Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 212

 

Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1930 volume:

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Wi X IU 1 THE 1930 REFLECTOR VOLUDIE XXIV Published by THE SENIOR CLASS W of G alesburg High S 011001 G alesburg, Illinois P Vwnuv Lswru ji FOREWORD F EQ -1 S in olden days honor and truth and courtesy Were valued above rubies and gold, so today are those same traits revered and cherished. Sir Galahad, the Hower of knighthood,-who most observed these virtues has been the ideal of the youth of every age. Galahad is the em- bodiment of the spirit of high ideals which Galesburg High School has ever tried to instill in its students. To that spirit of high ideals, of worthwhile purposes, and ,of noble citizenship, we dedicate this 1930 REFLECTQR. Bly strength is as the Strength of ten, Because my heart is pure." -TEN N Ysox. Y 'til' B 3 4 . I, ,az 1 x X -S ORDER OF BOOKS OADGYO 1. Underclassmen 2. Juuiors 3. Athletics 4. Activities 5. Organizations 6. Seniors 7. Faculty 8. Features W- ,... ff , , ,. H fy , . I I I W L2, , I my A .Q DOORYVAY OF MAIN BUILDING Y J J VVINTER SCENES YVINTER SCENES DEAR OLD GALESBURG HIGH SCHOOL 04 S fr Z !!! VVIY 15222 if Z riff! 3 2 f 1 f ' fl Us - Q-3 , cg S S S, W ' V M, ' D e - W 0 U V U Q qi f 'ffm Qr Lf 2 . 4 Sxyfif ' ,,,Z.gAf xv--5 ff' , 0-1 ff L' 2 ,56 gy, 4 'J ',.f 1 17 2' if K7 f fy f If ,...v.m ,Gly Q5-?':f7'ff ,V DERCLASSME They also serve who only stand and waitf' -Murray. z' -ff w K Back Row: F. Fuller, E. Goodwin, Xl. D. Carley, G. Carlson. Middle Row: llrs. Hzltten, E. Croziahr, Nl. Biveus, E. Arlelman, V. llrodcrick, H. HIlXX'lCl1lS, XY. Banks M,Armne1d, J. Dyer, MY. Good. Front Row: E. Jackson, A. Burrell, C. Hornbaker, V. Deatherage, D. Duncan, E. l-lackman, D. Cuff man, D. Ewzxlt, A. Hopping, ll. Canflelcl. Back Row: Mr. Roberts, E.1llDftOll, P. Morrison, XV.Rogers, I.Coll1urn, XY.Iohnon, Cflirown, C. Bowles, G. Essex, A. Krase, M. Asher. Front Row: E. Farrel, Mayhall, R. Robinson, R.Mullen, R. Ryan, I. Runyan, C. Myers, A.Mz1r- shall, D. Fuller, F. McAuley. Back Row: H. Nelson, R. Rensch, P, Simpson, D. Stivers, M. Peterson, C. Newkirk, A. Pierson, K, Meldrum. Middle Row: H. Miller, lf. Sims, L. Miles, R. Predmore, li. Shane, D. Stomp, D. Owen, G. Peterson M. Putman, E. Norton. Front Row: B. Page, ll. Newkirk, F. Sandburg, Nl. Palrn, Palmer, H. Palmquist, K. Nelson, P. Moreland, K. Seiberlich, P. Springer. ELEVEN W VZ- --1, ff' .ff .- Back Row: G.Iilrick, R. Hand, H. Carlson, G.England, V. Dodge, R. Donnelly, P.Gans, G. Her- slow, H, Courim. llliddle Row: Mr.Smith, lfllugger, R. Bell, R.B0wen, E.C0akley, C. Behymer, F.Gumme1-son, R. Carlson, J. Davis, I. Davis. Front Row: R. Gunther, M. Kennedy, H. Hogue, T. Larson, C. Gnsway, C. Hiles, F. LeValley, P. Lackey, A. Hiermzin. Back Row: llliss johnson, M.johnson, lNT.McCone, ID.XYoods, A. XXYZIQET, H.Zeldes, M.Robertson, D. Dunn, M. Mings, D. Hickman, C. Vifelcome. Front Row: M. Travis, M. Switzer, E. XVhitveT, E. Strader, N. Sutherland, B. Tyler, 'M. Thorne, L. Retherford, R. Short. I. Lowry, H. Burch. Back Row: H. Snodgrass, H. Stromstead, I. McCone, R. Torley, XV.XYedan, G. Scott, R. Carley. Middle Row: Mr. Goodwin, H. Tyler, I. Tabone, A. Tadie, C. Thielhert, F. Holst, XV. ShiHey, E. Stevens. Front Row: F. Showalter, D. Horrom, XV. Vermillion, F. Rios, R. Underwood, R. Strow, D. VVallacc VV. Xlltherbee, ll. XVatson, G. Stinson. TWELVE emfeifsfvo C'!y vuwgf- XID Hack Row: D. Frank, C. Evans, XV. lirocline, C. Brown, L. Carlson, C. Fatch, D. Benedict, V. Carr, D. Field, R. Geauque, K. Fadner. Middle Row: Mr. Brooking, I-I. Barry, XV. Bower, C. Davis, G. Anderson, F. Erickson, T, Donovan, H. Greene, D, Camren, D. Findall. Front Row: G. Burgess, W. Colville, G. Anderson, IW. Diamond, L. Christy, R. Cozad, A. Gianikis, C. Benson, R. Bennett, P. Haggerty. Hack Row: Miss Babbitt, I. Elfervig, L. Gustafson, E. Dahlstrom, M, Durbin, L. Grcenquist, K. Frake, L. Denton, G. Donaldson, D. Hendricks, M. Freeman, E. Downie. Front Row: M. Goddard, D. XYells, V. Darnell, M. Fuger, R. Flack, D. Hallluerg, V. Hart, H. Hart, B. Hart, V. Highlander, D. Falkenstein, E. Crites. Back Row: R. Miller, R. Martin, H. Morrison, Johnson, H. Palmer, R. Iohnson, K. Lutz, G. Lin- deen, H. Holmes. Middle Row: Mr. Garst, I. Littleton, V. Mattocks, L. McCullough, S. Olson, R. Nelson, P. Lass, C. Knowles, E. Lindbloom. Front Row: V. Johnson, J. Houston, H. Iohnson, P. Mcllravy, H. Iohnson, T. Olson, R. Jacobson, P. Lee. THIRTEEN I I l 5 f l, 'l i 5 Q9 ll fl N gl fi ll ll ls 5 9 ll l l L4 cvX,!' ' Yo vxf y- va wcfkfxfv Back Row: E. Matthews, R. King, E. Housh, M. Leighton. Middle Row: Miss Ross, I. Isaacson, T. McMeen, H. Carlson, P. Baker, E. Iohnson, I. Iackson, M. Iohnson, M. McGowan. Front Row: G. Iohnsori, N. Honsh, G. Iohnson, M. McFarland, G. Housh, L. Howerter, F. Houck, F. Lithander, S. LeValley, M. Kelly, U. Lass. Back Row: T. Baudo, C, Peterson, G. Stegall, F, Armstrong, M. Sandburg, YV. Shroyer, R, Sitler. Middle Row: S. Nelson, I. Smith, G. Harnest, T. Roy, XV. Shawler, D. Sands, T. Shay. Front Row: XV. Porter, C. Spillman, R. Sholl, H. Reynolds, I, Shenaut, C. Quaife, Seltzer, F. Sandberg, N. Stake. Back Row: L. Crane, G. Chinn, A. Brown, V, Buckley, I. Burgland. Middle Row: Miss Simpson, M. Carl, I. Cochran, M.Cozial1r, F. Asbury, L. Carroll, Z. Bell, M. Anderson, A. Alters, M. A. Achelpohl. Front Row: M, Bower, L. Butler, F. Carlson, L. Bergwall, E. Beregi, E. Armstrong, R, Andrews, V. Anderson, E. Anderson, I. Albee. FOURTEEN ' f' ' -aff L01 X fb Back Row: R. Holcomb, D. Knott, R. Staclchouse, NV. Strader, P. Calderone, L. Dodge, l'. Hale. Middle Row: Mr. Aldus, R. Hanson, G. Swanson, XV. YVong, V. Swailes, G. NValler, ll. Bowen, T. lllurphy, XV. Myers, Front Row: R. Tucker, J. llurford, H. XVhitcomb, R. Larson, R. Goldstone, R. Swanson, G. Deather- idgc, N. Davis, 0. Stevens. Back Row: ll. Green, I. Galyean, M. Owens, A, Townsend, M. Redshaw, E. Hinge, E. llurney, I. Nelson, D. Duncan, R. Nelson. Front Row: E. Herndon, H. Foster, A Johnson, NV. Hall, L. Herloeker, ll. Hall, M. I. XVillis, F. Scott, A. Robertson. R. Anderson, P. Rogers, E, Liudstrum, H. Alexander, V. Osgood, R. XVells, L. XYells, Al. Macari, A. Brown, N. Stewart, M. Stivers, I. Snook. Back Row: Mr. Rose, H. Thomas, G. Nichols, Burch, M. Stewart, L. Thompson, H. Brown, R. Snodgrass, G. XVilcox, I. Thomas. Front Row: L. Szerlong, R. Twyman, T. lVake, B. Tate, R. Slcylcs, R. Torley, R. Teroening, A. Vl'cnstrom, WI VVhite, H. Thomas. FIFTEEN QJkf' A N0 cvMf 7Aw - , ,k +1 Z6fE2f7'Z:C1?zf2'7 ' miie?-Q wi , . 4 FRESHM AN POEMS ' SIXTEEN Back Row: D. Gibson, M. Rose, M. Peterson, A. Thomas, K. Sternberg, V. Sloan, G. Root, M. Truitt, E. Therrnan. , Middle Row: Miss Stuart, V. Sample, H. Krohn, E. Thomas, M. Pearson, A. Nutter, N. Sebastian, C, Swanson, I. Nirdlinger. Front Row: K. Parkins, M. Peterson, H. Parker, M. Ulm, H. Olson, V. Smith, V. Strand, M. li. Tennery, G. Wainright, C. Richmond, Back Row: I. VVong, VV. W'hite, R. Stamets, I. Tucker, V. llrummett, A. Scllziubcrt, C. XAIIISOH, H. Gunther. Front Row: C. VVilliamson, I. Weaver, P. XVallace, R. Glaclfelter, G. XVarclell, R. Westerfielrl, NV. Zook, G. Wright, G. Stoke. Buck Row: D. Folger, XV. Green, P, Danilson, M. Hicks, M. DeXVitt, V. Evans. Middle Row: Miss Olson, F. Harrod, E. Dickerson, B. johnson, R. Cabeen, H. Dzilberg, M. Glaser, E. Doran, F. Holtsclaiv, R. Gustafson. Front Row: E, Hendricks, J. Goldsberry, J. Higgins, K. Guenther, ML Hand, L. Heplcr, J. Fuhr, E. Gilbert, H. Grifhth. SEVENTEEN 9 l. I gl ls li X 5 ,r Xi n 52 JI l fa lr N J lr u 6 M4 2 f. K2 VZ' X- . Hack Row: XV. Hoyt, G. Lindquist, L. Hawkinson, R. Linilrothe, L. Mclieown, F. McKay, XY. Lawrence, K. Hubner, P. Iohnson, R. Iuhnson. Middle Row: Mr. Ferris, XV. Bohan, O. Luntleen, C. Iohnson, T. Miller, XV. Hinckley, H. McClurg I. Maxwell, E. Hinchliff, F. Guy. Front Row: C. Ienks, L. Laughner, E. llfather, J. Lyon, R. Hawkinsou, C. Lackey, H. Poiset, S Mingare, T. Henderson, R. Hawkinson, C. Peterson. Back Row: I. Morris, G. Morrison, D. Scott, D. Mitchell, I. Unzicker, I. Melnlrum, E. McGraw, D Lunrleen, Il. McLain, H. Manley, D. Merritt, V. Maxwell. Front Row: Mrs. Rich, L. Morrisey, C. Melton, M. Horton, XV. M. jones, C. Lelunzm, K. Krout D. Milliken, E. Johnson, E. Metz, R. Lithender, M. L. Larson. Back Row: I. Reveles, R. Funk, B. Gardner, H. Clay, I. Gasway, R. Derby, E. Beghtol. llliddle Row: Mr. Bohannon, E. Coburn, VV. Allen, E, Bonham, lJ.Carlson, F.Cooley, R. Eagle, P. Dickerson. Front Row: Glen Carlson, L. Essex, XV. XVhite, R. Arnold, G. Gregg, S. Cotton, L. llrowlettc, A. Dutton, C, Armstrong, EIGHTEEN Q ff- ff 1 ' i Q, f' 9' na-1 Back Row: j. Riggs, E. Sholl, B. Mills, C. Moore, M. Robertson, R. Stranberg, H. Maynard, D Ifuller, Nl. Robertson. Middle Row: Mr. Rehling, F. Paul, H. Henderson, ll. Smith, XV. Oliver, E. Shea, R. Stafford, XV Oakes, H. Olson. Front Row: E. Peck, N. Morris, E. Ring, H. Palmgren, C. Robins, F. Smith, K. Munson, D. Nc mitz, V. Palmer. Back Row: M. Zefo, ll. J. Mason, E. Scott, S. Phillips, NV. Philleo, J. xV31.f1.I'0116Y, H. Page. E Front Row: Mrs. Sheldon, ll. Ratclilfe, M. Sandborg, I. Ronstrom, R. XVery, H. Pont, H. Parks . Marten. Back Row: R. Hix, L. XVilliams, H. Young, R. XVilhur, XV. Allison, I. Trulson, I. XValsh, E. XValsh. Middle Row: Mr. Hunt, P. Gustafson, I. Thulin, F. Xvalsh, K.JOll1lSOH, C. Mackinder, H. Terpening I. Bruington, H. Lindeen. Front Row: C. Hamlin. T. Strow, H. Sundhcrg, XY. XVeeilman, R. XValkcr, J. Tanner, R. Boyd, R. Anderson, XV. Upson, I. XVilson. NINETEEN v Wx? ' YD Ux?? AN1D wyfgywe Buck Row: M. Carlson, A. Johnson, L. XVilson, R. Sanderson, Nichols, li. Fields, M. Carlson, M. Applegren, M. Benson. Middle Row: Mrs.XYhipple, L. Carlson, M,.Cline, E.Buck, E.Austin, M. Ilird, D. Crites, N.Bran- son, D. Coughlin. Front Row: D. Coffey, L. Cole, I. Alderman, M. L. Achelpohl, R. I. Annegers, M. Anderson, I. Cordele, S. Anderson, L. Nelson, M. Channel. Back Row: M. Berry, B. Kinnamon, E. Lauermnn, E. Cooper, li. Higgens, L. Graham, K. Anderson, M. Daugherty, MT, Kelly, T. Meyer, M. Duffy. Front Row: Bliss Lind, G. Jordan, H. Little, N. Alderman, E. Linrothe, M. Mziltby, Il. Ayers, G. Morrison, V. Bean. Back Row: M.XValker, M.Young, E. Youngrcn, L. Mecum, L. Sprout, R.Kjel1ander, S. Dempsey, I. I. XKYlCkE1'Sh31ll, M, Cook, E. Cliarnock, C. Cunningham. A Middle Row: Miss Larson, T. XYilliams, R. XYestburg, B. O'Brien, L. Nelson, E. Snrty, K. llamter, IMI. Nlorris, WV. YVeathcrf0rd. Front Row: I. McClure, G. VVhite, M. Norville, P. Windish, M. Foye, L. DeForest, M. Smith, R. lllills, L. Zefo. TWENTY -2 fi RZ K, Back Row: I. Parsons, R. Terpening, I. Jacobson, E. Horton, A. Hofflund, R. Hieronymous, D FIUIHDIJTCY. Front Row: H. Swanson, XV. Anderson, R. Brown, E. Bowers, C. Deal, R. Smith, ll, Mayhall. xv.lkBack Row: Miss Nickel, A. Rogers, E. Kisor, B. XVood, D. Benson, E. XVhite, H. Fifielrl, Z. Hillier, E 'I . Front Row: E. Frisk, L. Cieesey, M. Graflund, M. Cayman, H. VVilk, E. Giles, E. O'l3rien, G. Zeldes C. Busse, L. Carr. Back Row: E. Boyd, H. XVnllace, H. Johnson, V, Johnson, C. M.cGee, R. Grosclaude, C. Barlow, I. Crouch, H. Darnell, P. Mitchell. Middle Row: Mr. Hayes, R. Dickerson, F. Narr, S. Gumbiner, XV. Schreiber, H. Gardener, H. Clark, H. Ashley, VV. Sarver. Front Row: R. Burglzmd, A. McLeese, H. Drake, L, llerge, XV. Barry, F. Mingare, M. Anderson, K. XVenquist, XV. Bloom, C. Stinson. TWENTV-ONE . V f- Lf' A f' , if Back Row: L. W'eaver, E. XVelsh, M. Sandstrom, F. Richardson, L. XVesterberg', S. XVestfall, R. Stegall, M. Scott, A. Sandburg. Middle Row: Miss Volk, N.XVallace, C. Sutter, M. VVard, lW.T'ingey, J. Scott, G. Put'mim, T. XVest, P. Torley. Front Row: D. Sargeant, E. Springer, L. Summers, M. Stevens, ll. Wlainright, M. Tingley, M. Sar- gent, R. Turner, 1. Scott. Back Row: Mr. Swinton, L. lilemm, XV. Hanlon, R. Holmes, L. Larson, B. Hicks, E.,Toues, R. Har- den, P. Iohnson, W. Hoxworth, C. Hanes. Front Row: R. Layton, P. Kuhl, I. Frank, Ar. Lindstrum, R. McLaughlin, XV. Griffith, R.McCornack, E. Kincaid, I. Hawkinson, P. Helmes. Back Row: E. Armfield, E. Anderson, L. Alsen, H. Billings, R. Coppock, V. Crozizihr, V. Erickson, L. Case, YV. Casterton. Middle Row: Miss Sollars, I. Ashton, D. Angel, M. Anderson, G. Coffman, H. Copeland, F. Edwards. B. Bnllew, P. Emstrom, M. Dunn. Front Row: E. Chute, F. Bergstrom, P. Bowling, A. Butler, M. Brown, M. Essex, M. Dunn, R. Clark, B. Dennis. TWENTY-TWO Q ff. ' so Back Row: G. Ayclclott, G. llrown, li. Eaves, IXI. Colville, hi. Brent, L. Carlstonv, F. Bennett. hliflclle Row: Mr. Mahoney, A. Christy, IS. Crandell, L. Akright, XX. Anderson, XX. lirown, L. Buck, R. Erickson. . A Front Row: C, Cline, L. Forstrom, IJ. Denton, R, Aldrich, C. Carlson, J. Fensterer, C. Durkxn, M. Alters, L. Ballard. Back Row: Miss XVhitc, E. Unflerwoml, T. Smith, P. Smith, M. Johnson, BL. Jacobson, O. XX'atts, G. Pitman H. Scharfenberg, D. Johnson, lX'l. XX7orral. Front Row: P. XVilliams, V. Sawyer, E. john, R. Kelly, V. Hall, V. Graham, H. Shaner, E. Lind- berg, M. Snell, A. Tingey, R. Schreibman. Back Row: K. Peterson, G. Meadows, C. Mortensen, XXX Ralph, A. Stephenson, XV. Seward, R. Mc Laughlin, XV. Smith, H. Scoglunfl. Middle Row: Mr. Lovett, C. Stratton, H. Shannon, D. Sloan, A. Stegall, H. Steele, S. Peterson D. Nelson, XV. Morris. Front Row: D. Robinson, R, Shaw, l'l. Miller, XX'. fllacnziir, H. Boland, F. Pitman, I. Miles, C Meldrum, V. Stevens. TWENTY-THREE ........ l4 GJ X! . Back Row: F. Pilcher, L. Milward, V. Kost, L. Linner, M. Mahle, M. Lauerman, F.. Lane. Middle Row: Miss Youngblood, M. Pruett, M. Mackey, F. Newkirk, N. Nemitz, E. Morgan, L. Law, H. Lehman, K. Johnson. Front Row: D. Leggett, R.Nemctl1, M. Kervey, M. Peterson, E.MeLeese, V. Peavey, V. Peterson, M. Nesbit, G. Nelson. Back Row: R. XVa1lace, G. Voller, A. VVoolsey, H. XVooley, C. Saunders, I. Snell, E. Morris. Middle Row: Mrs. Sheldon, M. Iohnson, F. Mitchell, C. Nelson, M. Badger, M. I. Tracy, D. Velander, B. Rodell, M. Philleo, Mi. Markham, M. Sandburg. Front Row: G. Tedman, G. Kling, N. Lowrie, C. Simplcins, R. Nelson, L. Spier, M. XYood, R. Speck, D. Pollett, V. Sage. Back Row: E. Hale, B. Johnson, F.. Hunter, G. Frome, L. Hallberg, C. Gustafson, I. Gregg, L. Gardner. Middle Row: Miss Schroder, M. Holmes, M. Hart, M. Henderson, F. Grant, I.Iohnson, M. Hankins, I. Gustafson. Front Row: MQ. I. Highland, I. Hart, H. Field, V. Fender, E. M. Gillmor, I. Frederick, V. Hallstrom, L. Enman, R. Goodsell. TWENTY-FOUR 4 gi -42 Back Row: G. Carmodey, G. Nelson, I. XVarreu. Front Row: D, Eaker, F. Moats, L. Green, E. Fuller, E. Bottom, S. Gibson, L. Peterson K. Kellogg. Back Row: R. Iohnson, C. McConnell, VV. NVhite, C. NVilk, H. XVoolsey, D. XValluce, I. Rutenberg, R. Florer, A. Sargezmt, L. Dickerson. Middle Row: E, Malley, I. Shaner, P. Strandberg, K. Scott, T. XVilson, R. Morrell, E. XVilscn, R. Kelly, L. Lawver. Front Row: D. Meritte, L, Hieronymous, D. Formhal, M. XYolf, E. Gossage, M. XVindom, V. XVindom, L. Tily, R. Todd, C. Hoots, G, Johnson. Back Row: BL Cunningham, C. Israelson, A. Snoolc, P. XVestfall, R. Sundberg, I. Shotwell, L. Long, li. Youngquist, M, Dodson. Front Row: Beulah Davis, M. L.TZll1!ll1l1.I, S. XYilson, M. Thomas, XV. Taller, T. Jones, A. Johnson, R. Clymens, B. Riley, E. Kaiser. Back Row: C. Hubbard, E. Goddard, I. Ilowers, C. Hotham, S. Cotton, G. Pico, K. Sauter, XX Reynolds. Front Row: L. Anderson, B. Daugherty, M. Preston, D. Arnold, R. Case, R. Gardner, R. Funk, R Rylander, D. Nelson. ' TWENTY-FIVE 7 , V QJx,lA Y XID ' vwy'fwg:-fx' 'ww SOPHOMORE STARS .1 Q .,f .nn Back Row: E. Turner, XV. Brown, J. Sedgwick, D. Johnson, lll. lfundenberger, E. Lawton, l. Reed L. Thurman, M. Craig, D. Goettler, I. Cordell, G. XVager, Xl. Stolfs, E. Swanson. llliddle Row: Miss Gehring, E. Ilower, l. Nelson, M. Levene, Rl. Oberling, II. Young, ll. Parks, S XYatters, E. Pemble, H, Nelson, R. Olson, A. St. George, D. Eekstrom, Mrs. Hatten. Front Row: S. Lalleau, L. Beck, R. Haggerty, N. Oatmzin, NI, Root, H. Clay, M. Crozizihr, M. Stack house, M. Gould, S. Roberts, M. Rowen, E. Jones. Back Row: D. Johnson, C. Zacllmeyer, C. Hartley, J. XVright, D. VanXYinkle, L. Lowe, P. Kelly, XY. Galloway, H. Hicks. Middle Row: Mr, Goodwin, R. Egan, I. Guardalabene, E. Eckels, D. lllomgren, I. Davis, lf. Chester, O. Smith, E. Nichols. Front Row: H. Johnson, I-I. Drew, j. Davis, H. Ogden, T. Rodgers, I. Logan, I. Swickzxrd, li. Swan- son, I. Kalapakcs, R. XVatters. Back Row: M. Ashbaugh, B. Roulc, l.. Flagg, F. Armstrong, R. Ross, A. Davis, T. Hood, V. Bridge- Watter, D. Shaw, G. Polillo. Front Row: Mr.Brooking', D. Asher, XV.Dagen, XV.Stiek, E.Halstrom, H. lietherem, IE. Dunn R. Nelson, D. Bayless, V. Bayless, F. XVilliams. Y TWENTY-SEVEN GN.!A ' va- mfggyww Back Row: R. Dell, E. Brouillette, D. Lindgren, L. johnson, L. Carter, J. Owen. Second Row: G. Lawrence, I. King, E. Mcllroom, INT. Luvall, 1. Colbert. D. Fisher, B. Collura. Front Row: P. Graham, L. Palmer, T". Davidson, O. Lawrnrncc, XV. Pendergast. Back Row: I. lleregi, T. Hays, R. Baldwin, H. Dawson, L. lieckstearl, M. Ruttenberg, 13. Ginn XV. M,cFerren. l Middle Row: C. Marks, H. Van Dell, L. McQueen, B. Turner, P. Alexander, G. Swanson, D. Reed R. Hallberg. l Fl UD I-+ rn 4 rv 5 W GQOGYOGYOGYOTOOGWOGYOGVO Front Row: I. Harris, C. Geeseman, E. Milan, F. Larson, T. XYilks, A. Yelmgren, L. Pitts, L. XValker GWOKPOOGYOTQTNQTRQGWOGYOGN905N90GYOG'90CP00KP0QGVO5QG'90T90G'0OGW0?90GW0!P90GWN7GK,GYQ IN MEMORIAM Q DOROTHY MAY HENRY 5 Born March 12, 1913 Z Died October 10, 1929 LYLE GREEN Z Born May 3, 1916 Z Died November 17, 1929 Z ?0GW0tPO0QPOOGWO6Nk9Pk9GNk9P6D?k96Y0?005Y06Y0GNh56'QGYQIGYQGWDGYNUCYOGYOGNNDGWQTOOGNE 1 TWENTY-EIGHT Z , W, Ml if f-X, ff 4 X N f,, 'fl f , Q , Z f S fffbf f R4 'K ZA! Milf 5, sf+f'X. " "- ' f ff 7' I I fyuniflffmg ff fl? Q 7 X, -, f ' 1 f fe -. 4 --- -- We - - K N V - --I ....,,-...... ,,.-- ' jwfrff gi, if- -f f- slag-1 v Vg?" '-" -F - ----IW:-gf j'f'?L , iii- --,V y I , W ,Y .wfi ,A11 A Y V gi . n Y , 1 , f H - ---L7 rg 3-Ser, :- iv- -jf"f -' ig ,r,,,v.,1 Er- 4 E , f?:'-,rf-1,- f 5 '-i i Lf fff f- ,Q ,:.L.q-uf ff,, W1 --1--, xv'-'f 1 L, -.j- 7177, "ii , , .1 A -f3:,- . , W f -v ir,--"JI-"" E gf-'ig L ,geefgilw--f,' , -e4f.....f'f .rf"""'?'7'-T QV Y 5, , V 1 --Y ,, , . , A WY. WF. - ,M Y , , . Y - ,, 7, W Y .. V - .fk.1Y ..,.,- f - ,..- - -Q, 25,43 gif W-,--7 Y-411.532 ii, 'A'-':+ 4--U ' A- 7? A -A -L r Ylfv- , Lj.ii,'i"ff,TQ.7.- ,1,pgL"Qi"LL' I L'4BQ' -ii-.V " UNI O R Ulwany a Squire With A great many more of lesser degree In truth a goodly eompanyf, WBAR HA QNfeiE544'vs Ux!T w QJx,l ' TWENTY-NINE M. Sorenson, D. Boley, L. Shenaut, R. Alexander, A. Pierson, H. Garver P. Rigg, M. Oliver, J. Marks, M. Dixon, XV. Hartman, A. Campbell M. Sutter, V. Gray, M. Reser, E. Pico, V. Nelson, S. Herman R. Campbell, N. Swenson, G. Nelson, M. Musch, V. Anderson, D. Pitman H. Scott, R. Hart, V. Daugherty, A. Bondi, M. XVesterf1elrl, S. Terpeuing R. Peters, G. Park, D. Moreland, D. Duncan, M. Olson, D. Gunther M Qjx ' NIC ' Yao-,,fsQ,Jfwa S. Hawkinson, LaV. XVa1berg, XV. Callison, D. VVedan, L. Ballew, I. Cox B. Baxter, L. Golf, D. XN'i1liamson, I. Lawson, I. VV'elsh, M. Newcomer L. Britt, L. Edwards, E. Anderson, R. VVilliams, M. Fender, I. Trotter H. Bean, C. Augustson, I. Eastburg, D. Keach, H. Benson, C. Larson R. Carlson, E. Fortman, il. Callison, L. Cain, I. McClain, M. Carlston D. Culver, V. Jennings, H. Haskins, M. Evans, M. Carlson, XV. Marshall THIRTY 4' A Tl-HRTY-ONE A. Burns, E. Peterson, G. Youngren, V. Barr, XV. Vlfheeler, L. Paton M. Rowe, A. Lawrence, N. Yelrngren, D. Cook, E. Barr, I. llohan S. Iencks, G. Stegall, L. Clovis, A. Johnson, E. Nelson, H. Landon D. Devoss, H. Charnock, L. Young, G. Davis, M. Goad, H. Dickson VV. Underwood, M. Nelson, A. W'right, E. Etchison, M, Van Buskirk, E, Paquin R. Owens, R. Brown, li. Armstrong, R. Scott, M. Pratt, C. Vestal wx - :g' XID Q,xY!7 y'sQ QA,,z2,:g,Llws C. Mills, M. Crum, S. King, K. Dawson, H. Magoon, I. Gibbs H. Kisor, S. Miller, E, johnson, R. Anderson, H. Gustafson, F. Lagerstrom R. Liken, B. Bustard, D, Larson, C. Carlson, R. Mitchell, M. Cederhurg I. Johnswn, R. Mustain, I. Englund, D. Lithander, E. Baird, H. Bloomquist L. Hund. G. Rosenquist, E. Horton, F. Loquist, D. Higgins, P. Stone S. XVoolam, K. Hartman, F. Tucker, VV. Eagle, M. Tuttle, S. Gumbiner THIRTY-TWO I THIRTY-THREE D. Sloan, O. McLaughlin, I. Elias, T. Truitt, G. French, B. Taylor R. M.cIntosl1, L. Swagert, R. Harlan, L. Lindberg, L. Stewart, R. Davidson E. Lundgren, M. Davis, B. Eyre, E. Greenquist, H. Strow, R. Haskins K. Griffin, D. NVatfs, M. Gustafson, XV, Robinson, E. Cranfield, F. Pratt G. Clark, F. Hatch, E. Irons, M. Grossir, C. Basham, A. Mecum L. Meyers, I. LeValley, A. Seward, K. VVenquist, M. M-arks, E. Sargent Q7L!A A YD A W ro I. Higgins, G. Bryan, V. Dunbar, R. Eckstrom, R. Hawkins H. Lucas, H. Stephenson. G. Famulcner, P. Lundeen, H. Harlan D. Lowell, V. Irons, D. Retherford, B, Lucan, C. Basham B. McCullough. L. Iierge, G. Balsley, M. Hodgson, H. McLeese M. Johnson, E. NVi1ks, D. Ioneson, K. Kidder lThe pictures of Lucille Hogan and Donald Roe were omitted through an errorl THIRTY-FOUR .:6S7.W 3N!f ?-W cjN - wx!-P ?A YD oN!7 f'w JUNIOR SONG HITS -- 5 THLETICS "Forward each gentleman and knight! Let gentle blood show generous might And chivalry redeem the light." --SCOTT. T IRT mix-fkiixm Ojx ,, Schliefer Chee Chaw! Rah! Rah! Barry Bondi Schleifer Rah! Rah! Rah! What's the matter with the cheer-leaders? V They,re all right. I Whols all right? Barry, Bondi, Schleifer. Bondi A ff- gf vga, Ricliarrlsou Stephenson llorgan liurford Managers of Athletics These are the seniors who supervised tl1e assignment of school uniforms, and were responsible for all school athletic property. Under the system existing when these students were selected, each of the boys pictured above has worked four years, except Billie Richardson who completed his high school course in three years. The plan of having assistant managers from the three underclasses has since been abandoned in favor of assistants chosen from the junior class alone. Harry Stephenson was the football manager this year. He Htotesw the old water bucket. The ready smile and ever present good humor of basketball manager Bernard Burford made him a big favorite with the players. Joe Morgan and Billie Richardson were the senior track man- agers. These boys have had the distinction of managing two nation- al championship rclay teams. THIRTY EIGHT c -,k. LA5.,wx 3 L 4 Football W' ' 4l --1 Q3 in r ff, Lff Coach Gillespie During the seven year regime of football coach John VV. Gillespie, Galesburg High School football teams have risen to a position which places them among the best teams of the state. "Coach,' should be commended because, although he works for Wins, he has never forgotten that a successful season cannot be measured only in the terms of games won and lost, but that the spirit of the players and the lessons that they carry from the football field into life are other factors which enter into any successful campaign. Each year Coach Gillespie has given us what We wanted- a team that has played not only for themselves but also for us. VVhat more can any- one ask? 4 ' VARSITY SQUAD FORTY W an f wa Ver Y YD -rm f ,.,. 'ia f' 2 W, if 'A' 4. Wk' Wa w if 0-291 2' awww sf' We '5 A 4 W mar ,X A 52 www WW iff? 2 I W' Af' af? gif il igjgifefs 5 swam at H matvgfgf ggi sry? f J liifiwm aaf wr A, vjgigifi 4' W as a or Q ' faaifa Q Q uiyseesf a L 'M W'f""m' Q -m 5" fair em an ga NS, arg? Qiaaialasaaaa .aw MM? 455613 Earl Pico Ralph Anderson Dale Stafford 'sw m: ,viewer V'-,,,:f,-W - - v -ww f ,rf-wjiii "' lii'f A:v W'Fis' 5011525 'fH::z:,'S?? 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H' -.syf1,i:.g,qggg1tgifm- ,, 31- 1: .V l" a1.QmsecavzTz .. 2 1 ,,m,Mlmk. N -I W,,3:5,V,,A ,.,,,,Agtgvg.s,,..3y.. ,- K , IM V :g l zumfazriezmfw'i,P1'1':.M-if' gt1w4fre.,fbwx"-Swear? f- , x . ma ., wg gf1.w-rw 'H--fsm.1,:.,z,,,: ffezzgaff -W - gw-,,.9,-ww" .. 5: f., f ,nfs f - ,lf mania - fi aw - - ' 'af' f' m.:,gsff'i h' giggmfs 'g -I magyar.: Z me-3, is ,r:m:f,,gt1-5.-,1rf, ,,k5g:,Q,,ggr-f,. 1 fl I g pg, , ,, , - f I ,, ,, M- 41 may 2 ,. r , - ! 'Q 'fs 4 , ' 4 aa , .3 3, J ff ,f,ia:tmrsaflafwma'mrseifga X1 , wg, ::s,j':2w:Mq,5:755gg., ,Q-1.1:-fflbi 4 mf., 1'e2f1f,I f afii ' ,, - f-liilafzezzts. wtfmlaiitm,M2zisf1fMafia, wi "W D '- 'V .. fffmgh ' n , rmgwar e 4.trf'L wr-rggfalieiirggwei , : .,2fffa',1w:,f---..,wgaH'..1' :-,v" ,w Y ' k 'f aff W1 11' as f. wave an M -::-z.'f..r,:- M--"inf - .. ,, ra Q71 imegeiaii r , S Ea Morehead Frank Snyder Robert Olson Elmer Sweat FORTY-ONE l r Forrest Venell Arthur Ratcliffe Eric Iohnson Football Captains This year a new system of selecting football captains was in- augurated. Ralph Anderson, a letter man for three years, was re- warded with the season's captaincy of the squad but before each game a field captain was appointed by the coach from the senior members of the squad, to lead the team in that particular game. This plan proved to be a big success and will probably be fol- lowed during the coming season. 9 3 Qix- ,fha - wxw Ll'Xk es, f A M R A L PH ANDERSON During his four years with the squad. "Andy" has won three letters. At his old tackle posi- tion he again proved his dept ndahility by play- ing in every game of a nine gaxnt- schedule, ROBERT OLSON "Bob" was one of the eight lineinen who won letters this year. Ht- was equally eflirient at either tacklt' or guard and he will leave a big gap in the forward wall nt-xt year. DA I ,H STAFFORD "Staff" was the line plunger of the Tiger haektield. He was also used at the end position where his great drfensive play earned him a berth on the Big Nine all-star tearn. EARL PICO "Jack" was the speed-boy of the silver and gold eleven. His brilliant open field running and ability to snag passes madt- him dangerous at all times. EARL MOREHHAD Earl started the season as a halfback but was shifted to end following St-ott's injury. Earl's speed on getting down the Field under punts was his biggest asset. FRANK SNYDER Frank, one of the outstanding football players in the state. received all-stale mention as a guard. He was also used in the baekfleld and as an end. FORREST VENELI, "Shalk" was again one of the important Cogs in the Gillespie machine. His ability to keep a cool head when "under tire" made Venell a good man to have around. FORTY-TWO ELMER SVVEAT "Horse" completed his second and Final year as the first string center. E'lmer's size and ag- gressiveness made more than one opponent wish that he had taken up debate intead of football. ERIC JOHNSON Although handicapped hy injuries received during the '28 season, E'ric came through to win another letter this year. He was a fullback who made up in iight what he lacked in weight. ARTHUR RATCLIFFE "Art" was a husky tackle who won his sec- ond letter during the past campaign. His height and Weight made him a bulwark of strength in the line. CULVER MILLS Turning from the basketball court to the grid- iron "Coke" proved his allearound ability by earning a regular halfback berth. A deceiving change of pace was his most dangerous weapon, HOVVARD ASHLEY "Hod" was such a star at quarterback that he was honored with that position on the Big Nine all-star teamv. He was a. fine punter and a deadly tackler. EARL IRONS Not even a broken nose received during the Rock Island game could keep Earl from Winning a letter. He played end. PAUL JACOBSON Paul was a second string guard who gave all he had for the success of the team. PHILIP JOHNS Whose picture does not appear in this group, would have been a letter man had he remained in school. He was a guard. FORTY-THREE 1'fxy'3S?'YD we QJLlA ,f I -l VX-, .,, ff ,U ,ff ROSS SCOTT "Scotty" was a regular end until he received a leg injury in the Moline game which kept him on the bench for the greater part of the season. PA UL B USSE Paul was a speedy end who proved to be a very reliable substitute. He was a conscientious worker and 21 big asset to the team. A LMON DANFORTH "Danny", although greatly handicapped by lack of weight, made Sweat step to hold his center position. His passes were accurate and he was a stonewall on defense. HAROLD MAGOON "Mo0gie" was a hard-hitting fullback who knew how to take it. Only an unusual number of good backlield candidates kept him out of the regular lineup. CLARENCE NELSON Clarence was a. lineman and did his share whenever called upon. Lack of experience seemed to be his only drawback. HENRY MCLEESE '1Heavy" was the big boy of the squad but displayed surprising agility in spite of his great weight. He should till a big gap in the line next year. VENCIL STEVENS The only sophomore on the squad was this smashing fullback. Great things are expected of "Stevie" in the next two years. FORTY-FOUR ' wa Qjggfxxgf' va CJg - ' FRESHM AN-SOPHOMOKE FOOTBALL SQUAD Hack Row: Coach Johnson, Mitchell, R. Anderson, lloyd, Robinson, Sarver, Olson, Tate, Mayhall. Paul, Myers, Coach Ferris. Second Row: McKeown, Scoglund, Burford, Hubner, Betherem, Drake, L. McQueen, Alexander, Pitman. First Row: Coach Smith, Twyman, Tucker, Helms, Tanner, L. Anderson, Carter, Torley, Birch. Frosh-Soph Scores Galesburg .....,.. O Galesburg Galesburg Galesburg Galesburg Galesburg ........ 2 FORTY-FIVE ...,.,..2O Roseville ...... 18 Macomb .,...... O Kewanee ........ 0 llacomb ........ 0 Monmouth e,s, 6 Rock Island H12 Coaches Ferris, Johnson, Smith Ox! Y XID 'J2xfS4'lS.2'W 525:54-550 GRIDIRO Price: Free with one ITEFLECTOR Two Pages TIGER IIIASH WITH RIICKISIANII ENDS IN SIIIIREIESS TIE Two fighting elevens, one from Galesburg, the other from Rock Island, held each other to a score- less tie on VVillard field. Neither the straight plunging attack of the silver and gold nor the dashy end runs and passes of Rock Is- land could make gains consistent- ly. The main feature of the game was a brilliant punting duel be- tween Ashley of Galesburg and Taylor of Rock Island, which re- sulted with honors about even. The Islanders camo heralded as a great passing machine, but the G. H, S. warriors had developed a defense against those passes that stopped them for little gain. Rock Island hurled pass after pass but complettd only two, while three were intercepted. Galesburg at- tempted eight, two of which were completed and one intercepted. The arsenal team pushed the ball deep into silver and gold ter- ritory during the first quarter be- fore the "Burgers" took the ball on downs, and Ashley punted out of danger. Freak Run Wins For Boilermakers A 65 yard run by Talliferro, flashy Kewanee colored star, in the final minute of play gave Ke- wanee a hard earned T to 0 vic- tory over Galcsburg on Knox field. The two elevens were evenly rnatched, each having a heavy line but a light backtield. Through- out the game, however, Galesburg showed great defensive play in halting the Kewanee attack. Late in the last quarter the Boilermakers starting with the ball on their own 20 yard line, advanced to the 35 yard marker by plays around end and line bucks. Talliferro thvn broke loose and romped 65 yards down the field for the winning score. A short pass was responsible for the extra point. . 0-asa-eq Coach Gillespie calls this year's squad one of the best "Practic- ing" squads that he has handled. In former years it has often been a problem to keep enough good second string men throughout the season who could give the varsity the stiff practice they needed. No such problem faced the coaches this year. The Toledo game was probably responsible for the unusually large turnout and the time spirit dis- played at all times. It seems that almost everyone likes to travelf The "ole dope bucket" proved to be correct as regards the Gales- burg-Kewanee game. Kewanee de- feated Rock Island 7 to 0, where- as Galesburg was held to a score- less tie by the Islanders. Thus according to "ole man dope", Ke- wanee should have beaten Gales- burg by seven points which was exactly what happened. Believe it or not but we have discovered that the locals' rather mediocre season can be blamed on the sun. Sunshine seemed to have an inspiring effect on the silver and gold gridders. "Old man Sol" was at his best when Galesburg swamped Canton 43 to 0, and there was Dlenty of sun- light the afternoon that the "Tigers" ran wild over Quincy. The sky was overcast with dark clouds during the games with Alexis, Moline, Toledo, and Mon- mouth, all of which ended unfav- orably for the locals, Following this line of reasoning, if the sun had made its appear- ance during every game of the schedule, Galesburg would have lost only one game, that to Ke- waneeg so blame it on the sun. Stafford's successful place-kick for the extra point after the third touchdown of the Quincy game was the only point after touchdown scored by the silver and gold this season Cexcept when the opposing team was penalized in the Canton and Macomb games and thus forfeited the extra point to the "Tigers". The locals' T to 6 loss to Alexis was the only game in which this failure to find the range proved disastrous. li. H. S. BIIWS T0 EAST IN INTEIISEIITIUNAL EIIIIIIIIIIN BIITTLE The Midwest lost a hard-fought football game to the East when the green of Scott High, Toledo, crushed the silver and gold of Galesburg 27 to 0, on Scott field. In spite of the fairly large score, Galesburg gave their opponents a stiff battle. The speed, splendid interference. and smooth working plays of the Toledo team proved to be a tough combination for the "Tiger" defense. Scott made three touchdowns and three successful trys for the point after touchdown to lead the visitors from the west 21 to 0 at half' time. The Scott High team failed to score again until the closing minutes after the G. H, S. substitutes had entered the game. Toledo made ten first downs. whereas Galesburg netted four. The "Tigers" held an advantage during the second half because Of Ash1ey's great puntins. The 0'1- tire Galesburg squad of twenty- three Players got into the game while Toledo made but two sub- stitutions. Alexis Defeats G. H. S. In 7-6 Tilt A fake play spelled out a 7 to 6 defeat for the Galesburg gridders in the opening game of the year. After an 80 yard march down the field which netted a touchdown late in the Hrst half, the Reed men scored the point after touch- down that meant defeat for the locals by fooling them with a fake kick play. The Galesburg score came dur- ing the third quarter when More- head carried the ball over from the three yard line terminating a 47 yard trek down the field. Ashley's drop kick for the extra point failed. In the closing minutes the home team opened up with an aerial attack which met with but little success. FORTY-SIX 1' AZETTE Vol. I November, 1929 GALESBURG ELEVEN IIUWNS GANTIIN 43-ll WITH FEASHY ATTACK In a game featured by the tiashy end runs and powerful line smashes of the Galesburg backs. Galesburg downed Canton high on the Canton field by a 43 to 0 SCOPE. The first score of the game came early in the first quarter when an orange and blue punt was blocked and recovered by Johns. Stafford then carried the ball to the 8 yard marker. Ash- ley made 7 yards and Stafford went over for the score. Ashley missed the try for point after touchdown, The "Tigers" scored again on Ashley's 40 yard end run. "Hod's" drop-kick didn't count because Galesburg was holding. After a series of runs by More- head and Pico, Stafford made the third touchdown on a wide end run. Ashley's try was blocked. Galesburg 18, Canton 0. During the second half the sil- ver and gold made two more touchdowns on straight football. Pico's 45 yard end run accounted for the locals' final score. G. H. S. Gridders Drop Macomb 7-0 A thirty yard pass, Venell to Snyder, paved the way for Gales- burg's 7 to 0 victory over Macomb high at Macomb. The long pass placed the ball on the three yard line from where Mills plunged over for the lone marker of the game. On the try for the extra point Macomb was penalized for holding, making the score Gales- burg 7, Macomb 0. The first half was a kicking duel between Mills of Galesburg and Price of Macomb with Mills capturing the honors. The only score came shortly after the start of the second half. The remainder of the game was a repetition of the first half with neither team gaining any decided advantage. FORTY-SEVEN Gridders Honored At Hi-Y Banquet Returning from the football Held to the Galesburg club, twen- ty-one football players of G. H. S. were banqucted by the Boys' Hi-Y club. Robert Miller, president of the hosts, introduced coaches Gil- lespie and Phillips who thanked the team for the co-Operation shown during the past season. Ralph Anderson, who captained the team this ycar, gave a short address. and "Coke" Mills Spoke for the underclassmen members of the squad. I. D, Pennock, for- mer Illinois Wesleyan athlete, was the principal ing. The affair until "Schalk" Venell became ex- explaining how he speaker of the even- was a huge success cited twhile threw the pass that won the Ma- comb gamel head in the and hit Earl More- eye with a forkful of lima beans. Earl retaliated with a slab of butter, and a gen- eral riot was pcnding when referee Gillespie stepped in and called the fray a draw. Plowboy Rally Defeats Locals Coach Art Scneff's Moline plow- boys were held to a standstill for three periods on Browning field at Moline by the Galesburg gridders, but through a sudden attack in the last five minutes Moline won 9 to 0. A blocked punt, which was re- covered by Ashley behind his own goal line for a safety, proved to be the turning point of the game. VVhen Ashley then kicked from formation, Cutbirth, quarter- back for the plows, returned the ball fifty yards to the Galesburg Captain Straw then a touchdown on a wide end run. He also kicked game ended with 9 to 0. 22 yard line. went over for goal, and the Moline leading Galesburg netted five first downs, all in the first half, com- pared with four for Moline. Up until the tinal tive minutes the "Tigers" displayed a superior brand of defensive football. GALESBIIRG SWAMPS IIUINCY T0 AVENGE FIIRMER ITEVERSES By downing the strong Quincy eleven, 19 to 7, on Lombard field, Galesburg high schools football team paid a dcbt of two years' standing. The score does not in- dicate the complete superiority of the Gillespie machine over its downstatc rival. Galesburg scored early in the first period when, after a drive to Quincy's 27 yard line, Mills twist- ed and squirmed his way to a touchdown. Stafford's placement for the extra point was wide, leav- ing the score Galesburg 6, Quincy 0. Galesburg counted again in the third quarter on Stafford's drive through the line after the ball had been advanced fifty yards by straight football. Stafford's place- kick was wide. Score: Galesburg 12, Quincy 0. Pico crossed the goal again in the final stanza, and Stafford's try was good, giving the locals a 19 to 0 lead. The Quincy eleven's only score came late in the game by means of a belated aerial attack. The extra point was made via the dropkick route. "Tigers" Lose 7-0 In Grid Finale Unleashing a brilliant line at- tack, through which they scored one touchdown and threatened twice more, Monmouth high school administered Galcsburg a T to 0 defeat, in a game which brought down the curtain on the 1929 grid season for both teams and marked the final appearance of Anderson, Sweat, Olson, Johns, Snyder, Morehead, Johnson, Rat- cliffc, Danforth, Pico, Stafford. Nelson, Venell, Magoon, Busse, and Jacobson. Before the tirst quarter was ten minutes old, the Maple City grid- rlers made the lone touchdown of the game on a series of driving line plays. Teyro counted the extra Doint through the line. 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EEO UE? himmd Bag iq :QEQOS EC: .Swim 25:5 EUWFEAH tim 25132 EEN: ,Siam :NN RFOWEQW Jsggvsiwm BHS. :MEOEEEQ EOEFBMT .Swim wMEU8mw as Lg: MEZORH EQ bust :wagging ,Siam EEEOE ESZMUHZ 5,52 52025 MZQM UL oc U w XDGKIX N N SJ XX NNXN 1 f Lux lag XX so ix HX! EOEOUE' :SNL Umgm EPM tam WWOM E532 35,55 Lteidm :OEZ4 SDQHUE bgm Egwia Eggm Eggm :DEP 20: :sm :ESV Hwnwzpm COWEFOHV MEM! SE :dm 222 33:0 MEMEPHOE Ham M254 6,5302 Mdwam HUEME EE OEEAH F520 M3305 UEHUEM ,Exif wgtgm DEQ Emazm VESHH EOEUHEQ 5:52 H242 HT FORTY-EIG lD 0 o f Basketball ff- VJ- ve!-wyw.. Coach Phillips Coach Phillips came to Galesburg as head basket- ball coach this year from Goshen, Indiana, where dur- ing four years of coaching he had established an envi- able record. This season, with an unusually stiff schedule and but two lettermen around which to build his team, he came through with eleven wins and five losses. Mr. Phillips introduced a new system which completely bewildered the majority of his opponents. The student body of Galesburg high school should consider itself extremely fortunate in having a basket- ball mentor of Coach Phillips' caliber. Coach Phillips BASKETBALL CAPTAINS H. Ashley XV. Robinson E. Sargent C. Mills P. Coyle FIFTY FIFTY-ONE ,fi 1 IIOWA RD A SHLEY QGnardj 4'Hod", playing his second season as a guard, lived up to his reputation as stellar defensive man. His clever floor work and basket shooting ability labeled him as one of the best players in this sec-tion of the state. C' L'I,Vl41R M ILLS CForwardj 'lflolu-" in completing his second year on the varsity squad led the sil- ver and gold in scoring with 117 points. Besides his position as the lnain Cog in the Galesburg offense he also displayed brilliant defensive ability. VVA YNE ROBINSON QCenterj "Robbie" was a player who develop- ed as the season progressed and by mid-season he attained rare form as a pivot man. Robinson usually got the tip off froln the opposing center and he often came through with a follow-in shot when it was needed. PHILIP COYLE flforwardj K'l'iper," although not a heavy svor- er, did excellent floor work all sea- son and was an important cog in Coach Phillips' lnaehine. He possess- ed an unusual faculty for intercepting opponent's passes and breaking up their attack. Y? 0 ,XX ,. f PAUL MITCHELL QGuardj " "Petey" played guard but was able to break into the scoring column con- sistently. His last minute field goals clinched more than one game for the locals. Teamed with Ashley, Mitchell completed a first class defensive com- bination. EVERETT SARGENT CGuardj "Sarg", a letter man last year, re- turned to the silver and gold quintet during the second semester of the past season. Because of his late Start, however, he was unable to round into form quickly enough to capture his old position on the squad. ROBERT ANDERSON fF0rwardj "Bob', was another forward who earned a letter this year. His speed, cleverness, and good eye for the bas- ket, more than made up for his lack of size. Anderson should develop into a star of the first magnitude dur- ing the coming season. CARROLL BRIGGS QGuardj "'1'ippie" was a senior who was in- cluded in the line-up often enough to win a letter. He had plenty of speed and handled the ball nicely. On the defense he watched his man like a hawk. Briggs is lost to next year's squad through graduation. FIFTY-TWO FIFTY-THREE K ICNNIC 'l' H H A RTMA N fCenterQ 'fKennyi' has a nice build for a bas- ketball player, but he was handicapped during the past season by lack of ex- perience. VVith this year's experience behind him he should develop into a first class center next year. CLIFFORD VICSTAI. Q F o rwa rd j "Cliff", playing his first season with a G. II. S. quintet, displayed suffi- cient speed and eleverness to gain him a position on the traveling squad. Next year he should develop into a first string player. SIDN EY K I NG fForwardj "Sid", a graduate of last yearis "pony" squad, earned a place on the varsity squad by his brilliant floor work. King did not appear in niany games but he could be relied upon whenever his ehance came. He will be baek next year. DONALD l IE KLUCKER QGnardj "Ill-rky" again won a position on the squad beeanse of his consistent playing as a defensive man. VVhen in the game his work was invariably eonnnendable. He is a senior and his loss will be severely felt next year. 1 1- u Varsity Basketball Scores, 19 Galesburg s...,,.,., ......10 Galesburg ....... ,...... 2 9 Galesburg ....... ....,.. 2 3 Galesburg ....... ...... 1 2 Galesburg .,.,... ....... 2 4 Galesburg ....... ...... 9 Galesburg ,...... ....,.. 1 3 Galesburg .,..w.. ....... 2 5 Galesburg ....... .,.,... 1 O Galesburg ,,,,... ..., 2 0 Galesburg ..,.... ...... 2 5 Galesburg .,...., ....... 2 1 Galesburg .,A..,. ....... 1 41 Galesburg ....... ....... 1 3 Galesburg ....... ....... 2 411 Galesburg ....... ........4A...... 2 3 B IG N I NE Galesburg ....... ......,.......... 1 0 D I ST RI CT Galesburg .....,. .,.............. 2 3 Galesburg ......, A...... 8 Galesburg ,...... 7...... 2 6 Galesburg ..,.......,,..... .......... 1 3 Total, Galesburg .....,.,,.. ,375 29-30 Farmington ...... ......... 1 6 Burlington ,,....,..,. ......... 1 6 Macomb Academy ...... .011 Kewanee ....,...., ...,. 9 Moline ..... ..,.,.... 1 5 Canton ..,.,.,,.,. ..... 7 Monmouth ..,.,... ..,..,... 1 8 Cedar Rapids Peoria Manual ,.,..., .,...,... 2 2 Monmouth ........ ..,..,.., 1 5 Macomb ...... ..,i.,... 1 5 Quincy .....,-,.,, ......... 1 3 Rock Island ....., ......,.. 2 3 Canton ,,,.,..., ....,... 1 7 Moline ...............Y..... ......,.. 1 7 Macomb Academy ..,. ......... 1 9 TOU R NAM E NT Canton ,,,,,,,,, .,,,.,... 1 2 TOUR NAM E NT Bushnell ......... .....,... 1 2 Knoxville .... ,,,.,. 4 Victoria ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,. 1 1 Abingdon ............ ......... 1 5 Total, Opponents ...... ....... 3 03 FIFTY FOUR f 1 Q KX-,A K ,- JZ True Confessions of the G. H. S. Basketball Squad of 1929-30 CIf the members of this year's basketball squad were to make their true con- fessions, the following would probably be the result: "HOD,' ASHLEY-I attribute my success to three things. One is my natural ability, but I canlt seem to remember the other two. In order to become hardened for the strenuous season, my training diet consisted of rock candy and hard cider. "COKE" MILLS-My advice to any hopeful athlete is to follow my own example and get plenty of sleep by not staying out later than three A. M. Always eat plenty of little, rare smelts. Remember that all comes to those who wait-if they know where to wait. UPIPERW COYLE-I acquired my great strength through a daily diet of hard tack and marble cake. The only bad thing about basketball is that one is forced to take so many trips to other cities where the spectators are sometimes unsympathetic. 'KPETEW MITCHELIf-I came out for basketball to get ouit of fall house cleaning. Imagine my chagrin when I was placed on the varsity team and had to stay out all season. I gained my great strength by carrying samples for a locomotive salesman. "ROBBIE" ROBINSON-VVIhile Pete was very busily engaged, I too, was acquiring super- human strength in a similar occupation. I carried samples for a real estate salesman. I did not like this job because it was so dusty. "BOB" ANDERSON-My towering height and manly strength came from eating giraffe meat and onions. I gained my love for basketball by attending tiddley wink tournaments. "TIPPIE" BRIGGS-My first basketball experience was received while playing on the Cameron Correspondence College team. Before I took this wonderful basketball training course, I knew nothing of the ethics of the court game. Now I know twice that much. "SARG" SARGENT-fThe following confession was received by mailj. This is a proud dy in my young life. Alas, Alas, if my old skule teecher bak in VVady Petra cood have lived to sea this dy. she wood kall her misshum on this werld a sulksess. fNo doubt that this is interesting, Everett, but I believe it is a little OH the subjectj. "KENNY, HARTMAN-The greatest moment of my basketball career came during the Big Nine track meet when I made that fifty-yard dash around end before I was tackled by the right fielder. "SID,' KING-I came out for basketball in order to get a good seat on the players, bench at all the games. Imagine my embarrassment when I had to play once. "CLIFF" VESTALWAS a diet to enable me to toughen up for the strenuous season I ate two bricks Qof ice creamj followed by a swig of iron water before every meal. I gained my great speed and endurance while acting as truant officer for a correspondence school. "DON" HERLOC-KER-Basketball took up so much of my time that it ruined my chances of selling enough perfume to win that magic lantern I was working for. FIFTY-FIVE ,, X' 2, Wffa -.ff FRESHMAN-SOPHONIORE BAS'KE'1'BALL TEAM Back Row: Coach Ferris, Stewart, Gardner, Gummere, Tate, Myers, Thilbert, Narr. Front Row: Erickson, Arnold, Burford, Tucker, Robinson, Derby, Colville, Sauter. Frosh-Soph Basketball The "pony" team completed the past season with a record of eight wins and three losses. The regulars, composed of Tu-Cker, Robinson, Myers, Burford and Derby, presented an excep- tionally well balanced and smooth working attack which completely baffled the majority of their larger opponents. The scoring combination of Robinson and Tucker accounted for a great many of the team's points while Myers, Burford and Derby held the opposition in check by their unerring defensive play. A From this group some excellent material should be uncovered for next year's varsity squad. Coach Ferris should be commended because of this fine record in his first year at G. H. S. Galesburg ......... .......... 2 3 Farmington ...... .......,... 1 3 Galesburg .,.....,. ...... S Burlington ....., Galesburg ,..,.,,,. 14 Kewanee ..,,,,, Galesburg , ,.,.... 241 Moline .. Galesburg ,,,,..... ......... 1 0 Canton ............ Galesburg .,,.,i,,.. 15 Monmouth ...,....i Galesburg ......... .......... 1 5 Peoria Manual ..... Galesburg ,...,,.... 24 Macomb .......... Galesburg ......... ......... 1 6 Rock Island ....... Galesburg ,...,.,,.. 11 Canton ..... Cvalesburg ......... 30 Moline ....... FIFTY-SIX Track f I 01425. 21 ff KZ auzigfg Xa - lx 1 COACH GILLESPIE Track coach John Gillespie is the man who has made the name of Galesburg High School synonymous with champion- ship relay teams. In the past four years his two mile relay teams besides breaking two national interscholastic records have won iirsts at many of the leading relay meets of the country. He has developed many great track athletes and has gain- ed nation-wide fame for Galesburg. With his return next year the outlook for the locals on the cinder path gleams more bril- liantly than ever. ' CAPTAIN MALLIN Captain "Hub', Mallin was the only member of last year's nationally famous relay team who was available for the pres- ent season. Mallin is the conscientious type of athlete who regards his training seriously and has arisen to his present position by his determination and ability to follow instructions. "Hub', has been an excellent leader and his loss will he keenly felt next year. FIFTY EIGHT FlFTY NINE Galeshurg High School Track and Field Records 50 Yard Dash-Mitchell ......... ...,,,7.. 5 .6 seconds 100 Yard DashfLeach .,....... ...... 1 0.41 seconds 220 Yard Dash-.lontry ........ ...... 2 3 seconds 440 Yard Dash-.lontry ......... ,..........,. 5 2.5 seconds 880 Yard Runfllleyers ,.,...... .,.... 2 min. and 3 sec. Mile Run-G. Schroeder .....,.,........,. 4 min. and 36 sec. 220 Yard Low Hurdles4Leach ,,,.....,,...... 27 seconds 120 Yard High Hurdles-Nelson ..,.....,... 16.3 seconds Shot Put-Anderson .................... 43 feet and 6 inches Discus Throw-Crawford ..,.,... 115 feet and 10 inches Pole Vault-Plumer, 1926 and Stegall, 1930 .... 10 fee 1929 1929 1929 1929 1926 HHH. UUn1927 UHUUUUUUIQ29 1928 1930 1925 t and 6 inches 1929 Javelin Throw-Stafford ...,,.....,,,.,..,..,..,.,......,. 14-5 feet ..,..,.,........ Broad Jump-Smith .........,,,.... 20 feet and 102 inches High Jump-Smith ...,.,.........,..,.,.,. 5 feet and 7 inches Hop, Step, and Jump-Smith .... 417 feet and 10 inches RELAY RECORDS Two Mile-Cederoth, Murphy, H. Schroeder, G. Schroeder .....,.................... 8 mln. and 22.3 sec. 880 YardfLeach, Mitchell, Mclllravy, Jontry .......,..............,........v........ 1 min. and 36 sec. One Mile-Erickson, Cederoth, H. Schroeder, Murphy ..........,,......,.............,.,.,, 3 min. and 36 sec. 1927 1927 1926 Hun. uun1927 unnnuunn1929 HNUUUUUHI927 Galesburg High School holds the National Inter-scholastic in- door two mile relay record-8 min. 29 sec.g the Kansas University two mile high school record-S min, 29-3f1O sec., and the Sectional 880 yard relay-1 min. 37 sec. ,Nm - X63 emibwilvo Back Row: VVatts, Roll, Magoon, Swagert, Larson, Twyman, Baughman. lliiddl Row: Horton Und d V tl Bo d M r h Cr nd ll. e , erwoo, esa, y, upy, ua a I Front Row: Nott, King, E. Smith, Captain Malhn, Irons, Mitchell, Hieronymus High Hurdles... Track Events .............Henderson, Mills, Nott, Hartman, Hogan, Bloornquist 50 Yard Dash ............ Mitchell, Sauter, Hieronylnus, Burford, Nott, Ballard, Larson 100 Yard Dash ............ Mitchell, Sauter, Burford, Baughman, Hieronymus, Ballard M 1le Run ........... Low Hurdles ........ IMO Yard Dash ....... Twyman, Underwood, Johnson, Anell ..,,,,..,,.,.,.,......,,,,.,,,..........Mitchell, lNIagoon, Roll .......,,....,.,..Mallin, Horton, Irons, Jacobson, Anderson 220 Yard Dash ........................,..... Mitchell, Nutt, Irons, Larson, Sauter, Hieronymus 880 Yard Run .... King, Mallin, Swagert, Underwood, Twyrnan, Irons, Crandell, Boyd K SIXTY wyfeQQq,-y'w ' va QJg - Back Row: Hanlon, Liken, Brown, Hogan, Henderson, Robinson, Hartman, Hubbard, French. Front Row: Stafford, Mills, Iacobson, Stegall, W. Anderson, R. Anderson, Burford. Field Events Pole Vault ..,...... ,.,,............,,.A,,.,.,.,....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.. S tegall, Henderson, Stafford Shot Put .............,,..... Anderson, Stafford, Brown, Magoon, Johnson, Anell, Robinson Discus Throw .....,................,,,..,,..,.,,,..,,,,.....,............r. Robinson, Mills, Stafford, Brown High Jump ........,., .....,... N ott, Henderson, Youngren, Hartman, Mills Javelin Throw ......... .....,..,.....................,.,...,....,.,.....,..... S tafford, Mills, Robinson Broad Jump .......,. SIXTY ONE .......,Mitchell, Burford, Magoon, Roll, Sauter, Hieronymus 0 ,fs A ,f , Spring Football Over 100 candidates reported for spring football practice this year. This plan for a pre-season workout was put into action for the first time last spring and, because of its highly satisfactory results, was continued this year. Since special stress was placed on fundamentals, the coaches believe that during the coming season advanced football can be taken up with but little delay. Coaches Phillips, Johnson, Smith, Ferris, and Seiler were in charge. SIXTY TWO INTRA-MURALS' QI 2? ff- 1 Girls' Basketball The close of this year's girls' advisory basketball tournament found advisory 322, a junior team eaptained by Anna Campbell, holding the championship. The freshman placed secondg seniors, thirdg and sophomores, fourth. The tournament was opened by preliminary rounds between the advisories of each class. The winners of the four class tournaments then met in the finals to de- cide the school championship. Miss Miller, girls, physical education instructor, was the tournament manager. The following is a list of captains who led the various teams during the play: Captain Advisory Dorothea Simmons ....... ......... 1 13 Marie Young ............ ...,.... 1 43 Dorothy Coffman ,.....,..v....,... ......... 1 O3 Louise Herlocker ..,........................... 220 Jean Ronstrom Sz Nellie Alderman. Dorothy M illikin 211 215 Nelda Branson ....... ........ 3 04 Beth VVo0d ....... 122 Eva Walker ....... 102 Enid Robinson ....,.. ..... 1 Arlene Netsell ....... ......... 2 24 Georgia Coffman ...... ......... 1 041 Billy Johnson ,... 225 Anna Campbell ..... ......... 3 22 Dorothy Pitman ...,.. ......... 2 10 Hula VVelch ............. ......... 2 10 Helen Jo Bondi .,... .,,....,, 1 12 Helen Haskins ....... .......i 2 +12 Jean Shotwcll .... 243 Virginia Kost .... 230 Audrey Mecum ....,.. ......... 2 31 Louise Phillips ....... ...... 1 06 Dorothy lVright ....,. ...... 1 25 SIXTY FOUR 4---634' fgfxx 0541700 GYM 1 Wlw, f 457A-,ci fl" " a W7NUS.1aso. ACTIVITIE 'fSpeak out in actsg the time For words has passed 2 And deeds alone suffice." a xx - "HI'r'rnzR. -ig -'- QIX T555 'A an ' vo aff 40 Q,--MQW Z Frank Potter Frances Hazen Big Nine Declamation and Extempore Contests Frances Hazen and Frank Potter represented Galesburg High School in the Girls' and Boys' Big Nine Declamation .Contests this year. On November 1, Frances went to Geneseo, where she presented "A Minuet" for her reading. Rock Island received first place with the read- ing, "Humoresque"g Moline, second with "Romance,'g and Kewanee, third with "The Eyes of the Blind". The Boys' Contest was held in Moline on December 6. Frank gave as his reading, "The Way of the Transgressorn. Geneseo placed first, with "Number Sixng Rock Island, second with "The Last Word", and Moline, third with "The Valiant". Frank also represented the school in the Big Nine Extempore Contest which was held in Monmouth on April 25. Frank, speaking on Prohibition, received fifth place. Monmouth placed first, hloline, second and Rock Is- land, third. Both Frances and Frank were given fifth place in their respective con- tests. They are seniors and will be greatly missed next year. SIXTY FIVE Q1 'Q 1 ff' 2 - X' TRIANGULAR DEBATE TEAMS Frances Hazen Frances Dunn Helen Landon Ethel Margaret Gillmor Ramona Dunn Geraldine Charlson Billie Richardson Fred Clark John Bohan Ioe Morgan Alexander Finley Boyd Harris Harriet Stephenson Carolyn Carlson Rebecca Harlan Anna Campbell Louise Phillips Louise Paton SIXTY-SIX TRIPLE DEBATE TEAMS . Louise Marie Nelson Elizabeth Oakes Thelma Iames Mable Pratt Evelyn Granfseld Ursula Iaynes Robert Miller Marion Van Buskirk LaVern Clem Don R06 Bernard Burford VVilliam Hartman Rollin Laughner Ioe Strasburger Robert Layton Russell johnson Frank Potter Kenneth Hartman SIXTY-SEVEN A XID A A N'DUx?'eQ-.ymw . , L- 5- TRI-T-DEBATE TEAMS L- S- Vlfglnla Lee Effland Gail Masters Ruth McIntosh Gladys Rosenquist Mildred Sorenson Marie Hawkins T. L. S. T. L. S. Maurine Kelly Geraldine Stratton Marion Anderson Lucille Young Irene Welsh Virginia Stanley L. L. S. L. L. S. Lois Cain Crystle Cain Edna Johnson Lois Inman Inez Scott Theola T1-uitt SIXTY-EIGHT M:f15,'g2Nv oJs,f ixXm exif we 4 E. Oakes U. Iaynes E. Granfield L. M. Nelson M. Pratt T. James GIRLS' SCIENCE CLUB DEBATE CHAMPIONS Final Debates The question for debate this year was: Resolved, That the five day working week should be adopted by all industries. The Girls' Science Club won the Triple Debate by defeating the Franklin De- bating Club and the Boys' Science Club. The Triangular Debaters were the Elizabethan Literary Society, the Analotos Literary Society, and the Lincoln Debating Club. The boys disproved the saying that girls talk faster than boys as the "Windj ammersn were victorious in this debate. The laurels in the Tri-T Debate were captured by the Prokoramas. The Laurian Literary Society, and the Twentieth Century Literary Society were the other mem- bers of this group. The Girls' Science Club, the Prokoramas and the Lincolns were left to compete for the championship. The Prokorama negative won from the Lincoln affirmative. The Girls' Science negative defeated the Prokorama affirmative. The decision now hinged on the outcome of the debate between the Girls' Science affirmative and the Lincoln negative. The girls finally won, although by a very small percentage. Thus the Girls' Science Club were again crowned as debate champions. This year fifty-four students competed in club debates. Much talent remains for the forensic art in years to come. SIXTY NIN Q1 v ,f- A J. Strasburger R. Miller A E. Oakes E. M. Gillmor H. Landon B. Richardson Big Nine Debate The Galesburg Big Nine Debate teams placed third this year in the annual Big Nine De- bate conference. The question debated was: Resolved, that the United States should cease to protect by force of arms private capital invested in foreign lands except after a formal' declaration of war. The aflirmative team composed of Elizabeth Oakes, Ethel Margaret Gillmor, Joe Stras- burger, leader, with Joe Morgan as alternate, motored to Monmouth, where they met the Mon- mouth negative team and defeated it by a percentage of 90-S5. Professor E. C. Dennis of Iowa Wesleyan College, Mount Pleasant, Iowa, was the critic judge. The Galesburg negative team, composed of Billy Richardson, Helen Landon, and Bob Miller, leader, with Gail Masters as alternate, met the Canton affirmative team, in our school auditorium, and defeated the Canton debaters by a. percentage score of 85-84. Professor Oliver of North Central College at Naperville, acted as critic judge here. Having won the semi-finals in our district, Galesburg was qualified to enter the finals of the Big 9 Contest. In the finals our ailirmative team met Rock Island's negative team in Beecher Chapel and was defeated by a percentage of 93-90. Our negative team journeyed to Princeton and was defeated by Princeton's affirmative by a percentage score of 90-85. - Thus Rock Island placed first in the Big Nine, Princeton placed second, and Galesburg, third. The Critic judge for all of the Big 9 Debate finals was Professor I. G. Bost of the Mc- Cormick Theological Seminary in Chicago. Members of this yearis Big 9 Debate Board were Elizabeth Oakes, Ethel Margaret Gill- mor, Joe Strasburger, Billie Richardson, Helen Landon, Bob Miller, Joe Morgan, Gail Masters, Rose Eleanor Brittain, Russell Johnson, and Fred Clark. This board worked very hard, and it is due largely to the interest shown by the board and the hard work of Mr. E.. E. Jennings and Mr. Harry M. Garst, that our team had such a suc- cessful season. , With the number of juniors who will remain next year, Galesburg should repeat its triumphs of last year and win the Big 9 Championship. SEVENTY e 1 3 '- ,Z C The Chorus The chorus classes of 1930 under the direction of Miss Ross have had a very successful year. The Chorus, which met twice each week, was divided into four groups, three girls, classes and a mixed class. Sixteen girls from the seventh period class gave a program for the lVestern Division Illinois State Teachers, Association. The seventh period class gave a pep assembly before the Rock Island football game and a playlet was given by Doro- thy Pitman, Dorothy Anderson, Frank Potter, and Russell Johnson. An assembly program was given by the chorus classes in the fall and the mixed chorus and the seventh period class entertained the Parent-Teachers' Association. Pauline Torley, Jean Barber, Irma Jean Wickersham, Dorothy Anderson, Erma Gibbs, Helen Bill- ings, Marjorie Tuttle, Marian Tingey, and Louise Clay sang carols in the Christ- mas assembly. The Professional Business VVomen,s Club, which met at the Elks Club were entertained by Marian Tingey, Reba Townsend and Jean Barber. Our accompanists, Lucille Hogan, Gail Masters and Muriel Snell, added much to the success of the chorus classes. The Operetta "Tulip Time" was given by members of the chorus classes. The cast is as follows: Hans ..,.......... ...,... R ichard Larson Aunt Anna ................ .......,..... D olores Yahn Katinka ,...................... ...... B ryonia Armstrong Hendrick Van Ooster ..... ..........,...... J ohn Bohan Christina .................. .,.... D arlene Retherford McSpindle ..,... ............,. h Iilton Keach Ned Baxter ....................,.... ...............,...... R ussell Jolmson Dick VVarren .,.,..................... .......,.,..,,...,,.,.,,........ D ana Watts Dutch Villagers CChorusj .......... ....,... lN Iembers of Chorus Classes American Students QChorusj .................. Members of Chorus Classes Holland is enjoying a holiday, when a party of American tourists under the leadership of McSpindle come to study tulip culture. Christina and Katinka are ad- mired by Ned and Dick. VVord is received that a thief has been stealing prize tulips and a reward has been offered for his capture. McSpindle is persuaded to dress to represent the thief and is arrested. Ned and Dick promote their friendships with Christina and Katinka, and learn that some supposedly worthless stock of Christina's is of immense value. The truth is revealed to Christina and the Burgomaster's at- tempt to grow rich at her expense is stopped. Aunt Anna reveals the innocence of McSpindle and he declares his affection for her and there is a prospect for a triple wedding. SEVENTY ONE 'DL' Y ff' 'sez 1" - Q M.. Hand, M. Applegren, A. Seward, F. Houck. MT. Tingey, D. Nelson, M. Leighton, M. Achelpohl V. Evans, G, Stratton, L. Denton, I. Fuhr, L. Shennut, D. Vlfatts, G. Melirirle, A. Alters M. Snell, G. Masters, VV. wl7t!ZlIlf1CffOffl, D. Lundeen, P. Torley, F. Richardson, F. Schroeder, M. liird H. Ayclelott, L. Bower, M. Keach, M. Thomas, M. Lauerman, R. Larson, L. Howerter, M. Illclfarland E. Etchison, H. Griffith, L. Kuhl, E. johnson, B. McLain, R. j. Annegers, H, Nelson, E. Crites M. Holmes, B. Armstrong, E. Lauerman, M. Tuttle, M. Kelly, C. Johnson, D. Nott, G. Famulener H. Owens, ll. Ballew, E. lllaley, B. johnson, N. Smiley, H. Hart, F. Potter, E. llcflrew R. Sanderson, G. Frohm, M. Morris, V. Maxwell, A. johnson, VV. Iones, G. Pitman, L. Gustafson, V. Sample SEVENTY-TWO SEVENTY-THR N. Branson, I. Lowry, M, Markham, R. E. Rrittain, I. Gibbs, B. Lass E. Chute, M. Cline, BI. Kelly, P. XVestfall, G. Davis, H. Scott I., Herlocker, MI. Brown, R. Cabeen, E. Eskriclge, D. Yahu, M. Anderson R. Predmore, H. Tyler, F. Grant, H.. Carlson, T. XVest, E. Smith M. Young, E. Mcliroom, V. Strand, P, Torley, E. Hunter, I.. Clay L. Miles, M. XVi11is, M. Goad, F. Armstrong, P. Holmes, N. Carlson Q! - Q1 ,-Ln, ,fax - A First Row: Mr.Landon, llforgan, IJ. Rowe, R.Laughner, Hawkinson, Lowell, Clark, Mallin, Plaffm lunson. Second Row: Stackhouse, Layton, lD.Nels0n, Stephenson, V.Anderson, l.cHew, C.Hinekley, H Swanson, Ralf. Third Row: Shannon, Murphy, Tanner, Baldwin, Davis, Parsons, Bondi, Rylanrler. Galesburg High School Band Under the supervision of Mr. Landon the Galesburg High School band has completed another succesful year. The talent dis- played at the annual concert was proof of this. This band concert was held on March 21 in the Presbyterian Church. The band also appeared at all high school games and activities and assisted in the Armistice and Memorialday programs. Various assemblies during the year used the band to furnish the necessary music. Mr. Landon's new system of home practice greatly increased cach members ability and brought about some remarkable results. It is to Mr. Landon that the credit of this successful year should go, and each member of the student body should be proud of our band. SEVENTY-FOUR i , , Swagert, R. llliller, L, Hawkinson, J. Frank, XV. Hinckley, Hoffluncl, .A.J'0l'll'lS01'l Van Buskirk, Burgland, R. Brown, Campbell, Drew, XVake, Sauter, Cranclell, Underwood Shaw, I. Hawkinson, J. Hawkinson, Larson, Thomas, Hanlon, Hallberg, Elias P1ccoLo John Hawkinson FLUTE James Hawkinson Eb CLARINET Catherine Sutter Bb CLARINETS Rollin Laughner Helen Landon George Murphy Dale Rowe Stuart Hawkinson Joe Morgan Vivion Lowell Donald Larson VVilliam Hanlon XVillard Smith James Elias Robert Holmes Joe Thomas Richard Hallberg James Hallberg VVillis Bower Band Personnel Roy S. LANDON, Director ALTO SAXOPIIONES Carl Sauter Bernard Crandell C MEI.ODY SAXOPIIONES Tadd NVake Pearl Emstrom Sorrmxo Saxoriioxiz Nola Swenson CORNETS Charles Hinckley Bud Bondi VVillard Ralf Fred Clark Kenneth Munson Floyd Pfafflin Arthur Stephenson Herbert Mallin Robert Rylander Robert Layton Harley Swanson Malven Dugger Robert Staekhouse Virgil Anderson BARITONPIS Marion Van Buskirk YVilliam Underwood IXLTOS Russell Campbell James Drew Richard Burgland Raymond Brown Tnomisoxrzs Robert Miller Raymond Hofflund John Frank Lloyd Hawkinson lVilliam Hinckley BAssEs Laird Swagert Arol Burns Frank Pratt DRUMS Robert Baldwin Harry Shannon Gordon Davis Junior Tanner James Parsons Emstrom Landon Swenson SEVENTY-FIVE Sutter ,Q w Galesburg High School Orchestra The Galesburg High School Orchestra under the dlrection of Mr. Roy Land-on, has just completed one of its most successful years. This success can be measured perhaps, best of all, in tl1e increased musical ability and progress that each student has made under the personal direction that he received. The Orchestra added greatly to our enjoyment of the plays and assemblies presented here in high school, and the members never failed to respond when called upon. It also played for the commencement exercises. In addition to this the annual concert was presented April 25, in the Presbyterian Church, before an un- usually large audience. It is our sincere wish that the orchestra may continue to prosper in the future as it has this year. ORCHESTRA PERSONNEL ROY S. LANDON, Director FIRST V1oL1Ns SNARE DRUMS Marie Morrison Harry Shannon H61'bC1't Millfil' Nanthea VVallace Bernice Zeldes , CELLO Irene Gustafson C d Z ld Ruth Mclntosh 'emu S C es Sarah Jcncks BARITONE Luke Lauglmel' Marion Van Buskirk Edith Anderson TROINIBONES Margaret Holmes Gladys Rosenquist Virgil Anderson Gladys Root SECOND VIOLINS John Shenaut Mildred Mackey Svea Anderson Jack Fensterer Darauld Swinger Edwin Jones Grace Putman Helen Dalberg Virginia Stewart Carmelita Richmond Morris Diamond Lois Retherford Frederick Erickson BAssEs Laird Swagert Eb ALTO SAXOPHONES Dale Rowe Marion Almquist BAss DRUM Robert Baldwin Robert Miller Raymond Hofflund Mary Cone FLUTE James Hawkinson CLARINETS Helen Landon Joe Morgan George Murphy Stuart Hawkinson Don Larson TRUMPETS Charles Hinckley Bud Bondi ALTOS James Drew Richard Burgland PIANO Rose Eleanor Brittain C. RIELODY SAXOPHONES Tadd VVake Pearl Emstrom Marjorie Sargent SEVENTY SIX 'Yoc2x.f'gi'QS NQQJx v!A YD N. NVallace, R. E. Brittain, M. Almquist, M. Sargent, S. Anderson, J. Shenaut, M. lLackey D. Swinger, G. Murphy, G, Rosenquist, B. Zeldes, G. Root, V. Stewart, C. Richmond M. Diamond, M. Morrison, M. Van Buskirk, BL Cone, H. Dahlberg, D. Rowe, L. Laughner R. Baldwin, G. Zeldes, S. Iencks, 1. Gustafson, R. McIntosh. T. VVake, E. Anderson C. Hinckley, R. Nliller, H. Shannon, L. Swagert, I. Drew, L. Retherford, H. Miller I. Fensterer, S. Hawkinson, A. Bondi, J. Hawkinson, H. Landon, I. Morgan, D. Larson P. Emstrom, R. Hofflund, M. Holmes, F. Erickson, E. Jones, G. Putman, R. Ilurgland, V. Anderson SEVENTY-SEVEN QA - w, Rollin Laughner Louise Marie Nelson Business Manager Editor The 1930 Budget Staff The success of the Budget of 1929-1930 was largely due to Louise Marie Nelson, Editor-in-Chief, and Rollin B. Laughner, Jr., Business Manager. The patience, helpfulness, and good will of the advisors, Miss Nickel and Mr. Damberg, contri- buted in a large measure to the progress of the paper. Two important innovations were made this year: An editorial board was created to distribute more evenly the work and responsibilityg the paper was put on a basis whereby the size of the paper was determined by the circulation and amount of ad- vertising. . The staff tried to present an evenly balanced paper containing up-to-date and interesting news material. For variety several special editions were published in- cluding a senior and a literary edition, and the holiday issues. Perhaps the staffs greatest obj ect was to focus publicity upon things worthy of student approval, main- taining at all times an impartial and tolerant attitude. On February 28, the organi- zation presented an assembly, K'Headlines,', written by Rollin Laughner. In short the staif has tried to live up to its slogan of "Co-operation-Sports manship-Informationf' SEVENTY EIGHT ' ' f" w xv , 2 SEVENTY-NINE BUDGET STAFF B. Rundle, L. Kuhl, I. Strasburger, K. Scott, A. Finley, H. Parkins H. Aydelott, R. Johnson, F. Potter, C. Shiliey, F. Clark B. Burford, G. Charlson, I. Sterenberg, E. Lindbloom, D. XVilliz1ms, M. Hilton R. Christy, B. Harris, N. Swenson, E. Griffith, V. Hallberg D. Duncan, K. Clay, C. Cline, V. L. Effland, G. Davis, P. Johnson J. Lindeen, R. Layton, D. Swinger, VV. Frank, I. Runyun A NG! 'wwy'f-QZ'w Robert Miller Rose Eleanor Brittain Business Manager Editor The Reflector Staff of 1929-30 The REFLECTOR Staff of 1929-1930 tried to publish an annual which would differ noticeably from the books of other years. Through the efforts of the Staff the editor and business manager were able to plan and execute a book which reviewed the school year in a logical order, beginning with the school and the underclassmen and continu- ing through the activities in which a student engages before he becomes a worthwhile senior. Dale Rowe was Assistant Business Manager, Gordon Folger, Mechanical Edi- tor, Joe Morgan, Athletic Editorg William Tucker and Billie Richardson, Photo- graph Editorsg Harry Stephenson, Feature Editorg Ursula Jaynes, Typist, Eliza- beth Oakes, Frances Hazen, Ramona Dunn, and Leslie Fortman, Literary Editors. Miss Stickle, Mr. Damberg, and Miss Atherton were the faculty advisors who helped us with their experience and advice. Many new ideas were Worked out this year such as a two color scheme through- out the book, an enlarged feature section, a snap page for each class, and the use of the club insignia on the club pages. Through the tragic death of William Tucker, the staff lost one of its most like- able and valuable members. If this book brings back warm memories of the year of 1929-1930 long after the events occurred it will truly be a REFLECTOR of Galesburgh High School. EIGHTV Z-Z EIGHTY-ONE REFLECTOR STAFF Dale Rowe, Elizabeth Oakes, Frances Hazen, Harry Stephenson Gordon Folger, Katherine Clay, Leone M.eadows, Billie Richardson Kathryn Scott, Vivian Lowell, Mabel Anderson, NVilliam Tucker Joe Morgan, Ramona Dunn, Ursula Iaynes, Leslie Fortman Q Q .L fe ' ce Student Advisory Council Founded 1925 One of the most effective organizations in the school is the Advisory Council. It represents the student body as a whole. It has greatly simplified the management of the campaigns for the sale of athletic tickets, Budgets and REFLECTORS. It consists of one representative from each advisory, each member attending to these matters in his own advisory. To secure further co-operation, the group elected from its own number five students who should discuss with the faculty some mat- ters of importance to the student body. These five were: Louise Bower, senior, John Bohan, junior, Robert Twyman, sophomoreg Luke Laughner, freshman, Alice Burrell, eighth grade. EIGHTY-TWO f Y GJ f E. Oakes, I. Gregg, I. Palmer, P. Gans, M. YVolff, L. Laughner, E. Kisor, L. Fortman I. Burgland, E. Matthews, C. Eskriclge, D. XVright, M. Markham, R. Xvatson, V. Kost, E. Springer XV. Barry, A. Butler, H. Bean, D. Rutherford, G. Charlson, I. Bohan, XV. Hartman, I. Smith I. Straslnurger, L. Bower, G. Swanson, M. Kennedy, L. Cole, M. Kelly, R. Twyman, XV. XVhite M. Van Buskirk, G. Anderson, S. XVatters, I. Cordell, F. Paul, C. Shirley, A. Burrell, I. Higgins I. Logan, E. MI. Springer, B. Burford, N. Sebastian, T. Hood, H. Young, H. Parks, L. Phillips L. Berge, D. Pitman, B. Crandall, L. Hogan, L. Klcmm, D. Roe, M1 Kelly, R. Shaw EIGHTY-THREE Z- "J, y lu ' Q 1 ,.g,V'Q5i5?13 1251 wq?wf-grbfwgmm ' I 44 , K 'Y ' 49QQ?ffQ-Q??i?vWiCQ1 f'a3,lgQ1?4Qg!9'i,??kj 4 '-Q' 5 "wW -- d w Q f v . I 7 u 4j ff, ,f ' 'f 1 if v iw' 1 Q ? , f 1. M -my 'A " - I ESM .' '49 i 'Z am 'X BOARD mcum f of g if W- EDUCATION ,1 ' xx ! i X , f f-jg , JynL . mg '. I .- A n..McA QRGANIZATIONS 111 thy p I 11 t ll tl h tth EIGHTY-FIVE ,ff n gil 2 ADVISORS if , .J .. 1 ' isis sZ.l i. Mr. Umhreit, Miss Cox, Mr. Hay, Mr. Bohannon, Mr. Jennings Miss Smith, Miss VVhitc, M.r. Landon, Miss Nickel Miss Grossir, Miss Atherton, Mr. Garst, Miss Lamb, Miss Volk Mr. Damberg, Miss Stickle, Miss Irvine, iNIr. Lovett Miss Ross, Mr. Rehling, Miss Schroder 1 ff :' 5 Lincoln Debating Club A Founded 1904+ First Term Second Term Third Term Judge ........,.,,......, ...... C LARK FRANK K. GARVER Lawyer .......,.,......A......... MILLS B01-IAN BIORGAN Court Recorder .....,,,.... BOHAN BARRY BIILLS Justice of Peace. ...... BRIGGS RICHARDSON FRANK Bailijf ......,,....... .......... S MILEY H. GARVI-:R BONDI Court Ad'UiS01'-AIR. LOVETT L. D. C. Court At the beginning of the year the Lincoln Debating Club brought Mr. Success in- to custody in an attempt to prove him guilty of being in their ranks. As first evidence the debaters, Billie Richardson, Fred Clark, John Bohan, Joe Morgan, Boyd Harris, and Alexander Finley, clashed with and out-argued the An- nies and Lizzies, winning the triangular debate, to almost thoroughly convince the jury. Rising to unknown heights because of their debating talent, the Convincors re- sorted to a different style of evidence in the form of their annual fall party which was a great asset to their cause. The attorneys struck strong opposition on the grid- iron and were defeated by the Science 12 to 6. However, they retaliated to hold the annual banquet on Lincoln's birthday at the Galesburg Club, where a Hue ex- ample of Lincoln spirit was shown. The L. D. C. cage forces counter-balanced the evidence compiled against them in football by downing the Science in the annual Lincoln-Science cage duel, 13 to 12. In order to key the Silver and Gold varsity to another district tournament the Lawyers displayed their dramatic talent to an out- standing degree of success by presenting the customary Lincoln pre-tourney assembly. To further prove their case the Lincoln Debaters maintained one of the highest scholarship records ever attained in the history of the organization and were sur- passed only by the Franklins who won by a small per cent. For the first time the club also sponsored a second debate team which was victorious in its conflicts. The junior debaters were: Herbert Miller, Hugh Garver, Gail Meadows, James Parsons, Gust Nichols, and Andrew Lindstrum, who further pleaded the purpose of the Lin- coln mission. Thus the trial ended and another history making episode in the life of the Lin- coln Debating Club has passed. The jury adjourned, and tl1e verdict was returned, HGUILTYH. EIGHTY SIX a f' f. ' rw AV ,X Z EIGHT!-SEVEN XV. Frank, B. Harris, F. Clark, B. Richardson, A, Finley, L. Fortman, I. Morgan K. Garver, D. Rowe, I. Marks, XV. Nyman, E. Griffith, G. Murphy XV. Smith, G. Folger, R. Campbell, G. Meadows, I. Parsons, XV. Harry, R. Liken A. Lawrence, G. Aydelott, C. Mills, R. McCormick, A. Bondi, H. Burch G. Nichols, B. Crandall, R. Aldrich, I. liohan, G. Davis, YV. Ralf, R. Shaw L. Clovis, V. Anderson, XV. Hanlon, L. Engle, P. Kuhl, E. Nelson R. McLaughlin, H. Miller, A. Lindstrum, I. Frank, R. Twymzm, H. Carver ff , 1' ft Elizabethan Literary Society Founded 1904 First Term Second Term Third Term President ............,.... ROBINSON HAZEN BRITTAIN Vice-President ......... KUHL DUNN D. NELSON Secretary ....,.........,.. .LANDON M. NELSON BALSLEY Treasurer ..,,...,..,.i,... PITMAN BRYAN M. NELSON Sergeant-at-Arms .... M. NELSON GILLMOR VVOOLAM MorLit0r's ,t...,....,,,,.... BRYAN SVVENSON BERGSTROM SCHARFENBERG RIILWVARD ANDERSON E. L. S. Recorde In the earlie paryt of the monthe of Septembre in the yeare of our Lorde nyne- teene-hundred and twenty-nyne, a groupe of maidens started upon a pylgrimage through the Halles of Fayme of ye Gaylesburghe Highe Schoole. lf all went weel withe them the pylgrimage would end in the earlie paryt of June of the yeare nyn- teene hundred and thirtie. VVhilom this goodlie compainye were learned in ye arts and sciences, each one being what is termed a scholare. And as all their delighte was in studieing lyter- ature, thye called themselves ye Elyzabethan Literarie Societie. They also enjoyed themselves in a lyttle myrthe as at the first of the pilgrim- age there was a revelrie on the green of Ye Ould Countrie Club. Anon there was a grande ball at ye Hostelrye on Symmons Road. By dint of harde labour and the burning of the candle at layte night the other clubs defeated them in the art of debating only after they hade fought a goode fight. Soone the wintrie blasts began to blow and the Yuletide season came withe all its joy and gladness. Ye Elyzabethans now stopped at a Smalle cottage and shared their joys with a groupe of chyldren. Soone theye resumed their pylgrimage and in the monthe of Januarie chanced to meet a groupe called ye Girls' Science Club. These pylgrims were very hospitable and invited them to make merrie at the Rec. Room Inne. Anon theye honored their mothers by giving a tea, and begane the monthe of Aprille by giving what is termed an Aprille Foolels partie for the Girls' Science pylgrims. And to celebrate the neare end of the pylgrimage a Spring Ball were given. ' To give due honor to their Senior pylgrims who had ended this pylgrimage and had also completed another yet to be trod by the rest of this goodlie companye, a banquette was given. Ye Elyzabethan had now reached the Cross roads where they disbanded to meet again in the coming falle. EIGHTY EIGHT rf 1' sf JX1 .- .ff E. Robinson, F. Hazen, R. E. lirittain, R. Dunn, V. Arnold, H. Bondi, H. Parkins H. Aydelott, F. Schroder, I. Morrill, D. Nelson, H. Drew, L. Kuhl, C. Rower R. Christy, M. Beckman, E. Husted, G. Charlson, D. Miles, F. Dunn, L. Shenaut L. Gardner, P. Torley, L. Milward, G. Balsley, L. Hogan, V. Fender, M. Nelson E. Higgins, H, Anderson, E. M. Gillmor, H. Scharfenberg, D. Keach, M. Grossir, K. Kidder D. Pitman, F. Bergstrom, S. XVOolam. H. Landon, K. Griffin, M. Henderson, N. Swenson L. Graham, I. Higgins, H. Parks, V. Kost, M. Hodgson, G. Bryan HTY-NINE ff- .J Analotos Literary Society Founded 1911 First Term Second Term Third Term Captain .....,..,,...,...... SHIFLEY MEYERS MEADOWVS Asst. Captain .......... PATON WESTERFIELD BELL Secretary ...........,..,,, MORRISON PATON SHIFLEY Treasurer ,,......,.,.,.,,. HOLMES SCOTT MEYERS Sergeant-at-Arms ,... BTEADOVVS CARLSON WESTERFIELD Advisor-Miss IRVINE A. L. S. Showboat The A. L. S.,Showboat docked for the year at the Galesburg High School. Its first event was to sojourn to Lake Bracken, at which place a Wiener roast was held for the initiation of the new passengers. The first public presentation made was a pep assembly which preceded the Moline game. The assembly was given in the form of acts portrayed by a book. Then the boat transferred to the Girls' Gym for the purpose of holding the fall party. The entertaining orchestra was none other than Marie's Blue Aces. In the debate work for the year the A. L. S. Showboat did its best. The A. L. S. Showboat next was guided to the Girls' Gym, and there took place the Annual Annie Jubilee, which was a great success. ln honor of our Mothers, the emerald and golden ship reversed its course and its crew provided for a mothers' tea. Our mothers presented their passports and boarded our good ship. On deck there followed the most delightful of programs. A Freshman Reception was given for those from whom our passengers were chosen for the coming year. Next, We Hnd that the A. L. S. Showboat prepared for one most glorious day, which took place in the Big Study Hall. This affair was presented as the Annual Senior Assembly. The center of attraction was a fortune teller, who prophesied the future of our Annie Seniors. Also, our sturdy Showboat made an appearance at the Spring Party. The port, at which the A. L. S. Showboat drew up its anchor, was at the Senior Banquet, on that sad day of the departure of our beloved Senior passengers. Their round trip ended with this affair, and they left our Showboat to sail upon other seas. Thus, the A. L. S. Showboat journeyed onward to return in the fall of another school year. NINETY vs, :!'W wx CHX NINETY-ONE M. Iohnson, M. Bell, D. Anderson, C. Shiiley, QE. I. Phelps, K. Scott, U. Paton M. Morrison, L. Meadows, P. Holmes, D. Meyer, E. Johnson, BL Carlson I. Scott, L. XVeaver, H. Stephenson, R. Harlan, A. Seward, H. Haskins R. Owens, D. Sargent, P. Nelson, F. Edwards, M. XVesterHeld, L. Paton L. Edwards, M. Rinella, E. Anderson, E. XVelsh, M. VVarrl, E. Barr M. L. Tanning, C. Carlson, E. Baird, F. Tucker, Z. Hillier, L. Phillips, A. Campbell it fo 1 5, e ra Boys' Science Club Founded 1911 First Term Second Term Third Term Chief Experimentcr ,,,..,... SWEAT BUREORD BIILLER Assistant Experimenter .... lxIILLER BERGSTROM WATTS Recorder ..,...,..,.,....t...,,,. HVENELL VAN BI'sEIRIi SRIITH Financfal .-lclvisor ......,,,,... VAN BUSKIRK Roig STAFFORD Keeper of Apparatus .....,. BURFORD STAFFORD HARTMAN Consulting Engineer-MR. GAIIST B. S. C. Experiments Our first business was to select a new Consulting Engineer Mr. Volk. Mr. Garst, scientist and mathematician, was chosen. to take the place of Our first experiment was with the Lineolns in football. It was successful since we beat them 12 to 6. The Triple debate was next. The negative team lost 2-1 and the affirmative team won 2-1. The Girl Scientists were the best experimenters. Major Martindale, of Yellowstone National Park, was our lecturer November 27. He gave us a very interesting talk on the habits of bears as seen by his personal observation and study. VVe mixed decorations, a dance, a good orchestra, and the Girls' gym. The pre- cipitate was a wonderful time at our fall party. The Lincolns queered one of our experiments by defeating us in basketball 13 to 12. On February 25, at the Galesburg Club, by combining our Founders' Day Banquet, a farewell for the seniors, and Mr. Van Buskirk as speaker, we used Ein- stein's Theory of Relativity to show the relation between a boy's stomach and a good feed. VVe presented an assembly on May first and second which was different. As predicted, the results were well received. Our spring party had plenty of snap. Everyone enjoyed himself. As seen by our experiments and the results, this year has been one of the most successful since our beginning. NINETY TWO .X NINETY-THREE T. Smith, D. Stafford, R. Miller, M. Keach, H. Ferris, C. Augustson B. Burford, G. Goodsill, H. Ashley, E. Sweat, F. Venell, S. Johnson D. Sloan, C. Vestal, ll. Roe, H. Scogluncl, L. Barge, L. Klemm. S. Miller, R. Moberg, L. Dodge, E. Lundgren, C. Barlow, R. Anderson P. Mitchell, E. Fortmzm, V. Burford, G. Youngren, G. Callison, XV. Hartman D. Gunther. H. Strow, R. Hallherg, L. Thompson, D. XVatts R. Bergstrom, XV. Callison, BI. Van liuskirk, R. Burglund, D. Larson , -eff' Girls' Science Club Founded 1913 45 3 1531 ' ' Lf F i rs t Te rm Second Term Third Term President ............. ...... J AYNES OAKES BARBER Vice-President ..... . OAKES CLAY LARIMER Treasurer ......,,.... .,.,.. B ARBER JAYNES OAKES Secretary ,,..,......,....,, ....., S MITH SMITH PRATT Sergeant-at-A rms .,........... GOSHERT PRATT NELSON Monitors ..,.,......,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,, LARIMER HAI.E GREGG PRATT NEWW'KIRK SPRINGER Chairman of Program .,,,,, CLAY BARBER CLAY ll ll I I G. S. C. Library In the fall of 1929, the Girls' Science Club library opened another successful era of its existence with Miss Dollie Smith as head librarian. Although there was a loss of several rare old editions the previous spring with the event of graduation, the library was fortunate in securing more than that number of new volumes, up-to-date and interesting. The first outstanding addition to the library was a collection of books on "Forensic Acti- vities and How to be Champions". These books were written by Elizabeth Oakes, Louise Marie Nelson, Ursula Jaynes, Thelma James, Mabel Pratt and Evelyn Granfield. This was the second year that the library had received such a collection though the authors varied a bit these two years. Books of an unequaled volume called "Success Socially" were added at various times dur- ing the year. The largest book in this collection was called "Annual Parties" and contained clever and interesting accounts of dancing parties held in the fall and spring. T-hese books added spice and interest to the library. The account of the spring affair was called "Animal Crackers" since a circus was the prevailing theme of the event. Outstanding accounts of two E. L. S.-G. S. C. parties were given in "Friendship", "Mother Machreen was a simple sonnet which was dedicated to the mothers by the girls of the organization in May. "To Have or Not To Have" was added late in the year. This book was dedicated to prospective members of the organization, and was in the form of a play which took place at Lake Bracken with the Girls' Science Club members and advisor and their guests as the outstanding characters. Books on "Interesting Club Programs-How to Have Them", written by the Whole club, were presented to the library several times in the year. These proved to be helpful to the club. Realizing that the library must have a cleaning out and a sifting out of old books once again to make way for the new editions, a banquet was served in honor of the old books. All of the books were present and a goodly number of editions that had been culled out before. At this time the library was closed for the summer months, after having had eight months of successful work and play. It will open again in the fall of 1930, with a new corps of librarians and many new volumes. NINETY-FOUR 02xf' -7"vo NINETY-FIVE U. Iaynes, L. M. Nelson, E. Oakes, I. Barber, H. Larimer K. Clay, M. Smith, B. Goshert, L. McCaw, D. Moreland H. Bean, N. VVallace, E. M. Springer, F. Newkirk, T. Iames M. Pratt, M. Kervey, G. Pitman, M. Brown, E. Hale H. Fields, I. Gregg, L. Vlfesterburg ff Q Prokorama Literary Society Founded 1916 First Term Second Term Third Term Engineer .,,.. .,.,.... N ELSON NELSON HANW'KINS Fireman ....,. ..,,.,. H AWKINS HAWVKINS YAHN Conductor AICINTOSI-I SORENSON FRISK Bralfeman ...... ...,.,, F REESE BIASTERS RICINTOSH Flagman.. ROSENQUIST ANDERSON CARLSTON Porters ......., ........ I YAHN EASTBURG NELSON EFFLAND SMITH IXIASTERS P. L. S. Pleasure Pullman The P. L. S. Pullman left on September 12, 1929, for a pleasure trip including many stops and interesting little side trips. In November we had a most interesting and successful venture when we stopped at Debate Station. VVe came out next best in this little triangular engagement, thanks to our debaters. About this time we decided to switch crews in order to share responsibility. That done, we all hopped on board again and rode to Mid-VVinter Date Party. Here we stopped and bought new dresses for the Victrola party held January 10, in the girls, gym. The small imp "Good-Time" was a visitor whom we certainly enjoyed. Here again we changed crews so that one crew wouldn't tire out and in order that they, too, might enjoy the trip. The Pullman then started out for Benefit Assembly Station with everyone on board working hard on their parts. VVe reached there February 20, staying over until the 21st for the purpose of letting both upper and lower form get an idea of what it was to put up with "PATSY", our Irish maid, every day. In March, the mothers of the travelers met them and a most delightful reunion took place. There were games, a program, and dancing. Many mothers whispered to us, "We had a wonderful timef, On May 28 the train stopped to allow all fellow-members and alumnae enjoy a banquet. It was a glorious affair but it was a sad time, too, as now we began to realize that our trip of '30, was about over. Aboard again! On our way to another of those delightful spring parties. The gym was highly decorated on May 30-music, punch, dancing, and a good time. We all wish it could go on forever-this P. L. S. Pleasure Pullman trip, yet all good things must end. But here's good luck to next yearys trip! NINETY SIX vp Q, NINETY-SEVEN J. Freese, E. Anderson, D. Yahn, V. L. Efflzmd, G. Masters F, Nelson, M. Dunn, R. McIntosh, J. Eastburg, M. Carlstou M, Dunn, G. Rosenquist, M. Hawkins, M. Stevens, F. Smith M. Sorenson, E. Frisk, G, Putnam 1 3 2 ,ff R Agriculture Club Founded 1918 First Semester Preszdent ....,.......... 7..,., R AY Mom-:RG Vice-President ..,.... ...... R OGER SMITII Secretary ..,..,,...,A .,....LEWIS BALI.ENS' Treasurer .,...........,. ...... . HAIIOLD VVILSON Program Leader .,........,.... LEROY NELSON Advisor-MR. REI-ILING ll ll ll Second Semester ROGER SAIITII LEWVIS BALI.EX!' GLENN BROWN LEE BRITT EDYVIN SWANSON Farm relief d0CSll,t seem to mean so much to the farm raised boys who attend G. H. S. for instead of trying to be relieved of all that concerns the farm, their in- terest is increasing. The evidence is the almost doubled enrollment in tlIe Agricul- ture courses this year. From this increase in students of agriculture came many new club members. The club again sponsored the livestock and grain judging teams by paying their expenses to the state judging contest at Urbana. Among the thousand and more boys who competed there were nine boys from G. H. S. Ray Moberg was awarded first in judging Ayrshire cattle. The sight-seeing tour of the University buildings and grounds furnished ample compensation for those who drove over in an undrivable Ford or push-mobile. At tlIe sectional judging contest Galesburg placed second. Letters were presented to the members of the judging team at the Agriculture Clubls annual Father and Son Banquet. The following boys received letters: Ray Moberg, Arthur Ratcliife, Cecil Coezatt, Roger Smith, Lewis Ballcw, Robert Alex- ander, Harold lVilson, Edwin Swanson, David Reed, Lee Britt, Russell Hallberg, and LeRoy Nelson. Vaccination prevented tlIe pay assembly which was to have been given by the Club as well as smallpox when it disabled several members of the cast. It -- I l g E' sl - f f . ,. ' -' -.J Y- f'w',fAv' Ilugw-1, u, - AA'E l I-,V ffl, .'.:i.I,.,I.-1, bf'-.7 I, ,4,f,,',tf, "ll-I ll' lyllug f illw?Wfl.l,1,lf2i.z-jifflllabA iyffgflfi llll ' ll Ill 'lf saf ely' 1.lI.,L ll .I rlll 'fi ' f f-f - e, .fam rag.: 4' 4 w!?r?5rl1vf:i'Ill:firff, X M- - - 1 Q .mv it , .I ., I -,hh --'1i i-X:-N' -cgi? J:-eggs I 'l1vf,u,1,,,.f'JZe. l"'jQ'jfW 1?-igiffg-' -X -N 1fS.?l-an ,L aqafggll I' -, .1 5 - r f' '7422a ,.. 'Q' it 1 ' - "?lEl,j'i2:f-3aA,f'-1- -I N -.,...A.. NINETYAEIGHT ,ff-, , of ,cf NINETY-NINE R. Smith, R. Moherg, R. Smith, R. Anderson, R. Hallberg, E. Swanson R. Upson, W. Vllheeler, H. Wilson, S. Terpening, S. Herman, D. Reed L. Britt, S. Terpening, E. Shea, P. Gustafson, E. Nelson, F. Guy R. Mustain, C. Marks, R. Alexander, C. Hauer, I. Bruington, XV. Hoxworth R. Terpening, R. Mitchell, G. Stegall, P. Alexander, I. WVils0n, G. llrown XV. Oliver, D. Nelson, L. Ballew, E. Stevens, H. Charnock Q1 fbe ta Laurian Literary Society Founded 1921 First Term Second Term Third Term President ..,,......,,,, ,,,,,,, S HAVV L. CAIN TRUITT Vice-President ..,..... e..,,,,, N ICGOWAN TRITITT L. CAIN Secretary ,..,..,.,7,,,. ,,,,,,, lN IARKS SCOTT CASE Treasurer ,,.,...., L. CAIN C. CAIN C. CAIN Mon. Serg ..,... JOHNSON TURNER INMAN Advisor'-Miss SCHRODER L. L. S. Events The Laurians began a very successful year by inducting their new sister Laur- ians at a Wiener roast at Lincoln Park. A feast was enjoyed and the initiates per- formed many stunts much to the enjoyment of their dignihed sisters. Later in the evening an Orpheum Party was enjoyed by some. Next the Laurians ventured out into the huge battleheld in which debates were held. Our debaters labored diligently and much praise is due to them. Soon after the battle there was rejoicing in the form of a date party held in connection with the T. L. S. girls on November 16, which proved a very delightful event. Balloon and Tag Dances were features. Music was furnished by Marie's Blue Aces. All who were present termed it a delightful and most ideal party. Then around Christmas time, we Laurians entertained the Kindergarten Kiddies at a party in the Recreation Rooms. A huge decorated tree was the main attraction. Popcorn, Santa Clauses, apples, candy, and gifts helped to make the children happy. Games and diversions of all sorts were enjoyed, and Mrs. Santa arrived and distri- buted they gifts. The Laurians entertained their Mothers at a party on February 21. A delight- ful program was furnisl1ed and at the conclusion of the evening refreshments were served and roses were given to the Mothers. Our project, a set of Compton's Pictured Encyclopedia, is one which we hope will be of much benedt to the members of the student body, for many years to come. The date party held later in the spring will ever remain in the memory of each Laurian senior as the most joyful party in all her high school life. A Senior Banquet held at the club was a lovely one, honoring our seniors who were Maxine McGowan, Martha Case, and Mary Dale Shaw. Also at this time our debators were honored by tokens to those who so loyally supported the Laurians. ONE HUNDRED Q if of ,ff 9 1 Il ONE HUNDRED ONE 1C X X X w 5 19 .X l I .N 5 F 6 Q .W lx v 4, X M. D. Shaw, lVf, Case, DI. 1xlCfYl0NVZ111, H. Harlan, T. Truitt D. Devoss, M. Essex, Nelson, J. Ashton, C. Cain llf. lllarks, li. Iohnson, I. Scott, D. Angel, L. Inman I. Frederick, C. llusse, lll. Oliver, lf.. Pruitt, A. llutler L. Cain, R. Coppock, R. Turner, H. Shaner, G. Lawrence operator at the controls. f we zw o Twentieth Century Literary Society President ..77,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,, Founded 1922 IQ ttf First Semester Vice-President .............. BIARION ANDERSON Secretary ...,.v......,......... IRENE VVELSII Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,. LUCILLE XYOUNG Sergeant-at-A rms ,,.,..,.. VIRGINIA STANLEY M0nZt01'S ,,,,..,,,,..,, Extra! ..,...,.,GEORGIA HEADY VERA SMITH Advisor-Mnss GROSSIR S. BKIAURINE KELLY Second Semester GERALDINE STRATTON IRENE TIIOTTER BEULAH MOODY MARxON ANDERSON VIRGINIA STANLEY LUCILLE YOUNG AIILDRED CARLSON Extra! Big Headliner! All about the big passenger glider, The T. L. S., and its nine month's cruise. . . This is the only authentic published log of the trip with Miss Grossir as co- September, '29, The T. L. S. easily left the field with fourteen passengers on board. November 14. The first Stop for the glider and a pleasing showing was made in a new field of activity for T. L. S. members. This was their first year in Debate. The affirmative team won 2-1, over the Prokorama negative team while the T. L. S. negative lost 2-1, to the Laurian affirmative. November 16. The T. L. S. made its second stop at the Girls, Gym, where the Fall party was held with the Laurians. Everyone enjoyed the affair immensely and seemed to be having a wonderful trip aboard the glider. December. The T. L. S. helped the Boys' and Girls' Hi-Y clubs by contri- buting to their Christmas project. The T. L. S. glider Hoated into the New year in the best of condition with a number of happy, hard-working girls on board. March. A remarkable landing was made and the crew and passengers enjoyed a pot-luck supper in the Recreation rooms of G. H. S. Afterwards they attended a "talkie" at the Orpheum. The evening was one of great fun. May. The T. L. S. Glider completed its club project, which was to give the High School Band a musical instrument. June. The glider came to its final stop for the year when the T. L. S. ban- quet was held for the Seniors. The trip was one of the outstanding successes of the years of T. L. S., made pos- sible through the fine co-Operation and good Sportsmanship of every club member. Each girl fulfilled her part on the trip by appearing on the weekly club programs and helping in every possible way to carry out the purpose of the Twentieth Century Literary Society. The next trip for the T. L. S. Glider will begin next September with a new group of passengers on board and an almost new crew. The Alumni pas- sengers wish it every success and an even more prosperous year than this has been. ONE HUNDRED TWO v, , X, P. Milan B. Moody G. Stratton M. Kelly V. Smith V. Stanley M. Anderson L. Young R. XVil1izuns H. Lucas I. Vlfelch 1. Trotter ONE HUNDRED THREE 1' Q ff e Q Franklin Debating Club Founded 1923 4313 X521 First Term Second Term Third Term President ...,,........, A.w... S TRASBURGER FLETCHER HINCKLEX' Vice-President ,........ ....,. B ICBRIDE HINCKLEY HALL Secretary ........,..,,w ,..... H ALL DREW' HAWKINSON Treasurer '.w. ..,..,.. ....,. F L E1-CHER LAYTON VVAKE M0ait0rs .,.......L.. w...,.,,...., S NYDER HAWKINSON SWANSON JOHNSON HERLOCKER NELSON Chairman of Programs .... LAUGHNER JOHNSON R'TCBRIDE Historian-CREATH FLETCHER Advisor-Mn. BOHANNON F. D. C. Chronicle The Franklins began another successful, possibly the most successful, year in their history. In the annual Triple Debate, our affirmative team composed of Rollin Laughner, leader, Russell Johnson and Bobby Layton defeated the Boys, Science negative team, although our negative team, Joe Strasburger, leader, Kenneth Hartman, and Frank Potter were defeated by the Girls' Science afhrmative. On December 20, the annual fall party was held. Also the annual Founder's Day banquet was held at the Galesburg Club on February 20. On this occasion there were sixty present including many alumni. VVe presented a pay assembly on March 14-, entitled 'KVVar',, written and direct- ed by Rollin Laughner. The proceeds cleared the two year project and left us with "money in the bankf, This year the Franklins enjoyed the largest club in their history. The Franklins entered a team in the Intra-Club basketball tournament. Frank Potter was Galesburgis representative in the Boys' Declam. A Franklin was busi- ness manager Of the Budget Staff, besides many other Franklins on the staff. Two Franklins, Russell Johnson and Joe Strasburger, were on the Big Nine Debate Board. The Franklins again led the boys' clubs in scholarship, an honor which they have retained since they won the final award of the scholarship cup from 1925-27. Its members were represented in practically every activity of the G. H. S. and have done a great deal for the school. The annual spring party was a huge success and every senior was sorry to say goodbye. The Franklins feel that they have done well in all lines of Club endeavor and have been faithful to their club motto. ONE HUNDRED FOUR L 'ow 2G V. f' Ft GD G N x X w 1 w I 5 53 X X ' I , I 5 r 'N v 1' r ,Q N Q 1 I. Strasburger, R. Laughner, ll. Rundle, R. Johnson, V. Lowell, C. Hinckley D. Herlocker, F. Potter, C. Fletcher, S, Cramer, L. johnson, I. Drew I. Sterenberg, C. Nelson, G. Mcllride, S. Hawkinson, K. Hartman, C. Larson ONE HUNDRED FIVE C. Hall, R. Hieronymus, S. Peterson, T. XYake, H. Swanson, R. Layton R. Terpening, L. Larson, XV. Underwood, D. Nelson, L. Szerlong C. M'cGee, R. Baldwin, K. XVenquist, R. Holcomb, E. Innes , , .. XX X wx Y?'f-1EfL2'x,Q5 w es,,25Q:,fNm Tri Mu Founded 1923 First Semester President ....,. ........... ...... . B LANCHE LUCAN Vice-President ....s,,, .,,,,,. X IARGARET HAND Monitor' ........,,.,....... ....... . VERA PEAVY Sergeant-at-Arms ..,,.......... BEULAH DAv1s Tri Mu Club Trial Second Semester BIARGARET HAND DoR1s YV1LL1AMsoN BIARJORIE CUNNINGI-IAM BEULAH DAVIS Scene: Courtroom-Second Day. Judge: YVill the court come to order! Today will end the case of "People vs. Tri Mu Club. Miss Snoopenhoff is first plaintiff. Miss Snoopenhofif: I accuse this club of dancing on the evenings of the Non Club Member Sophomore Party and the Christmas party. They appeared in short dresses, and dance music was played, which is an unheard of thing in this locality. Judge: Miss Hopeless Gossip will now take the stand. Miss H. Gossip: The Tri Mu Club sold eskimo pies, candy, cocoa. and doughnuts to their fellow school mates. This should be prohibited for sweet meats cause in- digestion and bad teeth. Judge: Mrs. Izatso is third plaintiff. Mrs. Izatso: I accuse this club of taking lunches and hiking out to Lincoln Park. That was the only topic discussed at the "Busty News Clubi' the next after- noon. Such boyish actions should not be allowed. Now when I was a young- Judge: That will be all Mrs. Izatso. Mrs. Curtainpeep is last plaintiff. Mrs. Curtainpeep: This club joined with another club and gave a Spring Party. This not being enough disturbance, they also took part in the Junior-Senior Banquet which caused quite a bit of excitement. Judge: You have heard the last of tl1e complaints against this club. The jury will return a verdict within ten minutes. Judge: The jury returns a verdict of guilty and sentences the Tri Mu Club to such and better entertainment for 1930-31. ONE HUNDRED SIX vs,4Sgf'Kro 'Dx v Z? M. Hand T. Eakers B. Davis I. Englund V. Peavey D. VVilliamson L. Carr M, Cunningham Il. Lucan ONE HUNDRED SEVEN Boys' Collector Club Founded 1923 K lieu .Qi ' B. C. C. Play DR.-XNIATIS PERSON,-XE Heiltlli' STHPIII-IXSUX .,.. ,.,.,,.,,..,... l'r0s1zIe11t ...,.,.,,,, XV1L1.1.xM '1'UcKi:R.., DONAI.ll DVNCAX ,.,. I7ll'0-Pl'?5'lfIPl1f...,,..., .,,,,...Secretary.......... HENRY Mclmicsn ......... ...... . .Treasurer ...... . Roizicnr A LEXAXDER R onli R'r A Li: x ix x m-1 ll ...,.....B01,HIC'0l',.... ......,Ideal JIau..,,,, f. . EARL Ihwsox ..,,,,.. ,,,,, .......,... l ' rllam ,,,,,,,,,, Rox' D.xM1slcRG .,,, ,smlfatfle A .1'1f....,,,,, : 2 ..,..., DKIXALD DVXCAN ...,,.,,,ERNEST HORTOX ,......NlERLE FENDER ,.,,,Iv,xx LEXYALLEY ..,.Hr:xRY MCLEESE ............ERXEST HOIKTOX MOIITON SHERWOOD .......,...1iO!'DAMBEllG Xxx ll I Il ww? 5 u Ylexe ,fe 1 . I .fi -W -i B.C.C. BCC. ' . B.C.C BCC. Revue Review 1 REVIEW REVIEW gig, i.AR'6esf l 5Asxs7-snug. mvsrzssruvcf z WHOOPEE CAST 'N r Novemes YEARS l TOURQI-AMEN - I l ll Il' l e l J eff- - '-Q -' ?.EvFNIs.Qs TYl'?.TE63.! ' , i 87 Brie ' T I v . ' l of 'vi 33452: 0 7?f6,'1'i jc. 9-5 5 if W fi fm 1. . Q. :iii S4 fmm' fauiufl 0 U -JSM!-'11 flienlf WT L + v THE PLAY CLUB PROJECT The club project was chosen after much discussion. Finally a large sealed mirror was selected for the Boys' Gym. The mirror was chosen for its usefulness and good construction. It has a sealed back and a Water-proofed frame. B. C. C. TOURNAMENT The Boys' Collector Club put forth a fighting five this year. Although they were defeat- ed they played to the best of their ability. The Boys' Science Club which won' the tournament for the third time in five years, was presented with the shield in assembly. B. C. C.iPAR'l'Y-I.. L. S. The Boys' Collector Club in conjunction with the Laurian Literary Society gave their annual spring party in the Girls, Gym May 2, 1930. The lighting effect and the decorations will be reinelnbered and appreciated by all who attended. IN MEMORIAM Thru the tragic death of VVilliam Ramsey Tucker the Boys' Collector Club lost one of its oldest and most valuable members. VVillian1 Tucker held several important offices among which were the following: Vice-President, and Secretary. He was an honor roll student. ONE HUNDRED EIGHT emfwyhvo my-ff fn Vkr, 5 E. Horton, XV. Tucker, I. Elias, M, Fender, D. Eaves L. Swagert, J. Fensterer, VV. Xvllite, R. Alexander, H. Stephenson A. Stephenson, D. Duncan, C, Cline, H. McLeese, D. Cook L. Forstrum, I. LeVa11ey, E. Dawson, R. Swanson, H. Thomas VV. Schriebcr, H. VVhitcomb, J. Lindeen, D. Lithander, G. XVilu0x, J. Beregi ONE HUNDRED NINE G l National Honor Society Galesburg Chapter Founded 1927 n3+'i"'?65Erv S 'Z Z 5 President ............ ,,........,. R OBERT BIILLER Vice-President ...... ,....,., C ORA Louise Bowne Secretary ...,..,...,, ,.,,....,,....... L OUISE KUHL Treasurer ...,. .....,, B ERNARD BURFORD The National Honor Society completed its fourth year in Galesburg High School with an increase of thirty-seven new members to the ten remaining from last year. While the chapter was not active, it nevertheless was an important influence in the lives of the members and among tl1e students of the school. The purpose of the organization is to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership, and to encourage the development of character among students. To give recognition of these quali- ties the National Honor Society has been widely instituted in secondary schools throughout the country. At an impressive ceremony before a general assembly the new members who had been selected because of worthwhile character, service to the school, high standard of scholarship, and ability in leadership were inducted. These new members were selected from the upper one-fourth of the Senior and Junior classes. However, no more than fifteen per cent of the graduating Seniors, ten per cent of the 12B class, and five per cent of the 11A class may be selected. The emblem of the Society is a burning torch surrounded by the letters C., S., L., S. This is a symbol of the meaning of the National Honor Society. The burn- ing fiame should ever remind one to be of service to others and guard the high ideals for which it stands. CNE HUNDRED TEN ,fr 11' Q z KL L .., 4 R. lliller, C. L. Bower, D. Rowe, R. E. Brittain, J. Strasburger, L. L. Kuhl, L. BI.. Nelson L. Fortman, R. Dunn, B. llurford, B. Harris, B. Runclle, R, Laughner, F. Hazen G. Masters, K, Clay, R. Sawyer, I. Drew, C. Fletcher, I. Barber, MQ Beckman R. Christy, F. Clark, H. Drew, F. Dunn, V. L. Effland, P. Nelson, M. Kelly I. Morgan, D. Paton, C. Shifley, L. Paton, B. Richardson, H. Landon, S. Gumbiner G. Davis, H. Bean, C. Larson, L. Hogan, M.. Goad, H. Strow, I. Bohan L. Young, H. Stephenson, A. Campbell, VV. Hartman, D. Stromstead ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN Uk!- C XG? '-9x.!Ti,sk2AxQ ex k?"Nm R. lliller, D. Rowe, I. Blorgan, W. Smith, C. Hinckley, L. Fortman, li. Burford, F. Clark I. Bohan, R. Anderson, VV. Callison, E. Moore, E. Fortman, L. Goff, D. Gunther, R. Campbell G. Callison, R. Anderson, D. Williams, R. Johnson, D. Herlocker, S. Hawkinson, G. Davis, S. Johnson W. Tucker, K. Garver, C. Larson, E. Horton, C. Fletcher, I. Drew, R. Laughner, D. Larson E. Sweat, D. Roe, H. Lindroth, W. Frank, C. Mills, B. Harris, K. Hartman, J. Sterenberg G. Folger, G. McBride, D. Stafford, B. Richardson, E. Lundgren, F. Potter, C. Vestal, -T. Strasburger F. Venell, W. Nyman, A. Finley, H. Stephenson, H. Mallin, B. Rundle, T. Smith, G. Youngren R. Scott, M, Van Buskirk, V. Lowell, F. Pratt, C. Hall, E. Sargent BOYS, HI-Y ONE HUNDRED TWELVE a 1,1 Y. X, ' Boys' H i -Y Founded 1921 TM-V X 1 First Semester Second Semester President ..,........... ,,,,,,,, R OBERT MILLER DALE Rown Vice-President ........ ...,... J OE MOIIGAN -VVARD SIVIITII Secretary ..,,,,..........,,,.,,,,..,,,,.,,,.,..,... C IIARLES HINCKLEY IJISLIE FOR1'MAN Treasurer ..,.........,.......,,,.....,.,,,,,,.,,,. BEIQXARD BUREORD FRED CLARK The purpose of the Hi-Y was closely followed this year with the greatest success. Early in the year a retreat was held at Camp Shaubena. This event was soon followed by a freshman mixer. The mixer proved to be one of the outstanding successes of the first semester. After the football season a banquet was sponsored in honor of the team and athletic com- mittee. This was the second annual banquet which was planned to be an annual affair last year. In November the annual Coldbrook meeting was held. It was well attended by members from Galesburg. The Older Boys, Conference at Danville was attended by twenty-six boys during Thanks- giving vacation, who saw their Hi-Y president elected second vice-president of the conference. During the Christmas period the Hi-Y extended their services to the Empty Stocking Club by collecting and repairing toys for the poor children. In conjunction with the Girls, Hi-Y, they presented an original play written by Rollin Laughner, Jr., for the annual Christmas assembly. The first semester was drawn to a close by the annual alumni banquet at the Y. M. C. A., on December 30. The Hi-Y planned a banquet to honor those who had taken part in the forensic activities during the school year. This banquet, which was held late in the spring, was an outstanding success. The impressive induction services of the Hi-Y were given in Knoxville, Oneida, and in a local Galesburg church during the second semester. The Hi-Y was fortunate in having a number of band and orchestra members in its group and a band was organized. As a project this year the club presented a set of vocational guidance books to the school library. YVith that the Hi-Y closed a successful year and left a splendid record of accom- A divisor-Miss Cox plishments. Girls' I-li-Y First Semester President ........,........ ........ L oUIsE M. NELSON Vice-President ...,,,. ....... L oU1sE BOWER Secretary .............. ........ R osE ELEANOR BRITTAIN Treasurer ............................,..,.,,,..,,, CAROLYN SIIIFLEY Second Semester FRANCES HAZEN FRANCES DUNN ROBERTA CHRIs'rY Dorcorny PATON The Inner Circle for both semesters was made up of the oflicers, and Helen Parkins, Kath- ryn Scott, Frances Hazen, Maurine Kelly, Jean Barber, Elizabeth Oakes, Laura Louise Kuhl, and Romona Dunn. The purpose of the Girls, Hi-Y is: "To create, maintain, and extendhigher standards of Christian living throughout the school and community." ' Membership was extended to the girls of the junior class. The induction ceremony, which is given to pledge the new members into the club and is based on the club purpose was very impresslve. At Christmas time the Girls' Hi-Y donated money and clothing to the charities. The Boys' and Girls, Hi-Y's sponsored the Christmas assembly. The Girls, Hi-Y was very fortunate to secure outside talent which made the programs worthwhile. Very interesting talks were given by Miss Smith, Mr. I. D. Pennock, Miss Hoover, Mr. F. R. Jelliif, Mrs. G. W. Thompson, and Rev. Carman. M.iss Johanna Lind con- tributed some clever readings, while Miss Edna Nickel entertained with piano selections. Miss Ruth Ross favored us with vocal numbers. Miss Cox, the advisor, did much to make the year a success. ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN ,J 54 vo I 1 2 U 9 lx' L lx N gl lv L2 ,ffsis Q F F N G. Charlson, F. Hazen, L. Bower, F. Dunn, R. E. Brittain, R. Christy, D. Erickson H. Fields, B. Zeldes, E. I. Phelps, K. Scott, M. Oberlander, L. Shenaut, R. lnness M. Johnson, R. Owens, B. Moody, A. Pierson, K. Scarles, M. Hawkins, G. Pitman R. Smith, G. Park, R. Dunn, L, Ml. Nelson, P. Nelson, E. Paquin, A. Nichols E. Peterson, M. Nelson, MQ. Musch, C. Iencks, M. Olson, D. Paton, D. Nelson V. Hallberg, C. Busse, H. Parkins, H. Sllotwell, L. Phillips, E. VValker, G, Heady P. Holmes, A. Netsell, U. Iaynes, M. Hilton, E. Johnson, Mx. Hzmd, F. Nelson . ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN E. Oakes, R. Sawyer, Nl. Oberg, llf. Smith, E. Griffith, BI. Rowe, J. Higgins M. D. Shaw, M. Morrison, L. Meadows, G. Lannholm, L. L. Kuhl, M. Oliver, R. Marsden J. Morrill, A. Miller, V. Thaudle, G. Miles, A. Seward, M. Carlson, M. Kelly V. Smith, H. Tyler, J. Barber, Il. Husted, D. Mriles, B. Goshert, H. Scott M. Pratt, D. Moreland, M. Derks, V. Stanley, V. Graham, D. Yahn, G. Jackson E. Frisk, H. Gustafson, H. Larimer, E. Robinson, H. McQueen, I.. Paton, H. J. Bondi L. McCaw, F. Loquist, I. Englund, M. VVesterfield, H. Landon, A. Campbell, E. Greenquist ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN Gig!! A YO vo wpfkeixva E. Etchison, G. Masters, B. Lucan, G. Famulener, H. Drew, lil. Goiad, H. Haskins E. Griffith, A. Johnson, L. Meyers, H. Stephenson, S. Iencks, E. Granfield, M. Daugherty M. Grossir, H. Harland, V. Irons, M. Dixon, D. Morrissey, M.. Anderson, E. Gibbs M'. Carlson, D. Pitman, H. Aydelott, K. Kidder, R. Haskins, N. Swenson, B. Taylor L. Edwards, H. Kisor, V. Daugherty, L. Hogan, M. Gustafson, M. Davis, P. Stone R. Harlan, O. 1NlcLaughlin, A. Mecum, K. Griffin, IXI. Marks, L. llryant, V. Barr A, Dodge, MI. Sutter, M. Tuttle, D. XVilliamson, V. Nelson, H. Lucas, I. Trotter ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN w-f'-Q NQ Qjx R. VVilliams, M. Sorenson, D. Meyers, G. Griffin, L. Stewart, M. Almquist, I, Allen I. Cox, D. Culver, J. Eastberg, F. johnson, H. Benson, D. Wedan, E. Anderson M. Linner, M. Carlston, B. Armstrong, V. Dunbar. T. Truitt, M. Smith, M.. Cederburg F. Parks, V. Conger, F. Tucker, I. Boyer, I. Billings, V. Arnold, G. Bryan D. Montgomery, C. Carlson, I. llalsley, S. VVoolam, H. Olson, R. Carlson, L. Andrews B. Baxter, C. Cain, M. Anderson, E. Smith, R. Anderson, M. Case, M. McGowan L. Cain, R. Carlson, K. Clay, V. Effland, M. Cone, L. Clay, C. Shifley ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN -fx' ge' ,fn Z in G. Stratton, B. Davis, L. Long, D. Thorne, D. Keach M. H. Reser, R. McIntosh, M. Hodgson, Ml Rinella, G. Lawrence H. Bean, E. Barr, R. Kelly, H. Fifield, I. Fredericks M. Cunningham, I. VVelsh, D. johnson, D. Retherford, L. Young E. Lindberg, V. Hall, Mi. Jacobson, E. John, E. Baird R. Clymens, G. Roseuquist, D. Devoss, R. Ekstrom ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN l 1 ., -'J rff' A 5,7-fjgl li 'n'-if QX ma"-N .. . ,2g"I?:f1" , J3,,.,:. If W +ffg,'-,Sf M , f .-. I ' 1,-. -A 1: ixkgs X , 1 P' ' VIH I' , jifxll .,.z:':i"-9: 3 " ' -.f Uh,.H'll ,jf 'V ,.. Aff- ju-1 3 f F ', . D Y-,,,.... , Jw, I' n, . , 'W 1 - P- ' -. 4' -7-r X-.1-an X- .n-f1 r . I ,."'w4aE vi Q ' , 5. .... K L, W5 "L 1 f rj ff I 'l'. :IIN A ' g , 2 " 3 fu: Vfg eg we :jr 1 ' Q-'fx 1 4 , . . x . . I K ., . , , 1 1 1. Q Q., s ..,.Nx Sf . f ,, f 'X-2 .-1-f N n 1.0 3' "0 f""'1,N Y.. . ,,',1:e..- 'qi'-"-X' ,':?'1. J'-E 24 4 ., 1 f, I ig.. "Lrg ' 5,1161 A. , .Ln V. ,:'5?,. aI'!rf.'i5-jf ,, -- .-ffi' 6 Qf' ' " V ' f-- Mfr'-' fr!-1 . " nf' -2 ,, . ..fv,f:.,2if'- -v Rai: '13 Lv' -' -' ' -, . - R - . X ' '- '- fix- ich" 4157" -" ,ffw,"g 4Qz Q""'x'- fi fty 2, af iz --N.: JQ. iffy' igfvlh X 'f :Zia , ' ' 'Sigh '.ii:sr,1z::':- -. M . 'I " '. FJ--4-5 , ,f! , 2 .,, A "1-'fie'f3P'1M2:..., 5 X' -fl? 'Q i 42553324315:f3Cg3'g:i3ffT'7, "r"4-NA "JE gif-1 W "' fi ' M A A " NN ,-eg--.g 1 ' 4, "6 ,, 1 A K-X ' " Qfwxlk-. '---f 'Tyr 4 A A X V X- K f "' . FTW' ---- f-' I , ' ... ' "X rf if Xf gc, rm, uf' f f 'L H.-, '--' ,.....xv 'f --1 N 1 -.814 ..,. f,- 5 X X x f -If . LQ V ffl' 'Li ' " fu xx-I xx H- '."' "" ' f--if lQ5'a.E3-NS'-f-"" Q' Nj f - ,r '--..eh '14 gfmgg A ' ' .. ..... fi:fs7?r'.s.A if A ex, rw- , A X 'X , fr ,Z-f 'Egg igP,,... . KJ -'N L f f X'-HJ N -f' .,!.fiwgp,-, . . X f vw -.. ..... J, 5,1-' fg,:rl-,.- , X K X ffe f " 'ffH 1.f1,.1'- rf V W1 L--fre .,,. XX f' ,- ,- ? ' fr. 'Ma x X ff' -' I H : , 1 X, Y- Z 1 N 7 j ' "'X'g fx , .,f::,, - , , ff V, -, 'J v Q , .., 45513, ,H k xx.. I , fr ,,,fl J .' ,167 ':' 3 ' fp qw X 1 X,,,,,1 ff 'f f Ig 5 1 X fiil 1, xr ,X-' " -f v, ' ',g4?I5f " 'iff r YH E11 -X x ' Xe f 1 x lf- e 13 j Q., ' . f X 1 A .f x Q .ir ,ff 'NX HJ: X -- Q, 1 v hw "1 'r' A 5 . Rr : N Le , X JI ', . .35 -x gvt rx ,I W X - J " ., X 3 'gr X? 'Y ' ' 'Q 1 ' .N ,.,.-.-1- a Vg -jw - I ,--mn, - -,"'g5i '-.I M .ANDURSQN ?"'a1 I J. "1 X .flw-Q au, X .ww , , X - . I X S ICR "The reason firm, the temperate W111 Endurance, foresight, strength and sklll -VS ORDSV5 ORTII INs1m: Row-Lrrr HINCKLEY, CHARLES E. "He lives to build not boast." Franklin Debating Club 2-3--4, Vice-President, President: Boys' Hi-Y 3-4, Secretary, Inner Circleg Band 1-2-3-4, Orchestra 2-3-4g Expression Play, "Full House". HOIJMES, PAULINE "Brevity is the sonl of wit." Analotos Literary Society 2-3-4, Treasurer, Girls' Hi-Y 3-4: Club Debate. Alternateg Chorus 2-3-4, "Play of Hiawatha", "The Gypsy Rover". BERGSTROM, RICHARD "Deep roots fear no wind." Boys' Science Club 2-3-4, Vice-President, Bas- ketball 1-2, Numerals 1-2. DUNN, FRANCES "The stone that is rolling can gather no moss." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-4. Treasurer, Vice-President: Girls' Hi-Y, Vice-President, lnner Circle, Triangular Debate 3-4. SAUTER, CARL "Virtue alone is true nobility." llanfl 2-3-4. ll xl in ll OU'PSIDE ROV'-RIGHT ERICKSON, DOROTHY :IW11CVE none admire, 'tis useless to exeellg 'Wlte1'e none are beanx, 'tis -vain to be a belle." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4: Advisory Council 2. LAUGHNER, ROLLIN B., Jn. "His heart was as great as the world, but there was no room in -it to hold the memory of a wrong." Franklin Debating Club 2-3-4, Treasurer, Vice- President, Monitor, Program Chairman: Boys' Hi-Y 3-45 Triangular Debates 2-3-4, Leader 2-4: Big Nine Debate lioard 2-3-45 Big Nine Second Team Debate 3: Advisory Representative 33 Bud- get Business Manager, Band 1-2-3-45 Orchestra 1- 2-35 Chorus 12. FINLEY, ALEXANDER "Friends are made easily by IL real friend." Lincoln Debating Club 2-3-45 lloys' Hi-Y 45 Triangular Debate 2-45 Budget Staff 4. CLARK, FRED 'fjlfafpy is the man who is void of cares and stri ef Lincoln Debating Club 2-3-4, President, Vice- President, Treasurer, Historian, Boys' Hi-Y Treas- urer, Inner Circle, Triangular Debate, Alternate 2-3, Leader 43 Big Nine Debate Board 49 Budget Staff 49 lland 1-2-3-4. STAFFORD, DALE "Cl1ar'aeter gives splendor to youth." Boys' Science Club 3-4, Sergeant-at-Arms, Treasurer: Boys' Hi-Y 3-4g Football 3-4, Letter 3-45 Track 3-4, Letter 3-45 Senior Class lioys' Treasurer. ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN .J -- ug' F l s l I l 5 9 l Q l X l 5 'T n 41 l. 5' . 9 'x l I ll 6 9 I l 2 ll Q l N J. lx OUTSIDE Row-LEFT ASTLE, ROBERT L. "If a. task is once begun, uezfer leave it 'till it's done." Football 2-3, Numeral 2-3. NETSELL, ARLENE E. "People will not be better than the books they read." Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Orchestra 2-3. SANDBURG, GEORGE "The more business a man has to do, the more he is able to accomplish." VVIMLEY, CLIFFORD "He who -wishes torseeure the good of others has already secured hrs own." Football 1-2-3, Captain. Letters: Track 1-25 Brooking's Advisory basketball teams 1-25 Lower Form track meet 13 Upper Form track meet 2. THAUDLE, VIOLA MAE "Early to bed and early to rise, makes a man healthy, 'wealthy and wise." ll ll ll lx INSIDE ROW'-RIGIIT VVALKER, EVA ELIZABETH "The onl ' reasou we don't see ood thiuzs every- J 9 tvhere is because we l1l1'L'L'1l'f good eyes." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4g Advisory basketball captain 1-2- 3-45 Chorus 1, "Indian Princess". SCHLEIFER, KENNETH "VVho fares for problems huumu or divine?" Lincoln Debating Club 2-33 Cheer Leader 45 Chorus 2-3-4. DAUGHERTY, MILDRED "In the struggle for power, or srramble for pelf, let this be your motto, 'Rely on yourseIf'." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. BRIGGS, CAROLL "Do not look for the flaws as you go through life." Lincoln Debating Club 35 Basketball 2-3-4, Num- erals 2-35 Track 4. HEADY, GEORGIA R. '1Smileg the 'world is ever a gay and joysorne place." Twentieth Century Literary Society 2-3-49 Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY INSIDE Row-LEFT DAWSON, EARL "We know the truth, not only by the reason, but also by the heart." Boys' Collector Club 2-3-49 Budget 15 XVith- drawn from school. TOVVNSEND, REBA "What a maiden has, so much is she sure of." SMITH, VVARD "A clear L'U1l5C'l'C"l'lCC is a sure bard." Lincoln Debating Club 2-3-4, Treasurerg Boys' I1-Ii-Y 3-4, Inner Circle, Vice-Presidentg Club Foot- all 2-3-4. DERKS, MYLDRED EVALYN "Little is rzccdfd for a happy Iifc'." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. MCGOVVAN, MAXINE LUCILE "Her ways are ways of jvleasmtlfzrss and all her paths arc peace." Laurian Literary Society 2-3-4, Vice-President, Reporter: Girls, Hi-Y 3-4. ll ll xx ll OUTSIDE ROW-RIGHT STANLEY, VIRGINIA "To sing away sorrow is to cast away care." Twentieth Century Literary Society 3-4, Moni- tor, Sergeant-at-Armsg Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Club De- bate. FORTMA N, LESLIE k"Feuf H11.1lgS arc impossiblv to diligence and s ill.' Lincoln Debating Club 3-45 Boys, Hi-Y, Secre- tary, Inner Circleg National Honor Society 3-43 Advisory Council Representative 4g REFLECTOR Staffg Vice-President of Senior class. MOODY, BEULAH "Attention is the mother of mmzroryf' Maquon High School 1-2-35 Twentieth Century Literary Society 4, Secretary. LOGAN, GENE "Style is tltc dress of thought." Lincoln Debating Club 2-3, Historiang Student Council 1. MARSDEN, RHODA "The social smile the sympatlzctic tc'a1'." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE wx ,!'s5Qfli'Nfo ot-feiglxo eN,iQ,egfwa OUTSIDE ROW'-LEFT ROVVE, DALE "It is impossible to please all the world." Lincoln Debating Club, Secretary. Treasurer, Sergeant-at-Arms 2-3-45 Boys' Hi-Y 3-4, President, Inner Circle, National Honor Society 3-45 Lin- coln Debating Club Debate Board 4: IQEFLECTOR Staff. Assistant Business Managerg Senior Govern- ing Committee. BRITTAIN, ROSE ELEANOR "Too low they build who build beneath the stars." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-4, Historian, Presidcntg Girls, Hi-Y 3-4, Secretary, Inner Circle, Big Nine Debate Board 45 REFLECTOR Staff, Editorg Chorus 1-4, "Indian Princess!! National Honor Society 3-45 Orchestra 3-45 Stu- dent Advisory Council 1-25 Hi-Y Advisory Repre- sentative 3. MORGAN, JOE :IW1lHffU67 you do, do wisely and think of the consequences." Lincoln Debating Club 2-3-4, Vice-President, Secretary: Boys' Hi-Y 3-4, Vice-President, Inner Circleg Triangular Debate 3-45 Big 9 Debate Board 45 REFLECTOR Staff, Sports Editorg Band 2-3-45 Orchestra 3-45 Track Manager 1-2-3-4, Let- ter 4. BURFORD, BERNARD B. "Better not be at all than not be noble." Boys' Science Club 2-3-4, President, Secretary, Sergeant-at-Arms: 'Triangular Debate 45 Club Football 2-3-45 Boys' Hi-Y 3-4, Treasurer, Inner Circleg National Honor Society 3-4, Treasurerg Advisory Council 1-3-45 Budget Staff 45 Senior Governing Committeeg Basketball lllanager 1-2-3- 4, Letter 4. LINDROTHE, HAROLD "To be great is to be rnisunder.rtood." Boys' Science Club 2-45 Boys' Hi-Y 3-45 Bas- ketball 1-2-3-4, Letter 45 Football 1-4, Numerals 1-4g Track 4, Numeral 4, ll ll ll ll INSIDE ROWW'+RIGHT BECKMAN, MARGARET LOUISE .HA friend may well be reckoned the rnaster- piece of nature." AElizabethan Literary Society 45 Advisory Coun- cil Representative 1. JOHNSON, ERICK R. "The ways of the gods are full of lfroizidencef' Football 3-4. , SAVVYER, RUTH FRANCES "No one is free who is not master of himself." Girls' Hi-Y 4. NELSON, FRANCES J. "She was not of an age but of all t1'rnhe." Prokorama Literary Societv 2-3-4, President, Secretary, Monitorg Girls, .Hi-Y 3-4. STEGALL, J. PHIL-IP "Good fortune helps the brave." Track 3-4, Letter 3. 5 ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO INSIDE ROW-IAEFT NELSON, DOROTHY A. "To err is human, to forgive divine." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-4, Vice-Presi- dentg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4g Chorus 3-4. LINNER, MAE V. "Heaven gives its blessings." Girls, Hi-Y 3-4. NYMAN, WILLARD "His only fault 'is that lic has no fault." Lincoln Debating Club 2-3-4g Boys' Hi-Y 45 Club Football 2-3. MILAN, PEARL "A true friend is always true." Twentieth Century Literary Society, Vice-Presi- dent, Sergeant-at-Arms, Historiang Basketball Cap- tain 4. NELSON, EDVVIN "Wise rnen say nothing in dangerous times." ll ll ll ll OUTSIDE ROW-YIKIGHT MCCULLOUGH, M. LUCILLE "So constant and so kind." LARIMER, HELEN Ill. "Ah youth! form.-cr dear, fo1'e'Ucr kind." Girls' Science Club 3-4, Monitor, Vice-Presi dentg Girls' Hi-Y, Advisory Representative 4. NOTT, DON, JR. "No book is so bad but some good might be got out of it." Chorus 1-2-3-45 Track 3-4. ' , NELSON, CLARENCE A. "The reward of a thing 'well done is to have done it." Franklin Debating Club 2-3-45 Football 4. ROVVE, ROBERT B. "Ro not to turn back uilwn you are just at the goa . h ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE -M .L wm,,fQ:1'wc22x Wi' Yo 19 l, wx N I 2 lf, N li It N I 6 ls li ,dt 5+ 9 l N it tt -Va'-G F x 1. X ay-1 ' Xm l-wwyfbie-V40 OUTSIDE Row-LEFT RUNDLE, BERNARD "Little strokes fell great oaks." Franklin Debating Club 2-3-4, Monitor, Secre- taryg Boys' Hi-Y Club 3-43 Alternate on Club.De- bateg Triple Debateg Budget Staff, Sports Editor. SHERVVOOD, MORTON B. "We may with adraiztagc at tinzvs forget what we know." HAND, MARGARET B. "Principle is ever my motto, not expediencyf' Tri Mu Club 2-3-4, Monitor, Secretary, Vice- President, Presidentg Girls' Hi-Yg Chorus 1. FIELDS, HAZEL "By the work one lanoituv the workmanf' Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. SNYDER, FRANK "Beware of little things." ll ll ll li INSIDE ROWYRIGHT CH ARLSON, GER ALDINE Elizabethan Literary Societyg Girls' Hi-Y 3-49 Triangular Debate 43 Advisory Council Represen- tative 4g Budget Staffg Girls' Advisory Basketballg Junior Swimming Team Captain 3. FREDERICK, JANICE M. "Simplicity of. fl1nrm'ier is no hindrance to .subtlety of intelligcnvcf' Spanish Club 45 Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. RATCLIFFE, ARTHUR "Wasted time is never found again." Football 3-45 Agriculture Club 3-4. PIERSON, EUGENE YV. "Success is manlv God." OBERLANDER, IVIAXINE "The sweetest garland to the sweetcst maid." Hi-Y 3-4. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR INSIDE ROW-LEFT ANELL, WALTER "Never find your delight in anothefs mis- fortune." COYLE, PHILIP "A good reputation is more 'valuable than money." Basketball 2-45 Lincoln Debating Club. EFFLAND, VIRGINIA LEE "Be silent and safe-silence never betrays you." Prokorama Literary Society 2-3-45 Girls' Hi-Yg Dual Debate 2 years, Budget Staff. BUSSE, PAUL "Never leazfe until tomorrow what you ean do today." Football 4, Numeral 4. HALLBERG, VIVIAN "No morning sun lasts the whole day." Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Budget Staff, Typistg "VVas It a Dream." ll lx ll ll OUTSIDE Row-RIGHT CARLSON, MARGARET JANE "None but the brave deserve the fair." Analotos Literary Society 2-3-4, Sergeant-at Armsg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. HILTON, MARGARET "Time ripens all thingsp no man is born wise." Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Budget Staffg Expression Play, "A Full House." DREW, JAMES VV. "Leisure is time for doing something useful." Franklin Debating Club 2-3-4, Secretaryg Boys, Hi-Y 3-4, Inner Circleg Budget Cklechaliicallg Band and Orchestrag Manager Basketball and Football 4. MCQUEEN, HAZEL ELLEN "Some frowns are fairer far than smiles of other mazdens are." Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Chorus 2. ANDERSON, RALPH "Constant dropping -wears away stones." Agriculture Club 2-3-45 Boys' Hi-Y 3-45 Arizona Cowboyg Football 1-2-3-4, Letterman 2-3-4, Track 1-3-4. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FIVE vw!-W Qsffswy- W mf- r l 1 I l l cvs?-Q? Nmwfzitxg-2'wM:f PKPJ' W OITTSIDE Row-LEFT MURPHY, EDVVARD GEORGE "They that accomplish most make the least noise." Lincoln Debating Club 2-3-45 Band and Or- chestra 1-2-3-45 Track squad 35 Club Football 33 Club Baseball 3. MOORE, EVERETT R. "The Gods looked with favor on superior cour- age. Franklin Debating Club 3-45 Boys' Hi-Y 45 Ad- visory Council Representative 1-2. CHRISTY, ROBERTA M. "For her all doors are flung wide," ' Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-4, Sergeant-at Arnisg Girls' Hi-Y, Secretaryg Budget Staff, Typist. FLAGG, ALTA A. "While we stop to think, we often mis: our opportunity." LOWELL, VIVION "Nothing great was ever achieved without en- lll'l4J1dS11l.u Franklin Debating Clubg Boys' Hi-Y 45 Budget Staff CMechanicalJ 2-35 REFLECTOR Staff CArtJ 45 Band 2-3-4g Budget Circus. ll ll ll ll INSIDE R ow-R IG HT JOHNSON, RUSSELL E. "What I must do is all that roneerns me, not what people think." Franklin Debating Club 2-3-45 Boys' Hi-Y 3-45 Triple Debate 3-45 Big Nine Debate Board 45 Chorus 1-2-3-45 Budget Staff 45 Representative in National Oratorical Contest 3-45 "M.y Turn Nextn, "A Full House"5 Chorus Operettas 1-2-3-45 Hi-Y Christmas Play. HAXVKINS, MARIE H. "He that hath a trade hath an estate." Prokorama Literary Society, Chairman of Pro- gram, Vice-President, Presidentg Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Debate, Tri. 45 Plays: "Renting jimmy", "Patsy". MOREHE AD, EARL "Let a rnan who knows his worth, keep things under his feet," Football 3-45 Track 3. MALLIN, C. HERBERT "The manly part is to do with might and main what you fan do." Franklin Debating Club 2-35 Boys' Hi-Y5 Band 3-45 Track 3-4, Letter 3. SCHROEDER, FRANCES Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Elizabethan Literary Societyg Advisory Representative 15 Chorus 1-3-4, Chorus Operetta. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIX INSIDE Row-LEFT LINDBLOOM, ESTHER "Handsorne is as handsome does." Prokorama Literary Society 2-33 Budget Staff. STRATTON, GERALDINE E. "It takes a wise rnan to discover a wise man." Twentieth Century Literary Society 2-3-4, Presi- dentg Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Triangular Debate 45 Chorus 3-4. MEADOVVS, LEONE "The cat in gloves catches no micef' Analotos 2-3-4, Sergeant-at-Arms, Presirleutg Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 REFLECTOR Art Staff. GARVER, KENNETH "Many, without labor, would live by their wits." Lincoln Debating Club 3-4, President: lloys' Hi-Y 3-45 Triangular Debate 3g Chorus 1. SMITH, ROBERT UA true friend is always a friend." Agriculture Club 2-3-4, Vice-Presidentg XVataga High School 1. ll xl xl ll OUTSIDE ROW-RIGHT PITMAN, LUCILLE "Like a dewdrop, she's so purer than the purest." DANFORTH, ALMON "It is easier to .vuppress the first desire than to satwfy all that follows it." Lincoln Debating Club 2-45 Chorus 1-25 Track 1-43 Basketball "Ponies" 2. ROBINSON, ENID "By word: we govern men." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-4, President, Secretary, Sergeant-at-Armsg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. TUCKER, MYRA "She was our queen, our rose, our star, and oh her dancing!" PARKINS, HELEN M. "Reproof on her lip and a :mile in her eye." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-45 Girls' I-Ii-Y 3-4, Inner Circleg Debate Alternate 35 Budget Staff 45 "A Full House" 4g Spanish Club 4, Presi- ent. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN 4-A OUTSIDE ROW'-I,EFT MCCAVV, LE NORE "A rose -is sweeter in the bud than in full bloom." Girls' Sciencc Club 2-3-45 Girls' Hi-Y 3-49 Chorus 1-4. FRANK, VVALTER C. "A good name is better than riches." Lincoln Debating Club 2-3-4, President, Treas- urerg Boys' Hi-Y 43 Budget Staffg Band l-2-3. JAYNES, URSULA d"Aulo'Uing heart is the beginning of all knowl- e ge. Girls' Science Club, President, Vice-President, Sergeant-at-Arms, Secretaryg Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Triple Debate 3-45 REFLECTOR Typist. BROVVN, RAY "A little neglect may breed great miselzieff' GUMMERSON, AMBROSE VV. "Attention to one's own business makes our mdustry more eertaznly successful." Advisory Representative 23 Track 3. ll 55 INSIDE ROWWRIGHT RICHARDSON, BILLIE "In the affairs of the 'world men are saved, not by faith, but by the want of it." Lincoln Debating Club 2-3, Treasurerg Boys' Hi-Y 33 Triangular Debate 2-33 Second Debate Team 23 Advisory Representative 1g Budget Staff 25 REFLECTOR Stalfg Chorus lg Track Manager 1- 2 3 HATCH, GLADYS "A lovely lady, garmented in light from her own beauty." BAUGHMA N, J. KEITH "It is better to have one good friend than many poor ones." Track 3-4. ULM, LAMONT "Fair words never hurt the tongue." Band 2-3. MASTERS, GAIL "She that is of a merry heart hath a continual feast. Prokorama Literary Society, Treasurer, Monitorg Girls' H1-Y 35 Dual Debateg Debate Boardg Chorus 1-3, Chorus Accompaniment 45 "Overtones". ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHT INSIDE Row-LEFT HERLOCKER, DONALD "Were I a nightingale, I would aft the part of a ntghttngaleg were I a swan, the part of a swan. ' Franklin Debating Club 2-3-4, Monitorg Boys' Hi-Y 45 Basketball 2-3-4. JOHNSON, LESLIE "Our life is what our thoughts make it." Franklin Debating Club 2-3-4, Monitor 4. SLOAN, FONNIE "Those who 'want fewest things are nearest the Gods." Band 1-2. ANDERSON, MABEL "She moves a goddess and she looks a queen." Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Art Staff for REFLECTDR. SMILEY, M. NEVIN "If lt is not seemly, do it not,' if it is not true, speak 'tt not." Lincoln Debating Club 2-3-4, Sergeant-at-Arms 3-45 Chorus 3-45 Football 45 Club Football 2-35 Basketball 3: Baseball 2-3. ll ll ll II OUTSIDE Row-RIGHT ALMQUIST, MARIAN "Patience -is a remedy for every sorrow." Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Orchestra 1-2-3. ARNOLD, VIVIAN "She walks in beauty." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-45 Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Advisory Representative 2. KEACH, VVILKINSON MILTON "Employ thy time well, if thou meanest to gain leisure." Boys' Science Club 3-45 Chorus 45 "A Full House" 4. SVVE AT, ELMER "Vessels large may venture more, but little boats should keep near' shore." Boys' Science Club 2-3-4, President, Sergeant- at-Armsg Football Letters 3-45 Basketball Letters 3-45 Track Letters 3-45 Boys' Hi-Y 3-4. PATON, DOROTHY "Many receive advice, few profit by it." Analotos Literary Society 2-3-4, Vice-Presitlent, Secretary: Girls' Hi-Y 2-3, Treasurerg Advisory Council Representative 1-2. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE ,uww bQi4'wM ,E vo 1 f,I"1'SIlJE Row-LEFT EAGLE, DON "Get all you can, and zvlzat' you get hold." Lincoln Debating Club 45 Crawforcl's advisory upper form Basketball Team 3. 'I'YLI1lIi, HIXRRIETT E. "She is more than painting can e.rp1'css, or youthful poet fancy." Girls' Hi-Y 3--lg Chorusg "Gypsy Roverm GARDNER, ETHYI. A. "Studio11s to please, yet not afraid to fail." GOODS'II.I,, GILBERT "There are no gains za'1'tl1o11t pain." RICHA RDSON, GLADYS "All things come around to him who will but wait." xl 1: ll ll Ixslm-: Row-RIGHT WALLACE, KATHRYN O. "She has more goodness in her little finger than he has in hrs whole body." IIA RRIS, BOYD "A life of work and a life of laziness are two things but I should prefer the former." Lincoln Debating Club 3-43 Boys' Hi-Y 45 De- bate Iriangulzir -lg Budgvt Staff. ZELDES, BERNICE "One today is worth two tomorroufsf' Girls' Hi-Y 3-43 Chorus Play, "Gypsy Raven' Orchestra 1-2-3-49 Chorus 3. VAN ETTEN, RUBY EDITY "Modcsty is the noblest gift of heaven." SIVIITPI, IVIARTHA ELIZABETH "The 'will of true wit is truth itself." Girls' Science Club 2-3-4, Treasurer, Secretary, Monitorg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY INSIDE R0lViI,EFT SHAVV, MARY DALE "High ambition and the thirst of praise." Laurian Literary Society 2-3-4, President, Treas- urer, Sergeant-at-Armsg Girls' Hi-Y 3-43 Chorus 2. RINELLA, AUGUST, JR. "W11lile we stop to think, we often miss our op- portunityf' Basketball 1-2: Football 1-2-3-4, Numeral. SlVII'1'H, VERA "'Tis what the happy to the unhappy owe." Twentieth Century Literary Society 3-4, Moni- torg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. KIDDER, MARION "Count the pennies and the dollars will look after themselves." VENELL, FORREST "Everything has two handles, one by which it may be borneg another by which it cannot." Boys' Science Club, Presicientg Boys' Hi-Yg Footballg Basketball. ll ll il :lr OUTSIDE ROW-RIGHT FERRIS, HENRY "Slow and steady wins the race." Boys' Science Club. YAHN, DOLORES "Not cheaply bought for thrice her weight in gold." Prokorama Literary Society 2-3-4, Vice-Presi- Qent, Sergeant-at-Arms, Monitor, Treasurer: birls' H1-Yg Chorus 3-4, "The Gypsy Rover." TUCKER, WILLIAM "Goodness does not consist in zreatness but , U J 1 greatness in goodness. Boys' Collector Club 2-3-4, Secretary, Vice- President, Chairman of Programg Boys' Hi-Y 3-45 ininer Circleg REFLECTOR Staff 4, Photograph ltor. KELLY, S. MAURINE "Silence is more musical than any song." Twentieth Century Literary Society 2-3-4, Treas- urer, President: Girls' Hi-Y, Inner Circleg Advis- ory Representativeg Club Debateg Tri-T 4. STEPHENSON, HARRY "For everything that is given, something is taken." Boys' Collector Club, Athletic Managerg Boys' Hi-Y. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE 01Ny"-5k4'YD OxdfA T YD UxfA ' XID 0Nf 'Ya OUTSIDE Row-LEFT FOLGER, GORDON R. "Genius docs what it must, talent does what it can." Lincoln Debating Club 2-3-4, Sergeant-at-Armsg Boys' Hi-Y 4g Advisory Representative 2-35 Budget Staff 1-2-34 REFLECTOR Staff 4, Mechanical Editorg "Romeo and Juliet", Christmas Assembly, Fresh- man Football Manager lg Club Football 3-4. CARLSON, MARIE "She tried the luxury of doing good." Girls, Hi-Y 3-4. CLAY, KATHRYN M. "A generous friendship no cold medium knows." Girls' Science Club 2-3-4, Vice-President, Moni- tor, Secretary, Chairman of Programg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4: Budget Staff, Typist, REFLECTOR Staff, Art, Chorus 1, "Indian Princess". ' ARLENE NICHOL "Many a :nickle makes a inucklef' Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. LARSON, RICHARD "Patience is the best remedy for every trouble." Chorus 1-2-4. ll xx li ll INSIDE Row-RIGHT ANDERSON, EDITH VIOLA "God's rarest blessing is, after all, a good woman." Prokorama Literary Society 4, Sergeant-at-Armsg Girls' Hi-Yg Orchestra 4g Plays: "Patsy", Prok- orama Literary Society Assembly, NELSON, LOUISE MARIE "Beauty seen is never lost." Girls' Science Club 2-3-4, President, Monitorg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4, President, Inner Circleg National Honor Society 3-49 Triple Debate 3-4, Alternate 23 Debate Board 33 Big 9 Debate,' Alternate 33 Advisory Representative 2-3g Budget Editorg Or- chestra 3g Boys' Glee Club Accompanist 1. SWEBORG, EMERY "Silence is golden." SMITH, LAVERNE "A little folly is desirable in hirn that will not be guilty of stupidity." HAZEN, FRANCES' "Beware of the fury of a patient 'wonianf' Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-4, President, Secretary, Sergeant-at-Armsg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4, President, Inner Circleg Triangular Debate, Alter- nate 2, Team 3, Leader 4g Big 9 Debate Board 35 Big 9 Declamation Representative 4g Advisory Council lg REI-'LECTOR Staff, Literary Editorg "A Full House." ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-TWO INSIDE Row-LEFT BOWER, CORA LOUISE "Blushing is the color of virtue." Elizabethan Literary Society, Monitor, Girls' Hi-Y 3-4, Vice-President, Inner Circle, National Honor Society, Vice-Presidentg Advisory Council Representative 2-3-4, Chorus 4. JOHNSON, STANLEY "When work begins, there trouble ends." FLETCHER, CREATH D. "I muxt be myself." Franklin Debating Club, President, Secretary, Treasurer, Monitor: Boys, Hi-Y 3-45 "My Turn Next", Christmas Playg "Vilas It a Dream". MOBERG, RAY ."A friend may well be reckoned the master- piece of nature." DUNN, L. ROMONA "Silence sweeter is than .v12eecl1.." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-45 Hi-Y, Inner Circleg National Honor Society 3-43 Triangular Debate 43 Advisory Council Representative 35 Chorus 3-49 REFLECTOR Staff, Literary Editor. ll ll lx ll OUTSIDE Row-RIGHT MILLER, ROBERT "The used key is always bright." Boys' Science Club, President: Football 2-3-4, Boys' Hi-Y 3-4, Inner Circle, President, Triple Debates 2-3-4, Leader 4, Honor Society 3-4, Presi- dent, Big 9 Debate Team 4, Advisory Represen- tative 1-2g REFLECTOR Staff, Business Manager: Band 1-Z-3-43 Orchestra l-2-3-45 Spanish Club, President. SCOTT, KATHRYN "Princess of courtesy, merciful, proud and strong." Analotos-Literary Society 2-3-4, Sergeant-at Arms, Monitor, Treasurerg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4, Inner gli-ciigeg Budget, Feature Editorg REFLECTOR, Art ta . SMITH, MILDRED "None but herself can be her parallel." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. GRIFFIN, GENEVIEVE "'T1'.v only noble to do good." Chorus 29 Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. POTTER, FRANK C. "Drive thy businesx, let not that drive thee." Franklin Debating Club 3-4, Monitorg Boys' Hi-Y 45 Triple Debate 4, Extemporaneous 1-2-3: Budget Staff, Assistant Business Manager 45 Chorus 3-45 Plays: "Polly With A Past", "Intimate Strangers", "A Full House", "Gypsy Rover"g Declamation 3-4. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE 4ye,f 5iHQ m- ryx Us v W0 we - 5Q Avs y. :Sf O UTSIDE Row-LEFT PHELPSIHEANORJEAN "The enthusiastic and pleasing illusions of youth," Analotos Literary Society 2-3-45 Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. CLAY, CHARLES "Not to oversee 'workmen is to leave flwm your purse open." VVOOD, ALICE "Friendship is love without its wing." Girls, Hi-Y 4. GE RARD, PAUL "A good interpreter of life ought not iiinzsslf to need interpretatzonf' OAKES, ELIZABETH f'Elegant as simplicity, and warrn as ecstasy." Girls' Science Club 2-3-4, Corresponding Secre- tary, Vice-President, President, Chairman of Pro- gram Committee, Treasurerg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4, In- ner Circleg Triple Debate Team 3-4, Leader 45 Big 9 Debate Board 3-45 Big 9 Debate 3-43 Ad- visory Council Representative 3-4g REFLECTOR Staff, Literary Editorg Chorus 39 "The Gypsy lover". ll ll lu ll STEVENS, MYRON "Not every question deserves an answer." Boys' Collectors Club 4. SHIFLEY, CAROLYN E. "fl 'witty woman is a treasure: a 'witty beauty 'is zz power." Analotos Literary Society 2-3-4, President, Ser- geant-at-Armsg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4, Treasurer, Inner Circleg Advisory Representative 43 Budget Staff 4g Senior Committeeg Girls' Treasurer for Senior Class. STROMSTEAD, DONALD "The opinion of the strongest is nlways the best." SMITH, ETHEL "The very flower of youth? Girls' Hi-Yg Chorus. WILSON, HAROLD D. "Happy is the man who hath never known what is fame." Agriculture Club 2-3-4, Treasurer, Program Lezirlerg Judging Team. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FOUR INSIDE Row-LEFT SWINGER, J. DARAULD "No one knows what he can do until he triesf' Mechanical Staff of Budgetg Orchestra 1-2-3-4. MYERS, DOROTHY A. "Ill luck, you know, seldom comes alone." Analotos Literary Society 2-3-4, Presiclentg Girls' Hi-Y. ANDERSON, DOROTHY "If you wish to be wealthy, think of saving as well as getting." Analotos Literary Society 2-3-45 Chorus 43 Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. VVILLIAMS, DUDLEY S. "It is a hard undertaking to seek to please every- body." lloys' Hi-Y 43 Budget Staff. MILES, DOROTHY RUTH - "When she-had passed, it seemed like the reas- ing of exquisite music." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-45 Girls' Hi-Y 3-4g Chorus 3-4, "Gypsy Rover". ll ll :ll ll OUTSIDE ROW-RIGHT BELL, MAXINE "The best things are always the most difficult." Abingdon High School 25 Girls' Hi-Y 342 "Dulcy"g Analotos Literary Society 3-4, Vice- President. THAUDLE, CHARLES ."We may be personally defeated but our prin- ripnls never." FOSTER, LEONARD "Honesty is the best policy." JOHNSON, MARTHA "Fortune is stable while our will is free." Girls' Hi-Y 3-49 Analotos Literary Society 2-3-4. OLSON, ROBERT NVill graduate Ianuary, 1931. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE WUX. g'51ig?va CA l g az' 0 0If1'SIDE 1iOVY+LEFT SMITH, TOM F. "No man is happy who does not think himself SO. Boys' Science Club 4, Secretary: Boys' Hi-Y 4. BECK, ALICE "The brave deserve the lovely--every 'IUOHICI11 may be won." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. SWVANSON, EDWIN C. "Plow deep 'while .rlnggards sleep." Agriculture Club 3-4, Program Leader: Play: "Arizona Cow Boy". MURRILL, JANE "All thingy are in common among friends." Elizabethan Literary Girls' Hi-Y 3-4, Chorus TYE, MARTIN XVithdrew January 17 ll ll CARLSON, RUTH "The sweet .round of Girls' Hi-Y. 1 G Society 2-3-4, Monitorg 4. 1930. ll ll nzaidenir f'l'Cl'1.SL'.'U UPSON, ROLLAND YV. ."There are some defeats more triumphant than victories." Agriculture Club 2-3-45 "The Arizona Cow Boy". MILES, GRACE "'T1f.r beauty calls, and glory shows the way." Chorus 3-4, "Gypsy Rover"g Elizabethan Liter- ary Society 2-3-4g Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. HALLBERG, RUSSELL "A penny Javed is a penny earned." Boys, Science Clubg Agriculture Club 2-3-4, Treasurer, Secretaryg "Arizona Cow Boy". BILLINGS, JANE "The only reward of viriue is virtue: the only 'way to l1.a1.'e a friend is to be one." Girls' Hi-Y 4. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX INSIDE Row-LEFT DODGE, AUDRIENE "The great end of life is not knowledge but action." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. JENCKS, CAROLINE "Want of fare does ns more damage than want of knowledge." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4: Chorus 2-3-4, "Gypsy Rover" and 'ilndian Princess". LANNHOLM, GRACE INEZ "An honest rnan's 'word is as good as his bond." Girls' Hi-Y 3-43 Chorus 1-3-4. PARK, FRANCES "The greatest fault of a penetrating wit is to go beyond the mark." Girls' Hi-Y. FREESE, JEANETTE "Honor Iirs in honest toil." Prokorama Literary Society 2-3-4, Treasurer 2- 45 Dual Debate '28g "Renting jimmy", "I':1rsy". 55 55 Oumsms ROW-RIGHT LEHEW WOODROW "Fm little but I'm mighty." Band 1-2-3. JOHNSON, FLORENCE A. "DiHiculties are things that show what msn are." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4, LAURENCE, WILBUR "Let every man mind his own business." SEARLES, KATHERINE "A good heart is bcttcr than all the heads in the world." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. BOYER, IRIS "Let a fool hold his tongue and he will pass for a sage." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. oNE HUNDRED 11-HRTY-seven oyfsg-give A sf -va CJg. ' I l 5 Uxl ' YD :vs OUTSIDE Row--LEFT MOODY, E. GLEN "A man is relieved and gay when he has put his heart znto his work and done hzs best." Basketball 1-2-3, at Maquon. PFAFFLIN, VV. FLOYD "You should hammer your iron when it is glow- mg red." Band 2-3-4. MONTGOMERY, DARLENE "I will not hide my tastes or a-versions." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. PLETTE, FREDRIC "Good health and good sense are two of life's greatest blessings." Chorus lg "A Full Housef' ANDERSON, RUTH VIRGINIA "Music is well said to be the speech of angels." Girls' Hi-Yg Twentieth Century Literary S0- cietyg "The New Professor". xl ll ll Ill INSIDE ROW-RIGHT CLAY, FRANCES LOUISE "The world knows little of its greatest maidens." Girls' Science Club 25 Girls' Hi-YQ Chorus 1-2- 3-43 "Indian Princessug "A Sailor's Dream"g "Gypsy Rover". BRYANT, LORRAINE "Treat your friend as if he might become an enemy." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. KJELLANDER, CHARLES "If 'we are industrious, we shall never starve." Agriculture Club. CASE, MARTHA E. "First say to yourself what you would beg and then do what you have to do." Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Laurian Literary Society 4. MCBRIDE, GEORGE "Nothing is there more friendly to a -man than a fr:-end an need." Franklin Debating Club 2-3-4, Monitor, Vice- Presidentg Advisory Representative 35 Chorus 4. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGHT INSIDE ROWYLEFT CONGER, VIRGINIA "Be swift to hear, slow to speak, slow to wrath." Analotos Literary Society 2-3-45 Girls' Hi-Y 3-4g Advisory Council 1-3. CONE, MARY CAROL "He who forbears to take revenge, I know, achieves the noblest conquest of his foe." Girls' Hi-Y 3-49 Orchestra 2-45 Band 1-3. LINDEEN, JACK "Those who can take the lead are given the lead." Boys' Collector Club 2-3-45 Budget Mechanical Staff 4. MORRISO'N, MARIE E. "Music hath charms to sooth the savage beast." Analotos Literary Society 3-4, Secretaryg Girls' Hi-Y 3-49 Orchestra 1-2-4. JACKSON, GRACE C. "She was ever precise in promise keeping." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. ll xl ll lvl OUTSIDE ROW-RIGHT JOHNSON, ELIZABETH "There is nothing so kingly as kindness." Analotos Literary Society 2-3-4, Sergeant-ab Armsg Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Chorus 1-3-4. SHOTWELL, HELEN M. "Truth is the beginning of all good." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. GOSHERT, BEVERLY "Pride costs us more than hun er thirst and ldv 9 , , co . Girls' Science Club 2-3-4, Sergeant-at-Armsg Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Chorus 3. GRIFFITH, EDNA "Self-love is the greatest of all evils." Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Chorus. JACOBSON, PAUL "The first in glory as the jirst in place." Football 4, Numeral 4. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE vuiieiilva va QJX f YD 0a rel -f A I OUTSIDE ROW-LEFT JOHNSON, ARLO "Of a good beginning there comes a good end." ANDERSON, SIGFRED "W'0rds are but slzadows of action." Student Council 2: Orchestra 1-25 Aurora, Minn. AYDELOTT, HELEN "The fairest garden in her looks and in her mind the wisest books." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-4, Monitor: Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Budget Staff 45 Chorus 1-45 Girls' Advisory Basketball team captain. Wlithdrew from School. DAVISON, GALE F. "E'oery age has its pleasures, its style of wit, and its own ways." TURNBULL, EUGENE "lVIost people judge men only by success or by fortune." xl ll ll! ll INSIDE Row-RIGHT BONDI, HELEN JO "'.4ceording as the maiden is, so must you humor her." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-4, Treasurer, Monitorg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4g Chorus 1. SMITH, ROGER "The opinion of the strongest is always the best." Agriculture Club 3-4, Program poster, Vice- President, President. KRAMER, SHELDON "The loving voice is that which sways the soul." Franklin Debating Club 3-4. DRENV, HARRIET "Beware of how you Say HIUVC than you mean." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-45 Girls' Hi-Y 3-4, Hi-Y Representative: Chorus 1-2-45 Operetta. OLSON, HELEN "Always act in a way as to secure the love of your neighbors." Girls, Hi-Y 4. oNE HUNDRED FORTY 0Jxfi.?'Xo Chl j INSIDE ROWYLEFT HALL, JOHN CUTHERT "Courtesy is the mirror of the soul." Franklin Debating Club 2-3-4, Monitor, Secre tary, Treasurer, Vice-President, Debate Board, Boys' Hi-Y 3-4g Stage Manager 3-4. HUSTED, BETTY "We needs must love the lriglzest when we see it." Elizabethan Literary Society 4g Girls' Hi-Y 4. ESKRIDGE, VERYL "A real friend is never forgotten." MILLER, ALICE E. "It is hardly worth-while to be anythfng else but kind." Girls' Hi-Y 3-4. NELSON, DALE A. "A true friend." nl xl ll Ill OUTSIDE ROW-RIGHT THORNE, DOROTHY "Diving and finding no pearls in the seag Blame not the Ocean, the fault 'is in thee. COLVILLE, ROBERT W. "Great is friend.rl11'p and mighty above all things." Lincoln Debating Club 2-3-4. NESBIT, DARWIN x "A man of sense and judgment clear." - 3-K VV y SIMMONS, RAY "For a cap and bells our lives 'we pay." le , . ':" 2 5 JOHNSON, DALE N. R R bfi "Not failure, but low aim, is crime." K K Budget Mechanical Staff 1-2. ' E W I ONE HUNDRED FORTY-ONE mrs Senior Governing Committee for First Semester OUTSIDE Row-LEFT BARBER, JEAN ELISABETH "Good striving brings thriving." Girls' Science Club 3-4, Treasurer, Chairman of Programs, Presidentg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4, Inner Circle. STRASBURGER, JOE "If you ask nie advice, I will give it to you in shorty for it word to the -wise is enough." Franklin Debating Club 2-3-4, President 45 Boys' Hi-Y 3-4, Inner Circleg National Honor Society 3-45 Triple Debate 2-3-4, Alternate 2, Leader 45 Big Nine Debate Board 3-4, Big Nine team 3-45 Advisory Representative 3-45 Advisory Council 35 Senior Class President. KUHL, LAURA LOUISE "Every right artion and true thought sets the seal of its beauty on person and face." Elizabethan Literary Society 2-3-4, Vice-Presi- dentg Girls' Hi-Y 3-4, Inner Circleg National Honor Society 3-4, Secretaryg Budget Staff, Fea- ture Editor Klst Semesterjg Chorus 45 UDulcy". ll ll ll ll IXSIDE ROW'+1i1GIiT NELSON, PEARLE "'Tis from high life high characters are drawn," Prokorama Literary Society 45 Girls' Hi-Y 3-45 Advisory Council Representative 1. STERENBERG, JAMES "The brave mrm tarvvs out his future, and C"L't'l'j' man is the son of his own works." Franklin Debating Club 2-3-45 Hi-Y 3-45 Budget Staff 4. SMITH, EVERETT "The wise man never heard cz joke but living wisdom from it broke." Agriculture Club 2-35 Track 3. ll. Burford C. Shifley D. Rowe ONE HUNDRED FORTY-TWO wvfwy-w wg! Strasburger Fortman I Dunn Shifiey Staftord Senior Class of 1930 The Senior Class under the capable leadership of Miss Smith, the advisor, enjoyed a very successful year. It was decided, as last year, to postpone the election of the ofiicers until the second semester. To act as a governing body, three students were elected from a group of five who had been selected by a nominating com- mittee. They were Carolyn Shifley, Dale Rowe, and Bernard Burford. Later the officers were elected. They were as follows: Presi- dent, Joe Strasburgerg Vice-President, 'Leslie Fortmang Secretary, Frances Dunng Boys' Treasurer, Dale Stafford, Girls' Treasurer, Carolyn Shiliey. The class enjoyed the usual social events, Senior Day and the party. It also presented a play "The Youngest", and an assembly. Note: The pictures which appear in this section include not only tl1e graduating Seniors, but also all those who at the end of the first semester 1929-1930 had suflicient credit to be classed as 12A students. S ONE HUNDRED FORTY THREE 5 . QA Alxwvi P X b 6 lb X I 6 la Cf o WILLIAM TUCKER Born March 15, 1912 Died March 9, 1930 ll ll ll il M-Y COMRADE A sunset has slowly faded. A dawn has died ere born. A song has softly ended. A heart is rent and torn. The wind has ceased its roaring. The birds have hushed their song. All the world is mourning My comrade who has gone. The sun is once more shining. The flowers again do bloom. My heart has ceased its pining A light has pierced the gloom. My comrade is only sleeping, Just resting from the strife. I am foolish for my weeping. He is not dead but has eternal l ife. -ROLLIN B. LAUGHNER, Jn. ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR f W f W 7 Z FACULTY "We10V1th 1 t h HARRY A. CRAVVFORD Industrial Arts Bradley' Polytechnic University of Vlfisconsin "Hatcs a CllU1l1'0lCl.l, VVALFRED ROSE Industrial Arts Stout Institute "Wins Rcsporzsibilitic's." ROY S. LANDON Inldustrial Arts Direftor of Band and Orflwstra Iowa College Stout Institute University of Chicago "Ruin scnio rs lenientlyf' ROY F. DAM BERG Printing B. C. C. Advisor Stout Institute "Ru ral Free Delivery." VERNE B. HARRIS Industrial Arts Indiana State Teachers' College Purdue University "Very Busy Hero." T. V. BROOKING In dnstrial Arts Athletic Manager lfVestern Illinois State Teach "The Very Best." L. W. HUNT Scienre Coe College, ll. S. University of Chicago "l.aboratory lflforkers' Host." A. C. ROBERTS Science Colorado College, B. A. ers' College "Always Commands Rupert." VEIMA VVHIPPLE Science University of Chicago, B. S. "Very Wise." J. L. CLEMENTS Sficnce McKendree College, ll. S. University of Illinois, M. A. "lust Loves Chemistry." ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FIVE '- x'. O' UL!- Ya vx.f f'NQ vytfekeiw PHILIP MAHONEY Dlathematics Augustana College, A. ll. "Pvdagoyuc zl'Iimrtc." PIORTENSE GEHRING Illatlzcmatfcs Lombard, li, S. "Hrif1f'y Girl." VELNIA FAY WHITE Dflathematim E. L. S. Advisor Lombard College, A. B. "Vow Fins Hf'rmmn," I-IARRY M. GARST IllafI1m1atiu.v lVooster College, ll. S. B. S. C. f.il1Z'1l501' "Ha Makrs Good." CHARLES E. SMI'FH Matlzmuntifs, Assistant Conch XYabash College, A. B. "Cr11'efulI5' E.1'pIni11.v Symbols." SARA C. LARSON Hlntlznrzatfuv Illinois State Normal University, B. E. Knox College, A. TS. "Serious, C0'll.S't'l'l'7lfl'ONJ Lady." MA UDE VOLK Rflatlzemrztics lVestern Illinois State Teachers' College University of Chicago, B. S. Tlliglzty Va1'sntiIz'." EDYV. E. JENNINGS Jllatlzfuzatifs, Debate Coarh University of Chicago, Ph. li., A. M. "Ever Efficient fun'yv." M. ONALEE FUYVLER RL'yfst1'm' "Manages Office Fm'i'c.f' RUTH SYVANSON SL'C1'L'ftl7'j' io thc Prinripal "Rv1m1'trc is S0plzi.slimtz'd." ONE HUNDRED FORTY'SIX KENNETH H. LOVETT English L. D. C. Advisor 'NVabash College, A.1l. "Knows His Le.riz'0grapl1y." EDNA NICKEL English, fonrnalism Budget Advisor University of XYichita, Kmlsas, A. Il. University of Kansas, M. A. "Edits Neiz'sf1n1'c'1'." RUTH S. STICKLE English, Refleftor Ailzfzkor YVestern Illinois State Teachers' College, IS. Eel. "Reflector Say-So. " ERA M. STUART English lVestern Illinois State Teachers' College Knox, B. S. "Energetic, ,llL'I'I'j', Small." ELLEN IRVINE English A. L. S. Advisor Monmouth College, ll. A. "'Ele1Jating Ideas." HELEN M. OLSON English ' University of Illinois, ll. A. "Has lllnfll Ol'lgjl7lfIlllj'." VENETTE JOHNSON English VVestern Illinois State Teachers' College " Very Inst." MARJORIE BABBITI' English Knox, A. B., Mus. ll. Ulllost Brilliant." HELEN F. MORSE English Knox College, B. S. "Has Friendly Blanncrsf' GENEVIEVE THOMAS Librarian Lombard College, l3.A. "Gentle 7il'f1A'l1i'lA.U ONE HUNDRED FORTY-SEVEN HZ" ,D If if . 1 ea ,f .. vWF' FLORA LAMB Latin P. L. S. Advisor Hedding College, A. 12. "Fond Kofj Latin." HELEN MOFFITT Spanish, Frmrlz, University of Chicago, Ph. ll. Crane Junior College "Har lllajfsty. 'J RUTH A. ROSS French, Spanish, Chorus University of Kansas Sterling College, A. ll. "Rvc0gni,:cd As Ix'rmarknbIv." ANNA M. NELSON Latin Knox College, A. R. "A Miss ffromj N0x1,'iIIc." FLORENCE VV. SHELDON Spanish, General Language Knox College, B. A. University of Colorado "Friendly, Winning Smile." JOHANNA C. LIND English, Latin Knox College, A. B., A. M. "Julius Cnrsnr L01.'er." ETPIEL M. CARLSON English, Spanish Northwestern University, Il. S. "E1fifiently Manages Classes." FAYE MCMILLAN English, Spanish University of Illinois, A. B. "Easciuati11y Maid." MILDRED GROSSIR Expression T. L. S. Advisor Illinois XVesleyan University, A. B. nhlarzagcs Gabbe1's."' A. J. REHLING Agriculture Agriculture Club Advisor University of Illinois, B. S. "AgricuIturc's lust Reward." ONE HUNDRED FORTY-EIGHT LUCY B. RICH History Knox College, A. Il., III, A. "Likes Brilliant Rcfilivsf' EUGENE Ii. JOHNSON History, Assistant Coach Missouri State Teachers' College, Il. S. "Ever Likes Ivstingf' IRMA R. GALE History, English Milwaukee State Normal University of Wisconsin, B. L. WVestern Illinois State Teachers' College "Is IAQ Real Genius." HAMPTON R. FERRIS' History, Assistant Coach XVestminstcr College, A. B. "I1'ist0ry's Real Friend." ELIZABETH SCHRODER History Augustana College State University of Iowa, B.A. University of Colorado, M. A. "Excellent Supc1'vis01'." MR. NVAYNE B. SWVINTON History Cornell College, A. B. "lVOrtlLy, Bright, Sociologistf' WILI.IAM L. GOODVVIN History Illinois State Normal University, I3.E. University of Chicago " Works Like Genius," MINNIE M. HATTEN History Lombard College 'illlulecs Illncli Happiness." GOLDIA A'I'I'IERTON Art Millikin University, B. S. "Great Artist." FLO BELSHAVV Art Western Illinois State Teachers' College "Faculty Bolle." ONE HUNDRED FORTY-NINE E X1 QA Y g - ax-y 5?Nnser..f?i'ge?W1v DOLLIE V. SMIIIH Comm ercial Illinois State Normal Staridforrl University "Directs Valiant Scniorsf' ERVIN I. HAYS Commercial NVestern Illinois State Teachers' College "E.1fccllcnt in I1a11dza'rltlng." F. C. BOHANNON Commercial Hi-Y and F. D. C. Adz'i.vor University of Illinois Knox, B. S. "Franklin Club Booster." VELNA SOLLA RS Commercial XVestern Illinois State Teachers' College Gem City Business College "Valuable Stcnograplicrf' HARRY ALDUS Conmzercial Kalamazoo, Michigan State Normal "Hcadwork Always." J. YV. GILLESPIE Physical Traivmig, Football and Track Coach Lebanon University, A. B., B. S. "lust Wins Camas." HELENE IVIILLER Physical Training University of Iowa, B. A. "1-Iclfful lllaidc11." Gr. D. PHILLIPS Physical Traz'm'ng, Basketball Coach Beloit College Manchester College "Games Dlrcctcd Pcrfcctlyf' ALTA YOUNGBLOOD Home Economics University of Illinois, A. ll. Always Youthful." LOLA PICKLES Home Economics University of Illinois, B. S, "Lofty Prz'ncc.vs.'l ONE HUNDRED FIFTY Xc- VIOLET SIMPSON Cooking Cornell College Iowa State Teachers' College '1V1'tam1'n Specialist." FRANK SEILER Nlathematics "Friendly Smile." ll w U l vl ,. l E ' W' Q f"""'-I kluwif' ONE HUNDRED FIFTY ONE :e val University of Minnesota, Q21 B D ezxqyf- vfxsfw MISS COX DEAN OF GIRLS "VVhat can I do for you?', is the cheery greeting which Miss Cox invariably gives to every girl who finds her way into the dean's oflice. Fairness and the ability to see both sides of every question are two of the outstanding characteristics which have endeared Miss Cox to the hearts of every girl who has come in contact with her. The willingness to listen to any problem, to offer her assistance in its solution are two qualities which make Miss Cox so popular among the high school students. Miss Cox is also the advisor of the Girls' Hi-Y club, and it is through l1er unceasing efforts that the club has had such a successful year. 1 X MR. ROBERTSON DEAN OF BOYS During the few years which Mr. Robertson has been dean of boys, his fine personality has won the admiration and respect of all who are privileged to know him. His ready sympathy and frankness have made him the friend of all the boys in the school. He is fair and square with all with whom he comes in contact. The boys go to him with all their difficult problems, as they know he will help them to the best of his ability. He understands the perplexing problems which arise in each boy's life, and this sense of understanding is one of the quali- ties which has made him so efficient in his advis- ory capacity. ONE HUYDRFD FIFTY TWO I-Q,,. ONE HUNDRED FIFTY THREE PRINCIPAL A. G. UMBREIT -'D 5 T 1 SUPERINTENDENT O. O. YOUNG ONE HUNDRED FIFTY FOUR 3 BOARD OF EDUCATION Young Mack . . Sandburg Chandler Eulchlfff Mureen Comber agergren O,C0nner Huif ONE HUNDRED FIFTV FIVE - ,. OLD F li I NN DS ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SIX bv ..- - -A - -,- .. 1- - I .-X 4 I I ., i Q 'nr ' I I ' QI .- 5 , g, 1 Y 5' ff wf' K l 5 x ' 1 I f 11 ! Ii E X ! X 1 ' l ' gf I I J La -Q Y I I I K. 59011 I I fi "The trifles of our daily lives, The common things scarce worth recall YVhereof no visible trace remains, These are the mainsprings after all." ANON Larson, Potter. Hall, Johnson, Hinckley Griffin, Millikin, Hazen, Harlan, Parkins, Scott, Hilton A Full I-louse "A Full House", by Fred Jackson, was the name of the three-act farce which was presented this year by the expression department, under the direction of Miss Grossir. The play was given in the high school auditorium on Friday evening, December 13, by the following cast: Parks, an English servant ...i... Susie, the maid .................,..... Ottily Howell, a bride ................ Miss Winnecker, the aunt ,.,............ Daphne Charters, Ottily's sister ...... Nicholas King, the thief ................... ............... F rank Potter Ned Pembroke, Jr., an only son. George Howell, a bridegroom ......,.. Daugherty, a police sergeant ........ ....Cl1arles Larson .......Helen Parkins ........Rebecca Harlan .........Frances Hazen .Dorothy Millikin Atwood Lawrence ,.Russell Johnson ..Frederick Plette Jim Mooney, a policeman ...................... ........... ll Iilton Keaeh Kearny, a policeman .......,...............,........... ..,..... C llarles Hinckley Mrs. Fleming, owner of the apartment ....... ............. J eanne Scott Vera Vernon, a show girl .....................,..............,..... Katheryn Griffin Mrs. Pembroke, from Boston ........,........................... Margaret Hilton The play dealt with the adventures of a newly-wed couple. The day after the wedding the groom went to Cleveland for a client, or so he told his wife. Mrs Pem broke's rubies were stolen while he was away, and because his bag was interchanged with that of a crook, the finger of suspicion pointed to the groom. After sew eral ex planations and many thrilling experiences, the mystery was solved, and the near tragedy of a domestic separation was averted. ONE HUNDRED FIFTY SEVEN STUDENT T ALENT r 1 10 QNX 0 A QXXDX X Db xv S' OWE HUNDRED FIFTY EIGHT ON w g V X V' UQJX patronize your advertizers '- they patronize you. Anderson, VV. A. 8 Co. Bank of Galcsburg Benedict Music Co. Bergstrom Furniture Co. Brewster Barber Sz Beauty Shop Brown's Business College Bunkeris Continental, The Drury's Duvon-Brown Baking Co. First Galesburg National Bank Sz Trust Co. Fashion Bootery Galesburg Motor Sales Haight's Grocery Hamilton Drug Co. Hartley's Book Store Hawthorne Drug Co. Hinchliff-Yates Lumbe Hoffman Beverage Co. Holcombis Studio Illinois Camera Shop Illinois Power 8 Light Inness Grocery r Co. Corp. .Iahn Sz Ollier Engraving Co. Jacobi Bros. K Mack Jewel Shop J. C. Penney Co. Kellogg, Drake Sz Co. Kennedy Oil Co. King Cole's Book Shop Kinney's Kline's E HUNDRED FIFTY NINE Knox College Knox Laundry Kuhl, Charles A. Lass 8 Larson Lombard College ' Lyle C. Brown Supply Co. Mackcmer Motor Car Co. G. VV. Marks Sz Son Matthews Cleaners Sz Dyers Maude Alma Main School of Fine Arts Murphy Sz Seltzer Nyman, Arthur N. P. Nelson Co. 0. T. Johnson Dry Goods Co. Pillsbury's P. 8 M. Accessory Co. P. Sz M. Oil Co. Puritan Coney Island Ring, Auggie Simpson-McClure Lumber Co. Skinner Paint K Varnish Co. Starnm's Steinfeldt's Strasburgerys Strorngren Sz Thoureen Trask Electric Shop YVagoner Printing Co. VValter Bros. VVest Drug Co. YVest Theatre VVetherbee Bros. lVhit Craft Shop lVindish Motor Sales Co. 4.2 Q e 'e Y:::::::::::::::::::::::::::577:5:J::::::::::::::::::::::::Q . , . 1 If ,X 1. bketched is an exact 1'Cp1'OdllC- II 1 1 1 ' ' ' n :I fi f tion of the suit favored by the vast ll 1: 4' nialiority of college men and high T1 1 TI ' school fellows Who en ov Wearing' :I 1 W- '-21.153 -1' ' K 1, 1 , ',:f6':jEI?i'. 1ci31'131"32 the correct clothes. ll 1 ':1:3:i5:?-' .g.gZ11-'gZ- 'giciz 11 11 1 "':515f1gf:- "1'1'1g5g1g1g1:- You are cordially invited to our li l' Kill 1 .' h ' I 'd 'P 1 f A , - , spimg s owing - n ivl ua ity, 11 1 1' - S in a 1' t n e s s and Exclusiveness 1: '-if-2. . 1 1 1 Woven into every pattern. 1 '1 1 52111-1-11111 1i '1 -2: 1-1'2-2- -2212212-E121' 11 1, .L W .Q2:Q:Q:Q:Q:QtQ5: QI-559 11 11 ' S 5 ' 1' 1, in DT.-I-111355 ..3:f'-13131115115--1 - 11 '1 e 1- "" . 1 ll gf -if Warburg Be correct and 'wear 1E li g?" Bless' I: I: 1, 11 li 1 , 1 1 1 ' 11 -'Tn 1 Ii 3 1 1 1, EI A R B U R Y College Clothes 51 1 1, 1,:::::::::::::,::::,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,:,,,,,:::::,::,:::,::i, r::::::::::::::::::::::::::N::.e::::::::::::.-:e:::::::,:::,,., lf STRASBURGEIYS 1: 11 243-245 East Main Street 11 11 STYLISH READY-TO-WEAR FOR MISSES 1: I1 Always Reasonably Priced :P 1, If ive New It's Here If It's Here Itis New .1 ::,::::::::,::::,:::::::::::,::::::v.:::::::::::::::::::,::J r:::::::::::::f:::::::::::::::::::::::::.-:::::::::::::.-,,,, 1: High School-College and Fraternity Jewelry 3 1, Engraved Calling Cards-Stationery and Announcements 1: 1: VVHIT CRAFT SHOP ll 11 CLIARIJES E. wH1'i'vER 11 1, 316 Hill Arcade 1: ::,:,::,,,,,,,,,,,,:,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,:,::::::::J 1: C:mmmmxxifmm::fmmmifmmmmmml 1, Say It Wzth Flowers 11 1, 1, 'P 9 1 1 PILLSBURYS 1 1, 1 g,::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::,:: ,,,:,,,:,,,::::::l 1'1::: -::::::::::::::::::::::::-:::::-::::::.-::::::,::,,::,,:,, 'u 'I 1 HE NOX AUNDRY ft 'b 1, :I Telephone 4631 Main 57 N' Kellogg St' 4,:::::::::::::::: A -:::::::::::,,,::,,,::,:,,,::::::::::::::J ONE HUNDRED SIX TV a ONE HUNDRED SIXTY ONE CLUB CUT-UPS fl' iw? F27 50 11 11 of 'o Y:::::::v :rrv ::::i ::::::::::::::::::::::: Ai::::::7 1 ,U 1, lp 1, , I, 'I 5 " " PAINTS 8 V ARNISHES 1' 1 in 1: 41 1, 11 I: it 1, S S S Q C 1, 'I :: rAINTx , 3 , A Q ' S 5 Z 1 I1 If '1 , 5 1 V1 ms ES 1 F K H 5 P ,I nmuxu. 1 wuomsnm 1, 1 1, :1 ff :T j I , o o 0 1, 1, Skinner Paint 8 Varnnsh Co. , :I MANuFAc'ruRERs 2 41 41 11 Galesburg, Illinois 5: 1, ' 1 ln 'P L,,:,,:::: -::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::- ::::::- :::::::J r::::::f::::::::::::::::::::::-':::::-A:-':-'::::f::::::::::::: 7 I 1, 1: Phone THE MAH DH ALMA MAIN SCHOOL 52 1' 1: 9019 Galesburg, Ill. National Credits Ngrtly 1: jr " K Affiliated with the Sherwood Music School, Chicago Prairit, :F 4: Blilill Piano, Voice, Violin, Dramatic Art, Band Instruments, St 1: 1, Classical and Ballroom Dancing ' 1, Cr::::::::::f:f::::::::-:--::::::::::::::::::::::- :::::::-3 Fffffiiiiiiiiii if iiiif-Aff:iii:::::::::::::::::::::::6 ::::: 47 '1 1 0 A O C '1 1 1 1 1 1 YbullGefQ,u1ck chan 1 1, - I 1, 5 5 4 , 5? ' 3 5,4i,'53!fT5,:f-2.-Q on -1 That Good G 5...-4i?f2f fggi 1' f- 1 11 g4 '?f1'.if in-2--.L KENNEDY 1 .1 ,I f5 ,g-if: -eifsgi :gif ei- -22 . If 1+ 52?-Hi-I-1' - ,fa-iii? Gasollne 1 ' 23:2-1 -5 - 1... 5 Wg. Lg--E3 " 1' EE? 55.55 Q: .-Y -L: :aa d I 1' 1 -5-P -' '-17-,V ,A fvgljfg . 1 :E F 1 11 1 fl :E 1 ' 1' 1 aff::::::::::::::::::::::::: - -::::::6-:N-f::::N:::::::,,:::.o H::::!::::::::::6'f: -Jiri:-:iff J':f:f:i:v'f'- :::r::::frr: 'P V ii 1 ennwfili 1 1: fN,,,,,.....-mae if-summon ,, o o ?--'1'-i' , ,, 1 225 Department Stores , g ::: - -:::::,::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: -:,,::,,:,,,,,,,,:4 ONE HUNDRED SIXTY TWO cxy'93fgiy"w Note: The Graf Zeppelin was taken by Warren Marshall in California. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-THREE 44 :xx:?iii:5iiEKTi'sTTiiEi3iE51:5i3'EYfEfffXi'iiilrE':?Foi5-2firifdEi:T::Tl 4: TALKING PICTURES 4: :4 SPECIAL PICTURES OFFERED YOU VIA THE DEFOREST SYSTEM AT THE I , 34 VVEST AND COLONIAL 1, 4: Qlndependently owned and operatedj 4,4 4,::.-::,::::::::::::::::::::,:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::a f-::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::q 4, '4 4, '4 4 '4 gf BERGSTROIVI FURNITURE COMPANY 1: 4 '4 L. T. Bergstrom, Prop. :I Successor to Hogue Furniture Co. 4, '4 I: Your Home Should Come First I: 4, '4 1: 102 East Main Street Galesburg, Illinois 4, '4 :I BETTER FURNITURE FOR LESS 4, 44 4,,,, -:::,,:: - -,,:--:::::,:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::J ,,,,,,,,,::::::::,,,::,::::::::a:::,::::::::::::::::.A:::::.-,, 1: EvE1:Y'rH1NG IN SNAPPY FOOTYVEAR Fon THE I: :I HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT 4, Y , '4 14 BUNIxER,S SHOE STORE 14 4: C, N, 015011 A. C. Bergstrom 4: L,::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::-:::::.-::::::::.-::::::::::q 5I-:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::-7:5 A::::-5 P 4, 44 4, 14 55 T H R I F T .V 45 4 T1 :I :I Builds character, leads to happiness, contentment, and indepen- ,: :4 dence, while extravagance, if persisted in, tends to lower the stand- :4 4: ard of character and leads to restlessness, discontent, disappoint- :: ment, sorrow and, in many cases, to poverty. 4: 4 '4 :i If this is so, then there isnit a student in our High Schools who 4: can afford to deny thrift right of way in his life. 14 if :E 4 4 I '4 1: 4? Inte1'est on Savings 1: Ig it 4 EE Q :E l 4 - P 11 W f 4 4: 4, A Trust Company 14 4, 4 ig Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profts, 3lS700,000.00 I1 4, '4 Ig MAIN AT KELLOGG 5: 4, ,4 4,:::::: :::::,:::::::::::,:::.-:,:,:::::,:::::::,::::::::.-.-:J ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FOUR ix LX V XX,-- vNf'K.f'YQ LQOQQ ' TQ U QNEX ,ff " YD - - - - ------ - ---+---+-+-+- +-+-----+---+A- : ::::::::::::.-:::0 MURPHY AND SELTZER CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS 1 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I Q First Galesburg ational Bank 8: Trust Co. QZYYED Southeast Corner Main and Prairie 'Y 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I I, J :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::.-:::::::::::::::::::,q KING COLE,S BOOK SHOP HIGH SCHOOL TEXT BOOKS-NEVV AND SECOND HAND School Supplies of ull Kinds-Mighty Convenient Just Across the Street 151 South Broad Street 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I J 1Fa1sIIn1iom1 --I 'I Smartest 1 a.1r I V V AIN S'l'lf1' footwear Galesburg, Illinois Galesburg's Smartest llillincry and Accessories 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I J L7 .dll Ax.E5 .IQ 1.n'r-W 'Y 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 2 S 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I 'I .I ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-S IX c, XY- fe or ,f-Z Student Talent VVORN STEPS Have you ever walked up those worn, sunken steps in Churchill school? I have, and I wonder how many students it has taken to wear them down as much as they are. A thousand students use the stairs every day, five thousand every week, 20,045 a month, and 180,948 a year or in other words 4,500,000 people have ascended the stairs since the school was built! Listen! Think! Stop! How many cow hides have been used to make soles for the shoes the students wear? A conservative estimate places the number of hides at 2,797,546,511-. If this number of hides had been used to cover the hard wooden seats upon which the students are forced to sit, they could have soft cushions upon every chair and seat in school and would have enough left over to supply the worldis de- mand for basketball covers for the coming sixteen and one-half years. The hides used and the wood worn away by the continual treading of two thousand feet are only a small item. Think of the energy wasted by the students as they slowly climb their way up those tedious stairsg think of the loss of energy wasted hy students having to force their way through the atmosphere, and of heat gener- ated by their toilingr, sweating bodies as they labor up the many flights. The latest figures available estimate that the energy lost every day by climbing those stairs is equal to the power needed to turn the earth one sixty-fourth of its way about its axis. Now students, mv job as efticiency expert, is to do away with this stupendous waste, and because of my training as an economist while serving: in the Scotch army, I believe that I can do it. My plans, as outlined be- low, have been submitted to the school board for their approval. First, I will move the second floor down to where the first floor is, then no one will have to waste his energy climbing! the stairs to the second floor. Second, I will move the first fioor where the second story is because no one has to climb any stairs to reach the first floor any- way, Third, I will provide leather cushioned seats for all students with the money saved by saving the shoe-leather that would other- wise be wasted. Fourth, I will not charge the school any- thing for this plan. I am a big hearted, liberal minded, foresighted man, and I love to help lunnanity. Ronawr D. Mummz ONE HUNDRED SIXTY SEVEN ARMISTICE DAY No longer do the soldiers go, Marching, marching, row on row, No longer does the bugle blow, Nor the drum beat in the street. The cannons once adame with death, are still, VVhile the heroes who manned them Lie asleep on yonder hill. They gave their lives, their love, their all, That the things they stood for should not fall. Through years like a vast curtain spread WVe have not forgotten thee, oh honored dead, Nor the deeds you did that we might live In peace that only God by thee could give. VVe look now from our daily task To watch our soldiers as they pass. The drums again echo in the street, Once more we hear the tramp of march- ing feet, The dead, and living, pass in great array On to the dawning of a bright new day, IVhere the peace for which our heroes fought Is now so swiftly being wrought. As we stand here with uncovered head, Vl'e honor thee, our heroes-the living, and the dead. Rotux Inxiinirxrrli, Ju. LITTLE LUCIUS VVell, kids, believe it or not, this is abso- lutely the very last time you'll ever hear about me! I sed that out loud onct, and everyhodv near me heaved a big sigh of releef. I'm sorto glad I aint near you. Ya know it's all mv kid sister's fault, too. S'he makes me plentv mad, in fact there's about only one thing in this hole world whut I am glad about, I'm sure srlad my little sister ain't twins! Gosh that wood be feerce! Honest, I hate to think of what that wood be like. Imagine whut wood happen if there wuz two of them pests kicking me at onct. XVhy instead of bein' able to hop around on one foot afterwards, I'd 'jist flop down on the iioor er where ever I wuv, and I'd 'jist have to stay there fer hours, 'cause if one sister kin cripple you fer half a day, why two sisters eood sorto lay you out fer all day. And another thing. If I had two sisters instead of one why then I'd never be able to keep any of lmy candy at all, 'cause one sister eats half of my candy now, and with two of them dern kids I woodn't git any at all. fContinued on page 189.j exl 'm sgffiiey- W fo -'-'- -- - v------- ---v--- - --+- - : A - -- ::::::::::- - - :een In :U 4 - 4 4 KNOX CO LLEGE and YOU 15 P 4, 4, 4, 4, Ig KNOX COLLEGE is a neighborly college. Many of your friends attend it. 4, 4, 4, KNOX COLLEGE is a college of high standards. You know many of Gales- 1, Ig burgis leading citizens who are Knox graduates. 4: 4: KNOX COLLEGE has a fine athletic program that makes it possible for every 4 4 ,I student, whether he is a star athlete or not, to take active part in sports ,I 1, that interest him. :I KNOX COLLEGE developes leaders. Her graduates have become nation- 4: ally and internationally famous as authors, bankers, publishers, states- 1, 4' men, law ers, h sicians and business men. Knox women are leaders in 4' 4 y P Y 4 1: many fields. 1, YOU will find at Knox College four years of physical, moral and intellectual :I training that will provide a wholesome and valuable background for what- 1+ 4: ever calling you may follow. 'r 4 4, 4, If A Address further inquiries to 4, 4, 41 DR. CHARLES J. ADABIEC 41 2 R00n11o4,cnd,i1anL Knox couege 4 4 4: Galesburg, Illinois t,,,, ,,,:::,,,,,, -:,,,::,,,,,,,,:-A:,,::,-v-- :::- :::J TAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAA AAAAAAAA A A AAAAAA A A A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAT 14 A Fast Style In 4: Growing Store . ' Witliout 4: 4: In a Fast Extrava- 1' Growing City gance L'::::::::.-::::::::::::::::::::::::: A- ::::- - A -:::::::::::::J r:::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::v -:::1 4, 4, jr It ii LYLE C BRO VV N SUPPLY CO 4 14 ' ' :U I 4 1: VVHOLESALE 4, 4, 4 4, IE PAPER, CONFECTIONS AND NOTIONS 1: 4+ 'P 4 Qz'5CNx9 4 I l 4, 4, 4' "VVe Appreciate Your Businessi' 4: A 4, b::::: v ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::J YAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAA AAA? Ig WETHERBEE BROS. ig 1: 39 North Prairie Street II G3lCSbl11'g'AS Athletic and Sporting Goods Store EI 4, p b::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::.::::::::-:::-I ONE HUNDRED SIXTY EIGHT Vo ' ,ZX -- 0 OEH RE XYNNE I N0 2' A iff .Z LNTJ Clx N ff ff .QA X KX, .w X x Q uf ' QG 1 V' xx: Hx:::::::::x:::::x::H::::H:x W7 1 11 I' HAIGHT,S GROCERY P 1 1' 1 1: No. I Main Street Corner Public Square 11 11 o:::::::::::::::: A - A:::::: -:,:::: - - -,,:::.-.A::::,,,::::::4 1-:::::::: ---- -:::::::-::::::::::::::-:-:::::::f:::::::::::1 1 1 :Z THIC SENSIBLE VVAY IN EDUCATION 1 1 '1 II I fi "The Brown Ufay :E 1 5: FIRST+By all means Finish High School, 1: NEXThEnter a good Business School like Brown's Business College, for Il 1: thorough course. 1: 1: THEN-Enter College or University, if possible. 11 '1 Il You Canit Beat This Plan. Ask Your Dad! If 11 11 1,::::,:::::::::::.A::::,,:::::::::::::::::,:::::::::.-:::::::4 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,, -, - .,,., -,-,u...,,-,.,--.,., ,., ,., -,,: 1' "IT PAYS TO LOOK VVEl,l.', IE 1: Phone Red 1547 1, 1 Y H W Y I if BRILVVSTILB BARBER Sc BltAU'I I SHOP 1: 11 cs. s. PE'i'111Rs, Prop. 1' 1: Main at Cherry Galesburg, Ill. 1: a,::::::::::.A.- :::: -:::::.-::::::::::::: -::: :::::::::::::4 Vx Am' mmmnmx mu Jmmmi 1 1 1, 1, I I -I COLLEGE BOUND ? gf 1, 1, 1 1 W--after High School does college bcckon? Or the business world? 1 I YVhic-hevui' you choose-remember "first impressions are lastingn 11 1 1' and that food lookinw, well-fitted clothes will helo a lot in K' Jutting 1' tl g D L I ll I I 1: you overl'-on the campus or in thc office. 1, 1, 11 'P 1 1, 1 1, I: Girls' Clothes-Second Floor 1 1 :E Menis Furnishings-Main Floor 1 1 P l 1 1: 1 11 '1 , 1 5, The O. T. Johnson Dry Goods Co. ,g 1: '1 I1 The Big Store Galesburg, Ill. 11 1, 11 b::::::::::::::::::::: - -::, - ,::,: :- ::::::::::::::.- -.s ONE HUIDRED SE EN TY SCHOOL- CELEBRITIES' Y r':::::v - - -:::::::- - - ::::::: ---vv ::::::::: -vvv ::::a 4, 4, 4, 1, PAY FOR YOUR FORD CAR 'r 'r If out of income 11 on the convenient terms of I1 EE 55 gg The U C C Plan gg An Authorized Ford Finance Plan available to our customers ' '4 ANOTHER ECONOMY P 4 'u 'r lr lr lr lr 'r 'r '4 '4 44 4 P P lr '4 :4 4 lVritc or phone for leaflet :4 P lr '4 lr lr 'r 'r 5 5 S 4 lr Q: MACKEMER MOTOR COM PANY P 'r if Kellogg at Tompkins Galesburg, Illinois Phone 2486 Main L::H,,,,:,,....,:, A - -,,,,,,,,:,,,::,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, - -,,,,,,,, i:HH:::H:NH::' ' ' ' :' ' Nunn:::HHH:HN:::::::::::2 :4 Tlzcre is ra ras! lIlf0l'07l!'l' in yarnzmzfx fhaf are pvrsmzrzlly and in1liz'izIuaIIK11 xrflrfvtcll 44 ,I for your pariivzzlnr umzfs from those .wflvvfrffl for quantify selling only. Visil thi.-: little 1' 1, shop and lc! us fIl'IlIIIlI.YfI'll4fF. 4: 4 4, E CHAS. A. KUHL 11 :::: - :::- ::::::::::::::::::::::: -:::: ::::q V:: - - -:::: - - -:::::: A -::j: In in 4C :I lr P , O, Fon BETTER BUILT HOMES, USE 4 4, ll lb ll in S lr 4 4 4: :I l :I 4 r 14 LUFIBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL I 4+ lb 4, 4, 4 4 ::: - -::- - - - -::::- - - r: - - - - A--AA ::::- -:EJ Q-:,: A::::::::::::::::,,,,,,,::::::.-,-.-:::- :::::.-::v- -:, Shoes Prices for till? ' ' ' 7 TQV --- E ' - 5 , 98 ' , . m,a7nln,4'fffaf,,azf, to 63 S. Prairie St. i M Block from Main St. Gals-slmrg, Ill. 4.,::::::::::::.- ::::::::::::::::-::::::::::::::.-:::::::: A ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY TWO c QI afcofafmofv A Kaayfgydfwafmw N ONE HUN RE SEV NTY THREE !3fl5Z5.?l' SENIOR MAGAZINE RACK XID fxx w N X 5 fi 1, V 1 Sf . P If A ffxyg NC Ok Y l' X sec, , TQ! L X lyk v is v ax ex,lHi,32wa f:::::::::::::::::::::.- :::::::.-:::::::::::::::::- UCCESS DEPE DS not on how inuch you EARN but on how niuch you SAVE and after you have saved, on how wisely you INVEST Let your first savings be wisely invest- ed. Associate yourself with other success- ful investors by purchasing a share of Illinois Power and Light Stock Let it be the first stone in your structure of linancial independence. Consult any employee or stop at any Illinois Power Sz Light oflice. You will be correctly ad- vised. G:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::.-:::::::::- ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY FOUR exvfiefiw oA,!ffQg'w QA l .. 5 E- .E . , .gin 1 ,,H.f.w.-rf , gg, 1 , f f f' W - 11 1111 W- f- WWWWQW---W' ff fM 2Z 1 ' 1- ' 'Zena gkxkx' 5-X11 1 A' X X311 1 1 - ivy t , 1 ' 1 , yfgfw if . 127 ff .1 f f! 1, fme- - ' if ' ' fyjjff y f if A 1 1 1 1 J ' yjhkfdif 54,111 ' V, "Z f f W' 54 ' ,fffwafffgf 3111 11 . ' YN x .. , V5 A., 551. 1 ll z f . - . 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V Q W 1- Aj'V,', f'1 V V f 1 1 I A 1 3- ' 1, f,fV-1f 1 ' My 1 ff ,fm-1 fwff' 1: 111! 1,-I f , 1 . 4,-I , , V7 g fA5'?3'7 ff iffy? " f? f f ffl? 41 ff! 7f4,fQA' f 'Vf . 11 111, ,gfmf If 1 y 1 .V ,. , f yyygz-'d . ff. .Q , f '1 "' . 1 1 - ,n j 1 1 Q ' 4: QQ' Q 1- , ,- ,., f ,,, kV ' f ' -Qi ! ' . if 2? J ,1 W9 . -' 1, 77 df 71" 4 1 E 1, U1 1' Y I1 11 IN 1 X 1 11g 1 Q,- 5 11 1 1 l f 1 , 5 ff 4, ff ff ww f K pl !,wZ!,'ifff!,fZ f ffm! K!! ! ,f ffjjn ff fgffnizlg .ff 9: Z5 44231, iZ'!1 ff Jx f If J l fjlyf ff, V ff , 1 '!Zg?fM3"f1ff'1 11 sz f ' 'Tl f f vm, ffm" fi' My " f a fnIg,,'fJ5'1f1f,f17ffp,?' . 12,11 yr ,H 1 f. w , 5 af' ', M12 ,ia z "f..1 Y' "f 2249 . .1 J . ' ' 1 ffiyf ' gf!371gf'l3f V1 V '31, ',.ff,,-- 1 ff V , V,4? 2fv V I 4 71,1 L. .M--V, , J .ug 1 f ? . ' 2 fag, -C' ,. 1' 1' " f 'J .. .-' "if vf -f 1f'21"f1i1 "AL I f' 1 ' Q . f . 1 ' 1 ', 1V 215 .V diff V7fX,.ff 'NQ fm, A f .af -wg ' '51 1'-. 4 .ff , ff ki X' if .' ' 575 111' 'bn " if 1 'W 1U1'51l5i 1'F'i'Vff " " 913' AL -5:2 ,V V1 IVQ711. . M 11, V 473- . fV. I1 V7 ,XV yxf Tw. 11 XX I X' v ,J A 1 1 1 " Y f X r ' Q 3 , , L77247 X if ,FIN faff 4 ff77f .WW NAP W i1ff,1n,H ff ,gif , , 1-,Q,, 1. ff ffl, f ' , fm f , A--xi J 1 'S xy 1 ,. if 2 6 .V 5 F- 12,15 V1 - 1 1 4 3-1. , 1 153,42 f v xi ,Q 1 W LQ V ,,J11 ' 5 if , 1? 5 f W f Aw' " N wiv 1 1 149' ' if " gf 1 y 1 1 V FJ 'Q if W' f 1 0111 " f ff ff K M11 J 1 DDQ QW' ,fQ,jf0 11Vfr' N ,Vx wp' ff A f , J'f ff 'Ng I JV 1? 1 ,f.ff'f1fi1f2f1f'if ff' Ti ' 1 if W Lvfwfal 774fZ: V12 A1 1 M5 I Ax., 1 573 ',144!zW,f f' , f WMA 1 f f ff 6641 , Q ,4Qf'aiff',!! N Q2 l f 1 wf!'.Wf2W W? ,173 ,145 WN 1 my Wggfffz ggjif fffmff W if f NH, ff! ff 1 f .1111f,,f Wgffjf we 1 f 1 F Qlyaxdgfj 22 dx 1 1 vqy fyfkwfffm, F434-Hifl J 1 V , 45, 1 VIL 1 4 ! , Vr,:,8. .--1 I, V. I., 1. V -,V ' QA -41: +1111 'N' f . 11' 17 '1 -. 4.- f,., 1.4. f-VQV, , V 0,1 V-V 7.1, 1 ., 41,11 V. , 11: : in "E- 1,41 fffV7.1: E51 5 ,Q VJ nl fdf ,YVVW1 g.. I . .-,VL WV 4, Q9 ' 5 V D fe ff "9 ' QV 'ffm' F' 'WM-7 - "WF W f ,fm 1 1f,f A111 ,1, .1 . M Ga ,K-V1 K 1 ! WU' '-X 1' 1 ,Q j'4 6131,-4,1 11 f 71' T 1 ' 2' I J! Vt '. 1 Af jf , I ,g h 1 ' J1 5 LA11'-'fxfflfnif M V if P 2 '15 I 1 I 11 1 I I I 1 . I ,Qfi-'QE JA X 1961 A EQvZl1'7Q,',- 'x :L 1 1 11 1 . .. . , . 11 1 ' ,f ' ff-f' , - - .L ff: 'f "V' gif!-, V :Y ,, 1, ',3.2 , yff.-1 ,.- , , 2' ig 121' V.-, 5-.21 H 9 11 Q 1 1. 1 121--,f35i'lf5'.Qw?f J E1 12Ff'W"'l' 5 ' f 1 111... .ff Vf. 511.6 M M 0114, 4 J 7 .1 VW? 'Wi A1 W - - - 21 f K! ,m gx ,f!,5W pyfff x iff? . , , . ., 1 4 1 I 1 , , , , . ,J zfwi '4""'M 4' f? 9,1 - 1 ' f jf f . . 1 ., f, 1 ' C2672 and Qflzazfjggfazfzn 1 .533 5 'we ofer ou afnexre znartandrepradumaru ? A ff- f X ff 11? f created 1 mug ronmentmu: Jmflce, and in ,Z ,VK ff W ig f f ? .Wired by 4 gmuzne dmr: to dnmbule the lust H A 5 '91 flu JAHN .sg OLLIER ENGRAVING co I 1 I f f f QV' Plzologrqplsm Artim amlMakm'a Fin: ' 1 K VV V, V I MF Pr1nt1ngPlale1'j5rBlack and C0 or! f- ' '11 K1 My!- !"7 aww Washington Blvd chicago 2 f fx , g',f ?j1 ' , .5 gl fvk Y 1 N-Nike, .J , ' W V ff f 2 .1 Z 1 , if J fW7f ffgg -Vfifiiifg 5 :'7l?7Tf 1, 1 ' 15425 5 .yn ff f - 5 11114 1 1 .. . f . 0 9 '11"'iC . " 13 51? 1' 1 Z ' ' ' '. 1 ' :ri,3i1yg -Vi . . . . . 1 fl f 11 uf 1,1 11,11 V 4 li? ' 1 7 1 ' 11NQQZf",1fi' P 5 X . V1gVI-wg? xv. n f I 1 Vi I MM y ? !f ? 1 1 ' ' 'Qi ff eg 1 "fb , fff 111 f-1fM Z4 ff if 1, 21?5i'FIf5f:72 ,, f 'fi xlh 4 f E 1 ff f QQ, , fff if 1 , X -f If f ff X x xx, 14 f M11 111 I i Xi I T2 M 'YF X iv- 1 ,I ,g 1 11 I I 2 : m fr, , 3 THIS ANNUAL ENGRAVED BY JAHN 6 OLLIER ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-FIVE X X-23,5 gf? LID? A Good School Year Book Must Combine Fine Typography with Fine Printing ll ln ll ll IN making this year book we believe we have produced a school annual of the best craftsmanship, and one that deserves your approbation. PERSONAL attention is given to all detalls enter- ing into this annual and all other work that we produce. xl ll ll ll Wagoner Printing Company P t fH lA 1 rin ers 0 igh Grade Schoo nnua Galesburg, Illinois GIS x9 MPHOTUGRAPHS LIVE FUREVER99 u d 4 a PHUTUGRAPIHUER for the 1950 REIFLIECTOR Q- A-"--"" A ' ---- --------- - P THE STORE OF PROVEN RELIABILITY Society Brand Clothes RIGHTLY STYLED FOR YOUNG MEN AND GREN STIQNL THOUQEE 323 East Main Street , , d --'-v-v ----v---------- ,..... --------- HAWTHORNE DRUG co. 4 The Ifemnll Store PURETEST DRUGS 15 E.-Khin St, Galesburg, III. 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ J -::::::::::: A -:::,4-:::::: :::':::::::::::::::::::::::: P. and M. OIL CO. SERVICE IS NOT OUR MOTTOQ ITS OUR BUSINESS A Ilome Owned Company SEMINARY AT TOMPKINS '+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ L,-:::::::::: ATTHEWS "Iris Like New RITEWAY When We're Thru" Cleaners and Dyers '7 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4 + + 4+ 4+ 4+ 4 EZQQNQQD In Shoes 1930 brings to the High School W'omen a selection of Shoes designed and built by RED CROSS Makers representing the very essence of beauty, of charm, of quality and of foot poise and comfort. The "Shoe Boxi' on our second floor invites you-the young woman of taste and distinction-to inspect the new in Spring Shoes that we offer. ,f VS- 1, I+ ,554 gfe J'lore0fC7Ia1H9l I O' 'P 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ II 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ .s ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY EIGH T u EIGHTH GRADERS 1 V 7 '1 1 11 11 1 1, 1, 1' 1' 1 LOMBARD COLLEGE 1 11 '1 fl il 1: CLASS A RATING I1 11 11 1 1 if Q Offers a wide range of courses leading to degrees in Arts and 1: Science. 1' 1, 1, I 1 if Q A college noted for the loyalty of its students, the sympathy 1' and helpfulness of its faculty, and the fine spirit of democracy 1 :E which prevails. 'E 11 11 1 1: GXQLID ' 1, 1, ff PERSONAL CONFERENCES GLADLY ARRANGED :E 1 1 :E W. C. WYNN, Registrar :E 1 l1 li 11 '1 '1 11 1, 4 v::::::::::::::::::-::::::::-::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::4 51 51 1 ' N , E 5 1 1 gf H GHLUFFEYATES LH R GOA :E 11 1 1, lg Operators of Rer i Lumber War s I: 1 1 1 1 1 1' Santa Fe Crossing on VVest Main Street II li il 1 . 1 11 "We cavft sell ALL the lumber so we just sell the BEST" IQ II II 1.f::: ::::::::::::::::-::::: :::-:::::::::::::::::: -::: - J f:::::::::::' :::::::::::::":::::::::::: :::: va 7 1 1 :g KODAK AS YOU GO -A ,,,A A :g 1' to Q? and r'l?.IUfM ,' ,I Q, ,V LET US FINISH THE HA, y ,Lf 11 l R I R 1 ,I 1, PICTURES 1, 1 , , , 1 1' lllmms Camera Shop 'E 1: "The Shop of Real Kodak Service" 1: Weinberg Arcade Galesburg, Ill. 1: Kodaks, Cine-Kodaks, Films, Supplies, Framing, Greeting Cards 1: Full Line of Parker Pens and Pencils 2 uni- xx A: A: -xx -A l ONE HUN RED EIGHTY e f---- HARTLEY'S Successor to STROMBERG AND TENNEY Everything in School Supplies 9 4 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ Y' N N 4+ 4 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ N N 4 CALL TRASK FOR THOSE MOTOR TROUBLES General Electrical Repairing Light and Power Wiring Lighting Fixtures and VViring Supplies Buy your Electric Needs from an Electric Store where repairs can be made when in trouble. H. TRASK ELECTRIC SHOP 62 So. Seminary St. Galesburg, Illinois P 4,:::: : ::::::: ::::::: : :::::::::::::::::::: ::: : :::::::::: : :: - f-::: - A A -:::::::::::::-:::.,-::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::- 1 + 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ L, VVHEN YOU THINK OF DRUGS-THINK OF WEST'S Buy For Less-Anything, Everything In Drugs 3241 E. Main St. f'::: :::::::::::.--.-::.-:.-:::::::::::::::::::::: -- 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ U THE STORE FOR WVOMEN READY-TO-WEAR DRY GOODS MILLINERY G.W. MARKS Sr SON L--- --------------------------- -----.-- - --- r:: - - - -:::::::::::::::::::::: ::::: ::- N 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ lr AUGGIE RING QUALITY MARKET Cor. Farnham and Main Sts. 2 Phones FREE DELIVERY rvv- ---- --.---.---- ---------- .---- - - --- --v - 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ N "For Pleasure In Transportationv 4 cyl. DRIVE A WHIPPET 6 cyl. Sold by GALESBURG BIOTOR SALES .143 E. Ferris St. Telephone 2054+ Main 9, -AA-------------AA------------------AA------------A- -:::: Q- --------- --------------v-- - -----------------vvv----- 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ 4+ PURITAN CONEY ISLAND 77 So. Cherry Street Light Lunches and Sandwiches QUALITY AND QUICK SERVICE 4+ 4,:.-: - - -.-.------::----------------------::- :-- 0 NE HUNDRED EIGHTY ONE fix: N::N::::HH:HN:H- 1 f'T11e Home of Better SIIOQSU 1: W. A. ANDERSON Co. 11 X-Ray Shoe Emerg 232 E. min sr. l,,,:,,,:,:,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.., ,- ARTHUR J. NYMAN VVATCHES, DIAMONDS AND JEVVELRY Gifts That Last 1 4:6 IN. Prairie St. GALESBURG, ILLINOIS -' T L, vvv... ---v ....v.-..-.-.-v.-... .....- - -v-- f vvv----'-vvv -v--- ' ' '--"""- " 1 1 HOLSUM TEA TABLE 1 gi BREAD At Your Grocer DU VON BROIVN BAKERY CO. C --- -----'--'--vv ---v-vvv----- - ---- 1 1 3' HOSIERY ff HOSIERY IN PERFECT HARMONY VVITH 1 SUMMER FROCKS AND SHOES, BAG AND GLOVES Colors fresh from Paris-fresh as Spring itself. 1 1 1 1' Service VVeig'ht-951.50 and 82.00 Chiffon Stockings-31.50, 32.00 and 82.50 tr ' E' P 1 QA! M UQVG If :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: N E VV 23- 24- 28- 4'Nf'3v34"YD v 'w GN!- An Official Recorde of Anno Domino 1929-30 As Faythfullye Noted ande Sett Down by Hubert the Cistercian. -so . 35 somewhat extinguished. Counte--7 to 6. s SEPTEM 13 3 ll 16 22 Laissez Aller! Againe we attende the household of learninge. Malapert freshmen, prettie Wenches, musty bookes. and alhletye batles. Pip! Pip! Advisorye councyl chosen and 'twere the pick of thee beste. --The Hrste schoole editorial of the year, and 'twere free. CPurchase the Budgetj. 'Frye outs for ye girls' Bigge Nine Contest. -Boys' Hi-Y rc-treate at Shaubena. There were funn for all. Activitye Tickete sale. More power unto thee, Brother Brooking. Facultye holde picnic. By the scissors of Delilah, Whate cavernous capacities! 'Ye Silver and Golde warriors mette in mortal combate the sprightly knaves from Alexis and were 44The Budgete and Reflectore Staffes indulge , 10 QCTCQJ ER in a "browse and sluice", so to speak, at Lake Bracken, an' it please you. -Our sluggard knights of ye gridirone uped and hied themselves into Canton where they proceeded to lifte the G. H. bannere from the dust. Score, 43-0. -Teachers' Associatione. No schoole inn after- noone or Fridaye. VVhat sayest thou, good friend? 22-Moline gayme. By my Holidome, our Templars were indeed trounced. Counte, 9-0. 19-Boys' Hi-Y Mixer. A true interpretation of success. 19-Rocke Island arove with great expectationes and engaged ye Galesburge squires, but neither coulde come to an agreemente, so the score stood 0-0. yu 25-Finales in Girles' Declamatione. And whate a "Gab Tournament it were 26-Ye Quincy game in whiclxe the vassals were downde 19 to T. 29-On whiche nighte the Facultye did frolicke in at Hallowe'en partv. 1 -On this date were givene two prime occasions, the A. L. S. Falle Partye ande the Annie's V qghh Pepe Assemblye. K 1132553- 'Y i 2gThe nexte eveninge the Students were favored If iii by a scramble ball whiche were sponsored NQVE IEHR it i by L- . , ,Q 1, gy, Ak 1 779 X, t S-The Girles' club of acids and bases helde their -. ' magnincent gathering of thee ialle seasone. 'B 9-Ande next comes thee fall partye of thee E. 9-Kewanee were met in a joust for at victorye by ye G 13-B. S. C. Pepp Assemblye. L. S. alesburge High. Kewanee wonn 7 to 0. 14--Gillnspie ande his tigers lefte fore Toledo, Ohio. By the scallop shell of composrella, that were a trip, 15-A. L. S. Falle Partye were presented at whiche a vaste degree ofe entertainmente were experienced. 16-At whiche time, the festive Falle Partye were indulge inn bye thee T. L, S. and L. L. S. ONE HUNDRED ElGHTY'THREE L 1,11 - ., 1 P 3 T '::::::xN:x:::::x 41 r 1 , Q Q ffsay It ,Vim Flowery, 11 4E The Th1Hlx1Hg' Fellow 11 I Comes to St2l111I11,S For 1' 1: av 1' if MORE STYLE " " 3 E :I BETTER QUALITY f' .1 I: K Q' jg LOVVER PRICE 1, 4 1, 1 E 5 41 f 4 4, H' F' DRUMS it 5' Flower Shop 'E g Phone 1219 219 E. Main Sr. IE 346-348 E. Main St. 4 r 'U lr Hoffman Beverage Co. "The Best In. Bottled Drirzlfsv Distributors of ATLAS SPECIAL and KINGSBURY PALE Telephone 1335 Main Galesburg, Illinois -Eightye twoe new pupils of thee eighth year cv ,ff I .u any rg' , -Thise is the ill begotten lay whene our favorede physician thruste a small needle- in thee arm. I ask you, gentle readere, why all this needlesse paine? -Ye Agriculturale Club Pepp Assemblye. -G, H. S. grid knights moved to Monmouthe and returned downe in the mouthe. Theye were beaten. -L. D. C. Falle Partye. Ah! anothere Fall partye. Ande I ask you! How manye falls have We ine a year ? -Thee Boys' clube of Teste Tubes ande Bunsen Burners grasped thee welle known sphere common- lye known as thee football ande with much gusto destroyed the Debators' hopes. -Thee Highest Y helde a splendide spread of consumables fore the gallante members of oure foot- balle team. -Huzzah! Everyone retire to devour drumsticks ande necks. Blesse the Pilgrim Fathers. -Thee Older Boys' Conference at Danville were graced bye the presence of ye delegates from Galesburg, ande our owne little Robert Miller were elected seconde vice presidente. YQ.. f 3' fs 13 ,04" nieee iefrit 6-This were the occasion of thee firste basket- ball game of thee seasone, We were with- al-? ande the score stoode-? .--At this time thee B, S. C. hade their partye. -A demonstratione of theatricale abilitye were displayed bye thee Expression Departrnente which were entitlede "Full House". .. --Edwin Jones receives nrste prize in thee Edi- son Essay Conteste. -Thee customary playe were presentede under the titel ofe "Story of thee Stars", writene ande directed by thee talented Rollin Lnughner. 1 70 If P 1. I l 2C -Thee F. D, C. joined in their annuale merrye makinge. -Boys' Hi-Y cease operations as Santa's employees untile next Christmas. -Laste daye of educational activitye until nexto time. tsounds of weeping and bitter sobsh, -27-28-W'ere the occasion of thee Big Nine Joust. VVe didn't want to win anywaye. ff m' Jiinti v 11-Thee two Journalistic bodies of G. H. S. held an extremely enjoyable ball. Everyone were delighted. 1 3--Exams. -ande- -not only that, but- The blank spaces were occasioned by several unprintable words. -Everyone receive a. small. white card on whiche is printed four or live different species of woe and joye. -Galesburg slammed Canton when she weren't looking ande thee defeated went home to bewail thee misfortune. ways ande halls. were introduced to the intricacies of one way staire 1-Our sturdye knights founde that Peoria Manual's ditto are muche thee sturdier. 5-Thee grittye G. H. S. rnarathoners take to the cinder pathe again. ered the lower form tourney banner under its winge with a ilourishe. O... Of nt - ' if A station were picked up broadcasting the Monmout features suche as Amos n' Andy. -Senior Classes electione were helde, ande Joe Strasburger, brilliant scholar ande champione booke carrier, were chosen as president. h-Galesburg conteste. Also othere interesting -Todaye thee Prokoramas presented a stage performance called t'Patsy,'. -Thee tables turne. L. D. C. defeate B. S. C. in thee honorable game of basketballe. -Miss Langely jilts Lorde Hudingtone inn thee Budget Assemblye. ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-FIVE iff' fo: 4 ,ff --,11 r::: - :::- :::::::::e:::::::::::::::::::::::::: -:f:1 1, 4, I: Mrs. Stoverls Bungalow Candies lu 'I ll HAINIILTON'S DRUG STORE ll 'I 'I fi Fountain and Luncheonette Service Z-,,,,,,,,,, - -,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,i I::::H:::::H':::::::N:::::M::::iuxxxxf' PH? :I BENEDICT INIUSIC COINIPANX :I 4: Steinway and Baldwin Pianos ll 'P Victor Micro-S'ynchronOus Radio and Combinations 1' a Victor and Columbia Records-Sheet Music 4: lp All Leacling Makes of Band and Orchestra Instruments lu il 'rlfach Day Give a Thought to Music! L,::::- ,:::::,:::::,:::,,:::::,,,:::,,::,::::,::::::::,.x r::::::: :eeee : - A -:::- - - -:::::: - -:::-':::::::'v 1, :p 5: I l l I Lass E? Larson Co. Ii I 1+ li ' :I I: VVholesa,le-Retail 41 lr lb ln ll ll VVAIIL PAPER, PAINTS, AND GLASS fi I u 11 it tf:,: ,:::, ,,,:: ,,,:,,,, - - -,, :v ....... ,,::::::::,5 r:::: -::::::::::::::::::v :f:::::::::::::::::::: A A -::'1 :I :I I 41 " NNESS GROCERY " 51 it 1' I' I I if GROCERIES and INIEATS ll ln P Ii Phone 4725 Blain 672 Monmouth Blvd. if P I Lg GALESBURG, ILLINOIS 1: I1 2 Lf:::::::-f:::-f:::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::- :-f::::J Y::: ':::::::::::N':::"::":::::::':':::::::::::::: ':::T I P ll VVINDISII BIOTOR SAIIES CO. II 4, 4, I: STUDEBAKICR DISTRIBUTOR IZ 4 4, if 131 No. Cherry St. 2L,,,,,,,,,,,,,- H,:,:,,H.,,:,..,,,H,,,:,,,,:,:::::::::l c:::::v---::-:-:: ---- ::::: ----- :::::::::::::-:::::::::::'::'G 1: IVRR JOHNSON H.XRI,I41Y-DAVIDSON If . 4 uri. Y , Y . 1 1: Q FX BICXCLII, MOTORCI CLE TIRES Q 1: Accessories and Supplies ,fe 1" W w tg Ii. - I A WAL'1InR BROS. ig lj 3988 Brown 123-125 s. Prairie St. IQ u,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,::- - ::::::::,,::::::,,,:,::::,,:::4-::::.-:::q ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY Sl X 1-Macomb discovere thee material of which Galesburg is constructed in the tinale game this yeare. Score, 23-19. 3-Naval Parley inn Londone and Bige Nine Debates get into motione. was entitledee "We're Upp inn thee Aire." 5-L, D. C, Pre-Tourney assemblye whiche 5-T 1'l -S-Thee Basketball Tournamente in which Abingdon pries thee championshipe frome oure warriors. 13-Another planete rliscoverede, Juste some -"War" was a playe presented bye thee F. D. C., ande 19-"Oh Kay" a clever play given by the P. T. A. We fin 21 29 --Firste daye of Springe. Ah! Sniff! Sprnge is here marbles 'Z -G. H. S. galloped to thee finals in Big Nine Debate, b more traiTic obstructions fore future aire navigatione. bettere actors are nott to be founde. de thate teachinge is not their only abilitye. when the younge man's thoughts turn to- ut were put in reverse bye Rock Island. 1-Your halberd is dangling. APRIL FOOL! Donte you understande? Todaye is the Hrst of April. xxx xfr Lf- If - V7 A 1-E. L. S. give a doe' party inviting G, S. C. as Quests. 'Doe-opposite of Stag. -On thys day of joviale gatheringe of kindred spirits in pursuite of ye lyfe, libertye and hap- piness twild lyfei sounds ye welkim under the tytle of Refiector Mixer. -Withe ye usyale cleverness ye Lizzies managed to pull another hotte one whene they t0ok charge of ye assemblye thys daye. 12-Verily, verily in sooth thys is a moste auspicious evcnte to ye pupils of G. H. S. Schorlarly pro- ceedings hath loeen suspended fore ye ensueing weeke in honor of ye approaching springtime. Yoicksl Tally ho! 21-Woe and myscries! Back againe to moil and toil! To think happy days are here again. tYe raine has ceasecll. 25-Frome hence to hither and thence to thither ye students of G. H. S. mette in concourse to witnesse ye soul rendinge version of ye A. L. S. Assembly. 25-With ye blaring of trumpeths. dulcet strains of ye basse drums and ye madde melody of ye syncopatinge saxophones ye annuale orchestra eoncerte took place. 25-Ye moste clever Budgete of the yeare were published. 26-Avast and Avaunte, another of Spring partyse. Thys time ye clever ones were the G. S. C. 29-Ande now this chronicle relates ye banquetc episode by ye Girls' Hiff. No place for dieticians Methinks. Xx M ii A 5 Q AY f ' . X , . W Y W' .l .lg Ye -Merrilye. merrilye with the clanking of presses the Budget were prepared by ye latlrlies of ye staffe. -Ye B. S, C. this day entertained ye sprightly gather- ing of knowledge acquirers. -Also on this day we have two more attractions of ye prime importance namely ye spring partyes of ye L, L. S. and ye B. C. C. -Ye aspirers for clerical duties today mett in fair contest fBig Nine stenographic contestb. Fill ye a bumper with yo best of cheer. This toaste is on mother. tln this case cheer were interpretede as tea by ye Anniesl. 9-Chorus operetta. Avast, away with thy silly capers. This were foocle for ye thoughts. 10-Ahal Againe ye .ieurnalists of G. H. S. dismiss ye garboils which in truth clutter their mindes ande adjourn to ye girls' gym to pass ye eveningc in harmless frolic. 15-16-Ye haughty seniors come off their peareh, as 'twere, and give exhibition of their talent. 16-Thise evening ye Franklyn Debating Club gravely waltzes hither and yon at their Springe Balle. ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-SEVEN ax .ft w.f5'11-YZW Y vvvv '1 QI When Shoppmg for Gzfts -- 1 '1 I You will find this shop complete with the Latest Variety 1 of Gifts at all Prices P '1 11 MERCHANDISE OF STYLE 'I QUALITY AND PRICE P 4 :E Have your Senior Crest put on a fine ring before leaving G. H. S. '1 '1 5: VVe Are the Authorized Represent- I ative of Gruen VVrist, Strap, ' and Pocket VVatches il '1 Qt GIIFIIHIUIES Qriowileie 5115111011110 CHAS. S. SHOEMAKER P I P 1 ii S. Prairie Street Peoples, Bank Building 2 xx ,,,,,,,,, -,,,,,,,,,,:,,:,,: Y Hx' 1 1 H:H::::::x:::::: I1 I I I I PREPTON HALL 've T 11 E thin 1 ' 11 y g E E1 Ileadqllarters Q ' for S H O P , 1 1 At 1 and A UTO 1 1' Ii 1, 11 1 1, 1 I 1' 'I 5 if if Jaoob1Bros.8Mack 1 1 1, GALESBURG ILLINOIS 1 'I I 41 1 '1 1 1, 1, ' 1 '1 I I' '1 1, . and . fi 1, College Styles 4 1 1' ' 'E For H igh School 1 ACCESSORY co. EE -1 1' 1, ' LSvt'Ll1d67fLtS 1, 1 1 2 1 '1 J L, -:::::::::: 0 xo ' XID 17-L. D. U. Springe Partie. Here your humble servant beginns to wonder who will springe a partie HEXI. 20-At last ye day hath :lrove when ye seniors drop ye mantle of dignitie and blithefully surmount greased pole? 'twere ye senior picnic. 23-Todaye ye Seniores do not fail our expectationes in ye Seniorie Play, Z4-Ye table were groaning under ye rich and delicious foode prepared for ye departinge members of ye P. L. S, A fitting farewell, say I. 29fYe Boys' Dabblers in formulas ande acids Club this evening were ye hosts of ye delightful partye presented at ye Girls' Gym. 30iAgaine ye students participate in eontortions on ye dance fleor. This time 'twere ye P. Li. S. By ye c-obble in Paternaster Row ye Pokes comprehende ye gentle art of successful gatherings! 31-Ye A. L. S. join ye happy throng of merry makers ande every soul went home with content- ment in his heart because of ye royal entertainment furnished to all. 96-L ENT? , .i U N .Sk no-N. 7-Ye ende of everythinge. 3-Ye higher members of ye honored insti- tution went into an huddle and broke away wilhe ye hotte idea ande it were realized this evening when ye senior partye took Dlace. 4-Ye L. L. S. banquelte. 5--Verily thise daye there were great feasting whene ye L. Ii. SN A. L. S, and G. S. C. helde their senior banquettes. 5f'I'oday ye loftye seniors received their scrolle of freedom. G-Ye noble Elizabethans helde theire finale feaste in honor of ye seniores. Student Talent fContinued from page 167.j Ya see the thing Whut got me all rattled up agin about my sister is this. I keep a diary, and I jist rite whutever I feel like in it, and thin I take those notes and make up a flock of stories jist like this one twhich as I sed before is my last.j The reason why this is the last one is this. I have me a swell lock on my diary, and I kept my key hid all the time so's my kid sister coodn't git into it. 'Cause I knew jist wlmt she'd do if she found it and she did too. Fer a long time I kept my key hid under the garbage pail out in back of the garage, but I'd git orful tired of running out there every time I'd think of something else to rite. So I jist brote it in the house the oth- er day and slung it under my bed after I'd locked my diary. VVell it happened that my little sister wuz playing hide-and-go-seek the next day, and ya mite know sheid go and hide under my bed and find that key. Gosh, she must of Called up every kid in town to kum over and read my diary, 'cause when I kum home that nite, our porch wuz jist filled with kids Whut wuz listening to my sister reeding that diary out loud. ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-NINE VVhin she saw me kuming up the walk, she grabbed that diary and started running round and round our house 'till I wuz jist orful dizzy and everytime Iid almost kateh her why some of them dern kids wood git in my way, and she'd git away agin. VVell, she must of got sorta dizzy too 'cause after awhile she beet it down to the corner, and jist as she got there why some ole car with a trailer hooked on the back kum along. Say, I gota give my sister credit! She give that diary a good sling, and it landed rite smack inside that trailer. 'Course I started after it, but in a minute I noticed it sed on the bark, "Pike's Peak or Bust." YVell I knew that ear C0odn't hold out to Pike's Peak, but jist the same I wuzn't going to chase it ,till it busted. Them ole cars fool ya lots of times. VVell, that's that! My diary's gone, but them kids sure liked it while it lasted, and fer jist that reeson I ainit never going' to keep another one. At least not ,till there's a little more privacy around my house. So until my little sister gits married er runs away from home, I guess you'll sorta have to do without me 'cause I ain"t taking no more Chances with a diary. It ain't safe! FRANCES HAZEN. w G l x i qs i l il x i i nf i O Q rl Q 5 i 1 e G X u lx o i i mm. 89, 111,114, 122 CDR 3 j Nm ye W Index This index includes only the names of students whose individual pictures appear in the book and the names of the members of the track team and the Senior governing committee. A Achepohl, Mary L., 72 Aldrich, Rowen, 87 Aldus, Mr. Harry, 150 Cabeen, Rebecca, 73 Alexander, Philip, 99 Alexander, Robert, 29, 99, 109 Allen, Jean, 117 Almquist, Marian, 77, 117, 129 Alters, Arlene, 72 Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson 99, 1121 Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson , Anderson, Anderson 1 Dorothy, 91, 135 Earl, 30 Edith, 77, 97, 117, 132 Erhma, 91 Glenn, 83 Katherine, S9 Mable, 81, 117, 129 Marion, 68. 103, 116 hlarjorie, 73 Ralph, 41, 42, 61, 93, 125 Robert, 32, 52, 93, 112 Ruth, 95, 117, 138 Sigfred, 140 Svea, 77 Virgil, 29, 77, 87 XVallis 61 Andrews,, Louise,, 117 Anell, Walter, 125 Angel, Dorothy, 101 Annegers, Ruth J., 72 Applegren, lllargaret, 72 Armstrong, Bryonia, 31, 72, 117 Armstrong, Frederick, 73 Arnold, Vivien, 89, 117, 129 Branson, Nelda, 73 Briggs, Carroll, 52, 120 Britt, Lee, 30, 99 Brittain, Rose Eleanor, 73, 77, 80, Brooking, Mr. T. V., 145 Brown, Glenn, 99 Brown, Marian, 73, 95 Brown, Raymond, 128 Brown, Raymond, 31, 61 Bruington, James, 99 Bryan, Guy, 34, 89, 117 Bryant, Lorraine, 138 Burford, Bernard, 38, 67, 93, 111, 112, 122, 142 Burford, Joe, 61, 93 Burgland, Jeanette, 83 Burgland, Richard, 77, 93 Burns, Arol, 31 Burrell, Alice, 83 Busse, Catherine, 101, 114 Busse, Paul, 44, 125 Butler, Ardith, 83, 101 Bustard, Bettinia, 32 C 79, 83, Cain, Crystal, 68, 101, 117 Cain, Lois, 30, 68, 101, 117 Callison, Grant, 30, 93, 112 Callison, 1Vard, 30, 93, 112 Campbell, Anna, 29, 66, 91, 111, 115 Campbell, Russell, 29, 87, 112 D Dahlberg, Helen, 77 Damberg, Mr. Roy F., 85, 145 Danforth, Almon, 44, 127 Daugherty, Vera, 29, 116 Daugherty, Mildred, 85, 116, 120, 145 Davidson, Robert, 33 Davis, Beulah, 107, Davis, Gordon, 31, 111, 112 Davis, lhlildred, 33 118 73, 79, 87, Davison, Gale, 140 Dawson Earl 109 , 1 , 121 Dawson, Kathryn, 32 Leah May, 72 Mildred, 115, 121 Denton, Derks, Devoss, Dorothy, 31. 101, 118 Diamond, Morris, 77 Dickson, Harvey, 31 Dixon, Merle, 29, 116 Dodge, Audriene, 116, 137 Dodge, Leur, 93 Drew, Harriet, 89, 111, 116, 140 Drew, James, 77, 105, 111, 112, 125 Dunbar, Violet, 34, 117 Duncan, Donald, 29, 79, 109 Dunn, Frances, 66, 89, 111, 114, 119, 143 Dunn, llarie, 97 Dunn, Marjorie, 97 Dunn, 114, Romona, 66, 81, 89, 111, 133 Ashley, Howard, 43, 50, 51, 93 Ashton, Junivere, 101 Astle, Robert, 120 Atherton, Miss Goldie, 85, 149 Augustson, Clarence, 30, 93 Aydelott, Gale, 87 Aydelott, Helen, 72, 79, 89, 116, 140 B Babbitt, Miss Marjory, 147 Baird, Eleanor, 32, 91, 118 Carlson, Caroline, 32 ,66, 91, 117 Carlson, Miss Ethel, 148 Carlson, Helen, 73 Carlson, Margaret J., 91, 115, 125 Carlson, Margaret M., 30, 73 Carlson, Marie, 117, 132 Carlson, Ruth, 117, 136 Carlson Carlstori, Ruth I., 30, 117 Margaret, 30, 97, 117 Carr, Lucille, 107 Case, Martha, 101, 117, 138 Cederhurg, Martha, 32, 117 E Eagle, Donald, 130 Eagle, XVesley, 32, 87 Eakers, Thelma, 107 Eastburg, Juanita, 30, 97, 117 Eaves, Donald, 109 Edwards, Frances, 91 Edwards, Lelia, 30, 91, 116 Effland, Virginia Lee, 68, 79, 97, 111, 117, 125 Baldwin, Robert, 77, 105 Ballew, Bernice, 72 Ballew, Lewis, 30, 99 Balsley, Gene, 34, 89, 117 Barber, Jean, 95, 111, 115, 142 Barlow, Charles, 93 Barr, Esther, 31, 91, 118 Chandler, Mr. R. A.. 155 Charnock, Harold, 31, 99 Cliarlson, Geraldine, 66, 79, 83, 89, 114, 124 Chrisgty, Roberta, 79, 89, 111, 114, 12 Chute, Emily, 73 Ekstrom, Rose, 34, 118 Elias, James, 33, 109 Emstrom, Englund, Pearl, 77 Irene, 32, 107, 115 Erickson, Dorothy, 114, 119 Eskridge, Caroline. 73, 83 Eskridge, Veryl, 141 Essex, hlargebelle, 101 Barr, Vivien, 31, 116 Barry, William, 37, 83, 87 Basham, Clyde, 33 Baughman, Keith, 60, 128 Baxter, Berthena, 30, 117 Bean, Helen, 30, 83, 95, 111, 118 Beck, Alice, 136 Clarlg, Fred, 66, 79, 87, 111, 112 11 Clark, Clay, George, 33 Charles, 134 Clay? Kathryn, 79, 80, 111, 117, 1 Clay, Louise, 73, 117, 138 Beckman, Margaret, 89, 111, 122 Bell, Maxine, 91, 135 Belshaw, Miss Flo, 149 Benson, Helen, 30, 117 Clements, l11r. J. L., 145 Cline, Charles. 79, 109 Cline, Mary, 73 Clovis, Lester, 31, 87 Etchison, Evelyn, 31, 72, 116 Evans, Marian, 30 Evans, Virginia, 72 Eyre, Beverly, 33 F Famulener, Gertrude, 34, 72. 116 Fender, Merle, 30, 109 Fender, Vie, 89 Fensterer, Jack, 77, 109 Beregi, James, 109 Berge, LaVerne, 34, 83, 93 Bergstrom, Frances, 89 Bergstrom, Richard, 93, 119 Billings, Jane, 117, 136 Birch, Harold, 87 Bird, Miriam, 72 Bloomquist, Harold, 32 Bohan, John, 31, 66, 83, 87, 111, 112 Bohannon, Mr. F. C., -85, 150. Boley, Darrell, 29 Bondi, August, 29, 37, 77, 87 Bondi, Helen Jo. 89. 115, 140 Bower, Louise, 72, 83, 89, 111, 133 Boyd, Eldon, 60 Boyer, Iris, 117, 137 Clymens, Ruby, 118 Cole, Lucille, 83 Colville, Robert, 141 Comber, M.r. A. E., 155 Cone, Mary, 77, 117, 139 Conger. Virginia, 117, 139 Cook, Delos, 31, 109 Coppock, Rosemary, 101 Cordell, Jeanne, 83 Cox, Irene, 30, 117 Cox, Miss Margaret, 85. 152 Coyle, Philip, 50, 51, 125 Crandall, Bernard, 60, 83, 87 Crawford, Mr. H. A., 145 114 Crites, Ethel. 72 Crum, Madeline, 32 Cnlber, Dorothy, 30, 117 Cunningham, Marjory, 107, 118 Ferris, 1' erris, Fields, Mr. Hampton R., 45, 149 Henry, 93, 131 Hazel, 114, 124 Fields, Harriet, 95 FiFied, Helen, 118 Finley, Alexander, 66, 79, 87, 112, 119 Flagg, Alta, 126 Fletcher, Creath, 105, 111, 112, 133 Folger, Gordon, 81, 87, 112, 131 Fortman, Leslie, 81, 83, 87, 112, 1 14 12, 3 Fortman, Elwin, 30, 93, 112 Foster, Leonard, 135 Fowler, Miss Onalee, 146 Forstrum, Leonard, 109 Frank, John, 87 Frank, VValter, 79, 87, 112, 128 ONE HUNDRED NINETV Frederick, Jacqueline, 101 Frederick, Janice, 118, 124 French, Gale, 33, 61 Freese, Jeanette, 97, 137 Frisk, Sileen, 97, 115 Frohm, Grace, 72 1: uhr, Jean, 72 G Gale, llflrs. Irma, 149 Gans, Paul, 83 Gardner, Ethyl, 130 Gardner, Lois, 89 Garst, Mr, Harry, 146 Garver, Hugh, 29, 87 Garver, Kenneth, 87, 112, 127 Gehring, Miss Hortense, 146 Gerard, Paul, 134 Gibbs, Irma, 32, 73, 116 Gillespie, Mr. J. XY., 40, 58, 150 Gillmor, Ethel Margaret, 66, 70, 89 Goad, Mildred, 31, 73, 111, 116 Goff, Lee, 30, 112 Goodsell, Gilbert, 93, 130 Goodwin, Mr. 1Villiam, 149 Goshert, lleverly, 95. 115, 139 Graham, Lorraine, 89 Graham, Virginia, 115 Granfield, Evelyn, 33, 67, 69, 116 Grant, Frances, 73 Gray, Virgil, 29 Greenquist, Elsa, 33, 115 Gregg, Jane, 83, 95 Griffin, Genevieve, 117, 133 Griffin, Herbert, 33 Griffin, Katheryn, 89, 116 Griffith, Edna, 115, 139 Griffith, Eugene, 79, 87 Griffith, Helen, 72 0, A Herlocker, Louise, 73 Herman, Stephen, 29, 99 Hieronymus, Robert, 60, 105 Higgins, lletty, 89 Higgins, Jane, 34, 89, 115 Higgins, Jeanette, 83 Hillier, Zelma, 91 Hilton, Margaret, 79, 114, 125 Hinchliff, M,r. R. XV., 155 Hinckley, Charles, 77, 105, 112, 119 Hodgson, Margaret, 34, 89, 118 Hofflund, Raymond, 77 Hogan, Lloyd, 61 Hogan, Lucille, 83, 89, 111, 116 Holcomb, Rex, 105 Holmes, Margaret, 77, 92 Holmes, Pauline, 73, 91, 114, 119 Hood, Tom, 83 Horton, Ernest, 32, 60, 109, 112 Houck, Frances, 72 Howerter, Louise, 72 Hoxworth, 11'ard, 99 Hubbard, Clarence, 61 Huff, Mr. llen. 155 Hund, Leroy, 32 Hunt, Mr. L. XV., 145 Hunter, Ethel, 73 Hustecl, lletty, 89, 115, 119, 141 I Inman, Lois, 68, 101 Inness, Ruth, 114 Irons, Earl, 33, 43, 60 Irons, Viola, 34, 116 Irvine, Miss Ellen, 85, 147 1 Jackson, Grace, 115, 139 Jacobson, ltlarian, 118 Jacobson, Paul, 43, 61, 139 James, Thelma, 67, 69, 95 Jaynes, Ursula, 67, 69, 81, 95, 114, 128 Jencks, Caroline, 114, 137 Jencks, Sarah, 31, 77, 116 Jennings, Mr. Edward, 85, 146 Jennings, Victor, 30 X- f- 'Fr in Kjellander, Charles, 138 Klemm, LaVerne, 67, 83, 93 Kost, Virginia, 83, 89 Kramer, Sheldon, 105, 140 Kuhl, Laura Louise, 72, 79, 89, 111, 115, 142 Kuhl, Philip, 87 L Lagergren, Mr. C. J., 155 Lagerstrom, Frank, 32 Lamb, Miss Flora, 85, 148 Landon, Helen, 31, 66, 70, 89, 111, 115 Landon, Mr. Roy, 85, 148 Lannholm, Grace, 115, 137 Larimer, Helen, 95, 117, 123 Larson, Charles, 30, 105, 111, 112 Larson, Donald, 32, 77, 93, 112 Lloyd, 105 Richard, 60, 72, 132 Larson, Miss Sarah, 146 Lass, Barbara, 73 Laughner, Luke, 77,83 Laughncr, Rollin, 67, 78, 105, 111 112, 119 Laverman, Ethel, 72 Lawrence, Atwood, 31, 87 Lawrence, Gertrude, 101, 118 Lawrence, Wilbur, 137 Layton, Robert, 67, 79, 105 LeI-Iew, 1Voodrow, 137 Leighton, Xlarian, 72 LeValley, Ivan, 33, 109 Liken, Richard, 32, 61, 87 Lind, Miss Johanna, 148 Lindberg, Ethel, 118 Lindberg, LaTrelle, 33 Lindbloom, Esther, 79, 127 Lindeen, Jack, 139 Lindrothe, Harold, 93. 112, 122 Lindstrum, Andrew, 87 Linner, M'ac, 117, 123 Lithander, Donald, 32, 109 Logan, Eugene, 121 Logan, John, 83 Long, Lillian, 118 Loquist, Florence, 32, 115 Lovett, Mr. Kenneth, 85, 147 Larson, Larson, John, Eunice, 118 Johnson, Anna, 31, 101, 116 Lowell, Donald, 34 Lowell, Vivion, 81, 105, 112, 126 Harris, Mr. Verne ll., 145 Grossir, Maxine, 33, 89, 116 Grossir, Miss Mildred, 85, 148 Gumhiner, Stanley, 32, 111 Gummerson, Ambrose, 128 Gunther, Dale, 29, 93, 112 Gustafson, Helen, 32, 115 Gustafson, Irene, 77 Gustafson, Lois, 72 Gustafson, Marjorie, 33, 116 Gustafson, Paul, 99 Guy, Fred, 99 H Hale, Edith, 95 Hall, Cuthbert, 105, 112, 141 Hall, Vera, 118 Hallberg, Russell, 93, 99, 136 Hallberg, Vivien, 99, 114, 125 Hand, hiargaret, 107, 114, 124 Hand, Mary, 72 Haner, Clarence, Hanlon, VVilliam, 61, 87 99 Harlan, Rebecca, 33, 66, 91, 116 116 Harland, Helen, 34, 101, Harris, lloyd, 66, 79, 81, 111, 112, 130 Johnson Arlo, 13, 72 Johnson llillie, 72 Johnson Dale, 141 Johnson Dorothy, 118 Johnson Edna, 32, 68, 101 Johnson Elizabeth, 72, 91, 114. 139 Johnson Elizabeth I., 72 Johnson Eric, 41, 43, 122 Johnson Mr. Eugene, 45, 149 Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson , Johnson, Johnson Florence, 117, 137 Gertrude, 72 lvy, 32 Leslie, 105, 129 Martha, 91, 135 Maxine, 34, 114 Lowry, Josephine, 73 Lucan, lllanche, 34, 107, 116 Lucas, Helen, 33, 93, 112 Lundeen, Donald, 72 Lundeen, Jack, 79, 109 Lundeen, Pauline, 34 Lundgren, Edward, 33, 93, 112 M Mack, Mr. M. J., 155 Mackey, Mildred, 77 Magoon, Harold, 32, 44, 60 Mahoney, Mr. Philip, 146 Maley, Elizabeth, 72 Hart, Robert, 29 Hartman, Kenneth, 32, 53, 61, 67, 105, 112 Hartman, 1Yilliam, 29, 67, 83, 93, 111 Hartt, Hope, 72 Haskins, Helen, 30, 91, 116 Haskins, Roberta, 33, 116 Hatch, Florence, 33 Hatch, Gladys, 128 Hatten, Mrs. Minnie M., 149 Hawkins, Marie, 68, 97, 114, 126 Hawkins, Ray, 34 llawkinson, James, 77 Hawkinson, Stuart, 30, 77, 105, 112 Hay, Mr. Hugh, 85 IIays, Mr. Ervin, 150 Hazen, Frances, 65, 66, 81, 89, 111, 114, 132 Heady, Georgia, 114, 120 Henderson, Harold, 61 Henderson, Maurine, 89 Herlocker, Donald, 53, 105, 112, 128 ONE HUNDRED NINETY-ONE Johnson, Philip, 72 Johnson, Russell, 67, 79, 105, 126 Johnson, Stanley, 93, 112, 133 Johnson, Miss Venette, 147 Jones, Edwin, 77, 105 Jones, NVi11a Mae, 72 Joneson, Donald, 34 K Keach, Dorothy, 30, 89, 118 Keach, Milton, 72, 93, 129 Kervey, Mary, 95 Kelly, lllary, 73, 83 Kelly, lllargaret, 83 Kelly, M.aurine, 68, 72, 103, 115, 131 Kelly, Reva, 118 Kennedy, Max, 83 112, 111, Kidder, Kathryn, 34, 89, 116 Kidder, Marion, 131 King, Sidney, 32, 53, 60 Kisor, Ethel, 83 Kisor, Hazel, 32, 116 Illallin, Herbert, 58, 60, 112, 126 Markham, Mae, 70, 83 Marks, Carroll, 99 Marks, Jack, 29, 87 Marks, llarjorie, 33, 101, 116 Marsden, Rhoda, 115, 121 Marshall, XVarren, 30 lVIaste1's, Gail, 28, 72, 97, 111, 116 128 Matthews, Evelyn, 83 Maxwell, Virginia, 72 Meadows, Gale, 87 Meadows, Leone, 81, 91, 115, 127 Mecum, Audrey, 33, 116 Meyer, Dorothy, 33, 116 Milan, Pearl, 103, 123 Miles, Dorothy, 89, 115, 135 Miles, Grace, 115, 136 Miles, Lois, 73 Miller, Alice, 115, 141 Miller, Miss Helene, 150 Miller, Herbert, 77, 87 Miller, Robert, 67, 70, 77, 80 93, 111, 112, 133 Miller, Sylvan, 32, 93 Snyder, X-as mefs,,g,z,. Mills, Culver, 32, 43, 50, 51, 61 87 112 Mitchell, Paul, 51, 60, 93 Mitchell, Robert, 32, 99 Bfeyers, L., 33, 116 Moberg, Ray, 93, 99, 133 hloffitt, Miss Helen, 148 Montgomery, Darlene, 117, 138 Moody, Beulah, 103, 114, 121 Mioody, Glenn, 138 Moore, Everett, 112, 126 Morehead, Earl, 41, 42, 126 Moreland, Dorcas, 29, 95, 115 Morgan, Joe, 38, 66, 77, 81, 87, 112 111, , 122 hlorrill, Jane, 89, 115, 136 Morris, Mae, 72 Miorrison, Blarie, 77, 91, 115, 139 Morrissey, Dorothy, 116 Morse, Miss Helen, 147 Mureen, Mr. E. XV., 155 Murphy, George, 77, 87, 126 Murphy, Thomas, 60 Musch, Margaret, 29, 114 Mustain, Reginald, 32, 99 Myers, Dorothy, 91, 117, 135 Mc Mcllride, George, 72, 105, 112, 138 Mcliroom, Elizabeth, 73 McCaw, Lenore, 95, 115, 128 McLain, Harold, 72 NIcCullou h llllnthe ' A fi 1 2 ' 1 McCullough, Lucille, 34 123 Mcffornack, Robert, 87 McFarland, Mildred, 72 Nelson, bliss Anna, 148 McGee, Charles, 105 1IcGowan, Maxine, 101, 117, 121 MlcGrew, Eleanor, 72 lfclntosh, Ruth, 33, 68, 77, 97, 118 lEcLain, lietty, 30 McLaughlin, Opal, 33, 116 McLaughlin, Robert, 87 Mclueese, Henry, 34, 44, 109 lV1cMillan, Miss Faye, 148 McQueen, Hazel, 115, 125 N Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Clarence, 44, 105, 123 Dale, 141 Delbert, 105, 119 Dorothy, 72, 89, 114, 123 Edwin, 123 Eugene, 31, 87, 99 Frances, 97, 114, 122 George, 29 Nelson Grace, 101 Nelson, Hortense, 72 Nelson, Louise Marie, 67, 69, 78, 95,111,114, 132 Nelson Blargaret, 31, 89, 114 Nelson Pearl, 91, 111, 114, 142 Nelson, Violet, 29, 116 Nesbit, Darwin, 141 Netsell, Arlene, 114, 120 Newcomer, lforton, 30 Newkirk, Francis, 95 Nichol, Arlene, 114, 132 Nichol, Gus, 87 Nickel, bliss Edna, 85, 147 Nott, Donald, 60, 72, 123 Nyman, 1Villard, 87, 112, 123 Oalces, O Elizabeth, 69, 70, 81, 83, 95, 115, 134 Oberg, Margaret, 91, 112 Oberlander, llaxine, 114, 124 O'Conner, llrs. L, O., 155 Oliver, blelba, 29, 101, 115 Oliver, VVendell, 99 Olson, Miss Helen, 147 Olson, Helen, 117, 140 Olson, Mildred, 29, 114 Olson, Robert, 41, 42, 135 Owen, Rhea, 31, 91, 114 Owens, Harold, 72 P Palmer, Jane, 83 Paquin, Eloise, 31, Park, Frances, 117, 137 Park, Gertrude, 29, 114 Parkins, Helen, 79, 89, 114, 127 89 111,114,129 114 Parks, Harriet, 83, Parsons, James, 87 Paton, Dorothy, 91, Paton, Louise, 31, 66, 91, 111, 115 Paul, Francis, 83 Peavey, Vera, 107 Peters, Ralph, 29 Peterson, Evelyn, 31, 114 Peterson, Stuart, 105. Plafflin, Floyd, 138 Phelps, Eleanor Jean, 91, 114, 138 Phillips, Mr. G. D., 50, 150 Phillips, Louise, 66, 83, 91, 114 Pickles, Miss Lola, 150 Pico, Earl, 29, 41, 42 Pierson, Anna, 29, 114 Pierson, Eugene, 124 Pitman, Dorothy, 29, 83, 89, 116 Pitman, Grace, 72, 95 Pitman, Lucille, 127 Plette, Frederic, 138 Pratt, Frank, 33, 112 Pratt, Mable, 31, 67, 69, 95, 115 Predmore, Ruth, 73 Pruitt, May, 101 Potter, Frank, 65, 67, 72, 79, 105, 112, 133 Putnam, Grace, 77, 97, 114 R ' Ralf, XVillard, 87 Ratcliffe, Arthur, 41, 43, 124 Reed, David, 99 Rehling, Mr -X S Reser, Mar Retherford, Darlene, 34, 83, 118 Retherford, Lois, 77 L. B., 149 llillie, 38, 66, 70, 81, 112, 128 Francis, 72 Richardson, Gladys, 130 Carmelita, 77 29 . . . J., 85, 148 y Helen, 29, 118 Rich, M rs. Richardson, 87, 111, Richardson, Richmond, Rigg, Paul, Rinella, Marguerite, 91, 118 Rinella, August, 131 Roberts, Mr. A, C., 145 Robertson, Blr. F. F., 152 Robinson, Enid, 87, 115, 127 Robinson, XVayne, 33, 50, 51, 61 Roe, Donald, 67, 83, 93, 112 Roll, George, 60 Root, Gladys, 77 Rosenquist, Gladys, 32, 68, 77, 97, 118 Ross, Miss Ruth, 85, 148 Rowe, Dale, 77, 81, 87, 111, 112, 122, 142 Rowe, Maxine, 31, 115 Rowe, Robert, 123 Rundle, llernard, 79, 105, 111, 112, 122 Runyan, James, 79 S Sample, Velona, 72 Sandburg, George, 120 Sandburg, Mr. M., 155 Sanderson, Ruth, 72 Sargent, Doris, 91 Sargent, Everett, 33, 50, 52, 112 Sargent, hlarjorie, 77 Sauter, Carl, 119 Sawyer, Ruth, 111, 115. 122 Scharfenberg, Helen, 89 Schleifer, Kenneth, 37, 120 Schreiber, WVilliam, 109 Schroeder, Frances, 72, 89, 126 Schroder, Bliss Elizabeth, 85, 149 Scogland, Howard, 93 Scott, Frances, 83 Scott, Helen, 29, 73, 91, 115 Scott, Inez, 68, 101 Scott, Kathryn, 79, 81, 91, 114, 133 Scott, Ross, 31, 44, 112 Searles, Katherine, 114, 137 83 Sebastian, Natalie, Seiler, Mr. F., 151 Seward, Alyce, 33, 72, 91,115 Shaver, Helen, 101 Shannon, Harry, 77 Shaw, Mary D., 101, 115, 131 Shaw, Roger, 83, 87 Sheldon, Shenaut, Mrs. Florence, 148 Louise, 29, 72, 89, 114 Sherwood, Morton, 124 Shifley, Carolyn, 79, 83, 91, 111, 117 13-l 2 1-13 14 Shotxvell, Heleni, 139 Simmons, Ray, 141 Simpson, Miss Violet, 151. Sloan, Don, 33, 93 Sloan, Fonnie, 129 Smiley, Nevin, 72, 129 Smith, Mr. Charles E., 45, 146 Smith, Miss Dolly, 85, 150 Smith, Ethel, 73, 117, 134 Smith, Everett, 60, 119 Smith, John, 83 Smith, LaVerne, 132 Smith, Martha, 95, 117, 130 Smith, Mildred, 115, 133 Smith, Robert, 99, 127 Smith, Roger, 99, 140 Smith, Thelma, 97 Smith, Tom, 93, 112, 136 Smith, Smith Vera, 103, 115, 131 hvilffl, 87, 112, 121 Snell,, Muriel, 72 Frank, 41, 42, 124 Sollars, Miss Velma, 150 Sorenson, Mildred, 20, 68, 97, 117 Springer, Edna Mary, 83 Stafford, Dale, 41, 42, 61, 93, 112, 119, 143 Stanley, Virginia, 103, 115, 121 Stegall, Gerald, 31, 99 Stegall, Philip, 61, 122 Stephenson, Arthur, 109 Stephenson, Harry, 38, 81, 109, 112, 131 Stephenson, Harriet, 66, 34, 91, 111, 116 Sterenberg, James, 99, 105, 112, 142 Stevens, Elmer, 99 Stevens, hlarian, 97 Stevens, Myron, 111, 134 Stevens, Vencil, 44 Stewart, Virginia, 77 Stewart, Lucile, 33, 117 Stickle, Miss Ruth, 85, 147 Stone, Pauline, 32 Strand, Vivian, 73 Stratton, Geraldine, 72, 103, 118, 127 Strasburger, Joe, 67, 70, 79, 83, 105,111,112,119,142,143. Stromste ad, Donald, 134. Straw, Henry, 33, 93, 111 Stuart, Era, 147 Sutter, Martha, 29, 116 Swagert, Laird, 33, 60, 77, 109 Swanson, Edwin, 99, 136 Swanson, Gale, 83 Swanson, Harley, 105 Swanson, Robert, 169 Swanson , Miss Ruth, 146 Sweat, Elmer, 41, 43, 93, 112, 129 Swenson, Nola, 29, 79, 89, 116 Sweborg, Emory, 132 Swinger, Darould, 77, 79, 135 Swinton, Mr .VVaync, 149 Szerlong, Tanning, Leon, 105 T Mary Louise, 91 Taylor, Bernice, 33, 116 Terpening, Robert, 105 Terpening, Rolland, 99 Terpening, Sherrill, 29, 99 Terpening, Smith, 99 Thaudle, Thaudle, Charles, 135 Viola, 115, 120 ONE HUNDRED NINETY-TWO Thomas, Henry, 109 Thompson, Lyman, 93 Thomas, Margaret, 72 Thorne, Dorothy, 118, 141 Tingey, Alberta, 72 Torley, Pauline, 72, 89 Townsend, Reba, 121 Trotter, Irene, 30, 103, 116 Truitt, Theola, 33, 68, 101, 117 Tucker, Frances, 32, 91, 117 Tucker, Myra, 127 Tucker, 1Villiam, 81, 109, 112, 144, 131 Turnbull, Eugene, 140 Turner, Ruby, 101 Tuttle, Marjorie, 32, 72, 116 Twyman, Robert, 60, 83, 87 Tyler, Harriet, 73, 115, 130 Tye, 1NIartin, 136 Thomas, Miss Genevieve, 147 U Ulm, La Mont, 128 Umbreit, Mr. A. ID., 85, 133 Underwood, XVilliam, 31, 60, 105 Upson, Rolland, 99, 136 ONE HUNDRED NQNETY-THREE 3 fx .1 ff Q rg? 0, ,X-f Q1 V Van Buskirk, Marion, 31, 67, 77, 33, 93, 112 Van Etten, Ruby, 130 XVhite, Miss Velma, 85, 146 VVhite, VVilbur, 83, 109 VVilcox, Glade, 109 NVilds, Evelyn, 34 1Villiams, Dudley, 79, 112, 135 Venejl, Forrest, 41, 42, 93, 112, 131XVilliams, Ruth, 30, 103, 117 Vestal, Clifford, 31, 53, 60, 112 Volk, Miss Maude, 85, 146 XV VVake, Tadrl, 77, 105 XValberg, LaVerne, 30 VValker, Elizabeth, 114, 141 YVallace, Kathryn, 130 Vllallace, Nanthea, 77, 95 NVard, Maxine, 91 1Yatson, Robert, 83 NVatters, Shirley, 83 XVatts, Dana, 33, 60, 72. 93 XVeatherford, VVi1lma, 72 XVeaver, Lois, 91 XVedan, Dodney, 30, 117 XVels11, Eula, 91 Wlelsh, lrene, 30, 103, 118 XVenquist, Keith, 33, 105 XVest, Thelma, 73 1Vesterburg, Louise, 95 NVester1ield, Marjorie, 29, 91, 115 VVestfall, Phyllis, 73 XVheeler, XVayne, 31, 99 XVhipple, Mrs. Velma, 145 1Vhitcomb, Herbert, 109, 134 AUTOGRAPHS 7 VVilliamson, Doris, 30, 107, 116 1Villis, llary Jane, 73 XVilson, Harold, 99 XVi1son, John, 99 1Vimbley, Clifford, 120 NVolff, Mary Ann, 83 Xvoocl, Alice, 134 1Voolam, Shirley, 32, 89, 117 1Vright, Albert 31 XVright, Dorothy, 83 Y Yahn, Dolores, 73, 97, 115, 131 Yelmgren, Norma, 31 Young, Harvey, 83 Young, Lucille, 31. 68, 103, 111, 118 Young, Marie, 73 Young, Mr. Oliver O., 154 Youngblood. Miss Alta, 150 Youngren, Glen, 31, 93, 112 Z Zeldes, Bernice, 97, 114, 130 Zeldes, Gertrude, 77 1 ,XX I 9 1 .1 1 I 5 X ll ., 1 5 1 ,, c, ix ,


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