Bradford High School - Bradonian Yearbook (Bradford, IL)

 - Class of 1946

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Bradford High School - Bradonian Yearbook (Bradford, IL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1946 volume:

i W X 'xi X , 'asf e f .J 41-O BRADFORD TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL my .X Vol. I5 No. I5 Bradford, Illinois May 1946 R. L. BREEN JOHN R. DUNLAP President Secretary HENRY COHRS L. D. IODER WARREN HALL AQ DR. C. A. FORBES CLARENCE RINKENBERGER BOARD OF EDUCATION 2 D. M. HANSON, B. S., M. A PRINCIPAL Parsons College M. A. University of Illinois K FACULTY SALLIE VANZANT, M. A. ASST. PRINCIPAL University of Kentucky I SHAW TERWILLIGER, B. S., M. A. AGRICULTURE Bradley University of Illinois ll 5 gr . EDWARD WACH, B. A. COACH University of Illinois DONALD ARTHUR, B. M. MUSIC INSTRUCTOR LaSalle-Peru Junior College Oglesby Jr. College Vandercook School of Music FACULTY ELIZABETH WETZEL, B. Ed. THOMAS LEESON, B. Ed HOMEMAKING COMMERCIAL Western Ill. Teachers College Illinois State Normal if ETOYLE LUTHER, B. S. LORENA THOMAS, A. B ENGLISH Sc'ENcE onAMA'rlcs University of Wisconsin ' Bradley Poly. Inst. 5 new ggwa THE BRADONIAN Published annually by the students of the Bradford Township High School, Bradford, Illinois. DEDICATION To Peace and the opportunities it offers this and the succeeding graduating classes of Bradford Township High School, we dedicate this, the fifteenth volume of the Bradonian. 6 ,-Y '4' A' ik 5 f ' 'f Xx A iff SEQUQDUQS LAVERNE ALBRECI-IT Attended Tiskilwa 13 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Librarian 43 Home Coming Queen 43 Girls' P. E. 13 Operetta 13 Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Girls' Basketball 13 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Festival Chorus 43 Production Crew 43 Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 1. NELLIE AUSTIN "A Little Honey" 33 "Girl Shy" 43 Thespian 43 Home Ec. Delegate 23 Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Operetta 13 Girls' P. E. 1, 2, 3, 43 Honor Society 3, 4. JIM CAHILL Student Council 2, 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Band Vice-President 3: Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Letterman 1, 2, 3, 43 Thespian 3, 43 Thespian Vice-Pres. 43 "Almost Summer" 33 "A Lit- tle Honey" 3: "Girl Shy" 42 Class Secretary 13 Production Crew 33 F. F. A. President 43 Treasurer 33 Club 2, 3. 43 Boys' Chorus 2, 43 "I Shall Be Waiting" 4. BEATRICE CAMPBELL Attended Wenona 1, 23 Class Treasurer 13 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Home Ec. Vice-President 43 Mixed Chorus 1, 23 Highlights Staff 33 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 23 Student Council Reporter 23 Thespian 43 School Plays 33 Student Director 43 Class Treasurer 43 G. A. A. Secretary 43 D. A. R. Repre- sentative 43 Honor Society 3, 43 "I Shall Be Waiting" 4. lj. SENIORS 1 iw 'ri V,-Ye wr f ff- .. -1 . ., I '- bt f,.-, 7 sl , -32 . f S Q . ij K EQ? 5 5' 'g s . is JACK CARROLL Student Council 1, 3, 43 Stu- dent Council President 43 Highlights Staff 33 Highlights Editor 43 Honor Society 3, 43 Honor Society President 33 Play Cast "Girl Shy" 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus 3, 43 Thes- pian 43 Bradonian Staff 3, 43 Bradonian Editor 43 Produc- tion Crew 33 Football 1, 2. CATHERINE CODE Class Treasurer 23 Secretary 13 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 P. E. 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 43 Thespian 43 Hon- or Society 3, 43 Cast "A Lit- tle Honey" 33 Ca-st "Girl Shy" 43 Production Crew 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club 13 Librarian 12 Operetta 13 "I Shall Be Wait- ing" 4. ROY EHNLE Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Let- terman 1, 2, 3, 43 F. F. A. Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Secretary 33 Watch Dog' 43 Production Crew 33 Boys' Chorus 1, 4. DICK FINNEGAN Football 13 Basketball 1, 23 Letterman 13 F. F. A. 1, 2, 43 Boys' Chorus 13 Boys' Festival Chorus 4. JACK GORMAN Attended St. Bede's 33 Band 1, 23 Cheerleader 1, 23 Boys' Chorus 23 Dramatic Club 23 Production Crew 23 Carnival King 43 Cast of "Girl Shy" 43 Thespian 43 Boys' Chorus 4. BARBARA GRAHAM G. A. A. 43 Home Ec. Club 1, 23 P. E. 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 1, 2. 3, 43 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Librari- an 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Captain 1, 2, 33 Operetta 13 Pep Club 1, 23 Production Crew 2, 4. CHESTER GRUBAUGH F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 23 3, 45 P18-Y "Girl Shy" 43 F. F. A. Basketball Team 43 P. E. 4: Boys' Festi- val Chorus 4. EARL HAWKINS Football 1, 3, 43 Mgr. Football 23 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Thespian 3, 43 Presi- dent 43 Honor Society 3, 43 Li- brarian 33 Dramatic Club 1, 23 "Mr. and Mrs. America" 23 "Almost Summer" 33 Student Director "A Little Honey" 33 "Jacob Comes Home" 33 "Girl Shy" 4: Class Vice-President 33 President 43 "I Shall Be Waiting" 43 Boys' Festival Chorus 4. SENIORS X ' ,Q ' fl i .. ' . W' Q . me I ....v. EBU f 3'2"-'H' A' i - - isis 5 iii? 'Q '39 - . . 3.33133 , 3-Wm. 'll-'illh WF . ef ,k., . ...gl F:- ft Q' ij wih t "f s V: t 5, f 1- E MARY JANE HEINZMANN Student Council 1, 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Home Ec. Club 1,' 23 P. E. 1, 2, 3, 43 Production Crew 3, 43 Librarian 43 G. A. A. 43 Festival and Chorus 43 Girls' State 3. VIVIAN HOWELL Attended Princeton 1, 2, 3: Girls' P. E. 1, 2, 43 Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 43 F. I-I. A. Treasurer 43 Girls' Basketball 43 Produc- tion Crew 3, 43 Chorus 43 Girls' Hi-Tri 1, 2. PEGGY JONES F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Band 2, 33 Girls' P. E. 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 4. JOHN LAWSON Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Class President 13 Vice Presi- dent 2, 43 Plays "Almost Sum- mer" 33 "Jacob Comes Home" 33 "Girl Shy" 43 Thespian 43 Boys' Festival Chorus 4. HOWARD MOODY Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball Co-Cap- tain 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 43 Chorus 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 2, F. F. A. 3, 4, Pro- duction Crew 3, 4, Thespian 4, President of Class 3: Class Secretary 45 Honor Society 4: Letterman 2, 3, 4, Boys' Chorus 4. CHARLOTTE PHELPS P. E. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Ensemble 4: Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Li- brarian 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 43 Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 49 Op- eretta, 13 Production Crew 43 Festival Chorus 4: Honor So- ciety 3, 4g Pep Club 2. DON PHILHOWER. Track 2, 3: F. F. A. 3, 4, Let- terman 2. HELEN ANN RATCLIFF Attended Bradford 1, 3, 4: Pe- oria Convent 2g Chorus 2, 3, 4g Home Ee. Club 1, 3, 4, G. A. A. 4: P. E. 1, 2, 3, 4. - .fn .K SENIORS 4 :.. a. ..w..., . .fr 11 K' 49? 1, ... 0 will ga .. M 3 .-.Q , .. . ' W ,. I 'Wh 13 we iq X as X fu .Q fd f 'A' I- 3 ri, Q ... ' F me ,vis i f ,N .. , , ,,,, ,. , .,, p ' 21 2 ...H ,.,. 5 M as k RSE? 1 1 5, 3 - 1: af I-if ,sf ,. is ' r 152 Y I . 'E v .-f A A., 10 2' H X N 'Ax x sk 'f H .1 . .Qi ,lsege-511' -Q, , 1 Q, . ...Y ..,. .. F Q ,, . fl JN 2 it Y ' .25 1' f' 3 .Mr A. MARY DOROTHY REAL Class Vice-President 15 Presi- dent 2g P. E. 1, 2, 3, 4: Sec- retary Pep Club: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4: Chorus President 43 F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 35 President 4: Class Sec- retary 34 G. A. A. 43 Play "Girl Shy" 4: Class Treasurer 4, Student Council 3: Class Queen 3. HERBERT REED F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. BETTY WRIGHT G. A. A. 4: Girls' Chorus 2, 3, 43 P. E. 1, 2, 3, 45 Cast "Girl Shy" 43 Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, 43 Home Ec. Club Treasur- er 2, F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN SCO'I'I' Football 1, 2, 3, 49 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, '2, 3, 4, Class Treasurer 1: F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 F. F. A. Vice-Pre ident 33 Play Cast "Don't Take My Penny" 2: Play Cast "Act Your Age" 23 Thespian 2, 3, 4: Treasurer 4, Chorus 1, 2, 33 Student Director "Girl Shy" 4, "I Shall Be Waiting" 43 Boys' Festival Chorus 4. HARRIET VEST E 1 2, 3, 43 Cast "Girl 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 me Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 1. SENIORS BEVERLY WEBER P. E. 1, 2, 43 Girls' Chorus 1 2, 3, 4, Mixed Ensemble 2, 4 Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 43 Oper etta 13 Cast "Girl Shy' 4 Festival Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Vo cal Contest 3, 43 Pep Club 2 Band 1. SENIGR CLASS HISTORY The class of '46 entered Bradford High School on August 31, 1942. At the first meeting of the group of forty-one stu- dents, John Lawson was elected president, Mary Real vice-president, Jim Cahill sec- retary, John Scott treasurer, Student Council representatives Mary Jane Heinz- mann and Jack Carroll. Thirteen boys won their numerals in football and two also won letters that fall. The chief money-raising activity of the class was the scrap-drive conducted during the Homecomng in which they placed second. Other sports, band, chorus and various clubs also received a, great deal of atten- tion from our group. By the beginning of the school year '43- '44 the number had been reduced to thirty- five. Officers elected were: president, Mary Real: vice-president, John Lawson, secretary, Marlo Thomas, treasurer, Cath- erine Code: Student Council, Jim Cahill. The class was again very active in sports with an almost record number for a class of six winning letters in football. Four sophomores also made the Varsity squad in basketball. The main class proj- ects were the building of a float at the Homecoming in which they placed second. ing of the Christmas party. Again the girls matched the boys' active participa- tion in extra-curricular activities by their work in such fields as music and dra- matics. Our group was still further reduced in our junior year to a total of thirty-one. Officers elected at the first meeting were: Howard Moody, presidentg Earl Hawkins, vice-president: secretary, Mary Real: treasurer, Beatrice Campbell: Jack Car- roll, Student Council representative. The strong interest evinced by the group in the previous two years in extra-curricular activities was never more plainly shown than in that year. Six boys held positions on the Varsity squad in basketball with eleven winning berths at one time or an- other on the first team in football. Sever- al members were very active in the dra- matic field, participating in several school plays besides the junior play. A "Sadie Hawkins" party was given by our class as their all-school party for the year which was really something new. The principal contribution of the group was the presen- tation of a Junior-Senior Prom: the first one in several years, which was one of the highlights of the year. Twenty-nine students returned to Brad- ford High at the start of our last year with Earl Hawkins being elected presi- dent: John Lawson, vice-president: How- ard Moody, secretaryg Beatrice Campbell, treasurer: Student Council representa- tives, Jim Cahill and Mary Jane Heinz- mann. The class sold candy, pop and oth- er confections at all the athletic events as well as at school every day, thus earning money for their Chicago trip. The year which would be the climax of our hign school days saw the class' participation in activities at a maximum. Seven boys were on the football team and five on the first squad in basketball. Band, Chorus, Dramatics and other organizations bene- fitted by the members' work. A play, "Girl Shy," with an all-Senior cast was presented in December. Thus we bring to a close our fourth year in Bradford High, a happy and active one as were the other three. v + -I' ' ' ' I fl QQ: V 5 f' 67902 if X- A , -A W Q-SQ' 'rf afi, .L Q is ij?-, 5 C QLHSSES JUNIORS Left to Right-First Row-Barbara Woodford, Dolores Mitchell, Lois Kelly, Joanne Hickey, Phyllis Tumbleson, Miss Wetzel, adviser, Joan Finnegan, Pauline Sturm, Margaret Sturm, Maxine Scott, Aileen Manning, Cleo Dixon. Second Row-Bob Driscoll, Jim Mowbray, Bernie Cahill, Wayne Walker, Max Scott, Jay Hickey, John Genzel, Jack Rinkenberger, Harry Staley, Jack Cox, Mr. Ter- williger, adviser. Third Row-Bob Camey, Rick Potter, Catherine Ryan, Theresa, Ann Calhoun, Bonny Reinbeck, Marilyn Emmons, Mary Jean Forbes, Bob Chasteen, Bill Weber, John Campbell. The Junior class is made up of sixteen girls and sixteen boys. Although one member, Pat Tilson, was lost through transfer, Bob Chasteen was added to the roll at the end of the first semester. The class officers are: President, Theresa Ann Calhoun. Vice-President, Bernard Cahill. Secretary, Dolores Mitchell. Treasurer, Phyllis Tumbleson. The "Jolly Juniors" are interested in sports and other extra-curricular activi- ties and many are members of the Band, F. F. A., Chorus and others. Theresa Calhoun and Dolores Mitchell act as cheerleaders for the student body. The girls' basketball team has been very suc- cessful with Marilyn Emmons as captain. Bonny Reinbeck went to the sectional music contest with piano and low voice and Dolores Mitchell went in the high voice vocal class. The Juniors are rep- resented in the Girls' Ensemble which also went to the contest by Theresa Calhoun, Dolores and Bonny. During the course of the year, the class of "47" sponsored a movie and a chili din- ner besides producing a play. However, the main activity of the year was the Junior-Senior prom which proved very successful. The Juniors wish to express sincere thanks to their class advisers, Miss Wet- zel and Mr. Terwilliger for their part in making our third year at B. H. S. a suc- cess. SOPI-IOMORES l Left to Right-First Row--Mr. Arthur, adviser, Pat Harris, Phyllis Thompson, Anna Mae Grubaugh, Marjorie Reed, Audrey Dennison, Charlene Tracy, Marjorie An- derson, Juanita Dixon, Miss Thomas, adviser. Second Row-Pete Gorman, Roy Dorff, Bill Shurts, Donald Cook, Dave Brown, Phil Code, Bernie McKean, Dale Nelson, Benny Pettegrew, Jim Austin. Third Row-Duane Newell, Les Turner, Lee Turner, Vada Dickerson, Lois Real, Sherry Graham, Joanne Shaw, Celestine Stotler, Myrtle Thumma, Doris Poff, Dave Ma- lone, Glen Rinkenberger, Bill Tumbleson. The Sophomore class entered the school year of '45-'46 with a comparatively small but active group of 31 students. Officers who were elected at the initial meeting of the group are: President, Anna Mae Grubaugh. Vice-President, Phyllis Thompson. Secretary, Benny Pettegrew. Treasurer, Dave Brown. Student Council representatives, Mar- jorie Reed and Dave Malone. The ingenuity of the class bore its first fruits at the Homecoming when we re- ceived second prize for our exhibit: a grave, with a white cross at its head, in which Toulon was supposedly buried. The king and queen named by the class to rep- resent them were Phil Code and Celestine Stotler. As it has done since its inception two years ago, our class proved its interest in the field of extra-curricular activities by its active participation in sports, music and drama. Strengthening the Panthers' football squad were several boys from the class. Phil Code, Donald Cook and Bob Lee won letters. The sophomores were also prominent on the hardwoods, "Dooz" Malone and Phil Code turned the experi- ence of their first year to good advantage by showing more than average ability. Not to be outdone by the boys, the feminine members of the group added their v0Cal talent to the chorus. Anna Mae Grubaugh was a member of the Ensem- ble. Anna Mae joined the Thespians dur- ing the year and is one of the school's cheerleaders. The Christmas party, traditionally the Sophomores, was given by them this year at which games, refreshments and the ex- change of -gifts were the order of the day. Our thanks go to Mr. Arthur and Miss Thomas fOr guiding US so ably through our second year at Bradford High. F RESHMEN Left to Right-First Row-Bernard Kelly, Duane Manning, John Barto, Loren Wright, Jim Gill, Charles Philhower, Walter Harmon. , Second Row-Mr. Leeson, adviser, Pat Ryan, Betty Johnston, Shirley Moody, Louise Heneger, Kay Tumbleson, Doris Manning, Charlene Thumma, Marjorie Damm, Miss VaIlZB.X'lt. Third Row-Betty Jean Scott, Gene Craig, Bill Green, Don Plotner, Stanley Wright, Jerry Hickey, Da.n Driscoll, J. E. Terwilliger, Charles Trobaugh, Bob Mowbray, Jim Rankin, Don Kelly, Muriel Campbell. Fourth Row-Wanda McKeever, Doreen Ringenberg, Ruthe Linden, Edythe Eble, Wilma Wright, Elenore Grubaugh, Lois Manning, Patricia Ryan, Verna Wabel, Genevieve Van Ostrand, Barbara Carroll, Doris Champion, Gladys Tucker, Helen Doty, Betty Chasteen, Caroline Rees. Donna Dally. The Freshman class of 1945-1946 con- sists of 19 boys and 27 girls. Officers who were elected at the first meeting are: President, Danny Driscoll. Vice-President, J. E. Terwilliger. Secretary-Treasurer, Jerry Hickey. Student Council representatives, Muriel Campbell and Bill Green. Thanks to the Seniors' help, we all suc- ceeded in going through the initiation early in the year without losing our lives. Our first contribution to the school was a. booth at the Homecoming, which won first prize. Our class was well-represented in ath- letics, with a large percentage of the boys out for football and basketball. We are also represented in the Band with 13 studying under Mr. Arthur at this time. They are: Walter Harmon, James Gill, Loren Wright, Wanda McKeever, Edythe Eble, Genevieve Van Ostrand, Pat Ryan, Doreen Ringenberg, Verna Wabel, Barbara Carroll, and Muriel Campbell. The girls are also representing the class in Chorus, F. H. A., and the G. A. A. The membership of the class was in- creased in the second semester when Betty Chasteen transferred from Manual High. We have enjoyed our first year in school and are looking forward to three more active and enjoyable years. Our class advisors are Mr. Leeson and Mr. Wachg Mr. Leeson taking the place of Mrs. Traugh. aFl-A B ,ye QL-D ED,-,-ons AT A Qoufvg-1... Mg-fruvc an nerr . ,:g:.e54zf,QQ4:i4'.a Rznemakx Tau-1 Reg" Curr B errv' "Konn' . FRESHMHN QUEEN FoR837' WocsDFoRp EMMonr5 PR IEND C!n.Eo 16 X Mn.+Mna. CLARK GLADY5 MA Q .Pa . R .. , Y 5'T'7'E'Rp45,y NQYQRE5 "6lTEi-W lfiigfi' ki sri-1 .s"AW" V 'ws -Am, fmsvqgif 125352 - Y-151 "-"mix, RIT: S'lJ'lf' WS ? m :QQ - . W V K 1' Aff I K X sm 1,35 5g3,Lgn'5,fvj5 K A Q 'f Q- E.,Wf.g,,. filfeiiiiip :Qzgsvsfwh A N . N 5 H M wk ' 2-lgzga-:zg,X1ff.fw:1ff2, lzggp 1-iv, iv fz,:gqg-M, ..,.. A M 4 Q1,:f1VM?P1e:A' mesh. :A Y 4, ,,y,,W5y K FW? LN , KN, A i iz xgfxgggggfv , sei-lM?',. 'P '- f '- M A M-Q1 R Wx., wwwmx W Mi Q ,':. .- V I 1 mwy wif. W 2 l . il P up 2 .. f, L ,- "I .Li sz " K 'nf-"1 i 53, ' N. - . . msg - is .yfsfeiff-. mx Q f i,--eg,-5f,,5 ,, , fYfNwenw51V,-.L.,.w.,W1-flk-.L.m...n Wm, SURPRASE Noarv Houe K a JACK TWIG ' RUTH JAY IS Ar 'T 46.-nu -Term' Q pw my ,,.v..f. .4 .sb 5 4...- Sho? 'N WINTER iIQl". ,1, ,.. A, K , y ......d...-Z-'Ari . I I y 17 1 Q K 5 2 UNIQR Queen! Mfwf ws' .. ,WMM-.M... W- W.:Wm...fS.ws4x ww.. v- ANU Doneuv Hema v Lifsofvl Twfo-, AND HAN5gN Mus 'lfriff nw hh. H. .r 1 in Yr w N., IHVZHNT ' ez, JUNIQE Glpgs :uw BAND lm JYRUCTOQ AND Pawn. HANGING 'PARTY ?"V'fY SYUUFNT Coufvan, 18, bu 1-JH, 731663. Blogoey STUDENT COUNCIL Left to Right-First Row-Muriel Campbell, Marjorie Reed, Dave Malone, Theresa Calhoun. Second Row-Jay Hickey, Mary Jane Heinzmann, Bill Green, Jack Carroll, Jim Ca.- hill The Student Council is an organization under the supervision of Mr. Hanson which has charge of all extra-curricular activities of the high school. The group consists of a boy and girl from each class, a president from the Senior class and a secretary elected by the Council from the student body. Last year's plan of allowing each class and organization one representative was discarded this year in favor of the old method because one class often held a majority vote. 'The members of the Stu- dent Council this year are: President, Jack Carroll: Secretary, Theresa Calhoung Senior representatives, Mary Jane Heinz- mann and Jim Cahillg Junior representa- tives, Jay Hickey and Pat Tilson Know transferredlg Sophomore representatives, Dave Malone and Marjorie Reed, Fresh- man representatives, Bill Green and Muri- el Campbell. The purpose of the Student Council is set forth in the Constitution drawn up this year: it is to promote more loyal school spirit and to cooperate with the faculty in regulating the school calendar, student activities and social functions of the school. This Constitution, the first the group has had in several years, also gives a definite outline of the organization's duties and internal set-up. The three major works of the year for the Council is the planning of the Home- comingg the publication of the Bradonian and the carrying out of the activities dur- ing Big Brother and Sister Day. Compli- mentary tickets were also issued to eighth graders throughout the territory, enabling them to see the games, plays etc. in the school free of charge. Perhaps the most important job of all, however, is the publishing of our annual, the Bradonian, through which is shown the life and activities of the student body during the year. We hope that the Student Council will be able to attend the Student Council Convention which will be held in Peoria this spring. Those who serve in this organization gain a valuable knowledge of government in action and learn how to work and co- operate with other students. OUR LIBRARY I , 4. A. 4 J ,,, 2. .f" , ' GW Left to Right-Bonny Reinbeck, Charlotte Phelps, Mary Jane Heinzmann, Miss Van- zant, Catherine Code, Laverne ,Albrecht and Barbara Graham. Charlotte Phelps There are no injections or pink pills for learning. A student who has no inclina- tion to learn more will be very apt to think that he knows enough. That is why we have spent so much time and ef- fort, and made provision for good books in our library. This year we have added 125 new books, some of the most popular of which are: Pastoral, The Shining Trail, Heroes of the Pacific, Separate Star, The Missouri, Granite Harbor, and Storm Can- vas. Our library contains more than 5,100 books which offer a large field of reading material. Among the reference books we find science, history, vocational, econom- ics, travel, biography, Latin, and litera- ture which give the students opportunity to read on almost any subject. There are many sets of classics which are used as text books in the various English classes. Some of our many magazines, such as Life, Reader's Digest, Saturday Evening Post, and Harper's are kept in the study hall where everyone may read them. Good Housekeeping, McCa1l's, Hygeia, and others are kept in the Home Economics department. Popular Mechanics, Country Gentleman, Home Craftsman, Prairie Farmer, and all the farm magazines are kept in the agriculture room for ready reference. This year the library was arranged dif- ferently making it much more convenient and attractive. The desk and card cata- log were placed in front of the windows, and the fence in front of the reference books was removed so that the books were more accessible to the students. A table was taken out and another book- case added. The library is one of the most popular rooms in the school. The card files and shelf lists were all checked over, refiled, and brought up to date. The card catalog includes the au- thor, title, and subject which makes it easy for anyone to locate a book. Readers' cards are being used this year for the first time. A card for each student shows what books are checked out by each. The library is supervised by Miss Van- zant who is assisted by six students who do housekeeping duties, help prepare books for the shelves, check books and periodicals, post notices for fines, and file cards above the rods. Reading has been called the "greatest engine that human genius has evolved" and it should be possible for every one to have free access to the best and most in- teresting minds of all the ages as they have been brought down to us in books. It is a privilege to read what has been done and thought in the past so that we may build upon this past experience. Our library furnishes this opportunity. HOMEMAKING SENIOR HOMEMAKING CLASS Left to Right-Betty Wright, Vivian Howell, Betty Wetzel, adviserg Charlotte Phelps, Laverne Albrecht, Harriet Vest, Mary Real, Beverly Weber. The homemaking classes this year proved to be very interesting and educa- tional. It is of much advantage to girls in every walk of life, even for the girl who is planning a business career, because it helps create a pleasing personality, teaches her how to choose and wear more becoming' clothes and how to fit herself into her social surroundings. Always during one's lifetime there are situations in which one can use her homemaking training. The past year the homemaking classes have done a variety of things. Even though many of the units for each year have approximately the same title they are viewed from a different angle and in each succeeding year are gone into more thoroughly. Below is a short resume of a few of the units covered by each class. The freshmen studied personality build- ing and how to make and keep friends as their first units. These girls made the aprons they wore in the foods laboratory. When it was time to work on foods they started out very simply using breakfasts HOMEMAKING SOPHOMORE HOMEMAKING CLASS Left to Right-Charlene Tracy, Joanne Shaw, Phyllis Thompson, Marjorie Anderson, Audrey Dennison, Myrtle Thumma and Pat Harris. as their first experiment. Later they progressed to luncheons. Along with their food unit they studied table etiquette and later studied other phases of good be- havior. The sophomore girls studied more ad- vanced units in grooming, family rela- tions, etiquette and nutrition. Quite a bit of time was spent in making garments and working in the foods laboratory. By the time the girls are juniors they are studying budgets, health, child care, 22 advanced food and clothing. The senior girls worked on individual units. These they did separately and at their own leisure. Group discussions about the units gave each girl a chance to voice her opinions on each unit. A few of the units covered were home nursing, family budgets, and accounts, tailoring a. wool garment, child psycholo- gy and marriage. At Christmas time all the classes worked on a Christmas unit. On the whole it was a very successful year. HOMEMAKING F. H. A. CLUB Left to Right-First Row-Cleo Dixon, Kay Tumbleson, Aileen Manning, Shirley Moody, Louise Heneger, Betty Johnston, Beverly Weber, Pat Ryan, Juanita Dixon, Betty Jean Scott. Second Row-Doris Manning, Marjorie Damm, Nellie Austin, Donna, Daily, Caroline Rees, Helen Doty, Miss Wetzel, Doris Champion, Marilyn Emmons, Theresa Ann Calhoun, Bonny Reinbeck, Mary Jean Forbes, Barbara Carroll. Third Row-Peggy Jones, Helen Ratcliff, Maxine Scott, Catherine Ryan, Joanne Hickey, Barbara Woodford, Dolores Mitchell, Anna Mae Grubaugh, Myrtle Thumma, Marjorie Anderson, Pat Harris, Phyllis Thompson, Pat Ryan, Betty Wright, Laverne Albrecht, Charlotte Phelps, Celestine Stotler, Marjorie Reed, Harriet Vest. Fourth Row-Margaret Sturm, Genevieve Van Ostrand, Pauline Sturm, Verna Wabel, Mary Real, Beatrice Campbell, Lois Manning, Audrey Dennison, Charlene Tracy, Wilma Wright, Edythe Eble, Ruthe Linden, Doreen Ringenberg, Gladys Tucker, Lois Kelly, Wanda McKeever, Charlene Thumma, Elenore Grubaugh, Phyllis Tumbleson, Joan Finnegan, Muriel Campbell, Doris Poff. The Future Home-Makers of America Selection of clothes. Club was started this year. We have Personality. many members, both old and new. This Our club was represented at the state new club has proved to be very successful club camp at East Bay, Bloomington. and interesting in every way. Theresa Calhoun and Beatrice Campbell The formal initiation was held in the were the girls chosen from our club to go- evening by candle light' Many freshmen The reports these girls brought were very girls were initiated into the new club. interesting- D H Q The entertainment for the meetings are Club motto 15 FOI' Better HON' ol i i : - chgiiiniig? the f low ng top cs The .club officers for the year were: ' President, Mary Real. COUFWSY- Vice-President, Beatrice Campbell. Parliamentary Procedure. Secretary, Maxine Scott. Food for Health. Treasurer, Vivian Howell. Fixing your room. Reporter, Theresa Calhoun. 25 I Qbv 'Barone V AAF7-5,3 Hanmer Vesr W 3 2 ': k" ':. ,si , -M PRETTY Flmulets HIRLEY Manny Mmm? MAX Louvsf B Us Love' 7 THeRe"s been A CHANGE Scorr Twnvs c 1 1 51 R vm Twws 8 f' m fd' 55 1' Q M.a 'Pnvo 24 ?, ' L va A ,V 'ssgim . -0 g. e'- F -em kk .. Now' fbmsvfs W ei 6 9 +1 B5 if , 9 ,fE,3 X , 4, i N. 9, 5 " .2Do'ry " M - THE 3 fvv as C1-MRL gen Doug ANNA W. ...,.. ,,L, .m. vm A,-M k . . W XF W s gf 1 S. A 'Q 5 CHQ oral WILL SOME BobY'5. 'PA L s SWFSTHEARTS 25 IN THE Loulfk GRADES VY- AFTER SCHoog HPPY 1 ' hkfiy A , QT A , , . ,K 1 m ... l . Q gh is Wa. 492 5. F 17 L ,f y vt Q , gg. .X 1' Mg -'ff' x H , X Ay 1 S M '1 2 x M, , .,,' Jumon Wagvss , , , , ,. ,MWM ny, F fb.-was I -F my 4 - V 9 5 I LQ, :L 4. V .x 0 " U , f, I ,1 - ' , an V, M.. 'Y R' 1 an 4 A R W W , l ,f x N ! in K 4? wa Vkw Jw 'Qi xwwmfgfm ,gp -T X0 W 1,91 fm 'N lf Qhapn LTI, f " F K an q ua Q 1- 11 0 ew E J , Tue B-a55 Jo:-:N ,L XS LL. N XAXx ,Jm,1.. L ELSANQR LPA 4' 5 I f x ' fa if 4,15 Mo H15 lk 552 WM M, E""5'-""f'fS 5 u Y ll I R . 1 V v A . '55 . .,Q. 5 'PA NYHE R's Fmffvn TWIG BfTwee,v S onu Maki Quftw Pre-rm LS M15 Pow Wow 26 HOWARD Mvxfn Gnoup AGRICULTURE 0 F. F. A. CLUB Left to Right-First Row-Chester Grubaugh, Mr. Terwilliger, Herbert Reed, Jim Cahill, Max Scott, Jack Cox, David Malone. Second Row-Don Philhower, Donald Plotner, Gordon Thompson, Bob Mowbray, Phil Code, Bernie McKean, Howard Moody, Jay Hickey, Harry Staley, Stanley Wright, Dan Driscoll, Bob Driscoll, Bill Shurts. Third Row-John Barto, Les Turner, Clyde Carter, Walter Harmon, Lee Turner, Dick Finnegan, Glen Rinkenberger, Bill Tumbleson, John Campbell, Duane Manning, Loren Wright, Jim Gill and Duane Newell. The Future Farmers of America strive to encourage thrift, honor, honesty, and all qualities thatproduce leadership. This organization is nationally known, and all respect their organization highly. When a freshman enters the F. F. A. Club, he is first given his greenhand de- gree, then a year later he attains the Fu- ture Farmer Degree. Two other degrees may be obtained, the State and American Farmer degrees. The State Farmer Degree is bestowed upon certain individuals who have re- ceived school grades not lower than a B and who have invested S250 in livestock or otherwise. These boys are picked by the state officers. Few boys receive this honor. The high- est degree is the American Farmer. Only boys with a high scholastic average and an amount of S500 in cash may acquire it. One boy in every one thousand is eligible. The officers for the present year: President, Jim Cahill. Vice-President, Max Scott. Secretary, John Cox. Treasurer, Bernie Cahill. Reporter, Dave Malone and Roy Ehnle, Sentinel. p The organization also promotes many other activities such as public speaking contests, sectional meetings, sectional newspapers and parliamentary procedure. Our teacher and advisor, Mr. Terwilli' ger, who teaches all agricultural subjects including farm shop and farm mechanics, is well-liked and respected by all members. AGRICULTURE SHOP Left to Right-Mr. Terwilllger, Jim Cahill, Don Philhower, Gordon Thompson, Her- bert Reed, Roy Ehnle and Chester Grubaugh. Shop is an especially interesting sub- ject to all boys because it gives them the chance to make things themselves. It is also a worthwhile subject because of the vocational training it offers. All proj- ects must be drawn to scale before they are actually started, thus giving valuable training in the field of mechanical draw- ing. The boys learn how to work with hand tools and how to sharpen them as well as to work with power machinery. Besides 28 this you learn about the different types of wood, nails, screws, tools and finishes. Miscellaneous subjects too numerous to mention are included. Invaluable practical training is given in this way which the students may have use for in future life. Some of the projects successfully com- pleted this year are: tables, lamps, bowls, stands, trays, holders, hog troughs and other things made in Fann Shop for use on the farm. CGMMERCIAL TYPING CLASS Left to Right-First Row-Aileen Manning, Helen Ratcliff, Bob Camey, Wayne Walker, Mary Jean Forbes. Second Row-Cleo Dixon, Marilyn Emmons, Pauline Sturm, John Genzel, Phyllis Tumbleson. Third Row-Margaret Sturm, Theresa Calhoun, Bill Weber, Mr. Leeson, instructor, Jack Cox, Joanne Hickey. There has been added interest in our Commercial Department since our stu- dents at Bradford High School realize more and more the need, in this post-war era, for men and women who have had training in commercial subjects. It is our aim to provide these people-efficient and well trained. In the beginning course in typewriting, the student learns to operate the machine with a fairly high degree of skill, as well as learning many of the practical and personal use-s of it. Typewriting and shorthand I are offered as a foundation for those who expect to earn their living do- ing stenographical work. In this begin- ning class of shorthandg the students learn the fundamentals and also begin to take dictation at a speed of from 60 to 100 words per minute, and to transcribe their shorthand notes into longhand. The second year of shorthand and type- writing is offered as one subject to stu- dents who have had the beginning course in shorthand and typewriting. The course consists largely of dictation and tran- ifzription, along with general office prac- ce. In bookkeeping this year, the students learn the theory and how to apply it to practical problems and methods of the present day. It is a very useful subject, and will help the student in almost any field he chooses to enter. GIRLS' CHORUS Left to Right-First Row-Helen Ratcliff, Verna Wabel, Barbara Carroll, Genevieve Van Ostrand, Margaret Sturm, Joanne Hickey, Lois Kelly, Mary Jean Forbes, Nellie Austin, Pauline Sturm, Caroline Rees. Second Row-Celestine Stotler, Dolores Mitchell, Barbara Woodford, Marilyn Em- mons, Charlotte Phelps, Maxine Scott, Catherine Ryan, Patricia Ryan, Helen Doty, Barbara Graham, Mary Real, Betty Wright, Laverne Albrecht. Third Row-Gladys Tucker, Anna Mae Grubaugh, Marjorie Reed, Harriet Vest, Marjorie Damm, Charlene Thumma, Lois Manning, Wilma Wright, Audrey Den- nison, Charlene Tracy, Wanda McKeever, Doris Manning, Ruthe Linden, Doreen Ringenberg, Beatrice Campbell, Sherry Graham, Pat Harris, Phyllis Thompson, Marjorie Anderson, Myrtle Thumma, Theresa Calhoun, Catherine Code, Mary Jane Heinzmann, Donna Daily. Fourth Rowe-Betty Jean Scott, Cleo Dixon, Juanita Dixon, Betty Johnston, Beverly Weber, Pat Ryan, Vada Dickerson, Shirley Moody, Louise Heneger, Lois Real, Bonny Reinbeck, Doris Champion, Joanne Shaw, Peggy Jones, Betty Chasteen, Elenore Grubaugh, Edythe Eble, Kay Tumbleson, Doris Poff, Muriel Campbell. Aileen Manning, Phyllis Tumbleson, Joan Finnegan, Mr. Arthur, director. The Girls' Chorus, this year, consists of Music Librarians, Catherine Code, Mary seventy-two members, which makes al- Jane Heinzmann. most every girl in the school a part of it. The officers were for this year: Since Mrs. Traugh left us, Mr. Arthur President, Mary Real. has taken over her duties very successful- Secretary-Treasurer, Dolores Mitchell. ly. 50 GIRLS' CHORUS GIRLS' ENSEMBLE Left to Right--Beverly Weber, Ruthe Linden, Caroline Rees, Charlotte Phelps, Donna Dally, Bonny Jean Reinbeck, Theresa Ann Calhoun, Anna Mae Grubaugh, Do- lores Mitchell, and Pat Ryan. The Girls' Chorus had an active part in the Christmas program given December 19, 1945. A pantomime was presented by the Thespian Club with the Chorus sing- ing many Christmas carols. For the closing number of the program the audi- ence rose while the Chorus sang "The Hallelujah Chorus" from Handel's Mes- siah. Bradford, this year, was well represent- ed at contest by several soloists and the Ensemble. The contest was held at Peoria March 2, 1946. Due to the graduation of several from the Ensemble, there have been many new members. The Ensemble sang at many social events in the community during the past year. The annual Blackhawk Chorus Festival was held at Toulon April 10, 1946, under the direction of Clarence Sawhill, Uni- versity of Illinois. Bonny Jean Reinbeck has accompanied the Chorus through the year. BAND Left to Right-First Row-Celestine Stotler, Beatrice Campbell, Joanne Hickey, Edythe Eble, Wanda McKeever, Bonny Reinbeck, Joanne Shaw. Second Row-John Reed Hay, Catherine Ryan, Phyllis Tumbleson, Cleo Dixon, Mary Jean Forbes, Wayne Walker, Jack Carroll, Howard Moody, Maxine Scott, Earl Hawkins, Barbara Graham, Marilyn Emmons, Barbara Woodford, John Campbell. Third Row-Doris Poff, Muriel Campbell, Mr. Arthur, directory Theresa Ann Cal- houn, Loren Wright, Jim Gill, Genevieve Van Ostrand, Lee Turner, David Brown, Brett Brown, Bill Weber, Jim Cahill, Sherry Graham, Benny Pettegrew, The band is one of the most active or- ganizations in the school. It is always prepared to furnish entertainment when- ever called upon. CLARINETS-Celestine Stotler, Joanne Hickey, Beatrice Campbell, Phyllis Tum- bleson, Cleo Dixon, Mary Jean Forbes, Reed Hay, Catherine Ryan, Muriel Camp- bell, Doris Puff. CORNETS-Wayne Walker, Jack Car- roll, Theresa Calhoun, Maxine Scott, How- ard Moody. OBOE-Joanne Shaw. HORNS-Bonny Reinbeck, Edythe Eble. SAXOPHONES-Earl Hawkins, Bar- bara Graham, Marilyn Emmons, Barbara Woodford, John Campbell. BARITONES-Bill Weber, Lee Turner. TROM BON ES-Benny Pettegrew, Sher- ry Graham, Bill Tumbleson. BASS-Loren Wright, Jim Gill, Walter Harmon. DRUMS-Jim Cahill, Brett Brown, Gene- vieve Van Ostrand. Since the band lost very few members from graduation last year it has made ex- cellent progress the past year. The band played at all the football games and presented a program for all conference basketball games. The band also played for the Parent Teachers Or- ganization. The biggest musical event for the band was the Blackhawk Music Festival held at Galva, Illinois, April 30, 1946. The band spent much time in preparing for this event. The band attended the contest at Peoria April 16, 1946. Several soloists were presented during the year by Mr. Arthur, our director, who deserves a lot of praise for his splendid work with the band and also with the be- ginners band. THESPIAN CLUB THESPIANS Left to Right-John Scott, Jack Rinkenberger, Beatrice Campbell, Jim Cahill, Anna Mae Grubau-gh, Earl Hawkins, Jack Gorman, Dolores Mitchell, Howard Moody, Catherine Code, Jack Carroll. Theresa Ann Calhoun, John Lawson, Nellie Aus- tin, Bernie Cahill, Bonny Reinbeck. Sixteen of the students at Bradford Hi-gh School are members of the Thespian troupe. This is a great honor for anyone who enjoys participating in dramatics of any form. Our troupe 139 was organized in 1943 when Miss Thompson was dramatic in- structor. The following two years the so- ciety was very successful under the spon- sorship of Miss McElwain. During the past year, it has continued to grow under the sponsorship of Miss Thomas, who acts as counselor. The present officers are: President, Earl Hawkins. Vice-President, Jim Cahill. Secretary, Theresa Ann Calhoun. Treasurer, John Scott. Although our troupe lost over half of its members through graduation last year, it has continued to do excellent work. It has also secured eight new members. They were formally initiated on the evening of December 12th in the very impressive ceremony characteristic of Thespian or- ganizations throughout the nation. Fol- lowing this, the new members were infor- mally initiated and welcomed into the troupe. A buffet dinner was enjoyed by candlelight later in the evening. The new members are: Catherine Code, Anna Mae Grubaugh, Nellie Austin, Do- lores Mitchell, Beatrice Campbell, Jack Carroll, Howard Moody and Jack Gorman. Our leading activity of the year has been to be represented in every possible field at the District Speech contest. Di- visions that we plan to participate in are: Dramatics, Extemporaneous S p e a k i n g, Verse Reading, Comedy Reading -and Seri- ous Reading. The Thespian organization is a non- secret, non-social gwroup. Anyone can be- come a member if he so desires and is able to meet the requirements. Eligibility for membership is based on a point sys- tem. This system awards points for work on committees in connection with produc- tion of plays, as well as actual acting in the plays. This dramatic society is ex- clusive in the sense that only those who are willing to work in the place best suited to them are the ones who success- fully attain the goal of Thespian member- ship. The true Thespian is willing to take his place back-stage, working with props or grease paint, as cheerfully and as capably as he would do his lines on the stage. He displays poise, good-sportsmanship, co- operation and industry. His life is an ex- ample of the club motto-"Act well your part: therein all the honor lies." THESPIAN CLUB PLAY CAST Left to Right-Chester Grubaugh, John Scott, Mary Real, Jack Gorman, Catherine Code, Jim Cahill, Beverly Weber, Jack Carroll, Nellie Austin, Earl Hawkins, Betty Wright, Harriet Vest, John Lawson, Beatrice Campbell. National Honor Society HONOR SOCIETY Left to Right-First Row-Jack Carroll, Beatrice Campbell, Dolores Mitchell, Bar- bara Woodford, Catherine Code, Bonny Reinbeck, Charlotte Phelps, Nellie Aus- tin. Second Row-David Brown, Howard Moody, Earl Hawkins, Benny Pettegrew, Donald Cook, Bernie McKean. Q Our Honor Society is g branch of a na- tion-wide organization known as the Na- tional Honor Society of Secondary Schools. It gls a new club in Bradford high, formed lug, spring. Officers who were elected at at time: President, Jack Car- roll, vice-president, Ann Rees, secretary- treasurer, Dana Mannon. The group has not yet become active to any extent, but we hope lti will wield a strong and valu- able influence upon school life in the near future. The onlyn requirement for membership is an 11.5, or B average. When a student drops below this, he is automatically dropped from further membership. You cannot become a member until your soph- omore year, attaining only probationary membershlp then. This organization has 3 good influence since it presents students with a definite goal for the making and maintaining of a high scholastic -average. Membership is a real honor for g student because it shows that he is conscientious in his work and has the ability to retain -a higher than av- erage record. D 5, 17 ff, f 'X S' PHYSICAL EDUCATION V G. A. A. Left to Right-First Row-Patricia Ryan, Ruthe Linden, Barbara Carroll, Wanda McKeever, Barbara Graham, Sherry Graham, Edythe Eble, Margaret Sturm, Betty Johnston, Doris Poff. Second Row-Pat Ryan, Elenore Grubaugh, Louise Heneger, Aileen Manning, Shirley Moody, Vada Dickerson, Beatrice Campbell, Kay Tumbleson, Phyllis Tumbleson, Marjorie Damm, Muriel Campbell, Mrs. Luther, adviser. Third Row-Doreen Ringenberg, Betty Jean Scott, Charlene Thumma, Charlene Tracy, Audrey Dennison, Dolores Mitchell, Charlotte Phelps, Theresa Calhoun, Mary Real, Betty Wright, Verna Wabel, Celestine Stotler, Helen Doty, Joanne Shaw. Fourth Row-Phyllis Thompson, Caroline Rees, Genevieve Van Ostrand, Pauline Sturm, Mary Jane Heinzmann, Catherine Code, Donna Daily, Bonny Reinbeck, Anna Mae Grubaugh, Marjorie Reed, Peg Jones, Gladys Tucker, Helen Ratcliff. The officers of the G. A. A. for this year were as follows: President, Theresa Ann Calhoun. Vice-President, Dolores Mitchell. Secretary-Treasurer, Beatrice Campbell. The object of the league is to stimulate interest in girls' athletics and gymnastics and to standardize and promote ideals of health and sportsmanship. A meeting is held each month with our club adviser, Mrs. Luther, presiding- The G. A.A . consists of numerous ac- tivities including basketball, tennls, ar- chery, badminton, baseball, bowling, skat- ing, dancing, field and track, golf, hockey, leaders class, rifle shooting, soccer, SPGCG' ball, swimming, tumbling, volley ball, and hiking. The requirements for the awards are aS follows: A. Scholarship. Have a passing grade in at least 3 academic subjects at the time the award is given. B. Sportsmanship. Have 3 good record in sportsmanship. C. Participation in the regular practice of some team game for at least 8 hours. D. Health. Have a heart examination. 1. Show habitual effort to improve and maintain good posture during the year. 2. Earn 76 additional points in Health. The awards are determined by the num- ber of points acquired. For 600 points a class numeral is given. For 1200 points a school letter. For 1600 points a Block "I." For 2000 points a map emblem. Only one award may be given a year. However, if a girl fails to earn an award one year, the following year she is allowed two. All members are eligible. The G. A. A. has been introduced into our school for the first time this year and we are trying to make it a big success. ATHLETICS MSW 'iwerf awww W VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Left to Right--First Row-Bernie Cahill, Howard Moody, John Scott, John Lawson, Jim Cahill, Phil Code, Dale Nelson, Dick Finnegan, Mgr. Second Row-John Barto, Mgr., J. E. Terwilliger, Bernie McKean, Bob Mowbray, Bob Driscoll, Jay Hickey, Donald Cook, Jerry Hickey, Dan Driscoll, Dave Ma- lone, Les Turner, Mgr. Five seniors returned to the hardwoods late in November to form the nucleus of tenders in the next few years. The '45-'46 schedule: 26 this year's quintet, only two varsity play- Bradford LaFayette 31. ers being lost from last year's squad, Ault Bradford Buda 17. and Smith. Bradford Sheffield 36 The traditional spirit that goes with Bradford Chillicothe 57. Bradford's athletic teams was carried on Bradford Manlius 42. very capably by this group who fought in Bradford Walnut 46. every game until the final gun. Ham- Bradford Dunlap 53. pered to a great extent by sickness at the Bradford Galva 40. beginning of the year, the squad developed Bradford Wyanet 40. and became stronger as the season went Bradford Wethersfield 46. along, putting up stiff opposition for the Bradford Walnut 46- most powerful teams in the conference in Bradford Alumni 24. later contests. Bradford Toulon 71. The highlight of the season was our tri- Bradford Dunlap 58. umph over a team that is becoming as Bradford Wyoming 15. much a traditional rival as Toulon, Wyo- Bradford LaFayette 58. ming. Certainly the Panthers' play was Bradford Faculty-Alumni 27 almost flawless that evening as they took an easy 31-15 win. Bradford Bradford Galva 38. Manlius 37. Bradford's second team had a very suc- Bradford Wethersfield 44. cessful season and promises to fill com- Bradford Toulon 48. pletely the gap left by the graduation of Bradford Legion 32. such regulars as Moody, Scott, Lawson, Bradford Wyoming 30. Ca.hill and Ehnle. The group that is com- ing up next year appears to have the tal- ent necessary to be top conference con- REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Bradford 34 Wethersfield 43. ATHLETICS we-'H FOOTBALL SQUAD Left to Right-First Row-Phil Code, Chester Grubaugh, Earl Hawkins, Jim Cahill, John Lawson, Howard Moody, Gene Craig, Jay Hickey, John Scott, Bernie Mc- Kean, Bernie Cahill. Second Row-Don Kelly, Bob Mowbray, Dan Driscoll, Jack Rinkenberger, Jerry Hickey, Jack Cox, Donald Cook, David Malone, Benny Pettegrew, J. E. Terwilli- ger, Bob Driscoll, Mr. Wach. Third RowmStanley Wright, Walter Harmon, John Campbell, Dale Nelson, Pete Gorman, Bill Green, Clyde Carter, Jim Austin, Bernard Kelly, Duane Manning, Donald Plotner, Jim Rankin. Hampered by the loss of several letter- men, Coach Ed Wach was forced to use reserves to fill out the lost lettermen var- sity berths in the '45 grid season. The loss of Verne Smith, halfback, Bill Kelly, tackle, Bob Kidd, tackle, and "Ducky" Ault, quarter-back, who joined Navy after the '45 season, was felt very much as the season got underway. While only one victory was registered this year, this did not tell the tale of the hard battles the Panther gridders waged. In the season opener against Dunlap the Panthers came out the victor 7-6. Roy Ehnle broke loose over tackle and went 65 yards to pay dirt, John Lawson's accurate toe scored the winning point. Next, the Orange and Black traveled to Knoxville only to lose a hard one 19-0. In the Conference opener with Wethers- field, Bradford gave the Geese all they could handle in winning by a small mar- 58 gin of 6-0. Wethersfield recovered a fum- ble on Bradford's goal for line and then scored. The Panthers' offense bogged on the wet field and could not cross the ene- my's goal line. Bradford was beaten 12-0 by Walnut, who went unscored upon in seven con- tests to win the Blackhawk. Toulon de- feated Bradford 12-0, and Chillicothe was victor 19-6, Moody crossing the ,goal line to give Bradford their only score. Galva defeated Bradford on the for'mer's home field. Bradford lost a heart-breaker to Wyoming in the last game of the season. Wyoming scored on two long passes just before the half and late in the third quar- er. The Panthers will have good chances of a successful season with the return of many lettermen for the '46 season. The team will be light in certain departments but will not be lacking in fight. ATHLETICS TRACK SQUAD Left to Right-First Row-Bob Driscoll, Jack Rinkenberger, Earl Hawkins, Jim Ca- hill, Jack Cox, Dave Malone. Second Row-Coach Wach, Don Philhower, Bernie McKean, Howard Moody, Chester Grubaugh, Benny Pettegrew, Phil Code, Mr. Hanson. Third Row-John Campbell, Glen Rinkenberger, Stanley Wright, J. E. Terwilliger, Donald Cook, Jerry Hickey, Jim Austin, Don Kelly, Walter Harmon, Dick Fin- negan, Mgr. Fourth Row-Duane Newell, John Barto, Mgrs.g Clyde Carter, Bernie Cahill, Gene Craig, Bob Mowbray, Dan Driscoll, Donald Plotner, Bernard Kelly, Charles Philhower, Les Turner, Mgr. With a succesful year behind us we are looking forward to an even better season this year. Our team is intact this year ex- cept for the loss of Verne Smith, Junior Ault, Bill Kelly and Bob Kidd. With the track team led by Benny Pet- tegrew, a fast dash man, we should run up quite a few points in the Stark Coun- ty and Blackhawk Track Meets. These two important events are to be held, Stark County, May 7, at LaFayette, and the Blackhawk Meet, May 14. There are also the Galva Relays which were held on April 26. In charge of the shot-put department this year will be Jim Cahill and Chester Grubaugh. Bernie McKean and Jim Mow- bray will be our milers. It is probable that Phil Code will handle the pole-vault- ing and high-jump along with Earl Haw- kins. Pettegrew, who won first in the 100-yard dash and second in the 220-yard dash at the Peoria District Meet, Scott, Ehnle and Philhower will be our capable relay men while Code, Scott and Moody will run the hurdles. Our 440-yard runner will be John Lawson. Under the leader- ship of Coach Wach we are out to exceed last year's record. P fi wfwii 'THE' GAME -a BE!-'oRe Afvo AFTPN 4. x X Q X X H 0 wasp r N - J 1 M n rv 1: 3 5 mann E , ,N . . " Y " 1 1 - ' Qf' " n , Q gf . 75 wi an .fl ,,, Q J 'kL. Z V-wb' 5 .1 5 , --Q:NSvw-ffwffi -- , if J M1 5 5 Re is ' f .. Nagy K + VVHEIV We WER5 Young N, 2 . S X 3 J MARY Ann Scarf U, 40 Y IDE 'EM Cowbov 0 fi g 2 5 Fururef Fumes: I wly 'things are A A RDGTTF A ND 3'11,"2::.:':,:W Q ? Camifod ,, I S gncnibs Cid 1 NN 'X 1- X :bg , W, . "6 F I 645,74 A Do R EE N WHAT nv You SAYL DONNA? KATIE, WHERE 'S Tue Hcrese-?? .Sfvvwv 947' 41 'rlvo Gun! NL-'L Serv gal 4 5 GRuESnME TUJQSQME Mfrs M Aw . M Q 7312- . ,..:, , - L W Q ILO or l940 A 9 'N 9' ' 4 wgnw A v ii A f' BABE' GUFSS ' E vgffe v - 5 kk,- 2 . V k Ftf - Ki - fe: ' s . mg . BONNY Afvo Bslwvy V. .L ,l , , f- f 3, X A In Q x g , -+ f EDITORS Now: Nor RESPONSIBLE Fox mmzsmasna , ig, f ,295 PICTURES on CAPTXONS. Any RE- 'R A SEMBELANCE T0 masons mvmc os g TW Q mmm is Pumzvf cozwczmzncm, " 'P H 1 L " 42 11 x xx M. - Wi 2 A -mis Q x. ,, , ., .wx x H S' N X W Q 55 " Q N N ,Qi K - 1 1 wi QW - - I. .V , . , vs ,Q M - . . . + ,QQQ5 . s Pvc 1?4lL5 Squag is SHN! Q K k S -1:1-if-5 X Q X 1 S H J: S I3 LEFTY PPINCETONM FAN? "l"7lTC H 0 M. . XX ,I A i ji.. Qx i xy Rf SCIENCE Though the science classes are 'small the enthusiasm of the members more than compensates for this. Physics class has an enrollment of ten. Seven from the senior class, and three from the junior's. One lone girl braved the dangers H1 of Chemistry, along with two senior boys, five juniors and one sophomore. Experi- mentation is on the schedule three days each week, with the other two days de- voted to text book work. Mrs. Hanson capably guided the would- be scientists the first part of the year and Mrs. Luther finished the year's work. We have found the laboratory a fascinating place to spend spare time with an unend- ing array of experiments to capture our attention. These two subjects are much less- difficult than most students suspect though they can hardly be classed as snap courses either. They are never monoto- nous because the material covered varies from day to day. Since more boys and girls are enrolling in colleges every year the advantage of having some science tucked in among the things one has learned in high school becomes more ap- parent. Perhaps the Bradfordites are getting more serious lately too. At any rate there has been no revival of the "Mad Scien- tists", a. classic organization of other years. The science classes have proved pleasant and no one will regret the time spent. CALENDAR Aug. 29-School, books and brains are reopened today for the first time in three months. Question of the gay, "Where do we go from here?" Aug. 30--Newness still not worn off. In fact the Freshmen actually seem to be enjoying themselves: they'll learn. Aug. 31-The important task of getting acquainted with the new teachers is being undertaken by everybody. Acquaintances have also been made by several of the freshman girls. Sept. 3--Schedule now arranged to suit everybody. We really begin to work now, says Nelson. Sept. 5-Football squad swelters in mid-summer heat: you can actually see the pounds pouring off. Jay says, "Oh that this all too solid flesh would melt, etc." Solid? Sept. 7-The heat has finally' accom- plished some good! School is adjourned for the -afternoon. Sept. 10-Football practice is on in earnest now, the boys are out to avenge last year's defeat by Dunlap. Sept. 12-Restless Study Halls today. It looked like a major migration going into the Library 6th period. ' Sept. 14-Hurray!! We came thrbugh with a 7-6 victory over Dunlap. Highlight was Roy's eighty-yard run. A bus took a load of kids down so we had a good cheer- ing section. Sept. 17-Still some vacation minded students among us. Oh well, it was cooler in the office today anyway. Sept. 19-Chemistry class learns what the text book means when it says that "certain gases have a distinctive odor." Sept. 21-We travel to Knoxville and receive our first defeat, 19-0. A bus for the students was taken again, and we saw Miss McElwain. Sept. 25-Advanced math students re- duced to staggering hunks of humanity after wrestling with quadratic equations. et al., for an hour. I hate to think what we would do without the little red book. Sept. 26-What's this new organization we hear of? Oh yes, the Stlnkers, we predict they'll leave their mark tor should it be called scar?l in the world of science. Sept. 28-Our first Blackhawk Confer- ence game and another loss to the Flying Geese. It rained during most of the game. Freshmen learn what initiation really means today, and seniors put on a death- less one-act play at the party tonight. Wonderful cast, and such acting! Oct. 1-P. E. bovs looked mighty good on the diamond today. Saw a big-league scout lurking in the bushes: probably had his eye on Dave Brown. Oct. 3-What period is band this morn- ing?-Curses, I knew it would be in my study hall period. Oct. 5-Walnut takes us 19-0. They really have a powerful team. Oct. 8-Explosion in lab this morning while experimenting with g, hydrogen gen- erator. "Powerful stuff," said Gorman when picking the glass out of his hair, "we ought to liquefy it." Oct. 9-First six weeks end tomorrow, and so do our worries for awhile--we hope! Geometry students having a little trouble getting their notebooks in on time, but then don't they always? Oct. 11-Mr. Taylor comes back with his Chilli team and had a tough time be- fore they finally defeated us 20-6. Oct. 12-First holiday in more than a month! Teachers go to Institute. Oct. 16-Somebody must have made more than the usual amount of errors in typing this morning. We saw a type- writer float out of the window third period. Oct. 18-Bonfire and pep rally tonight after which we returned to work on the decorations. The boys .really want to whip the Trojans. Oct. 19-The team fought hard but fi- nally lost out to Toulon 12-0. Homecom- ing dance tonight: Seniors pour in t.he money at the last minute to elect Laverne and Gorman King and Queen. Oct. 22-Gym in something of a mess from the Homecoming. Really more work cleaning it up than making the decora- tions. Oct. 26-We travelled to Galva and re- ceived another defeat. Finnegan retumed from U. N. D. to visit his old haunts, but he didn't seem to help much. We were within their ten-yard line several times without putting it over. Really a tough game to lose. Oct. 29-Corks make appearance out of thin air in Study Hall today. No casual- ties. Oct. 31-Students in English IV learn how to get from Hell to Heaven through the courtesy of John Milton in class today. Valuable knowled-ge, too. Nov. 2-We played Wyoming. Let's just forget everything else about lt. Nov. 6-Play cast being selected from the Senior class for their play, "Girl Shy." Nov. 8-Rather noisy class meetings to- day. The Juniors and Seniors were prob- ablv at it again. Nov. 12--Basketball practice 'ls coming right along although several players are out with the flu. The boys are taking the gym floor over for practice every noon. Nov. 14-Latin students having a tough time: quite a few scheduled to visit Miss Vanzant's room after school. Nov. 16-Another Institute and another vacation. This should happen more often. Nov. 20-Our first basketball game and the boys haven't hit their stride yet. La- Fayette won 30-26. Nov. 22-Another vacation yet! A CALENDAR special one this time, however, and the students revitalize themselves with the usual Thanksgiving accoutrements. Nov. 23-Practically the whole team down with the flu as we lose 17-11 to Buda. Nov. 26-Senior English class seems to have taken Mr. Arthur up on his promise not to give the test until all were present. 'lnere have been tour or five out every day for 3, week now. Nov. 27-First game on the road: we travel to Sheffield and lose another one. Nov. 28-Play practice again tonight. Hot foots seemed to be in fashion. More matches used! Nov. 30-We went to Chilli and lost 57-13. Dec. 3-Last week of play rehearsals started. Practice every night this week. Dec. 4-Manlius here as we finally come through with an easy victory. Nice game, gang. Dec. 5-Dress rehearsal tonight. Gor- man makes an entrance never to be for- gotten. Dec. 6-Senior play tonight after fran- tic week of rehearsals. Cast came. through with a fine performance. Dec. 7-We travel to Walnut for our first conference game and were defeated. Dec. 10-Bernie C. makes his weekly visit to world history for a tardy slip. They should chip in and buy him a clock. Dec. 11-A, game at Dunlap and another loss. Dec. 12-Thespian initiation tonight where they were shown a rather original way of directing an orchestra. Dec. 14-Galva played here tonight in another Conference game. We led at the end of the first half but fell victim to the old third quarter jinx and came out sec- ond best. Dec. 17-"The Stinkers" advertise for one atom, new or used, to be used for splitting. Dec. 18-The team really poured it on tonight and looked great by beating Wy- anet 68-40. Dec. 19-Christmas program at the school tonight. Dec. 20-Vacation bug has bitten every- one: all the students in a fine mood since tomorrow is the last day of school for a week and a half. Dec. 21-Sophomores sponsored the an- nual Christmas party this afternoong the te-am travelled to Wethersfield where they were defeated. Dec. 26LThe team played against Tou- lon in the Galva Tournament and turned in a swell battle before they were de- feated. Nice game anyway, boys. Jan. 2-Back to school after a fine tho cold vacation. Everyone seems to have forgotten all he learned in the first se- mester. Jan. 3-We still find it a hardship to get up and board a cold busg we'll soon be used to it again. Jan. 4-Walnut plays here and they de- feat us again. Jan. 6-Tests coming up in a few days besides book reports, notebooks and so forth. Terrible thoughts on Monday. Jan. 8-First tests given today: they weren't really as bad as expected. Jan. 11-We can now breathe a sigh of relief-until report cards come out next week. The team travelled to Toulon and was defeated by Unruh 8: Co. Jan. 14-Snowball found its way into the library by some unknown hand today. Jan. 15-Dunlap played here tonightg the boys played 9, good game, but fell be- hind in the second half. Sickness again has lain the boys low. Jan. 17-Seniors discuss Faculty-Alumni game in class meeting today. Jan. 18-Three cheers!! We win our first conference game by scoring an easy 31-15 victory over' Wyoming. Jan. 21-The team travelled to LaFay- ette tonight and lost. Jan. 23-Mr. Bown gave an assembly program this afternoon, but his feats of memory looked pale beside Herbie's. Jan. 25-The Varsity defeated the Fac- ulty-Alumni squad 43-27 tonight. Jan. 28-Mr. Arthur blitzed the gum- chewers in band today. Too bad they all can't stick it in their mouthpiece like Walker does. Feb. 1-On the road again! this time to Galva where they defeated us 41-20. Feb. 4-Librarians had a little trouble 5th period. This spring-like weather makes the boys feel "good." Feb. 5-The team travelled to Manlius tonight. Feb. 'Z-"Take out a half-sheet of paper, and-" I knew I should have studied English instead of Chemistry last night! Feb. 8-Wethersfield plays here tonight. Feb. 13-Fearless and his nose got in the way of a. flying glove today. Result: one bent nose. Feb. 15-We play Toulon here tonight. Feb. 18-Several refugees found their way from English I to the office today. Feb. 20-The Stinkers were on the loose again. Physics class all but passed out when they entered the lab this morning. Feb. 22-Our last conference game of the year tonight. We play Wyoming there. Feb. 25-Surprise test in world history this morning. lWho in the heck was it that founded the Model Parliament?J Feb. 26-Regional tournament in Ke- wanee tonight. Feb. 27-Mr. Arthur's pad dwindled down to the cardboard this morning what with all the tardy arrivals, etc. The extra sleep probably did them more good any- CALENDAR way. Mar. 1-Boy was that History room cold this morning. Mar. 4-Weber couldn't decide whether you poured water into acid or vice-versa. We're still waiting for his return. Mar. 6-Spring must be in the air to judge from the number of couples holding conferences in the study hall this noon. Mar. 8-Thespians put finishing touches on their work for the contest. Mar. 11-Track team looking for good weather so that they can practice already. Looks like we'll have a fine squad this year. Mar. 13-Boys' Chorus a bit noisy this morning, but they sing like angels to make up for it. - Mar. 14-Much gnashing of teeth among those who cou1dn't get tickets for the State Tournament. Mar. 18-Dress rehearsal for the Junior lay. P Mar. 19-Athletic Banquet tonight. Mar. 21-Teachers create something of a furore by announcing six weeks are over next week. Only two more left, Seniors. Mar. 25-Horrible! Horrible! But there they are trimmed in red Cwith some poor student's blood, no doubti and with all the trimmings. Yes, report cards are out again. Mar. 28-Seniors still discussing hotel accommodations in class meetings. May- be we should try park benches. Mar. 29-Swell play tonight, Juniors. Mar. 31-Band concert. April 1-Coke bottle collector must have had spring fever today. "Not much longer now," say the Seniors. April 3-Track boys have swell day for practice today. They're pointing for the Galva Relays. April 5-All school party tonight. Swell refreshments and entertainment. April 6-District music contest. April 8-Boys' and Girls' chorus put finishing touches on their repertoire for the festival Wednesday. April 10-Blackhawk choral festival. The boys say that Toulon is a fruitful wolfing ground. April 11-Nelson had to use his excuse of "taking a. little dog home" again this morning. He really must be sleepy when he had to fall back on that one. April 17-This warm weather making everyone lethargic, except the track squad everyone lethargic, except the track squad. They have a meet coming up April 22-Boys in Advanced Math say, "In spring a young man's fancy turns to love-after his trig is done." April 26-Galva. Relays. April 30-Band festival at Galva. Some of the boys renew old acquaintances. fHm-m-m Eadie!?J May 1-Well, we're in the last stretch now, but it seems like we can't ease up. May 7-Terrible weather isn't lt? Or is it nice? fFra.nkly, we don't know yet.l May 14-Blackhawk track meet. May 16-Juniors working hard on their preparations for the Junior-Senior prom. The "final" final tests are over now and since we don't want to break tradition, we'lI say, "Only prayers will save us now." May 18-Swell prom tonight. Thanks, Juniors! May 19-Baccalaureate. May 22-Graduation. Goodbye, B. H. S. The Following Have Been Elected By The Student Body As Best Filling These Categories Most Intellectual Boy and Best Citizen ' '- F7 ,, K '-sf Elisa . s o eg zi wiknmsumv. 2 :MM ,. Most Intellectual Girl A -"' I , K is I ---- - L 2 Q.. X. li I Y fe 'X 'six X . , sg P gt 'ig We xl ff, " 3 is .E wi if is ,iff Q3 X . if 5: if ii 1 5 1 31 it sg his big nic, lm .5 A 1 V 'gf . i 11 -"- v-vp,g:w-gf:igf- 1 -..-fm-sz-. i i . - 1gs2wS swgPrs-- . - , ,gmggzg-fgaii ' Wffliffii bsgil. fzriezti, Most Popular Girl I ' 'ig :'t , 5 s f 3 , im f Q A 1 L. X an Q if his Y 5 KSN 'N , 4 1 4 1 . ,.4.?, :,. . .,,, M - :lg .V,- 3 E53 ,,-5.33255 :f.,, :Q 2 1: 3. we , ' 'i 1 i u , i f' I R s Q sf , ,z 1 'rf 7 'X fvff Most Beautiful Girl OTHERS ELECTED: Best Athlete-John Lawson "The Wolf"-.lack Gorman Most Popular Boy-Jack Gorman "Biggest BIuff"-Jay Hickey 47 Most Handsome Boy "TeaCher8' Pet" Scene In Study Hall Bus Scene 48 H ofvnf Comwcv Qlugg N 4? uv' 'G' xx' QQ f 5, Q Q i x w 3' f 93 IJ.AAR ,M ik BRADFORD COMMUNITY HARDWARE A Complete Line of Hardware and Paints Hi Lo Feeds Compliments of BROWNING Sz VELDE Bradford, Illinois Ford V-8 Garage Phone 129 BRADFORD JEWELRY AND GIFT SHOP Tops for All That Is New and Up To- Date in Jewelry and For Hogs, Cattle, and Gifts Chickens Compliments of J. F. Finnegan SULLIVAN and proprietor BUCHER WOLFE'S GARAGE Phone 57 Phone 205 STARK LOCKER SERVICE . Compliments of BRADFORD Compllments of Ralph Webber, Mgr. CITIES SERVICE OIL WILLIAMS Phone 49 COMP ANY IMPLEMENT CO. McCOrmick,Deering APPLIANCE Ralph Chapman Tractors and Implements SHOP John Bell - - Bradford' mmm Fun Line of "Admiral" Appliances Harold-Pate Phone 150 50 MOWBRAY CLOTHING BRADFORD DRUG CO. STORE We Sell Quality The Merchandise ED FINNEGAN Rexau Store Everything for Men Supreme Ice Cream and Boys C. H. Scholes, Prop. Phone 63 4 FUERTGES BROS. Market and Grocery Phone 117 Bradford, Ill. Compliments of HAY'S CREAM STATION LEONARD MARTIN Sz SON General Trucking Phone 54 Bradford, Ill. ROUSE MAYTTAG CO. Electrical and Gas Appliances Phone 55 Compliments of Kizzie Swearin gen 88 CAFE DR. J. E. SCHOLES M. D. Phone 199R2-199123 Compliments of JIM HENNESSEY'S BARBER SHOP KING'S STORE Grocery and Meat Phone 17 Camp Grove, Ill. Compliments of TUMBLESON'S AUTOMOTIVE and ELECTRIC SUPPLIES S51 W. W. DORGAN Maid-Rite Sandwiches Rosze1l's Ice Cream Compliments of DEDMlORE'S CAFE Home-Cooked Meals Sandwiches and Steaks See you after the game MARSH Sz DUN LAP Quality Furniture Priced Right BRADFORD REPUBLICAN Your Home Town Newspaper Read the School News in The Republican HAWKIN'S SCRAP YARD Dealer in Metals, Hides, Furs, Wool, Scrap, Grease and Paper Melvin Hawkins, Prop. Phone 100 BRADFORD ELEVATOR Grain and Coal 52 HOME TOWN FOOD STORE Groceries Complete Meat Service Low Prices See Us First BRADFORD FL-ORIST Flowers, Plants, Seeds, and Bulbs C. L. Thomas Phone 79 Compliments EDW. J. RYAN Case Implement Dealer E. W. HOUGHTON LBR. CO. See us for Lumber, Cement, Coal, Plaster, Washed Sand and Gravel All Kinds of Insulation Lowe Bros. Paints and Varnishes Wire Fencing GORMAN'S IMPLEMENT CO. John Deere Sales and Service Phone 142 BIIJL CAR-ROLL'S BARBER SHOP Friendly Service BRADFORD BANKING CO. Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Compliments of ORVILLE G. CHAPMAN Republican Representative Compliments of BUILDERS' STEEL PRODUCTS Bradford, Illinois 55 mmf X x Xqxy xx .. 9 Xv X - N QXQ3 X ,X XY. X 'E w 7 XXV Vffx V SFS-N X 54 S REX 'PEG- P:-wx.a.lS .LS,1,.-,..v,,,,.- - Q vie -' ' 1 i "yi" ' ' : '75 3 ' ,521 ,,E, k,... , Q , K '-k- 1:55. my 'mm.L 1 K' ,... 5 5 fr : .t 'Ima 'B RAIN KAY RNE .DAVE VADA F-'o R MER Tfacuers 55 7'CKET SELLEYS oar' A G'-M45


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