Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA)

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 106

 

Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1944 Edition, Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1944 Edition, Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1944 Edition, Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1944 Edition, Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1944 Edition, Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1944 Edition, Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1944 Edition, Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1944 Edition, Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1944 volume:

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Q' 'xfff ""S':lf1"7?"f3x2'1-Q,' 3:1--ES. 411: X 1 1 - ff 1w'1'.:'h-'wi -- 1'-.f 1- ., 1"' lirsfvff-'f1. 1: ,s 5. fr.-S . 1- - -1 'i -1: --f+i1-1-K -Q- Eg -L-1. . K vE'7g21'KfK1f-In-?'f.::-il,,f-fs2.t1riv-fw?,f': -355--. 23' -114'-1 xZv?1-.:s"'g!511,-."'ii1'.,"'- T 23. 2.1-' fer- if 1111 L, ' . iwfr 15'-2. '. 1 f" A.: 'raw-Jn'-15.1, '1 .-1+ , --- 1 . ,:. 2 ,111 .1 J' 15-fe.-5131-' -9 lik, -1' .1 - J A.. 1:15:11 - 15 , N- Vi LM, J- ,-gh:-Q -531,2 pf' gf? ,qfgzg "' M-new wifw ,-,, . , K ,V , ..r,ggu,,.:V1..,,,,..,.,-. ,, . ,,,.,, vb ...JJ ,M 'dm 5 .., 1v',LvgE-rg..-L Y wi :STL V, QP, in M2 'CV V, E Ver-le FURNC lvl. uc! GILMAN I-IIGI-I SCI-IOOL Echoes of 264 SENIOR ANNUAL V Y lMAN,x-I oWA FS-9, . is Q, FJ DEDICATION We, the Seniors of 1944, wish to dedicate this book and the simple thought that we wish to convey with it to the memory of James Ward, in recognition of the part he has taken in helping to make the world a betten place in which to live. James Ward was the first Gilman High School graduate who gave his life for his country in World War II, being killed in action on Bougainville Island as a member of the famous hard-fighting Carlson Raider group of the Marine Corps in the South Pacific Area. K Staff for the Annual "Echoes of '44" Editor-in-chief ............................................... .....................,..... Assistant Editor ...... Tommy Thompson ......,.LaVonne Doane Business Manager .....V ........ K enneth Ludlow Picture Editor ..,,.. Alumni Directory ..,.., Sports Editors ..... Music Editors . High School Classes Grade Classes ......... Production Staff ........ Features . Senior Activities ..,......Raymond Quigley .......Gretchen NViseman .......VVayne Richardson Loren McAllister ..,....Marcia Carey Bill Wiseiiiaii . .,..,.. Dorothy Brown ............Irene Weii' ..,....Lee Hauser Richard Clay Donald Robertson Lee Paul Raymond Schultz Colleen Palmer ........,Doris Shuler Virgil Tone Genevieve Strand A F ew Glimpses of G. H. S. Cmss :nf '44 XYIIEN Tmzy XVERI2 SECOND GRADERS BACK ROXY: Frcddic Paul. Kcuncth Ludlow, Luc Paul, Gerald Grccn, George Hobbs Donald Rolmcrtsolm, Rzlymuml Schultz, llolmlmy llayuvs, 1.00 Hallgff, Miss Dlllllilkl FRONT ROXY: Patty XYz1lte1m'yc1', Bell Matncy, Doris Dc'VX'itt, Grctchcn XVlSCl'lll-Ill Gladys Guxlclcrsmu, Gaylord Falltou, 'l'mu111y Tlxompsou, XYaync Richardson Phyllig Briggs. "ATEN or Soma" "On, M.x1RsEY lVjfY,,X'I'ES, . . I 1 "Wl1IL'lll'AIY12XVII.l. S'r.xR'r?" UU: lfcumlale llxss RVTH ICINZER Miss HAAS ' Sl'I'E1:1NT1-:Nm-:N'r fX7lIIf1Cl'gt11'1'UIL History' Tcavlzm' Feb.-May, 194.4 First 5 Semester 1 R + .fviiillfig 'fa -' - fi' ,r 'I . ::fr?1l3'fQ,g-4:2--:'i fi: i7'5'5:i'5fi??'f'x: 5-'C 5 . X '3?f32if?S57ff'5f'?f3:f uf iii' fi. 0 1 frflj,-"g ,431 51: . 0 '51 -.412-'I ' 1.1 W' fi'f:'f3'7P 1 4 I r . 1 J I A' I 1 FACT I 'I' GORDON J. RHUM S1lf701'll1fL'l1dB7'lfl and Coach Wayland High School: Iowa Wesleyan College CB.A.D: University of Iowa CM.A.D: U. S. History: Economics and Government: Manual Train- ing: Physical Education, Base- ball: Basketball: junior Play: Sponsor, Freshman Class. MRS. GORDON J. RHUM Engl-ish and Speech Fletcher Academy: Fletcher College CB.A.J: English H: English lll: English IV: Speech: Senior Play: Sopho- more One-Act Play: Sponsor, Sophomore Class. MRS. REBA ER1cKsoN Science and Home Economics Marshalltown High School: lowa State College CB.S.J: Home Economics: Biology: General Science: Sth Science, l-lot Lunch Program. Miss MARJORIE SCANDRETT Grinnell High School: I. S. C. and lS'l'C Q3 yrs.j: Eng- lish 7th and Sth: Social Studies, 7th and Sth: 7th Sci- ence: Physical Education : Une Act Plays C7th and Sthj. Miss JANET JUEL Traer High School: ISTC, I2 yrs.b: Fourth Grade, and half of Fifth Grade classes. Miss JOYCE VER PLOEG Pella High School: Central College C2 yrs.D: First Grade. Faculty E E E K DONALD E. VOELKER Principal and Vocational Agriculture Postville High School: Iowa State College CB.S.j: Farm Crops and Soils: Farm Me- chanics: Typing: Adult Eve- ning School: Sponsor, Senior Class: Advisor, Senior An- nual. MRS. GEORGE B. KELLEY M atlzematics Wesley High School: Morn- ingside College CB.A.j : Geom- etry: Algebra: Business Train- ing: 7th Arithmetic: Sth Arithmetic. Miss MARGARET GRAY Music Osecola High School: Osce- ola jr. College and ISTC QM yrs.j: English I: World His- tory: High and Grade Music: Vocal Music: Instrumental Music: Grade Operetta: Fresh- men One-Act Play: junior- Senior Banquet: Sponsor, jun- ior Class. Miss DCJROTHX' OSTENDORF Meservey Cons. School: Central College Q2 yrsj: Sixth Grade. and half of Fifth Grade classes. Miss HAZEL HUMES Hedrick Cons. School I yr.: Ottumwa High School 3 yrs.: I. S. T. C. Q2 yrs.j: Second and Third Grades. MRS. ROBERT E. MARON Grinnell High School: I. S. T. C. C2 yrs.j: Kindergarten. DUROTH Y BROWN Glee Club, I-2-3-42 Mixed Chorus, I-2-3-42 Annual Staff, 4: Senior Class Play, 43 Mon- tour High School, I-2. RICHARD CLAY Annual Staff, 4. LEE iiAUSER Basketball, 1-2-3-4, Glee Club, I-2-3-4, Mixed Chorus, I-2-3-4, Boys' Quartet, 4Q Junior Class Play, 33 Presi- dent, Sophomore Class, 2, Annual Stati, 4, Senior Class Play, 4. LoREN iVlCALL1S'l'ER Basketball Manager, 3-43 Baseball Manager, 3-45 Glee Club, I-2-3-4: Mixed Chorus, 2-3-4: President Junior Class, 3: Treasurer, Freshman Class, rg Annual Stafi, 41 Senior Class Play, 43 Laurel High School, I. LEE PAUL Basketball, 2-3-45 Glee Club, 1-2-3-4, Mixed Chorus, 1-2-3- 41 Boys' Quartet, 4, Mixed Quartet, 45 Junior Class Play, 31 Band, I-2-3-4, Instrumental Soloist, 3-4: Annual Staff, 43 Senior Class Play, 4. MARCIA CAREY Basketball, I-2, Glee Club, I-2-3-4, Mixed Chorus, I-2-3- 4: Mixed Quartet, 45 Girls' Trio, 3-4, Junior Class Play, 3: Vice President, Freshman Class, IQ Band, I-2, Instru- mental Soloist, IQ Vocal Solo- ist, 4, Sextet, I-2, Animal Staff, 4, Senior Class Play, 4. LAVoN NE DOANE Basketball, I-21 Glee Club, 1-2-3-4, Mixed Chorus, 1-2-3- 4g Junior Class Play, 3, An- nual Staff, 42 Honor Student, Senior Class Play, 45 Saluta- torian. KENNETH Lunnow Baseball, 1-2-3-43 Glee Club, 2-3: Annual Statif, 4, Mixed Chorus, 35 Junior Class Play, 3: Vice President, Junior Class, 32 Vice President, Senior Class, 4. COLLEEN PALMER Clee Club, I-2-3-4, Mixed Chorus, I-2-3-43 junior Class Play. 3: Secretary, Sophomore Class, 2: Laurel High School, I, Newburg High School, 21 Annual Staff, 45 Senior Class Play, 4. WAYNE RICHARDSON Baseball, 41 Glee Club, I-2- 3-4: Mixed Chorus, 1-2-3-4, Instrumental Soloist, I-2-3g Annual Staff, 43 Senior Class Play, 4. RAYMOND QUIGLEY Baseball, 2-3-4, Glee Club, I-2-3, Mixed Chorus, 2-33 Band, 1-2-3, Brass Sextet, I-2, Annual Staff, 4. RAY MOND SCHULTZ Baseball, Ig Glee Club, I-2- 3-4g Mixed Chorus, 4, Boys' Quartet, 43 Junior Class Play, 3, Band, I-2-31 Annual Staff, 4, Senior Class Play, 4. G1-:N iavgsvs STRAND Glee Club, I-2-3-4, Mixed Chorus, I-3-45 junior Class Play, 3, Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class, 4: Annual Staff, 4, Senior Class Play 4. Vnzon. TONE Basketball, I-2, junior Class Play, 3, Secretary Freshman Class, IQ Annual Staff, 4. Btu. WISEMAN Basketball, I-2-3-4, Base- ball, 1-2-3-4g Glee Club, 1-2-3- 4g Mixed Chorus, 1-2-3-43 Boys' Quartet, 42 Mixed Quar- tet, 4, Junior Class Play, 31 Band, I-2, Vocal Soloist, 3-45 Animal Staff, 43 Senior Class Play, 4. Seniors DUNALD ROBERTSON Junior Class Play, 3, Bas- keiball, 1-2-3-4, Annual Staff, 4. LDORIS SHULER Basketball, IQ Glee Club, I-2- 3-45 Mixed Chorus, 2-3-45 Junior Class Play, 3, Annual Staff, 4, Senior Class Play, 4. TOMMY THOMPSON Glee Club, 1-2-3-4, Mixed Chorus, I-2-3-45 Junior Class Play, 33 Vice President, Soph- omore Class, 2, President Senior Class, 43 Annual Staff, 41 Senior Class Play, 43 Honor Student. IRENE Winn Junior Class Play, 3g Treas- urer Class, 3: Stamp Sales, 43 Annual Staff, 4: Honor Stu- dent: Senior Class Play 45 Valedictorian. GRETCHEN WISEMAN Glee Club, 1-2-3-4, Mixed Chorus, 1-2-3-43 Girls' Trio, 3-4, Sextet, I-2, Junior Class Play, 3, Class Officer, 2, Band, I-21 Vocal Soloist, I-2-3-4, Annual Staff, 4, Senior Class Play, 4- . unior Class l BACK ROXV: lYalt0r Brown, Shirley Shollcnhargcr, Maurice Tuite. SECOND RUVV: Isla ,lean Moxlcy, Duane Mncklcr, R"l I it iarc Spencer, Betty Shulcr. FRONT .ROXYL Darlm-lic X'Vz1ltcincycr, Arlene Swift, Viviz St X ' ll ln onuxa , Joanne Huston Sophomore Class BACK ROXN: Und Mc1Xtccr, Dclorcs JXllClL"l'S0ll, Dann f P ' lc' l' 5 aim 5, lonnie Shank, Bob lxvinlzing. SECOND ROXV: Richard Donglicrty, Charles Cummings, Gene Pattcrson, Carl Crawford, XVaync Paul. FRONT ROVV: Allwrtz St- 'z D 'l lithclyn liolnlcs. 1 tu irt, ai cnc Shnlvr. Nadine Stonewall, Mildred Mucklcr, Freshman Class BACK ROVV: lllCll2ll'Kl Sl111l1-11 Marjoric XYcid11c1', l.11cillc Zll'llll1L'I'lll2l1l, Ricliurcl l,ow1'y. Martin Lovig. SECOND ROVV: Pillll Hz11111'c, ,lack Lovig, Gordon l.HVCllKlC1', Lewis Green, FRONT RONV: JUHIIIIC Spviircig Hclcu Lucllow, jean Sawyer, Louise XVcstcrficld, Hazel Bennett. D unior High BACK ROXY: Rolaurt btmwwall, Kicharcl Matucy, Donalcl D1-Witt, ,lou Kz1111scy, Dale Stonuwall, licnuctli Lzivciiclcit THIRD ROVV: Frank ,l,2llQtQfSOll, Lorelie Foster, ,lcau Lovig, lJOll2llKl L'1':1wfo1'1l, Bob Carey, Virgil Ricl1a1'clso11. SECOND ROVV: Darlcm- Wleavcr, lrcuc DcXNlitt, Mary Lou Huructt. ,l0?lllllC I'la11s1fr, Jeanne Houstoii. Geneva Hill. FIRST ROXV: James Paul, Billy Holland, Donald Dougherty, IXlz11'vi11 Sllilllli, Gifford Meling, Billy Bob Spencer. Sixth Grade BACK ROVV: Virgil Sliollci1lnz1i'gvr, Ronald Lowruy, livalca Shank, Glen Lovig, Faye Matncy. SECON DROXV: Sznnucl XX'cir, David Paul, Roger Peterson. Paul Johnson, jack Palmer. FlRS'l' ROXY: Norinzi l.E1VUllilk'I', Ilonnir- May, Miss Dorothy Ostcnclorf, Beverly Duxlunry, Ft-rn XYinrlcrs. Fourth and Fifth Grades BACK ROXY: Gloria Slnilcr, Harlt-y Evcrts, Phillip Vanclvcainp, VVilliam Mason, XX':1ym- Sloncwzill, Sliirloy l.oxx'ry, Xfvfillflli Fostvr. THIRD RUXY: lirlgar Peterson, liail Yoslmrg. Margarvt Paul, Norma Hamre, Mar- garet Cfarlsoii, Miss -lanut ,Inc-l. SECOND ROXY: ,Ianvt lilll1flC1'SU11. .Iaiw Scars, Carol Brown, JoAnn Lovig, Norma SlUllL'XY2lll, Cfollccil llzxrris, Nancy Spencer. FIRST ROXY: lfruclmlii: XYvavcr, Mt-rlc Douglicrty, XYaynu XVeidncr, Jaincs Morton, ,loc Morton. Third Grade N BACK ROW: Roger Shuler, Roger Stonewall, Bobby Burns, Roger Burns. SECOND ROVV: Miss Hazel Hnnies, Verle VVeaver, Kerry VVillarul, Roger Peterson, Edwin Lacina. FRONT ROVV: Donna Mae Lavender, Delores VVeaver, Colleen Matney, Darlene Harris. Second Grade l BACK ROVV: Harry Hatton Larry Robertson, Gaylen Doane, John Crawford, Jerry Riley, Miss Hazel Hunies. SECOND ROVV: Mary Lacina, Carol Ann Peterson, Barbara johnson, Marilyn Meling, Patty Morton, Barbara Swift. FRONT ROVV: Loretta Lowry, Katharine Peak, JoAnn Dougherty, llenrietta Haners- perger, Janice Medhus, Violet Stonewall. First Gracle BNCK ROXY: Qlziiiv lilll'll5, -loan Lfrzuvfcircl, Donald Adams, Robert Hcrthuscn, Terry Huusiiiziii, ,l:1l111 lJllXlllll'j', Bliss -lnycu Yer Plocg. QIQCOND IUJXY: Ricl1:11'cl Ottcii, liCI'2lltl Foster, llm " l Hill, F XYill11d lil mfirr rank Matlivy, Clary wlwrt l.uvi 1, lllllll Scars, 1 - X lRON'l' RCJXY: l ll .1 's l"v1'gr1su11, .Xrditli A1111 Mairs, Mary ,lo l,iL1llClL'I'5Ull, Boiiiiic l.2flX'CllKlCl', 52lllIll'2i l,1IXX'L'l'y, Sliziruii lmiig, Nancy Brown, Kindergarten CK ' RUXX: Nl1ss Riitli lilllZL'l'. fllarlciie Hatton, David Lovig. Richard Riley. Ric'l1:i1'd .XllL'll, lik'llL' l,2lL'lll1l, Hum- Stoiit-wall, IHIRIJ RKJXYJ 'lL'lil'j' Xxvlllltlll, Klzirilyii Pctcrsoii, Mauriim Smith, Louis Shipley, Roger l'llI'll I 5. SFCONIJ ROXXY. Klzirilyii XYL'2lVL'l', llL'lL'll Sliulcr, Virginia Bridges, Sharon Strand, ,l.1111tr XX1s1111.111. UNT RUXY: liddir- lluak, ,liL'l'l'j' Stonewall, George Hill, Richard Coppock, Larry .-Xiiclsisoii. CLASS HISTORY In the fall of 1951, the senior class of '44 came into existence. ,The members of that beginning class were: Doris Dewitt, Phyllis Briggs, Patty Campbell, Donald Ellis, George Hobbs, Gaylond Fantpn, Gladvs Gunderson, Lee Hauser, Kenneth Ludlow, Audrey Latham, Shfrley Matney, Dorothy Meling, Wayne Richardson, Patty Waltemeyer, Maurice Tufte, Tommy Thompson, Gretchen Wiseman, Donald Robertson, Ray McPherron, Lee Paul, Fred Paul, Raymond Schultz, BettyJean Emmert,and Bill Davis. Miss Helen Mead conducted us through our first year without any great disasters. We were welcomed into second grade by Miss Florence Dunkle, and when we advanced to third grade we were joined by Raymond Quigley. Miss Dorothy Irons skillfully guided us through the year of 1955. THEN CATAS- TROPHE STRUCK!!! One peaceful March morning a new member who proved to be a continual headache to the teachers from that day forward arrived. Eis name?? Virgil Tone. In the fifth grade we picked up Doris Shuler. The boys were still at it as usual with the regular noon fights. One eventful day these brawls were called to the attention of Mr. Briggs which resulted in a half hour sermon on good con- duct. All during the sermon a friendly spider amused us by swinging gracefully from his chin. Pete Robertson was es- pecially amused, and, as a result, a lecture was pointedly turned in his direction. Other than the arrival of Bill Wiseman, the sixth year was fairly uneventful. The next year was the great year we were promoted to the new building, and where we were to stay for six more trying years. That year we were joined by Mar- cia Carey. Miss Tuttle and Mr. Bryant were our instructors for both years of Junior High. LaVonne Doane joined forces with our happy throng in the eighth grade. Ninth grade and we were started on our four years in high school.r Algebra proved to be a trial, but Mr. Sefrit passed all of us. 'In shep'class the boys learned what the board of education really meant Cit was a small pine board that each victim autograohedb. Three country school pupils Joined us during that year. They were Richard Clay, Gene- vieve Strand, and Irene Weir, We soon acquainted ourselves with our surroundings, and became full fledged members of G. H. S. after initiation. Tenth grade and we could call ourselves genuine high school students. Just as we thought there was nothing new under the sun, who should walk in and join our happy little clan, but none other than Loren L. Mc Allister, the sage of public school No. 5. HSnerdU was destined to become the greatest typist ever graduated from Gilman. In this year we had the time honored, traditional pleasure of initiating the freshmen. After this we settled down to the routine work of passing the year. All of us enjoyed Biology class and Mr. Van W1nkle's paddle. Ccontinued on next pageb. -ll- Our Junior year started off with no noticeable excite- ment. Except for the steady progression of bookkeeping in- structors, which, before the end of the year, continued un- til we had,five, finally keeping one. In December we started on the production of our first extravaganza, the Junior-Pro- duction of'NBig Hearted Herbert.n The year progressed unev- entfully until the latter part of the year when we had the traditional Junior-Senior Banquet at Stoneis cafe in Marsh- alltown. After, the Banquet most of us had visions of fin- ally becoming seniors. - , Our last year of school, we now could be treated as up- per-upper-classmen. We have now attained the highest rung in our climb to master the elements of higher education. The year started off uneventfulq Preparation for graduation started out early with the selection of the announcements which we bought from the Josten Company. Things continued on their merry way until March 15, when the Senior Chase took the yearly Skip Day, On this morning of the'fifteenth Des Moines was shocked and dazed by the sudden arrival'of the Senior Class, and immediately gave them the key to the city, and then changed- locks. The class then toured the Banker's Life building and after that made private tours of the city. Work was then continued on the Senior Play which proved to be a big success. Graduation day and commencement now mark the final milestones on our highway to success in this phase of our journey. . -N--X-'N--I-'N'-H--N-'If'N-'N"X' o U R pea o P H EAC X It is the spring of 1954 and I gigs I, Tommy Thompson, on my annual Q3 gg A I 4 N X4 conference fwith the president, ,jk-Piggy-X QiM,fQf approach the desk to find to my greed? ,L L,4j3a5?eB surprise a familiar face. Sit- E,?fmK. jQxx""kf.,v 1 -xx ting at the main desk busily iayv ,ej?Si','Q3QDffWl looking over the President's -Jxyggyfff 3' flax ffgi correspondence is none other E Lp3iff,ff9yfZf ksisffeff than Marcia Carey, who after ,3,fff,Z7iJf ' graduation left for wash1ng7Tfjfg,,f!?Q,: gasp I ton D. C, After conversingydf f gf 4,,fg tif for a few minutes, we fell ff 423 ff j""" XfY,gQ.x?x into the subject of our old Pig jd,X 'nQ,f U classmates. LH, f'g' Yvf4AQfuf It seems that Virgil Tone, 1 Ufx ,x V the stunt driver who first s ky' aajy! R GUESS started out driving a Ford, . Y' g ,GE is now touring the world with X l,!fH WHO? ' his fleet of fifty automobiles. 1 Qfqff Donald Robertson, Commander offff,-4, NV the West Pacific and Carribean - 1,77 R . X feontinued on page 143 . -12- .' x SENIOR WILL We, the Senior Class of '44, being and an enerjetic memory, do hereby last will and testament, thereby contracted during the hectic and in Gilman High School. WITNESSETH: make and of sound mind and body, publish this our revoking any previously nerve shattering exposure We hereby bequeath to the following, the beneficiaries of this will, made and entered into on this twenty second of April in the year of our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and Fourty-Four: 1, U ,A , H , PROVIDING: n',i 6,w: f ' Q - - M That each beneficiary to this agreement shall, accord- ing to this will and testament, agree to faithfully and loy- ally undertake to uphold these responsibilities transacted, TO HAVE AND TO SOLD FROM THIS DAY FORWARD. FIRST: To the harrassed and bewildered faculty, we do leave good cheer and unpleasant memories of days before, SECOND! To the Class of '45, we leave our supreme position in this institution, to carry on all the high ideals which we now sorrowfully leave behind in our never ending climb to- wards? THIRD: A To the various and sundry persons in the aforementioned list, to be done as soon after our decease convenientlyg I, Marcia Carey, do bestow upon Joanne ing ability. To Bob Kvinlaug, Richard Clay ity to get his geometry. I, Dorothy Brown, queath my shyness to Martin Lovig. LaVonne intelligence to Danny Parmley.c Lee Hauser Rhum his slow, southern drawl, for use in t as may be done Spencer my sing- leaves his abil- do hereby be- Dcane leaves her wills to Mrs. elephone conver- sations. Kenneth Ludlow bestows his '52 Chevy to Marjorie Weidner. To Jack Lovig, Loren McAllister leaves his grace- ful poise and gentcel air. Colleen Palmer gives her giggles to Betty Shuler. I, Lee Paul, hereby give my ambition and way with women to Maurice Tufts, Raymond Quigley gratefully leaves his typing vocabulary to Joan Huston. Wayne Richard- son hereby leaves his hog-raising ability,Rand gentle humor, to Bud McAteerC Donald Robertson leaves his intense love of referees, in darticular one from the near south, to Duane Muckler. I, Raymond Schultz, do leave my sense of humor to Carl Crawford. I, Doris Shuler, want Lucille Zimmerman to carry on with my flirtations during her high school career, Genevieve Strand leaves her blond locks to Hazel Bennett and her dancing abilityto Gene Patterson. I, Tommy Thompson, now bequeath my southern jogrneys to Walter Brown, and my gentle voice to Mr. Rhum. Virgil Tone leaves his snappy comebacks to Wayne Paul, and his ability to come in on a rim and a spare to Richard Dougherty. Irene Weir's War Stamp -15- sales duties to Vivian Stonewall. Bill Wiseman leaves his stupendous line to Richard Lowry, Gretchen Wiseman cheer- fully bestows upon Darlene Waltemeyer a few excess pounds. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereto subscribed my name and affixed my seal this twenth second day of April, in the year of our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and Fourty-Four. Signed and acknowledged - g I Am Not egg, F in the presence of ' I?'E. Silly ' Yes, He Does I Commonwealth of Iowa County of Marshall Izzat So g p g Bored of Educat1on,, I. May Dope Defendent f'll"l"l"l"l"K"l"l"l' Ccontinued from page 125 Squadron, has just arrived for a brief conference with the Secretary of the Navy. Further discussion shows that Gret- chen Wiseman is happily married and living on a 600 acre farm, doing the ranch work while the husband does the house- work. Doris Shuler, it seems, from her practical knowledge, has joined the F. B. I. Irene Weir is running a matrimonial bureau in Chicago with Raymond Schultz as an assistant. Af- ter her completion of a course in beauty culture, Genevieve Strand opened a shop, UBeauty Shoppe de luxen, which now has become one of the most popular ones in the country. Loren McAllister, after many heartbreakl, has settled down to far- ming, and still is looking for a wife. WChester Whitesn has become the famous name of Wayne R1chardson's livestock and has gained him fame throughout the country. Bill Wiseman and Lee Hauser are both happily married and are successful farmers which they attribute to their study of Farm Manage- ment under Mr. E.J. Wilma. Richard Clay, the geometry whiz, is now substituting for one of the Quiz Kids on the radio. Dorothy Brown is now a graduate nurse and has secured a pos- ition in New York City. Raymond Quigley is now running a beverage stand with pool tables attached in the city of Chi- cago. LaVonne Doane is now a socialite in the big town of Laurel, getting married soon after the war. Lee Paul has turned hermit after many heartbreaking experiences. From her interest in speech class, Colleen Palmer has now become a kindergarten teacher in Potter. As I was leaving the building, I was stopped by a dis- tinguished member of Congress, none other than Kenneth Lud low, who through his affiliations with the Democratic party obtained an office. Happy to find out about all my old classmates, I once more depart for my home. , -14- 2 R.. Wg 5.9CC.9P9U5E9T5 'Woe Processional Miss Margaret Gray Invocation . . . . . . Rev. Joseph Yates WRemember Now Thy Creator . . Mixed Quartet Hymn WHoly, Holy, Holyn. . . . .Audience Scripture Reading. . . Rev. C. L. Duxbury UPrayer Perfectu ..... .... Girls' Trio WThe Creed of the Kingdom Rev. C. L. Duxbury Doxology . . . . ..... Audience Benediction. . Rev. Joseph Yates Eecesiional. . ip. .w. . 4 . .'. . 6 . .w.M1s2 Mar5aret,Gray' ..l..lJJ.ql5.'f F X fl " - .Q.L.A:'35. ,some Tune--CSan Fernando Valley? We're the Senior Glass Of '44 We've been in school Twelve years or more, And now we're goin' out all alone To try to make a living of our own. ' We know that we will be leaving Next Friday evening, And you will all be sorry we've gone, We hope that we've been good students Never a nuisance Gee, we'll be alone from now on. We're the Senior Clase Of '44 We're bright and gay, We know the score, Our days are over in old Gilman High And we all want to bid you G O O D---B Y E! -15- Y H Simon? CLQSS IBHT nwelcomen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Colleen Palmer Class History . . Kenneth Ludlow WSpeak Lown . . . . .Girls' Trio Valedictory . . . . . Irene Weir Class Will. . . . .Raymond Schultz Class Prophecy. . . . Tommy Thompson 'Big Brown Bearn nAlmn Materu. . . . . .G1rls' Trio Salutatory. . . . . . . . .LaVonne Doane Presentation of Awards. . . . . Mr. Rhum Miss Gray Mr. Voelker Presentation of Key . . . . . . . . . . . . Tommy Thompson Class Song. . . . . . . ........... Seniors of '44 CODen House and Distribution of Annual uEchoes of '44W -u- +I- -F if 41- -1+ -:F 4+ 15- -EF -u- 0 if Athletic Letters Tyging Awards Bill Wiseman c Baseball ---- 2,5,4 60 w0rdSlGQ1d pinj n u Basketball--2,5,4 LaVonne Doane Donald Robertson c Basketball--2 3 4 Kenneth Ludlow Baseball ---- 21314 igrgigdggiilver pin, Lee Hauser Basketball--5,4 Lqyonhe Doage Lee Paul Basketball--5,4 r Wayne Richardson Baseball ---- 5,4 40 wordsiBronze pin? Raymond Quigley Baseball ---- 5,4 LRVQHHG DORHS Loren McAllister--Sports Manager--5,4 Marcia Carey Richard speneer Baseball ---- 1,2,5 Qigigiagfrstrand W W Basketball--2,5 serene Green Baseball ---- 2,5 30 woidslsggtifgcatel seekeubell--2 Gnev eve ran Maurice Tufte Baseball ---- 2,5 LRVOUHB DOHUC Duane Muckler Basketball--2,5 MerC1aTCerey Wayne Paul Basketball--2 Eggmiauggipson Gene Patterson Basketball--2 Kenneth Ludlow Bob Kvinlaug Baseball ---- 2 Dqnale Robertson Lewis Green Baseball ---- l Wayne Hlghgpdggn Gordon Lavender Baseball ---- l Rayggnd Schultz Music Awards Bill Wiseman Raymond Schultz Lee Hauser Lee Paul Marcia Carey Gretchen Wiseman T MAY 2 J -16.- H Richard Clay Gretchen Wiseman Irene Weir Raymond Quigley Virgil Tone Dorothy Brown Loren McAllister 'U o Q. . Z ff'!,fjxxNNx Kew IEW! XRX ff' Xa, CUVUVUEUCEVUEHT Processional. . . . . Invocation. . US11ver Eyesn . . . . nwhat is your name?n. uSongs My Mother Taught Men . Presentation of Class Presentation of Diplomas. . nAmer1ca the Beautlfuln . . Reoessional . . . . . Benediotion . . . .Miss Margaret Gray . .Rev. C. L. Duxbury . . .G1rls' Glee Club Rev. Benjamin Trickey . . . . . Girls' Trio .Supt. Gordon J. Rhum . .Pres. R. J. Paul . . . . .Audience . .Miss Margaret Gray . .Rev. C. L. Duxbury cowoueas Ky, f' , ,g 4W,4 r z ' 1n'!f5l A WHO E NDU RE G0 lasslficatlonst . Nickname . Favorite Pastime . Probable Occupation . Pet Expression or th Brown , Brown . Dreaming . Pistol Packin' Mama , WGoshn arci Carey , Molly . Blowing bubbles , Bubble dancer . WThere's something wrong with this typewriterin lchar Clay . Rich B. Listening to swing music. C. Family man D. WOh, suren Lavogng Doane A. 'Lena Pry B. writing letters C. scrub woman D. WAre you k1dd1n'?W Leg Hauser A. nShake B. Bernice Lee C. Bernice Lee D. Bernice Lee Kenneth Ludlow A. HKennyn B. Batting the breeze C. Philosopher D. nWell, Joeln Loren McAllister A WMortn, NSncrdN fpx A PH AN 'ex SY W A N D 'I x.-J j Colleen Palmer X' A. Palmerd B. Fighting brother C. Gun Moll D. UOh, Jackieln Leg Paul A. HGoose-necku B. Collecting shoe polish C. Bootblack D. USh1ne, Mlster?u Raymond Quigley A. 'Samn Genevieve Strand A. UBlond1e' B. Dancing and comb- ing hair. C. Night Club Dancer D. UHeyln E UHe d1d?u Tommy Thompson A. Ruthie' B. Worrying about his Jeep C. Radio Announcer D. ULet 'er goin 5 WOh, nowln B, Rolling dice Virgil Tone C. D A , A, Termiteu D. CENSOREUB, Fixing Tires Wayne Richardson A. Chesteru B. Chewing gum C, Junk dealer D. uYeahhhln Donald Robertson A. HPeted B. Women C. Admiral D. uAnything you G. Dootlegger D. U , yes it isln Irene Weir A. NEmilyn M Ulrinie' E. Studying G. Movie Star D. NOh, dearln gill Wiseman A. Bill 3, Driving South decide is all r1ghtC. Sewer cleaner with men Raymond Schultz A. 'Schultzd B, The Chevy C. Traffic Cop D, nWhat the H Doris Shuler A Dorryd B: Hauling girls around, B: Giggllng and petting heads. C. Raising Durocs. D. NOh, goshln and C, Spinster D. WHa!u UI'1l betohaln -18- D, nie that rlght?' 6 nHi, thereu Gretchen Wisemng A. dGretch B. Chnttering C. LaVonne's assistanal D. HOh, my clavicleln A c::::::1 D D D 'sfg..39,f-:.. - A my ' 'I Af' 4' Q V 'vw 4: 1- ' 'gh .' ,, K-rw., vs 2' '45 J, . '- M ' re"Q'!x 's 6!4:y,! WM' 1443? . 1 ftp x . ff' W- f if f rwjgg. H' 49 init!! xt, , ge. LS'-Jef I ,,,. - ,wx l:l.uV 1 ,ff I s i ' ff Q - 1 fm, Q f Y yn, .. 'VS w . figs K: Q, YQ: pf 6 5-9 .. ' 1 "' , ' 1 n " " 4?."'5""5'E"?9 :'5,1.......v.- -1::3if7:'i'fQf ',1,1f,"' . ,wQf:1af.u'w0?,, - E I.:-1 V-ff-Lrfl 1, ..5. 4,4 . I fi-Yi'.WK4':T5-Q: A - 'w,f.f,s:f:Qfgg5. , 4 5-sr! , .. , V.. ,MN 4- Emi I . V423 T f I +4 39 Ari! 15,4 1 2 ff W ,J ,XJ 'JI .ex - '.,xx1.5i7ef' ,-iwl5'51"Y V , , .I 1 . aw' Pfirsnr C ra ' fl Q X 11, V 2 Arr' Y L Aw 4 x .,, U f 5 ,rms A Miyagi -V A. f A '- ' 'Z'-Ff'fsL"'!'F .1 ' ' ar m ' '1 1 ' ' T J ff If ,1 if .' , ."'ff fi + K A f f KT 1 -M, 1 r X21 . f Y ,4 .. ,.. ,,':- 14.11 fr -I -'V Cl XSSI S '- gfmffffi ' 'Bn SENIOR CLASSES In typing classes we have covered the greater part of our textbook. Richard Clay, Genevieve Strand, LaVonne Doane, Marcia Carey, Lee Hauser, Kenneth Ludlow, Donald Rob- ertson, Tommy Thompson, Wayne Richardson, Raymond Schultz, Gretchen Wiseman Irene Weir, and Raymond Quigley have re- ceived uso worda certificates. LaVonne Doane, Genevieve Strand, Marcia Carey, have received U40 wordu bronze pins. Marcia Carey and LaVonne Doane have received U50 wordu sil- ver pins. LaVonne Doane has received a N60 wordn gold pin. Mr. Voelker seems to think there is still room for improve- ment. I heard him tell one of the other teachers that he couldn't depend on any of us to type stencils because we made so many errors. American Government classes consisted of studies of the development of our country and laws that have been intro- duced as our way of living has become more complex. In Economics, we have made a thorough study of the four main cycles of economics: consumption, production, exchange and distributions and their relation to the lives of each of us. In both of these latter subjects Mr. Rhum has man- aged to come through with a weekly test on the nWeekly News Review. " In Geometry we have dealt with all types of figures: triangles, 'c1rcles, popygons, rectangles, and the relations between their sides and angles. We also had some work in trigonometry. The other day Mrs. Kelley started to criti- cise her own teaching. She says she gives us to much help but no body agrees with her. Last semester we had quite an enjoyable time in Sales- manship. We spent the majority of our time learning the qualifications of a good salesman and how to develop and make use of these qualities in every day living, by selling our services or using it as a profession. Miss Haas, our instructor, seemed to be a great economist--she was always saving waste paper. English Literature classes have taken up the greater part of our time these last few weeks--we have read selec- tions contributed by the different races that have ruled England. Beginning with the old English Period, we read UBe- owulfn written by the Anglo-Saxons. The most important se- lection of the Middle English period was Geoffrey Chaucer's nCanterbury Tales.n In the Elizabethan Period, we read UMacbethU by Shakespeare. The contributions of the Puritan were made by John Milton and John Bunyan, while the age of Clalsicism was marked by Alexander Pope's epigrams that are quoted so often, such as nFools rush in where angels fear to tread.n The lyric poetry of Robert Burns and William Wordsworth, and the essays of Charles Lamb, during the Ro- mantic period, were some of the more modern selections we studied. We have enjoyed very much the book reports that Mrs. Rhum assigns us every six weeks also. -1g- JUNIQR GLASSES President .... . . . ..... Richard Spencer Vice-President . . . .Isla Jeanne Moxley Secretary. . . . . .Duane Muckler Treasurer. . . . .Joanne Huston Sponsor. . . .Miss Gray Flower. .. . .American Beauty Rose Colors . . . . .Silver E Blue Motto. . . .WNothing Great Is Lightly Wong The juniors started out at the beginning of this year with high spirits and big hopes. We're not saying that we're getting discouraged or anything but we are wearing down slightly!!! Possibly there's a reason--I'll name a few, We first took up the courses of history and English as the major subjects. Then, there were a few variations along the lines of speech, geometry, agriculture, and salesmanship. The second semester brought a change both in subject and teacher. We changed from salesmanshlp to economics and from Miss Haas to Mr. Rhum. Mr. and Mrs. Rhum should know the juniors quite inti- mately by the time school is out. Mr. Rhum has to put up with us through history and economic classes while Mrs.Rhum struggles with us in English and speech classes. The Juniors are feeling an added responsibility with the year for which plans for the junior-senior banquet are re- quired. It will be a new experience and probably a thrilling- one for most of the girls since they will get to wear a formal for the first time. I've heard some of the juniors say that it is going to seem pretty dull around school here next year without the seniors. I think that same thought runs through all the student's minds though. It simply means that the Juniors will have to stir up some excitement to make the old school seem natural. Maybe you'd like to know a little more about our sub- jects--so here goes. In history we've been studying all a- bout the American civilization. Civil wars, Spanish Ameri- can wars, etc... In English we've spent most of our time on literature. But definitely! It seems that we've taken everthing from Bret Harte's local color stories up to Walt Whitman's stylish poetry. We'd covered a lot of territory! In economics we've studied about allfreallylkinds of social life so we ought to be able to get along better in society and also in the business world. Speech is giving the stu- dents more poise and is trying to teach the student to be more at ease before the public eye. -20- SOPHOMORE CLASSES Alberta Stewart. . . . . . . . . 4 President Nadine Stonewall . . . . . . . . Vice-President Mildred Muekler. . . Secretary Bonnie Shank . . . . Treasurer Class Color. . . . . Green and White Class Flower . . . . Lily of The Valley Class Club Name. . . NSoar1ng Sephsn Class Motto. . . . . nClimbing to Successu Glass Sponsor, , . Mrs. Rhum Class Symbol ........... L aes We started the year with sixteen members, but one left after six weeks. The first big event of the year for us was the in- itiation of the freshmen pupilst As the custom goes, the freshmen were dressed in off costumes of all kinds, which they were to school all day. An assembly program was held in the afternoon and the actual initiation took place in the evening. After the fireworks were over, games were played and refreshments served. Later, as a return appreciation, the freshmen gave the sophomores a party. English has been divided between the study of liter- ature and grammer. In this class, under the direction of Mrs.Rhum, we organized a club, nSoar1ng Sephsn and had meet- ings according to Parliamentary Law. Later we incorporated this club into our class and had class officers as club off- icers. History class has been devoted to the study of men of ancient times, of whom we know so little. After completing a semester of business arithmetic, this class obtained new books and took up general business. The Sophomore class had five boys on the basketball squad for the year. They are Robert Kvinlaug, Gene Patter- son, Bud McAteer, Wayne Paul, and Danny Parmley. Nadine Stonewall and Ethelyn Holmes were our distin- guished representatives as cheer leaders for the year. The Sophomore girls were the victors in the high school basketball tournament with a score of 27-24, and the boys came in for a close second in their tournament with a score of 26-25, being defeated by the seniors. In Biology we have studied the lives of various animals, also learning the essential parts of all flowers and the working parts of the human body. The final activity rf the Sophomore class was the pres- entation of Q one-act play near the close of the year, which proved to be hilarious entertainment for all. Six sophomores are members ef the Crops R Soils class. Q21.. The freshman FRESHMEN GLASSES PPGS1dent. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lewis Green Vice-President . . . . . . . . Jean Sawyer Secretary. . . . . . Gordon Lavender Treasurer. . . . . Louise Westerfield Sponsor. o 0 o a o o c 0 o l o v o 0 Mrs The freshman enrollment of 14. leaving lj in the After being sophomores early class entered Gilman High School with an Since last fall, Paul Hamre has moved, class at the present time. duly initiated into high school by the in the fall, the freshmen threw a party, inviting the sophomores,CWh1ch is really gratitudeb. algebra class studied first addition and subtraction of signs, which they are still struggling to master. After that, in order, they covered equations, mon- omials, binomials, and polynomials. When they proceeded with fractional equations, it became difficult for most of the class, and, as a result, some of the class are still much in the dark after long hours of study. The rest of the class covered graphs of linear equa- tions and systems of equations. The work this year proved very interesting and most of the freshmen enjoy algebra more than they thought they would. Interesting topics in English included punctuation, parts of speech, writing letters, and book reports. We know this study has been very beneficial to us and will come in handy in the coming years. The freshman science class just has seven freshman girls in lt. They have covered some very interesting topics this year. Theylearned about the different classifications of plants and animals, how they behave, and how they are fitted to the conditions around them. They have found that the earth is slowlyb changing in many ways. Also, that geologists have many different ways to discover the history of the earth, Reports have been given this year on new science discoveries, and other art- icles which are included under science. The class visited the boiler room, and Mr. Waltemeyer explained how the stoker worked and the pipes which carry heat and water to different parts of the building. All of the boys are enrolled in Manual Training, which is taught by Mr. Rhum. The first semester was spent on ms- chanical drawing, while the second semester was spent out in the shop putting some of the things into practice which were learned in the classroom. Many interesting and useful art- icles were made in shop. All of the boys were enrolled in Farm Crops and Soils, Csee pages 30 and 315, and the girls were all enrolled in Home Econom1cs.Csee page 321. Besides classwork, activities enjoyed were baseball, basketball, glee club, and instrumental music. -22- JUNIOR HIGH In English the Junior High has attained the goal of bet- ter written expression, and an acquaintance with more and better llter ture. We wrote monologues, plays, character sketches, and ghost stories and poetryg and,of course,we were introduced to such items as gerunds, phrases and clauses. Social studies for the seventh grade conveyed them to many odd places on the earth. Yes, we can truthfully say we have traveled from Togo to Siam, from India to Hammerfest, Norwayg and from our own industrial region to the frozen tun- dra of the North. During the months of September and October a large chalk mural made by our class was displayed. Eighth grade spent a good deal of time dealing with Am- erican history. They studied the constitution and its con- vention, the opening of the new frontiers and the settlement of our various other industrial centers. Our political sys- tem was thoroughly investigated. In science the seventh grade studied magnetism as a highlight of the years' work. Other topics included the changing surface of the earth, the 92 elements from which our existence depends, and natural science. The eighth grade under the supervision of Mrs. Erickson made scrapbooks about scientific subjects. Under the direc- tion of Mrs. Kelly the arithmetic classes rapidly progressed. Our ourside activ t es boas ed of a good showing in the magazine sale for the U athletic fund. Our Junior High furnished a musical background for "National Educa- tion 'Week Program.'L h Two evenings of dra SX jg-QQ? X matic production fc , 5- :gay use public climaxed - -- . x,,X'Ee-I the years' English i jv.'7sff"P'-N activity, We had a EEE, , ,2?jl'k large enrollment in "'43 ' Q 3 if X the First Aid course XCR of the Red Cross. Jiri.-5'-9.-,P Scouting and 4-H are X15 the clubs in which we -:fig V are most interested. ,XQ James Paul and f X ' " f' Dale Stonewall placed 1,f-X ,ff first and second re- f - L' speetively, in the I I local spelling con- fl test held March 24. - t X Bask tball was a qgf popular winter- sport 'rear-ms' .TT-xfemsff BELL!!! in the Junior High. ..25.. .n-nf fr '-1 L' T' 'TLLZH - .-..... . ..- ' La. We formed a club and named it S G.S.C. We hold a meet- ing every Friday afternoon Cn the last Friday of each month we elect new officers for one month. We have a president, vice president, secretary, and treasurer. Our president ap- points librarians, program, refreshment, and entertainment committees. We collect dues for each month and spend that money for refreshments for our parties. We built a microphone so that we could do broadcasting. Just before Washington'e birthday, we wrote original skits about his boyhood. On his birthday, we broadcast V1rgi1's and Beverly s skitw tr use rest of the grades. We wrote original Thanksgiving plays. We selected Dav- id's as the best and drematized it for some of the other grades. We especially enjoyed our study of Iowa History. We made an Indian project while we were studying lt. Each of us made a canoe and a tepee and different members LJ the class made scenery, warriors, squaws, deer and other anim- als, tom-toms, and skins being dried on poles. We had three people on the honor roll. They are Beverly Duxbury, Fern Win- ders, and David Paul. Our boys played baskete ball against the seventh graders. In the first game we lost by only one pointj the score being ll to 12. In a return game they defeat- ed us by a score of 12 to 7. We enjoyed our basketball workouts very much under the expert coaching of Miss Ost- endorf. FIFTH GRADE 1. P A-" .- " -. 'x fp- ..-. . Aff? . t.- ' "':-r ' 3?g'Q4-QA v -. . ,, ll, .A 5 5 -N . k -1 -.- Q4 fp, 7' JT' , " ,ff " H- A... .' J.: 3 x -' ,' -A c nm lv - 7" fl. fftyzxf-n yfgnpf' 22'-22 ' 'T 3-' if' f J' A' 1 x 11,0 -M . ,gt-is-av fn -s y '- ' I V' X -" 5: -- . . I-'.: - I' v ,f,vg,Qv ,.wwA5'51 ,5. J JH- 1, Q.-J, ..-L ..:,' gl , y ,Q-t n' ', 1 -, . K . ' .I ,rl-' , IU - '. Zi -. A' ."Q'. .. y if rf f' F-zr:+-'AN V -'-gl' if I .XX .I f .Nix X b t 2 easel 's1'f I -eu' w,-Hx ,, ,, 1-ff:-N WF., N -7' ' X 6. --v, xx. X . - - so . e... . -. 1 IN, 41. W Q.. ,x ph' ,I . , .,7,,,, in .. W , ,red .. , f , . ., xx ,. 7-3,t,j'.-.jfge '-R.:--Q,-T. ,---.....:. ...... . .l , ., ,- A I' 1, l-'L fx' hw.. "lf" A I r I.-' pg w' 'gwfi J", 17x---74 W 'Y-., xi xl, MX' .,.r-,J ,ffdg-.... L- 'ff-.,-,X--. ' 'ir' ,A'4F+:4Qu:L,4l?A' X' N . . I I, , .. . , .F ,ff I ff. gi 4, '- 5. if ' , N V-,.+L ngvv .v., ,..- , Lnj. .-b 414 L. .,,,1, --Lf " . .E 'z-5.3. 4' K e.,. N- ,,!9lf'. '- A ,J A :-.,-x " """ '- , T.. I, ""' -mfr'-lwsee- rf-f leaf .. ,.,. ..-..-.- . ,-,3.. X, -,,.- , K, .4 N ,,,,.. ' ' z' -,'- A - - 41. '1L.- -r-v-' .r -f' Tyr: , L. ., 'x x ' . -'Vx " NZ.-J.T'1' Qfgj: 4, , 'HLEQHIH 1. ... . ,,. ,,,1.!. Qs.w?U - -, ' n si, ' , .4 .g .Q .Tig 1 ,.-. .,. . , 2'-. l'1Z?LV G We can remember what products the different states because while we were studying the United States we a large map and glued little samples of each product on map, corresponding with the place in the United States it it produced. made the where To help us remember what foods contain the various vit- amins, we made a vitamin chart. We out out pictures of the foods which contained certain vitamins and pasted them on our chart under the name of the vitamin which they contained., -24- mousm gg FIFTH GRADES We had a.pBrfect record on our Junior Red Cross Honor Roll. We also have a Spelling chart to show us our progress in spelling. Four colors are used.' Blue--no words missed, yellow--one word, green--two words, and red--three words missed. Our Health Honor Roll succeeded in keeping most of our faces and hands clean. On our book table is a display showing the stages of our milk supply--from the cow to our table. Freddie Weaver brought some snails while several others brought frogs at the beginning of the year. ' In fourth grade health class we made health booklets on foods for healthy bodies. the care of the teeth and proper -CSM We also made posters 111- ustrating some phases of our health study. H -A if---N Our geography class ff' ,17ffa!!4'XXj!y5 ,.'f-.-- N studied many interesting 65 ,Q 'X -L 7 children. When studying a J, , , farm life, we made godel ' 'fw plans for a farm an put ' 2' 3 A them on oak tag. We gave fl ' ' . ' -1 reports on sea foods when Y -. N9 N, talking about fishermen. ,5fQXNM ff ' History is an inter- ' ' esting subject. We spent l', E23 !fQ7!! some time in marking ex- plorers' voyages on maps MANY A SPANKING FOR THISLLIE We succeeded in mastering our multi in different colors. Re- ports on these men were given from. time to time. pllcation tables in Arith- metic. Correct usage, short talks, letter writing, and poetry are some of the things we have done in fourth language. In the fifth grade we made a poetry booklet to be left in the room for others to enjoy. Some of the topics are: Weather, Trees, Birds, Holidays, Animals, People, Fun, Fairies, and Travel. Our next project took us into puppets. We all brought potatoes and string beans to art class to make animals. Also vegetable men proved interesting. We've illustrated jects. The Honor Roll so far this year is lowingg Fifth grade--Jo Ann Lovig and Jane Sears, Wayne Stonewall and Norma L. Stonewall took part in the Spelling contest. We gained Russell Shrine in the fourth grade but lost Richard Phillips. While losing Norma Hamre, we gained Mari- lee VandeKamp in the fifth grade. -25. out of colored paper many other art orc- composed of the fol- Norma L. Stonewall. Lili" SECOND Q THIRD GRADES W When our classes gathered in September, we found sev- enteen familiar faces in the second grade, and thirteen in the third grade. In January, Jerry Riley moved back and en- tered second grade. New additions to the third grade in the spring were Shirley Olson, Martha Brush, and Marvin Shine. Marlys Huiini moved in February, leaving fifteen third grade pup. s an etg een second graders. h goretta Egwery and Katherine Peak are the only ones who ave een nei er absent nor tardy. Each grade had two sets of new readers this year. Those gor tge segogd grade were, nFriends and Neighbors' and WMore rien s an 'eighbors. Those for the third grade were "Streets and Roads" and "More Streets and Roads."c We have found that they contain many interesting stories about anim- als, people, and fairies. Other new books this year includ- ed 'Animals, Round the Year", "The Insect Parade', "An Aqua- r1um", "Plants Round the Year", "Doing Work", "Water Appears and Disappears.n These were used by all the primary grades. Art work, especially that of the boys, has shown a def- inite patriotic trend. Bur materials have been crayons, co cred chalk and paint. Many mothers visited our room during National Education Week and at other times throughout the year. We are always glad to have them and others visit us. In late October we, along with the other grades, pre- sented the operetta, NThe Early Bird Catches the Wormn under the direction of Miss Gray. Most of us ordered garden seeds, and are planning vic- tory gardens for this summer. The third grade has studied units on the Farm Home,L1fe in a Large City, A Truck ska, Farm, and have learned the names of the continents !QqQgpe in their study of geog- raphy. They have learned XQ'feL9 how to carry in addition borrow in subtraction, '-aff'-jg multiply, and divide. The second grade hit, have learned all the ' We addition and subtraction have also learned to add are now learning how to .ant Q, ,free 4 giaefkggsgiebcombinations. fjgfqgpvawp. dollars and cents. We fvtgyfgifkfffwrite the ABC's. ,'f.LQ,,-gg'-gif At the end of the .T first semester the third fyyjft :P graders were given the Mah 3 T QKQQW agp 'lgf Iowa Every Pupil Tests. 44ff1",,Lf Q Qqifg' They have learned the use of ff ev the emtiensry, the index, " '-4 the table of contents, and ffjgf 3f,4afi7 ' f4JgU reference books. IQAQEQEK jigzgxs ,!4?4gmJ' Our activities for the year QEEQJ7 E55 tvykqw 1 ended with a picnic of the pri- '-:qEff,di1v, ' mary grades at the park the last week of school. -25- I FIRST GRADE We do manuscript writing in first grade. We can print our ABC's, our names, and all the words that we've had in reading. In Numbers we have learned to count and write by ones to one-hundred, by fives to one-hundred, by tens to one-hun- dred, and by twos to one-hundred. We also learned our addi- tion combinations through 5 plus 9. Art has many interesting phases. We don't go out af the line when we color. We try to make it as neat as we can. Drawing and cutting are a lot of fun. We like to see how well we can draw and out things out free hand. Sharon Lee Long and Nancy Brown are especially outstanding in Art. Units made our studies more interesting. When wc read about transportation, we brought all kinds of transportation that we had. Toy cars, trucks, horses, wagons, etc. Pic- tures were drawn to illustrate the different ways of travel- ing. In our grocery store unit we brought boxes, cans and bread wrappers which we stuffed with paper to make it look like a loaf of bread. One pupil brought paper money and we learned how to count money and make change. It was great fun to play store. .One day We read a story about the farm and we decided to make a farm in Art class, so we gathered together all the cardboard we had and divided ourselves into groups. One group made the barn and silog one group a houseg one group a shedg one group pictures of a garden, oats, corn, and wheat, and another group made the fences. Someone brought a toy truck, car and a wheel-barrow. Toy animals were made to put in the poster. ' Our last large activity of the y ar was a Victory Gar- den. We used an oblong sand box. The boys brought soil to put in the box and the girls brought seed to sow, We had sweet corn, radishes, lettuce, 27. carrots, Swiss Chard, beets, 5ZQpi?5 zinnias and sweet peas. These ' J B 9 were planted in V-shape rows. qQ'5'ifH , l,ijj:2 Outside of our Victory Qarden, tgi 'WL6 Qizigggfgym in tin cans, we planted field f4QmQZjJ5jU' Epzflwkr! corn, sweet corn, potatoes, beans, and oats. To brighten up our school- . 2x,4gf room, one of the girls brought kgkfgfzes bright colored material to cover "'X f f7xf the open shelves, and our teacher K klfpj' j Miss Ver Ploeg, brought a fish ,Qxj,X, I j bowl with water plants and two Qggffsgsig' Q34 goldfish. We had a lot of fun I fb L, Q seeing the fish come to the top ,f,,WfrL4,Q2kj?' of the water to get the food that '4'i+i lhqiiiii we fed them. -27- 'h' ffX,,,f'N .. Ver 'L V- KINDERGsnTEN f' ,N We have a lot of fun drama- ,, tizing, retelling, and making up stories. "Little Red Riding FK g Hood" and "The Three Bears" were our favorites. we have telling time every day. It's fun to Q'uQ ,A tell our playmates what we did N' Lx 9 f after school. ,Jb- ' f f In numbers, most of us can KJ' R' IQ? N ' count to 50 or lOO and we can E9 read them up to lO. Efiedf' We liked the free activity period the best. Wesebuld draw, color, play with our toys, or anything else we enjoyed doing. At the first of the year ve didn't have any consid- eration for our classmates, but as time passed we developed a liking and learned to ploy and work with each ether. ' We had several special units such ns: the grocery store, the circus, the airport and the postofflee. One day we took n trip to the city post office, and saw all the boxes and where our mail is sorted. Our reading was made interesting by stories, personal, and group experiences, labels, games, and our teacher drew pictures on our seatwork which we vere allowed to color. Af- ter going through our workbookNEefore We Rerdn we read in the ' first Pre-primer "We Look and See." 'V-JL: new have a vocabulary of 50 or more verde. Every one of us can write our name in man- uscript writing. We studied several differ- Richard Riley, and Sharon Haney. ent themes, such ns: school, playground, pets, food, travel, etc. ,cffg We enjoyed listening to a 'tfhlx fglgg radio program once every day ff 5.411 and twice on Friday called "The Q. , K Q V Chil5.rens'Corner Hour"over WOI. fjegg Here we heard music and stories f f fdrlfhviw which gave us much joy. KQV Ll February brought a great , 4 , fl, frxt, .K experience into our lives. Our QQ-xfv J teacher, Mrs. Maron, left us, . N Kris and Miss Kinzer became our new Ng, teacher. -1 ,lln We began the school year K with 22 pupils. Since then we Ci, M, N' have lost l girl and l boy,Mary 49" . Walker and Richard Gallentine, U and gained 3 boys and l girl, 3,1--Efxxgffi -12-Q2,:,yL,?E !-Jaw, Jimmy walter, Larry Anderson, -2g- Grade school music can be divided into 5 phases: Cll Roto Singing, .which comprises songs of the vfmrirus son- sons, of home and community life, of holidays, of school, and the folk songs of many countries, helps the child to acquire the use of his natural voice. C25 Sight Singing has its basis in rote sing1ng,but through the use of syllables in reading and observation songs, en- ables the child to sing s number from notation without first having to hear the tune. , I feb Rhythmic Activities are carried out in order to give children better muscular coordination, and at the same time A- develop the sense of I ....., Egg ,KMQZZ rhythm. These activities .QQQQWQQE-Wqqw are similar to some of gydgyiyjigipp, those carried on in var- fn S2511 ious physical education ,"v, rf : . fr ', If5j5g,:,ig??,xfigS-M52 XQTNFQKKI 2 programs. 'F Q if -'19 '-733, is My my Music Theory Activi- -F ," .' 1 --,I J Q" .' 1' I Aggijif jbQ3yQvf'gfyff ties include the more com- fff,-iyikjj J I :"53:'j.,,,:'f mon elements of music be- g?nQhx5Q qHfggffTfSgQgafA gilling with the musical ,i x,gg' Q Qgjggfxyrigimd alphabet, staves, clef ig 'Hhs 5 grey y31Tg:e.9h H signs, note and rest val- j ues, letter and syllable 'Rim V' -"'7p' X X lfgg names, key signatures-- essay , f swdszsa ff both major and minor, var figs? --"m V ious musical terms and th fi ,hi,,,- recognition of Iamiliar -jfjjjQv!"" melodies from notation. . -1'fw--- ., I ':15.lJ5:u,x:Ei?f.fi. , I L C5DMusic Appreciation was motivated through the telling of stories or poems in order to create s desirable attitude for the record to be played. Students were expected to recognize the number after it had been played. All students of etta NThe Early Bird played by David Paul as the First Lady of Waddles, Jack Palmer Egg Plant. the first six grades presented an oper Catches the Wormu. Leading roles were as President Rooster, Beverly Duxbury Poultry Lend, Ronald Lowery as Goosie as Dr. Qunck, and Norma Lavender as I The Kindergarten Rhythm Band played before the perform ance and Lee Paul played a French Horn solo USerenadeN be- tween acts, -29- .V ,L all ,,,,: ..f.:. A few days before school starte', most o the boys were busy showing their beef and sw Iowa Fair at Marshalltown. Most ried jointly in both the 4-H and The vocational agriculture of the Merit Awards furnished by Tribune Company to organizations in the field of food production. ine projects at the Central of these projects were car- agriculture departments. department was awarded one the Des Moines Register and that did outstanding work Gilman's award was granted chiefly on the help the Vocational Agriculture classes gave toward working at the local canning factory when labor was short, the excellent projects that are being carried out, and the services of Mr. Vcelker as field man for the factory in addition to his teaching duties, Two courses of agriculture were taught during the pres- ent school year, They were Farm Crops e Soils, and Farm Mechanics. On alternate years Animal Husbandry and Farm Management are offered, Freshmen and sophomores make up the one class, and juniors and seniors the other, so each stud- ent will take all four courses in his high school career. Each student enrolled in .vocational agriculture carries a productive project, The present projects of the 21 boys in classes embody the following enterprises! 19 sows and litters, 22 beef steers, 2 cows, 54 head of sheep, se A. soybeans, and 118 A, potatoes. Besides the productive projects, which this year include Weed Con- trol, Fence Repair, Building Improvement, Llming, and various others. Each boy also selects a number of farm practices which he is going to carry our on his projects and on his father's home enterprises. In Farm Crops d Soils class, types and classes of soil were studied, elements necessary to plant growth, liming fertilizers, farm manure, and soil erosion control were cov- ered with respect to soils. Crop rotations, seedbed prep- il? FOOD -n Lf 2? o s f -fr Ap Patios aration, and each of the common well as how plants grow. Weeds, some units dealing with improved of the year was spent on gardens, Both of the classes judged in the Hoard's Dairyman. Several agricultural classes, and many of to other sales to keep in touch w price values. A lamb-grading demonstration Grinnell Vocational Agricultural worthwhile venture. The Farm Mechanics class fini -50- crops were emphasized, as insects, and diseases were methods. The latter part orchards, and fruits. the classes of dairy cows sales were attended by the the boys went individually ith good breeding stock and held in connection with the Department proved to be a shed several large projects during the year. These include n portable hog house for Lo- ren McAllister, hayrecks for Wayne Richardson and Raymond Schultz, wagon boxes for Archie Levig, Wayne Richardson, and Raymond Schultz. Many other small projects, such as chicken feeders, saw horses, and numerous other articles were nude. Several wagons, boxes, trailers, etc. were brought in to be reconditioned and repainted. ln liiiticn, many school proj- ects were completed, as well us tool sharpening by all mem- bers of the classt ' Early in the fall the Fern Mechanics elses took s beef tour to select beef oulvesl One dairy judgini workout was held, but no teen wus entered at the Dairy Cattle Congress, because of restrictions on the use of gasoline. .1 D U 12.21 .E..V..........E If I........N G .S..Q.Ei.Q..Q...I.-1 The adult evening school had an enrollment of o tot- al of 47 adults. The average attendance was 20 et each meet- ing. A council of eight een met to decide upon the course content of evening school. Following ere the meetings that were scheduled: 1. Outlook for l944MMJoe D. Miller, Go. Ext. Director 2. 1944 Fnrmer's Income Tnxn-Langdon Dodds, Deputy Col- lector ef Internal Revenue 5. Feeding for Milk Production 4. Livestock Marketing Problems--Herman C. Aeberg 5, Diseases of Swine d Their Control 6. Land Boom Controls 7. Wartime Soil Management 8. Business Lew as Applied to the Fern 9. Help Shortcuts 10. Housing and Management of Farm Livestock , ll. Motion PicturesweLubricet1on, Tractors, Fuels. In addition, the fourth nnnunl banquet was held at the Methodist Church at the completion of the series of meetings. Robert Lovig attended ten meetings. Other merbers who attend- ed six or more meetings, thereby gaining stterlsnce certifi- cates were? John My Paul, Archie P Caswell, lver Iverson, W.J. Pexson, Howard Madlll, David Paul, Victor Swift, A. B. Schultz, Frank Coppcck, R. Jn Paul, srchie Lovig, Robert Lavender, Lee A. Long, D. T. Lavender, REEF. Richardson, and Eerhert Wiseman. -,-3,rJ -. MP.. xg. ffgf' 7' -' mx- . xi.. ' ,,!-i'7:'5f'f,"-.,S-lzip-L,,xx --'T'-3" W r' ' -H '-'W'-f' N-i MJWNET-JXX'f1ffl 'xY'7ff'--"T-flzz.-5 -in fi -sz . iiilj MNA --T-...-f.. Y Q - 2cQfjZ2T1'f ,ff .J , if 'K I Ykxjx rf. sgmf,v,Mr"-Q, 'rss -X, rv- ,B-N-NX - ID f"'1f'-f"'s ' 1"-'X"'N '5 -1-HL1fllEEl,,JilJmiLS-W Our home economics class began the first of our study of home economics with a unit of personal appearance and clothing. This included a study of grooming. color theory and good After learning how to use colors to the best advantage, and how to care for our clothing, we began a study of sewing As soon as we had conquered the hand learned the care and use of a First we made two sets kindergarten room and another room. Next, each of the seven sewing processes, we sewing machine. of curtains, one set for the for the third and fourth grade girls in our class spent some time finding suitable patterns and materials. At last we were able to begin our first projects, which consisted of either a dress, pajamas, or a blouse. Each , of the girls completed two projects. ,QM-N If you had happened to visit our f7'f"'15'r4 home economics class during the week 5'-xixjffl 3 X before Christmas, you would have fafox jxwks f 2 found us engaged in the making of Surf Christmas gifts. These included rg Nl, 9' yfffy stuffed toys and aprons. 5c?VW' Kew ffj During the second semester .,.- ' ,,f"jyb,, ka? ' I of home economics we took up J 1,0'7f2bf ff fANW cooking and the study of foods. TWU T1 f'f'1Xj"I V1 There were seven members in our x Qf5Qf?LE,ii lc4J5 class, and we divided into groups g ,Lg5f,1i3 I ful each time we cooked. T liiii-lfT::+-lt: We learned how to make muffins, "QQjffQfg- - baked apples, and cocoa. Then, we learned the proper care for babies and small children, and some first aid work was also included. The last six weeks we took up the table, the different kinds of dishes, use,the correct ways to serve, and the we should use. .-.-,., . if 'lx' y 1 inf I'-fiy' X, U 2 ---------.-.-... study of how to set a silverware, etc. to correct manners which We had eighteen lessons on cooking. Each time we read a chapter, we discussed it ln class, bringing out the most important points. At the end of the year, we will learn to serve complete luncheon and dinner menus. On May 2 the Home Economics class for the parents in connection with the and senior class night program held on Mrs. Erickson has bean our home this year, and we have learned a lot this course. -52- served aninformaltea annual school exhibit the same day. economics teacher for under her guidance in aff . , l' :p1f"' " - ' n ,w3Z5fk:z--5-z:- gn--1. aff' . x' f Q' --Hia-f2w"1' " rf-1-'1.w1::ri." -I, N. I III' I II- AI I ' gfgiif' V " gi X 5-, ' avi- . ,. ' ,L V I X ,I f I -QL. , 1 ,gIi-- 9 .I I ' ': 'I,, 'I ' . ' - f HV. 'Lg,','.-I"f , - 21 ,II 'V , .If 'jI,II. . I. L-I-' I ' I, . ,I,- I' 1 .IAIVQII .I I II I II . IIIII ,I.. .I, I. I If I,:I3I.!' ., ,II - .1214 5,-- -I,I II. 'Y I I M f' "'1'.f3?'Q':' ' aff A.,-A.-11 , ' ,L :,'i:k"v- ,A 3:-'f':'rf:' , '71-14' IQ"'4".",, ,. rg ' .:.agff:f1fI'4" ,,, X -1,-mp2.-g,,-A' ::ff.fi,4-. Q--gf., - -1-b..1fy LI -. ,H . A gm. :- -"" 4115f2?i4fQL7f5?3f",. 'P L -' 'EUS' .-'. , - . if-av' DANC 1, N ' ' I, I - IIIIIIIIIIIII .. ,ng'1g.f5f3,' 'af'-j5,5iLf,,.,-, -jj . "MR llfgfv .-, '- ,T I. iv- ' , - . - -,M -J ,. . .' """lMuu-...N ft.-ff, gf. 11 ., ,,'f 'W ' feif,-af '-MY ff' ,. .- . . .1,.zg ' -1, .. ' ,' I Q K3.Qi?.Q'. I- Y V: : -. 9 1: 1 ' 1:yx,f,Q,1 eg-jfI'1!' X , ' - ' 34 'T F,--f.,'1 4 .451 N ,'- ,77 ' ZPL3 -' :Hgh ,.:L.IIII,.Q IQIIILIEQQM- . 1 .:I!IIIII . I . I III .I.sI. - .1' H ' " a- -' ' ' Z . L4 151' It x ' 'I '7'7 L:-G' ' :iw rn",--'Z ' - 'sfgyp .565-" -dvr., W . -: - J uf- .. k, 6-101' if?" Mn . - . - 'f ,e' f'1f.f f -f1'f.5:'f.f EW 'fkeiiaf' 14'?:fa?f , 1 1'I,4cf?' ' J I9 Iy - - 1 '.',1e"Z: 41 1 .'I , ,. , II- -' .'-:-.':1 ' :I,.I7. .- ,f ag. ' . . 4 ,- ,,g.,f..- ,tt I T'- f . ,-,I 5, I :lv -- nI.I y I 1 III?If.f3II, .I . I I . ., ,' H. ,Zu IIIpI:I,Ir7I ., ,III,w.I I.-I.- . I ,.. IAHI I -IH, . .Ir V Q 1 " 1 " . . , ' 'N f m Im-14-. :,-r,f,"f-q'-r- -. ,, - " ". Q. ,":.m .MII '-R' XCTI I I l ll' S Jumon Qgsijzce , X9 yn 213'-'44 PLHH f J .1 X , l y iv, vJgf"TxF-Q f fqggxjfyau, f'f,mXj- l X'ezM"""t'v'xf1 as The Juniors of 1945-44 'gave their annual class elay on Friday, October 15, l9e3. HOh Kayn was the name of the three act comedy, intersoersed with mystery and thrills. The cast was chosen after soecirl deer thinking by Supt. Gordon J. Rhum, the directer. Those receiving tarts in this extravaganza were: Arlene Swift as nEd1th Whitmanu, an attractive girl of nineteen with vivid imagination and a rather emo- tional nature. Richard Spencer as uhrthur Whitmann, Ed1th's two or three year older brother, who considered his thfughts and decisions as the last wisdom. Vivian Stonewall as HEvelyn Whitmanu, the mother of Arthur and Edith. Gerald Green as HCaeta1n Whitmann, the father of the family. Darlene Waltemeycr as nGram Pembroken, a fussy old lady with a sharp tongue. Walter Brown as NGramp Pembreken, a wide awake, lov able old man who refused to grow old in spirit. Shirley Shollenbarger as UAlice Bordenu, a friend of Ed1th's. Duane Muckler as UThe Black Terroru, an imnressive good looking man of forty or ferty-five. Joan Huston as uKay Millisn, a clever, charming detect ive with a dnminant, rositive eersonality. Ted Gallentine as nFred Aldenu, a man of Arthur's age. Maurice Tufte as WJim Hayesn, an old man, friend of nGramp'sU. The entire cast portrayed their earts diligently, with the audience being esreclally impressed with those lovable old characters UGramU and nGramp N Pembroke. Music between acts was furnished by Betty Shuler and Isla Moxley. -35- THE EARLY BIRD CATGHES THE WORM Grade Operetta BE 'B Friday, October 29, 1945 101810. . . . . Kindergarten Band Act I4 ..... ..... ..... Sunrise French Horn Solo . .HSerenadeH . . . .Lee Paul Act II ...............,..... Next Morning Director: Miss Margaret Gray President Rooster ............... . .David Paul Goosie Waddles ...... ...... . Ronald Lowery Dr. Quack .......... . . . Jack Palmer First Lady of Poultry Land . . Beverly Duxbury Egg Plant .......... . . .Norma Lavender Farmer .......... . . Robert Peterson Farmer's Wife. . . . Ferne Winders City Bay . . . Wayne Weidner City Girl . . . Margaret Paul Kite . . Virgil Shollenbarger Farm Boy .... Gail Vosburg Farm Girl .... Evalee Shank Pirate Hawk. . . ........ Edgar Peterson Fox ...................... William Mason Two Little Foxes ....... . Kerry Willard, Roger Shuler Quints .... Marlis Hulin, Margaret Carlson, Janice Medhus . . . . . . . .Joan Dougherty, Donna Lavender Hens . . . .Nancy Spencer, Jane Sears, Norma Stonewall . . . . . .Bonnie May, Joanne Lovig, Wanda Foster Roosters . . ......... Samuel Weir, Harley Everts . . ........... Paul Johnson, Glen Lovig Bantams ...... Roger Stonewall, Larry Robertson, Dean May Dawn Mother ................... Norma Hamre Dawn Elves . Carol Peterson, Janet Gunderson, Shirley Lowery Carol Brown, Gloria Shuler, Barbara Swift, Colleen Harris Worms ...... Phillip Vandecamp, Fred Weaver, James Morton . . . .Wayne Stonewall, Merle Dougherty, Joe Morton Hunters.Mary Lacina, Petty Morton, Faye Matney, Bobby Barnes I O . . . . .Edwin Lacina, Verle Weaver, Violet Stonewall . . . .Loretta Lowery, Marilyn Mellng, Larry Hatton . . . . . .Katiorine Peak, John Crawford, Galen Doane Fishermen. . Henrietta Eauereperger, Paul Sears, Nancy Brown . . . .Barbara Johnson, Delores Weaver, Sharon Long . .Darlene Harris, Colleen Matney, Donald Adams . . . .Mary Gunderson, Terry Houseman, Frank Matney . . . . Joan Crawford, Gerald Foster, Sandra Lowery City . . Janet Burns, Howard Hill, Gary Willard, Robert Lovig Boys ...... Robert Berthueen, John Duxbury, Ardith Mairs And Girls. . . Lois Ferguson, Bonnie Lavender, Richard Otten -54- A M E R I C A N E D U C A TNI O N W E E K SUNDAY NIGHT PROGRAM November 7, 1923 Eight O'clock ' , Gilman School Auditorium guidfgifce singing . . . . . . . .Led by Mrs. R. W. Iniien Accompanist: Mrs. C, L. Duxbury nEducation For World Understandingu. . . .Rev. C. L. Duxbury UEducation For Sound Healthu . . . . . . . .DF. JHCK Lilly WMeet1ng The Emergency In Educationn . . . . . . .R. J. Paul 'The Caisson's Songn and nThe Marine's HymnW.Jr. High Chorus Highlights of the Iowa State Teacher's Convention. . Marjorie Scandrett Dorothy Ostendorf Joyce Ver Ploeg 'Army Air Corps' ..... Bill Wiseman, Lee Paul, Lee Hauser 'Plans For Adult Night Schooln .... .'.Donald E. Voelker Pledge of Allegiance .......... ..... Audience Led by Boy Scouts Singing of UAmericaW ......... ..... Audiencd Benediction ............ . . .Rev. C. L. Duxbury Personnel of the Junior High Chorus--Director, Margaret Gray Jean Lovig, Geneva Hill, Joanne Hauser, Irene DeWitt, Jean Huston, Darlene Weaver, Robert Carey, James Paul, Kenneth Lavender, Jon Ramsey, Billy Holland, Robert " Stonewall, Dale Stonewall. WHEN TEE EDUCATION of youth goes wrong, sooner or later all goes wrong .... All the schools in the world will have to be reborn after this great conflict, if the boys who have died are not to have died in vain. In the years to come it will be even more imnortant for the schools to teach char- acter than to teach facts. In the teaching of character, the essential thing will be the ability of the teacher to kindle enthusiasm--enthusiasm for knowledge, but esoecially enthus- iasm for the greater good. There is something about the spoken word of the oerson who is deeply moved inside which carries great conviction. Neither the book nor the radio can ever take the place of the face-to-face contact with the living teacher. May the emphasis on system never stamn out of our schools the nersonal equation--the communication, by friendship and the power of the snoken word, of a boundless enthusiasm for all the facts of nature which lead to peace and vital living.--Henry A. Wallace. -35- FIRST GROUP OF ONE-ACT PLAYS Tuesday, March 21, 1944 Eight O'Clock THE WILLIWAMS By Jeanne Huston, seventh grade. A seventhegrade production Mrs. Williams. . . . . . . . . ..... . Joanne Hauser Mr. Williams . . . .Gifford Meling Samuel Williams. . . . Billy Holland Dorthea Williams . . . .Mary Lou Burnett Kathleen Williams. . . . . Geneva H111 Adeline Conte. . . . .Irene DeWitt Max. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Don Dougherty H E N R Y.P S M A.I Lp- O R D E R WAI F E By Freda Graham Bundy. Abe Smithers Henry Gubbons Jim Jones. , Becky Simpson Mrs. Tucker. The Minister A seventhfgrade production A lonely Western Bachelor . . .Marvin Shank Another of the same kind, only more so . . . . . . . . Billy Spencer A cow puncher by vocation, and a practical joker by avocation ......... Carroll Anderson A lonely maiden lady who ranches Macross the wayn . .Darlene Weaver THE MAIL-ORDER WIFE ..... Jeanne Huston . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Gifford Meling wHo's QRAZY NOW? A freshman Production Smooth Can escaped oonvictl ......... Gordon Lavender Abagail Sniffins Cold maid who wants a husbandl. Jean Sawyer Snowdrop Ca negro maidl ,,,,,,, ...,. Joanne Spencer Expresswoman ................ . Hazel Bennett Officer Muldoon .......... . ....... Jack Lovig Professor Twitters .............. Richard Shuler Properties: Louise Westerfield, Marjorie Weidner --Directors-- Seventh Grade Plays: Miss Marjorie Scandrett, Freshman Play: Miss Margaret Gray, Mrs. Reba Erickson Music by Girls' Trio: Marcia Carey Gretchen Wiseman Arlene Swift Piano Selections by Isla Moxley ..55... GILMAN HIGH SCH PR GRQUNUE NOT r-' X r THISIVQFSS I' I' I' " ' .r1iff7fH.f. .fX.fJgl.L ld I 25:15 P. M. -Adm1ss1on- "X-fir-.,,,,i Adults egsf Kelso plus 4547 'W Hlgn sonool. l si C1255 plus 25257 C I I Q I I Q Olllifilll O I I' 1 THE TRYSTING PLACE ---------- L oooooooooo A Comedy by Booth Tarkington MRS. CURTIS, THE YOUNG WOMAN . ...... ... Nadine Stonewall LANCELOT BRIGGS, THE BOY . ....... ...... Charles Cummings MRS. BRIGGS, his mother ........ ....... Alberta Stewart JESSIE, his sister . ......... ..... ...... ... Bonnie Shank RUPERT SMITH, THE YOUNG MAN ... .......... .... Wayne Paul MR. INGOLDSBY, a man of possibly sixty ... Carl Crawford THE MYSTERIOUS VOICE ...... ........ ...... Daniel Parmley Director: Mrs. Gordon J, Rhum' The scene is the Wloungen Off-stage music: Isla Moxley ' of a country hotel. II Accordion Selections ---------------------- Betty Shuler WBy the River of the Roseau HIt's Hard to Lose Someone Like Youn IIIEighth Grade --- Geneva Hill, Jean Lovlg, Lorene Foster I V Class Prophecy - DRESS REVERSAL o------w------- Chee ...... Donald Dewitt Horace .......... James Paul Bus .... Robert Stonewall Director .. Kenneth Lavender Spike ... Frank Patterson Chuck ...... Donald Crawford Don .......... Jon Ramsey George ... .... Robert Carey Ted ...... Dale Stonewall Supervisor: Miss Marjorie Scandrett Student Directors: Jean Lovlg, Geneva Hill Properties: Lorene Foster. Stage Manager: R1chandMatney f -ll- MRS. 0 u e Q c o 0 o 0 Gretchen iseman a very modern composer BEE BELDINKER, . . . . . . . . Genevieve Strand her daughter, who paints SEE BELDINKER, . . . .... , Doris Shuler a darling little child LAURA, . . . . ....... . LaVonne Doane the maid GRANDMA DIMITY, . . . . . . . . . Irene Weir Mrs. Beldinker's mother Aay Beldinker, a 0 1 1 0 Q Q 0 o Q Wllbfrlc a young physical culturist JONATHAN Q. PYPUSS, . . . . . . Loren McAllister a salesman DICK CHARLES, . . . . . . . . . . . . .Raymond Schultz studying to be an undertaker EUZY KLOPPZNHAUER, . . . . . . . . Colleen Palmer a miss with inhibitions LAUNCELOT BELDINKER, .... . . Lee Hauser head of the family PETER G. FILLUP, . . . . . Lee Paul a sales manager SIGNOR, . . .,. . . . . . . . Bill Wiseman an Italian gentleman RADIO VOICE Dorothy Brown Director: 'Mrs. Gordon J. Rhum General Manager: Tommy Thompson Ushers: Virgil Tone, Richard Clay, Raymond Quigley. -Synopsis of Acts- The action of the entire play takes pl.ce in the living room of Launcelot Beldinker. Act I--An autumn day of the present year. E rly evening. Vocal Duet: Marcia Cfrey, Arlene Swift. Uln the Still of the Nightu CPorterl NSmoke Gets in Your Eyesn fKern5 Act II--About two weeks later. Late in the morning. French Horn Solot Lee Paul. uFantasie Heroiqueu CGattwaldU Act III--Several weeks later. Early evening. -if-n--li Our special thanks to! Dr. Jack R. Lilly for operating the loud-speaking device. Walter Brown for sketching the advertising posters. -58- X.,tf,ff,1f,f ff sv, xxrwxlj EEgX7"'UffAW D Z, Y iw . is D ox x ' X " of TJQH Nb V5k'7"7"o Xa 5 ' f lxxxhfliikk 'X N 'Hb Q I A-Q-gmxwg-M sxxbsks' Q x x XIX' XX 1 ,QEEY f . ' t f , ,, ::,,,55,:.,,: ,Z A .V I... ,,f,,,. ,. Ulf, f :s as 5- Tl 2+ as Q H ' -' 51-I--1 "-- 2 - 4 rr- "" D fill 1 One day, during the basketu f! ball season, the speech class decided what GHS needed was ,f mo.re school spirit. The f team just dldn't seem to -I be getting enough sup- port from the student body. So--the speech class took over! What first aroused them was Raymond Sehultz's fiery speech noondemning the students for their lack of support to our valient team. He promised a oep meeting such as had never graced the halls in the history of Gilman High School. He gave us what he promised amid a mixture of NThe Chattanooga Choo-Choo,u and a very serious operation on Danny Parmley. After that, the student body looked up to the speech class for their pep meetings, as the class got into the hab- it. They soon recognized the many and varied talents of thc members. -In preparation for the oep assemblies, the class appointed a chairman to take charge and plan the program as it would send our team to victory. On the whole, we would say the pep meetings were successful and met with approval. Chairmen following Raymond, active in the pep programs were Arlene Swift, Darlene Waltemeyor, Gretchen Wiseman, Isla Moxley, Genevieve Strand, Vivian Stonewall, Marcia Carey, and Loren McAllister. On the orofram r clever skit was usually presented, written by speech class members. When it came time for the county tournament they had a fun- eral for our first opponent, with weepers draped in mourning black ani a solemn clergyman following the wreath-covered coff1n.CLater, it seemed, the tables were turned on usb. A playlet that most pleased the students was the take- of of the faculty. Speech members took carts of teachers, and portrayed a typical day in Gilman High, The skit ended with uCoach Rhumn giving the team members a pep talk. The active oart the cheerleaders, Ethelyn Holmes and Nadine Stonewall, took in these programs was an lmoortant factor and is greatly appreciated by the student body. -59- First Program, January 15, 1944 - - ASSEMBLY PKCJQIQAMS - -' Speech Class nStardustH ....... . ........... Girls' Trio Popular Piano Melodies . . ..... . .Isla J. Moxley Reading WThe Crooked Mouth Familyu . . . . Mrs. Rhum Vocal Solo Uwithout A Songn ........... Bill Wiseman More Piano Variations. . . . . . . . . . . . .Isla J. Moxley Finale--Mr. Rhum brought on three rounds of Nye-old-timen boxing, featuring NKidU Richardson, the WChallengerU, against I URoughhouseH Hauser, the HChamp'. il' 'I' 'll' -JP 'll 'JI' if 'N' -K' 'N' 'il' L1ncoln's Birthday, February ll, 1944 Speech Class H I S M E M O R Y I S E N S H R I N E D Mistress of Ceremonies ........... Gretchen Wiseman WAnn RudledgeHCEdgar Lee Masters!---revealed by Doris Shuler L1ncoln's speeches---. ...... . .depicted by Bill Wiseman a. Speech leaving Springfield b. First Inaugaral Speech c. Gettysburg Address d. Second Inaugaral Address WOh Captain! My Captainuiwalt Whitmanl. . D0PlGHG Weltemeyer nLincoln, the Teller of Anecdotesn. . . . . .Raymond Schultz WLetter to Mrs. Bixby'. . .......... . Arlene Swift nHe Knew Lincolnn Cold man Billy Brownl ..... Lee Hauser Cinterested ladyl ..... Colleen Palmer NLincoln, the Man of the Peop1eCEdwin Markhamb. Marcia Carey nAbraham Lincoln Walks at Midnightu CRachel Lindsay? .... . . . . . . . Choral Reading by Seven Girls p ll- 'll' I -li il- N' 'N' 'N' 3 41- 'N- Third Program, February 18, 1944 Speech Class nLeave Us Face Itu, vocal musical admonition. . Arlene Swift nHandy Andyu, three man skit, involving the postman, the mas- ter, andnHandyU.Bill Wiseman, Loren McAllister,'R. Schultz. WSpeak Lowu and NNo Love, No Nothiniu. ..... Girls' Trio if 'K' 'N' 'M' if 'X' 'N' 'll' -ll' 'll' -X- In addition to the above programs the Parkinson Musical Ensemble gave their annual historical show on March 15 this year, dealing with the history of all percussion instruments from prehistoric to the present times. Reverend Yates, local Methodist pastor, gave inspiring and interesting talks the day before the Christmas holidays and on Good Friday. Prof. Schrag of Grinnell College talked on prison life, and told many interesting things about HHDDGDIDQS, .customs, and life in general inside the prison walls. He served as a worker in a prison so could relate frnm first hand experience ..4Q.. C H R I S T M A S M U S I C A L E Gilman Consolidated School no Come All Ye Faithfuln . nToday There Is Ringingu . uHe Shall Feed His Flookn- Sunday Evening, Deo. 19, 1945 0 Q 9 0 D - -Baritone Solo. . Mixed Chorus . Mixed Chorus B111 Wiseman nCrad1e Songu --------- Trumpet Solo . . . David Paul WLQ, How A Rose E're Bloomingn . . . . . . . .G1rls' Trio WSleep Holy Childu . . . . . . . .G1rls' Trio HChr1stmas Caroln. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .G1rls' Trio NSerenadeN ---------- Clarinet Solo. . .Jean Sawyer HS1lent Nightn . . . . . . .... . . . . . .Boys' Quartet nCl1mb Up, Ch1ll1n', Climbn. . . . .9. . . . .Boys' Quartet nNo Candle Was There And No Fireu- Soprano Solo. .Mrs. Rhum nAway In A Mangeru . nAngel's Songn . . . Wwhite Chrlstmasn- - - NNoel Of The Bressan Waitsn U O 0 0 - -Duet . .Gretchen nAdorat1on of The Shepherdsn . nThree Kingsn. . ....... . . A e s Q I Q M 0 o u n 9 o 0 a nThe Lord's Prayern- -Mezzo Soprano Solo nFantas1e Heroiquen- -French Horn Solo . .Junior High Girls Junior High Girls and Bill Wiseman Girls' Glee Club Girls' Glee Club . .Mixed Quartet . .Mixed Quartet Gretchen Wiseman . . . . Lee Paul 'I' .... Ng5ZiE5jULQQSw qak GW fffgfdg 5 3fvV'f ,Q , ' V -41.- pf 'sv' MUS"'A E 'Vial IKM Gilman Consolidated School, Wednesday Ev ring, r lg, l944 w Q u 4 Q " ' 'Prayer' CGluck5. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Girls' Glee Club 'Gypsy Life' CSchumannJ . . . . ...... Girls' Glee Club 'The Lord's Prayer' CMalottiD .Baritone SoloT', Bill Wiseman 'La Golindrina' CSeriadilll . .Clarinet Solo. , , Jean Lovig 'Oh Lovely Night'CRonaldNbzzo Soprano Solo. Gretchen Wiseman 'Lo How A Rose E're Blooming' CPraetorriusD . .Boys' Quartet 'Shower of Gold' CBouil1on7 . .Clarinet Solo. R ,Jean Sawyer 'To The Children' fRachmaninoffD.Soprano Solo , Marcia Carey 'Nobody Knows The Troublelhe Seen'.Jr. High Girls' Glee Club 'Bendemeer's Stream'. . . . . . . .Jr. High Girls' Glee Club 'Lift Thine Eyes' CHandelD. . . . . . . . .... Girls' Trio 'From The Land of The Shy Blue Water' fCadmanD. .Girls' Trio 'Fantasie Heroique'.CGottwaldD.French Horn Solo.. . Lee Paul 'Velvet Shoes' CThompsonD . . .Contralto Solo . Arlene Swift 'Meditation' CBrahmsD . . . . . . . . . . .MiXed Quartet 'Smoke Gets In Your Eyes' CKern5. . . . . . . .Mixed Quartet Boys' Quartet Raymond Schultz Bill Wiseman Lee Hauser Lee Paul Mixed Quartet Bill Wiseman Marcia Carey Arlene Swift Lee Paul Girls' Trio Marcia Carey Arlene Swift Gretchen Wiseman u w w w w Girls' Glee Club Soprano: Delores Anderson Dorothy Brown LaVonne Doane Marcia Carey Mildred Muckler Colleen Palmer Bonnie Shank Doris Shuler W Genevieve Strand Marjorie Weidner Louise Westerfield Lucille Zimmerman Hazel Bennett Jean Sawyer Shirley Shollenbarger Nadine Stonewall Gretchen Wiseman -41- Alto: Ethelyn Holmes Joanne Huston Isla Moxley Betty Shuler Vivian Stonewall Arlene Swift Jr. High Girls Lorene Foster Mary Lou Burnett Irene Dewitt Jeanne Huston Darlene Weaver Geneva Hill Joanne Hauser Jean Lovig lbAg EEl!,g gjgETRIg gm? Marshalltown April 14, 1944 First Ratings Bill Wiseman--Baritone Solo Jean Sawyer---Clarinet Solo Mixed Quartet--Marcia Carey Arlene Swift Bill Wiseman Lee Paul Second Ratings 1 Gretchen Wiseman--Mezzo-Soprano Solo Girls' Trio ------ -Marcia Carey Gretchen Wiseman Arlene Swift Lee Paul ---------- French Horn Solo STATE MUSIC CONTEST Vinton April 28, 1944 First Ratings Jean Sawyer ----- Clarinet Solo Mixed Quartet---Marcia Carey Arlene Swift Bill Wiseman Lee Paul Second Ratings Bill Wiseman ---- Baritone Solo h , A 1 H X f' ig?-A ' Xiegx A W jfffx XXX f IN Sf Xxxxsxxk I I -- ...... 'f .....E........, -45- T' 1. 5 + W s L The Gilman Girls' Trio, Marcia Carey, Gretchen Wise- man, and Arlene Swift, made some twenty public appearances during their last year's singing together. These included performances eau moetings,church 7regrams,high school assemblies, plays, for P. T. he various womon's clubs Farm Bur- ! 3 Christmas and Spring musicals, music heontest, banquet, and graduation. The Boys' Quartette, composed of Raymond Schultz, Lee Hauser Bill Wiseman and Lee Paul sane various times for ' . .' 5 church, for the Might School Banquet, seth the Christmas and Spring Musical Prfyrams and for music contest. Marcia Carev Arlene Swift Bill Wiseman and Leo 1 v' ! Q 7 1 3 Paul made up the Mixed Quartette. They sang several times for churches, for Christmas and Spring Musicals, Music con- test banouet and commencement. Durinr the time Lee Paul 3 l , L was ill, Raymond Schultz sang with the group. . Practically all members of the small groups partic- ipated in sole work. Lee Paul averaged one French Horn solo a month and Bill and Gretchen Wiseman sang eight times each during the year. They also sang together several times. Arlene Swift sang for high school assemblies and senior play. Marcia Carey sang for senior play. Jean Saw- yer, a clarinetist, played twice for ehurch,once for Farm Bureau and both the Christmas and Spring Musicals. Jean Levig, a junior high student, played clarinet solos at church, Farm Bureau, and for the Spring Musical. ull these students, with the exception of Jean Lovig, participated in music contest which was held in Marshalltown. Mixed Chorus Delores anderson Marcia Carey LaVenne Doane Mildred Muckler Colleen Palmer Bonnie Shank Doris Shuler Genevieve Strand Marjorie Weidner Louise Westerfield Lucille Zimmerman Hazel Bennett Jean Sawyer Shirley Shollenbarger Nadine Stonewall Gretchen Wiseman Soprano: -44- Alto Tenor Bass Ethelyn Holmes Joanne Huston Isla Mexley Betty Shuler Vivian Stonewall Arlene Swift Lee Hauser Gordon Lavender Jack Lovig Martin Lovig Raymond Schultz Richard Shuler Tommy Thompson Bill Wiseman Loren Mcnllister Lee Paul Wayne Richardson 'Q Baseball N LL, BACK ROXY: Richard Lowry, Raymond Quigley, Maurice Tuite, Robert livinlaug. SECOND ROVY: Gene Patterson, Gordon Lavender, Lewis Green, Loren McAllister CStudent Managcrj. 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" ""1lL"'..o, 'iiT1:n12Lf 1:f"!g aff ,Q--T-f"n'f 1 'A xl , -- X L.,.,-- f f 1 , fx ESQ.: 12.2 ch! n ,l X- C-lf .n Sze-ff .-ww ---' . 1 " 1 ff Z! ,fr , Qgfkkgggig -'LHB Q 41. ,f "' 5 1- B fl' I EJ-Xll, ' G1lmsn's baseball season in the Fall of '45 was one that was short of victories, the team winning two and los- ing four, due chiefly to the erratic play of all members on the tesm, there being a total of 50 errors in the 6 games, with 7 inning games, thus more than one per inning, which loses many games. No spring baseball was played in the spring due to the fact that school was out on May 5th, to help farmers with their work. Bill Wiseman was chosen honorary captain for the team. His work on the mound was one of the strong points of the team, striking out 45 men in the 6 games. - highlighted by the Green brothers, each collected 9 hits to bat'over The hitting was Gerald and Lewis, who .400. Power hitting was done by Lewis Green with 2 trip- les and 2 doubles,Riohsrd Spencer and Wayne Richardson each with 1 triple and l double, Gerald Green with l three bag- ger, and Bill Wiseman end Kenneth Ludlow each with e two bagger. Following are individual and team statistics for the season, giving games, ot bots, hits, errors, and strikeouts. ' E SO BA 5219 Gerald Gree, 5b 2 2 429 LeGrand Lewis Green,cfk2b 6 22 9 2 409 Gilman Richard Spencer,ss 6 22 6 5 275 Bi'i 5 Wayne Richer-as5n,5 5 so 5 5 255 GGWWPS Kenneth Lud1ow,1bep 5 21 5 12 255 ilmaflg Bill Wiseman, pklb 6 22 5 9 227 Gilman Raymond Quigley, lf 6 18 2 5 111 Melbourne Gordon Lavender, rf 6 12 1 5 0855, Maurice Tufts-,2b8crf 5 16 1 io oss Kellogg Bob Kvinlsug,cfGrf 2 5 O O OOO Gilman Richard Lowry,cfdrf 2 2 O, O OOO Laurel' Gene Pntterson,cf l 150. l OOO Gilman Gilman Totals ---- 6 182 45 50 256 fs-17 L L Gilman Opponents ------- 5 197 45 so 218 FG1'25QSOpU ...47... Opponents Gilman . , 1. - . . . K X H I D S 1 'f 4 Q! 3 f 1 xl f fl W 1 Newbourg, as - - eiglvmgang, it 't' " In a rip-roaring contest at the local floor, Newburg and Gilman played a thriller to start the season. With the score gsadlocked ll to ll at the half, they played on even terms uring the second half, With the score at 25-25 when the 52 minutes were gone,Newburg came back with 4 points in the overtime period to clinch the game. Robertson, Hauser, and Wiseman with 6 points each for Gilman, and Cloyd with 12 and Stevens with 7 for Newburg led the scorers. Gilman was minus the reserve strength of Muckler and G. Green. Gilman, 40 - -,LeGrand, 22. The local lads bounced back after their initial defeat to decisively beat LeGrand. Leading 19 to 10 at half time, the Gilman boys were never seriously threatened. Robertson took scoring honors with 17 points. Wiseman tallied 10 points for the locals, while Shope with 14 points was high for LeGrand. G1lman1A6 - - Dunbar, 8. W Gilman trounoed the helpless Dunbar lads, in an une- ventful contest. Wiseman scored 14 points, Muckler 10, Robertson and G. Green each 8 points for G1lman,wh11e little Donnie Rosfjord scored 7 of Dunbar's 8 points. Gil- man led 19-4 at the half. Gllmag, ZQ-- f FergusonL,27l ilman took a high-scoring fray on the local floor from Ferguson, with Wiseman hotter than grandma's frying pan. Scoring from anywhere on the court almost at will, Bill put his uncanny offcolor shots through the hoop:17 times to make a total of 54 points, which is probably a record for the local floor. Robertson with 15 points for Gilman, and Slost for Ferguson with 15 were other leading scorers. Gilman led 55-17 at the half. Gilman,-g9,f,f Montour, 26 In a game which was easily Gi1man's best played con- test of the season, Gilman dudged Montour on the Montour floor which was a thriller until the final gun sounded. Coming from behind 14-18 at the half, Gilman played a su- perb game, especially through the efforts of Muckler and 'Skip Green, who were everywhere, getting rebounds, and stopping Montour defensively. Leading Montour was R. Vana, one of the smoothese players in the sect1on,w1th 15 points, and Muckler and Robertson with 7 points each for Gilman. Since Montour went to the state tournament last year, and this year went on to be beaten by Waverly,the State Champs, in the sub-state tournament, Gilman can well be proud of this victory. Since the locals also won the second team contest, it was the first double-setback Montour has suffer- ed during the last four years. -48- Gregg Mounta1nkp51 f +,G1lmani,24 In a postponed contest, Gilman was beaten at Green Mountain in a well played game, by the team destined to become 1944's Marshall County Champions. Gilman outscored the Mountaineer's in the last half, but fell short of voctory. Halftime score was Elmlgg Brlerly scored ll points, Lynch, a flashy player, 10, and Ewoldt 8 for Green Mountain. For Gilman, leading scorers were Wiseman with 9 tallies and Spencer with 5. A tough game to lose. Gilman, 51 - - Newton XMCA, 50 Behind 11 to 12 at the half, Gilman won an evenly played fray here from a fast breaking Y. M. C. A, outfit. Kumm with 11 and Sherriok with 1O points led Newton, while Wiseman with 12, Robertson with 9, and Hauser with 6 led the locals. Gilman, 54 5 f LeGrand, 26 With a slow first half lead of 16 to 9, the contest developed into the roughese affair of the year, with Gerald Green stopping one man with what appeared to be a flying tackle. Robertson scored ll points, Wiseman and Muckler 7 each, and Green scored 5 points. For LeGrand, even scoring also prevailed with Erickson, Shops, and Nalg each getting 6 points, and Phipps getting 5. Newburgh 261- - Gilman, 21 The near-south rivals again upset Gilman in a close contest which was tied at 15 all at the half. The locale were unable to stop Stevens, speedy left-handed hook-shot specialist, who peppered the basket for 15 points, and Cloyd, who tallied 8. Gilman scoring was again evenly di- vided, with Muckler making 5 points, and Spencer, Robert- son, and Wiseman 4 eashn .Struts scelnterl ,49.,l.e.1Cr1,leanl 152. Our worst setback of the season came in the county tournament with a rangy outfit and the sharp-shooting and speed of Eth1ngton,forward for the State Center team, in a game which saw Gilman cold and never hitting the stride at all. Ethington hit for 24 points and Honeck for 15 for State Center,while Gilman players scored as follows Wiseman, 123 Robertson, 7g G. Green 6. We were behind 10 to 19 at the half, Gilman, 58 f y Dunbar, 15 In a home game, weakly played, Gilman again defeated Dunbar by a large margin, after leading at half time 14 to 8, Wiseman bagged 17 and Robertson 15 for Gilman, while Rosfjord get 7 points and R. Hobbs get 6 points for Dunbar Montour, 55 fp-,G1lQan, 25 Montour avenged the early season upset in a good game in which Montour led 21 to 15 at halftime, and were never headed. W1seman's 20 point attack was high for Gilman, while R. Vana had ll and Downs had 10 for Montour. ...49... Gilman, 51 - - Laurel, 17, The home quintet easily beat a good Laurel team which had an off night at the local court. Bill Wiseman again took scoring honors with 18 points, and Robertson made 7, while Dye, outstanding Laurel player made ll points. .Gi1man, 27 -.- LeGrand, 25 This game in the sectional tournament at Tama proved to be a thriller, with Gilman on the short end of an 8-14 half-time score. A hot battle near the finish, the score changed hands many times during the sth quarter, and with Gilman behind 25-25 with 25 seconds to play,Robertson dumped in a goal to tie the score. LeGrand failed to score with their opportunity,and with only 5 seconds to go, Bill Wiseman somehow secured the ball, and let fly a long shot from the center of the floor which swished the net as the final gun sounded, stunning and delighting fans according to partialities. Robertson led Gilman with 8 points, fol- lowed by Wiseman and Muckler with 6 each, and Spencer with 5. Shops plays ll points. Chelsea, 27 - - d an outstanding game for LeGrand, getting Gilman,.25 Gilman cou rugged bunch of led 13 50 ll at Tama. Hanzelka half and poured with lO points. Behounek scored ld not get enough scoring punch to tip a Bahemians from Ghelsoa,although the locals the half, in this semifinal round game at of Chelsea got hot on long shots the last through 5 of them to take scoring honors Petter of the same team scored 9 and 6. For the Gilman team, 4 men did all of the scoring, with Wiseman again leading with 8, Robertson, Spencer and Muckler with 6 5 and 4 points respectively. This marked the final game of the season, with a season's record of 9 victories and 6 defeats. THUMBNAILgSKETGHES OF EACH PLQQQHA Donald Robertson. Yes voted honorary captain at the close of the season. Three-year letterman being a regular for- ward for two seasons. A big man, S'25n, he developed into a good rebounder near the close of the year,as well as a good scorer. Donald made the tying basket in the Nawburg game here, and in the Ledrand game at the sectional, besides being high scorer in the LeGrand game here with 17 points. Bill Wiseman. string man all scoring threat for the season banner night wa Bill Cade a sp A three-year letter-winner, being a first three seasons. He was Gilman's principal throughout the season,building up 185 points for an average of l2.2 per contest. His s against ferguson,with a total of 54 points eotacular long shot in the LeGrand game at the sectional tourney to bring a GHS victory in the final three seconds. He was 6'ln, l75 pounds, is hard to shove around, -50- I and very valuable under both baskets. He was a first team guard of the Marshall County Championship team as a sopho- more. Bill played both forward and center on this year's team. Lgg Hauser. He has been a regular and a letterman for two seasons. One of the hardest working boys on the squad, steady and cool under fire. Lee played forward and guard, and was one of the outstanding defensive men on the squad. A good example of sportsmanship. Lge Paul. This was his first year as a regular, although he had lettered as a Junior. Lee was laid low by an appendec- tomy in January, and his loss was felt by the squad. Lee played guard, had a never-say-die spirit, and tried for all balls from the defensive backboard. Richard Spencer. A junior, Richard played all season as a regular guard. He had lettered as a sophomore. Richard had an uncanny eye from the free throw line, a smooth work- ing player in advancing the ball down the floor. Duane Muckler. A junior, Duane is big and aggressive. His fighting spirit is evidenced by the fact that he made the most personal fouls during the season. This was his second season as a major letter winner. During the first half of the season, Duane led the second team and then would break into the varsity game to contribute to the Gilman cause. Duane's work at center was especially outstanding in the Gilman win over Montour just before Christmas. Gerald Green. A junior, Gerald had been a regular at guard as a sophomore. His specialty was retrieving the ball on rebounds, and possessed the best followein ability on the Gilman squad. Along with Muckler, he sparked the reserves to early season victories, and then came into the varsity lineup when the starters failed. His work in the Montou game at Montour decided that contest. A good free-thrower. When Gerald quit school, the loss was felt by the squad. Wayne Paul. A sophomore, Wayne won his letter as a reserve guard. Some observers labeled Wayne the smoothest-working man on the entire squad, with a lot of promise. Gene Qatjerson. He rounds out the list of letter-winners, by his size and good shooting ability. A sophomore, Gene played both at forward and pivot posts. C3 - 'Fa iskrma fffib slgigifv I' ' -ei- OUR TEM? s QIFWQTI ES FIRST TEAM 1 FT 5-Q, agheames .LBLGLP .flfi MP. M3 2.11 11113 232- 4 Played B111 wiseman 84 15 E 29 185 12.2 gag--F1616 Donald Robertson 50 25 27 29 125 8.2 goals Duane Muckler 17 16 21 55 , 50 ,5.6 E2--Free Richard Spencer 12 17 ll 25 41 2.9 throws Lee Hauser - 15 5 9 24 55 2.5 MQ--Made Gerald Green 15 7 5 l4i, 55 ,4,l MS--Missed Lee Paul 1 6 7 4 - 8 1 0.8 E--Personal Lewis Green - 2 5 1 T 8 17 1.2 fouls Wayne Paul 21 2 A 1 1 - 6' 0.8 ggf-Total Gene Patterson '2 1 Of 5 5 1.0 points Bob Kvinlaug 1 05 0 1 2 1.0 Avg,Pts-- Gordon Lavender 1 0 0 lr 2: 0,5 Average Walter Brown 0 l 0' 4 l 1.0 points Martin Lovig . Qi 0' .0 0 H 0- 0,0 per Total-fWon 93 200 96 105 176 496 55.1 game opponents-won 65 56 'rv 114 166 589 25.9 SECOND TEAM E2 Avg. 25321 ""-'pme"""g 2 2.2 aa me 21: 1.12 215. Jw ' 515 Duane Muckler 4 10 11 5 7 51 7,8 X N Lewis Green 12 2 5 19 26 5.2 , XX Bob Kvinlaug 10 5 8 12 '25 5.8 X Gene Patterson 8 2 8 ll 18 5.0 X ee:-5.16 Green 7 2 5 4 16 5.6 ,W Wayne Paul . 7 1 7 10 15 2.1 Gaz! Sy-JL Richard Spencer '5 2 2 1 -12 6.0 A' J Gordon Lavender 5 l 2 9 7 1.0 Rfk KWQM Lee Paul 5 o. o o 6 6.0 2 Richard Lowry 2 o 2 1 4 o.e -. N sua Mcazeer 1 2 4 7 4 o.v I X X 'T Walter Brown 1 02 1 4 2 2.0 V5 TXXXf77 3 Mm-mn Lovig o 1 o 1 1 0.5 , TQ X. I. Jack Lcvlg o o o o o o.o f 1 Danny Parmley 0 0 I 0 0. .50 0,0 H 5 1 1 Gilman-Kwon 57 69 27 45 86 165 25.6,,,. n.r.XK V.,. Opponents-fwon 27 7 41 55 65 60 127 18.1 f f X331 'fl , I 'E' See,son'g Record for s ec ondVTeam.g, ' L? g' Gilman 45 LeGrand 15 fiig 1 Gilman Ferguson 14 Gilman Montour 15 ' Ndggiggfqgg Gilman Green Mountain 8 " ' Gilman Newburg 17 Montour Gilman 22 Laurel Gilman 15 . 1 - , 1 C A r,fxX H f f' , Q H ' fn' r X , X Flu' Spophomoresp 55fjgE4!S.Emenm2!6rX..JfJ AI jfxl ALI j I Led by Patterson with 15 points and Kvinlaug with 8, the sophomores decisively whipped the Freshmen. Martin Lov- ig scored 9 points for the losers. Seniors SB, Junlors 25 In a rough battle, which saw 4 juniors and l senior leave the game via the foul route and 41 fouls in the game, the seniors behind Robertson's 17 points, took the juniors. Muckler scored 12 points to lead the Juniors. Seniors 26, Sophomoresg25 With Robertson again leading the seniors with 15 points, they took the tournament by whipping the sophomores. Bob Kvinlaug scored l6 points for the sophs. w 4 4 he w w Jumfm mm GHSI4EfBQ!.Le-- The Junior High basketball team played 7 games, with the following players: Reserves: A F - - James Paul F - - Donald Dewitt F - - Frank Patterson F - - Billy Holland G - - Bob Carey F - - Carroll Anderson G - - Kenneth Lavender G - - Richard Midthum G - - Jon Ramsey G - - Dale Stonewall G - - Marvin Shank Manager - - Don Dougherty G - - Billy Spencer Season's Record: Grinnell 55 Gilman 14 LeGrand 25 Gilman 18 Grinnell 56 Gilman 16 Laurel 27 Gilman 5 Colfax 56 Gilman 1 Laurel 25 Gilman 5 Newburg SO Gilman 19 In addition, the freshmen beat the Jr. high 57-12 and the Junior H1gW.beat the Sixth grade twice, 12-ll and 12-7. In most of the games played the Gilman Junior high squad was decidedly outslzed. The best played game of the year was the last game with Newburg, when the two teams were tied at the half by a score of 14 to 14. -55- ' I C' BA5KE'fBALL -- Qllihol There was no girl's basketball team few games were played ical training. Girls as follows: Muekler, Darlene by the girls that w that played in some Doane and Doris Shul this year, but a ere out for phys- of the games are O r. Waltemeyor, Vivian Stonewall, Arlene Jean Huston, Shirley Shollenbarger. Holmes, Nadine Stonewall, Mildred 1 Shuler, Bonnie Shank. Jean Sawyer, Louise Westerfield, Helen Ludlow, Marjorie Seniors: LaVonne Juniors: Darlene Swift, Sophomorest Ethelyn Freshmen: Fr-Sonhs 28, Jr-Srs, 8 The lower olassmen won, hit consistently. Doris Shuler for the upper olassmen. Newburgeld, Gilman 6 Weidner. as Holmes and Darlene Shuler and arlene Swift looked good Newburg outolassel the Gilman agirls all the way, but not without a valiant fight from the locals. Arlene Swift and Ethelyn Holmes played best for Gilman, while Bennington showed up well for Newburg, scoring 7 points. Q1lman,26, Dunbar l5 Gilman reaped over Dunbar's second team as Waltemeyer scored lO and Holmes scored 6, in a game played at Gilman. Gilman 40, Dunbar 25 7 The locals again beat Dunbar there, scoring 15 for Gilman, and Rosfjord hitting with Waltemeyer 25 for Dunbar. Gilman Fr-SoDhs,e25, Newbura Fr-Seohs. 20 With Gilman behind at the half, Louise Westerfield led the lower classmen to a victory over a similar sextet at . N ewburg g 4' '.ff-'ffgb F AS!'lX,.7 If, BIRD ELFISS TUURUFWWEUT Sophomores 28, Freshmen 7 Sophs win behind 16 points of Mildred Muekler. Seniors 12, Juniors ll Doris Shuler scores all 12 points, while Waltemeyer scores 8 for the juniors. Sophomores 27, Seniors 24 Darlene Shuler scores 17 points to lead sophomores to take tournament, while Marcia Carey gets 15 for the seniors. "' ' ff." 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C O III E S-4 QD E E -r-I N o 1-I .-4 -4 0 SJ n-J lost likely to succeed: Carey 1-I 5 csc: F14-1-4 O cum Cac' 1-122 ucklor lone Swift Ar S7 cn E 5 Q l uckler Pau d I Wayne Mildre GI' Sawy char Jean dt nrrie U1 gm to St lr d Lowry -f-4 D21 3 it o-1 mtl: Sh me 55 -CI E-'CS mg S E3 O o o Z E40 z 35: o o 7-1:-I CDN o ac 3 r4H mum 52522 3+-4 H, If Ui CD C m H o EE 5? Q4 OI' l A as aff EE Qc: ES L.L..l um EE 'U H 0 . EC 'UF-4 G m S+: Q3 A3 Q Q o o m Q 'U-f-1 0 S-123 Z o o Ibn-J A U? Q r-Irs UC o of- C45 s-10: o QHSC ba?-iQ.-H O-H0 mcbo Q. F4 C E F-1 o WAR BOND and STAMP SALES Throughout the school year stamps have been sold in the grade school rooms every Tuesday. They have been on sale in the library for the high school and junior high students. The Gilman school stamp sales at the close of the fourth war loan totaled 3465.65. The total bond sales amounted to 35,675.00. The total stamps bought by each room was in the following amounts: Kindergarten 3 58.55 First Grade 79.00 . Second, Third 42.90 a,w Fourth, mfcn 89 .00 ', sixth 73.55 15Eg3,'5- ,ffm-skx Junior High 25.70 3 5fQ,gfb, ,nfs 'NX High School ll7.65 I' 5-asses? 0--AXA X 3465.65 ' . Qnf' . T Eglgbxg I Total Bonds 35,675.00 fsqgf Q ..ja. Rig, Egg 5 qjw QS X 5351 ?g5 A Tfgsigggsii 23 The sales during the fourth gE5W'?fwQgg' "'- 'Q war loan amounted to 895.15 for as ffghgibx .A.' if y stamps and 6975.00 for bonds. ff? ti fg, Those purchasing bonds and stamps 'Q f? fVQ during the fourth war loan were: XSff5x??SE9 Stamps' Bonds ' Kindergarten S .95 John Duxbury pklstl 3 25.00 Fyrst Grade 5.70 Terry Housmnn Clst 25.00 Second, Third 2,55 Beverly Duxbury K6th ' 25.00 Fourth, Fifth 15.05 Helen Ludlow K9thl' 25.00 Sixth 9.20 Marjorie weisner Qsnnb 125-00 Seventh 1.10 Delores Anderson Cl0thD 25.00 Eight 6.60 Arlene Swift Kllthl 25.00 N1nzn 18.75 Isla Moxley Kllthl 25.00 Tenth 15.50 Irene Weir Kl2thJ 25.00 Eleventh 7.55 Tommy Thompson Kl2thD 25.00 Twelfth ,l2.20 Faculty 625,00 595.15 5975.00 -55- V fd PHRQUE NX 1 czfff' 'v K N X f 0 PX ,X ,' lm X K , mx n 'NN- Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Deo Dec Jan Jan 0 0 0 0 0 I c Q v 9 t ss- un- nn- on-.- ua- -.-. -nv - .-.-.1 -1.- ...V-. u---4 -- 51: Q 11 A Q H UF THE l O Sept S --School Starts Sept 15-WBHSCb3ll Game--Legrnnd, here Sept 2l Baseball gene--Newburg, there Sept 24--Farm Shop--Beef Tour Sept, 25- ---t Sectional Baseball Tournament Sept 27 Baseball Game--Kellogg, here Sept SO Baseball Game--Laurel, here Oct. l Initiation of Freshmen Octl 4 Baseball Game--Ferguson, here Oct. 8 Baseball Game--Newburg Jr. High Oct. l3 -Red Cross Meeting Oct. l5 --Junior Class Play WOh-Knyn Oct. 22 HQ sghggliil Registration for War Ration Book IV Oct. 29 Crowell-Collier Sales begins --Senior Photos, Grinnell --Grade School Operetta Nov. l --Boy Scout Meetings begin Nov. 5 Magazine campaign ends Nov, 5 State Tencheris Convention Nov, ll --School Magazine Party Nov. 25 Basketball game- ---- Newburg, here Nov. 24 Slx Weeks Tests Nov. 25 Thanksgiving Vacation Nov. SO Basketball Game--LeGrand, here Night School Basketball game--Ferguson, here Basketball game--Grinnell Jru High, Basketball game--Montour, there Loren Mcslllster stubs his toe Radio talks by Gilman students over Musicals in gymnasium Rev. Yates gives Christmas talk Flu dismissal, vacation begins. A 26--Christmas Vacation Jack Lovig resolves to walk like a gentleman Doris Shuler decides to use good sense Mrso Rhum resolves not to give long assignments --Raymond Schultz resolves not to paint light switches - l Virgil resolves to-take good care of the Ford Green Mountain, basketball, there Grinnell, Jr. H1gh,'n , there here KFJB -57- Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Apr Apr Apr Apr Apr Apr fuer May May May 2 5 8 12 17 - 18 - 21 - 25 - 51 7 8 .. 11 - 12 - 14 - 25 - 24 - 25 - 1 .. 5 6-12 15 - 15 17 21 24 - 27 - 28 - 51 1 .- - 6 14 22 28 29 50 nu.. -ns 1. -Basic Skills Tests 7 -Fr.-So. girls play Jr.-Sr. girls -Basketball, Newton YMCA, here -Basketball game, Legrand, there -Memorial Service for Janes Ward -Basketball Game--Newburg, there -Basketball Game--State Center, in County Tourney Dunbar, basketball, here --Martin Lovig decides to get all WA'iW on his report card -Basketball Game--Montour, here -Lincoln Day Program given by the speech class -Lee Paul gets 1053 words per minute in a l-hour speed test in typing. Basketball game, Laurel, here Night School Banquet Ju. High Tournament at Grinnell Basketball game, Girls, at Dunbar Basketball, LeGrand, in Sectional Boys play Chelsea, Lose!! at Tama --Snow Vacation -School Board Election--R. J. Paul and B. Lovig up for election. County Teacher's Dinner at Marshalltown Assembly Brogram--Parkinson ensemble Army-Navy Tests -Senior Skip Day--Very Educationa1??????7 --One Act Plays -Marcia Gets her finger hurt in typing room Marcia goes to hospital Assembly speaker--Prof. Schrag -Glass sends flowers to Marcia's funeral Virgil Tone enjoys address by Prof,Schrag,FBI -Senior Class Play -County Spelling Contest -Musicals -One act plays --Junior-Senior Banquet -Final Examinations for Seniors --American Legion Program -Baolalaureate--Rev. Duxbury --Senior Class night -F1nal.Examinations -Commencements --REPORT CARDS, Whewlll -53- G H SCHOOL BUF-WRU ' ' The Gilman Consolidated School is fortunate the services of an efficient board of education, of the school board are the legal representative in having Members s of the district, with responsibility for the general supervision of educational matters. Here is the personnelr the personnel of the school board at election ti spring included five men whose total period of 3'U OPS CIO ' O4 B54 KHZUUWIEPBW LLQ l 5-500 0 o 0 S3 COO' UWB S' Wl7GlmC4 :D o I-sooo. glut? CCY' O SCD I-BUJEIW1 I-"I-'L"OCDCDfl7 Und P-1501325975 fD'D'l-'SD4CD.'34l-' 'SCJ CD I-F' QCD' 4 CSYIITN Cf"S CDH' P-"H Dad'-'U Q-'fb l""' P" "5 m awww be SDS FS' U-"CDQ.li-'UI CDI-' CD "5Ol-""SP-" 5-'J 9J0'lCDd"'SfDQ-' 'S CGCDCDOQOCD QI COCf"SOC+:5 PCD "5"SO- cfOc+ "Sl-'CDCD'1 OW QCD I-st-fa 0 Ps' n O0 Q3 Cf-ff o do n 1 n 1 Ol-" L4 Pio 0 0 1 a P.-lo e C5 LO UQ s c Q u l,..Ja . P' CD Sl-Jo n l 0 o In 1 O23 I'-' CD 0 o 1 0 Qov- ff Z N 3 u a o o C110 o P-"1 QQQ 4 o o n me 1' 035' S my o A 0 o QA: , I-'I-'I-' I-'I--'I-'IQ KID LOLO COQOQQLG "SI-P' CHIP OJOJZUP-' ' 'b'f'5"1'??"f'CF 3 l""l-"I-4l-'I-fl-'Y-' OC-ILOLOLOCOKJCOCO CJ' LP-PPI-P-IP-IP!-P+:-P O PPIPDPPP-IP-:bib 'SCD qp.lf' RU? I SD-I H Q1 D o d m 0 w W "S m m be Q o n PM o 23 we d- we m I3 o C+ m 2 O 'S d- D' '41 cf U' m D d- D' 517 F' GCD me this service was 78 years, or an average of over 15 years e2perienesn4J for each director. Another significant fact is thatCIZ R. J. Paul is now in his 50th year as a member board of education, and during all of that per of the Mod Mr . CI Paul has served as president of the Gilman board. 5 Approximately sez of the school enrollment ported in five school busses operated by the Four of these conveyances are modern vehidlds, for comfortable travel Every effort is made the safety of the pupils. At present the trans system is under the general regulations of ODT, intention of conserving school bus facilities. the dP1VGPS: Frank Coppock Gerald Stonewall Robert Lavender Elgin McGraw Hadyn Moiley Claire WaltemeyerC1M.gTQeQer! Qcmstodian of t school buildings since 1955. He devotes full ti the entire year to the upkeep and repair of the grounds. The high school building, erected in undoubtedly one of the finest and best equippe state. Our elementary school building was const 1909. Mr. Waltemeyer has full responsibility fo and maintaining the entire physical plant, and ienced in his work. -59- is trans- district. designed to insure portation with the Here are he Gilman me during plant and l92l, is d in the ructed in r heating is exper- TENTH ANNUAL RADIO SPEAKING PROGRAM The speech class picked ten students to represent the class in a speaking contest held before the high school assembly with the teachers present serving as judges. Topics and speakers were as follows: A. Follow the Example of the Armed Forces--Get A Chest X-Ray Arlene Swift Joan Huston Lee Hauser B. Why Gamble with Tuberculosis? Get Well In The Sanatorium Genevieve Str nd Vivian Stonewall Colleen Palmer ' Dorothy Brown C. The Christmas Seal--Its Place And Power Darlene Waltemeyer Gretchen Wiseman Isla Moxley These speakers were presented before the hdgmhsohool, and Joanne Huston, Colleen Palmer, and Gretchen Wiseman were se- lected as the winners. They presented their talks over Radio Station KFJB on Thursday, December 16, 1946, at 5:50 p.m. esta part of the program sponsored by the Iowa Tuber- culosis Association. 'I' 'I O 'I if -If if 'lb M' Q HONOR ROLL FOR THE GILMAN HIGH SCHOOL The'Fo1low1ng high school students were on the honor roll during the year 1943-44. Only the first 5 six-weeks periods were used in making this compilation. The number of times each student made the honor roll dur1ng'th1s period is listed after the student's name. Jean Sawyer Nadine Stonewall Lavonne Doane High Senior Girl--Lavonne Doane Arlene Swift High Senior Boy--Tommy Thompson Irene Weir Carl Crawford High Junior Girl---Arlene Swift Joan Spencer High Junior Boy-Richard Spencer Mildred Muckler Hazel Bennett Genevieve Strand Richard Spencer Marcia Carey Tommy Thompson Joan Huston Wayne Paul Duane Muckler Richard Clay High High High High -60- So. Girls-Nadine Stonewall So. Boy ------ Carl Crawford Fr. Girl ---- ---Jean Sawyer Fr. Boy--None over Q. Ave. T, -..- . ..1.. . ..... -T ,,,..,. ,-1, ... .. .... ... ..,.-..-............i..- OILIOO-N HIGH OOHOOL S EC GND-SE M EST E R SC H E DULE OILMAN JUNIOR HIGH f RHUM ' VOELKER ' KELLEY ' GRAY ' ERICKSON ' MRS . RHUM ' SCANDRETT 9 'U. S. I !Bus1ness I Grade 1Genera1 l y ' lH1story Crops and ,Training School Science , English English 10 11 Soils 1 10A Music 9 1 12 S 510 9,10 1 A S 1 Social ' Office AAr1thmetic Music ,Assembly English Studies ll Farm Zi Lessons i 9 9 ll 8 11 1 ,Shop Vocal 1 A ' Economics 11,12 ,Algebra Music Lunch English Assembly 12 11,12 g , 9, j,S QProgram q 105 A 7,8 at N O O Fl 1 fManua1 " S M World 7HomeS A A ' Training Typing Arithmetic History E onomics , Speech Science 1 2 1 1 1 9 9 12 1 8 10 9 e 11,12 7 2 Q 2' All S '1 201 A Social ' Q 'Typing Geometry U English 1B1ology Assembly Studies 3 , 9 12 11,12 9 f 9 10 8,11 A 7 , I ysical fProject g A Vocal A 1 2 A A L Training 'Works Assembly A Music lSc1ence i Dramatlcs I English 1 S ' 7 r 1 4 -- - First Semester: Government 12 CRhum5 instead of English 12. Business Arithmetic 10 QKe11eyD instead of Business Training 10. Salsemanship 11,12 CHaasJ instead of Economics. Miss Haas also taught World History and U. S. History. Physical Training: H. S. Boys, Monday and Wednesday. H. S. Girls,-Tuesday-Thursday. Glee Club: H. S. Girls, Monday and Wednesday. Mixed Chorus: Friday. Band, and Small Vocal Groups: Any available periods. C Q61- . r-'S f'!"N" ' - - HUT LUHLH Hlxlluaifulfl - - The hot lunch program started this year on November 8. The program differs considerably from last year. This year each lunch costs lhd and all food is bought locally. Last year the government furnished commodities, while this year they reimbursed the school 96 for each plate. There are between l45 and 150 students being served daily, with the lunches to be continued until the close of the school year. There are three cooks this year, Mrs. Fenelope Breedeng Mrs. Bert Barnes, and Mrs. Sarah Ludlow. Mrs. Breeden has helped since the lunches were first started, and Mrs. Barnes has helped since last year. The lunches being served are classed as type A. They include penny milk, along with a complete meal. Some of the foods usually served during the week are: chicken and nood- les, baked beans, some kind of soup, raw vegetables, milk or cocoa, and for dessert usually fresh fruit, cake, or cookies. Once each week hot chocolate is served. At the end of each month a report is submitted to the War Food Administration. The federal government reimburses the local school for foods purchased from a designated list. In a typical month a total of 2880 meals were served Expenditures for food were 3274.04, of which 3259.20 was reimburseable by the government. The local school bears all expenses for salaries of cooks, and other necessary items. The government-sponsored lunch program cooperates in the utilization of foods that are plentiful during partic- ular seasons. Thus, when potatoes are plentiful, schools are urged to use more potatoes, and when other products are more plentiful, they should be substituted accordingly. Almost 1005 of the rural children in school ea their lunches by this plan, and many of the town children also take advantage of the program. Mrs. Reba Erickson, local home economics teacher, has done a splendid job in supervising this activity, spending from ll o'clock through the noon hour, as well as much of her spare time in keeping the program running. 1 'T Q I X3 .1 ,-,l LAL ".' - ' lr-ssiffkbx 'QQ . 4995, ,ggi N., it X- TA! -'e' W fer r A H fN'J H H, r 6 ' r X f J.f:1QVi'CLMf,N 5 D1 .MC FCM f '- fThe following list of addresses was compiled by the local post of the American Legion. Some of the addresses of ser- vicemen were not available, but an effort was made to make this list as up to date as possible. There may also be some more recent addresses for some of the men, but since mail is forwarded, and many of the men are constantly changing ad- dresses, we hope that this list will serve a useful purpose in getting more letters to the men in the service of our country.D Cpt. HARMON J. ANDERSON Co. 133 Inf. 2nd Btn. Jr. P.M. APO 512 New York, N. Y. Us So ' Pfc. JOEL ANDERSON A. S. N. 37189957 699 Engr. Pet. Dist. Co APO 90 5 cfo P. M. New York, New York Sgt. CLYDE G. ANDREWS A.S.N. 17067078--98th Service Sqdn. APO 634 Postmaster New York City, N. Y. Pvt. WALTER B. BARNES 1363786677 co. L. 136th Inf. APO 961 cfo Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. AIS JAMES A. BREEDEN Kl704251OI 351 C.T.D. CAir Crew? U30-15 Wisconsin St. Teacher's College Milwaukee, Wis. Sgt. HARLEN J. BROWN, U.S.M. Co. WDW lst Bn. 21st Marines Fleet Post Office San Francisco, Calif. MfSgt. ROY G. BRU Military Atteche American Embassy Rio de Janerio, Brazil NELS BURCHLAND B.M. lfc UoSoGcSc"CoPoDo Algiers 1M La. MAX L. BURNETT C.G.M. D.E. 56 U.s.s. Donnell ofo Fleet Postoffice New York City, N. Y. DALE o. GAMPBELL, safe U.s. U.S.S. Guadalcanal S.D.1.V. cfo Fleet Postoffice New York City, N. Y. DELBERT J. CAMPBELL AfS co. 1037-U3 camp wand U. S. N, T. S. Farragut, Idaho. Pvt. JOHN B. CAPUTS C 376816101 902nd T.G.B.T.C. Amarillo Air Field 12-211A Amarillo, Texas Cpl. DWIGHT L. CAREY 21 Weather Squadron APO 638 cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. H.O.CAESAR, Seaman lfc U.S.C.G. Logins Beach, Cal. 536--S. 14 SfSgt. CHAS N. CHRISTIANSEN A.S.N. f371100l27 48th. Fgtr.Sqdn. 14th Gp. APO 529 cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. CE1. CHARLES S. CLAY 4 U th S C U Med Det 7 one ode Northington General Hospital Tuscaloose, Ale. LESLIE L. CLAY AXS Co. 1121--U3 Camp Ward U.S.N.T.S. Farragut, Idaho WILBUR A. GRANDON S EXC C. M. 1-U4 U.S.N.T.S. San Diego 33, Calif. TIC Sgt. A. C. DAVIDSON Nth Staff Squadron Bolling Field Washington, D, C. LEROY M. DAVIS MM-Hjrd G.S.S.L.A.A.F. Laredo, Texas Pvt. GERALD DESHONG f1703315ll 724 ora. CL. M. 3 oo, APO WEN cfo Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. Sgt. CLAIRE w. DEVICE 4376732283 739th Eng. Heavy Shop 6 lst Pier. Reg. E.U.T.C. Camp Claiborne, La. S. C. EITTREIM, lst Lt. Ass't Station Veterinarian F. E. Warren, Wyo. Pvt. LAWRENCE R. FINDERS 1374182533 oo. H. 713th Ry. cpn. APO 763 cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. Cpl. WENDELL FINDEQS M76th Fleet Guny. Trg, Sqdn ,.., H.A.A. Harlingen, Texas pre. lfc G. D. FORMAN sq. 39th E. E. er. APO W3 ofo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. Cmt.G.W.WMmE Apt. 1-B-55-3752-80th St sfo Sunnchester Jackson Heights, L. I. New York City, N. Y, AIS JOHN 3. GARRETT 6375788925 91st College Trainln Detachment fair Crew? Flight 3 Sqdn. A. Shawnee, Okla. Lt. RICHARD C. GARRETT 77th Fighter Sqdn. 20th Fighter Group APO 637 cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. o-746052 sin. CARL s. GREEN 4 3 rd B.H. s A. B. sq. Army Air Field Grenada, Miss. Pvt. MARICN C. GREEN 36th Photo, Manning Sqdn Bn, Aoflxllpn Camp Campbell, Ky. Pvt. DONALD GUMHERT C37M22MM77 Band 89th Div. Arty. APO 89 Camo Carson, Colo. Pvt. HAROLD HALBLOOM C37191s5MD Co. F. l53rd Inf. U.S. Army APO 980 P.M. Seattle, Wash. Pvt. ALBERT EAEEM4393Sso763J Batry A-158th F.A. Br. APO cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. -64- WILLIAM F. HARRIS U. S. N. --U.S.S. Texas Box H cfo Fleet Postoffice New York City, N. Y. GEORGE O. HAUSEE A. S. KR7 U.s.cbaac Guard Ranger Creek Camp Parkway Washington Corp. DELOS H. HILL 4371157407 F.G.T.S. H Harl1ngen,'Texas OAIGCSQ DONALD L. HILL S.Q.M. Efc U.S.N. Base Huspital 3 Navy 140 cfo Fleet P.O. San Francisco, Calif. Am. Seaman MARIE HILL Reg. 27 Bld . E, Apt. 52 U.S.N.P.S. ?W.R.7 Bronx, N.Y. 63 N. Y. Lt. VIRGIL H. HILL S.A.A.A.F. Bombfr School Sen Angels, Texas Pvt. NORMAN J. HOLMES, JR. f37u328207 Service Btry. l7lst F.A.Br APO M5 cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. L1eut.CJ.8.7 DAVID H. IRVINE U. S. N. R. KS7 Guard Center QPacif1c7 Treasure Island San Francisco, Calif. Pfc. EDWIN H. INGEBRITSON f371I21607 Hq. Co. End Br. 58th Inf. APO 948 cfo Postmaster Seattle, Wash. Pfc. A. H. Johnson 3807 Clessen Apt. E. Oklahoma City, Okla. -55- Pvt. CARROLL INGEBRITSON 4375570047 Btry. C. 732nd. A.A.A. En. Aw Sami Camp Haan, Calif. CDI. WM. D. JACKSON 1374404977 H . Co. Sth Inf. Div. ego Postmaster New York City, N. Y. APO fg Pvc. BOB Jonsson 1376750227 U.s. Army Co. 2nd WDW 129th T.D.T.B. TCDITQRITIDOROTIGI North Camp Hood, Texas C5Dt. ROBERT C. JONES 1371156227 BSN Bomb Group 5U5 Bomb Sqd. APO 63M cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. Hoy H. KOGER S lfc Cooks A Bakers School N.A T.T.C. Memnhis, Tenn. RIOHAQD L. KVIDERA A.M.M. 2fc IOM3 North Dearborn Chicago lO, Ill. sgc. LOWELL D. LADINA CBYOMOEUE7 Co. C. 758 th M. P. Bn. Mentlcoke, Penn. HARLAND o. Ls2i355S9o9uJ 320th O. M. Boat Co. APO H64 cfo Postmaster Sam Francisco, Calif. Pfc. GILBERT M, LUTES A. S. N. 37929453 HQS. Co. 235th Eng. C. Bn APO H64 cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. F. P. MC CORD B. Co. 648-Engr. Bn. . APO 924 cfo Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. s. Sgt. etcaos D. MCDONNELL S.S.N. 39384926 Hg. Btry. 760th F.A.Bn. Fort Ord, Calif. E. L. MCGREW C3742617OD Casual 42 Station Complient Camp Myles Standish, Mass. ERNEST A. MADILL s. Elo U. S. Naval Advance Base Personal Depot Lion 4, Div. C. San Bruno, Calif. MR. GEORGE W. MATNEY U. S. S. Penn Box 8 cfo Fleet Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. Sgt. Rox F. MAX 4393265225 831st Avn. Eng. Bn. H . Co. APO 534 c?o Postmaster ' New York City, N. Y DELBERT R. MAY F lfo U. S. S. Otns. cfo Fleet Postoffice San Francisco, Calif. lst. Lt.RICHARD P. MILLEN Co. K, 23rd Qm. aegt. CTrk7 APO 942 Seattle, Wash. lst. Lt. PHILIP H. MILLEN' o-391251' . Fannin Camp, Texas PfC. MELVIN E. MINTLE A. S. N. 37656760 APO 12453 cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. Pvt. CHAS. B. MOORE 1171128443 413th Training Group Flight www Miami Beach, Fla. Sgt. GEORGE J. MOORE A.s. N. 1374279967 Hq. Q Hq. Sqdn. 33rd T.E.F.T. Group Sect. I.S.A.A.F. Stuttgart, Ark. WILBUR NEAD, C.B.M. 0.9.0. Class S-43-Div. 6 U. S. G. G. New London, Conn. DON OLSON 20th Special Rattalicn Hq. Co. Camp Perry, Virginia Pvt. GUY OLSON'C3743282ll 2617 Q.M.Depot Sunnly Cc. APO 6OO cfo Poatmhster New York City, N. Y. Sgt. HENRY OLSON Batt. D. 241-CAHD Coast Art. Hq. U.S. Army Ft. Revere Hill, Mass. omkn L4 oLsoN Bat. 534 A.A.A. APO 474 cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. SfSgt. VERNON R. OLSON 1371397735 1 39 th Service Sqdn. APO 637 cfo Postmaster New York, N. Y. SINE OSBORN Barracks 78 Room 2 Handford, washington Sgt. RICHAQD 5. PALMER Blat Tao. Ron. Sqdn. Euler Field, A.A.B. Alexandria, L.A. sgr. RICHARD J. PARKER 157048753 ll58th Q.M. Service Co. 45th Service Group APO 922 cfo Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. H. J. PAUL iaoxb U.s.C.s. Slopelton Bos Staten Island, N. Y. C.G. S8476 JOHN R. PETERSON, C.G.M. U.S.S. Herman cfo Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. Pfc. GLEN QUIGLEYC57657005U HRS. Col. S63 Avn. Eng. Bn. APO 715 cfo Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. J. R. QUIGLEY M.M. lfC U.S.S. Tide CA.M.l25D Fleet Postofflce New York City, N. Y. RICHARD RANDALL C5765967l Sqd. 27 A.F.C.F. Santa Ana, Calif. Pvt. ROBERT S. RANDALL Platoon ll64 R.D.M.C.B. San Diego, Calif. Cp. ELDON L. REEVES A. S. U. 58675049 Bat. C. 575 CAVN7 A.A.H. fH.W.l Bn. Sp. Fort Bliss, Texas Pfc. RAYMOND B. RINNAN Co. F. 652nd Regiment APO 505 cfo Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. J. J. ROBINSON, M.M. 2!c l4lst Btn. Co. C.-5 Camp Endicott, R.I. J. P. ROBINSON, R.M. 5fc USNR C.R. Div. U.S.S. Iowa cfo Fleet Postoffice New Yorx City, N. Y. H1-:rms Ross, rss. sfo cfo Cant. of the PortCPrimaryJ Box 128 Panama City, Fla. PRITZ C. H. Ross s. lfc Armed Guard CenterCPac1f1cJ Treasure Island San Francisco, Calif. sgn. Ross. v. Rossisveessvsl Hq. 593rd Bono Group CHD A.A.B. Sioux Pity, Iowa AUSTIN C. SAWYER M. 2fc .N.P., U.s.s. P1-aria Div. cfo Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. U.S 7th Pvt. ROBERT A. SAWYER 5208 Seymour Road Witchitw Falls, Texas Afc ROBERT E. SAWYER A.S.N. l7llQl6B Group U. Sqdn. 285 Class-44-G. 3.A.A.C.D.-A.A.F.P.S.P. San Antonio, Texas ' Pvt. LEONARD sHIPLEI Reg. H. R S. 1Qth Marine Fleet Postoffice San Francisco, Cnlff. Pvt. WARREN H. SHIPLEY C37455657Q Btry. B. 18lSt. F.A.B.N. APO 4741 cfo Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. Pvt. CRRALD D. SHOLLENBARGE C57678S84J Student Reception Pool H.n.A.F. Harlingen, Texas Pvt. HAROLD L. SHOLLENBARGE f57440462D Hq. G Service Tr. 44th Cov. Rom. Sq. Mecz. APO 184 C.A.M.A. Los Angeles, Calif. MARION D. STANLEY Y 2!C Fleet Air Detachment Sec. T-5 USNAAS Monterey, Calif. CHARLES R. STEWART S lfc Battery 908 Navy One Thirty One Kl5lJ cfo Fleet Postoffioe San Francisco, Calif. ADDISON P. STONEWALL A. s. No. f3768227Ol Btry A. 51 F.A. Lng. Bn. Camp Roberts, Calif. Sgt.Tech. BENJAMIN STONEWALL 4570481011 U. S. Army Service Troop 107 Cav. Santa Rosa, Calif. MANLEY GENE STONEWALL Camp Bennion Co 41-44 U. S. Naval Training Station Farragut, Idaho Pvt. SHIRLEY O. STONEWALL f574405757l APO l5O781cfo Postmaster New York Pity, N. Y. Sgt. TILMAN STONEWALLC5204529l7 894th Chem. Co. Air Operations APO 7lO cfc Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. AfS KENNETH N. STOVERl57675026P Flights 57,5S,59 315 C.F.D. fair Crewl University of Nevada, Banc, Nevada Pvt. ALBERT K. STRAND 89th A.M. Co. Camp Carson, Colorado Pvt. CHESTER R. SULT f57ll689lP K. sera om. Regt. fTrkJ APO 942 cfo Postmaster Seattle, Washington ..68- Pvt. WM. NOEL SULTf57ll5665D 12th Flight command Air New Sea Rescue APO 525 York City, N. Y. Arm. R. A. THOMPSON U.S .S. Miss. 195 PP cfo Fleet Pcstoffioe San Francisco, Calif. Sgt. RAYMOND C. THOMPSON ses T.s.F.T.s.ts7194159J Pam Pam pa Army Air Field pa, Texas ofrro mums, Y lfo U.s.N. Navy 503 ofc Fleet Postoffice New York City, N. Y. cp. EVERETT L. vossunc fl7042579J 34th Service Squadron APO S45 cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. Pvt. KEITH VOSBURGl57675055J Btry. A-S55 rd. A.A.A. Bn. Camp Haan, Calif. S!Sgt. MAURICE E. VOSBURG 375th Bomb Sqdn. 17 Bomb Group APO 520 cfo Postmaster New York City, N. Y. Pvt. HAROLD E. WALTEMEYER f57669557J Co. C. 194th Glider Inf. 17th AXE Div. APO 3452 Camp Forrest, Tenn. Pvt. ALBERT E. WARD JR. A.s.N. f5766295J Co. B. 761 Bn. APO 981 cfo Postmaster Seattle, Washington Pfe. JAMES J. wAs Chilled in action 0 Bougalnville Island in south Pacific in Fall of 19457 H. F. STEWART, AfS Pfc. ARTHUR WEAVERC171192S1l co, 30u0-uu spas, 15L sqan.D.c1asA U3-52 Bras. H36 Camp Scott USNTS Tyndall Field, Florida Farragut, Idaho WILLIAM M. WILSONC37l10050l Service Co. 106 Inf. APO 27 cfo Postmaster D-95 San Francisco Calif. A?-QD is GE? . - . ' 4, age cpl. GMRALD IATES ffsmlaf ,xQ Maintenance Section ff 4f'a2zrjp'?ff?ffa,7gf Combat Crew Tr. School igae as 'QQQ, ffg' 'fiiyff Army Air Base Rb' 'AWN ggffgjff 4 3,32 Alexandria, La. 'au '-3 a 1:-3'-' ' '21 g, 5349-Qu Djfwfjzwah K lk xfggg ,.ff:Wmmwi .e .9 lf. 'WNY P ' ,,r.r , 9 ,, M 7 u,3,i3.'4.'g:f:f- ,Y,,',4,,A, I WS! Q . ., W-3' Q H 3. lt' ', ,f,,q,i? A LA,,3.Iu.. L...x,,.:..,... V i 'I 3335 -vsizlizf '2'i7"E:' Az' V- NJ 'N 'I-L !.'Tv -I 1- -.Tn Timiy' 'N A , .,d. 1"i L fMf',aa:.laaEMEE:?I+ ft- ails? QFETTTFJTM " atffidsstwt' A FACTS ABOUT THE GILMAN HIGH SCHOOL ALUMNI DIRECTORY Occupations represented are the following: Housewives, 1723 Armed Services, 783 Farmers, 67: Deceased, 613 War and Fac- tory workers, 313 Office Workers, 313 ,TeacLers, 153 Store Owners and Workers, 11: At Home, 93 Truckers, 93 Nurses, 73 Garage Workers, 53 Salesmen, U3 College Students, 53 Real Estate, 33 Dentists, 33 Ministers, 33 Telephone Operators 33 gaitresses, 33 Miscellaneous, 243 Occupations unknown, 203 otal Graduates, 525. Addresses represented include 301 in Iowa, Mo with addresses unknown, 106 in other states, and 78 in the armed services. Of the 301 in Iowa, the graduates are in the following towns and cities: Gilman, 115: Marshalltown, 633 Des Moines, 183 Grinnell, 153 Waterloo, 103 Laurel, 73 Cedar Rapids, 73 New- burg, 53 Montour, 51 Dunbar, 33 Ottumwa, 33 LeGrand, 23 New- ton, 23 Rhodes, 23 Iowa City, 23 State Center, 23 Marion, 23 and 36 other towns with one graduate each. Of the 106 individuals now out of Iswa, the following states are represented: California, 333 Illinois, 16 Missouri, 63 Washington, 53 Texas, 53 Minnesota, 43 Ohio, H3 Washington, D. C.. 33 Indiana, 33 Colorado, 33 Arizona, South Dakota, Oklahoma, Florida, Wisconsin, New Jersey, and Oregon 2 each3 and 1 each from Montana, Pennsylvania, New Mexico, Wyoming, Tennessee, Maryland, New York, Massachusetts, Nebraska, and the Philippine Islands. 6 - 9- HLUCWI Dil i'C'fU'?L3 .. -- I Il tl I A ab -, I Note---CThis list has been compiled by seniors, mostly by interview of local Gilman people. We wish to thank all of those who have had a hand in helping to make this list as complete as possible. We realize that some of this infor- mation will be in error, but it will still serve as a handy and useful guide in any local household. The addresses of servicemeni were not included in this list, therefore they are starred with an asterisklil, and are found on the pages previous in this annual.l NAME OCCUPATION ADDREQS 1881 ' Kate Brown Deceased William McNeal Deceased 1882 ' May Forbush Deceased Elsie RockhillfDarrahD Deceased 1885 Mary Hicks Deceased Nettie Munson Deceased Alice McNealCHutherfordD Deceased Emma Ramsey Deceased Olive Slemmons Deceased 1884-1886 James Alden Real Estate Broker Marshalltown, Ia. Elma FantonCGouldD Home Gilman, Ia. Ralph Dunkle Deceased Amy Gehrman Deceased Anna Imler Deceased Celia Mundhenk Deceased Susan McDaniel Deceased Dave Thompson Deceased I Anna Weaverling g5L,s aaaf 1888 ,Wltff ,ig ,1.4ceZ'- CQ --- Susan Burtch CMrs. Fred P. Dunklel Housewife Col. Springs, Col, Fred P. Dunkle City Worker Col. Springs, Col. George Fanton Deceased Margaret Ferguson CMrs. Schoenutl Housewife Marshalltown, Ia. Blanche MallettCMonluXD Housewife Wagener, S. Dak. Jesse G. Weaverling - 1252 Cora Head Deceased Reuben Thompson Deceased Lillian Ingersoll CMrs. Jesse Ramseyl Housewife Gilman, Ia. 1899 Lotta GlarkfKeyesJ Deceased Mae Benedict Deceased -70- lB3O cont. Lizzie GouldCVoshurgD Florence Sutherland CMrs. Gary Wycoff Cafe Operator Housewife Ethel Graves Deceased Charles Hulin Deceased George Seager Deceased Chris Sievers Deceased Elmer Wallace - Deceased 1895 Joe Carson Painter Hoy Wylie BetiredCMail Carrier? Henry Benny Dora StricklandCStarkD Housewife' Lottie StricKlandCGauntD Housewife Ida May Hulin CMrs. Guy Carmerl Housewife 1895 Ida ClarkCScurrU W Home Maude MillerCKreisD ' Housewife Edna Pierce- Deceased Sadie WilliamsCSmithB . Housewife 1896 ' . Frances Miller- Deceased Ray Sutherland . Deceased Hay Grady K , Paper Mills Mary Hunter , Teacher Lillie Breckenrid e ' CMrs. Dougherty? Housewife Lillie O'BrienCGeMlenLf' Housewife ieev GQCLGQ Maude BurtchCSutherlandD Home Chester Dunkle G . Dentist Fanny OganCPenceD - X Paper Deliverer George Gould - . Deceased Florence Hookhill X' Deceased Walter Ward Deceased 1899 Grace BealeCReemerD Housewife Guy Beale , Deceased Minnie Head. Deceased 1900 Nellie Beale' ' Deceased 1901 Edith CrandonfMcGrewD Housewife 1902 " Harry W. Beale Earle P. Carney Dallace Johnson Harry W. Jones Anna M. LowryQHocumD Carle Pohle Blanche StoneCStewartD Board of Trade Real Estate . Teacher Supt.ofSchools Housewife Deceased Housewife 171- Gilman, Ia. Grinnell, Ia. Gilman, Ia. W. Palm Beach, Fla. Marshalltown, Ia. Marshalltown, la. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Portland, Ore. Laurel, Ia. Oregon City, Ore. Cedar Falls, Ia. ' Marshalltown, Ia. Long Beach, Calif. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, la. Waterloo, Ia. Pasadena, Calif. Gilman, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Des Moines, Ia.. Washington Piedmont, Calif. Fonda, Ia. Gilman, Ia. bf ref 1904 Cleo EllisCStinemanJ Elsie UrbineCVan Ors 1905 Henry Ensminger Sadie Lowry Fannie Vosburg 1906 Sophia Chindland Elgin Fanton Fannie Gannon Susie JoycefSpeersD Nora Dot Keables CMrs. R. J. Paulb Allie Newton CMrs. E. Bush? Isabelle Paul Lillie Powers CMrs. Ray Clark? Albert Ward 1907 Fred Crandon Florence Gregg CMrs. Tom Smitleyl Anna Lowry rn Q i iNtve.a.f7fc fY1l-'iI-All ' L.- Neil Miller Wendell Stansberry 1909 Tena Chindland Kathryn M. Ireland Chauncey Phillips Inez Vosburg , Grace Wynn CMrs. Guy Bennettl Harold Wynn 1910 Glen Patterson Elizabeth Ward CMrs. Glen Patterson! Flossie Perry Housewife daleJHousewife Farmer Office Office Worker Worker Office Farmer Teacher Housewife Worker Housewife Housewife Deceased Housewife Ration Board, Marshalltown Office Housewife Housewife Deceased Undertaker Store Worker Deceased School Teacher Cafe Operator Housewife Worker Farmer Housewife Deceased 1911 ff' Son! Marie Bealefighiaax Winifred Beale Dale Darrah Harry Talbot Hattie M. Corrick CMrs. H. M. Poperl Esther Dunkle fMrs. W. C. Ver Ploegl Housewife Truck Driver Hdw. Store Worker Housewife -72- , Gilman, Ia. Bell, Calif. Billings, Okla. Marshalltown, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Ames, Ia. Hollywood, Calif. Gilman, Ia. Brooklyn, Ia. Liscomb, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Des Moines, Ia. Gilman, Ia. ctwei-eee,1" Ia. Pasadena, Calif. Cedar Rapids, Ia. Whittier, Calif. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia, Marshalltown, Ia. Tama, Ia. Kansas City, Mo. Long Beach, Calif Pella, Ia. 1912 ,Maude Clay Minnie Everts Curtis Stansberry ,Amelia Everts CMrs J. C. Quigley? 1915 Mabel Corrick Elgin Hite Golda Stover 'John Walkup 1914 Floyd Stansberry Anna JacobsenCSheltonD 1915 Lawrence Clay 1916 Ray Breckenridge Blanche Clark Lyle Fanton Elmo Ramsey Margaret Hill CMrs. Roy Stoddardl Martha DarrahfO'Conner7 Frichjof Swift 1917 Fred Dunkle 'Dewey Stineman Florence Wynn Paul Jacobsen, Bernice Keese Mildred Elliott CMrs. Ray Phlllipsi Evelyn Patterson KMrs. James Wiley! Helynne Peet Cmrs. Richard Crossanl Ruth Stansberry CMrs. Ted Krischl Elma VanDeVenter 1 fMrs. Roy Kogerl -1918 Mary Darrah Maybelle Keables Lawrence Patterson Paul Jones Yuille Ramsey Helen Stansberry Cmrs. Yuille Ramsey! Verda Sawyer CMrs. Glen Buchwaldj Thelma Strand CMrs. Mac VanDeVenterJ War Worker Deceased Lumber yard Housewife Housewife Garage owner Deceased Navy Office Worker Housewife Farmer Machine Shop M. d St. L. Dentist Salesman Housewife Deceased Deceased Deceased Army Postmistress Truck Driver Home Housewife Housewife Housewife School Teacher Office Worker Deceased Deceased Deceased Farmer Merchant Housewife Gffice Worker Housewife -75- Baldwin Park, Calif Winner, S, Dak. Gilman, Ia. Hollywood, Calif. Washington New Jersey Hollywood, Calif. Hampton, Ia. ' Rock Island, Ill. Marshalltown, Ia. Des Moines, Ia. Sioux City, Ia. Cedar Rapids, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Hollywood, Calif. Marshalltown, Ia. Des Moines, Ia. Milwaukee, Wie. west Creek, N. J. Pasadena, Calif. Memphis, Tenn. Gilman, Ia. ' Pasadena, Calif. Pasadena, Calif. Marshalltown, Ia. Ottumwa, Ia. l9l9 Emma Dreesen Francis Urbine Carlton Failor Winona Williams Harold Daugherty 1920 Gladys Parmenter William Williamson Ivan Ramsey Sadie Mcllrath Alma Anderson lMrs. Harold Weaverl Doris Gould CMrs. Clarence Carmerl Juliette Wylie Deceased Deceased Dentist Teacher Factory Worker Deceased Minister Clerk Clerk Housewife Housewife CMrs. Ted Knickerbockerl Housewife 1921 Christine Jacobsen William Dunkle Emory Stewart Mae VanDeVenter Elizabeth Williamson H Lucille Williams Florence Stewart CMrs. Carol Failorl Cora Brown CMrs. Alton Hobbs? Edna Hulin fMrs. Lars Larson? Christy Nelson KMrs. Leslie Johnsonl Thelma Sampson CMrs. M. Jones? 1922 'Samuel Failor John M. Paul Aaron Fanton Clinton Graves Glenn Kliebenshein Vinton Pease Paul Reid Clark Scurr Herman Tow Frank Weaver Myra Jensen Rena Alden lMrs. A. Weidner? Lenora Hite CMrs. Glen Cruml Alice Negley lMrs. H. Buckl Deceased Salesman Garage Owner Teacher Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Navy Farmer War Worker Worker Factory Worker Soap Factory Wisconsin Montana Marshalltown, Ia. California Clinton, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Newburg, Ia. Newton, Ia. Clarion, Ia. Akron, Ohio Port Angeles, Wash Ottumwa, Ia. California Storm Lake, Ia. Rhodes,,Ia. Dunbar, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Tucson, Ariz. Des Moines, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Cedar Rapids, Ia. Yellowstone Park, Chicago, Ill. San Diego, Calif. Abbott'sfHdw.Mgrl Marshalltown, Ia. Food Locker Salesman School Teacher Home Housewife Housewife Housewife -74- Grinnell Ia. Macomb, lll. Washington Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Chicago, Ill. Waterloo, Ia. Yyo 1922 cont. Anna Paul fmrs. Adelbert Searsl Edna Rockwell CMrs. J. Coffinl Etna Stewart Cmrs. C. Spencerj 1925 Irvin Anderson Glen Breckenridge Elma Dougherty Robert Doane Percy Ellis Lyle Hulin Florence Johnson Susan Scurr Robert Thompson Effie Wylie QMrs. Vernon Thompsonl Katherine Darrah KMrs. Cecil Hunt! Helen Lovig KMrs. John Smalll Alice Olds 11Mrs. Wolcottl Arlene Strand KMrs. Alrvn Fantonl Helen Sutherland CMrs. Peter Hanson! 1924 Glen Lovig Lloyd Paul Clarence Tow George Wylie John Blankenship Blanche Barnes Housewife Housewife Housewife Engineer Machine Shop Clerk R.H.Official Canning Co. Mgr. Garage Owner Office Worker Extension Work Teacher Housewife Housewife Mickel Furniture Housewife Housewife Housewife Farmer Mail Clerk Banker Policeman CMrs. Willis ParmenterDHousewife Margaret Barnes CMrs. Bert Evertsl Ethel Hite CMrs. Albert Krausmani Myrtle Lovig Marie NelsonCSmithJ Mildred Richardson CMrs. W. Parmenterl Martha Sampson CMrs. C. Warner! 1925 'Roy Bru Bruce Doane Barkley Everts Fred Weaver Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Office Work Army Farmer Farmer Farmer -75- Gilman, Ia. Conesville, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Kellogg, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Clivis, N.M. Grinnell, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Des-Moines, Ia. State College, Penn Marshalltown, Ia. Cedar Rapids, Ia. Mexico, Mo, Marshalltown, Ia. Sheridan, Ia. Cedar Rapids, Ia. Manson, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Chicago, Ill. Kansas City, Mo. Gary, Ind. Missouri Minneapolis, Minn. Gilman, Ia. Waterloo, Ia. Des Moines, Ia. California Des Moines, Ia. Baltimore, Md. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. 1925, cont, Hibbard Sutherland Brook Lavender Elsie Jenson Steele Ingraham Edmund Green Lola Everts CMrs. Harry Ricel Martha McGrew CMrs. Chas. Dougherty! Agnes Paul L6Mrs. Ted Morrisl Esther Paul lMrs. Steele Ingrahami Hazel Rinnan CMrs. Harvey Housmanb Frances Seager CMrs. Keith Dempsterl Beulah Thompson lMrs. Bodkinl He en Tone l926 Glen Mason Archie Lovig 'Kenneth E. Stewart WChester R. Sult Lloyd Thprson Lee Barbary Marlon Bobzine Stephen R. Dunkle Ella Lou Williams Arthur Johnson Ena Novak Emma J. Novak CMrs. H. R. Swisherl Kathryn Sampson CMrs. Louis Rolfe? Myra L. Seager CMrs. John Pease? Florence Failor CMrs. Verine Schultz! 1927 fEarl Green Robert Jones Margaret Failor Robert Lovig Raymond Nicholl David Paul +Eay Perry Einar Tone Gifford Strand Harold Showalter L Mrs. Raymond Rifel Lawyer Sw1ft's Trucker Store Clerk war Worker Bus Line Owner Housewife Housewife War Worker Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Deceased Farmer Army Army Fishers Minister Drug Store Goodyear Tire Govt Official Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Army Army Deceased Farmer Farmer Farmer Army War Worker Patrolman Farmer -75- Co Oakland, Calif. Gilman, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Long Beach, Calif Grinnell, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Long Beach, Calif Gilman, Ia. Grinnell, Ia. Cedar Rapids, Ia. Lone Tree, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Des Moines, Ia. Akron, Ohio Kankakee, Ill. Ckla. City, Okla. New York, N. Y. Springfield, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind Los Angeles, Calif Slater, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Minneapolis, Minn West Branch, Ia. Gilman, Ia. 1927 cont. Clarence Anderson Carl Hafke Virginia Sutherland Florence Dunkle KMrs. James Foster! Lela Liebrock KMrs. George Coop! Mildred Medhus CMrs. I. Petersonl Mildred Rinnan KMrs. W. Edelenl Alice Strand 11 Mrs . B. Strand? Alice Talbot CMrs. Jesse Mann! Anna Thompson CMrs. Chas, Reesel Luella Thompson CMrs. Ersel Lacinab 1928 Harold Palmer John Thorson Frank Lacina Carl Bobzine Hoy Thompson Harold Ingraham Delores Lacina Hazel Kvinlaug CMrs. James Rainey! Gerna McClure CMrs. Lawrence Haakl Hester McCord CMrs. Lowell Mcwilliamsl Housewife Frances Patterson CMrs. Wilbur Kendalll Enez Tow CMrs. Martin Carlsonl 1929 'Everett Vosbur 'Broce Barnes 'Harry Everts 'Curtis Gould Irvin McClure Elmer Bru Floyd Lacina Edward Rainey Laverne Forman Frank Coppock Ruth Jensen Vera Nlcholl Clara Sampson S Fishers Lumberyard Nurse Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Farmer Farmer Farmer Drug Store Office Worker Fishers Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Navy Army Navy Navy Farmer Farmer Farmer Salesman Distillery Farmer Grocery Clerk School Teacher Housework -77- Marshalltown, Ia Marshall, Minn. Iowa City, Ia. Crain, Texas. Grinnell, Ia. LeGrand, Ia. Garner, Ia. Grinnell, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia Rook Island, Ill California Gilman, Ia. Laurel, Ia. Grinnell, Ia. Des Moines, Ia. Des Moines,gIa. Marshalltown, Ia Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Van Cleve, Ia. Aredale, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia Gilman, Ia. State Center, Ia Gilman, Ia. Grinnell, Ia. Waterloo, Ia. Pasadena,,Calif. Gilman, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia Des Moines, Ia. Indianapolis, Ind 'Wal 1929 cont. Florence Williamson Hazel Weaver KMrs. Harold Stanleyl Cornelia Strand KMrs. John Kalmal Dorothy Thompson KMrs. Raymond Mairsl Greeba Tone KMrs. James Greenlyl Marie Peters QMrs. LaVerne Forman? Doris Paul KMrs. Richard Kvideral Ruth Parmenter fMrs. Clayton Hulll Rose Novak KMrs. Lillie Novak KMrs. Margaret Medhus KMrs. Carl Olsenl Irma Lacina KMrs. Louis Paul? Mary Allen KMrs. M. Lovigl Freda Bennett KMrs. Floyd Rhodesl Marie Campbell KMrs. Carl Petersonl l93O 4Mar1on Stanley ter Barnes Owen H111 Nathaniel Meserve Bennie Thorson Clyde Palmer Willys Hulin Robert Lavender Pearl Custard Nellie Doane CMrs. Roy Dlxonl Iva Green CMrs. Harold Johnsonl Ellen Musser CMrs. R. Thompsonl Mildred Nelson CMrs. Charles Smithl Ina Thorssn 1 cnrs, G. Belll Margaret Wood California Housewife Grinnell, Ia. Housewife Newton, Ia. Housewife Gilman, Ia. Housewife Orion, Ill. Housewife Pasadena, Calif Housewife Chicago, Ill. Housewife Des Moines, Ia Housewife Chicago, Ill. Housewife Marshalltown, Ia Housewife Gilman, Ia. Housewife Newburg, Ia. Housewife Melbourne, Ia Housewife Waterloo, Ia. Housewife Gilman, Ia. Navy Navy Farmer Gilman, Ia. Minister Farmer Col. Springs, Col Shipyard Hialeah, Fla. Ind. Arts Teacher Marion, Ia. Trucker Gilman, Ia. Factory Worker Waterloo, Ia. Housewife Marshalltown, Ia. Housewife Gilman, Ia. Housewife Cedar Falls, Ia. Housewife Newburg, Ia. Housewife Grinnell, Ia. CMrs. Marston Mendenhalll Housewife L73- California 95 ll.. w Ra +Da l ymond Alden le Campbell 'Kenneth Shollenbarger 'Ot Har to Tufte old Barnes Justin Gunderson Che Cas ster Hulin per Lovig Maurice Sutherland Ken Har Wen neth Tow ry Stewart dell Winders Raymond Westerfield Army Navy Army Navy Farmer Farmer Farmer Farmer Farmer Farmer Trucker Teacher Packing Plant Virginia Welch Deceased Mary Doane CMrs. Glen Braytonl Housewife Martha Eames KMrs. Jerry Hotchklnl Housewife Lucille Johnson KMrs. L. Helebrandtl Housewife Olive Kvinlaug KMrs. Harold ShowalterlHousewife Roberta McCord KMrs. Robert Andreanal Housewife Dora Paul KMre. Layton Burnsl Housewife Dorothy Rinnan KMrs. Ray Moyer! Housewife Theresa Strand KMrs. Harold Beaconl Housewife Gertrude Westerfield KMrs. Harry Kaisandl Housewife 1952 'Henry Novak Army Thomas Berthusen Farmer Raymond Swift Farmer Carnle Mitchell Farmer Donald Campbell Trucker Leslie Berthusen Undertaker Jesse Stewart Trucker Susie Sult Deceased Doris Lavender Office Worker Icia Ellen Lavender Lockheed Olive Medhus KMrs. Glen Ferguson! Housewife Marie Parker CMrs. F. Stubbs? Housewife Kathryn Paul lMrs. Ralph Youngl Housewife Enza Quigley CMrs. Raymond Swift? Housewife -TQN Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Dunbar, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Radcliffe, Ia. Waterloo, Ia. San Francisco, Cal Grinnell, Ia. ' Marshalltown, Ia. Gilman, la. 1 Des Moines, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. San Diego, Calif. LeGrand, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Rhodes, Ia. Laurel, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia. Burbank, Calif. Gilman, la. Marshalltown, Ia. Lebanon, Ohio Gilman, Ia. 1935 'LeRoy Vosburg Samuel Caesar Lauder Hulin Ronald Quigley Dale Slingluff Glen Strand Carson Winders Arlene Stonewall William Scurr Bertha Crandon KMrs. Alfred Doran? Lola Gunderson CMrs. Lauder Hulinl Mary Hauser CMrs. Paul Millerl Alice Jenks KMrs. G. Larekenj Ethel Mairs KMrs. Harold Barnes! Donna Pease KMrs. Maurice Ottenl Irene Peterson KMrs. Orville Grimes! Carol Sampson KMrs. Edwin Foxl Blythe Schultz l 34 fioren Lacina 'Wilbur Nead 'Dale Runner Wendell Stanley Donald Westerfield Claire Gannon William Barnes Carroll Eames Gilbert Hill Myron McGrew Paul Runner Stanley Vosburg ' Burton Lovig Doris Stewart Bertha Peterson CMrs. Lee? Donna Clay KMrs. Lester Laurenceb Wlnifred Cummings CMrs. Allen Willard! Chloris Moore KMrs. w1111am Allen? Ferns Narber KMrs. Howard Madilll Ruth Everts KMrs. Leo Shaveyl Army Farmer Farmer Farmer Farmer Farmer War Worker War Worker College Student Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Army Navy Army Ind. Worker Rath's Worker Trucker Garage Farmer Farmer Farmer Farmer Deceased Deceased Deceased Nurse Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife -80- Gllman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Montour, Ia. Montour, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Des Moines, Ia Des Moines, Ia Iowa City, Ia. Boone, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Houston, Texas Cambridge, Ia. Gilman, Ia. California , Gilman, Ia. Des Moines, Ia California L Marshalltown, Waterloo, Ia. Marshalltown, Chicago, Ill. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Ferguson, Ia. Texas Marshalltown, Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Marshalltown, I I I I 1955 +Edward Bru 'Donald Hill 'Delos Hill 'Marie H111 'Lowell Lacina 'Richard Parker 'Raymond Rinnan Ralph Nead Robert Weaver Myron Palmer Murry Moffitt Carl Kvinlaug Don Campbell Thomas Hauser David Mendenhall Wilma Hink Alice Hink Betty Hobbs Nadine Housman KMrs. Chas. Sandburg? Dorothy Caesar 6Mrs. Chas. Riemerl Doris Clay CMrs. Denver Walker? Marianna Huston Army Army Army Waves Army Army Army Prisoner of War,Phlllippines Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Montour, Ia. Farmer Gilman, Ia. Deceased Social Worker Whittier, Calif. Housewife Dhicago, Ill. Office Worker Ration Office Office Worker Housewife Housewife Grinnell, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia Cedar Rapids, Ia Ottumwa, Ia. Gilman, Ia. KMrs. J. Eldred McK1ssockD Office Worker, San Antonio, Kathryn Quigley KMrs. Clark Taylorl Frances Stonewall kMrs. James Coffee! 1956 'Marion Green 'Virgil Haynes Wvirgil Hill +Franc1s McCord 4Melv1n Mintle 'Everett Thompson +Phlll1p Millen 'Paul Horn Earl Swift Lucille Manfull Margaret Burchland CMrs. Mingo Lambertil Irene Huston CMrs. Robert Kingl Dora Moore CMrs. Raymond Wellsl Verna Nelson fMrs. Gaylord Spiersi Virginia Paul Cmre. v1rg11 H1115 Housewife Housewife Army Army Navy Army Army Navy Army Navy Canning Co. Home Housewife Hospital Housewife Housewife Housewife -31- Rantoul, Ill. Marlon, Ia. Vinton, Ia. Montour, Ia. Washington, D.C. El Paso, Texas. Montour, Ia. Arizona Gilman, Ia. Tex 1956, cont, Lucille Vosburg fMrs. John Karfl Housewife Doris Weaver CMrs. Wallace Flskl Housewife Flora Wiseman fMrs. Herman RosenbergJHousew1fe 1957 'James Breeden 'Charles Davis 'Carol Nead 'Dorr Stineman 'Raymond Thomps 'Orville Winder Edward Heng Doris Slingluff Mavis Schultz Esther May Alle Jean Clay fMrs. Orville Hazel Hobbs- CMrs. Cecil H Bernice Paul fMrs. Rex Ric Lorraine Strand KMrs. Robert Evelyn Thompson KMrs. Wendell 1938 'Harold Caesar 'Richard Quigle 'Robert Sawyer 'Maurice Vosbur 'Robert Wade 'Bob Sawyer James Dewey Clifford Hill Hubert Wiseman Doris Heng Garnett Quigley KMrs. Hubert on S n Walker! oneckJ hardsb Sawyerl Stanley! S Wisemanl Army Army Army Army Army Navy Farmer Nurse Teacher Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Housewife Army Navy Army Army Army Army Swifts Farmer Cons. Wor Kel' Office Worker Housewife Margaret Quigley fMrs Ronald Kenyonl Housewife Gladys Reeves CMrs James Deweyl Housewife Ernest Thorson ' Farmer Adelbert Weaver Deceased Kathryn Westerfield CMrs. Richard Boltl Waitress Grace Hauser fMrs, Kenneth Strand? Housewife -g2- Sandwich, Mass Minneapolis, George, Ia. Dunbar, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia Laurel, Ia. Missouri Gilman, Ia. 4 Chicago, Ill. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Marshalltown, Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Marshalltown, Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia.. Marshalltown, State Center, Waterloo, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Minn 1959 WW1lbur Crandon WGoorge Hauser tArthur Weaver dLeRoy Davis 'Junior Moore tJames Ward Floyd Paul Marvin Zimmerman Ward Patterson Donald Strand Norman Tufte Herbert Stewart Frances Peterson Dorothy Anderson Esther Huston Shirley Shank CMrs. LeRoy Da Eloise Bennett vis! CMrs. Gayle Bulferl 1940 WCarl S. Green 'Max Slingluff +Norman J. Holme 'Harlem J. Brown 'Charles S. Clay +W1ll1am F. Harr +Dwlght L. Carey V. Doyle Weaver Thomas E. Burchl s is and William L. Westerfield Mary Ella Barnes Jeanne L. Winder Lillie P. Winder Helen E. Wiseman Lorraine M. Stah Jennie M. McAtee S S l r CMrs. Ernie Latham! Evelyn R. Weir A CMrs. Warren Maytagl' 1941 +Haro1d J. Howel 'Gerald-L. Kirby WOarroll W. Nels 'Heniz H. Rose 1 on rGlen E. Quigley, Jr. SCharles R. Stew 'Albert E. Ward, Lester E. Bru Donald M. Moyer Alice B. Burchla Helen I. Davis art Jr. nd. Navy Coast Guard Army Army Army Mar1nesfK1lled in actionb Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Gilman, Ia. Office Worker Nurse Nurse Office Worker Housewife Housewife Army Coast Guard Army Marines Army Navy Army Farmer Farmer Packing Plant Office Worker Office Worker Office Worker Nurse Housewife Housewife Housewife Army Navy Navy Coast Guard Army Navy Army Farmer Farmer Teacher . Marshalltown, Ia Marshalltown, Ia Marshalltown, Ia Des Moines, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Laurel, Ia. Newburg, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Waterloo, Ia. Omaha, Neb.1 Des Moines, Ia. Denver, Col. Marshalltown, Ia Searsboro, Ia. Marshalltown, Ia Laurel, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Gilman, Ia. Colo, Ia. Sold1er's Home Marshalltown, Ia -35- 1941 c Marjori Mildred ont. e O'Bryon L. Osland Maxine A. Stonewall Helen E CMrs. Hope B. fMrs. Eleanor x fMrs. l942 WGereld WLyle S Rinnan .art Weaver! Paul Bill Bryantl E. allen Delmar Lathaml Shollenbarger trand tKenneth Stover tR1char tGerald 'Kieth Vernon Marvin Walter Clyde P Charles Grace C Esther Frances 3etty A Leona R Jean Sw Velma G d Weaver Yates Vosburg Bru Medhus Meyer rins Matney arey Cummings Moyer nn Paul ohr ift reen KMrs. Keith Hlnelyl Mary Be ss Hobbs CMrs. Norman Holmes? Hestell a Holmes KMrs. Bob Sawyerl Bernice Medhus KMrs. Wilbur Crandonl Sawyer Drug Store Marshalltown, Ia. Serv. Sta. Att't. Gilman, Ia. Office Worker Washington, D. C. Nurse Marshalltown, Ia. Housewife Marshalltown, Ia. Housewife Marshalltown, Ia. army army Army Navy Army Army Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Gilman Ia. Farmer Tama, la. Trucker Marshalltown, Ia. Office Worker Student, Waldorf Forest City, Ia. Telephone Office Grinnell, Ia. Office Worker Chicago, Ill. Washington, D. C. Phyllis KMrs. Virgil Paul! Viola Weaver KMrs. Earl Slavenhookl 9943 tRobert L. Stewart Maven B. Crandon Gerald D. hamre Russell B. Houston Stanley K. Swift Robert D. Rinnan Jerry Patterson Louise Rolf Marguerite I. Winders Marjorie Moyer M. Vivien Mcateer Ruth M. Heng Betty Jean Burnett CMrs. Claire Wilson! Home Gilman, Ia. Telephone Office Marshalltown, Ia Housewife Gilman, Ia. Ass't, Bank Gilman, Ia. Home Gilman, Ia. Housewife Gilman, Ia. Housewife Laurel, la. Housewife Newburg, Ia. Navy Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Gilman, Ia. Farmer Gilman, Ia. Student, Cornell Mount Vernon, I Student Marshalltown, Ia Student Kansas City, Mo. Home Gilman, Ia. Waitress Marshalltown, Ia Waitress Marshalltown, Ia I Office Assistant Marshalltown, -34- K.. INA LIGIfI'IMEIi I!E,,IIfI Q1 A 'I It was a dark Inightl and the cyclist was lost. Presently he saw a post. With diffi- culty he climbed the post, struck a match and read UWET PAINTIH 'N' 'JI' 'H' M' Wifey Cworking crossword puz- zlel nhoney, what's a female sheep?U Hubby--uEweuIand the fight was onI. il' 'N' 'Il' 'H' A customer sat down at a table in a restaurant and tied his napkin around his neck. The manager called the walter and said to him: nTry to make that man understand as tactfully as possible that that's not done here.U The waiter approached the man and said: WShave or haircut, s1r?W 'H' ' 'H' 'X' 'N' Two Nazis were talking to each other, on a street corner in Berlin. They noticed a man coming down the street. ULook at that guy,u said one, Hhad! he ever get a dumb look about him. Just like an idiot. Look at thitkhairsinngligg overnhls await arg ion Zayigglgogiapped the friend, HThat's Hitlerlu Y ' A NaZ?,k???Is asfugnytgilngfifsg him it looks goodln 'N' 'li' -if 'N' A western rancher suspected his neighbor of rustling cat- tle, but being a religious man he didn't like to accuse him of lt, so he wrote him the following message: uDenr Pete: Please dont leave your red-hot branding irons laying around any more so my cows can lie down onwthemh + 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -85 X. up Two hillbillies who had never been on a train before had been drafted, and were on the way to camp. A man came thru the train selling bananas. The two mountaineers never had seen bananas and each bought one. As one of them bit into his banana the train entered a tunnel. His voice came to his companion in the darkness: uJed, have you et yours yet?W nNot yetn answered Jed. Why?H 'Well, don't touch lt. I've et one bite and gone blindln 'X' 'M' -if 'll'- HI am Brave Eagle,n said the Red Indian chieftain, intro- ducing himself to the pale- face visitor. HTh1s is my son, Fighting Bird.U HAnd here,H is added, His my grandson Four 'Ii' -Engined Bomber Q 4 a man who can believe she in a fur coat. -M' 'H- A diplomat is make his wife would look fat si- ii- is like s mel- A pretty girl ody---and efter you marry her you have to face the music. -II' 'ii' 'ii' 'H' A bee's sting is one thirty- secondth of an inch long. The other two feet is imag- ination. il' 'll' -bl' 'M' JUST THE CURE FOR HITLER Snoring, restlessness, fitful tossing, cured by Dr. Chon L1's Chinese Herbs. Users have been sleeping quietly for over 40 years! 'N' 'H' 'M' 'N' Breathes there a man with soul so dead, who never to himself hath turned his head and said, Uhmmmm, not badlu 'lf 'M' '16 'il' J Church service was over, and three of the congregation wal- ked home together, discussing the message they had heard. UI tell you,u said the first enthusiastically, NDr. Blank can certainly dive deeper into the truth than any minister I have ever heardln nYes,U said the second man, nAnd he can stay under longer. nYes,H echoed the third, and come up dr1er.n 'lt 19 'lf 'D SNAPPY STORY? uGeorge broke up my party the other evening. He started to tell a story and I had to send him home.u UWell?U NBut all the rest followed him home to hear the end of 1t.n 'l'- W: 'll' 'N'- The aviation ceded was walking with his girl friend. A plane passed high overhead. HOh, what a pretty a1rplane,H com- mented the girl. nWhat kind is 1t?U The young student looked again Wwhy, that's a mail plane.n The g1rl's eyes opened wide. nHow can you tell from here?W 'M' 'I' 'bb if: If everybody practiced what they preached, there wouldn't be any wpreachingwto practice. Virgil was dug out of the wreck and carried to the near- est doctor's office. Doctor: Can I do anything for him? I'm the veterinary surgeon.n Virgil: "That's all right, doc, I'm a jackass to think I could do fifty on those tires!!! 'H' 'M' if ' 'if - A cynic remarks thatthe fellow who coined the term Wmarriage altaru must have been an Eng- lishmanwwho dropped his uH's'. -g5- Ill I Failure is the path of least persistence. I +I- -u- +I- -u- How many students are there I in Gilman? WAbout one in ev- ery f1ve.U I -u- -or -If -or A fool and his gasoline tic- I kets are soon parted. 'N' 'N' -N' 'N' Forgive us our skids as we forgive those who skid ag- I alnst us. 'N' if 'If if I He that locksth upon a woman loseth a fender. ' sl' 'K' 'M' 'il' Consider the traffic light, I as it will save thee from the police court. I w w w 0 Wwhy, don't you know that's a I quotation from Shakespeare? Shakespeare is immortalln I nwhat doI.care about his sex l1fe?W . , 'll' 'M' 'M' if Girl: How is it Bill never I takes you to the movies any more? I Other girl: Well, one eve- ning it rained and we stayed I home! Q 'I' if 'lf I Beneath this stone lies Murphy They buried him todayg I Ee lived the life of Riley-- Whlle Riley was away. I -W' if if 'll' Getting the baby to sleep is I hardest when she's about 18 years old. , . 'il' +P 'X' it The reason many an old roos- I ter crows before anyone is up is because he doesn't dare to I open his mouth after the old hen awakens! if if 'N' if Advice is the counsel old men ' give young men when they no longer can set them a bad ex- ample. H1 I Z- 2 R.. You can always tell a FRESHMAN By the foolishness in his eyesg You can always tell a SOPHOMORE By the green and gaudy ties. You can always tell a JUNIOR By the smile he has and suchg You can always tell a SENIOR-- But you cannot tell him much. Virgil--Of course I should much prefer an A to an F. Mrs. Kelley--That's strange, that you should prefer a perfect stranger te an old acquaintance. If a body see a body Flunking in s quiz If s body help a body Is it inybo2y's biz? A little speck of powder, A little dab of paint, Makes an ugly freckle Look as if it ain't. uYes,u said proud Mrs. Ludlow, UKenneth is such s good boy, and so fond of dumb animals. Why, only last night I heard him say in his sleep 'Feed the kltt fe d th kitt .'u , y, e e y w u Q F ailcd in mathematics L sughed at the wrong time U nexcused absence N ever was on time K inked out'of class E rased in typing 1dn't give 2 whoop. Raymond Quigley applied at a recruiting station to enlist. NI suppose you want a comm1ss1on,n said the officer. WNQ, thanks,n was his reply, UI'm such a poor shot, I'd rather work on s straightwsalaiy.n W Blessings on thee, pretty missg Quaker maid I long to kiss. With thy merry wanton quips, And thy quirking lipstick lips. All that sort of thing connotes That thee knowsithy Quaker Oats. Mr. Voelker--How did you like my talk at night school the other evening on agricultural problems? A. B. Schultz--Twarn't bad, but a good day's rain would do a heap more good. 'll' 'N ll- -37- Shakes eare Applied to the School Freshmen-- A Comedy of Errors.n Sophomores--'As You Like It.U Juniors--UMuch Ado About Nothing.U Seniors--nAlls Well that Ends We1l.n Mrs. RhumKto husband coming home from basketball 5ameJ-- Ula that you, Gordon? Mr. Rhum--nIE'd bitter bein GIRLS MUST NOT READ THIS!! 'peaq aaq uc pueqs og pnq aus JI 'noqamcs QT ge gai pinch oqs msux aM Speea Apesafe seq sus weed stqm 'gutqqasg B og squao OI qaq 1I,sm mem 'nous e go puts qseei aqq sqsi aqs JI moqawos gnc putg II,aqs seq neA qng fmoux og qqgno aus Sutqqomos s,1I uewon s sataaom qeqq Butqqxue s,saaqq JI 'll' 'I' 'I' Mr. Rhum--Where is that report you were to have for today? Loren--That's just what I,was,gender1ng. , . Jack was nimble Jack was quick But seniors make excuses P tt ' 1 k. re Qy Zfgg s ic Mrs. Rhum--What would be worse than a man without a country? Doris Shuler--A countrywwithout a man. 9 4 nFailed in English, flunked in Mathlu They heard him softly hiss, I'd like to find the guy that said, That ignorince is bliss. Miss Scandrett--Bob, will you name some of the Spanish ex plorers and tell what they did? Bob Carey--DeSoto went up the Missippl river on horseback ' 9 'll' 'I' This verse does not mean a thing 3 It's merely here for volume, We Simply copied the gol durn thing, to gosh dllrned Column! 'if Q' W -88- ZV. V.-an - . , .i-, :X ,V .V 'iw-jgS2. v- if -R ex : V. VV - VV - g5"'5-V -gg-f, -, V- -11? -V V 'z -- 1 V .V ' -if'-E V' --V+'5i" --.H .. -' V-Iwi-Qi:"' f - V--Q. . ' V - V V--f' V.-.. VV 1 - -Vg - -f1Vv 'VV 3-F' - ,sign- """--' 3-+'j, 1 F .V ,V - 1. .- V -V--' - m f - 4' u,,V..2-V w . gggg,-1 .V .g g h ,Vf-5 ' . .44 V -mf. ,. . -V-I-ass , - -V. 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Suggestions in the Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) collection:

Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 36

1944, pg 36

Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 49

1944, pg 49

Gilman High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Gilman, IA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 73

1944, pg 73

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