Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1923 volume:
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atare 1ho5e Culiouj liney ihak ve 5ee,
n yuch careml hieroglyphiq wrought Q
Rzrkenb of fake, eikher defeat or Victory QQ
muwery ofaa eww what ,af 1 egwena taught
fo lodaygin Eayhing Vibr dearlwx perceive
Dadicy, fcinlilahqg, ' yi ihougd
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' f eviqnyplrahony ldealy an pef 5
Let? brjoadcajt iheye to oiherf ,, oe e e XX dime
he ffdgiful refulky .1 Risk labor arfwime
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Helen F. Shults
whose undivided and impariial
interest in school activities and
school life has been a dominat-
inq force in Q. H. S., we
Q 1923 Reflector
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Punkey U't'onnm Vruig
Field Huwkinson. Pros. Mille-r. 5 upt. Pmlvn
'Huff l'UIlllJP!' Mural n
Mr. Miller, superintendent of city
schools. has during the past year, given
many 1-Vidcnces of his interest in fur-
thering the educational work in thc
city. A frequent visitor in our high
school., he has heartily supported its
activities-vspecially giving' attention
to the high school publications. His
kindly appreciatioj and CllC0lll'ilg'il1!g'
words have stimulated us to greater
A hcarty greeting and a kindly smile,
kthat speaks Superintendent Miller-
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CDur debafors Gur Faeuly
and Speakers 'Phe' Halls and took Part in
YYZET9 coached CON-ldolfs mandifmeni,
igmigfrggt ! I mlsslon are and fo? mg
s i"-2. 8551531961 b 0
our I Y Athi 1 G .
F.a....CL'1Qf Q" HEEL
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Principal 119. H. Livers
With the closing of 1923, Mr. Livers completes
his second year as our principal-two years of earnest
A interest, and helpful work. During this time, he has
introduced many new measures, suggested numerous re-
forms, and planned some very useful improvements, but
above all, Mr. Livers has been the friend of the student
body, joining in all our pleasures and encouraging us
in all our undertakings.
V mill 41,1 31 L i
.. in 2
MHS. G. C. GALE
B. T. Club Advisorg HiAY Girls' Club
"No duty could n:'erta.rk ller,
No nevd lwr 'will 0ulr'11n,'
Or vm-r our lips could ask Izcr,
The 'work her hands have dune"
Manual Training, Band Leader
"Nor to know mv, argues 3'ourxuIf 'llllkl10'll'H."
Analotos Literary Society Advisor.
"5'l1e's quick and 'witty-fvaclrvd full of fun,
'l'lmf's the rcaxon sl1,c's loved by e1'eryone."
MRS. LUCY B. RICH
Senior Class Advisor.
"In class, a gzlid:,' in life, a friend."
H. L. DBVVOLF
Athletic Business Manager.
He's as firm as the rack of Gilbralter
For In: opinion you can never alter.
"l"1'ndcnl, 'u.'isc. 11c':'m' comfvla'ng'ng,
lVe're-sjlre -sllc 'zu0n't change in the years re-
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F. C. BOHANNON
Boys' Science Club Advisor: Senior Class Ad-
visorg Faculty Member of Constitutional Conven-
tion and Student Council.
Some do not know this man's -worth,
Yea, another Clay has come to earth.
Spanish and Latin
Junior B Class Advisor.
"Favors to none, to all, smiles she extends
Never forgets--nezfer once offends."
Tri Mu Club Advisor.
'She has a pleasant faculty of seeing the happy
side of life."
Girls' Science Club Advisor.
"No Padlocks, bolts or bars will serve,
To secure another as her own reserve."
ADA MAS KREY
Business English Club Advisorg Progressive
Club Advisorg Prokoroma Literary Society.
"I ne-vcr dare to write or talk as funny as I
"Friendly, capable and optimistic, Q
Good nature is always lus characteristic."
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GRACE BRUCE SMITH
English QDept. Headj
"Peace reigns in every svasrvn,
H'licrc the mind is rulcd by reason,"
HELEN F. SHULTS
Junior A. Class Advisor: Supervisor of Lockers
and Assembly Seat Arraugementg M. J. U. Club
Tlwre is nom' like her, 110110.
.4 fu-rff-pl zunuum, .vwcvf lcmrercd. full 0' fun,
Youll: and jollily combined.
HN friends. .rllc a.r.rurr.r of a jolly good lime.
Typewriting and Shorthand
G. Il. S. Treasurerg Commercial Club Advisor.
In rain for faulls of his we pry,
His ualurc, quiet, re.rerz'cd and shy.
. - ij
MALCOLM HUFF f
Faculty Advisor of Reflector Art Section.
"Pictures .vpeak all languages and talk Ia all
Club Advisorg Faculty member of Constitutional r
Convention and Student Council.
' HaM'3--go-lucky, alzvays free ' "
Nalliing e.ri.r1s fha! lmtlzcrs me
D. V. KEITH
Gymnasium, Athletic Coach
Heir a capable fellow, lliix man named Keithj
To find one like him, would he a real treat.
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ELEVEN "' "
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MR. WILLIAM ADAMS
"Came what may, rome what will,
'Tis wolnen, women rule us slill.',
"Her quiet 'voice brings contentment and cheer,
To all who meet ller' boil: far and near."
Tri Mu Advisor.
"She Im.: a stock of Pleasant smiles for everyone."
HARRY A. CRAWFORD
Lincoln Debating Club Advisorg Faculty MemA
ber of Constitutional Convention and Student
He never complains against his wfll, for his
olnnian is his ofimron still.
"Quiet, unassuming, but always on the job."
My disposition stands in the way of my efifici,
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IONE S. KEUCHLER
Mathematics fDept. Headj
"A jolly good sfort, just brinzful of rch-
Yon'll lu::'0 fo go somrr, 'zviilz lzer ta keel' stop."
T. R. Club Advisor.
"Virlue itself is its own record and is denrcr
far than the nn.vcr'.v hoard."
LLOYD E. GRIENER
Faculty Member of Constitutional Convention,
Student Council, and G. H. S. Constitutional
Committee: Commercial Club Advisor.
'Tix .mid that the quiet lvcoffle are the ours
'who get the most arc0rnf1l,'shcd.
"folly, sensible, fall and bright,
Newer c.vlrr'1ne, but aiu-ay.: right."
Cooking, General Science
Teaching .rcicncc and cooking is lots of fun,
If you re always cooking for more than one.
JUSTIN A. STEWART
Ile enjoyed a joke, and rcl'shcd a pun
And though! the world was made for fun.
'Kl1AL A.-.Q 114 31 Al
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ARTHUR C. ROBERTS
Physics fDept. Headj
"A man of m'gl:t um know full well,
fair and square we all can tell."
Soph. B Class Advisor.
"Jolly and sensible, short and bright
Newer exrlemc but always just right."
"A merry lmurf, an ll0?l6.Yf mind,
A slurdy Cllafavler in you 'LUL' find."
MRS. JULIA B. ADAMS
"Always lznivpy, always bright,
A smile each mowing and another each night."
Physical Training, Athletic Coach
"Skilled was he in 5f'01'l5 and pastimes."
E. L. S. Advisor.
"Good company makes .vllori miles they Jay,
If so, AVIIIIYTL' slmrtened a long, long way."
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IDA H. WAY
English and Journalism
Budget Advisorg Reflector Advisor.
Bright eyes, keen intellect and zip
A hustler with a steady grip.
EDWARD J. BRAUN
Typewriting and Shorthand
To lge eflficient in a quiet way,
Is his aim througlzout earl: day.
Public Speaking and English
E. L. S. Advisory Junior and Senior Dramatic
She hold: indeed a rare possession
Hflzo gives to thought a clear expression.
Auto Mechanics, Manual Training
If pleasure comes, lle'll always enjoy it,
If trouble arise, he knows how to destroy if.
"ln the right fflacc fs her heart.
And her hand is ready and willing."
To do his best-fo do that well:
Will: such ideal he must excel.
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--ig , if
A mon of ffaricd interests he,
In fact, ll16,S quite a prodigy.
, NORMA ALLBRIGHT
"Sl1e's very quiet but soon you'l! JB?
Something that charms both you and me."
' CAROLINE EWAN
Analotos Literary Society Advisor.
Her many charms, her laughing eye
A flash of sunlight Passing by.
Mary Getterny History Club Advisor: Faculty
Librarian. . .
"I would be useful on earth, .rer'1'.'ng some
purpose or cause,
Doing some labor of 'worth-giving no thought to
English, Latin, Spelling
Her reputation is fair and clear,
Wfon by effort, toil and cheer.
Half very, 'very shyg not boldg'
But still waters all run deep, 'wqjre told.
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INDIA CHURCHILL '
Unaliyi Camp Fire Guardian.
A little laughter, lots of fun
A sang, a dance, her -work is done.
MRS. L. W. SODERQUIST
Faculty member of Constitutional Convention
and Student Councilg Freshman A Advisor.
"An-lfiaus to help, shelf always fair!-
Lomng, kmd, and on the .vquare.'
L. E. BRANIC
I say 'what I mean, and I know what I think.
Twentieth Century Literary Society Advisor.
'Why worry', is my motto, for once and for all-
Wllcn ll is not served, I cannot recall."
Hiking Club Advisor.
"layout and 90097-SllL"S in for e'ucrytlu'ng." '
PAUL K. HOUDEK
Boys' Science Club Advisor.
Wide awake and always on the job.
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JESSIE GLAZE STRONG
Glee Club Advisorg Orchestra Leaderg Senior
Girls' Singingg Club Advisor.
Music and 11e1's011al fy-they both have charm.
H. J. HORN
The wm-ld knows Iiiflc of its yrcatcxt nxm.
"Good mltnred, busy, bu! In all aa friend."
HQ1IfL'k of disfafvlr, discrer! in every trust,
Riyidly lmnest. and scr'cr1'ly justf
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1x is in 2 5 v K n
Kin finr. ear
Ein Enning illlrmnrg
0Dur Qllana lirvnihrnt
neat uni! gmial spirit, has
itarlf intn nur liurn.
--i- 1 9
'K lll'A 1' AA 152 31 .l X l '
---- 2 5 - Fwafk
"God is niqh unto thee, he is with
thee, he is within thee. A sacred
spirit is resident in us, an observer
and guardian both of what is qood
and what is evil in us, and in like
manner as we use him so he useth
us. There is no qood man but
hath a God within him. Mag anq
man rise superior to fortune, exf
cept he be assisted bq him? He
it is that giveth the noblest and the
most upriqht counsels. ln everq
qood man some God abidethf'
ffgtrmv P 'IDf" rum
!T'1-it .Zn iw. .., I JIM
I . 9 Q , vi ,, ,
e , .V W dl y h r 4 1 m i.
HELEN E. PEARSON
Prokorama Literary Society. President, Vice Presi-
dent, Treasurer: Editor of P. L. S. Year Rook: Tri+
ple Debate Leader '23: Girls' Triangular Declam '23:
Budget Staff '22: Editor '23: Senior Girls Singing
Club: Good English Parade: Girls' Athletic Club: H.
S. T.: Girls' Basket Ball '2ll: Dramatic Club, Treasg
urer: Girls' Hi-Y, Play "Esther": "Daddy Long Legs.
Everyone knows Helen, the girl with a smile,
b'he's a-good slfnrl, who makes ewerylliing, 'worth
Commercial Club: Track '22.
'-'l4"lxere 'words are scarce, tl1uy're seldom spent in
Prokorama. Literary Society, Secretary: "Klepto-
maniac", "Merchant of Venice": Commercial Club:
"She's not a flower,
She's not a pearl,
She's just a jolly
Elizabethan Literary Society. President: Dramatic
Club: Senior Girls' Singing Club: Student Council:
Class Basket Ball: Triangular Debate '21, '22, '23:
Big Eight Debate '22, '23: Hl. S. T.: Triangular De-
clamatory Contest: Delegate to National Journalism
Convention, Madison, VVisconsin, 522: Girls' Hi-Y,
Vice President Inner Circle.
Most learned, most wise, most em-rytliing.
FRANCES KATHARINE WELTON
Analotos Literary Society, Vice President: A. L. S,
Senior play: Seniors Girls' Singing Club: Reflector
Staff '23: Budget Stal? '22, '23g Orchestra '21g Girls'
Glee Club '20: Unaliyi Camp Fire: Triangular De-
bate '23: Operetta '2ll: May Fete '20: Freshmen Bud-
get '20: Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circle: Play, "Esther",
"Her genial smile, her winsome way,
Make friends for her the live-long duy."'
Lincoln Debating Club: Hi-Y, Vice President:
Boys' Glee Club: Dramatic Club: Rig Eight Debate
522: Triangular Debate, leader '23g Plays: "Dust in
the Eyes"', "Daddy Long Legs."
"Even the greatest of men are modest."
MAUDE L. DURRE
Analotos Literary Society, Secretary, Treasurer:
Commercial Club. Secretary: Commercial Club Play'
Athletic Club: May Fete: Class Basket Ball '20, '21,
'22: Swimming Team '22: Water Play '22: Triangu-
lar Debate '22: Business English Club: Girls' Hi-Y.
"She has pep that bubbles and bubbles,
And a happy heart that o'ershad0ws her troubles."
fa. 1 0 at
fs 1 DV 17 I
l V IQIHAF .Q-VA 1l,CiTQTl?? ik
GERALD P. WEBB
Boys' Science Club, President, Treasurer, Corres-
ponding Secretaryg Play, Commercial Club Presi-
dent, Playg Triple Debate, Leader '23g Hi-Y, Presi-
dent Inner Circle, Senior Class Vice President, Con-
stitutional Convention, Student Government Constitu-
tion Committeeg Student Council, President: Reflec-
tor Business Manager '25 Business Manager Senior
The world is full of geniuses, but the man who can
do things is hard lo End.
MILDRED M. PATTY
Elizabethan Literary Societyg Triangular Debate '23g
Senior Girls' Singing Clubg B. T. Clubg Senior Class
Executive Committee: Girls' Triangular Declamatory
Contest '23, Play, "Esther", Girls' Ili-Y, Inner Cir-
So pleasant and so kind.
Elizabethan Literary Society. Treasurer: Senior
Girls' Singinv Clubg Operetta, "The Treasure Hun-
ters"g Girls' I-Ii-Y.
Tell ns, jus! what is it like to be so wise?
HORTENSE A BRA MSON
Business English Club. President, Vice-President,
Secretary, Prokorama Literary Society: Triple Debate:
Commercial Club, May Fete '21g Reflector Business
Staff '23g Typewriting Bronze and Gold Medalsg
"'Ti.r said that precious things always came in
EDWIN N. NASH Jr.
Boys' Science Club, Triple Debate, Hi-Y Club,
Budget Staff '23g Reflector Business Stall '23.
If you 'wish a mon of his word, here is your wish.
FAITH B. BRIGGS
Girls' Science Club, President. Treasurer: Orches-
"She sets the mnsfc fafries flyin' round."
Prokorama Literary Society, Secretaryg Business
English Club, Presidentg Triple Debate: Plays, "Klep-
tomaniac", "Merchant of Venice", "The Treasure
Hunters", Commercfal Club, Vice-President, Girls'
"Make new friends, but keel' the old,
Those are silver, these are gold."
A' L-'-1 9
N31 r .. Q - NP in
-r L Al 154 Sl A llli
ii-2 5 , 43
l'l'l.Xlil. L'ONS'1',XNl' li S'l'l'llNFl'll,D'l'
.Xuzilutus l,nerziry Society. Vresiilein. Secretary.
'l'rn'n:'nrer: Senior Girls' Singing flnlw, Secretary:
Senior fluss Scci'et:ii'y: Stlnlcnl l'mnn'il, Stere-
lzn-y,-l'reusnrei'2 Umstitntiimul t'unventimi: Siu'
mlent Gnvcrlnnent l1lH1SfllllfiU1l l'0HlI11lllCl'I linclget
Slut? '2l, .Xssistaint lirlitor '22g Reflector, liclitor'
in-l'hicf: llllilllyl llnnp Fire. I'resident: Secretary.
Trezisnrer: Nlziy lfetv '213 Delegate to National
-lnnrnzxlirni L'unventinn. Nlznlisun, XY'iscu11s'1i. Girls'
lli-Y. Presiilent: lnner Circle.
Ii'ilh -lililillilljl xmili' and lltlfflbl' n'ill,'
Slip f'lan11.'ii ami rirnziyflil with iilriwxt xlcill.
FR ICIJICIRICK NVII.l.I.XMSON
l.!lll'UlIl lleliutmg llrli
"lf if 71'i'n'11'f fur flip filiiimixt, Iln- l'ex.r11ii'.rl
:cirulii zzuzvr kmm' limi' liafliv he f.rn'!.'
Senior Girls' Singing l'lnli: Girls' Glee flnli.
Yice Presnlenlg lllYlIlH1C1'Cl1ll iilnlig ll, 'l', fl-lx
Xlziy lf:-tc 'flg lhnlget Pen Meeting: Gimil lfnq-
lisli l,1ll'Elllt'I Uperettzi. "'l'lie Trezisnre llnntz-rw"3
".l'.wu5l will wlliliiu' any .s'fn'vi'1l in li'.v1ul'y."
l'rukur:nn:i l.i1e1'ziry F-ueivlyi Girls' Glce flnlig
G'1ls' lli Y
"l'l1aIIrr', i'li11tli'r, all lin' lla-i'.
Hut KIITVKI-VX X105 .rumuflliriyf zwfrlh zvliili' tu say."
lfrznnanic flnlr: lhinil: lluys' Glve flnlwl flieer
l.e:uler. '225g Plziysz "Peg tl' My lIrzn'i". "ll1r's-
lUI'llL'f junior". "'l'eetli uf :i Gift llur'-e". ullnst
n llie Eyes."
llvre is an urlnr, fi'i'mnIl1exi uf men.
ll lm lul-'ex Ilie fart of uflnirs mm' und ilzvu.
l'iml4nr:nn:i l.iler:iry Snciety: Sn-ni-ir Girls' Sing-
ing klnlig Freslnnen lilnli, 'l'rz'zisnrer: l'lXl'k'llllVC
llfnnnitlec. ifll, '?3l. 'EEZ Nlziy lfetc '20: Girls' ll1fY.
lluvv ln- day, in 1'I'i'l'-V fray, I am Iwcifiixzrigz nmrv
Girls' Science l'lnl13 Gir's' Glee lilnlwg Urclics
tru '2I. Presiilent '22, '2Iig Xlnsiezil II1lt'l'SUllUlllSflC
Nleet "II: Uperetlzi. "'IAlxe Trexisnrcr llnntersul
Huy lime FIU.
If ,run ran'I langfli, juxl gliflfllv, X
Ally mn' iirllic:'uuli'r1I, Ilia l:i',i'.v In lirlclin
L-11 un 15-, Q, .11 UK I i,
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RIC HARD B.X I IMS
Q c11I11 e 1 ' V 'Xl 1. Secretary X'ice-I1'v:si-
de1t Ir:-si1lc11t: 'I'1'iz111g111ar Ilehate '23' 1XIter11:1te
LL' ig liight Dclzate. ,Xltcrnate ':.3: budget Stuif
LL' Qs1'111' I51'11matic l'I11I1: Co11stit11ti011aI IUII'
' Jcumnlvzg .irzssjq .'.11 'H 'V '11 21101111111
1 .111 x ' ' uv' 'rd -1.1 IIIII1
MII ,DR ED IS IC V ICR
Girls' Hi-Y: Cu111111e1'ciaI Club: Business Iiuglish
Club, Secretary: Ilomc Care l'I11y 'Z20.
",'II1'1z u1al1'1' 1111' !1'1'1'11, I .1'1'1' su 11111141 of f1It'?11,U
lil X -L41 111 Sf 1 i
iv? TT 2 TTf"T'D'P
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MYRTLE A. BEISECKER
Prokorama Literary Society: Business English Club
Treasurer: Commercial Club, Play: Good English As:
semblyg Reflector Business Staff '23g Girls' Hi-Y.
Can .rh,e typewritei'
.Sayf-emi a duck swim?
B. T. Club: Demonstration Team '23g Junior Home
Ilureaug Hi-Y Girls.
"She has ll nmrry .vmfile but .vlzelr not as quiet as
R UTH E. NELSON
Analotos Literary Society, Historiang Girls' Hi-Y,
Inner Circleg Play "E.sther."
It takes all kinds of people to make a world but if
they were all like me, what an intelligent 1mi'z'cr.re th.:
"G" Club: Track '22.
Heb' lvaekward about coming for-ward.
A ULRIKA E. ROSE
Analotos Literary Society. Presidentg Sekdllra-
matic Club: Vice President Class of '21, '22g Triang-
ular Debateg Freshman Club, President: Good English
Pageant '20, '21g Play, "Daddy Long Legs."
Did you ever see Rika 'wlrcn she d1'dn"t have that
hearty greeting and 'get-thee-Iiitlzer-care' xmflef'
ESTHER V. PIERSON
Tri Mug Business English Cluh, Treasurer.
"Tl1er'e'.r nothing in charaeter ra magnetic as
"Stahl and steady,
Quiet and ready
Alwnyr to have a lot of frm."
fs mv 17 fwn
, vi, " 1-Arg 1Q'CTi3!k?f
ROY E. LOFGREN
Commercial Club, Presidentg Business English
His life is gentle, and the elements so mixed in him
that Nature may stand up and say to all the world,
"This is a man,"
Prokorama Literary Societ , Treasurer' Commercial
"Best for every birsinessf'
MAXINE FRANCES CORBIN
Eliizabethean Literary Society, Vice President, "The
Sky is the Limft"g Freshman Budget Editor '20g
Freshman Execrtive Committee, Class President '21,
'22g Reflector Stat? '22: Budget Staff '23g Senior
Girls' Singing Clubg Senior Dramatic Club, President:
Triangular Debate '23g Play, "The Melting Pot."
Everything else gives Plate
IfVl1en tIrere's a man in the case.
IRENE RONALD -
Prokorama Literary Society. Vice-President, Secre-
taryg Commercial Clubg J. H B. Treasurerg Class
Basket Ball, '20,'21, '22g May Fete '21g Girls' Hi-Y.
Just a good, kind, lor'-ing girl-
Wilwse hair has such a pretty curl.
ANNA KATHARINE TRUE
Elizabethan Literary Society, Presidentg Triangular
Debate '23, "The Sky is the Limit"g Senior Girls'
Singing Club, Presidentg Unaliyi Camp Fireg Senior
Dramatic Club, President: Girls' Athletic Club, Presi-
dentg Student Council: Reflector Staff '23g Basket
llall '20, '21, '22g Class Secretary '21, '22g Treasurer
'23g Swimming Team, '21, '22g Girls' Hi-Y, Treasurer,
She's fair enough to be pretty,
With a smile that isn't a grin,
S11e's athletic and .l'lfl".T witty
Tlzafs Kate-our Katlmrine.
Girls' Science Clubg Il, T, Club, Secretaryg May
Concerning my future, you take one guess,
Yes, I haze a Lttle school, away out West.
KARL A. ROSE
Boys' Science Club. Vice-President, Secretaryg
Days' Hi-Yg Band '22, '23g Triple Debateg Good Eng-
lish Play '22.
Under the roof where laughter rings,
Tlmfs where I like to be.
IDF P , 1 fwfr m f
li? lil 1, 4:71 Sl al li
May Fete ':Zl.
"She is just the quiet kind
lliilmsa nafurcur never vary," '
JACK C. HALPER
Lincoln Debating Club, President, Treasurerq Ili-Y
Club, Inner Circle. Vice President: Dramatic Club,
Vice Presidentg "G" Clubg Budget Staff '21g '223 Re-
flector Staff '22, '23g Student Council, Constitutional
Convention: llig Eight Debate '22, '23g Triangular
Debate '22. '2tig Basket Rall '22: Football '?2g Track
'22, '23g Halls and Corridors Commission, Chairmang
Play. "The Melting Pot."
"Hs talks!-l'c Gods, lmw llc talks! .' J
BERTH A MGCULLOUGH
"One 'mlm lalks lilllc, but tlzinks maxi." f A
cs. HORTENSE ERNSTX
Commercial Club, Vice President, Secretary: Play:
Basket llallg Mary Gettemy History Clubg Junfor
"Always fair, viewer proud,
Few lzcr u'ord.r and newer loud."
B. 'll Club. Presidentg Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circle:
Mary Gettemy History Club, Secretaryg Library
VVorkg Good English Pageant '21.
Nat han' mnvli we do, but how well.
Girls' Science Club, Vice-President, Secretary: ll.
T. Club: Junior Home llureau, Secretary, Treasurer:
Demonstration Team '21, '22g May Fete '2lg Girls'
"Sa graceful, yet not so fall,
So .rzvccl and fair, and liked by ull."
HILDER M. SVVANSON
Girls' Glee Clubg ll, 'l'. Club.
"By dfliycncc slit' 'wands liar wu.v.r."
reg. rmv Tj 1 , Ti f' ' hmm i s Q
ANNA KATHARINE MORRISEY
Elizabethearl Literary Society, Vice Presidentg
Senior Girls' Singing Club, Vice President Class '20g
H. S. T, Basket Ball Manager '2Og Progressive Clubg
Commercial Clubg May Fete '20, '21g Girls' Hi-Y.
She looks an angel and acts one fav:
But you never can tell what an angel might do.
HELEN E. ANDERSON
Business English Club, Secretary: Tri Mu Club,
B. T. Clubg Girls'.Hi-Yg Inner Circle.
"A happy smile makes things 'worth while."
ULRICHA K. LINDSTROM
'Prokorama Literary Society. Treasurer: Business
English Club, President, Vice-President, Secretary.
"Some one said her middle name -was 'work-
Now, find a synonym that begins wfth "KI"
i A- N' "H GERALD A. BRADLEY
Boys' Science Club, President, Treasurer-5 Student
Assembly Committee '20, Student Council '23g Eng-
lish Play '20, '21g Triple Debate: Budget Stal? '23g
Assistant Business Manager '21, '22.
"Woman once made Adam fall-
Do I like them? F-Na! at alll ? I"
Mary Gettemy History Clubg B. T. Clubg Girls'
Hi-Yg Play, "Esther",
"lf you hear someone laugh, turn around and look
RAY V. BROWN
Stock judging Contest '20, '21g Agriculture Club,
"Why dress in fashions' flaring tags?
l'm happy -with my cow: and hogs."
MARY DE VOSS
Girls' Science Clubg Business English Club '225
May Fete '21g Play, "Esther,"
"Evidently I will be a great woman for the greatest
of people are those of fewest words."
'-'L - ' 27,4-Q..
CSE 1 - v L :Q F his : 'Q '
into 1' 1 9 ' f TW E
1 'lg I? Ihr L I-a ll-,Cl A SIM Elf
'Q l--2 5 "4"
GLADYS CAROLYN NEYSTROM
Analotos Literary Society, Triangular Debate '23,
Sophomore Class liudvet Stal? '21, Senior Girls
Singing Club, Senior Frolic '22, Girls' Hi-Y, Secre-
tary, Inner Circle.
"If I am your friend, there is nothfng too much
for me to do."
FLORENCE E. JOHNSON
Business English Club, President, Vice-President.
Secretary, Tri Mu Club: Commercial Club, Secretary,
Good English Assembly '21, l22.
"A liensire modest maiden, so gentle and true."
EDITH WARE. BROWN
Elizabethan Literary Society. Secretary, Play, "The
Sky is the Limit", Senior Girls' Singing Club, Vice
President: Budget Staff '22, Reflector Staff '22, Tri-
angular Debate '22g Girls' Hi-Y.
A twinkle in her eye
A quickness in her feet,
As jolly a little soul
As any one could meet."
DOROTHY LOUISE QUINN
Elizabethan Literary Society, Treasurer, Play.
"The Sky is the Limit", Senior Girls' Singing Club,
Pianist, Budget Staff '21, '22, May Fete '20, Girls'
"Her eyes were blue, her hair ,vo fair
Nothing on earth, could quite compare,"
My life lo me is a constant struggle-
I try to make my deeds seem small in the eyes of
Yea, this chap burns the midnight oil,
But as far as we know,
'Twas not in toil,
Commercial Club, Business English Club, Vice
President, Secretary, Treasurer.
If you think you are right, than proceed!
.,,.H,.?,,, ,,.,, ,
, 44, . ,Z
f ----1. 9 4
TQ? 1. TI ' 'T' , vp gl
L 4:11 ' X191 1 'LEX
.,,,,f" 5 ,
Analotos Literary Society, H. S, T., Girls' Glec
Club, Presidentg Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circle.
Short Caf staturel
Sweet Cof 'voiceb
HOBART LOWELL HUMMEL
Commercial Club, Boys Hi-Y Club, Track '21, '23.
"He did well wlzatever he undertook to do."
Prokorama. Literary Societyg Girls' Glee Clubg Li-
brary Workg Girls' Hi-Y, May Fete '20.
A kindly hcart with many friends.
DORIS PAULINE WHITESIDE
Girls' Science Club, Monitor, May Fete '21, Li-
brary Work '22, '23g Girls' Hi-Yg Play, "Estlier."
A loyal hard 'working Senior.
LA VERLE RISK
Girls' Science Club, V' Presidentg Commercial
Wlieii. going tlzroi 1 Parir, remember lo stop
At Madame Fr' 'J Beauty Shop."
lj' WAYNE RICH
Boys' Sceince Club, Vice President, Secretary,
Triple Debate, Hi'Y Club: Track Manager '20, '23g
Budget '22g Athletic Editor, Advertising Manager,
Reflector Staff '23, Band '22, '23, Trustee.
Judge his 'worth y his size.
Girls' Science Clubg Girls' Hi-Y.
It doex seem strange
For us to say l
That this same girl
Is nlwavs gay.
.Q 9 1- 'V lag?
2 5 ..xY 5 V, '
fs, rgv T' H'
If lil L AHI 114
Girls' Glee Cluh, "Uperetta"g -"Kleptomanfac,"
"Esther"g Prokorama Literary Societyg Vice Presi-
dent. Secretary, Triple Debate '23g Girls' H1'Y.
She 1:-ili: fo win, and win she wfll.
HERBERT J. LINDSTRUM
lloys' Science Clulmg Triple Debateg Big Eight De-
bate ':?3g Budget Stat? '22, '23g Hi-Y, President. In-
ner Circleg Band, Vice-President: Orchestra '22.
"The broom of cndccwar keep: his mind free,"
Quia-1 bu! sincere in all her 'work
Tl1r'rv's nnfhirrg on earth that .rhe will shirk.
GLADYS L. SMITH
ll. T. flulxg Girls' Glee Club '20g llemouiration
'21, '22: junior llome llUfEZll'lQ Vice Preside . Sec-
retary: Girls' Hi-V.
'T'w'.rf tffy and farm.
HAROLD H. HORTON
Commercial Club, Presideutg Boys' Science Club,
mercial Club Playg "Merchant of Venice 9 Budget
"Life 'witlmnf hilt clmvry .fm I0 ix a dreary blank."
MARY TER ESSA SMITH
Prpkorama Literary Society: Business lfnglisli Club.
President, Secretary, Vice President. Commercial
Clubg Girls' Hi-Y.
"A 'woman'.r zu't may make friends, Im! if fakes a
Nfasant smile to hold them.
.., A XUIK
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if which fi ' ' 9 'G ' A D
' HELEN IRENE LARSON
Analotos Literary Society, President, Vice-Presi-
dent, Secretaryg Senior Girls' Singing Cluhg Commer-
cial Clubg Progressive Club, Unaliyi Camp Fire,
President, Secretary: May Fete '20, '21: Triangular
gebaite '21, '233 Operetta '20g Girls' Hi-Y, Inner
What a happy world this would be if all were peppy
and contented like me!
Prokorama Literary Societvg Business English Club.
Vice-President, Treasurerg Home Care Play '20,
Here's a za-insome little lass.
Prokorama Literary Society, Treasurerg Girls' Hi-Y,
How many times have you heard her say, "I really
nm bashful, no matter ,what you say?"
f ' ESTELLA LUTZ
Xl "Jolly was she
And a bright girl, too."
HELEN E. HAWKINSON
Prokorama Literary Society, Presidentg B. T. Treas-
urerg Girls' Hi-Y.
Busy she is at beck and call
But merry she is 'with all.
HENRY CLAY MILES
Commercial Club '21, '22, '23, Vice President, Play:
"He is educated, 'who is master of himself and his
Progressive Club: Tri Mu Clubg Junior Home Bu-
reaug Business English Club '21.
"Here sh.e comes, and there she goes,
That was Aileen, everyone knows."
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MARIAN LOUISE SMITH
Elizabethan Literary Society, Vice-President: "The
Sky is the Limit", Basket Ball '20g Senior Girls'
Singing Club: Budget Staff '23: Retief-tor Staff '23:
H. S. T.g May Fete '20, '21g' Girls' Hi-Y: Commer-
What would life be without fioys?
And what would school be without boys?
T. GERALD LA WI.ER
Hi-V Club. Inner Circle: Lincoln Debating Club:
Band '22, '23. Secretary: Budget Staff '22.
Hiv loyal Majesty-the Sh-'ekl J!
DOLA RUTH JOHNSON
Businesw English Club. President. Secretaryg Mary
Gettemv History Club. Monitorg Commercial Club:
May Dame Fortune be will: you ever
And Illfss Fortune with you never.
VIOLA LOUISE LARSON
Ii. T. Club Treasurer: Girls' Hi-Y.
Depend on me, though all the rest hrwe failed you
LILLIAN MILES Z
Prokorama Literary Society: Girls' Glee Cl Can-
tata. "The Mound Builders," Girls' H'i-Y.
A giggle, a dash, a shriek and a crash!
Marv Gettemy History Club. President: Unaliyi
Camp Fire, Presidentg B. T. Club, President: Library
Work, Hi-Y Girls.
A friendly -word, a kindly smile,
One that cheers us the last long mile.
Analotos Literary Society: May Fete '21, '22.
Her smile could light up a cove.
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MARGARET DORIS ROBERTS
Elizabethan Literary Society, Secretary: Play, e
Sky is the Limitg Budg-et Staff '21, '22g Senior Girls'
Singing Clubg Hi-Y Girlsg May Fete '213 Good Eng-
"She'.r all my fancy painted her,
She's lovely, .rhevs charming, .vhe's divine!"
Lincoln Debating Clubg Dramatic Clubg Hi-Y, In-
ner Circleg Boys' Declamatory Contestg Boys' Glee
Club, Constitutional Conventiong Student Council,
Triangular Debate '22g Big Eight Declamatory Con-
test '21g Budget Staff '22g Reflector Staff '22, '23g
Assembly Commission, Chairman: Plays, "The Melt-
ing Pot' , "Daddy Long Legs", Junior Farm Bureau.
Indeed, I am a persistent scholar
But remember, folks, I wear no monlv collar.
Three Years Lewistown High School, Girls' Science
Clubg Senior Girls' Singing Club.
Worry makes grey locks
I 'want to look young.
MARIAN CAROLINE NIEMANN
May Fete '20, Girls' Hi-Y.
"Each mind has o method of its own."
Reflector Kodak Staff.
V Men may come, and men may go
But I kodak, kodak as I go.
Girls' Scienc'e Club '22, Civics Club, May Fete '21g
Senior Girls' Singing Club, Budget Stalf '235 Basket
Ball '21, '23, Wlaterplayg Halls ond Corridors Com-
mission, Elizabethan Literary Society '23, Girls' H1-Y.
Did you ever see .meh cool black tressesf
DOROTHY ADA DANFORTH
Senior Girls' Singing Clubg Sophomore Budget edi-
tor 21g May Fete '21g Plays, "Wizard of Oz," Eliza-
bethan Literary Society '23g Girls' Hi-Y.
She"d stop St. Peter'.v roll call to ask him a i1ue.ction.
iiw- giver ,j .Egg '-
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"Correct with spirit, eloquent with ease,
Intent to reason, or polite to please."
"Kffo'wledge is proud that he has learned so much,
PV1-:dom humble that he knows no more."
Most people .ray I am a "Touchstone II,"
MARY ELIZAZBETH STEVENSON
B. T. Cluhg Girls' Hi-YQ Tri Mu, Vice President:
Girls' Glee Club '20, '21g Water Play '22g Swimming
Team '20, '21,
"Good, from every object, from every place ac-
quired, A h '
Forever e.re1'ct.red, yet never t1red.'
Extemporaneous Good English Speech Contest.
"Even his shadow throws light on the gloom."
ROBERT LLOYD LOVELACE
Hi-Y Clubg Band '22, '23g Budget Stal? '23.
There never was a man more true,
To "hom-st old Abc," we d compare you.
PEARL M. TRASK
Commercial Clubg Business English Club, '22, Sec-
A perfect blend of manners and gcntleness.
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MILDRED J UANITA CHARLSON
Elizabethan Literary Society, Secretary, "The Sky
is the Limit": H. S. T.: Senior Girls' Singing Club.
Treasurer: Freshman Class Executive Committee:
Class Basket llall '20, Swimming Team '22g Water
Play, '22g Freshman and Sophomore Budget Stall,
Good English Circus '21, '22, Girls' Hi-Y.
If she say: it's so-'tis sa!
Do not dispute her.
FRANK W. LOGAN
Boys' Science Clubg HLY Club Secretary '23g
Tludget Advertising Manager '23g Good English Play
'22g Budget StaFf.V
He stands in zifcll with the faculty and the "speed-
B. T. Club.
I am 'very conlcnied tin .vtndy and do what is enjoy-
VIOLET E. EKSTROM
Tri Mu Club: Commercial Clubg Business English
Club '22, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, Play,
"The New Manager."
'Tis thc qui-t people who are the lmppiesI'ami gel
the most done.
I 717115117 bull! for speed but I manage la get ev-
You deserve to be the "wit and humor" editor of
RUTH E. SEABURG
Senior Dramatic Club, Treasurer '21: Budget Staff
'23g Girls' Basket Ball '20, Girls' Triangular Declam-
atory Contest, Good English Pageant '20, '21g Plays,
"Dust In The Eyes", "Daddy Long LegS"g Girls'
Firit she thrills ur, than .rhe chills us, then .vhe
malees us cry-a real aclrcss. t
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Senior Girls' Singing Cluhg Freshman Cluhg Girls'
Hi-Yg May Pete '20.
There is a fcrta'n blend of dignity with nvcetness.
I tell my secrets to only one.
1' XX .
MAURINE ELIZABETH TANNIING
Analotos Literary Society. Secretaryg Dramatic
Club '22, '23g Good English Pageant '21g Play
It takes m great deal to start me, but once I'm
started, you'lI find in me n good worker.
Hi-Y '22, '23: Agriculture Club. '22g "G" Clubg
Track Team '22g Foot-Ball '22.
Play the game of life as you have played athletics.
Boys Hi-YQ Orchestra '21g Band '22, '23.
Who .raw him always 'wished to know him marc.
Tri Mu Clubg Water Playg Girls' Hi-Y.
"In 'rain for faults of hers we pryg
Her nature, quiet, re.verf'ed and shy."
MABEL CLARE PAUL
Tri Mu Club.
"She hath no thought of coming woes,
As trouble comes, .ro trouble goes,"
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2 ' O L H 1 ii
' HELEN FORWARD POINDEXTER
Elizabethan Literary Society, Vice Presidentg Sen-
ior Girls' Singing Clubg Freshman Budget Staff: Hi-Y
Girlsg H. S. T.: Good English Circus '21, '22g Play,
"The Sky is the Limit."
With a merry laugh and a merry song
Our Helenls happy all day long.
ERIC B. HJERPE
"My idea of a real man is one who tends to his
' VSULL T. SINCLAIR
Hi-Y Club, Secretary '23g Lincoln Debating Club,
' Historian, Vice Presidentg Good English Playg Play,
"The Story of Ruth."
If with your first teacher you
' Don't succeed, bluff, bluff, the rest.
RUTH D. JACKSON
Tri Mu-Clubg Treasurer: Girls' Hi-Y.
The light that never failed.
' GLADYS SANDS
Business English Club,
I try to do a little bit of everything but I specialize
in doing good.
Band '22, '23g Agriculture Club.
gf you hear good music, you can bet
hat Cliffordls playing his clarinet.
N Lincoln Debating Clubg Extemporaneous Speaking
"A noble youth of sober phiz
Who studies hard, and minds his 'bf:'."
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GUY FULLER Vx lf'
Jesting forever, and trying to tea!
But always ready to do and please.
Tri Mu, Presidentg Girls' Hi-Y
Quiet, reserved and shy
She lets the world go by.
FRANK ELMER NEVVSTRUM
"Oh, what may man within him hide
Though angel he be on the outside."
Boys' 'Hi-Y Club: Band '22, '23g Stock Judging
Contest '21, '22.
A man of 'varied' interests. he,
In fact, he'.v quite a prodigy
First prize-Reflector selling contest.
Mirrh does not mar my manners.
RUTH S. NELSON
Analotos Literary Society: B. T. Club, Secretaryg
Not bold, nor shy, nor short nor tall,
But a pleasant new mingling of all.
GLEN' B. LIEBER
Boys' Hi-Y Clubg Band '21, '22, '23g Agriculture
Club '20, '21, '22, . '
He says but little, whate'er may come,-
When he wantsi to be noisy, he just beats his drum.
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lfV11en you hear the name Clelus, you may know-
Tlzat another 'word follows--"Rndio"! !!
Mary Gettemy History Clubg B. T. Club. Vice Pres-
identg I. H. B.. Vice President, Presidentg May Fete
'21g Girls' Hi-Y.
As neat a maiden as you enuld meet,
Bn! as for good nature, slze can't be beal.
RICHARD H. SALEM
His earnest erlvression spoke a mind
In duly, firm, composed, reslgnedf'
Lincoln Debating Cluhg Boys' Hi-Y Clubg Budget
Sfndying does not take all of his time.
FLORENCE L. PETERSON
Here's to the girl with a heart and a smile.
Boys' Hi'Y Club, Track.
Chuck is deep, althangh heb- quiet '
He lm: the gift fo incite a rmt.
BERT C. LUND
Hi-Y Club, Agriculture Clubg "G" Club '23, Foot-
In the struggle for power, or scramble for self,
Let this be your motto, "Rely on yourself."
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Lincoln 'Debating Club, President, Secretary, Or- .
chestra '20, '21, '22, '23g Band '22, '23g Reflector
Stal? '21, '22, Glee Club '22g Hi-Y '23s Triangular
Debate '23, Student Governing Association, Vice
"lf he hc not in love with mule woman, tl1erc': no
belie1'ing in old .v.gn.v.'
DOROTHY PA ULSON -
lxnalotos Literary Societyg Play, "Esther", Girls'
"A faithful .rfolee in the Senior wheel."
A man nal of 'words but of actions.
KARYL E. MCKILLIP
" 'Tis a great accamfvlishment of man
If like ma, he 'wr.le.r a beautiful hand."
A neat little lassfe have we here,
One 'mlm C01'l'l'l'j'J, always, good du-cr.
folly and xcnsible, :hurl and bright
One 'who always does 'whal'.r right.
Boys' Glee Club '20, '21g Orchestra '20, '21.
Music will the hands and mzlxic 'wlflz the langue.
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ROBERT W. JOHNSON
Grant me honest fame, ar grant me none.
f ALICE ROOT
' Commercial Clubg Business English Club, vase
President, Secretary '21, '22.
"I have always preferred cheerfulness to mirth."
'Q STUART GORDON
W Hi-Y Clubg Basket Ball Captain: Band: Cheer
Leader '22, '23g Play "Story of Ruth."
"I have also studied the art of paying compliments
Boys' Hi-Y Clubg Budget Staff '22.
i First in war, next in peace
But last to get to his study-hall seat.
VVLALLACE K. SWA NSON
"G" Clubg Football '22.
An athletic man is he
And one who 'well deserves his "G".
, B. T. Club: Freshman Club.
In her, a poetess have we who 'wasn't discovered
Hi-Y Club: Agriculture Club.
"The reason firm, the temperate will,
Endurance, foresight, strentgh and skill." '
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Lincoln Debating Club.
"The women never bother me."
ANNA K. SIMONSEN
Prokorama Literary Society.
" 'Twere ever best to be a quiet woman."
"Men do les: than they ought unlexs
that they can. '
Business English Club.
"Life is no jokeg girls, either."
, MAX LAMBENRTSON
"If you must talk say but little."
H. T. Clubg Twentieth Century Literal'
Always doing her 'very best.
Hi-Yg Foothallg "G" Club.
"I am a'nzan, and am interested in everything per- . '
taining to humanity."
they do all
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Lincoln Debating Club, Treasurer: Football Manag-
er '21, '22g Budget Art Work '22,,'23g Reflector Art
Staff '21, '22g Reflector Art Editor '23.
"He is an all-around man." ,
Girls' Science Clubg Business English Clubg May
So bewitching and so fair
Attractive maiden-look here!
'Twere ever best to be u qufet man.
Basket Ball '22, Captain '23, Manager '20, '21g
"Happy-go-lucky, fair and free
Nothing there is that worries me.
Stock Judging Contest.
His corn and cattle were his only care,
And his supreme delight a county fair. k
"Link't sweetness, lohg drawn aut."
I think she has u large heart, too-.
She is wise if I can judge her.
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ROBERT L. JOHNSON
If he will, he will, you may depend on it.
.X .. 1
. ' Tig
The following people did not have pictures L
taken but they have the required number of . if
units for graduation. Read, and you will
know them. l X '
FRANCIS HALL l
"The force of his own merit makes his own way."
HENRY HOFFMAN4 5
"To find a foe, it shall not be his hop."
"'I-le goes his own straight way and ask: for no ad-
Yea, you have knowledge- ' ' Q
Let others light their candles by it!" "
Fonfv Five W7 ' fl 'll "
' do If
other honor students consist of the following:
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The Reflector Management has been fortunate to get the an-
nouncement of the Honor Roll before the book was finally sent to
The list is as follows: Highest grade, Katherine True--She is,
therefore, valedictorian of the Senior Class. Richard Bates, having
the second highest grade, was given next place as salutatorian. The
Ruth E. Nelson
D. A. R. winners
Friday, May 18. the students were apprised of the D. A. R.
essay winners. when the ladies of the chapter of the Daughters of
the American Revolution announced that Richard' Bates had won
first prize in essay contest, the subject being. "John Marshall, Ex-
pounder of the Federal Constitution". Ruth Jackson received
second prize. having written on "Mary Allen Vvest. Her Life and
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Gh Classmenl Dear Classmenl
Oh, Juniors, friend Juniors, our arduous
siege is done,
The sixteen units we've slaved for, came through failure
slips sent home.
The gate is near. the bells we hearg weire having our
last fire drill-
Think of it, Juniors! one year hencer and you'll have
the same old thrill!
But exams, exams. exams!
Teachers, do have pity on us.
For it's only a few more centuries,
And weill have been turned to dust.
Oh Sophs, dear Sophs, wake up and honor us,
VVake up. tis you we watch so eritieallyhtis you,
sweet ones, we trustg
N VVe trust that you'll be loyal to teachers and school,
That, like good students, you'll obey every rule.
Here, small one, dear ehild.
These books beneath your arm,
Of them youill make the best of use
And thus be kept from harm.
The Freshies do not answer, for they have not a
word to say,
The verdant hill-tops will sometime bloom, though it
takes fo11r years to the day.
From arduous siege, our victor shield comes in with
Get busy. Freshies, it takes four years, but really, it's
lots of fun.
Play on. oh teamsg debate. oh elubsg
VWhile we with timid tread
To Knox and Lombard, go next year.
With just as verd:mt head.
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U6 say good-bye
but there remams I
an unbroken Jcye
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Presidcni Secretary Adi ixor Treasurer Vice President
James McCarthy Pearl Steinfeldt Mrs. Rich Katharine True Gerald Webb
Should you ask us whence we came from,
Whence these timid little children,
K With their shy and timorous actions,
Who knew nothing of this "high" life,
We should answer, we should tell you:
From the grade schools in the city,
From the rural districts also,
Where we got our good foundation
For the life work we were starting.
Listen to these peppy stories
Of our life in Galesburg High School.
In the halls of this great building
Hunting rooms we did not know of,
Asking every upper classman,
Every teacher whom we met,
Wlhat they meant by laboratory?
Where were rooms 14 and 20?
After getting well acquainted
With our teachers and our classmates,
We were ready for our parties,
Ready for our Freshman Clubs.
It was then we showed our spirit,
Showed our "Harris" what we were.
On the next September morning,
We, a year had older grown.
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Mr. Parks was there to meet us
There to help us with our labors.
Then we met our friends and brothers,
Told them of our fun and pleasures.
Of that ne'er forgotten summerg
Soon we entered with new spirit,
YVith a spirit full of pep,
WVith a love for school athletics,
With a love that lasted always.
Maxine Corbin as our leader,
Kate. Louise. and Bill Sinclair,
They were of the ruling body,
And they managed class affairs.
All that year we spelled advancement
Then we knew that we were ready,
Ready for our Junior year.
Then the following September -
Dawning bright on Galesburg High School
Showed the Juniors forth and coming,
Juniors brighter now than e'er beforeg
Juniors bound to win some honor,
Honor that would last forever.
No longer Mr. Parks, but Mr. Livers-
Mr. Livers with his smiling face,
Leader now of all our labors.
Deets and Kost and Robert Egan,
On the football field were famous,
Played the games that live in memory.
Ulricka Rose and Harriet Rich,
Chosen for their separate clubs.
Oh, it's great to be a Junior,
Great to know that we can do thingsg
But it's greater still to think of
Future things, that lie in store.
Three years have passed since we were Freshies,
Three short years of endless joys.
Seniors now with fame and beauty,
Seniors now l-not girls and boys.
Mr. Livers still our leader,
Still inspiring us with effort.
Giving us the information,
Information Seniors heeded.
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Katharine True and Jim McCarthy,
Pearl Steinfeldt and Gerald VVebb,
These were oilicers chosen by us,
By the Seniors in a body.
Is the Senior class still peppy?
Does it enter all the sports?
lVhen you hear of Robert Egan,
Halper, Briggs, and Johnson too,
Bringing bacon home in measure
For the honor of our school,
Then you know we're full of fire,
Fire with flame that ever lives.
lVith oratory and debating
Seniors had their share of fame,
YVinning all the various contests,
lVinning for their school and class.
You have listened to our stories,
You have heard of all our victories
And our life in!Galesburg High School.
Now we-'re ready for the journey,
A journey that all Seniors take.
Out into the world of action,
Climbing up to fame and fortune,-
Leaders ever strong and true.
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THE JUNIOQS ' AS SENIOQS
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SENIORS SHOES. VBIQY Top
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President Vice Presdent Advisor Secrefary Treasurer
Forrest Watson Helen Pritchard 'Miss Shults Vincent King Fred Pankey
Juniors vs. Dumbfbells
Resolved: That the Junior Class is Capable of Filling the Shoes of the Seniors.
Affirmative: The Juniors Negative: The Dumb-bells
Honorable judges, worthy opponents, and friends. The question for debate
this year is: Resolved, that the Junior class is capable of filling the shoes of the
We, of the affirmative, will prove our side of the question by three main points,
namely: the Junior class has no end 'of pep: it has shown the class spirit of co-
operation, and furthermore, it thas the necessary qualifications. I shall prove the
first point, and my colleagues the other two.
We, of the affirmative, realize the magnitude of this undertaking, as we realize
the magnitude of the shoes we are about to fill. But we feel that the Juniors are
fully capable, first,'because they have proved in the last three years, that they have
unlimited pep. Though stepping into shoes :is not a rare occurrence, it does, never-
theless, take a certain amount of courage.
Let us then review the social life of said class. Honorable judges, we ask you,
have you ever attended a party put on by the class of '24-? If you have, you will
surely agree with us, that the Juniors are far ahead of any other group in their
power to make things go. .
They have shown their pep in more ways than one, however. On the football
field and in the gym, action, and strong action, is present when the Juniors appear.
In the Lincoln-Science game, the Juniors Efought with real spirit.
Pep can not be measured merely by deeds accomplished. It's more just the
willingness to help, and enter into everything. Wihatever you want done, bring it on,
the Juniors are ready for it!
I thank you!
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Honorable judges, worthy opponents and friends. The question for debate has
already been correctly stated. YVe, of the negative, will uphold our side of the
question by three main points, namely: The shoes are too bigg the Juniors are too
immatureg also they are two frivolous. I shall prove the first point and my colleagues
the other two.
Shoes must not be partially filled. Every inch of space must be filled. The
Senior has set such an extremely high example that the Juniors will not be able
to live up to it! During the past four years, the Seniors have gathered a great bulk
of wisdomg this has caused them to expand in all directions. Therefore, the Juniors
would feel lost in the footwear of the Seniors! Could the Junior Class produce a girl
as capable in all lines as Pearl Steinfeldt? And speaking of size, who could outrank
Bert Lund? All of this proves my point, honorable judges, that the shoes of the
Seniors are too large to be filled by the Junior class.
I thank you l
I shall prove that the class of '24 has shown the proper spirit of eo-operation.
Never, in all the history of the Junior class, has there been a class scrap. They
have worked and played in perfect harmony, and have willingly assisted the upper-
classmen. Therefore the Juniors will co-operate in filling these shoes. They will
boost one another into the shoes and other willing hands will let them down gently.
fFor these are indeed high shoes.j W'hen all of the Juniors have entered the shoes,
there will bc no crowding or pushing for honor places. Everyone will go where he
is most needed. If one lucky student is chosen to stand at the top, he will, modestly,
and gladly. Therefore, honorable judges. we of the affirmative believe that the Junior
class, because it has shown the proper spirit of co-operation, would be capable
of filling the shoes of the Seniors.
Honorable judges, in furthering the argument for the negative. I shall prove
that the Juniors are too immature for this great undertaking. They are too imma-
ture to take the Seniorship seriously. Their undeveloped minds are not'fully
capable of this great task. They would scarcely know whether to tie or button the
shoes! How can such youngsters as Max Palmer and Harold Botkin assume the
serious work of Seniors?
In concluding the argument for the affirmative, I shall prove that the Junior
class has the necessary intellectual qualifications,
The Juniors certainly take the prizes when offered--a sure proof of brains and
talent, They have been active in almost every line of intellectual work in the school.
during the last three years. Many of the Junior class are talented along journalistic
lines, having represented their class on the Budget staff. They have shown their
ability. as any reader of the Budget can tell you.
That the Juniors can not only write but also argue was shown when ten
Juniors were chosen to represent the various clubs in the Triangular and Triple
debates. Three Juniors won places on the "Big Eight" team where they compete
with our sister towns.
Eight peppy students have been chosen to represent the Junior class in the Stu-
dent Council, and help make the laws for the school.
Every club in the school has felt the influence of its Junior members. for they
have taken an active part in nearly all of the club 'organizations of the school.
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Vice President President Ad'z'i.vnr Treusuref- Secretary
Elizabeth Sinclair jack True Mrs. Sheldon Eugene Shea Gilbert Madison
JUNIOR B. OFFICERS V
Therefore, honorable pudges, we of the affirmative believe, that if brains help
one to get into shoes, the Junior class can certainly step right in!
I thank you!
Third negative: P
Honorable judges, worthy opponents and friends, I shall prove to you that the
Junior class is too frivolous. Frivolity and Seniorship do not go together.
The Juniors may boast of their successful parties but we feel that there is some-
thing more important in the life of a class than mere parties! The Juniors care
more for their parties and athletics, than for the more serious side of things. We
ask you, honorable judges, to imagine the chaos that would result when so frivolous
a set stepped into those highly polished shoes!
Honorable judges: One of the negative speakers complained that the Juniors are
too immature. V
It may seem queer to you, but it has long been the custom in Galesburg High,
and in other High Schools throughout the U. S., .for Juniors to be one year older
when they are.Seniors. As for the extremely youthful members of our class, they
also will be, asgwe figure lit, a year older! And furthermore, we are only too proud
that we have progressed so far, on their educational career, at such an early age.
Another of my worthy CPD opponents, declared that the shoes of,the Seniors
were entirely too large to be filled by the Junior class. We of the afiirixiative grant
that the shoesare large, but they are not too large! They need to be largeto contain
a class as large as that of '24. In connection with size, the negative quote Bert Lund
-WE wish to quote Harry F rakes !
A certain amount of frivolitynis necessary. The Juniors surely do not want
to be "dead ones". They have developed their intellectual capacities, as they have
improved their social qualities.
Therefore, honorable judges, we still maintain that our points have not been
sufficiently refuted. Are we capable? Assuredly so!!
Stop! Stop! Don't say another word! We'll hand the decision to you! You
certainly have all the qualities which you have stated-step right into the shoes
and walk off with all the honors !,
Decision of judges: Affirmative, 3g Negative, 0.
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THE SOPHS ARE
IIE SOPHS DID
HUP PART Fon
G.H.S. IN BOTH
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President Secretary Adrfixor Treasurer Vice President
Frederick Burgland Mary Davis Grace Brown Alice Griffith David Hamilton
Radio, As lDe Hear lt From Sophdom
This is station S. O. P. H.-Ladies and gentlemen, we take great pleasure in
introducing to you, Professor Observer, of Galesburg High School, who will give
some interesting facts about Sophdom. -Professor Observer-
Applause- -Silence-He's speaking !
Friends, perhaps you remember that in the fall of 1921, a group of young
people, tall ones and short ones, thin ones and fat ones, entered G. H. S.
You recall with me,,that during that memorable week of their arrival, they were
a flashy, green bunch of Freshies. Yet you have realized that the marvel of it all
was that within two weeks, the green had so entirely worn off, that the new class
had become well established in the daily routine of High School life. Furthermore,
the class continued in the splendid way of its first promise, creating a worthwhile
reputation. Especially during the past year of 1922-23, their achievements have
been many. It will be my pleasure to tell of them at this time.
Early in its career in '21, the class chose Frederick Burgland, popularly known
as Fred, a tall slim fellow, as their captain, who has well deserved his title of "Cap".
F red's first mate was David Hamilton, a would-be musician, whose prominence was
early admitted. Mary Gibbens Davis was chosen reporter and Alice Grifiith, the
purse holder. Both of these girls brought credit to their group by their commendable
Work. Ladies and gentlemen, the ability of these people was so assured that the class
was satisfied to let them remain as the officials of Sophdom.
Let me tell you some interesting facts about this class of Sophdom.
In the numerous branches of school life, the class has held its own. In football,
Herschell Moon, and Fuller Richardson were valuable Sophomore men. On the
basketball squad, the Sophs boasted of Eary, Guardlabene, Chapman, and Paul
Briggs, a fine showing, you must admit, for underclassmen to make in Hischooland.
In the Good English Speaking Contest held during Good English Week, George
McFerren, with a snappy, clever speech, took second place over a number of upper-
classmen. That was one honor to Sophdom in the literary line, but let me tell you
another. One of the members of the Big Eight Debating team was a Sophomore,
Hundley Roberts. For many years the honor of being on the High School has not
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been accorded a second year student. so it is self-evident what sort of people this
class of '25 is composed of.
Among' the "smart', people of the class there are Raymond Campbell, Alice
Griftith, Doris Cox, Louise Dilworth, and Rachael Bohannon, all straight "A" stu-
So you see, my bearers, that Sgphdom doesn't lack brains.
VVith the introduction of student government in Hischooland, Sophdom was
asked to select three members as officials to assist in planning government. VVith
their usual sagcness the Sophs chose Jean Barry, Hundley Roberts and Margaret
Sinclair to represent them. Frances Bryant and Velma Johnson were the Sophomore
class editors on the renowned High School paper, the Budget. You must realize,
friends, that the class of '25 is a very important wheel of the great machine.
Before I finish, I want to tell you a bit about the Sophomore B class. It entered
Hi-schooland a semester later than the class I've been relating about. Its officers are
,Charles Rinker, president, Herbert Hart, vice president, Florence Lottman. secre-
tary, and Hallie Oswalt, treasurer. Its Student Council members are Hallie Os-
walt, Herbert Hart, and Pliny Allen, Jr. This class has not done so very much in
outside activities, but is conferring much of its energy to regular school work.
VVork brings its reward, so no doubt in the near future you will hear more of
this class. I thank you.
Bright Ones From Sophdom
Rachel Hohannon: A film is the same as a story anda story is the same as a lie.
Doris Hazlett: No, it's not.
Rachel: Yes, it is because my father said so and he is a teacher in this school.
Doris: Well, my father is a real estate man, and he knows more about lying than your
father does. .
95 95 95
DID- YOU EVER-
Hear of Doris Cox getting a Hunk slip?
Think John B. G-ritIith's hair is red?
Feel that "Marnie" and Fred would break up?
See "Hen" Bondi when she wasn't chattering?
Think "Johnny" Scott a regular tub?
See Harold Baker acting sane?
NO YOU NEVER
FOR IT SIMPLY COUDN'T BE.
95 25 95
THE WAY OF LIFE.
fSung by Tom Butts.j
I used to think I knew I knew,
But now, I must confess
The more I know I know I know,
I know I know the less.
as 95 95
Doris H. murmuring to herself as she comes home at the wee sma' hours: "One hour's
sleep before midnight is worth two after."
95 95 95
Mary Yost-"Love me, love my dog."
95 95 95
Maurine Smith-"Patience is a plaster for all sores."
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President l Secretary Advisor Treasurer Vice President
Charles Rinker Florence Lotrman Mrs. Gale Hallie Oswalt Herbert Hart
A l Sophomore B. Officials
- as vs as
Mary Thoqlpson-"N 0 rose without a thorn."
Harold Snouse-"Handsome is that handsome does."
Alice Griffith-"Silence does seldom any harm."
Plug Pine-"Happy is he who knows his follies in his youth." I
95 IS as
E VELYN H ULTGREN
1 VER OPEFUL
M ARGARET S INCLAIR
H UNDLEY R OBERTS
R ACHEL O LSON
k OMANTIC BJECT , I
F RED B URGLAND
UNN Y OY
J EAN B ARRY
CIEORGE P EARCE
' M ARIAN M ARTIN
, ERRY AID
H AROLD A B AKER
A DA , P ANKEY
R EBECCA F ELT
G ENEVIEVE S COTT
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Class motto: "Day by day, in every way, we are growing peppier and peppierf'
Advisor . ....... Mas. SODERQUIST
President . . . DOROTHY RYAN
Vice President . . . DONALD SIMMONS
Secretary . . . JOHN DENNISON
Treasurer . . JOSEPHINE STRAIN
BOOM! BOOM! BOOM!
RAH! RAH! RAH!
THE FRESHIES, THE FRESHIES,
HA! HA! HA!
The class that laughs, the class that works
The class that's up to tricksg
The biggest class, the peppiest class,
The class of '26,
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Freshman Class Historq
This rousing yell was heard from the galleries of old G. H. S. as the new team
came out upon the floor to compete against three other strong teams already there,
known as the Sophomores. the Juniors and Seniors. It was the biggest and strongest
team that ever entered the games. They numbered three hundred and eleven strong.
Of these. one hundrd and sixty-five were girls and one hundred and forty-six boys.
This is a long game for it is still progressing and the Freshies are still playing the
The high point men and women of the game were the following: Florence Roy
and Marian Moore made baskets the first quarter of the game by making straight
A's. Russel Chapman and Bob Meyers caged baskets making the first team. Frenchie
Graffouliere also copped another one by organizing a Hligh School talent orchestra.
Loren Burr was all over the floor at once and was good at free throwing. Lorraine
Smith. YViIliam Churchill, and Dorothy Anderson did such good work on this team
that they were elected to the Student Council. Stanley Hjerpe, Paul Briggs,
and Chester Eary were so speedy on the freshman team that they made the second
team of G. H. S. And if you want to know anything about basketball, ask Milly
Uffleman. He knows.
The following members of the freshman team showed such a wonderful lung
capacity that Mr. Landon felt that his band would be a greater success with them:
Paul Briggs. Paul Johnson, Donald Massie.
George Moran also showed such talent that Miss Strong felt that she couldn't
get along without him in her orchestrag the following little howlers, too, found a
place of honor in the Girls' Glee Club: Mildred Bodine. Florence Butterwick, and
Maurine Mannering. Charles Rinker, Frances Bryant, and Sarah Louise VVillis have
done good work as reporters for the Budget. Massie and Uffelman looked so "tufT"
that they got on the football team. There are Freshmen boys in the Hi-Y club and
some have been sent as dalegales to the Older Boys' Conference.
This game is not yet finished as we have three more tournaments to play before
we make the big team.
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A Freshmarfs Alphabet
Anderson, Mary's her name,
Burr, the boy witl1 the brain.
Christy, so kind and so meek,
Dennison, for John is a sheik.
Evelyn, you don't find her crying,
Field, does he go with Dot Ryan?
George, the violin king,
Helen, let's hope she can sing.
Isabel, with sweater of tan,
Jaek, the brother of Stan.
Kate, Townsend or Roadstrum,
Lorraine, she sure makes us go some.
hlae, who likes sweaters of yellow,
Nelson, six of these fellows.
Olander, the kid with the smile,
Perry, the saxophone chile,
question, whose name starts with Q,
Rogers, who always gets through.
Salzberg, the Algebra shark,
Tate, talkative, but let's keep it dark.
Utfelman, one of the basketball kids,
Virginia, her last name is Gibbs.
VVasson, whose first name is Kate.
all of us, with unknown fate.
Youngstrand, the boy with the laugh,
Zola, who does more than her half.
This article is eopyrighted by the following flourishing and promis-
ing authors of the I'll'6SilI'I12lI1 class: Bror Cederoth, Marian Moore, Karl Olander,
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Last Ujill and Testament of the Class of '23
Yve, the class of '23, do bequeath and bestow the
following upon any members of tl1e lower classes if they
Bert Lund-a few feet of his height.
Gracia Seott's freckles.
Ed Nash's smiles.
Gwendolyn Freer's curls.
Gerald lVebb's ability to manage.
Pearl Steinfeldt's time?
Mildred Pattyls friendship with the teachers.
Margaret Robertls shriek.
Harold Horton's stately appearance.
.lack Halper's forensive arguments.
Louise Smith's costume on Hobo Day.
Bill Sim-lair's foolishness.
Hurriet Rieh's argumentative ability.
Everett Folgf-r's pictures.
Marcia Miles! giggle.
Gladys Neystrom's trips to Toulon.
Ruth .lacksoifs brains.
Traugott Banta's literary attainments.
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Ode to Gur Clubs
There is one thing in this school
That's worth its weight in gold.
The secrets of our club life
Have never half been told.
lvlmt have the clubs done for the school?
Why c-:mit you really guess?
VVh:1t would we do without the clubs
In dear old G. H. S.?
The programs in assembly,
Yvould not be half so gay
VVithout clubs, band and orchestra,
To brighten up the day.
In games, debates and parties,
The clubs co-operate.
For all the griefs of school life
The clubs will compensate.
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Kingdom of Analotos .
TIME-Third and Fourth Centuries.
PLACE-Kingdom of Analotos.
KINGS QPresidentl: BARONS QMonitorsj:
Pearl Steinffflflts H5911 IIHFSOU, Juanita Maltby, Alita Campbell.
Ull'lC'kH R059 Zala Barton
PRINCES fVice Presidentj:
Helen Larson, Frances Welton,
Frances VVelton f
Maude Durre, Violet Field, MAYORS OF THE PALACE,
.IESTERS QS. at AJ:
Alita Cainbpell, I.ottie Durre,
Mr. I.ivers, Miss Thoreen, Miss Ewan
Frances Moser, Msande Durre, KNIGHTS1
Pearl McCabe 4-0 Annie girls
ACT I, SCENE I. At the Palace of the Elk's. CElk's Clubj.
The King and all his Knights were sitting around a Festal Board, laden with costly food
and wines, in honor of the Knights QSeni0rsj who were leav-ing them to-go out into the battle.
Each honored Knight was given a fitting gift to carry with him, as a talisman to aid him in
his struggle. ' '
ACT I, SCENE II. At the Palace. fAnnie roomj.
It was a great day at the Palace of Analotosg all the nobles, dukes and knights were there,
talking, and pushing so they might see the King for it.was the day of "Coronation."
ACT II, SCENE I. In the Forest. fGumm's VVoodsj.
Around the huge fire sat forty thousand M03 knights, eating the meat they had. roasted.
It was annual custom to initiate the men into the Knighthood. Then they sang, and, through
the forest could be heard the words "Analotos-Analotos".
ACT II, SCENE II. At Palace fRecreation Roomsj.
The QFreshjmen of the palace came to a drawkcaB ytraP Qread backwardsj given by the
Knights to show their skill in bowing.
ACT III, SCENE I. At Palace.
Everyone in the Kingdom was excited for that night the animal Masquerade Ball was to
be held. The bugle sounded to start, when one by one came the knights in all their splendor,
each one bringing the chosen lady of his heart. There they danced until the witching hour
struck, when they departed in state as they ihad entered.
ACT III, SCENE II. Kingdom of Election.
One of the knights of the kingdoms won the highest ranks of Knighthood. This knight
fRe-Hector Editorj was chosen to record the deeds of the knights of the entire kingdom for
thegpreceding year. -
ACT III, SCENE III. At Palace.
Time came at last for the King to call forth his knights and choose those who should' go
to battle Q'I'riangle Debatej. The following men were chosen: Larson, Poor, Qleadersj, Ney-
strom, Tilden, Vl'elton and Moser. These worthy warriors did not bring back the shield of
Victory, but the shield of Promise, to fight again for Analotos.
ACT IV, SCENE I. At Palace fGirls' Gymnasiumj.
The children of the Analotos Kingdom had a "Kiddy Frolic" for the children of the pal-
aces of Elizabethan, Prokorma, Tri Mu and Twentieth Century. It was Aanalotos' custom to
celebrate the Festal Day each year with great pomp, but never before had they extended their
invitations so far and entertained on such a grand scale.
ACT IV, SCENE Il. fGym.j
Spring came at last and with it, the Spring ball and dinner. For many weeks, the knights
planned and worked for this feast for each wanted to show his lady love a royal time.
ACT V, SCENE I. QAt Country Clubj.
A feast was given in honor of the twelve thousand 1127 knights QSeniorsj who were leav-
ing the palace foreverg after the banquet as they rode away into the distant lands, they
could hear the nobles singing their song-the onevwhich stirred their hearts and inspired them
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E. L. S. Radio Corporation
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I,l'l'-'filllfllf . . . Hainnm- RICII K.ATI'IERINE TRUE HAIIRIET IIICII
Vice Pre.-rident . . Lovlsi: SMITII ICATIIERINE Momusm' HELEN PUINDEXTHR
Secretary . . . . Eorru Bnowx Maiioalurr Romzlvrs JUANITA CIIAIu.soN
Trrfasfurm' . . . . Dono'rIIY QFINN BI.ANr:Hi: HAl.l'Ell Main' Cox
fI0'L'0l.'Il1lII?IIf Inspcr-tors . . . . . . . . . . Miss FI-:N'I'oN .um Miss I'wI'l.I.l-Ill
Gh-h-h-h This is Station E, L. S., Club Department, Galesburg High School.
Gh-h-h-h the program for this evening is one of which the E. L. S. concern can
justly boast. The first number, Ladies and Gentlemen, will be a song, "A Lizzie
Reception for Freshmen", by the station ensemble. Let me explain that the Under-
current of noise is merely the squeals and giggles of the Freshmen.
X X X X X X X X
Next will be a song. "The Goblins VVill Get You If You Don't VVatch Out".
The author was inspired by the Hallowe'en party which the station gave for its
employees, and wrote it the same night.
X X X X X X X X
Ladies and Gentlemen, for five minutes you will be allowed to "listen in" on
a meeting in which the noblest are taking part. Their views on the important topics
of the day will be given by you. Ladies and Gentlemen, "Tlhe Mothers' Tea".
X X X X X X X X .
Gh-h-h-h next you will be privileged to hear the annual Triangular Debate.
After listening to each argument, render your own decision.
X X X X X X X X
"Be My Valentine," a new dance hit, will next be heard. The orchestra is
playing this as a special number at the Lizzie Valentine Party. Gh-h-h-h
X X X X X X X X
VVord has just been received that the basketball game between the Annies and
Ljzzies has ended in a score of 5 to -1-, in favor of the Annies.
Miss Blanche Halper of this station, winner of the Big Eight Dcclamatory
Contest. will give her selection, "The End of the Tasku- Miss Halper-
X X X X X X X X
Ladies and Gentlemen! Miss Harriet Rich, who recently won first place in
the Triangular Declamatory Contest, has kindly consented to render her selection,
"The Courage of the Commouplacef' at this time.
X X X X X X X X
Because-three of our most accomplished members are on the Big Eight Debate
team which is debating this evening, our program will be necessarily shortened some-
what. Friends, as a climax to our marvelous program, I wish to present the Seniors
of this station in a ballad entitled, "Fare ye VVell, Old E. L. S." It has become a
tradition that this song be sung at the last performance of the year.
X X X X X X X X
Friends of E. L. S., there will be no more such programs as this, until
next year. We thank you. This is Station E. L. S. Gh-h-h-h
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Listen. our school mates. and you shall hear
Of P. L. S, "events" of this school year.-
Red-Letter "dates" here told of in "verse,"
That critics will say could hardly be worse.
To relate 'em serlatim. our first big "date."
The Freshie reception. came early last fallg
Quite novel ln plan. as seen when we state
It took the form of an autumn festival.
Soon we said, "Come now, as October weaves
Bright-hued rainbows of the forest's leaves,
Let's hie to the woods for a 'hot-dog' roast
And have as rare outing as any can boast."
Like most other girls, we take every chance
To trip the so-called "light fantastic toe."
Each boy guest added zest to our winter dance.
In a. room fantastically trimmed ln "snow."
As a Thanksgiving cret-cl. our members believe
It is far "more blessed to give than receive."
So our annual donations were in nowise forgot,
And gifts to the poor totaled the usual lot.
A similar custom, full as worthy and grand.
ls our Yuletide party, with "eats" and toys,
In true Phristmas spirit carefully planned,
For a "bunch" of wee orphaned girls and boys.
Chronicle next an event hr:-md-new and gre-at,
To be known as the "triple-alliance" debate.
Owning of coal mines, the question concerned,
And both ot' our teams high honors earned.
Another fixed affair. a distinctive success,
From which good and pleasure ever are gained,
Is thc special meeting held by the P. L. S.
To have our maters "refreshingly" entertained.
Aren't two nice dances really better than one?
Just twice as much dancing and double the fun!
Get "classy" music. then add a fine "spread"-
Won'r that combination near turn a gir-l's head?
To welcome the coming, the departing, to speed,
Is equally our duty, social mentors affirm:
so to our late Seniors we give a last "feed,"
And hearty Godspeeding at end of the ttrm.
E-'peaking of "Annuals," we have one of our own,
A thin little booklet and not very well knowng
trlune 1st3 Yet we justly feel proud to announce, Volume Two
Of the Prokorama year-hook is soon to be due.
Final Much more might'he told. but space is the gauge
Spaem To the inspiring lines of our persplring "muse"
tGood-bye!3 Vlfhose etfusions are limited to one single page.
That limit is reachedg rhymes refuse to effusc.
I.rLr.rAN SArvrnELsoN BERNICE KIRKHADI
JEANNI-:1'r'E CARLSON Svm 'PIHORELIIYS
BE'r'rt' HEItl.ER UI.RICKA I.1Nns'rrr1rM
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L. D. C.
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Prexidenf . . . JACK Harman Pun. Guxrnv Ricuaun Barns
Vice l'rmfirI1'nf . . hvllii. SINci..un ILICIIARD BATES Max I',u.MEn
Ser-rc.'iu'y . . . Riemann Bivrss Max P,u.Mi:1i lioneivr Sires
Trei1::f1rf-r . Evznnrr Foto!-:R Farm PANKEY LE Rox' MII.Y.S
The year now drawing to a close has been another successful one for the Lincoln
Debating Club. In all the activities of school life the Lincolns have maintained a
high standard. Let us recall some of the achievements of the past year.
Lincolns have been elected as representatives of their respective classes, and
as a result the L. D. C. is as well represented on the Student Council as any of the
clubs. Furthermore, a Lincoln, Phil Gentry, was elected Vice-President of the
Student Governing Association.
As the name of the club implies, the members take greatest interest in debating.
They have shown themselves to be masters of this art as far as the High School is
concerned, by retaining' the championship of the Triangular Debate. This debate.
which is one of the big events of the school year, took place on January 30.
The Lincoln affirmative team, consisting of Harold Larson, leader, Richard
Bates and Le Roy Mills, won over the Annie Negative team.
The Lincoln Negative team, consisting of Jack Halpcr, leader, Lester Smiley
and Phil Gentry, was likewise victorious over the Lizzie Affirmative team.
Later, the Lincolns furnished two members for the Big Eight Debating Teams,
Jack Halper and Hundley Roberts being selected, as Well as the Alternates, Smiley
The L. D. C. also put on a rousing pep meeting again this year before the
Basketball Tournament. It was in the form of a minstrel show, and was fully as
successful as the one the year before.
Rivalry between the L. D. C. and the B. S. C. has been keen as ever this year.
In the annual football and basketball games, the "VVind Jammers" got the better
of the "Bug Huntersu. In other words the Lincolns swamped the Science Boys
in football by a 15-0 score, and won an exciting game of basketball, 17-16.
,Every Monday afternoon, the Lincolns hold their regular meeting. After the
business meeting, they enjoy a snappy program, consisting of a debate, a drill in
parliamentary law, or an occasional speaker from outside. The members have had
the opportunity of hearing from Rev. Chas. Durden, Prof. VVhitford of Knox
College, VV. H. Lewis of the Y. M. C. A., and others. ,
The Debaters opened their social calendar with a dance in the Girls' Gym-
nasium just after their football victory. Their fair companions were convinced
that the Lincolns could entertain as well as debate.
Then, in February, the Abnnual Founders' Day Banquet was held, when all the
members met for a fine supper after which a talk was given by Rev. R. F. Jenney.
In the latter part of March, the Lincolns put across a "Hard Times" Party.
which was said to be a grand success and a credit to the L. D. C.
The Lincoln Debating Club has been organized for twenty years, and during
this period have tried to keep always before them the memorable words of that
greatest of debaters-"VVith malice toward none, with charity for all, with firmness
in the right, as God gives us to see the right, let us strive on to finish the work we
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B. T. Club
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President . . . .Gwnxuonvx Fnsmi Cl.E'r1mA KERNS MII.DllED PA'r'rY
V-ice President . . Rrvru Ham-:n RUTH HANER Rurrr HANER
Secretary . . .Grzolmm BROWN RUTH Nmsox HEl.ENik Daxrmsox
1'rmsurer . . . .Hicmx Hawmssox Vlom Lfmsox GRACIA Sco1'r
In the garden of Galesburg High School, there bloomed a beautiful flower,
known as the B. T. species-containing twenty-five petals.
The Hower was not only ornamental but useful, for its purpose in growing was
to help the petals develop their lustre and quality.
This flower blossomed very brightly during the year, for every petal strove to
do its partg thus they were given a permanent corner in the big garden of Galesburg
High School. This flower so brightened that corner, that many turned to enjoy the
beauty. the fragrance and the joyfulncss of this full grown product of nature's soil.
At Christmas time, the petals realized that in the world's wide garden, all were
not so fortunate as they. so in order to add a little sunshine to the life of our less
fortunate, they expended some of their joy by filling the empty stocking of
a poor little petal.
In the cold month of January, a very refreshing dinner was served to the
friends of the flower.
During the flowers' growth in the magnificent garden of Galesburg High School,
two expert gardeners favored it with their horticultural genius. These gardeners
were known to the world as Mr. Livers, head gardener of the Galesburg High School,
and Miss Taylor, primary gardener of the Galesburg Public Schools.
That the petals were also royal entertainers, was proved by the Mothers' Tea
given in March.
The petals then decided that all work and no play, might make them lose some
of their joy, so in order to make things balance, near April Fool's Day, when every-
one seemed frolicsome, they gave a delightful party, known as a backward party.
If you think it was not successful, then-you are fooled!
Next year, when our garden is planted, it is going to be larger, and under the
guiding hand of Mrs. Gale, as prosperous as this year's spot.
Year bv vear. in everv s here, we're ettin better and better!
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Boqs' Science Club
Fnmr TERDI snconn TERDI 4 TIURD TERM
President . . . . Gi:RAl.n I3llADI.I-IY GERALD XNEBB' JAMES BICCAHTIIY
Vice l'rexidr11I . . Roni-:R'r Ecmx KARL Rose "' XVAYNE RICH I' I
Sl'!'Tl'f!lT-ll . . KARI. Rosa VWAYNE RICH .i,ANl"0l!'l'lI Amps
Treasurer . IQICHAIID Jom.Y DANl'0llTII Am.EN Hanorn IHIORTUN
The Boys' Science Club has just completed one of the most successful years
in its history, in spite of the fact that the work was somewhat hampered by having
to hold meetings after school, instead of during the evening, as had been the custom.
At each regular meeting, two talks of scientific nature and scientific current
events were given by the members. The annual joint meeting with the Girls'
Science Club took place in the Spring, at which time scientific subjects were dis-
cussed by members of both clubs. This year the Boys' Science Club became affiliated
with the State Academy of Science and is being taken as a model for other Science
Clubs throughout the State. The club co-operated with the State Academy of
Science by acting as hosts to High School Scientists of the State. Various meetings
in the interest of Radio. Home Experiments in Chemistry, Bird Study, Taxidermy,
Preparing and Cataloging specimens, were held. Field trips, under expert guidance,
were taken to the largest brick-yards in the world and to one of the most up-to-date
Industrial Chemistry plants in the United States. This convention was very success-
ful, resulting in the organization of many new High School Science Clubs in this
This year, the Boys' Science Club held a Triple Debate with the Prokorama
Literary Society and Girls' Science Club. The result was a victory from the P. L. S.
and a defeat from the G. S. C. The club is very proud of its debater, Herbert
Lindstrum, who is the first B. S. C. member on the Big Eight Debating Team.
The social season of the club opened with an October dancing party, which was
closely followed by a Thanksgiving dance. In commemoration of the founding of
thc club, the Annual Stag Founders' Day Banquet took place at the Y. M. C. A. on
February fourteenth. Mlost people think that boys like to eat rather than dance
but no proof can be shown by the Science Club when you learn that another dance
was given on April 28. The last B. S. C. event was the Graduation Banquet, at
which time diplomas were presented to the Seniors, and club emblems were presented
to those who had earned a -
The B. S. C. has entered into the athletic field this year, also. On the football
team. the club was represented by Forrest Watson, Carl Schmidt. Richard Hurff,
Hayes Tucker and Hershel Moon while on the basketball team were John Bruner,
Forrest VVatson, Robert Egan and Allyn Webb, with James McCarthy as Basketball
Here's three cheers for the B. S. C. whose members have gone out for athletics,
debating and scientific work!
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"A Line a Dau"
Diarq 'of Q. S. C., l.922f-1923
sept. 12, 1922.
Today we had our llrst regular duh meeting of the vear and it seemed mighty nice to see cvery-
one agaln, Our oH'lcers elected last spring are still presiding. Ellzabc-th Uarlson, Prtsidemg LaVerle
Frlsk, Vice-president: Bernice Lsmphere. Fe:-retarv: Faith Briggs, Treasurerg Louise McFerren. Sar-
geant-at-armsg Dorothy Castle. Pustodian: Helen WVest and Georgia Brown as Monitors. Miss Gra-
ham is with us again as advisor and also Miss Salisbury who was elected to take Mlss Grlggs's place.
Oct. 5. 1922.
Well. this afternoon we put on a "Road Show." for the Freshmen. Bless their hearts-their studies
take so much time that they seldom see a real show. Olivette lliflzabeth Parlsonl in the tlrst act
sang some clever songs. Then we had a Style Show-mostly show In, the third act we- had a real
Psychic Ml tress tAudrey Andersonl. Her costume was elegant and apropos, and the things she told
the little unsuspecting Freshmen! She read their innermost though's and they grasped their chairs
weak with excitement. Between acts the ushers sold t?l "Plcannles" to the starving audience.
Oct. 24. 1922.
New othcers elected tonight. Faith Briggs. President: Pearl Hessler, Vice-presidentg Louise Mc-
Forrcn, Secretary: Lizzie Nickolls, Treasurerg Bernice Lamphere. Monitorg Doris Whiteside. Pustodlang
Evelyn VVatts, E-'argeant-at-arms.
Oct. 28. 1922, 11 P. M.
Tonight was an occasion! Our Hallowe'en costume Bafl! People from all the walks of llfe
seemed to have been present and even VVlebster in all his glory could not have invented adjectives
sumcientuto describe some of thc costumes. I'm sure the Gym hardly recognized itself. There were corn-
stalks, jack-o-lanters and autumn leaves everywhere. Guess what! Something scooted past me once
and I thought it must bet a ghost but discovered that it was a huge black cat. Horrors! It was
Faith's famous Tammar-but how was I to know? After several excursions across the door he curled
up on the lounge with Miss Graham and Miss Salisbury. This was a glorious occasion but our chap-
erons called a "quick curtain" much too soon for us.
Oct. 31, 1922.
We assembled in the lecture room tonight and listened to a talk illustrated with slides.
Nov. 7, 1922, .
We had loads of fun initiating our new members tonight at Knoxville. I mustn't tell secrets
though for that wouldn't be fair.
Nov. 29, 1922.
Today we followed our usuel custom of enterta'nlng our Mothers. Besides songs and readings
from our own talent, Mrs, Bohannon. "our adopted Mother" spoke to us about "Another responsibil-
gy"iKt?ggqlNIother young. At the close. each Mother was presented with a pink carnatlon.
ec. 1. -.
lt was so nice today to have Mr. Jelliff give us a very interesting talk-"Fishing with a Hammer."
He told us of his discoveries of trilobyte found in the shale east of our clty. His talk was great and
he showed ns many of his specimens. I
Dec. 22. 1922.
Today we sent our bit of Christmas cheer in a bundle of good things to eat and also clothes to a
famllv of unfortunate kiddies. F
Jan. 24. 1923. ' s
This year we thought we would take up some other wdrk with our Science, so we decided on dee
hating. As a result of tryouts and moth work. tonight our affirmative team-Ellzab-?'h Farlson.
Houlse McFerren and Evelyn VV'atts debated the P. L-. S2 negative team Our' negative-Mtdrev An-
derson. Lizzie Nlckolls and Pearl Gallowai' debated the B, S. P afflrm:-ttive. And what do you think?
We Won! I am so thrilled, diary. The Tower of Babel had nothing on us af'er lt was oll over.
Jan. 30. 1923.
Todav Mrs. J. A. Uampl-ell clearlv defined to us the rudiments of paniamcntary law. This was
followed bv an interesting practice drill.
Feb. 6, 1923.
S-'urprise in honor of our debaters today. They were royally entertained and appreciated it too from
Feb. 13, 1923.
New omcers tonight: Audrey Anderson, President: Bernice Lamphere, Vice-president: Jennie Lee,
Secretary: Lizzie Nlckolls. Treasurer: Mildred Schneider, Corresp. secretary: LaVerle Frlsk and Helen
Krantz. Monitotsg Luclle Rhykerd, Sargeant-at-arms
Feb. 27, 1923.
Professor Hunter of Knox who has had wide experience with clubs, talked to us on "The Value
of a. Science Club."
Mar. 13, 1923.
Fear that our nlumnae will have doctorbllls to be paid soon judging from thc way tht-y' ate at
our "Pot'Luck" supper today.
Mar. 18, 1923.
I Party with the B. SX C. tonight. Each club gave a stunt and also a Scientific talk and then we
Mar. 27, 1923.
We had four reels of Scientific pictures this afternoon and hope to have more real soon.
Apr. 21, 1923.
Our last big party of the year-"Dinner Dance." The rooms were decorated to give an effect of
spring and it surely was a gala occasion.
May 15. 1923.
Miss Graham and Miss Salisbury revealed to us many wonders of Mother Nature on a hike into
thc country this afternoon if we were frightened out of a night's sleep by snakes and toads!
June 1, 1923.
Last but not least, dear Clary. we went to our Senior Banquet tonight. After the usual toasts we
gave each Senior a "G. S. C. diploma" and an emblem to the one with the highest scholarship. I feel
sort of sad tho' for some of our close friendships must be broken and our faithful Seniors go out
into the wide world.
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SIIIIIIIIII Inw: I'zII.:'I-, NIISII. Alvlfe-IIiII. .II-III-l-s, NY:I:sIm.
'l'hiI'Il Inw: Y, llsun. "IvIIIl:I-Ig Volv, AliI-lwlsIIII. II. t'lIIitlI. M. Smith. KlfIIIisvy, Ihynut, ltmuli,
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H. S. T. Club
FIRST Sli N l'1STl'IIt
. . . . . lt,IcIII:I. Uisnx
SHCUND EIC M IISTI-ilt
ffllll YI-ary: "WI-ll, I must lllll'l'y Hlltl finish my rc-vivvv :Is my llt'lll'll lI:Is lmt :I little timr to
grow lmvfnrm' 1922 will lu- IIistIII'y."
QNI-W X'l'llI',2 "Yrs, lmrry, lllll illllllllfl' tlu- first, tt-ll llll' h0lllt'llllllg1' tlI:It is of the fIl't'tltt'St iII-
lc-rrst tu llll' "
fOlIl Yvnrj: "Su Illillly things lx:IvI- ll2lI1l1Cllt'll tlI:It 2ll'l' l'f'C0l'Klt'fl. C':In't you give mc :I suggvs-
cNl'W Yvurjz "Du yllll lI:IvI' :my II:-w Elllll Ufljllllill n1'g:IIIiz:ItiItIIs?"
Qtllml YI':Irj: "Yrs, l lI:Ivc' um' jIl'llllp wlIiI'lI l'l'llIlllKlS nw of tlw gmwtl oltl cl:Iys. wlwn my :III-
crstmnrs IIsI-Il to tl-ll of VVOIIIPII Zlllll girls wlm lnvrzl oIIt-Int'-Ilmxrs sports. SllC'll :Is hiking long
Ilist:InI'I's tn lmlmlmiiiig' lll'INlliN Zllltl listening: to tlw lmirtls' I'lIrI'I'y I-:Ills. This QTUIIII of girls
wislu-Il to rrvivv swim- uf llivsv lII':IltlIy Hllll IllUl'K' vigIII'IIIIs CllSltllllh so :I society known :Is
tlw "Hiking: l'lIIlI", wlIiI'lI. :Is thc' II:IIIIv implics, iIIc'lIIIlI'Il in its Ill'llgl'2lIll lung liikrs. on
S:ItIIrIl:Iy, wlII'II thc- :Iir is crisp :IIIIl, iII I-IIstIIIIII-s lux-fitting frm- l'Xi'l'l'lSl'L tlII-sI- girls w:Illc
tu intm-rvslixig l1iilt'l'H.u
fNrw Yvnrj: "VVlIII st:II'tI'cl tliis new lll0Vt'lllt"llt?'
QUlIl XYl'lll',1 "'l'lII'ir l'lIysic':Il l'IIltII2'I' I.f':IIlI'r-Miss l,IIIIir-c l3IIrH laid out sninv fins' plans
which I't'llllll't'll girl lt'Zltlt'l'Slllll. The result was tII:It IIHic'I-rs wrri- I'lrc'tI'Il. il llilllll' WVQIN
L'llUSl'll illltl this Iirw III'gr:Iniz:ItiI'II was sturtrcl in G:I1vslIIII'g High Sc-lIIIIIl."
QNPW Yvnrj: "Of c'uIIl'sI-, likr IItlII'I' c'lIIlIs, tlirsv I'lIIlIs lI:Iv:- purlirs :IIIIl vIlIII':Itio.I:Il Illt'K'llllf1fH,
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Peterson D. Cox Felt Wasson
Junior Dramatic Club
rmsr ssnrnsran sncoxn smissrrzn
Leader . . . . REBECCA FELT Fimxcrzs BRYANT
Helper .... . Doms Cox KATHRYN VVAssoN
Keeper of Scrolls ...... ALICE Gmrrn-ns Itanscca Fmfr
Taxman ........ KATHARINE RoAus'rauM Evr:1.x'N Pmwznsox
If you had come down the South Hall, commonly known as Freshmen Alley, this is what
you would have seen one day last last October-the dignified upper-classmen solemnly walk-
ing into Room eight-into the world of Dramatic Art. Outside the door were standing the
little Freshmen and Sophomores. These tiny waifs peeped through the keyhole and saw the
Judges-Fenton, Way, Lind and Maskrey, sitting on high pedestals. These children cried out
and implored the Judges to let them into the world of magic and art. The Judges were kind
and decided to give these nine little Freshmen and Sophomores a fair chance. It was decided
that these little people should form a separate club from the Juniors and Seniors, so with
Judge Fenton as their leader, the Junior Dramatic Club was formed,
They came together the first and third Mondays in each month, and after the second
meeting, ollicers were elected and a constitution was drafted.
The programs of this gathering were always given by the little dramatic members. These
consisted of reviews of authors' lives and their works, short plays and readings.
The Junior and Senior clubs held a joint meeting before Christmas. After the Senior
Club program, the Junior Club gave a short play which was written by two of its members,
Rebecca Felt and Doris Cox.
Seven of our dramatists will be eligible for the Senior Club next year and the remaining
two are planning another successful year in the Junior Club.
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Senior Dramatic Club
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President . . . . NIAXINE CoRBiN KATIIARINE TRl'E
Vice President . . JACK HALPER JEANETTE CARLSON
Secretary . . . BLANC!-IE HALPER RIC'IIARD BATES
Treasurer . . - . . . HELEN PEARSON BIARIAN Poon
VVho said there wasn't any pep in Galesburg High School? VVell, tl1ere's plenty
in the Dramatic Department, for this year so many students got a craze for the
stage, tllat it was necessary to divide the club into two sections, thus forming the
Junior and Senior Drainatic Clubs. The Senior Dramatic Club consists of Juniors
and Seniors while the Junior Dramatic Club consists of Freshmen and Sophomores.
At the Senior Club meetings, the lives and works of great authors were given,
the careers of play-wrights, actors and actresses were studied and plays were re-
viewed and discussed.
A joint meeting between the two clubs was held at which time a valuable dis-
covery was made when it was realized that the Junior Club possessed two play-
wrights. After the Senior Club program, the play about which we have told you
and which was written by Doris Cox and Rebecca Felt, was staged.
One of the purposes of the Dramatic Club is to promote good plays. Living
up to this purpose, the club presented "Daddy Long Legs" at the High School
Auditorium on April 20. "Daddy Long Legs", a play in four acts, is the story of a
young girl, Judy Ablot, who, for eighteen years, has lived in the John Greer Home.
One of the trustees became interested in her and sent her to college. His name was
kept a secret so Judy called him "Daddy Long Legs". Upon finishing her college
career, she went to the farm to spend her vacation and while there, fell in love with
a young man whom she met. However, she felt that she could not marry him because
she was an orphan, but she decided to first see her guardian. Upon going to his
home, she finds that he is her lover, guardian, and husband-to-be.
The manner in which the club presented the play, was wondzrful. considering
the short time in which it was prepared.
Help us boost dramaticsl
Admiral Greis Qretiredj ..,.................. .....,... H crbert Lindstrum
Yvilliam Faraday ................ ............. C ierald Wvebb
Colonel Smith ....., ...... .,..... H a rold Larson
Robert Tarver ..... ...... G erald Bradley
Henry Steele ........ .......,.... K arl Rose
James Raleigh ......... .,.... P hilip Gentry
Martin, the butler ............., .....,........ B ert Lund
Celia Faraday .,...................... ...,... H elen Pearson
Madge fMrs. Rockinghamj .... ....... H arriet Rich
Evelyn QLady Trenchardj .....,.,......., ....,... F rances Moser
Phyliss ..............,..........,...,,.,.....,,........,.. ....... It Iaxine Corbin
Aunt Ida QMrs. Chisholm Faradayj .... ....,. H elen Larson
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Twentieth Centurq Literatu Societq
No. really. it isn't an easy task for a High School Student to
get every Literary Society in its right place. It has been said that
"There is a place for everything and everything should be in its
place. so that it can easily be found."
So that you may be sure to keep us in the right place in your
mind. first you may find us. meeting onec a week with Miss Calvert
as our advisor, in Study Hall "I,"- lVe are a new and thriving
organization of thirty members striving towards literary careers. In
all the programs of this year we have emphasized Parliamentary
Law, and each meeting has been a great success.
Just as every other club. the Twentieth Century Literary So-
ciety enjoyed a few social affairs. Their first event was in the
form of a Pot-Luck Supper, in the Recreation Rooms. Girls as
well as boys are hearty eaters after a long and exceedingly stren-
uous Q?j day's work at school. A theatre party was enjoyed after ,
The T. l.. S. girls were fortunate to have such a member as
Verna Masters in their Club. During spring vacation. the entire
club was invited to an April Fool's Party at the Master's home
in YVataga. Did we have a good time? Of course we did. because
of the hospitable hostess and the varied ways of making the party
successful. It's like hearing an elderly person say. "lt seems
good to be away from home". so it seemed good to have one party
outside of the gymnasium or the Recreation Rooms.
The last big party of the year was a Spring Dance held in the
Recreation Rooms on May Nineteenth.
VV1' close the year hoping that the T. I.. S. may have more
successful years like their initial one.
. f --1 Q , n n,
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Rowen. O. Johnson, Granville, C. Kerns,
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Maru Gettemu Historu Club
President . - . . GWENDOLYN FREER
Vice President . . . SUSIE JACQUES
Secretary - . . CLETHRA KERNS
Treasurer . . . . HORTENSE ERNST
Ztlonifor . . . . . RUTH D. JOHNSON
Sergeant-at-Arms - .... ELIZABETH GRANX'lI.I.E
Once upon a time, there was in the land of Galesburg, a Republic called Gales-
burg High School. Vliithin this Republic, there were many states, founded for
There were many people in this Republic, however, who were not citizens of
any state. A few inhabitants in this group happened to notice that in all of these
states there was not one devoted to history. They talked over this discovery and
decided that in a Republic as large as that of Galesburg, it was a serious thing not
to have a State of History.
So they went to the wise president of this Republic, told him of their discovery
and asked him if they might found the State of History. He saw, at once,
that it was a serious detriment to the Republic to have neglected so vital a matter,
and he stated that if they had the required number of inhabitants to form a state,
he would gladly admit them into the Union.
These joyfully secured several others who were interested in history and they
organized a state. They drafted a constitution such as students of history and civics
should be able to conceive, and then inet to make plans forithe future.
Every state in the Republic must have a nameg so this group decided to name
their state in honor of a former president of the Republic, always loved by the citi-
zens. Soon everything was ready and in January, 1923, the Mary Gettemy History
State entered the Republic of Galesburg High School.
After this state had been organized and the officers had been elected, the cit-
izens decided to have a large celebration. They planned a great banquet to which
every citizen of the state was invited. After the feast, which was a great success,
all the citizens went to the theatre where they saw enacted a very instructive play.
They declared that only by such gatherings could they become a strongly united and
patriotic state that could never be destroyed.
To encourage interest in education, 'a great Inter-collegiate Mleet was held at
the mansion of the State's most learned advisor, Miss Gumbiner.
The next event recorded in the state's annals was a royal banquet given by
the august founders for their loyal citizens.
In return for the great honor conferred upon them, the trusty clansmen gave a
costly banquet and celebration in honor of the founders who were soon to leave them.
All great events in history, especially the birthdays of noted men, were celebrated,
and at this time, history repeated itself. The birthdays of all the noted citizens were
celebrated with due pomp and honor.
VVatters, Lin dbloom.
ML D. P
Terpenny, Baker, Griffiths, E. Stevenson, Hanchetl.
f ---:L 9
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'W """' ' MANNERS
President .... .... C ERACI: ADAMS
Vice President . . ELIZABETH STEVENSON
Secretary . . . . . - . ALICE BAKER
Treasurer . . . ....- RUTH JACKSON
Sergeant-at-Arms . ...... EULA FOSTER
Faculty Advisors . - MISS GIBSON and MISS RENICII
Say, do you know we haven't any club?"
That's right. we haven't. I.et's make one."
I.et's do! Wllat'll it stand for?"
Oh, let's have a club that'll give us a jolly good time. the best kind of a good
"Goodl But we don't want it all social. VVe must have more of a purpose
Yes, we must. VVhat shall it be?"
I know! Let our purpose be character Y"
"VVhat shall we call the club then P"
"Oh, why,-why not 'Tri Mu'-morals. mind, manners P"
"That,s splendid! I,et's have 'all-round, programs to develop the 'all-round'
"Oh, that's just the best ever! And we'll want thc girls in it that will be
pcppy and keep it goingg the ones that need a club to build character, too. lt will
be a help to all of us.',
"My, we're going to have an organization worth while. Come on, let's go to
the library. I want to get a book on how to plan a constitution. The Tri Mu's will
make the school proud of them yet. See if we don't!" And so the Tri Mu Club
The first get-together was a pot-luck luncheon. Shortly after, a Valentine
Party was held where the girls showed their ability to carry out the social aim of
the club. The regular meetings have been the type that have developed interest
along many different lines, including health, literature, music, nature, and such other
things as lead to the three-fold purpose of the Tri Mu.
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President . . . HELEN JOHNSON LYNN DIXON
Vice President . LYNN D1xoN ORPHA ANnEasoN
Secretary . . NIARCELLA LARSON HELEN JOHNSON
Treasurer . . . SIGNE PEARsoN Luci-:LLE RHYKERD
Advisors . - . Miss AIASKREY AND Miss HARSHBARGEE
A PROGRESSIVE DINNER PARTY
Firsi Course.-'Early in the school year the Business English Classes organized
into one large group which they called the Progressive Club. The purpose of the
organization is to promote better understanding of Business Relationships. The
meetings of the Club are held every other Thursday..
Miss Maskrey was chosen advisor and under her expert direction the Club soon
settled down to hard work which consisted of debates, speeches by the members and
talks from the most prominent business men. .
Second Course.-"Pumpkin Pie Party." Hlallowe'en brought Fairies, Elves,
Ghosts. and every other conceivable being to the Recreation Rooms, via the Fire
Escape. After games had been played, the Elves and Ghosts were changed into
real club members. The remainder of the evening was spent in eating and dancing.
Third Course.--"Home Coming Special." To celebrate the victory of Good
English over Slang, a Home Coming was given by the club for the valiant soldiers
of '22, The old veterans were glad to greet their countrymen again.
Fourth Course.-"Beans a la Modef' This dish was the most appetizing of all
the Menu. The members came together for a good old-fashioned Pot-Luck Supper.
Food, food everywhere, but only water to drink.
Fiflh Course.-"Demi-tasse." The spirit of Spring was indeed present at the
Spring Party. Good music and a good time made it seem still more springlike.
Toast.-Here's to the Progressive Club. Long may she live!
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Hear ye! Hear ye!
VVe, the undersigned, do set forth this day a proclamation, declaring that the
second fiscal year of our business organization is about to close.
VVhen we corporators ventured, more than a year ago, into the realms of unknown
business undertakings, our capital and membership were small. With ambitions
high, and purpose steadfast, we determined to make the world sit up and take notice.
Through the wonderful inspiration of our co-workers we increased our assets-
both capital and stock-until now, at our meetings on alternating Thursdays, we
stockholders are anticipating enlarging our place of business. The Head Office
has considered removing the partition between Rooms 7 and 8 so that we may have
ample space as we proceed with our business enterprises.
That isn't all. At these meetings we discuss the most vital interests of the
business world. Many times we are honored with the presence of successful business
men who kindly give us their time, to tell of their experiences and achievements, so
that we may profit by them.
Truly the expression "All work and no play makes .lack a dull partnern, is
conceded in the Business VVorld. Our fellow co-operators are ideal "good time"
makersg we had a most successful party under the careful guidance of the manage-
ment. W'e wish to express at this time our appreciation of our present employersg
even though our tasks be long and arduous, we are proud of the way in which our
employers have provided for a recreation period for the purpose of forgetting our
business difficulties in an occasional evening's enjoyment. They went so far as to
invite us to a "Pot Luck Supper" that was simply the antithesis of Pot Luck, for it
might well have been called a banquet.
One day we received word that our advanced stenographers and bookkeepers
would be sure of higher positions, when they left, because our managers have taken
such a vital interest in our future, that they have presented the matter before the
Chamber of Commerce. Our hats off to the managers!
VVe. the members of the most prosperous Business Organization of this com-
munity. do set our hand and seal to this annual statement of our standing and progress
in the year ending June, 1923.
Tm: CoMMicaciAL Curia, INc.
Under laws and rulings of the
Galesburg High School
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Astronomical Discoueru in Cj. H. S. Heavens
Senior Girls' Sinqinq Club
Astronomical scientists of the Galesburg High School some time ago discovered
a new planet in the heavens
closely observed this strange
The planet seems to be
They numbered about thirty
on the other planets in the G.
of the G. H. S. universe and with great curiosity they
phenomenon and the actions of its people.
inhabited by females closely resembling the Amazons.
g these differed very little from the female inhabitants
H. S. universe.
One of the most interesting facts that has been recorded is the noise that issues
from the planet. This can be heard even as far away as the main part of the uni-
verse. After much thought, scientists concluded that this noise was the music of the
spheres, and called it The Senior Girls' Singing Orbit.
The actions of this planet people have been closelx observed and the following
events have been noted:
May, 1922.-Feast served in Knoxville. Queer actions such as initiations took
place on Main Street.
After this big disturbance the inhabitants lapsed into pcacefulness. nothing
being seen or heard from that quarter for three months.
In the first part of September the inhabitants of the satellite became active
again. The planet seemed to be ruled by a female leader, Miss'Strong, with Kath-
erine True as chief governor, Edith Brown, as assistant, Pearl Steinfeldt, recorder
of events and Juanita Charlson, treasurer of the wealthy planet.
As the weeks passed, the music settled into more harmonious songs.
One day just before Christmas the natives were seen running hither and thither
and at last were noticed to congregate at a large stone edifice which the astronomers
believe to be the Central Congregational Church. Here they warbled entrancing
music to the wee smallest inhabitants. This same act was repeated the next morning
in the great gathering at G.
The next notable thing recorded was that these same singers appeared during
the month of March before a large audience of dignified parents and teachers.
The busy year was happily celebrated at a banquet given to welcome the new
planet members and bid farewell to the old ones.
mi'ey Forstrum, Tucker, G. Johnson, Butterwir-k, Churchil
Lamphere, D. Anderson.
First row: M.
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Girls' Qlee Club
The soul of music sluinbers in the shell,
Till wnked and kindled by the lhrIIlStCI'lS spell,
And feeling hearts-touch them but lightly-pour
A thousand melodies unheard before l-Rogers.
Chords and diseordsg but through our advisor's efforts, Miss
Strong. these were soon reproduced into entrnnc-ing harmonies and
rendered by thc Girls, Glec Club every Monday. W'ith thirty-two
girls meeting once ai week in the Recreation Rooms, studying com-
posers, compositions :ind real music. the Galesburg High School
was assured of one very successful organization-the Girls' Glee
At :1 Christmas party, held in the Central Church, music was
furnished by the Girls' Glee Club.
Everyone knows that the efficiency of the Girls' Glee Club is
one hundred per cent.
Twenty-five per cent was expended in two parties, one il
Hulloweien Masquerade given in the Recreation Rooms :ind the
other :1 Spring Party.
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Hiqh School Band
You have all seen our High School Band marching down the street. If you haven't, you
surely have missed something. The boys looks "Sousa like" with their little white caps perched
on their heads, just like Uncle VValt's, white middies with blue collars and white leggings.
There's no two ways about it, with these outfits, they look as if they meant business, and all
G. H. S. owes the Chamber of Commerce a vote of thanks for these uniforms.
A band is supposed to be heard rather than seen. If you have ever stood near our hand
at a game, you know it has plenty of volume. If you have ever stood at a distance, you found
out that it has plenty of quality. The amazing fact is that our band not only makes a fine ap-
pearance, but it also makes fine music.
Last Fall, deep groans and ,hair raising screeches came from. the band room, in 'the base-
ment, on Monday and Wednesday noons,-that was the band practicing. After a few weeks,
however, pedestrians no longer hastened by with startled glancesg in fact, they even slowed
down a little to listen to the marches and overtures which Mr. Landon was coaxing from the
fast improving band. These would-be musicians formed a class and Mr. Landon began his
magic work on them. They passed through the screeching period and at last graduated from
the preliminaries and were allowed to play in the band proper. Then another crop of tooters
appeared. With these additions the band grew and spread like a great Bay tree until it
numbered sixty-one members.
As there has been a custom ever since Nerds time to have music at all exciting' events,
so our musicians occupied the grand stand at the various' athletic fields and, with their peppy
music, put the old fight right into our noble players of the, gridiron. Basket-ball season came,
and at its scheduled games, the band made its way to the gym, to encourage the basket-tossers,
Not only did the band play at the High School games, but also with the help of Mr. Landon.
it had the honor of playing for Lombard's athletic events.
VVhen Mr. Lewis, the Boys' Y. M. C. A. Secretary of Galesburg, returned from the Older
Boys' Conference at Bloomington, a year ago, he decided a band-was needed thereg he imme-
diateiy, upon consulting M.r. Landon, wrote to Mr. VValker, the State Boys' Y. M. C. A. Secre-
tary, which resulted in our band going to the Older Boys' Conference last December and with
the substantial help of the Rotary and Kiwanis Clubs, forty-eight boys made the trip to Peoria
where they impressed people from all over the State that Galesburg was on the map, and
furthermore, that Galesburg had a superior High School Band.
At the beginning of the second semester the band drew up and adopted a constitution and
elected the following officers:
Leader ........... . . Mn. Lixxnos
Sergeant . . LESTER Saursn
Presillwrf . . . XvII.I.IAlVI BANTA
Vice President . Hrtnmnrr I.1Nos'rauM
Secretary . . ........ . GERALD LAwI.on
Treasure r . .
Trustees . .
FRANK CUNNINGHAIVI, W'AYNr:
. MCCREA Dom:
RICH AND JACK-Tam:
. IQUGENE Sum
CORNETS F. Burgland TROMBONES
L. Sauter VV. Rich F, Cunningham
K. Hose D, Hinchliff G. Snell
D. Treach H. Hart B. Mallln
S. Mohler A. Young J. True
E. Clay F. VVatson F. Estrand
D. Rundle Vv'hitmer VVm. Jencks
F, Fairchild ALTO SAX. W. Massey
E. Shea D. Hamilton BASS'ES
VVm. Churchill P. Gentry A. Freed
H. Rogers VV, Pankey G. Scanlon
CLARINETS' R. Olson H. Moon
C. Palm . SOPRANO S'AX DRUMS
J. Grithttts H. Lamphere K. Schmidt
R. Dahlbm-rg R. Larson G. Lieber
I.. Gardner D. Ross C. Little
H, Jacobson TENOR SAX L. Lovelace
G. Lawler H. Snouse ALTOS
R. Cox K. Darnell L. Burr
PICCOLOS TENOR D. Tilden
J. Akeyson G. Stambaugh G. Larson
J. Field BARITONE D. Logan
C. MELODY SAX. P. Briggs
H. Lindstrum VVm. Bama
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-' 1111 L-H lla Sl L 6' '
Masters Strong Carlson
Following its usual custom, the orchestra was a little late in getting organized this year,
but also following its usual custom, it made up for lost time after it began its practices.
The year was begun with two rehearsals a weeks, one of which was during school hours.
No one realized this more than Professor DeW'olf who was in charge of the Study Hall just
below the Recreation Rooms where the practices took place.
Although many of last yea.r's graduates were sorely missed, the "left-overs" have certainly
made things hum in the musical line. For instance, the appealing voice of our pianist, Hazel
Farmer, crying, "Oh, teacher, let's play something jazzy? Then the old time fiddler, Dave
Hamilton's manly but kind voice incessantly seconding the motion with a "Ya." The other
violinist, without whom the orchestra would be incomplete, is "Liz" Carlson. Her ambition is
to go on the stage with the other male violinist, Philip Gentry. Among the second violins,
George!Moran of "Moran's Five" is there again with the goods this year, with George leading
this section, Verna Masters follows very eiiiciently.
While the orchestra has not made so many public appearances this year as formerly, it
has had a very successful season behind the scenes. It has received compliments in assembly
on its quality, also commendations from the Rotary Club when G. H. S. was host at a luncheon.
It is unanimously agreed that its success is due to the untiring eforts of Miss Jessie Glaze
Strong, the leader, who has met many diiliculties but has warded them oif with her smiles.
ONE HUNDRED TWO
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The H141 Club
"The purpose of the HI-Y club is to create, maintain and extend high standards
of Christian living throughout the school and community."
Fmsr SEMESTER SECOND sEMEs'rER
President-Herbert Lindstrum Gerald Yvebb
V. President-Jack Halper Harold Larson
Secretary--Frank Logan VVilliain Sinclair
Treasurer-Allyn YVebb Allyn VVebb
The year 1922-23 has been marked with success which has established the HI-Y
club. Commencing with a splendid camp on the Rock river during the last week in
August to which the coaches and candidates of the football team were invited, a pro-
gram of interest and constructive endeavor has been carried out through the entire
The camp was organized to assist in creating higher type of school spirit and to
inspire the foot-ball men with ideas of clean athletics. No one who attended the
camp will ever forget the evening meetings about the camp fire and the fine spirit
which the presence of Rev. Durden and Boyd VVlalker at the camp. We came back
healthier, mentally, as well as physically. '
The delegation of eighty chaps including the school band which went to thc
Older Boys' Conference at Peoria, and the splendid meeting of boys of the school
afterwards, when the new traditions were laid down, were the high lights of the fall
The club commenced the fall program with a definite goal which was not only
achieved but excelled.
At Christmas time the club distributed the baskets for the Salvation Army.
During the Spring, a vocational guidance campaign was held which proved ex-
ceedingly helpful to High School upperclassmen and the never to be forgotten coun-
try wide meeting with "Dad" Elliott brought to a close a year of service which has
had and will continue to have a tremendous eifect on the life of our school.
On hfay 22, the Boys' and Girls' Hi-Y Clubs held a joint meeting at which
time each club put on an excellent program and plans were made for Hi-Y camps
on the new lake, during the latter part of August.
ONE HUNDRED THREE
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First row: Horton. H. Larson. G. YVvbb, Banta, hindstrum.
Sm-und row: Johnson. True. Imgzxn. Bruner, Hamilfnn, Hammond. Frawford.
Third row: Halpvr, Allen, Duhlherg, Ahlgren. Kost. Bradshaw, Nelson.
Fourth row: VV:ltsnn. l'e-arm-. King, G. Larson. Hurhurgh. P--ters, Johnson,
Fifth row: Diefemlnrf. Heckler. Swanson, Brown, Rodgers. Huvklvy, Lawler.
Sixth row: H, NN'atson, Xvetavrburg, Rich, Gordon, Moon, Uarisrwn, Shaw.
ONE HUNDRED FOUR
fi - i
1-14 ...J11-.W AXUX -
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First row: Palmer, Nash, Frnkes, Gentry. Sim-luir.
Sem-ond row: Gustafson, Uonger, Rogers, Rohn-rts. Lund, Bmw-n, A, W'vhh.
Third row: Him-hlltT, Sm-ll. Punkvy, Dennison. NV11itu-el, Bulls. Uustlv.
1'0lll'Ill row: llmrl-vu. Jnhntry. I-fgan, I':mk4-3.'. Mullin, Butu-rwic-k. liurgluncl.
Fifth row: Mxulvr. Ms-Cowan, I,mt. l'rauvfur1I, b'4-unlon, Fairchild, Lieber,
Sixth ruw: llumme-I, Imhllwoxpx, Swauisnn, Smilvy, linker. Logan. Fuliwanrlv
ONE HUNDRED FIVE
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ONE HUNDRED SIX
midt, Briggs, Pine,
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I'rr'sident . . . . RoBER'r EGAN
At last this, our High School, has an organization for men who have received
the coveted letter for their services in the athletic field. VV'ith the opening of school
last fall, an organization was started, which is recognized by all schools and colleges
-the "G" Club. Through the leadership of John Bruner, Buck Lund and a few
others, this group was started, the school has long needed such an organization.
The club has drafted a very rigid constitutiong the fulfillment of its agreements
has placed it among those of the highest standards. To belong to this group is one
of the highest honors a student can receive during his High School career, for out of
thirteen hundred and fifty students, there are only twenty-one letter men, the charter
members of the club.
The club has a varied purpose in view. In the club meetings, ways and means
of raising athletic standards are discussed and speakers are obtained to give their
views on certain forms of athletics. The club also arranged pep meetings for ath-
letic contests and took care of the incoming visiting teams. Considering its hard-
ships this year, the club has very ably and commendably carried out its aims.
This organization is sponsored by the athletic association and with the help of
Coaches Keith and Holliday. is progressing very creditably.
The proud wearers of the "G", and charter members of the Club are as follows:
ons Huunnsn seven
Harry F rakes
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First row: Noystrom, Ri:-h, P. Steinfelqt, True. Pharlsnn.
S.-'et-ond TOXV2 Jencks, Poindexter, R.. E. Ne.'son, Smith, Lindhlnom, Brown,
Third row: Niemann, Johnson, Mile-S, VV7hlteside, Smi h. Ronald.
Fourth row: Smiley, R, S, Nelson. Kerns, Paulson, ljuue, Morrisey.
Fifth row: lvl:-Crmiry, White. Danforth, Moser, Quinn, Maloney.
Sixth row: Anderson, Simonstn, Beisecker, Swanson, Freer, Carlson.
ONE HUNDRED EIGHT
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First row: Hessler, Patty, Christy, Pearson, Rowland.
Second row: D. Lucas, Jackson, Anderson, Kirkham, Hawkinson, Larson.
Third row: Roberts, Larson, Corbin. Ramp, Cox, Watkins.
Fourth row: Be-ver, Seaburg, Ekstrum, Tanning.
Fifth row: Welton, Lacy. Smith, Heller, Sis-venson. Scott.
Sixth row: Miles, Edmondson, Rawles, Samuelson, Anderson. Frisk.
ONE HUNDRED NINE
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President . . PEARL STEINFELDT
fire President . . HARR11-:T Ruin
Secrefary . . CELADYS NEYSTROM
Treasizrer . KATIIAMNE TRVE
A brand new club was organized,
Tl1ey called this club Hi-Yg
'Twas started with a very few
But soon did multiply.
This club was just for Seniors
YVhen first they started out
And sixty-tive came out to see
lVhat Hi-Y was about.
Our meetings were on Tuesday night
Always held at the Y. M. C. A.
The "bean feed" came at half past five,
VVhich made us all feel gay.
First Mr. Livers spoke to us
About "An Ideal Girlng
And many secrets of success
To us, he did unfurl.
Our meetings grew so int'resting,
That Junior girls did long
To be among the Seniors.
And join our happy throng.
And now we have the Junior girls
Perhaps you think it queer
That we have eighty Juniors
To start us out next ye:1r.
The twenty-second day of May-
That was :1 glorious meetg
l'l'hen all the Hi-Y boys and girls
Met for their last big feat.
Our slogan 'tis true sportsmanship
Be always pure in speech,
Hold up our highest standards,
That others we may reach.
That these ideals of Hi-Y Club
Should not have been in vaing
But circulated through the school
lVill steadfast remain.
ONE HUNDRED TEN
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Pearl Steinfeldt Lloyd Greiner Gerald Webb
Cialesburq High School Student Governing .Association
VVe, the Students and Teachers of Galesburg
High School, do unite in a closer fellowship in
order to establish greater ideals of manhood and
womanhood, to promote better ctizenship. to se-
cure more harmonious co-operation, to establish
higher ideals of scholarship and thereby make
Galesburg High School stand high in the esteem
of the city, state and nation, we do incorporate
this Constitution for The Galesburg High School
Student Governing Association.
This organization shall be known bv the name
of The Galesburg High School Student Governing
The purpose of The Galesburg High School Stu-
dent Governing Association shall be as follows:
Section 1. To promote an active interest in
problems of citizenship.
Sec. 2. To secure more harmonious co-opera-
tion between the various departments and organiz-
ations of the Galeshurg Iligh School,
Sec. 3. To enable the Student liody to under-
stand better the duties and problems of school
Sec. 4. To secure a more complete co-opera-
tion between teachers and students in the actual
conduct of school attairs.
Sec. 5. To secure a more regular attendance, a
higher standard of scholarship, and to encourage
High School students to further their education.
Membcfxrllifv of Galesbnrg High School Student
Section 1. Any student regularly enrolled in
the Galesburg Iligh School.
Sec. 2. All High School teachers and assistant
Iligh School teachers in regular employment in
The Galesburg High School.
Officers and Legislative Body.
Section 1. The legislative or governing powers
shall be vested in a single body known as The
Galesburg High School Student Council.
Sec. 2. The ofiicers of the Council shall be
President, Yice President, Secretary, Treasurer,
and Corresponding Secretary. '
Sec. 3. The othcers of The Galesburg High
School Student Governing Association shall be
President, Vice President, and Secretary.
Sec. 4. Meetings of the Student Council shall
be held each Thursday at a place specified by- the
Clroosing and Elcrting Student Council Members.
Section 1. The Student Council shall be com-
posed ot' eight Seniors, eight Juniors, three Sopho-
more A, three Sophomore Il, three Freshmen A,
three Freshmen B. and the President of the Stu-
XVhen Junior and Senior classes are divided in
A and It divisions, each group shall be represented
by four members. Until such division be made,
however, the term of four Seniors and four Jun-
iors expires at each election. The one receiving
the highest number of votes shall be group leader
in the Student Council and shall appoint, under
the supervision of the Presidents and principal, all
members of respective commissions, organized to
represent their respective groups.
Sec. 2. There shall be five teachers and the
Principalg the teachers to be appointed by the
Principal for a term of one year.
Sec. 3.. The regular election of Council mem-
bers shall be some time during the fourth week of
September and january at a regular class meeting
called by the Council.
Sec. 4. At either election after the A and ll
groups are organized the term of the representa-
tives of the A groups expires in each class and
the B groups then become A representatives and
ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN
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the B group then elect new representatives. The
term of representatives is to be one year. One-
half of the Student members term expires., each
The Election of Student Council Officers.
Section 1. The President, Vice President, Sec-
retary, Treasurer, and Corresponding Secretary
shall be elected after each general election by ma-
jority of vote of the Student Council.
The Election of the Officer.: of the Galesburg
High School Student Gofernfng A.r.rocfation.
Section 1. They shall be elected within two
weel-:s following the Fall General Election after
being nominated by the Student Council
Sec. 2. Each oliicer shall hold oflice for the
term. Office shall be the same length of t'me as
Duities of the Student Council.
Section 1. To maintain and promote the gen-
eral conduct of the schools.
Sec. 2. To supervise halls and corridors, in-
cluding Fockers and stairways.
Sec. To supervise all matters pertaining to
assembly, principally the programs, time and num-
bers of assemblies, and recommendations for seat-
Sec. 4. To supervise all matters pertaining to
clubs and societies.
Duties of the Council Officers.
Section 1. The President shall preside at all
meetings and shall have the power to call all
special meetings, with permission of the Principal.
He shall be held responsible for all action taken
by the Council, and shall be ex-officio member of
all Student Commissions appointed by the Council
and shall appoint all Committee heads and faculty
members to commission.
Sec, 2. The Vice President shall take over all
duties of the Presldent in his absence or with-
drawal from omce. He shall assist the President
in the performance of his duties.
Sec. 3. The Secretary-Treasurer shall make
record of all business and record the minutes of
all meetings of the Council, keep a roll of all
members and shall receive all funds and keep an
accurate record of all receipts and expenditures
of funds of the Council.
Sec, 4. The Corresponding Secretary shall car-
ry on all correspondence of the Council and shall
Eve pqess notices to the papers as directed by the
Duties of the Officers of Galesburg High School
Student Gotferning .4.r.9oc:a1ion.
Section 1. The President shall call and preside
H1 all ZCHSFHI meetings of the student body as di-
rected by the Council, be held responsible for all
actions taken by the Council. He shall be ex-
oflicio member of all Student Commissions ap-
pointed by the Council and shall appoint all Com-
mittee heads and faculty members to commission.
Sec. 2. The Vice President shall take over all
duties of the President in his absence or with-
drawal from office. He shall assist the President
in the performance of his duties.
Sec. 3. The Secretary-Treasurer shall make
record of all business and record the minutes of
all meetings of the Council, keep a roll of all
members and shall receive all frnds and keep an
accurate record of all receipts and expenditures of
funds of the Council.
Sec. 4. The Corresponding Secretary shall car-
ry on all correspondence of the Council and shall
give press notices to the papers as directed by the
ARTICLE X I.
Student Council Vacancies.
Section 1. All vacancies occurring in the Stu-
dent Council shall be filed by a special group
election by the group from which said vacancy
arises, at a time specified by the Council.
Sec. 2. If a vacancy should arise among the
teacher members, the Principal shall choose an-
other to fill the vacancy.
Section 1. All commissioners shall be composed
of one member of the Council, one faculty mem-
ber, and a specified number of students not on the
Student Co' ncil.
Sec. 2. The number of persons serving on any
Commission shall be determined by the Student
Sec. 3. The number on any commission shall
be determined in the same ratio as members of
the Student Council are chosen, that is, three-
fourths as many underclassmen as Lipper class-
Sec. 4. The names and numbers of the commis-
sions shall be determined and organized by the
Sec. The duties of each commission shall be
outlined and published when such a commission
Section 1. There shall be at least three-fourths
of the Strdent Council at any meeting before any
business may be conducted and two-thirds vote of
those present shall be necessary to pass any reso-
Section 1. This Constitution may be changed
or amended by two-thirds vote ot' the Student
Body at such a place prescribed in the By-Laws,
if approved by the Student Council and if notice
has been given previous to the general election at
which time they shall be voted upon.
For the G. H. S. Student Governing Association.
Section 1. On Halls and Corridors:
1. General policing of the halls.
2. Adequate locker protection.
3. To devise a means for the handling of the
4. To supervlse the matters of punishments
for any offences against the commission.
5. Have power to recommend any need in
better san.tation and better attractiveness of the
Sec. 2. Assembly program:
To plan regular assembly programs, in order to
give the greatest number of pupils practice in ap-
pearing before an audience with ease. to explain or
present a topic. To get inside as well as outside
speakers. To arrange for pep meetings and for
regular assembly meetfngs at least twice a week.
Sec, 3. G. H. S. Finance Commission:
To assist in handling all school activities' finan-
ces, conduct subscriptions, and campaigns. in con-
nection with the staff or officers, sell tickets and
take charge, under the supervision of the school
treasurer, of the financial matters of the school or-
Sec. 4. Scholarship Commission: '
The purpose of the scholarship commission shall
be to give recognition to students having a high
scholastic record and also to those who have
rendered particular service to the school in activ-
ities such as athletics, music, debates, and oratory.
This commission will strive to create an enthusi-
asm for scholarship, to promote leadershipg to
lContinued on page 122.1
ONE HUNDRED TWELVE
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fi-1 1- 1- 1 .miss in
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Hundley Roberts Blanche Halper
Girls' Declamatorq Contest
Wherever we find Genius, add to it steady work for weeks, the result must be Success.
Since Galesburgi High School knew that Blanche Halper, her representative in the Big Eight
Declamatory Contest, had Genius, and since everyone saw her running into Room 8 two or
three times a day, with that air of work stamped all over her, G. H. S. was not surprised when
the judges gave the decision of first to Blanche., V
Perhaps the best way in which we may describe the manner of interpreting her selection,
"The End of the Task", by Bruno Lessing, is by quoting a judge of repute: "I heard -that
same declamation given at another contest, but after hearing Blanche Halper, the other was
Galesburg was elated over the result because it was the first time in years that it had
placed in the Declamatory Contest, and all the more so because it was held in Galesburg.
Blanche is only a Junior, so G. H. S.. is waiting expectantly for another winning season
QE QS it!
The extemporaneous contest is one which perhaps requires more individual work than any
other literary event during the year. Whoever is the lucky one to represent Galesburg High
School, has no comrade in misery, as there is no team to help him or her work. One must dig,
and cram his head full of all possible current topics, and further, he is not allowed to have a
For this reason, then, Hundley Roberts deserves much credit and honor for his work in
the "Big Eight" extemporaneous speaking contest, held at Monmouth, Friday night, May
eleventh. While our representative did not place, we should still be proud of him for he had
a hard subjct, "Two Years of The Harding Administration", and he handled it very well.
"Mike" is only a Sophomore. so with this year's experience and more hard work next year,
and the year after, there is great promise for the future extemporaneous contests.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN
1 9 J
IQXTBF T' 'KNTN Q
1? 1-A T .La 1'-,C VI :IR
it 5 4'
gl 1 ' , V B .M it '
e 'R ' J i ' his
'- ,sr 2 ta B X in pl
Harriet Rich Herbert Lindstrum Blanche Halper
Didn't the augur prophesy that we should "Beware the Ides of March?" Ignoring the
Ides and all omens, however, Galesburg clashed with Monmouth in a heated, forensive combat
on the afternoon of March fifteenth.
The question for the Big Eight Debate this year was: "'Res0lved, that the Federal Gov-
ernment should own and operate all coal mines in the United States." The home team com-
posed of Jack Halper, leader, Hundley Roberts and Marjorie Shoemaker upheld the negative
side'of the question against Monmouth's strong, but not nearly strong enough, affirmative
Galesburg's three, with their tire, convincing power, and logic, succeeded in making both
the audience and the judges believe that Federal ownership of the coal mines would be about
the worst thing that could possibly happen to our country. The judges voted unanimously
for the Galesburg High School team.
With two Juniors on the team, Galesburg felt particularly proud of her debaters. She
also should feel proud that with the prospects of three experienced debaters for next year, her
chances for the future are decidedly promising.
S2 QE 95
Canton again entered the debating ranks after two years of vacation,-or were they two
years of preparation?
Because Canton had been out of the Big Eight, it was impossible to get any "dope" before
the great day itself. So with an absolute blank space as far as knowing what to expect, and
with the knowledge of the afternoon's Galesburg-Monmouth decision, the aiiirmative team went
to Canton with an indescribable conglomeration of feelings. Was it confidence? Or was it
fear lest they should not uphold the standards already made by the negative team?
Harriet Rich, leader, Blanche Halper, and Herbert Lindstrom fought hard and fast in
favor of government ownership and operation of coal mines, while the Canton team fought a
little bit harder and faster against the plan so that the decision of the judges was two for
Canton and one for Galesburg, while the percentages showed practically a tie vote.
ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN
rw "w,pwv4A':Aiw'..a'ff4!Yq' ,w.1w,g3ql,:q,qnhgj,flj5jf3sg'-'W' T""Q"' A "" 'wr 31,
rigs: ' 9 T .. 'T' ,Mn lc,
lil L l 1 BEAR -1 1. h N
4. - . ll
,Q-A -' -1- . 2 in ' 41"
Jack Halper Marjorie Shoemaker I-Iundley Roberts
Galesburq ln Finals
Four points on, Ga1sburg's record sheet entitled her to come up in the Big Eight
Finals. With the thought of the Big Eight shield won the year before last by the
debate team and with the thought of the one awaiting this year's winner, Galesburg
went against her final opponents, Davenport and Geneseo, with a determination that
this year another shield must grace the walls of G. H. S.
But even the strongest determination is not able to win the points, so Galesburg
fell victim to two defeats in the debates held on March thirtieth.
This time Galesburg's affirmative team debated in her own assembly hall. With
an entirely new method of attack, the team hoped to meet with better success than
it had experienced at,Canton. The decision, however, was just the same: Geneseo
carried home two points while the third judge gave Galesburg his decision. The per-
centages of all three judges showed th-at it was an unusually close battle.
Still there was hope that the decision of two weeks before might be repeated so
the affirmative team waited expectantly for an encouraging reply from Davenport.
About 11:30, however, the telephone brought the news of a 3-0 decision in Daven-
Galesburg's negative 'team did its level best against a debate team which had
had forensive training in regular class work throughout the year.
Although Galesburg did not win the shield, at least she should be proud that her
teams were entered in the Finals.
Final congratulations for having won the Big Eight debate contest, went to
ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN
J 19 Q
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Q 19 4
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PQI-LYAIT.-:VA .LC TQQ i g!
1 J 9 I -
lf, ll' ' v l 03 9
, , D ex tn
5 F000-frm W
The fundamentals in cabinet construction and finishing are studied
and applied in first year wood-working. The various tools and their
uses cover a large part of the term. A study of the various woods and
their application in cabinet-making completes this course in the funda-
mentals in wood-work.
The big thing that is gained from work in the second year shop is
a knowledge of machine tools and materials, and an appreciation of the
fellow who has to do work of that nature for a living.
Study is made of the more complicated problems in furniture con-
struction, with the methods of finishing that are adaptable to use in the
VVork on the wood-turning lathe and the application of turned work
to cabinet construction fills the greater part of one semesters work, This
part of the course is particularly good for training the eye to recognize
good form in curves and straight line mass, and is the most interesting of
all the machine work.
Uperation of the saws, surfaeer, mortising machine, and jointer is
handled as a class problem and safety rules that apply to these machines
Hand tools for use on the work bench are supplied from the tool
room in charge of one class member who, while on duty, has an oppor-
tunity to learn the proper names of all tools and the sizes of nails, screws.
The beautiful pieces of cabinet work produced by the boys proves the
worth of this practical course in advanced wood-working and cabinet de-
At present the work of the Art Department is to co-operate with the
Home Economics Department in teaching costume design and interior
During the first semester, the principles of design are studied and
they are applied to domestic use in class problems such as hand-embroid-
ered DIOIISGS, enameled boxes, hand decorated kitchen utensils. and spice
ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN
-H-Q-1 Q 4
fxqx v ' 19 fu:
Qi QL I? lin F13 11-.' T CIR ii.
W' 5 . 4'
boxes. Numerous other bits of handicraft are made all of which are very
clever and show unusual imagination.
In the second semester such advanced problems as batik, stencil. and
wood block dying are applied to home use. Practical problems in In-
terior Decorations are worked out in the class roomy the students bringing
their individual problems from the home. Also the girls design their
own dresses and hats which are later made in the Sewing Department.
The students feel the need of a class in free hand drawing and addi-
tions to the work in Art in fthe High School. There have been many
promising students of Art developed in the Galesburg High School though
the facilities are limited. Much might be said of the talent possible to
develop from a school of 1200.
Forqinq and Auto Mechanics
The class in Auto Mechanics covers the work of repairing and over-
hauling automobiles and gas engines. The principles of gas engines, of
ignition, and the many processes necessary in the operation of a modern
car arc studied from a reliable text. The knowledge of the tools used
and their manufacture is gleaned from the repair work. The forging
work is used principally to manufacture tools which are later used in the
shop and is a part of every mechanic's education.
Among the many things for which Knox County is known, its repu-
tation as one of the most fertile and productive farming areas in the
State. is perhaps the greatest. Nowadays, farming is a scientific problem.
A farmer requires a tremendous knowledge of the forces of nature. all of
which cannot be learned in the field. The fact that Knox County ranks so
high as a farming community is because of the large number of thrifty
well-educated men on the farms, hereabouts.
To meet the needs of the boys and girls who intend to make the farm
the scene of their life work, an Agricultural Department was added to the
course of study of this school. In a comparatively few years, the Depart-
ment has grown until it is one of the strongest in the State and the pride
of the farmers and the Farm Bureau in this vicinity.
The Agriculture Department is separate and distinct in its relation
to the other vocational work of the school. 'It is strictly academic and
ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN
r F71-lil A
v ' - -.X, 'I
HAL alll AX K l ,Z'
1 ' K .if W M.,
,ir is-1 - r l V 9 , L fl! gi- v
it it v A ' is Q
'Q , 1' X, N li
continues throughout the year. The summer term is given over to project
work in a practical way and it is here that the student combines theory
and practice. Under the provisions of the Smith-Hughes Act. this de-
partment is supported partly by the State, so that the equipment is quite
The courses ofifered are comprehensive and practical. The work with
Soils and Crops is handled during the first year and Animal Husbandry,
the second. The work in agronomy is handled according to the season-
the study of corn, wheat, and weeds being made in the fall and intensive
studies in soil experiments and germinating tests are made during the
winter months. As the spring approaches, the forage crops, oats, and
potatoes are studied in the classroom and afield.
A year in this course makes one appreciate the work of the farmer
and his missiong he furnishes us with "Our Daily Bread."
The life of the print shop revolves around "The Budget," our High
School publication. The print shop was established to print the Budget.
In time, a course in printing was offered and equipment was added to ac-
commodate the many students interested in typographical work.
The equipment includes two motor-driven presses, type cases, paper
cutter, and, in fact, all the equipment found in a complete job printing
The four large classes taking printing make ample use of this equip-
ment and during class time the print shop is a busy place indeed.
The work is made very practical because of the vast amount of ina-
terial that is printed for the city schools and the High School. The print-
ing of the Budget requires the procedure of a newspaper press room
and in this work, the students catch a glimpse of the vast field of journ-
In the world of industry, the draftsman lights the way for the forces
that create the necessities and comforts of modern civilization. He lays
the plans and his mind is responsible for the finished product, for he
places on paper the object another man is to create from his drawings and
specifications. In order to make ally given product in mechanical con-
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY
h - 'li qfv mm
q if uv f ' Q I I 'll fl I
14 ig h' 11-1 A L-3 15. Q, A silk 'lt
' -+- 2 f i
struction, a workman must be able to read a blueprint or drawing. which
is the draftsman's directions for the procedure in manufacture.
The mechanical drawing department in the Galcsburg High School
is equipped to make the preparation for this work as thorough as possible.
During the last year, an additional instructor was added and a course in
architectural drawing offered so that the most complete preparation pos-
sible would bc made for this language of Industry. Specially designed
desks are used and the finer instruments are furnished the students, by
the department, so that all may have the advantage of using the best tools.
The other materials may be purchased at cost from the school store.
Each group of students this year has had a more definitely outlined
course tllflll i11 any previous year. The first year student takes an ele-
mentary course which includes orthographic projection, simple working
drawings, use of instruments. lettering and etc. The second year student
takes up a more complex set of machine drawing of 5" x 6" steam en-
gine, and architectural problems. The Architectural student draws the
floor plans, elevations. and details of construction of the modern house.
The third year student draws special plates consisting of complex machine
drawings and other types of work suitable for an advanced group.
'D 6 wb
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE
f a 1 9
,fss li , T mm
ig 'lg ' li-A Q LC T if R ti ki,
- -" ,
stimulate a desireg to render service and to de-
velop the character of the students to the fullest
Sec. 5. General Conduct Commission:
This commission shall strive to develop the
ideals of courtesy and of conduct, in general,
which are worthy of the finest type of Galeshurg
Hgh School students. The scope of its work in-
cludes the various problems in regard to conduct
in school, on the street, and in all public places.
Sec. fl. Eligibility Commission:
The matter of athletic eligibility shall be deter-
mined by the Illinois High School Athletic Associa-
tion. This ruling shall also apply to all members
of the Student Council.
All club 'monitor's reports shall he lnspecf-tl
two weeks after grades are given out.
This commission shall see that all club consti-
tutions are enforced.
The eligibility of students on commissions shall
be the same as required for eligibility of Student
Sec. 7. Vocational Placement Commission:
Vocational Guidance Committee shall aid pupils
who are planning courses according to the follow-
I. To investigate places of employment for
both boys and girls for the purpose of tinding out
whether or not their working conditions are satis-
2. To encourage a deeper analysis of the costs
and value of an education.
Sec. 8. Commission of Faculty Members:
All faculty members on comm'ssions shall be ap-
pointed by the chairman of that commission, sub-
ject to the approval of the Principal.
The chairman of each commission shall be ap-
pointed, by the Council president, from the two
Sec. Sli All rules governing commissions shall
be made at time the commssions are formed. and
published in the school paper and on the bulletin
board, one week previous.
Commission members with faculty members may
amend rules at any time and may enforce such
changes after a notice of one week has been given.
Notice shall be'given in usual way.
Officers of Student Council shall be e'ected as
provided for in the main Constitution. Article 5,
Unt.l the Senior and Junior classes are divided,
those receiving the four highest number of votes
shall retain office for one year. the remaining four
are automatically dropped, at which time four new
members shall be elected to serve for a term of
All elections of G. H, S. Student Governing As-
sociation shall he conducted by Civic classes in
accordance with the method followed by regular
State and Government elections.
The election of Student Council ofllcers shall
be by ballot at the first regular meet'ng after the
general election of the Student Council.
All special meetings shall be called by the Pres-
ident of the Student Council or the President of
the Student Governing Association by the approv-
al of the principal.
ABS!-INCE FROM COUNCIL MEETINGS.
Any student or faculty member who is absent
from two consecutive council meetings without a
written excuse from the principal shall be auto-
matically dropped and vacancy Hlled as prescribed
for in the main Constitution, Article 11, Section
AM ENDMENTS OR RESOLUTION S.
Before any amendment or resolution can be
brought before the Council for consideration, it
shall be endorsed iby the principal and signed
by fifty members of the G. H. S. Student Gov-
Voting on resolutions shall take place at any
regular class meeting. such action at meeting hav-
ing been published two days before, or announce-
ment made in three places before a vote shall be
All minor punishments shall be handled by that
commission under the guidance of the principal
and faculty members of the Commission.
All matters of gross misconduct shall be han-
dled by the principal and the Student Council.
Quai 5 '
oN: HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO 9-
'fX'LAL.:'A1'- JK be
W1 P 1 Q '
' 5 , ff'
l A ' Y Y H V ' f'
f SQ J Q 1. , 5 TR Q f
Q-'jx' 5 ' 'V ' ' A 7 nd . U A
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W 1 AZ!! Ill xvz l al .K
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR
- - 4
.l-lt ca .ll-, X-, .1 WK
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,F Xilg 4' v 5, 9 .- 1 . A A 1 L
4 if e as I ,r
The Reporters Interview
REPORTER: Here I am with pad and pencil ready to get at scoop on the Budget-I thlnk no one
has yet interviewed the editors. Here they come! "Well, Ladies, as you have edited the papers of
this year, you surely can tell our Annual something of your experience."
HARRIET RICH: "It was an ordeal, that flrst paper, with a staff havlng llttle experience, my'-
self. with less. There must be copy. copy. and' more copy over at Plerret and Martin's, the prlnter's
on time. Often there wasn't enough. At last, it was out!"
HELEN PEARSON: "This sernester's papers have been even a greater undertaking than the flrst
semester: why ?-because we have had to keep up the pace that the former editor and her staff set-."
HARRIET: "There was also the work of choosing a staff. Such questions arose as, who should
be on? YV'hat should each one write about? They naturally all had preferences but so many had the
same that finally we selected department heads: a literary editor, a social editor. and an athletic edl-
tor. Vfith this start then, the others of the staff built itself around these heads: these were just reporters
--and must get all the news that had happened, all that was happening. and then if that wasn't
enough to fill the four pages, they must hunt the school tor even city! over, for advance "write-ups"
-lf the copy' were late. oh, what a tragedy: there was always that scare Mr, Branic gave out-that
he couldn't print the paper, if the type were not down in time."
HELEN: "Yes, lt's always difficult to choose a staff because we want the very best talent possl-
ble. But this semester our staff had four or tive more members, Iso if the flrst edltor had to do much
"running around," I had to do even more, VVe kept the same staff divisions but added to our list an
art edltor. I enjoyed working with my staff, and the one thing ln which 'they excelled' was getting
the news, and after all: that, by the way ls' one of the flrst requirements of a good reporter, and al-
though .hey had a 'nose for news,' some members were slow in getting work ln. Promptness, too, ls
a prlme essential."
HELEN: "Mr: Reporter, would you like to hear about our staff meetings. They were always full
of pep and interest even if they were held at eighth period, after the day's work. W!e had one dlmculty,
however, and that was-not everyone appeared at the same place nor at the same time-so we made
a rule that all late-comers and absentees were to be t1ned."
HARRIET: "Ours were-well, I couldn't vouch for lt. that they were always DBDDY-but just
thlnk, the meetings were held at eight o'clock in the morning. So naturally we had to spend about
half the time getting waked up. Oh yes, at the tlrst meetings, we discussed the ideals and purpose
of a high school paper. VV'e decided on the motto, "Our paper."
Thus, the Budget was to be representative of all types of school life.-it was not to specialize in
those petty personal columns tif we did, we are sorryl.
HELEN: "VVould you like to know about the Knox Journalism Convention held May 25 and 26-
at which the Editors and Business Managers attended? I thlnk Conventions are very worth while
and I gained many new ideas, which will help 'me in the future. At this tlme, the noted Wm. Allen
White told us some in,erestlng things in connection with his experience."
HARRIET: "Some people may think an editor's or a reporter's life very monotonous, but just as
soon as it would start to be thls, news would come from some unknown source, that if we intended to
have a favorable reputation, we ought to put out some special numbers. During Good English Week,
the staff, issued an eight page Good English Budget with two or three cuts. Then, at Christmas, an-
other speclal was put out. VVlth these extra size numbers, we managed to keep the reporters busy.
Yes, too much so, to please them."
HELEN: "There has always been a feeling that a reporter can't get at all the news, but this
constitutes our work. Oh! yes, the exchanges, I mustn't leave that out, because lt ls one of the most
interesting features in connection with a high school publication. Our list of exchanges took a big
jump this year, something over one hundred and through our exchanges, we have gleaned many orl-
ginatl Ideas which have been played up in our paper. The paper has been sent to many states in the
Union. Among our special numbers the Freshman and Sophomore classes each edited a number whlle
the largest paper of the year was put out by the Journalism class. Two weeks before commencement,
a. 'Commencement Number' was put out."
HARRIET: "At the beginning of the year. there was a special post offlce grant by which we
might send out papers at a. minimum expense. This sen! the exchange list on a rapid mount. Stlll
another new feature came when we joined the two Press Associations: the Illinois State Association.
also the National Association. In this same connection conventions were held at Champaign, Ill., and
at Madison. Wls., both of which were attended by G. H. S. delegates. In the former the Budget re-
ceived honorabfe men.lon while at the latter, the Reflctor carried off honors.
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FIVE
fx TEV T' i Q13
C1-14 .51 ll V, A CK
:vi ,' J' ' " ' I 7 ww
U - J
Horton 'Welton Smith True Nash
tliusinessl 4Originalsl 4C1ubsl tSenimsl fBusinessl
H. Rich Folger Miss VVay Bama Carlson
tlfacultyl fArtl iAdvisorl iVovalionalb lClass--sz
Halper Smiley Beisecker VV Rich
iFoutballJ tMusicl fBusinessJ lBasks-t B:-alll
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIX
, ' 'N ' . . 5 ' '
al- -. V 1-5.5:-.H .t'.'r:l,fiQT.
A mvio s 'Tlmh
ff , A fi , I
ll, R, lil LJ Q 1534 Q71 A ll gi'
V ,lf 2 5 u
ezmlltl We-llli Pearl srelnfellll
Business Manager Editor
"The Class of '06 has entered a llew field and has published the initial number of what we
hope will become an Ellillllill publication. VVe hope that this venture will be a. success and that
the Seniors to 001119 will meet witll success in the publication of their annuals."
The above was the expression of the staff of '06 from the' first annuai compiled by G. H.
S. students. What they wish in the way of success has been fulfilled-for the annual has
continued to grow each year.
The tirst annual, of '06, was a small, six by eight incll booklet of twenty pages: six of
these were devoted to pictllres. At that time, there were two clubs in school, the I.incolns and
In the course of five years the hook was enlarged in several ways: more clubs were or-
ganized, the faculty increased ill number, but even then they could be pllotograplied as a group,
and a nlore pretentious cover was pllt on the book.
With the completion of our twelfth annual, still lll0I'f' clubs were ill existence, the faculty
had reached thirty ill llllIlll!9I', thus panel pictures were introduced.
Vl'ith the production of this, the seventeenth annual, one finds twenty clubs besides seven
debating' teanls, an extemporaneous speaker, a declaimer, four musical organizations, illiil at
least twenty-five pages devoted to jokes, originals and snaps.
Thus, you can see it takes time, labor, thought Zllld a trust-worthy staff as well as a large
IllllIIlK'l' of interested people known as contributors to put out a. book, the sive of the lH'i'St'llt.
Our book has tlllls in a measure reached the goal set for it by those first f0lliill0I'S-llP
spired as they were with a desire to keep a record oft the activities of G. H. S. That last
yeal"s annual placed third Elllltillg' those sent from all over the country-a recognition of the
earnest efforts of those who are chosen for such work.
'Tis not Christmas but June. However, may our June thanks be as acceptable to the
lnally who have given tokells of their tilue, interest and talellt.
To Mr. Harrison, Mr. Clay ttlltl Miss Parker wllose tinle has been devoted to the success
of our pictures and mounting.
To Miss Hui? whose able :ldvice and tinle was directed toward the art work.
To Ruth E. Nelson, Eula Foster alld Richard Johnson whose tinle was devoted to taking
snap-shots for the annual.
Our "original" work was very successfully worked Ullt witll the help of Allyn Webb, Dan-
fortll Allen. Marjorie Shoemaker, Gwendolyn Freer, Vi'iIliam Pankey, Lorene Paccy and
To Beula Watters, we extend our thanks for her clever poetic contributions.
For our art wol'k, cl'edit is due to Anna alld Laura Johnson. Dorothy Dickson alld Annie
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN
A 1 Q ,,, W
Wei, mv? 11 , T f' .mm -I
'la E L LI! 31 A R
.. .V .llilii ,
D TW .tw ll' 'DEN
f' 1 TX' N X
M A l I X
K l ll - l ' X5
g it lk I
-Qx Q if P X- If
Mk EE r'
A 93377 M
. ?.?,'V1"l llxx A
i Xxx IQ' ll
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A ' l i ll
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I :X ,xx -
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. I 5.57 Vlj, AF sb i
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Sept. 18. Wt-ll, I am back at the old hangout again.
Saw the old gang and a lot of classy new ones. Ye
Gods! Am taking five subjects-will have tu drag
three. Signed up for Journalism-will be Miss Way's
right hand man in a year or so. Wt-nt out for foot-
ball last night, but the folks don't know how they
can get along without me if I get killed so will have
to disappoint the coach.
Slept. 29. Saw the new Superintendent in Spt-'vial as-
sembly today. S'ee. we do have an assembly once in
a while! First Budget out. Bought a tag along with
the rest of the loyal supporters.
Oct. 6. Locals win from Galva, The boys seem to be
struggling along pretty well wi.hout me. A. L. S,
and P. L. S, have Freshmen Receptions. Nothing
like getting started early. My girl went.
Oct. 13. Uonstitutional Fonventlon chosen-big graft
ln Junior eltction. G. H. S. battles Rock Island ln
a 6-Fi tie, The board installed a new tire siren which
is calculated to make evsn the Seniors step up.
Oct. 20. VVe lose to Moline-'the first time we've been
scored on this year. Lint-olns have a snappy initia-
tion! Stepped to a hot Science dance at which Casey
played-had quite a time.
Oct, 27. Lincoln-Science foot-hall game results in vic-
tory for "VVind-Jammers" who celebrated afterward
with a dance. Heard the 5-'enlor Girls' Singing Club
practicing this morning-got half way down the hall
before I discovered there wasn't any Hre.
Nov. 3. Attended swell Annie party-some snappy
costumes there. Heard there was a keen Lizzie par-
ty same night-too had to miss a. good time bug I'm
not the kind who can attend two things at once.
Davenport heats us 20-0. A bunch of fellows who
went up had to sleep on pool tables at the HY".
Details from Palmer or Davis. Junior Dramatic
Club organized. Mrs. Sheldon bought some new
Spanish records-dldn't include my favorite selec-
tion though. Attended Business English Party via
Fire Escape but failed to get in on the Heats".
Nov, 10. Good English Week-got fifty cents worth
of Budget for regular price. Went out for Basket
Balil but Bruner was going to quit so I rs-signed in-
Nov. 24. Too bad, Macomb lic-ks us. Mid-semester
grades outfNOT SO GOOD. Dismissed seventh pere
iod study hall today'-Mr. Livers told us to go out
quit-tly so as not to awaken any of the other classes
-Awonder what he meant? B. S. C. Party, Marv.
time hut ran out of gas on the Knoxville road when
I was on my way back-just ready to take her home
-Midnight. P. L. S. have "Winter Party". Couldn't
sec- much through frosted windows so my stay was
Nov. 29. Commercial Club has delicious Pot Luck sup-
per-I had more luck-couldn't go-Mumps! I
ONE HIINDRED TWENTY-EIGHT
TFV " 1 V'e mm It
, , U .-111
Dec. 8. Budget Qtnff sells sandwiches-Eased out of
tuo classes to do my bit. Pearl and Harriet went
to a National Editor's Convention at Madison. Marv.
time reported. A. I. S. and D. L. S. have Triangu-
lar Debate tryouts-Mine said she would have made
lt if the judges hadn t been partial.
De . 15. Annies give supper for alumnae. Sure owe
my existence to the man who made tire escapes.
H. S. T. organized-flgure it out if you can.
De. ..2. Big Xmas Budget-G. H. S. Constitution
voted on and passed. Dldn't notice any clause pro-
viding tor school opening at ten and closing at two.
Lizzles entertain Annies.
Jan. 21. Locals "break even" in Tri-Cities. H. S. T.
hike to Abingdon !l? Z! Reflector work being
started-mad rush to get pictures taken-have
enough to paper my room now.
Jan, 126. Girls' Science win Triple Debate. B. T. Club
gives dinner-Never heard of "teachers" washing
dishes so I went up and applied for the job-Won!
Tri Mu Pot Luck supper-seems as if no one around
F 1 1 1
v ' ' f -' ' l I
111 A Xiu Xyf 1 If 'lf
' 2 5 U
Q f . Q
. 4 Q I I
school gets too much to eat.
Feb. 2. Student Council elected. Lincolns win Trian-
gular. We have a, whole basement full of "bacon"
now that we won the Girls' Declamatory Contest.
Feb. 12. Llncolns win from S1-ience in flrst club bas-
ket ball game. H. S. T. Party-quite an affair.
Feb. 16. More Bacon. Mr. Llvers-'we won from
Monmouth twice in succession and from Canton.
Student Council work begins-Halper made Chief of
Fa-b. 23. Boys' Science birthday banquet-Stag but
otherwise all 0. k.
Mar. 1. Tournament Pep meeting staged by Llncolns.
They're playing on Broadway the rest of this year.
If enough are left. the Senior Dramatic Club is going
to put on a big play,
Mar. 9. Had a keen time at the Tournament-We
won! Have two score cards full of signatures for
my "Hope Chest"-hope we win next year, see?
That game with Abingdon was rather close, wasn't
Mar. 16. More food handed nut at G. S. C. party.
Girls surely llke to eat-I stay single! Went out
for Track 'cause the-re was going to be a dance af-
Mar 23. Win from Monmouth and lose to Canton in
Big Eight Debate. Reflector Pm--p Meeting. "I know
you all voice with me our appreciation" and hope
this to be the best book ever.
At last something new. Radio music at B. S. C.-G.
S. C. party. Annie Kld Party-VVasn't invited-
maybe because I wasn't an Annie or because I
wasn't a. kid. VV'hich? The-y asked four other clubs
Mar. 30. "G" Club put on a big dance and Ltncolns
give Hard Times Party.
April -. School parties. home work and RAIN. Re-
port cards in envelope addressed to head of house.
May.-More parties. banquets, credits and ready to be
1 cf A
l if X
'I . l P t
X - -
x L..J A
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE
f --i-1 9
, I , 19 , N1',w' Q
Us !'. ' ' ' ' tl
H1111 4:71 I! 31 A UK lll si'
illilliam and marq
It was just two days before the beginning of the final examinations
in June, and WVilliam and Mary were cramming. But surely they had
chosen an ideal way for this work! lt had been such a lovely day that
they could not resist the pleasure of a little ride, and, to appear indus-
trious, they had taken their books with them.
lt was about seven o'clock this lovely summer evening. The sun no
longer shone bright and hot, but was slowly creeping downwards toward
the horizon. After riding for some time he steered the auto toward
some trees which grew by the roadside. Underneath their branches he
stopped the car to rest for a while, and talk, perhaps to study.
VVilliam and Mary were in the same year at school and had the
same lessons in Geometry. S0 what could be better than for one to read
the lessons aloud to each othexhand have him repeat them after her?
Surely in this way a great dealgaould be accomplished during this outing
and it would be more fun than work.
"Let's commence with the Chapter on circles," said Mary.
And so they did, Mary reading, Bill reading after her. theorems
about equal arcs, equal chords, and equal angles. Finally they came to
Proposition X, reading:
" 'In equal circles, equal chords are equally distant from the center.
" 'Corollary If, in two circles, two chords are equal and equally
distant from the center the two circles are equal and can be made to
"Now, Bill, say it."
"lf the chord of love in your heart equals the chord of love in my
heart, and is as near to the center of your heart as mine is to the center
of mine, these two circles can be made to coincide. and form one. Tell me,
is the hypothesis correct?"
VVe leave the reader to draw the conclusion.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY
f 1-1-i-JL o E
Qk1iTll?1,'IT "f'QTiX !
'l lil 1 Q71 X l 1. .iii
- 'l' 5 . 5 '
New Recipes for Q. H. S. Cooks
To Aldis Rowland's independence. add a few grains of Faith Briggs
frivolity, a cup of shavings off Henrietta Bondi's tongue, and a tablespoon
of Helen Bergis sensitive disposition. Stir well and freeze over Annie
Tinkhamis scorn. The result will be a delicious well-flavored freak.
Of Raymond Cam,pbell's studious disposition, Clarence Ripley's good
nature, and Lucille Rhykerd's modesty, take a quart each, add a few
pinclies of Audrey Anderson's persistence and enough of any Sophomore's
conceit to flavor and moisten well. Mold into a nice ball and bake in
the sun. Serve to the world a genius.
Note: Beware, lest in any experiments you should accidentally allow
any of Harriet Rich's pet plans and Elizabeth Sinclair's errands to com-
bine. An explosion is sure to follow or at least considerable delay.
A combination of Max Palmer's dimple, Gerald Bradley's hair,
Harold Horton's mania for clean collars. any G. H. S. Valentino's outfit
of clothes, Gerald YVebb's spectacles and Hayes Tucker's attitude. Add
fine manners and an English bamboo cane to make an unusual dude.
Made in this way, you will find them very tender. '
Take twelve feet of Buck Lund' stature, add .lack Halper's Na-
poleonic attitude. Dorothy Tilden's wi imagination, Elizabeth Steven-
son's rashess and a pound of Dan Allen's Herce passions. Beat with a
wooden spoon until well mixed. The result is guaranteed to be a "miss"
fit only for the insane asylum..
Take the ablilty of Egan to cover the floor, a lot of VVatson's fight,
Bruner's eye for the basket, Johnson's height and plenty sportsmanship.
Mix it well with Brigg's system and apply to any promising Freshman
basketball player. In a year or less, we would have the finest star ever
Using Betty H,eller's stew kettle, pour in two cans of Blanche
Halper's chili sauce, a pound of James Bowen's language, Gerald Rans-
dale's stubbornness well beaten, and a little of Herbert Lindstrum's
hard-headedness. Boil down until you have a well seasoned brick-bat.
Add to Ulricka Rose's poise, Gwendolyn Freer's curls, Ethel Griffitlfs
wicked eyes, Jessie Coleis vivacity, Maude Durre's modesty, Elizabeth
Ream's poetic nature. Katherine True's grace and Helen Pearson's beguil-
ing smile. Fold together carefully, season with a little human weakness,
and present to moviedom a second Mary Pickford.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE
fx J , 19 - vllfciwi
' A o J I l v!
--u-- 2 5 E e
The Dau Before Exams
'Twas the night before exams,
hVllCll through every house and hall,
Lights were burned until daylight
By one and by all.
'Twas the time when students
Had to sit up and cram,
Ur, suffer the consequences
Of Hunking an exam.
Around every student
Loads of school books were piled,
WVith work enough in them
To drive one 'most wild.
'Twas too much to be learned
In only one nightg
If you want to get by
You sure have to fight.
First you plunge into Science.
Then French and Geom.,
'Till you feel you could pass
To the other "beyond".
Next it's History, then English,
Then you practice your 'gym',
'Till you look like the last rose
Of summer again.
And when you've studied
'Till you can study no more,
You go off to bed
Knowing less than before.
You awake in the morning.
You get up and dress
And go down to school
Feeling your best.
But it isn't long
., ,. ,
Illl youre cross as a bear,
hVllCll your teacher's questions
YVith others compare.
"YVe didn't have that."
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-TWO
Q 3 15 I - A flew
14 gilt? Li-1 I .za 15. SI A SIR ll 91,
4' . 2 5 I ss
"Oh, she said that we would.
"Say, I'm terribly dense,
My head must he wood."
You repeat your formulae,
Your dates and your verbs.
They're all mixed up
Just one jumble of words-
But soon the doors open
To that monstrous large room.
Like Joan of Arc
You go to your doom.
A Dozen Good Excuses
Someone stole my fountain pen.
I thought that you didn't assign a lesson.
Somebody swiped my book.
Th:1t's the only sentence I didn't get. Un Virgilj
They h:xven't that book in the school library.
I studied the wrong lesson.
That page is out of my book.
I left my book in my locker.
I didn't hear that.
They took my book to the office.
I eouldn't get my locker open.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE
Q ' 1' 9 1-f ,mf
free, Tiff 13 1, 17 f' Timm i s
'ft ikYFKVLi1L .zu 15-. 31 A QR lm, 1
'ii M lildi- 2 5 ' F000-I
The "Couplec:lHllp" Leaque
Purpose: To augment co-operation in G. H. S.
Motto: Two hearts that beat as one.
Emblem: Punctured hearts.
Colors: Red and green.
Flowers: Dandelion and eockseomb.
Harriet Rich Jessie Cole
Jean Barry Lo11ise Smith
Elizabeth Carlson Betty Heller
FINANCE, PROGRAM, CLEAN-UP CoMM1'r'rIcE
Party Partners Athletes
Debaters Movie Fans
. UP Fon Msmimnsme
Edith Brown Marian Poor
Fred Pankey Hundley Roberts
Doris Anderson Kathryn Scott
.lack Halper Lowell Rinker
9.95 BPS 195
PROBLEMS TO BE SOLVED, ANSWERED, AND PROVED
l. Isnit it Rich how VVHYIIC hangs around the hall with Evelyn VVatts-her-
2. Does Gerald have some girl in his VVebb?
3. A boy took Lillian to a party. Did he Lieber Miles away in the Glenn?
4-. D-o Al 'n' Jessie have Cole' feet? Or VVebb feet?
5. Has Trau got his bicycle fixed so he can ride Frances WVel Qtonj on it?
6. Are Lili an' Samuelis son in love?
7. Did Headstrong Eva ever decline "du, dier, diener, Dickn?
8. Wil br'r Rogers Row Aldis to land?
PROTESTS FROM OUTSIDERS AGAINST
Vincent King: For loving a Fern better than a Violet.
Frank Logan: "For taking' an interest in Biblical history-especially Ruth.
Max Palmer: For being interested in beautiful eyes-especially Hazel.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FOUR
--1 9 s 4
ffl-J 9 - 3 5 "lc
I "i2ltT'1i-ui? La IF, Q A 'll il.
' "' 5 v l 41'
The day was wonderful when they started off across the Fields
toward Salem. Becoming interested in the scenes along the road, they
lost the Way. They picked large bunches of Roses and Violets. One of
the most pecular things was a large Lacy spider Webb, which Lee found
in the Sands. In the meantime, Il Hayes had obscured the sun.
After wandering for two Marshy Miles they came to a Hill. At the
foot of the Hill the Whiteside of a house was seen through the Folfgerj-
age. A Farmer was in the yard feeding his Coax. Frislfy White lambs
were Dodging each other as they played with a Fairchild in the yard,
when Richard Char nofked at the door.
On hearing the knock the Farmer went to see what they wanted. He
appeared to be Young and very Rich. His house seemed more like a
Fastleg in the Hall stood a choice Palm. He told them his name was
Mefllutchan, that the country Gentry were all Rich, and that their Holmes
were beautiful. I
They told him that they were lost and asked if there were any picnic
grounds near. At this moment Dan came Forth and said he knew of a
line place several Miles up the Lund creek. He even offered to take
them in his Nash, but being True and Ernest hikers they refused his
The W'aters of the creek were so cool and clear that Hurf decided
to wade. But as his feet proved good Bates for the turtles he gave it up.
They were all so hungry after walking so far that they felt as if
they could eat Roots or even a Bever, Qif one happened alongj. After
the delicious Kirk-ham and Brown beans, they picked Logan berries,
which Kost them nothing, and served as a dessert.
As Carl Rose he Tapped Stanley on the shoulder and showed him
some dark object hidden in De Voss. Itlproved to be an old Brigg, but
on examination, was found to be Fuller of water than they thought. "Oh,
Shaw! VVe couldn't have found a Wilder place if we had consulted
Finally, by their united efforts, the Brigg was launched, Pearl Stein
feldt they ought not to take it but as Roberts was ready, they piled in
and Ro-wed for Land on the other side of the small lake.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE
'mill 4.5111 xx .lx K Q'
Foo GIA J'
1 gy, AUM,
I F51 . , 2 1 ll L .fi
gg ' ' ' 2 L. - UR 'll f
pe, 1- .,-,Q 5 , f
A Sc-:nior's Soliloquq
Oh Math.. the subject of my dreams,
You are too deep for meg it seemsg
As from class I come so pale,
I feel quite sure that I will fail.
Lives of Seniors all remind us,
VVe can strive to do our best,
A.nd departing, leave behind us
Notebooks that will help the rest.
I N STUDY HALL
Roekabye, Seniors, upon a tree top.
As long as you study, the cradle will rock,
But if you stop digging, the cradle will fall
Down will come Senior, diploma and all.
Little drops of acid,
Little bits of zinc.
W'hen they get to mixin'
Make an awful -odor.
VVe talk, and we argue, and whisper in class
But we none of us know how many will pass.
VVe discuss, and debate, we work and we play.
But on the subject of English, we have nothing to say.
If you've not heard of Virgil,
You've missed something worth while,
Because what we learn there
VVould surely make you smile.
Should books and note books be forgot,
And never brought to mind,
'l'ill some poor Senior fails to pass
At examination time?
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX
fi-Zy 1 9 .mm W 0
'1'fLWL N1-YA I!-1 A UK ma y
ff f . i HF" V7
' 5 -' . 'E Q-
. 31 ,N ,
' 3 2 Fozsafzw.
----1 9 I i
I e , 2 - .mm
1 :Hifi-ir ..n ig-.ty I XUK 'iq 1
p 4,1 bl
A ----2 5 . 4'
Sonq Hits of Q. H. S.
It's "Three O'Cloek in the Morning" and traveling through these "Burning
Sands" is terrible. But 'WVho Caresu, for "Tomorrow I'll Be in My Dixie Home
Again" and the dear old "Swanee River Moon" will be a shinin' on "Moon River"
just as when I left. "My Old Kentucky Home." I'm so "Homesick 'lfor my "Es-
kimo Babyug "I Want Just Youul "Glory"! "What a Fool I've Been, just "Run-
nin' Wild" all 'this time. Will you "Open Your Arms" and "Kiss Me Dear" when
I get back? I know Ive been up to "Tricks', and got "All Muddled Up" but "I'm
Throughu. I was a "Dumbbell", that "Andalusian Maid", sure did "Vamp Me".
"Ivy" said, "Old man 'You'll Be Sorryi. 'You Know You Belong to Somebody
Else' H but I didn't listen, just told him, "Pack up Your Sins and Go to the Devil".
"Some Day You'll Cry Over Somebodyn, my "Fuzzy VVuzzy Birdn, you'll get
those "Lonesome Mpamma Blues" and then you'll know how I feel. Only "Time
Wjll Tell" how "He Loves It". Can't you hear the breezes "Stealingl' over the
"Spanish Mooni' and hear the banjos plinking "Every Wednesday Night", 'AI W'ish
I Could Shimmy Like My ,Sister Kate", but you will "Love Me" just the same, wont
you? "Don't keep "Teasin' " me.
Your "L0vin' Samu
"Aggravatin' Papa"-Gerald VVebb
November Rosen-Ulrika Rose
Rose of Bombay"-Fern Steinfeldt
Say it with Flowers"-Jennie Lee
VVho'll Take My Place?"-Jack Halper
"One Night in June"-Maxine Corbin
Little Sunshowers'-Aldis Rowland
My Buddyu-Phil Gentry
Sing Song Man"--Harold Larson
I.ovable Eyes"-Harriet Miles
Broadway Blues"-Edwin Nash
Mary Dear"-M,ary Vorhees
He Loves It"-Vincent King
They Go VVild, Simply Wild, Over Me"-Bill Sinclair
Caroline In The Morning"-Ruth Bradberry
You Got To See Mama Every Night"-Jessie Cole
Oh, for a Dip in the Ocean"-Bill Hayes
I'm the Big Guy in My Old Home Town"-Harry Frakes
All Dressed Up and No Place to Gol'-Jack Kinnebrew
Drifting Along VVith the Tide"-Ballard Griswold
I'm Just Wild About Harry"-Teressa Smith
All for the Love of Miken-Marion Poor
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGHT
af' ----1 0 .
'ef 17 1 Q 'T T ee .n a
.4-' 5 U A
'mill AJ LQ Sl A Xwhf
Cramming, by Ruth Jackson.
Anyone needing an introduction to Gerald VVebb.
No boys around the lower hall stairs.
Yawning in Physics class.
O ur school without perfect order.
Us-with an extra vacation day.
Fee-lillg studious in Miss Ewan's sixth period class.
E d Nash not embarrassed.
Articles or books on top of lockers.
Talking permitted in Miss Lind's class.
II sing a pony in Virgil.
Rcciting perfectly in any lesson.
Earnest work in French.
Annies not fighting in club meeting.
No jokes in the Budget.
Yrlungstc-rs like the Freshmen ever growing up.
hinking on the part of Bill Sinclair.
H iking Club really hiking to Peoria.
Impromptu sketches by Mr. Baker.
N 0 one bumming classes.
Going to sleep in German class. '
I, izzies talking about anything but dates.
I nterest dying out in Miss Keuchler's Solid Geom.
Kate Morrisey eating anything but oranges.
E veryone turning out to the athletic games.
Themes handed in on time.
Helen Larson never talking.
Immersion in the horse trough on Hobo Day.
Starting up the South stairway.
? never asked.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE
f if 5 I , 2 - , s , fl
va gg e ! 'lj 'f i
Hickory Dickory Dock,
S'matter with our clocks?
School starts at one
At the same time it's done,
By any of our clocks.
Miss VVay-"The picture of the horse is good hut where's the wagon?"
Everett Folger-"Oh, the horse will draw that l"
Miss Keuchler-"'l'hat's the fourth time you've looked on
Student-"VVell, yes, hut his writing is so poor."
Hickory, Dickory, Dock,
Pray what does ail our clock?
It's on a strike
And does quite right
Hickory, Diekory, Dock.
his paper-Now, stop it!"
By a well-known member of our faculty-
I called my love hy radio
. In hopes that she would hear.
I asked her if she'd marry me,
And closed it,"-Zgdearf'
Oh, sad is my predicamente
Indeed, a, sorry messg
VVhen I tuned in my receivers
I heard fifty answer, "Yes l"
95 32 95
Juanita Charlsonf"I-Iave you heard that new golf song, "I Drove My Ball In The VVater
Juanita-"It isn't out yet."
Miss Renech-"VVhat is the I.iherty Bell?"
Violet Fieldf"'1"he one at the end of the seventh period."
Mr. Baker-"I am tempted to give you a test."
Allyn VVel1b-"No, 3-18 in the Hymnalf' QYield Not To
Miss Lind., fin exam.j-"I will not answer any questions."
Senior-"Shake, neither will I."
Jack H.-"Is pants singular or plural?"
'fraugott-"If a man wears them it's plural."
Jack-"And if he doesn't ?"
Miss Fuller-"Gene, define a vacuum."
Gene Lott-"I can't just put it into words, hut I have it in my head."
Miss Norris said that the difference hetween "collision" and "collusion" is the difference
between u and i. Yet some people persist in saying that women have no sense of humor.
Carrol Davis-"Shall we dance this one?"
Kate-"Oh, that wasn't the orchestra starting up. That was one of the waiters who
dropped a tray of dishes."
ONE HUNDRED FORTY
'NEAL lllyl ll xx l
QP 'Till 7 ' 4 J 9 4 A ' 'Lg L
1 7 K K
1. wh 4,4 G, I Ai
modern Gods and Goddesses
The son of Venus and the God of Love, who, with
how and arrows punctured men's hearts with the
darts of admiration.
G. H. S. Sheiks
A gloomy gondolier of the Styx. who carried the
dead to the other world-if they paid him first.
The goddess of the ehaseg and unmarried.
A Greek poet, who, failing to win the first man she
loved, cured her self by jumping into the Medit-
A messenger boy who wore wings on his shoes
and knew how "to get there" in a hurry.
The Gritty Greek and the independent laborer,
who always had a good joh awaiting him.
A noted brewer, who supplied the Gods with nectar,
the beer that made Olympus famous.
CASTOR AND POLLUX:
Two twin brothers and clever sports from Greece,
Pollux being a pugilist and Castor a horse trainer.
Bill and Phil
The Greek King, who had the power of turning
all that he touched into gold.
A proud king, who suffered the agonies of hunger
and thirst. with food and. drink always within
sight but always out of reach.
' Carroll Davis
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-ONE
ff 1 9 - if,
N9 I - , Q a mrs
HQ lin L .51 il!-A QI A Xghf 'll ,'
'V 2 5 25050-A'-I1
If Frances knows the Kost of victory?
YVhere Richard gets his Bates, everyone bites?
If Maxine belongs to the Gentry?
VVhat Hill does Clifford own?
If Mary escaped from Allyn's VVebb?
Miss Bald wins the apple of Mr. Crawford's eye?
If Sharon is inspired by the Muse, Lewis?
A G. H. S. Campbell can go without dates as well as water?
If Fred Pankey will still be Brown when winter comes?
VVhat Castle Edward defends?
How many Reams of paper does Elizabeth use to write notes?
If Hazel is a real Farmer?
Mildred prefers a Bever as a pet?
If Charles' favorite expression is-"Oh, Shawn?
If Clifford prefers the Southern clime where Palm trees grow?
If Edwin likes a Nash and Maurine likes a Dodge?
If you saw the Sandberg that Lena made?
If Maurine likes Ta 11r1 ing shoes?
If Hortense is always Ernst?
WVhat made Forrest such a Fairchild?
VVhy Donald grows lVilder every day?
If Herschell is fond of the Moon?
YVhat Helen plants in her Fields?
If Ida will always have her lVay?
If India stays away from school and Church, ill?
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-TWO
A ----- 9
15521 Iwo Dra w mfs f n
1? L 4:71 I!-4 avi 1 If lip s '
.. -+---2 5 . A
Moonlight and Love
Softly the water lapped the base of the little pagoda as Yohana
stood gazing at the moonlight ripples. VVas she happy? No, she was not
a care-free girl any longer. Perhaps never again would she stand near
these rippling waves watching the silver moon working her enchantment
over land and sea.
A step sounded behind her. She turned, almost startled, to find
her husband silently regarding her.
"YVhy are you so sad? Are you so unhappy to be my wife? Come now,
let's get acquainted for tomorrow we sail for the States."
Yohana, the beautiful daughter of one of the most influential Japan-
ese officials, had been married to a young American only two days before,
in order to strengthen some deal made by her father. Now, he was going
to snatch her away from her lovely gardens and transplant her among
strangers. But it was all for her father, who had called upon her in
his hour of need, and she could not fail her parent. VVith that beautiful
thought in mind, a lovely smile crept over her lips.
"Is America a beautiful place-as beautiful as my Japan?"
"Yes, dear, only the beauties are more varied and more numerous."
This young man was not so bad as she thought, and with the thought
of being a help to her father, made her more agreeable, and at ease. She
became more and more interested as he talked of the life in the States
and of what they would do.
They went in to see her father. The old man loved his daughter
and hated losing her worse than she hated to go. It was not he, but his
country calling for that sacrifice. He glanced searchingly at her face
but there was no sign of rebellion or sorrow there. VVas she happier
than he thought or was she braver than he had expected her to be?
After bidding her father and husband goodnight, Yohana stole out
to the little pagoda. This time she was not sad and discontented. Her
father really loved her and through his great love he was, in a seemingly
strange way serving the State. This time the moonbeams did not seem
to weave a web of fate from which she coilli never escape, but instead,
their silvery beams seemed to lead to happiness and love.
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-TH REE
'I-?ML 451 LEA xx A Xvkf twi g?
. , 3 A 9 - All C'
fl it I t V11 n
Thausaurus of Ulorcls CAbridqec1 Dictionarq
fxdvisor-Recreutive name for a teacher.
Bums-"Knights of the Roadn, Hobo Day.
Cram-The kill-joy after pleasure.
Doubt+The fear word of the Senior.
Plxcuse-YVell defined by office force.
Freshmen Alley-VVhere Bo Peep lost her "lambs",
Gym.-Rendezvous-Daytime, work-Nights. frolics -P-
Hall Guards-Policeman without authority.
Ignorance-Not yet discovered in G. H. S.
June--End of the long, long, trail.
:Ku Klux Klan-Alias Radio Club.
Lockers-G. H. S. Apartments.
Bfusic-Assorted sounds issuing from attic and basement.
Nuts-A fruit grown in, around, and by G. H. S.
Qflice--Great fear registered when word is uttered.
Pep-An unequally distributed product-too little in athletics,
too much in class rooms.
Qliiz-Uscflcfss agonizing operations, given by faculty.
Rilll-'PYiZC winning Reflector.
Slang'-The bane of an English te:1cher's life.
Think-VVord little known in G. H. S.
Vvhat, where, when, who, why P-G. H. S. questions.
X-Unkliowll quantity,-The Flapper and Sheik.
X7-The best thing in School-Boys' and Girls, Hi-Y.
ZeroAThe teacher's last revenge.
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR
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----2 5 .
Coaches and Business managers
Business Managers are the working force that helps to make the Athletic
Association a successful business operation.
MR. DE WOLF
For the past three years Mr. DeWolf as business manager has proved' his ability.
During these years, Athletic relations have been opened with new schools and the interest
in Athletics has increased.
Mr. De Wolf has conducted successful tournament and our athletic treasury has been
Coach Holliday has completed his second ycar's work in G. H. S. The results of his work
as Coach were fine, especially the first year. Coach Holliday had studied both at Monmouth
College and Illinois Wesleyan at which places he made good records in his line. P
COACH D. V. KEITH '
Coach Keith came to us from Indiana University where as a letter man he had made an
enviable reputation. In his three years' work in Galesburg he has won for the high school
great credit-hy turning out three Champion Basket Ball teams.
Mr. Keith is also athletic director and his work in the gymnasium has been most benefi-
cial to student body. Galesburg is proud of Mr. Keith's earnest service in its behalf.
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FIVE
wx A13 ii W0
KMA All ILQ1 A X
l - I "ll QM z
qi it ' ' 'I Q Q I Ill.: Y
' ,il 'I N
.K 2 , 1
5 Foo Grp. if-T
Oh, football is a lively gmne.
I fairly hold my hreath.
I wish the boys would he more tame.
I'll surely meet my death.
I'm kielied about from side to side,
They fall on top of meg
But yet I really take a pride,
In serviee, don't you see?
But I'II go through torture. death
Perhaps he always lame.
If I eau help old Galeshurg' gain
Ill every single game.
CA PTAIN RICK.XliDS
Riekards was very worthy of the hon-
or hestowed upon him as eaptain of the
team. Although unahle to appear in
many games, heeause of his dislocated
shoulder, when he did perform, he al-
ways brought eredit to his team. "liiek"
left hefore the year was over.
Harry was one of the fastest halfhaeks
on a high-school field. After I'lgan's in-
jury he was shifted to fullhaek and there
he made his reputation. He had an un-
eanny way of hitting the line. and com-
ing' out the other side. Harry will give
us another year of good playing in the
Egan was another hard luek man. he-
ing handicapped with injuries during' the
season. Boh was one of the hardest-
hitting fullhaeks in the state. His de-
fensive work saved the team from letting
the opposition seore many times. This is
I'lgan's seeond sueeessful year on the
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-SIX
- ...Q '.. . ,-,,. A..--,X
E' --'-1 9 l ., ,
i - Q - Q19 ig
if L A171 ILA Sl A '
"' 'N 2 5 p n F000-IJQ.
l'pon Johnson depended nlueh of the
sueeess of the tealn, and he did not shirk
his duties. His passing was not onee
faulty during the season. He opened
holes in the line for line plunges that al-
ways meant a gain. XVe are very glad
to have "fully" with us again next year.
"Shih" had a football heart, and play-
ed with the soul of an athlete. Slulfs
showing in the Rock Island game was
sueh that he was quoted as the hest
player seen in years. Johnson is a ver-
satile man and performs in all other
sports. liolm graduates this year.
"Plug" was one of the peppiest play-
ers on the tealu. He always kept up the
spirits of the fellows. lmesides fulfilling
his duties like a veteran. Although this
is l'ine's first year on the football field,
we are glad to say that he had no equal
on au end.
Twisting, turning, dashing, sqniriuingq
that was Tueker. His work as half hack
was the best, and his shifty feet always
meant a sure touehdown when he got
loose. "Tuck was small hut that did not
stop hiiu. Many an opponent dived on-
ly to hit the ground, for 'l'uek just side
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-SEVEN
KL-11 .za 15. Sl A silk! 'l i
Q - ,
if is 1 Q A. A n all l
. K i r A 3 1 ' I
lp g ,Y i 2 5 V J X1 il N
Foo G2-Zh. if-H'
"Forrif-" was the pilot of the team.
In all the gauies of the year his grootl
juflgrlueut and line phmgres as well as his
expert kieking and passing made the
stucleut hotly very proud of him. NV:-
expeet great things ot' XVatsou next year.
Swartz is another man whose hard
work won for him a position on the team.
Ile played gruarcl and tackle positions
equally well and when most ueeclf-tl, 'l'eml
was found there. We are sorry to lose
Swartz hut will see him again in track.
Swanson hy steady work aurl hammer-
ing malle his opponents step fast to keep
up with him. "Swanee" is a type of
what harcl work does for a man and is
very lit'Sl'l'Villg' of his letter. He played
his taekle position in an manner that
brought the applause of the spectators.
"Bull Dog" is a good llilllll' for Nel-
son. When he got in the gzune he eer-
tainly lived up to his name. Although a
small player he was fearless, alul his sure
taekliug and hloekiugr made him Fl valu-
ahle man for next yt-ar.'
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-EIGHT
h'LmL .:au'..Q, A X' X 1
'iN 19 , 3 I X ill
A ' ni b . ' -' j 7 illl i I
Q f 2 -Y al
Thi' hig hoy hail thc reputation of lu'-
ing' fvarvrl hy all of his SlllZllll'l' oppon-
vnts. Frakvs has put in two yvars of good
work for G. H. S. and is not stopping
yn-t. .X giant ofa plays-r. hm' usm-ml his
sim' and we-igrht to thc- hi-st arlvantag:1'.
and tlivrv wvrc fvw tavklvs who vqnal 1
JACK I'l.XI,l'l'Ilt l
Ii2llPl'l' was anothf-r halfhavk who nov- l
4-r lvt his sim- worry him. XVlwn callvd
to rarry thc- hall hs' was rigfht tllf-re anal 5
with his spvml and hilfiny ahility mailc W
him a harzl man to stop. He was vspv-
cially good on end rims. Jack has lvft a l
gooil rm-vorcl and his position will hm' hard
to fill next year. ' i
's . l
ctxm, Si'llNIIIYl' '
The husky gn:u'ml was always tlwrv
whvn it vainv to taking a man ont of thc
way. Ky-ho has finish:-il his sm-coml ye-ar '
with tha- pig-skin and has still anothcr.
Although a littlv awkward his intvntions 1
wc-rv we-ll carrim-ml ont. W
,Xftvr four long ye-:urs of toil on thc l
il'l'l1lll'0ll, liost has varnvcl his lvttvr. Vivk l
showed a knowledge of thx' game that is '
seldom sc-on in 'prrp' circlvs. He- hvlml
clown thc- flank position vs-ry cremlitahly.
A sure t?ll'lilL'l', and a skillful i'c'c'viv0r of '
passvs Illillll' "Vick" fvarvcl hy his op-
ponvnts. Kost grzulnatvs this Spring.
-. W -ssl P l
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-NINE
v 11. LQJLEAQ1 Q x Q '
tes: . , 1- - -lu' TQ
it L A UK ll 1
.- 4" 2 T ,,
First row: Ifolgt-l', Moon. ll, Johnson, itiehartlsun, Sun1llu1r'p.:.
S1-eoinl VUXVI Voaeh Holliday, X't'also11, Nelson. l"x':1kv-s. V. Johnson, Swanson. ll1tl'lSllll.
Third row: I-ehmitlt, Lott, Iiikalwls, 'l'11el-it-l'. Hallver, Kost,
l'lllllI'lll row: Pine. lt. Watson, Vommons, I'aInn1i'.
The Second Team
Much credit should he given to the men who had seareely any experience and
le team. The seruhs ta 'e a e 1
k ll th munishment
skill. yet came out and tried to make tl
of the larger fellows. get lmrt more, and yet receive practieally no credit for their
Th ' fret training for next vear. however. so wateh for the coming team.
endeavors. ey g . K . t
The scrubs played a few games in the season with surrounding towns. YVoodhull
was played first and succeeded in winning G to 0 hy a fluke. The east siders werm
Y ' " - '- ' a 37 to 'P count. Tln
next taken into camp hy a ZPL to 0 score. klltlktlllt ttll hy -
other towns haeked out when they saw the team they had to play.
Nlost of this year's team is made up
received the past season they will he invaluahle to next ycar's team. VVe ean expe'
an eleven next vcar that will luring hack the haeon as in former times.
There were 1-1 men at the heginning
end of the season.
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY
of Freshmen and with the training they
0' of the Football season and I2 men at tht
11 -'rv " al '11-A a .
f l---1 o A
131512 its Q T7 f"T.m'?
f L 1:71 lla xv, 1 K iii A
2" 5 .
Review of the Season
After spending a month in hard workouts with a team that was practically new,
Coach Holliday had the squad prepared for the first game with Galva. Although
a small town, Galva had a real team and G. H. S. had a hard time putting across
a 6 to 0 victory. The gridsters were elated at starting the season with a victory.
The second game of the year showed the team at its best. Never before was
such football played. Although the game with Rock Island was a 6 to 6 tie, the
game was as good as a victory. R. I. expected to win the game easily but were out-
classed by the silver and gold.
The following Saturday, the football warriors met the strong Moline eleven
and were crushed by a 42 to 7 count. This was one of the lowest scores made against
Moline in the season and the seven points against them by Galesburg broke what
would have otherwise been a perfect record. ' ' -A
Kewanee fell victim to the Galesburg lads, to a 31 to '6 score. Here Holliday's
pets worked to high degree of satisfaction and made up for the last defeat by
Moline. ' '
The next game with Davenport showed a decided slump in the Galesburg
players which followed them to the last game. Davenport shoved over a 20'to 0
victory with a team that was not as good as ours. A
The "jinx" continued in the next game and G. H. S. to the attack of the Peoria
team. The game was played against great odds in the form of big red sweatered
huskiesg and they counted 24 points to Galesburg 0.
Quincy played'the Galesburgers on a field that was covered with water six
inches deep. The Quincy team showed a better knowledge of water than G.. H.
did, and swam to a 18 to 0 win. Galesburg's best showing is on a dry Heldiwhere
they work their real attack.
Macomb played the silver and gold on a wet field and their highly touted team
took Galesburg for a decisive defeat by a 24 to 0 score. The Macomb team had an
attack that was too good for the team to stop.
With a promise by the entire school and their followers that they would be
forgiven for their past records if they defeated Monmouth, Galesburg's rival, the
team played football. Monmouth could not stand the powerful drives and as a
result took the small end of a 12 to 0 score.
Galesburg won three 'of the games played, and lost five, tying one. The win
of the last game made up for the sting of the other defeats. The team made 62 points
to their opponents 141.
Following is summary of games :-
Galesburg .......,.......................... 6 Galva .,,,......... 0
Galesburg ..... 6 Rock Island ...... 6
Galesburg ..... 7 Moline .....,.....,.. 42
Galesburg ..... 0 Diavenport ,.......... ,,..,,.. 2 0
Galesburg .,.,. 0 Peoria Central ...... .,..,., 2 4
Galesburg ..... 0 Quincy ................. ........ 1 9
Galesburg ..... 0 Macomb ...... 24
Galesburg ........ 12 Monmouth ..... 0
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-ONE
'-""-l"- 1 9 f
a ., Q Q ' D19
1? M L A171 154 Sl Ql bf
---- 2 5 V
I'm tossed about from place to place,
First on my head, then on my fac-eg
I hear the Galesburg people yell,
YVhieh clearly tells we're doing well,
And when they toss me through a hoop
'Tis said big figures enter a book
Like youg so I'm thrilled through and through
And rejoice that I'm of aid to you.
1. h l
I "Bob" eertainly could guard. No np-
ponent ezmnld get around Egan. As
someone remarked, "He is always in the
way," which was correct, for no one
cwnld shoot when "Bob" was near.
y KEITH BRIGGS qeupig
Our team was very fortunate in hav-
ing such a good-natnred leader as
"Briggs". l,Vhile not making the larg-
est number of baskets, he was the eanse
of the making of all, because of his
splendid sacrificing. The squad will
miss Keith next year.
Since his first year of basket-ball,
John, by steady work, has developed in-
to one of the best ce.1ters of this district.
His baskets were always sure and his
passes were the result of excellent prac-
tice and playing.
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO
ih'1i1L .Ca 15 , A il
, x J - 9 T A TB :il L' Q ' I
via 5 , v X 7
ii' 2 L
"Bula" has always been a dependable
man in our lineup. It was nut until the
l0llY'lHIlllQ'llf that he played the pusitinn
of furward. He is one who understands
.Ks third guard, Carl often used and al-
ways shuwed a brand of hall which was
iuviucihle. He was exceptionally capable
of keeping' his opponents frmn all shuts
unless they were unusually long ones.
Jl'l.I US MICH l'1l.SON
Julius made a nalne for himself this
year lay the way iu which he scrapped.
He will he a valuable man fur next year
and a cmnpaniun to the hall as he was
always where the hall was. either help-
ing his side or holding his opponents.
FOR R EST XVATSON
"That red-headed fellow is an Al
guard" is a remark that was actually
heard at the Sectional Tournauient, at
Peoria, and whoever lnade it was a good
juclgre of players because "Furry" is a
real guard. He always played a cun-
1 . wifi:
.iz ., ,r
.. fi V K
71 ' .
' " Eg,
, t.,. ,UMW
ws f -A ,
'.21Qg:3i1iVi2?L- ' ' i
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-THREE
1 Q ,X
M3515 l 4 3 19 - ' Q 2 MW I
'Q gg! if' Lg A .1-'1 15, Q, A Qld 'w if'
"' 4 2 5 Fooclffw.
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY FOUR
fflzniv F1 1 .44 Am .
-'jill 4.41 mx! Al I
1 tif' " ' ,e , .1 I -.l gif
ii-iLii 2 5 . ,ff 53.
The football season was not ended when the basketball call was
issued. The number reporting at the gymnasium was a record
breaker, and the prospects from that time indicated a successful
season, and such a season was experienced.
The first game was an easy one for Galesburg and gave the
coach, Mr. Keith, an opportunity to try his substitutes. This game
with Abingdon ended with a 22-10 score.
Our next game with Mt. Pleasant proved 30-18-no mean score.
The first defeat resulted from two five minute overtime periods,
by Rock Island, the final score being 18-19. But this defeat was
counter-balanced the next night when our team revenged itself on
Moline by 18-17 victory. The following week end, Macomb ran
away with the larger end of a 22-20 score. But the next night,
following, our warriors took the "Tootsville" trolley to Abingdong
home came the same team, victorious.
But as it sometimes occurs Galesburg was defeated by Geneseo
29-15. The next game, Galesburg defeated Monmouth 32-16 and
in turn was defeated by Canton by a score of 241-30. Again we won
from Monmouth, there, 2-L-23, and from Canton, revenging ourselves
by a victory of 27-13.
We then turned the scale for a game with Geneseo 19-10. In
the return game with Moline, we were heatenQ22-18. The following
night our team defeated Rock Island by a score of 244-17.
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-FIVE
1'-z,L1AL A-H1!:.v,AXWltKll 1
' Y ' .if . v
k , 19 .. will Q W V!!
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- ll li
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Galesburg played the opening game of the tournament against
Knoxville and defeated them 24-13. A
The second game was the most thrilling. of the tournament in
which Galesburg in the last minutes of play, crept up behind Abing-
don, and won, 15-13.
The next game in which Galesburg played, was against Ke-
wanee, when our team was defeated 22-7.
Vile met YVoodhull in the semi-finals and defeated them 32-16,
earning the right to play Wlilliamsfield in the finals.
NVe won from VVilliamsfield in the 21-11.
District Basketball Champions
This is the proud record of our squad of '23, Not only this,
but defeat did not come to us until the semi-finals of the sectional
tournament of Peoria.
Bruner was one of the most aggressive and fastest centers that
has ever played 011 a High School squad. V
Capt. Briggs was an outstanding individual at forward, making
every shot count. At shooting free-throws, he was supreme.
Johnson was a sure and dependable floor man, coming through
the strongest defenses for a basket.
Egan, a hard-working and dependable guard, watched his
enemy with eagle eyes. He was a wonder at breaking up the team
work of the enemy and sending the ball back toward Galesburg's
WVatson, "the fiery one", lived llp to his Samsonian strength,
due to the Titian hue of his hair, and always held his foe down to a
few baskets, besides slipping down to make a basket himself.
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SIX
. . ........M, W
+ LM 5 E
Jlcls and Jglids
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. I II. EI A I I I . I! I III. 3' ITIIII . Id
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f . Aw- - J, 34- Mn' -. -. . A ,, 1 . .. A
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4 I. .QI ,I,,,,,- 4 , I, 2-..I I V I, w'y.,:. .f.
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Ym .xv N -f 1. 'E if 'J 111-4.. i
I, I . I . I. I I ,I ,I IIIN I, . ...I,II,II,I ,III II .
I. . I. II xIII IIIIIII Irh.. ., - I I.iI1,,I Y, n IAI-T-'!"I I Iffzfw-QIIII I I I'
' v . ' x . ' ' I . , 2 . ' 1 , N ' .'
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f. II.. "21.3-ff-JN I, "W, 1651.4 ff Q Q , .. 2 ' 1. - . " -, I
' " a"ff'i ZX: ' , . " I gf if . I -5 - I ,I ,. A 'V 1 I' I
1 A f- Q' ' uf Q'1f" -pf P--"'ei"i5" -Q
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' .. IA..-. . I
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,V --, M-M.'.ZII IL I I '.r 'I I I I I II
f M -'wg ' - 1 .f'V'l"'L'5 'J' 1' Ju. .4
'ggi I-. ,,. . , .
V .. 1232 ,Q
'Q J A B .IIIEI-II E, IDI
. . -I II I
Q35 19 .
, Hu ., VL 4,
if TTS , Q - W I 5 '71 I
i ., r I ii
ll, 5' iv X lil, i
2 5 i 5'
It Paqs to Advertise
The thing that goes thc farthest,
Toward making business pay,
That costs the least and does the most
ls advertising day.
There are some foolish people
VVho hate to pay for adsg
VVho say the peoplv scorn it,
That ads are only fads.
But if you would bc wealthy.
And if you would be wise,
You must admit with all your heart
It pays to advertise.
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SEVEN
n so , ' - ,STP
'V 'ii-ii 2 5 Foacafn.
.g..........-.... -------------------------- ...-.,!,
l ' we 2
Q Goodbye School- Q
l . '
1 Hello Vacatzon
l Ar no time in the year does a young fellow get more enjoyment in the
L selection of his clothes ancl fixin's than for the vacation periocl.
T We're more than reacly to serve you-2-3-4 button suits---Norfolk Suits
i ---Sport Suits -- Palm Beach Suits--Flannel Trousers--Sport Shirts--Silk Shirts
T --Bathing Suits-everything a fellow needs for his Oacation.
5 Come in and let us fix you up.
l ' , . . 2
1 4 r 1 2
2 V 1 :
Q 0 1 E
L ' GALESBURG. ILL. -
-i--u---- -------------.-------.--- 1 -.N---L
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY EIGHT
mv' T' Q -
RL-AFL AQCTXIIK A
2 T h , EI'
aim-M.-lm-ml-nu-nu--1.- -m-m--H-an-nl-1 - il- -m1.u-nn-nI1n --m- -nl.--In-nn1n..--I..-..1,u!v
I Good Ive Crvznn is an essential fond, and a dish when V011 lmve that tired feelin I
I will give you the necessary "Pep" to finish your days sclmol work. I
I I I- 1
I ' I
I I f you zcixlz lu nmlw l,'.w'1l for 11z'0r-11 m'r'r1.fr- I
: .cure ilx good if-0 sion 2
I rrwznz, ask fOr Plume: .Vain 4608. I
I - I
'fl-uw -------- ------------------- If u1n+
.Eu-.. ---------- ...-.W-...-...-......-....-.... ---------- ..-..!.
I MILLAR s I
I GASOLIN E ALLEY I
' MARLAND - GAS AND OIL I
I MOB I LO I L
I l"IIlES'I'ONE - AND - OLDFIELD - TIRES I
I sz - se - NORTH - CHERRY M ST. i
.i...-.,., .... I.,-.,.,-I- .,.. -.......,-..,.-I,-.,.-...-....-,m.,.-....,,n-..,...,.-....-,...-,,.- - .. ....-..I.
4...-.,.--....-...,...m,.-..,. -..- ..,.-n..-M.-.,..-.,.+ .g.......- -..-I. -------- I.-..-5.
I I I I
5 IIE - - I .' . ' - ' - ' : 5 w - 1 '
I I cm lose 1004. lies Red 3007 1 I Xxfake Iulectmc Sllop I
I , , , I I I
: X OST REALTX CO. 2 ' '
I - I I fz N tl Cl - Y Qt I
I Farm Lands and City Property 0 Of 1 ' "TU ' ' I
I I I M ain 5266 I
2 208 l-lill .h'unclm- 1 : 5
I 1 I I
I l"re'd li. Yost. Rs-nltm' Gzlleslmurg, Ill. I I All HOIIIC Electric Applianccs
I I I I
Q-,p1,.n1.,. 1.1.1 .,.. 1 ,-.. 1 .,,. 1 1 . im- .,.. ,u,1,,1,+ 0!l-n.1n4-nn1nn1nn1uu-nn-un1wu1nn1vun1uw1nw1nllO
: I . 1. . 4. v v . I
I L. B. Mvlnlll.NX See BIcC4l.exN,-Aetlla A,-xgendy I.. M. N ELANDER I
I 533 Bank of Galeshnrg Bldg., :
I Phone 2874 Guleshnrg, Ill. I
I FOR ALI. KINDIS OF INSURANCE
nh-ml ------ .H-.H--nu-n.-un----nu-In-.W--In-nn--I-I--..-In-.. -
1 1 1 1 -nu-nap
+.1.,1,,1,,1nu.1...1un1u..i.,..1.,,1..i,I-1.,,.1,,1...ilni,,...g1,..-,g1nu1.,,1ln.- M1 ,,,.1,,,- W1 ,ninni
I FLOVVERS-For VVeddin s, Birthda 's, Anniversaries .
I "1 T' f I d S My I
:I Il IITICS 0 Q OV an 0l'I'0W I
I "Say If IVIIE FIm:c'ers"
I PII.I,SBURY'S FLOVVER STORE I
I 65 Locust Stre-ct Hill Arceule I
+I- II.. - .... -..,- .... .. ..,, - .i,. -....-....-,.,.-....-m.- -... -...-.n-..,.-...........- .... -. .... -....- .I.. -...-......,..-.......,.....N-l......g.
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-NINE
p r --- 1 9 ,
- 4 'J 9 - 2 III
JI F? 1531 A 1 . Sl A XUK III
I "' In 2 5 FQDGLIJQ.
fm.-.......i,.... - - -.,-...........-..,.-.,,.-....-..,.-...........-....-,.,.......-....-..,...,...-....-I..-.,.. ---- --....-ng.
I KODAK AS YOU GO I
i - And Let Us Finish thc Pictures
I ILLIIII I 'LL"'3- I
I a r . nu S2 if I
I 95:1 ,f ILLINOIS CABIERA SIIOP Al ,I
: bi I nv YVeinIwrg Arvzule 'T I' Q
I Iv si ' 5
I "Tim Shop of Rzful lfmlrrlr S1frz'i1-41" I
I imimus imimx FINISIIING rlmxilsu I
Mr. Voris says that the- se-rrrt of IWEIIIII is to ent raw unions, hut we should likv to knnw
hnw that can ln- kc-pt secret.
T..- ..,, .. ..,, .. .,., .- ,.-, - ,,'. - ..4. .- ..,. -,-,- I-. --- I ---- W..-I - - ..I. -im --v-- .-I ... -..i.-.ga
1 ' I ' , 1
I Cleaning ' 53 E.
I . . I
1 1,l'CSSlIlQ' ' f Simmons Q
I -,- ollllffyflfqi s , , i
I Repau mg Cfaleslmliig. Ill. I
I ' FRHQLHDRYQEANINGCI I
.5.,-.,,-..,.-.,,.-.,.....,,.-....-,,,.-,,,...,.- -..,....,,-,...-..,.-.,,.- ......-.,..-M,.- -...,- - - - - .. -..,,-..
All play and nn work mznkvs sc-lmol :1 IHlI'?lfIINf'fflllltll June-.
t?l1ml--IvI1nn1 ninuinnm- nun- -nn- 111 uvlf - uuvn -im1un- n1-l 1im-I-n11mi--I-1111111 111- - 11111 mv-n!n
I I Y
I M. JLAN HALPIIX
I Sham mooin , Marc:-lling. Seal J Trvatment. Facial Massnfvin . Black Hcad 2
I I ti . l 2- g I
I Pac-ks, Manicuring, Chiropody and the Rcmovzxl of Moles, Superfluous
I Hair with Electric Needle. I
I Come :md Svc Us.
Mr. Bala-1' Qspenking of thx- silver dollar in Civics rlassj-"XVe find one 0c'c'z1siunzllly"-
FPEICIIIIIQ' in his pocket and pulling: out--a nickel.
.!.---m-im-m.-m.-.m-...I--....-.....-....-..,..-.1..- -....-,...- .,.. --------- I ---- I in-uv?
I I ' 1 s ' I
I IVHIT CRAFT bHUP, 316 Hill Arcade
I .Iewvlry of eve-ry kind mmizitvd with High Srlmol, Coll:-gr ur Fraternity seals. I
I llzuicr' programs, favors, lezntlwi' and felt goods.
I l'1lig:rnv1-cl calling! vurds and stationery. I
'l'...... -.--------- -: ---- - -: ------ - - -1'-H
oNE HUNDRED SIXTY
J 19 G
'15-Ylill Ltyl 11.4 xx A MH 6' '
17 1 , 1? C T319
.g...... ........-.-...........- .-.. ,, .,,.f.
I ' I
I EVERYTHING NEW i
5 DIAMONDS VVATCHES JEVVELRY
I E 1
E Authorized Agent
I GRUEN 1VATf'HP1S AND LADIES' VVRIST YVATCHES
I ,Hwlv I
i C' g I
I :L 1
E CNRS. SHOEMAKER5 -
I WEINBERG' RRCHUE '. .'
I cueseune-, ILL. f 1 i
Miss XVEly-"Pll11i'I'lIII1l' the following: Hazel an pretty girl was walking: down the street."
Dick Jolly'-"IRI make El dash after Hazel."
+--n--uu1-n-uvl--n-nn-1111111.11uu-nn1m-1nu1uu- 1, uf.-11141-if-11--1.1-1 un- -n-rn1-n-u.- -n---.1-'inn-.gg
I I I I
I : ! :
g milllk nf Galvzhurg g 1xNOX CANDY SHOP
I : 1 :
I Corner Main :md Kellogg Streets
I : ' ll x
I Incorpornteci 1891 I I
I 1 i !
i -1 '1'here,s No Better Eats Than
i C. C. Craig. ..,,........,,....,,,,.......,..,.., President - '
: N. 0. G. Jolinsun, ,.,...., Vice President I
I C, 1'1.J01lfl'2l1I1 ..., ,,.,.,,,..,..,......,,..,. C wilS1l1i"I' I
I 1.. D. Johnson ..,,........,,,,.,, -Xssistamt Cashier i
I . :
T Resources luxceed
I 151 S. BROAD STREET
1 "Sm'curitv :md Service" are the g : I
I . I .
T qualities wc offer for your -
: consideration in choosing' s
I this bank HBESIDE BEECHHR CHAPEL"
I i I ,
.i.-.. -.-. .-...-I- .... -.-- ..-..g. 4--..-...-..-..-..............-..-...-...-......-.......l.
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-ONE
I1 13 1 9
IYXFE-1 D I , Ig I ' 'II fli li
I Mer- ' -I 'E UR U
'Q If 1 - LJ IEJ X?l A X X Ill
4.4 , 1,
-Zi-2 5 , 4.-v
.!..-.. ----- ...-.I-...-......-........-..-..-...-...-...-..-...-..-.......-. -.--- ..-. Qu
I DANFORTH'S NEWS AGENCY
: CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS PAPERS
I Magazines and Periodicals
.Il 63 E. Simmons Street Galesburg, Ill.
..........-..-...-........-..-..-..-....-......-...-..-..-.............-... .--- ..........-.......-..-..g.
It is never too late to cram.
Ip-.. --.---- ....-.......-...-..-........-.......-...-.......-.. .----... ...-..g.
W. A. ANDERSON CO.
I 208 E. Mrxin St.
.in-M ------- ..-..-.. ...--..-...-...-...-..-......-....-..-..-..-..-..-I.-..-...-..-up
I There'S many a slip of the pen on paper.
1...-...-.. ---. ..-..-..-..l.-........-..-..-.......-.........-..-...-..-..-..-. - .. - - .-.....-5
I Have you had a Bunny Hug Today
I Everybody Likes Candy-McCollum's Candy is the Best
I For Sale at all Up-to-Date Candy Counters
I MCCOIIIIIH Bros. Galesburg, Ill,
Queen of Spain-"Moi gracia! The baby has a stomach ache-.',
Chamberlain: "Page, call the Secretary of the Interior."
:gn-nn-nu1nn--nu1u-ui 1.11111 -:aiu---111 u1un-in n?n1n-un1uu--nu-n11nu1uu1nn1nn1nu-:n1nn1un-1,
I I I
I The Alcazar Civar Store
1 W etherbee Bros. 1 3 F'
I 30 N Prairie
I ' ' I I
I -, I TOBACCO, FINE CIGARS
I I CONFECTIONS, SODAS
I 1 ' A E I
I Galesburg s Athletic and ICE CREAM
I Sporting Goods Store
I I Newspapers and Magazines
I Electrical Appliances and Juvenile I I
I Vehicles I
I I I 31110 E. ltfaill
I I I -
I Yo11 will always find our prices
I unugually luw G. A. Swenson, Prop.
-i--.......- - -..- - -..-.. .-.- ...-ng. -if...-..-....-...-....-..-..-....-...-.......-....-...-.4
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-TWO
fx ISF 15 'SP 6 n
'ffl-AL CU 1'-A A 'iff
p , if Q if A , ig g T? V Hg
nl.-11- 1--11 .1111-1-.11-it-'11-.11-11.-1I-1-01.11-u1ln---1-u1-u1n1m-- 1 1 1 1 1
I HAMILTON-BLAKE DRUG CO- -
i Two Stores
l Main and Prairie Hill Arcade !
1 "We do things for you"
"A good drug store-in a handy place" A
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1...1..1,.1..1..1,,1..1..1..1...1,.1..1..1..1..1un1.u1..1..1.-1..1ncln
ONE DAY'S ROUXTINE IN THE LIFE OF A SENIOR BOY
NOTE: Story continued in episodes.
VVork, work, every day, work! there is no rest for the wicked, that's why so many people
throw up their hands in horror at the sight of a high school gang. .
Don't see why that Student Council cannot think of some original time for assemblies.
We've had them at 8:30 for so long, they ought to change soon. It's always one wild rush to
get thereg funny how much difference a half hour makesg I usually manage to get there in time
at least to comb my hair before the last bell, when school doesn't begin until 9:00. Kind of
envy my sister, who forgot to get up in timeg she was still snoring when I left. Very likely
she will arrive for 5th period as she has a special attraction for Miss Schults' fifth period
fContinued on page 1651 '
nrgiuiuui inv:miniwin:nie:-zu:urn:uu1ln1nvnu:nuc-luinninuvnznuininxnz 1 -p
I BIACKEIWER BIOTUR CO.
l Lincoln JW Fordson '
i oAas-'nwcxs-'raurroao I
! l l
5 A New Ford
i 100 dollars down, balance easy payments
1 iT 1
l Open until midnight every day in the year
I - I
Towing Service - - - - Storage
.g..-..- - -..-..-..-..-..-..- - - .. .. - - - - - - - - -..-..-..- - -.....5.
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-THREE
f ---- 1 9
7 L, Z' Q19
3711? lm A .:n 15, v, .1 XUH ll a'
5' --T.-1. 2 5 7 Rigger
1----H - -7- - --"-'7-"----- ---- '------7-M ------- - - - - - -7-77
7 , .
Does Clothing and Shoe Economy
7 Interest You? 7
' Our store is known as the store that brings priees downg small expenses I
I of conducting it and buying and selling for cash only enables us to sell at much
lower priees than any competitor. VVe guarantee to save you from 585.00 to 7
7 31410.00 on a suit or overcoat and from 51.41.00 to 552.00 on a pair ofshoes. Quality
7 and style equal to that sold for higher prices.
i Suits and Overcoats for lien, 'Young lNIen, and Students,
I Priced at 816.750, 551950, 322.130, 326.450, and up to 57535.00
L Every purchase made here is accompanied with a positive guarantee of
L satisfaction or money back.
7 AT STAMM'S OF COURSE
I Out of the high rent district Q
1 3-L6-3-L8 R. Main St. Q
q..-,,.-...-...-....- -....-..,.....,.-.. -....-...-...-....-..,.- .... .....-...-7.-....-H.-..-H.-...-............-....-...-..q.
Miss Fuller: "Your themes should he written so that even the most stupid of people can
understand them ?"
Max Robinson Qhumhlyj: "VVhat don't you understand?"
,!...-....- .... -,...-....-.,,.-...-....-....-...-. .... .- ..., - .... -...-.!. iw- .... .......- .... - - .- - - - 4 - -.-..-in
7 7 7 L
I L 7 7
i 1 L L
l 1 1 l
i I I L
7 7 7 A. N. Telford Co.
1 1 L 7
7 PLUMBING AND
7 0 7 7 HEATING 7
Arthur J. Nyman m
XVATCHES, DIAMONDS7 Main 2770
7 ANU 7 7 A 7
7 JEXVELRY 7 7 7
I SJ 124 E. Sinnnons St.
i I 1 l
l 62 N. Prairie Street Galesbllrgv Illinois
i i I !
4,-M1 1,,,1,,,,1,, 1,7 1 ,,.,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1,,1,,, 1,,,..,,,i, ,i,-my-.77n1mf1un-nn-nu-nu1uu-nu-nn-nu: 1wu1ntfl
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FOUR
A' , I
FXS , - 'T'
1'?1?AL .54 1 W, A silhl I,
, M -i 1' I p,
5 lVe catcr.to the Young Man who HAIAI,'S ' i
i 'S l00k"'g for U10 newest In Candies, Sodas and Sundaes
f Hats, Caps, Shirts, will Please YOU
I ., Y ' , . 5 I ' 1
i lxedxwedl, etc' Mavis, Morse-'s, and Fanny
5 May's Chocolates
1 M E E 5 5 1 113 Cnmy st. i
: 3 5 far MDD. g : Galesburfr, Ill. :
l I I " 1
'l"'I1 -ll1vw1nI11m-wn1nn-un1nw1uuinn--nurnafo 'R'-nn1nu-nnruwinu-un-nu11-11:11-nina-1 1nn1n-up
ONE DAY'S ROUTINE IN THR I,II"I'l OF A SENIOR BOY
Qfontinued from page liiiij
After l Iinished putting two or three notices on the hoard and raced to my scat, Jack
Halper decided to talk-forgot now just what he was raving ahout this time. I happened to
remember that we hadiextra long Virgil lesson and in my vigorous attempts to locate a hook.
I annoyed Miss Norris. Now 1 sit in a nice little opera seat. I don't particularly care for first
period-no excitement there.
I stopped to fool with "Stew" Gordon and was nearly late to Virgil, Miss Gihson's eyes
seein to take in pretty much of the room, but there is one corner that she almost always misses
-luckily that's mine, hut thcn mayhe she knows I don't know anything, and wants to save me
the embarrassment of saying so. It's a good thing "Peg" Roberts sits hack of Harriet Rich
because "Peg" can supply the missing words. Hcrh IiilNiStl'lllllS recitations always promise
to he interesting.
CContinued on page 168.5
.g....... ......... .,-..-..-..-.n-..-..-..-..-.. -....-.. --..-. Qu
aieshurgis Biggest, festtand
l 1 :
i 1 I pJ.f,p...! A VVhoIe Block Ilong: px, 'l
F i,',TjE?,: qi Blain to Ferris liffiil GFI :ggi
-,-g ,-. .-new m... - . wp., , -
: I' We-J' Streets 'ff PTI .---
! " -i'.,.i--nllinltgdill B BH I-. 'I I1
I 'T' 'ffffi?3?s E , . , ' e"- Hifi: 54.511
: t If Vou can t get it at O. T. s vou X' fy .-,.:q,'Jmiggi,ef
I ' ' . , ' x14sF-x:m1:-f2-- me
T A- cant get it in Galesburg. -
I ICVRRYTHING TO I'IVEIlY'l'I'IING FOR
I XVEAR THE llOMl'l
T S - - -
I TI-IEO.'1'fJOH.NSON CO- I
1 ROBERT G. CHAPPELL, PRES.
4.--M -------- ------ - -..-r....n.-...- --- -I - .... ...-.
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FIVE
fslhmv P n mm 1
19711 .gf 11-,,, ,I XUH I QI,
1 1 I If , W
or-if - 0 - . HQ - I
tl "rv " ' I J A ' HI - Y E
" II it
Q H .
.. .. .1 .l-...... 2 5 , I ,ff
+.-.m- - - - - - ...-n--.- --..-..t-m.-.m--'-..-nu-nu-uu-.u-..-tm- - -.1-1---I-.----I0
1 0. U. KNOCKERS 8: CO. I
I 1 1 1 5
: STUPENDOUS ANNUAL CLEARING SALE I
I ALL GOODS GOING AT 690 ON THE DOLLAR I
I BIGGEST TOY SACRIFICE OF THE SEASON I
I Make the little ones happy by a visit to our toy department-Lay in your
I suppies for next Xmas now-Our stock is complete in every line
: VVONDERFUI. ASSORTMENT OF DOLLS -
I BISQFE BABY DOLLS-A DOLL 'l'HA'l' ANY CHILD WVOULD LOVE. I
' . Forma-r prive Now
I J,-,my I pe . . .Sl 00 S .60
I Louise Smith ..,.,... ............,............,... S 2.00 51.30
. Elizabeth Carlson ....,........,................... 31.00 S .69
I l,lT'l'l.E BOY AND GIRL DOLLS .
E Esther Ftamm .........,.......................... 5 .IT 5 .33 I
I Harold Rates ....,.............,............,,.... S .50 S .29 .
, Elizabeth iwlat-as .....,..,.....,,..,.........., ....S2.00 - 51.69 '
I PARINIAN BEAITIES tVVa,x-Real hair and Pye-browsb I
- Genvvieve Scott ..............,........ . ....... ...S5.00 53.98 I
I vwiifrea xmms ........... ,... . . ,.,..... .....,... . .s .75 5 .50 ,
I LITTLE PARISIAN TALKING DOLLS-Sound Almost Human I
I Ic3.Il'I1'I'ITlP True ...,..,,.,.......,,................ 51.50 S .98 I
Traugott Hanta ....,, ...,.......,.....,...,....... 1 50 S .98 I
I ANIMAL TOYS-EXTREMELY' LIFE-LIKE ASSORTMENT
I El,I'II'llAN'l'S-Real Jumhoa I
Haroll Johnson ..... ........,...,..,........... 55 .40 S .19
5 Alive- lI'!ergstrom ...,., ......... ,....,........ . . 5 .00 5 .23 I
I 'rt-franc-9 Tingleloaf ................... 52.00 51.50 I
' JOCHO 5
I "Yank:-e" Mit-helson ........... .....,...,....... S ,350 S .09 I
' PONIES '
I VVR-'ve got lots of them-1I'ricml at-vortling to valuer. I
' GEESE '
I mmm I
I MECHANICAL TOYS I
I S'l'lCAM ENGINI-I-tliuaranteed to wear forever1. I
5 Forms-r pric-e Now E
I "Shorlff" DeVVolf . .............,........ .... . , ..... 53.50 52.57 I
5 BRILLIANT RED TOPS 3
I Katha-rine Svott . , ..... ,....... .,...,...... S . 48 S .13 I
' GAMES '
I TENNIS SETS 1Mm-itly Lovej I
I Vincent King and Fern Steinfeltit ......,........... 57.50 56.04 I
I CHILDRENS BOOKS I
I A few of the many bargains to he found on our well-stocked book-sl1e-lvl-s. '
I ALICE IN W'0NllER.LAND I
5 "M1z'key" Mir-he-lson . .......... ....... ............. S , 29 S .19 '
I THE MILLIONAIRE BABY flfllegant bindingj I
5 Marian Poor ,. ..,......,... . ............... . .,.... 51.19 S .98 '
I LI'I"l'Ll+I VYOMEN I
' Dorthea Tanning .................,................ 32.00 31.48 '
I VYILD ANIMALS l HAVE KNOW'N I
' All Juniors in vlass xnveting ....,.,...,............ I5 .15 5 .050 I
I INNOCENCE ABROAD :
' Dirk Yost ...,,.. . .........,,.,............. S .611 5 .42 I
I FRECKLES 3
' Dau- Clifford .......,.,.... . ....,.,............... 51,19 5 .sax
I I'II.GRlM'S PROGRESS-ENGLISH VI I
On an-count of lark of rlvmanml we arc giving thesv away Pre-cf gratis for nothing.
l , . . . .. . . , 1
' THE MOST DESIRABLE TOYS WHEN YOU VVANI' A BIG NOISE
: TIN HORNS :
I The Packingham Bros. ............................ S .65 S .42 I
, wllls'rl.E :
I John Morrisey ...., ......, S .15 S .09 I
I .nm Ruse ...............,..,.....,....,,.......... 5 .30 s .20
I MISCELLANEOUS TOYS
: HOBBY HORSE I
I Prof. H. H. V01-is.. ............................. -...ssn.00 53.08 I
I Fine Assortment of Vheap Fkanes, prive ranging from 5o all the way up to 300 I
.5....n.-n.-.-..-....- .....-n.-t.- -........-...-...-...- - -,...-n.-.- --..-.,.- -..,-.......-...-nf.
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-SIX
NYSA m I 3 9 - A I I Q A
"I ,W bl L Ad ILA X71 A If IIII ,1'
--1 2 5 . 41'
a!ol1nn1I 1-111111-------111111i1-- ---n1n,?
I f'l'?IL?f7+U4?5,,- ,
I egg ' CWI, i
I . ' If-ff ' Q
I 371 D1-:PAnTMEN'1' STORES I
4..-n.-,.-,..-...-...-,..-..,-,,,-,,.-,,,-,,,-n, -,-- ,,,,,-M - - - - - - - -,-,I-up
Horion-"WImI would you do if you wvrf' In my shoes?"
Nash-"I'cI get 'vm sI1inmI."
'r------------"-----H--I----'-H'---------If-M1- 4:---H---- - - - - - - - - --------9
I I I I
I V. .t I I , I
I 'I' Furmture, Stoves I
I I I . I
'1'UR1.1N:Y's CHOcoI.,x'rr: SHOP Refrlggfators
I AND TEA 110011 -
I I I I
I Easy Paynlents 2
I Light Llmches and H 1
I NVQ' Make IU Candies
I I I ' I
I 'M I I Ogle S I
I I L 5 ' Q
l Hill Arcade 284 E. SIIHINONS St. :
I I I I
-i------- -n--w--n-------1-------- ---I------4 a------- - - - - - - - - -.-.---4.
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY SEVEN
1 9 I,
fi IETF j STB p
, ' ' I I H I
AI i V 4 -V 5 1, A 'V lllxl L h A
Ir. .A I
' --ll 2 5 I
-!.---- --------------------------. ..-..!.
' ' 1 1' I
ONE DAY'S ROUTINE IN THE LIFE OF A SENIOR BOY
' Qfontinued from page 165D
Third period usually passes peaeefully. Once in a while Miss Thoreen gives us a free
leeture on manners, and it is a good thing she gives them in the English tongue and not the
Frcnch,'beeause we might not always get the point. The most popular phrase in the class now
is 'je ne sais pas."
Had to dash down to Miss VVay with some Budget copy. I am glad she! wasn't there to
receive it for it was due at 8:30. Physics lab. usually proves interesting. No matter what
kind ,of an argument Myres Holmes put up, Mr. Roberts is certain to agree. VVe were sup-
poserltuto bring iee to class, but nobody did. He told.IFran VVeIton that if she did see a pieee
of ice on the street she probably wouldn't bend her haughty head to pick it up. So today she
surprised us by turning up about five minutes before! the bell rang with a chunk of dirty ice.
Mr. Roberts would be so pleased if we would not raee for the door but when one is hungry he
cannot reach Seotties any too soon.
fContinued on page 17lj
-3-H-M ------ 1- - - '-H----'-- f"- -1- -x--- "-- --H-- ------ - - ------+
I I I I
I I I I
I I I I
I 1 I 1
I I I I I
I I I I I I
I 1 I I 1
I The plan of saving a little. however
I small the salary, is a prime requisite 'Il- -I I l
I for the highest success, as it means
I a self-restraint which prevents ex-I
I pensive and dissipating habits. I I I
' . Made Sweet
I . . I
I Farmers and 1 I Stays Sweet I
1 - I I I
I Mechamcs Bank WEINBERG BROS.
Gfalesburg, IIIIIIUIS VVholesaIe Distributors
- -. - -....-...,-....-..,.- -..-I... -I..-.4 q--...- -...-....-....-I..-.,..-...-....-.,.-,...- -I.-ui.
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-EIGHT
fx, v mm 1
4 ' s V ..- 4
U T21 . , 9 .. ' K' iw L
,Q ff ' A ' " I lv if . u -
U ix Oo O
4 ,K 2 5 -
W, -I' "
RL- -Y Lrg. W, X314 U In
A L LJ 5 A
fQlll'StiUllZ NVl1:lt slmll wc- give' Baby lien for Xmas?
.Xnswc-r: .X ring.
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-NINE
SQ 1' 9 1 .., gf,
V ' 15 1 - 4 ' Q I 1 III , I
il ur I I - 1 11. 5
I1 11 It' 1 1 A A35 L!-1 Sl . . 1 XUK II. 3 1'
'ere-----2 5 .,R4b
.F-...I-.I -- ---- I-....-.I-..- ..-...-II.--? .1...-I.. --.-.. ..-... , ,,-.!.
I I I I
1 What can you do better than 1 1 1
1 the average boy or girl? 1 1
I Here is a question that will confront I I
1 you when you enter business life. 1 1 1
1 Your record of accomplislnnent will be 1 1 1
5 closet scrutinized and 'ou will be rated 5 5 1
I 1- 1 3 I I I
, acc-orc mg y. 1 5 S N 7 1
1 It' you can prove that you have learned 1 1
' to save mone -you will rate hi her than ' ' '
I Y - F I I I
2 the boy or girl who cannot. 1 2 OH-ers 1
1 There is a reward for accomplishment. 1 I 1
, Work conscientiously 1 1 ,
1 spend Cairtimmiy 1 1 The Best Amusement 1
5 Save Consistently 5 5 1 5
1 Succeed Eventually 1 1 501' the Ineople
I , . I 1 I
People's 'Trust SL bavings 1-
1 Bank 1 1 1
: 2 2 N1 T 1 Y :
The Home of Thrift I I MUTIUN PICTL R125 I
I . , .
I Cor. Main and Prairie Sts. Picked for Quality
-uu--nu1nn-uninQu-un1Iiu:IIu1nIn-IIn1uu1un-1114s gig -M1III1IIH-III1IIl1lIl1Wl1vIl1ll-Iii!!-I -ll1llil
It was evening and a senior of G. H. S. approached a motorist. "Sir," he said, "Your
beacon has ceased to function."
"I say your illnminator is shrowded in unmitigated oblivion."
"The transversal ether oseillations in your incandesccncer have been discontinued."
"My dear fellow, I--"
Just then a. passing Freshman yelled, "Hey mister, yer lights are out."
new-nn-uniuII1uu1M1n--uu-I--I-un1un1mI1un-Im-is ugsninn-un:un-nn1uu-un-un- inn-un-nn-:un-su-1,
I I I
5 - 5 5 M . B.,k : "lvl ' 2 tl H fn- I
1 Wliite Dental Parlors an Iglanfisff 'eff mi 'E aww
1 D I 1 1 H. Pearson: "VVhat?" 1
1 r' 'ogim 1 1 Mr. Baker: Hawaii." 1
1 Tcl. Main 3077 44 E. Main St' 1 yO11l1qIwf-arson, -IOII, I am just fine thank 1
I I I I
if-ul-ul-ll-nl-nu-nn-u--vu-an-un1mm--nn-nu-ni: If-nu.-1. 111111i1 1 .. 1,,,1,,,!,
Hokus-VVhat's the dennition of a. heathen?
PokusfI'Il bite, what is it?
Hokus-A person who thinks the Book of Numbers is the Telephone Directory.
I 77 South Cherry Street I
I CONEY ISLAND I
1 Special Prepared VVieners, with excellent chilli and Heinz Mustard
1 ONLY 50
4-.-.......I- -.-...- .... .......,..,....-.......-........-.,,-,.,,-..- - - - - - - .. .. - - ,,,,-4,
Silence may be golden, but it often brings a zero.
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY
I " Pei-.I .fl H., W I XIJH F I
v, V , 3
AEQ IHY' . I 'l k '.5 T? l'
. 2 5 AQ,
ONE DAY'S ROUTINE IN THE LIFE OF A SENIOR BOY
QContinued from page 1681
I had only a dime left this noon so after getting a hot dog and a. sandwich I still had a
morish feeling. Jack True gave me half his glass of milk and I got a stick of gum from Tacks.
A Reflector meeting at 1:00-most of the promised copy failed to appear, but Dan Allen
solemnly renewed his promise, if it could be postponed one day more.
Miss Way evidently remembered the failure of my copy to arrive ati.8:30 for she changed
my seat twice in the five minutes she was in Study Hall. Mr. Greiner took her place.
"Johnny" Scott hads some candy, which she attempted to pass to Bill Sinclair QI would have
been next in linej but Mr. Greiner heat Bill to it. He didn't seem to care for that special
kind for he gave the sack back to Johnny. You don't accomplish much for you have to take
so much time to remember not to talk. VVish Ruth Seaburg would be given the privilege. to
talkg she does make such hard work of trying to get Vick Kost to do her Geometry and still
20-11111 111111111-11111v1-1111 uu1nn1uu1nu1 1un1nk
l Captlvatmg Tub Frocks --- Step Forth!
' . . . i
i -and ,are so refreshing in their colorful
i -. J i adaptions. Crisp, sheer and dainty,
i .a ft A they're fashioned in so many becoming
i , , stylings-suitable for every summertime 'E
: if " Q17-' ' ' n
l occasion. Q
l j There are white frocks and colored l
l I frocks, of gingham, ratine, linen and many
l other favored tub fabrics, priced from
i 35.00 to 820.00 ji
i ! Hilmar 4 A S '
E W Ego. 7
! . f- gig Jlore ofQuaf i
N N ,
I1 1 -1-1--:- --1-111 u u-un-n-----n-u-n 1111 ..1-11.11.114
ONE DAY'S ROUTINE IN THE LIFE OF A SENIOR BOY
Ah! sixth period! Essays always seemed dry to me but by the time we finish discussing
them there is hardly a dry spot left. Lloyd Brown seems to be especially well versed on all
subjects. VVe had a, pretty hot argument on Love and Friendship for Jack Halper's benefit
yesterday. Bob Hurd' and Phil Gentry seemed to be the best informed on the subject. All
Dot Quinn and Edith Brown do is laugh. Miss Ewan believes that no affection is wasted so
she even lets us sit togetherg-in that way better ideals are advancedfor two heads are bet-
ter thnn one. VVe wonder what Traugott and Frances talk aboutg the class doesn' seem to get
the benefit of it.
QContinued on page 1731
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-ONE
IFES 1911 If 15 2 - 2 4
'M ilf LJ ,L 2 Sl A NU
H A R R ns GN
I TWENTY Mmm STREET I
I " I I
I T Q I
I-61111 Ltyl ll Sl l X
, ig 1 i -J UK
.-" 5 t ,fp-
TRY THESE FOR YOUR APl'l'l'l'I'l'E-
Seventy-seven, sedate, self-satisfied. sophistieated, Seniors saluted saueily several sane-
So sensitive sentimental Sophomores sneeringly seotfed sueh supertieial superiority.
Snohhish. supereilious, Seniors suddenly suppressed sueh shameless slander.
.lovial juvenile jealous Juniors jeered jestingly.
Forthwith former fellow-feelings frightened frivolous flighty Freshmen.
Further. forty faultless fearless, forward, fourth-year tiapper females frankly followed
fifty tiekle foolish Freshmen, forbidding forever further fraternal friendship
Finally, fifteen, fogy, faeulty fellows formulated folders fortelling: failure for future fued
Q..--.tt-...-tt.. ---- . .-.- ..- , ..-,. -,--,,-, , 1 ,M-,,,!,
E Society Brand Clothes
T for young men and men who I
I stay young-complete show- '
2 in 1' ot' n" t' ll'lll9illll rs '
' g, me s 1 . 9- I
E aaa-3:5 gum- 51. GALEe.wve-, lo..
.i..-..- - -...-...-......H..-...-...-...-..-....-...-..-...-...-...-...-...-..-...-..-..---.,.-,..-..- .-..-up
UNH DAYS ROUTINH IN THR LIFE OF A SENIOR BOY
ffontinued from page 171j
lt's a good thing that there are tive minutes hetween periods heeause hy the time you are
stuffed over the hridge you have to wait several mimites in order to regain sutlieient hreath to
proeeed. Met Helen Larson but I was only delayed ahout three minutes this time. Just
reaehed German in time. Too had more students didn't enroll-they missed something. There
sure is a variety in that elass. Knox students, a Chinaman and several High Sehool students.
I never realized what a eollahoratiou of hrains meant until I saw Viek Kost, Cliff Hill and
Gerald Bradley put it in praetiee. lt works pretty well among the three of them and they
rarely get ehumped. Today we had quite an added attraetion. Two Polish-ehildren who
just eame to this eountry entertained us with songs. The hoy told the story in the German
tongue of his eseape from Germany.
VVell just one more day ended. Tomorrow will brings the same things, exeept that every
day brings new hrakes.
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-THREE
0" 1-'Q 1 9 I
ISSN - fi U12 1? .619 if
II LIUA f i 1- 4 31 A xg I III
W ---- 2 5 . 41'
T""-I'"""'I'I'I"'I""I""""""I"i I"""""" - ' ' ' ' ' ' "IMI
I DUF14' DRUG STORE I I W I
I Z I I A I
I School Supplies I
I ff I I ' I N I
I Complete line ofudrugs and I
I I toilet articles I
I I I I
I . , I I I I
I Home-made candies, fresh every
I day I I G I
I I I H I
I Fancy Box Candies T
I I I S I
I Papers and Magazines I
I .5 I Clothes that we are
I I - rl -
I N. W. Cor. Cherry 81 Simmons fSts. I proud to Sell, and you I
I ' I I be proud to wear. I
Eva-It must be painful, having your ears pierced.
Adu-Oh, no! My ears are use-d to being bored.
l?u1lH1lI1 l- 1 1111111 111- 1111111111 g, 15.1111 111111111 - 1-.1-11.o!o
I I I I
I I I I
I LAWRENCE I I I DR. A. 1. SARGENT I
I I I . I
I BROS, I I Dentzst I
II Galesburg, Ill.
I Red 1620 3 MainI
--- I I
I .I.-..-..-..-.. ...... ..-..-..-..-..i.
I Diamonds 'Q'--"-"'-"'-""'I-"F"'-"-"'-'I-"-'I-'I''I'
I W I I R. ROVVEN'S HORSESHOE
a C les mgs Cafe and Cafeteria
I G. H. S. R' - 1 P' I I F- I
I mgb am I ms Open Day and Night
I ww I I ' I
I Rooms Cstagj 500, 75c, and 2F1.ooI
I Hill Arcade Galesburg, Ill. NOS. 3-4-5 kfain St.
iilllllllllfiiiniliiilii Tlulllillllllililb li-"'lTWI'l ln'in'i"i"""T"""l' 3 10149
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY FOUR
5 19 4
u'?.l1AL dl lL.AXl Al 6
P19 'IT TQ? y a
I VR 7,15 V A ' ,fgr
4...-..-..-.. ---------- ..-.. .----... ...........,.-W... -. .......-1.
l I I l
! . . , A ns... 5
1 . , -I . !
i LOMBARD COLLEGE
I HIGH IN EDUCATION E
l FINE DEMOCRATIC SPIRIT l
I CLEAN A-THLETICS
i Before you decide, Write or call
E Prof. VV. C. Wynn, Registrar
I LOMBARD COLLEGE I
. . I
g Galesburg, Illinois
5..-..............-..-..-..-..-..-..-......-..-..........-..-..-.. ....... ..-..........i.
Latin test, thirty-eightg Teachers fault, not mine.
Argued with her for a wee-kg She gave me thirty-nina.
.?.-..........-..-..-........-i....-.,.-...-...-.- -....... .--- - .. - - - .. - -..-..T
5 RECOMMENDATIONS 5
G: Every high schoool student will need a First class recom-
I Incndation some time in his life.
i G: There are two that you can't afford to overlook.
1 . . . , . I
i CI One is your high school diploma. Phe other your banking
2 record. :
!- CI Have you a bank account? Do you know your banker? I
! Docs he know you?
I I I
FIRST NATIONAL BANK i
I "Let us .s'crw you"
'i'......- - - - - - - - - -..-..-..-..-..-...-........- - - - - - - .. -............
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-FIVE
l P .
I f : X
J 19 6
1111 A::Y1 154 xx A lll
. 10 , A I P all f Q
l 1. Z r ' 'V ' i
'ff is - as l
A A , 2 i
5 I Jr
-639 P riff- ,
Cfhis Annual is the Product
of a Print Shop that features the
making of School Llear Books.
Theq are unique and finelq
Personal attention given to all
details entering into a g o od
Hour patronage is solicited.
1De have been printing College
and School Annuals for over tuzentq.
five gears. The Annuals we print
this gear have been printed contin-
uouslq bu us for from three to
lliaqoner Priniinq Co.
2 xxh. Printers of Annuals
l Cialesburq, Illinois
1 if Kiwi
I N I
I r in
I ff i
I NN , '
1 E if 3,
1 -A 'p ..,
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ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY SIX
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I High School Students and Alumni
I are always welcome at the
1 ARCADE DRUG SHOP
I IVHINISHRG ARCADE
I P1'csz'r'ip1'io11s Toilet A1'fiz'Ics Carzdics and Sodas
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lt's ai poor It'2ll'Ili'I' that 1-an't he worked hoth ways.
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I I I
I 1 HIGGINS ELECTRIC
1 I SHOP
I N I I
I ' I I'lI.I'lf"I'RIC'AI, CON'I'liAC'I'INCv
i 9 AND SUPPLIES
5 ff? I 5
I , I in lil. Main sim-i
-I D N 2 : Gillt'Sl7llFg', Ill.
I 'ia-IEE, , I
I Stop! Look! Listen. lwfore you recite.
5 9 , I . s -.- " '55,
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I 9 De Josit at small zunount and
I Wouldn t you 1 I
like a coal
f that does not leave much ashg
with no coal left in the ash to
i sift out of it?
Q ENERGY coAL
I We St-ll It
I 'l'.O.MlI,lf1S I
I 5.53 AIIIIIPCITY St. Rell 10030
I Z I E
I ENERGY is riff nga: kind of coal
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watch it grow in the
I Provident Savings
I Association '
3.3 South I'l'z1il'ic
I 5lQ'f9 Pnicl on Savings
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I-IJ D E TY SEVEN
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HE KNOX AUNDRY
I VIICICIJIIOIK' Main 10-l-7 57 N. KcIIogg St.
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A book in the hand is worth two in the clrfsk.
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I . I
I Zar1ck's Cafe
i A Gooo PLACE T0 HAT I
107 E. Main St.
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T CIGARS CANDY
T KNOX BARBER SHOP
i QUALITY SERVICE
: G. F. Cowman, Proprietor
I 411 So. Cherry St.
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It's a long hall that has no teaclner.
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I H 1 , J, I Say It Ufifh 1I'I0wz'rs I
I ILzne1'ythzng for your Auto I I I
I I .I I
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I I I H 1' D ' Fl SI I
I 170 bo. Semluary St. Huy S OWU lop
I Phone 1219 219 E. Main SLI
I I I I
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ONE HUNDRED SEVEHTY-EIGHT
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