Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1939 volume:
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Printed by the
Engravings by the
PUBLISHED BY THE
Galesburg High School
14 - B - G
The Reflector this year honors the
With their presence we hope you'11
ever be pleased.
Perched on each page for your eager
'I'hey'1l guide your way through our
As the alphabet torrns the foundation
of our language, so the basis for the
l939 "Reflector" is laid upon the
ABC's. Actually, though bashtully
and cautiously, from every possible
page, a letter will hop happily into
a brilliant corner of your memory.
Simply ABC may be
But in our love for GHS
there s never a. lulll
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Appetizing apples, bouncing beetles, and cunning
cats were Well known characters of our first ABC
books, but, "the old order changeth yielding place
to the neW," and in their stead, activities, belles,
and curricula now hold sway. Although our premier
primers have long been forgotten, We hope that
the alphabetized annual of '39 will keep burning
forever all the reverence and enthusiasm the sons
and daughters of Galesburg Senior High hold for
the letters, GHS! l
Q -gvvv--v ..Y, ww, WK,-YHW,-'ik
F XX X
SX X ' f' X
S N Ex QQ' X 9 x
XE XXX X a We Gas
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There-'s many cm 'O' cmd
many an 'A'
Excluimed about heroes
who here saved the day!
A. B. C M. N. O. P
Administration Melody, Band
Board Notes, Orchestra
Counselors, Faculty Operetta
Dlgnlfled Seniors Q
E. F. G Questinq, Sophomores
Efficient Girls' Service League, R. S. T
BOYS' Pom Rousmbo-.ns Football
Fluent, Declamp Debate: Extemp, splinters Tgack
Oratory: Radio ' ,
Guides, SAA: Student Council Triumphant' Golf' Tennis
H U. V. W
Half-way men, Iuniors
I. K. L
Vigor, Girls' Sports
Leaders, National Honor Society Zero, The Had!
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A is for Administration
Head of our schools.
B is for Board
They pay for the "tools."
C is for Counselors
Who know all the rules.
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Richard Xl' . Lindsey
Y, E. Pmdersofx My, C,
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rs. Cioire Chondier
B is tor Board
A is tor ctioiiity, oitruisrn, oc i
depict d triend, our Superintendent ot Schoois, Mr.
Richdrd V. Lindsey. X-ie cdrne in the toit ot i938 to
heod our educottiondi systern in Goiesburq. His tine
persondiity ond cornpiete understondinq ot ony sit-
udtion have won tor hirn ct worm pioce in our heorts.
"There ore two kinds ot peopie on eorth, i Ween,
the peopie who hit dnd the peopie who Xeon." And
surety there ore no better "iiiters" thon our Bodrd ot
' To those untirinq workers behind the
the students ot
t'on and in tur
' ittie oppiouse,
scenes who receive so i
' t wish to poy cr sincere tribu
urq trhqh Schoo
Mr. I-X. Nystrom Mrs. Louise O'Connor Mr. G. Loiqren
C. X. Lcxqerqren
Mr. E. W. Mureen
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Mr. F. F. Robertson
lt's "Please, Mr. Robertson," "Thanks
Mr. Robertson," "We appreciate that,
Mr. Robertson," and his answer is al-
ways the same, a smile and a cheery
"Glad to help you." That's our prin-
cipal! Little do we realize the numer-
ous niceties our fine friend and guide
is always planning and seeking.
'Would any assembly be complete
without an announcement or two, or
a word ot praise?
l-lis is the most difficult position of
all. The task as educator and coun-
selor for twelve hundred students re-
quires wisdom, knowledge and a
deep understanding, and merits all of
our admiration and respect.
This has been a successful year, Mr.
Robertson, and we, the Senior class of
l939, wish to thank you for all the help
and consideration which you have
Suzy and l were in a pensive mood,
wondering, thinking, discussing. But
there was one thing that we absolutely
agreed upon and that was our ad-
miration for two people who are just
about as engrossed and entwined in
Galesburg Senior High School as the
very name itself, our deans, Miss Cox
and Mr. Snyder. We truly found it
quite impossible to discover anything
they had not done for us, from skill-
fully bandaging a wounded finger to
helping us choose a vocation or plan
an important speech, club party, meet-
ing or banquet. lt is because of their
guidance that we have "Service
League" for the girls and the "Forum,"
an organization for boys. All the
student body can say is "Thank you,
John Aitchison, Physics
Harry Aldus, Commercial
Hazel Anderson, English
Peeve-Talking while I'm
Favorite- 'Basketball games
Rachel Anderson, Librarian
Favorite My books
Marjorie Babbitt, English
Favorite-V-A good laugh
Charles Bednar, History
Peeve-Lack of responsibility
Flo Belshaw, Art
Favorite- Going someplace
Thomas Brooking, Industrial
Peevew -Losing a fish
Favorite- Fish and hunt
Clara Cypreanson, Physical
Favorite 'Fat little kids
Roy Damberg, Industrial Arts
Marion Duke, Home
Second Row Kcont.J
Ross Freeman, Biology
Peeve-Pupils lacking respect
Favorite-Hunting and fishing
Iohn French, English
his favorite ioke
lrrna Gale, History
Favorite Young folks
Harry Garst, Mathematics
Peeve- Noisy assemblies
Iohn Gillespie, Physical
Peeve Rainy weather
William Goodwin, History
Peeveiliunning in the hall
Favorite "The West"
Jeannette Hilker, French
Peeve-W -Snowball throwing
Pee-ve'---People talking when
Ellen lrvine, English
Favorite- New York City
Mildred Iohnson, Commercial
Peeve-Writing on the desks
Favorite Good book
Paul Iohnson, History
Favorite-Riding in his car
Vesta Keach, English
Peeve-Late Budget stories
Flora Lamb, Latin
Roy Landon, Industrial Arts
Favorite- Home made apple
Edwin Lantz, Music
Favorite Good book
Helen Motiitt, Spanish
Favorite Sense of humor
Frances Moser, Commercial
Peeve- Gum chewing
Helen Olson, English
Peeve-To be interrupted
Favorite Touring country
with a good driver
Ray Peart, Agriculture
Peeve Loitering in the hall
Favorite Flower gardening
Gerald Phillips, Physical
Peeve---Urging people to
Richard Ftadke, Mechanical
Peeve Waiting for a movie
Lucy Rich, History
Peeve Run in my stockings
Favorite' Good play
Sylvia Ryin, English
Peeve-Students who ruin
Frank Seiler, Chemistry
Pee-ve-Make up students
Florence Sheldon, Spanish
Peeve-Students who will
Prince Slaven, Latin
Charles Smith, Mathematics
Ruth Stickle, English
Favorite--Planning my next
Martin Swanson, Commercial
Favorite' Good basketball
Vtfayne Swinton, Economics
Peeve-Tipping chairs and
Grace Terry, Music
Peeve-Get up early in the
Velma Whipple, Biology
Velma Faye White,
Paul Williams, Dramatics
Peeve-Lack oi sufficient
Alta Youngblood, Home
Peeve -Run-over heels
Carolyn Haggenjos, Clerk
Betty Husted, Registrar
Feevefpupils who change
Mary Ellen Rennie, Treasurer
Me dh' me buddy! Goin' my Way? We'ye qot
iii Everybody pose. Oh, my poor puppies.
You're orrl Mon before the piqeoh holes. Must
be qood. Double talk. Mon with the broom.
News from home. Clortiermq keys. That hotel
My Worthy opponents. See the birdie?
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Adcock, Ioe "Iojo"
Albers, Dorothy "Dorci"
Albro, Lysle "Sciencer"
Albright, Lee "Hunt"
Aldrich, Robert "Aud"
Allen, Martin "Tiny"
F uture-Fuller Brush
Allen, Patricia "Patti"
Anderson, Richard "Red"
Second Row Ccont.J
Armpriest, Lucille "Lucy"
Asbury, Lyle "Ozy"
Atwood, Phyllis "Phyl"
Bainter, Kenneth "Red"
Baker, Dorothy "Dot"
Banks, Selma "Mae"
Barrow, Iohn "lohnny'
Bell, Robert "Speed"
Benson, Dorothy "Twerp"
Binz, Carl "Charlie"
Birdsall, Betty "Betts"
Blixt, Vernon "Vemte"
Bloomberg, Lillian "Lil"
Booth, Maxine "Mickey"
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Bowen, izdbeth "Dogff'g, ' ' 'C
Bower, Iulia "Iudy"
Bowes, Arlo "Bo"
Bowles, lo Anne "Iojie"
Bowman, Merle "Red"
Future-Own a ranch
Boyd, Alice "Allie"
Boyd, Mary L.
Boyd, Ruth "Ruthie"
Bradley, Ethel "Brad"
Q 'Q' as
Brann, Lorain "Rain"
Brow'n, Iames "Iirnmy"
Brown, Margaret "Marg"
Bruner, Marjorie "Gertie"
Burford, Beverly "Burkie"
Burkett, Durwood "Pete"
Campbell, Betty "Squirt"
Future-Own a dress
Favorite-"Mutiny on the
Second Row fc0nt.j
Carlberg, lean "Sophie'
Carley, Rodney "Rod"
Carusi, Dick "Dick"
Chandler, Betty "Nibs'
Cline, Mary Alice "Mac'
Coe, Robert "Cobber"
Collier, Marian "Cofly'
Cooper, Mary Frances
Corbin, William "Willie"
Future-Best ice skater
Coziahr, Elaine "Cusie"
Craft, Anne "Annie"
Crozier, Iarnes "Fritzie"
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Davies, Robert "Bob"
Derby, Dorothy "Dot"
Dixon, Betty "Dixie"
Doran, Ruth "Edna"
Downie, William "Bil1"
Duerre, Dolores "De De"
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Dunlap, Dorothy "Dub'
Ecklund, Beverly Iune
Elphick, Lisa "Lee"
Erickson, Arlene "Arlly"
Fairbairn, Robert "Bob
Finley, Dorothy "Dot"
Second Row Ccoutj
Foreman, Alice "Allie"
Foster, Bettie Ann "Bets"
Freese, Phyllis "Phyl"
Gans, Iuanita "Garbo"
Future-Hair and dress
Gardner, Gerald "Ieck"
Future-Deep sea diver
Gardner, Harold "Heck"
Fou rth R o w
Glasco, Ioe "Iosh"
Glass, Mack "Max"
Future-Home Ec teacher
Gordon, lean "Gordy"
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FavoriteiFootbal'i ' T
Future-Diesel e n e
Grogan, Iames Iim ""
Grogan, Roberta "Bobs"
Hall, Willa Belle "Bell"
Hand, Iames "Handy"
Hanlon, lack "lock"
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Hanna, William "Joe"
Harnest, James "Jim"
F u ture-Critic
Haroldson, Robert "Bob"
Future-Man of leisure
Hast, Betty "Bets"
Future-Drug store work
Hendricks, Carl "Clod"
Hinchliff, Joan "Jo"
Second Row fcontj
Hodson, Arlene "Arky"
Favorite-Driving a car
Holmes, Richard "Dick"
Holst, Jack "Cotton-Top"
Hudgel, Kathleen "Kay"
Hughes, Lloyd "Bus"
Hunt, Bessie "Pete"
Hurbul, James "Jimmy"
Hurlbut, Carol "Hurly"
Janes, Helen "Janie"
Jewell, Anna "Ann"
Fourth Row fcont.J
Johnson, Clarence "Emo"
Johnson, Donald E.
Johnson, Donald L.
Johnson, Eric "EJ"
Johnson, Erlyne "Tootie
Favorite-Hill billy music
Johnson, Ilah "Corky"
Johnson, Lois "Peggy"
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Fifth Row 1
Johnson, Marjo -'L,,f'
Johnson, Paul "Swede"
Johnson, Phyllis "Pokie"
Johnson, Shirley "Shirl"
Johnson, Wayne "Jim"
Joneson, Lloyd "Tug"
Josephson, Max "Speed"
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Kahler, Maxine "Max"
Kanan, Rosalyn "Rosie"
Kemp, Robert "Whizzer"
Kite, Richard "Dick"
Klein, Dorothy "Venus"
Klott, Violet "Vi"
Koffer, Barbara I."Barby"
Koons, Maribelle "Kconie"
Second Row Ccontj
Kramm, I-lartzell "Hart"
Landon, Ned "Hy Hoe"
Lane, Dorothy "Dot"
Larson, Elsie "Lars"
Larson, lack L. "Shorty"
Lewis, Mary Louise
Fourth Row Ccom.J
Linrothe, Donna Mae
Logsdon, Marie "Dutch"
Long, Eldon "Shortie"
Lowry, Ruth "Rufus"
K Fifth Row
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McLain, Gord A
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McMaster, Iames "Iim"
F uture-M illionaire
Manley, Ruth "Scamper
Marshall, Doris "Snorky"
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Marvin, Robert "Marv"
Melton, Roy "Melt"
Metz, Carolyn "Metzie"
Miles, Theodore "T.O."
Miller, Harry "Slim"
Miller, Rupert "Iiggs"
Mills, Ralph "Rolo"
Moon, Lyman "Lee"
Second Row Ccont.J
Moore, Bill "Willie"
Moore, Cora "Coco"
Morrison, Bernard "Ice"
Mudd, Kenneth "Kenny"
Munson, Leo "Honey'
Mustain, Rolland "Flash"
Nelson, Edsel "Ed"
Nelson, Iune "Suzy"
Nelson, Rosalee "Rosy"
Nesbit, Grace "Gracie
Nicholson, Betty "Nick"
Norquist, Betty "Bets"
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Favo Chicken and
Nystrom, lane "Ianey
Oberling, Lois "Lodie'
Olson, Bernice "Bees"
Olson, Dwight "Bunk"
Olson, Iohn "Rick"
Future-Taxes and Death
Ostrom, Percy "Curly"
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Parks, Barbara "Barby"
Wayne Kir1g's Orchestra
Parnell, Evelyn "N. O."
Payne, Edith "Pinkie"
Future-Work in Peoria
Pearson, Willard "Butch"
Pease, Verna "Pete"
Second Row Ccoutj
sensible and good look-
Poe, Donald "Don"
Pople, Betty "Betsy"
Puckett, Dorothy "Tisker"
Pumfrey, Eleanor "Rosie"
Raaen, Ralph "Rolo"
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t ' by!! 'srl
A KRW Q!-
C B . W e W' " Wiatr
Fourth Row Ccifdtv-I 4 vfirgu
Reinhold, Robert 4 odenhouser, Cleo Q 9
Reno, Hugh "Reno"
Renow, Doris "Dorrie"
Reynolds, Alice "Allie"
Riley, Fern "Tom"
Riley, Vaughn "Von"
Ritter, Wanda "Wan'f
Roberts, Ralph "Bob"
Robinson, Don "Killer"
Rogers, Patricia "Patt"
Future-To be a "Non-
Ruth, Richard "Dick"
Ryberg, Richard "Fuzzy"
Sargeant, Lloyd "Knox"
Favorite-Swing Music -
Sarver, Dale "Red"
Saum, Mary lane
Sauter, Marian "Annie"
x 5. Qswwaeiisfn -
W N asa. W
New 'LK IRD!
sys X We
, .4-,..,.,4, F- Way
,, . wg ..f,1.+. .. ,W
.Mg ,,,.. gs A
.,.,4 - ,
, - WR .
kwa... . ,
-A SZ' V 1 I tix .
Y 5 51 , 153
.. z M ' W
g f' A If GK Vg J
Ji? X f Ts, X
A i lrfx
Scannell, Harry "Bud"
Scholes, Harold "Iunior'
Schultz, Bettye "Betts"
Schurtz, lack "Iackie"
Scneder, Ruth "Sneezy'
Scott, Mary "Scottie"
Searl, Islea "Lila"
Searles, Orlie "Squirrel'
Secrest, Harold "Shorty'
Second Row fcontj
Seifert, Edward "Bud"
Selk, Grace "Gracie"
Sells, Clark "C1uck"
Severns, larnes "Iimmy"
Shafman, Henry "Hank"
Sharp, Ralph "Ralphie"
Sharp. Roy "Sharpie"
Sheeley, Dale "Sailor"
Smith, Bernard "Barney'
Smith, Iean "Smitty"
Smith, Marian "Pat"
Snapp, William "Bi1l"
Sowder, Dorothy "D. M."
Sperry, Mary "Slim"
Starr, William "Bill"
U. of Illinois
Stegall, Frances "Kitty'
Stevens, Lest r te ie"
Stites, Edward "Curly"
Favorite-Pocket Full of
Stivers, Loretta "Tommy"
Stoneking, Eddie "Curly"
Swank, Charles "Chink"
Struble, Roy "Strub"
Swanson, Alice "Allie"
M A Ui
n ' . lk V
'X S S
,,AVA JB a " ig A ah' 93 .4
J 4- ww- r fi. "'
. ,kabixifgk V V !::j'3 .
5. 'Eg 3, , Q--
I' A nf' K' W A
EE 'f '7 1 r X
I L M N
. -" ,
Swanson, Lois "Swanie"
Swanson, Robert C.
Swanson, Robert L.
Taber, Beth "Bethie"
Future-To be a Man!
Theobald, Philip "Ted"
Thomas, Mildred "Millie"
Second Row Ccoutj
Tingley, Ruth "Terry"
Tolbert, Margaret "Toby"
Tracy, Virginia "Ginny"
Trait, Virgil "Pappy"
Trebbe, Eugene "Gene"
Treffer, Brough "Treff"
Trout, Hurlene "l'lurly"
Turnbull, lack "Trix"
Turner, Lila "Li"
Turpin, Evelyn "Evie"
Upton, Howard "Uppie'
Van Gieson, Iames
Wagher, Dean "Pete"
Wagher, Richard "Dick"
Wainright, Harvey "Nop"
Waldron, Robert "Wally'
I 'ill ,
l X, f '
y Y. ,M
h Xiu- ' tx ,
llf - -
a e.- S.
Fifth Row qc ., WL-
Webb, lrlortenae- iax , x
Wedan, Carl "Cully"
West, Barbara "Bobby"
Wheeler, Wanda "Wan"
White, Coyleen "Coy"
White, Leonard "Dodo"
Favorite-Apple Pie ae
Wilcox, Keith "Wil"
0 l I
Seniors whose pictures do not appear: Bruner, Walter: Cook,
Kenneth: Darrah, Duane: Ekstrom, Iohn: Frank, Ojie: Harding,
Edwin: Howe, Lynn: Howe, Mac: Iohnson, Robert L.: Leiqhty,
Robert: Reser, Homer: Steele, Charles: Tolle, lames.
Our pilots have been: President, Bob Fair-
bairn: Treasurer, Bob Kemp: Secretary,
Theresa Wilson: Vice-President, Barbara
Vile fear it's time to bid adieu-
And so our captains and the crew
Take this opportunity, though lost in obscurity,
To qive, Underclassmen, the anchor, to you!
Wilder, Lucille "Lu"
"You Old Bag"
Future -Fruit Business
Willer, lam-es "Mn"
Future-See the world
Williams, Warren "Bill
Favorite --'- Driving
Futurefliflayor of E.
Future- -Surgical Nurse
Windom, Eileen "Windy
Winters, Hugh "X-y"
Wong, Homer "Won"
Wood, leanne "Woodie
Wynn, Barbara "Barbie"
Zefio, Marie "Shorty"
Top Row: Iecm Gordon, Phyll
Stoerzhcxch, Evelyn Parnell, Mc
Ioan Hinchliff, Shirley Iohnso
V Theresa Wilson.
Presenting the "March oi
the Service League!" directed
by Miss Cox. Listen, the com-
mentator is speaking. "Last ' ,
tall the Girls' Service League opened its season with impressive induc-A
tion rites. At that time all girls in the high school who wished to join were
allowed to do so. The main project oi the year was the Christmas play,
"Dust of the Road," which was presented with the cooperation oi Miss Bel-
shaw, Mr. Williams, and the Speech department.
Many interesting programs were enjoyed throughout the year. Some
ot the outstanding speakers included: Mrs. Gale, Mrs. Bednar, Miss Stickie,
one ot the Visiting Nurses, and in a joint meeting with the Boys' Forum,
Mr. Fitzsimmons from the l7Bl oiiice in Peoria. The girls especially liked
the movie ot the English Coronation and a musical hour presented by sev-
eral of the League musicians.
May 6, the senior members were honored with a banquet which brought
to a ciose another chapter in the history of the Girls' Service League.
Johnson, Anne Craft, Heli
Second Row: Barbara Wyni
p R W: lim Harnest, Roy
h p Cl k S ll D l
e d Row: Bob Stoerz-
h Phil Mariner, Vin-
t Peterson, Aaron
ar e s, cz e
-me aw' aww
The year of '38 and '39 is a memorable one in the history of the Boys'
Forum. Under the leadership of our new dean, Mr. Snyder, the structure
of the group was modernized. Early in the year it was voted that soph-
omore boys be allowed to join. At the start of the second semester, an
executive council of fifteen boys was set up. The formulated purpose of
the administrative council is to give more adequate representation to all
the boys in both planning for and participating in educational programs,
and still further, to help forward in the
Forum a spirit of Worthwhile fun and
sociability for all of the boys in the
The capable officers who headed
the council were: President, Ed Seifert,
Vice-president, Ralph Sharp, Secre-
tary, Bob Kempg Treasurer, Clarence
Lester. The remaining eleven boys
were members of one of three commit-
tees: Program, Social or Publicity.
Mary Louise F leharty
Mary lane Saurn
Salesmen, boosters, guides-many are the
titles which could be applied to this energetic
group of thirty-seven students. Officially, how-
ever, they are called "student councilmenf'
and each represents an advisory. The coun-
cilman is the voice of his advisory in student
affairs, and he is also the financial "go-
betWeen" who collects SAA dues, handles
l'Budget" and "Reflector" subscriptions, pub-
licizes coming events, and does the multitude
of other odd jobs which are indispensable if our
activities are to prosper. That the student
council had a successful year is indicated by
the fact that l939 was a successful year for all
extra-curricular activities. The leaders of the
council for this year Were: President, Rodney
Carleyg Vice-president, Robert Waldron, Secre-
tary, Helen Stoerzbach. To such able leader-
ship and to excellent co-operation on the part
of other members goes credit where credit is
due as SAA payments usually Were throughout
G Nesbit, Barbara Wynn, Bob
, 1-1aro1d Secrest, Mr. Brook-
The students demanded that they be
given something to save them moneyt
The answer to this demand was solved
very easi1y and effectively by the organ-
ization of the Student Activity Associa-
tion, better known as the SAA. 1t was
founded in 1937, improved much in 1933,
but in 1939 a new goal was reached in
membership as we11 as in the benefits
received by the students.
This year's officers, assisted by Mr.
Breaking, the athtetic, speech, art and
journaiistic departments, have provided
an interesting and worthwhi1e program.
The "Three Musketeers", Speechos,
Athietos, and Authoros, started the series
of events at a 1ive1y pace. Then came
footba11, "First Lady", deciam, oratory,
bas1cetba11, pep assembiies, "The Ace 1s
Trumpedu, debate, extemp, "Budget",
"The Ghost Fiys South", awards as-
sembiy, and 1ast but not ieast, the "Re-
149-l991'S: Happy Membersp
Top Row: Rupert Miller, Ned Lan'
don, Bob McClelland, Vincent
Peterson, Ioe Adcock, Hugh Win-
ters, Mr. Garst. Second Row:
Marjorie Lersch, Ioy Webster,
Gladys Norstrom, Maxine Wicall,
HM? WMMV ll
With the return of four lettermen from
last year, Marjorie Lersch, Vincent Peter-
son, Ned Landon, and Rupert Miller,
winner of the prized Shoemaker award,
Galesburg High carried out a more ex-
tensive debate program than has ever
before been attempted. They made
Behnke, Roberta Tupper, , , , ,
Eileen rumey, cams several long trips and participated in
Pozvers, Rebecca Giles.
four tournaments. One of these was
the State District, which was entered for
the first time this year, GHS placed third in this event, The first tourney
of the year Was in competition With eighteen schools at l-lannibal, fifth
place honors were Won here. lncidentally, this was the longest trip
ever made by such a group. The negative team scored a perfect
record, only one other school in the meet was able to gain such dis-
tinction. Cn February 2, 3, 4, the debaters contested in the annual
Augustana meet, here winning five of twelve decisions.
The teams, Marjorie Lersch and Ned Landon, affirmative, and Rupert
Miller and Vincent Peterson, negative, augmented by alternates Bob Mc-
Clelland and Maxine Wicall, and coached by Mr. Garst, were hosts to
the NWC tournament February 25. lt was won by Moline, with the
locals taking fourth.
7fze Spam Www!
in Sid! S
The NWC declam contest, this
year held in Moline on October 21,
was represented from Galesburq
by Winona Westfall. Her rendi-
tion of Maxwell Anderson's "Eliz-
abeth the Queen," received fourth
place. ln fulfillina her duties as
alternate, Barbara Wynn pre-
pared Bobert Frost's "The Death
of the Hired Man."
Boys, too, have a contest paral-
lel to declam in which they rep-
resent GHS' in boys' oratory. lohn
McCauahey Was our "Demosthe-
nes" in East Moline, December 3,
his oration was "Spartacus to the
Gladiators." Harold Bauahan,
alternate, aave "Steel Spikes."
The outstandina mem-
ber of the extemp squad
at the NWC meet in Mon-
mouth, March 3l, was Bob
McClelland. ln prepara-
tion for this battle it was
necessary to be familiar
with the articles in the
Bob drew "Lima Confer-
ence." His alternate was
leanette Elphick. GHS
was fourth in this event.
Winona Vfestfall, Barbara Vvfynng Mar-
jorie Lersch, Betty Ruth Firth, Dorothy
Bayless, Mary Martha Watsorip Ger-
aldine Klinq, Kenneth Morss, Dolvvyn
Myers, Bob McClelland, Ioan Fryrnirey
leannette Elphick, Betty Ruth Firth,
lohn McCaughey, lim Harnest: Miss
Anderson, loe Adcock, Miss Byin,
Charles Thomas, Iohn McCauqhoy, Mr.
Vfilliamsy Bob Boyes, Harold Bouahan.
Bolw Boyes, Ieanette Elpt
Zlfehe Un Me 14171,
"Galesburg High School is on the air! " An entirely new enter-
prise this year, the "Fourth B" treading, 'riting, 'rithmetic, and
now radiol, has taken its place among the leaders in the realm
of extra-curricular activities.
Through the fine co-operation of station VVCJL, the production
staff, headed by Ned Landon as promoter and Miss Babbitt as
adviser, has formed the nucleus for the Saturday morning pro-
grams. Timed to the split second and punctuated with ingen-
ious sound efiects, the presentations have ranged from horror
to comedy, from music to thought provoking guestion bees.
The two broadcasts which are undoubtedly tied tor top honors
are: "The Fall ot the l-louse oi Usher" and "Christmas Carol".
The broadcasts brought to GHS a new field oi adventure, and
the whole heart of the school was behind them. Several pro-
grams were devoted to the Quiz Craze. Others depicted the
music and speech projects oi the school year. Outstanding
among these are the sneak-previews ot the "Mikado" and "She
Stoops to Conquer".
The aim ot the "Fourth B" was to bring to the public the enthus-
iasm ot the students ot Cfl-lS. This being ably done, we say,
"Three cheers to the Fourth B' committee."
l l G i I
H tiff N i L d M 1
Lersch, Bob McClelland, C
McLain, Rupert Miller, N t
Peterson, Mary lane Sau H
o d Secrest, Ioy Webster, B b
Anderson, Bobert E.
Barker, Lloyd A
Third how CCODLJ
Berguist, Dale L.
Berry, Norma lune
Brown, LaVern I3
Fifth how rcohu
Carlson, Willard G.
Cole, Betty Leone
Craig, Daryl E.
Barns, Daleifgr 6 Carlson, Martha lean Danforth, Ioe
1 ill Ylfff, w
el, l' 5" 'la with
" :elm l '
Vx -, I
A, . W
, . 1 X X
X fx 'M
5 , , Q -- fi" s
. 1 .. , fi is 1
-.af , tl
i k': , e 'is
. V. N ,uhh I V:
, K i K 77,5 x
sn vm. 1 Nl
'r, .fk . 4 K
'I ,A ' Q3
.Q gi -
' eff' If
"- Y L, ,.,
W 3 W y W 44-
M , 'fy
This is the Class that is in between,
But next year well hold ihem in esteem
Dawson, Lowell A.
Dietrich, Mary Helen
Duncan, Lena Mae
Dutch, Henry S.
e -5, ,xt
fl L lwllt
Third Row fcont.l
F itzsimmons, Robert E.
F leharty, Mary Louise
F rederickson, Marjean
Fifth Row tcont.l
F rymire, lanet
Garver, Dale R.
Haines, Russell L.
0 0 " ,.k 1 V
u ll Lg
.I .Q ,,.
fy .5 ': ,
U- Q, TC.
.W ' ' 3'
- , -1 Q - 6
ml Q Tb ,
ff .I fs
W M X
f . Q X
V ' V U 'UT 'iw ' z I' mmf.
'- fa wzpl .. H f V
5 , 4
'fi . ,K
Two years they'Ve had of learning the art
el Of tubinq, apple-polishing, cmd how to be smart.
7!L6q,fL6 well an
M 4, I
X , A if
Fifth Row fcontl
losephson, Walter H
Klinge, Geraldine H.
Lannholm, David E.
Larson, lack L.
O O O f 'K
. Q .,.,.
, -1- -ff ,,, i , j 'H 5-
2 5 Y
at at X K
' E U S
z N --
9' Q s
di, 3. xx A J ,. h
iz -, V 4 54 1 , 3 6 11- V
' ? Y if 'F
7 W U :Ab
2,0177 fVlJ,fLThey've been crth1eTes, actors, debqters, cmd such-V
From these varied cxcuvmes we hope they ve learned much.
Lutes, Robert L.
De Bauah, Richard
Third how lCO1'1l.l
Melin, Howard G.
Moon, lda Marie
Morris, Betty Eleanor
Morris, Betty Eileen
Fifth ROW tCont.l
Nelson, Dale H.
Olsen, Forrest W.
Parkinson, Merrill L
Q K. A,. 3 Q .41 15. l '
,: r , Msg ' Q H , V
ff .' f 4 . 'E : ' ' - SX
I ,355 In W
A . K r ' L Q ww A
6 ' 'Q A fa A W
z s- 4 -gg 5 , sd ' 3 1
q P 4, r AV? ll ,ff f
kzfq L ry X
n r e 'H -F Q' 4 " -ff r
' i ' rr KF X rf
.J hiffiff A r 2? X '
gf' ' Emu Q K Y" 1
? A .ary 5 P?
',,,.,.:ee , Nm bg I I f l
A ,-: t W- t , kA- L , N -,k. 3 I ff W 4-4 BA -E A U
2"L 'P . - r A 'Q .
VY .,. ,E., -A ' If
f L They've dined and rhey've danced, dnd merry they've been,
Q With our qdy socicd life they've entered right in.
. , If
01 x. A QA"
Peterson, Ted A.
Rehn, Betty Mae
-.49 ' '
l X R
t-wx ,Q X K
Third Row cconu
Sackey, Gene H.
Sandall, Albert E.
Fifth Row fCOI'1l.J
Sims, Forrest L.
1 But no longer now can they be Carefree,
For the diqnified class of Seniors t11ey'H be.
Tate, Betty Iane
Terpening, Kyle E.
! -Q: i
A . .5 A CX
u , .M h I t
iv J T' .
" ft 0 t
1,4 x ,
, s,.e-'Q-9553? 51:
Q - Bmw? Sai ,aff
Third Row iConl.l
Wallace, lohn C.
Watson, Mary Martha
Wedan, Wilbur G.
Fifth ROW fcontl
If Q. 6, ,R
1 A A I, r
, If ji
' , A ' me rtdlin is rising, it's time for your cue-
' J .
l Milli? ffwfglqnwxxv, our dear Iuniors, it's C111 up to you!
. ' 5
Sink it, girls! Dectdlineg Thumb Work?
Net smilesg Letter Cwoelmen out! Dead-eye
The crowd was tense! Straws.
Abrahamson, Leonard, 20,82,86, 120,123
Adams, Duane, -19
Adams, Donna Jean, 68, 101
Adcock, Joe, 20, 44, 45, 77, 86
Adcock, Marjorie, 68, 101
Adkisson, Mark, 49, 79, 112, 113, 116
Aitchison, Mr. John A., 14
Albers. Dorothy, 20
Albright, Faye, 68, 92, 101
Albro, Lyle, 20, 82, 92, 93, 95, 9
Aldrich, Anne, 68, 101
Aldrich, Robert, 20, 77, 93, 118
Allen, John, 49
Allen, Martin, 20
Allen, Patti, 20, 83, 96
Allensworth, Ruth, 49, 73
Altine, Marjorie, 68, 101
Anderson, Bill, 49
Anderson, Bob, 69, 101
Anderson, Dale, 49
Anderson, Donald, 68, 90, 91, 92
Anderson, Donald L., 101
Anderson, Donald R., 68, 101
Anderson, Miss Hazel, 15, 70, 45
Anderson, Mr. J. E., 10
Anderson, Jimmie, 49
Anderson, Lois, 49, 85
Anderson, Marilyn, 68, 92, 101
Anderson, Miss Rachel, 15
Anderson, Ray, 68, 101
Anderson Richard. 20
Anderson, Robert E., 49, 91
Anderson, VVayne, 42 49, 71, 113
Andrews, Jeanne, 69 101
Andrews, Shirley, 20, 85
An lund Marion, 68, 101
Berry, Norma June, 49
Betson, Betty, 49
Billings, Lee, 49, 82, 116
Binz, Carl, 20
Birdsall, Betty, 20, 75
Bledsoe, Harriett, 68, 92, 101
Bledsoe, Russell, 101, 115, 124
lllixt, Paul, 101
Bloomberg, Lillian, 20, 72
Bogard, Louise, 69, 101
Boostrom, Cleo, 68, 101
Booth, Rex, 69, 101
Botham, Robert, 68, 101
Bothamley, Betty, 49
Boughan, Harold, 20, 45, 71, 92, 93, 95,
Elizabeth, 20, 78
Bowen, XVallace, 68, 101
Betty, 68, 96, 101, 130
Bower, Helen, 101
Bower, Julia, 20, 72
Bowers, Esther Rose, 68, 101
Bowes, Arlo, 20
Chiquette, 49, 78
Bowles, Jo Anne Louise, 20, 83, 96
Bowles, Paul, 101, 116
Pauline, 68, 101
Bowman, Donald, 68, 101
Bowman, Edwin, 68, 101
Bowman, Merle, 20, 83
Boyd, Alice, 20, 8-l
Boyd, Jean, 68, 101
Boyd, Marion, 68, 101
Boyd, Mary Louise, 20, 73
Boyd, Ruth Elizabeth, 20, 84
Boydstun, Charles, 41, 49, 7-74 86. 94, 96
This is the part that we call the index,
its really another type of appendix.
David, 49, 77, 87, 92, 95, 130
Rodney, 22, 42,
Agnes, 51, 85
77, 87, 93, 133
Carlson, Barbara, 22, 84
Carlson, Betty, 68, 101
Carlson Bill, 101
Carlson George, 68, 113, 115, 120, 124
Carlson Marian, 49, 78
Carlson, Martha Jean, 49, 78, 92, 93
Carlson, Phillip, 68, 101
Carlson Robert, 68, 101
Carlson, XVillard G., 49, 79
Carmichael, Katherine, 101
Carusi, Dick, 22, 79, 116
Cassen, Betty L., 42, 68, 90, 101
Cates, Florence, 69, 92, 101
Florence, 22, 72
Cederoth, Georgene, 49, 70
Cederoth, Mary, 68, 101
Champion, Bob, 68, 101, 116, 124
Chandler, Betty, 22, 83, 87, 96, 133
Chandler, Mrs. Claire, 11
- IZ i
Arie, lluriel, 49
Armpriest, Lucille, 20, 73
Arnold, Albert, 49
Asbury, Lyle, 20, 81
Ashby, John, 101
Asplund, Ronald, 68, 101, 124
Atwood, Phvl, 20, 76, 93, 96
Augerson, Harriett, 20
Auglund, Marion, 101
Averitt, Constance M.. 68, 92, 101
Avey. Jack, 68, 101, 115, 124
Aydelott, Virginia, 101
Babbitt, Bob, 49
Babbitt, Garnet, 49 70
Babbitt, Margaret, 101
Babbitt, Miss Marjorie, 15. 68
Bainbridge, Dorothy. 68. 101
Bayes, Bob, 42, 45, 46, 49, ff,S6,95,l30
Boynton, Jean, 69, 101
Bracker, Don. 49, 77, 90, 91
Bradley, Delvina, 49, 96
Bradley, Ethel Fae, 20
Brann, Lorain, 22, 84
Breedlove, Shirley, 22, 96
Brenneman, Agnes, 101
Brenneman, Loretta, 101
Briggs, Barbara, 49
Britton, Edward, 101, 116
Brooking, Mr. Thomas V., 14, 43, 93
Brown, Amanda, 101
Brown, Bob, 101
Brown, Evelyn, 49, 84
Brown, James P., 22, 71, 90, 91. 95
Brown, James D., 49
Bainter, Kenneth, 20, 80
Dorothy, 20 85
Selina, 20, 73
Barker, L10 rl 49
Jesse, 68, 101
Barnes, Dale, 49
Barrett, XVayne, 68, 90, 91. 96, 101,
Barrow, John, 20, 77, 92
Bates, Bill, 101
Bauer, Richard. 69, 101
Bayless, Dorothy, 20,45,78,92.93,95.96
Becker, Sarajane, 68, 92, 101
Bednar, Mr. Charles, 15, 124
Behnke, Verne. 44, 68, 92, 96, 101
Bt-ll. Robert. 20, 96
llelshaw, Miss lilo. 15
Benedict, Audrey. 12. 49, 76
Benson, Dorothy J.. 20, 85
Benson, l'ali'icia, 49. 85
Bergstrom, John, 101
Bt-rn, Harold, 69. 101
Bt-rquist, Dale L., 40
Brown, La Vern, 49, 91
Brown, Margaret, 22, 83
Brownlee, Jean, 68, 92, 101
Brubaker, Gilbert, 69, 101
Bruner, Marjorie, 22, 85
Buckley, Kathleen, 68, 92, 101
Burch, 1Vi1ey, 81
Burford, Beverly, 22, 78, 92, 93, 95, 96
Burke, Bernard, 122
Burkett, Durwood, 22, 77,
Burkhalter, Robert, 92
Burton, XVayne, 49
Button, Eddie, 68, 101
llnzick, Merlyn K., 101,
Byi-rly, Leonard, 68. 101
ckiffttny. Ktliili. 42, fn, nn
lizmipbell, Betty. 21
fanipbell, llerline, 68, 101
l'ainpbell, Maurice, 69, 101, 116
l':intit-ld. Marilyn. 68. 101
Carl, Claralvelle. 22, 42. 87
C':irllwerg. -lean. 22, 85
Chapman, Jack, 22, 79, 96
Chase, Keith, 101
Chatterton, Margaret, 49, 76
Cherrington, Isal, 49, 78, 92
Cherrington, Verna, 68, 92, 101
Cills, Mary, 68, 101
Clark, Thelma, 68, 101
Clark, Virginia, 49
Clary, hlargaret, 22, 73
Clayburg, Rachel, 68, 101
Cline, John, 49, 176, 77,1 92
Cline, Mary Alice, 22
Cochran, Ruby, 49, 75
Coe, Robert, 22, 123
Coffey, Louise M. 68, 92, 101
Colburn, Clarice, 68, 96, 101
Cole, Betty-Leone, 49
Cole, Robert, 68, 101, 116, 124
Collier, Marion, 22, 84
Colville, Edith, 49, 78
Cunard, Josephine, 68, 101
Conlon, Melvin, 49, 82, 91
Conner, Robert, 68, 103
Cook, Kenneth, 38
Cooper, Mary Frances, 22, 76, 87, 93, 96
Corbin, VVi1liam, 22, 74, 91
Cotton, Phyliss A., 68, 103
Coughlin, George, 22, 42, -19, 74, 112, 113
Courson, Keith, 68, 103
Conrtright, Grace Lilly, 22, 75, 90
Cox, Eugene, 49
Cox, Miss Margaret E., 13
Coziahr, Elaine, 22, 73, 92
Coziahr, Doll, 68
Crabtree, Bette Irene, 68, 103
Craft, Anne, 22, 40, 76, 87, 93, 133
Craig, Daryl E., 49, 79
Craig, Maxine, 49, 72
Crandell, Dwight, 49, 77
Cratty, Jane, 49
Crouse, Harry, 103
Crozier, James, 22, 79
Crump, Hubert, 68, 103
Cruys, George, 68, 103
Cnllura, Mary, 68, 103
Cunningham, Marilyn, 49, 78, 92
Cunningham, Richard, 103
Curry, Mae Elizabeth, 42,68,92,96, 103
Curtis, Barbara, 68, 96, 103
Cushman, Susie, 68, 103
Cypreanson, Miss Clara, 14
Dahlstrom, Florence, 22, 76, 87, 92, 93,
Damberg, Mr. Roy, 15, 79
Damitz, Geraldine, 69, 103
Danforth, Joe, 49
Danforth, Robert, 68, 103
Danielson, Harry, 69, 103
Danner, Sarah, 51, 84
Darrah, Duane, 38
Daugherty, Albert, 68, 103
Davies, Robert, 22
Davies, Yvillard, 51
Davis, Jean, 103
Davis, John, 51, 82
Davison, Gene, 103, 116
Dawson, Dora, 68, 103
Dawson, Lowell A., 51, 74, 91
Dawson, Shirley A., 68, 103
De Baugh, Richard, 55, 71, 92
Delong, Melba, 68, 103
Derby, Dorothy, 22
Derry, Jean, 68, 103
De Spain, VV'ilfred, 68, 103
Dexter, Robert, 68, 91, 103
Dickerson, Robert, 42, 103
Dickeson, Jimmie, 68, 91, 103
Dickinson, Jeanne, 22, 78, 96, 133
Dickinson, Maurice, 51, 90, 91
Diefendorf, Robert, 51
Dietrich, Mary Helen, 51, 76, 96, 125
Di Prima, Agatha, 51, 78, 92, 93
Di Prima, Josephine, 68, 103
Dixon, Betty, 22, 73, 92
Dixon, Dorothy, 51, 85, 96, 125
Dolinsick, Julius, 53
Dowell, Frances, 22
Doran, Ruth, 22
Downie, Bill, 22, 71, 90, 114
Doyle, Jim, 51, 77, 123
Duerre, Dolores, 22, 85
Duerre, Janet, 51, 73
Duggan, Leroy, 68, 95, 103, 115
Duke, Miss Marian, 15
Dulaney, Keith, 103
Frank, Bonnie Jean, 103
Frank, Ojie, 38
Freberg, Elizabeth, 68, 96, 103
Frederickson, Marjean, 51, 85
Freeburg, Russell, 68, 103, 124, 130
Freed, Aaron, 41, 42, 51, 71, 86
Freeman, Mr. Ross, 15
Freese, Phyllis, 24, 78
French, Mr. John, 15
Friedman, Maurine, 51, 78, 92
Frymire, Barbara J., 103
Frymire, Janet, 51, 78, 92
Frymire, Jean, 45, 68, 103
Fugate, Ralph, 68, 103
Fuhr, Mary, 42, 68, 92, 103
Fundenberger, Bob, 51, 71
Gale, Mrs. Irma R., 15, 85
Haggerty, Evelyn, 68, 103
ssell L., 51, 82
Hall, George, 51
68, 103, 116
Hall, VVilla Bell, 24, 73
Hallas, Bill, 69, 103, 124
Hallberg, Eleanor, 68, 103
Hamblin, Curtis, 69, 103
Hamblin, Dorothy, 103
Bill, 51, 77, 95, 96
Hamilton, Colletta, 51, 85
Hamilton, Velma, 68, 103
Hampton, Barbara, 24, 70
Hand, Betty, 68, 92, 103
Hand, Burton, 69, 103
es, 24, 91
Hanlon, Jack, 24, 77, 123
Galyean, Mary Elizabeth, 68, 103
Gans, Juanita, 24, 83
Gardner,'Gerald, 24, 42, 77, 92, 95
Gardner, Harold, 24, 77, 95
Garman, Juanita, 68, 103
Garst, Mr. Harry, 14, 44, 82
Garver, Dale R., 51, 77, 95
Gattermier, John., 51
Gayman, Arthur, 51, 82, 92, 93
Gayman, Lucille, 68, 103
Gianakis, Andrew, 68, 103, 115, 116
Gianakis, Sophie, 51
Gibbs, Margaret, 24, 70
Hanna, 1Villiam, 26, 80
Hanson, Paul, 103
Hardine, Harold, 69, 103
Harding, Edwin, 38, 80
Harnest, Jim, 26, 41, 45, 77, 92. 93, 94
Harman, Marilyn, 53, 83, 92, 93
Haroldson, Robert, 26, 112, 113
Harris, Mary, 68, 103
Hartley, Clayton, 53, 77, 91, 92, 93, 96
Harshbarger, Alice, 26, 85
Harshbarger, Jack, 68, 103
Harshbarger, Louise H., 90, 92, 103
Harshharger, Mr. Royal A., 15
Gifford, Guinevere, 51, 85
Giles, Rebecca, 44, 68, 103
Gillespie, Mr. John, 14, 113
Gilliland, Edward, 51
Gladfelter, Kenneth, 24, 80
Glasco, Joe, 24, 81, 96
Glasnovich, Anthony, 24, 31, 93, 95
Glasnovich, John, 51
Glass, Cynthia, 24, 76, 130
Glass, Everett, 68, 103, 116
Glass, Mack, 24, 80, 95, 116
Harvey, Marilynn, 53, 73, 96
Hast, Betty, 26, 90, 91
Hausman, Mary Louise, 69, 92, 103
, George, 68, 96, 105
Hawkinson, Dorothy, 53, 75
Hawkinson, Kathryn, 68, 105
Hawthorne, Stanley, 26, 42, 91
Stewart, 26, 90, 91, 92
an, 53, 85
Healey, llarcile, 53, 73
Dulaney, Robert, 51, 82, 90, 96, 113
Duncan, Lena Mae, 51
Dunkle, Carolyn, 68, 103
Frances, 68, 103
Dorothy, 24, 75, 96
Dupuy, Beulah, 103
Durbin, Irene, 51, 72
Dutch, Henry S., S1
Duvall, Ruth, 51, 85
Eaves. Earl, 68
Ebv, H len 68 103
Goedeke, Clarence, 68, 103
Goedeke, Orville, 24, 80
Goehrig, Charlotte, 24, 75
Goodman, Stanley, 24, 80, 95
Goodwin, Mr. XVilliam, 15, 77
Gordon, Jean, 24, 40, 46, 76, 86,
Gray, Orlo, 68, 103
Green, Lois, 68, 103
Gregory, Lillian, 51, 85
Grider, Paul, 24, 80, 130
Henning, Hazel, 53, 78
Henning, Vivian, 68, 105
Henry, Betty, 68, 105
Hensley, Eugene, 68, 105
Hermetet, Marilyn, 53, 70
Herndon, Leon, 80
Hertenstein, Phyllis, 53, 75
Heule, XVendell, 53, 82
Hibbard, Imogene, 53, 78
Hickman, Eloise, 53, 78
e , .,
EckhoH, Merle, 51, 74, 91
Ecklund, Beverly June, 24, 73, 90, 91
Ecklund, Curtis, 49
Edwards, Gerald, 69, 103
Ekstrom, John, 38
Elliott, Harriett, 51, 85
Elphick, Lisa, 2-1, 93, 130
Ensley. lkladalyne, 51, 78
Eppsteiner, Margaret, 24, 70, 92
Eppsteiner, Frances, 68, 103
Erickson, Arlyne, 24, 92
Erickson, Clarence, 68, 103, 115, 116. 124
Erickson, Eugene, 68, 103, 124, 129
Erickson, Lorraine, 51
Erickson, Marian, 24, 70
Essex, Paul, 51
Griftith, Don, 51, 74, 113
Grimes, Leola, 51, 73
Grogan, James, 24
Grogan, Roberta, 24, 85
Guenther, Charles, 69, 91, 103
Guenther, Dale, 103
Guenther, Dayzie, 51
Gummerson, Howard, 68, 103
Gustafson, Leone, 24
Gustafson, Stanley, 24, 91
Hadden, Louise, 51, 83
Hadden, Rosemary, 24, 83, 86, 93,96, 133
Haggenjos, Miss Carolyn, 17
Hicks, John, 53, 71, 113, 116
Hicks, Joyce, 53, 70
ois, 68, 105
Hilker, Miss Jeanette, 15, 78
Hill, Robert Lee, 68, 90, 91, 105, 116,12-1
Hinehliff, Joan, 26, 40, 46, 76, 86, 93,
M r. Claude, 10
Hix, Alvin, 53
Hjerpe, Marcel, 105
XViIlis, 68, 105
Hudson, Arlene, 26, 73, 90, 92
Hohl, Doris, 53
Evans, Brice, 68, 103
Evans, Raymond, 51, 116
Robert, 51, 71, 113, 116, 122
E'walt, Richard, 51
Ewing, James, 68, 103
Fairbairn, Robert, 24, 46, 77, 87. 118,
1 3. 143
Dorothy, 24, 72, 96
Ruth, 45. 68. 90, 103
Robert E., 51, 82. 96
Louise. 42. 51. 76. 92
I O U U O
l1U1l'0ml1, 11171111 09, 105 Jnlinson, XYayne H., 26, 71, 95
llolmes, Ricllard, 26, 811. 91 Jones, Cleo, 68, 105
llolst, Jack, 26, 82, 911, 111, 133 Jones, Glen, 69, 105
Horn, Kennctli. 53, 82, 91, 113 Jones, Blary Belle, 68, 92
llorton, Lois, 53, 78 Jones, Muriel, 53, 78
llotehlciss, Morton, 41, 53, 77, 06 .I1111CS1ll'l, Lloyd, 26, 79
ll11ll1SllL'l151 ,luck 53 :lUl'1l!1l1, Garrett. 69, 90, 91, 105
ll'11114l1, Yir1:i11i:1, -12. 1115 ,inet-plrsoii, Max, 26, 79, 114
lloulihan, Rriliert, 53, 82, 116 -165,-p1150n, NV31ger H., 53
Hifwe. R1ly1lI1.3l?4 Jnrjevich, Kathryn, 26, 75
6 " . 1 ', r -
11f1l1'i1l11f1. limlier, rn, vs, 105 :1i'l1lf'fii,Mf'fQ1"e: 281, 850.
1111111m11, s11if1e,', w, 1115 ,Ej11f"C ji- fSS'fbf'w,1 '
llinlgel, liatlilecn, 26, 84 lffflfllll' H953 5.81. 18' 791 93
llndson, NY. l1., 69, 116 If'i'l't lf -,IES .d85tf"2a6'8g3
Hughes, Lloyd, 26, 81, 95, 116 'Mehr' ', en an' 1'
llnghes, Louise L., 611, 1115 Fellry' Lathe' 68' '05
lnigheg. snr-1111, ms, 1115 1SC'N'Uff1 'MQYY 08-,105
llnnnicutt, Robert. 68, 111, 1115 Ifemmer' R0 en' HJ - -
Hum' Ucsbip' 20. NS. ,H xenni, Robert, 28, -11, fl, 87, 90, 91,
111161, Ruth, 5-3, 85 I. 'f-1 9",,96' Mfg,
llnrlvul. J1111111111, 26, 7-1 Ivjmlfcly' luitty' .3'73 592
lliirlbut, Carol. 46. 72, 86, 92, 133 IrgxSi155'3 '
., 1, . - , 4 , .
Hmnd' M109 Mtn' ll mnncy, Chauncey, 28, 79, 90
llli,1111l, 111-tty, 68. 1115
Ingles. 1511111111-. 53, 75
Irvine. Miss Izllcn, 15, 13
Jacob. Jae1l111-li11e, 68, 96. 1115
lzicobs. l111n:1ld. 74
llacolmson, Dorothy, 53, 76
,1:1ro11son. l11111141'11e. 118, 1115
Janes, Helen, 26, 85
Janes, Mary 111-lle, 1115
Jennings. lfilecn, 68, 1115
11111111 s l'l17'1beth 13, 16, 81. 116, 125
. 1 14.. . .. , ..
-luiison, l161'11tl1y. 53. 83
,lt-11'ell, A111111 Loise, 26, 73
11-well, llirdie, 1115
linienez, 1.11111-, 68. 1115
,111l11lllSCl1. Ray. 53
,l11lll1501'l, ll:1r11:1ra. 68, 1115
J11l1nso11, 1!:1r11:1r:1 Jean, 53. 73
K enncy, George, 53
Kent. Robert, 79, 92, 93, 105, 115
Kidder, Lowell, 53
liiinptoii, Marjorie, 53, 75
Kipling, Norma, 68, 91, 96, 105
Kite. Richard, 28, 71
lijellander, Gertrude, 53, 83
lilapp. Virginia, 53, 73
Klein. Dorothy, 28, 83
lilinge, Geraldine H., 4-1, 45, 53, 70, 93,9
lilott. Oliver, 105
lilott. Violet, 28, 72
linauss, Jimmie, 53
liolift-1', llarbara Jean, 28, 76, 87
Kooiie, Maribelle, 28, 83, 139
liraniin, Hartzell, 28
lXl'Zll11ll'l, Maurine. 53, 70
l1.1111.1r.1 l... 53.
llvvo. 611. 1115
lla-1'11vee, 26, 711
C1111 rlotte, 68, 105
Clara. 68. 1115
1'l:1r1-nee F., 26, 81
111111 li.,6f1, 1115
ll11l11ll1l lf.. 53
111111 l,., 26, 71
l1111'11Il1y. 53, 83
li'1'iC, 26, 91
llarolrl, 69. 105
Joyce, 68, 90, 105
,nis '1., 26. 87
Lrniise, 68, 1115
Marjorie, 26. 75
Martha, 53, 83
Miss Mildred, 15
Muriel. 69. 1115
Mr, l'aul, 16. 7-1
l,ill1l L., 26. 711
Phyllis, 26, 411. 70, 81, 1311
R11l11'1'l C., 53, 71
Robert L., 38
Sliirlev, 26, 411, ..
'l'hvln1:1, 26, 84
l.affe1'ty, Harold, 68, 92, 105
l,:1g4ergre11, Mr. C. J., ll
l41l14L'1'Sll'0ITl, Helen, 105
Lzigerstroni, Irene, 53
l.llllll1, Miss Flora, 17
l.J1.l11l2ll1, Barbara, 69, 105
l.1l1l1lCl'lDCfgCl', Bob, 69, 96 1115
ll.Z1111l11ll,NCf1, 28, 44, 46, 77,87,9l,93,130
.z1n1l6n, Mr. Roy S., 17, 68
.ant-. Dorothy, 28, 8-1
.JlI111llOll1'l, David li., 53
allllll. Mr. Edwin, l7
'son ack 28
.ar , J , , 81
.ZlI'S11lL,lHCli L., 53, 82. 90, 91, 92,216,125
Larson, Elsie, 28, 73
:,:1sh111'ook, Naughn, 53, 77
.a11're11ce, Jack, 53, ff, 81, 92, 93, 95,
911, 125, 130
Lee, lietty, 68, 96, 105
Leighly, Robert, 38
Leninions, Betty J., 68, 90, 105
Leonard, llenny, 69, 105
l.t'Ol11ll'fl, Earl, 28, 80
:.L'1'1l12lI'll, Ethel, 68, 105
.1-rscb, llarjorie, 44, -15, 46, 53, 78, 87,
1, 125, 130
l.t1'l11h01'l, Curtis, 28, 74
Levinson, Donald, 68, 105
1.1-wis, Blary Louise, 28, 70, 90
Lieber, Dorothy, 53, 70
Lindbeck, Ivan, 68, 105
Lindsey, lfr. Richard V., 10
Lindstrom, Barbara, 28, 76
Linn, Marjorie, 68, 105
Linner, Blarvin, 42, 68, 95, 105, 115, 124
Linrothe, Donna Mae, 28, 76, 86, 133
Lithander, Lee, 69, 105
Lofgren, Mr. G,, 11
Logsdon, Louise, 68, 105
, Marie, 28
, Ronald, 69, 105, 116
Lohmar, Diana. 53
Lohmar, Robert, 55, 116
Long, Eldon, 28, 112, 113
Dorothy, 68, 105
Ruth, 28, 83, 86, 90, 92, 96
Lundeen, Rob, 42, 55, 71, 122
Lundeen, Jack, 55
Lundeen, Jane, 42, 55, 83, 95, 125
Lundeen, Shirley, 28, 83, 96, 133
Lutes. Robert L.. 55
Lynch, Darrell, 68, 92. 105
Lynch, Vera, 68, 105
Lyons, Shirley, 55, 84
McArthur, Ruth, 68, 105
Mc.-Nuley, Frances, 55, 85, 92
McCarthy, Jessie, 55, 84
McCaughey, John, 28, 45, 92, 93
McClelland, Robert, 44, 45, 46, 55
so, 93. 130
McClure, Joan, 55, 75
McCollum, Frankie Lee, 68, 105
McCracken, A. Joan, 68, 105
ugh, Eugene, 28, 82, 91
McElvaine, Mary Adaline, 2, 90, 105
i11, Bill, 68, 105
Earl, 55, 81, 91, 96
McGill, Fred, 68, 96
McKinney, Albert, 68, 105
McLain, Dick 28, 96
McLain, Gordon, 28, 46, 79, 86, 93. 95,
McLaughlin, Donald, 28, 55, 79
McLaughlin, Jeanne, 68, 92, 1115
McMahon, Genevieve, 68, 107
McMaster, James, 28
McMillion, Laura, 68
McMillion, Leonard, 28, 71, 74. 114
McNeil, June, 55, 84
McVey, Ralph, 69, 107
Blaciel, Mary, 68, 105
Blagee, Mildred, 69, 105
Magnuson, Dorothy, 28. 73
Mallery, Dorothea, 28, 70
Malm, VVilliam, 55, 79
Malmrose, Lois, 55, 85
Manley, Betty, 68, 90, 105
Manley, Ruth, 28, 85, 90, 96
Mariner, Phillip. 41, 68, 90, 91, 96, 10
Marshall. Doris, 28, 78
Martin, Beverly R., 68, 105
Martin, Leona. 105
Hlartz, John, 55
llarvin, Rob, 30, 79, 112, 113
Mason, Howard, 55, 69, 105
llason, Lloyd, 55, 71, 86, 113, 116
Mathias, Tack, 69, 90, 96, 1115
hlaupin, hliles. 68, 105
Klaxwell, Blilrlred, 105
Mead, Bill, 68, 107
Meadows, Ralph, 30, 74
Mecum, Charlene, 68, 107
Megginson, Corrine, 55, 70
Mejia, Avelina, 55
Melin, Howard G., 55
Melton, Roy, 30, 81
Mentzer, Dale, 68
lNIercer, Bill, 69, 107, 116
Merrill, Donald, 68, 107
. ,,,, ,
hletz, Carolyn, 30
Middaugh, Ruby, 68, 92, 107
Miles, John, 68, 107
Miles, Theodore, 30, 74, 90, 91
Dick, 69, 107
Milleri Dorothy, 107
Miller, Earl, ss, 71, 92, 113, 116
Miller, Harry, 30, 79, 95, 114
Behind the scenes of every ploy
The crews make Moon, while the cost makes "hay"
The track oi ct high grade seems to lead
To spelling the word success, suck-ceed.
Miller, Jerry, 68, 107
Rupert Stevens, 30, 44, 46, 82,
92, 93, 96. 133
Ruth 55, 92
niiisfiaob, 2.9, 107
Mills, Ralph 30, 71
Loisl ss, 70, Qs, oo, 125
Minium, Robert, 68, 107
Minnick, Blartin, 55
Mitchell, Dorcas, 55
Mitchell, Fred, 55, 122,
Mitchell, Howard, 55, 82
Mitchell, Patricia, 68, 107
Moberg, llert, 68, 107
Miss Helen, 17, 69
da Marie, 55, 83, 87, 90, 92, 130
Moon, Lyman, 30. 79, 116
Moore, llill, 30, 77, 96
Moore, Cora, 30, 76, 87, 92, 133
Moreland, Armor C., 55, 91
Moran, Ralph, 69
Morris, Betty Eileen, 55, 90
Morris, lletty Eleanor, 55
Morrison, Bernard, 30, 74
n, Martha, 55, 84
Morrissey, De1Vitt, 55, 74, 114
Kenneth, 45, 74
Miss Frances, 17, 83
Mudd, Kenneth, 30, 71
y, Tom, 68, 107
Munson, Leo, 30, 71, 87, 91, 93, 95
112, 113, 133
Mureen, llr. E. XV., ll
Marian, 30, 75, 87, 96
BIUTCCIII shifiey, es, 107, iso
Mureen, Virginia, 30, 76, 93
Mustainy, Rolland, 30, 79
Mustain, XVende11, 69, 107
NeShii,'Gf..ee. 3'o, 43, 76, sf, oz, on
Delwyn, -12, 45, 55
Bob Dale, 55
Bob L., 69, 107
Dale, 68, 107, 115
Dale H., 55
Edsel, 30, 81
Fred. 69, 107
Harriet, 311, 73
Iune, 30, 78
Katherine, 30, 78
Lois, 68, 92, 107
Marjorie, 55, 70
Mary, 55, 84
Ray, 68, 107, 124
Richard, 55, 115
Rosalee, 30, 75, 93, 96
Russell, 68, 107, 124
Shirley 68 107
Nicholson, lletty Lee, 30, 78
Norburg, Louise, 55
Nordhielm, lierndt, 30, 82, 87, 93
t, lletty, 30, 70, 92
Norquist, Robert, 68, 92, 107
Norstrom, Gladys, 30, 44, 70, 87, 92, 96
p, Jack, 55
n , '
1 - -
,r X 1 p
Norton, Leila, 68, 107
Norton, Stanley, 55, 71
Nyman, Fred, 30, 77, 93
Nystrom, Mr. A., ll
Nystrom, jane, 30, 70
O'13rien, Kathryn, 55, 83
U'Connor, Mrs. Louise, 11
Oberling, Lois, 30, 75, 87, 133
Ohlsson. Gunnard, 30, 80
Oliver, lletty lane, 68. 107
Oliver, lletty June, 68, 107
Olsen, Forrest NV., 42, 55, 71, 113, 116
Olson, Bernice, 30, 78
Olson, Chester, 68
Olson, Dwight, 30, 82, 92, 95
lirancis, 55, 77, 113
Olson, Miss Helen, 16
Olson, john, 30
Richard, 55, 91, 92, 93, 95
Orwig, Jane, 68, 107
Osgood, Marguerite Maye, 107
Osmer, Mary Ieannette, 68, 107
Ostrum, Percy, 30, 74
Owen, Barbara, 68, 107
Owens, Larry, 55, 79, 116, 123
Palmer, George, 68, 107
Palmer, Mary Ellen, 68, 107
Palmer, Mary Phyllis, 107
Palmrose, Carl, 55
Parkinson, Dean, 30, 71, 86, 91, 120
Parkinson, Merrill L., 55, 116
Parkinson, Robert, 32, 71, 90, 91, 96
Parks, llarbara, 32, 76, 86, 92, 96, 130
Parks, jean, 42, 68. 90, 91, 107
Parmenter, Allen, 55, 79, 116
Parnell, Evelyn, 32. 40, 75. 86, 92, 133
Parrish, James, 55
Paton, George, 68, 107
Payne, Edith, 32, 73
Peabody, Phyllis L., 32, 84
Peak, llillie, 68, 96. 107
Pearson, Eugene, 68, 107 Y
Pearson. Robert, 68, 90. 91, 107, 115
Pearson, Virginia. 57, 73
Pearson, XYillar4l, 32, 82
Peart, Mr. Ray, 16. 68
Pease, Verna, 32, 78
Peek, llill, 57, 79
Peck, fliarles. 69, 107
Peck, Robert, 57, 77, 112. 113. 116, 122
Pendergast, Robert, 32, 79
Perschnick, llernadine, 32, 72
Perschnick, Helen, 57, 72
Peterson, Maryan, 68. 107
Peterson, Ted A., 57, 79
Peterson, Vincent. 32, 41. -14, 46, 77,
86, 91, 93, 133
Phillips, Mr. Gerald, 17
Pine, Lorraine, 68, 107
Poe, Donald, 32, 74
Poole, lletty, 32, 72, 92
Pople, Betty, 32, 73
Porter. Jean, 57, 76, 86, 92, 93, 119
Porter, Mary Ann. 68, 107
Puckett, Dorothy, 32, 73, 96
Pumfrey, Eleanor, 32
Pumfrey, Herbert, 57, 84
Quick, Catherine, 57, 75
Raaen, Ralph, 32, 57, 80
Radke, Mr., 17, 69
Rahn, Carol, 68, 92, 96, 107
Randell, Arlene, 57, 70
Ransom, lletty, 68, 107
Rasmussen, Paul, 57
Reed, Dewey, 68, 107
Reed, Earl, 68, 107
Reed, Elizabeth, 68
Reed, Shirley, 107
Reem, Dorothy, 32, 72
Reeves, Arlene, 32, 72
Reeves, Frances, 107
Reinhold. 11012. 32, 96
Rehn, Betty Mae. 57, 84
Rennie, Miss Mary Ellen, 17
Reno, Hugh, 32, 79, 87, 115, 116
Renow. Doris, 32, 73
Reser, Homer, 38, 79
Revis. john. 57
Reynolds, Alice. 32. 84
Reynolds, Iiilly. 69, 92. 107
Reynolds. Ralph. 57
Rhykerd. ll:1r1'iettc. 57. 84
Rich, Mrs. Lucy. 17
Richards. lnnu. 68, 107
Richardson. -lo.Xnne, 68. 96. 107
Rickards. llob. 57, 74
Riggle, llonalll. 69. 107
Riley, l"ern. 32. 84. 90, 92
Riley. Yauelin. 32
Ring, Merrill. 68, 107
Rios, -lvdslls, 107
Ritter, lfrant-is. 74
Ritter. XY:iinla, 32. 83. 130
Roberts, llorotliy. 68, 91, 1417
Roberts. Ralph. 32. 79
Robertson. lit-tty jane. 68. 107
Robertson. Mr. 17, lf.. 12
Robinson. lion. 32, 91-
Rodenliouser. 1'leo Mae, 32. 711
Rodenlionsrr. llorotliy. 90. 92, 10
Roclg'e's, lla. 57
Rogers, l':itriria, 32. 76
Rosenbere, lziines, 68. 107
Rosint-, liziiliryn. 197
Ross. Shirlyn. 57,
Roulanil. liiziniia. 68. 107
Rowen. 71:11-l,. 57. 82, 92. 95. 96
Rupert. 111-1-iii.-ct-, ns, 161
Ruth, tllifirles, 57. 77
Ruth. Ricllziiwl. 32. 77 92
Ryan, llorie, 78
Ryberg, Dick. 32. 75, 79
R' Nli S11 'i 17 1'
76, si. 96
yin, . ss . U' viz. . -5
Ryner. llolorvs. 42. 1.8. 109
Ryno, llnli, 1.9, 1117
Ryno. Diel., 69
Sackey, tiene ll.. 57
Sallee. l.ueili-, 68. 107
Sand, llarrel, 57. 71. 96
Sandall. Allnfri lf.. 57, 111.
Sandberg. lillssvsll. 32. 80
Sandburg, Marjorie. 68. 107
Sandeen-. llzirbzira J., 68, 96, 107
Sandeen. t'li:irles. 68. 91, 107. 12
Sanford. Doris, 57. 83
Sargent, Lloyd. 32. 81. 95, 116
7 " " 1 1
Sarver. 111110, 3-, 41, 7 1, sf, M, Jr.. 1211
Saul, Lowena. 57, 92
Saum, Mary jane, 32, 12. 46. 75. 87. 130
Sauter. Marian. 32. 42. 83. 87. 96, 130
Saville. Joyce. 57. 78
Scannel. llarry. 34
Schlaf, John. 57
Schmidt, Mary, 57. 76. 130
Schmidt. Tlioollore. 68, 92. 107. 130
Schneider. liuct-ne. 57. 91, 912
Scholls. llarolll. 34. 71
Schultz, llvttyr, 34, 78
Schurtz. lack. 34
Scneder. Rutli. 34, 73. 91
Scott, Helen. 107
Scott, Marjorie. 57. 72
Scott, Mary Lee, 34. 83
Scott, Robert, 69. 107
Seabure, Pritricia. 57. 78
Scarl, lslt-a. 34. 73
Searles. Orlie. 34. 74
Secrest. llarolil. 34. 43. 46. 77, 8196. 133
Seerest, ob--rt, 57
Seifert, Ellwziril. 34. 41 . 77, 87.96.115 17'
Seder, Mr. lirank ,l.. lf. 69
Selander. llonxild. 69, 107
Vassar, Smith, Harvard and Yale,
XVatters, Ardean, 68, 109
Showers, Glenn, 57
Selle, iiraee, 34, 84
Sells, Clark, 34, 41, 77, 96, 133
Sepich, Emma, 68, 107
Severns, james, 34, 57, 74
Shafman, Henry, 34, 81 93
Shafman, Myrtle, 57
Shamon, Iosephine, 57
Shamon, Martha, 57, 85
Shaner, john, 57
Sharp, Ralph, 34, 77, 91
Sharp, Roy, 34, 41, 77,
Shaw, llenjamin, 34, 80
Shay, Eileen, 57
Sheelev, Dale, 34. 74
, 96, 133
87, 96, 133
Sheldon, Mrs. Florence, 16
Sheldon, Nellie, 68, 109
Shelton, XYil1ian, 109
Sherman. Elizabeth. 34, 75
Sherwood, Claire Ellen, 57, 78, 92,
Sherwood, Marilyn, 68, 109
None can tell where one may sail!
I' him '
Suydam, Donald, 68, 109
Swank, Charles, 34
Swanson, Alice, 34, 75, 86
Swanson, Dale, 69, 109
Swanson, Delores, 59, 70
Swanson, Doris, 59, 70
Swanson, Eugene, 68
Swanson, Lois, 36, 72
Swanson, Margaret, 59, 76, 92, 93
Swanson, Mr. Martin, 17
Swanson, Richard, 68, 109
Swanson, Robert, 36
Swanson, Robert L., 36
Swartout, Shirley, 68, 92, 109
Swigart, Dick, 109, 124
Swigart, Robert, 109, 116
Swigart, XVilliam, 115
Swinton, Mr. XVayne, 17, 80
Tabhone, Jennie, 36, 84
Tabbone, Nick, 59
Taber, Beth, 36, 70
XVarner, Mary Jane, 68, 109
XVarner, XVanr1a, 59, 73
WVarren, Iames, 59
Vllasson, Helen, 73
XVasson, Katheryn, 59, 70
Vtlatson, Leroy, 59, 82, 114
XVatson Mary Martha, 40, 45, 59, 7
s7,'92, 93, 96, 130
Showers, Harold, 68, 109
Shroyer, June, 68, 109
Silver, Francis, 68, 109
Sims, Forrest L., 57
Sims, Ruth Marie, 68, 109
Simmons, Dale, 109
Simonson, Jack, 69, 109. 115
Talbert, Mary, 59, 70
Tapper, Raymond, 36, 81
Tate, Betty Iane, 59, 90, 92, 96
Tederman, Rosemary, 59, 84
Terpening, Kyle E., 59
Terry, Miss Grace, 17, 93
Theobald, Phillip, 36, 74
W'ay, Doris, 59, 76,
Weaver, Harry, 59, 92
VVebb, Hortense, 36, 72
VVatters 69, 115
VVebster, Esther, 36,
XVebster, Gloria, 59,
XVebster, Joy, 44, 46, 59, 76, 87, 130
XVedan, Carl. 36, 79
XVedan, Wilbur G., 59
VVeinberg, Lois, 68, 109
XVeir, Barbara I., 68, 109
XVe1sh, Robert, 59
YVenstrom, Irene, 68, 109
VVest, Barbara I., 36, 75, 87, 130
XVest, Bill, 59, 82, 92, 95
W'est, George, 68, 109, 115
XVest, Jack, 59, 71, 95, 96, 118
XVestfa1l, Donald, 68, 109
VVestfa11, Winona M., 36, 45, 75, 92
Slader, Eugene, 68, 109
Slaven, Mr. E. Prince, 16
Sloan, lietty, 68, 109
Sloan, Maxine, 68, 109
Smith, Bernard, 34, 74
Smith, Mr. Charles, 17
Smith, Claudia, 69, 91, 109
Smith, Ellen, 68, 109
Smith, Ernest, 68, 109
Smith, Jean, 34, 72
Smith, Marian, 57, 72
Smith, Marian Frances, 34, 73
Snapp, XYil1iam, 34, 77
Thierry, Mary, 68
Thierry, Roy, 59, 112, 113, 116
Thomas, Charles, 36, 45, 79, 93, 95, 96,
112, 113, 133
Thomas, Mildred, 36, 84
Thompson, Marie, 68, 92, 109
Thompson, Ruth I., 68, 109
Tingley, Ruth, 36, 73
Tinkham, Virginia, 59, 75, 96
Toland, Betty, 68, 109
Tolbert, Margaret, 36, 76, 86, 90, 91, 119
Tolle, Iames, 38, 59, 74, 112, 113
Tonkin, Dorothy, 68, 109
VVhee1er, W anda V., 36, 73
XVher1ey, Margaret, 109
XVhipp1e, Mrs. Velma, 16
White, Greta, 68, 109
NVhite, Leonard, 36, 42, 82, 87, 130
White, Miss Velma F., 16, 76
VVhite, VVi1liam, 68, 91, 109
NVhite William, 90, 92, 109, 116
xviatekide, Lydell, 59
Snavely, Helen Ruth, 68, 96, 109
Snow, Clifton, 57, 81
Snyder, Mr. F. F., 13
Soper, Jane, 42, 57, 76, 93, 95, 130
Sowder, Dorothy, 34, 76, 87
Spenader, Robert, 90, 109, 115, 124
Spencer, Stanley, 68
Sperry, Mary, 34, 78
Torley, Margot, 59, 76, 90, 91
Tracy, Grace, 69, 92, 109
Tracy, Virginia, 36, 42, 76, 86
Traff, Virgil, 36, 79, 112, 113
Trebbe, Eugene, 36, 74
Treffer, Brough, 36, 82, 90, 91, 95,96, 113
Trout, Hurlene, 36, 80, 91
Trulson, Marjorie, 36, 78, 87, 133
XVica1l, Maxine, 42, 44, 68, 109
NVigna11, Evelyn, S9
XVilcox, Keith, 36
NVi1der, Lucille, 38, 72, 96
VVilkins, Charles, 59
NVi1kins, John, 38, 79
Willer, James, 38, 82
VVi11iams, Emma, 38, 73
XVi11iams, Mr. Paul, 17, 45, 93
Williams, XVarren, 38, 74
Stevens, Charles, 57 Harry, 59
Spillman, George, 69. 109, 115
Stanton, Marvin, 68, 109
Starr. llill, 34, 79, 115, 124
Steele, tiliarles, 38
Stegall, lfranees, 34, 73
Steller Edward, 68, 101
Stephens, Minnie, 57
Stepllciis, Patricia, 68, 92, 96, 109
Stevens. l.i-ster, 34
Stevenson, Lorene, 68, 92, 109
Tupper. Roberta, 44. 68. 109
Jack, 36, 71, 123
1,1111 A. 36, 42, 10
Turner: Marjoriie, 59, 70
Eileen, 44, 68, 109
Turpin, lletty, 59
Turpin, Evelyn, 36, 76, 87, 133
Turpin, lloward, 59, 77
Evelyn 68 92,109
Stewart, llelen, 109
Stiarwalt, Meda, 57, 85, 92
Sticlile, Miss Ruth, 17
Stiles, john, 57
Stine, lX'al1aee, 71
Stites, Edward, 34, 80, 95
Stites, Elizabeth, 57, 73
Stivers, Keith, 68, 109
Stivers, Loretta, 34, 78, 96
Stocrzbacli, Helen, 34, 40, 42, 83, 86
Unziclcer, Roy, 42, 68, 96, 109, 115
Upton, Howard, 36, 71, 123
Van Clit-son, lletty, 68, 109
Van fiieson, James, 36, 77, 93, 95, 96
Varner, fi. lVinona, 68, 109
Voigt, Rosemary, 59, 76
Vourgias, Mable, 68, 109
lYager, ficorgetta, 59, 73
XYagher, Dean, 36
XYagher, Richard, 36, 74
XYagencr, Rena, 109
XYainright, llarvey, 36, 71
XYalberg', Gordon, 59, 82
Mzillis, Iezirldean, 59
liill, 59, 81
Earl, 59, 79
Theresa, 38,40, 70, 87,92,93,133
XYindis11, Dale, 59
3311115101112 Catherine, 59
XYindom, Eileen, 38, 70
lliigh, 38, 44, 79
lin, 59, 77, 91
Stoerzbacli, Robert, 41, 68, 90, 91, 96,
109 115 124
Sroffc1,'AlieQ, 57, rf,
Stonelring. Eddie, 34, 79
Stotts, llarolrl, 34, 71
Straub, Carol, 57, 75, 90
Strawliaelier, Mildred. 68, 109
Strawn, Rosemary, 42, 57, 76, 90, 92, 96
Strickland, Louise, 68, 109
Stroops, Clarice, 57, 85
Struble. Roy, 34. 77, 91
Suitts, Robert, 57
Snydam. Delmar, 59, 71, 86
Robert, 36, 42, 71
Jolin C., 59, 82, 113
lion. 59, 113, 116. 123
Norma Lea, 68, 109
Carol, 59, 84
Donald, 59, 79
Robert, 68, 91, 96, 109, 115,
XYaril, Victor, 68, 109, 115
XYischhusen, Robert, 59, 82
Nlitherell, joyce, 38, 75, 90, 91, 9
xVi1thL'fS170011, Robert, 59
lVitherspoon, Shirley, 38
llvolff, Jim, 59. 82, 95, 96
lVong, Homer, 38, 82, 87, 91
lYootl, jr-anne, 38, 83
XYoo1sey, Esther, 59, 76, 119
XYorcestcr, Russell, 59, 96
XYorman, Esther, 68, 92, 109
YYrig11t, Fern l., 68, 109
XYright, llt-len Marie, 68, 96, 109
XVyland, Richard, 42, 68. 109, 115, 124
1 ' 7 46 76
M ynn, ltarbara, 38, 40. 43, 45, ,
Yarde, Marge, 68, 109
Young. llarold, 59
Youngblood, Miss Alta, 17
Yountluist, Carol, 109
Youngquist, Maryan, 68, 109
Zeffo, Marie, 38, 84
Zefo, 178111, 68, 109
Zelrles, Sidney. 82. 96, 125
X fi ff:
txmih - xwrx
Camera Study: Fore: Take a letter, pleaselg
Rangers in the making: Test-tubesp Armed with
hammer and nail: Metropolitan, bewareg "A stitch
in time saves nine."
March eighth, nineteen hundred and thirty-nine was the beginning
for the new Sophomore clubs. This year for the first time Sophomores
were not allowed to become members of the old established clubs. So
for the benefit of those tenth graders special clubs were organized.
Each person was allowed to belong to the one of his choice.
The club leading in membership was the Personal Typing Club, so
this club was divided and put under the supervision of Miss lohnson
and Mr. Swanson. Miss Terry is adviser of chorus and Mr. Lantz took
those sophomores whose hobby is stamp collecting. Miss Youngblood,
Mr. Seiler and Mr. Peart stayed in their own teaching fields: Miss
Youngblood encourages needle work, Mr. Seiler, science, and Mr. Peart,
forestry. Opposite to the Girls' Needlework Club is the Handicraft for
boys under the supervision of Mr. Landon. The Sports Club for girls
is golf and for boys is tumbling. Golf for girls is
directed by Miss Duke and tumbling by Mr.
Radke. Those sophomore students whose
present interest is travel have organized their
club with Miss Moffit. The photography club
has as its adviser Miss Belshaw.
No longer can the adjective, unlucky, be put
before the word sophomore. Each student now
has his chance of belonging to one club. If a
tenth grade student wishes not to belong to the
Sophomore clubs, two study halls are at his
Tumble-boys, Dreams of foreg
adventure: "Stamping" it out
Bettie Ann Foster
Mary Louise Lewis
LLS is on parade! Maiorette Miss Anderson led the march
to victory. The crowd roared as the debaters went by with the
Championship Cup won in the "Battle ot 'N'Vits". To celebrate
the victory, a leave ot absence was received and a Carnoutlaae
party was enjoyed. The annual Mothers' Tea was another
triumph. Spring-time called the troop's attention to another
party, and on lune 8, a banquet celebrated the success of the
year in a perfectly thrilling rnanner.
"The meeting will please come to order!
"Today we've set aside tor a brief review of the year.
We want to consider some of the things you members have done
tor the Franklins, and what the club has done tor you.
"First there are social activities. We've had two good
parties this year, and our banquet was a big success.
"Then there're sports. We always seemed to have been
good in this line. Basketball and baseball teams proved again
to be winners. And debate, too. The FDC came up this year,
getting into the final contest.
"But l think that the real things that make the Franklins are
Mr. Bednar and the people who belong to it. When you have
good members and a good adviser, you have a good club."
Richard DeBaugh g
Robert C. Iohnson
Q, wr' .
A It Lillian Bloomberg
Left, right! Left, right!
The Polyhymnia Club marched on this year to the tune oi
activities. The first measure saw them swinging in a "Trailer
Camp," lanuary 28. Following this came another measure oi
entertainment in which they gave a Martha Washington
program and tea for their mothers. The climax came with a
colorful spring banquet. Now, they are still marching on re-
calling the happy days oi this club year.
Early in September, the "Magic Carpet" of the Thespian
Literary Club was ready to launch forth upon a flight to the
"Land of Pleasure."
The first landing was at Steele Hall where dancing and music
were enjoyed. Still flying high, the members were reminded
that a "Kid Party" in the recreation room was the next stop.
Circling suddenly, the keeper of the magic Wand indicated
that it was-time to come down for the annual Mothers' Tea, the
theme of which was springtime.
Such a flight would be incomplete Without a basketball
tournament. The team showed great spirit in this event.
The trip of the "Magic Carpet" was concluded with a banquet
for the seniors.
Mary Louise Boyd
Beverly Iune Ecklund
Willa Bell Hall
Anna Louise Iewell
Dorothy Puckett ,
La Verne Garman
Under the expert captainship ot Mr. lohnson with DeWitt
Morrissey and lim Toile as iirst mates, the Sequoia Club was a
great success this year. lts membership was nearly doubled.
Many unique programs have been witnessed. Mr. Snyder,
Mr. Phillips and Mr. French have given most interesting talks.
Baseball, basketball, and swimming were participated in by
most oi the boys. ln lanuary, the Sequoia Club joined some oi
the other clubs in presenting a "Trailer Camp" party.
GW QW' 5'
ln the beginning, in the nineteen hundred and thirty-ninth
year, in the ninth month, and on the tourteenth day, there enter-
ed into this school the members oi the Girls' Science Club.
These same members did give a tall party, Kodak Kapers.
Likewise they did entertain their mothers at a Colonial tea on
And as they stayed long in GHS they met with other inhab-
itants and did have a joint meeting with the FDC. Now it
happened that the girls had so enjoyed the tall party that they
did take council and agreed to hold another on April 22. And,
atter some time, their eyes were turned upon the annual senior
banquet on lune 8.
And so did this club end another year in GHS.
Mary Iane Saum
Grace Lily Courtriqht
Charlotte Goehriq A
Miss Ryin I H -
Mary Alice Cline
Mary Frances Cooper
Mary Helen Dietrich
Mary Louise Fleharty
Barbara lean Kotfer
Donna Mae Linrothe
Margaret Ann Swanson
Margaret Ann Torley
Mary Martha Watson
Doris VV' ay
ELS presents its tableau for the most successful lQ38-39l
Cn the fateful night ot November ll the gates ot "Swing-
Swingn were open to the members and their guests. ln the
merry month of December, pro and con opinions determinedly
rolled from the mouths ot the debaters. A St. Valentine Mothers'
Tea and spring party with the Annies tended to enlarge their
social calendar. 'Mid many laments, the seniors were bidden
farewell at a banguet, lune 7.
Charles Boydstun 1
Ia k Lawrence
James Van Gieson
l939 marks the thirty-tiith anniversary oi the school's oldest
club. During the year, the Lincolns were consistently successful
in holding the top position in scholarship among the boys' clubs.
ln the field of sports, basketball, tennis, golf, and track, the
Lincolns had a great many representatives. Cn the statis oi the
publications, debate squad, and on the stage at GHS, Lincolns
were invariably among the outstanding participants.
As has been the custom for the past tive years, the Eli Graham
award Was again presented to the senior Lincoln who was out-
standing in scholarship, service, and character.
The memorable social events oi the club during the past year
Were: the Hlnjun Summer" tall party, the annual Lincoln banquet
in February, and the spring party.
Mr. Goodwin ' '
Adviser Q A
' Dorothy Bayless
Martha lean Carlson
- ,Edith Colville
' Hazel Henning
r Muriel Iones
- Doris Marshall
. Katherine Nelson
- Bernice Olson
. . L ,Doris Ryan
Ioyce Saville '
' Betty Lou Schultz A
. V, ' Claire Ellen Sherwood
U 4 V Mary Sperry
f Marjorie Trulson
' Miss Hilker
Prokorama, a Greek word meaning "Purpose", was chosen
as a Literary Club name by a group of girl students on February
l7, l9l7. The "Purpose" ot the organization was: To acknowl-
edge character and scholarship, participation in literary
activities, and to sponsor social affairs.
Appreciation is due Miss l-lilker tor the success oi V338-39
activities, which have consisted ot tall and spring parties,
Mothers' Tea, inter-club debates, basketball, and the annual
banquet honoring the graduating senior members.
Hugh Winters 1
The Collectors accomplished much during their fifteenth
anniversary. The club presented the school bound volumes of
BUDGETS for l934-38. They published and presented tourna-
ment programs to the REFLECTCR. The members donated S575
towards another movie-projector. lnter-club golf found them
participating with a veteran team.
As has been their custom for years gone by, the Collectors
collaborated with the members of the Laurian Literary Society
in presenting a fanciful Camouflage party on November l8.
They also found the joyous days of spring the perfect setting for
another dance frolic. To close the activities of the year, they
and their alumni attended the annual picnic lune 9.
Emil' Leonard' -
Russell Sandberg I
Every two Weeks oi 1938-39 saw the braves ot the Seneca tribe
gathered for a pow-Wow. The perfection ot their assembled
circle Was superintended during the year by Orville Goedke,
Richard Holmes, and Leon Herndon. The medicine men oi the
tribe, Benjamin Shaw, Hurlene Trout, and Mack Glass, presented
numerous showings oi their skill in entertaining a group ot tun-
loving warriors. Extra diversion was provided in sport and
The American Literary Club had a Well rounded year of social
and educational activities. The topics of the reports given in
the club meetings during the year ranged from "Big Guns" to
"Motor Safety". A number of interesting and educational
reports on American poets and authors Were also given. The
American Club was one of the sponsors of an intriguing party
in a GHS "Trailer Camp."
Sports, too, had their place in the activities of the club. The
Americans were represented by a basketball and a softball
team. Both squads offered their opponents stiff competition and
proved themselves outstanding in sportsmanship.
The chief aim of the club Was to make its members better
acquainted with the lives of our American literary figures.
Lyle Asbury I
Wiley Birch F
The Boys' Science Club continued its school leadership in its
twenty-seventh year With inovations, parties, a banquet, debate,
and sports, club basketball and baseball.
The Science Club led a trend to return to their stated objectives
by having several lectures supplemented by student reports on
recent developments in the realm of research.
The Science Club, under the guidance ot Mr. Garst and proud
ot its reputation as responsible gentlemen, leads on!
Last night I was listening to the radio and heard, "I Must See
Annie To-night." It flashed into my mind that I hadn't talked to
Annie tor a whole year.
I dialed her number and asked her what she had done during
'38 and '39 I-Iere's what she said.
"November 6, I Went on board S. S. Analotos for a delightful
tall party. I had a grand thrill participating in inter-club
activities, such as debate and basketball. March lo, my sisters
and I entertained our mothers at a St. Patrick's tea.
"Cn May 29, Lizzie and I invited our escorts to enjoy dancing in
Steele I-Iall. We had such a good time!
"I said farewell to my senior sisters Iune 9 at a lovely banquet,"
concluded Annie with a sob.
Io Anne Bowles
Martha Helen Iohnson
Ida Marie Moon
E. Ieanne Wood
Miss Moser ---w--f
Betty Mae Rehn
With Mrs. Rich as the elevator operator, our iirst stop was tor a
Weiner roast. On the next floor, we attended a Christmas
dinner party. Wandering on, We visited a trailer camp for
dancing. On tourth floor, our mothers were entertained at tea.
Finally, We arrived at the penthouse for the senior banquet.
We are back on the ground iloor now. The elevator is Wait-
ing to take the members on another trip next yearg the graduat-
ing seniors Wish the attainment ot greater heights to their fellow
A three-season motor trip iound the Castalians, with Mrs. Gale
as driver, starting on the road to success last tall. They traveled
along many interesting roads, enjoying sociable gatherings and
delightful club meetings all the Way,
On lanuary 28, they made their iirst stop at a "Trailer Camp"
in Steele Hall, GHS.
After enjoying the dancing, the little caravan oi sight-seers
traveled on. Once again they stopped ior tiny, "souvenir",
scroll club pins for their new members. Next, we see them
participating in a thrilling inter-club basketball tournament.
When they finally reached home in the spring, a farewell pot-
luck supper was held in the recreation room for the graduating
Mary Frances Cooper
Barbara lean Koifer
Donna Mae Linrothe
Ida Marie Moon
Mary lane Saum
Mary Martha Watson
As the keystone is placed by the builder to hold the perfect
arch in perpetual stability, so the structure of our education and
of our lives may be held firm and true by the four cardinal vir-
tues, scholarship, leadership, character and service, upon which
the National Honor Society is founded.
Each year to those people who have most nearly fulfilled the
positions of scholar, leader, servant and good citizen is conferred
the distinction of being a member of the National Honor Society
and the privilege of Wearing the keystone and the flaming torch
which are symbolic of a Well rounded personality whose desire
is to keep burning in his school, "a high ambition for the endur-
ing values of life, and to serve with unselfish loyalty to truth and
American Literary Club
Presidents--Ray Tapper: Lyle Asbury.
Vice-Pres.-fLloyd Sargeant: Clarence
Secretaries-XViley llurch: Henry Shaf-
Sargeauts-at-arms e Anthony filasno-
vich: Bill VVils0n.
Analotos Literary Society
Presidents--Shirley Johnson: Rosemary
l-ladden: Helen Stoerzbach.
Vice-Pres.-sl-leleu Stoerzhach: Ruth
Lowry: lietty Chandler.
Secretariesfhlarilmelle Koons: Shirley
Lundeen: Margaret Brown.
Treasurers-JoAnne llowles: XVanda
Ritter: Marian Sauter.
Sargeants-at-Arms - Doris Sanford:
Gertrude Kjellander: Marilyn Har-
Monitorsefiertrnde Kjellander: Dor-
othy Johnson: Marilyn Harmon: Kath-
ryn 0'llrien: Doris Sanford.
Historians-e Barbara Johnson: Louise
Hadden: Gertrude Kjellander.
Boys' Collectors Club
Presidents-W-Charles Thomas: Gordon
McLain: Virgil Traff.
Vice-Pres.-Dick Ryberg: Eddie Stone-
king: Mark Adkisson.
Secretaries - Eddie Stoneking: Dick
Carusi: llarry Miller.
Treasurers-Lawrence Owens: Hugh
M'inters: Max Josephson.
Sargeants-at-Arms-Lyman Moon: Vir-
gil Traff: Roland Mustain.
Boys' Science Club
Presidents -- L e o n a r d Ahrahamson:
lierndt Nortlhielm: Leonard VVhite.
Vice-Presf---llerndt Nordhielm: Jack
Rowen: Jack Larson.
Secretaries-Homer XYong: Billy XVcst:
Treasurers-Sheridan Keefer: Bob Du-
laney: Arthur Carman.
Sargeants-at-Arms--James XViller: Bob
VVischhusen: Howard Mitchell.
Castalian Literary Society
Presidents-Marjorie Bruner: Shirley
Vice-Pres.-Shirley Andrews: Marjorie
Secretaries - Maxine Kahler: Alice
Elizabethan Literary Society
Presidents-Joan Hinehliff: Barbara
XVynn: Anne Craft.
Vice-Pres. - Anne Craft: Barbara
Parks: Mary Frances Cooper.
Secretaries-Grace Nesbitg Mary Alice
Cline: Dorothy Sowder.
Treasurers- liarhara Kofferg Donna
Mae Linrothe: Jean Gordon.
Sargeants-at-Arms e Mary F r a n c e s
Cooper: Jean Porter: Florence Dahl-
Monitors-Cynthia Glass: Shirlyn Ross:
Margaret Swanson: Eliraheth Jen-
nings: Margaret Tolbert: Virginia
llistorian -Mary Martha M'atson.
Franklin Debatina Club
Presidents -Dale Sarver: lloward l'p-
ton: Leo Munson.
Vice-Pres.-ellob Kemp: Harold lione-
han: Bob M'aldron.
Secretaries - Howard Upton: Dean
Parkinson: Richard Kite.
Treasurers v- Hob Vtlaldron: Ralph
Mills: Jim Brown.
Monitors-llob Evans: Earl Miller:
Delmar Suydamg Jack XVest: lloh LI
Johnson: Hill Downie.
Girls' Science Club
Presidents-Mary Jane Saum: Marian
Mureen: Evelyn Parnell.
Vice-Pres.-lietty Dirdsall: Marjorie
Johnson: Lois Oberling.
Secretaries - Evelyn Parnell: llctty
liirdsall: Dorothy Dunlap.
Treasurers-Barbara M'est: Mary Jane
Saum: Marjorie Johnson.
Monitorsellorothy Hawkinson: Paul-
ine Ingles: Kathryn Quick: Phyllis
Hertenstein: Ciracelilly Courtright:
Sargeants-at-Arms - Joan Mt-t'lnre:
Ruby Cochran: Phyllis Hertenstein.
Illinae Literary Society
Presidents- Kathryn Hudgel: Shirley
Lyons: Alice Reynolds.
Vice-Pres. g Alice Reynolds: Ruth
lloyd: llarbara Carlson.
Secretaries - Alice lloyd: Evelyn
Sargeants-at-Arms-Fern Riley: Rose-
mary Tederman: Barbara Flit-ltinger,
Laurian Literary Society
Presidents-Theresa M'ils0n: Phyllis
Johnson: lieth Taber.
Vice-Pres.--Gladys Norstrom: Marian
Erickson: Lois Johnson.
Secretaries-Lila Turner: Beth Taber:
Treasurers - Phyllis Johnson: Mary
Louise Lewis: Jane Nystrom.
Monitors-Geraldine Kling: Lois Mil-
roy: Kathryn XVasson: Garnet liab-
bitt: Marilyn Hermetet.
Lincoln Debating Club
Presidents-Rodney Carley: Herald
Gardner: Bill Moore.
Vice-Pres.-Ned Landon: Bob Fair-
bairn: Ralph Sharp.
Secretaries--Ed Seifert: Harold tiard-
ner: Vincent Peterson.
Treasurers-Clark Sells: Roy Sharp:
Sergeants-at-Arms -- Harold St-crest:
Durwood Burkett: Fred Nyman.
Polyhymnia Literary Society
Presidents-Betty Poole: Violet Rlott:
Vice-Pres.-Carol Hurlhut: Jean Smith.
Secretaries-Esther NV'ebster: Marian
Smith: Lois Swanson.
Reporters-Carol Hurlbut: Dorothy
Monitors - Violet Klottg Ilernadine
Pcrschnickg Nlarjorie Scott: Esther
XVebster: Arlene Craig.
Prolcorama Literary Society
Pl'L'SlflL'l'liSix'0TllZl Pease: Jeanne Dick-
enson: Marjorie Trulson.
Yice-Pres. -U lleverly Ilurford: llctty
Schultz: Phyllis Freese.
Gavel wtelclers, Capable true,
adinq others, following, tool
Secretaries- Marjorie Trulson: Doro-
thy liayless: Doris Marshall.
Treasurers Katherine Nelson: Yr-rna
Pease: 1-lavel llenning.
Saret-ants-at-Arinse Imogene llibbard:
Marjorie Lersch: Muriel Jones.
Monitors Hazel llenninc: Muriel
Jones: Claire Slierwoodg Joyce Saville:
Marian Carlson: Janet lfryntire.
Seneca Literary Club
Presidents Orville tioedke: Richard
llolnies: Leon Herndon.
Yiee-Presf Ilenjaniin Shaw: Hurlene
Trout: Mack tilass.
Secretaries- -Russell Sandburg: Paul
tirider: Ciunnard Ohlsson.
Sargeants-at-Arms- lid Stites: Ken
neth fialdfelter: Russell Sandburg.
Sequoia Literary Society
l'rt-sitlents-- DeM'itt Morrissey: -lnrnes
Vive-l'1'es. llarold Scholes: Donald
Secretarit's 'l'ed Miles: Kenneth
Sareeants-'nt-Arms liernard Morrison:
Thespian Literary Society
Presidents lleverly Ecklnnd: lletty
Yic't'-llres.- llctty Pople: Marian Smith.
Secretaries- lslea Searl: Frances Stee-
Monitorsf- Frances Str-gall: Dorothy
Magnuson: Virginia Pearson: llarlmara
Johnson: Irene Kennedy: M'and:i
llistorians li'dith Payne: Selina llanlts:
President lid Seifert.
Vice-Pres. Ralph Sharp.
Serretary Ilob lientp.
Treasurer- Vlarence Lester.
Girls' Service League
Presidents Joan lliilchlitt: .Xnne Craft.
Viet-fPres. W- llarbara XYynn: Phyllis
Secretaries -- Shirley Johnson: Helen
'l'reasnrers-- Theresa M'ilson: Evelyn
National Honor Society
President- -Ned Landon.
Vice-Pres.- llarbara XYynn.
'l'reasurerfMary Jane Saunt.
Senior Class Officers
Vice-Presf llarbara M'ynn.
Seeretaryf Theresa M'ilson.
Students' Activity Association
Presidentfn Rodney liarley.
1. lv It
'I A .At ,- . ,sg
-ati? . sas, wg-:-31"-1-' '
J . Q 5 ff Q
f ' "'f-'
, Q T
VV.,,,. , KW! I -,',. .---- A ,
,f ,-M ' wi A
M -!V ' 0 ' P
M is for Melody
That the orchestra boasts.
N is for Notes
On which our band dotes.
O is for Opera
That music promotes.
P is for Plays
That fill us with "quotes."
D. Anderson: W. Barrett: D. Bracker: I. Brown: B. Cassen: G. Courtright: M. Dickinson: W.
Downie: R. Dulaney: B. Ecklund: B. Firth: E. Freberq: I. Gordon: L. Harshbarger: B. I-last: S.
Hawthorne: R. Hill: A. Hodson: I. Hoist: I. Iohnson: G. Iordon. R. Kemp: C. Kenney? l. Larson:
B. Lemmons: M. Lewis: R. Lowry: M. McElvaine: B. Manley: R. Manley: P. Mariner: I. Math-
ias: T. Miles: I. M. Moon: B. Morris: R. Parkinson: I. Parks: R. Pearson: P. Riley: D. Roden-
houser: R. Stoerzbach: R. Spenader: C. Straub: R. Strawn: B. I. Tate: M. Tolbertp M. Torley:
B. Treffer: W. White: I. Witherell.
During this school year the orchestra was kept extremely busy
preparing for the numerous activities and programs in which it
participated. The members treated the three junior highs, as well
as the senior high, to several musical assemblies that were greatly
appreciated. A smaller group, selected from the orchestra, helped
the chorus department present its operetta, "The Mikado," and
make it a bigger and greater success with its accompaniment.
April 21, found the entire body oi music lovers at the Steele Gym
listening to the "Instrumental Demonstration" given by the several
orchestras and bands oi the grade, junior high and senior high
schools. Also upon the orchestra's schedule was a program for the
union PTA meeting. The impressive strains oi "Pomp and Circum-
stance," which yearly add dignity to the National l-lonor Society
induction ceremony, were again due to the Work oi the orchestra.
A "Spring Concert" on May 5, was a fitting climax to a busy, truly
March! The Galesburg
Attention I Forward l
D. Anderson: R. Anderson: W. Barrett: D. Bracker: I. Brown: L
Brown: K. Cafferty: M. Conlon: W. Corbin: L. Dawson: R. Dexter:
I. Dickinson: M. Dickinson: B. Eckluncl: M, Ekhotf: C. Guenther:
S. Gustafson: I. Hand: C. Hartley: B. Hast: S. Hawthorne: R. Hill:
R. Holmes: I. Holst: K. Horn: R. Hunnicutt: B. Hunt: E. Iohnson:
G. Iordon: R. Kemp: N. Kipling: N. Landon: I. Larson: E. Mc-
Cullough: E. McGill: P. Mariner: T. Miles: A. Moreland: L. Mun-
son: R. Olson: D. Parkinson: R. Parkinson: I. Parks: R. Pearson:
V. Peterson: C. Sandeen: E. Schneider: R. Scneder: R. Sharp:
C. Smith: R. Stoerzbach: R. Struble: M. Tolbert: M. Torley: B.
Treffer: H. Trout: B. Walton: W. VVhite: I. Wirt: I. Witherell: H.
High School Band goes Wong'
stepping on! Under the
splendid direction of Mr.
Edwin Lantz, plus the
ability of sixty-five mem-
bers, the Band has be--
come one of the most out-
standing organizations in school affairs. With its true school spirit, assem-
blies, games, parades and the commencement exercises have been
made more thrilling by its presence. Early in the fall this group of
musicians opened its concert season by giving an exhibition before the
Gilson School. Other outstanding programs rendered by the Band
were the excellent assembly on February 24, the all-city music concert
April Zl, and the "Spring Concert" May 5. Another unigue act was the
striking effect made by the petite "majorettes." With the close of l939, the
Galesburg High School Band marches on to even greater heights!
lovely Inman at GHS
- - n7he Zin
Dear Diary: "You'll find there are
many who'll wed for a penny-there are
lots of good fish in the seal"
But there was only one fish in the sea
for lover Nanlqi-Poo in tonight's thrilling
"Mikado" A story of love and execu-
tion and mystery and intrigue, the op-
eretta hit a new high in musical per-
formances on Galesburg l-ligh's stage.
The story, hinging onthe love between
Nanki-Poo and Yum Yum, grows excit-
ing as a "he-heading" is ordered hy the
lolood-thirsty Mikado, who little realizes
that his son is to he the victim. I
But Ko-Ko saves the dayland promises
to marry Kitisha, a heretofore ardent
lover of NankifPoo's, and nowqhe and
Yum Yum are to be married.
So, diary ,a perfect play and day have
After an absence of six years from the Cfalesburg High School stage,
the senior class of '39 again revived the ever-popular play, "She Stoops
to Conguerf' lt was received with just as much enthusiasm as the former
production and proved to be one of the outstanding events of the year.
More interesting than the pursuit of literary sources is to discover that
two episodes of "She Stoops to Conquer" are based on incidents from
Oliver Goldsmith's own life. These are the mistaking of a private house
for an inn, which is based on a youthful experience of Goldsmith while
still in native lrelandg the other is an allusion to the tying of Mr. Hard-
castle's wig to a chair, a trick that had been played on Goldsmith while
he was writing the play.
A great deal of fun was had watching the predicament of the two lovers,
Marlowe and Hastings, when the hero, Tony Lumpkin, after giving the
impression it was an inn, directed them to their fiancees' home. Kate
Hardcastle cleverly captures the "apple of her eye," Cyoung Charles Mar-
lowel by stooping to the position of a barmaid. Everything ends happily,
however, when Constance Neville, Mrs. Hardcastle's ward, and Hastings,
her lover, are married, and Sir Charles Marlowe, with his old friend Hard-
castle, has succeeded in bringing their two children together.
interpreted Oliver Goldsmith!
le P t d Iohn
n7Ae, of Rodin
"Put the joy of living in pawn for thirty
pieces of silver?" Leaving Peter Steele
thinking on this question, the tramp goes
as he came-silently as the dust of the
road. A lame beggar has been turned
away and a friend's trust can be broken,
but the strange visitor's impression on
the grasping hearts of Peter and Prud-
ence Steele changes love of money into
love of man as the cold Christmas morning dawns. ln
this lonely farmhouse another grain of dust has been
added to the scale weighing against the burden of Cal-
vary the tramp bears. The lame beggar shall not be
turned away again.
Powerful and moving, this inspirational play again
dramatized sincerely the Christmas spirit. lmpressively
staged, the splendid lighting and directing served to
accent both scene and characters. Despite Bob Leighty's
last-minute accident, excellent performances were pos-
sible with lohn McCaughey taking over the role of the
tramp. Winona Westfall as Prudence, lim I-larnest as
Peter, and Charles Boydstun, the old man, deserve
A guilty cons
C rtain Call
ui fb ll
Hludgment Day" is a powerful drama laid against a
European political background in a country ruled by
the iron hand ot a dictator. The story concerns itselt
with the trial of a man and Woman charged with the
attempted assassination of the dictator. They are
leaders of a political party which is admittedly hostile
to the dictatorial regime and they protest their in-
nocence, contending that they are being tried tor their
political opinions and tor the purpose ot discrediting
their party and arousing popular sympathy for the
dictator. The entire action takes place in the court-
room, in an atmosphere ot tenseness and excitement,
and reaches its climax in a startling and unexpected
denouncement. The play is Written primarily tor its
theatrical effectiveness, but those who Wish may tind
more than one reminder ot the recent political happen-
ings in Europe.
Hludgment Day" was given on the first and second
days of February. Bouquets to the Whole cast who
showed remarkable talent in this dramatic play!
H ,awe 5 ff
Again it was a tremendous success,
again it offered two nights of hilarious
entertainment. The Beflectavue, known
as the "Green House Shamblesf' rated
a place among the highlights of our
The Bevue, that centered around Mr.
Bloom's green house, had everything
from chorus girls to Ferdinand. lt gave
opportunities to lO5 students, and every-
one agrees they made the most of them.
But, do not forget the silent Workers Who
never receive due praise-the crews.
Without their assistance the production
would not have been nearly as success
Miss Belshaw, Miss Babbitt, and Mr.
Williams displayed great ability in pro-
ducing and directing this super-colossal
extravaganza. The dances Were direct-
ed by Shirley Breedlove and Lysle Albro,
While Barbara Wynn, l-ly. D. Hoe, Vin-
cent Peterson, and Bupert Miller Wrote
the continuity. Maestro Balph Sharp led
a superb group of fourteen musicians in
some grand orchestrations.
-Mmli-. Hint 7
. ington Society
The lights are dimmed and the curtains parted,
and in our memory We find ourselves seated in the
auditorium of GHS.
This time we see before us "First Lady," a clever
satire on governmental Washington which stirs up
a hornet's nest of hilarity. A glitteringly bright
business, filled with unholy joy, is this battle of Wits
Written by Katherine Dayton in collaboration with
George S. Kaufman.
The plot concerns Lucy Wayne, Wife of the Sec-
retary of State, and lrene Hibbard, whose latest
husband is Iustice l-libbard of the Supreme Court.
ln the competition between these two most glamor-
ous women in Washington for the title of "First
Lady of the Land," subtle but cutting remarks fly
their well-aimed paths much to the discomfort of
the innocent bystanders.
We find ourselves very tense as the final curtain
falls on "First Lady" with the successful and re-
sourceful Lucy in full possession of the title.
Lights are up! We salute the cast and Mr. Wil-
liams! They have given us a grand production!
Skaters' Waltz: We aim to pleasu
Conqlomerationg Oh, my dearly Har
Iemitesp A candid shot: Smile a whilei
Backstage crews: Stormy Weather.
Q is for Questing
Sophomores new and untried
Bursting with pride.
Adams, Donna lean
Anderson, Donald L
Anderson, Donald R.
Third Row tCont.l
Bowers, Esther Rose
Sixth Row tCont.J
Cassen, Betty Lee
Cottey, Louise M.
Off to school one morning they went
For all their thoughts on learning were bent
Cotton, Phyllis A.
Crabtree, Bette Irene
Curry, Mae Elizabeth
Dawson, Shirley A.
Third ROW tCorit.l
Firth, Betty Ruth
Folsom, Elmer lr.
Frank, Bonnie lean
Sixth ROW tCont.l
Galyean, Mary Elizabeth
Hausman, Mary Louise
Ioyous and carefree theyie marching along
For life to them is CI qlorious song.
Third Row CCont.l
Second Howl 4
lanes, Mary Belle
Lemmons, Betty I.
Sixth Row CCom.J
Martin, Beverly R.
McCollum, Frankie Lee
McElvaine, Mary Adaline
The future is bright, these YOLlDQSf6TS are gay
But Wise! they're qrowinq dey by day.
Third Row lCont.l
Oliver, Betty lane
Oliver, Betty Iune
Osmer, Mary Ieannette
Palmer, Mary Ellen
Palmer, Mary Phyllis
Porter, Mary Ann
Sixth Row lCont.l
Ranson, Betty I.
Richardson, lo Anne
Robertson, Betty lane
Sandeen, Barbara I.
Soon they will earn The right to rule
The underclcssmem of Gclleshurq High School
We'ae Une ,figfzl
Sims, Ruth Marie
Snaveley, Helen Ruth
1' cg' -lx rt
.nY' . Y
. ff t
w x' vs
.. i n
N ' X L .4 'JO'
Third Row tCont,D
Van Gieson, Betty
Fifth Row tCont.l
Wallace, Norma Lea
Warner, Mary lane
Weir, Barbara l.
Wright, Helen Marie
They're just what we need, this we confess
To tectd our school to future success.
Number please: Lochi
Good old s
ummer timeg Dois
rom ulollp lust lo
oysp Good? Pyromidg
ody happy: Already? Pull.
Lorzy bone-sg Ooey G
noep The '
qulsy Look ot th '
lo, my lad.
R is for Roustabouts,
F rom first team to sub.
S is for Sprinters
Next yecxr's tec:m's hub.
T is for Triumphant
With racket and club.
"We don't expect to do much this year
but next year we are really going to
town." This opening statement of Coach
Gillespie's at the first practice session
has a very good chance to be prophetic.
The "Tigers" didn't do a great deal this
year in the way ot wins, they opened
their season with a 6-U victory over
Bushnell. Then followed a period of
eight straight weeks, when they lost
eight games, scoring only six points to
their opponents' one hundred forty-nine.
They, however, closed the season with
a l2-O victory over Monmouth.
But just to show the loyalty ot the GHS
Tigers, out of thirty-nine players who
survived the first cuts, there were still
twenty-eight tellows practicing varsity
football at the end ot the season.
Twelve of the sguad will not be back
next year, and only tive
of this number were reg-
ulars, so - the "Tigers"
have a better than aver-
age chance ot doing
great things in l939!
Y 'HF 3
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Top row: L. McMillion, D.
Morrissey, B. Downie: Seco
row: H. Miller, M. losephson,
C. Lester, L. Watson.
Off to 41 fast start
Coach Ross Freemans Harriers had a
fairly successful season. The team started
working to get themselves into condition
early in the fall months. The first meet of
the season was an invitational meet at
Lafayette. The next meet, which the Gales-
hura men paced, was the annual meet spon-
sored by the Northwest Conference Associa-
Clarence "Pick" Lester, star traclcster for
the past two years, completed his athletic
career hy winning the NWC Cross Country
run in ll' lU.2" for a new record held for-
merly hy Roaula of East Moline.
Endinq the Cross Country season, the
squad traveled to Kewanee on Armistice
Day to take third place honors.
Row: B. Starr, D. Nelson, V. Ward, L. Duggan, R. Nelson, B. Peor-
. toerzbach, R. Kent, G. West, C. Erickson, R. Unzicker, A
' S' R S d I S' M
s R S
G1 naktsp Second Row: G. pillrnan, . penn er, . lmonson,
L er, R. Bledsoe, R. Watters, B. Walton, R. Wyland, M. Buzik, S
son, B. Swigart, I. Ave-y, W. Barrett.
W- .'e.it,.s . 3. ..
'7lze Baby 7u7ew1
The Ponies, unable to match their powerful opponents, came
through to win but two out of six games. Nevertheless, not
once considering themselves beaten, they fought hard to the
end of each game to show their fine sportsmanship. And if
weight and size are any indication of good material, Coach
Gillespie can look forward to this for the varsity next year.
The sguad started the season by clashing with East Moline.
Fighting valiantly and with little experience, they heard the gun
sound for the end of the game with their opponent in front l9-U.
Next week, playing a night game, they were downed, 3l-O by
Moline. Rock Island also proved to have too much power.
They chalked up a 27-O win. With two weeks
of practice to their advantage, the boys came
back to win from Canton, Galesburgs old
rival, l3-O. The next game, played with
Kewanee, brought the Ponies out again on
the losing end, 27-U. The following Friday, ,N
in their final game, they pounded away at
Monmouths line to come out on top, l9-O.
Hugh Reno, Manager
The track team this year got off to a load start. ln fact, We
can't boost of a single victory. However, the team gave its
best and was in there fighting all the time.
At Geneseo, the boys managed to file up enough points to
come in third. The Bradford meet, held by GHS since they
began three years ago, was also lost. The defeat at Galva
closed a very uneventful season except for the Northwest
Conference, Where We managed to stay out of the cellar posi-
tion and take fifth place.
Adkisson, Marky Barrett, Wayne:
Billings, Lee, Bowles, Pauly Bril-
ten, Edward: Buzik, Merlynp
1 Ca D k
Campbe l, Maurice: rusi, ic :
Champion, Bob: Cole, Bob: Dav
ison, Gene, Erickson, Clarence,
Evans, Raymond: Evans, Rob-
t G k A cl G1
ery ' 1cma is, n rew: ass
Evereilp Glass, Mack: Hall, Sam,
Hicks, Iohnp Hill, Robert: Houli-
han, Bob: Hughes, Lloyd, Logs-
don, Ronald: Lohmar, Robert:
ason, Lloyd: Mercer,,Bi1: Mil-
ler, Early Moon, Lyman: Olsen,
Forrest: Owens, Larry: Parkin-
son, Merrill: Parmenler, Allen'
Peck, Bobp Reno, Hugh: Sandell
Albert: Sergeant, Lloyd, Swigert,
Bob: Thierry, Roy: Wallace,
Don' Vlfalion Bob: While, Bill
Zzleel' of Qual'
50 Yd. Dash . . . Shawler, 1934 . .
100 Yd. Dash . . . T. Murphy, 1932
Pole Vault . . . L. DeWitt, '35, Dutton, '33 .
Mile Run . . . Schroeder, 1926 . .
Shot Put . . . Howard Lundeen, 1937 . . .
lavelin Throw . . . R. Scott, 1935 . . .
440 Yd. Run . . . N. Horton, 1935 . . . .
High lump . . . I. Doyle, 1935 . . . . .
120 Yd. High Hurdles . . . I. Tulin, 1933 . .
Discus Throw . . . Howard Lundeen, 1936 . .
880 Yd. Run 1. . . C. Lester, 1937 . . . . 2
Broad lump . . . lack Doyle, 1936 . . . .
. 5.6 sec
. 10.1 sec
. . . 12 it
4 min. 36 sec
49 ft. 9V2 in
. . 169 it
. 51.8 sec
. 15.3 sec
119 tt. 2M in
min. 1.2 sec
. 21 it. 9 in
200 Yd. Low Hurdles . . . K. Hardine, 1937 .... 23.2 sec
Hop, Step and lump . . . H. Smith, 1926 . .
220 Yd. Dash . . . T. Murphy, 1932 . . . .
. 43 tt. 3 in
. 22.4 sec
Mile Relay . . . P. Pruett, R. Gunther, I. Tulin, M.
Robertson, 1933 ...... 3 min. 32.5 sec
Half Mile Relay . . . T. Murphy, R. Klinger, W.
Anderson, I. Tulin, 1932 .... 1 min. 33.6 sec
Two Mile Relay . . . Cederoth, H. Schroeder, 1.
Murphy, G. Schroeder, 1927 . . . 8 min. 22.6 sec
' Medley Relay . . . 1. Tulin, T. Murphy, Steele, R.
Klinger, 1932 ....... 3 min. 45 sec.
The l938-39 season opened the
fourth year of Galesburg's participa-
tion in the realm of tennis. lt was
most encouraging when forty play-
ers responded to Coach Bednar's
After several Weeks of intense
practice a sguad of six players was
chosen to take part in the NWC
meet at Kewanee, where Galesburg
captured second place. ln the sin-
gles, while Bob Aldrich was easily
imc west Winning first place, lack West was
Bob Aldmh getting fifth. Competing in the
doubles' division was the veteran
team, Ed Seifert and Pete Burkett,
also Pick Lester and Bob Fairbairn,
they captured fourth and fifth respectively.
This spring, besides competing in the District meet, Galesburg played
matches with Monmouth and Won the meet 4-2, with Bock Island, Whom
they tied 3-3, and Canton, to win the right to state competition.
A new feature at Cfalesburg High this year mas a table-tennis tour-
nament. Sixty-four boys contested for the championship, but when the
tourney was completed, lohn Mc-
Caughey was declared Winner, with
his name engraved in glory on a
plague to decorate the halls of GHS
for posterity. Bob Aldrich, Gene Nel-
son, and Ole Abrahamson finished
behind him in that order.
lohn McCaughey A
R . YQ
Q1 '5 0
'W Raquel' Rep!
lt wots cr glorious doy, thctt October
l, l938, gnd to four vivctcious young
lotdies on the tennis tegm, it wots or doty
to uphold the honor of the feminine
portion of GHS in the only conference
sport open to girls. lt wgs the dcty
when our skillful tennis tegrn wos to
trgvel to Kewornee to rnortch its gbility
with thctt oi other schools. And CI fine
showing they displgyed, for our
doubles, Ruth Lowry gnd Mctrgotret
Tolbert, took third plorce, while lednne
Porter plgced fourth in the singles.
Esther Woolsey, the only undercldss-
mgn on the squgd, wos the dlterndte.
Lgter in the yeor ctt the
ctwgrds' dssembly, these
some girls took their
shorre of the honors by
receiving letters. Mgrgg-
ret Tolbert won cr letter
with ct bgr for hctving
done ct grond bit in the
tourneys for two consecu-
leon Porter, Mgr
Lowry, Esthe 'W l y
"Golf," says the dictionary, "is a game." but at GHS golf is a form
of competition and very successful, competition at that. For during
the l938 and l939 season, Galesburg High's golf team, composed of
two veteran seniors, Captain Dale Sarver and Leonard "Ole" Abra-
hamson, augmented by two sophomores this year, "Skip" Carlson
and Eugene Erickson, have had a most uniformly successful season.
Coach Aitchison selected the above mentioned four boys and with
Dean Parkinson as alternate they journeyed to Kewanee for a dual
tournament, which they won by l3-2.
After more practice, the boys entered the NWC meet at Davenport
on October l, where Skip Carlson came within two points of being
medalist. That their efforts were successful can be proven by the fact
that they carried off the championship.
With two players back again next year, GHS can look forward to
continued success on the field-or links of golf.
Dean Parkinson, Leonard Abraham-
son, "Skip" Carlson, Dale Sarver,
4. ' -1-:-:-:-vs
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U is for Undaunted.
Our basketball teams.
V is for Vigor,
Young ladies supreme.
W is for Water-nymphs
Held high in esteem.
"l-leigh-yo Silver, away" from l939.
This year proved to be a rather sad one for Galesburg in basketball.
However, the team's record of only winning nine out of twenty-one
games, was counteracted by several startling victories. Cpening the
season by defeating Macomb Sl-20, it looked as though Cfalesburg would
be hard to beat. The next five games were lost, however, to Woodruff,
E. Moline, Peoria Manual Covertimel, Burlington Ctwo overtimesl, and
Rock lsland. At this point the Streaks broke this string of losses by win-
ning a close game from Monmouth l5-lil. Then after losing to Canton,
Kewanee, Moline, winning from E. Moline and losing to Rock lsland,
they came through with a surprise win over Quincy l8-l7. The Silver
Streaks after drubbing Monmouth, losing to Canton and Kewanee, came
through to down Moline, the Northwest Conference champions, 16-l3.
Entering the Regional as favorites, they won from Cneida, Brimfield
and Abingdon by rather large margins as indicated in the schedule
Because of these easy victories, high hopes were held by most Gales
burg fans to repeat their appearance at the State Tournament. l-low
ever, when they entered the sectional tournament as probable winner,
they were rudely up
set by Galva, 24-22l
Despite these dis-
throughout the sea-
son, the team was en-
ported by its loyal
Silver, away" to l94U.
Seifert sinks it
undeen plays cautiously
Nov. 23 ..................
Dec. 3 ..............,...,.
Deo. 9 ....................
Dec. 12 ..................
Dec. 16 ..................
lon. 6 .............,......
Torn. 7 ....................
lon. 13 ..................
Ion. 20 ..................
lon. 27 ..................
Feb. 3 ....................
Feb. 4 ....................
Feb. 10 ..................
March 2 ................
Motoomb 20 ..... .........
F. Molme 13 ..................
Monuol 31 .....
Burlrnqton 24 ................
Rock lslond 27 ..............
Monmouth 14 ................
Ccrnton 30 ......................
Kewonee 26 ..................
Mollne 26 ......... .........
E. Molme 24 ..................
Rock Tsloncl 37
QUlHCY 17 ..............1.......
Monmouth 3 .
Ccrnton 33 .......
Moline 13 .......
Qnelclot 15 ....................
Brlmfleld 12 ..................
Ablnqdon 2U ................
Golvot 24 .....................
Burkett gets reody
Turnbull cove p
Coe shoots or posses
Owens eyes the enemy
Mcxson bothers ' m
Doyle gets set
They say that a person has a slim chance of winning
if he plays the "ponies." Many schools in this vicinity
can verify this statement because when their teams
played our Ponies, they had a mighty slim chance of
This year the Ponies, with Mr. Bednar as a most suc-
cessful trainer, nosed out their opponents by winning
nine out of seventeen games. Their conference average
was six wins and four losses. The Ponies outscored
their competitors 352 to 326 with one-fourth of their
points made from the free throw line. They averaged
high on gratis shots, making fifty per cent of them good.
"Skip" Carlson, Clarence Erickson, Bay Nelson, Bob
Cole, and Merlyn Buzik were the starting "Colts" These
five were aided by the excellent performances of Bob
Walton, Buss Preeburg, Bob Hill, Bob Stoerzbach, lack
Avery, Bob Champion, Buss Nelson, and Bob Spenader.
The Ponies averaged almost six feet and were clever
ball handlers along with their height. The total points
for the opponents show that the Ponies played a very
defensive game. They didn't allow any team to run up
a lop-sided score. Galesburg is guaranteed a good
ball team next year!
, Bob Hill
l Coach Bednar
' I lane Lundeen, lack Larson, Marjie
- Lersch, Sid Zeldes, Lois Milroy, lack
Lawrence. Elizabeth lennings, Mary
Dietrich, Dorothy Dixon.
Three cheers to the juniors, because this year
they have given us nine outstanding people. ln-
spiring to the teams, both basketball and football,
as well as a wonderful institution for the explosion
of enthusiasm of the cheering sections, are our six
cheer leaders, consisting of three girls and the like
number of boys, and all juniors. Their names?
The damsels-eLois Milroy, lane Lundeen, and
Marjorie Lerschg the beaux--lack Larson, lack Law-
rence, and Sidney Zeldes.
We now come upon another setting. The band
is playing, the crowd is buzzing, all of a sudden a
hush comes over the audience, no one makes a
sound. Then a colorful pageant takes place.
There is a brilliant flash before the eyes of the
spectators, and standing arrayed in silver and gold
are three young ladies, who take a place in the
records of GHS as the first Majorettes to grace our
school with their thrilling twirling exhibition. Mary
Helen Dietrich, as a newcomer, brought with her a
talent which we have not witnessed for several
years. Her colleagues are Dorothy Dixon and
Elizabeth lennings. Mary Helen made her debut
here in the fall at the very first football games,
where she led the band through its paces, later in
the season, an entire corps of charming young
ladies paraded on the gridiron. Their final appear-
ance was in the music department concert May 5.
ior class was awarded
The Lizzie Basketball Heroinesg 223,
Sophomore Champions: 113, the Iun-
ior Queens: 200, Winners for 1939
in advisory competition.
The boys of GHS
aren't the only ones
who participate in
sports. Although tennis
is the only sport in
which a girl may win a
letter, there are other
sports such as swim-
ming, inter-club and in-
and volley ball. Ad-
visory tournaments in
basketball are held
each year to decide the
Sophomore, lunior and
Senior champions. This
year the Sophomore
Winners were advisory
220, who were headed
by Betty Henry.
The honor in the lun-
to advisory ll3, who for three consecutive years have held this position. The
Senior class victors, who were as Well the all-school champions, Were from
advisory ZOO, their captain was Bessie l-lunt.
The annual girls' club tournament met with its usual success and attract-
ed the attention oi many oi the loyal club boosters. The l939 pennant was
awarded to the Lizzies ior the first time in three years. lt has been held
during' this period by the Annies. The championship game was played by
the Girls' Science Club and the Lizzies, Whose deadly attacks were lead by
Dorothy Dunlap, GSC, and co-captains leanne Porter and Margaret Tolbert
for the Elizabethans. The Sciencers were defeated after a hard, iast game
on May 3, lU-4. The guarter-finalists in this tourney were iine teams from
the Polyhynmias and the Prokoramas.
ln the gym classes, besides the maior sports oi basketball and baseball,
the girls take up various minor sports such as volley ball and badminton.
When spring came and the weather ceased to be "wet," these iair damsels
went out on the newly assigned "play lot," between the Home Ec and Main
building, to do some out door practicing. lt's at this time ot year, too, that
spring tennis comes into its own, with county, district, and state meets.
GHS is proud of her "letter girls", lean Porter, Ruth Lowry, and Margaret
Some day girls' sports may become nearly as important as the boys'!
This might be possible, anyway we hope sol
Mystic Circle, Lift!
Www, Wdm, L'
Though not a great deal is ever heard about it, swim-
ming is an important sport and many are the mermaids
who are seen splashing in the clear, sparkling waters
of the pool. Perhaps "splashing" isn't the right word,
as most of the girls are very adept in the crawl, the side
stroke, the various dives and the under-water swim.
As in tairyland, there are also "water queens." Per-
haps you might care to know just who are these fair
rulers of the blue. Shirlyn Ross is the best all-around
swimmer and diver, but Lisa Elphick, Lois Milroy and
Esther Woolsey are mighty close seconds. Then, too,
we must not fail to mention the most persistent begin-
ners, Betty Poole and lsal Cherrington. After these
latter two have mastered the dives, have perfected the
many strokes and successfully passed life-saving tests,
they, too, will be reigning monarchs, for this is the road
all would-be Katie Rawls must travel.
Hil, Mermaid ue
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X is for X-ray
Found in the "Budget"
Y is for Yearbook
We hope you'll just love it
, YY ' ll
2125 1. - .t fr
l , To those tolli who are continually seen with pencils,
,. . notebooks and "noses for news," we dedicate the
l ,N 5- "Budget" pages! ln order that the students might have
f ' hh .
g QN .' everything new in the world oi sports, society, educa-
tion, art, and even gossip, hard and tast and tireless
energy has been expended by the twenty-nine members
of the statt. Under the expert direction ot Miss Keach,
with Ned Landon as editor and Leonard White oi the
mercenary mind, Galesburg High has had a publication
with "news" and anything but "ancient history."
You've done a splendid job, congratulations "Bud-
Mary Martha Watson
lda Marie Moon
Mr. Darnberq and Miss Keach,
helpiul suggestions are ever on
the tip of their tortques.
Mary lane Saum
Bob Boyes ,W
The editors assistant and the
second keeper oi the qold.
The Editor and the Financierl
"Good advice is a precious jewel!"
Miss Belshaw, Miss Babbitt.
cl M' ' H l
nn, oan Hin-chlifi
Hanna! Re '
Simple as ABGS? Not that simple, to be sure,
but With the leadership oi editor, Barbara
Wynn, the super iinancial ability oi Gordon
McLain, the careful guidance ot Miss Babbitt,
and Miss BelshaW's artistic inspirations, not to
overlook Mr. Damberg's "snapping" lens, the
l939 "Reflector" has been reduced to its simplest
And yet those simplified terms mean activity,
variety, and something beside print and pic-
tures. There were gay times at the matinee
dances, and the candy sales atter school, along
with the ones at the basketball games, were
iun for all, besides satisfying hungry appetites.
Clever pins were sold to adorn loyal GHS mem-
bers, pennants to Wave, and the greatest ot all
musical productions, the "Reilectavue," better
known as "Green l-louse Shamblesf' was a
All these things helped to build the thirty-
second "Reilector". We have tried to enclose
every memory of your high school days. Gur
hope is that you'll really like it!
Editors and Money Men: Gor-
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TUV Po' .'.' 3 Donna i-,ffae l,inrC'he, lcrfk Hclsf, lrlarorie frulson,
Clvirles lhcnias, lflorence Dahlslroni, Roy Sharp.
Sovoncl Row: Huperf lflillor, Grace Neslrit, Ralph Sharp,
Anne Crafr, Pfzfiney Carley, Mary Frances Cooper.
Third Row: Theresa Wilsori, Vincent Peterson, Evelyn
P rrnell, leo Munson, Cora Moore, Harold Bouqhan.
Fourth Rox-,': Gordon McLain, Lois Oiverlinq, loan Hinrhiifi,
Shirley Lnndeen, leanne Dickenson, Bob Fairloairn.
Pifh Ro ',',' : Hrrrolfi Sefrresl, Eefty Chandler, Carol Hurllzut,
Evelyn Turpin, Barbara Yfynn, Rose-mary l-ladden, Clark
"O wud some Powlx the qiftie qie us
To see oursels Us ithers see us!"
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Z is for Zero
The end it must be.
So a fond farewell
To all zealous zcmies.
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