Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1942 volume:
" , ef
The Senior Class of
Galesburg Senior High School,
Covers by the Pfisterer Bindery
Printing by the Wagoner Printing Company
Engravings by the Pontiac Engraving Company
X xx' "N W. X
x li ' ,,
N1 O E
y MT' 'L
E 'W X 'Mx - N . v '55 x'X'i?q ' W V'
5' A kg 'ag ,
1" -' Y -. Q N' X-1 L I
E? NWT'-"-N it
f , "ill- Af? X WU'-" f X 'H
'iz ij 1-1 11-9' -U
To Mrs. lrma Gale, who is always
passing on her vast knowledge and
wisdom wrought from books, travel,
and experience, we dedicate this
Her students know her as an un-
derstanding and thorough teacher,
with a knack of combining history
with travel stories, clever anec-
dotes, and sound advice.
F rom Mrs. Gale, a true American,
we learn what it really means to
appreciate the four great freedoms
and their pricelessness.
It is in honor ot Mrs. Gale, a
sharer of limitless knowledge, a
proud and loyal citizen, a lady in
every respect, that we publish this
Innumerable books stand on the shelf of time. Each one
serves its purpose, and each has its inspiration. This year we add
our book to that shelf in the guise of the l942 REFLECTOR, five
books bound into one to record for all of us another eventful year-
in Galesburg Senior High School.
Characters in our five books have been the faculty and stu-
dents of G. H. S., who, while the world teemed with battles for
power, carried on their friendly combats in classroom or in field
forknowledge. Proudly but sadly we saw many of our boys join
the armed forces of our United States, where their patriotism will
be written in a greater book.
When our days at G. H. S. are only hazy memories and you
add this REFLECTOR to your collection of valuable volumes,
may you better remember a happy period during a historical
O SCI-ICCL LIEE
I INDEX I
BOARD OF EDUCATION
SUPT. R. V. LINDSEY, who heads
the editorial board of our volume, has
devoted chapters toward the welfare
of all who attend the schools of Gales-
burg. Most noticeable to us is the
chapter entitled "Democracy." During
his four years in our school it has be-
come the pattern of life not only to be
discussed but to be experienced.
After analyzing the chapters which
are evidence of his thoughtful plan-
ning of our activities, it is obvious that
Mr. Lindsey has a genuine interest in
students and their future. Continually
observing the growth and develop-
ment of the students aids him in further
realization of their problems.
The BGARD OF EDUCATION acts
as publishers and editorial advisors,
duties demanding the formulation of
Too few of us are aware of the
ceaseless efforts of this group to pro-
vide Galesburg High School students
a more comfortable and pleasant en-
vironment. For all, we are pleased to
express sincere gratitude.
R. V. Lindsey Mrs. Louise O'Connor David P. Lindberg Iohn H. Cox Alfred Nystrom
fn.. lyfffry K
Mrs. Robert A. Chandler Ralph D. Lucas George C. Lofgren E. W. Mureen C. L. Hinchman
WA f AND DEANS
When MR. A. EDSON SMITH came to Galesburg High School, education
leaders congratulated us on securing a most capable leader. ln the two years
that Principal Smith has been with us, he has convinced us all of his execu-
Every student in Galesburg High School is reaping the benefit of his lead-
ership. A real interest in our problems and an earnest effort to solve them
fairly and squarely is reason enough for naming him the author of our book
of school life.
All good story books have heaven-sent angels, and while our deans,
MISS ALICE IONES and MR. FRANK SNYDER, are much more real than an-
gels, they are the ones who make our troubles fly out the window.
No two people could possibly be designated to do so much work and do
it so well. Sponsorship of our Girls' Service League and Boys' Forum, as
well as Student Council, is but a part of their duties. We students are aware
of their constant effort to counsel wisely, to help in every situation, from the
loan of a nickel for the bus to the finding of a job.
IOHN AITCHISON . . . science . . . just speak
to him to be inspired by one who enjoys life
HARRY ALDUS . . . commercial . . . visual
aids . . . being active as guicksilver is his virtue
HAZEL ANDERSON . . . English . . . it she
has a task, it's no sooner said than it's done
RACHEL ANDERSON . . . librarian . . . she al-
ways has a mirthguake of spontaneous laughter
ROSS ANDERSON . . . the director oi physical
education . . . his life begins with vitality
MARIORIE BABBITT , . . English . . . she lets
her light shine without turning it on herself
HERBERT BEAN . . . English . . . he's one
who is filled with undying, zestful initiative
CHARLES BEDNAR . . . social science . . . he S
has a humor which tickles without scratching
BERNICE BEELER . . . commercial . . . bright
as the dimpled smiles that spring enwreaths
I. WALLACE BLAZEK . . . speech . . .he enters
a room putting his very best voice forward
THOMAS BROOKING . . . industrial arts . . .
he's a genial gentleman full of sly witticisms
DOROTHY CALKINS . . . physical education
. . . bright as a golden cup in the ardent sun
- - --L,
l ' ." t
f .1 t
etzgttfgafyf if . ,
,vwy A H-W--ee
M -15? f--D,-,15,iA?g-H- sup.. ..
FACULTY ' '
ROY DAMBERG . . printing . . nature gave him
a beaming smile contagious as a sleepy yawn
ARTHUR FISH . . . science . . . he is a speci-
men of the most perfect complimentary remark
IRMA GALE . . . social science . . . one of
her many assets is the art of human kindness
HARRY GARST . . . mathematics . . . he dis-
plays a gruff exterior concealing subtle humor
WILLIAM GOODWIN . . . social science . . .
known to be as exact! as 'most precise clock-work
IOHN GRIFFITH . . . social science . . . he
needs no blaring trumpet for his great thoughts
ROYAL I-IARSHBARGER . . . English, business
he is always lively as a chirping cricket
IEANETTE HILKER . . . languages . . . she
turns on her music box of gay, tinkling laughter
MARVIN HUMKE . , science . .like gold chains
his eloquence binds wisdom and character
ELLEN IRVINE . . . English . . . in her veins
the sweet wine of a superb life serenely runs
MILDRED IOHNSON . . . commercial . . . her
life seems filled to the brim with refinement
PAUL IOHNSON . . . social science . . . he
is as direct as the straightest railroad track
EDWARD IUDY . . . commercial . . , a glance
that has the bright glint of thousands of gems
ROY LANDON . . . industrial arts . . . every-
one finds him popular as a recent Iilm drama
LAURA MATLACK . . . art . . . artful as the
most expert cast of the best trout-killing rod
RAY PEART . . . agriculture . . . King of
Humor is the title presented to him by us all
VESTA KEACH . . . English . . . she's blessed
by a personality as radiant as the morning sun ' '
FLORA LAMB . . . languages . . . her goodness, I Q -
as the Warm sun, seems to enlighten everyone I
EDWIN LANTZ . . . music . . . when he greets
you his voice seems to sing around the edges
NAOMI LARSON . . home economics . . her life's
sewed permanently by the threads of happiness
DONALD OI-ILSEN . . . music . . . the only rest
he has the pleasure to know is a musical one
HELEN OLSON , . . English . . . her exhuberance
never seems to cease making people joyful
GERALD PHILLIPS . . . physical education . . .
he builds a foundation for many air-castles
RICHARD RADKE . . . industrial arts . . . a tact
of knowing what people wish not to learn
I 'tgirl It
L. ld' lf' 6 ,, wx
nr I ,
. es LQ, if ,112 flltt
5315520 , ,aff -1
tfli I 'V-r'
-nj: :ff if gf '
21 f 1 ,
lp V - v- ,-iq---4-W i
Iiill' 17- Y . -,
,t,,,,9.,.,,,ffflM -. I
H - A it '-.I.L. ,,-i f ,
I' " 5 i """',V ,e 3-5 Q'-:Ts
- -'lki-I W,-,4+
S 51' f,
FACULTY 0 ' 0
CHARLOTTE RONCA . . . language . . , a vers-
atility well-supported by her willingness to do
SYLVIA RYIN . . English , . as pensive moods
come, spoken thoughts can't be far behind
PRINCE SLAVEN . . . language . . . his fav-
orite pastime is suddenly getting down-to-mirth
CHARLES SMITH . . . mathematics . . . he's al-
ways trying to find the unknown angles of life
RUTH STICKLE . . . English . . . cooperative
even though she is as busy as a telephone line
MARTIN SWANSON . . . commercial . . .in his
work he is as definite and emphatic as an oath
HOWARD VANDER BEEK . . . English . . . one
whose ingenuity even amazes the Reflector staff
VELMA WHIPPLE . . . science . . . the slow
honey of complete happiness pours through her
VELMA PAY WHITE . . . mathematics . . . her
face seems to be continually smudged with love
ELSWORTH WOODS . . social science . . he has
a deep humor understood by ones who think
ALTA YOUNGBLOOD .. .home economics . . .
sheds charm which binds all things with beauty
BETTE ZERKLE . . . physical education . . .
seems to radiate with an enticing vivaciousness
G. H. S.'s way
of STAMPING ou!
ROGENE ABBOTT . . dimpled . , "Gene" is ever
happy . . . merry chuckle and a winning smile
IEAN ADCOCK . . . almost smiles out loud
. . , fond of declamation . . . cherubic nature
IAMES ALLENSWORTH . . . bass slapper . . .
Marine enlistee . . . a Retlectavue bandman
DONALD ANDERSON . , . "Gump" to us . . .
lanky, easy-qoinq . . . master of the conversation
ELEANOR ANDERSON . . . untroubled brow . . .
candid blue eyes . . . companion cf wisdom
IAMES ANDERSON . . . knows answers without
study . . . "Blitzkreiq" . . . tom:rrow's farmer
KENNETH ANDERSON . . . muscles galore . . .
farm boy at heart . . . works without many words
ROBERT ANGLUND...the life of the party
.. "a" to "z" in novelty . . ticket for Hollywood
MARIAN BAKER . , . happy blue-eyed blonde
. . winning ways . . . personification cf grace
IACOUELINE BARNES . . . a peppy lass . . .
true athlete . . . third period library assistant
BERNARD BARSTOW . . . cross-country man . . .
with auburn waves . . . Reflector cameraman
BERNlCE BELLAMY . . . speedy reader . . . al-
ways qay, happy lass . . . make-up artist
EUGENE BERNTSON. ., of Swedish stock . . .
his quietness follows him.. .seeks to learn all
ROBERT BICE . . . jokes and much laughter . . .
a pornpadoured blond . . . scientific interests
EDWARD BILLINGS . . . "Scoop" . . . no room
for the fair ones . . . "hair gets in my eyes"
DON BIVENS . . . a wearer of the "G" . . .with
camera and tripod . . . conversational master
IAMES BIZZARRI .. mandolin player. .known
for his Western style of dress . . . an Autry
POLLY BONESTEEL . .the girl with the "pansy
eyes" . . . sparkling personality . . . fun-filled
WARREN BOONE . . . drugstore soda-jerker . . .
any job he can do. . . tastes the fun life offers
FRANCES BOOSTROM. . .lovely raven locks
. . . flashing dark eyes . . .is a pleasant friend
LEROY BOOTEN. . . new at G. H. S. . .. "foot-
ball's for me" . . . down on fingernail polish
IOANNE BOWER . . . the original. . . energetic,
charming, personable. .rnelodious Reflectorine
IOYCE BOWER . .carbon copy. .Reflector too
. . . individualistic voice and manners hers
IACK BOWLES . . . "Tubby" . . . toter of the ball
of pigskin . . . one Reflectavue zippinq zebra
BEVERLY BRISTOL . . . heralds the latest in
fashions . . . smiles and white teeth flash
CARL BROWN . . . satisfaction. . .with a wisp
above his upper lip . . . has genuine humor
MARIAN BROWN . . . soft-voice, easy smile . . .
jives in Reflectavue . . . interesting friend
AUDREY BURCH .. .pleasant for acquaintance
. . . future path-nursing . . . cheerfulness hers
SHIRLEY BURFORD . . .always in her musical
mood . . . sparkling . . . one we like to know
KENNETH BURKE...talks little, listens . . .
is dapper in a band uniform . . . complacent
"Meet yuh ul
Old Abe tonight
right aflrr school."
:gg :-- I i I
Too many cookx won't
spoil lhese pies.
BOB BUTLER . . . congenial . . . capable on
the keyboard . . . is truly an optimist at heart
RAY CAMERON . . . the curly-haired tackle . . .
"Oh, you brute!" . . . one swell guy to know
HERLYNE CAMPBELL . . . Girls' Service League
talent scout . . . gay . . . a Reflectavue jiver
DALE CARLSON . . . bicycles to institution
of learning . . . dark-haired Swede . . . quiet
LUVERNE CARLSON . . . nicknamed "Chick"
. . . size of a minute . . . always a gentleman
MARILYN CARLSON . . . makes and keeps
friends . . . honey-tinted hair . . . vivacious
DORIS CARLTON . . . happy when skating...
a slow inward grin . . . one who has her likes
WILLIAM CATRON . . . another jitterbug . . . gift
of gab . . . wants to be an orchestra leader
IACK CECIL . . . a man of varied interests.. .
Student Council head . . . specialty's speech
FRANCES CI-IAPIN . . . plays bass viol . . .
busy Girls' Service worker . . . a bicycle rider
RONALD CI-IERRINGTON, . . dark, wavy hair
'. . . the farm is his world . . . quiet, unassuming
IUANITA CHIDESTER . . . radiates good cheer
...smiling face . . . a prospective pedagogue
ELIZABETH CHURCH . . . correct answers . . .
music lover . . . marimba girl of G. H. S.
KENNETH CLAUSEN . . . a hardwood "Spider"
...towhead . . . National Honor Society officer
VIRGINIA CLAY . . . expert box-squeezer . . .
G. A. A. board member . . . saxophone player
SHIRLEY CLENDENIN . . . racquet mistress
. . . an amiable air . . . Girls' Athletic prexy
DON COE . . Iohnny Weismuller ll . . mischief
inventor . . . known as the "little round man"
CATHERINE COFFEY . .. G.S.L. cabinet mem-
ber . . .acquatic athlete . . . sweep of black hair
MILDRED COHENOUR . . .a blend of silence
and sunshine . . efficient worker . . happy lass
RAY COLCLASURE . . . "l've been workin' on
the railroad" . ..tall, dark and. .. unremitting
MARTHA COOLEY . . remember her eyes . . .
much happiness to share . . . writes for children
SHIRLEY COWAN . . hobby-stars' pictures . .
another who likes blue . . . enjoys good fun
MARGARET COWMAN . . . dancing highlights
in her hair . . , hearty laugh . . . and friends
ELEANOR COZAD . . . "Cozie" as a bug in a
rug . . speaks to all . . personification of pep
MARSHA CRAFT . . . femme fatale . . . ping
pong champ for three years . . . loves airplanes
ALAN CRAIG . . . one of Uncle Sam's boys now
. . . has a wicked hoof . . . social scientist
IAMES CRAWFORD . . . physics champ . . .
treasurer National Honor . . . basketball
HM CREIGHTON . . nicknames galore . . future
linotype printer . . . definitely a boy's boy
ALBERT CROUCH . . ever a grin. .finds music
a pleasure . . . amazes when he speaks aloud
EARL CULVER . . . sublety in humor . . . a band
and orchestra player . . . nonchalant fellow
An illuslrioux flusler
ul the Cuslzfr.
Wailirilq for Shorly
fo uulofk fbr' doors
of Ihr' brain mifl.
IAMES DAUBARD . . . happiness will be his
...indefinite about his future . . . quiet grin
ALBERT DAUGI-IERTY . . .full of old nick . . .
a curl-twirler . . . in his heart a tinsmith
BILL DAVIS . . . boyish good looks . . . is
witty, tantalizing. , . "Life's a bowl of cherries"
CORA DAVIS . . . fountain of cheerfulness . . .
rugcutter . . . hopes to be a nursery teacher
WALTER "MIKE" DAVISON .. happy-go-lucky
. . from Henderson .. his future- --major league
GERALD DEANE . . . hard-working cadet . . .
drives a delivery truck . . . serious, pleases
DORIS DENLY . . . loves to talk and laugh...
good time . . . skates and dances with style
MARY ELLEN DEXTER. . one-half of the Doran-
Dexter duo . . . eye-catcher . . , friendly humor
BETTY LOU DILLON . . . readings are super . . .
a domestic gal, fellows . . . attractive miss
FRANCES DIPRIMA . . . destined for design-
ing fashions . . . charter Thespian , . . cute, petite
MARIORIE DIXON . . . striking . . . what a
grand nurse she'll make . . . a flash of sunlight
HELEN DOBSON . , . outstanding is her olive
complexion . . . fond of dancing . . . and joking
SHIRLEY DORAN . , . is dainty and refined . . .
other half of Doran-Dexter duo . . . twinkling
BILL DOYLE . , . three year Student Council
member . . . a slow grin . . . goal-Annapolis
IAMES DOYLE . . . deep and resonant voice . . .
seen on stage . . . steady, fair and square
TOM DOYLE . . . "Oh, those women drivers!"
. . . Student Council chairman of homecoming
MARY IANE DUGHMAN . . . plays any toy
musical instrument . . . brilliant . . . a flicka
MARIORIE DUNCAN , . . as merry as the day
is long . . . friendly personality , . . declamster
HELEN DUNKLE . . . a sweet, attractive grace
. . ambitious . .a stock of smiles for everybody
BETTY DURBIN . . . a quiet, gentle person . . .
her words not spent in vain . . . industrious
BETTE ENSLEY . . . "Happy am Ig from care I
am free" . , . playful "Pam" . , . has class
ROSALINE EVANS . . . serious about her tasks
. . . expert seamstress . . . never troubles trouble
EDWARD FARRELL . . . "Pappy" . . . plugs
merrily along . . , efforts well-rewarded
IEAN FIELDS . . . is half of charm and pep . . .
athletic advocate . . . beautiful blonde hair
IUNE FIELDS . . . the other half . . . dark-haired
beauty . . . she brings sincerity into reality
MARY IANE FISH. . .knows Latin from Caesar
to Virgil . . . G.H.S. publican . . . energetic
GWEN FISHBURN . . . easy on the eyes...
good sport always . . more mermaid than "Fish"
MARTHA FLETCHER . . . demon on the type-
Writer . . . fond of journalism . . . equestrienne
DOROTHY FLICKINGER , . . radio and movies
are her hobbies . . , future stenographer
GAYLE FLICKINGER . . .lover of sweet swing
. . collects wishbones . . college history teacher
We are Ike boys
from Ihr A. and P.',
Lvngfloy Ivg arf for fbi'
mhz' of RE1fLr3cToR arf.
FRED FOSTER . , . in the service for stars and
stripes . . . teasing . . . monarch of jitterbugs
DOROTHY FREBERG . . . auburn-haired Re-
flector maiden . . , spunk and spirit . . . typist
BETTY GABRIELSON . . . hobby' -that lad in
New Zealand . . . beautiful handwriting
BONNIE GANTZ . . , earnest in her work
. . . sweetness itself . . . thoughtful and true
IUANITA GIBB . . . she likes everything '. . .
especially Student Council . . . a logician
LUCINDA LEE GILBERT. . .piano never rests
. . modesty is hers . . is domestically inclined
ALBERT GILSON, IR .... senior class prexy
...football captain . . . he's an all-round star
MARILYN GOFF . . . a maid so smooth and so
small . . . charming . . . large, limpid orbs
CAROLYN GUSTAFSON . . . her sports, fish-
ing and swimming . . . courteous . . . aviatrix
GLORIA GUSTAFSON . . . small blonde lass
...collects salt shakers . . . favorite-white
PI-IILLIP GUSTAFSON . . . vice-president of the
senior class . . . smooth . . , all-state football
DORIS I-IAGAN . . . conscientious and capable
student . . . flashy in red . . . short and dark
IRMA I-IAGGENIOS . . . a whiz in declam . ..
full of fun and jest. . . Fourth "R" co-chairman
BETTY I-IAIGI-IT , . . dark attractiveness . . . a
Working miss . . . distinctive personality
SAM HALL . . . 'Swingin' Sam" . . . tall and
good looking . . . a suave and mannerly gent
IOHN l-IALLSTROM . . . "What seat, please?"
. . . handy . . . ambitions in the field of radio
WARREN I-IALVERSON . . . a muscular male
. . . fun is with him . . . mad about shekels
DOROTHY HAMBLIN . . . silvery-toned voice . ..
a hard worker at heart . . . gaiety her key
MARGARET HANER . . . library's her castle
. . . homelike girl . . . with excellent intentions
IESS HANNA . . . speaks through smiles . . . a
happy chap . . . dark, debonair appearance
DICK HARMAN . . . an expert nickelodeon man
. . . "Ie ne parle pas francais" . . . a jovial laugh
VIRGINIA HARMON . . . known as "Stretch"
...terrific . . . our mellow-voiced songstress
HAROLD HATCH . . . a handsome lad . . . good
end on the football squad . . . has many friends
TOM HAWKINS . . . one good-looker . . .straw-
berry blond . . . not backward, just bashful
IACK HAWKINSON . . . the "Shadow" knows
. . a laughing schoolboy. .a sparkplug at play
HARRIETTE HAYNES . . . tickles the ivories
. . .laugh with the world . . . a bang out of life
IOHN HEALEY . . . light wavy hair .. .never's
at a loss for words . . .delivers evening papers
IACK HEIMEL . . . "seeing is believing"...
a witty optimist . . . hobbyelots of clothes
ROBERT I-IENDRICKS . . . dancer of the adagio
.. . a book lover. . .the outdoor life is for him
KENNETH HENRICKSON . . . a good companion
and a friend . . . "Spike" . . . he's no lone wolf
Last chance to get the
dope for fomorroufs reporl.
Camcfra catcher rouplvs
and kids in rofwrrsaiion.
MARGARET HEPBURN . . . ever sweet . . .
often shy and often silent . . . serious with all
MARY JEAN HERMAN . . .possessor of a catch-
ing giggle . . . dark-eyed miss . . . valuable
WAYNE HEVLAND . . . flashing eyes and a
broad grin . . . he'll get along . . . happy
MARY IANE HILLIER . . . innocent of incorrect
answers . . . eyes like brown gems . . . all A's
RICHARD HOFFMAN . . . circus Lyin' Tamer
...nice eyes . . . enjoys friendly controversy
KEITH HOLLOWAY . . . he's no sucker . . .
friends innumerable. .try to trace his activities
BETTIE HOUCHENS . . . poetry reader . . . a
will to succeed...efficient at her cadet post
MARTHELLA HOWELL . . . an earnest desire l
to learn . . . dark, attractive charm . . . sincere
DOROTHY HUBBARD . . . Wy man, haven't you
heard? . . . senior baton twirler . . . skater
BEVERLY HUGHES . . . a sweet little girl...
interested in dramatics . . . lover of books
DONALD HUNNICUTT . . . is destined for a
happy future . . . conscientious . . . musician
BOB HUNTER . . . trackster . . . mathematically
inclined . . . pastime - tinkering with cars
BETTY HURBUL . . . likes outdoor activities
. . a twinderella . . four-year student of Latin
AUDREY IENNINGS . . . graceful flag swinger
. . . gave assistance in office . . . serene nature
RICHARD L. IENSEN . . . "California, here I
come" . . . car-crazy . . . good-natured fellow
RICHARD W. IENSEN . . . ushers physique
...Y.C.T.I.W.Y. cast . . . deep sense of humor
DON IOHANSEN . . . Swedes are the best . . .
an amiable personality . . . inclination for art
DAVIA LEE IOHNSON . . . cute, freckled face
...a new girl with choir interests . . . jocund
FRANK IOI-INSON . . . whistles like a canary
...his is a world of music . . . a regular guy
, IEANNE IOHNSON . . . light brown hair and
eyes that laugh . , the friendly sort . . agreeable
KENNETH IOHNSON . . model airplane maniac
.,.trotter of the cinders . . . a skilled tumbler
LESLIE IOHNSON . . . pigskin player . . . easel
and brush artist , . . Varsity Club officer
SHIRLEY IOHNSON . . . always a pacificator . . .
a prospective bookkeeper . . . a pleasing smile
CLEO IONES . . . tray toter . . . at peace with
the world . . . a valued fellow in the shops
SALLYE IONES . . . a worker on many crews
...infectious laugh . . . everybody's he-lpmate
IOHN IURIEVICH . . "Sam's boy" . . reputable
caddy . . , everyone profits by knowing him
BILL KEEEE . . . fond of flashy clothes . . .
the girls brighten his life . . . swings a hot hoof
IOAN KELLY . . . knows what the score is...
news-hound . . . "Fragile: Handle With Care"
IMOGENE KENNEDY . . . hazel eyes . . . aspires
to be an organist . . . a lass with lengthy locks
DORCAS KERR . . . dark and taIl's this maid
. . . a good scout . . . hardworking Thespian
Watfs thai yozfrc'
doing will: those
Aflrr fifth, the locker
ir rc'1icl'f'rf of ifx load
mzlil tomorrow ai cigbl,
EARL KINAST . . . straight-forward . . . one of
the "keenest" . . . deep and pleasing voice
ELLA IANE KUNTZ . . . willful, with a mind of
her own . . . refreshing as a coke . . . athletic
FRED LAGERSTROM . . . baseball pitcher...
a philatelist . . . girls included in his pals
DOROTHY LAMBIE . . . a variety of friends. ..
an outdoor friend , . . an active Girl Scout
RUSSELL LARSON . . . one who's seldom heard
...willingness to work . . . his diversion - art
DORIS LAWLER . . . worker among our books
, . . happy . . . ambitious, but never complaining
BEVERLY LEE . . . a girl to look at twice...
sweet temperament . . . "Swell assistant"---Ed.
CHARLES LEHMAN . . intrigued by the physics
lab . . argumentative . . a lad who works hard
NEAL LEIGHTY . . . a curly-haired blonde , ..
blueeeyed too . . . he strives to conquer
MARVIN LINDBLOOM . . . he has his own
brand of fun . . . always driving his car
HOLLIS LINDGREN . , . ever-charming . . .
money-keeper of the League . . . business
ROBERT LINDSEY . . . helmet and cleats . . ,
on the beam . . . 'tis music makes him happy
WILMA LOI-IMAR . . . reticent by nature . . .
an earnest girl . . . Reflector, G. S. L. worker
LOUIS LONG . . . merry in his Ford . . . a pal
to many boys . . . tops at tinkering with tools
PLORAINE LOVITT . . . a kind word for all.. .
help to the office force . . . a happy mermaid
IEANNE LOWE . . . soprano songbird . . . with
a model's beauty . . . high school's her world
ANDREW LUNDEEN . . . clever but not vain
. . . future technician . . . is always on the move
SHIRLEY LUTTRELL . . . Thespian cfficer . . . a
nurse who'll quicken pulses . , . make-up head
ROBERT LUVALL . . . artistic nature . . . cor-
net swingster . . . his future- -commercial artist
MARY LYNN . . . swing and sing . . . taps on
her toes with speed . . . an active outdoor girl
ANNE MCCLANAHAN . . home lover . , knitter
. . . well could she qualify for tooth-paste ads
MARY MCCLURE . . that head's far from empty
. . . hair of reddish hue . . . she's a flag swinger
SHIRLEY MCGAHEY . . . laughing eyes . . .
soft, gentle speaker . . . still water runs deep
DOROTHY McNAUGHT . . . lovely appearance
.,.snappy in a band uniform . . . pretty locks
PHYLLIS MARVIN . . . cute freckles and a pug
nose . . . the little girl type . , . she's peppy
IEAN MASON . . . "sweets to the sweet" . . .
one swell pal . . . a diminutive, lovable lass
NOLA MATSON . . . prefers "red" . . . raven
black hair . . sweetness and quietness are hers
EARL MAXWELL . . . "Squirt" . . . a slow
drawl distinguishes this lad . . . fun's his diet
HAROLD MELTON . . . here's a blonde, girls
. . . "fill 'er up, Mister?" . . . he's a good sort
CHARLENE METCALF . . . joyous as morning
. . . pet diversion-wearing red . . . Budget
become more slzillva' in
production of ufoctl-work.
Iuxf a quirl vrmiing
iz! bonu' with Ihr' radio
um! Pr'g's Iilflt' brother.
EVELYN MILLER . . . an old-fashioned qirl at
heart . . . competent booklceeper . . . little lady
VIRGINIA MOON . . . active in Girls' Athletic
Association . . . sports' fan . . . a Girl Scout
BILL MORRISSEY . . . a qiant's strength . . .
full of anecdotes , . . manliest of tumblers
EARL MORSS . . . crowned by curly red hair
...skating enthusiast . . . tall and slim fellow
EUGENE MOTT . . a jolly good fellow . . never
at a loss for words . . . qreat in comedy roles
TOM MUMMEY . . . handsome Coast Guard . . .
he's a nifty dresser . . . enjoys many good
WALLACE MUNDY . . , "Rack 'em up, Mundy"
. . .sports a blue coupe . . . void of any worry
HOWARD MUREEN . . . a cartoonist at heart
...a mild voiced lad , . . lover of qood times
GERALDINE MYERS . . . diminutive toe dancer
. . . "Gerry" , . . has well-groomed appearance
ALICE NELSON . . . jolly as spring . . . Girls'
Athletic Association secretary . . . red-head
BARBARA NELSON . . . best of sports . . . she
can take it . . . is a tall, talkative "Blondie"
GLENN NELSON . . . Reflector photo ace . . ,
to him college beckons . . . avocation hunting
IRENE NELSON . . . interested in commercial
work . . . drawing ability . . . tall and blonde
MARCIA NELSON . . . senior class scribe . . .
her middle name should be "Pep" . . . cheer-
ALBERT NEWBERG . . . possesses dark waves
..."Al" is optimistic . . . an addict ot bowlinq
JAMES NORDBERG . . . "lim" keeps peace
with the world .. . possessor of inexcitability
KAYO NORRIS . . . busy business manager oi
the Reflector . . . smooth dancer . . . playboy
IOHN NORRIS . . . a super Boy Scout . . .
rider of the "bike" . . . a quiet, mannerly chap
EDIE NORTHRUP . . . the true girl athlete
.. . laughingly she goes her way . . , a real pal
GEORGENE OLSON . . a peck of fun . . bearer
of office messages . . .a perfect sense of humor
WAYNE OLSON . . . he grins from ear to ear
.. .jovial . . healthy Future Farmer of America
MARTHA ORWIG . . , many good ideas hatch
in her brain . . . boss's scribbler . . , twinkling
IACKIE OSMER . . . interested in the army
...dark beauty . . . an amiable, likeable girl
EILEEN OVERDORE . . shy miss . . interested
student . . . willingly enters a conversation
KATHERINE OWEN . . . enjoys sewing . . .
collects toy dogs . . . pet peeve---borrowers
DALE PANTHER . . . has a way with him . . .
a gay guy wherever he goes . . cadet president
EDITH PARKER . . . lives in crowds of joy
. . .never a dull moment when she's among us
IAMES PARKER . . . "Iazz" . . . Whistles like
a canary . . . here's a mischievous comedian
CHARLES PEARSON . . agrarian enthusiast . .
cute in a quiet Way . . . "Chucks" a boy's boy
RICHARD PEARSON . . . a true thinker . . .
with sandyfcolored hair , . .he'll make his mark
A m11g10111rrufio11 of
braming farm ul Ibn'
brad of Ihr' main .vfuirx
grvvfx 11151-Vllflllllt' urrizalx.
After rlmrlvrftzing ufilx all day,
kids gnlhvr al Ihr' R-sfand
fo xalixfy xbarpvrtrvl aftprfilrs.
BONNIE PECK . . . by a dimple deep we
know this maid . . . she vacations in Rushville
PEGGY PENNINGTON . .gracefully tally full of
fun . . possesses much efficiency . . Reflectorite
CLARISSA PERRY . . . happy and gracious . . .
the love of doing for others . . . a will to win
LLOYD PETERSON . . boatkeeper . . at swim-
ming he's a shark . . "Pete" is happy-go-lucky
MARIAN PETERSON . . , desires to balance
trays in the future . . . tow-headed . . . gay
MARILYN PETERSON . . . an ideal secretary
. . . "Petie" . . . you'll never see her sulking
MAX PETERSON . . one good sport . . National
Honor Society president . . . always active
RAYMOND PETERSON . . . "I'm hungry" . . .
member of A Cappella Choir . . . a bowler
SHIRLEY PETERSON . . . displays ease on the
stage . . . a bibliophilist . . . business woman
IESSE PONCE . . . a real guard . . . possessor
of deep dark eyes . . . steadfast as Gibraltar
IACOUELYN POTTS . . . true blonde. . . driver
of cars and golf balls . . . an efficient typist
FLORENCE POWLESS ...sweet and charming
. . . she adores to trip the light fantastic
EARL PUCKETT . . . big things come in small
packages . . . the streak of the cinder path
EUGENE RANDELL . . "Genes" a good natured
little man . . . cyclist . . . he grins all over
DOROTHY READ . . . capable cadet , . . new
friend but one always . . . future stenographer
ROBERT REDFERN . . . eventually will become
a scientist . . composed chap . . qcod-looking
FRANK REED . . . Terpsichorean interest . . .
he's efficient at his cadet post . . . curly thatch
DICK REED . . . pedals to the institution of
learning . . . vocation - tiller of the soil
CHARLES REEVES . . . topnotch . . . DeMolay
work holds his interest . . . "Chuck's" full of fun
MAX RICHARDS . . . the perfect paper boy . . .
is one hard worker . . . true and faithful
MARY RILEY . . . a speedy whiz on skates
. . . jubilant young miss , . . a whimsical cadet
BETTY RITCHIE . , . variety dancer. . .a grand
sense of humor . . . she knows her own mind
CHARLOTTE ROBISON . . . dimpled seamstress
. . . a good athlete . . . possesses much vitality
RUBY RODICH . . . "Tony" . . . a friendly
smile and voice . . .she possesses a will to win
EUGENE ROGERS . . . math wizard . . . "Harpo"
. . .efficient piqskin manager of the Streaks
MARIORIE ROHR . . . transfer from Alexis.. .
seamstress deluxe . . . commercial student
ROBERT ROSENOUIST . . . "l..adies' hats have
no place in movies" . . saves knives , . peppy
ROBERT ROSSITER . . . publicity man . . . works
behind the scenes . . . papersboy on wheels
ROBERT ROYCE . . . nice-looking chap . . . first
period cadet captain . . . manipulates a car
IEANETTE RUDOLF . . . fond of the library. . .
serenader . . . always has an armful of books
song scurry to school.
Az'ron1moa'afing lbc ramcraman
bvforr Nfllin' her up."
SHIRLEY SANDEEN . . . animated fashion plate
. . our class money "keeper" . . a real maiorette
TACK SHARP . . . topped by a mop of curls
. . . a waiter with a cheerful grin and manner
WARREN SANFORD . . . a tall, stately lad
. . . sensible , . . benevolent feeling toward all
HAROLD SCHAUBERT . . . there's a twinkle in
his eye . . . cute with wavy locks . . . active
BETTY SCHRODT . . merrily she goes her way
. . . dimpled damsel . . . likes to dance and skate
LENORA SCHROEDER . . . her grin makes
friends , . . her personality keeps them
MARY SCOTT . . an enioyable friend . . locks
any girl could be jealous of . . . humorous
BETTY SEABURG . . . knows her "p's and q's"
,..guiet but friendly . . . dictation she'll take
ROBERT SELF . . . second Don Budge . , .chief
arguer . . . "Bob" cuts figure 8's on the ice
ELEANOR SEXTON , . . automobilist . . . spent
some time deep in the heart of Texas . . . shorty
DOROTHY SHAFMAN .. . you'll find her bowl-
ing duck -pins . . giggler . . ever ready for fun
DOROTHY SHARPE . . . our favorite usherette
. . . "Dot's" a dimpled darling . . . is unassuming
IEAN SHOFF . . . "Snooks" . . .future lawyer's
secretary . . . present hobby is traveling
SAM SHOTTS . . . he prizes his tan flivver
, . . a working man . . . Samuel is a great joker
IUNIOR SHRIBER . . . cross country and track
boy . . . grapple-r . . .known for purple sweater
BARBARA SLADER . . Warbler . . a speedster
at shorthand . . . she delights in bicycling
LESTER SMITH . . . allergic to girls . . .
he's tranquillity personified . . . ternperance
SHIRLEY SMlTH . . . the girl with the flashy
cars . . . efficient . . . good sense-good nature
HELEN SOWDER , . . vim, vigor, vitality . . .
wonderful character . . . she-'ll go very far
EDWARD SPERRY . . . goes around corners
on two wheels . . . chief sport--vfun, more fun
GORDON SOUlRE . . . muscular farmer , . .
calm and cool . . . treasurer of his advisory
MAXINE STANBERRY , , . tall and slender
, . . those waves are natural . . . enticing smile
FRED STEGALL . . . hotdogs and hamburgers
are his specialty . . . handy . . , fair-haired lad
EARL STEVENS . . . "You go your way and l'll
go mine" . . , is brainy . . . with subtle humor
BETTY IEAN STEWART . . . reticent . . . a
member of the domestic realm . . . happy
WANDA STAIRWALT . . sweet and earnest..
an industrious worker . . . has mental calmness
RUTH STITES . . . a winning musician ..very
modest and unassuming . . . sunny disposition
MARIORIE STRICKLAND . . . never known to
frown . . . perseverance . . . an earnest worker
MERLE STRONG . . .he worries noty he hurries
not . . . "MuZz" . . . nonchalantly goes his way
BEN SUNDERLAND . . . never caught resting
. . .his gaiety is contagious . . . stage manager
"Mrk", "Squirn'1" ami
Bowles bowl, and
Frrbwg rbulkx cur 7111.
Prvpariug lo flood
lbw U. S. mail with
P. T. A. inz'ilalf0nx.
CARL SWANSON . . . "Ho hum! Why hurry?"
...debonair . . . Plymouth and Chrysler, Inc.
EUGENE SWANSON . . Sportsman-hunter, fish-
er and swimmer .. carefree. . willingly works
HARLAN SWANSON . . . out for a good time
...potential poultry raiser . . . entertaining
MARGARET SWANSON . . . enjoys hunting . . .
saves compacts . . . aim-ambulance driver
RUSSELL SWANSON . . a gentleman. . "Russ"
with the rusty colored hair . . . determined
CHARLES SWEGLE . . . leadoff man . . . a
ruddy complexionecl male . . . laughing eyes
VIRGINIA SWISECOOD . . . neat as a pin . . .
the Les she worries the better.. .pert pianist
GEORGE THOMPSON . . . fleet-looted back . ..
a storehouse of knowledge . . . one swell guy
HARRY ALONZO THOMPSON . . . at tumbling
he's tops . . small but mighty . . accommodating
WANDA THOMPSON . . surrounded by friends
...clarinet . . . looks on the sunny side of life
DONALD TI-IORSEN . . a superior tackle . . .
big man with the little voice...a railroader
BETTY TI-IURMAN . . . pet peeve "'Shorty" or
"Shrimp" . . . collects shells and arrowheads
IRVIN TOLLE . . . small in stature only . .
quick and witty . . .' resolute football man
DAGNI TORNOUIST . . . always singing . . .
nothing gets her down . . . big vocabulary
THEODORE TOURTELLOTT . . . he spells with
the best of them . . . deep, dark eyes . . .aimful
BETTY TRACY . . . many a giggle . . . cute as
a bug's ear . . . member Twins and Tracy trio
MARTHA TRACY . , . elocutionist . . . with
grand personality. .enthusiastic and ambitious
LOIS TRASK . . . a nice kid . . . cooperative
...she'll take things in her stride . . . ready
IOANNE TREBBE . . , movie fan . . . she'll
draw beautiful girls . . . steadfast friend to all
ALBERTA TRULOCK . . . satisfied . . . she ex-
cels in many sports . . .she always acts natural
VIRGINIA TURPIN . . . Reflector worker . . .
future will be "so wonderful in white" . .direct
DEVERE TUTT . . . laurels on the track , . . his
looks are an asset . . . package of dynamite
LUGENE VAN ANTWERP . . . voice as clear as
a crisp winter day . . . a bubbling merrymaker
HENDRIK VAN VLIET . . . fond of test tubes
and Bunsen burners . . . just discovered girls
WYNETTA VAN WINKLE . . . amusing . . .
better late than never . , . reckless, dashing
RUSSELL WAGI-IER , . . "Russ" will go far as
a tiller of the terra firma . . . dapper chap
PERKINS WALKER , . . one swell sport . . .
lover of iam and jive . . . the salt of the earth
ROBERT WALKER . . . taciturn . . . conscien-
tious Worker . . . good natured and handsome
SARAH WALLACE . . . not superstitious . . .
cheery smile . . . president of Girls' Service
VICTOR WARD . . . masculine . . . "Mickey's"
a whiz at bowling , . . good-looking sailor
Ifs a good idea to
keep on the right
side of ibe law.
prclmre for future bosxm.
VIVIAN WARD . . . charming smile . . . happy
but responsible . . . she's a peppy cheerleader
BETTE WATKINS . . . a hoarder of pennants
...pet peeve-gossip . . . a personal secretary
PAULINE WATSON . . , versatile musiciane
band and orchestra . . . rippling blonde hair
ROBERT WATSON . . . basket-shooter supreme
.. .just "Doc" to us . . . a dynamic personality
ROXANNA WATSON . . . "Roxie" is sharp,
not flat . , . she's not as bashful as she looks
DOROTHY WATTERS . . . dark and beautiful
...happiest while skating . . , bewitching gal
SHIRLEY WAY . . . prefers tall, blonde boy
. . . a small, sweet package . . . active student
LES WEBBER . . . powerful little man . . . clown
prince of comedy . . . is ready for anything
DOROTHY WEINBERG . , . domestic miss who
likes to sew . . busy . . dislikes the color black
ANNA WEIR . . . displays her loquacity with
extemporaneous speaking . . . history wizard
IOYCE WEST . . . desires to become swim-
ming instructor . . . aversion-a poor sport
SHIRLEY WEST . . . a friend to everyone...
"Shorty" has a small voice . . . surprising
CHARLES WHITE . . . "Charlie" is chuck full
of fun . . . a real jitterbug . . . mischievous
FRANCES WHITE . . . giggles galore. . . ready
and willing . . . the library is her castle
MADELINE WHITESIDE . . . full oi iollity...
lives in a world of books . . . courageous
MARIORIE WILBUR . . . likes to warble . . .
hair of golden sheen . , is stately and ladylike
MARIORIE WILKINS . . . artistic ability . . .
and has a joyous smile . , owns auburn tresses
ZOE ANNE WINTERS , . . industrious student
, . . debate, declam show her speaking ability
RITA WINTERS . . . a gay, happy farrnerette
. . . independent . . , her sense of humor is tops
DOROTHY VIJITHERELL . . . "Oh, how I hate to
get up in the morning!" . , her hobby is skating
GALE WITHERELL . . . "Peewee" . . . exhibi-
tionist on skates . . and the other zipping zebra
DON WOOD . . . flashy dresser . . . the perfect
escort . . ."Why worry?" . . .commercial artist
MELVIN WOODS . . . his silver streak is a
gray Plymouth . .calm , .as a runner he is fast
SHIRLEY WOOLSEY . . office cadet who saves
Flapper Fannys . . . feature ed. of the Budget
EILEEN WORDEN . . she commands a captivat-
ing glance . . an amiable person . . is energetic
FRANCIS WRIGHT . . he's "Lucky" . , drawing
is his hobby . , goal aeronautical engineering
ROBERT WRIGHT . . . "Bob" has the makings
of an artist . . . handy . . . modesty becomes him
EDWINA YARDE . . . secretary of Thespians
. . . "Ed's" loads of fun . . . Miss Fred Astaire
BETTY IANE YOUNG . . . small in stature,
but big in ideas . . . a keen sport --fun galore
ROBERT ZEIGLER . . the "bread-boy" . . plays
guitar and mandolin . , . a rambling cowboy
fbuf bvforc' flax'
ball sigrmlr order.
FACINC5 TI-IE FUTURE i
Backs to High School Days
lune 4, l942! Graduation! At last the day to which we have long looked forward
has arrived. Long will each of the three hundred forty-one members of our class re-
member the thrills and chills of this big day and the little things that make it so-
corsages and new suits, tassels and gowns, diplomas and honors, speeches and songs,
smiles and tears, congratulations and goodbyes.
Suddenly, as our principal calls our names and hands us our diplomas, we turn
our backs on three of our happiest years. During these years we have received the
knowledge to make bright the future which will come after the clouds of international
struggle have disappeared. To obliterate these clouds, we will all work together.
Already a few of us have gone into service for our country, many of us will offer our
services now. lt is with those in arms that we place our hopes and trust.
So it is that we stand with chins up and hopes high facing the future on this com-
mencement day, our commencement day, the greatest, most thrilling day we have yet
"Farewell, G. l-l. S., and thanks for everything. We shall never forget you."
Graduation Walk Afternoon Rehearsal
Frm' hui xvrziu' xlrivlly for
mulrx: lbrrvix aluuys roam for
auofbvr guy 011 Ibn' fw1Jf'r'.
Shirley Ann Anderson
Donna lean Barlow
Bonnie lean Berqe
Clay, t'of1n', l'l'1IjIHIX lllltl uulrrlt
lffllll' fogi'llu'r In jiroliifi'
rxlJt'1'I1'l1i'v for blltflliflg R4'Hll11'u1lJI,v.
Dl'ilIlZiIIg f!1IHlfdf7l.Y bold
fmzglzwlir' ullraffizm for purr'bf'u'
flwrnuix uflvr' dry flaxxvs.
Barbara lean Day
Vl Jnty Gifford
Shirley Ann Gretta
, t I ,litiax
, ' g S
If only Ihr' fvflouw
knvu' bon' lbw girls
buh' lboxi' S'rAlu. xfvjrx
A xplaxb in the pool, u lmxly
xbowrr, and cloifacx url'
cfonumf just in lime lo
gd I0 vluxx bvfon' Ihr' bvll.
Helen Ieannette Holrnquist
Girly rvfaliuivil will! pigfuilx
wbvn lmyx irzxixlctf on rrvu'
l'lll'5 in Ihr mill-gi' mi1nm'r.
"D0u'l Si! Umlwr Ibn' Applr' Trmhl'
,Q gr .., , f
Shirley lo Madigan
Mary Ann Mortenson
Glenn R. Nelson
AfI4'l0l1iUIl.Y waiJr'11.t inzprurixf'
Ibvir own arrangt'm1'11l of
Ernri Mae Olson
Ierry Olson t
Margaret Osborn ,
Helen Padilla 1 Q-
Richard Palrnqren Q iiii P
Mazetta Parker , K W O
Robert Parkinson H 5 , : ,.,:i P ,
Ann Parks 7 1.. - f
Ruth Peabody A 1 I
.Z we ,
at b y LV,
- J.. , .-
Mary lane Peavy
Leonard Olson t "
Thomas Poole in 3
Bob Portlock K
lohn Prina A 1
Bill Pritchard "
'llzlzzilmliug liglrliug lfngi
liglll ill'-fail in nmrlj
Thr' "Sunil: Muria"-Balboa-
Plj'77lUIIfZ7 Rr1z'l2-Derlarafion of
Trvaly of Va'rmillvr-Corregizfor.
Mary Ellen Stewart
Bill Stonekinq be 'S'
Leta Taber M
Anthony Tabone ii'
Wendell Terpeninq M
IYIII xhzrzing, !71j'Xl'lf'
Dig tlfllfll in ffm! Img.
Tbv mm! llopular hingrs in
the Illlilblillg brml ouf, and
xfmlvnf sfrvukx xlurl homr'u'ard.
Laura Lee Wilson
TI-IE CLASS CDF 1943
On September 2, l94l, four hundred pupils starting their junior year re-
turned tothe haunts of Galesburg High School with hardly an idea of just
what accomplishments they would perform.
Athletics held its popularity the year long. The boys almost immediately
went out for football, and three juniors successfully made the varsity squad.
With the end of an eventful gridiron season, no less than one-half dozen of
our junior athletes were admitted to a top berth in the realm of the hardwood.
As spring descended on Gl-lS's cinder path, ambitious members of the junior
class shared the honors with their fellow tracksters. Play ball! These were
the words echoed as our sub-seniors trotted across the green diamond of H.
T. Custer Park to a very successful baseball season. lt was the juniors, too,
who copped top honors in the intramural sport program as the school year
drew to a close.
As the curtain rose on the all-school extravaganza, the Reflectavue, one-
third of the cast behind the footlights was seen to be juniors. Two other
active school groups which the junior class helped support were the Girls'
Service League and Boys' Forum organizations. We musn't forget either the
ability of leadership which the junior members of the Student Council show-
ed. The class of '43 also dipped its fingers into printers' ink to do its part in
putting out the weekly publication, the Budget.
As the stirring notes of band music drifted over the football field and the
gym floor, we found that about one-third of the band was made up of juniors.
Too, the juniors played an active part in the other musical organizations, the
orchestra, choir, and small groups.
Diligently discussing pro and con with the varsity debate squad were
found four more members of the class. Not to be outdone by their fellow
classmates, several other juniors shared the speech limelight in dramatics,
extemp, and declam. At last, as the end of the year drew near, the National
l-Ionor Society members were elected. This honor came to eighteen of our
Glancing back over the year, it seems as though the junior class has been
a busy one. lt has, and we can heartily say that next year's seniors had a
happy time all the time.
junior Reflector Apprentices
iVIiz'r'o.wr1fn'.f, wzgrs, umm'
mlrbx, anal Fish fMr.J
Mary Lou Adams
Lydia lane Anderson
Mary lean Anderson
Billie Io Brush
Mary Ellen Chapman
Rose Marie Dixon
Betty lane Eby
Iusliug Wyliv jminfx an
11z'c'n.viug jingcr ax .mpbs
un' flrmrvrl wills uxrirk.
Early xpring sunrloim'
l'Y!'t'!IX 1111 on Ihr barks of
rvzvrul xlmlying xfmfvnls.
Mertie Alice Kepiord
Mary lune McVey
Mary Louise Mead
Margaret Ann Nelson
Broad smilvs and bvary bUllIL'll.'0l'k
are rurriml lbmugli Ihr' mufb
vnfrunrc fauurrl mlzrx um! hom:-.
Wfbvlhrr il'.v a plug or a fwfr.
lbrrv luzlx rlojw lo efixrzxxs "iff
Mary Louise Olson
Ifirsi yvar c5tIll'.tlIl1l'lQit,HIX join fbi'
liozzwmzrziwig fmrudi' irilb a umrk
lL'l'tltlf7Ig for Silzvr Slwufc NlIt't'l'XX.
Virginia Swartzbaugh ,
Mary Louise Tinkham
Donna Lee Tut?
Gertrude Van Drunien
Mary Ann Wallace
Marilyn Ethus Watters
Hugh Weir, lr.
Mary Louise Westberg
Betty Io White
Tl-IE CLASS CF 1944
Like an anxious athlete waiting for the crack of the starter's gun, the soph-
omore class had anticipated the l94l school year. Although all had come
from different junior highs, they had a common goal for which to strive-rec-
cognition by the upper classmen. Now they are a blend of the aloof superiority
of the seniors and the humbleness of the middle men-the juniors.
As if to make up for lost time in getting acquainted with good old G.H.S.,
the pony football team captured its first victory and went on to chalk up
ninety-six points against their opponents' thirty-one. To climax a very suc-
cessful season, they won a thirty-eight to nothing victory over Monmouth.
The pony basketball team, by fast dribbling and fancy footwork, marked
down its first game in the win column, and continuing in its winning ways,
it easily annexed the sophomore Northwest Conference title by capturing
their last six straight games. Swimmers and wrestlers of varsity ability ap-
peared in the first year class. The tennis, track, and baseball teams were
flanked with next year's varsity players.
Many are the honors classmen have won in the band, orchestra, choir,
declam, and debate. Dancers, pianists, singers, and dramatists from the soph-
omore class held spotlight positions in the Reflectavue, the Fourth R, and
Accepting their responsibilities as full-fledged high school students, a
large number of sophomores entered whole-heartedly into the many and
varied activities of the Student Council, Girls' Service League, and Boys'
Forum. They served on different committees of these organizations and are
now old veterans at putting things across. Sophomores' names dotted the
Budget staff, serving as reporters, feature writers, and cubs.
No game, football or basketball, would be complete without the flagswing-
ers and baton twirlers, More than half of these groups this year were
sophomores. Another indispensible factor at the games was our energetic
cheerleaders, well-represented by four sophomores.
There you have it! Athletes, musicians, actors, writers, twirlers, leaders.
The sophomore class has them all! And, as juniors next year, the class of '44
will carry on with its usual vim and vigor.
Sophomore Reflector Apprentices
,. ,, ,.,.,. J -,.. . ,. v - W. .M '-
4 v 1- -' 43' v A
Q :Wm ,ig k V - 44. .QL,-,'.,.qa..y., u., 1, 2:5 ,My ,V fb ,wg 1, v--,WA , f jilqr, . , J, -: J 5 , . H , -, ,Y nw, 15 Wi, 1,23 H .,.q,r, .f- ,- .
44, -V -' Q-rgxgff . ' ' - P
Joi?-56 J 1,f7'f'sEiE3v f' 51 1fw, - J'u'l.? .f, ff' ' - 1' .- :vw f' 4 X J, 1 "Sf "'W"'f:'4"?EfT34IiJfm Jw
1 ' :kj r,'1,?f.'
' -- f 1 , v , -
:: 5 Q12
. , f5:1:.g3ff
A 5,"f1JT-Z 'Q
QS? .5 f
L, ' 542,
Q 7!f?f:ff: f51
. ,. 5
f, -3 ffga
.,- QM W
, - .f,...: .1
' H' ?yi'kF9f
i 14 :
Cur legislative body at
Galesburg l-ligh, the Student
Council, was again instru-
mental in iurthering the de-
sires ot the student body in
matters concerning school ad-
ministration. Many projects
oi importance were undertak-
en this year by the group.
The season ot iootball
brought a new feature in the
form oi a homecoming cele-
bration, which included a pa-
rade, a bonfire, and a dance
for alumni and students. For
the iirst time the Council ac-
ted as host to the District Stu-
dent Council Convention.
Iack Cecil serving as pres-
ident was assisted by Ioe Fair-
bairn, vice-president, Rose-
mary Swanson, secretary, and
Squirt Grogan, treasurer. The
sponsors were Miss Alice
Iones and Mr. Prank Snyder.
Top Photo Row lt M. I. Fish, B. Anglnnrl,
H. Sowder, S. Wallace, Row 2: D. Panther,
S. Clendenin, K. Holloway: Row lt: I. Cecil,
T. Doyle, I. Gilson. Second Photo Row l:
R. Goff, D. Miller, B. Barnes, I. Zr-lcles: Row
2: I. Wynn, D. Firth, S. Swanson, VV. Shirnvlg
Row 3: K. Cooper, M. linner, V. Kraft, B.
Freese. Third Photo How li B. Iohnsun, I.
Fairbairn, B. Swarthout, R. Swanson, ll.
Holrrrquisty Row 7: Cv. Nelson, T. Poole, R.
Lundeen, A. Parks, Row 3: T. lorclan, D.
Champion, B. Grogan, G. Richardson. Lowest
Photo Row l: S. Way, I. Hawkinson, H.
Maxwell, H. Dunkleg Row 2: B. Doyle, H.
Mureen, I. Gilahs, G. Fishhnrng Row 3: D.
Hoitnian, I. Shoif, B. Davis, E. Rogers.
GALESBURC CHAPTER CF
Thirty-one Seniors and Eighteen Iuniors Honored at Induction Assembly
Row One: Bob Anglund, loanne Bower, Ioyce Bower, Bob
Brodine, Marilyn Carlson, lack Cecil, Elizabeth Church, Ken-
neth Clausen, Shirley Clendenin, lames Crawford, Marjorie
Dixon, Tom Doyle, Mary lane Dughman.
Bow Two: Helen Dunkle, Joe Eairhairn, Mary lane Fish, Dorothy
Freberg, Albert Gilson, Sguirt Grcgan, lrma Haggenjos,
Dorothy Hamblin, Glenna Herron, Mary lane Hillier, Keith
Holloway, Marilyn Holloway, Helen I. Holrnquist.
Bow Three: Marthella Howell, Les lohnson, Ioan Kelly, Beverly
Lee, Hollis Lindgren, Florence Lowe, Ieanne Lowe, Rosemary
Lundeen, Edgar Luttrell, Shirley Lutterell, Alan McClelland,
Earl Maxwell, Glenn Nelson.
Row Pour: Vane-ce Nelson, Kayo Norris, Edie Northrup, Peggy
Pennington, Marilyn Peterson, Max Peterson, Shirley Perardi,
Iacquelyn Potts, Gordon Robertson, Eugene Rogers, Shirley
Sandeen, Gene Schwilk, Betty Seaburg,
Row Five: Dick Spehr, Helen Sowder, Shirley Smith, Wanda
Stairwalt, Rosemary Swanson, Badah Telford, George Thomp-
son, Martha Tracy, Hendrik Van Vliet, Sarah Wallace, Shirley
Way, Zfe Anne VVinters, Shirley Woolsey.
NATICNAI. t-ICNCR SCCIETY
A ceremony not soon forgotten by most students who witness it is -the
annual National Honor Society induction. Being elected is the fulfillment of
many a student's dream. For many seniors it is the climax of three years of
striving toward the highest goal set by our school. luniors elected feel the
weight of their responsibility to carry the torch in active participation during
their senior year.
Active members this year chose Max Peterson, president, Kenneth
Clausen, vice-president, Shirley Way, secretary, and lim Crawford, treasurer.
Besides their regular meetings, the Society engaged in many activities.
Chief among these was the handling of the school assemblies. Something
new was introduced this year when the schools in the Northwest Conference
exchanged assembly programs which yielded both entertainment and exper-
ience to our students. Members of the Society also combined their efforts
with those of the advanced bookkeeping class to promote the sale of National
Victory Bonds and Stamps. Their chief social function was the banquet held
at the Galesburg Club, April 30.
An organization that strives to
give every Galesburg High girl an
opportunity to Work successfully
with others by the development of
effective personalities is the Girls'
Service League. lts advisors were
Miss Alice Iones, Miss Ruth Stickle,
and Miss Naomi Larson.
During a year filled with Friday
assemblies, happy social hours,
special committee meetings, and the
annual spring banquet, the League
fulfilled its purpose of enlarging
the four-fold life.
Many girls who performed Well
their duties in connection with GSL
were honored by "We Salute," a
special bulletin-board description of
their activities new to the organiza-
tion this year.
Acting in official capacities were
Sarah Wallace, president, Mary
lane l-lillier, vice-presidentg Marcia
Nelson, secretary, and Hollis Lind-
'lhe Leagues Induction Committee
Sophomore . . .
junior Senior C b t
A Group Sponsored By The Forum Discusses Occupational Interests
With "free membership for all
boys" as the slogan, the Boys'
Forum provided this year op-
tional membership to all Gales-
burg High fellows.
One representative from each
advisory helped to make up the
cabinet. This group of boys,
forty in number, functioned on
four separate committees, Whose
executive heads Were Tom
Doyle, presidentg Max Peterson,
vice-president, Squirt Grogan,
secretaryp and Ioe Fairbairn,
ln a school-Wide survey, boys
were asked to name their occu-
pational interests to enable the
Forum to place emphasis upon
the proper vocational guidance.
Community agents were invited
to speak to groups of boys to
make these interests more mean-
ingful and real.
Mr. Charles Bednar, Mr. Frank
Snyder, Mr. Herbert Bean, and
Mr. Iohn Griffith guided the
boys in advisory capacities.
Our school newspaper, the Budget, is a
book made up of many interesting chap-
ters. lt has constantly endeavored to keep
pace with the countless activities of the
school, to give equal representation to all
school groups, and to strive for a courteous,
friendly feeling within and outside the
boundaries of our institution.
The l94l-l942 Budget was much irn-
proved by new type, interesting features, and the "Scholastic Roto" section. By
the latter addition, we were able to become pictorially acquainted in the works
and activities of other United States schools. F ine ratings have been given this
newspaper in forrner years, this year's rank should surpass all those hitherto
Bob Anglund Editor-in-Chief
Published weekly during the school year by the students of
the Galesburg Senior High School. Subscription price-551.00 a
Entered as second-class matter at the Post Office of Galesburg,
lllinois, under the act of October 3, l9l7, authorized October 7,
mmm -mf' i 'wfifnsswwl
Makeup Editors McClelland And Dughman
Plan Next Week's Issue With Advertising
Manager Bonesteel And Business Manager
Left: Department Editors
Woolsey, Metcalf, Lowe,
Billings And Kelly Check
Right: Special Editors
Church, Nelson And Fish
Find Files A Source For
Under the outstanding leadership of
Bob Anglund as editor-in-chief and Helen
Dunkle as business manager, the Budget
staff composed of the reporters, typists, and
mechanical staff, are to be complimented
on their successful publishing of their lQ4l-
l942 volume. The patience, helpfulness and
good will of their advisors, Miss Keach and
Mr. Damberg, contributed in a large meas-
ure to the paper's progress.
We will long remember the Budget and its hot dogs at the "Budget's Last
Stand" on Lombard field, its colorful Yuletide release, its rollicking April Fool is-
sue, its patriotic notes and its good humor. A vital part of our school organization,
the Budget has offered to many the opportunity of expression through the pen.
Mr. Damberq Miss Keach
Top Bow: Adolphson, Barnes, Becker, Bow-
er, Brooks. Second: Clausen, Cline, Cooper
Duncan, Fletcher, Forstrom, Freberg, Gross
man. Third: Haggenjos, Harler, Herman,
Herron, Holloway, Iohnson, Lowe, Luttrell
Fourth: Mergetnthaler, Pearson, Perardi, Rich
ardson, Robertson, Rodeffer, Stambaugh
Thompson. Fifth: Uhlmann, Weir, West
Willer, Winters, Wynn, Yarde, Zelcles.
Tl-IE 1942 STAFF
Advisor Vander Beek And Art Assistant Editor Lee Helps
Director Matlack Discuss Prob- Editor-in-Chief Sowder With A
lems. Heavy Load
Long hours of hard work, but happy ones, were spent by the twenty-
seven staff members who have tried to make the thirty-fifth edition of the
Reflector the proverbial "bigger and better" one. Under the splendid
leadership of Mr. Howard Vander Beek, we have had a worthwhile year
working together. Miss Laura Matlack has been our helpful art critic,
Helen Sowder our very efficient editor-in-chief, and Kayo Norris, our
Much credit goes to Frances DiPrirna and Bob Luvall for their art work
and to Shirley Smith for her help in managing the finances in the
capacity of business secretary.
Reflectorians Nelson, Doyle, Planners Gustafson, Sandeen, Copyreader Thompson Checks
Peterson And Swisegood Holloway And Cooley Sketch Over Material Submitted By
Check Assignments New Layouts Bower And Bower
QF TI-IE RFFIFCTGR
Money Man Norris Checks Artists DiPrima And Luvall
Reflector Lucre With Business Work TOQS-ther OI1Ths BOOk'S
Secretary Smith Artistic Detail
Many were the money-making projects entered into with much enthu-
siasm by the yearbook staff. Matinee dances, the candy counter in the
hall, the Reilectavue, the trigies and bars at the basketball games were
only a few ot the group's business responsibilities.
Highlight of the social season was the Budget-Reflector Victory Prom
on April l8, one ot the season's prettiest parties. A hayride and a spring
picnic brought unified spirit to the organization.
So has the l942 staff prepared for you a book to keep as a souvenir
ot this year at GHS. lt hopes that as the years go on the book Will gain
Value to you.
Typists Lohmar And Turpin Camera-clickers Barstow, Young Deadline-beaters Potts, Pen-
Prepare Announcements For And Bivens Set Photo Equip- nington, Freberg and Carlson
Hillier And Northrup To Post ment In Order Check The Pix
X l f,
S. A A
"So much from so little" rings
true to the letter, for from what
so small as the Student Activity
Association membership book
can you receive so much pleas-
ure? No Galesburg High School
student could afford not to join
this yearg it would have meant
that he was losing money had
he not become a member.
Imagine buying a separate
ticket every time you attended a
football or basketball game, a
play or a pay assembly program.
l-low you would have missed re-
ceiving both the school publica-
tions the cheaper Way. Small
reason Why anyone should not
take the opportunity to join this
Mr. T. V. Brooking again filled
the faculty chair with the com-
mittee composed of loe Fair-
bairn, chairman, Dorothy lordan,
and Hendrick Van Vliet.
Mr. T. V. Brooking, Hendrick Van Vliet,
Dorothy Iordan, and Joe Fairbairn
TI-IE FCDUIQTH R
The Camera Catches A Seldom-sobers
faced Bob Anglund And His Cofchair-
man lrrna Haggenjos Polishing Up A
Under the vigilance of Miss Marjorie Babbitt and with the sincere in-
terests of the active co-chairmen, Irma I-laggenjos and Bob Anglund, the
Fourth B staff has this year successfully presented for the listening pleasure
of students and GHS followers programs of great variety. Drama with
patriotic and holiday themes, comedy featuring witty students, and music
by each of the musical departments have all been featured this year.
Sneak previews of GHS stage productions were an innovation.
As the outstanding broadcast of the year, the staff presented its an-
nual hour Fourth B Program on May l5 direct from the high school audi-
torium With the student body as part of the listening and participating
Ether-artist Haggenjos Signals As Barnes, Crid-
land And Mergenthaler Clear Their Throats
For "Galesburg High School ls On The Air!"
ATTEN T ION
HE ennmoeun OF AN EXTRAVAGANZA
T UNDER THE BIG TOP WAS BROUGHT
TO HUGE AuDnzNcE3 5EATEovN THE
5n.EAcHans or me C-LH-S.AUO!TOR1UM
ON FEB.25-26. rue mrvsmnsrea.
Rfr LtcToR,ANo THE STAR OF THE
HQPPODROME, GUNGER TYLER,WERE
Ponrmwao ax' CLARK HQGHLANDER
HND 'SHURLLY GRe1'Tf5,RE5PEcvuv:LY. i
Revnescmmizve or THE uNu5uAL TALENT
WERE THE 2nPPvNG ZEBRA5, BATON L
Fm-ou? A Q
,O ROMANTIC Q f
r M if
, '- 1" ' "
I-Z-3-4--CONG'--A NOTE J' EXPRESSION
XSS L X5 Q33 ,
. x Y
"You Can't Talce it With You", a
fast-moving comedy by Moss Hart and
George Kaufman, opened the year's
schedule of plays under Mr. Wallace
The plot centered on the difficulties
of two young lovers, but the charm of
the play lay in the personalities of the
Sycamore family and their friends.
Their strange activities brought many
laughs to the Galesburg audiences as
they did in the Broadway and Holly-
Bob Anglund in the role of the wise-
cracking and clever Grandpa Vander-
hof, Paul Larsen characterizing Boris
Kolenhov, the Russian ballet teacher,
Anne McClanahan as Essie, and Dick
Iensen in the role of Mr. Kirby, were
only a few of the exceptionally large
cast who gave life to the play.
Phillip Barry's three-act comedy, "The Young-
est", revolving around Richard, the youngest of
the domineering Winslow family, was the second
of the dramatic department plays. lt played to
an interested, one-night audience on December
Oliver and Mark, older Winslow brothers por- Washing For Cues
trayed by Bob Peterson and Gale Witherell, con-
trolled the family's pin factory, all the money, and
-Richard, convincingly played by Bill Pritchard,
a junior. Only the entrance of the heroine, Nancy Blake, a charming busybody im-
personated by Lorraine james, could assist in the remedying of the deplorable
situation. With her collaboration and the assistance of his lawyer, poor Richard came
out victorious, able to assert himself and to turn upon his oppressors in such a manner
that made the comedy one typical of American life.
Director of the fast-moving drama was Mr. Wallace Blazek of the speech department.
Members of the junior class for the most part took roles in the play and took charge of
all back-stage work. af
The audience will remember as a contributing factor to the drama the colorful
stage settings of the spacious Winslow mansion, designed by a junior, Winifred Swal-
low, and constructed by members of the art department under the direction of Miss
Laura Matlack, art director.
Richard Pleads With The Family For Equal Rights The Family Portrait Under Gramp's Portrait
A Family Reunion Filled With Trials And Tribulations
Tl-IE GREEN VINE
"Can't you understand?"
The new curtains on the
stage of the Galesburg l-ligh
School auditorium parted on the
evening of March 27 to present
the senior class play, "The Green
Vine," a whimsical comedy by
Nan Bagby Stevens.
The cast, taking final bows
on the high school stage, were
introduced as they returned to
the Green Vine, the old home-
stead of the late George Brand,
to try to find his money, some with the desire to use it to remake their broken fortunes.
While relatives and friends of Cousin George Brand were searching for the hid-
den money, Cousin George returned from the spirit world to control the destinies of
the money seekers and was safe in his invisibility to say and do the amusing things
necessary to make them see the folly of their ways. A letter of fate disclosed to the
Brands that each one's share was left in the village bank. lt was then that George
Brand in the spirit realized that his faith in the Green Vine had been well-founded.
George Thompson, who stepped into the title role two days before the play be-
cause of an emergency, was ably assisted by a cast composed of Gale Witherell,
Shirley Peterson, Dorothy l-lamblin, Kayo Norris, Anne lVlcClanahan, lrma Haggen-
jos, Eugene Mott, leanne Lowe, and Bichard Hoffman. Mr. Blazek directed.
C ches Elazek And Anderson
The Speech Squad. Front Row: M. Duncan, B. Hogan, M. I. Herman, B, Cl
rne Par s ar e re u e dcock a en'os Back Row
. .,. ,. ,. ,. ,. ..
I E A k E Y d I T kb I A I H gg I
Larson, S. Perardi, M. Nelson, D. Stambaugh, M. Nelson, A. McClanahan I
Fy Z V t
r mire, . v'iners,
Iohn l-luston's "The Strange Road" was the GHS entry in the state contest
this year. The cast traveled to Macomb with their director, Mr. Blazelc, where
they received a class-B rating.
Again top honors Went to the declam team of GHS under Miss Hazel An-
derson's excellent coaching. After having Won second and seventh places
respectively at Davenport, Irma Haggenjos and Marjorie Duncan became
eligible for the district contest at Monmouth. There, lrma captured first place
for her dramatic readingg Marjorie won second place in verse reading. Irma
was, therefore, qualified to compete in the finals at Champaign in mid-April.
We were well-represented in "Extemp" by Zoe Anne Winters, who Went
to the state finals. Gene Schwilck tied for second place in the Northwest Con-
ference, While Anna Weir served as alternate.
Contest Players ln "The Strange Road"
St d g---M. Bird, R. Barnes, M.
Vfinters, M. Nelso
S t d I. Alhro, D. Firth, B. Peterson.
St d g H. I. Holmquist, H. Burkhalter, G. S h l lc
C wio , D, Firth, A. Adolphson. Seated --L. Rainey, M, I. Fish,
y Z A W t s I AdCock,C.Ar1dersor1,
While debating the timely question,
"Resolved: that every able-bodied male cit-
izen of the United States should have one
year of full-time military training," the
stellar GHS orators made a very creditable
record for themselves under the able lead-
ership of Coach Herbert Bean.
ln the Northwest Conference tourna-
ment at East Moline, the debaters argued
their way into fourth place, as the negative
team earned the unique honor of Winning
all five of their debates. ln December,
Galesburg again played host to eighteen
schools at the third annual debate tourna-
ment held here. ln the spring of the year,
GHS entered the two-day Augustana tour-
nament, where our team placed fifth in a
large field of twenty-eight schools.
The sophomore debate squad, also
directed by Coach Bean, participated in
several debates, and its members have
proven themselves to be valuable as poten-
tial varsity material.
TI-IE A CAPPELLA CHCIR
The well-blended voices of forty-eight Galesburg High School students
came together this year in the form of the a cappella choir, an organization
which reached its goal toward perfection only after many hard and cooperative
rehearsals. Mr. Donald Chlsen, a new member of the music department, has
spent countless hours with the group as its director.
Many were the appearances of the popular group in the eyes of the student
body and the public. lt appeared frequently in junior highs and in our own
school. Knox College students enjoyed a half hour chapel program, various
churches and social groups requested its appearancey it sang for Governor
Green at the Galesburg Club early in February.
During several occasions it has been able to come in contact with other musi-
cal groups. Cn February twenty-first, it played co-host with the band to the
district music festival, on May eighth, the Music Festival was held in Steele
Gym. During the baccalaureate services, the choir made its last appearance,
and anxious lower classmen wish for the opportunity to fill the vacancies left by
Climaxing the innumerable activities of this body of singers was the formal
dinner-dance late in the year held at the Galesburg Club. The end of another
successful music-filled year had come.
Top Bow: I. Sperry, L. Peterson, B. Hallberg, B. Burkhalter, I. Cline, I. Doyle, R. Peterson, R. Lindsey, K. Cooper, P. Lar-
sen, B. Anglund, K. Polk.
Third Row: C. Bledsoe, G. Camper, I. Albro, B. Goad, H. Van Vliet, B. Hoffman, S. Gretta, L. Worman, B. Wake, B. Swan-
son, D. Kiernan, I. Sharp.
Second Row: I. Lowe, F. Lowe, R. Lundeen, D. Stambaugh, E. Yarde, D. Sharp, M. Lampe, D. L. Iohnson, M. I. Herman,
M. A. Wallace, M. Cooley, S. Burford, V. Harman, I. Eddy.
First Bow: I. Rudolf, M. Tracy, L. Van Antwerp, A. B. Cordell, S. Riqgle, Mr. Ohlsen, I. Bower, N. Harris, M. Osborn, L.
Kemp, Io Bower, B. Yarde.
Front Bow: D. Starnbaugh, L. Van Antwerp, R. Rodich, S. Gretta, D. Sharp, N. Harris, A. Cordell, D. Iohnson, M. Wallace,
Shirley Biggle. Second Row: A. Ling, B. Lundeen, I. Rudolf, E. Yarde, B. Swarthout, I. Bower, F. Lowe, I. Eddy, Io
Bower, B. Swarthout, A. Leiber, M. Osborne, L. Kemp. Back Bow: B. Slader, I. Hand, E. Olin, M. Ehlen, B. Elliclcson, B.
Morrison, D. Tornquist, M. Cooley, I. Bower, V. Harman, S. Burforcl, D. Harnblin, B. Telford, D. Hand, V. Blust, M. Lampe.
Forty feminine songbirds have rnet this year to produce the Girls'
Glee Club, an organization which has Worked on the many difficult
and beautiful arrangements that have been presented throughout
the school year. Although their appearances have been few, the
school body has been Well aware of their presence.
The girls' sextette, of which the music department is justly proud,
has won the district and sectional contest. This group was organized
with the idea of hard, outside practices and has received from its
Work much deserved praise.
The octette, consisting of four girls'
i. Davie, P. Larsen. and four boys' voices, has placed first
in their contest feats. Their public and
radio programs have been frequent.
The boys' guartette, a recently-de-
veloped group, has won much admira-
tion from social groups for its clever
presentations of semi-popular arrange-
ments of Well-known songs.
Boys' Ouartette: E. Camper, B. l-lallberg,
Girls' Sextette: I. Bower,
B. Lundeen, I. Lowe, D.
Stambaugh, I. Bower,
M. A. Wallace.
Mixed Octette: N. Har-
ris, M. Osborne, A.
Cordell, F. Iohnson, B.
Goad, L. Van Antwerp,
I. Doyle, R. Lindsey.
The operetta of former years was replaced on lanuary
twenty-ninth by "Musical Moods," a tour-part presentation by
the vocal students ot the music department. Songs both old
and new and a student-written script were combined tor a full
Appealing to various moods, the parts of the production
were entitled "We Worship," depicting a miniature church
service, "loe College," weaving in clever college music, "Deep
South," filled with songs of the Southern plantation, and "l
Hear America Singing," an especially apropos rendition of
music stirring to patriotic Americans.
By such a production, our music department is breaking
away from old procedures and giving vent to the demand for
pupil-planned productions, a scheme adopted by many lead-
ing schools. Mr. Donald Ohlsen produced this outstanding
entertainment, and Miss Laura Matlack directed the artistic
settings which lent color to the moods.
",loe College" 'D p S th
Again this year, our orchestra has been
an extremely busy and popular organiza-
On November 9, the orchestra played in
the church program for National Education
Week, and on November l3 it furnished the
entertainment for the P. T. A. open house.
lt played at the Student Council District
Convention which was held in Galesburg,
entertained the Women's Club in the Cus-
ter Hotel, and played for the Honor Society
induction. The orchestra's last appearance
was an impressive one in the baccalaureate
services. lts many successful appearances
showed the fine leadership by Mr. Edwin
Cn page eighty-four is evidence of the
ability of many individual members of the
orchestra. Several of the groups won high
ratings at the district and sectional contests
and some of these qualified for the state.
In early spring, the orchestra won a first
division rating in the sectional contest in
A dignified leader and an inter-
esting instructor, Mr. Edwin Lantz
wielded the baton as head of the
music department. Not only did his.
musical organizations delightfully
entertain us, but on rare occasions.
his fine singing brought audience.
Peoria which entitled the group to enter delight-
the state competition.
First Row: G, Schwilclc, I. Eddy, E. White, V. Ward, R. Stites, B. Seaburg, E. Mathias.
Second Row: H. Cline, B. Bloomberg, B. Dughman, I. Bogren, H. Holmquist, M. Peterson, M. I. Dughman, R. Firth, E. Swanson
B. Dutton, B. Barnes, B. I. Brush.
Third Row: B. Walters, W. Rosine, D. Carlson, H. Gillette, C. Baker, B. Baldwin, P. Ransom, P. Younqren, O. Binge, E. Culver,
A. Adolphson, L. Peterson, L. D. Deming, N. Stigner, P. Watson.
Fourth Row: Mr. Lantz, E. Church, B. McCants, B. Berry.
On numerous occasions -- football,
basketball, parades, and assembliesethe
flashy, uniformed musicians of the GHS
band did their part to add pep to the
scene. They added warmth at the chilly
football games, at basketball games they
brought cheer and encouragementg at
parades the sixty-seven members march-
T ed in military precisiony and at assem-
blies this popular group under the direc-
tion of Mr. Edwin Lantz inspired every
lt, with the choir, was host to the district music contest, February 21, where several
members of our band Won first places. Those who placed in this and other contests
are pictured on page eighty-four.
A colorful group is the band which on so many occasions has added fine enter-
tainment to numerous programs.
Starting at Bottom, Left: B. Dutton, G. Boone, M. I. Dughman, B. McCants, E. Church, I. Brown, Mr. Lantz, B. Barnes, C.
Sutton, B. Peterson, H. Holmquist, M. Hawthorne, M. Peterson, S. Sandeen.
Second Bow: B. Yelm, B. Lindrotli, M. Hinebaugh, B. Palmgren, B. Goff, Pt. M. Dixon, L. Hampton, D. McNaught, B. Bar
Stow, I. Haight, W. Werner, T. Poole, V, Beavy.
Third Bow: P. Watson, N. Stfgner, F. Steller, E. Culver, B. Luvall, O. Binge, M. Richards, B. Dilly, B. Walters, G, Crid-
land, I. Craig, E. Hager.
Fourth Bow: M. Winters, I. West, W. Schwanke, I. Stout, I, Donelson, M. Bentschler, B. Cates, C. Marquith, D. Finley
B. Stoerzbach, V. Clay.
Fifth Bow: G. Powers, P. Bansom, P. Youngren, M. Strader, A. Adolphson, E. Meyer, B. Butler, K. Burke, K. Mgulton,
Sixth Bow: W. Sanford, B. Neilson, L. Peterson, Q. Sharp.
The string guartette composed of Gene Schwilck, Harriett Cline, Alberta
Trulock and Ruth Stites won a first place rating in the sectional contest.
Orchestra representatives chosen by Mr. Edwin
Lantz to take part in the all-state orchestra were
Pauline Watson, bass viol, and Ioan Eddy, violin.
First Photo: The success of the French horn guartette at the district and
sectional contests entitled Dick Powers, Martie Winters, Phyllis Ransom and
Pat Youngren to enter state competition. Second Photo: Mary lane Dugh-
man, Earl Mathias and Gene Schwilck won first places in district competition.
At the sectional contest Earl won a first place which qualified him for state.
Third Photo: The winning brass sextette group was composed of Warren
Sanford, Bob Butler, Mary Rentschler, Dick Powers, Oma Binge and Earl
Choir leaders all over the state chose rep-
resentatives of their groups to sing in the all-
state choir. Dale Rowen, lim Doyle, Ioyce
Bower, leanne Lowe, Lugene Van Antwerp
and Paul Larson were recommended to par-
Rosemary Lundeen, piano, Bob Lindsey, bass,
Lugene Van Antwerp, girls' medium, leanne
Lowe, girls' high, Dorothy Stambaugh, girls'
high, Naomi l-larris, girls' low, Paul Larson,
baritone, were individual champions at the
district and sectional music contests.
.1 X -
FOOTBALL AT C. H. S
WINS AND LOSSES
Galesburq ............ 6 East Moline ........ 6
Galesburq ............ O Moline .................. O
Galesburq ............ U Rock Island ........ l3
Galesburq ............ l3 Kewanee .............. l2
Galesburq ............ 28 Monmouth .......... 7
Galesburq ............ 33 Woodruff .............. U
Galesburq ............ 13 Kewanee .............. l2
Galeslourq ............ O Canton ....... ....... O
Galesburq ............ 38 Galva .................... O
Galesburq ............ 27 Macomb ................ O
,'lo f t"t' O
TACK!-E GUARD GINTER GUARD TACKLE IND
HAl,BA,K 1 nALFsAcN
I, Gilson, D. Thorsen, K. Holloway, L. Iohnson, I. Ponce, R. Cam-
eron, H. Hatch, I. Bowles, L. Webber, G. Thompson, P. Gustafson.
Here's Mr. Ross Anderson, from whose creative mind
have come the plays, schemes, and dark Wizardry which
propelled the Silver Streaks' football team to victory. He
capably led his squad to its first place in the Northwest
A graduate of Illinois Wesleyan, with a fine career of
coaching behind him at Kewanee High before Galesburg
lured him here, he has directed the expanding athletic
program for the boys of the Galesburg schools.
Look Who's next! It's Mr. Arthur Fish of Springfield, a
truly fine performer in his allotted task of developing the
Galesburg High School football reserves, as Well as coach-
ing the swimming and Wrestling teams. He served very
efficiently at Oquawka before coming here. His addition
to the coaching staff in Galesburg High is a fortunate one.
K 5. f K' ' Q '
9 C f 4' H
if Q QLMA 5 'l
"Q, fs I!
Back Row: G. Thierry, D. Camper, I. Ward, I. Higareda, B. Wiese, l. Donaldson, W. Strickler, D. Underwood, C. Fifield, A. Cook,
H. Ling, B. Brunkow. Third Row: Coach Fish, Coach Anderson, I. Stoneking, D. Ewing, A. Herrington, D. Wright, C. Bond, H.
Hatch, D. Kendrick, G. Thompson, K. Iohnson, l. Tolle, L. Booten, B. Grogan, F. Reed, E. Rogers, Second Bow: B. Peterson, L.
Webber, B. Stoneking, R. Cameron, I. Ponce, L. Iohnson, K. Holloway, D. Thorsen, I. Gilson, P. Gustafson, I. Bowles, B. Lindeen.
Front Row: D. Carlson, B. Lindsey, A. Beams, B. Portlock, C. Wetherbee.
THE VARSITY SQUAD
With great pride Galesburg points to its football aggregation of l942. This
year typified the ideals of any athletic group: companionship, sportsmanship
and the will to work hard for something greatly desired. A spectacular record
shows that the Varsity boys won every game except a thirteen to twelve loss to
Bock lslandg three games were ties.
By defeating Woodruff, playing Canton to a tie and smashing Kewanee,
Galesburg captured top awards in the new Illini Conference. The Kewanee
game was the deciding point of the season and this Galesburg win placed us
second in the Northwest Conference.
As ten men of the 1942 team turn in their football regalia and bid farewell to
Lombard Field, they retain memories of games in the mud, playing under
lights, parades of the bands and baton twirlers, and the applause of fans and
the student body.
The Boys Get ln A l-luddle . . . . . To Muddle The Opponents Play
THE PCDNY SQUAD
PONY FCDOTBALI. SCCDRES
Galesburq Kewanee ,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,..,,,,,,,.,,,.,,, O
Galesburq Canton ............ .......,, O
Galesburq Rock Island ....... ......... l 8
Galesburq Moline ,,,,,,,.,,..,, ,,A,,,,,, l 3
Galesburq East Moline .....,,. ,.,,..,,. O
Galesburq Monmouth ...... ...,,.,.. 0
Th Fellows Who Will Fill The Varsity Sh
TI-IE FUTURE VARSITY
Taking, raw material and transforming it into a unified group of boys
with a useful knowledge of the fundamentals of football are the jobs of
Coaches Phillips and Aitchison. The experience the boys get from play-
ing on the pony squad is the thing that makes for a successful varsity
team. Therefore, the fact that the ponies did not Win all their games this
season does not signify that their year was not a profitable one. On the
contrary, these sophomores became hard blockers and vicious tacklers,
and, probably most important, they learned to pull together with the suc-
cess of the Whole team in mind rather than individual glory.
Mr. Phillips' way with boys and his sincere interest in their athletic
development and Mr. Aitchison's keen observance coupled with an
ability to prescribe individual help made a fine combination of coaching
to strengthen the team.
To the remaining varsity squad, We give a word of warning: These
boys have learned what it takes to play football and are prepared to do
their best to make first string positions on next year's team.
Coaches Phillips A d At his n
Ponies Champ At The Bit
Ready For The Stampede
Many a losinq score was tied by
i'Red's" playing, either from center or
, When "fight" was lacking, he supplie
abundantly from his center posiiion.
No one could block Tom's hiqh
handed shot from right forward.
BOB "ffPQf5C?' 1J'v'1:kTSQN
3VfFf'ii?lOSS CNF? Sfscfecj were i:mitrik::utQd
by "D:ir"' wimihcir he phyghd guard Gr BOE "Sf:3UiRT" GROGAN
Clever hai?-haridiirxq and specftacula
shots typified ihis guards style.
'IWHO if-afskf-t S09YTZOd ic be A mcmqn
if xv 5 T K
"- J ,
Clean play and pluckirxess were dis-
played when this forward and guard
weni into the qame.
, , W
VVho swished that one? Iordan? Wlzy,
he wasxft even near the baske1!
We lost count of the baskets "Spider"
kept the oppouenis from making.
ITUANE "DEWEY" VVRIGHT
dravwixzcg thew ball riqizi from his hands.
PHXLI IP LCE EL
H1112 SS Kid UTP I T14 ci I OTE: SCOT
C52 1. fr uri in w
ing pQir1is for this Smal? quam.
D ing Mentor Gerald Phill p y
he has coached many hasketlo ll h b ll d
i tb ll t to remarkable victories. 1-hs squad
h won one-hund d qhiy t i two-hundr d
fifty-four qamesy four of his t h q t
F Sieberl h B
Grogan, A. Herr
inqton, l. Fairbairn,
Galesburq ,l,,..,,.. 21 Macomb ....,....ool.. 16
Galesburq .......... 24 Wheaton ,........... 22
Galesburq ........., 37 Sterling .,..,...oo.... 42
Galesburq .,..,..,,, 25 Kewanee ..,.,.,.,,.. 29
Galesburq ........,. 21 Moline ................ 27
Cfalesburq .......... 23 De Kalb ........,o,,o. 23
Galeslourq .......,.. 21 Corpus Christi H12
Cfa1esQburq .......... 26 East Moline .,i.,i 30
Cfalesourg .......... 32 Peoria Manual H23
Galesfourq ,....,.... 32 Rock lsland .,.... 42
Galeslourq ,..i...... 36 Canton .....,...t...,.. 31
Galesburq .......... 37 Monmouth .....,i,., 24
Galeslourq ....,...., 21 Quincy .u.............. 40
Galesfourq .......... 32 Kewanee ............ 53
Galesfourq .......... 13 Moline ...........,.... 37
Galesburq .......... 29 Canton ..,...,......... 31
Galesfburq .......... 27 East Moline ,..... 26
Galesfburq ..,..,.... 42 Peoria Woodruff 48
Galesburq .......... 23 Rock lsland ...... 29
Galesfourq ,..,.,..., 37 Monmouth ........ 31
Galesburq .....,.... 41 Princevi11e ....ii.,.. 21
Cfalesburq 1i111,..,. 17 Maquon .,1i,,,,1i.,,, 24
lt's Always A St
Who Has The
In The Air On lt
ay Into The B
lt's a comet! lt's a lightning boltl No, it's
the superman-ing of basketball by the soph-
omores. Greater and greater was the ava-
lanche of sophomore basketball as the year
progressed. Winning a game and then losing
one typified the basketball activities of the
As the season moved onward, more ac-
curacy, better passing judgment, and less
fear of the crowd helped the sophomores to
chalk up more wins. From a low position in
the bracket, the sophomores, with their in-
creasing momentum, ability and accuracy,
planted the Galesburg banner at the top of all
entries in the Northwest Conference.
A clever center helped control the bank-
board, speedy guards displayed accuracy in shooting, and the forwards were
gifted with the ability to handle the ball while closely guarded and to shoot ex-
pertly to pile up bigger scores. Thus Coach Charles Bednar worked out a high-
scoring team. To convert novice material into an organized team requires ability
plus. For such work the pony coach deserves much credit.
Coach Charles Bednar
Back Row: R. Freese, W. Rosine, C. McClure, R. Nelson, C. Bower, V. Mannon, Coach Bednar.
Front Row: M. Thomas, W. Shimel, C. Gibbs, C. Highlander, D. Williams, T. Moran.
Galeslourg 27 Canton ...,.,.,....,,,, 31 Galeslourg Macomb ........
Galesburg 30 Monmouth ,......... 19 Galesfourg Sterling ....,.....
Galesfourg 24 Kewanee ,,,,.,,,..,, 18 Galesburg Kewanee ..,......
Galeslourg 32 Moline ...........,.,.. 22 Galesourg Moline ............
Galesburg 19 Canton ................ 22 Galesburg Corpus Christi
Galesourg 35 East Moline ...,.. 24 Galesfourg East Moline ..
Galesourg 28 1 Peoria Woodruff l5 Galesfourg Peoria Manual
Galeslourg 36 Rock lsland ...... 14 Galesourg Rock Island ..
Galesburg 27 Monmouth .......... 25
RESERVES AND MANAGERS
An essential and very often unnoticed part of every basketball squad are its
reserves. The ponies this year found theirs especially capable, ready at any
moment to force them from their harness. Much pony success, therefore, should
be attributed to this group who forced the ponies forward into their best form.
To Ronald Landon, lim Crawford and Bob Marks goes the sincere thanks of
every member of each basketball squad. Acting as managers for all the teams,
they have put in many hours of hard Work Without glory. They have been per-
fect sports even though they have made no appearance in the public eye.
F' t Row: 1. Stout, I. Seyler, D. Wilson, T. Web-
ber, 1. Vallero.
Second Row: L. Hiqaredo, E. Iohnson, 1. Swanson,
M. Strickler, E. Ferris. Managers R. Landon, 1. Crawford and B. Marks
t Legs . , . Streak ln The Night
S les And Sweat.
Back Row. B. Hunter, I. Shriber, B. Barstow, Coach Fish.
Front Row: I. Sharp, D. Tutt, I. Clnldus, E. Puckett.
The '42 cross country team under Coach
Art P ish, had one of the most successful
seasons in the history of the sport at G. H. S.
The team was composed of five seniors and
two juniors. F or the second consecutive year
these boys copped honors at the Northwest
Conference held at Knox College. Other first
places were recorded, one at the Peoria
Woodruff Invitational meet and the other in
the Illini Conference competition. G. H. S.
was handicapped in these two meets by the
absence of two regular runners.
Earl Puckett, the harriers' ace runner, was
undefeated in the seven contests and also set
a new record of ll:48.6 for two and one-half
miles at the Peoria meet. Bernard Barstow
and Bob Hunter were co-captains this year.
Since Puckett, Hunter, Barstow, Shriber,
and Tutt make their exits from high school on
lune 4, next year will no doubt be one for
building a strong team for l944. Many soph-
omores and juniors have hopes high for next
Fleet-Foots Speed Around The First . . . And, Racing With Their Own
Curve Of Lombard Track . . . Shadows, They Round The Final Bend
Galesburg boys answered Coach Ross Anderson's call for trackmen in droves.
F rom this bunch of speedsters the coach carefully selected the boys who enthusi-
astically prepared for the tough competition which they faced. The boys in turn
chose Bob Hunter as captain.
The 1942 track season began with a dual meet in which the Streaks out-classed
the Peoria Manual team. Then, at the Galva relays, under the flood lights, they
came home with fifth place honors. Traveling to Rock Island for the Northwest
Conferencehmeet, the thin-clads took fourth place. The mile medley record was
broken by Thompson, Cline, Bivens, and Hunter. Their time was 3:47.3, bettering
the old mark by 3.9 seconds. Gustafson in the 220 yard low hurdles and Hunter
in the halflmile run took second places.
At Kewanee, the District meet was held at night, the second one under light.
There the boys qualified to go to the State meet at Champaign. Later in the spring
the boys again went to Kewanee for the Illini Conference meet.
There were two meets for the
sophomores this season, the first
with Knoxville, the second, the
Did Someone Say Our Silver Streaks Weren't Fast? Not Even fI'GSl.'lI'lflaI'J.'SOpl'1 Conference.
Almost as popular to Knox
College students as to late-stay-
ers at the high school' are the
scarlet-suited followers of Her-
mes who race upon the Knox
cinders nightly. Many in the
group are sophomores and jun-
iors who will win laurels in the
next two years.
A Triple-Double-X Speed-Film Could Stop Them!
The Curve Ball The Wind-Up
Spring came early to l-I. T. Custer Park, and not far behind came the lads from Gales-
burg High School who swung the bat and hit the ball. A lengthy list supplied Coach
Phillips some "plenty rough" material to polish into brilliant diamond-men. Noteworthy
among these sparklers were Mike Davison, Phil Lopez, Iesse Ponce, Bob "Squirt" Grogan
and Ted Iordan.
The initial performance, batted out on the Galesburg diamond April fifteenth,
brought the hard-hitters a win
over Princeville by a one-sided
twenty-two to nine. They later
swung in competition that bat-
tered their bat record some-
what when Woodruff, Pekin, Ke-
wanee, Peoria Manual, Canton
and Peoria Central handled the
shillala, but, regardless of the
other sides' hard-socks, the final
score was a high one for Prince
Baseball, a colorful sport spend-
ing its second season with
Front Row: B. Peterson, W. Ehrenhardt, B. Rosenquist, C. Gibbs, B. Bainbridge,
B. Abrahamson, L. Worman, I. Prina. Second Row: B. Wright, I. Ponce, B.
Stoneking, W. Glass, D. Wilson, R. Stoerzbach, A. Grogan, D. Parks, C. Sweqle,
B. Nelson. Back Row: V. Mannon, I. I-Iigareda, L. Higareda, B. Walters, C. Leh-
man, B. Grogan, T. McLaughlin, A. Zuidema, I. Dulaney, W. Werner, D. Stone,
M. Davison, Coach Phillips, P. Lopez.
Peoria Manual .,.... 35
Pekin ........,..,........., 29
Peoria Woodruff ,. 22
Galesburg .,..,.,....,.. 21
Back Row: P. Dixon, I. Sharp, I. Ponce, E. Maxwell, L. Smith, B. Hunter, I.
Shriber, B. Hoyt, F. Clay, D. Housel. Second Row: Coach Fish, I. Ramirez, W.
Strickler, D. Anderson, S. Stephen, P. Gustafson, B. Donaldson, B. Portlock, I.
Underwood. Front Row: W. McKinney, D, Meline, B. Soderstrom.
NEW CCDMPETITIVE SPQRTS
For the first time in school history, wrestling and swimming have been insti-
tuted as regular inter-scholastic sports at G.H.S. The grapplers made a remarkable
record for novices. They won their first victory over Moline mat men, with a
score of twenty-six to eighteen at the Moline High School gymnasium.
The Galesburg boys won their second match with Moline with a victory of
twenty-three and one-half to fourteen and one-half in the Galesburg High School
Steele Gym. In the most exciting match of the season, the mat men of Galesburg
won over Peoria Woodruff, nineteen to seventeen.
Gustafson, filling the vacancy left by Strickler, and Shriber, Portlock, and Mc-
Kinney proved to have spirit and strength.
Mid-winter ushered in the indoor swimming season. The team engaged in
four dual meets with Moline High School, and two with the Clinton team, one of
the best in the mid-west. The swimmers were ably coached by Mr. Art Fish, tutor
of both of the new competitive sports.
ln the various swim races, Galesburg was represented by Les Webber and Al
Collopy in the free style, Kenny Iohnson and Putman Biggs in the breast stroke
and Iohn Lindroth in the backstroke.
ln the diving competition, Bob Peterson and Harry Aldus were consistent point
winners for Galesburg. I
The squad also consisted of several juniors and sophomores, indicating possi-
bilities for a successful continuation of aguatics.
St d g V. Peterson and
The boys' tennis players of
G.l-l.S., coached by Mr. Charles
Bednar, were successful in inter-
scholastic competition during both
the fall and spring seasons of the
school year. ln the fall they en-
gaged in four dual meets, splitting
the wins and losses.
The netmen finished in a tie for
first place in the newly-instituted
Illini Conference. Bob Self, captain
of the team, won first place in the
At the annual NWC meet, the
Galesburg team placed fourth
among a field of seasoned compet-
itors. ln the spring, Cr.l-l.S. finished
second in the district tournament
at Monmouth. Bob Self and Ioe
Fairbairn took second place in the
doubles competition, qualifying
them to enter the state tournament
Northrup. Seated: A. Good
man and B. Christy.
Last fall there appeared to be
very little gloom lurking in girls'
tennis, for the girls who came forth
to compete for positions on the
squad swung their rackets with
such a will that before long a
promising team took shape under
Miss Dorothy Calkins' vigil eye.
The regular squad consisted of
a sophomore, Barbara Christy, two
juniors, Adorea Goodman and Vir-
ginia Peterson, and one senior,
Edie Northrup. y
Throughout the fall a number
of matches filled the girls' sched-
ule. Games with Bock lsland and
Canton were played at home on
the Knox College courts, and the
squad traveled to the rival schools
for the rest of the scheduled con-
tests. The team appeared at East
Moline for the Northwest Confer-
ence games but was defeated in its
only match. 1
Prospects sparkle for next year,
because the team will have added
another year of valuable experi-
ence. The team loses only one
racketeer at graduation time.
St d g. B. Freese, B. Self,
G. Robertson, A. McClelland:
on, D. Firth.
Golfers I. Holloway, W. Webster, T. Doyle, D. Parks
d R Houlihan
Coach Marvin I-lumke
The Galesburg l-ligh School golfers,
playing their first match of the season
on September thirteenth, won second
place in a quadrangular meet on the
Blackhawk Club course in Rock lsland.
Mr. Marvin I-lumke, the new coach
of the golf team, used five. men: Doyle
and Park, seniors, Webster and l-louli-
han, juniors, and l-lolloway, a sopho-
ln the Northwest Conference golf
meet at Aledo, the local club swingers
copped third place. Doyle had a total
of l47p l-loulihan, l57p Webster, l63y
The high school team won the lllini
Conference meet by eighteen strokes at
Bunker Links. The team hit the winning
stride which had been absent during
the early part of the year. The locals
ended up with a team score of 670, and
a 688 score for Kewanee, a 727 score for
Peoria Woodruff, Peoria Manual with
a 737, and Pekin, 752. "Rich" l-loulihan
took the honors with a total of l59. Tom
Doyle cinched second place with a 164.
G A. A. BGARD
Front Row: V. Moon, I. West, B. Hallberg, B. Christy, A. Parks, A. Nelson. Second
Row: H. Wood, V. Clay, L. Willer, D. lordan, A. Goodman, C. Robison, Back Row:
E. Harding, D. Lambie, B. Ecklund, M. Linner, M. Peterson, S. Clendenin.
Each fall brings with it girls eager to take part in the sports offered by the
Girls' Athletic Association. This year Shirley Clendenin has served as president
for the organization, officially assisted by Lois Willer, vice-president, Alice Nelson,
secretary, and Virginia Clay, recording secretary. Miss Dorothy Calkins, girls'
athletic instructor, proved to be a ready enthusiast of the already-proven success-
ful sports and several other activities new to the girls' sports world at G. H. S.
The officers and the various sports managers comprised the Association Board,
which arranged interclass sports and awards. This board endeavored to create
more interest in recreational sports as well as seasonal games. Because of their
efforts and the great interest of the girls, the third consecutive year of G. A. A.
proved to be its most successful one.
Miss Dorothy Calkins Is Pictured With The G. A. A. Officers, G. A. A. Usherettes, Popular Seat-finders At
Virginia Clay, Lois Willer, Shirley Clendenin, Adorea The Games, Gather For the Camera After
Goodman and Alice Nelson. An Archery Drill.
Who Killed Cock Robin? Spose They Did? The Battered Birdie Bounds Back As Belles Beat lt.
G. A A. CHAMPS
New hickory bows and arrows were purchased this year thus adding a new sport
to G. A. A. Class lessons on "How to Become a William Tell" were given members of
the Leaders' Club. ln the Steele Gym Round of twelve arrows at fifteen yards and
twelve at twenty and the Double Steele Gym Round of twenty-four arrows at each dis-
tance Shirley Crouse, Adorea Goodman, Mary lane Hillier, Victoria Maceil, Edie North-
rup, and Gen Glsen recorded the highest scores. Despite numerous broken arrows
the girls made rapid progress in this new sport.
Batting the birdie proved to be
good exercise and plenty of fun for the
eight aerial dart teams that competed
later last fall in the gym. During the first
weeks of practice, the girls improved Ping Pang Prizewinners -M. Lilfelabgiam,
. If If S h 7 R. L Cl , l ' 1 . fi.
their eye and form, and then they held Sglgioffnore un een umm ra
class tournaments. Team One came out
on top with Rosealice Loring, Lois Willer,
Marjean Traff, Shirley Peterson, and
Molly Lampe as the members.
The annual fall ping pong tourna-
ment, sponsored by the G. A. A., was
larger than ever this year. Competition
was very keen with the final winners of
the fast bracket tournament, Marilyn Lind-
bloom for the sophs, Rosemary Lundeen
for the juniors, and Marsha Craft for the
seniors. Marsha won her third consecu-
tive class championship and also defeat-
ed the underclassmen for the title of
A Kate Cuts Capers On The Six And A Half Meter Board A "V" Swim For Vim, Vigor, Vitality, And Victory
G, A. A ACTIVITIES
Swimming without diving is like ham without eggs. The advanced swimmers spent
Tuesday afternoons practicing on the springboard. Naturally there was an occasional
belly flop, but all of them came back to try again. ln the diving event of the swim meet,
Catherine Coffey won first with Betty I-lallberg second. These mermaids are already in
condition for lake swimming this summer.
'Tm learning to crawl" is no longer restricted to infant talk. This phrase was very
popular this year among the beginning and intermediate swimmers who took advan-
tage of the opportunity of extra hours of
practice and instruction which the G.A.A.
offered. Swimming cannot be all work and
no play, however, so the girls participated
- in thrilling games of water baseball and
"keep away" as well as surface diving.
Sueeeete HOW Te Better Their Netwertr- Their efforts were displayed this spring
when the swimming meet was held. Cath-
erine Coffey and Betty I-lallberg took the
free style events, and the latter won the
backstroke crown. Comic races were held
with team competition.
Many more G.A.!-X. members partici-
pated in tennis this year with the addition
of a new court behind the gym. The ad-
vanced girls played on the tennis team,
while the beginners learned fundamentals
and court rules. Vivian Ward, Charlotte
Robison, and Eunice Harding showed
promise, and they pushed the girls on the
team for their positions. ln a few years
G. l-l. S. should turn out a team of girl tennis
Swatters Clendemn, Northrup, Goodman,
Christy, Olson, Peterson and Willer Rest
While Their Unseen-To-Us Coach Calkins
"Future Bowlers Of America" Improve Form Terpsichorean Technique A La Tutor Calkins
G. A A, SPECIALTIES
This year the G. A. A. added more new activities to the already long list of sports
in which the she-streaks excel. Bowling after school Was the added winter activity
in GA. A. Besides learning to "roll 'em down the alleys but not in the gutter," the
girls learned how to add those "plus tens" on spares and strikes. ln spite of many
.heartaches over railroad splits, Gen Olsen, Harriet Wood, Betty Ecklund and Phyllis
Witherell bowled "200" games, only a hundred short of perfection.
Modern dance is not a new activity at G. H. S., yet it has enjoyed an increased
popularity this year. Miss Calkins planned
the exercises that gave this group of girls
poise and charm. From these exercises,
she and the modern dance class worked
out the dances which they performed for
the Business and Professional Women's
Club, G. S. L., and the Spring Festival.
lf Horses Talk, lust What Are These
Equines Whinnyinq To One Another?
Last fall, Adorea Goodman introduced
Saturday horseback riding. The beginners
discovered many unused muscles, but
most of them are now posting like veteran
equestriennes. A Canter over the long
country roads and bridle paths and stop-
ping for a rest and lunch in a shady farm-
yard climaxed the activities of the riders
1: pn '-iff' Y"f'.1E":!',. , ffTfRiaQl,a.wQi,3prif''ilggiaui-"1.L:F.7i' 'zhf' 1 A ,
if ' f ' " K f . , 1
Miss Mary Ellen Rennie
Miss Betty Husted Miss Carolyn Haggenios
Tl-IE I-IIGI-I SG-IQOI QFFICE
Where is the heart of Galesburg High? lt is the office that is the center of all school
life. Three popular ladies, Miss Betty I-lusted, Registrar, Miss Carolyn l-laggenjos, At-
tendance Secretary, and Miss Mary Ellen Bennie, Secretary to the Principal, manage
this most vital spot of all school activity.
Six days a Week, they perform the tasks that keep our school ticking from day to
day. No less than six days a week are they to be found typing, keeping records,
checking attendance, planning advisory bulletins, taking letters, and "ad infiniturnf'
A deplorable predicament is one that presents itself when We rush into the office
and find the necessary secretary on a duty away from her post, indicative of their
importance to everyone of us. Thanks are in order to Misses Bennie, I-laggenjos, and
l-lusted "deep in the heart of high school."
Mail, Bulletins, Slips, Grade Sheets, Advisory Many Laugh And Smile, But A Few Have
Notes-V-'lust What Don't The Pedagogues Find Sober Countenances As They Wait To See The
In Their Boxes? Busy Deans.
7 LJ LJ I I. IJ I I NI KJ J 1
Churchill Building Main and Centra1iStee1e Gymnasium Home Economics
Flagswingers' . g
b g M t O g S Cl
denin, M. McClure, Mil. Orwig,
C. Still, V. Swartzbaugh, M.
Tones, I. Bogard, G. Ward, G. Di-
lt's the half! lf it's at a football game or a basketball game our flagswingers
may be seen with many colored flags giving a rhythmic display to waltz
music. This very fascinating activity started three years ago at G. l-l. S. and
is now in full swing.
The half Wouldn't be complete without our baton twirlers in their white
and gold military uniforms parading down Lombard field in front of the band,
or performing on the basketball floor for their admiring fans in Steele Gym.
Hi-yo Silver! Away! That is the familiar cheer heard at the beginning of
our football and basketball games. Our cheerleaders are kept busy not only
at the half, but also during the game. Through their efforts our teams have
been cheered on to VICTORY.
Baton Twirlers: G. Adkisson, B. Danielson, M. Lindbloom, D. Hubbard, A. Forstrom, B. Dutton, S. Sandeen, C.
Haggerty, P. Witherell, N. Harris, M. Woolsey, Z. Winters, B. Dughman.
Cheerleaders: M. Nelson, B. Christy, G. Ward, B. Baldwin, R. Dixon, V. Ward.
- . t
Mr. Harry Aldus
Operators R. Pearson, R. Morling, C. Haussman,
I. Halstrom, D. lensen, B. Leibovitz, A. Clayton.
When a teacher calls class to order and announces that a film is scheduled for the
period, every student immediately anticipates one of the most entertaining and en-
lightening forms of education.
Visual education has become such a vital part of class curriculum that a student
seldom fails to see at least one a week, sometimes a "travel-talk" of a previously un-
known part of the world, an explanatory showing of the marvels of electricity, or a
cutting from a Hollywood film on aviation.
More classes have been benefited from the movie program this year than ever be-
fore, possibly due to a better selection of films. Many have at times filled into the
course of study for three or four courses.
lt is worthwhile to mention that
"The River" came back this year, one
of the most educational films, realistic-
Even Cooper And Anglund Appear On
The Screen, But lt lsn't Hollywood Yet-W
lust The Reflectors Trick Photographers'
ally showing the results of soil erosion
in the Mississippi River Valley. Another
A-l film reviewed the causes and ef-
fects of Warld War l. So, the list is long
of films that brought a beam of light to
the educational program of G. H. S.
Supervised by Mr. Harry Aldus, a
number of boys have operated the
i "picture box." Some are pictured
Sixty-three students have efficiently fulfilled their
"cadetical" positions in the G. H. S. halls.
Since the inauguration of the cadet system in
Galesburg Senior High School three years ago, their
accomplishments have steadily increased and they
have helped in giving our halls a more business-like
Duties of the "hall-watchers" are numerous as well
as varied. Among these are collecting attendance
slips, running errands, distributing special announce-
ments to the classrooms and students, miscellaneous
tasks for Mr. Smith, the deans and the office secre-
Acting in the capacity of president and presiding
over all the meetings, Dale Panther has successfully
led the group and served as their representative in
Student Council. His assistant was Iean Adcock, vice-
president. Georgene Clson, secretary-treasurer, was
the keeper of the minutes and money.
This year the fire drills were placed under the juris-
diction of the cadets, who showed their managing
ability by conducting the students promptly and in an
orderly fashion out of the school building.
President Dale Panther
Where's Your Paddle?
First Row: I. Mason, V. Swise-
good, M. I. Herman, C
Clapp, B. Houchens.
Second Row: M. Goff, B. Ens-
ley, S. Gladfelter, D. Hagan
R. Swanson, D. Ericsson, B
Third Row: R. Evans, A. Eck-
wall, M. Benson, R. Loring
S. Woolsey, S. Gustafson.
Fourth Row: I. Gibb, P. Mar-
vin, B. Hurbul, I. Fields, D
Fifth Row: G. Olson, B. Sea-
burg, G. Fishburn, I. Erne
L. Dunkle, N. Carlson.
Sixth Row: I. Bizzari, M. Nel-
son, I. Adcock, H. Brown
lee, A. Dunlevy, W. Winqo
I. Hawkinson, E. Kinast.
Seventh Row: D. Bivens, L
Long, R. Adcock, G. Deane
D. Ewing, D. Panther, D
Harris, H. Van Vliet, G. Her
ron, I. Craig, G. Witherell
Test tube dreamers and
atom smashers ot tomor-
row are the members of
Mr. Marvin l-lumke's
Chemistry Club. Meeting
with their president, Fran-
ces DiPrima, on alternate
Wednesdays, they filled
their meetings with exper-
iments beyond those of
essential routine. A pot-
luck supper served as a
social diversion tor the
With the laboratory as
their kingdom and the
white rats and micro-
scopes as their subjects,
Mrs. Velma Wliipple and
her Biology Club reigned
supreme. Turning their at-
tention momentarily from
the laboratory, the club
gave a play, "The lnven-
tion," to raise money to
finance a trip to the lunior
Academy ot Science Con-
vention at Urbana. Clark
Highlander capably han-
dled the gavel.
The enthusiastic "Redy-
Kil-O-Watts" of Mr. lohn
Aitchison's Physics Club
delved into the many
phases of physics as they
made practical applica-
tions of Ohm's and New-
ton's Laws. Little escaped
them as they proved their
theories and built their
projects for the lunior
Academy of Science con-
vention this spring. Hend-
rick Van Vliet presided.
The Thespian Club,
Galesburg Highfs dramat-
ic society, met again this
year under a new sponsor,
Mr. Wallace Blazek. Mem-
bers were required to have
a specified number of
points. These could be
gained through playing in
a major role, through sub-
ordinate parts and through
crew work. The many and
varied activities of the club
were interestingly led by
its president, Marjorie
Membership in the Var-
sity Club is open to any
boy who has been award-
ed a letter in athletics. He
may have Won his letter in
any of several sports, foot-
ball, basketball, baseball,
golf, tennis, cross country
or track. Managers receive
letters, too. Athletic direc-
tor Ross Anderson cap-
ably acted as advisor and
sponsor, and Keith Hollo-
way carried the honors as
president of the "G-men."
TomorroW's "Kings of
the Soil" were to be found
in Galesburg High Schools
F. PA. Sponsored by Mr.
Ray Peart, ag teacher, and
led by President lim An-
derson, they Worked in-
dustriously with an eye to
the future when the world
shall again look to the
farmers for food. One of
the biggest events of the
year for the club was the
Father and Son Banquet
on April 23.
Craning Necks, Vacant Stares And Solemn Count- Tongues Oi Fire Flicker And Tongues Ot Funster
enances Are Found ln One Sector Oi The Chilled, Babble.
October, Bonfire Crowd.
Admiring Femmes "Back" The Boys Who Buck Father Time Lost No Precious Moments ln Carry
Nifty Steppers Led The Homecoming Parade
Through Main Street Packed With High School
ing Off The Parades First Prize.
'Twas lime ln October When We Witnessed lr
Assembly The Most Lavish Wedding Of The
Students Hurry To School . . . . . . Any Season . , . . . . Students Hurry From School
Winter . . . . . ln Standish Park . . . , . . Spring
eqmnmq Direciing Waiting
Dancing - - -
Strolling - 7
Climbing Mystifying Cheerinq
Masking Performing Square-dancing
. : f i x W A Q K Q St Ns X in
2 ff' if V ' 4 5 .
x, -,K ,, ..g'xg
Telephoning Acting Striking
links. . . J
Impersonating Hurdlinq Ending
T00 LATE TO CLASSIEV
February brought with it Mrs. Valora Mclnnis to
fill a faculty vacancy. Although we lost a very fine
instructor when Mr. Edward ludy left, he was re-
placed by a very capable one. She has been here
but a short time, but she has already established her
place in the commercial department. Mrs. Mclnnis
received her Bachelor of Arts degree at lowa State
Teachers' College and has had summer work in the
University of lowa. lt has been her achievement to
step into a new and difficult position-teaching
bookkeeping, typewriting and office practice-and
to carry on the work efficiently.
S es From Departmental Assemblies
Mrs. Valora Mclnnis
Noisy, happy classmates with necks craning to
friends, questions like "What're we havin' today?"
and a sudden sweep of quietness as the curtains
part-that's a thumbnail sketch of another of our
school adventures, assembly time.
Thanks to clever planning, each of our year's
assemblies has had the variety essential to keep us
looking forward to the next one. Exchange assem-
blies with Rock lsland and Kewanee hit just the
right spot with everyone. The S. A. A. has offered
to us pay assemblies of distinct value.
Depicted below are scenes from two produc-
tions, "Dust of the Road," the Christmas play, and
"The lnvention," a biology department production,
typical of the lengthy list of marvelous programs.
STRANGE TI-IINGS i-IARREN WHEN TI-IE EDITOR
CLEANS OUT TI-IE RI-ICDTOGRARI-IV DRAWER
Livdy Lieder Lflgdsty H U M
Shivley Vandzqey H B -v
Crlav un 0
Oooh! A P51515 5360+ Sus!!
Th f ll' fHa7- Heavy Dana
-lj Uiyjclf Shoal On Ear-I-ll! Rubin' Lady
G. H. S. Main Entrance
Doors. Tall, wide, wooden, strong, locked, little, inviting, immense, creaking,
heavy, steel, slamming, intriguing, panel, locked, narrow and swinging doors are
daily participants in our school lite. But the most popular of all are those of the
main entrance. For every student and teacher the hinges of these doors bend in
and out seven-hundred and twenty times each year.
September, the new school year brought to G. H. S. Sloppy Ioes, sophomores, pressed
trousers, new pedagogues, pig-tails, cords, hot weather. When we came back, our
"heroes" had already reported for the grim grind of the grid, tutors Seiler and Free-
man had reported for service. The rains came. CWas your basement full?l
October, Indian summer ended with the first grading period. CMom said no more dates
week nights-hadta study chem.l Gridsters moved on to victory. Bonfire, snake-
dance, homecoming game and dance, fall parties. Remember "The Covered Wag-
on?" Weekly vacations so our faculty could learn how to deal with us.
November held its own because football reached its height. We saw you looking your
best at "You Can't Take lt With You." Pilgrim holiday-everyone departed to de-
vour drumsticks. Student Council played host to district convention. Autumn
romances flourished in interesting, colorful blends. Request program filled with
"Some One's Rocking My Dreamboat," "Miss You," "Tonight We Love."
December, hardwood heroes came into view after weeks of diligent practice. Sober faces
listened during third period on the seventh--we felt keenly the stab of war. G. H. S.
was host to debaters deluxe. "The Youngest" appeared before the footlights. Ex-
change assembly, last girls' dance, "Dust of the Road" and recess for Saint Nick.
Ianuary, "Streaky" enrolled and attended all basketball games. Friars proved themselves
swell sports with G. H.S. basketeers. Exchange assembly group found Rock Island
perfect hosts. "Swing Stampede" fun for G. S.L., after-game dances well-attended,
February, "Ref Lector's Glorified Circus" found its bleachers overloaded. With "Re-
member Pearl Harbor" echoing in our minds, we searched for something to do to aid
our country'-wrote on both sides of our papers, walked to school, even conserved
paper and rubberbands by eliminating paperwads. Swimming and wrestling be-
came new competitive sports. G. A. A. girls attended Camp We-have-fun.
March, first day of spring-sniff, sniffp regional basketball tournament-Maquon ahead:
district music contest-toot, toot, all held here. We won district declam meet, and
the seniors presented "The Green Vine" the night before we took a week off to rest
our weary selves.
April, National Honor Society Vic Dance, impressive induction and banquet. Health
queen crowned to rule physical education demonstration. Spring formals-Budget
Reflector Victory Ball too - followed the trend of patriotic decorations, "l Don't Want
To Walk Without You," "Tangerine," "Breathless," filmy dresses, gardenias, punch.
The Cinder boys began to go 'round in earnest.
May, everyone became busier and busier because of the choir meet in Peoria, senior
day at Bracken, last minute reports, formals, sugar rationing, warm, moonlit eve-
nings, baccalaureate, Fourth-R auditorium broadcast, and the Awards Assembly.
Spring played havoc with grades.
Iune, the first Week of this month quickly became the last week of our school year, but
it will long remain a memorable one. Under the Lombard lights, seniors received
coveted diplomas. Vacation next and, whoops!--this is where we came in.
Abbott, Rogene, 17
Abrahamson, Bob, 40, 99
Adams, Mary Lou, 52
Adcock, Jean, 17, 20, 64, 77,
78, 113, 114
Adcock, Richard, 52, 113
Adcock, Shirley, 52
Adkisson, Gay, 52, 111
Adolphson, Alice, 40,67, 78,
Aitchison, Mr. John, 11, 90, 91
Albro6James, 52, 72, 78, 79,
8 , 81
Alderson, John. 40
Aldus, Harry, 52, 65, 72, 90, 116
Aldus, Mr. Harry, 11, 112
Allen, Evelyn, 52
Allensworth, Jim, 17, 73
Altine, John, 40
Anderson, Betty, 52
Anderson, Bob, 52, 90, 114
Anderson, Celeste, 40, 78
Anderson, Donald, 17
Bower, JoAnn, 18, 31, 32, 36,
62, 68, 73, 79, 80, 81,115
Bower, Joyce, 18, 31, 32, 36,
62, 68, 73, 79, 80, 81, 84,115
Bowles, Jack, 18, 72, 88, 89
Bowles, June, 40
Bowman, Eileen, 40, 113
Bradbury, Alberta, 52
Braselton, Marilyn, 52
Brashear, 'Willa Jane, 40
Bristol, Beverly, 18, 29
Brodine, Carolyn, 52
Brodine, Robert, 40, 62
Brooking, Mr. T. V., ll, 70
Brooks, Garnet, 40, 67
Brown, Barbara, 40
Brown, Carl, 18
Brown, Frances, 64
Brown, Jack, 73, 83
Brown, Marian, 18, 64
Brown, Stanley, 40
Brownlee, Dale, 52, 115
, Helen, 41, 64
Brubaker, Bob, 52
, Benjamin, 41, 89
Brunkow, Renetta. 52
Brush, Billie Jo, 52, 82
Buckingham, Jean, 52, 64, 113
Burch, Audrey, 18
Burford, Howard, 41, 43
Burford, Shirley, 18, 79, 80, 81
Burke, Kenneth, 18, 83
Anderson, Eleanor, 17
Anderson, Jim, 17, 115
Anderson, Juanita, 40
Anderson, Kenneth, 17, 115
Anderson, Lydia Jane, 52
Anderson, Mary Jean, 52
Anderson, Miss Rachel, 11
Anderson, Richard, 52, 100, 115
Anderson, Mr. Ross, 11, 88, 89
Miss Hazel, 11, 77,118
Burkhalter, Bev, 41
Burkhalter, Bob, 52, 73, 74,
79, 80, 81,109
Burkhalter, Harold, 41, 47, 78,
Butler, Bob, 19, 83, 84
Calkins, Miss Dorothyr, 11, 103,
Anderson, Russell, 40
Anderson, Shirley Ann, 40, 75
Anglund, Bob, 17, 30, 61, 62, 66,
71, 72, 74, 80, 81,115,118
Annegers, Barbara, 52, 55, 74,
Atwood, Barbara, 40, 45, 46
Averitt, Norma, 40
Ayers, LeRoy, 52
Babbitt, Alice, 40
Babbitt, Miss Mar'orie,
Bainbridge, Bernardl, 40,
Baker, Charles, 82
Baker, lvlarian, 17
Baker, Marvyn, 52
Baldwin, Bill, 52, 72, 82, 111
Bandy, Homer, 40, 47, 115
Cameron, Harriet, 52
Cameron, Ray, 19, 22, 30, 88,
Collinson, Marilyn, 41
Collopy, Alfred, 53
Collopy, Robert, 53
Cook, Arthur. 41, 89
Cooley, Martha, 20, 31, 68, 79,
80, 81, 120
Cooper, Kenney, 53, 61, 67,
72, 79, 80, 81
Cordell, Alice Belle, 41, 79, 80,
Corzatt, Barbara, 41
Courson, Alice, 41
Cowan, Bruce, 53. 90
Cowan, Shirley, 20
Cowman, Margaret, 20, 113
Cox, Charles. 41
Cox, Mr. John H., 9
Cozad, Eleanor, 20
Craft, Marsha, 20, 72, 104,118
Craig, Allen, 20, 120
Craig, Glenn, 41
Craig, Jack, 41, 72, 83,113
Crawford, James, 20, 26, 63,
Creighton, Jim, 20, 101
Creighton, Pete, 41
Cridland, George, 53, 56, 65,
71, 72. 83. 90
Crouch, Albert, 20
Crouse, Shirley, 41, 48
Crummer, Ray, 72
Culver, Earl, 20, 82, 83, 84. 113
Cummingham, Loretta, 42
Cunningham, Geneva, 42
Cunningham, Shirley, 53
Curran, Bob, 53
Cushman, Charlotte, 42
Dahlstrom, Marjorie, 53, 64, 115
Damberg, Mr. Roy, 12, 66, 67
Danielson, Betty, 42, 111
Danforth, Donald, 53
Danner, Wilbur, 42, 98, 115
Daubard, James, 21
Daugherty, Albert, 21
Davis, Bill, 21, 61, 65, 72
Davis, Cora, 21, 64, 72
Davis, Herman, 42, 47
Davis, Shirley, 42
Davis, Shirley Jean
Barlow, Donna Jean, 40
Barnes, Bob, 52, 56, 61, 67,
71, 73, 78, 82, 83
Barnes, Jacqueline, 17
Barrow, Helen, 52, 58, 114
Barstow, Bernard, 17, 30, 68,
97, 98, 115
Barstow, Russell, 40, 83,109
Baughman, Nerlra, 52
Bean, Mr, Herbert, 11, 78, 109
Becker, Alden, 40
Becker, Shirley, 52, 53, 55, 72
Mr. Charles, 11, 65, 95
89, 114, 115
Campbell, Donald, 41
Campbell, Herline, 19, 24, 64,
Campbell, Maxine, 41
Campbell, Phyllis, 41
Campbell, Robert, 82
Camper, Donald, 89
Camper, Gene, 79, 80. 81
Camper, VV1vne. 41
Carlson, Dale, 19
Carlson, lion, 89,98,115
Carlson, Dorothy. 82
Carlson, Logan, 52, 64
Carlson, Lois, 41, 116
Carlson, LuVerne, 19
Carlson, Lynette, 52
Carlson, Marilyn, 19, 29, 38,
Carlson, Norman, 41, 113
Carlson, Philip, 52
Carlton, Doris, 19
Carmodie, Patsy, 52
Cash, Darold, 52, 72
Cates, Robert, 41, 45, 83
Catron, William, 19
Cecil, Jack, 19, 61, 63, 65,
Beebe, Kenneth, 52
Beeler, Miss Bernice, 11
enson, etty, 2
Benson, Marian, 40
Berge, Bonnie Jean, 40, 118
gerntsog, Euggene, 17
erry, etty, 2
Berry, Beverley, 52, 55, 82
Eevarcg Iglonaia, 40
ice, o , 1
Biggs, Putman, 52, 65, 90,98
Billings, Edward, 17, 66, 113
Binge, Oma, 40, 82, 83, 84, 118
Bird, Martha, 52, 78
Bishop, Bruce, 52
'Bivens, Don, 18, 26, 30, 68,
98, 113, 114, 115
Bizarri, James, 18, 113
Blazek, Mr. Wallace, 11, 74, 77
glegsoe, gletfuSb40, 79, 80, 81
e soe, au ,
iggoombarg, Bob,O52, 82
ust, erna, 4
ogren, oan, 2
Bond, Charles, 40, 89
Bond, Leslie, 52, 72, 90, 114
Bond, Robert, 52, 90
llfignesteerl, Polly, 18, 66
one, 'race, 83
Boone, Warren, 18
Boostrom, Frances. 18
'Booton, LeRoy, 18, 89
'Bower, Crosiar, 52, 56, 67, 95
Cederoth, Gail, 52
Champion, Richard, 41, 42, 61
Chandler, Mrs. Robert A., 9
Chapin, Frances, 19
Chapman, Mary Ellen, 53
Cherrington, Irvin, 41, 115
Cherrington, Ronald, 19 ,
, Juanita, 19
Harry Jr., 41, 97 98
Christy, Barbara, 44, 53,, 64,
101, 103, 105, 106, 111
Church, Elizabeth, 19, 63, 66,
72, 82, 83
Cills, George, 41
Cirimotirh, Mary, 53
onstance, 53, 113
Clark, Beverly, 41 ,
Davison, Walter "Mike", 21,
Dawson, Marjorie, 42
Day, Barbara Jean, 42
Dean, Bob, 53
Deane, Gerald, 21, 113
Deal, Virginia, 53
DeBois, Audrey, 42
Deming, Ladonna, 53, 82
Denly, Doris, 21
Denniston, Betty, 42, 119
Dexter,'Mary, 21, 121
Dilley, Bob, 53, 83 .
Dillon, Betty Lou, 21, 41, 113
DiPrima, Frances, 21, 23, 69,
72, 114, 115. 121
DiPrima, Gloria, 53, 64, 72, 111
Dixon, Marjorie, 20, 21', 63, 114
Dixon, Paul, 53, 90, 99, 100, 114
Dixon, Rose Marie, 52, 53, 72,
Dobson, Helen, 21
Donaldson, Jim, 42, 83, 89, 100
Doran, Shirley, 21
Douglas, Shirley, 64
Doyle, Bill, 21, 61, 65, 68, 73
Doyle, Jim, 21, 65, 74, 79,
80, 81, 84, 115
Doyle, Tom, 22, 61, 63, 65,
92, 98, 102, 116
Dredge, Robert, 42, 113
Driscoll, Jean, 42
Dughman, Betty, 53, 82, 111
Dughman, Mary Jane, 22, 63,
66, 82. 83, 84, 114
Dulaney, Gene, 99
Dulaney, Jim, 53, 115
Clark, Fred, 113
Clark, Margaret, 41
Clausen, Kenneth, 19. 63, 67, 93
Clay,Forrey, 53, 90. 99, 100, 114
Clay, Virginia, 19, 73, 83, 103
Clayton, Arnold, 53, 112
Clendenin, Shirley, 20, 61, 63,
103, 105, 111
Cline, Harriet, 53, 67, 82, 84,
Cline, Jack, 41, 79, 80, 81,
Coe, Don, 20, 30, 115
Coffey, Catherine, 20
Coffey, Dale, 81
Cohenour, Mildred. 20
Colclasure, Ray, 20
Cole, Billy, 41
Duncan, Marjorie, 18, 22, 67,
77, 81, 115
Dunkle, Helen, 17, 22, 48, 61,
62, 66, 72
Dunkle, Lillian, 42, 72, 113
y, Alta, 42, 74, 77,
Durbin, Betty, 22
Dutton, Betty Jean, 42, 72,
82, 83, 111, 119
Dupuy, Gladys, 53
Dysert, Louis, 53
Earel, Darlene, 42
Eby, Betty Jane, 53
Ecklund, Betty, 103
Eckwall, Alice, 42, 113
Eddy, Joanl, 42, 79, 80, 81, 82, 84
E'hlen, Marilee, 42
Harler, Betty, 54, 67
Ehrenhardt, VVallace, 53
Ellickson, Barbara, 42
Ensley, Bette, 22, 72, 113
Erickson, Deana, 42, 45
Ericson, Eugene, 53
Erne, Joan, 42, 77, 103
Evans, Rosaline, 22, 113
Ewing, Donald, 42, 43, 89,
98, 113, 115
Fairbairn, Joe, 42, 61, 62, 65,
70, 94, 115
Farrell, Edward, 22
Felt, Katherine, 42, 114
Ferris, Eugene, 53, 96
Fields, Jean, 22, 31
Fields, June, 22, 31, 113
Fifield, Charles, 42, 89, 114
Finley, Dee, 42, 72, 83
Firth. Richard, 53, 56, 61, 65,
78, 82, 83, 89, 97, 101
Fish, Mr. Arthur, 12, 52, 88
Fish, Mary Jane, 22, 61, 62,
64, 66, 78, 115
Fishburn, Gwen, 22, 61, 113
Fleharty, Clarice, 53
Fletcher, Edward, 53
Fletcher, Martha, 22, 67
Flickinger, Dorothy, 22, 113
Flickinger, Gayle, 22
Fogarty, Maxine, 42
Forsburg, Helen, 53
Forstrom, Annette, 41, 43, 66
Foster, Audrey, 53
Foster, Fred, 23
Fox, Russ, 92, 116
Frakes, Bill, 53
Franson, Raymond, 53
Freberg,Dorothy,23, 62, 68, 111
Freberg, Sylvia, 53
Frederickson, Nadine, 43
Freese, Robert, 53, 54, 61,
Frymiize, Jackie, 43, 77, 114
Gabrielson, Betty, 23
Gale, Mrs. Irma, 4, 12, 119
Gantz, Bonnie, 23, 113
Garman, Maurice, 43, 65, 115
Garrett, Richard, 53
Garrett, Robert, 43, 114
Garst, Mr. Harry, 12
Gawthrop, Janice, 43
Gettemy, Marilyn, 53
Gibb, Juanita, 23, 27, 61, 113
Gibbs, Chuck, 53. 65, 95, 100
Gibbs, Eleanor, 53
Gifford, Monty, 43
Gilbert, Lucinda Lee, 23
Gilson, Junior, 17, 23, 28, 61,
63, 88, 89, 92, 115
Gilmore, Vedamae, 43
Gladfelter, Jean, 53
Gladfelter. Shirley, 43, 113
Gladson, Doris, 53, 54
Glass, George, 115
Glass, VVayne, 43, 99, 115, 118
Goad, Bob, 43, 79, 80, 81
Goff, Marilyn, 20, 23, 72
Goff, Rodney, 45, 53, 61, 73,
74, 83, 90
Goodman, Adorea, 43, 44, 101,
103, 104, 105, 106
Goodwin, Mr. William, 12
Goudschaal, Robert, 53
Graham, Bill, 54, 57, 114
Gray, Virginia, 43
Green, Clinton, 30
Green, Robert, 54
Green, Wayne, 43
Greenstreet, gosephine, 54
Greenquist, rthur, 43
Gregory, Bill, 43
Gretta, Shirley Ann, 43, 73,
79, 80, 81
Griflith, Eugene, 54, 113, 114
Griffith, Mr. John, 12, 65
Grissinger, Buck, 54
Grogan, Robert, 42, 43, 61,
63, 65, 92, 100, 115
Grogan, Robert E., 43,61,89,
Gross, Edward, 54, 56
Grossman, Joan, 43, 64, 66
Gumm, Dorothy, 54
Gustafson, Carolyn, 23
Gustafson, Gloria, 23
Gustafson, Phillip, 23, 65, 73,
87, 88, 89, 98, 100, 115
Gustafson, Shirley, 43
Hagan, Doris, 23, 113
Hager, Juanita, 54
Hager, Eugene, 83
Haggenjos, Carolyn, 109
Haggenjos, Irma, 23, 63, 67,
71, 76, 77
Haggerty, Coleen, 54, 72
Haight, Betty, 23
Haight, Jack, 43, 83
Hall, Samuel, 23, 72, 121
Hallas, Jack, 54
Hallberg, Betty, 54, 64, 103
Hallberg, Bill, 54, 57, 72, 79,
Hallstrom, Arlene, 54
Hallstrom, Eugene, 43
Hallstrom, John, 24, 112, 115
Halverson, VVarren, 24, 30, 117
Hamblin, Dorothy, 19, 24, 63,
64, 76, 113
Hampton, Lois, 54, 83, 114
Hand, Doris Mary, 43
Hand, Janice, 43, 64
Haner, Margaret, 24
Hanna, Jess, 24
Haroldson, Alice, 54
Hardine, Margaret, 54
Harding, Eunice, 43, 44, 103.
Harman, Dick, 24, 90
Harman, Robert, 54
Harman, Virginia, 24, 79, 80,
Harris, Dorothy, 43
Harris, Rodney, 54
Harshbarger, Patricia, 54
Harshbarger, Mr. Royal, 12
Hasselbacker, George, 43, 65
Hasselquist, Clarine, 43
Hatch, Eileen, 44
Hatch, George, 44, 115
Hatch, Harold, 24, 65, 89, 115
Haussmann. Charles, 54, 112
Hawkins, Tom, 24
Hawkinson, Jack, 17, 18, 24,
61, 73, 98, 116
Hawkinson, Richard, 44
Hawthorne, Marjorie, 54, 83
Hayes, Maybelle, 54
Haynes, Harriette, 24
Healea, Marian, 44
Healea, Velda, 44
Healey, John, 24
Heilener, Mildred, 44
Heimel, Jack, 24, 28, 65
Hendricks, Robert, 24
Hendrickson, Kenneth, 24
Hepburn, Margaret, 25
Herman, Mary Jean, 19, 25, 72
77, 79, 80, 115
Herrington, Allen, 44, 89, 94
Herron, Glenna, 41, 44, 63, 67
Hester, Doris, 54
Hevland, Wayne, 25
Higareda, Joe, 89, 99
Higareda, Lupe, 48, 96, 99
Higgins, Carol, 44, 52, 115
Highlander, Clark, 54, 58, 73,
77, 90, 95, 98, 116
Hilker, Miss Jeannette, 12
Hill, Lorraine, 54, 114
Hillier, Mary Jane, 25, 63, 64,
68, 104, 121
Hinchliff, Jack, 44, 65, 72
Hinchman, Mr. C. L., 9
Hinebaugh, Myron, 44, 47, 83,
Hoaglund, Virginia, 54
Hoffman, Richard, 24, 25, 61,
72, 76, 120
Hoffman, Roger, 44, 79, 80
Hogan, Betty, 44, 46, 77
Hohl, Wayne, 52, 54
Holcomb, Betty, 54
Holcomb, Bob, 44
Holloway, Jimmie, 54, 102
Holloway, Keith, 25, 61, 63,
68, 73, 88, 89, 93, 115
Holloway, Lois, 41, 44
Holloway, Marilyn, 44, 45, 63,
Holman, Rex, 44
Holmquist, Helen Jeanette, 44
61, 63, 78, 82, 83
Hoots, Paul, 54
Hoskins, Alice, 44, 49
Horton, Stanley, 54
Houchens, Bettie, 25, 113
Houlihan,. Richard, 102
Housel, Dick, 54, 99, 100, 114
Howard, Dorothy Eileen, 54
Howell, Marthella, 25, 62
Hoyt, Bob. 54, 90, 100
Hubbard, Dorothv, 25
Hudgell, Bill, 113
Hudson, Gloria, 54
Hughes, Beverly, 25, 75
Humke, Mr. Marvin, 12, 102, 114
Hunnicut, Donald, 25
Hunter, Bob, 25, 97, 98, 100, 115
Hunter, Jim, 44, 47
Hurbul, Betty, 25, 113
Hurbul, Beverly, 44
Husted, Miss Betty, 107
Imel, Arnold, 54
Ingersoll, Roberta, 54
Irvine, Miss Ellen, 12
Jacobs, Katherine, 54
Jacobs, Irene, 44
acobs, Nora, 54
acobson, Donald, 44
ames, Lorraine, 44, 75
Jefferds, Barbara, 44, 114
Jennings, Audrey, 25, 111
Jensen, Richard, 25
ensen, Richard VV., 26, 74, 112
Jewell, Poll , 64, 72,113,121
Johanson, Don, 26
Johnson, Betty, 44, 67, 114
ohnson, Charles, 54
ohnson, Dale, 43, 44, 65
ohnson, Davia Lee,26, 79, 80, 81
ohnson, Dean, 44
Johnson, Earl, 54. 90, 96
ohnson, Elizabeth, 44
ohnson, Jeanne, 26
ohnson, Kenneth, 26, 89, 98
Johnson, Leslie, 22, 26, 30, 62,
65, 73, 88, 89, 115
Johnson, Margaret, 45
Johnson, Miss Mildred, 12
,ohnson, Mr. Paul, 12
Johnson, Phyllis, 54
ohnson, Richard, 45
Johnson, Rose, 45
Johnson, Rov, 45, 61
Johnson, Shirley, 26
Johnson, Virginia, 45, 54, 113
Johnston, Grace, 10
ones, Miss Alice, 61, 64, 109
Jones, Cleo, 26
Jones, George, 115
Jones, Margaret, 45, 111, 106
ones, Sallye, 26, 115
Jordan, Dorothy, 45, 49, 70, 103
ordan, Ted, 45, 61, 93
Judd, Pauline, 45
Judy, Mr. Eward, 13
urjevich, John, 26, 30, 117
Keach, Miss Vesta, 13,67,109
Keefe, Bill, 26
Keeling, Charles, 54
Keene, Mary, 54
Kelly, Joan, 26, 62, 66, 115
Kendrick, Dale, 89
Kennedy, Imogene, 26
Kennedy, Patricia, 55
Kenney, John, 55
Kemp, Lois, 45, 79, 80, 81
Kepford, Mertie, 55
Kepple, Robert, 72, 119, 121
Kerr, Dorcas, 26. 74, 114, 115
Kiernan, Dick, 72, 79, 80, 81,
Kinast, Earl, 27, 113
Kimpton, Dale, 73
Kipling, Marilyn, 55, 73
Kraft, Victor, 55, 61, 90
Kuntz, Donald, 55, 90, 113
Kuntz, Ella Jane, 27
Lafferty, Charles, 55
Lagerstrom, Fred, 22, 27
Lagerstrom, Shirley, 55
Lamb, Miss Flora, 13
Lambie, Dorothy, 27. 103
Lamcpe, Molly, 55, 79, 80
Lan enberger, Jackie, 55
Landon, Ronal , 45, 96
Landon, Mr. Roy, 13, 109
Lang, Chauncey, 45
Lantz, Mr. Edwin, 13, 82, 83,
Larson, Audrey, 55
Larson, Miss Naomi, 13, 64
Larson, Paul, 74, 79, 80, 81,
Larson, Russell, 27
Larson, Shirley, 45
Lawler, Doris. 27
Leafgreen, LaVerne, 55
Lee, Beverly, 27, 62, 68, 72
Lee, Kathryn, 55
Lahman, Charles, 27, 99
Lehman, Geraldine, 55
Leibovitz, Bill, 52, 55, 112
Leighty, Neal, 27, 113
Levenberg, Doris, 55
Lieber, Alice, 45
night, Donald, 45, 74
Lindberg, Mr. David P., 9
Lindberg, William, 45
Lindbloom, Marilyn, 55, 72, 104
Lindbloom, Marvin, 27
Lindeen, Bill, 43, 45, 72, 89
Lindgren, Hollis, 17, 27, 63, 64
Lindroth, John, 83
Lindsey, Robert, 27, 79, 80,
81, 89, 115
Lindsey, Mr. R. 9, 121
Llng, Alice, 45
Ling, Harry, 45, 89
Linner, Marilyn, 55, 61, 103
Llnroth, Robert, 113
Lofgren, Mr. George, 9
Lohmar, NVilma, 27, 36, 38, 69
Long, Leslie, 55
LONE, LOLliS, 27, 28, 113
Lopez, Carolyn, 45
Lopez, Philip, 45, 65, 93, 99,
Loring, Rosalice, 44, 45, 103,
Lovltt, Floraine, 17, 27
Lowe, Florence, 46, 63,
66, 67, 72, 79, 80, 81
Lowe, Jeanne, 28, 63, 64, 72,
76, 79, 80, 81, 84, 121
Lowell, Betty, 45
Lucas, Mr. Ralph D., 9
Luker, Billy, 55, 73, 114
Lundeen, Andrew, 28
Lundeen, Rosemary, 46, 61, 63
64, 79, 80, 81, 104
Lundquist, Bob, 55
Lundquist, Phyllis, 45
Luttrell, Edgar, 45, 47, 63, 114
Luttrell, Shirley, 19, 20, 28,
63, 67, 114, 115
Luvall, Robert, 23, 28, 69, 73, 83
Lynn, Mary, 28, 72
McCants, Bobby, 45, 82, 83
McClanahan, Anne, 28, 72, 74,
McClelland, Allan, 45, 47, 48,
63, 66, 101, 114
McClelland, Bruce, 55, 56, 90
McClure, Carroll, 54, 55, 90,
McClure, Mary, 28, 67, 111
McGahey, Isabel, 46
McGahey, Shirley, 28
MCIQHIS, Mrs. Valora, 120
McKinney, Patricia, 46, 72
McKinney, Wayne, 55, 99, 100
McLaughlin, Helen, 46
McLaughlin, aim, 55, 90, 115
McLaughlin, om, 55, 90, 99
McNaught, Arlene, 44, 46
McNaught, Dorothy, 28, 83
McNeil, Harold, 115
McNeil, Lillian, 55
McVey, Mary June, S5
Maciel, Victoria, 55, 64, 103
Maklgan, Shirley Jo, 46, 72
Magee, Harold, 46
Mann, Allen, 46, 47, 72, 99, 114
Mannon, Vernon, 99, 114
Manwarren, Barbara, 46, 75
Manwarren, Harriett, 46
Marquith, Clarence, 83
Marks, Robert, 46, 96, 115
Martin, Leona, 24
Marvin, Don, 55, 90
Marvin, Phyllis, 28, 113
Mason, Jean, 28, 72
Masterson, Blanche, 46
Masterson, Jack, 55
Matlack, Miss Laura, 13
Matthews, Kenneth, 73, 75
Mathias, Earl, 82, 84
Matson, Nola, 28
Matson, Irma, 46
Maxwell, Earl, 28, 31, 61, 63,
65, 99, 100, 115
Mead, Mary Louise, 55, 83
Mealman, Dorothy, 55
Megginson, Peggy, 46
Don, 46, 99, 100
Melton, Harold, 28
Mercer, Betty, 55
Mergenthaler, Edna, 55, 67,
Metcalf, Charlene, 18, 28, 66
Meyer, Edwin, 83
Miller, Charles, 46
Miller, Donna, 55, 61, 72
Miller, Elaine, 55
Miller Evelyn 29
Miller: Lena, 55
Robert, 46, 65
Mills, Don, 52, 55, 72
Minnon, Vernon, 95
Mitchell, Esther, 55
Mitchell, Virginia, 46
Montgomery, Chester, 81
Montgomery, Marian, 55
Virginia, 29, 103
Tom, 55, 90, 95, 98
Morling, Ray, 46, 112
Morrissey, Bill, 29, 98
Morrison, Betty, 46
Morrow, Margaret, 55
Earl, 29, 33
Mortenson, Mary Anne, 46, 106
Mott, Eugene, 29, 76, 115
Moulton, Kenneth, 45, 73, 83
Mummey, Tom, 29
Mundy, Wallace, 29
Mureen, Mr. E. W., 9
Mureen, Howard, 29, 61
Murray, Helen, 46
Myers, Geraldine, 29, 72
Myers, Janice, 55
Nape, Evelyn, 55
Nelsen, Robert, 95, 99
Alice, 19, 29, 103
Glenn L., 18, 29, 68
Glenn R. 41 46 61 63
, 1 1 , ,
Nelson, Irene, 29
Nelson, Marcia, 18, 29, 64, 72,
77, 111, 113, 115, 119
Nelson, Margaret Ann, 55, 57,
Nelson, Marjorie, 55, 78
Nelson, Mary, 46, 64
Nelson, Richard, 46, 56
Nelson,'Robert, 46, 56
Vanece, 46, 62, 66, 103
Nemetli, Ray, 43, 46, 94
Newberg, Albert, 29, 33
Norberg, James, 30
Kaye, 30, 62, 69, 72,
Northrup, Edie, 30, 62, 69,
101, 104, 105
Northrup, Harold, 46
Northrup, Myrtle, 47
Norton, Frank, 81
Norquist, Ed, 43, 47
Nuckolls, Marilyn, 56, 64
Nystrom, Mr. Alfred, 9 '
Ohlsen, Mr. Donald, 13, 81, 83
Ohlsson, Alice, 47
Olin, Eva, 47
Olsen, Genevieve, 103, 104,
Olson, Emri Mae, 47
Olson, Georgene, 30, 113
Miss Helen, 13, 119
Jerry, 47, 48, 65, 113
Mary Louise, 56
Wayne, 30, 115
Martha 30, 111
Mildred, 56, 111
, Margaret, 47, 79, 80, 81
rf, Eileen, 30
Padilla, Helen, 47
Pahlow, Luella, 103
Palmgren, Richard, 47, 67, 83
Panther, Dale, 30, 61, 72, 113
Park, Dale, 65, 99, 102, 115
Parker, Edith, 30
Parker, limes, 30
Parker, azetta, 47
Parkinson, Robert, 47, 115
Elizabeth Ann, 47, 61,
77, 103, 109, 114
Norma, 47, 72
Peabody, Ruth, 47
Pearson, Charles, 30, 115
Pearson, Richard, 30, 66, 112,
Peart, Mr. Ra , 13
Peavy, Mary Jyane, 47
Peck, Bonnie, 31
Peck, Paul, 47, 115
Pedersen, Glenrose, 56
Pennington, Peggy, 29, 31, 62,
Perardi, Shirley, 47, 51, 63,
64, 67, 77
Perry, Clarissa, 31
Peterson, Alyce, 56
Peterson, Billy, 56, 78, 83
Peterson, Bob, 28
Peterson, Bob, 72, 75, 89, 99,
113, 115, 117
Peterson, Irene, 56
Peterson, Lawrence, 43, 47,
80, 81, 82, 83
Peterson, Lloyd, 31
Peterson, Mae, 56
Peterson, Marian, 31
Peterson, Marilyn, 20, 31, 63,
Peterson, Max, 26, 30, 31, 63,
65, 82, 83, 114
Peterson, Raymond, 31, 65, 79,
Peterson, Roy, 47
Peterson, Shirley, 31, 47,77,
Peterson, Shirley, 75, 76
Peterson, Virginia, 47, 72,
Phillips, Mr. Gerald, 13, 94,99
Pihl, Jack, 56, 72, 91
Pihl, Jerry, 56
Poe, Vincent, 47
Polk, Kenneth, 56, 79, 80, 81
Ponce, Jesse, 31, 88, 89, 99,
Poole, George, 47
Poole, Thomas, 47, 83
Portlock, Bob, 43, 47, 89, 98,
99, 100, 115
Potts, Jacquelyn. 31, 63, 69
Powers, Dick, 83, 84
Powless, Florence, 31
Prina, John, 47, 99
Pritchard, Bill, 47, 75
Puckett, Earl, 31, 97, 115
Radke, Mr. Richard, 13
Rainey, Leola, 48, 72, 78
Ramirez, gc-rsse, 99, 100
Randell, ugerle, 31, 115
Ransom, Phyllis, 48, 82, 83, 84
Read, Dorothy, 31
Read, Phyllis, 56
Reams, Arthur, 48, 89, 115
Reavy, Virginia Ann, 48, 73, 83
Redfern, Bill, 56
Redfern, Robert, 32, 113
Reed, Fern, 48
Reed, Dick 32, 89, 115
Reed, Frank, 32, 113
Rennie, Miss Mary Ellen, 107
Reeves, Charles, 32
Reeves, Joanne, 56
Rentschler, Mary, 56, 64, 72,
Richards, Max, 32, 83
Richards, Wa ne, 54, 55
Richardson, Glbria, 48, 61, 66, 73
Riggle, Shirley, 48, 72, 79, 80, 81
Riley, Mary, 32
Rios, Anna Marie, 48
Ritchie, Betty, 32
Roberts, Betty, 48
Robertson, Billy, 56, 115
Robertson, Gordon, 48, 63, 67,
Robison, Charlotte, 19, 32, 103
Rodeffer, Alice, 56, 67
Rodich, Ruby, 32, 81
Rogers, Eugene, 17, 32, 61,
Rohr, Marjorie, 32
Ronca, Miss Charlotte, 14
Rosenquist, Robert, 32,65, 100
Rosine, Shirley 56
Rosalie, Willard, 56, sz, 95
Rossiter, Robert, 32, 115
Ross, Robert, 56, 90
Row, Esther, 56
Rowen, Dale, 84
Royce, Robert, 32, 48, 113
Rudolf, Jeanette, 32, 79, 80, 81
Ryan, Lillian, 56
Ryin, Miss Sylvia, 14
Sabol, Rosemary, 56
Sackey, Dale, 48
, 36, 7, 115
Sallee, Kenneth, 56. 115
Sandeen, Shirley, 33, 36, 38,
63, 68, 72, 111
Sanford, NVarren, 24, 33, 83, 84
Sanford, Jack, 33
Sauter, Marilyn, 56
Schaubert, Harold, 17, 33
Schenck, Anne, 56
Schrodt, Betty, 33
Schrodt, Doloris, 48
Schroeder, Lenora, 33
Schwanke, NVanda, 56, 73, 89
Schwilck, Gene, 42, 48. 52, 63
78, 82, 84, 114, 115
Scott, Beverly, 48
Scott, Mary, 33
Seaburg, Betty, 33, 63, 64, 82,
Sedgwick, Ray, 56
Seiberlick, Foster, 72, 94, 115
Self, Robert, 33, 56, 101, 115,
Sellers, Pearl, 48
Sexton, Eleanor, 33
Seyler, Jack, 56, 90, 96
Shafman, Dorothy, 33
Share, James, 48
Sharpe, Dorothy, 33, 79, 80,81
Sharp, Quentin, 83
Sharp, Jack, 43, 48. 79, 80,
81, 97, 100, 115
Sharp, Russel, 56
Sharp, Wayne, 56
Sheets, Norma, 56
Sherman, Sophia, 56
Sherwood, Glee, 48
Shimel, Wylie, 53, 54, 56, 61, 95
Shipp, Eugene, 56
Shoff, Lean, 33, 61
Shoff, arjorie, 56
Shofroth, Walter, 48
Short, Phyllis, 46, 48, 73
Shotts, Sam, 33
Scriber, Junior, 33, 97, 98,
99, 100, 115
Shults, Helen, 48
Silver, Darwin, 48, 65
Simons, Kathryn, 48
Sims, Maxine, 48
Slader, Barbara. 34
Slaven, Mr. Prince, 14
Smith, Mr. A. Edson, 10, 119
Smith, Cecile, 48
Smith, Mr. Charles, 14
Smith, Lawrence, 56
Smith, Lester, 34, 99
Smith, Shirley, 29, 34, 62, 69
Snyder, Mr. Frank, 10, 61, 65
Soderstrom, William, 48, 65,
99, 100, 114
Sowder, Helen, 26, 34, 61, 62,
68, 72, 119, 121
Spehr, Richard, 47, 48, 51, 62,
72, 73, 114
Spencer, Donovan, 56
Sperry, Edward, 34
Sperry, Jack, 56, 79, 80, 81
Squire, Gordon, 34, 115
Staats, Phyllis, 48
Stables, Don, 56. 90
Stambaugh, Dorothy, 48, 64,
67, 72, 77, 79, so, 81
Stanbary, Brook, 48
Stanbary, Maxine, 34
Stegal, Mary, 56
Stegall, Fred, 34
Stegall, Richard, 49
Stellar, Frederick, 49, 83
Stephens, Albert, 90, 99
Stevens, Earl, 34
Stevens, Joyce, 56
Stewart, Betty Jane, 34, 49
Stewart, Margaret, 56
Stewart, Mary Ellen, 49
Stairwalt, Wanda, 34, 62
Stickle, Miss Ruth, 13,64, 109
Stigner, Norma, 49, 72, 82, 83
Still, Carol, 54, 56, 111
Stinson, Ralph, 49
Stites, Harold, 56, 57
Stites, Ruth, 34, 48, 82, 84
Stoerzbach, Russell, 49, 73, 83,
Stone, Edward, 56, 114
Stone, Richard, 99
Stoneking, Bill, 49, 88, 89,
Stoneking, John, 89
Stoneking. Richard, 49
Stoner, Richard, 49
Stout, Jim, 57, 83, 96, 99
Strader, Mildred, 49, 72, 83
Straus, Ed, 57, 90
Strickland, Marjorie, 34
Strickler, Jeanne, 49
Strickler, Marvin, 57, 96
Strickler, Warren, 49, 65, 89,
Strong, Merle, 34
Sunderland, Ben, 34, 115
Sutherland, Shirley, 49
Sutton, Charles, 49, 83
Suydam, Helen, 57, 113
Swagert, Everett, 49
Swallow, VVinifred, 49, 72, 114
Swanson, Bill, 79, 80, 81, 90
Swanson, Carl, 23, 28, 35
Swanson, Evar, 49, 73, 82,
Swanson, Eugene, 35
Swanson, Gloria, 49
Swanson, Harlan, 35, 115
Swanson, John, 57, 96
Swanson, Leona, 49
Swanson, Margaret, 35
Swanson, Marian, 49
VVatson, Robert "Doc", 22,37
72, 92, 116
YVatson, Robert, 57
VVatson, Roxanna, 27, 37
VVatters, Dorothy, 37
Watters, Marilyn, 57
Way, Shirley, 19, 37, 61, 63, 72
VVebber, Les, 28, 37, 88, 89,
Ted, 57, 65, 90, 96, 98
Webster, VVayne, 50, 102
Swanson, Mr. M
Swanson, Rosemary, 49, 61,
63, 64, 72, 81, 113
Swanson, Russell, 35
, 57, 61
Swarthout, Beatrice, 49
Swarthout, Betty, 49, 61
Swartzbough, Virginia, 57,111
30, 35, 99
Swisegood, Virginia, 35, 36,
68, 73, 113
Taber, Leta, 49
VVeinberg, Dorothy, 37
VVeinberg, Jean, 57
Weir, Anna, 37, 67
Weir, Blanche, 50
Weir, Hugh Jr., 57, 115
1Vells, Donald, 50
Werner, XVarren, 57, 65, 83, 99
VVest, Joyce, 37, 83, 103
VVest, Lois, 57
VVest, Shirley, 37, 67, 103
VVestberg, Everett,- 50
XVestberg. Mary Louise, 57
Westerdale, Robert, 50, 114
YVesterfield, Joan, 50, 72
Tabone, Anthony, 49
Tate, John, 49
Templeton, Clarence, 49
Telford, Radah, 49, 63
Terpening, VVendell, 49, 115
Thayer, George, 57, 115
Theobald, Ruth, 50
Thierry, George, 89
Thomas, Melvin, 65, 90, 95
Thompson, Dick, 57, 65
Thompson, Eloise, 57, 67
Thompson, George, 35, 63. 68,
73, 76, 88, 89, 98, 119
, Harry Alonzo, 35
James 98 115
Thompson, VVanda, 35, 83
Thorsen, Donald, 35,88, 89, 98
Thurman, Betty, 35
Tinkham, Mary Louise, 57
Tolle, Irvin, 35, 89, 114
Tonkin, James, 50
Tornquist, Dagni, 35
Tourtellott, Carol, 57
Tourtellott, Theodore, 35
Tracy, Betty, 32, 36, 73
Tracy, Eleanor, 52, 57
Tracy, Martha, 36, 63. 78, 79,80
Traff, Marjean, 44, 50, 103, 106
Trask, Lois, 36
Trebbe, Joan. 20 7
Wetherbee, Charles, 50, 89, 118
VVhipple. Mrs. Velma, 14
VVhite, Betty Jo, 57
VVhite, Charles, 37
NVhite, Elizabeth, 82
VVhite, Frances, 24, 37
YVhite, Hugh, 57
VVhite, Jack. 50, 65, 98
VVhite, Norma, 50
White. Miss Velma, 14
VVhiteside, Madaline, 37
Wiese, Allen. 65
VVilbur, Marjorie, 38
VVilkins, Marjorie, 38
VVilkins, Martha, 50
1Vilkins, Rollin, 50
Willer, Lois, 44, 50, 67, 89,
103, 105, 113, 114
37lilliams,Al?onal2l?57, 72, 90, 95
'i mot, ice, ,
wilson, Dont, 5? 96, 99, 119
ison, ac , 4
Wilson, Eleanor, 50
VVils0n, Kathryn, 50, 57
Wilson, Laura Lee, 50
wilson, ?.1al:gagSt, 50
1 o , , , .
Vilirfgfll Vaibur, 113
Winters, Martie, 57, 78, 83, 84
Winters, Zoe Anne, 38, 63,
36, 82, 84
27, 36, 69
Tutt, DeVere, 36, 72, 97, 98
Tutt, Donna Lee, 57
e, 50, 67
49, 50, 65,
UDP, Howard, 57
67, 72, 78, 111
Winters, Rita, 38
Witherbee, William, 50, 115
Witherbee, Ned, 57
WV'itherell, Dorothv, 38
Witherell. Gale, 38, 72, 75,
Wlitherell, Phyllis, 57, 64, 111
Woll, Betty. 57
Wood, Don, 38
VVood, Harriet, 57, 103, 106
'VVobd, Melvin, 38, 98
VVoods, Mr. Elsworth, 14
Woodson, Kenneth, 57
Vallero, Joseph, 96
Van Antwerp, Lugene, 36, 79,
Vancggr Beek, Mr. Howard, 14,
Van Drumen, Gertrude, 57
Van Vliet, Hendrick, 26, 36,
63, 70, 79, so, si, 113, 114
Van Winkle, Wynetta, 36
Vogt, Beverly, 82
Venlund, Esther, 57
NVagher, Russell, 36, 115
Wake, Bill, 57, 79, 80
Woolsey, Geraldine, 57
Woolsey, Marilyn, 57, 111
Woolsey. Shirley, 20, 38, 63,
66, 1 , 121
Worden, Eileen, 38
Worman, Louis, 57, 79, 80,
Duane, 50, 89, 93,115
Robert, 38, 99
Wynn, Janet, 57, 61, 67
Wallace, Mary Ann, 57, 79, 80,
Wallace, Sarah, 20, 36, 61, 63,
64, 109, 114, 116
Wallrich, Jack, 57, 90
VValters, Bernadine, 45, 50, 82
Walters, Bob, 50, 83, 99, 118
Ward, Gertrude, 57, 72, 111
Ward, Eze, 89
Ward, ict-or, 36
Ward, Vivian, 37, 82, 103, 111
Watkins, Bette, 37, 113
Watson, Marjorie, 57
Watson, Pauline, 37, 82, 83, 84
Yarde, Betty, 50, 79, 80, 119
Yarde, Edwina, 38, 67, 72, 77,
79, 80, 81, 115
Yelm, Robert, 83
Yocum. Marvin, 49, 50
York, DeWitt, 57
Young, Betty Jane, 38, 69
Young, Rex, 50, 113
Youngblood, Miss Alta, 14
Youngren, Patsy, 48, 50, 82,
Zeldes, Joan, 52, 53, 55, 57,
Zeigler, Robert, 38
Zerkle, Miss Betty, 14
Zuidema, Arthur, 57, 99
-W5 .V , 'w 1 al- -ff: M'-W , -1, .1 4. Tffirwaac, " 2 ,? . I 14.-
H ' Q A .. '. V. 'V , 5 V,fjiKx3g,,,,L 5 vlQQY3Z:kV Qi 4- '-3:.x:gr-.Qff 5w:f'HQf3.4-A., 5w,..4f'j1- I
,,,.qg'u1,9v,,QV,4.-V Av A - .K V ,:V . , V, I, "
, .nv 4- w
w,7Vt,, 'X , V , , 1.4, , K if ' '- . ' ' . 'f ' , LL'
, 1 ' , V f '- 1 V . 3 , , -,.f'..
I ' ' sr
,lm ' I
,1VSo ends our yearbook, and now it's the privilege pf you' if
and your staff to place upon the shelves the thirty-sixtha -
enjoy every minute as We have.i t S ii
V ' Wereh't you thrilled when the April 50 BUDGET headlines'
announced your selection as editor-in-chief of the 1945 M
HEETECTOR? I was very happy for you, for I recall exactly V
how I felt last year, Even while you were overjoyed with o fa
the honor, no doubt you were wondering, UHOW in the world Af?Q
Will we ever get everything in the yearbook?V Wwhat will epw
our theme be?W HCan I work well with the new staff?n ' i
pa, Yes, Shirley, I know the questions you've been asking fr
yourself and the ones you'll ask until the book's released.' rw
You'll ask new ones every day,tand, finding solutions to sn
them, you'll lead the production ofia yearbook of which your I
senior class will be justly proud. A ' I w
"V'You're a girl who isn't afraid of hard Work, and you KQQW
have a fine staff, one capable of producing what it takes, V+
Youfll put in a lot of overtime, you'll have headaches over
deadlines and Hdeadheads.U fBut it'shworth it, Shirley, for Q
w v V . I 1425. V V
?the pleasure is all yours.V . V . 12
A Sincerely, 'M
. fi our
" ul 4-iw
Galesburg Senior High School 'mg
June 4, l942
v, it ,., ..- , K. - J., ,,-,,. v a -AVE
fk',aBe.if,w-2:25..igwi-.e'Lv.a.' .J 1 ,fi-i?.mwf2ae1 f.-
, 'ng .
V. mV . V
ek 'L L
5 V j ,yfgipfgiq
- ' I I 29:
' ,ali ,PW
.. -,.i,,,V,- ,W ,J
.?,VmVV,,.,5, V. rl
f:,gf,pe': 'pry ry gr'
5, iw '
- waitin fgtaii
. ' 3 ra , ' ,qdg:Lg?5!5QF5py . V J
' ' W-Q Fi 3
. I W,-gifgf d., wx
. f qw. 11: qv" .J gf v:
,- 4' fi- ff L" Qff I' it
fvi - vfafwaagwwwwdw
, Q . , , I gash?-lm, 1' i'.,fgzV:3.-133 '
' - X HJW1Wr,5r23'?,a3t5Q!reeT5i:.A M
S- I Iw+a amwwiwunmmvw
' f r
V I ,I t fqigrggk :pt
' I nn ,'ffvw'1wJ
,Lf ' , f ., I 1 v ' j ' VV- I 4 SIL-0
1 'wT-,, ' I druid?
. V , I, - ' fax W , ' , Y V ,
. I-. . ..' : ,A H.-'rf"w:1'.+p.1,'f fiffd' A f,-, ,. V1,.L,'f Q ,, M V 25,?'...f ,QW
f..2i.z.m: A 2-1? Y iafaffga
REFLECTOR. You'll find it's a gigantic task, but you'll 'I ff?
Suggestions in the Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.