Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 200


Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1928 Edition, Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1928 volume:

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V, Y, Q31 4, 'J 2 , S,-' N r -A J'-4. - " 'P-'T - -. .- 'Yi R 'ii-A3 .l'Y5af5:R5wx Mr:-1-z.. , fm' 4fi11A?Ew'ff'ff:-Q . - a - 5 - 'L , .13 TW lfjifg. , 'V Q' F vi ,pl 5 ' fu' Y-1-4xa'gfigya'g,5,f?, .vi i f " -1 Afdwiiff 1 an wx? ,V 'K-i-1 . , - f i- Eg. ,Y V , 1 ff--jf. li 3,fqiL1A1-5'f:,z'..-ff I' v w, 151, 'ffl , . . ,A 13: p',1Jx?gil1 ?g?5li.ji1!, 'k cymftwg H Qu :fr gf .U ff- , V 5,,Ei',4'nf-g,g, 'y yffrx ., :xy r L Y R Q ! A. E 2 E 3 3 E ? I r ! 5 H Q 2 5 1 5 5' E 3 1 5 2 5 E 3 3 s 5 E K P c V. E u P x I' F I I ww ,I ,I ,., 4.91 L 'Q 'L L U43 Eid.: J A , g 'Ein f !lI ru ull!! I"I cf .4255l!i!llIllgiieS Q ! !!!5gIsIlE!!!la!!2-. 5 TX ' I ll I " Kfclsw N P1 - ,,-ff: , , . ww . . ff U 1 1 . ,N--, I . A yy "iw .Q .Q ,- f ll .v' X 4494 fh5"" ,. . . 'I X 0 tk. 0. .. .V I X n 'X I " W ' h ' J JM f O N T1 CE- LL 0 . I I 4 'LXX W uffbfxv P X7 , mt KW . ff: - S- V llll ffllll ., I . el , 1 5 Q L- --'--:'::::------I fa, vig'-,L 1" A Page 4 P , P' l, I SCHOOL SPIRIT CHOOL SPIRIT is loyalty and hclelity to faculty and school program, with a willingness to aicl the institution physically, scholastically, and morally, doing everything to aid in its progress and nothing to retard, with elation in school victory, and loyalty in defeat. . ,- -Thelma Redick, '28. IA GK , .Ivy V xx" n .ri if J il af g Af 7+ at ' EY' 1 n 1 ,, SA. 1 ff"'., -ug lllgsgpa . 5534 ..gzl!!!!!I ll!! IIS- , -Slllf s5!zl!I!ilIIIIIllgL,. q!ElllIIIIl5gl! f: q I 4' -4 4 4 N S sf S S we MGNTICELLO BY THB SENIOR CLASS THOMAS JEFFERSON 1-HGH SCHOOL 9 s Vol V 7 tb- -3-1"jvJ" 4 1' u 'HY "'k"'v,ff:'-?1 flllix E U 2 ,,. ., ' , Pe:- ..,w, .I ' -if, ,Q 2' 4 , 955 4 ei Q if 1 -C, ' '51, ,V , 0811. gf , rl Q F' we. ,ax 51 Y.: Y .nf .in - -. 'ik ,1 W 1' Page 5 .V , ' ,' V L Y . V .Q A , . X bg ' 0F -, - . I 1 " .. I S, 1 2 - ,Q ' '- . . . - ' I ' I , ' ' - - '-L5 x - - ji ,J 4 - S f , A 'f - A S J ' f '7 ' gif ' Q y 6' N 3 GK, 1' f U N .Nz I N S S X , I 'xxx ' . Xxf' , lf ' fgf, I l tx 5 A! 4 , v A t V ' Q 5 4 , Q 1 A ' f V '14- 4 ' X A cv f , U 9 , , f , A ' I . X. -251551 ' 'Q M' ' ,,,j. e x' ' 751 S' ,fiif ' 3 1' fi , nm ' 0' . .fiikkgi 1 ..- S--515: 3 , . , A A ,- ' ' fm ,, 0 :sm I N' . .' , , 6 .L mv 1f1..':' ,fMufa'1s' -- wg.. 2' N V 'Y ry! V J :A M' ff' Illl z lsllll X ' Q ' cv , ' A 4' 4 ., kb ,Lf Mar.: If W?-Q2 lf? 'ff' " A :l141,,.. l I V ' , -ng l!A!!! :b -iii l a p- , -1'! :l I!IIi!2 gi:g,5535!i , Ibg'E! W b '4J ff" ik 1 ' 1 K . ' ' . Mew- ge? ' A sem1 af- A A,,- 5 Ly, L K. -my I . Y ff"'N '-1-X L -jf' V ',1-HWS. 2 A A A U HE., V 51, ,- ., A A ' wig '? 1 I. . 1 A K ' V l x M- ugh j mme'-Q'va:f-1uuunnnrw.aaww:savn mnxeurv::uuws.nxz. -num m .. , L -. ' ' . , V , . ,x 1 Page 6 . , .J...,,4a,.',' . .-. - . , , ,N , ,,y,,,..4 .,.,.,1, wr., V n , .. ' . - " ,", ',":'.i ' " -4 'F In -If-'54, .i , x , 15,534 52: ,,f3,f.,, , :3:W'.1x4a,f,,.1,- L , n f, :pig . A , ' . , -,.'g:4f .ff H3514-Q' -f ff. ,-fr G-:s.,ri, z , 'me , xv ,, f A ' ?.1f"i- XP . ' "' ' V -1' Je A ' 2 if ' f Z "'!I!lI!!!!!nf5 GZ ,-f!l!!!!!lll'ig l!llQlllIIIi!5l.avfia la-.!!!i!IllIii!!il w xglp iiP'o1!aw f I A 'P L K V. 'b,,4 -of--'I b TABLE OF CONTENTS . b f Boon I J 'Anmmsrrumoia Boox I1 7 'Cuasss Q ' BooxIII 4, i Ac-nvrnns . . BooxIV . ' , ATHLBHCS U Booz V. " Anvsnruma Humor: Q . gm 1 ' , - X f ., I Q ,X ' A 1 II lm all ll f l Q' ' Q f ' X ' 4 L M4141 - , 1 w.,.,w ,V 1 S 41' f-.LJ 121'-'5 L ? Y ' T'?f'15'5:'.'71kivfQ:55:S2?jL5fQ' , ,fix Qu 0 VIE W5 .. 25 I V Page 8 The Mynster Springs Road What if my leaves are falling like its own! The turmult of thy mighty harmonies Will take from both a deep autumnal tone, Sweet thought in sadness. h "Ode to the West 'ii Windv-Shelley K N 4 VIE WS Along the Missoztrz There was never a leaf on hush or tree The hare houghs rattled shudderinglyg The river was dumb and could not speak, For the ffosfs swift shuttles its shroud had spun. "Vision of Sir Launfalv-Lowell. Page 9 K 25 fl VIE WS RV' Page 10 Baylixs Park O little park, O little land of hope, Snatched from the world ana' held for God ana' me Still through thy Walks the wistful cities go, Searching the dream that yet might set them free. -Dana Burnet. i VIE WS W gfiw Looking West from Rainbow Point Breathes there a man, with soul so dead, Who never to himself hath said "This is my own, my native land? -Scott. if Page 11 Pgl2 DEDI C A TI ON MR. CLYDE M. JUNGBLUTH 1928 DEDICATION WY' ' DEDICA TION MR CLYDE M JUNGBLU11-1-b whose trainixeg,Vclear responsibility W To persongliry have rraneformed the diiiculr :ask of' ff ' u b this volume into one of pleasdre Amd whose untmng eEorts nn guiding-stuelenta alodg the paths of naming have contributed fnuch to the intellectual progreqs of our school, weg the members of the Senior Class ire happy to dedicate this' fifth volume of the 4 Montzcello - Page 13 ww em 1 Q1 Q X -:Jai g:1Af:.2.v., ' N-mx-zwsaffix Jef 'WW OUR SCHOOL A 2 xr. i f xx r, K K V. Q 1. X xx-..nE,L.. ,L lim X. X 1 X' K Our Thomas Jefferson Wlmere can we iind a means to adequately express our feelings for this, our school? We cannot. Mere words can never convey such emotions. Thomas Jefferson is to us what Paris is to the fashion seelcerg what food is to the hungryg and what dreams are to the dreamer. It supplies that threefold thirst in our lives for guidance, fellowship and inspiration. Without it our lives would be devoid of a great spot of glowing color which now enriches them. Our hope is this: may that color so H11 our lives that we shall be the means of bringing that spot of happiness into some other life and thus carry on the work of our Alma Mater. -Harriet Jordan, '28. . Page 14 .nb iv. 5. my 1 Y. .1,. fm. x of ....... ' i 2g.g2!iiiiii!!!i!5!2:L45 , i A i 'ip f u ps i , 9 BOOKI. ' ., ' A V ' DMI " N . I V IS h T RA T1 oN 7 I 7" ! 'VX ' ' XF g, , 1041 .V 4 'W ' ' s L"-g "f?f'I'I'T.'T""""'+"J V313 ' ' e gg., .. ,rg 5 , m f ' "'Ter, 1 .li 'V.j,?4, , ' --351, iq, 1 1 , L -ff, L - , 15 fn, -E V " ffflqfff? 2 F 'L-2 W , 1455441551 Q 1 , Q5 1, , -2,.'1QL.1w'-aiigyy 5,21 JJ- ,gig , 412: f39s1f.JEi5.i.' ' .a!cx!ii'S'aih.sm2,-' , Wu 4 ' if fa" Page 15 . i ADMINISTRATION , Theodore Saam, Superintendent ITHIN a decade, without the steady guidance of tradition, Nlinerva-lilce, Thomas jefferson High School has sprung up full grown, competing successfully with the largeSt and oldest secondary schools in this vicinity. Throughout its brief existence, teacher and student have ever been inl'luenced by the principles and ideals of the great apostle of dem- ocracy to whose intellectual leadership this volume is a tribute. This Monticello, portraying the life and thought of four years of study, of learning, of achievement and of vision, in word and picture, will be cherished by the Class of 1928 when, in the reflective years to come, they may visualize and recall the everlasting friendships, the resplendent hopes and the altruistic ambitions of their own glorious youth. N Page 16 ADMINISTRATION Q Ray F. Myers, Principal RADUATES of Thomas Jelferson High School go forth into the world to be numbered among its dominant factors. They are alive! Utterly, splendidly, gloriously alive, in thought, in word and in deed. Be you then aware of your opportunities to communicate the vigor of knowing to every eye you may meet, every hand you may touch, and every individual you may press in the moving throng. You are soon to experience the Omega of your school days and the Alpha of your larger lifeg the first day of a longer and more strenuous course. Meet life bravely and thereby demonstrate the real worth of your High School training. Do the thing you lcnow to be right and make yourself felt in every movement of social and civic betterment, thereby adding renown to the institution in ways not yet forseen. el? 6 9 tg 1-U -,w5lgqygRgIog?,,-I1 wtf is 1 ADMINISTRATION - 4 JOHN F. REINEL MABEL WALLING ELSIE POWERS W. I-I. THOMPSON Stout Institute Grinnell Chicago School of Nebraska Printing English Applied Art Athletics Art CLARA R. STRICKLAND MARGARET G.W1LsoN LESLIE M. HAYS BELLE G. TILTON Columbia Drake Iowa Simpson History Bookkeeping Science Music Cl?-BND Page 18 1 il? I 2 ffwfrgqf,-9-2,-rf.: r r P 11 '1-"fywgH"1ff'l-e frfftfwl T ' 'i"'f"ff" ADMINISTRATION l Q LEE Locxl-:ART HELEN MARTIN BELLE SOUKUP MILO SMITH Colorado Registrar Stout Institute Grinnell Band Domestic Science Orchestra ELIZABETH AKER . . BURTON T. COLLINS PATTI PATSCHKE CLARENCE JORSTAD Tabor Minnesota Coe R. O. T. C. Latin Mathematics Normal Training 1-ri? Page 19 ADMINISTRATION V Q S. B. MOORE MOLLY A. MILLER MABEL PARSONS FLORENCE R. O. T. C. Chicago Drake MCCQNOCHIE Reading Shorthand Northwestern Dramatics M AGNES BOLIN LUCILLE SPEER WILLA YATES Minnesota T. J. H. s. Iowa English Clerk History ISADORE MUELLER Milwaukee Art Q,?f 'M Page 20 - --5, fi- ...J A nf' -: 1:4-fqfifzwig ADMINISTRATION 9 Col.. T. H. MINNIE B. RUPP ELIZABETH CUNNINGHAM Colo,-ado KONIGMACHER South Carolina Mathematics Columbia Military Academy R. O. T. C. Domestic Art GRACE GAYTON O. A. BUMP MARY E. POMEROY Beloit Huntington Drake Librarian Science Mathematics C. H. CARTER Nebraska State Teachers Manual Training WINIFRED jo:-1NsoN Colorado History i Page 21 ADMINISTRATION 4 CLYDE M. GOLDIE M. JOHNSON FRANK PALUKA HAZEL MILLER JUNGBLUTH Nebraska Ripon - Iowa Wisconsin Mathematics Commercial Law Journalism Commerical H MAURINE JOHNSON ODELLA MCGOWAN NAT!-IALIA R. S. CARTWRIGHT Iowa Lindenwoocl HUTCHISON Simpson English College Colorado State Debate Physical Education Teachers Typewriting ell? .9 Page 22 K o o 21 ADMINISTRATION MY' FORUM First Semester Oliicers President ----- Percy Kirkpatrick Vice-President - - Gretchen Klonus Serrefary - - Helen Mosher The Forum closed its first semester with the fulfillment of a successful program. Their First achievement was the gift to the members of the faculty. This was in the form of a half holiday and students took charge of the school. The Thanksgiving Basket project for needy families followed with a generous response from each pERCY KIRKPATRICKJ home room, about 75 families were supplied with President of Forum food. Christmas came and Santa found toys for over 100 boys and girls collected by the students in the school. The Forum members also worked within the school relieving teachers from their noon duties and acting as host to every new student enrolled in the school. They also sponsored a home room Christmas party in which all took an active part. The last achievement was the publication of the Annual I-land Book, the purpose of which is to aid the new student in becoming better acquainted with the school and its activities. This organization is also largely responsible for the fine cooperation among the student body. The members of the first semester Forum were: 100, Frances Herman, 101, Henry Mendelsong 103, Esther Dinkleg 104, Morris Nichol- asong 105, Gretchen Klonusg 106, Byron Reitz, 107, Evelyn Darrahg 108, Percy Kirkpatrick, 109, Dean DeMaree3 110, Mildred Bremholmg 200, Jack Anderson, 201, Edith Lunbeck, 202, James Vernon, 203, James Breedlove, 204, jack Siddensg 205, Donald Roartyg 206, John Nicholason, 207, Max Cowles, 208, Mary Williams, 209, Harold Smith, Libr., Helen Mosherg Aud., Floyd Hutchensg Print., George Morgan, M. Tr., Gordon Dorsettg Sewing., Dorothy Cohoeg Cook., Lilly Smith, 300, Clinton Mayer, 301, Harriet Jordon. .AN Y mi TT TT Page 23 ADMINISTRATION 9 FORUM K ' Second Semester Officers President ---- - Robert King Vice President - - Robert Foster Secretary - - - Dorothy Cohoe Treasurer ----- Melvin Noel The second semester Forum with only an aim as a background for most of its accomplishments fills a page in the history of Thomas Jefferson Forum that will not be often excelled. During the opening six weeks the school enrollment numbered 873. From these 873 prospects the Forum was successful in listing 526 of these students as paid-up Signal subscribers. ROBERT KING This is the largest subscription in the history of Pfefidenf Of Forum our school, the largest previous record stands at X 498 subscribers. This accomplished, the Forum looked else- where for work to do. We have learned from reliable sources that the Council Bluffs High Schools stand sixth in the nation in banking percentage. Well and good, but through the efforts of the Forum, with the cooperation of the entire school, on Washington's birthday every student in Thomas Jefferson deposited sums of various sizes to his credit into our banks. We are the only school of comparable size in this city that has ever banked 10005. Clean-up week in April brought success to one of the biggest enterprises the school has ever attempted. The entire school district was mapped, captained, and above all cleaned, Trucks were furnished by the city and success was assured with the liberal help of home owners in this territory. These and other accomplishments end our year. We extend our best wishes to next year's Forum. The members of the second semester Forum were: Cloice Myers, 100, Vernon Kerns, 103, Gordon Klefman, 104, Geraldine Barnett, 105, Dorothy Cohoe, 106, Howard Griffith, 107, Georgia Bachman, 108, Gloria Doidge, 109, Percy Kirkpatrick, 110, William Blyth, 200, jack Sidden, 201, Raymond Larson, 202, Gladys Tell, 203, Robert Foster, 204, Robert Hannum, 205, Robert King, 206, Marion Dyke, 207, Everett Hanks, 208, Morris Nichal- son, 209, James Breedlove, 300, Marie Herman, 301, Dallas Murphy, Manual Training, Melvin Noel, Library, Mary Suder, D. A., Hazel Foutch, D. S., and Dean De Maree, Print Shop. mm. Page 24 ----- vs a 9 'P 1 A 'tif 'qw f 5' -v 'F W7 1 ,Q 1 tw f., .L i SD . ..... f 'I lI'l l'Il I Q . GIF- ! - I J 1 gl - ! I I ! 4224! i, ' ' i iiKN E E' 'li'- ' ' !!' A L'-I ilfff ., xv-., 1 L . l ii . ,-T, L 'soolcn Cussss Senior I l SWIM A Freshman V, .1 I ' I 'A W X- 'WAV j Q 1 J ' 8-1 8-2 . l . x ,- V 'ln X, , ' X'-1 7 5 " H x 575 LV A Q' ii ' Ha Page25 4 ' .,k3-:ff , -as Y U , ' X , 1 .. , -A gg,-, ,,..2,f1"f1,, , - -Ea . 1 3 ' a-1:5 ,. ' f 'I Ms ' ' X X. X . on W SENIORS W Joi-IN'soN KING SENIOR OFFICERS Robert King - Percy Kirkpatrick - - Frances Herman - Fred Morgan - Goldie Johnson - - Roscoe S. Cartwright - CARTWRIGHT - President Vice President - Secretary - Treasurer - Sponsor - Sponsor Page 26 KIRKPATRICK HERMAN 1 MORGAN - 1-'frat '. W f-gr bag,-' ,mg Qeggiinrzta,-.n.'f.r: fg,-sglj Va,.:f1 4 A. -wg' -r .. 1 SENIORS 9 ANDERSON ANDRESEN BREMHOLM BRUEGMAN HERBERT ANDERSON g0lALEGE PREPARATORY Forum National Honor Society Junior Class President Glee Club '28 Modern Problems Club Senior Science Club "He always heads the list." JOHN ANDRESEN COMMERCIAL Forum '27 R. O. T. C. Staff Sergeant Track '26 "They say the best men are moulded from faults." PEARL BOSTEDT COMMERCIAL Chorus '24, '25 Track '27, '28 Basketball '25, '27, 'ZR "You would know her by her gentle manners." ELGIN BRAY goiinaoa PREPARATORY Glee Club '27, '28 Chorus '25, '26, '27 Track '27, '28 "Little Women" "Lelawala" "Chimes of Normandy" Annual Staff-Humor "His sense of humor will carry him far." Bosrsm' BRAY BUTCHER CARLSON MILDRED BREMHOLM COMMERCIAL Signal Editor '27 Chorus '24, '25 Glee Club '26 Annual Editor-in-Chief Junior Play "Adam and Eva" Forum '27 "Girls Collegiate" "Lelawa1a" Quill and Scroll Uihe xvill climb the ladder of 017. success tn the FERN BRUEGMAN COMMERCIAL Junior Play "Adam and Eva" "Love Pirates of Hawaii" Signal Staff '27 Annual Staff-Organizations "Sometimes serious: sometimes gaj,'." INEZ BUTCI-IER COMMERCIAL Delta Rho "A wise and willing: worker." DONALD CARLSON COLLEGE PREPARATORY Phi Upsilon Debate Squad '28 Debate Club '28 Extempo '27 "Adam and Eva" Declamatory Contest '27 "As happy as the day is long. 1' Page 27 Q SENIORS Q CHADWICK CHIVERS COGLEY CoNBoY GERALD CHADWICK COLLEGE PREPARATORY Phi Upsilon Track '24, '25, '26, '27 Football Reserves Glee Club '24 Chorus '25, '26 "Love Pirates of Hawaii" "The Pennant" "The Big Idea" "Pals First "He is wealthy for friends are fortune." n CURTIS CI-IIVERS COLLEGE PREPARATORY R. O. T. C. Sergeant '28 Reserve Football '27 Signal Staff '28 Track '28 "Silence is the herald of joyfulnessf' GERTRUDE CI-IRISTOFFERSON COMMERCIAL Sigma Tau Treble Clef Club Glee Club Chorus '25, '26 "To the Ladies" "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" Adam and Eva" "Chimes of Normandy" "Lelawala" "Pickles" "A fig for the smallest care on earth." CLYDE CLARK gOIl:IMERCIAL sbierice Club shorthand Team '27, '28 "To the Ladies" Modern Problems Club "His word is as good as gold." Cl-1R1s'roFFERsoN CLARK CoNK1.1NG CONKLING CLARK COGLEY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Phi Upsilon , Basketball '27 Forum '27 Signal Staff '27 Glee Club '25, '26, '27 Modern Problems Club Science Club "Pickles" "The Pennant" 'Chimes of Normandy "He is wise with worldly wisdom." FRANK CONBOY COMMERCIAL Phi Upsilon Glee Club '26, '27, '28 "Pickles" "Chimes of Normandy" "Lelawala" Chorus '25, 26 "I am on the road to fame." ELMA V. CONKLING NORMAL TRAINING Nu Omega Sigma J. N. T. "Love Pirates of Hawaii' "A happy heart and a willing hand," HELEN CONKLING NORMAL TRAINING Chorus Glee Club Treble Clef Club J. N. T. Club "Chimes of Normandy" "Lelawala "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" "I take my quiet way along life's path." Il Page 28 . n ,,,4.g,ag:e'5:faesw?feg'Hj2zgxvaf f SENIORS Q CONLEY CONWELL Cox CULTON CUMMINS CUSTER DAv1soN . . DE MAREE RICHARD CONLEY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Jelfersonian Track '27 R. 0. T. C. Lieutenant Colonel "Our future General Pershing." JOHN CONWELL COLLEGE PREPARATORY S. A. Debate '28 Debate Club Modern Problems Club Senior Science Club R. O T. C. Captain "Talking is my heart's delight." DONNELL COX COLLEGE PREPARATORY Phi Upsilon Chorus '25, '26 Glee Club '26, '28 Debate Squad '28 Modern Problems Club Signal Staff '27 "Chimes of Normandy" "For he's a jolly good fellow." PAUL CULTON COLLEGE PREPARATORY Track '25, '26, '27 R. O. T. C. Captain "Pickles" "Chimes of Normandy" Glee Club KENNETH CUMMINS COLLEGE PREPARATORY Glee Club '26, '28 Pickles" "Chimes of Normandy" "Va.gab0nds" "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" "My ways are happy ways." DOROTHY CUSTER NORMAL TRAINING Nu Omega Sigma J. N. T. "A little girl with a sunny smile." MERNA DAVISON COLLEGE PREPARATORY Nu Omega Sigma Art Club Glee Club Treble Clef "Lelawala" "Girl Collegiate" The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" Signal Staff "Art and Gym are her favorites." DEAN DEMAREE COLLEGE PREPARATORY Phi Upsilon Assistant Editor Signal '27 Forum '27, '28 Glee Club Extempo "The Vagabondsn "Th GhtfLlI B" D "Nothing is impossible to a willing heart." "Hee wilfsmgke lliisylllgxgrk the ?l?::fd.9lub , Page 29 Q SENIORS 9 DIMON DoRsET'r FIELD FIORI JACK DIMON INDUSTRIAL Jeffersonian "Friends he has in plenty." GORDON DORSETT commas PREPARATORY Jeffersoniun Senior Science Club Track '28 Forum '27 "It is good to be merry and wise. CARLYLE DRYDEN COIALEGE. PREPARATORY S. . Orchestra Chorus '25, '26 Glee Club '28 "Icebuund" Drclams '27, '28 Science Club "We expect much of our little man," MELVILLE FERRON COMMERCIAL S, A. Typing Team '27 "High erected thoughts seated in a heart of courtesy." DRYDEN FERRON Foy FRESHLY GEORGE FIELD COLLEGE PREPARA'roRY S. A. Senior Science Club Modern Problems Club Deelams '28 Track Manager '28 Debate Club "A splendid sport." DON Hom, Jr. COLLEGE PREPARATORY Band '27, '28 Glee Club Signal Staff '28 Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Chorus '27, '28 "The Vagabondsu "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" "He sticks to his purpose." GERTRUDE FOY COMMERCIAL Delphian Chorus '26 "A maiden gay with smiles for all." MARVIN FRESHLEY COLLEGE PREPARATORY "May fortune be his constant companion l Page 30 8 ML , Qmgggi gl .A-1 J .ixfzzq rr ,,g3325b3,gf. .r gl SENIORS . . -n GILLEY GLAssFoRD GREENWAY GRINSTEAD I-IANKS I-IANSEN HARTUNG HERBERT ROY GILLEY HUGH HANKS COMMERCIAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY "Lelawala" Jeffersonian "Chimes of Normandy" "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" "Adam and Eva" Glee Club Chorus '25, '28 "A lion among the ladies is a RUTH GLASFORD COLLEGE PREPARATORY Sigma Tau Treble Clef Club Glee Club "Pickles" "Lelawala" "Chimes of Normandy" "She makes sunshine in sha LAVON GREENWAY COLLEGE PREPARATORY Nu Omega Sigma Annual Staff Art Editor Treble Clef Club Glee Club Declam '28 Debate '28 "Adam and Eva" Debate Club Art Club Wand '25, '23 "O, thou art fairer than the MARJORIE GRINSTEAD COMMERCIAL Nu Omega Sigma dreadful thing." dy places." evening star." Football '26, '27 Assistant Sport Editor, Signal Science Club Track '28 "He wears the rose of youth upon him." ETTA 1-IANSEN coMMERC1AL Sigma Tau Art Club Chorus '24, '25 Typing Team '28 "As pleasant a person as you can limi," WALTER I-IARTUNG COLLEGE PREPARATORY S. A. "Pickles" "Chimes of Normandy" "Lol:-1wala" S cond Tram Basketball '27, 'ZH Scvond Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. Senior Srience Club "Always ready to lcnil il hand." JOI-IN HERBERT Chorus '25 COMMERCIAL Quill and Scroll H Staff Sergeant R. O. 'If C. "The gentle mind by gentle deeds is known. "Noth1ng's so kindly as kindnesssf' Page 31 SENIORS if--J HERMAN I-Iicxs C, HOLMES R. Homviss HOLLIDAY I-IOWLAND I-IYL'roN JAMES FRANCES HERMAN ARLINE I-IOLLIDAY COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL Nu Omega Sigma Delphian Debate '27, '28 National Honor Society Senior Class Secretary Glee Club Novice Typing Team '27 Chorus '24, '25 Declamatory Contest '25, '28 "Pickles" Debate Club "Chimes of Normandy" National Honor Society "Lelawala" Forum '27 Chorus '25 "She is nothing less than HELEN I-IICKS GENERAL Delphian Chorus '26 "Chimes of Normandy" Signal Editor '28 Debate Club Quill and Scroll "I have immortal longings in me." CARL HOLMES COMMERCIAL S. A. Annual StaH, Athletics Signal Staff '27, '28 a genius." Shorthand Team '27. '28 Q "He has wisdom and the power to use it." RAY HOLMES SOLKMERCIAI, Glee Club '28 Shorthand Team '28 Modern Problems Club "The world sits up an Page 32 d takes notice. " "Girls Collegiate" Treble Clef Club '26, '27 "Blithesome as a spring morning. ROY I-IOWLAND GENERAL S. A. Basketball Reserves '28 Chorus '25, '26 Cheer Leader f' b May he pro it y his schooling." MARGUERITE HYLTON COLLEGE PREPARATORY Delta Rho "Love Pirates of Hawaii" Christmas Pageant Declamatory Chorus '23, '24, '25 Forum '26 "A maid on wonderous fancies bent." FLORENCE JAMES COMMERCIAL Glee Club '25,V'26, '27 "The Big Idea" "Adam and Eva" "Pickles" "Lelawala" "Girls Collegiate" "Chimes of Normandy" "To beguile many and be beguiled l by one . 7, . A .,'i'iQsq:." nwme. + A Ju- -. SENIORS . - , JORDAN KATZENSTEIN KENDALL KERNS R. KING M. KING KINNEY KIRKPATRICK I-IARRIET JORDAN ROBERT KING COLLEGE PREPARATORY Nu Omega Sigma National Honor Society Treble Clef Club J, N. T. Club Glee Club '27-'28 Declamator '28 Chorus '25-'26 N Forum '27-'28 Annual Stall'-Class Editor "Little Women" Lelawala" "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay." "There is majesty in simplicity." WILLIAM KATZENSTEIN COLLEGE PREPARATORY Phi Upsilon Senior Class President Football '27 Debate '28 Forum "Three Live Ghosts" "Adam and Eva" Debate Club '28 Band Signal Staff Orchestra Quill and Scroll "When duty whispers low, The youth replies, 'I can' " 'Thou must', QOXIMERCIAL MERLYN KING Boys' Glee '26-'27-'28 "Lelawala" COMMERCIAL Chorus '26-'27 "Pickles" Delta Rho ' ' "Ghost of Lollypop Bay" Minstrel Show "The Family Upstairs'-' "He gives his best to what he tries." "A bonme, bonnle lass1e" FRANK KENDALL ESTHER KINNEY COLLEGE PREPARATORY COMMERCIAL H S, A, "She that was ever fair and never proud R. 0. T. C.-Sergeant "Little Women" "Pomander Walk" "A Successful Calamity" "Hang sorrow' Care'll kill a cat." GENERAL KENNETH KERNS COLLEGE PREPARATORY S. A. National Athletic Society Football '25-'26-'27 Track '26-'27-'28 Forum '27 R. O. T. C.-Lieutenant "A conqueror of maidens' Boys' Glee Club "The Pennant" ' ' Pickles " hearts' ' S. A. Football '27-'28 Basketball '28 Vice President Junior Class Vice President Senior Class Forum '27-'28 "The Goose Hangs High" "Merton of the Movies" Chorus '25-'26 "His deeds proclaim his cha Q' racter" Page 33 :Q1vf1l-vs-1fgq,g,.frKytg,i. SENIORS 1-J KLoNUs KNAUSS ' Lewis LIDDELL GRETCHEN KLONUS COMMERCIAL Nu Omega Sigma Forum '27-'28 National Honorary Society Annual Staff-Forensic Editor Debate Club Debate Squad "Merton of the Movies" n ous '28 Extempora e I U "Bid me discourse: I will enchant thine ear SAM KNAUSS INDUSTRIAL S. A. "Three Live Ghosts" "Little Women" "He plays his part well" LIBBY LALICI-I COMMERCIAL Delta Rho Basket Ball '25, '27, '28 Chorus '24, '25 Track '27, '28 "Chimes of Normandy" "Not a worry troubles her IRENE LORENZEN COMMERCIAL Delphian Chorus '25, '26 "Chimes of Normandy" '26, '27, '28 '27 '28 Basket Ball Volley Ball '26, , Track Team '27, '28 Indoor Meet '27, '28 head" "My work first, then play" Page 34 LALICH LoRaNzEN MCDONALD MCHARGUE WALTON A. LEWIS COLLEGE PREPARATORY Glee Club '28 Track '28 "We wish him health and happiness" RUTH LIDDELL COMMERCIAL Sigma Tau Glee Club '24, '28 Treble Clef Club ':Pickles" Chimes of Normandy" L l l " " e awa a "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" "Three Live Ghosts" Chorus '24 "Come and tread a measur with me" MAPLE McDONALD INDUSTRIAL Chorus '26, '27 Track Team "As nice as can be" WARREN Mcl-IARGUE COLLEGE PREPARATORY Jeffersonian Football '27 Track '27, '28 Glee Club Sports Editor-Signal "Adam and Eva" "Pickles" "Chimes of Normandy" "Helpful and kindly" 1 e on the green Q - SENIORS MCLAIN ' MCMULLEN MILLER MILLARD Moons MORGAN Mos:-:ER Morr CARL McLAIN FLORENCE MOORE COLLEGE PREPARATORY COMMERCIAL Jeifersonian Delphian Chorus '25, '26, '27, '28 Glee Club '25, '26, '27 "The Pennant" "Lelawala" "Her ways are true and loyal" Signal '27, '28 Senior Science Club "Little Women"-Advertising Manager "Generous with his time and thoughts" FREDDIE MORGAN INDUSTRIAL Phi Upsilon Track '27, '28 RUTH McMULLEN V COMMERCIAL Basketball '27, '23 Typing '28 Football '27 . . "Beautiful thoughts are reflected in her eyes" ifggxfgalgbzliblglthgiggtalSociety Senior Class Treasurer "Uppermost in the minds of his friends" MAX MILLER HELEN 1. MOSHER INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE PREPARATORY Sigma Tau Debate Club "Three Live Ghosts" "A Successful Calamity" Football '27 Track '26, '27, '28 "His line is athletics" "Pickles" "Chimes of Normandy" "girls qollegiatenh h Forum '28 "ew" "T G tfLl1 B" VADORE MILLARD --mi 'Lim mf miigi' poieigop ay COLLEGE PREPARATORY Delta Rho Senior Science Club I NORMAL TRAINING Nu Omega Sigma J. T. T. "Always a good pal." Signal Staff Chorus '25, '26 "A friend to a1l" , Page 35 Q SENIORS 9 MOULTON NEAL OGREN A. OLSON EDWARD MOULTON COLLEGE PREPARATORY Ever willing to be your friend" ALICE NEAL NORMAL TRAINING Sigma Tau Glee Club '25, '26, '27 .4 Merton of the Movies" "Girls Collegiate" "Lelawala" Treble Clef Club Chimes of Normandy" Senior Science Club A mind not to be changed by place or time" VERNON NELSON COLLEGE PREPARATORY Phi Upsilon Football '25, '26, '27 Basketball '25, '26, '27 Glee. Club '25, '26, '27 Chimes of Normandy" Signal-Editor '26 "Lelawa1a" "The Minstrel Show" "He's not of an age, but for all time" JOHN NICHOLASON COLLEGE PREPARATORY S. A Football '27 Track '28 "Little Women" "Pickles" "Chimes of Normandy" "Lelawala" Glee Club '28 Forum '27 Chorus '25 U Art Club Page 36 A regular Beau Brummel NELSON NICHOLASON E. OLSON PETERsoN HELEN OGREN COMMERCIAL Nu Omega Sigma National Honorary Society Chorus '25 "A more loyal spirit cannot be found ANITA OLSON COMMERCIAL Delta Rho "Pirates of Hawaii" Chorus '25, '26 "A charming way has she" EVELYN OLSON COMMERCIAL Delta Rho "Adam and Eva" "Pickles" "Chimes of Normandy" Girls Collegiate" "Lelawa,la" Chorus Latin Club '25 National Honorary Society "Her type is bound to succeed" DONALD PETERSON COLLEGE PREPARATORY Phi Upsilon Chorus '25 Boys' Glee 25 "Adam and Eva" "To The Ladies" "Pickles" "Chimes of Normandy" Signal Staff "As friendly a lad as you can find" Il' ...Nw .. 1 v Q SENIORS 4 I PINHERO L. PITT P. PITT REDICK REYNOLDS RICHARDSON RISNEY ROHRIG EDWARD PINHERO DONALD REYNOLDS COMMERCIAL COIALEGE PREPARATORY Jeffersonian S' ' , . "We are glad to have him with us" 3:15121 ,gg?i?gAdvert's'ng Mammar- Extemporaneous '27, '28 Band '26, '27 Orchestra '25, '27 National Honorary Society gfhe Fiangly Upsgagsn ationa rato 'c nte't '28 Signal Staff rl a 0 5 COMMERCIAL Glee Club '26, '28 S- A' Cheer Leader '28 Modern Problems Club "He's seeking for the best in life" I PERRY PITT GENERAL s. A. Modern Problems Club "It's easy to make friends when you friendly" THELMA REDICK COLLEGE PREPARATORY Chorus '24, '25 "Great men are easily recognized" R, 0. T. C. Major VIRGINIA RICHARDSON COMMERCIAL "Beware of the lass who is shy" JOI-IN RISNEY are COMMERCIAL S. A. R. O. T. C.-Captain Modern Problems Club Debate Club "His words are not many, but mighty" GEORGE ROI-IRIG Industrial THICK Team Jeffersonian "Her spoken words are gentle and true" "Seriousness is a quality of success" Page 37 SENIORS Q , I, ROUNDS RUTLIFF SCHROEDER Sl-uvsLY SIMPSON SMITH SONNER STODDARD PEARL ROUNDS PEARL SIMPSON COMMERCIAL .NORM'1AL TRAINING ' .N. . gaeogfffa S'gma Chorus '25, '26 Track '27, '28 Basketball '25, '27, '28 Chorus '24, '25 "She is nothing more or les KENNETH RUTLIFF COLLEGE PREPARATORY "Pals First" "A Successful Calamity" Forum '25 Glee Club '28 s than herself" "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" Chorus '27, '28 "A fine fellow to know." CLAYTON SCI-IROEDER COLLEGE PREPARATORY Jetfersonian Track '27, '28 Basketball '27, '28 Glee Club '27, '28 "The Vagabondsu A "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" Science Club "A star in athletics" RICHARD SHIVELY INDUSTRIAL Jedfersonian Signal Staff '25, '26 "Earnest in purpose" Page 38 "Sometimes it's very CHARLOTTE SMITH INDUSTRIAL Nu Omega Sigma Glee Club Chorus '24, '25 Declamatory '26 nice to be "Little people should be seen and not heard RUTI-I SONNER COMMERCIAL Delphian Glee Club '24, '25, '26, '27 Chorus '24, '25 "Pickles" "Chimes of Normandy" "Lelawala" "Girls Collegiate" Treble Clef '27 "Always ready for work or pla JAMES STODDARD COLLEGE PREPARATORY Senior Science Club Glee Club Modern Problems Club "Lelawala" "Pals First" "Vagabonds" "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" "He stands high in the world" Y ,if 1 451737 "l""Efj'Q'I?qEf5T7'f'!T"GfffTl!XS2-'? ,."'f'i-'5"'-1'rf5?'sU'q'7i,"S,'ff!1'?'ff'f jf I Q"M"?-if"QKfl?53?i'QS7f'i'E'mi ' 4 W1 sEN1oRs L, 4 STROBELE THOMPSON THYSTRUP URzGAL VIBERG WHITE WHITEBOOK WIEDEMAN LOWELL STROBELE ASTRID VIBERG COLLEGE PREPARATORY Science Club "Small worries never trouble him." COMMERCIAL Sigma Tau Bus. Mgr.-Signal "Chimes of Normandy" "She has good qualities too numerous to mention" EVELYN WHITE GLADYS THOMPSON COMMERCIAL SSSHERCIAL S65iT'cK.'iJ' Chorus '25, '26 "The Pennant" "To know her is to like her very much." GOLDIE Tl-IYSTRUP Treble Clef Club "Little Women" "Girls Collegiate" "Lelawala" "Chimes of Normandy" "The Pennant" "Pickles" "Brim full of fun and merriment" HELEN WHITEBOOK INDUSTRIAL Delphian COLLEGE PREPARATORY Treble Clef Club Delphlall Glee Club "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" Chorus '24, '25 Signal Staff '27 "Chimes of Normandy" "Pickles" :'Girls Collegiate" "Pickles" "Lelawala" "Adam and Eva" Treble Clef Club Chorus '24 Windmills of Holland" "She plays her way into our lives" "She can have music wherever she goes." DOROTHY WIEDEMAN COMMERCIAL Sigma Tau - ?lelsbvi1aLa" rt u JOSEPH URZGAL mee CM .26 COMMERCIAL Chorus '25. '26 "Perserverance has its own reward" "As graceful and dainty as a spring Bower." Page 39 Q SENIORS Q WILLIAMS WITTENBURG WOLCOTT SHELTON ARLENE WILLIAMS TI-IELMA WOLCOTT COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL Sigma Tau gllee Club Sigma Tau orus "Chimes of Normandy" Basketball "Pickles" Track "Le1awala" "Girls Collegiate" Chorus Art Cluh "Chimes of Normandy" "Where there is fun and laughter, there you'll H , find her." Let us be happy while we may" LUCILLE WITTENBURG COMMERUAL SHAFFER SI-IELTON Delphian "Whatever skies above every fate." Page 40 COLLEGE PREPARATORY me, I've a heart for "The noblest mind the best contentment CLASS POEM '28 I. "As the ships prepare to meet the gale, We man the rudder, reef the sail." We train ourselves to the storm of life, Obeying the voice that guides the strife, Courageously we banish fear: The port well worth the cruise is near We onward drive our ship unharmedg As we steer along, every voice seems charmed. II. We want to go out with our heads erect. A feeling of joy with accomplishment, Whatever happens we want to express A gratitude for acquired success. At 1earning's fountain 'twas sweet to drink, But 'tis a nobler privilege far to think. "It is well to borrow from the good and great It is wise to learn, 'tis godlike to create." III. Our hour will come: let's on, true Soul! We'l1 win the prize, we'll reach the goal! A fog we may meet on the sea of life, As we steer through angry waves of strife: But let us press on 'til we wade our way, And can look back with pride on our dear Tee Jay. -Marguerite Hylton '28, l 9 s E N 1 o R S Q I-IORSEFEATHERS-119281 Why, who can this be, coming down the street? Looks rather familiar! Well, well! If it isn't our old friend, Mr. Cartwright. But how he has changed and who would suppose that he would be out demonstrating the new cure for all ailments, Horsefeathers? And can that be Miss Goldie Johnson who answers his knock at her door? It is and she is sitll single! We didn't believe she would be. My but they are glad to see each other! Naturally the first thing they talk about is their wonderful class of 1928. "Say, have you heard the latest?" asks Mr. Cartwright. "Bob King was chosen King of the North Pole region because of his musical, athletic and debating abilities. Through his influence Percy Kirkpatrick has gained the monopoly of the fur trade. His latest sale was made to Swede Carlson. It was an ermine coat which he bought for his wife, Gladys. I heard he was able to buy it because of his shrew investments in the joint oil corporation of Louie Pitt and Edward Moultonf' "No, I hadn't heard that," says the fair lady. "But did you know that Frances Herman was elected the first woman Speaker of the House of Representatives and her private secretary is Arline Holiday? I also heard that Freddie Morgan won the World Golf Championship at Tampa, Florida. Much credit is given to his faithful caddy, Sammy Knaussf' "What do you know about that!" queries Cartwright. "I went to the opera when I was in Chicago and I was so surprised for Helen Mosher and Goldie Thystrup carried the two leads. Playing opposite them were Kenneth Rutliff and Johnny Nicholason. I had to take a back seat but through my opera glasses I could see Ruth Glassford, Etta Hansen, Gertrude Foy, Clark Cogley, Kenneth Cummins and Jack Dimon in the chorus. It made me think of the old T. operettas again." "Oh, that reminds me," says Miss Johnson, "Last week I went to the Orpheum and saw 'the Phantom of the Builders' with Gertrude Christofferson and Roy Gilley carrying the leads. Carlyle Dryden played the part of their child and Pat Escoto was the villain. In the vaudeville I thought I recognized the Spanish dancers and at a second glance they proved to be Florence James and Frank Conboy. Afterwards we went to the Fontenelle for dinner, and I noticed the clerk was John Risney. The smiling girl that checked our wraps was Arline Williams. I thought the Orchestra music was decidedly like some I had heard, and I knew the reason when I saw the director was Lowell Stroble. Helen Whitebook was at the piano. My but it brought back old times to see so many familiar faces in one night. And to cap the climax, the taxi driver was none other than Perry Pittf' "Speaking of old times," said Mr. Cartwright, "Did you go to hear John Conwell make his Democratic campaign speech for Mayor of Council Bluffs?" "No, I was at the republican rally, and you should have heard Gretchen Klonus make her speech. I am surely anxious to see how it turns out." "By the way, Miss Johnson, when I was coming down here I stopped at an auction sale and saw Don Reynolds talk Elgin Bray into buying Warren McHargue's 1916 Model Ford. It sure took some talking. Dean De Maree advised against the purchase as he doubted Don's sincerity concerning the merits of the car." ------ Page 41 mm. Page 42 SENIORS - Q "Who is that coming up the street in that old Ford Sedan, Mr. Cartwright? Why, it's Lavon Greenway and Merna Davison. They have returned from their tour ofthe country hunting models for their art work. Why, they're stopping here!" . Oh we have some exciting news!" exclaims Lavon as they come up the walk. "We were bridesmaids at the wedding of Ruth Liddell to Kennie Kerns. Ruth Sonner was another bridesmaid. And then Merna chimes in, "And when we were in Philadelphia we went to a baseball game. Gordan Dorsett was pitcher for the White Sox, and the fielder on the opposing team was George Fields." Then Lavon continues, "Yes and when we were in New York City, we visited the officers of the New York Times. Who do you think is the editor? None other than our own Mildred Bremholm. She took us around to all the rooms. At the cartoonist's desk we saw Carl Holmes. At West Point, we were introduced to some of the Generals. We didn't recognize them until we heard their names bcause they had grown so old looking. Herbert Anderson, Fred Burkhart, Don Fiori, and Richard Conley were the officers. In the kitchen peeling potatoes were Walter Hartung and Melville Ferron. They certainly have gained speed! "We had a puncture between Chicago and Joliet," says Merna, "A very kind gentleman who had been painting sign boards helped us. After we got to talking, we learned that he was Don Peterson. He said he got his start painting signs when he helped paint the Senior Class sign. At least one person gained some worldly knowledge while in High School. Well, we must be going, as we promised to visit Don Cox's little daughter, Margaret. Good Bye!" "Haven't times changed, though?" says Mr. Cartwright. "Who would have thought that George Rohrig would be a movie actor? Wouldn't you like to accompany Mrs. Cartwright and me tonight and see him? He is playing in 'The Master Mechanic' and Astrid Viberg is the leading lady. There is going to be vaudeville too-Pearl Simpson and Charlott Smith, in an act called 'Mrs. Mutt and Mrs. Jelff There is to be a special pipe organ number also. Clyde Clark, the organist, is going to play Pearl Bostedt's new song hit, 'Memories of Twenty- eight.' " "Yes, thank you, Mr. Cartwright, I would like very much to go. Oh, there's a man selling extras. I wonder what it's all about?" "Why, it's Joseph Urzgal-still a newsboy. I'1l buy one, Miss Johnson, and we'll see what's the trouble. Well, some more newslof '28! Here it says, 'John Andreson, mayor of Salt Lake City can't decide between Miss Thelma Wolcott and Miss Fern Bruegman for his wife, so he is marrying them both at a big double wedding tonight. The preacher for the oc- casion is Reverend Herbert Edmondson. Music will be furnished by Inez Butcher, Clara Mott and Alice Neall' " "Oh, Mr. Cartwright, see there is an announcement of Dorothy Wiedeman and Evelyn White's new Co-operative Beauty Shoppe with Ruth McMullen as special marceller!" ..,..X. SENIORS I- Q "Yes, and see here! It says that Red Nelson has been chosen head coach at Iowa Uni- versity with Carl McLain as assistant! And here it says that the price of Virginia Richardson's movie magazine has been reduced to fifteen cents and Frank Kendall's life story will start in the next issuef, "And, Mr. Cartwright, look here! 'The President's typist, Miss Marjorie Grinstead, has broken the typing record set by Evelyn Olson last year.' Who said the class of '28 wouldn't get into the papers? And did you know that Helen Conkling took my place when I stopped teaching?" Roy Howland has taken Miss Bolin's English classes. I heard that Margaret Hylton took your Economics class and Helen Ogren your Debating work. Is that right?" "Yes, that's right. Gerald Chadwick, the salesman for Atwater Kent, brought me my new radio not so long ago and he told me that Marvin Freshly is still running his green Ford and that Clayton Schroeder has grown two feet tallerf "Why, Mr. Cartwright, I've been keeping you standing all this time. Won't you sit down. I got this porch furniture from the Shively and Pinhero Furniture Company. Isn't it made well? And see that book there? It's Harriet .Iordan,s latest novel, 'Wild and Wooly.' You ought to read it. By the way, it is put out by the Shaffer Shelton's Publsihing Company and is illustrated with actual photographs made by Elma Conklingf' "I'll have to try it. My wife went to see a basket ball game between two P. T. A25 the other day. She showed me the program and one whole team was composed of girls who gradu- ated from T. in ' 28. They were fformerlyj Libby Lalich, Irene Lorenzen, Vadore Millard, Pearl Rounds, Lucille Wittenburg, and Helen Hicks." "Speaking of Programs, I have one here from the last Teacher's Convention. I heard the nicest concert by Thelma Redick, Maple McDonald, Walton Lewis, and Curtis Chivers. I'll rell you they were great." "I reall must be oin , Miss ohnson. I haven't sold m uota of Horsefeathers et. Y g g Y q Y Good bye." As he takes his way long Broadway, he sees Bill Katzenstein's car stop at the curb near him. In it beside the driver are Florence Moore, Merlyn King, Esther Kinney, and Anita Olson. They say they are hurrying to a typing contest from a football game in which Max Miller and Hugh Hanks are stars. Soon a fine car comes along in which he sees Paul Culton and John Herbert. They do not speak to him. "Well," says Cartwright, "they don't need to high-hat me even if they did make their money in an oil well." Next he enters a neat little restaurant, and orders ham and eggs. The waiter, Ray Holmes, replies, "O. K. M. N. X!" .,..X. ---- Page 43 Page 44 'QW s E N I o R s 4 THE MARCH OF EVENTS Not as Freshmen did most of the i928 class enter the east and west doors of dear old T. for the first time, but as seventh graders. We were lucky in this, for by the time we were freshmen, part of the "greenness", which is supposed to be so prominent in that class, had worn off. For instance, we didn't try to go up the west stairs and down the east nor did we have to peep behind open doors to find the room numbers. Altogether the Freshmen of 1925 were a pretty intelligent lot. The next year we were Sophomores! One more milestone had been reached on the high school road. By this time our timidity was gone and we began to enter into extra-curricular activities. We played a large part in glee clubs, athletics, and dramatics. About the biggest thing we did as a class that year was to paint a sophomore sign on Twenty-fifth and Broadway in spite of much opposition from the juniors and seniors. By the way, we were the first sophomore class to do this. I-low big we felt by 1927. We were Juniors! With scorn we looked down upon the Sophs and Freshies fforgetting we were once in the same boat ourselvesj . That year we were organized into a regular class with ofiicers, sponsors, colors 'n' everything. There were three big events that year. First, the junior play. Who can forget "Adam and Evan? Then came the Prom. We congratulate ourselves on its success. Thanks to Miss Poyzer, Mr. Cartwright and a few others. Third and last was the pennant hunt. Although we regret that we didn't find the pennant, we enjoyed the day, especially the eats. At last 1928 arrived, the year we had been talking about for a long time. Miss Goldie johnson was elected class sponsor to take the place of Miss Nell Poyzer and for the first time in the history of Thomas Jefferson, the class elected the Monticello Staff. As in the two pre- ceeding years we painted our class sign and proceeded to make a merry time of our class activities Now we have completed our journey. The things we have done cannot be changed for the better or the worse and we hope the classes that come after us may be helped by the good things we did and that we may profit by our mistakes. The history of the class of '28 as a whole is finished, but each of us will go on making history in the School of the World. We hope that it will be a history Thomas Jefferson will not be ashamed to know but one which it will be proud to acknowledge. s E N 1 o R s Q CLASS coLoRs Peacock Blue and Gold. CLASS M OTTO "Let Tomorronfs Success Be Measured by Today's Effortf, REMINISCENCES OF A SENIOR Our high school days are passing fast, they soon will be no more, But we'll never once forget Tee Jay, that's who we're for. Tho' many of us will drift apart throughout the U. S. A., We'll drift back to pleasant memories, when we hear the word "Tee Jay". Four years have passed, we all have worked to make our school the best, To make it the most victorious, in the good old Middle West. We graduates of "28" can feel we've done our part, And we'll keep a cozy corner for Tee Jay, deep down in our heart. We can't forget the plays we've had, the football games and allg The players and the boosters and the favorite Tee Jay call, The snake dance is anotherg yes, we all enjoyed, I know, When we marched to Radio Station KOIL, then through the downtown show. Well, some of us may be lawyers, or doctors, or, I might say, In time a "28" graduate may be president of the U. S. A. Regardless of what our profession may be, we'll add this little phrase, That never will we ever forget our good old high school days. A George Field '28 ,el'D6' 9, Page 45 Q JUNIORS Q REINEL WARNER POMEROY Gerald Warner Helen Wakehouse Esther Dinkel - Mary L. Pomeroy Blanche Grove - JUNIOR OFFICERS - President Vice President - Secretary - Sponsor - Treasurer Page 46 el?6'Sn DINKEI. GROVE WAKEHOUSE 'O JUNIORS Anderson, Elton Campbell, Freeda Christensen, Earl Clarlc, Beth Crabtree, Hazel Endicott, Max Erickson, Lloyd Fagan, Robert Foster, Bob Hall, Catherine Head, Helen Hoyt, Mary Huntsman, Duga james, Ada Klotz, Roy Lips, Lucille Loudon, Frank Martin, Irene fl Murphy, Dallas Nelson, Erma Noel, Melvin O'Hara, Charles Palmer, Mac Parrish, Clarahelle Pearson, John Petersen, Ruby Reitz, Byron Ryall, Clyde Scott, Herbert Scott, Mary Snethen, Chester Stephenson, Maxine Thompson, Dorothy Warner, Gerald Winters, Walter mm, Page 47 Q JUN1oRs Q l Page 48 Ahrens, Ardeth Anderson, Lila Armstrong ,Fred Austin, Florence Bachman, Georgie Bascom, Frank Bowman, Clarice Busch, Velma Capper, Eva Cassell, Walter Christensen, john Clarlc, George Cogdill, Lavone Cox, Beth Cox, Margaret Davis, Mary Dinlcel, Esther Dippel, Louise Erbes, Lillian Fairman, Walter Fellingham, Marguerite Fisher, Kermit Fuller, George Gilmore, Marion Greulach, john Grove, Blanche I-larlcins, Geraldine Herman, Marie Herweg, Katherine Hoden, Ed Jensen, Esther Krasne, Milton Lewis, Carrie Lewis, David Lindgren, Harold Lindgren, Howard Mayer, Kenneth McCluskey, Osa McCraney, Homer McMullen, Ruby Means, Ruby Miller, Dorothy Miller, Teddy Myers, Cloice Norman, Alfred Norman, Dorothy Overton, Lucille Pelton, Doris Pinhero, Eretta Powell, Vernon i Raph, Lillian Reed, Gladys Rhodes, joseph Rosenthal, Harry Ryall, Robert Schroeder, Martha Schumacher, I-Iarriet Senift, Neitha Shawler, james Shipley, Bernice Skinner, Imo Smith, Frieda Soderstedt, Carl Speer, Faye Spilcer, Raymond Spinlcs, Jean Stevens, Winifred Sullivan, Doris Sullivan, Dorothy Sullivan, Robert Utterback, George Vermillion, Grace Wakehouse, Helen Wallace, Robert Williams, Clarence JUNIORS - 4 v S l Anderson, Roscoe Arthur, Gilbert Avis, Ray Beezley, Homer Bremholm, Charles Brock, Marie Bruce, Katharine Burkhart, John Cecil Busey, John Christensen, Arnold Chrystal, Thelma Collins, Lois Cooksey, Jim Donlan, Harold Erickson, Marguerite Fiori, Rav Finley, Margaret Fouser, Harriet Foutch, William Fuller, Catherine Goodwin, Richard Goetsche, Lavonne Green, Opal Hagstom, Carl Hamilton, Fred Hansen, Elfreda Harvey, Alace Harvey, Corintha Harvey, Hurlen Heller, Helen Henry, Clyde Higginhotham, Elton Hunt, Margaret jared, Hugh Lainson, Marguerite Leslie, Clifhord Lininger, Ray Loudon, Bernadine Martin, Harold Mayberry, Raymond Mayer, Clinton Morgan, George Morris, Oscar ge..-?'D6' a, Myers, Clovis Myers, Frank Myers, John Nielsen, Anna May Olsen, Edna Paulson, Mary Page, Artense Reed, Frank Riggs, Grace Roberts, Wessley Russell, Robert Scholes, Kenneth Stilinovich, Anna Summers, Otto Tyhurst, Louise Vincent, Lucille Walker, Pansy Wilcox, Gordon Wright, Jay Wilcox, Roy Zoorwill, Mollie Page 49 Page 50 S. .-1 K X 1 JUNIORS 4 EXCERPTS FROM THE WANT AD SECTION OF THE JUNIOR BUGLE ELTON ANDERSON, "Andy", has just published a new history, "The Wars of the World." JACK ANDERSON, "Jake," had inserted this ad: "Wanted: A new uke. My old one has the Blues--and how !" LILA ANDERSON, "Lil," announces a lecture which she will give at the Chieftain. The sub- ject is, "How to Talk in public." FRED ARMSTRONG has a new gas for sale. It is his own discovery, guaranteeing 50 miles per. FLORENCE AUSTIN, "Flossie," has invented a newi reducing pill. Immediate effects guaran- tee . FRANK BASCOM, "Wart", wishes information regarding a vaudeville circuit willing to hire a small man for a "midget" part. CLARICE BOWMAN, "Clareece", is now seeking employment as a stenographer. She is very capable. MARIE BROCK inserts this ad: "Fine dress- making done cheaply. Guaranteed not to rip." NINA BROWN wishes a partner to sing with her. If they can sing well together, she has decided to go on the stage. VELMA BUSCH wishes to buy a wig. She states that she is tired of straight hair and wants cur s. FREDA CAMPBELL, "Freddie," has a few his- tory books for sale. She is through with them -at last WALTER CASSEL, "Daddy," is looking for a job. Any kind will do. He needs money to go to New York to join the Metropolitan Opera Company. That bass voice! EARL CHRISTAINSEN, "Christy", has advertised that this new vocal studio is open. Girl pupils perferred. JOHN CHRISTENSEN, "Johnny," applies for a job as "protector to girls of all types, sizes or ages." BETH CLARK has advertised some new capsuls for gaining weight. All drug stores have them. GEORGE CLARK, "Runt", requests salesman for his new book, "How to Talk, talk, talk," LAVONNE COGDILL, "Vonnie," advertised that her Beauty Shoppe is now open. Hair dressing a specialty. BETH COX has invented a new device to take the place of school books. Lessons are read and explained from a tiny pocket phonograph. A book full of lessons for S5. MARGARET COX, "Marg", wants to sell a solid gold ring. It is much too big for her and Don won't take it back. Big bargain! HAZEL CRABTREE, "Haz," wishes to sell a nose- straightener cheap. Just see what a darling nose it gave her. MARY DAVIS, "Davy", will sacrifice her long black tresses-if the price is right. Another bargain! ESTHER DINKEL, "Dinky", wishes information concerning etiquette when with the professor's son. All helpful hints will gladly be accepted. LOUISE DIPPLE, "Dippy", has advertised for a good-looking boy to repair a broken heart. tRay F. would be most interesting.J KENNETH EDENBURN has inserted the follow- ing ad: "For Sale-A pair of striped stock- ings, blue and orange. If interested, please notify me at once." MAX ENDICOTT has finally placed his curling iron on the market. One look at Max's hair and we predict a crowd on opening day. HAROLD LINDGREN seeks a girl to accompany him to the show every Saturday night. She must have black hair. LUCILLE LIPS wishes a special cook so that she can have macaroni every night. OSA McCLUSKEY, 'Osie", announces that her new ice cream factory is open. Ice Cream cones-2 for 5.05. HOMER McCRANEY is looking for a job as a Geometry Instructor. He has finally learned that the answer to, "May a plane be formed by any two lines?" is "Noi" RUBY McMILLEN, wants some heavy shoes for her sister so that she may follow in her foot- steps. IRENE MARTIN, "Reen", needs advice on how to grow tall so she will be a better match for Clayton. KENNETH MAYER, "Kennie", seeks a dancin! instructor, not to teach him to dance as much as to teach him to have courage to ask for one after he learns. ' RUBY MEANS, has opened her new art school She needs two models. Good pay promised, DOROTHY MILLER, "Teddy," sends in this nd: "Dead animals removed without cost." Why not remove some of the dead ones around here? DALLAS MURPHY, "Moiphy", has advertised for a copy of "Who's Marvelous." Yes. Her name is Marvel. CLOICE MEYERS, "Clois", applies for a posi- tion as all-around instructor. We know he can debate, direct an orchestra, play any in- strument, teach physics or Solid Geometry, ERMA NELSON, "Nellie," seeks a private tyr- ing instructor. Since Evelyn has become pro- fessional, she refuses to teach. MELVIN NOEL, "Blackie," puts in an ad for pupils. His specialty is in teaching how to obey the saying, "Children should be seen and no. hleardf' However, We doubt his ability for t is. ALFRED NORMAN, "Normandy", is seeking her banker. He is young and goodlooking. If seen, notify her at once. CHARLES O'HARA seeks a barber willing to please his individual taste, as he is Particular. LUCILLE OVERTON, "Ceilly", advertises for a special beauty expert to keep her hair marcelled. MAC PALMER, "Deacon", desires pupils to take advantage of his great school of music. All instruments, also duelling, is taught. CLARABELLE PARRISH is in need of a small girl, five or six years of age, to jump rope and play "jacks" with her. LEROY PALEN sent this want ad in: "Lost: A perfectly good voice and temper. Finder may keep temper." JOHN PEARSON, "Johnny", is in need of a secretary to look after his Sunday School papers. DORIS PELTON "Dot", has opened her "Chil- dren's Home". We hear that Tom is a capable helper. ERETTA PINHERO has a baseball and bat to exchange for a football. The baseball season is over. VERNON POWELL, "Teacher", has given up his country school and now seeks work in the city of Crescent. LILLIAN RAPH, "Lil", wants to accompany an old lady to California if her fare is paid. She has heard of the gold there and is a professional "Gold-digger." LLOYD ERICKSON, "Bud", has invented a new novelty for Seniors. It is a. clown-pencil device to make more noise on the desk in Miss Bolin's English VIII classes. LILLIAN ERBES, "BILLY", seeks a light, curly- haired boy to be her companion and he must remind her of a certain party. WALTER FAIRMAN, "Walt", seeks a position as cook. French pastry is his specialty, MARGUERITE FELLINGHAM seeks a double to do the dangerous acting in plays. Merle would never get over it if anything happened to "Marg." MARGARET FINLEY inserted the following: "Wanted: A salesgirl in my restaurant. Raf- erences required."' KERMIT FISHER, "Kerm", wants a new com- panion. Must be able to talk well so he can keep on being quiet. l I 4 . 1 JUNIORS Q ROBERT FOSTER, "Bob", says he needs help in making speeches. We wonder why he doesn't ask Gretchen to help. Oh, well, he probably hears enough from her. MARION GILMORE, "Billie", has advertised for a pair of wings too, that she can take advan- tage of the harp lessons at school. LAVONNE Gaetsche, "Noel", seeks a competent person to introduce her, using the correct pro- nunciation of her name, JOHN GRUELACH, "Duco", has given up his place in the "Bluebird Jazz Orchestra" since his E flat outblew itself, and now seeks work with a section gang. BLANCHE GROVE wishes to sfll her bracelet. That is, if Johnny doesn't make up before this edition goes out. KATHRERINE HALL, "Kate", has two dance tickets for sale. We wonder why he didn't go. GERALDINE HARKINS, "Gerry", has a type- writer for ale. x-l 3 'I S HELEN HEAD needs another chaperon for a aompanion. Pearl is getting to be too much for er. MARIE HERMAN, "Me", has advertised for 8 good secondhand car to replace the one she wrecked climbing a telephone pole when she was trying to drive and say her debate speech at the same time. KATHERINE HERWIG, "Kitty", seeks a position as Athletic Director for the School for the Deaf. ED HODEN, "Eddie", having outplayed all bas- ketball amateurs, now challenges any profes- sional whatsoever to a game. MARY HOYT seeks a private tutor so more of her time may be spent with Johnny. DUGAN HUNTSMAN inserted this ad: "Wanted: A capable woman to put the pleats in my shirts, It only takes five hours a day. Good pay," ADA JAMES has advertised for a secretary to aid her in asking the members of all the clubs to which she belongs to be sure and come to the meetings. HUGH JARED, "Hughie", needs a collar and chain. He simply can't keep Thelma from run- ning away. ESTHER JENSEN is looking for a lavender handkerchief which she lost. She must have it for it exactly matched her lavender hat. MILTON KRASNE, "Shrimp", inserted this ad: "Wanted: A good looking brunette for a sweet- heart. I can stand almost any kind except one taller than I. She must not be over four feet ta l. DAVID LEWIS, "Dave", has a good job for an active man. His only duty is to keep track of Thelma while "Red" is playing basketball, GLADYS REED, "Glad", inserted the f01l0WiI18'i "Wanted: a steam-heated comb to put waves in my hair." BRYAN REITZ, "By", advertised for a Position doing hard, manual labor. Plenty of exper- ience shifting scenes, pianos, and even bridges. JOSEPH RHODES, "Joe", applies for a job in a travelling circus. First class entertainment in any line is assured, HARRY ROSENTHAL, "Rosy", writes 1 "Wanted: A debater who will argue "hot and fast" but will let me have the last word and will finally decide that I win, no matter what the argu- ment is. CLDYE RYALL, "Shorty", applies for a. 'posi- tion as electrician. Experienced in all but parlor lights. ROBERT RYALL, "Bob", wants a double to talk to Nettie while he is busy with the rest of his friends. JAMES SHAWLER is looking for a nice quiet girl to walk through the halls to classes with im. MARTHA SCHROEDER applies for a position as telephone operator so she may hear all at once. HARRIET SCHUMACHER, "Hattie", also having heard of the gold in California and being a "gold-digger", needs a job as a printer to work her way there. MARY SCOTT has a new invitation on the mar- ket for keeping awake in English VIII. Percy ought to take some of this medicine. NEITHA SENIFT, "Cynthia", has at last found a way to "step-out" on "Red", The idea is so good that she has put it on the market, BERNICE SHIPLEY has advertised for an as- sistant Librarian so she can have time to teach Geometry. IMO SKINNER wants a new B flat Clarinet be- cause John borrowed her other one and blew it apart. FRIEDA SMITH, "Smithy", is in dire need of a railroad ticket to Columbia, Missouri. Anyone having an old one may dispose of it in this way. CHESTER SNETHEN, "Chet", seeks information regarding the unproved theorem in Solid Geometry, Please notify him soon if you learn how to prove it. FAYE SPEER wants a pilot for her new plane which her friend in Avoca gave her. References required. RAYMOND SPIKER, "Spike", inserted an ad: "Wanted, Experienced salesman to sell my new booklet entitled, 'How to Get Ads for the School Paper!" JEAN SPINKS would like a job as a maid in some fine home. Fine experience had at Joe Smith's. MAXINE STEPHENSON, "Max", wants a steady partner to partake of her special hobby with her. Her hobby is moonlight hiking. WINIFRED STEVENS, "Winnie", has advertised for a new uke before she takes it and her voice on the stage. DORIS SULLIVAN, "Sullivan", advertises for H new bicycle. It must have special equipment so that she can do all of her stunts on it. DOROTHY SULLIVAN, "Dort", has patented her fine method of speaking slowly. We have always been waiting to learn how she does it. IRENE THOMAS, "Tommy", inserts the follow- ing: "Wanted: A position as teacher to let out some of my excess knowledge." DOROTHY THOMPSON, "Dorty", wants a quar- ter for some doughnuts so she can sing in the choir. Rather a mixed up affair. Ask her about it, PAUL THYSTRUP wants to sell his sister's voice so that he can have enough to train his own. HERBERT SCOTT, "Skinny", want a car to luring him to school so he won't miss any more ests. GEORGE UTTERBACK, "Dude", is selling tickets for his new theatre, "It!" The show is great. Get your tickets early. GRACE VERMILLION, "Dacie", has put her new book, "Why Love Is All the Bunk", on the market. It is about hiking, bicycling, and all sports. LOUISE WALKER, "Slim", advertises for a carload of potatoes. She has heard they make one fat. ROBERT WALLACE, "Bob", is in search of in- formation regarding the relationship between Paul and Florence. A reward will be given for same. HELEN WAKEHOUSE has published her newest book, "How to be Popular and Have a Wonder- full Personality". Because of her experience in this way, the books are selling fast. GERALD WARNER, "Jiggs", wants to hire a reliable fortune-teller to notify him of such things as how many baskets he will make, when Bernadine will get mad, or when the Junior Class will surprise him again. CLARENCE WILLIAMS has inserted this ad: "Wanted: A man who writes as I do to helD me sign papers for the A. Palmer Company". We fear such a good writer is hard to find, RUTH LOUISE WOLFE advertises for a special doctor to keep her well enough to continue her school duties. 1' Page 51 'YW SOPHOMORES l Page 52 Bach, Paul Barnett, Geraldine Blakely, Cleo Bogardus, Kenneth Bolton, Clifford Bremholm, Ardith Brick, Mabel Cage, Charles Christofferson, Gretchen Carper, Candace Carver, Maxyne Chambers, Paul Clausen, Edith Cohoe, Dorothy Cohn, Seymore Culton, Ray Darrah, Evelyn Dennis, David Doidge, Gloria Eames, Rhua Fagan, Edgar Ficklin, Clifford Fisher, Velma Flynn, Glenn Foley, William Frazier, Vernest Gardner, Lucille Garvis, Ralph Gordon, Dorothy Gordon, Thelma Greulach, Kenneth Greiner, Virginia Haight, Rema Halstead, Fern Hammond, Irene Hanks, Everett Harris, Gertrude Harris, Viola Hatch, Lois Henderson, Tom Higby, Pearl Hinman, Alice Hopper, Dorothy Hufiine, Leroy Humphrey, Margaret Inman, Muriel Inman, Verle Irwin, Maynard Jacobs, James johnson, Verna jordan, Willard Kerns, Vernon Kilbane, LaVerne King, Noel Knapp, Royce Lalich, Mamie Landon, Bernadine Landon, Louise Leytham, Ramond Martin, Eva Miller, Kathryn Niepman, Elda Ogden, Helen mm l Millard, Gordon Olson, Dorothy Olsen, Edward Olson, Esther Orme, Harriett Peterson, Jeanette Pierce, Nan Ramsey, Thomas Reed, Aaron Reed, Viola Robinson, Donald Rose, Ardath Sales, Vera Sealock, Doris Shelbaer, Dorothy Shelton, Maderia Smith, Frank Speer, James Staby, Andrew Stimach, Rose Street, john Suder, Paul Tell, William Thompson, George Thurston, Orville Toay, Paul Walker, Anna Warren, Marilyn Wells, Ella White, Bessie Winner, Meredith 0 9 Q SOPHOMORES i 4 P Anderson, Clifton Anderson, Woodrow Barnes, John Barrett, Dorothy Beanland, Wilfred Blakeman, Doris Blumenstein, Edward Bogardus, Leroy Bowes, James Brandon, Aileen Bray, Bernice Bratley, Florence Breedlove, James Brown, Helyn B. Brown, Helen Bruegman, Dorothy Brunell, Walter Calame, Robert Carter, john Chapman, Lois Coe, Madeline Collett, Albert Collins, Earl Colwell, Minnie Cummins, Willis Davis, Luella Dinkel, Lulu Dippel, Herman Dorman, Horace Dunlcle, Lorrene Fetters, Floyd Flynn, Margaret Forgrave, Curtis Fouser, Robert Foutch, Charles Gammon, Leland Griffith, Howard Gugler, Lester Gunderson, Maurice Guinnee, Virginia Hagstrom, Ethel Halt-Miller, Carl Hansen, Donald Harkins, Vivian Hawkins, Ethel Heath, Fern Holder, Clifford Hough, Kathryn Huntsman, Marjorie Jones, Elizabeth Jones, Jane Juuls, Nels Kellogg, Geraldine King, Herbert Klefman, Gordon Kozalc, John Lainson, Frances Lorenzen, Edmund Lowman, Martin McConnell, Vance McKeever, Opal McLain, Paul Michnick, Fannie Milbaclc, Grace i Minikus, Donald Moon, Marie Nelson, Clara Nielsen, Sue Oshlo, William Page, Lucille Palmisano, Anna Patterson, Thomas Paulsen, Ruth Pelron, Ruth Phillips, Lester Railce, Madaline Raph, Marjorie Reed, LaReine Risney, Kathrine Rummerfield, Edna Sherman, jean Shipley, Hazel Sizer, Nelson Slusher, Loretta Smith, Clifford Smith, Harold Smith, Lilly Smith, Marie Speer, Maurice Spurgin, Nadine Tellander, Marie, Tice, Charles Tyhurst, Wayne Urzgal, Tony Wells, Selma Williams, Mary Page 53 FRESHMEN Q Page 54 Adams, Donald Adams, Ila Anderson, Alice Anderson, Clyde Anderson, Dick Barnes, Nettie Beanland, Rosalie Beeman, Dorothy Beezley, Carl Bellville, Hazel Benedict, Helen Bishop, Laura Ruth Blakely, Helen Blumenstein, Helen Breese, Donald Brott, Wilford Brown, Leon Butler, Wilhelmina Cabaret, Delmar Carter, Marion Chapman, Erma Christiansen, Arthur Christensen, June Cowles, Max Cragun, Sheridan Culton, Doris Dougherty, Berenice Evans, Marjorie Penske, Hazel Forgrave, Lotys Fort, Helen Fort, Edith Foutch, Hazel Gammon, Willard Griess, Beth Harris, Opal Head, Hazel Heath, Cecil Heaton, Ruth Hintichs, Grace Hood, Wilma Hudson, William Hunt, Louis johnson, Adaline Johnson, Willard Jolliif, Lenore Jones, Marie Kahler, Helen Knuth, Katherine Lake, Ralph Lees, Lloyd Lunbeck, Edith McCreery, Manford Mendelson, Henry Moeller, Romula Nelson, Edward Nelson, Margret Nelson, Quentin Nicholason, Morris Nordin, Mildred Norman, Edward Olson, Everett Pagh, Carl Pardee, Goldie ,AN ,..HH..i...-.- Parker, Maxine Phillips, Cleo Phillips, Donald Quinlan, Leonard Redick, Charles Rosser, Christina Rounds, Gertie Russell, Donald Schneider, Edwin Seitz, Elma Sheely, Norvin Spalti, Kenneth Spiker, Thelma Stoddard, Vera Taylor, Marie Tilton, Cathrine Tingley, Roxie Tornblom, Floyd Van Alstine, Frank Wade, Arthur Waggener, Emma Walker, Florence Watson, Earl White, Geraldine Wilson, James Wilson, Marie Wise, Meda Wood, Harold Wright, Elizabeth Wright, Lucille Young, Robert Yudelson, Collman FRESHMEN n o Q ' Allen, Martha Allen, Daisy Alt, Arthur Bennett, Marie Benedict, Ralph Bousfield, Everett Brewer, Inglerra Bruegman, Frank Burten, William Carmichael, Otto Caruso, Minnie Conkling, Leona Conley, Paul Cool, James Cooley, Mary Jane Cox, Ruth Cozad, Leonard Culton, Frank Cummins, Donald Darnell, Edward Dyke, Marian Eggers, Evelyn Erdelt, Louis Erickson, June Famous, Ellen Field, Robert Figgins, Willard Foster, Enid Foutch, Helen Fowler, Lorimer Fowler, Mildred Freeman, Bon Gorham, Edward Hansen, Franklin Hartman, Milon Harvey, Irene Hicks, Ora Hinman, Grace Hollingsworth, Helen Holmes, Bob Hood, Clarence Hutchens, Floyd I-Iyme, Charles Larson, Lucille Leytham, Roy Lowe, Izeyl McConnell, Evelyn Mikesell, Lillie Mitchell, Max Morgan, Ellsworth Neve, Paul O'Daniels, Florence O'Hara, John Palmer, Neil Papst, Joe Pearey, Leo Pitzel, Elsie Pugh, Joe Reed, Lela Robinson, Franklin mm, Rogers, Gerald Scott, Merton Shively, Kenneth Smith, Evelyn Smith, Louise Snethen, Fern Sparks, James Speck, Maxine Speck, Ruby Speer, Harold Stilinovich, Joe Suder, Mary Tell, Gladys Thomas, Charlotte Thomas, Clyde Thomas, Gertrude Thompson, Lawrence Thystrup, Grace Tingley, Elva Vance, Loyd Van DeBogert, Dorothy Vanderpool, Evelyn Versaci, joe Vernon, James Walton, Emma Waugh, Eva Wood, Roberts Wright, Russell Page 55 JUNIOR HIGH 'wx " Q Avist, David Brock, William Davison, Paul Eaton, Walter Ellis, Everett Erbes, Harold Gilmore, Warren Greer, Robert Haight, Lewis Kiger, Richard Larson, Raymond McClure, Alfred McLey, Clyde Medley, Dick Moats, Carroll Osborne, Marvin Rainbow, Paul Roarty, Donald Tice, Maurice Turner, Arthur Viberg, Roy Bostedt, Ralph Campbell, Charles Cooper, Allen Davison, Warren Dorsett, Leslie Flemming, Cleo Flynn, jack Page 56 Gibler, Dick Harriman, Edwin Irwin, Loren Jones, Tom Noyes, Clyde Ogden, Donald Olson, Charles Phelps, Laurence Rockwell, Robert Schmidt, Ross Siddens, Jack Steppuhn, Eugene Watts, Robert Yates, Don Alvis, Charles Auffart, Elwin Backman, Francis Dwight, Bolton Clymer, Earl Craft, Carl Dennis, Warren Emerson, John Katzenstein, Marvin Kirk, Donald Kozak, William Olson, Oscar Pennington, Everett Parker, Marvin Potkonak, Eli Reason, Otis Reed, Wayne Sonnets, Junior Thomas, james Shelton, Sherwood Thompson, Harry Bolin, Jose Damon, Eleanor Freet, Fay Joifiif, Herthel Lawson, jean Marie Leyer, Mary Miller, Irene McCreery, Lucille Neve, Eleanor Olson, Linnea Payne, Audrey Provost, Martha Townsend Bessie Williamson, Jeanette Wolcott, Gretchen Levi, Nellie Mae Bastron, Edna Edmonds, Doris Hall, Corita Ferrink, Thelma Hatcher, Louise ,AN Kerns, Ruth Kull, Mary Caroline McCreery, Nora McIntosh, Ethel McMillan, Helen Morris, Zona Palmer, Dollie Rice, Charlotte White, Helen Adams, Pauline Clark, Bernice Clark, Mary Corwin, Clarice Dray, Dorothy Duncan, Mildred Earl, Thelma Harvey, Novella Hunt, Marie Inskeep, Ruth johnson, Edna Keller, Margaret McLain, Dorothy Saviclge, Esther Scruggs, Sara Smith, Gladys Thompson, Genevieve JUNIOR HIGH Q Adams, Harold Bateman, Robert Bernhards, Walter Carey, Harvey Danielson, jack Freise, Robert Gorrhold, Cloyce Courtley, Robert Hall, William Hannum, Robert Hartung, Harold Hoban, Tom Hutchins, Robert Jay, Leon Kelson, Gordon Landon, Kieth Palmisano, Benjamin Barhyte, Edward Blythe, William Beckwith, Edward Brockman, Robert Clark, Louis Campbell, Harold Cassel, Harold Gambill, Norvin Hagstrom, Harry Hehl, Carl Hough, Reel Hawkins, Howard Jensen, Maurice johnson, Wallace Kesterson, Donelon Latham, William Larned, Levi Reed, Charles Peterson, Leslie Payne, Allen Payne, James Berringer, Maxine Bjrokgren, Ruth Bowles, Hester Brock, Beatrice Bustarda, Erma Curran, Alberts Ellis, Wilma Hartman, Mary Kesterson, Eddythe Lalich, Dorothy Medley, Nina Miller, Irene Mott, Wilma Pagh, Ruth mm, Pearey, Ruby Raph, Kathryn Reynolds, Edna Sealock, Ardyth Smith, Alice Taylor, Ora Thomas, Margaret Babcock, Lela Barber, Lauretta Burke, Rose Graham, Helen Haven, Gertrude Hopkins, Bessie Rhodes, Dorothy Rounds, Charolotte Bascom, Anna Dagne, Doris Jay, Kathleen Morris, Margaret Peterson, Lucille Utterback, Margaret Vanderpool, Helen Widstrup, Eleanor Wiltfong, Dorothy Graves, Regina James, Wilma Page 57 JUNIOR HIGH Q JUNIOR 1-1161-1 NOTES One of the departments of Thomas Jefferson that deserves credit because of its advance- ment during the past year is the junior High, which is composed of eighth and ninth grade students. Three outstanding features of the department this year were the interest shown in class work, the annual Christmas entertainment and excepionally interesting assemblies. The students have shown much interest in their regular class work by making special pro- jects, such as maps and posters, to represent the work studied. For instance, the students in one of Miss Walling's ninth grade English classes edited a pamphlet called "The London Chronicle", and constructed a miniature theater, in connection with the play, "Merchant of Venice", by Shakespeare. The theater was erected similar to the theaters of the Elizabethan times and dolls were placed within it to represent characters in the play. The pamphlet, pub- lished by this class, and mimeographed by the office, contained the folllowing: write-up of Por- tia, biography of Shakespeare, description of the theater, interviews with Nerissa, William Artgauld, William Tyndall, reports from the critics and a "lot and found" column. The editing staff consisted of: Editor in Chief, John Kozakg Assistant Editor, Aileen Brandon, Columnist, Edna Rummerfield, Art Editor, Leland Gammon, Reporters, Vance McConnell, Gordon Klefman and Leland Gammon. One of the successful entertainments given by the Junior High students during the past year was the Christmas pageant, presented to a large audience on December 22. It was under the direction and arrangement of Mrs. Belle Tilton, with the assistance of Miss Rupp, Miss Powers, Miss W. Johnson and Miss M. Miller, all junior High teachers. The eighth grade students took charge of the costumes, properties and stage equipment. The play consisted of four cleverly-portrayed acts: "The History of Christmas", "The Merriment of Christmas", "The Christmas Telescope", and "The Nativityn. Many entertaining, as well as educational programs have been presented by this group. The following were exceptionally good: September 23-Four boys from Caney Creek Community Center at Pippapass, Kentucky, brougt to junior High students interesting information regarding the operation of their school. The school, according to the speakers, has an enrollment of one hundred and fifty stu- dents with one thousand on the waiting list. It has grades from kindergarten to second year of college. The school work is made possible through donations from many parts of the United States. October 28-A very interesting and instructive talk was given by Mr. Flemming, of the Maryland Casualty Insurance Company, on "Fire Prevention". February 10-Mr. Henry Cecil gave a lecture on books. He said books are our food, tools and friends. He also divided readers into five classes, namely: adventurous, one-author, one- track-min, technical and good-book readers. March 11-The a capella chorus of Graceland College, Lamoni, Iowa, gave a delightfult musical entertainment. Their singing, unaccompanied, was a distinctive feature. ...,-wx. Page 'iii-li , . 5 --v wi igxffffa .I , -...-..-, t F f i'lIl!!! !!!i -, "i ! !!!!lIl'i!Ili' W C- '-em!-iulInIIn!iL I Ag. !i!lnInIl1i-linfw zb v xlmniln I!! .l!h ' , ' I -If I , 1 C x I , J Boon III. ' ' I I JI' . Acfnvxrirss : A Q V -.,' v I 1 , -V , -4 vw I I I, I 7Foreinics' Q A I ' Literary Seah ' ' Mme - ' Publications ' - IR. o. T. C. I fg Q- I, ,,., ,ff W , I I I ' I 'IA Xf' ' 1 ll 2. ll U lc" II? L W 4 Page 59 s swiss f111,'.,f-:P B, 3 o , A 1, .M-5, ,, ina, I , ,V , I . . ,V . Wi -fr.'11f1SE5v5'v'n.aiva-few f 'A w I ' Aw 2 I. mf CLUBS 4 WA-PI-KA CLUB First row: Campbell, Hansen, Zoorwill, Mr. Miller, Greenway, Wiedeman, Lund, Darrah. Serond row: Page, Means, Davison, Bruce, Williams, Nelson. Third row: Nicholason, Foster, Leslie. OFFICERS President .,... ..... L avon Greenway Vice President, . , , ..... Dorothy Wiedeman Secretary , . , . .--.. Merna Davison Sponsor . .. ..,.. Mr. I. F. Mueller The Wa-pi-ka Art Club was organized in February, 1923, for the purpose of getting more students interested in art. No one may belong who has not taken two semesters of art. They must he interested and willing to cooperate with other members of the club in order to live up to the motto. . The name, Wa-pi-ka, is an Indian name and means "Slcillful Artists". This is the first club of its kind to he organized in Thomas Jefferson High School. 2,45-D .0 Q 'CLUBS - 4 l DEBATE CLUB First row: Reed, Olson, Herman, Mosher, Klonus, Greenway, Pelton, Bray. Second row: Scott, Carlson, Reynolds, Mr. Cartwright, Noel, Nogg, Hicks. Third row: Hylton, Martin, Dryden, Myers, Scholes, Fields, Herman, Barnett. Fourth row: Cox, Conwell, Risney, King. OFFICERS President ...... .... G relclren Klonus Vice President .... ....... R obert King Secretary and Treasurer ,....,. Frances Herman Sponsor .,...,.,.. A ..... Mr.'R. S. Cartwright In September, 1927, a Debate Club was organized in Thomas jefferson for the purpose of s onsorin debate activities, and entertainin visitin debate teams. P g g g A Junior Debate Tournament is held within the Club to prepare debaters for the coming season, as well as to create an interest in debating. Page 61 1 CLUBS 4 GENERAL SCIENCE CLUB First row: Sparks, Parker, Spiker, Kahler, Bluemenstein, Mr. Hays, Adams, Famous, White Speck, Huntsman. Second row: Aita, Hicks, Griess, Mikesell, Christiansen, Chapman, Woods, Head, Carter, Pitzel, Cabaret. Third row: Palmer, Cragun, Smith, McCreery, Hutchens, Mendelsen, Nicholason, Hood. OFFICERS President .. .,..,... Ora Hicks Vice President ,. ,.... Ellsworth Morgan Secretary-Treasurer . . . ,Ellen Famous Sponsor ..., ......,..,...,........,..... M r. L. M. Hays The General Science Club was organized in Thomas Jefferson High School in 1926. The club has been very active in furthering the interest in the general science work. Regular meet- ings are held every two weeks on Monday evening. At these meetings students study problems of interest not taken up in the regular class-room work. A number of meetings are given over to excursions. Places of interest are visited and topics pertaining to science are discussed. The club of 1927 and 1928 has been more active than former clubs. The interest with which its members have worked has been above average and the members are to be commended for the fine spirit in which they have done their work. ef-D N Page 62 t CLUBS Q GIRL RESERVES First row: Dougherty, Blumenstein, Gilmore, Vermillion, Pelton, Huntsman, Guinee, Davison Brown, Bremholm. Second row: Risney, I-latch, Sales, Pelton, Rummerlield, Raph, Flynn, Griess, Green. Third row: Neilsen, Jones, Dinlcel, Colwell, Thompson, Lowe, I-Iarlcins, Dippel, Christofferson Speer, Dinkel. , OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Grace Vermillion s .. President . , Edna Rummerfeld Doris Pelton .,., .,.. V ite President . , . , . , . Doris Pelton Marian Gilmore .,.,., Secretary - , . Geraldine Harkins Alice Mae Harvey . ,.., Treasurer. . . . . ,Virginia Guinee Mrs. Pomeroy .....,. Sponsor . . , . Mrs. Pomeroy Miss Mabel Walling . ,. Sponsor .,., ..Miss Mabel Walling The Girl Reserves of Thomas Jefferson High School was organized in 1926 by Miss Marjorie Upton of the Omaha Y. W. C. A. To face squarely the daily tests which come at home, in school, at work and at play, to be a friend to all, to be gracious in manner, to he ever dependable and ready for service- these are golden threads woven through the fabric out of which a Girl Reserve fashions her thoughts and actions. The Girl Reserves contributed toward more friendly relations between the United States and japan when they joined the national Girl Reserve peace movement of 1927 American dolls were presented to the japanese government to be used in an annual festival of that country The programs for the past year were in the form of a Girl Reserve cruise around the world, which proved very educational as well as entertaining. ef-"D Fin . CLUBS 4 JEFFERSON NORMAL TRAINING CLUB First row: Neal, E. Conlcling, Grove, Miss Patschlce, Busch, Mott. Second row: jordan, Thomas, Sales, Walker, Winner, Custer. Third row: Hatch, Johnson, Simpson, H. Conlcling, 1VIcClusky, Shroeder, Landon, Rose, Christofferson, Reed, Gordon. OFFICERS President .,., .......,,..,. ,... B l anclve Grove Vice President ,..,. .... E Ima Conkiing Secretary and Treasurer. ....,.,... Velma Busch Sponsor, ., ., .... ,...- M iss Patti Patschke The jefferson Normal Training Club was organized in 1924 with Miss Fern Richardson as sponsor. The purpose of the club is to help those who are taking the Normal Training Course. Only those students in the 10-Z, 11th, and 12th grades who are taking the Normal Course are eligible for membership. On October 31, 1927 the club entertained the Normal Training Club from Abraham Lin- coln. At a Christmas party held December 19, games were played and presents were ex- changed, after which the members spent an hour at the Creche entertaining the children. A Valentine party was held on February 15 at the school. The social purpose of the club is t0 bring good feeling to everyone. N , page 64 ---- 1 CLUBS - 9 SCIENCE CLUB First row: Krasne, Dryden, Christensen, Dorsett, Rhodes, Noel, Conwell, Hanks, Anderson, Bascom. Second row: l-Iartung, Thompson, Mallard, Fellingham, Dippel, Mr. Bump, Cox, Neal, Scott, Powell. Third row: Myers, Mayer, Rosenthal, Loudon, Strobele, McLain, Stoddard, Bray, Endicott, Schroeder, Cogley, Fields. OFFICERS President . . . , . . .,..... john Conwell Vice President. .. Herbert Anderson Secretary , .. ,Lowell Strobele Sponsor . .,., , ., ., ,.. .Mn O. A. Bump On Tuesday, November the eighth, at 7:30 P. M., a group of students who were inter- ested in the progress of science, the relation of physics and chemistry to industry, and the ap- plication of pure science to industry met in Room 206 to organize a science club. This has met occasionally during the winter to study stars, vacuum tuhes, spectroscopy and X-rays. , e.lD6'S.o , - Page ' CLUBS Q , 3 TREBLE CLEFF CLUB OFFICERS President ..,.,... .......--.. ..,. E s tlzer Dinkel Vice President .... ..., H elen Mosher Secretary ,..... .,... R utlr Liddell Treasurer .... ,...... D oris Pelton Sponsor .,..... ...........,......,,.... M rs. Belle Tilton The Treble Clef Club was organized during the month of September, 1925. It is com- posed of present, former and prospective members of the glee club. The object of the club is to develop its members mentally, morally, physically, and socially through the medium of music. Ahrens, Ardith Austin, Florence Bachman, Georgia Barnes, Nettie Blakeman, Doris Bremholm, Ardith Bowman, Clarice Campbell, Freida Cohoe, Dorothy Colwell, Minnie Cox, Margaret Conkling, Helen Davison, Merna Dinkel, Esther Dinkel, Lulu Dippel, Louise Fuller, Catherine Gilmore, Marian Gordon, Thelma Greenway, Lavonne Grove, Blanch Guinee, Virginia Harlcins, Geraldine Harlcins, Vivian Hansen, Elfrieda Harvey, Alice Heller, Helen Hunt, Margaret Huntsman, Marjorie Hopper, Dorothy Hoyt, Mary jones, jane Erickson, Marguerite Jordan, Harriet Frazier, Vernist Page 66 Kellog, Geraldine Lainson, Marguerite Landon, Bernadine Landon, Louise Liddell, Ruth Loudon, Bernadine Lund, Lois Mosher, Helen Nelson, Clara Nelson, Erma Neilson, Sue Norman, Dorothy Olsen, Edna Olson, Evelyn Parrish, Clarabelle Pelton, Doris Pelton, Ruth mm, Peterson, Ruby Raph, Marjorie Reed, Loraine Rummerfield, Edna Smith, Frieda Stephenson, Maxine Stoddard, Vera Tellander, Marie Tilton, Cathrine Thompson, Dorothy Thyhurst, Louise Vincent, Lucille Williams, Arline Williams, Mary Wright, Elizabeth Whitebrook, Helen Zoorwell, Mollie THOMAS JEFFERSON HIGH SCHOOL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President ..... U. ...... i .--... .... B race Baker Vice President '.... - . . Merle Roarty Secretary . . X. . . ..... Ailene Milisen Treasiirer ,. ........ William Foster ' Sponsor . ..., Mrs. Maurine johnson I Sponsor ............ .... ......... C l yde M. Iungblutb The Alumni Association of Thomas Jeiferson High School was organized in the year ' 1924. Only those persons who have graduated from this school are eligible for membership. "The Show Off", an Alumni play, was given in the Thomas Jeferson Auditorium March 16th and 17th. The leads were carried by Ernest Kolb and Elizabeth Curtis. The rest of the cast included Helen Clark, Clare Dewin, Albert Brownellg WVilliam Foster, Merle Roarty, Jack Reardon and Don Morrow. The play was produced under the direction of Vfilliam M. Dozier of Creighton University. ' H Each year the association endeavors to increase the interest in school work by ofering a scholarship to the senior boy or girl doing the most outstanding work during the school year. The alumni reception held in honor of the class of 1928 concluded this most eventful year. 4 S1 lmmnluvllllllnllmg , - .1,b,..,-- 1 CLUBS Q THE IOWA CONGRESS OF PARENTS AND TEACHERS 1927 :-: :-: 1928 OFFICERS President.: ..,.,...., ,... M rs. W. F. Scboles First Vice President ..... .......,.... M r. R. F. Myers Second Vice President . , . ..., Mrs. Claude Hollingsworth Treasurer. ,....,... .. ........ Mrs. Dora Kilbane Secretary ,.., .-..... , , . . .M rs. Albert Brownell Assistant Secretary .... ,. . Mrs. I. I. Niclrolason Reporter ...,....,........,..,............. Mrs. E. C. Reed The Parent-Teachers Association of Thomas Jefferson, in unison with the other associa- tions of this city, has undertaken a city-wide campaign for better health among the school children and feel that its efforts have been well rewarded. There were 2,937 school children immunitized against diphtheria. An outstanding event of the year was the state convention held in our city on October 26, 27, and 28, which was truly an inspiration to all who attended. Delegates from all over the state were entertained in the homes of Council Bluffs P. T. A. workers. Many prominent speakers were present and the music furnished by the high school boys and girls was greatly enjoyed. The officers and workers of the P. T. A. have tried to keep in mind at every meeting the object of the organization: to promote child welfare in the home, school, church and com- munityg to raise the standard of home life, to secure more adequate laws for the protection of women and children, to bring into closer relation the home and the school, that parents and teachers may cooperate intelligently in the training of the child, to develop between education and the general public such united effort as will secure for every child the highest advantages in physical, mental, moral and spiritual education. An effort has been made to combine with each business meeting a social hour and a good time, to promote friendly acquaintanceship between parents. On the evening of March 9th, the members of the organization enjoyed an address by Mrs. Max Mayer, a national educational speaker of Des Moines, Iowa. Looking backward over the year's work, we feel grateful for the good accomplished. Looking forward to the year to come, we hope to build a bigger and better structure in the name of our Thomas Jefferson P. T. A. .,..X. Page es -ii- Wy COMMERCIAL QQ' 4 r TYPEWRITING TEAMS Firxt row: Thelma Wolcott, Etta Hansen, Frances Herman. Second row: Doris Sullivan, Marian Gilmore, Geraldine Harkins, Miss Hutchison, Dorothy Sullivan, Helen Mosher, Ruth McMullen. Thomas Jefferson placed hrst in the district amateur and novice typewriting contests held in the school gymnasium Saturday, April 21. Those who represented Thomas Jeffer- son on the amateur team were: Etta Hansen, Thelma Wolcott, and Ruth McMullen. In the individual ranking for the amateur team Etta Hansen ranked first by writing seventy-one words, the greatest number written by any participant in the contest. Thelma Wolcott ranked third, and Ruth McMullen ninth. The team ranking for the amateur team was as follows: Thomas Jefferson, 60.45 Abraham Lincoln, 55.35 Atlantic, 52.2, Audubon, 44.8. The novice team consisted of: Marion Gilmore, Doris Sullivan and Dorothy Sullivan. Marion Gilmore ranked first, Doris Sullivan fourth, and Dorothy Sullivan seventh. The novice team ranking: Thomas Jefferson, 56.2, Abraham Lincoln, 54.3, Logan, 48.5, Magnolia, 47.1, Atlantic, 45.2g Avoca, 40.3, Walnut, 26.75 Audubon, 24.5, Missouri Valley, 16.5. Both of the above teams, coached by Miss Natalie Hutchison, represented Thomas Jefferson in the State Commercial Contest held in Des Moines, May 12. el? 6' .o K ... COMMERCIAL KQV, SI-IORTI-IAND TEAMS First row: Pearl Rounds, Clyde Clark, Carl Holmes, Raymond Holmes. Second row: Marian Gilmore, Beth Clark, Miss Parsons, Dorothy Sullivan, Geraldine Harkins In the district shorthand contests Thomas jeiferson's novice team won first place and the amateur team second. The team was composed of: Marian Gilmore, who ranked first, Beth Clark, second, and Geraldine I-Iarkins, who ranked fifth. The team ranking was: Thomas jefferson, 96.35 Abraham Lincoln, 93.6, Logan, 89.6, Walnut, 55.8. Carl Holmes, Raymond Holmes and Clyde Clark composed the amateur team which took second place. In the individual ranking Carl ranked first, Raymond second, and Clyde seventh. The amateur team ranking was: Abraham Lincoln, 94.5, Thomas Jefferson, 93.35 Atlantic, 83.4, Missouri Valley, 25.1. The novice and amateur teams represented Thomas Jefferson in the State Commercial Contest held at Des Moines, May 12. They were coached by Miss Mabel Parsons. eff? 6 9 Page 70 DRAMATICS A Danny , Dominie . , . Uncle Alex. . The Squirrel Aunt Caroline judge Logan Jean ...,.... Dr. Chilton Miss Alicia. . . Gordon .. . Stivers . "PALS FIRSTP Bw Lee Wilson Dodd Presented by All School Cast Q.!- o 1 ., Raymond Spilcer . , Harry Rosenthal . , John Gruelach . , . Kenneth Rurlifl . . i . . Bessie Heller . , . . Gerald Chadwick Marguerite Fellingham .. Dugan Huntsman .. Ruby Peterson , . . Leo Nogg . , A , Sam Knauss Page 71 K .. DRAMATICS QQ' Jo . . Meg .... Amy .,.. Beth ..,....,.. Hannah Mullett Mrs. March . . . John Brooke .. Laurie ......,. Mr. Laurence . . Aunt March . . . Mr. March . . . . Professor Baher LITTLE WOMEN" Three Act Play By Louisa May Alcott Presented by All Literary Societies . . . . .Evelyn White . . .Thelma Gordon , . . .Dorothy Cohoe Geraldine Barnett . . .Mollie Zoorwill Anna May Nielson ,.,.. .Sam Knauss . .john Nicholason . . . .joseph Rhodes . . . .Harriet Jordon . . . . . .Elgin Bray . . . .Frank Kendall el? 659 Page 72 DRAMATICS Q , Q Henry Wilton . Emmie . , . . , Marguerite ..,. Eclclie ........ George Struthers Clarence Rivers . Julie Parkington Connors . Pietro Rafaelo . Dr. Braclie . . john Belden . . A Albertine ., "A SUCCESSFUL CALAMITYH Two Act Comedy By Clare Krummer Prexented by All School Cast i . . , Frank Kendall . ,Thelma Gordon Marie Tellander Raymond Spiker Dugan Huntsman , . , Vernon Kerns Helen Mosher .. Royce Knapp , Ralph Butler Kenneth Rutliff ., Clyde Ryall Geraldine Barnett Page 73 DRAMATICS 4 "ONCE THERE WAS A PRINCESSU A Three Act Comedy By Juliet Wilber Tompkins Presented by The Junior Class "Once There Was a Princess." No, this is not a fairy tale but merely the Junior play which was so well and elfectively presented by the following cast: Princess Dellatorre Senor Maroni .... The Old Princess Hazel Boyd , ,. Kate ...,........ Mrs. Parrington . . . Mrs. Seaver ,... . Ruby Boyd ...,.. Aunt Meta Trimble Joe Boyd .,.. . . Phil Lennox ..... Milton D'Arcy . , Josephine ....... Ada ., ., Jenny .. Page 74 cl-a6' .9 l Georgie Bachman A . Robert Wallace Maxine Stephenson Mary Jane Cooley Lila Anderson Geraldine I-'larkins , . , Ardith Ahrens . . . Marie Herman . . . Irene Martin . . . Kenneth Mayer . Raymond Spilcer . , . . Milton Krasne ,. Katherine Bruce . . , Lucille Vincent .. Doris Pelton J DIZIMATICS Q Tom Prior . First row: Bray, Whitebook, Jordan, Bremholm, Gilley. Mrs. Cliveden Banks . . Mrs. Midget Ann .,...., Henry ...,. Mr. Lingley Rev. William Scrubby .... Tompkins . A Duke Serond row: Dryden, Clark, Fiori, King. "OUTWARD BOUND" A Three-Act Comedy By Sutton Vane Presented by Senior Class ,e..l'b6'S.9, Elgin Bray . . 4 Harriet Jordon Helen Whitebook Mildred Bremholm . . . .. Roy Gilley . . . Bob King , , . Clyde Clark . , Carlyle Dryden , A . Don Fiori Page 75 Page 76 DRIAMATICS I 4 1928 DRAMATIC REVIEW "PALS FIRST" "Pals First" was a typical southern play in which Danny Rawlins and Dominie ftramps and palsl, played by Raymond Spiker and Harry Rosenthal, met an old colored man who believed Danny was his supposedly long dead master. Danny let him believe this and after taking charge of the homestead many troubles and complications arose. From that time on the play was filled with comedy, mystery and thrills which made it a huge success. "A SUCCESSFUL CALAMITYU "A Successful Calamity" revealed the life of a New York millionaire, Henry Wilton, played by Frank Kendall, who longed to spend a quiet evening at home and in order to do so told his family he was financially ruined. After upsetting many of the family's plans and making many troubles, he surprised them by revealing the fact that instead of losing 550,000,000 he was ahead 58,000,000 So what was thought by all to be a calamity was really a success. "ONCE THERE WAS A PRINCESS" "Once There was a Princess" was a very modern play in which Georgia Bachman and Raymond Spiker carried the leads. The story was about a common village girl who left her home town to marry an Italian prince and returned eighteen years later to find the vil- lage in a state of excitement and reckless preparation for her return. She came unrecog- nized and was taken for a sewing woman, thus sewing for her own reception. The humorous and pathetic situations she encountered were cleverly portrayed by the Junior Class. "LITTLE WOMEN" Boisterous, lovable, full of life, and nonsense, industrious, artistic and luxury-loving sisters, costumes quaint, old-fashioned, with full skirts, tight waists, ruliles and unusual sleeves-this is what was seen by the audience which attended "Little Women", the all- society play given under the direction of Miss Flornce McConochie. The play was woven around the four girls in the March family-Jo, Beth, Amy, and Meg. It presented the joys, trials, and tribulations of the family who lived during the Civil War days. "OUTWARD BOUND" "Outward Bound", presented by the Senior class, was a very odd and mysterious play. The story took place on a ship without a crew and in which passengers did not seem to know fvhere they were going or whether they were alive or dead. Mrs. Cliveden Banks, Mrs. Mid- get and Tom Prior, characterized by Harriet Jordon, Helen Whitebook and Elgin Bray, re- spectively, were one continual laugh throughout the play. It was not learned until the end of the play that the plot was really about a young couple that had taken gas. The play visualized their experiences while under its influence. ..,,-wx., -we , , Y - , :. . ' A, .f f-5 2, Ireff. if N, rpg If -if 'U' :.,nQ f55f'f'7?t4 f 3 " f me ' ji fa- '5 'K 'fibh ' fr' ,vwuec ,,,m,,,,.,..,,.w,,..,,,. E-7,--Q-, -win--vw-, -W ,.1m1mwfwwwv:3!wv 'Nfl'i2'Q,i7':.'W'Srv5"""J"Tfi.,"f ,T u 'ig 1 SPEECH 9 When it was announced chat Miss Florence McConochie would take up the duties of director of dramatics at Thomas jefferson, there was no longer any doubt that the school would continue to maintain high standards in its speech depart- ment, and that Thomas Jeffer- son drama would enjoy another successful year. Miss Mc- Conochie comes here with con- siderable professional exper- ience, and with a fine record as a teacher. FLORENCE McCONOCI-IIE, Dramatic Director In debating, as in all ROSCOE S. CARTWRIGHT, Debate Coarb sports, you will find that not all the success is due to the work of the teams themselves, but always there is someone who is behind them, giving en- couragement, lending aid, and helping them to bring just one more gain to the school, ex- pecting nothing in return. And who is this man? It is none other than Mr. Cartwright, to whom it is impossible to give too much credit. 1' Page 77 1 FORENSICS Q 1928 DEBATE SQUAD First Row, Pelton, M. Herman, Greenway, Klonus, F. Herman, Scott, Barnett. Second Row, Clovis Myers, Cloice Myers, Mr. Cartwright, Noel, Carlson. Third Row, Reynolds, Risney, Conwell, Christensen just as in athletics, the strength of winning debate teams lies not alone in those who compete with students of other schools, but also in those who are on the second teams furnish- ing competition, always giving the best in order that the school's representatives may be better htted for the contests. Many of the students in this picture, because of inexperience, did not have the opportun- ity to represent Thomas Jefferson in debating during the past year, but we are expecting greater things next year, from those members who are not numbered among the graduating class of 1928, and have every reason to believe that they will bring even more renown to the school than did this year's team and its success. Page 78 i 1111? I " I -o YW F o R 13 N s 1 C s QS? - REYNOLDS I-IERMAN I-IERMAN KING AFFIRMATIVE TEAM 1928 SCHEDULE Opponents T. Central ... ....1 ' 2 South . . , . , . .O 3 Tech . , . . . . .1 2 DA. L. . . . . . . .2 1 North .,..... ,... 3 0 Creighton Prep. . . . . . , .O 3 Benson ..... .... 0 3 Atlantic . . , . . . ,O 1 Mount Ayr .. ...1 2 A. L. .,... ..,. 1 2 The affirmative closed an exceedingly successful season, starting the year with only two experienced debaters-Frances Herman and Don Reynolds. Through the hard and suc- cessful efforts of Bob King, Marie Herman and Geraldine Barnett, the team made a record of which we are all proud. e..f"b6'S9 1' Page 79 E 'YW FORENSICS Q CONWELL Central ,. South .... Tech .. A. L. .. North .... Benson Creighton Prep Harlan .,.... Corning , . , A. L. ,... , KLONUS GREENWAY Nom. NEGATIVE TEAM 1928 SCHEDULE Opponents T. J. . . . . . . . .1 2 . . . .1 2 1 ....2 ....O 3 ....1 2 3 3 ....O ..,.0 ....O 1 ,...0 3 2 1 The negative team, through the willing co-operation of each and every one of its four members, has proved that Thomas Jefferson High School can uphold its own in any argu- ment even though the last word goes to the other sicle. Those who represented us during the past year were Lavonne Greenway, john Conwell, Melvin Noel, ancl Gretchen Klonus, the latter being the only one having had former experience. Page 80 9 l 2 1 1 Y 9 FoRENs1cs Q 1928 DEBATE REVIEW Our silver-tongued orators have ceased to function, as the curtain has been rung down on the 1927-28 debate season. Let us draw back the curtain for a moment and see what was accomplished during the season that has just closed. During the five years that Thomas Jefferson has been engaged in this field of activity, she has always had winning teams, but the season past is one of the most successful we have ever had. Following is the debate record for the year: In the Missouri Valley Debating League, Thomas Jefferson won eleven debates and lost three, finishing in a tie with Tech High of Omaha for first place. In the state league they went to the semi-finals in Southwestern Iowa. At the beginning of the season Melvin Noel and Don Reynolds, accompanied by Mr. Cartwright, coach, made a trip through the state, meeting Newton, Ames and East High of Sioux City. Thomas Jefferson won from Newton and Ames, but lost to Sioux City. The school may be justly proud of the season's record in debate, which will ever stand as a challenge to the debaters who represent it in the future. During the four years that the Missouri Valley Debating League has been in exis- tence, Thomas Jefferson has established a record which will ever stand as a monument to the untiring efforts of her debaters and coach. It will go down with the records of all the other honors and rewards that have come to the school during its years of activity. The teams have won first place twice, second place twice, and have never lost both ends of a debate, although during this time they have participated in forty-four contests. Tech High, of Omaha, is the only other school in the league that shares this honor. V mm. .. Page 81 f FORENSICS WY, GREENWAY NOGG HERMAN DECLAMATORY CONTEST The declamatory contest this year was as close and strenuous a test as has ever occured in Thomas Jefferson High School. Tryouts were held in the various literary societies and winners met in the final inter-society contest. The following is the result: Oratorical Frances Herman, Nu Cmega Sigma, First Dramatic Lavon Greenway, Nu Omega Sigma, First I-Iumorous Leo Nogg, S. A., First Those who represented the school were: Frances Herman, oratoricalg Lavon Greenway, dramatic, and Carlyle Dryden, humorous. In the preliminary contest held at Malvern, Frances and Carlyle placed first, and Lavon, third. At the sub-district division held at Silver City, Carlyle received first place and Frances, third. Carlyle was presented with a small loving cup. The pre-district contest met at Harlan. There our humorous speaker was eliminated, winning second. We are proud of our representatives. Their achivements were the results of hours of hard and earnest labor. At the inter-society contest the Fay Smith trophy cup was awarded to the Nu Omega Sigma literary society, the representatives of that sociey securing the largest number of 'iv points in the inter-society. Page 82 EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING CONTEST The annual extemporaneous contest was held this year, as usual, before an assembly of the student body. In these contests students are trained to think and speak at the same time. Subjects on up-to-date problems are prepared an hour before the contest is held. Each entrant draws his own topic. Those who entered the contest this year were: Milton Krasne,,Gretchen Klonus, Leo Nogg, jouph Rhodes, Geraldine Barnett, Donald Reynolds, Harry Rosenthal, Dean De- Maree and Cloice Myers. The names of those placing with the subjects which they drew, are: Dean DeMaree, First, Phi Upsilon ..... : ................ "Lindberg in Latin America" Donald Reynolds, Second, S. A. ...................... "And-Wu Treaty With France" Gretchen Klonus, Third, Nu Omega Sigma. ."Al Smith's Possibilities for the Presidency" Leo Nogg, Fourth, S. A. ...................... "Hoover's Chances 'for the Presidency" The School was not represented in the district contest this year. mm. - : Page sz l ,.,,,A, W., ,,,,,4, ,M 44" , .. ns., Page 1 SOCIETIES Q DELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Ist Semester 2nd Semester Louise Dippel ......... President . . . ,... Louise Dippel Lillian Slzrader ..,... Vice President ........ Velma Busch Arlene Holiday .....,.. Secretary . , Marguerite F ellinglvam Marguerite F ellinglvam . . Treasurer .....,...... Mary Hoyt Miss Agnes Bolin ....... Sponsor .....,. Miss Agnes Bolin Mrs. Maurine johnson . . Sponsor ..... , Mrs. Lee Lockhart The Delphians, the oldest literary society in Thomas jefferson, was organized in 1922, with Miss L. E. Williams as sponsor. V In the years of its existence it as in embership, scholarship and character. This year the society was represented i lm every outside activity the school offered. Some of them were: basketball, deba y contest, music contest, and the Signal staff. In the declamatory contest Irene Martin and Ardith Ahrens took part in the hum- orous ancl dramatic sections respectively. The Delphians were represented onthe Signal staff the second semester by Helen Hicks, Editor, and Helen Whitebook, News Editor. There has also been several Del- phian reporters on the staff in the past year. Helen Whitebook won first place in piano solo at the music contest held at Red Oak, March 31, and represented Thomas Jefferson in the state contest held at Iowa City. Marie Tellander and Marguerite Eellingham were prominent characters in the plays, "A Successful Calamity" and "Pals First." Irene Martin carried a minor part in the junior class play, "Once There Was a Princess." In basketball the following girls played in the inter-society basketball tournament: Irene Martin, jane Jones, Edna Rummerfield, Irene Lorenzon, Freda Campbell and Helen Hicks. Besides taking part in many outside activities, the Delphians have had several social gatherings: A "Kid" party, Valentine party, pledger's "Rush" party, and a weiner roast. The society also entertained the debate squad from Blair. elifib SOCIETIES 4 DELPI-IIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Firxt row: Blumenstein, Adams, Christensen, Chapman, Evans, XVells, Hollingsworth, Larsen, Crystal, Hoyt, Martin, Gordon, Parker. Second row: Fellingham, Raph, Sonner, Holliday, Darrah, Parish, Miss Bolin, Nelson, Tellancler, Rummerfield, Raph, Brandon, Reid. Third row: Campbell, Whitebook, Foy, Lorenzen, Blalceman, Coe, Suder, Ahrens, Busch, Speer, Hough, Jones, Heath, Hicks. Fourth row: Kahler, Hagstrom, Dipple, Cox, Spilcer, Foster, Hicks. MN, Page 85 1 s o c 1 E T 1 E s 4 DELTA RHO LITERARY soc1ETY OFFICERS lst Semester Znd Semester Marguerite Hylton ...... President .,..,. Marguerite Hylton Anita Olson, . .. ...... Vice President ....,.--... Anita Olson Evelyn Olson ...,....... Secretary ..., ,..,. I nez Butcher Bernadine Loudon ,..,., Treasurer .... ..... M ary Scott Inez Butcher .....,.... Sgt.-at-Arms ........ Molly Zoorwill Miss Mabel Parsons ...,.. Sponsor --... Miss Mabel Parsons Miss Grace Gayton ....... Sponsor ....., Miss Grace Gayton The Delta Rho literar societ was or . fx- November 19, 1923, and is the oun est Y Y g X Y S society for girls in the school. During th Q. s of its existence, the group has grown remarkably in membership, and has achi many fields. This year fifteen of its members ' "'s"'-' M - society in glee club and chorus. In dramatics, Anna Mae Nielson and Molly Zoorwill took part in "Little Women", while other girls were on the production staff for several plays. The Delta Rho society is also represented on the Signal staff, in orchestra and in band. Evelyn Olson was elected to the National Honor Society, in addition to doing outstand- ing work in typing. In the Inter-Society declamatory contest, Marguerite Hylton, the president of the group, took third place in oratorical, while Anna Mae Nielson took second place in the dra- matic section. The programs have been varied and interesting, due to two successful chairmen. There have been five parties, two of which were theatre parties for the pledgers, one a I-Iallowe'en initiation party, another a "Kid" party, and one a Christmas party. If the members of the society continue the line record now established, a brilliant future For Delta Rho is assured. cl-D 6 9 Q SOCIETIES Q DELTA RI-IO LITERARY SOCIETY Firrt row: Mcclusky, Cowell, E. Olson, Grove, Thyhurst, Hilton, Taylor, Hansen, Zoorwill, Nelson, Stevenson, Loudon. Second row: Riggs, Blakely, Smith, Walker, Blakely, James, Vincent, Miss Gayton, Miss Parson, Heller, Orme, E. Olson, Bruegman, V. Olson Third row: Butcher, Harkins, Millard, D. Olson, Walker, Rhodes, Nielson, Hunt, Lalich, Gilmore, Harkins, Scott, Skinner, Foutch, Harvey. fy Page 87 'YW SOCIETIES 4 NU OMEGA SIGMA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS lst Semester 2nd Semester Lavon Greenway ...,..... President ....... Gretchen Klonus Frances Herman ....., Vice President ..,.... Harriet jordan Gretchen Klonus .,...,.. Secretary .,.. .... M erna Davison M erna Davison ......... Treasurer .,..,....., Doris Pelton Harriet jordan S gt.-at-A rms ...... Lavon Greenway Mrs. Clara Strickland .... Sponsor .... Mrs. Clara Strickland Mrs. Margaret Wilson .... Sponsor ,... Mrs. Margaret Wilson Motto: Strive to the highest. The Nu Omega Sigma literary society was organized in September, 1923. The aim of the society is to develop in scholarship, leadership and character. Q In the all-school declamatory contes anization was represented by Lavon Green- way, dramaticsg Mary Williams, humo QI- 's-+11 es Herman, oratoricalg and won first place as a literary society in the number of 0, r ed, thereby being awarded the Fay Smith trophy cup for declamatory work. Fr ' an and Lavon Greenway represented the society in the pre-sub-district contest an A. Herman in the sub-district contest. C The Nu Omegas were successful in having five members on the all-school debate squad: Gretchen Klonus, Frances Herman, Lavon Greenway, Marie Herman, Geraldine Barnett and Doris Pelton. ' On the stage Georgie Bachman had the lead in the Junior class play and Marie Her- man and Doris Pelton minor parts. Thelma Gordon, Geraldine Barnett and Harriett Jor- dan had leads in several of the all-school plays. A In music, Esther Dinkle, who had one of the leads in the operetta, "The Ghost of Lolly- pop Bay," was awarded first place in the alto division of the district contest and represented Thomas Jefferson in the state contest. Doris Pelton, Merna Davison, Mary Williams, Mar- jorie Huntsman, Lavon Greenway, Lulu Dinkle, Clarice Bowman, Bernice Bray, Marguer- ite Erickson, Harriet Jordan, Georgia Bachman, Ruth Pelton, Sue Nielson, Virginia Guin- nee, Thelma Gordon and Elizabeth Wright are representatives in the girls' glee club. In the extemporaneous contest Gretchen Klonus and Geraldine Barnett took part, Gretchen placed. The Nu Omegas won first place in the volleyball tournament and tied for first place in the tennis tournament. Events of the year were: annual Christmas party, all-literary society Hallowe'en party, Mother's party, Senior party, alumni party, weiner roast breakfast, and Leap Year party. Last commencement four Nu Omegas received honor awards: Thelma Clark, Rosalie Richman, Mildred Herman and Virginia Greene. Thelma Clark received the Lincoln Me- dallion and a scholarship. The other three girls each received a scholarship. .,-...N Page 88 ------- Q SOCIETIES L NU OMEGA SIGMA LITERARY SOCIETY First row: Grinsteacl, Barnett, Reed, Smith, Davison, Jordon, Herman, Guinnee, Smith, Mrs. Tilton, Greenway, Klonus. Second row: Mott, Gardner, Cox, Bowman, Hatch, Conkling, Thomas, Sealock, Lowe, Rounds, Green, Reecl. Third row: Custer, Erickson, Pelton, Herman, Ogren, Neipman, Williams, Sherman, Nielson, Bray, Carver, Wright, Gordon, Herwig. Fourth row: Huntsman, Flynn, Walker, Dinkel, Stilinovich, Wilson, Dinkel, Bachman, Brown, Fowler, Pelton, Brick, Miller. L-A N Page 90 SOCIETIES Q SIGMA TAU LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS lst Semester 2nd Semester Helen Wakehouse ..... President ..., . . , Helen Mosher Helen Mosher ,....., Vice President ,....... Lillian Erhes Katharine Bruce .... Secretary ............ Alice Neal Ruth Liddell ..,..,..... Treasurer .... Dorothy Weideman Harriet Schumacher. . . Sgt.-at-Arms .... Helen Walzehouse Hazel Miller ..... ..,. S ponsor. .......,. Hazel Miller Nathalia Hutchison .,.., Sponsor ...... Nathalia Hutchison Jig The Sigma Tau literary society wa - - i- society organized for girls at Thomas Jeiferson. It was organized in 1922, wi Richardson as sponsor. The colors chosen were coral-pink an lue. This year the society was represented in plays by Dorothy Cohoe, Evelyn White, Ruth Liddell, Helen Mosher, and Katharine Bruce, in operettas, by Helen Mosher, Frieda Smith, Ruth Liddell, and Gertrude Christoiierson. Many social affairs were held during the year, some of which were: a Valentine party, an alumni party, and a Christmas party, the latter being held at the home of one of the sponsors, Miss Hazel Miller. The Sigma Taus were victorious over all of the other girls' society basketball teams, the score of the final game with the Delta Rho society team being 8 to 6. The line up was as follows: Forwards: Harriet Schumacher and Helen Wakehouse. Centers: Grave Vermil- lion and Thelma Wolcott. Guards: Lillian Erbes and Eretta Pinhero. Two of the boys' literary societies gave a party to which the Sigma Tau girls were in- vited. Several of the girls were in the playground meet that was held at the City Auditorium. They were: Lillian Erbes, Eretta Pinhero, Helen Wakehouse, Harriet Schumacher, Kath- arine Bruce, and Grace Vermillion. The society was represented on the novice typing team by Helen Mosher, on the ama- teur typing team by Etta Hansen, and on the shorthand team by Harriet Schumacher. ..,..X. 1 SOCIETIES 4 SIGMA TAU LITERARY SOCIETY First row: Cohoe, Humphrey, Christofferson, Pinhero, Neal, Christofferson, Smith, Glasford, Liddell, Mosher. Second row: Warren, Frazier, Gi-einer, Vermillion, Erbes, Wakehouse, Schumacher, Wiedeman, Bremholm, Walker, Paulson. Third row: Griess, Benedict, Overton, Hansen, Wolcott, Williams, Miss Hutchison, Lainson, Olson, Bruce, White, Barnes, Carter. i Page 91 JEFFERSONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS lst Semester 2nd Semester Melvin Noel . . , . . . President, , . . . Richard Conley Richard Conley ,....,. Vice President ........ Cloice Myers Walter Cassel .,., .... S ecretary , . . .... Walter Cassel George Rohrig ,... ..,.. T reasurer .,.. . . , Iolm Greulaclv Hugh Hanks .....,... Sgt.-at-Arms ,....,..,.. Paul Toay Warren McHargue .... Historian ..... Warren McHargue Clyde M. jungbluth ...... Sponsor ..,... Clyde M. Iungbluth The Jeifersonian Literary Society, the youngest in Thomas jefferson High School, was organized in the month of January, ' ,J-,. .N 5 g the two years of its existence, it has made great progress. . f ' '7 f The Jeifersonians are known t i , out e whole school for their musical abilities. The society boasts of a seven-pie or omplishment that no other society in the school has undertaken. In addition to t is, t ey have many vocal soloists. They are very proud to have the highest ranking oflicer in the R. O. T. C., who is none other than Richard Conley. There is also another that deserves credit, Lieutenant Louclen, who has won the Manual of Arms medal three times. There are also some non-commissioned officers among its members. The jelfersonians have exhibited their dramatic skill in nearly every play the school has presented. Athletics play an important part in the society. Although the participants are. limited, they are of the very best quality. Many successful parties and entertainments of various sorts have been given by the society. With the aid of Mr. Clyde M. Jungbluth, sponsor of the society, they are climbing very speedily up the rounds of the ladder to success. In spite of the fact that the society is the youngest in the school, it is one of the most outstanding. el'-a6 9 Q SOCIETIES 4 JEFFERSONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Fin! row: R. Wilcox, Lininger, McLain, Rosenthal, H. Smith, Mr. junghluth, Cassel, Spiker, Conley, Schroeder, Mayer, Fuller. Second row: Shively, Armstrong, R. Ryall, Noel, H. Hanks, Toay, Myers, E. Hanks, Jacobs, Butler, C. Smith. Third row: Bascom, Clark, Breedlove, Lindgren, Gruelach, Loudon, Dorsett, MCI-Iargue, G. Wilcox, Christensen, Norman, Fairman, C. Ryall. ,ill-DNB, Page 93 H-sri'-faire: r 1 s o c 1 E T 1 E s 4 PHI UPSILON LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS lst Semester 2nd Semester Robert King .... .,... P resident ..,. .,.... R obert King Byron Reitz ,..,....., Vice President ..,.., Freddie Morgan Freddie Morgan ........ Secretary ,..,. .... B yron Reitz ' Gerald Chadwick .....,, Treasurer ..., . . . Frank Myers Herbert Edmundson. . , Sgt.-at-Arms ,.....,.. Frank Conboy David Lewis .......... Historian ..... Herbert Edmundson Leo Nogg . ..,.,.. Historian .....,...... Leo Nogg Mr. john F. Reinel ,,.... Sponsor ....,,. Mr. ,Iolm F. Reinel The Phi Upsilon literary society was -,-if--- -4 - in 1923 by Mr. W. H. Thompson. The following year, Mr. john F. Reinel of the society, and with the co- operation ofthe oflicers and H""1.' - -'S X r'- 'Q' to develo scholarshi ,lead- QL rr z I P P ership, and character. XXX The policy of the society is quality xvua.--' ce to quantity. When a boy becomes a member, he is expected to participate in several of the extra curricular activities. For the past five years the society has been represented in practically every activity that the school has offered. The outstanding work in the past year has put the Phi Upsilons near the top of the societies. In debating the record was especially good. The Phi Upsilon team, which consisted of Bob King, Donnell Cox, and Donald Carlson, won the inter-society debate. King was also on the Thomas Jefferson debate squad. In declamatory work the society won such praise by receiving a first and second place, Leo Nogg being judged first in the humorous, and Robert King second in oratorical. The society had several successful social affairs during the past year. Some of the out- standing were: weiner roast in honor of the football players, Phi Upsilon and Sigma Tau party, and the annual senior banquet. At the annual inter-society I-Iallowe'en party last fall, Phi Upsilon was again promi- nent, being awarded for presenting the best entertainment. In the past the society has been well represented in athletics. Many of the first-team players in both football and basketball have been active members of the organization. .mm Page 94 .--- 70 . SOCIETIES 4 PI-II UPSILON LITERARY SOCIETY First row: Krasne, Carlson, Calame, Leslie, Conboy, Arthur, Reitz, Beezley, Nogg. Second row: Martin, Edmondson, Le tham, Cox, C 1 S M y og ey, ummer, yers, Morgan, Cummins. Third row: Lewis, Endicott, Morgan, Mr. Reinel, Wfarner, Peterson, Christensen. ,el-DN, Page 95 SOCIETIES 4 s. A. LITERARY soc1ETY OFFICERS 1st Semester 2nd Semester Don Reynolds . . . ..... President .... ..... E lgin Bray john Conwell . Vice President . . . . . . Carl Holmes Herbert Anderson .... Treasurer. ..... Bob Foster Carl Holmes . . .,... Secretary .... .... F rank Kendall None ,..,.,..,....... Historian . . , .... George Fields George Utterback .... Sgt.-at-Arms ..,,..,.., Noel King R. S. Cartwright ......... up sar ....... R. S. Cartwright Burton T. Collins . . . . ff' o ..... Burton T. Collins The honor of being the oldest bo ' t iety in Thomas Jefferson high school is held by the S. A. It was organized i gl - ,yin McComb. It has an outstanding record in the literary field, as well as being represented on all forms of athletic teams. The cup given to the society winning the most places in the declamatory contest has been held by the S. A.'s three years out of six. I The Gerner cup, for doing the most outstanding work in all lines of forensic activity, has been won by the S. A.'s three years in succession. Carlyle Dryden upheld the S. A. in the declamatory contest by winning first place in the district contest, while Don Reynolds and John Conwell held places on the debating squad. Don Reynolds holds the honor of be- ing the best clebater in the Missouri Valley League. The vice president of the senior class, Percy Kirkpatrick, is a member of the S. A. In R. O. T. C. Carlyle Dryden and John Conwell are captains, while Don Reynolds is a major, and Herbert Anderson a hrst lieutenant. Much of the success of the society is due to the faithful services of our sponsors, Mr. R. S. Cartwright and Mr. Burton T. Collins. cl? D 70 1 SOCIETIES A S. A. LITERARY SOCIETY First row: Conwell, Reed, King, Reynolds, Foster, Kirkpatrick, Kern, Russell, Katzenstein, Sefona' row: Bray, I-larsung, Anderson, V. Kern, Risney, Mr. Cartwright, Nicholason, Utterback, Myers, Rhodes, Dryden. Third row: L. Pitt, Minikus, Ferron, R. Holmes, Kendall, Clark, P. Pitt, Jared, Fields, Knapp, Kozak. .e.?"D6'Ao, Page 97 1 s o c 1 E T 1 E s Q NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP soc1ETY The Thomas jefferson Chapter of the National Athletic Scholarship Society added four new members to its roll. The new men are: Kenneth Kerns, Vernon Nelson, Fred Morgan, and Robert Foster. Walter Scholes, Lowell Fagan, and Clarence Miller were the older members, the last three being alumni of Thomas jefferson. Membership in this society is open to those having earned an athletic letter, whose average in school work for three consec ' A ' esters is higher than the general average of the school, and who have exemplified ' - 5' st type of sportsmanship and citizenship. The principal of the school must approv 'gibility of the applicant. A gold emblem is received by 1 :H vi - society. Il A l l illlillllIl'lIi1ii Kenneth Kerns has won a footb - Pg:Qll:.:'-1. st th,-ee years, and has 3159 turned out for track the last two years. Ke tury" dash, and also the sprints, and played halfback on the football team. g- Vernon Nelson has won a football lett or the last three years, and has made letters in basketball for as many times. "Red" uarterback on the eleven and guard on the basketball team. Fred Morgan has played football for two seasons, and was on the basketball team the last two years. He also made a letter at track. Freddie played halfback on the football team, center on the basketball five, and was a pole vaulter on last year's track team. Robert Foster is the only junior in the society. l-le has made two letters in football, playing guard. I-le opened up his basketball career last season as guard. Over eight hundred schools have charters, and three thousand boys winning letters in high school athletics and exemplifying the finest ideals of higher scholarship, better citizen- ship, and clean sportsmanship, have been honored by being elected to membership in the Society. Only twenty-two schools in Iowa have charters in this society, so it is a great honor to be included among these. The Iowa schools who have charters are: Muscatine, Burling- ton, Stuart, Independence, Clear Lake, Carroll, Audubon, Dubuque, Newton, Decorah, Maquoketa, Cedar Falls fTeachers' Collegej, Council Bluffs fThomas Jelfersonj, Shen- andoah, Rock Rapids, Spencer, Dennison, Postville, Sheldon, Tama, Cedar Falls, Moravia ,AN Page 98 -C--T Q SOCIETIES Q ' THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS President ...... .........,...... H erbert Anderson Vice President ,..... .,.. Frances Herman Secretary ....... . .T , . Helen Mosher T HONO sou reasurer ....... . . .wm lfy . . . Gretchen Klonus It was the strong feeling in -F v-------W : try to emphasize scholarship that . . n . , ,4 prompted the organization of the xx ii T . , , The Thomas Jefferson Chapte a june, 1927, and the charter was received in November of the same y L-:A is to create an enthusiasm for schol- arship, to stimulate a desire to render servic to promote leadership, and to develop char- acter in the students of American secondary flhools. In order to be eligible for membership, a student must possess the following character- istics: he must be among the upper fourth of the class in scholarshipg he must be honestg he must be able to control himself and as a result be able to control others. The principal then submits a list of eligibles in scholarship from which the faculty select the following: 15W of 12-2's, 10W of12-1's, 592 of 11-2's. The charter members are: Alumni-Dorothy Edwards, Sidney Wilcox, Robert Mil- isen, Elizabeth Smith, Lavina Hartman, Gwendolene Kemp, Marie Henderson, Mildred Herman, Thelma Clark, Wayne Birchard, Avis Sullivan, James Brown, Helen Clark, Ruth Carbaugh, Clare De Witt. Seniors-Frances Herman, Helen Ogren, Evelyn Olson, Arlene Holliday, Gretchen Klonus, Harriet Jordon, Herbert Anderson, and Helen Mosher. To become a member of the National Honor Society is a thing worth while, indeed, and should be a goal which every student should strive to attain. Q,-am, --- - Page 99 1 s o c 1 E rr 1 E s A QUILL AND SCROLL The Quill and Scroll is a National Honorary Society for high school journalists. The purpose of this organization is to instill in s- ,1 ents the idea of scholarship, to promote exact and dispassionate t ' , '. and forceful writing, and to inculcating a higher code of ethics. ff A advance the standard of the profe -'- f -- eveloping better journalists and To become a member of this -s' e a junior or senior classificationg he must be in the upper third of th ix s 3- ' A astic standingg. he must have done outstanding work in writing, edi ' . gementg he must be recommended by the supervisor or by the co ---- ' -:fr-'1::-.: ..,:' ationsg and he must be approved by the national secretary of the society. I Any student in Thomas Jefferson who can fulfill these requirements is eligible to ac- tive membership in the local and national organization. Students and alumni of Thomas Jefferson who are members of the Quill and Scroll at the present time are: Marie Myers, Robert King, Bertha Woodward, Ethel Cohen, Arthur Cummings, Don Reynolds, Carl Holmes and Helen Hicks. This organization proved to be a very interesting one this year. It entertained the school on many occasions and received much praise at the teachers' convention, held the latter part of March, when it was called upon to render its services. The boys worked very faithfully under the careful guidance of their instructor, Mrs. Tilton, and entered the dis- trict contest at Red Oak, receiving second place. Their ambitious attitude has made them feared by their competitors and revered by their successors. Q!-B N MUSIC 4 Mr. Lee Loclchart, director of the Thomas Jef- ferson band, is an outstanding figure in our school as the band plays a very large part in the schoolls activities. Mr. Lockhart has done a great deal for the organization. We fully appreciate his efforts, and know that without his talent we would not have at- tained the results of which we may well lne proud. MRS. BELLE TILTON No orchestra, such as that of which Thomas jef- MR. LEE LOCKHART ' Mrs. Belle Tilton has given not only her time, but originality and talent directing our glee clubs. She has taken a great interest in these organizations and through her guidance are sponsored yearly many helpful activities. One of the many opportunities offered at Thomas Jefferson is the training received under the leadership of such a great worker as Mrs. Tilton. ferson boasts, could be possible without the aid of one who is willing to spend time and lend encouragement. Here we find the talent of Mr. Smith displayed in building and producing musical organizations which are an asset to the school. ,Ll-DGXD, MR. M1Lo SMITH Page 101 Percy Kirkpatrick . MUSIC - 4 5- . . M... Page 1928 BOYS' GLEE CLUB First row: Kirkpatrick, Griffith, Loudon, Breedlove, H. Smith, D. Fiori, Gilley, D Cummins, Tell. i Second row: Reynolds, Bray, Reed, Warner, Christensen, Utterback, Dryden, C. Smith, Rutliff, Katzenstein. Third row: Lewis, McHargue, Anderson, Foster, Nicholason, Schroeder, Conboy, R. Holmes, Stoddard, Beezley. First Tenor Frank Reed James Breedlove Walton Lewis First Bass Frank Conboy Elgin Bray Donnell Cox Robert Foster William Katzenstein Second Tenor Clifford Smith Clayton Schroeder George Utterback Gerald Warner Earl Christensen William Tell Kenneth Rutlilic Don Fiori Harold Smith Carlyle Dryden Second Bass Kenneth Cummins Homer Beezley Max Endicott Ray Holmes Howard Griffith John Nicholason James Stoddard Frank Loudon Warren McHargue Herbert Anderson Don Reynolds This organization proved to be a very interesting one this year. It entertained the school on many occasions and received much praise at the teachers, convention, held the latter part of March, when it was called upon to render its services. The boys worked very faithfully under the careful guidance of their instructor, Mrs. Tilton, and entered the dis- trict contest at Red Oak, receiving second place. Their ambitious attitude has made them feared by their competitors and revered by their successors. JUN! MUSIC 1928 GIRLS' GLEE CLUB First row: Pelton, Wright, Loudon, Davison, Mosher, Liddell, Dippel, Greenway, Zoorwill. Second row: V. Harkins, Olson, Heller, Vincent, Bowman, Petersen, Christofferson, Nelson, Bachman, Austin. Third row: Jones, Cox, Dinkel, Blakeman, Nielson, G. Harkins, E. Olson, Hunt, Thompson, Lund. Fourth row: Guinee, Williams, Huntsman, Erickson, Soprano Doris Blalceman Gertrude Christolferson Minnie Colwell Helen Conkling Vernest Frazier Virginia Guinee Geraldine Harkins Harriet Jordan Ruth Liddell Helen Mosher Clarabelle Parrish Loraine Reed Louise Tyhurst Maxine Stephenson Dorothy Thompson Marie Winner Second Soprano Lois Lund Bernice Bray Catherine Fuller Ruth Lininger Bei-nadine Loudon Dorothy Norman Marjorie Raph Elizabeth Wright Edna Rummerfield Dorothy Hopper Lucille Vincent Helen Heller Clara Nelson A I to Doris Pelton Lillian Schrader Jordan. Frieda Smith Ruth Sonner Vera Stoddard Mary Williams Merna Davison Esther Dinlcel Thelma Gordon Vivian Harkins Arline Holliday Marjorie Huntsman Janes Jones This organization has grown to such an extent that it was divided into two groups this year. Both covered the same work and were given equal attention. The best of the two groups were selected to compose the number that entered the district contest held at Red Oak, Iowa, on March 31. The girls showed their ability in winning first place over their competitors. Melody Maids also rendered community service when it was desired. Much credit is due Mrs. Tilton, the instructor, in the proper training of the voices, and the results obtained from this organization were accomplished through her untiring efforts. ',e.,f'b6i,, Page 103 'L e .5 vw -'M Q 1 7 -51 fx , K5 N za W2-7 -... .,,,,,3,lf""' 'Ai':'A 'W ' W' W " ,...fw'f"e"'i"""i' 'Gif M U S I C lil? g!i,s,.......t,....,-. ,M ..,,.,, Q. X 0 397 N NK'-xiii: ' , ' M -sf ' W f f' c lil-i MJ ' 1 1 l g Q53 ill 532 "THE VAGABONDSH ,cis Two Act Operetta Arthur A. Penn Presented by Boys' Glee Club County Noetall . . . . . . Earl Christensen Captain Bravado , . ....... Roy Gilley Gruffo ..........,. .. Nelson Sizer King . . . .,...,,....,. . . . Paul Thystrup Crown Prince Adolf . , . ..... Francis Reed i Robert ..,...,. , . . , . . James Breedlove ,,4. Yi Vaggo ,.... .V ..... Harold Smith Archihaldi .,., ..,.. H omer Beezley Ballikook . . . , ,..,........ . . . Kenneth Scholes Leader of band of Vagabonds ..,. ...... D ean DeMaree Eg C3rabbaH ....,.., ..... ...,.,,..,.... ..... ... .. . ... Clayton Schroeder 251 The boys' glee club presented "The Vagabondsv on November 18, 1928, to a packed house. The operetta was one of entertaining merit, portraying the characteristics of true Vagabonds. Costumes and scenery made this very picturesque and enjoyable. The pep and mood in which rhe boys portrayed the characters brought favorable comments from the audi- ence. lf' 3 Page 104 . MUSIC Q First row: Dinlcel, Whitebook, Christofierson, Mosher, Thompson Second row: Loudon, Katzenstein, Breedlove, Reed. MUSIC CONTEST Thomas jelIerson's vocal department, consisting of Boys' and Girls' Glee Cluhs, entered four contests this spring. The hrst, a contest held within the school, determined the repre- sentatives for the district contest at Red Oalc, Iowa, on March 30 and 31. In the third con- test, at Creston, Iowa, our school was represented hy the winners of the Red Oak contest, The fourth contest entered was held at Iowa City, the first of May, in which the winners of the previous contests participated for state honors. The results of the first contest were as follows: piano soloist, Helen Whitehookg so- prano soloist, Helen Mosher, alto, Esther Dinkelg tenor, Francis Reed, baritone, Frank Lou- don, girls' trio, composed of Gertrude Christofferson, Dorothy Thompson and Esther Dinkelg and the boys' quartette, composed of Francis Reed, James Breedlove, William Katzenstein and Frank Loudon. At the second contest, four lirst places were won hy the girls' glee club, boys' quartette, Helen Whitehook, piano soloist, and Esther Dinlcel, alto soloistg the girls' glee club placed second. In the Creston contest, April 13, Helen Whitehook and Esther Dinlcel placed first in piano and alto solos respectively, while the boys' quartette won second. At Iowa City, Thomas Jefferson was represented in girls' glee club, piano and alto solos. N , 'i"""-"' Page UE 5 1 va fi '12 ri 'Yi Vi E113 ,, if? ,,4 15? . 313 Fifi 93 IQ E 3. Q. L.: z-f L" EIA ,. 1. 3? if V4 fi . ng Lai ie? ff' fi' if 5.2 Pg Iii wif 5.24 if Q Q35 .. .7 YL 2 Iii? was 123 Fe- '4 ii? Eff 415.2 51 T? in yr". if S QM .H aj :-344 ' 1 in F71 li. hy 1.2. , , 11 hz 215 y iff ia! 1 .-1 X I m ,,,..,.ff C .....,,,, ,f , ,N ,, V,. - ...,. ,. ... W ., f ,M 'A ' " f1"? ,,. M U S I C . A 1- ' Lf . ' L fi., ' ' WMMWQM . C' 1.3 ix ...P , 'Q ,Sui ,gui I 'I . . . . 1' 1 fi lb v4 iff? Qi mf .Qi 'Z '91 lj. 2. Q3 md E231 255 f ff xi .F 4 11253 4: I P. I AU: sf? Eva 5. 21A rf? fi 55 ms' . .5 54 15:-. i, . CW AJ! If F Vi., V4 MU 'I was YJ FF s 541 ff t4 Fig .. . 1.29 1 1 q,-3 124. li K2 1 EW A I 2? if 151 'fr zu fa r Qi! If :feb :Ei 'R 1 C1 MM' 2 1513 HJ I V ,cyl 154 Mu Siii 5155 95:45 :Lai Rfb 533 'vii L2 3' 1 . 112 If 9 , www-,ww W 1928 Page 106 15' - MUSIC . "THE GHOST OF LOLLYPOP BAY" 4 Two Act Operetta A B1 Charles Walreield Csdmsn Presented by Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs I Mm MMV Midge . Molly .... Toni '..... Dick ..... Dinah ............ Prof. Alvin Flin: ....,.. Marcus Adam Johnson . Dorothy Thompson ...Helen Mosher Gertrude Christofez-son .........,.RuthLidclell ...Hjames Breedlove ...,..Roy Gilley .l. .. Francis Reed ..... Esther Dinltel . .Dean DeMaree . ..... Robert Foster I This operetta by the boys' and girls' glee clubs proved to be very success- ful. After a performsnce made to a packed house in the high school auditorium, the glee clubs were asked to repeat it under the auspices of the American Legion on March 6, under the direction of Mrs.-Tilton. f , I if Page 107 LAURELS n THOMAS JEFFERSON TROPI-IIES What Thomas Jefferson has accomplished in the five and one-half years of its existence is shown in the above trophy case. It was built by the school in 1925 and is located so that it can be seen from either the auditorium or the second floor corridor. Some of the cups in this case have been in the school's possession for several successive years. These trophies portray the fact that in the brief history of Thomas jelferson it has entered into and ranked high in a great variety of activities such as: commercial events, music, debate, declamatory, military, and both grade and high school athletics. 1928 Page 108 MUSIC n 5 . BAND One of the most outstanding organizations in the high school is the Thomas Jefferson Band. It is always "on the job," playing at games, entertainments, and other school func- tions. This organization is one of the student groups that is bringing Thomas Jefferson to the front. The personnel of the band are: Clarinets: Baritone: john Greulock Mac Palmer Helen Whitebook Comets: Imo Skinner Clovis Myers Lowell Strobele George Utterback Robert Ryall Vernon Kerns William Oshlo Noel King Carl Hagstrom Oboe: Raymond Fiori Gordon Wilcox Walter Wilcox Cloice Myers Don Fiori, Jr. Ralph Butler Saxopbones: James Jacobs Herman Dippel Robert Calame Trombones: Robert King Neil Palmer Frank Smith Hom: George Morgan Flute and Piccolo: Esther Dinkel Ruth Pelton Bass: Raymond Spiker Robert Russell Drum: Roy Wilcox Gordon Millard Harry Rosenthal mm Page 109 1 Music 4 ORCHESTRA The Thomas Jefferson Orchestra, which is under the direction of Lee Lockhart and Milo Smith, has been a great asset to the school. Ir has furnished the ITIUSIC for all enter tainments during the past year. Page 1 10 The personnel of the orchestra are Violins: Luella Davis Arthur Christiansen Lulu Dinkel Carlyle Dryden Doris Edmundson Helen Foutch Ethel Hagstrom Vivian Harkins Helen Hollingsworth Henry Mendelson Doris Pelton Robert Russell Raymond Spilcer Horns: George Morgan Oboe: Raymond Fiori Drums: Gordon Millard Piano: Helen Whitebook mm PUBLICATIONS 'wg - A .xiii HELEN MOSHER Business Manager 1928 Monticello MILDRED BREMHOLM Editor-in-Clrief 1928 Monticello DON RENoLDs Advertising Manager Q.f'?-DNB 1928 Monticello 1 Page 111 Page 112 PUBLICATIONS muon Gveenway Av? Doris Pewon. Assnsfcmf Class Edzforc 1928 -...w f 'f"7"'lE1!" . , '- . 1 w ...' . ' PUBLICATIO . E 1 ' a . 1 lil Allli HAH H 114 ii I H -1 fiii. Yellow Jackets and in Grid Classic wie!! WMU 'fill Thonlmlolnnnsnnn An M L? m will X 'llnltfrlrf Y, I I ,- Am hmhllcm ruyu.-n-I-nn.: v...,.. f.,,.',""',,,, " """"'f"" wnmnnnlclhlanuu .--v I I nv- 'li YC! uns nm- ummm ,ml Tl' hi ilildlmlkhl ""1 an A- u.. u uw... 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F.. ... ........If'-'lv 'f Amr my-u - --1 -...- r..... ... .,... w.. ... ..... ... ...... ... .. ... ... ... -...... ..-.1 ... mm gglnmoya-DL MSL-v-:W-gtg' c.......n. ...... . .. s......., ...... ...... ... ... ................... ......... ..... ... ...... ..... ..............u.. mzfvlw-I--h-a-A-I hug: M ,M . ,, ,N ,W--n-.5 m- u-..w.1v.....-... ... ......... ...... ...... .. ,....,., ... M--, f---, -.- cm.. ... .,.....z.-.-:ff ...... -... -...-......... . ............... ............,........ ................. - a -...... ..... u... ...... .-msn... :... c..... n.........-y .-nm M-A---u S1-wh--1 s-um ... ... ... ... w ......... -n........n.......... .-......-gw... .........--ay.--m....u..r.. ..fT....... ......... ..... .ELEC ,mn fa... ... ...... ...... ...... 1... ....f:....l..l.r.fy-.. mu l Page 113 . , Q PUBLICATIONS A HISTORY bF "THE SIGNAL" When Thomas Jefferson High School opened in January, 1922, there were no means of supplying the students with news of the school. It was to fulfill this purpose that the first school paper was published by two English classes under the direction of Miss Brigham. It was a small affair, being a two-column, four-page paper with news stories written like Eng- lish themes. In spite of this it served its purpose of informing students of happenings around Thomas Jefferson. ' In December, 1923, a journalism class was organized, with Miss Leona White as the in- structor. They immediately took over the work of publishing the school paper. A number of suggestions for aname were submitted by students, and it was found that about seventy- iive percent of the students approved "The Signal". On April 3, 1925, the staff published a special twelve-page edition. Miss Hazel T. Miller became the instructor of journalism in December, 1925, and in- troduced several new plans. One was the organization of beats. Each reporter was assigned a special department of the school and it was his duty to bring in all possible news regarding this beat. Another plan was having the class report school events to the Nonpareil. During 1926 the paper increased to a three-column, four-page paper and later an insert sheet was added. Special editions were published Thanksgiving Day, Christmas, and for the teachers' convention. During the past year the Signal has made remarkable progress. It has increased great- ly in size and circulation. Its subscription list extends beyond T. J., including many nearby grade schools. During the latter part of 1927 the paper increased to five columns with four pages. One of the aids in making the Signal larger was the enlargement of the print shop and the installation of the new Whitlock cylinder press. With the enlargement of the paper several columns were added, such as Blocks and Tackles, later known as Free Throws, Seen, Not Heard, Information Bureau, Live Galley, and a weekly cartoon. For the development and improvement of the Signal much credit is due Miss Hazel T. Miller and Mr. John F. Reinel, journalism and printing instructors, respectively. it 6-is. Page 114 ,..,,-Ti PUBLICATIONS Q HELEN Hicks MILDRED BREMHOLM Editor Editor THE SIGNAL First Semester Mildred Bremholm, Editor-in-chief of the 1928 Monticello, was Editor of The Signal the first semester of this school year. During Mildred,s editorship the Whitlock Cylinder Press was purchased which in'- creased the size of the paper from three-column, six-page to five-column, four-page. The larger paper enabled the staff to increase the amount of news and also to have a greater number of cuts, cartoons, columns, and more originality of make-up. The members of the staff were: Editor, Mildred Bremholmg Assistant Editors, Goldie Thystrup, Dean DeMareeg Sports Editor, Herbert Edmondson, Subscription Manager, Helen Wakehouseg Business Manager, Astrid Viberg. THE SIGNAL Second Semester Helen Hicks, Delphian, who became Editor of The Signal the second semester, fol- lowed very closely in the footsteps of Mildred. Helen continued the work of The Signal and was a very earnest worker. While Helen was Editor, the highest Signal subscription was reached with 526 subscrib- ers. This was due to the cooperation of the Forum representatives. Many new columns were starter, namely: Information Bureau, Hollywood and How, Sparks from the Cinders, and Court and Field. Those who assisted Helen were: Assistant Editor, Ruby Means, Associate Editors, Carl McLain, Herbert Edmondson, News Editor, Helen Whitebrook, Sports Editor, Warren Mci-Iargueg Society Editor, Vadore Millard, School Editor, john Christensen, Make-up Editor, Don Fiori, Sports Columnist, Carl Holmes. e.l'?6' ,p -'ewzewvvwf-' H: 1 Q R. O. T. C. Q LIEUT. COL. T. H. CUNNINGI-IAM Sergeant Jorstad was an able assistant to Sergeant Moore. Much credit is Clue him for his efforts, in- struction, ancl constructive criticism. SGT. S. B. Mooius "Let's make this school an honor school," saicl Colonel Cunningham. He gave the best he had in order to place Thomas Jefferson in that superior class of schools named "honor unitsv. SGT. CLARENCE -IORSTAD "I'm willing to meet you fellows halfway"-and he was. Sergeant Moore's spirit of co-operation and helpfulness put the Thomas Jefferson unit in its pres- ent position, a great advance over the preceding year. l Page 116 O.T 1928 FW Q- if-PM-4 . . ...,..,,M., 'YW R. o. T. c. Q MANUAL OF ARMS MEDAL Frank Loudon, Junior, became the owner of the Manual of Arms award after winning it for the third time. According to the rules governing the R. O. T. C. award, any boy win- ning the medal three times becomes the permanent owner. g Competition for this medal is held the Hrst Wednesdav in each month to determine the best man in the execution of the manual of arms. The winner receives the gold medal with a red, white and blue ribbon, which is featured above, and which he wears until the next day of competition. Fred Burkhart was the first to receive the medal, which was awarded in November. Frank Loudon wore it in December. In January it went to Mac Palmer and then again to Frank, who outpointed Mac in the test for the month. Dugan L. Huntsman won the medal for the month of March but in April Frank surpassed him and won it for the third time, making him the proud owner. This medal is presented by Sgt. Sidney Moore, the instructor of R. O. T. C. at Thomas Jefferson High School. E el-D6 9 Page 118 R. o. T. C. 4 COMPANY "I" CAPTAIN, DUGAN HUNTSMAN Fmsr LIEUT., MAC PALMER SECOND LIEUT. FRED BURKHART Anderson, Elton Arthur, Gilbert Back, Paul Beezley, Homer Burkhart, Cecil Burkhart, Fred Butler, Ralph Calame, Robert Chambers, Paul Chivers, Curtis Christensen, Arnold Christensen, John Clark, George Cohn, Seymore Culron, Ray Christensen, Earl Donlan, Harold Endicott, Max Fairman, Walter Fiori, Raymond Foutch, William Fuller, George Garvis, Ralph Godwin, Richard Greulack, John Henry, Clyde Homan, Barton Huntsman, Dugan Jacobs, James Jared, Hugh Jordan, Willard Katzenstein, William Kerns, Vernon Kilbane, Vern Krasne, Milton Lewis, Walton Lewis, David Lindgren, Harold McLain, Carl Mayer, Clinton Mayer, Kenneth Morgan, George Martin, Harold Myers, Cloice Myers, Clovis i Noel, Melvin Oshlo, William Palmer, Mac Pitt, Perry Powell, Vernon Roberts, Wesley Rosenthal, Harry Ryall, Clyde Scholes, Kenneth Soderstade, Carl Speer, James Spiker, Raymond Staby, Andrew Sullivan, Robert Suder, Paul Thompson, George Toay, Paul Urzgal, Tony Warner, Gerald Wilcox, Gordon Williams, Clarence Wright, Jay Page 119 R.'O. T. C. -I 4 Page COMPANY "K" FIRST LIEUT., FRANK LOUDON SECOND LIEUT., WALTER HAR1'UNG STAFF SGT., JOHN ANDERSON Anderson, jack Foster, Robert Reed, Aaron Armstrong, Fred Gilley, Roy Reitz, Byron Bascom, Frank Beanland, Wilfred Bray, Elgin Bremholm, Charles Buck, Quentin Carlson, Don Cassel, Walter Clark, Clyde Conboy, Frank Cooksey, jim Cox, Donnell Dipple, Herman Dorset, Gordon Edmondson, Herbert Escota, Patrocinio Erickson, Lloyd A Ferron, Melville Fisher, Kermit 120 Gruelack, Kenneth Hagstom, Carl Hamilton, Fred Hanks, Hugh Holmes, Carl Holmes, Raymond Inman, Verle King, Noel Lindgrend, Howard Lininger, Ray McCraney, Homer Mcl-Iargue, Warren Meyers, Frank Millard, Gordon Miller, Red Myers, John Nicholason, John Norman, Alfred if Russel, Robert Ryal, Robert Pitt, Louie Schroeder, Clayton Shelton, Shifer Shively, Richard Smith, Frank Snethen, Chester Stoddard, James Sullhoff, John Summers, Otto Tell, William Urzgal, Joe Utterback, George Wallace, Robert Wilcox, Roy Winters, Walters R. o. T. C. Q . !"""""" ,,,A iw. E I1 L-1. It ,- If Elf-M If I..-wa fr W pans A T1 5 A ...-av-M ..-.-4 , Q FIRST LIEUT., J Anderson, Clifton Anderson, Herbert Anderson, Roscoe Anderson, Woodrow Avis, Roy Barnes, Roy Blumenstein, Edward Bogardus, Kenneth Bogardus, LeRoy Bolton, Clifford Breedlove, James Brunnell, Walter Busey, johnny Cage, Charles Collett, Albert Carter, John Garvis, Ralph Collins, Earl Cummins, Willis Dennis, David Dryden, Carlyle Fagan, Edgar Ficklin, Clifford Fields, George Flynn, Glenn COMPANY "Lv OI-IN CONWELL FIRST LIEUT., CARLYLE DRYDEN FIRST LIEUT., HERBERT ANDERSON, ADJ. Foley, William Forgrave, Curtis Fouser, Robert Foutch, Charles Gammon, Leland Griffith, Howard Gugler, Lester Gunderson, Maurice Hagstron, Carl Hak-Miller, Carl Hanks, Everett Hansen, Donald Higgenbotham, Elton Hodgson, Frank Holder, Clifford Howland, Roy Kendall, Frank King, Herbert Klefman, Gordon Knapp, Royce Kozak, John Latham, Ray Lorenzen, Edmond Lowman, Martin Mayberry, Raymond ,AN McConnell, Vance McLain, Paul Minikus, Donald Nogg, Leo O'Hara, Charles Olsen, Edward Morris, Oscar Pearson, John Peterson, Donald Peterson, Tom Phillips, Lester Pinhero, Edward Ramsey, Thomas Reed, Francis Rhodes, Joe Robinson, Donald Sizer, Nelson Smith, Clifton Smith, Harold Speer, Maurice Street, Iohn Tice, Charles Tvhurst, Wayne Van Alstine, Frank Page 121 . .LA, I . - 'YW -1: o. T. c. Q THE R. O. T. C. COLOR CUP At the end of each school year the Smith trophy is awarded to the best company in the Thomas jefferson R. O. T. C. The name of the company commander is inscribed on the cup and an order showing each man's name and rank is placed within it. Company "L", Third Batalion, was designated as the Color Company of Thomas Jef- ferson, thus receiving the cup. It was selected on its merits through daily competition with Company "I" and "K" for the neatness and snappy appearance of their uniforms and the behavior of the men at drill. Three points were given each drill day for the best company. Company "L" is commanded by John Conwell, First Lieutenant. The First Platoon is :ommanded by First Lieutenant Herbert Andersong the Second Platoon by First Lieutenant Carlyle Dryden. The company consists of three officers, seventeen non-commissioned olii- :ers, and forty-seven privates. el?6 o Page 122 .l,-'f.5.'-e-.14 f ,,,,,M 4 1 m4 b 'i , as arf1 x - ,, 11:.e,':..Luw1:' ' Page 123 P 'V' 1' , , 1 ' - gui. '.Z1ggiai1sQ4,.gff,f.l', L a Q ATHLETICS Q WILLIAM I-I. THOMPSON Athletic Director and Coach Mr. B. T. Collins spent his first year at Thomas Jeiferson as assistant coach of football and basketball. He has worked hard to get a good representative team for the school, and credit is due him for his ClTOI'fS. Joi-IN F. REINEL Assistant Coach and Play Ground Director During the period of time in which Mr. Thomp- son has been coach at Thomas jefferson, he has pro- duced one of the best athletic records in the state, and has built teams which have become nationally known. The school's athletic reputation rests upon him. As coach of football, basketball, and track, as well as physical training instructor. his time has been much in demand, but he has never forsaken his teams or the school for outside reasons. BURTON T. COLLINS Assistant Coach For the past three years Mr. Reinel has been freshman coach at Thomas Jefferson and has, as a whole, moulded a very creditable record for freshman athletics. In football, basketball, track, the young Yellowjackets have accomplished much, due to the skill of Mr. Reinel. ,mm Page 124 xl'- F 'IulIll!gu!!i i ! .ii:!!!!!lllIllll 1ii1'12:!r A I K Ti' Cu I K 4' e l U C x 1 boa! . . if l . I I FOOTBALL F00l54ll that :port wlncb require: ecnon of the mfelrtenty of :be mul that pamme wblcb reigns .vu eme, that recrea- tx vine xstbe youngest of t greater major :ports as played by the Yellow- yacketf' :mb skull and sportxmanrlnp that as um-ur passed 7 e 7 1.2 .e M l x f F ' S W IllllllIl"""'l l"""'lIlllllIl ' ' -'-'ffl xxsx - QW FOOTBALL YELLOWJ ACKETS i Thomas jefferson Yellowjackets won the inter-city championship and clinched individ- ual and team school honors for the season of 1927. The team was recognized as the strong- est team in this district throughout the season and it scored a total of 145 points to its OP- ponents' 33, winning six games, losing one, and tying one, a percentage of .859. The team was green and inexperienced at the start of the season but developed before the middle of October into one of the greatest scoring combination seen in high school circles in this part of the country for many years. While it perhaps was not as strong defensively as the 1924 southwest championship eleven, it was stronger offensively. The team had power combined with versatility in each form of attack known to modern high school football, and was a team respected and feared by all its opponents, and admired by its followers. Following is the inter-city team percentage for the season: Team W. L. T. Pts. Opp. Pct. 6 1 1 145 33 .859 5 1 2 72 26 .833 1 3 43 20 .750 4 3 1 97 51 .572 3 3 1 94 73 .500 2 4 0 25 69 .33 3 2 5 1 55 52 .285 1 7 0 20 190 .125 Thomas Jefferson , . . . . . Tech, Omaha .... .... South, Omaha ..., .... 3 Creighton, Omaha ..-. Central, Omaha . . . . . Benson, Omaha . . . . . North, Omaha . . . . . . . Abraham Lincoln . . . ,....., ..,..... . , . . mm. Page 126 -- -- 1 'W FOOTBALL 4 MCGINNIS, Tackle HODEN, Center THOMAS JEFFERSON-0 SHENANDOAH-7 HE FIGHTING Yellowjackets received their only defeat of the season at the hands of the Shenandoah gridsters. Shenandoah came here with a husky all-veteran team which had captured the Southwestern Iowa title the year before. Although the Orangemen outplayed and outgained the visitors, they lost the game on breaks. The "green" T. players were made victims of the old "sleeper" play. Rulon, in the last quarter, moved out to the side, and lay unnoticed by the Yellowjackets. Goodner threw a pass to him, and he ran the necessary distance for the touchdown. Goodner, left- footed kicking ace for the Seed Growers, kicked the goal, making the score 7-0. Nelson once broke away, and had an open field in front of him, but he ran into an official and was brought down by the opponents. The fact that they were outplayed and outgained is shown by the record of first downs: T. J., 85 Shenandoah, 5. KENNETH QKENNIEQ KERNS Kennie carried off the honors of last year's football team by making the most scores, not only of the Thomas Jefferson team, but also of all the teams in Council Bluffs and Omaha. Kennie piled up forty-eight scores in the season, all of which were made by the touchdown route. This is the first time that a Thomas Jefferson man has led in the inter-city ranking. "Eelhip" Kerns was the name given Kennie by the Sioux City papers as a result of his play in the Sioux City game. KERNS, Halfbafk LAN FOOTBALL 4 FosTER, Guard TOAY, Guard THOMAS JEFFERSON--27 SIOUX CITY-14 FTER a two weeks' rest from the South game, Coach Thompson sent his men against the highly-rated Sioux City aggregation. The Yellowjackets had been defeated the year before by the Sioux on their home ground, 20-7, and they were out for revenge. They got it. The game was a thriller from start to flnish. Within the first minute of play, the Orangemen had secured a touchdown, as a result of a recovered Sioux City fumble, and a pass, Kerns to Nelson, which was good for 40 yards. McGinnis kicked the goal. The Sioux then settled down to some real playing, and after a sweeping end-run by Birmingham, the visitors had tied the score, 7-7. A pass of the Indians, Linfor to Frederick, gave the visitors a 14-7 lead at the end of the half. After the whistle at the start of the second half had blown, the team showed the results of the good talking Thompson had given them, and outplayed the Braves from then on. In the third quarter, "Ghost" Kirkpat- rick plunged over the line for a touchdown, making the score 13 - 14. The kick failed. Kerns, as a result of some good end-running, made two touchdowns in the final period, which put the game on ice for the Orangemen. The final score, 27-14, gave I the Orangemen the same margin of victory which the Sioux had made over them the year before. The team played a "team game" and as a result, no star could be picked. "Mac" kicked three of four goals that day. ' " Q1-f-g.':.5' w. , .. 'I is iii: sir Wigs ',. ,,t.. - KING, End , Page 1 FOOTBALL - Q SULHOFF, End ENDICOTT, Guard THOMAS JEFFERSON-14 CREIGHTON PREP-6 HE LAST game of the season was won by the Orange avalanche from the Creighton Prep Bluejays by a 14-6 score. It was the first time a Thomas Jefferson athletic team had scored a win over the Omaha team. The "Ghost" starred in this game, although Kerns and Nelson scored the two touch- downs. His line-plunging and safety-position playing throughout the game was the high- light of the game. This final game put the Yellowjackets in possession of the inter-city football champion- ship, and made Kerns and Nelson high-scorers in the two cities, Kennie having a total of 48 points, and "Red" having a total of 42. McGinnis led the point-after-touch-down by a large margin, and "Ghost" Kirkpatrick was near the top of the list for individual scoring. The season was a very successful one, even in the face of defeat at the hands of the veteran Shenandoah team. Thompson had taken a lot of "green material" for the line and had moulded out of it a team with a fast, ground-gaining back- field, and a steady, strong, and charging line which could nearly always open up holes for the charg- ing back. Most of the linemen will be back next year. All of the regular backs-Nelson, Kerns, Kirkpat- rick, and Morgan-wound up their career, and so did Hanks, King and Miller on the line. H. HANKS, Tackle elD6 9 page 1 FOOTBALL Q E- HANKS, Tackle Nxcl-loLAsoN, End THOMAS JEFFERSON-7 MISSOURI VALLEY-6 ORTI-I High's Polar Bears were next beaten by the Orangemen by a 13-0 score. The Golden Avalanche put up a surprisingly strong defense, but the team was lacking in the scoring punch which it had shown in the Sioux City game. The line was working well, as usual, and opened up the necessary holes, as well as held the visitors out of "the great open spaces". Paul Toay, lineman, recovered a fumble made by Kerns, and as a result was credited with the first touchdown. The "Ghost" carried the ball over for the next touchdown, and McGinnis kicked goal. The Orangemen were on a drive for the next touchdown when the whistle ended the game. MORGAN, Halfback eff?-D6 9 Page 130 ' FOOTBALL Q LEWIS, Halfback THOMAS JEFFERSON-0 SOUTH OMAI-IA-0 MARTING under the Shenandoah defeat, and with their confidence broken, Coach Bill Thomp- S01'l,S crew met the Sough High Packers on the local grid on October 8. The Yellowjaclcets were held to their only tie, but the game was hard-fought through- out, and the teams came out with about an even break. In the third quarter, the Orangemen started for a touch-down, and came near to the Packer's goal line, but the South line tightened all of a sudden, and held them for yards. The South team met a differ- ent team from that which played football the rest of the season. The game was closed with the score 0-0. ,el'D6 o, LESLIE, Manager MILLER, End Page 131 FOOTBALL Q L "THE NIGHT BEFORE" THOMAS JEFFERSON-24 ABRAHAM LINCOLN-0 RMISTICE DAY found the Yellowjackets primed for the annual city grid classic with the Crimson and Blue gridsters of Abraham Lincoln. The team was set to avenge previous defeats, and the dope certainly favored them to win. The forecast proved right, and over a thousand spectators saw the Orangemen crush the "L nx" b a 24-O victor , the bi est mar in an Oran e team ever handed to an "Abe A Y Y Q Y gg g s Lincoln" aggregation. The Yellowjackets proved superior from the start. They had no trouble gaining by the ends, or through the line, while the only means by which the "Lynx" could gain was the aerial route. The first touch-down was made in the first quarter, "Red" carrying the ball over. The kick failed. The next touchdown was made by Morgan, in the second quarter. The half ended, 14-0. The "Lynx" came back more strongly in the second half, but the Orangemen crashed their line for another touchdown, made by "Ghost" Kirkpatrick. Kennie Kerns carried the ball over for the last touchdown. None of the kicks were good, and the final score was 24-0. The Thomas Jefferson aggregation received the R. Day Trophy, awarded to the city champion every year. Abraham Lincoln has held the trophy for two years, and Thomas Jefferson has had it two years. The other year the game was a tie affair. 0 FOOTBALL 4 VERNON "RED', NELSON "Red,' came next to Kennie for indi- vidual honors. He won second place in the individual inter-city scoring, trailing Kennie by only one touchdown. "Red', had made forty-two points during the season, which were made also by the touchdown method. NELSON, Quarterback 3 ai fs .--- tw, , X THE R. DAY TROPI-IY kg - Xa Q i Prerenled by -59 1 ,36 :jj Mr. R. Day, a former member AI C' , fi can rig.. of the Council Bluffs Board of Education. 4 K A4 HICKEY, Quarterback 101-IN HICKEY Captain John Hickey of Abraham Lin- coln was the bulwarlc of the Crimson and Blue defense, and the battering ram of their offense. , Page 133 1' FOOTBALL -I 4 MCI-IARGUE, Halfback MEYERS, Manager Page 134 CHAMBERS, Tackle THOMAS JEFFERSON-7 MISSOURI VALLEY-6 E FIRST GAME, on September 23, and the only out-of- town game, was played at Missouri Valley, Ia. The team journeyed there with very uncertain prospects. With most of the men "green", they were to meet a practically all-veteran ag- gregation which was doped to get the Southwestern Iowa championship. The game was close throughout, neither team scoring until the last period, although the Yellowjackets had the edge on ground gained. The first score, made by Thomas -Ieiferson, was chalked up in the fourth quarter, when Kerns ripped through the line for the six points. McGinnis kicked goal. Shortly afterward, Hatcher, Missouri Valley flash, ran back a punt for 77 yards, where he was stopped on the 12-yard line. A pass, Hatcher to Barret, gave the Red and Green a touch- down. Eddie Hoden, "green" center, saved the day by block- ing the kick which might have tied the score. i Q 'YZF F o o T B A L L 4 THoMAs JEFFERSON-so THURMAN-0 Thomas Jefferson opened athletic relations with Thurman, Iowa, on October 27, and celebrated the event by defeating the lightweight Thurman boys 60-0. The heavier Yellow- jackets found no difficulty in gaining through the plucky but weak Thurman line. Nearly all of the substitutes found a chance to play in this game. McGinnis, tackle and goal-kicker supreme, made a touchdown in this game. He also kicked three goals. Nelson scored three touchdownsg the "Ghost" and Kennie made two apieceg Sulhoif carried the ball over once. The Yellowjackets nearly tied the school record for high score, which is 62-0, made against North High of Omaha in 1924. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1928 October 1 Lewis, Ia., at Thomas Jefferson October 8 Lincoln, Neb., at Thomas Jefferson October 15 Sioux City, Ia., at Sioux City October 22 Open October 29 North Omaha at Thomas Jefferson November 2 South Omaha at Thomas Jefferson November 9 Tabor, Ia., at Thomas Jefferson November 16 Abraham Lincoln at Thomas Jefferson KIRKPATRICK, Fullback e,.?'D6'Sn ' it F o o T B A L L Q RESERVE EOOTBALL HE RESERVES, although they did not make a sensational record in the matter of actual games won and lost in the Reserve schedule, must be given credit for two things: they beat Abraham Lincoln's Reserves, and bucked up against one of the strongest teams in the state at each contest. The team was coached by Mr. B. T. Collins. In every game into which they plunged, the boys were outweighed, but never outfought. They were out every night, getting some mighty hard knocks from the regulars. The line-up was: ends, Nicholason, Warner, tackle, Fairmang halfbacks, Cole, Bray, quarterback, Noel, fullback, Kilbane. Substitutes were: Jared, Murphy, Cox, Cogley. FRESI-IMAN FOOTBALL. LTHOUGI-I the Freshmen did not take the city title, they tied with Bloomer, league winner, for actual percentage of games won and lost. Bloomer won the title because of having scored more points than the Thomas Jefferson team. John Reinel coached the team. The Freshmen defeated Bloomer once, and Abraham Lincoln twice. Bloomer turned in the same record, beating Thomas Jefferson once and Abraham Lincoln twice. The team as a whole is very promising material for next year, and indicates that the T. I. teams will not decrease in value within the next few years. The regular line-up was: ends, Anderson, Guglerg tackles, Fields, Stilinovichg guards, W. Gammon, Minikusg center, Tice, quarterback, Cool, halfbacks, McCreery, Phillips, full- back, Bowes. Substitutes were: Freeman, Collett, Nicholason, Lorenzen, L. Gammon, Kozak. e.l?6 9 ,.f1.u .., Dt f .ii.l'I 'ii m'Ii' I" .,I. ! I! 11: lr! Q I . YW? Q 4' BASKETBALL A game of sudden turns stop: and throw: a tlmllm :port vbxb requsres quu' action quicker tbmlcmg and Instant res se where the eye must a tramed and accurpte judge of distance and is 4 pastame of 5 knock: and clean playmg at Thomas leferson ' ff t v M U 'V lllllnt -Q 1 r e L-.-....-........ tx fb, .xx Nr 4 1 9 J 1 w ' -192111 ' IXKNAQQH " Page 137 Page BASKETBALL Q THE 1928 BASKETBALL REVIEW . HE BASKETBALL season was termed "fair" by critics. Coach Thompson's proteges came out with six victories and six defeats. In view of the "stiff" opposition met, this does not mean that the team was poor. Rather, it means that they played good basketball, but the opposition was too much for them at times. The first game of the season was played with Missouri Valley, and after a thrilling contest, hard-fought throughout, the Yellowjackets won 19-15. The boys lost to the big rivals, Abraham Lincoln, by a 25-17 score in a loosely-played contest, featured by poor guarding. South High "Packers" lost to the Yellowjackets, 19-18, in another exciting game, in which T. crept up at the last minute to win. The boys sprang a surprise by defeating University Place of Lincoln, 27-10. In this game,"Red" Nelson, playing his final game, starred, with a wonderful display of Hoorwork, and basket-shooting. Nelson's absence was felt keenly by his team-mates, and as a result they dropped a loosely-played game to Lincoln, Nebraska, by an 18-9 score. North High of Omaha, next in line, was turned back 22-20. The team led through- out the game, but almost lost it by a sensational rally on North's part. They defeated Central of Omaha 25-22, gaining a lead of 16-3 in the first quarter. Creighton Prep next fell victim to the Yellowjackets, losing 26-16. This was another of the series of upsets the Orangemen had served to Omaha teams. At this point the players hit a slump, and suffered a series of losses. They lost to South 25-15, were beaten in a close' game by Missouri Yalley, 16-15, and went to Under- wood, where they were defeated 24-14. Tech High of Omaha, won the last scheduled game, 22-11. T. was eliminated from the district tournament by Malvern. The second team represented T. in the Omaha tournament, and nearly beat South. During the last min- ute, a "Packer" hooped one in and the game ended, 19-18. The regulars journeyed over and were beaten by Abraham Lincoln in the consolation round. Q,.4lm9 BASKETBALL YELLOWJACKETS First row: Endicott, Kirkpatrick, Nelson, Foster, Schroeder, I-Ioclen. Jan jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb. Second row: Utterback, Smith, Warner, Lewis. 7-Thomas 1 3-Thomas 14-Thomas 21-Thomas 26-Thomas 28-Thomas 4-Thomas 1 1-Thomas 14-Thomas 18-Thomas 23-Thomas 25-Thomas Jefferson, Jefferson Jefferson, Jefferson jefferson, Jefferson, Jefferson, jefferson, Jefferson Jefferson, Jefferson, Jefferson, 5 5 Missouri Valley, 15. Abraham Lincoln, 25. South Omaha, 18. University Place, Lincoln, Lincoln, Nebr., 18. North Omaha, 20. Central Omaha, 22. Creighton Prep, Omaha, South Omaha, 25. Missouri Valley, 16. Underwood, 24. Technical, Omaha, 22. .,-MX., 1 Page 139 BASKETBALL - A CLAYTON fCLAYT, SCHROEDER, Forward VERNON fRED, NELSON, Guard Clayton was "dead" on under-basket "Red" was a beautiul floor-man, and an shots, and leCl his team-mates in points. accurate long-distance shot. I En fSHIEKJ I-IODEN, Cerner. Roasnr fBoBj Fosrsn, Guard Ed was a good man in any game. I-Ie Bob played a good defensive game, and was an accurate shot, and "full of fight." also "sunk" many nice long shots. Page 140 i 'TW BASKETBALL 4 J nfl r xdgf' :mms Q' mason fgqalx PERCY fGHOSTJ KIRKPATRICK, Guard MAX lBUI-Ll ENDICOTT, F0fWdTd The man who filled Red,5 Place-that Max showed some good "stuE,,' both as was the "Ghost", 1-Ie was a fighting guard and forward, and will be an asset man. next year. GERALD Uxccsj WARNER, Forward For pivoting and floorworlc, Higgs" was GEORGE KDUDE, UTTERBACK, Forward surpassed only by "Red" Watch him next "Dude', showed good promises for a year. berth on next yearls Hve. , Q,,.1"D6'ip , Page 141 . BASKETBALL 4 HAROLD fSMITTY, SMITH, Forward DAVE mm, LEWIS, 1-'O,Wa,d ff ' 7 b Smlfty Q1 wail anothgr cgfd thi Yomlifr Dave showed up well this season and will Cys W 0 S owe promise 0 eve Opmg 1 O prove a valuable asset to the team next year. good "stuff" next year. NOEL KING, GEORGE MORGAN, Managers FRED QFREDDIEQ MORGAN, Forward These boys didn't get in the limelight, but Freddie was kept Off the court most of they were the Ones that stayed late and put the season because of football injuries, but he played the last games. 5 MN , the locker room in shape. Page 142 11-1- -0 . BASKETBALL Q YELLOWJACKET RESERVES First row: Fisher, Hartung, Cogley, Chambers, McHargue, Ericlcsen. Second row: Mayberry, Arthur, Miller, Howland. LTHOUG1-I they lost most of their games, the Thomas Jefferson Reserves showed a good fight in each one, and never quit. The boys went up against bigger and more ex- perienced boys, and always fought to the last minute. The team was coached by Mr. P. T. Collins. The Reserves won their first game of the season from Abraham Lincoln with a good score, but lost all the rest by close margin. The best game of the season was against South I-Iigh's Hrst team, in the Omaha tour- nament. They had the "Packers,' beaten 18-17, but in the last few minutes South served a goal, and won the game 19-18. The Reserves also played in the Underwood tournament. They were defeated by Underwood's first team, but showed almost as good opposition as the first team did when they were defeated by Underwood. e Q BASKETBALL j FRESI-IMEN First row: W. Gammon, Cool, Bowes, Phillips, Hutchison, McCreery. Second row: Anderson, Collet, Dipple, Lorenzen, L. Gammon, Nicholason, Gugler. Thirty-five candidates sought a berth on the freshman basketball team when the first call was issued by Coach Reinel. The boys completed the season with a better show than they had made at the start. They lost their first three games, but won the decisions in the next encounter. After Cle- feating the second teams from Underwood and McClelland, they were eliminated from the Underwood tournament by McClelland. The regular lineup was: forwards, Gugler and Cool, center, Phillips, guards, Bowes and Anderson. Substitutes were Nicholason, Hutchison, Collet, Dipple, Lorenzen, L. Gam- mon, W. Gammon, and McCreery. Thomas jefferson- 8 Abraham Lincoln -14 Thomas jefferson-13 St. Francis -14 Thomas Jefferson- 9 Blomer -23 Thomas Jefferson-38 St. Francis - 0 Thomas Jefferson-18 Abraham Lincoln - 4 Thomas Jefferson-29 Bloomer - 3 M N 'fd' lift . Ill- I III-L I-:mill :lla 'P' 4 I fu Timex Track that testing o strengfb and endurance combanmg 4 host of Olymp- aan games under one bead where the prowess o an the :lull of throwing the javeltn and Jucus vaultmg and speed of :mb are patted agaanst oppan ents bas men to take 4 hugh pontaon In student mterest l r v I - X I 1 llIlllFIIl"""' fl' Qt l .. .ve TV ' I !--he A ,al -!Il!.!" .. -H - J " -i - 'f A - -I '- -:aim '1!i t ' t I G - ' F c k I X , 1 f . ' A . .f 'W' I ' ' Q, 5 , role I 'f-'I nxxxxw ' Page 145 Page Q T R A c K Q 1928 TRACK REVIEW Thomas Jefferson's track schedule for 1928 consisted of two dual meets, one triangle affair, and some open meets of a larger scope of entries. The track hopes were rather good at the beginning of the season, and in fact, the school turned in one of the best schedules for track it ever has. The meets that it lost were by comparatively small margins, and the school also showed up well in the meets at other schools. Their first dual meet was on April 27, when the Yellowjackets journeyed over to the North High track, and engaged the Norsemen in a meet. The North Omaha team won 67-60, last events to win. The two teams kept equal to a large extent up until the last, when the Orangemen were ahead, but the Norsemen cleaned up in the last events. Four men were sent to the Drake Relays in Des Moines on May 29. The men who made the trip were McHargue, W. Lewis, Sulhoif, and R. Anderson. They entered the high school mile and 440 yard relays. They showed up rather well, winning third place in their heat in the 440 yard relay. This was good, considering the high class of competi- tion they went up against at the Relays. Thomas jefferson, Technical High of Omaha, and Plattsmouth, Nebraska, held a triangle meet on May 2, at the Tech Held in Omaha. On May 5, a special decathlon meet was inaugurated by Coach Thompson to take the place of the Omaha Medic Relays which had been cancelled. The affair turned out to be a successful one, and included a large entry list because most of the surrounding schools had an open date at the time. A dual meet with South Omaha was carded for May 12. On May 17, the District meet was held. In order to qualify for the State meet in Des Moines, the men had to place in this event. May 22 was the date of the Omaha City meet. All of the Omaha and Council Bluffs schools were eligible, and a number of Thomas Jefferson men entered. The season showed up some good men. Schroeder, W. Lewis, D. Lewis, Sulholf, Smith, McHargue, Cassel, Nicholason, King, Anderson, R. Anderson, Endicott, and Holmes won points in the meets. McHargue, King, Nicholason, W. Lewis, Schroeder, Holmes, Bray and Kirkpatrick arc graduating this spring. Some of the other men will be ineligible next year on account of the eight semester rule, but it will leave good material anyway. The track team of 1929 looks to be fairly good, considering the present material which will be back next year. Ql?6- 9 r. ' ' 1. - TTQA CK Q Q Y 1928 TRACK SQUAD First row: King, Schroeder, Kerns, Kirkpatrick, D. Lewis, Warner, Utterback, Cohen, Smith, Gammon, Bremholm, R. Anderson, Russell, Fields, fManagerj Second row: W. Lewis, Sulhoff, Anderson, R. Field, Holmes, Conley, Gammon, Cowles, Tice, Endicott, Miller, Jared, H. Cassel, McCreary. . FRESHMAN TRIANGLE MEET , Thomas Jefferson's freshman track team won the city freshman track meet, and the city track title on May 28 in a triangle meet between Thomas Jefferson, Abraham Lincoln, and Bloomer. The meet was held in conjunction with the Pottawattamie county meet. The Orange trackmen made 52 points, getting a close victory from Abraham Lincoln, who had 50 points. Bloomer finished last with a total of 22 points. James Cool was high-point man for the Thomas jefferson freshmen. Bob Fields and Leland Gammon finished next in line, in order named. SUMMARIES 120-yard high hurdles: first, Cool fThomas .Ieffersonjg second, Hickey fAbraham Lin- colnjg third, Pearey fThomas Jeffersonj. Time, 21.4. 220-yard low hurdles: first, Cool fT. second, Mace fA. LJ, third, Waddell fBloomerj. Time, :33.6. Mile run: first, Chase fAbraham Lincolnig second, Masek fBloomerjg third, Bunnell QT. Time, 5:58.0. 440-yard run: first, Hickey fA. LJ, second, Fields fT. third, Anderson -fA. LJ. Time, :67.5. 880-yard run: first, Fields fT. second, Chase fA. LJ, third, Bunten fT. Time, 2:37.5. 100-yard dash: first, Mordock fA. LJ, second, Derry fBloomerjg third, Saunders fBloomerj. Time, 11.8. 220-yard dash: first, Cool fT. second, Mordock fA. LJ, third, Wadderr fBloomerj. Time, :29.0. Mile relay: first, Thomas Jefferson: second, Abraham Lincoln. Half-mile relay: first, Bloomer: second, Thomas jefferson. Time 1:54.0. Discus throw: first, Hickey fA. LJ, second, Hutchins fT. third, Gammon fT. Distance, 57 feet, 695 inches. Shot put: first, Masek fBloomerQg second, Gam- mon fT. third, Murdock QA. LJ. Distance, 30 feet, 9 inches. Broad jump: Hrst, Hickey fA..L.jg second, McCteary third, Hutchins Distance, 16 feet. Pole vault: first, Freeman QT. Gammon fT. and Wallace fA. LJ tied for second and third. Height, 8 feet. Running high jump: first, Hickey fA. LQ, Gammon fT. Meek fBloomerj tied for second and third. Height, 4 feet, 11 inches. el'D6'S9 .V - Jr .-I A, 4. 5 G at-JJ fnfffxi . at . ,isiraligi ,. i Q if.. 35194 '. Page Q T R A C K Q THE 1928 JUNIOR-SENIOR TRACK MEET The senior class won the 1928 inter-class track meet. The seniors took a big lead over the juniors on the first night, when the track events were held. The juniors staged a rally on the field events, and made the race a closer one. The final results were: seniors, 46555 juniors ,42'25g sophomores, 283 freshmen, 0. Most of the races were closely contested, and good competition in the field events was secured. Many favorites were beaten and some good new material was brought to light. The time in most events was rather good. The seniors, who won the meet this year, won it last year also, when they were juniors. This is the only class in the history of the school which has won the meet twice. By Iowa state rules, the 13-1 students were ineligible to compete, so the 12-1 students, who are in reality members of the junior class, were required to compete for the seniors. The seniors' greatest strength lay in their track skill, while the juniors, mainly by the efforts of Walter Cassel, brought down a big lead on the night of the field events. The track events were held on April 21, and the field events, which were scheduled as follows, were postponed until Monday on account of bad weather. The pole vault was de- cided by the showing of the three who qualified in their performance at the North high dual meet. The results were: 120-yard high hurdles-first, H. Smith fsophomorejg second, Anderson fjuniorjg third, Lewis fjuniorj. Time, 31.3. Mile run-first, King fseniorjg second, Holmes fseniorjg third, Huntsman fseniorj. Time, 5.32. 100-yard dash-first, W. Lewis fseniorjg second, Anderson fjuniorjg third, H. Smith fsophomorej. Time, 11.3. fseniorj. Time, 2.18. 880-yard run-first, Sulholf fjuniorjg second, Warner fseniorj, third, Nicholason 120-yard high hurdles-first, H. Smith fsophomorejg second, Anderson fjuniorjg third, Lewis fjuniorj. Time, 25.2. 440-yard dash-first, Nicholason fseniorjg second, Anderson Qjuniorjg third, Bray fseniorj. Time, :62. 220-yard dash-first, W. Lewis fseniorlg second, Hoden fjuniorj 3 third, McHargue fseniorj. Time, 25.4. Shot put-first, Cassel fjuniorjg second, Hoden fjuniorj, third, Endicott fseniorj. Distance, 41 feet. ' Discus throw-first, Cassel fjuniorjg second, Endicott fseniorlg third, Schroeder fseniorj . Distance, 92.6 feet. Javelin throw-first, Schroeder fseniorjg second, Hoden fjuniorjg third, D. Lewis Qjuniorj . Distance, 120.8 feet. Broad jump-first, H. Smith fsophomorejg second, Breedlove fsophomorejg third, Schroeder Qseniorj. Distance, 16 feet 436 inches. High jump-first, Schroeder fseniorjg second, Lewis fjuniorjg Endicott fseniorj and Mayberry fjuniorj tied for third. Height, 5.4 feet. Pole vault--first, D. Lewis Qjuniorjg second, Cohn fsophomorelg third, Utterback fjuniorj. MN JM' I L' Q F I -ll lgslq gglsgl ll! ,, C -'l:.l!!glgg! tm l!!!-!:!!E l A V I I ' ' z ' . I 4' X J ll . ,f .f f 1. J ' f , ' 1 . we . . fm 'f ' - 1 f . J l I . . f fine : f ff - I GmLs ATHLETICS Gzrls athletics combxne those eats o athletu prowess such as the plavmg o volleyball basketball the participation m track and eld events which tend to mstxll m every gurl the spmt o Amerzcan sports manshzp These games are played with a thoroughness azrness and spmt o sportsmanship by the gurls 0 Thomas Ie erson , K n l-7 1 R ' l I x xxx? lei , Q 5 2 -- ' s J ili L Y"1l lKXiS5' Page 149 ts W' W , 4-533"fQr51-'riftsr'-'M'-'- ' " n V V 43 AL . "qfff .' . X 'WU GIRLS ATHALETICS Q , GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President .,..........,.,......,....... Anna Stilinovitcb Vice President .... .... G' race Vermillion Secretary .... .... P ansy Walker Treasurer ...... . . . Rose Stimach Signal Reporter . . . . . . Pearl Bostedt Sponsor ............ .,................, M iss M :Cowan A Girls' Athletic Association was organized by Miss Odella McGowan last year. The organization of this society has put a real meaning in athletics for girls at Thomas Jefcgson, by reason of their eligibility to earn letters and awards for athletics. Girls who meet certain requirements will now receive an award letter. Thls wIll provide something for which the girls may work, and will put another goal' in physical education at Thomas Jefferson., An award is made on a point basis, five hundred points being necessary to win one. i i N I ' THE MAY FESTIVAL Herbert Anderson and Helen Mosher, elected by the student body, acted as king and queen of the annual May Fete which was held at the school campus the second week in May. This was the first time in the history of the festival a king accompanied the queen in the procession to the throne. 4 The theme of the festival this year was that of the old English May day. A jester's dance, lords and ladies' gavotte, the cook's dance, the sailor's hornpipe, all in elaborate cos- tumes, were used to carry out this English theme. ' The royal party consisted of:'the king, Herbert Anderson, his two attendants, Percy Kirkpatrick and Kenneth Kernsg the queen, Helen Mosher, her six attendants, Gretchen Klonus,,Gertrude Christolferson, Lavon Greenway, Etta Hansen, Evelyn Olson and Doro- thy Weideman. The two heralds QWilliam Blythe and Harvey Caryl, crown bearers lBruce Erickson, Junior Mclntoshj, and flower girls Uacquelene Kull, Irene Bouriciousj were chosen from the grade schools. ,AN Page 150 -----?-- W, . .., if .Q -3' Q 'Z GIRLS ATHLETICS KY, First row: Lorenzen, Bostedt, Lalich, Davidson. Second row: Rounds, Wolcott, Campbell, Miss McGowan, Coach. GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM The senior team won all of their games, as did the junior and freshman teams. The carrying oif most of the victories possible to get. The senior team won all of their games, as did the junior and freshman teams. The sophomores, however, did not come out so well, but managed to break even with the Abra- ham Lincoln girls. All of the teams were coached by Miss Odella McGowan, physical training director. The lineups: Senior junior Sophomore Freshman Bostedt Wakehousc Huntsman Hendricks Lalich Herweg Rummerheld Tilton Foy Vermillion Stimach Parker Wolcott Gilmore Harris Spiker Rounds Pinhero Jones Wright Lorenzen Stilinovich Heath Rounds Campbell Walker Hopper Adams White The scores: Senior team: funior team: Sophomore team: T. Seniors .... . . . 4 T. juniors ,......, .15 T. Sophomores ...., 30 A. L. Seniors. . . . . 1 A. L. Juniors , . ,...... 14 A. L. Seniors . , . . . , . 8 WN page 151 GIRLS ATHLETIC? 4 Page 1928 GIRLS' TRACK SQUAD First row: Davidson, Harris, Christofferson, Walker, Williams. Second row: Stevenson, Lalich, Wolcott, Bostedt, Lorenzen, Herwig, Rounds. Third row: Martin, Zoorwill, Liniger, Vermillion, Campbell, Heath, Wakehouse, Stimach, Raph. CITY PLAYGROUND MEET The senior high school teams failed to win the annual all-city girls' indoor meet, but the junior high team upheld the record of Thomas Jefferson by winning their meet. The senior high girls entered the meet between Abraham Lincoln and Thomas Jeffer- son, and won second place. The eighth grade team made the best record of all the girls by winning the all-city meet, composed of all the schools in the city. The freshman girls' team tied with Bloomer for first place in their meet. The girls who took part were: Seniors: L. Lalich, T. Wolcott, P. Bostedt, P. Rounds, I. Lorenzen, F. Campbell, T. Redick, M. Davidson, M. McDonald, M. Stephenson. Juniors: G. Vermillion, L. Erbes, M. Gilmore, A. Stillinovich, P. Walker, L. Pinhero, H. Wakehouse, H. Schumaker, K. Herwig, R. Means, G. Riggs, L. Raph. Sophomores: M. Raph, M. Williams, M. Huntsman, V. Harris, M. Brick, F. Heath, L. Rummetfield, Jones, M. Flynn, K. Risney, R. Stimach, G. Christofferson, R. Linger, H. Orme, E. Hagstrom. Freshman: N. Barnes, K. Tilton, C. Rasser, L. Wright, G. Rounds, T. Spiker, G. Hen- dricks, W. Butler, O. Harris, O. Hicks, Christensen, V. Hood, F. Walker, M. Suder, F. Sneathen. Eighth grade: D. Lalich, H. White, G. Wolcott, B. Hopkins, W. James, A. Curran, N. Harvey, M. Keller, W. Ellis, I. Miller, M. Clark, D. McLain, H. McMillen, D. Rhodes, A. Payne, L. Hather, C. Rounds, M. Lyer, P. Perry, G. Haven, C. Hall, K. Paph. Q, -U . .Q . . Y wsu -.V , 1 ' .1 3 l W 'i! i'!Il!'!!!!!i i, V -ifv !!!lll'i!5:g Y ,C .4a!i!i!!5!!!!l:!!ii!:s -2E!Pi f:v , .. XS' r. 1 QU ji x u 2 Huuoa mn Aovsmsmrs I : : I . - b. I, ' : volzzmprgqlzg : avebavetriealto make this' I section iurt CI attrgctive and l i f efertire as possible.. It has t 3 ' qlways been a pleasure to Q solicit this arlvertisin from A j the fllfffbdllff of 1 ' ' Bluff, who intum bare re- A xptmded most willingly. We i j are imleeal imlebtecl to the j I businessmen of our city. Tun ANNUAL Sun ' . I I - K 7 ' 1 . :ee Xa' g . 1 , I P - g I I 'll l l if 4' 'A lc' ' ' i' 5 . , F f- 1 I r V A. D. I P V ll .M 'I Z1 1 k 21 ,i l E1 i A. D. 1928 g Q j There isn't a business on earth that r l 2 couldn'tstand improvement. Why not think 5 i of them before the other fellow does? .5 j 'si Il . ' jl Use your knowledge gained through 'E application to your studies in the "making If good" that now confronts you. NE 1' ii 2 . le :Q T hznk! i P li ll If Develop C haracter! jg 1 gl gl. 'E ie :E 1 1, l ' ii li l 1 15 ' Eg r il li il Q: A r a li y 'l'he John Beno Co. in 4 The Store Where Satisfuclion is Certain .I l COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA if Ez 'N lr timim . vm ' 4 rn " ' rm1" rm1 "' rfm n s " wr ? T? rfm tram rm FfMF6N1F 1- F ' Page 154 - -, is more than a business t F. Conboy-"Hey that election is crooked." Mrs. Strickland-"How come?" F. C.-"When I went to vote I saw Reynolds and Melvin Noel stuffing the ballot box." Mrs. S.-"When did you see that?" F. Conboy-"The third time I went to vote." Bob F.-"What would you do if you were in my shoes ?" John N.-"I'd take 'em off be- fore I tripped and broke my neck." The book says after Benedict Arnold was exiled, he spent the rest of his life in a basement. Now we wonder what was in that basement. If your shoes squeak, don't let that bother you, that's music in your sole. The Pride of Many Women An Extraordinary Pocket Piece , ., ffz'35ii5? 1' 5 ' I lf if wif ' - iii' Y 55' if" 71? A-Tip' Y 3 Ha. s f SHARI Twin Vanity Case. Under the gold and silver plated case you will find a soft powder and a blending rouge. May we show it to you? Clarks Drug Store '1'he J'f0l'e Council Bluffs, Iowa The Carmichael Pharmacy-2319 West Broadway An account in a good bank convenience, it is an index to one's standing and character. The "First National," with a background of more than sixty years of banking experience, is worthy of a place of honor in your financial plans. WQ9 FIRST NATIONAL BANK COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA F. F. Everest, President Roy Maxfield, Vice President G. F. Spooner, Cashier J. S. Watson, Ass't Cashier. R. M. Scarr, Ass't Cashier. Q -1 Q V 13 Il I ii ' I 1 'J Il fi in IL ' 1 lg 1 .1 O L . 13 45 ,l ' l 11 4g -v w A mm I I n I : I I I I I I I I 'v I v'v v'v v'v B -v'vl Vlvf . Inv' i .vnvvvnii P r In ,K E: P L 4- LI if 5 I- D I P b P l I P P P 1 Page 15 5 1 5 I. i I ,. li ii it 71 41 I i hr e- , I +:.a- , ,, e 5.6 , - -A AA , -I-.Arla A- A A A , ff-Jae .xgI.e4.A's4.e-f . - 4, f fl Saint Peter--"You say you wrote fl FASHION NE WS 4. il 1 'I FROCKS for YOUTH New Spring Coats and Dresses now in stock Q -'1 EVERYTHING READY- l, ll 'Q lx l '5 A the Jokes for the annual?" Bray-"Yes, Saint Peter." St. P.--"Step into the elevator." Bray-"How soon does it go up!?!7 St. PL-"It doesn't go up, it goes down." George Fields comes to school 15 minutes late as usual. 'll 1, Mr. Myers-"Hm, 15 minutes is TO-WEAR late. The teachers can come 5 '41 'ii minutes late if they want to. I ' can come 10 minutes late if I want 54.1 - I to. And you're 15 minutes late, ,lu Come ln and let us show you who do you think you arehr, our line. 11 Hoiftgsanger-"Do you know Mary A Helen W.-"Yes, I used to sleep 4 Ready-to-Wear with harp V ' , Stranger-"Room mates ." ' 415 W' Bdway Tel' 109 Helen-"Noll Classmates." l E I JOE SMITH 8z CO.-REFINED FASHIONS 11 . 1 Hurd Creamery Company l I Il Producfts . "Meadow Gold" Butter "Superior" Ice Cream 11 . . Dzstzlleo' Water Ice 9 Buy your Butter and lce Cream by name. Insist on gl . Q these brands and always receive the best. Q . i1:f.i 1rm1r 1r 1 " j f" w' rm1r 1f , f 1 " r rfN1 r 1f 1r rm1 is . I Page 156 -3 4 Q A ii ni 1 4 4, ll 1, 4 1V l 4 , 4 l 41 ,ll ll I 4: I 1 1 41 41 3. A i 5 4 4' I .-,s.g,2A ,,,., , .-,-.Af -J -f '5Q. -- 2 I. ,P r ir b. .r 'n 1 P P -E i tg 11 Remember when we first put on l .i our R. O. T. C. uniforms we thought I N S U R A N C E lf 1' the Sarg. divided our home room C , 14 number by our age and gave us the if 11 resultant size. L: 1 -1 Is your house and furniture in- 3, Foster-..'fDid you See how that sured for enough to cover the loss, new girl smiled at me." if they were destroyed by fire or ' Nicholason -- "That's nothing. Cyclone? hi , When I first saw you I laughed out 5 ti loud." Better check it up and let us K 1: write you enough good Insurance to U N , . make you safe. The cost is very if, W. T510I?pg0.n-B. There S a lad wlth little and the money would come in E J goiai. SI-ilanlils-HI1Jet's follow him very handy if you had a me' ' i Maybeywe can find out where he g got it. 4 ri fu --- f fl Cartwright-"Why, Herb, you're 1 all Ifutbup. What happened ?" McGee IE 4 er -"Well, you see, it was this way: I was riding on a deliv- Investrnent CO' eryi Tvagon and the mule stopped INC. ii ,Y ggath fgtagulgiligg crawled under' 105 Pearl street 1 ' if :E gi The Carmichael Pharmacy-Assorted Candies E ll fg 4 lv 12 . li ,1 fi 1 , ll ' P, 1, ongratulatlons to the Class of 1928 .,1 - Ji 4 rom 5 2 f af ig .Y 1 1' ig ' if i Fred L. Lamson 5 Retail Florist l 2 Phone 2900 , 15 Remember Your Mother on Her Birthday Q ir Visit Our Conservatory on Canning Street 1 v I if Sl , ,,.,. ,LY ..- gl- e -ev-..-Y, - at-ew. Ye.. ,.!, l Page 15 7 . 1. . - . A ,A A J., wawwtx. f , V, ,Q Q1 f, 4111, 111, ,I1 y. .f N 1 1 f f. fu, Ax. JL 1 rg M1 111111 gm 'un Am Page 158 1 Y ZW? V531 UH BFI ZFX 1252313 if Y as . 1 '1 41 gl 1i 4 1. -l 4 4x 'l 4 'i Ii qi 4 ji 11 'i 1 ii i 41 in 1. in 471' -NL! 4 if 19 5 i 4: 3. 1'i 11 ii 11 4 13 i 4 1? II i 4 4 I 1 'i li fi jf 15 1 fi i 4 3. if 54 -5 -f i i . ,I wi - l u ., LKUJLWALUJ LWJLWJJLMUJLkWlLW!lLkWJLQ!JLX'!JLX'!J LW1JLWJJLWJJLWJlLkUJLXL 1- The State Savings Bank Council Bluffs, Iowa Assets Over S4,600,000.00 CORDIALLY INVITE YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT Our excellent system for systematic savings affords the means of our depositors attaining a position of independence and prosperity. A Savings Account in this bank forms, and stimulates habits of thrift and economy mi FK: iAiui'iA1Ii'Kn Iii Iil'i'1li'i'1lfiffi?'l'E IiT:Zu'Iz1i' W iAui'IlN1ki1iZ?'izi1'1i71iii?-'zi'l1i'rzZF:Tai:if-KZTKL I1iia"1Z?Tl1fT1i'f! i P i P 1 Qi i so essential to the future welfare of the I Q individual. ig I P Our Trust Department and new Safe De- - posit vaults afford the latest and most eiii- F cient up-to-date protection for your valuables. IE i 'r l l I i ii 'E 'E , OFFICERS :E I P. WICKHAM, President H. L. TINLEY, Cashier E W. S. BAIRD, Vice President and Trust Officer B. BARNUM, Asst. Cashier. EDWIN F. HUBBARD, Asst. Cashier .X . B. HOUGH, Asst. Cashier. , AURELIA TINLEY, Asst. Cashier. k' I-I. SPITZNAGLE, Asst. Cashier. JOE E. CREAGER, Asst. Cashier. 'I it it Fi qi . , -, Y . jimi- ,H inf ,MMC - l -- Y art. i Page 159 Ei if r f i r l ff 2: 3: in l 11 1 11 il ,, :l gl Ei al 4'l El 25 4. I '41 4 , 11 4 in 4 in 4. Q3 J '1 52 ll il lil l jf 23 1: A if of I I ii tn 3 fn -3 P +.-,,. sufi.-A ,A-:,.f, 5 :A ,TA +5 Vance M. - "There ain't no teacher gonna talk back to me. 'XXL-J Just cause I recite in class ain't no sign I talk in my sleep." Mrs. Klonus-"Oh, look girls, Compliments of there's a snow man out in front." Snowman--"Don't you believe Th it, this is Foster waiting for Gretch- 3 en to come out." CZ t e S Quack Doc-"Gentlemen, I have sold this medicine for years and and have received no complaint. What does this pri1'o1ve?d d H , ' , oice-" at ea men te no CO. tales." "How much milk does your cow give a day ?" fm Perry Pitt - "Eight quarts, ma'am." "How much do you sell?" "Twelve quarts, ma'am." JOE SMITH 8z CO.-REFINED FASHIONS Eat L UXOR or MOGUL BRAND Canned Fruit and Vegetables Don't Take a Substitute LUXOR Foods and MOGUL Foods are Council Bluffs Brands of Pure Food Products WHEN HOME BRANDS ARE AS GOOD AS ANY WHY NOT USE THEM? Groneweg 8: Schoentgen Co. JOBBING GROCERS AND 'TEA IMPORTERS 'o' 'fn "if Wi' " s ""+"+"-'Yah-Ywm-,mqvg-,rm ff fv-fo -- Mva age 160 I W 4, 4 P ' P r i. r M fr . " w w " mlmLswmLs''41w1r!41Lx'41Lr'f1Ls'4JLs'41L5'4.s41aQ1Lx'41LswLx!41wfwauylluviwimv 1 1 wuwvsr if ql M: 4? Don Cox Cin class room, to John 1 Conwellj . "You're the biggest fool X I gi I ever set eyes on." Mr. Bump. "Quiet boys! You v seem to forget that I'm here." 5 l- Eyes Examined his N - - CK - Glasses Fitted and Repaired ll Who Hddled Whlle Broken Lenses Duplicated g j lglakirslof Pcfgfect Clglitting 4 Milly B.-"Towser." pee if ff't.H yi E asses if -,J Miss B.-"Towser! What do an rl Cla yes gi i you mean? It was Nero." gt qy Milly-"Well anyway I knew it H, if was a guy with a dog's name." E R R Y is - I rr if Miss Johnson-"How was iron V Y lr discovered?" o PTI CA L co. ie 5 Roy Howland-"They smelt it." -l Optometrists 4 Bob King-"Doc, will you give Eye Sight Specmhsts l me something for my head?" 408-410 Broadway if L a 3237 NO' I wouldnt take It as Phone 830 Council Bluffs, Iowa is :il ' I i THE CARMICHAEL PHARMACY-SODAS LE 5 . if We carry a full lme of... Ft I ll Q . Pt fi Builders Hardware gt- l . . :I Paints and Oils lt 'I il 5 Bulldlng Materials gc I i' I Lumber and M111 Work its if Also Coal Fr It jr tg ,I L 'I Platner Lumber Sz Coal Co. Eg Il Phone ssss mn and Broadway 5 FE , it if751T751T 1TfN B ' rm W ' ' I r 1r r ' jg ' ' f F 1 QMN1 f " f6N1ffA1 :f ir ' " f f 'l' fi1 Page 16 1 s 1 '1 11 'Ja 2 Q 1 1 41, 1 1 11 O 1 1 1 4 11 qi 1 11 1 0 1 1 11 - 1 0 1 '1 O 1 -1 Ia 411 1 D 'F 4 X1 41 1 1 '1' 4 j 1 1 . 1 g' . 1 41 1 11 'I 'I 1 fl 15 1 1 1 .N '1 1 41 1 1 1 1 'I 1 4 41 11 1 -11 11 1 1 ,1 1 1 1 1 +L ' are +.- f. -A ,,31.e:L-,J -e -A +-.+-,- .- A1522 -A 'fc-if Q A,- ,,. .-.4 'J uoN"r 'rfmow YOUR our HAT AWAY Herb .And9TS0H-iiwhat i would We clean Ladies' and Gents' you say lf I fiunked four subJ ects? Ma-"You're foohng, get out 1" Herb-"That's what Mr. Myers said." Kendall- "The reason Adam Panamas --- Straws - Felts - Caps d h E . b h Beaver, Velour, Stetson, Babcock or others, ca e er Ve: JS ecaus? e Saw making them look new h1s day of happiness ending when We Dye Shoes Black or Brown. We Sell Hat Bands, Shoe Laces and Shoe Polish Give Us a Trial All Work Guaranteed We Appreciate Your Business Liberty Shoe Shining Parlor KARABATSOS BROS., Props, 539W West Broadway Council Blulfs, Ia. -Thank You- she came around. "My heart is with the Ocean," cried the poet on board the Levia- than. "You've gone me one better," said his seasick pal as he took a firmer grip on the rail. Mr. Liddell-"The man who marries my daughter will get a prize." K. Kerns-"May I see it please ?" Don Reynolds claims his Ford is all modern except bath. JOE SMITH 8: CO.--STYLES FOR YOUNG MEN Be Loyal to Home On graduation day an important step in your edu- cation is completed. We hope that one thing you have gained is the desire to know more. When we stop aquiring knowledge, we begin to decline men- tally. Travel is an important part of education. You should take every opportunity to see new things. We hope, however, that the love of home will always make you wish to return to Council Bluffs. By being loyal to our city, we can repay in part some of the expense and trouble of the tax payers who provide the facilities of education. Our in- stitutions may not be the largest, but let us believe that they are best. The Council Bluffs Nonpareil ' ' '? -v'v':T "W 2 NTT i-vAv4?v irvw-v-v v-vT'f'L w'2 v-v -"2 w-vw-v 'xvf -v-v 'Eva- P age l62 2 ,1 u 4, ,gl el gi el Q, 5 A5 5? Fi -31 in j 41 I I JI 2 4, JUUHUUMQL., lik' 3 QE es TS, Ei FS I E4 li: 5 5. , P v Ia qggi P Ed Hoden-"Your 'backs' sure , l carry that pigskin slow." Sioux City Center-"I know, but 'fi what's time to a hog ?" -'i H. Hanks-"I feel a little better, gpggop, but I'm still short of ten the Story ip Dr. Hankey--"Have patience and T we'll stop that." D0 YOU kodak? .ig - a it Bump-"This room is where the Let us mush your 5:31 Professor lived who invented T. Elms N. T." il C. Dryden-"I wondered what A 24 hom. Service E those spots on the ceiling were, now 3 I know they're T. N. T." K V , I5 Bump-"No! That's the Profes- , 30 South M-am St- fb Sor' Phone 330 1 Customer-"Have you any Life- "'1"'-1' T buoy ?" -5 Ray Holmes - "Set the pace, S I D I 0 Cutie." l 1 5 ci The Carmichael Pharmacy-School Supplies p . 5 l FRIENDS T? N o earthly treasure is prized more highly than: friendship. Flowers convey the sentiment of the soul. Enrich those senti- E, ments 9 convey an appreciation of those friendships today. To l do this we suggest- i gl it li all lL ilcox lowers l 35 E3 530 West Broadway Telephone 17 4 l ,C . C A gg gg A gal .lf"'T'f'f"'T"'C' T' 'T' T' V Ji" 'C mnwiiiil Ei Page 163 1 1: 4 fn 4. il IL51-A,.I-Alf-x.+A.A -- -,Ae 5, ,,4,- A 4 ,- - -, - A A . jg Lavon G.-"See that sketch? ' Well I made it and a million Q Wouldn't buy it." f' ' e Mr. Mueller-"And I'm one of the L HOt , 0 million." 41 ' I C ef tl f 1 , ,' N Harry Rosenthal and Milton l 'gy Krazne started to run a Street Car I I X Company. The first morning they il ' , both appeared wearing a conduc- fi tor's uniform. 4, Customer-"Can you give me 4. W change for a dime?" l I W. Hartung-"Sure! and I hope fl Vpbq, ':-A g ' y"1 you engoy the sermon." I ' " ',' ' -1 v CF Miss Johnson-"Go to the map . V "': PICCCS and point out the Mississippi River, 9 fr Walter." Miss J. - "Now, Herby, who gl dislciovgred Xtvlfie Mississippi River?" I YJ in tl!! fl lr Pr a C j JoE SMITH sz Co.-STYLES FoR YOUNG MEN il 1x 'G - E Bluff Clty Laundry Qi 2 Cleaners and Dyers i 22-24-26-28 North Main Street ll 'V Good appearance is exactly what We have for sale. And it where can you buy anything else so vital to your success at so 5 small a cost? Have us call regularly for your DRY CLEAN- ', ING. ' B fi Clothes Do Help You Win 2 DRY CLEAN THEM OFTENER 1 .' " " " Q"" " :Qg Q2 ' " ' " "" " ' ' fa Y ' " " " " "Q ' T ?" " 1 f" "o' Page 164 W '-ELUFA ,il lUl'YHM M'1'UNN 'S+ -i-.-i-f-is Mug- A"1'-UAli'AY HMHW E ml " "What could be more sad," said the teacher, "Than a man without a country?" "A country without a man," says Helen Mosher. Son-"Go on daddy, you were telling us a story about apair of tights." Dad-"Oh yes, they were two scotchmen .,....,.. " Miss Bolin-"I will not answer a question." Roy Howland-"Shake, neither will I." M. Krasne-"Greetings Seymour, how is the world treating you ?" Seymour-"Not very often." T'was the nite before Christmas and all thru' the shanty Not a creature was stirring cause there ain't no Santy. T h re e elements are necessary to make shoes a suc- cess- Comfort Attractivencss Service Our Shoes Have These Hamilton s l Shoe Store THE CARMICHAEL PHARMACY-ICE CREAM THE A METQICAN HOME IS THE "HEART 0 AMERICA Behind Every Big Success is a Storm of Home Ownership The Council Bluffs Mutual Building 8: Loan Association 13 Pea1'l Street E. V. GUSTAFSON, Secretary Phone 184 EL T g g 4 4 v g Il , ! Y Y J J JL LkUJ I Eff' .4 4 45 4 4 '45 4 'F 4 -4 4. 4 QT .4 .41 4 4 44 4 44 44 4 4 l 4: 4 A 4'i 1 4m 4 4: if fl i I it In gi GER ER'S THE TREASURE SHOP 4 DIAMONDS WATCHES -:- JEWELRY SILVER Wedding, Annivcrsary and Graduation Gifts TH E GER ER Jewelry Store Nnumber 8 Pearl Street. If you get zero in your final exam. don't worry that's nothing. Mrs. Strickland-"We hear that at one time during the American revolution, General Greene said to Washington, 'We will have Bur- goyne and Cornwallis against us in our next campaign? " Melvin Noel-"And Howe!" Miss Bolin-"When an Indian died they buried his war drum with him." "And if one of them played the piano." UAW! Shut up!" Curtis Chivers--"Boy, I am so hungry I could close one eye and pass for a needle." JOE SMITH Sz CO.-STETSON AND SUNFAST HATS The City National Bank Council Bluffs, Iowa Officers T. G. Turner, chairman of the board Oscar Keeline, vice president Robert W. Turner, president. Charles W. Parks, cashier R. D. M. Turner, vice president and trust officer. J. D. Wadsworth, vice president. P. J. McBride, assistant cashier. Ira L. Hays, assistant cashier. E. H. Doolittle Oscar Keeline W. H. Kimball F. H. Klopping William Orr Directors Joe W. Smith T. G. Turner R. D. M. Turner G. W. Van Brunt J. D. Wadsworth gl '4 0 1.1 45 4 44 0414 'i 5: 41 jr 4i 44 I ' 4! 4 4 45 4. 4m 41 5 . 44 4 l :ll E ji 44 , , h . 4 - an 4 - - n il u 4' 3 'I 5 if 4U I in mnr nr r r?51rhi1V51r?.i1r?.i1rni1rni1r?i1r?.i1r?51rhi1r7d1r?.i1rRi1rhi1W1WinrBi1r?.i1rhi1r?Rzr7.i1r?.i1r7i1r?51r?51Wir rm: , Page 166 rdf- H - 4- -A-H 1:1-A f- - ,f,fY:.LL . I A-At .Y.L.,, ,A - - v.-.YA .Y - AY.-E.-.YA-.YA .Y WHO'S WHO Mr. Bump--"Prince of pep." Mr. Jungbluth-"King of sar- casmf' Miss Johnson - Queen of hearts." Mr. G. Kelson-"Joker." Mr. Hays-"Ace of Songlandf' Mr. Reinel - "'Jack' of all trades." Red Lewis-"My girl is furious with me." Fred Morgan, "What's the mat- ter?" R. Lewis-"I was an hour late last night and she had been ready for at least fifteen minutes." Don Cox-"Would you like to go to the Alumni play?" Mary-"Oh, I'll say!" Don-"Will you please buy your ticket from me ?" P Telephone 581 ATLANTIC AUTO CO. l I-ll 'P i'-I -P I-I ox 'TJ o :: I1 :r- cn :- I S. J. Jacobsen, Proprietor Council Bluifs, Iowa. "AGENTS FOR NO CAR- 1 SERVICE FOR ALL" ' GENERAL REPAIRING ' A complete line of Accessories Motor Reconditioning Q Fender and Body Repairing Y Car Washing Q Rusco Brake Lining Service v Autu Ambulance, 1 Storage Room for 200 C Tire and.Tube Vulcanizing, . bontinuous Service - Mazda Lamps THE CARMICHAEL PHARMACY-DRUGS A Thanking You for Your Past Patronage and Hoping to See You in the Near Future ,. W. M. BOYER H Coal, Feed, Paint, Glass and Hardware . ere - W 1 , ' if 'r 3: I r 'r ll l 5 In F 'I l ,r lr s lf ll ri 'I l Il i' l Y ,I ' l v i il l ,r l F: 17 'E i if l' l i O ll ll lr Ls ll: ll lr ln lr lf .I 'I lg I 'I lr X r P lr u, li ul L li li: L: r Ls P 5 l 'r l 0 i I ' PHONE 5417 2325 West Broadway r muz'fm 'm i "m'm 'n nm i rii fi m aii' e'm 'm 'm 'm 'm ", .amimi33, fa r " m 'm 'm 'm 'm 'i fm 'ii F 1 m g' " nm 1 m a Pm 1ff Ai, Page 167 1 . C I , s . Ei With Best Wishes for a Happy and v 2 Prosperous Future if gf ef f 2 sf M .4. Q Fred R. Shaw Flower Shop W if 57 E' :Er l'l Humor Herb. A.-"Will you pay me what I am worth? Garage Owner-I'll do better than that. I will give you a small salary to start with." Warren McHargue, showing the good old scotch intellect goes into the store and yells, "gimme a quarter pound of butter and wrap it up in today's paper. Don Reynolds-"How would you like to live in California? Mr. Gump-"Not by a dam site." John Conwell-"That's funny." O. A. B.-"What's funny." . , J. C.-"Oh, I was just thinking." 4 545 W- B dway PY10119 41 Swede Carlson-"Ha, Ha, Ha, , that is funny." l fr JOE SMITH 8: CO.-STETSON AND SUNFAST HATS 1 ina1:nzncnuxoznxnxuiox xoxox 1 11111050 4: 2 7 he M on 5 ' i l Z i It . 1 30210101 10201011riuiuioiuiui niuiugzq Who Mahes . 5 l The Pictures I I 1 Studio 531 West Broadway ' .4 1 f if reefs- Phone 4143 l 1 li 1 it if S - . . , - ,h ,- it V - W 2, Page 168 n 4 J! 4 I n l 4 9 l Y 2 5 45 :Z Q X Q .. gl 4 , F 43 lu :L In 13 I 1 I 4 I 4 V 4 J U l 4 2. 4 Q Q 'l 4: 5 l 9 f 2 9 . gf: O i' Q 3 l l: 'l Harold M.-"What's the name of , J, that last piece y9u played?" The Community ' 1: Helen W.-"Silk St0Ck1I1g'S.', ' ga Harold M.-"Gosh! It sure had Store , gl a lot of runs in it." l 4 l 'l 1- GFOCCYICS and Meats fl 'j' Mr. Bump-"How many times 1 . . have you Hunked in your exams -In Fruits and Vegetables a Specialty 1? Elgin B.-"Tomorrow will be the l . H o r a ' EI fourth tlme. Phone 5315 gzmingth zkenslre IE 4" l I' 4 ca P ,l Percy- The poor fellow was ,, IJ driven to his grave!" ,, fl Kenny-"Didn't think he would 1, Walk, do youu, Fred Evers 6: Co. , 41 DEALERS IN f l 1.- , f H Meats, Groceries, Etc. gl Mr. Klonus-"Young man, I un- -Mr'T-MM-+e'- p H derstand you have made advances gk! p, al to my daughter!" l 1: R. Foster-"Yes Sir, I Wasn't ll going to mention it but since you 23lI-2313 W. Broadway l, " asked me I wish you could get her l X to pay me backjr TCICPIIOHC E' . THE CARMICHAEL PHARMACY-FREE DELIVERY 1, Tv ' D fr 5 Soda Fountain Soft Drinks Lunch Billiards 2 0 the l 2 C lass of E 1928 ' . . L .2 1 We appreciate the patronage you S t W have extended us, and wish you , P S In a, n much success and happiness in the 30 Pearl sweet years to come' C. L. Vanderpool C O N W E L L Leased wires on all sporting events g ' GROCERIES AND MEATS ' ,. ' Phone 3618 2424 W. B'dway Phone 4818 y G ' E mudlk l Page 169 Q llkMA'Qm UW' 'QE4E5l-X -m l,.,.l.,Qll,fli-iii!-I N S- l el 5 . He-"Please ?" - J . C. Rich ter 1518701205 1 , , She-"No," E District Agent' He-"Oh please do?" The Northwestern Mutual Life She-upositively nop, Insurance CO- He--"Please just this time ?" 'f , . 1 .1d. r She--"I said, no." 395-06 Wickham Bm mb He-"AW, Man! All the other Connell Bluffs, ' Iowa kids are going barefoot." EIT . x up-1 QR' O wi? cf.: Sie ,..,UJ '45' QD QF l'.l'Ql'l'V'l" The Pioneer Auto Supply of Council Bluffs Our Motto: "Fair Dealing to All" Carl H.-"Let's play match." Don P.-"All right, how?" Carl H.-"I'll strike you and see where you light." Nicholason says he made it in i If Y b n' fi d h- . Ou Euiaiiff, W tn 30 today. He's going back tomor- ll Phone 4858 2406 W. Broadway row and try the second hole. ' E JOE SMITH Sz CO.-KUPPERHEIMER CLOTHES l A K Where Fashion 3 0 V5 gl. Reignls Supreme and Qualzty rs Low Priced b El Good Things to Eat and Wear " For The Home. ' T Thrifty Folks Have shopped Theatef and N Here For 21 Years-Get the if Q Habit You'll Economise. . F Stetson Clothes for Men. I I 5. I Groceries, Meats, Fruits in 3 Season. ,I 3 Atwater Kent Radios NOW- ,I T: R d T W Millinery, Infants , - , - , ,, lf 4 Vsfgag S8065 egfr the Entire Fam- The Pride of thc Middlcwcst ily, Men's Furnishing and Hats. . iv ' ArchAid Shoes For Women Always the best ln Phvwplay l McCall Patterns. Entertainment - li Continuous Shows Daily, T 3 1:00 to 11 P. M. , . 5 Mammoth Four-manual Pipe Organ E , 3 "rf" f "' "' "fi--' ' Q" ""1'y,im',','0wTfmmmm','g,','g,-,2,-myY v-vw'-1-Tvvv t imv,-ml-m-iw,O,-mm Page 170 Y 15. 'A fl T' H 1? Y Ef.,P3Jf?lLn,LFlLlf9li?lJUl.'If'l El 1512 ?lLTE'Ll3'!l fI?l.E?L7?fF5J??LT5'lL'3'i1 ,li FUI. 15111 75 11. Ti' 11, ,Y 'I L' E Q W ff 2 E 1 p 'I , QI 41.11, .Uh xy. .zu .wi .sn .1 u .nn um .ln nr. nu. .Ln .u. .!x. .u. .u. Ax. .ax. my wx. .zx. A m .:w.. Af. ,Ln .111 :Nil 1112 nz. Cup .11 111' ,uf A- '.' Page l7l Y ,Q ,Q x f 41 I . M A -Q LMUILWJ-I .. - - MA - uwLx911LgQJLg4:Lxv1w:Lg4:Lw11Lw1L5'4:LgLxv11Lgww LKUILWJJLQ LXUlLWJJLU!JLX?JlLQJLRUJLUJJLXUJLXUJ ,AQ 4 ' H I JI I qs :I In 4- E. ll ly lr 'l H ff E 5 er -Jones Compan fi lu I 4 " . F it I fl :E I it j Il It GNQ E if l I 1, 5 IV 0 'F ' Deslgners and I :I Manufacturers 1 3 I 9 of , I: , ll Class Jewelry jr Q . , and I r I 4? ' r 3. Graduatlon Announcements I 42 W, 3 INDIANAPOLIS I: N P I Y: Q' C5489 ?' 95 g 5. Jewelers oflhe Class of 1929, Thomas Jeferson High School E P 9 I lf 3 I - m Page 172 rm!! x-ef A - -.M ,-f ,ef el-A -A A .:ea:.e, - "Quality at the Right Prire" KEENAN GLASS AND PAINT CO. Wm. M. Keenan Wholesale and Retail w I P P b ii: -if b Ir fr r fr 'r in in P ,- r l 'I ,r lr ,P P I J L Q.. 2 EI 8 IJ' 4: FF o 5 EA :my 'bgze Q :emo BO-.m no f32'2S.e 315015 Q' Q -3 9,22 5 E Q. Q ?'E'3i"D if-029 B FDQC1-v-.-.-g Q- O"1rP 50 53 ,gagm D 'SID .... WE :SH gn Q4 fm Q. FD Tfv-ee-'vwv 'U :r O 5 m as QD ea CD ca o I0 U1 9 Z 52. :s U2 F' Immediate Service V I I 'r r I li 1 lf' 3. . xr J.T.MCcabe if rl Hardware Company r 'r See Me For Your Phone NO' 5 HARDWARE AND sTovEs 525 South Main Street' Reliable Goods at Lowest Prices ,I Council Bluffs, Iowa Phone 535 THE CARMICHAEL PHARMACY-MAGAZINES if F d FOLLOW THE BEAR I' HYITI all T0 , BUCK'S CIIYLOHIIS Shoe Store Ci at lowest rates r H. W. Binder 8: Company 21 Pearl Street A BUCK'S A BUCK AT I BUCKS gg Florsheim Shoes 413 West Broadway Phone 330 :I P 's Il ll. ' ' I i'i""" , f eTfi3TifL'1ufwHYdTi'fT1i,'l Page 173 1 T 1 4 - T T 2. li 4 R, 4x T 1 l: li 1. 4 ,ii 1,1 3 gl .5 lx , gi -1 1 :T 13 3? 1, , 1? ii A, I 21 'T 1,1 4 11 4. gi T 4 i 33 Fi. fl 1 Ji Q :T ,ga gi A 4 Ii 11 'H 12 QI ii 1, 4 J A '1 l- - 991 ' lwl D:y5l'l1l'S'Jlf!1Ll!f.lLXQlLQlLS74UL!JJLX!JJL9 LB'A1D!lL5!lLE'f 'W LW lngraham's Lunch Room 2312 West Broadway Quality Foods at Reasonable Prices Office hours-9:00 to 12:00 2:00 to 5:00 Residence Phone 590 Evenings by Appointment Dr. A. Clifford Brown Osteopathic Physician Office 323-324-325 Wickham Block Phone 487 Council Bluffs, Iowa LIBERTY THEATRE Greatest Amusement Bargain in Council Bluffs Vaudcville and Photoplayers at No Advances in Prices. Adults 250, anytime Children, l0c anytime. The O. K. BARBER SHOP Your Shop for Haircuts, Shaves, Shampoos, Massages, etc. 2 So. Main W. E. Foth JOE SMITH 8z CO.-KUPPERHEIMER CLOTHES Are You Growing by the Square? Religious Social Physical lnuo eonpg ll The Y. C. A. Encourages young men unite for the- Purposes Eof'Self Improvement . Nl al' CUS The Clotbier Forty-seven years as outiitters for men and boys has proven that quality and satisfaction is our hobby. Come in and see us for your next article of wearing apparel and be convinced. 546-548 West Broadway i1:f.i1. ' rrmr c Q ' ' ' W ' rm " 'c" " ' ?" i' 2 ' " " ' 'i . o' Y" V0Tf01 f rm1r7.w1r mnmmifi P age ,l74 I I 1 .1 f, 1 I, l EJ,W3WLl NM..- 'lZ'l!SL'l,L..e, -..+-i5!7Jlv.Mf-.--,, N-,A -A.- Q--f f 'EUMElC' gf W A L L A C E Cohen Bros. Pi No. 1 and No. 2 Fancy Groceries and B Meats b Manufacturers of Salad Dressings. Sf0l'9 NO' TWO, 511 SO- 21st Stfeet- Phone 892 E "Once Tasted Alwavs Used." Store NO' 0122553 Egggwam Street' -1 1 , 1 . .g ' 'f " E1 ll '52 P obert . Dr. R. L. Sheeler l A d Chiropractor 2 n Palmer School Graduate Lady Attendant , P -g f ff f Spirographic KX-rayl 'E El 932 West Broadway Laboratory :I E? Council Bluffs, Iowa 2421 W. Broadway Phone 4670 . lr . lj 1? THE CARMICHAEL PHARMACY-PHON E 1746 'I l Are You There ZS N0 1l B fr '- T-1 etter Food Than -5 , ' ' 'r 14 Tlfed of E S Mol . , ,,. al Your Home? -ge E 'tPasturized for Your Protection" fi ll Many a woman who is bored with AT HOME OR AT SCHOOL I Ei herself is reallv tired of her sur- ' 4' roundings. For a drab, dull home gif: i .I means an monotonous life. I 5 Come in let us talk it over per- FOR EARLY MORNING ir haps you need iJmehof the hfollzgvvi- I lgiai,2ergaK:inls?gncc3i2Es,cpiiillrlles 4646 Q ,Y ,,,, , li' C 1 ' A 85 S S If 3, l-l. Borwlck ' ' amtary li ll Picture framing zi specialty. 0 209-211 so. Main sr. Phone sas CO. ,Q 4 a :ll rl iz UMiEZEn6m x MMmWxTmiMfm'Kim1'Wn'mV u.u7I'xiH -JL , 'iff 'WP Qlfe. fff,,-,1flf,-,11,-, Wj1..'f'ffffQf1,o-,fTfffh ,.,,-e,,,, ,, Page 175 -f Kelli. . -JJ-f 1- - in-.Lf A , gb - 1 1 3 s 1 1 I ,r r I 'r QF E igli 0 You will find it a treat I I ,eo whenever you eat at f4"Y"7WA"' ' 'f"'A'T d, ' . all S E Hamburger is Staple and Fancy Groceries x l and Meats I All Phones 271 1600 High st. 2305 West Broadway IF I 551' L52 Beem-Belford 2 hg f 41 ig- ' S ii Company 027' If01fe E W. Weiner F unera! Directors... Clothgrlep, Sfgisligignufglzhings V 1 ren Phone 148 Council Bluffs, Iowa 613 West Broadway 1002 W. Broadway Phone 5061-J la' .r JOE SMITH 8z CO.-SOCIETY CLOTHES ml LE' . - O f'lfvTlQgt'f'gi EH ' ' .1 fa: ,gf g,-7gV-1 -- tg -QL H 7 ilixiiiflii E V VH 'iles A 1 if. ,fly iii 1' . ' " I . lf'iT3T7.- 'I' -""" . P is 'H H' 15 f4?Lg:1,.,..Q-a. TI 2 i Jf 4,15 4- . ii 4 3 - fir, A YE Q H F-1.s'a.h". Li,fo1:"'Q:li tg- I li ' Tl lii 5' Q " ' , if VF. I if I' . " 'f'l "li i"'l I. gl ." ui 5 I 1' 5 151 Z W hat Does Your Home Need? fi Look into your rooms. What do they need? Perhaps you iff? yourself want something in particular for your home.. Some- li: where on our floors y0u'll be able to find just the pieces of I F furniture or rugs your home needs most. Ii? Visit us today. You'll save money. 2 ll' I l 0 'Q lg Petersen SL Schoenmg ' E EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME b QE ai I l5mWfmmmvmm rmarf' wwf' -ri' H' ""mvfiJnl Page 176 LXUJ ' vvivvivty is LUVUNV LW ' LWJJLXUJLWJJ V ' L01 V MA ' WJ V LXUJLUJL 'LW u V .s,. ,. ., C. .i l vi tw -., - - .-. - .7 , -., ,. s .sv C .C B, l 41 'Q , . 4' 4' 4 4s 4' ii I 'i I I I 4 L 4 ,gl 4L '4 4 gi il ii 41 'a ,Q :L 04N 1, 4 IL 4 'L :I 44 Fi 4 1? ii HL :L I l 2 Y Z'- , 4 I 4 I 4 41 1, gl 'J 14 1, ' I 4 F 4 it 4 I 49 'J 4 4 'i 4 gl it il qi l 25 lg 2 'i - n 44 'l Compliments of The Zurmuehlen Company Council, Bluffs, Iowa AL REES' Barber Shop 633 West Broadway All Work Guaranteed Coals of Quality From the Most Complete Stock in the City Council Bluffs Coal 85 Ice Co. 9th and Broadway Phone 71 To the Class of 1928 We appreciate the pat- ronage you have extended to us, and wish you much more success and happi- ness in the future. STEINBERG BROS. The Carmichael Pharmacy-Toilet Articles When We Support Your Doctor's Work We assi:-t the doctor in bringing about a more speedy recovery of the patient by actually working with him by the filling of his prescriptions when you bring them to us, with the freshest, purest, most potent drugs and chemicals and rightly made fluid extracts and tinctures. Decide to have your medicines compounded at our store and you will get every possible advantage. Place all prescription compounding in our hands to do full justice to yourself and your' doc- tor tor we do full justice to the medicine. Schluter rocery Compan 34th St. and Ave. A Groceries and Meats Phone 434 ru g C O o "We Deliver H. 05222211 ialiifialiuihllife Anywhere" Phone 327 E Phvne 814 " " "' q 'q QT :' ' a r 1 i r vrrm " Q :Q ' R rm ' w " W " iF 1ffK1" 01 i "" ' C ' Page 177 gnvnvm. 1 l w 1 .,,.4,.,. - YB V A-fv4 -A' V 11" - In-JL 1 THE 1 I Dr. Frank Earl , Beuinger AMERICAN ,E T G ,S d SHOE REPAIR ,lg E enera, urgfiry an We mend the rips and patch the E 131213110515 holes, build up the heels and lf ra V V save your soles. "L E TT We Give s. sn H. Green Trading E Office-614 West Broadway Stamps- ..' 1 h 144 Ernest Mitchell, Prop. if Q Te ep one 221916 West Broadway ll Fi E GEORGE YATES ff E Wolfe Battery Co. DAD15 LUNCH QUALITY BATTERIES FOR l Hamburgers-Cold Meat Sand. 2 E Near Beer-Root Beer ' ' ,Z gl Ice Cold Pop On Tap Farm N Ei Ice Cream-Candy R3d10S Eg Tobacco and Cigars Cars Ig ' 2903 W B d 1' est ma way 123 W. Broadway Phone 5858 :E -: n 1. 1, JOE SMITH Sz CO.-SOCIETY CLOTHES g ' ,I FACTORY n c 3 Representatives of these high grade if P eOo o ,4e3.SY'hC50?ANl0klb Q 4 49- I, 4 ' -., TV I Hoagland ' QF -' 'I x 'I .JL ! I 1 81 C0 , I' All it 1, ' - - V 3:9 T, lLBYa..,..m PIANO Wg 1 Pianos, , 4 Grand Pianos, lv f Player Pianos Mason Sz Hamlin, Kranich Bach, ,r U M B E R Haines Bros., Cable Nelson, Gul- 4, bransen, Schiller, Henderson, Frank 4- li n . u lin, Hinze, Hospe, Sohmer Sz Co., E and Building lvlaterlal Vose Xz Sons, Kimball, Schuman, 1' DeKalb, Werner, Strober, Bram- I ' bach, Schultz Kr Co., and others. l, Home of the Ampico Q, 1 Small Musical Instruments 1 l 4 'N F. A. Fox, Manager A H C IL Phone 245 724 s. Main st. ' Ospe O' 'E 1- 407 B'way Council Bluffs, Ia. V 7' P if , mama Page 178 .EA 1 .,.4.. .. .M..E--J -..Ml 1 1, - I 4 w 4 A 41 4 4: al 'E 'n 'l M 1, 4: 4 4 ,QI 31 'l 4 n b F ,P R s s ln lt 5 Fr ks N r -E if Er E r E A l 1 We specialize in . . if , ' if Complete 1' Home I Dwariies Whole Wheat Break- Outhts l 3 fast food- " .7 Like Thomas Jefferson High Anil help you get started by A E? Schooli gr?nt1ngt18 months to pay at no ,: ,, ex ra cos V' Builds Better Men. o f' ls l A ea l EI: ' A ll E' The Store of Large Selection LE 31 ' The Carmichael Pharmay-2319 West Broadway E 1: The Q TEE JAY PHARMACY :V I 5 1: Preyfrzglltiom Filled Acczmzcy Guaranteed 'F 2: af 1 A Complete Line of l' ,L DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES, RUBBER GOODS, CANDIES, ll ICE CREAM, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, i, Paints, and Varnish. ,E SE FREE DELIVERY ,ei .lg Y A 2315 West Broadway Phone 524 I l """'n"' o' 5' Page 179 w W I r QE Crawford Lumber I 1- J - Lubbell rg and Coal Company - i Q . Grocerzes lg -5, Lumber, Coal and Building and Meats ff Material 5, 206 North 32nd Street S r Phone 310 Phone 1239 1: Congratulations to JA C1450 r Q Graduating Class 42 4 V 1 of Funeral Home 5 ' 1928 , Q G 4' Leonard Jackson, Funeral Director 3, SC HEY C 0 0 C 23 South Street 'I 4 O' Telephone 396 Ambulance Service il L, rf' l in :Q Joe Smith 8z Co.-Investment in Good Appearance 1, 1 I 1 Give Your Car a Treat With Skelly 4 Gasoline and Tagolene Oil 15 or 1: The 12 qi U in Commerczal if Lloyd Sc Son f r Clefmm Our Dry-Cleaning Helps A r " O M tt Save Your Clothes i ur 0 0: 5 : Service With a Smile. and money E Z Stations, L, 21st Street and Broadway No. Main and Vine Street 16th Ave. and 3rd St. Phone 1224 2303 W. B'dway il -- Page 180 L P P Q r 1 6 :I U V Q ,. SLULUJ LIAJLKUJLQ L!!-ILPAJ Us'41L!'4lLL'4 lLk'4lLA'llL!4lLXQJL N lkwi-I n , 1 15 I la 41 l 'I 3v I, 'I li 11 L. T. Alberti Company Mike Davidson ,V Hr Mb P If gl iz ii P li Dealers in I L. T. Albert' , N ., I Grocerzes and Meats V REAL ESTATE LOANS Telephone 122 and 123 43 RENTALS 2000 Sixth Avenue it Phone 74 26 Pearl Street -ff' if U 1' Ir C0unCi1'B'u'fS'I0Wa the GZl?fIsGlTZl1rf?t5I?e Sen li .54 I 11 ,K '11 Plate Lunch Short Orders Business Phone Residence Phone fi if 3580 1421-J 1: if I A Pl w O Son S ace . H. Knowles .I .li "Just a Good Place to Eat" 1, REAL ESTATE, LOANS ,: 138 W. B'dway-Phone 1295 INSURANCE li il No. 9 South Sixth Street, if Billiards Candy Cigars Opposite Post Office .4 Di I The Carmichael Pharmacy-Assorted Candies R E A L E S T A T E j "FOR Orthophonlc " SQ WHAT DoTH IT 1 if PROFIT A MAN IF HE I. 1Ctf0 33 I HATH SEEN THE orthophonic victor Records I Hobart M. Cable Pianos CASTLES OF MANY Vega and Martin Band Instruments 1 KINGDOMS AND HATH White Rotary Sewing Machines I A K R d' .4 NoT A COTTAGE OF twaler at a 'OS HIS OWN" 2, j I Jw jp I Tm I 5? . . , uh if A. F-Smith 81 Co. MICKEL S If ' r 6 Realtors 28 Pearl Street M S I Phone 132 I 334 W. B'dway Co. Bluffs, Iowa. ,. 5, REAL ESTATE I: .O f f f f f f "' ff 1 f f f . f Q f f P " 'C -T7"' . "u f b Page 18 1 E55 ii V l Y mls--spsaia N- P., 4 .,,,..,,,,. ,,,,,,,.,, , Q 1 1-1. f JVIOSHER Q Interior Decorating 1 and 1 Painting of All Kinds Real Service - Better Work Sales and Service A Madsen Auto Co. 327-29 West Broadway f Phone 630 'I 1. 4 V -, l 44 O l 'u I 11 'u I I o w n O l p 4x - Il I 54' 'H .Q .Q 'L in 1 l 43 n 1,, - -A,-.A A -A -.,,..4,. Don Flori, Sr. Fancy Groceries and Meats Telephone 1683 Free Delivery A Res., 1816 Ave. A. Phone 5489 205 South 16th Street PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS ' Remington Underwood Corona Royal Sold on Monthly Payments We rent typcwriters -Special Rates to Students- Lewis 81 Emarine Pearl and Broadway Council Bluffs, Iowa Joe Smith 8z Co.-Investment in Good Appearance svouuna A 4 1 Q WE CAN cm, gpm l 5 HELP YOU! '2.?:hU.?ZLZ' 'l ?Xl'f'L'Ef N V i visor A -en S rgfleiftgi, WOMAN Z 74 . Efififfa il , J Sizing T0 Gff fl eil Q 1 12 - LJ Q Woman i L?.. f ec' J.,,.,,t ll 11, ' H p?'f7-7' aa. We I 'J QQ-fi.: 'vu 1' 1-93:14 EW A, Vim Q- WHY NOT? 4, J S ii Harry C. Crowl Co. Dr. Wanda Maltby 4: Real Estate-Loans CHIROPRACTOR MI' Insurance of All Kinds 314-315 Wickham Building Broadway Theatre Building Phone 1075 -16 B -PHEv1Y!1iff'2ifj1f"L'Y'H1111fTLYmEY riii "RLff'T'flWMfff'f 'S P STAR"A'liifiwyegQLY11LvrY1Qii,'V'1'Vfi?f'i":i' P ii A """"1:1:T'.1EQfig Page 182 '55 H 7-U5 '51 HEL!! 'LH 'LH if V1 my EI. nv-4. lf! I F -I 4 las as 4 HARRY E3 KRA N Groceries Meats At Square Deal Prices E ra Q 2101 Avenue C. Phone 250 Er? FJ, F4 r-1, L'1 4 . . 5' We Feature A One Price Policy Pg' Choir-0 of Any suit or O'C0at E. F' 1 FJ 1311 323.50 in the store E3 Harvey Bros. 541 West Broadway F5 P? 9 Ei' ffl' . , F? F? E12 E5 as af EI rr? as Ev P:- as Y. A 7.4. FW fit. PY fif' Business Phone 146 Elf' Lady Attendant When Desired El' i:'f If Ben B. King 81 Co. FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND if EMBALMERS EQ' AUlTO SERVICE I S5 I' Council Bluffs, Iowa P. THE CARMICHAEL PHARMACY-SODAS ga CONGRATULATIONS to the Class of 1928 rf Cartwright Used -, 1 I r i 1 Car Market jg Repossessed Cars 107 South Main Phone 4654 .I CITY .1 x I r FUEL Co. I Coal .'-.' lV006l' .'-.' Ice PROMPT SERVICE 31 2401 W. Broadway - Phone 2775 V 'u I U 'I i .I 1 is l L I V GFOCQWQS.. . -13 rg 1028 West Broadway 'F 'I-1 Phone 733-J x v I r Council Bluffs, Iowa -:zz Q1 Patronize the U 'fl 'T 1,4 'I Barber Shop .Z L. E. Pearey, Prop. '21 'P Union Shop , 3137 W. Broadway r 1 v l V '14 Page 183 , I 5, I I 1 v 1 H Chas. Adams QI' I-3 3 1 I n I I VVest End I 1 r A 7 A I I I P 'r 'P'll'f1!557"'i1'37k5'fUf51f5"FQ"'.""E'1T11i4 sa X N p . 41 x ' Page 184 xx Lx X 1 4 I 1 4 I .,. J 4 4 I 1. 4x A 4 4 11 S Q E 'F E Ir pr r I In I is 'I . 5 D. E. HESSE, '16. J. L. PYPE-R, '20. E. H. SPETMAN, '14. I W. W. PYPER, '20 2 3 2 2 32 . 1. Congmizzlaizom mm' Szzvcen' I 2 to tba Clam WF 1928 I 4 4W il MANY FINE YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN-PAST I GRADUATES OF COUNCIL BLUFFS HIGH SCHOOLS ARE A HELPING TO CARRY ON THE I I WORK OF THIS INSTITUTION I ERMA KELLOGG LEAGUE, '23. EMMA LOU SPETMAN, '04I ,I YOUR PATRONAGE IS A TRADITION WITH THE if Council Bluffs Savings Bank 4 - I 4 4 .1.... W. M. GROTE, '24. R. S. WEAVER, '27. A. C. ANDERSON, '26 MARGARET JENSEN, '27 I 4 5 P r I n I xr 7 ,, I - 1. . rm rmr 01T01T31YKX1FfM1Ffh1F6N1T6N1T6N1f6N1' rm1rnr7mrm1rrmrfmrm1 . mv . r?i1r7m n rmmvmnr?51rm1rm1rm1rrm:'1 Page 185 E -.g,:1 Come to- BAKER 'S ...For... CANDY, ICE CREAM McComb's Bungalow Grocery 14 North 23rd Street "Everything for the Table" WW 1. !' SODAS and SUNDAES lf Telephone 5969 1112 W. Broadway , n L We Deliver to All Parts of the City ,z lt ' l Younkerman 0 0 d 1' 1 n g Seed Co. " PHONEW Funeral l-lome ' Ambulance Service Everything in Field and Garden . rf- SeedS,,Als0 poultry Feeds, E. P. Woodring F. M. Woodring Suppliers and Remedies 121 South Seventh Street :E 164 West Broadway Phone 339 1:7 l oe Smith 8z Co.-Always Earliest With Latest Things COONEY COOPERA TI VE J Q H ' if Barber Shop GROCERIES li AND Help You Present lr MEATS That Neat Appearance Phone 4391 2815 Ave. A. 2736 Avenue A . fi. THE BEST PHONE 2860 ' In Dry Cleaning and Laundry lb Service can be found only r at D R o G E E 1 L d ELEVATOR C0. EE ag e aun ry COAL AND ICE 714 - 718 West Broadway Q, Phone and Pearl Stfeet wi Council Bluffs, Iowa IP lL r .P Page 186 ' " t'2'G+'e ' ' Q?-Q-Qffw I 1 W 'W 'I 1 HHH H 'DI H H7111 71lIE.lSLf.!l-LVBSYELIHYH H H-MNH 'll 'nl 'W 'I L.P.JE E Clothing Co. Feature Alder's Collegian Clothes Men's and Young Men's Clothing Furnishing Goods and Shoes Phone 3828W 238 West Broadway Council Bluffs, Iowa The Best Way to Save Money Buy a lot and invest 355.00 a month. When paid for your savings will be doubled. We have them for sale on this plan. Wallace Benjamin 81 Company, 19 North Main St.-Eagle Bldg. Phone No. 295 , 4 'll "x:ifJ!f7 , S 'fURiu0RUi 'ff' 1"""' ang, l I -UI' Funeral Home .A -. pile-K Q' A 6 533 Willow Avenue - 'Ii if 5' -J First door west of public library ' gr ., w,,... Ambulance Service Phone 97 FORD TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO. Moving, Packing, Moving Vans T00 Main St., Council Bluffs, Phone 365 R15 Douglas St., Omaha, Phone At. 2556 Demothiniz Vault for Upholsiered Furniture The Carmichael Pharmacy-School Supplies F O QUINN LUMBER CO. he cover for this. annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois Gmmuiioy M.-4. Covu beau :hu wa. mn. an ir.. ml- U4 mi im nu H H Iii H1Hu'TiYi3'1Yn'IA1lu'TiT1'lmxYx1la7Ti'lz7iIW?lx7' TiY1'HiE Yiiifi i ii im ii 1 Page 187 'l ,a l +3 J 'I it 41 1 'Q 4 -I It JORDAN'S BARBER sHoP it MA R T INS Shingling anel Bobbing Cl0thiegidt0Clgeir:gnW0men ' xl a Speclalty 4 309 W. B'way, Council Bluffs, Ia. ,l 28Hiand Broadway ,Q . Represented b 14 Council Bluffs, Iowa A. W. Kearney, iclgr. 1 ig atzenstein RAINBOW GROCERY 103 North 34th street fi ro Cery Phone 5008 Staple and Fancy Groceries Groceries and Meats ii Ph 5828 li 510 Soglimh St t "The Best in Groceries" 4 ou ree in J 1 Joe Smith 8: Co.-Always Earliest With Latest Things 5 Li: EFX if Correct Dress for V2 QF " Young Men-2 Q ff X h . 1' If ff 4 as :Q ,C The Store Where Men Shop and X X7 -f 3 Ladies Shop for Men. I ' l X if f A N' 2: Everything From Head to Foot. S., tl 1, Iowa Clothes Shop Mfg fi "ASK THE GANG" ' jhfrx ,X Harry Cohen AU L-J L- K?-, 1. 01W Page 188 P P ll U 'W SJ i 53 :Q r 1 Q4 I I CD " I y-A I 1 5 Q... ' sn T' 'Q I3 - 2 E O 5 1-C E 3 3 r: E wc: U' F5 r-Ao rl '- me H E 5 '4 if v-4 lr! Q E H E ei 50 0 Q O S 5' C :x B1 l -eegj U 2 sg 5 E 5 E El rg' -W1'An'mf,u. om mrmm az -,,fff',f,z:Timmo'm'ma'Tmiii1mmfzfmrimTmf,ir',f -i'mwfr my 1.3 so .mm if L I P E P K l F I 3 I F yr V L P r, I 7 L P P P, P I LI 1 pf 1 F ,, E I L! P P Q, ,L r l lr P l In li 5 'v 5 u, Y 1 il lr l B15 4 1? 4 I tl .4 'I 4 Q5 4. 4 4: 4 ql 4 'ff 4 1 f I 4, 'a 41 l fn 'i in 1l jf a 1: 4 Es' 4: ll EP 4, 41 lu 3? 4 MMM 4 5' Ea ry gi are 'B I ULXLRXJIV IJL JL J L JL J kUJLXl k'JJ ' L lL J IILU JLXUJJLK J JL JL JL AL J J ! L JJL JLU JD l JL M ' , V 'r ln 5 lr' 1 5 E.R.lVlcDonnellCo. C7-ess" Barber Shop INSURANCE We stake our reputation on Prompt Payment Your Hair Cut As Lf J of Claims You Like It. 'A E. o. oREss, 206 Nonpareil Court Building Prop. Phone 1133 2213 West Broadway N? V if I Phone 420W Have Your Clothes Made By I Barber Shop 5" A. M. LUNDGARD 'r Hair Cutting a Specialty I H at TA IL 0 R RXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXKY 'r K 0 9 CCCII P age S 527 W. Broadway gg 1426W West Broadway Council Bluffs, Iowa-Upstairs ' r THE CARMICHAEL PHARMACY-PHONE 1746 Vg Offfw Class of 1928 - -To YOE for Donations of . PREMIUM COAL f Council Bluffs 1 1 BIOOIT1 CO, Highest grade Southern 1 Illin ois bituminous. No ' clinkers, little ash-burns M M slowly and evenly with an in- y . . tense, lasting heat. f ' 25th St t d 1 t A ' ree an s venue Peoples lce 8x Coal 4 Waffles, Hot Cakes Company Home-Made Pastry i Light Lunches Council Bluifs, Iowa y Page 189 QT "" 1 ' "bTHvxTm' 'm"'1'mri1m1m"m' rmHrhi1rm1r?i1rhHr7'i1r? i1r?'i1rhi1rhY1r7i1r?wH r?i1 7i1r?i j gig , 7 A, - Y ,,,i X rf fULe1 fn,mfwz5' 2 7 P 4 C4 " 11 Q nv fm! 52 1 641,L m meg If Eff PM vn.1fJw VJ-CIQJ14 '3 J. ff. if ,ffpfg-Ngf ,Vx KV -' I 1' "' ' f W L , ,,z5,W,Z,1 ' A , I , , . ,JZIJWIP f , 5712? My ,J 29 gi :J QI M,g.."Jo', if Wriirg K-C-T 'fa 1 M CQMQIMRE2 0? ,,,L7" V f QQ. 'bv Y 4' I 3 7' f f 4 I, Al " v A + 7" X V f 5 U 3' x 2 J' W 8 -A x N vi 1 S H I f "' 4' I -, I 9 ,, J , f 0 eff 4x ,Il 'V I ' , 5 o I IV O. 5. f L J- 4 X af 9 gf ,A , 9 fe . 11 Q f Q . -f ,j 17 Q n ,, ' 4x I ll I ' 3 f I an Q s Q 0 Q ff 1' , 1 , J I 2 x 5 4 3 Q 4: 4! 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Suggestions in the Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) collection:

Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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