George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 129 of 176

 

George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 129 of 176
Page 129 of 176



George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 128
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George Washington High School - Monument Yearbook (Cedar Rapids, IA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 130
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Page 129 text:

T“M IZZEZED First Ktrw: I.. Hoover W. Greene A. f-uehr M. Voigt A. ileimendahl II. HarJwick I . Kehnc Second Row: Mill Chapman K. Bishop R. McMasters G. Robertfon M. Beers F. Dost a I M Crazier Miss Boyack Top Row: S. Siamis G. Jasper M. Bachman K. Bibby M. Hamlin G. Hevrlt D. Pitcher BETTER GREGG ARTISTS HpO establish a foundation for a better un-derstanding of the business profession is the purpose of the better Gregg Artists. This society did not function during the fall semester but was reorganized in the spring semester. In order to have the constitution fit in well with the excular code, it was changed, thereby allowing those to join who had passing grades and who were taking advanced Shorthand and were interested in the commercial course. This will give the society a nucleus on which to continue from semester to semester. The officers for the semester are: President, Marjorie Voigt: Vice-President, Anita Fuehr; Secretary and Treasurer, Helen Hardwick; and the club's Pulse Reporter. Wilma Greene. For programs, the B. G. A.’s have at each meeting listened to reports on women who have made a success in the business world, have had a few musical numbers and skits, which in order to emphasize the importance of dignity in an office, presented the particular point at hand in a ridiculous fashion. To vary the routine a visit was made to an office for one meeting, and several picnic suppers in connection with the regular meetings were enjoyed in the Martha Washington Room. This organization is under the direction of the Misses Boyack, Chapman, and Chamber-lain. 19 3 0 One Hundred One

Page 128 text:

First How. M. Marlin M. Ganson P. Burkh.iltcr V. Vane M. Spcolman M. Rogers A. Iv:n% B. M«x re Second How: Miss l.cvcn M. Stephenson P. Telecky E. Swain V. Coon H. Matter B Knickerbocker R. Quaas Miss James Top How: II. Young E. Bure hard V. Slauson I.. MeBroom G. Ruhek V. Sha!er LE CERCLE FRANCAIS T E Cerclc Fran ais, founded in 1927 at the request of fifty enthusiastic French students, aims to furnish an introduction to a deeper understanding of the character and achievements of France, as shown by its history, literature, art, institutions, and customs, and to offer an opportunity to use the language. The motto is “liberte, egalite, fra-ternite”; the flower is the fleur-de-lys. The colors are “bleu, blanc, et rouge.” During the semester the society has dramatized plays in French, made comparisons of France and America, reviewed books, and studied biographies of French writers and painters. Entrance requirements are: pupils must have at least one semester of French, they must have had an average of C or alx ve in French, and have complied with the scholastic requirement of the code. Picnic suppers and a theatre party formed an enjoyable part of the first semester's activities. There is always an annual banquet in May, at which special honor and diplomas are given to senior members. The critics are Miss Gertrude James and Miss Cecelia Leven. The officers of the fall semester were: President, Grace Rubek: Vice-President, Lois MeBroom; Secretary, Miriam Rogers; Treasurer, Ruth Quaas: Pulse Reporter, Helen Young. Those of the spring semester are: President, Virginia Vane; Vice-President, Patricia Burkhalter; Secretary, Margaret Speelman; Treasurer, Margaret Ganson: Reporter for School Paper, Miriam Rogers. One Hundred



Page 130 text:

the c=e:cdf=ifr w First Row: M. Ukh M. Konccnv V. Rosenberg E. Hovorka Second Row: M. Voigt M. Canson R. Mabon M. Miller E. Knox A. Thompson V. Vane I). Davidson J. Murray Third Row: A. Pendleton Z. Marty S. Hibnes B. Robinson P. Vane M. Brown J. Stryker O. Spcaric E Focht Top Row: P. Wcsterficld R. Kemp L. Palmer E. Cook I. Deacon C. Klema R. King ERODELPHIAN HpHE Erodelphian society, founded in 1918, aims to inspire love of pood literature among senior girls. The motto is “There’s always room at the top of the ladder.” The flower of the society is the sweet pea and the colors are lavender and rose. During this year the members of the Erodelphian society have had many opportunities in which to show self-expression along musical, literary, and dramatic lines. At these meetings, the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month, the programs have consisted of solo, duet, and quartet work, readings, short plays, and biographies. In addition to the regular programs they have enjoyed sister-ships given at the homes of members. The social committee also provided for a dance that was given in the Chamber of Commerce building, on the night of December 14, 1929. The special social event for the spring semester is the Erodelphian banquet. The society had for its officers during the fall semester: President, Ruth Mabon; Vice-President. Virginia Vane; Secretary. Edith Knox: Treasurer, Marjorie Voigt; and Pulse Reporter, Marguerite Konecny. Officers for the spring semester are: President. Marjorie Miller; Vice-President, Alberta Thompson: Secretary. Virginia Vane; Treasurer. Donna Davidson: and Pulse Reporter. Margaret Ganson. With the critic. Miss Hibbard, officers, and members working together, the society has completed an enjoyable and very successful year. iiMtiiiitiiiimiiiimiuiiitiiiiiimiiiiiitiiiiiiitiiiiiriimiMiiimiimiMiiiiiii 1 9 3 0- •timilllMllllltlllllllVIHIIIIItlllllli One Hundred Two iciiiiiiamiiii'iiiHiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiMiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiai

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