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THE MUSSELMAN BUILDING
ANNUAL YEAR BOOK I
- OF THE A
GEM CITY BUSINESS C0llEGE
2 GEM clrv BUSINESS COLLEGE, Qumcv, ll.l.nNo,s I 5 QL
F A c u L T Y
OF GEMACITY BUSINESS COLLEGE
T. E. MUssELMAN, A. M., M. Aeas., se. D. I
D. L. MUSSELMAN, M. ACCU-
V, G. ,MUssELMAN, M. Aeas.
VICE PRESIDENT AND TREASURER
Director of Placement
MISS C. DOROTHY BADER, M. Accts.
Bookkeeping ancl Higher Accoanting
ERNEST E. fANTZEN, B. Accts.
A Registrar -
Commercial Laio, Basiness Organization
Actiial Basiness CAccoantingD
FLOYD MARSHALL, B. Accts.
Lectarer, Letter Writing ana' Biisiness English
S horthanel Theory
MISS GRACE STEWART
S tenotype anel Mimeograph
MISS MARGU ERI TE GABRIEL
I ntroalactory Dictation
MISS HELEN HEATHER
MISS VIRGINIA BARTLETT
CLYDE H., HUNTER, A. B., C. P. A. MISS HELEN WHEELER
Crnwlfanfin Avwanting Shorthand and Typeioraing
ELMO F. McCLAIN
Com-b-Bmnkefbdll, yoffbdll MRS. BLANCHE HOWERTON HILL,
' S horthana'
ALVIN LAFOND, M. Accts.
Elemmmm, Boakkegpmg MISS HATTIE V..MUSSELMAN
f - Typeioriting
Introelnctory Bookkeeping Szenogmlgbel,
GEORGE A- ROGERS. A. M. H. BRooKs TERRELL, M. s.
Commercial Law anel Biisiness Mathematics Eielcl Repl'esef2MfiW
I M E M B E R g f'
i f National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools
t o National Council of Business Schools
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'GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS 3:
GEM CITY HISTORY SHOWS SEVENTY-SEVEN' X
YEARS OF PROGRESS
D. L. MUSSELMAN, SR.
Back in 1869 there was no Gem City Business
College: in fact, there were few places in the United
States where an ambitious young man could obtain
a sound, thorough business education. Because of
this fact, in 1870 D. L. Musselman, Sr., decided to
see what he could do to remedy the situation.
As head of the commercial department of the
English and German College of Quincy, Illinois,
Mr. Musselman had had ample opportunity to
observe the needs of those youths who desired to
advance in the business world, and he believed that
a school curriculum primarily practical and designed
to meet the demands of business had a place in the
educational scheme of the country. For this reason
he founded the Gem City Business College.
In the beginning Gem City was naturally small in
size and limited in scope, but Mr. Musselman's aim
was to give instruction of the highest quality rather
than to offer a large number of courses. Those first
students concentrated on bookkeeping, arithmetic,
spelling, English, and penmanship. This last subject
was given emphasis, and under the tutelage of Mr.
Musselman many fine penmen were developed. In
an era in which handwriting was the accepted meth-
od of inscribing words on paper, Gem City book-
keepers were in great demand. Mr. Musselman
himself was qualified as one of the finest penmanship
experts in the United States, and won many medals
in state and national expositions, and in world fairs.
As employers began to demand more Gem City
graduates for their better positions, greater numbers
of students crowded into the school, until in 1892
it became evident that the original quarters of the
institution were inadequate and that much addi-
tional classroom space was needed. As a result,
during the next year the school moved into its
present building, which had been designed and
erected by Mr. Musselman especially for the school's
needs. This same building, with its large airy rooms,
has served many classes since that time.
An honest foundation in those subjects needed in
business was coupled with an excellent placement
service. Many of the oldest companies in our coun-
try have standing requests for interviews with Gem
City graduates, and some businesses have been
coming to the school for more than forty years for
their new employees. This record of service to the
youth of America can be equalled by few educa-
Today's commercial education is far different.
from that of 1870, but the integrity of the principles
upon which it is based remains uniformly high.
Students are given a thorough foundation for their
business careers, and personal attention when they
are qualified to take positions. Hence, employers
depend upon the recommendations of the school,
and students can be placed in that type of Work
which they can perform in the most capable manner.
Students at Gem City have never been limited to
the immediate vicinity of Quincy. All forty-eight
states of the union have been represented in the roll
call of the school, as well as young men and women
from India, Cuba, Mexico, and several other coun-
tries. Thus, the influence of the school continues to
expand all the time.
Gem City Business College, during its first forty
years was under the direction and personal attention
of D. L. Musselman, Sr., and since that time has
been supervised by his three sons, affectionately
known to the student body as "Mr, D.L.," "Mr,
V.G.," and "Mr. T.E." Following the death of the
founder in 1910, these sons have striven to uphold
the ideals he formulated and carried out from the
beginning. Each change is carefully considered and
is quickly adopted if it is seen to be to the advantage
of students. But beyond all improvements, is that
same aim-service to the youth of the country.
:ss cou.EGE, QUWCY' 'LUN
M CITY BUS EM CITY
OFFICE SCENES AT G
a large r
of the ii
OEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS p 5
PRESENT OFFICERS CONTINUE POLICIES I
D. L. MUSSELMAN V. G. MUSSELMAN DR. T. E. MUSSELMAN
President Vice President and Treasurer Secretary
Managed by members of the same family whose
father founded the institution, Gem City Business
College today operates under the supervision of the
three Musselman brothers.
D. L. Musselman is the president of the institu-
tion. He has had a long and successful civic and
business career. During the World War I, he was
chairman of the Adams County Red Cross, and, at
the present time, he is president of the Woodland
Home for Orphans and F riendless. His past activities
include nine-years as a member of the Quincy Board
of Education. He has also been vice-president of
the Chaddock Boys' School, trustee of Illinois
Wesleyan University of Bloomington, president of
the National Commercial Teachers" Association,
vice-president of the Quincy Chamber of Commerce,
and for more than twenty years he was director of
a large national bank. He is listed in "Who's Who in
V. G. Musselman, the vice-president and treasurer
of the institution, for a great many years was the
secretary of the Board of Trustees of Blessing
Hospital of this city. He is also president of the
Woodland Cemetery Association, a cemetery do-
nated to the city of Quincy by Governor Wood of
Illinois, in 1831. He is the Treasurer of the Quincy
Housing and Planning Council, the Quincy Safety
Commission and is secretary of the Quincy Board
of Underwriters. In addition to this, he has been a
director of the Dads Association of the University of
Illinois. He was formerly the secretary of the Board
of Directors of the Quincy Y.M.C.A., an officer and
director of the Quincy Chamber of Commerce, and
he has been associated with many other civic activi-
ties. During the World War I, he had charge of the
business district in the Liberty Loan and other War
Drives, and during World War II was one of the
executives in charge of the War Bond Sales.
Dr. T. E. Musselman, the secretary of the insti-
tution, is now a member of the Board of Trustees
of the Anna Brown Home for the Aged, a counselor
of the Inland Bird Banding Association, and, for Ia
number of years, was secretary of the Boy Scouts
Council. He received his Bachelor of Arts and Master
of Arts degrees from the University of Illinois, and,
in 1934, was granted an honorary Doctor of Science
degree, by Carthage College. In 1909, in collabora-
tion with Dr. William Bagley, now Professor of
Education Emeritus, Columbia University and Dr.
J . Herbert Kelly, of the Harvard Graduate School of
Education, he founded the first chapter of the
national honorary educational fraternity, Kappa
Delta Pi. He was honored by being elected its first
president. He is a well known platform lecturer, his
specialty being ornithology and nature subjects. He
is listed in "Who's Who in America."
WELL-LIGHTED LECTURE ROGMS ACCOMMODATE MANY STUDENTS
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GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCYI ILLINOIS 7
Fall Term. First Tuesday in September.
Mid Fall Term. Third Monday in October.
Winter Term. First Monday after New Year's
Spring Term. Third Monday in March.
Summer Term. Second Monday in J une.
COURSES OF STUDY. The college offers several
regular courses of study: The Business and Ac-
counting course, the Stenographic course, the Full
Combination course and the -Secretarial course.
Special courses may be arranged if desired.
Our courses are the product of over seventy-seven
years of constant study of business conditions. We
have kept all of our courses up to the highest stand-
ards in order to meet the most exacting demands of
the business public. .
THE BUSINESS COURSE embraces bookkeep-
ing, elementary accounting, actual business practice,
auditing, business management, banking, commer-
cial arithmetic, rapid calculation, business law,
penmanship, letter writing, business English, spell-
ing, the use of the adding machine, ledger posting
machine, training on the Burroughs bookkeeping
machine, Burroughs calculator and other office
appliances. It usually takes from eight to ten months
to complete the Business course.
THE WALTON COURSE OF HIGHER AC-
COUNTING. We offer the Walton course of higher
accounting for those who wish to prepare as cost
accountants. There is no better course in advanced
accounting than the Walton course.
THE STENOGRAPHIC COURSE embraces
shorthand, typewriting, spelling, letter writing,
business English, punctuation, filing, and the use of
the dictaphone, addressograph, mimeograph and
other office devices. It usually takes from eight to
ten months to complete the Stenographic course.
The Gregg system of shorthand is taught ex-
clusively, as we have found this standard system to
be easily mastered. It meets every requirement of
the business office, civil service, or court reporting.
THE STENOTYPE. We offer a course in steno-
typy. The stenotype is a small, neat machine, weigh-
ing approximately five pounds. It is practically
noiseless in operation. It has a keyboard of English
letters, somewhat similar to the typewriter and the
notes are very easily read. A very high rate of speed
can be developed on the stenotype making the
course a practical one for those who wish to prepare
for court reporting. E p
THE FULL COMBINATION COURSE em-
braces the subjects of arithmetic, business law,
business organization, bookkeeping, sections A and
B, actual business practice, shorthand, typewriting,
spelling, letter writing, business English, penman-
ship, rapid calculation, office dictation, the use of
the mimeograph. filing. adding machine, and other
modern office appliances. This course embraces all
the subjects of the Business course, and also all
those of the Stenographic course. The average time
required to complete the Full Combination course is
from fourteen to eighteen months.
THE SECRETARIAL COURSE. Each year Gem
City receives a great many calls for those who are
more than just stenographers. The general require-
ments are a knowledge of accounts, an excellent
vocabulary, ability to spell correctly, stenographic
speed, and accuracy in typing. For the person who
can fill these requirements there is generally an
opportunity of advancement both in salary and
In order to enable the ambitious student to qualify
for positions of this sort, we offer a course in secre-
tarial training. This consists of a thorough drill in
bookkeeping and elementary accounting, as it is
highly essential that the secretary be able to handle
the personal accounts of his employer as well as to
read balance sheets and linancial statements. We
then give thorough training in rapid calculation,
which includes aliquots, short-cut methods, and
rapid arithmetical computation. We follow this with
the complete training in stenographic and typing
work which is the fundamental requirement of all
secretaries and confidential agents.
When one has completed the secretarial course
as given in the Gem City Business College, he is
qualified to meet the most exacting requirements of
This course consists of the following:
Bookkeeping-Section A, which includes nine sets
of the bookkeeping and accounting text 5 actual
business department, rapid calculation, penman-
ship-daily drills in penmanship. Also the Steno-
graphic course with full instruction in shorthand'
typing, mimeographingg use of dictaphone, filing?
business English 5 letter writing, punctuation g spell-
ing' office practice and drills, to ether with trainin
. f . g . S
in the use of the various office machines.
POSTGRADUATE WORK. Many high school
graduates, teachers, and others who have taken
complete or partial commercial courses in other
schools, arrange to do postgraduate and special
work. The students select such subjects as may be
desired and carry them with the regular classes.
Tuition for special courses is determined by the
length of time devoted to school work. If all the
branches of a regular course are completed, a
diploma is issued, provided ten weeks or more are
spent in the school.
CORRESPONDENCE COURSES, The college
does not offer correspondence courses. In our opin-
ion, the student needs the personal instruction of
practical teachers, and the inspiration derived from
class work which no mail course can supply. Cor-
respondence courses should only be attempted by
those who can secure the necessary training in no
FUTURE BOOKKEEPERS USE PRACTICAL QUARTERS "
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'GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS U 9
TUITION. Students entering under the term
tuition plan may pay their tuition for four weeks
or for a term of weeks. This gives them the privilege
either of confining their work to any onedepart-
ment, or of I taking any work they desire in the
EXTENSION OF TUITION. If it is necessary
for a student to be absent from school a week or
longer, the unexpired portion of his termlof tuition
will be extended, should he return to -school within
twelve months from the date of this withdrawal
THE PAYMENT OF TUITION. All tuition is
payable in advance.
THE LIFE SCHOLARSHIP is a certificate en-
titling the student to 'unlimited instruction in our
school. One holding a life scholarship may withdraw
at any time before the course is completed, and
return later for the purpose of finishing the work.
The holder of a life scholarship who has graduated,
also has the privilege of returning at any time, with-
out additional cost, toreview his work.
Students having term tuition who wish to pur-
chase a life scholarship, may do so at any time.
In purchasing a life scholarship, no allowance is
made for the- amount previously paid on term
TUITION IS NOT TRANSFERABLE and is
not redeemable except in the case of death during
the early part of a course. In this case, after the
deduction of term tuition for the time attended,the
balance is returned to the parents of the student.
ATTENDANCE AND REPORTS. Students are
required to be regular and punctual in attendance.
A complete record is kept of each student, showing
his attendance, application, progress in studies,
branches pursued, studies completed, and general
deportment. This report is mailed to parents or
guardians each month.
We serve a restricted clientele.
CLASSES AND INDIVIDUAL WORK. In the
Business department, the subjects of arithmetic,
law, rapid calculation, business administration,
spelling, and letter 'writing are taught in regular
classes in the lecture room. The subjects of book-
keeping and penmanship are taught in the study
rooms, much of the instruction being on an in-
dividual basis. The actual business practice and
banking is taken up after the student is sufficiently
advanced to keep his own books properly. The
work is carried on in a large department especially
equipped for that purpose. The instruction in this
department is on an individual basis, and the work
is developed from the transactions of the students
with one another. .
Examinations in the Business department are held
at the end of each spring, summer, fall and winter
term. Bookkeeping and spelling examinations are
held more frequently.
' .4.':. f
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In the Stenographic department a new classy is
started in shorthand each Tuesday. We always have
a number of classes on all sections of the textbook.
After' mastering the principles, the student is ada
vanced to the dictation classes, which are graded
according to the speed at which the dictation is'
given: 70, 80, 90, and 100 words a minute. After
making these speeds, the student is promoted to
the advanced or graduating class, where much office
practice and a great variety of other work is given.
Daily practice ,on the typewriter is required at
regular periods for rapid mastery of keyboard con-
trol. Special drills are provided which will develop
the required skill and technique in the shortest pos-
sible time. .
THOSE WHO HAVE NOT ATTENDED school
for several years need not hesitate to enroll in our
different courses. To these students, when necessary,
we give special attention and private instruction.
This personal assistance and review enables them to
enter the regular classes later and carry the work
with the other students.
SCHOOL SESSIONS. Morning session from 8:30
to 12:00. Afternoon session from 1:30 to 4:00 o'clock.
The roll is called regularly twice a day. Every
student, is expected to be present at roll call, and
to remain in school during both the morning and
afternoon sessions. No student is excused from
school to study in his room. It is also necessary for
the student to study in his room in the evenings if
he wishes to make the most rapid progress. The
building is open school days from 8:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m. and Saturday morning with teachers in
charge. This allows those students who wish to
study before and after school -hours to do so.
STUDENTS MAY ENTER .ANY TIME. The
classes are so arranged that a student may begin
at any time and pursue the desired studieswithout
interruption. New classes are started in Shorthand
each Tuesday. Bookkeeping, being individual. in-
struction, is continuous. If one finds it inconvenient
to begin at the opening of the Fall or Winter session
he may enroll at any other time with equal' ad-
vantages. New students enter the Gem City Business
College every week. of the year. We are pleased to
welcome new students whenever they find it con-
venient to enter our school: .
QUALIFICATIONS FOR ENTERING. We ad-
vise a student to complete his high school course,
if possible, before coming to the Gem City Business
College. There are many positions where high school
graduation is necessary.
PERSONNEL ADVICE. One of the services of
greatest value offered by this institution is the
personnel advice. Trained observers watch the
progress of the student, noting his particular quali-
fications, skills and inhibitions. At the proper time
in this work, these are carefully analyzed and the
student is then advised as to the best type of work
for him to follow. The student is then given con-
tacts with this type of employment. - '
The personnel, placement and employment ser-
vices offered by this institution are available to Gem
City students and alumni at all times.
10 GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
COMMERCIAL STUDENTS FROM OTHER
SCHOOLS. Many young people who have taken
commercal work in high schools, other business
colleges, or by correspondence, attend our school
each year. Some of these students come for the
purpose of completing courses partially finished else-
where, or with the idea of reviewing and perfecting
their work. Having a large number of graded short-
hand classes, such students can secure exactly the
work needed to most rapidly perfect them as ste-
WEEKLY ALLOWANCES. Guardians desiring
to make weekly allowance for their wards' expenses,
may send money direct to us with the request that
any certain sum be paid to the student each week,
and our cashier will see that the request is followed.
STUDENTS' DEPOSITS for expenses. The col-
lege has made provision for taking care of any
amount of money students may Wish to bring for
their general expenses. The college will place these
funds on deposit and the students may draw from
them as their needs require.
ARRIVING IN QUINCY. Endeavor to reach
Quincy on a business day. We do not keep the
college office open on Saturday afternoon or on
Sundays. If you should happen to arrive on Sunday,
go to a hotel and come to the College office on Mon-
WRITE TO US. When you have decided to come
to our school please write to us and state the date
you expectto arrive in Quincy.
The big problem facing every young man and
woman is the planning for his future life. This
problem is solved at Gem City by effective, efficient
training followed by personal interviews and a well-
organized placement service. Upon the completion
of his course of training, the student interviews
V. G. Musselman, manager of the placement de-
partment of the school. In this interview the stu-
dent's abilities, likes, and dislikes are carefully
considered, as well as his qualifications for different
types of employment. The particular part of the
country and the size of the city or territory in which
he wishes to work are then taken into consideration.
After this analysis the student is given personal
advice about the best method of obtaining a position.
Mr. Musselman is constantly in contact with
many of the employment managers of the largest
organizations in the country, and is often able to
place a student in exactly the firm in which he
wishes to work. Many former "Gems" are now in
executive positions throughout the United States,
and they are ready to employ or aid graduates of
Accurate records are kept of all students, with
special notes as to the individual abilities and apti-
tudes of each. Through interviews and with the aid
of these records, Mr. Musselman is able to place
most satisfactorily the right person in the right job.
Consequently, businessmen have confidence in his
judgment, and accept his recommendations without
Mr. Musselman makes frequent visits to the
different industrial centers within a radius of three
hundred miles of Quincy and interviews placement
managers of the larger manufacturing firms and
businesses in order to learn of any change in their
requirements and to keep them informed concerning
Gem City boys and girls who are available.
Any person wishing further information concern-
ing Gem City courses of instruction or the possi-
bility of being placed in a desirable position should
write D. L. Musselman, president, who will be
pleased to explain anything pertaining to the school.
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PEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS 1'I
IMPORTANCE or BUSINESSSUBJECTS
BOOKKEEPING AND ELEMENTARY AC-
COUNTING. Everyone should know something
of accounts, be able to read balance sheets, and
make out personal income tax blanks. No business
course would be complete without comprehensive
training in journalizing, posting, and all of the
business and bookkeeping forms in use today. A
complete description of the bookkeeping and cost
accounting and the higher accounting courses offered
by this institution will be found in succeeding pages.
COMMERCIAL LAW. It is not our intention
to make lawyers of our students, although many of
them become so interested in our commercial law
that they later attend law schoolsg many of our
former students are now successful attorneys. This
law course gives our students the essentials of the
laws used in business. Knowledge of this subject is
very essential to the young man or woman who is
expecting to go into business.
BUSINESS ORGANIZATION AND ADMIN-
ISTRAT ION: In this course, we discuss the or-
ganizing of a business, from its beginning, through
its various stages of growth into a going concern.
The operation and interlocking relationship of all
departments are explained. It is our intention to
acquaint the student with certain business funda-
mentals necessary for organizing a business and
conducting it profitably, and to prepare the student
to. enter the business world with an understanding of
the underlying principles of business.
-THE SUBJECT OF MATHEMATICS is every-
where recognized as essential in the mental de-
velopment of young people. In many of our high
schools and colleges, arithmetic is not emphasized
in the course of study, and consequently when
students from these schools come to us they find
our training in arithmetic absolutely essential. Even
though they may have had algebra and geometry
they sometimes have difficulties with problems in
fractions, measurements, percentages, etc. In our
Business and Full Combination courses, commercial
arithmetic is given an important place. The work
is subdivided into two sections, rapid calculation and
business arithmetic. Only those subjects are taught
that are directly useful in the business office or
factory, such as common and decimal fractions,
aliquots, graphs, profit and loss, interest, commis-
sions, discounts, stocks and bonds, etc.
THE RAPID CALCULATION work is given
special attention, daily drills being held in which
accuracy and speed are given first importance.
Rapid addition drills, short methods of multiplica-
tion and division, extending bank balances, com-
puting interest and discounts, short methods of
solving problems are a part of the daily work. Social
Security, wages, etc., are dwelt on until each student
becomes proficient in these computations.
PENMANSHIP. Too much stress cannot be
placed upon the importance of good handwriting
for business purposes. All the students of the
business department receive daily instruction in
penmanship from capable teachers. There is no extra
charge for taking the subject of business penman-
ship. Good penmen are given preference over other
applicants for positions.
THE SUBJECT OF BUSINESS ENGLISH
AND LETTER WRITING is an important part
of our Business and Stenographic courses. The
student is taught the correct forms, and is given
many practice letters to write. Particular attention
is given to sales, and collection letters and other
forms which are necessary in an up-to-date office.
The subjects of punctuation and correct business
English are taught in connection with letter writing.
DIPLOMAS. Each student who completes all of
the branches of a regular course with satisfactory
grades is eligible to receive a diploma, provided ten
weeks or more are spent in the school. There is a
Stenographic diploma, a Business diploma and a
diploma for those who complete the Secretarial
BUSINESS DIPLOMAS. Three grades of di-
plomas are awarded in the Business courseg the
regular diploma, for those who pass the examinations
with grades averaging between eighty and ninety
per centg the Bachelor of Accounts diploma, and the
llgflaster of Accounts diploma, which are explained
BACHELOR OF ACCOUNTS DEGREE. Grad-
uates of the Business department making an aver-
age of at least ninety per cent receive a diploma
conferring the degree of Bachelor of Accounts.
MASTER OF ACCOUNTS DEGREE. The
Master of Accounts degree is conferred on all grad-
uates of the Business department making an aver-
age grade of at least ninety-five per cent. This degree
represents a high grade of proficiency, and is much
coveted by ambitious students. The annual Roll of
Honor is made up from those who receive this degree.
HIGHER ACCOUNTING DIPLOMA. A di-
ploma in higher accounting is granted to the student
completing our higher accounting course.
' SECRETARLAL DIPLOMA
Those students satisfactorily completing the re-
quired course of instruction as outlined in the Secre-
tarial course will receive our diploma showing the
satisfactory completion of the Secretarial course.
The student may have the option of receiving a
Stenographic diploma provided he completes the
work of the Stenographic department without en-
tirely completing the Business section. V
FULL COMBINATION DIPLOMAS
Those students satisfactorily completing the re-
quirements of the two departments will receive two
diplomas, one from the Business department and
one from the Stenographic department.
CERTIFICATES. Those students wishing evi-
dence of the completion of all or a part of the work
are entitled to receive Certificates showing work
successfully completed. These certificates are litho-
graphed and are the size of the regular diploma.
There is no charge to the student for the issuing of
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OEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS - 13
ACTUAL BUSINESS CLASS BOOKKEEPING
THE ACTUAL BUSINESS CLASS is a modern
efficient laboratory that familiarizes the student
with the actual' working conditions as they are to
be found in a business office and makes it possible
for the inexperienced boy or girl to successfully
handle a difficult office position much more effi-
ciently and quickly than the individual whouhas not
had the advantage of our actual business training.
This is a laboratory course following the theory
of bookkeeping and accounting. It is so planned that
the student follows the theory with a practical
application of the problems involved. In this class
he makes the actual transactions with other students
and then enters these business deals in his books
and follows the mechanical transactions through to
their completion. In this manner the student puts
into actual practice the knowledge acquired from
his textbooks and class instruction. After completing
his sets of bookkeeping and this required work in
the actual business class he is well qualified to fill
the most exacting bookkeeping position. Instead of
having the transactions written as a textbook, the
student in the -Actual Business class makes his own
business ,deals with the other students. .
In this class the student learns the proper papers
used in the various business transactions and the
necessary steps for recording these transactions. He
learns the procedure normally followed in sending
goods by truck, express, parcel post and freight. He
protects himself by buying insurance and he buys
and -sells goods retail and wholesale. He is not only
the proprietor and bookkeeper but the buyer and
salesman as well. A record of all transactions made
in this department is to be entered in the books.
The student will buy and sell merchandise, make out
invoices, notes, checks and all types of papers as
they are used in the business world. He will make
bank deposits, buy 'bank drafts and make other
types of bank transactions.
Trial balances will be taken at frequent intervals.
At the close of the trading, the books will be
closed, a work sheet, a profit and loss and balance
sheet statements will be made.
ACCOUNTS. As a result of the various .trans-
actions the students' ledger 'should contain the
Customers and creditors, cash, notes receivable
and payable, merchandising purchases, merchandise
sales, purchases and sales discounts, other dis-
counts, interest income, interest expense, general
expense, accrued interest receivable and payable,
trading, profit and loss, proprietor's capital and
drawing accounts, together with other ledger head-
ings that ordinarily occur in the course of an or-
dinaryrun of business. I
The student is the sole proprietor, buyer, salesman
and bookkeeper. Business experience is acquired as
he acts in these capacities.
A AUDITING. On finishing the work of this class
the student is given a thorough drill in auditing. He
exchanges his books for those of a fellow student
and is required to give them a detailed audit. After
completing the audit, he makes a report, listing all
the errors found and commenting on the general
condition of the books.
The instructor then lists the errors to be corrected
as he inspects the books. When the errors are cor-
rected the books are graded. The work in this class
has been arranged so the student should complete
the required work including the auditing and cor-
rection of errors within ten weeks' time. This includes
the one hour of class work each day, the time re-
quired for the audit and correction, together with
the time required for preliminary training in the
use of the calculator. However this will be con-
trolled to a great extent by the diligence and effort
exerted by the individual student.
BANK BOOKKEEPING MACHINE OPERA-
TION. In this department it is necessary to main-
tain a complete banking record of the students'
accounts and their banking transactions. The de-
positorfs ledgers are of the loose leaf type and are
in conformity with those used in our larger and more
modern banks. We have Burroughs Bank Book-
Commercial bookkeeping machines. At the present
time there is an increasing tendency towards ma-
chine recording of accounts. The student not only
should be familiar with the theory of bookkeeping
and accounting but it is of the utmost importance
that he is trained in the operation of the commercial
bookkeeping machines. He should be able to under-
stand all other types of modern mechanical equip-
ment. Our students in this department have access
to electrically driven adding machines and book-
keeping machines. They are given acertain amount
of training on calculating machines and are given
instruction in the use of such machines as check
writers, protectographs, numbering machines and
other mechanical equipment ordinarily found in the
modern business office or bank. I
GENERAL MOTORS ACCOUNTING. The
proper handling of garage and automobile sales
accounting is complicated, so it is necessary for
one to become familiar with the specialized sys-
tems used by the large companies such as General
Motors, Ford and Chrysler. For that reason, we
are teaching General Motors accounting to those
who wish to become proficient in this type of work.
Anyone who understands the General Motors sys-
tem is capable of handling either of the other two
systems. Organizations selling cars distributed by
any of the large companies, usually require an ac-
countant who has been trained in motor accounting,
so it is wise for those who wish to be proficient in
bookkeeping or accounting to take our course in
General Motors accounting.
'I4 . GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINQI
ADVANCED STUDENTS PRACTICE
Advanced dictation students in Plate I are t k'
and Shorthand Classes Sho , a ing work iron? Miss Grace Stewart. Advanced typing
. ' WH In Plates H and HI, 321111 hlgh proficiency through daily practice.
is in tl
STH 1 '
GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS , I'5
THIS DEPARTMENT of our school is devoted
exclusively to instruction in shorthand, typewriting,
letter writing, spelling and allied subjects soas to
enable its ,students to acquire in the shortest time
possible, they art of verbatim reporting. Its object is
to equip young men and women to take positions
as court reporters, government employees, and
private secretaries, stenographic law clerks, and as
stenographers in business houses.
Our arrangement of classes, with the correspond'
ing methods of teaching, is the result of years of
close study, thus assuring the best results. At all
times we have classes in each section ofthe text-
book and live graded dictation classes. If a student
needs additional review in any section of the work '
there is always a .class in which he can receive this
review without affecting or interrupting any other
work he may be taking. I
THE BEST WAY TO LEARN SHORTHAND
is in the shorthand atmosphere of a shorthand
school, under the judicious direction of experienced
teachers who know just what difficulties the student
will encounter and how to overcome them. -
THE GREGG SYSTEM OF SHORTHAND is
taught in our school. . I
TYPEWRITERS. We have over 125 Underwood
and Royal typewriters in our different departments.
These typewriting machines are the property of I
the college and the tuition that is paid for the
Stenographic ,course includes the use of the type-
writers in the school. In addition to the regular
periods that are assigned for typewriting during the
school hours, the Stenographic students have the
privilege of using the machines for practice purposes
before and after school, as well as on Saturday
morning. , .
THE TOUCH SYSTEM OF TYPEWRITING
is taught. We were one of the first schools in the
United States to introduce the system of touch
STENOTYPE. Machine shorthand is simple, fast,
and easily learned. It is particularly efficient for
those who ,expect to do court 'or convention re-
OFFICE PRACTICE. Each student of the Steno-
graphic department, before graduating, is given a
thorough drill in office practice, taking letters from
dictation, getting out circular letters onthe mimeo-
graph or other forms of duplicating devices, Dicta-
phone, filing carbon copies of letters, and other de-
tails of regular office work.
SHORT HAND FOR WOMEN. No avenue of
employment for women is so fascinating, so certain
of its results, or so well compensated as that of
stenography. It has opened a field of labor more
remunerative than ordinary vocations, and is lighter,
less fatiguing and better adapted to .women than
any other. '
SHORTHAND FOR MEN. There. is constant
demand for male stenographers. Many large firms
and corporations make a practice of hiring young
men stenographers with the view of placing them
under the direction of a, department head or execu-
tive. In this way the young man becomes an under-
study of this 'executive and if he' has the proper
initiative is allowed to assume some of the executive
duties and responsibilities. If he shows ability and
aptitude, his advancement is generally rapid. Many
of - the country's most prominent leaders . started
their careers in this-manner. j
UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE. Many young
people find it advantageous ,to take a stenographic
course before attendinga university or college. The p
ability to take shorthand notes and to type outlines
and themes is of great help to the student. A large
number of schools require all themes to be typed.
Many university and college students make nearly
all their expenses typing themes for their fellow
students. ' '-
Students who can not attendcollege in any other
way find the knowledge of stenography- makes it
possible. Many of the colleges have part-time posi-
tions in the college office for students, who need
assistance. 2 I ' r '
f The majority of our students who accept civil
service positions in Washington, D. C. also carry
college courses. There are -six or eight different
universities and colleges in Washington ,having
afternoon and evening classes designed especially for
government employees. -These courses .cover nearly
every phase of educationg Q .
CIVIL SERVICE. Our. -Stenographic course
qualifies our students for successfully passing both
the state and the federal civil service examinations.
Prior to each civil service examination we give an
intensive drill in special classes for those who wish
to take the examination. Our graduates are un-
usually successful in passing the civil service ex-
aminations and receiving appointments to 'govern-
ment and state positions. ,
COMMERCIAL TEACHING AND TEACH-
ERS. Commercial courses in high schools and col-
leges are demanding more experienced teachers as
their departments expand. As a result many teachers
Gem Cit durin the summer to
are coming to y g
receive special coaching or advanced work in this
field. Other young college men and women are also
rounding out a complete education by taking secre-
tarial courses. With the ever-increasing demand for
teachers is also coming a more rigid requirement
for training in specialized courses. In particular,
typing and shorthand teachers in 'high schools can
take advantage of the training available to them at
Gem City Business College. I
16 GEM clrv Busmzss col.LEGE, Qumcv, ILLINQI
STENOGRAPHIC CLASSES ARE WELL ORGANIZED
Shown in Plates I and III fare introductory classes in shorthand. Students of typing in Plate II '
and those taking dictati ' P1
1 on 1n ate IV are also in the introductory department.
GEM CITY.BUSINESS COLLEGE
Quincy is a friendly city, built high upon the
bluffs of the Mississippi. Citizens of the town are
aware of the needs of youth and have established a
number of centers of activity for healthful, whole-
some recreation. Living conditions are good, and it
is usually possible for students to obtain the type
of board and lodging they prefer.
Churches in Quincy embrace practically all de-
nominations. Represented here are Assembly of
God, Baptist, Catholic, Congregational, Christian,
Christian Science, Episcopal, Evangelical, Jewish,
Lutheran, Methodist, Presbyterian, Unitarian, and
United Brethern. All of them welcome Gem City
students and make particular efforts to interest
students in church activities. Members of the
faculty are always glad to introduce new students
to members of any church group. Students are not
required to attend church, but are encouraged ,to
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THE Y. M. C. A. BUILDING
Accomodations for Sixty Boys
The Y.M.C.A. is housed in a large four-story
building. It is modern, and has a spacious lobby
with a men's lounge containing easy chairs and
up-to-date reading material, where also will be
found game tables for recreation. There is a modern
gymnasium with an indoor running track, rowing
machine, and handball and volleyball courts. In the
basement are men's lockers and shower rooms, and
a modern tiled swimming pool of standard size.
Attached to this pool is a filtering system which is
in constant operation and which keeps the water in
a sanitary condition. On the upper floors are class
and study rooms, and room accommodations for
some sixty young men. The Y.M.C.A. maintains
gymnasium classes and gives swimming instruction
at all times of the year. Those young men who do
not room at the Y.M.C.A. may avail themselves of
the club privileges.
Located at the Y.W.C.A. is a recreational center
open to different groups of young people for or-
ganized activities, and for "just plain good times."
Classes and hours for college and young business-
men and women are included in this program. On
certain nights the building is reserved for their use.
The beautiful building of the Knights of Columbus
is but two blocks from the college. Students of the
Catholic faith are always made welcome when they
A park system, known for its naturalhbeauty all
over the United States, adds to the enjoyment of
living in Quincy. Situated on high limestone bluffs
overlooking the Father of Waters, two parks north
and south of town, offer a multitude of wooded ,spots
and beautiful lawns for picnics and outdoor fun. In
South Park is an excellent golf course, and in the
other parks throughout the city are fine all-weather
tennis courts. Indian Mounds pool is open to the
public during the summer season and many stu-
dents take advantage of this for swimming.
Membership in civic organizations such as the
Civic Music Club and the Quincy Art Club are also
open to students. Through the agencies of these
clubs, cultural attractions such as symphony con-
certs and exhibits of well-known paintings are
available to those who are interested.
During the last few years one of the major con-
cerns of students selecting a school has been housing.
This problem at Gem City, however, is reduced to
its minimum because of the long-established housing
records kept by the school. Under the supervision
of Miss Virginia Bartlett, a list of approved and
available rooms is always kept up-to-date. With
the help of officers of Gem City Business College
most students are placed immediately in desirable
lodgings, with or without board. A few apartments
are also available.
WORK FOR BOARD. Each year a number of
our students work for their board, or for board and
lodging. These students work in homes by assisting
in the housework before or after school hours and on
Saturdays and in this Way earn their room and
board. Others assist in the several restaurants while
still others work on Saturdays and after school
hours in the various stores. We are always glad to
assist' our students in securing places to work, if
they find it necessary to do something to help defray
The cost of room and board is so flexible that it is
difficult to give absolute figures. The requirements
vary with the individual andiliving conditions which
are sufficient for one are inadequate for another.
Consequently, the prices 'given below are approxi-
mate and should only be used for the purpose of
obtaining a general idea of the costs in planning
your budget. We supervise the placing of students
in homes and see that our students find suitable
places to meet their requirements. .
Rooms in private homes-one in room-33.00 to
35.00 a week. ,
Roomsxin private homes-two in room-32.50 to
Room and Board in private home-311.00 to
315.00 a week.
Room in Y.M.C.A.-The Y.M.C.A. offers a
special price to Gem City boys. This price in-
cludes a membership to the Y.M.C.A. privileges,
including the use of the gymnasium and swim-
ming pool. Those who cannot swim are given
adequate instruction without additional charge.
Room in Y.M.C.A.-Single--34.25 to 35.75 a
Room in Y.M.C.A.-Double-deck beds-33.50
each a week.
These are the prices at the time of printing this
catalog. They will probably remain in force but are
18 GEM clrv BUSINESS col.l.EoE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
GEM cmr RENDERS OUTSTANDING TRAINING
ix?-In PLACEMENT TO wolun wAR II VETERANS
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C. B. 8z Q. Railroad
During its long and successful life, the Gem City
Business College. has trained thousands of young
men and women and has then placed them in touch
with employment. As these young people have de-
veloped in the business world many of them have
become leaders in industry and trade. This time,
extending as it does over a period of seventy-seven
years, has developed a feeling of good will towards
the institution and a dependence on our judgment
in the selection of candidates for vacancies. This in-
fluence extends throughout the United States and
is largely responsible for the successful placement
of large numbers of Gem City graduates.
We have' received many compliments on the fact
that we placed over one hundred veterans in lucra-
tive positions during the school year of 1946-47.
There is a fascination about the placing ofa veteran
in a position and watching him receive more and
more responsibility as times goes on. 7
Among those veterans who are slated forbetter
things are Stephen Sherwood of Hunnewell, Mis-
souri, Joseph Middleton of Vandalia, Missouri and
Charles Duan of Quincy, who were sent to positions
with the A. P. Green F irebrick Company in Mexico,
O ugene cKee of Colchester, Illinois, desir
Job in Rock Island, Illinois. His record with usellfazs
good, so we wrote a number of well-known concerns
in that cityand as a result, he was employed in the
United States District Engineer's Office. He reports
that the work is fascinating. It should not be long
before he is placed in a higher classification.
Robert Ward wished to go to Chicago to secure
employment. Naturally there are a large number of
personnel managers who know of our reputation
and who' have hired Gem City students' in the past,
These men have high regard for our recommenda-
tions and the majority of them are always anxious
to secure one of our graduates. Consequently, Mr,
Ward was employed by the Santa Fe Railway office
in Chicago. ,
After he had completed his course, Charles Turner
of Hamilton, Illinois, expressed his desire for a rail-
road position. He was referredto the C: B. 81 Q,,
who employed him and sent him to their Leaven-
worth, Kansas office. e 1 . . I
There's the case of Miss L11l1an Williams, for-
merly of Carthage, Illinois. Miss Williams is a
graduate of the Stenographic course in our institu-
tion and during World War II, served in a com-
mercial capacity in the WAC. Following her dis-
charge from the service, Miss Williams returned to
Gem City for a "refresher course" in -commercial
subjects. She has had a secretarial position in the
civil service with the United States Government in
Frankfurt, Germany. While there she made a six-
minute phone call to her folks from Germany and
told them of her interesting position.
The experience of these young people and many
others being duplicated continually at Gem C1ty
and is evidence of the caliber of the training and
the faith of the employing public in this school.
Gem City has been in existence for over seventy-
seven years and the present personnel department
has been managed by one man for more than thlflly'
seven years. This man is well acquainted Wlfh DCF'
sonnel managers throughout the middle west, S0 It
becomes obvious that if the student is Well-ffallled
and well-qualified, Mr. Musselman will be able to
put that student in touch with employers who Wlu
be interested in his ability. Q ,
Many veterans are enrolling in Gem CITY DUCT
to their attending an academic institution beQ21l1Se
of the fact that the background of Gem City frallllng
A. P. Green F irebrick Companl'
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GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS' IQ
makes it possible for them to accomplish more in a
given time than if they did not have this training.
Many persons expecting to go to some university
find that the business course of this institution gives
them a fundamental drill that is very valuable in
their later work. Many others insist on shorthand
and typing, for they know that this is invaluable in
taking notes and should anything go wrong with
their academic course, it will give them a sure job.
It is a known fact that many large corporations give
preference to the person who has had stenographic
Veterans should consider the possibilities of
government employment under the United States
C1v1l Service Act. In addition to the many ad-
vantages of Federal employment the veteran has
the advantage of a five percent credit added to his
exam1nat1on,,while if he is a disabled veteran he is
given a credit of ten percent. As the eligibility list
is made on a percentage basis, this added credit
gives the veteran a distinct advantage over the
COURSES OFFERED VETERANS OF
WORLD WAR II
To meet the different requirements of returned
veterans, we offer the following courses which have
been approved by the Veterans Administration for
veterans under both Public Law 346 and 16.
C11 Business course-fifty-two weeks
Mathematics A frapid calculationb, mathe-
matics B, business organization, commercial law,
bookkeeping and elementary accounting, actual
business-bookkeeping laboratory, office ma-
chines, business English and letter writing, spell-
ing and word drill, penmanship.
C21 Business course with typing-sixty weeks
Full business course as listed above. In con-
nection with the business course, the student is
given typing instruction, first one period a day
and later two periods until the knowledge of the
keyboard and the typing speed is sufficient to
meet requirements of a bookkeeper-typist position.
FREE SCHOLARSHIPS AND
The Gem City Business College is a member of
the National Association of Accredited Commercial
Schools, the National Council of Business Schools,
and of the Illinois Association of Commercial
Schools. These organizations have definite stand-
ards of practice which their members must agree
to follow. Unfair inducements in the way of guaran-
teeing positions and offers of free scholarships are
not tolerated by the members of these organizations.
The following notice from the National Council of
Business Schools explains the attitude of ethical
"The board of directors of the Council at the
Chicago conference, November 28-30, 1946, unani-
mously voted to amend the STANDARDS OF
PRACTICE, Part V CEthicsJ, Section 4 CScholar-
shipsl, so as to read as follows:
"Because the awarding of unfunded, part, or
work-scholarships creates friction and misunder-
standing among schools, and because the private
business school must depend upon receipts to meet
C31 Stenographic course-fifty-two weeks
Spelling, business English and letter writing,
shorthand theory, introductory typing, advanced
shorthand theory, introductory dictation C70 and
80 wordb, advanced dictation C90, 100 and 125
wordj, advanced typing, office practice, mimeo-
graphing, office machines, filing.
C41 Secretarial course-seventy-six weeks
Spelling, bookkeeping and accounting Cfirst
nine setsb, mathematics A Crapid calculationj,
penmanship, business English and letter writing,
introductory shorthand Cshorthand theory, in-
troductory typing, advanced shorthand theory,
70 and 80 Word dictationj, filing, advanced short-
hand C90, 100 and 125 word dictation, office
practice and mimeographingl, office machines,
advanced typing. I '
CSD Higher accounting-seventy-two weeks
Spelling, penmanship, constructive accounting,
advanced accounting, Vol. I, advanced account-
ing, Vol. II, cost accounting, American business
law, four volumes.
C65 Business course with higher accounting-
one hundred twenty-four weeks
This course consists of the- entire business
course and the complete higher accounting course
as listed above.
C75 General Motors accounting-four weeks
This course covers all transactions connected
with garage and automobile sales operations in-
cluding shop records, parts inventories, used car
records, salesmen's commissions, recovered cars
and all other records necessary for an accurate
cost accounting and record system.
C85 Stenotype-fifty-two weeks
Spelling, business English, stenotype keyboard
and its technique, introductory typing, intro-
ductory dictation C70, 80, and 90 wordj, ad-
vanced dictation C100, 125, and 150 wordl, ad-
vanced typing, filing, office practice and mimeo-
graphing, office machines. E
For a complete description of the above courses,
consult the following pages: I
operating expenses, the issuing of such scholarships
in any ,form is forbidden. Any school violating this
requirement shall be dropped from membership of
the Council as provided in Article III, Section 4 of
the Constitution of the Council.
"The entire cost of operating a private school
comes from tuition receipts. Any school, therefore,
that deviates from its published tuition rate either
C13 requires that certain of its patrons shall pay more
than a just proportion of the cost of the educational
services received, or C25 tends to depreciate the
quality of the educational services rendered. The
practice of cutting rates or prices is frowned upon
in business as bad ethics. It is equally frowned upon
as bad ethics in business education."
We subscribe to these rules of practice and neither
cut prices nor offer free scholarships to anyone. We
give full value for the tuition received and each
student knows that he is paying the same tuition
rates as every other student.
GEM 'CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
I C O U R S E S
BUSINESS AND ACCOUNTING ooURSES
Set One-General journal, exercises on purchases, sales, cash, credit and note transactions.
Set Two-General journal, additional drill on rules presented in Set OHS, iHl2f0dUCi11g DUYCTIHSCS and
sales returns and allowances, and capital invested in business.
Set Three-General journalg introducing equipment and operating expense accounts, posting to the
ledger, trial balances and working sheets.
Set Four-Introducing adjustment of merchandise inventories and closing entries in both journal and
ledger, balance sheets, proiit and loss statements, closing and ruling the ledger, and post-closing trial
balance. . .
Set Five-Ledger accounts and their functions. Exercises on freight-purchases, fre1ght7sales, discount
on purchases, discount on sales, trade discount and interest. Practice set work, consisting of the com-
plete business cycle. Introducing pay roll taxes, income taxes withheld, and social security taxes, work-
ing sheet, profit and loss and balance sheet statements.
Test No. 1-A test is held after set five has been completed. The student must pass this before pro-
Set Six-Recording in general journal and ledger, the sale of a business, closing the old books. of the
vendor and opening the new books of the vendee. Partnerships- and related accounts. Exercises on
division of profit and loss. Practice set work, recording entries in the purchases and sales journals,
purchases returns and sales returns and allowances journals, cash books, general journal and ledger. A
complete business cycle, including working sheet, balance sheet, and profit and loss statements.
Test No. 2-A test is held after set six has been completed. The student must pass this test before pro-
AFTER COMPLETING THE ABOVE WORK THE STUDENT IS ELIGIBLE TO TAKE THE
SHORT ACTUAL BUSINESS COURSE.
Set Seven-Six column general journal, columnar cash book, columnar purchases journal, columnar
sales journal, columnar sales returns and allowances journal, controlling accounts, general ledger, ac-
counts receivable ledger, accounts payable ledger and expense ledger. Exercises and two month's part-
nership practice set applying the use of these journals. Introducing numbering of the ledger accounts.
Test No. 3-A test is held at the end of set seven. The student must pass this before proceeding.
Set Eight-Exercise taking up prepaid expenses, deferred income, accrued income, accrued expenses,
depreciation, classified balance sheet, reversing entries and practice set work continued by closing the
books of set seven.
Test No. 4-A test is held at the end of set eight. The student must pass this before proceeding.
Set Nine-Taking up notes receivable discounted, consignments inward and outward, C. O. 'D.. ship-
ments, personal drafts, investment securities, and notes registers. F our exercises each consisting Of
working sheet, balance sheet, profit and loss statement and adjusting, closing and reversing entries.
An examination is held at the end of Section A. ,
SECRETARIAL COURSE ACCOUNTING ends here. The Short Combination students enter the Short-
hand department. Those taking the Full Combination or Business course continue in the advanced
SECTION B. '
5613 TCH?-G0OC1Wi11, C0fD0f8'Lion accounting bonds. Exercises on closing partnership books and opening
corporation books. Corporation balance sheet. Corporation practice set
Set EICVCH-5111816 CHUY bookkeeping then changing to a double entry set. Profit and loss statemeI1tS
in double entry form from single entr set of b k ,
, , , Y oo s.
An examination IS held after completing Section B.
as Wei a
5 P ,A 401'
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PEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS 21
BUSINESS AND ACCOUNTING COURSES-Continued
Set Twelve-Introducing imprest funds-fpetty cash, refund cash and cash register funds. 'Corporation
practice set work, recording entries in' a journal, columnar cash books, petty cash books, general ledger
Emil an expense ledger with controlling account. Trial balance, closing books and post-closing trial
a ance. .
Set Thirteen-An outline of cost accounting, pay roll fund, recording transactions with installment
buying and selling with finance corporations. Social Security, Old Age Assistance, Unemployment Com-
pensation. Because of the regulations governing the administration and accounting in connection with
this new legislation, it has become necessary to build up accounting procedure in conformity with the
requirements of the government. This set gives an explanation of the various laws and the method of
computing charges and taxes so that the student will understand the various principles involved.
Set Fourteen-Manufacturing set. Introducing the "Voucher System." Practice set involves recording
entries in the voucher register, voucher journal, columnar cash receipts, cash disbursements, columnar
sales and sales returns journals with cost of sales columns. Three expense ledgers-manufacturing,
selling and administrative with controlling accounts in the general ledger. A corporation set-entries
pertain to a manufacturing business. A complete business cycle with adequate work in the writing up
and closing of accounts peculiar to a manufacturing business. Working sheet, balance sheet, profit and
loss statement, and supporting schedules, cost of goods manufactured and sold statement.
Final Examination end of Section 3. The three grades made in sections A, B and C are averaged for
the final bookkeeping grade. A
Set Fifteen-Banking setg includes the following books 3 'tellers' cash register, certified check register
security register, discount register, collection -register, savings journal, savings ledger, dividend list, de-
positors' ledger, day book, expense book, daily statement, correspondent and country bank registers.
ACTUAL BUSINESS 'DEPARTMENT-A student must pass the Section A requirements before being
admitted to this department.
Class A-Retail merchandise business. Each student starts as a retail merchant and during this class
takes in a partner.
Class B-The partnership is changed into a corporation. New books and different forms are introduced
as well as new transactions. '
Auditing-Each student is required to audit under supervision, some other student's books at the
completion of his work in the Actual Business department. I I
Recently this course has been handled as class work.
Class A-Rapid calculation: fundamental operations, common fractions and billing, decimal fractions
and percentage, practical measurements, short cuts in interest, trade and cash discounts.
Transportation+Mail, Parcel Post, Freight.
Social Security-Old Age benefits, Unemployment Compensation, and methods of computing taxes
to support these plans. A
Class B-Bank discount, Insurance-life, automobile, stocks and bonds, profit and loss including
turnover, mark-up in retailing, wholesaling and manufacturing, partial payments, installment buying,
consignment sales, distribution of overhead, and partnership profits, governmental budgets, pay roll,
and cash make-up, and individual federal income tax.
q BUSINESS ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION
Starting a New Enterprise.
Types of Ownership. .
Methods of Financing an Enterprise.
Organizing an Enterprise.
Managing an Enterprise.
Purchasing Department. U
Store-keeping, Receiving, Shipping and Traffic Department.
22 GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
BUSINESS AND ACCOUNTING COURSES-Continued
Business Forecasting. .
Budgeting for Business Controlg Graphic Charts.
Controlling Waste in Business. U u
Salesmanship, Sales Promotion, and Advertising.
Law of Contracts-Formation, elements, operation, discharge and interpretation. Evidence, its pre-
sentation and requirements. How to draw up contracts.
Agency-Law governing relationship existing between agent and principal, with a direct application
to modern business practice. Workmen's Compensation Act. '
Partnerships-Formation, Articles of co-partnership, partnership rights and liabilities. Dissolution
and final accounting.
Corporations-Organization. Special rights and powers. Place in modern business. Advantage over
other types of business organization.
Negotiable Instruments-Credit and such .instruments of credit as checks, notes, drafts, trade ac-
ceptances, letters of credit, etc. Thorough discussion of use of above In business and the law governing
such usage as described by Negotiable Instruments Act.
Guaranty and Surety-General and special applications.
Sales-Elements and the Uniform Sales Act. Conditional sales, including a thorough discussion of
installment selling. .
Bailments-General Law of Bailments. Special laws as they apply to common carriers, innkeepers, etc.
Insurance-Fire, Life and liability. -
Real Property-Laws governing deeds, mortgages, leaseholds, estates, etc.
BUSINESS PENMAN SHIP I
Plain rapid business writing is taught. Emphasis is placed on letter forms, proportion, slant, uniformity
and neatness. Q
Word drill, definition of words, with their pronunciations, and word structure development.
BUSINESS ENGLISH and LETTER WRITING
Punctuation, sales letters and business letters.
A special study. of business correspondence, including accepted letter mechanics, correct paragraph
structure, effective diction, synonyms, antonyms, etc.
CIVIL SERVICE I
The work in the Business department prepares a student for both the state and the United States Civil
Service examinations for bookkeepers :and clerks. . ,
BUSINESS DIPLOMA .
Upon the satisfactory completion of the various subjects outlined above the student will be granted
a diploma from the Business department. Those students completing this course with an average grade
of at least 90 per cent or above will receive an H d 1 '
Those Students Com letin they b onor ip oma granting the degree, Bachelor of Accounts.
, , p g t a ove course with an d s
a High Honor diploma granting the degree, Master ofuxzgggieinisil e of 95 per Cent or more will recewe
BANKING DIPLOMA I i .
Those students satisfactorily completing the course of Banki
y ng will be granted a Banking certificate.
BUSINESS COURSE WITH TYPIN G A
F ull business course as listed above. In connection with the business course, the student is given typing
instruction, first one period a day andulater two periods until the k - l d ' f h k b d d the
typing speed is sufficient to meet requirements of a bookkeepefgtypgzvgssifig. t e ey Oar an
I GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS ZS
SHORTHAND-New classes start each Tuesday. I
INTRODUCTORY SHORTHAND DEPARTMENT. I
Gregg Manual, Theory-Average time, fourteen Weeks. The work covers the supplementary Words
and phrases, theory of shorthand, shorthand penmanship, and a thorough preparation for dictation.
INTRODUCTORY DICTATION-iSeventy and Eighty Word classes.
Average time, six to eight weeks.. Dictation and transcription, business forms, specialized spelling,
fundamentals of filing, telephoning, fundamentals of office practice, dictaphone, postal rates and
ADVANCED DEPARTMENT. '
Advanced Dictation-Ninety, One Hundred, and Speed classes.
Average time, ten to twelve Weeks. -
Office Practice-Advanced Bling, addressographing, adding machine, mimeographing, check
Writing, telegrams. rapid dictation from solid matter, technical dictation, legal dictation, court
reporting, circulars, bulletins, mailing, and office procedure.
Civil Service-Preparation for state and federal examinations in billing, filing, junior andsenior
" " stenographer, junior and senior typist, clerical and secretarial classifications.
Average time, ten weeks. The Work covers the textbook course, development of a high standard
of accuracy, training in all phases of business forms, letter placement instruction, the typing of
specifications, and care of the machine. U
Average time, four Weeks. Exercises supplementing textbook-billing, tabulation, letter forms,
accuracy drills, special legal typing practice, and rough drafts. Speed Work. E
Average time, sixteen to twenty Weeks. Transcribing letters and solid matter. Mimeographing,
manifolding, billing, tabulation, transcribing rough drafts, form letters-civil service matter.
Speed Work, dictation direct to the machine.
SPELLING ' ' '
Word drill, definition of Words with their pronunciations, and Word structure development. Special
emphasis on Words most frequently misspelled.
BUSINESS ENGLISH and LETTER WRITING E
Business English, grammatical construction. Punctuation, sentence structure, sales letters, business
letters of all kinds, including the various forms in common usage.
Boo kkeeping-Section A, which includes nine sets of the bookkeeping text.
Actual Business Department.
f Rapid Calculation, Class A of the Arithmetic.
- 'Penmanship-Daily drills and intensive practice. ' '
'li 'L STENOGRAPHIC COURSE-The entire course as outlined under head of Stenographic Course.
BUSINESS COURSE-The entire course as outlined under head of Business Course.
STENOGRAPHIC COURSE-The entire course as outlined under head of Stenographic Course.
This course includes all of the subjects. offered in the Business and the Stenographic Courses.
24 GEM clTY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, l,LLlNols
. HIGHER ACCOUNTING
For our higher accounting work, we offer the
popular course of instruction known as the Wal-
ton course in higher accounting which IS one of the
outstanding courses of accounting. It has. been
adopted by a large number of the leading universi-
ties and colleges of the country. The texts and
lectures have been developed and built along sound,
practical pedagogical lines presenting to the student
such a course of study as will meet the ever increas-
ing needs and requirements of modern business.
The work is presented in an interesting manner and
as the student learns the principles and technique
of accounting, he also develops the power of analysis,
reasoning, and concentration.
In order to obtain the best results from any course
in Accounting it is suggested that the student .be
thoroughly prepared along the lines of bookkeeping
prior to its study. We therefore advise the com-
pletion of our Business course before attempting the
work in higher accounting.
The Walton course is divided into live sections.
These may be studied in the order listed. However,
the student may follow any section independently
of the rest of the course, should he so desire.
WALTON CONSTRUCTIVE ACCOUNTING
Constructive accounting consists of thirty-three
lectures with supporting problems, theory questions
and three practice sets. Single proprietorship, part-
nership, and corporation principles are thoroughly
covered. There has been woven into the lectures
much that would come under the heads of business
organization and management, corporate finance,
and system building. Drills in preparing operating
and financial statements are also included in this
section. Special lecture on Social Security Taxes.
33 lectures, problems and theory questions-
practice set work, blank forms for practice set work,
contained in 2", three-post, loose-leaf semi-flexible
text binder. .
Practice Set I-Single Proprietorship
Practice Set II-Partnership
Practice Set III-Corporation
Cost of above books of lectures, problems, '
theory questions and supplies ........... 38.50
SECTION II ' I
WALTON ADVANCED ACCOUNTING AND
These texts treat the more advanced theory
and practice of accounting, the principal aim of
which is to give a thorough training in ,practical
accounting, theory and auditing so that the students
may prepare themselves for the higher positions as
auditors. comptrollers, executives of large corpora-
tions, or teachers of accountancy. ,
ADVANCED ACCOUNTING I I
Lectures 1 to 30 inclusive, problems and theory
questions, contained in 2" text binder.
Cost of, books including columnar forms .... 35.00
ADVANCED ACCOUNTING II
Lectures 31 to 63 inclusive, problems and theory
questions, contained in 2" text binder. is
Cost of books and binder .......... .... S 6.50
WALTON COST ACCOUNTING THEORY
Walton cost accounting theory and practice deals' I
with the principles and methods of factory account-
ing, which are treated in detail, the aim of the work
being to teach cost accounting principles and their
practical application. Well-selected problems' and
comprehensive practice sets combine the teaching
of cost accounting principles and their practical
Lectures Al to 18 cover general and process
methods. These lectures and the practice set work
are known as Walton cost accounting short course.
Lectures 19 to 30 inclusive are devoted to cost
accounting for by-products. The entire thirty
lectures and practice sets comprise the long course.
COST ACCOUNTING g
30 lectures, practice set work and theory ques-
tions, cost accounting forms, contained in 2" binder 5
cost accounting practice sets-four bound books.
Cost of books and practice sets ........... 56.50
AMERICAN BUSINESS LAW SERIES
A complete set of four texts have been compiled
on business law to supplement the advanced ac-
counting work. Irrelevant material has been wholly
eliminated and the entire work has been concen-
trated upon those problems which are met in the
regular routine of business practice. Leading .11-
lustrative cases are given, which contain a concise
statement of the facts involved, and the arguments
of the defeated counsel and the opinion of the court.
Volume I-Introduction to law-contracts,
agency and cases-544 pages ......... Q .... 33.50
Volume II+Partnership-sales negotiable in-
struments-text and cases-728 pages ....., 4.00
Volume III-Property, real and personal,
bailments and carriers, corporations-
text and cases-724 pages ............ ..... 4 .00 ' Q
Volume IV-Insurance - suretyship - bank-
ruptcy - taxation - trade regulations-text
and cases-920 pages ........ . . ' .......... L 4.50
693 is 2
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GENERAL MOTORS COURSE
There is a great demand for young men and
women trained in garage and automobile sales room
accounting, and to meet this demand we teach the
General Motors accounting. A knowledge of this
type of accounting is mandatory with all organiza-
tions handling General Motors equipment and cars.
The principles involved are similar to the accounting
systems of the Ford and Chrysler organizations. The
student who masters this course is competent to
handle the other automotive accounting systems.
The cost of the texts, working sheets and books-
CALCULATING MACHINE COURSE A
There is a demand for calculator machine oper-
ators, especially in the larger trade centers such as
Chicago, St. Louis, Kansas City, Indianapolis and
Detroit. We give a certain amount of instruction on
the calculating machine as a part of our routine
course of instruction in the business department.
This teaches the keyboard and the operation of the
various types of computations. Those who wish to
specialize on this machine may take a more compre-
hensive course. In addition to the regular informative
course given in the business department, we offer
two special courses which prepare the students for
the more exacting requirements of work as a full
time calculating machine operatorg a six weeks
course and a twelve weeks' course. Cost of the in-
struction book for the six weeks' course is 50c. '
SOCIAL SECURITY, WITHDRAWAL TAX Sz
UNEMPLOYMENT TAX ACCOUNTING
The instruction given in our rapid calculation
classes and in our regular accounting work amply
prepares the student for pay roll accounting. Those
students who wish additional information on these
subjects' can get the necessary advice and reference
books by consulting any of the teachers in the book-
keeping and accounting departments.
THE STENOTYPE COURSE
Stenotype-New classes start the first of each
month, provided there is a sufficient number to
form a class.
' Manual-Average time to cover text and reader,
eight to ten weeks. -
Dictation-Average time, sixteen to twenty
weeks. Dictation speed is 70, 80, 100, 125, and 150
words a minute.
Typing, business English, spelling, office practice
class and Civil Service-as outlined under head of
Stenographic course. '
, LIFE SCHOLARSHIP
Those who wish to take advantage of the Life
Scholarship plan of tuition, which has been so
popular with our students for the past seventy-
seven years, should write to the secretary of the
college for information. ,
We do not issue Life Scholarships for the Steno-
type course, the Walton Course in Higher Account-
ing, the General Motors Accounting Course, the
Ford Motor Accounting Course, the Social Security
Course, or the Special Calculator Course. The
regular, term tuition rates are charged for these
Students having term tuition who wish to change
to a Life Scholarship, may do so at any time by.
paying the full. cost of the scholarship as published
Tuition Payable in Advance
Four weeks, good in any department-32250.
Special courses may be arranged for those who
desire them. Special attention is directed towards
those courses now being given in General Motors
accounting, Social Security work and in the use of
the calculating machines. -
BOOKS AND STATIONERY
Books and stationery for the various courses of
study are kept in stock at the office. The cost of the
books for each course is approximately as follows:
For the Business course ......... ........... S 25.00
For the Stenographic course ..... .... 1 4.00
For the Secretarial course ....... . . .... 23.00
For the Full Combination course .... .... 3 0.00
Diploma fee ......... ............ . . 2.00
LIST OF BOOKS
The textbooks used in this institution have been
selected after much care and study. In the case of
our bookkeeping and elementary accounting texts,
we have written and published our own texts over a
period of seventy-seven years. In our opinion, there
are no better textbooks on the market today. These
books are modernized each year to meet the chang-
ing conditions caused through new laws governing
the income tax, social security, unemployment com-
pensation, and other federal laws. The following is a
list ofthe principal textbooks in use, together with
the cost at the time this catalog goes to press. A
College Edition Bookkeeping ........ ........ S 1.75
Blanks for College Edition Bookkeeping ...... 3.75
Complete Bookkeeping ...., ............. . . . 3.00
Blanks for Complete Bookkeeping .... .... 6 .00
Commercial Law ................. .... 1 .72
Arithmetic ........... .... .... 1 . 48
Rapid Calculation Budget ......... .65
Business English and Letter Writing .... .85
Speller .......................... .50
Lessons in Practical Penmanship.. . . ,.50
Gregg Shorthand Manual ...... . .... 1.50
Gregg Speed Studies ...... .... 1 .60
Kimball Contest Copy .... .68
Typewriting Manual .... .... 1 .00
Advanced Typing ......... ............ . 40
Business Principles and Management. .... .... 1 .75
Applied Secretarial Practice .......... .... 1 .80
Stenographic Reference Manual .... .52
26 GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
UNITED STATES CIVIL SERVICE
ATTRACTIVE SALARIES AND HOURS OF WORK
The hub of the nation's business centers in
Washington, D.C. It is the seat of Congress and
the majority of the government Bureaus are lo-
cated in that city. A number of the Outstanding
Museums and Universities are there and it is one
of the cultural spots of the world.
The majority of the workers in the government
offices are under the United States Civil Service.
Under the original Civil Service Act, a person is
selected from an eligible list and after a period of
probation, is certified to his position on a permanent
basis. As long as his work is of a satisfactory nature,
he can depend on a permanent position with pension
benefits after he has reached retirement age. There
are ample chances for advancement in rank and
salary and there is the added incentive for one
located in Washington in being able to complete any
type of educational training that he wishes.
There are three grades of typists, stenographers,
and six grades of clerks with Salaries ranging from
31756.00 to 33021.00 a year. The basic time is a
five day, forty hour week, and for hours in excess
of forty hours in any week the pay is one and
one-half times the basic rate. The three initial grades
and the salary scale of each is as follows:
. . Basic
CAF-1 .... ...,. S 1750.00
CAF-2 .... 1954.00
CAF-3 .... 2163 28
CAF-4 .... 1 f I 1 13239400
The additional grades for clerks have the follow-
ing optional branches:
PERSON N EL-PURCHASING-STOCK
CAF-5 ................................ 2644.80
CAF-6 ................................ 3021.00
For those individuals who can qualify, either by
training or experience there are higher grades under
the headings of ACCOUNTANT and AUDITOR
with salary ranges from 33874.00 to 33397.20 and
from 39378.33 to 39975.00 respectively.
The next series of classifications are as follows:
CAF- 7 33397.20
CAF- 8 3773.40
CAF- 9 4149.60
CAF -1 1 4902.00
CAF -13 7102.20
It will be readily seen fromthe above that there
are ample opportunities for those persons who are
Quallfied and competent. Because of that reason
We urge all persons to complete the training offered
at Gem City before going to Washington as th1S
will make. it possible for one to qualify for a better
classification than might be possible without the
thorough foundation given in this institution.
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GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS 27
There are many positions available to men and
Women under the Federal Civil Act and one should
consider employment as a Civil Service Employee.
In addition to the United States Service there are
numerous State Civil Service positions that offer
attractive positions. The Federal Service now has
a forty hour week with a basic salary.
In addition to the courses of instruction offered
by the various colleges and universities in Wash-
ington, the Department of Agriculture offers college
and graduate work along specialized lines available
to government employees.
The Government supervises the housing of its
employees and it is possible for one to obtain com-
fortable quarters, where conditions are suitable and
pleasant. Bulletins received from the government
assure us that a girl is perfectly safe in going to the
Capitol for work.
There is a month's vacation on pay. With the
museums, sights, and chances for observing the
government in action, a girl is wise to plan to get to
the Capitol City if possible.
Positions in the Capitol City offer wonderful
opportunities. The libraries, museums, art galleries,
and other public buildings, which are among the
most beautiful in the world, are yours to enjoy at
your leisure. The opportunity to visit Congress and
hear its debates is in itself an education.
A great many states, including Illinois and Mis-
souri, have Civil Service control over many of their
positions. In the state of Illinois, practically every
clerical, stenographic, or other office position is
secured through Civil Service examinations con-
ducted by the state. The state of Missouri has re-
cently adopted Civil Service.
COLLEGE EDUCATION CAN BE SECURED
WHILE IN A CIVIL SERVICE POSITION
There are many advantages offered to the person
in the Federal Civil Service, and every young woman
is justified in considering it as a possible future
Many young men and women wishing a college
or university education do not realize that it is
possible to secure such training because of their
working in a United States Civil Service position
in Washington, D. C. Located in Washington are
such nationally known institutions as the American
University, the Catholic University of America,
George Washington University, Georgetown Uni-
versity, National University. These universities
have planned courses of instruction covering all
types of training that commence in the early evening
and are designed for civil service employees. It is
possible for one in the government employ to work
during the daytime and then complete his college
work at night in approximately the same length
of time required by the student attending the
average college in the day time. Many Gem City
students have secured their college degrees and
courses in law, medicine, engineering, or some
science in this manner. It is an opportunity that
should be considered by the ambitious person. When
one comes to Gem City, we shall be glad to advise
him concerning such a program of higher education.
LARGE NUMBERS OF GEM CITY STUDENTS
ARE IN CIVIL SERVICE POSITIONS
'Throughout the years, many hundreds of Gem
City students have successfully passed the United
States Civil Service examinations and have obtained
employment in Washington. Many of these persons
Supreme Court Building, Washington, D. C.
went to Washington because of the educational
opportunities and have remained in Governmental
service, while others have used the civil service
work as a stepping stone to positions elsewhere.
Among the many former students who are holding
attractive positions with the government are:
Velma Ryan, Foreign Trade Analyst, Recon-
struction Finance Corporation, T. C. Clinkenbeard,
Veterans Administration, Cincinnati, A. Guy
Daniels, Veterans Administration, Washington,
D. C., Vivian Shuman, Federal Bureau of Investi-
gation, Chicago, Grover Jones, Treasury Fiscal
Representative, Chicago, W. F. Baker, Naval Am-
munition Depot, Hawthorne, Nevada, J. F. Wagen-
blast, Chief, Statistical section, Social Security
Board, Baltimore, Md., Susan Hall Hickman, De-
partment of State, Washington, James Offut, Private
Secretary to the Director of the Mint, William H.
Fox, an executive in the Forestry Service, Jerome
Schleeper, Treasury department, Helen Todd, In-
ternal -Revenue department, Kenneth Heitkamp,
Department of Commerce, Maxine F raker, Secre-
tary -Adjutant General's office, E. J. Hibbs, Auditor
of Public Debts, L. H. Weisenburger, Administra-
tive Assistant, Treasury department, Edward Bar-
telt, United States representative on the Fiscal
Commission of the Economic and Social Council of
the United Nations, Lettie M. Rawson, S.O.S. Per-
sonnel, War department, Ralph Oberg, War de-
partment, Albert R. Smith, Social Security Board,
Georgia M. Weisser, War department, Sadie Sorrill,
Internal Revenue, Margaret Baldry, Social Security,
Ellaree A. Rippel, War department, Lorna Rippel,
Treasury department, Dorothy Speiser, Production
The above are but a few of the hundreds of Gem
City students who are happily at work for the
Federal government in Washington. -Every young
person should consider the possibilities offered by
the government to its workers.
GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
1 CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
DR. LLOYD MOREY, C.P.A.
Comptroller, University of Illinois
WARREN T. BROWN, C.P.A.
Gauger and Diehl, Certilied Public Accountants
Throughout the entire United States there are a
large number of former Gem City boys who are
Public Accountants and public officials and who
have the degree. Certified Public Accountant.
Among those are Mr. Hosea M. Hantz, State
Director of the Federal Housing Administration,
Cheyenne, Wyoming, Dr. Lloyd Morey, Comp-
troller of the University of Illinois, Mr. Howard
Pratt, of Galva, Illinois, a Certified Public Ac-
countant in the offices of -Walton, Joplin, Langer
81 Company, of Chicago, Mr. I-I. C. Crane, C. P. A.
Crane, Harper 81 Williamson, Montgomery, Ala-
bama, Mr. Warren T. Brown, C. P. A., Gauger
81 Diehl, Peoria, Illinois. In Quincy, we find Mr.
Clyde Hunter, C. P. A., a member of the Gray,
Hunter, Stenn 81 Company, accountants, and
Mr. Carl Berter, C. P. A., Attorney. Others are:
Mr. W. W. Syfert, C. P. A., Oklahoma Tax Com-
mission, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, Mr. Charles
L. Glover, C. P. A., Charles L. Glover 81 Company,
C. P. A.'s, 29 S. LaSalle St., Chicago, Illinois,
Mr. A. C. Heitman, C. P. A., Walton, Joplin,
Langer 81 Co., Chicago, Illinois, Mr. Walter C.
Galbraith, C. P. A., Hedued 81 Boggs, Indianapolis,
Indiana, Mr. Wm. P. Hauworth, C. P. A., Golden-
rod Ice Cream Co. 81 Affiliates, Chicago, Illinois,
Mr. C. M. Houchins, C. P. A., Wagner 81 Houchins,
Washington, D. C., Mr. Elmer Niemeyer, C. P. A.,
Ernst 81 Ernst, Kansas City, Mo., and Mr. C. T.
Underwood, C. P. A., Underwood 81 Underwood,
Pueblo, Colorado, J. H. Cooper, Minneapolis, Minn.,
and James V. Hayes, Price, Waterhouse 81 Co.,
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GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, Qumcv, ILLINOIS 29
OPPORTUNITIES ABOUND FOR THOSE TRAINED AT GEM CITY
One of the keys to a successful career is efficient training. When that training is obtained from a school
with seventy-seven years of experience in giving commercial education, there is every assurance that the
training will be adequate. The important but indefinable ingredient within that training is the reputation
of the school giving it.
The desire to get ahead, ample initiative and willingness to work coupled with the superior training that
is given by Gem City assures one of the opportunity to demonstrate his ability. To the young man or woman
finishing his course at Gem City are opened many fascinating fields of business. Several of the most important
of these are transportation, salesmanship, banking, and manufacturing. In the past many "Gems" have
attained high positions in these business fields, in the future many more "Gems" are destined to do the same.
r . TRANSPORTATION
The backbone of the nation, it has been said, is
the railroad system of the United States. Railroads
are employers of many men, and offer the ambitious
newcomer a chance to rise high in the business.
Stenographers and clerks must have an excellent
background of training to enter this business, but
Gem City students are always reasonably certain of
being considered for these positions. The large
number of railroad executives who started working
for their companies after completing Gem City
Business College is proof of this fact.
Not supplanting, but complimenting, rail trans-
portation is the field of air travel. A new and con-
stantly growing business, air transportation offers
opportunities almost unlimited to both men and
women. As in any other concern, office forces must
be maintained by the large companies, and all parts
of the country need individuals well-trained and
with potential executive ability.
Many Gem City boys have established themselves
with some of the country's leading railroads and
air transport companies and are now on the way to
outstanding executive positions. One of these far-
sighted young men was James Aydelott who was
placed by us as a stenographic clerk with the C. B.
SL Q. Ry. at Brookfield, Missouri, in 1902. Because
of his ability he was advanced from time to time
until he was the General Manager of that great
railroad. During the Second World War he was
loaned to the United States government to help
handle traffic problems in connection with the
moving of men and materials throughout the
country. He is now the head of the Association of
American Railroads, one of the most important
posts in industry.
, SALESMANSHIP I
A good salesman is a friendly person who likes
people. He can talk entertainingly on many sub-
jects, and he knows and believes sincerely in the
product he sells. He also has many reports to make,
and for this a pleasing personality is scarcely enough.
Employers demand system and neatness that do
not come by the trial-and-error method, but instead
are the results of thorough training.
Many fields are open to the man who takes up
selling as a career-insurance, retailing, whole-
saling, to name a few. A good commercial education
will aid in all these, and may be the deciding factor
in promotion. A salesmanls job in earlier days
differed- extensively from that of today. As an
example, in the wholesale business, if he were
reasonably intelligent he could expect to be pro-
moted. Today, according to a prominent expert in
the wholesale business, he should have an education-
al background that includes a course in business
administration, for "wholesaling" as everything
else, has become scientific.
Although "selling" as a .course is not offered at
Gem City, many of its most essential parts are in-
cluded in the business course. Under the depart-
ment of business organization and administration
the student becomes thoroughly grounded in those
necessary elements which make the difference
between success and failure. In the. letter writing
classes the principles of salesmanship are taught in
the development of sales letters. '
Many Gem City boys become interested in the
field of selling, and find their training of great help.
It was just a few years ago that Leslie Crews, a
boy from New Canton, Illinois, enrolled in Gem
City. He made a good record and when he had com-
pleted his course was placed in a good clerical posi-
tion by the school. Later he joined the Montgomery
Ward organization where he received one promotion
after another. Today Mr. Crews' is vice-president
of this organization, one of the largest merchandising
concerns in the world. This is a specific instance of
"Manufacturing" is a broad termg it embodies
many types of business, large, small, in-between,
it involves many types of operations, but they all
add up to one thing-the manufacturers of the
world are the producers of goods. Two sides of this
production are the shop and the office, and each
has its technical experts. -
The office force of any manufacturing concern
consists of typists, clerks, bookkeepers, as well as
the heads of the business. There are also cost ac-
countants, auditors, and secretaries who must make
daily decisions of importance. This last group of
workers must be highly efficient and well-trained.
Men and women intending to specialize in these
positions find that they can get this needed training
at Gem City.
ao GEM clrv BUSINESS COLLEGE, Qumcv, lLl.lNols
The work of an accountant gives him an intimate
knowledge of the operation and condition 'of a
concern. Profit is the life and vitality of all business,
and it is the place of the accountant to aid in the
development of profit as against loss. Most busi-
nesses depend upon their own accounts for con-
structive benefits, and the accountant who has a
knowledge and natural interest in finance, business
law, business administration, statistics, and taxa-
tion will advance high in his field. His .future .lies
in the increased importance wh1ch.h1s services
assume, and his rewards are usually in proportion
to the value of his contribution. Many of the ablest
executives in business today received part of their
training in accounting positions, and many of the
high executives of tomorrow are engaged. in ac-
countancy now. Business courses at Gem City pro-
vide the necessary knowledge and develop the
abilities of the student so that as an accountant he
will be able to forge ahead of the rest of the field.
Secretaries in manufacturing concerns have also
many opportunities for advancement. The work of
a secretary goes far beyond the mere taking of
dictation and typing of letters. As a secretary learns
more and more of the particular aspects of any
business, he is given an increasing amount of re-
sponsibility. In many concerns it is only natural,
then, that when a vacancy occurs among the more
important positions, a well informed secretary is
ready to step into it. Gem City trained men and
women have the best available equipment for
secretarial positions and many of them have ad-
vanced far in the field of manufacturing for this
Among those who have chosen and succeeded in
manufacturing is- D .
Ray Todd was reared in the small town of Bowen,
Illinois. After Ray had completed his high school
course, he came to Gem City, taking one of the
combination courses. As he was finishing the steno-
graphic course, a request for a stenographer 'came
from the National Cash' Register Company and
Ray was sent to the position. Having ability, a
determination to get ahead and tireless energy, Ray
was soon advanced to more responsible positions
until now he is the Executive secretary of that great
manufacturing concern. Among other Gem City
graduates who are in executive positions with the
National Cash Register Company are William
Argast, aNauvoo, Illinois, boy whois Sales manager
of City Sales and George Whitefort, who is head of
the sales organization for the entire United States.
As a final word on vocations, most people have
the capabilities to become-leaders in Various fields,
but these capabilities must I be developed through
training. This is the work that Gem City Business
College sincerely tries to do in the most efficient
manner possible. For seventy-seven years therepu-
tation of the school has been such that a young
person who can write "Gem City trained" on his
application blank for a job has a chance considerably
higher for success than the average person.
.Banking as a career should be seriously con-
sidered by young people who are looking for posi-
tions of stability. Requirements for a good banker
are strict, but there is a satisfaction in the business,
which comes from serving people. A prominent
banker of Georgia states that there are seven quali-
ties needed by young people who seek this field
for their future, namely: integrity, service, patience,
adaptability, tolerance, tact, and conservatism. He
further adds that the ideal preparation for the in-
coming banker is a good education, which has in-
cluded some study of accounting, business ad-
ministration, and commerce. With these specifica-
tions in mind, Gem City has organized a program
designed to prepare young men and women for
A bank' executive seldom starts at the top. He
gains his position by dint of hard work and the
application of good judgment in his decisions. The
handling of other people's money is a public trust
of the highest order, and only the man with the
highest qualifications succeeds in becoming an im-
Thus, it is seen that success in this field is strictly
up to the individual. However, no person will be
able to advance easily, even on his own merits,
unless he has had some specialized work in prepara-
tion. Gem City Business College has developed a
practical group of classes to aid young people who
are interested in banking. In addition to the usual
business classes in accounting, a special bookkeeping
set designed to familiarize the student with work of
banks is available. Business arithmetic, along with
business organization and administration and com-
mercial law, adds to this excellent training course
for the prospective banker. A banking diploma is
issued to all students completing the course of
banking at Gem City Business College.
Although most people visualize banking as a
career for men, many young women have succeeded
extremely well. i
Among these is Miss Addie Schell who enrolled
from Terre Haute, Indiana. She completed the full
combination business and stenographic courses and
was granted the degree Bachelor of Accounts be-
cause of the excellence of her grades. Upon the com-
pletion of her course, we sent her to a temporary
position with the Illinois State Bank in Quincy. Her
work was so good and the bank was so pleased with
her services that we felt justified in referring her to
a position with the Continental Illinois National
Bank and Trust Company of Chicago. This bank is
one of the outstanding banking organizations of the
United States. Miss Schell was advanced in position
and salary from time to -time until she is now the
secretary to the president of that important bank.
She is not the only former Gem City student in a
prominent place in that bank, for Leland S. Ford,
a Wyaconda, Missouri, boy who was a student in
Gem City in 1914 was sent to Chicago sometime
after that date, is now a Vice-President in the bank.
The list of Gem City alumni who are connected
with banks co'ntains many of the prominent bankers
of the country and makes an impressive showing.
Among these is the name of Walter A. Hombs,.who
was born in Glenwood, Missouri. After his business
and banking course at Gem City he was placed in
the Logan's bank in Glenwood and in time he was
madethe Assistant Cashier. His work was so out-
standing that he was later made a F ederal. Bank
Examiner for northern Missouri. He served in this
capacity for many years. Later he was made the
Vice-President and Comptroller of the Tower Grove
National Bank of St. Louis. His bank is growlpg
rapidly under his management. Such a record ln-
dicates that Gem City training is practical and
A 5 r
A . ' A
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Slim! W -1
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GEM clrv susmsss coLl.EGE, Qumcv, ILLINOIS
HONORABLE EDWARD F. BARTELT
FISCAL ASSISTANT SECRETARY OF THE
TREASURY OF THE UNITED STATES, AD-
VANCED TO A MOST IMPORTANT POST
ON THE UNITED NATIONS COUNCIL
HE SECFE Fl OFTHE TREASURY
Dear Ed: .
Please accept my warm con-
gratulations upon your appointment as
United States representative on the
Fiscal Commission of the Economic and
Social Council of the United Nations.
I am exceedingly pleased
with this appointment and know that we
may count upon your very best efforts
and full devotion to this most import-
ant task. A
With all good wishes,' I
D Hon. Edward F. Bartelt I
Washington, D. C.
I ,L l - i I
Gem City Training Plus Ability Pays Dividends
GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
5 W, a
PERCY UTECH -
C Continental Oil Company
Barry Truck and Implement ompany , ,
Barry, Illinois Ponca City, Oklahoma
Illinois V Home: Rockport, Illinois
d t returned to Gem City for a "refresher
Following their discharge from the service, many former stu en s . . 1 ' ,
' l ment Mr Robert Boyd holds a responsible position with the Barry Truck
course" before securing emp oy . . ' .
C and he has Written appreciation to our placement department.
and Implement ompany
Percy Utech desired to find a position in the West so innumerable letters vvere sent to Well-known business
firms. Of the many jobs offered him, he accepted one with the Continental Oil Company in Ponca City, Okla.
Miss Marjorie Durell writes, "I sincerely appreciate my course in bookkeeping and also the recommenda-
t C unt Bank "
tion that was responsible for my position with the Deca ur o y .
. . . - . d am
. Excerpts from Donald Garmer's letter are: "I have a position with the Farmers Co Operative an I
in charge of the office. owe a lot of credit to your training and to the placement department. In my opinion,
it is the best commercial school of itskind.
ra Q C
MISS MARJORIE DURELL DQNALD GARMER
Decatur Eounti' State Bank U Ursa Farmers Co-Operative Company I Q
I QOH, Owa Ursa, Illinois M
Home: Leon' Iowa Home: Quincy, Illinois I I iq
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GEM clrv BUSINESS COLLEGE, Qumcv, ILLINOIS 33
CARL KOESHER WILLIAM F. STOCKDALE
State Bank Traveler's Insurance Company
Augusta, Illinois Hartford, Connecticut
Home: Bowen, Illinois Home: Shelbina, Missouri
Carl Koesher is applying the banking knowledge gained at Gem City in his duties at the Augusta State
Bank. As a result, he has no difficulty handling his present duties. ' L
William Stockdale is Manager of the Railway and Ticket Division of the Traveller's Insurance Com-
pany. He 1S grateful for our training as it contributed largely to his success. ' P
D Miss Phyllis Seward has an excellent position in the State Patrol Department at Jefferson City, Missouri.
lllgliss Slewffird played guard on the championship girls' basketball team and was active in activities about
t e sc oo.
n Miss Ruth Franklin is one of the many students who worked part time in 'order to curtail expenses. She
still found time to play on the basketball team and she completed her studies in record time. She enjoys her
position in the U. S. Employment Office and she has received several promotions.
MISS PHYLLIS SEWARD MISS RUTH FRANKLIN .
State Patrol Department United States Employment Service
Jefferson City, Missouri Centefvlue' Iowa
Home: Monroe City, Missouri Home: Glenwood, Missouri
GEM cvrv BUSINESS cousee, Qumcv, ILLINOIS,
MRS ALVIN LAFOND
MISS NORMA JEAN DOWNS .
Schultz-Baujan Milling Company . Gray, Hullfelf, Stelililaflfi Company
Beardstown, Illinois QUIIICY, U11I101S
Home: Huntsville, Illinois Home: Hannibal, Missouri
Miss Norma Jean Downs is enjoying a lucrative position with the Schultz-Baujan Milling Company
and has the highest praise for our training. J I l J A A 1, A
Mrs. Alvin LaFond is employed as a secretary in the offices of Gray, Hunter, 'Stenn and Company and
finds her position extremely interesting.
' ' ' ' ' ' h ld fit her for any type of accounting
Conscientiously endeavoring to receive an education whic wou U
B course and is now head of the credit department of the
position, Miss Jean McNally took our usmess
Sears-Roebuck Store in Keokuk.
Our placement department is always at the service of ormer e '.
Myers, who is employed in the office of H. G. Garrelt's 8z Sons. She has both stenographic and bookkeeping
duties and is enjoying herwork.
f G ms An example of this is Miss Shirley
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MISS SHIRLEY MYERS
Garrelt's Paint Store
MISS JEAN MCNALLY
Home: Keokuk, Iowa ' Home: Quincy, Illinois
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GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS 35
MISS ANNA MARIE TURPIN MISS BETTY MEYER -
Canton Wholesale Grocery. Company u Canton Wholesale Grocery Company
CEIIYCOH, Missouri Canton, Missouri
Home: LaBelle, Missouri Home: Nauvoo, Illinois '
We offer as typical Gem City graduates, Miss Anne Marie Turpin and Miss Betty Meyer. Charming,
eliicient and competent, they personify the type of graduate for Which the Gem City Business College has
become famous. Both young women became acquainted in school, played on the girls' basketball team, and
were sent to employment in the same wholesale organization. Miss Turpin handles the stenographic duties
while Miss Meyer has a bookkeeping position. They are within commuting distance from their homes.
Gem City students are in constant demand by employers. The young men and women considering a
commercial education should make every effort to get their training as soon as possible.
Two veterans, Mr. Richard Tomlinson and Mr. Donald Balzer, have finished their business training
and are happily situated in promising positions in Quincy. They are only two of over a hundred veterans
that our placement department has sent to lucrative employment during the Winter of 1947.
RICHARD TOMLINSON DONALD' BAL?I.iR . t.
Moorman Manufacturing Company Adams Cotziltyngglliliggis Ssocla lon
Quincy, Illinois ul Y
Home: Quincy, Illinois I Home: Quincy, Illinois .
36 GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
MISS FRANCES DAVIDSON MISS DONNA WALK-ERI
Air Reduction Sales J. J. Flynn Bottling Company
St. Louis, Missouri Quincy, Illinois
Homez. Clarksville, Missouri Home: Griggsville, Illinois ' '
Miss Frances Davidson, secretary' for the Air Reduction Sales Company, St. Louis, writes: "After at-
tending GemCity, I am prepared to perform my Work with ease. I consider it an honor to be graduated from
your school as it is so favorably known throughout the United States."
Miss Donna Walker and Miss Beverly Ewing, both completed our Stenographic course and are enjoying
their positions in Quincy firms. A .
Colonel Nathan T. Bartlett, formerly of Ridgeway, Missouri, has had an interesting career since re-
ceiving his Gem City training. Using his shorthand, he worked' his way through Kansas State Teachers
College and also the University of Wyoming. He eventually became the Secretary of the Business Advisory
Board,'Department of Commerceg He was an officer in Army Intelligence stationed in London during the
war. He has been cited for his outstanding work as liaison officer with the British and Exiled Governments.
Miss BEVERLY EWING NATHAN BARTLETT
QUiHCY,St0V9 QOIHDHHY Secretary, Business Advisory Council
QUIUCY, 11113013 washington, D. C.
Home :Rutledge, Missouri Home: Coffey, Missouri
'Q R. L71
Uls GEM clrv BUSINESS courses, Qumcv, ILLINOIS' 37 .
17115: 'After at-
.r 1:15 are enjoying
rg Jam: sm re-
in Sai: Teachers
GEM BASKETBALL TEAMS
Front row, left to right: Beverly Ewing, Rutledge, Mo.: Phyllis Seward, Monroe City, Mo., Joy Kimler, captain, Colchester, Ill.:
Anna Marie Turpin, co-captain, LaBelle, M04 Marian Day, Lewistown, Mo., Donna Ilgenfritz, LaGrange, Mo.
Back row, left to right: Marie Emry, Canton, Mo., Rosalie Crossland, Bowen, Ill., Betty ,Io Mitchell, LaBelle, Mo.: Virginia
Bartlett, coach, Coffey, Mo., Betty Meyer, Nauvoo, Ill., Betty Baker, Bowen, Ill.g Betty Seal, Keokuk, Iowa.
Members unable to be in the picture: Charlotte Dry, Paris, Mo., Velma Miller, Baylis, Ill., Audrey Allen, Quincy, Ill.
Y.M.C.A. league title for girls' basketball was won by this group of smiling "Gems"
. . . ,, . ,, ' - D b , Quincy, 111-3
Front FOW, left to right: Wendell fliilll Jones, Dillwyn, Virginia, Whitey Maygeld, Q5gg3g,Ilhi.Eugene un ar
'T B James Wallace, Carbondale, Ill., Robert Hightower, Rushville, Ill., JOSGDYI racy, H1 1 James Bingaman, Quincy, mug E
5 , will ack f0W, left L0 fight: Ifawrence Dierking, manager, Quincy, Ill.: Charles Inmanflialyggig Meblain, coach, Quincyl Ill.
if "' George -IOUCS, Bloomfield, Iowa, Charles Riley and Harvey Meeker, Warsaw, f
Members of the senior Y.M.C.A. league are these men who make up the HGem team' V 1
38 GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
THETA ALPHA CHI NATIONAL SORORITY
First row, left to right: Zenita Andrew, council member, Quincy, Ill., Catherine Brady, Quincy, Ill., Margaret Booth, Quincy, Ill.g
- Merlene Ewing, Rutledge, Mo., Jean Wheeler, Quincy, Ill. 5 Betty Foster, Macomb, Ill.
Second row, left to right: Virginia Tully, Perry, Mo., Helen Adams, Quincy, Ill., Beverly Ewing, Rutledge, Mo., Lois Meyerand,
Quincy, Ill., Connee Breder, Quincy, Ill., Marilyn Tuffli, Quincy, Ill., Lois Hecox, treasurer, Golden, Ill., lVIar1lyn Breder,
Quincy, Ill., Audrey Allen, Quincy, Ill., Norma Jeffries, Quincy, Ill.
Third row, left to right: Betty Ketzler, Quincy, Ill., Doris Edwards, Quincy, Ill., Audrey Schultz, Hannibal, Mo., Allene Burmood,
Huntsville, Mo., Jean Rueter, Quincy, Ill., Rosalie Crossland, Bowen, Ill., Betty Zehender, Quincy, Ill.3 Melva Campbell,
council member, Quincy, Ill., Marjorie Durell, president, Leon, Iowa, Colleen Brakensiek, council member, Carthage, Ill.,
Marilyn Rudsell, Quincy, Ill.
Fourth row, left to right: Mildred Tarpley, vice-president, Quincy, Ill., Edith Bowman, honorary member, Quincy, Ill., Betty
Meyer, secretary, Nauvoo, Ill., Charlotte Dry, Paris, Mo., Mary' Jane Weinberg, Rushville, Ill., Virginia Bartlett, sponsor,
Coffey, Mo., Helen Wheeler, assistant sponsor, Quincy, Ill.: Lois Stice, Quincy, Ill., Shirley Myers, Quincy, Ill., Agnes West-
meyer, Bluffs, Ill., Marian Evans, Camp Point, Ill., Barbara Bauer, Quincy, Ill.
Years ago the Theta Alpha Chi sorority was founded in Gem City and operated as a local for a number
of years. It was so successful that the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools requested
therprivilege of using its ritual and establishing chapters in member schools. The sorority was therefore
nationalized and today there are many chapters throughout the country. Gem City's chapter is the
mother group and has the designation of "Alpha" Chapter.
GAMMA BETA CHI FRATERNITY INITIATION
Gamma Beta Chi fraternity has resumed its activities since the war. Seated around the banquet table
are- r ,
Left side: Andy Jeter, Quincy, Ill., John D. Birkenmaier, Quincy, Ill., James Whitfield Q ' Ill: B'll Yo ' Il1.' Joseph
Skefiington, Quincy, Ill., Stephen Sherwood, Hunnewell, Mo., Floyd .Marshall, Quinlcaclllg Ernest? J anizgltugiisincy, Ill.
Center: V. G. Musselman. .
Right Sidei Ch31'1CS Gabriel, QLUHCY, 111-5 Delbert Lee Edwards, Keokuk, Iowag James Gheen, Pittsfield, Ill., Henry Brooks, Car-
ikogtggevllh .Jalrgjeisellif.Ri:igob5hgir51,pI5o1nt, Ill., George Cousins, Macomb, Ill., Harold Jones, Jacksonville, Ill., Charles Riley,
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N01 GEM CITY BUSINESS courses, QUINCY, ll.l.lNols 39
VETERANS LEARN BUSINESS FUNDEMENTALS
Front row, left to right: Virgile Schwartz, Payson, Ill.: A th V. hl , , ' - - S .
A V Bainbridge, Quincy,'Ill.: 'Jack Il. Logan, Rushwille, llll.ilPicrha1?d 'B..,Ir?ulgii11gs,,, 3iii'nIc?3?,dHclK.Qrcllilierli?Iidcc:Bleirdi:1y,Xf!g11hHIaiig0ii14,1j1
be :in:i1,ixQ7'pd.: V Ill., Eugene Omer, West l olnt, Ill., Donald L. Miller, Adams, Ill., Alvin LaFond, Hannibal, Mo.f Gene
VN Q-:ni l-kvfpl Second row, left to right: Erwin Logsclon, Ml. Sterl' Q. Ill: Jr W b C ' - -
.2 via-in Marcellus M. Alters. lzuslivilla, Ill., Edgar ,l. iiiwaryf Qiiiiify, lllT?CWifl,iarrZinl?1Sghndl,lIguggyciraellgIkigltfiifldacilifclixciidlallilelclg Hifi?
lfguse-5 1ll.fdsIga1ih.a?x S3CFXN'00dillIIliElnC?XCll1xlX4If3.Q Gerald l.. Egarlori, Dallvala, Kansas, C. Befiianiin Phillips New cafiipgn'
W tm wi .g ona a rlc', UIUCY, .3 'r-c ir " c k, ' ,111,3R b ' . ' - '
Q ,lffcmngnf Macomb, Ill., Elbert Allen, l.ima, Ili., flcihn liiglgsrvifle, Ma., 'clibi-Esniggdlgeasiiffalil
.,,,.,,Vu,.:k,El blna, Mo., Henry Brooks, Carrollton, Ill. ' -' " V ' '
Third row, left to right: Randall Christy, Fairfield, Ill., Wendell Jones, D'll v V' ' ' - "Wh't " M fi ld ' I1 - '-
,um-i Kimi llam A. Hughes, Quincy, lll.: Charles Inman, Payson, Ill., Virgil Price? QillincgglflliiRobei'te3Riley?5Qlincy?1lili?yMaivi1YV
L, 3-,if-,ffm Fennell, Los Angeles, C,l1lll-Oflllilj Dean Shields, Summum, lll.g Maurice Weise, Carlinville, Ill., Fred Matticks, Quincy I11.'
,fl jj xnanfii. Charles T. McConnell, l.aHarpe. Ill.: James P. Tushaus, Quincy, Ill., Gary Boyd Moore, Pearl, Ill: Robert Glen Huff Hamill
ton, Ill.g Paul Murphy, Quincy, Ill.: James Binpzaman, Quincy, Ill., Bernard Wiss Kahoka Mo ' Stuart Thornton Pearl Ill '
Walter Hartman, Clay Center, Kansas. ' ' " ' ' "
N51 f,5g222l7El Fouggh row, left to right: Glen lil. Knous, Rushville, Ill., Hollis Dunbar, Clayton, Ill., Edwin Johnston, Mattoon, Ill., Harold
Ymm 753.35166 tanley, Tamarca, Ill., Marvin Benson, Huntsville, Alabama, George Jones, Bloomlield, Iowa, Robert C. Ward, Quincy, I1l.g
Q. .i.,.:O,e gierald Stollherg, Quincy, Ill., Howard Ixlllebrerw, Durham, Mo.g Gerald Conner, Quincy, Ill., William Kinney, Kinderhook,
.- in -ml . gl., Edward Kaiser, Kennett, Mo.: Eugene Mclxee, Colchester, Ill., Stanley Byars, Quincy, Ill., George Cousins, Macomb, Ill.
, 1.235 the xv3Y1dME. Baum, Golden, Ill., kenneth Rueter, Quincy, Ill., P. Wade Dissenberry, Novelty, Mo., Dewey Sharpe, Hunne-
Fifth row, left tolrlghtz Ralph E.. Walker, Quincy, Ill.: James Parrent, Hurst, Ill., Donald Johnson, Rochester, Minnesota, Harry
Flfimmg, Quincy, lil., Bennie Richardson, Keokuk, Iowa, Robert Parks, Quincy, Ill., James Gibson, Quincy, Ill., Robert
Hlghtower, Rushvllle, Ill., Jack Rebman, Rushville, Ill., Paul Gabriel, Kennett, Mo., John P. Schatz, Quincy, Ill., Cecil
Uflglesbee, Quincy, Ill., Charles Turner, Hamilton, Ill., Allen Davis, Quincy, Ill., Harold Coates, Shelbirla, Mo.g James Pratt,
on Milton Junction. Wisconsin, Joe Skellington, Quincy, Ill.
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40 GEM CITY Busmsss COLLEGE, Qumcv, ILLINOIS
CLASSES INTEREST FORMER SERVICEMEN
First row, left to right: Robert L. Huston, Quincy, Ill. g John P. Birkenmaier, Quincy, Ill., Victor E. Herget, Edina, Mo., Leo
McNally, Keokuk, Iowa, Victor Brose, LaGrange, Mo., Constance Mae Pape, Quincy, Ill., Marilyn Waltz, Quincy, Ill.,
Marguerite Utt, Avalon, Mo., Robert Gredell, Keokuk, Iowa, Delbert Edwards, Keokuk, Iowa, R. Lynn Barker, Quincy, Ill.,
Joseph Bracy, Quincy, Ill., R. Paul Gehring, Quincy, Ill., Ben Lee Henderson, Louisiana, Mo.
Second row, left to right: Oscar Spencer, Presidio, Texas, John Witt, Quincy, Ill., Robert L'. Petry, Quincy, Ill., Chas. Lotz, Quincy,
Ill. , Joseph Piggott, Quincy, Ill., Kenneth Nye, Keokuk, Iowa, Richard Nelson, Quincy, Ill., R. Dean Cooper, Manchester,
Ill., Herbert Sandidge, Quincy, Ill., Thomas E. Forrest, Paris, Mo., Keith Price, Macomb, Ill., Roger L. Allen, Sutter, Ill.,
Norbert Ludwig, Jr., Quincy, Ill., Adelbert Taylor, Quincy, Ill., Leslie Leeper, Rockport, Ill., William Stauffer, Pittsfield, Ill.,
Carl Menke, Quincy, Ill.
Third row, left to right: Marion Reddick, Quincy, Ill., Robert Yakle, Timewell, Ill., Donald Trumbold, Timewell, Ill., Charles
Duan, Quincy, Ill., R. Paul Turpin, Jefferson City, Mo., Wayne E. Slocum, Baring, Mo., Wilbert E. Esswein, Quincy, Ill.,
Roy Amacher, Watertown, South Dakota, Dana J. Ferguson, Quincy, Ill., Phillip W. Hayner, Quincy, Ill., Nicholas Musolino,
Quincy, Ill., Dale Bybee, Quincy, Ill., Frank Schmitt, Bluffs, Ill., Willis H. Ungerbuehler, Quincy, Ill., Robert J. Dinkheller,
Quincy, Ill., Paul Pfeiffer, Quincy, Ill.
Fourth row, left to right: Charles Gabriel, Quincy, Ill., Herbert Krehbiel, Donnellson, Iowa, Bert E. Kibler, Barry, Ill., Lawrence
LaBounty, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, George W. Baltzer, Leonard, Mo., Lowell Norman, Marion, Ill., Wendell Porter, Collinsville,
Ill., James Hoar, Quincy, Ill., Donald Geers, Quincy, Ill., Albert Kulla, Quincy, Ill., John P. Liebig, Quincy, Ill., Thomas
Middendorf, Quincy, Ill., Richard Olps, Quincy, Ill., Harold Welsh, Quincy, Ill., Paul Weisenborn, Hannibal, Mo.
GEM STAFF PUBLISHES NEWSPAPER
Front row, left to right: Dolores Becks, Quincy, Ill., B tt S ' L P ' ' Ill 'L ' ' l E ' R tledger
Mo. , Eugenia Dolbeare, New Canton, Ill., Zeniizga 3An2:lV1Yeiv1sf, Qluilrildytelll. .7 O18 Hecox, Golden, IH., Bevel. Y Wmg, u
Back YOW, left to right: I- E- Fish, Pittslield, 111-3 Anna Marie Turpin, LaBelle, Mo: Melva Campbell Quincy Ill: Virginia Bart-
lett, SDOHSOIB C0ffeY, M0-3 MHUG ETTIFY, CHIHOH, MO., Pat McGrath, editor, Quincy, Ill., Phyllis Seward, Monroe City, MO-
One of the outstanding school publications is the GEM. This is originated, edited and produced by the
students interested in Journalism with the adyice and supervision of Miss Virginia Barteltt. It has much
value, fOr those Students who are interested in newspaper work can get some practical experience. Th1S,
Wlth Shorthand training, will assist them in going ,much farther in their chosen business. A secretary Wlth
the added knowledge that comes from the practical production of a journal, is hound to advance faster
than one without such experience. A few years ago, Miss Iona Cole, because of her knowledge of journalism
and shorthand, won a trip to Europe.
'IO smsss col.
ls GEM cur su l.EGE,QUINCY,ILLINOIS 41
GEM CITY MIXED CHORUS
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F' t ,left to rights. Betty Foster, Macomb. lll.g Merlene Ewing, Rutledge, Mo., Rosalie Cro l d, B , Ill,g h
lls vifzlellpresident, Quincy, Ill.: Earl Licrly, Clayton, Ill., Marilyn Breder, Quincy, Ill., Betty Kestillelr, Qu31llclglfllI11.' Bllelifolrgly
Rutledge, Mo.g Eleanor llardey, Blandinsville, Ill. ' '
Second row, left to right: Betty Balger, Quincy, Ill., Roberta Bliven, Quincy, Ill.g Marilyn Rudsell, Quincy, Ill., Henry Brooks
Carrollton, Ill., Paul Pfeiffer, director, Qu1ncy,.Ill.g Marlin Riddle, Potwin, Kans.g Oscar Spencer, Presido, Texasg Charles
Gabriel, Quincy, Ill., Eugene Drummond, Quincy, Ill., Allene Burmood, Huntsville, Ill., Marian Day, Lewistown, Mo:
Donald Homan, Colchester, Ill.g Floyd Marshall, Quincy, Ill. '
Third row, left to right: Mary jane Weinberg, Rushville, Ill., Charles Duan, Quincy, 111.3 Lois Stice, secretary-treasurer, Quincy,
Ill.g Hollis Dunbar, libmrian, Clayton, Ill., James Wallace, president, Carbondale, Ill.g ,Ionrobert Cull, Pittsfield, Ill. Reginald
Myers, Colchester, Ill., Paul Gabriel, Kennett, Mo., Betty Meyer, Nauvoo, Ill., Shirley Myers, Quincy, Ill.
One of the outstanding extra-curricular activities this past year was the Gem City mixed chorus, spon-
sored by the Y.M.C.A. and directed by Paul Pfeiffer, a Gem City student who is one of Quincy's leading
younger musicians. The group met regularly and produced some beautiful chorals. They not only received
valuable trainin in group singing but were carefully trained in music appreciation. This will prove of im-
mense value to them in later life.
SOFTBALL TEAM ENJOYS LEAGUE PLAY
Front TOW, left to ' ht: W' ' ' ' ' ' R' h' rdson, Keokuk, Iowa: Wallace Johnson, MarStOn',M0" Melvln
ll M , Ill., B C cl
garnpbell, Elxlaigton, Ill. glllIlolse1JhyIg1l3egfl,uC3l1Blf1cy, Illgllfllldiigel F etch, Camden, 111.5 Dewey Sharpe, Hunnewell, Mo., Tom Myers,
Wedge' B u1nCY, Ill., Leo McNally, manager, Keokuk, Iowa. P ld I IH Cec,lUn les
f .- W - . - , .5 1 -
"' alll Bm llliygflwoiiliriff riih.t1,f',I,j'1'fvSf, Pg- Pfgfff1fffi3Quif1Cg. allQrgHilQIgQYC1Zgf1i2gb3,lgnfvlfglfggggiiflrlii? 22:13 Bi ilifilrilrilfrll Pearl, 111. 5 sfirarr
'U ' Thcsmt 1 -, i a e usen erry, a , -, '
trrfm, on, Pearl, Ill., Robert Yrrkle, rrmewcil, 111.
'fl lll Soon aft h ftb ll becomes the main athletic interest of the school. 4
Ydbfthe These b el l 6 close of the baslllllball lllasolll SO ll M C A softball park at Twenty-fourth and
q, ,frliilms fnucll Br0adW2?5'S make up the Gem squad which plays at the Y. . . -
I5 CY., QU This! . . O
EW fr ' G ' . . . . erved re utation for fair play
'Ji llllllffwll and lllgl filly has always bllllllvllll lll llllllllllll lllld lll llllllll lllagll Zblalilllielellgsties sponsored by the Y.M.C.A.
Y, ,K '?1Qm,12f3?.m and iz-11:1 emenly cooduct. This year the.Gems were in one of t e Issey play Occasional games with amateur
mr 5.2 lf. ,ouyfdlb tea 6 made a fine record. In addition to the regular games
ms through the country.
42 GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
GEM CITY PENMANSHIP WINNERS
Front row, left to right: Betty Rock, N ovinger, Mo., Lois Meyerand, Quincy, Ill., Audrey Schultz, Hannibal, Mo., Martha May
Bauer, Pearl, Ill., Betty Jesberg, Canton, Mo., Wilma Eddy, Alexandria, Mo., Marilyn Myers, Quincy, Ill., Margaret Read,
Perry, Ill. , Q J
Second row, left to right: Gerald Ramsey, Bowen, Ill., Rosalie Crossland, Bowen, Ill., Melva Campbell, Quincy, Ill., Alice Mid-
dendorf, Quincy,lIll., Melvin Campbell, Elvaston, Ill., Gerald Conner, Quincy, Ill., Donald Homan, Colchester, Ill., Allene
Burmood, Huntsville, Ill., Betty Baker, Bowen, Ill., Dean Ray, Eldred, Ill.
Third row, left to right: Floyd Marshall, instructor, Quincy, Ill., Erwin Logsdon, Mt. Sterling, Ill., Bill Rebman, Rushville, Ill.,
Charles Ottwell, Pearl, Ill., Willis Ungerbuehler, Quincy, Ill., Harold Coates, Shelbina, Mo., Arthur Hallows, Jr., Louisiana,
Mo., Harold Welsh, Quincy, Ill., Harold Carrison, Table Grove, Ill., Stephen Sherwood, Hunnewell, Mo., R. Paul Gehring,
Quincy, Ill., Dale Amon, Warsaw, Ill., John Birkenmaier, Quincy, Ill. '
Fourth row, left to right: Wendell CBilD Jones, Dillwyn, Virginia, Harold Jones, Jacksonville,-Ill., Henry Miller, Quincy, Ill.,
John P. Schatz, Quincy, Ill., Eugene McKee, Colchester, Ill., James Hoar, Quincy, Ill., Donald Johnson, Rochester, Minn.,
Marvin T. Fennell, Los Angeles, Calif., Edwin Johnston, Mattoon, Ill., Richard Read, Perry, Ill., Charles McConnell, LaHarpe,
Ill., Eugene Dunbar, Quincy, Ill.
Legible penmanship is rapidly becoming one of the lost arts. Gem City believes that everyone should
write a good, rapid, legible type of penmanship. In many instances one's penmanship is the deciding, factor
in being chosen for a job. For that reason we teach penmanship in our business course and under our super-
vision and training large numbersof young men and women improve their handwriting. With the instruc-
tion given by us the improvement in writing is remarkable. Each year we have a contest covering the best
writer and the mostl improvement, both boy's and girls. The above group are among those who made the
most improvement during the course. ' ,
BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS CELEBRATE
Shown inlthe abQV6 DICUIIC af?-Seated, left Side: Joy Kimlegr, Colchester, Ill., captain, Anna Marie Turpin, LaBelle, Mo., co-
captam: MHYIOU Day, LCWISUQWH, MO. Standing, left to right: Marie Emry Johnson, Canton, Mo., Phyllis Seward, Monroe
City, Mo., Norma Tooey, Ewing, Mo., Virginia Bartlett, Coffey, Mo., coach, T. E. Musselman, Roberta Rupp, Quincy, Ill.,
Helen Wheeler, Quincy, Ill., Clare Heald, Y.M.C.A. secretary, Audrey Allen, Quincy, Ill., Donna Ilgenfritz, Maywood, Mo.,
E1e1v1egIydEgv!2g, ggiltgdibxlzlfiollg Eletty Seal, Keokuk, Iowa. Seated, right side: Betty Jo Mitchell, LaBelle, Mo., Rosalie Cross-
A banquet celebrating the Winning of the league title was given for the Gem City team.
No.5 EM susmsss console
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5-4 GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
THETA ALPHA CHI r
Members of Theta Alpha Chi sorority enjoy many hours in their club room, located on the second floor
of the college building. Furnished for recreation, this attractive room, 1S open to all members for leisure
moments as well as meetings.
Theta Alpha Chi was founded at Gem City, and now is a national group with chapters all over the
United States. The mother chapter is very active in Gem City social life.
Municipal Swimming Pool in Indian Mounds Park
Among' the many sports that are enloyedby the Gem City student is that of swimming. There are many
opportunities for those who wish to swim. First, during the winter and summer the Y.M.C.A. has swimming
campaigns, in which both boys and girls are taught to swim. When properly taught, as it is with the
Y.M.C.A., one is able to learn to swim in an satisfactory manner Within a week of the time a campaign
begins.. During the summer months, the Municipal pool is open to the public. It is one of the most popular
spots in the Quincy Park system. The filtration system IS under State supervision and the water is kept
sterile and clean at all times. From two to four life guards are in attendance at all times, depending on the
number of persons swimming. There has never been a drowning in the Quincy Municipal Pool.
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R o L L o F H o N o R
MASTER OF ACCOUNTS DEGREE
WE1SE,MAURICE C., Carlinville, Illinois .... .
WARD, CARLTON ROBERT, Quincy, Illinois. . .
BALZER, DONALD LEO, Quincy, Illinois ...E
BAUM, DAVID B., Golden, Illinois .,.,,...,.
COX, CHATTIE FOSTER, Sutherland, Nebraska . . .
ROBISON, DEAN C., Quincy, Illinois .,.. . .
TRUMBOLD, DONALD O., Timewell, Illinois
DIERKING, LAWRENCE J., Quincy, Illinois
EDWARDS, DELBERT LEE, Keokuk, Iowa
LAFOND, ALVIN T., Ilannihal, Missouri. .
BACHELOR OF ACCOUNTS DEGREE
ALLEN, ELBERT G., Sutter, Illinois.
ALLEN, ROGER L., Sutter, Illinois . .
AMERINE, JOSEPII I.., Macomb, Illinois
BODE, GEQRGE G., Shelhinn, Missouri
BOYD, ROBERT II., Plalinville, Illinois.
BRINK, NORBERT I.., Quincy, Illinois .
BROOKS, HENRY E., Carrollton, Illinois
COATES, HAROLD I.., Shelhina, Missouri. .
DETERS, CLETUS F., Sigel, Illinois
EGGEMEYER, OSCAR NYM., Steeleville, Illinois.
FLEMING, HARRY F., Lemon, Colorado ..,.,
HARRIS, WILLIAM G., Quincy, Illinois .....
HIGHTOWER, C. ROBERT, Rushville, Illinois ....,
HOLZGRAEFE, HOWARD VY., Quincy, Illinois ,......
HUDDLESTON, WARREN IV., Blandinsville, Illinois. . .
JOHNS, CHAS. B., Shelhina, Missouri ,..,.......,..,
KERNAL. ROY n., Jr., Macomb, Illinois ....,,....,.
LEWTON, JAMES imkom, Ilannilraal, Missouri ....
xfgi1gI6E'1Ig0N, JOSEPH ARCII, Vanclalia, Missouri .....
1 UGENE B., Colchester, Illinois .......,..
ISSIIESMAN, LOWELL, Marion, Illinois. . .
RAYRBEEISENE S., West Point, Illinois..
, g ' . ' , ,
RILEY CHARLEred, Illinois ...... L. . .' ..,... . . . .
SHERVEIO S P., Warsaw, Illinois .......... .....
STAUFF OD, STEPIIEN R., Ilunnewell, Missouri .....
TAYL ER, WILLIAM ie., Pmsfiom, Illinois .......
THONRLL ADELBERT, Quincy, Illinois .......
THUR S1 C- DEAN, Golden, Illinois ..........
TURNQIIAN, PHYLLIS G., Colchester, Illinois .........
ULVOGULI-'v BETTY RUTII, Monroe City, Missouri .....
WAND 'LHOWARD G., Rockford, Illinois. .......... . .
WATKiNAWRENCE G., Quincy, Illinois .......
Sv WOODROW K., Moulton, Iowa .... . .
YMOND E., Hannibal, Missouri ..,...
95 1 fm,
91 1 1791,
46 GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE, QUINCY, ILLINOIS
STUDENTS IN ATTENDANCE I946-47
Ackers, Kenneth, Rushville, Ill.
Achor, Lois, Quincy, Ill.
Adams, Helen, Quincy, Ill.
Albers, Rosalie, Golden, Ill.
A-len, Audrey, Quincy, Ill.
'FAllen, Elbert, Sutter, Ill.
fFAllen, Roger, Sutter, Ill.
Alters, Marcellus, Rushville, Ill.
Amacher, Roy, Watertown, S. Dakota
tlfAmerine, Joseph, Macomb, Ill.
Amon, Dale, Warsaw, Ill. . .
Andrew, Zenita, Quincy, Ill.
Ascheman, Richard, Quincy, Ill.
Ausmus, Mary Alice, Quincy, Ill.
Badamo, Anthony, Quincy, Ill.
Bailey, DeForrest, Hannibal, Mo.
Bainbridge, Harold F., Quincy, Ill.
Baker, Betty, Bowen, Ill.
Ballard, Lawrence, Quincy, Ill.
Baltzer, George Washington, Leonard,
'tBalzer, Donald, Quincy, Ill.
Barker, Roy, Quincy, Ill.
Bates, Bernard, Havana, Ill.
Bauer, Barbara, Quincy, Ill.
Bauer, Martha, Pearl, Ill.
:FBaum, David, Golden, Ill.
Baxter, Maurice, Quincy, Ill.
Beall, Curtis, Quincy, Ill. Cdeceasedb
Beckley, Madeline, Monroe City, Mo.
Becks, Dolores, Quincy, Ill.
Beck, Melvin, Colchester, Ill.
Beeby, Wilma, Hannibal, Mo.
Beedle, Warren, Quincy, Ill.
Behrens, Cecilia, Hardin, Ill.
Benson, Marvin, Huntsville, Ala.
Bingaman, James, Quincy, Ill.
Birkenmaier, John, Quincy, Ill.
Bitter, William E., Quincy, Ill.
Bivens, Bert Leon, Carthage, Ill.
Blaesing, Jerome, Quincy, Ill.
QFBIIVGD, Mrs. Doris Edwards, Quincy,
Bliven, Kenneth, Quincy, Ill.
Bliven, Roberta, Quincy, Ill.
-tBode, George, Shelbina, Mo.
3FBohne, Rita, Quincy, Ill.
Bolen, Gertrude M., Liberty, Ill.
XBOI1Dg, Marjorie, Lentner, Mo.
Boll, Patricia, Quincy, Ill.
Booth, Margaret, Quincy, Ill.
Bourne, Wynona, Gorin, Mo.
Bowen, Betty, Nebo, Ill.
Bower, Helen, Barry, Ill.
JlfBoyd, Robert, Plainville, Ill.
Boyer, Mrs. Mary, East Palestine, Ohio
Boyer, William, Quincy, Ill.
Breeden, Ernie Dana, Browning, Ill.
Brown, Andrae Eugene, Louisiana,
Bunte, Jeanne Alice, Quincy, Ill.
Caldwell, Charlotte, Quincy, Ill.
Caldwell, Donald, Quincy, Ill.
:l'Cal1ff, Patricia, Quincy, Ill.
Callaway, Richard, Hannibal, Mo.
Campbell,'Melva, Quincy, Ill.
Campbell, Melvin, Elvaston, Ill.
Carriger, Patsy, Alton, Ill.
Carrison, Harold, Table Grove, Ill.
-Carter, Mrs. Ella, Plainville, Ill.
Cassady, Lenora, Novinger, Mo.
Chadderdon, Maurice, Quincy, Ill.
Chaplin, Linnie, Edina, Mo.
Chinn, Jo Ann, Clarence, Mo.
Christie, Randall, Fairfield, Ill.
Clark, Erma, Warsaw, Ill.
Clark, Marian Lee, Quincy, Ill.
Clemens, Bryon, Centerville, Iowa
Clemens, Thomas, Centerville, Iow
3lfCoates, Harold, Shelbina, Mo.
Coatsworth, Alan, Mexico, Mo.
Collier, Edward, Brookline, Mass.
Colter, Edgar, Fulton, Mo.
Conner, Gerald, Quincy, Ill.
Conover, Janet, Lewistown, Mo.
Conroy, Robert, Griggsville, Ill.
Constantz, Edgar, Canton, Mo. .
Cooper, Mrs. Mary, Pittsfield, Ill.
Cooper, Robert, Manchester, Ill.
'FCoo er Thomas ui
p , , Q ncy, Ill.
Cosper, Naomi, Clifton, Ariz.
Cousins, George, Macomb, Ill.
9fCox, Wilma, Quincy, Ill. I
Crandall, Ruth, Monroe City, Mo.
Crane, Frank, Quincy, Ill. D
Critchfield, Wallace, Jacksonville, Ill.
Crossland, Rosalee, Bowen, Ill.
Culbertson, Alvan, Vandalia, Mo.
Cull, Jonrobert, Pittsfield, Ill.
Culp, Jane, Quincy, Ill. u
Cunningham, Connie, Quincy, Ill.
Curless, Bruce, Carthage, Ill.
P'fDavis, Allen, Quincy, Ill.
9FDay, Betty Ann, Huntsville, Mo.
Day, Marion, Lewistown, Mo.
Day, Robert, Winchester, Ill.
Dedert, Ronald Gene, Kinderhook, Ill.
DeLaney, Jamie Lou, Holliday, Mo.
DeMoss, Max, Rushville, Ill.
Deterding, Emily, Bluffs, Ill.
9tDeters, Cletus, Sigel, Ill.
9fD1erking, Lawrence, Quincy, Ill.
Dieterle, Helen, Quincy, Ill.
f'fDinkheller, Robert, Quincy, Ill.
Dobson, Doris, Burnside, Ill.
9iDolbeare, Eugenia, New Canton, Ill.
sDomzalski, Katherine, Quincy, Ill.
Donald, Richar2:l',"Quimy, Ill.
Dowdall, Marvin, Carthage, Ill.
Downs, Jean, Huntsville, Ill.
Drummond, Eugene, Quincy, Ill.. , I
tDry, Charlotte, Paris, Mo.
Duan, Charles, Quincy, Ill.
tDuan, James, Quincy, Ill.
Dubray, Delores, Laddonia, Mo.
Duke, Dale, Quincy, Ill. A
Dunaven, Mary, Nebo, Ill.
Dunbar, Eugene,'Quincy, Ill.
Dunbar, Hollis, Clayton, Ill.
Duncan, Kay, Quincy, Ill.
Durbin, Pauline, Barry, Ill.
Durell, Marjorie, Leon, Iowa
Dusenberry, Paul W., Hunnewell, Mo.
Dwyer, Charles Edward, Quincy, Ill.
Earnst, Emma, Adams, Ill.
Eddy, Wilma, Alexandria, Mo.
Edmunds, Paul, Lomax, Ill.
"'Edwards, Delbert, Keokuk, Iowa
Egerton, Gerald Lee, Dellvale, Kans.
PFEggemeyer, Oscar, Steelville, Ill.
Ellis, Mary Frances, Colchester, Ill.
Elmslie, Nan, Quincy, Ill.
Emry, Marie, Canton, Mo.
Engelmeyer, Joseph, Quincy, Ill.
England, William, Louisiana, Mo.
Esswein, Fred, Quincy, Ill.
Esswein, Wilbert Eugene, Quincy, Ill.
Estes, Robert, Camden, Ill.
Evans, Marian, Camp Point, Ill.
fFEvans, Samuel, Macomb, Ill.
Ewing, Beverly, Rutledge, Mo.
fFEwing, Helen, Berwick, Ill.
Eyre, Carl, Quincy, Ill.
Faulkner, Bet Watson, Quincy, Ill.
Faunce, Patrick, Hannibal, Mo.
Feaster, Lynn, Philadelphia, Mo.
Featheringill, Marjorie, Quincy, Ill.
tFFennell, Marvin, Los Angeles, Calif.
Ferguson, Dana, Quincy, Ill.
Ferris, Clyde, Keokuk, Iowa
Fetch, George, Camden, Ill.
Fincher, Charles, Downing, Mo.
Fink, Hugh, Quincy, Ill.
Fish, Ida Emily, Pittsfield, Ill.
tFFleming, Harry, Lemon, Colo.
tkFord, Marilyn, Elsberry, Mo.
Forquer, Mary Dean, Rutledge, Mo.
Forrest, Thomas, Paris, Mo.
Foster, Betty, Macomb, Ill.
Foster, Charles, Pittsfield, Ill.
Foutes, Geneva, Frankford, Mo.
Frageman, John, Quincy, Ill.
"fFranklin, Ruth, Glenwood, Mo.
Fusselman, Juanita May, Quincy, Ill.
Gabriel, Charles, Quincy, Ill.
Gabriel, Paul, Kennett, Mo.
Gardner, Mildred, Quincy, Ill.
Garmer, Donald, Quincy, Ill.
Geers, Donald, Quincy, Ill.
Gehring, Robert, Quincy, Ill.
Geltmacher, Robert, Good Hope, Ill.
Georger, Robert, Ancell, Mo.
Gheen, James, Pittsfield, Ill.
Gibson, James, Quincy, Ill.
Glahn, Joyce, Palmyra, Mo.
Gnuse, Lorenzo, Lewistown, Mo.
tlfGoodin, Ellen, Pittsfield, Ill.
Gough, Joseph, Shelbina, Mo.
Graybill, Nancy J o, Quincy, Ill.
Gredell, Robert, Keokuk, Iowa
Grimes, Marilyn, Ursa, Ill.
Grindle, George, St. Louis, Mo.
Hall, Mrs. Darlene Gatewood, Camp
Halle, Robert, Quincy, Ill.
ffHallows, Frederick, Louisiana, Mo.
Hallows, Mark Alvin, Louisiana, Mo.
9FHardey, Eleanor, Blandinsville, Ill.
Harman, Alvin, Quincy, Ill.
tFHarris, William, Quincy, Ill.
Harshell, Minnie Lee, Philadelphia, Mo.
Hartman, Mona Lou, Basco, Ill.
Hartman, Walter, Clay Center, Kans.
Hayner, Phillip, Quincy, Ill.
Hazel, Helen, Hannibal, Mo.
Heaton, Thelma, Vermont, Ill.
Heaton, Ross, Jr., Macomb, Ill.
Hecox, Lois, Golden, Ill.
Heiligstedt, Patrick, Quincy, Ill.
"'Heimer, Fern L., Taylor, Mo.
Henderson, Ben Lee, Louisiana, Mo.
Henning, Earl, Quincy, Ill.
Hensley, Juanita, Quincy, Ill. '
Herget, Victor, Edina, Mo.
Herrick, Robey, Quincy, Ill.
Higgins, Donald, Quincy, Ill.
Higgins, Mary, Quincy, Ill.
tFHightower, Robert, Rushville, Ill.
Hill, Donald, Quincy, Ill.
Hoar, James, Quincy, Ill.
Howard, James, Quincy, Ill.
Hoener, Harry, Quincy, Ill.
Hoener, Merle, Quincy, Ill.'
Hoener, Rodney, Quincy, Ill.
Hohner, Matilda, Hannibal, Mo.
Holland, George, Fairfield, Ill.
Hollon, Francis, Plymouth, Ill.
tFHolzgraefe, Howard, Quincy, Ill.
Homan, Donald, Colchester, Ill. I
Homberger, Kenneth, Quincy, Ill.
Hoover, Mary Lou, Pearl, Ill.
Hubbard, Elizabeth, Pearl, Ill.,-i '
tl'Huddleston, Warren, Blandinsville, Ill.
Hudson, Robert, Good Hope, Ill.
Huebner, Charles, Quincy, Ill.
Huff, Robert, Hamilton, Ill.
Hughes, James W., Quincy, Ill.
Hughes, Martha Ellen, Hannibal, Mo.
Hughes, Richard, Quincy, Ill.
Hughes, Wm. August, Quincy, Ill.-
Hulbert, John, Birmingham, Mich.
'l'Hunter, John, Centralia, Ill.
Huston, Robert, Quincy, Ill.
Hutson, Gerald, Niota, Ill. I
Iftner, Patricia, Barry, Ill.
Ilgenfritz, Donna, Maywood, Mo.
Inman, Charles, Payson, Ill.
Jacobs, James, Camp Point, Ill'-
Jantzen, Kathryn, Quincy, Ill.
:"Jeffries, Norma, Quincy, Ill.
Jenkins, William, Kahoka, Mo.
Jennings, Mrs. Joyce, Hamburg, Ill.
Jesberg, Betty, Canton, Mo.
Frazer, Alberta, Warsaw, Ill. Jeter, Andy, Quincy, Ill.
French, Henry, Quincy, Ill. Jones, George, Bloomfield, Iowa
French, Mrs. Nancy MacFarland, Jones, Harold, Jacksonville, Ill..
Quincy, Ill. Jones, Wendell, Dillwyn, Virginia
'kFrost, Pauline, Versailles, Ill. "johns, Charlie, Shelbina, Mo. -
Frye, Mrs. Gertrude, Quincy, Ill. Johns, Gladys, Keokuk, Iowa
Fullington, Adranelle, Huntsville, Mo. Johnson, Dixie Lee, Taylor, Mo.
tl'Funk, Mary Alice, Hurdland, Mo. tl'Johnson, Donald, Rochester, Minn.
Fusselman, Eva Louise, Quincy, Ill. 9fJohnson, Louis, Bushnell, Ill.
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STUDENTS IN ATTENDANCE 1946-47+ccnrinucd
, W llace, Marston, Mo.
Jglliiriiggn, Eiliwin, Mattoon, Ill.
Junkerman, Betty Ann, Quincy, Ill.
junkerman, Norma Jean, Quincy, Ill.
brick, Edward, Plainville, Ill.
Kaiser, Edward, Kennett,.Mo.
vqqauder, Esther, Mt. Sterling, Ill.
Kavanagh, Mrs. Mary, Keokuk, Iowa
Kennedy, Laura, Decatur, Ill.
:zfKernal, Roy, Jr., Macomb, Ill.
1'Ketzler, Betty, Quincy, Ill.
Kibler, Bert, Barry, Ill.
Killebrew, Howard, Durham, Mo.
vqqimler, Joy, Colchester, Ill.
Kindred, Mrs. Mary, Quincy, Ill.
King, Donald, Quincy, Ill.
King, Marilyn, Quincy, Ill.
Kinney, William, Kinderhook, Ill.
Knoche, Julia, Bowen, Ill.
Knous, Glen, Rushville, Ill.
Koch, Bernita, Bluffs, Ill.
Koehser, Carl, Bowen, Ill.
Korschgen, Mary, Kahoka, Mo.
Krehbiel, Herbert, Donnellson, Iowa
9FKulla, Albert, Quincy, Ill.
Lai3ounty, Lawrence, Cedar Rapids,
D"LaFond, Alvin, Hannibal, Mo.
i"LaBPjIond, Mrs. Mary Jane, Hannibal,
Lange, Grant, Quincy, Ill.
Lange, Stanley, Quincy, Ill.
'Lantz, Eleanor E., Macomb, Ill.
1FLaughead, Clarence, Aledo, Ill.
"'Laughead, Mrs. Jean Rueter, Quincy,
Leeper, Leslie, Rockport, Ill.
-'Lefler, Louise, Good Hope, Ill.
'FLewton, Harold, Hannibal, Mo.
Lieblg, Phillip, Quincy, Ill.
Lierly, Earl, Clayton, Ill.
-LECSCII, John, Quincy, Ill.
149593, Joseph, Quincy, Ill.
Llmkeman, Kenneth, Sutter, Ill.
Lock, Robert, Peoria, Ill.
L0g?in, Jack, Rushville, Ill.
Logsdon, Erwin, Mi. Sterling, 1ll.
LOZUC, John, Quincy, Ill.
I-Oft, Harold, Brashear, Mo.
Long, James Eugene, Quincy, Ill.
Long, William A., Quincy, Ill.
LOHECOF, Goldie, Quincy, Ill.
L0fZ, Charles, Quincy, Ill.
I-Owary, Edgar, Quincy, Ill.
Lowalfy, Hazel, Quincy, Ill.
Ludwlg, Cleora, Quincy, Ill.
Ludwig, Norbert, Jr., Quincy, Ill.
Lymenstull, Mary, Quincy, Ill.
Mahan, Frances Quincy Ill
Mankopf, Mary Jane, Memphis, Mo.
aUyX, Robert, Augusta Ill
MYHYX, Mrs. Vivian Blocker, Macomb,
Marquafdf, Mrs. Mary Tomp, Clifton,
Martin, Anna Mae Alexandria Mo
Mfilioll, Mrs. Marjorie Henry, Paloma,
Mason, Mary Lee Quincy, Ill,
',,MatS9H, Wilbur, Galya, Ill
Mattlcks Fred Quinc .
, . , y, Ill.
Mauckf John, Klrksville, Mo.
Mgxgyf Helen, Hannibal, Mo.
Meyk eldf 140833, Quincy, Ill.
M eker' HafVey,. Warsaw, Ill
Men eiCaf1, Quincy, Ill.
Mercker, Andrew, Quincy, Ill,
Mitzi R0ger, Baylis, Ill,
Meyer' Betty, Nauvoo, Ill.
Meyer- Carolyn, Quincy, 111.
Meyefand, ,I-91s, Quincy, Ill.
Mix? Wllllam, Quincy, Ill.
Midde 1 ivlafy Louise, Quincy, Ill.
Middendofff Alice, Quincy, Ill.
:liMiddi?11 orf, Thomas, Quincy, Ill.
eMule eton, AfCl'1, Vandalia, Mo.
Miller, Donald Lee, Adams, Ill.
r' Henry, Qulncy
, Miller' Hulda Alyefa, Quincy, Ill
ef, Mrs. Jessie, Creston, 1,-,wi
Miller, Roderick, r., ui ,
Miller, Velma, Ba,ilic,Cill.nCy' In
Miller, Wm. Frederick, Quincy, Ill,
Monsees, John Memphis, Mo.
Moore, Gary, Pearl, Ill.
Meiire, Minnie Cathern, New Canton,
i'Morales, Enriqueta, Mexico City, Mex.
'1'Morales, Esther, Mexico City, Mexico
Mosher, Eva, Quincy, Ill.
Moyland, Mrs. Charles, Golden, Ill.
Mueller, Jack, Quincy, Ill.
Murfin, Edwin, Macomb, Ill.
Mulch, Donald, Basco, Ill.
Mullen, Doyle, Quincy, Ill.
Murphy, Paul, Quincy, Ill.
Murray, William, Quincy, Ill.
Musholt, Ralph, Quincy, Ill.
Musollno, Nicholas, Quincy, Ill.
Myers, Douglas, Quincy, Ill.
Myers, Thomas, Quincy, Ill.
Myers, Marilyn, Quincy, Ill.
'l'Myers, Miriam Shinn, Quincy, Ill.
'fMyers, Reginald, Colchester, Ill.
Myers, Shirley, Quincy, Ill.
McBride, Stephen, Burlington, Iowa
McConnell, Charles, LaHarpe, Ill.
McDowell, Hazel, Barry, Ill.
McFarland, Marjorie, Fowler, Ill.
McFaddin, Mrs. Mildred, Quincy, Ill.
McGinnis, Francis, Macomb, Ill.
McGrath, Patricia, Quincy, Ill.
i'fMcKee, Eugene, Colchester, Ill.
McLamar, Byron, Roodhouse, Ill.
McNally, Leo, Keokuk, Iowa
Nauert, Charles, Jr., Quincy, Ill.
Nelson, Richard, Quincy, Ill.
Nelson, Robert, Quincy, Ill.
Nessler, Robert, Quincy, Ill.
m Alvin Onarga Ill
Neukom , , , .
Newberry, Chester, Bluffs, Ill.
Newton, Frank, Niota, Ill.
Nichols, Merle F., Quincy, Ill.
tl'Nolan, Marguerite, Timewell, Ill.
Nolan, Norma, Timewell, Ill.
PkNorman, Lowell, Marion, Ill.
Northern, Richard, Quincy, Ill.
Nye, Kenneth, Keokuk, Iowa
Obrock, Edward H., Quincy, Ill.
Off, Shirley, Keokuk, Iowa
Olps, Richard, Quincy, Ill.
Omer, Mrs. Dorothy Grandstaff,
2fOmer, Eugene, West Point, Ill.
Osborn, Eddie, Carthage, Ill.
Osterhout, Robert, Hannibal, Mo.
Ostermiller, Kenneth, Quincy, Ill.
Otto, John, Quincy, Ill.
Ottwell, Charles, Pearl, Ill.
fPape, Mrs. Connie Shinn, Quincy, Ill.
Parker, Nadine, Quincy, Ill.
Parks, Robert, Quincy, Ill.
Parrent, James, Hurst, Ill.
Patrick, Donald, Quincy, Ill. ,
Perkins, Edward, Quincy, Ill.
Peters, Edna, Quincy, Ill.
Petry, Robert, Quincy, Ill.
Pettit, Mary Jo, Edina, Mo.
Pfeiffer, Paul, Quincy, Ill.
Phillips, Benjamin, New Canton, Ill.
Phillips, Mrs. Lorene, Quincy, Ill.
fPigg, Mary Evelyn, Rushville, Ill.
Piggott, Joseph, Quincy, U1-
Piggott, Robert, Quincy, Ill.
Points, Gerald, Camp Point, Ill.
Porter, Wendell, Collinsville, Ill. i
Pratt, James, Milton Junction, Wlsc.
Price, Keith, Macomb, Ill.
fFPrice, Virgil, Quincy, Ill.
Ragsdale, Mark Eugene, Davenport,
Rahe, Etta, Chapin, Ill.
Ramsey, Gerald, Bowen, Ill.
Randell, Calvin, Keokuk, Iowa
Rathjen, Johann, Elsberry, Mo.
PFRay, Dean, Eldred, Ill.
Read, Margaret, Perry, Ill.
Read, Richard, Perry, Ill.
Rebman, Bill, Rushville, Ill.
Rebman, Jack, Rushville, Ill.
RCdd1Ck, Marion, Quincy, Ill.
Reed, Franklin, Downing, Mo.
Reel, Jean, Quincy, Ill.
Reid, Susan, Quincy, Ill.
Rehm, Rosalie, Quincy, Ill.
Rice, Arthur, Quincy, Ill.
Richardson, Bennie, Keokuk, Iowa
i"Richardson, Ivagene, Camden, Ill.
Riddle, Marlin, Potwin, Kans.
fRiley, Charles, Warsaw, Ill.
Riley, Robert, Quincy, Ill.
Ringler, John, Hammond, Ind.
Rittenhouse, Betty, Camp Point, Ill.
Robertson, Enes Wayne, Philadelphia,
Robeson, Carl, Memphis, Mo.
'l'Robison, Dean, Quincy, Ill.
Rock, Betty Jean, Novinger, Mo.
Rollng, William, Quincy, Ill.
Rookalrd, Richard, Quincy, Ill.
Rudsell, Marilyn, Quincy, I-ll.
Rueter, Kenneth, Quincy, Ill.
Rueter, Mrs. Virginia, Chicago, Ill.
Ruxlow, Larry, Edina, Mo. '
Sander, Pauline, West Burlington, Iowa
Sander, William, Quincy, Ill.
Sanders, Frances, Salisbury, Mo.
Sandidge, Herbert, Quincy, Ill.
Sawin, Betty, LaPrairie, Ill.
Schatz, John, Quincy, Ill..
Schieferdecker, Jewell, Philadelphia,
Schieferdecker, Juliet, Philadelphia, Mo.
Schmidt, Frank, Bluffs, Ill.
Schmuck, Frederick, Quincy, Ill.
Scholl, William, Quincy, Ill.
Schultz, Audrey, Hannibal, Mo.
Schutte, Paul, Quincy, Ill. A
Schutte, Russell, Quincy, Ill.
Schwartz, Virgile, Payson, Ill.
Seal, Betty, Keokuk, Iowa
Seiz, Arlene, Quincy, Ill. I
Seward, Phyllis, Monroe Clty, Mo.
Shade, Maurice, Quincy, Ill.
Shanks, Charles, Palmyra, Mo.
Sharpe, Dewey, Hunnewell, Mo.
Shay, Betty, Quincy, Ill.
Shay, Pat, Quincy, Ill.
P"Sherwood, Stephen, Hunnewell, Mo.
Shields, Dean, Summum, Ill.
Shupe, Verneva, Paloma, Ill.
Sigafoose, Cecil, Jr., Quincy, Ill.
Simmons, William, Winchester, Ill.
Skefhngton, Joseph, Qu1nCy, Ill-
Sladek, Albert J., Par1s,'Mo.
Sladek, Betty Jean, Paris, Mo.
Slocum, Wayne, Barlng, Mo.
Earl, Jacksonville, Ill.
Calvin, Roodhouse, Ill.
Lucille, Quincy, Ill.
Mildred, Roodhouse, Ill.
Smith, Paul, Quincy, Ill.
Smith, Wilma, Roodhouse, i Ill.
"fSnyder, Virginia, Mt. Sterling, Illi
Soto, Gilberto, Fajardo, Eiierto Rico'
S k , , u'ncy, '
:lf pa e yorig Lcgel Adair, Ill
Spencer, D , G m --
Spencer, Oscar, Presidio, Texas
Stamps, Victor, Fleldon, Ill.
9FStanley, Harold, Tamaroa, Ill.
Starnes, Bert, Quincy, U1-
ffStauffer, William, Pittsfield, Ill.
Steele, Carol,.Qulncy, H1-
Stephenson, Mrs. Mary, London,
Stewart, Letty, Mt. Sterling, Ill..
Stice, Lols, Quincy, U1-
Stivers, Raymond, Monmouth, Ill.
Stockton, William, Ashley, Iu-
Stollberg, Gerald, Quincy, 111-
Stone, Emma, Augusta, Ill.
Stone, Norma, Augusta, H1-
Street, Eugene, Rushville, Ill.
Strub, Gene, Quincy, 111- ,
Summers, Frances, Cantrll, Iowa
Sweet, Gerald, Quincy, U1-
Tarpley, Mildred, Quincy, U1-
T ash, Vera, Naplf-BS, IU-
il4Taylor, Adelbert, Quincy, 111-
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