Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL)

 - Class of 1924

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Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1924 volume:

1924 Zlivflertnr Elguhlinhrh hg the Seninr Gllaem nf Galeahurg High Srhunl Galrahurg, Zillinnia AFP' NOIS l.A2c,fi,!. Q2 eq Ce . va 153+ Glhia Bnngywnpvrtg nf if lfx iff'-' I ...- Iummmmm-'mum-unun uv un mmmnum-vu nnnInIuvrmmmumummm "filly Bunk anh frat! Shall nvurr part" mmumnumm1II1III.Invu11nII1unIIuIuuumu1II1nnuuunnnuunumnnmI41mumnuuununn Ein maui! nf Bfilnrr ahinr a Hams nf Gull! Gln light nur mrnfrinz hark tn hugs uf nlh. 'V W g4 , I 0 I ll C I 'Lai 1 X I 4 h Uhe Ghent n' Memnrien when me gn np intn the attir, After rlimhing the rirketg stair, Glhere renter, amag hark in the uhahnnm An nlh rhent, hihhen there. Gbn lifting the rhezfn wnrn tuner. Amih rreeping sunlight rags, me finh in itz beep rereanen tlllementna nf high arhnnl bags. Bmrne thinga me hah alannat fnrgntten Are hrnught bark an ninihlg then, Zlt ueexnn that nur nlh prnfezanru Stanh with nn there nnre again. An me gaze nn that :heat nf 1ne1n'rieu, me Dream nf the haga nt' gnre, Anil settle hmnn fur a lung afternnnn En line them thrnugh nnre mare. Q L.. fY if f 6 ,X K - 7 1 fx v , .gg I 5 wwf I Q ff FA ul GHS,-'hw x .xx A Y Y 'W " " - EZ - - 25, ls Tlus Chest Contains - LE Hxcum A1'l-n.E1'lcs gg pg szmons Musac 51 wg UNDERCLASSMEN PUBLICATIONS gg CLUBS COMHERCEGVOCATIONS ronswssc FE:-xvunfs l iii Q as gi x-f':ll X 4 as 1"I . 4' 1 o o 'O 1x9 O 'A l 0 ' C50 O 0 F4 Hamldliilt- G "AnD as 1 lnnkvh arrnss the hriftzh mmm, Zum the hrautq nf a future bag, 1 mnnhznh if mg ltfn mnnlh rrarh amag An mhitv, an rlnm, as frn frnm arm' nr mum" Efnuxarh thnx Galvshnrg, hvar nlh high srhnnl, ihane mv turnvh nur mag nt' gnnth, Bvnt nur steps tnmarh thy hrnah pnrtals, bushing rharartrr anh truth. Flfnnt stvps, turning, twisting, winhing, E211 a stnrg nf thvir mun. Hum rarh nnr his path is finhingg ZEarh must rhnusr that path alnnr. Ehen mhzn high srhunl bags arr nun' Anil thu halls are still again, Earh must turn his fnntstvps hranrlg Gbnt intn thv mnrlh nf msn. Glitlv anus bg th: Ehitur ' W ,fT5i En Qbur Glvarhvra mlm Iwi! ua, guihe anim in- apirv un, anh mhnae rnnatant. frivnhlg hrlpfulnwn has mails high arhnnl life a ing, mr, thr Svrninr Qilamz, hehirntv Ihia, tht 1524 ifmeflrrtnr. W v ff 5 L gli 'Reflector , Z assi sg,l,,,,.,, , Eg, -A I! 1 , 1 5 1 5-is 1 g i Hit. Huang Qlnrhial in mannzr, arnnihlr in his plana, riiirirnt in ahmininlra- tinn, impartial in iuhgmrnt, nin- rvrvlg intvrrairh in the prngrwa anil mrll-bring nf all his pupils: thru: atv unmr nf Ihr gnnh quali- tivn nf nur prinripalg qualiiira mhirh gin: ua rnnihrnrz in him anh makr us glah in fnllnul him lrah. Glleflector Q ' 5- -f fs ,E .N N fra 1 Mr. Qllillvr A frirnh mhnm we an almaga glah tn mrlrnmv in nur gvnial zuprrintrnhvnt with his plvaaant amilr fur all. Erahg tn imxwti- gatv what in nun, hut mim- mnugh ant tn ahanhnn what has prnurh itn prrmanmt mm-th, he is rnnatantlg aah ainrvrrlg marking fm' Ihr heurlnpmvnt aah hnat in- tervals nf nur urhuul. 'Reflector ... , , Q Eiga, 1 - Our Board of Education is composed of one member from each ward, elected for a term of three years, by voters of the entire city. Mayor YV. Mureen is president, and the city clerk, Ben J. Huff, Jr., is clerk of the Board of Education, according to the charter. The manner of election, the membership, and the term of office, differ from that in any other city in the state, be- cause the schools are regulated by a special charter which was granted by the legislature on February 18, 1859. , The members of the Board of Education are always ine tcrested in the high school, and have proved that they are ready to help in school problems as much as possible. I 0 ,ff ff xl, f f'f.avmf-- X X y ,r ,f Rx K f 6 3 Q - T' t x I 5 wg M 4" 43 ' ' XJ W" A 'WK 2 Ill H 3 S X ill 'J Q 1 5 0 Q 0 1 ' 0 E f s E Q ' 73,5 'K ,yuh N 5F13 1 'Q 'ff wiv Va: if? f if' IIL, 3 Q1 X gf 'S Q 'K ll Qt-9 ' ' x 'Z K I l xx I x f x I I xx d , 1 n ss'sfv5' Kuhn! Qnlfex 5 av- The first thing we find in the treasure Is an album, worn with age, And we see those whom we loved best As we turn each time-dimmed page. The teachers we had in our school days Look out from that old book And greet us just as in days gone by TVith a. Yrind and cheerful look. chest l .' 235915 S 4. W-.. fle x' .Q I , ,.... ANNA M. NELSON LATIN AND XVAR. PREVENTION Knox College, A. B.g Columbiag.Minnesota: Illinoisg Colorado. "By little- smiles you soothe and cheer, And make your fvresencc ever dean' F. C. BOHANNON ECONOBIICS AND , MEJIORY TRAINING Vl'estern Illinois Normalg Knox, B. S, UA kind and gentle heart he has, To comfort friends and foes." KATHERINE RE-NICH HISTURX' AND FOREIGN MISSIONS Illinois, A. B. and A. M.g California. "As patient and still And full of good will." ALLEN S. KLINE IFYPEWRITING, Snoiu-HAND AND BANKING Carthage, A. B.g Colorado. "Now like learned judge sedate, Now with nonsense in his pate." MRS. LESLIE SODERQUIST ENGLISH AND PHRENOLOGY Lombard, A. 13.3 Wisconsing Colorado. l'Tl1ere is a Lad-v sweet and kind, Was newer a face so pleased my mfndf' EDNA THOREEN FREXCI-I, GERBIAX AND GEOLOGY Lombard, A, ,B.g Illinois, A. M.g Wisconsiug Nortliwesterng McGill, Canada. "A comrade blitlze and full of glee Who dares to laugh ,ont loud and free And let her frolic fancy pfayf' l 41: I n-I n-nl -1 us u- I-I--I-I I4 ..,,,r lileflectorl A -: - 'fi A A A44 5 g il I . El 1 ff iw. , tl.-,-,. l , A. C. ROBERTS PHYSICS AND Goon MANNEDS Michigan. R. A.g Michigan State Normalg Colorado College. "Humble because of kuowledgeg ' Mighty by sacrifice." MRS. A. 0. RICH HISTORY AND CHAUTAUQUA VX Ou K Y Knox College, A. B. and A. M. "When e'L'erybody's bnshful And th' party ain't begun, Itiv time for her to take a hand And kinda start the fun." MARGARET BALDVVI N HOME E'CONODIICS AND FILLING STATION TRAINING Minnesotag Illinois, A. B. "She's quiet and sensible and cheerful besides." LOUISE A. BURTT PIIYSICAI. EDUCATION AND Poor. Sargenfsg Columbia. "In after years when this you see, We wonder what your name wll bef' J. W. ADAMS AGRICULTURE AND l FARIVIACY Q ' Qhio, Ed. B., A. M.g Chicagog Illinoisg Wis- CDIISIYI. "May your life be one of service Unto your fellow menj May this world be better, brighter Because in it yoifve beenf' NINA VAIL HOIVIE ECONOMICS AND SCISSORS GDINDING Illinois, B. S.g Chicago. "She doeth little kindncsses, A Vlfhieh most leave undone or despzso. u pgn l ln 1 .sul 15 .I J iii 4 I 6RQflQctor I FLORA LAMB LATIN AND TAXI SERVICE Hedding, A. l'l.g Normalg Illinois. "Your lzeartl is true as steel." ROY S. IIANDON MANUAL TRAINING AND THE GoI.nEN RULE Iowa Collegeglffhicagog Stout Institute. "He is beloved by all? K. ADA MASKREY . JoUnNAI.1sM. BUSINESS ENGLISH AND PAPER HANGING Monmouth, A. 13,3 Knox, A. M.: Northwestern. "All kin' o' .smily round the lips." MRS. FLORENCE SHELDON SPAXISH AND FIRST Ain Knox. A. ll.g Berlitz School of Modern Lau- guagesg Minnesotag Colorado. "The 'very room, co: .vlze was in, Seemed 'warm from floor io ceiI111'." ROBBIE MlcKIG MANUAL TRAINING AND UDIBRELLA MEXDING Indiana State Normal. "One mmf .vrrbstantial smilef' ALMEDA LARSON PENMANSI-III' AND LE'1'1'ER VN RITING Y' Illinois State Normalg Palmer Schoolg Browu's Business College. Sugar is .rfwevt and so are yonf 1 6 , "Roses are red, 'violets blue, l I fhf.-F....-Fe, ,. 4' I fileflectorl , I . El 1 1 1 yi 1 Q Y ' i LLOYD E. GREINER Boox KEEPING AND Ivoln' HUNTING Valparaiso, B. Acct.g Campbell, M. Acct., .kg Gem City Business College. "An arm of aid fo the weak, A friendly hand io the frieudlesx, Kind zvords so .short to speak, Bur whose echo is endless," LULABELLE HARSHBARGER BUSINESS ,ARITHDIETIC AND SERVANT PI!OBl.E1lIS -Milwaukee Normalg Chicago Business Collegeg Illmoisg WYISC0llSl11. "May your life like arfiluzzeric be prog4'es.vi1'e, Your joy: added, your sorrows .mbtracted, Your pleasurex multiplied and your cares divided." HELEN F. GRAHAIVI SCIENCE AND YVEATHEII FOIIECASTIXG Knox, A. Hg Chicago. "Slick all o1H' fancy Painted her." GRACE BR UCE SMITH ENGLISH AXD SHOOIXG St. Mary's, A. 12.5 Knox, B. L.g Wisconsin: Harvardg Columbia. "She didnt 'wish to End good luck,- She ,darted out to make it." PAUL HOUDEK IIABORATORY IXSSISTANT AND PRESEIIVING Knoxg Cold Spring Harbor Biological Labora- tory. "I :Teri I growedf' GRACE BROVVN MATHEDIATICS ' AND STUDY HALL BROADCASTING Knox. B. S.g Columbia. "May lzafvlviness be your lot As down Iife's path you trot" 1 I uni ld 1 7 V' IH l lectorl g A -ur . "1 I iiiireeeg N 11 I 'i .IHIYE 3"'T' H .I L . 1 l 1 9 ll JOHANNA LIND ENG'LISH AND REAL ESTATE Knox, A, B. and A. M.g Chicagog California. "Kindo' soberly inflined, Kindo' ,calm an' sieadyg For anything that's 'wise or kind Y0n'll always find her ready." RUTH SAGER PIIYSICAL TRAINING AND VAUDEVILLI: Nortliwestern. "I would sing brick repose and sing away strife." LESLIE L. HUNT BIOLOGY AND CLOCK REI-AIRING Illinois Vslesleyang Member of Engineering School in U. S. A. "Higher still and higher from the earth thou springestf' DOLLY SMITH SHORTHAND TYPEWIIITING AND CHOCOI.ATE DIPPING Normal: Special Business Schools. "She is a friend indeed PVHII all a friend's best virtues shining bright." s JOHN GILLESPIE PIIYsIcAL TRAINING ANII TEAMING Lebanon, A, IE., B. S. "Square an' steady, An' grit clean tlzroughf' NOR MA ALBRIGHT Home ECONOBIICS AND MAII JAWN Illinois State Normalg Wrisconsin. "In the storms of life when you need an unbrella, There will always uphold it-a handsome young fellow." -nl I 3, I i -18 ,,,.i l 'D !,Z..faLXBd L Q 1 1 i , i f K I 1 CAROLINE EVVAN ENGLISH AND FORTUNE TELLING DePauwg Chicagog Illinois, A. B. A "True fricnds are like diamonds, Precious but rare." EDVVARD J. BRAUN MATIIEBIATICS AND FORD REPAIRING Wisconsin, IZ. A. "A friendslzsilv tlraf makes the least noise is 'very often the 'most useful." IONE S. KEUCHLER MATHEMATICS AND TRAFFIC INSPECTION Wellesleyg Chicago, B. S.g Wisconsin. "The great sccfet of lmplviness is to tlwow oneself into ifhe c11'cm11stauce,v that surround one." MILTON E. HERBST ARCIIITECTURAL DRAWING AND FORD CHIROPRACTICS Kalamazoo. "Es soslzubble e: a Zmslcit cr kittens." HELEN SHULTS MATIIEDIATICS AND HAIR DRESSING Knox, A. B. regular as clockwork." ' LUCILLE FENTON PUBLIC SPEAKING, ENGLISH AND XYODE LI NG "She can be friendly, unassunnfng, kind." 3 1 I S l I l 19 "Sl1e's enough io keep us goi1z', gifs around as Wheaton, A. B.g Illinois State Normal, B, E. I l . I ll .Q Q I A A 1 '9- U W , li 3 FRANC ES NORRIS ENGI.IsI-I AND Eq'IQI'ETTE Kansas, A. B. and A. M4 Chicago. "The nnde1'.rtundfng fo direct and llre hand io exe- Cliff?-,V RICHARD VVATTERS IAUTO MECHANICS. FOIIGING AKD OYSTER RAKING XYisconsin. "A good man jvoxsesses a kingdom." MILDRED FULLER :ENGLISII AND STYLE DESIGNING Knox: Minnesota: Northwestern, Il. S. "May you ever be the same, Changing notlung but your name." JESSIE VVENZELMAN ART AND ' I TREASITRE HUNTING Knox. B. S.g VVard-Bellmont: Chicago Art Instituteg Chicago Academy of Fine Arts. "If is tlzrouglz Art that I realised perfection." MR-S. RUTH M. NELSON COOKING AND . INTERIOR DECORATING Illinois, A. I3.g Chicago. "Those who bring sunshine into Ilre Ii-res of ofherg Cannot keep it from llzeznselvesf' THEODORE R. LEMMER CIVICS AND SIGN PAINTING Wlestern Illinois State Teachers' College, B. S.g Iowa. ' 'lG0od .S'l'01'fl71K17lSlll.f7, good manners, and good sense." 1 l T 20 S I ileflector l - , l: "i I .A-A ....- . .. . I mffe j E .. .....- E s r I SUISAN B. GIBSON ' LATIN AND BAGGAGE SDIASHING Alhion, A. B.g Michigan, A. Mg Columbiag Wisconsing California. Hlllay happiness ,ever be thy lot, Whereffer than .shalt be, And joy and fvIea.vnr'e light the spot That may be home to thee." HENRY SHELDON ROGERS CHEIIIISTRY AND SODA JERKING. Illinois, R. S.g Chicago. "The nearest approach he comes to the angelic friend- . ' The truest 0f7I'l'UL'lC1L is-just being a friend." 1 MAUDE VOLK MATHEBIATICS AND DEBATING Normal, Chicago, B. S. "lfVhen ul! the world eonsftires to fvraise her, The woman s deaf and docs not hear.'1 CONSTANCE SAIIISBURY GENERAL SCIENCE AND LANDSCAPE GARDENING Knox, A. B.: Chicago, California. ' 'tFU1.7'AG11d fair and twice so fain, As fan' as any may be." MRS. GALE MATHEBIATICS AND COIIIIVIUTING Milwaukee State Normalg Wisconsin, B. L. Ef she want something to happen She doesnt my "I 'wish it 'wu:,"' She goes ant an' starts thing: to goin' Au' happen it dns. LINDSAY E. BRANIC PRINTING AND CHI-:En LEADING XVQ-:stern Illinois State Teachers' College. I UM'76lll'j', worn and sad-opfvre.rsed.' N 2 1 Q 'Reflector Q ,mud 3 i pg I ,,,,,,,- I -I m I E EEEESEEEEETE Yi -, I , ,,-,,, 4 MARJORIE MORAN SECRETARY AND SORTI XG YAR Ns Galesburg High Schoolg Brownls Business Col- lege. "I can 11eI'e1' ilzink of f77:'0l1l0fl7tg my L'0'I1'U911i6f1C2 af flm c.1'11e11se of a fr1enI1"s l11fl?I'P5f or mclma- tion." ALBERT 0. DOTY PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND DRY CLEANING Illinois State Normal. "A S1l1HU' dispoxition is lzalf flze battle." STELLA GAINES SECRETARY AKD MIND READING Galeshurg High Schoolg Bl'OXVl'l,S Business Col- lege. nF1"Z1ld.Yl1I.f'S are buill on 1n1der.9fmIding." SALLY O'NEALL ENGLISH AND PALLVIISTHY Northwestern, B. A. "Of all ilxe girls that are so smart, Tlm1'c'J 110716 like prolly Sally." MARGARET ELLA COX HISTORY' AND HARMONY Knox, A. Hg Northwestern, A. BI. "Wlzate'er Ilzere be of Sorrow, I'll put off 'iifl Tomorrow, And when Tomorrow comes-'why then 'T-will be Today and Joy againf' HARRY A. CRAVVFORD MECITAXICAII DRAWING AND WAITING Bradleyg Wisconin. "On the fail of perseverance is tied success."' 1 41 i I l 22 l T 7 'jimi "v- I 'f:.1,"w-5' azz:-,,g :ge "7' k . .. 5..f,!,gi:5e4iA:,,gf',-A.,fgg,'g7l39.leK, -4 i I ileflector l c c c H Q 'hd' w 3 'Zi u- - l 15 1' The caretakers of our high school are the "life guards" of its students. They come to the rescue when our locker keys are lostg they watch protectingly over our teachers, classroom keysg they keep a watchful, though friendly, eye upon our conduct in the hallsg they perform daily little helpful acts for usg they contribute largely to the success of our school by the high standard of their work. And they have endeared themselves to students and faculty 'alike by that great human quality of tolerance and patience. 1 1 ll 23 fflleflecforl . 1 -is -1 E ' f . I 6RQflector I M , H fi m 1 ,QA . CQTHE 1300K YQUS SENIURS GF MES VVHU-COMBIRILEY i EV 11 fiuugg fr f V V Y Z - f f f ' , W' f y 7 , if' ,, V , ' W X I I W, A ,.,-... 5 ff if H N H ' W u D. D' ,E Y " 7, W 4f ,,........., .. , W-'I'-"""" "Sp1'z'11d and read again, with me The Hook of Joyous Childrrffrf' r I l . FE E ' J CHF "'Ai L mc :i f . 9' Q 1 Jin illllvmnrmm Bnrnthg Baltnn Earn Gbrtuhvr 14, 19115 Bivh Eerrmhvr 4, 1523 K n 1 X 'ifaflector 1 ZSAXLA 3 li ' 2 s- s...-o..- so ' , .. . JOHN BRUNER Senior Class Presidentg Boys' hcience Club, President, Treasurer: "G" Club. Treasurerg Hi-Y, President. Inner Circle, Triple Debate, '2-ig Assembly Commission, 233 Student, Ath- letic Manager, '24g Budget Play, '2-lg Track, '23, '2-lg Basketball, '22, '23, Captaln, '24. "Yon allus kindo' pear' io ine, What all mankind had or! to ba- Ies' nalclznrl, and the more lzurraws Yon gil, Ihe less you know flze cause." ELIZABETH SHAW' Girls' Hi-Y. 'WI3' eonscience is alwuys inside And ne'z'er Icfx me do the -wrong." LUCILE E. RHYKERD Girls' Science Club, Secretary, Monitor, Scr- geant-at-Arms, Progressive Club, '23, President, Girls' Hi-Y '23, '24g May Fete, '21, '22, ' "She likes the folks around her, Tlzaflr enou-gh To .rlzow sl1e's made 0' the riglzl kind 0' .rl-utr. ' RICHARD YOST Lincoln Debating Club, Secretaryg Hi-Yg lind- get Staff, '24. "He rmied ilze round of pleasures tlwo And lasted each as it pleased lun 1o.' GENEVIEVE THOMAS ' Analotosg Girls' Hi-Y. "An' worked wffhoul no selfixlzness An' loved her nefglzbors some As they wax lem." ' MILDRED SCHNEIDER Girls' Science Club, Corresponding Secretary. '23g G. S. C. Playg "Maneuvers of Marietta." Art Editor of Budget, '23. "Yes, the people fell: you SlIC..f near ferfeclzon-yes they dolu TEMPIJE L. RUNDLE Girls' Hi-Y. "Clzirfu' around on suuuner days Like a Clicerful flicker." CLYDE STAMETS Science Club. Treasurer, Chairman Program Committee: Hi-Y. "Thar with a 'wink he could buy Every .smile that virtue owned." f A r ileflector , , Q' N . . ll .1 is ln E -e....- - .s l 3. A 1' BERNICE LANPHERE Good English Assembly, '21g May Fete, '21, '22g Girls, Science Club, Vice-President, Secre- taryg Girls' Hi-Y, Girls, Glee Club, '23. "Sweet-ternfrered from girlhood, with a most inq1zh'i1i' turn, She wanted to learn crertlzinl on earth there was to learn." MABLE KRAMER "IfVorry doesnt pester her, For Joy has got her roped." OLGA E. LARSON Tri Mu Club, '23, Hi-Y, Inner Circle: Glee Club, '23, B. T. Club, Vice-President, Presi- dent. "She has a wealth of w'n.vo1nenes.r, A treasure trove of kzndnexsf' ELIZABETH MAYES Elizabethan, Secretary, H. S. T., Secretary, Treasurerg Girls' Glee Club, '22,'23,'24g Trian- gular Debate, '24g Freshman Budget Staff, '21g Basketball, '22, '23, ReHector Play, '23, Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circle, President. "And face as .fair and sweet and pure withal A5 might a 1na1d'en lily-blossom be." GERTRUDE E. LINDEEN Two years in high school at Olds, Iowa: Glee Club, in Galesburg, B. T. Club, President. "Far and square, 'whatever happens- Always honest, always just. ' GENEVIEVE SORNBERGER Elizabethang "The Sky is the Limit," Senior Girls' Singing Club, HiAYg H. S. T. "I won't bclfeve that the Old World knew As dear a friend as I Hnd in you." MARY JANE RICHARDSON Left school at end of first semester. "And joyous in her merry ways And happy and .runny as the summer days." GERALD RANSDELL Agriculture Club, Secretary, Treasurer, Lin- coln Assembly, '22, Stock Judging Teams, '23. "Hel: a funny little grin that comes a-creepln' aut- That .vlvreads along right likely an' winds np in a shout." ' ' A ' 5' "i?T7'?'53TfZf'7viW"ffE'-'EVM . ,- 3 ,A 4 J,,,,1,,-, .lf , '1'.1','. -:J-2-,Wil 'Reflector ' g ffam-.E 3 -1' ,r.2f.'-,ah L l' . "1 ri i'r"rifi5 y N H 1- , . . -- - -2 A ,,, 'YW f ' DORRIS E. ANDERSON Elizabethan, "The Sky's the Limit," Senior Girls' Singing Club, Hi-Y. "And ollus rind her laughin' eyes As fresh and clear' as morning skies." DANFORTH ALLEN Boys' Science Club, Vice President, Secre- tary, Treasurer, Hi-Y, Reflector Staff, '2-1. "An' you "lst die, the way he s'ngs V An' danres on' soys funny things." PAULINE SMITH Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circle, Tri Mu, May Fete, '23, Orchestra, '21. ,, "Newer 100 .relish to symflallzize, O1' foo narrow to understand." KEITH BRIGGS Basketball, '22, '23, Captain, '23, Basketball manager, '20, '21, President Student Govern- ment Association, '22, "G" Club, Vice-President. "With a quick, obserffant eye, And mfnd and memory, he could supply The tamest incident with liveliest nzir!h." DALE CLIFFORD Franklin Debating Club, President, Hi-Y, Track, '22, '23, Budget, '24. "He has a Plain philosophy, -Just faith, an' work, an' right." MARION POOR . Analotos Literary Society, President, Secre- tary, Girls' Hi-Y, President, H. S. T., Fresh- man Class Secretary, Senior Class Secretary, Glee Club, '21, Senior Girls' Singing Club, Sen- ior Dramatic Club, Treasurer, Budget Staff, '23, Reflector Editor, '24, Triangular Debate Lead- er, '22, '23, '24- Extemp, '22, Senior Dramatic Club, Treasurer, Constitutional Convention, '23, "Daddy Long Legs," Delegate National jour- nalism Convention, Madison, Wisconsin. "Offers you a friendly smile wfth such a gentle grace, That all the depth o' genuineness shines about the place." LESTER SMILEY Lincoln, Hi-Y, Football, '23, Track Manager, '21, '22, '23, Student Council, Triangular De- bate, '23, '24, Big Eight Debate, '24, Alt., '23, Budget Staff, '23. "You have naught to ask-Besides, You do grin so satisfied." HELEN BROVVN Twentieth Century Literary Society, Vice- President, Treasurer, Girls' Hi-Y. "Everybody likes ther, aa' everybody knows She will have a lot o' fun ou" friends wlze1'e'eY she goes."' 'Reflector --.f-- 4. S 'I ee , ll W HARRY SANDBERG Science Clubg Hi-YQ Track, CLetterD, '22, '23, Football, '22, '23, tLetterJ. "And we'll go more on good horse-sense Than all the flowery eloquence." LOTTIE DURRE Analotos, Treasurer, Triangular Debate, '22g .-X, L. S. Basketball, Girls' Hi-Y. Vice-President, H. S. T., Senior Dramatic Clubg Analotos Assembly, Budget, '23. "The love of doing for others laurels her," RUTH M. ERLANDSON Anolotosq Budget Staff, '23g May Fete, '21: Ukulele Club, Vice-President, '23, Sophomore Budget Staff, '22, "But work is work and must be done, Yet, as I work, I have my fun." LOIS FAIRCHILD B. T. Club, Secretary: Tri Mu, '22, '23g Jun- ior Home Bureau, '22, '23, Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circle: Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Swimming Meet, '22, Girls' Basketball. "I'll admft she was saucy, an' lively, but say, She was one of the truest yon'd 1neet in a day!" AGNES HENDRICKS Business English Club, '23. "She sorto' holds her head up An' looks yon in the eye As if you u'onldn't josh her none Or conldn't if yon'd try." BLANCHE C. HALPER Elizabethan, President, Treasurer: Senior Class Treasurer, Frteshman Executive Com- mittee: Triangular Debate, '23, Leader, '24g Triangular Declam, '23, Wlinner of Big Eight Girls' Declam, '23, Big Eight Declam. '24g Bud- get Staff, '23g Budget Editor-in-chief, '23, '24, Reflector Staff, '22, '23, '24g Girls' Hi-Y, Vice- President, Inner Circle, Senior Dramatic Club, Secretary: Basketball, '23g Constitutional Con- ventioug Hiking Club, Presidentg "Daddy Long Legs"g Delegate, National Journalism Conven- tion, Madison, Wisconsin, President Illinois High School Press Assn. "Sheer worth of gennineness always stands sn- prenief' RLTTH GELDBRANT B. T. Club, Secretary, Hi-Y. "As loyal a friend as there can be, I reckon, To follow yonr fortunes for aye.' JOHN VVILSON TRUE Band, '22, '23, '24, Orchestra, '24, Lincoln, Vice-President, Secretary, Historiang Hi-Y: Budget, '23g Reflector, '24, Assistant Business Manager, Class President, '21, '22, '23. "This feller is jes' o' the ploinest brand With a sznilin' face and a hearty hand." fnefitcrsf 1 t i - ' Y u gk ' 7 N W4- -Q -I I- 1- R gl 7 ' EY W CD77 73,77-f 1 , -gg q SIGNE PEARSON G. A. C., Commercial Clubg Progressive Club, Treasurer, Hi-Y, May Fete, '21, Basketball, ,2l, '22, '23. "Keeps you guessirf all the time Wlzat she'5 goin io say, But you know it will be cheerful For she's jolly that a way." D. FRED LINDELI. Budget, '23, Assistant Editor, '23g Reflector, Business Managerg Dramatic Club, '22, '23g "Daddy Long Legs", Willllef American Boy Editorial Contestg Delegate to I. H. S. P. A. Convention, Urbana. "Maybe there are fuer fellows, But we l1at'er1'f seen 'cm yi." HELEN M. COX Hi-Y "Most ki11d-hearted girl in the world, I'll wager." LOWE-I.I. RINKER Lincoln Debating Club, Hi-Y, Band, '21, '22, '23, '24, Orchestra, '24. "Both me and you lays back and shakes At his comm: and mzracalofizs cracks. ' HELEN DAVISON Prokorama, '21, '22. "Dreams floated lazily about, inside her thotful head." CLARENCE B. RIPLEY Boys' Hi-Yg Reflector, '24, Assistant Business Managerg Budget, '23. "Dogs allus sociable, polite and ,gl'L'L'!1blE, yoifil find." DOROTHY DICKSON H. S, T., President, '23, Analotos, Vice-Presr dent, '23, ,245 Hi-Y, Inner Circle, Triangular Debate, '22, '24g ReHector Staff, Art Editor. '24, Budget Staff, '23g Senior Basketball. "Not only master of talk was she But master of l1111rmr as well." ELISE EDGAR Junior Home Bureau, Vice-President. "Newer frets 110119, never worries, Never carries gloom t1l'Ulll1d.l, f mmm, i1Q'Z'f 'H Q e e e .5 R, H I l , , .em amen l BERNICE H. ERICKSON' . Prokorama, President, Sergeant-at-Arms, P. L. S. Play. "Doesn'! wasle her time coinplainin' Sonzepn' iJn't goin' right, Kelcher holt an', spiie 0' lrardsliipx, Makes it go will: all her night." CARROLL Ii. DAVIS Lincoln, Vice-President, Reflector Staff, '20, Glee Club, '20, '21. HO' he is as jolly as he is young." ALICE BERGSTROM Twentieth Century Literary Society. "She never was too busy 'lo lend a friendly smile, An' after all I reckon Th-at thats a thing worilz while." HELEN BRANDT Progressive Club, '22, '23, '24, Business ling- lish Club, '22, '23. "Candid, offenhearted, why forsooth I think her very beingir built on truth." DOROTHY CALDER Twentieth Century Literary Society, Treas- urer, Hi-Y, Orchestra. "Kind .of a neighborly person, lflfiflz- kindly neighborfn' ways." BALLARD GRISVVOLD Boys' Collectors' Club, President, Band, '22, '24. "He allns 'went a-'wliisflin' round the place- glad at heart." RICHARD JOLLY Science Club, Treasurer, Senior Class 'Treas- urerg Hi-Y, Inner Circle, Basketball, Seconds, '22, 323, '24, Football, Student Manager, '21, '22, Cheer Leader, '23, '24, Assembly Committee, '22, '23, Student Commission, '22, '23. "The kind of man for you and nic, He face.: the world nnflincliinglyf' BETTY MULLINER Hi-Y, '24, Analotos Literary Society, '21, '22 Mary Gettemy History Club, '24. "Sing allny ponies with a ,smile upon her lfps An' a kindly light in her blue eyes.' l H .4-1:-a-e'i'C1.:f-e"fvSf'F1"i'?'i ' H l fllefleetoril B S' 'P - f f G- f feff , ' 'Ti N ,,,-,- -, 1 Hee-fire-' 'ZH , 1- DOROTHY BERGSTROM Commercial Club, Girls' Hi-Y. "Full of fancy-full of folly- Full of jallity and fnnf' MABEL L. MOORE Commercial Club, Progressive Club, Business English Club, President, Secretary, Treasurer. "Un:eh'ish? Land sakes, ever' one Knows her for that one featnr"." MAX PALMER Senior Vice-President, Lincoln, Secretary, Vice-President, Glee Club, '20, '21, Orchestra, '20, Hi-Y, Vice-President, Budget Staff, '23, Business Manager, '24, Athletic Commission, '24, Football, '24, Student Council, '23, Secre- tary of Illinois High School Press Association, Reflector, '24. "His 'worth has known adzianeeinent, each new height A newer glory in his feIlo'w'.v sight." RUTH M. JOHNSON Twentieth Century Literary Society, Presi- dent, Girls' Hi-1, Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Basketball, Championship Team, '23. "Just a girl, but ,strong and earnest And ax capable, too, And reliable clean through." EMRICH SVVANSON Hi-Y, Inner Circle, Treasurer, Franklin De- bating Club, President, Vice-President, Triple Debate, Leader, '24, Reflector, '24, "Learning to him wa.: nat we: was, in truth, The earliest playmate of his happy youth." CONSTANCE HEDGE Orchestra, '21, '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y, '24, Girls' Science Club, '24, Secretary, Little Rock High Schoo1,' '21, Tacoma High School, '22, Colum- bus High School, '23, Galesburg, '24, Glee Club, '24. "An' can't she play the fvianner? An' ean't she sing an' dance?" GERALD STAMBAUGH Band, '22, '23, '2-4: Budget Staff, '23, '24, Budget Assembly, '23, Commercial Club, May Fete, '23, High school reporter for Evening Mail, '23, '24, "A fellei' wants to jest go :low And do his thinkin' fnst, you know." RUTH E. BREEDLOVE B. T. Club, '23, '24, Treasurer, Junior Home Bureau, '21, '22, '23, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, Program Committee, -Mary Gettemy History Club, '22, '23, 'X7iCC'Pl'6S1dBl'lf. "I .share the S11ring's own joy." 'Reflector gg 176.31-.25 3 4- . - -e--ii . x ,, 3 JETTE' 3 if rl? 5 3 Q HELEN LINDEEN 5 Commercial Club, Secretary, Hi-Y, Reliector ' Staff, '24. "Folks like lhaf are lhe kind o' folks I like, all full o' fun an' jokes." BERNICE SVVENSON 'Transferred to Tucson. "As calm as sunshine on an August day, As mlm, on" just as fine." LORENE M. PACEY Prokorama, President, Secrefaryg Budget Staff, '22, '23, Assistant Editor, '23, '2-1: Reflector Staff, '24, Glee Club, '21g Girls' I-Ii-Yg Librarian. "Study revived herg howerfer dim h And deep the problem, 'fwzs a joy to her To solve if wlzoly: and she seemed as one Refreshed and resfed as the work was done." VINCENT KING Science Club, President, Secretary, Hi-Y, Budget, '23. "No man er woman, chielc ew' child, cv' team on lofi o'gronnd,, But knows him-yes, and got rcxfecfs and' Iikih' fer him, too." FERN STEINFELDT Analotos, '22, '23, '243 President, Yice-Presi- dentg Hi-Y, Secretary, Ukulele Club, President, Budget Staff, '23, -Hiking Clubg Analotos As- semblyg Reflector Staff, '2-1. "And sence I can remenilzer, From the time ic'e"ve neighbored here, In all sch friendly actions You have double done your sheer." EILEEN OSVVALT Analotosg Hi-Yg Budget Staff, '24, "The simple, soul rcposing glad belief in every- lhing."' GLADYS r WALDOVV Elizabethan: Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circleg H. S. T.g Budget Staff, '23g Glee Club, '22. "Hear her talk-and fell o story- Snap fl joke-ignite a pun, 'Twas a capture-rapture-glory And explosion all in one." DOROTHY TILD-EN Analotosg Hi-Yg Triangular Debate, '23, Lead- er, '24g Big 8 Debate, '2-L "Who but Dal Tilden, with her heai-t's excess Of summev' zvarrntlz, and light and breez:ine.ss." :lr-, , ,-, 4 . gig,-jQi,:3142j,fg " 1 ' ' rltiliiwlifliffwtwilki l 12.651515 X reflector 5 li l Q , rrrrrfsrmr-'li , RUTH COMBER Analotosg H. S T.g Girls' Hi-Y. "She never said an unkind thing Or never thot it, nuflzerf' LESTER L. SAUTER ' Lincoln Debating Club. '22g Hi-Y, '23, '24g Orchestra, ':?3: Band, '21, l22, '23, Frenchie's Serenaders, '24, "Prince of good ufll and friendliness." ARVID ERLANDSON "He does hs best, and when his l7est's bad, He don't fret none, ner don't gi! .rad- He .rznzply 'lows it'.r the best he had." VIOLET FIELD Analotos, Secretary, '23, President. '2-13 Hi-Y, Inner Circle, Treasurer, '243 H. S. T.g Triangu- lar Debate, '24g Budget Staff. '24, Assembly Committee, '24g Ukulele Club, '23, "Her .rtaneh heart knows how to behave Wlzenevfr' the storms arise." EDWARD PACICENHAM Hi-Y Club, Track Team, '23. "He's just thi' most f7I'0'Zl0kl1'L, thing: Makes you laugh when you want to be sadg An' when you feel fer scrappin, , will. I jtng, You can't get that distnifbin' creature mad." LA VERNA WRAY Commercial Club. Transferred to Peoria. "Mag-tfnze moods 0' sun an' shadow, Passed like fmry fancies oer her." HAROLD BOTKIN Science Club, Corresponding Secretary, Hi-Yg Triple Debate, Leader, Assembly Committeeg B. S. C. Assembly. "Being simple, ilndesigning, and of courteous address, All lrearts are ofven to him, and his friends are zzzzzzzbevlessf' ADLEI ANDERSON Twentieth Century Literary Society. "Eyes full 0' dancin' smile, as if I Th' whole u'orld'.r made to laugh at.' -4 A 'Reflector U "gg i", . E. N , xl- - -i f gig K l s l MARGARET CLINE D,-X11ZllOtOS, Sergeant-at-Arms, '23g Hi-Y, Inner Circle, May Fete, '22g Alternate Triangular Debate. . "Smiling, that yon smile the brighter For the heavy hearts made lighter." JOSEPH CONNORS Football, '24g Burlington, Iowa, High School. "folly-hearted old Joe Connors With h-is wisdom and his wit And his graz' ty of presence And the drollery of it." DOROTHY BRITTON Music Assembly. "For she had a heart as mellow As an apple good an' ripe." LLOYD DARST Agriculture Club: Letters in Football and Track in Abingdon High School. "Ainbilion? Shore, he has it, An' some day, es like es not, He'll stand, maybe a President. Upon this tfnrry spot." ELIZABETH CARLSON Girls' Science Club. President. l23, Treasurer, '22g Triple Debate, '23, Orchestra, '22, '23, 24, Treasurer, '23, "As lightsonie as a ray of April sun across the grass." EDVVTIN BARDVV-ELI. Streator High School Clubs. "Honest, hearty, genninef V U H Like your hand clasp, friend 0 mine! BERNICE GIBSON Girls' Science Clubg Commercial Club, Treas- urerg Girls' Basketball, '21, "Pleasant as a summer' day I L An' jest as good to look ah' MARION COMBER Analotos, Sergeant-at-Armsg H. S. T.: Hi-Y, Inner Circleg Dramatic Club: Budget Staff, '24g First prize Freshman Essay Contest. "And yet I find a sly Little tufnkle in your eye, And your shy little laugh Is simply an internal shout of glee." . 3 4' -:feee eeff .ldv . , 1 - - 1, -1 ,, -..I CARL SHUSTRONI Progressive Club. "Tl1at"s 'wlzqre the fel.'e1"'s ,strengtlz lay, he's so common like and Main." CORINNE SAMUELSON Prokorama, Monitor, Vice-President. "Lilac: io 1l1'nk 0' .vefmzs tlimgs, But likes to take 'em easy." XVILLIAM BANTA , New Mexico Military Institute. '20, '22g Band, '20, '22, President, '23g Football, Seconds, '22, '24g Hi-Y. "He'll laugh an' wink his eye au' make some funny crack Before lie tools an' blares the ole dinner horn." ORPHA ANDER SON Commercial Clubg Progressive Club, Vice- Presidentg Business English Club. -President, Treasurer, Secretaryg Advisory Club, President. "IdeesJ' Shes made 0' good idees, An' never fails to 'use 'emg .Shes always tellin' people tlzmgs To comfort or amuse 'em. ' RACHEL BEATTY Commercial Clubg Girls' Glee Club, Hi-Y. "But I aim to keep anelzecrfnl mind Ef I can? keep 111ltl11n' e.'.re!" BURDIE CAMPBELL Analotos, Treasurer, Sergeant-at-Armsg H. S. T.g Hi-Y, Inner Circleg Budget, '24g Senior Basketball. "So gicncrazzs, .ro loyally inclined" MARION VENELL Analotos, Sergeant-at-Armsg Girls' Hi-Yg Ana- lotos Basketball, '24g Ukulele Club. "Tl1i1zks lois 0' jfml an' l-'ke o' that, Bu! always is a winner." DOROTHY ROE Analotosg Triangular Debate, '24g Girls, Hi-Yg ' , Chicago. "And fll01lf 'wasf ever faithful to tlzy friends, So loving, serving all." T 4 . , , -o..,, , , ' -, ....S. 5. , GLADYS THDYIAINE Prokorama, '22, '23, '24, Vice4Presidentg Pro- gressive Club. "Now, I like quief, Iruth to fell, A tranquil life is swee! to me." ALITA CAMPBELL Analotosg Hi-Y, Vlhater Play, '22, Ukulele Club. "When she sfaris in a-falkinf other folks is apt Io quit, 'Pears like that moiiih o' hern wus made To argify 'mi down And gather in lhe Pells." VVESLEY P. HECKLER Franklin Debating Clrbg Hi-Y, Triple De- bate, Leader, '24. "A sfflendid lad, wearing a manly b1'o'w." EDNA MAY GRUBB Progressive Club, '22, '23, '24, Secretary, '23, '24. "Demnre as maid of olden story." ETHEI. GRIFFITH Tri Mu, '23, '24g Junior Home Bureau, '24g Treasurer. "She"5 a jolly, good himiored an' sociable Iver- S011 lfVho ,knows hots' Io make friends au' keep em." I i 5 AUDREY ANDERSON I May Fete, '21, Girls' Science Club, President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Hi-Y, Secretary, Girls' Science Club Play, '23, "Man- euvers of Marietta", Triple Debate, '24, Lead- er, '23, Student Council, '23, "And she looks so pretty and lzafvlvy and-IfVell! She's just loo delicious for language to tell." ALLEN PINE Football, '22, '23, Track, '22, '23, "G" Club. "He tells some funny stories ever' now and then, you know, , Tel, blame if! ii is l7etter'11 a lack-o-lauiern show." HARRIETT SEARLES Analotosg Hi-Y, Inner Circle, Girls' Gfee Club, B. T. Club. "L ke.: to slaud au' watch fha crorvd A-driftin' slowly by, Has a solemn face-but oh! The twinkle 111 hcl' eye!" xl, w 1-gs. f'f-.'-'--- 'ff 5 li 1 , 1:5 1,1 fiileflectorj I T 5 l , , . -- 1 is 1 4- I EDGAR NELSON Football, '22, '23, Boys' Science Club, Triple Debate, IIi-Y. "You 'want ll furor, and co1lldn'! get it any- where else You could get it out 0' him." ELIZABETH SINCLAIR Elizabethan, Vice-President, President, H. S. T., President, Hi-Y, Inner Circle, Class Lead- er, '23, Mixer Committee, '23, Budget Stall, '23, Reflector, Assistant Business Manager, Board of Control, E. L. S. Assembly, E. L. S. Basketball, '23, Senior Dramatic Club, Senior Girls' Singing Club, Triangular Debate, 24, Delegate to C. I. P. A. Convention, Madison. "NoI1le. true and pure and lovable." DOROTHY SVVEENEY Girls' Science Club, '22, Hi-Y, Commercial i'. e. Club, May Fete, '21, Girls' Athletics "G , Hector Assembly. "Let me dance, and then-I firms I'Il not lzeer a straw who rzngsf' CLARENCE AHLGREN Hi-Y, Basketball, Manager, '22, '23. "Fm one o' !he.re cufous kind 0' chaps - ,- -, You lhmk you lenow when you don t fPe1'lzl111s. URSIILA RAVVLES Girls' Glee Club. '20, '21, '22, '23, '24, Girls' Ili-Y, Glee Club Plays. "I guess the fa-'ries fmt a smile .Into her heart." ANNA HEATH Twentieth Century Literary Society, Secre- tary, IIi4Y. "Wouldn't hurl yer feelinlv fer all the world, I guess: Talks to you with symfvatlzy, au' faith, an' leiudlinessf HELEN SELK Progressive Club, President, Hi-Y. "Bh4.x:hes easy-like an' fmrty As n wild rose, an as sweetg MARY HIC KMAN Hi-Y, Progressive Club, Girls' Glee Club, '22. '23, "fL'l'll.S'llj', but this glAI'lA.Cll7l Ialkl And somlelzow we al h.vtc11." r g r 4' t,-.- ' - 11- IVA M. BEETLEY Hi-Y, '23, '24g Tri Mu Club, '23, '24, Band, '23, '24g Orchestra, '24, "She -looks at timer sedate an' l"1'1'l1l A11-' tunes all sweet an Sl7'lflIZ1'lg.U IVIARJORY DOLLINGER Twentieth Century Literary Societyg Hi-Y. "As dainty as a violet au' just about as b'g." ROYAL E. SECORD Business English Club, President, Yice-Presi- dent, Secretary, Progressive Club, Vice-Presi- dent, Sergeant-at-Arms, Monitor. "All easy things to do he did with care, Knowing the very common danger there." MARCELLA LARSON Progressive Club. President, '23, '24, Glce Club, Operettag Hi-YQ Commercial Club, Busi- ness English Club, '23, May Fete, '23. "If she sees what to do, 'why .vhe'Il do -if. There isn't a question 0' that." LILLIAN PAULINE FARRAR Analotos, '22, Progressive Club, '22, '23, '24, Treasurer, '22, '23, "An th' stars that kept a 'winkin' to each other in the skies, Hadn'I half th' merry light in 'em that iwinklcd in your eyes." ALICE BAKER Tri Mu Club, President, Secretary, Hi-Y, In- ner Circleg Glee Club, '22, '23. "She strikes .rlrafght out for the Right." FORREST WATSON Football, '20, '21, '22, '23, Captain, '231 Basketball. '21, '22, '23, '24g Track, '23, '24, Sophomore and Junior Class President, Science Club, Vice-President, Secretary. Treasurer: Hi- Y, Inner Circle, "G" Club, Presidentg Band, '23, '24. "If he has a weaknesx. as a weakness if depends On a certain strength of kindness he bextozc-.v upon his friends." NAOMI E. DANIELSON Iunior Home Bureau, B. T. Club. "She'.r so kind hearted that 'when angvonelt in need She gives her best o' help without a thot o' class er creed." 194 El i C RALPH THOUREEN Lincoln Debating Cluhg Hi-Yg Football Manager, '21, '22, 23, '24. "YoH'i'c a maxznel' all so mellow That it chercs an' warms ll fellozcn' ORAH BIAE HORNEY Girls' Science Club, Girls' Hi-Yg Progressive Club, '23, "Suucy as a l7llll7C7'L"Llf7 bfoomin' in the grass. But every bit as cl1e.r-in' to all thc folks that 1m.r.r."' MAUDE CUNNINGHAM Junior Home Bureau, '21, '22, '23, Program Com- mittee, B. T. Club, '23, '24, President, Girls' Hi-Yg Mary Gettemy History Club, '23, Girls' Swimming Meet. "Talks with her whole face lighted up As if the suiislfne lingered Within hpr mimi." BEATRICE ANDERSON Left school at end of First semester. "And a little girl once kept so still I Tha! she heard a fly on thc 'window-sill, Wlrispcr and say to a Iadybirdr- 'Shclr the .rtillext child I crfcr l1curd'." SHARON JOHNTRY Two years in Hyde Park High School, Chicago. Lincoln Debating Club, Hi-Y, Inner Circle: Foot- ball, '23, Track, '23, Budget Staff, '23, Glee Club, '22. "He smiled even in 0d1!l,'7'Sl.lj' I And won his school frzeizds' plaudit.s'."' MARY POTTER Three years in Rensselaer, Indiana, "The Flower Shop." "Ami .Mary in her ffleasant :way Was notably good-nat1ll'ed," ISAI, JOHNSON Commercial Club, '23g May Fete, '20, Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Hi-Y. "Cari do more useful things, than you Er I, 'itliont half Iryiu' to." ' JULIUS MICHELSON Science Club, Hi-Yg Triple Debate, '24g Basket Ball, '22, Letter '24. "His mouth is a grin with the corners tucked in And his laugh is breezy and bright." 41 lilefleetotll 57 ee ee :me .2 , w 1 - I 'Q 1 5 '5e- 1 - Q19 JK ROBERT SIPES Lincoln Debating Club, President, Secretaryg Hi-Y, Inner Circle, Vice Presidentg Triangular Debate, '24, Alternate, ,233 Budget Staff, '24g Senior Play. "O friend.: are good, with their princely ways, And fellowship in the long dark days? MARGARET JANE ANDERSON Hi-YQ Glee Club, '22, '23g Budget Stall, ':24. "'I-Ier dignified little lady airs Of never either ramping up fhe Sfairs Or fallin' down them, tlwuglzffhl every 'way of oth- ers Hrstf' JUANITA McGREVV Elizabethan Literary Society, "The Sky's the Lim- it," Senior Girls' Singing Clubg Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circleg H. S. T., President, Vice Presidentg E. L. S. Assembly. , "Yet I am happy and would fain Forget the world and all its woe." GRACE TOMLINSON Girls' Hi-YQ Business English Club, '2-L. ""Bo11t as hefty as a rricket, And 'boul as lively loo." CLARENCE POWELL Business English Club, '23. "Ne1'cr see such a quicf, lrustfzrl mah, Bcliezfiu' that you an' mek Hrs! rate." JUDITH JOHNSON Progressive Club. "Lille bit of ll chap herself 'III1 a mind sf.1' times as big." BEATRICE XXVHITMER Tri Blu Club, Girls' Hi-Y. HAY4L"1'Bl' felt above the rest, 'Er Ir cd to be 17l'251lllH1l-,U ELSIE HELMS .Three years in Sioux Falls High Schoolg Analotos Literary Societyg A. L, S. Assemhlyg Girls' Hi-Y, "Elxie, she ai11'l one bit sffiled, Of all clzilderns-ctw" onea Slick the dearest child!" Hector I I ' - .sis-:ar gs a 5 14 ' -.-.1,, ,li JZ fxrrfrim -I il-- JUDITH SHAFER ' Analotos Literary Societyg Girls' ,Hi-Yg A. L. S. Basketball. '23, '24, Captain, '21, '22g H. S. T. Clubg Ukulele Club. "Of sympathy and Must i11eWal7le." HARRY BROWN - Agriculture Club. "Never prates of duty, Never scornful eyedg But he's a man we point to With sz pardonable pride." EVELYN PETERSON Business English Club, ,235 Hi-Yg Mary Gettemy History Club. "She hates contentious-tan'i abide a wrangle ei' dis- flute O' any kind." MILDRED PADEN "Wants to learn a lot, but say, She has plenty time to play." . ELIZABETH WOOD Elizabethan Literary Societyg H. S. T., Treasurerg Girls' Hi-Y. "I like fun and I like jokes 'Bout as well as most 0' folks." CALVIN HAMMOND Lincoln Debating'.Clubg Budget Staff, '23g Student Council, '22, '23g HiAY. "Well, they say , That he's got a way O' bein' futher soberticd ei' Tllilllf e.rt1'y gay." FRANCES CROSON Commercial Clubg Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circleg Girls' Glee Club and Chorusg Senior Play. "She had the brightest little twinkle lflfhen a funny thing occurred, And the lightest t'Mkle Of a langlu you 'ever heard!" EVELYN VVATTS Girls' Science Club, Monitorg May Fete, '21g Triple -W wiljgqtgate. Y'23g G. S. C. Assembly. f "Can tell a funny story or sing a jolly song I That'll set th' 'whole crowd goin' good izatnred-like along," 1 1 I1 I i V YY Y 1 li 'Reflector 5:1 as ees: ARTHUR OLSON Agriculture Club, Vice Presidentg Hi-Y. f- 1 Without no ozierpoufefn sense Of hfs 'uncommon consequence." FRANCES TURNER Girls' Hi-Y. "Il hain'! no use to grumble an' complain, 1t's jest as cheap an' easy to rejoicef' PEARL MCCABE Analotos Literary Society, Secretary, Treasurer, Monitorg Girls' Hi-Y, H. S. T., President. I "lint as I found you true at first I find you true at ast.' ROSS GRIFFITH Agriculture Club. "Gets down to brass racks, 'thout any fooIin'- Seems to set great deal 0' store by his schoolin'." MYRTLE TRUEDSON Girls' Hi-Yg Basketball, '23, '24, May Fete, '23, "We know she would be great someday The whilcs she studied that-away. ' ARLENE JOHNSON Hi-Y, Inner Circle, Senior Dramatic Club, '23, HI. S. T., Senior Girls' Singing Club. "Silence and sunshine blenlf' ALLYN WEBB Science Club, Corresponding Secretary, Hi-Y, -Pres- ident, Vice President, Treasurer, Inner Circle Chair- man, Reflector Staff, '23, '24, Board of Control, '24, Student Council, '22, '23, Club Rules Committee, '23, Class Basketball, '20, '21.. "Great as his genius was Grcnf likewise was the man." DOROTHY CASTLE. Freshman Executive Committee, '20, '2lg Girls' Science Club, '22, '23g Custodian, Commercial Club. '23, '24, Y-ice-President, Presidentg Girls Hi-Y, 23, '24, Orchestra, '23, '24gg Commercial Club Play, '24. "Not even wfnter makes me sad." 5 , ,g-ue5 3 4' I q 7 i gl N f I l KLAUS NOR DGREN Avon High School, three yearsg Agriculture Club. "Take, effen, ambition and :vit And giuerel gfi-1111-and-gil- Old Klaus Nordgren is sound clean tlzroiiglzf' DOROTHY TURNER Girls' Hi4Yg B. T. Club. "I-la.: a lot of' confidence In folks, an" likes lo :how 'cm That .rhe fliinkx they have good .reuse An'.r really glad fo knoiu 'enzf' SUSIE JACQUES Mary Gettemy History Club, President. Vice Presi- deutg Girls' Hi-Y. I "With her heart as pure and clean Ar a rose is after rain When the .rim comes out again." MCCREA DOAK Franklin Debating Clubg Hi-Yg Triple Debate, '24g Band, '22,'23,'2-ig Treasurer, '23g Orchestra, '24. "'Pluck? Well, I Sllltyd say, An' plenty more to spare." ROBERT COOK Franklin Debating Club. "The bex! of fellows can be no more Than a friend tliatis worth his salt." MARY ROBSON Girls' Hi-Y. "Hale hope, una' force of wlzolesome faith had she, n GEORGE CASE Agriculture Clubg Stock Judging Team, '22, '23. "Goes at life with an honest vim: Nobody need fake keer o' him!" RAYMOND LOSO, Agriculture Club. . , 'fGood friends is like a fortune mang They tell ye all yer lurk." J w R GR2fkxdnr , . w . 13 1- r nt l 3' I YYHYPYYPCPV 1 1 n 1 I ' MARY VOORHEES Elizabethan Literary Societyg E. L. S. Assemblyg Girls' Hi-Yg H. S. T.g Basket Ball, '21, '22, '23, '24g Volley Ball, '21. '22. "Some new lvrankg laughing and dancing, She must ever be advancing." WALTER SELBY Three years in Maquon High Schoolg Agriculture Club. "Not 6'7J0f'j'01'l8 kin make yon feel Th' 'world's zuzith- livin' in I Bn! yon know things are goin' right When yon see Selby grin." GRACE COOPER Mary Gettemy History Club. V "Has a heart as big as all-ont' doors To help a friend in need." ROBERT ENGSTRAND Progressive Club. "Nay, he's done good through all the years." , ROBERT EGAN Science Club, Vice President, Hi-Yg "G" Club, Presidentg Football, '21, '22g Track. '22, '23g Basket Ball, '22, '23g Triple Debate, '24, "And there"s Bob Egan, a rnan 'at stands And 'jes holds out in his two hands As warm a heart as ever beat Betwixt here and the Jedgment Seal!" PHILIP QUIGLEY 'lWhen times are hard he whistles An' never talks about Th' days he kin remember PVhen the snn nsed to shfne ont." ' MONA PUGH Progressive Clubg Girls' Hi-Y. "Jes' can't keep still. A elmcklin' ont Right in th' midst o' meet.n':- She 'pears to fetch yer heart about Face, jest with a 'Howdy' greotzni " i P FRANK CUNNINGHAM Band, '23, '24g Orchestra, '24. "Never heard him boast or brag Or try to be comenppishf' I l'Reflectorl . dei-3, - 5 li H J 3 - T I 'Q J W22SY i ' wk - 1 , 1 E WILBUR CROUCH Progressive Club. K "I ain't so long on poetry, l But hear this 'verse o'rn1nej This feller Wilbur, seerns to rrie, Is right smart genuine." RUBY SKINNER Music Assembly, '23, '24, "I-Iardf times, good times, gray skies or blue, Every tinze's a happy time with folks as fine as you." ORLAN SWARTZ Agriculture Club, President, Secretary, Soil Demon- stration Team, "Full 0' tricks an' mischief, Always on the go,-- But any time or any 'where A good chap to know." VVILLIAM BRADSHAW Commercial Club, Hi-Y. "Ar good a business man asl fortun' Ever sec fit to send our way." HELEN PRITCHARD " Vice President, Sophomore and Junior classg Girls' Hi-Yg Senior Dramatic Club, '23, "And even as I listening bent I heard Such peals of incrriment as made My own heart flutter." PIARRIET STELLAR Commercial Club, '23. '24g Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circle Progressive Club, '22, '23g Glee Club, '20, '21. "Ch1'rps about the cheerfullest Of any livin' thing." CLARIS JOHNSON Agriculture Clubg Hi-Yg Foot Ballf '23, "Pure nerve was what that feller had, I swan, After th' rest'd all give up, he still held on." IHlNNETH WHITEIT 1' 1' 1 ' 7 ,Y Lincoln Debating Clubg Hi-Y. "He's the coniieolist feller ever tilted back-'a clR'cr." , 6RefleCtor lg- , , 9, YY W -Q i ,I H -.- V, , , .r""'r'ffS' ff 1 - ai- w L 4 Z I FRANK DEETS ' Football, '22, 323, '24, Basketball, Hi-Y, " 'A smilfn' face an' a heariy lrandf' HELEN YVEST Girls' Science Club, President, Vice President: Glee Club, Treasurer, Class Basketball, '21, T225 Triple Debate Alternate,'2:i, "Every person to her seemed a friend And friend: grow lhick as the wayside flowers." MIXXINE ROBINSON H. S. T.g Girls' Hi-Y. "Here is my hand to lean uffon As long as you may need it." IVAR WETTERBURG Commercial Clubg Hi4Yg Football, '23, "I quarrel not w'lh destiny A l But make the best of e1'eryflm1g. ' ANDREVV LARSON Progressive Clubg Good English Assembly. "Fee got," he says, "a. uafchurl turn fer talkin' Ht to kill- The best and hardest thing to learn' is the trick 0' keepin' still." ELIZABETH MICHELSON Girls' Science Club, Vice President, H. S. T., Sergeant at Arms, Glee Clubg May Fete, '21, '22, VVlater Play, '22g Triple Debate, '24. "Bur I laugh so til I 'whoop Purt nigh like I have the crouiv, All so hoarse I'd 'wheese an' whoop An' ist choke I1'AlKl1tQlli1lJ.U VVAYNE HUNTER Football, Seconds, '23. "Hard knocks never .iquelched him none Nor kept him ti1nfd-hearted." JAMES ROSE "Might be a clzipmimk for all he knew of grief." E N r I flector l , ' -- .. .. . Q 1 'TT '3'Tv7- . -4-- DALE HINCHLIFF 1 Franklin Debating Club, Vice Presidentg Hi-Y, "He tended to his own attairs Strictly-made no l7rags." JESSIE COLE Girls' Science Club, Girls' Hi-Yg H. S. T. Clubg Class Treasurer, '21-'22, "Th1's girl 'll dance when all th' world is gloontiof, Ant' sing the very heart strings auleu yon." JOHN KENYON "He'd' lend you the last cent he had to his name, If he just thot you needed it wuss." MARJORIE SHOEIVIAKER Elizabethan Literary Society, Vice President, Presi- dent, Girls' Hli-Y, '24, Glee Club, '20, '21, '22, Tri- angular Debate, '23, Leader, '24g Big Eight Debate, '23, Leader, '2-15 Budget Statt, '23, Reflector Staff, '24g Hi-Y, Inner Circle, '24. "A wholesome interest and a brilliant manner That made her almost as many friends Among the old as among the young." HELEN CARLSON "Sl1e's intent soundly to 'win success with all it means." A RTHUR NYMAN "I wander on a pflgriniage That all men know an idle quest, For the goal I seek is-REST!" LOUISE IWCFERREN Girls' Science Club, Secretary, Treasurer, H. S. T. Club, Treasurer, Girls' Hi-Y, Triple Debate, '23, She knows most everyone by name , . An has a good 'word for 'em. ' ff VVILLIABT PANKEY Lincoln Debating Club, Hi-Y, Budget Staff, '20 Football, Seconds, '23. "Bill's allus playin' jokes An" actin' up an' foolin' folksf' GEORGE O'DONNELL Football, '21, '22, '23, Basketball, '22. "O', Mick! O'Donnell, what a chap you are Mfitlt your hat back-tilted and careless hair, And open, laughing inisehievous eyes lfViilt their all-varying looks of tricks so wise." RUSSELL PEARCE Band, '21, '22, '23, '24, Orchestra, '23, '24. 'Outspoken nearly to a fault, I But honest as they make 'e1n.' CLARENCE JOHNSON "I guess the world is made for fun, the way he takes it, ' l 4' C it N GLADYS OBERG Prokorama Literary Society, President., Girls' Hi-Y. "Always sympathetic and always on hand to help." HAROLD R. JOHNSON Science Club, Corresponding Secretary, Secretaryg Science Club Assemblyg Budget Assemblyg Reflector Assembly. "I-le's as jovial a baehelor as ever raised a langh And as fond of boon companions, yet withal as tried and true." LEAH FRIEDHABER Entered from Ft. Madison, Ia. "She gets her way, I reckon,-yes. B-ut wlzy. Because her ways the best 'way anyone kin want." ALLENE HORNEY Progressive Club, Business English Club, '23. "A bit 0' nonsense, lots o' glee- Good old common sense-all three." RAYMOND COX Agriculture Club, Band, '21, '22, l23. " 'Easy'-good nickname fer him. 'Easyi . Bless yon-yes-an' easy most to like for just 0 pal." MARY CHURCHILL History Club, '22, '23g Glee Club,- '22, '23, Chorus, '23, 324g Girls' Hi-Y. "Has a slant on human nalur' Makes her see things as they be." PEARL JOHNSON Analotos Literary Society, Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circle. "Talks 'sif slze a'n't so much at doin' good But not it son! can git by her nncheeredf' GEORGE DREW Agriculture Club, Hi-Y. "He smites as long as the wrong exists, With a knnckled faith and force like fl'.ffS." 5,5 pq, ,lv ,,gN'Xlg,F,, :qj,5-:wg ' -v ' I," '-, -:ggi 'f,":.,5?-'- e E , ,, I 5 g il N I I. Q , WY a e. HELEN GRAHN Progressive Club, Secretary, Vice President. "Has a way of bein' quiet An' lookin' sort ol shy, 4 But there's a dancin' little light A gleamin' in her eye." JOHN CHRISTY Progressive Club, Business English Club, '23. "That which had' been a task to lardiest minds To him was as a pleasure." SHIRLEY TUBBS Analotos Literary Societyg Girls' Hi-Y. "Her hearty laugh. and her wliolesoineness ELIZABETH GRANVILLE Mary Gettemy History Club, Treasurer, Girls' Hi-Y. "I ain't, ner don't pftend to be Much posted on philosophy, But there is times when all alone I work ont idees of my own." LEROY MILLS Lincoln Debating Club, Secretary, Treasurer, Tri- angular Debate, '23, '24, "Luekiest person I ever knew, Allus knowed just what to dog Allns knowea' just what to say, Every day was-lucky day." HELEN ENGMAN Twentieth Century Literary Society. "I mark the quiet clLild's serious air." RUSSELL WALTERS Hi-Y. C "Natur' shore did well by Russellg Gave him looks an' some to spare," ESTHER DAHLSTROM Progressive Club, Treasurerg Glee Clubg Girls' Hi- Y. "Iinp of mischief in your eye, But look 0' steadiness I . That holds the imp o' mischief in, A' prisoner, I guess. L I flectorl 5 'Zi w A J Q ai 1 ee eeeeee 1 1 11 1: Y . nl-xi HELEN, BERG Girls' Hi-Yg H. S. T, "And thou wast ever' faithful to thy friends." HAROLD FERRIS Two years in Wethersfield High School, Franklin Debating Club. "O' course, we knowed he's ist a boy, But seems, I jing, as if ol' Joy Hisself 'zifas in his grin." JEAN LOTT Football, '23, Basketball, '22. "His Uurtless obserzutions, and I1-is drollery of style Bewzldered 'with that sorrowful serenity of smile." H AROLD GALE Agriculture Club. "Will bc famous yit, I caI'Iate, Ef he gives time half a drones." RICHARD HURFF Basketball, '22, '23, '24, Football, '22, '23. "The1'e's a lot o" fur! in that chap, An' he, sho'ly has no cures." UNA DELONG Three years in Mitchell, S. Dakota, Girls' Science Club: Girls' Hi-Yg H. S. T. Club, Girls' Athletic Association, President: Glee Club, "No care for 'where the road you iake's-a-leadin' any- where It can but be a joyful ja'nt the whilst you journey there." L FRED PANKEY Lincoln Debating Club, Treasurerg Hi-Y, Senior Play. "When idlest he is busiest Being a dreamer of the days." BRADLEY BRECKENRIDGE ' Dramatic Club, '23, Hi-Yg Class Basketball Man- ager, '22. "If you want fer to git a good look at a wonder, Go look at that boy 'when he goes fer to lalkf' ' 'Reflector ,,,.,,--,, - is seen ,, ,,-,,, i I , CLARENCE HALLBERG Q , Agriculture Club, Secretary, Live Stock judging Team, '22, '23g Hi-Y. "And so he stndied as he played- With all his heart: And so il was he nwde his gal- lant fight for fortune." ELIZABETH NICKOLLS Girls' Science Club, President. Treasurerg Triple Debate, '23, Leader, '24g Girls' Hi-Y: Student Coun- cil, '23g Glee Club. '22, '23g Good English Speaking Contest, '22g.ReHector Staff, '24, "True-lzearted friend of all true friendlfnessf' LOUIS BUCKLEY Commercial Law, Vice Presidentg Hi-Y. "Relaxed in vigilance enough fo smile . And, with his own wit, flay himself a while." MARGARET CUPP Girls' Science Club, '22, '23g Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circleg Basketball, '21g Gym Exhibition, '22. "Yon allus had a kind 'word of eouneil to impart." HELEN M. JOHNSON Commercial Club, Presidentg Progressive Club, '23, President, Secretaryg Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circle, l Thanksgiving Cantatag Chorusg May Fete, '21. "AMF faire she be an' szveete an' good." JAMES VVHITE Three years in Wyoming, Illinoisg Science Clubg Basketball, Seconds, '23. 'lTl1e eyc's elus,z'e twjnkle and the twinkling of the lid Like he didn't go to say it And was sorry that he did." ETHEL FRIEDHABER Entered from Ft, Madison, Ia. "Of Ejlzel's virtues, leading all the rest- lfl as her great love of music." MARGUERITE MOHLENHOFF Hi-YQ Junior Home Bureau, President, Treasurerg Basket Ball '23, '2-43 Swimming Contest, '23, '24. "She knew notes and played the piano With nimble skill, and taste as well."' l l i E ' Q . ii - , -f Y 4' THINKING OF DAYS GONE BY "OUR OLD XVELLU As I sit and think Of the days long ago, And the happy times e That I used to know, There comes a lump to my throat And a tear to my eye, Thinking of days gone by. I remember our farm VVith its meadows so fair, The fun and the picnics VVe children had there. I Wonder and wonder VVhere the moments can fly, Thinking of days gone by. I see the old schoolhouse Again in my dreams, And my playmates come backg How real it all seems. Mly fancy brings gladness, Yet I cannot but sigh Thinking of days gone by. Vlfhen I know that the gates Of Hieaven are opened, And I hear the summons That will call me Home, How blessed and peaceful 'Twill be for me, to die Thinking of days gone by. fMy iirst attempt at vers To the music grand That came from Our old well, I sat and listened And was charmed. I heard a thousand Tiny, tinkling, Ringing bells. That were echoed Back to me. I heard laughter- J oyous, happy, And carefree, And cared not VVhence it came. I heard the Merry tripping Of dancing feet On the waters Down below. VVas it a Water nymph? Perhaps a Triton hold. I heard a Soft, low melody,- The sweetest Ever mortal knew. Perchance it were A lover's song, Sung long ago Near this same spot. And now Is sung for me Alone. - O0 DAME NATURE'S STOVE I've walked in many a meadow When the grass with dew was wet, But I've never seen a robin Puihng at a cigarette. I've fished in many a river VVhen the sucker crop was ripe, But I've never seen a cat-fish Smoking on a corn cob pipe. If Dame Nature had intended WVhen she first invented Man, That held smoke, she'd have built him On a widely different plan. He'd have had a-stovepipe And a damper and a grate And just really everything That was strictly up-to-date. -Dorothy Roe, 'QL libre.Q 54 ileflector SET '17 ---Q.-----V ,! as - ,I l .B gg -ig g if ,, SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President .................................,................,.......,,....,.... Vice-President ..,.,.. ,,,,,, Secretary ........... .,,...,,,, Girls' Treasurer.. Boys, Treasurer Should freshman days e'er be forgot And never brought to mind-- The year we studied all the time, And thought we had to grind? fmost of us did, tooj ! We thought the seniors dignified, We thought the juniors grand, And oh! to be a sophomore Each freshman dreamed and planned. Canything to get past the "green" And should the days of sophomores Flee from our memories- The time we thought we knew a lot, And liked to bluff and tease? frather crude bluffing at thatj! The junior year rolled quickly by VVith fun and study, too- Of course each knew his place by then, And what he ought to do. Qand some he ought not toj I Our senior year-the best of all- The year of honors fine, VVhen we helped make our G. H. S. Rank high in every line. Shall we forget the days we spent- Forget the friends we knew? . Oh glad school days, we'll ne'er forget, We'll hold your memory true. .JOHN BRUNEI: ....MAx PALMER ..MARIoN POOR ........BLANCHE HALPER RICHARD JOLLY stagej Y LP 4- fr i I Gln Cialwhurg High Svrhnnl I'Iere's to Galesburg High School VVhere Ilve spent four happy years, And my bashfulness all vanished And I lost all social fears. I am sorry now to leave you And to enter on life's way, But I'll gain from high school memories A happy thought for every day. Dear old High School, how I love you! How I wish that I could stay And be here through coming years Instead of leaving you to-day. These four years have passed by quickly And it's time for us to part, But your sweet and pleasant memories I'll keep forever in my heart. So now I'll say good-by to you But it almost brings the tears To think that now has come the end Of my four dear high school years. BIARY Ronsox, '2-L. 56 44 I I i Uhr Hinlin I am the violin. From off the finger tips of human hands--from out the depths of human hearts-from the uttermost recesses of human minds-I am born. The joy of Spring and Youth falls from my tongue. I sing of the sweetness of Summer and of Romance. The glory of Autumn and of the harvest time of Life rustle o'er my strings, and from out my heart I whisper of IVinter and of Age. ' I lift from out the mire the souls of men gone down, and bring the smile of hope through tears of grief and hate. The lilt of the love songg the grandeur of the wedding vowg the laughter of the dance, the simplicity, the wonder and the worship of Godg the immensity and thc mystery of Death, are in my voice. I am the handiwork of the ingenuity of Man. I am a part of God. I under- stand, uplift and console. I am the violin. ETHEL FRlEDHABER,,,24'. 235 95 95 Uhr lgipv Gbrguu I am the pipe organ. inspired by God and created by man. My heart is the harmonious soul-utterances of the Master. I voice the talfs of nymphs and sprites in dreaming whisperings and awesome doings of the little people of the forest. I tell of soft summer twilight moods, half sad, half tender, full of vague hopes never destined to be realized. I express lifeis sunset hour colored by the pathetic glories of a dying day. I utter the depressing yet tranquilizing shadows of the coming night. I live. I unfold the lives of the Master. Flute-like tones pour forth from my soul, expressingithe emotions of the human heart. I breathe forth joy, light ripples of laughter, quick drawn breaths of delight, sunny circuits of bright and blithe fancies and the delicate freshness of first youth. At times my voice is heard in mournful melodies, solemn meditation and great crushing sorrow uplifting souls of men to spiritual thoughts. I am etern- al, an indefinable something bringing "peace which passeth understand- ingl' like a benediction from God. I am the pipe organ. ELIZABETH NICHOLLS, :Q-it 'Reflector , H . Bl .1 is 1 2 Ahnenture Ivere I to travel, I should go To journey over desert sands, To seek strange jungles, far off lands, To places that no others know. I'd go by bypaths, not by road, Exploring mountain, forest, hillg I'd wander o'er the earth until I'd find each bird's and beastis abode. And when my trav'ling days are o'er, My paths explored, the signal given That I should find my way to God, I'll ask to take one journey more, And try to Hnd a Way to heaven Oier some bypath that is untrod. L:'E' Ervva Trees are like dreamsg they bring to mind Memories of nests and birds and song, Green leaves of summer, the tender kiss Of gentle breeze that wafts along. Pleasures of springtime, of summer, of fall, The chirp of the robin, the whip-poor-will's call, All i11 our thoughts about trees we find. Trees are like ghosts, in winter they stand Reaching their arms to the dark lonely sky, Making strange signs to the stars up above, Moaning as winter's chill wind whistles by. Gowned in their mantles of snowy white, Standing as sentinels of the dark night For some long forgotten spectre band. Yet trees are not dreams, in summer they give Cool sites where the birds may build their nests, YVhile over the roadsides their shadows they cast, And the weary traveler sits down and rests, Thanking the owner, who ever he be. For the refreshing hour in the shade of his tree lvith a heart full of joy superlative. And trees are not ghosts, their great trunks so tall ' Felled by the ax, sawed, built by plan. No house built of stone, so cheerless and cold, Compares with the home so built by man. And the hearth fire burning so merrily Acclaims the tree's reality. Oh trees! You are not ghosts at all. D. FRED IJNDELI., ,21-. 58 f I flector l EE E ' A . HOOL DU, H Z -, Lo EEEHEEYEFEQ a'eSbufg,1amw:s. 'ms '5 T' 'f"1'Fv WU' Au.n..11 ,... u1.,.,. I-Nl.. ca. 1. -JI... lx. lil... 1, 1 .-1- fr. fn... 1- n.. 101, , ,' ' ' "nu" .ullnu ,'..,e' 11:9 . wlkzffin. .,,.,f ., ,- ,nf V' . w C 1 1? mim i E iinliigfw f 55,7 5 J! Wi lbwffx 1 X i Xusifg : ? ' -A X umua sale. Underclussmgn Z TVQ undfr c'la.s'smen IIZTCIIIQS sighed, And flzouglzz' if would surely be great If wr' clluld fed that thrill of pride You feel 7011611 you ffffldllflff. yc::L ORS JUNI , N L ESHMEN If R OI" DUI' 1 R G A l lectorl , t vs. . 65 v 1 Uhr CEe1rhPn Once upon a time there was a big, beautiful garden, fenced in by marble walls and canopied by the interlacing branches of an aspiration grove. In this garden were four big beds, one in each corner, separated by white gravel paths. Just before the arched gate in the wall lay the senior plot, full of sturdy young trees almost ready to be transplanted into the wide world outside tl1e gate, to grow and reach their branches toward the skies. Next to them was a section full of brilliant flowers a11d ambitious bushes with glossy leaves. The bright butterflies loved this corner of the garden, and there was much gay nonsense whispered about to lighten the serious task of growing. For the gardeners of the faculty were soon to transplant thcm to the plot nearest the gate. They must develop into fine specimens, so as to set a high standard for the rest of the garden. Back in the corner behind the juniors was a wide terrace. In its midst was the Fountain of Knowledge, cut from natural marble, by centuries of toil and adventure. The crystal nectar bubbled up from the spring under the stone and flowed away i11 little sparkling brooklets. Here the gardeners dipped forth the waters of Algebra. Latin and English, to water the thirsty roots in the other sections of tl1e garden. Clustering about the fountain, drinking joyously and stretching-stretchingg stretching, were a great many ambitious sophomores. They had found the source of knowledge right at hand, and had kept hold of it by constant use. QMore of the sophomores attained Honor Roll heights during the year than the members of any other varietyj. Some of the terrace dwellers reached away toward the senior divi- sion, and were just a little bit discontented, until a friendly little Breeze who knew much about tl1e outside world whispered to them that being a sophomore was just as interesting as being an upper-classman, and told them to keep ondrinking from the spring, and some dayAbut that was a secret. Sophomores wondered about it 'themselves sometimes. One of the dancing little brooklets dripped down off the terrace to the grassy. quiet little freshman corner. Here it meandered back and forth, moistening the curious little roots of the juicy little sprouts set out in orderly array. They thrived gloriously. By the end of the year they were so crowded and so tall that they were able to crawl up the sophomore terrace and peep over to see what was there. And so the big, beautiful garden dreamed on, happy ill the realization that with- in its sheltering walls content and usefulness and happiness were growing for all time to come. LORENE E. Pacnv. 'Reflector gp.. 7,7 A! , w 1 ' H, Tl 1 E 3 SOME MORE CLUB ADVISERS -...-W mf f-.v-- -,--. .-N.-.,,...,...w,.,.,.,.....,,,-, , Y -ielcg-ic J-'ff'-X -V ff "1 ,L Ln J-fifffiil -11 QQ 1 f 'fi' "fiery C ,-,L,e,4fLf-if' 44.1. affair fx' ' lx' 1- H'-.nv-' -.12 1147 Q' "fin-vx' - 1.1-11 Pr ,:' 4- YJQUV7 7 7 L5,?'4fglS5VQ9! x kbfwffxdif P' Wil? J' X 4 Wliflilg? 514 7 'X L. iw is -- xl- 4 - -' , 1'-'uri X xU,'Q,Qf4z44if,xA 5 '-- 4 FI ri ul , 1gg,J'XN?J'jhf- ,I :ff fc A ,- 11 X17 , I ,NIP f lx N Q-,L, Z-S43 X -X8 fZv'r i' QT? qi Q . -K .Ngxwj ,. ....f b: .- ul V xqpxxkxvwzx-LR. I 5. 2 4-332W ' 4757595 fx. Q' - wg I Q-,J S, like '11 A ,'u N X - .I ' wx' lk - Jxj- ,Af ' B A .641-Nf,"5Qf PDQ ' xviilhfavsgmvii- 'i "QI X A. N' QL. nf : ,,f:Q.1, 'I' uf, 1:-f mx 1557! J Ik fix, A?fF!.6'3Qf 2- . 1 . JH 1 xx: -my X ,.1g5p,,,545fX,f ,gfifx , F 'Q i I:-VUTf,?iRS?'5f fffm- F- Wiz. ff5'x"l':4 if . -IBZXX , L ,QQ , X,X,x, ,,N T7 Q4 52452: C131 mbw rxowfwsx X: . 2 liixiifxim 'ef W f- S Q1 wigs: W f 43:3 L'7xJX! ,X Aff- r-f' Q14 I jj! SX fggf-Ki! -j, khf' 1-Emlxflxijl pf- 5-'N7'Aj,j,LL Ivffisgtif' jlf'E'wTsx,.x-.LUpLgQ, -QW LVA"f-Q i 1f'X1? faei .zfeikfiwwi i. As:'fKNk-- X' '5 " T 4-, 524 X f':':f .'i3?i'N1'b?g?Y' pd-L1..'SQh 'EIL N'-M-'1-.?4-if -H . Jqx ,fu I ik-iggkgfx XPQ3ljS:l'ljJxVfTE6j, LIP r,,' XX.-Qt' - 'vb 1 A ', ' ',x"", " ' if L-sf. - L If ,- fx- ' YM .MQX ' 53L-4i1fL .'f ?7fff65f0 12- Q7 4467 'Q QKYQ L gL?x. PV AQ ' rfiigfgfv-iq -.Lf'LfVQVxf X 'X -' 'QX ryv ' 1 fx" .- ' xx TH XP. ' 5-X -ff. jx. fl XX4 fxf I, Z,,R X X 11.25,-If -AIYVEXN U. 1'-3?x4N" ff' 'Af "1 n --I , 'X' 'V -,ffbvxls '- ,mg -L "vi if-iff-H' f-If L ff w f, Kffff? 0" i i I l G! Rutly i i ' r A dainty handerchief or dress, Some beads of brightest hue, Bring back the days of happiness And dear club parties, too. - X flector Sfzsaauiiiif . E ,gf is 'aa N J ' iigt ll , is ,lik erson, Wasson, Ryan, nd D.A 5, 5-4 'F-4 m D3 Lf GJ m L GJ Q c Q.: 1 Q U : 25 G E M : LM .,-4 Sig V2 .di 25 3,2 5: 'J O h, Hedge, 3 . - s: ::"-- QOQS 2 .fl wbm E.. 45 L. Smit H Eg EE? QUQ U.. E55 mag Q oore, M ewis, n,L Q, se' . .ou Sow n .C si! mgw ,ma S., E uf S. air, Peterso i O if Q55 V2 .ga ga, H.. BE N3 VA , O ty, Edmonson, B Sincl as s.. C U5 EH ' iw ani VZ.-1'-' O E E I mi af.-1 M ali bb s.. 2 uf ui GJ Q :vii id? 252 pgmn H O ris FJ. :wie 0 :s HW-Z 0234 ,moi NMED I if 1 ll I1 1 l u ni 68 'Reflector Q fagsm-A 3 . Fi l ' 69 Uhr Zlalanil nf E. E. S. In a distant corner of thc world, there lies a large and important ocea11, called Galesburg. This ocean is thickly dotted with islands, some large and some small, but each carrying on a trade all of its own. One of the largest of these islands is inhabited by a tribe called the Elizabe- thans. This tribe has adopted modern methods of government and so elects its chief-- tain and his chancellors. This year tl1e chieftains have been Blanche Halper, Eliza- beth Sinclair, hlarjorie Shoemaker, the chancellors, Elizabeth Sinclair, Marjorie Shoemaker, Jean Barry, the scribes, Elizabeth Mayes, Maurine Smith, Doris Haz- lettg the keepers of the treasury, Alice Griffith, Rebecca Felt and Rachel Olson. That you may become fully acquainted with this island tribe, it is necessary that you know something of their life. The year of tl1e Elizabethans, unlike our own, begins in the fall. The Hrst important event of the past year was to give to all newcomers full rights of citizenship on the island. The day was declared a holiday and there was much merry making. It has been the custom of the Elizabethans, after the harvest has been taken in, and the wheat cut, to have a party. This year it was a masked ball held in the big ballroom of the palace. VVeekly there was a mass meeting of all the people to decide the long and weighty problems of the island. At one of these meetings the people gave a tea for all the mothers. The most important feature of the year was a great tournament held with two other islands, inhabited by the Analotos and the Lincolns. The Elizabethans, famed for their warriors, have always caused tl1e two opposing countries a great struggle and it is seldom that they are defeated. Soon after the tournament another party was given, this time unmasked. At this ball many beautiful gowns were displayed and a good time was enjoyed by all. The last big event of the year was a feast given in honor of the citizens who were soon to set sail on the large ship called Life. After this banquet, the Hnal farewells were said and this group of citizens sailed sadly out to sea. Thus, as you see, another eventful and prosperous year has just been com- pleted by the tribe of the Elizabethans. May they ever have as great prosperity. 1 1 5-we 4 1 -Yi 9 18 ii Y N - Q -r 71 -w s: L: ev .2 o B1 E 'H .E GJ .. KL E. O VI . 315, ,gg D .vi - QM Ei dos: wgifv EH" egg , S- Efi' Qi... SI Egg 25. 4.5: Q03 .'5- mais am . 252 EES O L: Usa QED 4,9 QQ? Egw 225 BBE! .da LL ,g-Im' E542 s: .F- M355 :f'EU1 5-if Nm as-. Sai bn ASQ Ho .-H55 Emi Q -B ei 53 fdv- V ,Ls 9:5 E, . O55 OE: EW .5753 oFl4o m A U1 :IQ 83: KD O-CEM H. m Q 1? J ff Q .2 E an Q 5 O K0 '1 E3 2 La na 2 ai E o E Q S O U: C rd I ba Q .0 JJ M P5 GJ ,n E eu rn E o M E :J Q7 : TU mi U M. E S :G aa D5 70 'Reflector g 1 4 ri w - B . L 1 L Glhe A. ill. Sv. 652122112 Year 1923-1924 Editors .,.,..,,,,.. .......,. ..... I I arion Poor, Violet Field, Fern Stcinfeldt Assistant Editors ..w..,,,A.............,,w, Fern Steinfeldt, Dorothy Dickson. Proof Renders ,.,,..,,........ Pearl McCabe, Zala Barton, Judith Shafer Business Managers ....tw..w.........,,......r.., Lottie Durre, Birdie Campbell. Evelyn Peterson Censors ..,,,.,,,,,,.... Margaret Cline. Marion Venell, Burdle Campbell Board of Directors .,.,,,ss,,...,,,...r,.....,....,.... Miss Thoureen, Miss Ewan Reporters .,,,........., .........,.........,,...........o..,,,t... A L6 Analotos members CLIPPINGS , Annies Hold First Meeting Of Year Interesting Activities Planned By ' Girls Initiates Suifer at Hands Of Annies Initiation Held In Connec- tion with Wiener Roast "Hardtimes" Depicted At Enjoyable Party A. L. S. Girls Entertain At Peppy Hallowe'en Dance Editor of 1924 Reflector Chosen Marion Poor, an Annie Member, Honored For J ournalistic Talent Annies Show True Christmas I Spirit Supply Needy Family With Clothing and Toys ' Alumae Entertained At Pot-Luck Supper Interesting Program And Delicious Feast Enjoyed By Former Annies Enthusiasm Shown In Basketball Annie-Lizzie Clash Brings Climax of Season "Kiddies" Frolic In Gymnasium Annies And Guests Visit Land of Childhood Again Annual Party Is "Spring" Affair "And A Good Time Was Had By Alll' Seniors Bid Farewell To Analotos Annual Banquet Marks Close of Successful Year 4' , -- 4291 fl ' : O E E B ,CG gm FDS Ee 7,92 ,125 sg? 3 bn 55:6 :mi Bio .QW gb. : 252 :Va .35 CE-7 3:17, ECM: O 2. ec? msg. Vis? :ZZ 3.2 is dig Zigi SEQ 5. :Mg 352 mg IEC, Q25 E' ' aff? 3:5 -EE WEE pw: .05 emo VJAQS' sig ZEEQ .tiki QQ 1 I .- 72 4' 6RQfleetor , w . El 1 7 I 'Qu Q igrnkurama Eitrrarg Snrietg On a knot of ribbon, silver gray and rose, A dull-gold pin doth modestly repose. ,Tis formed by four arcs fastened at the edge And bordered by a narrow, upraised ledge. There three plain letters of their duty tell And P. L. S., Prokorama, they spell. Prokoramas in nineteen-twenty-threeg lVhat did they do that year? Now let me see. They added to their strength and talents more Reliable, worthwhile girls, about a score. They made their programs pleasant and worthwhile In debate, and speaking and literary style. At Christmas each filled a stocking full of toys, And sweets, and clothes, for needy girls and boys. Prokoramas are proud of the record they have made, Of their A's and Bls and each excellent grade. Of course they had their parties and their fun, And initiations always were well done. The spring a party for tllcir mothers brought, And each a story for the occasion wrought. As days grew warm and out-of-doors would call, They pienicked in the woodland, one and all. lTwas a year of "progress,H so all the girls agreed, In smiles and fun and yet in pleasant deed. 9 4- a Q E ggxl N 1 - -1 1 1 1 is 355 Is.. dad Omg -A. EEF aug'-U Sic. E551 On., Diwa- ,a 2555 Us .6552 Em? 0.5 Ulifli 9 dim' 21.2 L.'E ws,- kwdg 2.5 'QQ 255 QMS, 03: ,2-5 'Q-40 sg? S . .adm ZZSB5 .gc C I 0,2-1 into won gas!! B". zms ,six :ww QHFU mi 23:5 mia, 5.5 'rw- so dim :ij mm- F42 E-M Hg Q. +-1 S 2 S30 .Qvf 2:52 225 M25 rlimbi cj: ,,.: We-,.. AB 1 -- 74 U ! 4- I l i - 5 aafah - t 6ReflQctor 65.9 Ol. waning lgirturr Glnrpnraiinn Ent CE. 55. Sv. Director Camera Men Stars for Sets Set 1. Director Set 2. Director Set 3. Director Set 4. Director Set 5. Director Set 6. Director Set 7. Director H. F. Graham Elizabeth Nicholls, Helen llvest Hfelen Bjorling, Eleanor Frisk, Louise McFerren, Eliza- beth Michelson. Lucile Rhykerd. Scene-Lincoln Park. Initiation of members into a club. 'KRepeat. Too Slow! Initiatee register suspense Good! Now register agony. Hopeless! Repeat. Show. Too blase. Condescensionf' Gr-r-r-r-r. Scene G. H. S. Gym Dance. 'iAll right. Music soft. Everyone on floor. Dance. Don't crowd. Couple 5-front center. Register bore- dom. Terrible! Repeat. Music lively. Couple 10- right front. Register emotion, devotion. Spot light !" Gr-r-r-r-r. Scene Club Room. ' "All in seats. Get settled. Star to front. Audience register interest. Speaker register intelligence. Au- dience amazement, inquiry-incredulity. Eyes to front. Attetionf' Gr-r-r-r. Stage Scene. Triple Debate. "Begin, First speaker. Gesticulation. Negative- register animositygconcern. Repeat. Audience show appreciation. Good! Action. Shoot!N Gr-r-r-r. Scene. Country road. "All characters in knickers out. Hike! Less strol- ling. Field glasses in position. Look at the bird! Group to right examine reeds. Pep! Climb fence. Repeat tomorrow. Excusedf' Scene. Party with B. S. C. 'iAll characters register enthusiasm-admiration- co-operation. YVork up to climax. Poor! Repeat. Action. Shoot!" Gr-r-r-r. Scene 7. Senior Banquet. "Toastmistressfbegin. More action. Guests smile. Register devotion, sorrow. Remember you're losing some members. Bring on the glycerine. Put on tears. Show sympathy. Action. All right. Shoot !U Gr-r-r-r-r. 3 A E P - I 1 u 2 i I P - G Elms 5.45-4 L02 413.2 we 55 gy: H56 52: aim W5 dugg. in 1:23 KES 'D 5 in eyf on 235 En: 55 pjm ef cv .xii Blwaa 05.43 5553 O .. ,,, .. ' Eid: 33131931 mg: Q JI 553, 493 :- ,e S253 52:2 ' -Ewa .5 Dip Ef F3 EEE? J: uiggo 1 L. Q 5 an nm? UE mmf: N O u, E ' Ariz: ' EG: EDU ho X pq - sl 5 awtfo DELI'- E55 DJ F1'4,:g . 1 I 1 76 I ileflector l . i i I 1 1 - Y 1 L ali Iiugz' Svrienrr Qlluh Preszdent ...,....,..... 7,,,,, Vice-Prcsidelzt ..,..,., ,.... Secretrzry ,,.,,,,,,, A,,,,, T1'FdSu7'F7' ........ FIRST TERM ..VINcENT KING .JJANFORTII ALLEN .HAROLD JOHNSON ..JOHN BRITNER SECOND TERM HAROLD BOTKIN JAIVIES AYDELOTT ARDWIN YOUNG FORREST XVATSON The Boys' Science Club opened the year with an excellent succession of pro grams. In accordance with the new ruling, the club held its meetings every Thurs- day during tl1e seventh period. As has been the custom in past years, the programs consisted of two scientific talks and current events is the scientific world. The members took such an interest in their work that the programs were well given and easily understood. The club has passed many new rules in the course of the year. To make sure that all talks to be given on the program were of the right subj ect, the topics were given to the ad- viser to approve. Another rule was authorized which stated that a grade of "C" was high enough for a member to be eligible for the club. Heretofore a grade of "BU was necessary, but as science subjects are difficult, it was voted that the standard be lowered. One.loss, that was greatly regretted by the club, was that of Mr. Bohannon, our former adviser. After having been with us so long, Mr. Bohannon found it neces- sary to sponsor a new club which was formed this year. Mr. Bohannon expressed his regret for having to leave us, but as the new club needed a man of his type, he decided to act as adviser. Mr. Houdek, our present adviser, is liked by every one and does his part in making the club a success. One of the first things the Science Club did this year was to elect a captain and organize a football team. The team was organized early in the fall and practised regularly. After having been beaten in previous years, the team resolved that it was time for the worm to turn and to give the old rivals, The Lincoln Debating Club, a Hght. The game was scheduled for November 12. Our star men, Bruner at full and Michelson at quarter, taught the Lincolns that they should have stuck to debating, by running up a scorelof 25-O. The tryouts for the Triangular Debates were held. They resulted in the follow- ing teams: for the negative: H. Botkin, Leader, King and Nelson. For the affirma- tive: R. Egan, Leader, J. Bruner and J. Michelson. YVe look forward to some ex- cellent debates. An especially delightful social activity entered into by tl1e club was a fancy dress party, which was held on Saturday, November 244, in the recreation rooms. This dance was a success, and many interesting and beautiful costumes were worn Prizes were offered to the boy and girl who had the best costume. May many years follow such a one as this, for the Boys, Science Club. l .. 5 3 1 9 w- 4? 5 I I I M7 N I I 9 .5 'rs : 0 N af D : ..gE :www an g.,-1 GP :1 5-I .. :1 '23 E Eg 5' ro fm L.-2: H E? :A um S QA E LD-- "2 -E , L1 'cs 'DE E1 in o ,Ein 5 Dis: E to cv 02 I Ed uf gb ev .,.w E1 no U2 EDS sl Q2 ,O E EE ed C14 Eg - 5 2 L5 2 THB op s' ,Do 3 if i EN :6 QQ 'L pe M E. ,Em Z hm w. Q :JMS o ,o V' EU! CD. , H: if he 'E -E' GJ... .C gg, P2 OD 03131 N l I 1 1 W - 78 " 7 ' f-'-fe'-1ff':f?r'.1 Ay., , f-', A -.ma I I 'Reflector A - - , fl I 4 A Q .M-iw 1 ' lg il V , E. B. 01. FIRST 'FERIKI SECOND TLRBI TI-IIRD 'FERBI President ..,...,,.... .,,,YV, B IAX PALMER ROBERT SIPES LEROY BIILI-S Vice-President ,.,.,,..,,,,, JACK TRUE RICHARD HURBURGH CARROLL DAVIS Secretary ,,,,,,.,, ,,,,.Y, L EROY lXTlLLS JACK TRUE RICHARD YOST T7'6IlS1l1'P7 ',LI, .. ..,.L,, ILICHARD HL'RBURG1I THOMAS BUTTS JOHN GRIFFITTS Let us recall some of tlIe things that have taken place in tlIe Lincoln Debating Club during tll6 past year. As has always been the custom of the Analotos, the Elizabethans and the Lin- eolns, tlIe annual triangular debate was held. The Annies were victorious this year. Nevertheless, the Lincolns are bound to have revenge next year. VVhen tlIe call was given for Big Eight debaters, tlIe Lincolns furnished two Inembers of the team, Hundley Roberts and Lester Smiley. A Lincoln, Hlindley Roberts, represented Galesburg this year in tlIe Declama- tory contest. Hle also won first place in tlIe Extemporaneous Speaking contest at Davenport. TlIe Lincolns put on tlIe assembly preceding tlIe basketball tournament again this year with as much of a success as ever. TlIe club was also represented on the basketball and football teams. TlIe contests in football and basketball between tlIe "Bug Hunters" and tlIe 'iVVind Jammers," were held as ususal tlIis year. The football game was a victory for the "Bug Huntersf while tlIe basketball game was won by tlIe "VVind Jammersf, The club's usual program is in tlIe form of a debate, parliamentry law drills, or a talk by some outside speaker. This year tlIe club has had the privilege of hearing Mr. Lewis of the Y. M. C. A., tlIe Reverend Charles Durden, Mr. Young, Coach Gil- lespie and Robert Sutherland of Knox. Although the clubs have been limited this year in social functions, the Lincolns gave a fall party that was the talk of tlIe social year. They had a repeated success in their spring party. The Lincolns were unfortunate in losing their adviser, Mr. Crawford, who lIad worked witlI them for several years. On tlIe other hand they were fortunate in se- curing Mr. Lemnier for adviser. He is a man of ability wlIo understands debating work. l I 7 9 I 194' flecrtor .. ..... 1 4 fs- fo 1 7 'I J 1 i Cooper Ks-rns Limlrntho Jacques Granville E, Peterson Johnson Marsden Overdorff McBride LeHew Dawson Johansson McBride White Olson Bailey Hoffman Gibbs Farrell I Mulliner Tabor Webber Hedlund 80 'Reflector gg fLg1.u-A 3 , H m y 1 --iw -A 1 S V 5' Marg Chitemg Qiatnrg Gilnh President ,,,, .,..... S Usm JACQUES Secretary 4,,, ..,.....,..,.... A UDREY KERNS Treasurer ,,,,,, ELIZABETH GRANVILLE 481 if Better than gold is the thinking mind, That in the realm of books can find A treasure surpassing Australian ore, And live with the great and good of yoreg The sages lore and the poets, lay, The glories of empires passed away, The world's great drama will thus unfold And yield a pleasure better than gold." Alexander Smart. The Mary Gettemy History Club was one year old in January of this year. Our beloved mother, Miss Gumbiner, was forced to leave her forlorn flock in June, 1923. Miss Renich in sympathy adopted the orphans. ,A breakfast was held as a peace offering to our sister club, the Tri Mu, from whom we obtained our present adviser, Miss Renich. The Tri Mu responded by roy- ally entertaining the History Club at a Halloweien party. One of the happiest events of the year was a dinner enjoyed by the club as guests of Mrs. YValdron and the girls of the McKnight Industrial Home. Possibly the greatest event of the year was the Christmas dinner party, held in the recreation rooms, the evening of December fourteenth. Music, talks by Profes- sors Erickson and Newcombe, and the fashion play made the value of a History Club very apparent. Since the purpose of the club has been to arouse interest in history, of course the programs have been of a historical nature. A Swedish afternoon, an hour with Pris- cilla and John Alden, a little time spent in hearing the master player, Beethoven, and an insight into the early life of Edward Bok have made the meetings very bene- ficial. At one of our meetings, Rev. Jenney brought a delightful Thanksgiving mes- sage. As guests of the Franklin Club, we enjoyed Professor Newcombe's talk on "Choosing a Voeationf, And now we ask our readers and friends, with us Uturn to the pages of history and from what is there recorded-gather inspiration for the present and hope for the future." hL ,, 4- Reflector, Q e e N 7 Y-- 1 uni ,Y T d U YI. Hart, ewberg. Lundee ey, Johnson, La 51:6 32 Ee Eid E ES A o3O U N S-I as N 2 O I Sea es, S'eel S 2 rson, rl Lindst pson, d n, Pete J , S QE: :QE 'SHUI E. 'ES Home FQ n, Hawkinson, Callendar, Lagergre 56 I iv: Z3 P .dag EES max ALICE -+1 E . ,A cf: SE nm 5. '13 5. Alle ES d, Sandburg, riels a C Gab La .ca U10 ,rm iq: S-4 GJ J: D4 E OH - 82 I flectorl E19 a.---a-- N ,, .tvs Glhenhure illnuavurlt Glluh The members of an English class, at the beginning of their sophomore year, de- cided that they would like to be explorers, hunters if you please, after great things. How to accomplish this was the first question. They brought the matter before Miss Lind. VVith her approval, thxfsy were not long in voting in favor of a club. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: President, Hallie Oswaltg Vice-President, Frances Lindstrumg Secretary, Edgar Clay, who never bored the club by reading the minutes, and Treasurer, Lenora Holzer. A committee consist- ing of Grace Newberg, chairman, Edward Callendar and Hortense Young was ap- pointed to draw up a constitution. The next expedition made by these explorers was to find a suitable name. Tl1e name, "Theodore Roosevelt," was selected for various reasons: first, because he was an ideal patriot and statesman, second, because of his love for outdoor sports, third, because he was a writer of outdoor books, and fourth, because he was a noted hunter and explorer. A As June approached, the young hunters, thus banded together under the name of Theodore Roosevelt Club, thought that the jolly times they had had together and the friendships they had formed should not be ended by the close of the school year. So a petition was made and signed by the majority of the club members, that the T. R. C. might be changed from a class club to a permanent one, and so the young hunters had brought in their second big game, for the request was granted and the small group was changed from a minor club to a regular high school club. The second group of officers consisted of: President, Herbert Hart, Vice-Presi- dent, Margaret Lagergreng secretary, Frances Lindstrumg treasurer, Dorothy Sand- berg, and sergeant-at-arms, Helen Seely. The young hunters, weary of the regular routine of hunting for literary achieve- ments, decided to hold a rendezvous, so they all gathered in the auditorium for their first party. At this party a playlet was given, together with some original stunts. Several wiener roasts were held. One, which was held in Lincoln Park, was a very delightful affair. A wiener roast was also held at Highland Park and would have been disastrous if it has not been for our gallant president, who safely guided the members over the dark, treacherous paths bordering the lake. The second party was held in the recreation rooms on November 17. Old fash- ioned dancing and games furnished the diversion of the evening. This was probably the most delightful affair which has been held in the history of the club. A skating party was on the calendar for January, and also basketball games be- tween a boys' team and a girls' team. Although the T. R. C. is yet in the early stages of development, it is a democra- tic organization and seems to have before it a hopeful future. I I Q ! , "i s A A g, , . 19 4 Z l -,. , ,LH 1 ,M ,, OH Lars Hosier fc 5 if J, Johnson 5-4 sf CM 5- af by cu I' I .S Mille E fo CE E sty Redfearn Z ..1 m .EE X75 p-H., Engstrand E O M L. 'E Nb-4 L4 4a C S E Grubb C C m at n ,cv L. .Q G4 E E E 5-cu -Q Calkins Pugh Ee.: - Ma E .EE 5.21 Kill s...... QE Crou Sh Bellinger ch E O L. 4- m 5 1 11 w I 11 84 x ,nw I ileflector l . 3 i zz 1 --' ' ll: ,f I- 1 l1 Uhr Igrngrvaaiur-Hillr Erataurani Chefs Second Chefs IVIlit7'f'SS6S Marcella Larson Royal Seeord Helen Grahn Helen Selk Robert Engstrand Edna Grubb Mary Hickman Helen Grahn Marcella Larson Cashiers Pantry Hands Prop1'ief0rs Pauline Farrar Carl Shustrom Miss Harshbarger Esther Dahlstrom Royal Secord Mrs. Soderquist Royal Secord Helen Selk At the beginning of school the Progressive-Ville Restaurant was reopened with most of the old force on hand, with the exception of those who left to seek higher posi- tions. New proprietors took charge and under their excellent management the busi- ness progressed until at the present, the restaurant boasts of twenty-five steady cus- tomers. Since many of the old customers had left town, the force realized that some- thing had to be done to increase the tradeyso a free luncheon was held, to which three classes of prospective customers were invited. As a result of this meeting, eleven new customers patronized the restaurant every Thursday afternoon. Later on, to show appreciation of the increased trade, the customers were en- tertained at a Christmas feast, which was given in the banquet hall of the restaur- ant. The entire force and many of the customers with their friends were there. Everyone had a jolly good time, for Santa was there and gave each person two gifts. The next event which was celebrated was a real St. Patrick party. There were all kinds of costumes, from a Valentino to a VVesley Barry. Dancing and games were enjoyed, and to live up to its name, eats were again served. At the end of the year the old members of the force felt that they could no long- er carry on the business because signs of old age were beginning to show upon their youthful faces, so they presented the new force with a huge box which contained a variety of things. In order that you may know something about them, the contents are listed below. Royal Secord's sticktoitiveness. Marcella Larson's pep. Helen Grahnis patent-leather hair. Carl Shustromis manly looks. Helen Selkis misplaced eyebrows. Edna Grubbis jewelry. Robert Engstrandfs wonderful voice. Pauline Farrar's sweet disposition. Mary Hickman's winning ways. Esther Dahlstromis rosy cheeks. John Cl:risty's long strides. Allene Horneyis ability to run errands. Judith Johnsonis golden marcel. Helen Brandtls quiet manners. Mona Pugh's arguing ability. Andrew Larsonls hobby of talking. 41 1 6Reflector l u lfA1lA 3 194 .. -e..., ,t , Fleet ' ,, ,-3, S 9 I' I. Castle , Buckley Sweeney Beatty liergst om I ind en Bradshaw Gib on Stellar Page J Crimson Anderson Stumbaugh H. Johnson XVra.y XVetterburg Wager Marriott Palmer Moore Simpkins Day Cowman Olson Ingles Sharpe Woolsey WVest Frunkenbergex' 86 l .I,.sg1l'.g 3 4- . - ilinatrr nf the Glnmmvrrial Glluh FIRST TERM SECOND TERM THIRD TERM Presideul .......... ,,,,,7 H ELEN JOHNSON GERTRUDE STONE FRANCES CROSON Vice-President ,,.,..,,,,,,, .IIEVVIS BUCKLEY DOROTHY CASTLE IVAR VVETTERBURG Secretary .....,.... ,,,,,,, S HIRLEY TUBES HELEN LINDEEN RUTH PAGE Treasurer v,..,........... GERTRUDI3 STONE BERNICE GIBSON PAUL COWMAN We have l1eld our meetings thae past year in room 105, uring the seventh period on Thursday afternoons. Our programs have been very interesting, magazine ar- ticles, current events aI1d extemporaneous talks on commercial subjects. VVe have had current events in answering roll call, every other week. A number of meetings throughout the year have included picnic lunches, held in the recreation room, and also at Lincoln Park, and they were thoroughly enjoyed. Our parties have kept up the spirit of the club, and at the beginning of tl1e year. all of us became "Kids,' for an evening which was spent in playing games, and amus- ing ourselves as children do. ' The date party of the first semester was held in the girls, gymnasium, December 16. The members and their friends entered the gym through an archway of silver and blue. Frenchy's orchestra had its place in the center of the Hoor. VVicker fur- niture and floor lamps gave a very pretty effect, and much praise was bestowed upon our club for its huge success in decorating the gym. On May 16, the club had a big party in the girls, gymg this was the second date party of tl1e year, and everyone present had a very delightful time. A pot luck supper was enjoyed by the club February 1g Dorothy Castle, as toastmaster, introduced Mr. COX of Brown's Business College, and Mr. Braun, who spoke on commercial subjects. After a delicious supper, the club went in a body to the Galesburg-Canton game. A Commercial Club assembly was presented by some of our members the latter part of March, and their splendid work certainly reflected their spirit toward the club. Our adviser, Mr. L. E. Greiner, has done a great deal for the Commercial Club this year, and a review of our year's work would be incomplete without an expression of our appreciation to lIiIn. 4' 5 ii i w , U 'a W 1 ndeen .Li G Hg Bi Turner ngham ni O. Larson Cun Geldbrandt Breedlove a rchild F I I Si Danielson 4' I 6RQflector I as , H -2 .1 '2j 1 i 9 Uhr E. EV. Qlluh Although it was said last year that in 1923-19244 the B. T. Club would be larger and better, it is doubtful whether that can be said about it. The club had a very good beginning this year, with sixteen members. But because of club conflicts when a rule was enforced that no pupil should belong to more than one club, the membership dwindled down to eight girls. lVhen Edna Tinkhain, the president, left the club for another, Olga Lar- son, vice-president, was appointed president for the remainder of the term. In spite of such a small membership, the club has done very well in carry- ing out its aims. The programs have consisted of debates and discussions on educational questions and teaching problems. At some meetings books on teach- ing have been read. The girls have also witnessed a number of demonstration lessons given by the classes of Ayres primary- school, under the supervision of Miss Taylor. The girls have not altogether forgotten the social side of the club. One hlonday evening in October, the club hiked out to the Gale farm, where they were very royally entertained by the club adviser, Mrs. Gale. At another time, the girls had a pot-luck dinner in the recreation rooms of the high school dur- ing the noon hour. Each girl brought some other girl who was a high school student and not a member of any club. ' At Christmas time the girls helped the "Empty Stocking Clubf, by pro- viding a joyful Christmas for a needy little girl. f , N X A flector i,' ii ' ,,,,, , W E ,2fw+-in , ,.,, - 113 Q M ook, Bergstrom. A. Heath, Crisp, Harriett, ai L1 2 O U 2 'cf O P O fi' in 5 S 5:0 rg. '-:S Glickson, W no Dio er. h, Jac kirk, E cd U 5 o n, Loso, New ... 63 aa E 2. mn 'Our if 'az 45 Engma ruingto G. Johnso if mme SSH' .5 E O :Eos 'U 55a -o . AEA SB 9 . L. CQ vi ms.. M GJ .J ASS v-H '22 1 - I 111:11-u 90 'Reflector BTW TAM w ,,, . 1-av at ,-, Q ' Uhr U. 713. Sv. Marhrn One day as a traveler was journeying through the rich and bounteous plains of Galesburg High School, a beautiful garden attracted l1is attention. Attracted by the fragrance of the blossoms, he entered, and was approached by two gracious ladies dressed as gardeners. Answering his inquiry, they said that he stood in the T. L. S. garden, famous in the plains for its blossoms. The traveler, attended by the gardeners, walked through the orderly array of flowers, and as he did so he noticed the variety of blossoms. There was the rose, stately and aristocratic, the lily of the valley, the violet, modest and re- f. tiring, and the nasturtium, jolly, chummy and peppy. The proud gardeners ' explained the method of cultivation in this way: the flowers are planted in the A rich soil of scholarship, and then the sunshine of pep and the showers of high ideals make them thrive and grow until they shed their fragrant person- ality over the entire plain. Occasionally a desirable plant is found out on the plain and it is transplanted to the T. I.. S. garden with much ceremony. Even gardens must have their diversion, so these flowers have had their recreations as well as their duties. An ideal garden in an ideal spot. Under such conditions the T. L. S blossoms will continue to flourish in future years as they have in the past. 91 f '7 1 J i I I U NEG' Q v-if tivo 1 We J '35 324:-QE" ' I 5 E M Q4 E hit W er Bak Beetley der Stra OH hns Jo A s Carlson Foster Peterson Anderson OOPS M mpbell Ca On Greas Hanchett Fitz Sweborg Snow ZH Hoffm Scott ,vf,,........,...,,.,..i1'x'-s..,:, , A ...WZ ,, iff.. l ilefleetor l A I w :qi 5 Y "Fiji -'Ti I- , Q Uhr Uri Hin Glluh FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President ............. ..i..ALICE BAKER ANITA JOHNSON Vice-President .... 7,,,,,, . FRANCES IJITZ EULA FOSTER Secretary ..,......,. ,.....,. E ULA FOSTER BERNICE SCOTT Treasurei 'AA., .,..,....... ...,,,A. G R ACE CAMPBELL LAURA GREASON Sergeant-at-Arms ,,....,,,,,,, .ANITA JOHNSON IXIARIE ANDERSON "Hello, is this the kingdom of the Tri hIu land?', xi Yes, this is the exalted ruler of Tri Mu speaking." "This is the custodian of Club Land. W'ill you tell me what your dominion has done during the past year? I wish to put it in the record of minutes. First I de- sire to hear what you have done during your sessionsf, HI am indeed pleased to tell what we have done. A session was held each week in our most magnificent palace. For the entertainment of the nobility who were chosen from .the realm of G. H. S., regular programs were prepared, consisting of debates, readings, extemporaneous and formal talks and Round Robin letters. The one sub- ject which prevailed in all the programs was the study of commercial geography. VVe chose this for the purpose of becoming better acquainted with our own and neighbor- ing realmsf, "VVhat else did your people do besides work? I must have that for the record also." "First of all, we invited some of our friends in club land to a Hallow'en party held at one of the palaces of our nobles. Guests were asked to dress in keeping with the spirit of Hallowe'en. Entertainments and feasts were plentifulf' 'KSeveral weeks after this, all the nobles of Tri Mu land were invited to the palace of Good Times. Each noble brought a gift from the best of l1is kingdom and exchanged with his fellow nobles. After a gorgeous feast had been eaten, the guests hurried home to escape the Spirits of Night who were waiting for them." "Thank you very much for your assistanceg I am sure that the King of Club Land will wish you proseprity in the coming year. I must hurry on to the other parts of Club Land. Good-bye." 4' I ileflector l , li W - Ei 1 3 'di 1? my pl 1 , 1 n 1 8. 9 II: : O -Z' H5 T-E H115 2 in L GJ . 5'-Ig GJ 5-4 E' .3 L4 2 x O in 3 F-1 53 :Y 'c Sci E 5 c: T1 I2 od :AEE EE 'gm Q-4 Cl :cc SS ag: 33 wuz Q U 5 gg-1 E U E E :: me 3 Q EE lvl xg 0:1 O QE 1 1 V 1 94 w w 22 ' F, S va 11 In , .. .L-... ,- A gg ug 3 4- Preszdent ....7,... 7.,..,, Vzce-Preszdent .....,....,... Secretary ......... ..,,.., Treasurer ,,.,..A,, ,...... illranklin Behating Qllnh FIRST SEMESTER RMRICII SWANSON IJALE HINCHLII4'F DONALD TILDEN CURTIS PETERSON SECOND SEMESTER DALE CLIFFORD EMRICH SWVANSON DALE HINCIILIEE BICCREA DOAK A new club, for the purpose of developing and promoting better citizenship, has taken its place among the organizations of Galesburg High School. This club is called the Franklin Club, named after the great American statesman and diplo- Inat, Benjamin Franklin. The club was organized during the first semester under tlIe leadership of Mr. Bohannon and has since progressed to its present membership. Since the club was organized, its programs have consisted of debates, talks, and discussions on current topics. As debaating is the best method of presenting present day civic and international problems, the majority of the programs consist largely of debates. Soon after the club had been organized, it was challenged to enter the Triple Debate with the two Science Clubs. The challenge was accepted, and the following team was chosen to represent the club on the question, "Resolved: That the United States should join the other nations of the world in a world court, for the settlement of international diflicultiesf, AEEIRMATIVE NEGATIVE W'esley Heckler Cleaderj Emrich Swanson Qleaderj Dale Hinchliff Dale Clifford Forrest Berg McCrea Doak Kent Easton Calternatep Ralph Ellis falternatel The club has enjoyed a very successful year, and with this foundation, as a begin- ning, great things are predicted for the club next your and in the years to follow. bfszzazu-45 1 1 1 Walker' Eskridge 'itl Hen Simpson Gri nfe dt ei S't Gardner Ramp -I nn Carlson Solomon Christiansen din rd .21 Vi dn P' rg- .-:L O 5 m 5 Moh el' Youngstmnd WVilliams 96 4- I flector l , ,I li H Q m are e- -W 1 -U .lif - 97 OFFICERS FIRST TERM President ....... p .................... .................. V 1v1oN SJODIN Vice-President .... ....... H AROLD YOUNGSTRAND Secretary .......,.. ............. L YNDLE ESKRIDGE Treasurer ...,.. ........ A DOLPH STEINFELDT SECOND TERIVI 6 President 4,,,,...,4 ..,.......,,........,.. ........ B A LLARD GRISWOLD Vice-President ..,. .,...... R EX WILLIAMSON Secretary ....... ...... D WIGHT QUERRY Treasurer . ,,..,, ....... C ARL SIMPSON This club was formed in order to foster a desire to make useful collections of every nature, and to render mutual aid in the classification and study of these collec- tions. The organization is unique in the fact that pupils may either be invited to join or may apply for membership. During the first year the members have profited greatly by the study of stamps and coins, the collection of which most of the members are interested in. In each of the regular meetings there have been interesting talks by some of the members. The first party of the club was given Saturday, March 29, with great success. At the party the club played Bunco, danced, listened to radio concerts and had re- freshments. Altogether this club has been quite a success for its first year, and we hope that the future members will help in trying to make it one of the largest and best clubs in G. H. S. l f flector , w E! 1 ' :: - W - L l 1 i 1 R. Anderson TU Packenha Re-mple Johnson ai Tennery Hand ith Sm Nelson bb Gru 98 ALI , v L., ,, ... 'fy .- I ectorl 4' 3 if JT 'i W : E xg '?"8-Mn? in Q f 1 99 President .,.,...,7,.,.. Glhvmiairg Qlluh OFFICERS FIRST TERM .......CHARLES SMITH I Ice-Preszdent .,.,....,.......,. JAMES TENNERY Sec. and Treasurer .....,.,, .RICHARD JOHNSON Secretary ,.........,,....,.,, Treasurer ,...,,,..,....,. Sergeant-at-.4 rms ...,.,,..,,., .JAMES TENNERY SECOND TERM CHARLES SMITH WILLIAM BIORGAN RICIIARD JOHNSON LATHAN HOWE ROBERT ANDERSON The Chemistry Club was Organized in November for boys who are interested in Science. The purpose of this club is to study scien- tific facts. Election of oHicers is held every semester. The club has a paper by the name of the "Pen Bull," which is issued weekly. The editor for the first term was Frederick Remple, and the sec- ond term, Dale Hand. At every meeting one of the members gives a talk on some scientific article that he: has read Or seen in some magazine. Ex- periments are sometimes performed. I ileflector l -g E Q W - J Roberts, Swanson, Bruner, Webb, Carlson. Sipes Jolly, W. Pankey, Ireland, King, Botkin, Dah'berg, Pearce, VVatson L. Rinker, Hinchliff, Smith, Mills, G. Johnson, Thoureen, Rundle, True A. Olson, Waliers, Heckler, P. Olson, Whited, Fairchild, Doak, Ripley C. Johnson, Johntry, Mever. Sutor, Moon, Drew, Sguter, Wetterburg Sandburg, Buckley, Egan, Eastin, Ahlgren, Bradshaw, D. Allen, C, Rinker Clifford. Yost. Hallberg. Nelson, Hammond, Packenham, McFerren, Michelson 4 . A is v Lf. i ff T 94 snliisixrxd L 3 , 4 s e I il l . ... ,, .Ju Aydelott, Field. Griffiths, Palmer, Diefendorf, Churchill, Burgland, Hurlourgh Gunther, McGowan, Larson, Johnson, Scanlon, Montgomery, Moran, Rogers Darnell, Ramp, Cowman, Maley, Young, Tennery, Mulliner, Campbell Hamilton, Brancler, White. Packenham, R. Watson, Lofgren, Dahlberg. Jelliffe Ste-infeldt, Mallby, Dennison, Ballard, Sundberg, Little. C. Peterson, Weinbereg R. Johnson. Grahn, Mathews, Simpson, Hvwiti, Mahler, Hart, D. Peterson 4' I ileflector , , , , N 4,- - El 1 is 1 I il i 1 , Shafer, A. Anderson, Halper, Poor, Mayes, Durre, Steinfeldt, Field G. Johnson, Snyder, McCammon, Loso, Marsden, Mohlenoif, Tilden, Pankey ' J H. Brown, Newkirk, Hunter, Heath, Bradberry, Lewis, Hart, E. Peterson, McFerren Day, Kerns, Olson, Lindrothe, Richardson, Lowderman, Searles, Felt H. Johnson, Erickson, Wager, Calkins, Oberg, Anderson, Frisk, Cole, Page Kelly, Castle, Burkhalter, E, Peterson. Scott, Yelmgren, Hampson. Cox Way, Yosz, Ingles. Hampson, Krantz, Fitz, Miles, Cunningham . f W l ' l ,SAW ,J ,VSA .,.4 V ij X 2 Mvql1egfQ.fl'.fg-,5 ,flrjsf 4916 , ...,, ,. . , . . , .. -, - Reflector J r i l 34 ,J f -ll 1 Venell, Voorhees, Sweeney, P. Johnson, A. Johnson, Cline, Lovelace A. Johnson, Ream, Berg, F. Turner, Holmos, Truedson, O, Larson, Robinson, Yelmgren Scott, Jacques, Pritchard, Sltone, Frisk, Helms, Merris, Marriot, D, Anderson Hultgren, B. Campbell, Beetley, Hickman, Kelly, Cox, C. Hedge, Neilson, Chalmers McCabe, Delong, Wood, Willis, Lamphere, V. Johnson, Hoagland, Vlfedell, V. Olson Masters, Bjorling, Foster, Thompson, Nash, Horney, M. Sinclair, Cole, Jencks Croson, Beatty, Baker, Dee, K. Herriott, Malcolm, Churchill. R. Johnson I I .5 N , 4' f x - '11 Y i :li R. Comber, D. Dickson, Bohannon, Dahlstrom, Sgellar, P. Smith, Bondi, Cupp Pugh, E. Oswalt, Rundle, M. Comber, Pacey, Bryant, Tomlinson, Cooper, Barton Mulliner, A. Johnson, Dollinyer, Fairchild, D, Turner, Granville, M. Smith, Robson, Geldbrandt Rawles, Whitmer, Calder, Devon, Waldow, E. Sinclair, Sornberger, Marriot, G. Thomas Brown, A. Campbell, Swanson, Roe, Shoemaker, Selk, D. Anderson, H. Lindeen, D. Bergstrom Hazlett, Shaw, Galloway, Barry, Swenson, Carlson, McGrew, I. Johnson, Farrell Greason, Pearson, H. S'ear1es, Tubbs, Rhykerd, Griffith. Nickolls L Co. . C. f :Reflector I , H .. .-L S 1 1-1 1 ...... - 105 Ellie Bugs' iii-13 Qiluh "The purpose of the Hi-Y club is to help create, maintain and extend high standards of Christian living in the school and community." Hlntfnrm CLEAN SP1f11'1CH CLEAN SCHOLARSHIP CLEAN ATHLETICS CLICAN LIVING rncsr smnzsrisn sizcoxn smmsrm President ..,,.,......,.,..,,..,.,,..,,.,,,,,, Jonx BRI'NElt I'f'cx.'rl1'nl ..,,...,,,,,,..,....,.,, ......,.......I X LLYN VVFBB Vice-President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,..i,iiA Xmyx XVEBB l'ice-I'1'1f.viclwzf .,..............,....,,,.... ROBERT SIPES Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ID..u,1z Cxmsox Secretary ....,,..,, .......... P HIIIP Dalflrmtlio T1-msurer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,ii,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Max Pxmmiz Trarzsurer ...,,,........,,.,..I,I.,.., Emucu SWANSOX The year 1923-1924 has been a most successful year. Not only has the local club become in numbers the largest Hi-Y club in the state, but also because of its activities and the building up of its impressive induction ceremony it has attracted national attention. The fact that twice during the school year the limit of membership has had to be raised because of the large number of applicants gives evidence of the strength of this organization, in its purpose to create, maintain and extend high standards of Christian character in the school. - The fundamental purpose of the club has been maintained and its influence in bringing about a finer high school life has been wide spread. One of the outstanding events of the school year was the entertainment of the state Hi-Y presidents, gathered in Galesburg for the tenth animal Older Boys' Conference. The supper and induction ceremony were never-to-be-forgotten events. The club had the pleasure at this time of inducting into its membership two men who have made a notable contribution to the Hi-Y movement: Boyd I. VValker, state Boys' VVork secretary of the Y. M. C. A., and H.. YV. Snouse, Chairman of the Boys' VVork Committee of the local Association. Inquiries are being received from high schools throughout the county, concerning the Hi-Y movement, and the extension of the iniiuence of the club into Knox county is assured. Uhr Girlz' iii-ig Girls' Hi-Y! How many times have you seen that heading in the Budget? Numerous times, of course, because in almost every issue of the Budget an account of some interesting Hi-Y meeting is given. The officers-Marion Poor, Blanche Halper, Fern Steinfeldt and Judith Shafer-have all helped by carrying on the main purpose of the organization. Have you ever been to a 'tGet Acquainted meeting?" If not, it is almost impossible to realize what fun you've missed. Near the first of the school year, the Girls, Hi-Y held onc, and new acquaintances were rapidly made. It was this meeting which helped create that splendid democratic spirit which fiourishes so in the Hi-Y organizations. The spirit was one of the purposes of the club, and the organizers last year hoped it would be manifest in the club. And it has been. Several difficulties presented themselves in regard to the times of holding meetings. The first plan tried, that of holding supper with the meetings, proved successful for a short time, but soon a change was needed. Then the meetings were held at four-thirty, with refresh- ments served. But the girls felt that having the meal served before the business meeting had proved a way for all to become acquainted. The new idea was established that the meetings be held at noon, with lunch served. This plan has proved successful. One of the main causes for the interest shown in the girls' Hi-Y, has been the splendid speakers at the weekly meetings, speakers representing all professions have talked to the girls, all proving helpful. Mr. Lewis especially has been a friend, in his frequent speeches he has shown the girls just what they-as Hi-Y girls-are expected to be and do. Other speakers such as the Rev. Freeman .Tennyw the Rev. Pliny Allen, Miss Lind and Pearl Steinfeldt, or- ganizer and first president of the club, have helped ,to make the meetings enjoyable. Part of the spirit, pep, and interest in the Girls' Hi-Y is the able leadership given by M.rs. Gale, adviser. Many of the speakers have been procured through her aid. In January the Junior members held a meeting, and elected the following officers: Presi- dent, Elizabeth Mayesg Vice-President, Lottie Durreg Secretary, Audrey Andersong Treas- urer, Violet Field. . MJ. 'Rsaflector A-1 1 l Tn,-'.Zq5A.X1 5 194- ,,, Bu g Q ' ..g I Ms-rris. , Page. Poor. Johnson I. M ss Burtl, M. Uombe XValdow, McCabe, Moore. Yost, Mayes, right: IO eft First Row, l ckson, D M. smith, Pledge, Dickson, Y. D. i. ond B cGrew M .'son, Mivhe ml, XVO ge' ed s,C.H lmwis, Olson, VVilli Haz ell, right: to W, left R0 nd QCD UI xl as ,D E o U M eld, r, Fi I. S ncluir, Thompson, Hoaglund, Sornberge IX rl Townsen r, H ullgren, K, Berg, Shui oovhees V nouse, M zmnering, VK'asson, I S right si o Ui : ,Q o D1 left to .E 4: rm E cd 0 XV R i 1' cl Th I U L-A Q U3 f Q or, 07 f . 5' - -i N . gl .i 3 1 g if s'SA ii? iff Q --Q-1 f-, ,...--..---,..-. ' .x :, 4 Q Q QR L X f ' N ' 78 D 11 M Q i NA U FEREN KE When yo d y b Admit if Yo A h d ll But whe My, but f To w tl t ld al ' Reflector, . ea-f-3, 5 li S S I!! 1 is E ba - l , -V 'fir' 777277 L - I P - i e Big, 4 ight Evhaie The outcome of the Big Eight debate this year was decidedly agreeable to those who make it their business to predict victory or defeat for G. H-. S. teams. VVith Blanche Halper, Mar- jorie Shoemaker, affirmative, and Hundley Roberts, negative, all having had Big Eight ex- perience, there remained three vacancies to fill. Jean Barry and Lester Smiley, affirmative, and Dorothy Tilden, negative, more than filled these vacancis, and made up the necessary "push" to carry both teams to victory. The affirmative won from the Canton negative 2-1, and from the Geneseo negative 2-1, while the negative won from the Monmouth affirmative 3-0, and from the Davenport affirmative 3-0, thus making Galesburg High the winner of the entire Big Eight Debate. Marjorie Shoemaker, the aflirmative leader, proved again that "practice makes perfect." Blanche Halper, leader of the negative team, carried of honors in her usual brilliant way. The other seniors on the team, Dorothy Tilden and Lester Smiley, showed remarkable ability, and should be successful debaters in college. There were two juniors on the team this year, Hundley Roberts and Jean Barry, who will be back to win again next year. ' Credit should also be given to Elizabeth Sinclair and Alice Grifiith, the alternates, who worked faithfully and wellg and to Miss Mildred Fuller and Mr. Theodore Lemmer, who so successfully coached the teams. Reflector ,, - y Q , eeeeefseeee 1 I Bvrlama :mil Extrmp Our representative in the Big 8 Girls' Declam this year was Blanche Halper. The entire student body felt that in sending Blanche to Canton our chances of vic- tory were good. VVith this knowledge that we were all back of her, Blanche did ex- cellent work. She won second place from an unusually strong field of competitors, Rock Is- land taking first, and Greneseo, third. Hundley was also the representative of G. H. S. in the Big Eight Extempor- aneous Speaking contest, which was held in Davenport, April 18. Living up to his reputation as a speaker, he won first place, in one of the most difficult contests of which G. H. S.takes part. Davenport won second place while Geneseo won third. Miss Lucile Fenton, who so eHiciently coached Hundley, deserves much credit for the splendid victory. Hundley Roberts went to Kewanee, December 141, to the Boys' Big 8 Declanl Contest, and although he did not place, G. Hi S. can be proud of its representative. Geneseo won first place, Kewanee second, and Moline third. Hundley chose for his declamation, "The Spartan Mother." He entered well into the spirit of the story and spoke with a great deal of dignity and poise. 109 f lileflectorl H gA 3f 1 , Al W ,1 Q x -u g f 5 Ni ,lx 15 A f flectorl . ff- , ,Q-, j , , !B , +f' w.2 .. I ileflector l i 1 v Y riiivl? , i lrmngulm' Bvhatv Elizabethann-Ailiruuitive .,.,.. . ..... 3 Lincoln-Negative ,..,,,...... ..,. , . .,,,.. ......,,.,,,,....... , 0 Marjorie Shoemaker Hunclley Roberts Jean Barry Alice Griflith Robert Sipes George Pearce Analotos-Afliriuutive ..,... .... 2 Elizabetliziu--Negative ..,, ,, ,.,,,,,,,. ,.....,.,, ,,,... . 1 Marion Poor Blanche Halper Dorothy Dickson Rachel Bohunnon Elizabeth Sinclair Elizabeth Mayes Anzlfotos--Negative ,,,,.., ,,,,,,,, 3 I.lIlCUlllf.Xff1l'llliltlVE' .,... ,,....,.............,,,,,,,,,.,,.... 0 Lester Smiley Dorothy Tilclen Leroy Mills Max Palmer Dorothy Roe Violet Field QE 95 'S Glrrple 2-Xllmnrr Girls' Science-.Xtiirinzltive .,,,., ......,. 1 Boys' Science-Negative ,...,w ,,,.... ..,,,........... ,,,,,,.. 2 Pearl Galloway Harold Botkin La Vere Hunter Audrey Anderson Vincent King' Edgar Nelson Girls' Science-Negative ,,.,,,, ....... 3 F1'illlkliIl-.'Xi'HI'lUZitiV8 ..,.,, ..,.,,.....,,...,,,,..,.,,..,,..,,,,,.,, 0 Elizabeth Nickolls XVesley Heckler Mary Anderson Blanche Bzuuly Dale Hinchliff Kent Ez-zstin Boys' Science-.Xfiirmative ...,.. i...... 0 l FranklinvNegzxtive .,....,,,.,.., .,,..,. 3 l l Robert Egan Elnrich Swanson John Bruner Julius Michelson Dale Cliford Mcflrea Douk I - 2 lileflectorl 4' -- .l--Dl,.,-- l - , Cealrzhurg, Eigh Svrhnul ignnnr illnll 3 I indicates term ending Jan 18, 192-l. Ivens, Preston . . . . . Johnson. Helen .. II lDll1C8.IeS llrst eight weeks of second svmes- Johnson. Lpnore I' ter' Johnson, Ruth M... , Jones, Cecil ..... I U Keeler. Edith .... A B C A li- 1' Klantz, Helen .... Adcoclt, Louise ,...... .. .4 Lanphere, Bernice .. Anderson. Dorothy .....,. 3 1 1 Larson, Nina ..... Anderson, Dololhy ll, ...... 1 4 Lawrence. Les.el' .. Anderson, Helen ..,,.,,.... 2 2 l Leven, Paul ........ Anderson, Margaret .lane... 3 Lindstrom. Frances . Anderson, Mary ............ l 3 1 Mallin, Myra ,..... Anderson, Muriel . .... 4 Manuel. Luc.lc ., Baker, Alice .... ...4 4 1 Marsden, Neva .. Baker, Isabelle .. ... 3 1 l Massie, Loretta .. Randy, Blanche ... . , .4 l 3 2 Masters, Verna ,. Bardwell, Edwin .... ..2 3 2 3 Mitchell, Clara .. Bardwell, Raymond . . ...S 3 1 Modine, Arthur .. Barry, Jean ........ . . ,l 4 1 Moore. Evelyn ,... .. Barton, Zala ..... . . .3 2 2 2 Moore, Marion . . . .. Beatty, Rachel .. ...2 3 3 3 Nicholls, Elizabeth . Becker, Norton ,. .2 3 2 3 Oberg, Gladys .... .. Becker, Rosa ..... . 3 1 Olson, Eva ..... Bohannon, Rachel .. . 4 Olson, Rachel ... Botkin, Harold ... . .,.3 1 Oswalt, Eileen .. Brown, Harry E. .. .. 2 P Oswalt, Hallie .. Bryant, Frances .. .,2 2 1 Pacey, Lorene Christy, Marion . , . .. .4 4 Peterson, Evwlyn ... Churchill, YVilliam .. . . .2 2 3 1 Poor, Marion .... Comber, Marion . . ... 2 2 Potter, Mary . .. Cook, Iola ....... .. 3 1 Price, Ethel .... . Cooper, Grace . .. .. .2 2 Ransdell, Gerald . ,. Cox, Doris ...... ...-l 3 1 Ream, Alice . . . .. Craig, Janet ...... .... 4 1 3 2 Rinker, Charles . Crawley, Margaret .. . . .4 " 1 Ripley, Clarence .. Dawson, Kathryn . . . 1 2 3 Ripllchen. Gail . . Dawson, Ruby ..... 2 2 3 R061 D0I'0fhY ...-- DeLong, Una .... 2 Rosenberg, Lauren .. Dickson, Dorothy . 2 3 2 Roy, Fforence ,.... Dickson, Mary . .. 4 Salem, Violette ... Drew, George ... , . 2 2 Salzberg, Clarice .. Erlandson, Arvid . .. 3 1 Sandeen. Earnest . Erlandson, Mabel . .. . . .4 1 4 Scott, Bernice .. Erlandson, Ruth . . . . .4 4 Scott, Roy ..... .. . .. Field, James ..., .. 2 2 Schwartz, Claude Freese, Agnes ..... .... 2 2 1 Shoemaker, Mar.l0Ti9 Friedhaber, Ethel .. . . .1 4 4 2 Shoots. Harriet . , . .. Friedhaber, Leah .. .. 2 3 1 Simpson, Carl .. Frisk, Eleanor .... . 2 2 Smith, Lorraine . Gale, Frances ........ ..,3 1 4 Smith, Maurinc . Granville, Elizabeth .. . . .3 2 S13-EES. Helen . . . . . . Griffin, Mabel ........ .. 3 1 Stamm, Esther .... . Griliith, Alice ,... ...I 1 2 2 Siefeflbefg- Elizabeth Grimth, Ross ..... .. 3 1 SUN, Kathryn . . . . .. Greenland, Ethel . . 2 2 1 Strain. Josephine . Grubb, Harry .... .. 2 2 1 Strand, Astrid ..... . Gustafson, Walter .. . . .3 1 SUIHYHSFS, Elilabeih Halper, Blanche .. . . . 3 1 Swanson, Clara . . . , . Hampson, Edith .... .. 2 2 1 SWHHSOH. Emrich . Hampson, Kathryn .. 1 3 1 1 Swenson- Corinne Hankins, Olive ...... ...2 2 3 1 Thomas- Genevieve . Hardy, Jane ........ ...4 3 1 Tilden. Dorothy Hartong, Anna Mae. . , ...5 2 2 Tiflbefg. Ethel . . . .. Hezletr, Dei-is ...... 1 4 1 TOWHSPML Katherine Hedge, Virginia . . , , ,3 1 Venell, Marion . . , .. Iflglle, llarie ,,,,, U 2 2 Wakefield, Mary' Louise Helms, Elsie .,.. 5 5 XVall, Lillie ...... .. Hvndrlcksi Agnes 2 2 1 Welton, Margaret .. Hoover, Richard H ' 2 3 XVest, Louise .... . H01-Dey, Dorothy In U H. 3 1 White, Ruth . . . . Hul-ff, Helen ,,,.,,,.. l VVillis, Marian . Hurburgh, Richard .. ...4 2 2 Vwlsonv Isabel Ingles, Florence H 2 2 2 VVilson. Mildred . Youngren, James . 1 I 1 113 .favri-'rxcdrzzf 3 Reflector TT-lf' "if , w El .1 3 ' 'Q ,L wljz L s 6 ix T N W ll If !,:' 5 f f ff 9 9 N L' "Eg, I gfiif ' ,Eg ' r' f' 'n:2.:!F.,. :S ' j?iii5Z-ei - Q7 721 , a x ? XS M I Q ffl A 1' ei 7 l ll ff W. is -of Q1 l ill I K ' I I ll I ll ' I ll!! QT ! A !! f I W Z EQQJ' I Let voices raise in joyful lays Our High School dear to praise, From the earth unto the sky Let the ringing echoes ily. Let heroes bold with pride uphold The silver and the goldg And all unite to win the fight for Gales- burg. Chorus Dear old Galesburg High School! Proudly may your colors float for ages yet untold. Dear old Galesburg High School! Praise to tl1e silver and the gold. Dear old Galesburg High School! Your stalwart sons will ever by you standg Your daughters fair will ever round you rally And sound your praises o'er our la11d. II In after years when we with tears Have known lifeys hopes and fears, As children still of thee Our pride and joy shall be, To sing the song, both loud and strong, An ever swelling throng, VVhich we of yore sang oier and o'er for Galesburg. REUBEN ERICSON. 114 ileflcto t , lf - tt -- P Q' -t. f t if ... Come on nov? - - Everybody up! Whatsa matter with that ol' . TEAM? Reflector C 4'-1 14: !,2,,, 7,7126 x if - Qbur Glnarhra Coach Gillespie came to us this year from Abingdon, where he had been coaching the high school and Hedding College. Mr. Gil- lespie attended Lebanon University, at Lebanon, Ohio, after which he coached athletics at the Civic Trust High in Lebanon for three years. Following this, he coached for four years at St. Thomas High, in St. Thomas, Kentucky, then in Abingdon, where he made has debut in coaching circles in Illinois. With very little material for a football team, Coach Gillespie turned out a team to be proud of, losing only two games in the sea- son. The basketball team won the district-championship. The coach is working hard on the track team in the hope of finding ma- terial for the coming years. He is one who is wrapped up in his work and who is liked by all with whom he has been associated . Coach Doty, our gymnasium instructor and assistant coach, re- ceived his training at Illinois State Normal. He taught gym work at different camps in the summer, at Culver Military Academy, Cul- ver, Indiana, and Camp Tatapochon, Lexington, Illinois. He was engaged in this work three years. Coach Doty turned out fine second teams in football and basket- ball, keeping up the interest of his men by scheduling many out-of- town games. He has also done much to keep the interest of the school at large devoted to athletics, by 'promoting inter-class and intramural tournaments. l 116 5 f4.ud 3 4' tins- i ll 117 FORREST VVATSON: YVatson is our four year mau. He showed his stuff playing at quarter for three years. Forry was always there with consis- tency and good judgment. G. H. S. will miss him. ALLAN PINE: "Plug" was another of Gillespieis prodigies, who copped an All-State berth. "Plug's" end-around plays were the feature of the game, completely outwitting the opponents and resulting in long gains. VVe lose "Plug,', too. HARRY SANDBERG: NVheu Harry started around the end there was no stopping him. He made the All-State eleven, and was proclaimed by critics one of the fastest men on a high school eleven in years. RICHARD HURFF: At end or half, Hurff was "there with the goods? VVhen things looked gloomy, Boom was always ready to cheer the fellows with some of his clever talk. w l l .l.An lilszfle orl 4' e Q4 ex -E 5 v . 4 ...-,- , , 2 m i eeeeese-me 1 - , - GEORGE O'DONNELL: "Mick" sure was a "side stepping fool.', Just when the opponents thought they had him, Mick was twisting, turning, and gone again. lVe regret losing him this year. JEAN LOTT: Rather small in stature, he made it up in speed and fight. He showed his dependability in the Gene- seo game, where G. H. S. was pitted against a strong foe. FRANK DEETS: Frank Caine back to us this year. "Deetsy'l was a valu- ahle man, always having his man wor- ried and in the hole. This is also Deets' last year. JOE CONNORS: "Joey" came to us this year from Burlington, where he had two years' experience. He certain- ly knew the fine points of the game and always had his man. ...J lf. an l 245.115 3 4' jf' lg 119 CLARIS JORNSON: Although quiet around school, Claris was heard from on the gridiron. "Down on the farm" he developed enough to be made into a first rate center for G. H. S. IVAR WETTERBURG: Ivar played the positions of tackle and center very well this year. W'e shall miss him next year, as he is a senior. CLIFFORD WILKINS: Wilkie proved himself to be a hard hitting full-back, and earned his laurels by good work on both offensive and defensive. Wil- kie is only a freshman and has three more years with the varsity. LESTER SMILEY: This was Smiley's first trial at the Agridiron game. He developed into a real guard and played hard at all times. Les showed his real football ability at M-oline. Xi lileflectorl Asn? 51, -Ai f 3152- --Q! H 4 1 e-,fs-e 1 ,.. .. 4- EDGAR NELSON: "Bull Dog" held center position this year in almost per- fect form, making only a few faulty passes, a record to be proud of. VVhen "Bull Dog" got madl, the opponents knew it. VVe lose him this year, too. GORDON DAVIS: Red was a "great findi' this year. He played a consis- tent game, and when holes were called for on Red's half of the field, the holes were there. This is Davis' first year, so we are expecting great things of him in the future. THOMAS HAYES: Hayes played hard at end, up to a few weeks of the season finish, when he found his posi- tion as a tackle. Tommy played his real game at this position. MAX PALMER: Although the lightest man on the team, he was one of the surest tacklers. VVhen called upon to pilot the team from quarter, Max showed dependability and a fighting spirit. 120 'Q-4 19 4 ileflector .g Ei . N un-r Y L- T - 1 7 H 2 in 535 wwf :QF H m f'71S:. feifo .5 T :vii 5,5 zfqs T222 'D' A 1:49 .,-7, Fimzz E552 'fr 5 at -rn-42 :iii f2":H: 'Fcvff ,- '51 dig, QQ! SPE fi fu pi 5 121 Y..f . flecto i"g fg.- w ,lv-,H A 4' i Zllnnthall ilieuirm G. H. S. Opponents 12 Galva O 13 Quincy ..........A. ...... 0 12 Rock Island ..,..., ,..... 0 7 Moline ........... ...... 2 1 7 Macomb ..,... ...... 6 13 Geneseo ,...,. ....,. 1 9 57 Monmouth ..... ...... 0 13 St. Bede ..., 7 416 Kewanee ,,.. ...... 0 28 Faculty ,...,. ......... 0 Total 208 Total ...... .,.... 6 3 En the Smha in illnnihall The football subs were rather overshadowed by the shining glory of the first team this year. However, they played a number of out of town games, winning most of them. They wire ably coached by Athletic Director Doty. A great deal-of praise is due the second string men for their perseverance this year, as they fur- nished the practice for the first team, and received nothing for their efforts, except training for future years. A FLASH FROM TH-E FACULTY FRACAS 122 41 fiefledorl g sasr . , w Q El .1 ' 1 i Your team and my team- And l1ow they fought today, For your school and my school, VVith pluck in every playg Shining Silver, glowing Gold. Our colors all agleam Rippled proudly, sending spirit, O'er our fighting teamg Your squad and my squad-- And oh the pride 0' you And those roaring rocking hundreds 'When that good old line held true. Your team and my team And how much it does mean To your school and my school That the game is square and cleang Your heart and my heart Beat quicker as we hear That sturdy 'iHold 'em, Galesburgu That thunders tense and clear Across the ficldwftill echoes Give back, in pleading might, That "Galesburg"-bracing. stiffening The plucky line holds tight. Your team and my team- With courage true and triedw Our colors tell our fighting team Our loyalty and pride. 123 Reflector! S eac h: t , f Q' H Q l l - .. - Oh! Johnny, Oh! Johnny, How you can play! Oh! Johnny, Oh! Johnny, If youyll just say A word of cheer, a word of fight, The team will play with all its might. Oh! Johnny, Oh! Johnny, They have the pep, Oh! Johnny, Oh! Johnny, Just watch 'em stepg As on to vict'ry you will go- Oh! Johnny, Oh! Johnny, OH ! 1241 l lagild 3 ,i , , Q 1 - -sr i 125 BRUNER-CAPT.-Center Bruner was fully deserving of the hon- or that was bestowed on him. Johnny led his team-mates out of tight places many times, and urged them on to vic- tory. We'll miss John next year. VVATSON-Guard Wlatson always played a consistent game. He was in the way every time the ball was advanced to his corner, stop- ping the opponents' attack. He made a good running-mate to Johnson. VVe lose both of our guards this year. HURFFMForward "Dick', could be relied on to put in that long thriller just when it was need- ed. Hurff had an eagle eye that was both dangerous and disastrous to all teams. We'll miss Dick, too. MICHELSON-Guard "Yankee" played a scrapping game from. start to finish. He had the speed and pep which encouraged the team nt all times. "Yank's" fighting berth will be hard to fill next year. 'Reflector . Sf me e and 25 , ll H I 11 L- ig 3 I V?3'? 'Ha' u 1 4' - T JOHNSONfGuard Lanky "Cully,' was the Jinx to all the opposing forwards, because of his ability to jump up and take the ball right from the basket. Johnson stopped many of the enemies' attacks by his close guard- ing. NEVVBERG-Forward Newberg came back this year and was even better than before. "Kult" knew basketball Completely and also never failed to put in his famous "sleepers" BRIGGS-Forward Paul was a great find this yearg on be- ing promoted to the first squad, he ran true to form. Long shots were Briggs, specialty, and he was dangerous once he got past the center of the floor. MEYER-Forward Rather small in stature for a basket- ball player, however, Bob was a wonder. He listed as sixth high point man of the District Tournament, an honor to be proud of when he is not a regular. 12 ii -4' I flector l .1 P11 119 it ' - I, f , A Y MONTGOMERY-Guard Another prize was listed when Arnott was picked out of the second string group. Although not in many games, Montgomery always played his best, He'll be enrolled as a regular UPSON-Guard Upson started on the second bench until Coach picked hini out as a win- ner, and sure enough he was. Up- son played a steady game at his posi- tion and guarded his man well. next year. ,aa pf ,sf f:fZf: Zgaakrthall iKvniv1n The Basketball team was very successful this year. winning all but one of the games on their regular schedule. They came out of the district tournament vie- torious, which entitled them to go to the sectional at Peoria. Here the team went fine until we met with Canton for the third time in the season, and were beaten by one point. Following are the scores of the games: G, H. S, Opponents G, H, S. Opponents 28 Farmington .,..... ......,....... 1 4 33 Moline ,,,,.., ,...,,....,,,,.. 9 26 Princeton ........ ........... 4 28 Macomb ..... .,,,,,.,...,. 1 4 42 Abingdon ...,.... ....... 1 1 26 Momnouth .,,, ....,.....,..... 1 3 23 Moline ,........ ....... 1 0 17 Moline .......,..,,......,,.....,,,,.....,. 11 17 Monmotm' """ 'eece" 6 DISTRICT 'TOURNAMENT 13 Canton ..,..,., ,..,.,. 1 2 vv I ll 0 24- Kewanee ,...,.,. ,..,,,. 1 3 52 QM hu """'""""""""""""' 1 32 Rock Island ...., .... . .. 8 15 Ahuigdon """"ii"'"""""A"""' 'M' . I . 15 Vhlhamsfield .,... ......... 1 4- 20 Abingdon .,,...,. ,...,,, 1 0 K 20 Canton ...,.....,,. ,...... 1 4 28 nom IHC """"'i""""""""""" 18 11 Farmington .,... ....... 1 3 SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT 39 Kewanee .,,.,....,. ....... 8 20 Pekin .................,....,...,..,........ 15 29 Rock Island .,... ....... 1 0 13 Canton .,.......,...........,.. ........... 1 4 567 Opponents Total ...... ,. .265 127 4' 6RQflector Coach Doty, Bradley, Tinkham, Bellinge Smith, Watson, Dickerson, Ingles Gln the Sernnh Gram The second string basketball men deserve much credit this year. They were the ones who practiced with the iirst team every night. They were knocked about and tramped on, but nevertheless they showed their true spirit and took it all. They played many outside games, by arrangements made by Coach Doty, and won a good many of them. So here's to the second tearng let's give them our full support for next year! 12 Q 1 i1 ! V ' M N 1 h g ...V cwwcnm-mx N I l. W Jvmri in H10 deptlls of 1116 clzcsf I see A ji'ddlf', l'I'l1C'll7l'd and oldg .Ind I flzink of 1411? flzrill if gan' fo nz IVIIUII we sang the "Silver and Gold," ax i 'Reflector B east ' E fi N , I 1 -I - GALESBURG HIGH SCHOOL BAND x I 5 s 130 31 ., Elysnt ,,, Weflectorl g a:-sw . , I H Q l, Y 131 High Svrhunl Zfianh The High school band! VVho, in this school of ours, with the least spark of patriotic fire, has failed to feel a thrill of pride when the iirst strains of its music were audible on the football or basketball battlefields of victory? Certainly no or- ganization could have covered itself with merited glory more successfully than has our high school band during the past year, under Mr. I,andon's leadership. The boys did not elect officers, as was customary in the past, but worked faithfully to- ward their high goal with Mr. Landon as the Hmonarchi' of their musical realm. The record of the band's achievement this year is one of which any student may well be proud. Twice has it livened our assemblies, it played in the parades dur- ing Home-coming week, the boys were always on hand to instill "fight" into the foot- ball and basketball men, and to rouse the enthusiasm of the student body, they played for all the Lombard College games, and appeared in concert before the Ro- tary Club of Galesburg. The band reached its zenith when it presented an excellent program in the Arm- ory, Friday evening, March 21, and proved to the Galesburg public its ever-increasing musical ability. Galesburg's best known musicians sponsored the cause, Mrs. Harry Kimber, Mrs. George Higgins, the Foley sisters' quartette, DeVVitt DePue, and Mr. Murdock taking part in the program and helping to assure its success. The Galesburg Chamber of Commerce also deserves mucl1 credit, for the idea of the band concert was originated by this organization. for the generous purpose of providing the band boys with new uniforms, and it was through their support, to- gether with that of the Kiwanis, Rotary, Lions' and VVomen,s Clubs of Galesburg, that 351,41-50 was cleared for the high school band. A . ff flleflector , or V+ Q l .-n be ,S 3 3 .,.- conxrrs Hayes Tucker Sidney Mahler ' McCrae Doak' Leroy Treatch VVm. Churchill Iva Beetley Edgar Clay Harold Calahan Ballard Griswold John Ramp Harold Owens CLARINETS Russell Pearce Ray Dahlberg Harold Jacobson Lawrence Gardner John Butterweck Paul Levine Paul Johnson 5HrrnrhiP'a Svvrenahrra PE RSO N NE L Piano-"Frenchie," Armand Graffoulier. Banjo-"Babe," Allen Wlebb. Trumpet-"Les," Lester Sauter. Saxophone-"Isl1am," Don Ross. Trombone+"Ray," Raymond Thomas. DrumsQ"Diek,,' Richard Jolly. 95 95 Uhr Ezmh ,ufros Donald Logan Donald Tilden George Larson Loren Burr SOPRANO sfxxopnoxn Richard Larson Avro saxornoxn Richard Olson Herbert Lanphere David Hamilton Donald R-oss Taxon saxovuoxrz Harold Snouse c Mmony snxorrroxn Forrest VVatson Herbert Hart Ellsworth Haines Percy VValker BARITOXH SAXOPIIONE Dorothy Burkhalter Frederick Burgland BAMTONE Paul Briggs Vvm. Banta Eva Beetley 'ricoisrnoxrs Grace Beetley Frank Cunningham Jack True XVIII. Jencks Gerald Stambaugh Bassas Glenn Scanlon Herschel Moon mmm Lowell Rinker Charles Little Kenneth Hawkinson Robert Forsee 132 C , 4' N !1f Qi A5 . , A ll - i 11 - 1 3 1 'Y'Y7'v3'?i'8al - 1 all .I65.1V 'SUOLYBI-I glodo GJJOM Z P7 '1 W' 9 E cb 2' :J H 'Hung 's OL ln f-+ 'umoxg FU 'U cv .- rv ,requel-315 f-4 Z2 V F 'U U' fi 'U -s IA Zxeiqong, 'uosaaiad -H CD 2. on F Z SE m O F 'IUSIJIIO L4 O '1 nl sw F '11 2 Us CD :f 'poofvuaqg 2 N .. H sf' '1saAAA 'fl 'uopuog 'ull-WN O 'T 5 U2 r O CD 5 S9 PT FD rf U2 G O F, :+ CJ CD O '1 UQ ED H 5 UQ U1 F. '1 97 II P 2 W rs. F 2 nu rn PT 91 S E 4-5 rn C' sv 4 .. Q M O : Q E P :- F TC' cc-50 545' U N5 'F-4 Q5 Es 325 M va O39 P9 529 F '11 EF MSU E-s U' ID Ill S F 'U U21 5 W C5 5-if 'a E15 mlm :co M:-1 U is pm 14? -JO is EZ B? VD "1 105 '1 A1 W... oo ..-, UF' 5 SF Q2 W2 515+ : 22? BE UQ .,. m 4-1 P Q I C W' In C-4 O IT 'J m O 5 CD P-4 FU F' U3 CD P' U1 M O F' C1 U3 - ' V 133 . if Zakir-" -, L 3, l nw A , 4 4 ileflector O , O 'i . E1 1 V 1 HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA 3 m S1 Le E C3 Q. Q LJ QS an E - E V1 E L c: Q P: : 'Y ,- M C. C zu as O Q5 2 L1 5- E IL .: K L: 2 S as A sf Q E 5 Q 1 : : O H 5 O IL v. 1 x 41 M 14 D3 E E : M ,- E '-:, Ts U andburg, Logan. rgeropolis, S lv, Clay, F1-ankenberger, A St Ca eexley, I B lden, ET -If 6RQflector "if I 3 g ' Tar' , -94 .2 , : 2 w S 2 1 8 1 zfpgfm -Z -2 'A JK v x , X vi 'Tl' gy A -M .Qt ,asv y E , tv 'mr' 1' v ,-X. Q xxxnf .ku Anxfgld my' ' R :f '-is. 7: 1: 1 QL E: tm . ,M sy 'ix ff' 5 f , W' f ' 7 f ' fx f ' 5 I ' 1 ff Q 5 x ff W . , f ,. X J' ,gf U1 Qi, L" J , u k f MH A Budget and old Reflector Deep down in the chest we findg And school f1'tEI1fdS nearly forgotten Are brought onre more to mind. 5 ,,,,, 4' il l l x - - I if ui li BUDGET STAFF, FIRST SEMESTER Shoemaker, Lindell, Halper, Pacey, Palmer Bryant, Poor, Miss Maskrey, Ripley, Dickson Sinclair, Allen, V. Johnson McFerren, Erlandson, True, Steinfeldt, Stambaugh Hammond, Oswalf. Rinker. Waldow. Young Johntry, W. Pankey, King, Smiley 136 ,,, Y. '..,1. :..,.,,.FT, 13.1, ,C7,,Tt,:2.7M. in W. , w','w,v. " ' 1 ff Qeflectof g ff?TixEf !:s -.. - . 1 15"-'M 1 - - BUDGET STAFF, SECOND SEMESTER Y ' ' ' ' ' C1iffm'd,fBa..rL0n,,Q0X,YC'lriHjth, Pearce S'mith, Yost, Cornber, ScanEl.H,' Fi?ld' ' ' f - - - - f Y , , Y f Yrrii Roberts, Bohannon, Felt, Peterson, Sipes "' Campbell, Hofflund, Durre, McGowan, DeLong Butts, Sterenberg, Anderson, 1-temple 137 Q ector' - fr .. T ' l S 1 """v " 1. 1 ,, lui REFLECTOR STAFF True Sinclair Dickson Ripley Halper Miss Maskrey Nickolls Palmer Pacey Steinfeldt Allen Swanson Shoemaker - Ijindeen Webb l I I 3 T 138 - 2 I flector l 5 li N - A m lee e Zee as-'ll' ,, Uhr illlviirrtnr In opening our Chest of Memories, we have tried to bring forth all the things which are dear to the friends of Galesburg High. We have tried to interest girls and boys alike, by recalling the athletic, scholastic and social phases of school life. The book is a success only if in later years it brings back vividly the friends and activi- ties that made the time spent in G. H. S. the happiest four years of life. The staff has worked long and hard. Every worker has en- joyed his part in making the 19241 ReHector interesting. We take this opportunity of saying "thank you" to the people who have so cheerfully helped with the book: Ruth M. Johnson, William Chur- chill, Harold Gale, Audrey Anderson, Mary Churchill, Ruby Skin- ner and Clarence Byland. And for you who have made possible the 1924 Reflector by your interest and support, we can only hope that in years to come the book will be a source of real pleasure. H 1 4' -i La-.- 3 - ileflector I I N In September four years ago, a Fairchild came to Pearce the Mayes and VVebb and Hedges of the Forrest of King Education. De Long Heath stretching before them did not discourage the Poor students, and a VVhite Ray of ambition Drew them steadily on. Not a Page in their books was too difficult for them, and so they QMcj- Grew. On the athletic Field they did not Potter, none declined to work and in all school activities, they were not Farar behind. The second year, they did not Crouch back from the hard Case at hand, but Nashed their teeth and Grubbed away Moore in a GranCdj style. To be Frank, the sophomore year was a Royal one. Year three found lVatson as the Turner of the class business, and with plenty of Halpers, Reputation Rose still higher, and the juniors Pined to take the silver Cupp before they finished. Now they Crosson to senior Castle, the True clillax of their school careers. Bruner took the Helmfsj of the senior schooner and with a stirring Gale, is bringing it to port. I VVood tell a Lott Moore of this Smiley, good-natured, famous class, but the sun VVaynes in the VVcst! So farewell, class of ,24-! In coming years, may you always be as Jolly and as True. 140 5 KQV ' 2 H Commercial H 2 HW U ' f Wffcatlonal H 'I My faithful Underwood I drew From out its dusty caseg Each key unlocked the memory f f In f K 0 some anllfl 1' al' . 1 I . U w 4' .Q Fi l I Olnmmvrrial Bepartmrnt The fundamental purpose of the Commercial department is to train the stu- dents taking the courses in two lines of work. These two lines or occupations are stenography and bookeeping. However, the department also trains the students in subjects of a general clerical nature, such as filing, ofhce practice, commercial law, and commerce and industry. Many students who are graduates of the department have been placed in posi- tions in Galesburg, and they are giving satisfactory service. It is suggested that these alumni notify the head of the department of their present addresses and also as to whether or not they desire a change, because requests are often received by the department for stenographers and bookkeepers who have had one or more years of experience. Every day there is a greater demand for business training, and students are be- ginning to realize that they can obtain this education in the public schools as well as in private institutions. The students are also realizing the fact that in order to meet the standards of this work they must exert their best efforts. The commercial department has grown rapidly in the last few years, keeping pace with the increased total enrollment in the school, and is even going beyond its usual percentage of the students. It is believed that students who were formerly at- tracted to the deparment by the idea that its courses were easy, are those who have been obliged to drop the work or else alter their ideas and fall in line. No student should now enter the commercial course without planning to work, and work hard and earnestly. Modern business is constantly making new opportunities for the trained clerical worker, and the training given in this department helps the high school graduate to find a place in the commercial field. The commercial department is not advising all its pupils to consider stenography or bookkeeping as a permanent occupation, because such a method, if pursued by all the schools in the country, might result in an over-supply of people for these posi- tions. But it is to be remembered that many business executives have begun as book- keepers or stenographers and, after being graduated from these positions into places of greater responsibility, have made excellent use of their technical knowledge. Busi- ness training pays dividends, whether directly or indirectly. "I lost my job the other day I really need my wages, but If I had kept on working there I might have gotten in a rut." if 'fi - A 1412 .fl r 1 T ilsafle or ' 'xcd 3 T'-ar !3 Z U - u l -I i fa - a 1 143 Earns Ernnnmira Erpartmvnt g If you want to spend an enjoyable day, come with us while we visit tl1e Home Economics department. Perhaps the first department that we enter will be the Foods. We no sooner enter than we are politely informed that we must partake of a luncheon, in the din- ing room of the practice apartment, which the girls have prepared. While thus en- gaged we are told of some of the details of the department. We are told that the girls receive a great deal of practice in tl1e planning, preparing, and serving of meals, and that they learn to do the marketing. The scientific principles of food are also brought out in the course. The next department that we must visit is clothing. Here in one group we find the first semester students, who are engaged in making simple garments, such as one-piece wash dresses. They are also, at a low cost, able to make neat little gifts for Christ- mas, etc. Over here in another group we watch the advanced students, who are mak- ing over old garments, such as dresses for the kindergarten children and for other people if they wish them to. They also make dresses for themselves, and some of the seniors even make their graduation dresses. VVhen Easter time comes the girls naturally like "Easter bonnets," having first worked out the pattern in the design department. An exhibit is held, showing the articles made and also demonstrating suitable dress for high school girls. The next department that we visit is that of design, where we find the students engaged in the study of costume designing, applying all the art principles they have previously learned. This department co-operates very closely with the clothing de- partment in the study of line and color, in relation to dress and hats. The students in this department also begin work in house planning by studying the different. types of houses and even planning a house, including the drawing of the floor plans. The last department that we will inspect is that of Home care and Home man- agement. Here we find the firstscmester students studying the different types of homes and planning a home for an average family of five. They take up the business of that family and prepare budgets for every membf r. They also take many trips, sometimes going to houses under construction to study the various labor-saving de- vices. 'We will now go over and see the second semester students, who are studying home care. VVe are told that they study suitable diets for different ages, and nursing problems in the home and first aid. VVell, thereys the school bell, so we shall have to go now, but we want to come back again sometime. . 5.1 It-few sm yt' F'lll v...4t' - ' ilfv, V19 I n 4 .2 T Art Bvparimmt The Art department is now entirely separated from the Home Economics de- partment although it may co-operate with it. The course in art endeavors to give the pupil an acquaintance with the funda- mental principles of art, to cultivate the powers of observation. comparison and appreciation of beauty in line, form, and color, and to develop a technique of ex- pression through different media: one might say, art appreciation gained through art participation. The first year of the course consists of free hand drawing and lettering, which i11cludes perspective, composition, still life, Notan lettering, block printing and Hgure work. VVith this as a foundation, the advanced course involves thc study of color, dc- sign, posters, and more work from nature. Qlllerhanirexl Brzuuing The mechanical Drawing department was moved this year to the Central Build- ing, where it now occupies two rooms. Here six semesters of work are offered. During the first two scmesters, the fundamentals of drawing and the correct use of the various instruments are taught. Advanced work consisting of detailed and assembled drawing and tracing is taken up in the third semester. Tl1e pupils in this semester are also taught to make drawings directly from the object. Architec- tural drawing is taken up in the fourth and fifth semesters. The various and best methods of construction are first studied before planning and designing. Each stu- dent, before completing thc fourth semester, must take a complete set of drawings for a residence. including floor plans. elevation and details of the house. The sixth semester consists of original work in house design. lgrinting Eeparimvnt The printing department is a busy one. because the department l10t only prints the "Budget,' every week, but also has to do numerous jobs for the schools through- out the city. The department teaches the students taking the course the principles of print- ing. The same things that go to make up the printing of large newspapers can be found right here in this department. f'I'd like to be an artist And mess around with paint But I wouldnlt be a cubist 'Cause that kind of artists ain't.', 1 144 4 lfkeflectorl , I . I!! 1 A 1 3? Q ' Y , i 145 . manual flraininil One of the most popular courses in the school, among the boys, is that of Manual Training. The reason is obvious because a boy naturally longs to work with l1is hands, and in this department he has a good opportunity to make valuable use of them. After learning the primary principles of woodworking and different kinds of tools, as well as the different kinds of materials, in the first semester, the pupil is allowed to work with the electrical machines, including the lathe, during the second semester. At the end of the course the pupil can be justly proud of the beautiful pieces of work he has made, such as chairs, cedar chests, tables, electric lamps, bureaus. dressing tables, and other articles of furniture. Elinrging Forging is a one semester course. During the first part of the semester elemen- tary phases of the work are taken up, such as covering, drawing out, forming, shaping and sizing with the hammer. In the latter part of the semester, the work is much more interesting, because the pupils are taught to temper different metals correctly, and to make some of the simple tools, such as chisels, hammers, and various other types of small tools. Auto iilllvrhanira The course in Auto Mechanics affords students an opportunity to study the various types of automobiles. The course consists of the mechanical and the econ- omical operation of the automobile. The work also includes the general care and ele- mentary repair work on an automobile. The course is an interesting one to the pupils, because every student expects, some time or other, to own an automobile, and naturally he wants to bc able to make repairs on it, especially in case of an emergency. Agrirultural Bvpartment Five semesters of work are being given by the agricultural department, under the supervision of the State Vocational Board. This department is classed as one of the sciences. In the first semester, formation, composition and the texture of soil are studied, with their relation to plant growth. In addition to the study of crops, pruning, spray- ing, drafting, and the general care of orchards are taught in the second semester. This course is taught objectively as the students care for an orchard near the school. The work in the third semester is devoted to animal husbandry, which consists of breeding, feeding, and judging of horses and cattle. The fourth semester continues the study of cattle. A fifth semester's work was added to the department this year. This added semester deals with dairy farming. All the principles of dairy farming are taught, including the equipment required to make such a farm successful and effi- cient. The agricultural departmcnt is busy and active the whole year through. This year has been one of unusual activity, as it evidenced by the large number of contests in which the department has competed. The day after Commencement Day in 1923, a livestock judging contest was held at tl1e Judy Farm at Tallula, Illinois. From the contestants, a t-sam of three was chosenf The team chosen consisted entirely of Galesburg boys. ileflector 4' !7L ,, , fwfii x , Q, JL mga rn-r' m 2 S .E C hlenhoff Mo Edgar BUREAU E HOM NNIOR JU Carlson as E O s.. U Morgan L. Johnson Griffith A. Johnson flector , -gQ :Q 5 g il f -.-.,-, -, ,-, , 1 fS" 3F3 L.. g.I. .IL ...- E 97 I1 E. W W Q D7 .- SD 53 93 5 va D-I cb .- M FI .4 O 3-s O P7 3 m O F I o Q-1 UQ 9 TU Q M O P '11 5 -s n U' if D-I Q fl 5 .-+ P' m 2 P7 '1 P+ s S7 L4 o 'D' 5 m o is CU -s Q 3 QF EF F 5 5 o cr KU "S Y' ET :1 D- ru G7 F N O o :1 50 147 O o P4 Q w Vi 9 F Q 57 5' P' Q m o F Z O '1 DJ UQ '1 co F U 97 11 rn I' M SU v- U' cu f-4 EN U 's :D S P Q 'FU v-1 Q Cf I" H Cf 'FU F121 0 H G be Iileflector I 1 19 11 ' l A J il, 1 -5 Q 157 KY GETS? axe' 1- lat? George Case, Clarence Hallberg. Claris Johnson Stork Zluhging Gram On June 25, the state stock judging contest was held at Champaign. About one hundred teams, which included three hundred boys, participated in the contest. The Galesburg team consisting of George Case, Clarence Hallberg, and Claris Johnson took second place, while George Case took second place in the individual contest. The next contest was at the Interstate Fair held at Aurora. The Galesburg stock judg- ing team, consisting of George Case, Forrest Fairchild and Clarence Hallberg, again took second place. This contest was doubly hard to lose in view of the fact that the winner was to go to Syracuse, New York, and to compete there. The winner at Syracuse was to be awarded a free trip and tour of Europe, with all expenses paid, and it so happened that no other team competed at Syracuse, except the winner at Aurora. Sail Bemnnniratinn Gram The Galesburg soil demonstration team, consisting of Arthur Olson, Orlan Swartz and John Sutor, also competed at Aurora. They suceeded in taking first place. Because of the victory at Aurora, the soil demonstration team competed at Sioux City last fall. As a result of this contest, two of the boys were awarded a week's trip to Chicago during the National Live Stock Show held there. At Sioux City, Orlan Swartz was elected President of the Central District Agricultural Clubs for the following year. This district consists of fifteen states. Arthur Olson, Orlan Swartz, John Sutox' 1 l I I I 14 h '- ,5'm iXE 3 l l . .Q E Q ' ' Q -,U 1. 'EQ 'H-..-:. ff.. 512 H-'IH n.- .A .. , n: T -,: '-.'-:'-..f::.-.-f 1' .- F- Ir: s x Sc .0 .Q -!'1'..z. wx Q 4..- x .r 1 I 1. '-"g'f'1' -':.' fm xxi -. , . I--we 1 fa' 0+ i. mf-fn nf s 1 4 1-A1 -. -.Q 1 ..- s- QS. V .1 4 ss . - . '11 1 va - Q v W. .. . 4 . 1 .4 .H 4 1 u' 1 H , 4 - .gf ' 1 L . "1 uu- - f ,.' .1 0 .Hn f - . -.'. . 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'1' c.I.:' ,- ' ,: - -.-,.-,-3. K 5- ggi' 5. 5-.-. L" C'2":' xg, 1515- zy' . '--:J cat Thrre Once was ll' gay little 7 U hose body was clzfrkrfred and fat At a mimer one eve I 20011 himg I grieve, For we have no more 77'Li.1?67'S like that. 1-L9 l l xl. ... Msziaeu-gd 9 5 .Y..x,. 1 9 4- ...--l I 1 l - lr Ti N 1 7'TfS"g' 1 Iiin not what I used to be. No? I used to he a child. "Now I've got you in my grip," hissed the villain, valise. I hate food. Why? Spiles my appetite. iii 9592 95 VE IZ A TRAGEDY Johnny hung his little sister. She was dead he-fore they missed her. Johnny's allus up to trix. Ixllllt he cute?-he's only six. John has gone from had to Worse Now his fz1tl1e1"s in a hearse, Slneared hin1 with a load of bricks Ain't he cute? He's only six. Johnny saw a buxz saw buzz. Like at bike, he thought it wuz. .Iohnny's corpse is full of nicks. Ain't he cute? He's cut in six. .... kick 129295 My love has flew, She done me dirt, I didn't see Shejllilma flirt. To them thnt's schooled Oh, let me bid To not be fooled Like I was did. WWE - "I put my finger by mistake, Upon a read-hot coal- It certainly was one fine Chance To practice self-control." 115 M as "I lost my garter at a dance VVhere everyone could see It didn't bother them, but oh- The difference to me," as he shoved the tooth paste into his 150 4 iig AY "live never really been in love, A fact that makes me rather sad, But Iive pretended lots of times And now I wish I never had ll' ZZ 95 i4 "I spoke to some one grand to-day She simply stared me through and through Iqlll humble but there's no one that I'd stoop to be uncivil tofl 94 BZ B!! moet I'll admit I'm an awful cheese As a I All th But the thing that I'm feeling, and you'll feel it too is seems as airy as an eastern breeze Is that I'm leaving-going-and it makes me feel blue. You freshies may call me chicken-hearted But you, remember, have only started You'l1 dread to leave Qless seven miss my guessj These blessed days in G. H. S. For I love this old high school And Illll far from alone. I want to remain here, It seems like my home. For four short years have I paced her halls. I recollect good times, till my mleniory falls. Freshies, Sophs, and Juniors too, YVill call this poem 'punk' But ask any senior, and he'll tell to you The feeling that's meant to he back of this junk. if? 95 rs W'anted-I am in a position to hatch your eggs at 5 cents per egg. Phone 268. as 95 95 Two gentlemen of Hebraic extraction, joint owners of a Ford, were pinched for driving at night with only one head-light. They pleaded guilty and were fined 5510 and costs. "No, 110 V' exclaimed the other, "My side vasn't out! My side vasn't out Z" "Vell,l' said one to the other, "Ve each pay had? 9.95 95 RZ SERVICES AT 7:30 SUNDAY NIGHT Subject-"Hell, a place of Eternal Punishment." All are welcome. George O'Donnell, Pastor. 1 1 151 4- meflectorl . . X.. v -, 1 "That was a bad slice," said the golfer as he lay dying from eating his wife's bread. 95 W 95 "Sometimes I think fate has for me A special animosity But anyway I'll live along .lust out of curiosity." 93 Z5 52 Music teacher: "IVhat are pauses?" Pupil: "They grow on cats? SE VE if Farmer Qou being asked if the tornado had damaged his baruj: "Dcrned if I know, ain't found the danged thing yet." 95 SE 95 "Rl'1VI'1XGI'l"'-A STORY OF INTENSE HATRED The night was dark and misty, and the man was thinking as he journeyed toward his home of the cheerful fire that would greet him, and the smile with which he would be met. Tip-toeing up the steps, he saw his wife sitting before the fire on another man's lap. Quietly he withdrew into the hall and here he took out his knife and slit the strange umbrella full of holes. Then with a repulsive sneer, he hissed, t'I hope to God it rains." ZZ 2 92 IVanted-To buy a double or two-flat house with modern imps.-4.'Xddress M. news oflice. 95 95 94 "I like hand-organ music And I like green onions too, So if your not a cultured soul I'm just the guy for youf' ll If ll if: ff: lf: 'tIVas your father really a policeman ?" "No, but he went with them a lot," ll tl If ff: 9: lf: In the dark last night I met her And from her took a kiss, Oh, the sweetness of the nectar, Fair o'er swept my soul with bliss. But, today I have a feeling- A taste that's clear and keen, IVhich tells me that the nectar VVas camphor and gycerin. ll If If 5: ff: k "I suppose you students work in night shifts during exams?" "Mercy no! sweaters are the worst we wear? 525525532 Teacher: "YVhat is a seed?', Pupil: "A seed is a little bit of a plant, not yet." 1 l 152 . il l g. I I cileflector l . as f x PAGE THE SMITH BROTHERS "VVhat do you do when you're kissed ?" HI yell." "VVell, will you yell if I kiss you W "Nope! I'm still hoarse from last nightf' 95 32 Z4 "Did you ever hear the joke about the Egyptian guide who show Cleopatra? One as a girl and one as a woman?" Nog let's hear it.'l 95 93 95 The hours I spend with thee, dear heart, Are fraught with joy and bliss, although At times I'd like to kick apart My Radio, my Radio. Each word a shriek, each song a blare, But still I tune and tune in vain- I listen in unto the end, and there You screeeh again. "Bw batteries and ampliphone, O tuning coil that makes me cross, I wish that I could cure your static groan, But youlre a loss, sweetheart, a total loss L! 95 M HOV! TO KlILI, AN OYSTER Don't drown him deep in vinegar, Or season him at all, Don't cover up his shining form YVith pepper like a pall. But gently lift him from his shell, And firmly hold your breathg Then with your eager tongue and teeth .Inst tickle him to death. . 335 94 HZ SYMPTOMS Ray: 'tPardon me, Mr. Bohannon, but last night your daughter acc pted my proposal of marriage. I have called this morning to ask if there is any insanity in youi fmuly "There must bef' 535 55 S55 THE CHALLENGE Mrs. Gillespie Qdead of nightj: "Did you put the cat out?l' Mr. Gillespie: "Sure.H Mrs. Gillespie: "I don't believe you." Mr. Gillespie: "VVell, get up and put him out yourself, then." HZ L55 Q4 BEVVARE! 'Spring in the Airf, says a heading. Owing to the increased number of motol eirs, many pedestrians have to. bg SZ 92 Kind gentleman: "VVhat are you crying for?l' Small Boy: "I forget? "Then why do you ery?,, "'Cause I ca11't remember." 95 95 Q2 A RAZORBACK His wife: "It ain't good manners to scratch your back on the door post th xt wiv Mr. Talltimber: "I ain't scratchin' my back. I'm stroppin' my shoulder bl ides f f. 1- - if , E Z w S, .1 +18 '1 L i 1 4 x E va 1 13ab,y3 fi .Q A-A . rlrst fP1eture S' X .1 ? f D JW!7ff75,iTlZMfifw J' Q wmiilfrwfffzmalw 9 in ,Y 5 Ia X w r f i V, ee f lcileflectorl - A. Q 41 , Q 1 9 4- B Q m 1 -fan 1 ET'-T-2-ii? A f Cileflector gm ' -QAM .2 1 . I W 1 R-3 1 Z ileflector ig 513 33 ' i iii., 4 Y ll ., FLC f : 2,55 ..,,F dim ,?, 5.75. mv, 'Eblgf fill -E M.- :lil C L f11.Q gm PEM 552 ,-7,5 'zz-L2 Ein' A Cz P-+L-fn 'jfs ..- CH-4 27 -4 158 'E ilgfled f 194 Illluggx vgzhu' 1 . ii, 3 I. - ig 1- Y 1 iq 1-35 1: ... A76 5-2 :2: 'Eg -- .H 47Wvc3 O : P-0:05,-'-'La mN:nw:Lw ZZ-Cj'r"' 'zz-QZTEQC QHFEHQJW Eweiiv-12 'EWmT1'E .-f1F."'1ru M535 255903 s:2i:,..s.g 2,w- -Q- 'Hz-for-P f-v-"P --Zf:cE"4gg Qigmwalw xm,-e,--- 'iP'HE1Q'E. Q.. :1LOru"'--"F""' F,am1Emg fkwzggiw n72g":C gi-ff :PFPECI mromwg :" ffmiif'-'I 7:rr:.wf"7-- - . J- W mm H 2 M zmriof !'E'3:,'Em'h: :n'.L'fP'-'T:,CI:D...',:.'- d25mFODw a5E.22"O5'+'f Z:'027 T .. ,.,---,,...,--...H 'm:on :Z 'inn WLT: W- mdmni :Ojpm,..g ,.. -w-:vv--,5 1'2:e...'Q - 2-.:.Q-:UQ-ff' rf- - 47:2 --:Q ...ww 'D w'l"n5ff-' - :,-,- v.-.:,,-,rl ,rw z- V 2'fEWz::'E'tf ::""'n7 3-I----nA ...Tw -:f:,Ig.gv-4 f-1-"0'4:5:-e-4,-.M le2f"4"Q'-U3 -p"Nx.f-FSFSAAT 5Z:n5g'E1 16E1mw3Uz H. 3c"44.-P... HA. Qzw 'Af:+'4-v-E --T.7',Q -s"4LTl IQNM 2m-y m'W '-11 wmv? ?QiW sir .Qw- ,-+-dmvz mmm 2-:fmfl WE: SQTH 2:1 Eff: Q "" f"' :x HDS.-+ af 3:07 52'--fg :53Q Q95 :www mme .-re-52 55,7 5532: '24 2 1: E25 'Wiz 325 1- - - 5:5535 5' Gin 3 'U 21:2-EL 4:5 --'1 - 3-:,..cn qqfafi' -,cnfo :Ve QF: ,UQ Lf' MQQQ ELQ ld' - M zfcz Wim Z 0-d f--I LWHQ Elm 'EEG -W . V Gift m - H 55 E22 '-w:.: -21 : .mM -:rv-1 N' 9,-H sd- gmn kiq -Q fl 9-2 Liv ,,..5 :Eg :-5" :An I f'Dn-4,1 U5"L -,Y-, ,P an in: Ei: :CS :QL f1'1f+ m-1' LIP 1 - A S I'RQflQCtor I K I ,, , 9 I! . I 3 1 -is 1 E553 'Reflector , i - - ,-, , : 1 i?-' 1 -1, - 19:1 Mage IBB Hou Swv ---- First, Mr. Rogers, the famous aviator and chemiist. He hath a learned look, don't you think? Hels standing very still watching and waiting for the birdie. Aha! Here we see our cheery Miss Nelson in real working garb. YVe think it very be- coming. ' Poor Mr. He1'bst looks as tllOlIfI,'l1 he were about to end his young' and happy career, by leaping over a precipice. Please linger awhile, we like to have you around. Down in the left-hand corner we see two familiar friends, Mr. Burton and Mr. Miller. They look as helpful and cheerful as ever. ' In the right-hand corner stand two grirls whom we all like. They're ethcient and jolly. l.ook nice together, don't they? 1 u 1 9: 9: V: Senior Day is a day which every member of the class of '24 will always remember. The picnic, with its games, track meet and eats, the party, with its stunts and glorious informality, all will have a place in the memories of every senior. '. The class of '24 wishes to thank Mr. Young for his splendid idea. This senior day, the first ever held at Galesburg High, was a splendid success, and will go down in the history of G. H. S. as a clay of joy, which Mr. Young first introduced. 93 Q!! 95 C5112 Cbperetta One of the very successful features of the past year was the operetta, written by XV. Rhys Herbert, which was given by the Girls' Glee Club, May twenty-ninth, in the high school study hall. It was under the direction of Miss Ruth Sager. The perfornuance was a clever two act operetta, portraying the life of a popular young society belle. The leading characters are as follows: Rose McCloud .,........,.............,,,,.. .,,.....,,...,,,.. C Jral Day Mary Forsythe ......,,, ....... N Iargaret Crawley Lady Grey '.........., ,,,.., M arguerite lrlrxleben Debutantes: Dora .,,, ....... L 'irace Sherwood Flora ,....., ..,..,.. K atherine Herriott Molly ......, ...,.,.. 1 Elizabeth Mayes Polly ,,,,.... ...,....1 X lfhild Yehngren Bobby .... .....,, 1 Xnna Mae Hartong T 161 .I l lectorl 5 555. 1 ' 1 1 3 1' 11: Q New band uniforms were purchased this year. To raise money for these the high school hand, assisted by several local artists, gave a concert on March 21, in the Armory. The VVomen's Club, the Chamber of Commerce, the Rotary, Lions' and Kiwanis Clubs were the sponsors of the event, and the success was due in av great measure to the help and apprecia- tion of the people of Galesburg. 52952 Elrark The track season was exceptionally good this year for the number of new recruits on the team. They attended the Lombard Interscholastic, Knox relays, Bradley Interscholastic Big Eight State meet at Urbana and the relays at Havana. In almost every meet, some of the team placed in events. They came out fourth at the Big Eight held at Moline. The boys are to be congratulated on their showing. The team should show more speed next year as they will have had this year's experience to their credit. All the track team ex- cept four were underclassmen. ll fl If 5: X ff: Uhr Srninr lilag "The Guest of Honor" was the play chosen by the seniors this year. It was well chosen, too, for at every turn there was a laugh or a sigh, and every member of the cast took his part excellently. The play was coached by Miss Fenton. The cast of characters was as follows: Mr. John VVeatherbee ,.,,.............,.. Jack VVeatherbee. .......,.... . Miss Rosamond Kent .,...,.. ,,......John Bruner ,....,.,,Charles Schell ......,,Rachel Beatty Mr. lVarnei '.,.,,.,,,,..,,...., ...Lester Smiley Mrs. Murray '.,...,,, Blanche Halper Mr. YVartle .,..,.. ....,... M ax Palmer Mr. Kent ,,,,,,,, ...,.,,. F red Pankey Mrs. Kent .....,, Thisby ....... , Helen Kent .,,..,, lone Curtis ..,..,,. v w F1'ench Student ,.., Butler ..,,,,,,,....,. 1 om ......,,....,,.....,.. fl ,,....Frances Croson ..,.Richard Jolly ,,,,,,,,,If'er11 Steinfeldt ..,,,,,Violet Field ...Carroll Davis .Danforth Allen ,Y,Y,,,,Robert Sipes 'tx X 4- ,I ..- Q 74-? " l1 l l , il l ' he 163 it Gay Music, shaded lights, and laughing echoes Snatches of conversation, voices raised in song Dresses of varied colors, like the prismsf Excitement, like an elf among the throng. Dark suits and happy thoughts Enjoyment of the best the right can give Dancing along a floor of glass A Memory as long as I shall live. he -BN OE :Q me- Q75 .43 "'s -hr o :Q .. 53? ... if? 5.4 wa. ea 'Us 'to Cro 'E .cc ":s Ea '-'wr Em 'rs :r FII fb : o ca - 'J .2 P1 FF Q4 The elders who adorn the walls And add a touch of just propriety, Serve only as a merry contrast ' And a memory of that evening came to me , r6 fs 2 The laughter, music and the voice Of girls and fellows that I used to see. D. D. U2 I!! vt "I see vo' is cleanin' house " remarked Mrs. Johnsin . V 1 , gi . . . "Ye-sf' said Mrs. Marsh Green: "dey IS nothin? lak mobmi things 'round once in a while. VVhy, Ah lies' come across a pair ob slippers under de bed dat Ah hadn't seen foh tive yearsf' 95 95 95 "Have you any work here?'i No. There is no work here in Could you give me a job?" u cs 953295 "Guess my girl in college has changed her mind about basketball. She is evidently going in for something more useful? "How so ?,' t'Now she writes that she has made the scrub team? 959512 Connie: "Do you always think of me?,, Dick: "VVell, not exactly always, but whenever I think of anything I think of you." Q2 se 95 He: "VVhat's an optimist?', She: UA guy who cuts a dance with a Profs daughter and then expects to pass the course." 93 E 92 "I thought you promised me that you wouldn't smoke any more? 'LI didf' "But you are smoking as much as everf, "VVell, that isn't any more, is it?,' 93 L! 95 "Is Mr. Perkins at home?" inquired the caller. "WVhich one, sir? there are brothers living here,', said the maid. For a moment the caller looked puzzled, then he had an idea. "The one who has a sister living in St. Louisj' he explained. M9595 Polly: 4'How many sisters have you?" Jack Qruefullyj: 'tOne by birth and three by promisef, 951394 "You'd better marry me, darling. Eligible men are scarcef' She Qreflectivelyj: "I suppose I could ofer that as an explanation." In :ci Y D 3..- Q VVEDNESDAY AND 'THURSDAY Tl1e sweetest love story of all time. HVVI-IICI-I ONE SHALL I llIARRY?H Starring EDGAR NELSON Note: Girls, let Mr. Nelson solve this problem for you. Only 25 cents. 93 EZ BZ FRIDAY AND SATURDAY "GUEST OF HONOR', John Bruner and Rachael Beatty An adaptation from their huge stage success GREATER THAN THE PLAY HROSIEH DAVIS Qfamous comedianj AS THE GUEST 92 92 AZ INIONDAY AND TUESDAY 'IFORBIDDEN FRUITU The most thrilling, dashing, blood stirring film of the age- Co-starring Richard Hurfffliate lvzisson W ZZ Z COIWIING ATTRAOTION "Saturday Night"-Miss Tubbs. 'KCurse of an Aching Heartn--Max Palmnr. "The Race on the Ballroom Floorn with Jessie Cole and Clyde Stamets. 95 95 L52 'KThe One I Love Belongs to Somebody Else" ,,.,,.,.,., ,,..,..,..,.,,,...,..,,,...,,,,.. M ax P. u 44 as "A Smile VVill Go an Long, Long VVay" ,,,.,, Mamma Loves Papa, Papa Loves Mmnm,a" ....,,. Sleepy .,.......,,,. ...i,....,....,....,..,,...........,,........,...,...i.,.. Hula. Lou" ...............,...,..,,.,,..,....,.,.,,.....,........... ..,.....Jimmie and Johnnie Carroll Davis Johnson Sinclair "Sunshine of Mme' ..........,........,.................... ......... G enevievc Soi-nberger 'KCaliforniz1, Here I Come" .....,...i...,,,...,.. .....,.,,....,,.. I4 'ern Steinfeldt "That Old Gang of MIIIEIY .....,,....,. ..,,.,,,,,,,..,,,,. I ohn Bruner "Drifting Back to Drezunlancl" ..... ,,,,,,,ii,,,, F red Pankey Soblnn Blues .....,.... .......,......,..,.. Mean Papav ,.......,...,,....,,............, Slow and Easyv ...,..,,, Oh! How She Lied" ,,,,, Love" .....,.,.,.,,,,...,...,.,,. "I Love Sou" ,.....,,., ,.w-,,,,,A,,,, ,,,,,AAY4 Wi!!! Breathes there a man with soul so dead VVho never to 21 Cop has said, VVhen past the limit he has sped, "Gee, why doncliu pinch that guy aliez1d?" ,,,,,..Jolm Butterweck Maley Jimmie Rose .,.,,,...Jean and Doris ..............,, Dick Jolly Vincent King 164 WC l ee nl Z-spits f X 4- ' . ,4 g cn- Q D7 U2 .rum U52 Emi Ei nay? "1 52 H 5 529 5 55 59 Wm 52 ga. QU mi :SEN U1 33? -si cm: Qm 6:1 '4 -O SWE Fo 52 Ill,-4 O. Fw 2? 05 fm 5:1 E :: 1 'LUEYUS 'SUDIHAA JMUJJ 'p.x0 'uos puzqagg 'uusuquf O qmau aydsollgg 165 3 iileflector I I 41sv 1 il y 41 f Iileflector l g ags . , E v 1 L 51:33 0-AL PA?-K QKWU N y KH w A "' '1 '44 E55 vi' QDUEQTISEMENTS 31 A Wvhen you come to the and of l f I 1 In I I v , . . K 0 i ' y ou wi '0u, Il, zu i 'S I ll ji d tl t t 1 F01 over and over zt I p d t f d l' "It pays 0 a zv 0u1e just about :early to st p B' t :we beg you to take just 0 Z I At the urge of the traff' p S' ff lldoas1veal.y0t flector L i N I 4' 3,3 L - ' , f ' A fr. I ui X A -Q , l K 'M . fb 'Fl W , if A i yn' If .y .,,:ll.4!f,ull ' - Y is - ,AM fy All lilrxfli Pl 'LGI--,'f, K X il X gf gy- ' 1 , X-', A b.i-F 33 ll if f dl- tw- H f . ' 1 H rl 1 ,x 'll . f H .sm J- ff xv -- v I 1 mf N V. X1 x lxl ilk ' I, f r 'lt 4 A A X: ol f gm' .ffm , Q V 6 ,L M I K S 1" ' ll " fifff' . .Q ' J 4 ' f A. tt ' 25 -. ' L QNX ll 'tw f u 'i f XN ll in llifaznwf L, X ff l m 1 if X ff 1 S V 1+ L N 4 xsxa les NEVV STYLES, NEVV COLORS, NEVV FABRICS FOR SPRING Variety is the keynote of our spring displays-An abundance of 1 and 2 trouser suits and topeoats with the casy lounge and drape of Lon- don style4Fine weaves and rich eolorings-Powder Blue, Gull Grays and other new ones. Come in tomorrow and see this style show. You'll like the new models and our "greater valuen prices. I .S GAL SBURG. ILL.. cllefle or , 4 gf'iIjfE Q V! V ' 3 I l - m I 0 I. YVEL ll E CO I Lawrence Brotlwers T Y Y W Y Y N1 O .Hull LLLRS 7 1' - Y 1 , J '1 N 1 Stromberg 5. Tenney 5 Gifts 1401 the G1 aduate In BOOliStOI'9 Diammzris I17!lfC'lI6'S Rings r vs 6 A new Line of G. H. S. Rings l12LV6 and Pins Just In everything a Agents for all Loading Student Jewelry and xllilllfll Co's 'leeds' Hill iX1'C3dC Gniegburg, ni. Pompey was in ancient city clestroyvcl by an eruption of saliva frrun the Vatican. ' f' "f"'Hj' -1. , .if 41 "tr n att, -.Q i r i V :Ae fz , f- 0.44, aww When You 1. . ,Q mi ,U JA Consult Us You get all tlwe information availalole elsewhere, plus EXTRA information, based on long Experience ancl Specializecl Training. Drs. Qstrom and Ross Red 1336 Tlme Dentists 207 E. Main St. i ' 4 I 'Reflector I A' w Q I! 1 T-'Q 1 THE AMERICAN BEAUTY Fresh Candies - Iiuncheonettes 'SlVhere students go, after the shown 308 East Main Street Achilles' mother dipped him in the River Stinks until he was intolerzlhle. 4 if 4 ff: ff: 12 VVill someone give nu- a sente.1c:f using the word "ollic-inte?" My futher is sick "of fish he ate." RADHCCD Ive carry a complete line of RAD10 CORPORATION and ATWATEIA ,KENT Radio Equipment. Gnleshurgls Uldost Radio Dealer. lVrite for literature or Call for dS1'I101lStl'!ltllH1. Wiillllarcdl LD Thomson 258 East Sinnnons Street Galesburg, Illinois Senior: "Say, can you toll nic how I can find the clwlniistry room?" Soph: 4'Sure, usk uliyhoclyf' 95 93 QP! Bell Hop fnftvr guest has rung for ten ininutesj: "Did you ring, sir?" Guest: "No, I was tolling. I though you were dead." 95 93 95 Jasper: "XVhy don't you get out and hustle? Hard work never killed nobody." Mose: "Dut's an infernal lie, suh! Ah's lost four wives dut way." 94 ,-4 94 Geo. M.: "Say, y0u'll he good looking when you grow up." Rachel: "Irving to he sz11'c'z1stic'?" Geo. M.: "No, optimistic." IILSIGN Al S0 gk CLE its 1 2 ago 5? l fi I e or l "5-'-xcdr:-L 3 5 ' ':i- ' - .ii-M'-3 Il -, -v 13 1 '., 112 V. 113' 011 l'0yl ifare 7 would hlie to !!'li0'j'.fv The '24-'25 Budget and The 1925 Reflector Let your Paper follow you to College The best News in the best Paper from the best High School Erie Oil 8: Supply Co. K'Tl1c home of Personal Serviccu Bret Matthew, Pras. GASOLINE AND OILS Stations Phonea Broad and Ferris Sts. Blue 3666 VV. Main 8: Pub. Square Red 3059 Bring us your Grezising and Lubri- cating Problems. lVe guarantee Satisfaction Ll D. NEVVLAND R ealtor SCU'TT,S GROCERY DeForest Radios and Tubes If It's Radio See The Ferndell Store EN DMS DEV 216 Hill Arcade -1-226 lllnin 45 N. Prairie l I LA EL no - or aim SIMPSON-MCCLURE LUMBER COMPANY 159 S. Prairie Street H CGIIQIIQYTCVS for Ifzwrythiflzg in L11 m bm' and Building Zllatcrial Phone Blain 4137 ..-rw flector , s Fl e et ggi l is., it l LCDM ARD CQLLEGE l'ligl1 in Education Democratic Spirit Clean Atlwletics Before you decide write or call Professor VV. C. VVynn, Registrar Lombard College Galesburg, lllinois Did X Ju uit ce lol n Butt vs ek was in both seetl us if tl e li mo putt r Swine folks llke to la e em take. . LCDMESALRQJDD CQTLTLEGE SCPEQCDL of MUSJIC Unexeelled Faculty lllodern MQethods VVell arranged eourses Beautifully appointed studios Diplomas and degrees granted If you are interested in tlie study of music as a profession or for its cul- tural value, send for illustrated bulletin. L. B. lllurdock, Director ileflector 5 i El 1 8 ' Q 3 4 , . Churchill Hdw. Cc. Ezierytlziizg in Ho1'dzco1'o CHINA, GLASSYVARE, BAS- KETS, SWEATERS, ELEC- TRICAL GOODS, ETC. "Wife Never Sleepv QUALITY AUTO PARTS and Automobile Accessories Where Quality Reigns in "Everything for the Auto" P. 8: M. Accessory Co. 170 S. Seminary St. Good Ice Cream is an essential food, and a dish when you have that tired feeling will give you the necessary 'Gpepv to finish your day's school work 0 If you wish to make Used for every sure it's good ice ,X occasion. Cream, ask for I Phone Mail: -1608 DANFORTH'S NEVVS AGENCY Circulator CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS PAPERS Magazines :Incl l'erioclic:ils G3 E, Simmons Street Guleslxurg, Illinois Try us for rc Jlarcel PEACOCK BEAUTY SHOP Mrs. KI. H:1rrison Room 2, Vlveinberfr Arcade Gulcsburfr, Illinois P P1 1 T' 5 19 4. . ,K C. B. 8: Q. RESTAURANT If you want the best of foods "Come once and you'11 come againi' Next to the Q Depot Sashes oors Artistic Millwork HAYNTIQINSCUN DIFG. CONIPANY 101-151 Cedar Avenue Garage Doors VVindow Screena LASS CSL LARSON COBIPANY VVall Paper, Paints and Glass VVholesa1e - Retail 4428--L34 East Main Street X 'f .l EOerytl1ing That Is New In 1 DRY GOCDS 4,1 Ei Z ancl 1-"1 1 1 Readi-To-Wear Garments E 1 iv . -q V kg! 'J Qaqwiia flnl 5 NF-QV-.QiiNSSb'uQ9 1 h ' 1 1 1 7 17-1- fileflectori - , v . Ei 1 3 1 I 4. A 1 fl f I 1 Piano, Voice, Violin, Expression, Ball ltooin and Cassieal Dancing, Band Instruinents THE INIAUDE ALMA lNIAIN SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS Tel. Main 2019 Suite 2nd Floor 52 N. Prairie St. Galeshurg, Illinois Free Advantages-Thenry, History, Lectures, Cmnicerts, lteeitals, Prize Cards, Medals and Diplomas. Helen: "Gladys, your mouth's open." Gladys: "Yes, I opened it." FRED. R. HAZLETT TIIE LAKE VV. SANBORN AGENCY Some Day You'll Need Insurance-See Us 58-62 South Cherry Street First Cannibal: "The chief has hay fever." Second Cannibal: "Serves him right, We warned him not to eat the grass widow." KNOX BRAND PURE FOODS Selected from the Gardens of the World VV. A. JORDAN CO. i Distributors "VVho was that guy you were talking so nice to?" "AW, that's my old family druggistf' K'VVhat did he say? .None . BOUTELLE AGENCY, INC. Surety Bonds - Insurance of Every Kind MUTUAL LOAN 81 BUILDING ASSOCIATION VVe Pay 5M Per Cent Compound Interest 80 South Cherry Street VVm. L. Boutelle, Sec'v Richard C.: "VVhat's a waffle-EH Fred R.: "A waffle is a pancake with cleats in itf, TRASK AND PLAIN Old and Reliable Jewelers and Opticians "Gifts That Last" Carr Bllildilig 20 East Main Street 175 .A., GReflector E 'i H 1 3 1 , i.-O i One of the foremost Cliristian Colleges of the Country G: Of the first rank since its beginnings eighty-nine years ago. The oldest member of the Midwest Con- ference. Cl One of six colleges in widely separated sections of the country, with which Harvard University has ns- tablished an exchange professorship. Cl: Twice the endowment of any other college within 150 miles. Faculty of fifty includes seventeen with Ph. D's, tw-inty-tllree with other advanced degrees. Library of 25,000 volumes. V G: Only College in Yvestern Illinois with :1 Reserve Officers, Training Corps unit. G: Only college within one hundred miles recognized hy the Association of American Universities. For PZlI'tlCl1lZlI'S address Pres. James I.. lXICCUI1Z1IIg'l1Y "I rather pride myself on one thing," said Mr. Hunt. ".Xltho I have the brightest, smart- est, cutest, hest youngster I ever saw, I never brag about him." Nom' Better for the Dlofncy Gossip: "I hear your hoy devotes a great deal of his time lately to Mah Jong." Mrs. Bruner: "Oh, I'm so glad to hear he has taken to an old lady. I was afraid he would fall for some Happer. SIBIPSON DICCIIURE LUDIBER CO. Headquarters for everything in Lumber and Building Materials Phone Blain 44137 , .- 176 R 4' l flector l , L 'I I fm ,Rez ,, GO TO LESCHEITS For Pure Drugs, Pl'l'.9l'l'fjJfill7I am? Toilet Articles XVTIITE DENTAL XEYV GRAXD CAFE PARLORS 350 up A American Style in Chop Suey Dr' Logan After Parties E ' ' 2 I "t l Tel. Main 3077 ll E. Main St. lem one ml Ct The Iiexall Store I i 50 S. Cherry St. BAYARD'S I CLOTHES FOR THE FAMILY Newest Styles Easy Payments 331 East Main Street IIAVE YO U HAD A BUNNY HUG TODAY Everybody Likes Candy-McCollum's Candy is the Best For Sale at All Up-To-Date Candy Counters McCollum Bros. Galesburg. Illinois linux Glnrwrruatnrg uf Munir Summer Term of Six VVenks Opens June 17-Closes July 29 Q The courses of study during the summer will be adapted to the needs of the individual student. Cl Lessons offercd in Piano, Organ. Violin and Voiceg also in History of Music and all branches of Theory. G: The 41st year of the Conservatory will open September 16th fllegistration Dayj. Entrance credits for those desiring to be enrollfd in regular class should be sent to the office as soon as possible. G: For catalogue and full information, address XVILLIAM F. BEN'TLE Y, Director Phone Blain 2461 Galesburg, Illinois 7 1 6RQfle or W S 3 1 .5 ,-. "Z"-ss-:Egg 3 Y Q 0 I h B I HALL,S HOMEMADE n 9 If Q est Candies, Sodas and Snndaes VVill Please You C Mavis, Morseis and Fanny May oe 0' Chocolates ., . 113 S. Cherrv St. 149 lu' Blain Galeshurg, Illinois 3 1 . RO WEN S CAFE and CAEETERIA SPECIALTIES G: Tucsday, Thursday and Saturday EveningsfFarm Sausage and XVaffles, 25 cents. G: VVednfsday and Friday Evenings-Bacon and Fried Hush, 25 cents. Q Chop Suey every VVednesday, Chili Con Carne at all hours. Connie H.: "VVhat kind of monkeys grow on grape vines Bud C.: "I d0n't know, what kind?', Connie: "Gray apes."-Ex. Bank of Cjalesburq To BE Galesburg, Illinois CORRECTLY DRESSED Established 1891 GET A UPREPU SUIT AT Start accumulating a fund earning 4121- interest in this bank, to help meet the expenses of Z1 college edu- 0 cation. Start the account now. J eoibnn mos. C. C. Craig, President N. O. G. Johnson, Vice-President C. E. Johnson, Cashier L, D. Johnson, .-Xsst.-Cashier 17? 1 'Reflector ia . , ,Q C PAH-is VVHITCRAFT SHOP V , SINCLAIR'S CAFE O 'ihlfjglffw I ,. fcyll' Qua zty SCILIIC OPTICAL SHOP. I Q A Home Cooking ZH P.. Man 316 Hill Arcade Jewelry of every kind mounted with High School, College or Fraternity seals. Dance Programs. favors. leather and felt goods. Engraved Calling Cards and Stationery BENEDIOT MUSIC COMPANY Pianos - Q. R. S. Rolls - Victor Records South Cherry St eet Red 2178 .Aflakeimia fyfmzvauffyw INVEST YOUR SAVINGS IN THE 7 Ujo SECU RIITIIES Of Your Horne Utility Company Illinois V Plower and Light Corporation 9 I dTN:' ! g E ! ' lf, G ' .. V M ki N ANNUAL of unusual merit - must have fine tupograf phq and excellent printing. Cjl ln this Annual we believe we have produced a School Hear Book of the best craftse rnanship and one that de'- serues qour approval. QI Personal attention is given to all details entering into a good Annual. Cjl Hour patronage is solicited to Q . if 'll fi- 45" A 'Qjrff lDagoner Printing Companq Jlnnual Printers Galesburg, illinois M M 1 7.11 3 -n 0 181 P .-'fs' rahbwe' 'vzaasu-45:-:JZ 3 4 . I Fl Q fl ' TH L 'li Fine Jewelry VVatehes, . 6 X ff Diamonds, Silver, etc. Prize Cups HS . - ' u n . o 'Q N 'J -iff Rings, Pins, . 1+ obs, etc. 22, M,..N ST Alumni Official CQ,MJESBUw'u'l" Pins and Rings P qt eweler "Gifts That Last" HAIGHT'S SELF SERVICE STORE I Cash mul Carry Gr ocerics and Illeats Quality always the best and prices always low In a Sunday-school class in a western town, the young woman in charge asked: "And how did Noah spend his time in the Ark?" "Fishin',l' was the suggestion of a boy pupil. "A very reasonable suggestionf' said the tea "But," continued the boy, "he couldrft have "NVhat niakes you think that? "Because," answered the lad, knowingly, "h him." uEat Sinclairlsv ce Cream Its FLAVOR means PLEASURE Its PURITY means HEALTH Made by R. G. SINCLAIR Phone M. -L33-L 172 S. Kellogg cherf' caught much." ecause, you see, he had only "Alfred," said his mother voice, "if you disobey me, I right here on the street." The little fellow looked he inquired with interest, you sit?', 1 u u 9: L: 9: two worms wit in a low, tense will spank you up, "Mother," "where would Small Mary returned again' and again to the swing on the public playground. At last the supervisor remarked: "I guess you don't have a chance to swing at home, do you, Mary? "Oh, yes! I have a chance, hut I haven't any swing." 91 W 91 The new chauffeur was extremely reti- eent. In fact, his mistress thought him hashful. "VVon't you tell me your last name, John?" HN0lHlQ just call me John." "VVell, may I know what is?" your last name 'tNo'm,g you'd hetter not." "I insist upon calling you hy your last name V, "All right, then. Call me Darling."- h ,5 .,,. ' 1 L iilil' an kt Q - -eife Smart Spring Apparel for the i High School Miss lve are featuring this year garments built especially , for the Young YVoman of High School age. Coats ' in rich beautiful fabrics, Suits in the new Boyish form tion to those attractive dependable garments made under the popular "Biltwell" brand. lf, , l X Y-XX 5' X X 'T A w I X Your I11.s'pccfio11 is Solicifed. 0' it I - N or to o. ,Qi X 5 Wie Jifore ofQuaff .XX il GA1.EsBuRo.lLuNolS EXCELSHQRQ Q Every day you are clintbing hfglzer and higher toward a successful career. CI The beginning was not difficult, but as you advance. each step is endangered by unforese 11 obstacles. G: Have you saved enough energy to carry you ovcr these obstacles and on to the top? G: Money deposited with us now will aid you in your future life, and will be a 'isecond wind" in your upward progress. FIRST NATHQNAL ANK, models, and Frocks in both Silk and YVoo1 for School, Sport and Dress wear. VVe call your special atten- S Us Locust C l 'T he Store For Young' Bleu Svtratfnrh Qllnihw ff: Cl ffl "fill Xfn l wiki? H3 223 East Main Street FLUVVERS-For lVeddings, Birthdays, Anniversaries In times of Graduation. "Say It W'ifh l'1I0'Z0,'67'.S'U PILLSBURY,S FLOVVER STORE Green House Store ' Street Hill Arc' ' HAMILTON-BLAKE DRUG CO. Two Stores Main and Prairie Hill Arcade "For Your Good Health" I.uncl.ts Fountain Serv C A Good Drug Store-In .X Hsuuly Plame ' fwrJgf4c:m5N- QIWIMQW CQ . . E.ff4'lTT'i Ji Ji-1' B-Cizxgoilfwawd 475 DEPARTMENT STORES I ileflector l i j 'i N Tl-IE ALCAZAR Cigar Store Tobacco, Fine Cigars Coufectious, Soflas and Ice C P63111 NRYVS PAPERS AND MAGAZINES 340 E. INIai11 G. A. Swenson, Prop. A. N. Telford Co. PLUMBING AND HEATIXG INIaiu 2770 12-L E. Siuuuoiis St. Galesburg, Illinois No matter how tough the steak is, you can always stick your fork iu the gran 'At will!-'ELDTTV I, f- E , : I W - 1"?' ZW "" li I S Hector l il ' Art fVCClilC'ZCUl'li' Shop CONEY ISLAND , H , U B-.QtHtDo-'tml b'Obt" -1 1z1+l111Ie1A oUs IAI+ SON is " "Db 1' Cm L dm 106-107 Hill Arcade 77 Cherrv St. New f111diUp-To-Dale Sfovk chlly 5 Cents CIGARS CANDY KNOX BARBER SIIOP C. F. Cowmaxn, Proprietor -L1 So. Cherry St. QUALITY SERVICF YOUR SELECTION OF A GOOD BANK is important not only for the present but for tlle years to come lVe have 1 successful record of safe, C0l'lSCI'VIltIVC banking and we are as strong as tlie strongest VVe Invite Your Business PICOPLIEYS 'TRUST Sz SAVINGS BANK St1'0Ilg-PI'Og'l'CSSIVE'-CJiI'0WVlIlg' Isaac: "Oi, oi, flex' verlcliug invitation says R. S. V. P. Vot does dot llll'Zill?7l Jzleolmz ".Xel1,suc'l1 ignorzuwcg clot means to luring Real Silver Veclcling Presents." MHLLARQS GASQTLHIRTE ALLEY MAR1'.ANDWGAs AND o1L,Mo1s1Lo1L Firestone and Oldfield Tires 82-86 North Cherry Street I 'Refle T' gl Q 4 I I I I - A POPULAR PLACE OXO we TO MEET AND EAT Q A LNLET E::hgg"'i1 K I Q1 ' xx T595 ,HQQ I T H E ATE MADE SIVEET 5 HA P STAYS SWEET U m2s'I5JE'Ifl'fuuls A 5 1130 Y BIILIQ Weinberg Bros. IDU Arcade VVholesale DIStl'IblltCJ1'S Frmd Mzunnm--"He's gettmg on so well at sclmirlg he Icarus From-I1 and algelmra. N I I II l I I ITI I I XI I mn , say ' ow Nyc mo' 0 IP zu y in . g'eu'z1."' MACKEMER MOTOR CO. Lincoln JW Fordson CARS' TRUCKS ' TRACTOR5 A New Ford 100 Dollars Down, 1?i2l1il11CC Easy PZI5'lI1C11tS Open Unfil Illidzziglzt Ezfelyllavy I n The Year TOVVING SERVICE STORAGE f I The HARRJKSQN SLJFIUTJDDJIQ rw PHCDTCDGRAFHERS EGR 51.924 REFLECTQR f flector llll flll I W A. ANDERSON CO. SHOES FOR THE GRADUATE 20 East Main Street e is false to our elulr, that girl? VS hat now ?" Here we are selling kisses to mise m ev, and sl1e's lmootlegging 'em free in the c w t x STYLE HEADQUARTERS VVOIICICI' Showing Of Society Brand Clotlwes More Style Lacilclbpgiiip to Society Brand Clotlwes than any Other make Complete Line of Furuisliings for Iligll School Students J-H-NnLsnNa.Co. B13-325 E,Mq-N511 GALESBJRG, lu... 323-325 East INIaiu Street B lm. S.: "Suv, can You dig me up a girl for tonight?" lek M.: 'kSure, but why not take a live one?" KING COLE'S BOOK STORE FICTION GIFT BOOKS run me of Social sm llill -fy 151 South Broad Street T?"'.dT'I"T' 51- -sis ,E A 55, 8 3 ' 1 1 1 if H. F. Drury's y Flower Shop v 1 Phone 1219 219 F. Main St. 5 EV , 0 1749 womns URGES! snoz nnmlms '.1 Shoes, Pumps, Oxfords, styles for any occasion, sport, street or party Nothing over 34.98 63 S. Prairie Factories 180 Stores Helen D.-XVhy didn't you slap hinl when hc tr icd to kiss you? Mary R.-l3Ci'1lllHl', dear, l'm too proud to fight. Deposit a small amount and lvatch It Grow ill the Provident Savings Association 35 South Prairie INQW' Paid on Savings Wetherhee Bros. 39 N. Prairie St. Galeshurgis Athletic And Sporting Goods Store also Electrical Appliances and Juvcnilc Vchiclcs Your will always jimi our Prices l,T7IllSIlllZl'1f Low as A li f e m ' T1-T' 'T " 531 -- -- -W' -- ,E .L L... KODAK AS YOU GO if And Let Us I+'iIIislI The I'ictIII'es 7 'V ILLINOIS CAMERA SHOP 'I VVeiIIbeI'g' Arcade "Tim S110 p of Heal Kodak Sf'7'Z"il,'6D KODAKS KODAK FINISHING FRAINIING Duel--A certain college in Kansas is teucliing its girls lxow to lmecouie groocl wives. Arline J.-Dues it gixamlltee them positions? 'HE KNOX AUNDRY Telephone DIaiII 1047 57 N. Kellogg St. Dick J.-Is Ayclelott very St'l'0llQ? Yank-YVell, I guess! I saw him break ll dollar the other clay. Galesburgs Biggest, Best and Busiest Store A Whole Block Long: Main to Ferris Streets If you canqt get it at O. T.'s you canst get It in Galeslburg EVERYTHING TO Y EVERYTHING FOR WEAR THE HOME Robert G, Chappell, Pres. Repairing fy l Sf sgiq N-, ! i l 1 9 E i li l ' 1 f -W 5 ' p 1 Modern Student Cannot afford to miss the fund of knowledge contained in the marvel- ous shows of the screen and the stage. VVe endeavor first of all to Entertain, but to choose entertainment that is wholesome and full of liducatioxial value, when possible. West---Colonial---Plaza Theatres , T. .I. Mc-Spadclen, Mgr. A B0 LTT 'I' Hli SAM li 1 :ters--"Do you let your wife have her own way?" r iiidonflilhsolntely. ,Xml when it comes to rain I let it min, and when it wants to snow I let it snow." I I I 9: heh iioll D. QII1 Eng.j-i'Oli, Silas Manner eonlcln't pray till he blessed the water snakes." High School Students and Alumni are always VVelconie At The rca e rug Shop XV E1NBl+ZIiG ARCADE I ieseiiptions Toilet Articles Candies and Sodas IC Xost--"Bill, wot's that sei'eecIiin'?', Bill P -"'l'hat's an owlf id I know that, stoopid, what I want to know is 'oo's 'owIin'?" , 1 Cleaning . 53 E' Simmons f f Galesburg, P4 Fnfncu DRYQEANINGQL Illinois ... - 4 - rf Higgins Electrie Shop Electrical Contracting 441- East Main Street Galeshurg. Ill. Do You Read The - Galesburg Labor News If you want to know what Labor thinks, snlmserihe now, 561.50 per year. XVC also do joh printing of all kinds 'Q T an N. C1161-1-y'si'. NOTHING DOING "Mandy, I think I'se gwine put on my hes' clothes and go down to the theavtert ternight to see de chorus ladies dance." "Rastus, listen heah. If dat am whut yuh thinks, then ynh'd hettah think again. Niggah, yuh ain't gwine put on nothin' to go no place no time to see nobody do nothin' never, nohow, an' not at all. Does yuh understan?" I Q U IN A NENV SENSIQ "Bill," said a sailor looking np from his writing, "do you spell 'sense' with a 'e' or an 'S'?" "That depends," replied his friend. "I Jo you refer to money or hrains?" "Aw, I don't mean either of them two," was the reply. "What I want to say is, 'I ain't seen him sensefu "My heart is with the ocean," sighed the poet, thin and pale. "You've gone nie one the lvetterf' gasped his friend who ellltehed the rail. EVERYTH I EW Diamonds Watches Jewelry ie: y: ie: Authorized Agent Grueu Ivatclles and Ladies, IV1'ist IVatches The Jewel Shop Weinberg Arcade GALESBURG, ILL. as 'xr ileflector f a Q 15 ' as leeeefsewee-1 ARTHUR JD NYMAN WATCHES, DIAMONDS AND JEWELRY 62 N. Prairie St. Galesburg, Illinois A complete line of Conklin Pens and Pencils Autngraphn bl ll 1 9: 2: lk M70 , is VMWMWQ 777- A .14 jf A 4fLZ- A as le' Wm 7Q'l"'W-YN -'A'f'l'-RR'Y'OvIefrCBfe,6aarcTl'ov' l NIEMANNS NEW ELECTRIC SHOP 2141 East Blain Street RADIO


Suggestions in the Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL) collection:

Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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