Galena High School - Blue and White Yearbook (Galena, KS)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 72

 

Galena High School - Blue and White Yearbook (Galena, KS) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1940 volume:

4 ,Q vu.-f vm BM QQZUMQA Za EDITORIAL STAFF MARIE BREDEN PAUL GASKIN CARL WEBB BUSINESS STAFF JACK CARLISLE HELEN ROHRBOUGI-I BILL LEE SALES STAFF BILL JACKSON GERALD MARTIN DOROTHY SCOTT FACULTY ADVISERS IDOROTHA SENTER D. T. ABBEY IMOGENE SWANEY H. A. DERFELT 740 Blue ,MJ WWE Published by the GEMM Qafenca Jw sczmz Galena Kansas 4 With Galena High School for the background, the nineteen forty Blue and White is presented as a pictorial review of the YCZIIYS events. Ganienifi ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANlZA'l'lONS ATHLETICS lfliA'l'URliS 0 0 To you, the students of G. H. S., for having so generously contributed to the success of our year-book by your moral and financial support, wc dedicate this 1940 Blue and White. L I Page E ight BOARD OF EDUCATION JOHN SIMON ,,......,....... .,--, .... O.- -,- President WILLIAM BERRY ,-H .O...... .... - -- -- Vice-Prcsidenl GARNER BOICE ------ --. ..... ....N..... - ,--- Member AUGUST BRADSHAW --., .....O.O ---,. --- --- Member DR. C. H. JONES ..O,.. ,W ..... ....... M..... M e mber T. C. SENTER ...... ...,.. ....H.. - - -- Member G. G. BERRY Superintendent of Schools I wish to take this means of expressing my deep appreciation to all parents, teachers, and pupils who have co-operated so whole-heartedly and worked so tirelessly to make this school year so very pleasant: and as we pass into the next school year and the long years to follow, I sincerely trust that you will find that true and lasting happiness which comes only through service and a knowledge of work Well done. Sincerely, G. G. Berry Page Nine Page Ten Aligh sczmz sw Although Yale has always favored The Violet's dark hue: And the gentle sons of Harvard To the crimson rose are trueg We will own the white Carnation And honor it aright: While the high school stands defender Of the navy blue and white. Through the four long years of high school Midst the scenes we love so well And the mystic charms of knowledge We vainly seek to spell: Or we win athletic victories On the football field with might, Still we stand for dear Galena, And the navy blue and white. When the cares of life o'ertake us, Mingling fast our locks with gray, Should our dearest hopes betray us, False fortunes fall our way- Still we banish care and sadness As we turn our memories' sight, And recall those days of gladness 'Neath the navy blue and white. H. TROUGHTON Principal, Science B.S.. Kansas State Teachers College, Pittsburg. T. ABBEY Physical E d uca-I ion B.S., Northeastern Teachers College, Tahlequah. Okla. A. DERFELT Commerce B.S.. Kansas State Teachers College. Pittsburg. OPAL HOARD Home Economics B.S., Kansas' State College Manhattan. R. SCOVILLE MLlSiC B.M., Bethany College. Linds- borg. Kansas. Page Eleven l?l SENIORS On September 14, 1936, there entered eighty-six boys and girls wanting to gain the knowledge that only high school could give them. We were fortunate enough to gain the sponsorship of Miss Dorotha Senter and Mr. Dan Abbey. Although we were just green "freshies," we had the privilege of seeing one of our classmates, Betty Benton, crowned Carnival Queen. During our sophomore year there were not many important events. We elected the following officers: President, Gerald Martin: Vice-President, Betty Shaefferg Secretary, Juanita Overstreet: Treasurer, Margie Alleng Reporter, Marie Breden. We chose blue and gold as our class colors, and the violet as our class flower. Our junior year was Hlled with many memorable events. Our class Won the reputation of being very active, and we had the privilege of seeing Helen Oyler elected Queen of the "Blue and White." On November l7, 1938, our class play, "Cheerio, My Deariof' was given with great success. On the fifth of May We entertained the Seniors at the Junior-Senior Banquet. During this year we elected the following officers: President, Gerald Martin: Vice-President, Olin Shetleyg Secretary, Helen Oyler: Treasurer, Paul Gaskin: Reporter, Helen Rohrbough. Now we have reached the first step in gaining our goal, our commencement. To direct us through this last year we elected these officers: President, Olin Shetleyg Vice-President, Gerald Martin: Secretary, Margaret Qualls: Treasurer, Paul Gasking Reporter, Marie Breden: Cheer leaders, Margaret Fowler, Bob Summers. This year we have presented aivery successful play, "Nuts and Bolts," given Ap-ril 18, 1940. To the juniors go our thanks for a very lovely banquet. We leave as a token of our appreciation of four of the best years of our life, the landscaping of G. H. S. HONOR ROLL Peggy Ellington Helen Oyler Margaret Qualls Lou Ann Stillson Helen Rohrbough Betty Benton Marie Braden Charles Davis Orlin Shetley Page Fourteen BETTY BENTON "If I could live on talk what a wealthy person l would be." Chapel Committee 4: Annual Staff 4: Typing Proficiency 3: Junior Play 3: Prom Committee 3: Pep Club 4: Activity Editor on "Cialenite" and "Scribbler" 4: Contest Play 4. JUANITA FULLER "Quiet, neuer malzes a sound: you'd never know she's around." Reporter for "C1alenite" 4: Con- test Play 4: Soft Ball 2. OLIN SHETLEY. JR. "The combined qualities of man UD and athletefl Football 3. 4: Basketball 3. 4: Track 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 3: Chapel Committee 4: Intramural Sports 2. 3: Class President l: 4: Cheer Leader 2: Annual Staff 3, 4: Carnival Program 1: Class Vice-President 3: Class Play 3. 4: Prom Committee 3. WANDA HAVENS "She has a way all her own." Handcraft Club l: Dramatics 4: Typing 3: Carnival Program l: Class Editor of "Galenite" 4: Basketball 1. VEDA MAXINE OLIVER 'likeable and always full of glee." Carnival Program l : Home Eco- nomics Club 2: Drum Corps 2. 3: Prom Committee 3: Glee Club 4: Pep Club 4. DONALD ANDERSON "Theres nothing more potuf crful than silence." Member of Rattle Snake gang 2: Typist on "S'cribbler" 3. WANDA WEBB "Happy, efficient, as true as her uJord."' Glee Club 4: Drum Corps 4: Typing Proficiency 3: Prom Committee 3: Letter "G" award in Summer School 3: "Galen- ite" Reporter 4: Dramatics Club 4: Basketball l. LEON CARLISLE "Wounded I am, but with the eyes of a lady." Glee Club 3: Intramural sports 2, 3: Reserve seat committee 4. HELEN ROHRBOUGH "The good Lord said. 'Let there be foolishness' and he created me." Chapel Committee 4: Glee Club 1: Drum Corps l,2.3,4: Prom Committee Z, 3: Annual Staff 3, 4: Magic Club Z: Dramatics 2: Class Play 3. 4: Pep Club l, 2, 3: Class officer 1. 2. 3. RAYMOND WALKER "lVhy search for opportun- ity? Let opportunity rind me." Camera Club 3: Magic Club 3: Dramatics 4. CLAUDE E. WILLIAMS "A lad never bold. a spirit so still and quiet."' Operetta 2: Glee Club 3. 4: Class Play 4. NIILLIE MAE WENZEL "A perfect woman, nobly planned, to win, to comfort, and commandf' Handcraft Club 1: Carnival program l: Typing Proficiency 3: Prom Committee 3: Annual Staff 4: Basketball 4. Page F if tern ROBERT LEWIS SCOTT "Sweet lovers love the spring." Football 2: Magic Club 2: Glec Club 3. 4: Class Play 3, 4: Annual Staff 4: Intramural Sports Z: Typing Proficiency 3. 4: Prom Committee 3: Track 4: I-li-Y 2: Mixed Chorus 4: Reporter and Typist on "Scrib- bler" and "Galenite" 4: Contest Play 4: Carnival Committee 2. EVELYN MARIE FARRIS "lt's nice -to be natural when you're naturally nice." Typing Proficiency 3, 4: Bas- ketball 1, 4: Annual Staff 4: Prom Committee 3. BOBBIE HARDWICK "I almost had an idea but it got away." Football I. 2. 3, 4: All-Con- ference Guard 4: Class Play 3: Annual Staff 4: Prom Com- mittee 3: Hi-Y l, 2. LETHA HAUG "She is easily acquainted and full of fun, and has U cheery word for everyone." Basketball 1, 2. 3: Class Play 2, 4: Class Secretary 1: Annual Staff 43 Prom Committee 3: Pep Club l. 2: Home Econom- ics Club 2. WILLIAM R. JACKSON. JR. "An empty vessel malzes the most noise." Football l, Z. 3. 4: Cilce Club l, 2, 3: Annual Staff 4: Prom Committee 3: Carnival Progam l: "ScribbIer" and "Galenitc" 4: Hi-Y 2: Class Play 4. LOIS A ILEEN CRAIG "lVIhen pleasure and lessons clash, let the lessons go lo smash." Drum Corps 3, 4: Glee Club l : Dramatics 4: Pep Club l: Typing Proficiency 3: Needle- craft Club I: Carnival Program I, 2: Foods Committee l, 2, 3: "Scribbler" and "Galenite" 4: Basketball 2. Page Sixteen HAZEL I. SWAN "'l'm a man-hater but the Bilale says, 'Love your en- emres. " Orchestra I. 2.-4: Prom Com- mittee 2. 3: Typing Proficiency 3. 4: Annual Staff 4: Carnival 12 Pep Club l, 2. 3, 4: "Scrib- bler" and "Galenite" 4. JOHNNY J. STIDI-IAM "Every man has his d0L'l'l.'Sl7 moments." Football 2. 3. 4: Baketball 2. 3. 4: Track 2, 3. 4: Intramural Sports l: Glee Club 3, 4: Prom Committee 3: Typing Profic- iency 4: "Galenite" and "Scrib- bler" 4. KATHLEEN JONES "IIfIy memory is the thing l forget l.U'llfh.n Annual Queen 4: Drum Corps 2, 3. 4: Annual Staff 4: Prom Committee 3: Magic Club Z: Camera Club 2: Carnival Pro- gram 2: Typing Pronciency 3. GRANVILLE MORRISON OLDS "I wish I was only a bust, all head." Football 2. 4: Basketball 2, 4: Track l. 2. 4: Intramural Sports I. 2: President. Magic Club 2: Glee Club 3. 4: Annual Staff 4: Prom Committee 3: Hi-Y 2: Mixed Chorus 4: Sports Editor of "Galenite" and "ScriblJler" 41' Carnival Pro- gram 2: Class Play 4: Contest Play 4. IVIARION LOUISE PARKER "There are two sides -to every question-my own and the wrong one." Glee Club 1, 4: Typing Profic- iency 3, 4: Prom Committee 3: Annual Staff 3, 4: Carnival Program I: Pep Club l. 2, 3. 4: "Scribbler" and "Galenitc" 4. CLAIR SI--IAW "An ardent advocate of the rest cure." Football 3, 4: Track 2: Glee Club 3, 4: Honorable Mention for All-conference Guard 4: Dramatics 4: "S'cribbler" and "Galenite" 4. JAMES SHAW "Athletics -is the ruling and winning far-tor in his life." Football Z. 3. 4: Basketball 2. 3. 4: Track 2. 3. 4: Magic Club 2: Intramural Sports l: Junior Play 3: Prom Commit- tee 3: All-Conference Half Back 4: Typing Award 4: Basketball Captain 4. PEGGY ELLINGTON A'There's an interesting look- ing man." Drum Major l. 2. 3, 4: Band Major 4: Annual Staff 3. 4: Glee Club l: Class Play 3: Prom Committee 3: Operetta l: Dramatics Club Z: Carnival l. 2: Minstrel 4: Literary Editor of "Scribbler" 4, JUANITA OVERSTREET "Shea rather miss a good rneal than a date." Magic Club l: Drum Corps 4: Glee Club 4: Annual Staff 4: Secretary 1. 2: Prom Committee 3: Carnival Queen 2: Letter "Ci" award in summer school 4: "C1alenite" 4. JACK Cliillerj CARLISLE "I'm not changeable, just try- ing to find the right girl." Football l. 2. 3. 4: Basketball 2:1 Track 2. 3. 4: Typing Pro- HCICHCY 3: Annual Staff 4: All Star Tackle 4. EUDORA HILL "Sunshine seems to be tt par! of her." Drum Corps 3. 4: Glee Club 4: Pep Club 3. 4: Handcraft Club l: Typing Proficiency 3: Prom Committee 3: Carnival Program l. 3: Basketball 3. ZOLA HATFIELD "fl little .nonsense now and then is relished by the best of men." Drum Corps 3. 4: Glee Club l: Pep Club 1: Needlecraft Club l: Carnival Program l. 2: Foods Committee l. 2. 3: Bas- ketball 2: Reporter 4. MARGARET QUALLS "The glass of fashion and the mold of form." Glee Club 1: Pep Club l. Z: Magic Club l: Drum Corps l. 2. 4: Coal Queen 4: Class Sec- retary 43. Vice-President 2: Chcer Leader 1. 2: Annual Staff 4: Class Queen 2: Pl'0gf3m Committee Secretary 4. BOB V. SUMMERS "I like work, it fascinates me --I could sit and look at it all day." Camera Club 2: Cheer Leader 45 Prom Committee 3: Hi-Y l: Magic Club l. MARGIE HELEN ALLEN "Beneath a shy exterior beats cz heart of gold." Prom Committee 3: Class Trea- surer 2: Basketball l. Z. 3. 4- HELEN OYLER "She is pretty to walk with, witty to talk with, and pleas- ant to think on. too." Drum Corps l. 2. 3- 41 Glec Club 1: Annual Staff 3. 4: An- nual Queen 3: Prom Committee 3: Operetta l: Class Play 3. 4: Dramatics Club 2: School Car- nival l: Minstrel 4: Class Vice- President 4: Secretary 2. 3: Assistant Editor "Scribbler" 4. CHARLES S. DAVIS "Little fiieshmen wouldnt sigh if they knew as much as I." Orchestra l. 2: Dramatics 3: Annual Staff 4: Prom Com- mittee 3: Typing Proficiency 3. ALENE STURGIS "Virtues clear and precious. within a heart' of gold." Dramatics l: Prom Committee 3: Typing Proiciency 3: Class Play 4, Page Seventeen BETTY JANE DIXON "She's fond of popular music, und dearly loves a lark-ln school she's quite industrious -Bu! it's diftlerent after dark." Drum Corps l, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1: Orchestra l: Class Play 3, 4: Annual Staff 3. 4. NEAL TREMBLE "Blushes are beautiful, but sometimes so inconvenient." Track l, 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2. 3, 4: Basketball l, Z, 3, 4: Annual Staff 3. 4: Glee Club 35 Magic Club 2: Reserve Seat Committee 4. MARIE BREDEN C Censored J Glee Club l, 3: Operetta 1: Class Reporter 1, 2, 45 Magic Club 3: Dramatics Club Z: An- nual Staff 3, 4: Class Play 3, 45 Mlf1SffU1 4: Prom Committee 3: Drum Corps 1, 2, 3. 4. COLLEEN SHAW "None knew her but to like her., None named her but to praise," Annual Staff 3, 4: Drum Corps 4: Glee Club 3, 4: Secretary, Pep Club 4: Prom Committee 3: Letter "G" award summer school 3: Typing Proficiency 3. 4: Basketball. Captain lg Pep Club 2, 3, 4. BOB M. TOLLMAN "Half our knowledge ive gain 'thru our own inquiry." Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 45 Camera Club 1: Annual Staff 4: Cheer Leader 4: Typing Proficiency 3, 4: Prom Committee 3: Hi-Y 15 Magic Club 1: Class Play 4. DORTHA MARIE MOREX' "True to her work, her word, her friends." Needlecraft Club 1: Prom Com- mittee 3: Picnic Committee 1: Basketball 3. Page Eighteen PAUL HERSCHALL GASKIN "My native village producetl at least one great man." Hi-Y l: Football 1. Z, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3: Track 2. 3: Class Treasurer 3. 4: Annual Staff 3, 4: All Twin Valley Conference End 4: Editor of "Scribbler" 4: Honorary Track Captain 4. HAZEL GILSTRAP "Some think this world was made for fun unrl frolic-so do I." Pep Club 3, 4: l'i11lldCl'Jl'l Club l: Prom Committee 3: Basket- ball l. JOHN ALLEN "Hither, thither, and yon." Intramural Basketball 2, 3: Or- chestra l: Cilee Club 3: Rattle Snake Gang 2, 3, 4. BETTY Sl'IlEAFFl2R "A sunny disposition and never lacking in word." Magic Club 1: Basketball l: Class Vice-President 2: Prom Committee 3: Letter "G" award in summer school 3: Typing Proficiency 3: Drum Corps 4: Annual Staff 4. NTARGARET L. FOWLER "Hair is a tvoman's crown- ing glory." Glee Club 1: Pep Club 1, 4: Cheer Leader 4: Typing Profic- iency 3: Basketball l: Commit- tee for football banquet l. FRED FRAZIER "A still tongue shotveth ct wise head." Glee Club 4: Basketball 3: Track 4: Intramural sports 2. 3. GERALD MARTIN 'THELMA WILLIANIS "She carries a perpetual torch." Glee Club 4: Pep Club 4: Carnival Committee 4: Basket- ball 1. KATHERINE STARKS "True wor-th is in being, not seeming." RAYMOND FRY "Cloaked in silent dignity, he holds his own among us." Orchestra l: Glce Club 2: Poster Club 2: I-Ii-Y 1. 2. 3: Camera Club 1. Z. LENORA PARSONS "One man and only seven niles a week." Glec Club 4: Pep Club 4: Prom Committee 3: Carnival Committee 4: Basketball l. MARGUERITE KINKADE "Whey: it gets dark my lips begin to pucker up." Needlecrafr Club l: Prom C0111- mittee 3: Basketball Z, 3. 4. BILL SHADDY "Sleepy, slow, and uncon- cerned, he sat in class and sometimes learned." Glee Club 2, 3. 4: Track 21 Prom Committee 3: Reporter on "Scribbler and "Galenite" 4: Magic Club Z: Class Play 4. LOU ANN STILLSON "Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low. an excellent lhing in a woman." Orchestra l. 2. 3: Glee Club 1: Typing Proliciency 3: Letter "G" award, Typing 3: Letter "G" award in Summer School 3: Carnival Program 2: Prom Committee 3: Annual Staff 3. 4. THELMA LINK "None more genial una' happy than shef' Glee Club 2: Cheer Leader 4: Prom Committee 3: Carnival Program l: Pep Club l. 4: Basketball l. 4: Magic Club l: Drum Corps l. "True love never runs smooth." Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Glee Club: Annual Staff 4: Prom Committee 3: Class President 2, 3: All Star Center, Twin Valley League 4: Class Play 3: Track. WILBUR BILLINGS "Every man is a volume if you know how to read him." EUGENE DE SPAIN "The world wc1sr1't complete until I came." Basketball 1. 4: Track 1, 4: Annual Staff 4. NELLIE DAVIS "Of a cons-tant, loving, noble nature." VERDA RYAN "Good taste is the flower of good sense." Page Nineteen Class Prophecy The following is a group of news flashes broadcast over a coast to coast hookup. May lO, l950. Sammy Davis, senator from Kansas, is trying to introduce a bill sanctioning polygamy, so that his best friend, Paul Gaskin. the city's Romeo, might marry both Dorothy Morey and Millie Mae Wenzel. Granville Olds and Robert Scott have sold thousands of copies of their latest book which condemns married life. Bill Jackson. just to please his wife, the socially prominent Marguerite Kinkade, is launching a campaign for mayor, agains his well known opponent James Shaw. under the pressure of his wife Margaret Qualls, also some- what socially conscious. May the best wife win! Juanita Overstreet, Colleen Shaw, Betty Jean Shaeffer, and XVanda XVebb are a success as Chorus Girls in George White's Scandals. ARE THEY SCANDALS! Marie Breden and Letha Haug, Red Cross Nurses, were rushed to the panic stricken area caused when l,ou Ann Stillson beat her husband, Johnny Stidham. for keeping close company with a Miss Lois Craig. Donald Anderson and Raymond Walker are reported doing fine in their hermit home in the hills, but their supply of white-corn and tobacco is running low. Raymond Fry, Wanda Havens. and Juanita Fuller were among an ambitious young group of reporters who made the headlines lately with a party which they threw honoring Mr. W. E. DeSpain, the newspaper executive, whom they hoped to impress. The Drop It and Pick It Up juggling act, under the direction of Miss Peggy Ellington. with John Allen and Clair Shaw as chief jugglers, and starring Gerald Martin as the trained seal, are visiting their old Galena friends. who are overjoyed to hob nob with such famous personages, Betty Benton. who is tops in etiquette, planned the season's most outstanding parties for debutantes everywhere including Thelma Link. Evelyn Farris, and Alene Sturgis, hangovers from 1940. Eudora Hill, famous for her contralto whistle, won the bathing beauty contest sponsored by that prominent business man, Claude Williams. Betty Jane Dixon has just been assigned stewardess by United Air Lines, and at the completion of her Hrst trans-continental flight, to her surprise or dismay, who should she find piloting the plane. but Olin Shetley. Neal Tremble, famous illustrator, has completed the illustrations for Jack Carlisle's best seller and has revealed that his model was none other than an old school mate, Helen Oyler. Bob Tollman. the mad chemist, has just completed an experiment which will revolutionize the sale of NVilbur Billings' latest farm product, a cross between a what and a which. Bob Summers, famous car hop. is progressing nicely in his newly established Hamburgee Shoppe at Chico, featuring Thelma Williams, Veda Oliver, and Lenora Parsons as car hops. Bob Hardwick, renowned criminal lawyer of New York City. who recently won the case of a belated dog tax for his defendent, Verda Ryan, is returning, plus billions, to Galena to take as his spinster bride, Katy Jones. Margaret Fowler is Bill Shaddy's chief stenographer in his copywriting department at Washington D. C. Mar- garet is looking forward to the stenographer's greatest advancement-marrying her boss. Marion Parker has just received her three years' teaching certificate and has accepted a position at Black Jack School House succeeding Nellie Davis who is retiring to her home in Peach Orchard to live with her fellow spinster, Katherine Starks. Margie Allen walked away with the International Shorthand Contest. Because of a broken finger. Margie was forced to write with her toes at a rate of 299.4 words per minute. Margie always was a fast walker. Hazel Gilstrap and Zola Hatfield, the famous husband calling team, succeeded in purchasing. for the price of one burst lung and one strained larynx, Leon Carlisle and Fred Frazier. Hazel Swan and Helen Rohrbough are still in the market for either wigs or toupees to cover the bald spot acquired from the worry and responsibility of writing the 1940 class prophecy. Remember? Page Twenty Class Will We, the senior class of 1940, in 61 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 superhuman understanding, do make and publish this. our last will and testament, hereby revoking and making void all former wills orlpromises by us at any time heretofore made, or mayhap. carelessly spoken. one to the other, as the thoughtless wish of an idle hour. As to such estate as it has pleased the Fates and our own strong hands and brains to win for us. we do dispose of the same as follows: I John Allen wills his love for the broom handle to anyone who will accept it. Peggy Ellington leaves her position as drum major to Billie Bradshaw. 1 Colleen Shaw's and Thelma Link's love for college boys goes to Mildred Beasley and Raye Martin. Donald Anderson wills his mechanical ability to Riley Clark. Lenora Parsons' love for a certain little junior boy is left in the care of Hilda Shaeffer. Wilbur Billings' poetic ability goes to Jean Clark. Jack Carlisle wills his ability to win in the mile run to Ed Enyart. Margaret Qualls leaves Ruth Esther Hasenplaugh her beautiful voice. To Warren Fieandt goes Neal Tremble's habit of blushing at the most embarrassing moment. Millie Mae Wenzel takes the prize at Ujitterbuggin' ", so she leaves it to Dorothy Jean Qualls and hopes she does it well. Betty Shaeffer's position of carrying the announcements around to the rooms goes to Margaret Hampson. Leon Carlisle's love for sophomore girls is left to Eugene Dunnill. Betty Benton's habit of feeding the sewing girls in third hour cooking class goes to Pansy Tracy. Raymond Fry and Margaret Fowler, noted for careful driving, will that ability to Clinton Wade and Imogene Pittman. Lois Craig's love for the skating rink goes to Martha France. Paul Gaskin wills his duties as taxi cab driver to Maurice Martin. Bob Hardwick wills his love for a football to Earl Morris. Bill Jackson's quiet steps are willed to Leonard France. Betty Dixon wills her position as first lieutenant in drum corps to Marjorie Bennett. Clair Shaw wills to Nellie Lenz his slick way of reading funny books without being caught by the teacher. Eudora Hill and Zola Hatfield will their positions in drum corps to Lois Coberley and Inas Patty. Helen Rohrbough leaves her worrying over tests to Kathryn Corbus. To Gerald Tackitt is left Fred Frazier's desire to study for tests. Letha Haug wills her love for school and her American history book to Glendora Myres. Wanda Webb's ability to stand in the hall and flirt with boys is willed to Ruthalea Edmonds. James Shaw leaves that "eye for the basket" and his ability to keep one girl friend for three years to Charlie Hamilton. Margie Allen's disposition is left for Gwendolyn Clawson. Gerald Martin leaves his heart for Mary Louise McCullough. Eugene DeSpain's love for red headed girls goes to Harry Glades. Dorothy Morey's and Hazel Gilstrap's ability to play basketball is left to Helen Windle and June McGuire. Charles Davis wills his Latin book and knowledge to George Downing. Evelyn Farris' gift of gab is willed to Marjorie Anderson. Kathleen Jones' ability to grasp the meaning of a joke readily goes to Arnetta Porter. Claude Williams wills his height to Harold Gibson. Olin Shetley and Bob Tollman will their ability to keep late hours and come to school the next day to Gates Hatreld and Henry Lepard. Marie Breden's position as editor of the Blue and White is left for Carl Webb. Veda Oliver wills her love for chemistry to Rayma Cagle. Nellie Davis' ability to recite in class and always talk too much is willed to Bob Shaddy. Bob Summers wills his ability to drive a Model A with a bad tire and one arm to Leon Derfelt. Juanita Fuller's ability to tell some big story CU is left to Eva Shoemaker. Marguerite Kinkade leaves the position as librarian to Gyula Cox. Juanita Overstreet and Lou Ann Stillson will their positions as "office girls" to Helen Ryan and Helen Messer. Granville Olds wills his dramatic ability to Billy Lee and hopes he can help out in chapel programs with his ideas. To Eugene Ross and Max Shaw, Robert Scott and Johnny Stidham leave their ability to sleep in study halls. Wanda Havens leaves all her excuses for being absent to Juanita Geisler. To Bob Tremble. Bill Shaddy leaves his habit of flirting with the girl in front or behind him in study halls. Raymond Walker's ability to be a senior more than one year is left to Neal Stidham. Alene Sturgis leaves to Billie Stratton her ability to chew and pop gum. Hazel Swan wills to Lois Stinson her ability to play the violin. Verda Ryan leaves her knack of getting acquainted easily to next year's freshman class. Helen Oyler leaves her secret of being popular to Louise Moyer. Marion Parkers ability to run a typewriter is left for Waymeth Shetley, Katherine Starks' certificate for perfect attendance is left for June King. Thelma Wiliams wills her love for the Badger boys to Marceline Scott. Page Twenty-one The junior class of 1939-'40 has successfully paddled through three years on the Lake of Knowledge. They could not have done so without the guidance of their captains, commonly known as teachers. The class did not enter enthusiastically into the contests until their junior year. They made an excellent showing in the annual contest, with Louise Moyer as the attractive queen candidate from the junior class. The class play, "The Blundering Herd," was presented on December 8 and was well received by the audience. The most attractive event of the year was the Junior-Senior Banquet. The seniors will remember this banquet, because of the nice way they were enter- tained by the juniors. Many of the boys took an important part in the athletic games, while the girls took their usual stand in the other departments. The class officers of the junior year are: President, Charles Hamilton: Vice- President, Prank Tryon: Treasurer, Joe Cagle: Secretary, Marjorie Bennett: Reporter, Wayne Largent: Cheer leaders, Kenneth Murphy and Helen Messer. First row-Gerald Casteel, Imogene Dean. Carl Webb, Ruth Davis, Bob Wells, Helen Messer. Riley Clark. Second row--Imogene Pittman, Roy Derfelt, Winnia Coffey, Earl Morris, Dorothy Scott, Murel Patterson, Helen Ryan. Third row-Howard Thompson, Billie Bethell, Frank Tryon, Margaret Hampson, Earney Gaede, Claudine Elliott. Charles Hamilton. Fourth row-Raye Martin, Eugene Ross, Marjorie Bennett. Harry Glades. Helen Carlisle, Maurice Martin, Violet Rice. Fifth row-Nellie Lenz, Norman DeGraff. Louise Moyer, Melvin Haverneld, Marjorie Arm- strong, Billy Lee, Lois Stinson, Max Shaw. Sixth row-Kenneth Murphy, Arlene Williams. Ray Bynum, Waymeth Shetley. Bob Tremble. Gwendolyn Clawson, Clarence Wilson. Margaret Benton. Seventh row-La Veta Murray, June King, Jean Clark, Howard Lane, Leila Port, Leon Fox, Kathleen Myres. Wayne Largent. Eighth row-Ruthalea Edmonds. Junior Donaldson, Neal Stidham, Glendora Myres. Harold Burwick. Virginia Strickland, Eugene Russell, Mayme Lee Stillson. Ninth row-Ruby Gaw, Joe Cagle, Alice Davis, Henry Lepard, Marjorie Brown, Gerald Wallace, La Vonne Wade, Gates Harreld. Page Twenty-two Page Twenty-thr .S In 1938 one of the largest freshmen classes ever to enter G. H. S. was enrolled. The class was unusually active in all contests, and elected their candidate, Martha France, as Athletic Queen. Returning this year as sophomores, they elected the following as their class officers: President, Leon Langford: Vice-President, Imo Jean Feagan: Secretary and Treasurer, Billie Bradshaw: Reporter, Norma Crabtree: Cheer leaders, Ruth Esther Hasenplaugh and George Downing. The students enter willingly into all activities and the boys are especially in- terested in football, basketball, and track. First row-Juanita Geisler. Dorothy Webb, Mildred Vicory, Dorothy Qualls. Eva Shoemaker, John Joseph, Dorothy Lou Freeman, Jack Watkins. Second row'-Lucille Morrison, Zenobia Cook, Mary Catherine Rice, Martha France. Jimmie Channel, Helen Robinson, Wayne Hunt, Arnetta Porter. Third row-Rayma Cagle. Wretha Smith, Lois Coberly, Clinton Wade, Margie Redden, Bill Wade, Hilda Schaeffer, Pat Smith. Fourth row-Roy Hussong, Mary Louise McCullough, Jack Delmar, Helen McMillian, Harri- son Myers, Arlene Rooney, George Dunnill, Marjorie Gardner. Fifth row-Clella McGuire. Glen Howerton. Billie Bradshaw, Nancy Tackitt, Marceline Scott, Harry Rice, Inas Patty, Bob Shaddy. Sixth row-Kathryn Corbus, James Bailey, Marjorie Jarrett, Leonard France, Helen Bailey, Charles Pine, Betty Shaw, Lonnie Stussy, Elizabeth Anne Jones. Seventh row-Johnny Faulkner, Joanna Mathiews. Warren Fieandt, Frances Smith, Howard Jones, Mary Helen Tackitt, Mervin Fichtner, Dorothy Mae Freeman, Leon Langford. Eighth row-Marjorie Anderson, Robert Pine, Billie Stratton, Bill XVilson, Joan Easley, Junior Jent, Ruth Esther Hasenplaugh, George Downing. Norma Crabtree. Ninth row-Clarence Smith, Billie Ann Tillman, Ira Endicott, Annibel Hatfield, Harold Gibson, Betty Kinkade, Dick Sellers, Imo Jean Feagan, Edward Enyart. Page Twenty-four Page Twenty-five 4 Although the upper classmen smile in a superior sort of Way and murmer "green" when they come to this page, it must be admitted that the class of '43 has shown a great amount of vim, vigor, and vitality during their Hrst year at G. H. S. By winning the ticket selling contest for the "Streamlined Dixie Rev- elers," they succeeded in gaining the respect of the other classes. The members of the freshman class have been active in the music organizations and in sports. They sold annuals diligently for their Queen, Marjorie Davis. A freshman picnic was held early in the fall. They elected the following as their class officers: President, Eugene Dunnill: Vice-President, Paul Martin: Secretary. Bonnie Scott: Treasurer, Warren Clark: Reporter, Lawrence Pain: Cheer leaders, Peggy Rohrbough and Bill Moody. First row-John Ross, Kenneth Lindsey, Mildred Mills. Ted Darnell. Jackie Bliss. Sam Darnell, Mildred Beasley, Warren Wylie. Second row-Billie Brown, Kenneth Wallace. Betty Rice, Hobart Pruitt. Mavis Rice, Chester Frazier, Donald Cagle, Wilma Bell. Third row-Marjorie Davis, Ida Fern Jenkins, Eugene Dunnill, Roseanna Olds, Fred XVatson. Hazel Ashen, Marjorie Murray, Bob Ashen. Fourth row+Georgia Vernon. Bill Moody, Helen NVindle, Charles Ray Long. Ethel La Turner, Bill Boyes, Warren Clark. Letha Jo Edge. Fifth row--Freda Tackitt, Gene Fare. Robert Carlisle, Gyula Cox. Lloyd Kitch. Jack Enyart, Rayma Hill. Edward Berry. Sixth row-Katie Cox, Jerry Thompson, Velma Smith, Jerry Stinson, Peggy Rohrbough. Helen Smith, Bob Bogle, Pansy Tracy. Seventh row-Louise Berry, Eugene McCormick, Betty Jo Vicory. Gerald Ragsdale, Wanda Vanderpool, Jesse Barrett, Roseanne Tollman, Jack Gavin. Eighth row--Don Salzman, Bonnie Scott. Glen Davies, June McGuire, Eugene Cantrell. Virginia Burnett, Glen Barnes, Mary Orpha Moore. Ninth row-Leatha Williams, Harry Beyer, Billie McCormick, Lawrence Pain. Eredda Rowden, Albert Rowland, Gladys Hibdon, Dewey Donaldson, Glenda Oliver. Tenth row-Howard Gibson, Betty Cram, .James Jent, Jean Schafer, Bobbie Wyren, Billie Sweet, Paul Martin, Lenora Watson. Jack Webb. Page Twenty-six Page Twenty-seven Drum Corps Marching on to victory! Witla the enthusiasm of honors at the 1939 Fiesta, the conndence of a summer of hard training, and hopes for top rating, the drum corps began its fall work. Through heat, dust, hurry, and excitement this unit took first prize at West Mineral. They received special compliments for the buglers. Despite minor catastrophies, such as loss of hats, arguments, and car trouble, the girls added a second place to their list at Jasper. , Mr. Scoville combined the band and drum corps for an eight-y-five' piece unit to escort our queen candidate to the Coal Festival at Pittsburg. Many were the tired backs and sore feet, but still greater in number were the compliments and admiring glances from the bystanders on the streets and at the stadium. Their crowning glory followed. At 2 o'clock one Monday morning, forty- five girls were packed into the school bus and started on their journey to the American Royal at Kansas City. For once they arrived on time, even after losing their way several times. After parading in the contest, they were transported by street car to the American Royal building where they were asked to give a special drill. After being proclaimed first in the state of Kansas, they played for the entire group of bands and drum .corps to march out of the arena. Sight seeing, souvenir shopping, and a performance at the President Hotel ended the day. Tired, but happy and proud, the girls got into the bus for the ride home, ' Their reward was the beautiful plaque now on display in the trophy case in thehigh school auditorium. This year"s Fiesta will be the next goal for which to strive. They hope to make this their crowning performance of the year. Page Thirty Gif Buch row-E. Hill. Edmonds, M. Murray, Armstronir. Oyler. Moyer. Cagle. A. Hatfield, R. Hill, Freeman, Moore. Messer. Second row-L. Murray. K, Jones. Craig, Webb, Ellington, E. Jones, Hampson. Rice, Z. Hatheld. ' Third row-M. Qualls, McCullough, Bennett, Shaeffer, Cox. Scovillc, Bradshaw. B. Shaw. Scott, Overstreet, Dixon, Fourth row--D. Qualls. Tollman, Port, M. Rohrbough, Hasenplaugh. Fifth row-Benton, Shetley, H. Rohrbough. Breden. C. Shaw, Morrison. J I Drum Corps J MR. SCOVILLE, Inszrur-for SNARE DRUMS' Betty Dixon Margaret Qualls Juanita Overstreet Mary L. McCullough Kathleen Jones . La Veta Murray, Violet Rice Zola Hatfield Marjorie Bennett Betty Shaeffer Dorothy Scott Betty Shaw BASS DRUMS 5 Marie Breden Helen Rohrbough MAJOR BUGLES Peggy Ellington TXVIRLERS Billie Bradshaw Ciyula Cox Ruth E. Hasenplaugh Roseanne Tollman Margaret Rohrbough Dorothy J. Qualls TENOR DRUMS Margaret Benton Waymeth Shelley Eudora Hill Helen Messer Ruthalea Edmonds Marjorie Murray Helen Oyler Louise Moyer Marjorie Armstrong Annihel Hatfield Rayma Cagle Dorothy M. Freeman Rayma Hill Mary Orpha Moore Colleen Shaw FLAG BEARERS Lucille Morrison BUGLE BELLS Leila Port Lois Craig Margaret Hampson Page Thirty-one VIOLINS CLARINETS TRUMPETS First row-Freeman, B. Scoville. Stillson. Mr. Scoville QDirector7, Dixon, Howerton. Lang- ford, Jones, J. Stinson, Ross, H. Thompson. Second row-L. Stinson, Murphy, Marhiews. Bullard. Bliss. Ross. G. Thompson. Lepard, Sellers, Tryon, Sims, Swan, Vanderpool. Third row-Scott, Bennett, Myres. ORCHESTRA The Galena High School Orchestra has made steady improvement in size and ability in the last year, and it is at the present time playing many of the larger orchestrations. The activities of this group have been numerous. They are always ready to give a number at any chapel program or other entertainment. They attended the Missouri Music Education Association Clinic at Joplin, Missouri, December 7-9, and they made a fine showing at the Music Festival held this spring at Altamont, Lois Stinson Kenneth Murphy Dorothy Lou Freeman Billy Scoville Glendora Myres Marjorie Bennett Wanda Vanderpool Hazel Swan Bobbie Ann Sims BASS DRUM Glenn Howerton Page Thirty-two Frank Tryon Dick Sellers Henry Lepard Gerald Thompson SAXOPHONES Jackie Bliss John Ross BASS Leon Langford PIANO - Mayme Lee Stillson Eugene Ross Howard Thompson FRENCH HORNS Perry Bullard Joanna Mathiews BARITONE Howard Jones TROMBONE Jerry Stinson SNARE DRUM Betty Jane Dixon Bach row-Craig, Ellington. Hasenplaugh. Rohrbough. Bradshaw, L. Langford, H. Jones. E. Jones, Bennett, Scoville. K. Jones, Howerton, Moyer, E. Dunnill, Cox, Tollman. Qualls, Hampson. Second row-Lepard. G. Thompson. Schafer. Allen, Ashen. E. Ross, H. Thompson. Ed- monds, Armstrong, Porter, Feagan, B. Langford, Willis, G. Dunnill. Scoville, Stinson, Stussy. Third row-Sellers. Tryon, DeSpain. Mathiews, Wade. Bullard, Murphy, Bliss. J. Ross, Harreld. Band The Galena High School Band, although a relatively new organization. has received many honors during the past year. The high standard of excellence which it has attained is partly due to the aid of the Band Mothers' Club which has helped in buying instruments and music. In their hrst contest at Chelsea, Oklahoma. the band won second honors. The band was also a part of the unit that accompanied our candidate for Coal Queen to Pittsburg. At the Miami Band Festival. made up of bands from the Tri-State district. the band received superior rating. Several members received medals for playing in the Tri-State Band. In the Music Festival at Altamont, the band received an excellent rating. CLARINETS SAXOPHONES TROMBONES Dick Sellers Gates Harreld Lonnie Stnssy Frank Tryon John Ross Jerry Stinson Henry Lepard Gerald Thompson Jean Schafer Bob Ashen Charles DeSpain June Allen CORNETS Eugene Ross Howard Thompson Ruthalea Edmonds Marjorie Armstrong lmo Jean Feagan Arnetta Porter Billy Willis Bobby Langford DRUM MAJOR Peggy Ellington Jackie Bliss FRENCH HORNS Kenneth Murphy Perry Bullard Bill Wade Joanna Mathiews FLAG BEARERS' Lois Craig Margaret Ham pson TWIRLERS Ruth E. Hasenplaugh Peggy Rohrbough Gyula Cox Billie Bradshaw Roseanne Tollman Dorothy Qualls George Dunnill Billy Scoville BARITONES Howard Jones Louise Moyer BASS Leon Langford Eugene Dunnill DRUMS' Glenn Howerton Marjorie Bennett Kathleen Jones CYMBALS Elizabeth A. Jones Page Thirty-three l l First row-Jarrett, Parsons. Webb. I-lasenplaugh. Port, Moyer. M. Rice. LaTurner. Second row-McCormick. Burnett, Jones, Qualls. V. Rice, Smith. Brown. Hibdon. G. Oliver. Third roLU1Cram, Lenz. Crabtree, McCullough. Tillman. Overstrcet, Dawson. Messer. Fourth row-Williams, Scott. V. Oliver. R. Hill, Freeman, Hatfield. Miss Mitchell, Vernon, Pruett. Fifth row-Clark, Sims, Beasley, E. Hill. Herron. XVatson. M. Vicory. Parker, Link. Shaw, B. Vicory. Girls' Glee Club Reorganized under the direction of Miss Maud Mitchell, the girls in the glee club have entertained the student body with both classical and popular music. Their outstanding performance of the year was the Christmas program on December 20, in which they were aided by by the junior high school chorus. At the present time they are rehearsing numbers for the Commencement exercises this spring. Page Thirly-four Back row-Miss Senter CSponsorj, Billy Lee. Eugene Dunnill. Charley Hamilton, Olin Shetley, George Downing. Leon Langford, and Lawrence Fain. Front row-Betty Benton. Bonnie Scott. Gvula Cox. Billie Bradshaw. Helen Rohrbough, Marjorie Bennett, Margaret Qualls. Imo Jean Feagan, and Leila Port. ASSEMBLY PROGRAM COMMITTEE The members of this committee were the presidents, secretaries. and two other students from each class. Olin Shetley served as president throughout the school year. The purpose of this committee was to prepare all assembly programs and take full responsibility in preparing them. This was accomplished only through the cooperation of the student body and the faculty. The committee had very good success in securing the help of the students and wishes to take this opportunity to thank the members of the student body for their cooperation which made possible the preparation of all the assembly programs. Page Thxrty fzue E JAMES CHANNEL Rox' DERFELT GERALD TACKITT BOB WELLS "Jimmy" "Deerfoot" "Hardwick" "Po1eca!" 133 lbs. T. Soph. 136 lbs. G. Jr. 133 lbs. C. Soph. 138 lbs. G. Jr. "Walk on me, boys, "Down at Riverton "Oh, my leg! Oh. my "If I can just skip just all you Want to." last year. I-." side!" practice." D. STONECIPI-IER LAWRENCE PAIN EARL 1V1ORR1S LEONARD FRANCE JOHNNY JOSEPH Assistant Coach "Quaker" "E-ttleheadu "Cowboy" "Jacob" "Your defense is good. 138 lbs. E. Fr. 136 lbs. T. Jr. 126 lbs .T. Soph. 133 lbs. H. Soph. b u t yo u t offense "Sorry, son. this hurts "Woof. Woof! 1'm an "Can 1 wear my boots. "Calling signal, O- sme1ls." me worse than you." ettle head." Coach? Huh. Can I?" VJARREN CLARK JOE CAGLE BOB -1-REMBLE N1AUR1CE 1V1ART1N "CIarkie" "Keg" "Pup" "Hawkeye" 133 lbs. G. Fr. 126 lbs. C. Jr. 124 lbs. G. Jr. 124 lbs. H. Jr. "Oh, this is killing i'Just wait until I get "Anyway. 1 got to "In and out. arounclf me!" in there." play." about I go." V lk? :A . . f Q "- ' :B , 7- :G 1 ,till ' 1-ff 'Y A..g -f at 1 w. ' 1 -w e . J 1 Aw . , X I 7 -. .1 1 , Qi, f 1 Q 'J -' 1 -if .L . pw- 1 - .wk 1 A 9' it .jf , 1 1 1 Q I I as 11 :E i 0 1 . "-U 3, xll' 1 A be 1 A ,, .Q if J 1 A . - A Q so f ...at 'A . fx f rg i V' 1 'I ' 1" . Wa f. . if Ei 1, 1 1 Page Thirty-eighl I GERALD MARTIN JACK CARLISLE CHARLEY HAMILTON BOB HARDWICK "Hamff1t" "Killer" "Hambone" "Fishy" 133 lbs. C. Sr. 137 lbs. T. Sr. 148 lbs. F. Jr. 158 lbs. G. Sr. I "All off boys, this is "More fun! More blood "Hey! What is this?" "Come on. boys. work. as far as I go." shed!" Remember Baxter." IRREN FIEANDT BILL JACKSON GRANVILLE OLDS CLAIR SHAW D. T. ABBEY "Strawberry" "Lemon" "Granny" "Roughhouse" Head Coach l51 lbs. E. Soph. 170 lbs. T. Sr. 149 lbs. H. Sr. 134 lbs. G. Sr. "I have a premoni '1'1l slough their ment "I always g et m y "Don't wait for me I'm "Take it easy, boys, tion." his time." man." coming over S'. H." take it easy." CARL WEBB JAMES SHAW PAUL GASKIN OLIN S1-IETLEY "Cobb" "Puck" "Butch" "Little Oliver" 130 lbs. Q. Jr. 139 lbs. Q. Sr. 138 lbs. E. Sr. 148 lbs. E. Sr. "Coach wants variety. H83 - this is for the "Don't we need six "I'll bet I beat you to 33 then 24." benefit of the ends." points? Let's have a the tackle." long pass." 5 r .A J: . ,, . A . Lie e . . 1 -A ' if' T v .1 .. .4 ' .wr 'li V .Q AY' X. - if 7 1 ii A 1 .J : 11 ,E g-' 5 Page Thirrylnine T I The Galena High School Bulldogs. under the leadership of Coach Abbey and Assistant-coach Stonecipher. printed an enviable record during the 1939 season. The team won six games. tied one. and lost only three. During the season they piled up a total of 106 points, while opponents crossed the double chalks only three times. The team led off with a loss. Although Galena played quite as hard and gained as much ground as did Quapaw. they came out on the small end of a 7-0 score. All the Bulldogs saw action in the rain. which lasted the entire game. However, seven days later. Galena made a comeback as they romped all over Carl Junction to make a score of 32-0. The backfield took turns making touchdowns. Next week. the Bulldogs received a thorough test of their stamina as Arcadia invaded the home field. The only score of the game came when a long pass to Gaskin in the first quarter won the game for Galena. After that the battle surged back and forth in the middle of the field. This was the only defeat suffered by Arcadia during the entire season. The team took the first conference game easily. Galena rolled up a score of 20-0 as they played in Edna's territory the entire game. RESULTS OP 1939 SEASON DATE OPPONENT LEAGUE PLACE GALENA OPP -BULLDOGS- Sept. 22 Quapaw Lucky 7 There 0 7 " 29 Carl Junction Tri-Co Here 32 0 Oct. 6 Arcadia Mo-Kan Here 6 0 " 13 Edna TV Here 20 0 " 20 Chetopa TV There l 3 0 " 27 McCune Min-Belt Here I9 Z Nov. 9 Altamont TV There 0 0 " 17 Oswego TV Here 2 6 " 24 Baxter Springs TV There 0 6 " 29 West Mineral Mo-Kan There 14 O TOTAL 106 21 -BULLPUPS- Oct. 16 Carl Junction Tri-Co Here 21 O " Z3 Carl Junction Tri-Co There 30 0 Nov. 6 Picher Lucky 7 There 2 0 TOTALS 53 0 Still going strong, the young men went west for their first night game of the season. After the kickoff three passes made the first counter for Galena: the second came just before the half. making the score 13-0 against Chetopa. In the fourth quarter. Shaw ran 63 yards for a touchdown. and when Galena was declared "offsides," you should have seen his face. Extending their winning streak. the Bulldogs trounced McCune. 19-2. The invaders were the first team to strike back with a score in live games. Galena invaded the Grizzlies' den thirteen days later. but came home with a scoreless tie after Altamont had spiked three juggernaut drives. Rain, mud. and a fortunate pass enabled Oswego to hand Galena their first conference defeat of the season. Late in the first quarter a long pass gave Oswego the game. In the third quarter the Bulldogs pushed the Indians back on their heels to score a safety. Still staggering from the blow received the week before, Cvalena was caught off-balance by thc Baxter Tornadoes. who slipped one across in the second period. The Bulldogs made two sustained drives down the field but couldn't make the final push to break the 6-0 score. The Bulldogs finished the season at Mineral with a victory. With mostly seniors playing. Galena rolled up fourteen points on a slick. muddy field. The Bullpups, under Coach Stonecipher, marked up an un-defeated, un-tied. un-scored-on record in the three games they played. They defeated Carl Junction. both here and there, and also Picher on their home field. Page Forty l Twin Valley Conference Track Champions Since the annual was sent to press before the track season was completed, we give a summary of the 1939 track season in this issue of the Blue and White. The Galena track and field team of 1939 climaxed its most successful season in several years. The Bulldogs showed their ability by walking away with the first place trophy at the annual Twin Valley Conference meet held ar Galena. Galena finished first with 6015 points. Oswego finished second with 52W points, and our neighbors at Baxter Springs were third with 17 points. There were thirteen conference records broken and seven stadium records were established. The Galena tracksters finished with a strong second place at the second annual County High School meet at Columbus. Columbus came out with 77 points and the Bulldogs finished with 6lVg points, while Baxter. in third place, gathered 17 points. Galena was well represented at the Pittsburg Class A. Invitational meet. The Bulldogs also placed well at the Coffeyville In- tation meet. They placed fifth in stiff class A competition, coming out ahead of Columbus, the winner of the county meet. The Bulldogs went to the State Regional meet at Pittsburg. and there qualified in several events for the State meet. Those who qualified were Russel in the half mile. Johnson in the 220 yard dash. Fieandt in the javelin throw. the 880 relay team. and the medley relay team. The Galena tracksters did not compete in the State meet, The Bulldogs started their season with a victory over Carl Junction in a dual,meet there. Galena piled up 78 173 points. while Carl Junction scored 26 273 points. As the season advanced, Galena scored a victory over Seneca and Mineral in a triangular meet. and Weir in a dual meet. The Bulldogs are planning to compete in both the Kansas Relays and the State meet this year. Page Forty-one BASKETBALL Results of 1939-'40 Season NON-CONFERENCE Thel' We 20 Carl Junction Z8 30 Quapaw 24 13 Joplin fSt. Pctersb 19 26 Carl Junction 34 29 Quapaw 28 19 Joplin tSt. Petersl 27 CONFERENCE 28 Edna 29 25 Altamont 10 3 7 Edna Z3 24 Altamont 31 34 Oswego 21 35 Baxter Springs 32 32 Chctopa Z1 42 Oswego 26 3 3 Chetopa 35 27 Baxter Springs 24 TWIN-VALLEY TOURNAMENT 28 Oswego 23 32 Edna 3 l 514 TOTAL 466 The Galena high school basketball squad furnished the fans with plenty of excitement this year although they didn't finish very high in league standings. The Bulldogs won seven of eighteen games, losing four by less than three points. Engng the tournament the cagers lost two games, one by one point, the other y ve. 'The Bulldogs kept all their opponents on their toes and chewing their finger- nails during the entire season, they never gave up. The squad had several obstacles to conquer this year. They lost three weeks of practice when Old Man Winter took possession of the gym. When the gym be- came habitable again, an epidemic of flu cut into the ranks. Shaw, our flashy forward, was out of competition for four weeks and nearly three-fourths of the squad got a taste of the disease. Warren Fieandt, stalky, red-headed center for the Bulldogs, was chosen for center position on the All-Twin Valley Conference team. Fieandt was respons- ible for nearly one-third of the points made by the Galena team. During the season, he rang up the total of 143 points for an average of 8.4 points per game for 17 games. I The "B" team made about the same record as their elders with eight wins and nine losses. The Pups, also, had the fans on their feet most of the time by win- ning or losing several games by one or two points. Coach Abbey has a bright outlook for the coming year, with three of his high-point men, Fieandt, Webb, and Enyart, back from this year's "A" team. Also, fourteen experienced reserves will be clamouring for a berth on the squad. His most serious losses will be Shaw, Martin and Hamilton, three of his top- llight players. Page Forty-two Charley Hamilton Gerald Martin Carl Webb Warren Fieandt Edward Enyart Johnny Stidham Howard Thompsoi Leonard France Clarence Wilson James Shaw Leon Fox Ira Endicott Pat Smith Johnny Joseph Perry Bullard Olin Shelley Coach Abbey Maurice Martin Eugene DeSpain Bob Tremble Coach Stonecipher Ray Bynum Henry Lepard Harold Gibson Neal Tremble Roy Dcrfelt Granville Olds I 1 fl' N w X I ' 9,1 d e , 'Y f . K ,..-, 1 har I v 4 U I l sf 1 , Li ,,:: ,X I W r h I X 1 V x Q HQ L 1 Y 'F , 1 lf -s-N, J, 2 if ,, 1 q-, , . A A M. fff fa u rl, N W4 in I Y 'V 1 U It Ur an fi A A 'Sk I ' I ,I rt . 1' 1 ' v .Y 4- K 5 , br f U x If J I , n V ' 'J . ql ' ff- -1 1 X b J lc Ivi. fl, . 'V Q -as ' ' : ' .xa N N Y Page Forty-three i Forty G9XCiss e7YCcwgav'et malls Coal Queen cibfiss IQLthleen Uones Queen of the "Blue and Whz're" F First row-Olds. De Spain, Tollman. M. Shaw. Berry. R. Scott. Carlisle, Tremble. Second row-Senter, Qualls, Oyler. Jones. Rohrbough, Parker, Dixon. Swan. Stillson. Abbey. Third row-D. Scott, Messer, W. Shetley, K. Myres. G. Myres. Armstrong, Edmonds, Elling- ton, Bennett, Craig, C. Shaw. Fourth row-Murphy. Derfelt. Lee, Cagle. Davis. Jackson, Hardwick. Martin. O. Shetley. Fifth row-Overstreet. Shaeffer, Haug. Gaskin, Breden. Webb. Wenzell, M. Benton, Clark. B. Benton. Marie Breden Jack Carlisle Bill Jackson Helen Oyler Peggy Ellington Granville Olds Margaret Qualls Betty Shaeffer Millie Mae Wenzel Bob Tollman Neal Tremble Eugene De Spain Margaret Fowler Colleen Shaw Kathleen Jones Dorotha Senter Page Forly-eight Annual Sl'af'F EDITORS Paul Gaskin BUSINESS MANAGERS Helen Rohrbough SALES MANAGERS Gerald Martin CLASS EDITORS Marion Parker ORGANIZATIONS EDITORS Lou Ann Stillson SPORTS EDITORS Bobbie Hardwick ACTIVITIES EDITORS Charles Davis HUMOR EDITORS Juanita Overstreet FEATURES EDITORS Letha I-Iaug SNAPSHOT EDITORS Betty Jane Dixon ART EDITORS Lois Craig CALENDAR EDITORS' Betty Benton ACCOUNTANT Olin Shetley TYPISTS Robert Scott Hazel Swan Kathleen Myres FACULTY ADVISERS Dan Abbey H. A. Derfelt Carl Webb Billy Lee Dorothy Scott Waymeth Shetley Helen Messer Joe Cagle Max Shaw Kenneth Murphy Margaret Benton Marjorie Armstrong Jean Clark Marjorie Bennett Roy Derfelt Glendora Myres Ruthalea Edmonds Imogene Swaney The Streamlined Dixie Revelers Faculty members of the schools, assisted by students and the high school band. presented a minstrel, "The Streamlined Dixie Revelersf' February 8. 1940. Members of the band from left to right are: Leon Langford, Howard Jones, Gerald Stinson. Lonnie Stussy. Howard Thompson. Eugene Ross. Second row: Henry Lepard. Dick Sellers, Frank Tryon. Kenneth Murphy. Lois Stinson. Gates Harreld. Johnny Ross. Third row: Herbert A. Derfelt, Director: the seniors girls' quartet composed of Marie Breden. Margaret Qualls, Helen Oyler, Peggy Ellingtong Leslie R. Scoville, Music Director: the junior girls' quartet composed of Louise Moyer, Ruth Esther Hasen- plaugh, Leila Port. Marjorie Bennett: and Imogene Swaney. Assistant Director, Seated are: R. H. Troughton. Dale Stonecipher. Gene Fare, Eileen Stephenson, Dorothy Wallace, Cynthia Mae Diggs, Opal Hoard. Clarence Wantland. Joan Grubb. Dorothy Ann Fisher, Muriel Secrist. Irene Hinman, A. L. Hosman, James Copeland. Dan Abbey, and G. G. Berry. The junior high and grade schools presented the following numbers: "Song and Folk Dance" directed by Miss Jessie Ditson of the Central grades: "Choral Reading" directed by Miss Dorothy Wallace of the Roosevelt S'chool: "A Dutch Dance" directed by Miss Pearl Wantland of the Spring Grove School: "Medley of Southern Songs" directed by Miss Margaret Dunnill of East Galena School: "Negro Shuffle Dance" and "Nursery Rhymes" composed of lirst and second grades of the East Galena School: and "Novelty Number of the Southern S'erenaders" of the junior high school directed by Miss Lucille Jones. Page Fortyeninc Scott, Shetley, Haverneld, Stinson. Messer. Lee, Armstrong, Port, Bennett, Moyer Edmonds Myres, Wallace, Thompson. Burwick, Murphy, Derfclt, Swaney. Page Fifty The Junior Class Play "The Blunclering Herd" BV Nat Forster Holmes CHARACTERS Walrtls ...........,.... -. ...... W- ..,C ,,,, Kenneth Murphy Pappy ,..........,........C,.,. ,,,.-,.--,, Harold Burwick Timothy Tynan ,,..H...s.-.,......,,,,,., , Gerald Wallace Zipanion L.- ...A..,,,v.W..,.... .. ..,A,,, Howard Thompson Shoo Hi C,..,.,.........W,.o, ---...--r,-,, Melvin Haverfield Gordon Rogers ..,....... - ......,-. ..,,......... B illy Lee Peggy Houston ,,,C -. ..........n.,. ,---, Marjorie Armstrong Ruth Bell ............,,......,,.,....,,v. Dorothy Scott Miss Herring LLM, ,W,.H..C....... .. v-,,Y ,,- Waymeth Shctley Mildred --..,....C.-.,.s,, -, nC,.Mr,,,,,,A Marjorie Bennett Sylvia ,,,.C,,H,......H,C...,.,.. ..- C,.. Ruthalea Edmonds C1 uests L - ,.,, L ---Lv Lois Stinson, Helen Messer, Cnlendora Myres, Lelia Port. Louise Moyer Director ,LL.--LLL,..,,L,-.LL,.,,,. LLLL, Herbert A. Derfelt Assistant Director --.. .Y... - .....,.,. ,. ....L. Imogene Swaney Slandr'ng-Williams. Breden. Tollman. Sturgis. Senter, Jackson, I-laug. Scott. Shaddy. Seated-Rohrbough. Olds, Oyler, Ellington, Shetley. Dixon. Bolts and Nuts SENIOR CLASS PLAY Beniffl Bolt ..7.......... ....... R ebecca's niece H-...,......,,n,---- Helen Oyler Lvtte Spmks en. ,..,...n....... The maid, who winks ..h......... Helen Rohrbough Rebecca Bolt ,... - Manager of the Bolt Sanitarium for Mental Hygiene .... Betty Jane Dixon Martha Grubb .,,...,.......n, The cook, a melancholiac -.-----..,...,,w Letha Haug Twink Starr W ,,...., .- Benita's fiance, with delusions of grandeur c ..,..A , Granville Olds Dr. Hippocrates Joy .....,.......-. A psychiatrist ............s.s,..-, Olin Shetley Henry Goober ,.e...,.,..... The porter, afraid of lunatics .v......,,e Claude Williams Phineas Plunkett ..,.,...,. A lawyer with a humility complex ...,.,.... Robert Scott Miss Ptunella Figg ....n.-,.. A patient with claustrophobia --......,,.. Alene Sturgis Cadwalleder Clippy ..,c,..... A patient, afraid of cats ...,.....n...n.,e Bill Jackson Mrs. Gertie Glossop ...... A patient who fears contamination .......a.... Marie Breden Wilbur Glossop W,....,,Ae. .--, H Her darling child ........-........, Bob Tollman Jack Gordon ,.hM.......-e,,,,. A young interne .-............,. --H- Bill Shaddy Wllen the masterful Miss Bolt. whose hobby is psychoanalysis. inherits a spooky old mansion from an eccentric brother, she turns it into a sanitarium for patients with phobias and nervous diseases. Whereupon, the nuts start to pour in, and the fun begins in earnest. Complications multiply as Rebecca searches for her deceased brother's money, which he has left hidden about the house, providing in a freak will that a portion of it is to go to the person who happens to find it. It soon becomes apparent that the most of the patients are faking their various phobias in order to search for it. All kinds of situations arise until the money is finally discovered by Twink Starr and the play is brought to a close. Page Fifty-one EVENT 120 H. H. 100 Yard Dash Mile Run 880 Relay 440 Run Low Hurdles 880 Run Medley Relay 220 Dash Mile Relay Shot Pole Vault High Jump Discus Javelin Broad Jump Page Fifty-two Track and Field Records SCHOOL RECORD Carlisle, Raymond: Galena 16.5" 1938 Johnson, Lester: Galena 10.2" 1939 Tremble, Neal: Galena 5.2" 1939 Galena: French. Junior: Carlisle, Raymond: Lamb Maurice: Johnson, Lester l.37" 1939 Webb. Carl: Galena 56.2" 1940 Roland. David: Galena 26.2" 1938 Russell. Lloyd: Galena 2. 1 0.3" 1939 Galena : French. Junior: Carlisle. Raymond: Webb. Carl: Enyart, Edward. 3'48.7" 1939 Johnson. Lester: Galena 24.6" 1939 STADIUM RECORD Potter: Oswego 16.1" 1939 Johnson, Lester: Galena 10.2" 1939 Tremble, Neal: Galena 5.2" 1939 Cwalena: French. Junior: Carlisle, Raymond: Lam b. Maurice: Johnson, Lester. 1.37" 1939 Webb, Carl: Galena 56.2" 1940 Roland. David: Galena 26.2" 1938 Russell. Lloyd: Galena 2. 10.3" 1939 Galena: Junior French: Carlisle. R.: Webb. Carl: Enyart. Edward 3'-18.7" 1939 Johnson. Lester: Galena 24.6" 1939 Galena: Shaw. Jack: Nichols. Oswego: Cilasscock: Freeman: Ciless: Clark. Carl: Rowland.Greer: Wellington. David. 4'.3" 1937 Fieandt. Warren: Galena 41' 8" 1939 Hamilton, Charles: Galena 10' 1939 Shaw. James: Galena 5'4Ma" 1940 Fieandt. Warren: Galena 118' 6" 1940 Fieandt, Warren: Galena 168' 3" 1940 Johnson, Lester: Cialena l9'5" 1939 3254" 1939 Cooper: Oswego 47' 7" 1939 McFann: Baxter 10' 4" 1938 Shufelt: Edna 5' 8951" 1938 Cooper: Oswego 120' 4" 1939 Fieandt. Warren: Cialena 1 68' 3" 1940 Johnson: Mineral 21' 6" 1939 CONFERENCE RECORD Potter: Oswego l6.1" 1939 Johnson. Lester: Cialena 10.6" 1939 Tremble. Neal: Galena 5.2" 1939 Galena: French. Junior: Carlisle. R.: Lamb. Maurice Johnson. Lester. 1.37" 1939 Porter: Oswego 56.7" 1939 Patterson: Oswego 24.9" 1937 Russell. Lloyd: Galena 2.11" 1939 Galena: French. Junior: Carlisle. R.: Caskin, Paul: Enyart, E. 3'49.7" 1939 Johnson. Lester: Galena 24.8" 1939 Oswego: Glasscock: Freeman Greer: Wellington. 3'.54" 1939 Cooper: Oswego 47' 7" 1939 McFanr1: Baxter 10' 4" 1938 Shufelt: Edna 5' Ssfin 1938 Cooper: Oswego 120' 4" 1939 Fieandt, Warren: Galena 152' 1016" 1939 Clay: Baxter 20'1" 1938 Back row-Clark, McCullough, Bailey, Myres, Messer, Senter, Parker, Stinson, Beasley. K. Cox. Second row-Carlisle, Gardner, Easley, Tillman, Freeman, Patty, Rice, Shaeffer, Overstreet. Third row-Benton, Qualls. Schafer, Bell, Rowden, Armstrong. Webb, Edmonds. Fourth row-Williams, Link, Shaw, Bradshaw, G. Cox, Hasenplaugh, Moyer, Rohrbough. Pep-e++s "Pep"-That's the word that has boosted many a fme team on to victory. The first pep club meeting of this year was held in the high school auditorium September 13, and the following officers were elected: President, Billie Brad- shaw: Secretary and Treasurer, Colleen Shaw: Reporter, Marjorie Jarrett: Yell leaders, Thelma Link, Louise Moyer, Ruth Esther Hasenplaugh, Gyula Cox. We decided to call our club the Pep-etts. The purpose of the club is to make the student body and townspeople aware of our athletic contests and to set for them the best possible example of pep and good sportsmanship. Members of the Pep-etts are selected on the display of loyal support and fine sportsmanship toward our athletic contests. Page Fifty- three Calendar SEPTEMBER 3 School began. More green Freshmen. 4 New schedule explained in first assembly today. 5 Meeting for organization of Pep Club. 6 Schedule running smoothly except for a few "lost sheep." 8 Band played in chapel. "Pretty smooth. eh?" First Drum Corps drill in march to town. Class meetings held. 9 The Drum Corps, with new skirts, etc.. walked off with Hrst place at West Mineral. ll "Sousa?" No, just the Galena Band beginning to drill. 12 Had home town movies taken fwithout screen tests. tool. 14 Picture show of ourselves. "How talent is wasted in this town." 15 Drum Corps won second place at Jaspar. "Who's the opposition?" 18 Football tickets placed on sale. Classes elect their officers. 20 Fire Drill with truck an' everything! 21 Snake Dance plus all the trimmings. 22 Football game with Quapaw- 7-0. Quapaw. Shux! 26 Fatal chapel. Explanation of 6 weeks' exams. 28 Margaret Qualls selected to represent Galena in Coal Festival. l'WhewYj 28 Seniors select class rings. "Start diggin' into your pocket, Paw." 29 Drum Corps and Band march to town together. Football game here with Carl Junction 30-0. Galena. "ls our luck changing?" 30 Band wins second place at Chelsea. Mr. Scoville seems mighty "puffed up" about it and who wouldn't? OCTOBER 4 Coal Carnival at Pittsburg. Band and Drum Corps attend. fScoville is practically a miracle workeinj 6 Football game with Arcadia 6-0, Galena. "Our luck has changed." 12 "Why all the tenseness?" Six weeks' tests today. 13 Edna went home very moody. We won the Football game 20-0. 14 There is a carnival in town and it is raining, of course. The returns are for the benefit of the schools. 16 Drum Corps went to Kansas City to the American Royal and tied with Parsons for first place. C"State Champs," says Mr. SJ 16 "B" Football Game with Carl Junction there. Galena 42-O. 19 Junior weiner roast. Hot Dog! 20 Junior High Chorus entertained in chapel today and an account was given of the Drum Corps trip to K. C. 26 "Get the smelling salts!" The Freshmen had a Weiner roast. 27 Defeated McCune in Football 19-2. 27 "Beware of Goblins!" Senior Hallowe'en party. Trocadero Night Club in chapel with celebrities. 30 Faculty party. "B" game with Carl Junction. Galena 45-O. NOVEMBER 1. Sophomore Weiner roast. "Weiner roasts seem to be the fad." 3 Teachers' meeting. "B" Football game. Galena 2, Picher 0. 6 "Get everything in order!" The state inspector visited us today. 9 Armistice program and Baptist evangelist consituted the assembly. 14 Sergeant Leonard left the student body practically in tears. 15 "Lucky Girls!" Shook hands with all the F. B. boys at Pep Chapel. 17 Bill Markwardt-assembly speaker. Football game here with Oswego, Galena 2, Oswego 6. Z3 Six weeks' tests. "Not so scared this time." 24 Men's chorus from Pittsburg. Dick Simon, Galena's contribution. F. B. game with Baxter. Bulldogs came home in a dead run. We lost 6-0. 25 Annual staff announced. 27 Pictures taken for the annual. "Smile, children." 29 West Mineral met the Bulldogs in a hard fought battle on the gridiron. School dismissed for Thanksgiving vacation. "Oh, boy, turkey!" DECEMBER 6 "Tweet, Tweet." Bird show by U. S2 Society of Zoology. 8 Junior Class Play "The Blundering Herd." "Good enough for the Academy Award." ll Even if you don't believe in Santa, you should see our Christmas trees. 15 Defeated Carl Junction in Basketball Game, 28-21. Page Fifty-four I V l Posin? Drum Major. In the bleachers. Derfclts?-They look like it. Mrs. Weston. Drum Corps. Pick it up, Janie. Smile pretty for the birdie. Three guesses who this is. Another Shaw Clumsy-not much! Hi yo, Silver! Another Qualls. Peek-afboo. Arguing again. Out for track. Bob, and at work, too! Step high, Marion. Twirlers Where's Katy, Bob? Screen Test. To another day's work. Wor1d's fastest typist. Hello, who's speaking? Home comes at last. Robert Murl. Page Fifty-five 18 Picture show presented through the courtesy of the Physics class. I9 Won B. B. Game from Carl Junction. 21 "Turn about is fair p1ay." Defeated by Quapaw. 22 Whoopeefl School dismissed for Christmas vacation. JANUARY Back to school: gifts. Santa Claus, leap year, parties and such are the trend of gossip. Assembly postponed. Basketball Game with St. Peters of Joplin. State tests! Six weeks' tests, end of semester. Basketball game with Edna. Minstrel postponed till Feb. 1 because of cold weather. I U Handkerchief shower on Miss LaRue by Junior English and Latin classes. Journalism class dedicates next edition of news to her. B. B. game with Oswego postponed until Feb. 7. 29 Class meetings. 30 B. B. game with Edna. 2 5 10 11 Kay Kyser program in assembly. 12 ' 25 26 FEBRUARY 1 Faculty presents "Dixie Streamlined Revelersf' 2 Class meetings to select annual queen. B. B. game with Altamont. 7 B. Blgame with Oswego. 8 B. B. game with Baxter. 12 Seniors lead annual race with 73,000 votes. 13 Had a visit from Chetopa via B. B. game. 15 "A" and "B" teams go to Baxter to a tournament. 23 Six weeks' tests. i'Just routine." Z4 B. B. game at Chetopa. 27 Another B. B. game with Chetopa. 29 "Beware boys. Today is their day." Q1 mean the girls. of course-J MARCH 7 "Ride 'em Cowboy!" Donkey B. B. game. Faculty vs. Business men. "The XVinnahsY-Galena High School Faculty". 8 Most exciting game of the season. B. B. game with Baxter. 15 Coronation party given by the annual staff. Senior candidate, Kathleen Jones. elected annual queen. 16 Band Went to Miami. No prizes awarded. Shoot! Z0 First half of interclass track meet. 21 Seniors win track meet. Juniors second. Hurrah! Cast for Senior Play chosen. 22 New event. Kite day. Sure is exciting! Easter egg hunt. 29 Track meet with Carl Junction and West Mineral. i'We really mowed 'em down." Band went to Altamont. 30 Drum Corps wins hrst place at Picher, Oklahoma. APRIL 1 Band Mothers' Club supper. Sure tasted terrible. CApril Foollj Z "Spooks." Dramatic class presents "The Swamp Spirit." 4 State tests. CMercy!l Baxter track meet. 5 "The Swamp Spirit" sent to the one-act play contest at Oswego. Six weeks' tests. 10 Track meet at Pittsburg. 12 County track meet at Columbus. 18 Senior Class Play presented. "Bolts and Nuts." 19 Kansas Relays. 20 "Cross your fingers!" Scholarship tests at Pittsburg. 24 Fiesta-sore feet for Drum Corps girls. MAY 3 League track meet. 10 Regional track meet. "Big event of the year." Junior-Senior Prom. 12 Baccalaureate Service 13 Class Night. 14 Senior Class picnic. 15 High School Commencement. QCood-bye. Seniorsj 16 School dismissed. fGoody. Goodylj 17 State track meet. fNice work. boyslj Award and recognition assembly. Page Fifty-six Who's Who? Bulldogs at work. Martha France, 1939 Track Queen Photographers. Page Fifty-seven ,D 1 1 3 l LITTLE HOLLYWOOD Marie Breden ..............,...-.....L,.,---,---, L------ g---- ' A The Old Maid" PCESY Ellington -------------- -e ------------------.- .d..-....L.... ' 'Honolulu" Wanda Webb -----------------.------- - --.-.. - ........... "Wings of the Navy" COHFBH Shaw --T ------------------------------ --------H - --F "College Holidays" Louise Moyer, Leila Port, Marjorie Bennett. Ruthalea Edmonds and Marjorie Armstrong .,,-----L--L,M,M------ --.-------gv ' 'Five of 3 Kind" Margaret Fowler ........LLHL----, -----N-- --,-----A---- - - ----,W,YMMwv- ' 'Masigy' Claude Williams and Jack Carlisle ,,,,.,.L..L,,---,-,- ,- M---- "Those High Gray W3I1g" Bill Jackson and Bob Tollrnan , .,---..,,.LL-,- L,,-h-M------ , -K "Tarzan finds 3 Son" Laveta Murray Elizabeth Janes fffffffff'--T-T---nu'-'-"-T---'TTu" Ted Darnell ...-..... ..... , -.,---,-------,-H,----- L,------ Eugene DeSpain Lois Craig Eyes ..............-.. "Hawaiian Nights" "S't. Louis Blues" "The Lone Ranger" "Mr. Smith goes to Washington" DEDICATED TO THE FRESHMEN A squirrel looked at a freshman Then his mothers' eyes did meet "Yes, darling," said the mother "But that's not the kind we eat." IDEAL SENIOR GIRL "The Hidden Stair Case" -Ha---------Y---a---------------------- Kathleen Jones Nose -----------------.------.-.....f....... .- ........-......... Helen Oyler Mouth ---...---.-------.-.---......-.. ..... ......,,,..........L.. M a rgie Allen TF9fh -----------------.--H-------H.--. -....a-.L...,........ M argaret Qualls DHQHPIGS ----------------.---------....,a-..-... .o..C.......... M arion Parker HHH? -----.----H.-.--.-----....-...v -.-.- ...........,,.......L Margaret Fowler H21'ldS ----.-HW-.--......-.....-.... ............o.......... .... T h elma Link Feff ------------------------..---------M---M.----...--.. ...... B etty Benton Legs ------.---.---.---------.-...-...... ..........-......,... E velyn Farris Smile .-.--............................. ............ - ......... C olleen Shaw Personality ................................... L....L,........ P eggy Ellington IDEAL SENIOR BOY Dimples --.-.-............................ .- ...........,aa..... Bob Tollman Eyes .........a.........L.........,................,......-.... James Shaw N082 ........o......................................... -,..., B ob Summers Mouth ...a...,..................--..................-.....,L,L Jack Carlisle Teeth .....a.-............................... ...L .............. B i ll Jackson Hands ............................L.L,aL....,.L..L........,. Johnny Stidham Hair .....................-......LL,...,,--... - ............,, Bob Hardwick Feet ........L,........................ ...... , ---.- ............. Neal Tremble Smile ...............................,....s.................L,.. Bill Shaddy Personality ....,L..................L.L......-...-..----......... Paul Gaskin Miss Hubbard: "Lois it gives me great pleasure to give you a grade of 82 in History." Lois Craig: "Aw, make it 100 and have a lot of fun." Mr. Berry: "What cheer, Bobby. You look sick." Bob Hardwick: "Nothing but work. work. work, all the time. from morning till night." Mr. Berry: "How long have you been at it?" Bob Hardwick: "I start tomorrow." Roseanne Tollman: "Say, do you think you're the best-looking boy in school?" George Downing: "No. I don't but what's my opinion to the opinion of thousands of Women." Bob Tollman: "I have added these ngures up eight times sir." Mr. Berry: "Eine That is very good and thorough." Bob Tollmari: "And there are the eight answers." Gerald Martin looked long and thoughtfully at the second exam question, which read: "State the number of tous of coal shipped out of the U. S. in any given year." Then his brow' cleared and he wrote: H1492 none." Page Fifty-eight DEFINITIONS A man-A worm in the dust. he wiggles about awhile and finally some old hen gets him. Health-A disease that we don't have and are free from. BOOKS' BY FAMOUS AUTHORS Punctuality, the road to success ................,.H..s...-s4...... Lou Ann 56118011 How to resist women ..................,....... -. .sHA........V,4s Eugene DeSpain How to hold your man M-,- -,,-,-- ,, V....,,-.-M,O,..... -,Cds Mary Louise McCullough What is wrong with the local boys .......,O.......,..........O.f.... Betty Shaeffer Information bureau ..,....... - .........., -. .................... Juanita Overstreet Future of the radio announcer ....H,ok......o,.oo,o,........,.,o..., Bob Tollman How to be a good secretary ..N.-...HOo.,........-.,...,,.....v,.... Colleen Shaw The life of a chatterbox ........H...s,.,,,........,,...c.,.....Y, -..- Wanda Webb What is it that a man can't take with a kodak? A hint. How can a thin person get fat? Buy it at the butcher shop. Why is a bald head like heaven? Because there is no dyeing or parting there. What does an envelope do when it is licked? It just shuts up. What two playful animals belong to the human body? Calves. Why is a good speller like a glass of champagne? Because they both go to the head. Why do women make better firemean than men? Because their hose are longer. What is a dark horse? A nightmare. SENIOR SUPERLATIVE Claude VVilliams Tallest -...a Ya......c........ ........-..- - . .,c.c,,a.,......c , Shortest ABAH .....,........v..,...... ,-..,,c,..., - , M,--, ---- ,- - -- Jack Carlisle Best-lookmg ..aa...-........a.aa..ca....a.......,c,.caaa....,., Olin Shetley Wittiest ,,,. -- ,HCa.... .............,..,......,.. C ,, .4 ,ABR -,Y Juanita Overstreet Best singer ..a,......,.... --- ................cs........,,.. .... G erald Martin Best football player ,,......aa..,.....a.,., V ac. ,,.,,,,,,,a,,,.,,, ,,- Bill Shaddy Youngest .e....--.-........... .. ..........a We--.s.--..,. ,...a....., Paul Gaskin Oldest ..f.af.-a...--N-- --- ---.-.AA---A--av.f ---a.......... - Helen Rohrhough Best named .....a- -- ..a..a................c b aw- caab cc,aacc.ac.s H azel I. Swan Most hopeless ,,.. - .ad..............-...,,..o,.n.s....,-W- r5--- , - Wanda Vcfgbb Most sarcastic .ee---.a.......... .- ......................c,.., B Lou Ann Stillson SiSSi2St ---.----,---f -- W-e---a-aa-------- .- -.--.-.ac....a,... --- Bob Hardwick B99 talker ---a------------------------aaf---------..--...--. -- Margie Allen Best violinist ,,....a,.......-.-........,-,-----,----r---,MY- in-Y, Helen Oylgf BHHBSC ----ef--------------f-Yva------a--fA---.a. -- ....-f , aa... Charles Davis Most conceited ,...,,..d,......,,,,d,,e,,s,..,- -, ...,, , - --H------ l Fred Fmzicf Most hard-bOlI2d f,C.,.C....vH,....,.. ,. ......-...,W. . YAg,-H----ka CQHQQI1 Shaw Best ...,.., .- ................. ---o,r-...,,,-,F,,- AWWY A YYYv-- ---- Bgb Summgrg Happiest -4--w----------- -A ----- -------- -----f---H------. M-. ....., Thelma Link Farresr -.----.-.---...............aa.bb.c..... ,..........,, T henna Williams Best musician .,Aa........o,,.,..... ,- ,ss,4Ar,,,,,,----sl4, ----AH B em, Shacffgr Q'-detest ----- -- A-----eP---a----e------------ 4-------..-,c,a... . - Bob Tollman Skmmesf --w---------------- --wH---- - -----A--a--- -..-ae--.. .aaa B i I l Jackson Page Fifi y V nine We wish to express our thanks and deepest gratitude to the following people and business concerns, who, by purchasing books. made the publication of this edition of the "Blue and White" possible. Mrs. Harry Abbey Mrs. Mable Allen Mr. Bailey Rev. Barker Baum's Mr. W. L. Berry Mr. T. C. Billings Mrs. Garner Boice Mr. Fred Braun Dr. H. A. Browne Mr. Bill Bearly Butteriield's "66" Cafe Mr. John Carlisle Miss Doris Carr Cherokee Grain Co. Coca Cola Bottling Co. Mr. W. A. Colvin Cripe's Town Talk Bread Crocket Oil Co. Mr. Roy Culver Mr. Earl Cupp Miss Cynthia Mae Diggs Miss Jessie Ditson Mr. Wayne Dunn Mrs. Chester Dunham Miss Nancy Dunham Eckles Grocery Mr. Milford Everett Miss Dorothy Ann Fisher Mrs. Cora Friedell Mrs. Anne Glades Mrs. W. Gulley Hardwick's Grocery Mr. Warren Harreld Mr. Edward Heeney Mr. J. J, Heeney Mr. Edward Hinman Mrs. Harry Holden Mr. A.L. Hosman Mr. Roy Hussel 'Page Sixty Mrs. C. V. Isley Dr. C. H. Jones Mrs. C. H. Jones Miss Lucille Jones Mr. E. E. Julien Lamb's Grocery Mr. Paul Langford The Library Board Mr. Lloyd Livingston Mrs. George Long Marvel Bread Co, Mrs. Nadine McNicall Rev. J. O. Meggison Chuck Morgan Mr. Roy Noel Mrs. Roy Noel Mr. and Mrs. J. B. O'Rielly Mr. Earl Parker Penny's Grocery Ramsey's Mr. Lawrence Redd Ricksecker's Mr. Harry Robeson Mr. Charles Russell Miss Gertrude Schurlien Mrs. Reece Scrivener Miss Muriel Secrist Mr. T. C. Senter Mr. John Simon Miss Mildred Smith Mrs. J. Sons St. Patrick Sodality Mrs. Warren Stringer Mrs. Nellie Swaney Square Deal Grocery Tannous and Pain Produce Miss Ruth Tannous Mrs. Thomas Mr. Clarence Wantland Miss Pearl Wantland Mr. XVoody Wilson Mr. Fred Wyatt l .f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 5 I 1 W . 1 1 W . 1 , 1 -1 ' R , 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 ' . , . 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 , . 1 1 1 - ' 1 1 4, - '


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