Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1954 volume:
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galeshurg senior high school
s . . . the
. . . portraits and patterns
C Ed Ch f
table ot contents
Hi there! I've just arrived from
Paris to paint some of my famous
Portraits and Patterns. You may
wonder why live Come to GHS in-
stead of some great big place like
New York. . . Well, you see, live
found that most everyone likes pic-
tures of ordinary, "honest to good-
ness" people who are happy in their
I'm just starting on a self-con-
ducted tour to show you how Por-
traits and Patterns apply to the art
of learning right here at GHS. So
with palette and brush, the 1954
REFLECTOR paints a picture of a
year at school. Care to come along?
portraits and patterns
portraits personified . . ttttttttttt
craftsmen . .
faculty and administration
. seniors .
apprentices . .
gIIil6lS . ttgtttttttttt and ttttttttat
m8li2liStS . tttntttttt .
abstracts . . ttttttt pages .
IiFe's masterpiece . . ftttwttt tt ,cttw
appraisals . . tttttttttt .
Dedication . . .
. . . . portraits personified
We dedicate this yearbook
to a fine team ....
By dedicating Portraits and Patterns, the
'54 REFLECTOR staff wants everyone to
know that the coordinated efforts of Mr.
Salisbury and Mr. Wooley deserve a lot of
praise and a grateful "Thank you."
We look about us at GHS and see our
school as one that is managed smoothly with
cooperation between student and teacher.
Besides conducting Galesburg Senior High
School with careful thought of the present, MR. ARNOLD SALISBURY
this team focuses keen eyes to the future
anticipating the problems it may present.
These problems prompted Mr. Salisbury to refer GHS,s growing enrollment to Mr.
Wooleyg and since that time, both men have continued working in earnest for greater educa-
tional opportunities for all students. Dreams have been dreamed, and plans have been made
that Galesburg students might have advantages second to none. The building program is
one example of their constant fight for improvements.
While awaiting results of the building proposal, Mr. Salisbury and Mr. Wooley have
seen to it that the best practical use was being made of all existing facilities. Classrooms
were remodeled and new light fixtures put in many of them. A beautiful improvement on
the auditorium stage was the addition of new silver and gold curtains.
A current change for which they are
working is a suitable curriculum program
to coincide with the enrollment needs in ag-
riculture, business education, and shop classes.
The very apparent harmony which exists
between these two friends of ours might be
compared to the blending of two comple-
mentary colors to form a workable unit. Their
energy, determination, down-to-earth natures
and friendly attitudes have won for them a
first-place rating with the students of this high
school and people of our community.
MR. WESLEY WOOLEY
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The masters, our teachers, are
designated by the richest, bright-
est color in the spectrum - the
spokesman for their unceasing
efforts in the field of education.
Gold's luminosity represents the
very highest form of intellect, it
depicts power and. glory, and is a
symbol of what IS valuable or
much prized. Gold also represents
honor, loyalty and high ideals.
Our education, whether it be
"book-learningn or learning to get
along with others is as important
in the everyday work of our
teachers as it is to us.
Faculty and Administration . . .
Superintendent of Schools,
Mr. Wesley Wooley
Everyone says "First things come first", so I decided
to start my tour off with a visit to the Superintendent
of School District 205. In the Public Library, just a
few steps from "dear old GHS", is thc office of the
superintendent, Mr. Wooley.
When I entered, he greeted me with a smile, and
soon I really got to know him. Mr. Wooley told me
that this was his first year as superintendent, but I
believe the effectiveness with which he carries out his
duties has already been felt by the majority of citizens.
The main objective of his work is to promote the
development and growth of the educational system in
Galesburg while working along with the Board of
After finding out about his many duties, I was inter-
ested to hear that he is active in civic projects 100.
Talking to Mr. Wooley made me feel that his wisdom
and ability to understand everyone around him are
assets to his character which help him in his important W"
Having talked with Mr. Wooley, I became anxious to see the Board at work. It happened in the strangest
One Monday night, I was just wandering around when I heard voices coming from a nearby room. Naturally
my curiosity got the best of me, so I tiptoed up to the door and peeked into the room. There sat seven men and
one woman who I immediately recognized as School District 205's Board of Education.
I've heard so much about the Board and its constant efforts in trying to gain benefits for Galesburg schools,
but I've never seen its members in action before. Since they were working so hard on the schools, problems, budget,
and improvements, I silently made my exit, leaving them undisturbed.
Top row: Mr. Curtis Erickson, Mr. Kenneth Holmes, Mr. Forrest
Moberg, Mr. William H. Moon.
Bottom row: Mr. Charles Smith, treasurer, Mr. Thomas G. Storey,
Mrs. Chris Wallace, Mr. Harold Whitman.
Mr. Arnold Salisbury
On my tour through GHS, I met lNIr. Arnold Salisbury who holds one of the most important and respected
johs of the community-that of hcing high school principal. His joh is one which is essential to the efficient
management of a modern high school systcin. Some of his duties are to promote public relations, supervise and
guide students and faculty, operate the school within a budget, lead curriculum changes, and maintain the high
standards of GHS.
After a chat, Mr. Salisbury introduced me to his secretary, Mrs. Eileen Damberg. Aside from her secre-
tarial duties, she takes care of the calendar, hook rentals. daily hullctins, has charge of lockers, and makes out
eligibility slips. Then I was introduced to Mrs. Pauline Werner who has charge of the attendance and tardiness.
To complete the office staff, I met Mrs. Elva li. Donaldson who schedules classes and keeps each pupil's permanent
record up to date.
The students here at GHS are very fortunate to have a principal and an oHice staff as fine as this.
Mrs. Eileen Damhcrg Mrs. Pauline lVerner Mrs. Elva E. Donaldson
Sccrctary Attcndanfc Clerk Registrar
S'Whoops!" That was all I could say the day I ventured
into the' wrong room at GHS. I looked up and saw the
smiling face of Miss Ryin, the very capable Dean of Girls
at Galesburg High.
She asked if she could help me with something, but I
told her that I had just wandered in by mistake.
You should have seen those papers on her desk! She
surely has many responsibilities that go with being co-sponsor
of Student Council and the busy advisor of Girls' Service
League. I canit understand how she can have such a fine
disposition with all that work!
Like everyone else in the school, I enjoyed talking to
Miss Ryin very muchg but then I knew that I had some
business of my own to attend to so I gathered up my brushes
JOHN AITCHISON HAZEL ANDERSON RACHEL ANDERSON MARY BAKER
Physics English Librarian Nurse
Miss SylVl2l Ryln,
Dean of Girls
. . . Facult
Mr. William Goodwin,
Dean of Boys
Yesterday I was caught redhanded in an act that nobody
seemed to appreciate-but I just couldn't resist decorating
the main hall with my paintings. Immediately I heard, UGO
see Mr. Goodwin!', Hesitantly, I started thc trip to the ofhce
-shivering in my boots.
I got a big surprise from talking with Mr. Goodwin
awhile. I really liked him icause he was so understanding and
had a Hne sense of humor, too.
Mr. Goodwin has been Dean of Boys for eight years.
Besides that, he is advisor of Boys' Forum and co-sponsor of
Student Council. During each year, he helps the fellows at
GHS solve their problems. It is easy to see why hc receives
such a huge quantity of respect and admiration from everyone
in Galesburg High School.
ARTHUR FISH GRETCHEN GATES JOHN GRIFFITH ROYAL HARSHBARCER
Physical Education Mathematics Visual Aids Commercial and Debate
ROLAND HEGG VIRGINIA HINCHLIFF DONALD HOUSER ROIST, HUNGERFORD ELLEN IRVINE
Music English Physical Education Commercial English
J. D. LESTER BARBARA LITCHFIELD VVAYNE MCCORMICK TED MANSAGER
Social Studies Physical Education 'Iournulisrn Social Studies
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W. ll, REUTER
GERALD PI IILLI PS
HELEN SORNBERGER RUTH STACY MARTIN SWANSON WILLIAM TURNER DOROTHY UTTER
' ' ' I ' ' l Languages Physical Education
Physical Education Lomincrcial Commcrcia
W- W V
FRED JONES INEZ JORDAN
Mathematics English Social Studies Social Studies Music
KENNETH MENKE LENA NOBLE
Physical Education Home Economics
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RUTH SCHWARZ VERNE SHELTON LLOYD SIMPSON ROGER SOPER
Home Economics Art Chemistry Driving
MYRTLE KAINU FRED KUSTER EDWIN LANTZ
F K -
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S . . W I , ,
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Physical Education Biology Mathematics Home Economics Mechanical D,
VAN DYKE HOWARD WHITCOMB HELEN YOUNG ALTA YOUNGBLOOD HOMER ZUMWALPIT
Purple, the color depicting the
cmftsmenftlie seniors of 754, is a
symbol of royalty and wisdom.
After combining the fiery ambi-
tion that red stands for with the
cool-headedness blue indicates, a
balance of dignity, wisdom, and
royalty is obtained between these
two opposing extremes, and this
combination brings forth purple.
The violet tinge not only gen-
erates an idea of rank and author-
ity, but also gives oil a radiance
of splendor and dignity.
eniors. . .
Left to right: Clark Lofgren, Helen Nichols,
Jack Lindberg, Mary Dyer.
Helen Nichols Mary Dyer
Vive-President: Treasurer :
Jack Lindberg Clark Lofgren
First row: Ruth Ann Monson, Helen Nichols, Fred Reed, Donna Hix, Mary Dyer.
Second row: Edward Clark, Tom Thoureen, Jark Lindberg, Ronald Teel.
Third rnw: Bruce Bcyaert, Clark Lofgrcn, Betty Smith, Jim Cond, Suxan Lowe.
BF member . . . FDA . . . ice cream spe-
cialist . . . looks forward to real estate
Brown-eyed pianist . . . "Oh brothcrf' . . .
future nurse . . . quite at home at the rink
nDon,' . . . BUDGET Editor-in-Chief . . .
excells in baseball . . . master of magic
. . . Northwestern bound
uAndy', . . . expert bowler . . . active in
intramurals . . . future carpenter
"Andy" . . . BF . . . hunting for a hobby
. . . strums the guitar . . . swell guy to
Bradley beckons . . . cars, cars, cars . . .
quiet, blue-eyed lad . . . friendly smile
Embroidering is her hobby . . . FDA presi-
dent . . . strawberry shortcake . . . llrown's
FDA . . . plans to follow a business career
. . . likes dancing and skating
Staunch supporter of BF . . . cars are his
hobby . . . brown eyes . . . chicken is tops
k'Cal" . . . visual aids head . . . superb in
electronics . . . NTS proxy . . . Stage Call
. . . Stage manager
BF . . . Lewis Aeronautical College , . .
interested in cars .... French-fried shrimp
. . . friendly guy
"Bob" . . . steak is top dish . . . member
of the orchestra . . . "crazy man!" . . .
Brown's . . . future salesman
'L-lo" . . . member of GSL . . . likes danc-
ing best . . . "I'll clue ya" . . . sweet little
5'Cliuck" . . . "G" Club prexy . . . BF
scribe . . . BUDGET sports writer . . .
U of I . . . architecture awaits
Senior Class rep . . . BUDGET . .
smooth swimmer . . . adroit actor .
winning smile . . . U of I
BROOKS' MARY ALICE
Our Miss Brooks loves 'irt book
keeping beckons Brown s Business
Choir prexy Assist mt hd of BUD
CET NHS Trio oy boy s
a smooth singer Swim club see
BROI1 N MYRA
Writes memos for ID X Dont knoii
do ya? Cl'1lClxCI1 is her llvorite L is
BROW N MYRL
Micki CS delights m thnken
ie svs eet brown ey ed sk iter ie
Deke BI' member trick stir
steak is tops b isketb ill enthusi ist
BURC ER DONAID
Roller skating holds fast mation thinks
shrimp is dCllClOLlW future m in of the
high up in the sky You
dont know do ya?
Navy draftsman . . . ust the f'1ets
erazy about the h'1rmonie'i . . . delights
CALDWELL MARY ANN
Beautieian next . . . delights
thinks tenderloins are best .
fi' REFLl'iC'l'AVUE , . . boss for SAA . . .
J sweet singer . , . NTS . . . dramaties draws
L her attention . . . Veep of Stage Call
A BILLUPS, TWYLA
"Bill" . . . SC member . . . fondness- for
S eheeseburgers . . . brown-eyed swimmer
. . . future in business
S BOCKSERMAN, .IAY
Q 81 S prexy . . . NHS Veep . . . super
pereussionist . . , keen head for business
0 . . . eollegian soon
F BOCOX, THERESA
Loves to sing . . . blonde hair, blue-eyed
gal . . . "Ferry" . . . l5rown's for business
1 BRACKETT, IIOYCE
"Jo" . . . IOOA . . . GSL . . . likes stork
9 ear raving . . . future housewife . . . happy
44 GSL . . , adept aeeordion player . . . future
housewife . . , hamburgers rzlte high with
CALDWELL, MARY LOU
She cheers them along . . . "Oh, you know
it" . . . lVestern beckons . . . future PE
Finds ping-pong and swimming fun . . .
likes cherry pie . . . heading into secre-
Records and art are a favorite pastime
. . . animal lover . . . future reveals office
NTS . . . Stage Call sec .... mcmber of
SC . . . painting hobby . . . U of Arkansas
. . . A Cappella . . . always smiling
SC representative . . . "Ruthie" . . . bas-
ketball is her favorite . . . plans to be a
"Steak sounds swell" . . . carpentry is his
hope . .. blue-eyed singer of western songs
. . . car mechanic
Fewent gridiron fan . . . FDA . . . graceful
skater . . . "Annie" . . . business world
"Eddy', . . . Senior Class rep . . . baked
ham is specialty . . . electronics engineer-
ing . . . "You don't know, do you?,'
Active in FHA . . . Indiana Central Col-
lege soon . . . serene and sincere . . .
missionary work calls
'SPatty" . . . blue-eyed whiz at shorthand
. . . Brownis Business College . . . wants
to be an airline hostess
BF . . . "Hank" . . . says hot dogs are
super! . . . not sure of future plans . . .
handy and helpful
Mechanics are this lad's major talent . . .
active member of BF . . . willing worker
"You know it, Dad" . . . future carpenter
. . . lill have steak, please . . . comic cut-up
K'Steak,s my dieti' . . . "Willie,' . . . am-
bition: sheet metal worker . . . Shines in
shop . . . dark-haired dreamer
CUL VER, BARBARA
FHA prexy . . . IOOA veep . . . future
homemaker . . . brown-haired seamstress
. . . spaghetti and meatballs are it!
Steak is his favorite . . . sandy-haired
member of BF . . . plans to be a tiller of
Football and track athlete . . . lookra for-
ward to coaching . . . brown-eyed N Cap-
Sr. Class secretary . . . cheerful pepster
. . . French Club officer .... North Park
'lChuck's" a BF cabinet member . .
green-eyed trackster . . . nice to know
'gDick" . . . FDA . . . career in aeronau-
tics . . . Tulane College . . . hPlay it cool,
"Claudie,' . . . runner of the reels . . .
Bradley collegiate . . . architectural crafts-
man . . . harmonica fancier
"Wild Bill', . . . blue eyes . . . printing is
hobby and future career . . . merry malt-
"Mary" . . . private secretary . . . faithful
GAA gal . . . collects salt and pepper
BF . . . chicken eater . . . Future Distribu-
tor of America . . . lspects to be a salesman
CURREY, KAYE DON
BF cabinet member . . . g'Oh, you're kid-
ding" . . . Bradley next . . . to be an
Reading and drawing are favorites . . .
faithful to GSL . . . secretarial work calls
. . . quiet
Senior Council . . . future secretary . . .
blue-eyed music lover . . . pet peeve: g'Ya
donit know, do ya?"
Secretarial field . . . 'Slow . . . loves black-
eyed peas . . . Monmouth College next
. . . sharp dresser
DA VIS, FLORINE
Dancing is fun . . . PUBLICATlONS
. . . physical education . . . teaching sounds
interesting . . . lively
Drawing takes his spare time . . . Iowa
State calls . . . plans to be a veterinarian
Intramural enthusiast . . . future mecltanic
. . . chocolate malts . . . swell sports sup-
BUDGET Circulation Nfanager . . . foot-
ball . . . likes to hunt . . . tl1ere's a farm
in his future . . . "I reckon"
'lFifi" . . . Pep Club member . . . scene
and sign painter supreme . . . natural
comedienne . . . Stage Call
A dancing brunette . . . 'fYou just don't
know, do you?" . . . merry mermaid . . .
job hunting next
Stage Call historian . . . SC member . . .
GAA . . . business college soon . . . hazel-
Stage Call booster . . . will be secretary
. . . 'Tll never tellv . . . member of GSL
"Dicks, . . . hobby is electronics . . . senior
float helper . . . blue eyes . . . BF
f'Pug', . . . active in CSL . . . talented
pianist . . . WAVE or WAC? . . . rolls
around the rink
iiDfJl1HlC,i . . . has a love for popular music
. . . likes tennis and swimming . . . future
Sunny smile . . . GSL booster .. . personal-
ity . . . dark-haired friend . . . competent
"Gigi', takes part in FHA . . . blonde artist
ambition: clothes designer
"Kate" . . . Brown's ahead . . . skating fan
. . . brown-eyed secretary . . . GSL . . .
"Fried chicken is delish!"
"Rae" . . GSL cabinet member . . . look-
ing forward to selling . . . dimpled smile
"Pete,' . . . man of music . . . Sr. Class
rep . . . Cadets' secretary-treasurer . . .
sports rate a big OK . . . REFLFICT-
AVUE . . . Octet
Motorcycle mad . . . favors French frics
. . . West Point . . . architectural future
. . . friendly man
1, p 5,
, . X,
"Martyn . . . orders shrimp . . . Burlington
School of Beauty . . . demure dancer . . .
short and sweet . . . loves to talk
HAGENS, MARY LOU
Take a letter, Miss . . . 4'Oh, for heaven's
sake" . . . drawing divine . . . hopes to
write . . . radiant red hair
Cross country trooper . . . Purdue or not
Purdue? . . . golf greens enchant . . .
REFLECTOR . . . SAA money collector
. . . secretarial plans . . . Knox co-cd to be
. . . make-up co-chairman
GSL . . . Scholastic poetry winner . .
tennis rates tops . . . advertising field in-
terests . . . Eastern State
Triangle-and-ruler future . . . collects sou-
venirs . . , fried chicken . . . motor-
Steak satisfies "Stan" . . . photography
flash . . . machinist of modern world . . .
"What's new with you?"
Reflectavue dancer . . . GSL cabinet . . .
booster of Stage Call . . . GAA . . . aquatic
ambitions . . . office work
HAR WOOD, GARY
CHS's gain . . . football, basketball, base-
ball . . . "Howdy,' . . . Hawaiian dancer
. . . University of Illinois
k'Randy" . . . likeable lad . , . SC . .
orchestra asset . . . friend to all . . . grac-
Chemical engineer . . . rolls around the
rink . . . "Rufus" . . . sympathetic friend
. . . autos take spare time . . . lamb
Says it with pictures . . . REFLECTOR
. . . sizzling steak . . . GAA Board . . .
Spanish Club . . . 'LGee',
GRIFFITH, MARY ANN
Music Honor League . . . Macomb follows
GHS . . . TV fan . . . saxophone player
. . . teacher of tomorrow
VVell known as "Bonnie" . . . lady in white
. . . U of Columbia . . . sweet skater . . .
piano pastime . . . quiet
Mr. G's boy . . . "Gus" . . .visual aider . ..
Stage Call . . . equipped for electrical fu-
ture . . . collects coins
"Heck" . . . favors swimming . . . lowa
State .... A Cappella ehoir . . . "Some-
body goofedu . . . oh, that eurly hair!
HECK, H. BL.-IINE
'fTex" . . . future plow-driver . . . reading
enthusiast . . . horse lover . . . lil" , , . malts
FHA . . . to teaeh the tots . . . GSL . . .
movie fan . . . Wfestern . . . "Oh, firldleil
. . . brown-eyed '6Rae"
HENDRICKS, PH YLISS
Girls' Service League . . . quiet . . . see-
retarial field follows . . . new GllS'er . . .
GSL . . . REFLIQCITOR . . . eoninrereial
art is her goal . . . whiz on wheels . . .
delights in drawing
"Danny" . . . Nfajor League baseball . . .
talented drummer . . . musical entertainer
pllll pie comic tl
GSI ,... "Donnie" . . . heading into the
business held . . . "Oh, George" . , . movies
appeal to her
BUDGET news ed . . . NHS . . . Freneh
Club , . . U of Iowa . . . hazel-eyed history
teaeher . . . Stage Gall
"Herby" . . . eornetist . . . takes part in
intramurals . . . golf is l1is hobby . . . tree
National Thespian . . . prop head . . . Sr.
Glass rep . . . dramaties is her dish . . .
Spanish Glub reporter
Rugged rim-dropper . . . baseball boy . , .
Drake University . . . Bowling booster . . .
"Chris" . . . aetive in GAA , . . golf is a
favorite, hopes to turn pro . . . delights in
Mighty mite . . . rautious ear-owner . . .
BF member . . . carefree and happy . . .
S-Jim" . . . eurly haired skater . . "Oh,
George" . . . eheeseburgers on order . . .
stenography seems suitable
Gross-country . . . plays away on the Ha-
waiian guitar . . . North Park College . . .
plans to be a minister .
"Sandy's" going to be a lady in white . . .
mint-minder of FHA and Swim Club
. . . efficient cadet
CSL vecp and assembly head . . . RE-
FLECTOR staff . . . SAA treasurer . . .
Spanish Club . . . GAA gal
Keeps NHS pennies . . . REFIFCTOR
Composition Editor . . . Swim Club . . .
SC . . . nursing next
"Dave', . . . 'AGN Club . . . zealous foot-
ball player . . . RICFLECTAYUE en-
thusiast . . . SMU
"Jean" . . . competent cadet . . . future
medical gal . . . delights i11 chocolate cake
. . . GSL'er
'fBill" . . . active in FFA . . . horse riding
is hobby . . . plans to plow the fields . . .
GSL . . . an office job seems just right
. . . she's learning to skate . . . consistent
KENNEDY, BETTY LOU
'gFlea,' . . . last seen at the roller rink . . .
f'Oh, I'll say" . . . CSL . . . auburn locks
KENNEY, IO ANN
Lady on horseback . . . FDA . . . luscious
red hair . . . musically minded . . . future
holds a farm
C Engineering beckons . . . blue-eyed har-
moneer . . . likes steaks an inch thick . . .
L tinkers with cars . . . U of I
A HUNTER, .IOYCE
Science-conscious . . . Swim Club sup-
S porter . . . REFLECTOR . . . dreamy
drawer . . . fascinated by photography
S IILIEL, CAIQMEN
Vice prexy of GAA and FTA . . . A Cap-
pella choir . . . French Club . . . full of
0 fun . . . future leads to teaching
F 1Nr:1zA11AM, NANCY
"Nan" . . . loves to eat chicken . . . sec-
retary supreme . . . S'You don't know, do
1 youf"' . . . cute and quiet . . . CSL
9 IACKSON, EDWARD
"Big Edw . . . REFLECTOR Sports Ed.
5 . . . those famous feet . . . choir boy . . .
crazy about basketball
4 -IACKSON, RICHARD
'LDick" . . . sandy-haired choir member
. . . Spanish Club veep . . . Pep Club sec.
"Hob" . . . veterinarian . . . pie, please . . .
University of Illinois . . . quiet but quite
exact . . . friendly guy
'lVit'kie" . . . Girls' Service League . . .
"Zat sof"' . . . selected skater . , . major-
ette . . . hot fudge sundaes
Swim Club . . . Curly loeks . . . qualified
secretary . . . CSL . . . "Sing it real sweet"
. . . U of I
Hobby of honey bees . . . faithful FFA'er
. . . gridiron guy . . . 4'Don" . . . U of
Oklahoma . . . chemist to rome
Enjoys lobster . . . dislikes pl'IlCIli'2ll jokes
. . . radio interests . . . FFA . . . whiz at
math and science
"Johnnie" . . . smooth lad of basketball
fame . . . I,atin Club . . . give him ham
. . . goes for golf
Dark-haired swimmer . . . na certain
someone" . . . graeious spat" . . . U of I
. . . shines on the skating rink
LA RSON, .IOHN
l'Long Johnu . . . hot-rodder . . . BF . . .
no giggling girls for him! .. . likes the
quiet . . . bring on the food
k'Phil" . . . MHL . . . music, musie, musie
. . . competent band leader . . . fun-loving
. . . medical career to come
"Porn" . . . Silver Streak follower . .
favors baseball . . . ears, of course . .
quiet and reserved
Prefers skating . . . uIs that right?" .
"make mine Cherry pie" . . . "Jan" . .
strikes and spares
Corresponding seeretary for FDA . . . seller
supreme . . . lively lass . . . lots of fun . . .
"Sammie" . . . l'l'lay away, joel' . . . HG"
Club . . . stoek ear driver . . . favors the
pigskin . . . steaming steaks
"Ruek-a-ehuek" . . , "G" Club . . . Miami,
maybe . . . Senior Class veep . . . gridiron
star . . . uUn amigo bueno'
IOOA prexy . . hard worker . . . reliable
FlIA'er . . . eolleets for hope chest . . .
loves long letters . . . GSI,
REFLRCTOR Co-lid . . . Q Sc S, NTS
notekeeper . . . NFL prexy . . . Senior
Council . . . NHS . . . REFI,EC'l'AVUIf
. . , Drake University
GSL prexy . . . talented musician . . . "Be
alert, hangerli' . . . rates in sports . . .
heads Board of Controls
"Pat', . . . FDA veep . . . eolleets novelties
. . . GSL . . . "Get that" . . . a real eu ie
. . iee eream fan
'lElmer" . . . football enthusiast . . . in-
tramurals manager . . . BF member . . .
onward to the U of Illinois
'ljinf' . . . future meehanieal engineer . . .
steak is tops . . . goes for golfing , . . great
guy to know
"Little Mat", . . . BF member . . . craves
fried ehieken . . . baseball seems to be
"Patsy,' . . . GSL member . . cnthusiastie
skater . . . l'Is that rightlw .... A ir Force
bound . . . bowling beats all
NHS . . . 'gBrother Bob" . . . BF eabinet
member . . . Quill and Seroll . . . engi-
"Mieki', . . . REFLECTOR Circulation
Editor . . . GSL eabinet member . . .
GSL member . . . apple pie suits her fine
. . . singing is tops . . . "Lunskey" . . .
plenty of pep
Musie has eharms for "Jim" . . . MHL
prexy . . . BF . . . English enthusiast . . .
fan of dramaties . . . band
Coin eolleetor for Senior Class . . . 1-MDI-I
ehorister . . . U1 see the moon" . . . engi-
neering ealls . . . Stage Gall
Future pencil-pusher . . . 'lNo, no, Fm
Joan!" . . . REFLECTOR . . . "Jo Jo" . . .
faithful crew worker . . . GSL
REFLECTOR . . . crew worker . . . see-
retarial or history career . . . "Fm Joyce "
. . . aims for U of I
LO ll 'E, HAROLD
Master musieian . . . taste lor watermelon
. . . stock ear racer . . . MHL . . . versatile
MCKEO WN, WILLIAM
Pep Club rep . . . interest is in printing
. . . nfirother Bills' . . . cherry malts are it
. . . friendly fellow
"Cloudy", . . . ardent swimmer . . . danc-
ing rates high . . . secretarial work beckons
. . . blondie
Quill and Scroll . . . "Annie:' . . . "Check
that" . . . BUDGET staff . . . Knox fol-
lows . . . sweet and understanding
'4Don" . . SC . . . "G" Club veep . . .
Drake or Yale . . . Latin Club . . . Boys'
Octet . . . the ministry calls
Spanish Club minute keeper . . . intramu-
ral interests . . . to herd a Zephjr . . .
Prefers popular music . . . A Cappella
addition . . . CSL . . . hot dogs with
pickles . . . SAA . . . "Max"
Intramuralist . . . devotes time to reading
. . . indulges in fried chicken . . . U of I
Lookgforward to nursing . . . brown-eyed
artist . . . swimming enthusiast . . . fried
GSL member . . . wonderful seamstress
. . . fried chicken is best . . . Browifs in
MEYER, IOYCE ANN
SAA treasurer . . . "low . . . 'iOh, Cheese"
. . . she takes to water . . . secretarial work
4'You know it!" . . . reading is her hobby
. . . brown-eyed skater . . . CSL gal . . .
a cheery smile
GSL . . . future in the business world . . .
pert and peppy . . . a whiz on the rink
Pep Club veep . . . BUDCETEER . . .
modern dance enthusiast . . . craves the
MONSON, RUTH ANN
GAA prexy . . . 'iRuthie', . . . NHS . .
Stage Call . . . commercial artist . .
Bradley . . . sweet little blond
"Louie" . . . centers the pigskin . . . Knox
. . . NGN Club . . . sports are supreme . . .
Booming band member . . . blue-eyed
skater . . . dotes on dancing . . . FTA . . .
Future housewife . . . strawberry shortcake
is it! . . . loves to read a good book
Football enthusiast , . . hamburgers are
the best . . . intramurals . . . YVestcrn of
'5Rosie" . . . future girl in white . . . en-
thusiastic Latin student . . . steakfs the
best for her
Blue-eyed baseball fan . . . FFA . . . roast
pork is first on his menu . . , the ministry
. . . Augustana College
uPhil" . . . French fries are favorite . . .
. . . "You don't sayi' . . . business field
"Susie" . . . 'KNO kidding" . . . hobby is
sewing . . . GSL . . . future nurse . . . quiet
Homecoming Queen . . . music and swim-
,ming . . . NHS . . . Sr. Class prcxy . . .
6'Snookie" . . . SC . . . Stage Call
Treasurer of FDA and SAA . . . interested
in selling, electrical trade . . . "Some
C Future draftsman . . . hunting is pastime
, . . approves of strawberry shortcake . . .
A MOORE, DENNIS
Denny . . . hall cadet . . . to be :1 musie
teacher . , . saxophone interests . . . on to
S MOORE, DOROTHY
"Dot'5 . . . SAA treasurer . . . GAA Board
. . . REFLECTOR Composition Staff . . .
0 U of I . . . personality plus
F MOORE, FRANK
S lntramural interests . . . collector of coins
. . . prepares for printing . , . hunting rates
9 MORGAN, ROBERT
Spanish Club . . . "GS Club . . . varsity
5 basketball . . . blue-eyed Harmonecr . . .
Knox College coming
4 MORRIS, RICHARD
Sandy-haired oboist . . . Western State
beckons . . . "Dicks, an Mkllfer . . . BF
NORMAN, IAMES f
"Jun" . . . trombonist in band . . . reading
interests . . . likes basketball . . . HF . . .
ODELL, CHAR LES
"Digger" . . . BF . . . swell supporter of
intramurals . . . aviation . . . basketball S
"Jan" , . . GSL . . . nursing next . . . de-
lights in dancing 'S Xlritrht . , . bas-
., . . 1 . . . .M ,, y
ketball is best . , . hazel-eyed gal
Mechanically minded . . . Boys' Forum
. . . interested in wrestling . . . wonder with
cars . . . Lhuck
Intramuralist . . . longs to travel . . . sin-
cere sports fan . . . friendly and lots of fun
"Max" plans to teach history . . . GAA
. . . Macomb College . . . green-eyed gal
. . . likes lemon meringue pie
BF . . . automobile mechanic . . . um-
steak! . . . nice to know . . . basketball lover
i'Eddie', . . . Stage Call . . . A Cappella
top comedian, dancer . . . show business
beckons . . . noted for dimples
BUDGET . . . engineering and physics
brain . . . L'Oats" . . . U of I . . . model
ship building hits the spot
Prexy of Future Nurses . . . blue-eyed
blond . . . L'Susie" . . . music, painting
. . . what a smile!
Pres. of Stage Call . . . trio . . . RE-
FLECTAVUE . . . MHL . . . A Cap-
pella choir . . . dramatics
BF . . . "Bob" . . . cars, cars, ears . . .
basketball . . . future in printing . . . sold
"Ray" . . . intramural enthusiast . . . dili-
gent machine operator . . BF . . "Oh, boy!"
Tops in intramurals . . . interests: cars,
money, girls! . . . sincere but shy . . .
"Don" likes watermelon
4'Fran" is the REFLICCTOR Art Editor
. . . Stage Call . . . first-rate fashion fixer
. . GSL representative
"Ronnie" . . . a career in mechanics . . .
keen on racing motorcycles . . . chicken
hits the spot
flint" . . . member of visual aids . . .
"Cool, Dadw . . . says apple pie is best
. . . destined to be a draftsman
ROSENBER C, EVELYN
"Rosey', . . . GAA board member . . .
blue-eyed baseball fan . . . future chemist
. . . Knox bound gal
Future Bradley U student . . . brown-
haired skater . . . waffles on the menu . . ,
R UGGLES, WILLIAM
uBillU . . . "Prove it!" . . . will work with
metal . . . blue-eyed sport fan . . . steak
is a favorite
L'Pats" . . . FDA . . . red hair and fancy
skater . . . all food is tasty . . . basketball
nBlondie" . . . likes to skate . . . "Oh, yeh"
. . . potato chip crazy . . . GSL gal
SARGENT, IEANNE LEE
IOOA . . . 4'Oh,,boyl" . . . future secre-
tary . . . has a hope chest . . . thinks meat-
balls are delectable
BF prexy . . . King of HC .... A Cap-
pella bass . . enjoys football . . roast pork
"Charlie" . . . FFA minute-mindcr . . .
hunting happy . . . a farm in his future
"Fearless" . . . Senior Council representa-
tive . . . wittiness personified . . . always
at home in water . . . Knox next
NHS prexy . . . MGH Club mint minder
. . . chicken is tempting . . . busy BUD-
GET sports editor . . . flashy tracksler
"Dick's" a future distributor . . . spends
time developing film . . . fried chicken . . .
fascinated by cars
SAA treasurer . . . likes to read and cook
. . . Macomb holds interest . . . skater
BF cabinet , . . deep blue eyes . . . prefers
cherry pie . . . deluxe draftsman . . . nicc
"Sandi" . . . NHS . . . MHL . . . terrific
tenor sax player . . . enjoys band contests
. . . dramatic blonde
Future tiller of the soil . . . root l 1 .'
are favored . . . crazy about hunting
Member of GSL . . . "Sifronia" . . . chop
suey is tops . . . "You bettcr believe it"
HG" Club . . . Mighty Menkeman . . . '
activity chairman . . . shines at tinkering
with cars . . . football famous
GAA board . . . NNance" . . . nicmbcr of
GSL . . . brownlcyed music lover . . . base-
l'Tink" for a nickname . . . handy guy to
have around . . . hep at building things
BF member . . . future flyer . . . expert
hunter . . . swimming is OK . . . SAA sup-
porter . . . barrels of fun
"Pug, . . . top artist . . . A Cappella . . .
butterscotch pecan sundaes are really
smooth . . . good friend to have
Member of Swim Club . . . GSL . . . inter-
est is modeling . . . football fan from 'way
SMITH, BETTY fANE
"Hot Rod' . . . FDA . . . loves hamburgers
. . . future saleswoman . . . nice smile
i'Toots', . . . FHAier . . . future phys. ed.
teacher . . . member of GAA . . . neat
little new gal
Quill and Scroll member . . . "1-Vnat's
happeningf' . . . NG" Club. . . diligent
'ljinf' . . , member of BF . . . winning
smile . , . fishing is a hobby . . . Armed
"Jeanie" . . . Future Homemakers' money
keeper . . . "Don,t ya know?,' . . . GAA
"Jed" . . . BF supporter . . . "OK you
guys" . . . there's a farm in his future
BF , . . band . . . outstanding bowler . .
friendly fellow . . . wait till next year
Student Council prexy . . . MC" Club . . .
loves to sing . . . "Swede" . . . football . . .
West Point or Northwestern
Pep Club . . . FHA . . . blue-eyed blonde
is "Swanie" . . . beautieian . . . chicken
and French fries
"Phil', . . . See. of SC . . . Swim Club
veep . . . NHS . . . GAA see .... RE-
FLECTOR Sr. Copy Ed .... sparkling
'gSuzieU . . REFLBCTOR Co-ed . . .
NHS . . . Refleetavue Co. Mgr .... Q SL S
set' .... stage struck . . . college calls
"Punk', . . . BUDGET . . . NTS . . . an
agile acrobat who sparks the team . . .
Stage Call . . . 'cJo" . . . dizzy over drama
Photo Ed. of BUDGET . . . HNCW Mex-
iro A 8: M, here I come" . . . future chem-
ist . . . colossal cameraman
'LGU Club . . . Senior Council . . . "Suzie,'
is a team manager . . . sports . . . might
follow farming profession
"Sherry" . . . sparkling singer . . . operctta
fame . . . uOh, no" . . . Stage Call mint-
STE VENS ON IOANN
C GSL member . . . 'iCrazy" . . . 'floanie
L button Collector . . . volleyball is tops wit
A STICE, WILLIAM
S uStack" . . . MG" Club notekeeper . . . B'
Cabinet member . . . steak lover . . tear
0 "jim" . . . future newspaper man . . . hal
radio operator . . . socrer enthusiast
F STORIVI, fAME.S'
BF follower . . . i'Jin1" . . . era-a-zy abol
1 ears . . . likes the wide-open spares
9 STRADER, CLARK
BF . . . 'gIf something's to be done, do
5 right!" . . . ambitious and likeable fello'
4. STROIVIQUIST, ROBERT
Pres. of Band . . . "BuZzy,' . . . loves 1
eat . . . NGO, you eat!" . . . danee ban
SAA member . . . supreme swimmer . . .
active GSL member . . . niee to know
FTA prexy . . . Swim Club . . . GSL note-
keeper . . . NHS . . . future teacher . . .
U of I
"TognmyH . . . HG" Club . . . BUDGET
sports staff . . . football stalwart . . .
Senior Council rep. . . Oklahoma A SL M
'6C00kie,, she's called . . . SAA gal . . .
lover of hamburgers . . . field of nursing
'LAuggiel, . . . intramurals . . . hamburgers
rate high . . . "Go ahead" . . . engineering
at U of I
"Alonzo" . . . "G" Club . . . SC vice prexy
. . . ardent octet and choir member . . .
aims for Knox and West Point
TURNER, LA WANDA
':Wancli', . . . superb elarinetist . . . Music
Honor League . . . thinking about Knox
"Pat', . . . WAF's the life for her . . .
skilled in sewing . . . loves French fried
shrimp . . . GSL'er
REFLECTOR photography staff . . . ar-
dent basketball fan . . . GSL . . . nursing
"Darn . . . neat and petite . . . heading
for U of I . . . plans to be a white collar
'iliddie' . . . superlative dancer . . . Span-
ish Club . . . REFLECTAVUE fame
S'Margie" . . . GSL member . . . peppy
basketball enthusiast . . . GAA . . . future
lady in white
Loyal to BF . . . Kilim" tinkers with motors
for fun . . . quiet and friendly . . . willing
"Bev" . . . treasurer of GAA . . . always
smiling . . . terrific basketball player . . .
REFLECTOR . . . French Club prexy
. . . future eo-ed of Butler U . . . secretary
. . . vivacious GSL'er
WEA VER, WARD
4'Wardie,' . . . outstanding athletic ability
. . . BF representative . . . on to Mon-
mouth . . . coaching future bright
Sweet and snappy cheerleader . . . Stage
Call . . . REFLECTOR . . . GAA . .
destined for dictation . . . long brown hail
WILLIAMS, SALLY IO
S'Sal,, . . . tap dancing . . . PUBLICA-
TIONS . . . T-bone steaks . . . versatility,
vitality and vivaciousness
"Kathie" . . . GSL money keeper . . .
expert pianist . . . "Be alert, hangerli' . . .
Swim Club prexy . . . Earlham
USandy', heads Pep Club . . . archery for
her. . . GSL. . . cuts a rug . . . crazy,
crazy, crazy . . . fun for all
Probable printer . . . Harmoneer . . . likes
to hunt . . . blondie likeable and lots
"Dave" is a member of BF . . . hunting
holds his interest . . . swimming is the sport
Active in IOOA . . . GSL . . . "Donnie,'
loves clothes . . . office job ahead . . . a
"Suzie" . . . snappy head majorette . . .
sweet on the saxophone . . . University of
Illinois . . . MHL booster
REFLECTOR . . . active in Stage Call . .
handy with the grease paint . . . NTS . .
GAA Board . . . florist to be
"Mickey,, . . . football linesman . . . Ma-
comb bound . . . "What's happening?" . .
National Thespian member
"Marge,' . . . Girls' Service League mem
ber . . . tenderloins are tops . . . arden'
3 I v
4 V 2
N , f f
1 1 ,
555 , f
Q v i
., . 5
A X W X fx
'gin B -31"
Green, the hue representing thc
a p prentices, symbolizes something
full of life and vigor, something
fresh and vitally alive. This cool,
vibrant color is a symbol of sym-
pathy and charity as well as an
emblem of learning and ambition
unfulfilled. Although we think
jokingly of our underclassmen as
"greenhorns,', it is their many
potential talents that will soon
prove them leaders of the school.
The youth, hope and promise
seen in both the students and the
color are important factors in the
making of masters.
Underclassmen . . .
0 0 o GYYIUIIIIUUQ
j u n i or
waiting for the janitors
at Central door
Burton, Anna Mae
left to right: XY. T. Nelson Lliailu 'Nnlson 'llion
Qhortid' Lainnerts, Mort Dawson
Oh, what a chilly night for a
football gocmzel . . .
Fral-nes, Mary Agnes
Lavender, Anna M
Leath, Mary Sue
Invaders from outer space at
the GSL Costume Party . . .
McClain, Mary Lou
Nelson, Carol M.
Peterson, hlary Louise
Rogers, Mary Lon
4:00 p. m
Y eager, Mary
Van Dusen, Joyce
Van YVinkle, Danny
Top row Cleft to rightlz Virgil Bigham, VVayne Bradley, Douglas Curry, VValter Bjorkman,
Bill Blaine, Mike Curran, Bill Briggs, Charles Allen, Merle Banks, Ronnie Benner, Herbert
Allen, Charles Brokaw, jack Crouch, Lloyd Allen, Barry Barash, Bob Boughton, Bob Davis.
Middle row: Donna Benson, Janet Allen, Mada Beauclianrp, Betty Adams, Sharon Baker, Bar-
bara Bellis, Judy Boothe, Eleanor Bogard, Marlene Brodriek, Teresa Benz, Mary Lee Blalr,
Mary Beauchamp, janet Blakexvell, Peggy Brooks, Betty Anderson, Ronnie Cnrtiss, Howard
Armstrong, Ned Anderson. Bottom row: Maxine Dawson, Marilyn Deal, Viola Davis, Connie
Daniels, Karen Curtis, Barbara Barnstead, Linda Allen. Nancy Baker, Betty Bean, joan Bram-
lett, Mary Barton, Phyllis Banghman.
Top row Cleft to rightlz Ruth Ann Clark, Mary Clark, Connie Conner, Ioan Coffey, Gene
Combs, Shirley Conrad, Dick Clark, Rodger Cross, Sharon Crawford, Barbara Ioan Craig,
Bernie Crane, Ronnie Courson, Roehelle Cozad, Frances Cross, Ann Patricia Cooper. Middle
row: Sandra Brown, Jodene Carlton, Maurice Claeys, Phyllis Carlson, Sue Brown, Betty Burg-
land, Barbara Brown, Rose Ann Calderone, jack Carns, Rodney Moore, Carol Burton, john
Richard Carlson, Larry Cedex-oth, Leon Cecil. Don Campbell, Jim Bnrrell. Dena Cebert.
Bottom row: Ken Bushnell, Dave Wallace, Bill Bryant, Donna Byland, Brnee Carmitchel
Eddie Buekmaster, Carol Burger, Ellf' B 'h Di. C
is nm, ian ,ebert, Don Brown, H1llHlll'l1Cfl,
Top row fleft to rightb: John Flaherty, Dave Fleming, Kent Ericson. James Grady. Gary
Anderson, Boh Donnelly, Boh Grabill, Charles Gilhert, lioll Douglas, Edward George, Bill
Graning, Jim Ballew. Sam Fox Dave Friend, lien Goad, Frederick Dutton, Bob Bradley,
Lonnie England. Middle row: Jnne Elliott, Marilyn Dimlevey, Mary Jean Goodlow, Eleanor
DeVVitt, Gretta Dmm, Carol Frampton, Jackie liifield, Jeanette Donaldson, Tim Benson, Ronnie
Beasley, Diana Downey, Sandy Flesher, Janet Dress, Anna Gilhert, John Dupay, Edgar Fronia-
harger, Bradford Dykeman. liottom row: Rosalie Einspahr, Marilyn Devena, Janet Gollehnr,
Charlotte Dodge, Valerie Ellison, Joyce Fisher, Nancy Ewing, Mary l.on Allen, Jeannie
Gittings, DeAnn Donovan, Charlotte Eaves, Dixie Garfield.
Top row: Gary Johnson, Steve Johnson, Larry French, Dirk Johnson, Bob Douglas, John
Erwin, Tommy Gunn, Allen Johnson, Terry Evans, Rex Jamison. Rodney Horton, Ronald
liields, Glenn Gahhert, Rohert llinderliter, Don lliatt. Jim Hamilton. Middle row: Sarah
Hasselhaeher, Sharon Johnson, Sheris Jaeohs, George Henipfing, Fred Johnson, Terry Holmes,
Myron Hovind, Eddie Gerk, Terry Hix, Jim Greene, Kent Edwards, George Dohson, Larry
Heller, Eugene lnele, Janette Hatch, NN'alter Griffith, Joanne Jaeohs, Nancy Johnson. Bottom
row: VVanda llarris, Janice Eaves, Dorothy Grant, Margaret liriesen, Virginia Foster, Joann
Goedeke. Jackie Gittings, Jean Given, Margo lmel, Diane Erickson, Marilyn Harris, Mary
Top row: Peter Meyer, Charles Morrow, Don Pettit, George Perrigo, Jerry Odell, Ernest
Oakes, Gary Mitchell, Bill Powell, Larry Milan, Mike Owens, Rollie Nordgren, Lester Pedigo,
Roger Peterson Jim Miller, Alan Morgan, Edward Mitchell. Middle row: Marylinn Mont-
gomery, Dolly Poulson, Madeline Morse, Elliot Nelson, Nancy Murdock, Helen Nickas, Rita
Nordstrom, Phyllis Paul, Carabeth Plummer, Shirley Patterson, Joyce Pascoe, Everett Mitchell,
Frank Mills, Anastacia Perales, Eloise Patrick Barbara Newkirk. Bottom row: Barbara Motz,
Lucinda Miller, Nola Miller, Pat Moriarty, Ruby Milligan, Elizabeth Meier, Shirley
Mitchell, Margaret Meyer, Gwen Peterson, Jackie Meriwether, Patsy Myers, Marcia Muelder.
Top row Cleft to rightb: Uick Smith. Bob Simmons, Joe Roberson, Oscar Shragal, Ronnie
Robbins, Bill Reeves, Bill Rosenberg, Roger Samuelson, John Sedgwick, Don Smith, Jim Skiles,
Don Roach, Richard Medin, Tommy Riggs, W'alter Reisenbigler, lion Roberts, Brently Smith.
Middle row: Joan Rosenberry, Pat Richardson, Frances Quinn, Barbara Ruland, Audrey
Preston, Betty Riggs, Carol Robertson, Dixie Price. Ann Smith, Judy Spilman, Barbara Roach,
Sydney Shuman, Sandra Schoning, Virginia Reiber. Carolyn Riddington, Joyce Ralston, Rose-
marie Riling, Betty Remaly, Esther Price. Bottom row: Lorna Shanks Cecile Shaw, Sandy
Stephens, Donna Ryden, Pat Smith, Sharon Simkins, Sandy Ryan, Joan Stewart, Joyce
Schafer, Linda Soderquist, Barbara Sholl, Ruth Ann Showalter.
Top row lleft to rightl: Gary Yancil. Philip Swanson, Ronnie Smith, Harvey Templeton,
Tom XYilson, john XN'eiclenhamer, Mickey Smith, Gary Toller, Raymond Young, Charles
XYilliains, Miclclle row: Anne Thompson, Suzanne Streeflain, Mary Townsenrl, Genive Vfoods,
Holm Snnrlell, Larry Stotts, james NYil5on, Greta XYnnclerlich, Martha N'Vhittlesey, Deanna
Nlilliainson. First row: Ruth :Nnn XVhi1npcy, Sharon W'hite, Nancy Thompson, Ruth Ann
XYCL'llIllLlll. Gayle Yanllcll, Nancy Youngren, Peggy Yancey, Miriam VYallick, Joyce Swucllunfl.
Top row: Mike Snider. Uave Vl'hite, Roger N'Yyatt, Joel 'l'uclcer, Charles Keith Taylor, john
Sward, Ken Price, john XYatt, jack Stoneking, Donavon 'l'nc'ker, Mirlclle row: Mary Teel,
Don XYhite, Frank Rogers, liilly Stitt. Stanley Sophcr, Dt-an Vignall, Chuck XVilliams, Don
XYorley, Don Xl'eax'er, Larry Lfffehnan, jiin Stevens, lfclwarcl Swanson, jean Tingley. First
row: Billie .Xnn VYhite, Ruth XYessels. Carol NYest, Ruth Ann Swanmon, Mary Swanson,
Mercedes White, Diane White, Kenlyn XYilltli5Cl1, Norma XYatters.
As the symbol of courage and
zeal, red is a true emblem of the
guilds. Iust as this Vermillion hue
signifies the physical phase of
mentality, health, vigor, love and
friendship, so also do the guilds
of our institution signify these
qualities. Nowhere but in the
midst of our many school activi-
ties is so much vigor and friend-
ship shown. Charity and gener-
ous sacrifice, also portrayed by
this brilliant tinge, are thc vital
essences shown in every member
of our guilds. Our guilds are pre-
dominate in the traditions of
school life just as red is predom-
inate in the traditions of all
l 'xy I
r ' xt W
- , .,
if s fl X-,Y f
if , 's '
'X fs - f ,
xr JI V A My
'fi We 1.
. . . . guilds
Ann Frances Helen Phyllis
Standing in the center of the group were Susan Lowe
and Suzanne Swanson, Co-editors-in-chief of the REFLEC-
TOR, and Mr. Wayne McCormick, faculty advisor. Also
discussing the many activities of the staff members during
the current year were Helen Nichols, copy editor, Phyllis
Swanson, senior copy editor, Caroleen johnson, who had
charge of mounting and identifying pictures in her posi-
tion as composition editor, Rennie Greenhalgh, photog-
raphy editor, who had charge of scheduling class and
organization pictures, Ed Jackson, sports editor, Frances
Presley, art editor, and Marilyn McKee, circulation editor.
Having invited myself to listen to their conversations, I
found that the year had been a busy one for them with
fall tryouts for the staffs, the sponsoring of the annual
variety show, the L'Reflectavue," with a few mixers and
after-game dances squeezed in, besides the actual prepara-
tions for the printing of the yearbook.
Soon the dizzy jabbering in the halls outside faded
away, but things were still ajive in the REFLECITOR
hive, and not wanting to disturb the eds further, I timidly
said 'iGood-bye" and left the room with more ideas for
painting my PORTRAITS and PATTERNS of GHS.
Edward Caroleen Marilyn
Jackson Johnson McKee
Presley Nichols Swanson
Bless my brushes! I certainly had a very harrowing
experience the other day. It was 4:00 p. m. when I
foolishly happened to be walking around the lower halls
of GHS. Then a hell rang. Suddenly I found myself sur-
rounded by swarms of sophomores and juniors rushing for
their lockers .At first I thought that I was viewing a scene
from "Panic in the Streets." Soon enough though, I
gathered my palette, brushes, and wits about me and
ducked for the nearest cover. My refuge was a room
known as the "Publications Roomf' However, I soon dis-
covered that this was hardly a refuge, for rising from one
corner was the industrious clamor of the REFLECTOR
editors getting the annual ready for publication.
First row-K. Frlandson, M. Wariek, E. Jensen,
Second row--D. Hix, R. Lafirow, J. Schafer,
R, Hellis, S. VVE-nzel, Joan Long.
Ilrst ron I3 Colburn D Moore, M. Hansen, C. M. Nelson.
Qeconcl roxx I qoclnruuzst lx Kctzlc. H. Ulavc-gc, K. Lowe,
, J VL
, . H
I f K
. - ,,
f W Jef
CIRCULATION X .
Sally Io Williams
V Ioyce Hunter
1 Dee Donovan
,fffiygg I .1 1 Terry Benz
F, "fly ' f I-'lorine Davis
, 4. Deny Ulavage
COPY Kay Ketzle
Shafon Wenzel Carol M. Nelson
First row: S. W'illiams, M. H1nson B Carlson, R Wessels
Second row: D. Ecklund, D Donovan 1 Benz, C, Wllsoll
j. Hunter, F. Davis.
. ED1ToR-IN-CHIEF: 1 f
Don Anderson ' A
Mr. Wayne McCormick
Mr. Roy Damberg
Miss Dorothy O'Connor
Mr. John Aitchison
Joy Brown, Don Anderson
It was after overhearing some kids talking in the halls
one afternoon about a special BUDGET meeting to be held
at 4:05 that I remembered that the BUDGET was GHS's
school paper. I had already met the REFLECTOR editors,
but not the BUDGET staff so I made arrangements to be
At the meeting Mr. Wayne McCormick introduced me
to the BUDGET's other two advisors, Mr. Roy Damberg,
who supervises the printing, and Mr. John Aitchison, head
of all photography. The student editors were busily discuss-
ing deadlines and the whereabouts of a small can of rubber
cement that they thought some of the REFLECTOR eds
might have borrowed.
I talked with the advisors awhile, and one of them told
me, 'gThe purpose of the BUDGET is to keep each reader
informed on all GHS activities. Besides reporting the general
news about school affairs and sports, editorials and features
are also included in each issue."
As I said "Good-byei' to the advisors and editors, I
thought to myself how fortunate the students of GHS were
to have such an efficient group of people publishing their
S. Alter B. Beyaert V. Cebert D. Fields P. Hendricks
P. Hill O. Peterson P. Rider I. Schimmel D. Tapp
First row: R. Calderone, P. Myers, Y
E. Olson, E. Bogard. ,btsfdig
Second row: C. Isaacson, N. Nevins, 519,9:ss":'D"
G. Peterson, J. Meriwether, I. Gunn, L ' "
M. Imel, D. Switzer. .toe
First row: M. Meyer, G. Johnson, M
Gage, J. Stewart.
Second row: V. Ellison, D. Erickson
A. Smith, B. Brown. E. Mitchell, C
VVest, P. Carlson.
w i gags'
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CYP' if? .ri-"f'.S"5P'WW.. 1-".Tw'5i.":f' ffm
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S' "4 Gfffff' 'f MFWP'
First row: G. Mitchell, P. Lashbrook, B. Barnstcad,
C. I. Nelson.
Second row: S. Shnman, D. VVhite, B. Beyaert, M.
Muelder, G. Goodwin.
My 4-'ye Q-,u..v""-Q K If qw 0.513 ft
t5:1fff1:i-H" f 'X
if -' ,-MM" :fi 'fsi.5"'
Aj! 1 ,9 ...f f,.
'??l'l:'ff N M' 4'
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First row: K. Turner, P. Rider, T. Thoureen.
Second row: L. Griffith, D. Modine.
st low: M, l.llF1lS. S. Swanson.
cond row: S. l.owc, IJ. .Xnclcrson.
:Xl a footlxall ganna' I hoard two girls
shouting, "Got your lrvsh popcorn hcrvli'
Having no salvs rvsistanvv - Cspc'vially from
girls, I purrhascd six hoxvs.
Shortly, I funn' out of my voma and hvgan
wondvring what to do with xiv hoxvs of pop-
corn. I clccimlvcl to try my own salvs powc-r hy
vvllinq thx' familiar hattlv vrv. "I'Ul'CORN!
ITRIISII l'IU'l' I'0I'ClURNl" SIIIIIVUIIF, almost
Board of Controls
I hurst into thc' I'ulJlim'ations room thc othvr
night and found an unusual sight-a formal
nwc-ting! Scatftd around thc' solvmn cirulc
wcru Nlr. Arnold Salisbury, lVIr. Wlaync' Mt'-
Cormick, Mr. John Aitchison, Mr. Vvrnc
Shvlton, Mr. Roy IJQHIIIJCTQ, Miss Dorothy
O'Connor, thc cditors-in-vhitff of thc RE-
FLICCTOR and BUIXIET, and Mary Lucas,
studcnt hcracl of the Board of Controls. The
discussion u'11tc'1'c'cl around thc' operations of
staffs and ronrc-ssions. By sponsoring thc
"I'I0acllinv Hop," two after-game dancvs, and
daily hot dog salcs, this group hvlpvd I'uh-
lications solve its c'vc'r-prvscnt monvy proh-
lcm. Perhaps thc- greatest job of the Board
has Im-n insuring thc' bi-monthly publication
of thc BUDGET and thc meeting of RIC-
As I litvrally rrawlvd out thc door, I knew
I would ncvvr hurst into thc I'uhlications
room again without knocking first.
omv, dashvd up to nn' saying that only
Jlications mt-mhvrs could bark thc warts
sold at ganws. I was sont to Cal lialurock,
Convcssions lWanagc'r, with my promise that
I would uvvvr still poprorn again at gamffs.
Aftcr having Pating tha' six hoxvs ol pop-
rorn, I considvr myself authority Cnough to
s'1y that I'ulmlit'alions' popcorn is vvry good!
Second row: Xl. laieas, A. Maltlmy.
It was one morning last fall when I witnessed a
strange occurrence. Water, desks, books, and paper
were flowing out of the Publications room. I found
Quill and Scroll members inside thoroughly cleaning
the room for an induction ceremony to be held that
same night. Why, I thought to myself, didnit they save
that job for the new initiates!
This organization, which promotes high school jour-
nalism, took charge of publicity for REFLECTAVUE
President : Vice-Presitlent:
Jay liocltserman .-Xnn Maltby
Recon-dinff Secretary: Corres vondin. Secretary:
5 1 I 1
Suzanne Swanson Susan Lowe
V ' First row: S, l.owe, I. Bockserman, S. Swanson. MHVY LUCHS
and sponsored an animal spring breakfast, but perhaps
the best remembered event of the year was the chili
Its members are students who have done outstand-
ing work on REFLIZCTOR or BUDGET staffs. Special
awards were given at the end of the year for meritor-
I think that anyone who helped clean out the Pub-
lications room deserves two or three awards, donat you?
First row: A. Maltby. J. Boekserinan, S. Lowe.
Second row: S. Alter, C. Babcock, R. McGraw, C. il. Nelson.
Third row: l.. Griffith, J. Sehimmel. IJ. Anderson, IJ. Tapp, H. Nichols.
First row: C. liednar. K. Turner, D. Swanson, P. Swanson, P. Rider, T. llillnns. Second row: P. Myers, D. Vvhite,
ll. Donovan, M. Frakes, R. .fXnderson. R. Chaney, M. lniel, M. Caldwell. lflesher. 'l'hird row: K. Curtis, li. Bogzird,
S. Sehoning, M. Perelli, K. Nelson, l.. Cederoth. H, Nichols, VV, tiritlith. C. johnson, S. Patterson. Fourth row: R.
l.ind, R. jackson, R. firaenzer, VV. Gmiiiiiiig, L. Erickson, vl. Butler, ll. Reece, R. Lezisnre, F. llfood, E. Gotehef.
Did you attend any of the big night dzinees this
year? Well, I did too, and when my toes weren't being
stepped on by my girl friend or the other dancers. l had
21 wonderful time-thanks to GI'lS's Student Council.
Besides sponsoring the three inzijoi' dances, this organi-
zation held fun nights, square dances, und ll noon-day
recreation program, whieh wus started just this yezn'
under the direction of lllr. Art Fish und the Student
Student Council meetings were held every lVed-
nesdziy noon in the library to disenss the business of the
school. The lIlffll1lJCl'S were elected from ezieh advisory,
and four IllK'lIllJt'Y'S-Elf-l2lI'QC were elected from the entire
student body. l'Vith Miss Sylvia Ryin and Mr. l'Villiznn
Goodwin as its faculty sponsors, Student Council has
allways acted us at medium between the GHS students
and the fucultyg :ind this orgnnizzitioii promoted :ind
encouraged numerous good will eunipziigns.
Various district and state eonventions were nt-
tended during the yeur to obtain ideas to inlprove
GHS and its CXKFZI-t'lIl'l'lC'llllll' zietivities.
The benefits obtained through such cooperation
have certainly done niueh to nuike the teacher.: :ind
students happy in their surroundings.
President: Secretary :
Dave Swanson Phyllis Swanson
Vice President: Treasurer:
Kenneth Turner Park Rider
D. Swanson, K. Turner, P. Swanson, P. Rider -
President : Secretary 3
IYillarfl Sargent Marvin Murphy
Vice President: 'l'reasnrer:
Chuck Iiednar Carroll Fay
Being an artist myself, I am particularly interested
in the work of fellow craftsmen. That is why I was in
the Steele gym one day last winter admiring the color-
ful design on the gym floor. IVhen I looked up and
saw a stream of boys pouring in one of the doors, I
thought a basketball game was about to be played. I
hurried off the gym floor and picked my favorite scat,
ready to see the game. My disappointment came fast,
though, because the fellows quickly assembled, settled
down, and began some sort of meeting.
IVell, I thought this procedure was certainly
strange for boys usually want to play some fast-action
game when thcyire in the gym. I crept over to where
First row: VV. Sargent, C. Bednar
Second row: I. Sepich, M. Murphy
they sat, hoping Mr. Goodwin, who I found was this
group's advisor, wouldn't see mc. Their business meet-
ing began, and soon I caught the words "Boys
Oh, so this was the boys, organization that met
to promote their general welfare by establishing higher
ideals in home, school, and social life! Some committee
reports on the coke machine and water cooler that
lloysi Forum recently installed at GHS were given, and
it was announced that a professional trampoline group
would appear at one of those joint assemblies that
Boys' Forum holds with thc Girls' Service League. As
I found out later, it was really a good assembly too.
First row: j. Lopcman. Il. Stice, H. johnson, D. Curry, J. Odell, tl. Harvey. Second row: F. Riling, K, Taylor,
IJ. Carlson, R. Samuels, K. pXlexander, li. ti. Iilinek. Third row: ll, Mcfiraw, S. johnson, I.. French,VK. Greene, H.
Zier, B. Briggs, K. IJ. Carrey. Fourth row: D. Anclerson, ll. Hickman, l., Stewart, M. llanks, DI. Mitchell, B. Peyer,
cv . in
fp 4 'fag
A 1 Wi GIRLS' SERVICE LEAGUE
Q 2 i '-:Sf it
xx A .. i H x gy ,t President:
1 " Y '3': s is I i Mary Lucas
K. VVork, M. Lucas, E. Jensen, R. Thomson
During my tour through Galcsburg lligh I found
many clubs which wcrc outstanding in their work fol
One of thcsc was Girls' Service lmaguc, commonly
known to most studcnts as GSI.. illllis organivalion is
open to all girls at Galcsburg lligh.
lhliss Sylvia Ryin, thc sponsor of HSI., briclctl int
on the basic principles of thc Lcaguc. "'l'hc goals sct
by all GSL incmbcrsf' shc said, "arc to promotc bcltcr
fellowship and fricndlincss on thc part of thc girls at
GHS and to uphold Christian standards of living for
the school and community through social, mental,
physical and spiritual dcvclopmcnl.',
I then asked Miss Ryin if shc would tell mc sonic of
thc activities GSL sponsorcd this year which helped the
organization to carry out these goals. She said the
Leagut-'s big project was the "Milk for Millions" drive
for which money was collected to buy surplus powdered
milk from thc govcrnmcnt. This milk was sent to Korca
to nourish thousands of small children. mln addition to
this," shc said, "there were after-game dances, assem-
blics, and annual cvcnts such as thc All Girls' Basket-
ball Ciamc, thc Get-Acquaintcd and Orientation Tca,
thc costumc party, and the spring banquet."
As I linishcd my interview with Miss Ryiu, I
thought to myself, "lt's no wonder with such a bene-
ficial program as this that practically cvcry girl at
Galcslnirg' lligh School belongs to GSL!
First row: J. Harvey, R. Thomson, li. XYork. M. Lucas, E. llcnscn, M. VVanek, J. Searl. Second row: M. McClain,
Lundeen, P. Hendricks, lf. Nelson, R. fiimencz, li. Ketzle, M. Moody. Third row: l-. Soderquist. B. Bellis, V. Ellison,
J. Schafer. S. Baker. C. Herron, D. Switzer, R, XYcssels, li. Anderson. lfonrth row: M. McKee, E. Mitchell, S.
Swanson, N. l.ce, S. l'inkle. lf. Presley, M. Mucldcr, B. Dunn.
STUDENT ACTIVITY ASSOCIATION . ..
Guess what! Last fall I got a little green
card with my picture on it for only 5157. It's
called an SAA ticket. Linda Bielema, presi-
dent, and Homer Zumwalt, sponsor, arranged
it so that by showing this card I was admitted
to all the games, plays, and lyceum assemblies.
That wasnit all, I got the BUDGET, RE-
FLEGTOR and insurance too. It certainly
was a good deal and 70-75 per cent of the
kids at Galesburg High belonged this year.
Well, Fm off to see another lyceunl assembly,
on my SAA ticket, of course!
Hanson. Second row: S. Ryan,
Blucker, F. McGune, Fuller,
ald, E. Jensen, M. Lucas, S.
J. Boothe. Fourth row: R.
Carlson, D. Pettit, IV. Gran-
ing, R. Hanson, G. Nodeen,
B. Beyeart, R. Junkin.
Boy! My ears were surely ringing one night last fall! Those
kids on that Pep Club bus really whooped it up. No wonder we
won that game! The spirit of the officers, Sandy Wyatt, presi-
dent, Eleanor Mitchell, vice-president, Dick Jackson, secretary,
and Joyce Olson, treasurer, was really catching. Under the
supervision of Mr. Fred Kuster, they and the thirty-seven other
Pep Club representatives elected from each advisory, painted
aisles on the stands at Lombard field and sponsored "color daysu
during the basketball scason, in addition to sponsoring buses to
I hope I'll be able to attend one of their Monday night
mectings next year. Judging from their actions on that bus, llll
have to bc in good voice to keep up with them!
. . .PEP CLUB
First row: E. Peterson, R
Jackson, S. NYyatt, J. Olson, E.
Mitchell, G. Goodwin, J. Git-
Second row: B. Campbell, VV
Sage, R. Johnson, D. Modine,
M. Allen, M. Meyer.
Third row: S. Ryan, T. Benz
T. Fite, S. Brown, J. Brown
M. Caldwell, R. Showalter
Fourth row: D. Swanson, L.
Johnson, B. Levins, D. Van-
VVinkIe, J. Cox, M. Carpenter
First row: M. Caldwell, R.
Galderone, D. Moore, L. Bie-
lema, Squire, Sands, M.
L. lVillis, S. Shuman, D.
J. Hix. Third row: B. Barn-
stead, J. Tucker, M. MacDon-
lVhite, G. Nichols, Solomon,
First row: W. Weaver, P. Rider, C. Bednar, D. Manworren, VV. Stiee.
Second row: R. Anderson, L. Griffith, G. Dunbar, G. Nichols, K. Steele.
Third row: C. Fay, E. Obenlander, C. Lott, D. Higareda, R. McKenzie, S. Leon.
Fourth row: J. Riley, I.. Stewart, L. Erickson, D. johnson, J. Lindberg, J. Shepherd.
W. Stiee, C. Bednar, D. Manworren, P. Rider.
While visiting the various clubs of GHS, I
found many delightful wonders, but never one
quite like the "GP men-in action. To achieve
entrance into this friendly organization, I was
told that a fellow has to earn a Varsity "G"
in a major sport. As I am an artist, the fellows
thought I might have some talent in the "art,'
of selling pencils, pins, and transfers, a project
which helps to support the club. Under the
competent guidance of Mr. Charles Bednar,
two highlights which the club sponsored were
the parent-son banquet and the Gerald Phil-
lips Scholastic Trophy. This is earned by the
junior letterman with the highest scholastic
record. After gathering these facts, I agree
that "Gu club has had a profitable and en-
"Strik0! YVow, look at those girls! I soon found
out that lcznning to howl likc that was just ont' of thc
many sports whivh GAA sponsored, Any girl may join
GAA zmcl partiripzltc in basketball, volleyball, baseball,
:1rc'l1Gry, swimming, and many other sports.
One of the intcrcsting fcuturcs of GAA was its
Swim Club or the "lJCnguins", who gave 21 wutf-r show
vzirly this spring. The activities of GAA, which this
your includocl the annual "Penny Pruncv ' and il
slumhvr party in Swfclc gym, are planned by thc' presi-
clvnt, Ruth Ann Monson, und thc other officers, Miss
Litrhfield, and the GAA hoard.
I thought playing all those gznncs would bc lun,
and that I might join GAA, but I was promptly in-
formvcl that "G" stood for girls, and girls only!
First row: C. Intel, R. Monson.
Second row: J. lnncss. P. Swanson, ll. XYz1llz1Cc. G I R I H T l C
l'irst row: Shank, I. Inness, C. Imel, R. Monson, P. Swanson, I5
Wfallace, M. Hanson.
Second row: J. Brown, K. Vlfork, J. Cox, E. Rosenberg, D. Moore, R
Third row: J Hcffern, J. McKnight, R. Greenhalgh, C. Wilson, D
Howard, C. Babcock, IJ. Iicklund.
xx . . f v
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ITIINI rum: 5. II1Il, Ix. Ixrlnmlwu, IN, fNux'111x. X. IZIIIMDII. NI. Imul. -I. SXYKTIIIIINI, la, IR-tux
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VI, SVIIIIIIIIICI, I', IIIZIVINHII, XI. xIllL'IfIR'I'. II111'4I xwrxvi tl. Inlwun. II, IZIVISUII, I. Immmx
IC. flzllwt, II. c1ll'lIl!It'IIL'I, 5. Nzplu-13 I., IIllllIr1lI', Xl, LUIIHIIIII, K. ,I. NVINIIII. 5. :NIU-V, XI. L 1
SXXZIIIFHII, IJ. SWJIIINHII, I", Ilrillwll, Vs. 3:1124-111, Il. xIIllIIY1ll'I'l'II, I.. I'Il'Il'Ii5Hll, li, DIZIVIQHIHI
Cwui'g'v Nuluilx. Ylt'l'-IJIil'NlCl4'I1l1 :uul "1't'I'4'llll'f'Il'L'1lNllI'1'l', L..iuil fv ,J
Nvlsun. quivkly llll-UI'IlH'Cl nu' tlmtf ztltluwugh lu' litiw luwii '44
x's'i'x' htm with gill tlu' t'lPllt'L'l'IS, tlu' trip tn Clliimlgn, tlu' X
5 ' . . 1
spring ttillr. :mtl gvtting tlu' vzxruitix t'IlM'll1lDl1'9 rvqicly lfir tht' ff
iiuisu' t'tiIlll'Xl5 -lu' Ntill lxt'lIl2llll4 vvrx niiiizilmlv. A
llvfcin' l rritxlcl lrzlw' tlu' rumu. l wan lm't'm'cl hy s1'v1'i'zil
vlurir Illt'IIllJ4'l'S In lmuy an CQIIS tif' xxhivh tlu' cluiii' wax xvlling
an il I1IUlIt't'-lI12ll'ilI1Q pmliwt fur tlu' ptiiwliam' of lu'u lllllftlflll
mlwx with tlu' uhitt' mtin wtultw. Nwm vlurii' iuit only NUllllClN
gmail lillt Imikg Qfuifl tturl
l'tII'IIL'V. ll.0.XllvI1. ,l. Afwiul. 1. lit-flnzir. C. lnu-l, S. l"lt-Nluw, Xl. XX'1tlwm'tli, fi. tifmclxviii
Nickzu. Ml. 5lIllII1HI1h, L. Xxillllllllli. l. ,lil1L'lix'I', X. kiL'lM'l'l, ll. Iilfkilill, IZ. llt-vklt-iz S, lliwiuii
ct-r,-Nl. Xlclltmztlfl. ll, Slivplu-rfl, ll. Xivluils, I.. tiL'llk'l'UllI, lf. XYuful. XY. liuff, ll. ll0mu'i
l, lt. llugztrfl. l'f1111'tli win: S, ililllilllilx S. llzxlcvr, I. lului-tm, S, Svluniiim, l.. llit'lt'lIlJl, C
-c'tu'. Xl. Xlttrpliy, lx, Xt-lwu. 1, l.urgi't-11, li. xxitifli. K. I.tiu't-, Il. l,1mflg,-K-my .I. ll,-,mln
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB . . .
W'hile on third floor one day,
was suddenly engulfed in the swec
strains of musie. Naturally, l follow
ed the sounds and soon found foe
rows of delightful girls! Boy, wet
my paints upset! After I finall
gathered my wits about me, it didn
take long to learn that this was th
Girls' Glee Club. Their eapabl
director, Mr. Hogg, met with ther
three days of every week to trai
their voiees for possible partieipatio
in a eappella choir.
First row: Diana Cebtrt, M. Dunlevey, D. Garfield, K. Ketzle, K. Larson, B.
Remaly, C, Conner, C. Mathews, Jean LeRoy E. Lindberg.
Second row: Dena Cebert, K. Swanson, D. Ryden, I. Meriwether, J. Fifield,
P. Gunther, B. Bellis. B. Allison, C. M. Nelson, Janet LeRoy, J. Robertson, A.
Third row: J. Gollehur. P. Richardson, M. Peterson, VT, Rramlett, H. llurford, R.
Nordstrom, B. Sholl, Ii. Grover, M. Devena, M. Montgomery, D. Harper, M.
Fourth row: P. jones, M. liarton, li, Roach, S. XVhite, M. Swanson, j. Spilman,
K. Lowe, A. Smith, G. W'underlieh, P. Paul, j. Schafer, J. Gunn, J. Paulsgrove.
Although I didn't find the mem-
bers of the I-larmoneers quite as ap-
pealing as the Girls' Glee Club mem-
bers, they can sing every bit as well
and are also preparing for participa-
tion in the choir.
Most of the boys in Ilarmoneers
don't have time for a scheduled
music group, so they meet two noons
a week to praetire for appearanees
throughout the year.
I hope Mr. Hogg didnit get peeved
at me for being around so often, but
I really enjoyed seeing and hearing
his choral department at work.
V" 5 5 Z. ,.yt. .t g 533, ,iii .
A , 5 .I get
I , ,,,,
tgg' . Q AE ie get
Q A I .. -5.5 it M, 5, .
, . x , lt? . I ,.
rf if fl W , r p, wg
. ff? ti A A V --.- A 5
First row: XY. Hall, R. Young, R. Ht-ehler. li. Peterson, N. Bledsoe, K. Turner,
VV. Blaine. li. CZlI'l1llt'llHCl, K. Nelson, S. xlohnson, R. Curtis.
Second row: Ll. Simmons. XY. llradley, K. Goacl, IJ. Lepper. R. Lind, R. Benner,
T. XVilson, C. Gilbert, C. Vtallaee, H. Lozier, C. Lofgren, VI. Stoltie.
'lhird row: G. llempfing, VY. Griffith, VV. Vtignall. li. Friend, H. Ziehr, J. Allen,
Ii. Clark, L. llull, IJ. Ylfhite. R. Garst. ll. XYorley. G, Dunbar.
Fourth row: J. Roberson, E. liuneli, ll. Rhea, P. Rider, R. jackson, VV. MeKeow11,
li. jackson, C. Bednar, L. Montgomery, D. Swanson, M. Carpenter, F. Britton.
OWIFSTRA- - -
First row: M. Luca
I A A ..
3 f I 2 it , si
.wg 4: 5 to , tg
f 4 fl tilt
s, R. litlirow, M. Vl'ztllit'k, O. Peterson, J. lilemm. C. lktnicls. Second row: N. Murdock. S.
lx, Morris. R. Lind. -I. Livingston, M. W'alwortli, I.. Ttnner, l.. Ifnglznicl, M. Griffith, C. Dotlge, K.
H. Nichols. 'l'hircl row: IJ, Lepper, M. Luntx, ll. llztrton. nl. Huff, G, Sutor. C. Crouch. Xl. Carpenter,
li. tiotrlit-f, ll. Collnirn, nl, Norinan, R. Stroinquist, N. Youngren. Ifourth row: S. Wald, H. Guenter, IJ. Rhee,
Having visited the ehorztl department, I decided to look in on Mr. Lztntfs instrumental-
ists. Finding the members of the orellestrn loaded clown with stands and instruments on their
way to give an assembly at one of the grade schools, I wus invited by the president, Mary
Lucas, to join them.
On the way I got zleqtizxintecl with Rosalie I,21fiI'UXV, the sem'retzn'y, and Rztndolf
Graenzer, treasurer, who told me of their orchestral ztsseniblies. trips, parties, :md ensembles.
I really had at good tiine, espeeinlly when at little girl at the grade school, taking me for
Z1 tnusicizm, asked what instrument was in my pttint box!
lVhile visiting the music' depurtnient, I anne :lei-oss Musit- llonor League, an organiza-
tion whivh combines the instrunientatl and vocal departments.
The purpose of MIIL is to give its members more t'onficlenc'e while performing. This
objective is carried out at the monthly meetings, during which the members display their
talents before the others of the group. The officers were: Jim Livingston, presidentg Eddie
Gotehef, vice-presidentg and Phyllis Swanson, SCCl'C'f2ll'y-IYCLISUTCF, with Mr. Edwin Lzmtz and
Mr. Roland Hegg as fznelilty advisors.
Members earned points for pins :md guards by pei'forinunt'es. Although my urtistiti
talent is fur from musical, l'm sure I would enjoy being at IIICIIIIJCI' of this club.
...MUSIC HONOR LEAGUE
Ifirst row: R. I.2lIYil'0XV, E. Got
chef. J. Livingston, P. Sw:
son, Ill, l.ue:1s, H. Nichols.
Second row: lf. Peyer, ji. Gil
son, S. johnson, M. Wlalworth
L. Hit-lt-11121. B. Colburn, B
Carlson, K. Iirlandson.
Third row: IXI. W'alliek, C. J
Nelson, R. Morris. S. XN'ald
N. Youngren, G. johnson, B
Fourth row: L. Turner, H
Nickas, XV. Duff, D. Manwor
ren, IJ. Larson, T. Weech, J
Stoltic, K. Lowe.
Iluriug thc' fuutlxzill SULIFQUII I survly c'11juy4'cI
NVLIIVIIIIIQ tllr' lizmcl IIIl'IlIIJl'I'S go lIll'UlIIjI1 tIu'ir
snappy fminutiuns, didnit yiblli' Tlmsn' nlzijur-
C1105 wcrc vcrtuiiily :nn UYPIIIII whmi Ivzuliiig
pamlclvs down tha? strcctl
I Imvf' always Iwcu fz1scinutCcI by lmiids
2lllyXK'2ly, so I was more than dvlightccl wlwn
Mr. I,z111tx invitcd me to visit thc clams mu-
cluy and play thc big buss drum. But, sinfc
thc wquirciliclits for incfmbvrship in thc IJQIIICI
anrv prcviulis phiying c'xpC1'ic'm'0 and musivzil
' ' 'I 1 S I'Is Iifx R M irris
Ifirst row: LIVIIIQSIUII, M. IV11IwortI1, I.Swg1mm1, I,. Iurm-f, .. ' 'S V, . 1
I' IIIIIIIIIIIII IN Iiiiclicy M I'ill1rs1m I IIIICIIXIQ, Ix XXIIICIINKII II Nil I 'XI XII
. I , , I
-'H I, g -, , 1. ,' I, I' , , 'r1us,g"..' CH
Iliird row: D. I'1lm'I1c'r,'M. Ilvzll, I'. Ciimpvlg Ciittingx, M. I'II1KIl1'I'., Slvwzirt, II. Smith
, . , .
I. IM'c'c'I1, M. IXl'i1lIIl'I', IW. IIm'inCI. U. XVZIIICII, II. LIUNYIIIZIII, NUYIIHIII. R. SIFUIHCIIIISI
S, IVAIKI, XIUIIIIQYPII,
CQ. Iiziclgvs, I.. LYII-l'II1ILllI., CI. Sutmg C. Ci'mn'I1, M. C2ll'lJ1'IllFl', Ii. -Irnws
zxluiliiy, I tlmwiclvcl to just sit :incl listvn to thc QQ ji Alb
lllllSlC. i f2vdnfr0
Aftvr llf'l1I'lIlfI, tlw bzulcl. I now lIIlLlK'l'Wl1lI1Cl 'ff
why CHS is nlwnys so wvll rvp1'c'xc'11tt'tl at tln- 4' - .gb wh,
gzunvs. z1ssvrulJlis's, tours, in tlu' All-State' QQ, 'J
musim' urtivitivs hr-ld :nt llllzunpztign, and by 'C 4 ,i 'rf
solos and misc-imilulvs vntvrvfl in thc' district 'fy 'fr
and stutv IllL1SlF Cuntcsts. '- 7
I Clicln't rcnlizc' how much tulrnt was walk- 4 -S250
ing around thc' hulls of GHS until l'cl lu'-
cmnc :u'quz1intrd with thc' nlzxny II'Ill,ilI'fll
Gittings, S. Carlson. Sccrmcl row: H. Nickns, S. Julnisun, IS. I,ingu'uIl. C. figunpton
. Fislivr, R. llinspahr, R. liluncllvy, lNlrKnigl1t, D. Mmwrv. M. Holmvs, D. Zust, Strmltit'
R. Curtis, P. Larson. Huff, D. Wztlkcr. D. Clrzult, ll. Gott-hcf, R. W'l1i1npPy, C. Duclgc'
Ollflll row: D. Brown, C. Allvn, D. lVllll2llIlSUll, N. Hvlltfr, clllf'Illlllll', I". Quinn
Mr. Lzintl. Stmivking, Pvcligu, H0l'l-iSi'I'lllllll, fh1c'11tln'r, D. rIllll'l'il'l', D. Pettit.
. . . CADETS
First row: M. Ross, M. Patter-
son, R. Leasure, D. Moore, S
Second row: B. Kane, D. How-
ard, B. Snider, M. Hoffman
Third row: J. Harvey, N
Nevins, F. Davis. S. Peterson
I. Inness, F. Nelson.
Fourth row: B. Ulavege, L
Swanson, M. Hanson, J. Swed-
lund, S. Pinkle, J. Tucker.
One day I saw several students bustling
around the halls taking slips of paper of vari-
ous colors from the hooks on the doors. Fol-
lowing them into the office, I found that
they were cadets who have a very important
part in seeing that the school runs smoothly.
The cadets give up their study hall periods to
greet guests and assist the office staff and
teachers in various ways.
The next thing I heard was a cadetis voice
booming kindly but firmly from the other end
of the hall, "Where's your paddle?',
Whoops! Wonder what that cord is that I
just tripped over? Why, it goes into the Vis-
ual Aids room, and there's Mr. John Griffith,
the faculty sponsor, and Cal Babcock, head
operator, busy as usual. The thirty-five other
members must be showing movies to classes
or else planning one of their dances. During
the winter they sold Christmas cards to their
friends to work towards a spring Chicago trip
that thc twelve top operators get to enjoy.
"Will my palette do?i' I meekly asked.
First row: E. Wilson, W. Gus-
tafson, C. Babcock, C. Elliot
Second row: G. Johnson, H
Guenther, R. Torley, Bur-
rell. Third row: W. Griffith
D. Weaver, R. Hare, Guen
ther, D. Lepper. Fourth row:
L. Heller, E. Ingle, Roach,
. . . FUTURE NURSES OF AMERICA
First row: M. Myers, S. Hill,
S. Peterson, S. Jameson, P. X
Second row: N. Youngren, K.
Lomax, G. VVoods, D. Lund-
gren. J. Belden.
Third row: J. Fifield, G. W'un-
derlich, M. Swanson, M. Ma-
lone, A. Harwood.
Ow! My hand! That's what I exclaimed the
day it got caught in the locker assigned to me.
A cadet directed me to the Future Nurses
room where Mrs. Mary Baker, the sponsor,
introduced the members and the four officers
of the club who were Susie Peterson, presi-
dent, Pat Hendricks, vice-president, Sue Hill,
secretary, and Sandra Jameson, treasurer.
I quickly called .their attention to my
mangled hand, and while bandaging it, they
'told me that the requirements for Future
Nurses were a "B" average and an interest
in the field of nursing. The activities spon-
sored this year were an after-game dance and
a trip to the Cottage Hospital. Because of
the fine first aid treatment they gave me, I
can continue painting PORTRAITS and
PHOTOGRAPHERS . ..
Say kids, I'm afraid your Photography Depart-
ment is going to cut my portrait business down.
Ably directed by Mr. John Aitchison, Don Tapp,
Lowell Griffith, and Barry Barash, the photo-
graphers were always on the job, covering all
school events for such outstanding journalistic
works as the REFLECTOR and BUDGET.
Along with being photography advisor, Mr.
Aitchison teaches electricity, radio, and physics.
He also fills the position of head of the Science
Department. My, what a busy man! Publications
photogrophy represents a lot of hard work and a
job well done by the members of the Photog-
I'm getting worried! Some of the work of the
GHS cameramen is better than mine Cbut please
don't tell anyone that I actually admitted itll
B. Barash, Mr. Aitchison
Don Tapp, L. Griffith
Running up the stairs, I almost dropped
First row: L. NVillis, M. Wanek,
E. Mitchell, R. Monson. Second
row: M. Dyer, Solomon, C.
Imel, Sand, P. Hill. Third
row: Williams, R. King, Mr.
Turner, T. Bocox.
"Bonjour!', Now according to Myra
Wanek, the French Club president, that means
'lHello!', As a Frenchman, I'd also be quite
willing to vouch for that. During one of the
club meetings I overheard Myra, along with
the other officers, 'Eleanor Mitchell, vice-
presidentg Tad Donovan, secretary, and l.ynn
Willis, treasurer, planning an after-game
dance. Monsieur VVilliam Turner, the spon-
sor, added suggestions for the pep assembly
and the bake sale. I was told that the club's
purpose was to further the knowledge of
France and its language. lVell, "Au Revoir."
lBy the way, that means "So longfj
R I- 4 Q? .
I ' V ., -is!
my paint brushes when a voice shouted
"Buenos Diaslw Investigating this language
that was foreign to GHS, I found that it came
from a Spanish Club meeting, at which the
members were planning one of their many
activities. Under the direction of Mr. William
Turner, the club increases knowledge of the
Spanish language and customs. The officers,
Eddie Villarreal, president, Dick jackson,
vice-president, Ralph Martinez, secretary,
Margaret Villarreal, treasurer, and Donna
llix, reporter, really helped to make the
Spanish customs appeal to me, especially the
Q 'EEE' .sr Q' 4-
First row: D. Creen, Ilumes
M. Coffman, D. Hix, Mr. rlinner
Second row: D. Zost, L Sage
M. Carpenter, R. Creenhalqh M
Hansen, B. I-lorkstroni. Thnd
row: M. McKee, N. Lee, I Co
chef, C. Kay, D. Howard C M
. . . ROMAN SENATE
IVhile looking into room 321, I was aston-
ished to see Mr. Wlilliam Renter involved in
a game of leapfrogg hut, I soon discovered
that he and several Latin Club members were
only painting welcome signs for the basketball
games. In the middle of the floor sat Chuck
Bednar, Caesarg Robert Robinson, second
counsel, and Patsy Myers, scriba. Also, they
were busily making plans for a spring dance
and their annual Roman banquet.
Wlhen they saw l had my paints and
brushes with me, they invited me to come
and join them. I couldnlt resist the inx itation,
r First row: S. Johnson, C. lied-
ner, R. Robinson, J. Stewart.
son, S. Swanson, M. Friesen
Third row: R. Thomson, T
Benz, R. XVyatt, Mr. Renter
You're going on a trip to see the Caterpillar?
"That's silly!" I remarked. "You can see many
caterpillars right here at GHS, and all you have
to do is go to the biology lab." Marjorie Lindley,
president of IOOA, promptly set me straight. She
told me that the Caterpillar was a factory that
students who work in offices in the afternoon were
planning to visit this spring, and not the fuzzy
thing that crawls along the walk.
Mr. Robert Hungerford, sponsor of this industri-
ous club, informed me of the club's other trips
and many business and social meetings. In addition
to the president, Barbara Culver, vice-president,
and Joyce Meyer, secretary-treasurer, do a great
share of the planning of these events.
ILLINOIS OFFICE OCCUPATION ASSOCIATION
First row: KI. Dyer. M. Lind
ley, H. Culver, N. Hanson, D.
Ililes, B. Cainpbell. T. Billnps.
Second row: J. Sargent, J
Hoyt, P. Nemeth, J. Rrackett,
J. Meyer J. llalton, Mr. Hun
Second row: S. Hill, S. Peter-
: u o
. . . FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA
liirxt row: NIV. llunn. II. Ni-lwn. I". lh'ic'q-, lf. Smith, Ii, Muck, XY. johnson, A, llawkinson.
SUIWQIVIIII t'oWI bl. Xyyllllill, Nl, Nlili-5, XY. Klclton, rl. Schott, ,l. Syinmonrlx, hl. Spullnutn. YY.
Iirilhtll, ll. Ilylccinzui, II. Illuu
'ljhirfl row: li, XL-Iron, II. l'lt't'l4, IQ, liclly, bl, Shaw, IQ. Rolmlmins, IJ. lilinc. Li. Klotz, C. Nelson,
I1.'lohnson, IJ, NL-lson.
Ifoutth row: XY Iiccvvs If. llugztn, il. XXvClllllZI'lIlL'l', NI. lllllllllilll, Ii. Yonnqquist, Ii, johnson,
I lxlttnuvu' I XY'itt Y llollix IJ lliut
llzlvt' you vvvr wvn or llvznrcl of an VIlI4'li4'll playing lnsnvlmlll' WWII, thc' I"I".'X lmrought Suvh
ll novvlty to IIIIS lust XYIIIIVI' unrl s'w'1'ytltll1g wzu going llnn' until ilu' t'lum'ki'n go! LI llttlc'
clatxlgwoxls with tht- lmt . . . llut soon lfrvcl Smith, prvsiclvlitg Ilvorgt- Muck, virt--p:r'siilt'11tg
Clllztrlt-Q I'rii'v, sc't't't'tz1r'yg Rirltuixl Nvlwn, lt't'2lslll'l'l'1 .-Xnclrvw lluwkinson. 1't'portvrg liill
-lollnwon, xvntinvlq Mr, Roy Dunn, liilI'IllIy xponxorg :intl Illlfly-t'lQ'llI lIll'IlIlJl'l'S ol FIFA hglcl
things unclvr vonlrol.
I c'm't:iinly wus lmusy this yc'm'kt't'pi11g up with lhow boys. This orgtniimtion is quilt' Cliffcr-
vnt front tht' usual vlulus ant UIIS. You sw, its tnvxnlwrs not only Iuka' x'1u'ious trips to I,4'lIl'lIl,
Dztvrnport, :incl othm' plttvvsg but tlwy also run tht' school inilk l1mrl1ii1I', vntvr scvvrul von-
ttfstw, work for vurioux stzuc' :intl nzttionzil I"I1'.-X inwards, :incl wll hog troughs.
living zu puintvr hy tmclc, I wins not vligihlc to hvlong to Iiuturt' I"airlm-mg lwvztitsv, onc'
must liztvt' i'nroll4'cl lor tlnw' yc'1n's ol' x'oi'zttio1111l 1lQl'lI'lIlIlll'I'. I clo wiwh I voulcl lulw' joinvcl,
group. Mary I'Il'llI'iCS, vivc'-px'cwiclc'11t. amd -Io
Squirv. fI'C'219lll'CI', :md Margie' JXTIIISIYIIIIQ, thc pzxrlia1m'ntzxrizm. my arms. Th
projvvts. opvu Iiouscw. fIul1rc's, zlssvnilblivv. :md mum' OIIIPI' proivcls
OF AMERICA . . .
g V A .
ap Q., I . I-.. A j
f Q , W ' 'Q ,I
I g m
Il , f
Ifirat row: Miss SWZIYIZ, 'I Sand, II. Culver, M. Ifralxcs, J. Squirc.
Scuonfl row: Ii. RIlSL'llIJCI'I'I', S. IIiII, P. Ilcnclrivks, Il. Sago M, I,iucIIcy, M. .'Xr111str011g.
I.uwl wwk I wus XYQIIIQIIIQ' :Hong zi I'o1'l'IcIor wha-u I I1c'zlrCI ll sI11'if'k from IIN' fvmzxlvs who
go uudcr tllv titlc of Ifuturv I'Il7IlIQ'lll2lIil'l'S of A1m'rim'z1. I tried to nmkv mysvlf us unnoticv-
LQIJII- nw possiblv, but I5m'Ix1ru Clulwr, prc'sicIc'11t, spivd mv and invited mc lo mvvl thc group.
M1-I Among :III thosf' girls! rIILll'llIl1I' rvd from I1Cz1cI to lov, I IIIIIIICCIIQIICIV said "No
. . L
IIl21IlIi9.u Im! ll vvry imporlzmt Iooking' group vzunf' up and "t'sCorlc'CI" mc' to IIIO front of thc
ycc Sand, SCC'I'CI2ll'y, took my fmftg Jcnninc
4' rcst of me was
cIix'ifIm'cI t'flllilIIf' Iwtwvvxl thc' olhvr FIIA Iu'z1fIs: Iilznim' Rosviilbrrry, Ilistorizmg Gloria Sagv,
progrzmlg flzxil MIIVIWII, prolirwlsg Suv Ilill, cle-grvrg M2lI'QIK' Lincllvy, public' rvlzationsg undI'z1t
Hc'ncIrif'ks, 1'w1'vz1Iio11. Misw Ruth Srliwurl, thc' ZICIVISUT, provc'0cIc'cI to ICII mc of thc vivif
1 Q lllzll lllvy sponsor.
'I'lu-sm' I'I,IlIlIl'lIl2lI'ii'I'S 2lI'l' w1'tz1i11Iy ll Imrcl-working Imunvh of girls. ZITCIIII thvyi' Vcry
IQQITNNIYI' too! "I'I1'usc'I I-IIIIi'l'i'IS CIIIIIIQII of mr' for .III IIIIICII'-CIQIII of you. I'ICz1sm'I fIirIsI"
They say you learn something new every day.
FUTURE DISTRIBUTURS OF AMERICA . . .
First row: N Leath, P. Ludwig, M. Armstrong, G. Nodeen, Mr. Donaldson.
Second row: A. Clark, P. Ruland, R. Cimenez, B. Smith, R. Chaney. E. Asher,
Third row: M Carlson, R. Elkington, C. Ewing, F. Sheetz, J. Kinney, K.
"Going! Going! Cone! Sold to the little lady
in the corner for 25 cents." Well bless my
brushes! What's going on over there? 'Why
it's the FDA members using the magnetic
sales talk that they learned in their Co-opera-
tive Selling classes. It must be their annual
Odds-N-Ends sale, which is only one of the
various projects they sponsor.
This club, which tries to increase interest
and respect for the commercial field, annually
S'distributes" itself to Chicago, under the
supervision of Mr. LeRoy Donaldson.
Well, I certainly did! When I went to a Future
Teachers' meeting one Monday night, I heard a
special guest speaker talking on his phase of teach-
ing. Afterwards, in one corner of the room, Miss
Alta Youngblood and Mrs. Inez Jordan, the faculty
sponsors, were listening to a group of seniors who
were making plans for practice teaching at other
schools. Visualizing those kids behind teachers'
desks seems kind of hard right now, but then you
never know what the years will bring. Incidentally,
those FTA members have almost convinced me to
become an art teacher.
. . . FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
First row: C. Dodge, R. l.aGrow, C. Imel, R. Thomson, B. Colburn, J. McMillan.
Second row: J. Fisher, j. Odell, C. Odell, C. Perrigo, C. lVoods.
Third row: M. Noecker, D. Zost, J. lnness, P. Paul, K. Larsen, M. Griffith,
O O O
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE
Flrst row: E. Peterson, D. Donovan. T. Donovan. Mr. Harshharger.
beeond row: R. Robinson. A. Hawkinson. R. Hanson, S. Lowe, G. Nichols.
DEBATERS . . .
CIIS is proud of its clebatcrs who
have learned how to analyze situa-
tions and not to live on their emo-
tions. This activity is designed to
teach its participants how to disagree
without becoming disagreeable, how
to put thc proper evaluation on
words, and how to think on their
This year students proved their
ability to present sound arguments at
debate tournaments held in various
Illinois high schools.
Their coach and NFL advisor, Mr.
Royal Harshbarger, gave them good
practice at critical expression the
day he let them discuss the merit of
one of my masterpieces.
After I heard a very important
sounding name around GHS, Na-
tional Forensic League, I went to the
organizations president, Susan Lowe,
to have her tell me its purpose and
anything else about NFL. She said,
i'The real purpose of the organization
is to recognize proficiency in speech
and debate. Points for membership
are obtained through participation in
dramatic interpretations, debates,
original orations, and service speeches
given at PTA meetings, luncheon
clubs, or any other group where
twenty-five or more adults are
Robert Robinson, vice-president,
Tad Donovan, secretary, and Andrew
Hawkinson, treasurer, told of the
jeweled degrees of honor given for
points earned. Quite a busy and
worthwhile organization, I'd say-
First row: B. Barnstead, Mr. I-Iarshbarger, T. Donovan.
Second row: G. Nichols, R. Robinson, R. Hanson, A. Hawkinson.
NATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY . ..
Imagine the thrill I received when
the NTS secretary, Susan Lowe,
sent me an invitation to become an
honorary member of the inner circle
of Stage Call-National Thespian
Society. You see, I directed the
cal production, the Reflectavue, and
the officers must have thought that
entitled me to membership.
At the candlelight initiation cere-
mony Cal Babcock, president, Vince
Cebert, vice-president, Linda Bie-
lerna, treasurer, and Sherrill Thomas,
scribe for troupe No. 811, explained
more fully the purpose of the or-
NTS tries to further the apprecia-
tion of dramatic arts among the
students of GHS and the people of
this community. The first require-
ment for membership is to belong to
Stage Call and then to work on crews
or act in plays. After receiving 10
First row: S. Lowe, C. Babcock, L. Bielema.
Second row: D. Switzer, E. Peterson, D. Hix, T. Donovan, S. Thomas.
painting of all thc sets for the musi-
points, a person is eligible and may receive as many as four stars for com-
mendable service. This year the Four-Star Thespians were: Cal Babcock,
Vince Cebert, Donna Hix, Susan Lowe, Suzanne Swanson, and Dolores
... STAGE CALL
"To be or not to be, that is the question? TVhat's that now? Oh, it's
only an actor cutting up at one of the Stage Call meetings. Edna Peyer,
president, with the help of Mr. Jon E
First row: M. Hanson, S. Thomas, E. Peyer, M. Frakes, R, Monson.
Third row 1
: M. McKee, P. Swanson, C. Babcock, H. Nichols, T. Donovan.
P. Hill, J. Harvey, D Hix, S. Wenzel, M. Wanek, D. Switzer,
: T. Fite, S. Swanson, F. Presley, S. Lowe, C. Herron, C. VVilson,
dwards, the sponsor, really had a
time introducing me to the other
officers who were vice-president,
Linda Bielcmag secretary, Vince Ce-
bert, and treasurer, Sherrill Thomas.
Things quieted down, however, as
soon as liclna called the meeting to
The business centered around plans
for the Chicago trip Cwhcn the mem-
bers really "paint the town redvl,
and the recipient of the S100 scholar-
ship to be presented at the banquet
along with Oscars given to the out-
standing actors and actresses. QAs I
found out later, Cal Babcock, Vince
Cebert, Donna Hix, Susan Lowe,
Don Manworrcn, and Suzie Swanson
were awarded Oscars, while Susan
Lowe received the Stage Call schol-
I was told that membership into
this organization is obtained by par-
ticipation in plays or crews and that
during the year, two initiations were
held, along with a pep assembly, Bar-
B-Q sales and the "Twirp Twirlfl
Through the uproar, I heard a
motion to adjourn, so I left too.
fircciilmlgll, C. jululm
VSIIIZRS-Ifirst ruw: Miss Dcmiy, J Ilclcluu, R. Nord-
strum, Min IQZIIIIII. Sr-mnirl rmv: IQ. -Iinics, IXI. II:1rtim,j.
Xlclinight, Ii. Sage. AI. Szmcl. I'I1ir1I ruw: II. Iizinc, KI.
Yillnrul IJ Viuu I' i I
L ul mm.
STUDENT DIRIiCTURS--Ifirst ruw: S. SXVZIIISUII, D.
Switzvr. Sccfnlel row: Ii. Gmnrlwiil, IJ. Iliv
C. Xvilsrm, IXI.
lmgc. SLTUIHI rnw: fi, fiUUfIXYIIl. II. SXYIIIISHII, M. Ilan-
wn, C. Isaacsmi. Third rmv: I'. Ciunthur, II. Xidmls, Ii.
6 "' -26
I'RfJI,I2K'I'IIfS- Ifirst ruw: S. IXICI4-url, II. L'I21vL'u'c, IJ
Ilix. Xl. ,
Switzer, S. Swzumm, S. I.mx'c, IJ. NIUU11-.
C'OS'I'L'XIIC--First row: P. I.ZlllQ'IIUII, IXI. Klclicc, M
Iirzmkcs. Fr-rm1rI ww: S. IYcuzi-I, C. IIL-rrim, I". Pruslcy
if I Q.. fi
v I A W
le gn. I ' High g-
f 'A I , I' I" 9: J,-
I I I A .1 gp.
' li-. .... ia. iw if 'I' ' I
is r aff I E 'Y' f f. ' '. gu-
' .- f L f:'f",:L "b 3 E..-1 Q., sr-'fx ..
. " W
iz: ::. . gil, iv L .agfa-gr!!x:.,,5i:,.:
' 'I' Q- 'ff' I I ' , K I l5?15fQ"f,:"'.?o",i ..'. is
. . V I4 , :gh :Kin ha
'H .. " - iw 4 'IQ 71 "9 2
.N I , , - . .. ,X
STXHII ZlllKI I.IfiI'ITINfi-- Ifirst row: IQ. 'I'4rrIL-V, C
IIz1I1rm'Ic, IQ. II11rcI1cII. Sccuml rmv: T. Iuglcs, R. SIrum
qimt, Ii. juI1ns4m, Q. I.uIt. TI1i1'rl ruw: R. Imlrpcl'
I.. IIcIIcr, DI, XX'iIsin1, IQ. II:IrrIi11g.
XTZIIIUK, It Ilzivis. 5cr4w11cI row: S, Izllucsmi, IJ
g un M. McKay, C. lfofgren, D. llix. S.SXY1-lll5HIl,lJ, Al2lllXVIH'l'L'll.
Mr. Banks .
B011 Hanks ..
Kay Hanks .
. Milw Nlcliay
. Dianna llix
llurklvy Dunstan Dani Swanwn
Delilah ,,,, Pal Langdon
Miss livllruny ,,,,, . . Susan Lowa
g'l7athc'r of thc llriclvf' thc' spring plax x 1
prvsvntccl April 2 ancl 3 unclci thc clnulion of
Mr. .Ion liflwarcls.
Urcurring cntirvly in thc- lwnw of M1 inc
Mrx. Stanlvy Banks
tllf' Zlfllflll of tlw pl IX ic
vvrl around thc' llllIllOl'UllS l'C'2l4'ilUl15 to
lianlwl liilcxpvvlvcl alinulilnrinvlii ul lui in
QIQCIIICIII tra lilivklvy Duustan. Aftfn' 1
clral ul vmlflwimi. IlllNllllCli'l'SI2lIlClll1Q, IYIQI 1
lUC'lllLll'lly, plans for an Clalmratc' wrclrlin
wmv finallx' zimwvplvcl by all.
I really cnjuyccl "Father of thc' Bridc tx
pc'c'i11lly wllc-n it ranw In panning tlw fun
of ilu' caxt INC'llllJl'I'S,
cvs-n though mln'
up vrcw clidnl apprvriatr' my hvlp.
Tinfs Man ..
. lid Dugan
. Susan Alter
Left tn right: D. Hyland, R. Swanson, X". Cclmcrt. P. Langclnn, S, Lmvc, li. Dugan, S. Altrr,
' ' ' ' ' ' . ' T , , , f J , ,
ll. lllx, C1 Nclson, 5. Swanson, D. fXlanw:n'rcn, U. bwaimni, X. lxylanclrr, L. lrtrrbun,
W. 6. H. S. DAY
Mutt powirit- gom-rzilly think thzit un Sziturilzly stu-
fivnls vnrnpivtvly' sum' :ill t'tmn0r'ti4ms with sviimrl.
wr putt 1-em imuginh my nurprist- wht-n HThis is your
Chili-siiumg High Svhuul zinriwmurim-i"' blztrvtl out ul'
my :mlm fin Xi2ll'l'h iii,
'l'ht- strzuigc part wsu that L-x't-ry l'i1'tt-on minutos
tht' wmivt' rhzimgt-112 Thvn I rvnlizwcl that this was tht'
tiny that thc' mztnugcnia-nt nf rtuliu stzitiun WGIL had
ht-t-11 turnt-fi owl' to tht- high sc'houI students. Thvy
wt-rv giwn tht- twppurtunitg to run tho station and tu
Ivztrri at Iittlm' iihwut vurh tlupztrtme-nt. Studcnts zmtcd
.ns .1imuL1m't-rs. vuntinuity wI'itv1's, tiist' jnvkvys. :ui-
vt-rtisiug ll11lI't2l,QL'I'S. t'ngint'0i's. :incl fillcri all uthvl'
K4-n TL1I'IN'l' ztvtvcl its station iminugtw. Vinvv
Ct-hm-rt .ts prugrztin mztiiztgt-r', :mul Cul Idzihmvk was
ht-.ui viugim-t-1: livoiyum- invulvuti clirl xx fimt juli :mtl
11-vt-iw-tl :i pin ut' r't-c-ufgnitiun hir' his pz1I'tic'ipzxtinn in
turning VYGIL into VVGIIS.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY . . .
liarly this spring l received an invitation to the N. H. induetion assembly held on
April 9. Of eourse, that didn't mean that I was asked to join the honorary organization, but
I figured if l went to it some of that hstuffu that makes high school students N. H. S.
material might rub off on rne. Did you know that juniors and seniors have to live up to four
different qualities to attain ll1CIIllJf'!'SlllP? These four eharaeteristies are leadership, seholar-
ship, character, and service. The members chosen each year are 5 per eent of the juniors
and 15 per eent of the seniors who possess qualities such as: leadership in class work, class
projeets and sehool aetivitiesg niaintenanee of a B averageg willingness to render service in
any wayg responsibility, honesty, eourtesy, and good school and soeial attitudes.
This assenthly I was talking about proved to be one of the most impressive assemblies of
the year. The speakers who talked on the four virtues were Mary Lucas, eharaeterg Rita
Thoinson, seholarshipg Suzanne Swanson, leadershipg and Phyllis Swanson, service. Joy
Brown repeated the pledge with the new rnelnlmers and Jay Boekserlnan explained the pur-
..Q Vv594r2 1 'www ,,MWM, O
, .t, '-".:. ..t- .
1 4. ssh. .af izltfft
First row: l", Rider, P. llill, R. Mcfjraw, Miss Anclerson, R. Monson, j. Brown.
Second row: Mr. VYooley, M. Lucas, li. Wlork, S. Swanson, Mr. Salisbury.
'l hird row: H. Niehols, R. Tltolnson, -I. lioekserman, C. johnson, I'. Swanson, S. Schori.
First row: S. Lowe, S. Peterson, U. Moore, Wenzel. Second row: O. Peterson. C. Price,
D. Swanson, E. Peyer, M. VVanek. Third row: L. Montgomery, R. Graenzer, T. Thoureen, J.
Norman, K. Turner.
Leadership, and Service
pose of the society. Park Rider, the president, introduced the
speakers including the guest speaker, Reverend Earnest B.
Fisher. Mr. Wooley and Mr. Salisbury presented the new
members with their membership cards. The new junior
members included: Susan Alter, Barbara Colburn, Karen
Erlandson, Ann Fenelon, Roger Garst, Gloria Goodwin,
Lowell Griffith, Ann Harwood, Andrew Hawkinson, Joanne
Inness, Robert Leasure, Nancy Lee, Carol Jean Nelson, Ken-
neth Nelson, George Nichols, Mike Perelli, Harry Reece, and
The members and their parents were invited to the annual
banquet which was held on April 22 at the Galesburg Club.
The class speakers were Clark Lofgren, senior speaker, and
Nancy Lee, junior speaker.
i EH ter-I I
118' .' 15161-
- L x I
,. yy--L. I
First row: B. Culver, T. Fite, M. Frakes, M. Dyer. Second row: E. Jensen, C. Bednar L.
Bielema, C. Lofgren, R Kidder Third row: J. Livingston. B. Beyeart, R. Grant, T. Anderson,
Perfect hue for the medalists
is the tinge of blue. Blue, the sym-
bol of sincerity, truth, hope,
piety, clean-living, and glory de-
picts the exact meaning and pur-
pose of sports in our school. This
azure tinge represents integrity
and sometimes is known to sym-
bolize bodily preservation. More
common usage of the blue tint
occurs in the valued blue ribbon
which the medalists are constant-
ly striving to attain. Blue being a
cool color significantly portrays
the cool-headedness of the med-
alists in face of either defeat or
N Q Q9 Q2
Q63 QED gg 9
Meet the Atl1letieCoael1es...
Coach Gerald Phillips
One of the most unforgettable assemblies GHS held this
year was the "Phillips Farewell Assemblyf' I learned that
'Sour coachw had racked up quite an impressive record while
he was basketball mentor, but I was most impressed with the
air of intelligence, understanding, sportsmanship, friendliness
and good character that surrounded our retiring athletic di-
rector. Mr. Gerald Phillips, one of GHS's most valuable and
best-loved men, will stand out in the memories of all future
classes just as he stands out in the memories of past gradu-
One day, while walking through the gym, I discovered a
little room hidden away in a corner of the Steele Gym. My
natural curiosity led me to find out the purpose of this small
place. It served as the office of the former athletic director,
Gerald Phillips, as well as all the coaches at GHS.
Peeking my nose in the door, whom should I find but all
the coaches sitting around a table discussing-of all things-
athletics! After explaining to them who I was and what I was
doing peeking in the door, I was introduced to all of them.
Here's who I met: Mr. Bednar, the new athletic director, ex-
intramural sponsor, and present baseball coach Mr Menke
the varsity basketball coach, Mr. Houser, the new assistant
track coach, Mr. Fish, the sophomore football and track
coach and intramural director, Mr. Mansager, assistant foot-
ball line coach, Mr. Hungerford, golf coach, and last of all
I met Mr. Van Dyke, the varsity football and track coach
and also pony basketball coach.
My impression of these men led me to realize that they
really put in a lot of time and conscientious effort to get the
fine results with the athletic teams that they get!
Mr. Beclnar W Mr. Fish
Mr. Houser A Mr. Hungerford
Mr. Mausager Mr, Mgnke Mr. Van Dyke
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LETTERWINNERS . . .
QGGHS lg Peoria Central 0.
GHS Og Peoria Wfoodruff 13.
GHS 195 East Moline 32.
GHS 38g East Peoria 12.
J, Lmdberg kr
L. Montgomery K Turner
GHS Og Moline 12.
GHS 75 Kewanee 32.
GHS 65 Rock Island 3-l.
GHS 325 Canton 0.
GHS 6g Monmouth 26. ' "
D. Swanson Wilson
GHS 50g Macomb 46.
GHS 405 Peoria Manual 46
GHS 415 Monmouth 37.
GHS 455 East Peoria 52.
GHS 52 Kewanee 57.
GHS 545 Dixon 55.
GHS 375 LaSalle-Peru
GHS 423 Moline 55.
GHS 29g Canton 37.
gp- 'W' .,
E. Mendez U. Granin
Z ff 'N 6 AV
M. Murphy H. Reece
g i , If
VVon 75 Lost 12.
Rust lNI0linc 50.
Rock Island 80.
East Molinc 45.
next tc GHS in the upset of the year. Moline was
Coach Ken Menke came to Calesburg in
1948 as head coach at Corpus Christi High
School. After holding this position for three
years, he came to CHS in September of 1951
to take over the varsity cage post, succeeding
A native of Dundee, Illinois, Ken Menke
first made basketball fame there as an all-
state eager. He entered the University of
Illinois, and was a regular member of the
famed "Whiz Kidsf, With this team he at-
tained honors as an All-American basketball
player in 1943.
Mr. Menke has earned great respect from
all the Illini and Northwest coaches in this
area and is considered one of the best in prep
circles. Galesburg High is very sorry to see
Ken Menke leave.
First row: I-I. Holmes, C. Fay, K. Steele. J. Langdon, R. Morgan. Second row: R. Hickman,
G. Youngquist, J. Sepich, I.. Erickson, H. Reece. Third row: M. Murphy, J. Shepherd, W.
Graning, G. Harwood, E. Mendez.
The Galesburg Silver Streaks started the 1953-1954
basketball season with their annual Macomb opener by
winning 50-46. They looked impressive as they downed
a well experienced Monmouth team 41-37. During the
holidays, the Menkemen traveled to the Sterling Tour-
nament where they lost to Dixon and LaSalle-Peru.
Coach Menke had some trouble picking his starting
five in the seasonal games around mid-season, because
of the large number of hard working boys who showed
fine ability in the holiday practice. The Streaks pulled
through on Gerald D. Phillips night by throwing off
a long overstayed slump and beating a good Sterling
The team seemed to catch fire again in late season
as they pushed past the Kewanee Boilermakers, a
team which had beaten Calesburg earlier. Moline fell
one of the two teams to beat last ycar,s state cham-
pionship team, LaGrange. In addition to this, the Mo-
line team was also a member of this year's "Sweet Six-
teen." The Streaks won another upset the next night
over a surprised Canton team. The Galesburg winning
streak was ended by powerful East Moline in a closely
fought battle. The Silver Streaks ended the regular
season after losing to Peoria Woodruff, 55-63. At this
time, they had a 7-15 record.
The Regional Tournament saw Calesburg winning
easily over and outclassing a Knoxville five. A heart-
break came to CHS as they lost to their intense rival
Corpus Christi 51-48. This was the first win for the
Friars over the Streaks in 13 games played between the
S. XYCIIZCI. NI. Czilrlwull, NI. Ilycr. P. Ilicktfstni. IJ. Switzer.
"HI HO SILVER AWAYI"
Hi Ilu Silvvr, IXXYZIYIN rung out :III ovm' Stc'n"Ic Gyni and tht' IIPXI
g I sim' was fin" c'Iic's'1'It'11fIm'1's in Immcl nvw silvt-r und gold outfits
itwI1c'f'IinQ clown thc fIum'.
IWNIIIIIIIIIIIII IJuyI Thix is Im' mv, I tlwuglltl It was IIlI'll I 111-I-iclt-cl tu
I .14q11.11ntccI. IXIy Irl4'11cI, Mr. Ixllstvr, tI1c' fz1c't1Ity NIJUIIYUI' uf tllt' t'Iu'r'1'-
idvrs, IllII'UlIlll't'CI tm' to tllv vtirrgvtiv girls. I mvt tllt- varsity t'Ill'I'I'Ii'2lfI-
I Dfulnrvs Switlvr, IXIz1ry Imu Clultlwa-II, Slizmui IY1'1m'I, IN'I1lry Ilyvr,
CI Put IIit'kf'1'srm. Tlwn mlm' tht' puny c'Iit'4'i'Ic'zncIt'1's: 'Illini' I'IIIiott,
tnrvs firms, Iiztrlnurzt Rultmcl, Ilvtty Jo I.tmcIql1ist, zmcl Ilvm- II 'z .
fmmd out that thvsv girls wvrt- t'Ic'ctc'tI ztftcr I-xhilaiting thc-ir 'R'Ii4's'r-
1 IZIICIIIY this IQIII IJc'frn'c' thc' SIIIKIPIII IJnfIy :mtl IIIILIIIIQ' in tm LINTIVIIIIJIY
ICI in tht' Stvvlv gym.
Ns thc' strains of ulytxlll' UILI Ggtltwlulirg High Srlimmlu rung nut :Incl I
tx tht- VlV2lt'ltILlS pm'p4tv1'm CIIISII out Ullltl thc' flour, I rc'ztIixt'cI that without
t'Iic't'1'I4'11cI0i's' vim, vigur, tmcl vitality cIixpIny4'cI :tt nut-of-ttmn, its wvII
home- gmiws and pvp ztssvntlilivs, tht' utlilvtir tunnis and thc- studvnt
dv would Iiuvm' had Ivw illvciitivc' tu win!
IU. Iluiitwztii, II. Iiulztml. VI. Iilliutt, Ii. Llruss, I1.I.umIqnist
First row: D. Carlson, J. Weidenhamer, J. Erwin, B. Douglas, G. Mitchell, D. Griffith, J.
Flaherty, D. Johnson. Second row: Mr. Fish, J. Crouch, S. johnson, 'l'. Gunn, R. Cross, H.
Allen. A. Johnson, B. Grabill, Mr. Menke. Third row: j. Odell, J. VVilson, C. Morrow, l...
French, E. Oakes, H. Rosenburg, R. Smith, l.. Milan, li. Houghton. liourth row: G. Perrigo,
J. Peel, D. Worley, E. liunch, ll. l.ittle, S. Sopher, D. Clark, rl. VVestfall, G. llillier, R.
Young, B. Hartman.
Starting the l953 football season off with a bang, the CHS Ponies defeated Canton l9-0.
They lost their footing, however, and came out on the short end of a 32-0 decision at the
hands of powerful Peoria Wcnodrtiff. East Moline was the next conqueror of our Pony squad
and they scored two touchdowns and made one conversion for a total of 13 points, while
Galesburg was held scoreless. A strong Pekin team brought another victory back to the
Peoria area at the expense of our sophomores with a 33-7 score. Next, much to my disap-
pointment, I found that a tri-city team, Moline, was another victor over Coach Fish and his
charges as they rolled over the team to the extent of a 28-7 verdict.
Pm glad 1 didn't lose faith in the guys though, because the Ponies came back in stride to
edge Kewanee 6-Il. They were beaten by the powerful and undefeated Rock Island Pebbles
39-0. Bouncing back, however, they overcame the Baby Zippers I8-0. There were several
sophomore players on the varsity squad who received their varsity letters and will be a def-
inite asset to Coach Van Dyke next year.
Galesburg 19, Canton fl.
Galesburg O, Peoria Wood-
Galesburg 0, East Moline 13.
Galesburg 75 Pekin 33.
Galesburg 7, Moline 28.
Galesburg 6, Kewanee O.
Galesburg ll, Rock Island 39.
Galesburg l8, Monmouth 0.
Opening against Monmouth, the Pony basketball squad came Ullt the loser with a 48-43
score after a hard-fought game. The team's first win came against Kewanee in a runaway
game. The team then fell into a losing streak that lasted until the Kewanee game. Next
the Ponies traveled to Dixon to win, making two wins in a row. Then came three heart-
breakers: Moline 51, GHS 49, Canton 31, GHS 29, and East Moline 47, GHS 46. Macomb
came up then and gave the Ponies no trouble at all in a 62-39 victory for the Silver and
Gold. The last home game of the season was with the Rock Island live, who completely
swamped the Ponies 68-45. The last game of the season was joyous for the Ponies as they
pushed by Peoria Woodruff 58-41 in a very outstanding game.
This pony team has shown great prospects of fine future varsity material. The boys have
worked hard for Coach Van Dyke and have shown admirable floor poise and ability.
, as at
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First row: R. Courson, R. Junkin, R. Lind, M. Owens, R. Clark. Second row: R. Young, VV.
Briggs, H. Templeton, -I. Odell, lJ. Fleming. Third row: K. Price, T. Gunn, R. Douglas, li.
George, A. Johnson.
I O O
Geneseo 22 ,, ,,,
Pekin 39 ,,,A,,,,,, .,,,,,,...
Kewanee 45 ,,,, ,,,,,AA,,
Peoria Wcnodriid 28 ,, ,
East Peoria 23 .. ,
Northwest Conference Results
lflst place-Galesburg 28
2nd place-Moline 48
3rd place-Rock Island 51
HARDY HARRIERS . . .
34 Standings in District:
Q0 lst place-Geneseo
15 42nd place-Calesburg
Ql 3rd place-Princeville
22 4th placefMoline
5th place-Rock Island
State: "fGalesburg-l5th place
The team with the lowest total of points wins.
Under thc fine direction of Coach Hungerford, this year's harriers enjoyed another
Dropping their first meet to Ceneseo, the Streaks came back Stl'0I'1g, by defeating Pekin
and Kewanee. After losing to Pcoria Woodruff, Galesburg bounced back again by winning
the Northwest Conference title for the second consecutive year and also placed second in the
Illini Conference meet for second year in a row.
The GHS cross-country team earned the right to go to the State cross country meet by
taking second place in the District meet in Sheffield.
The 1953 version of the cross-country team was the first CHS team to be represented
in the annual state cross-country meet, and the first Galesburg team to qualify for state com-
petition in many years. Iam really proud of them, aren't you?
First row: Il. Sedgewiek, D. Curry. T. Donovan, H. Hambreeht, R. Lind, E. George. Second
row: P. Rider, R. Anderson, H. Templeton, R, Morgan, L. Cederoth, L. Adams, R. Junkin
I. Langdon, C. Bednar. Third row: Mr. Hungerford, H. Reece, K. Steele, E. Mendez, K
Price, R. Shumard, L. Erickson, E. Jackson, VV. Graning.
First row: L. Stewart, K. Steele, Stanners, D. Manworren, Cunningham, D. Wlallace, R. Wenstrom, Colver,
L. Thomson, T. Ramirez, Shepherd, Todd. Second row: R. Huffman, D. Tingley, Cv. Nichols, Bern, B.
Culp, L. Erickson, P. Johnson, R. Anderson, G. Dunbar, P. Rider, T. Donovan, J. Butler. Third row: B. Morgan,
E. Wilson, T. Anderson, J. Tyler, F. Britton, L. Montgomery, D. Bryant, H. Ewing, J. Sepich, R. Grant, F. Riley,
W. VVeaver, C. Taylor.
A rebuilding job faced Coach C. C. Van Dyke at the outset of the l95Hl- track season
but the Silver Streak tracksters held their own against the usual array of tough opposition.
The loss of such outstanding performers as Dave Wallace and Jerry Stanners plus
others due to graduation, presented a definite problem. However, the rise of junior Larry
Stewart gave this school one of the top shot putters in the state.
Stewart set a new District meet record with a 53 feet 7V2 inch toss and placed fifth in
the state meet, competing against the best prep tracksters Illinois has to offer. Larry also set
a new record in the Illini Conference meet with a 49 feet 5M inch effort.
Sophomore Ernie Oakes and junior Kay Steele were involved in a four-way tie for first
place in the pole vault at the District meet in Rock Islancl and also made the trip to the
State. However, the competition was too tough and they failed to qualify.
The Galesburg track team a whole was strong in the field events but a little weak in
all-around team balance.
March 3l+Abingdon at Caleshurg
Varsity and Sophomore at Caleshurg
April 20-Soph. Northwest Conference
at East Moline
April 22-Kewanee Relays at Kewanee
May I-Illini Conference at Peoria Woodruff
May 4-Soph. Illini Conference at Canton
May 8--District at Rock Island
May I4-Geneseo Night Relays at Cencseo
May 14-15-State at Champaign
22-Northwest Conference at Moline
Sophomores at Calesburg
District TournamentfMay 7-15
Sectional Tournament-May 17-22
State Finals-May 27-28
. . . DIAMOND DEPENDABLES
First row: H. Holmes, R. McGraw, L. Huffman, R. Jackson, C. Fay, E. Obenlander, Lester Second row
Mr. Bednar, R. Fay, C. Bcdnar, W. Sage, J. Fuller, P. Thierry, P. Johnston, D. Higareda, S. Leon E Mendez F
Wheeler. Third row: D. Carlson, T. Childers, D. Howard, J. Lindberg, H. Johnson, R. Hickman H Reece
D. Johnson, D. Anderson, Perez.
Coach Charles Bednar guided his 1954 edition of the Silver Streak
baseball team to a very successful season although the campaign
opened with several inexperienced players holding down key posi-
They ran into a bit of trouble early in the spring but quickly
rounded into shape and with a few games under their belts proved
one of the powers of this area.
Defeating the Monmouth Zippers 6 to 0 at Roseville, the Silver
Streaks repeated as Sub-District champions and advanced to the
District finals in Rock Island. However, they moved on to the sec-
tional via a forfeit win over Moline in an involved situation.
Meeting Pittsfield in the first game of the Sectional at Canton,
the Streaks lost a heartbreaking decision, 4 to 3. Galesburg clubbed
out a total of nine hits while Danny Higareda was holding the op-
position to three, but 12 GHS runners were left stranded on the
With the squad made up mainly of sophomores and juniors the
outlook is bright for next year. Hod Johnson, who excelled both as
a pitcher and first baseman is one of the many who will be back in
. . . LUSTY LINKSMEN . ..
May 5 Moline-There
May 6 Peoria Woodruff-Here .
Nlay 8 District-Moline
May 10 Canton-Here
May 14-I5 State Meet-Urbana
First row: L. Griffith, H. Hambreeht, B. McKenzie.
Second row: G. Malstrom, Mr. Hungerford, K. Nelson, Odell, B. Briggs, C. Nichols.
First place in the district meet and a trip to the state golf
Finals in Champaign highlighted the season for Galesburg High
School's l95-l linksters.
Working under the tutelage of Coach Bob Hungerford, the
Silver Streak golfers started slowly but finished strong as they
tied for eighth fwith Quincyj in a tough field at the state meet.
Scoring balanre played a major role in their success at the
end of the year and all five men on the team were Capable of
shooting in the middle 8O's. In the district meet at Rock Island,
this scoring balance was very much in evidence and enabled
them to take the title.
Prospects for next year look especially good since only one
player, Hod Hambrecht, graduates this spring. Other members
of the '54 squad are Bob McKenzie, Gordie Malstroln, Lowell
Gritlltli, Jerry Odell, Ken Nelson, liill Briggs and George Nichols.
First row: R. Tot-l, B. Stivc,
Sccfmcl row: R. XV0llI1gI'K'I1, D. lwl2lllXN'lJI'l'i'Il, R. l.uutlquisl.
The IIIZIHLIQPTS are tht' boys bchincl thc s1'c'11vs who rc-
vcivc very littlc' rvcogiiiticm for tht' tr0111c11clr111s :111111u11t of
timc and work thry put into thvir jobs. 'l'l1Csc' boys 1llXN'1lyS
c'c1n1c' to pI'2ll'llC'C Carly to l111x'0 11111 c'quip111m1t rvacly to go
when p1'z1cti1'c starts. They must c'o11ti1111z1lly i11spm't illlil l'l01lIl
thc' cquipmcrlt so it will llc' in good shapt- for thc plz1yv1's.
MLIIIZIQCETS are skillvd i11 first aid und ll1llSt l1z1vc tlu' 11f'1'1'ssz11'y
I'l1CCllt'2lll0IlS ready whvn the boys nvccl tht-111.
'liht' following IllIlIlllgC'l'S nrt' lcttvr XVllllllxl'SI Rlly'IIllJllCl
YYOlll1gI'CI'l, Dlilllllil M2lI1NN'17fl'Cll, Rr111z1ltl 'l'Pc'l, Clmrlt-s l,c1lt,
and Bill Sticv. Dirk LllllClfllllSf tmcl Rullic' NI1l'ClQl't'll, suplm-
11101-0 111z111:1gcrs, wort' lvttvr XYlIll1C!'S. Mr. xvllllt'UlTllJ is in
1'l1:1r51t' of tht' group.
l11clivicl11z1l Clll:ft'l'l'l1K't'S :111cl nvtftls in l'l't'l'C2Illf7l1 :uv c'Ftv1'-
tivvly curvrl fur, l fountl, lay tlw i11l1'z1111111'z1l z1tl1lctirs and
1't't'1'0z1tic111 IUFOQFLIIII. 'l'l1is ymr tht' PI'UQl'LlIll, wl1ir'l1 cr111sist0d
of llllllly vurivcl lypvs uf z1ll1lc'ti1' 111'liviti0s, i11clufl1'fl tllirty-six
cliflt'rv11t sports. .X11 :1Il-st-luml tr41pl1y is 2lXN'2lI'ClCCl cz11'l1 yt'z1r
to tht- buy 1't'rt'i1'i11g thc' lurgvst llllllllllxl' of points fflllll z1t'tix'C
I111-l11tlvcl i11 tl1is yi'lll'iS prog1'z1111 wvrc swi111111i11g, nrcl1t'ry,
rlwss, volIGyl111lI, lmuwling, cl11'ckc'1's, wrvstling, :mtl 21 lurgc
vurivty of ntlwr sports. 'lll10 11111i11 zwtivity of tllc IJI'0gl'2lll1
wus, 11s usuul, lx1sk4'll111ll. .Xftvr st'vc'rz1l lllll'l't'l2lSS g.1111c's, thc
1'l1z1111pir111sl1ip s1111ir11' 1121111 1111lclislz111c't'tl thc' 1'l1z1111pionsl1ip
'l'l11' 111t111z1g1'1s who w111'k1'cl with Mr. livclnzur, lX4r. Fish
:mtl lXl1'. l'lOllSt'l' tl1is your wvrc CTl111c'la Uclc-ll, lXlz1rc' Luttrcll
:mtl litlll ll111't'.
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. . . life's masterpiece
just as in my work the apprentice is approved by the masters to be-
come a craftsman, and after a long period of hard work the craftsman
himself becomes a master, so in school life are we constantly being
trained to become masters of our particular fields.
Even in the Middle Ages the craftsman had to pass many tests be-
fore he could become a master, just as the seniors are doing now. In
those days each guild would give him some piece of work to do which
was called his masterpiece. The craftsman had to complete his master-
piece expertly and entirely by himself in the presence of the masters who
acted as judges. Only then could the craftsman be promoted. The way
was long and hard and the tests of character and intelligence were
severe, but once promotion was attained, the glory that accompanied it
was well worth all of the craftsman's hard toil.
So it is that our seniors have seen twelve years of heartaches, head-
aches, hard work, aecomplishments, thrills and joys. just three years ago
these same students entered the doors of GHS as meek, confused sopho-
mores. During their apprenticeship these students accepted the model-
ing tools offered by the masters. These tools included scholarship,
leadership, sportsmanship, character, clean-living, and service. Many
of the guilds cherished highly these tools and constantly reminded the
apprentices of their value.
Soon these students became craftsmen. During this period they
knew they must complete their masterpiece. So using these same tools
theysbegan to mold their futures of either wisdom, success, health, hap-
piness or contentment, or perhaps all of these.
I Finally the half-desired, half-dreaded time of promotion has come
-graduation. As the seniors ehed their caps and gowns, they go out into
the world to face new challenges, meeting them confidently with the
tools they have learned to use in school. After hard work, heartaches,
and even disappointments, the seniors have finally reached their goal
and the well-deserved glory that goes with it.
Even though the seniors leave this building for the last time as GHS
students, I know that they will never forget the pictures that have been
painted in their minds-pictures that I could never equal with my own
paints and brushes. Thoughts of the parties, the games, good old senior
alley, the classes, and the assemblies will linger always. As the seniors of
1954 say their last good-byes, they will always remember the excitement
thrills, heartaches and fun they had at "dear old GHS." Each time they
hear the familiar strains of the school song, they will re-live in their
minds those happy days.
Now that the masterpiece is completed, we can watch these seniors
attain even higher goals. They will always remember, though, their
high school days, the "Portraits and Patternsl' painted there, and GHS
will never forget "her seniors" as she bids them a fond farewell.
Farewell to eniors...
. Scarecrow fun
. . . Farewell!
v -, . 'I
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ACKNOWLEDGEMENT TO . . .
Galesburg Labor News,
Mr. John Aitchson,
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