Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1929 volume:
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Gfficzal Year- fBoo7c
Creston Hugh School
671e junior' Class
1 9 2 9
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IN publishing this volume
depicting modern youth.
it has been our earnest en-
deavor to brmg to every one
of Creston Hugh School s
sons and daughters a living
memory of the school year
of 1928 and 1929 May this
1929 Crest and m preservmg
those precious memories.
. . .
l lllllllllll lllllllll l
ECAUSE avxatxon has
played such an un
portant part an furthenng
world friendship. we have
chosen aviation with its
spirit of fi-iendship as the
theme of this 1929 Crest.
- ,.,.,,,..4,,...-..-,........,.,, M -
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15 , V '
025412 Chris Scott,
who in his many years at
Creston High School has
enlarged his manual tram-
mg department to meet the
needs of all the boys and
who through his personaluy
casts an mfluence over the
enure student body and who
recogmzes the worth and
encourages the spmt of
modern youth thts 1929
Crest 18 smcerely dedteated
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
The Board of Education welcomes this opportunity to extend greetings to the students
of Creston High School. We desire to commend you for the splendid record you are
making in all your high school endeavors. We hope that every student in high school
will take advantage of the splendid opportunities offered by the City of Creston and that
high school graduation will be achieved by all. Such achievement will be of inestimaolc
value to each one in the years to come.
L. L. McGregor
President, Board of Education
C. T. FEELHAYER-Principal
G. W. CARMICHAEL--Commercial
L W. PAWEK-Science
D. G. LOETSCHER-Chemistry
MARY JANE McCREA--English
M. M. THOMPSON-Economics
W. E. SCANTLEBURY--Athletics.
F2313 ' ,,. N, ,
LORETTO CUSACK-Ass't Principal
MAE STREEPY-Home Economics '
C. N. SCOTT-Manual Training
C. J. FIDDICK-Music, History
P. C. DAWSON-Music, English
W. S. BRUNK--Science
NELLIE HARSH-History, English
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1iIlA1'I'I A N IHC RNUN-l'om'l
41.12 I. IJ. Cl: l'. 'l'. 1, 2, 3,
I3 lnsl lllllSlt'lilllS' Uluh. -l:
Hum- ldv. Uluh, 2: Photo
Nluh 33 H. A. A. lg 'I'ypiup:
"Quin, 4-xl-cpl all ai typo-
'll Y l.l.lS ASH HY-lflllprlisll
G. A. A. I, 2: l+'reuuh ululx
3, il: G. lt. 2. 3, 4. Sw. of
fl. ll.. Ii: l'. 'l'. 1.2.3, 4.
"Always smiling: and will-
ing' lo work."
1IA'l'll.llA IRAN IPl'IlA-1'onl'l
0l'1'll. l 2 ii. V. I. 2. ll! ll, li.
I, 2. Ii, bl 1 'l'uuuis I. 2: li.
A. A. I, 21 G. li. 11. ll, 41
l'llolo illlllb Il: l'. 'l'. l. LZ
"Shu has :l frivmlly way
waxy ulmul lu-r"
"lliml you sw- that lmiulsoiuo
. j f A
"'l'hz1t girl with curls."
LEO LA .K ll DI STRO N G-Com'l
G. C. 1, 2, 3,, P. T. 1,
tl. R. 23 Photo Club 3g
Hzmihling Roses 45 Typing
"I love you truly' we'll hear
'Cauisv now she wears the
CLA RE ATKINSON-Com'l
"'l'enors are her line."
G E0 RG E lll'1A'I"l'Y-Ellgllih
'Frack 1, 2, 35 Radio Club
:ig Orclwstra 1 3, 45 Band
3. -lg Glee Club 15 B. B. 32
Vootlmll 33 All School Play
"Clzu'cm'e drives miles with-
M 0 R E N I-I B0'l' K I N S-Language
'Tevill Cecil! Xvhere are
1- .,. ,R
Wt - , X M' I
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LEON A IHH' ll-Post 4-lraulunlv
"1 XYUIlIll'l' wlwrs- lw is to-
lfootbull l. 11. Il, lg Capt. of
Flllllhllll -li H. 13. 1. 2. Il,
ll 'l'rzu'k I. 22. 31 Baseball
l: llrzmmtia' Vlub il: l'l1oto
Vlub Il: lfootbzill Club -lg
Hoy'H Atb. lllrlitor of Arrow
lg l'. 'l'. l. 2. 2-1. -1.
"l"e-rom-ious on tba- football
fin-lil, but ge-lltlv in tliv vluss
li l.l"Rll'1DA ll l'1' K-Sl'l9lltlfl1'
l'. 'l'. 1, ZZ. 33 Baseball l, 2.
Zi: Home I-lc. l'lub 35 Nm--
Sio-Lit Club 4.
"A llPll5.1'lltflll :mtl peppy
G EN EVIA I' A S'l'flt l'1-l.ungimp.rv
Vice Pres. Senior Class 42
Plmirmzum of Sr G. R. ft:
Proof llendm' on Arrow
Stuff t: llatil1t'lilb2Z.2lgArt
I'lub lg Soo. Jr. Class C23
l'. 'l', II. 3, 4.
'ZX Gt-uius at Latin."
l'. 'I'. l. 2. Sl. 4g Fri-m-li
, M 1 .
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A Qu: it , it 1
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"lit-tts-r lzitc than ru-vc-rl"
ZA Bl'1'I' Il Il ROW N-Hllgrllslt
1' -X X "' I' l' " Pills-m'
11 .. .. 1 .,.
Klub J. llldlll. Klub -.
lfrc-m-li l'lub il: Xe-1'-Sio-l,it
"lines sh-' liku to t'lllt'l'llllll
RV I N I' A ll LSON-S014-llllfir
lfootlmll 2. Il, lg Basketball
2. 3. lg Hi-Y il, 'lg P. t. t.
"Thu best. thing 1 like about
School is going lunm-."
FR KXCIS f'lllAK--English
"Anothe'r martyr to oduuu-
R. R. l. 2. Il. 1- Pzuft. 21
Baseball l. 23 .lr. Class
l'lzlyg All Svliool l'luy -13 G.
A. A. l. 2. fl: fl. ll. Il. -ll
Frm-m'l1 Ulub 3: Nm'-Sio-Lit
l'lub lp On-livstrzi l. 2. ll.
li .Xnuuztl Stuff Il: Volls-y
llzill 2: llfillllilllt' Vlub 2. Sr.
ring 4-ommitlm-, 1.
"linnwn :inrl lilu-fl by lwr
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M A RY FUN WVAY-l'Ingllsh
H. B l. 2, 3, 43 Fr. Club 33
Ilrumzttim' Club 21 Ner-Sio-
Lit 43 Volley Ball 3: Soc.
Student Council 3: G. A. A.
1, 2, 3: G. li. 3. 4: Bust-bull
2: Sw. Home Room 4: G-
C. l, 22.
"Sturdy, staunch, and true."
JOII N DA Y H N l'0ll'l'-l.ullKllllp!0
Latin Club 2: Photo Club
3: .lr. Class Pres. 3: Activ-
ity lYlilllil12,'6l' 3: Asst. Bus.
Mgr. of Arrow 3: All School
Play 3: Ath. Club 4: Asst.
Activity Mgr. 4: Bus. Mgr.
of Arrow 4: Mem Advising
Bonrfl -I: Photo Mgr. Crest
C51 l'. 'I'. l. 22. 3. 4,
'A hard working: student in
C ll Q"
"Oh kids-I trot at new
G. R. 2, 3, 43 V. Pres. 43
lmnuinp.: Club 3 5 Hiking Club
4: Shorthand Contest 3.
"Children, should be seen and
HE ll I. A ll DOI' ll l.l'I-Ellgllsll
"l5on't get me mixed with
xx- K A Q,
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G. C. 1, 2. 3, 4: li T. 1. il.
3, -lg Opurettu 2, 3, -lg B. B.
2, 33 Vollvy Bull 23 G. A. A.
25 llraumttit' Club 25 Photo
Club 33 Nei'-Sio-l.it -lg Mix-
vd Quurtvt -l.
"Oh yus-my hair is grow-
W I l.l.lA Xl IDA VIC N l'0li'l'-
Football Sl, tl Q 'l'1'ztL'k 3, -l Q
Student Count-il 3, -lg B. B-
33 Uslurr 3. -lp Photo Club
3: lli-Y 35 Ath. Club Cl,
Stunt Night 3.
"A t-url-at watvc- just at
I.0l'lN DHA N E-Nl'll'lll'l'
Scionoe Club IZ: French Club
85 Ili-Y -lg 'IH-nnis Club 25
lndoor Bztsc-ball 2g l'. 'l'. 1.
2. Il, -l.
"'l'he- villzlgc 1wst'?'?"
CIA ll H lll R-E llgllsll
Bnskvtbzlll l, 23 Football 33
l'un Club l: Tennis Club 2.
3: l'l1oto Club 3, 4, 53 llc--
"Ho burns the niidniglit oil
--but it's 2.2'ZlS0llllt'."
l'. 'l'. 3. 4.
"Ain l sowing tloubla-'?"
R' ' 'X
I .A W 4
at - X
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Lv, - , .
Nl.XlHiAlll'I'l' lll'Nl'HY-- 5'
lnllnrllmzv ' it 4
Glu- lqllli l. ZZ, 33 G. A. A. Y U
l. ZZ: liutin Pluh 2: Photo
Ululm Il: llikiny.: f'luh 45 ll
'li l. II, 3. -4.
"A timid girl has no chance."
Nr:l.l.ir: rzvlcltlnxc- ,N
Gln-0 Vllllr 1, ZZ, 3. fl: tl. A. A, hav
l, 2: Latin Club 21 l'lmtu
lqllll Il: Ne-I'-Siu-Ilit 31 474
ll. 4: l'. 'l'. l. 2. 3. 4.
"Quit-t. but yuu'4l ln- surirris-
.I 0 ll N F0 ll D-1'lllll'l
Hi-Y Uluh 1. 2. Il, 4: Pres.
of Hi- Y 4: Sr. Ulzlss Rini:
Cuniniittee -1: Jr.-Sr. Bun-
quet Bus, Mgr. 31 Pliutu
t'luIw 3: Arrow -I.
'tlulinny guns tu Fisk."
lil'llYli FUIHJY-lfllllzllsll E
lfixit tfluli 2, 33 Pres. Lit.
f'luh1.21 lli-Y 2. 3.
"l'st-ful? VVvll, l shuulrl say f 5
lik IK I, G RA ll A Nl-Lullgllilgi:
Sviviim- t'lulv 2: l'lmto Ululi
Zig 'Vnztsl NIZISIPI' -.liz-Si:
llnnqm-l Cl: All St-lmul Play
I: .Ink-- Hrlitrn' .Xri'mx' il:
Llrzimzttiu tfluh ll.
"I c:ui't lw lmtlimw-sl hy :i
VA 4 W ..
lH"l'H ll0Wlll'l I l'oln'I
ilu. my lmu' isnt iw-4l
"XVt- miss llt'l' winuim,
IDA Iilili N li I-'USTIC It-lilntllsl
l'. 'l'. 'lg Hiking: 1'lulu I
Secretary of Hiking.: Club
"lm I Sli:
tu? Oli, l try."
Opvu-ttzt l. S I tilu 1 llllr
l A' 'l 1' U1'clwsti':l l. 11.
4' L3u'u'lc-t Sl. lg liauul Il. i
Il 1 Mnsit
Music- Fluli 2: llzulm ilulv
r t'lulu -l,
"Blmi1lii-I Sunil- Shir-lc,"
4'.Xlili lllil I Ill-INK l'I-'-Sm'it'll4'1-
'IX slilontliti Sport in for
ff'-" -:vf V XX A,-qt'-Q.,
I I ' J fy if' fy -' E ' XR
' f if 1' F:-' 'A QC KY -NX-
i K, V J-, Xr'4.A5l,,,R J ivy , ,mia A 6' , NC,-X -vi
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fy, N F . ,I 1 A
if I 6 ,LU , X3 X , Xl
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5 gk 4:x?5i,ywj3gx X, fwxix!,,l, 4xk hw -fm-4,9
ll A R0 I. li U IIA Y I'I'l"l'-l'Illg'Ilsll
Hill-lklllhllll ll: lli-Y ll: 'l'rzu'k J 5
4 K 'N
"'l'lizll good lunkin,L1' buy frmn
IIAILULID IIAIIXH-l'0m'l t 'ww
uym vnu, lg Ili-Y 2, za, li ' Q , fs.
li. I, ZZ, 33 'Frau-k I, 23 l'. ,X K A rf
'li I, 2. 3: Student Council M X V" A if
--U . A . . .. . -15'f,:
ul quiet qu.ule1b.nll. 5 .wg-
"NzLup.:'lity'? No, just tired
uf In-ing' nicl-."
l'. 'I'. lg Home ldv. Club 3
llznnbling' ltosvs 4. ..
"Uh, yvs, l know l.e'ul:i."
ITM-lzmni. I, 23 Glee Club 1,
2, 3, 4: Ure-st Stz1ft"27g0ne1'-
vtln 15, 24.-l.
"Small, but :L 1l0XY9l'flll
K H N N ETH G 0 D ll H N-Ellgllill
- Operetta -lg Glee Club -lg
Orchestra 45 Ili-Y 4.
"Do I likv the S0IlllllIYlOI't'H?H
Q EIYGENI-I H A RTM AN-English
"Gentle as an lamb."
3 l.0Rl-Z'l"l'.k HIXHNBAUGH-
Glee Club 2, 3,.-lg G. R. 2.
3, 4: Pres. From-li Club -lg
I, T .,
' "One of the most studlousf'
1 El.l,l11N .Lwusox-1'mn'1
l'. 'l'. 1, 2. 3, 4: Latin Club
31 G. li. 2, 4.
"Such :L noisy, noisy girl?"
2 CHARLES .IARVIS-Svlflnllflc
l "I am satisfied with myself
5 so why should l worry."
..-mf-3.3 ,, . .f.,q1 i?1..-vf1iiu5r" :fn... ,, ... .....,..-.., ,.i..-.-n-any ,......
t'Allli0l1l1 .11-:NNlM:s- 5-4 ' ,, A 5, 1,4 .4-'
l.lllll!llIlK" ix' B' 'ii 6 If M Aww AA A M I wiv LM'
11. 12 1. 2. ze, 11 liuslu-tlmll SN'
I, 223 'l't'nnis Zig flD0l'k'tiZl l, 'iv ,093 'l'Hl'I0ll0llH KHISLING
2. 3, 43 Rus. 311:12 Urust. :lg ly,-it df' Science
Rlilllliflllljl' l-Editor Arrow -tg fffg
Soloist Music' Unntvst 2, ii, "Q
4: Prvs A 111111111-ll:L tflub 41 5 K
.lr. Class Play 33 On-lie-st1':L ti
und Band Jig Buys Quurtc-t . v
Zig Mixvd Quztrtvt 41 lli-Y
'i' Qtunt Night Zi' P. 'l'. l.
"King nf thc 1vorivs."
SUL't'l'l' -lg tl. ti. 1, 2, 3, ll
Olwre-ttzl 2, 3. 43 Studt-nt
t'uunt'il -lp Music t'lub 2, -ll
Bust-hzill 23 Photo tflub iig
I". M. M. 23 Mix:-d Quartet
43 Musit- t'untust 255 Stunt
Night 3: All St-luml Pluv 35
Hiilltllltll t'1nn. 34: l'. 'I'. l. 2.
sc. 1. 1 11 'I .
"Ke-ops ht-1' tlinuglits to hvr-
W I I1l.lA Nl lil'lLl.Y-lhlglis
h 1 7'
A . A .:., .
Fuotlvztll 31 Basket B. 3, -lg L'
Uzlpt. B. li. -ig 'l'1'zu'k 3, ll ' .51 '
1'1111tt, vim, za, .ig Ili-Y :sg ffi i
Arrtm' Jig Vluss Play 3 5 Class , .
.Xdvisury liuztrd 'tg Stunt 4 1' i K Z 1
Night Sl. "
"tlnt- bill that isn't l'tllllltt'l" V
feitkha- rings trut-." Y
Hlluw would shv mit Zlitllljl'
uithuut 'lwlltlilllilwi W
X . ,
I" KYP1 Nlvlil N NON-t'0lll'l
P. 'I'. 1, 2, 3. 4: lbrzinizttit'
t'lub 41 l". Ill. M. J: lmiu-0 A
"ll:1ppy :ind sn t'2ll't'fl't'1'."
L... , -.,, . , . .4
Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Fixit Club 2. Zig
Track 2. 3: B. B. 2, 33 P. 'l'.
T 1. 2. 3. 41 F. M. M. 2.
'He knows his chemistry'
Lust Musicians 4: Band and
"A good friend to evvry
1-IEUIKGIA K I' ll N S--St'lt'llt't'
"She does her work glzxtllyf'
Modernistic Club 4: P. 'l'.
"Glad to have you with us
this year." .
M A RG A RET Mc IND N 0l'G ll-
G C 1 -1 'L 1-1' '1' 1 "
3, -1: llef-lam. l, 113 Ilobnte
A. A. Crest Staff 3: Arroxx
4: 'l'en'nis l. 2. 3: Batskvtbull
2, 3. 4: Baseball 2. 3: Dru-
llliltlt' t'lub 23 Nvr-Sin-Lit
fb t'l11b tg Onorettat 2. ll. -lg
Photo Cluhg Studt-nt Poun-
cil Jig Stunt Night 25.
"A sunny hvzlrt and an t'ilt'1'l'5
4: Jr. Class Plnyg Pres. tl.
v , .
-1,-' fax. fl I
Q 1 r .'fw"N,' .if I
. if x K-I
- I 'X V if
. 'K 1 K- ,.
.l0Nl'1l'II M0li.Kl'U II I.I N-
"A snrlat handy inan uruund f Q
thc lnzusu." Y.
.l.N'li Nll4I'l'ZGHI!-Iuliigliilgv ER
llluo Ulub -l: l'. 'l'. l. 2. 3,
-l: l'ir. lXlL:'r. Arrnw lg Opvr- fx 4
4-ll'i bl' 'IR-nniw Club 4' l'1t- , N
inns Urdu 2: l'hutu Club 3,
"Our futnri- 4-:u'tuuiiist." ffjffv
ICICNNCH . .ll - tx.
Glu' I'llll1 l, 2, 3. lg Up '- 1.
vll: I. Ll 3 'lg Fnlwtlu Z... Z,
l: llvlrzltc -I: .lik Class l lily '45
:iz lv. M. in. :Q Music cum ffl:
I'- I, 2, Cl. 1: lklnnis Club
JY., MN-ffl' LX.-f, ,-Ax. X
i, j V 1 L
f X r ' 5 .
A f-1n ?- Tl- :-r-- - -3.63 -Nl,
12, Zig Musii- Uuntusl 2, Il, il.
"l'zltril'li llonry! nnll nu
l'li.IllA IIOIIIQIUKXID-i'0lll'l k -J
tl, A. A. I,21il.II.21I'lt0to
Vinh Il: llilcing' Club -l.
. P. 4 . h.
1- Q 1 M,
lhtllli NICl.SON-S1'll'IlIll'Il' L
"Why girls walk lnmn-."
W . FIN?
is Qikw , .
. I .. M, F
,, Q . .- wg
-2: 'Avg Af. - ,A
. Y KE 5 U
lil' I7 LA H NlI'1NSliI'1ll-I'onl'l
Nor-Sio-Lit l'lub 4.
"She belivvvs :l wom:1n's
place is in the kitl-hen."
IN EST DI I LLI'l Il-Ilullgllugv
Football 3, 43 Basketball IZ,
35 Athletic Club -l: lli-Y 3:
Track 35 P, 'l'. l, 25, Cl, 45
Athletic Nlzlnzlggvi' 43 'IK-nnis
Club 33 Stunt Night Il.
"lTispusitiun's kinda gentle
after at meal."
LIN IC M ILN ES-I'Illg'lh-ill
Basketball l, 2, Zi, 4g Glee
Club 2, 3, 4: Operetta 2, Il.
43 Orclwstrzl 1, 2. 3, -lg li.
A. A. 1, 23, 3, l: Dramatic 2:1
l4'i'0in-li Club Cl: Nur-Siu-Lit
Club -lj G. li. fl.
"VVould xnztlce Sk'IlllIIl1lllll-
Hi-ink louk sick."
I- LORI'INl'I'I Nl l'l.I.I N-EIIKIIRII
"'l'ruv wnrtli in-l-cl:-i nu in-
BI-' I'I,A H ON I'lAI.L-l'om'l
Basketball 1, 2. 3: llrzunzi-
tic Ulub 2: llipgh Stuirywiwa Il :
AIUfIGl'IIISllC Ulnlm l: film'
Club 1. 2. 3, -ll Ont-i's'tlu Cl.
-lg I'. 'l'. I. 3. Il, lg Stunt
"I don't knfmw what utlwrs
may tukv. but us l' 1' nn-
grive ini- my man wr gin- nn-
,,,., . ff f
l ' ' ,, 5 ., 1,
fx 11, 1 F'1fv.n2..f".'f. 'M'
.0 sf... Q ... 4.1. ,ft
3 flf:.L,.,,,l" "M Q ..1Q:,44f'
My lqffiwffv- - . M, --. . f
-3, .X bl' .ig , '
fn, at fxbfxl 'V 1?
Y. . V
"Some tynist-eh? What?
lt0lll'Ill'l' PA K' K WOOD-
Student Founril 2: Bus. Mgr.
.Arrow 3: Editor Arrow All
lidltor Urest 33 Ass't Ao-
tivity Mgr. 33 Ac-tivity Mgr.
4: l.atin Club 2: 'Dennis
Ulub 3: Photo l'lub 33 Dra-
matic Club 43 Glee Club l,
2. 3. 4: Operetta l, 2, 3, 43
Boy's Quartet 43 Mixed
Quartet 4: Debate team 41
lli-Y 32 l'. 'l'. 1, 2. 3, 4.
"Master of his time 'til sev-
H l.l-I N I' I-I A RSO N-S1'lQ'lN'1'
"1 wondf-r where she is to-
I' IIUE HE PE N N-lalngungo
tilt-9 l'lub l, 11. 3, 42 Uil'lH
Quartet -lg Operetta 3, 43
Basketball I, 2, Il: A Capello
Vlub 43 Arrow Staff 4: Girl
lie-serves 3 -4,
"I awokv one morning' and
tinunrl myself famous."
I R Al A RA FFI-'I I.-l'nm'l
Glee I'lub 4: Inst Musicians
4: Photo Plub 3: G. A. A. 4.
"kiddie likes red hair."
fi.. -f" -A
1 X , :X
HIC l.l'l N USM ON I,-l.llllLl'llllH'C'
G. A. A. 1 2, 3. 4: Onervtta
3, 43 Basketball l. 2, ll, -li
Glee Club 1 2, Il, lg Nor-Sim
"Oh, what will I do? l am
tired of saying nive things
about the debating It-ani."
Fl-Il'l I. PA RK I-I Il-l.ulurlnu.u-
Glee Club 43 Opt-rutta 4:
.lunior Class Play 33 All
School Play 143 Photo Ulub
3: Hi-Y Sl, Dramatic' Club
-lp P. 'l'. lg 'Fumbling 'l'e-am
"Parking: space rest-rvvcl on
lhv music steps."
F l'lJ lf! N I-I l'l'I N X-lAlIlQ'Illlg'4!
President Senior Class 43
Glee Ulub 3. 43 Basketball I 3
'l'rac'k l, 2, 3, lg Captain -ll
Arrow Staff 33 Frost Staff
Il: Student Uouns-il Presidont
3, 43 l.atin Club 2. ll: A Ca-
pe-llo Ulub lg All School
Play 3: .lunior Ulass Play
213 Home- Music Uontest -lc
Operetta Cl, 4.
"Fast I--On his fm-lf'
YSTA I. l'l'l'l'l'IRSUN-Ellgllsll
Photo Club 33 Dramatic
Club 21 Glee Flub 23 Froiwli
"Five foot two. eyos of
M I l. DI! I-I D lt A SI SIi0'I"l'0M-
Manual Training Club 21
Photo Club 33 Meta Club 43
G. A- A. 2. 33 Girl Reserves
3, 43 Volleyball 23 Baseball
22. 33 Basketball 2, 3, -l,
"She's full of businvss, all
'f .3 ,fr Qi,
fl xi iff'
i- 'r t -'
l I: Manual
Training Club 2: Gleo Club
Cl, fl: Oiwrvtta Cl, -lg Lost
Alusivians t lub lg 'l'rack -l.
"lli4lt- 't'lll l'tlllQ.I'll. cowboys.
l'ni from the
ll l"I' II It l-I li Y l-I N-l.tI llH'llllK'4'
Glvv Club 1, 2, Il, 4: l'. 'l'.
l. 2. Il. -I: G. A. A. 3. 3, -l.
Girls' Quartet 2. 4: Girls'
'l'riu 24: Annual Stafti 3:
Stunt Night Il: Arrow Staff
-lg Ulu-rt-tta l. 2. 3, rl: llrn-
nlxln llub ' Photo Club
3: 'l't-nnis Club Il: Net'-Sith
Iiit Clnh Al: Baseball 23: Bas-
' vvvl' 'li Girl
kvlbatll Ii. 42 bn
"l"lirtatious'.' - NVQ-ll, rather I"
MUN S I IMI Iltllll-1 Il'l'N-l.mip:tiiu:t-
I rl' .i .
Club -lg l'hot
tm Club 35 Dra-
. . .
nmtit- llnb '
Il: .lr. Class Play 33 Stn-
dont Cunnuil 4.
"l'll1't'l'flll as sh
CLK KX IIUDA llll Qi H-
l.n n I-l'IIllll't'
intl how Y Z'
H' IC ll-
l', 'l'. l, ZZ, Ii, li Glu' Club
l, 2. Il. I1 01
r0t'0ll'l " 'i -l'
.Xnnnal Staff Il: ltrainatit-
Club 25 Photo Club 35 Presi-
tlvnt nl Nor-Siu-liit Club 41
Stunt Night Il: Girls' Quar-
"ll:-r ll'lllIM'l' thi
, M ' ,f tx
'15, - Qf .
QR ,fl -Qa-
' ' it ig7ff,5g, 5-Qt--ss,
- -'vt 4-
. ,k P ,f qi '-
NEET Q ',
Xa V XS ...L
-- Y -:Q-A--' ':'.'l.-
l.0l,.-t Ill-ICH NOR-LIlllH'IIllK'l'
Glee Club 1. 2. 3, 43 l'. T.
l. 2. 3. 4: G. A. A. 2, 3. 42
Girls Quart:-t 2. 4: Girls'
Trio fl: Stude-nt Council 3:
Arrow Staff 3, 4: Vice-
l'rt-sident .lr. Class 3: Stunt
Niirht 3: Dramatic Club 2:
Secretary Photo Club 3:
Opvretta 2, 3, 43 Girl Rv-
serves 43 Nei'-Sin-Lit Club
41 Tennis Club 3: Basketball
Il. lg Baseball 22: Soccer 4.
"Lula, put the kettle on,
.lnhnnitfs dropped in for
VLA l' IH-I lll'1l'IVl'I-l'0ln'l
"Why aren't they all cun-
tt-nt like me?"
Nl A Rl A N ROB E lt'I'S-Langluure
"l'm now fully recu1rerated."
FH IIN SHOE N H Al li-Ellprllsll
I'. T. l. 2. 3, 43 Glee Club 2.
-t: Basketball 23 Dramatic
Club 3, 4: President 4: Girl
Reserves Il, Il. 4: Baseball
"Mig brown e-yvs that spt-ak
"SG-vllldctl in his bowvrf'
--:--mm. -.-::w,:'.1. ., -L1....U.i'.I5GTLf3.ff'.:?w-ubfscisanp .An---451-3 "il if wi- :T-1
Nl A Rl I-I SI IDE N E I!-Ellgllsll
G. li. 3, 4: Sec. 4: French
Club 3, 4: Pros. 41 F. M. M.
21 l'. 'l'. l, 2, 3, 4.
"Am l ai basketball fun?
Oh, no just a fqllower of
DA R I.l'I N E ST A L K E R-English
l'. 'l'. I. 2. 3: Ilrumatic Club
21 Glcv Club l, 2, 3, 43 G.
ll. 2, 33 Photo Club 3, Art
"I wonder where I could
l.0l.A S'I'H'K LES-1'0lll'l
Photo Club 33 llranmiic
l'lub ZZ: l'. 'l'. 1, 2. 3, 4, Glee
l'lub 1, 23 Basketball 1, 23
11. A. A. 1, 2, Rambling
"l'ln ll city girl now."
PA I7 l.l N H S'l'0l'I N N Eli-1'om'l
Girl lie-serves 2, 3, 45 Photo
Club 33 I-liking Club 3, G.
A. A. 4: Soccer team 4.
"I work hard in the Cafe-
ll H LE N SW A N KE R-'C0lll'l
Tennis 1: Basketball 1, 2, 3,
G, R. 2, 3, 45 Rambling Ros-
es 43 Photo Club 3: Baseball
1: Music 1, 2, 3: P. T. 1, 2.
3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2.
"A willing: typist at all
,guy -.x,.. w 1 Y f -
Qf'yv'4gg",.' "' , if 1, N Wynn!
1 . '
. A, .x- I
Y. ,,,,.-1413. , , .., .,..
V A HAH SDI l'l' Il-C'olu'l
V 1 .
G. C. 1: Latin Klub .Ig Bus-
ketbull 3: i'ui'tmuiim,: l'lub
Il: Mudernistic Club I.
"Quiet but nice."
FI' RN ICI-I S'l' AN I. l'l Y-f'0Ill'l
Operettzi 1. 22. il. I: MISS
Give Club l. 2, Il. fi: lluskvi-
ball 1: Quartz-i Ai: lnwiniulii-
Club 3, Manual 'l'I'1lllllllp1'
Club 123 Senior Class lmy
Com. 4: 'Frau-k 2.
"Hut on SUDhUlllUl't'S."
Cartrmningz Club 33 Nm'-
Sio-Lit Club 4: tl. li. Il, 41
"She struck late but lnzulc
F. M. M. 23 l'hutu Club Il:
Tennis Club 2. 3: lN':11uutiv
Club 4: Operettu Z5 Jr. Class
Play Zig Inirzi-mural 2, l'.
T. 1, 2, 3, 43 Glen Club 2.
"His length is equalled only
by his width."
E D WV A R D T R If NI A N-F0 lll'l
"It is noi. good that il iuuu
should be alone."
kv' if NN.
. , f 7' -,A
:fri X: .ft fx if K '
. Of. fwfffffl Vi fi miymf iff .
...ga f I I
f-- '. 4-
Q' li Qillj-I ', ' Xfaw 4 . xx' .
-1- fr- - - :ix
H100 l'Iub I. LZ.: I'. 'I'. I. 2. .
II, ,IZ Iiuslwllmll III Stunt
Night II: llrzuuutiv l'lub 23
Murlvruistit' Club 41 tl. .L
.X. K: tl. Il. SI.
i'l'l'0I1liSlIlLl' slut' uf llnlly-
l'. 'I'. I. 2. 3. I: 'l'ypiug Unu-
lt-sl Zi: Iluuw IGm'. Ulub l, 2.
"A quit-t girl from out nf
'I' Il If IJI A W If1S'I'--l'om'l
".Xuyuut- st-ou I-ieuI:tI1'!" ..
"Ubi bow I miss B0lllilIli". -
"I win-ld llu- lu'umu."
3 1 .. +
. K, 1 .
ax .. .I
. . . .I x
il'1lK'l'A IVA li K l-I ll-l'0lll'l
Home Ido. Club 2: Photo
Club 3: Inst Music-inns -I:
Operettn 3: Stunt Night 4:
I'. 'l'. 2, 3, 4: Glee Club I.
2, 3, 4: Basketball 4: Soccer
4, lv. A. A. 4.
"The l4'tn'd is my cur."
IFE LIN I-I W IC Il IC ll-l'0lll'l
' king: Ulub I: Typist 1"n'
A rro u' 4.
"Il'z1ruItl's flivvvi' is culled
llw 1-uw-iw-ml u':1g'uu. YVl1y'?
'L 'H' " 'g::u1'0s!"
M IIICIINAIIID XVI-II.l'HEll--l'0lll'I
Iym l'Iub 2: Baseball I 1
'Feuuis Club li, 4: Basketball
2. 3: Hi-Y 3: Stunt Night
:lg Glve Club 3, 4.
"'I'lwy c-all uw Ii:u'uey."
Latin Club II: G. A. A.:
Photo Club 3: Art Club 3:
Orcliestra I, 2, 3, 4.
it "lt.'s me that stztuds nut iu
-'A li l'1Il'l'Ill'lll'1 Y0l'N1-I-I'0lll'I
"Not too young."
S 'Kg' N-ev
adufifflllfi eee , S We
. 511' f J x . ' X N
A, A S - ' ' Lf
- 5-iv fi 4-...M
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ....... .. Eugene Penn
vice President ...... Geneva Castle
Secretary-Treasurer .... . . - Helen JBCKSOII
STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES
Roses and Lilies of the Valley
Red and White
May 9 Junior-Senior Banquet
May 15: Senior Class Day
May 17: Senior Class Play
Senior Class Picnic
- 'A i ' f' "X,
F l V M, if.
f-X nj f E J , -A , jf',,v,7 Vv., ll fxf -1 V
.. , ,i X :Vip - .
.-' 4' 'N I I A Q S
3' xtlffwff be if 'Q L.
,ix cfwficl - iid 7 ' -X
Q K ' - T' -- ' - f ire- nj.-is- .
it ICH! N .I .IIIIIICY-Il1IllK'lIIlH'1'
tl. A. A. I3 llomc I-,tn Club
I3 Folk llnnve Club 22 A
Uulwllo Club 33 Junior Class
Play 33 Opt-rctta 33 Glee
Club l, 2, 33 G. ll. 2, 3.
"ln wlmte-ver she under-
takes she is sure to be at
.luuior Class Play: Athletic
Club l, 33 llruniatic Club
23 Football 3: Truck 3,
Girls, don't look :tt n1e3
I'm so bushful!"
I. Ii H00 II'I'Z-S4'It'llIIl'Il'
.lunior Ulnss l'lay3 B. li, 1,
21, 33 Joke liditor Crest ll:
'l'i'au-li 23 Baud 2, 33 Orvbes-
lrn 2, 33 l'. 'li I, 11. 33 Bust--
ball l 3 Ili-Y, 3 3 Cartoon
Club 2 3 lllzuuml 'Vruiniug'
"Wt-rc it not for :lu occu-
siouall joke, I would div."
Hive Club l, 2, 33 P. 'I'. l.
2, 33 F. Al. M. I3 Photo Club
113 Mt-.c 33 Stunt Night 133
t.. A. A. 1.1.
"ll's :L g.:'1'ezxt resp..nsibi.ilj.
to be beautiful."
' I A N ll IIO W N-CUIIIII.
1'. 'l'. 1, 2, 33 llrzunatic Club
l3 l'hotu Club 23 ltzunbling
"The word 'impossible' is
not in my diction:u'y.'
. . I
li IT! LLE AN STEY-Language
Literary Club3 Folk Song
and Dance Club 23 Dramatic
Club 33 G. A. A. 13 B. B. 1:
Baseball 1, 23 Volleyball 21
Debate 33 Declamatory 2, 3.
"A drinker-at the fountain
H A ROL Il BOL'I'0N-English
Photo Manager Crest 3 3 Jun-
ior Class Play 33 Basket-
ball 23 Hi-Y 2, 33 P. T. 1,
15, 33 Manual Training Club
23 Gym Club 13 Debate 2.
"A careful and conscienti-
ous student who never has
too much to do to take an-
P. 'I'. 1, 2. 3: Basketball 1.
2, 33 Quill Club 13 Photo
Club 23 Lost Musicians 33
Debate 23 Soccer 33 Base-
"I can't think of two things
at the same time so I think
of him-and let my lessons
IIA YM ON Il B ILOTII I-I RTO N-
"A sheik out loaking f r
II I "I'l-I CA RTE R-C0m'I.
Home Ec. Club 1: Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 33 Basketball
13 Photo Club 23 Art Club
33 Glee Club 3.
AQ -Aff" 'p
. ff -'f 1
e 4tC,,,,..a.g2..f f-Q1f..
3.5 ww. ff 3 , . at
if 515 .. yn lw"'55,..xx
r . .
l.0SYl'II.I. l'ANl'I-Svlvnllfld' .
"Spencls his time desigrning ,
houses and eating. He- al-
so goes to svlmolf'
WIIJIA l'lIOA'I'l'I-I'0lll'l L'
"The heart. with the lust .Ms
key." i 4
LA H0 NI A FLA R K--l'0Ill'l
in-ammic Club ig in 'r. 1, N95
2. 33 Photo Ulnh 25 Basket- 'K
ball 1. 2: Rambling Roses
Il: G. A. A. 1. K' 3
"A merry heart is the secret
nf a 1-lu-erful t':wuntenance."
.ll'Nl0ll f'0HN-LIIIIKIIIIKO fn
"A irnurl steady buy with
ability tn get what he 1-WPS Xlnf
P. T. Club 1: Dranmliv
Uluh 2: l-li-Y 3.
"llusin0ss. all business."
1--Rf txt-1:1 N -.EL-'
X X .- .1
z . -M . .
1-ll'Ill'l'Rl'Dl-I 1' H 0 .KT H-l'0nl'l
llramatic Club 2: Home ldv.
2: Folk Dance Club 33 l,'.
'l'. l, 2. 3.
"She gets there just the
V li V A VH l' M ll LEY-C0nl'l
Home lin. lp Folk Dance
Club 33 G. ll. 33 Glee Club
l. 2. 35 Oneretta 2, 33 I'. T.
l. 2. 3.
"Su cuul. so Calm. so lu'ight."
K .VPIIRYN V01 K LEY-
Junior Class Play 3: Oper-
etta 2. 3: All Schnnl Play 21
Stunt Nisrht 2: Glee Club
1. 2, 3: Mote Ulub 2, 35 ll'-
M. M. 11 'Pennis Club 21 G.
A. A. 1. 2: Basketball l. 21:
l'. 'I'. l, 2, 33 Tennis l: Yol-
"ll0n't jump at me-Vin no
Dramatic Club 2: G. A. A.
22. 33 Basketball 2. 33 Note
"You t-an't get along with
them and you can't get along
"l'm noiser than my bm-
' -g:'.?f V
Basketball 2, Il: Track 243
.lunior Class Play 3g Gym
Club .lg Tennis Club 2. ll.
Can you feature Dale com-
ing' to class without havin,u'
Gym Club 1: lli-Y 3.
"Not only good but good for
EA ll It Il EV OL-C0lll'l
Band 2, 3: Orchestra 1, 2,
Manual Trainim: Club 1:
Radio Ulub 23 l'. 'l'. 1, 2, 3.
"No cubid's darts for me."
l'. 'l'. 35 Ili-Y 3.
"Think twice before you
speak, then talk to yourself."
HA ROLD ENG Iii X IP-K'ulll'l
"Much can bc made of at
man ii' he can be cauglit
.. wg, , . af
we EVLA l'llEll-lillgllsll
3 A Q,
'xyQ,..b,. C N W 0 K .A K 5 ts -Q
se t .
'A 'Y : tr
C A J 3
W NZ x i N ' . , -:- , . Ugg
x by , , X X , ,.
X 'ti x '. , . A :Tp ef
....... ..., , .. ,,,, ,. -. .. ., ,U . .. .. .., .....-. ....-.,..f.4
Home ldc. Club lg Dance
Club 25 Folk Dance Club 39
tl. ll. 3.
"Love your teachers and
they will treat you nicely."
Gym Club 1: Hi-Y 35 Bas-
"I've never felt the kiss of
a lover or a maiden's hand
Dramatic Club 2. 3: G. It.
3: G. A. A. 1. 2. 33 P. T. 1,
2, 3: Home ldc. Club 1.
"She does her work gladly
VA 'I' H E lil N E IDE NY-Hllgllsll
l'. 'l'. 33 Glee Club 35 G-
"Just a new girl, but well
M A RG A RET 1-'A RRELL-
Crest Club Editor 33 Oper-
etta. 2, 33 F. M. M. Club 19
Photo Club 2: Mete 3 1 Presi-
dent 3: All School Play 33
Junior Class Play 33 G. A.
A. 1. 2, Basketball 1, 23 P.
'li 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2,
3, Stunt Night 25 Tennis 1:
"She is decidely "Frank,"
her other boy friend is Hal'-
.f 1 1 1,
rwfzljl' v' I x
' r- 1 .1 , .
41 , "'-fi, ff ,, l,,-.rf ' -1- film ' Q ,... M ,f-X,
:,' 5 - '-"TU 1 'ff 5. 'W' , Q.
M X ' mga' .3 Sv 1 X..
.. ' I It J, ,Q V-r , lv ti., N "3
, 4 , 1,5 .- 1. H
' 515. .UN ,S-li fume- ,fe f....:wt 11-1 , ,...
IN' HY FA RWl'lLL--1'4nn'l
Girl Reserves 1, 35 P. 'l'. 1,
2, 33 Folk Song and Dance
"What more could one
l'. T. 1, 2, 33 Home I-lc.
Club 1. 2.
"A modest and unassuming
I-I ITG E N E F RA N K LI N-l'0nl'l
Band 2, 31 Orchestra 2, 33
Basketball 1, 2, 31 Tennis
Club 35 Glee Club 1.
"Get me a store tooth."
R0 L D I-I RA HAM-Scientific
Junior Class President 32
Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball
1,21 Track 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y 1:
Photo Club 25 Athletic Club
33 Student Council 2.
"A man with a long hezul:
knowledge does not go in
one ear and out the other!
there's too much there to
OM AS HANNON-Iflnglisll
"A complaint from him is
never heard, in fact., he
never says a word."
I-1 LSI A FARWl'1LL--Com'l
G. H.1, Il: l'. T. 1, 2, 3:
Folk Dance Cluh 3.
"An eye that sparkles and
a tongue that talks."
FLO Y Il F0 Y-f'0m'l
"Just too big an athlete to
he attracted by mere wo-
L LA UE G LUV l-I ll-
Orchestra. 1, 2, 3: Band 2, Zig
Class Editor of Crest 3.
"The smile that won't come
LUX' I LLE H A N CI-I-Language
Home lic. Club 13 l'hoto
Club 23 G. R. 2, 33 French
"l'm the girl who drives
Operettu 3: Hi-Y 3.
"Crash ! Bang! Another
wreck! Harold's drix'ini.5."
f CX' 2 TY.
l X ' V , is
f r if l il I llfi 'Y . ' A'flqi'I5?ii. -, .
,' j A -.-so Qigflxbf QW.. .J,. , K .. -Q5 '
- f' 2fYmQf s' J. . '
i' f C3'.'J il 1 3 .
. N ' 1- A W ffl' e-:Q
llrztmatic Club 13 Photo
Club 23 French Club 33 G.
"Helen has changed her
inindg the new one works
Science Club 25 French Club
33 Girl Reserves 3.
"Still and studiousf'
DON A LD ll AY ll E N-Language
Band 1, 2, 3: Orchestra 1.
2, 33 Music Club 1: Hi-Y
2: host Musicians 3: Bas-
ketball 1. 2.
"How did the world run be-
fore I :u'x'iverl'!'?"
BE RTH A HAAG-l'0m'l
"You can tell by her smile
that she's really worth
"livery nltrht is too short."
a. . ,3,.,.5,, . ,..
-gi-'S 'I sk.-I s 2'
RALPH H A RN Pl-C0lll'l
Gym Club 2: Hi-Y 2, 33
Student Council 25 P. T.
1, 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 3g Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3.
"A dependable fellow who
takes everything seriously,
FR I-I D Ill I-I HAWVKINS-
Crest Asst. Editor 33 Glee
Club 2, 3: Basketball 12
Football 1: Tennis 1, 2, 3:
Tennis Club 2, 3: Pres. Il:
Operetta 2: Debate 33 De-
clam. 2, 3: All School Play
23 F. M. M. 12 Hi-Y 21
Ass-i't. Activity 1Vlg'r. 1.
"I would rather be dead
than out of style, so don't
H I-I N ll ll'I'l"l'A H AYNER-
P. T. 1, 2. 3 : Dramatic Club:
Basketball 1 3 Photo Club 23
Tennis 2: Tennis Club 3.
"Ah, well, the strug:gle's
just begun so what's the
use of worrying." '
I' E HOLI.lS'l'ER-I'olll'l
Glee Club 1, 2, 3: l'. 'I'. 1, 2.
3: Operetta 21 .lunior Class
l'lay 35 Basketball 2, 35 F.
M. M. Club 13 Photo Club
2, 33 Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Mus-
ic Contest 2: G. A. A. 1. 2:
Stunt Night 23 Tennis Club
"Go away man-- l'm a man
A N li LIN ll00Il-Language
Boys' Athletic Editor Crest
33 Arrow Staff 3: Jr. Class
Play 3 : Football 1, 2, 35 Bas-
ketball 1. 23 Glee Club 1, 2,
33 Debate 2, 33 Baseball 13
Dramatic Club 13 Photo
Club 23 Hi-Y 2: Operetta 1.
"One of those quiet, vir-
tuous, lovable, chaps of
which the state penitentiary
QT: fa ff S1 5 1 '
N Ukifii. ll
. . I O foxy s---- x? 'V:.Y. ,. .
K 0 ff' I., s f 'iffifxxf
-fi-' fl X-1' I -V ' U' , xr 'N-'xx-fx.
M AN LE Y IIUWE-I-Ingllsll
lll-Y 3: Basketlmll 3: I'. 'l'.
"lIlanley and how ? '?"
NIl'1llRI'l"I' H l' N'I'-S1-Ivllllflr
Drumzltisz Club I. 2: Hi-Y
21: l'hoto Club 3: Basketball
23. 3: Football 3: 'Frack 2,
3: Tennis Club 2: Band 2.
3: Orclwstra l, 2. 3.
"Children should be seen
und not hoarrl."
.Ir. Class Play 33 G. A. A.
I. 2: Stunt Night 2: Photo
Club 2: Ilrnnmtiv Club I.
31 I'. T. I. 2, 3: liusketbztll
1. 2: Tennis Club 23 Stu-
dent Council 3: All School
Play 23 Base-lmll 1.
prlzc at zt beauty show."
A-ould easily tuko at
P. 'I'. 2, 33 GIGS Club 2. 211
Latin Club 23 Home lic.
"As quivt as at mouse. yfft
no trap has uzuurlit lu-r." ,H
RYSNI-ll. I. K ATZE N HA RUE ll-
"Raul wil. quiet und Noun."
ll I-I Ill-I N HINVI-I lil.-lillprllsll
G. A. A. l, 2: Stunt Night
2: Me-te Club 3: Photo Club
I. 21: F. M. Al. 1: TL-nnis I.
"Never looks :ll ilu' boys."
INDIIOTIIY .I .KNIDIH-XY-I'oln'l
Blush- Club I: Photo Club
Eg Mote Club 3: G. A. A.
I. 2. 3: Basketball 1. 2, 3:
liusebull 1. 21 Vollvyball 1.
21 Soc-ver II: Glee Club 2.
"I know my baskf-tbull."
IIA RLEN H -IIIIINNIPN--l'0lll'l
Music Club 1. 3: lmnce Club
2: Operetta 2. SI: Gleo Club
l. 2, 3: Music Contest 2. III
P. T. 1.
"XVheu you he-:tr zt "llussell."
I72lI'lE'llU will bo tlu-re."
Junior Class l'lu5' Il: All
S4-hool l'luy II: llvt-lunizttory
l. Il: 4lleeClul1 l. 2, Il: Ilrat-
rnutic Club 1, 2. 3: fJIlt'I'k'll1l
'I' Girl lleserve'-1 l 'I 3'
f., A. A. I: l.'l. l. -3 Hus-
lwtball l: Volleyball 1.
"Hocking :L vrzullv is ln-r
"I like work-it fast-inute-s
me: I can sit and look at it
. . ft, A 3, .f ir, 1
-f wt f 4- A it - - , '13 .,,
-x-' 0 W ll ' 4' ii' 3 Jy . -v iw 'r
.' ,f.-wtf' 'W l 3 3-3 .. 3 ' , Navy.--'Rt
.- si gh-stgg-f' ' it X-
1 1 if.:-"J Ya K 3 M
...n-an.. - V ' - 1-' -A -.L'..-r't. , 4
J. C. K H H H N-Sflflltlfil'
Band 1, 2. 33 Orchestra 1. 2,
33 Basketball 3.
"lit-minds one of a poet-u
rvgulzu' 'hullgfellowf "
H ll DON K Rl' EG E R-N1'l1'll'ifll'
Mzuluztl Training' Club 1:
lizulio Club 23 Hi-Y 3.
"l know my currents."
Nl A X I N E LA M li-Ellprllsll
Nome lic. Club 1: Photo
Ulllb 33 Fulk Dance Club 31
tiirl Reserves 3.
"tio to school for sonne-
ll l It lllll-I II Ill'1ACH-l'0m'l
Girl lie-serves 1. 2, 33 P.
'l'. 1. 15. 3: Folk lmnct- Club
"A Leacli that sticks to
HELEN l.0l'lSI'I I.H'H'l'Y-
St-t'i'etat1'y of .lunior Class 3:
Junior Class Play 33 B. B.
I, 2. 33 Baseball 1, 2, 33
Che-er Lender 2. 3: Glee Club
1. 2, 3: Dramatic Club 1.
Mete Club 33 Volleyball 1.
33 G. A. A. 1. 2, 33 Head
Usher 33 Debate 23 Folk
Dance Club 213 Stunt Night
2: l'. 'l'. 1, 2, 33 Music Cou-
"A tcucl1er's delight."
llmuo ldv. Club 113 tllvv Club
"l wunrlt-r wlu-rv be is tu-
Vice-I'resident .lr. Clztss 31
All School l'lny Il: Operettu
2, 33 Music Contest 33 Ar-
row Stuff 31 lwclzLm:ttrn'y
3: B. li. l, 2: tllee Club l.
2. 3: Student Council 3:
41. A. A. 1, 2: Quill Club ll
Folk Dance Club 23 Photo
Club 3: Stunt Night 23 l'.
'l'. 1, 2. Zi.
"A smilt- will go at lonpx.
llll'1N I-I LA N E-t'oln'l
"Not at rozul, just u l.:u11.-1"
film- Club l. 2. 33 Music
Club I, Photo Club LZ: llrn-
inzttir Club 3.
"NVoul4l at lludsmi turn in
Nl A ll Ill-I I.l. IAHI HX ll ll-l'oln'l
Quill Club 13 Photo Club 23
Lost lNlusit'ians Ii: I'. 'l'. l,
2. 3: liztselml! 2.
"I prefer bl:1c'klic-suis."
if ' ' Miglia. :Nfl 3' Vyfvg
f ' H-QbQf?Nf?f' ' -Nt
., , -.gf gqG3jii?.f'G5.'+ 'ga .f 1' ' Q, ,fig YQ. ,O ,
mid-lv ' Xi Jw' 7 Nikfxx.
1' . fviflf W gli X A
--1K- -I fi- -farangf 1. '-sig..
BON N I l-I Ll'l'AS-i'0ln'l
Glee Club l. 2. 3: Hume lflc-
Ulub lg Basketball 1, 2, 33
l'. T. 1. 2, 3: Photo Club
2, Soccer 3: G. A. A, 3.
"VVhat would I do without
HE Ill-I N M A I-I 1. l'l'E4l.nmr1mpn-
Ath. Editor of Crest
33 G. A. A. l, 2: Dramatic
Club 1: Photo Club 2: Mele
3: Basketball 1. 2:
Volleyball 2: Tennis Club 2 3
Tennis 1: Baseball 1: Stunt
Night 2: Glee Club 1. 2, 3,
P. 'l'. 1, 2. 3.
"Grand Champion '? - gum
G A LE N M cCUE-Lan guage
"I wonder if I'll flunk citi-
l.lERNll'E NI Mi If IG A N--f'om'l
Home Economics Club ll
Photo Club 25 Dramatic
"I go to school-what for?"
"Ever since the student body
had their pictures taken,
Roy wanted to join the
X Band 3: Orchestra 3: Hi-Y
i "Do girls bite?"
G RACE MADISON-l'0m'l
"I'll get by."
Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Track 2.
33 Hi-Y 2, 33 Manual Train-
ing 13 Basketball 2, 3.
"Bobby has more wit in his
head than Sampson had on
Band 3: Orchestra 2.
"Paul D. says I'm good."
JA XII-IS MILL!-ZR--Com'l
what more could be asked."
"Happy, capable, popular-
. fj fQ.WD.ff. if LL
by 1 ' , R
,- 3,21 ,ff 2. A
L0 UIE M ILLE R-C0lll'l
Home Ee. Club lg Photo
Club 25 Glee Club 25 Folk
Song and Dance Club 35
G. R. 3g Home Music Con-
"I tickle the ivories."
"I know my roller-skates."
"Has a studlous look. but
looks are sometimes deceiv-
E ARL N 0 RILIS-Lullglllllge
Basketball 2: Gym Club,
Tennis Club 2, 3.
"I know my French."
"I'm merely a Junior."
' X- ..
ketball, Glee Club.
"A million dollar boy."
Home Ee. Club 15 Dramatic
2: Photo Club 35 G. R. 3:
l'. 'l'. 1. 2. 3: Baseball 3:
Glee Club 2.
"Frizzled, kluked, and cool-
Girl Reserves 3: Home Ee.
Club lg Folk Dance Club 2,
's- P 'r 1 'f
"A noble farm lass."
"East end Sheik."
"Drug store cowboy and rx
Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Band 1,
2, 35 Jr. Class Play 3, Bas-
' A ' 'l M .
' ' 2 ' Y ON,
,.,..l . -...-qciS..3L......,- Q.
Nl. C. Pl-1'l'l-IRSON-S1-lc-ntlflv
"Studying: to bs- :L linefmnu
fm' an wirvh-ss tvlvplmne- com-
I R Nl A l'l'I'l"l'l1-I ll I-I W'-l'0lll'l
"How dum-s it fe-Ol to lmvv :L
Football 25 linskvlbzlll 2. ill
Hi-Y 2, 33 Stunt Night 2.
ullivv :L valf Ououpqh rope
and it will choke itsvlff'
lll'I'l"l'Y QU AI' KEN li US H-
Editor Frm-st Il: .liz Claws
l'luy 3: f7l'k'llE'Sll'iL l, 2, 153
Glev Club 2, 33 U1wi'9lt:L Sl,
ll. R. l. 2, 3: Pros. ll: V.
Prvs. 'Zz Folk Iluuve Club 2,
A lfulwllo Club 3, 'IH-uuis
Club 33 Bnsketbznll 1, 2, 35
Baseball l, 12. Il: Volleyball
1, 31 S0f'K'Ul'3Q1'- T. 1, 2, 33
fl. A. A. 2, 33 Musiv Cou-
ivst 2. 3.
"An A-student iu inure tbuu
LEO R0 ID ABAU G H-f'1Dlll'l
"HG-ad and shoulders above
-. ..,.. iTw1,:.., A
- . i x
Q-:.- ig f xv, ii. -.::.. -
I-I A R I. PE'l"l'lG Rl-I W-Hole-ntlilv
Basketball l, 2. 33 'Frzuwk l:
Mote Club 2: lvlzuuml 'Framin-
ing Club 1, 2: Ili-Y Club 2.
33 P. T. 1. 2, 3: Orchestra 24.
"My kingdom for Betty."
J l'l R0 Nl E I' R .KT 'l'-S010 lltlflc
"If he- had his wuy, school
would have six months vu.-
:-ation twice a year."
A G N I-ZS REI M l-IRS-Ilulipulugv
P. T. 1, 2, 31 Home TCC. 1. 33
Ilranmtic Club 2.
"My kingdom for a. new
"Do you think l'll ever fly?"
--. if , l' l .
L11 J' f 1 1
A xr f 1, .J , ' V l -:K
v 4 1':""j",ffY.gf:'f2 :f",j:Lf 'fx
. af - ,..., . w L N.
Q 1 x if-' 'J "' 'U' x 5 .
' -..-z::.'a.:....lfN" - . ju- -QQ..-3.
I-lI'IIL'I'Ill'lPl'1 RULANII- II0lil'II!'l' RUSS-l1IlIII.l'lIllK'1'
I. " '- ' .
nnhumu fm Footbzmll 2, Il: Bziskotball 1.
Hllllll if. 35 Ul'n'llost1'u 2. 33 ,W 2. 3: llrzunzxtic Club 1: Ra-
ll. A. A. I, 12. Cl: 'l'L-nnis Club -Q' din Club 23 'Fc-nnis Club 3:
il: tl. ll. 33 Basketball 1, 3. 'QNX Band 1. 2, 3: Orvliestrzn 1.
3: Iizxsolmll l, 2. Ii: 'I'0nnis W' 2, 3.
1. 2. 3.
NI A Illd IA' N If! Il l'SSI-I I. I.-
'Fvnnis Club 33 fjl'Cll0SlI'11 Il:
l'. 'l'. 3.
"Oli, the nwu! 'l'l1o.-y bothvi'
"Small but tIllkiltiV0.H
"I was sorry to leave."
M AVILINE SNIITH- LIIIIIIIIIILTP
Quill Club I : lluuve Club 2:
Mute Club Il: Glee Club 2:
Basketball I, 2: Baseball 1.
2: l'. 'l'. 1, 22, 3.
"Iii-llu, Muurinv, lwurll you
wvrv priming' tu Ilollywuudf'
YK ,. f
.X .. ,L
I 'N ii
, 1 Y 1. in
W H . .
'sfpfx "QS Q
"livery inch an man-to say
nothing: of the feet."
liI'1I'l.A H SAN IlI+1IlS-Iiumzllinre
"l say! you, l0t's go home.
X ll's ninv o'cl0c'k,"
4 ' WII.I.II-I SHI'I.'I'Z-1'om'l
Gym Club 1: Ilrnniatic Club
2. Ili-Y 3: Footlmll 3: Bus-
lwtball 2. 3.
"Look :it my 4-livst. boys."
II A Il III I-I'I' SHA W--Ilnliprlmpru
Music Club I 3 Latin Club 2:
lll'2lIlI2lliC' Club 33 Frencli Club
"'l'rm quiet fm' wm'ds,"
ll A IILI-I SISK-I'0m'I
"lily flioive of two new
,C N! s"'
- ' f ff,-ff,
.yfifni .,fe's,n'f'--' fA.z1'?' 'fl' L,rE5f?f"".
, 'f' ff-ff' Al .
fofmnifdfll- la . .R
Q- 'T T
ff- I F
Give Club Zig Hiking Club 3,
Girl Reserves 33 l'. 'l'. 3,
"Just too quiet to recite in
I-IJI ll A S'l'0l,I.-Language
H.nne lic. Club l Q Photo
Club 2: French Club 31 Girl
Ileserves 2, 3,
"I may he small, but I ain't
UIKPHA 'l'0l.AN Il-Ellgllsll
Band 31 Orchestra 35 Fulk
llaxm-0 Club Sl,
"'l'hl-y say l'n1 from Kent,"
"'l'lw lmy that lziiurliz-z."
W A ll ll I-I N 'I' W Y F0 ll ll-
"How have I lived and lwen
e P' .
ge., ,nw ,va
4 f an f ..
,ij A ,,
1' -sl vw
Mete Club 3.
"Do I look like Miss
Dramatic Club 1, 25 P. T.
l. 2. 3.
"I enjoy driving Fords."
li A RLAN D 'l'0WNSEND-
Home Ec. Club 1: Dramatic
Club 23 Baseball 23 Tennis
"I'm no blonde."
IKAYM 0X ll TRU!! AN-
Football l, 2, 35 Captain
elect 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3:
Glee Club 23 Hi-YQ Drama-
tic Club 2: Football Club 3:
Gym Club lp Ass't Business
Manager of the Crest 3.
"Will lead us through a dc-
featless football season."
YVAYNE TY Ll'lll-Langllllge
Gym Club 1: P. T. 1, 2, 35
Dramatic Club 2: Boys' Glee
Club 2, 35 Hi-Y 3: Track 3.
"Gentle as a lamb, strong
as an ox."
-V 'Ng N-X,
Lili' I7 IL- Q Cx l 1,
Y M O 'XJ fxJ1,g.,1l ,Q , -bA-
,Fi S 0 f VX
LJ . : fi' -X ,
g-gl . Aims'-' N- .
A M.lnuAluf1'l' WAIDIIIGY-litlllgf.
VI' RA UT'l'l-ZR-Sclentlflt-.
Home Econrwmics Club 1:
Dramatic Club 2: Mete Club
"Still water runs deep."
H KROLD WYAGONER-f'0lll'l
"I enjoy my roller skating."
"'1'oobrl5.:ht, so he quit
1 OWVELL MORRlHY--Sclelttlfll'
Hi-Y 1. 2, 3, 4: Inter-mural
Athletics 2: Tennis 2, 3:
Basketball 2, 3: Science Club
2: Photo Club 3: P. T. 1, 2,
"Napoleon's only rival."
X X ,L
iw L x
uw xx X
ag Q ,, -
hugav m .vm
1 ' A W .. 'C .Q
. Q a,
Junior Class Play 21: Stu-
dent Council 3: Head Libra-
rian 3: Stunt Nisrhf 2, 3:
Mate Ulub 33 G. A. A. 1. 252
P. 'l'. 1, 2. 3: Basketball l. 2.
"Niue, but oh what a teln-
H-I I N IA WY A R H H A Sl--Lung.
l'. 'l'. 1. 2, 3: Mete Club 33
Photo Club 2: F. M. M. 1:
Basketball 1, 2: Baseball 1,
2: Sorcer 3: Stunt Night 2:
G. A. A. 1. 2.
"She duesn't make bets with
Clare any more."
F R A N CIS WEISSH A A ll-Conv
Hi-Y 3: Gym Club 1 . 'l
Football 2: Track 3.
"The permanent wave from
Glee Club 1. Il. 3: Dramatic
Club 1: Latin Club 2'
fee- ' Nr o-ml
. -171 I XY mfg XT! fl wig Y
- A N: O
5 ff Qjzf r X .K
-Q , ' " -
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ....... .................... .....,........ H a rold Graham
Vice-President ....... .... R eva Lamb
Secretary-Treasurer ................................. Helen Lichty
Toastmistress ..........,................................ Beulah Sanders
Business Manager .... ................. ..... G a len McCue
Decorations and Menu
Alta Boys. Eula Clem and Dorothy Jandry.
Program and Reception
Eleanore Noble, Russell Katzenbarger and Dale Custer.
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
Nancy Ann was the play chosen for the Juniors this year and it proved to be a grand
The play centers around the troubles of a young girl, Nancy Ann, who has four
fond aunts whose wishes are that Nancy Ann be a popular debutante. Their ideas con-
flict with Nancy Ann's, who thinks she has great possibilities as an actress.
The night of the party in honor of Nancy Ann's debut, Nancy Ann skips out the
window and goes down the fire escape.
In an effort to become an actress she goes to Sidney Brian's offices where her
attempts are futile in convincing Sidney Brian that she has talents until finally Sidney
realizes, not by chance, that she will fill the role in one of his plays. Of course, Nancy
Ann fulfills her ambitions to be an actress in Sidney Brian's play--in more ways than
This play was under the direction of Miss Esther Mueller.
Miss Dexter .....
Nancy Angeline Van Cuyler Farr ............. . ..
Aunt Angeline CMrs. Chiverick, nee Farrl .... ..
Aunt Kate iMrs. Fleming, nee Van Cuylerl .... ....
Aunt Emily CMiss Van Cuyler? .............
Aunt Nancy iMrs. Webster, nee Farrh
Mr. Llewylln .......................... ..
Mr. Capper, a playwright ....
Sidney Brian ....
Dan Dennis .....
Billie ciaridge ..
Lulu Treman ....
William, a waiter
Jerry O'Conne1l .
.. Margaret Farrell
. Margaret Waddey
.. Harold England
.. Beulah Johnson
. Kathryn Coakley
. f 'X ,
, A-g-N-:,7f 'ff :N
A , P 5 L, :lvl Q Q, xg -qfg ig-v-c-rr,
1 r-,fs 4 IJ, .,g 5'-' f :fly ' N , Q '1-
QF? Jcfgdw f-J! gl . 1 Ley, xi, at ,
, I my lg 'X V, A- ' A - -f-
A xffldf J , YF?
Q' 11 Qfsbg xrixam' X wr-
- YK ir- 'Y ' q...4 r'
Van Velson, Norris
Van Velson, Ramona
Wallace, Gula Mae
E!! K1 '
, , All 'I -1 I V 4 r xi
'N yi , ' gf, fl lf
--f Qi T91 ifff, i J " ' ,egg-Q
if - T'f,,fY,,A l,f,g J, I, ,L ,-e- N
,. ali Ax ' 'J' ia 'f is
5 ' i4b.L-.-L-f- 5 -if--sa-X'f . , 'ru-
,..' . --,,,
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K.-1- ,... .
- Y-.- , -..i.i,.,-.J
- " E55-2?
' 1 I if " TL,
n ' Ex ,-.4
.Xb Jil". vi! x "
L .Ag Mk fs '5'-s.,-J
, 1 ,
mmwmmmmmnu vuesamu .-w1.:,,y1wr9a:rMu a9m4' mm.. - ' - . sf,
, J" -xx f 'NT
,.'j"'A"-57' K is
NL, . -K I 'x,-
t p H ff ffl fi fx,-"ffl
A 0 35141, ll: "' ,- , ,If 4. "1? vii:
, , lm nfs og, i A . TA . 5 ,iAV,,gJ,sX
.FIY li 15,-Xu i Y I A XX '
, -. - f Rf ' S A ' 'LX
.....nvi. - - W 1 41-A 'A ,r-rlf' .-112.2
THE CREST STAFF
To put out an annual with more pep and life in it, has been the aim of this 1929
Crest staff. In accomplishing this purpose we have spent many hours of thought and
effort, Each new feature was put in with the idea of portraying Creston High's active
life with all its pep and enthusiasm.
We wish to thank every subscriber who has made this annual possible. We hope you
will treasure it as an everlasting memory book of these days at C. H. S.
Editor-in-chief . . . . . . . . .... Betty Quackenbush
Assistant editor ..... ..... . .. Freddie Hawkins
Business Manager ....... .... l ..... ....... J u nior Coen
Ass't Business Manager .... ...... . .. Raymond Truman
Photo Manager .......... ...... H arold Bolton
Club Editor .... Margaret Farrell
Class Editor .... Wallace Glover
Music Editor .......... ...... P aul Mudra
Girls' Athletic Editor .... Helen Mae Luce
Boys' Athletic Editor .... Frank Hood
Joke Editor ......... .. Dale Boortz
F-1. f , - s.
,fe A wwf ' . f- -.
,- 4' ' 1, ' 11.1, uw?" - W -.
, ,X N , .. Q l
p. I , ,V .- . 3, . X
U . , ,Y K, r A, X
-1 -.gzueni -ali , -1.2. ,H -
THE ARROW STAFF
:Q ' A 1 -
For the third consecutive year Creston High School has maintained a weekly publi-
lication of the official school newspaper known as "The Arrow? This publication has
been made possible through the cooperation of the students and faculty. Also through
business firms that advertised so graciously during the past year.
Several new features were introduced this year. The first, thirty cartoons suggestive
of the different events in school life were secured and were published at different times
during the yearg second, the staff deviated from the former policy of running an editorial
each week and instead published "The Column" that was weekly contributed by the
Editor in chief. The third feature of the past year's publications was the eight page
colored edition that was published especially for the sectional basketball tournament.
This edition was sent to over twenty-five hundred students in nearby towns.
"The Arrow" staff has sought to publish the best news that could be gathered from
school life and has attempted to give its some eight hundred subscribers the most for
their money. If we have done this, we feel we have accomplished our goal and set
a standard for future staffs. The members of the staff are as follows:
Editor-in-Chief ..... .............................. R obert Packwood
Assistant Editor ....... Lola Recknor
Managing Editor .... .... C arroll Jennings
Local Editor .... .... B eulah Sanders
Clubs ........ ........ R eva Lamb
Jokes ...... ....... E arl Graham
. Gerald Braumberger
Athletics ............ . Ruth Reeves
Advertising Manager ............ ......... J ohn Ford
Assistant Advertising Manager .... . ..... Kenneth Keeton
Business Manager .............. ........ J ohn Davenport
Assistant Business Manager ..,. .... M argaret McDonough
Circulation Manager .....,...... .......... J ack Metzger ,
Assistant Circulation Manager ...... Earl Graham
1 Geneva Castle
QL Phoebe Penn
- 1 Helen Orth
' I Marceline Weber
' ' " Mr, Feelhaver
Proof Readers ................
Typists .......... . . .
Faculty Advisors ....
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THE STUDENT COUNCIL
The student Council is one of the leading organizations in high school. The Council
is a very essential factor in making Creston High an outstanding school. The benefits
derived by the student body from the tireless efforts of the members of this organization
The Student Council is not only the most democratic and most representative voice
of the student body in school but is also the most effective means for establishing and per-
petuating necessary and helpful activities and plans.
This organization has worked hard throughout the 'year. As a result many note-
worthy things have been accomplished. The most outstanding accomplishment was
the establishment of the Crest Chapter of the National Honor Society of Secondary
Schools. Membership in the National Honor Society gives the school a national stand-
ing. The high school library was created and maintained. This raised the standing
of Creston High in the North Central Associations of Secondary Schools and Colleges.
The Council adopted an official emblem, giving Creston High a very distinctive Panther
head insignia. Clean-up campaigns were promoted with success. The point system was
revised and a constitution for the Student Council to take effect next year was adopted.
The members of the Student Council wish to thank the student body and the faculty
for their splendid cooperation and untiring assistance which made the success of the
council possible. Especially is the organization indebted to Mr. C. T. Feelhaver for his
leadership and help.
The members were: Bonnie Roberts, Katherine Keefe, Harry Keisling, Betty Rambo,
Margaret Waddey, Howard Scurr, Arlene Cecil, Dorthy Bolton, Frank Justice, Allison
Scurr, Beulah Johnson, Howard Hickok, Maxine Vettrick, and Junior Coen.
OFFICERS ' ,
President ........ ............ ....... E u gene Penn
Vice President .......... Reva Lamb
Secretary ....... .... W illiam Davenport
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
We are very proud of the Girls' Glee Club. They show that they have kept at their
work steadily and deserve much credit, as also does their director, Mr. Fiddick.
They took part in several programs, including the light opera, "Pinafore."
They will enter the District Music Contest at Council Bluffs and we are confident that
they will bring us honors.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club. under the capable direction of Mr. Ficldick has accomplished
much during the past season. They have made several successful appearances, inc
outstanding one being the presentation of the light opera "Pinafore." They are preparing
to enter the District Music Contest at Council Bluffs during the latter part of March.
We wish them a lot of success and are sure that they will not disappoint us.
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The orchestra this year has made excellent progress, and an enviable reputation,
under the capable leadership of Mr. Dawson. It is somewhat outstanding in that it uses
standard grade concert music, instead of easy arrangements for school orchestras.
In its public appearances, the orchestra has shown a marked balance in instrumenta-
tion, and its soloists deserve much praise.
The orchestra is entered in the County Music Contest.
Following is the instrumentation:
Director-Mr. P. C. Dawson.
Violins-C. Galehouse fconcert-masterh, K. Miller, J. Geller, H. Conway, B. Quacken-
bush, M. Russell, M. Bandura, A. Milnes, C. Elliott, O. Spriggs, J. Wilson, R. Van Velson,
R. Willbee, G. Godden, J. Hood.
Clarinets-P. Mudra, M. Chance, O. Toland, E. Lucas, D. McLlravy.
Saxophones-J. Castillo, D. Peak, G. Roland, 0. Obert, J. C. Keehn.
Comets-G. Beatty, D. Boortz, J. Mayer, E. Yolton.
Horns--D. Hayden, M. Shipley. '
Trombones-D. Smith, R. Davey, J. Pratt, E. Crane.
Basses-R. Ross, K. Rodocker.
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The High School Band, although it is only two years old, has shown a remarkable
growth in size and popularity.
This organization has been very prominent in activities this year. Besides playing
for all college and high school football and basketball games, appearing numerous times
at rallies and convocations, it played for the Junior Class Play.
The new caps and capes have made the band an attractive as well as a pep inspiring
organization. The members of the band deserve commendation for their loyal and
faithful support in the many school activities.
Mr. Dawson is especially to be congratulated for his supervision of the band. He
has done much to make the band a success. A new feature is the Junior High School
band, which will play in preparing our future high school students for the high school
Cornets-G. Beatty, D. Boortz, J. Mayer, D. Smith, E. iYolton, E. DeVol, F. Abbott.
Clarinets-P. Mudra, M. Chance, O. Toland, D. Mcllravy, E, Lucas.
Saxophones-J. Castillo, D. Reak, A. Farrell, J. C. Keehn, O. Obert, G. Roland.
Trombones-D. Smith, E. Crane, R. Davey, J. Pratt.
Baritones-E. Franklin, W. Ribbey.
Horns-D. Hayden, M. Shipley.
Basses-C. Galehouse, R. Ross, K. Rodocker.
Drums-K. Keeton A. Woodard, C. Hickok, H, Miller.
Director-Mr. P. C. Dawson.
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The Dramatic Club was organized at the beginning of the 1928-251 school year. The
aim of the club was to encourage self expression and to develop dramatic ability.
The club is under the supervision of Miss Harsh.
Robert Packwood acted as chairman of the constitutional committee. The constitution
was promptly submitted and adopted.
Soon after the club was organized the twenty-eight members were divided into four
groups. These groups in turn furnished the entertainment for club programs. Each
group was to present one or more short plays. An elimination was held later in the year,
through which all disinterested or inactive members were asked to resign their member-
ship. The result of this elimination was that a much greater .interest was shown in
Aside from several social events, the Dramatic club has sponsored two convocations.
Filst Semester Second Semester
President ....... .. Cynthia Elliott Virginia Jones
Vice President .. Fern Shoenhair ..... .... F aye McKinnon
Secretary ......................... Ramona Van Velson ........... Lucille Anstey
The members of the club are: Helen Bogar, Lucille Anstey, Beulah Johnson, Cynthia
Elliott, Ruby Caberet, Virginia Jones, Natalie Wilson, Amber Williams, Simeon Strauss.
Thelma Lewis, Gayle McGregor, Earl Graham, Ramona Van Velson, Faye McKinnon.
Joe Kaveny, Fern Shoenhair, Florence Fouchek, Gula Mae Wallace, Roberta Willbee.
Eleanor Keefer, and Hazel LeBaron.
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President ....... .. Margaret Farrell
Vice President . . . , . . William Kelly
Secretary-Treasurer .. .... Beulah Sanders
Sponsor .......,...........,.....................,....,..... Mr. Brunk
At the first of the year the Mete Club was known as the Photo Club, which originated
in the year 1927-283 however, at the beginning of the second semester it was felt by all
the members that photography did not give them enough scope for their varied abilities,
so it was proposed that they enlarge the field of their activities. This they did and took
the name Mete for their organization. The reason for this decision was that Mete is the
French word for miscellaneous. Their interests were so diverse that Miscellaneous seemed
the only appropriate epithet.
This society has studied photography, having even had a contest for the best action
picture taken. They have learned something about the art of puppetry. This is the enact-
ing of short plays on a miniature stage with dolls or puppets. This is as old a form of
entertainment as can be found anywhere. Also, they have studied dramatics and tivo
of the members of the Mete organization wrote a play.
The members of this club arc: Margaret Farrell, Beulah Sanders, Rcva Lamb, Maur-
ine Smith. Margaret Waddey. Kathryn Myers. Hope Hollister, Kathryn Coakley, Mable
Sisk, Jean Brady, Joy Hollister, Virginia Wareham, Helen Howell, Helen Mae Luce, Opal
Weidman, Alberta Baldwin, Mary Kenney, Dorothy Yalin, Dorothy Jandry. Vera Utter,
Helen Lichty. Merritt Hunt, William Kelly, Clair Dir, and Helen Comer.
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This club was organized for the purpose of developing artistic ability and it has
brought out many buried treasures in the form of talents, ideas, and abilities that no one
had guessed existed.
It is composed of students interested in different lines of art. Most of the members
have talent, although talent is no required to become a member.
The club periods, at the first of the school year, were spent in making many difficult
and beautiful things. Some drew free hand, some painted, others framed pictures with
wax, and others did embroidery work of various sorts. About the middle of the year,
work was started on a miniature stage and the club showed interest and enthusiasm by
making several clever pieces of furniture and rugs. Curtains were made that would
operate similary to the ones on a real stage. Different sets of scenery were made and
they looked quite real.
Our officers are: President, Clara Atkinsong Secretary, Beulah O'Nealg Sponsor, Miss
Chapman. The members are Morene Botkins, Maurine Coakley, Milan Chance, Lorene
Herzog, Richard Davey, Margaret James, Vadah Smith, Alma Fitzgerald, LeRoy Slater,
Argyl Sandeman, Bernice Lewis, Velma Vanscoy, Jessie Wilson and Irene Woods.
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THE HOBBY CLUB
Last year this club was known as the Fixit club. The first of this year the members
decided that it should be called the Hobby club. The club is composed of twenty-four
of the boys of C. H. S.
The purpose of the club is to give its members a chance to develop their hobbies in a
shop where they have good tools with which to work. The boys also receive many helpful
hints from Mr. Scott, the able sponsor.
Last fall the boys visited the C. B. dz Q. railroad shops during a club period. A guide
took them through the shops and explained the use of the various machines. It was a
very interesting, as well as instructive trip and was thoroughly enjoyed by all the boys.
The officers of the club are: Bernard Rudiger, president, Hubert Wonn, vice president
and Gail Thompson, secretary-treasurer.
Other members are: Raymond Anderson, Marvin Applegate, Dwain Arndt, Dale
Boden, George Cornelison, Jessie Foy, Russell Henry, Bernard Herzog, Russell Hughes,
Raymond Kerrigan, Paul Miller, Orland Obert, Robert Otis, Norman Peterson, Jay Seely,
Roger Smith, Robert Stalker, Warren Taddicken, Billie Walker, Edward Wallace, and
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The Latin Club was organized in 1926 and has, therefore, been is existence for nearly
three years. The constitution remains the same as originally adopted and has proved
very satisfactory. While the memberhip has never been large, the members all agree
that the club has justified its existence by the pleasure and profit received by the members,
This club has proved to be a most interesting and instructive organization. Aside from
becoming more familiar with the Latin language, we have had the opportunity to become
better acquainted with the Roman people, learn of their customs, and their habits of
living, through the reports and talks given by the members at our club meetings. We
marvel at the wonderful achievements of the Roman people.
As no club would be complete without a little fun, we have had our share in the
several parties that have been given.
One year of Latin is required for any pupil desiring to be a member of the Latin
Club. We have nine members enrolled. They are: Barbara Osmond, Mildred Yustin.
Margaret Johnson, Reva Miner, Elsie Custer, Eleanor Nelson, Kathryn Stephens, Gladys
Zimm, and Betty Rambo. Mrs. Bell is the sponsor of the club,
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LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
President ....... .... M arie Sidener
Vice-President . . . . . . Crystal Peterson
Secretary ..... .. Loretta Hixenbaugh
Treasurer ..................................,....,....... Harriet Shaw
A small but active group of students make up the French Club. This club was or-
ganized for the purpose of educating the members on the subject of France, her people,
her customs, and language. Any student taking French, or who had taken French, was
eligible for membership in the club. There were six members enrolled besides the officers,
namely, Hazel Clark, Catherine Hawkins, Helen Harkness, Lucille Hance, and Emma Stoll.
Each meeting was provided with entertainment by two members of the club. The
type of entertainments were contests, games, parties, and something new to all, a game
of French cards. Some very interesting parties were given by this clubg an October party,
a Valentine party in honor of the Latin Club, and a Shamrock party in March.
The club owes a good word to Miss Moore who is an excellent leader in this line.
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THE FOLK SONG AND DANCE CLUB
The Folk Song and Dance Club is similiar to last year's organization. It is sponsored
by Miss Erna Driftmier, physical training teacher, who has done a great deal toward
making the club a success.
The purpose of the club is to learn the songs and folk dances of the various countries.
Officers are elected once every semester. The first semester officers were as follows:
Veva Chumbley, President, Louise Lunt, Vice President, and Louie Miller, Secretary and
Treasurer. The officers the second semester are: Mary Keefe, Presidentg Arlene Cecil,
Vice-president, and Ruby Farwell, Secretary and Treasurer.
The students belonging to the club are as follows: Maurine Allbaugh, Arlene Cecil,
Eula Clem, Gertrude Choate, Wilma Choate, Veva Chumbley, Thelma Culver, Helen
Disbrow, Josephine Eivins, Ruby Farwell, Thelma Farwell, Florence Foy, Mildred Gripp,
Margaret Haines, Helen Healy, Mary Keefe, Ila Kingery, Esther Kuhns, Georgia Kuhns,
Maxine Lamb, Mildred Leach, Louise Lunt, Thelma Metz, Louie Miller, Eleanor Noble,
Darlene Peak, Lucille Pettigrew, Edna Reed. Marjorie Ruscoe, Roberta Shafer, Orpha
Toland, Claudine Utterback.
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CHRISTINA LONGSTRETH CLUB
Secretary-Treasurer . . .
. Wanda Castle
. . . Genevieve Hess
....... Marian Reid
The name "Christina Longstreth Club," was selected in honor of the oldest homi
maker in our community.
The aim of the club! is:
To form a connecting link between the home and the school.
To train young women to be active and efficient leaders in home and community life
To furnish an opportunity through organization for social life.
The club consists of girls who study Smith-Hughes Home Economics, This club is
member of the National Home Economics Association.
Miss Streepy has been sponsor of this club for the past two years.
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This year was the initial year for the Lost Musicians, but it has been very successful
in accomplishing its purpose.
The purpose of the club has been to cultivate an entirely different interest in music
among its members by trying to prove that music can be produced from anything. In
order to become a full-fledged member, each member was requested to make his own
instrument, no matter how crude it might be, and also be able to play a simple tune
Aside from this, it has had social functions, such as several parties. This club also
had the opportunity of putting on programs before service clubs, as well as a convocation
program before the student body. In these programs, the club members endeavored to
prove that music could be made from very common articles, such as a. clothes pin, nails
wooden boxes, mop sticks, etc.
Some of the various instruments made were mopstick violins, wooden xylophones,
alarm clock bell xylophones, nail chimes, glass funnel instruments, wooden box instru-
ments, one string violins, one string ukes, tin pan instruments, clothes pin instruments,
bamboo tubes, and banjos.
The club was sponsored by Mr. Feelhaver. The officers were Mardell Lombard, Presi-
dent, Alta Boys, Vice Presidentg and Kenneth Keeton, Secretary-Treasurer.
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A CAPPELLA CHORUS
The students of Creston High who were lovers of music and who appreciate fine art
innovated a new idea into the music world of the school. A club known as "The A Cap-
pella Chorus" was organized. The term "A Cappellai' means without instrumental ac-
companiment. This means that the singing was done unaccompanied.
The purpose of the club was to increase our interest and to strengthen our desire for
music of the higher quality and to develop the singing ability of the members.
The program that the club carried out under the expert director, Mr. Fiddick, was
rather unique for a high school. The club sang four-part harmony songs unaccompanied.
Every effect of the voice of each singer and of the combination of voices could be per-
fected and analyzed. Each member learned how to handle his voice more easily and
learned the art of making himself understood through the medium of song. In addition
to the A Cappella singing each member was required to sing a solo during the club periods.
Every member was willing and anxious to do his part in everything.
The personnel of the club was composed of students who has some previous experience
in music, especially in voice culture. The requirement for admission to membership in
the club was that the applicant for membership must sing a solo which, if judged by the
club to be excellent, admitted the prospective member into full-fledged membership.
The A Cappela Chorus proved to be one of the most interesting and beneficial clubs in
President ....... Carroll Jennings
Vice President ........ Furnice Stanley
Secretary-Treasurer .. Lola Recknor
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The Ner-Sio-Lit Club, composed of a group of senior girls. was organized at the bc-
ginning of the school year. The purpose and aim of the club is to promote and develop
appreciation for good worth-while literature. During the course of the year the girls in
this club have read and discussed short stories by noted writers and also sto1'ies written
by members of the club. These discussions proved very interesting as well as entertaining
and educational. Several reviews were also given on the latest books which every lover
of literature should read. These also were very beneficial and carried out the aim of the
club exceptionally well.
Besides studying short stories and books, a considerable amount of time and effort
was spent in designing and making artistic scrapbooks of various types.
The girls also carried on sandwich sales during the second semester. This was done
for the purpose of making money which was turned over to the Library Commission to be
used in buying new books for the school library.
Our club was under the capable supervision of Miss Ross who has done a great deal
to make our club a success, and who has given a great deal of time in helping the girls.
Miss Ross has also accompanied us on hikes, theater parties, and steak fries. We have
certainly appreciated her efforts and wish to thank her for her assistance.
The officers of the club which served throughout the year are as follows: President,
Erla Schoonover, Vice President, Bonnie Robertsg Secretary, Margaret McDonough.
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THE. RAMBLING ROSES
The Rambling Roses, sponsored by Miss Buck, organized for the purpose of taking
short hikes during club period. We were to take these hikes to gain better health, help
girls get G. A. A. points, and to acquire a better knowledge of nature. The girls that
were hiking to gain G. A. A. points usually took hikes of about four or five milesg the rest
would return to the school house. The first week of every month was to be taken for a
The club presented a humorous play "The Temple of Beauty" for convocation in the
middle of March. The school was greatly pleased by it.
The officers for the first semester were President, Leola Armstrong: Vice President,
Margaret Dunphyg and Secretary-Treasurer, Darlene Foster. For the second semester,
President, Lily Dettyg Vice President, Dorothy Bolton: and Secretary-Treasurer, Vivian
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THE TENNIS CLUB
A whirling, cracking noise burst forth from the airplane which carried the nineteen
members of the Tennis Club, who are as follows: Gertrude Roland, Presidentg Jack Metz-
ger, Vice President: Carnenne Felter, Secretary-Treasurer: Bernard Russell, Dale Custer,
Ruth Clark, Freddie Hawkins, Eugene Franklin, Charlie Jarvis, Merrill Mayne, Earl
Norris, Madelyn Russell, Hazel Swan, Fayrene McSkimming, Henrietta Hayner, Betty
Quackenbush, Garland Townsend, Houston Boys, Robert Ross, Bernard Welcher, and
their sponsor Miss Mueller, who has given much of her time to the improvement of the
Their destination is to be able to find the better things in life, to obtain better tennis
players: to create the practice of public speaking according to parliamentary law: to have
several social events throughout the year so as to develop fellowship, to develop plays,
drama, contests and tournaments, to keep in practice a tennis team which can compete
with other teams, and last but not least to learn to give and finance parties, banquets.
and trips properly for the Tennis Club.
To be a member of the crew, one must plan to attend the meetings regularly, to be
obedient in the meetings, and to take part in anything one is assigned.
The Tennis Club has accomplished much during this year and we hope that it will
be a permanent feature of Creston High Schoo1's club life.
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THE LEATHERCRAFT CLUB
A PLAY IN ONE ACT.
Time: Every Wednesday, eighth period.
Place: Natural Science Room.
Characters: Sponsor-Miss McCrea.
Vice President-Margaret McGregor.
Members-Derald Sullivan, Frank Justice, Joie Almquist.
Stage setting: A number of desks, covered with leather and leather craft tools.
Synopsis: The play deals with the above characters and what they do in club period on
The members of the club try to learn more about leather tooling by making articles
from leather. Pocket books, bill folds, keycases, notebook covers, and belts have been made
by the club this year. We expect to finish more before the end of the school year. Most
of the characters in this play had experience in leather work at training camp this summer.
This was the first time this plan had been attemptcd in our high school and Miss
McCrea has been very helpful to us in getting our club started.
When the curtain lowers on our play at the end of this year, we hope we shall
have learned more about the art of leathercraft.
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Vice President ......
Program Chairman ..
Music Chairman .....
Social Chairman ......
Freshman Chairman .,
Mrs. Walter Merboth
Mrs. Mary H. Mitchell
Mrs. Richard Brown
J. N. Sours
Mrs. C. J. Quackenbush
Mrs. Cleve Coakley
Mrs J. V. Richardson
.. Betty Quackenbush
Secretary . . . . . . . Marie Sidenei
Treasurer ........... Pauline Stoenner
Sophomore Chairman . .. ........ Lilly Detty
Junior Chairman ..... Thelma Farwell
Senior Chairman .... Geneve Castle
Selling Chairman ..... .... . . Hester Conway
J. A. Weresh
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Every year this organization is growing bigger and better. The Girl Reserves have
held a prominent place in the school this yea1'. They very successfully operated the
cafeteria last winter. Then they also obtained permission to sell candy, apples, and so
forth, at all athletic events. All this money goes into the Girl Reserve fund which will
probably be used to send delegates to the summer conference at Okoboji. Last year the
local club sent two delegates, Betty Quackenbush, President, and Phoebe Penn, Program
Chairman, to this annual event. This isw not only a benefit for the club itself, but also a
wonderful experience for any girl. This summer we intend to send many more delegates
to the summer conference.
An entirely new plan was tried out this year and proved very successful. The girls
were divided into groups according to classes, as Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, Senior
with a chairman for each group. Each group then chose a sponsor. The sponsors are
women of the town who are interested in Girl Reserve work. The groups held their
regular meetings every two weeks and carried on their business independently of the
organization as a whole. All of the divisions planned several social events during the
year. Meetings for all the members were planned for the first Tuesday of each month.
The responsibility for these programs fell to the program chairman. Various types of
meetings were used. They included a musical program by seniors, devotional period,
discussional meetings, and etiquette lessons.
The outstanding events of the G. R. calendar this year were: Bobsled ride, Christmas
party, Hi-Y entertainment, Mother-Daughter banquet, and Zion Conference.
Our club sponsor this year was Miss Daisy Whitman. During her illness Miss Buck
very ably and kindly was the sponsor. All the club members appreciate the attention,
advice, and service they both have given us.
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President ....... .... J olm Ford
Vice President ....... Ralph Haine
Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . . Eugene Owens
Sponsor .............. .,.. i ur Dawson
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The Hi-Y Club, organized for the enrollment of any high school boy, first started in
'27, Due to its popularity, the club increased its membership over last year's enrollment.
Its aim, in brief is: "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and
community, high standards of Christian character."
A varied program was arranged during the year with which to inspire its members to
take more interest in the club. A play entitled "The Conventions of Papas" was presented
for the student body at a convocation. The basketball team furnished a number of pre-
liminaries for college and high school games ,and also took part in the Hi-Y basketball
tournament held at the Shenandoah Convention. The club was represented at Stunt
Night by some of its members. Besides this, the club has had several parties to complete
its social activities.
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Creston again is progressing toward the state declamatory contest. Beulah Sanders
reading "The Song of Dusk," went through the home, preliminary and sub-district con-
tests and is now on her way to the Pre-district contest. We wish Beulah much success
and hope she will carry us through to the state contest.
Much interest has been taken in declamatory this year. Although not a large group
went out for the work, some very good competition was had at the home contest. Miss
Mueller trained the speakers and she should be congratulated on the results obtained.
At the home contest Reva Lamb won the oratorical classy Beulah Sanders the dra-
maticg and Virginia Jones, the humorous.
The program at the home contest was:
"The Strike Must Go
i'The Flag We Follow"
"A Vision of War" .
"The Song of Dusk" .
"A Football Fan
HM me skating Rink"
"Keeping the Office for Papa"
. . . . . . Sylvia Stiles
. Clara Rodabaugh
..... Reva Lamb
Norris Yan Velson
. . . Beulah Sanders
.. Virginia Jones
.. Opal Weidman
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New contacts with other high schools and new ways to win honor for Creston High
were made possible this year by the addition of debating to the list of extra-curricular
activities. Although all debaters were unexperienced, an excellent showing was made
and a state championship is in prospect.
About twenty-five candidates answered the first call last fall and fifteen of 'them
presented complete debates in the final tryouts. Those ranking highest, who were given
positions on the team were Robert Packwood, Clara Rodabaugh, Margaret McDonough
and Kenneth Miller, Others who made notable showings were Eugene Penn, Regina Abbey,
Jerome Geller, and Dorothy Ross. Robert Packwood and Clara Rodabaugh made up the
affirmative team, while Margaret McDonough and Kenneth Miller were on the negative
A survey of the season at the time of writing shows five victories and one defeat.
Both affirmative and negative teams won from Corning and Lenox by unanimous de-
cisions. In the Shenandoah debates, the Creston Affirmative Team lost by a vote of 'two
to one, while the local negative team won by a similar vote. Since debating is organized
in Iowa in the form of a state-wide tournament, the local team will continue to debate
until they are eliminated or until they win the state championship.
The question debated in all contests was, "Resolved, that the United States should
cease to protect, by armed forces, American capital invested in Latin America, except
after formal declaration of war."
The work has been under the direction of Mr. Thompson, who coached the teams and
accompanied them on most of the trips.
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The Creston High School Athletic Club was organized at the beginning of the school
year with Mr. Scantlebury as Sponsor. The club was formed with the purpose of fur-
thering athletics in Creston and especially in Creston High School. The list of the club's
achievements is long. It had programs printed and sold for the football games at home.
At the end of the season it presented a banner to the football team of Franklin School.
winners of the grade school championship. It drew up new rules for the awarding of
athletic letters, these rules being subject to the approval of the Student Council. Mem-
bers of the club not on the basketball squad formed a basketball team which played in the
preliminaries at some of the games. The members of the club assisted the visiting teams
during the Sectional Basketball Tournament. Throughout the year the club never hesi-
tated to take the initiative in any matter pertaining to athletics. Membership in the
club was held open to all boys interested in athletics whether they actually participated in
sports or not. It numbered among its membership boys prominent in all departments of
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The Crest Chapter of the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools was officially
established in Creston High School April 3, 1929. A very impressive program attended
the presentation of the charter by Superintenden DeWolf and the installaion of mem-
bers by Principal Feelhaver.
This event marked one of the milestones in the progress of C. H. S., for it was one
of the greater forward steps taken in the history of the school. Not only does member-
ship in the National Honor Society bear prestige and honor to the student members, but
also to the entire school as an organization. The charter, number 777, authorizing the
establishment of the Crest Chapter, entitled C. H. S. to an official ranking among the
outstanding schools of the nation. Very rigid qualifications must be met before any school
may become affiliated with the national organization, and Creston High is exceedingly
proud of the fact that she can reach the superior standards demanded.
The primary object of the National Honor Society is to foster scholarship. Recogni-
tion is thereby given to those who uphold the standards and virtues of the school by
maintaing a high scholastic average throughout their high school career. But to base
student membership solely upon scholarship was not deemed sufficient. Therefore three
other very important qualifications were added to the first, namely, leadership, service,
According to all the qualifications given, a. member must rank in the upper forth of
his respective class: he must be willing to render cheerfully and efficiently any service
to the schoolg he must demonstrate his ability of leadership by successfully holding posi-
tions of responsibility and he must constantly prove his character by demonstrating such
qualities of personality, honesty, reliability, promptness, achievement, and morality as
one indispensable to the finest young manhood and womanhood.
THE PLEDGE OF EACH MEMBER
I pledge myself to uphold the high purposes of this society to which I have been elect-
cd, striving in every way, by word and deed, to make its ideals the ideals of my school.
CHARTER lVI FIMBERS
Lola Recknor Erla Schoonover Robert Packwood Regina Abbey
Carl Gehrecke John Davenport Clara Rodabaugh Reva Lamb
Geneve Castle Velma Vanscoy Betty Quackenbush Lucille Anstey
Carroll Jennings Officers.
Eugene Penn, Pres. M31'g'Zll'Ct McDonough, Vice Pres. Beulah Sanders. Sec. Treas.
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Under the skillful training of Miss Chapman and Mr. Carmichael the Commercial
Department made an excellent showing at the District Contest held at the High School
Gym April 21, 1928, the- results being in favor of Creston. The Creston teams won three
cups for permanent possession and one cup for a year's possession.
Those competing in the Novice Typing team from Creston were: Leola Armstrong-46.2,
Hazel Waltersdorf - 38.9, Grace Anderson - 34.1, Team average - 39.7. The Corning team
placed second with an average of 39.4, and third place went to the Massena team with an
average of 38.7. The towns competing in the Novice Typewriting were Massena,, Corning,
Bedford, Winterset, Thayer, Tingley, Lenox, Diagonal, and Creston. The three highest
individual winners were: Inez Luke of Massena - 48.5, Millard Johnston of Corning - 47.7,
and Leola Armstrong of Creston - 46-2.
In the Amateur Typwriting the Creston team won first with Grace Chandler - 66.7.
George Krominga - 61.6, and Beulah Harris - 54.1, team average of 52.9. The three high-
est individual winners were: Grace Chandler of Creston - 66.7, June Dunn of Corning -
62, and George Krominga of Creston - 61.6. The towns competing in the amateur Typing
were Corning, Winterset, Bedford, Lenox, and Creston
In the Novice Shorthand class the Creston team won first with Ellen Jackson - 90.75,
Geneva Detty - 76.25, Vadah Smith - 86.75, team average - 84.58. The Thayer team won
second with an average of 84, and the Bedford team won third with an average of 77.3
The three highest individual honors were Eula Jeffries of Bedford - 92, Ruth Nichols of
Corning - 91.5, and Ellen Jackson of Creston - 90.75. The towns participating in the
Novice Shorthand Contest were Thayer, Bedford, Corning, Winterset and Creston.
In the Amateur Shorthand Class the Creston team won first place with Grace Chand-
ler - 91, Maxine Hamilton - 83.5, Beulah Harris - 83, with a. team average of 85.8. The
Corning team won second place with an average of 60.3, and third place went to Bedford.
The three highest individuals winners were Mary Kane of Corning - 94.5, Grace Chandler
of Creston - 91, and Roma Grant of Corning - 87. The towns participating in Amateur
Shorthand were Winterset, Bedford, Corning, and Creston.
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Creston High School experienced a fairly successful season in football this year. The
Panthers won three games, lost four, and tied two. Coach Scantlebury and Assistant Coach
Brunk deserve much credit for the manner in which the team handled itself. Through-
out the whole year the Creston team was not out-fought in a single encounter. Although
the eleven came out of some games with the small end of the score, they were never out-
In the first game of the season the beefy Winterset eleven tackled Creston on Irving
Field, but the Panthers turned them back by a score of 7-6.
On the following Friday Corning came over to the lair of the Panther, and the Adams
county boys were well satisfied to hold Creston to a scoreless tie.
Creston played their first game away from home with Chariton and suffered their
first defeat, mainly due to Lescoe and Williams. The final score was 15-7.
Our team then journeyed to Red Oak, our ancient rivals, and after a nip and tuck
battle Red Oak came out of the game with the big end of a 6-0 score. Wilcox, a second
all-state team tackle, and Mertz, big full-back, were the main factors in the Red Oak
Atlantic played us next and both teams walked off the field without scoring.
Creston then went to Bedford and indulged in a part swimming and part football
encounter, but the Panther paddlers showed an excessive diving and swimming ability to
emerge a 6-0 victor. Although Creston played nice football, they should have had the
game by a more decisive margin.
Our old rivals Greenfield beat us by a score of 19-6 at Greenfield on Armistice Day.
In the Shenandoah game the team showed a well polished offense and defense that
Scan had been striving to perfect all season, and held the seedmen to a 6-0 score.
On Thanksgiving we splashed to a 13-6 victory over Clarinda on a field of mud.
The Shenandoah daily newspaper picked an all "Little Ten Conference" team and
Creston placed two men on the first team. They were: Capt. Braunberger at center and
Brotherton at left end.
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The basketball season this year opened with a packed gym for each of the three
nights of the Inter-class tournament between each of four classes in high school. The Jun-
iors came out of the miniature Civil War with flying colors as was expected. However,
the Senior Class gave the third year men a good run for the championship. The Frosh
and Sophs finished third and fourth respectively.
Coach Wilbur E. Scantlebury issued the first call for Basketball right after the class
tournament and an immense squad reported to him and Ass't Coach Brunk,
Scan cut the squad down gradually until only ten men were left in the first squad and
then he began the season's work. Creston played a total of eighteen games this year
including the tournament games, and the Panthers won 12 out of these encounters. This
year's team was by far the best team Creston has produced in years.
For the first time Creston played a stalling game this year, and before the curtain
had closed on the season the Panthers had a highly perfected stalling game which in a
few cases netted them more points than the fast breaking offense also built up by Scan.
The high points of the season were when nearing the end of the season Creston en-
countered both Atlantic and Shenandoah in the order named. These teams then stood
at the top of the Conference race, but Creston showed an almost superhuman brand
of basketball to beat Atlantic by the score of 27-13, and Shenandoah by a score of 29-14.
Creston beat Osceola by a score of 29 - 17, Winterset by a score of 26 - 23, and downed
Lenox in the final by a score of 34-27 to win the Sectional tournament. The Panthers
beat Grand River by a score of 28-233 but lost to Ottumwa 37-9 in the District meet at
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This year Miss Erna Driftmier very efficiendy took the place of physical training
director in Creston High. She is to be commended on her wonderful work during the year.
She has worked hard with the girls and under her capable training they have put forth
fast basketball, volley ball, soccer, and baseball teams. They have also shown great
ability in their regular gymnasium work during the year. The girls are all looking for-
ward and hoping to have Miss Driftmier with them again next year.
A new entertainment was held this year that had never before been given by any of
the classes in previous years. The demonstrations of gymnasium work were given before
the mothers of the girls. These demonstrations consisted of Swedish gymnastics and the
folk dances of different countries. Each time one of these demonstrations were given
a very good attendance was reported. In April, the boys and girls gymnasium classes are
going to combine and make one large demonstration for the whole public.
The first actvity taken up by the classes was soccer. The Seniors and Freshmen tied
for first place in the tournaments. However, the Juniors and Sophomores were not far
behind in the race.
Next in the season came basketball. Many of the girls came out for this and the
classes selected their teams from these girls. The gymnasium was given over to the girls
for practice every Tuesday and Friday nights after school. The girls teams were very
well trained and they furnished very exciting tournaments. First place in the tourna-
ments was won by the Juniors. Runners up were the Sophomores.
Each year the girls have formed and carried on the Girls' Athletics Association. The
purpose of this association is to win letters by acquiring five hundred points by hiking,
basketball, volley ball, soccer, baseball, tennis, swimming, and by keeping training rules.
Many of the girls are going to receive 1ette1's this spring. The officers of the association
are: President, Ruth Reeves: Vice President, Betty Quackenbushg Secretary-Treasurer,
One of the spring games to be looked forward to is baseball. In the previous years
this has been quite a feature among the girls. The classes are expected to get together
some very efficient teams. Sometime during the spring tournaments will be played
on the Irving football field and they are sure to furnish plenty of excitement for every-
one who turns out to see what these girls can do.
Volley ball did not go over so well this year as it has in previous years. The girls
did not seem so interested in this game as they did in the faster games. However, those
who went out for volley ball displayed great enthusiasm and the classes fought hotly
between themselves for the championship.
Perhaps the most popular game among the girls is tennis. Although this will go to
print before the tennis season opens, according to Miss Driftmier, many of the girls have
inquired as to when they can begin practicing in the gymnasium. There are sure to be
many very good tennis players and many interestng matches will be played to determine
determine the girl tennis champion of the school.
Miss Driftmier reports that the gymnasium classes have been doing exceptionally
well this year. The girls have displayed fine ability to do difficult stunts. They have also
shown good unity in doing their exercises. Clogging has been the main dance which the
girls have worked on during the year and they have all types of games during their class
periods, some of which are very strenuous and amusing, and the girls have all worked to-
The above activities have made physical training and athletics very interesting both
to those girls who participated and to the spectators of the various tournaments.
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In 1928 Creston had a very successful track squad and the Panthers never failed to
at least place in a meet. In the first dual meet we swamped Afton by winning first place
in everything but the high jump in which Killion ranked highest. We went to the
Stuart Relays and placed in many events, but the star of the meet was Harne, who set
a new meet record in the javelin. We then invaded Orient for their annual relays and our
440 and 880 yard relay teams both copped high honors. Then Corning invaded our home
town, but the Panther track and field men completely blanked the Adams county boys.
We then entered the Conference track meet at Atlantic and as usual we ranked among the
The high spot of the track season was arrived at on May 19, 1928 at Creston when
the annual Iowa High School Athletic Association District Track and Field Meet was held.
At 1:30 ln the afternoon of May 19th the fastest 100 yd. dash that was ever run in
this part of the state was negotiated by five men, and two of these were Creston boys.
Penn, this year's track captain, sprinted the century in 10.0 seconds to tie the state record
and he broke the old Blue Grass record made by Murdy of Corning in 1927. Walters of
Creston finished a close second, and Ackley of Gravity finished third.
At 1:40 the record for the mile run was shattered by Crow of Winterset who finished
just ahead of Powell of Creston in the fast time of 4:57 which eclipsed the old record of
5:00 made by Melroy of Winterset in 1927 by 3 seconds. Thomas of Corning finished third
in this race.
The 220 yd. dash was won by Charlie Walters of Creston who was clocked in 24.4
seconds. The Blue Grass record is 23.5 set by Rastofer of Clarinda in 1927. Reynolds of
Delphos raced to the finish in second place.
At 2:00 Baird of Greenfield copped the 120 yd. high hurdles in 17.4 which hardly
compares with the record of Hickman of Chariton who stepped the distance in 16.2 in
1926. W. Grounds of Greenfield and Sissell of Kellerton tied for second and third, and
Fidler of Creston finished fifth.
The pole vault was won by Paige of Zion who set a new Blue Grass record of 11 feet.
The old record was 10 ft. 4M inches made by Cessna of Winterset and Walsworth of
Greenfield in 1927. Johnson of Stanton and Buchanan of Tingley tied for second and third.
At 2:15 Baird of Greenfield set a new shot put record of 43 ft. 5 inches which eclipses
the old mark of Storie of Chariton in 1926. Storie put the 12 lb. weight 42 ft, 424
inches. Dingman of Kellerton and Jandrey of Creston finished second and third re-
The 440 yd. dash was won by Penn of Creston in 55.1 and Howell of Winterset finished
second and Ackley of Gravity got third. Bill Kelly also of the Panther institution
At 2:35, Harold England set a new record in the 220 yd. low hurdles. He ran the
distance in 28 seconds. The old record was 28.6 set by Niblo of Winterset in 1926. William
Davenport finished third. George Beatty finished fifth in the 880 yd. run which was run
in 2:09 which set a new record, the old record was 2:11.5 made by Melroy of Winterset
in 1926. Harold England finished fifth in the high jump which was copped by Killion of
Afton who cleared 5 ft. 5121 inches by Niblo and Hale of Winterset in 1926. i'Doc" also
finished fifth in the discus which was won by Baird of Greenfield. The distance was
108 ft. Creston's 880 yd. relay team set a new record by beating Kellerton and Orient
in the fast time of 1:3'7.6. Creston finished third in the mile relay which was run by
Greenfield in 3:51. England set a new broad jump record of 21 ft. 1 inch. The old record
was 20 ft. 11 inches. A special 440 yd. relay was held in which Creston finished first
beating Orient and Osceola in the fast time of 4612. The big event of the day was the
javelin throw in which Nelson of Clearfield set a new record of 188 ft. 4 inches. Harold
Harne finished fifth in this event.
Creston finished first in the meet with 54 points. Greenfield finished second.
Creston ..... . ... 54 points Orient ......... . .. ll points 'llingley ... .5lf, Imims
Greenfield ..... 431,13 points Delphos ....... .... 8 points Zion ... ... ...T points
Kellerton ... . .... 20 points Murray ... .. 8 points Afton ... . 5 points
Winterset ...... . .. 16 points Gravity . . T points Corning' ... .. 3 points
Clearfield ..... 1-UQ points Stnnwn , 315 points Osceola .. . ... 1 point
New Market ...... 12 points
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The library has been very successfully and profitably maintained by the Student
Council. Margaret Waddey was a capable librarian, and with the help of the other librar-
lans she has made it a very necessary feature for the student and faculty. Many new books
have been purchased with the help of some of the clubs.
The classes have been very interesting this year as views from the geometry, book-
keeping, zoology, manual training, physics, sewing, and chemistry classes will suggest. The
laboratory work is more complete every year and much is gained from it.
Miss Cusack spends the greater share of her time listening to excuses from tardy or
absent students and signing her name on either a white or yellow slip as her judgment
sees fit. One wonders how her nerves can stand the strain of such work, but she seems
The Cafeteria was appreciated by the students and faculty when the wind was howling
and the snow was flying. It was capably managed by the Girl Reserves with the help of
Miss Buck and the women of the advisory board.
"Plnafore" was by far the best operetta the glee clubs have given under the direction
of Mr. Fiddick. Helen Jackson, Clark Galehouse, Kenneth Miller, Ruth Reeves Lola
Recknor, Duane Smith, Carroll Jennings, and Furnice Stanley took the character parts.
The sailor chorus proved to be very good at scrubbing decks and the girls' chorus was
decidedly "his sisters and his cousins and his aunts."
The success of the teams was due in part to the pep and enthusiasm aroused in the
student body by the yell leaders, Eugene Crane and Helen Louise Lichty.
The boys' physical education classes specialized on tumbling and proved to be very
spry. The best at this difficult exercise performed for convocation and again at a basket-
ball game. They were well received because of the novelty of the stunt and their ability to
Another pep-inspiring convocation was a five-round fight between Wildcat Plowman
and Panther Howe with Bill Schroeder and Bill Kelly as their respective sparring part-
ners. Referee Hood tried his best to be impartial, but, owing to the insistent cries of the
audience, he was forced to become mixed on his counting and the Panther emerged vic-
torious. The Shenandoah-Creston football game was the cause of this heated conflict.
At all the programs at the school the crew of ushers headed by Helen Lichty were very
expert in finding seats for the crowds that thronged the building on each occasion.. - At
special times the group carried such as at the Junior and Senior Class Plays when each
class furnished their own ushers.
A very entertaining convocation was furnished by Clare Dir and Virginia Jones in the
form of a dialogue. They represented a man and his wife who were reunited in a taxicab
which bumped along the rough pavement.
The Junior Class Play was a huge success. Nancy Ann with her shy manner which
changed so suddenly to daring screams was! the hit of the show. The aunts, representing
the aristocracy of New York, kept her in constant submission until Miss Dexter, a news-
paper reporter, influenced her to try her wings, and she made her hit with Sidney Brian.
"Nancy Ann" was full of laughs and the juniors, with Miss Mueller directing, put it over
The boys' quartette, the mixed quartette, and the girls' quartette entered the music
contests and made a very good showing. At Osceola the boys took first honors with many
praises, and the girls had to be content with a close second. The mixed quartette was
offered no competition at Osceola so they went to Council Bluffs along with the boys
Here they placed third and the boys second. .
The Girl Reserves furnished girls to sell candy and programs at the Sectional Touma-
ment. They stood to their posts from the first to the last, satisfying the hungry appe-
tites of enthusiastic students.
For the second year a patriotic costume contest was held on Washington's Birthday.
A first and second prize was offered the two boys and girls who were judged by the facul-
ty to have the best costumes. Allison Scurr won first on the girls, and Cynthia Elliott and
Betty Quafckenbush tied for second, of' the boys, Harold England won first and Cecil Par-
ker was second.
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Bill Bogar, "My kingdom for a horse."
Galen McCue, 'Tm not interested in one horse kingdoms."
Duane Smith, "Bill is your side-kick, isn't he?"
Paul Spencer, Yes, we sleep together."
Mrs. Howell, "He1en."
Helen, "Yes, Mother."
Mrs. Howell, "The clock has struck twelve three times now. Let it practice on one for a
Johnnie Ford, "Have a peanut."
Bill Davenport, "Thanks, I shell."
Voice over telephone, "Guess who it ls."
Virginia Wareham, "Make a noise like a kiss."
Raymond Brotherton, "How did Bill Kelly get that sore jaw?"
Franklin Hood, "A girl cracked a smile."
Raymond Brotherton, "Well?"
Franklin Hood, "It was his smile."
"Beans" Ross, "Where art thou going, sweet maiden?"
Emma Stoll, "To the zoo."
B. R.. "And what for?"
E. S. "Mama, told me to get some Christmas seals."
Wallace Glover, "Listen man, if I ever hear of you going out with my girl again, I will
Dale Custer, "Well, if I do I'll deserve it."
Reva Lamb, "I saw a man-eating shark at the aquaruimf'
Beulah Sanders, "That's nothing. I saw a man eating herring down at the park."
Bill Kelly, "Do you know what Ford is figuring now?"
Ted Klesllng, "No, what?" '
B. K. "Paper,"
Furnice Stanley, "Should 'bank' be written with a capital B?"
Eugene Franklin, "Sure, a bank is no good without a large capital?"
Chas. Graham, "I've just shot a dog."
Rev. Graham, "Was he mad?"
Chas. Graham, "Well, he wasn't very pleased."
Pete Carlson, "The cowboys in Texas don't catch steers on horse back any more."
Kike Miller, "Why don't they?"
P. C. "Because steers don't ride horse back."
Beulah Johnson, "Can I buy a parachute here?"
Clerk, "What do you want with a parachute?"
Beulah Johnson, "I have a date with an aviator."
Shirley Richardson, "I wish God had made me a man."
Ed Kenney, "He did. Here I am."
Mr. Feelhaver dn auditoriuml, "This examination will be conducted on the Honor system.
Please take seats three apart in alternate rows."
Helen Jackson, "Why did you quit singing in the choir?"
Carroll Jennings, "Because, one day I didn't sing and some one asked if the organ had
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Ray Brotherton, "What did you do before you came to high school?"
M. C. Peterson, "Counted cattle on the farm.'
R. B. "How did you manage to count them in large herds?"
M. C. P. "Oh, just count their legs and divide by four."
Mrs. Pawek, "Leo would you like to rock the baby?"
Mr. Pawek fabsent mindedlyl, "Yes, but I haven't a rock."
Miss Cusack ldistractedlyl-"Mr. DeWolf, will you speak to those boys?"
Mr. DeWolf iiabsent mindedlyl "Good evening, boys."
Charles Jarvis, "Ouch! I bumped my crazy bone."
Bob Packwood, 'Oh, well, comb your hair right and the bump wont show."
Margaret Waddey, "I understand that Percy went on a picnic the other day and got pto-
Maurine Smith, "Do you suppose he left the food in the tin too long?"
Margaret W. "Well, it was lying in the back of his Ford all afternoon."
Dorothy Ross, "Is Raymond a loud dresser?"
Iola Truman, "Is he? You should hear him hunting for a collar button."
"Oh, my," Alta exclaimed impatiently, "we'1l surely be late to the movies. We've been
waiting a good many minutes for that mother of mine."
"Hours, I should say," Doc. snapped.
"Ours," she cried joyfully. "O, Doc, this is so sudden."
Mr. Brunk, "Are there any questions about magnetic fields?"
Frank Hood, "Yes, when do we plow 'em?"
Miss Mueller, "Why did you put the quotation mark at the first and last of the exam pa-
Madelyne Russell, "I was quoting the girl in front of me."
Miss Jones lin Algebral, Now we find the X is equal to zero."
LeRoy Howie, "Gee, all that work for nothing."
Claude Reeve, "What's the most nervous thing next to a girl?"
.Lewtelles Recknor, "Me."
Clark Galehouse, "That song haunts me."
Gene Crane, "Why shouldn't it? You murdered it."
Jack Pratt, "Coakley's a miser when she dances."
Raymond B., "Huh?"
J. P. "Yea! Pretty close." '
Miss Cusack, "In what part of the world are the most ignorant people to be found?"
Alberta Baldwin, "In London, England."
Miss Cusack, "How's that?"
A. B. "Well, the history says that that is where the population is most dense."
DeRonda Moore, "I'm doing my best to bet ahead."
Tub. Sadler, "You sure need one."
Teacher, "Now, Ikey, can you spell avoid?"
Ikey, "Sure vot is de void?"
Boss, "Sir, what does this mean? Someone just called up and said you were sick and could
not come to work today."
Kenneth Petznick, "Ha! Ha! The joke's on him, he wasn't supposed to call until tomor-
Mr. Feelhaver, "Late again? Don't you know what time school starts?"
Kenneth Keeton, "No, sir, they've always started before I get here."
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Ed Kenney Cat 1 a, m.7 "My heart is on fire with love for you, my soul is aflamef'
Shirley R. "Never mind, father will soon put you out."
Doc England, "Shall We waltz?"
Helen Mae Luce, "It's all the same to me."
Doc. England, "Yes, I've noticed that."
Miss McCrea, "Try this sentence-Take the cow out of the lot. What Mood?
Dale Boortz, "The cow." ' '
Jean Brady, "Have I any mail?"
Postmaster, "What's your name?"
Jean Brady, "You'll find it on the envelope."
Earl Van Sickle, "Where have I seen your face before?"
Bill McKee, "Right where it is now."
Gene Penn, "Can you hear me back there."
Lewtelles Recknor, "No."
Dr. Golden, "Where shall I vaccinate you?"
Joy Hollister, "O, anywhere 3 it's bound to show."
Raymond Truman, "Waiter, there's no chicken in this chicken soup."
Bud Dexter "Well did you ever find any horse in horse radlsh?"
Robert Packwood, "Not a bad looking car you have there Jack: what's the most you ever
got out of it?"
Jack Metzger, "Six times in one mile."
Miss Mueller, "What is a hypocrite?"
Gertrude Roland, "A student coming to school with a smile on his face."
Paul Mudra, "What's the distance between Orville Neville's ears?"
Bob McDonough, "Just a block."
Harold Sadler, "What business are you in?"
Dwain Arndt, "The food business."
H. S. "What part?" '
D. A. "The eating part."
Mr. Brunk, "When two bodies come together is heat generated?"
Merrit Hunt, "No sir. I hit a guy yesterday and he knocked me cold."
Mr. Dawson, "I told you yesterday I'd give you one day to hand in that theme."
Beulah Oneal, "Yes, but I thought I could choose any day."
Mary Kenney, "I've got on my golf sox today."
Opal Weidman, "How's that?"
Mary Kenney, "Eighteen holes."
Bill Schroeder, "At least I can't call you two-faced."
Don Snyder, "Why?"
Bill Schroeder, "You wouldn't use that one if you had another."
Mr. Owens, "Failed in your examination again. What's the excuse this time?"
Gene Owens, "Well, what could you expect. They gave the same silly questions."
Mr. DeWolf, "Well, how's your football team coming?"
Scan, "Like counterfeit money." A
Mr. DeWolf, "How do you mean?"
Scan, "The halves are full of lead and the quarters can't pass."
Mr. Thompson, "Before I dismiss the class, let me repeat the words of Webster."
Kenneth Miller twhlsperingb "Let's get out of here. He's starting on the dictionary."
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Agnew Clothing Co.
Athearn 8: Coyle Dry Goods Co.
Atlantic 8a Pacifc Grocery.
R. H. Baker, Jewelry.
Bark's Battery Co.
L. Bidstrup, Wallpaper and Paint
Boyd Creamery Co.
Boyer Transfer Co.
Brady Food Market.
Brown Shoe Store.
Camp and Camp, Attorneys.
Carter Coal Co.
Dr. H. A. Childs, Specialist.
Fred Clark Paint Shop.
Conway Chevrolet Co.
Crawford Dry Cleaners.
Creston Gas 85 Electric Co.
Creston Hardware Co.
Creston Tire Service.
Creston Lumber and Coal Co.
Dr. Fred Davis, Dentist.
J. E. Deitrick, Undertaker.
Fred Doge, Grocery.
Dougherty-Thomson, Inc. Dept. Store.
D. J. Eatinger, Palmer School Neuroculo-
meter Health Service.
Farmers 85 Merchants Bank.
Greenbay Lumber Co.
Louie Green, Grocery.
Haney's Beauty Shop.
Hamm Motor Co.
Hamner Furniture Exchange.
J. S. Harvey, Confectionery.
Hatch Motor Co.
Hawkeye Lumber Co.
Hawkins Shining Parlor.
Hester Shoe Store.
E. L. Hunt, Attorney.
Heessel Auto Laundry.
Miss Minnie Hood.
Ideal Electric Co.
Iowa Southem Utilities Co.
Iowana Barber Shop.
Jennings Mercantile Co.
Geo. A. Johnston, Attorney.
Ed. C. Keith, Insurance.
Dr. W. K. Keith.
Kelly's Meat Market.
P. E. Kelley Feed and Produce Co.
C. F. Kunath, Wallpaper and Paint.
Limp-In-Walk-Out Shoe Store.
McCoy 8a Recknor, Clothiers.
McGregor Bros. 8: Coens, Furniture.
J. W. McNees, Photographer. '
Samuel Mahon Co, Wholesale Grocer.
Meadows Brothers, Clothiers.
Newcomb 85 Matthews, Drugs.
Nobby Shoe Shop.
Office Cigar Store.
0 K Coffee Shop.
Dr. Sherman ODD, Osteopath.
Dr. A. E. Perry, Dentist.
J. C. Penney Co., Dept. Store.
Peoples Clothing Store.
Ridpath - Hackler Co., Drugs.
Rexall Drug Co.'
Drs. Reynolds and Barber, Specialists
Roseberry Printing Co.
F. E. Schadde.
John T. Shea, Jeweler.
Sherwood Drug Co.
Singer Sewing Machine Co.
G. W. Smith, Harness Shop.
Sparr-Wilson Hardware Co.
Spurgeon Mercantile Co.
Standard Oil Co.
Dr. M. F. Stever, Dentist.
Howard Stickels, Plumber.
Strand Sweet Shop.
Strauss Dry Goods Co.
G. A. Swanson, Clothiers.
Taxpayers Municipal Water Works.
United Grocery Co.
A. E. Ward 85 Co., Flour and Feed.
L. J. Wendel, Jeweler.
F. W. Woolworth Co.'
York Drug Store.
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