Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1941 volume:
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SALESBURG HIGH SCHCDQL
LALESEURG ' ILLINQIS
HE SENIQR CLASS
Iomna! Let the trade winds blow away your
troubles. Don a Sarong of happiness and lcis of
imagination-and come with us. Our destination is
G. H. S. harbor.
'lust as the arolls of the South Seas are filled for-
ever with sunlight and laughter, so are the halls of
our fzalekulag just as the Polynesian maidens and
warriors are first in beauty, strength and skill, so are
our kanes and walainesg and just as the wise chiefs of
the islands are most respected and loved, so are our
Three years make a very short visit to our island,
so filled with the enchantment of youth, and one
leaves it with regret. Wllen the sunshine and laughter
are only memories, we hope that this palapala may
make those memories more real. May it bring you
back in the spirit as the legendary lei brings one back
to the islands.
To those whose stay on our island is pau, we dedi-
cate this oli, hoping that its contents may help you
say, "Aloha Oef' a little less sadly.
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ORGANIZATIONS ........... .I....
National Honor Society .........,. ..
Budget ...........,.I..........,,.,,,.....,, i..,..
Reflector ,.,. ..,..,. ..,...
S. A. A ..........
Fourth R ................
Student Council ........
Girls' Service League .....,
Boys' Forum E ...I.........,
Visual Aids ,....
Major Sports .......
Nlinor Sports ,..,..,
Girls, Sports ....,
G. A. A ........
Cheer Leaders .
Varsity Club ..,,...
Good, Clean Kid
What,s The Score?
Shadow and Substance
My Tum, Now
VUe've Got Fun
Microscopes, Nlachines, Mole
Coming Ac Ya!
Itsoj Tel Ist Denatralo
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KAI-IUNA - wisdom great
Honored and respected is the Kahuna of the island-for, truly, he
is a wise and eternally young man.
Superintendent R. V. Lindsey's ability to plan for young people
can only come from the presence of a youthful mind and spirit. He
could not carry the responsibilities of directing a large school system's
activities smoothly without deep wisdom. All who come in contact
with Mr. Lindsey directly or indirectly can feel the strength with which
he carries out his duties.
It is only fitting, therefore, that we have dubbed him our Kahuna.
MCI - power to lead
A newly-elected moi must always prove his right to hold this high
Mr. A. Edson Smith has, without a doubt, proved his title. By
an amazing display of energy and determination, he has established
himself as a real leader in G. H. S. His down-to-earth nature and
sense of friendliness have won him a firm place in the hearts of all
Throughout the year, Mr. Smith has introduced many new ideas
in the school. In all his work, the main factor has been making Gales-
burg high a school of which to be truly proud.
We salute Mr. Smith, a man worthy of his ofiice.
MAKAULA - planning minds
Comparable to the tribal makaula is our Board of Education. They
look into the future and forsee great things to be accomplished. But
unlike the nana-lui, they make their prophecies come true.
They are the far-seeing group of men and women who have been
responsible for the many improvements within our lmlelzula. Out-
standing among their visible improvements this year is the much-lauded,
lighted football field.
For their steady guidance and never ending work we say, "Mabalo.,'
R. V. Lindsey David P. Lindberg Alfred Nystrom Mrs. Louise O'Connor John I-I. Cox
as E :se
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Mrs. Robert A. Chandler George C. Lofgren C. L. I-Iinchman Ralph D. Lucas E. W. Mureen
MISS ALICE JONES
MR. FRANK SNYDER
CLI - guiding hands
As chiefs, Miss Jones and Mr. Snyder have done their work through
another successful year in the same manner which has already estab-
lished their prestige.
In these few lines, speaking for the entire student body, we wish to
state our sincere appreciation of the interest and understanding which
the deans have shown in our problems. That they are most readily
sought for consulation is proof of their well-known talent for helpful
As respective advisors for the G. H. S. boys and girls, they have
established and led some of the leading organizations in the school,
including the Girls' Service League, Boys, Forum, Student Council,
and the Cadets. The acquaintance of these two fine people is the
basis for fine memories.
What will we remember of this grand teacher?
Sparkling wit, interesting study, her anecdotes of
Pal? You bet! Yours and mine too.
She's just one of us in school and out.
As a friend never to be forgotten, she shares
Her knowledge, her enthusiasm, and, better still, her
HERBERT BEAN -
He is pleasant, sensible and energetic, with a power
To make others want to work for him.
She teaches many the love of learning
Which she herself considers so dear.
Of our BUDGET advisor only the best is said,
And that "She understands us deeply."
He knows the technique of winning an audience,
And he knows the art of winning friends as well.
In her friendly way she teaches
That others may have the joy of knowing.
Sincere is her desire to help
Everyone gain that education which he seeks.
HOWARD VANDER BEEK
He came late in the year, saw us all
And conquered us with his blitzkrieg of fun.
When the wound caused by his departure healed,
We felt glad to share his greatness with the world.
"Swell fellow." How else could you describe
One who is so popular with everyone all the time?
Great wisdom and the ability to understand youth
Are the Hue attributes of this respected lady.
We are proud of having known him
For, in school and out, he's a great American
I-'Iis quick smile and eager, encouraging manner
Have caused us all to say, "I-Ie's tops."
This gentleman may instruct in a history class,
But he's right up-to-date with his keen banter.
In his amiable way, he sows the seeds
Of learning that others may reap satisfaction.
just as his teams are strong and winning,
So is the personality of this grand sport.
Loudly we praise his teams, but our respect for him
Cannot be expressed in words so deep is it.
With sincere interest she guides her girls
Toward the highest levels of good sportsmanship.
Lovely as the mythical mermaids, she is
As proficient in the water as they.
Petite est la dame charmante avec les yeux douce
De laquelle briller amitie et joie.
La lnelleza que ella posee en tal un graclo grande
Se cumplimenta por su capaciclacl divertirse.
"Docendo discimus" et deligebar docere
Ut det et potiatur acumine.
Hic vir est optimus rnagister
Er amicus semper et uhique.
To know him is to have a great experienceg
His philosophy of life will he branded on your
He chuclcles, his eyes wrinkle with laughter,
And you lcnow that here is a friend indeed.
You may be very wise and quid:-wittecl,
But l'1e'll always be one jump ahead of you.
She radiates charm of appearance and bearing
Because of this we are drawn to her.
He's 'almost always busy-yet he
Can find time for friendly greetings.
Stylish is the word for this teacher
Who has made many friends at G. H. S.
Quips by the dozens come from the lips
Of this well-informed, agile-hrained fellow.
A calm, distinctive poise has this lady,
And an interesting method of instructing.
How ideal it must be to have
Good looks, good-nature and intellect-all three.
Well-ldced by all those he teaches-
Is this gentleman with the happy smile.
His friendship is one of the richest memories
Une could have of three years at G. H. S.
His warm, firm handshake typifies
Him and makes you want to know him better
Galesburg High without this man
Would be like a ship without its captain.
A man who knows how to be
Serious and joking at the right time.
Scores of friends has she made,
And, when you lcnow her sparkling personality, do
Chic is this very lovely lady
Who guides others to follow what she exemplifies.
When it comes to wit, ability and oomph,
With us she rates head ancl shoulders above all.
Ex libris! She has absorbed and shines with
The greatness from all the world's masterpieces.
She is one to whom we can talk
And then feel that the worldls all right again.
A subtle sense of humor has this man
Who turns out fine G. H. S. clebaters.
Aclrniration have we for a teacher
Wluo can make lines and Figures interesting,
Having known this miss, we will all agree
That each of our lives is a little fuller.
MARY ELLEN RENNIE
She's our top candidate for being grand,
Ideal, friendly, joyous-just plain "swell.',
Smiling, she takes all tasks in her stride
And has time to be a friend to you and me.
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His happy smile and sparkling eyes
Have made him most popular with us.
Her very being is like the music
Which she has power to draw forth.
The glow in his eyes lets us know
That he lilces to have fun.
Her calm nature assures us all
That she is ready to help.
For the years of service given to us by the late
Mrs. Lucy Rich and Mr. C. Lagergren, we
dedicate this page. They will long be remem-
bered for their work on the faculty and Board
of Education respectively.
Sis and Bud
Heavy, Heavy Hangs Over
Nluscles, Even Then
Good form? You het.
Sweets for the Sweet
Caught in the Act
Stretch a Mile
Heaven and an Angel
Long, Long Ago
Laugh and the World Laughs
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A 1 3515
.l'l,L,: B -
BOB HILL-Budget? business manager
-actor, musician, drum major, plus . . .
BOB COLE-broad-shoulclereci athlete-
Student Council president-tops in all he
tries . . . BETTY CRABTREE-always
busy with Service League, dramatics-
everyonefs pal . . . MILDRED MAX-
WELL-class treasurer-Student Council
worker-quiet, friendly . . . BOB LAN-
DENBERGER-class '41 vice-president
BOB KENT-"out front" and back
stage his domain-souncl effects man
-science student . . . RUSS FREE-
BURG - NATIONAL HONOR
SOCIETY - athletic - Budget?
sport editor . . . VERNE BEI-INKE
-senior class president- noted for
excellence of voice-scholar elite . . .
BOB SPENADER-class secretary
- football co-captain - basketball
Hash . . . BOB STOERZBACH-
FORUM and VARSITY president
-witty punster-swings clarinet and
Bob Stoerzb h
ADAMS, DONNA JEAN
Success in stenographic work is the goal
Of the quiet, industrious senior.
Her red hair and blue eyes signal
That "fun" is the word she personifies.
, Judging from her favorite subject and ex-
' 'Ai She'll be a fashion buyer in Paris.
"Take a letter, please" is the cue
To which she'll cheerfully answer in the
Dark eyes and dark hair has he
To contradict his light disposition.
Though his eye is on the business world,
He finds theology interesting reading.
ANDERSON, DONALD L.
God gave him hands to play and work:
Musician now and mechanic to be.
She's built up her defense for the world
, of commerceg ,
Ga '1 Her quiet industriousness will help her win. A be
Agricultural pursuit is the aim -1
Of this lad, long active in F. F. A. L
Latin students will have as their pedagogue
"Jeannie with the Light Brown Hairf,
- ASPLUND, RONALD
- Hopes has he to work for Uncle Sam
In the position of Railway Postal Clerk.
This petite miss has a lovely wish i,
K To grace her hero's home someday.
AVEY, JACK M
Sleeping and reading fairy tales is his plan
To store mental energy for duties as Presi-
BABBITT, MARGARET ,
Friendliness is outstanding in this missg
It's her guidepost to success. v . . . ,
In the starched white of the R. N. she plans
To bring joy and aid to the ill.
Over the boundless deep he will sail
Wearing the naval ofHcer's stripes.
Experience gained through managing the
Will expedite his managing a bright future.
Not happy unless she's active, she hopes
Social work will be an outlet for her energy.
A good Asport his friends all say, I
And what is more necessary as an attribute?
Aiming at West Point, this "swell fella"
Will hit a bull's eye in the target of fame.
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In the classroom and halls, he greets you,
And you say, "He's one fellow I'm glad
Met fame? No, this auburn-haired soprano
Is to be a school teacher. Lucky kids!
Give him a big cigar and a large office,
For he wants to be a business man.
Quiet, sincere and conscientious worker,
Helll he successful, surely, when he gets
his "good job."
"Darn husband's socks." No, she won't
Proficient in sewing, she wants to be a
An interest in photography prompts her
To choose this field for her work.
He describes as uncomplimentary his
But still wants to be a meteorologist.
Her striking blonde beauty will help her
To make others appreciate vocational
If her favorite studies are any sign,
She won't mind being dictated to. '
Milady of tomorrow will be beautified
In the shoppe of this fair blonde.
No land-lubber is this carefree ladg
He wants to soar high in the clouds.
A patient young lady she must be,
For she wants to be a children's govetness
She will apply her knowledge of art
In beautifying countenances and contours.
Patient? Yes, she'll be attendant
For other patients in hospital routine.
His favorite pastime is tinkering around
With machinery-hence his machinist am-
He likes life because it holds
So much which appeals to him.
Studious to the nth degree, she hopes
To broaden her knowledge still further by
Seriously he considers the future
A time to get up in the world.
Her cheerful, sympathetic nature assures her
Friends, friends and more friends.
Look serious, but don't let it fool you,
He's out for a good laugh at any cost.
America's defense program has a recruit
on the way
In this boy with a wish to he an aviator.
Lady Luck will bring to him
A large measure of happiness.
He's won laurels on the track,
He'll add more in later life.
Her histronic ability will find an outlet
When she plays a nurse's part in life's
Her cute little grin shows that her dispo-
Is one to be admired and envied.
Fore! Look out, 'cause as a golfer
This personable guy is going places fast.
A good adventure story, a radio to hear,
And this senior will be content.
He has pursued the study of mechanical
Because he would be employed as drafts-
After school he'll malce his marlc,
He'll be a printer, if hopes come true.
One bar of music and she's dancing,
Dark eyes flashing, "Be happy! I amll'
A definite baseball fan is this serious senior
Her ambition-to be happy.
Busy Reilectorite was she this year,
Her pleasant manner made others want to
Popular and happy--still one goal remains:
The sight of his name on the honor roll.
Undecided as to future career plans,
She definitely asserts she likes to sing.
An apartment, a cottage, or a mansion-
What matter? She wants to be a housewife.
One look at her dark hair and blue eyes
Tells you she's a real daughter of Erin.
At skates she is a speedy whizzg
She hopes to be a skilled surgical nurse.
Gilbert and Sullivan or Cole Potter-she
,Cause this gal's got big career plans.
Clarice?-you mean, Tootie, that Swingin'
Who can do things with a blues song.
Why are the girls all letting their teeth
This Adonis is going to be a dentist.
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Far-Hung horizons call this lass,
Hoping to travel widely and see much.
He likes to sleep and he dotes on eating,
But he intends to find time for raving.
I-Ie intends to study hard to become
An aeronautical engineer. Good luck!
She laughs, and her very bubbling laughter
Makes one feel "all's right with the world."
He wants to lead an exciting lifeg
At least, he likes to read about adventure.
Looking in to the future, he is sure he sees
A job as draftsman or mechanic.
Strange lands, strange sights lure her
To choose a life of touring the world.
Tall buildings planned by his hands
Will be praised by our descendants.
Envied looks and individual charm are
By this popular miss who wants to design.
This pert little senior can't make up her
Whether she wants to be librarian or teacher.
A quiet, deliberate girl who shall probably
A business career, spending her spare time
Company, attention! A cadet helll be but
Flyer he'll come to attention on a cloud.
Everybody likes this fellow with the ready
I-Ie'll win his way in the world as engineer.
This senior, skilled in baseball, wants to be
A student of metallurgy.
Different? Yes, in one certain respect: She's
A lover of much disliked poetry.
Please, come to order! Soon this young lady
Make her stand in courtroom as a Portia.
DE LONG, MELBA
Her quiet, friendly disposition will help
When she rules, white-clad, in hospital halls.
Another volunteer, she will soon be in the
Respected profession of nursing.
Trombonist and howl But strangely enough
Wants to be a watchmaker, not musician.
He has one ambition which he has cherished
For a long time-to graduate.
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Happy-go-lucky and a swell sport-that's
Description of this lad.
DI PRIMA, IOSEPI-IINE
This small miss has an eye to food.
As dietitian she would like to plan it for
Quiet, industrious student, we know her to
And she'll surely make an efficient teacher.
The sketches from her pen and brush would
Flatter the most beautiful model.
His friends appreciate him greatly
Because he knows how to be pleasant.
Stability itself describes her, and sheill
Use her training as librarian in her life
His friendly smile and dark curly hair are
Attributes to take pride in.
Beauty and brains-a dream-like combi-
What's more, an athletic hero has she.
This blonde son of Sweden is not only a
Basketball flash but also a ladies' man.
Yes, he's shy and reserved, still he wants
To be a millionaire.
Music and science are his main interests
And, from reports, he excels in both.
FIRTH, BETTY RUTH
Always ready for a good time, this girl
Has surrounded herself with friends.
The business world will have another real
When she enters its portals.
"Cute as a bug's earn-th:1t's she. She's
Having a good time.
Nice boy to know if you want to have a
Laugh and be entertained.
Pleasant as a warm spring day,
She'l1 bring cheer to the ailing.
Sincerity is the best trait of this quiet lad.
His personality radiates from within.
FRANK, BONNIE JEAN
Sensible in her wish for future workg
She plans to go into nurse's training.
For truly, she possesses the lVIuse's power,
Drawing forth sweet strains from the strings.
From the hardwood to the operating room,
How's your pulse, Gus?
This perky little lady wants to be,
Strangely enough, secretary to the Chicago
"Keen sport-lots of fun," a perfect de-
When she becomes a pedagogue, won't
school be grand!
Tall and stately maiden, she wishes
To be a clerk in a busy oflice.
"I want to be a football hero" came true
For this stalwart son of Sparta.
Give her a job demanding lots of activity
And spare time for lots of walks-she'll
If dreams come true, he will commune with
High in a forester's lookout.
Earth feeds her children, and this boy
Will become a farmer to help her.
He finds that he has no ambition as yet,
But the right incentive will send him far.
Let him design and plan houses
That others may make into their homes.
Another son of the soil is he,
And he'll reap success, for he'll sow.
Steadfast friend is he to all around him-
Most persevering in his daily tasks.
Out front with her baton she led,
In the same manner she'll lead in her
He led our cheers for many others
And is deserving of not just a few himself.
Art study has given her a head start
Toward her career as a fashion designer.
Whenever you find this boy around,
You'll learn that gaiety is contagious.
Eager to please by doing her best,
She is successful in small and large tasks
A studious, quiet girl Whose thoughts are
Give her a good book or sewing, and she's
With the same ability shown as football
He'll be a diesel engineer.
Raising livestock as a prosperous farmer
Will be the work he'll engage in.
Good looks? Oh, yes. Technique? Oh, yes.
How can he help being a success?
She wants to get a job-a good johg
Her wish will no doubt be fulfilled.
He'll he successful in any field
He chooses to enter and pursue.
She possesses a fine musical talent,
But still she would like to be a secretary.
When he leaves the halls of G. H. S.
He'll turn to cabinet-making as a trade.
HAUSMAN, MARY LOUISE
As a heautician, she will help
Keep the gals in style and shape.
He likes to work and study hard,
But he also likes a good time.
As her many pals can vouch,
When she forms a friendship it's lasting.
A great work is helping others.
As a nurse, she'll do her part that way.
Perseverance is her middle name,
For no task she does is incompleted.
Life is interesting to those who wish it so
-And this wish has been granted her.
Move over, Bch Elson. You,re gonna have
From a guy who'll top you in personality.
Work he will take with an energetic stride,
But relaxing is not had for a change.
We challenge you to remain stationary
When this gal swings out on the ivories.
NI. D. will he printed on the sign
Before the oflice of this coming man-in
Her amialnility and sweetness of manner
Will win her a way in the world.
Earnest worker is this keen senior
Who wants to be a librarian.
She would like to take care of children
And on her vacation do some traveling.
Interested in mechanical drawing is he,
So l'1e'd like to work as a draftsman.
Curtain going up! Like her guiding star,
She'll thrill to strange audiences and critics'
She's out for a good time all the timeg
Het quick grin chases your blues away.
Blonde pulchritucle is her chief asset
With a quick wit to match it
If she could have her way about it
Shed make every woman a Venus
She is welcome company at all times
For she is always 1n a pleasant mood
Theres always a laugh on her lips
And a gay song in her heart
Industrious lassie with ambitions great
Shell go through life with flying colors
JOHNSON BARBARA JO
She possesses that coveted blonde beauty
Which characterizes Nordic charm
What ever is the use of woilcmg hard
When its so much more fun not to?
She s not only studied for commercial work
But gained experience in the GH S ofhce
A good scout Her friends describe her
As one whom you enjoy having around
He II tee off on the golf course of life
And shoot sixty in success
He wants to work amidst the roar
Of the great machines of production
An inner warmth glows from this belle
Which wins her m1ny bosom friends.
With her sparkling personality she will
Make children love to learn.
Sweetness is shown in her pretty appearance
And amiability in her manner.
A business man he ll be if he realizes
His ambition of many years.
With vim and vigor shell teach
The rucliments of playing the game.
This busy editor has one desire-
To,be contented all his life.
Aphrodite bestowed her gift upon this
Whose race she cherishes as her own.
Her aspiration is to let the song of her heart
Become the music in the air.
Look pretty. 'Cause this gal's around again,
Her camera clicking prize-winning photos.
Life holds cham1 and thrills for her,
Because she enjoys every minute of it.
Earnest when he's working hard,
And gay when he's having fun.
Sparkling eyes and evereready smile
Make her one you like to know.
Iack-of-all-G.H.S.-trades, and, what's more,
This well-liked fellow is master of all.
She swings or plays classics on her sax
With the greatest of ease and skill.
"Music hath charms to soothe-"
And he would like to master its powers.
This athletic girl takes her goals in order.
Her Hrst ambition is college.
This guy must have a very quick-witted
'Cause he can tell duplicate copies apart.
LEE, BETTY MAE
This fair miss wants to get personal-
At least she says she wants to do "personal
She would like to stand in the spotlight
Singing the melodies while dancers sway
Popular is this lad with everyoneg
Belles and boys alike are his friends.
She is shy but friendly as can he,
Sincere in every word and act.
This husky fellow won't mind working hard
To get an oi'hcer's position in the navy.
Industrious in his quiet way is he,
And, because of this, he'll get along.
Sweet and sincere are her manners
And they will take her far.
Likeable? Oh yes. His agreeable manners
Have brought him lots of friends.
A gay smile is always shining
From this fellow's happy face.
Man must have to buildg
This boy wants to be a designer of tools.
If her dreams come true,
Her paintings will hang with Rembrandt
Florence Nightingale would have welcomed
This girl whose aspirations lead to nursing.
MCCOLLUM, FRANKIE LEE
Her sculptured features, which show a
Can be lighted by a mischievous grin.
She was given "the noblest gift of Godf
Know what? A grand sense of humor.
Always a quip on this fellow's tongue,
Ready to make us laugh.
"The farmer is the backbone of the nationf,
And he would be part of that.
MCLAUGI-ILIN, EDNA MAE
She would study hard and learn much
So she might bring others knowledge.
She'll get your number. How?
By asking for it when she's telephone
Adrian will have some competition
When she starts designing gowns.
She would like to work among books
As a librarian in a large biblioteque.
He wants to be a carpenter
So that he may create things.
The old-fashioned rod will not rule
In the classroom where she holds sway as
She carries herself with grace, indeed,
And pride is possessed by her.
If his future life is like his high school
I-Ie is certain to find the success he wants.
As beautician she'll ever vie with Venus
In turning out scores of lovely ladies.
I-Ie'll step into tomorrow's world,
Ready to fight to reach the top.
How would we exist without music
And ones like this boy to produce it?
I-Ie wants Fortune to smile on him
When he ventures out into the world.
She only speaks when there's something to
And then her words carry weight.
Every minute is hers to live fully,
And she does take advantage of the op-
I-Ie wants to sail the ocean blue
To faraway foreign shores.
Before he decides on his life work,
I-Ie would like to go through college.
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Quiet and sweet, she has as her wish
A career as a music teacher.
If he chooses to be an artist,
G. H. S. will be a proud alma mater.
Petite, blonde miss with a catching laugh
Is this senior who will do big things.
A student of persuasion he must be
To carry on his work as a salesman.
The world about him is interesting,
Therefore, he is contented with it.
If you always want to be serious,
You've no place in this witty lad's circle.
Wide oceans, burning deserts, high moun-
He wants to view them all with his own
Peppy gal with energy galore,
Every minute you'll find she's busy.
If his effort will help others,
He's willing to undertake any task.
She hopes ro be able to join in
The crusade against illness as a nurse
Number one choice for a model
Of energetic ability and attractiveness
A "real fellow" with a personable way
Of acquiring lots of "real" friends.
Quiet, sweet manners and energetic ways
Have produced happy days for her.
Tall, athletic, and lots of fun,
I-Ie's better than liked by all whoive met
He wants to boot the ponies home
And be the victor in the greatest race
He would like to be the top
In his career of mechanical drawing.
Her beauty and good nature are envied
And admired by all her friends.
He would like to be a printer,
And have a good time all the time.
The mechanics of wireless intrigue him,
So he wants to be a radio operator.
The inside of a house makes a home,
She'll help to make it so as interior dec-
OLIVER, BETTY JANE
She would like to enter the business field
As a secretary, when she's out of school.
OLIVER, BETTY JUNE
Like her twin sister, she has charm
And would also like to be a secretary.
Sl-ie will travel high in the clouds
In the capacity of air hostess.
Good-nature must be one of her assets,
For she wants to work in a store.
Studious girl who delves deeply
Into the nature of all in existence.
Her charming fair beauty makes her one
Who is admired greatly by all.
PALMER, MARY ELLEN
Her own good looks will be a pattern
From which to model her beauty shop
She's full of life, as is shown by
Every movement she makes.
Music, mathematics and science all rank
But pedagogue of the second "R" she'll be.
PATON, GEORGE .
Uncle Sam has a potential air pilot,
For this tall, handsome fellow knows all
"Pretty as a picture." And that is something
If you're speaking of the grand pictures she
Defted in the manual arts,
This lad can look 'forward to' ai grand career
His good-natured handsomeness
Already has him miles on the way toward
Money holds its attraction. Unusual?
No, but it makes this fellow want to be an
Blonde, peppy funlover,
Her personality will be her sunny pathway.
Four walls only enclose a house,
Her versatility will change them into
PORTER, MARY ANN
What nobler hope could be hers
Than to be some lucky fellow's housewife?
Proof that he'll be a Clarence Darrow
Is his ability to refute in competition.
Her artist's hand will be ,the means
Of bringing her to her goal of 'fashion
Auburn hair, blue-green eyes plus pep
Will give her a great send-off.
A Future Farmer of America now,
A Master Farmer soon.
"I've been workin' on the railroad,"
He hopes, will someday be his theme song.
To join the army of girls in white
In the crusade against disease is her wish.
His personality and the baton he holds
Bring forth melodies sweet and hot.
When schoolbells cease to ring for her,
A governess for children she'll be.
Graceful on wheels, loads of fun,
This pleasant gal chooses music for her
RICHARDSON, JO ANNE
A model of good looks is this young lady
Whose high school activities have been
His proficiency in woodworking
Will guide the steps of this quiet fellow.
Her sparkling smile and eyes bring thoughts
Of gay castanets and fiestas.
An attractive young miss, mainstay of the
She'll seek the honored position of private
With chemistry and biology her favorites,
She has already a strong foundation for
The starched white cap and uniform are not
The attraction to her. It's the chance to
Skilled in woodworking, he'll use
To advantage his potent abilities.
The latest coiH"ure pour madmoiselle
Will be fashioned by her skilled hands.
With pad and pencil she'll talce
Letters dictated by the boss.
Friendly' brown eyes and wavy brunette hair
Are only physical charms of this future
Oh, what a joy it must be
To look into the mirror and see a hand-
He wants to be a salesman deluxe,
His power of persuasion will help him.
Many and varied are her interests-
A prerequisite of one who wishes to instruct.
Carefree is what she always hopes to beg
Her many interests help her to be so.
Keen wit and understanding make her
A girl to bid for as a friend.
Difficult preparations and examinations
For civil service do not hold him back.
Popular? You bet. His sense of rhythm
Makes him a swell dancer and drummer.
That others may live in splendour,
Interior decorating is under her spotlight.
This artistic young fellow
Will Find many demands for his work.
Keeping others in the prime of condition
Will be the job she'll pick for herself.
She will be another to look to
The business world for her future.
This blue-eyed blonde has class,
Which is our way of saying smooth charm.
He knows the right time for fun
And for seriousness, hence his many friends.
A real fellow to have for a friend,
I-Ie'll go far in his chosen field.
I-Ie's a fellow whose favorite occupation is
Enjoying life to the nth degree.
She calls herself moody but we disagree
Cause her bright laughter can chase blues.
He wants to produce things by sowing
And reaping for God's green earth.
When this grand secretarial aspirant
Accepts her first position, the boss will be
a luclcy man.
Our nomination fora typical American girl,
Attractive, good sport and sensible.
SMITH, BETTY LOU
Her steadfast, persevering nature
Will be a good asset for a nurse's work,
Athletic miss with musical talent
Is this friendly senior girl.
Her sincerity of words and action
Will win her a way in this world.
He wants to be a mechanical engineer
And to have some spare time for fun.
SMITH, ROBERT E.
Scientific mind has this boy
With which he'll figure out engineering
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Fashionable femme fatale is she
With a swell personality besides.
The fates have a good measure of success
In store for this ambitious lad.
If one gets along by striving hard,
This boy will be a winner.
To make two things as one
Will be his problem as Welder of metals.
Is there a doctor in the house? Yes,
There soon will be a capable one.
Television will need to rapidly develop,
So listeners can see her as a charming radio
When her patients see her smile and her
They'll see a reason for their hospitalization,
In this modern world it is a brave girl
Who wishes tovdevote her life to the missions
Sunny disposition and merry grin
Prove he gets the best from life.
The agile mind of this handsome fellow
Is always one jump ahead in study or fun.
A lucky boss will someday find
His is a cheerful, efficient secretary.
In this zone of changing temperatures
He hopes to engineer our heating plants.
Have you ever noticed the dexterity of his
Small wonder he wishes to be a surgeon,
The manual arts and agriculture
Have gained the favor of this farm lad.
Combine her desires to be a teacher and
And you have the director of a senior play.
From her 4-H work she has gained
Much knowledge for her role as homemaker.
The tiny ones will make their start
In education under her watchful eye.
Mexico City, Madrid and then Marseilles
-just so this
Poetic young lady may travel far.
To get the very most out of life
Is her already realized ambition.
Her dancing feet will Hnd
Happiness for this merry lass.
Attractive, brilliant, cheerful-alphabetic
Only three incomplete adjectives to describe
one in a million
"To keep OLII of trouble" says she is her
While doing this she'll soar skyward to
personable young miss who's always busy
accepts every task willingly.
For toast and tea she as dietitian
Will substitute better foods for the ailing.
VAN GIESON, BETTY
Fashions ever-changing-,lend so much intrigue
She'll design the gowns of the future.
No mean cook herself, she plans
To teach others home economics.
The rising demand for skilled workers
Will find him proficient in manual arts.
The rhythmic tapping of the keys
Will be heard when she becomes a secretary.
WALLACE, NORMA LEE
Her low melodious voice is noticed
Both in her singing and speaking.
When thereis a flash of light,
man will be successfull fol-
lowing his career.
In the field
of commerce, this personable
will take his place.
kids they'll be
Who have her as their schoolma'am,
Proof that a smile goes a long, long way
Is the admiration everyone shows for her.
This personable fellow is already
Sailing on his sea of happiness.
Not just to work in an ofiice is her wish
But to appreciate life long with her job.
Many friends has this fair lady,
And, no wonder, she's such a swell sport.
Happy, blue-eyed blonde is she
With secretarial work well-prepared for.
Quiet and likable is this good-looking boy
With a sense of humor that's tops.
Music is to her the day of happinessg
It will always surround her as a hobby.
In her shop
she'll be ready to give
Every woman what she wants-Beauty.
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The rolling presses of the bulldog and final
Edition will have this lad as manager.
Counsel to girls she hopes to giveg
She has the essential personality to so do.
Night or clay she'll be on cluty
When she finds her place in nursing.
That he can have fun is proven
By his ever-ready chuckle.
Tests for time ancl speed she'll give
In the commercial room of a high school.
Nleclicine for any ailing person
Is this future nurse's sunny smile.
WRIGHT, HELEN MARIE
A honor student is our pal, "Pete,"
With feminine charm galore.
Machines fascinate this happy chapg
Small wonder what heill do in life.
Even her spare moments find her busily
Reaping information on clramatics-a prom-
Society columns will bubble over with news
When she hits her beat for a city sheet.
Our country today is in need of men
Like this capable young machinist,
EVE of the future
Commencement exercises! Ar last each
senior receives the diploma for which he has
worked for three years. There is joy in all
hearts that a great ambition has been realized. But there are other emotions
Yes, on this eve, after twelve happy school seasons and before the dawn of
the bright future, many are the emotions sensed. As each graduate,s name
rings through the warm June night during the impressive commencement
exercises under the Lombard lights, parents' hearts beat just a little faster,
faculty members sense warm, inexplicable thrills, friends beam with pride and
well-wishing, and students keenly feel the severing of the binding ties of youth-
ful climbing toward the same high peak.
For many this is the end of the happiest years of life, for some it is the
beginning of greater things ahead. Still others know it as the time of parting
-parting with the dearest friends. But no matter what our feelings, we all
know that we are losing something and that we have gained a lot.
So as we take our diplomas in hand, we say in our hearts, 'cGoodbye,
G. H. S., and thanlcsf'
JOYCE BOWER-one half of charm and beauty . . . her
quick smile and lovely voice are individual . . . JOAN
BOWER-the other half . . . pep, rhythm are hers too . . .
a walking dream of sunshine . . . BEV LEE-"Sweet and
Lovely" is the song she personifies . . . eager and interested in
all she does . . . BOB ANGLUND-clever in a great big
Way . . . journalistic and dramatic talent . . born comedian
. . . JACK CECIL-clebater deluxe . . . Student Council
treasurer . . . loquacious lad . . . companionable . . . BOB
WATSON-basketball streak .. . surrounded by friends . . .
"Doc" . . . Forum treasurer . . .
JUNIOR GILSON-likable fellow? you bet! . . . Stu-
dent Council worker . . . basketball and football hero
. . . BARBARA HARN-Budgeteer . . . pleasing
personality . . . dramatic ability . . . active in Student
Council . . . SHIRLEY WAY-interested in histrionics
. . . Student Council District President . . . lovely looks
and manners . . . HELEN SOWDER - energetic,
laughing, friendly . . . declam and Budget . . . representa-
tive of tops in high school career . . . PHIL GUSTAF-
SON-athletic football whiz . . . handsome lad with a
slow grin . . . grand personality.
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Dillon, Betty Lou
Dughman, Mary Jane
Fish, Mary Jane
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Jensen, Richard W
Kuntz, Ella Jane
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Weir, Anna Mae
West, Shirley Mae
Winters, Zoe Anne
Young, Betty Jane
We three . . . .
Prett determined aren't ou?
Y 2 Y
Oh! Are they really!!
Well, what do you know!
Anything for a plug
Is the future BUDGET edi-
HWGIL - Your station in
Bringing you your request pro-
Here's to you-
In thetgood old summer time.
Not an old village street,
Just Bicycle Avenue.
I think you're wonderful-
But look at all the other girls!
Don't you wish you had some
Freezer fresh, and is it goocl.
Open ye portals of learning
So we can hurry-home?
We may he in the rear encl,
But we'll always cause a rumble.,
Hats off, girls,
The flag is passing hy.
VIRGINIA PETERSON-beauty and versatility
are hers . . . rhythmic Reflectavue stepper . . .
tennis advocate . . . TED JORDAN-pony bas-
ketball captain . . .clean-cut fellow's fellow . . .
distinctive smile . . . BETTY YARDE-led our
cheers . . . energy to spare . . . pretty and happy
. . . three cheers for her . . . JOE FAIRBAIRN-
Student Council member . . . winning ways . . .
good sport . . . quick wit.
Eva: w s
BOB GROGAN-"Squirt" . . . laughing
eyes ancl keen mind . . . wiry pony basketball
player . . . ROSEMARY LUNDEEN-ex-
traordinary musical talent . . . Pep Club presi-
dent . . . S. A. A. treasurer . . . captivating
charm . . . EVAR SWANSON-music . . .
master of swing or classic on the clarinet . . .
unusual sense of humor . . . ALAN Mc-
CLELLAND-earnest worker . . . lighter of
the stage . . . Budget . . . friendly.
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Up the steps of learning . . . They ride once more . . . Rogue's galley . . .
Shakespeare had nothing on us . . . With hurrying strides . . . Hey, where
you goin'? . . . Whoops, pardon me . . . Toss a nickel and you'll make it . . .
Hole in one . . .Gee, kid, is he looking? . . . Taking along the homework
. . . I'm coming . .N . Drama through the chink in the wall . . . Where art
thou, superstition? . . . Gosh, I forgot something!
NGO, Galesburg, Golw
Rhythm with Reeder
L'Thc Crowd Roarsl'
Well, why cloncha yell?
ul-Xngel in Dis Skies"
Ours flVlinus Oneida's Come
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S. A.-Sales Appeal
i'Dcar Old Galeshurg High
'i 'Twns the Night Before-"
'LAlicc Blue Gowns"
Hear Ye! Hear Ye!
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White-gowned members induct
seniors and juniors April 24
Russell Freeburg, President
DREAMS into reality
Yesterday it was a shining goal on the far horizon, yesterday
it was an honor dreamed of. Today it is theirs. These students
have been chosen as the most representative of the high ideals of
Character, Scholarship, Leadership and Service. These students
have been elected to the NATIONAL I-IONCR SOCIETY.
Active members met regularly during the school year under
Miss Hazel Anderson's sponsorship. Russ Freeburg, president,
Robert Pearson, vice-president, Marvin Linner, secretary, and
Bob Cole, treasurer, were the organizationis ofhcers. To them,
and to the hard-working committees, go much praise for the
smooth induction services and the inspiring banquet.
At the service which is the most solemn and soul-stirring of
the school year, forty-nine students from the junior and senior
classes were inducted into the society. As the new members'
names were read, it is to be hoped that there was in the heart of
each a solemn desire to be true to the ideals of the society to
which he had just been elected. New members, we congratulate
Fish, Mary Jane
Hillier, Mary Jane
XVright, Helen Marie
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Gr. H. S. heartbeat
Where can we locate the pulse of our school?
Probably this is a foolish question since every-
one knows that one need look no farther than
Room 106. There is located the stronghold of
the busiest group of people in school. That is
where everyone and everything in G. H. S. is
known. It is the BUDGET room.
Weekly, the student body looks 'forward to
the publication and distribution of the school's
newspaper for the highlights of governmental
activity, drama, sports, music, society and per-
sonalities. For all of us are well aware of the
Printing entertainment and informative value of the
Representing all active groups and each in-
dividual throughout school, the BUDGET has reached new heights again this
year. Producing a larger paper, printed on the newly-purchased press, the staff
has also bettered their material in many respects.
The rival, annual Boyget and Galget editions were again appreciated by
all. However, the big surprise and delight of the year was the April Fool issue
which had many a student wide-eyed with amazement.
The BUDGET, directed by its enterprising editor, Garrett Jordan, its busi-
ness managers, Bob Hill and Shirley Mureen, its helpful mechanical advisor,
Mr. Damberg, and its understanding advisor, Miss Keach, has been successful
in bringing the school to the student and vice-versa.
Lowe, Elra Jean
Metcalf, Charlene Q Q
Kelly, Joan K' Ja is
Freberg, Elizabeth 'z'
Billings, Edward .5
But there 11 be another.
TRANSCRIBFRS of memory
Scores of pictures to be taken and
mounted, pages of copy to be written,
hundreds of dollars to be made. It was
work but it was fun, too. For who
wouldn't find a lot of pleasure in mak-
ing memories permanent for all of you?
This yearis staff has tirelessly put
forth effort to publish a year-book
worthy of G. H. S. An attempt has
been made to recognize every student
and to give a place to every active or-
ganization in the school. It is hoped
that this attempt has been successful at
least in part.
Betty Huston and Barbara Sandeen led the annual's crew, editorially speak-
ing, while Bill White and Marvin Linner were busy turning potential business
prospects into actual cash. Though Mr. French was lost as advisor in the
middle of the year, a capable advisor was acquired in Mr. Howard Vander
Beek. Again Miss Flo Belshaw was the mainstay on the art side of the book.
We worked and played
Small books of tickets which are the golden
guarantees to entertainment are yours when you say,
"I do," to the question, "Do you want to join the
S. A. A.?"
It's fun galore that you are entitled to if you are
a member of the Student Activity Association. You
become a definite follower of and rooter for the Silver
Streak teams. You are privileged to witness the
dramatic accomplishments of your fellow-students.
You get all the inside dope on the school as a whole
from the pages of the weekly Budget. Last but cer-
tainly not least, you receive your copy of the
With Bob Cole as president, Shirley Way as vice-
president, Barbara I-Iarn as secretary, and Rosemary
Lundeen as treasurer, the S. A. A. succeeded again
in giving the most for the least. Mr. Tom Brooking,
acting advisor, steered the organization on its smooth
Mr. Brooking, Advisor
WHAT a life '
The curtain opened on the first production of the
school year with a zip, to 611 the auditorium with literally
howls of laughter. It closed with the same verve, leav-
ing the audience with aching sides and laugh wrinkles
in their faces,
Henry Aldrich, the 1940 version of Tom Sawyer,
was the reason for the complete victory of smiles. No
one, just no one, can understand a "bad boy", and
Henry was no exception, what with robberies, disobedi-
ence, cheating and everything short of murder being
credited to him. So it was that "that Aldrich boy" and
his mishaps made up the plot of a delightful comedy.
It will be a long time before Mr. Bradly, the stern
principal, Mr. Nelson, the understanding assistant, Miss
Shea, the eHicient secretary with a sentimental streak,
Mr. Vecchito, Mrs. Aldrich, Barbara and all the other
characters are forgotten. So, score one for Mr. Moon
and the dramatics department.
Accusation in the high school office
TQBIAS and the angel
A fantasy done with just the correct amount of
solemnity for impressiveness-this describes the produc-
tion of "Tobias and the Angelf,
The strange story of a young man of 1000 B. C. who
had a real angel for a traveling companion was the
second dramatic offering of the year. The play was set
in the ancient, civilized land of Asia Minor and the
action centered around the son of a formerly rich but
now poor family, who is seeking his way in the world.
The theme being the goodness and reward of gen-
erosity, the drama was serious in theme. However,
splendid comedy relief was evident throughout the many
The cast and crews, particularly those handling the
lights, are to he highly complimented.
Prayers of Age
And of Youth
In The Morning"
No seats available! Being Scotch we hated to turn
them away but what else could we do? Our sign had to
read "S, R. O."
With the house packed for two nights running, Galeshurg High's talent was on dis-
play. The huge cast of the annual musical-comedy, sponsored by the Reflector Staff,
was out to entertain and to have a lot of fun themselves. From the opening chorus of
'4Good-Morning,' to the finale, there wasn't a dull moment.
The extravaganza, based on a honeymoon couple's tour of New York in one day, ran
from the ridiculous to the sublime and back again. The student-written and student-pro-
duced presentation took the audience with the main characters, Irene and Michael O7dare,
Irene's twin sister Charene, and their taxi-driver, to all the spots of fame in the great
Included among scenes in this carnival of music, singing, laughter, and dancing, were
the Dead-End kids' skit and dance, China Town, the Gypsy Fiesta, the Rhumba Dance,
Radio City, 42nd Street, and the Rainbow Room. And to end things in highly imagina-
tive style, the milk-men brought the milk-maids to Broadway to sing and dance.
The audience approved with an "Encore" for next year.
"Forty-second Streetv . . . Brenda
and Cobina . . . Bell Girls . . . Green-
wich Village . . . Graceful Skaters
. . . Milk Maids and Men . . . Auto-
mat Waitresses . . . Rainbow Room
. . . Milk Bar Maids . . . Artists at
Work . . . Down the Avenue . . .
Dead End . . . Rockettes . . . Duet
on Wheels . . . Colorful Rhumba.
se of Murder
X NIGHT must fall
Mrs. Bramson frets.
He's in c nt
A difhcult but well presented mystery-melodrama was that of
"Night Must Fall" by Emlyn Willia1ns, the 1941 Senior play.
The story was woven around the two crimes committed by a
young man with a strange twist of mind.
Set in a wealthy, eccentric English woman's home, which lay
deep in a forest, the drama revolved around its light, strikingly-
individual characters. The self-centered Mrs. Bramson held the
spot light as she encouraged the "playing upv of che page-boy,
Dan, and screamed continually at Dora, the maid, and her niece,
Olivia Grayne. Only in the Scotland Yard Inspector Belsize
and the cockney housekeeper, Mrs. Terence, did she meet her
equal. She also made little or no impression on Nurse Libby by
her constant complaining.
The production was one filled with tense excitement and
thrills plus heart-rending sentimental scenes as the forces of law
and crime were pitted against each other. Thus with this hard-
hitting high spot, Mr. Moon and the dramatics department closed
a number one season.
EFT .T .S of Capistrano
On the evening of May 9, the bells in the old
Nlission of Capistrano rang out with a new glory as the
chorus classes presented the colorful operetta, "The
Bells of Capistrano" by C. W. Cadman.
The story, laid in Southern California, told of an
Indian plot to recover their stolen lands from the
wealthy Spanish rancher Ortego. Affairs of the heart
served to add entanglements to the situation and to
provide added audience pleasure.
Only by the pealing of the old mission bells could
the complications be smoothed. Suddenly they rang.
It was Gow Lang, the clever, helping Chinese boy who
had brought about the miracle.
With beautiful settings of stage and music, the in-
dividuals and choruses produced a brilliant musical
Comedy . . . Suspen e
Melody . . .
and the Bells of
fAbove, Declam Squad: Front Row-Beverly Lee, Irma Haggenjos, Beverly
Clark, Jean Adcock, Marcia Nelson. Second Row-Helen Sowder, Ann Mc-
Clanahan, Zo Anne Winters, Barbara Harn. Last Row-Betty R. Firth, Marjorie
Duncan, Roberta Tupper, Mary McElvaine.
QBelowl Contest Play Cast: Front Row-Marjorie Duncan, Irma Haggenjos,
Barbara Ham, Francis DiPrima. Second Row-Betty R. Firth, Sloan Trebbe,
Cathryn Symonds. Third Row-Helen Sowder, Lorene Stevenson, Joyce johnson.
"So Wonderful in White" by
Richard Nusbaum, a story of the
troubles of undergrad nurses, was
produced this year by an all-girl cast
as the contest play. The ten girls
traveled to Canton to the sub-district
Illinois Speech Meet, April 7, where
they took first place.
Taking a first A rating at the
district's meet in Monmouth, they
entered state competition. Ac Cham-
paign, April 25, they received a high
Class B rating.
In the declamatory speech work
Irma Haggenjos placed first at both
Canton and Monlnouth with her
serious cutting from Robert Sl'1erwoocl's "Idiot's Delight." She did not place in the
finals at State.
Marcia Nelson, awarded a second place at Canton for her comedy cutting from
"You Can,t Take It With You", went on to the district contest but did not place
there. Betty Ruth Firth, representing G. H. S. in verse reading, received fourth
place at Canton.
- As extemporaneous speaker, Roberta Tupper was our high school's representative
l in the sub-district meet.
Sophomore Squad: First Row: Dorothy
Rasmussen, Dorothy Stambaugh, Helen
Holmquist. Second Row-Gene Schwilk,
Mary Anne Clark, Mr. Bean, coach, Celeste
Anderson, Gene Burkhalter.
in speech work
The Galesburg High School varsity debate squad was successful in qualifying for
the State Tournament for the second year by winning the Monmouth district meet.
However, the team failed to place at Champaign.
During the year, the varsity and sophomore teams participated in ten tournaments.
Of the 110 decision debates included, the squads won forty-nine and lost sixty-one.
The G. H. S. representatives rated fifth place in the Northwest Conference.
Galesburg again sponsored an invitational tournament. Schools from Illinois
and Iowa attended.
The debate varsity squad consisted of Jack Cecil, George Powers, Verne Behnke,
Jean Adcoclc, Rosemary Rahn, Maxine
Wicall, Zo Anne Winters, and George
Thompson. Mr. Harry Garst filled the
varsity coach position. At Champaign'
For the first time, the sophomores had
their own coach, Mr. Bean, and they too
were given bronze "G's."
To Maxine Wicall went the coveted
Marjorie Shoemaker Award for unusual
ability in debate.
The Varsity: First Row-Max-
ine Wicall, Jack Cecil, George
Powers, Zo Anne Winters. Sec-
ond Row-George Thompson,
Coach Garst, Juanita Gibb,
Rosemary Rahn, Jean Adcoclc.
TURNING the dial
Eleven-two and "Galesburg High School is on the air!" For the third
year, G. H. S. was well-represented on the weekly Saturday morning broad-
casts presented from the local station WGIL.
This year the staff, with Miss Babbitt as advisor, brought to the public via
the air waves news, play previews, music, and original drama. All of the
versatile members of the Fourth R have written, produced or starred in the
programs. The small but efficient staff included Marilyn Canfield, Bob Hill,
Bob Kent, Betty Crabtree, Verne Behnke, jim Doyle, Barbara Harn, Mary
Jean Herman, Irma Haggenjos, Bob Anglund and Betty Huston.
The year reached its climax in the hour program presented from the stage
of the school, with the students acting as the audience.
The democratic way! That is the
motto of the G. I-I. S. STUDENT
COUNCIL. It is not only this in
theory but also in practice.
Representing their advisories and
activities, members of this group bring
forth the plans for the school's varied
activities. At all meetings they discuss
the pro's and con's of vital school and
student problems. Their decisions are
Throughout the year the STU-
DENT COUNCIL has sponsored
many worthwhile projects. The pur-
chase of the much-needed public address
system, the production of interesting as-
semblies and the introduction of gay
hall dances have all been the brain
children of our student government.
At both state and district conven-
tions, delegates took active part in ex-
changing ideas and plans with other
schools. Further honor was bestowed
upon Galesburg when Shirley Way was
chosen state president for 1942.
t Representatives: Officers and Advisors . . . Juniors . . . Sopho
o s . . . Activities . . . Seniors.
EVERY girl a member
Together all girls of Galesburg High School met to
enjoy the bonds of social, spiritual and intellectual relation-
ship fostered by the GIRLS' SERVICE LEAGUE.
Each meeting brought to every member that unfathom-
able something so necessary for a well-rounded school life.
Long to be remembered among these were the induction ceremonies at which every new
member was presented an emblem representing the four-fold life every girl strives to
develop through the guidance of Him who made her existence possible. The fall "kid,'
party and the annual spring banquet with its clever musical theme were only two of the
high spots, reasons why another eventful year is looked forward to by every high school
g The executive group included Maxine Wicall, president, Betty Crabtree, vice-president,
Betty Bower, secretary, and Billie Peak, treasurer. Miss Alice jones expertly counseled
Ofii cl Cabinet Members
EVERY boy a member
Comparable in organization to the girls' group is the
BOYS' FORUM in which every G. H. S. boy may attain
membership. This year, under the supervision of Mr.
Snyder, Dean of Boys, representatives were elected to form
a cabinet to aid the officers of the FORUM. These twenty
boys were placed on four committees, each committee being under the chairmanship of
one of the executives.
During the meetings held every other Friday, many entertaining and educational pro-
grams were enjoyed by the boys. Among these were a talk on Americanism by Super-
intendent R. V. Lindsey, the Knox Choir, a talk by an aeronautical expert and many
others. Among its outstanding activities, the FORUM provided for the boys worth-
while excursions to Nauvoo, the Iowa State prison in the fall, and Chicago in the spring.
The FORUM had a fine year capably handled by the president, Bob Stoerzbachg
vice-president, Bob Hill, secretary, Bob Spenaderg treasurer, Bob Watson.
Newly organized this year, the PEP
CLUB gained prestige as one of the
leading groups in the school. Planning
clever assemblies, game-time activities,
and a large rally, the members were
successful in accomplishing the task of
setting a precedent for future years.
Miss Helen Olson and Miss Frances
Jones acted as sponsors.
Students with a great interest in
science again this year formed a physics
club, calling it the REDY KIL-O-
WATT. Applying those things learn-
ed in class to experiments, the potential
scientists produced many worthy pro-
jects. Mr. John Aitchison was advisor
for the group.
Future secretaries and business wom-
en of America are those girls who
joined the BUSINESS CLUB. The
members planned and enjoyed many
social meetings and field trips during
the year. With Mr. Edward Judy and
Miss Bernice Beeler as faculty advisors,
the club has built itself to a high
ork and play
Under the sponsorship of Mr. Mar-
tin Swanson, the PERSONAL USE
TYPING CLUB has been one of the
most fascinating and practical.l Twenty-
five students, those not enrolled in reg-
ular courses, met regularly to learn
typing by filling out personal use forms
and typing class assignments.
Among the new organizations ap-
peared the GIRLS' PRINTING
CLUB, formed by students desiring to
learn more about a valuable held with
which only the boys hitherto have been
acquainted. The high percentage of
attendance at each meeting proved the
c1ub's value. Mr. Roy Damberg was
the group's advisor.
Interested in chemistry, students
again organized the CHEMISTRY
CLUB. Experiments and discussions
filled the regular meetings on alternate
Wednesdays. To its many members,
it unfolded hidden secrets and pleasures
not discovered in the regular curricu-
lum. The club had as its advisor Mr.
QPEN to all
THESPIANS met again this year
to gain further knowledge of the art of
drama. Mr. George Moon was advisor
for the organization. Although many
and varied were the group's activities,
the highlight appeared with the intro-
duction of the Dramatics Arts Ball held
in early May.
Galesburg High School's chapter of
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMER-
ICA can well find itself listed among
the leading groups of agricultural or-
ganizations in our country. The large
number of farmers-of-tomorrow received
training and experiences they in no
other way could obtain. Unlimited
credit should go to Mr. Peart, advisor,
for providing these opportunities to his
Gordon Squires, Watch Dogg Everett Glass, Re-
porterg Earl Maxwell, Secretaryg Mr. Ray Peart,
Advisory Dale Fliclcinger, Presidentg Harold
Hatch, Treasurerg Bevo Johnson, Vice-president.
Justly proud are we that ours is one of
the most completely developed visual aids
departments to be found in any school com-
parable in size to us. Modern education is
demanding, and finding, new and speedier
highways to the land of learning. Galesburg
High proves it is not behind the times by its
concentration upon further construction of
the important road.
Each period of every day groups pass from their classrooms to room 101 to learn by
the modern method. Today the film on South America may attract the social sciences,
especially interested in Pan Americanism, or the Spanish students, who from it will take
a keener interest in their language. Tomorrow's reels, presenting an early English drama,
will attract students of literature and history. The next day's attraction will be attended
by other classes in the curriculum. So, ever-changing, the movies bring to all students
knowledge which long they will remember and which textbooks could not effectively present.
It is to Mr. Aldus that the responsibility falls to secure suitable films for the schools
in the entire city system. Ir is also his duty to train for each period of the day interested
boys who can take complete charge of the projection of the films. Having a great interest
in their work, these boys have not only helped in this educational field but have also
trained themselves in the mechanics of movie projection.
Boys who assisted Mr. Aldus with the projection are: Sam Hall, Andy Lundeen, Rob-
ert Pearson, jerry Edwards, Ivan Lindbeck, Bob Rosenquist, Dewey Reed, George Hatch,
Bill Walters, Cleo Jones, Robert Garrett, Ray Morling, Montie Gifford, James Tonkin,
Robert Smith, Burton I-land and Fred Foster.
T W Gd he
STRIKE up the loanol
The appearances of this popular group under Mr. Lantz's -
direction number more than forty, but one need hear its choice
performances and see its Hashy new uniforms once to long remem-
ber. Symphonic in instrumentation and style, the seventy-three
members maintained an enviable reputation for parades, concerts
and maneuvers on the gridiron or hardwood. With the drum
majors and twirlers out front, the band's marching form has been
This year for the first time the band competed in contests, not
only as a group but also with several ensembles. The trombone
quartet succeeded in placing in the first division at the district
contest and in the second bracket at the state contest. The
members of the flute trio, which was awarded first rating at the
district meet, received second at State. A woodwind quintet,
composed of flute, oboe, clarinet, French horn, and bassoon,
brought honors with a second rating in the district competition.
Dimm, Lantz The trombone and baritone saxophone solos both were recipients
of second place ratings in the district contest at Monmouth.
Front Row: B. Anderson, I. Lindroth, M. Hinchaugli, R. Champion, K. Stivers, E. Eaves, C. GUCl1f1lEI',.B. QICCEIHTS, Mr. Lantz, D. Beers,
T. Schmirlt R. llarstow T. Poole NV. Swanson, XV. VVhite, R, l-lunnicutt, R. Yclm. Second Row: B. Hill, L. Ixelley, R. Pearson, D. An-
derson, fi.El0l'fl1H1, C. 'l:Cll1I7lEf0l1,,AI. Peterson, M. J. Dughman, M. A. Porter, J. Parks, H. Holmquist, I. Dickeson, D. Hunnieutt, D
McNnught, XV. Thompson, J. Frymire. Third Row: li. Clausen, R. Nelson, ll. Landau, R. L. Iensen, H. Keene, R. Asplunil, O. Binge,
L Cash, E Culver, G Powers, j. Ewing, R. Luvall, P. Mariner, B. Dutton, N. Stigner. Fourth Row: C. Sancleen, R. Powers, P.
Youngren, P. Ransom, TN. Soderstrom, J'. iVest, D. Finley, R. Stoerzback, N. Kipling, V. Clay, R. Lindsey, F. Stellar. Fifth Row: R
Dexter, E. Meyer, K. Moulton, I. Donaldson, P. VVatson, C. Smith, I. Smith, B. Moherg, I. Reeder. Back Row: I. Miles, L. Peterson, F.
Iohnson, R. Nielson.
UNDER the baton
Galesburg High School's orchestra of forty pieces, capably directed by Mr. Edwin
Lantz, did not remain in the shadow of other events during this year but .frequently
appeared for assemblies, plays, P. T. A. meetings and the Woman's Club.
The group won a second division rating when it entered the state music contest
in April, playing "Sakuntala," by Goldmark, andthe first movement of Beethovenls
Several of the ensembles of the orchestra were highly rated. A string quartet
composed. of Dorothy Rodenhauser, Louise Harshbarger, Ruth Stites and Betty Ruth
Firth won first place at State. Dorothy Rodenhauser, Rosemary Lundeen and Betty
Ruth Firth formed a string trio which placed first at the district contest.
The orchestra held a concert in Steele Gym shortly before entering the contest.
Later in the year, its joint concert with the visiting Carthage High School band was
a special treat for lovers of music.
Galesburg is well aware that the orchestra, not unlike all other organizations of
our curriculum, takes hours of wearing rehearsal, both for the group as a whole and
for each of its individuals. Regardless, each member, should he be questioned, would
firmly assert that it, like any of the school's musical groups, helps to malce our school
life a richer one for him.
Front Row: D. Rnclcnliouser, L. Harslllmrger, G. Schwilck, I. johnson,
V. XVaril, R. Stites, A. Trulock, U. R. Firth. Second Row: ll. I-Iarn,
I. Mathias, E. Frebcrg, li, Hfalters, R. Pearson, D. Anderson, M.
Peterson, I. Parks, M. I. Dughman, XV. VVhite, 13. Kelley, P. Mariner,
E. Mathias, B. Seahurg. Back Row: B. Manley, I. Eddy, P. Ran-
som, P. Youngren, C. Sancleen, R. Hill, R. Luvall, I. Ewing, R. Dex-
ter, I. Smith, L. Peterson, F. Chapin, B. Lemons, I. Allensworth, P.
xVZltSOH. Back Left: Mr. Lantz, H. Haynes, T. Schmidt, N. Kipling.
SlNGlNGr with glee
Our music department this year formed a new organiza-
tion, the GIRLS' GLEE CLUB, which has proved its right
for a place in the curriculum. Students have found 1941
a progressive year in music, and especially in this new
Although the group was beginning, it was entered in the state contests where it placed
first with strong competition. Held at Peoria, the contest brought Galesburg against
such strong contenders as Springfield, Quincy, Decatur-schools who have entered state
mieets many times before.
The selections which the girls presented in the state and district competitions were
"The Snow" by McLeod and "Barcarole" by Deliebs.
By singing in several assemblies, at Parent Teachers' Association meetings, and for
many community organizations, the club displayed its talent widely and well.
Miss Grace Terry achieved a true success with this group this year. She and her girls
are to be congratulated.
Front Row: Barbara Slader, Lugene Van Antwerp,
Joan Bower, Radah Telford, Shirley Swartout, Carol
Rahn, Marie Thompson, Rosemary Lundeen. Second
Row: Miss Grace Terry, Dorothy Wirherell, Florence
Lowe, Rosemary Swanson, Alice Lieber, Rosemary
Rahn, Louise Coffey, Ardis Egglard. Third Row:
Ruby Middaugh, Jean Brownlee, Shirley Ann Gretta,
Dorothy Stambaugh, Alice Belle Cordell, Audrey
Peterson, Mary' Bell James. Fourth Row: Joyce Bow-
er, Harriette Bledsoe, Virginia Harmon, Elsa Jean
Lowe, Mary Fuhr, Mary Louise Haussman, Dorothy
Sharpe. Back Rowe: Lucinda Lee Gilbert, Dorothy
Hamblin, Joan Eddy, Shirley Burford, Lois Nelson,
Any student of music can see his dreams coming true
when he is chosen for All State Choir or All State Orches-
tra. Every year each high school in the state submits a
limited number of applications. This year five hundred of
the twelve hundred applications were accepted. Galesburg
High School was honored to have six students chosen, four for choir and two for orchestra.
Carol Rahn, Verne Behnke, I-Iarriette Bledsoe and Lugene Van Antwerp represented
the chorus, and Betty Ruth Firth and Jean Parks were sent from our orchestra.
On October 30, these students left for the University of Illinois campus where they
spent four memorable days. The greatest thrill came on the evening of November first
when the entire choir group performed under the direction of Dr. Olaf Christianson of
Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio.
It was an equal thrill to the orchestra members when they were assembled together to
be directed by three outstanding professors in the field of music, Dr. Maddy of the Uni-
versity of Minnesota, Dr. Steven and Dr. Cohen of the University of Illinois.
Although the students spent some of their time practicing for the program, they did
take interesting tours around the city and campus. They found the experience an honor
and thrill never to be forgotten.
Left: Carol Rahn, Lugene Van Antwerp, Verne Behnke, Har-
ette Bledsoe. Center: Jean Parks, Betty Ruth Firth. Right:
C l 'I h I-I Bled L
aro - :4 n, arriette soe, ugene Van Antwerp, Betty
urh Firth, jean Parks, Verne Behnke.
' ' llh ani!!-A-l1-QQ
"Your paddle, please" is the familiar sound that greets the students as they
tread the halls between classes. Among the many duties of the CADETS are
the welcoming of visitors, collecting slips, keeping the halls clear from traffic,
acting as "stairway directors" and seeing that lights are turned off and on for
passing classes. The CADETS are indeed an well-rooted institution in our
Go Get icm, Goonee!
Hit That Line!
So Long, Hardwoods!
Cole Arches One
Just Passing By
The Pause That Refreshes
Russ Rises Again
Rb 2 r,
Open Field Ahead
Bushnell ................... . 0 ................ Galesburg 27 YW!
Autumn Dance Peoria Wfoodruff .... .
East Moline ............
Rock Island ............ .
Macomb .,....., ...... .
Canton .......... .......
Kewanee ....,... ....... .
................Galesburg 38 ,
Through On A Quick Opener
eg GRIDIRQN success
"Do everything in a new and better way" seemed to be the motto of the Silver Streaks
of 1940. Coach Anderson brought new enthusiasm and life to a sport which was begin-
ning down the hillg further gridiron spirit spurted up with the new lighted football field
and improved dressing rooms.
These innovations and the loyal
support of the followers gave the heroes
of the field backing to win six of the
ten games in their schedule. Unfor-
tunately, five of the wins were non-con-
ference encounters. Because of this,
Galesburg rated fifth place in the
From the good showing of the
Galesburg team during its first season
under Mr. Ross Anderson's direction, ,
much can be expected in the encounters
of future Silver Streaks. This year's
team was composed of exceptionally
fine players. Bob Pearson and Bob
Spenader were chosen by their team-
mates as honorary co-captains of the
Flip Takes A Pass . p
Under the Lombard Lights
In his first year here, Coach Ross An-
derson has led an active and successful
career. In the fall, he was head coach of
the Varsity football team. During the
winter months, he was in charge of all the
intramural sports. Also, he was conduct-
ing indoor track practices in preparation
for the coming season and taking charge
of the boys' gym classes during the first Coach Ross And
Coach Anderson attended high school
in the small town of Fairbury, Illinois, where, for three years, he excelled in football,
basketball and track, he then attended college at Illinois Wesleyan, again taking an active
part in major sports activities. I-Ie was graduated in 1927. Later, in 1937, he received
the master,s degree from the University of Michigan.
Although he earlier aspired to the profession of newspaperman, he later decided to
take up coaching as a profession. His first position along this line was at Melvin, Illinois,
where he coached for one year. From there he went to Kewanee, where he has coached
successful teams in football and basketball for twelve years.
We are fortunate indeed to have Ross Anderson at the head of our teams. We wish
him continued success in the field of athletic endeavor for many years.
Q Streaks Don
Sl-IINING high lights
The year 1940 saw the G. H. S. athletic field at Lombard with vast improvements
in the way of playing and dressing room facilities.
The old concrete bleachers have been torn down and replaced with new portable
wooden bleachers. These new seats provide more comfort and a better View of the
playing field to the spectators. One whole side of the stadium was composed of
reserve seats. This plan proved to be very popular to the adult fans.
The lighting system at Lombard is considered one of the best in this section of the
state. Ten poles have been placed around the field and on each pole there are six
refiectors equipped with 1500-watt bulbs. This places the entire illumination of the
field at 90,000 watts.
The spectators have not received all the benefit however, for in the Lombard Field
House new locker rooms and showers for both the home and visiting teams have been
huilt. All the rooms were repainted and improved with new ceilings.
These improvements in the building and field plus new uniforms, helmets, and
shoes, together with larger crowds at every game, encouraged the Silver Streaks to
make a better showing this year than they have made for several years.
. . . a junior forward slated to hold down forward
position. Hugh is a good rebounder and a good
. . . speediest player on the team and a tireless
worker. He is the one who is always given the
toughest defense assignment.
. . . Northwest Conference scoring champ and an
all around good player. Bob will be sorely missed
. . . tall center with an eye for the basket. His
pivot shots nearly always bring the crowd to its
. . . a lanky boy who received more than his share of
both rebounds and points. He is certainly a main-
stay of the team.
. . . a swell team player. His long shot in the
Moline game will never be forgotten.
fight for fame
. . . sharp shooter who pulled many games out of
the fire. Ray is a congenial Streak whom fans
. . . a valuable reserve of the Silver Streaks. Bob's
dependability at either guard or forward was used
to good advantage by Coach Phillips.
. . . one of the team's hardest workers. He showed
his medals in the Monmouth game.
. . . a fellow who made his way to the top. Al-
though injuries kept "Doc" on the side-lines at the
first of the season, he soon won a regular berth.
. . . well liked by teammates and fans. "Eric"
captained the team in the championship game of
the Regional Tournament.
. . . around the basket, an asset to any team. Junior
should hold down a regular position next year.
Bob Watson, Clarence Erickson, Bob Cole,
Russ Freeburg, Ray Nelson, Tom Doyle,
The Silver Streaks enjoyed a successful season by coming through as co-champions
of the Northwest Conference with a record of seven wins and three defeats.
The most outstanding game of the year was staged in the Moline Field House.
The Galesburg Silver Streaks handed the much-favored Moline quint a defeat of
35 to 32 which astonished the entire Northwest Conference. But this was not enough
for the Streaks, they had to climax the entire season by defeating Kewanee to cinch
a share in the Conference play.
Coach Gerald Phillips had plenty of good sound material in addition to a great
amount of height. It might be said that any team playing our Silver Streaks really
had a ball game on their hands.
Eight members of the squad received major varsity letters: Bob Cole, Clarence
Erickson, Russ Freeburg, Tom Doyle, Ray Nelson, Bob Spenader, "Doc" Watson
and Les Webber.
Bob Cole lead the Northwest Conference scoring with 108 points. Another asset
to our team was Russ Freeburg, an excellent floor player.
Without the support of its reserves, the team could not have copped the laurels
it did during the basketball season. For the First time, they appeared as a group in
competition. Playing Avon, these second string Streaks triumphed in victory. We
cheer their loyalty, and look eagerly forward to seeing the brilliant plays of those who
will return next year.
THE SILVER AND THE GOLD
Macomb Galesburg 26 Kewanee ................ Galesburg 21
Sterling Galesburg 20 East Moline Galesburg 24
Moline Galesburg 35 Canton Galesburg 25
Peoria Manual Galesburg 24 Rock Island ................ Galesburg 37
East Moline Galesburg 37 Peoria Woodmff ................ Galesburg 27
Rock Island Galesburg 30 Monmouth Galesburg 38
Monmouth Galesburg 34 Canton Galesburg 24
Quincy Galesburg 27 Kewanee Galesburg 30
REGIONAL TOURNAMENT SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT
Brimfield 8 ................ Galesbur 35 Roseville 23 ................ Galesburg 43
Oneida 23 ....,........... Galesburg 25 Knoxville 13 .........,...... Galesburg 19
Knoxville 18 ................ Galesburg 32 Canton 34 ................ Galesburg 23
Standing: Ken Clausen, Don Wood, Hugh Ar-
nold, Bob Champion, Harold Shaubert.
Seated: Junior Gilson, Bob Stoerzbach, Kayo
Norris, Bob Walton.
Shoeing the Ponies
Extra Point Practice
CN the field f
The Galesburg Ponies had a tough season
this year, winning only two out of six. Coach
Phillips had a diflicult task to organize these
boys, who had had no football experience,
R into a winning team in a few weeks. How-
ever, by the end of the season the Ponies had
beat Canton 39 to 14 and Momnouth 6 to 0.
From this we can be certain that with a little more
experience these boys are sure to succeed on the
Varsity squad next year.
From the large group should come many of the
outstanding stars of the future. Many watch their
During the assembly at which the players received
their letters, the announcement was made that Ted
Jordan had been elected by the Pony squad as their
honorary captain for the year 1940.
A Stable Gang, Our Ponies
CN the floor
This year's Pony team also enjoyed a commendable season. Working with
material green to high school competition, Coach Bednar soon picked five players who
formed a winning combination.
The sophs played seventeen games winning ten. They finished third in the soph-
omore standings of the Northwest Conference as they annexed six and dropped four
of the conference contests.
The starting quintet was comprised of such notables as Russ Fox, tall center, Bill
Stoneking and Phil Lopez, stellar forwards, and Ted Jordan and Bob 'gSquirt"
Grogan, who were excellent backcourt players. These five boys developed rapidly,
and it is probable that they will see much action with the Varsity next year.
It was found that the Baby Streaks had a fine following this year. The crowd
formed earlier to lend its support to the future hardwood stars of Galesburg High
School. The fans were not disappointed in the thrill-giving abilities of the ponies,
with many of the plays packing plenty of punch.
Lt 'IL1 ice
R. E. Grogzni
R. "Squirt" Grogan
Attracted to the sport because it
is one in which the individual can
participate, hopeful trackmen turned
out in larger numbers than before
to set the 1941 season high on a
pedestal. From these boys, Coach
Anderson easily selected those thin-
clads who could buck against the
stiffest and fastest competition.
One of the first large meets of
the spring schedule was the Galva
Relays. It was only by a slight per-
centage that the Galesburgians set-
tled down to the second rating.
In the district meet, three Gales-
burg boys qualified for the State
meet in Champaign-Bob Walton,
in the discus, Earl Puckett, in the
mile, and Merrie Campbell, in the
880 yard run.
On the Cinders .
IN the spring
In the Northwest Conference
meet held in Rock Island, the track-
sters came through with a fourth.
Bob Walton, star weight man, gar-
nered firsts in the discus and the shot
put. "Flip', Gustafson in the 120
high hurdles, and the medley relay
team of Carlson, Bivens, Bainter,
Hawkinson and Campbell also came
home with firsts for Galeshurg High
School. Puckett's second in the mile
and Camphell's third in the century
completed the Streaks' scoring.
A large number of the boys on
the squad are juniors with two years
of valuable experience on the cinders
behind them. Therefore, Coach Ross
Anderson and the followers of the
G. H. S. track squad may expect a
banner season for next year's follow-
ers of the old Greek sports.
. . and the Sawdust.
5-Liga iv M wH'-:'v,w-- ,
U i I ivgiifmi
The Last Long Stretch
The G. H. S. cross country team under the direction of
Coach Ross Freeman experienced one of the most success-
ful seasons in recent years last fall. Along with winning
most of their dual meets, the cross country lads captured
the annual Northwest Conference meet.
Earl Puckett, the Streaks, ace runner, won the individual
honors in this meet with DeVere Tutt, also of Galesburg,
a close second.
Other members of the squad who competed were Miles
Mallpin, Nlaurice Campbell, Bernard Barstow, and Bob
Four of these six boys, along with the several others who
participated this year, will report next fall at the first call.
Many others will catch the enthusiasm for this branch of
athletics, so another excellent season may be expected.
man, I. Cline, T. Poole, J
Sharp, M. Maupin, D. Tutr
Second Row: E. Puckett, M
Campbell, B. Barstow, R
Hunter, E. Rogers, M. Gif
Front Row: Mr. Ross Free'
Streaks at Allen
At the first call to the diamond, fifty-five would-be Babe Ruths proved the latest
in G. H. S. sports would soar to the heights of popularity. From the large number,
Coach Phillips easily weeded out the squad of twenty-eight hard-hitters who established
the foundation records upon which future batters will build.
Games with seasoned teams-Kewanee, Manual, Woodrui-resulted in narrow
margins of one to two, two to three, for the opposition. Galesburg, therefore looks
with pleasure and anticipation upon its new sport.
Next year's Silver Streaks-at-the-shillala show unusual promise: The inheld will
be built of seniors, there will be an overHow of capable juniors, and sophomore en-
thusiasm and ability will be high. Only on the pitcher's mound may the team suffer,
Graduation demands Pat Davison and Jack Avey.
ARTISTES of the court
Tennis courts again were filled with en-
thusiasts, both boys and girls, and Galesburg
High School's reputation at the net was
spread farther by its records in several meets.
With interest rising to new levels, tennis is
on its way up.
Both fall and spring seasons found par-
ticipation with craclc opponents from Canton,
Monmouth, Rock Island, Kewanee, Moline,
and East Moline. Galesburg's record was
Coach Bednar's boys, who swatted their
way to fourth place along with the Galesburg
girls in the Northwest Conference held in
Moline, were John Reeder, singles contender,
Hugh Arnold and Bob Self, doubles, and
Phil Mariner, alternate. Other boy racquet
swingers were: Jim Creighton, Norman Les-
ter and Joe Fairbairn.
Four sports minded girls with their coach,
Miss Dorothy Calkins, helped stiffen the
Northwest Conference competition. They
were Muriel Johnson, singles, Mildred Magee
and Barbara Landau, doubles, and Virginia
Peterson, alternate. Spring practice found
an increased number of interested girls.
Front Row: Don Melin, Joe Fair-
bairn, Norman Lester, Gorclan Rob-
Second Row: Philip Mariner, Hugh
Arnold, John Reeder, Robert Self,
Front Row: Leola Rainey, Betty
Hogan, Edie Northrup.
Second Row: Barbara Landau, Mil-
dred Magee, Virginia Peterson,
E STRQKERS on the green
Coach Aitchison's golfers of 1940-
1941 enjoyed a brilliant season. The team
was made up of the two veterans and co-
captains, Eugene "Shave" Erickson and
Bob Stoerzbach, and four newcomers,
Richard Houlihan, Tom Doyle, Don John-
son, and Xvayne Webster.
After capturing three dual meets with
Moline, Davenport, and Kewanee in the
fall, the G. H. S. linksmen carried off top
honors in the Northwest Conference Meet.
In this meet Bob Stoerzbach was Medalist
with 149 strokes for the 36 hole tour.
"Shave" Erickson and Rich Houlihan tied
for second just one stroke behind.
In the spring the strokers again got off
to a good start by whipping Peoria Wood-
ruff, Rock Island and Kewanee in turn.
The locals then won first place in the Dis-
trict Meet. '5Shave" Erickson won indi-
vidual honor with a 78 and Bob Stoerz-
bach was runner up with an 80. Wayne
Webster cardecl an 87 and Tom Doyle
finished with 89 strokes. The annexation
of the District Meet qualihecl a four man
team for the State Tournament in Peoria.
The G. I-I. S. team tied for fifth place
in the state meet, and, individually, Shave
Erickson, who carded a 78 and a 76 on
the tough Northmoor Course, tied for first
place at the end of the 36 holes ancl re-
ceived third place on the playoff.
Northwest Conference Champ
Stoerzbach, Erickson, Jo hns
District Victors - Web r
Stoerzbach, Doyle, Erik I
GIRL streaks playtime
Many intramural tournaments took place in
Steele Gym, more than ever before in the history
of girls' athletics. Anne Aldrich, a senior, Won her
place as school champion when ping pong held the
sportslightg Marcia Craft won from the juniorsg
Martha Eastman from the sophomores.
Basketball tournaments in turn took their place
Ping! Pong! Ping!
Many and Varied Are the Girls' Sports
in the girls' interest. Exciting games were the re-
sult of round-robin competition.
Other sports were not slighted Cluring the highly
successful year-volley ball, aerial darts, social
dancing, swimming and cliving.
Graceful and active
In order to honor those girls who, in G. A. A., have not only excelled in one or
two sports but have played well in a number of activities, special awards are given.
For each participation and placing in a field of sport, points are given. When a
girl has earned a definite ntunher of points she is entitled to an award.
Muriel Johnson was the only girl to achieve the goal, 2,000 points, necessary for
the gold G. A. A. ping Edie Northrup received the G. A. A. letter for her 1,500
pointsg and Dorthy Lambie and Barbara Landau each received a numeral for their
1,000 credits. Badges were also awarded the girls taking and passing the First
Along with this course, G. A. A. sponsored a life-saving class which required
hours of patience and practice. Receiving the award was well worth the effort.
Greater prominence may be held by the athletic activities of the boys, but the
benefits derived can be no greater than those of the girls. XVell aware that a well-
rounded education demands culture of the body as well as that of the mind, Gales-
hurg High School girls actively indulge in every form of athletics from swimming to
G. A. A. enthusiasts
This year's G. A. A. activities have been of interest to more than
one hundred girls. This increased participation has been largely due
to the greater number of sport branches offered all girls. Members
have equal opportunity to learn and practice. S-3
The officers were: Edie Northrup, presidentg Mary Jane Hillier,
vice-presidentg Betty Jane Young, recording secretaryg Hollis Lindgren,
secretaryg and Muriel Johnson, treasurer. Miss Calkins was the
A large number of girls enjoyed roller-skating parties and duclc-pin
bowlingg many took part in the Red Cross first aid classes. This course
taught all those girls interested the fundamentals and necessary infor-
mation to earn the Red Cross badge. A life-saving course was held
for swimmers. Recovering drowning persons, teaching others to pre-
vent drownings, and artificial respiration were taught.
Front Row: E. Sexton, S. Cowan, B. Ritchie, K. Coffey, Miss
Calkins, V. Clay, D. Kerr, P. Pennington. Second Row: I.
Kennedy, B. Eclclund, M. Craft, D. Freeburg, M. Wilkins, B.
Young. Back Row: B. Denniston, F. White, M. Fish, W.
Thompson, A. Parks, V. Ward, L. Willer, D. Lambie, A.
Goodman, E. Norrhrup, M. Johnson, M. Hillier, R. Evans, M.
This year's LEADERS CLUB has shown a decided service to the school.
Because of the larger group this year than last, many more activities have grown out
of this worthy organization.
The members, chosen from each of the gym classes for their leadership, interest
in sports and ability, help in the G. A. A. activities and back the sports of the school.
The officers for this year were: Catherine Coffey, president, Betty Ritchie, vice-
presidentg Virginia Clay, secretary, and Gayle Fliclcinger, treasurer.
These girls ushered at all the home football and basketball games and were es-
pecially valuable in the May Festival, a brilliant review of all the different sports in
which our girls of G. H. S. participate.
The sponsor of this club, which is destined to become one of the foremost in
Galesburg High School, is Miss Dorothy Callcins.
Rahs By Thre
The six promoters of pep pictured on Heads UP!
this page "went to townv in a very com-
plete way this year. Out in front at all
games, leading the vocal encouragement
were these quick, smiling boys and girls.
The varsity members included Marjorie Yarcle, Marcia Nelson, Bill Hallas and
Rollin Bloomfield. The sophomores were Betty Yarde and Bob Pennington.
Flashing silver and white, the charming baton twirlers stepped high ahead of the
band at the football games. They were on the floor at the half to entertain the
basketball crowds. The senior twirlers were Jean Frymire, Bessie Kalpackes and
Evelyn Haggerty. Bob Hill and Beebe Keeley led the band this year as the strutting,
quick-handed drum majors.
WEARERS of the "G"
The Varsity Club is open to any boy
who has won a major letter in varsity
sports. The chief aim of this club is to
promote better sportsmanship. within the
student body. The organization carries
on an extensive social program during the year for the recreation of its members.
The social program includes a picnic each spring, the main feature of which is a
baseball game between the seniors and the underclassmen. The activities also include
special events, such as "Dad,s Nighrv held in the fall whereby the dads of the varsity
football players were invited to attend the G. H. S.-East Moline game as guests of
the Varsity Club. The members have been entertained at different meetings of the
year by talks by Coach Phillips and Coach Anderson of G. H. S. and Coach Turner
of the Knox coaching staff.
The officers elected by the group for the 1940-41 season were president, Bob
Stoerzbachg vice-president, John Reeder, secretary, George Westg treasurer, Maurice
Campbell. Mr. Bednar acted as advisor for the organization.
president, Mr. Bednar, Front Row: Bowles, D. Coe, P. Gustafson, Front Row: E Erickson Hawkmson R
est, secretaryg John Reed- R. Colclasure. Self, D, Tuff,
Maurice Campbell, treas- Second Row: L. Johnson, H. Arnold, D. Biv- Second Row: D ohnson H Danielson R
ens, K. Holloway. Hunter, M. Lmner
Third Row: Gilson, B. Barstow, E. Puckett, Third Row: R Freeburg L Lrthander
R. Bainter. Fourth Row: R Spenader D Nelson R
Abrahamson, Robert, 66,115
Adams, Donna Jean, 32
Adams, Joyce, 66
Adams, Ruby, 52
Arlcock, Jean, 52, 88, 89,
Adcock, Marjorie, 32
Adolphson, Alice, 66, 95
Aitchison, Mr. John, 22
Alderson, John, 66
Aldrich, Anne, 32, 122
Aldus, Mr. Harry, 23
Allensworth, Jim, 52, 84. 99
Altine, John, 66, 114
Altine, Marjorie, 32, 94
Blixt, Paul, 33
Bloomfield, Robert, 52, 83,
87, 95, 96
Bloomfield, Rollin, 52, 83,
87, 94, 126
Blust, Verna, 66, S7
Bogard, Louise, 33
Bond, Charles, 114
Bonesteel, Polly, 52, 79, 82,
Boone, W'arren, S2
Boostrom, Cleo, 33
Boostrom, Frances, 52
Botham, Bob, 11, 33, 77,
80, 84, 94
Bower, Betty, 2, 33, 77, 78,
Bower, Helen, 33
Bower, Joan, 50, 52, 82, 83,
84, 87, 100
Bower, Joyce, 50, 52, 82,
83, 84, 87, 100, 122
Bowers, Esther, 33
Bowles, Jack, 52, 127
Bowles, June, 66
Bowles, Paul, 33
Bowles, Pauline, 33
Bowman, Eileen, 66
Boyd, Jean, 33, 95, 102
Boynton, Jean, 33, 77, 94,
Brier, Peggy, 66
Bristol, Beverly, 53, 91, 94
Britton, Eddie, 33, 93, 95
Brodine, Robert, 66, 114
Brooks, Garnet, 66, 79
Champion, Richard, 66, 91,
Chaiidief, Mrs. Robert A., is
Chapin, Frances, 53, 87, 99,
Cherrington, Irwin, 66
Cherrington, Ronald, 53
Cherrington, Verna, 34
Childers, Harry, 66
Chidester, Juanita, 53, 122
Chott, Paul, 66
Church, Elizabeth, 53, 79
Cills, George, 66
Cills, Mary, 34, 102
Clark, Beverly, 66, 87, 89,
Clark, Margaret, 66, 84
Clark, Mary Ann, 66, 87, 89
Clark, Thelma, 34, 84
Clausen, Kenneth, 53, 77,
79, 98, 113
Clay, Virginia, 53, 84, 98,125
Clayburg, Rachel, 34, S4
Clendenin, Shirley, 53
Cline, Jack, 66, 84, 87, 118
Coe, Don, 53, 131
Coffey, Catherine, 53, 84,
100, 124, 125
Coffey, Louise, 34, 84, 87
Cohenour, Mildred, 53
Colburn, Clarice, 34
Colclasure, Ray, 127
Cole, Bob, 8, 30, 34, 77, 81,
91, 110, 112, 127
Cole, Howard, 66
Collinson, Marilyn, 66
Anderson, Carl, 52
Anderson, Celeste, 66, 87, S9
Anderson, Don E., 32, 52
Anderson, Donald L., 32, 98,
Anderson, Eleanor, 52
Anderson, Miss Hazel, 20
Anderson, James, 96
Anderson, Kenneth, 52, 96
Anderson, Maxine, 52
Anderson, Nellie, 32
Anderson, Miss Rachel, 24
Anderson, Ray, 8, 32, 96
Anderson, Robert, 32, 98
Anderson, Mr. Ross, 21, 108,
Anderson, Russell, 66
Anderson, Virgil, 66
Andrews, Jeanne, 32, 77,92
Anglund, Bob, 50, 52, 79,
Arnold, Hugh, 52, 110, 113,
Asplund, Ronald, 32, 98
Brooking, Mr. Thomas, 23, 81
Brown, Barbara, 66, 92
Brown, Carl, 53
Brown, Frances, 66
Brown, Marian, 53
Brown, Robert, 33
Brownlee, Helen, 66
Brownlee, Jean, 33, 77, 87,
Averitt, Constance, 32
Averitt, Norma, 66
Avey, Jack, 32
Aydelott, NVayne, 52
Babbitt, Alice, 66
Babbitt, Margaret, 32, 92.
Babbitt, Miss Marjorie, 20
Bainbridge, Bernard, 66
Bainbridge, Dorothy, 32
Bainter, Robert, 52, 127
Baker, Beatrice, 66
Baker, Marian, 52
Bandy, Homer, 66, 82, 93
Barlow, Donna Jean, 66
Barlow, Jesse, 32
Barnes, Jacqueline, 52
Barstow, Bernard, 52, 118,
Barstow, Russell, 66,98, 115
Bauer, Richard, 32
Bean, Mr. Herbert, 20, 89, 93
Becker, Alden, 66
Becker, Sarajane, 32, 77,
79, 84, 94, 96
Bednar, Mr. Charles, 21,
93, 115, 127
Beeler, Miss Bernice, 23, 94
Beers, Don, 32, 98
Behnke, Verne, 31, 32, 77,
82, 84, 90, 91, 94, 96, 101
Bellamy, Bernice, 52
Belshaw, Miss Flo, 11, 24
Benson, Marian, 66
Bcrge, Bonnie Jean, 66
Bergwall, Dorothy, 66
Bern, Harold, 33
Berntson, Eugene, 52
Berry, Rush, 52
Bevard, Donna, 66
Bice, Bob, 52
Billings, Edward, 52, 79,95
Binge, Oma, 66, 98
Bivens, Don, 52, 127
Bizarri, James, 52
Bledsoe, Clettus, 66, 87
Bledsoe, Harriette, 10, 33,
S0, 87, 100, 101
Bledsoe, Russell, 33
C 7 ,
95, 100, 102
Brubaker, Gilbert, 33
Bruner, Audrey, 53
Buckley, Kathleen, 33, 96
Burch, Audrey, 53
Burford, Howard, 66, 114
Burford, Shirley, 53,817,100
Bnrgett, John, 66, 114
Burke, Kenneth, 53
Burkhalter, Beverly, 66
Burkhalter, Howard, 66
Button, Edward, 33
Byerly, Leonard, 34
Cafferty, Keith, 34
Calkins, Miss Dorothy, 21,
Cameron, Ray, 53
Campbell, Donald, 66
Campbell, Maurice, 34, 102,
Campbell, Maxine, 66
Campbell, Phyllis, 66
Camper, Donald, 66
Camper, Vlfayne, 66
Conard, Josephine, 35, 102
Conner, Robert, 35, 102
Cordell, Alice, 66, 87, 100,
Corinan, Otis, 35, 83, 84
Corzatt, Barbara, 66
'Courson, Alice, 66
Cowan, Shirley, 53, 125
Coyarrl, Eleanor, 53
Cox, Mr. John, 18
Coziahr, Zola, 66
Crabtree, Betty, 7, 30, 34,
83, 84, 86, 92, 96
Di Prima, Frances, 54, 84,
Di Prima, Josephine, 8, 36,
Dixon, Marjorie, 54, 77, 95
Dobson, Helen, 54
Donaldson, James, 98
Donaldson, La Verne, 67
Doran, Shirley, 54, 122
Doyle, Bill, 54, 91
Doyle, Jim, 54, 82, 84, 87,
Doyle, Tom, 54, 77, 87, 91,
93, 110, 112, 121
Dredfe Robert 67 102,115
ls 1 1 y
Driscall, Jean, 67
Craft, Marcia, 53, 84, 122
Craft, Marjene, 125
lCraitf, Alan, 53
Craig, Glenn, 66
Craig, Jack, 66
Crawford, Jim, 53, 77, 95
Canlield, Marilyn, 34, 82,
Carlson, Betty, 34
Carlson, Frances, 25
Carlson, George, 34
Carlson, Lois, 66
Carlson, Marilyn, 53, 79, 94
Carlson, Norman, 66
Carlson, Phillip, 34
Carlson, Richard, 66, 114
Carlson, Robert, 34
Carlson, Vincent, 34
Carlton, Doris, 53
Cash, Leo, 53, 98
Cass Cecil 66
4 1 y
Cassen, Betty, 34, 84, 86, 94
Cates, Florence, 34, 79
Cates, Robert, 66
Catrons, 1Villian1, 53
Cecil, Jack, 50, 53, 89, 91, 93
Cecil, blildred, 66
Ceileroth, blarye, 10, 34, 77,
Champion, Bob, 11, 34, 80,
Creighton, Jim, 53, 114
Crouse, Harry, 35
Crouse, Shirley, 67
Crump, Hubert, 35
Cullura, Mary, 35
Cunningham, Geneva, 67
CLIl'll11l'lg'l'l11lT'l, Loretta, 67
Cunninghani, Richard, 35
Curtis, Barbara, 35, 84, 102
Cushman, Charlotte, 67
Cushman, Susie, 35
Damberg, Mr. Roy, 23, 95
Danforth, Bob, 35
Danielson, Betty, 67
Danielson, 1-larry, 35, 127
Danner, W'ilbur, 67, 96, 114
Daubard, James, 54
Davis, llill, 54
Davis, Shirley, 67, 91
Davison, Pat, 35, 77, 102
Dawson, Dora, 35
Dawson, Marjorie, 67
Deane, Gerald, 54
De Bois, Audrie, 67, 87
De Long, Jim, 54
De Long, Melba, 35, 102
Denly, Doris, 54
Denniston, Betty, 67, 125
Derry, Jean, 35, 102
Dexter, Mary Ellen, 54, 122
Dexter, Robert, 35, 84, 98,
Dickerson, Bob, 35, 79
Dickeson, James, 36, 84, 98
Dillan, Betty Lou, 54
Dugllman, Mary Jane, 54,
79, 87, 98, 99
Dulaney, Gene, 67
Duncan, Harry, 67
Duncan, Marjorie, 54, 82,
84, SS, 92
Dunkle, Carolyn, 36, 77, 102
Dunkle, Frances, 8, 11, 36,
77, so, 92, 94
Duukle, Helen, 54, 79, 92
Dunlcle, Lillian, 67
Dunlevey, Alta, 67
Durbin, Betty, 54
Dutton, Betty Jean,
95, 98, 124
Earel, Darlene, 67
Eastman, fllartha, 67, 84, 122
Eaves, Earl, 36, 98
Eby, Helen, 36
Eckland, Betty, 67, 122,
E'ckwall, Alice, 67
Eddy, Joan, 67, 87, 92, 99,
Edwards, Jerry, 36, 102
Egglanrl, Ardis, 87, 100
Ehlen, Marilee, 67
Ellickson, Barbara, 67, 87
Engstrom, Irene, 67
Engstrom, Kenneth, 54
Ensley, Betty, 54, 82, 102
Eppsteiner, Frances, 36, 78,
79, 84, 94, 102
Erickson, Clarence, 8, 36,
Erickson, Deana, 67
Erickson, Eugene, 36, 91,
Erne, joan, 67
Evans, Rosaline, 54, 125
Ewing, Donald, 67, 82, 87,
Ewing, James, 36, 77, 84,
87, 94. 98, 99
Fairhairn, Joe, 6-1, 67, 91,
96, 115, 120
Farrell, Edward, 54
Felt, Katherine, 67, 95
Fields, Jean, 54
Fields, June, 54
Filield, Charles, 67, 114
Finley, Doloris, 67, 98
Firth, lictty Ruth, 36, 77,
87, 88, 99, 101
Fish, Mary Jane, 54, 77, 79,
Fishburn, Gwendolyn, 54
Fletcher, Martha, 54, 79
Fliclcinger, Dale, 96
Flickinger, Dorothy, 54
Flinkingcr, Gayle, 53
Fogarty, Maxine, 67
Foreman, Charlotte, 36
Formlials, Carole, 36
Forstrom, Annette, 67, 87
Forsythe, Donald, 54, 84, 93
Fosburg, Eugene, 36, 93
Foster, Fred, 55
Foster, Ruth, 36
Fox, Marvin, 36, 87, 95
Fox, Russell, 67, 115
Frank, Bonnie Jean, 36
Freberg, Dorothy. 55, 125
Freberg, Elizabeth, 8, 36,
77, 78, 79, 99
Frcderickson, Nadine, 67
Freeburg, Russell, 2, 7, 8,
31, 36, 77, 79,110,112,127
Freeman, Mr. Ross, 22, 114,
French, Mr. John, 10, 20
Frymire, Jacqueline, 67
Frymire, Jean, 10, 37, 77,
80, 84, 98, 102, 126
Fuhr, Mary, 37, 77, 87, 96,
Gabrielsou, Betty, 55
Gale, Mrs. Irma, 21
Garman, Maurice, 67, 96
Garrett, Robert, 67, 89
Garst, Mr. Harry, 24
Gayman, Lucile, 37
Gainakis, Andrew, 37
Gibb, Juanita, 55, 89
Gibbs, Robert, 67
GiFford, Monte, 67, 118
Gilbert, Lucinda Lee, 55,
Giles, Rebecca, 37, 77, 79,95
Gilmore, Vedamae, 67
Gilson. Albert, Jr., 51, 55,
77, 91, 111,113, 127
Gladfelter, Shirley, 67
Glass, Everett, 37, 96
Glass, lYayne. 67, 96, 114
Goad, Bob, 67, 87
Goedeke, Clarence, 37
Goff, Marilyn, 55, 92
Goodman, Adorca, 67,
Goodwin, Mr. XVilliam, 21
Gray, Roy, 37
Gray, Virginia, 67
Green, lVayne, 67,
Greenc uist, Arthur,
Gretta, Shirley, 67, 87, 100
Griffith, Mr. John, 21, 93
Grogan, Bob E., 67 115
Robert, 65, 67, 91,
Grossman, Jo Ann, 67
Guenther, Charles, 37, 98
Guenther, Dale, 37, 96
Gummerson, Howard, 10,
37, 77, 80
Gustafson, Carolyn, 55
Gustafson, Gloria, 55
Gustafson, Phillip, 51, 55,127
Gustafson, Shirley, 67, 91
Hagan, Doris, 55
Hagen, Eugene, 67
Haggenjois, Irma, 55, 79,
Haggenjos, Miss Carolyn, 25
Hall, Geraldine, 67
Hall, Sam, 55
Hallas, Dill, 37, 94, 126
Hallberg, Eleanor, 37
Hallstron, Eugene, 67, 87
Hallstrom, John, 55
Halverson, XVarren, 55
Hamblin, Curtis, 7, 37, 79,
Hamhlin, Dorothy, 82, 87,
Hamilton, Velma, 37
Hand, Betty. 37
Hand, Burton, 37
Hand, Doris, 67
Hand, Janice, 67, 89
Hauer, Margaret, 55
Hanna, Jess, 55
Hanson, Paul, 37
Hardine, Harold, 37, 78,
82, 84, 93
Harding, Eunice, 67, ll-1, 124
Harman, Dick, 55
Harman, Virginia, 55, 82,
Harn, Barbara, 51, 55, 77,
79, 81, 88, 91, 99, 122
Harris, Dorothy, 67
Harris, Mary. 38
Harris, Naomi, 67, 87
Harslibargcr, Jack, 38
Harshbarger, Louise, 38, 87,
Harshbarger, Mr. Royal, 23
Hasselhacker, George, 68
Hassclquist, Clarine, 68
Hatch, Eileen, 68
Hatch, George, 68, 114
Hatch, Harold, 55, 96
Hausman, Mary Louise, 38,
86, 87, 100
Haussmann. George, 38, 82.
Hawkins, Kenneth, 11, 38,
77, 80, 9-1
Hawkins, Thomas, 55
I-Iawkinson, Jack, 55, 91. 127
Hawlcinson, Kathryn, 38, 94,
llawkinson, Richard. 68
Haynes, Harriette, 55, 99
Healea, Marian, 68
Healea, Velda, 68
Heilener, Mildred, 68
Heimel, Jack, 55, 93
Hendricks, Robert, 55, 96
Henning, Vivian, 38, 102
Henrickson, Kenneth, 55
Henry, Betty, 11, 38, 80,84
Hepburn, Margaret, 55
Herman, Mary Jean, 55, 79,
Herrington, Allen, 68
Herron, Glenna, 68
Hevland, lVayne, 56
Higgins, Carroll, 68
Higgins, Lois, 38
Hill, Bob, 7, 30, 38, 78,
82, 91, 93, 96, 98, 99
Hillier, Mary Jane, 56, 77,
87, 91, 122, 124, 125
Hilker, Miss Jeanette, 22
Hinchliff, Mrs, C. L., 18
Hinchliff, Jack, 68, 84, 114,
Hinebaugh, Myron, 68, 98
Hjerpe, Gene, 68
Hjerpe, Marcel, 38
Hoffman, Roger, 68
Hogan, Betty, 68, 84, 120
Holloway, Keith, 56, 84,91,
Holloway, Lois, 68
Holloway, Marilyn, 68
Holman, Rex. 68
Holmquist, Helen Jeanette,
68, 89, 98, 124
Horton, Stanley, 114
Hoskins, Alice, 68
l-louchens, Bettie, 56
Hough, Virginia, 38, 84
Houlihan, Richard, 68, 121
Howell, Marthella, 56, 77,92
I-lowland, Vtlalter, 11, 38, 77,
80. 87, 94
Hubbard, Dorothy, 56, 84, 124
Hubbard, Shirley, 38
Hudgell, Bill, 68
Hughes, llevcrly, 56
Hughes, Louise, 38
Hughes, Sheila, 38
Humes, Dorothy, 68
Humes, Helen, 56
Hunnicutt, Donald, 56, 98
Hunnicutt, Robert, 38, 94, 98
Hunter, James, 68
Hunter, Robert, 56, 118, 127
Hurbul, Betty, 56
Hurbul, Beverly, 68
Husted, Miss Betty, 25
Huston, Betty, 7, 10, 38,
77, 80, 82, 86, 90, 91
lmel, Jack, 68
lrvine, Miss Ellen, 20
Jacobs, Irene, 68
Jacobs, Jacqueline, 38, 84
Jacobs, Lois. 68
Jacobson, Donald, 68
Jacobson, Imogene, 39, 92,
James, Lorraine, 68
Janes, Mary Belle, 39, 87,
Jasper, Nellie, 68
Jeitortls, Barbara, 68
Jennings, Audrey, 56
Jennings, Eileen, 39
Jensen, Richard L.. 56, 98
Jensen, Richard XV., 56
Jewell, Birdie, 39
Jewell, Polly, 68
Johnson, Kenneth, 56
Johnson, Leslie, 56, 77, 129
Johnson, Louise, 39
Johnson, Nlargaret, 68
Johnson, Marguerite, 39
Johnson, Max, 39
Johnson, Miss Mildred, 23
Johnson, Muriel, 39, 77, 102,
120, 122, 124, 125
Johnson Mr. Paul, 21
Johnson Richard, 68
Johnson Rodney, 68
Johnson Roy, 68
Johnson, Shirley, 56
Johnson Virginia Lee, 68
Johnston, Grace, 68
Jones, Miss Alice, 19, 91, 92
Jones, Miss Frances, 22
Jones, George, 68, 96
Jones, Margaret, 68
Jones, Sallye, 56
Jordon, Dorothy, 68
Jordon, Garrett, 7, 39, 77,
78, 79, 8-1, 98
Jordon, Ted, 64, 68, 93,
Judd, Pauline, 68
Judy, Mr. Edward, 23, 94
Jurjevich, Jolm, 56
Kalpackes, rllessie, 39,, 91, 5126
Keach, Miss Vesta, 20, 78
Keefe, Bill, 56
Keene, Hermina, 39, 98
Kelly, lieebe, 39, 77, 79, 84,
91, 94, 98, 99
Kelly, Joan, 56, 79, 82
Kemmer, lletty, 40
Kemmer, Bob, 40, 96
Kemp, Lois, 68, 87
Kennedy, lletty, 40
Kennedy, Imogene, 56, 125
Kent, Bob, 31, 40, 84, 86,
90, 94, 96
Kerr, Dorcas, 56, 95, 125
Keve, David, 114
Kinast, Earl, 56, 87
King, Kenneth, 68
Kipling, Norma, 40, 84, 98,
Kisor, Dorothy, 56
Klott, Oliver, 40
Kuntz, Elta Jean, 56
Lagergren, Mr. C. J., 26
Lamb, Miss Flora, 22
Dorothy, 56, 87,
Lan tl 1111,
Barbara, 40, 77, 98,
120, 122, 124
Landenberger, Bob, 30, 40,
83, 84, 86, 102
Landon, Ronald, 68
Landon, Mr. Roy, 23
Lantz, Mr. Edwin, 25, 98,99
Larsen, Paul, 57, S4, 87
Larsen, Shirley, 68, 87, 92
Larson, Miss Naomi, 24
Lee, Betty Mae, 40, 84, 92
iimenez, Lupe, 39
Johansen, Don, 56, 84
Johnson, Barbara Jo, 39
Johnson, Betty, 68
Johnson, Bevo, 39, 84, 96
Johnson, Charlotte, 39
Johnson, Clara, 39 87, 92
Johnson, Dale, 68, 127
Johnson, Dean, 68
Johnson, Don, 39, 84, 90,
Johnson, Elizabeth, 68
Johnson, Frank, 56, 84, 87,
Johnson, Harold, 39, 102
Johnson, Jeanne, 56
Johnson, Joyce, 39, 84, 88,
Lee, Beverly, 50, 57, 84, SS,
Lee, Kenneth, 68
Lehman, Charles, 57
Leighty, Neale, 57
Lemmons, Betty, 40, 84, 99
Leonard, Benny, 8, 40, 78, 84
Leonard, Ethel, 40
Lester, Norman, 68, 120
Levinson, Don, 40
Lieber, Alice, 68, 87, 100
Light, Donald, 68
Lindheck, Ivan, 40, 96
Lindberg, Mr. David E., 18
Lindberg, NVi1liani, 68
Lindblom, Marvin, 57
Lindeen, Bill, 68, 84, 87,114
Linder, Betty, 57
Lindgren, Hollis, 57, 79,
91, 95, 124
Lindroth, John, 68, 98
Lindsey, Robert, 57, 87,
Lindsey, Mr. R. V., 16, 18
Ling, Alice, 68, 87
Ling, Harry, 68, 114
Martz, Betty, 69
Marvin, Phyllis, S7
Mason, Howard, 41
Mason, Jean, 57
Masterson, Blanche, 69
Northrup, Myrtle, 69, 92
Norton, Frank, 69
Norton, Leila, 42, 94
Nystrom, Mr. Alfred, 18
Mathews, Kenneth, 69
Mathias, Earl. 87, 99
Mathias, Jack, 41, 99
Mattson, Nola, 57
Mattson, Irina, 69
Maupin, Miles, 41, 118
Maxwell Kudrey 9
, 2' , 0
1, Earl, 57, 96
1, Mildred, 30, 41,77
Linn, Marjorie, 40
Linn, Paul, 68
Linner. Marvin, 10,
80, 8-1, 87, 127
Linroth, Fred, 57
Linroth, Robert, 57
Lithander, Lee, 40
Lofgren, Mr. G. C., 18
Logsdon, Ronald, 40
Lohmar, VVilma, 57
Meldrum, Andrew, 69
Melin, Don, 69
Melton, Harold, 57, 96
Mercer, llill, 41
Merrill, Donald, 41
Meyer, Edwin, 58, 98
Middaugh, Ruby, 42.
Miles, John, 11, 42,
Long, Louise, 57
Lopez, Caroline, 69
Lopez, Philip, 114, 115
Loring, Rosalice, 69, 122
Lovitt, Floraine, 57
Lowe, Elta Iean, 57, 79, 84,
Lowe, Florence, 69, 87, 92,
Lowell, Betty, 69, 87, 122
Lowman, Prank, 69
Lucas, Mr. R. D., 18
Lundeen, Andrew, 57
Lundeen, Rosemary, 65, 69,
81, 87, 92, 94, 100
Luttrell, Edgar, 69
Luttrell, Shirley, 57, 95, 96
Luvall, Robert, 57, 84, 87,
Lynch, Vera, 40
Lynn, Mary, 57, 87
McArthur, Ruth, 40, 84
McCants, Bobby, 69, 87, 98,
McClanahan, Ann, 57, 79,
McClelland, Alan, 65, 69,
79, 102, 120
McClure, Mary, 57
McCollum, Frankie Lee, 41
McCracken, Katherine, 57
McE1vaine, Marye, 41, 77,
84, SS, 94
McElwaine, William, 41
McCrahey, Isabel, 69
McGahey, Shirley, 57
McKinney, Albert, 41
McKinney, Patricia, 69
McLaughlin, Edna Mae, 41
McLaughlin, Helen, 69
McLaughlin, Jeanne, 41
McMahon, Genevieve, 41
11-lcjlhlillion, Laura, 41
Mc laught, Arlene, 69
McNaught, Dorothy, 57, 98
h1cNeil, Harold, 96
h1cVey, Ralph, 41
Madigan, Shirley Io, 69, 84
Magee, Harold, 69
Magee, Mildred, 10, 41, 120
Malcolm, Dale, 69, 96
Malcolm, Shirley, 69
Manley, Betty Lee, 41, 87,
M'ann, Allen, 69
Manwarren, Barbara, 69, 82
Manwarren, Harriett, 69, 84
Mariner, Philip, 41, 79, 84,
94, 98, 99, 120
hlarks, Robert, 69, 96, 114
Martin, Beverly, 41
O'Conner, Mrs. Louise, 18
oim, Eva, no, S7
Betty Jane, 43
Betty June. 43
Emri Mae, 69
Olson, Georgene, 58
Olson, Gerry, 69, 114, 115
Olson, Miss Helen, 20
Olson, lack, 69, 114
Olson, Leonard, 69
Olson, Oscar, 58
Olson, XVayne, 58, 96
Orwig, Iane, 43, 91
Orwig, Martha, 58
Osborn, Margaret, 69, 87
Osgood, Marguerite, 43
Osxner, Mary Janet, 43
rf, Eileen, 58
Barbara, 43, 94
Mary Ellen, 43, 102
Miller, Charles, 69
Miller, Evelyn, 58
hliller, Jerry, 10, 42, 77,S0,
ltlliller, Ray, 42
Miller, Richard, 42, 96
Miller, Robert, 69
Mills, Robert, 42
Mitchell, George, 42,
Mitchell, James, 69, 96
Mitchell, Patricia, 42, 79, 84,
Mitchell, Virginia, 69
Moberg, Bert, 42
Moon, Mr. George, 20, 96
Moon, Virginia, 58, 122
Moran, Betty, 69
Morling, Ray, 69, 120
Morrison, lietty, 69
Morrissey, Bill, 58
Morss, Earl, 58
Mortenson, Mary Ann, 69
Mott, Eugene, 58, 82, 83, 84
Moulton, fllorothea, 42, 87,
Moulton, Kenneth, 69
Mummey, Tom, 58
Palmgren, Richard, 79
Panther, Dale, 59
Park, Dale, 59
Parker, Edith, 59
Parker, James, 59
Parker, Magetta, 69
. l' n.
son, Robert, 69, 96
Ann 69 91 125
Parks: glean: 101 43: 77, SO,
94, 98, 99, 101
Paton, George, 43
Norma, 69, 87
Peabody, Ruth, 70
llie, 10, 43, 80, 84,
Charles, 59, 96
Pearson, Eugene, 43, 102
Pearson, Richard, 59
Pearson, Robert, 11, 43,
77, 80, 84, 98, 99, 127
Mundy, Catherine, 58
Mundy, XVallace, 58
Munson, Lowell, 58
Mureen, Mr. E. VV., 18
Mureen, Howard, SS
Mureen, Shirley, 2, 42, 77,
Myers, Geraldine, 58
Neilson, Robert, 98
Nelson, Alice, 58, 123
Nelson, llarbara, 58
Nelson, Dale, 42, 127
Nelson, Frances, 69
Nelson, Glenn L., S8
Nelson, Glenn, 69, 84, 91,114
Nelson, Irene, 58, 122
Nelson, Julia, 58
Nelson, Lois, 42, 87, 99, 100
Nelson, Marcia, 58, 83, 84,
88, 94, 126
Nelson, Mary, 69
Nelson, Ray, 10, 42, 77, 80,
Nelson, Richard, 69, 98
Nelson, Robert, 42
Nelson, Robert, 69
Nelson, Russell, 42
Nelson, Shirley, 42
Newberg, Albert, 58
Peart, Mr. Ray, 25
Peavy, Mary Iane, 70
Peck, Bonnie, 59, 122
Peck, Charles, 43, 93
Peek, Paul, 70, 96
Pennington, Bob, 70, 94, 126
Pennington, Peggy, 59, 77,
92, 94, 96, 125
Perardi, Shirley, 70, 79
Perschnick, Retty, 70
Peterson, Audrey, 70, 87,
Nielson, Robert, 69
Nordberg, james, 58
Norquist, Edward, 69, 114
Norquist, Robert, 42, 84
Norris, Iohn, 58
Norris, Kayo, SS, 84, 113
Northrup, Edith, 58, 77, 91,
120, 122, 124, 125
Nortbrup, Harold, 69
Northrup, Jack, 42
Peterson, Lawrence, 70, 91,
98, 99, 114
Peterson, Marian, 43, 59
Peterson, Marilyn, 59, 94
Peterson, Marjorie, 70
Peterson, Maryam, 77
Peterson, Max, 59, 77, 93,
Peterson, Ray, 59
Peterson, Robert El, S9
Peterson, Roy, 70
Peterson, Shirley, 70
Peterson, Shirley, 57
Ieterson, Virginia, 64, 70,
Phillips, lllr. Gerald, 21, 114
Pine, Lorraine, 43
Poe, Vincent, 70
Ponce, jesse, 59
Poole, George, 70
Poole, Thomas, 70, 91, 98,
Porter, Mary Ann. 43. 98
Potts, jacquelyn, 59, 122
Powers, Dick, 98
Powers, George, 43, 9S, 99
Powless, Florence, 59
Prima, John, 70
Pritchard, Bill, 70, 93, 114,
Puckett, Earl, 59, 87, 118,
Radke, M'r. Richard, 23
Rahn, Carol, 43, 84, 87, 100,
Rahn, Rosemary, 70, 87, 89,
Rainey, Leola, 70, S7
Ransom, Betty, 43, 94
Ransom, Phyllis, 70, 98, 99
Rasmussen, Dorothy, 70, 89
Reams, Arthur, 96
Redfern, Robert, 59
Reed, Dewey, 44, 96
Reed, Earl, 44
Reed, Fern, 70
Reed, Richard, 59, 96
Reed, Shirley, 44
Reeder, john, 10, 44, 77, 80,
84, 87, 91, 98, 120, 127
Reeves, Charles, 59
Reeves, Frances, 44
Rennie, Miss Mary Ellen, 25
Rich, Mrs. Lucy, 26
Richards, June, 44
Richards, Max, 59
Richardson, Gloria, 70, 84
Richardson, Io Anne, 11,28,
44, 77, 80, 84
Riggle, Shirley, 70, 87
Riley, Mary Louise, 59, 84
Ring, Merrill, 44
Rios, Ana Marice, 70
Rios, Jesse, 44
Ritchie, Betty, 59, 124
Robbins, LeRoy, 70
Roberts, Betty, 70
Roberts, Dorothy, 44, 77,
79, 84, 95, 102
Robertson, Betty jane, 44
Robertson, Dorothy, 70
Robertson, Gordon, 70, 115,
Robison, Charlotte, 59, 124
Robison, Doris, 59
Rodenhouser, llorothy, 44,
Rogers, Edwin, 70, 114, 118
Rogers, Eugene, 59
Rosenberg, Iaines, 44
Rosenberg, Vernon, 59, 83,
Rosenquist, Rob, 59
Rossiter, Robert, 87
Rowen, Dale, 70, 82, 84
Rowland, Juanita. 44
Royce, Robert, 59
Rupert, Bernice, 44
Ryin, Miss Sylvia, 20
Ryner, Uelores, 44
Ryno, llob, 44, S4
Ryno-, Dick, 44
Sackey, Dale, 70
Saline, Lucille, 44, 102
Sandburg, Marjorie, 44
Barbara, 10, 45,
77, 80, 84, 94
Sandeen, Charles, 45, 87, 98,
Sandeen, Shirley, 60, 84
Sanford, 1Varren, 60
Schmidt, Theodore, 45, 77,
78, 84, 87, 94, 98, 99
Schroclt, Betty, 60
Schrodt, Doloris, 70
Schroeder, Lenora, 60
Schwilck, Gene, 70, 87, 89,
Scott, Beverly, 70
Scott, Helen, 45, 92, 94
Scott, Mary, 60, 94
Seaburg, Betty, 60, 99
Seiberlick, Foster, 70, 114,
Seller, Mr. Frank, 22, 95
Seiler, Pearl, 70
Selander, Don, 45, 79
Self, Robert, oo, 79,120,127
Sellers, Pearl, 70
Sepich, Emma, 45
Sexton, Eleanor, 60, 125
Shafer, Ralph, 60
Shafman, Dorothy, 60
Sharp, Jack, 70
Sharp, Jack, 60, 118
Sharpe, Dorothy, 60, S7, 100
Shaubert, Harold, 60
Sheldon, Nellie, 45, 122, 124
Shepard, Theila, 70
Sherwood, Glee, 70
Sherwood, Marilyn, 45, 79,
84, 92, 1,02
Shoff, Jean, 60
Shofroth, 1Valter, 70
Shell, Vera, 70
Short, Phyllis, 70, 87
Shotts, Samuel, 60
Shswers, Harold, 45, 77, 83,
Shults, 1-Ielen, 70
Silver, Darwin, 70
Silver, Francis, 45
Simons, Kathryn, 70, 83,
Simonson, Jack, 45
Sims, Maxine, 70
Sims, Ruth, 45
Slader, Barbara, 60, 87, 100
Slader, Eugene, 45, 102
Slaven, Mr. Prince, 22
Sloan, lletty, 45, 94
Sloan, Maxine, 45, 84
Slye, Dwaine, 70, 114, 115
Smallwood, Elizabeth, 70, 82
Smith, Mr. A, Edson, 17, 19
Mr. Charles, 2-1
Claudia, 45, 98, 124
Smith, Ellen, 45
Smith, Gordon, 70, 114
Smith, Junior, 45, 98, 99
Smith, Lester, 60
M axine, 60
Shirley, 60, 77, 92
Suave y, Helen, 8, 46
Snyder, Mr. Frank, 19, 91,
Sodcrstroin, 1Villiam, 70,98
Sowder, Helen, 7, 51, 60,
78 79 81 S3 84
Spaiigleri, Gingei, 70
Spenader, Robert, 31
110, 112, 127
, 46, 93,
Spencer, lietty, 70
Spencer, Stanley, 46
Sperry, Edward, 60
Spurgeon, Betty, 60
Squire, Cordon, 60, 79
Staats, Phyllis, 70
87, 89, 100
Stanbary, Brook, 70, 96
Stanbary, Maxine, 60
Stanton, Marvin, 46
Stegall, Fred, 60
Stegall, Richard, 70
Steller, Edward, 46, 94
Steller, Frederick, 70, 98
Stevens, Earl, 60
Stevens, Gene, 60
88, 91, 94
Stewart Bert 60 102
1 yn 1
Stewart, Helen, 46
Stewart, Marry Elle
Stickle, Miss Ruth, 20
Stigner, Norma, 70, 82, 83,
Stinson, Ralph, 70, 115
Stites, Ruth, 61, 99
Stivers, Keith, 46, 98
Stoerzbach, Robert, 11, 31,
46, 77, 80, 84, 91, 93, 111,
113, 121, 127 '
Stoerzbach, Russell, 70, 93,
Stone, Richard, 71
Stoneking, llill, 71, 93, 114,
Stoneking, John, 71
Stoneking, Richard, 71.
Stoner, Dick, 71
Stradcr, Mildred, 71,8-1, 125
Swartout, lletty, 71, 91
Swartout, Shirley, -16, 87, 100
Swegler, Charles, 61
Swisegoozl, Virginia, 61
Symonds, Cathryn, 46, 87
Taber, Leta, 71
Tabone, James, 71
Tate, John, 71
Taylor, Ruth, 71
Telford, Radah, 71, 87,
Templeton, Clarence, 71,
Terpenintr, 1Vendell, 71, 96
Terry, Miss Grace, 25, 100
Theobald, Ruth, 71
Thierry, George, 71, 11-1
Thierry, Mary, 46
Thompson, George, 61, 77,89
Thompson, Marie, 46, 77,
79, 87, 94, 100
Thompson, Ruth, 46
Thompson, XVanda, 61, 98,
Thurman, lietty, 61
Tolle, Irwin, 61, 95
Tonkin, Dorothy, 46
Tonkin, James, 71
Tornquist, Dagni, 61
Tourtellott, Theodore, 61
Tracy, Betty, 61, 84
Tracy, Grace, 47, 77, 92
Tracy, Helen, 61
Tracy, Martha, 61
Traff, Marjean, 71
Trask, Lois, 61
Trebhe, Joan, 61, 88, 94
Trulock, Alberta, 61, 87, 99
Tucker, Mildred, 61
Tupper, Roberta, 47, 77, 79,
Turner, Marilyn, 71
Turney, Eileen, 11, 47, 77,
Turpin, Virginia, 61, 79, 122
Tutt, De Vere, 61, 82, 83,
84, 118, 126
Uhlmann, Yvonne, 71
Ullrich, Evelyn, 47, 87, 100
Underwood, Jack, 71, 114
Utterback, Faye, 71
1Vatson, Roxanna, 62
1Vatters, Ardean, 47, 102
Watters, Dick, 47
1Vatters, Dorothy, 62
1Vay, Shirley, 51, 62, 77, 81,
1Vel1ber, Lester, 62, 110
W'ebster, Wayne, 71, 121
1Veinberg, Dorothy, 62
1Veinbcrg, Lois, 47
VV'eir, Anna, 62
1Vcir, llarhara, 10, 47, S0
VVeir, Blanche, 71
1Vells, Mable, 71
1Venstrom, Irene, 47
1fVcst, 11011, 71
NVest, George, 47, 86,
1Vcst, Joyce, 62, 98
1Vest, Robert, 71
Shirley, 47, 62, 102
NVesthcrg, Everett, 71
VVesterdale, Robert, 71
NVestertield, Joan, 71, 92
WVetherbee, Charles, 71, 114,
NVherley, Margaret, 48
Strickland, Louise, 46
Strickland, Marjorie, 61
Strickler, Jeanne, 71
Strickler, 1Varren, 71, 114
Strong, Merle, 61
Suitts, Richard, 71
Sunderland, Ben, 61, 82, 83,
Sutherland, Shirley, 71, 87
Sutton, Charles, 71
Suydam, Donald, 46
Van Antwerp, Lugene, 87,
Vander lleek, Mr. Howard,
Van Gieson, lletty, 47
Van Vliet, Hendrick, 61, 94
Van 1Vinkle, 1Vynetta, 61
Vourgias, Mable, 47
1Vade, Raymond, 47
W agn er,
Russell, 61, 96
VVhipple, Mrs. Velma, 22
VVhite, l1ill, 10, 48, 8 ,
1Vhite,, Dorothy, 71
XVhite, Frances, 62, 125
1Vhite, John, 62, 114
Miss Velma, 24
1Vhiteside, Madaline, 62
1Vicall, Maxine, 8, 48, 77,
89, 91, 92
1Vilbur, Marjorie, 62
Willciiis, Marjorie, 62
1Vi1kins, Martha, 71, 125
1Vilkins, Rollin, 71, 114
VViller, Lois, 71, 122, 124,
Vkfilliams, Theresa, 48
1Vi1mott, Isabelle, 71
1fVilson, Eleanor, 71
1Vilson, Jack, 71
1Vilson. Kathryn, 71
1Vi1son, Laura L., 71
1fVilson, Margaret, 71
VVings, Lorraine, 62
s, Zoe Anne, 7, 62.
SS, 89, 122
hviflltiflltfff, hvllllillll, 71, 91
1Vithercll, Dorothy, 62, 84,
1Vitl1erell, Gale, 62, S7
1Vitherell, Harold, 71, 96
1Vagner, Rena, 47
11-'alker, Robert, 62
1Vallace, Dorothy, 71
1Vallace, Norma, 47
Sarah, 62, 77, 94
liernadine, 71, 84,
Swagert, Everett, 71
Swallow, 1Vinifred, 71
Swanson, Carl, 61
Swanson, Dale, 46, 87
Swanson, Eugene, 61
Swanson, Evar, 65, 71, 79,
84, 98, 114
Swanson, Gloria, 71
Swanson, Harlan, 61, 96
Swanson, Leona, 71
Swanson, Margaret, 61
Swanson, Marian, 71
Swanson, Mr. Martin, 23
Swanson, Richard, 46
Swanson, Rosemary, 71, 84,
87, 91, 100
Swanson, Russell, 61
Swanson, Sain, 71
Swanson, William, 71
Swartout, Beatrice, 71, 91
lloh, 93, 99, 114
Vlialton, 15013, 47, 77,111,113
1Vard, Joe, 71, 114
1Vard, Vivian, 62,
1Varden, Eileen, 62
1Varner, Mary, 47
1Varren, 1Varren, 47
VVatkins, lietty, 62
Watson, Robert, 50, 62, 111,
Pauline, 62, 98, 99,
1Vood, Don, 62, 93, 113
1Vood, Donald, 48 -
Xhlood, Mr. Elsworth, 21
1Voods, Alta. 48
Vtfoolsey, Shirley, 62, 79,84
1Vnrman, Esther, 48, 92
1Vrigl1t, Duane, 114, 115
Wright, Frances, 62
Wiright, Helen Marie, 10, 48,
77, 91, 102
'XVright, Robert, 62
1Vyland, Dick, 48
Yarde, ,l1etty, 62, 64, 71,
91 94, 126
Yarde, Edwina, 62, 83, 84
Yarde, Marjorie, 48, 94, 126
Yelm, Robert, 98
Yoctun, Marvin, 71
Young, lietty Jane, 62, 9411
Young, Rex, 71
Youngblood, Miss Alta, 24
Youngquist, Marian, 48, 79,
Youugren, Patsy. 69, 87, 92,
Zefo, Paul, 48
Zeigler, Robert. 62
Zimmer, Miss Jeanette, 21
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