Georgetown High School - Buffalo Yearbook (Georgetown, IL)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1946 volume:
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THE CLASS OF 1946
Georgetown Township High School
T F 7
LEO CEBULSKI VVILLIAM COLVIN
We honor these alumni of Georgetown
Township High School who have made the
supreme sacrifice in the service of our country.
In so doing, we also pay tribute to those others
who, by loyal service in our armed forces, evi-
denced their willingness to give that "last full
measure of devotion" in a cause they believed
Our country becomes increasingly dear to us
because to them it was dearer than life itself.
May the inspiration of their sacrifice for us
strengthen and confirm our desire to do our
utmost to be loyal citizens in an ever-develop-
ing and increasingly powerful nation.
A. BRUCE MORGAN
DAXIID REAGAN HARRY L. SMITH GEORGE WILLIAM-
Lois Snyder Flyn n,
who has for eleven years
all freshmen of this school
the intricacies and mysteries
of the realm of science,
who has been a kind and genial friend
to all students
who have passed through these halls,
and who has labored
diligently and efficiently
with the publication of
we, the class of 1946,
fondly dedicate this book.
LOIS s. FLYNN, AB., Ms.
Earlham College, University of Illinois
General Science, General Mathematics
The Board of Education
BEN EDVVARDS, JR, CHESLA BARR
GLEN ELDER RALPH WEAVER FRED RODENBUSH COMMODORE PRIBBLE
To the Board of Education:
As we approach the close of our high school years, we realize that we are com-
pleting one of the pleasantest and most Worth-while periods of our lives. We also
recognize our debt to the community in which we live for giving us this opportunity.
Georgetown High School has always been fortunate in having a Board of Educa-
tion whose foremost concern has been the welfare of the students. We wish to
express our appreciation for the many hours these members have spent in our
behalf and for the careful attention paid to the direction of our school affairs.
THE CLASS or '46.
Page Five X
GLENN A. DE LAND, B.Ed., MA.
Illinois State Normal University
University of Illinois
SENIORS OF 1946:
You have the privilege, unlike several preceding classes, of graduating from
high school into a world at peace. Accordingly, it is your good fortune to be able
to make plans for your future with some degree of certainty.
The problems and confusion that remain as an aftermath and as an outcome
of war may lead you to believe that if the world can manage to avoid vvar, men
will be able to work out all other problems with some degree of satisfaction.
It is almost certain that regardless of the kind of social, economic and polit-
ical controls that may prevail, those people will fare best who are capable, ener-
getic and Well prepared. The thing we can predict with the highest degree of cer-
tainty is that the years ahead are going to require sober-minded and clear-thinking
America's graduates of 1946 are going to be very much involved in the
affairs of the world during the next half century. Momentous problems and
decisions are to be confronted. lt is fearful to reliect upon the outcome which
may result from your approach to these problems. That you may lind wisdom and
guidance in this great responsibility is the hope of
THOMAS I. ENDSLEY, B.Ed.
Eastern Illinois State Teachers College
Assistant Football, Basketball Coach
CATHERINE A. HAWORTH, B.S.
Eureka College, University of Illinois
GEORGIA HENDERSON, B.S., IXI.S.
Earlham College, University of Illinois, University
Geometry, Algebra, Advanced Mathematics
Sophomore Class Adviser
FRANCES KELLER, B.-S.
Northwestern University, Illinois -State Nor-
mal University, University of Buffalo, Brad-
ley Polytechnic Institute
Biology, World History
F A C UELETI Y
VIRGINIA BORDERS, B.Ed.
Eastern Illinois State Teachers College
Resigned October 12, 1945
IVAN C. BURCH, B.S., M.S.
Missouri University, South Dakota School
of Technology, Indiana University.
Physics, Mechanical Drawing, Boys' Phys-
Football, Basketball, Track Coach
MARY CLARK, AB.
Earlham College, Illinois State Normal University,
University of Colorado
Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typing, General Business
Senior Class Adviser, Bookstore Sponsor.
BEATRICE DAVENPORT, B.S.
University of Illinois
Glorious Teens Adviser
Resigned November I, 1945
ELINOR LEIGH, B.Ed.
Illinois State Normal University
American History, English '
Speech Contest Coach, Director of Dramatics,
Freshman Class Adviser
MARVELLEE MICHEL, B.S.
James Millikin University, University of Illi-
Band, Chorus, Girls' Physical Education
ALICE E. REES, A.B,, AAI,
Earlham College, University of Illinois, Columbia
junior Class Adviser, Newspaper
NELSON C. SMITH, BS.
University of Illinois, James Millikin Unil
Page Seven V
MARTHA VVOLVERTON, B.S.
Illinois State Normal University, Gregg Business
College, Westerii Kentucky State Teachers College,
Indiana State Teachers College
DONNA K. VVURMNEST, B.S.
Eureka College, University of Illinois
DVV I GHET HAVVORTH
How Can We Forget?
Burch: i'You,ve heard the story about the deer, haven't you F"
Clark: 'Take your trial balance."
DeLand: 'KYour attention, please l"
Endsley: 'fMore work and less talk."
Haworth: mllhe bell has rungf'
Henderson: "Stop that gappinlf'
Keller: '4Well, if it isn't in the book it ought to he."
Leigh: "What do you think about it, people ?"
Michel : "Atten-shun V'
Rees: 'Klt seems to me that by the time you're seniors you could get your
Smith: 'fVX'ant a weekls vacation ?"
VVolverton: "Believe me, by the time you're out of this class you'll know how
to write shorthand V'
VVurmnest: "Look it up !"
I Class 01946
Paul Dunn, President Bob Haworth, l7ice-President
Miss Clark, Adviser Florence Kotcher, Secretary
Bill Buckellew Normagene Caudill LuAnne Elder
Bob Haworth Barbara Holmes Alice Maudlin Scott Brown
Operetta 15 Pep Club 1,
25 Buffalo Staff 4
Glorious Teens 2, 3, 45
Library Staff 2, 3, 45
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Let
ter 35 G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
I ce fream
FAA. 1, 2, 3, 4, 4-H 1,
Dramatic Club 25
Chorus 1, 25 Library
Staff 35 Buffalo Stan' 45
Glorious Teens 1, 2, 3
Pep Club 15 Dance
Comm. 35 Buifalo Staff
45 Glorious Teens 1, 45
Library Staff 3, 4.
years spent in Duck-
town, Tenn., Toronto,
Ohio, Casper, Wyo., and
E. Chicago, Ind. High
Schools5 Trip Comm. 45
Intramural Basketball 3,
45 Sales Comm. 35 Foot-
ball 3, 4, Letter -I,
45 Senior Play 4.
SCOTT R. BROWN
Sales Comm. 3: Carnival
Comm. 45 Buffalo Staff
4, Track Ed.5 Student
Council 45 Football 3, 4,
Buffalo 45 F.A.A. 1, Z,
3, 4, Sec'y. 35 4-H 1, 2,
3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 4,
Buffalo 1, Letter 2, 3,
4, Co-Capt. 3, Capt. 4.
Angel food cake
G.A.A. 15 Library Staff
Z5 Sales Comm. 35
Chorus 3, 45 Glorious
Teens 1, Z, 45 Band 1,
2, 4, Letter 4.
Macaroni and cheese
Basketball 3, Buffalo 35
Advertising Comm. 45
Carnival Comm. 45 Class
Exec. Comm. 45 Buffalo
Staff 4, Co-Ed.5 Track
2, 3, 4, Mgr. 2, Buffalo
35 Football 2, 3, 4, Mgr.
2, Letter 2, 3, 4.
NORMA JEAN CAUDILL
Chorus 15 Girls' Octet 15 Operetta
1: Glorious Teens 25 Contest Play
Z5 Student Director One-Act Play
25 Latini Hodierni 25 Class Sec'y
25 Dramatic Club 1, Z5 Pep Club
1, 25 Newspaper Staff 35 Junior
Play 35 Library Staff 3, 45 Buf-
falo Staff 4, Art. Ed.5 Carnival
Comm. 45 Advertising Comm. 45
Class Exec. Comm. 1, 2, 3, 45 Na-
tional Honor Society 45 Senior
Strawberry short cake
Newspaper Staff 3 5
Glorious Teens 45 Buf-
falo Staff 45 Library
Staff 3, 4.
Library Staff Z5 G.A.A.
25 junior Play 35 Sales
Comm. 3, Buffalo Staff
45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 G.A.A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Letters and
Teens 1, 2, 3, 4.
LYNN DE ' LAND
Operetta 15 Football 15
Latini Hodierni 25 Jun-
ior Play 35 Chorus 1, 2,
35 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Na-
tional Honor Society 4'
Senior Play 4.
Dropped out of school
February 5, 1946.
Roosevelt High School,
East Chicago, Ind. 1, 25
Junior Play 35 Trip
Comm. 45 Carnival
Comm. 45 F.F.A. 3, 45
Track 3, 4, Buffalo 35
Football 3, 4, Buffalo 3,
Letter 45 Class Pres 45
Senior Play 4.
Buckley High School 15
Library Staff 25 Invita-
tion Comm. 35 Buffalo
LU ANNE ELDER
Operetta 15 Director Contest Play
25 Latini Hoclierni 2, Pres.5 Dra-
matic Club Z5 One-Act Play 25
Newspaper Staff 35 Junior Play 35
Pep Club l, 25 Buffalo Staff 4,
Senior Ed.5 Library Staff 3, 45
Class Exec. Comm., 1, 3, 45
Speech Contest 2, 35 Trip Comm.
45 Advertising Comm. 45 Chorus
2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Librarian
2, 3, Letter 3, Sec'y-treas. 45
Cheerleader 3, 4, Letter 3, 45 Na-
tional Honor Society 4: Valedic-
torian 45 Senior Play 4.
Chorus 1, Latini Hotli-
erni 2, Newspaper Staff
3, GAA. 3, Buffalo
Staff 4, Glorious Teens
ROBERT R. HIATT
Iunior Play 3, Class
Vice-pres. 3, Basketball
3, Buffalo: Football 3,
4, Letter 4, Track Z, 3,
4. Buffalo 2, 3, Senior
lorious Teens 1 7 "
G , -, -as
F.H.A. 4, Twirling
Corps 1, 2, Library Staff
Z, 3, 4, Buffalo Staff 4,
Class Exec. Comm. li
Pep Club 1, Dramatic
Club 1, Vice-pres., Con-
test Play 1, G.A.A. 1,
Hallowe'en Play Z5
Newspaper Staff 3, -lun-
ior Play 3, Buffalo
Staff 4, Glorious Teens
1, 2, 3 Vice-pres. 3,
Library Staff 2, 3, 4,
Student Council 2, 3, 4,
Sec'y 3, 4, Cheerleader
3, 4, Letter 3, 4, Na-
tional Honor Society 4.
ROBERT L. HAVVORTH
Pie ala mode
Newspaper Staff 3, junior Play 3,
Buffalo Staff 4, B.B. Ed., Class
Vice-pres. 4, Football 3, 4, Buf-
falo 3, Letter 4, Track Z, 3, 4, Buf-
falo 2, Letter 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2,
3, 4, Letter 3, 4, Capt. 4, Student
Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Carni-
val King Z, Senior Play 4.
JOHN HOWALD, JR.
Operetta 1, One-Act Play Z, Cho-
rus Z, Dramatic Club 2, Junior
Play 3, Magazine Sales Mgr. 3,
Good Citizenship Award 4, Buf-
falo Staff 4, Advertising Mgr.,
Band 1, 2, Social Ch. 2: EEA. 1,
2, 3, Treas. 3, Basketball 2, 3,
Buffalo Z, Class Pres. 1, 3, Speech
Contest 2, 3, 4, 4-H 1, 3, Track 1,
4, Buffalo 1, National Honor So-
val King 2, Senior Play 4.
G.A.A, 1, Pep Club 2,
Library Staff 4, Buffalo
Staff 4, Chorus 3, 4,
Glorious Teens 1, Z, 3,
Buffalo Staff 4, Glori-
ous Teens 1, 4.
P mamma, W ,
ff " ' 1
K A '
milk shake '
Chorus lg Library Stal?
4g Glorious Teens 4g
Buffalo Staff 4.
Apple pie a la mode
Pep Club lg Dramatic
Club lg Sales Comm. 3g
Junior Play 3, Make-up
Comm.g Library Staff 4g
Buffalo Staff 4, Calendar
Ed.g G.A.A. 2, 3, 4g
-Glorious Teens 1, 2, 3,
T-bone steak and 1hu.vhr0o11zs
G.A.A. lg Twirling Corps lg Dra-
matic Club l, Vice-pres.g Chorus
lg Pep Club lg Junior Play 3g
Buffalo Staff 4, Calendar Ed.,
Class Sec'y-treas. l, 4g Glorious
Teens l, 3, 45 Library Staff 2, 3, 4g
Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, Letter 2, 3, 4.
Graham cracker pie
Pep Club lg Operetta lg Chorus
2: VVBBM Radio Program Zg La-
tini Hodierni 2, Vice-pres.g Dra-
matic Club Zg Class Exec. Comm.
25 Sales Comm. 3, junior Play 3g
Newspaper Staff 3g D.A.R. Award
4g Glorious Teens 4g Carnival
Comm. 4g Buffalo Staff 4, Busi-
ness Mgr.g Advertising Comm. 4,
Student Council 3. 4, Vice-pres. 4g
Band l, Z, 3, 4, Social Ch. 3, Letter
3. Pres. 4g Speech Contest l, 2, 3,
4, Sectional 4g Library Staff 3, 4g
National Honor Society 4.
Class Vice-pres. lg Buf-
falo Staff 4, F. B. Ed.g
Track 3, 4, Letter 3, 4g
Football 3, 4, Letter 3,
4, Capt. 43 Basketball 2,
3, 4, Buffalo 2, Letter
Pep Club lg Latini Ho-
dierni 2g G.A.A. 3g
Sales Comm. 3g Glori-
ous Teens 4g Buffalo
Staff 4, Chorus 2, 3, 4g
Library Staff 2, 3, 4.
Steak and French fries
Operetta lg Class Exec.
Comm. lg Glorious
Teens 25 Latini Hodi-
erni Z, Sec'yg Girls' Oc-
tet Zg Buhfalo Staff 4g
Dramatic Club l, 2g
Chorus l, 2, 4g Senior
Ha11'zbu1'gcr and potato
Ridgefarm High School
l, 2, 3g Buffalo Staff 4.
Latini Hodierni Z5 Class
Sec'y 35 Class Exec.
Comm. 2, 35 G.A.A. 2,
3, 4, Social Ch. 4.
Spaghetti and French
Latini Hodierni 25 One-
Act Play 25 Hallowe'en
Play Z5 junior Play 35
Newspaper Staff 35 Buf-
falo Staff 4, Novelties
Ed.5 Trip Comm. 45
Pep Club 1, Z5 Dramatic
Club 1, 25 Speech Con-
test 3, 4, Sectional 45
Library Staff Z, 3, 4,
-Senior Play 4.
Beef and noodles
Buffalo Staff 45 Glori-
ous Teens 1, 2, 3, 45
GAA. 1, Z, 3, 4, Sports-
manship Comm. 3, Vice-
Spaghetti and meat balls
Buffalo Staff 45 G.A.A.
1, Z, 3, 45 Glorious
Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus
1, Z, 3, 4.
Dramatic Club 25 Buf-
falo Staff 45 Pep Club
1, 25 Library Staff 2, 35
Chorus Z, 35 Class
Queen Z5 Glorious
Teens 1, Z, 3, 4.
Pep Club 15 Sales
Comm. 35 Buffalo Staff
-l, Sales Mgr., Library
Stall 3, 45 Glorious
Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 45
National Honor Society
45 Senior Play 4.
Chorus 15 Girls' Octet
15 Operetta 15 Dramatic
Club Z5 Latini Hodierni
25 Cheerleader 2, Letter
25 Class Exec. Comm.
Z5 Ass't Director Junior
Play 35 Class Queen 4.
F.F.A. Z5 Sportsmanship
orious Teens '
Sieak and Frelzrh fries
Dramatic Club 13 Pep
Club 13 Sales Comm. 33
Newspaper Staff 33 Buf-
falo Staff 4, Activities
Ed.3 G.A.A. 2, 43 Li-
brary Staff 3, 43 Glori-
ous Teens 1, Z, 3, 4.
for graduation by mili-
tary service and passing
G. E. D. tests.
Operetta 1: Pep Club lg
Dramatic Club 23 News-
paper Staff 33 Junior
Play 33 Buffalo Staff 43
Carnival Comm. 43
Twirling Corps. 1, Z3
Chorus Z, 3, 43 Social
Ch. 4, Letter 43 Band 1,
Z, 3, 4, Letter 3, Librar-
ian 43 Glorious Teens 1,
2, 3, 4.
A member of the class
of '46 until leaving
school to enter service
in February, 1945. He
expects to complete his
requirements for gradu-
ation while in military
Pep Club 23 Newspaper
Staff 33 Buffalo Staff 43
Twirling Corps 1, 23
Chorus 1, Z, 43 Library
Staff Z, 3, 43 Glorious
Teens 1, 2, 3, 43 G.A.A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Sportsmanship
Coram. 4, Numerals 1,
Steak and French fries
Pep Club 13 Sales
Comm. 33 Buffalo Staff
1, 4, Co-Ed. 43 Twirl-
ing Corps 1, Z3 News-
paper Staff 33 Library
Staff 2, 3, 43 Glorious
Teens 1, Z, 3, 43 Saluta-
torian 43 National Hon-
or Society 4.
Spaghetti an-i Fi'em'h
Twirling Corps 13 Dra-
matic Club 23 Pep Club
1, Z3 Newspaper Stad
33 Junior Play 33 Trip
Comm. 43 Advertising
Comm. 43 Buffalo Staff
4, Novelties Ed.3 Class
Exec. Comm. Z, 33 Li-
brary Staff 2, 3, 43 Sen-
ior Play 4.
for graduation while at-
tending Earlham Col-
Others who have completed requirements for graduation while in military
service are John Ted Cohoon, Kenneth Dawson, Philip Greene, and Robert
Being not of sound mind but somewhat off our base, we, the members of
the Class of 1946, do bequeath the following precious belongings to the aftersaid
members of the student body:
Jean Alexander wills her numerous escorts to school to Mary Io Scott.
Hallie Ball wills her typing ability to Rosetta Gill.
,lim Black wills his southern accent to Virgil Biava.
Esther Bonomo wills her laugh to Marie Boen.
Jack Boose wills his love for Westville to Leo Robertson.
Evelyn Brooks wills her love for a certain sailor to Mary Lu Sollars.
Scott Brown wills his wolflsh glances to Bob Harcarik.
Bill Buckellew wills his daily ice cream cone to Ivan Sherer, jr.
Norma Caudill wills her cooking ability to LaWanda Patterson.
Wanda Cook wills her collection of class rings to Bertie Lou Champion.
Marjean Cowger wills her diminutive gams to Shanny Grimes.
Iva Cundiff wills her love for her neighbor boy in assembly to Reva Calin.
Lynn De Land wills his Eagle Scout rating to Bob Zielinski.
Paul Dunn wills his honored position in the Senior class to next year's presi-
Lu Anne Elder wills her hope chest to Norma Gallagher.
Ruth Gilkison wills her volley ball swing to Mary Helen Murray.
Alewel Haworth wills her love for Cayuga to Ioan Black.
Bob Haworth wills his baby face to anyone who dreads becoming old before
Louise Hewitt wills her specialized hair-do to Elizabeth Schecter.
Bob Hiatt wills his water-on-the-knee to anyone who is ambitious enough to
become a plumber.
Barbara Holmes wills her dynamic gestures in cheerleading to Betty Tanzey.
Johnnie Howald wills his car troubles to Wayne Brown.
Betty Howe wills her diamond ring to Mary Chow.
Marliyn Humrichous wills her slim trim to Julia Thomas.
Florence Kotcher wills her intelligent history conversations to Lois Fullen.
Tom Kovanic wills his position as V-Royls assistant to Harold Shaw.
Dorothy Jean Lenhart wills her love for home life to Betty Morris.
Marceline Maskel wills her love for the Lone Ranger to Shirley Ehlenfeld.
Alice Maudlin wills her ability to carry a tune to Marilyn Haworth.
Demetra Mechalas wills her 'thot dawgs" to Marilyn Pringle.
Thelma Netherton wills her cynical expression to Ann Spang.
Charlotte Patterson wills her slacks to Jeanette Fleming.
Eleanora Paulis wills her pompadour wave to Ethel McCoy.
Helen Pribble wills her "corny" jokes to Tony Puricelli.
Patsy Rutkowski wills her short hair to Elaine Mechalas.
Sallie Schecter wills her love for Tom Kovanic to joan Moore.
Norma Sheppard wills her multi-colored anklets to Georgia Jones.
Marjorie Sprouls wills her quiet ways to Flora Kocurek.
Phillip Testa wills his race horse trot to Kermit Clifton.
Le'Vee Tucker wills her gold tooth to any football player who is
enough to need it.
Shirley Weaver wills her title of "sweater girl" to Peggy Baker.
Ramona Wilson wills her attentiveness to the boys to jerry Finet.
Audrey Woodard wills her size 4 shoes to jim Walker's size 14.
Virginia Zielinski wills her tumbling ability to Cornelius Pruitt.
We, the undersigned, do solemnly affirm that the above document has been
duly executed 'without the consent of the persons to whom it pertains, and thereby
becomes null and void due to the affixed signatures.
Signed and sealed on this, the first day of April, in the year of our Lord, one
thousand nine hundred forty-six.
SignedhLU ANNE ELDER.
l. Marccline Maskelg 2. Bob Hiatt, Bill Buckellewg 3. Alice Handling 4. Raymond and Eleanora Paulisg 5.
Louise Hewittg 6. Kenneth and Hclcn Prilwlnleg 7. Estlier Bonomog 8. Lc'Vec Tuckerg 9. Betty Howcg 10.
Evelyn Brooksg ll. jewel Huwortlig l2. jim Blackg 13, Ramona Xlilsong l4. Marjorie Sproulsg l5. Audrey
Woodardg 16. Normagene Caudill
June 25, 1956
I think I had better write to you and give an account of myself for the past few days.
I know you have been worried so I therefore hasten to give my excuses. I have just com-
pleted a very interesting jaunt to the Alumni Wo1'ld's Fair. I had heard quite a bit from
various people about the wonderful WorId's Fair that was being put on by the graduates
of G.H.S. so I waltzed myself up to the big gate on the double quick. As I entered I was
met with an enormous blast of noise and the hullabaloo of the thunderous voice of a
barker. Immediately I looked up and there stood no other than Evelyn Brooks with her
mighty mouth. After a moment's dumfounded hesitation I blithely proceeded to the after-
noon performance of the tight rope walkers. I walked in just as the announcer burst forth
with, "Now presenting the twin wonders of the tight rope, the 'Dutch' and 'Duchess' of
Hootenheimerf' To my amazement, who did I see come gliding out but the principal's son
and the butcher's daughter in the person of Lynn De Land and Esther Bonomo? After their
performance I strode on down the midway. At the next concession was a dancing school
headed by Mademoiselle Weaveronda, known in the good old days as Shirley Weaver. By
this time, I was numb to the sensation of surprise. Then the soothing, sympathetic tones of
Mr. Anthony and his wife Mrs. Anthony consoling their numerous progeny came to me
through the milling crowd. At last the crowd thinned out enough for me to get a fleeting
glance of the consolers, known heretofore as Testa and VVilson. By this time, I was practi-
cally famished. Otherwise, I probably would not have heard the frail, weak voice crying
piteously, "Hot tamales, tive cents! Come on, folks, please buy some I" As I handed the poor
man a nickel, I was never so astonished in my life because I was gazing upon the wizened
countenance of Tom Kovanic.
Swallowing my amazement along with my hot tamale, I sauntered on until I heard the
twanging chords of a guitar. Coming closer, I feasted my blinkers on the features of Norma
Caudill. There she sat, plunking away on her guitar, while two thinly clad maidens swayed
in time to the melodious strains of music. As my eyes traveled upward, I recognized Sallie
Schecter and Virginia Zielinski.
After a ten minute intermission, I came upon a tent bearing the brilliant sign, UFREAK
SHOW." Purchasing my ticket, I entered through the narrow passage to the Tarzan show.
After issuing forth the call of the wild, Mr. and Mrs. Tarzan and daughter stepped nimbly
forward. VVho were thev? None other than Scott Brown, Audrey Woodard and ,Iewel
Haworth. Next was the Wild Woman from Borneo followed meekly by the Bearded Lady.
The VV.VV.B. was Marilyn Humrichous and the B.L., Florence Kotcher. Immediately there-
after came Willie the Weeper, the most famous clown in the world, in the person of Jack
Boose. With a blare of trumpets and a blast of horn came the immortal fire-eater, Pat Rut-
kowski, and the mighty sword-swallower, Iva Cundiff.
Hearing the familiar phrase, "Open, O Sesame!", I turned my eyes to the massive
stone door which, with a creak resembling Inner Sanctum, swung lumberingly open. The
man shortage of '46 evidently continues for who came dashing, out but Lu Anne Elder and
her forty fugitives from the local orphanage!
Stepping out from this hideous display of freaks, I continued to make my way through
the crowd of spectators. Passing the penny arcade Cfor my funds were meagerb, I non-
chalantly waved my hand at the proprietor, Alice Maudlin. Arriving at two jointly-combined
tents, I heard the unfamiliar "ughja-cavreque-opkytf' It was VVanda Cook giving lessons
in foreign language which were required before you could translate the reading of your
palm, given to you by Dorothy Lenhart. At the next booth was the shooting gallery
managed by the sharp-shooting Jean Alexander. The neighboring booth housed the fish pond,
my ears now fell the strains of the beautiful classical favorite, "Chickery-Chick-
Cha-La-Cha-La", played by Eleanora Paulis and her Elementary Elements. The guest per-
on the program was the renowned ballet dancer, Le'Vee Tucker. Above the strains
of C???D was heard the all-too-familiar "Achtung!!" as she missed a step. For want of a
companion, I hurried over to the Lonely I-Iearts desk. With downcast eyes I filled out the
questionnaire. As I handed it to the proprietor, I found myself face to face with Ruth Gilki-
son. On being told that I would be required to have the Bureau of Missing Persons find my
"intended", I decided to state my case to the bureau directly. Seeking out the director, I
recognized Charlotte Patterson Cstill in slacksj.
After my interview with Miss Patterson, I again resumed my journey through the
fair. Above the din of the throng, I heard a shrill, poignant cry. Upon investigating, I found
the source to be one of the victims of Bob Haworth's baby show. While conversing about
old times, I learned that Thelma Netherton was owner of the pet show next door. Con-
cluding a visit with Thelma, I journeyed to the women's salon. Louise Hewitt was the sophisti-
cated coiffeur. Louise referred me to the owner-manager, Bob Hiatt, the latest Powers
model of women's bathing apparel. After a moment's hesitation near the speed arena, I de-
cided to go in and watch the races. The cars were speeding swiftly by when a hissing sound
was heard. One car pulled to the side. The driver alighted quickly with her tire pump and
began pumping furiously. Between pumps I could tell it was Helen Pribble. The race being
over, I decided on a little frivolous entertainment. The gaudy display of the spook house
lured me. Among the faces of the assorted spooks was that of Demetra Mechalas. My mind
drifted back to the good old times when her dad owned the local "dawg" joint.
Hearing the noisy cheers of the crowd, I purchased a ticket to the Notre Dame-Vassar
football game. Of course, I sat on Notre Dame's side. Boy! Was I ever intrigued with
the agility of the Irish's cheerleaders, Marjean Cowger and Norma Sheppard! The dynamic
voices of Notre Dame's coach, the mighty magnificent Marceline Maskel was in direct con-
trast to the meek, falsetto tones of Vassar's mentor, Paul Dunn. During the game, a tattoo
artist, Barbara Holmes in person, came around and tattooed "Notre Dame" on the arms
of the feminine spectators. After the completion of the game, I went to the last of the tents
on the midway. It was the Big Top. Peering up into the vast upper regions of the tent, I
beheld a miniature figure. As I watched, it became larger and larger as it hurtled through
space. VVas it a bird? Was it a plane? Was is Superman? No, it was jim Black diving in-
to a horse trough. After this great feat, I perceived a bouncing figure trying to remain on
the back of a bucking bronco. As she slid down its neck, I recognized Betty Howe. The
finale was a special treat, the great trapeze artists, Freida and Gerald Skinner fshades of
the 1946 senior playlj. Upon closer examination I recalled Johnnie I-Iowald and Marjorie
Next year when I attend the VVorld's Fair I'll check up on the Class of '47 and report
to you again.
As ever, your pal,
SECOND GRADE-SEMINARY SCHOOL
A 'N N .v
FG ,c Q nv fc 9 .5 -2
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UVE HEARD AT T DAF
There were an overabundance of men! !
Mrs. Wolverton didn't give typing assignments.
There were no Monday mornings.
Shakespeare had never lived.
Term papers were prohibited.
We had two-hour noon periods and forty-minute classes.
There were mirrored walls in the girls' rest room.
We had escalators instead of steps.
We had typewriters that didn't make errors.
We had a place to dance at noon.
They constantly played Frank's and Bing's records over the loud speaker
Eve1'y0ne's birthday were a holiday.
School buses were provided for everyone.
We had showers that weren't cold in Winter and hot in summer
Mrs. Flynn didn't have any yellow paper.
Teachers had enough pencils to pass around before classes
Teachers didnlt disturb your peaceful slumbers.
Miss Henderson didn't have any study halls.
Playing hookey was permitted and even encouraged.
Gum were passed out before each class.
Report cards were never passed out.
You could Write your examinations from a textbook.
Money weren't needed to take girls to games, dances, shovxs etc
HE" stood for "extraordinarily excellent".
The library were filled with comic books and love stories instead of encyclo
pedias, dictionaries and autobiographies.
We had a coke "bar".
Lounge chairs were in the library.
We could talk all the time.
Women teachers all looked like Betty Grable.
Men teachers all looked like Van Johnson.
There were bellhops to carry books.
We had a swimming pool.
There were no mice behind the radiators.
We had something bigger than 2x4 lockers f
Kids could boss the teachers.
I he auditorium were a skating rink.
or our books
Class 0 9
Ted Wakefield, President Marilyn Haworth, Vice-President
Miss Rees, Adviser A Mary Louise VVhitaker, Secretary
John Pringle Wayne Brown Shirley Ehlenfeld
Jennie Lou Boen Bob Martin Don Smith
John Maloy, 1946 F.B. Capt.g Peggy Baker, Mag. Contest Winnerg Alberta Lam-
bert, Chm. Sales Comm. 5 Rosetta Gill, Songbird 3 James Walker, Typing VVhiz Kid.
QTO the Junior Class Executive Committee goes credit for contributing many
of the Jokes appearing in the Calendarj
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First Row-Doris Barr, John Bell, Mary Rose Bishop, Hazel Boen. Marie Hoen. Richard Tioetto.
Second Row-Betty Boland, Phillip Bulioveckey, Rosemary Carrigan, Kermit Clifton, Barbara Cohoon, De Vera Dawson.
Third Row-Maysie Donaldson, Rhodalu Elliott, Lois Fullen, Betty Io Galyen, Alma Gattling, Helen Grimes.
Fourth Row-Phyllis Grimes, Don Hart, Leah Hart, Grace Hill, Peggy Kerans, Virginia Lawless.
Fifth Row-Helen Lewis, Colleen McMaster, Dixie Lee Morris, Ray Paxton, Joyce Perkins, Iosephine Prosnikar.
Sixth Row-Harold Shaw, Mary Lu Sollars, Patricia Spicer, Wilma Swank, Julia Thomas, Ruth XVinters, Harold WVOoden
Page Twenty-vig ht
Class 0 948
Bob Harcarik, President Allan Stewart, Vice-President
Miss Henderson, Adviser Dale Smith, Secretary
Jean Louise Maffett Don Finley Elizabeth Schecter
Ivan Sherer, Ir. Ann Spang
First Row-Maridell Alden, Gene Baker, Arthur Baldwin, Charles Hell, Ioy llell, Elaine Bennett, Ioan Black, Ive Brooks,
Second Raw-Reva Calin, ,Tunior Campbell, Martha Caudill, Bertie Lou Champion, Mary Chow, Bob Clark, Jack Collom, Anne
Cook, Betty Cook.
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Fz'1'.st I?o1c'--Roberta Crook. Le-la Mae Daniel, Don Davis, Bennie lidwards Ill, Norma Felgenhauer, Geraldine Finet, Jeanette
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.SlL'Li'7l1d Rfl'Es'1R0lDUI'l Freeman, No'ma Gallaglier, Robert Cvrovier, Rosetta Harrison, Clarence Henschen, Bob Holstine,
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Fourth Rom---Joe McClellan, Ethel McCoy, Frank Mclllasters, Elaine Meehalas, Emmanuel Mechalas, Dorothy Miethe, Ronald
lliethe, Ioan Moore.
Fifth Rmt'fYorinan Neild, Martha Owen, Donnie Parker, XVanda Patterson, Kenny Pearson, lla Mae Pollitt, Richard 'Poll-
man, Delores Powell. A
Sixth Rrzizv---Tiob Pribble, Marilyn Pringle, Cornelius Pruitt, Charlene Richards, Don Richardson, Claude Robertson, Betty
Rodenbush, Toiimy Sandy. A A
Sz'z'c'11t11 Ron'-Flossie Scott, Mary Io Scott, Richard Scott, Calvin Smith, Delores Smith, Patsy Smith, David Snyder, Carl
Eighth Row--Herbert Thompson, Ioan Thompson, Leroy Thompson, Betty Tanzey, Pat Van Fleet, Gene XVilliams, Bob NVin-
land, Bob Zielinski.
Class 0 949
George Spang, President John Flynn, Vice-President
Miss Leigh, Adviser Charlotte Canaday, Secretary
Eula Felgenhauer Phyllis Caudill Phyllis Edwards
Student Council-Belva Whitaker'
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Alexander, Bernice Bell, Richard Bell, St-ve Bianchetta, Virgll Biava, Don Biggs, Charles Bildilli,
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First Row-Carl Dawson, Jean Gallagher, Adele Hart, Jack Hart, Dorcas Harvey, ,Tack Hayward, Rosalie Hearnley.
Sccond Row--Abraham Howard, Caroline Jordan, Eleanor Lewis, Evelyn Lewis, Bill Long, Lonell Long, Billy hfaskel.
Third Row-Charles McKenzie, ,Teannie Moore, Anita Morgan, Alfred Morris. Helen Murray, Larry Norbut, Kenneth Patterson.
Fourth Row4Norma Pepping, Don Perkins, Mary E. Powell, Tommy Pribble, Helen Reffeitt, Tom Rice, Donna Richardson.
Fifth Row-Erma Richardson, Albert Riggle, Claude Robertson, Allan Rollins, Billy Rutkowski, Bob Sandusky, Gene Sawyer.
Sixfh RowgPhyllis Shaffer, Iverne Shrout, Elenor Smith, Robert Sprouls, james Stark, Kenneth Stark, Ioe Tanzey.
Seventh Row-Ierry Tash, jane Troxel, Barbara Vice, Tom XVallace, Phil XVeaver, Keith XVhitlock, Phil XYilliams, Patty XVood-
1. Marilyn Haworthg 2. Evelyn Lewisg 3. Phyllis Edwards, Don Finley, Kenneth Patterson, Bennie Edwardsg 4. Betty Bolandg
5. Bennie and Phyllis Edwardsg 6. Ioan and Jim Black: 7. De ores Powellg 8. Iean Gallagherg 9. Jeannie Mooreg 10. Dorothy
Miethe, Esther lionomo, Charles Bildillig 11. Norma Gzillagheqg 12. Charlotte Canadafg 13. Adele Hartg 14. Caroline Iordang
15. Barbara Vice: 16. Bernice Belly 17. Ann and George Spangg 18. Don Finleyg 19. lelva and Mary L- Whitakerg 20. Mary
Chowg 21. Elizabeth Schecterg 22. Kenny Pearson, Henry Lopinski, Joe Kovaclcg 23. Phyllis Caudillg 24. Bob Harcarik.
MONDAY: Ah, mel Teachers be-
gin another year of slave-driving--
lick labels, dust off books, and shoo
mice out of desks.
TUESDAY: School begins and
with three new teachers-Miss Bor-
ders, Miss Leigh, and Miss Keller.
Several students are heeding the back-
to-school call who havenlt been with
us for a while. Forty minute periods
and school out early.
VVEDNESDAY: Bells get off the
beam so a lot of us come in late at
noon--which was bad. But they keep
on ringing early, so we get out of
school ahead of time-which was
THURSDAY: Elect cheerleaders-
all seniors but one. By name, they are
known as Lu Anne Elder, Barbara
Holmes, Florence Kotcher, and last
but not least, Marilyn Haworth, the
junior. Freshmen and sophomores
are moved to auditorium for fourth
period study hall. It was either that or
push out the Walls of the library.
FRIDAY: Talk about Wonders-
today Mr. DeLand actually relents on
the restriction of the traffic on the
stairs and, to add to the Wonder, lets
us out iifteen minutes early. First
dance, freshmen in free, and Phil VVil-
liams, in true freshman style, starts
off with a bang-from the steps to the
sidewalk! One week gone-only 35
more to go!
We, the greenies of G.H.S.
Are hoping for a great success.
'We are what everyone will call
The bunch of greenies for this fall.
They say we're green-we think vve're
This good old class of forty-nine.
VVere it not for freshmen, as green as
Where would they get their senior
Hy PHYLLIS EDWARDS AND
MONDAY: Have you noticed julia
Thomas' svelte Figure? VVhen asked
about it, she very nonchalantly replies,
"lt's love, kid, only love."
TUESDAY: Have you noticed:
how little some of the freshies
Junior Rohour Qvvell, how could
you help it?j
the latest in the long line of Fel-
genhauers fa pretty girl this
NVEDNESDAY: M r s . Snyder's
face is red-it was her coke bottle that
didn't get taken back. Mrs. Daven-
port's Ukerchooi' in assembly tickles
everybody's funny bone. Classes have
meetings for election of nominating
THURSDAY: Cold and rainy. No
heat in building until noon. Mr. De-
Land suggests that those who expect
I A l
Page Th tvs
to catch pneumonia had better go
home. But no one left-p r o bably
xrasn't any warmer at home.
FRIDAY---Class meetings to vote
on nominations for class officers. Sen-
ior president--Paul Dunn: u n i o r
president-Ted NVakeheldg sophomore
president--Rob I-Iarcarik: freshman
president---George Spang Qtaking af-
ter his old manl. Freshmen and
sophomores get together to consider
designs for class rings.
MONDAY: Scott Brown and Au-
drey Vlfoodard still the thickest two-
some. Perhaps it's the real thing.
TUESDAY: Seniors sign for Buf-
VVEDNESDAY: VVere you lucky
enough C???l to be a part of the audi-
ence listening to Tom Kovanic's lec-
ture on what the well-dressed man
THURSDAY: Everybody jittery
about the world coming to an end as
predicted for 9:30 A.M. tomorrow.
All those people who would "rather
die than go to school" must be count-
ing the hours. Mr. Endsley--Tom to
the football squad-is here and the
shop classes are meeting for the first
FRIDAY: At 9:35 Mr. DeLand
announces that vve are still here, and
as we cautiously glance around We
observe no wings sprouting, nor horns
either. Some people nearly collapse
from the strain, including Shirley
VVeaver and Ive Brooks.
Sip-fl L XR
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SATURDAY: Urbana game, and
even if their average weight is more
than ours, we beat them, 7-0. Paxton
out with a bad cut on his hand--one
of those freak accidents but no fun
for our side. Cheerleaders come forth
with new outfits and look very "su-
Burch: "This book will do half
Bob Hiatt: "Give me two, quick l"
Miss Rees: 'fVVhy all the tears,
young man ?"
Ted IN.: "I busted my lifetime pen
and now I gotta die."
TUESDAY: Mr. DeLand calls time
out in assembly to let the junior and
senior girls "blab". He announces our
return to standard time next Mon-
day. VVe're already planning how to
live that extra hour over again. He
suggests another hour of shut-eye
might not be a bad idea. Do you sup-
pose we're slippin'-that our night
life is beginning to tell on us?
VVEDNESDAY: What girl's hand-
kerchief was Timmy Black so fondly
holding with that certain love light in
his eyes? Say, did you notice Scott
Pirown's hair and fingernails today?
.Iust another striking example of what
love can do for a person. The band
and chorus had a skating party last
night. and today you hear no music.
Hardly able to sit down, I imagine.
FRIDAY: First assembly program
today. Rosetta Gill's beautiful flash-
ing eyes have everyone swooning
when she sings 'iThere Must Pie a
Vi-Tay." Candy again-second time this
year. Sadie I-Iavvkins dance and Lynn
DeLand making with all the proud
gestures and carrying on his arm-
FFY' Xs S
who? Why, jane Troxel. Five senior
girls have a house party with two
freshman girls as guests. CPS.-they
SATURDAY: Everybody bragging
about how our football team is five
touchdowns Cat leastlj better than
Danville because we beat Urbana 7-0
and Urbana skunked Danville 24-0.
SUNDAY: Let Hob Martin give
you a little data on never arriving too
early for a date. His experience led
to an automobile accident.
MONDAY: Some students accuse
Mr. DeLand of starting school ten
minutes early, l-le can't see it that
way-he thinks it's fifty minutes later.
Glorious Teens initiation-what crum-
my looking characters some of these
pretty girls really are. Take a good
look, boys,-maybe this is a sample
of what to expect before breakfast
ten years from now. VVould anyone
care to ask Bob Hiatt if he would like
to model women's lingerie? We hear
he's pretty good at it.
TUESDAY: Not raining, for a
change, but cloudy and cold. Those
Glorious Teens initiates tell us we
have to look at them all week like this.
They can't wear 'fdecent" attire till
after the party Thursday night----
thanks to Moose and Homer. Fresh-
Soph football game against Paris this
afternoon-13-8, in favo r of Paris.
First team goes to Sidell for scrim-
WEDNESDAY: Overheard in
American History Class:
Miss Leigh: "Bobby Hiatt, what is
your definition of happiness ?"
Bob: "lt's a feeling that you're feel-
ing that you'1'e gonna feel a feeling
like a feeling that you never felt be-
THURSDAY: Glorious Teens initi-
ation party. The Rell Telephone Com-
pany gave an assembly program for us
and showed definitely t h at D o n
Smith's heart beats only for Shirley.
FRTDAY: The night football game
with Champaign. First time we can
take a bus to any activity for four
years and what happens-we get beat-
en by a ghastly score of 45-0. Did we
ever hang our heads and run!
The school today is very hard,
You have to dig in and study.
You can't ever chew your gum
Or whisper to your buddy.
And when comes time to take a test,
And you try to peek in your book,
The teacher grabs you by the neck
And hangs you on a hook.
Ry CHARLES BILDILLI.
MONDAY: Have you noticed the
sparkler on the third finger of Betty
Morris' left hand? Cfildersleeve is the
TUESDAY: Mr. DeLand says we
have to go thirsty a whilefthe girls
are breaking too many pop bottles in
the lunch room.
VVEDNESDAY: School out at
12 230 for Oakwood game. Score, 19-0
for us. Buckellew pops a collarbone.
THURSDAY: Seniors go to Paris
for pictures and teachers to institute
at Danville for two days. Ah-h-h-hl
f XM F
flip, A 1 Ta rf
I fe :TA
FRIDAY: More seniors go to Paris
for pictures, and spend most of the
day looking for apartments and wed-
ding gifts. VVhat's cooking?????'?
MONDAY: Group pictures taken
--brrr! Seniors get proofs. VVhat
stricken faces! Paris beats our Fresh-
Soph team again.
TUESDAY: Mrs. Snyder calls a
meeting of the seniors to sympathize
with them on account of their pic-
tures. Indian summer here-we hope.
VVEDNESDAY: Sad news-Flon
ence Kotcher's father dies.
THURSDAY: Overheard in the
drugstore: La XVanda "-and do you
know Billy Buckellew actually smiled
at me-what a thrill V' Don't you wish
you were a football player? Eleanor
Clark and Bob Holstine make a cute
FRIDAY: Thunderstorm again this
A.M. VVeather man can't seem to
make up his mind whether this is
summer or winter. All-school party.
Did you notice Bob Haworth's and
Billy Buckellew's red hats? Don't tell
me farmers wear hats like that-it
would scare the cows away! About
10:00 RM. many people were great-
ly astonished to hear three beautiful
and harmonious voices ring through
the auditorium in true farmer style,
and it's rumored that because of that
Mr. DeLand came to school Monday
minus a few more hairs.
SUNDAY: A delicious dinner was
cooked for two senior boys but they
had to do dishes, and oh ! the red faces
when they forgot to clean the sink!
"My father's a doctor, so I can be
sick for nothing," boasted Iim W.
.., 5, x,-VQJXJ
'fWell, mine's a preacher, so I can be
good for nothingf' replied VVayne.
Lu Anne: 'fAll smart men are con-
Johnny: "Oh, I don't know, Tm
Belva: "VVhy all the hurry?"
Patty: "I'm trying to catch my
MONDAY: Quite a feud is going
on in civics class between Florence
Kotcher and Eleanora Paulis over Le-
roy Thompson. VVonder who won!
TUESDAY: We hear that a cer-
tain football player from Westville
wants to go with Barbara Holmes.
Could it be Andy?
WEDNESDAY: Did you notice the
blonde hair on Tom Kovanic's sweat-
er? It couldn't be that Westville girl's
THURSDAY: Some of the old
john Maloy-Betty Rodenbush
Bob Haworth-Marilyn Haworth
John Howald-Lu Anne Elder
Don Smith-Shirley Ehlenfeld
Iubie Wallace-Eula Felgenhauer
Scott Brown-Audrey VVoodard
FRIDAY: Football game at Gar-
field in Terre Haute. Defeated again,
25-0. We wish those cheerleaders
would get together on their yells.
More trouble! And coming home on
the bus we notice Jim Walker's arm
out of place. Tsk, tsk, jimmy!
MONDAY: Le'Vee got to school
on time for the hrst time this year.
Quite a record-huh?
TUESDAY: Some lucky seniors
get to solicit advertisements for the
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CHPT T K. We
Buffalo. They went in couples, too!
Patsy-you'd better watch your man.
VVEDNESDAY: Hallowe'en a n d
everybody had a party. But the one
that caused the most gossip was at
Bunsenville. f'Birdbrain'1 took Norma
Pepping and she in turn took his
THURSDAY: Glorious Teens give
a going away party for Mrs. Daven-
port. Miss Koehler, the new teacher
is ushered in.
FRIDAY: Only half clay of school
because of the football game here with
Martinsville. Finally, our victory-
52-0. After the game Betty Boland
had a little encounter with a cow.
Was she embarrassed! Did we laugh!
MONDAY: jimmy VValke'r has
done it againhhe brings Mary Louise
VVhitaker to play practice every night.
TUESDAY: Peggy Baker proud
winner of a new watch for selling the
most magazine subscriptions. F.F.A.
gives a hayride and weiner roast for
F.H.A. More new couples. Here's a
.Iane Brooks-Tom Rice
Marilyn Pringle-Bob Coleman
Rhodalu Elliott-VVayne Brown
La VVanda Patterson-Doc Pollman
Charlene Richards-Bob Winland
Colleen McMaster-Don Davis
Virginia Lawless-Gene Baker
VVEDNESDAY: An assembly pro-
gram on sound effects. A wonderful
program in addition to the fact that
we get our classes shortened consider-
THURSDAY: Richard Scott was
given a shave and a haircut this mor-
ning by several Bunsenville boys.
FRIDAY: My, the crushes poor,
poor Tom Kovanic has to put up with!
VVe can't understand how he stands
it, but then we're not in the hero class
like he is. Have you noticed how a
poor little freshie girls keeps eyeing
Bob Haworth in Study Hall first
Mr. Smith: "If there are any dumb-
bells in the room, please stand upf'
CA long pause, then finally Ker-
mit Clifton stood upj
Mr. Smith: "VVhat!! Do you con-
sider yourself a dumbbell ?"
Kermit: UNO, not exactly, but I
hate to see you standing alone."
Miss Rees: "VVhat have you done
to preserve our timber ?"
Marilyn H: "I shot a woodpecker
MONDAY: Out for Armistice Day
and the big football game. 21-0 in our
favor. 'What a surprise!
TUESDAY: Mr. DeLand says too
many are on the failing list so we
have to cut out the night life. Ain't
VVEDNESDAY: More advertising
for Buffalo. Bill Buckellew an d
Norma Caudill ran out of gas and
have to walk a long way before they
can find some. And in broad daylight
too. Tsk, tsk, tsk!
THURSDAY: VVhat more can hap-
pen: Miss Leigh wears a pair of long
hose and Alice Maudlin is seen walk-
ing down the hall with a very much
sought-after senior boy. Alice how do
you do it?
FRIDAY: Have you noticed how
Bob and Ian, the two sophomores,
carry on an "over-the-tableu romance
every morning? Seniors get their pic-
tures back. Seems as if everybody
"trades" everybody else. School dance.
MONDAY: Raining in preparation
for getting cold for Thanksgiving, as
usual. More good weather for ducks.
9 3' A
And speaking of animals, there are
more new "deer', sweaters-and not
time for Santa yet either.
TUESDAY: Peggy Baker received
her watch today for selling 3168.00 in
VVEDNESDAY: Tomorrow's th e
big day. The advance sale of tickets
indicates a huge crowd. Jane Brooks
was seen hastily putting away a love
note in English class, lest the teacher
see her. Wonder who it was from?
TURKEY DAY: VVhat a day!
Cold! And snow falling every few
minutes! Coldest day we ever saw for
a football game but there is a turn-
out of about 1800. Glorious Teens
sold the coffee, hot dogs, etc.-started
to sell the coffee before it was even
colored. And, as usual, there wasn't
enough. The score? Oh, yes-6-6!
Brew with moo-root beer with ice
Sprinkle the sea dust-pass the salt.
Spud Hakes--potato chips.
Fugitive from a grapefruit-how to
call someone a "squirt" the hard way.
Roger doger-O.K.' '
Bristle bean-boy with a crew cut.
Ghastly---your favorite w o r d for
Specific--the ocean Van johnson
Ketchup--to arrive at the same
D.D.T.-double date tonight.
D.D.D.-dull, dismal and dehv-
drated. Cln other words, a dripj '
.lava with lava-coffee and pie.
Mess kit-y 0 u r pocketbook, and
we're only saying it because it's true.
MONDAY: VVhat faces we don't
4 f+, Q.
W 5 . Q Q
iff , fx ll
see around here! Must have been a
very hard weekend. The more vaca-
tion we have, the harder it is to come
back to school.
TUESDAY: Physical exams for
freshmen and most of them l-A. VVe
wondered if we had a new bunch of
freshmen when we saw the grade
school "kids" waiting around here for
WEDNESDAY: Big Five Day in
typing class and Bob Haworth and
Eleanora Paulis prove to be the best
typistsgor should we check their
papers more closely?
THURSDAY: VVe wonder who
Anne Cook's new boy friend is? He
must be handsome if she can throw
Tom over like she did. Pete Patterson
seems to be one of the "I'll Walk
Alone" boys. But just wait-time will
FRIDAY: Mr. DeLand gets gener-
ous and lets school out a half hour
early. We guess it pays to be good
and come to school even on Fridays.
Betty Rodenbush and john Maloy
seem to have a "blow hot-blow cold"
romance. You never know whether
they're glad or mad.
MONDAY: Virgil Biava seems to
be another of those VVestville boys
who will make good at Georgetown
High--with the girls!
TUESDAY: Did you ever notice
how Shirley Weaver and Phillip Testa
always love to run to school every
day to get there in time? At the rate
they are going, they should take all
the track honors with very little dif-
VVEDNESDAY: Lots of studezta
absent from school because of flu.
THURSDAY: A safety le c t u r e
was given for students by a man who
represented the railroad.
FRIDAY: We now have two full-
fledged omcefs in our school, General
Maskel and Colonel Tucker, who have
control of the girls' cloakroom. Junior
play, "Moonlight for Herbert," is a
big success. Ted is a "natural" for his
role of Herbert and Marilyn is "cute
zzs a button."
Don S.: "My grandfather planted
that tree when he was a little boyf'
Shirley E.: "Do you expect me to
Don S.: "VVhy, of course. VVhy
Shirley E.: "How could a little boy
plant such a big tree?"
Dwight H.: "VVaitress, a little bird
told me this coffee was not strained."
Rhodalu E.: "A little bird, sir ?"
Dwight H.: "Yes, a little swallow."
"Go ask papa," the maiden said.
The young man knew hcr pa was
He also knew the life he'd led
And understood her when she said-
'KGO ask papa."
Visitor: mls there a central heating
plant in this school ?"
Junior Rohour: "Yes-Mr. De
MONDAY: VVhat some girls won't
do for beauty. A certain senior girl
has several cuts on her legs from her
TUESDAY: Basketball game at
Westville and we won, 29-19. Robby
Clark, you traitor, sitting on VVest-
ville's side with a girl!
THURSDAY: Football banquet-
,Tohn Maloy, 1946 football captain.
Congratulations, Johnnie! More oh's
and ahls for that super swooner, Mac
Wenskunas. Ain't it awful that he's
already married, and she's pretty, too!
Jim Black is awarded the Sportsman-
ship Trophy. We know jim is proud
of his award and we are proud of
jim. Did anyone notice any extra
SATURDAY: Basketball game at
Urbana. lt finally got here--we lost.
MONDAY: Bless my soul !-water
pipes broke last night and no heat in
the building so we all play hookey for
the day. Most of us go to Danville tim
do our Christmas shopping.
TUESDAY: Did you notice the
little gold football LaWanrla Patter-
son has on her necklace. Come on,
VVanda, who is it? Clocks all wrong
and nobody knows for sure when the
bell will ring. Basketball game with
Oakwood-score, 37-49, in their fav-
Pant I' txt
VVEDNESDAY: Clocks still off,
but we manage anyway. G.A.A.
FRIDAY: Last day before vaca-
tion. Lots of prettily wrapped pack-
ages being carefully handed back and
forth. Wonderful assembly program
and Johnnie Pringle makes himself
known as a very good Santa Claus.
Our basketball heroes beat Cayuga,
CAN YOU IMAGINE
I-Iiatt and "Birdbrain" without their
green and red hats?
Mary L. Whitaker without Alberta
Lambert or vice versa?
Jewel I-Iaworth not looking neat as
Bob Zielinski without his chewing
Something Marjean Cowge r
wouldn't giggle at?
Elizabeth Schecter and Sue Grimes
without their hair over one eye?
Tom Kovanic without his "harem',?
Jane Troxel without gum, giggle,
Helen Lewis pinning her hair up?
Phillip Testa talking or Johnnie
I-Iowald with his mouth shut? J
Ruth VVinters not being at the head
of her class?
Miss Leigh without her smile and
Don Smith without Shirley E.?
Julia Thomas not running for the
four o'clock bus?
Betty Rodenbush and John Maloy
not "making upn?
tg,,fQcga X Q
if f IMA
Page io ty-three
Sv , 5
fi 4 X
rQ ' ,Q
Shirley VVeaver getting anywhere
Virgil Biava without "that hat!"?
Mrs. VVolverton driving her car in
f'Bacho" anywhere except at the
magazine table during library period?
Charlotte Patterson and Ive Brooks
Phil Weaver missing a basketball
Charlotte Canaday five years from
now-boing I ! ! l ! l l
G.H.S. boys not making their daily
visit to the "office" at the corner of
Virginia and Sallie not asking Patsy
how to spell something?
Ray Paxton with a girl?
Patsy Rutkowski talking like a hu-
Bob Martin without a female of
some size, shape or variety?
Jean Alexander not being Miss
Kenny Pearson not being dressed
like a "dream boat"?
Ruth Gilkison not having her as-
signments perfectly prepared?
Wayne and Scott being able to find
VVEDNESDAY: I-Iolidays over and
every one back to school. Have you
seen the I-Iome Ec teacher's new dia-
mond ring? "Gee, I. wish I had a man
that would give me a wristwatch on
Christmas Eve and a diamond ring
on New Yearis Eve," sigh the gals.
Y 5 4-.UI
THURSDAY: First night of Sidell
tournament. VVe best Westville, 40-18.
Looks like Buffaloes tramp on Tigers.
FRIDAY: Cheerleaders sprout out
with snazzy new white sweaters. We
did it again--Buffaloes beat Ridge-
farm, 42-27, in the second night of the
MONDAY: Basketball boys all
smiles-in fact, so is the whole school.
G'town runs away with first place in
the Sidell tournament.
TUESDAY: VVater always proves
to be treacherous and Lu Anne's ex-
perience was no exception. Quite a
THURSDAY: Exams-let's skip
it. VVish we could skip them!
FRIDAY: Basketball game with
Rossville and because we had a new
scoreboard and had won first place in
the tournament, our ego suffered a
terrible downfall to the tune of 30-
32. Perhaps those exams had some-
thing to do with it!
Salesman: 'fHere's a card with a
lovely sentiment, 'To the only girl I
Bob Haworth: "That's swell! Give
me a dozen."
Flash of hose,
Down she goes.
A boy, a book,
A girl, a look--
Miss Keller: 'fPaul, is there any
connecting link between the animal
and vegetable kingdoms ?"
Paul Dunn: "Yes, ma'am. Hash."
MONDAY: Instead of "hello', this
morning, seniors greet each other with
"Did you pass American History?"
VVe win over Ridgefarm in county
TUESDAY: More smiles from the
juniors today-and no wonder-they
get their class rings. We win again,
over Fairmount-and quite a victory,
VVEDNESDAY: Norma Sheppard
actually wore anklets to match her
clothes today! We win over Westville
again in the county tournament. 4-2-
THURSDAY: Seniors go to debate
in Danville and are they embarrassed
when the collection plate is passed-
and dropped! !
FRIDAY: Georgetown loses out in
the county tournament when Hoopes-
ton beats us. But at least we are in
SATURDAY: VVin over Rossville
in a thriller.
MONDAY: Charlotte Patterson
seems to have an ardent admirer-
waits for her every day to walk to
school with her.
TUESDAY: Assembly program on
cigarette smoking. No red faces that
we can see. Play 1fVestville again and
as usual, we win.
WEDNESDAY: N o r m a Caudill
seems to have a way with men-Paul
Dunn at present. Frances Lanter's
hair-dos prove that "variety is the
spice of life."
t A 4 Q5
. I 2
Paz1eF orty -fou
THURSDAY: The way Bob Har-
carik eyes all the girls, you'd think
he was a judge of some sort in the
place of a wolf.
FRTDAY: Did you ever notice how
many tumbles Dorothy Miethe takes
ever day? She's down more than she's
Bill B.: fin editorial roomj f'VVhat
do you use that blue pencil for?"
Audrey VV.: "Well to make a long
story short, it's to-er-well-make a long
jim B.: 'Tm a self-made man."
john M.: "How nice of you not to
blame anyone else."
Norma P.: USO 'juby' forgets his
nationality when he takes you out ?"
jerry: "Yes, then he goes Dutch."
During the preceding week Tom
Kovanic's mother was trying to teach
Tom table etiquette. This was the re-
Tom: "Pass the butter !"
Mother: "If what?"
Tom: "If you can reach it."
Mr. and Mrs. DeLand were walk-
ing down the street and Mrs. DeLand
savv an expensive hat in a store
She said: "lsn't that just a duck of
a hat ?,'
Mr. DeLand replied: "Yes, it is,
but I like a duck with a smaller bill."
x X f X
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Page Fo ty-five
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MONDAY: Charles Bildilli seems
to have an attraction for a certain
sophomore girl-joan, in case yould
like to know.
TUESDAY: Two new students in
school-the girl, Marjorie Galvin, a
junior, and the boy, Robert Meek, a
sophomore. Welcome kids!
WEDNESDAY: Noticed today af-
ter assembly-Mrs. Snyder passing
out white paper for her test instead
of the usual yellow. Can't understand
THURSDAY: Georgia jones has
an extra shine on her left hand. And
even if this isn't leap year, Bob Ha-
worth seems to have a new ring, too-
FRlDAY: More tests today--fdo
you suppose these teachers get to-
gether and all try to give tests on the
MONDAY: VVe can't believe it yet
but "they say" Mrs. Snyder got mar-
ried last Friday night and her ring
finger confirms the rumor this morn-
ing. VVe are not surprised when these
young things "take the leap" but we
thought she was a permanent fixture
here at G.H.S. Looks like Mr. Robert
Flynn fooled us one! jack Boose, on
the bus this morning, was heard to
say "Makes you feel like a man." The
reason-his date with a Westville girl.
Don Biggs and Anita Morgan seem
to be making history-together.
"Yo un fBURPQ ATTENTIO N- PLEASE IJ
rl i 7 I
if f I'
tml 1 Q
TUESDAY: Basketball game with
Potomac. 51-26. Kovack tu r n s his
ankle. Let's hope it gets well soon.
VVEDNESDAY: Latest fad-play-
ing hookey. Even with some certain
senior girls, to say nothing of the ad-
THURSDAY: School gets pictures
today and everyone trading with
friends. juniors work on U. of I.
FRIDAY: Have you noticed how
sleepy Marilyn Humrichous lo oks
now-a-days? Could it be Charlie?
Now this is a story,
Of a true friend indeed.
He will help you in sorrow,
He'll help you in need.
He's not at all stuck up
Nor is he conceited,
He'll help you with Latin
And English, if needed.
He's wonderful to talk to
And he's nice to be near,
And if you're having trouble,
He'll lend you an ear.
But you had better get up early
On school days, my dear,
Or these words from DeLand
You students shall hear:
"How come you're so late?
You're never on time
And each morning I hear
This same little rime:
'I got up too late.'
Or fthe clock was too s1oW'.
Or :I got to bed late
Because of the show'.
Now when you come in late
I'm always depressed,
So Ilve got an idea
l'd like to suggest.
justturn up that clock
Don't be late anymore,
'Cause if you're late again
We'll just settle that score!
By PHIL VVILLIA Ms
MONDAY: D o n lc e y basketball
game. jack Boose and Phyllis Ed-
wards seem to have themselves quite
a time-and Ike gets so tickled, he
cries. The G.A.A. girls beat the F.F.A.
boys and Navy beat Army.
TUESDAY: No school! Good old
WEDNESDAY: Seems Rosetta,
the junior, makes her dates by proxy,
but you enjoy it just the same, don't
THURSDAY: A certain junior girl
didnlt get a valentine and is she ever
down in the dumps!
FRIDAY: Georgetown plays Paris
and oh! what a game!
Pa: "Well, son, how are your
Harold: "They,re under water."
Page F rty s x
A C H
Pao Fo ty-.seven
Pa: "VVhat do you mean, under
I-Iarold: "Below 'C' levelf,
Miss Rees: 'fljarse the word kiss."
john H.: "This word is a noun, but
it is usually used as a conjunction. It
is never declined, and more common
than proper. It is not very singular, in
that it is usually used in the plural.
It agrees with me."
MONDAY: Home Ec teacher re-
turns to school as Mrs. Vklurrnnest.
Wfhols next ! ! ! We hear that Jim
VValker is selling shoes. He's one boy
that ought to have a good enough
mzderstanding for that business.
TUESDAY: Those junior girls
would drive you silly if you listened
long enough! That baby talk! goo!
VVEDNESDAY: Some of the so-
called 'fgoing-steady" boys have been
making trips to Vlfestville. VVe hear
there are some cute girls up there.
XVhat do you say, John?
THURSDAY: VVe hear a bunch of
seniors are planning a party. How
about it girls?
FRIDAY: Georgetown plays Chris-
man. Final score, 51-25, in our favor.
, E as
,9 I . O
o L O
VVEDNESDAY: A certain senior
girl seems to have a budding romance
with a certain soldier. Meet every
evening in the drugstore!
THURSDAY: The red headed sen-
ior girl and the dark-haired senior boy
who sit together in assembly seem to
have quite a lot in common.
FRIDAY: Speech contest. Lots of
laughs. Freshmen seem to have quite
a few Hwindyl' students. Georgetown
loses in the regional basketball tourna-
ment to Danville.
Joe: "My grandfather lived to be
ninety and never used glasses."
Jim: f!Well, lots of people prefer to
drink from the bottle."
Answers to questions:
Freshman: 'KI don't know."
Sophomore: "I'm not prepared."
Iunior: HI don't remember."
Senior: 'tl don't believe I can add
anything to what has already been
Miss Henderson: "And so we find,
after a lengthy investigation, that X
Carl Dawson: "My goodness! All
that work for nothing."
':Mother," asked little Billy when
there were guests for dinner, "is the
dessert too rich for me or is there
enough to go around ?"
jane: "Did your watch stop when
it hit the Hoor ?"
Pat: !'Sure. Did you expect it to go
right through ?"
is K Q ey
FRIDAY: Seems to be a lot of
birthdays in March. Tt's supposed to
be a windy month and most of these
people are living up to the expecta-
tions. If you think Phillip Testa is a
quiet boy you should be in the third
hour VVorld History class. I'm sure
you would change your mind.
MONDAY: The reason for the sad
look in Wilma Swank's eyes is that
her sailor has been slipping on his
correspondence. Don't feel badly,
Wilma, the Navy always comes
TUESDAY: Rosetta Gill has a cer-
tain soldier very much concerned over
her. Meets her every evening in the
WEDNESDAY: E l e a n o r a and
Florence have a swell time with their
automobile. P e r f e c t condition-no
seats, no doors, gear shift comes off!
They do get around though.
THURSDAY: Miss Rees' ardent
smile at Curt Bromley in Study Hall
has us all wondering.
FRIDAY: M o re group pictures
taken. Basketball dinner in Home Ec
room. Joe Kovack is elected as next
year's basketball captain.
SATURDAY: Alice Maudlin gets
Hrst in district speech contest: Sallie
Schecter, second, John Pringle, third,
John Howald, fourth: Ted Wakefield,
Hfth. Alice, Sallie and John go on to
sectionallgood luck, kids!
UA big shot is a little shot that kept
"Wit is a well rounded sentence which
has no point."
He who can bottle up his temper is
A grapefruit is a lemon that saw its
chance and made good."
A net is a bunch of holes tied to-
gether with little pieces of string."
SUNDAY: Barbara Holmes seems
to like Westville cooking! At any rate
she took dinner at a certain boy's
MONDAY: Miss Leigh blossoms
forth with a diamond. Must congratu-
late her future husband, Mr. Leland
Martin, ex-soldier-heis getting a
TUESDAY: V-Roy the magician
gives a performance here and lots of
the couples we haven't seen before-
here are just a few:
Peggy Baker-Ralph Rollins
Evelyn Brooks-Homer Rollins
Jerry Finet-Iuby Wallace
Mary L. Whitaker-Johnny Pringle
Rhodalu Elliott-VVayne Brown
Pat Van Fleet-David Snyder
Phvllis Caudill-Allan Dean
Marilyn Haworth-Barker f r o m
And Tom Kovanic b r o u gh t his
"steady" f??j, Laura Mae.
THURSDAY: Noticed in Eco -
nomics class-John Maloy and Phyllis
Grimes exchanging class rings.
Pagel' tg fit
FRIDAY: Assembly program and
Robert Meek, the new sophomore,
gives out with the hot piano jive. One
of his selections was his own com-
position. Out at three o'clock.
MONDAY: Miss Leigh and Miss
Clark not here today and some kids
have a vacation. Miss Clark is taken to
TUESDAY: It is reported that
Miss Clark will be out of school for a
while sotlowers and cards are moving
down Paris-way. Mrs. Rucker is meet-
ing her classes.
WEDNESDAY: -luniors put on a
vigorous campaign for carnival king
and queen, since their candidates are
THURSDAY: First day of spring
and only half day of school-hurrah!
Seniors work on carnival booths.
FRTDAY: Seniors don't have much
time to spend in classesfdoing all
the last minute things for the carnival.
Senior Carnival and everyone has lots
of fun. Some of our boys make lovely
girls-don't you think? LaWanda Pat-
terson, sophomore, and Alfred Mor-
ris, freshman, crowned King and
Queen. Unexpected romances blossom
through the services of the telegraph
booth, and the midget freaks and the
fish pond swallow plenty of nickels.
SATURDAY: Sectional S p e e c h
Contest at Champaign. Sallie Schecter
wins fourth, and Alice Maudlin and
John Pringle fifth in their divisions.
Maysie D.: "VVhat sort of husband
would you advise me to get P"
Helen L.: "You'd better get a single
man, and leave the lmsbcznds alone."
at A ll
Phillip Testa: Ulf that alarm clock
doesn't hurry up and ring I'll be late
Mrs. Flynn: "Name the la r ge st
Bill Long: "The Ace."
Thelma: 'fDo you know what is left
in the road after it rains cats and
Marjean: "Sure, poodlesf,
MONDAY: This spring weather
seems to give everyone a far-away
look and a noticeable lack of energy.
TUESDAY: Virgil B iava and
Eleanora Paulis broke up their friend-
ship today-the hard way. What a
VVEDNESDAY: A certain senior
girl doesnit seem to have a very good
school spirit, so we hear-won't speak
to a certain player when the team
loses, which is no fault of his.
THURSDAY: Did ya ever notice
how happy-go-lucky Phil Williams is?
Quite a personality!
FRIDAY: Track meet with Catlin
--we win, 72-36. School party for
everybody who gave a donation to the
Sister Kenney fund-an active even-
ing for everybody, with dancing, vol-
ley ball, shutlfleboard, et Cetera, with
the F.H.A. dispensing ham sand-
wiches, hot dogs, ice-cream sand-
wiches and pop. Beautiful, warm
X XX X
X x '
7 f I :wg
weather for almost all of March-
shrubbery in leaf, flowers up, lilacs al-
most in bloom and gardens being
made everywhere. One of the nicest
spring seasons we've had for a long
MONDAY: All the gags that are
being pulled lead you to distrust your
TUESDAY: Miss Leigh has every-
one curious this morning when she
doesn't wear her diamond ring. She
explains-it's being made larger.
WEDNESDAY: Maysie Donald-
son and Dorothy Lenhart's high heels
and silk hose give some of our Hmoc-
casin" girls an inferiority complex.
Track meet with Westville. We win,
FRIDAY: Spring Concert of the
music department. Band and chorus
Q : 5.5 1
vQ gg 2
2:16102 . if
"do themselves proud." Reception in
the library afterward. Track meet
with Bismarck. Again we win, 78-30.
End of six weeks.
MONDAY: How some of these
girls can wear those heavy "sloppy"
shirts in this warm weather is mysti-
fying everyone. The juniors are be-
ginning to buzz about the banquet-
lots of deep, dark secrets from now
on until May 17.
TUESDAY: The John Pringle-
Ted lNakefield feud over Mary Louise
has everyone talking. Weather is cool-
er, but still nice.
WEDNESDAY: Track meet with
Oakwood--only beat them 8 points.
THURSDAY: Snow! and cold!
Must be the March weather that we
didn? have in March.
FRIDAY: Freezing weather last
night-really nipped our spring in the
bud. It seems Norma Sheppard has
"went and done it." She blossoms
forth with a very pretty diamond.
John Scott of Danville is the man.
MONDAY: VVe hear Miss Clark
came home from the Paris Hospital
yesterday. We hope she gets well
enough to come to school soon. We
have a new sophomore girl--Lou
llelle Whitmore from Monrovia, Cali-
THURSDAY: The Buffalo is "put
to bed" and we thought we w ould
have to put Audrey W. to bed, too.
All this typing just about "got her
FRIDAY: Out for Easter vacation.
MONDAY: Out for Easter vaca-
TUESDAY: Back to school again
-not long now until it's all over!
FRIDAY: Another boy seemingly
"immune" to gals is Ray Paxton-the
strong, silent type!
MONDAY: Pat Rutkowski's sup-
posed hatred for a senior boy has
back-Fired, so-to-speak, and in spite of
all her denials we have our own ideas.
VV EDN ESDAY : Alberta Lambert's
motorcycle has most of the girls, and
boys, too, green with envy. She literal-
ly "flies,' around town.
THURSDAY: Charlotte Patterson
and Ive Brooks have worn their slacks
for almost the whole year. Dances are
the only exceptions.
FRIDAY: S e n i o r play-"The
Night VVas Darkf' A good crowd and
a good play.
SATURDAY: Urbana relays.
FRIDAY: Track meet with Ur-
SATURDAY: District Track Meet.
MONDAY: Juniors really working
hard on the banquet. Seniors can
hardly wait to see what it's all about.
TUESDAY: Junior-senior party.
SATURDAY: State Track Meet.
MONDAY: TUESDAY, WED-
NESDAY: Seniors gone completely
THURSDAY, FRIDAY: Senior
TUESDAY: More exams.
WEDNESDAY: Honors Day. Re-
port cards. Commencement.
FADS AND FANCIES
Plaid shirt, overalls, white wool
socks, tennis shoes-Bob Haworth.
Bright plaid or figured sweater-
any girl after Christmas vacation.
Sweetheart necklaces or bracelets
-any girl with a "steady',.
Purple sweaters--Mr. Burch's night
owls until 9:30.
S q u i r t guns--evidently "CAD"
liked 'em, he collected enough of 'em.
Wedding rings-M r s . Wurmnest
and Mrs. Flynn.
Rillfolds--every boy and girl in
Shell-rimmed glasses-Miss Leigh.
Saddle shoes-just anybody.
A f TRGVEFX
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HOOY UJ. ' 'VF "
First Row-Mr. Burch, Haworth, Kovack, Black, Dunn, Hiatt, Kovanic, Paxton.
Second Row-VVaketield, trainer, Thompson, S. Brown, C. Maskel, Zielinski, Don Smith, Snyder, Buckellew
Maloy, Long, Forbes, trainer.
Thufd Row--Harcarik, VValker, Edwards, Wallace, Pringle, Martin, Dale Smith, Baker, Collom.
GEORGETOWN 13-CHARLESTON O
The Buffaloes opened their 1945 Season on their home field with Charleston City High
as the opponent. The game was highlighted by the fine running of Billy Buckellew and the
passing of Curtis of Charleston. Charleston never got their offense under way as the Buf-
falo forward wall outcharged them all through the game.
GEORGETOTWN 7-URBANA 0
A scrappy Buffalo band outfought, outcharged and outplayed their Big Twelve oppo-
nent and earned a clean-cut victory over the Urbana Tigers on the Georgetown field. The
tackling of Paxton, Black and Kovanic for the Buffaloes stopped Urbana cold whenever
it appeared they were headed for pay dirt. Offensively Buckellew was the outstanding
runner for the Buffaloes.
GEORGETOWN 0-CHAM PAIGN 45
Tn their first appearance under lights the Buffaloes were badly outclassed by the blind-
ing speed of Champaign's fleet set of backs. Never after the first quarter was the local team
in the game. The Georgetown line was completely outcharged and once the Hstop-watch"
backs of Champaign got through the line they ran by, around and over the Buffaloes at
will. It was the worst defeat suffered by a Buffalo team in a quarter of a century of good
GEORGETOWN 19-OAKVVOOD O
The Oakwood Comets were no match for the' Buffaloes as the Georgetown boys smacked
over a clean-cut county victory. Buckellew received a. shoulder inyury in the first quarter
and the Buffaloes had to continue without thelr offensive ace. John Maloy ran well for the
Paqe Fzfty four
GEORGETOWN OHGARFIELD, TERRE HAUT E 24
It was a case of stage fright, poor tackling and mental attitude. The Buffaloes, playing
without their ace, Buckellew, were outclassed only in spirit. The Garfield backs ran by
the Georgetown Hwould-be" tacklers without being molested. It was by far the poorest ex-
hibition of football displayed by the Georgetowners. The second half was a bitter battle
on even terms but the damage had already been done.
GEGRGETOWN 52-MARTINSVILLE O
The boys from Martinsville were victims of a group of Buffaloes who were "smart-
ing under the collar" from their stinging defeat at Terre Haute. They blocked, tackled
and socked Martinsville with a zest that would have been plenty for Garfield if they could
have delivered it then. Don Smith was afire when toting the ball and averaged 21 yards
per try. '
GEORGETOWN Z1-HOOVPESTON 0
The big Corn Canners of John Greer were no match for the alert Buffaloes as their
annual Armistice Day battle was renewed. The passing of Zielinski, sophomore quarterback,
was excellent. Zeke threw three passes, two of which were completed for touchdowns.
Kovanic, Black and Long stood out in the line for the Buffaloes as we extended our long
winning streak over the Greer-men,
GEORGETGWN 6-WESTVILLE 6
VVell, folks, if a game of football was ever played under more adverse weather con-
ditions, we have failed to see it. In a driving blizzard with sub-zero temperature these two
ancient rivals played to a 6-6 deadlock in a game in which only one fumble marred the
play. An attempt to pick a star in this game would be difficult indeed, but, defensively,
Kovanic was superb and Don Smith was the "hottest" ball carrier on the field -as he aver-
aged ll.6 yards per time. The tackling of both teams was excellent and both should be
congratulated on the tine game they played. We would like to add that both these teams
merit hearty applause from their fans. They play rugged, vicious football but rlerm, always.
Our compliments to both squads.
FzrstRozg1-Collom, Wallace, Long, Baker, Stewart, Thompson, Harcarik, Edwards, Snyder, Coleman, Forbes,
Second Row-Mr. Endsley, Miethe, Rutkowski, Sandusky, B. Maskel, Perkins, Baldwin, Dale Smith, Rice,
Holstine, Alexander, T. Pribble, Williams, VVakefield, trainer, Neild.
Third Row-Weaver, K. Stark, Morris, Patterson, Sherer, Flynn, Spang, McKenzie, Norbut, Dawson, Hen-
schen, I. Stark, Bildilli.
Page F ifty-five
TOM KOVANIC-Senior. Left End. Captain. Second letter.
Captain Tom played both tackle and end and was quite a
tower of strength on both oifense and defense. We believe
he will be capable of playing college football and we hope
to see him on some major college team in the near future.
VVe will miss him.
BILLY BUCKELLEW--Senior. Left Halfback. Second let-
ter. Billy was the ace in the Buffalo offensive and was quite
a runner. He was a fine linebacker on defense and an out-
standing back. Honorable mention for All-state honors.
JOHN MALOY-Junior. Halfback and Center. Second letter.
A fine twisting runner and a hard tackler. He is captain-
elect for 1946 and should be an excellent leader. Only
weighs 150 pounds but he asks no quarter from the big
boys-watch for him next fall.
JIM BLACK-Senior. Guard. First letter. Jim was a clean,
hard-playing "little mite" who was always outweighed by
his opponent but never outfought. VVon the Sportsmanship
Trophy and it was certainly a deserved honor for this boy
was one of the cleanest, most sincere boys ever to play
football for the Buffaloes.
PAUL DUNN-Senior. Center, First letter. Paul was one
of those boys who did not make the team until his senior
year but was the best blocker on the squad. Wish he had
another year to go for he is beginning to grow and we
find good blockers about as scarce as nylons.
CHARLES MASKEL-Junior. Halfback. First letter. Chuck
did the punting and a fine job he did. A hard tackler but
decidedly weak on his blocking. We feel this boy could
be an outstanding halfback if he would take training a bit
more seriously. He has natural ability and an excellent
physique for football.
BOB HAWORTH-Senior. End. First letter. A fine type of
athlete-clean cut, modest and capable. One of the best
pass receivers ever to play for the Buffaloes. Not too strong
on defense but a fair tackler and the fastest man on the
squad, which made him a serious threat running end around
BOB HIATT--Senior. Guard. First letter. Bob was our
"watch charm" guard but, folks, how this lad could charge!
He was superb against the big Urbana line. Received a
knee injury which kept him out of some of the games dur-
ing the latter part of the season.
M.. Scott Brown Dale Smith
...ei ' y Bob Holstine Carl Thompson
X Russell Alexander Charles McKenzie
' 'J Tom Wallace Allan Stewart
7 . Jack Collom
Page F ifty-six
DON SMITH--junior. Fullback. First letter. Don became
the strongest runner on the team and while his defensive
play was weak we feel he will be an outstanding backfield
man next season. He is fast and runs hard. Look for him
RAY PAXTON-Junior. End. First letter. A small boy for
an end and weak on his blocking but could this boy really
"smack-'em" on defense! A driving tackler who "popped
leather" when he hit. There are few boys who have more
courage than Ray and we hope he grows before next fall
for tacklers like him come only once in a long time.
JOE KOVACK-Junior. Tackle. First letter. A natural ath-
lete but a bit slow of foot and not too rugged in the class-
room. If his studies don't throw this "feller" he will be
quite a lineman next fall. He needs to work hard and he
will be a great asset to Buffalo teams in 1946.
BENNY EDWARDS HI-Sophomore. Tackle. First letter.
A big rugged boy who is beginning to grow up. He played
left tackle and that is the Uhot spot" on defense. If he
speeds up with age, look out for this redhead for he will be
a headache to future opponents.
BOB ZIELINSKI-Sophomore. Quarterback. First l e t t e r .
"Zeke'l has an excellent throwing arm and gives promise of
becoming one of the school's outstanding passers. Needs to
strengthen his defensive play as his weakness is in tackling.
Two years to play--can develop into an exceptional back
ifhe speeds up.
BOB HARCARIK-Sophomore. Guard. First letter. Bob
needs to be a bit more serious. A rugged, good-natured
boy who can really move despite his size. If he develops a
desire to knock his opponent out of the way-look out! He
can be a tough lineman these next two years.
GENE BAKER-Sophomore. Guard. First letter. Another of
the promising sophomores. Fast for a short man but not
too aggressive. Needs confidence that he can be just as
tough as his opponent. Hard worker and eager to learn.
VVe believe he will be plenty tough by his senior year.
DAVID SNYDER-Sophomore. End. First letter. Dave can
tackle with the best of 'em when he can get to the runner.
Needs speed. Intelligent, learns quickly, never makes the
same mistake twice, which is quite an asset to an athlete.
VVe predict he will be a "honey" come 1947.
BILLY LONG-Freshman. Guard. First letter. One of four
freshmen to earn a letter in the last quarter of a century
so you figure out this one for yourself. Aggressive, rough,
loves contact, works hard, rugged, fair speed, good tackler,
weak blocker, says nothing, just wants to play football for
the fun of it and, boys and girls, it's fun to see him play.
BUCKELLEVV BROVVN ZIELTNSK1 FORBES
First Row-Holstine, Paxton, Kovack, Maloy, Haworth, Kovanie, Don Smith, Dale Smith.
Sefond Row-Mr. Endsley, Bell, Finley, Snyder, Zielinski, Pollman, Kern, Grovier, Mr. Burch.
Tlzud Row-DeLand, trainer, Miethe, Biava, Williams, Walker, Wallace, Spang, Bob Prilmlvle, Parker Ed
1945 Season 1946
. ..,............. 37 ,................... 49
Cayuga, Ind, ..... ......,.,..........., 2 9 ..........,......... 22
............. 66 ......,........... ..37
Hoopeston ..... ........,. 3 6 ........ ........ 3 7
Paris ............. ..,.,...,. 2 3 ........ ........ 3 8
Catlin ........... .,.,...... 3 6 ........ ........ 3 4
Ch risman ....... ..........,... 4 0 .................... 27
lnclianola ......... ...........,..... 3 1 .................... 25
flirocton ..,.... ..................... 4 9 .....,..........,... 14
Page Fifty nine
28 .......... .......... 1 6
26 ,.......... .......... 23
14 ,......... .......... 1 8
29 ........... .......... 1 8
14 .......... ..,....... 2 0
30 ........,.. .......,,. 1 8
21 ,......... .,.... 9
18 ..,.,...... .....,.... 2 1
42 .......... ...... 8
32 .,.....,.. ....,. 7
20 ........., ........., 4 9
25 .......... .......... 1 7
35 ....,..... ...,...... 1 1
21 .......... ........., 1 7
Totals ................................ 1051 830 424 291
Ave. Points per game 37.53 30.36 26.50 18.19
Won 20-Lost 8 Won 11-Lost 5
S ' v
b :vi 3
DOB H.-XXYORTHsSenior. Captain. Second letter. Guard.
Best rebounder on the team. Developed this season into a
good ball handler and a fair scorer. He covered our oppo-
nents' best scoring forward and was a tough boy to score
on. Too bad he doesn't have another year to play-we will
surely miss this "ft-ller".
TOM KOYANIC-Senior. Second letter. Center. Tom was
our best offensive scorer. Set a new record by breaking
Lementavich's 1942 record by 47 points. Played only two
seasons. Vlle believe this boy, had he been playing all tour
years, would have been the greatest ball player ever to
play for the Buffaloes. Tough under the basket. XYe will
miss Tom's aggressive play when next year's team is or-
JOE KOYACK--vliinior. First letter, Forward. Second best
scorer on the team but weak on defense. Has d rive and
shooting ability. lf he grows a bit more he should be an
outstanding man next season.
DON SMITH-Junior. Second letter. Forward. A good
worker but very weak on drive. Poor scorer simply because
he does not have the confidence to drive in to attempt to
score. .X strong rebounder and a good defensive man. XVe
hope that Don will decide to score next year.
BOB HQLSTINE-Sophomore. First letter. Guard. Good
passer, good set shot, but very much handicapped on de-
fense because of his 5'5" height. Plays cleverly for a sopho-
more and it he grows to be an average sized boy, he will
JOHN MALOY--Junior. First letter. Forward. Fast, aggres-
sive, short, but coming along. Made the greatest amount of
improvement of any boy on the squad during the last month
of the season. Should be a regular next year if he can
stretch up a bit.
RAY PAXTON-Junior. First letter. Forward, Probably the
best shooter on the team but lacks aggressiveness. Slow
moving and weak on defense. Could be a strong player next
year if he develops some speed and a little aggressive
'lscrapu on the Hoor.
C Basketball Letterman
DALE SMITH--Sophomore. First letter. Forward. Little
john Dale is fast and aggressive. He drives for the basket
and will become an outstanding scoring forward if he
grows. VVC believe this fellow will be tough to stop two
years hence. Look for him.
DAVID SNYDER-Sophomore. First letter. Guard. David
needs to gain speed and we feel he will as he grows. He is
a good shot from around the free throw area. Good re-
bounder and fair defensive guard. Two years to play.
BOB ZIELlNSKlYSophomore. First letter. Center. "Zekel'
is rugged but clumsy around the basket. Needs to gain poise
in his play. Has two years to go and will, we believe, de-
velop in his senior year. Good rebounder on defense.
RICHARD POLLMAN4Junior. First letter. Guard. Small,
fairly fast, but not too serious in his effort. VVe believe this
lad has possibilities as a ball player if he decides to attend
to business. A good scorer from fairly well out but only
james Kern Charles Bell
l Don Finley
Ifirxri Rafi'-Don Smith, Haworth, Kovanie, Holstine.
Serorzd Row-Kovack, Maloy, Dale Smith, Pollman.
Tlzird Ron'-YZielinski, Paxton, Snyder, Coach Burch.
VVe heard the reason they had to take the "white'l football out at the Garfield football
game was that Tom couldn't keep his mind on football because it reminded him too much
of 'fthe blonde".
And wasn't it at the Garfield game that Jim Black almost ran for a touchdown with a
helmet? Too bad it can't be done, Jim.
Do you want to know how a football field tastes? Ask "Birdbrain"-he tastes enough
Is Hiatt going to be toothless at an early age? If he doesn't stop playing football, he
Why does Bob Zielinski want to throw those flashy passes? Is it Oakwood?? Hoopes-
ton?? or W'estville??
Bennie Edwards will never catch a girl if he tries to tackle her like he does a football.
VVonder why Beck and Elliot have been so nice to "Ike" since the Hoopeston football
Even if "Buck" didn't make the extra point "Turkey Day" he made up for it at the
other games. We would have been a pretty "scoreless" team without him.
The sixth football game of the season proved to be Scott Brown's last. While playing
against Martinsville, Scott was seriously crippled. It really wasn't too bad because We saw
him limping toward Mill Street that same night.
The Purple Heart Award in football this year goes to Georgetown's Ray Paxton, who
during the Urbana game was accidently C???j shoved into a milk bottle or two.
The Buffaloes wondered if there really was a football in the Champaign game. CThey
say they never saw it!D Some people say if Georgetown had had a ball to play with, it
would have been a great game,
just what kind of a shape does Bob Haworth think a football has. The way he opens
up his arms you would think it was something like this-or possibly like this- .
Did you see Danville carry one of their men oi? the basketball floor? Did Haworth do
it??? Did Kovanic do it??? Noooooooo, little Bob Holstine did it!!
Georgetown and Catlin just can't seem to agree on their basketballs. Seems like they
change every time they play together.
Talking about Catlin-we heard they should have charged extra for the Kovanic-Taylor
bout at the last game.
What gives? Bacho's Wind goes A.W.O.L. so often, we overheard "Ike" say he's going
to carry a tire pump with him for the purpose of pumping air into Bacho.
It's been rumored around that "Ike" is appointing a special committee to teach Phyllis
Edwards how to mount a donkey. After her performance at the donkey basketball game she
needs someone to teach her how.
Bob Haworth will be old before his time if he keeps on in track as he has started out-
a one-man team!
Barbara Holmes, Florence Kotcher, Lu Anne Elder, Marilyn Haworth
Three of our cheerleaders, Lu Anne Elder, Barbara Holmes, and Florence
Koteher are seniors. Marilyn Haworth is a junior. Florence has been a member
of the group for three years, while Barbara and Lu Anne have served two years
The girl's snappy new costumes and peppy new yells have added considerable
color to all of our football and basketball games. Everyone appreciates their
faithfulness and hard work.
Fira! Row- S. Brown, Paxton, C. Maskel, llaloy, Haworth, Kovanie, Don Smith, Zielinski, Pringle, Dale
Smith, Mr. liurch.
SCt'07'lUi Rove-Wallcer, Black, Long, Thompson, Edwards, Wallace, Kovack, Dunn, Finley, Snyder, Howald,
Holstine, DeLand, trainer.
Third Row-Forbes, Alexander, Cobble, Sherer, Lanter, Biava, Shaw, XYooden, Davis, Martin, Pruitt, San-
dusky, Testa, J. Stark.
Fourth Row-VVinland, T. Prihble, Parker, Rutkowski, Miethe, Neild, R. Pribble, Stewart, Spang, Harcarik,
Richardson, Perkins, Grovier.
1945 Track Season
At the time this book went to press not much was available concerning the 1946 track
team. Fifty boys are working out with several lettermen in the group and they have their
eyes on a third year championship.
' During the 1945 season the track team had a heavy schedule. They participated in the
Tiger Relays at Paris, the Urbana Relays at Urbana and local meets as follows Cplus the
district and state meetsj :
Dual Meet-Potomac .... ........ 1 0 7flZwGeorgetown 90 5!l2
Dual Meet-VVestville ...... ........ 2 9 -Georgetown 79
Dual Meet-Allerton ...................... 28 -Georgetown 80
Triangular Meet--Oakwood .......... ....,.. 3 6 Hoopeston .............. 26 Georgetown .......... 46
Triangular Meet-Catlin ........,.,.. ....... 2 8 Bismarck ...... .,..,., l 8 Georgetown ............ 62
Triangular Meet-Oakwood ....... ....... 5 Slfg Ridgefarm ..........,... 32 Georgetown .......... 45'f2
County M e e t1Oakwood ................,... 3l'f2 Allerton .....,.......,.,., l6'f2 Georgetown .,.,........ 33
ln the county meet, won for the second consecutive year, points were secured as follows:
Bob Boggess ..............,........... 9 points Don Smith ............................ l point
Phil Greene ......,. , ........ Z points George Snyder .......... ........ 5 points
Scott Brown ........ ....,... l point Henry Lopinski ........ .,....,. 8 points
Tom Kovanic ........................ 5 points Charles Blaskel .................,,, Z points
The Fresh-Soph team was exceptionally strong. They lost only one meet, that to Dan-
ville. They won by impressive scores over Urbana, Bismarck and Potomac.
Only one boy on the squad qualified for state meet competition. Bob Boggess, running
the 200-yard low hurdles, was probably the most outstanding hurdler ever to attend George-
town High. He went to the semifinal race in the state meet where he was unfortunate in
having to run in the same heat with Dick VVarfield of New Trier High of Wlinnetka and al-
so Oak Park's best hurdler. These two boys won first and second in the state finals. Boggess
set a new school hurdle record in his preliminary heat in the state meet when he streakefl
over the barriers in the excellent time of 23.3 seconds. He was undefeated until he entered
state meet competition.
TTS? :W Nw
4 ,' ' X
C . ,UCAS 1
Seated Ivan Sherer, Mr. Smith, Alice Maudlin, Bob Haworth, Barbara Holmes, Mr. DeLand, Scott Brown
Slandmg-Jennie Lou Boen, Don Smith, Belva Whitaker, Bob Martin, Ann Spang.
With the opening of the 1945-6 term of school the Council membership in-
cluded six students elected in former years as follows: seniorsf!Bob Haworth,
Alice Maudlin and Barbara Holmesg juniors-Jennie Lou Boen and Bob Mar-
ting sophomores-Ivan Sherer, jr. ln the elections held soon after school opened
each class added a new member: freshman-Belva VVhitakerg sophomore-Ann
Spangg junior-Donald Smith, senior-Scott Brown. Mr. Nelson Smith became
the new faculty member. Officers elected were: Bob Haworth, President, Alice
Maudlin, Vice-President, Barbara Holmes, Secretary.
During the year the Council sponsored dances, parties, general assembly pro-
grams, and various other student activities. As a result of the student participa-
tion in the War Fund Campaign, an all-school party was held. The Council has
directed various war activities throughout the duration of the war. Senior and
junior members of the Council, with Mr. Smith and Mr. DeLand, have completed
plans to attend the annual Convention in Peoria, April 12 and 13.
Pagr Szrtx L' ,lt
Seated-Jewel Haworth, Bill Buckellew, Norma Caudill, Tom Kovanic, Audrey Woodard, Alice Maudlin,
john Howald, Marjorie Sprouls, Mrs. Flynn, Lu Anne Elder, Scott Brown. ,
Standing-A-Thelma Netherton, Eleanora Paulis, Marjean Cowger, Marilyn Humrichous, Hallie Ball, Barbara
Holmes, Iva Cundiff, Le'Vee Tucker, Florence Kotcher, Demetra Mechalas, VVanda Cook, Marceline
Maskel, Lynn DeLand, Bob Haworth, Shirley VVe1ver, Dorothy Lenhart, Virginia Zielinski, Sallie Schec-
ter, Esther Bonomo, Louise Hewitt, Ramona Wilson, Jean Alexander, Evelyn Brooks, Helen Pribble,
Mary Ln Sollars, Ruth Gilkison.
Co-editors .............,.............. ............... .....,,., A 1 idrey Woodarcl, Bill Buckellew
Business Manager .............. ...,............... , ............................ A lice Maudlin
Advertising Manager ......... ....,...,.......................................... I ohn Howald
Sales Manager ................... ....................... , ........................ lk 'Tarjorie -Sprouls
Calendar ........................... .......... N Iarceline Maskel, Florence Kotcher
Football ,............. .........,...... .... ................,.............., T o m Kovanic
Basketball .......... ,............,.......,.................,....... B ob Haworth
Track ............... ............,.,.. S cott Brown
Seniors ...,.... .............., L u Anne Elder
Art ................... ........... ............,..... N o rmagene Caudill
Snapshots .......... .......,..,.................................. I ewel Haworth
Activities ....,.., ......... ..................................... L e 'Vee Tucker
Novelties ........ ......... S allie Schecter, Virginia Zielinski
Adviser .............................,.................................................,....................,.,....... Mrs. Flynn
Advertising Committee-Bill Buckellew, Andrey VVoodard, Alice Maudlin, john
Howald, Marjorie Sprouls, Tom Kovanic, Bob Haworth, Scott Brown, Lu Anne Elder,
Normagene Caudill, Sallie Schecter, Virginia Zielinski.
Sales Committee Captains-Barbara Holmes, Shirley Vifeaver, Dorothy Jean Lenhart.
Sales Committee Bookkeepers-Marilyn Humriehous, Evelyn Brooks, Betty Howe.
Sales and advertising both hit new highs in 1946, due to consistent hard work on the
part of all members of the staff. Four hundred copies of the annual were ordered and
55715.00 in advertising secured. Scott Brown constituted a one-man team in the sales cam-
paign, selling 105 annuals.
The executive committees of the junior, sophomore, and freshman classes have as-
sisted the staff by securing material for the class sections.
, ,tw N Tig? . ,-
Seated-Audrey Woodard, John Howald, Lu Anne Elder.
Standing-Alice Maudlin, Marjorie Sprouls, Lynn DeLand, Barbara Holmes, Norma Caudill
ational Honor ociety
The National Honor Society is nationwide as is indicated by its name. lt
furnishes a most comprehensive plan to give honor and recognition to seniors for
having completed well-balanced and well-directed high schoool careers. Being
elected as a member is therefore considered one of the most highly coveted honors
which may be received by a senior.
Membership is limited to fifteen percent of the class. Scholarship is the
Hrst requirement. Those of the graduating class who are in the upper third in
scholarship are rated by members of faculty on three additional qualities-Serv
ice, Leadership and Character. Students elected are those receiving the highest
composite rating in the four qualities listed.
Seated-Phyllis Edwards, Helen Murray, Ruth Winters, Alice Maudlin, Marilyn Pringle, Anne Cook.
Standing-Elenor Smith, Rex Cobble, Emmanuel Mechalas, john Pringle, Sallie Schecter, John Howald, Ted
VVakef1eld, Miss Leigh.
The following people entered the 1946 speech contests Qwinners in the local
school contest are starredj 1
'kSall1e Schecter ................... . .................................................. Rebecca
Anne Cook .......,........... .................................. B obbie Unwelcome
Marilyn Pringle .......... ,........ T he Old lfffoman and the Clock
Phyllis Edwards ........,..,... ....,...,.........................,................. R ebecca
Elenor Smith .......................... ....................,.................... S wan Song
fTed Wakefield ,..............,......,......... ............................................ A rsenic and Old Lace
Helen Murray ...................,.................................... The Man VVho Came to D-inner
Emmanuel Mechalas ..........., Ifs a Wire Brother Who Knows His Own Sisfer
Sallie Schecter ..............................,. , ...........,..........................,,.................. Q nest for Tea
9FAlice Maudlin ..........,................. .......... 4 merica and DVo1'ld Peace
'klohn Pringle ....................... ........... F ighting the Will to War
Rex Cobble .............................. .................. Y 'he Palace of Peare
In the district contest, Alice Maudlin won first place, Sallie Schecter second,
John Pringle third, John Howald fourth, and Ted Vlfakefield fifth in their re-
spective divisions. The first three winners were allowed to enter the sectional con-
test at Champaign where Sallie Schecter won fourth, with john Pringle and Alice
Maudlin each placing fifth.
Scand John Pringle, Mary Louise Whitaker, Miss Rees, Peggy Baker, Marilyn Haworth, Barbara Cohoon
X irginia Lawless, Ted VVakcHeld.
Stamzmg-'Lois Fullen, Mary Richards, Ruth Winters, Helen Lewis, Don Smith, Alberta Lambert, Joe ko
vack, Colleen McMaster, Joyce Perkins, Marie Boen, Shirley Ehlenfeld.
Juniors according to the traditions of Georgetown High School are responsible for pub-
lishing the news. In accordance with that tradition the juniors were asked this year to
volunteer for this service. A large group signified their desire to work in this field but be-
cause of the full teaching schedule of the adviser, Miss Rees, no time was found for a
meeting of the staff. As a result the newspaper work was taken up during a short part of
the English period each week, an arrangement which has proved very unsatisfactory. Be-
cause of war shortages, the Georgetown News asked that the high school items be limited
to the more important news. This banned some of the lighter features, dear to the hearts
of high school students.
In spite of these handicaps the activities of the high school have been kept before the
eyes of the community fairly well through the columns of the Georgetown News. For vari-
ous reasons several of those whose pictures appear in the staff group have not continued
writing during the entire year. Nine of the group have reported fairly consistently. Each of
these has been responsible for one phase of school news. Don Smith covered the football
gamesg John Pringle the basketball season. Colleen McMasters has kept the world informed
about the progress of the Buffalo. Alberta Lambert has reported for the G.A.A.g Mary Louise
VVhitaker has written of the F.H.A. activities, Ruth Winters, Joyce Perkins, Barbara
Cohoon, and Ted VVakeheld have covered different beats at different times. From these will
be chosen those who will receive Journalism Medals at the end of the year.
Page Scz entj two
Fu it Ro'zvfKermit Clifton, Marilyn Haworth, Ted VVakeheld.
Seffnlzfl Rom'--Helen Grimes, Bob Martin, Maysie Donaldson, John Pringle, Mary Louise Whitaker.
Third Kon'-John Maloy, Jim VValker, Shirley Ehlenfeld, Ruth VVinters. Harold Shaw, Don Smith.
J u n io r P l a
Hlllfoonlight For Herbertw
Beverl Rains-baby of the family ,...................,.........,..... Marilyn Haviiorth
Sidney Rains-the father ..........,.,.,,,...... .,....,.................... I ohn Pringle
Margaret Rains+the mother .......,..... ......,... K lary Louise VVhitaker
Herbert Rainse-son .....,...........,.........,.,.....,..,.... ,..,,.......,,.... T eddy Wakefield
Miss Hepplewhite-music teacher .................. ............,.. I luth VVinters
Miss Ellington-Lewis-music patroness ......., ....... 1X ilaysie Donaldson
Mr. Tierney-contractor .................................... .....,.,,....... B ob Martin
Mr. Farnsworth-high school principal ....,.... ......,. J ames NNalker
Yincent Farnsworth-his son .......,.............., ,,,....,, K ermit Clifton
Mr. Heidler-music critic ...........................,.. .........,,.. H arold Shaw
Julia Arnold-realtor .......,................................,. ....... ...,.......,... H e len Grimes
Jean Bressart-niece of Mrs. E. Lewis ....... ....................,, S hirley Ehlenfeld
Mrs. Tracy-housewife .......,..................,........,,.,...............,..................... Betty Galyen
Director ......................,.........................,............. Miss Elinor Leigh
Stage Mgrs ....................................... Donald Smith, john Maloy
Herbert Rains, youthful genius of trouble as well as piano, with his friend, Vincent
1"arnsworth, decides to enter a float in the Regatta Day Parade. VVhile trying to help his
father in his business, these two boys almost ruin their families. The romantic quality is
provided by Shirley Ehlenfeld and Teddy Wakefielcl, with Kermit Clifton more of a hin-
drance than a help. The agonizing parents are portrayed by Mary Louise VVhitaker and ,Tohn
After getting into trouble with his music teacher, the music critic, and his parents,
Herbert finishes his float which, although winning first prize, wasn't as good as he ex-
pected. As the events unfold it is discovered that Mr. Tierney, the villian, has been using
inferior materials for his construction work and Herbert, helped by Miss Ellington-Lewis
uncovers this fact. Therefore Herbert is reinstated in everyone's good graces and every-
thing ends happily.
Seated-Lu Anne Elder, James Walker, Ronald Miethe, Lois Fullen, Shirley Weaver, Helen Murray, Alice
Maudlin, Geraldine Finet, Esther Bonomo, Anne Cook, Elenor Smith, Lynn DeLand, Shirley Ehlen-
feld, Peggy Baker.
Standing-Miss Michel, Delores Powell, Kenneth Forbes.
B a n cl
President ................ ...... A lice Maudlin
Social Chairman ....,.. ............. i Anne Cook
Librarian ............. .,..... S hirley Weaver
Director ...,..... ........................,..................... lk fliss Michel
The band got a late start this year and failed to appear at any of the foot-
ball games, but did perform for most of the home basketball games. The band
had a part also in the spring music festival.
Freshmen starting on instruments are: Virgil Biava, baritoneg Elenor Smith,
tenor saxophone, Belva Whitaker and Phyllis Caudill, trombone, Erma Richard-
son, clarinet, Joan Moore and Delores Powell, drums. Of these, Elenor Smith
entered the band at the beginning of the second semester. After taking lessons
last year, Geraldine Finet, a sophomore, also entered the band at the beginning
of the second semester.
Seniors who have been in the band four years are: Lu Anne Elder, Alice
Maudlin, Shirley Weaver and Lynn DeLand. Those receiving letters for being
in the band three years are: Shirley Ehlenfeld, Peggy Baker, and Jim VValker.
First Row-Jean Gallagher, Vlfanda Cook, Marilyn Haworth, Martha Candill, Adele Hart, Maridell Alden,
Rhodalu Elliott, Jennie Lou Boen, Marilyn Pringle, Elenor Smith, jean Alexander, Ramona VVilson.
Second Row-Miss Michel, Louise Hewitt, Dorothy Lenhart, Joyce Cravens, Ioan Black, Peggy Baker, De
Vera Dawson, Georgia jones, Mary Io Scott, Dorcas Harvey.
Third Row-Demetra Mechalas, Norma Sheppard, Lois Fullen, Norma Gallagher, Jane Brooks, Patsy Rut-
kowski, Elaine Mechalas, Lela Mae Daniel, Theresa Ligoski, Reva Calin, Helen Murray, Peggy Kerans,
Fourth Row-Mary Lu Sollars, Doris Cope, jane Troxel, Wanda Patterson, Betty Io Galyen, Alma Gattling,
Joy Bell, Norma Felgenhauer, Martha Owen, Flora Kocurek, Grace Hill, Shirley VVeaver, Elizabeth
Fifth Row-Marie Boen, Ila Mae Pollitt, Rosetta Harrison, Lu Anne Elder, Doris Barr, Esther Bonomo,
Sixth Row-Betty Boland, Delores Smith, Betty Rodenbnsh, Lois Lindberg, Rosetta Gill, Helen Lewis.
PreSiClent r....................... ....... J ennie Lou Boen
Secretary-Treasurer ........ ...... lv larilyn Haworth
Social Chairman .....,... .....,, S hirley 'Weaver
Director .................... .....,.... A liss Michel
One of the largest organizations in school this year was the chorus with a
total of 61 members. The main sections of this chorus met on Tuesdays and
Thursdays, and morning classes were organized for those whose schedules did
not permit them to meet with the regular chorus.
The chorus made numerous public appearances throughout the year. The
most outstanding of these was the annual Spring Concert, given in the high school
auditorium on the evening of April 5. The stage was decorated to represent a
spring garden, and the participants were in formal attire. A. reception was held
in the library after the band and chorus. .
During the year they sang at the Methodist church, Olivet Nazarene church
and the Friends church.
A skating party was given at the Illini Roller Palace for the members of the
Chorus, Band, G.A.A., F.F.A., and the F.H.A. VVe also had a party for the
chorus and band at Christmas.
First Row--Kenneth Forbes, Eugene Bright, Bob W'inland, Bob Sandusky, Bob Sprouls, 'Wayne Brown, Bob
Grovier, Leo Robertson.
Second Row-Allan Rollins, Dale Smith, Donnie Parker, Kermit Clifton, Lynn Sherman, Gene Baker, Keith
Whitlock, Mr. Smith.
Third Roco--Tom Rice, Bill Long, Bob Brookshier, John Hayward, Larry Norbut, Rex Cobble.
Fourth Row---Bob Harcarik, Calvin Smith, Scott Brown, Arthur Baldwin, Norman Neild.
Fifth Row-Joe McClellan, Don Hart, Don Finley, Richard Pollman, Paul Dunn, Bob Coleman.
Sixth Row--Frank Rohour, Jack Boose, ,Ioe Kovack, Don Davis, Ray Paxton.
1 0 0
President ................ ................ D On Flnley
,ati Vice-President ....... ......... R Oberrwinland
, ,-' 'Q .5574 15 .Q
Secretary .......... ........... S cott Brown
Treasurer ,,..,. ......................... W ayne Brown
Re orter ........ .................................. D ale Smith
..,,...n,..4,S-sr .P .
Directors ....... ...... R obert Harcarik, Paul Dunn
T Adviser ...........,....................,,...... . ........... Nelson C. smith
The Future Farmers of America is a national organization of farm boys
studying Vocational Agriculture.
The main purposes are: to develop agricultural leadershipg to stimulate in-
terest in farming as an occupation, to create a love of country life, to promote
thrift, and to provide needed educational and recreational activities for its mem-
The F.F.A. took part in the following activities:
Section 14 - Ag Fair - Georgetown, Illinois
Section 14 - V o - Ag Grain and Poultry Show - Georgetown, Illinois
County Fair Exhibitions - Fairmount, Illinois
F.F.A. leadership school - Potomac, Illinois
F.F.A. and F.I-I.A. hayride party
Section 14 - judging contests
F.F.A. and F.H.A. skating party
State Convention - Springfield, Illinois
F' R Z,-H 1 G ' , M L 'se VVhitaker, Marjorie Sprouls, Anita Morgan, Patricia Boggess, Adele
WM I-liait, Igyxiedl Iflalinvcoith, 231-disephifxie Prosnikar, De Vera Dawson, Julia Thomas, Maridell Alden, Audrey
7 d d V' ' ' L l .
SeconcylggioaijlarygglgcofdvSlignda Cook, Jean Alexander, Georgia jones, Norma Gallagher, jane Brooks,
Martha Candill, Louise Hewitt, Barbara Cohoon, RaR12on3W1glS3H. BLFS-Pgilgenlgfggih, Ruth Pearson,
Third Row-Betty Cook, Flossie Scott, Norma Pepping, l an an 21 CYSO , Y , ,
Charlotte Davis, Betty Howe, Patricia Van Fleet, Marilyn Pringle, Joan Black, Patricia Cohoon. . F 1
Fourth Row-Florence Kotcher, Alice Maudlin, ,lane Troxel, Lela Mae D9-mel, Erma Richardson, Lois u -
len, Alma Gattling, Joyce Perkins, Eleanora Paulis. Barbara Holmes, Ruth Gilkison. I
Fjlfjh R0W-Ma1-ie Bgenv 113 Mae Pollitty Colleen McMaster, Alberta Lambert, Marilyn Humrichous, Ruth
gixth Rgxijgetty Bryant, Jean Gallagher, Joan M001-e, Charlene Richards, Betty Boland, Le Vee Tucker,
Shirley Weaver, Doris Barr, Betty Jo Galyen, Iva Cundiff. I . h B 1
Se-Uenth Row-Rosetta Harrison, Delores Smith, MarcQl1HC Maskel, GCY3-ldlfle Fillet, ESYBCF 0YlOmO, Eve YU
Brooks, Hallie Ball, Peggy Baker, Rhodalu Ell10TY, Peggy KCYQUS, Jennie Lou 0911-
F H A 5 2
. U U S mx E
. . u- 1 --4
President ........................ .,........... M arjorie Sprouls A W Y J'
Vice-President r......., ........ ................. A l berta Lambert Og - ga
Secretary-Treasurer .......... ......... K Iary Louise Whitaker 44, X19
Program Chairman ........ ................ I ennie Lou Boen 0 NEW XAOQ'
During the past year, the Georgetown Home Economics chapter, formerly called the
Glorious Teens, has become affiliated with the national organization. This association has
been given the name of the Future Homemakers of America. All girls who are or have
been enrolled in Home Economics may be members.
A meeting was held in October with initiation of new members following. All new
members were dressed particularly well C??D for the gala occasion. The fashion that night
was for one high heeled and one low heeled shoe, one long stocking and one short one.
Dresses were worn wrong side out. Hair was arranged fashionably, being combed straight
back and pinned in a knot. Regardless of this, the girls weren't treated too roughly and
feelings were soothed by the refreshments that were served.
ln November, a farewell party was held in honor of Mrs. Davenport, who had been
sponsor of this chapter. The chapter presented her with gifts for her new home, Miss Koeh-
ler, the new sponsor, also attended the party and got acquainted with the girls.
During April the girls held a pot-luck supper for their mothers. This social activity
gave the mothers an opportunity to see the Home Economics laboratory and to get a better
idea of the projects carried out by their own daughters and others.
Seatedflewel Haworth, Evelyn Brooks, Le'Vee Tucker, Barbara Holmes, Marjorie Sprouls Miss Haworth
Virginia Zielinski, Norma Caudill, lla Mae Pollitt, Sallie Schecter, Marilyn Haworthi ,
First Row Standing-l3eggy Baker, Alice Maudlin, Shirley Ehlenfeld, Marilyn Humrichous, Audrey Wood-
ard, Ramona Wilson, Louise Hewitt, ,lane Brooks, Wanda Patterson, Elaine Mechalas, Ethel McCoy,
Barbara Cohoon, lieva Calin, Jean Alexander, Ioan Black, Rosetta Harrison, De Vera Dawson
S' dRriS d"-4' ' - ' "
econ 0 L lan mg Iaysie Donaldson, Iilorence Kotcher, Lois Pullen, Demetra Mechalas, Ruth Winters
Cabovej, Lu Anne Elder, Iva Cundiff, Betty Rodenbush, Geraldine Finet, Marceline Maskel, Delores
Smith, Helen Lewis, Lois Lindberg, Mary Richards, Marie Boen, Beverly Maskel.
When the call was given for volunteers as library assistants, thirty girls offered their
services. This staff was selected from the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. In order
to give each member experience in library service, each girl was assigned one hour a week
to serve at the loan desk. Those serving on the committees for special duties included:
OVERDUE BOOKS COMMITTEE FINES COMMITTEE
Barbara Holmes Virginia Zielinski
Marilyn Haworth Audrey Woodard
Louise Hewitt Alice Maudlin
Jewel Haworth ,lean Alexander
The school library is a service agency whose main function is to provide reading mate-
rials for all subjects and all interests of pupils and teachers. Through its reference tools,
bibliographies, and catalogs, realms of information and knowledge may be explored. An-
other purpose of the library is to encourage recreational reading by providing many new
books and periodicals. Thus the library is a reading center, a place for enjoying books, for
investigating problems, for study.
There were one hundred and fifty new books added during the school year. Among these
were reference books, biography, fiction, personal experiences of World VVar ll, and other
books on timely subjects.
ta? L Y
: ' h 1, K
I , I
Seafcd-Beverly Maskel, Betty Jo Galyen, Alberta Lambert, Eleanora Paulis.
S'ta11di11g-Georgia Jones, Ramona Wilson.
President .................... ......... A lberta Lambert
Vice-President .............. ....... . ,.Eleanora Paulis
Secretary-Treasurer ........ ........... B etty Io Galyen
Social Chairman ...........,...... ........................... C harlotte Patterson
Sportsmanship Committee ........ Ramona VVilson, Georgia jones,
Beverly Maskel, Phyllis Edwards
All girls who pass a physical examination from their doctor and are doing
satisfactory work in at least three major subjects are eligible to join the Girls
The club this year sponsored a donkey basketball game in which girls of
G.A.A. played against boys of the F.F.A. Noel Burch was made captain of a
Navy team and his team played against an Army team with Henry Lopinski as
captain. The girls were very proud to defeat the boys and the Navy team won
over the Army.
Last year Betty Jo Galyen and joan Black were sent as representatives to
a G.A.A. camp at Bloomington, Illinois. This year Albert Lambert and Peggy
Kerans have been elected to go.
Miss Borders was the adviser for about six weeks until she resigned. Miss
Michel has taken over the sponorship since that time. G.A.A. Play Nights are
held once each week whenever possible.
Paje Seventyf nine
Seated-Marjorie .Sprouls, Dorothy Lenhart, Phillip Testa, Miss Leigh, Scott Brown, Jim Black.
Stzmdmg-Bob Hiatt, Sallie Schecter, Lynn DeLand, Bob Haworth, Virginia Zielinski, Paul Dunn, Lu Anne
Elder, John Howald, Alice Maudlin, Normagene Caudill.
'The Night W as Darian
Rakofsky-a Russian butler .........,.........,......,,,,,,....,,,,..,.....,...,,..,.. ., ,,.,..,,... Bob Hiatt
Mortimer Garth-young man from Oxford .......,,,, ,,.,,,,.............. P aul Dunn
Kay Garth-fourteen-year-old busybody ............. ......... D orothy Lenhart
Mrs. Delilah Garth-her mother ......,.........,..... .,.,.... X 'irginia Zielinski
Lilian Ferris-a nurse ............ , .......,,..........,.,.. .,,,..... S allie Schecter
Gerald Skinner-a vaudevillian ................... ................ F Iohn Howald
Frieda Skinner-his wife .................................. ,.,..... lN larjorie Sprouls
Dora Garth--woman with hallucinations ........ ......... N orma Caudill
Norma Paterson-a secretary ......................... ,....... L u Anne Elder
Jabez Weeclle-an attorney ,............,.......... .. .......,........................ james Black
Alan Garth-a black sheep .......... .........,,..........,.,,........ B ob Haworth
Benjamin Garth-a "corpse" .............. ..........,.... - ....................... L ynn DeLand
Director ..........,................................................... Miss Elinor Leigh
Assistant Director ..........,......................................... Alice Maudlin
Stage Managers ....., Scott Brown, Phillip Testa, jim Black,
Bob Hiatt, Paul Dunn.
To the isolated mountain mansion of Benjamin Garth, an eccentric old millionaire, are
summoned late one stormy night, by means of cryptically worded telegrams, all his living
heirs. Upon their arrival, they are informed the old man is dead. His will provides that all
the heirs are to remain in the house for twenty-four hours before the will is read. Then the
Ghosts, vanishing guests, talking portraits, screams in the dark-all these contribute to
the bewilderment of the hapless heirs.
It all Works out happily however, Benjamin isn't really dead-it was just a trick to
test his relatives, and Alan and Lilian fall in love to add a little romance to the story.
This direcling lhumb poinrs Jrhe way +o Jrhe business eslab-
lishrnenfs of our friends. The increase in Jrhe number of
adverlising pages aiiesis io iheir loyally-lei us, in Turn,
demonsirafe our loyaliy by paironizing fhem whenever
possible. As sluclenis, we
have so far been hi'rch-hilc-
ers on lhe road of life. ln
response lo our Thumbing,
Jrhese aclverlisers h a v e
given us a lill over one of
lhe difficuli sirelches-
we say "Thank you! May-
be we can clo someihing
for you sornelimef'
Glenna York Frenfzel Dorwin Chandler
Don H. Palmer David HewiH
Ralph Hays Alber+ T. Humrichous
J M. M ln R. L. M rra
oe a oney u y
Mr. anrcl Mrs. Wilson Richie
E. R. Bean Aufo Supply
Kern's Sporfing Goods
O. P. Clarlr C. W. Goodner
Rev. C. E. Smi+h Rev. C. C. Brown
SERVICE . . .
. . of . .
P I E R
eEoReETovvN TovvNsHiP "QUAUTY 'S
WSH SCHOQL ouiz STANDARDH
E. H. HALL, Represemlalive lvlll-FORD. - ILLINOIS
Somers-McArdIe Hardware Company
QUALITY HARDWARE 81 HOUSEWARES
PLUMBING SUPPLIES WALLPAPER . . PAINT
THE I I
f 1 1 I
' SPORTING GOODS
IO2O BaI1Is SIreeI'
When In Danville . . .
VISIT TI'IE NEWEST AND FINEST RESTAURANT
The Largesf for Special Par+Ies
Court House Cafe
I In +I1e Hear+ of Danville Nex+ +o +I1e Cour+ House
For Reservafions Call 2427
PRIVATE DINING ROOMS FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS
II NORTH VERMILION DANVILLE, ILLINOIS
CECRCEICWN ELECTRIC COMPANY
TELEPHONES 5IOI - 3857 I06 SOUTI-I MAIN ST.
HARLEY ART JOHN
R-MIR-DEK FLOOR PAINT FLUORESCENT FIXTURES
KORKO PAINTS FLOOR LAMPS
MIRACLE ADHESIVE FANS AND I-IEATERS
WIRING AND REPAIR WORK
GEORGETGWN, ILL. I
P E I I
SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS
Tinners ancl Air-Conclilioners
GuH'ers, Spou+ing, Me+al Ceilings
CaHle, Hogs, Sheep-Monday
QUALITY and SERVICE . .
Ph M5 DanvIlle LIves+oclc Com. Co.
DA VLLE LLI OIS
607 E. Fairclwilcl SI. Danville, Ill. N l I l N
THE DAN COHEN
FOR MEN. WOMEN
'W' .9955 00
, .OI ..
6I7 N. Vermilion S+.
DEALERS IN GAS AND OIL
Open 6 A. M. +o I0 P. M.
Open Every Day
STATION 4I0 E. MAIN ST.
Buy Vassen's Baby Chicks for
PURINA FEEDS GARDEN SEEDS
Vassen 8: Son
Sh DyG d Ready-+0-Wear
v+o Md Sh Rp'shp
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE
PACKING, CRATING AND
HOUSEHOLD GOODS STORAGE - AGENTS FOR GREYVAN LINES, INC.
TRANSFER AND STORAGE, A
. Q29 Franklin SIree+
' Phone 648 I
P. o. Boxg8Q2 A
'Q DANVILLE,ILLINOISi' ' I
We move household goods in our own vans in'+he following s'Ia+es:
INDIANA IOWA OHIO WISCONSIN
HESS ELECTRIC SERVICE
Doc H. HESS AND SON
MEATS and GROCERIES
--o-- I I
Prices Always Righf
DIAL 2756 I I
IO7 McKinIey Sfreef Telephone 426I
GEORGETOWN, ILLINOIS GEORGETOWN, ILLINOIS
PAUL BONEBRAKE NELSON C. SIVIITI-I
and Supply Co.
PHONE . 22I S. MAIN ST.
GEORGETOWN 539I GEORGETOWN, ILL.
Qualify, Economical and DepencIabIe Service
Bee-Line Transit Corporation
F , D , H I B E R L Y TERRELL 8: DINSMORE
GENERAL INSURANCE Well Paper
Including School Supplies
r and Nofions
INSURANCE We Appreciale Your Palronage
Phone 319' Res- 3'96 GEORGETOWN, ILLINOIS
Reasonable Prices Courfeous Service
J. K. GALBREATI-I Hof . .
G R O C E R I E S I
PHONE 4I 7I
T. A. FOLEY LUMBER CO.
GEORGETOWN, - - ILLINOIS PARIS. ILLINOIS
INDUSTRIAL AND SIGN CONTROLS
TIME-0-MATIC COM PANY
P T I
DE soTo D - X PLYMOUTH
760 Mofor Oil
Tire Repair Service
Firesfone Tires . . Supplies
CHICAGO MOTOR CLUB SERVICE
Arc ancl Ace+yIene Welding
General Mo+or Overhauling
I S. Ivlain Georgelown, III
IDI-I0INIE4OI I -4351
PETE DUGAS TIRE SHOP
PETER P. DUGAS, Prop.
"'+"' l + l
Wafch Inspedor TIRES . . BATTERIES . . RADIOS
for AUTO SUPPLIES . . VULCANIZING
AII Railroads I 4 I
I5 N. Vermilion S+. DanviIIe, III. Phone 558 220 Wesi' Main SI.
Henderson Insurance Agency
Dial 225I - 453I
Brookshier Funeral Home
24-Hour Ambulance Service
R E E D ' S ALL FAITHS OR RELIGIONS
BARBER sl-IOP W
MARION REED ELMER HUBBARD Phone 232I Phone 20l6
I37 N. Sfafe S+. 2I2 N. Main SI.
I07 Wesf Sfreef WESTVILLE GEORGETOWN
JENKINSGARAC-3E ILLINI ROLLER PALACE
Illinois' Mosf Beaufiful
Telephone 32l6 -Q
450 E. Wes? S+. V2 Mile Easl' of Danville
GEORGETOWN, ILL. No Liquor Allowed
. H. Pawley Lumber Co
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS
Qualify - Prompl' Service - AH'rac+ive Prices
PI-IO NIE 56
E , W, BQWE RS COMPLIMENTS
. . I . .
GENERAL BARBER WORK O
wk W. L. DUNCAN
Agerfrsfor Wayside Grocery
MILLIKIN CLEANERS OLLVET' 'LL'
Telephone: Georgefown 4865
Class of '46
Lafayette Life Insurance Company
L. P. LIVENGOOD
R. F. DUKES
NEI'II BOTTLING CO. I. A. A. INSURANCE
Properly Au+o EmpIoyer's
ROYAL CROWN CCI-A Accidenf Life Liabilily
"Bes+ by TasI'e Tes+" Hail
1 Local Ag I G al Agenl:
W Main S+. HQQRRQ +LENl'IIf:TRT RFUSSEIIEL FRIEIQIIAM
DANVILLE, ILLINOIS I Y O C P +C +
WATER COMPANY Hof..
200 Gallons of Pure Waler
fo' 5 Cenls HESS DUPLICATOR CO.
A BARGAIN IN HEALTH I-I. P. WILLWERTI-I, Salesman
DanviIIe Producers Dairy
"OWNED AND OPERATED BY FARMERS"
52 Sou+l'1 College S+. Telephone 8I2
CLASS OF I 946
City Billiard Hall
Hugh Sanders-Propriefors-Bob Sanders
WHERE You CAN BUY WITH CONFIDENCE
Main a+ Hazel Phone I307
PHILLIPS LAUNDRY CO.
A+ Hue Gam of FINE DRY CLEANING
BeauTifuI Springhill 'CemeTery I
up Telephone I78
2IO EasT English ST.
Telephone 3256 Danville, III. DANVII-LE. Il-I-.
GENERAL APPLIANCE OO. of
The General Elecfric STore
and STRICKLER IMPLEMENT CO.
SALES and SERWCE CASE PARTS AND SERVICE
I8 E. Harrison ST.
DANVILLE, ILL. Danville, III.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
"4I Years of CommuniTy Service
BOWL FOR HEALTH
Everybody Welcome aI' +I1e
Georgetown Bowling Alley
GET YOUR FRIENDS . . . FORM A CLUB
SPEND THE EVENING BOWLING
Ask Ihe Manager 'For Reserva+ions
SCHOOL AND CHURCH CLUBS INVITED
OF THE FASHION CLEANERS
6I5 N. Main S+.
C O M M O D O R E
P R I B B L E
CRAWFO RD,S COMPLLMENTS
and BERT O. CALLAHAN
LOCKER SERVICE PLUMBING AND HEATING
206 S. Main Sfreelr
Ge"'9eI"""- "IMS GEORGETOWN ILLINOIS
A Complete Course . . .
In Training for Employmenl'
In Business or Governmeni Service
Will Pay You Big Dividends
Summer Term . . June 3
Opposife Posf Office
Fall Term . . Sepi. 3
JOHN MEINART 81 SON
COMPLETE FOOD STORE
"Always +I1e Bes+ Always"
II3 W. Main Dial 223I
STATE LOAN CO.
LOANS OF ALL KINDS
OO S. Sraie SI. Weslville, III.
5c Io SI.0O STORE
IIO N. Slale SI. Phone 36I2
. . of . .
WESTVILLE SHOE SHOP
I33 Nor'rI'1 S+aI'e Sireel
CUSTOM SHOE REPAIRING FOR
MEIS FURNITURE COMPANY
STOVES . . . RADIOS
RUGS . . . LINOLEUM
208-2IO-2I2 Norllw Vermilion Slreel
Page NII7 ty
SUPER SHELL GASOLINE
GOLDEN SHELL MOTOR OIL
SHELL PREMIUM GASOLINE
X I00 MOTOR OIL
TAIL PIPES MUFFLERS
JOHNSON'S WAXES O'CEDAR POLISH
DUPONT WAXES DUPONT POLISH
ZECOL WAXES JOHNSON'S POLISH
CompIeIe LuIorIc:aIIon Service
Cars Called For and Delivered
PHONE 2I4I MILL AND MAIN GEORGETOWN, ILL
Ben Carson Pharmacy
9I2 NORTH VERMILION ST. DANVILLE, ILLINOIS
Where You Can Drive In
YOWRE WELCOME STEP:-1ENsoN's GARAGE
NEW AND USED PARTS
On Sfalre Roufe I
and U. S. Roufe I50
Jusf Norfh of Georgefown
FEDERAL NORTH IOWA FLQYD QILLESPIE
QEQRQETQWNI ll-L, BASEMENT BARBER SHOP
COD Hours: 8 Io 6 o'cIocI4
Phone 204' Sa+urcIay: 8 Io 9 o'cIocIc
On The Square
MELVIN GREENE'M9" GEORGETOWN - - ILLINOIS
Infand Suppfy Company
PLUMBING AND HEATING SUPPLIES
6I9 Nor+h Jackson S+.
M. F. DAVIS, Mgr. Telephone 767
Georgetown Lumber Co.
LUMBER FENCE PAINT
Telephone 423 I Georgefown
WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY
CAKES LAW OFFICES
AIIen, Dalbey 8: Foreman
WINTHER'S PASTRY SHOP Adams BUIHIHQ I
I23 Nor+I1 VermiIion S+. DANVILI-E' ILLINOIS
' They go Itogetherg
E COCA-COLA COMPANY IV
FRANK A. JOHNSON I"IAROLD'S HATCHERY
D R U G G I S T Our Chicks Are MigI1+y Fine
2-w VITALITY FEEDS
I8 Easi' Main S+reeI' 529 Eas+ Main S+.
PHONE 55 DANVILLE, ILL. PHONE IO23
Page One Hu
EXTRA RICH ICE CREAM
Wes+ville - Kellyville - George+own - Ridgefarm, Ill.
InIeriors - - Ex+eriors
PHOTOGRAPHIC POST CARDS
GROGAN PHOTO COMPANY
BLAYNEY'S DRUG STORE
C. R. WAKEFIELD
THE METROPOLITAN MAN
3II 5. Mem S+. GEQRQETOWN, ILL. GEORGETOWN' 'LL'NO'S
DR. J. H. MYERS
C. H. HENRY HARDWARE
"The Favorife SI'ore"
PHONE 3 I 8I
GEORGETOWN ---- ILLINOIS GeorgeIo - - - IIIIrIoi
STORAGE FURNITURE COMPANY
"Where Thriffy Buyers Go"
26-30 College SIreeI
HOTPOINT APPLIANCES WESTINGHOUSE
THE GEORGETOWN NEWS F Q X ' 5 C A 5: E
"On +I1e Square"
HOME COOKED FOOD
"TI1e Home Town Newspaper" "
DIAL 4I5I GEORGETOWN, ILLINOIS
S N O O K 'S ACTON, ACTON,
C A F E BALDWIN 8: BOOKWALTER
D I A L 2 9 2 I I06 N. Vermilion
DANVILLE, ---- ILLINOIS
P 0 F
Always +he Correcl' Sfyles COMP'-'MEN-I-S
High School Boys and Girls , , of , ,
FRANK P. MEYER
EXCLUSIVE SHOES JOHN D. COLE
I9 Norlh Vermilion Slreel C O R O N E R
TESTA MOTOR SALES ICE CREAM!
I f'1 FRESH DAILY
CHICAGO MOTOR CLUB COMPLETE SERVICE
Guaranfeecl Repair Worlc Clubs' Elie'
U1 D I X I E C U P S
G U S M E C H A L A S
PHONE 323I 600N.MainSI'.
GEORGETOWN, ILLINOIS GEORGETOWN' ILL.
. . of . .
ALBERT D. ALKIRE
Clerk of Circuil' Cour+
ARTHUR R. HALL
Judge of Ihe
LUMBER . ..
Everything for fhe Builder
ALL KINDS or LUMBER . . . MILLWORK MADE TO ORDER
Kilchen Cabinels and Tops-Mfrs. Sash, Doors and Mouldings, Screens,
Sform Sash, Slorm Doors, lnsulalion Maferials, Termile Exferminafors,
Plywoocls and Wallboards, Asphall' Shingles, Roll Roofing, Asbesfos Siding
and Shingles-Painls, Enamels, Shellac, Varnish, Turpenline, Linseed Oil,
Creosole, Glass, Nails, Builders' Hardware, Lafh, Red Cedar Shingles,
Posls, Lime, Cemenl, Plasler, Hardwood Flooring, Sewer Pipe, Drain Tile.
1 'BROS' I
In Danville Since I902
522 FRANKLIN STREET
Visi'I' Our Showroom
From Aclual lnslallalions
You Can Selecl' New Covering
'For Your Olcl Counfer Top
On Our Twelve Monlhs Pay Plan
You can have your "Dream KiIchen" from sloclc unils
or wilh our complele planing mill 'iacililies
WE CAN FIT YOUR MOST EXACTING REQUIREMENTS
MODERN KITCHEN CO.
DIVISION OF TRENT BROS. LUMBER CO.
522-602 Norlh Franklin Slreel
DANVILLE PHONE 923 ILLINOIS
One Hundred Seven
MILLER BROS. FEED MILL
EVERYTHING IN THE FEED LINE
R. R. No. 4-Georgelown Road
DEALERS FOR RAUH'S RED STAR FERTILIZER
PRODUCERS SEED CORN
. . ol . . t i of I '
WILBUR IBiIII SEIMER B U D N E F F
RECORDER OF DEEDS PRQBATE CLERK
G. N. HICKS
"The Shop Dislincliveu
Vermilion Coumly, Illinois
W. T. HENDERSON
IN DANVILLE? . . . STOP AT
"Famous for Fine Foods"
Privafe Rooms for Special Pariies
F. R. MAURICE, Managing Direcfor
JOHN HOWALD, Chef cle Cuisine
WM. E. WAYLAND PEN RY'S
SHERIFF Esfablislwecl in I9IO
435 E. Main SI. Danville, III.
W Edwards KOVANIC AND soNs
ATTORNEY AT LAW
S+a+e Represenfafive 1.5
Besi' Washes RECAPPING
500 Temple Bldg.
WESTVILLE - - ILLINOIS
DANVILLE - - - ILLINOIS
CASPER PLATT COMMENTS
ROY H. GORANSON
DR. J. O. FARIS CO.
Jewelers . . OpI'omeI'ris'rs
HILL LUMBER CO.
DON H. WILSON
DR. ARTHUR FRANK, O.D.
RALPH G. FARIS 6I6 Norlh Walnuf S'I'reeI'
I . O Q13
DR. J. O. FARIS CO. P H o N E 7 DANVILLE,
DANVII-I-E P. O. Box 7 ILLINOIS
Elliott Lumber Company
L. C. Zillman-Presidenl'
All Building Malerials
MILLWORK MADE TO ORDER
' Kilchen Cabineis and Tops ' Screens
' Sash Doors ' Sform Sash
' Mouldings ' Slorm Doors
Supplying Danvilleland Wi'I'h
Plywood - Wallboard - AspI1aI+ Shingles - Roll Roofing - Asbeslos Siding and
Shingles - Pain+ - Enamel - Shellac - Varnish - Turpenfine - Linseed Oil
Creosofe Glass La+I1 Posls Nails Builders' Hardware-Red Cedar Shingles-
Lime - Cemenl - PIas+er - Hardwood Flooring - Sewer Pipe - Drain Tile.
AI- I-he Subway-640 E. FAIRCHILD
BOWLPORFUN BILL SMITI-vs
I8 ALLEYS USED CARS AND PARTS
THE BOWLING BALL gn:
436 E. Main S+.
DANVILLE, ILLINOIS DANVILLE, ILLINOIS
Page One Hundred Tw
First National Bank
THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
FRQSTY MAI-TS Large SeIec'I'ion of Fur Coafs
Hamburgers Fur Coafs Re-sfyled
. and Repaired
G'an+ Shakes Cleaned and Sforecl
Phone: Main 84l SAUL STEIGER
306 W. Main SI. DANVILLE, ILL. 20 W- Main 5+ D II III
DANVILLE, ILLINOIS I
L5 JOHN S. LAVEZZI
Hicks Laundry and 22 E. Nmh S+.
Dry Cleanmg DANVILLE ---- ILLINOIS
Herbert Bouizon G' Son
FLOUR FEED I-IAY
905 Nor+I1 Slrafe Sfreef Phone 466I
SHEPARD 81 CANNON Ti-ioMAs Music si-lop
RESTAURANT 5 East North St.
I6 East Main St. DANVII-IEE I
DANVILLE, ILLINOIS I
RADIO AND RECORD PLAYERS
L5 RECORDS SHEETMUSIC
the Square tor Fitty Years l
Conron's Sports Department
I Football Equipment
Gym Clothing and Equipment
Thos. Conron Hardware Co.
II6-I20 E. Main St. Danville, III.
Lewis Williams, Pres. J. N. Easterday, Secy.
G. A. Suiienberger, V P. Jos. R.
WiIIiams, Treas COMPLIMENTS
WEBSTER GROCER CO.
WHOLESALE GROCERS ' ' "
North St. and Washington Ave.
I RIES-STRAUSS CO.
In ' EstaI3IishecI Since I897
Clothes tor Young Men . .
DANVILLE, ILLINOIS and Men Who Stay Young
The City 0fHcials
C E SPANG TOM SHERMAN
FRED BROWN LEE ZIELINSKI
PETE SUNGAIL CLARENCE JAMES
JOE SANDY DICK HOLMES
RALPH RICHARDS, Waferworks S pi'
I'Iod Carriers' Building and
Common Laborers' Union
FRANCIS NIMRICK. .. P d
SIDNEY LOWE ....... B Ag I
CECIL PRIBBLE .... S I y
I. WILLIFORD. T
Cllf9 CLASS or '46
in IIII ' Shea
Midwesf S- EL
U DANVILLE'S POPULAR SHOE STORE
DANVILLE' ILLINOIS 26 EasI' Main S+. Phone 5507
J.T.YEAzELcANDYco. PARKE BAKERY
WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS For
5I2 WesI Harrison S'I'.
CAKES AND ROLLS
WOODBURY DRUG CO.
T. A. GUITCIQ, R.Ph.
J A C K S O N
AND STOCKTNOS Files
HWS PHONE: MAIN T07
I4 Wesf Main ST. DanvIIIe, III. I27 W. Main ST. DanviIIe, III.
CONGRATULATIONS BATTERTLLLAZ TIRES
SCELNPI gf I LUBRICATION
Ralph 0. Weaver
STANDARD OIL AGENT
I I C h a n t o s
S t a n d a r d
KAMP MUSIC sl-TOP, INC. COMPUMENTS
A COMPLETE 1 , Of, ,
L-I S . T . M E A D E
Ts: N. Vermilion s+. COUNTY CLERK
P O H
AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE SAI-E5 AND SERVICE
Now in Sroclc for
BICYCLES IMMEDIATE DELIVERY!
Safely CIu+cI1. No Sheer Pins.
Sporrlng Goods and Fishing Taclcle Phone Hg' for free esHma+e
PAUL B. STOKE, Owner J 0 H N W E A R
GEORGETOWN, ILLINOIS 2I4 N. Vermilion TeIepI1one I79I
Chevrolet Sales and Service
2I4 Mill SI. GEORGETOWN, ILL. Phone 227i
Aurhorized UNITED MOTOR SERVICE SI'aIion
Genuine Delco-Remy Au+o-LiI'e Par+s
U. S. Tires 8: Tubes Delco BaH'eries
New Depar+ure Ball Bearings
HOME OF SANDY'S CHICKS
Brooder S'I'oves and Supplies
in ZOO Easi Wesr SI. Plwone 4I2
PHONE 474-I GEORGETOVVN, ILLINOIS
-'ff s V., g,,,gEE.f
U' IX I9 'Hx "XY AJ
This Yearbook ls A
Produclr of Cur Planf
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