas Tifft.
The Hi-Y was organized many years ago for the purpose of creating, main-
taining, and extending throughout the high school and community a high stand-
ard of Christian living.
Their object is to sacrifice and serve for full development of Christian man-
To lead the club in carrying out their problems of the year 1927 and 1928,
the members chose four of'Hc-ers: George Robinson, president, Dean Brooks,
vice-president: Douglas Tifft, secretary and LeRoy Ocken, treasurer.
f V .2 il.
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A Latin Club was organizocl this yvai' l1HCli'1' tlw ilirvvtion of Miss lforbvs and
Bliss Ecl1fe1'nar'l1, The 111G1HlJE1'Sl1lID of the Club is opcin to all pupils who are
studying Latin. This was organizvcl for thv purposv of promoting: fullvi' appre-
ciation of Roman liifo and LllGl'2lllll'0. Officers wow C'l1USG11 onco a sc-111Qst01'.
The first SCIHCSUXI' the worthy oncicors of 'rhis Club wore Frances Clapp-lst Consul,
Frank Itny1'e+2ncl Consul, Franvos Hl1ltS'A6lllll',iL11il lVillian1 Hoofstitler-
Quaostor. At tho sovonll SGHl0StC'1' lliv officers wcirv Sl1CC'l'0llCQl by Priscilla lloining-
Tonflst Consul: liic'l1a1'cl Geln'ingf2ncl Consul, Konnvtli DusingfAcwlilc, ancl
,MQ Awww Wa '
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Tnplfnw-I.o11is Oltllnm, Hamm-l Sl1i01'I'j', Milmlwml Mvius, Rosa Svholl,
Bliss S2lll11Cll'I'S, IAXOIHI C'z1ssv11s, rxllllilllkkuix C'z1l'ol11s, Dc-un Brooks.
Se"I'0l?07 lfmz'-Glly fffmts, Yl'1'I12l Lz1111ll1wx', Flol'O11r'v H2lL1Qfl3l', Ruth Puwvrs,
Bvrmlivc- Hrxx, Lloyd Gooml.
Tllilfli lfuu'fBIihl1'0d Vross, Iilizalbotll Cross, FIUTZI Iglll'flOXV, Iva FI'i1l1liJI'UI'f0l',
Thv Frvlxc-lx Vlub XV2lSOl'U'IlI1iZCdflliS YU21l'lllllIOI' the mlimc-ti1m11 of Miss S3llI1l10I'S.
,, . . . . rx . ' .
11llS f-lulm IS 1U1'111l'4l for tlu- 1511113050 oi l0:11'11111gL to spvzlk I'1'o11c'11 morv f'Ol'l'Ul'fly,
of v111Jlovi110' thv 5I'iIN'17lUS of thv IIIYIVIHIUC, whim-11 :mi stuclivd 111 Class, :md oi
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Thv offirwws of thv Club mv Yvrxm T.z111cll1m'1', presiclvnt: Dean Brooks, Yiw-
prvsifleutg Dorotlmy Rusmllu-1'g, SGCl'l'till'y, mul Rosa Sc-11011, f1'G2l,Sll1'l'l'.
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In the fall of 1927, the Senior Class of '28 unanimously decided to finance
an Annual to be published in the following May. Gladys Clark was elected to
fill the important office of editor-in-chief. For the weighty office of business
manager the class elected Haden Moore. These two met with the class officers
and selected the editors of the Annual Board which were accepted by the class.
The Annual Board with the aid of Mr. Austin have worked faithfully this winter
to edit their Year-Book.
Editor-in-Chief , ,, ,Gladys Clark Asst. Activities and Organizations
Business Managers, ,, Haden Moore ,,,,,, , ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,, lv I yrtle Lambert
Asst. Editor-in-Chief, ,, Virginia Nelrns Snaps ,.,..,.,.,, , , ,,,,,,,, Florence Wentsel
Asst. Business Manager, ,Lloyd Hanger Asst. Snaps ,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,, .,.,,,,, H e nry Heiss
Literary Editor, , ,Priscilla Remington Jokes ...,.,...,..., , ,Leona Cassens
Asst. Literary Editor ,,,, John Overholser Asst. Jokes,,,, ,,,,, ,,,, C lifford Cramer
Art Editor ,,,, ,, ,, Viola Folkers Calender ,,,,,, ,Annabelle Carolus
Boys' Sports, .Lynford Pigg Asst ,,,,.,,,,,, ,, ,,,.., Berenice Hax
Girls' Sportsw, ,, , Gertrude Corbin Alumni ,,,, A, Florence Hanger
Society and Dramatics ,,,,.,, Verna Landherr Asst .,,,,,,, , ,,,,, Marion Hallett
Asst. Society and Drama- Asst., , ,,,, ,, ,,Flora Bartlow
tics ,,,,,,, , , ,,,,,. Evelynn Carpenter 'l'ypists,,, , Dorothy Reed, Leoma YYoodyatt
Activities and Organizations ldmily Sundberg, Myrtle Taylor
, ,, ,,,, , ,Pansy lYoodwortl1
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STERLING HIGH PLAYERS
The ffPlayer's Pledge" is HI believe in the Sterling High Theatre, and I promise
to discharge faithfully all the duties rising therefrom, and I pledge my best to
the end that there may be realized at the Sterling Township High School the
finest artistic achievement of which such a theatre is capable."
Sterling High Players were organized April 27, 1927. The charter members
were the cast and executive staff of the following plays: "Ice-boundl' by Owen
Davis, "Fashion: or Life in New York in 1845" by Anna Cora Mowatt, 'fTwo
Crooks and a Lady" by Eugene Pillot, and f'The Noble Lordl' by Percival
VVilde. In their meetings held every month the players discuss acting, play
directing, play producing, stage-craft including scenery and lighting effects,
make-up, and costuming.
Any Junior or Senior Who has been a member of the cast or of the executive
staff of a Sterling High School play produced under the auspices of the English
Department is eligible to membership in this club subjected to the approval of
the faculty advisory board of the Sterling High Players. The faculty advisor of
Players is Miss Rayma Ravvson. The advisory board consists of Mr. Austin,
Miss Rawson, Hershey, Coney, Mrs. Marsh, Miss Saunders, and
The emblem of Sterling High Players is an oblong gold pin consisting of the
masks of Comedy and Tragedy.
The Sterling High Theatre opened its season of 1927-1928 with a one act
play, "A Night at An Inn,'l by Lord Dunsany given at the annual HalloWe'en
Frolic sponsored by the Senior Class.
Several other one-act plays have been produced this year. Players pre-
sented "Fourteen," a one-act play by Alice Gerstenberg and a number of read-
ings as the program for one of the meetings of the Woiiianls Club, December
3, 1927. On March 6, 1928 a similiar program was presented for the Business
and Professional WOIH6H,S Club. During the year Players have responded to
several requests from various organizations by giving stunts at their meetings.
An all Players party was given in honor of 'fThe Copperhead," cast. The
program, included a one-act play, several readings, stunts, a feature dance and
dancing, the music being furnished by George Robinson's "Blues Blowersfl
The high-light of this most successful dramatic season was the presentation
of "The Copperheadf' a drama of American patriotism in four acts, by Augustus
Thomas. This play portrays the life-long devotion of one obscure man to the
ideals held up to him by his great friend, Abraham Lincoln. The cast and exe-
cutive staff consisted, for the most part, of players Who had done commendable
Work in the cast and on the executive staff of previous productions.
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ONE-ACT PLAYS PRESENTED BY STERLING HIGH PLAYERS
Under The Direction of Miss Raynia Rawson
I. "TWO CROOKS AND A LADY"
Cast of Characters
Miller, The Hawk ......... . , .. E,,,7E,,EA,,, ,,E,7Ev7,,,,, Lewis Vail
Lucille,His Aceompliee .,,7E,A,, . . Dorothy Rosenberg
Mrs. Simms-Vane v,7,,L7,E,,E.. .,E,,E . .. ,,,, A,,,,, I ,eona Cassens
Miss Jones, Her Companion i,,i, , ,i,,,i,, Ruth Powers
Police Inspector ..,..s...,si,ss,ii,.s, . ,Ys,,s,,s,, , ,sY.i,,s,,s,,,.,.s,,s,, .. Elmer Hendricks
Garrety, A Policeman ii.,,i... .. i,,i ,i,,,,s.is ...i,,i,ii,,i,...s ,,,,,ii,,i,,,s,,i,,s I I z mlph Bawden
Scene: Library in old Fifth Avenue Mansion of Mrs. Simms-Vane, in New
Time: The present. About three o'cloek on a rainy afternoon.
II. "THE NOBLE LORD"
Cast of Characters
He... .e,, , ,,e, A .,e,, , .. ,. , ,e,,e,ee,e,,e,,,, Arthur Sutcliffe
She e,,c .. ,e,,,,e,,e,,e,,e, ,e,,e,,e, , ,,e, e,,e,,e, ee,,, . . . .Verna Landherr
Peters e,,,,,e,,e,,e,..,c,,,,,,,e,,e,,e,,e . ,e,,e, , ,,e,,e,,e, ,,e,,,e , ..Howard Reeser
Scene: A woodland glade.
Time: The present. An afternoon in summer.
Cast of Characters
Mrs. Horace. Pringle, a woman of fashion ,7.7.e, ,,,..,,.,v ,,.,e,,.,...,..,... Y ' irginia Nelms
Elaine, debutante daughter ,,e7,oVVVV,., ,,.,,o, ,7.,7.,,,,,,.7,,..,,.,,.,.,,.,, P 1 'iseilla Remington
Dunham, the butler ,.,,,.7,,7.,,.,,,,,.V,o .,o7V., ,,.,,7,.,.77.,..,e,,.,.,,.,,,... C larence MacDonald
Scene: The Dining-room of Mrs. Pringle's New York residence.
Time: The present. Evening.
IV. "A NIGHT AT AN INN"
Cast of Characters
A. E. Scott-Fortesque CThe Toffj-a dilapidated gentleman and
soldier of fortune e,r,,,. .,,,t,Ve,,e.,.e,ee,e,, , ,. ,..Yee,e,e,.,Ye.,ee,..,,ee,.., .,.. Kenneth Wolfe
William Jones, CBillj merchant sailor ee,., , . .Y.e,. e,.eYee,. ...e,ee,e , . . . .... Lloyd Hanger
Albert Thomas, merchant sailoi -,.,,o ,..7.,,.,,,,,,,. ,.,, , H oward Etchison
Jacob Smith QSniggersj, a merchant sailor -,.,,.,, ,e,, ,.,,.... K e nneth Wolfe
First Priest of Klesh .V,, .. . , , , W , ,e,, ,,.,. . .........,.., . Lyle Fink
Second Priest of Klesh ,.... . A ,.., .Carrol Cunningham
Third Priest of Klesh ,,,,, , ,,,, ,,,,,,, .i,,,,,YY,,,,,,,,,, . . ,,,, W illialn Feldman
Klesh, a Hindu idol ,,,e.,,,,., ,, ,,,, , ,,., .,,o,,,,i, e,V,ee,,e,,.,e,,,i,.., .,,e,,. I I i ehard Gehring
Scene: A room in a deserted inn in the south of England.
Time: The present. Late dusk.
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CHARTER MEMBERS Ol" HSTERLING HIGH PLAYERS"
Tllirrl How-Mr. Kenyon, Mr. Tiininons, John Overholser, Sherman Connell, George
Robinson, Haden Moore, Lloyd Harris, Ralph Bawden, Lynford Pigg, Clarence MacDonald,
Lewis Vail, Kenneth Seott.
Serrrnul 150111-Miss Saunders, Myrtle Lambert, Leona Cfassens, Ruth Powers,Bereniee Hax,
Dorothy Rosenberg, Fr.niees Clapp, Pansy Woodworth, Virginia Xelnis, Priscilla Remington,
I'l'IlI'Nf lfnar-Miss Neff, Miss Eehternaeh, Mrs. Marsh, Marion Hallett, l"erneYan De Mark,
Florenee Wentsel, Gladys Clark, Miss Rawson, Miss Hershey.
OTHER, MEMBERS Oli' "STERLING HIGH PLAYERS"
l"om'Ilz 1c0ll77Ii8l1llC'fll Moore, Howard Reeser, Harold Carpenter, Franklin Milligan,
Robert Itnyre, Howard Eteliison, Carol Cnnninghan, Keith Roach, Richard Gehring, Clarence
Yeager, Harold McCnlloh, Elson Siins, Harold Snavely, Lloyd Hanger.
Tliirfl Ron'-Loren Barge, Elwin Allison, Daniel Dale, Annabelle Carolus, Evelynn Car-
penter, Evelyn lValker, Myrtle Taylor, Willeen Shields, Marie Matzniek, William Feldman,
Chris lingel, Earl Elmersole.
Sammi Row-Robert Gntehes, Elvin Shank, Lloyd Jennings, Kendall Scott, Harold Eshle-
men, .Iaek Wyatt, Bernard Mitchell, Harold Mellinger, Viotor Bjork, Miss Hershey.
First Iffnz'fMiss Rairson, Elizabeth Walker, Viola Folkers, Marion Waters, Bleda liergre,
Lois lioot, Gertrude Cforliin, Flora Biirtlow, Ernily Suiicllm:-rg, Grace Olnns, Miss Coney,
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"Fashion" or "Life in New York in 1845,H a delightful comedy of manners
in five acts by Anna Cora Mowatt, was successfully produced by the Junior Class
under the direction of Miss Rayma Rawson, on April 21 and 22, 1927.
This 'tSatire On A Satire" is a revival of the play which was very popular
with American theatre-goers in the professional theatres of New York and Boston
before the Civil Wlar.
"Fashion" was given in much the same manner as it was first presented-
seenery, costumes, and characterizations including Hasidesf' Hsoliloquysf' and
Adam Truemana. s,,,s,,,,s,,,t , .o.,,,,,,.,t,,s,,,,o,,,,o,,,oo,,,o,,,, , Clarence MacDonald
Count Jolimaitre, Fashionable European Importatiorr, , ,tsts,, Ralph Bawden
Mr. Tiffany, Nsw York Merchant ,o,,,o ,,,w,, , , t,,,,, , , ,,t,,, Haden Moore
Mr. Augustus Fogg, A Drawing Room Appendagc ,, , , ,, ,Sherman Connell
T. Tennyson Twinkle, Modern Poet ,,u,ttt,,t,,,o,,,,o ,, , ,, ,,,, John Overholser
Mr. Snobson, A Rare Species of Confidential Clerk, , , ,,,, Lloyd Harris
Col. Howard, An Officer in the ll. S. Army, ,, ,, , ,,,,,, Lynford Pigg
Zeke, Colored Servant ,,,,,,,,,,,,., , , ,, ,, , ,,,,,,, ,,,Kenneth Scott.
Mrs. Tiffany, Social Climber ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, , , ,Priscilla Remington
Prudence, A Maiden Lady of Uncertain Age ,, ,, ,,,Yirginia Nelms
Scraphina Tiffany, A Belle ,,,,, , , ,, , , ,, Gladys Clark
Millinette, French Lady's Maid, , , ,, , ,,,, Dorothy Rosenberg
Gertrude, Governess, ,, ,, ,, ,,,, ,, ,, ,, ,,, Berniee Hax
Ladies of Ballrooma ,, , ,,,, Florence VVentsel and Fern Van De Mark
Director,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , ,, , ,, ,, ,,Miss Rayma Rawson
Director of Dances in Ball Room Scene, , , ,, ,, Miss Eehternach
Director of Interpolated Son-gs, ,, ,, , ,, ,, ,, ,,,,, Mrs. Marsh
Designer of Costumes ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , ,, , , ,, ,, Miss Neff
Stage Manager and Chief Electrician ,,,,,,,, ,, ,, , ,, , , ,, ,Miz Timmons
Assistants, ,, , , , , ,, , ,,,. Feltham Townley, Carroll Cunningham
Properties ,, ,, , ,, ,.,,,,. ,, ,, Verna Landherr, lNIargucrite BIcBride
Costumes, ,,,Mildred Griffith, Marion Hallett,Myrtle Lambert
Make-Up, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,Mr. Kenyon, Mr. Eadcs
Publicity ',,, ,, , , ,, ,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,, IX Ir. De Yoe, George Robinson, Frances Clapp
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SENIOR CLASS PLAY
"The Copperheadf, a drama of American Patriotism in four acts, written by
Augustus Thomas, was successfully presented by the Sterling High Players
December 8 and 9, 1927, under the direction of Miss Rayma Rawson.
The theme of the play is silent and self-sacrificing patriotism, the willingness
of adman to give up more than life when his country calls in her hour of supreme
The story concerns Milt Shanks, a friend of Lincoln, who at the president's
request, pretends to be a "Copperhead,l' and acts as a Union spy, the success of
his work demanding that he keep his secret from his wife who turns against him,
and from his son who is killed while serving with the Union army.
The contumely heaped upon Milt by his neighbors and his boyhood friends,
who think he is disloyal to his country, and the loss of his wife and the son do not
swerve him from his promise to Lincoln to serve his country in spite of every
sacrifice it might require.
'ATHE COPPERHEADH CHARACTERS
In the order of their appearance.
J0ey Shanks, son of Milt Shanks ..l.,...,,.l,.,,l.,,.......,.......................................,,,............ Howard Reeser
Grandma Perley, a neighbor of the Shanks family ...,,,..,.,,....,,..,,,,...,.....,,,..,.,,..,,ii,,,, Marion Waters
Ma Shanks, wife of Milt Shanks ..,,,,,.eee,,..,,....i.......,...,......................................,............. Berenice Hax
Captain Hardy, and ofheer in the Union Army and a boyhood friend of Milt Shanks..Ear1e Ebersole
Milt Shanks, "The Copperhead" ,,,,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Lewis Vail
Mrs. Bates, a neighbor of the Shanks family ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,....,,,.,,,,..,...,....i,...... Myrtle Lambert
Sue Perley, a grand-daughter of Mrs. Perley ,.......ie..ie.,....................,.......,,,,..,,,,,,,, Gertrude Corbin
Lem Tollard, a eopperhead ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Clarence Yeager
Newt. Gillespie, a sergeant in the Union Army and a neighbor of the Shanks
family ,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Y,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Y,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Y,,,,r,,,,,,,,,, Clarence McDonald
Reverend Andrews, a seeret agent for the North ,,,,,,,,,,,,l,,,,, ,,,,,,,, W illiam Feldman
Sam Carter, a Union soldier ,.,.i............,,,..,,,,..,,,...,.,,..,,,,,..., .,,....,. . ..John Overholser
Elsie Shanks, a baby daughter of Milt Shanks .,..........,s..,s .,.....,, D oris Marie Septt
Milton Shanks, now an old man ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,l,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,............,,,,..,,..,.,,,,.... Lewis Vail
Madeline King, his grand-daughter just graduated from Normal School, Boston .... Verna Landherr
Philip Manning, a rising young lawyer and member of the legislature ...,,,...,,i..., Robert Itnyre
Mrs. Manning, mother of Philip ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,.,....,...,,,,.......,.....,.,,.......,........ Pansy VVO0ClWO1'tl1
Colonel Hardy, formerly Captain Hardy ..,,.,,.............,,,,..,,.....,,,..,,,,,.......,,l.,,,l,,,,,...,,., Earle Eb6I'S0l6
Dr. Randall, a prominent Chicago surgeon ...,,,.,,,,,...,.......,..., ..l..... ........... V i Ct0l' Bjork
Newt. Gillespie, now an old man ,,,,,,,..,....,,,.,.,..,,.......,.........,....... .......... C larence lVlCDOI18.ld
Lem Tollard, now an old man just released from prison ....... ............. C larence Yeager
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Soldiers in Captain Hardy's company:
Clarence MacDonald, Howard Recser, John Overholscr, Lloyd Harris, Kenneth Scott,
Kendall Scott, Lloyd Hauger, Howard Etchison, Loren Barge, Harold Mellinger, Chris
Kugel, Harold MeCulloh, Keith Roach, Carroll Cunningham, Elson Sims, Harold
Snavely, Elvin Shank, Robert Gutches.
Boys who stayed at home ,.,,....,,,,,, . .. .. .. ,,,, .. .Shcrman Connell, Richard Gehring
Old man who stayed at home ,,.. ,,,,, . . ., ,,,, ,,., ,,,, . . .. .. .. ...,.Haden Moore
Ladies of 1861:
Helen Hults, Marion Hallett, Leona Cassens, Flora Bartlow, Marie Matznick, Emily
Sundberg, Myrtle Taylor, Grace Ohms.
Girls of 1861:
Priscilla Remington, Annabelle Carolus, VVilleen Shields, Lois Root.
SCENES OF THE PLAY
Act l. The dooryard on the Illinois farm of Milton Shanks. Soon after war was declared
in spring of 1861. Afternoon.
Act II. The dooryard on the Illinois farm of Milton Shanks. Two years later on Friday,
July 3, 1863. 'Twilight fading into moonlight.
SECOND EPOCH-THE TWENTIETH CENTURY
Act III. The dooryard on the Illinois farm of Milton Shanks. A summer afternoon.
Act IV. The living room of the home of Milton Shanks. Evening of the same day.
The scene is laid in southern Illinois.
E XECVTIVE STAFF
Director.. .. . ,.,. . . . . .. Miss Rayrna Rawson
Art Director . . . , , .. . , Mrs. Evelyn P. Marsh
Harold Eshlcinan, .lack lVyatt, Bernard Mitchell, Kenncth Scott, Mcda Bcrgc, Gladys
Clark, Florcncc Wcntscl.
Costumes... . .. . . .... . .. . .Miss Edna Neff
Marion Hallett, Lcona Casscns, Flora Bartlow.
Stage Manager and Chief Electrician . . . . Mr. C. N. Timmons
Kenneth Moore, Franklin Milligan.
f Vl'illcen Shields
IH-nporties , , Q Frances Clapp
L Ruth Powers
Y Mr J. S. Kenyon
MHlXf"Ul'e Mr. U. ic. DeVoc
Publicity ' ' Lloyd Harris
Pianist .. . . . .. Ruth Powers
Urchcstra Director .. . . . . . . Prof. Edwin Ilarris Bergh
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"A ROMAN WEDDING',
Iliterprefel' ,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,Y . ,,,, . I I . . ,,,,, .. ,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,, P rlseilla Remington
Sponsa-Tullia ..,,Y,,,. H H . ...,,V,,V . W ,,,, .,,,, . ,.,,,,,, ,,,, . ,,,, . . , ,Susan Wood
Sponsus-Gaius Piso ,,,,, ,,,, .. ,,,,, . ,,,, ,,,, . .. I .. , , I ,Frank Itnyre
Sponsac pater-Marcus Tullis Cicero ,,,, I , ,,,Y,,7 Robt. Itnyre
Sponsae mater-Terontia ..,.,,,,,7., ,,., V,.7V, . , ,Leona Cassens
Sponsi pater-Lucius PiS0 Frllgi.. . .. ,. . ...Keith Roach
Sponsi mater ,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,.,,..,,,,..,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , , ,Lueile Wilbern
Sponsae frater-Marcus Tullius Cicero ..,. I ,, ,John Culbertson
Flamen Dialis ..,,,,,.,, . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , . ,,,,, ...Paul Heintz
Pontifex Maximus o,,, ., ,,,, .. I H .Richard Gehring
Iuris consultus ..,,,,,., I ,,,, .,,, C llen Blough
Quintus Hortensius ,.,,,,,, . , I Sherman Connell
Uxor Quinti Hortensi ,,,. . ,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,.Marion Schumacher
Pronuloia ..,,,,,,,,,7,, ,,7,,,,7 . . .. I , . ,,Y,. Harriet Huber
Signatores ,,,,,, ,, . .. . ,,,. . H ,,,,,, .. ,,,. . ,,,. Elvin Burch and George Huber
Lietores ,,,, , ,,,,,,. , . .. -Lyle Snavely and William Hoofstitler
Servi ..,, ., .. ,John Hungate, Tom Davis, Hazel Frank, Eleanor Hopkins, David
Mathew, Jack Hill.
Frances Hults, Florence Wentsel, Ferne Van Dc Mark, Dorothy Rosenberg, Annabelle Carolus,
Frances Clapp, Leona Cassens
THE CITY OF ROME-A PAGEANT
A Dramatic Presentation of Her History in Three Periods
I. The Republic
1. Cato's deference to the Vestal Virgin
2. Cato's simple meal
3. Cato censures Rome's "modern womenv
II. The Age of Augustus
1. Oetavian introduces peace
2. Oetavian becomes Augustus
3. Augustus, the patron of literature
III. The Decline
1. A barbarian buys oHiee in Rome
2. A barbarian carries off a Roman eagle
3. Aged Rome leaves the stage to the barbarian
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THE LATIN PLAY
Modern youth in the dress of ancient Rome astonished the audience in the
Sterling High Gym Friday the thirteenth, when they presented a Latin play.
The play was a three-act story of "A Roman Wleddingf' written by Susan
Paxton, instructor in Latin in an Omaha high school. This is the second season
of Latin plays at Sterling High School and the facility and increased ability in
the use of the Latin language, which, more than any other, aids one to have a
better understanding of our own language.
The first act was the Sponsalia, or Betrothal. The father of the prospec-
tive groom enters and the formal request for the hand of the daughter is made.
The parents consent and the betrothal is consummated by the groom-to-be pre-
senting the engagement ring, and food is served to the entire company by slaves.
The health of the bride is given next, and the "iuris consultus" or clerk announces
the bans, and congratulations follow.
The second act is the Wedrling. The bridal party, surroundedi the im-
mediate families and guests, stand before the altar in Cicero's house., After
bless the union, the sacramental aspect of marriage is shown by the eating of
the cake by bride and groom at the altar.
The third act was the 'fDeductio" or bringing home of the bride. She is taken
from her mother by the groom, using mild force, in keeping with the old custom
of capturing a bride. He takes her to his own home, and lifts her gently over
the threshold, least by chance an evil omen should result from her stumbling.
She winds the door posts with woolen bands and anoints them with oil to signify
health and plenty. She then accepts the keys of her home and the spindle of
wool and serves the wedding cake. The guests place their torches before the bride
and she throws her torch outside. The lucky maiden who catches it is the next
The custom of the wedding ring, the veil, the cake, and throwing of the
tprch, now the bouquet, have come down to formal weddings of today.
.A classic dance was presented after the play, and the performance came to
an end with a three-part pageant, showing Rome in the virile days of the Repub-
lic, the glory of the empire, and the decline following the inrush of the barbar-
ians, breaking down the superb strength of the once mighty Romans.
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the ceremony, and when Jupiter and Juno have been invoked with prayers troj-
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Senior Mother, fair and hrzivo and true,
Angel-liaired, her eyes of chestnut hue,
Helping, guiding, with ln-r loving hand
Holds the Seniors in a happy band.
Thou htful of her char rcs ever kind
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Never soolds to niake her beniors mind,
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hho has Iilllgllt us, Only good is real.
So we try to follow her ideal.
Oh, we know we never can repay,
What youlvo done to help us on our way.
Senior Mother, though our paths will sever,
In our liearts you rest, now and forever,
-P. R. '28
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To Philip his wifes temperament seemed as unfathomable as the smile of De Yinci's HMona
Lisa." She had at first seemed very happy, and now where was she? Well, where do most un-
happy brides go? Back to "mamma," and "mamma" in this case was a would-be club woman
and society matron, very proud of her c1'edit in the Fifth Avenue shops, even if the tag on the
creation from Gay Paree read size forty-eight. So life was one pleasant dream was it? Well,
his alarm clock must have gone off.
She must come back. All stories turned out that way. Wasn't this a story? A fairy tale
at that where the ending, Hand they lived happily ever after," had thus far failed to materialize.
Something had to be done! That simply was all there was to it. Jean must be made to
listen to reason and eozne back, make his bed, tidy up the house, and get a decent meal. He
had forgotten to inform the milk-man and now there was a three days' milk supply, all sour.
The maid had left with her mistressg he had slept in an unmade bed just three times too many.
And now he was on the ve1'ge of chronic indigestion, the consequence of unearthly concoetions
with which he had attempted to pacify his hunger. W'here had Jean hidden the aspirin!
Wouldn't a nice juicy steak-he grew faint from the very thought.
Loss of appetite was usually considered one of the most significant earmarks of a young
man in love. Here was cause for serious contemplation, that is if he could afford to lend any
precious moments for the purpose of merely thinking. Golly! How hungry he was. Here the
last thread of his much-worn patience snapped.
How could he reach Jean immediately to tell her that he couldnlt and wouldn't live for
five more minutes on some of the fifty-seven varieties and baked beans! Ugh! He always had
hated them. Of course! Even in his most demented moments he was able to recollect that
there was such a contrivance as a telephone.
"Blessings on you, Mr. Bell," he muttered as he took down the receiver, "Greenlea 872-2-
No. 872!" Why didn't that danged operator hurry?
Jean's pride and joy-the ancestral mirror, hanging above the telephone table presented
him with such a picture of himself! He looked fit for a comic strip, which fact didn't aid in im-
proving his ruffled temper. His red hair stood on end, his clothes hung on his long, bony frame
in folds, not unlike a Roman toga, his freckles stood out in bas-relief on his irate face. Poor
Jean! Her love must certainly have been blind when she said "Yes,'! but her eyesight was
'fOh, so youlre trying to complete my call are you!" he growled through the phone. "Well
for the love of Pete, make it snappy! Hello, Jean?-Oh, pardon me, Marie, is Jean there? Where?
Ere-all right, thank you."
Where the devil? Had he heard aright? At the First Episcopal Church? Who was dead?
He'd never known her to stick so much as the tip of her sensitive nose inside the doors of a church
since they had been married. XVell, the only thing to do was to go thereebutewell-it was
too deep for him!
He felt his brow and was surprised to find it not burning with the fever of delerium. Maybe
something had snapped in his brain. He'd heard about that happening. On to the church!
The vesper rays of the summer sun filtered through the small opalescent window in an
alcove of the church. As it was not yet time for vesper services, Jean waited. She was directly
n the golden light of the window to which her eyes repeatedly strayed. The window was small
and round, very unlike the other windows of the church, which were arched and stately, con-
taining magnificent holy figures. She was deeply impressed by an exquisite head of the Boy
Christ, who looked compassionately down upon her.
f'Why, he really sees me and understands why I came here," she soliloquised with afeeble
smile. "I know He doesn't like my coming here just because mamma thought it would seem
touching to her friends, if her poor, mistreated, little daughter should suddenly develop into an
ardent religious worshipper. I confess I too was a wee bit curious to see if it would really help.
Oh, Christ! Please, won't you get me out of all this?"
Sinkin to her knees she began: "Almight Father of our Lord Jesus Christ, we acknowledge
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and bewail our manifold sins and wickednessf Do you, Little Boy, think Cod has time to listen
to me? I never came to church before. He won't want me now, will he?
HWe do earnestly repent and are heartily sorry for these our misdoingslu Wouldn't Phil
laugh if he could see me now? My Phil! I don't look like a married woman, do I, Little Boy?
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fllnyway God'll forgive me that. It certainly wasn't my fault. Phil asked me. I didn't ask
'Tor thy son, our Lord Jesus Christ's sake, forgive us all that is past." NVhz1t's the sense
of my saying all this when they are just words to ine. I'm sure I wouldn't want to hear only
words, meaningless words, from a silly, simple, meaningless person. But it's the only prayer
I know. I s'pose to do any good I ought to have one I really feel-but I do believe-I mean
it. You look, Little Boy, as if you do understand me, so I'm going to tell you all about myself.
'fHis name is Philip Wesley, and he is my husband. He slaves in a dingy law office, although
he has an independent income. He expects me to live in a pigeon-hole house in a small, lifeless
suburb where housewives in gingham aprons gossip across their back fences and bring their
groceries home accompanying Junior in the baby buggy. Phil insists that it isn't his money
to spend, and that I'm his wife, and therefore his meal-ticket, private secretary, valet, and what
have you. VVe can't do this and we can't do that because we can't afford it. Can't afford it!
How I hate that expression! I couldn't stand it any longer so I left him-but I do love him.
I know I'm shallow and not fit for any man. I hate the smell of smoked sausage! tHe loves
sausagei and I hate dirty dishwater, and I hate darning socks and-but I'll do it for him. Oh
dear, Little Boy, can't you see that I want to go back? He's only a big, misunderstanding child
and I didn't give-him the chance-to-understand me!'!
Her slender form quivered with her sobbing and her Hngers dabbed fiercely at her eyes with
a worthless square of lace.
The corner in which she was kneeling was shrouded in darkness now, the only light coming
in sombre tones through the arched windows. The light over the young ehild's head however,
caught the last rays of the fast-sinking sun and shed a lovely golden oval of light on the kneeling
One of the doors opened. She could plainly hear footsteps. No longer was the solitude
of the church hers alone, for she must share it now with a stranger. The light had nearly left
the face of the golden-haired boy but still the face lived and the feeble light rested on the girl.
Xigis hei imagination playing a trick with her? That couldn't be-it sinply wasn'tfbut it was!
h, P i !"
Only our Little Boy with his wise eyes saw the ensuing episode, but finally a mufHed voice
"He did it, Phil! Our Little Christ! He knew we could be happy again. And Phil, we'll
have an early breakfast every Sunday--CI'll get it tooll put on our ''Sunday-go-to-meeting''
clothes with some violets on my coat CI still love violets, Phill, and come here, sit right under
this Window, where we can see our Little Boy Christ, and give thanks to God for bringing us
g -Susan Wood, '29.
MY LORD, DUKE OF FERRARA.
A beautiful young Italian girl sat on a bench in the garden of an old Neapolitan castle.
She was the wife of the Duke of Ferrara, a connoisseur of art treasures, whose name dated back
nine-hundred illustrious years. The shining white turrets of the palace cast long shadows on
The Duchess was a sparkling jewel in a perfect setting. She was very fair as were her
northern Italian forebears. A delicately rounded face was surrounded by a halo of spun-gold
hair and her full ruby lips were ever smiling. Matchless blue eyes that put to shame the azure
of Italian heavens glowed happily, for within a few hours her relatives from Florence would
arrive. The setting for this exquisite bit of femininity was composed of brilliant masses of lillies
and roses that riotously Haunted their gorgeous heads in the orange-scented breeze. This fairy-
land garden was one of the ways in which the Duke indulged his love for art.
The Duchess arose and walked slowly toward a knoll that overlooked the placid water.
The oppressive, hot wind of the day had turned into a cool, serene breeze and the first radiant
star of the evening shone in the sky. While she looked, a silver-winged boat skimmed across
the waters and as it passed near the men hallooed and waved. The Duchess smiled and waved
her lace handkerchief until they disappeared into the gathering night.
I The Duke who watched stealthily from a balcony window, muttered to himself and cast
dire looks in her direction. She was called the most beautiful woman on the shores of the blue
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Mediterranean, and certainly, she could be no different from other married women who were
wont to flit away when a handsomer face appeared on the horizon.
The Duchess started back to the palace and strolling along she touched the flowers gently
or bent to inhale their perfume. Each delay was irksome to the fretful Duke who asked himself
impatiently why she could not be as attentive to him as she was to these lifeless flowers. When
she had almost reached the castle he heard the clatter of horses' hoofs on the bridge.
The Duchess hastened her footsteps and seeing the Duke in the balcony cried, t'Gugliemo,
hurry, our guests have come! Oh, I am so happy!"
He chided in reply, l'Maria, do not be so undignified. VVhoever heard of a Duchess of the
house of Ferrara running to meet her guests? One might think it is your lover who is coming."
Laughingly she Hung back, HOne might."
Presently a brilliant cavalcade, the members of which were all richly dressed and mounted
upon maginificent steeds, rode into sight. The Duchess was immediately surrounded by the
laughing, chattering group. As she embraced her relatives and friends, the Dukels anger rose
to a white heat. His mouth drooped sullenly, a dark Hush dyed his swarthy face, and his black
eyes gleamed eunningly. Everyone went into the palace excepting the Duchess and a nobleman,
Duke Valantio who had been her childhood playmate.
They started into the garden but had proceeded only a few steps when the peremptory,
icy voice of the Duke cut in on their conversation. UMaria, it is unseemly to be seen walking
alone with our handsome young guest. It would be more discreet to walk later when no one is
watching and when laughter and music are more persuasive to lovemaking. Come, and show
no partiality to your guests. Tomorrow Fra Pandolf shall paint your portrait and then I shall
always have my duchess smiling on me." He leered hideously at her, then turning on his heel,
hurried into the palace. His short, fat body swayed ludicrously as he broke into a run.
The next day Fra Pandolf painted the Duchess. A blush tinted her cheeks and her lips
smiled bewitehingly from the canvas. Her marvelous beauty was enhanced by the simple
White gown she wore, which was caught at the throat with a clasp of luminous pearls.
That night the Duke asked his wife, the young Duke Valantio, and Illeanora, the daughter
'of a neighboring nobleman, Count Sylvus Roselles, to walk with him in the garden. Seemingly
casual he said, "Let us view the water from the knoll. The moon is just rising-our beautiful
moon of Naples."
They all agreed and strolled out into the perfumed night. Purposely loitering, the Duke
called Eleanora's attention to a great white moonHower that was just unfolding its velvet petals
to the caressing breeze. While the two were regarding it the Duchess and Duke Valentio went
on to the knoll.
He touched the flower gently and murmured, "See, it has just opened. Tomorrow this
fragile beauty will be broken and dead. It is like us mortals. Tonight we are gay and happy,
eager to partake of more of life's joys. Tomorrow some of us may have gone to that far land
from which no one ever has returned. That is lifef'
The Duchess and Duke Valantio had sauntered on, oblivious to the Duke's bitter philosophy.
Suddenly a piercing scream rent the air, then all was silence. The Duke, to conceal his
treachery, called lustily for help, then hurried to the lake, leaving Eleanora behind. As he
ran he reassured himself, HT hey are gone, they are gone. No longer will she give smile for smile
to Valentio. No longer will she gaze on his face and let those starry, blue eyes answer the
message in his brown ones. I shall be happy new that they have gone where they can't laugh,
dance, and talk together. My guests will naturally believe that the high tides have caused the
knoll to break away. They will never know I had it undermined. Soon I can ask Count Rosclles
for Eleanora's hand. She will bring me such an enormous dowry that I can buy numberless
pictures," he ended gloatingly.
Six months elapsed. The wedding night of the Duke of Ferrara and of thc charming
Eleanora Roselles had come swiftly-too swiftly for the bride, for it was whispered that the young
beauty had wept many nights because she was in love with another. The dowry was so large
that people caught their breath when speaking of it. The castle was overflowing with revelers
whom the Duke had whimsically bidden to the wedding Hen masquerade." Myriads of candles
in silver sconces in the halls of the dim old castle flickered in the litful evening breeze. The guests
in their fantastic wedding garments wandered restless to and fro, forming and dissolving groups.
A feeling of impending doom filled the air.
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The time set for the wedding came and passed, but the bridcgroom did not appear. The
superstitious guests began repeating tales of other weddings where the groom had suddenly
been snatched away by an unknown fate. The atmosphere, heavy with the odors of many wines
and perfumes, became charged with apprehension. Through the long halls and rooms the
searchers stumbled, some in maudlin tears, other laughing hysterically, all looking in the most
ridiculous of places. They were weary of the search when one of the nobles who was hunting
near the lake shouted to them. Rushing to the place, they saw to their intense horror the body
of the Duke lying on the beach where the lake had swallowed the Duchess and the Florentine
Duke. On his arm he wore a delicately carved bracelet set with priceless jewels, a wedding gift
from Count Roselles. Upon investigating the cause of his death they discovered a minute needle
on the lower side of the armlet which instrument had injected a deadly poison into the veins of
The bewildered spectators looked inquiringly at the fiery Count Roselles who laughed
defiantly, f'Yes, I did it. I overheard him gloating that with the dowry of my daughter he would
buy more pictures! My lovely Eleanora for pictures! Pictures! I loathe them! I was about
to sell her to him for a great name when I discovered his treachery. Now she may wed whomever
she wishes. Do with me what you will. I have avenged the Duchess Maria and have saved
Enya daughter." The Count waited expectantly, his head held proudly and his dark eyes Hashing
A few noblemen, who had profited by the Duke's friendship, muttered ominous threats,
then hastily advanced toward the Count. The larger number drawing their swords, encircled
him ready to sacrifice their lives if necessary. Seeing the hopelessness of their situation, the would-
be defenders of the Duke left the scene one by one.
That same night the blushing and happy Eleanora was married to her true love, the dashing
Viscount Riceo Turati.
The body of the hated Duke was lowered ungently into the cold, dark earth of an unused,
isolated garden. His grave has been shunned ever since and no hand has ever placed a fiower
- Hazel Shierry, 229.
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Frail, weak wooden crafts,
Tossed like corks on a sea of foam,
Manned by a score of Phoenician seamen,
Longingly looking for shores of home.
Heavy, clumsy, creaking galleys,
Heaving and sighing in frantic disdain
At the seething and hissing of a boiling cauldron,
That made chained oarsmen hate life on the main.
Long, slim, steel arsenals,
Panting and pufhng and plowing through storms,
Spitting out fire and death and fury,
Leaving behind oil-circled human forms.
-HAZEL SHIERRY '2.9.
OUR FAMILY DOCTOR
Who is it that from the days of birth,
Shares all our sorrows but seldom our mirth,
Adviscs diet to reduce our girth?
Our family doctor.
Who is it bribes us With sweet sugar pills,
When we are small as he cures all our ills,
Jovially smiles and sends father the bills?
Our family doctor,
Who is it madly rushes thro' the night,
When our parents' phone in a horrible fright,
Because we're ill in a terrible plight?
Our family doctor!
Who is it makes us promise to refrain
From our stuffing on Thanksgiving again,
When he has cured all our anguish and pain?
Our family doctor.
Who is it when our life journey's near o'er,
Helps us embark for the beautiful shore,
Where sorrow and pain shall cease evermore?
Our family doctor.
-DOROTHY THOMAS 229.
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ENGLISH-Miss Marie, Hershey, Miss Rayma Rawson, Miss Stella Coney,
Mrs. Evelyn Marsh, Ethel Saunders.
In each of the four years of the English course, one semester is given over
to the study of composition and rhetoric and the other semester to the study
of literature as found in the four volumes of Literature and Life. Freshman
English devotes time to the expression of life in literature. The second year
includes a study of the story as told in verse, prose, drama, and the story of Ameri-
can literatiure. The chivalric ideal of Tcnnyson's "Idylls of the Kingn and
the eighteenth century comedy of manners represented by Goldsmith's delight-
ful social satire "She Stoops to Conquer" are features of the third year course,
which partially consists of the presentation of the ideals and customs of the past
and present' as revealed by literature. The maintenance of skills, the technique
and practical use of the English language to prepare the students for a broader
outlook upon life, and the appreciation of English literature, form part of the
last year's work. Current topics from The Literary Digest, Time, the Outlook,
and memory work are features of all four years. The words of Sir John Herschel
perhaps best express the aim of the English department.
HGive a man this taste for good books, and the means of gratifying it, and
you can hardly fail of making a happy man. You place him in contact with the
best society in every period of history-with the wisest, the wittiest, the tender-
est, the bravest, and the purest characters who have adorned humanity. You
make him a denizen of all nations, a contemporary of all agesf'
EUROPEAN HISTORY, AMERICAN HISTORY, CIVICS, ECONOMICS
Mr. U. R. DeYoe, Mr. John S. Kenyon.
History is the record of the past achievements of society. History is studied
that present conditions may be more clearly understood, and future situations
foretold to some degree. The main purpose of teaching history is to train for
citizenship, to make more intelligent members of society, and to train in thinking
from cause to effect and in the evolution of situations.
In European History the progress of civilization is traced from the stone-
age to the present time.
American History is required as a Junior subject. Special attention is given
to the improvements in science and invention, the financial conditions at various
periods, the origin and growth of political parties and the relation of the United
States to the world.
Civics and Economics are half-year Senior subjects.
Civics is the study of the forms and activities of the government. The
aims of this course are to impress upon the student his responsibility, as a junior
citizen, for the development of better government, to show the development
of the state, to explain the actual operation of the National, State, and Local
governments, and of the judiciary system.
Economics is the study of a man as a wealth-getter and a wealth-user. The
laws and principles which serve as a foundation for modern business practices
and procedures are illustrated by references to historical events and to everyday
experiences. This course aims to show the relation of these laws and principles
to the industrial activities of the present day.
GENERAL SCIENCE, PHYSICS, CHEMISTRY
Mr. Roscoe Eades, Mr. U. R. DeVoe
The study of natural sciences develops the reasoning power, improves the
memory, and enlarges the vocabulary.
General Science is a first year subject. A brief study is made of such sciences
as Chemistry, Physics, Biology, Astronomy, Physical Geography, Agriculture,
and Physiology. The primary object of the course is to teach some of the funda-
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mentals of these sciences to students who will not have further training. In
many cases, however, an interest in science is aroused and further study desired
by the student.
The course in Physics, open to Juniors and Seniors, is practical because of
the well-equipped laboratory, and the useful experiments. The laws and actions
concerning solids, liquids, and gases are studied. The course includes the study of
sound, heat, light, magnetism and electricity, and is especially interesting because
of the attention to present-day inventions.
Chemistry is a Senior subject. The class this year being unusually large
was divided into two groups. Two days a week are devoted to laboratory work.
Chemistry is not only valuable as a cultural study but as a practical study excels
nearly all other courses. There is use for Chemistry and its application in almost
every phase of daily life.
Miss Kate M. Stoddard, Miss Marie E. Llewellyn, Miss Lucia Miller,
Miss Elizabeth Warcl.
Three years of mathematics are offered for this course. Algebra I is required
as a Freshman subject and Plane Geometry is required in the second year.
Senior Mathematics, consisting of Solid Geometry and Algebra II, are elective.
In geometry, practical applications to present-day problems are studied as well
as the theorems and formal proofs. Although the facts and theories as a founda-
tion of geometry, which Euclid put in to form 300 years B. C., are unchangeable,
the applications vary from year to year. Originally geometry included only theo-
rems, but after the introduction of problems, the tendency turned toward the
study of applications even to the elimination of some necessary foundation. At
the present time the work is becoming more balanced. Problems that combine
both Algebra and Geometry are of value in bringing out the essential unity of
the two subjects.
Miss Bertha Forbes, Miss Harriet Echternach
A four-year elective course is offered in Latin. The report of the recent
Classical Investigation recommends that more time should be spent on the gram-
mar and that a good deal of easy Latin should be read before Caesar is attacked.
The new text books on the market make it possible to carry out these recom-
mendations and to get better results from the intensive study of a smaller amount
of Caesar. The third year course is composed of Cicero's Orations. Prose is
studied also and sight reading is stressed. In the Senior year the equivalent of
six books of Virgil's Aeneid is read. Ovid is substituted for at least one book.
Sight reading, power of expression, and scansion are emphasized. In the last
two years the Department has found that easy Latin plays have done much to keep
the interest of the classes alive. Latin, though-called a dead language, lives
again through its infiuence on modern English. The organization of the MSO-
cietas Latina" has done much this year toward encouraging interest in this course.
Miss Ethel Saunders
Two years of this subject are taught, the chief aim being the preparation
of the students to appreciate and enjoy French literature. The first year course
includes a complete study of grammar, some story reading, and practice in simple
conversation. After a brief review of grammar, the second year takes up French
literature and more advanced conversation. The organization of the "Cercle
Francais" has increased the students' proficiency in practical use of the language,
for club meetings banish the formality of the class room.
Miss Edna Neff, Miss Irene Bassett.
The object of this course is to give a practical knowledge of home manage-
ment, especially in regard to cooking and sewing. Cooking is a Freshman sub-
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ject, but sewing may be elected for two years. The girls find the courses very
practical. Occasionally displays of the work are made. Cooking stresses the
study of food and the preparation and serving of meals, while sewing includes
the study of materials and the actual processes of garment-making.
Miss Eva Hunt, Miss Lucia Miller, Miss Irene Bassett.
The Commercial course is offered to those who wish to prepare themselves
for positions in the business world. The regular course includes bookkeeping,
shorthand, and typing. In the advanced classes an especially interesting feature
is a practical course in office training. Awards for speed in typing are offered by
the five companies whose machines are used in this department. These awards
include various pins and certificates offered for speed of from twenty-five words
per minute for the first year students, to seventy words per minute for the ad-
vanced classes. Over sixty awards were won this year.
Mr. C. N. Timmons, Director, Mr. Hugh Whaley, Woodshop.
The course in Manual Training is required for the first year and elective
for the other years. The Freshman are taught Mechanical Drawing and iVood-
shop on alternate weeks. Machine Shop and Advanced Mechanical Drawing
compose the second year course. Only those students who intend to enter pro-
fessions along this line take up the third and fourth year courses which are made
up of Advanced Machine Shop. The factory system is used, although the boys
do more individual work after the first year. The shop is extraordinarily well-
equipped. Few schools of this size in the state have equipment that can com-
pare with it. New machinery is purchased frequently with the interest from
the Pennington Fund. Articles made by the first year classes include magazine
racks, end tables, lamps and lawn furniture. The second year students
make hammers, screwdrivers, vises, grinders and other tools. Advanced pupils
take up more difficult projects.
Mr. Austin, Supervisor, Mr. Timmons, Mr. Whaley, Miss Hunt,
Night school entered its ninth year with an enrollment of 96. The course
is open to anyone who wishes to increase his education and is otherwise employed
during the day. Forty lessons were given this year in Mechanical Drawing,
Machine Shop and Commercial subjects.
Reverend M. D. Bayly.
This is a purely elective course, open to all students of the high school.
Classes were held iiiednesday, Thursday and F ridy mornings from 8 to 8:30
o'clock. The subject this year was the "Life of Jesus."
Emphasis was laid upon the historical, political and social backgrounds leading
up to the beginning of the Christian Era. Then the life of Christ was studied,
from the birth at Bethlehem, through boyhood and years of service, to the Cruci-
fixion near Jerusalem. The Sermon on the Mount was stressed particularly.
Miss Lenore A. Stafford, Mr. Roscoe Eades.
Civilization has altered living conditions and standards of health so that
to-day physical education must occupy an important place in the school curri-
culm. Attendance at gymnasium class is required of all girls for the entire four
years. The classes are held during her vacant hour. Ualisthenics, volley ball,
folk dancing and games form the schedule. The boys attend their classes during
the morning study hour. The Junior and Senior boys attend the first half of the
period, the Freshman and Sophomores, the latter part.
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Latin has done so much for me,
It's helped me with my other studies, see!
Latin is very easy to get,
That is, if you don't just set and set.
Latin isn't learned by staying out at night,
That is, if you want to get it right.
On the whole, Latin is very good,
For 'tis stimulant for the brain as well as food.
Aloft among the barren, stony rocks,
XYere ancient caves carved out in crudest mode,
Their openings and door ways hung with skins,
Here dwellers of the cliffs once found abode.
In later ages men wrought palaces,
Splendor of gold and precious stones were there,
Crystal corridors and glittering, mirrored rooms,
lVithout surrounded all by garden fair.
New little bungalows with trim greeny lawns,
Fine shady streets wherever you may roam,
With sunny nooks, new paint, and hangings bright,
Comfort and simple beauty-these are home.
"THOSE SEASON TICKLESU
If you remember not long ago,
t'Season Tickles for salefl said Mr. DeVoe.
Now wouldnlt it be fun to stand in a row,
And Wait for those tickles from Mr. DeVoe?
It surely would be a jolly sight,
To see U. R. in a tit so tight.
He'd have to get some one to help a bit,
Or we donlt see how he'd manage it.
To distribute those tickles
Would be no task so small,
And we'd think he'd be flabber-gasted
At the thought of it all.
Aw! now he has already noticed the joke,
And I'm afraid lots of people he'll surely provoke.
Sure enough, hels changed tickles to tickets so small,
And now he has disappointed us all.
Wild and reckless and carefree,
VVith never a thought to the rest,
Onward in Lifels rash frenzy,
Drinking to pleasure with zest.
'fWhat if tomorrow brings sorrow?
Wie are the youth of today.
Live in the present, be happy,
Let future days bring what they mayf'
And yet, Flaming Youth, are you wiser
Than those who have lived long ago?
Why Waste all your thoughts on adventure.
For prudence is wisdom you know.
Perhaps you may come to surpass them,
In labor as Well as in play,
But, pray, give some heed to the future,
Donlt waste all away on today.
-P. R., '28.
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The annual Junior-Senior Prom which was held June 3 at the Sterling Club
rooms was one of the most important functions on our social calendar of 1927.
The color scheme carried out was orchid, green, and rose, the club-rooms
being cleverly decorated to represent and old-fashioned garden. Trellises twined
with green foliage and lavender and yellow irises and pink carnations enclosed
the rooms. The covers of the chairs were rose and olrchid while a huge bouquet
of irises and carnations was the centerpiece of each table. The place-cards and
nut-cups were flowers of these colors while favors were dainty boutonnieres and
butterflies. Shaded lights east a soft glow over all. White garden-benches
and a summer-house added to the reality of the scene.
Mr. DeVoe very capably presided in the capacity of toastmaster and added
much to the enjoyment of the evening by his witty remarks and the inevitable
Lois Root and Lynford Pigg sang a very pretty number 'tGarland of Old-
Fashioned Rosesu. Our class president, George Robinson, gave the address of
welcome to which the president of the Seniors, Dorothy VVestphal, responded
in her charming manner. A trio composed of Myrtle Lambert, Henry Heiss,
and Clarence MacDonald, each dressed in colonial costume, sang and pantomined
"Smilin' Thru'." Following this were very appropriate toasts by Mr. Austin
and Mr. F. W. Honens.
The next feature was "something different." Everyone sang in unison
"Moonlight and Roses" and "My Wild Irish Rose."
Our beloved Miss Hershey next responded to an appeal for a talk with a
delightful toast in which she likened the class to a garden, the pupils-flowers,
song-birds, and butterflies. A pretty interpretation of "Spring" was expressed
in a graceful dance by F erne Van De Mark and Florence Wentsel.
A one-act play t'The Noble Lordv by Percival Wilde closed the program.
The cast consisted of Verna Landherr, Arthur Sutcliffe and Howard Reeser.
Dancing was enjoyed after the dinner, a local orchestra furnishing the music.
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y Our beloved faculty royally entertained the Seniors on Friday evening, April
twenty-seventh, in the gymnasium. The butterfly invitation, poised in the front
of the Senior Assembly for several days, requested us all to dress as kiddies, so
attics and cellars were ransacked thoroughly for relics of our childhood.
, The gymnasium blossomed forth in springlike glory which surpassed all
of its former garbs. Butterflies alighted here and there among Vari-colored
flowers and streamers. A large rainbow-hued inaypole arose in the eenter to a
pastel shaded ceiling of CYQDG-IJBJDCI' st1'eamers. The old gym looked like a veritable
The Senior kiddies were divided into several groups. liaeh group was re-
quested to perform a stunt and to give a pantomine for the benefit of the others.
It is rumored that "The lVIystery of the Circular Staireaseg or The Murder of the
Light-House Keeperl' was very thrilling. As another feature of the evening the
maypole was wound by sixteen of the 'flittle" girls. Marching followed and
dainty refreshments were served. Here also, the p1'etty butterfly motif was
Dancing was enjoyed by the kiddies for the remainder of the evening.
We are sure there never was a prettier party and we know that no class ever
had such a good time. YVe vote unanimously that our faculty is the best in the
Ball Over Line
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Within these pages of Jokes We have endeavored to find some that illustrate
the universal dumbness of a small minority of innocent brainless students-
and the Freshies. We are delighted to announce that even the Faculty has kindly
contributed to this column. We Wish to lengthen and strengthen the laughs of
By Some of Our Students
Bernice Shaw-'KDO you like cod-
Illarifm S.-"I d::n't linowg I never
E. Burch-t'.XI11y I have the last
V. Lrmrlherr-'AYou've already had
H. Halls-'II Want a violin stringrf,
Clerk-"Do you Want a steel one?"
H. H.-"No, I'll buy one."
Frank I.-HI heard something that
opened 1ny eyes."
.Varian P.-"Whatg an alarm
VVhen a man scalds his hand, what
three authors does he 1nention?-
Dickens, Hewitt, Burns.
Says Floyd Rich: t'I'm from Flori-
dag don't Tampa with me."
"It's all right to begin at the bottom,
except when you're learning' to swim."
Although Billls head is a foot long,
he does not use It as a rule.
Tramps used to carry tin eansg now
they ride in them. '
M r. De Voe-"Are there any
E. Ebersole-4'Yes, sir. How do
you calculate the horse power m a
Prof.-HI call my 8 o'elock quiz
the Pullman class because it has three
sleepers and one observation section."
Dean-UVery good. I eall my 9
o'cloek Virgil class 'The Pony Ex-
Esther B.-"VVhy doesn't he tip his
Daezfrl M.-"Hels Scotch."
Fern V.-"You told me that if I
put this wedding cake under my
pillow, I'd dream of my future hus-
Fern-UBut I d1'eamed about the
whole Freshman Class!"
W. Janssen-"Oh, I know that one
-Thirty days has September."
D. Stanley-'tHow close were you
to the right answer to that Physics
B. Shaw-'ilust two seats."
The Acid Test-A Chemistry Exam.
Miss H ershey-t'Where is the cathe-
dral of Notre Dame?H
J. Wyatt-"In Indiana."
J. Zbimlen-HI feel like a dentist's
D. Ruth-"How zat?',
J. Zbinden-"Down in the mouth."
G. E. Clark-'WVhy do the Scotch
B. H oefstitler-K'They enjoy the free
Overhead expense-Hair Oil.
E. Smzfth-"What things are raised
in rainy climates?"
Bible Teacher-t'VVhat is the purpose
of the new research party that is
leaving for Europe?'l
Johfnson-"They're looking for the
tomb of the Dead Sea."
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Lloyd Good-"Say, this is a good
UVic" Bjork-"So's the Bible."
Roek-a-bye Senior on a tree top.
As long as you study, your grades will
But if you stop digging, your standing
And down will come Senior, diploma
For the benefit of our readers-this
statement was made in the Latin text
book-"Caesars mother was a matron
of the old sehoolf'
Question-"VVhat. can you say in
reference to Caesarls mother?"
Answer-HCfaesar's mother was an
old-niaid school teacher."
One of our Senior girls in the Latin
IV elass, while translating some lines
informed us that a eertain youth
ascemlefl his horse.
Emily S. Cangryj-'KYou know, after
Glenn proposed, he ran off without
waiting for an answer."
Gertfe-"O, didn't you know he is
a VVestern Union boy?"
f'. C.-HI was trying out my new
eoupe the other day and I hit 80 with
A. f'.4"Ohl How many of the 80
did you kill?"
Hob Gerflex-'4I've got :L eold in my
Lzcc1'llef't'l'hank goodness! I didn't
think you had anything in your head."
B. Haxft'Say, Vatherine, what did
you make in sewing today?
A Cl. GGTICGYZYHA lot of inistaliesfl '
JW r. K67lf1jfI7l'liHfJYV does the Presi-
dent reeeiye his office?"
He-"Are you suseeptible to
She-t'It all depends on the beau
0nef"What are you going to do
with your old Ford when you get your
Anotherf"VVell, the baby always
did want a 1't1ttrlP.H
BEST SELLERS IN 1927
"The Misfit"-by A. Taylor.
'4Bobbed Heads"-by Lotta Barber.
"The Fire Brigade"-by Fat Burns.
'tThe Coward"-by A. White Feather.
t'The Jaywalkern-by Otto Cummin.
HThe Bashful Youthnf-by XYillie
Teller. V V
f'Blaek Beautyl'-by Axle Grease.
'tGirth of a Nation"-by Riehard
Fmnlc Milligan Cat the libraryj-
"May I take "The Girl of the Iiimbeif-
lost" out over the weekencl?'l y
0Il64HAl'Gl17I you the same guy I
met in Florida last winter?"
Another-'tNaw. I wasn't in Florida
One-"Well, neither was I, it musta
been two other guys that met."
Small Boj1jft'My mother is a singer
just like George Washington's wife
Other Bm-Htlwan, George Wash-
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ton s wife wasnt a singer. I
Small Hoy-t'Well, neither is my
THE LAUGH'S ON MR. KENYON
In CivieYt'Having the governor ap-
point the oflieers puts too much hands
in the power of the government."
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Florence Lease QWhile Coach Eades
passes the paper around for a Chcm.
quizzl-"Say, hels gonna give us a
E. Carpenter-f'That's nothing!
Hels gonna get some terrible answers."
L. Melvin-'tSupposing there were
five boys sitting on a fence, and one of
them decided to jump off of itg how
many fellows would be left sitting on
C. WentselA"Four, of course."
L. i7lleIz'2'n-"Wrong again. The fel-
low only decided to jump. He didnlt
Miss Coney-'fWhat's the most com-
mon impediment in the speech of
F. Hulis-"Chewing gum."
After the Fight
Gene-'tHow do you feel, Jack?'l
Jock--' 'Swell . "
Gene--HI feel kinda puffed up my-
Mr. Kenyon-"In Europe the people
take their timeg they're never in a
rush like the Americans always arefl
Student-"I was reading an article
the other day that said that people
who take their time live longer than
F. Bartlow Cin telling about her boy
friendls accidentb-'tYes, he fell, and
cut a piece out of his arm. You know,
it hurt him so badly that he couldnlt
use his arm at allfl
G. C7orb1'n-'tHonestl Say, that was
bad luck for you, wasn't it?"
Clifford C to f'Dee'y Collier-t'If I
ever swung at you and missed you
y0u'd catch pneumoniaf'
E. Ebersole Cas Gertie C. makes an
unusual amount of noisej-HI wish
you'd be quiet-a fellow can't even
sleep around here any moref,
Evelyn, lvliller Ctletting a return slipb
-"VVhere do I put this ticket?"
Since this is Leap Year, several of
the Senior girls have got him picked
out. You see the old saying goes that
a girl may propose during Leap Year.
Look out! Boys.
Ned Roland-UI got a good job in
the restaurant today. I'm a black-
John W. Baer-'tWhat dlya mean?
Blacksmith in a restaurant."
N. R.-"Shooing flies."
He-"Football is just a sideline
She-'tYes, I noticed that's where
you're usually sitting."
Scotch men don't like to have
springs on their ears ,cause the springs
give too much.
-D. L. R.
She Ctragicallyl-f'Stop! This can't
Shoe Salesman-HYery well, Madam,
we'll try another size."
NI ain't got no body' sang the head
after it had been severed by the
I". Nelms CUndoubtedly speaking
to one of the lower classmenj says-
tfHey, you big pig!"
F. Clnpp-HWho's calling me?"
Bill FeldmanA'tIs your hair
P. Woodworth-'fNo! Permanent-
A girl with a face that is tough
enough not to be scratched by my
The American History class was in
the midst of a discussion of the
'tVVhiskey Insurrection" when the bell
rang. Mr. Kenyon said.: "Let me
assign the lesson and then we shall
have some more whiskey."
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Little Miss Van De Mark,
Who had no right to park
Right in thc middle of the street,
Soon found a tag on her ear,
Placed there by our old friend Pistol
-G. M. C., '28
Bob Itnyre ttranslating in Virgilb-
"Three times I strove to cast my arms
about her neck, and that's as far as
I got, Miss Forbesfl
Miss Forbes-"Well, Robert, I think
that was quite far enough."
'Tis an ill, wind that bloweth not
some one's hat off.
Mr. Kezzyon-"Can anyone tell me
in how many wars the U. S. has taken
M'ill'z'ga1z-"The IT. S. has taken
part in five wars."
Jllr. Kenyon-A'linumerate thcmfl
Milligan-'fOne, two, three, four,
M iss Forbes-'fWhy did Caesar cross
J. IV. Baer-'fFor the same reason
the ehieken crossed the road, you can't
fool me on those questionsf'
T o the Freshmen
Some of them are tall,
Some of them are short,
Most of them are green,
A few of them are smart.
A girl or two is pretty,
A boy or two is cute.
Here's to the Freshmen,
A TRAGIC BALLAD
Upon a night last winter
A tournament was played,
Upon our dear old gym floor
An enemy was laid.
And as the game went onward
The Juniors worked right hard,
VVe sold eold pies for money,
VVe sold them by the yard.
It was my turn to wander
Across that wide, wide floor:
My box of pies was empty
I went to get some more.
I held another box though
'Twas filled with cents and dimes
To speak not of the nickels
They gave so many times.
And lo, then as I wandered
Beneath that basket high
I saw a sudden missive
It fairly seemed to Hy.
A shock, a thud, a clatter,
The crowd groaned as it fell,
The stricken box and money
Sound like my funeral knell!
But chivalry lives onward
Youth rushes to my aid,
The cash restored, I progress
Once more Ilm unafraid.
But I have learned my lesson
I'll venture cross no more
Where balls Hy fast and faster
Upon that wide gym floor.
-P. R., '28.
Sterling, Ill., Jan. 7, 1927.
Miss Ruth Sitmoreorless,
Punkin Center, Idahoapunkinrow.
My dearest and most precious Ruth:
This is in reference to your letter of
a few days ago in which you asked me
to be your loving husband. This being
leap year and I understand the situa-
tion in which you are in and I think
that it is my duty to fulfill your wishes.
VVhy ean't we be better friends from
Do you remember the time that
you said that you would be my only
and truest FRIICND. Please do not
make this letter public for I consider
this the most precious token of LOVE.
I will close sending you all the kisses
you can stand and many more.
Viola F.vf'Oh, Gertiel How did
you come out in English?"
Gertrude C.-"Why, I walked out."
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Sept. 6-Everybody enrolls. Quit shovinl
Ouchl Gangway! Helpl
Sept. 7-Freshmen wander at large over thc
Sept. 16-Election of class officers. Lloydls
Sept. 19-Cat-c.tll. Found home at Mr.
Sept. 21-A freshrnan visits civics class.
Hearty welcome by H. Heiss.
Sept. 22-Annual Board chosen.
Sept. 23'French Club organized.
Sept. 24-Seniors enjoy the Dempsey-Tunney
fight in the civics class the morning after.
Sept. 25-Several Senior girls start looking
at the stars for their future hubby.
Sept. 28'Freshman was told her position
in school by Seniors. What next?
Sept. 29ICat had fit in Miss Miller's room.
Mr. Eades comes to the rescue.
Se t. 30'Glad fs brings part of her hope
P 5 .
chest, a bedspread, to sewing class.
1!A Fine start. Sterling 19 vs. Prince-
4-First Annual Board Meeting. Only
time all members were present.
7-Old clothes day! Great success.
The Seniors present the "Big Parade"
in the large assembly.
Oct 8-lla-Ray! XVe won. Beat Rock
Falls. ' A ,
Oct 164Several Senior girls are chewing
gum more successfully since the f'B1g
17JAt one olclock period today. Anna-
belle startled all of us by screaming out
at an imaginary mouse which was crawl-
ing near hcr desk.
204Lynford catches up for the past few
nights in 4th period. 1
21-Seniors sell souvenirs for Dixon-
Sterling game. .
22-All during the Dixon vs. Sterling
game, Frances Clapp kept saying, Hlsn't
this funnyfl 1t certainly was for us.
Sterling 25, Dixon 0.
Oct. 23-Everyone is striving to do his best
for the Halloween Party to be given
Friday by the Seniors. .
Oct. 24-Team shows results of hard practice
in football Csprained ankles, wrists,
Oct. 26-Bill Walters broke the dummy
down. Don't be so destructive in the
Oct. 28fBig Halloween party. Everyone
had a wonderful time.
Oct. 29-Mendota vs. Sterling. 2-32.
Oct. 31-Lost game 0-13. East Aurora.
Nov. 1-Flora receives a lctter from her
boy friend. An extra stamp was used.
Nov. 2-Lila lost her diary. Did anyone
Nov. 4-Our p1'esident is getting absent
minded. He brought his car to school
and left it.
5iFlorence Hanger went to the Mt.
Morris game. Wonder who the lucky
8-Kerchool Kerchool VVe all wonder
why the Sophs have red noses, sneezing
spells and flowing tears. Sneezing
powder is the answer.
Nov. 114Armistice Day. Exercise.
Nov. 12-Some team. East Moline 0 vs.
Nov. 13-Grove Burch fell down stairs.
Nov. 144Freshies, Sophs and Juniors borrow
their brothers' socks to Wear. VVe hope
their idea was only to keep warm.
Nov. 15-Again Mr. Eades rescues a cat,
the extra-ordinary color of the cat's
fur blending harmoniously with his suit.
The cit was later named Eshy.
NJv.19-Morrison 0, Sterling 58. I guess
we changed Morrisonls idea of their
team. This victory entitles us to be in
Nov. 20-And the next dav it snowed.
First quarter of the yearvends.
Nov.214Helen was too busy sleeping to
know that she was called out of the room.
Nov. 24-Thanksgiving game. Hooray! we
won. Dixon 0 vs. Sterling 34.
Nov. 25-Miss Bassett and Miss Neff adopt
a cat for the day. Lucky pussy to be
fed nice cream.
Nov. 28-Miss Coney asked Adelbcrt how
to pronounce "Anecdote." He drawled
it out so that it sounded like nanny-goat.
lvltalph Bawden has a date, so in
order to look his best hc wears a bathing
cap in the shower to save his pompadour.
4-Big accident. All witnesses on the
8, 9-Senior Play. Greatest success
evern known in S. H. S.
13-The G. A. A. girls have a party
14-Clarence MacDonald's excuse
'fOverslept from study" certainly amused
15--Mr. Timmons set fire to a waste
17-Priscilla scares the Senior girls
with a pet mouse guaranteed harmless,
but that didn't make any difference to
Dec. 20fPep meeting at 3:10. Game.
Dec. 23-Christmas vacation started this
f ff Q 4 X5
,wc ,fha Q.,
noon. Merry Christmas and a Happy
New Year to Everyone.
3fAgain we resume the routine. Miss
Rawson continues her teaching to the
happiness of all.
4fGertie slapped Chris' face. Don't
be impudent, Chris.
6-Basketball game. Morrison 16 vs.
Sterling 52. A dance given by the
an eeeeneeueeueeumn S
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10-Catherines Lizzy stalls and so she
is late. Mo1'al is 'tGet a 1928 model."
11-An interesting talk was given to
the Seniors about Blackburn College.
12-A luncheon was given by the Seniors
but the Spring Weather took the crowd
134Friday the 13th. We hope those
having exams today have good luck and
the superstition doesn't hold true.
Luncheon again. Mumh-marvelous
20-Dixon vs. Sterling. 22 to 7 in our
favor. Dance and the Juniors sure
showed us a fine time.
23-Today begins the second semester.
Many resolutions are made. Midycars
are acting as green as we did.
25-Lloyd Harris' birthday. Notices
on board, on his desk, calendar, etc.
Senior boys initiated him so that he felt
the effects the remainder of the day.
26-Style show given by sewing classes
followed by stunt given by several
senior and sophomore girls. Pep meet-
ing. Best one yet. Rock Falls game
24 to 7 in our favor.
30-Pippert wrecked the peace at 1
o'clock today. His suspenders caused a
big speculation to look atAwonder why
he wore them.
31iBernard Mitchell and his chair
met against the floor during Economics
class this morning and even the Teacher
6-Berenicc Hax had her hair cut
and topped it with a marcel. Such a
surprise but the boys are certainly glad
and wish all the rest of the long-haired
devotees would do the same.
7-Kendall saved time by taking the
waste-paper basket to his desk for house
cleaning when he cleaned his desk.
8'-Dramatic Club party. More fun!
Supper, program, and dance.
10-Basketball game with John Marshall
School. Sterling victorious 31 to 15.
Big dance when some of the Senior girls
were introduced to thc John Marshall
boys and a good time was had by them.
13-G. A. A. girls have a valentine
14-Valentines day. Emily received a
heart-shaped box of candy. Basketball
game Mendota 17, Sterling 39.
15f"5igns of Spring. Our flowery poet
is with us again. Priscilla writes sonnets.
16-Lincoln Exhibit. This was a fine
17-Basketball game. Rock Island 9
vs. Sterling 20.
18fMitchell was found sitting with a
freshman girl in the large assembly.
Mr. Austin bawled him out.
20-Virginia and Bob had their picture
taken in the usual position today. In
Virginia's assembly double seat.
Feb. 22-Rev. Harris gives interesting talk.
Feb. 23-Barge broke a quart jar in the
Feb. 26-Six of our shieks decided they
needed a vacation today.
Feb. 294Leap Year! Miss Hershey's Ford
arrives. Louis Vail falls down stairs.
March 2-Miss Stoddard forgets about it
being Friday afternoon and calls for
slips at 3:10. No one moves, much to
March 3-Today Mr. DeVoe said NWho
invented the steam engine? Watt was
March 8, 9, 10!Tournament. Sterling won
March 12-Everyone feels fine over our
victory. 15 for the best team.
March 16-Coach Eades gives a talk to the
entire High School concerning the
Rochelle vs. Sterling game at Rock
Island. Wonderful spirit shown by all.
Miss Hershey gives cheer to team in the
Senior Assembly. QLet's give 15 mhs
for the teamj!
March 22-Gertie Corbin Cone of our Howcrsl
grew a half-inch this month.
April 1-April Fool's Day-4
April 2!Everyone is happy at the TCUITII
of our faithful treasurer4Helen.
April 134The Latin Classes gave 3 Play
which was a great success and held much
interest by the acting, even though
many of us could not understand Latin.
It was also on the Thirteenth and it
was Friday! ! ! !
April 18 and 19-Dual Class track meet.
April 24-XValnut vs. Sterling-Dual MCH at
April 27fFaculty-Senior Party. I'lft00I1
Hah's for the Faculty! They are first.-
class entertainers. Do we all agree?
Yea Bo! - I ,
April 28-Illinois VVesleyan University inter-
scholastic meet at Bloomington, Illinois,
MAY D Y
May 1-Childrens Day. Such outfits. We
hope some of them didn't really look
that way in their earlier days.
May Sfliock River Conference meet aff
May 8'Dual meet. Sterling vs, DIXOH LIT
May 12-State Sectional meet at Moline.
May 18 and 19-State Finals at Chalnpiilpfrl,
May 24-Dual Meet, Sterling vs. RoCk
Island at Sterling.
,Tune 1fJunior-Senior Prom.
June 34Baccalaureate Services.
June 8-Graduation Exercises. And so
endeth the memoirs of the Class of 1928.
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Wo, as Alumni Editors, wish to thank the Secretaries of all the classes ofthe Alumni who
have helped to make this section of tho t'Blue and Gold" as nearly accurate as possible. We
wish to specially thank Miss Stocldzird who has been so willing and untiring in her efforts to
make the records complete.
FLORENCE HAUCER, Alumni Editor
MARION HALLETT, Assistant Editor
ELORA BARTLOW, Assistant Editor
C. Herbert Bean, fm. E. Hunnj, U. of I., ,03, B. S., Bound Brook, New Jersey.
Anna C. Becker, Los Angeles, California. .
Anna J. Buckley, QMrs. William Fletcherj, Chicago Art Institute, Los Angeles, Cali-
Mabel L. Clarkson, fMrs. R. Brownlj, N. W. U., '02, A. B., Kansas City, Kansas.
Clara M. Cochran, CMrs. Frank Pitneyb, Chicago, Illinois.
Mattie L.fDaveler, Los Angeles, California.
Martha Dieterle, fMrs. A. L. Streetj.
Mae Edson, fdeceasedl, fMrs. Will Evansb.
C. Roy Evans, fm. Katherine Mostowj, Jefferson Med. Col., I04, M. D.
Birdie X. Ferris, CMrs. C. M. Fryel, N. I. S. N. S., '01.
Ethel B. Ferris, fMrs. F. L. Geidnerb, Los Angeles, California.
Melvin C. Harlen, fdeceasedj, U. of M., '04, LL. B.
Harriet V. Howland, CMrs. Carl Coej, Chicago, Illinois.
Winnifred I. Hoyt, fMrs. Charles MentonJ, Rutland, Vermont.
Paul R. Jamison, Cm. K. Stoltzl, Albert Lea, Minnesota.
Chloe C. Johnson, fMrs. O. L. Millardl, Montour, Iowa.
Cora V. Johnson.
Mamie E. Kelly, fMrs. R. Alpheus TriggsJ,l3us. Col., Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Laura E. Osborn, fMrs. R. E. Ewingb, York, North Dakota.
Carrie B. Reitzel, fdeceasedl, fMrs. Romeo Bakerb.
Maude R. Reynolds, CMrs. E. L. Biermanb, Congress Park, Illinois.
Roy W. Rutt, fm. J. Kellyh, U. of I., '03, B. S., Niagara Falls, New York.
Edith I. Sheldon, fMrs. R. S. Butlerb, Des Moines, Iowa.
Ermyn I. Smith, fMrs. Ludensb, Bus. Col.
Della M. Stabler, Bus. Col.
Pansy Treasher, fdeceasedj, fMrs. R. E. Deetsl.
Alice M. Ward, CMrs. A. H. Harmsb, Knoxville, Illinois..
John A. Ward, fm. F. MunsonJ, U. of M., '02, LL. B.
Arthur C. Wheeler, fm. Nina Phiefferb, U. of M., '03, B. S., Hilo, T. H.
Lillian Andreas, QMrs. J. R. Coatsj.
Hervey Anning, fm. Elizabeth Laymanl, New York, New York.
George Bressler, Cm. L. Leej, Chicago, Illinois.
Adeline Burr, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
John Davis, fm. Helen Spiesb, U. of I., '04, B. S., La Grange, Illinois.
Ethel Durstine, fMrs. H. Woodworthb, Newburg, Oregon.
Edna Hazard, fMrs. Nevin Louxl.
Nellie Johnson, fMrs. F. Hydel, Elmira, Washington.
Ethel Lawrence, fMrs. Quinton Ward Hungatej, U. of W.
Lillian Lingle, fMrs. M. M. Wasleyj, Chicago, Illinois.
Edith Lyle, fMrs. Charles Pippertj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Edna Mangan, fMrs. C. R. Martini.
Jettie Phelps, fdeceasedl, CMrs. G. W. Yinglingj, Bus. Col.
Ann Price, fMrs. Percy Richtmeyerb, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Lewis Reisner, fm. Ethel Stoweb, N. W. U., '06, B. S., Warren, Illinois.
Mary Sellers, fMrs. Joseph Conneryj, Kent Law School, '09, LL. B., Chicago, Illinois.
John Stager, Cm. E. Downingb, U. of M., '04, LL. B.
Idella St. John, QMrs. J. R. Washburnb, Hillsdale Col., Oakdale, California.
Lydia Wahl, fdeceasedj, N. I. S. N. S., '04,
Emily Washburn, CMrs. H. L. Obermillerb, Hahnemann Hospital.
Lottie White, CMrs. William Moldtb, Huntington Park, California.
Mamie Williams, fMrs. George Mottb, Bus. Col.,Alameda, California.
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John D. Boyer, Los Angeles, California.
Mary Buyers, Columbus, Ohio.
Cecelia Collins, Bus. Col.
Amy A. Colquist, fMrs. Julius Linnj.
Elmer Curtis, Portland, Oregon.
Corinna Crowl, Ferry Hall, Wellesley, '06, A. B., Academy of Fine Arts, Eagle Rock,
Mary Dutcher, fMrs. Percy Domerl.
Josephine R. Elliott, tMrs. John Harphamb, U. of I., '05, B. L. S., Park Ridge, Illinois.
Howard F. Frey, tm. Jane Wardl, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Pearl M. Frisbee, fMrs. C. M. Watersj.
Ralph Galt, fm. Georgiana Elliottj, U. of M., '05, B. S., Bethlehem, Pennsylvania.
Rachel Goebel, fMrs. Rachel Grimwoodl, Columbia U., Chicago U., Leland Stan-
ford Jr. U.
Marion Hallett, fMrs. A. K. Jonesl, Frances Shimer Academy, '02, Oread Inst., '04,
Washington, D. C.
Bertha B. Heaton, fMrs. W. H. Millerj, Ida Grove, Iowa.
James A. Heaton, Cdeceasedl, fm. Barnice Whitstonej.
Ben Hershey, fm. Mary E. Allynj, Lake Forest, '02, Williams Col., '06, B. A., Yale
Forestry School, Kirkland, Washington. .
Fred Hinrichs, Cm. Mabel Woodsj, Evanston, Illinois.
Alfred L. Kauffman, Owango, Colorado.
Jessie A. Kauffman fMrs. Stevens A. Wellerl, Bus. Col., Columbia Col. of Expression,
Nora Lust, fMrs. E. R. Fowkesl, Normal School, Pickrell, Nebraska.
Elsie Muckridge, fMrs. A. Thomasb, New Haven, Connecticut.
Sadie M. O'Hare, fMrs. D. B. Comegysj, N. I. S. N. S., '05, Seneca, Illinois.
Emma C. Pfundstein, Bus. Col
Luella J. Phillips, fMrs. A. L. Headl, Cornell Col., Oberlin Col., Detroit, Michigan.
Mabel M. Philips, Northfield Seminary.
LeRoy L. Powers, U. of I., '14, B. S.
Lottie A. Powers, fMrs. Richard Procterl.
Edwin C. Randall, fdeceasedj, U. of M.
William Robinson, tm. Bess Burdickj, U. of M., Cornell U., '06, M. E.
Earl Scott, fm. Alice Burkholderb, U. of M., '06, B. S., Toledo, Ohio.
Emma Stabler, Bus. Col.
Lloyd A. Thummel, fm. Jennie Seidelj.
Lelia S. Wolfersperger, Miss Liggett's School, Vassar, '06, A. B.
Mabel R. Woods, fMrs. Fred Hinrichsj. Art Institute, Evanston, Illinois.
Nellie F. Zeller, Oberlin Col., Ashton, Illinois.
Samuel F. Zeller, fm. M. Knappj, U. of M., Geneva, Illinois.
N. May Adams, fMrs. Lewis Taylorj, N. I. S. N. S., '04, Wyandotte, Michigan.
Louane Baldwin, Cdeceasedl.
Viola M. Bickford, fMrs. Clyde Hendricksj, Bus. Col., Cornell Col., Fulton, Illinois.
Myrtle G. Brown. fMrs. Earl Holdridgej.
Mary J. Buell, fMrs. Ernest Clatworthyj, Olney Springs, Colorado.
Bess L. Burdick, fMrs. William Robinsonj. Louisville Free Kindergarten Association, '06,
Katie E. Carney, fdeceasedj, CMrs. Tom Enrightj.
Edith M. Carolus, fMrs. J. G. Dieterlej. N. I. S. N. S., '04,
Ernest Clatworthv, fm. Marv Buellj, Olney Springs. Colorado.
Julia T. Conl0I1, fMrs. Tom O'GradYl, Chicago, Illinois.
Helen A. Davis, Los Angeles, California.
Ralph Davison, Dental School. Rock Falls, Illinois.
Mabel C. Delp, Oberlin, Col.. '0'7. A. B., Los Angeles. California.
Stanley A. Dennis, Cornell Col., N. W. U., Cascob, Connecticut.
William R. Frericks, fm. C. Thompsonj, Carthage Col., '05, A. B., Rochester Theologi-
cal Sem., '07, McMinniville. Oregon.
Clyde P. Hendricks, tm. Viola Bickfordl, U. of M., '06, D. D. S., Fulton, Illinois.
Earl Holdridge. fm. Myrtle Brownl.
Charles N. Hostetter, tm. N. Feigleyj, Berwyn, Illinois.
H. Florence Kauffman, CMrs. C. E. Smithh, Rockford Training School, '05, Maywood,
Douglas H. Lawrence, fm. Kate Purtelll, U. of W., Denver, Colorado.
Callie E. Leitz, fMrs. R. W. E. Mitchellj.
Mary A. Logan, CMrs. Lloyd Englej, Everett, Washington.
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Elizabeth H. McGrath.
Clarence E. MeHaiTey, Seattle, Washington.
Eva T. Osterhoudt, fMrs. Clay Triggsl.
Erma G. Overholser, fdeceasedj, fMrs. H. D. Hartingl.
Clara F. Pfisterer, 4Mrs. Clarence Heatonl, Bus. Col., West Chicago, Illinois.
Hannah R. Ramsdell, QMrs. J. Schulerj.
F. William Reiske, Bus. Col., Richmond Hill, Long Island, New York.
Bertha M. Boyer, fMrs. L. Quesenburyl, Redwood Falls, Minnesota.
Helen M. Spies, CMrs. John Davisj, Washington Col., Lewis Inst., School Dom. Arts and
Science, La Grange, Illinois.
Bessie Stakemiller, Bus. Col.
Leola E. Stevens, Bus. Col.
May F. Thomas, QMrs. Ernest Stablerl.
Mabel Thummel, QMrs. Charles Weaverl.
Ed. A. Turnroth, fm. Grace Hickmanl.
Hilda Turnroth, CMrs. J. S. Connelll, Aurora, Illinois.
E. Elsie Wetzell, N. I. S. N. S., '04, Elgin, Illinois.
Emma G. Whistler, QMrs. L. Shivelyj, Mt. Morris Col., U. of M., Mt. Morris, Illinois.
George Wilkinson, Cm. Inez Sickelfieldl, Hanover Col., '07, B. A., Seattle, Washington.
Elsie M. Williams, CMrs. H. A. Tedmanl, Galesburg, Illinois.
Maude M. Williamson, fMrs. E. K. Bartholomewj, N. I. S. N. S., Chicago, Illinois.
John I. Wolfersperger, fm. E. A Eberling-N, Cornell U, '06, A. B., Columbia U., '09, M. E.,
Birchton, West Virginia.
Ollie A. Andreas, fMrs. David Peckl, Atalissa, Iowa.
Arlow Argraves, fm. Mildred Dosienj, U. of I., '07, B. S., Gray's Lake, Illinois.
E. Daisy Barnum.
Verna Bell fMrs. Fred Utleyl, Oberlin Col., Simmons Col., Oak Park, Illinois.
Virgie Bensinger, fMrs. Loman Brownj.
W. Jesse Brown, fm. Nell Lookerl, U. of M., '07, B. S., Birmingham, Alabama.
Madge L. Bryant, fdeceasedl.
Dollie S. K. Burgess, CMrs. A. J. Scottl, Bus. Col., Fresno, California.
Belle Burke, fMrs. John Sturtevantl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Archie Buyers, fm. Edna Tobinj, U. of I., '08, B. S., Columbus, Ohio.
Roxalena Davison, fMrs. Spencer Hoffj, N. I. S. N. S., '06, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
William Dietz, fdeceasedl, fm. N. Chamburgl, Bus. Col.
Christina Dunbar, CMrs. Archie Sauerl, E. I. S. N. S., '06, Morrison, Illinois.
Marguerite A. Erisman, fMrs. Herbert Grayj, Cook County Hosp., '12, Oberlin Col.,
Virgil S. Ferguson, fm. Estelle Wolstserj, Bus. Col., Kansas City, Missouri.
Jessie S. Gaulrapp, Chicago School of Music.
Anna IVI. Graham, fMrs. F. J. Talbotl, N. I. S. N. S., '06, Kewanee, Illinois.
John C. Helms, Carthage Col., '07, B. S., U. of M., '10, LL. B., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
Lenore Hinrichs, CMrs. R. L. Truittl, Iowa S. N. S., Davenport, Iowa.
Bessie Hoofstitler, fMrs. H. W. Leidigl, Dixon, Illinois.
Clara T. Jurgens, fdeceasedl, fMrs. Peter J. Dietzl.
Vincent Kannally, Bus. Col., Oracle, Arizona.
Carl M. Kehr, fm. Marian Stilsonl, U. of W., '08, B. S., Bus. Col., Cleveland Heights,
Ruth R. Kirk, Pres. Hosp., '09, R. N.
Arthur D. Llewellyn, fm. Stella Cummingsj, Peoria, Illinois.
Vinnie Overholser, fMrs. Clement Heyl, N. I. S. N. S., '06, U. of W., '17, B. S.
Florence R. Reed, Bus. Col.
Lena P Roath, CMrs. J. Meatheringhamj, Eureka Col., '07, A. B., Camp Point, Illinois.
Elsie Snyder, fdeceasedl.
Floy Stager, fMrs. J. Shirkl, Vassar Col., Lancaster, Pennsylvania.
Mabel Wheeler, Wells Col., '08, A. B., Simmons Col., Detroit, Michigan.
Mignon Whistler, Cdeceasedl, fMrs. P. F. Durosj, Mt. Morris Col., U. of Pennsylvania,
Mae E. Wilcox, CMrs. H. W. Wilkinsj.
Mildred T. Cramer. fMrs. Fred Scottj, Grand Island. Nebraska.
Irene Crawford, CMrs. Harry Schmoegerj, Peoria, Illinois.
Ethel Dayeler, fMrs. David A. Barryj, Milbrae, California.
Belle Duffie, U. of Chicago, Camden. England, School of Arts and Crafts, U. of Columbia.
Carrie Fulfs, QMrs. T. J. Dodsonl, Santa Clara, California.
Grace F. Green, Bus. Col.
S0175 17017517 L7 L7 1717171717 0017170 YLHHYLYLUYXVAYB-9-3'f5lY5X-5-P-P-I3 S
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Lester B. Hendricks, fm. Fannie Wilcoxj, U. of I.
Luella Hill, fMrs. Frank Carvellej, N. I. S. N. S., Lewiston, Maine.
Cora Jacobs, U. of I.. '08, A. B., '09, A. M., Madison, Wisconsin.
Adelbert M. Jones, Cdeceasedj.
Edith Jones, Cdeceasedb.
Maude C. Kannally, lMrs. H. H. Doranj, Iowa City, Iowa.
Iva E. Knox, fMrs. Luther Johnsonj, Polyclinic Hosp., '08, Galata, Montana.
Harriet A. Lehman, QMrs. Charles Greggl, Seattle, Washington.
Herbert Maas, U. of I., Armour Inst., Chicago, Illinois.
E. Pearl Mangan, Qdeceasedb, QMrs. Chas. Rhodesj.
Addie Mensch, QMrs. D. Ebersolej, Lewiston, Minnesota.
Gladys Paddock, U. of W., N. W. U., '08, A. B., Clinton, Iowa. A .
George F. Pfisterer, fm. Ethel R. Koihlerj, U. of I., '08, B. S., Evanston. Illinois.
Tracy Powell, fm. A. Holsnoglej.
Isabelle K. Robinson, CMrs. A. Haglundl, Burnham School for Girls.
Carrie Rodemeyer, Bus. Col.
Hattie M. Shuler, fMrs. H. Wadej.
Della Smith, fMrs. Ed Smithj, Bus. Col., Los Angeles, California.
Nellie F. Adams, fMrs. E. L. Hainb, Scout Training School, '07, Washington, D. C.
Lloyd H. Almy, fm. Anna Hansonj, U. of I., '12, B. S., Washington, D. C.
Harry S. Baldwin, Cm. Helen Seamanb, U. of W., Galt, Illinois.
Louise Beckwith, CMrs. Wm. Jamisonj, Western College for Women.
Herbert E. Bell, fm. Laura Adamsl, U. of I., '10, B. S.
Dean Bickford, fm. W. Rourkej, Chicago College of Pharmacy, '07,
Anna G. Carolus, fMrs. E. Goshertj, Bus. Col.
Glenn Christopher, Cm. Edith B. Lynchj, U. of I., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Susanna R. Davis, Oberlin, '10, A. B., St. Petersburg, Florida.
Hugh L. Ferguson, fm. Nellie Anthonyl, Chicago, Illinois.
Marguerite J. Goebel, fMrs. John Harrisl, Silver City Col., A. B., Deming, New Mexico.
Anna Gostelow, Chicago Art Inst., N. W. Music, Lansing, Michigan.
Howard S. Green, Cm. Bertha Waltersb, U. of I., Spokane, Washington.
Anna V. D. Hanson, fMrs. Lloyd H. Almyj, Rockford Col., W. I. S. N. S., '09, Wash-
ington, D. C.
LeRoy Heckman, Cm Estella Clinitej, Fayetteville, Arkansas.
W. Millard Haskell, fdeceasedj, U. of I., '10, B. S.
Mignon J. Haskell, fMrs. Clement Wearyj, Simmons Col., Los Angeles, California.
Maude S. Mechling, fMrs. Grant Vaughenj, Portsmouth, Ohio.
Laura B. Rich, fMrs. Ernest Stevensj.
Emma A. Scott, fdeceasedb, fMrs. E. L. Raineyj, Goshen Col., Oberlin, '09, A. B.
Elsie Spear, fMrs. H. L. Andresenl, Washburn Col., U. of I., '14, B. S., Chicago, Illinois
Anna E. Swanson, CMrs. Harvey Johnsonl, 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, fMrs. Charles Bornel, Oakland. California.
Tessie M. Wetzel, fMrs. G. H. Kohlj, Chicago, Illinois.
Lulu Worthington, Bus. Col., Hollywood, California.
Sidney B. Wright fm. June McNeill, U. of I., '09, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Anning, Chicago Froebel As., '08, Evanston, Illinois.
Mamie Dauen, fMrs. Ernest Bowersl, U. of I., Algona, Iowa.
Jessie Devine, CMrs. J. Shuffj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Edna Field, fMrs. A. Meinsb, N. I. S. N. S., Sterling Hospital. '27, R. N.
Helen Galt, Western College for Women, '10, A. B., Anaconda, Montana.
Eva Green, Bus. Col.
George Hunt, Cm. Lenora P. Slainl.
Katie Kane, N. I. S. N. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Marie Keefer, U. of I., N. I. S. N. S., Knox Col., '11, A. B.
Julius Linn. fm. Amy Colquistl, U. of I.
Helen Landis, fMrs. H. Oppoldj.
Leroy Overholser, fm. Margaret Carnesl.
Martin Overholser, fm. Mary Jane Foxb, U. of I., '10, B. S., Fonda, New York.
Nellie Powell, Bus. Col.
Lester Phillips, fm. Ida Christiancej, U. of I.. '12. B. S., Rock Falls. Illinois.
Leslie.P1nckney, fm. Marie Koenerb, Wheaton Col., '10, B. S., U. of I., '17, M. A., Kansas
Earl Robinson, fdeceasedb, U. of I.
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Etta Royer, fMrs. Charles Reedj, Galt, Illinois.
Joy Sheldon, Chicago, Illinois.
DeLisle Spear, Cdeceasedj, CMrs. F. A. Buckalooj, Washburn, Col.
Alice Worthington, Bus. Col., Hollywood, California.
Coral Allen, fMrs. Mortimer Coeb, Cornell Col., Winslow, Illinois.
John Beckwith, Cm. Beulah Cassellb.
Bessie Buckley, fMrs. H. Gerdesj, Universal Chiropractic Col., '13, D. C.
Bessie M. Bushman.
Beulah Cassell, fMrs. John Beckwithb.
Cora Crawford, QMrs. Wilson McKimJ, W. I. S. N. S., Morrison, Illinois.
Jeanette Crawford, fMrs. Paul Lennonh, Bus. Col., Davenport, Iowa.
Mabel Cruse, Bus. Col., Olivet Col.
Lora E. Downey, CMrs. C. D. Beanj, Geneseo, Illinois.
Blanche Eagan, fMrs. John Adairj.
Nena Feigley, fMrs. Charles'HostetterD, Berwyn, Illinois.
Arthur E. Hamilton, fm. Lillian Morrisj, U. of M., Chicago, Illinois.
Laura V. D. Hanson, Rockford Col.. W. I. S. N. S.. '09, Washington, D. C.
Edith Harden, fMrs. Marshallj, Chicago Col. of Phys. Ed. and Ex., '09, Flint, Michigan.
Edgar P. Hermann, fm. Marjorie Alexanderb, U. of I., '12, A. B., U. of W., '21, M. A.,
U. of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois.
Ethel M. Hutton, fdeceasedl, 1Mrs. Irwin Leitzj.
Jessie M. Jones.
Henry Leinbach, Cm. Edith Huttonb, Meyronne, Sask., Canada.
Ethel Mangan, fMrs. R. McMorineJ, Assiniboia, Sask., Canada.
William Mooney, Chicago Law School, '10, LL. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Agnes Payne, fMrs. Harry McCaslinJ.
Florence M. Pittman, fMrs. Charles F. Manonb.
Luella Powers, Cornell Col., U. of I., '12, A. B.
Julia M. Rau, fMrs. A. F. Christophersonj, Shurtlei Col., '13, A. B., Baptist Institute,
'15, Esheranzo, Natal, South Africa. A
Raymond M. Real, fm. Myrtle Bowersl, U. of I., '12, LL. B., Mattoon, Illinois.
Raymond J. Reitzel, fm. Gale Bergb, Cornell Col., '12, A. B., Harvard U., '24, M. D.,
Elwyn Shaw, Cm. Edith F. Griffinl. U. of M.. '10, LL. B., Freeport, Illinois.
Pearl Shelly, fMrs. A. Ruttl, Lewis Inst., '10.
Lulu H. Steadman, CMrs. L. Fryej, Kalispell, Montana.
Walter H. Stephen, Cm. Blythe Martinj, N. W. Col., Rush Med. Col., '14, M. D., D
Faraday Strock, Cm. M. Cliftonb, U. of I., Villa Park, Illinois.
Rachel Strock, fMrs. Willard AndrewsJ.
Bessie L. Talbott, QMrs. Carl Thomasb, Bus. Col.
Arthur W. Wheeler, fm. Mildred Lawrenceb, U. of Chicago.
Eugene H. Williams, fdeceasedb.
Grace Worthington, fMrs. M. W. Roweb, Bus. Col., Los Angeles, California.
Rena Anderson, fMrs. A. R. McDonaldJ, U. of I., '14, A. B., Newman, Illinois.
Harriet L. Barto, fMrs. John K. Myerj.
EHie M. Chapin ,fMrs. Aaron Gaulrappj, Tampico, Illinois.
Julia Crawford, fdeceasedb, fMrs. Everett HarrisonJ. Coe Col '11, B. S
Milton cruse, fm. Ruth Mommy, N. W. Dental col., '13, D. D."S., Chicago, niinois.
A. Blanche Dickey, Bus. Col., Rock Island, Illinois.
Harriet Echternach, Cornell Col, '12, A. B.
Edward J. Ferris, fm. Velma Stitzelb, Seattle, Washington.
Mabel .A. Flock, fMrs. J. Brandlinb, Barrington, Illinois.
A. Elsma Geofifroy, fMrs. L. C. Groveb, N. I. S. N. S., '10, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Arthur S. Glddings, fm. Mildred Emmonsj. U. of I, '12. B S. Portland, Oregon.
Frank W. Haskell. fm. Charlotte Bickfordb, Culver City, California.
Ruth E. Hodson, fMrs. Jay Dwigginsj, P. G., Oberlin Col., '13, A. B., U. of I., San
Ida B. Holbrook, N. I. S. N. S., '12, Chicago Training School.
L. May Jackson, fMrs. Wilbur Hightowerj, New Orleans, Louisiana.
Lillian B. Langford, fMrs. Paul Harmsb, Dixon, Illinois.
Mildred Lawrence, fMrs. Arthur Wheelerb, U. of I.
Mary E. Llewellyn, CMrs. Florian Hickmanj.
Maud L. MeHaffey, QMrs. George Comstockb, Maywood, Illinois.
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Ethel W. Miller, Deaconess Training School, '10, Battle Creek, Michigan. . A
Kendall Murphy, Cm. Ruby Allenl, U. of 1.1 '13, B. S., Muskegon Heights, Michigan.
C. Julius Partridge. I ,
Ethel M. Rosengren, fMrs. George Sheldonj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Oliver H. Runk Km. Esther Collinj, U. of I., St. Louis, Missouri.
Clarence Stitzel, fm. Hazel Donoghl, U. cf I., '12, B. S., Fairbury, Ill. . .
Harry K. Sturtz, fm. Verbal Erwinl, Armour Inst., U. of I., Detroit, Michigan.
Hazel W. Swartley, QMrs. John Beckerb, Bus. Col.
R. Kenneth Swift, fdeceasedb, Bus. Col. 4 I
Clement E. Weary, fm. Mignon Haskellb, U. of I., Los Angeles, California.
Frank D. Wheeler, U. of I., U. of Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen lvl. Williams, Bus. Col., R. N., Philippgrlmg Islands.
Willie Adair, CMrs. Alex Barrl, Cornell Col., Austin, Illinois. 1 ' .
J. Elliott Adams, fm. Marjorie Griffinj, Albion Col., '14, A. B., Detroit, Michigan.
Charles W. Anthony, fdeceasedl, Leland Stanford U. .
Aleda M. Bowman, fdeceasedl, QMrs. Lamont Richardsonl, U. of W., '13, A. B., Chicago
School of Expression.
George T. Bresnahan, U. of I., U. of W.. '15, A. B., Iowa City, Iowa.
Lourde J. Conboy, P. G., U. of I., '14. B S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
E. Caroline Conner, fMrs. H. Evansl, Sterling Hospital, '20, R. N., New Richmond,
Blanche Donichy, fMrs. M. C. Bowersj, San Francisco, California.
John J. Duffie, Chicago, Illinois.
Edna M. Erisman, fMrs. Ed. Scottl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
F. Elmer Evans, fm. E. Pettibonel, 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, fm. Grace Gravesl, Y. M. C. A. Col., Jacksonville, Illinois. ,
Alice E. Johnson, Bus. Col. N'
Verna L. Knox, fdeceasedl.
Anna S. Linn, fMrs. Earl Ellmakerl, N. I. S. N. S.
Zael E. Lutz, fm. Margaret Elliotl. Albion Col., Freeport, Illinois.
Hazel Mangan, fMrs. Elmer Woodl, Lewis Inst., '11, Berwyn, Illinois.
Dossie M. Meakins, fMrs. Vernon Smithj, Morrison, Illinois.
Nannie E. Overcash, fMrs. Harvey Doddl, New Rockford, North Dakota.
Charles L. Reisner, fm. Elsa Lutjohannl, U. of I., '13, B. S., New York City.
Warren J. Riddlesbarger, fdeceasedl.
Benjamin E. Rodemeyer, fm. Ann Fayej, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Gladys W. Spear, fMrs. Edward Peasel, P. G., U. of W., Downers Grove, Illinois.
K. Hazel Stoddard, fMrs. Arla Dawsonl, Lewis Inst., '11, P. G., Ogden, Utah.
Stella M. Walzer, fMrs. C. L. Dangerfieldl. Lakeside Hospital, '12, Stockton, California.
Philip H. Ward, fm. Edith Jamisonl, U. of I., '13, LL. B.
Esther M. Williams, fMrs. Earl Beechaml, Powell, Wyoming.
Clarence Anderson, Cm. Ethel Toddl, U. of I., '14, B. S., State Col., Pennsylvania.
M. Gertrude Beien.
Charlotte Bickford, fMrs. Frank Haskellj, Culver City, California.
Orania May Carolus, fMrs. Floyd Crousel, Cornell Col., Normal Music, '12, Bluffton Col.,
'14, A. B., Stuttgart, Arkansas.
Caroll D. Coe, lm. Mabel Lindstromj, Tarry, Sask., Canada.
Charles D. Ebersole, fm. Marion Hartoughj, U. of W., Cornell Co., '14, A. B., Y. M. C. A.
Col., U of Chi., Knoxville, Iowa.
Harry B. Ebersole, fm. Gladys Fletcherl, Goshen Col., '14, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Marie Louise Farrell, fMrs. A. Martelll, Cleveland, Ohio.
Margie Ellen Ferris, fMrs. Harry Clarkj.
Olive E. Journey, fMrs. John Andrewsl.
Charlotte E. May, fMrs. Clyde Baughmanl, Rock Falls Illinois.
Marion Minerva McKenzie, CMrs. John F. Rodgers, N. I.,S. N. S., Sacramento, California.
Florence M. P1 r K C ' ' '
e ce, nox ol., 15, B. S., Chicago U., 15, M. S., Tientsin, China.
Henry Shacoff, U. of W., '15, B. S., Rush Medical Col., '17, M. D., Chicago, Illinois.
Roy E. Shelly, fm. Elizabeth Bartzj, U. of I.
Eleanor S. Smith, Aurora, Illinois.
Ethel E. Stephan, fMrs. Fred Wagnerl, Ashton, Illinois.
Walter Talbott, fm. Jennie Grahamj, U. of W., Kent Law School, '14, LL. B., Los
Lyle Brownell Wilcox fm. Mae Grandonj, N W. U., U of W.
Mary A. Williams, fMrs. C. M. Culpj, N. I. N. S, Ft Benning, Georgia
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Verna M. Williams, fMrs. George Bassettl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Glenn I. Wilson, fm. Helen McFarlaneJ, U. of I., Lusk, Wyoming.
Emma Bossoh, Chicago Conservatory of Music, '19, Clinton, Iowa.
Bernis Brown, fm. Bertha Statesl, U. of I., '15, B. S., '17, M. S., '20, Ph. D., Columbus,
Marie Christopher, CMrs. George Bridgestockj, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Hazel Delp, fMrs. Harry Donichyl, N. I. S. N. S., Morrison, Illinois.
Howard A. Geyer, Cm. Ruth Windoml, U. of I.
Frank Gould, fm. Anna Kildayj, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
James Haskell, fm. Grace Palmerl, U. of I.
Marion Jennings, fMrs. W. R. Slaughterl, N. W. U., Hanover, Ger'many, U. of W., '16,
A. B., Evanston, Illinois.
Edna LeFevre, fMrs. Thomas Ewbankl.
Herbert Matthews, fm. Syble Wellekerj, Bus. Col., Morrison, Illinois.
John McKinney, fm. Constance Mitchellj, U. of W., '16, B. S., Kansas City, Missouri.
Mabel Mechling, CMrs. Earl Lutjenl.
Irving Post, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Charles Rau, Cm. Anna Johannasl, U. of W., '16, B. S., Pekin, Illinois.
John Real, U. of I., Smackover, Arkansas.
Glenn Reed, fm. Isabelle Davisl, Billings, Montana.
George Senneff, Cm. Clara Roudebushl, U. of I., '15, B. S., Moline, Illinois.
Velma Stitzel, fMrs. Edward Ferrisj, Seattle, Washington.
Henry Weber, fm. Margaret Finnanb, Bus. Col.
Grace Wheeler, fMrs. W. W. Clinganl, Rockford Col.
Elsie White, Qdeceasedl, W. I. S. N. S., '13.
Charles Wilger, U. of W., Youngstown, Ohio.
Eva Williams, fMrs. Oscar Geoffroyl.
Mabel Williams, Mercy Hospital, R. N., Hot Springs, Arkansas.
Grover Wynn, fm. Pearl Hardyl, U. of W., St. Paul, Minnesota.
Frances A. Angell, fMrs. Paul Thomasj, Lewis Inst., Mechanicsville, Iowa.
Wilde Aylesworth, West Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Baker, fMrs. Harry Fieldsl.
Loraine Banks, fMrs. Harold Sparfl, Villa Park, Illinois.
Laurene Bartlett, QMrs. Park Deweyj, Tama, Iowa.
Paul Barto, fm. Florence Detrickl, Lake Forest, Col., '16, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Lloyd Birdsall, fm. Goldie Philippsj, U. of I., Duran, Illinois.
Harold Edward Clark fm. Opal Goodelll, U. of I., '16, A. B., Springfield, Massachusetts.
Ruth Delp, Bus. Col.
George Doble, N. W. U., Cornell Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Theresa Forester, fMrs. Herbert Longl, N. I. S. N. S.
Louise Gerdes, fMrs. J. B. Connerl, N. I. S. N. S., Elmhurst, Illinois.
Bertha Hermann, fMrs. Charles Fosterj, Everett, Washington.
Verna Hoover, N. W. U.
Harry Hubbard, fm. Edna Boydl, Bus. Col.
Edward Kannally, Chicago, Illinois.
Charles Larson, U. of I.
Viola Marcy, fMrs. Earl Youngl, Fulton, Illinois.
Elizabeth McCune, CMrs. Lester Machial, Chicago Col. of Phys. Ed. and Ex., Clinton,
Fredda McKee, fMrs. Emil Frerichsl, Dixon, Illinois.
Mabel Modler, fMrs. Bernard Faleyj, N. I. S. N. S., Rochelle, Illinois.
Susanna Nice, Cdeceasedj.
Goldie Phillips, fMrs. Lloyd Birdsalll, Duran, Illinois.
Paul Royer, Iowa State Col.. U. of W., '21, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Margaret Sechler, fMrs. C. E. Shephardl, St. Louis, Missouri.
Neva N. Senneff. fMrs. Benj. Kreiderl, N. I. S. N. S.
Leo Wahl, fm. Verna Glafkal, U. of I.
Charlotte Woods, fMrs. Leonard Horrl, N. W. U., LaGrange, Illinois.
Gertine Ahrens, Cornell Col., Bus. Col., Hollywood, California.
Clara Mae Allen, fMrs. Guy Frickl, Kesberg, Illinois.
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Marjorie Austin, CMrs. Frank McCoyJ, U. of W. ' .
Fern Briggs fMrs. E. M. Richj, Rockford Col., Morrison, Illinois.
Albert Comstock, fm. Birdle JohnsonJ, Los Angeles, California.
Florence Conboy, Louisville, Kentucky.
Ruth Currier, Bus. Col., Alascadera, California.
Katheryn Daveler, CdeceasedJ, QMrs. Louis Meyerb. I I
Will Doble, Cornell Col., N. W. U., '19, B. S., Hignland Park, Illinois. . 1 .
Emma Ebersole, fMrs. William Cooperb, Goshen, Col., '19, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Veva Finkle, QMrs. Robert Coatsb, N. I. S. N. S. . .
Ward Flock, fm. Verdelle Richardsonb, U. of I., '17, A. B., Barrington, Illinois.
Jessie Graham, CMrs. Ileslie Breitweiserb.
Helen Grimes, U. of W.
Ira Hey, Cm. Carmel Kendallb.
Blanche Holbrook, fMrs. Homer Lanel, N. I. S. N. S.
Edith Jamison, fMrs. Philip Wardl.
Annie Keefer, U. of I., U. of C.
Alfred Lendman, U. of I., '18, B. S., Kenosha, Wisconsin.
Mabel Linn, fMrs. Russel Thomasj.
Hazel Llewellyn, fMrs. Ralph Scottl, Cornell Col., U. of I., '20, A. B.
Elsa Lutjohann, CMrs. Charles Reisnerj, New York City, New York.
Fern Mangan, fMrs. Charles Harowitzb, Bus. Col., Oak Park, Illinois.
Nora McCormick, CMrs. Anson Dieterleb.
Lovisa McKenzie, CMrs. Walter Palmerj, Bus. Col.
Elsie Mercer, fMrs. F. Forsterj, American Conservatory of Music, '14.
John Meyer, fm. Elyda Spearj, U. of I., N. W. U.
Emily Milliken, Oberlin Col., Tech. Normal School, '17, San Francisco, California.
Edna Morris, fMrs. Edward Millerl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Walter Palmer, fm. Lovisa McKenzieD, U. of Iowa, '16, D. D. S.
Maurice Reed, U. of I., '17, B. S., Long Beach, New York.
Hazel Rose, fMrs. Fred Campl, Agatha Hospital, R. N., Goose Lake, Iowa.
Emil Ryberg, fm. Ruth Matznickb, Bus. Col.
Elyda Spear, fMrs. John Meyerj, Cornell Col.
Louie Steffa, fm. Lucene Whitcombl.
Kenneth Stevens fdeceasedl.
Lorene Stoddard, fMrs. Hugh Whalevl, Hillsdale Col. F
Floyd Talbott, fm. Nellie Finej, N. W. U., Oak Park. Illinois.
Florence Thomas, fMrs. Lewis M'.'erJ, N. I. S. N. S.. Franklin Grove, Illinois.
Glenn Thomas, Cm. Margaret Hamiltonb, Chicago, Illinois. -
Philip VanHorne, fm. Hazel Wurdemanl, U. of W., Chicago, Illinois.
Earle Wallick, fm. Lalla Danielj, Knox Col., George Washington U., '19, A. B., Law
School, '22, LL. B., Washington, D. C.
Chester Williams, U. cf I., '17, B. S., Los Angeles, California.
Minnie Allai, Omaha, Nebraska.
Elizabeth Baker, Bus. Col.
Hazel Bean, fMrs. Howard Crusej, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Merrill Benson, fdeceasedl, U. of I., HU. of W.
Florence Breiding, fMrs. Charles Taborb, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Evelyn Burch, fMrs. Arthur Stoeckleb, U. of I., Paxton, Illinois.
Charlotte Carl, fMrs. G. Shaplandj, N. I. S. N. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Lita Christopher, CMrs. Albert Geddesb, Glendale, California.
Donald Dearing, fm. Florence Bakerj, Albion Col., Brighton, Michigan.
LeRoy Decker fm. Ruth Jacksonj, Chicago, Illinois.
Florence Detrick, CMrs. Paul Bartob, U. of I., N. I. S. N. S., '17, Chicago, Illinois.
Paul Farrell, fm. Agnes Kelleyb, U. of W., Memphis, Tennessee.
Marguerite Flock, U. of I., '18, A. B., Los Angeles, California.
Roy Frantz, fdeceasedb, Bethany Bible School.
Wilford Geoffrey, fm. Helen Leonardb, School of Photography, Larkspur, California.
Dorothy Gibson, fMrs. George EngleJ.
Glen Hoover, fm. E. M. Wansleyjb, Bus. Col., U. of I.. 21, B. S., St. Paul, Minnesota.
Helen Hopkins, flVIrs. Clifton Bowlsbyj, Beloit Ccl., W'atcrloo, Iowa.
Mabel Jackson, Marshalltown, Iowa.
Elmer Janssen, Cm. Floy Scottb, U. of I., '18, A. B.
Marie Llewellyn, U. of I., 20, A. B.
Irene Love. U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
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Ruth Metzger, Bus. Col.
Ruth Nice, CMrs. LeRoy Ebersolel.
Paul Philips, Cm. Helen Spearb, Cornell Col., U. of I., '19, A. B.
Ruth Royer, N. I. S. N. S., Cleveland, Ohio.
Franklin Rubright, Cm. Vera Terryl, U. of I., '18, B. S., Chicago U., '19, M. D., Med.
Dkjht. U. of Vienna.
Helen Spear, CMrs Paul Philipsj, Rockford Col., U. of I., '19, A. B.
Helen Taylor, W. I. S. N. S.
Russell Wahl, fm. Martha Landisj, Bus. Col.
Alice Weightman, Cdeceasedl, fMrs. Ralph L. Rankj.
Eugene Williams, fm. Romana Wardl, U. of I., Indianapolis, Indiana. I h
Grace Woods, QMrs. William D. Hempstoneb, P. G., U. of I., '19, A. B., Rockford, Illinois.
Paul Ahrens, fm. Lilly Wallbrookb, Wheaton Col., Shiznoka, Japan.
Dorla Albright, fMrs. Lloyd Thomej, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Lewis Andreas, fm. Annette A. Smithj, U. of I., U. of Syracuse, '21, A. B., Syracuse,
Vera Bartel, N. I. S. N. S., Normal State U.
Keith Benson, fm. Alice Ricej, U. of I., Cornell U., '19, A. B.
Ruth Book, fMrs. Orville Landisj, N. I. S. N. S., '17, Polo, Illinois
Raymond Bresnahan, Ida Grove, Iowa.
Marjorie Brown, fMrs. J. A. McCaughertyJ, Chicago, Illinois.
Calista Chaplin, Hillsdale Col., '20, A. B., Columbia U., '24, M. A., Hillsdale, Michigan.
Kenneth Davis, U. of I., Tampico, Illinois.
Roy K. Detweiler, P. G., U. of I., Penrose, Illinois.
Paul Duiiie, U. of I., '21, B. S.
Helen Evans, fMrs. Elmer Magneyj, Cornell Col., U. of Minn., '22, B. S., Minneapolis,
Carl Farrell, fm. Marian Moselb. U. cf W., '21. A. B., Madison, Wisconsin.
Mildred Feigley, fMrs. Fred Heintzj, Dixon, Illinois.
Estella Ferris, fMrs. Edward T. Glassl, Chicago, Illinois.
Arloine Harrison, fMrs. George Stonej, Bus. Col.
Leonard Heckman fm. Hazel Sibbyb.
Marian Hicks, Newport. New York.
Mildred Hull, CMrs. Julius Gregoriusl, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Corrine Lantz, fMrs. Walter Coffeyb, W. I. S. N. S., Riverside, Illinois.
Gwendolyn Massey, fMrs. L. A. Tiberj, Lake Forest Col., Chicago. Illinois.
Jean McNeil, fMrs. Harold Palmerj, Des Moines, Iowa.
Grace Palmer, fMrs. James Haskellb.
Ruth E. Pierce, ClVIrs. Vayne La Dukeb, Chicago U., Chicago N. S. Phys. Ed., '19,
McGraw, New York.
Genevieve Potts. fMrs. Stephan Murphyb, N. I. S. N. S.
Mildred Rourk. Bus. Col.. Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Scott, fMrs. Collinsl. Rock Falls, Illinois.
Benj. Shumaker Cm. Ruth Druryj. Cornell Col., '19, A. B., Iowa State Col., '27, M. S.,
Gladys Stevens. fMrs. Oscar Strockl. N. I. S. N. S.
William Stevens, Bus. Col.
James Talbott, Cm. Gladys Tressenriderh, U. of I., '19. A. B., Sandoval, Illinois.
Lucille Thackaberry. fMrs. R. J. Thiebertl, Depauw U., Maywood, Illinois.
Russell Thomas, fm. Mabel Linnb.
Helen Ward, CMrs. Otto Castendykeb, U. cf I.
Ruth Windom, fMrs. Howard A. Geyerl, Mil. Downer Col.
Florence E. Woodyatt, fMrs. Harold Swartleyl, Army Hospital.
Ruth Worthington, Chicago U., '21, A. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Frank Beien, U. of I.. '21, B. S.
Leith Brown, fMrs. Kenneth Fennj, Prophetstown, Illinois.
Helen Burch, QMrs. Llovd Carolusl.
Samuel Chapman, Cm. Bertha Sturmanb, U. of I., N. W. U., Chicago, Illinois.
Donald Church, fm. Ida Prestinj.
William Cochran, U. of I.. Chicago, Illinois.
Cecile Cushman. St. Luke's Hospital, R. N., Champaign. Illinois.
Helen Detrick, fMrs. Orville Wallacel. N. I. S. N. S., '1S.
Edna Dieterle. fMrs. Rae Arnoldl, Dixcn, Illinois.
Ruth Eberhardt, fMrs. Chester Anningj.
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Edith Emmitt, QMrs. Harold Eldredl.
Ethel Emmitt, QMrs. Fred Grebnerj.
Carl Eshleman, fdeceasedl.
Beulah Fluck, QMrs. B. F. Rinkenj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Florence Green, QMrs. Clel Hultzl, Chicago, Illinois.
Harry Harmon, fm. Arvilla Huttenl, Chicago, Illinois.
Verna Hey, fMrs. Wm. Harshmanl, Carthage Col.
Helen Hoover, CMrs. H. G. Thuesenl, Iowa State Col., '21, B. S., Stillwater, Oklahoma.
Arvilla Hutton, fMrs. Harry Harmonl, Mercv Hospital. 'Q0. R. N., Chicago, Illinois.
Winifred Kannally, fMrs. Peter McCormickJ, N. I. S. N. S.
James Keefe, U. of I.
Laura Keefer, fMrs. Glenn Teachj, Knox Col., U. of I., U. of W., '22, A. B., Oak Park,
Willard Kelsey, U. of I., '21, B. S., New York, New York.
Harriet Klutas, New York, New York.
Agnes Little, CMrs. Barker Adairl, Chicago, Illinois.
Gerald Marileet, Bus. Col., Col. of Photography, U. of I., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Peter McCormick, fm. Winnifred Kannallyj, U. of I.
Laura Mensch, CMrs. Arthur Hillj, Yorktown, Canada.
Edna Powers, CMrs. Ray Sweigertj, Cornell Col., U. of I., '21, A. B., Iowa City, Iowa.
Helen Rosengren, fMrs. Glenn Knuthl.
Alice Rutt, fMrs. Myril Dayj, Carthage Col., '20, A. B.
Francis Sagel, Cornell Col., Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Frank Sieglinger, U. of I., '20, B. S., Los Angeles, California.
Ralph Snavely, Cm. Landa Toddj, N. W. U., U. of I., Med. School, '24, M. D., Staten
Island, New York.
Maggie Steffa, fMrs. Charles Nesbittl.
Lucile Stoddard, Hillsdale Col., '20, A. B.. Academy of Fine Arts, Aurora, Illinois.
Ray Sweigert, Cm. Edna Powersl, U. of I., '20, A. B., Iowa City, Iowa.
Gerald Wallick, fm. Edith Kendalll, Cornell Col., Chicago U.. '21, B. S.
Harry Weber, Goshen Col., '20, A. B., '21, B. S., Bluffton, Cal., '22, B. D., '23, A. M.,
Hartford Theo. Sem., '26, Ph. D., Myertown, Pennsylvania.
Margaret Allen, fMrs. Floyd Emmonsl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
William Allen Cm. Rose Brahml, Notre Dame U., '21, LL. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Baker, fMrs. E. E. Gallagherb, Chicago, Illinois.
Evaline Brown, CMrs. John Eldrenkamnl, Mt. Carroll Col., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Harriet Church. DePaw U., Rockford, Illinois.
Seaber Deeming, fm. Katherine Buntinl, U. of I., '22, A. B., lfVestern Springs, Illinois.
Lee Deets, Cm. Ruth Kingsleyl, N. W. U., '20, A. B.. Columbia U., Vermillion, S. Dakota.
James Devine, Notre Dame U., '24, B. S., Chicago, Illinois
Lloyd Drew, Chicago, Illinois.
Florence Ebersole, fdeceasedl, Cornell Col., Bus. Col.
Russell Fox, fm. Marion Fellowsl, Oak Park. Illinois.
Robert Galt, Rollins Col.. U. of I., '25, A. B.. Macon, Georgia.
Julius Gregorius, fm. Mildred Hullb. Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Gregorius, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Elda Herman, CMrs. Jerome Robbinsj, Carthage Col., Bus. Col., Augustana Col., '23,
A. B., De Land, Illinois.
Jennie Holbrook. Cornell Writing School. Calumet City, Illinois.
Lura Hutten, fMrs. William Leel. Dixon, Illinois.
Julius Janssen, U. of I., U. of S. Calif., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Kilday, fMrs. H. S. McGinnD.
Edna Landis, fMrs. Ed. Noblel.
Noah LeFevre, Cm. Esther Landisj, Goshen Col.
Dorothy Marcy, N. I. S. N. S., '19, U. of Chicago. Indiana, Pennsylvania.
Lucille Marcy, fMrs. C. F. Laiblej, La Porte, Indiana.
Agnes McAndrews, CMrs. F. J. Peschelll, Bus. Col., Peru, Illinois.
Francis McKee. fm. Evelyn Bixbyl.
Adeline Moe, Highland Park, Illinois.
June Ormsby, iMrs. Paul Davisb, Rockford. Illinois.
Helen Palmer, CMrs. Fay Chinnb, Pueblo, Colorado.
Twila Philips, fMrs. Charles Kurfissl, Bus. Col.
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Thelma Porter, fMrs. Herbert Hixsonj, Chicago, Illinois.
Wilma Porter, fMrs. Sewellj, Davenport Hospital, Burbaulg California.
Marie Prestin, CMrs. Benedictb, Grant Hospital, Hollywood, California.
Blossom Reed, N. I. S. N. S.
Florence Ribordy, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Harry Schultz, Sacramento, California.
Leo Snavely, fm. Dessie Cobbl, U. of I.
Minnie Speidel, fMrs. Glenn Scutth, Bus. Col., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Ruth Stoddard, fMrs. Earl Bemisj, Academy of Idaho, Rochelle, Illinois.
Ted Utley, U. of I., '21, B. S., Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Keith Wilkinson, U. of I., Bayfield, Wisconsin.
Emma Williams, Mercy Hospital, '20, R. N., Chicago, Illinois. I n
Dorothy Woodyatt, fMrs. Thomas Raineyj, N. I. S. N. S., '19, Rockford, Illinois.
Dora Andreas, American Conservatory of Music.
Chester Anning Cm. Ruth Eberhardtj.
Gertrude Baker, fMrs. Fred Smithb.
Anna Boehm, fMrs. Louis Taylorj.
Florence Bowen, fMrs. Glenn Gsellb, Carthage Col., Morrison, Illinois.
Katherine Burke, National Kindergarten Col.
David Conrad, fm. Bertha Ebersoleb, Goshen Col., Chicago U., Chicago, Illinois.
Paul Davis, fm. June Ormsbeeb, N. W. Dental Col., '22, D. D. S., Rockford, Illinois.
Earl Detweiler, fm. Isabelle Angellj, U. of I., Penrose, Illinois.
Mary Dume, Lewis Inst., '20.
John Eisle, Cornell Col.
Hazel Emmitt, fdeceasedb, fMrs. August Cassensj.
Helen Fleming. P. G., Bus. Col., Marinette, Wisconsin.
Theo. Gebhardt, Chicago, Illinois.
Harold Golder, Cm. Nina Kiomerb, U. of I., Carroll Col., Denver, Colorado.
Hugh Golder, fm. Heien Stonej, U. of I., Denver, Colorado.
Harold Good, fm. Wilma Smuckerl, Goshen Col., '22, A. B., Flint, Michigan.
Walter Grebner, Carthage Col., '24, A. B.
Alice Grimes, Lasell Col., '20, National Kindergarten Col., '22.
Margery Harris, Wittenburg Col., '23, A. B.
Russell Herr, Cm. Clara Jane Duncanb, U. of I., '24, B. S., New York, New York.
Evelyn Kane, Chicago, Illinois.
Gilbert Lane, fm. Nina Amesj, Los Angeles, California.
Reul Lathe, fm. Lois Kennedyb, Chicago, Illinois.
Hazel LeFevre, fMrs. George Foxcraftj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Pearl Maxwell, fMrs. Richard Thomasb.
Howard Over, fm. Jessie Stanleyb, U. of I.
Edna Potts, N. I. S. N. S., Deer Grove, Illinois.
Irving Rau, U. of W., '21, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Arilita Roberts, Eureka Col., '27. A. B.. Low Point, Illinois.
Marie Saunders, CMrs. Harvey Conradl. '
Elwood Schwenk, U. of I., Ottawa, Illinois.
Ivy Schumaker, fMrs. I. E. Hardyj, Bus. Col., Sycamore, Illinois.
Helen Smith, QMrs. M. R. Fonner5. Michael Reese Hosp., '21, Chicago, Illnois.
Helen Snavely, CMrs. Floyd Teachl.
Helen Stone, CMrs. Hugh GolderJ, 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.
Harold Wilcox, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Mildred Williams, fMrs. Edward Shawl, Los Angeles, California.
Eunice Worthington, Chicago, Illinois.
Isabel Angell, fMrs. Earl Detweilerl. Sterling Hosp., Penrose, Illinois.
Madeline Atkins, fMrs. William Fultonb. Knox Col., Geneseo, Illinois.
Katherine Baker, Bus. Col.
Dorothv Becker, Ward Belmont Col., '22.
Edwin Bowers. N. W. U., Wittenberg Col.. '24. A. B.. Pickford. Michigan.
Olive Burkholder, fMrs. Walter R. Moorel, Pickrell, Nebraska.
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Miles Coe, U. of W.. '24, B. S., Davenport, Iowa.
Irma Davis, CMrs. W. Lynchj, Bus. Col., Grand Junction, Colorado.
Marion Enslow, Peoria, Illinois.
Gladys Grieb, fMrs. Irving J. Weckesserl.
Mabelle Haines, Polo, Illinois.
John Honens, U. of I., Cornell Col., Amer. Cons. of Music, Salisbury, North Carolina.
George Hoover, Iowa State Col., '24, B. S., Omaha, Nebraska.
Elizabeth Kennedy, CMrs. Herbert Kochsj, U. of I., N. W. U.
Orville Kimball, fm. Olive Woessnerl.
John Klutas, U. of I., Peoria, Illinois.
Viola Lathe, QMrs. C. J. Brownellj, Cornell Col., Peoria, Illinois.
Naomi Marfieet, Carthage Col., N. W. School of Music, '22, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Ethel Marsh, CMrs. George Dunnl, Ohio Wesleyan U., '23, A. B., Berea, Ohio.
Paul McKenzie, fm. Helen Wierl. Troop Col. of Tech., Carnegie Tech. Inst., '23, B. S.,
Lucia Miller, Cornell Col., U. of I., '24, A. B.
Vera Palmer, fMrs. Clark Prentissj, Ferry Hall, '21.
May Peterson, Ward Belmont Col., '23, U. of W., '26, A. B.
Thelma Priebe, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Alice Rawlings, fMrs. Thomas Rennerb, Casper, Wyoming.
Bessie Reitzell, Cornell Col., '23, A. B., Columbia U., Mt. Morris, Illinois.
Bertha Rutt, fMrs. Fred Dawsonj, Carthage Col., Nurse's Hosp., Calbalogan, Samar,
Clarence Schumaker, fm. Louise Pattersonb, Ind. School of Pharmacy. .
Jessie Stanley, QMrs. Howard Overj.
Earl Stevens, fm. Hazel Knoxj, U. of W., Chicago, Illinois.
Estaline Stroop, fMrs. Herman Mitchellj, Augustana, Col.
Lillian Sundberg, Cdeceasedb, N. I. S. T. C.
Helen Wallick, fMrs. Fred Sweigertl, Knox Col., '23, A. B., Galesburg, Illinois.
Loren Weaver, U. of I., Hollywood, California.
Dorothy Wilger, fMrs. Chester I-Iayesl, Wittenburg Col., Park Ridge, Illinois.
Vera Argraves, N. I. S. T. C., '22,
Fred Bell, fm. Marie LeFevreJ, U. of I.
Irene Burch, fMrs. Edward Phillipsj, Bus. Col., Culver City, California.
Mary Burch, Dixon, Illinois.
Morton Carlson, Knox Col., Bradley Inst., Peoria, Illinois.
Ethel Coats, Bus. Col.
Roe Coe, Chicago Normal School of Phys. Ed., '23, Peabody Inst., Chicago, Illinois.
Joseph Davis, Knox Col., Morrison, Illinois.
Marjorie Green, Baldwin School, Bryn Mawr, N. W. U., '26, A. B., Evanston, Illinois.
Kenneth Harrison, Cm. Evelyn Lowriej, Knox Col., Clinton, Iowa.
Ruth Hartman, Children's Memorial Hospital.
Ruth Hoover, Cornell Col., '24, A. B., Iowa State Col., Columbia U., Baltimore, Maryland.
Pauline Ingram, CMrs. Edward Dombrowskij, Morrison, Illinois.
Charles Johnson, Pullman Col., Pullman, Washington.
Frances Keefer, CMrs. William Griegb, Knox Col.
Robert Kennedy im. Mary Etnoyerj, N. of I., U. of Neb., La Grange, Illinois.
Lester Laidig, fm. Orva Govigj, Cornell Col., Rockford, Illinois.
August Larson, fm. Lois Grahaml.
Evelyn Marsh, fMrs. Charles Robertsj, Ohio Wesleyan U., '24, A. B., Iowa City, Iowa.
Helen Moore, fMrs. Clifford Johnl.
Edwin Murphy, U. of I., U. of W.. N. W. U., Law School, '26, LL. B., Chicago, Illinois.
Grace Nebro, U. of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.
Gladys Overholser, fMrs Julius Heimanh, Van Orin, Illinois.
Edwin Owens, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Hazel Powers, fMrs. Lynn Lyonsj, Bus. Col.
Lucille Priebe, fMrs. Bruce Gebhardtl, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Marie Raney, fMrs. Homer Grimmj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Roy Rau. Y. M. C. A. School, Chicago, Illinois.
Charles Roberts, Cm. Evelyn Marshb, Cornell Col., Ohio Wesleyan U., '24, A. B., U. of
Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.
Reeves Sampson, fm. Lucille Scottj.
Mildred Shontz, fMrs. Edward Bettsj.
Russell Shumaker, fm. Charlotte Ruszhowskib, Detroit, Michigan.
Mortimer Smith, fm. Earline Ripleyh, Naval Prep. School, Chicago, Illinois.
Isadore Soffran, Kent School of Law, Chicago, Illinois.
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George Stoeckle, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Reginald Thackaberry, Knox Col., Kansas City, Mo.
Iola Wadsworth, QMrs. Arthur Cassensj, Rochelle, Illinois. ' I
Lelia Wise, fMrs. Theodore Seaveyj, N. I. S. T. C., Dixon, Illinois. . G
Russell Wise, Km. Lulu Burkholder, Knox Col., Wabash Col., Austin, Illinois. '
Kathryne Woodburn, CMrs. Hobart Calhounj, Ohio Wesleyan U., School of Music, '24,
James Angell, Cornell Col.
Donald W. Baer, U. of Nebr., Rockford, Illinois.
Raymond Blum, Cm. Annabelle Millesl.
Phyllis Boos, QMrs. I. Elmendorfl, De Kalb, Illinois. I 1
Belle Brown, CMrs. Samuel Meredithi, Lewis Inst., '25, B. S., Chicago, Illinois.
Kenneth Brown, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Elizabeth Clark, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois. U
Helen Corlett, CMrs. J. Leslie Moodyb, Cornell Col., 725, A. B., Rockford, Illinois.
Chauncey Conrad, fm. Ethel Detweilerb, Goshen Col., Lyndon, Illinois.
Gerald Coonradt, Chicago, Illinois.
Virgil Coonradt, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Elizabeth Countryman, Lewis Inst., Dixon, Illinois.
John Cox fm. Gladys Scanlanj, Cornell Col., '26, B. S., Aurora, Illinois.
Ralph Davis, Cm. Florence Wolfj.
Dorothy Deem, QMrs. August H. Rolfj, Chicago Training School, Chicago, Illinois.
Hazel Detweiler, CMrs. Howard Brownj.
Fern Eakle, fMrs. Harry ShermanJ, P. G., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Bruce Gebhardt, fm. Lucille Priebej. Wabash Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Lester Good, Goshen Col., Wooster Col., '27. B. S., Rittman, Ohio.
Beulah Hacker, 1Mrs. Ambrose Olsoni, Galt, Illinois.
Cora Harshman, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Irene Hartman, CMrs. Lester Deetsl, Emerson, Illinois.
Dorothy Haug, fMrs. Richard Turnrothb, P. G.
Margaret Hoover. P. G.. U. of W.
Helen Howard, fMrs. Harold Appenzellerl.
Clarence Jacobs. Cornell Col.. Chicago, Illinois.
Marjorie Kidd, Bus. Col., Orenco, Oregon.
Hazel Knox, fMrs. Earl Stevensb, Highland Park, Illinois.
Helen Leitz, CMrs. Paul Freeri, Chicago. Illinois.
Vera Mathew, N. I. S. T. C., Hinsdale, Illinois.
Marie Mensch, fMrs. Elmer A. Behrensj.
Meril Moe, Duluth, Minnesota.
Chester G. O'Hare, fm. Louise Rickj.
Marguerite Petersen, P. G.. Cornel Col., Harvard U.
Gertrude Ports, fMrs. Webb Tomkinsb, N. I. S. T. C., Lake Worth, Florida.
George Reeser, Bus. Col., LaSalle Extension U. of Chicago, N. W. U., Chicago, Illinois.
Leo Ridge, fm. Esther Rossb.
Mildred Snavely, Bus. Col.. Chicago, Illinois.
Robert H. Stoddard. Hillsdale Col.. '26, A. B.
Florence E. Strock, Cornell Col., '25. A. B.. Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Helen Thorpe, fMrs. J. Falboj, Chicago, Illinois.
Richard Turnroth, Cm. Dorothy Haugb, Cornell Col.
Mary Weber, fMrs. Emerson Fikei, Cornell Col., Milledgeville, Illinois.
Robert Wentsel, Cm. Edna Reeseri. Cornell Col.. Rockford, Illinois.
Ruth Wilkinson, CMrs. Raymond Eldrenkampl, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Theodore Zigler, fm. Thelma Hardmanb, Cornell Col., '25, A. B., Imogene, Iowa.
Marion L. Allen, Lyndon. Illinois.
Lolita Baer, fMrs. J. P. Harriscnb, Bus. Col., Bloomington, Illinois.
Dorothy C. Barto, Bus. Col.
Mildred Bellows, fMrs. Ralph Miatkej.
Hannah K. Berge, fMrs. Geo. D. Ashpaughl. Bus. Col., Riverside, California.
Frances I. Boken. Lee Center. Illinois.
Fremont H. Burch, Los Angeles, California.
Lulu A. Burkholder, fMrs. Russell Wiseb, Chicago, Illinois.
Laura C. Chalmers.
Laura M. Cleveland, Prophetstown, Illinois.
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Mark Coe, Cm. Ima Jean Foresterj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Laura R. Conrad, N. I. S. T. C., Bluffton, Col.
Nora Conrad, N. I. S. T. C., Sterling Hospital, R. N.
Gladys O. Crusius, QMrs. Lawrence Rosengrenj, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Elizabeth I. DeMurray, fMrs. I. A. Kappenmannl.
Ethel M. Detweiler, fMrs. Chauncey Conradb, Lyndon, Illinois.
Moses C. Dillon, Y. M. C. A. School, Widnita, Kansas.
Walter H. Frey, Bus. Col.
Lelia M. Garwick, N. I. S. T. C.
Harriet Ii. Glafl-za, fMrs. Walter Andersonb, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin.
Earle G. Gregorius, Wittenburg Col.
Raymond V. Haldeman, Cm. Ruth Johnsonb, Cornell Col.
Ilah B. Hammer, fMrs. Charles Hagerman, Jr.b
J. Katherine Harrison, fMrs. Geo. Bulmerb, Bus. Col., Morrison, Illinois.
Verna G. Harshman, fMrs. Edward McGinnJ, P. G., Rock Falls. Illinois.
Alda M. Holdridge, P. G.
Alice L. Holtzman, fdeceasedj, QMrs. Orland Maxwellj.
Russell A. Hoover.
Frank R. Keefer, N. W. U., Beloit Col., '27, A. B.
Lucille Klutas, CMrs. Albert Crabbl. P. G., Lewis Inst., Morrison, Illinois.
Elliot C. Lane, Normandy, Illinois.
Miles Leach Cm. Blanche Morrellj, Indiana Central Col., '25, A. B., Decatur, I
Irene E. LeFevre, Cornell Col., '26, A. B.. Bluffton, Ohio.
Leo E. Lund, Eureka Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Julia M. Lundstrom, Augustana Ccl., 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, fMrs. C. F. Barberl, Grant Hospital, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Mervyn H. Reed.
Bayard C. Reed, Chicago, Illinois.
Esther A. Ross, fMrs. Leo Ridgej.
Gladys A. Ryerson, CMrs. Harold Wardj.
Eleanor Shawger, fMrs. Paul Klinel, N. I. S. T. C., Dixon, Illinois.
Bethel J. Shultz. N. I. S. T. C., Oak Park, Illinois
Dorothy A Snavely, fMrs. Floyd Dieckmanb.
Elmer E. Snyder, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Cleora J. Stoddard, Hillsdale, Col.
Katherine E. Stoeckle, U. of W.
Emily J. Street, Grant Hospital.
Aubrey C. Sturtevant, fm. Camille Fennb. U. of W., Prophetstown, Illinois.
Crawford A. Thomas, U. of I.
W. Rollo Wadsworth, Los Angeles. California.
Elizabeth J. Walters, flVIrs. L. L. Pcntiousb, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Erma B. Watson, fMrs. Lawrence Dirksj.
Elmer S. Zook, Chicago, Illinois.
Anabel Barthel, Bus. Col., U. of I.
Edward Benson, N. W. U., Evanston, Illinois.
Evelyn Bohnett,C M1's. John Hallj, Bus. Col.
Eugene Bowen, Cornell Col.. '26, A. B., Huron, South Dakota.
LeRoy Brown, Bliss Elec. School.
Vivienne Carpenter, QMrs. Warren E. Kaschj. N. I. S. T. C., Cornell Col.,
George Caskey, U. of I., Dundee. Illinois.
Simon Chapman. Crane Col., Midwestern Col.. '28. Chicago. Illinois.
Mabel Coats, fMrs. Charles Walllsb, Rockford, Illinois.
Vernon Conrad. Bluffton Col.
Margaret DeMurray, fMrs. James Vaughnj, Holly, Colorado.
Clara Dettman, fMrs. Earl J. Maxwellb. N. I. S. T. C., Rock Falls. Illinois.
Evelyn Dettman. N. I. S. T. C.. Emerson, Illinois.
Herbert Drane, fm. Gertrude Moorej.
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Floyd Ewing, York, North Dakota.
Charles Fluck, U. of I., Dixon, Illinois.
Alice Frazer, Cornell Col., '27. A. B., Lake Mills, Iowa.
Harold Grieb, Wittenberg Col.
Ruth Haberer, N. I. S. T. C.
Kathleen Harris, Wittenberg, Col., Presbyterian School of Nursing.
Harold Hermann, Monmouth Col., '27, A. B., Monmouth, Illinois.
Doren Hess, Illinois Wesleyan Col., Bloomington. Illinois.
Helen Hoak, Mt. Morris Col., '27, A. B.
Herbert Jacobs, Wittenberg Col.
Dorothea Kennedy, CMrs. Ralph Blackj, Beloit Col., U. of I.
Laura Kidd, Bus. Col.. N. W. School of Commerce, Orenco, Oregon.
Eva Kilhefner, fMrs. Walter Hinesl. Mt. Morris Col., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Mabel Lawrence, fMrs. Emery Planthabererj.
Vera LeFevre, Amer. School of Ethical Beauty Culture.
George Mangan, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Marion Martin, fMrs. L. B. Kratzl, Madison, Wisconsin.
Beulah Mathews. N. I. S. T. C.
Isabel McCloy, Emma Willard School. Berlitz School of Languages, Nat. Kindergarten
Iska Osborn, CMrs. Walter Bauerl.
Elsie Phelps fMrs. H. P. Thomasi. Cornell Col., Chicago Art Inst., Chicago, Illinois.
Homer Powers, North Central Col., A. B., Divernon, Illinois.
Howard Rutt, Carthage Col., U. of I., Crookston, Minnesota.
Edith Scholl. N. I. S. T. C., Indiana Central Col., Knights Town, Indiana.
Ida Schumaker, fMrs. Myron Scovillj, Bus. Col., Washington, D. C.
Lepha Sherman, fMrs. Clarence HumphreyJ, Rock Falls, Illinois.
Madeline Strain, N. I. S. T. C., U. of Chicago.
Eloise Thompson, Wittenberg Col., U. of I., '28, A. B., Chicago. Illinois.
LeRoy Thummel, Bus. Col.
Elizabeth Ward, Abbot Academy, U. of I., '28, A. B.
Louise Wentsel, Cornell Col.
Frances Wesner, fMrs. Edgar Strubej.
Mildred Wesner, fMrs. Floyd Pottsb. Rock Falls. Illinois.
Raymond Wilkinson, Y. M. C. A. Col., U. of I.
Donald Williams, U. of I.
Virginia Williams, U. of I.
Violet Woodworth, fMrs. Earl McNeill.
Hazel Ammon, Bus. Col., New York City.
Vivian Baker, fMrs. Donald Thomasj, Chicago, Illinois.
Ethel Barge, Pa. S. N. S., Strasburg. Pennsylvania.
Elsie Bellows, fMrs. Robert W. Dennisonj, Chicago, Illinois.
Everett Bjork, U. of Valparaiso, Academy of Fine Arts, Valparaiso, Indiana.
Leora Black, N. I. S. T. C., '26,
Grace Bpwlesby, Chicago Teachers' Col.. '27, Stager, Illinois.
Edwin Britt, Bus. Col.
George Casey, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Eunice Conrad. N. I. S. T. C., Blufton Col.
Irvin Conrad, Bluffton Col.
Carl Davis, U. of I., Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Ella Detweiler. Eureka Col., Eureka. Illinois.
Crete Dillon, Shipley School for Girls.
Jane Dillon. Shipley School for Girls, Erskine Col.
Lloyd Emmitt. fm. Gueniverre McNeillJ.
Ruth Engle, fMrs. Paul Helmsj.
Dogothy Farrell, fMrs. Sherman Morrisj, N. I. S. T. C., Beloit Col., U. of VV., Cincinnati,
Elwin Folkers, P. G., U. of I.
George Folkers, U. of I., Bus. Col.
Helen Frey, fMrs. Carlyle Cameronl, School of Music, Hoopeston, Illinois.
Mildred Frey, Sterling Public Hospital, R. N.
Esther Good, N. I. S. T. C.
Marian Haberle, Bus. Col.
Lloyd Harting, fm. Bunnie Smucheri, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
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Janet Herrick, P. G.
Mildred Hoffman, Bus. Col., Long Beach. California.
Robert Honens, U. of I.
Lucille Hoover, Eureka Col., Lakeconda, Illinois.
Helen Huber, fMrs. Charles Brownb, Bus. Col., Long Beach, California.
James Hull, Bus. Col. '
Edna Itnyre, fMrs. Clarence Neisl. Bus. Col., Peoria, Illinois.
Jennie King, QMrs. Otis Marlletl, Dolton, Illinois.
Lyle Landis, Iowa State Col., U. of I.
Jessie LeFevre, Bus. Col.
Dorothy LeFevre, Knox Col., Mendota, Illinois.
Evelyn Long, fMrs. William Sipesb, Penn Col.. N. I. S. T. C., '26.
Gladys Mathis, Jane Lamb Hosp., Henrotin Hosp.
Grace Matznick, fMrs. Arthur Buhrowb.
Albert Modler, Bus. Col.
Anna O'Hare, Bus. Col.
William Olmstead, U. of I., U. of Iowa.
William Penrose, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Herman Peterson, Carthage Col., Chicago, Illinois.
William Pitney, U, of I.
Dwight Reitzel, Cornell Col., Columbus, Ohio.
Raymond Rutt, Bus. Col.
Ivan Saltzman, Flannagan, Illinois.
Donald Saunders, U. of Iowa, U. of Pittsburgh.
Minnie Scott, Bus. Col.
WVilliam Sipes, fm. Evelyn Longl, Cornell Col.
Karl Sippel. Okla. State Ag. and Mech. Col., Ypsilanti, Michigan.
Leola Sivits, fMrs. Charles Hainsl, N. I. S. T. C.
Lillie Sons, N. I. S. T. C., Rock Falls, Illinois.
Margaret Stagg, Jane Lamb Hospital, Thomson, Illinois.
Miriam Tibbits, Bus. Col., U. of I., Urbana, Illinois.
Chester Wadsworth, Grinnell Col., U. of Arizona.
Mildred Wallick, fMrs. Lee Gaudineerj, Knox Col., Iowa State Col., Des Moines, Iowa.
Madeline Waters, fMrs. Roy L. Palmquistl, Grant Hospital, Chicago, Illinois.
Russell Weaver, Iowa State Col., U. of I.
Monroe Wetzell, N. I. S. T. C., U. of Iowa, Bus. Col.
Christine White, Oak Park, Illinois.
Kreider Woods, fm. Dorothy Heissj, Bus. Col.
Maude Young, Morrison, Illinois.
Charmine Agnew. fMrs. E. W. Chasel, Oak Park, Illinois.
Gene Agnew, N. I. S. T. C., Morrison, Illinois.
Vannie Anderson, fMrs. Milford Hoffmanj, Walnut, Illinois.
Henry Barge, fdeceasedl.
Cecile Bauch, Chicago, Illinois.
Hermine Behrends, fMrs. Russell Rankl.
Helen Bley, Rockford, Illinois.
Irene Bohnett, fMrs. Bundy BellJ, Morrison. Illinois.
Vernon Callaway, Canton, Missouri.
Robert Carolus. U. of I.
Edna Caskey, Morrison. Illinois.
Grace Cassell. National Kindergarten School, Evanston, Illinois.
Merriett Clark. Jr.
Verle Conrad, Rockford, Illinois.
Mildred Coonrad, Chicago. Illinois.
Byron Countryman, Valparaiso, Indiana.
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Elizabeth Davis, N. I. S. T. C., '27.
Wilbur Ebersole, Cm. Marjorie Klomej, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Mildred Elsasser, Presbyterian School of Nursing, Chicago, Illinois.
Alta Eshleman, National Kindergarten School, '27,
Robert Eyre, fm. Pauline Flockj. P. G.
Robert Flock, U. of I., Bradley Polytechnic Inst.
Mabel Fluck, P. G., U. of I.
Pearl Frank, fMrs. Hubert O. Lambertj.
Mabel Good, Sterling Hospital.
LeRoy Goulding, Coe Col., U. of I., Rockford, Illinois.
Leona Grebner, N. I. S. T. C.
Harriett Grimes. Bus. Col.
Ella May Groff, Rio Linda, California.
Dorothy Heiss, CMrs. Kreider Woodsj, Beloit Col.
Edward Holmen, Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Holtzman, fMrs. Abram Heyj, Northwestern Col., Dixon, Illinois.
Helen Hunter, fMrs. Gabriel Landisb, Dixon, Illinois.
Maurice John, Knox Col.. Galesburg, Illinois.
Irene Kauffman, fMrs. Clarence Allenj, Jane Lamb Hospital.
Ruth Keiser, fMrs. Ralph McCormickJ.
Rupert Laidig. fdeceasedh, Cm. Margaret Gnevob.
Arthur Manflield, U. of I., Bradley Polytechnic Inst., Peoria, Illinois.
Isadore Manfield, U. of I., U. of Arizona.
Doris Mathew. U. of I.
Laura Meins, National Kindergarten School, St. Louis, Missouri.
Irvin Mitchell, U. of I., Chicago, Illinois.
Harry Palmer, U. of Iowa, Bus. Col., U. of I.
William Palmer, U. of Iowa.
Grant Peterson, Illinois Wesleyan U.
Herschell Scholl, Indiana Central Col.
Kathryn Snavely, North Central Col.. Evanston Hospital.
Charles Sprinkel, U. of I.
Clara Stager, Three Arts Club.
Clarke Stanley, U. of Iowa.
Beulah Sweeney, Rockford, Illinois.
Helen Sweigert, N. I. S. T. C., '27.
Donald Walters, Chicago, Illinois.
Dorothy Weisenberger, fMrs. Amos Grahamj, Bus. Col., Chicago, Illinois.
Keiifer Wenger, Grinnell Col.
Raymond Westphal, Wittenberg Col., Coe Col., Academy of Fine Arts.
John Wharton, Oberlin Col.
Jack Williams, U. of I.
LaVerne Williams, N. I. S. T. C.
London Agnew, P. G.
Oscar Barthel, Eureka Col.
Bundy Bell, fm. Irene Bohnettj. Bus. Col., Morrison, Illinois.
Bernice Benner, New Mexico State Normal Col., East Las Vegas, New Mexico.
Frank Billmire, Bradley Polytechnic Inst.
Beulah Bjork. Sterling Hosp.
Mary Bondi, Bus. Col.
Helen Bowen, Huron Col., Huron, South Dakota.
Elmore Brown, Bus. Col.
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Evelyn Carolus, Bus. Col.
Edwin Carolus. P. G., Bus. Col.
Edward Caskey, Morrison, Illinois.
Hazel Chalmers, U. of Iowa.
Ethel Cosey, Eureka Col.
Ruth Davis, Bus. Col.
Lyle Dieterle, U. of I.
Fannie Drane, Bus. Col.
Mabel Frey, Bus. Col.
Daniel Fritz, U. of Iowa.
Edna Gerber, N. I. S. T. C.
Helen Gerken, Sterling Hosp.
Howard N. Geyer. Jr.
Clarence Griffith, Petaluma, California.
Marjorie Heaton, Bus. Col.
Helen Hill, Bradley Polytechnic Inst.
Andrew Huber, Bus. Col.
Alice John, CMrs. George Oliverj.
Iva Jones, Greensburg, Indiana.
Helen Kohl, Jane Lamb Hospital.
Katherine Kosier, Bus. Col.
Donald Laidig, U. of I.
Harvey Lawrence. Harvey, Illinois.
Dorothy Ludens, Ferry Hall.
Frieda Manfleld, U. of I., U. of W.
Bessie Manfield, Bradley Polytechnic Inst., Peoria, Illinois.
Marie Mangan, Bus. Col.
Lucetta Modler, St. Joseph Mercy Hosp.
Fay Nice, Bus. Col.
Mildred Oncken, Carthage Col.
Helen Palmer, Ferry Hall, P. G.
Howard Schumaker, U. of Iowa.
Eleanor Selby, Mt. Morris Col.. Mt. Morris, Illinois.
Theora Self, QMrs. Harold Bartonj, Los Angeles, California.
Dorothy Shultz, N. I. S. T. C.
Vera Thummel, Bus. Col.
Feltham Townley, P. G.
LaVonne Van De Mark, Bus. Col.
Dorothy Weast, Mt. Morris Col.
Nelson Wolf, Bus. Col.
Evelyn Woods, U. of I., Academy of Fine Arts.
Edith M. Anderson.
Elizabeth A. Anderson.
Kenneth B. Andreas.
Harold H. Baer.
Doris Bellows, CMrs. Clifford Bensingerl.
Mildred P. Bennett, Chicago. Illinois.
Paul Book, U. of I.
Beth Cahn, Frances Shimer Col.
Rose Chapman, Chicago, Illinois.
Hazel M. Danreiter.
Darlene I. Davis.
Ronald F. Davis.
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Margaret L. Downing, St. Paul, Minnesota.
Hazel C. Dusing, Bus. Col.
Amos M. Ebersole, Chicago, Illinois.
Ruby O. Fossler.
Ruth L. Foster, Iowa State Teachers' College.
Harold F. Garwick.
Vera H. Glafka, I. S. T. U.
Allen E. Haberle.
Harley K. Haldeman.
Harold E. Hall.
Eugene F. Helilebower, Chicago. Illinois.
Mildred E. Heller, Buddington Memorial Bible School.
Ruth F. Hess.
Lydia H. Hinrichs.
Elmer A. Hoek, P. G.
Virginia E. Howe.
Ralph P. Itnyre.
William H. King.
Irene V. Landis, N. I. S. T. C.
Edward J. Lauff, Rock Falls, Illinois.
William L. Loos.
Alice I. Lundstrom, Bus. Col.
Robert A. Lundstrom, U. of I.
Gordon G. McKee, Bus. Col.
Helen V. Musser, Sterling Pub. Hospital.
Samuel C. Mylin.
Robert S. Olmstead, U. of Arizona.
Edna R. Peugh.
Esther Rakow, Lewis Inst.
Frank Sanders, Chicago. Illinois.
Ruth E. Schlough, N. I. S. T. C.
Mary E. Stager, Three Arts Club.
Florence A. Sturtz.
Evelyn P. Taylor, P. G.
Gerald E. Thomas.
Harold C. Thomas, Academyof Fine Arts.
Maroe L. Tuttle, Cdeceasedb.
Fern D. Vickery, Sterling Pub. Hospital.
Virginia M. Weaver.
John E. Wenger, Grinnell Col.
Dorothy M. Westphal, Rockford Col.
Kenneth L. Wolfe, P. G.
Louise M. Wolf.
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