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

 - Class of 1930

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1930 volume:

. f y JT: nf 45 Mao VENMER C 01. .5 077 QQ fx .44-B71-Sw 12. , 4 . 0 1 -:il IJ' ' 'I -eihfg TV1 za Q LIE ' 3 . 11 .,' ELL. Lia? ,Q :: -an-M 'Y if -F56 , !..n Q- -in .Mi ,u wr I A " K! ,H ,RG 2535 ilpf Legg, ,.g. a-if S 9 w 1 E Q X4 7 W. . .I A WE - Q1 fi .hi 1.0- sfw. - Q - E 92- 9 '49 .J ff f-X,4f J' Xz"Mg.-EQ' MONTICELLO PUBLISHED BY CLASS OF 1930 THOMAS JEFFERSON HIGH SCHOOL COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA 1 5. Ay M, Q ' H fi' 1 5i 'f TP 2 ? ,I L. Nfl.-.A JUST A5 A .SHIP BEYOND, WE T0O,T OF THE sam Sflffffti or conaufmno 1 H NON5TRO N me 'LIFE', LERVING Hmn us fmzmns AND rorw me OUR LAST POR , THOMAS JEFFERSON. AS A FI AL TOHEN OF APPRECIATION, T0 WE HAVE LEFT EHIND, WE HAVE COMPILED THIS POSEU OF THE OUTSTANDING ACTIVITIES PLACE IN T YEAR, I-IND IN SUCH A A5 TO U OLD FOR YOU LIVING FIEVIORI ANT H URS SPENT WITHIN THE WALL5 OF OUR MRTE . THE WATERS HIGH HOPES .SEA OF E WHOVI ., CON' HAVE TAKEN PORTRATED LVIA v..".r-.rf Ln 3 PLEAS- TIVO V147 I, LV-.. I D . L 'II wg 9 H' 'I Mr R 5CartwrIght WHO5E RESPONSIBILITY HIGH TRAINING AND KEEN APPREHENSION OF STUDENT PROBLEMS HAVE FORIVXED AN IN ESTIMABLE AID TO UNDERCLA5SMEN,AND WHOSE. UNTIRING EFFORTS AS SPONSOR OF 5IX EJENIOR CLASSES HAVE BEENA CONSTANT SOURCE OF INSPIRATION TO EACH GRADUATING GROUP,THE CLASS OF I93O DEDICATE5 THIS MONTICELLO A5 A TOKEN OF OUR APPRECIATION AND ESJTEEIVX fl v tr? , 1 J L. -l TABLE Q' NTENT5 4 'T jldministrafion Classes Orhganizafionia jlfhlefirs' jM?wgJ r g I any YW-ij f:f5:,,::-' Y Qs 1311 Cf. -xl-ij- f -1, s4 ' s' C-f yf- ' ig' r yn' F0117 Mmzfzrello---Home of Tbommje mme fd AAAAAA'A AA A, 1549549596 Hzstory qt Thomas jwrxon Hzglo Scloool N the beautiful rolling hills of Virginia a sacred monument to great deeds and a great name stands the sturdy old home of Thomas efferson Monticello. Monticello built by Thomas elferson truly stands a memorial to his strength in- domitable courage and leadership ability. Around these characteristics the students of Thomas Jefferson high school are developed. As each year passes new honors are bestowed upon the school. It is therefore only fitting that we should review the history of the school s accomplishments. Thomas efferson High School was organized in anuary, 1922, with 630 students and twenty-five teachers. The building was erected and equipped at a cost of more than ' half million dollars. In 1924 the first class graduated, and it consisted of thirty-five members. IQ This class had as their class colors orange and white, and these colors were later chosen to represent the school also, whose motto has always been "the school where the golden rule is practiced." The junior class of 1924 gave the play, "She Stoops to Conquer," ' j and it was received as a success. 1 ,117 A T ' l . . I ' 1 l , ' J -' g j s .l , s , 4 4. i . , I J J , Then came the class of 1925, and it was their good fortune in winning seven out of the ten debates in which their representatives took part. The seniors gave as their last 4 contribution the play, "You and I." Q Our eyes are then turned to the pages in which is related the events of the school 1 year of 1926. In this period the "Signal," the voice of the school, organized the beat ' system, and Byron Tellander attended the Inter-scholastic Convention at Madison, Wis- consin, bringing back with him helpful ideas along the journalism line. This year the debaters won first place in the Missouri Valley league, with Mr. R. S. Cartwright as coach In football, five games were won one tied and two lost, which was a very good record. Then for the first time in the history of the school an R. O. T. C. honorary lieutenant colonel was chosen, this being Hazel Walker. Our school paper the Signal was enlarged in 1927, to a five-column four-page paper. Then came the junior class play Adam and Eva which was enjoyed by all. In 1928, our commercial department stepped to the front. The novice shorthand team and the novice and amateur typing teams, won first places in the district contest Last year our musicians put forth their best efforts and as a result Walter Cassell won first place as baritone soloist at Iowa City and the boys quartet won first place in the state. In basketball a splendid record was made having won ten games and losing only four In 1929 Thomas eiferson won the Iowa State academic meet 1 lk , , , , , ff ,79 , l I 1' lb . x lhf , . 1 - .I - ml Now we come to the last pages of history, being made just recently. First of all NN our debaters won the Drake tournament and in this way brought much credit to the school. S N, Then, an outstanding member of the senior class, Leo Nogg, won the Iowa state cham- Q ' pionship in extemporaneous speaking. Our eighth grade, too, gave us a champion, Helen 3 H Jensen, who won first in the state spelling contest. The Signal staff also entered the wi 'Nl school paper in class "B" of the Columbia Press contest and won second place. They also Q 1 , won a second place rating the class "A" division of the Midland college tri-state contest. 'Q iN Although Thomas Jefferson is a rather young school, it has accomplished much along Q Nl all lines, and has competed with much older schools, and in many instances has been suc- Q ll , cessful. So great are the achievements of our students in music, typing, shorthand, history, athletics, debating, and spelling, that it would be impossible to enumerate them all. as 1 The wonderful co-operation of the forty-one faculty members, and the 875 students is Q j responsible for this. . 3 ---ix A f X 1' - fi , , ' - ' J Five 54 ,5 53 5 A-, - ' 7 ' ziaaaaap ic s. YE A A AX A ,AJAX .3124 ll ' X, I' X X x i Mr. Roy F. Myers, A. B,, Indiana University M. A., Columbia University Principal, Thomas jefferson Higlv Srlvool in Gi Mr. Theodore Saam A. B., Lennox College M. A., Iowa University Superintendent of Council Bluffc Sflvoolc O fbl ss 4 ' 1 I -'H-frfz:-. fgg ss sm S ix Sli . g'Y'T."VPWF:,Sf?,f2',?:l, ,. . ,,- ,,,.,s.,.,,,, 1 M: mba, f" f fi?-.4-1--X-A. ,,,.-f-f-"",,,,,-.e25.,.f' A . ,J V f ,..,.w-f ,,,,,.. - Mrs ., ,, 1, .,...,.....,,,.,.f,..-:ffl - -'U,,.,.,,t.. V g Mi,--r +' ' wif 22' fsf' an if 5? 2 4 ' w fb- ,R 4 .. . . i J.. 4-4,,,ii- sgistztsgljqiaysaf, A . .-Jimmy ELIZABETH AKER Tabor "Latin and German" "Calm and confident, with a sense of responsibility." BLANCHE Ausr Minnesota Librarian" "Never idle a moment, always thoughtful of others." DAISY BARTLEY Boulder "Eighth Grade" "Great thoughts, like deeds, need no trumpet." AGNES BoL1N Minnesota "English" "The word 'impossible' is not in her vocabulary." O. A. BUMP Purdue ''Chemistry-Physics-Biology" "His Paradise is the chemistry room." CLARENCE CARTER Nebraska State Teachers College "Manual Training" "fNo great man ever thought himself so." Roscoe CARTWRIGHT Simpson "Debate--Economics" "Persuasion tips his tongue when e'er he speaks." ., "Q I lrffsfffwgfr .,.i,.v 11x,g.!?.i.ff-"ii:1L-P- SEVEN i g,,..,.zf' Q V " Pr s Q. 4 - 1 m 'll fa H as ,l i g 2 1 S 5 I I Ti fi 'C G, il I 'iii 3' J 24 K QC-.1 ,, 1- 3 l L M ,I X W I 1 3 i? 'Xi iff 5.3 f l 4 of ' x :Uh .Fifi iii i ,Q 3' in wb W' 1 Tak ,,gss4awwfww,,,A mag'--e...,,,' W M, 4 .1 ML , eq? J, MM , ,. 'il' 'Mft-. t 7'-'-5-N ' X K - r fi K ww -1 -hiitid ,M.-,.,,'N-..N,-X . ,. X It 1-,, ,-. , V -...Nami-X 5 mia ,Y ' '-i. N W Q, , . 'M-vw...-N, mf-.,,,...,,-W M W - .. , ,N 2 -L r--,N ,wwx W, x 9, A af v '- nw- 'iw ' f 'fZ""vw, 'L' x -W. " iiimt. fr'Ma,, ff'7""'-we we 4, Em V , X Jw if-Mx, al 4 '-M ab hr :wx-wr Aswm W '.f:'m1"es,,,w,, tf'f'r5".,s37rw-..tT"r1m1:'if",a1Hm.f' 1f"f"' M-fimw'.Aft--.fliffr.,' 1i,,.""i If r T33 lm N. B. Cuims H I I F J Iowa State Teachers College i Vi "Stenography" , "Work ne-ver hurt anyhod y, ' 4, that's why I feel so goodf, ,f- A if Es'rx-usa EHMKE Iowa "History" "Quiet, but cheerful and good- naturedf' CARL GERNETZKY Stout "Printing" "We like his 'type'." LESLIE HAYS Iowa "General Science" "There is ever music in his soul." NELL HOLTMAN Kansas "Normal Training" "Prim and neat, short and il sweet." ly: X M, NATHALIA I-Iurcl-nsoN 1' Colorado V wa "Typing" 1 U "What 'would this school he lm without 'Hutchyv and her 5 A whistle?" 1,12 rw Eowmzn JEWETT ' ,Ng Simpson H1 "Assistant Coach" l I , "By his work, one knows the I i I work man." l I , ,. li 15. N - -M A w.. If 3 - , I . .,, QT, .eye-MNH, Q W' .,,,.,.e... ls, fl llJ"- A It N " "":,..q":-- -'QQ -. f.5TLw' Eight ,L 5-'eff fvfv I5 X x A X ,5 , ,A I X in X fi B- ij' WINIFRED JOHNSON Colorado "Eighth Grade" "I praise those who can do the right thing at the right time." R. C. KNOBLOCK Central State Teachers College r "Athletics" Q "A noble sportsman, he." x I O g 2 1- A 5 a Z f'-T O u- Q S' Q 3. at 5 Z fs 'S E Vx E 3. 9 - -,,'- -' 43 ELIZABETH KONIGMACHER Columbia "Domestic Art" Lindenwood Q "Girls' Athletics" "A square player in all games? r MARY MCLAUGHLIN is Iowa 'i X "Shorthand" x I "Ever gracious and so gentle, Q with all her learningsf' Q :ki WILLIAM MALONEY Q Colorado State N if 7 "English" Q i "Speech is the greatest attribute N M of aux' E: r A HAZEL MILLER ig . I Iowa University 'Q tk, "Journalism" ,Q N "She is always ready and will- Q l ' ing to help in any way she X can to mafe the Signal a bet- Ag I ter paper. Q93 X I af' , A , 1-brfrvtf '7- ' ,svavaaaa-'ic N. g Nine -. W 5 X, -lb. Z., Ka 'W 1 A E. ,-1,-1.1 - .1 -IIN-'taia in Ten MOLLY A. MILLER Chicago University 'QEighrh Grade" "We think she was born to be a good friend to everybody." ISADORE F. MUELLER Wisconsin "Art and Drawing" "Courtesy costs nothing." FRANK J. PALUKA Ripon, University of Chicago "Law and Civics" ,, . . . Persuasion tips his tongue when eier he speaksf' MARY E. POMEROY Drake "Mathematics" "Quiet, but cheerful and good- natured." ELSIE M. POWERS School of Applied Arts- Chicago "Art" "Her size does not limit her ability." MINNIE B. RUPP Colorado "Mathematics" "She s o l v e s her problems quickly." BELLE G. SOUKUP Stout Institute, Wisconsin 'QFoods" "Reserved and dependable. A regular warrior when it comes to cooking." 4233" "Li" .,-73, Ag.,,- -Ng ff, fp..,,3-.. .- A, -M157 V. ,i ,,., .- sd 1 X ,,-e"- X.-, ., X Q use, i ' . P nk ii ,A 1 'i Q .4 5 - -L: .ks-1, , Y -AHF I "" .L .M-'f.,..'Zi-7fF"Lf'--""..'?ff'.s-5 ,-'ii Y X i 'ii -L M--W--'11 ,:.:1'51':1i?l fM'fi:15":f:f2jg:2S'ff 1 t 2,.1f2?"j,2,.,iWf-M' is ff ,YV ft ' I. ' 'Ei . 4 "" lwiiir ,FCA - ,Au - ,AL E ,'Lfi, - X I I1 fx - A ' CLARA R. STRICKLAND ' jg? f., S Columbia HR "History and Govemmentn if! . . A "Nothing ts so harzl but search 34, will find it out." BELLE V. TILTON Simpson iq I "Music" T' "A talented ' musician with a if pleasing personality. Her first name suits her." 'fy in MABEL L. WALLING ' J I n Grinnell N "English" Nl "A delver into the mysteries and N i miseries of English." it r, 'L I CYNTHIA F. WEINBERGER 1 my Minnesota in P "Dram-matics" Q "The world is a stage, and shi WW plays her part well." 11 ON'rJo R. WESSELS 71, Iowa State Teachers College "Typing and Junior Business ig-AF, Practice" iii "A good natured fellow with an unspeakable first name." if M MARGARET WILSON is I Drake "Bookkeeping" K "Gentle in manner, but resolute ff! in deed." ARLENE HOLLIDAY mis mins A ik' 5 "Clerk" M "Always cheerful, hut resolute that she shall not accept false iii n FTF excuses. I m ,J 'Q' ,wtf .-32' if F61 1,-g-rw,I,p"?3s,., '15,-5' My is A' 9 . c . ao, . ,, , " g'?1l+.f15C,t ' we f' - Eleven ' 4 a,.....-nil " f O I I I I 1 5 1 4 I I QL - -5- 'Sith Q55 - QI .. If ix S . .X N x xx Jx acnzx Ak xx HELEN MARTIN Manson "Registrar" "She makes friends easily." RUDOLF SEIDL Vienna Conservative Institute Hama" "H is pleasant ways and his help- ful directing, make the study of music less difficultf' MILD SMITH Grinnell "Orchestra" "He has an ear for music." LT. Cvaus Sl-IELTON U. S. Army NR. O. T. C." "The mirror of all courtesy." SGT. LAWRENCE DEMPSEY Hanover "R, O. T. C." "The man of the hour., Our Faculty These Captains of our mighty ship lVith true and steady hand, Led us through the troubled seasg And now we are to land. We thank them for their lahors, on To help us through our strife, 9 . Their kindnesses Weill ne'er forget Q Through all the rest our life. Y iss B - 6 Q of DWYQQYOYAQ " 's's Y 'ST 'A - ,-'- - . Twelve CLASSES Senior Junior Sophomore Freshmen Eighth Grade ii 4 , f First row: Thelma Chrystal, Bessie White, Kathryn Bruce. Back row: Clinton Mayer, Mrs. Pomeroy, Mr. Cartwright. Senior Ojficers, Sponsors President , . . . 4 . . , . . . . . .Clinton Mayer Vice President . , .. ..Kathryn Bruce Secretary . . . . , . . .,..,. , . Bessie White Treasurer . ,.., ..,. ,..,........, . T helma Chrystal Sponsors . , . Mrs. Mary Pomeroy, Mr. Roscoe Cartwright TI-IE CLASS OF '30 We have left the shallow water, No longer will our crew he one, Our ship is sailing strong, Together we can't stay- lVe are bounded for the ocean- Time will spread this class afar, For a trip that's mighty long. And each shall go his Way. We were launrhed four years ago, Out upon the sea of life Ut seems hut yesterdayj, When each has gone his way. Upon this hay of intellect, We'll not have this ship as guide, This noble happy way. As we did on the hay. On We struggled with the ship, Oh, we thank that guiding hand, And though at times we sighed, For it has made us fit, Now we see the recompense, To battle with the storms of time Welre glad we dial abide. Sail on, and never quit. In all the ports that we may roam, In all the routes of life, God, guide us as did this ship, And we'll sail through the strife. Thirteen - ' Qs Nu .s, l - is s - s I A A A aonaoaexxax 1. , ,Q ,, L .' f 1 GILBERT ARTHUR Gib COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Phi Upsilon Football Basketball Track Letter Club 9 Senior Science Club Printing club l General Science Club I I Sauganash History Club I "His smile ls sweetened by his gravity." I ROY AVIS "Roy" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 'Hes true to G-od whos true man. PAUL BACH Whitey COLLEGE PREP COURSE Junior Science Club S A R. O T C Corporal R O T C Road Show The Golden Trall Poys Glee Club 28 29 Musical Review Advertising Staff Monticello They re only truly great who ure truly good GERALDINE BARNETT Gerry COLLEGE PREP COURSE Nu Omega Sigma President 30 Debate Tournament 29 30 Assistant Editor Monticello hxtempo 28 29 30 Doclannatory Contest Orutorxcal I Debate Club Vice Pres 20 Signal Editor lumor Class President Little Women A Successful Calamity National Honor Society National Forensic Society Quill and Scroll Sec Sauganash History Club Ceneral Science Club Forum 27 28 29 30 Sec ' l of 6 Highest Seniors Schola tic I awoke one morning and found myself famous HOMER BEEZLEY Homer COLLEGE PREP COURSE Phi Upsilon Vice Pres 29 Sec 28 Masqu and Bauble 1 ' - 'I' ' ' to I CQ ' 7, 4 l ' .' . ' ' Y . X I ll F' V f 1 , me as I ' . , . , .' ' I '29 A Y ' , Q :: 'G ,, ' I p I J I' 7 -' . --'2-2 W 0 H , i I H ce as dl ' Q . , ' ll ' 1 .. ' I ' 0 " - K ,N ss y - E R f 'Q a c , l .H I' . . . y I H .. '- . ' . 0 T ll 0 I Q! ' 77 l , 1 fe Q n , ., 1 2-- 2 9 ' 1 is ' I X 5 -- X A , A , ' o A ' ' 'r CCT' ' -mi..-q' ' 1 Senior Science Club Sauganash History Club Electrician R O T C Road Show I'he Whxteheaded Boy Mrs Partridge Presents Daddy Longlegs - A Succesjul Calamity Virtue is bold and goodne never fearful ' LILLIAN BIRD Lil' COMMERCIAL COURSE Sigma Tau Literary Society Typing Team 2.9 Self trust is the first secret I success REID BLACKWELL Blackie COMMERCIAL ooURsE lr Debate Team Clever men are good ,Q S B I ,,pYg -QWQYDYQYL V554 '4 '1 Fourteen ...K F., ... , v ,I-, f K K Q za, vw i' af' ,, , ., - . Z. ., , . Z' - I vi, -L....w,,-w, X-.A-J CLEO BLAKELY "Cleo" COMMERCIAL COURSE Delta Rho Literary Society Vice President. Commerical Club "A good name is better than riches" MARY BLODGETT "Mary" NORMAL TRAINING coURsE J. N. T. "By the work one knows the Workman" AILEEN BRANDON "Abie" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Forum '28, '29 Delphian President '29 "Sun-Up" Declam. '28, '29 Sauganesh History Club Annual Staff, Dramatic Editor Girl Reserves Consul of Latin Club Debate Squad '29, '30 General Science Club "Let ignorance talk as it will, learning has its value" ARDITH BREMHOLM "Ardy" COMMERCIAL COURSE Glee Club Sigma Tau Treas., Vice Pres., Girl Reserves Forum '27, '28 Typing Substitute Signal Reporter Monticello Advertising Staff "Eyes of pure women, wholesome eyes of love" ' KATHERINE BRUCE P er as Tommy COMMERCIAL COURSE Senior Class Vice Pres. Sigma Tau Sec. '27 Pres. '29, '30 Declamatory Contest Winner Girls' Athletic Ass'n. Pres. '29 Forum' '28, '29, '80 "Daddy Long Legs" "The Whiteheaded Boy" "Girls Collegiate" Cheer Leader '29, '30 Basketball '28, '29 "She was our queen, our rose, our star: And then she danced-0 heaven, her dancing" QUINTEN BUCK "Quint" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Signal Staff '29 R. O. T. C. Corporal "Silence gives consent" LUELLA BURKE "Lu" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Signal Staff "The reward of a thing well dune is to have done lt" Fifteen lit A 'P' jx A JNXJCAOAWA JC 1 5 l n JOI-IN BUSEY "johnny" COLLEGE PREP. couasm "Pickles" Football '29 Science Club Sauganash History Club "All mankind loves s lover" CANDACE CARPER "Can" GENERAL COURSE Commercial Club Girl Reserves "A friend may well he reckoned the masterpiece of nature" 'X E 4 27 l - n PAUL CHAMBERS "Pug" , COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Football '27, '28, '29 Track '29, '30 Vice Pres. Tigermen A. A. Forum "Silence is sweeter than speech" l . l . ARNOLD Cl-IRISTENSEN l l COMMERCIAL COURSE f Commercial Club , "The manly part is to do with 1 might and main what you can do" I I -' THELMA Cl-IRYSTAL "Blondie" , COMMERCIAL COURSE Assistant Editor, Monticello Treasurer of Senior Class 1 Delphian Sec. '28, Pres. '29 ,1 Forum Rep. '28 Alternate '30 g Society Editor, Signal '30 , Q Home coixeguw' p 'lricklenn J Quill and Scroll I "Earth's noblest thing-a woman ' perfected" 'I 1 I I EDITH CLAUSEN "Edie" U COMMERCIAL COURSE l H Commercial Club Shorthand Team '29 1 Sauzanash History Club '29 4 "She doeth little kindnesses ll Which most leave undone, or de- spise" I 5 SEYMOUR C01-IN "Colonel" n l P COLLEGE PREP. COURSE II ' Phi Upsilon 6, Bi-Phy-Chem Club ll Tigefrmen's Athletic Association 1 I Track '27, '28, '29 , Glee I fl R. 0. T. c. Second Lienmennnt I "White Headed Boy" ll R. O. T. C. Road Show 1 "Golden Trail" H p ' Forum , Junior Debate Squad 0 - Signal staff ll Q "He that is of a merry heart hath l Q ' a continual feast" P D l 4, H 55 ,.--- If B ' A ' 4 4 1 - J Q .I :,,t,QQq. Q - Qtss .Ki v 1? Sixteen -. DOROTHY COHOE COMMERCIAL coUnsE Sigma Tau Pres. '30 "Little Women" Signal Staff Shorthand Team '29 Glee Chorus Girl Reserves "She's the sunnlest girl in all the land" LOIS COLLINS "LO" COMMERCIAL COURSE Commercial Club "What is well done is done soon enough" RAY CULTON "Ray" COMMERCIAL COURSE Glee Club "The Golden Trail" R. 0. T. C. Corporal "A merry heart doeth good like a medicine" EVELYN DARRAH "Eve" COMMERCIAL COURSE Delphiun Literary Society Art Club National Honorary Society Tri C Club "The poetry of speech" LUELLA DAVIS "Lu" GENERAL COURSE English Club Orchestra Band Glee Siirnal Staff Chorus "A deed without a name" DAVID DENNIS "Dave" INDUSTRIAL COURSE Bi-Phy-Chem Club "The choice and master spirits of this age" HAROLD DONLAN "Dizz" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Signal Staff Secretary-Treasurer Press Club Vice President Press Club "Write me as one who loves his fellow-men" . . I Seventien Jxixfxfs RI-IU A EAMES "Rhu" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Sizma Tau Orchestra '27 Band '28, '29, '30 Signal Staff '30 Forum '30 Annual Staff Quill and Scroll "A rose is sweeter in the bud than full hlown" ELSIE ELLIS "El" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE "A clear conscience is a sure card" MARGUERITE ERICKSON Q!Marg,, COMMERCIAL COURSE Nu Omega Sigma Glee Chorus Treble Clef Club "Lelawala" "Pickles" "Musical Revue" "High-erected thoughts sented in the heart of courtesy" EDGAR FAGAN "Ed" INDUSTRIAL COURSE Annual Art Editor Siznal Staff "Promise is most given when the least is said" VVALTER FAIRMAN "Walt" GENERAL COURSE Golf Squad Reserve football '28, '20 "I know everything except myself" CLIFFORD FICKLIN "CHE" COLLEGE PREP. coURsE Forum National Honor Society R. O. T. C. Lieutenant Annual Staff Glee Bi-Phy-Chem '30 "Live with the gods" HELEN FLOOD "Helen" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Orchestra '29, '30 Band '30 Sigma Tau Literary Society Assistant Librarian "Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt, And every grin so merry draws one ont" 11 4 x' aff! 4 ,, Yan-- if I 'I , A LL A YA C A 'A A A A A Il GLENN FLYNN Q INDUSTRIAL COURSE Editor-in-Chief Monticello Associate Editor Signal '30 Makeup Editor Signal '29 X Press Club Vice President '29 Honor Roll '29, '30 Quill and Scroll National Honor Society Assistant Foreman Signal Mechan- ical Stall' " Patience is nccessuy for genius" MARGARET FLYNN "Marg" COMMERCIAL COURSE Signal Stat? Junior Class Play Nu Omega Sigma Literary Society Printing Club Track '27, '28, '29, '30 G. A. A. Chorus Basketball Advertising, Monticello "Let the world slide, let the world Ailig for care. and s fig for woe" DOROTHY GORDON "Dart" NORMAL TRAINING COURSE Delphian Vice President '80 J. N. T. Sergeant-at-Arms '29 J. N. T. Treasurer '30 "Daddy Long Legs" Junior Debate Squad '29 National Honor Society Sauganash History Club 1 of 6 Highest Seniors, Scholastic "The noblest mind the best content- ment has" TI-IELMA GORDON "Thelm" COMMERCIAL COURSE Nu Omega Sigma Literary Society I Class Editor Monticello I Signs? S35 '28, '29 Feature Editor " ,itt e omen" "A Successful Calamity" U I "Minnikin and Mannikin" 1 "Ghost of Lollipop Bay" ghorus '27, '29 ee '27, '28 Masque and Bauble Il Quill and Scroll I Declamatory '29 Q "Love me, love my dog" I CHRISTINE GREENWOOD :Y Il i ezchristyaa ' gOIaLggE,5,REP. COURSE an , ' ' Debate Club I "High-erected thoughts seated in 4' I the heart of courtesy" VIRGINIA GREINER "Gin" I' , COMMERCIAL COURSE Sigma Tau Sergeant-at-Arms '30 Il General Science Club I girl Iteifrve Il ign eporter I "Shea is the very flower of youth" I' ', CARL HAGSTROM "Carl" I V gOMiMERCIAL COURSE an "As true as he lives" I In nh- S L t 'I 'I l l I I I F I P I I I I v I Q I ' I N 'N I N 'I at A as af' 7 v fd f - ,'i0e.:aasJcN, 5 Nineteen x- 'im , i 'rf' '- N ,N , T , if it f X li .N W' I, S ,QUE I., K .iss-t,h!"+. L i A -2-'Q.J"x ""s-.. f'A-"I"--.,"Mu,-'1,,J'L--..?"""-e'1l,,Jl""'--- Twenty X an K i f ELFREDA HANSEN "Freda" COMMERCIAL COURSE Delphian Glee '27, '23, '29 Musical Revue Art Club Treble Clef Club Girls' Trio '29 "She is pretty to walk with And witty to talk with" ALICE MAE HARVEY "Alie" COMMERCIAL COURSE Delta Rho Treasurer '29 National Honor Society Girl Reserve '29 Commercial Club President Sauiranash Club Glee '28 Chorus '27, '28 "Lelawala" "Chimes of Normandy" Treble Cleb Club '28 G. A. A. "Charm strikes the heart, But merit wins the soul" '30 CORINTHA MAY HARVEY "Corine" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Chorus '27, '28 Sauganash Club '29 "As true as she lives" HURLEN HARVEY "Turkey" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Bi-Phy-Chem Club Sergeant-at-Arms '29 "Knowledge is power" VIVIAN HARKINS "Viv" COMMERCIAL COURSE Nu Omega Sigma Literary Society Treble Clef Club Glee Club Chorus Orchestra "Ghost of Lollipop Bay" Junior Play Girl Reserves Novice Shorthand Team Quill and Scroll Signal Staff Advertising Monticello "The very sight of her is good for sore eyes" LOIS HATCH "Lo" NORMAL TRAINING COURSE Club Editor Monticello National Honor Society Nu Omega Literary Society Vice President, President J. N. T. Club President '28 1 of 6 Highest Seniors, Scholastic Glee Club Junior Debate Squad Extemporaneous Contest '29, '30 Forum '29 "0 call it by some better name, For friendship sounds too cold" HELEN HELLER "Touts" COMMERCIAL COURSE "Ghost of Lollipop Bay" "Lela.wala" Glee '26, '27 Chorus '26, '27 Tri-C Secretary '29 Delta Rho Sauilanash Club "Chimes of Normandy" "There is no wisdom like ness" frank- 445, ,ngwmwxgw .W 1 1 I I I, B 4 v r, 1 I 4347 ,. .J 3. ,,,..-H--iii?--sfgzwf-"' 6.,,s,,'f' ' ' ' ' "T .,..fq,,,,,.,.--f--Q ., fjgv,...f',-315 M To . A AFM-in M'-,,,..,---ill 'AN-A ,-..--- ,..H ' -1 J.n,,i-:M ,A 716,50 'V si- 1' ,Li- . fwwf""f gyms" 'V Ywfg':mg.f-1"f..,T ' ,.M"f..lff'32sw'f .,:5q'.i?Bs ,vreBif?f.,i' Q, MY ' .Asif-'F ' R' we vi 5? ff" fag?" -We W r J , 1 F 1 CLYDE HENRY "Clyde" -X -3 COMMERCIAL CCURSE T lily W- Commercial Club gf-. 'Q Senior Science Club lf: "The secret of success is constancy I-X Kilim to purpose" X. 1 U x, ALICE HINMAN 5, COMMERCIAL COURSE Commercial Club , li "A quiet, industrious girl" 'KX ju ff Wx BARTON HOMAN I ip-4' A l GENERAL COURSE "Patience is n mecessary ingredient fx: to genius" fx DOROTHY HOPPER "Doe, I sl' COMMERCIAL COURSE Delphian 'li Glee '27, '28 Chorus Eel Hwhiteheaded Boy" S53 "Ghost of Lollipop Bay" Junior Basketball Team Senior Basketball Team 'xl Junior Volleyball Team w :ll "As merry as the day is long" iff ., , T I MARGARET HUMPHREY n ,N QrMarg79 ' M R COMMERCIAL CCURSE T Sigma Tau Sergeant-at-Arms '29, Rl Secretary '30 -1 f' . .lunior Class Play ,Ki Advertising Staff Monticello li Signal Reporter 1. ' Basketball V "Girls Collegiate" "Pickles" if Chorus Girl Reserve "Why gentlemen prefer blondes" it T MARGARET HUNT "Mag" gl I COMMERCIAL COURSE iff N Delta Rho ft Clee l Chorus if "A good heart is better than all lm' A! the heads in the world" 453 H' .X ' . H" f, MURIEL INMAN "Murine" Q .- - 1 N lf NORMAL TRAINING COURSE F J. N. T. vice President 'so fig xl V Secretary '28 " I 1 "True humility the highest virtue" ' flffllivl-ii-fx? 'IV'-xx ,uf ,,,.ff.,.,.m ,dp will Afivl f fi 4 fff'?5....i,Mku 5 1- f Aff.: . V wg' .A Twenty-one . To X' Twenty-two HUGH JARED "I-lughie" COMMERCIAL COURSE Track '20 Signal Staff '29 Letter Club "From the crown of his head to the sole of his foot, he is all mirth" VERNA JOHNSON "Vernie" COMMERCIAL COURSE Glee '29 Delta Rho Commercial Club, Secretary '30 J. N. T. Treble Clef Club '29 Advertising Statl' Monticello "Why aren't they all contented like me?" VERNON KERNS "Vernie" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE S. A. Literary Society R. O. T. C. Lieutenant Band Glee Cheer Leader Masque and Bauble "A Successful Calamity" "Mrs. Partridge Presents" "Sun-Up" "Lelawala" Forum "Happy I nm: from care I'm free" MAMIE LALICH "Mamma" COMMERCIAL COURSE Delta Rho '28, '29 Girl Reserve '27 Chorus '27 Signal Reporter " 'Tis well to he merry" BERNADINE LANDON "Bernie" COMMERCIAL COURSE Glee Club '27, '28, '29, '30 Chorus '29, '30 "The Golden Trail" Sigma Tau Literary Society Alto Soloist '30 Mixed Quartet '28 Girls' Trio '28 Journalism Staff '28 "She's all my fancy painted her: She's lovely, she's divine" LOUISE LANDON "Lou" NORMAL TRAINING COURSE J. N. 'I'. President '30 Glee '28, '20 Forum Musical Review '29 "The gods look with favor upon superior courage" RAY LININGER "Ray" INDUSTRIAL COURSE Jeffersonian President '29 Football '29, '28 Athletic Club Bi-Phy-Chem Club R. O. T, C. Sergeant "His only fault is that he has none" rg W""l-"'i!'sqMk 4 M,.,.--f.4'L'ff1ff:::'jff.',f5'i'1"m"',5-'W.yalv Lafw C1 ' 7 v w:1,f""' er' 1 " X ,,,- ---31 ,.....,.w-g,.. 1-Mg ...-333.-fg-'gif' 1 , -M ,Wm ,-fjj'jfj.,.....w-"" U M..-rv-'W,..f1,,v'VM,..f fi, , ...S f wN,......f-s""' ,M "' 'J,.f'-IW, .--74,1 A is rwwy I .L , . ,,...e5,fw, i3y,,,":,f ' l. ,ff":-Y: , V! X4-35355-i gf, , 1 K, f, ,.-1 , ,f L' ff, , Q VS' ' -' '.Y- .-f"3:I.f' . . V 4 'fi ii, 'e'f"'r ",.-ffQy"", sail' , fig: i'1'VtI- .gin QI' ,. . X ,,.-wlm's.,ewfw,,.rvf.Il ta, ,,'v, Neff! :,1j!wf,H5'1 .,...,,sS'ff,.. f"7,fmf-.fe!'i'4,f ' ' BERNADINE LOUDON "Birdie" COMMERCIAL COURSE Delta Rho Glee '27, '28, '29 Chorus '27, '28 Girl Reserves Masque and linuble Forum G. A. A. Cheer Leader '28, '29 Junior Class Secretary Declamatory '29 "Chimes of Normandy" "Lelawala" "The Ghost of Lollipop Bay" "Daddy Long Legs" "Second Childhood" "Queen rose of the rosebud garden of girls" EDNA McKEOWN "Eddie" GENERAL COURSE Nu Omega Sigma "She was wholly sweet and fair: So naive and yet so womamly" HAROLD MARTIN "Marty" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE R. 0. T. C. Lieutenant "The crown of creation" CLINTON MAYER "Clint" INDUSTRIAL COURSE President Senior Class National Honor Society National Forensic League Debate Team Signal Editor '29 Signal Business Manager '29 Quill and Scroll Debate Club R. 0. T. C. First Lieutenant S. A. Literary Society Grinnell Press Convention Forum Saupranash Club "Pickles" Track "None but himself can be his parallel" GORDON MILLARD "Gordy" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE lhmd and Orchestra '27, '28, '29, '30 "Sunta's Airline" "He who deliherates is lost" KATHRYN MILLER COMMERCIAL COURSE Nu Omega Sigma Treasurer '30 .lunior Class Treasurer '29 "Mrs. Partridge Presents" Monticello Stat? Society Editor Senior Basketball Team Production Staff Junior Play General Science Club "As capricious as an April day" TED MILLER "Teddy" INDUSTRIAL COURSE Forum Representative Basketball '28, '29, '30 Truck '29 Football '28, '29 "Golden, Trail" Glee Club Printinxr Club President Letter Club Foreman Signal Production Staff News Editor of Signal Sports Editor of Signal "A great man is willing to be little" -refs- - "f 4, ,,,., J 'ff Q 5 Q f.- W X I W ,,.,,,.k if 0, 424 'M sw -w -1 if- .. v , .. .. J r-M:-..T"" . " .grrgw Q 1 s Twentv-three .-1 .. Twenty-four BEATRICE MOORE "Bea" NORMAL TRAINING COURSE President J. N. T. Club "A smile is her most const!-nt companion" GEORGE MORGAN "George" INDUSTRIAL COURSE Junior Class Vice President Advertising Manager Monticello Forum President '30, Vice Presi- dent '29 Tigermen Athletic Association President Quill and Scroll '29 National Honor Society National Athletic Honor Society Basketball '28, '30 Track '29, '30 First All-State Band '29 Orchestra President Band '29, '30 Signal Editor '29 Phi Upsilon Vice President '29 Golf '27, '28, '29, '30 Ames Leadership Conference '30 "Just one equal-my superior" OSCAR MORRIS INDUSTRIAL COURSE "The world belongs to the ener- gctic" CLOVIS MYERS COLLEGE PREP. COURSE National Honor Society National Forensic Society Debate Squad '29, '30 Band '26, '27, '28, '29, '30 Orchestra '26, '27, '28, '29, '30 R. O. T. C. Captain Bi-Phy-Chem Club 1 of 6 Highest Seniors, Scholastic "He who hath knowledge, hath power" FRANK MYERS "jeff" GENERAL COURSE Phi Upsilon '27, '28 Athletic Club '30 "The Family Upstairs" Freshmen Basketball '27 Reserve Football '30 Reserve Basketball '28, '30 Phi Upsilon Treasurer '28 Football Manager '28 Track Manager '28 Sports Editor Signal '29 Forum '28 "Little, but mighty" JOHN MYERS "john" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Quill and Scroll National Honor Society '29, '80 Bi-Phy-Chem Club President '29, '30 Signal Staif R. O. T. C. Sergeant Annual Staff Business Manager International Club Forum '29 "He attains whatever he pursues" SUE NIELSON "Susie" GENERAL COURSE Nu Omega Sigma Literary Society Treble Clef Club '27, '28 Glee Club '29, '29 Basketball '28 Signal Staff '30 G. A. A. Musical Revue '28, '29 gainting Club '28 OTUS ''Style-beauty-elegance-grace- She has everything" . Q . X.,.. nm ,, t at ELDA NIEPMAN COMMERCIAL COURSE Nu Omega Sigma Literary Society "Blessed with that charm that is certain to please" LEO NOGG COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Phi Upsilon '28 "Pals First" Road Show Annuul Stal?-Humor Debate Team '28, '29, '30 Extempornneous '28, '30 Golf Team '29 Declams '28, '30 Oratory '29 Debate Club President '30 Nxttionnl Forensic League Debate Tournament '2.9, '30 "1-lis speech is a burning fire" ED OLSEN "Swede" GENERAL COURSE Football '28, '29 Basketball '27, '28, '29 Truck Individual Basketball Scoring Rec- ord '29, '30 National Athletic Honorary Society Letter Club "By his clean sports we shall rc- member him" ESTHER OLSON COMMERCIAL COURSE Delta Rho Literary Society Tri-C Treasurer Chorus Signal Reporter "A maiden lithe and free of heart" DOROTHY OLSON "Dot" COMMERCIAL COURSE Commercial Club Delta Rho "Ambition has no risk" DOROTHY PEELE "Dot" COMMERCIAL COURSE Commercial Club "May her life be long and happy" IRMA PETERSEN NORMAL TRAINING COURSE J. N. T. '29, '30 "A loving heart is the beginning of all knowledge" Twentv t , F Twenty-six JEANETTE PETERSEN "Jeannie" COMMERCIAL COURSE General Science Club Glee Club Musical Revue Commercial Club "The sweet converse of an innocent mind" THOMAS RAMSEY "Tommy" COMMERCIAL COURSE R. 0. T. C. Road Show "Pickles" "The power of thought-the magic nl' the mind!" MARJORIE RAPH "Margy" GENERAL COURSE Delphian Literary Society "Ghost of Lollipop Hay" Masque and llauble Junior Class Play G. A. A Glee Club Debate Club Musical Revue llasketball '28, '29, '30 Volleyball '28, '20, '30 Advertising: Stall' Monticello "Ch-verness in herself" AARON REED "Cyclops" GENERAL COURSE Phi Upsilon Literary Society Road Show "The Golden Trail" Glee '2R, '29, '30 liand '2l'4, '29, '30 Chorus "'l'hl1gre is nothing so powerful as lflll " FRANK REED "Frankie" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE S. A. Literary Society Glee "Gho.t ol' Lollipop Bay" "Pickles" Minstrel Show Road Show "Va1zalxonds" "Lelawala" R. O. T. C. Lieutenant "Admired by all" GRACE RIGGS "Grace" COMMERCIAL COURSE Delta Rho President '29 Commercial Club Vice President '29 G. A. A. Sseretary '29 Girl Reserves llarketball '28, '29, '30 Volleyball '27, '28, '29, '30 Indoor Meet '28, '29 "Chimes of Normandy" Chorus "Her smiles are attractive" EDNA RUMMERFIELD "Eddie" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Delphian Vice President '29 Glee Chorus Band '28, '29, '30 Musical Revue Girl Reserve President '28 Soprano Soloist Mixed Quartet Track '28 "My wit is my companion" ROBERT RUSSELL "Bob" GENERAL COURSE "Music is the speech of angels" VERA SALES NORMAL TRAINING COURSE J. N. T. '28, '29, '30 "Sweet as A rose is she" KENNETH SCHOLES "Kennie" COLLEGE PREP. COURSE S. A. '27, '28, '29 , Masque and Bauble President '28 Senior Science '28, '29 Debate Club '28 Signal Staff "Lela.wala" The Grass Grows Red" "The Golden Trail" "The Valiant" "Sup-Up" Submerged" Quill and Scroll Glee Club Mule Quartet Declamatory '30 Road Show "He plays his part well" DORIS SEALOCK COLLEGE PREP. counss General Science Club Nu Omega Sigma Literary Society "Girls of few words are the best girls" DOROTHY SHELBAER COMMERCIAL COURSE Commercial Club "The poet's darling" MADERIA SI-IELTON COMMERCIAL COURSE Chorus Commercial Club "Simplicity is the treasure of life" FRANK SMITH "Smithie" GENERAL COURSE Jeifersonian Band '27, '28, '29, '30 Orchestra '29, '30 R. O. T. C. Sergeant Forum '30 Advertising Stat! Monticello "Gentle of speech, beneficient of mind" :ms A TV Twenty-seven 4 Fr ' x' , ,sol . ,ni LILLY SMITH GENERAL COURSE "Tri-C" President '30 Delta Rho Forum Chorus Glee Track G. A. A. "Her smile is the sunshine of wisdom" JAMES SPEER "jim" COMMERCIAL COURSE S. A. Literary Society Junior Class Play Road Show Advertising Monticello "The glory of n firm, capneious mind" HENRY STOCK "Hank" INDUSTRIAL COURSE R. O. T. C. Lieutenant "He has personality plus" PAUL SUDER "Pete" GENERAL COURSE S. A. Literary Society Glee Road Show Musical Revue "Golden Trail" Advertising Stat? Monticello Home Room Basketball Champs "I-Ie has a future" '28 JOHN SULHOFF "Johnny" GENERAL COURSE Phi Upsilon Football '27, '28, '29 Basketball '27, '28 Track Signal Production Staff Foreman'2B Forum R. 0. T. C. Sergeant Chorus Glee "Pickles" "He never shirks but hits the line hard" HAROLD TERRY COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Road Show Junior Class Play Forum "His mischief we'll never betray" GEORGE THOMPSON COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Glee Club Bi-Phy-Chem Club R. O. T. C. Serireant Male Quartet '30 "Golden Trail" Road Show "Let his deeds speak for him" ,X .'e.'Qf4.2 4.3.4 S-.R "L'f.5'3iX'. 41329 "3 '42 .. Twenty-eigbe 1 ' uf.. fa ' 'W "' 'Ef?f,1af,fff,y A ' i PAUL TOAY "Toy" y COLLEGE PREP. COURSE 1 .lelfersonian President '28 l National Honor Society 4 National Athletic Society Football '27, '28, '29 ' Signal Staff '30 R. 0. T. C. Officer Road Show "A square player in all Eames" LUCILLE VINCENT "Billie" COMMERCIAL COURSE Delta Rho Glee Chorus Commercial Club Advertising Staff Monticello Junior Class Play "Chimes of Normandy" "Ghost of Lollipop Bay" "The sweetest girl and the sweet- est maid" ANNA WALKER NORMAL TRAINING COURSE Sauganash History Club J. N. T. Secretary '29 "Beware! I am bashfull" PANSY WALKER "Pat" COMMERCIAL COURSE Sigma Tau Secretary '29 Senior Basketball Team Volleyball Track "We call it pretty Patty's way" BESSIE WHITE "Bess" COMMERCIAL COURSE Sigma Tau Literary Society National Honor Society Girl Reserves Senior Class Secretary "Golden Trail" ' "Her very foot has music in it" GORDON WILCOX COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Band '27, '23, '29, '30 Orchestra '27, '28, '29, '30 R. O. T. C. Lieutenant Bi-Phy-Chem Club "Golden Trail" "Music hath charms" MARY WILLIAMS COLLEGE PREP. COURSE Nu Omega Sigma Literary Society Glee Track '27, '28, '29, '30 Debate squad '30 Declamntory Winner '29, '30 National Honor Society ' "The Valiant" Hsu?-Up., Annual Staff-Forensic Girl Reserves G. A. A. National Forensic Society Forum 1 of 6 Highest Seniors, Scholastic "As lovely in appearance as she is in personality" MOLLIE ZOORWILL "Zoom" GENERAL COURSE glu Omega Sigma Literary Society ee Musical Revue Signal Staff Art Club Masque and Bauble Forum Twenty-nine X 1 X- HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1930 We set sail on the great sea of high school life with nothing behind us and everything before us, but little was too difficult to tackle. Entering the rapids during our second year, we braved the first few falls, daring the worst. A few members of the class branched DUI, by participating in outside activities, and even at this early stage showed signs of setting a worthy mark. Need we say the Junior class was ambitious? How we rode those rapids! How we clung to the ship! We even dared a few fancy maneuvers on the side. The class play "The White Headed Boy," was the big dramatic success of the year. We were quite proud of our class after that night. The Junior sign. And what a sign! The seniors thought they put something over on us by painting their's the same night, but we quite outdid them. Now imagine a beautiful hall, a grand banquet, soft music, and you have the junior-Senior banquet. And then-a peppy orchestra, beautiful dresses, and a wonderful dance hall, and you have the Prom. What a time! Everyone admitted it was perfect, and it was. On Class Day we Juniors forgot ourselves and high ambitions, and went back to childhood days. Such actions! Even the more dignified girls skipped rope and played at jackstones. All of these good times and worthy accomplishments were only had through the guiding hands of Captains, Miss Cynthia Weinberger and Mr. Robert Knoblock of the good ship "Juniors, 1930." They steered us safely to the brink of the great chasm, "Senior-s." Here we are! Having fulhlled the requirements set down, for a group of students to march up the aisle to the tune of "Pilgrim's Chorus," we are closing up our high school careers. Many joys, much success, and little disappointment have contributed to the molding of our lives. Who can say the Senior sign was not a thing of beauty? The Juniors were going to beat us to it, but they decided at the last minute that their 7 ff yu Z yll 7 , 7 , 7 7. .L QL il 4 X15 ,W . . if ' mother told them to be in bed at nine. Seriously, though, into that very pavement L went our most earnest desires for the underclassmen to remember our class and our 1 efforts. 1 ' . . ' When, as a last tribute to our Alma Mater, we began work on The Monticello, W it was with a feeling mixed with pride and sorrow. Proud--to be a class of Thomas qf Jefferson, sorrow-knowing the day was nearing when we would go out from these 4 i doors, for the last time, as students of the school. J As a final word, we wish to express our deep friendship for our sponsors, Mrs. Mary 42 E. Pomeroy and Mr. R. C. Cartwright. They have been real friends, aiding us in ll everything we undertook, and we are grateful for their assistance in steering our Ship l of State safely into port.. pyf In leaving, may we wish success to the members of the Junior class, and to the if other underclassmen, and may their path be one of true worth and accomplishment. 6 ff l s ---- I B A A f .I DYg"-s95GnY5Y5 ' Y-J- ' '-r f-"-'11 4 ,. A- Thirty ' all , ,f':' AAAAAAQQ A A A Q l Q I I 'Q CLASS WILL , ' 3 'I Q BE IT KNOWN BY ALL YE PRESENT: ,I l We, the Senior Class of Thomas Jefferson high school, Council Bluffs, Kane town- Q ship, Pottawattamie county, State of Iowa, United States of North America, being of l X sound mind, body, memory, recognition and understanding, do hereby make, verify, and Q file our last will and testament before joining the dear departed. This document shall l make void all warrants, promises, securities, deeds, resolutions, or decisions heretofore sub- mitted or certified by said class. As practically the last wish of the majority of those l in the most able and competent class of 1930, George Kelson shall be held responsible l as executor of our vast estate, in detail as follows: FIRST: We hereby bequeath the building of Thomas jefferson, all stationary furni- ture, such as Mr. Myers, Charles Scherer, Mr. Bump, etc., and all movable furniture such as Odella McGowan, pink admit slips, and Helen Martin, all of which are slowly depreciat- ing in value, to the helpless under classmen who are so valiantly struggling to finish l r their education. q i SECOND: We bequeath to all instructors who are grief stricken in their bereftness, any knowledge which we might accidentally have dropped in our course, and any knowledge ' 4 I which might have emerged from the conglommerated answers to our endeared examina- s tions, of which there were so many. We feel we should especially commend Mrs. Strick- ' land and Mr. Bump upon the ease with which one might flunk their examinations. ' THIRD: To our beloved opponents, the juniors, we feel only too happy to present to them the pavement on the south side of Broadway at Twenty-fifth street, where they l might peacefully paint their elegant sign next year wihout any outside decorators giving A it a stippled effect at three o'clock in the morning. We wish also to take this opportunity Q X to thank the Junior class with heartfelt gratitude for the wonderful co-operation and 5 sportsmanship which they so grudgingly displayed toward us throughout the entire year. Q 'I It seems only appropriate that we should emphasize our especial appreciation of the atti- ' tudes of Ruth, Harriet, Gulielma and Caroline, all patriotic Juniors. ' I FOURTH: With due consideration to every other organization connected with the x N school, we bequeath our personality, general beauty and handsomeness, technique, and N wealth to the Thomas 'Jefferson alumni, of which we shall soon become members. GN FIFTH: All individual endownments may not be blamed upon the class, for the doners Q in-l themselves shall be held directly responsible. They are as follows: X N Gilbert Arthur bequeaths his Elizabeth Wright to Don Minikus. a N' Geraldine Barnett bequeaths her sportiness to Hazel Head. Q Nl Barton Homan bequeaths his personal magnetism to Aaron Reed. Q. tar Dodo Hopper bequeaths her sniffles to Marjorie Evans. Q l j Elda Niepman bequeaths her commercial ability to Daisy Parrack. X if Hugh Jared bequeaths his individuality to anyone who will take it. Q fjyl Dorothy Cohoe bequeaths her dancing ability to Mary Jane Cooley. Q Nl Seymour Cohn bequeaths his dad's car to himself. ' Q l Thelma Gordon bequeaths her Don Minilcus to Catherine Tilton. .2 Corintha May Harvey bequeaths her personality to Jean Sherman. S P, N T ' ' ' s . I J if - .A.- - if-Y. '7- ' av avarda-va-'4-'c N. Q . Thirty-one ' - v X' s we Q o I x N A IN A ix ix L is fx fx A 9 j ' 0 0 1 4' ' Ed Olsen bequeaths Mary jane Cooley to St. Bernard's hospital. ' Ted Miller bequeaths "Theodore" to the devil. 0 l Thelma Chrystal bequeaths her beautiful hair to Duncan Lowe. f ' Virginia Greiner bequeaths her indifference to Regina Klein. 9 I Katharine Bruce bequeaths her "IT" to La Reine Reed. ji I ' Paul Bach, Paul Suder, Frank Myers, and Reid Blackwell bequeath eighty dollars to John Greulach and "De Soto". Homer Beezley bequeaths himself to Alberta Curran. Edgar Fagan bequeaths his anger to all juniors. Pansy Walker bequeaths her gymnasticity to Edith Walling. i Lilly Smith bequeaths her wardrobe to Peggy Guinnee. j Edna Rummerfield bequeaths a certain alumni's Whippet to Marie Tellander. john Busey bequeaths his Ardith Bremholm to any one he chooses. , Beatrice Moore bequeaths her studiousness to Geraldine Kellogg. I Candace Carper bequeaths her reducing secret to Selma Wells. 1 Vivian Harkins bequeaths her lisp to Alberta Holt. ' Vernon Kerns bequeaths his sex appeal to Don Adams. , Paul Chambers bequeaths his nickname to Ed Blumenstein. I Margaret Humphrey bequeaths her good nature to Clara Nelson. ' Kathryn Miller bequeaths her red hair to Elizabeth Wright. ' Leo Nogg bequeaths his gift of gab to jack Siddens. ' Bessie White bequeaths her memory to Ila Adams. i Mary Williams bequeaths herself to a senior. tj Kenneth Scholes bequeaths his journalistic ability to Herman Dippel. 1 Edith Clausen, Jeanette Peterson, Lois Hatch, Vera Sales, Doris Sealock, Dorothy jl f Shelbaer, Anna Walker, and Dorothy Olson bequeath their modesty, quietude, solemnity, ' and reserved dignity to Louise Hatcher, Peggy Guinnee, Catherine Tilton, Marie Bennett, i,'l ' Jean Sherman, Helen Blumenstein, Jane Jones, and Marie Tellander. f Paul Toay bequeaths his Roman nose to Gordon Klefman. l all ' Gordon Wilcox bequeaths his voice to Rudolph Seidl. im ' Lucille Vincent bequeaths her silliness to Helen Blumenstein. lm I Muriel Inman bequeaths her quietness to Jane Jones. lA, Marjorie Raph bequeaths her borrowing ability to Gladys Tell. NAI v On this fifth day of June, in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and thirty, ww Q the Senior class, in the presence of each and every one of us, Ray Myers, and George ln! v Kelson, holding the latter solely responsible as executor for the administration of this LA Q will, ch above document having been signed, sealed, ordained, and declared to be our W f last will and testament, hereunto affix and subscribe our monickers, as the attesting wit- 1 ll 0 nesses, according to the laws of the community. nl p CLASS or mo ff, 9 RAY F. MYERS Qhis mark, fxy 44' g. GEORGE KELSON Qsealj. if e ' 155 no I Q , , 1 -t-, it-A hui' p . DQQTQQQ " ' 'WET' - ,f f - Thirty-two 'fem bi' 2-' '19 - 2' S- l I 47 if A: 4 ff AJQAAJKAA4 A A The Class WF 1930 CLASS MOTTO "We have crossed the bayg the ocean lies before us" CLASS COLORS Royal Blue and Imperial Orange CLASS FLOWER Butterfly Rose "Sailing, Sailing, Over the Bounding Main" Ships of every shape and size Sail upon the seasg And with these officers of our boat We steer to port with ease. Chief Cook and Bottle Washer: Clinton Mayer Assistant Ditto: Kathryn Bruce Keeper of the Log: Bessie White Keeper of the Gold: Thelma Chrystal First Mate: R. S. Cartwright Second Mate: Mrs. M. E. Pomeroy Whether you like this next or not, It's bound to come sometirneg So now you're going to have to meet Passengers and others all in rhyme. Every ship has a cut-up, The fellow of infinite jestg Leo Nogg is the boy on our boat, Humor editor at his best. There's always a big blond hero, Who sets girl's hearts aflame. Ed Olsen's the lad who gets a date, and Next morning don't know her name. Now gentlemen prefer blondes, At least that's what they say. Marg Humphrey and Sammy Chrystal Are favorites all the way. Up in his little look-out box, Sits john Myers, mathematiciang He's a combination cook and maid, Professor, and electrician. Hugh jared is the best-dressed boy We've seen for many a yearg And just to hold his manly arm Girls flock from far and near. For entertainment now, we have johnny Sulhoffs fighting chiclzensg One is bound to always give The other an awful licking. Twisting and twirling on dainty feet Bess White aids in the dancingg For just to watch her twinkling toes Sets everyone else a-prancing. There's always a heartless cruel vamp On every ocean liner, But Kate and Thelm, both come so near We really can't seem to find "hen" Gilbert Arthur, gay young sheik, Thinks he's a red hot man, But then we see little bossing Liz ' Hold him to her command. There are many, many more of these Who help the trip alongg But they must join that countless list Of heroes gone, "Unhonored, unsung." All of these lads and maidens Are sailing the Senior Ship. Theyill enter port on june 6, next, After a gay, successful trip. THE END. .y ,r,aF " Tr-f ' ?'f ' -fJ9vyQaJlcN l 3-.1 0 ' Thirty-three gd Qi 'x ' 1,5 3 I s 9 I l N 1 r it X. i x 3 f L 3 42424941 4241 QD 1 X ' - X or a ' N X a aennakxxna xmgnggibxb hh! 550-o 1: CW: :s :If-v""" R- D-2 Q-WTA . ang:- Q-fu Z ...n. WY: Pg :- 22" golf?-1 senuwfv fb eg RED? wing-0 5254 "' ru :r-OE, 20'-H3 Ph fh,.,.,g4 .,3a.:f-2 :EQCLO OUQNM ,......:,. s-552 o' Sr gg n. 3252 sul' 0 Baia O .... 555-5 nv-1 ... :QD-:s "sS"" R" 5' sgmn. On Sai? ova 2153. ?2.D.C m0QO"U gag. o gggos its-M R-'ang 'Ps on-. ,Sig-'ri :-05. ....,,, 3a2'? S..,i'bv+sav:.t.1:.X9 Clam Projrbecy One bright spring day in the year 1945, Mr. Clinton Mayer, Vice President of United Steel Corporation, happened to stop off at Council Bluffs, to look the town over. Over- hearing a conversation concerning T. he decided to go down and visit the school. As he , Q,-'..w-,AT Q-,Qs .TQ-. na 5 "C"'nwQuQ:uQ--U,-5 Nga EL Q S5'f'2S'H"'sO9. Ea? 5 ag:"UBBn"v1g'R' Q04 T202 2' 3-vy1'Q gf-.,,, nu-123 M09 ...H na ...M m.l"'5.:...oD..,-if VID- Bra C'-6.4-,Mgr-,.... 0053 n.sQ-QOL Eggygfgfmg- '?,.Ew5',7-we 5mv'wQa'Q-5.2SssSSaf5 "25'2g'gLT5sf'...svg":"5'i.w mg, fL.Q-m::,::,.-::-:r',,5'5- rr: -'rf' OE. "'W:!f0'-J"""' 03 Q' ". E'Z33::-no.""'Q"'.8'F'v'7r,,9fc- Vlgn Q00 0 HS '00 ON W w W "':r- -' Q.:"s:m UQ:-WD-.Bc BND' oh fb ...UQ 2 o0f" 1: BN 9,g0t.3OgpD-fl,c"':l"s':aQOQ,,5 -e'-2wF"'s2'.UQe.":.-oE54..n. 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Q70 2-P if-sa2aaE?TS.2a' as LWSQWZQXSK Q at the old familiar place, Mr. Clovis Myers. Imagine the feeling they both had. Finally Wales! " "Is this Thelma Chrystal?" said Clinton. "She and Margaret Humphrey are con- ducting class in "How to acquire 'It' " and they certainly know their stuff. ' On down the line they went, and as they advanced it developed that many odd things J had occurred. Henry Stock, the big bashful blond, had become a ballyhooer in the circus. In this same show Dorothy Olson, Elda Niepman, Doris Sealock and Vera Sales are hula Kip dancers. "'Tis said they exercise an unruly limb." 'SVS '-W ebb .5 5' L 5.555 'TBDUQ 'K U ' S4022-n 'i Sash? f gang 5 nn--. w :s 44 FL-gil., :I O f gfmgg 0 Uili 44 SQSG' if :PUSH was I Hob' 294' Fl' tag :UW "'rc"'. g. 5 s GNL." BQ? 'U r-I 3.95 Viv-1 09-E 93' :"3."-fr UE as-E5 l 'nog I aaa- X 'Q' ,Q lla? T30 yi 91201 1' fi A! 22? J , S"'2m 355.8 7 ai?- B 'gi-jg teaching them to be first-class quarterbacks and Kate is instructing them in two-timing. Where the typewriters click and the presses bang, and where the head of the large newspaper chain once sat, William Randolphe Hearst, now sits Kenneth Scholes, who owes I Gerry Barnett is demonstrating a set of books entitled, "How I acquired my Person- H ality." She has the record of selling the greatest number of copies, due to her personal if I experience along this line. ll 6 In a little Island far away from civilization lives Gilbert Arthur, familiar as "Gib". 0 He just had to get away from the "Femmes." They tracked him down and never gave him Vis f any peace. Ho! Hum! 114' fl In the Metropolitan Opera House, where strains of Schubert, echo, sits a large audi- V f ence of people waiting to hear Dorothy Hopper play the piano, Dorothy has risen high in l ll Q the world of music. Yes, and still engaged to Bob. fir fl Kate Miller is now Mrs. Dave Lewis, and they have two little red-heads. Red is iff, 1 M My i Thirty-four -were in-' 1' AQ' 15' C. N N .N it A ?D C , : , 1 ff' A A A A A 'A A A Clam Proplaerjf QCont.j Rudolph Vanse, alias Vernon Kerns', name is on everybody's tongue out in Hollywood, as the second john Gilbert, Lon Chaney, Benny Rubin and John Barrymore combined. He is now working on the picture "The Kiss in the Tunnel," wherein Mr. Vanse's best per- formance is accomplished during the scene of the train passing through the dark passage. Even Lois Hatch has found a place in the world. At Hartville University she is hunting for the lost art, and has several good clues. In the same university Barton Homan is conducting a class in dramaticsg Christine Greenwood is head of the law depart- ment and Ray Lininger is football coach. 'Way out in Lincoln, Nebraska, Mrs. Charles Wierda, formerly Virginia Greiner, and her husband are at present residing. Mrs. Wierda is the social leader of the town where, with two children she entertains actively. Mamie Lalich is teaching ballroom dancing in her studio in Omaha. Due to her unusual ability along this line she is having great success. Do you ever notice that big car as it whizzes by with a great air? The two men in it are none other than Leo Nogg and Seymour Cohn. Seymour gets the girls and Leo pro- vides the car. Fair 'nough. Among the other old married people are Bernadine Loudon and jiggs Warner. Fin- ally they concluded that love was all that mattered, and tied the last knot. Twitter, twit- ter, little birdies! Crescent has within the last twenty-five years grown to the unbelievable growth of two hundred inhabitants! And who but Mayor Terry could have done it? Harold is having great fun installing street cars, water fountains, and talkie machines throughout the town. Among the famous notables in the town are Cleo Blakely Driver and her husband and children. Cleo has at last settled down in her "Little white home in the country." Evelyn Darrah is operating a beauty parlor at the lovely little town of Chicago. In spite of the great competition there, she manages along with the expert help of james Speer, who is chief marceller. Frank Reed, Gordon Wilcox, George Thompson, and Frank Smith are assistants. Thomas Ramsey has joined the traveling minstrel show, and has been recently ap- pointed to general manager of the show. Robert Russell and Aaron Reed are the main medicine criers. A shrill blast interrupted the discussion at this point and Clovis exclaimed, "Oh, that is the 3:00 bell. I must go to my post at the east hall." Clinton, knowing that hereditary influence is strong in the best of families, smiled and followed Clovis out. After the first ten minutes of post at the end of the hall Clinton understood why Clovis hated to miss that vigil each evening for every girl that came by was just a little bit cuter than the last. However, he finally had to leave, much as he disliked it. "Why, you aren't going yet, are you?" Clovis asked, an excited look in his eyes. "We're having a big dance tonight as a farewell to three boys who are being kicked out for skipping. Can't you possibly stay?" "Pm awfully sorry, old man, but I won't be able to." So they walked to the door, and parted with the best of wishes for each other's success. As Clinton approached Twenty-fifth street he noticed a queer, shining thing on the south side of the street. What was it? There on the pavement was a senior sign, its colors flashing in the bright sunlight. Those were the days! He remembered the nights spent in painting the sign, and the terrible actions of the juniors. When he was at last seated in his seat in the train, he suddenly remembered that he had forgotten a package in the back of the train. Tripping on a bag in the aisle, he A l I i F 3 N I S I P 3 i i x 3 i i N stumbled and fell. Ouch! What tha--l Here he was on the floor. "Darnit!" he said. as "Wake up, Clinton, the 3:30 bell has rung!" Miss Aust exclaimed. "You've been lg I dreaming, and I had to get Charlie to help hold you down." S N Clinton sleepily rubbed his eyes. "Gee, that was a swell dream!" Q xx ---is A fd J, 65495375 ?51t'tW'- -fl - ayaaadc N, 5 Thirty-ji-ve -f S ' N X :a acaxac AAA QQE A Review of the Years' Events EM 5 September 3-School Opens. 10-Senior officers elected. 1 p 11--Junior officers elected. 0 Q zo-Football: Ama 7, T. J. 32. ' J 21-"Simba." i October 4-Football: T. 27, Benson 0. 7 17-18-Teachers Convention. 1 18-19-"Sun-up." 1 19-Football: Sioux City 27, T. 0. 25-Football: Missouri Valley 6, T. 0. l 28-Dr. Augustine Thomas speaks. November 2-Football: North 19, T. 7. 8-Football: South 12, T. 0. 15-16-Press Meet at Grinnell. 22-23-"Golden Trail." 26-Nu Omega-Delphian Thanksgiving party. I 28-Thanksgiving. A. L. 12, T. 6. l - December 12-Football Banquet. 19-Junior Banquet. . 20-Basketball: T. J. 28, Underwood 9. K 12-13-14-"Second Childhood." 17--Teachers holiday. 30-Annual Staff chosen. 1 January 9-Don Reynolds Speaks in Assembly. 0 10-Basketball: T. 34, Atlantic 19. i 25-Basketball: Benson 25, T. J. 17. 5 30-T. wins second in Missouri Valley Debate League. f February 6-Freshman Banquet. l 7- 8-Alumni Pla "The Gossi Sex." Y PY 9 14-Basketball T. J. zo, A. L. 10. W I 18-George Morgan chosen president of Forum. 20-Journalism Banquet. 5 26-Basketball: T. 21, St. Francis 14. J, I I A March 1-T. granted Forensic charter. W 8-T. Wms second in district basketball tournament. W g 17-Recognition assembly. I ', I April 3-Nu Omega Sigma wins Gerner cup. F 25-Leo Nogg wins State Extemporaneous contest. J ' 0 25-Helen Jensen wins State Spelling contest. lm I 26-Missouri Valley District Commercial contest. LA f May , 6-Academic tests. IJ f 8- 9-Junior Play "Captain Applejackf' ll 0 10-State Commercial contest at Des Moines. W 14-May Fete. 1 p 29-Junior-Senior Banquet and Prom. N6 an 30-Baccaulerate services. iffy F9 I June 2-3-Senior play, "The Ship." 4 , 5-Graduation. A ,o"- 5 ,-Q, 1 ff v 6 l Q .1 za'-nxwgfo'-as-.Cb - '- - -" , 71" 1 Thirty-six ' Thirtjv-seven l e KX + f - , A A A AN A A A k A A 0 I l 1 l f ' P ' ll ' f ' l A I a i First Row:-Helen Blumensfein, Miss Weinberger, Ruth Pelton. , Back Row:-Herman Dippel, Illr. R. C. Knohlock, William Hudson. 1 1 The jzmzor Class 1 I JUNIOR OFFICERS, SPONSORS 1 President ........,......,,.............. Herman Dippel ll p Vice President . . . .... fWi1liam Hudson ' Secretary .,...,.. .,.,,.......,........... R uth Pelton 'U' ' Treasurer , ,..,..... . ,..,.,.......,.. Helen Blumenstein I Sponsors , , ,Miss Weinberger, Mr. Knoblock, Mr. Wessels N 'l . qi, I I . JUNIOR POEM . :j , This year has been a happy one. ln, Now, as we look ahead, V1 r -' I We see another year of joy, I YA - ll I And by it we are led. V ll 5 We'-ve one more year of joyous life, My Before we join the mass, if p But never shall We e'er forget xv! A The thirty-one year class. 1 ll 9 I P 4 s I 55 ,.-- - I Q .I a'-5'-ef-.Q.x.'+ - nm. ' -ri -' Av ,-A Thirty-eight 4,2 ill AAAAAA'A AA AA, , 'u ffm I I l 'Q y . I ll I I I Y Q 1 r I 1 l A u l , l l, s n Mid-Semester Seniom Anderson, Clifton Gunderson, Maurice Nelson, Clara Anderson, Woodrow Hagstrom, Ethel Nielsen, Sue la lr Beanland, Wilfred I-Iakmiller, Carl osmo, William . Blumenstein, Edward Hansen, Donald Page, Lucille x l' al Bogardus, Leroy Heath, Fern Palmisano, Anna ' ' Breedlove, James Holder, Clifford Paulsen, Ruth ' lp l Bruegman, Dorothy Hough, Kathryn Pelton, Ruth ' 'Nl Brunell, Walter Iones, Jane Phillips, Lester iw Calame, Robert luuls, Nels Reed, LaReine 'NI Chapman, Lois Kammerer, Ernest Risney, Katherine 'Nl Coe, Madeline Kellogg, Geraldine Sherman, Jean N Cummings, Willis King, Noel Shipley, Hazel 'N Dinlcel, Lulu King, Albert Slusher, Loretta l' , Dippel, Herman Klefman, Gordon Smith, Clifford llrf Forgrave, Curtis Kozalc, John Smith, Harold IN Foutch, Charles Lorenzen, Edmund Stoddard, Vera 'N Gammon, Leland McConnell, Vance Tellander, Marie N Griffith, Howard McLain, Paul Urzgal, Tony lift Gugler, Lester Minilcus, Donald Wells, Selma ll l BN I N ---- I nab 4 "' " """""""'fX 9 Tlvirty-nine X 'E X , i :X A A foaxne :C ix :CA Adams Ila Adams Isabel Alta ack Anderson Clyde Anderson Duck Beanland Rosalie Beezley Carl Bellv1lle Hazel Benedlct Helen Bennett Marie Blakely H Blumenstem Helen Breese Donald Cabaret Delmar Carter Marlon Chapman Erma Christensen une Christiansen Arthur Collett Albert Colhns Earl Cowles Max Currie Mabel Dxlts Agnes Dugger Ned Durbln Colene Erickson une Second Semefferjzmiorf Evans Marjorie lqlelds Robert Forgrave Lotyse lroutch Hazel Gammon Wxllard Gordon Edward Grless Beth Hachmelster Erma Head Hazel Hemmmgsen Franklm Hlcks Ora Hmrrchs Grace Hough MHXIHC Hudson Wrllram Humphrey Wrlllam Hutchens Floyd ohnson Adehne ohnson Wrllard Kahler Helen Lees Lloyd McN1chols Bernard Mendelson Henry Mlller Laura May Moore Rowena Nelson Edward Nelson Harold Nelson Margret Nelson uentm Nrcholason Morris Norman Edward Olson Everett Orrrs Helen Pagh Carl Peterson Adela Rosser Chrlstma Russell Donald Sheely Norvrn Spaltr Kunath Splker Thelma Thurston Orvrlle Tllton Cathrmc Wade Arthur Walker Florence Wallmg Edith Watson Earl Watts Genevieve Whlte Geraldxne Wrlson Mane Wright Elizabeth Young Robert Yudelson Collman ,f .-2. ssnusxf H5 QTKQQQQ-5. forty + X9 g - if-v tl 1 I , 1 I 3 x . . 4, 'I' Y 'I' W-u - w Y q Y V 'vv" L.- Q K- -' 'f ' -Q .Rh 3. N . I LL' A 1. l, . .. . ,J Y .- -, - , V -, ll -V 'W M . w M Nl ' '. - ' .f 1, ' A' NP . ll l . 'EV . v l ' - . 5, . 4 ' U ' in " - I. Ng- l . '. '1 a XSA ASZQYSEQEQLASSSSSL Z - X J 511' I - bb-'fiom - i' AAAAAAXA A A A .First Semeyter jzmiom f Adams, Donald Allen, Daisy Ball, Inez Breese, Donald Foutch, Helen Foster, Enid Hansen, Frank Harris, Opal Pearey, Leo Pugh, Joe Reed, Lela Smith, Louise lil Bruegman, Frank Hartman, Milon Snethen, Fern 'I l Bishop, Laura Ruth Hinman, Grace Sparks, James ,N Bousfield, Everett Hollingsworth, Helen Speck, Maxine qw Brown, Leon Holmes, Bob Speck, Ruby lw Cool, James Hood, Clarence Suder, Mary lx Cooley, Mary Jane johnson, Willard Tell, Gladys .3 4. .ay Cozad, Leonard Conley, Paul Dyke, Marion Erdelt, Louis Famous, Ellen Johnson, Maynard McConnell, Evelyn Morgan, Ellsworth O'Daniels, Florence Parrack, Blonzy Palmer, Neil Thomas, Clyde Thystrup, Grace Van de Bogart, Dorothy Vernon, james Wood, Roberta Woodward, Pansy 4 Figgins, Willard l 1 5453434 A-. -A '- FZ- J.f4?aava.'icS' Fortjv-one i - A lx 111. al Q,-:AQ K A A an A lx A he so A The Clem if 1931 ' Morro Q I "Let Today? Efforts Determine Tomorrow? Succesf' I ' COLORS f ' Green and White f I n I jzmzor Prophecy I ."Ladies and Gentlemen, right this way! On my right I have Madame Pazoozle, the I mystic lady of the chrystal realm! For one dime, a tenth of a dollar, ten cents, she will , tell all! Right this way!" 1 A big, bold, bad man, with a roguish look, stepped up and purchased a ticket. Of 1 course he had had a great deal of eexperience with women, so he felt confident, and at ease. ' "Aha, Meester! I see you have been vr' ver' wise, and come to me! Come thees way! " P The big bad man, lured by her enchanting voice, stepped into a small, shaded, heavily cuirtamfd room. Some of his confidence left him as he satd himslf on a luxurious, so t so a. n 1 Madame Pazzozle, the mystic, seated herself in a chair before a table on which lay 4 , a chrystal ball. ' "What ess your name?" she asked the big, bad, bold man. ' "Dangerous Don," answered he. 0 , b kngfmf' cgied the woman, "the bad man who cake leetle girls out and don't bring them ac ti ten." 1 "That's me," answered Dangerous Don, snapping his fingers jauntily. "And what is ! your real name? p The woman began sniffing. "Oh, my dear boy, once I had a wonderful home, every- ! thing lovely, but I got mixed up with that awful senior, and this is where he left me. I am p I known as Limpid Liz." I I 1 "Oh," said Dangerous Don, and a queer, unnatural look settled over his countenance ilu , as he thought: There's something very familiar about that face. f "Well, Meester Don, what ees eet that you weesh to know?" H "Let me see, now. Well," he finally said, "You might give me a few facts about l the class of 1931 from Thomas Jefferson High School, Council Bluffs, Iowa, Pottawat- ' 1 ' tamie County. fspecific, that's mel." it h hTh3 mystic, nodded her hiad, and fell into a trance. Suddenly jumping up, and waving ! er an s, s e egan saying t ings. ' r P "Ooh! I see a girl, a very pretty girl, red headed, wheeling a baby cart. Behind her Qi 'Q traflls a mail--who is he? He ees Meester Lester Phillips, in person. He is-what you say. LV? ,D 'Q a en-pec ? H f "What ees thees? College. Here is a-what you call 'em-sorority house? Girls, iffy 0 girls! girls! Oooh! That one in the corner, playing a. ukelele? Peg Guinnee. Ver' ver' ln, what you call it--flappy? The phone ees ring. Marie Tellander, I theenk her name, an- i swer im. at. et ees 1 iam u son ca ing or-w o. F ossie Wa er. But ll f if wins Wu' Hd ll f he 1 lk if vb no-she ees out weeth her Jimmy Cool. They are secretly married, and no one knows it M 3 ' except all their fcquaintapces. Hah! But Marie, beeg-hearted as she ees, offers to go 1 F veeth him. Loo out, Bil y! 4 I gs! in Q2 gf ra'-K-v..Qf'-vafibroa ' -ri f 11321541 1 - Forty-two AAAAAAA A A A , -sfo it r , I 3 jumor Prolblaecy QCont.j t 5 Q "Thees college, he ees at Glenwood, Iowa. Oh, the gorgeous trees, and flowers, g 5 Oooh, eet ees so be-u-ti-ful! There is a beeg swimming pool, and everybody is in the p water. The teacher-Cynthia Weinberger, is now doing a jacknife. What a situation! Right behind her ees Margy Evans. But no, she ees too interest' in boy friend, and she trip and fall. Too bad. The life guard, he ees Bobby Knoblock, and he sweem in an Zh rescue the girl. He ees ver' ver' busy man. Girls always getting helpless and calling beeg, Q strong man for to help. Ah hah! 1 I "What ees this? Oooh! Such a clatter it hurts my ears! Typing contest in Paris. Q Who is thees? Marie Bennett winning. I know she win cause she chew gum the fastest. ' But Isabel Adams, she ees right behind her, with two chaws between her and Marie. There ' ees also a-what ees it-"giggling contest" here at Paris. Selma Wells, she win out and ' leave everybody behind in the dust. "Many, many people from your T. they are here in Paris. ' Johnny-Kozak, he ees a settlement worker in the slums. Having failed to win the hand of hees lady he went into charity work. Poor boy. Now--who ees thees? Lulu Dinkel dancing in a cabaret. I She ees the toast of Paree! With her own interpretation of the Yellowjacket Flap, she is I bringing down the house. ' , "And now here ees Mees Jean Sherman. She ees a-what you call it? Night club N hostess, poor girl. She is simply worn out every night from calling up people and inviting ' themgto her dance. Business, eet ees, what you say-not so hot? ' "What ees thees? Herman Dippel strolling along the board walk at Atlantic City. Y Who ees thees b his side? H. P. are her initials, but that is all I see. Herman ees now an Y instructor at Yale. Nice boy. ' "jerry Kellogg. You know her? She ees a cooking teacher at one of the high schools. Umm! What delicious lemon pie she make! And not married, either. "lla Adams ees happily married, too. Her hubby? Warren, of course. And the Q X other married folks are Rosalie Beanland, nice girl, Jane Jones fwho would have-what Q you say-thunk it?Q Sure, and Clara Nelson and Leland are enjoying wedded bliss. x I "Ora Hicks, such a basketball shooter is she, and Grace Hindricks are the two greatest Q , and biggest and best athletes in the world. They are jolly good sports, too. Q "And, that, Meester Don, is the standing of your class. All of these students I cannot h l find, maybe they are famous, maybe not. I am through." Q g With these last words Madame Pazozzle sat down. Dangerous Don was surprised to x ,N find himself crying like a great big baby, big brave hero that he is. Q l "Oh, Madame Pazozzlef' sobbed he. "I--" But the mystic interrupted him with, Q "Dangerous Don, alias Don Minikus, I have something to confess to you. "I am really Q l' V Elizabeth Wright, but, as you know, that terrible, disrespectful senior sent me to this Q ruin. I cannot hold back any longer." ri N Dangerous Don stared at her in amazement. "The cur-grrr! Wait until I catch 'Q N the man! He started off and Liz grabbed him. 'Q N "Wait, you must not go. I-Ie owns this show. At last I have found my master ia ' him " p in . I5 "Come on, let's go get something to eat, Liz," said Dangerous Don, and arm in arm Q l they went out in search of hot dogs. Q I . 0 . H F , I ----, dgf 5.-qgvfvggravio? tiki'-. f ' "'- ' -'.f4?a:.:e,v..','c N. Q F orty-three . xx S Q ' A aoffxlaewxpggu APPELATION Clifton Anderson, "Cliff" Woodrow Anderson, "Andy Wilfred Beanland ,"Beanie" Edward Blumenstein, "Eddie Leroy Bogardus, "Roy" Dorothy Breedlove, "'Iimmie1' Dorothy Brugeman, "Dotty" Walter Brunell, "Walt" Robert Calame, "Bob" Lois Chapman, "Chappie" Madaline Coe, "Koko" Willis Cummins, "Willie" Lulu Dinkel, "Lou" Herman Dippel, "Dipp" Charles Foutch, "Chuck" Leland Gammon, "Lee" Howard Griffith, "Howdy" Lester Gugler, "Les" Virginia Guinnee "Peggy" Maurice Gunderson, "Merrie" Ethel Hagstrom, "Et" Carl Hak Miller, "Carl" Donald Hansen, "Don" Fern Heath, "Red" Clifford Holder, "Cliff" as zmior Roster AMBITION Be president Be a hot blues singer Play basketball Sing in quartet Date Helen Foutch To sing Have curly hair Ruin the Senior sign Ask a girl to dance Learn government Be a cheer leader Out talk Clovis Fill Esther's shoes Drive a Ford Receive five A's Crack a funny joke Learn to dance Lick Gib Sing alto Talk fast Be intelligent Get a date Graduate Be a peroxide Learn to blow PASTIMB R. O. T. C. Practicing typing Paddlin' Madalin' home Being a first-rate fellow Riding a motorcycle Imitating Rudy Vallee Following Ralph around Waving his hair Taking leads in plays At the beauty parlor Dating Bennie Studying Government Keeping care of Jere Chasing the skirts Arguing with Strickland Typing fifty words per Riding a motorcycle Dancing at carbarn On the scent of Dipp Eating lollipops Shall we tell? Playing hookey Being handsome Waving her hair V-.Y-Geiisvg xp, , 'SE i Playing a saxaphone Kafhl'Yn HO'-lghi NKMYN Flunk a subject Being a good girl , .lane .l0Ue9- "Janice" Be a contortionist Knockin' 'em cold ln W Nels .l'-'UL u.l'-'lien Learn to be a printer Dodging door jams Ernest Kammefffs "Ernie" Learn to play solitaire Sitting pretty 1 ' Geraldine KCHOSB, 'LGCUYN Weigh 96 pounds Cutting capers ' Laverne Kilbane, "Chili" Make a passing grade Skipping drill X ' N091 King, "NO SIfl0k6N Paint the junior sign Presiding over forum 4 Herbert King, "Herbie" '- City street commissioner Playing tiddly winks i , Gordon Klefman, "Gordy" Sing opgfa Gabbjng ' John Koznkf H-lonnnien Win Katie back Flirting with Wilma Mott w Ruth Llninger' Nkuthyn Be a manicurist Going to church l Edmund Lorenzenf .Edu Dance the Tango Shooting baskets W l Vance Mcconneuf Msnortyu Tall man in circus Being smart I Paul McLain, "Pauly" Still writing Writing poetry I Donald Minikug, "Don" Go steady Seeing Thelma 1 Clara Nelson, "Clare" Land Leland Singing in glee , l Wi,11jam Oshlo, "Bill" Drive a car Curling his hair Lucille page, --Luke" Learn dressmaking "Oh, deah me!" ' An pajmjsano, "Annie" Write Signal news Relation to Bennie R 5 xx gf :sYva.w.Q-naavisraa ' -riviii - if-. 4 A F orty-four -rf-vo ki' f' ,Ig n l N- is 1 1 ll .KL .4r. 0 5 41.- A f f ' A A A A A A A A A A , APPELATION Ruth Paulson, "Tootsy" Ruth Pelton, "Pet" Lester Philipps, "Les" La Reine Reed, "Rene" Katherine Risney, "Kathy jean Sherman, "jeannie" Hazel Shiply, "Haze" Nelson Sizer, "Sis" Loretta Slusher, "Slush" Clifford Smith, "Cliff" Harold Smith, "Smitty" Vera Stoddard, "Very" Marie Tellander, "Mary" Q1 Tony Ungal, "Tony" Selma Wells, "jimmy" Ila Adams, "Ada" Isabel Adams, "Izzy" jack Aita, "Iackey" Clyde Anderson, "Ande' Rosalie Beanland, "Rose" Carl Beezly, "Bud" Hazel Bellville, "Haze" Helen Benedict, "Benny" Marie Bennett, "Mary" Helen Blakely, "Blake" Helen Blumenstein, "Red" Donald Breese, "Buster" Delmar Cabaret, "Dump" Marion Carter, "Mary" Erma Chapman, "Chap" June Christensen, "Junie" no 1 Arthur Christensen, "Art Albert Collet, "Al" Earl Collins, "Early" Max Cowles, "Max Well" Mable Currie, "Mah" Agnes Dilts, "Aggie" Ned Dugger, "Dugan" Colene Durbine, "Col" june Erickson, "Hot Stuff" Marjorie Evans, "Margie" Robert Field, "Bob" Lotys Forgrave, "Lots" Hazel Foutch, "Haze" junior Roster QCont.j AMBITION Flirting Grow tall Be nonchalant ' Getting away from Aaron Being an old maid Get Les back Catch a joke Try out for quarterback Be a rowdy Movie actor Go back to 21st birthday Keep up with jerry K. Be a brunette A cub reporter Restrain her gigling Be serious Type 80 words Sing in quartet Teach school Catch up with Beanie Be like big brother Go to Crescent Mrs. Larsen Still trying Be a big lady Have a man of her own Be smart Write poetry Be a tomboy Learn to cook Play the part of flapper Be a barber Hit the basket Win a fight I V Play the zither Have black hair Doing high dive Learn to play solitaire Drive a Ford Winning a contest Be a manicurist Get a date with a Senior Be a bathing beauty Be a great artist -r fa- PASTIME Known as Blonde Dating Gob Being the most "rushed" Junior Warbling a mean soprano Going to the library Running the school Working in library Winning Declam contest Taking care of Iake Riding horses Eating moth balls Reducing Giggling Being little and important Dancing away the blues "War'ren" Typing 60 words per Making girls cry Acting silly What's his name? Sitting by the fire side Catching butterflies Go with Fred Trying to be serious Wearing short skirts Being Eds sister Putting on the weight Dancing Highland Fling Talking baby talk Studying lessons Teasing Climbing poles Playing basketball Typing 12 words a minute Slinging a mean leg Playing basketball Drawing pictures. Playing dominoes Being sweet Playing her violin Making her dresses Breaking girls' hearts Eating green bananas li J ,, K ' -- f,,,-j - A' f - ,4f4?vJ0y",rqx. Forty-five 2 I t I 1 I N l 1 I t i Q DG"PP42424"4?ifi?47J?4v'f5 its I er" 0 il 4 1 9 I is .' .- CDO LF -1'-1 ,Q Wil n n v-gg!! Om-15 gg'-'gi' O 5'5"'3 -1- 'FI K: S sr yg 5 20. ::' CJ' 'lg S rv n D ... . N. I" 2-9 03 5'Q. gn... GS' ogr- on cn as -20 o IT N '1 '11 5? :1 511 Wm Eco S'-'FO fa ffm -TU ... go Q3 Q I- Y AA A JxX!xJxJgJgJxJx . W E --. ix-- v R f APPBLAVI' ION Willard Gammon, "Bill" Edward Gordon, "Ed"' Beth Griess, "Bethie" Erma Hachmeister, "Ermie" Hazel Head, "I'Iazie" Maxine Hough, "Max" William Hudson, "Bill" William Humphrey, "Willie' Floyd Hutchens Adeline Iohnson, "Ad" zmior Roster fCont.j AMBITION Go with Lillie Cut ice . Second Cynthia Grey Learn to play piano Other Cherry sister See Crescent Be artist model Get his ring back from Jean Be a football player Make April 1 a holiday Tame gold fish Catch a fish PASTIME Riding pet mule Catching rides Mending hose Frying pancakes Fast typist Carrying his home around Dating Jake Breaking girls' hearts Oh, thundah! Chewing rubber gum Roller skating ..4UDDt,bb's1s!-.!st1s' 5 is --.5 -gg - .. ., - - ..s.f.. 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N ll ,a lil il ' 11 I li 'I Aullart, Elwin Ault, Louvena Adams, Pauline Bachman, William Bardsley, john Bastrom, Edna Bolton, Dwight Piostedt, Ralph Brown, Elma Campbell, Charles Chambers, Robert Christensen, Norval Clark, Mary Coogle, john Cooper, Allen Cox, Ruth Cragun. Sheridan Craft, Carl Culton, Frank Damon, Eleanore Darnell, Edward Davison, Paul Davison, Warren Dennis, Warren Dodson, Frances Dorsett, Leslie Dray, Dorothy Dunfee, Geraldine Eames, Bonnie Earle, Thelma Eaton, Walter Edmonds, Doris Erbes, Harold Ellis, Everett Ferrin, Thelma Fiener Robert Fleming Cleo Flynn ack Gilmore Wirren Second Semester Soploomorer Hall, Anita Hatcher, Louise Harriman, Ed Harvey, Novella Hile, Alberta Holt, Alberta Holt, Louise james, Harvey johnson, Oscar jones, Tom jordon, Aletha Kahler, junior Katzenstein, Marvin Kellar, Pearl Kerns, Ruth Klein, Regina Kirk, Don Kozak, William Kull, Mary Caroline Larson, Lucille Larson, Raymond Levi, Nellie May Low, Duncan Lyer, Mary McCreary, Lucille McIntosh, Ethel McMillen, Helen Mayberry, Naomi Medley, Richard Miller, Irene Moats, Carroll Morris, Zona Moss, Irene Mumey, Genevieve Noves, Clyde O Hara john Olson Linnea Olson Oscar Osborn Marvin Pennington, Everett Phelps, Lawrence Pitzel, Elsie Reason, Otis Reed, Wayne Rice, Lillian Rice, Charlotte Rich, Ina Roarty, Don Rockwell, Bob Sain, Marcella Savidge, Evea Schmidt, Ross Scruggs, Sara Siddens, jack Shelton, Sherwood Smith, Clara Smith, Gladys Somers, junior Thomas, james Thompson, Genevieve Thompson, Harry Thompson, Lawrence Tice, Maurice Viberg, Roy Watts, Robert White, Alvce Vvlilson, Chester Wilson. Marie Wise, Meda Wolcott, Gretchen Woodruff. john Wright, Chester Wright. john Yates, Don Alexander, Mary Ann Clark, Bernice Hood, Clarence Osborne, Rose Vernon, james A 9 - - - .QDYAQQQWDYDQYY JT ' A -A A- -"- -5'-' fifty eight A ' , f, - i 9' T , 2 - . e E Goodchild, Marie PHYHC, Alldf6Y L is y ' -, 4 4f 3 'Ax1AAxL.A'A-zkxkfkxi 4 A 4 Fmt Sommer Sophomore! Adams, Harold Adams, Twylia Andersen, Kenneth Avist, Dave Beckwith, Edward Bernhards, Walter Berringer, Maxine Bjorkgren, Ruth Blythe, William Bowles, Hester Brock, Beatrice Brockman, Robert Burke, Rose Caldwell, Evelyn Calkins, Bethine Cary, Harvey Caskey, Howard Cassell, Harold Chapman, Caroline Chesley, Catherine Clark, Harvey Curran, Alberta Dague, Doris Ellis, Wilma Emerson, Margaret Fouser, Eunice Friese, Robert Gotthold, Cloyce Gordon, Jacob Gourley, Robert Graves, Regina Hagstrom, Harry Hall, William Hannum, Robert Hartwig, Harold Haworth, Eldon Hawkins, Howard Hehl, Carl Hopkins, Bessie Hough, Reel Hutchens, Robert James, Wilma jay, Kathleen Jay, Leon Jensen, Maurice johnson, Wallace joerns, Edward Jolliif, Herthel Johnson, Lawrence Kelson, Gordon Knecht, Margaret Knouse, Gordon Lalich, Dorothy Landon, Keith Larned, Levi Larson, Raymond Lips, Ralph Lund, Dick Martin, Glenn Medley, Nina Miller, Irene Mosher, Jack Mott, Wilma Olsen, Charles O'Hara, James Parrack, Daisy Palmisano, Bennie Payne, James Pearey, Ruby Petersen, Leslie Raph, Kathryn Reed, Charles Rhodes, Dorothy Sealock, Ardythe Shannon, June Shipley, Helen Smith, Marie Taylor, Harvey Tabler Genevieve Tallman Winifred Wallace Evelyn Williams Franc Williams Helen Wilson Chester Wilson Maynard Zoorwrll Frieda -.,.. 1,5 5 ,g gi f PJ xioeaaa fl t, 4 , , es Launer, Lucille Wilsoni Lloyd Forty nznc Ackerman, George Fitzsimmons, Maurine 1 1 it . Xi + - - A A A A eon ac A we fx A nm 0 r'iz 1 v 5 N Second Semester Frefhmen Millhollin, Jimmie Aldrich, Lora Alexander, Pearl Anderson, Donald Anderson, Gladys Ashby, Louise Baker, Dwight Banks, Charles Barhyte, Edward Bascom, Faye Benedict, Myrtle Bird, Eva Blumenstein, Fred Boylan, Don Bremholm, Lois Brown, Verleen Brown, Leroy Bustarda, Edward Butler, Garnet Cabaret, Von Cille Campbell, Harold Carlson, Kenneth Carrigan, Thelma Carrol, Josephine Caskey, Margaret Cohoe, John Collins, Mabel Cooney, Mary Cox, Dorothy Cressey, Francis Damon, John Diwoky, Robert Donn, Carl Edmiston, Edna Ellsworth, Dale Epperson. Williard Evans, John Famous, Irene Fields, Christy Flenker, Elaine Flood, Ruth Fontana, Carmelo Gano, Eldred Gilmore, Lloyd Gray, Gladys Greiner, Dorothy Gruelach, Don Griess, Dorothy Hackmeister, Earl Hamilton, Milton Harris, Clyde Head, Robert Headly, Leona Henry, David Howell, Vernon Jackson, Opal Jefferes, Virginia Jenkins, Jewell Jensen, Adelaide Johnson, Elmer Johnson, Richard Jones, Thelma Kellar, Clarence Kellogg, Carmen Kimball, Uldine King, Esther Knowles, Orland Knox, Mary Larson, Lloyd Larson, Lyle Lips, Pauline Lund, Geraldine Mann, Kathrine Mathews, Vera Mayberry, Ruth McDowell, Dale McClelland, Evelyn Milburn, Mattie Miner, Elithe Moon, Aretta Mullis, Constance Mumford, Nancy Claire Nelson, Marjorie Nielson, Myrtle O'Daniels, Arthur Olsen, Robert Orme, Berne Oshlo, Bob Pantier, Sherman Phelps, Lorene Potkoniak, Mary Reed, Hughie Reed, Margaret Reninger, Leon Reynolds, Edna Sharp, Bertha Shipley, Mable Simpson, Rose Sizer, Marion Skinner, Everett Smith, Bernese Smith, Irene Smith, Virginia Stegall, Margaret Taylor, Charles Taylor, Pearle Teeple, Fred Thomas, Lizzichell Thorson, Leo Wall, Joseph Wedmorc, Dorothy Whitebocvk, Florence Wittenbixrg, Irma Williams, Robert Williams, Thelma Wilson, Wayne M Fischer, Donald Woodward, Billie h A a'-.- I . 5 o':'F"""""""' tiiiil- A Fifty - ,l ,ATA i' A A ' AfA A A A Adams, Pauline Agy, Charles Allen, Mary Anderson, Helen Anderson, Harold Arch, Alice Bardsley, Leon Beezley, Frances Benedict, Ralph Birchard, Helen Bjorkgren, John Bonwell, Garnett Boyer, Richard Bray, Lois Brown, Kenneth Cain, Avis Cohn, Robert Collins, John Conner, Merlin Culton, Kathryn Dimon, Lois Dippel, Leo Doughman, B. Drake, Donald Dray, Elva Dunow, Floyd Fmt Semester Frefhmen Eakin, Dorothy Edenbarn, Kenneth Ericksen, Eric Fleharty, Arthur Foster, Earl Fries, Jack Gardner, Myrtle Goodlow, Lena Gordon, Jeanne Hall, Loreane Hansen, Emma Hansen, Frederick Harle, Harriet Head, Roger Herman, Edward Holmes, Mary Jane Hooper, Belle Hunt, Katheryn Ingalls, Clarence Ingram, Celia Kirkpatrick, Lois La Mentia, Frank Landon, Tempa Larsen, Clarence Lester, Ines Lindgren, Vera Lindgren, Verna Lorenzen, Marjorie Manchester, Ella Marshall, Mary McAlexander, Lowell Means, Keith Mendelson, Rose Millard, Ruth Miller, Virginia Mills, Josephine Milotz, Robert Miner, Kenneth Miner, Marion Nielsen, Helen Olsen, Robert Olsen Verner O'Neal Anna Petersen ohn Petersen Lucille Pettit, Roger Pettigrlw, John Pope, Erma Quigley, John Raben, Meyer Reynolds, Bernice Riddle, Mary Risney, Harry Rolfe, Evelyn Samuels, Adeline Shannon, Clayton Smith, Stephen Smutmy, Sylvia Speer, Marie Steppuhn, Jack Tacy, Genevieve Thomas, Edythe Thomas, George Tornbloom, Roland Travis, George Vernon, Marion Versaci Bessie Versaci Louie Walker Claude Walker Clyde Watts Mildred Wedmore Ray Whaley Lois Zbinden Ferne Zoorwill Tobey -.,.s 1,549,3 49 - - .Ax -A '-- '7- ' ,floaavei Fiftv one 9 J 9 Prickett, Rozella Winburn, Elhridge " ?o 'aw 'K -, i X J Y W A A za aozezeaexxax P 4' Q 5 9 fl Eight- Two Clam Kenneth Austin Malcom Austin Kenneth Boyer Donald Callahan Raymond Dennis William Fields Morgan Garrett Herbert Katzenstein Billie Nielsen Robert Fleming Don Gugler Edward Hagstrom Charles Hallberg Clarence Hensley Louis Holliday Don Jackman Keltner, Reinhart Pat Kilbane . Kathryn Head Mildred Hedrick Helen Jensen Ruby Jensen Bessie Lalich Blanche Miller Dorothy Miller Vera Mies Frederick McQuown Ray O'Daniels Gail Leber Eleanor Nugent Martin Pavich Garth O'Brien Berle Osler Byron Payne Don Pace Margaret Peel Clyde Phillips Herbert Rosenthal Frank Spring Henry Willis Avery Chapin Samuel Dodson Jack Eakin Paul Ferrin Richard Gilson Warren Harvey Donald Hatcher Rex Jolliff Lloyd Krasne Francis Robinson George Sparks Selwyn Tyson Charles Vana Jack Young Dorothy Bradford Lois Colton Juanita Cook Bearnice Davis Jearldine Harvey Naomi Hokanson Ruth Hokanson Louraine Honey Marjorie Pope Vera Page Melvina Putney Helen Rockwell Margaret Rice Mildred Slusher Geraldine Steck Dorothy Wilkinson Geraldine Raike Elvena Bennett Mildred Benton Helen Champlin Marian Curran Merle McCauley Evelyn Johnson Eveline Fairley Marion Jensen Margery McNeil Lavora Gano Willard Ratliff Alice Nelson Opal Hartwig Fred Strewart Esther Neilsen Maxine Hoar Harold Smith Dorothy Ogan Vivian Johnson Archie Rhodes Helen Payne Frankie Lavely William Von Tersh Helen Peterson Lois Mills Walter Wiese Hazel Reed Vera Pacholke Billy Williams Mildred Riddle Latha Pace Paul Barer Meri Thomas Pauline Pelton Robert Bretz Geraldine Tuttle Darline Pickett Elmos Brown Margaret Vallery Hertha Speck Andrew Collett Isabelle Voss Bertha Speck Freddie Cooper Frances Cox ,Dorothy Schnellbacher Bruce Downs Verna Donn Florice Sutton Robert Draper Maxine Ervin B Herbert Dunn Elaine HakMiller , - B if 6 t 3 Q .lDY51uSyf.2.'GsQ'-if ' -5' - A- QSQQSH Fifty-two IGPEAVFPQ L , " ll Ai ' Z ll 11,414-zkzlzlffk zifl xi, u , I 1 Q Ezglot-0126 Claw I Erna Alt Bessie Lyer Frank Miner Mauretta Barker Lois Meadows Donald Moore ' Virgil Bellville Myrtle Meadows Bill Simpson Mildred Berringer Alice Moody Wesley Sizer lx Q Velta Carroll Ardis O'Neal Frederick Sweetman Q l Lucille Clark Dorothy Peary Clarence Beeman ' ' Dorothy Collins Rosalie Rayburn Ralph Bray Q ',l Florence Cowgill Janice Russell Robert Dickinson I Dorothy Crabtree Maxine Schnellbacher Robert Edmonds . Marian Davis Kathryn Turner Dale Fichter ' , Bernice Foutch George Ault Darrell Gustafson lit Lucille Greulach Don Allen Alden Hinricks iw Dorothy Haller Stanley Allen LaVane Hunter RN Alice Hansen Harry Bevington Lyle Larson 4 , Nl Virginia Harvey David Carter Harold Lewis l' Evelyn Hoover Donald Draper Robert Miles . qw Geraldine Humbert Donald Frame Clarence Miller 'Nr Louise Jenkins Bill Gotthold Gordon Newcomb Frances Jones Vernon LaHeist Russell Starr S lirl Margaret Knudsen Donald Graves William Wolfe A Nl Marie LaMantia Franklin LaHeist Raymond Wood R lf Marjorie Lidgard jerrell Landau Floyd Vernon Q I 51 2 i , g I 5 x ---. ,f' 5.-vy,yggJ5 f-Zulu-' 2- ' -'10aaaaf'ic S. g Fifty-three Fifty-four i ORGANIZATIONS Societies Clubs Dramatics Forensics Publications Music R. O. T. C. ,-""-'ff -Praia 544 i' AAAAAA'A A A A I 'I 'I I 5 F I I I , I I , I First Row:-Hatch, Wlvire, Kalvler, Carter, Rummerfeld, Williams, Tellander, Brandon, 4 Barnett, Darrah, Gordon. ' I Second Row:-Breedlove, Nogg, Mayer, Toay, Morgan, Watson, Flynn, Firklin, Sizer, 1 Myers, Myers, McConnell, Yudelson, Blumenstein, Klefrnan. X National Honor Society Q I I0 I When the Se tember term of school o ened, there were twelve members left in the A P P , National Honor Society, having been Juniors when this honor was given them. The 4 I, I twelve were: Geraldine Barnett, Evelyn Darrah, Bessie White, Clifford Ficlclin, Dorothy ,NI Gordon, Lois Hatch, Alace Ivlay Harvey, Clinton Mayer, Clovis Myers, John Myers, I N George Morgan, and Paul Toay. ' IN' As we near the end of the year, this organization has increased its membership to 'I I' I twenty-seven. The new members from the senior class, in addition to the ones mentioned ,NI above, are: Mary Williams, Leo Nogg, Edna Rummerfield, Aileen Brandon, and Glenn A ,IN Flynn. The juniors that were elected to this society are: Edward Blumenstein, james Q NI Breedlove, Gordon Klefman, Vance McConnell, Nelson Sizer, Marie Tellander, Earl w I' Watson, Collman Yudelson, Helen Kahler, and Marion Carter. II 1 l I Students elected into this society are chosen on the ualities of character, scholar- ISY ship and leadership q l I I 1 - In ' NI It is hoped that by next year the classes that are eligible will increase the membership , 4' I many times its present number. A N of- I Q 5. --,-t J f X f' I Iii 7 4 ' - -v9av9av'icY. Gi Fifty-five , 4 'Q I ng 1 1 A aczx :X me fx :G 'bi - First Row:-White, Adams, Famous, Hatch, Barnett, Bennett, Blurnenstein, Parrack, Suder. Second Row:-Morgan, Dippel, Brunell, Mayer, Dippel, Low, Milhollin, Auffart. Bark Row:-Holliday, Oshlo, Wilson, Siddens, Olsen, King, Breedlove, johnson, Krasne Forum, First Semester OFFICERS President ....... ......... . ..,.. N oel King Vice President ..... ..,. G eorge Morgan Secretary .,... ..... G eraldine Barnett Treasurer . . . ...,. .... ..... H e len Blumenstein Thomas Jefferson high school's student government, the Forum, carried out many valuable undertakings this year. At Thanksgiving time the Forum planned and distributed baskets of food to the city's more unfortunate people. Another achievement was the sponsoring of the I-Iallowe'en parties for the different classes. To climax the work of the first semester, the Forum gave the teachers their annual half holiday, Noel King acting as principal in Mr. Myers, place. Members were: Maynard Wilson, 1005 Harold Martin, 1013 Daisy Parrack, 1023 Elwin Auffart, 1035 Charles Olsen, 1045 Geraldine Barnett, 1055 Marie Bennett, 1063 Howard Griffith, 1075 Duncan Low, 1085 James Breedlove, 1093 John Sulholf, 110, Bob Oshlo, 2003 Arthur Decker, 2015 John Peterson, 2125 Lloyd Krasne, 2033 Mary Suder, 2045 Pauline Adams, 205, Richard Johnson, 2065 George Thompson, 2075 Leo Dipple, 2085 James Milhollin, 2095 Jack Siddens, 300, Walter Brunell, 3015 George Morgan, Library, Helen Blumenstein, Domestic Artsg Ellen Famous, Domestic Science, Lois Hatch Sewing Annex' Ted Miller, Manual Training, Noel King, Print Shop. liftv sw 7 3 --:OZ .Y 'iss s ssmb 3 AAAAAA'A A A, ,ff-?4p9'u-70:0 , A ll 2 ff fa 'f 3 . 1 A it Q 'u 3 1 l I 111 First Row:-White, Greiner, Eames, Reed, Parrack, Ingram, Tellander, Guinnee, Blumenstein. ls l VN Second Row:-Hannum, Morgan, Dippel, Mayer, Smith, Dippel, Low, N Milhollin, Peterson, Bray. N Back Row:-Smith, McConnell, Gugler, Griffith, O'brien, King, Breedlove, Greulach, johnson, Fields. 1 X Forum, Second Semester Q K , OFFICERS Q lu President ,...,. .....,........... G eorge Morgaxx :P l' 1 Vire President, . . , ............,.... .Noel King Atl Secretary ,,..,.,. .........,..,..... M arie Tellander 1 lm The second semester student council, the Forum, solved many problems of the student I 1 1' i body of Thomas Jefferson high school. 1 I' Probably the most valuable project, carried out by the Forum, was the publishing of by the Handbook. This is a small booklet, compiled to aid new students to acquaint them 4' 1 selves with the school's laws and customs. .N The following students comprised the second semester Forum: 100, Leslie Peterson I ' 1 - 53 Nl 101, Jimmie Milhollin, 102, Don Greulach, 103, Celia Ingram, 104, Virginia Guinnee, Q 11 X 105, George Morgan, 106, Marie Tellanderg 107, Howard Griffith, 108, Harold Smith: N th 19, Noel King, 110, Frank Smith, 200, William Fields, 201, Ralph Bray, 202, Willard Q 'Nl Ratliff, 203, Margaret Knudsen, 204, Richard johnson, 205, Garth O'Brien, 206, Louie N if Versaci, 207, Rhua Eames, 208, Duncan Low, 209, Dorothy Greiner, Sewing Annex, 1' r Lareine Reed, Cooking, Daisy Parrack, Library, james Breedlove, Manual Training, Ted AQ ,N Miller, Print Shop, Ed Olsen, 300, Lester Guglerg 301, Vance McConnell. .9 - 2 at d Fifty-seven J N ---.. -A 2 ,m.w.W. ff 5 5 X i i i 1 fx A Jx A :xx Jx JG A jd px A , I 1 1 I I - . . . Nu Omega Szgmrz Lztemry Soczety I , OFFICERS 5 First Semester Second Semester 4 I Geraldine Barnett. .. ,... President ............. Lois Hatch 1 Lois Hatch ........ Vice President .. ,.... Mary Williams I Ruth Pelton .......... ,. .Secretary ........ Edna McKeown ' Virginia Guinnee .... .. ..'I'reas'urer .. ..... Kathryn Miller , Lulu Dinkle ........ .Sergeant-At-Arms. .Catherine Tilton Sue Neilsen ........ . .Signal Reporter... ...... Edna Bastrom Mrs. Strickland. . . .Sponsor .... . ,.... Mrs. Strickland I I 1 The Nu Omega Sigmas are striving to the highest. They have attained many honors . this year, which it is their goal to do every year. ' Geraldine Barnett and Mary Williams were the only girls on the team winning I in the Drake Tournament in Debate. Isabel Adams and Colene Durbin are members I 5 the Jg1lniorhDeclpate Squad. Isabel Adams will also represent the Society in the District ovice ort an Contest. 4 ' Mary Caroline Kull, Edna Bastrom, and Ruth Pelton are band members. Mary Caroline Kull, Edna Bastrom, and Bonnie Eames are Orchestra members. Lulu e Dinkle and Virginia Guinnee belong to the Glee Club. Virginia took the lead in the operetta, "The Golden Trail," this year. p I Iri typing three girls have won bronze pins, one a silver pin, three gold pins and one A i a pear pm. b, ' On the Signal Staff are Geraldine Barnett and Lulu Dinkel, Managing Editors. We f are also represented by Margaret Flynn and Virginia Guinnee. N ' On the Annual Staff the Society is represented by Thelma Gordon, Class Editor, I ' Kathryn Miller, Society Editor, and Lois Hatch, Editor of the Clubs. , l ' In Ehe Declamatory Contest Mary Williams and Geraldine Barnett won the A. F. Smith ml Cup or the third year in succession. ' 5 In Athletics Catherine Tilton is President of the G. A. A. Other girl athletes are Mx 0 Margaret Flynn, Isbel Adams, Mable Currie and Gladys Anderson. W, fi Lois Hatch, Geraldine Barnett, and Mary Williams are members of the National '14, fi Honor Society. Lois is the only six "A" student in Thomas Jefferson. lm 5 'The social activities for the year have been a Hobo I-like, Thanksgiving Party, Christ- lj' p mas Party, Theatre Party, Alumni Party, and Mother and Senior Party. V2 0 The Nu Omega Sigma girls owe a great deal of their success to their never tiring lv? Q sponsor, Mrs. Clara Strickland. X H H A 6 1 H is 55 ---- I SX A OJ B .1 zsfy'-can-2.2. ' uw, - ,rw ,fi iff: YE-. - Fifty-eight ' L 52' 'D ' In Y , Y 51,-1' AAAAAA'A A A. , 'I I I I ,fafyiuaaog , I II lu I .I First Row:-Adams, Barnett, Flynn, Kull, Bastron, Williams, Sealock, I I Niepman, Burke, Adams. Im Second Rout-Currie, Harleins, I-Iatflv, Miller, Gordon, Mrs. Clara Strickland, :RI lVlcKeown, Scruggs, Eames, james, Mclntoslv I -'Back Row:-Pelton, Dinkel, Guinnee, Tilton, Znorwill, Erickson, Durbin, johnson s ' I Nu Omega Sigma Literary Socieijf 1 I I MOTTO f I'l "Strive to tlve Higlveslv :N Iii COLORS I IN Tan and Nile Green N 'Ii Nr N 1. b U I SOCIETY POEM In s INI Literary society, so divine IINI IIN, I'm proud to call you mine, 3 IIQ The pride you are of old T. I. Q IN As a Literary Star you shine, 'a II N You are tlve best and lead the rest Q III, And always we will try N IN' To do our best in all we do Ag IN, And keep your standards lviglv. faq 5, 56549535 e 31- v' A-'f 'K ' Jivvaeafufc S. Gr L. "II Fifty-nine ll 3- . X x zx nxza aoxzanexxax Detbbitzn Literary Society OFFICERS Second Semester Thelma Chrystal Edna Rummerfield ,,.. Vice President ....., Dorothy Gordon First Semester Aileen Brandon ....,.,. President Thelma Chrystal .,..... Secretary ....,,... .Thelma Spilcer Jane Jones .....,...... Treasurer ..... ...., J ane jones .....,..,...Ora Hicks Thelma Spiker ........ Sgt.-At-Arms Mrs. Elizabeth Alter ,.... Sponsor ..... Mrs. Elizabeth Aker The Delphians society, the oldest in Thomas Jefferson, was organized in 1922 with Miss L. E. Williams as sponsor. In the years of its existence it has grown in membership, scholarship and character. Never does a semester pass but what through some of its members it is represented in extra curricular activities, such as debating, declamatory, music, athletics and publications. In the declamatory contest of 1930, Aileen Brandon took part in the dramatic section. She was also a prominent character in the play, "Sun Up." The Delphians were well represented on the Signal staff by Helen Blumenstein, Erma Chapman, Madeline Coe, Thelma Chrystal, Fern Heath, Kathryn Hough, and Jane jones. Besides being an active member of the Delphians, Helen Blumenstein is treasurer of the junior class, and secretary of the G. A. A. i Sixty Q VBQY5 52, xi -sg, I es- sr'-'gg Q ge gs-S 3 Q 02. ""U-- D- U-'U no-rn x 2-1 EEL A sa",-1 rg- E V 8,m"'lOo"' w'-U-1 1.45 C3"0"'1UD"'1 H 'Q no 'U "' TWP' I' amiga-:!':sQ2."':,L?ngU-29,U"fu ,7"e:ti- :-:r0f"",,,"'O--- Wow 09' sc '- t' 'e.,'3"?-'a'aeUQ' ?rl2'S.U 5 v-an-905'-1dWnp'E'Q 5.11: 057 N v "' .- ro "' 5' .5035-ogy, 'ov:v6,.g,'2'.'S-2 Q f Z:-::,,n,,.. :r'O-gran, o....m gg- H-.N ..5 5- -,:,-mg--mn .1 mm UQ U ' Q 5 77' of v ' Z 3 U11-9 zu' . V' N 9 H rr I mae.-.C 'U WG-gog"5w"' 93- 9 5552023 'ifoiagsfgs -. '1 Q- UI .Q reitisi' Safes.-wir? Q I 91-tg 9935 R Q f D' 5 O v-1 Us v1 N . 3,09 V10-S :-?"5:""f?"'0 E ' yr- ru UQ rc 2. f-'Qmsgm'-1-Q-. '1 l NB 2 W "H v-1 0 ty 'fag 500 5 a"'-9-E"'S'f'S- " u ...C L so J 23-9. 1-32. sz 5'e'::?"':.f" S. D"f.'g:r- :""o. 12037030 own eu rv cr' 1,7 ..:::,' " 4 'Sol SQM 3 af, Qwia? 5' by CHN as on-'Hanan' m ' :HU "" -Q 5 :s-W"--3' 0 2-gg Sei- ' mi' a'5'l'w:" E. 2- Q.:-ss' 2 -.. v"'5f' Q 9, 4 .SUE are ET 5g1'27s:ER'n. rv'-a ffm:-v 9 Q 'fT"5.. fl. M sais' get .. as Sars F ... H '1 v-r -. r Sf-:S :emo -S 0-Qvsmmn-Y 1 apo- was -pa lig-3-...ww 3 1 5-l"f-v rg-317 5' ngfl-5.5.5 D. mS'g' nv? D- OQZ WOR CD ll 'Y "" ,X fig.. F-ff-15,1 H- HN 254102 2. " ' """ BW : 8ES'UQ3:"" lb ll BY: "CD" 0 ICDRQQC m X S.w9. air-2 E R""3':.'Ff 8 , no .... 775 D na 'V n n W Y! mhlgaw. -. A f-vFG'Fg wr? '53,-5 'U 9' D-HH nf-QU' H-, Q. v-1 rv ...sq ,.,guDI ga U10 mth 0 ' :gig ago' E. 5?'9,g.ID"EL m 1.3 sg 35? Q is E? 1 5' L-U cm. ca - Q ,I N23 20? 2505,-tg " ... ... QNQ'-' 5' 0 Q 0 gf. D-o gL5,..71og -e-. 'T' 2 "'- '- Ffvim Wm "'v.... o m,.,.-.'1....-. 1-Q Z: ET:::: o on-:Bon :- af ser -coma n. J'n5"!"E"m fv 55 A 'ZSISSSIIQSJ -LQ. '- T - ,1 QI Y -7 -l fi AAAAAAfA AA A, Q . if at 1 u ' i l 1 ci , le u First Row:-Hansen, jones, Brandon, Rummerfield, Larsen, Klein, Mrs. Aker, Reed, l. Peary, Suder, Williams. N I Second Row:-Spiker, Hough, Heath, Bowles, Sealock, Parracli, Wallace, N Raph, Kerns, Hansen, Osborn, Coe. fb' Back Row:-Chrystal, Hicks, Graves, Ellis, Calkins, Chapman, Blumenstein, Gordon, Hagstrom, Nelson, Reed. 1 IN .K Delblaian Literary Society I' ,l MOTTO 1s , "Let Us By Our Deeds Be Known" 'N to ' ,N coLoRs N in Pearl Gray and Old Rose 'ls ll N SQCIETY POEM 'AN iw Deeds accomplished, is our aim , , l Eager to live up to our name, Loyal to all the riends we know Partners and pals where er we go Hone.t in everything we do N Ideal to ollow all the way through Attempting always to do our part Never ailing in what we start ff" .roaaoa asv, 9 .N Q N f , A ' M c ' 'N f 5 ' ty . hi, f - P 1N "The Delphiansf' ' Q9 3 xx "'h. ' N- A 'Y 'Q . Sixty one ,iw :N lm fi ii, IE s XX - - - VBQQDQ A A kxnaxxxadpd I 0 47 I Sigma Taa Literary Society g Ormcsns 6 H First Semester Second Semester f. Katherine Bruce ,,.. . .... President. . . . Ardith Bremholm ll I Dorothy Cohoe. . . .... Vice President l , Pansy Walker ..,..,.. .. .Secretary .Mar aret Hum hre . g P Y Ardith Bremholm . . . .. .Treasurer ...., . ,.,, -Hazel Foutch I Q Bessie White. , . ..... . Historian .... . ..., .. . .Bessie Flood , Margaret Humphrey . Sgt.-At-Arms ...... .Virginia Greiner Mollie Miller ..... . .... Sponsor .... . ...,... Mollie Miller ' The Sigma Tau Literary Society which was organized in 1922, was the second , society organized for girls at Thomas jefferson. The aim of the society is to develop l D the members in scholarship, leadership, and character. if In the all-school cleclamatory contest the society was represented by Katherine Bruce, 1 , Hazel Foutch, and Beth Greiss. Katherine Bruce placed first in the humorous division. ' h In Elrlmatics Katherine Bruce, Dorothy Cohoe, and Nellie May Levi upheld the ' onor o t e society. : Members of she society who were on the Signal Staff are: Dorothy Cohoe, Kath- erine Risney, Rut Paulson and Rhua Eames. 1 l On the Annual staff this ' ' ' ' ' year, Rhua Eames is publications editor in the adver- 'J tising division are Ardith Bremholm and Margaret Humphrey. , h 1mOf Jhelfhree ngmbers on the Typing team, two are Sigma Taus, Ardith Brem- AP I o an Li ian Bir . 1' Not only is this society represented in Glee by six members, but it is also repre- lil! 1 sented in Band and Orchestra by Helen Flood, Rhua Eames and Florence Whitebrook. I Florence placed second in the Violin solo in the city music contest. 1 'I Katherine Bruce represented the Sigma Taus as a Cheer Leader for athletic contests. l ' The following girls played on the basketball team for the inter-socity tournament: Mil ' Marie Smith, osephine Carroll, Irene Famous, Genevieve Tabor and Doroth Greiner. i . 1 Y i p Our literary society is especially proud of Bessie White who is a member of Im 0 the National Honorary Society. She has also helped out with the dances in the operetta, lm "The Golden Trail." Vt V fi d lgjtherine Bruce and Bessie White are ofiicers of the Senior Class, Vice President Lal f an cretary, respective y. 4 f The two outstanding parties this year were the Hallowe'en party at the Fish and tal 0 Game Club and the Boy and Girl party. Other social events were, senior party and X ll p a party for the mothers. on Much of our success and progress is due to the work of our sponsor, Miss Mollie 4, 9 . Miller. l V 1 4 asm ,,,-- f , B .1 DY5's'vgivY5'GbiY.'4 1 " 1'-in Q Yfe- - S ixty-two , , Y X xQxlz4z4.zl2lfz1. xKZK x1 ffm ii' 4-f Tffffffffflf T fi' fb ffvlllllll ZXZTZZ s.. f' Q 5. du xl I xr it Cf' .ff N! T 'fl N! ahxiggggggi gaggitzg' W 0Q"Yl7q'3k' Wguwg 1 -,"'N : Q..--oa- "3 qzsw 's UE."'3'20S rj Q QQ' 'N' f NN: 3' H.. T23-2 fu""4 5 "' Fi fu-N. -N. 3-s. v. Vi: ggwxlemlf -"MES-N OA I llsmgg fggwsrtggmni -.3 vs 25-.:,NQ,lm. '::'-EN-Q-f-.mU'1EQ03 Ot: Q.. BH-. QR' n-1 O G'4.,m,,,'N M8-ENS.: Qld? ,TN A v ow 'v"l"4:O:sv-1 L',gv.qs4.,Xd Ns!2"h W gm V- vsfumu-A 2 ""S"Q"'2v-U Folk! Q l :g,'g. 55 25,2-q0x3"'. QVHXO mu-Y-Q'-Q 'S-Eu'-'Oo to img ci: -'gs--....l'l. mg N - 1 Q- xv? Qvhh -U if 'U OG' 3' 223 3' : xi XE- i ag- zz- N: N 3, .. E in M . 2" gl 'S u- 'Q Ph, mn J' .g' Q 5' First Row:-Humphrey, Eames, Bird, Miss M. Miller, Bremlrolm, Wlriteboolz, Flood. Second Row:-Hatrlrer, Risney, Tabler, Jolliff, Hopkins, Griess, Mayberry, Carrol, Rhodes, Greiner. Third Row:-Foutclv, Greiss, Paulsen, Page, Famous, Brembolm, Cressey, Fields, Benedict, Bennett, Flood. Sigma Tau Literary Society J - 5 - L fxhlkilxxixlx-Jx,xJxJx s A First Row:-Ficlqlin, Dennis, Watson, Nelson, Kabler, Carter, Yudelson, Kalvler, Bolton, Thompson. Back Row:-Harvey, Myers, Colm, Myers, Sizer, Aita, Mr. O. A. Bump, Cragun Lininger, Watts, Cabaret, Wade, Wilcox. Bi-Play-Chem Clzzb OFFICERS I First Semester Second Semester l 1 john Myers ,...,..,,..... President .,... George Thompson X George Thompson ...,.. Vice President ......,. Clara Nelson l ' 1 Clara Nelson ,....... Secretary-Treasurer ,.., Helen Kahler ln, Gordon XVilcox .. . .Sergeant-at-Arms ...... Ray Lininger Sponsor. . . . . ,.,,..........,.. Mr. O. A. Bump l lb The Bi-Phy-Chem Club was organized September 24, 1929. This club had previously been known as the Senior Science Club, whose membership was limited to Chemistry and Physics II students only. Because of interest shown by the Physics I, and Biology pupils the club was opened to their membership. It is the purpose of this club to study those phases of science which require too much time for class work. Some of the programs, during the course of the year, were devoted to such topics as the radio, neon signs, liquid air, X-rays and the stars. A "debunking" W Vi 'ri program also proved interesting because many superstitious sayings were disproved. It is hoped that this club, will hold as much interest for future students, as it has for the members of the past years. I he - - - "T, ,f as-nsssssss. ' -1' p -':I:SeI 'SQQSQQQQ ' n A Sixty-four Bark row: Lois Kirkpatrick, John Peterson, Leo Dippel, Kenneth Carlson, Sherman Pantier, John Cohoe, Verner Olson, Mr. Hays, Robert Cohn, Robert Olson, John Damon, Richard johnson, Robert Head, Lyall Sealock, Thelma Jones. Front row: Dorothy Eakin, Helen Birchard, Toby Zoorwill, Emma Hansen, Celia Ingram, Hazel Harle, Elythe Thomas, Thelma Williams, Esther King, Nancy Claire Mumford. General Science Club OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Dorothy Greiner. . . .... President. .Nancy Claire Mumford Josephine Carroll ...... Vice President ...... Thelma Williams Margaret Reed ...... Secretary-Treasurer ..,,,... John Cohoc .. ... . ... ..,.. . ... .Sergeant-at-Arms... .Richard johnson Sponsor. . . . . . . ...................... Mr. Leslie Hays The General Science Club, which was the first club organized in Thomas Jefferson high school, was formed in 1925 and has been active ever since. The purpose of the club is to furnish an opportunity for those students who wish to study further in science than the regular class room period will permit. In an effort to carry out the above purpose, two types of programs were used. One type was carried out in the science room, where experiments of interest were conducted. As an example of this type of program the topic of liquid oxygen was studied. Here the discussion on how the substance was prepared, its tremendously low temperature, and its ability to freeze such things as mercury and alcohol were of interest to the group. A second example of this type of program was the study of "dry ice," or carbon dioxide changed from a gaseous to a liquid, and then to a solid state. In this state it is used as a refrigerant. The other type of program which alternates with the meetings at the school is the excursion. Points of interest visited during the school year included the Bell Telephone Company, Woodward's Candy Factory, The Gooch Bakery, Pacific Fruit Express, Ice Manufacturing Company, and the Griffin Wheel XVorks. Sixty-fve ln is it z X f A A lx ixxfiixwisfxilix x9 Q EQ 55. 5-1 fig v 9 5 , v I 9 f l I 1 ' W, f Back row: Wood, Hackmeister, Mills, Miss Walling, Allen, Snethen, Erickson, Foutch. ' Front row: Culton, Blakely, Fitzsimmons, Hollingsworth, Caskey, Davis. I Samzzeljolmson Club OFFICERS li First Semester Second Semester Q: Maxine Speck .,.....A.. President ..... Helen Hollingsworth I Marian Dyke ........ Vice President ,....... Blonzy Parrack ' Gladys Tell ..,.. ...,, S ecretary .,,.,,.,.. Edith Walling l fl Ruby Speck ..,.. ..... T reasurer .......... Roberta Wood germ Snethen ........ Sergeant-at-Arms ,.,,... Igldelenvgoatch K' ' ponsor ...,...., .........i....,..,.,.... 1 ss a mg I Motto: ' "Life Without Letters is Dead" Lil Colors: l Blue and White W l I The Samuel Johnson Club, formerly the English Club, met this year to promote Yi p interest in literature and stimulate the use of good English. Due to the interest and twl p efforts of the sponsor, Miss Mabel Walling, and the twenty members, the program of this nl Q' year proved highly successful. Htl I A Christmas party, Weiner roast, and pot-luck supper, intermingled with a study of W 0 the American Indians and miscellaneous contest programs, composed the work accom- Q4 plished by the club. As the American Indians are always interesting to study, their life lf 5 was reviewed in detail. Old Indian relics and legends interested the members. Twice a I A A month fcombined with business meetings, contest programs were sponsored by members I ' pal of the club. A prize was awarded to the chairman whose program was the best. V4 Q , her A- - M .I zhcfwgswv-.QYa- - '-'w-J5- 71:-5 QYQQQQFD S ixty-six A ,- A i' Q A A ' i A A A A A , I 'ft 52 Q 1, l Y . li ' 'n nj I N N if lib iii .ay First row: Blodgett, Gordon, Moore, Reed, Miss Nell Holtman, Peterson, Woodworth, Walker. i Second row: Hatch, Landon, Sales, Inman, Peterson, Hollingsworth. jqjzerson Normal Training Club OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Louise Landon. . . ,..,... President ......,. Beatrice Moore Beatrice Moore ,..,.... Vice President ........ Muriel Inman Anna Walker ....., Secretary-Treasurer .,.. Dorothy Gordon Dorothy Gordon ..., Sergeant-at-Arms., .... Anna Walker Sponsor ....,.........,.. .......... M iss Nell Holtman The purpose of the Normal Training Club, organized in 1924, is to further aid those taking the Normal Training course. To create interest in Normal Training, a party was given for the Freshmen and Sophomores in the course. The members of the club endeavored to bring cheer into the homes of the more unfortunate at Christmas time by preparing gifts for them. The Abraham Lincoln Normal Training girls were entertained by the club at a Valentine party To further aid the future teachers, various patterns and pictures were drawn at the work meetings. sponsor, good times and work made up for the lack in numbers ' 7"-" a'o799747P?Gf. G9 I HE it N lim li f I I i ' r a A 5 Y W ' x ' r ' L Although the group was small, largely through the eliorts of Miss Nell Holtman, the A i . . B 3 gf Sixty seven ini, S I 1 1 1 ' -i Y W I :N A A aonxkxacna 4' ' Q 4: 5 Q ' v ': . 6 fl J iyjl ll I Front row: Wilson, Urzgal, O'Hara, Bacbman, Henry, O'Daniels, King, Reason, Kelson ,l Back row: Rockwell, Ellis, Flynn, Erbes, Donlan, Mr. Gernetzky, Juul, Sulhoff, Miller, at Auffart, Holmes. 1 Przntzng Club OFFICERS I ' First Semester Second Semester Ted Miller ..... .President .,.... ....., N oel King Glenn Flynn ......... Vice President ........ Harold Donlan Harold Donlan ,.... Secretary-Treasurer ...,..,... Nels Juul ll Sponsor., .. .. ,.... .............. M r. Carl Gernetzky 'I The Printing Club has been a success in every way since its organization. There lt'l A was a fine response from the printing students when the club was formed, at the first ld: of the school year, under the sponsorship of Mr. C. F. Gernetzky. tl tl lg, The purpose of the club is to arouse interest in printing and to promote better jobs, Al IA which eventually lead to master printers. lvl lil, At each meeting some topic of interest, which dealt with the work carried on by the ,Al M' club, was discussed. All material that would make skilled workmen in all lines of printing ll , was presented by various members of the club. Ml Trips were made to large Omaha printshops, where the members learned something vii concerning the routine of bigger shops, and gained many excellent ideas which they might My use in their own shop. lm H When a member of the club had finished his printing course, he was usually a better M, lm student than one who had not been a member of the club. This was because he had had lf l . more outside work and experience in the higher lines of printing. ir? l Thomas jefferson is fortunate in having a Printing Club which enables those who 1 ll Bl are interested in the work to gain valuable information and experience. , ,ni 6 , ,h I 'hs 55" I Q fa'-5'-.s.sw.vQ'f.1. '25 -' - fl - Sixty-eight ' . A ii - 4 A 1 - ', I, A A A A A AfA A A A A' N Q . 1 1 li Back row: Thomas, Bogardus, Schmidt, Bostedt, Carter, Medley, Fleming, Gothoed, Kirk, Kammerer. Front row: Woodruff, Woods, Anderson, Pugh, Harriman, McNichols, Cooper, Dorsett, Olsen. Woodpecker Club I OFFICERS N First Semester Second Semester Le Roy Bogardus ..,..... President .....,.. Ernest Kammerer Willis Cummins .... . .Vice President ,..,,... Ralph Bostedt l'J Joe Pugh ,...... . .Secretary-Treasurer ..,. , .Harold Wvood Sponsor.. . .. ....., .... .....,, ..,. M r . C. Carter l ki The Woodpecker Club of Thomas jefferson originated in 19275 first in the mind- l' of its sponsor, Mr. C. H. Carter, instructor in Manual Training since 1924, and be- N came a reality when a membership of twelve was selected from the advanced shop classes 1 l to elect officers. Membership in the club is elective, only boys who can meet the require- ments of the club as true Woodpeckers being elected. The significance of the word "Woodpecker" is, "One who uses his head all the 1 time." The purpose of the club is to promote interest in shop and related subjects, and to inspire the members to better workmanship and greater knowledge of the tools and shop equipment used. Ar the meetings, which were held twice a month, many topics of educational value were presented. Each member was responsible for one report on some industry machine used in the shop. A few of the films shown the club were, "The Meteor l I R t ll 'N ts N .sg lm, and "The Miracle of a Modern City." l , Many good times intermingled with topics of educational value were enjoyed by x the members. l v X Q 4,4 A ,7 -- I' -fx..:- - 1.r0vaea.'acv, 5 Szxtv mne , or ,. , "Lumbering in Pacific Northwest," "Wood Wisdomf' "What the Forest Means to You," I A lg - 1 T Q , X 'B , 0 I f 5 1 6 r fl if I 121 V5 5' 9 5 B First row: Clausen, Van de Bogart, Thystrup, johnson, Smith, Petersen, Shelbaer. Second row: Blakely, Fouser, Parrack, Olsen, Curtis, Heller, Vincent, Darrah, Olsen. "Tri-C" Qmmercivz! Conquest Club OFFICERS F zrsl Semester Second Semester President Lrlly Smith I V1ce President Cleo Blakely Helen Heller Secretary Verna ohnson kv Arnold Christensen Alace Harvey Grace Riggs Treasurer Esther Olson I M otto We Can If We Do Colors Blue and White The Tr1C Club was organized September 30 1929 through the interests of the commercial students and their instructor Mr N B Curtis This is the first club of r its kmd to be originated in Thomas eilerson hrgh school Ll' ij, ra fl The purpose of the club is to instruct The Commercial Club is a reciprocal busi- L4 ness and a pleasure undertaking in which the members work for mutual interest and pro- fessional advancement They believe they will acquire help and gain along three distinct lines First professional second offer facilities for acquiring knowledge of practical business problems through talks demonstrations and discussions by business men of the community third recreational The club has visited the World Herald building in Omaha, and has made other 'Via I I M similar trips 'Pill A ' Q ' - I Q .I :x'.s9uwQnx ' -'Q ' Seven t y V lil nl , . , ' r et,e, rsrsuerte e sv -iiiiigiif I I ....,... ,. ,....... ., J Sponsor .,..,..... ......... EN. B. Curtis I 1 : . 4, . 5 . , . i V A .. . Q' .. . l 44 :: a 'C 51" j In . G I 7 A f 4 K I m i ' X i Q 1 I I Q P Q 1 r I c Back row: Medley, Dague, Mr. Mueller, McCreary, Osborn, Larson. Front row: Emerson, Gray, Shannon, Shipley, Jay, Tallman. , i I o Walbi-ka Ar! Club Q f 1 Q lx OFFICERS Q 'lj President. . . .... ....,..,...,. ..... M a rvin Oshorn E Vice President .,... .... W inefred Tallman 4' Secretary ,... .... ....... D o ris Dague Q lv Sponsor .... . . , , . ,....... Mr. I. F. Mueller x l M The Wa-pi-ka Art Club was organized in February, 1928. Membership consisted Q llbfi of students interested in art who had had two semesters, study. 2 l The group was purposely kept small to permit the taking of numerous excursions. x H , The program this year has consisted of trips to the Art Institute, also crockery, and Q WN Ni furniture establishments. In order to further promote the desire for more knowledge on 9 ll, the part of the students, the Continental-Keller Company was visited. In addition to 4 M this, three trips to the Art Institute, and a visit to the Omaha Crockery Company were 's iw made. The various types of architecture found in Omaha were studied, also. To com- Q 'Nl plete the semester's work, a picnic took place at Arbor Lodge in Nebraska City, Nebraska. Q I if, ey I in Q N fr' N ---.. 4 Q , ,.,., I -"- - ,'19eJ0av'1cN. 9 Seventy-one - ': if X 2 'K s x w X' 'f ? A 9 -5 A JC- x fx vt, 5. .a V1 ft First row: Breedlove, Greenwood, Sherman, Tellander, Raph, Klefman. Second row: I-ialcmiller, Siddens, Mayer, Mr. Cartwright, McConnell, Kozalc, Nogg. Tabriz? Clzib OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester ! james Breedlove, ,..., President , . . Leo Nogg Leo Nogg ,..... . . .,.. Vice President, . . , Gordon Kleiman L t, Marie Tellander. . . . , . . . . . . Secretary , . . Marie Tellander ' Mrs. R. S. Cartwright ..,..,.. , . .Sponsor , , . .. . Mrs. R. S. Cartwright r To promote interest in forensics, and especially debating, the Debate Club, under the .I sponsorship of Mr. R. S. Cartwright, was organized in 1927. ly At the regular meetings, literary programs constituted the work of the club. Impromptu MN speeches, debates, and reports by members helped to further promote forensic activity. ,l This year, five social meetings were held which were enjoyed by the members. The .I club also helped entertain visiting debate teams. ,V More intrest has been manifested on the part of the students in the club this year than ,i in any previous year, according to the sponsor. 'I The members have supported the debate program of the school in a loyal manner and ii have contributed greatly in building up, in Thomas Jefferson, a debate and forensic spirit H which aided our debaters in concluding as successful a year in forensics as Thomas Jeffer- son has ever enjoyed. ll 3 'IM .12 ' 'ITC' -"A A' J -4- Seventy-two Z 5" AAAAAAfA A A A 'fe if can-' ,f-2, W yi P 4 ' I it D r From' row: Cooley, Holt, McMillan Levi, Miss Weinberger, Damon, Miller, 4 Olsen, Leare, Paine. Back row: Mendelson, Humphrey, Yates, Hinriclcs, Scholes, Rich, Savage, Dray, Darnell, White, Milhollin, Calame, Low. I l Masque and Bazzble Club , OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester X Kenneth Scholes .......,. Prerident ..,..... une Christensen Vernon Kerns ..,..,. Vice President ...... Robert Calame J' June Christensen .,.. Secretary-Treasurer ......... Ila Adams Duncan Low .,.,.... Sergeant-at-Arms .....,.. Duncan Low li , Sponsor .,....,.......,,........ Miss Cynthia Weinberger ' Masque and Bauble, the dramatic club of Thomas jefferson high school which was tx, organized last year, 1928, was formed to create interest and promote student activity in ' dramatics. l This year the club began its activity with seven members: une Christensen, Kenneth 14, Scholes, Mary Jane Cooley, Henry Mendelson, Nellie Nlae Levi,. Jack Siddens, and P Mollie Zoorwill. Twenty-three members were formally initiated at the third regular meeting, in the fall. lg, The club's greatest achievement this year was the production of "Second Childhood ll with a double cast. Both of the casts and the production staffs were selected from the ,N club personnel. l The second roduction, a ro ram of four one-act la s, was iven A ril 4-5 H P P g P Y g P l law, on Little Theater activities, and notes discussed on current dramatics. Readers from outside the school have entertained at several of the meetin s g Miss Cynthia Weinberger has been sponsor since the organization of the clu X ""- fd - 'C+' "' 4279P?9i9'fh:x. d 'a J ' I 1 Q l J 3 1 3 X' Q 'v . n For its program at the regular meetings, there have been plays read, reports given Q 0 . C 9 . F gf Seventy-three r 7 f rf 4' 7, I 7. 7, r r. ...Q 'S' S at Q of E CQ Qs 3 3 Z' m 3. Qs. 'EI S 'E 3 I M OFFICERS p President ..,,..,..... ......... ..,,. M rs . H. Sherman I' fi First Vice President ..,... .. Mr. R. F. Myers 7 9 Second Vice President .,.... .,..,, M rs. S. Thomas f Recording Secretary ..,... .... M rs. E. Blumenstein I Corresponding Secretary .... .. .... Mrs. Ossie Smith l 1 Treasurer ........,......,... . . . . . ,Mrs. B. A. Olson I . The association of Parents and Teachers at Thomas Jefferson high school was first started in 1922. Since that time the organization has grown steadily until today the mem- bership totals 210, and is the largest P. T. A. in Council Bluffs, Iowa. The meetings usually last from two to three hours with an average attendance of 150 parents and teachers. One of the association's many achievements this year was the sponsor- ing of the class banquets. A banquet was given to each of Thomas Jefferson's classes. l Interesting programs, based on the seven objectives of education, printed in attractive N , yearbooks, were carried out successfully. f I Thomas jeyffrson Alumni Association 4 Onnclzls 1 President ...,..... ....... . ...... H iemie Brown x Vice President .... .... R aymond Spilcer fi Secretary . .,.... .............. A lice Peterson Z Treasurer ..,...,. .................. H azel Bostedt i p Sergeant-at-Arms ,... .......,..,...... J ohn Gruelach v Sponsor ....,... ..........,,. M iss Blanche Aust K I Sponsor ......,................,.... Mr. Clarence Carter f The Alumni Association of Thomas Jefferson High School was organized in 1924 l I and since then has been very active. During this school year the association has been un- usually busy with social and business activities which have been both interesting and , ' 5 beneficial. I "The Gossipy Sex," the annual alumni play, was presented in the high school audi- f torium on February 6 and 7, and repeated on March 7 by popular request. The lead , I was carried by Elgin Bray. Other members of the cast were Lavon Greenway, Kenneth 1 ' 1 Neff, Helen Mosher, George Fields, Alice Peterson, Hiemie Brown, Gretchen Klonus, 2 Joe Rhodes, Lillian Raph, George Fuller, Kenneth Smith, and Astrid Viberg. I f To interest undergraduates in keeping up the school work and activities of our I I 0 Alma Mater, the association each year presents a scholarship to the most outstanding ' p senior girl or boy. I The annual rece tion honorin the senior class concluded the year's activities. 1 A P g pi 5 The association will welcome the graduates of 1930 into their association. 4 4 a I kbs. 65 21 B .1 :,'w.'-wgsofgf-nib'-J- 'T-55 ew? - ,f- 1 Seventy-four AA 1411 Jllfzi A All fi l Q . 'Q u Q . 5 f lx Q l r , V 1 l ' i HELEN JENSEN, Iowa Slate Spelling Champion . u Y Iowa Stale Spelling Conley! Q V li X Helen Jensen, one of Thomas Jefferson high school's underclassmen, has started ' J early in bringing honors to the school. l , Coached by Miss Winifred johnson, Helen entered the city spelling contest and ' II emerged the winner, having defeated Sheredel Cox of Second Avenue school by correctly A i spelling the word "gondolier." I ,N April 18, Helen entered the Interstate contest held in Council Bluffs. She was I, i awarded third place in this meet. 3 l', Representing Pottawattamie county at the Iowa State spelling bee, sponsored by the 4 mi Des Moines Tribune, April 25, and 26, she was awarded the title of Iowa State Spelling 3 'N champion. After two and one-half hours of spelling, six girls were left. Finally the S 'N' number dwindled down to two, and Helen won by correctly spelling "reticent." Winifrecl S ary Winslow of Louisa county was second and Beatty Bauserman of Des Moines was third. ' lil Winning of the 1930 State title gives Miss Jensen and her instructor, Miss johnson, ' ,N the honor of competing in the national spelling meet at Washington, D. C. AQ I . 9 'a P 1- fda, S - -A-, - ' '7'-" ,5f4?4-'af-242.-uf: Y. d ,, Seventy-five Dorothy Sullivan Marian Gilmore Florence Bratley Earl Watson Carl Soderstedt 1929 Iowa State Academic Contest The Iowa Academic Meet, conducted in three divisions, namely: school, district, and state, and covering ninth, tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grade English, American and world history, algebra, geometry, general science, physics, stenography, and typewriting, is conducted to emphasize the scholastic achievements of pupils in the public schools of Iowa, through a series of competitive tests on academic subjects. Forty thousand pupils entered the 1929 school contest, held simultaneously in 233 Iowa high schools on April 17. The twelve schools winning places were: University High of Iowa City, Ames, Algona, Alton, Thomas Jefferson of Council Bluffs, Albertan, Livermore, Humboldt, Mortinsdale, Thompson, Carroll, and Sheldon, respectively. Highest scores at T. in the school contest were: Geometry-Earl Watson, Wil- liam Hudson, typing-Marian Gilmore, Dorothy Sullivan, tenth grade English-Marian Carter, Beth Greiss, stenography-Marian Gilmore, Marguerite Fellingham, English fAmerican literature,-Ruby Means, Anna May Neilson, algebra--Robert Rockwell, Lawrence Phelps, physics-Helen McKeown, George Thompson, American history- Carl Soderstedt, Florence Bratley, world history-Collman Yudelson, Florence Bratley, and ninth grade English-Raymond Larson, Mary C. Kull. The District Contests were held April 26, 1929, with first and second place winners in the school contests participating, at the contest held at Red Oak. Abraham Lincoln high tool: first place. Individual honors went to Marian Gilmore, typing, Earl Watson, geometry, Dorothy Sullivan, stenography, and Carl Soderstedt and Florence Bratley, American history. First and second place district winners competed at the University of Iowa, June 3, for the state title. Thomas Jefferson returned home with the trophy proclaiming them Iowa State Champions for 1929. The students of Thomas Jefferson placed as follows: Geometry, Earl Watson, first place, typing, Dorothy Sullivan, first place, stenography, Marian Gilmore, second place, and Carl Soderstedt and Florence Bratley, winning places in the Amercian history divsion. S eventy-six 3' it , ll AAAAAA'A A A A Q 3 ' ' fl" i 3 'i W Dramatic: C oath tjtliu C ynthiez Weinberger For the past two years Miss Cynthia Weinberger has been the dramatic coach at Thomas Jefferson. During this time the dramatic productions have reached a very high standard of excellence, and some will always remain outstanding in the dramatic history of Thomas Jefferson. This was due largely to Miss Weinberger's unceasing effort and understanding, not only as coach but also as scenic artist and director. l Four One Aer 'Plays ull One of the latest innovations in the field of dramatics at Thomas jefferson has been the four one-act plays, combining a social satire, a tragedy, a comedy, and a melodrama H into one evening's program. This gives a well balanced and varied program and also Al affords ample opportunity for a large number of talented students to participate. N The plays selected this year were each a good specimen of the group in which they l belonged. "Sham", the social satire, was a clever portrayal of the efforts of a family to ml keep up a "front" and the use of sham in maintaining it, the deceit was discovered, though no one suffered by it. I "Submerged", the tragedy, was the gripping story of men trapped in a submarine N below the surface of the ocean. The real power of this play lay in its interpretation of 'N thehreactiogs of this various members of the crew, each reacting in a different way and eac accor ing to is type. be "Bargains in Cathayn, the comedy, was a charming little farce combining the story M of two young people's love and the story of the father's desire to have his son follow NI the profession he had chosen for him, but it all works out to a very charming conclusion ' 1 with the lovers united and the father reconciled to his son's choice. ax "The Fatal Necklace", the melodrama, was based on the old-fashioned performance Nl in which the audience hisses the villain and applauds the hero. This particular play centers lay around a necklace which belongs to the heroine and by means of which she finds her 1, parents. ' I ll Q -.-N . ,I -ii., ,fJ94rJ09i4'c N. g S eventy-se ven ' :ix ti Kee " T' N A mxzx kksafxfesemenaae Back row: Heimie Brown, Lewis Halstead, Kenneth Smith, George Fuller. Front row: Ted Neff, Helen Mosher, George Field, Alice Peterson, Gretchen Klonus, Elgin Bray, LaVon Greenway, Lillian Raph, joe Rhodes, Astrid Viberg. "The Gosszpy Sex" Presented by The Alumni Association List of Characters: john Bowen . Alice lhis wife, Milton Norris Hilda lhis wifel. in Phil Baxter . Kenneth Neff Helen Mosher ,George Fields Alice Petersen joseph Rhodes Flossie fhis Wife, .. ..... Lillian Raph Chief Mason . . . . . , . ..., I-Iiemie Brown Maizie lhis wife, . . . . . . Gretchen Klonus Anna Sterling , , . , .... La Vone Greenway Danny Grundy . . . , . , Elgin Bray Gerald Kenyon . , Lewis Holstead Hamilton Foster , . Kenneth Smith Briggs, the Butler .,......., . . . . , ,... .,...., .,..,..,., .... G e o rge Fuller Martha, the Maid ..,.. .,.. . . . , . . . , .,.... .,... . ,.,. . Astrid Viberg The Alumni Association of Thomas Jefferson annually presents a play which always proves to he one of the outstanding features of the season. This season the play presented was Laurence Gratten's "The Gossipy Sexf' which proved to be so popular that it was not only presented the two nights it was scheduled but also a third night by the request of those who were unable to see it at the time it was first presented. The play is a rollicking comedy that reverses the traditionary order and presents the man as the gossipy, talkative one. This person happens to he Danny Grundy who, by his incessant talking, succeeds in turning a party into a turmoil, then cleverly extricates himself and wins the girl. This play was given to raise funds for a scholarship presented to the most qualified senior based on the characteristics of character, leadership and scholastic ability. S f--Q-x . W A " -'N' siiitqb Seventy-eight . Left to right: Edward Darnell, Don Adams, Mary Williams, Marvin Katzenstein, Aileen Brandon, Clarence Hood, Kenneth Scholes, Harry Thompson. 'fSzm Up" Presented by Drama Class List of Characters: Widow Cagle ,.....,. .....,................. ..... A i leen Brandon Rafe Cagle fber :onl .,.... .,.. . Donald Adams Pap Todd .,.......,.,...... ..,. C larence Hood Emmy Todd Uris dauglrterl . . .... . .Mary Williams Bud Todd .. ..,.,..,,..,. ,.... M arvin Katzenstein Sheriff Weeks. . , . , . , Kenneth Scholes Bob ...... ..,..,. . . , . . .Harry Thompson Preacher . . . . , ........,... ,,.. E dward Darnell Zeb Turner jr. fStrangerj A . .............,..,..,....,,..... .,.. V ernon Kerns "Sun-Up," the Pulitzer prize play, chosen for presentation by the drama class, was a oi nant traged . The rim shadow of war stalked into the Vir inia foothills to a P g Y g g people who knew no government but "revenoors" and recognized no law save that of the feud. The youth, to whom Germans were merely Yankees in new uniforms and France about "foty miles tother side of Ashville," died on a battlefield in Flanders, but his spirit lived on in a glorious "Sun-Upv of revelation to warn his mother of the uselessness of vengeance. It was a splendid play and was admirably directed by Miss Weinberger. Seventy-nine Jxlx klxkixigixbxjx U X -QEQQQ 'AQ xg fs. ,M X Back row: Grace Hinriclcs, 'Gretchen Wolcott, Linnea Olson, Helen McMillan, Edward Darnell, Donald Cummins, Floyd Tornblom, lla Adams, William Humphrey. Front row: Robert Calame, Bernadine Louden, Robert Fisher. 'Second' Chilcflroodi' Presented by Masque and Baulrle List of Characters: Prof. Frederick Reylea . . ,, .. .,.. . ,. Sylvia Reylea Uris dauglrterj Philip Stanton Uris assistantj . . Mrs. Wellsmiller ffiuntiej ., A Robert Calame Bernadine Loudon Robert Fischer . Grace Hinrich ,Mary Jane Cooley General Henry Burlneck , . William Humphrey If' . . . ..... . . . , . . ..,, , Albert Collet 1 Marcella Burbeck . , , Ila Adams ,I . . . . . . , . , .,.. , Mary Lyer if Mrs. Viwerf ia neiglvlvorj .. . Gretchen Wolcott I ll A . ,.., . , . . . , . . , .Nellie Mae Levi rl Mrs. Henderson Urer rnotlverj Linnea Olsen MA . .Helen McMillon , . .Edward Darnell , Floyd Tornhloom ' 'A LucilleNorton,..,.,..,. , Judge Sanderson , . ., . , ., l ll Slrerijf Jolmson .... 4 . , Ml Donald Cummings Deputytflrerzff , .. . . ., The Masque and Bauble, the dramatic club of Thomas Jefferson, offered for its initial production of the year the play, "Second Childhood," a hilarious farce. The plot is built about the discovery of a chemical compound, lcnown as the Elixir of Life, by Professor Reylea and his assistant, Philip Stanton. If laughs could be called the elixir of life then not only did the professor discover it but the entire cast, for the play kept the audience in an uproar from beginning to end. X I Fl it in lf lyk' The interest in the play was greatly enhanced by the excellent dramatic interpreta- 4 ll tion of their roles by each member of the cast. A double cast was used in the production , s ---- I S 7 A ' A V I , J 'Y - A' 'A' H ' Eighty Al' ee, e 'I AAA .A'fL A A iii f-T4-.-p 4' ll f s :Q---e-are I, 5,,fl 1' f Q .W F ' I, V 2 ff' 5 . 1 i I lf' o 1 1 t ,El is .Front Row: Xxfilliams, Brandon, Miller. 4 Bark Row: Myers, Miss Xveinherger, Ficklin, Rummerfield, Scholcs, Kerns. RJ A N N N iN 1 f'TfJe Shri?" ' K . fpresentfa' by the Senior Classj ' 1 il J Mrs. Tlmrlow . . . .... ....,,, A . , . . . . , Edna Rummerfield 'Nl 3 Iofm Tburlow . ..Kenneth Scholes N l' I Ianet ........, .. Kathryn Miller N lit Hester . . ,Mary Williams N N George . . 4 . . ,.... Clovis Myers 45 RN lack .....,..,...., ,.., V ernon Kerns N lt? Captain Cornelius. , . ....,.....,....,....... Clifford Ficklin 'Sl Maid ....,.......,.......... .,.............................,.. T helma Gordon N 1' I l lil' An old shipbuilder with a revolting young son, who did not care to follow in his Q l' k father's footsteps as a shiphuilcler, but intended to become a farmer, was the plot of the m M senior play, "The Ship". The father huilds the greatest of all ships and because of illness N iw is unable to go on its maiden voyage, so the son, at his father's request and against his 4 , 'N will, goes. The boat sinks, taking the son with it, and this hrings the father to the realiza- Q ly tion of the futility of attempting to thwart fate. Q li V Q it -fa U N r T Q X -.-, gl Q J 56,549,355 , .Ax '--- '7- ' xavvaea ' , T. 9 Eighty-one L I i A A acfxaxzxxx zx 10 'z Nia S E Q N a X N 9 'X 9 0 2 9 Front Row: Speck, Wood, Stoddard, Guinnee, Durbin. Back Row: Yudelson, Smith, Kozak, Tornblom, Miss Weinberger. "CalDtain Applqackw F fPresented by the junior Classj Q Poppy Faire , ..,., . ..., ,.,,....., . ,... ....,...,. . . . Virginia Guinnee 'UI Ambrose Applejolvn ...,,. .... . . John Kozalc Mrs. Agatha Whatcombe , . . . Colene Durbin ll Anna Valeska. . . . , , , . ,..., Vera Stoddard My Ivan Borolsky ..,. ,.,, G ordon Klefman M Mr. Pengard . . , . ..... Floyd Tornblom 'ni Mrs. Pengard . , , . . . .Roberta Wood QA Lush , .,..... ,....... H arold Smith M johnny jason .,,.. .,... C ollman Yudelson ,dl Dennet ..,,. .,..... ,....., E a rl Watson 'l Palmer, The Maid ..,.. r....... . . . .... . . . . ..... ..,.. R uby Speck El The annual play presented by the Junior class this year was Haclcett's "Captain Iva: Applejaclcf' in which the prosaic old bachelor, Ambrose Applejohn who has always longed A for adventure and romance, succeeds in gaining it without disturbing his unruffled existence. V? 1 ul I 1 ,n9 '- I 'iiissv-'e-Q' Eighty-two A Il LC - A S-T1v-Hyifam l X L ilu X I l x A -Of ' ','j' ","jj- ti l lhl , 5 X l Roscoe s. CARTWRIGHT 'Q Debate Coach l' , lo . N Coach R. S. Cmftwrzght Q Q Much of this year's success in debating work has been due to the efficient guidance, sincere interest, and untiring effort of Mr. Cartwright, coach. 4 Constant participation in speech activities has made Mr. Cartwright the kind of coach ' who can bring his teams through to victory. Coming to Thomas Jefferson in the fall of lk 1923, he has six times been elected sponsor of a class, showing his popularity with the stu- , dent body. 1 'ul Mr. Cartwright has had much actual experience in debating, representing his school Nr two years while in high school and four years while in college. His college debate work li l' I took him on a trip through several southern states during his sophomore year and to the I th Pacific coast during his senior year, where he met fifteen of the leading universities. in N iw argumentation. qw N In addition to his work in Thomas Jefferson, he has been superintendent of a chau- i lb tauqua for five summers. For the past three years, he has been field representative for ll Simpson College. , X . lN Through his efficient judging of contests, he has become well-known to many Iowa and 9 iw Nebraska high schools. i Perhaps one of the highest honors which Mr Cartwright has received was his election to the presidency of The Teachers of Speech of the State of Iowa in 1928 The members of the debate team wish to take this opportunity to express their appre ciatxon to Mr Cartwright for his leadership constant aid and hearty cooperation during this year s debate season Eighty three .tg , , Q mi ' " " ' . Q M . . . . U Q ll ' ' ' it e 3 - .eq lt A 'Y X "'Q, i i J, Zitp' o '71 ' J10vaaak'c N. g Q r 7 Z7 5 7 7 r r r ..t-,.......L itil Debate Review Petit Jury System Should be Aholished in All Criminal Cases Throughout the United States." l 1 In preparation for the usual Missouri Valley league debates, Leo Nogg, Aileen Bran- 1 Q don, Clovis Myers, Geraldine Barnett, and Mary Williams, tool: a trip to Blair, Fremont, and Lincoln, where they participated in five non-decision debates. The record made in the Missouri Valley League is one of which we may well be proud, for out of the six schools entered, Thomas Jefferson placed second. In the first round the aflirmative team was composed of Mary Williams, lirst speaker, Gordon Kleiman, second i speakerg and Geraldine Barnett, third speaker. In the remainder of the debates, Clovis mms-3-R-. - --S-TT E55 Fin n0"' a.:" N Ega- SUT' Fl 5?Z?QH EEF HEQEEF nf! 5-vw To D' D' 5, HHS- sa. -I Q'--ci. 5'i" :wg Qiiimmnw 3-ev 2 ?: ' C35 p h:, ' "' v1 v-O A ,-,TQ ..... 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Mn B .1 a' sg 8 -51' I 5' 30 :' O0 J' rv nm I-I 5 53-5 505 U- '.:n5- o 'EE n no 5- 53,0 d To Zim .. v1'T'D- The next important event was the Iowa State Debating tournament. In the first round the two-man teams split with Abraham Lincoln. The affirmative, composed of Mary Wil- , Eighty-four 'I is 1 a. 1 i W The entire debating season was devoted to the question "Resolved that the Present lg jack Sidzlcns, Mary Williarns, Geraldine Barnett, Gordon Klefman Ajjirnzaiive Team With only one experienced debater, Geraldine Barnett, the Affirmative team enjoyed a victorious season in the Missouri Valley League. In the debates with North, South, and Technical high schools, the members of the team were victors. They were defeated by Central and Abraham Lincoln. Negative Team The record of the Thomas Jefferson Negative team has never before been surpassed. Every member of the squad was inexperienced except the captain, Leo Nogg. Yet the team was undefeated in all the Missouri Valley League debates up to the last round, in which Abraham Lincoln won by a two-to-one decision. This indeed was a fine record. Leo Nogg, Aileen Brandon, Clinton Mayer, Clovis Myers Eighty-five ii x xx AX rl if w x :C A -, F C t X fe i i 6' ,v Q Front Row: Tellander, Sherman, Jones, Cooley, Adams, Hatcher. Back Row: McNichols, Milhollin, Yudelson, Collett, Cummings. junior Debate Squat! I, Each year a group of individuals put forth their utmost effort in order that they may be members of the next year,s regular debating team. This group is known as "The Junior br Debate Squad." 'l Various elimination debates were held during the season in which the following stu- ln, dents survived, and were placed on the teams indicated: Affirmative, Katherine Mann, James My Milhollin, Wilma Ellis, Jean Sherman, Ned Dugger, and Gordon Klefmang Negative, ln, Wilma Mott, Louise Hatcher, and Willis Cummings, Marie Tellander, Jane Jones and 1 Collman Yudelson. Ml 'l During the first part of the season the teams were coached by Leo Nogg, Aileen lflx Brandon, Clinton Mayer, Geraldine Barnett, and Mary Williams. My 1 Mr. Cartwright, the coach, expressed the opinion that these twelve members are very tal promising material for next season's debate squad. xl ll l ,fi fs, .1 nfs'-.S.Qnw.vQ'-J. ' -ri ""'- A- Eighty :tx IGFEAPFPQ f -l A A A A A A 'A A A A 4 ' ll A l 1 ff :' Z C a I I 3, I ax t Q 4 i' 1 N l s r I 'S First row: Clinton Mayer, Geraldine Barnett, Aileen Brandon, Leo Nogg. Back row: Clovis Myers, Mr. Cartwright, jack Siddens, Gordon Klefman. National Forensic Sociegf Eighty :even I I Q 1 ii 5 Q ' 'll Thomas Jefferson, in the year 1929, received a charter for the National Forensic So- ' ciety, one of the most notable of all high school organizations. Furthermore, it is the ' I greatest high school forensic society, composed of three hundred sixty-eight chapters in x tw the United States. Marie Herman, Leo Nogg, Cloice Myers, Geraldine Barnett, Milton N Krasne, Louise Dippel, and Margaret Cox, were the charter members. ' N - N The purpose of the society is to arouse interest in all types of forensic work, namely: N Extempore, Declamarion, Oratory, and Debate. After a student participates in a certain N' number of these events he receives the "Degree of Distinction." There have been but five Q Nl students from Thomas Jefferson who have received this last degree. They are Marie Her- Q gi man, Leo Nogg, Geraldine Barnett, Clinton Mayer, and Mary Williams. x I N - wi Q iw, + .ei , W, l s ll X "'-- I 5,.,6,,933,p:a? - i32c1:v- f7- ' aavovaaaafa-'c S. 5 l I A Q: - L N S v i W :X A A AXAA :ck :XA I -1 115 s at , X Q 0 ' I 1 2 1 6 ' 1 li 1 1 'l A LEO NOGG, l State Extemporaneous Champion ll 112 Extempomneow I My April 25 proved to be a "red letter day" for Thomas Jefferson, for on that day this lil! school claimed the honor of possessing the state's extempo champion, Leo Nogg. In the Ml finals at Iowa City, Leo defeated three other district winners from the state: Cttumwa, East High of Sioux City, and Tama. The winning topic was "Canada and Prohibition in ' the U. S." As a reward for first place Leo received a four-year scholarship to Iowa ' University and a fine place for Thomas Jeferson. ll ' Throu hout his high school career, Leo has been active in all types of forensics. He g 1 1 'l has received a first and second place in the home declamatory contests, he is one of the Ui A best debaters the school has roduced, and his ability in extemporaneous speaking is out- P 1 standing, as he has proved in bringing back this great honor to Thomas Jefferson. gil la, Before entering the finals Leo defeated Abraham Lincoln of Council Bluffs, Lennox, Ml lvl, St. Mary's, Bridgewater, and Norwalk, in the district meet held at Shenandoah. His JJ lw speech was entitled Q'Hoover's First Year." Jack Maxfield of Abraham Lincoln rated l ll lg, second. al lib In the home contest there was a good turnout. Those represented were as follows: '23 Q Leo Nogg ffirst place, . 'V v Geraldine Barnett fsecond placej. Lnlg I Lois Hatch ftbird placej. lm 1 ' IgprcrthySordonofsclzzdpflacfj. ln' in on ayer x ace . , i Jane Jones Qsixtb placel. ,Al l A Bruce Baker, Miss Weinberger, and Mr. Paluka acted as judges, and Mary Williams '41 F . presided as chairman. lf, ' P i 55 .-- -- I Q .I zbg'-gwgt-r.wpQtD. 'lr' -Ati '- ,-'- -ff Eighty-eight Leo Nogg Mary VVil1iams Geraldine Barnett Mr. Carwriglvt Drake Tozmeafizem For the past few years Drake University has sponsored an annual debating tournament. This is probably the most important debating event of the state for almost all of Iowa's largest high schools are represented. Many rounds are held until the best two teams are chosen for the finals. This year Coach Cartwright, in an attempt ro win the McCahill cup, journeyed to Des Moines with three debaters: Geraldine Barnett, Leo Nogg, and Mary Wfilliams. ln the first round Thomas Jefferson defeated Abraham Lincoln of Council Bluffs, in the second round the debaters eliminated East High of Des Moines, in the third, Newton bowed down to the Jeiiersoniansg and in the grand finals, on April 14, these students were victorious over Shenandoah. The question, "Resolved that the Petit Jury System Should be Abolished in All Cases Throughout the United States, Constirutionality XVaivcd," was upheld on the affirmative by Mary Willianms and Leo Nogg, while the negative team was composed of Geraldine Barnett and Leo Nogg. Of the four schools in the Iowa Debating league who were finalists at Iowa City, three of them were defeated by these Thomas Jefferson debarers in the Dralce Tournament, and they had no opportunity of meeting the fourth. For the hrst time in the history of this school the McCahill cup was brought back to Thomas Jefferson from the Drake tournament. Eigfnty-nine in i R-I E.. X-me N ,Ixlx AJxJs!sJxJxJxJxJx Mary Williams Gordon Kle man Kathryn Bruce 1930 Declamrztory Context In all the years that the Declamatory contest has been held in Thomas efferson this year saw the greatest displayal of interest ever shown among the students. A large num- ber were attracted to each of the three classes oratorical dramatic and humorous and This general interest was unusual since contrary to previous years the contest was not conducted through the Literary Societies but was open to any one in the school who cared to enter Preliminary contests were held early in February for each class and by this means the number was limited to three or four who entered the finals and from which the winner of each group was picked Those who entered the finals were: Oratorical Gordon Klefman immy Millhollin Geraldine Barnett and Nelson Sizer Dramatic Kenneth Scholes Mary Williams and Aileen Brandon. Humorous-Leo Nogg Audrey Payne Katherine Bruce and Lora Aldrich. The winners picked from these groups were. Gordon Klefman Mary Williams and Kathrme Bruce These were presented with individual bronze medals a gift of the Ger- ner ewelry company The speakers then entered in the District contest which was held at Underwood Schools from Southwestern Iowa were represented in this meet. t,QC'S'51',b - Each of the Thomas efferson contestants placed second in his own respective class in the District contest thus giving Thomas efferson second place in the District Declama- tion meet 1 Q .4 as sv'-vw Y- ' 5F'5: .ff ll 5 1 ' 1 f ll 1 I , . 1 I1 ' I f l , 1' I 1 4 I I 1 i . . , f , ' 'f T 1: J 1 ' a keen spirit of competition prevailed. , 1 , - r , 1 1 1 . V . . ks I i i 1 J 9 a ' ' . lfll 1 ' r ' W l 7 9 1 J . ' , 9 lm A 14 . . . J . . ,14 . 1 1 fl 1 I 1: -'l is I KBS, vi 1 vg-ri jr ,., "0- Ninety :Q A AA AAAA'A A A , "6'44'4-MP9 l I T 1 f lk w O , u I 5 I First row: Marie Tellander, Mr. Wessels, Helen Blumenstein. Back row: Clovis Myers, Noel King, George Morgan. 4 gk The Amex Lerzderfbdb Conjwence N 1,1 The second annual Ames Conference, held to discuss problems arising in the life of high school students, was attended by a delegation of Thomas Jefferson high school's ,l I leading students. From the junior class, Noel King, Helen Blumenstein, and Marie x ' Tellander were selected. The seniors were represented by Clovis Myers and George I u :tj Morgan. Mr. O. R. Wessels accompanied the delegates. , VN Mr. H. T. Steeper and Mr. H. H. Weeks, members of the faculty of Roosevelt il high of Des Moines, originators of the conference in 1929, led the discussions. 4 The conference, a statewide affair, discussed character and civic problems of the present day. The program was divided into four sections, namely, "Law and Orderf' Q "Peace," "Leadership," and "Character Development." Q 3 l V The five students attending reported the results of the conference to the student I .N 'li M ml body upon returning. 1 .N - 'ill as 5- Ui ad' xrv649'9k4 - 5- -A-. -' '73 ' 'G'9eJ0vv'ic W. Q N inety-one I Novice amz' Amateur Shoelhezem' Teezmx Mix'v Mrl,a14glv1in, Erma Cfvapman, Isabel Adams, Ora Hifkx, zwarjoric Raplv, Thelma Gcrdon, Edilfv Claufcn, Mr. Curtis Plwro In wrt-john Rolvcrl Gregg, Amfvor of Gregg Sfwrtfvand Novice and Amateur Typing Teafm Mflrif' Bumzclf, Ivabvf Adanls, Helen Flood, Mi,vf Hutflvimn, Arditfv Hrvnzlwlnz Lillian Bird, Thelma Gunforz Ninety-I :vu :JI 4 Nw Raph and Vivian Harlcins, substitute. The team ranlcings were as follows: Abraham Lin- All ltr I Nl Nl ' r , Y - 5 I Commercial Dqbmflment This year at the seventh annual district contest held at Missouri Valley Thomas effer- son placed second in amateur typewriting' third in amateur shorthand' third in novice ,,- A l Y T Y T g QA A A A xl xl 'A A A A I 1 1 l Q , , ' , 3 , , 4 Q typewriting, and fourth in novice shorthand. l 1 In the amateur typewriting we were represented by Ardith Bremholm, Thelma Gordon and Lillian Bird, substitutes were: Elda Niepman, Edith Clausen and Lois Collins. The team rankings were as follows: Abraham Lincoln, 58.425 Thomas Jefferson, 50.073 Mis- I souri Valley, 41.77, and Woodbine, 35.85. K, The novice teams consisted of Isabel Adams, Marie Bennett, Helen Floodg substi- ll, tutes were June Erickson, Geraldine Barnett and Christine Greenwood. 1 Isabel Adams made the highest novice typist score with 54 words per minute. The I team rankings were as follows: Abraham Lincoln, 51.70, Logan. 47.195 Thomas Jefferson, 46.79, and Woodbine, 43.04. , The typing teams were coached by Miss Nathalia Hutchinson. lil qu l N 1 1 itll i 1 s 1 I 'N I V Y- l tm Isabel Adams 'Sl ki District Novice Typing Champion mr ' 1 N N On the amateur shorthand team were Thelma Gordon, Edith Clausen, Marjorie I coln, 97.92, Missouri Valley, 92.5, Thomas Jefferson, 91.67. 5 r On the novice team were Isabel Adams, Erma Chapman, Ora Hicks and Catherine Q Tilton, substitute. Team rankings were: Missouri Valley, 96, Abraham Lincoln, 945 Logan, 89.5, Thomas Jefferson, 89. These teams were coached by Mr. N. B. Curtis and ' 3 Miss Mary McLaughlin. ' All teams receiving first, second and third places are eligible to the State Contest N, held at Des Moines, in May. lun I I 'r 2 0 'Q X ,lt i 565493355 -A! ibclrf A '7-9' .arvvur-r.v.'4Vc S. Q I Ninety-three ' v Fdfhi' 0 Nznufy-four dx Mcnagw ciao Eehfor fb 4956 ji' P 'W A ---9- -, - n Q ,-, 99:4 -zz ,, , .. fi H .. Horrzmee -Ufmaaa an 2 B rvwmfvw: an Q -bf, f eigag-Saw gg-25:52. gag 3 W P- Q. MNf'5X'3'53'W -2 i., - 9-Bmmmpnfe ar. 5,aG9?"xs-3' rv rv :B 'um vi vi 'sam i' -S E'-'Egan' KBS: u1a""'m"a' .- ... 3 Q. Q.. I Qgcgnm mem- gm' "'-- ,' Qeagaeag aeeZag'Sag-Q85 woo - 1. a fr-Q ...fn x 'gum Hp Q-A: fhin . n I I . no, v-rm -...Oo-,. .. xy 5' :gzggzl-:Tig i0Qi-c- ' ' ll 'Q-f"j I I 1 mmml-'m S-gs 11:1 ' 4 3 ,,,,.w.... C . 1 CHE.'-n:,,3.5" i 9iP"'F1"O rswmmwmrs- 1 2.0238485- O ill 5 gg Eng' ,,, . fu Q. :s fs . 'vs . r o , W , li asa?-:arse s 1 ' 535115-Q59 Y: 1 H0 Q' g-,SD:E Q' Q 0- Sr-53353. 3. A ,.:g I 252-55-amy -1i.- rw:- - ggfvgg-, .2-333115:-f 5 V' v-1 Q sri: Q 1:gO3j.3:g,-15: i j533151imfgC tl .:EI,,,,.g-... 'f .... "UQi'f Q4 nwlwwwmrwo 1129191 Sa-1 - Ooogwv-smg: . ,,,,,,,1.v-m-,- Q ":-'?t459?-TS" -ir'4jrs"1-' his-5237. 'E-.Snr ..'2'T"i I Q '42 05-'Q mpg:-ww?-Q.m7U,U I 'co W 0 go B :,,..c Bch.-.F 0 P1 v-- 1-QD' st Ego-'Ou-m0-SL 5-,.U:25-Zgna"1m":.1-C ri F-"w5Z+3 3 192.3303 '3Q5.," .a S Base : gB,3-1ogQg5,.,,wm :x 5,,.m-U..-o,..::--FJ' qN,..nBw v-:3'4unB -:x ooo'U'-' eu v'T'o3:s:::'.L22E:8 Af A ,ff 'fi' - , , 5Y!f' AAAAAAA A A 1929-1930 Signal Staff FIRST SEMESTER Managing Editors .................,, ,George Morgan, Kenneth Scholes News Editor ..,. , .,..................... Ted Miller Makeup Editor., .....,. ,..........,. G lenn Flynn Feature Editors. . ..., Thelma Gordon, Dorothy Cohoe Associate Editor. . ..........,........ Hugh Jared Sports Editor ,... ............,..,. F rank Myers Society Editor ......, .... . , ,... ............... S elma Wells Business Manager ..... .. .....,.....,......,..,........ Clinton Mayer Advertising Solicitors ..... .... G eraldine Barnett, Lulu Dinkel, Quintin Buck Proofreaders ......,.... .... V irginia Guinnee, Sue Nielson, Thelma Chrystai Copy Readers ........ .......... P aul Toay, Rhua Eames, Ray Lininger Sufvscription Manager. . . .............................. Margaret Flynn Reporters: Bernice Bray Edgar Fagan Nels Juul Lucille Page Walter Brunell Charles Bremholm Dorothy Bruegman Robert Calame Seymour Cohn Madeline Coe Herman Dippel Kenneth Gruelach Rema Haight Herbert King Geraldine Kellogg Kathryn Hough John Kozak Fern Heath Paul McLain Donald Hansen Henry Mendelson Verle Inman Ruth Paulsen SECOND SEMESTER M anagzn g Ed :tors ...... .............,....... Vidella Pyle Anna Palmisano Vera Stoddard Hazel Shipley Catherine Tilton Orville Thurston .Geraldine Barnett, Lulu Dinkel N inety-five Fi. Fffffi W 07 ai oo 424-'47P42A74?474?4?f6'4?P4?iX"i ' 49547 ff 'S ar" 1 i si x l xx Szgfml Rewew With a staff desiring to make the Signal a better paper than ever before, and the experience of the journalism instructor, Miss Hazel Miller the school paper has advanced to still higher levels during the past two semesters. A single proof of this fact was shown by the rating given the Signal in the Columbia Xi i , , S , . A A A A ssn ne ae ix fx A 1' 0 1: . . ji ' 5 1 s '3 19 5 Scholastic Press association contest. When the paper was first entered with other con- testants it was placed in the fourth class. The next year it received a rating in group I three. This year, in competition with about one hundred school papers in the same 1,1 division, the Signal went up another notch, to group two. l H The staff also entered the paper in the contest sponsored by the Iowa High School Press association, at Grinnell, last fall. I-Iere the Signal received honorable mention for 1,41 front page make-up. Several members of the staff attended the convention held at the ' same time, entering in some of the contests. As the result Clinton Mayer, at that time advertising manager for the paper, brought home the silver cup for first place in the 12' news editing contest. WJ' Another contest in which the paper was entered was sponsored by the Interscholastic 1 ll association, but this was merely a critical event intended to aid the staff. 11 Every staff of editors for the Signal has prepared at least one special issue for some I A purpose or celebration. The first staff this year prepared two eight-page issues. The 12.1 first was a teachers' edition which came out the morning of the first day of Southwestern V1 Iowa Teachers' Convention. It contained outlines of the speeches to be given and other Vi material of special interest to the teachers. The other was the annual Thanksgiving ll edition. The four center pages, this year, were printed in orange and carried cuts of all of Thomas efferson's football teams and the line-up for each year. W J l i With the beginning of the second semester a change was made in the headline I schedule which definitely improved the appearance of the paper. A larger type was used, which, although shortening the units of the headline, made the pages of the paper ap- , I pear more newsy and interesting. 1 I In March the editing staff wrote headlines for a Quill and Scroll contest. Those 11,1 , written by Glenn Flynn and Clinton Mayer were submitted to the final judges. At the I same time journalism I and II classes wrote news and feature stories, the best to be 1 . submitted. In another division of the contest a series of humor columns were submitted, 1 'I while several others handed in editorials and sports stories which had been printed in the 1 ' Signal. . 1 ' - . , . 2 . 1 n P W In order that the department of school activities be a success, things must follow a f-A set schedule On Monday morning each editor posts a set of assignments for which he I 1 expects the reporter to cover and turn in Editorials are written by the editors on Tuesday. 12 By Thursday night all copy for pages two and three must be complete. This means that it 'F has been typed, copyread received a headline, been passed by the editor-in-chief and Miss l Miller, and the dummy sheet all made out. On Friday evening everything on page one and four must be finished in the same manner. Then the copy is sent to the printer. 141 11, On Saturday the proofreader must go uptown to read proof. All the type must be 1 li ready and proofread by Monday morning. This leaves Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes- 141 1 ' day for the boys in the print shop to set up the headlines and get the type in order so the W1 0 paper will be off the press by Wednesday, after school. Wednesday evening, members IVA A of the journalism I class must fold the Signals so that everything is ready for the sub- 1 ll pe U scription manager to hand the students the Signals on Thursday morning. f1 4 I L, , 55 ,,.- p Rx A A A ' M Ofbfs'-Q5GaS.1b - xx ' -A-W 11: -wi-gi - 3- N inety-six in 1 1 g 4 ff NX' w Ninety-seven i .. i 1 I Rc M A w x Jx lx lxax aaxixfxaxxnxzx First row: Reason, Culton, Speer, Bachman, Mr. Gernetzky, Campbell, Caskey, Cassel, Johnson, Flynn. Second row: Miller, Donlan, Olsen, Sulhoff, Juul, Holmes, Calame, Adams, O'Hara, Clark, Erbes. Third row: Katzenstein, King, Urzgal, Johnson, Ellis, Rockwell, Noyes, Gilmore, Anderson, Wilson, Kelson. Back row: Flynn, Aufiart, Bolton, Foutch, Adams. Signal Mechanical Staff It is the work of the Signal mechanical staff to print the copy sent them from the editing department, on schedule time. During the first semester the printing of the paper was under the supervision of Ted X9 QQEEQQ i X S. SZ? l Miller and Glenn Flynn. The second semester work was done in divisions with a group Nl of printers for each division. I G. Kelson, C. Foutch, O'Hara, W. Johnson, H. Speer, and R. Calame were the 4 'l group whose work it was to set up headline type. Al H. Clark, M. Katzenstein, C. Wilson, D. Bolton, R. Field, H. Adams, Bardsley, W J. Flynn, H. Campbell, H. Caskey, and H. Cassel were in charge of all the advertising gl copy. f 'I The building up of the forms was in the hands of the following students: F. Culton, lm E. Ellis, T. Urzgal, C. Noyes, E. Olsen, W. Bachman, W. Reed, D. Adams, W. King, V4 W. Gilmore, H. Erbes, R. Rockwell, N. Juul, W. Johnson, O. Reason, E. Auiiart, and 'l B. Holmes. ln, When the forms reached the cylinder press the work was carried on by Ed Olson, lm Elwin Auffart, Nels -Iuul, and Noel King. M' The Signal has the advanced students to thank for the linoleum block work which appeared on the pages from time to time. Some of them were the Christmas scene, an 1 ll Abraham Lincoln silhouette, a ship design, and a model of the Senior ship of state. The ff, last was a four-color job, printed in advance of the regular issue of the Signal, by Glenn lf Flynn and Noel King. 1 'l X 012535929 ' -rx can-...-Z" AIAIA- Ninety-eight Front row: Eames, Blumenstein, Tilton, Guinnee, Jones, Wells, Chapman, Hicks, Chrystal, Dinkle. Back row: Yudelson, Scholes, Mayer, Barnett, Miss Miller, Erickson, McConnell, Flynn, Morgan, Myers. Wil! Rogan Chapter, Quill and Scroll The Quill and Scroll, international honorary society for high school journalists, was originated in Iowa in 1925. The Thomas Jefferson chapter was granted a charter in October, 1926, with five charter members, as follows: Marie Myers, Ethel Cohen, Bertha Wfoodward, Lawrence Peterson, and Dallas Murphy. Our alumni who have been members of the society are: Don Reynolds, Robert King, Kenneth Mayer, Ruth Louise Wolfe, Ruby Means, Doris Pelron, Anna May Nielson, Max Endicott, Helen Hicks, and Arthur Cummings. This year the group did not organize until late in March. At the first meeting, plans were made for the adoption of a permanent constitution and the problem of raising money to give a fifty dollar scholarship to a senior who intended to go to college and would take up a journalistic course. To become a member of this national group the student must first be recommended by his supervisor. If the office passes the student because he is in the upper third of all his high school studies, he is eligible for membership. The student's name, with some of his work, is then sent to the state secretary with a two dollar fee for a pin and the Quill and Scroll magazine. If the work is acceptable the student receives the insignia pin. The pin, of dull gold, is cut in the shape of an open scroll with the quill pen laid diagonally across its face. The purpose of the organization is to instill the members with a better idea of scholarship, to promote exactness in thinking, to promote exact and forceful writing, and to advance the profession of journalism by developing journalists with a higher code of ethics and greater abilities. Ninety-nine QM A A kxnaaxxxx 445DDQ,5bw5v,Q-,Q:.5Q5w55ggQ,Q5Q,,m151g,is-- - - -'.. Q-.4 A, A - ,A if snxtkbb -EQB 5' - UQ' USD 9 UI 0 DCU' D ai ag axis QQEQSEEE 5. 55,5 mum :-,':..n 0 :Q-- H-, 5-6- X .,g.'-1'-1511 3'-ln.-LE'-1 f-.5ZnfEQ. 5"- 9...1,,-w"..1 v i 53553-3 ELQSOB' 353'-5L'f.3"3-55. 2273533 N... 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E, 72g'rv",, 3-Q55 R gm ZS.-Us o9: 53, g ga- : mv-gy-g R XM 2,?5gE'3,-U 21 " Si 5 Q, -70 g":1"O.-UAT. S 5 UQQ-5. Hn 5 X sg fn., ng- 7. 5,5 H225 f-3 ,QQ ? :H f N" 5- 5058 E.oS9?mm??'U5U5'Q x u'T'-P NU- E wp 5-"'-.. Bang- U"S"oo5"'5 O :Lin Q... M mmonibzq- ' pn Om CQ- O nm v-:HO-N75-Q .1 -. v D0-' . S "' 2 HH " 3 B va n "' 59-Z D- l 0 mn-H D .... rv 3 L" UJW QD g"lun5 33 Cm gmthmgfl - an M- H ..,, Qzau 55' MQ rv D' H: -.5-3 .D V.-' ,, 5' w 0 C1-p fu... -1: v-D' MU' N n-1' ,.. -1 wr!-'Q "r: SL o :s ..- O-. Eg:-5 2 0- 25:1 B B 0 0 d "Fw -Ctneqn 9 S - cm. ! o. 9-31-ES-9Z3iXS:si1Qgg f- '4"- -1 1 v. 5 v ? f One Hundred Two i'i","f? XE 2 F96 A,! H . AAAAAAfA AA A A 5 695' f' .If 637555553 4'1" b I I l A , l Thomas jwrson Orchestra - - FIRST SEMESTER MEMBERS Violins: Don Roarty Carroll Moates , Helen Foutch Cello: L3 Reine Reed Helen Hollingsworth Ruth Kerns Trombone: A Florence Whitebrook Piano: . Frank Smith A N William Kozak Rose Mendelson Flureg Q Trumpets: Clarinets: Ruth Pelton X 'll Gordon Wilcox Mary C. Kull Bass Horn: k Q Joe Pugh Frank La Mantia Don Mini us kt, SECOND SEMESTER MEMBERS 2 :N Violins: Clarinets: Bassoon: x N Luella Davis I-lkflaifnagi Wilson Henry Mendelson Q Helen Flood ou1e ersaci P . bfi Ethel Hagstrom Arthur Christiansen Sdgoihmgl 3 YN - b Bonnie .Eames D0 ef? son Q 'Nl TWV' Ones- Lois Mills J OE Et? Q ' Lloyd Lees Jacob Gordon HC 3 In , IN Robert Hannum Baritone: Drums: 5 'N Donald Russell john Cohoe Gordon Millard Q lw This year's orchestra membership was very small. Q Ni Time in orchestra was spent on a variety of concert numbers. At all times the Q ll N orchestra had at least a dozen selections in the folders ready to play. Q l l At all the plays given in the school auditorium this year the orchestra played without .2 l the aid of any instructor, all the members of the group taking turns in directing the roup. S N r X "'-R ll , Qf v g, -15 317 A 1' G - A 'A'-5 ' -afaitaralarav-'als No 5 . One Hundred Three Ono Hundred Four -W-sfo 424f'4-' 7 ,ij-", 'J 'N fl lv N Q, N N "The Golden Tmilf' ', 55" , , K ' AAAAAA'A A A A "The Golden Trail," by Cadman, was the operetta which Thomas Jefferson Glee Clubs, under the direction of Mrs. Belle Tilton, presented this year. Those taking part were as follows: Don Alvarado, widower ---- Dona Barbarita, his daughter - Modeste, her friend - - Don Pedro Carranza, bandit - - - Charles Harrington, pony expressman - Carmela, Mexican dancer ---- Mike O'Rourke, hotel proprietor - Dick Garvine, bully ---- Martin Hurd, emigrant leader - Maria Hurd, his wife - - - Sylvia Hurd, their daughter - foe Grimble, trapper - - - - Tad Jones, orphan emigrant ---- Montmorency Puddington, holds six jobs Tom, a miner ------- Bill, a miner - - Columbia - - - Kenneth Scholes Virginia Guinnee - Goldie Pardee - - William Tell James Breedlove Bernaldine Landon Edward Darnell Gordon Wilcox Floyd Tornbloom - Sara Scruggs - Helen Kahler - Aaron Reed - Jack Mosher - Duncan Low - - Don Kirk - Carl Hakmiller - Mabel Currie The operetta takes place in a small western town when the three groups, Don Alvarado and his daughter's wedding party, the emigrants, and Don Pedro Carranza with his Rancheros, meet by chance at the Golden Trail Hotel. Duncan Low, the man with six jobs, furnishes the humor, by putting in a funny word in all the situations. As the story progresses and the family jewels, which were to be worn by the daughter at the hetrothal dance, are stolen, Jimmie Breedlove as the pony expressman becomes the hero. Valuable mail is taken and he is accused, but, as it is to be expected, the plot worlcs out to the right ending. The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Seidl, provided the musical accompaniments throughout the operetta. Regina Klein played the piano. There were five choruses as follows: Mexican girls, Spanish girls, Rancheros, Miners and Emigrants, and Bandits. In the operetta there were several dances which were supervised by Bessie White, senior. The production stall consisted of: Lulu Dinkel, business managerg Henry Mendelson, stage managerg Vera Stoddard, properties, Clara Nelson, costumes, Paul Bach, advertising, Dorothy Cohoe, house manager, Sigma Tau literary society, ushers, Geraldine Kellogg, make-up, and Catherine Tilton, prompter. l 11 N ----. gf . v R x 1- -Ari v A 71,2-5- ,i tv One Hundred Five 554794347 3-Y lvayva ic N. 5 - X Jx lx A AXAAAKAA 's -gag i W g X 9 9 0 l I 6 ll .gasp First Row:--Lois Whaley, Dorothy Van de Bogart, Clara Nelson, Celia Ingram, Bethine Calkins, June Shannon, Evelyn Marshall, Gladys Tell, Albertta Holt, Bernadine Landon, Lily Smith, Tempa Landon. Second Row:-Alice Arch, Bessie Versaci, Geraldine Kellogg, Lorene Hall, Margaret Nelson, Colene Durbin, Evelyn Wallace, Grace Hinman, Mary Lyer, Marie Speer, Hazel Foutch, Rose Mendelson, Irerie Smith. Third Row:-Evelyn McConnell, Irma Pope, Emma Hansen, Ruby Peary, Genevieve Tabler, Helen Petersen, Dorothy Dray, Ruth Cox, Sarah Scruggs, Daisy 3 Allen, Fern Snethen, fosephine Carrol, Florence Whitehoolq. l K-v l tl - f 'fl' Girls Glee Club W I The girls' glee club this year is a very new group. There is only one member this rl' year who was with last year's entrants in the music contest. The group placed third in 745 the district contest this year. My Though the group has given no special evening program, it has more than once lxjl furnished the music for an assembly, when something of the kind was necessary. Girls VI from the glee club and members of the chorus have several times furnished solo, duet, or X ll trio selections. QP w I The glee club is one of the organizations of which our school should be proud and as 1,2 most of its members are ninth and tenth graders, there are great hopes for it in the future. 1 ll l 49'- s B j B A T , f Q .I DYWAQYDQQ ' 'Q'-Q Y '- -"A 'W ,f'- f One Hundred Six e i "T T - , ,f 1!f' A A A A A A 'A A A A First Row:-Seymour Cohn Donald Boylen Harold Smith Clm is Myers George Thompson Cli ord Ficltlin Sheridan Cragun ames Millvollin Donald Andersen. Second Row:-Robert Oshlo Henry Mendelson W'illard Figgins ames Breedlove Aaron Reed Allrert Collet Leo Dippel unior Kahler Nelson Szzer Raymond Culton Third Row Harold Cassel jacob Gordon lfValter Sorensen Donald Yates Kenneth Brown Marlon Vernon Rohert Cohn Paul Conley ames l ernon Fourth Row Donald Kirk Rzchard Boyer Verner Olsen Harry Rzsney Boys Glee Club X T e membership is not as new in this group as in the girls glee club for there are very few who have not represented the school before. Through the efforts of the boys and Mrs. Belle Tilton the instructor the club was able to gain second place in the district contest held at Abraham Lincoln high school. i Willard Figgins ames Breedlove George Thompson and Sheridan Cragun the boys quartet have furnished music for the school on several occasions There will be several of the boys gone or ineligible for contest work next spring but there are still high hopes for the group to place in the annual contests 1, I "- J47?a7479a?o0's5. 9 Q 3 X E+- 15" gi in fs N 3 l X ,rJ1,iY,1,i,i , f , ,J , , t , ,J , X s :-A '11 I I s , ,J , ' .- i M - lv , N 1 lm' N h , y hy' l' , , tm tm J tt , , ' ' ' u c 'Q lt A 1 hd: ' N -.-M gf s - R - - One Hundred Seven Reserve Ojjfcm Training C0505 The military department, having a date of birth 1892, boasts of being the oldest organization in existence in the Council Bluffs school system. The department has had its ups and downs during the past thirty-eight years. One school year during the early life of the Corps would boast of an enrollment of eighty or more students, while the next year would bring forth probably not more than sixty. The question of uniforms and equipment was ever presenting itself. Pecuniary matters fettered progress of the Corps. Often boys who were desirous of taking the training were obliged to decline, or to drill without a uniform. In spite of the obstacles, with the hearty support of school authorities and citizens of the community in general, the Corps was able to con- tinue the "Forward March." Persuing the early history of the Corps we find interesting revelations. The rolls bear the names of many of our well known citizens. We find that Frank Capell, now well known because of his participation in local civic affairs, was the first non-com- missioned officer appointed in the Corps. We find that the Cadet Corps first appeared in public on Memorial Day, 1893, armed at the time with a fifty caliber Springfield One Hundred Eight K f D AAAAAAf,4 A A A - ' i' 2 f ,f J ,5"' 7' 3 2 If il ' l' l , 'l I I I I lu l 1 at Left to right: Stock, Wilcox, Ficlclin, Cohn,'iV1yers, Kerns. X 'l IN N Tbim' 73ntmli0n R O T C , . . . . 4, N rifle. History also records that in 1898 when war broke with Spain, fifty of the cadets 1. l offered their services with the Fifty-first Iowa regiment. 1 X Prior to the opening of Thomas jefferson High School the department had under- Vj gone a transformation from a Cadet Corps, voluntary, to a Cadet Corps, compulsory 'I in nature, and subsequently to a government organization, the present Reserve Officers' Nl II I Training Corps. The organization as it exists today is sponsored by the National Gov- N N, ernment. Uniforms, equipment, and instructors are furnished without cost to the commu- K N nity. In this manner the most formidable obstacle, expense, was overcome. it 1 l mi With the dedication of Thomas Jefferson High School in January, 1922, the R. O. T. ll l 1, C. became a department of the school. Enrollment was small in the beginning, but ' ,N increased gradually, until at present more than two hundred students participate in the I VN activity year t b 1 i ' ly. l 4 ml At the beginning the school was at a disadvantage, having behind it neither the t 'N traditions and history of accomplishments possessed by our hill-top neighbors, nor facili- IN ties for training. Training facilities came from time to time. We now have a suitable lt , 'Nl drill hall and gallery rifle range, for which we express our appreciation to the Board Nr of Education. We have recorded in our history one rating of "Honor Schooln sincc ,,l ll , 1922. With the Esprit-de-corps now in the making we read better days for the future. g la ' . Q -.-., 3054935 5 N-' .feaveaeaaarcfq 9 One Hundred Nine Y' . ' ln g r I' CS . , I , A A A AXI A A A A A 1, 9 1' f 1: f' il I, Q f fl I I 'A l ff. 1 'fn 1 " fl' 'Ji 1 ls' jj W Company M, Color Company bl Company "M", Council Bluffs R. O. T. C. Unit, was awarded the "Joe Smith" VIL trophy for being the outstanding company of the Third Battalion for the School Year if 1930. Rating was based on manners, dcportment, courtesy, discipline, dress, and know- 'l ledge of various subjects taught. Company "M" was composed of the following: I Commanding ........ ..........,...........,.. . .' . , .Captain Henry Stock First Sergeant .4... , .........,.., ..,..,., L ester Gugler ls nl Corporal: m Donald Breese Nels Juuls Everett Olsen Albert Collet W Lloyd Lees joe Pugh James Vernon Ml Privates A Don Adams Raymond Larson lm jack Alta Duncan Low lm William Bachman Henry Mendelson . James Breedlove Richard Medley Delmar Cabaret Paul McLain Carl Craft Don Minikus Warren Davison Quentin Nelson Paul Davison Marvin Osborne 4 'l Everett Ellis Harold Speer Ml Warren Gilmore Maurice Tice 0 Edward Harriman A Clarence Hood Don Kirk William Kozak Lawrence Thompson Franklin Hemmingsen Earl Watson Don Yates ll L -1 I My 1 Y? Wa W if ffl l rl 14+ V-'-.ina-'L 'f' F f 0 . . Viv .4 X e l - at 4 ' ' ' ' I : .l,gS2s9ssQ'J. ' - ' -A ' lf- v iggggaff One Hundred Ten fb F iii' 5' ' I I A I I I I N I II I AA AAYAl'A A A A I "' ,. . T X gi 'f V l 4 -1 Company "I" Company "I" received second place for efiiciency in the Thomas Jefferson High School R. O. T. C. during the school year 1929-1930. Company "I" was composed of the following: Commanding ...,..,,..,..,...,............... .... C aptain Seymour Cohn First Sergeant ..... ....,.,. 4 . ....,,. Harold O. Smith Sergeant: Herman Dipple Vance McConnell Nelson Sizer Noel King Corporal: Arthur Christensen William Oshlo Edward Nelson Ross Schmidt Jack Siddens Clifton Anderson Clyde Anderson Reid Blackwell Leon Brown Charles Campbell Robert Chambers Allen Cooper Leonard Cozad Frank Culton jack Flynn Warren Dennis Privates Willard Gammon William Hudson William Humphries Ellsworth Morgan Oscar Olson junior Summers Kunnath Spalti Clyde Thomas James Thomas Robert Watts 14515143 '7- ' -'l90a0a"lc S. One Hundred Eleven Z! 1 l I 4 2 I f I I ' I I , I I K I If I ' I 1 9 D04?9yav'v 'i 7,40 I I c 1 7 al 7 7' 71 rf 7 f. 7' 7. ...L QQ, f..--s-Q Q . - wg-, 7 5 . . X S S R. 0. T C. Thyyiml Training Class The success and general efficiency of every business establishment is in a very large degree dependent upon the physical fitness, endurance, and condition of the indi- vidual units of which it is composed. The ob'ect that a course of h sical trainin must therefore seek to attain, is to J . . . . P Y g . . develo each 1ndiv1dual's h sical attributes, so that he ma enter u on the duties of his u 1 P Y n . - y P profession with the utmost confidence of discharging them successfully under any and all circumstances. i Every rational course of physical training must have as its fundamental principle, the development of the human or anism in its entiret , establishin between the various g Y 3 I , organs a co-ordinated balance. ' In order to insure the maintenance of this balance, rational methods should seek l ' to develop the resistive and recuperative powers of the vital organs to such a degree that 4 ' each is not only sufficient unto itself but also possesses a surplus of energy against which nl it may draw. Ml Although the development of health, strength, and organic vigor is the primary object and determining factors of every course of physical training, they become but a means lg to an end. In other words will avail one but little if not employed as aids to the accom- IA plishment of the various and manifold requirements one,s profession imposes. However, l I the objective is accomplished only after one has learned to conserve these physical attrib- utes carefully. Then it may be found as a means that may be employed to the best aclvan- I ll tage for one's self and for the mass of which one is a member. Such efficiency will if develop self reliance, confidence, self control, the courage to dare, which in turn spells 1 ll discipline. S gt. Dempsey. 14+ This is the first year that the Thomas Jefferson high school R. O. T. C. unit has ffl given a course in physical drill in place of regular military training, to the beginning M B students. This course prepares the beginners for their two and a half years of military 1 ll ' It drill which follows. I .F A a'--- I . ,gas-asssssnx '-5' -'-' rv ,A- g gggktf One Hundred Twelve One Hundred Thirteen '-'W' Q.. , ,th M qwszan. Q., 457. 1 J!-M One Plundred Fourteen , f 41 K ATHLETICS Football Basketball Track Girls Athletics f" it A 3 L c 'Y rj f ff' 1' 55" AAAA AA AZS A iff Qs in is n l . lk ' T V I l Thomas jwrfon Garber COACH KNOBLOCK R. C. Knoblock has just completed his second successful year at the helm of the Jef- i ferson athletic teams. Coach Knoblock has met much grief and hard luck, but has guided 1 , the Warriors through the Storm. ' Confronted at the start of the football season with a lack of backfield material, he de- veloped a team that established a fair record for the year. When the cage season rolled around, the turnout found one veteran returning, but the team split the regular season with l victories and losses, as well as winning the sectional tournament. This is the first time in l the history of Thomas Jefferson that a basketball team representing this school has gained l that onor. His untiring efforts with the squad, and the increasing excellence of the teams, vouch l for Coach Knoblock's ability. COACH JEWETT it X Coming to Thomas Jefferson for rhe first time this year, Mr. E. T. Jewett took over Q the duties of Reserve Coach, left vacant by the resignation of Mr. William McCartney. Q 1: I His three years of football experience on the Simpson College team enabled him to Q mold a very effective second team in that sport. When basktball came to the front, Jewett . again took over the reserves, and this cage team likewise established a very good record for l' i the season. Besides his Reserve Coach duties, he supervised spring football and assisted ik iN Knoblock in the training of the first team in basketball and the pigskin sport. W Coach jewett's wide range of experience, together with his efficient handling of his I' i men, prove him to be one of the best reserve coaches ever to be engaged at T. Q ' COACH WESSELS Q H An ardent follower of athletics, as well as a very efficient and experienced director, Mr. is , O. R. Wessels was appointed to take charge of the Freshman teams. Q l' Wessels had charge of the three freshman sports, namely, football, basketball, and 3 1, track. He also supervised volleyball and indoor baseball, for the first year athletes. He Q 'N' developed teams above the average for the Frosh, these teams all playing well and show- A l V ing efficient training and instruction. N ll Coach Wessels discovered and developed many valuable players to continue per- Q forming for the Reserves or First teams for the coming seasons. Q l , A graduate of Iowa State Teachers College, Mr. Wessels did not participate in 1 , major athletics at that school, but took part in several minor sports. Wessels was an out- as standing athlete during his high school career. . QQ l v X in gf' wv . -5 v A p7-u -fs v , - -'.?9Qn74P4-fn-T476 N. g One Hundred Fifteen First row: Willard Gammon, George Morgan, Noel King, Edward Blumenstein. Second row: Leland Gammon, Edward Olsen, Paul Toay. National Athletic Honor Society The membership of the Thomas Jefferson chapter of the National Athletic Honor Society, was increased to twenty members, with the appointment of four new members. The qualifications for membership of this club are limited to those athletes who have earned a varsity letter, and whose average in school work for three consecutive semesters, is higher than the general average of the school, and who have exemplified the highest type of sportsmanship and citizenship. The principal of the school must endorse each entrant before he is eligible to join. The members of the society are presented with gold emblems to establish their mem- bership in the organization. This society is one of the most valuable clubs ever organized for participants in athletic contests. It promotes and encourages better sportsmanship and citizenship, as well as encourages the athletes to gain a better rank in scholastic standing. The society was first organized in Thomas Jefferson in 1927 with seven charter members, namely, Walter Scholes, Clarence Miller, Kenneth Kerns, Vernon Nelson, Fred Morgan, Robert Foster, and Lowell Fagan. In 1928 new members were: Robert King, Carl Holmes, Walter Cassell, Paul Toay, and Dave Lewis, while Max Endicott, Ed Blumenstein, and George Morgan were voted into membership in 1929. Athletes taken into the club for the current year, are Willard Gammon, Leland Gam- mon, Ed Olsen, and Noel King. These four, together with Paul Toay, George Morgan, and Ed Blumenstein, make up the members who are still in school. One Hundred Sixteen , I 2' I A Y, , ',,f":::',,ir', EEg!!!!L74 A A A A A A 'A A A A A ,i First row: Morgan, King, Blumenstein, Jared, Dippel, Sulhofl, Kozalc, Smith. Sccrmd row: Cohn. Gugler, Arthur, Chambers, Phillips, W. Gammon, Lorenzen, Lininger, Clsen, Tice, Miller. Tire Tigerrnen--Leiter Club OFFICERS President , . . . . . . . , . ..,. John Sulhofl: Vice President. . . . , Paul Chambers Secretary-Trcamrcr . Ted Miller' Sergeant-at-Arms . , . , . Ray Lininger Sponsor . . . . . . .....,..,.,. . . , Mr. E. T. Jewett The Tigermen, or the Letter Club, is a new organization introduced into the boys athletic curriculum for the first time this year. This organization is open to all boys in school who have gained either a first or second team letter in any sport. The purpose of the association is to bring the boys closer together to discuss problems confronting the athletic factions of the school, as well as to increase interest and inspire participation in all the sports of the curriculum. A need for an organization of this kind has long been felt at Thomas Jefferson. Increasing turnouts, courtesy to visiting teams, electing yell leaders, selecting letters, eligibility, and better sportsmanship, were some of the issues taken up by the society for the past year. At meetings the members participated in athletic contests, such as wrestling, boxing, and basketball. Wiener roasts, parties, and other social activities were also sponsored by the club. The boys entered this club with a very progressive spirit and experienced a successful year. The members of this club have started a very useful and necessary organization that should help promote the school to a higher level in the high school athletic world. To Mr. Jewett, sponsor, should be given appreciation, for his untiring efforts to bring the club to the front and to promote better understanding between the coaches and the students. ---hs f'us'4!!e!5lv4llii?L:f,:3ff2E?f551firfrc'TE-'.x:naPzvar.var.zvn:!. One Hundred Seventeen I W X AX A A A Q -Ssimfsb .,,' K 1 19 bk 5-1 ' ' L ' - 1 " 1 ' " s' - V5 '35 5557 7392-3 'S-'Sl-S'-S1-5'3-S'-Sl?-S3 3' rv 'BSR UBQN Qoooooooo "' Q '15 -won fVf+Q,,"' O '11 .4 H gg--4-f,..In.'1 E.,-1533333353 2 -- "O""'lm V' NCQ xnnanawsumnanana D. " U ggi' Oogg-Fqgmmmmwmwmm Q I 2""5"'oaSZ" 'vw-wx-zvtrnvwfv a - n ca O1 F'?4"L'5:m,?-sniff?-:n:1a:n:nm:n:1a:n:m Q Q 3 I -:vQO'U...fvgro2:,O mmrvrvgrorvmm -- .. Q 0 asap-E. 9- aaaamaaaa o.2""'----- :ro gffa ooooooooo 7! If ,.,-H32E.QUQ"" E3 :s:s::::r:::::::: '4 :L : 5-0Sr'.::: na'-1U"fv """ " C o- :G4 m8 gmmqgwgmngf "'A i' " 5502- Q Q-. '-Ju: naqq Qfl . if .-'- REC 25'-2 :h'5'El55gS:w?b- - 58 5' Q' 5'-'f""qm"'o-5:'525" 'XHOIRFG Ne-:AQ ,-, O' ' , P10 5-EE--Nw "HorvUQi":' ' 9. -... Q nl mm " - KJ ,- mf 5.'5"E.2BCf19xG0-5-hi: ,gbgm if -,'7Q-an-Jgrvfgsw-hmg , . Egg I' 3 . 5 'TF-""wELfv9f"' " , .. ' WY: D- Q .. .. A. 3 r-r9v-,E.O.-,BS0R,.,."-f7g- ......... q-5 T, Z y ETHHSD' wg 5-GZ., ....... " ruU"o ...o 0 ..,. . ,,.. UID-D-U 030,10 H cq gh-I -. J 0'Q"U115n:?"' ,.,o'5'RQf' ' ' ' ' ' A ' Nba Q .555 gog 5535"-.-+5.70-3 Oxxloxlcxoovm 3 Q-12511 H ". cf-'mo . '4- 2 PS5 W 2.27522-f. hmgf-,Hy Y UQ 9-7,0 4-1 Q.-pg ',...m 1' 'VI 2nagnB5.oE S 351294 ada.. . Emggggg. NESUQW ,P H' I-Ha'Q2g-Dbmfazzwrawg 525- n "' - S26 gras 112-Ha5TS2E2'E525Q5a2Q xi'-1 :F -A v-1- W5 EQ -U' 5' ggiw 52' Tgnagm 5,6 on 0 '-'CH I v--pn x -. '- I' ww ggv' g'?.af33v3g: A2111 7Ul.g5 35- UQ94-S T9-man" 4" ' S o"' rv H, mm QPBWE. i . L.. , 214 5 0 V1 'U O - ',- ' - WN. rn DO UQ 5 0 . . 0. . . ' rr Q-1 vnu. 2125-gg S.. A .w-- - mb 2. X mg- 3202 5293. H- A 32 P N W- ., 3 Li ' -.nv ,X jf? E55 sgvgg, 4 S-fi ,251 O: in P' Q 1 D11 ' QE. 855 if' fir Q ff , ' 2 'om' mg9nE'f" as 5 Mmm-4 TQ- w Q' n O I QD' cnc 0 H . D' :- l I -.N Ons HUITXQ I B-1 'a 'fo' Q'9."' 2503- W 5 n 3,9 520- PC:-71 1Z'.' 2 2' va Q00 mxsn . 5- -1 32 CL: 'U "I f'Qf. 'if - 3' I ae sw QQHMA -MW 2 -4 IS. P-lb-4 d Pm N42-ru 'I'w:.'41e Nowxocnxx-Xzo-4 F Yflflsisxssszyigsgggsg Z E 4959 EBV 'A' 2'-2 '6' ml lb' N N Tia N 1 155 1929 Football Review Qcontinuedj Coach Knoblock next sent his team on the field against the strong Lincoln, Nebraska, Cornhuskers. The game was played on the Capitol City gridiron, Saturday, October 12. The field was soft and offered uncertain footing and the Knoblockmen fell before the onslaught of the Red and Black by the one-sided score of 47 to 0. Toay again led the Warriors. Sioux City Central was the fourth eleven appearing on the schedule and defeated the Orangemen by a 27 to 0 count. The inability to cope with the Centralites' passes brought defeat to the Warrior camp. The game was played on the rain soaked Jefferson field, Saturday, October 19. Olsen, Orange fullback, showed up exceptionally well by removing danger many times with his punting. Missouri Valley next journeyed to meet the Tigermen. This game was a slow affair, with neither team showing their usual brand of play. The Orangemen's lone touchdown came as a result of a 35-yard drive through the Valley line, with Arthur carrying the ball across for the six points. A long pass gave the Valley team a chance to score. Both teams muffed the chances for an extra point. Ed Blumenstein, center, acted as captain for the Warriors in this battle. On Saturday, November 2, the Yellowjackets took the field against the North Vikings of Omaha, on the Jefferson gridiron. The score ended 19 to 7 in favor of the visitors although the Jeffersonites outplayed the Norse in every phase of the game except passes. Their inability to stop the visitors aerial game brought defeat upon the Warriors. Johnny Sulhoff, halfback, led the Orangemen against the Blue and Gold. South High, also of Omaha, next invaded the Warrior camp and added the Jef- ferson scalp to their lengthy belt of victories. The Tigermen were outweighed by 35 pounds to the man but fought the Packers at every turn and stopped many of the South advances for the goal. The lighter Warriors could make little or no headway through the Packer line and resorted to an aerial game. Passes from Sulhoff to Olsen were fre- quent, the greater part of these being completed but not in scoring territory. The score at the end of the battle stood, South 12, T. 0. This game was played on Friday, November 8, and was a thriller from start to finish. With a two weeks' rest, because of the canceling of the Tabor game, the Tigermen prepared to meet the strong Hamburg eleven. The Jeffersonites came out on top by a close 7 to 0 count. This was 'the first time that the 1-Iamburgites were defeated in three years. The contest took place on Friday, November 22, on the Orange and White field. The Orangemen were the under-dogs of the contest, because of the record of the visitors. This team boasted a record of twenty-five consecutive victories and had not been scored on for the season. The only score came as a result of a Hamburg fumble on their own 15-yard line. Three plays failed to advance the oval, and then Gib Arthur, Orange field general, sprinted around end for the only marker of the day. Olsen crashed the line for the extra point. Thanksgiving--The Annual "Turkey Day" game with the traditional rival, Abraham Lincoln. The Tigermen showed the fighting spirit so prevalent in the West Side school, but fell in defeat by the close score of 12 to 6. This was the first Blue victory over the Orange since 1925. Frequent fumbles marred the contest, due to the extreme cold. Arthur's 50-yard dash through the Lincoln eleven was the most spectacular play of the day, although long gains for both teams were prominent. One Hundred Nineleen Af v i 1- x x x x x 9 XS' alizryiiii 'S u 1 ?y424f'4P94?i4-'hifi' 494247 424942 P942 N .,,, ty 00 x - Ha . ' 5751 5 1 J. I 885' N .ag '11 f 039- 1 Fmt H 'sr HOC I S-QE. ' ES: O 4 22.5- 0 I 2' 5. 3 :LFS i ' 50 r v-513 1-1.. ga' -'E UQ,-5' 3 Q... U' s EV?-'G s 0.5 'Q as 5 L9 m in N 52 C, 5.0 935' 2' its f- SS 0' OJ" 91.5. S9 R Q. , 'x to 'vp 6' ,X A A I 5smv-as Q19 wr I 39 '52 V+ ' 1 I ni H1 rg A D077 777l77lffU5 Ray Lfnlcer . f-eff 5174- Rmhf Emi. M. A I I I2 I I I 'ffm ef- L 5555555555- - 1 af I .x V Q 4 I S 0' sg - 1 35 0 35 2 f, Ia S my I 0 I a- ' 2 E55 sf R2 O 0 75 N. I fb 5 XX 'o Lx 5 C I . 9 I P I- ' 3 Im: U fb 4 a x5Al5ZS5i-l542iES1'i?Z2iYq?SX3iiQxff X if-,' I P I I 1 I fi'- AAAAAAA A A -rf-PQ x . ' 5 Fmt Team Football M embers' V l 3 GX RAY LININGER-END-ONE YEAR l Ray made the squad for the first time this year and held down a regular wing posi- Q tion. Noted for his coolness and reliability, Ray always fought hard whether in defeat or victory. Lininger held down a tackle berth on the Reserves last season and also showed his I fight there. Seldom missing a practice, Ray always dug in and did all he possibly could to advance the team. His position will be a hard one to fill next fall. r l DON MINIKUS-END-ONE YEAR Occupying the other end on the team was Don Minikus. Don also played at this position for the Reserves last season and both years gave a very satisfactory exhibition. ' g Don could always be depended upon to stop plays around his side of the line. Since he 5 is a junior, Don has another season in which to wear an Orange suit. We should hear Q much of Minikus in athletics before he receives his diploma. ' I u s ALBERT COLLETT--BACK-ONE YEAR ' Although small, "Ab's" fighting spirit won him a place among the ranks of the Jefferson gridsters. A deadly tackler as well as a fast runner, he had an opportunity to x show his stuff for the Orange. Although not a regular, he saw much action in the Yellow- if lk jacket backfield and also at end. Ab has another year to perform on the Warrior team and should be one of the mainstays of the next eleven. Q H , I H ELWIN AUFFART-BACK-ON E YEAR x A-l Playing guard with the Frosh last season, "Al" was promoted to the first team back- field this year. His line plunging won him the admiration of the Jefferson followers. ' l Al is an all-around athlete and has another two years to perform in an Orange suit. In I l these two years he should develop into one of the best gridsters evcr to play for Thomas Jefferson. 'Q 1' Q W 3 qw PAUL CHAMBERS-TACKLE-THREE YEARS Q l ml "Pug" has always had a determination to make a name for himself on the Warrior- 'X lNi gridiron, and has certainly succeeded. Making the team first, three years ago as a sub- g Q A stitute tackle, Paul worked hard and played regular for the last two years. Pug always Q Nl had plenty of fight and his name should long be connected with football history in Thomas Q l Jefferson. His graduation will leave a big gap in the Orange forward wall. .2 lu i F -1 all - -Ax 1tCf:l"-'7- ' a'l9ay0y"ic N. 9 One Hundred Twenly-one A W h X - TF QX JX x xx A :X :X x ix A X -, K 0 rw E iq I 1 I 3 9 1 1 I I 0 P ,John Bussej Jim Cool 0 5 4 M rf 0 l ft , I Ed. Blumensfein X! M K" 751 I .f ng 4 It .gg 54 1 4 '3 W ' 6: I s Q Q: ' :Vfr 0 W N051 King Paul Toaj P P 9, ' 33? a fr is Q , hsssv - T Sf- 'Pi K -f-' onf Hundred Twfnfy-two ii i ' ' 5' AAAAAAfA A A First Team Football Members JAMES COOL-END-TWO YEARS jimmy first made the Jefferson team two years ago when only a Freshman. Having two more years to play, Cool should make one of the greatest players to be graduated from the Orange and White. He has always been a steady, dependable player with plenty of fight. Jimmy will be one of the men the coach will build his team around next fall. JOHN BUSEY-TACKLE-ONE YEAR When the first team suits were handed out, John Busey received one. He has seen service in some first team contests, as well as having played for the Reserves. John always tried hard and played with a spirit to win. Busey took his share of hard knocks uncom- plainingly. Johnny has played with the Frosh and Reserve teams besides the varsity, during his high school career. ED BLUMENSTEIN-CENTER-TWO YEARS The pivot position of the eleven was held down by Eddy Blumenstein. He was an- other Warrior who was handicapped by being short of stature, but his weight was to his advantage. Ed was always a feared man on both offense and defense. His passes were both accurate and speedy and helped start many successful plays. , Ed has one more year to fight for the honor of the school. NOEL KING-GUARD-TWO YEARS "No Smoke" has been handicapped by his shortness and lightness, but has proved his worth on the gridiron. Noel is always willing to do his part and give his utmost to bring the team out on top. Noel has been one of the mainstays of the team this year. His fighting spirit as well as his training ability were two of his admirable traits. We will hear of King again next fall. PAUL TOAY-TACKLE-THREE YEARS Toay is another man who wore a first team uniform for three years. Before this time he played for the Frosh team. This year Paul was rewarded with an all-inter-city position. His weight has been one of the advantages of the team, and he will be sorely missed when the call for material is issued next fall. Paul is one of the best tackles ever to play for the Yellowjackets. Y -A, 233- 'Lai ' xl aJvy.'yq s. One Hundred Twenty-three f' ,141 S PM X L N - - 'F X 'XXX 'ww - 'NH . X - 0 f f 9 jx Gllbffflfgfnllll' Ed Olsen. Quarierbac Hdlfbaclf U Leo Pcarg Ha?fbacK X 5, ug 12 Oscar Florrzs Y qw,-rd 7 A Willard AGa'mmQvv 3 if ln, W ' . L 4-- .,..,. ,..- ,.,,. .,..,A., . .....' ,, ., . 1. ,.--.,...-q.,A 1 - , . N . , xg Mix x H, ,,nv' - 582529 LA. 'ECN-f ,f3 ,,A f A 1 X- 2 One Hundred Twenty-four Q -were ,., fb E EQ' 'ff fd 5, if M Q. N , Y , 1 fv AAAAAA'A AA A Fmt Team Football Membm ED OLSEN-FULLBACK-TWO YEARS "Swede" the "Terrible Tigermanv has played his second and last year on the Yellow- jacket team. Shifted from end to the backfield this season, Ed has shown his worth. He was outstanding in all of the games and was noted for snagging passes from the air. His line plunging was also a point to be commended. Swede leaves a big hole in the back- field for next year. GILBERT ARTHUR-BACK ONE YEAR . Gib first turned out for football two years ago. In his first year out he received a berth in the backfield of the Reserves. Last fall he was selected to fill the open quarter- back position. His cool headwork, as well as his passing, and open field rumiing were his strong points. This is Gib's first and last year as field general for the Orange and White. Arthur played his best game against A. L. LEO PEARY-BACK-ONE YEAR Coming directly from the Frosh to the First team seems like a big jump but Peary more than succeeded. He has another two years and should develop into an excellent player during this time. Leo played safety man for the Warriors and always ran the ball back as far as possible. His open field running and line plunging gained many first downs for the team. OSCAR MORRIS-SUBSTITUTE-ONE YEAR A senior this year, Oscar made the squad as a substitute. He has played hard in the games in which he has seen service. He did his best work against Lincoln, Nebraska, playing the greater part of the contest. Before his varsity experience Oscar has played in the line of the Reserve team where he also showed his spirit and willingness. Oscar has surely earned his letter this season. WILLARD GAMMON-BACK-ONE YEAR As a junior, Gammon made the squad last season. His weight, speed, and spirit were to his advantage. He has played with both the Frosh and Reserve grid teams in the past as well as in other forms of athletics. In any branch of sport Willard can be de- pended upon to do more than his part. Gammon will be among the ranks of the Varsity l I i I I 2 F r 'Q 47424242941 P? again next season. QQ I QQ i Y - . , . x J X ,Q 1' -'- A ' '-""- ' f9'9onro?4n-'Arc N. g If One Hundred Twenty-five MK . A A K ix fx A 3, lj 1 1 P4 I O I 1 55 1 PQ 1 4 4 I li 1,1 fhgfbmf I I . 4 K L 1 'N .fi va ,fx Edd! Jafm Akznk A ,deff juaffd gflafff 1. 4 , 'Z 4, Jmffi . Yifdefsvn. 1, ffmdym. .1600 A 4 I Q Wg ,, - fig QQ, b . 'fx-f Qssssss - 1 +4 af 2 If One Hundred Twenty-six fb 4969 bi' 25,5 - 4 N- :ll 'N W. Q lt n ? 52' e, f AAAAAAfAAA A First Team Football Membm LESTER PHILLIPS-BACK-ONE YEAR Hard luck hit Les this year in the shape of a dislocated elbow in practice after the first game. Phillips played fullback in the former contest and was the star of the team. He could be depended upon to make a gain on every line plunge. Phillips is slated for the fullback position left open next fall, and is one of the mainstays around which to build the team. TED MILLER--BACK-ONE YEAR Small, light, but extremely fast, Teddy beat out many heavier boys for an Orange uniform. He showed up exceptionally well in the Reserve backfield last season as well as in the First team games in which he played this season. During his high school life Ted has developed into a three letter man, making letters in football, basketball, and track. ROBERT FIELDS-TACKLE-TWO YEARS Fields completed his second year as a varsity gridster on the jefferson squad this season. A substitute last season, Bob graduated into a regular last fall and always played a steady, hard game. Bob will be back again to perform for the Warriors and will be one of the few players on whose ability will be placed the responsibility of the Orange. Bob should be one of the shining lights of the eleven next fall. JOHN KOZAK-GUARD--ON E YEAR Although making the squad late in the season, Johnny showed his worth against Abraham Lincoln. His line playing in this game showed ability and worthiness. Kozak was handicapped by his small stature, but his fighting spirit more than made up for this. Time and time again, Johnny took out a much heavier opponent, and could be relied upon to stop the plays through his position if possible. Johnny will probably receive a regular berth in the line next year. JOHN SULHOFF-BACK-THREE YEARS Sulhoff has gained three letters in the pigskin sport, making the squad during the Thompson reign. He also has made letters in the other two major sports, namely, basket- ball and track. A half miler, john was always fast and a hard hitter. Although ineligible for the Iowa contests, Johnny was used to a great advantage in the Nebraska tussels. Sulhoff was always noted for his ability to run back punts, and his passing was another of his strong points. HAROLD SMITH AND COLLMAN YUDELSON-MANAGERS Although not actually participating in the games, these two boys are certainly en- titled to much praise. When everyone else had gone at night, the managers were still toil- ing. Unlocking lockers, carrying water, treating injuries, and many other duties were per- formed by these boys with a willing spirit. No team could be complete without efficient l One Hundred Twenty-:even ' Q 3 Q Q l 5 l f 1 S as ff474?6v'Pf if ' l se x 1 57- 2 I H V' . ' ,, ,, S ,I 9,5 S, W! EL S if - 5: I H ll, 1' 'Ei 1 2 ii Q e It 5 l 2 El l 0 K V1 Q 2 'C 3. ' er P -S J o ' 5 3 W iQ 5 'xvfpzbv First row: Banks, Katzenstein, McLain, Busey, Kilbane, Morris, Nicholason, Hudson. Second row: Sparks, Tice, L. Gammon, Coach Jewett, Larned. Yates, Siddens, Homan. Referee Football Team The Reserve football team, under the direction of Coach E. T. Jewett, experienced one of the most successful seasons in the history of Thomas -Ieiferson. This team won three games, tied two, and lost only one contest. The year started out with the Yannigans trimming the much heavier South Packers, by the overwhelming score of 19 to 0, on October 8 . Passes played a large part in the defeat of the Omahans, the Tigermen scoring all three touchdowns from an aerial attack. The Packers had a good line attack, but could not gain through the smaller fighting Yellowjackets. On Wednesday, October 23, the Reserves journeyed to the Hilltop to do battle with the Young Lynx. This game was a thriller, with the Blues leading 7 to O at the half. In the second period, "Chile" Kilbane scored for the Orange, after a drive down the field. He also accounted for the extra point. No more scores were made, making the final count a 7 to 7 deadlock. Due to the postponement of the Central contest, the Warriors next encountered the North Polars at Fontenelle park, on November 5. This game ended O to 0, but was un- evenly played throughout. The Orangemen were in position to score several times, but were hindered by penalties. The Creighton Prep second team traveled to the Jefferson gridiron, and were turned back by a 27 to 0 count. Banks, dusty backfield man, scored two touchdowns for the Orange, while Kilbane, and Gammon each accounted for one. The Yellowjackets next opposed the Centralite Reserves and likewise defeated this team. The scoreboard read 12 to 0 at the end of the battle. In the last game the Tigermen were turned back by the strong Tech eleven on Tues- day, November 19, by the one-sided score of 18 to 0. Une Hundred Twenty-eight ,,29 11 f I AA AA AA'A A A A A if-vo ij' f'T'6' lijbZ22i?9QC3E5T,Q.' 3 25? RU DEE' 3'5" ff, x gg Wg 35-m :W fu O BH.. n,,UQ 'Cum 8 '-'w:V5""'-l9,"'C'-1-'SFI 3 ' ""-09: 2oD"Q.v-1-.f'S'OmD" Q, I 9,25-mga 3 npgn xl -HB 3:-O5-Dhnmn Sv,-,.1 3 I :VG U-dv-1 :J-' Q 1 gnam msn: Wm :So -- HBUQ m....D '03 O I-1v-4'-1539, fs-a ""lUQ"UY:9.. g""B """--fa V ru 2 Q90 O35,E""?T'3 Dtnmgr Q B ... H 5"'a'wUQ 8'94 O - pg'-f U- ru rv' O '- .-.Uv,Bg- ,T- --- TOWN V' " N'-10 3,om f 3S-95Bgmi3f5m ,.:H 3 U :Nqr o -'15 viii ,. . on w H311 ,-30" nw ,. . O 95m525AB2? SS E 1 HES 2 Q 55:22 an A : mmm .SQ-,.,,,m'-5 ,1 . .. 1 " " 9' cz-f' 20 ' O f' mg.-4 wang. '1 pw in ug un "" " ' M sm:-2 9550025 ws' ,, Q Q3 o'9. 0 "'0?3.f' Ev 'B "' ,y aug O3 og-:JS gg H,-v,v,E:I: "I 32 . 1, .Em ,-:Lrgggzam gg g m g- WR, H' Yi' O 'YO mm VJ ,.." Q? awaiif ia A W FQ P QCD MYR: 00 N4 PIP R Sr 4 ga agymgim .UE ww-Ha 2 as T mg 353553 is N2 5 H3 X 'Rm 41 ,EZ Q E? o3 Wifi:-New Bm N- 5'-1 yi 'I' 5: fu " 'D 01229 W-'UQ' y gh -On DUO XlOOr-veg U3 Q :rg O mg EO mgan ng N ,Xl w5' 3 ' CL wgw s. 5 ws WJ T' sp- I Sf' N -U2 x no N sv-1 v1 Q IQ, O3 gig 5-8-ET3 g"na -- 'Q :Q it an. o.a,,5"u gg! ggmgg O '- o l 19 Sanwnk 0- 2 w 'f mfg pg 0:5-gg va D Wm 5 nm 5"-rfV V19, 3 D' Q. QQ E.,-4fvnY1-5 'Ln U, wt E SQQEQH fo .... 2 QW SH fwso-:sr Q2 game-rs 2 gm 9-90 iw 'Hg O-' xxxxww? 3 54 Qs. fv3'ww0-Q 3, U, 5' RU- .-.2.53",'-E.-1-1 rv' 5,3 'H '03 D' 'Elo-:s'-1 N3 'o . 0 nv-0-.O on D-U, f :O O cf-rm 5 'U 0 "'-'H 2" 3"NF5" ST: S- as- is-5525 We P no -0,9105 "Tv-ow R 'i. ' p A 'V vp D 9994242429 " 42 v' 4? ' ' P 'ii' Y' A 222' m 3 I n ,A-nn, , ' Q 5 3 Q N 3 3 my P9 U Nl N., ya W First row: Fisher, Doughman, Herman, Collins, Hall, Vernon, Winburn, Boger, Pettit. . 1 in . X ' X, , - - 5 1, Lrix :c.'a4r fs. mc ac. xc fx .nc Q49 ,,' g'9N....--..--- '-1'-1'-it-1 '-'lt-1'-1'-l"'l ????ssse?zssae aaaasaaaasaggg 3333335333511-ww - it '?"fT'T'?"K"?'TF"?"'fT'?'EE 'ga 5?iFf??f????f?'i9?Qag 33S3'63338'6'3oo0 UFPFPFPPFFFPPP ,N iizzzzziiiiiiiq-3 .....-..... N ii fb? .. I I 35 E3 ff:::11113:11fQ ::11::1::1:::. Q .............' M IN! .'2."633S.'32SE5G'.I-'ffi-'mg Q f-. va Crm-im on ' Pus- rwg?-SQ6's5'Zg?15giS N -,-,nga---Cgs:p,.,,5:vnn.N ,,,:,-p.,o0QPsoae:..o:,..g':-n W' ghwsa-QBO,5Na-.EQ n,,-"'.:'.,,B .Og 52 I-4,UN4:ts: i L-1 i gnx' -"5'g'L'-EP10ii5'1:, pg 'In'-"m.",.0,., -.oQ'FJr'.E'.,,g, ,. rs 11F":::Z3iiF'I'ZS. I'Ea'EGB'633'S.?G33ESvo Y..-,":.b The Thomas Jefferson basketball cohorts, under the supervision of Coach "Bob" Knoblock, finished the year with a record highly creditable to the school. Fourteen games were played during the regular season with the Orange hoopsters winning seven and losing I 1 a like number. After the year's schedule the Warriors entered the Iowa Sectional tourna- , ment, and were victorious in the class A division. This enabled the Yellowjackets to l . enter the district tournament with the Orange team reaching the semi-finals. The first contest of the season found the jefferson quintet opposing the Underwood l . five at that city. The smaller school fell in defeat by a 29 to 9 score. I This game was played on Friday, December 20, and was the first defeat of Under- : wood for two seasons and only the second defeat in three years. Thomas jefferson was never threatened, keeping a comfortable margin throughout. On Friday, December 27, the Tigermen played South of Omaha in the second game QY5 - I of the year. The Packers were no match for the improving Orangemen and were 'Q swamped by a 31 to 13 score, with Olsen totaling twenty-four points for the contest. Q The Omahans sorely missed Blankenship, star center, who was ill with appendicitis. JI ' The Warriors next traveled to Atlantic, and again earned a victory, this time by a I 34 to 19 score. This game was played at the American Legion Memorial building, on lg ,, 1 ' Friday, January 10. The game was close, until the closing periods of play, when the Orangemen drew 1 H f ahead. In the last period, the Warriors scored 18 points while the opposition scored 1, ' only 4. Vi 1 "Swede" Olsen distinguished himself as one of southwest Iowa's outstanding cage- 'l ' men, by scoring twenty-nine points while Skoda, later all-state center, stood out for Atlantic, LA' totaling twelve. l II 1 Abraham Lincoln next entertained the Warrior cagemen. This game ended 16 to 11 lm in favor of the uptown school, and started a losing streak lasting seven games. Olsen QA! Q was closely guarded and was held down to six points. This game was played on January jf 7 and was thrilling throughout. 1141 I Thomas jefferson next played Benson of Omaha on the A. L. floor. Olsen was ill lm with the flu, and was not in uniform for the game. Morgan, substituting for the Swede. ln, la ed an excellent ame, while Thoma, He art , and E bert stood out for Benson. The P Y , S g Y g ,f score stood 25 to 17 in favor of the Omaha ca emen but the game was close until the ll g 4 final minutes of play, when the visitors forged ahead. W, 3 Th ghfhB dfhY11,kjyd h ' e next ni t, a ter t e enson e eat t e e ow'ac ets ourne e across t e g ' "Bid Muddy" to play North. Olsen was again absent, and Morgan was the star of the 1 ' 9 K! ,n" - I Q I axrfssnu fs. ' -ri on 'A f ff'..f' One Hundred Thirty f AAAAAA'A AA A, 596 4249 if, .'3?:3?f7?f?f3C2" QQZZ' L ' N -0 Ui DO.""- Wm mn t 555: 5122 S5525 5239 S25 2.5-E x 9, v-1 Zn: .1 QgagbgaS'o-18.f'o'r'I'3,l1'?!'gE,.1g0gn33.6,l 4 . 512.3-' in-C1-2.:r',,,,. .E,ID:-Hn-1 ,-,ng-S 950' V' 5 I u2"5"'.o':TQ-og"'9.'-l-'i'-3.1F"'o2'E3'2",egNSOS' ' 4'-4 'N ,.. D' U' 3: x, Esnsg-,r3,,,'5'Igg5,5-v-3-.0g'V?0,g"go03::,E'g HHZDCENQU D-cy Oo UQ'--ggn--M .-Q., :-m-n.L- 0050 :ag"A'8vao:-'f-'af' ' gm 9 N4"'5'E.-o FJ"S..g0Q ":1'wBn.' Ov' s-mNws-1 5 noir-"',E,C""05'0 vK'3"'2- I :'a0afs-5:15-251.28SWE-',,2-'LvQo5.":n-S02 "FJ5'f-.O:'5"25""n'97B""v'T'5"m"'9':5-o-0' ir 5'-.N'5?xU-Sfxhhbv-U 2"o-wr'-'..":'..v'6' 9 2'.oxx.-.v-as4p,ng09,v.,Cf:-ggglrz gg- Ogio t gfEa.j-2..s..s'g,,s.'f1'F,,.-fzE's.fv.,a,i'f'-f,-f1,,f.fSa.,,,El- I s.B2,..gF6wBf-g"2'.l-'f'.2..E."g ',-5,-:fv'5v.-.Qing Ogwbfsfvio-2 f"0B:rf'.,Bn.Q."" Troma 1 505' 1:6 Q-np-W 'Q-I--SD0mfl."Umn"' ' ll 'g'pLL330Ea?5"g5,.ng'?n"2.9-.923-,m,QN 5" ,-:BRS-'4,.,2"'1,"'om '.Ij,,1m?.55'53O li ..-1'.:2f.z'.,'.frms-:OES vi D-a?"Qs-as ... S.2f'5f2'a:.'"1F-'R-.P 25'raSgs.5'a.. MB :I WQSOQNH Q-r-SDN UQ 9 i '.l.o..5"o pgs:-wnwfvgi-3' was mggmi' J Osage. Graaf?-M O,.r22.,,,..a:-- ,I Swag ,-lm3O"'F,,2O .-:sf-+5-Uv. was 1' 'Li-i 0- :i-Sw'-"":"""f"" 3 5.-'m'4"::"' Q -hw N'-'bp-nv-193 5""f 'UW 00,-,D" 1 "ca-v-h..., u..-.DvD- ro: "'...,'-":'-- we 4 Sv-:En-ESQ-:Om U-:er NSN-L' SP. """4Q.a-Oimsa , n:n.v:g- "'-,gn-"'g'U3mS Sw: m6m'.L91o vi "' '1 v-HID 015 9 + zrasrg Eiliehai g..gS'gsz:...w?L QQ: S'r,1P-15 3+-h?.'25.l:1E5'g 0524.91-:a5f"'E5hg :O ,., 51-12. -:,., - U' no""'1 O"'UQ 5. wiblmia r"?'43l5-35'5 ige 5455903 it' Sa E :'v'gag-g5Q..8- 2.S3?' 3..9?f1,g we 2.0 "' Q I:--n WP' D-5' it 2-552 35353-f'55"'5? :PHP QWSQELSQ 0. 518 2.32-e"5 5.53-323335-Ut: B S3 1'..5'?-is :at 2359- ee. E .srseefa gglgc 9.0 Sg N2 ,T 050- 0... 15' Ears' mu' 'rv 6 ' 7003.5 'HOW N539--3 -lac-" Of 33 3 054- H9--rv gangs- ,-gg-Us t:,., ll " a-have vom- rf' .. Snare- gr EH NCUQO wh 0 OO v-rf'Tnp- 0 D:- I as-1 91, ,rm O -f-.c - eu S mf' O H96 NEST' ro Tcl' rv --O was' Fa? seam- aa?z me '55 G 'x ' "'yp9g'4"9p.,:4-'4-'nike - y --2 -ii' Baiketbpzll Revzew QCOm'Q evening. The Orange forward was all over the floor encouraging his team-mates and breaking up the opponents' play, as well as being high point man of the evening. The score stood with the Orange team four points behind, with three minutes to play, when the offense collapsed and the Polars sunk a few counters to ice the game by a 25 to 18 score. . . . ' The longest trip of the season was to Sioux City to play Sioux City Central at the New Woodrow Wilson gym there. The Warriors continued their losing streak and dropped the contest by 28 to 19. Fremont 163 Thomas Jefferson 13. This was the final score of the next engagement I of the Tigermen. The Nebraska five retained the lead of the Inter-State league with ml this victory. The contest was exceedingly rough and the inability of the Warriors to cage I their gift tosses cost them the game. Eleven fouls were marked against the visitors, while seven were counted against the Orange. 1' A team, new to Jefferson athletics, next journeyed to the Warrior camp and carried off a victory. This team was the strong Sioux City East quintet, and won a heart breaker by the close score of 26 to 24. Olsen was high point man with 11 points, while Brown- I ing, All-State center, was close behind with 10 points. ml The Orange cagemen next dropped their seventh straight game to Creighton Prep N of Omaha, by the close score of 22 to 21. The contest was held on Friday, February 7, l on the Creighton University floor. The game was fast in the last half, the lead see- sawing back and forth. Olsen and Murray were outstanding for their respective teams. 1' To break the losing streak of the Yellowjackets, Missouri Valley was next played ' and downed by the score of 32 to 13, on the Valley court. This game was a complete ' walk-away for the Orange five, and was played on Tuesday, February 4. This game N credited the Warriors with an Inter-State league victory. The Jeifersonites next fully revenged their previous defeat at the hands of Abraham tl tl ll ' A A 10 ff :Q :Q -x lg 1' 0 1: p 1 4 1 1: Q ' 1 1 IJ In W 19 '21 :Q Ed O1sen ' f M' award 1 GWV80 Mvrgan Ed Lovenzen U foward forward D P I 1 1 1 5, 164, 1 ' W 172 W 151 W1 141 141 12 iff' 141 11 1,18 1141 It :V Lelaguc: rgfammofl am mon Jizvzggql 47:21 A . 1 11 ' " - -' V41 4 5 O Q' , xxx f R-In I J Q ,f :kxsswsQxx ' -ri -" - ,- - SQQQQQQ, One Hundred Tlvirly-two W 'funn D- Y X x' txt title sv' any rn U O 5 rn i -n O an 2 3? ii "'i S O '4 m 3' as ua "Swede" has distinguished himself as one of the best basketball players ever to f perform for the Orange and White. He was chosen as all Inter-City center last season . and was given a forward berth on the same team this year. He established an all- time scoring record for the two cities with 254 points. Another honor accorded Swede h was to be named forward on the third All-State five. His dead eye for the hoop, as x I r - ..-E -- A ,.. 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' ' FQ' 1 L X ii f' H --H -how:-o wo-coma --f '- o o ogg: Egg-0-.-. 5-5.25.5 Qgogg l 2' " "" -H885-119 wvln Sm?-V2-E. 2055159 sprang E-..gi2'tI? 0.2063-s',Jg f 9-mass g-gwths assess xl 2 ..,,:: " 0:-9' .rv-1 on-v -- ,,,-mb' 5-,.,' D- " L 'J' "'f-9 fb ,' 5-:gases 93,55-53 geseegi U ff "" ld h 82'-,,g"'35' gWSn'..3 -S5E3't25iW Q'.?:,'-9.5's V 593.2255 'fagsgfia g fare-g'4"e'2 Qi-D-5353. 0 lm - gn NUI?-L rv L-1 H N 0 .1 e?-9-'aw'..: Sexes.. ..-2s"'m F-FHSCL rn l Sm ng--2'-1 g A-Liam F1 '37-ge-rE.B'-0-l-1 D-0517" 52.0 fl 50:1-2?-rife? --ESV' g assi? if aegis? .- Q-.-,,,.-we :: Q.,-5 H ::-.Q no 1 'Sims-293 ff' 2?f'is"s'U 325555 5 9331240 I afftgonh U, mnggi U HSI:-gmc' 0 ff , if-,L9.',:gEQ 8 2'-78mg-55 Q 3'25-SEQQ 29.29392 Z ll 35'Q""'32 Q O2-Fmgg-3' 82023.-t Z Egmmngg ' . 4'Y,... n "" 2235?-G' 559'0:r2 Z 55552 iz, .vnf:'5.'M..z I Bfgia-"I UEQOOQ Z all-e.., H-5'av-rV1O msgs- gn g5':.RQ'5'O Rain-ma Q "..e2""',L, mt: :vi new 0 im fl-in , 3-gg:-'SY 2 S'--ef,'9f-5,352 29,5353 in E'E9SR',C3 I-n "" v-1 CD ,-, 5-3f.:?.?-m 9i325.,?"',g'J:, ?.g'1-aye-?Q:'vg '-' .--f-- rs -. -r 'Raves :U sfiwe-0 C SUWEUS-s C U' 1032. 3, S- v-.D.a- gp '-'Q O - N04-9,-, b Y:D"f9,.,., w0::o Iv-wiv-mo IP 'ov-: ,.,m"' H R7 O v-n QU-pf-:gp Z Q .-,mm T Twin fb U ,J g"8:"Q'E7,?2 :'qa'Zig-ES-U 5,'5g"E F "g2.Ed'LfS I v H : :- on -fa 'A Oaaiseo 9135?-71' ?...S'OSO asszzvf'-geo 'Ho -.-- 'uawsvs O wi ' n.D"om"....Z 5 --"'nEf"4 rv-v 3"'0 L-' "' Z :Oar v1 Q 55.5382 iii :"'5'3'5mg-ig Sggiogm E'-'."""9ss m V1 O "" HO 0 s--mill 5-0 I-'I D' 52. 5 ., Quia-mg is Saws-?f -4 5:-757-2 5 Sagas.: 5 Q 952525101 af?-ETSse U1 021153 3, 9,,,2..,.,,,cEQ Q Q, 599-Stas 9-.E'Sf-'E:.s5 :fs as as 0525.9 rv. gg t- , 555335 :ass s 32555 gasses '1 Q, 503.1 gs' 526525 82353 Pggmivi. "H 'V 5' nut: 0- ma. Q 05 w 2w'U,f+ ::-.,.n. :hr . 4 nog 02 :Fm 0 gn .1 O 5: . .... G' 'I no 'Efoo N s- s sa w':..S 3 ,Ig-on gram fi " X4 QW 2'gR'3'8 05' Er: Wq" 1 o 'UQ on 'og 5 --H: 5-5-'EV' O 0 'FL 00 Rogmrrg 00-0 .1 9-Bo 9, m ga. egwa-L5-.-. 2'.:.5g5- Q,-Q 2 :r E 'PJE' P'fBo:3 2?"n.n.oa ::f':'2S1' X ish 'L ' "'1g r'5959424-'4f'42942,pv942474v'y494?547l'ZVv ' ' -' -Af! Y well as his floor work showed Ed as the strong man of the Orange team this season. GEORGE MORGAN-FORWARD-ONE YEAR Outstanding last season as a forward on the reserve squad, "Morg" received a first team berth this year. George was eligible for Iowa games, for the first semester, but only A received service in Nebraska tilts after this time. A fast dribbler, as well as a good shot for the hoop, George was a valuable man to the Yellowjacket team. When Olsen was taken ill, Morgan filled the vacant place with success. George will leave a big hole in the Jefferson offense by his graduation. , V One Hundred Thirty-three 4 4 1 Ni LL Q , , ' N X8 'Li ' ., f V Q ., ' if . - ' . ! I 1? v 9 1 fu Q A! Auffevb , J 0215 atijzzak He'g?:H?iPPIe ' Gu a rd 7 'I 1 E2 L45 1 Q Q K2 i bu Y " 9 ' 1 di 9 M H v +A' I 1 ' 0 rf s aa ll 0 Wiifwd Bvaniand Ted Millev wr ob foward Nanaycr Coleman Yudelson M 5. mancqcr V: I - 1 I -. - - WW... A ,,h,,,A,,- A , A Q W A L , 1 5 Q ,lassssssssx 5-fx--f - ,,- 5,1 On. Hundred Tlnrty-four I l Ile F96 4449 5' f f':"6' 1 'J N fi iw' IN a.f""f 'U I ,' Q -e AAAAAAA A A, First Team Basketball Members JOHN KOZAK-GUARD-ONE YEAR Filling the position of substitute on the second team last season Johnny made rapid progress and received a first team suit this year. Johnny always played a good hard game and is most outstanding on defense. johnny was one of the most consistent men of the squad, reporting to practice whenever possible. When playing he always played with a spirit to win and to advance. Johnny will return to the Jefferson stronghold next winter and should see service in many games on the schedule. HERMAN DIPPLE-CENTER--ONE YEAR Another team player who was issued a first team uniform this year was Herman Dipple. "I-Ierm" distinguished himself as a good passer and had the ability to cage long tosses. He also had a knack of finding a hole for offensive play. He likewise played a good defensive game and could perform at any position on the team. Having the ability Dipple should distinguish himself in Jefferson athletics before his graduation. ELWIN AUFFART-GUARD-ONE YEAR . Only a sophomore, Al has two more years in which to participate in athletics for the Orange. In these two seasons he should be one of the stalwarts of the cage team. Making the squad late, Al didn't have much chance to show his stuff, but proved highly satisfactorly in what games he played. Earlier in the season Auffart performed for 'the reserves, and his good playing won him a place on the first team. Al should make a name for himself in basketball and other athletics before the completion of his high school career. WILFRED BEANLAND-FORWARD-ONE YEAR Beanland is another example of hard work and faithfulness. Not even receiving a reserve uniform last season "Beanie" came back this year and proved to be excellent material. His height as well as his basket-shooting ability were to his advantage, as well as proving valuable on the defense. This was Beanland's first introduction into the Jefferson athletic circle except for his frosh experience. A junior, "Beanie" will be with the men back next year to play for the Warriors and should be among the important nucleus of the squad. . TED MILLER AND COLMAN YUDELSON-MANAGERS The managers proved to be very efficient and helpful to the squad members, these two men were always willing to do their duties as managers in a cheerful and encouraging manner. Teddy was declared ineligible at the start of the season and so decided to do his part by acting as manager for the squad. Colman helped manage the football eleven, I l I F X 5 r I l 54795535 if ffl? 9424v'v'4?4?4?47 5 and was always at the call of the players. AQ The managership of the cage team was placed in very efficient hands this season .H x and was carried out to the satisfaction of all concerned. S P N - - - - s fd gf 5. 46-Ay ggp p i - -v-"Pr -fzovaaafryc S. One Hundred Thirty-five f Q, if 1 le el 121 of, 3 X Q i W :X A A acnnxaexrdax First row: Collett, Auffart, Tice, Beanland. Second row: Christensen, Bostedt, Peary, Coach Jewett. Second Team Basketball Review The Thomas Jefferson second cage team coached by Mr. Jewett, turned in a season record of four wins and three setbacks as well as to take the Class B division of the county tournament In the first contest the second five downed the Abraham Lincoln reserve quintet bv the score of 14 to 9 This game was extremely fast with Willard Gammon starring for the Yellowjackets ones forward for the Lynx stood out for his team Benson next played the effersonites before the first team contest at the Lynx gym- nasium The Omahans were no match for the watchful Warriors and were swamped 36 to 9 All the Reserve squad saw servlce in this tilt The next game was played at North of Omaha with the Orangemen opposing the Viking reserves The Yannigans dropped a heart breaker by a one point margin 19 to 18 All the Warriors played an exceedingly good game both in cagmg baskets and defensive work Omaha Central was defeated 21 to 7 by the Orange Reserves on Tuesday anuary 28 The Omahans were completely outclassed in every phase of the battle, the Orange- men showmg superior ability to cage their shots as well as their other offensive play Bean- land was hugh point man of the evening with seven tallies The Creighton Prep second team proved to be superior to the effersonxtes and took a 13 to 10 declslon This game was played on the UUIVCFSIYY floor on February 7 In an extra period game the Macedonia first team took a hard earned two point victory by a 17 to 15 score The Orangemen outplayed the Macedomans until the final moments of play when the visltors sunk several baskets to clinch the contest The last game of the season against South was another walk away the Orange team triumphmg 25 to 12 The junior Warrrors were by far the most aggressive, as well as being superior on defense work Qt Ya bb'-. g M .F I I 1 I Y I 1 5-2 44. 1 M 12 1 IA ff. lfib 1 I 5 I .I as QsQr.sQf.x QQQQ!sQf2! f ' , ,J 0 . J ' 6 .l .l , . 4 Q I., I - sf . , , . . 5 BQ v -..qi --if One Hundred Tlnrty six ,ai 5- - ,, zllzlzkxillzl-A AA, F96 l fx 1 I x x n Q I Y Q u l , l s i '- 4 , l Left to right: Ellsworth, Winburn, Skinner, Olsen, Oshlo, Doughman, Cohn, Vernon, Coach 'Wessels. ' 0 Freshmen Basketball I SEASON RECORD jefferson ....,.. 21 Bloomer . . ,..,. 22 jefferson ..... 30 Lincoln . , , . . . . , 7 jefferson ..... 18 Bloomer . , , . . 22 1 jefferson ...,, 12 Bloomer . . ...., 25 l jefferson ..... 25 Lincoln . . . . . . . .15 jefferson ,.,. 22 Bloomer . , ..... 37 l'4l jefferson .... 24 Lincoln . . . . . . . .15 jefferson ......... 21 Lincoln . , . , , . .19 I i SEASON STANDINGS lil School Played Won Lost Pct. 'N Bloomer . . . . . 8 8 0 1.000 1 ' jefferson .... 8 4 4 .500 bfi Lincoln ,..............,.... 8 0 8 .000 x nhl The Orange Freshman cage team established a season record of four games won and 4 ,Nl four contests lost in the City Frosh League. The Warriors had a percent of .500 for the Q Nl year as well as defeating the Abraham Lincoln second team, and the McClelland junior Q l' N high squad. x my Mr. Wessels also directed this team, and enjoyed much success. Bloomer won the 'Q ik City Championship in this sport, with the West Side school finishing second. Q tw Many of the players of the team were developed to a high degree of efficiency for Q 'Nl their first year of high school competition. Q gl The frosh cage squad this season, had one of the most successful seasons ever to he A ll , experienced at Thomas jefferson. .QQ 5. N r X -.-.B x A A fa 195655453 -:E :15C7:ff '7- ' ,'.'0.v.-veafa'-: N. 5 One Hundred Tlvirty-seven D A A A :x aczxkfcxaczx 1 .. W X Q la M 'Wa W.3?m'nQ? f W r Am, , K.. Q wi 4' M' fl 4 l,l M yn. 1 al 1 1 r flu i ill l W Left to right: Doughman, Gugler, Dunn, Collett, Winhurn, Vernon, Cohn, Coach Wessels 'fl lyfi I f, Eigblb Gmde Basketball 'l SEASON RECORD I, Iefferson .... ..... 3 4 Eighth Street. . . . . . . . 4 I ll Iefferson .... ..... 1 3 Second Avenue ..,. .... 0 Ku A Jefferson .... ..... 9 Washington . .... 11 H Iefferson ,.,... ...,..,... 1 6 Bloomer . . ,.,., ...,,.,. 2 l gl 1 l :fill The Eighth grade team of Thomas jefferson, played four games during the season, My and won three out of the four. Washington was the only quintet to defeat the Yellow- VL' ,L jackets. This game ended in the close score of 11 to 9. Washington won the city title by fm VL winning all four of the scheduled contests. W n 'l 1, Mr. Wessels had charge of this squad, in addition to his freshman duties. This lflg ' record is very unusual for the grade team at Thomas Jefferson, and much credit is due WI ' to Coach Wessels for the unusual success, as well as to the team. 'rl' l l 'l An excellent frosh team will he available at the Orange school next season, due to the V43 V skill and ability of the members graduating from the eighth grade into the freshman class wp 4 'l next season. 'yi' 2 -' I g 4 155 ,Q QB Q'9W"""""'S""!' :B-T "" " -".:.? ,QQQQQQJ One Hicndred Thirty-eight First row: Mayer, Smith, Cowles, Breedlove, Myers, Nelson, Collett. Second row: I-Ialcmiller, Tice, Sommers, Siddens, Yates, Gunderson, King, Morgan. Back row: Coach Jewett, Auffart, Chambers, Cohn, Beanland, McLain, Gammon, Beckwith, Olsen, Coach Knobloclc. Track The tentative schedule for the Thomas Jefferson 1930 track squad consisted of twc triangular meets, one dual contest, and four meets of larger entry lists. The schedule is as follows: April May May May May 18-Triangular-North, Tech, at Tech. 2-Triangular-North, Fremont, at North. 13-Dual Meet, South, at Thomas jefferson. 17-District Meet, at Thomas Jefferson. 24-Interstate Meet, at Thomas Jefferson. Tentative Dates: April 25-Drake Relays, at Des Moines. May 10-Coon Valley Meet, at Des Moines. The review of the annual inter-class meet consists of the following: Javelin-Gugler, Junior, High Jump-Cohn, Senior, High Hurdles-Smith, Junior: I.ow Hurdles-Smith, Junior: Discus-Phillips, junior: Broad Jump-Smith, Junior, 100 Yard Dash-Miller, Senior, Half Mile-Auffart, Sophomore: Shot Put-Cohn, Senior, Pole Vault-Morgan, Senior, Mile Run-Tice, Sophomore, 220 Yard Dash-Miller, Sen- ior, 440 Yard Dash-Miller, Senior. TOTAL POINTS Seniors . ..,..,..............., , , .76 Juniors .... . , .61 Sophomores . . ..,. 16 Freshmen 0 One Hundred Thirty-nine Ti sgxxx- 115 SX fsiigxfx axifsxfx fx ff Lx fl fx KQQQEQQQ 5 G 'z- x X X X First row: Tice, Schmidt, Viberg, Hudson. 0 ,, If L- 93 FD 'A Usi- C? 5? v Q O i 500329 fu rv 2 4 ???vv 5 ???vv '?H5n 532 :fUFf1'fIgoS 15-FUFUTHX, 37 'ig " " ' w . O fo av M5562 25-295222 2 sz C, 'bf ,C-Q-Coogg H-915:05 "" 50 fm' Q.. ,,U9-5g'UQ5'5'r:g-aoofag-.. 9 no m S 310 223 NO :PDS 5 fu 55 Q, 2 1 Q 5 5' I: E 35' S Q' Y ,4 2 E as .E S f 3 2 5'-5 3 o 2' 0:25 Z Z fm 9' QQ Q F D' Q r:-.3 Q 9. E Q4 'V' S U3 5. 2 Q-2' P O 0 l 55 af gg SU 5 f-Q ,-.U" 5 54' E5 'Ss 5 fb I-4 QE x' :rr H1 " WHTTT DTT? if pg R 'T Pw?U?UUgv5 QJHFUZO E 515 Q if 0 E-' ' 5: o"' 5 559525 EESQSF 2. 55 H S 5'Bg-EQN CSQQFDS ,, N Q ' 5' QQ D.,::.... ..,K-2 Q On 7g UQ 5-fe w Q. o P-su Q 25 ws- S f' 5 nv Q 3 NK O 82 R U' Z " fm ' ,X Q E5 Rf ff FT I 2 W l Ei? 1: 5 22 4' E SY 2 'mfr J 5 32 !':sIsisixsQizimx1igg5 Q4 X.-. 2 'l , AA AA AAXA A A A li -. , , M ' 9 W 'i X i ll H 4 4 if: 2'2'ZJ?j'- f?f2'-Ezj3?f 2 First row: Blumenstein, Hicks, Peary. Second row: Jones, Heath, Wallace, Parrack, Rummerfield. Girh' Society Basketball Tozmmmmzf The basketball tournament, held every year between the girls' literary societies, has become a very popular event. The competition this year was very keen, and the games were watched with interest by the students. The Delphian society won the affair. This society was favored to capture first place, having one senior, two juniors, and one fresh- man first team members among their personnel. The Delphians drew a bye in the first round, so the tournament was opened with the Nu Omega Sigmas opposing the Sigma Taus. The latter team was favored to take this game, having the greater number of experienced players, but the Omegas reversed the dope, and took the game by a I2 to 7 score. The contest was close, neither team being in the lead for any great length of time. Each of these teams had one player from last year's tourney. The second round, the Nu Omegas versus the Delphians, was played immediately following the first game. This game was also close, but the Delphians managed to keep the lead throughout the entire game. Mabel Currie starred for the losers, while Evelyn Wallace scored six of the eight points for the victors. In 1927, the Delta Rho literary society, now disbanded, won the championship of the school. The Sigma Taus triumphed both in 1928 and 1929. Such notables in girls basketball as Lillian Erbes, Grace Vermillion, and Helen Wakehouse played with these teams. i The tournament last year was unique in its construction. It was promoted as a gh round-robin affair, with both a first and second team from each society competing. The Nl Sigma Taus' took the upper bracket, while the Delto Rho's captured the championship l' I for second teams. k .-tis ' T' T 37994, eiycsq K One Hundred Forty-one I l vb Z Ts X x xx A aonxfcxzxaa g 5 5 5 A 's . ' Tx 5 i - s X Y X I I I I nl I P JP IV N Front row: Tilton, Blumenstein, Wolcott, Wallace, C. Smith, M. Smith A Back row: Rich, Hinricks, Hicks, Jones, Hatcher. Wu , . Gzrlf' All School Bafketball 'Team l-A RECORD ll Thomas Jefferson .....,..., 45 Abraham Lincoln ....,..... 21 Thomas Jefferson. . . . . . ,26 ' Abraham Lincoln ........,. 14 St. Francis, .....,.. ..,.. 2 6 gil St. Francis ,....., ..... 2 9 ll St. Francis. , ..A.. 15 ' Sr. Francis . ..,,... ,. U25 xl STANDINGS ,A School Played Won Lost Percent Q, Thomas Jefferson ,.,. 2 2 0 1.000 Q, sf. Francis . . ,..., ,.. 4 2 2 .soo Abraham Lincoln .,..,..,... 2 0 2 .000 , PERSONNEL F-C. Smith Substitutes 'l F-E. Wallace G. I-Iindricks lm C--O. Hicks G. Wolcott 0 c-M. smith 1. Rich 2, G-H. Blumenstein J. jones f C-C. Tilton B q , . .Q pw:-.sswnva nn ' -to -fxivifjp... QQ QQQQQ One Hundred Forty-two 2 R Girly' Athletic Affocirzfion OFFICERS President . , . . . . . . , . . ..... Cathrine Tilton Vife President.. ,. ..., . . Mary Suder Secretary , . , . .... Helen Blumenstein Treasurer . Daisy Parrack Helen Bfumenxtein-Calfwrine Tilton-Daisy Parraek-Mary Suder One Hundred Forty-tlvrec One Hundred Forty-four FEATURES Advertisements Humor Snapshots ,.,,- Q., 44: fc!!-f 2?-62215 e Q-Q Monticello Aclvertising Teams Thompson, Capt. M iller, Capt. Wilcox, Capt. Greenwood Darrah Blackwell Lininger Donlan Bremholm McKeown Gordon Ramsey Speer Humphrey Smith Walker Cohoe Vincent Flynn, Capt. M yers, Capt. Davis, Capt. Bach Cohn Fairman Bremholm Hansen Gordon Johnson Nielsen Inman Harkins Zoorwill Stock Suder Raph In order to publish a fine book like this it is necessary to have financial backing. If the 1930 Monticello was to be sold at its actual cost the price would be four dollars, but because of the co-operation and hard work of the advertising teams the price has been cut in half. Managed by George Morgan the six teams set out to raise the necessary amount. Outstanding among the advertising solicitors were Clovis Myers, Margaret Flynn, and Marjorie Raph. Because of the fact that fifty additional annuals were printed this year it was necessary to increase the advertising space and the teams responded and sold this extra space. To the advertisers in this fine yearbook the class of 1930 wishes to say that they will be fully repaid, for the annual is the most lasting type of advertising known. One Hundred Forty-five -piss. yrswgflixfpfh wppf .fifzft .ff - - -ffpwg-4.-aw,-V 'wr' --.-wwf. wwf- -w1bf-f-w,-6"'M-'11 "f4'1"2f' 'Q ,Q ',9',ojoQ0jok'.o10 "',0'06v'nL0',3'.530,v'n v1oC3f0',0C5Z3C0'.'S5f'f",bfvQ bib' HUMOR "Ouch! I bumped my crazy bone!" "Oh, well, comb your hair right and the bump won't show." Ray L.-Mr. Bump, the barometer has fallen. Mr. Bump-Very much? Ray L. fwith guilty look,-About five feet-it's broken. Landlady-"I think you had better board elsewhere." Mr. Curtis-"Yes, I often had." Landlady--"Often had what?" Mr. Curtis-"Had better board else- where." Justice-"How did the accident happen?" Paul T.-"Why, I dimmed my lights and was hugging the curve." justice-"Yeah, that's how most acci- dents happen." Mr. Paluka--"I wish you to know I don't stand on triflesl" L. Dinkle fglancing at his feetj -"No, I see you don't." Miss Miller-"Do you think that plastic surgery would improve my features?" Ted M.-"No." Miss Miller-"Then what do you sug- gest?" Ted M.-"Blasting" Pete S.-"I'd like a pencil." Clerk-"Hard or soft?" Pete S.-"Soft. It's for writing a love letter." Paul-"Pansy won a loving cup last night." john-"Oh! I didn't know they gave prizes for that." Gerry B.-"Ed tried to kiss me last night." L. D.-"What in the world did you do?" "I was up in arms in a minute." ., Plumber-"I've come to fix that old tub in the kitchen." Bernadine L.-"Mama, here's the doctor to see the cook." Leo Nogg-"The desert stretched out on all sides of me. I raised my rifleg it went off with a crack, there ahead of me lay a dead lion." G. Flynn-"How long had it been dead?" T. Senior-"I would give five dollars for just one kiss from a nice little innocent girl like you." Innocent Co-ed--"Oh, how terrible." T. Senior-"Did I offend you?" Co-ed-"No, I was just thinking about the fortune I gave away last night." ..l. Said the bank teller to the new girl who was making a deposit-"You didn't foot it uP.,, "No," she replied innocently, "I took a taxi." Mr. Carter-"I say, doctor, don't you think it would be a good idea if I were to pack up and go to some place where the climate is warmer?" Doctor-"Good heavens! Isn't that just what I've been trying to prevent?" Paul T.-"I haven't paid a cent for re- pairs on my machine all the ten months I have had it." G. Flynn-"So the man who did the re- pairs told me." Teacher-"Henry, give me a sentence using the word 'cavort.' " Henry-"Every morning the milkman leaves us a cavort of milk." Mr. Bump-"lVly little man, you mustn't say 'I ain't goin'.' You must say, 'I am not going.' 'He is not goin.' 'We are not go- ing.' 'They are not goingf " Paul B.-"Ain't nobody goin'?" ' I 1 1 W. I I I I I 5 2 E X E I as E X R E W. N I ii I I E N ,I if 5 K I N 1 I I I -I I N I N i -,-1,-fri-'f'fxf feces-L-54,-ff-',e',-'J-',ee',",v,e ee'M-pews-'f'f'f'f'1,-f,-f.-ff,-f,-'1,'1f'f'ff1,-',1,f,fff'1,-Lvffwzzffffxfeweed -Q-f,5-Aer-Ls affix,-Jevfg-ff,-zffff,-'f-'E ff' f One Hundred F orty-six ' 4 r r I One Hundred Forty-seven "Have you heard that our friend Mayer Mr. G.-"A month ago my wife left me has become rich at a single stroke?" without any reason." "No. How did it come about?', Miss Miller-"I felt sure some one had "His wealthy uncle had the stroke." left you without it." John B.-"what kind of lipstick is that?" Mf- HHYS-"MY.1ad' do You know - -QQ - ,, what becomes of little boys who use Ardith B. Kiss-proof. I h,l h I . john B.-"Well, rub it offg we've got bad angflflgf? W 16 t ey are paying v marbles? work to do. ,, . Herman D.- Yes, sirg they grow ""l"' up and play golf." Preacher fat baptism,-"His name, -- Pleasew W t d-NA l t h her wares Mother-"John Archibald Alfred Henry by ainfmique 3:55 Clidgwa Spanish Mayer' , , chest and other odd things. Preacher fro assistantj--"A little more , 1 !7, water Pease The young man walked down the , street with one shoe oil, and his coat Semor-NYOU Should Place Yfjuf hand turned inside out. A cop grabbed him, Ovel' Yffiuf inolghlwhefl You Yfxvn- and demanded: "What's the big idea?" Frog '- W at' an get bit' "It's like this," said the young man. '-'-1' "I'm taking a course at a correspond' Kenneth S.-"And did her father come ence school, and yesterday those darn between you?" sophomores wrote to me and told me Clinton M.--"No-behind me!" to haze myself!" -iv oc-av -an-f.on-a-'.-',-L-',-f,-cocoa-'.driftdnwfffM-5vnovffwiIiiiiiiypwfiiifffif,p',v,a,.gv,v,.f, One Hundred Forty-eight 7 v I u I 5 l, I 0 ..' u Q N.. lt W, P. Q W. 5 l I 5, 3. W. I 'Q l I I l S l I E 5 E i '- l 1 l l I l 'Q ,vffs-1-'ffme-we-'mil' 1,1 Qguagaj Q' Qffp' dy .jv,ogi .103-f o',a',n'. 'gap' 45.51 'Zi' '.',"'f?'C'C""f" 'ffl q- a, v .gv,v q,v,a' J t.' .C HUMOR jack S.-Is it proper to use opera glasses at a musical comedy? Tom R.-Noi, but it often shows good form. Bob F.-"Do you girls really like conceited men better than the other kind?" Thelma G.-"What other kind?" Auto Tourist-"I clearly had the right of way when this man ran into me, and yet you say I was to blame." Local Cop-"You certainly were." Autoist-"Why?" Local Cop-"Because his father is mayor, his brother is chief of police, and I go with his sister." Prcmf.-What gender does the female sex belong to? Simp--Judging from my short stay here it must be the nuder gender. "He done me wrong," wailed the algebra problem as the freshman handed in his exam paper. jo ,vp-qv' o',o'cQof,o'p',a -'p',q5.',q',".fp',q',d,vp1 v',ovv'n'.0'nZ -:o',v'."J0'.' v',o'.v'n',0'n' U .","."0 .0 ' -' 1-1 ' l-Q Photo of Monticello, Home of Thomas Jefferson, Printed Through Courtesy of U. S. Gutta Percha Paint Company Providence Rhode Island INTERIOR OUTSIDE BARRELED SUNLIGHT Pork and Ham Sandwiches Hamburgers and Hot Dogs Home Made Pies Good Coffee Tati lVlel's Hamburger Across from T. J. High School AN SA T School of Business Day and Evening Schools Co-educational No Solicitors, No Contracts, No Pre-payments There will be 'but one-half block between you and my school when the changed routing is completed, for you will be brought to Farnam and Nineteenth, one-half block soutlh of my centrally-located school. Employers and graduates benefit equally from our free Placement Bureau service. Summer session for teachers and students IONE C. DUFFY, Owner Corner 19th and Douglas Sts., Ja. 5890 OMAHA HATS CLEANED OR REBLOCKED Don't Throw Your Old Hat Awayg we clean or reblock any kind of hats and make them like new ....... We Sell Hat Bands and Shoe Laces Shoes Died Any Color All Work Guaranteed. Give Us A Trial LIBERTY Shoe Shining Parlor Karabatsos Bros. 539112 W. B'dway Council Bluffs, Ia. .f,a,-,.1.J,.ga,o'fdo'.o',o',o',oya' - v,.f,.',.f,.,.,qjv,q',dppg-',.',.',.,v,-. .f,v,.-,u,a,-,.',1,.f,.v,.f,4 ,.',.f,y,.f,.,-,.y,.,.f,..-,.f..f One Hundred Forty-nine May Success Attend You in Life's Work , gps N IL stuffs lil Cheapest l 7 HUMOR Gih--"How do you like my new hunting outfit?" Helen Bff-"'Sin1ply devastating, old hoy! But- but why only one spur?" Gihf "'Well, if one side of the horse gets 11 move on, the other's got to fol- low, hasnt it?" Cartwright-Y-"Don't you know what they do with little boys like you who tell lies?" Quintin B.-"Yes, sir, when they get old enough the firm sends them out as traveling salesmen." Dotf"What are you going to do this afternoon?" Kate-ffl don't know whether to go for a spill in Chzirlies motorcycle or an accident in Pauls car." Thelma C.-"The Lord made us heztutiful and dumb." Hughf3'How's that?" Thelma C.+",Bezlutiful so men would love usefand dumb so that we could love them." Ci l.p.MlUlS It to SllW"ll9s Council BIuFFs.lowA. . I iaith ll c eam lu' i t ' .l You'll Like FRO-Z-ANN at Harding Dealers Exclusively One Hundred Fifty ----.f---- One Hundred Fifty-one Q 'C i"'i'f"n'.4 -7-fnfpfpf,-'J-f.19f,b'2-f.: ,-5-C-191' .vf.Ihh9f,wf,-'.-f,-flvwipf,-f,-Qffpdvci 1- w 1 ,v .li xv5v'.-f,'pf,21",',fw'1Lz-i-',-f-',f,.f,.',f,f,fv,G'- 1h'.".f,f.Qf,.,f,f,,g.,',A,y,,f, 5, 3, , 9, , ,,,,,,f,f,, ,C Q 'Q 1 1 1 K I 1. X x 'N 1 1 1 1 :av F it Fw? TU 1 men: Q XI 30: E mf-h'-s mg Q4 ffm -cm D-A I ' S422 we :ON -Q... an 5'S.'i ogg X E Zac 2 ' 'ng S : 5:2 -3 ff Q CD Y . v 3, H... F- H- , A' Egg 'Snow r' ffoahaoifio :Z I ml"?na' cgcvmmgmc S-vsowc 'Q Q -Saw 33" aw S228 aff' CD X Fl P7 fo.. 4 U2 rv-po CD :RH WMU? O50 Q 1' z Om c. o H' K Q 8:35-5 agwowwaag 2,53 avg Q Q-r 2 -J-w.. S '- '-'- .... 1 Q 55252 g.2f'E1j8"SgS.ff'+ gsig 552 U15 E 93 5 kg what FU .-Q: :rm ,,,,:r'U P-4 gm sw 'D pp-4 Q Q Q-'F ' 5. 503 55 'DO U "Y Cf om cn CU CD 5 3- DP H- O 2: 1 lv! S0 s: Pj 9' D-U1 P-s .-Nd O Db 5 in 4F Us gg fb az 4 """" "4 '-1 2 am 2 223526255 gg 2 F2 1 x an ,, .U fD U, -hr ,. 2 ww U S 5 0 U2 " U1 I Q gg 5 :f.E.'-'S3M'1"wg:.:E,"'3E H Q, E Q 1 -- Q n-:H sz. '-U 495 ff NH PZ s: - 1 S? Q M rn cn gp, nvbf' 9, 5- 5 ,.., Q4 if -,gg QD F x 2 so 511 QW g HQ-m 3, ago ... oo ,,, ' N N :iz , U, mowawg 5 aff Q-S fm Q -4 x 1 ,1,"n- : 2 5 54 1-vii EQ- H 75' 'UU O O v-4 1 ,gr Q, , I3 U' 5' .... v-:Om P-1 w Q, Xl D-1 fr U9 v-O e C Q if , we f, tg mmg mad cugm ow4 U1 o X N 1 me :fp fn- me me H2 :aw 2: Q 2 Q R E7 Fw. 2 ,,.,H.U2 m F1 . CD 555' 'Goff P4 Q gp X 1 Em-rw. 5:15-,D Z fv2a.oS'-Egg '50 b Q 1 fffgw Q26 5302 Zara ,,, O UC: 1 sl O :gg 5,14 'PCD 2.99 Q49 C+ C 1 1 5.1 so-ICI--I . 90 Q- H-. "h . . - 1 3:11Ew2' QEQ 5'D",,,f-s gm EMBO 35 75 4 2 awarfpgg HU mg em 1 i E45 5 Egg : cb ' gp EQ A1 - ' - 5 51.4, I Eve 'cp 'Q U, N 5 .... K xx- k so o fn In : 1 Fifa? 11: Q 1-1-9' :Q dw 5 :S qq I Q 54 n-v4'F 24-4 954 .p. mm Q3 3 'D Q FTB' 5' ' fi 22: 21' W i I x I N I 1 2 Q x , 1 .,,vf','Q" ,Jt'e'f',Q',-9-','1v,v zvni-COL-1a:.f,.,.gqp.f,..,.wj.i,gf,-Q-fmf,-Qqv,.g.g.f,,,,-,f,f,.,-,A. , ,.f,i,, ,,,,,3, f. l, 1, ,:,,,,f1,, 1, 1 ,K 8,7 1,1 ,, pt' 5.1 .4 ,, M 'M at 0 - ' -rtpplgldlfv Mdyi. 1' 1' 'vp Q' -' - ,.f,.f,.' -- .f-',a,.f,. a,v,,f,f,p.- u.f,.f,vQ.f,v .',",.1.f,.f,.',.'g.q.',up',r a',v',o3o'p'.o',v'PZ030'."."r'.- 2010606-' Max Steinberg Groceries and Meats 2100 West Broadway Drive It Yourself Co. Robert Nowling 30 Fourth Street Phone 111 Appreciation of the Hughes mor En il - L VCHEVROVI FTX ' I SALES AND SERVICE 153 Broadway Phone 669 Council Bluffs, Ia DR. FRANK EARL Class of 1929 I General Surgery and W Diagnosis COUNCIL BLUFFS OFFICE BROOM CO- frizisgassoffray REAL ESTATE "FOR WHAT DOTH IT PROFIT A MAN IF HI HATH SEEN THE CASTLES OF MANY KINGDOMS AND "' HATH Z U3 NOT A COTTAGE OF U1 Z HIS OWN" C1 eq DU O ' Dr O O O G Q A F SmlIh8fC0 2 M REALTORS 28 Pearl Street Phone 132 REAL ESTATE Neumayefs Cafe Good Eats, Service, Music Booths-Double Decked Try Us 204 West Broadway Distributors and Sole Agents for Gruen and Elgin Watches fQuality Merchandise for Lessj Your Patronage Greatly Appreciate Kulesh Jewelry Store "The Store of Quality" 2301 Broadway. Phone 366 d 3 f I , A.,.1,-,.,.,v,- ,-,u,v,a,. -,a,.f,v,-,-,- ,.f,.f,.f,.,.A.',.q.',-,a . ,.',.r,.,a,a -.,- .9-,o.v v'.0',-'ntvnfv One Hundre Fifty-two ,v 0 I I 1 0 MEET AND EAT AT The Loop Cafferia Entrances on Pearl and Main Streets Delicious Salads and Home Emery S. Petty I Builder We Design, Build and Finance Homes Made Pastry 2106 W. B'dway Phone 3124 HOOD'S 'ii ' at BARBER SHOP O'NEILL BATTERY 529 west Broadway and Six Chairs and Bath ELECTRIC SERVICE Men, Ladies and Children Phone 4640 15 S. Main St. Hair Clut and Trimmed Beauty Shop Louise Underferth Permanent Waves, 55.00 and 57.50 Phone 688 Council Bluffs, Iowa 303 City National Bank Bldg. Liberty Theatre Greatest Amusement Bargain in Council Bluffs Vaudeville and Photoplays at No Advance in Prices. Adults 25c, anytime Children 10c, anytime A 8: S Milk is Dependable Pasteurized for Your Protection At Home or at School-- Your Best Food Phone 4646 for EARLY SERVICE A or S Dairy Broadway at I6th Street VisitCoum:iI Bluffs' New Modem Dairy I ,.-'.4- .J ,4.-- -'.f-'.'-',.- .f1,.f-',v,.f',v,o',oC- 1- .'-,d-'- ,Q 4- .f One Hundred Fifty-three -'-, -- .Q -.',.7-',- -',.-.qv-g-'-',--p--'-'-', 3. fy - ,Q pg. ..'-',-'- -t ,.',-'- app -'-'- Q -50 ,v-"p r wrnr :mn SAV AT TY 'Thr Iiorr' SHARI PERFUME The Frangrance of Early Blossom Time It is strikingly distinctive in character. The odor is delicate, yet lasting. Appropriate for all occas- ions. One-half Ounce Bottle, 33.00 Clark DrugCo. mu Jmn You Are Starting Life's Journey- We Would Like to Be Your Guide by Helping to Select Your First Home. Always a Safe Investment. Real Estate, Loans and Insurance S. Harry Taylor Co, OOMPLIMENTS OF Cartwright Motor Company fin Phone 6012 143 West Broadway Council Bluffs, Iowa The Royal -Portable More Standard Features Than Any Other Portable. Let Us Prove This Statement. Lewis 81 Emarine Broadway at Pearl Street UYD RHTE Hofme-Owned Chris Hanen Merritt Madison 201 W. Broadway Phone 2780 L. J. ROBINETT DRUG CO. "Safe Drug Service" 409 West Broadrway Phones 488-489 Free Delivery 0l0 A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE e,.f.f., 1' eva, .fy vi- .f,4,a.-,-g.q.4.',-' One Hundred Fifty-four .',v, Q 'gap' 4.1- --v.f4-'.'v-"1.f.f.f-'-v--. uve- '- -' -fp -'- ,-',- ' ,-:-',.'-'-,- ,.-'--g ,-f IT'S GREAT EXTRAVAGANCE Having foods charged and delivered is fone of the most extravagant habits possi-ble. Every credit and delivery grocer must charge exces- sive prices and no one is as careful in- buying, when having foods charged, as when paying cash. 0 P K GS Fried's Drug Store Full Line School Supplies 500 South 21st St. Tel. 3181 WEST EN D SHOE SHOP 3152 West Broadway "Your Cobbler" Relialble Shoes at Reasonable Prices Rex's Barbecue 2914 West Broadway You'll Find Your Ribs, Ham and Beef CBarbecueJ Sandwiches of All Kinds Open All Night he cover for this annual. was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY co. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois any Mnllvv Mm Cover lsmu :hh mud: mul: nn IM bad IB N0 LAUNDRY WORRIES IN A HAPPY FAMILY -they send their laundry to us, knowing that it will come back to them perfect in every detail. Phone 2857 Eagle Laundry Co. 718 West Broadiway -A--,- - - '-,- - .4-,-,-,-,- - .2,.',.4- - - '.q 1- -,.-'.f-,--- - .f- -'- -' 3- - - - 44.4- - Q One Hundred Fiftv-five Qc. yr -',.f,,q',. 1.4-'p',v',.f.c -2.f-',.',.',Q'pf,.',.'p ' yy, 3v,f3.',o',o'nZo',o'p',d,o'J'Zv L"fv'n'n'n'.v'nD0'.".0'."n I Patronize Yrg1rdThcErnas Jefferson Or ra ua es Shell Gas and Oil A Complete Garage Service Y BYRON REITZ, Attendant Cor. 27th, B'dway, Co. Bluffs, Ia. Day and Night T. J. PHARMACY Phone 524 , Courteous, Dependable Service 2315 West Broadway Phone 944 8th and B'way. Cgungil Bluffs, Iowa ...The.... Maude Graham Be!! Staa'z'os PIAIXQ H armony- - Counterpoint- - Composition EXPRESSION Poise - Interpretation - Diction Coaching for Public Appearance Plays - Speech - Readings Individual Lessons Group Instruction 14 Stutsman Street 120 East Pierce Street Telephone 3593 .gy 1- ,u a,a,v,.fv3v,. ,Qgq -,o'..f,.fa,a,.f,v,v,. ,vp a,.f,.f,u qv -- .',.g..f a.3y,.,.f,.r- Q Q 05,59 .g- Q ,Q ,a 4,4 One Hundred Fifty-six . 4,4 A ' .-1, .f,.,.f,.f.f .i .- .4 - .' - - -,.g.g.f.f.g.,.',- '14 ct-pi,-2' 'tfiqifvvzo -pope' opqzqd-rL'2'L'1' ""'A'L'3'i "l2'J-YAC' 'I' ' ff'f'14"f'19"1' "f' '-""' ' ,tv,.f,,QQq.q.f-- Q QA- .f Q 4,'4.f,.j,.',.g.Q'1 'L- .".PZ".' 'Min 2' d,v'L5'nf0Ui'.-'l.0'w50'l' irD6'n'70'S"f'n'?v'P'.b'f0V ik!! Iii!!! Pennsylvania llnnsumers llil Company JE Stations At -ith St. and B'way. 37th and B'way CONTENTMENT. .. V 1. E.,'A i vw ,I 'Er-'x Illia '- A l K i Frank St. and B'way., 28th and B'way. - .. J' ' V z ,-' dr. -- X ' I LL EKE' Quality Merchandise WHY NOT? Harry C. Crowl Co Dry Goods, Shoes and Furnishings 620 16th Ave. 2311 W. B'way Real Eslate-Loans Insurance of All Kinds Broadway Theatre Building Congratulations Class 0 l 930 YOITZ Southwest lowa's Greatest Daily Newspaper Established I857 The Council Bluffs N 0 N P A R EIL V i One Hundred Fifty-seven -,-A .f,-,--,.f-,-,- , . ,Q ,4,-,- ,.,-,f, u,-,A4, Congratulations To the Class of 663093 Ciillllllillillll PIIRIIIIZIGY A First Class Drug Store 030 Ben Soshnik's ....GRocE1eY.... A fresh line of fish and poul- try always on hand. Try us for your picnic supplies. Phone 434 3333 Avenue A Fred li. Johnson llompony Realtors Free Delivery Real Estate, Loans, Insurance 020 Telephone 210 2319 W. Brad-way Phone 1746 26 S. Main St. Co. Bluffs, Ia. no can noon on no soon on Whether you ride the street car once a year or twice a day it's always there when you want it. Let the street car take you to and from school. It is the most dependable and cheapest form of transportation. ,X lronomical hanrporlaflon DMAHA ff C0llNCIl BUJFFS SIREH RAllWAY C0 Q -'- - -A- 4, -,-,v- Q- One Hundred Fifty-eight 'O 0 0'f'3".0 4'4" P3030 .o 03024 ,020 . Pi0'r 0 ,O n'f0'.0'p rp ,"P'P'P'.l'p 9114-'n'n' .0'."f'.030',' fi' r'.0'.D'.' FOR Better Wlrlng , and Prompt Service CALL B t . . 00 erle Flynn Electrlc Company 200 South Main St. Phone 34 , If you re not H Satisfied L. htE?ii9nR dn We're not lg-O-310 alo , , Satlsfled The Set me ld A 't d Try 3 or Will e , Florshelm Shoe Bull0Ck,S Radio -113 W. Broadway Phone Phone 34 2109 S. Main St. Correct Dress for Men ---- . I 4 oh! 'n The Store Where Men Shop and . . Women Shop for Men A f 1., '. .r I, -fy is giifrf'-iffg. 2 - 7 . , I I Everything From Head to Foot A ...IOWA CLOTHES SHOP... 536 West Broadway "ASK THE GANG" HARRY COHEN - - 3 .11-,- --,.Y-r- 11.4,-- .a.'-,-',.,.f ig--,.L.1 -,- -,-,v - -g--yy- v- - - - One Hundred Fifty-nine Quality Above All-J Herff- ones Co. Designers and Manufacturers of High School and College Jewelry and Commencement Invitations C33 Official Jewelers to Thomas Jefferson High School One Hundred Sixty v'A'.fv7v30iv',0' 0".0" C050'1v'050',vO0f'f06v'J05"4"10'f0'kfA'.0', 5 li l 14 54 Y X 1 5 3 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 l 0. .3 0' ,L 5 3 5 HUMOR 5 .l ix if Old Bill jones had a kickin' mule, Dr' L' Sheeler yi Q, He just couldn't tame the gol darn Chll'0Dl'3Ct01' 1 fool, X X 1 1 He'd kick all night and kick all day, Palmer School Graduate 5 G 1 it Hoist up his heels while eatin' hay, Lady Attendlant :Q 1 He'd heefhaw like a demon's screech, , , 1' S And he'd kick at anything in reach, Splroiriphlc fX'rayl ,i " And when his eyes saw nothing there a Oratory T 3 I He'd kick away at the empty air. If S 24,21 W. B'way Phone 4670 1 i '15 Now Bill is sure the wisest cuss, li He didn't raise a nasty fuss, '5 Nor trade that mule for an innercent. ,N Bill knegv what conservation meat? Pianos Radios l 1 He fixe a harness strong and tig t - FQ li Till the mule's heels was a wonderous Balid tand Stung Sight, IIS rumen S And then with pulleys, belts and wheels Mu i 1 A . He utilized them wasteful heels. S Ca Ccessorles .1 Ax I if At every kick the wheels would turn- A. I I Co. X1 He pumped the water, ran the churn, Q Did the washing, sawed the wood, 407 Broadway Phone 544 1: Ground the feed and ground it good. X1 Chawed the pigs to sausage meat, " Y, '1 Fi Balcd the hay and threshed the wheat, E A Turnedthe cattle out to graze, ,N it And dried the wash on stormy days. T 1 0 if ze i x' X 1, e ran a itt e ynamo, . Y H 1' 1 ii 1 gl And as his heels zipped to and fro, Y He stored that wily 'lectric juice xx. In batteries for future use. So house and barn were lighted well I 2, 3, With current left, enough to sell, Q11 if So that no one had to go without Q Wllll lived within tell IT1il6S Elb011t. We appregiate the 'patronage Q you have extended us, and 12 In fact Bill jones grew rich and fat, Wish you lnuch .success X111 Which isn't to be wondered at, and happlgess Lin the if He'd caught the secret of the hour, years 0 C0 e' Q, it The harnessin' of wasted power. :E Some genius of inventive mind C il l GN W ELL l S Should study hardg a method find Q To muzzle, rope, or tie the men Qi Who waste their time in kickin' when Il Q: They should be turnin' wheels instead, 0 N: And movin' this old world ahead. Gfwerles and Meats wi Q1 Such mind would earn endurin' fame 424 W. B9 Ph 18 1' Q And all the world would praise his 2 Way one 48 it name. li 3 it l'2'f.PL"f'Z'Q0Z",4,4'40'f'j'1'9"1"x""'lY5" 'i O x W : : Sn. Y N Q- ff' X. -. if o :s N r I' Q' 4 Q Q FQ Q Q 'Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q IQ Q Q Q Q Q Q E X 1' If' , 19' ,'J",?' Q 1 X i Q, 'Q Q H BORWICK HUMOR Q Q, ' First Darky-"Say, brother, Ah gog Q I a car, boy, with a big horn on it, an it Art G00dS, Wall Paper when Ah pass through the town all S E Ah gotta do is to blow that siren an' SE Room Molding and Paints Cvgrybodiylglolis outtihthe way." M Q ,- ' - I econ ar y- gotta car, too. A if Ilcture Frammg a Specla ty First Darky-W-"What kind of horn lx Q is yo' car got?" I Pbone 683 , Second Darky--"Mah car ain' got if QE 211 South Main St., Council Bluffs no hom. All the people in town is E ft V gotta look at mah radiator, and it says, XE "Dodge Brudders'." T"- . 'Q if Office Phone House Rhone Friend-give ,seen aitallf man goinkg 5 1 3158 6054W to your stu 10 cveryvay or a wee . ,Q it Office Hours: 9:30 to 11:30 A. M. Is he sitting for you? NN Q: Impecunious Artist-"No, he's lay' Q Dr. T. H. Steen for Q E Chiropractor A wicked smile she smoke, :Q Q, SPECIALIST IN NERVOUS AND A Winked Wink She Wunk, Q2 if CHRONIC DISEASES And, oh, it took a wicked think :I Q: Palmer Graduate To think the things she thunk. 'ax it 505 West Broadway, Council Bluffs '- :IX Xi I used to think that fleas were black, it Now I don't think that's so, I Q 'Cause Mary had a little lamb :NS ix VVhose fleece was white as snow. E Q Fl 1 G ' C eo I bl' an ey raln O' The fat woman crept up to the scales it like an Arab fdidn't put in a centj 'Q fi Wholesale Grain and silently stole a weigh. AJP' ,J I: A fly and a flee in a flue were im' SQ X: Burlington Elevator pdgogledi 50flWh3tLC0Uld gil' do? 23 - ai t e ea, " et us y." 3. I - s 'a h fl -'L fl 'H Q ,- C IBI, 5,1 a1 t e y, et us ee. K mmm u S owa So they flew through a flaw in the E flue. E3 ' "And will you make a contribution is INSURE WITH E-cfgxglgllwthe new parish hearse, Mrs. 5" "Sure and I will not. I gave a dolf Fo We lar for the last one and niver had thee :Q Q1 chanst to use it oncetf' :Q Insurance Agency X' l Auto, Liability, Dwelling- Ouxfiifj, M5621 P?1fd0U, Sir, ifs raining Q ' Il Household Goods Mr. Grouch: "Well, let it rain. I :Q Q! , don't care." 'I S: 106 South Mam Phone 570 Valet: "Very good, sir! I shall do -:S Li so, sir." IQ Q, 'Q if-wffffyefxfvfzzffse,-Jeff11,vef'fffJ9ffJa?,ceeee-J'J5'f11AeefLavfqfzf,eA'J59se5aff1 If One Hundred Sixty-two A '52 if ,u Q , 1 o 1 K 2 3 5 HUMOR it it During a ball game between two col' M E it ored teams there was a big raw boned fri man at the bat. The umpire was a lit' :Q X tle fellow about 5 feet 2. The first E if ball pitched grooved the plate and the Fresh Meats and il um ire said, "Strike one." The next , 1 1 ball pitched came square over the plate G1'0C6l'leS X ff- also and the umpire said. "two-lf' 2-Q Q- Before he could finish the big batter Q fi turned and said, "Two what?" The Phone 1789 3040 Avenue B tj X' little fellow swallowed a lump in his throat and said, "Too high" ' I Q.. Y 70. 1' 5 In the sweet silence of the twilight, they honeyspooned upon the beach. Co' FQ "Dearest," she murmured, trembling- Phone 3077 5- ly, "now that we are married, I-I have . a secret to tell you!" The Quality House ki ii "What is it sweetheart?" he asked, If sgfflyl I Everything in Field and Garden Q "Can you ever forgive me for deeeivf Seeds,-A150 Poultry Feeds, it ing you?" she sobbed. "My-my left Supplies and Remedies 43 Q eye IS made of glass! If ,Q "Never mind, lovebirdf' he wispered 164 WOSI Bl'03dW8Y Q gently, "so are the diamonds in your lj ti engagement ring!" ,Q 1- wt Given-A freshman. Q if To Prove--A freshman is not worth 030 S. two cents. . X Proof- 1 E 1-A freshman is a baby-Identity. Ouren Seed C0' t. 2--A baby is a cryer-Ask Mr. Myers 52 1 3-A crier is one sent--Of course. Selling High-Grade XE' 4-One cent is not worth two centsj- For Over 40 Years 5 the whole is greater than any of its l' I parts. v I 5-Therefore a freshman is not worth 020 two cents--Things equal to the I same etc. W N. 9 i -4 Q' She-"Before we were married you , if used to say that I was the sunshine of C 1 I-E QE' your life." S I He-"Well, I admit that you still it do your best to make things hot for Funeral Home me-N 533 Willow Avenue ix ii,-4, ' li Guest-"Look here! How long must Flrliggzoiixzsii of .3 I wait for the halffportion of duck I - -.T tg Ordered?" Ambulance Service Y 'Q Waiter-Yi'Till somebody orders the Ph 97 Kg al other half. We ean't go out and kill one Q 31 if L l 1 half a duck. I Q: rl i i 3 :E l it S x i E x i il 3 I tl Xs. l x S l it 5 it i One Hundred Sixty-three .P o,- 1 Q p ,o 050 ,o'l0fo'n X x X: 1 1 nf ,v.-'.-fpiofvi-f,-Hp' ,il rx Y 'X I HUMOR I ii Coals of Quality I r' Mr. Palukag "Now, jack, can you tell :xx it From the Most Complete Injgziaiislfifs lgofiixleeieow what be Stock in the City you want me to say, but ma told me I Q 3 shouldn't talk rough." I .I o s 'Ox iz Council Bluffs , 2 5 iq How much do they charge out at xx E S theveeaeh to swim?" u I E: at wentyffive cents with a bathing ee Q 9th and B'way Phone '71 suit, fifty without." B I . I Harold S. fat the LaSalle, Chicagoj: il T: "Can I have a room?" N, E , , Clerk: "Fifty or seventyffive cent EQ I Mk D a 3 1 e Harold S.: "What's the difference?" E gg Dealers in Ctleek: "The seventy-five cent one has E3 a ra ra . , E Groceries and Meats P M- S it Telephone 122 and 12,3 D Stewk: HI just know I can't be in the is 2000 Sixth Avenue Jury, Judgeg one look at that fellow conf px l vinces me that he is guilty." 2: Q We Guarantee Judge: "Sh-h--that is the attorney Q Q: the Good That We Sell for the state." he 1 .....-.-Q.. Mr. Myers: "Dear, if I can't return 5 Q before dinner I shall send you a note." It FQ E. P. W d - F. M. W Od ' Mrs. Myers: "Do not bother your' fs 00 rmg 0 Img self, hon, I have already found the S if note in your inside coat pocket." E l I-I Mr. Curtis: "Do you drink?" li if a Charlie S.: UNO." N . .. - 'N fi Mr. Curtis: Then hold this quart 5 Home of Faithful Service and while I tie my shoestringf' i I' Sympathetic Care -it S l "Say, Bill, did you read about the NN Phone fellow in the theatre during an ori- :Q js: 121 South Seventh Street ental act where the odor of the inf gl tl cense caused him to complain to the .E 3, usher?" he E "No, what did he say?" :ix - ff D "Said he smelled punk," and the I usher sair, "Never mind, I won't put Qi At Lunch Time, the Health Food, anvbodv near vnu." li ft Also Candy and Peanuts - 1 Said a baldfheaded man to a waitress Across the Street from T. J. bold: li "See here, young woman, my coea's 1 cold." She secelirgiully answered, "I can't help Ti 3010 West Broadway If the blamed thing's chilly, put on is X your hat." ' 3 5ff'ff,-',-ff,-'f'ff,-ff,-w,effffgfffffffffzayefz,-pvfxfffwwf.yv,v1f,-pvfffzf,-',-1,-'ff fs ff One Hundred Sixty-four x . 1' 1 22' i E? 3' 2 2' ,E T 5' E' P Z ,I M ,I F -52-2 ,ES-'Sig' 5 2r'E:1ggg'VJDg 4555 F4355 C-5QZ: Kfgbfc, 5:3325 Avg,-39r'Q'5s.:g!:ewmrQwS,Q N '-' V vw 'U ..-.'Z":'.1 .- -1 -. "' "' ' "' 22.-15"'5.2i?. saga cxgg 9-5-ig agua? g,,35N4 Ef,,51'U.2.,,""5"12fg.2:wx9vEg -'vE"':"3,' 5' CG-ww 51,310-. :fi-4. C055 -:wma 625,21 E'E!'pE?555iE:a:"".T K C-f-v:r 'V "' 0 W' "1 pr-'f ::'1m", QC--- C-..-, W"mC--'-0 RT' TSC- nam ' Cof-+E.2.-fD'2" mmf: "9-'Dm Q H5 dim Offs C",-'Vf+5D"v:f' mg Q: WN g,.,gU'lO..OO"! 3,5-'gg.. U-I f-fs, yqxggg "',U.,f,,D QA,-Q4 :.:m'2Q,..,7r'E2 .-.EDCI-z is ,E-C-:Paw-5 f'-vw saw 3:22 .N H' swf-af nf:-,erm-Q E E - m -I : rn'-"... :J 3 A 5. .. m rv 522i N215 E202 Qffggi kgesiiqgi Of-:usa Q x mmvgglmgp ,Damn DEUQW "'5- : --5: ZZ? 2- :5J"c?a'+1Bgf'1E7K4f1','5'3:'O :WX ew -fr -+ :z-f"mf1 UQUQ5"'1 QQ'-'m : -NUQRS' fl-F':':.,1,30 'Do X G,-H E ig-f.'E5m5'g M232' :-750. -.5 Q- ,QBH ,gin-an .-.73 ::-fv,.-vflgmcz sczoqd.-, wx ff2.'f'f1W,vwa Haw 5222 9329 gif? JUN 2252135 Zfz H2322 0 :Q "-O-51" "K---7 ' ' 3 0'-U'-4 H3 .-fn'-h rv 9 :J .-. '-'- "4"':-J: C. 'U ' ' ---" wr- WG- 3 :Q -I c.---H4 : w c.. ff a: Z SQQQQWQQ Q2 4 23,25 205.3 115'-Q23 32 'f Sag? 2,5-32 FKQQQ 31 H P-2 m ' --3 -. 7'-,A 3 -va ' ' Q-,E-,W 31 gl, CL? E- Za.-,pg ,E P QE Q .Lv 533 93-5 5'g5',,3w 38265 S -H ha W -U.. ,, 0 ', , -Q C.- sm ,ggfvfw -sf-o,, ' E I 'Y Z3 3 9 I 502 fs giaiz 550535 5 .. m Q H, :."g' p-5 -. 2 D j"g'T'z-9 v S P is-Q 9 :5ErQ.. gm-fda K V-1 'r W : W lx 3 E ET1 'lj 3 an 5 I 'D M 9 '1 Q H5 CD on S L' 5 y w Q C" m cu g HG EN: ' ' 0 Q 3 53' 3 0 5 V5 0 vi 123 f-s O ' D V D' gf, .1 S Q., 0 QW '1 bb Q H ' 3 fo so 55 9 : 2 'TJ "1 I C3 .':l' WN ' W . N ff 5 fu D- as 0,4 Q v-N Q 2 n-g X 5 'U :1 cz.: Nm m .- -U n. Q. 2- '4 we of O O : 'ug fp ,., F7 fn EESEENDQ' w5U"UD"J 552324-1 SP QCD 5 n '1 . o 2--1 Q9 0 U' 3 K gb oo 'B 14 G C UU p-A h' 9- 99 A N - -s wx gl gg L: ... gd no an ra io Qgg my Z p1-A Q fb i 1 zz Z e 12. Z T1 mg 'A as C3 O S as X W Q' 3 5 N EQ V0 cum FP 55 1 '4 5 Q, 3 24 ,., QI, we 0 fp 2 ... 9, D lv 9' 'W on In ' Q :It Q H 0 ' CD 2 ar 7? -s Z Q .3 CD 2' 43' U P? Q 3 Y U2 R 1, X QQ l. 1'Lf'-"f"5'J"1',2 9!f'l"1"ff9"f'f"5"1f1'Q'2!f"-f3'Q'J'L' "?f"f'f'Z"f"1'9Q'-'?'1"f9"f"x"f'L'L5'L' f"f"1'3f'-'Lf'-'9"," 1'J'J'1"f"f'Q"1'1!'15ff"PJ'Q'f"1'ff"1'J'9'ff'1'l'f3f1',fC'lf-5'2" f" 5? ti Si 3 5 E 3 E xg. S Q x 5 x 4 3 2. 5 it 2 xi 3 5 One Hundred Sixty-fve I I Q I Q 0. l u 0. o Q Q E Q A 1 Q u Q Q Q 0 I I 1 s 0 q. U. l' v "1 1 VP' P5031 ,4'P'F'A'i0'Q0'1"0'Pf0'20'f0'1".0f"f0'J0f0f050'40'D30'v"f".4'r' .0'2'f0C5C0'a'.v' 4' 9 O 9 0 l C l 5 Linlllllll Marklfi A Complete Line of I .. 1 u u 5 GROCERIES and Ee IVIEATS Q 9 I l O z Good Quality at a Low Price O O O D t Free Delivery c 5. a Q 800 W. B'way Phone 983 Q, O 5 0 Q I K Q HUMOR G. lvlorganz "A barber is in the only business that will keep a man young." E. Lorenzon: "How so?" G. Morgan: "He'll be a shaver all his life." "You say this man has a grudge against you?" demanded the judge. "Yes, your honor," replied Bill the beggar. "Whe1i I was blind he usta steal the pennies from my cup, and when I was a cripple he'd run down de street wid my box of pencils." "Anything else?" "Yes, your honor. Once when I was deaf and dumb he shot off a fire' cracker underneath me," Paul C fwithout enthusiasmjv-"Yes, have some good news for you." I know. Dick is home from college." Mrs. C.-"Yes, but how did you know?" Paul-"My bank won't rattle any more." 2 Eat LUX OROIIVIQGUI.. Brands O I 0. i. O u 1 l ,Q Jobbing Grocers and Tea Importers I 0. O 1 5 One Hundred Sixty-six 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? Gmneweg 8i Schuentgen Go. ".0'.".O'.-YP 4 ","14'.4',4",v d,d,of,o'.' 4 '.0'.0'f"f0'f0',P .0',0',O',0',',' i,0',0'P',4','.0'1'P',0',0 f-f,0',0'f0'f0"1',"f0',0',0'.4' "VF 400904 02011 vgy 7 f Af in' iff:v.vPP'p'.Qsf1.vsa:'iw5,4fzfpf-w5f,'.Gr+f.wa'zfsfiz.asf-fran:vwzvpafafawyfi-w,2f,sf,-fx-fs::f,efv..c-z.f,saf,Q Q I qt HUMOR il The old lady wished to buy some pe' CO, lj ft cans, the clerks were all busy and paid :Q absolutely no attention. Finally she 2 Stores .1 could stand it no longer. Q Qt "Well, I must say this is a fine store! Q Q Isn't there anyone around here to wait Strand Theatre Bldg. Phone 327 N on the nuts?" 1 X i-- Corner Bryant and Broadway 2: E ujames, do you see that policeman phone 814 Q.. making signs to you?" asked the lady " in the back seat of the car. :Q R 'LYes, ma'am," replied the chauffeur. 1 "Probably wantsus to stop." Q gt "Don't know, ma'am. I don't under' l stand his signs. You see, we don't be' 1 I long to the same lodge." S Council Bluffs' Leading it Speaking of white mule, two rustic Prescription Dmggists S it sports 'were uncertainly flivering their F, it way home from the county seat. Ten Us Your Drug Wants :Q E "B ll " d H "I h b I V 1 , sai enry, wanc a to e 3 very careful." I I gs "Me?" said Bill, in astonishment. Free D611V9l'Y xi "Why I thought you was drivin'." I x I R il I 1 F rt 5 1865-"Since Covered Wagon Days"-1930 1 'Q X, 'w I FIR l I N E X - x N x X X NA' I 'IONAL I 1 E -1 , I AN ' i ix 4' I 'Q it N x - - R Counczl Bluffs, Iowa g I ll I -,?a w il .1 it SQ Officers E F. F. EVEREST, President ROY MAXFIELQD, Vice-President Q G. F. SPOONER, cashier gy J. S. WATSON, Assistant Cashier F. M. SCARR, Assistant Cashier i -me 2 I - X gh 1865-Sixty-Fifth Anniversary-1930 I I I 5. One Hundred Sixty-seven One Hundred Sixty-eight f fi rl H I H 75416 our business QAINSWORTH TRINTYNG CO. MASONIC TEMPLE COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA V"V' ki 77 1 X A Q .ff l L f 'P ' '--f fl 4 " - - 1, ffigsmuwgs-Q L A.4. it-f ,fp L P 93 ' 4. U- W W ' ' , f' ,."""' - X63 W' -..a ' f ,145-fur, V Q M LM L I l I , , , U -,-------4--- One Hundred Sixty-nim I ' HUMOR ' The J. Sulhoff: "I want to sweep the cob- O, K, webs from my brain." Bob Fields: "Why not use a vacuum BARBER sHoP Your Shop for Haircutsr Shavesf Ted M. went to the doctor the other z Shampoos, Massages, etc. day and said: "Doc, when my hand is 1 healed will I be able to play on the I 2 South Main W. E. Foth piano?" Doc.: "Why certainly you will." Ted M.: "Doc, you're a wonderg l thats more than I was ever able to do , before." 1 li. B. King M. I. King MYKH, . I H. Heller: "How large was thc 3 KIG Q Funeral Home I I I I I I Phone 146 Ambulance Service I I I crowd at the junior play?" K. Scholes: "Why it took the audi' ence twenty minutes to leave the their tre. He was lame." Alberta H,f'iI see some one has inf vented firefproof paper." Jack S.f9'Fine! Now I can write you of my burning love." Q 9 9 , Q I . Omaha I I The 60th Year I I I I ' els' I I I E Good 3 Mercandise I I ' and the I I , Truth About It Paxton Gallagher Bn. Omaha, Nebr. I I ---J One Hzarzdrcd Seventy -'., ',-,.',. -'-.- HUMOR John M.fShe sure gave you a dirty look. Clinton M.YWhcu? john M.fMother Nature. He had spoken to her on the street and she was properly insulted. "I don't know you from Adam," she exclaimed indignantly. "You ought to," he retorted mildly, 'Tm dressed different." Miss Bcmliii-We've had some of the facts of Poe's life, now finish his life, Edna. Edna R.iHe died in poverty. ShefYou married me for my money. Hee-fXVell, I've earned it. Citizen: "Your honor, I'm too sick to do jury dutyg I've got a had case of the itch." judge: fto clerkj: "Scratch this man out." KER Barber Shop and Beauty Parlor Phone 45441 2735 Ave. A - -,---A fpyaf- --,-.-,.,-A-,-,'g-,--- V-. . ,v,-,- - 1 ' , ,.f',.,.',.,4'-'.'.'j.j.a -'-',,.'. I I I O 0 We Specialize In Complete Q Home Outfits 2 .1 I And help you get started by 'A granting convenient 2 payments. R Ii :, 5 I a I- Q .X .. I Ga 4 fl O S The Store of Large Selection 5 C .za 1 .. 0 I 5 i nnvnuc souvuwlivllll ldwn Arla IOO1 ' WI O 'I .. 'Q I Qf WHERE S- ooUNc1L Z' Q BLUFFS SHOPS FOR ' VALUES .. Q. I E '. A u u 'u EVERY THING :P ii... ., FOR THE HOME w TO WEAR AND FOOD THAT'S FIT T0 gi EE :f 'Qi 3 1? 5 . -.x li .,,,-,- -,- --,.f-,-,-A- ,.,- .1.4- - - - .4- -'-, . .f,-,-,l One Hundred Seventy-one vi-i-i-g-'n'.v."j"p',.',.',,',q5 ,.',y.f,.',.1.',r,',. .ef Chas. Gundram gl Son The Home of Good Eats Uuality Bakery fl Cafe Mrs. Lillian MeAlp1ne Proprietor Permanent Waving and Marcelling Phone 1643 Peoples Dcp't Store, Council Bluih, Iowa x.o . i Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted and Repaired Broken Lenses Duplicated Makers of Perfect Fitting Spectacles and Eye Glasses TERRY OPTICAL CO. Optometrists Eye Sight Specialists 408-410 Broadway 303040 f0'f0'f"?07v',0'p'fv'n',0',"fv0"n'f0CO 0307040 n'n'.0'n'n'f'A'n' ff' HUMOR You take a swim, You say you've swum: Your nails you trim, But they're not trumg And milk you skim Is never skum. When words you speak Those words are spokeng But a nose you tweak Is never twokeng Nor can you seek And say you've soken, A top you spin, The top is spun: A hare you skin, Yet 'tis not skunz Nor can a grin Be ever grun. If we forget Then we've forgotten: But if we bet We' haven't hotteng No house we let If ever lotteng What we upset ls not upsotteng Now don't these prove Our language rotten? Paul S.gWhat's the plural of child? Paul B.-Twins. Mr. CartwrightfScymore, if I saw a man heating a donkey and stopped him, what positive characteristic would l be showing? Seymore C.kBrotherly love. He fell in love, did Clovis Myers, and then he lost his head. He used to sleep out on the floor, and put his pants to bed. He'd hitch the horse up hind end first, and wonder what was wrong, and wear his raincoat when the sun was shining good and strong. He fell in love, did Clovis Myersg it really was a shame. They said he might recover, but he'd never he the same. They put him in the hughouse, where you'll find him any day, announcing to his fellow- Phone 830 Council Bluffs Ia. , ' nuts that, hes the Queen of May. v -cvv.v,-ov.-not-'v,-f,v.o',o',u.v,-f,v.v.o'.vc'3'Tn.vnt-xv, .0'0'f020f"'1'.' ",v,4v,-Ldv,-1-'-',v,o.o',o - - ,. ,.f.f.',qgg,v Om- Hundred Seventy-two ALL ANNUAL PICTURES BY The Man Who Makes The Pictures Studio 531 VVest Broadway Phone 4143 - Om' Hundrc 115 45. 5? i S HUMOR S it A Second Qexictedlyj-'LThe bell's "I'll be around to see you this aft' Q 'X gone for the eleventh round." ernoonf' K -' W, K MuchfBruised Boxer-"Oh, let's sit "All right. Are you Jones? 1 .. I 1- I N4 this one out." NO, I m Knorr- H PQ 1... "Will you tell me your name then? IQ is Miss Aust-!'Did you say your husf -E N band has been deceiving you?" .. y 7 -- ' 'R lx M name is Knott YN Q Mrs. Strickland-"Yes, the brute! He ..Ngt Whatw. ' :Q 5 has been Walking to the Offlce and Brr, clank, crash, stars, ectetera and Q L spenclmguthe carfare I gave h1m every so forth. ,Q IQ mommg' Mr. Hays-"Notice any improvement E lx since last year?" :xx lx Miss Miller-Did your new car cost George M,-LhHad your clubs shined Q: YOU mUCh?ll f up, haven't you?" S xx Mr. Mue er-No, I got it or a song. --- li MISS M-Hwhat do YOU mean 3 Song? Harold M.-f"She seemed like a good Sl 'QQ Mr. M.-I gave several notes for it. sensible girlj- Q QQ lg Vernon K.-"Yeh, she wouldn t pay 'oN Q1 Waitress: "Do you like codfish ballsn' any 21ttCHtiOI1 to me, Cithef-M S Diner: "Well, really, I can't say: I've -'-1 :lx never been to any." Customer-"I want to pay cash for xg 'ix Lester P.: "My father was a man of this car." K I brains." Salesman-"Yes, sir. But it's so un' X N . X is jean S.: "Why clidn't he keep them usual that I'm afraid you'll have to give ,X in t y X ' he famil ?" us a reference or two." 3, 'K E I li X N I N THANKING YOU FOR YOUR PAST Q PATRONAGE AND HOPING Q TO SEE YoU IN THE Q NEAR FUTURE 1 :D 23 it Ei Y' 1 'Q gi N 5 i x S I I lx 1: 32 5 Ii If wi , wg lx 5 5 s . . B li 5 Coal, Feed, Paint, Glass and Hardware 'I If S, Phone 5417 2325 West Broadway Y Q N m 5 F X 5 E 'f ,-:f-Q-f,-ff:-',ffzfffzffff-J-zfffffdfzff,-',eeesezvaeev,-yffffaffzfz,-yffffsvf-Jsffff . 9 x fb R 3 Q.. 'C N 51. Cla N Q N 3 .. 'F sh 0 2 Y N, L- '57 p P' , ,, pp P356 Qfff-'ffwifeflffviefvvfwwfffawfmwavffifnifffwffezffwifwiyfzziaifm N N I R I X 5 HUMOR H E Qi BURNING THE WIRES The attorney conducting the cross' N, IQ The following is a telephone converf elfaminatlon had grow? disgusted with I-'Q sation overheard by the editor: t E evaswe answers Q t E Witness' ,, X --Are you thereip- Answer my quest1on. Yes or no, Q B "Wham are you, please?" hefoared' , , lt, li --Xvatt.-I Your question cant be answered E1 ..What.s your name? yeskor no," replied the witness. E ,E --Watt-S my namef- question can be answered yes Q Q ..Ych, Whats your Hamer. or no, expostulated the qliawyer. Ask I, 'X "My name is John Watt." me one and I 11 pmve IE, . If QQ I-Yes -f The Witness replies- Have you quit it 2, i beating your wife?" Y N IN Henry S.: "What's the matter? Fi' :Xi nances bothering you?" Sweet Thing-"I didn't accept jack kk: I Bud B.: "Yes, I owe Homer 35.00, the first time he proposed." It 'Q and today I've got it, and he knows I've Catty Thing--"NO, deara YOU Wefefllt ll S gif: it, and he knows I know he knows there-H 3 I now he knows I've got it." , N I I Freddie faged five, in sweetshop - X'- I, . X MX Mr. Purtis---"I want to buy a type- "How many of those sweets do I get ht lf wrgelr- Wh k d for a penny, please?" N I . -WH ' - 791 . U, . . Q: a esman at in sir A sistant fcasuallyj-- Oh six or X! s ' S , 'ex Mr. Curtis-"One to match this rib' seven." Q S bon, Please." Freddie-"I'll have seven, please. Q I, X I l li C ' ml 5 W e arry a Full Lme of 5 ls I x R 51 1 LUMBER fz' MILL WORK BUILDERS' HARDWARE :Q PAINTS AND OILS Q 5 BUILDING MATERIALS QE COAL If CEMENT BLOCKS 'Q I 3 3 ST I I 'N H lx! 3, Platner Lumber and Coal Co. Q5 Phone 3385 27th and Broadway if I E '1 B I lex,-2-Lf,-'fe'iff'zfffffpfayffbwfxfavgvzzazfvffxmseffawzbvmzfvff,-Je!-:e:f-za-Je'f'f'f' O 3 fu I 2 3 Q. Y fu R.. 05 fu Q fu E Ni fb X E R ,Q if .fwvfff-' -fe-wif fzwfzzfwffffzfffffffwfffrf,-wew-ffw,-'Af-wffffffffffffffffffi 1 x Q HUMOR i l NCISOII Grocer CO, Liz W.-"Don't you love an eve' I Q- ning like this?" TQ I Gib Af-"You bet, but I generally IE wait until we get a little farther out ll f in the country." 11, lf. 'll ...T-. 'gs li Les G.-dWhat's the difference hc' ly tween a Scotchman and a cocoanut? :I 232 WGSIS Broadway Bob F.-AYou can get a drink out of a If Telephone 2891 Cocoanut- ,X -i-.. 22 Miss Rupp-"Let me hear how far lb: F you can count." fl Q- Billie W.--"One, two, three, four, 25 Ig H five, six, seven, eight, nine, ten, Jack, If' Queen Kin 1- M H Il u f g Q we -!-7 - Q: General Repair Work 'Red A.-"I hardly know what to do S 2, with my week end. tx S V Katherine B.-"I suggest that you put fx as hat on it." 5, X gg ,E your X x Me- r :W Mary W. Qselling baking powdery- fl HONEY Creek, Iowa "Now, own up. You men like a talkaf I ,Q phone 6279 tive woman as well as you do the oth' if 1, ers." X E Male Customer-"What others?" If 1 il. . la Mr. Meyers-"The new nurse is very S li "Quality at the Right Price" scientific. 'She never lets anybody kiss QQ gf junior while she's around." ll Si Mr. Wesselsn-"Wl1o'd want to?" 2: x --Q AK QQ Two farmers met on the road and E V pulled up. I S "Si, I've got a mule with distemper. Sl fs o What'd ye give that one of yours when I a11dPa1nt Co he I x . . 'A "Turpent1uc. Giddapf' 'N S ' A week later they met again. lf X Wm- M- Keenan "Say, Si, I gave my mule turpentine I If 1nd it killed him " I 1 ,, . . ' . ,, E: Wholesale and Retail Killed mine, too. Giddap. ,egg , .4909 S 5 I E ij ii Phone No. 5 q-,.'.L vuqqi 525 South Main Street Council Bluis, Iowa f"f'Q'L'L'if f"f'Q'5'5'L E-Q1 1 Q 1 3. Q N. I Xl 2 1 E X 1 1. I Q X X X I X 1 E X X X I E E X I X 2 I Q X I Q I X 3 1 L, One Hundred Seventy-:ix ,A, , ,- ,-' -1.f2'-',- -,.'-'-'-',-4- -'-'- Class of I 930 We Congratulate You! -And We wish you unlimited success in whatever life work you have chosen, or may choose. -We have served your parents and your grand-parents, with the finest of merchandise-may we continue to serve you? 5 5 5 "Somebody Must Sell the Good Things" The John Beno Company i Council Bluffs, Iowa ,4 --,. v- 4- A---'- .g.g- .vp-- -,.f,av-'-'.4-q- r .f,- -,'.r.',-,-, One Hundred Seventy-seven O D 5. S X-c.3.f,.f,i,.f.3z,--,. --f- --.f,.g.f,f, pf- ff--,.f,,.-,.,-- - Q ,-'J-rvscv dpi-1.9-',",d-'a,-'L'p vw'-'v"w'ff"l"".".' 'Z' """f"'7"' 'Y' "'!"'f' """"""""""'k7'f'1' 'ki 'H fm 5 If 3 ' T D.. 'N O 5. 2 cn U 2 U 5 N X CD 5' B' ,- O na W ,.. SD Q I cn 3 fb Q oo E Q C, N N 1 W UQ 0 Pj B21 3 Q UQ . Q 1 3 1 5 Q at 0 qi SD N '1j cn E: S S O G 3, 3 Q P-U Z 0 'E Y In Q.. o - ' 1 'U 2 H O U2 '1 5 3 O 'U -1 -I :r 1 S2 Q '4 . : 9' "' 1 W' Q 'S' 2 1. H '4 05 -i fb 3 Q F1 5 Q 5 2 Q ss :s 1 F1 5'2" 9'-'25 Ie gs, '30 5 F5 ?'lE.EQQ S X1 H E, 'T' 3 S59 gg YL: 4 rv- gg 3 Q.. 4 Q Q 2 U1 21+ Q if X1 on Q .U w m pa. Cb 5' U1 97 A W gg Q1 5' N, 1 3 S 5 2 5' '1 E. 'P ' Lf Q 2. 3 23 : S v- U, W. Q 2 5' P: H 2 'D S 55 F U2 'P O " '2' " H Sr Pi 2 .x gg I-I u :S U1 0 m 2 Q- -S 3 m A '-' U1 vb Y X '4 .1-A cb m rr 99 2 S, 3 gh 11 1 '55 3 " C 7 Q H fp X 1 o m 1. U3 Q 5 'S lg 91 .1 'Q 1 l 1 N. 1 I N '-IQQQ 3 E' Q 53 2 E. E. 'J' O o 0 .-, :a fm.,::'.' as Sv 1 Q 55 2iQ'D-CL 3552? CL5P':"5 E935 1 1 N SUQ B55 0.5 :Pima 0"'f:Q:v:s '34-:.D:T' 1 xl co U' D- H- Q SD B on fu Q 9+ gg H173 O O O 5 1. Y Q mm W 35 15393 SH :SH WTF?" "Sa S E -' In is, H 22 as-50 'iw TSW E-N25 U20 E 4 2 S? SH F - LI Eng? I il 55.580 f'l, 1 xi Q :,: .':: V1 O H1 ' : cv S. 4 : 3, ' F 2 95-91 ' O ' V i- m W'-'ff . 2'-I D:-fb z:""-'l'v-Ocgx Xl v-1 21 m ,..7Q 2 rv ,.,l ' 5 - :r- e+ . ,..,.. sv o sv cn.. N. rc U5 I m 5 O I 5 :gn on g HQ "" pa F1 E N W 3 -I ' Q UQ""" W 2 su 4 H K4 '-1 U. 5,17 U' W' xl 3 -I 2.31 .' E. 22 aww 2 2 2,1 5802 2' Q 5 RQ Q D' Q ' fb w "' ,.., P-7 Dv "H ,-, I3 'C W rr 2 1 X0 97 0 '1 ' ' -0 D- G- "' B 0' Q' O rr' O -'T' W hx 1 gl D- V1 - - U2 "1-f -1 as gg, E 9' m C 'gd P+ sw 'Q 1 M N W :O 0 U, Q. O :s W N pf-'iw 2 "2 Q 1 2 se an 2 - ff D - H I Q M 'Q UQ U' 5' CTW .Q 'P Q ,., '-3 E. f- K 1 N O gg D 5 Q -f, To 5 4 -4 I 1 '4 U' .-+ + " 4 O sr 2 UQ W O 1 1 .'I."?rv 3 3 S W 2 :S ' N E ,- xi 5' 2 S- 5' f+ Ui sv fr ... 5 2 2' 5 1 '1 fv 6' E-5' 24 Q- 3 Q: 9 Q Us 1 1 1 9. ELL-Q-'iff-',ee' f -f 421 'awww-xr -fvfzf' exfefe:-rw",-ff-'.e H." -'---f4w,-'I-'f'2-ififfff,-we-1-f'f-ff-cw-wf'1,'fw,e'z env! vp:-wffrfe-c 41 v,'w,f,.f,-',f,-w,-f,,,v,,',,.f J . - - -,.'-'-'-'--- -',-----Q---',.'-f-'-',.'.v,'-',."',.--3..f,.' Q-.f,.f,.',.z.f,.",.,.'pf-'.f.Q.f,v,.'.f-'..f-'- ,.'.'- -.f-.---'- -'., - I 5 'Q HUMOR is '. Messeiiger Boy fwith telegram for To the Clay! of Sgt. Dempsey rings the bell at 1:30 in . I '8 - ' .9 , 5 We appreciate the patronage you s E31 Ejofgiugl- Docs Sgt' Dtmpsty have extended to us, and wish L 91-Lf . . .. you much more success and I Feminine Voice fwearilyjg Yes, ' . . . bring him in N happmess 1n the future. , , - x .l. . U . .. Gordon W.-"Where are we going : to eat?" i George T.-"Let's eat up the street." 1428 W' B Way Phone 1940 Q Gordon W.-"Not for me, I never I did like concrete." i I . '5 'Mr. Maloney-"When you were a THE sailor, were you in foreign arms?" -Q Mr. Palukaf-"Now, now! Don't get R II ll f'- personalf' B I B Don M.--"What happened to your When Prices are Low the Chain f3CC?n Store Price is Lowest 2 Gib. A.-"Had a little argument with a fellow about driving in traffic." Service With 3 Smile P. Don M.-"Why didn't you call a I Copy- 326 North 34th st. Phone 5180 , Gib. A.--"He was a cop." s lf P 1 5 With Best Wishes for a Happy and Prosperous Future at F red R. Shaw Flower Shop 545 West Broadway Phone 41 lieu. A. Hoagland a 'u O and llnmpan 2 I n 0 li Q LU BER D and Building Material 1 " l' Q Zh l w 'Q u GQAQJ , I w 'u O I F. A. Fox, Manager Phone 245 724 south Main St. Q. WI 5 Y O .,,', ' f ',.f,.1,f,.',.f,,.f.v,v.-,v.v,a,.f,fQvf.og.f,',.+,.',. -,.,.q--,f,.f,.f,-,. , ,- - v.4-,-',- ,v a 03- .-',.4- v4v,',.f,.',.f,4 - .f,,.,',-,f,f,,.4,.,1 One Hundred Seventy-nine ,. j,,, WP? X One Hundred Eighty is IW Aa ,aww A A Q . .qi -Qi Q X if , if Ns - Sw X X sf ' wx. ia.. oo-'iriwibfc'n'f-'.i'.i.b',-wo'.o'.o"1.bcv,o'.ocv'.b'.o',fv,o',UPJo'Lo' o',v,3',v.b'2v,ocv.0h',3',v'. -Lvpc-zfzv -o-co',ozv,v.-f f ,Q 1051005 .4.f,4'f.C.y.g. ,gp ' iivfii '- ,B A 3v'f'nC-',ov0Cv',0'X'70fnivfoCv' 05-fo 1010" 366v',vT'f'C0f0f'7v 13301 7.w,v,-ufpf,-1-f,1.",-Toifwi-L-v'."h wivioafnk .vp iiipwypafip iv,-3-uv ,"L'-g5f, f .f.f. 17,000 0 37 4 Year of rogress l , I, H , l ' -ai' "' + I lifnizllwir.-'l l wlFlrf.l5lsslIigQ' --:f.vx'Flflflii. .--215v3f':'l ' ,, , , W. 1' Fil . .L X ' .. Bri e ln 1876, even before the days of the horsefdrawn street car- when a small clapboard building housed the oflicelof the Council Bluffs Savings Bank at the head of Glen Avenue-this bank was serving the needs of the Council Bluffs individuals and small industries. Faithful service and personal attention to the needs of our depositors has enabled this institution to become one of the city's largest banks. When seeking a banking connection, whether for commerf cial or savings purpose, we invite you to consider our enviable record of service and efficient equipment. Council Bluffs Savings Bank Council Bluffs, Iowa 'R 1 IQ Q Q 'f '. 't Y di X .X ON. ,. Y I .Qu 1 U Q. Q Q. N. O, .N 'Q 2 a .X F 0 'I O N. Q. I 1 s. s x 1. ks .X .Ov 'o li ., Q. Q. ,I Q ,X 1 O 0. 'i 'Q ww li I a 'N B 1 X '. 'a .5 W w . l i b .Q 1 W, a .X .Q QV. if l F. i o ,Q al, 1 0. it 3, 'X l .. R 1 s to Y b. .1 1 Q I-' q .-gogvn:-1.-t QQQCPQOL' wr-pogozvp 11111, cv,v,-',-'.-if av,v,-f.p',4- f..fpf,.gv,. 1 One Hundred Eighty-0 716 l 1 Q O !" ne Hundred Eighty-two iff.-w.1f.q.-.-21.41-w,-f,-4-'pa',-:- ,-z-'pw ff -ff-104010,-c-w-ww -www, ,-1. ,f-f.--,Q-u1.c-f,w,.4--ff f ' .--1 .-2' P I' 'P ' 1- 'ff "P""""" '1' -' ' ' ' " ' ' ' 'V"""5"""'l w K! el 1 my 2 3 2 S .i O 7 V ... r-1 4 U3 w f W U2 Q no 3 32 5 Q S I 5? 5? 3 E' 5 3- : g sg o 5 Q. 1 E o 5- 5' -1 '4 ' Q Q 3 2. 5' w. 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W- 0 sv "' -"' '-cv ' " 3 ' m '-3 '1 BX 1 ua 22 wa, QF ovosgbeg TES 20122 3 29322 'OFF' PX XO, 0 O B rv D4 Sv I3 , 1 Q U O --rr 0552: ::"' H077 -an O :: 2 'X ru F4 'E' W PJ 73'B""Q.O f-fQ.NwD'4jE', B P15224 CLWNZ 1' 2 2+ fn SD 221 2320-W QSM,-E 2 ww 21:2 rf X lc: 59-' -+ N205 'J 9,-fH-,D U "' . -0 ,H--1 Q I W D 0 G '-3" O UQ G 'D ' Tm 99 '-" : ' 2 C ' D U1 x W 2: wif' N524 'Uv O 'W252 'oz S424 5 1 U' D-'E Fe " 320' D5NFw"' H 52'-N2 KSC: 5 22 Q fi :E SEQ-3,92 aoiffifws 2 Q-LEQCI Q x H- an Q-U-55' 0-'90-SC D' HOD' ODQO-E "3 x 33 g .N R' gem-if 392229. 5 5'Effief Dag. AE 1 Q.. W Q 2 2 5-ff Q H-ffv,.,2.-- 2 1- MFEC 1-1 Q 2 5 D 5,22 U'UQ?.::D?r Us :' 2 '-Om m 1 '-' 9' H. Q- O sv rv 'UQ U' O 'B 27 l' I 22' D :x U.. -1 :s f' B., 3 W c C 0 :O I - 0- X ,Q 0 :LB "':-9' 2 2 f' U, o. 3 1. K1 14 35 as 32 'Yap E g es 5 H 5 if r' 5-' '54 32 U- -1 2 'NZ .,. '2 1 21 cv 212 'LE 'Sf is 2 39 I o I3 O 0 -Q UQ 91 sv W 11- 1 cm . B -f. 1 H- cz. w' 'B xy k',-'f',-',v,-g','fff',-jw',9',-',4j",'L0',5',1f4vcq,f ,gpgif.-Lfav,-','3v,'f,q,v,-",f9"f'fL'Q'f .'f4'ifLfl'f"f"f'!f'Q'9"f'ff'L'f4'1f' if-.f,-3011 '.ffAf"A '.t,'4'Z'fQ"f'f9'C'l',l',t ' ' ' Q ' f.,',""0"f'f1?Q"1'v ' if Uv 3 Q s w??W .wpwwwwwwhwwwwwwwwwwapwfpwwphhvwhwwwwwGh9wwwwwpp-ww,wwf9Qw9ww92'hr:9Qkww,wwfwxwwwwwwwwkwiw-pkhbph 430549. xv,-, Waiter Broker- Waiter- I'll Fiji." Broker- '.b'p Q ,Q'.O' ,ofQo'p',o',.qoiQ1o'p',of.o' Qc 1. Q HUMOR Are you Hungary?" Yes, Siam." Den Russia to the table and L'All right, Sweden my coff fee and Denmark my bill." Mother-"What did your father say when he saw his broken pipe?" Freshie--"Shall I leave out the swearing, mother?" Mother-"Certainly, my dear." Freshie-"Then I don't think he said anything." Visitig Debater-'Tm delighted to meet you, I've heard son much about you." Geraldine B.-"You can't prove any' thing." Gib A.-"Travel broadens one's mind." Liz W.-"Yes, you should take a trip around the world." qvpfgfypfpfpfyy vyypfppf o',o'p3o',b',3', -',o',o',b',b'n' v'n'n',v'p',o' -'n'n',vZo',o Zo 'po' no 'pf I E JACK ., F u n e r a l H o m e g 0 Leonard Jackson, Funeral Director Z 1 23 South Sixth Street 2 1 Telephone 396 AMBULANCE SERVICE , v U w Q Q Ox J. C. PENNY co. 418 West Broadway O, .Z "Where Savings are ' Greatest" 3. ,ff 1 I Council Bluffs, Iowa It -1 5 .X I Thrift is the Bas is of Success fi If 0 As you go out into life, let it be one -oflgyour fixed policies to set aside a i certain amount of each pay check into a thrift account. It will enable you to make the best of the opportunities that may come to you. V Y Tl I O We Pay 52, on Savings ,- ...l 0 W. .............. l O Council Bluffs Mutual Building and ., 5. x I X Loan Association 33 E. V. Gustafson, Secretary 13 Pearl Street Y 1 IX Phone 187 2? Y 3 E 1 ' 111,119 .f"10'1"f0',d,0 4'.0',o',o' ,1nQ0'1"1",'J'AO0',0jpf Qin' 06094 '.0C0',4f,f'f'J0'f0'f",o',o',o'p4 0' vu, eq- , One Hundred Eighty-Ibree Wholesale Prices on Large Quantities Groceries, Meats, Dry Goods, Shoes, Feed and Paint George Adams GREAT WESTERN MERCANTIEE Eat at The T. J. Lunch and Hamburger 2305 West Broadway Where Prices Tell and Quality Sells ......-'---- .'----- '-'- 4.10.- HUMOR Peggy G.-"Does Hugh love you very much?" Marie B.-"Every time I give him the opportunity." jiggs W.-"Ed is sure playing a good game tonight, he'll soon be our best man." Bernadine L.5"Geerald, this is so sudden." Thelma C.-"I want a bar of Castile soap." Clerk-"Scented or unscentcd?" Thelma Cf-"Oh, I'll take it with me. Mr. Cartwright-"Give an example of diminishing returns." Quinten B.--"Put and take." Mr. CurtisiDo you folks find it hard to keep your budgets straight?" Edward B.-It's terrible. l've had to put in four mistakes to make mine balance. Real Estate Loans ana' Insurance Suv. .1 X u. w. BINDER ri sly. Iiinder-Mcllargar Gu. 1-VTX Compliments of Till! lilllllflls llllwlil' il and Light Bump ny - -,- y-, -QQ One Hundred Eighty-four .gg ,. ,o ,',- vpopc,-ogvp' 0Z'Z0'.0',0'. -'IIA ,',0O0'f0'.0',0' , -,-,-,v,- -,.,.f,-,-,- -,.,.,-,-,- -,.,.f,.f,.',. HUMOR Hub-"What kind of leather makes the best shoes?" Dub-"I don't know, but banana skin makes the best slippers." Don't fail to laugh at Paluka's jokes Whatever they may be, We know that they're not laughable But it's a darn good policy. Nelson S.-"What's the roast sir- loin like?" Sentimental Waiter-"As tender as a woman's heart, sir!" Nelson S.-"Then give me sausage and mashed potatoes." Morris N.--"I think that a street car has just passed." Herman D.-"How do you know?" Iviorris N.-"I can see its tracks." Ed. B.-"It's bitter cold without." Noel K.-"Without what?" Ed. B.g"An overcoat." ,.f,.-,-f -',.f,--,-',.f,. --,f,-f,.f,v,f.-,f',v,ooo',- ,vovzczvpf J. C. RICI-ITER District Agent, The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. 3045-06 Wickham Building Council Bluffs, Iowa Business Phone Residence Phone 3580 142'1J W. l-l. KNOW LES Realtor Real Estate, Loans, Insurance No. 9 South Sixth Street Opposite Post Office Congratulations Don't Forget That Each to the Package of Class of 1930 eorgie Porgie gg Whole Wheat Breakfast Food contains exactly 25W more food than there is in any and all other whole wheatlfood packages on the market, and still it retails for the same price. Flowers for All Occasions sit Wilcox Flowers 530 West Broadway Telephone 17 ,vL',0'A' O'A',".- w0',0O0'.0'30'9 '.0',0'A'f0'n'f '.0',0',0'A2'h OOOOGCU. ,N One Hundred Eighty fi anew 0.9p-in 'u"vapvoo 5. Q 1 o o O O 2 FOR 1 I I WORK OR PLAY l 4 Q O Q . Q ,Q e N Q. O l I 0. O A Richer Q ,Q .1 3 Whole Wheat Food I Prepares I T 1 You -for the Day Q1 E I Q 3 Q Q 1 Q I 'Cv' oxofq pp,p,-,v--y---,,-pvp-p1p-p-, HUMOR McScotch and his family sat down to dinner on Sunday. To his three litf tle boys McScotch said, "Which of you want a nickle instead of meat for your dinner? Each of the three decided in favour of the cash settlement, so Mrs. Mc' Scotch put the meat away. Then she brought in the pie and put it on the table. "Now, my children," inquired Mc' Scotch, "How many of you want a nickle's worth of pie?" Max C.-"Honest, I wasn't laughing at you. I just thought of something." Mrs. Pomeroye-"Allow me to conf gratulate you on your most remarkable achievement." Mrs. Carter-Before we were mar' ried you promised you would never look at another woman. Mr. Carter-That was only a cam' paign promise. l The City National Bank ..- u no il Xu 3. Q xl X.- ,I ga 1 Q Q xo n Q Q J . D. Wadsworth., Vice-President 1. X.. Q 1 .r Q. .1 XI fi E. H. Doolittle 1 Oscar Keeline 35 W. H. Kimball :L F. H. Klopping i H. 9. 3. 3. N. 5. One Hundred Eighty-six A T. G. Turner. Chairman of the Board Robert W. Turner, President weave.,v-'vu-euq,,-v-q1w4v Council Bluffs, Iowa Officers Oscar Keeline, Vice-President Charles W. Parks, Cashier R. D. M. Turner, Vice-'President and Trust Officer P. J. McBride, Assistant Cashier 'Q Ira L. Hays, Assistant Cashier Directors Joe W. Smith T. G. Turner R. D. M. Turner G. W. Van Brunt ,qqyqvvqquuvyvuaavvuaavvvvv-v,0 ya- ev , , . . . . Q Q ,-.vs ",o,o,-,.,- -,-,-,-,.,. --, ,.f,.f,q -,-,-, ,fp HUMOR "Upper or lower?" politely asked the man at the Pullman window. "What's the difference?" asked Mr. S. Martaleck. "Well, you see the lower is higher than the upper," said the aroused Pull' manite. "And the higher price is for the lower. If you want it lower you will have to go higher. We sell upper lower than the lower. In other words, the higher, the lower. Most people don't like the upper, although it is lower on account of its being higher. When you occupy an upper you have to go up to go to bed and get down when you get up. You can have the lower if you pay higher. The upper is lower than the lower because it is higher. But if you are willing to go higher it will be lower. Which will you have?" Willis C.-"If there were four flies on the wall and I killed one how many would be left?" James B.-"I don't know." Willis C.-"One-the one I killed." Products "Meadow Gold" Butter s "Superior" Ice Cream Distilled Water Ice Buy your Butter and Ice Cream by name. Insist on these brands and always receive the best. R 9 9 is 1 2 W. x s I ag '. 1 i 1 I 1 1 x I i 1 P 5. 0. '- ., I. an if Q .1 Q .pfyy no CD F H G H D' cb U -1 '4 ,"f',,l6'S'L'L' A Cleaner 425300639 ,.',',-g-1.f Look Your Best--It Costs So Little Our Way l 0 ,',. .Q.,.3u,.g-y.3, One Day Service -,a. C-900653 1f','4'7','nQ'f 'SQA .o, Phone 1224 2303 W. Broadway T4 C '-s Q- C3 f-1 CD 9-5 5 CD v-s '4 Q 'L'L',11141'Le'fQk'f1'f'ff'2',5HLf'f'1',' ' ,', -' if '-f1'.f'.- 10.04-ff A-C'Q"ffL il -I I I 2 5. P. .qv 5 1 Pi U B, i 9, U. Q ,Q .Q 5. I 1 Q l A2 2 fl 0. K I 2 1 Q i I I Q 3 I I l 1 I Al 9. I 1 9 I i l l 3 One Hundred Eighty-seven One Hundred Eigfvly-eight 3 - ,-','--'- - - pl 3. 1- -p,-, - -f.f,g-',. - -,.,. -'- - Joe Smith Sz Co. 5 Q Q . . s ' ' f' ww .4-,:,.1--. . 4. - 1 .- - -f- W V-5 A " -' , ' " s J Y k. - c "fr I? ' l " - i -f if' 4 A 1 I F" ' T 13 - f . 3 ' Q 1 N, A - -" e os- . V -5 " 9"Cg:" 806' ,-I 1. . I . , i ! T The Arrow of Faslzionn goes Straight ffffmizfek Styles never take a vacation here because: Style is never gauged by clocks and calandars. We are months ahead in modes and designs. ' Smart and snappy apparel for the youthful livewires of both sexes and, those who patronize us will be weeks ahead of those who buy elsewhere. SEE US FOR BETTER VALUES, BETTER STYLES AND BETTER SERVICE AND, REMEM- BER, "WE ARE ALWAYS EARLIEST WITH THE LATEST THINGS." I 0 - -.-,v--,'- 0 -,.f,--- ----.f-'--- One Hundred Eighty-nine 15. 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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, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collection, 1928 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, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Thomas Jefferson High School - Monticello Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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