Alexis High School - Memoirs Yearbook (Alexis, IL)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 106
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1943 volume:
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MEMOHRS W A., C., H0 S
The Senior Class of 1943
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We, the Class of 1943 ot A. C. H. S., do dedicate this Year-
book to the Alumni and the former members of the faculty, who
are in the armed services ot our country.
We want them to know that We are deeply grateful to them
tor their unseltish devotion to the cause of American democracy.
P'Q'5'Q'5'QQ'Q'Q'QQ QQQQQQQQQ QTQQ 35355
Cleo Hill, the most recently chosen
member of the Board has already served
three years. .Mr. Hill is now the Presi-
dent of the Board of Education. He is
a very successful and progressive farm-
er, but has time to be quite interested
in the welfare of Alexis High School.
Mr. Hill has a son, Verne, who attends
A. C. H. S. and a daughter of grade
W. E. HAUSWALD
Mr. Hauswald, Secretary of the
Board this year, has been a member for
12 years. He has held the offices of
President and Secretary at various
times. Mr. Hauswald owns and oper-
ates a farm east of Alexis. He is a very
distinguished citizen of Alexis and
HISTORY OF ALEXIS COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL
High School classes were held until 1923 in the building now occupied by the
Grade School. The High School students held classes on the second floor and base-
ment and the lower grades occupied the first floor. The gym classes were held in
what is now the Woman's Club building.
The new building was erected in 1923. The Board of Education was made up
of: Dr. E. S. Winbigler, A. C. Bellinger, J. R. Armstrong, W. T. Holloway, and W. M.
Humphreys. The construction foreman was Adrion Anderson, the architects, Ald-
rich Sz Aldrich of Galesburgg the general contractor, Galesburg Construction Col.,
and the heating and plumbing, Dooley Bros., of Kewanee. This building was a
great improvement over the first High School. The building itself is modern, light
and comfortable. It has ten class rooms besides a library, a large auditorium and
a. modern, well equipped gymnasium. The farm machine shop on the lower floor
has as good equipment as can be found in any wood-working shop in the state. The
Home Ec kitchen also on the lower floor is modernly equipped and this year was
redecorated and a Frigidare was added. The gym on the lower level is surrounded
by a second floor balcony. New basket boards were added last year.
Our auditorium which seats about 450, has the largest seating capacity in
town and is often used for public affairs as well as for plays, concerts and activities
of the school.
The corridors of the building are terrazzo: the second floor is steel re-inforced
concrete and is the safest place to be in the community in case of an air raid-as the
students are often told.
A. C. H. S. is accredited by the University of Illinois, the State Department of
Public Instruction and by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary
FRED VAN FLEET
Fred Van Fleet has
completed his fourth year
of membership on the
Board of Education. He
has served as Secretary
in former years. Mr. Van
Fleet has two children in
High School now-and
therefore has double rea-
son to be interested in
our high school. He owns
and farms a large num-
ber of acres north of
town at present.
Ralph Liggett is
another member of the
Board who has served for
a long term of years. He
has always been vitally
interested in the welfare
of the school, not only
as a school director but
also as a parent. He is a
farmer, living west of
Alexis, and has served as
a Board member for 11
years, being President
and Secretary at various
Mr. Ralston has been
a prominent business man
in Alexis and a member
of the Board of Education
of A. C. H. S. for many
years. He has been Pres-
ident and Secretary at
different times. Mr. Ral-
ston is engaged in the
fuel and feed business,
having conducted such a
business in Alexis for 17
years. Mr. Ralston has a
married son, a graduate
of A. C. H. S.
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5,-5 94595-vases sf-vgssssfsfs-sfsg
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On Alexis! On Alexis! Fight right through that line,
Take the ball right down the Held boys-
Touchdown sure this time.
Rah ! Rah !
On Alexis! On Alexis! Fight on for your fameg
Fight fellows, ngm, fight, figm-
We'll win this game !!
0 5551 w ssfsfssfs-6915-5415-5.
' MR. E. E.. HAKE, or "Prof.", tc-ok over the A. C. H. S. front office in the fall ot
this year. Mr. Hake's home town is Nashville, Illinois. He received his B. A. from
McKendree and his M. A. from University of Illinois. He also attended Teachers'
college at Carbondale and Indiana University. "Prof." teaches Biology and Govern-
ment. His hobby is photography and he hates to be interrupted
F. L. REED, or "Coach" as he is known by us, has been with us since 1928. His
home town is Galesburg. Mr. Reed attended Lombard in Galesburg, University of
Illinois, University of Iowa and Western State Teachers' College. He has a B. A.
degree. Coach teaches U. S. History, Social study courses and is our Athletic coach.
His birthday is June 14. He tells us that his ambition is "to influence young people to
be good" and his pet peeve is shopping.
MISS MARY GILLHAM has been with us since the fall of 1939. She teaches Junior
and Senior English, Latin and Speech. Miss Gillham directs two class plays each
year besides a host of other activities. Her home town is Princeton, Illinois and she
attended Monmouth College., She has a B. A. degree. Her birthday is March 1. Miss
Gillham says her pet peeve is her own procrastination.
MISS MARGARET SULLIVAN came from her home town, Freeport,in the fall of
this year. She teaches all the courses in Mathematics and is teacher of girls' gym.
Miss Sullivan attended Clarke College and has a B. A. degree Her birthday is Sept.
24. Her weaknesses are eating and painful feet..
MISS JANET MADE-R, our commercial teacher, is concluding her' first year here.
Her home town is Waverly, Illinois. She attended the University of Illinois and has
her B. S. degree. Miss Mader's birthday is October 12. We hear that she enjoys play-
ing social games just before retiring.
MRS. HAKE came to A.C..H. S. in the fall of this year. Her home town is West
Frankfort, Illinois and her birthday is December 17. Mrs. Hake attended McKendree
College and has her B. A. degree. This year she teaches History and Science. Her pet
peeve is chewing gum.
MR. OREN SWOPE, our Ag teacher, has been with us since 1934. He attended
University of Illinois, Charleston Teachers' College, Washington University at St.
Louis and Ft. Collins in Colorado. His home town is Anapolis, Indiana and his birth-
day is June 7. Mr. Swope says that his weakness is admiring new automobiles and he
likes to make things attractive and orderly.
MISS MARY ROGERS is now head of the music department. Shevisfa graduate of
Monmouth College, receiving her A. B. degree there. Her home town is Des Moines,
Iowa. She studied at Drake Universtiy in Des Moines, also. Miss Rogers tells us that
her pet peeve is slamming doors.
MISS GWENDOLYN SPRING took Mr. Nelson's place in the music department in
October. She left us in March of this year when she planned to enter the bonds ot
MR. HOWARD NELSON was with us from the fall of 1939 until Uncle Sam took
him in September 1942. He, during his three years here, organized and saw the A.
C. H. S. band reach its peak of progress. Mr. Nelson is now stationed in Madison, Wis.
MRS. E. R. WATSON, first known to us as Miss Margaret Holscher, came to A.
C. H. S. in the of 1942. Her home town is Aledcv. She attended Western State Teach-
ers' College at Macomb and University of Colorado. She has her B. A. degree, Mrs.
Watson has charge of the Home Economics department Her pet peeve is the person
who closes windowsg
MRS. JOE HEASLEY, first known to us as Maribelle Patterson, took the po-
sition of secretary here at A. C. H. S. in 1932. Everyone knew Ma.ribelle's smile and
we were all reluctant to sec her leave when in February, 1943 she went to Michigan
to live with her husband, Sgt. Joseph Heasley.
MISS GWENDOLYN McKELVIE, or "Gwennie", is a graduate of the class of 1942.
She took over the secretarial position when Mrs. Heasley left. "Gwennie" has taken
over with great efficiency and she is already well liked by all studnts of A. C. H. S.
She tells us her pet peeve is to hear people pop gum and she doesn't like braggarts.
MISS VIVIAN SHELDON is serving her first year with us. She' isa graduate of
Monmouth College and has a B. A. degree. Her home town is Monmouth and her
birthday is April 24. Sne teaches Freshman and Sophomore English. Her pet peeve is
people who use the magazines in study hall for the wrong purposes..
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ALICE HANNA- Gi A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 President Senior class3 Vice President 1,
23 Latin club 13 T. N. T. speech club, President lst semester3 Home Ec. 2, 3, 4, Sec-
retary 33 D. A .R. 43 band 1, 2, 3, 43 chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3g Declamation 1,
2, 3, 43 Junior play3 Senior p1ay3 Newspaper' staff3 Annual staff.
LOIS PATTERSONJLatin club 1, 23 band 1, 2, 3,4Q chorus 1, 2, 33 T. N. T.
speech club 33 Declamation 3g President Junior classk Junior p1ay3 Annual staff3
Senior playg Secretary 2nd year.
MARIE PHEIFFER-1, 2 Monmouth H. S.: G. A. A. 3, 43 chorus 33 Annual
staff3 pep club 43 Home Ec 4.
NORMA FLOOD-G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4g Home Ec 1, 2, 33 Hobby club, 43 chorus
1, 2, 3, 43 band 2, 3, 4, Secretary 43 Annual sta.1T3 speech club 33 Junior class play 33
Declamation 33 Senior class play.
JIM SHELLEY-Track 1, 2, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Football 1, 33 Hardball 13
State Judging Team3 "A" club member.
LENARD KENNEY--Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Football 2, 3, 43 Track 2, 33 Basketball
3, 4s "A" club 2, 3, 4,3 Junior playg Football king 4.
ED SHAY-F. F. A. 1 2, 33 Football 1.
DOROTHY DAHL-Secretary Freshman3 G. A. A. 23 Hobby club 43 chorus 1,3
Home Ec. 2, 3, 43 Newspaper Typist 43 Senior play.
GILDA FIELDS-Home Ec. club 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 1, 2, 33 Pep club 1, 2, 3,
43 Senior play.
JANE EDWARDSfLatin club 1, 23 Pep club 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43
chorus 23 Vice President Junior ClaSS3 Baton twirler 3, 43 Football queen 4.
BARBARA MCKELVEY- -Chorus 1, 2g band 1, 2, 33 G. A.. A. President 4.
ALICE MAE WILLIAMS-Alpha lst year3 chorus 1, 23 G. A. A. 1, 2, 33 Home
Ec. 1, 2, 3.
LAVERNE BAILEY-F. F. A. 1. 2, 33 Chorus, l, 2, 3, 43 Newspaper staff 3.
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I-IISTCDRY QF CLASS
. In the fall of 1939 a group of frightened freshmen became part of the stream
of life flowing through the corridors of A. C. H. S. Like all groups of freshmen some
were in awe of this new life, some were bored, some thrilled, and all were more or
less proud that they had succeeded in getting there.
There were twenty-five pupils from the country and fourteen from the city
of Alexis. When they met and elected leaders for this new class, officers were as
gmlmws: President, Lenard Kenney, Vica-Pres., Alice Hanna, Sec'y-Treas., Dorothy
' Elleven of our class were among the original members of the Band, which had
its beginning under the direction of Mr. Howard Nelson.
During our Freshman year, according to the customs of the school, wel had a
party--in the cafternoon. Though, of course, looking back on it now, it sounds
rather dull, this party was the beginning of our social life in high school.
1 .Those of us in the Music Department went with the chorus to Peoria for the
District Contest and on to Urbana for the State Contest.
Our Sophomore year the officers were: President, Mildred Koch, Vice-Pres.,
Alice Hanna, Sec'y-Treas., Lois Patterson.
We were hosts at the Freshman-Sophomore Banquet. On the program were
Betty Jayne Brunkow, Alice Hanna, and Ross Moore. Dorothy McKeague, the toast-
mistress, introduced Professor G. W. Smith, who talked on "Charting the Course",
which corresponded with our theme.
Our Junior year officers were: President, Lois Patterson, Vicei-Pres., Jane
Edwards, Sec'y-Treas., Paul Hanna.
There were two big events during this yearwour Junior Class Play and the
In the cast of the play, "Cross My Heart", were Ray Baker, Alice Hanna.
Dean Anderson, Dorothy McKeague, Lenard Kenney, Harold Powell, Dorothy
Baker, Norma Flood, Mildred Koch, Lois Patterson, Betty Jayne Brunkow, Archie
McKelvie and Loyal Kemper. To quote Miss Gillharn, the director, "This cast has
been the most cooperative of any in my experience." Well, maybe not quite that
cooperative. We learned something entirely new to us and had a lot of fun, too.
In April of 1942 we again were hosts at a banquet4this time to the Seniors
It was held at Hotel Custer in Galesburg. The setting and theme was Hawaiian, with
Hawaiian music playing during the dinner. Lois Patterson, the toast-mistress.
introduced Betty Jayne Brunkow, Louise Bruington, Dorothy Mclieague and Ke'ith
Mann. Janice Johnson, the senior sextet and Maude Alma Main furnished the
To start off our Senior year with a bang, we had the privilege handed down to
all Seniors-that of initiating the Freshman.
Our officers this year wore: President, Alice Hanna, Vice-Pres., Paul Hanna,
Secretary, Elsie Phillips, Treasurer, Dean Anderson.
The two big undertakings of the Senior Class were the class play, "Letters to
Lucerne", and the publishing of this Annual.
In the cast of "Letters to Lucerne" were Dorothy McKeague, Harold Powell.
Lois Patterson, Elsie Phillips, Paul Hanna, Alice Hanna, Dorothy Dahl, Norma
Flood, Maxine Ryner, Dorothy Baker, Gilda Fields, Dean Anderson and Ralph
Simonson. It was the story of a girls' school in Switzerland and of all the trouble
the war caused between these good friends of different nationalities. The play was
presented two nights on April 15 and 16. There was a well-filed house both nights.
"Letters to Lucerne' was presented under the direction of Miss Mary Gillham.
In the publishing of this Annual the class of '43 feels that it has really
accomplished something big. The hardest part of it was the selling of advertise-
ments but with the able direction of our leaders we were quite successful and
enjoyed it all.
Our sponsors this year were Miss Gillham and Coach Reed. We may not have
given them the impression that we appre-ciate all the work they have done for us
but we are very grateful to them.
As the year draws to an end and we see our uncertain futures looming before
us, we admit that we are a little frightened and confused. We begin to realize that
there is so little time and so much to do. Like all Senior classes, at times we were
probably almost unbearable to our fellow students. We hope that our shortcomings
will be glanced over hastily and that any nice thing we have done, as a class or as
an individual, will be remembered long after the graduation of this Class of 1943.
U smsssfss sas
DOROTHY BAKER-G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Secretary 4, Latin
club 4, counsel, T. N. T. speech club 3, Declamation 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2.
3, Junior class play, Senior class play, Newspaper' staff 3, 4, editor lst semester 4,
Annual editor, Pep club 1, 2, 3, 4.
LOYAL KEMPERgJunior play, chorus 4 years, Annual stai, Latin club 1, F.
F. A. 2, band 1, 2, 3.
PAUL HANNA-Vice President Senior class, Treasurer Junior' class, F. F. A.
3, 4, Vice President 4, chorus 1, Newspaper staff 4, Senior class play, Track 1, 3, 4,
"A" club 3, 4.
RALPH SIMONSONY-Football, Basketball, Track manager 1, 2, 3, L. I. A. R.
speech club 4, Senior class play, F. F. A. 1, 2.
TOMMY PEAKE-F. F. A. 3, 4, Football 1.
MAXINE RYNER-HG. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Senior class play.
LORRAINE OLSON- fA1pha H. S. lst year, Home Ec. 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2,
3, 4, chorus 1, 2, Hobby club 4.
ELSIE PHILLIPSSHome Ee 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 2, Declamation 3, Newspaper
3, 4, Annual staff 4, Senior class play, Secretary Senior- class.
DOROTHY McKEAGUEgTreasurer 2, Semper Paratus 2, 3, 4, President 3, G.
A. A. 1, 2, 3, Hobby club 4, Newspaper staif, 3, 4, editor 2nd semester 4, Cheer
leader 2, 3, 4, Junior play Senior play.
ARCHIE McKELVIE4-Football 1, 2, 3, 4, chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, "A" club 3, 4,
Secretary 4, band 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Track 2, Basketball 3, Junior play.
DEAN ANDERSON-Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, F, F.
A. 1, 2, 3, 4, band 1, 2, 3, 4, chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 "A" club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Pres-
ident 4, Treasurer Senior class.
ALAN SHAVER-'Track 1, 4, Chorus 1.
HAROLD POVVELL-Junior play, Senior play.
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NAME DRAFT NO.
Dean Anderson Emory
LaVerne Bailey Fatstuff
Ray Baker Grumpy
Dorothy Baker Dot
Dorothy Dahl Dolly
Gilda Fields Gildersleeve
Norma Flood Macduff
Paul Hanna Hans
Alice Hanna I-Ianner
Jane Edwards Lizzie
Loyal Kemper Shadow
Lenard Kenney Lenard
Dorothy Mc Keague Mick
Talking to girls
Pulling girls' hair
Posing for pictures
"Have you got your
work book filled
Ain't she cute?"
'Awwwww - - "
"There's an annual
"Have you tried the
"You silly kids."
He is really cute."
'Have you heard
about the little
moron that - - "
"Where is he?"
"I don't know"
'Is Jane in there?"
'I don't get around
'I got a letter to-
But I don't see
how you got that"
"I looked it up but
I can't remember"
'How many errors
have you got on
'Let's go up town"
"Sort of . . "
'I just love . . . "
"Can you get the
6th and 7th one?"
"Will vou see if I
have any mail?"
"My brother told
about . . . "
"What time is it?"
"I drank 25 bottles
of pop last week"
"Let's go for a ride
in Shadow's car."
"That gripes me."
' C Qiiiii 'ii 566
The following facts have been gathered about our Senior Class of 1943.
These statistics are guaranteed to be based upon true numbers of the census tak-
en this year:
Darkest ...... ....
Oldest .............. ....
Farthest from school ......
Closest to school ..........
Average weight ...........
133 E11 lbs.
During one week the class consumed 95 candy
148 bottles of pop, 45 packages of gum and attended
bars, 31 ice cream cones,
24 shows and 28 dances.
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SENIGR CLASS WILL
We, the class of 1943, in twenty-seven individual and distinct parts, being
about to pass out of this sphere of education, in full possession of a crammed mind,
well-trained memory, and almost super-human understanding, do make and publish
this, our last will and testament, hereby revoking and making void all former wills
or promises by us at any time heretofore made, or mayhap, carelessly spoken, one
to another, as the thoughtless wish of an idle hour.
Each member of the Senior Class bequeaths to an under-classman or teacher
the enumerated possessions.
I, Dean Anderson, do bequeath, my ability to have so many feminine admir-
ers to my red-headed friend "Red" Medhurst.
I, LaVerne Bailey, do bequeath, my curls to Lenore Powell.
I, Dorothy Baker, do bequeath, my journalistic ability to "Tadpole."
I, Ray Baker, do bequeath, my hi-tops to Danny Flaherty. CHD-tops may be
more enduring than Dan'.s heel plates to announce his coming.J
I, Dorothy Dahl, do bequeath, my giggle to Coach to be used after each losing
I, Jane Edwards, do bequeath, my positions in the corners to Dorothy Smith.
I, Gilda Fields, do bequeath, my quiet disposition to Wilma Root.
I, Norma Flood, do bequeath, my interest in the service boys to Shirley
I, Alice Hanna, do bequeath, my interest in the Moore boys to Doris Cash.
I, Paul Hanna, do bequeath, my long eye-lashes to all the envious girls.
I, Loyal Kemper, do bequeath, my name "Shadow" to the ghost in Miss
I, Lenard Kenny, do bequeath, the family car to my brother Lyle for all
I, Dorothy McKeague, do bequeath, my interest in Monmouth College to
I, Barbara McKelvey, do bequeath, my waistline to Bernadine Brown.
I, Arch McKelvie, do bequeath, my job of washing towels and cleaning up
the boys' dressing room to anyone Coach thinks qualifies.
I, Lorraine Olson, do bequeath, my public speaking ability to my sister,
I, Lois Patterson, do bequeath, my scholastic ability to Evelyn Schwartzkopf.
I, Tommy Peake, do bequeath, my chewing gum to Mrs. Hake. fWe hope she
enjoys it as much as Tommy did.J
I, Marie Pheiffer, do bequeath, my ability to always disagree to someone who
thinks she can carry on.
I, Elsie Phillips, do bequeath, my interest in dish-washers in Hawcock's to
Donna Mae Sperry.
I, Harold Powell, do bequeath, the space between my teeth to Elaine Smith.
Uust for fun!J
I, Maxine Ryner, do bequeath, my punctuality to my brother Charles ....
CWe hope he is worthy of it.J
I, Alan Shaver, do bequeath, my good grades ...... with lots of studying to
I, Ed Shay, do bequeath, my ability to have a perfect attendance record to
anyone that can do as well as I did.
I, Jim Shelley, do bequeath, my ability to think of something funny any-
time, anywhere, and any place to Jim Cheline.
I, Ralph Simonson, do bequeath, my ability to tell tall-tales in History Class
to Howard Cooper. QI-Lere's saying, "Coop", we hope you can think up as many.J
I, Alice Mae Williams, do bequeath, my ability to wise crack to anyone who
thinks he can take my place.
In witness whereof, We, the Class of 1943, the testators, have to this, our
will, written on these sheets of parchment, set our hands and seal this fourteenth
day of May, in the year of nineteen hundred and forty-three.
.QQ-Qiifif 'QQ QQ'
SENICDR CLASS PRCDPHECY
On May 14, 1943, the Seniors of Alexis Community High School planned a re-
union for the class to be held twenty years from the date of Commencement at the
Today, May 14, 1963, I find Cas I am inquiring about the high lights of the
twenty-seven graduates' livesj that they are all present. -.
I am surprised to hear that Dean Anderson four ladies' manj is still living
with his last wife. You see, he has been divorced twice and his present wife is
Melba Whitman. His hair is still red falthough there isn't much of it.,
LaVerne Bailey still has curly hair, although it is gray. He is a salesman for
the company that seflls pink pills that will make your hair curl.
I hardly had time to talk to Dorothy Baker because she was so busy but I
could see the high lights of her life. tTwin golden haired boyslj
Jane Edwards and Lenard Kenney arrived together' as usual. They are engaged
but are not married. I guess Lenard is still paying for his 1941 Chevrolet.
Ray Baker and his wife, who was a nurse before their marriage, are living in
Burgess Where Ray is a "Crime Doctor".
Alice Hanna is a movie actress. I imagine you've seeln her latest picture,
"Letters to Lucerne". La Hanna was accompanied to the reunion by her husband,
Jack Moore and their three sons.
P001' Paul Hanna was alll out of luck this time. He always attended our school
parties just to get a date., This time all the girls are engaged, married or just made
up their minds to be old maids.
Marie Pheiffer just had to bring the love of her life-her kitten, Lenard-to
the reunion with her.
Ralph Simonscn had to make his broadcast from the High School. You see, he's
heard on the story-telling hour every night at 8:30. Ralph has put Ripley off the air.
Barbara lXflcKelvey is just home from a visit to California. She has been run-
ning "Barb's Cupboard" out there for six years.
James "Chester" Shelley tock time off from his campaign to attend our re-
union. You see, he is running on the Republican ticket for president of the U. S.
Dorothy McKeague was so happy to tell me that she had caught her "Mann".
She seems to be very content to live on a farm fafter living in the city of Norwood
so longl and take care of her husband and three tow-headed sonsl.
I hardly recognized Harold Powell. He has a set of store teeth. He had a
wreck in his Model T and got his teeth knocked out.
Arch McKelvie has the job of janitor in the Alexis High Schooll Coach gave
him a recommendation.
Lorraine Olson is a chorus girl. She is in the second row in the "Follies of
1963" in New York City.
Numa 1- lood came fluttering in late. Although Norma had many service boy-
s friends she is unwed. The boys all married Hawaiian girls.
Loyal Kemper, our Shadow of A. C. H. S., made millions by drilling oil on his
farm near Galesburg. Then he moved to Pittsburgh and retired.
Li-ilda. Fields is teaching the little cherubs out at Ethel school.. She is very
patient with them.
Lois Patterson is a professional head washer. She uses the egg treatment-
even on her husband Roger.
Our scnool chum Maxine Ryner is still getting diamonds and throwing them
around and letting people wear them.
Tommy Peake is the "Answer Man" on the radio. Tommy doesn't say much
but he gets good pay for what he says.
Dorothy Dahl, our laughing classmate, is selling bottles of "Knowledge" in
Shanghai. lf you are not satisfied your money will be refunded.
Alice lviae Williams is in the Poor House. She spent her money before she
Alan Shaver, our curly-headed classmate, is a tobacco auctioneer in Ken-
tucky. Ho married a 'fgal from Hen-tuck" instead of Wilma.
Ed Shay is the second Robert Burns, the poet he admired so in English III. He
got something out of English 'because he leads the life of Burns.
Elsie Phillips is about to get a divorce from her dishwasher at Hawcocks. He
has been making her do all the dishes.
And so after spending a delightful afternoon talking over old times the class
of '43 adjourned to their homes or "what have you", all determined to meet again in
the near future.
SEPTEMBER 21, 1942. Mr. Reed had charge of the assembly program this
Monday morning. 1-Ie first had each member of the football squad come forward and
pick a girl from his class to represent him in a little skit to be given'. The girls were
then provided with football suits and head gear. The girls had to go through some
of the actions of a football game.
OCTOBER 2. 'An assembly was called this morning at 8:30. The hand gave
a short concert, playing: "A College Medley", "Men in Gray", "Evening Shadows",
"June Caprice" and the school song, "On Alexis".
Following this Professor Hake made several announcements.. Especially he
told the student body that this was Mr. Nelsonfs last day at Ai C. H. S. Mr. Nelson
then spoke briefly to the school.
The cheerleaders led the student body through a few yells and then Dorothy
McKeague gave a few words of encouragement and instructions for the game with
Roseville Friday afternoon.
OCTOBER 5. Miss Gillham's home room gave the assembly program. The
stage was turned over to Dorothy Baker and Dorothy Dahl. A short program called
"Time Marches On" was given with Archie McKelvie and LaVerne Bailey playing
the role of "Time". The events of the past two weeks were acted out by various
members of the home room.
Following this, a short play entitled "The Lunch Room" was given by Dorothy
McKeague and Lenard Kenney, who represented two High School students, and
Alice Hanna and Dean Anderson, who were two of their teachers.
The scene took place during a lunch hour while the characters were eating
and sharing thier food.
OCTOBER 12. Mrs. Hakc's home room presented a play for the assembly
this morning, the story of which was based on the discovery of America by Colum-
bus and the developments of the United States, including the invention of the first
steamboat and the automobile, and several other historical events., The highlight
of the program was the actual appearance of a steamboat and automobile on the stage.
OCTOBER 19. Glen Barrington read a few articles from the Super Senseless
Sophomorette. The assembly program was then put in charge of the speech class.
Everyone looks forward to a speech club assembly and so it was with this one. The
speech club first put on a teachers' meeting. We wondered whether it was pattern-
ed after a real teachers' meeting.
Then a meeting followed, carrying it out according to correct parliamentary
OCTOBER 26. The Assembly was brought to order Monday morning to hear
a very long list of announcements, by Mr. Hake, who was stalling for time for Mr.
Swope, as he was supposed to have charge of the assembly program that morning,
but could not put it on as Vvaltcr Medhurst, the main character, was having winter
weather trouble and could not get to school.
The assembly was dismissed and everyone went to his first period class, only
to be called back the next period to hear their assembly program they thought they
The program consisted of a short but interesting playlet, followed by a cornet
solo by Ross Moore. The program ended with a pantomime entitled "In the Park".
NOVEMBER 2. The regular Monday morning assembly was presented by
Miss Sullivan's Home Rccm. 'rhe program consisted of several numbers, followed
by 2. pantomime with the following characters: Mary Avis Phillipon, reader, Ralph
Winkler, doctor, Mary Ann Phillips, nurse, Lee Rohr, patient. The program was
enjoyed very much.
NOVEMBER 9. The assembly program was in charge of Mrs. Watson's third
year Home Ec class. The speaker, Geraldine Poole, told how their class had chosen
a boy and a girl from each class and then the most popular of these were voted on.
The results were that Alan Shaver was acclaimed the most popular boy and Jane
Edwards the most popular girl.
One member of the cast was not present, so the second part of the program
could not be presented. Everyone was disappointed, because we all knew it would
have been a great success.
NOVEMBER 23. Miss Mader's Homeroom presented a very interesting as-
gembly Monday morning. After lV1r. Hake's announcements, Betty Likely intro-
duced Anna Louise Elder, who gave a very serious oration on the woes of a Fresh-
man. Several other numbers were enjoyed, including an accordion solo by Velma
Hawkinsg baton twirling by Rosemary Lo Bianco, with Bernadme Brown accom-
' th .
panmg em Qcontinued on page in back part of bookj
President ...... - .... Danny Flaherty
Vice President -- ---- Betty Ann Olson
Secretary ...... ........ IV Ielba Whitman
Treasurer .... .... - -- Shirley Loveridge
Sponsors ....... --- --- --- Mrs. Watson, Mr. Swope
Back row l-r-Dave Winkler, Forrest Mahaifey, Richard Bailey, Patrick
Boozan, Walter Medhurst, Howard Cooper, Bill Wade, Jim Cheline, Ross Moore."
, Shirley Loveridge, Geraldine Poole, Betty Ann Olson, Melba Whitman,
Elaine Smith, Ila Mac Fell, Dorothy Donnelly, Dorothy Smith.
Marjorie Hill, Dorothy Haynes, Richard Edwards, Philip Carter, Danny
Flaherty, Bill Lucas, Elsie Pumphrey, Evelyn Esters.
Mrs. Watson, Jeanne Reedy, Ethel Peterson, Doris Cash, Mary Lou Olson,
Dorothy Swiler, Mava Dillbeck, Mr. Swope.
Not present: Elma Orwig.
President ......... ...... D onald Shaver
Vice President ..... ........ G lenn Barrington
Secretary-Treasurer -- ....... Betty Mae Caldwell
Sponsors ............ --- Mrs. Hake, Miss Sheldon
Back row l-r-Robert Johnson, Glenn Barrington, John R.. Symes, Richard
Hawkins, Verne Hill, Paul Powell, Donald Shaver, Floyd Lynch.
Nancy Temple, Deloris Fairbanks, Dorothy Johnson, Howard Sperry, Ila M.
Williams, Irene Patterson, Wilma Root.
Shirley Totten, Dorothy Nelson, Betty McKelvie, Lyle Kenney, Fred Van
Fleet, Mary Margaret Mathers, LaVeta Baker.
Mrs. Hake, Hazel Davis, Dorothy J. Spence, Lyle Willett, Dorothy Lou
Deuth, Louise Boozan, Miss Sheldon.
President ......... --- .... Vern Meeker
Vice President ..... .,.. . .-- Beverly Van Fleet
Secretary-Treasurer -- ............ Richard Mathers
Sponsors ............... --- Miss Mader, Miss Sullivan
Back row l-r-Marianne Phillips, John Olin, Franklin Melleny, Lee Rohr,
Ralph Flood, Ralph Winkler, Tommy Gordon, William Caslin, Lenora Powell.
Velma Hawkins, Helen Sperry, Donna Sperry, Marjorie Zielke, Anna Louise
Elder, Marjorie Krug, Bernadine Brown, Carol Britton.
Darlene Sproston, Doris Simonson, Betty Stevenson, Evelyn Schwartzkopf.
Mary A. Phillipson, Mary C. Peake, Fern Riggle, Betty Likely.
Miss Mader, Roxie Nickols, Mary A. Edwards, Beverly Van Fleet, Vern
Meeker, Richard Mathers, Rosemary LoBianco, Miss Sheldon..
Not present: Susie Saylor, Jeanne Orwig.
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This year the Senicrs took on the project of putting out an Annual-the first
for several years. We hope to put into print those things that perhaps might escape
from our readers' memory. We were successful on the financial side-that of selling
advertisements and although our writers were a little rushed at times it was an en-
The staff is as follows:
Front row left to right-Elsie Phillips, humorg Alice Hanna, business
manager, Dorothy Baker, editorg Dean Anderson, assistant business manager, Mr.
Hake, sponsor, Jane Edwards, feature editor.
Back rowfLois Patterson, feature writer: Dorothy Dahl, humorg Loyal
Kemper, Lenard Kenney, Marie Pheilfer, feature writers, Norma Flood, a wtist
Norma Flood, artist.
The Beat, familiar to all, was one of the foremost activities of A. C. H. S. The
staff members worked through the week on the articles which were assigned to
them. On Monday their material was turned in to the editor. Miss Gillham read all
the articles and corrected them. Then they were typed and taken to the Alexis
Argus Office. Here a certain space was reserved for them each week. Each edition
was posted on the bulletin board for the students to- read.
Those who made up the staff were:
Front row: Melba Whitman, Marjorie Hill, reporters, Dorothy McKeague,
Dorothy Baker, editorsg Evelyn Esters, Jeanne Reedy and Shirley Loveridge,
Back row: Dorothy J. Spence, Alice Hanna, humorg Paul Hanna, reporterg
Elsie Phillips, feature writer, Lenard Kenney, sportsg Marjorie Zielke, Freshman
reporter, Nancy Temple, Sophomore reporter.
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APPROPRIATE SONGS FOR APPROPRIATE PEOPLE
Dean Anderson-I Wonder Who's Kissing
LaVerne Bailey--Around the Corner.
Dorothy Baker-There's Only One Love In a
LaVeta Baker-He's My Guy.
Ray Baker-Nursie, Nursie.
Glen Barrington-Pass the Biscuits, Miranda.
Richard Bailey-Not a Care in the World.
Rosemary LoBianco-Little Girl.
Carol Britton-Pretty Little Red Head.
Louise Boozan-Turkey in the Straw.
Pat Boozan-Bicycle Built For Two.
Bernadine Brown-Wise Old Owl.
Betty M. CaldwellfDarn That Dream.
Gladys Caldwell-Angel Child.
Doris Cash-Sophisticated Swing.
Helen L. Carlson-Lights Out.
Philip CarterfeI'll Never Let You Go Little
Bill CaslinmJust a Happy-go-lucky.
Jim Cheline- I'm Not Coming Home Tonight.
Howard Cooper-I Dream of Jeannie With
the Light Brown Hair.
Hazel Davis--Once in a While.
Dorothy Dahl- -I Only Want a Buddy Not a
Dorothy L. Deuth-If I Had My Way.
Mava Dillbeck--Deep in the Heart of Alexis.
.lane Eidwardsf Keep An Eye On Your Heart.
Mary A. Edwards---I VVant to be Somebody's
Tadpole Edwards-Sly Old Gentleman.
Anna L. Elder- Chatterbox.
Evelyn Estersf-You've Got to be a Football
Ila Mae Fell-HAngel in Disguise.
Gilda Fields--Y0u'd Be So Nice to Come
Nalma Fields-Sweet and Low.
D .my Flaherty--Give Me One Dozen Roses.
Delores Fairbankse-As Long As You're Not
in Love With Somebody Else.
Norma Flood-Honey I'm in Love With You.
Tommy Gordon-Little Brown Jug.
Alice Hannafefl Had the Craziest Dream.
Paul HannafDon't Get Around Much Any-
Richard Hawkins-Strip Polka.
Velma Hawkins--Walkin' the Floor Over You
Dorothy Haynes-Oh Johnny Oh!
Marjorie Hill--An Apple for the Teacher.
Bob Johnson-When My Blue Moon Turns to
Dorothy Johnsonf-I'm a Million Dollar Baby
from a Five and Ten-cent Store.
Loyal Kemper---I'm in the Army Now.
Lenard Kenney-Ain't She Sweet.
Lyle Kenney-Moonlight Becomes You.
Betty LikelyffThe Light of My Life.
Shirley Loveridge--Waltz Me Around Again,
Bill Lucas- By the Light of the Silvery Moon.
Floyd Lynchf-Why Doesn't Somebody Tell
Me These Things?
Forrest Mahaf'feyf'Round and 'Round and
'Round She Goes.
Mary M. Mathers-There Was a Litttle Ford.
Richard Mathers-When You Wish Upon a
Dorothy McKeaguenThere's a Man Who
Comes to Our House.
Barbara McKelvey- Californi Here I Come.
Betty McKelvie--Don't Talk to Me About Men
Archie McKelvie-I Love to Whistle.
Red Medhurst--A Lady Killin' Cowboy.
Verne Meeker-I Love the Life I Lead.
Rossie Moore--Between a Kiss and a Sigh.
Roxie Nichols-I Hung My Head and Cried.
John Olin4Pennies from Heaven.
Elma 8: Jean OrwigfeTwo Little Girls in Blue
Betty Ann Olson-Beautiful Blonde.
Mary Lou Olson-You-You Dar1in'.
Lorraine Olson-I Said No.
Doris Patterson--He's 1-A in the Army and
He's A-1 in My Heart.
Irene Patterson--I Got the Blues inthe Night
Geraldine Poole-ePlease Think of Me.
Elsie Pumphrey--I'm Thinking Tonight of
My Blue Eyed.
Marie Pheifier-Everything's Funny to Me.
Harold Powell-fDon't Sit Under the Apple
Lenora Powell-f-Little Curly Hair in a High
Elsie Phillips---Let's Change Partners.
Mirianne Phillips-I'm4 Nobody's Baby.
Tom Peake--Down on the Farm.
Mary C. Peake4Pay Me No Mind.
lVIaurice Peterson-Who Calls.
Ethel Peterson-What's New.
Wilma Root, Mary A. Phillipson, Betty
Stevenson-Three Little Sisters.
Charles Ryner---Don't Talk to Me About
Maxine RynerffYou Better Not Roll Those
Blue Blue Eyes.
Lee Rohr--So Far So Good.
Fern Riggle--Somebody Love Me.
Jeanne ReedyfI'1l Always Remember.
Elaine Smith--Three O'clock in the Morning
Dorothy Smith--Music Maestro, Please.
Dorothy Swiler-M1've Got My Love to Keep
Ed Shay-AAin't Goin' Nowhere.
Jim Shelley, Alan ShaverePlaymates.
Ralph Simonson-It's a Sin to Tell a Lie.
Donald ShavereOur Love Affair.
Dorothy J. Spence-fI've Got a Touch of
John R. Symes-You Are My Sunshine.
Texas in My Heart.
Doris Simonson-In My Own Quiet Way.
Howard Sperry-Her's My Hearrt.
Donna and Helen Sperry-sMy Sister and I.
Suzie Saylor--Snootie Little Cutie.
Evelyn Schwartzkopf-Sophisticated Lady.
Nancy Temple--Pardon My Southern Accent.
Shirley Totten-I'll Never Smile Again.
Beverly VanFleet-Thanks for the Memory.
Fred VanFleet-I'll Get By.
Bill Wadef'I'his is the Army, Mr. Jones.
Alice Mae Williams---Ona Sunday Afternoon.
Ila VVilliams-Dearly Beloved.
Melba WhitmanfMarine Hymn.
Ralph Winkler-f-Beautiful Brown Eyes.
Dave WinklernfI've Heard That Song Before.
Marjorie Zielke-eNobody Loves Me.
The laboratory is the largest class room in the building. On the west side of
the room are tiers of seats for recitation and in the middle of the room are tables
for experiments on laboratory days.
On the north wall there are six large windows., There are also several shelves
which hold small bottles of acid and other chemicals that are used in Chemistry and
Physics. On the east side of the room are two small supply rooms.
The class shown in the picture on the opposite page is one in Biology. The
students were dissecting frogs at the time that the picture was taken.
HOME EC II GIRLS REMODEL KITCHEN IN '42
The Home Economics girls, under the supervision of Mrs. Watson, set about
last fall to brighten up the drab surroundings of the Home Ec kitchen. To be patri-
otic, red, white and blue paints were selected. The walls and ceilings were painted
white. The window ledges were changed from their dull color to red. The cupboards
and wooden parts of the tables were painted white, trimmed in red. The floor was
painted a bright blue. A new Deluxe refrigerator replaced the old-fashioned ice box.
After a very "drippy" time the whole appearance of the kitchen was changed. The
girls painting were Mary Marga1'et Mathers, Dorothy Nelson, Evelyn Esters, Dor-
othy Nyberg, Dorothy Johnson, Geraldine Poole, Mava Dillbeck, Wilma Root and
The Commercial room is on the second floor in the southeast corner of the
building. In this room are several desks and chairs for the bookkeeping and short-
hand classes. These are on the west side of the room. On the east side are several
rows of typewriters.
Whenever the room is unlocked you can always hear the clicking of typewriters,
as the students type on their budgets trying to finish them on time, which is rather
hard at times.
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DECEMBER 7. The assembly Monday morning was called to order' at 9 A. M.
Our speaker was Reverend Mankowski. He spoke on the subject of how to study,
a topic that several students should master. He said one good thing was to take
notes in class as the instructor talked. He ended his speech by saying that we
study for no one else but ourselves and God.
DECEMBER 17. This morning the student body of A.C.H.S. was entertained
by the G. A. A.. girls, under the direction of Miss Sullivan. Dorothy Baker acted as
announcer as they rushed Father Time along to the year 1962 and showed what each
of the G. A. A. girls will be doing twenty years from now. Among the outstanding
surprises were an all girl orchestra composed of Iren Patterson, the fllrtatious
fluter playing in Carnegie Hallg Melba Whitman, a country school teacher teaching
her eager little pupils, Lorraine Olson. After this Dorothy Swiler entertained us
with a delightful interlude of radio advertisements.
Last on the program was a scene of the teachers eating at Vivian's Cupboard.
The teachers impersonated were Miss Sullivan, by Elaine Smithg Miss Mader, by
Dorothy Donnellyg Mrs. Watson, by Barbara McKelveyg Miss Sheldon, by Alice
Hanna: Miss Sprin g, by Doris Cash and Miss Gillham, by Dorothy Baker..
JANUARY ll, 1943. Coach's home room put on an assembly program in
which the students of Alexis High School were brought to trial in a mock court for
various misdemeanors committed about the building. They were examined and cross
examined and their cases committed to the jury. The sentence passed by the judge
compelled the accused to report once a week to Coach Reed as to their behaviour.
Two interesting cases were those of Phil Carter and Roxie Nickols.
JANUARY 20. This assembly program was given by the Home Ec. Depart-
ment. The members gave an interesting program which consisted of a mock wedd-
Alice Hanna was dressed in a top coat, a vest, and such a good masculine dis-
guise that few knew who she was until she spoke and led the orchestra consisting of
several pots, pans, a washboard and other oddities with two real instruments "sax-
aphones", which supplied a melody.
The groom was Beverly vanifleet and the bride was Melba Whitman. The
minister was Nancy Temple, best man, Dorothy Johnson and bridesmaids, Betty
Ann and Mary Lou Olson.
FEBRUARY 2. The speaker for the assembly Monday morning was Dr. David
J. Brigham, pastor of the Presbyterian Church. His topic was "Eag1es". During his
speech he made a comparison between the young eagles leaving their home and
making their first solo flights and the young people leaving their homes and going
out for their solo flights into the world.
FEBRUARY 8. The purpose of the assembly Monday morning was to discuss
the matter of publishing an Annual and to determine how many wanted to buy
copies. Mr. Hake made a few general announcements pertaining to current problems.
MARCH 3. This assembly was to discuss the matter of Student Government.
A vote was first taken as to whether or not the school year be shortened by lengthen-
ed each day. The pupils were in favor of this and the plan went into effect two
Student Government was discussed by several of the teachers and students.
Everyone was given a chance to express his opinion. A probationary period was
then decided on so the students could prove that they were or were not ready for
MARCH 8. An interesting assembly was given Monday morning concerning
wild life and conservation of the soul. It was in the form of a movie in charge of Mr.
Johnson and Mr. Walworth from Monmouth.
APRIL 5. The assembly program was presented by the Latin Club, under
the supervision of their instructor, Miss Gillham. They gave a short play entitled
"Blackout in Hades" in which it showed Hitler and Mussolini fDorothy and LaVeta
Bakerj trying to enter the Hall of Famous Hades but having a very diiicult time
More interesting programs are still coming but as the printer is calling for
all copy this ends our review for the year. Needless to say, we have enjoyed these
programs with their varying amounts of melody, mystery and general entertain-
ment. They have proved an excellent way to open a new week. They have taken the
"Blue" out of "Blue Monday".
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The Hobby Club was an organization to which anyone who had a hobby, or
wanted to start one, could belong. It was a time for enjoyable work on the many
different pastimes and also a place where one could obtain many new ideas.
Every two weeks, on Friday afternoon, the Hobby Club met in the Home Ec-
onomics room. On the first meeting of the month the members worked on their
hobbies which they took with them to the meetingl
The second meeting each month was spent on interesting discussions of the
facts about the different hobbies.
The officers were:
President ..,......, --- Mary Margaret Mathers
Vice President ...... .......... D orothy Nelson
Secretary-Treasurer --- .... --- Irene Patterson
Sponsor .,,.,...,.... ...,. M rs. Watson
Physical education has been especially stressed this year by the education de-
partments of the state and nation. Not only has the boys' program been enlarged but
the girls, too, have been put through the setting up exercises and drills. Vigorous
activities such as tumbling and rope climbing have added to the variety of the
program this year. This emphasis is to make the youth of America strong and
healthy--it is one small but mighty cog in the wheels of victory.
Every morning and noon before the clang of the first period bell the twinkle
toes of A. C. H. S. find time to get in a dance or two. The south room in the Home
Ec department is available for that purpose. The school purchased a radio some
years ago and that serves as the orchestra. Recently the students have been dancing
on the gym floor at noons, using the Philco as the music box. The opposite picture
shows the girls in one of the Home Ec. rooms.
Other forms of recreation provided for students by the school are noonl-hour
basketball, volleyball, ping-pong, badminton and table games.
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A TYPICAL DAY AT A. C. I-I. S.
It's 7:15 and things have started buzzing at Suzie Senior's house. Suzie rushes
around and in forty-five minutes is on her way to school, which is two blocks away.
Suzie is given a lift when Johnny Junior pulls up in his Model T4 Johnny lives four
miles out in the country and five other students ride back and forth with him daily.
It is 8:15 and everyone is arriving for classes. As Suzie and Johnny enter the door
they are greeted with "Hi Suzie, your hair is cute this morn! !" and "Greetings Johng
who was that number you had on your arm last night?"
After the usual morning chatter around the halls Johnny and Suzie go to their
classes. The morning passes quickly, even with fifty minute periods. As today is
Friday Suzie goes to Senior homeroom and Johnny to Junior homeroom. Suzie's
homeroom has started a series of visits to churches and today they go to a local
church and hear the pastor speak. Johnny's class is preparing for the Junior-Senior
banquet which they are sponsoring soon.
Oh, there is the noon bell and Suzie, just returning from church, scampers
down the avenue fthe sidewalk isn't big enoughj toward home for dinner. Johnny
joins the crowd in the Home Ee. room where he eats his lunch.
Suzie hurries back for a Senior class meeting at 12:35. Here the Annual ad-
vertisements are straightened out and the Seniors decide to have a "sucker day" on
the day of the class play. Johnny has a spirited game of baseball with the boys.
Following the meeting Suzie goes to the bulletin board to see what's new.
There she reads the current "A, C. H. S. Beat" and puts a star on the "War Bond
Chart" to accredit her purchase of a stamp this week. She takes notice of the G., A.
A. and A club party that night and signs her name as one intending to go. She
notices Johnny Junior's name above hers. Here she is pulledg outside to have her
picture taken by the camera fiends. Clang! clang! there's the bell and Suzy meets
Johnny at the music room door where they practice their clarinet and baritone re-
spectively in preparation for a future band concert. After a windy session Johnny
goes down stairs for his farm shop period. He and the boys are building' a hay rack
for a neighboring farmer. Suzie goes to a sociology class where she joins in the cur-
rent discussion of movies.
Suzie and Johnny are again united when, at the shriek of the air raid siren,
they hurry calmly down below the balcony where they await the "all clear" shriek
to return to classes. This is the fourth air' raid drill during the year and Johnny and
Suzie are auite accustomed to the procedure.
At the sound of the second whistle Johnny goes to the music room again
where the mixed chorus is gathering. Suzie is a member of the chorus but today she
must go to the auditorium where rehearsal is underway for the Senior class play. At
the close of a successful rehearsal Suzie again joins Johnny and they return to the
auditorium for a band rehearsal, scheduled for that day even though the Friday
band period is usually omitted. Intense rehearsal is needed as the concert must be
extra good this spring.
After band practice Suzie goes to a short Home Ee. club meeting and Johnny
hurries out for track, determined to clear the hurdles.
Suzie returns to a short play practice after handing in her newspaper story
and after getting the second act down "pat" she walks merrily home with a girl
friend, Mary Sophe. As she crosses the street Johnny yells "Bye"!
Suzie feels happy as a lark although it has been a busy day.. After all not every
nation in the world permits its girls and boys to attend such a grand school as
A. C. H. S.
The assembly room or the auditorium is located on the third floor. Every
Monday morning the students assemble and Prof. Hake gives us pointers for the
week and supplies current information which is "on the docket". Then we enjoy a
special program by some organization or by a guest speaker. Every student has a
special seat assigned to him and keeps it for the school year.
Our auditorium is often used for community activities as it offers a great
seating capacity and has an excellent stage. The stage is used for all public school
functions of the year such as plays, concerts, etc.
The library, located on the second floor, consists of two rooms. The west side
of each room is lined with book shelves and well filled with good reading matter.
S300 are spent for the purchase of new books and periodicals yearly. Our library has
seven sets of encyclopedias. The library is used as a study hall and every period of
the day is well filled. Often parties are held in the rooms. The picture shown on the
opposite page represents a typical study hall although there are more students
shown than make up the usual assemblage. There are eight such study periods dur-
ing the day. A teacher is in charge of each.
This year all those making an average grade of 90 or above were honored by
having their name placed on a special notice on the bulletin board and in the Beat.
Those on the first semester honor were:
Back row-Dorothy Smith, Wilma Root, Marjorie Zielke, Melba Whitman,
Elaine Smith, Bernadine Brown, Elsie Phillips.
2nd row-Mary Avis Phillipson, Marjorie Krug, Lenard Kenney, Alan Shav-
er, Don Shaver, Gilda Fields, Mary C. Peake, Marjorie Hill.
lst row-'Jane Edwards, Lois Patterson, Dorothy McKeague, Dorothy Baker,
Doris Simonson, Fern Riggle, Jeanne Reedy. Irene Patterson was not present.
While the school engages in many extra-curricular activities, it emphasizes,
above all, scholarship. It was impossible to show a picture of the second semester
honor students since this book is to be distributed before the end of the semester.
We do wish to pay tribute to these high ranking students.
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In the fall of 1942, Mr. Hake brought with him a new idea to A. C. H. S. This
idea was the home room. Perhaps many people have wondered exactly what a home
room is. This article should clear up these questions to a certain extent.
A home room is a place for general discussion of problems by the different
classes. A certain time is set aside to give the pupils and the teachers an opportun-
ity to jointly discuss different subjects. Miss Gillham and Coach Reed have been the
leaders of the Senior home room and we feel that the time has been well spent.
The leaders of the Freshman home room are Miss Mader and Miss Sullivang of
the Sophomores, Mrs. Hake and Miss Sheldong and of the Juniors, Mrs. Watson and
Besides discussions, different activities have been carried out. Some of the
time was devoted to preparing for programs, banquets, the Annual, current events
and singing. The home rooms also carried out a popularity contest.
The Seniors under the supervision of their sponsors made out a program
for a series of talks to be given by the local ministers. These talks were enlighten-
ing and well received by our Senior class. ' .I A
Although this idea of the home room has been in existence in A.. C. H. S. for
only a year we feel that it is helpful and should be continue? in future years. There
is no other period, except at special meetings, where the eritire class is together for
any length of time. '
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A. C. H. S. BAND
With the graduation of this class of '43 go the last of the original members of
the band., Under the very patient direction of Mr. Howard A. Nelson, a group of
musically inclined students was slowly and painfully shaped into the first Alexis
High School Band. This beginning was four years ago in 1939.
Our first public performance was at Mothers' Club meeting at the Alexis
Grade School on February 20, 1940. We had no uniforms but were proud that we
could now really claim the title of a band. We got our second taste of public appear-
ance at two Saturday night concerts.
Our first really formal concert was on May 16, 1940. We must have looked
very impressive-we wore black and white as we weren't quite ready for uniforms.
Our practice schedule was carried on through the summer of 1940. We
practiced twice a week in preparation for the series of eight concerts given during
July and August.
We spent the school year of 1940-41 building up our band. We gave a fall
concert. And then in the spring of 1941 we gave both ourselves. and the public a big
thrill by appearing in our brand new uniforms. On May 10th we went to the Band
Festival in Galesburg and got our first real taste of marching.
We gave another series of concerts during July and August of 1941. A new
band platform was constructed for our benefit. During the school year of 1941-42
the band reached its peak of progress. We gave a fall concert and spring concert,
besides playing at the New Windsor Fair in August and the Alexis Fall Festival in
We again gave a series of concerts and with a few weeks vacation began an-
other schcol year. Then we were greatly disappointed to learn that our director,
Mr. Nelson, was wanted by Uncle Sam: In September he left and in two or three
weeks Miss Gwendolyn Spring came to fill the position of director. She left in March
when she planned to be married. Our present director, Miss Mary Rogers knows
her work well and is liked by all the students.
During the band's existence the members have had many good times-enjoy-
ing parties, picnics, excursions, socials and many other activities. Even the concerts
are a pleasant memory to us. To the Seniors of 1943 the Band has added much toward
making our school days pleasant. We hope the remaining members will keep it alive
Back row-Velma Hawkins, Bernadine Brown, Elaine Smith, Marjorie Zielke,
Ila Mae Fell, Evelyn Schwartzkopf, Dorothy Baker.
4th row-Carol Britton, Mary M. Mathers, Irene Patterson, Dorothy Nelson,
LaVeta Baker, Betty Stevenson.
3rd row-Dorothy Donnelly, Shirley Loveridge, Norma Flood, Marjorie Hill,
Helen Sperry, Donna Sperry.
2nd row---Lenora Powell, Mary Lou Olson, Alice Hanna, Dorothy Smith,
Mary A. Phillipson, Mava Dillbeck.
lst row-Beverly VanFleet, Rosemary LoBianco, Roxie Nickols, Evelyn
Esters, Dorothy Lou Deuth, Hazel Davis.
Back row-Dean Anderson, Bill Wade, Howard Cooper, Howard Sperry,
LaVerne Bailey, Loyal Kemper.
3rd row-Forrest Mahaffey, David Winkler, Archie McKelvie, Verne Hill,
2nd row--Robert Johnson, John R. Symes, Ross Moore, Verne Meeker, Fred
ls- row--V Richard Mathers, Floyd Lynch, Ralph Winkler, Glenn Barrington,
Back row-Bill Wade, Howard Sperry, Carol Britton, Velma Hawkins, Elaine
Smith, Marjorie Zielke, Evelyn Schwartzkopf, Dorothy Nelson, Howard Cooper,
3rd rowfJohn Symes, David Winkler, Richard Hawkins, Alice Hanna,
Mary M. Mathers, LaVeta Baker, Betty Stevenson, Marjorie Hill, Loyal Kemper,
2nd row--John Olin, Verne Hill, Archie McKelvie, Dorothy Lou Deuth,
Shirley Loveridge, Norma Flood, Dorothy Donnelly, Dorothy Swiler, Forrest Ma-
haffey, Ross Moore, Vern Meeker.
lst row--Lyle Willett, Richard Mathers, Floyd Lynch, Mary Lou Olson,
Mary Avis Phililpson, Miss Spring, Mava Dillbeck, Hazel Davis, Fred VanFleet,
Robert Johnson, Glenn Barrrington.
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CALENDAR FUR 1942-43
SEPTEMBER 16W-G. A. A. Initiation.
SEPTEMBER 17- -Freshman Initiation: All School Party.
OCTOBER 2+F. A. A. Hayride.
OCTOBER 8fAledo-Alexis Football Game.
OCTOBER 13- Sophomore Party.
NOVEMBER 12--G. A. A. Gym Party.
NOVEMBER 16-Football Banquet.
-Junior Class Play.
10-Crowning of King and Queen of Football.
15efHo-me Ec. Open House.
21fF. F. A.-Home Ec. Christmas Party.
JANUARY 4----Back to School.
JANUARY 20f-Band Party.
JANUARY 21fSemester Exams.
JANUARY 25-28-Bi-County Tournament.
FEBRUARY 10--Mr. Winbigler showed Moving Pictures.
FEBRUARY 16-Faculty Luncheon.
FEBRUARY 20--G. A. A. Party.
MARCH 12 ---Band Concert.
MARCH 19- Crowning of Basketball King and Queen.
MARCH 25--All School Party.
APRIL 2---Freshman-Sophomore Banquet.
APRIL 15-16 W-Senior Play.
APRIL 22--bi-County Liusic Festival.
APRIL 27- -Little Six Track Meet.
APRIL 30---Bi-County Track Meet and All School Festival.
MAY 8----Junior-Senior Banquet.
MAY 9- --Baccalaureate.
MAY 'i4-- Commencement.
F. F. A.
A. C. H. S. has a local chapter of the Future Farmers of America which has an
enrollment of twenty-five members. The club is quite active and enters into a large
part of the activities of the school
The officers this year were:
President .......... -- Forrest Mahatfey
Vice President .... ...... P aul Hanna
Treasurer ....... --- Fred VanFleet
Secretary ...... W- Danny Flaherty
Reporter --- ..... Bob Johnson
The advisor is Mr. Swope, the agriculture teacher.
HOME EC CLUB
The Semper Paratus Club is composed of members who are taking or have
taken Home Economics. A large percentage of the girls belong to this club. The offi-
cers for the past year have been:
President ........... ......... M elba Whitman
Vice President ......... ............ I rene Patterson
Secretary-Treasurer .............. Mary Margaret Mathers
Each year at Christmas the F. F. A. joins with The Semper Paratus Club in
sponsoring a Christmas party. Everyone enjoys being a member of this club and
the events in which they participate.
JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE
The students in the Latin II class this year joined the national Junior Class-
ical League and formed their own local club. The club met once a month and had a
program pertaining to Latin such as Latin plays and singing Latin songs. On Christ-
mas they had a party and exchanged gifts with a special Latin greeting on it. They
also gave the play, "Blackout in Hades" in assembly. The members left to right are:
Jeanne Reedy, LaVeta Baker, Don Shaver, secretary, Irene Patterson and Dorothy
Baker, consuls, Dorothy Lou Deuth, Hazel Davis and Elaine Smith. Miss Gillham
was their teacher and sponsor.
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" FOCDTLCDOSE "
Footloose is the domestic comedy given by the Junior class November 20, in
which Mr. and Mrs. Richard Early, the average parents, decided to take a long
needed vacation. They left the family, composed of Hope, twenty-five, Dick,
twenty-four, Mary, seventeen and Bob, sixteen, to manage for' themselves, with
Delphie, the cook, in charge of household affairs and Hope to look after financial
Hardly were they gone when things began happening. Dick and his sweet-
heart, Jenny, were married against parental opposition. Jennie lost her job and the
newlyweds came to live at the Early home. Delphie contracted pneumonia and was
taken to the hospital and Mary had trouble with cooking and Bob struggled with
Mary found a new boy-friend in Jack Milford and her school work suffered.
Bob managed to wheedle ten-week's allowance out of Hope so he could invest in a
"rattle trap" with Buzz Daily. A damage suit resulted from an accident and Hope
turned to Sanford Welles, a young attorney.
Things turned out well at last and when the parents returned the episodes
remained untold. "What's the use of spoiling a perfectly good trip for' the folks, any
way?" For it was believed that it's a good thing to be just a bit foot-loose.
"LETTERS TQ LUCERNE "
"Letters to Lucerne" is the class play given by the Seniors on April 15 and 16
of this year.
It took place at a girls' school near Lucerne, Switzerland during the summer
of 1939. Under the protection of a wise and pleasant schoolmistress they lived an
idyllic life apart from the hatreds of the world. In their dormitory at night it was
their custom to read aloud letters from home. When the war broke out Mrs. Hunter
hoped to keep the school isolated from the terrible things that were happening out-
side. But the letters carried bitterness in. The braggart letters the German girl re-
ceived from home packed the school against her. Some of the news, especially from
Poland, was devastating. Although the German girl was not responsible for it she
was charged with the blame. Ultimately the authors managed to absolve her com-
pletely in a concluding letter that was beautifully written.
Mr. Richard Early
- - - .... Howard Cooper
Mrs. Emily Early ......
Hope Early ......
Dick Early .....
Mary Early ---
Bob Early ---
Jenny Malloy -,-
Buzz Dailey ....
Miriam Walker --
Jack Milford ,...
Sanford Wells --
Mrs. Forester ---
----- Elaine Smith
-- Dorothy Smith
------- Bill Wade
----- Evelyn Esters
---- Richard Edwards
-------- Marjorie Hill
- Mary Lou Olson
------ Philip Carter
------ Danny Flaherty
The L. I. A. R. for Ladies Incorporated and Ralphl Speech club was the formal
club organized in the speech class. The club met at regular intervals throughout the
year using the parliamentary procedure taught to them by their speech teacher,
Miss Gillham. The officers were: Dorothy Smith, presidentg Mary Lou Olson, vice
president, Dorothy Donnelly, secretary and treasurer. They planned the schedule of
assemblies during the last semester. The picture at the right is a scene from the
play, "Babouscka" which they gave at the Christmas program this year. The mem-
bers were Ralph Simonson, Dorothy Smith, Ila Mae Fell, Elaine Smith, Dorothy
Donnelly and Mary Lou Olson.
'LETTERS TO LUCERNE" CAST
Un Order of Appearance,
Olga Kirinski --- --.. Dorothy McKeague
Gustave ........ ....... H arold Powell
Erna Schmidt ..... .... L ois Patterson
Gretchen Linden -- -- Elsie Phillips
Hans Schmidt .... .... P aul Hanna
Margarethe ..... --- Gilda Fields
Mrs. Hunter -- - --- Alice Hanna
Bingo Hill .... ....... D orothy Dahl
Felice Renoir -- - .... Norma Flood
Sally Jackson ,... ., --- Maxine Ryner
Marian Curwood --- .... Dorothy Baker
Francois ......... --- Ralph Simonson
Koppler ........ -- -- --- ..... Dean Anderson
On the second night of the production Miss Gillharn, the director, took the
part of Sally, as Maxine Ryner, the original character, was quarantined with the
b . W, ,,, , , .
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'-- .553 -CE" Ei!
I-ll-LIGHTS IN ATHLETIC
SCDCIAL , WCDRLD
There are several annual social events in the Athletic World of A. C. H. S.
Some are the crowning of the king and queen of football, the football banquet and
the crowning of the king and queen of basketball.
The crowning of the king and queen of football is an annual affair which com-
pletes the football season. This season, Jane Edwards and Lenard Kenney were
chosen, The voting took place by secret ballot of the "A" Club and the G. A. A.
At the crowning, all the building was dark except for spotlights. Ross Moore
played assembly and Taps on his trumpet. As the A. C. H. S. band played, Paul
Hanna carried a U. S. flag to where two thrones were constructed and stood there
as the king and queen were escorted. Doris Cash led the procession, followed by
LaVeta Baker, flower girl, and Beverly VanF'leet and Lyle Willett, crown bearers.
As soon as the attendents had formed around the thrones the queen was crowned by
Dean Anderson, president of the "A" Club and the king by Barbara McKe1vey, pres-
ident of the G. A. A. After a salute to the American flag, and the playing of the
Star Spangled Banner, the procession moved off the gym floor.
The queen wore a pink formal and had a crown of pink and white carnations.
The king wore a black tuxedo and a gold crown.
Another event much looked forward to is the annual Football Banquet. It was
held in the Woman's Club building and was given by the Commercial Club. All the
boys were there. After a delightful meal the boys heard Coach Harold Turner of
Knox College, who talked about football. They also enjoyed a few comments by
Dwight Selmon, star Knox player and Alumnus of A. C. H. S. Coach Reed and some
of the business men also gave talks. During the meal they enjoyed music by a
clarinet trio composed of Miss Spring, Lois Patterson and Dorothy Baker.
At an all school dance sponsored by the G. A. A. on St. Patrick's Eve every-
one was given a surprise when the king and queen of Basketball were announced.
They were elected by secret ballot of the whole school. Dean Anderson and Lois
Patterson were called out on the floor by Marie Pheiffer. Marie then crowned them
with green and white crowns in keeping with the other St. Patrick's Day decorations.
After the crowning Dean and Lois led the Grand March.
.QQQ 'iiiifi iii-i'iiiQQ'i'QfQ'Q
The "A" Club is an organization made up of all possesors of A sweaters. The
club has charge of several activities during the year. This year they gave a gym
carnival and with the G. A. 'A. sponsored the crowning of the kings and queens of
Football, Basketball and Track. The members are:
Front row, left to right -Coach Reed, Lyle Kenney, Fred VanFleet, Bob
Johnson, Dean Anderson, president, Phillip Carter, Richard Caslin, Richard
2nd row-Lenard Kenney, Paul Hanna, .lim Cheline, Bill Wade, Howard
Sperry, Ralph Flood, Glenn Barrington, Ross Moore, Richard Mathers.
3rd roweARichard Hawkins, Pat Boozan, Archie McKelvie, vice piesident,
Howard Cooper, Walter Medhurst, Jim Medhurst, Jim Shelley, Forrest Mahaifey,
Verne Hill. Ray Baker, secretary and treasurer, was absent.
Opposite is a part of our cheering section. Our' cheerleaders, Dorothy Mc-
Keague and Dorothy Donnelly, are shown leading us in a big, rousing cheer. The
scene is on the south bleacher of the gym.
G. A. A.
The Girls Athletic Association is similar to the "A" club. The club often joins
with the "A" club in sponsoring activities. Any girl may join and enjoy parties and
other activities such as tournaments, district Play Day, and a weiner roast every
year. Awards are also given to those earning a certain number of points through ob-
servance of health rules and athletics. There were forty-five members this year.
The officers were:
Barbara McKelvey --- ....,,,,,. President
Dorothy Donnelly --- ........ Vice President
Dorothy Baker .... - --- Secretary-Treasurer
Q, . K.
THE SPORTS WGRLD
Athletics, which is becoming more and more important to the high schools
of America is no less important at A. C. H. S. This year, especially, it was a big
advantage for the boy who took an over average interest in football, basketball,
track and gym. That boy, through his careful athletic program will be better pre-
pared both physically and mentally for Uncle Sam's service. He, too, received a
personal benefit from his participation, as athletics teach sportsmanship, teamwork,
co-ordination of the mind and muscle, obedience, self-discipline and responsibility.
Let's take Jerry Frosh for instance. He enters into athletics with enthusiasm
and learns the fundamentals cf the games-first football, then basketball and then
track. He doesn't get to play in a big game but he catches the spirit of it all and
builds himself up for what's to come.
Then comes Jerry's Sophomore year. The coach puts him in a scheduled game
and he is really thrilled, He's on his way to the top and he learns how to co-operate
with the team and learns through experience the angles of the games.
In his Junior year if he has shown ability and skill, he plays regularly. If he
is a good sport and likes the game but has no outstanding skill he is allowed to play
Then comes the Senior year, which is always the most thrilling. There's no
one above to compete and Jerry and his classmates are given the privilege of leader-
ship. Each has his turn at being leader of the squad and is given the responsibility
of the team and the playing of the game.
Through four years of athletics Jerry has learned a lot that will stick with
him throughout life. He has learned to be a good sport and take things on the chin-f
to take it whether the team is losing or winning. Athletics have helped greatly in
teaching him the art of getting along with others.
A. C. H. S. has a lot of Jerrys and they have done "swell" this year to show the
art of taking the lost games on the chin. It is harder to be a good sport in the face
of losses than when winning. Also, this year two of our Seniors, Dean. Anderson,
and Lenard Kenney, were awarded the "Little Six All-Star" emblems. They were
awarded in acknowledgement of leadership, sportsmanship, observance of training
rules, cooperation, scholastic ability and skill. We are proud of them and all
students who bring honorary recognition to A. C. H. S.
I gig-Q.Q,Q,Q QQ Qftii-tifi
Back row l-r-fDean Anderson, Bill Wade, Howard Cooper, Walter Medhurst,
Howard Sperry, Archie McKelvie, Pat Boozan .
2nd row-Glenn Barrington, Phillip Carter, Verne I-Iill, Ralph Flood, John
Symes, Richard Mathers. .Q
lst row-Richard Edwards, Fred VanFleet, Robert Johnson, Coach Reed,
Lenard Kenney, Bill Caslin, Lyle Kenney.
Back row-Fred Van Fleet, Pat Boozan, Verne Hill, Glenn Barrington, Donald
Shaver, Lyle Kenney, Lyle Willett.
2nd row-f-Coach Reed, Jim Cheline, LaVerne Bailey, Walter Medhurst,
Forrest Mahaffey, Richard Bailey, Richard Mathers.
lst rows-Dean Anderson, Howard Cooper, Jim Shelley, Robert Johnson, Bill
Caslin, Lenard Kenney, Ross Moore.
Back row' HLaVerne Bailey, Howard Cooper, Walter Medhurst, Forrest Ma-
haffey, Alan Shaver.
2nd row--Bill Caslin, Jim Shelley, Ross Moore, Pat Boozan, Dean Anderson
and Paul Hanna.
lst row-Richard Hawkins, Jim Cheline, Coach Reed, Lyle Kenney, Lenard
Q Q ,.,
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MAKERS OF PHOTOGRAPHS
Kan kakee, Illinois
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A T0 ..
THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1943
RALSTQN FUEL Sz EEED CO. '
NU-RITE SANDWICH SI-IOP
SANDWICHES THAT ARE SATISFYING
--Try Our Maidrites--
Across From the Postoifice
GRAIN TRUCKIN G COA L
PHONES: Alexis 55-99 and Little York 58F20
vt we At N it it tv Oc vc on K"iz la 4 :fir be as va, in in vt 14 N na
W it N V
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4444 SINCERE SERVICE rm 5
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Les Enclerlilfs Service Station
Wishes to Congratulate the Senior Class of 1943, and Extend
Best Wishes to Alexis Community High School.
L E S E N D E R L I N
E. G. RCI-IR PRGDUCE
POULTRY, EGGS, CREAM AND FEEDS
n of -v we in if If an ir-"wi if .r -" v:1JC1Df"1v 11 1- N 'K
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ALL ALEXIS KNOWS
Cleaner - Hatter - Dyer
Across from the Armory
156 N. Broad Street
- and a -
f o r
Alexis High School
H from -
Maid Rite Shop
FOR A QUICK LUNCH
- and -
85 Public Square
Glen E. Wilson
4444 Jeweler pm
. -JL., run 1. ni
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THE BANK CDF ALEXIS
'lf We invite the people of this community to transact their
business through the bank of service. For the past fifty-six
years we have taken care of the financial needs of this com-
W. A. MCKNIGHT, President.
H. E. BRITTON, Vice President.
J. K. STEVENSON, Cashier.
C. E. MCDCDRE
GROCERIES -- MEATS
Homemade Potato Salad and Baked Beans
Phone 2 on 32 - Alexis, Illinois
PURITAN CONEY ISLANDS
77 South Cherry Street
-A' SANDWTCHES AND PLATE LUNCH -k
g,n an oc v "ln u - if r on an nc -e in A an
DR. ROBT. S. WARNOCK
Office on Main Street
Phone 109--Alexis, Illinois
ROBERTS Sz PEARSCDN
Alexis, Illinois - Phone 175
I See Us Before You Sell . . . Even If You Don't Sell To Us 0
Tl-lE .QLEXIS RRG-US
M 51.50 per year ww
Be C1 Subscriber . . . Not C1 Borrower !
All Type Pages In MEMOIRS Printed by Argus lob Printing Dept.
V. K. BAKER, Printer cmd Publisher
Qc oe ov fo or--xr 1 4 :W an on :Q 0 QQ
0 A n -n so nc sc n w as va uc 134 Q
onmouth Audtion Sales
North Stock Yards
A Good Market for All Kind of Live Stock !
No Sale . . . No Commission
SALE EVERY SATURDAY
J. S. JUNKIN, Mgr.
ROY E. Si-IAVER
North Henderson, Illinois
MASTER MIX FEED -- CONCENTRATES
I-IALLXS CANDY SI-IOP
113-117 S. Cherry Street -ee Galesburg, Illinois
K"'1a as jifiiis 1111!-1: it 1
Zn n N if u ma
FRED M. CASH
he LOCKER SERVICE -
-w- and ee
Phone 2 on 38
if WE HOPE We will be
in business to serve you in
the future like in the past.
THE WAR I
YOUR TYPEWRITERS FOR BETTER
are going to have to
last until the war is
over. So take care of
them. If they need
SEE US l
107 East Broadway
.A so nc as 11 fa tr an 14 no
" 31-fMJc,HA. CHM,-
0 of ,
. , 44 :
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42 19433, 3Qg
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C. J. Castenholz E. V. Parr-ish Jno. F. Gilmore
Res. Phone: Hyde Pk. 0861 Drexel 8894 South Shore 8106
- wan on, Gilmore 81 Ca tenhol .
Cattle S3,l6SI'I1e1'12 C. J. Castenholz, E. V. Parrish, "Chet" Callender, Russ Marion 5
: Hog SHIQSITICHZ Jno. F. Gilmore, W. N. Mahoney and D. J. Reidy.
f Sheep Salesman: N. E. Sutton.
Livestock Commission E
2 CHICAGO, ILL. SIOUX CITY, IA.
' Phone Yds. 1662 Phone 81909
' REFERENCES A
Drovers' National Bank, Chicago
Live Stock National Bank, Sioux City L
CSioux City Branchj
SWANSON, GILMORE Sz CARROLL
qssf,,,,.-J. .1 if we-"m u a ,,
' 5' "--' 1 vc N it N N vt N N it
90 M M N N W N NY 'CDV' :N It 'Cla' N W7
DICK IiELLEY'S GARAGE
Alexis, Illinois - Phone 222
AUTO AND TRACTOR REPAIR WORK
Skelley Oils -- Willard Batteries
ERICKSCNS QUALITY STORE
GROCERIES -- MEATS
Alexis, Illinois-Phone 110.
SAM SHARER, Manager.
Alexis, Illinois, Phone 48
OLIVER AND CASE
- and M
HOME COOKING FARM EQUIPMENT
- MEALS - if
SHORTORDERS DODGE AND PLYMOUTH
POP -- CANDY CARS
CIGARETTES -- CIGARS -- Sales and Service -
K 0 N I N 01 DY fl il It N H
40 to v It lr'
Q C-is sg-, ,-31 n wr vm Q
FARMERS GRAIN Sz SUPPLY C0
STPCDMGPEN N Tl-IGUPEEN
323 E. Main St.
PAYE L. I-IGUTCI-IINS
LIVE STOCK AND REAL ESTATE AUCTIONEER
Please Make Reservations for Dates at Your Earliest
Convenience. All phones.
F or Standard Oil Procludts
n nn na ag-,.f"'!r sa .1 1 - 'VI DL -rt n 1
2' 11 'I 22:1 wo we 11 A
I C E C R E A M
C. l-l. RElTl-l
517 So. 3rd St.-Phone 4587
Monmouth Production Credit
A Dependable Loan Service
for Farmers in the Alexis
CREDH ,' glgfg,5g
Monmouth , Illinois
THE MUSIC YOU WANT
WHEN YOU WANT IT-
Victor -- Bluebird -- Decca
Columbia -- Okeh
0 Classicals in singles and
in albums. 'All the latest
Populars each Week. Hill-
billies - Race - Band - Sac-
red - Childi-en's records and
'WIRTZ BOOK COMPANY
fOpposite Colonial Hotelj
on tl It bt at N it xt to on vo no in
. -,B J' wr n n sr xr-14 wr n or u 14 no
r-an nz L-JK 0 vm on n is vs no as in at at -my
,ggkqu Paint Headquarters
M N IUIUS
. M . WALL PAPER, PAINTS AND GLASS
349 E. Main St. -- Galesburg, Illinois
o. Fi NE FOOTWEAR
I BIUWVMAN ' lBiROS.
cgfoewiqgiofcc P '
MON MOUTH GALESBURG
The Model Clothing Company
A Good Place To Trade
Mewws DRUG sTQ1QE
Next to Post Office-MAlexis, Illinois
Where You Will Meet Your School Mates. Here will be found
everything expected in a up-to-date professional Drug Store.
Our own Freezer Fresh Ice Cream, Toasted Nut Shop and
Fountain Service is equal to any.
M c V A Y ' S .... "ln business for your health."
4 .4 M ,Q -f ,L gg y, gg ,r"1r n . "'3r as tm n it ta n
LD: .K n n n vc n n u nc tc as on u no n nz vc wx n n
THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1943
THE ALEXIS COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL
per acre I
ewuomer ll land Corn Company
Farms, Processing and Storage Plants
North Henderson, Illinois
Q rr n .4 N 1, ,. 3' .1 l. , 43
LD: an at n nz if n nf or xr so nr nr wk n u 1: an 1610
Good Selection of Coats, Suits and Dresses
4 t "'
104 So. Main Street -- Telephone 634 -- Monmouth, Illinois
A x -Q
,, -,,- 1 u Mmfiff, , WWW, nn, ,, ,, , , ,
Y DAY---,YH ,,
NEWBURY Bites. 5
YOUR MEN'S AND BOYS' STORE
- Monmouth, Illinois
COMMERCIAL- ART, PRESS
P R I N E R S I I ' F
P Rl NTERS
Q' 1 XM ,
5 ? . --.' V . El?
Q F I -.
it I 'hih 2-I
fohhf ms E X
Telephone 284- 219 seeth First Street
Ac at u n!"1f u -z 1 70 Tn nn n 1
.24JLJgJLJL...JL-DLI L.Jg Iglg
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INSIST AND PARTS
ON CHICK FEEDERS
H A V I N G
WOOD or GLASS
FIRE KING OVEN WARE
AND PARTS-TIRES, ETC.
RADIATOR and GAS CAPS
Make Our Store Your
if Shopping Center
s at B if '
tmcofmf mg Azaziilsrasfgsl
Monmouth, Illinois MONMOFGEIGUUH' OWHFELINOIS
VARNISH -- ENAMELS
Sponges -- Decal Transfers
Stencils -- Wax
Self Polishing and Paste
0 WE RENT Floor Sand-
ers, Floor Etlgers and Floor
WALL PAPER 8: PAINT
E111 South First Street-
,Jn Nil sv 1, L-J, nr n an 14-11 vv..n"'1c u 1: n 11
0 " 'lit as nr vm, xc vs vo vc vc vs at vs u at oo va again Q
EALSTQN EUEE si EEED C0
THE IEWEL Sl-IOP
Visit Our Shop for
Everything in Fine Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry.
1 GRADUATION TIME IS NEAR ---
D. E. LINN
-- GENERAL BLACKSMITHING -
Electric and Acetylene Welding
i' Satisfaction Guaranteed 'A'
is va it nr no in ff' 'Dr nz .a n Q' jg U wr n gi g
f " 5 au an we QCD n no oo
I. W. C. W. I-Iallstrom
Pearson CSI SOD. M Former Hlexis Ieweler ww
Luggoge - Leother Goods
Horness - Shoes B' 1- "f X
Horness and Shoe Repairing ' ' I
24 S. Cherry St.
. . ' Galesburg, Illinois
Monmouth, Illinois - '
,. , iii .
' ' LAIQEL
-look for it in .your clothes. It's like suddenly coming' upon a
signpost when you think you've lost your Way. It signals that
you're safe . . . that you've found top quality, top chic, top orig-
inality. Aniigt doesn't cost you one cent more.
238-240 East Main Street -- Galesburg, Illinois
.1: :L I L41 u sf"'It z .A "W Y-31 n 1 F-31 0 no an 14
Q Dt or n vm -wr
RALPH WELLS Sz CCDMPANY
GRAIN -- FEEDS -- GRINDING
soY BEAN PRODUCTS
no , t U fl
office: 530 SO. Third st.,Te1. 24, ".1i:ie'van0r: 000 S. Third, Tel. 93
. D A
LL, ,YYY P :E L71 ,
, 1 l
QUINTS SERVICE STATIQN
., 1- .
' vixoxo Brgsfviozn . -.
0 . 1
Complete Vulcanizing and RetCap'pir1g' Sgrificg 1 Goodiioh-'l:i1'es
. , i
642 E. Main St., Galesburgg Illinois -- Phone 1499 Main
4 u nr-in n vs rn an 1: on vs an ,r"1r 1: -K llr tr vs vt L rv 11 10
1124 sr va' A 1 on an va on n :r n no xc we ff an 4,-is 'ne no N
The following have also helped to make the publication
of MEMOIRS a possibility. We Wish to thank all of our adver-
BAKER CAFE-Alexis, Illinois.
L Sz G FEED COMPANY-Aledo, Illinois.
CHAS. A. HEWITT, FLORIST-323 S. Main, Monmouth.
McQUISTIN'S BOOK STORE---56 Public Sq., Monmouth.
M. E. MASON, JEWELERN-Aledo, Illinois.
HALL'S SHOE STORE-Aledo, Illinois.
DR. C. O. MCCREEDY-Aledo, Illinois.
ALICE HALL HAT SHOPPE-Aledo, Illinois.
FARR CLOTHING STORE, D. E. Farr, Prop.-Aledo, Ill.
NELLIE CNALLJ BLAINE, O. T. .Iohnson,s Beauty Shop
PILLSBURY CLOTHING CO.-Monmouth, Illinois.
BENZOL CLEANERS-Monmouth, Illinois.
JAMES H. SHELLEY--North Henderson, Illinois.
THE ECONOMY STORE-Monmouth, Illinois.
MONMOUTH BOWLING ALLEY--Monmouth, Illinois.
L. H. HANNA, LAWYER-Monmouth, Illinois.
BARROWS-ADDLEMAN, Chevrolet Garage, Monmouth.
R. L. PORTER, PIONEER SEED CORN.
E. B. COLWELL DEPT. STORE-Monmouth, Illinois.
GEO. E. ALLEN RESTAURANT-North Henderson, Ill.
FRANK LUNDGREN, BARBER-North Henderson, Ill.
W. A. ALLGEYER-North Henderson, Illinois.
MAXINE'S BEAUTY SHOP-Alexis, Illinois.
MR. AND MRS. GEORGE PORTER-Alexis, Illinois.
M. E. ANDERSON, FARM BUREAU--Galesburg, Illinois.
H. D. COOPER, J EWELER'-Aledo, Illinois.
ED VANCE AND SON-Aledo, Illinois.
MILO H. CABEEN, DENTIST--Alexis, Illinois.
H. E. LINDSEY-North Henderson, Illinois.
HENRY C. SCHOLES, M. D.
W. M. CROSIER, M. D.--Alexis, Illinois.
L..vv..ag...vLnv...:4n..ng1L1m or av Lux 0'-1: as oc
iv at at
xg.Ji,llWNl kNNkk l
W. A. McKnight Mitchell E. Holliday Wrn. H. McKnight
McKnight Funeral Home
3 on 45---Alexis, Illinois
i Holliday and McKnight
Phone 930---Monmouth, Illinois
Q Our services and Funeral Homes are combined to offer to the
x people of this community a service which we are
proud to offer. A reputation which
dates back to 1870.
3 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of '43
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