BOARD Of EDUCATION
A.B. Titus 1902
Adam Brown 1902
C.L. Hubbard 1903
J.A. Kline 1903
D.O. Coe 1904
H.A. Brown 1904
R.L. Atkins - President
C.L. Hubbard - Secretary
On Supplies --- Hubbard, Titus, A. Brown
On Finance --- Titus, Kline, H.A. Brown
On Education --- Coe, H.A. Brown, Kline
On Buildings and Ground --- A. Brown, Coe, Hubbard
Superintendent --- B.F. Hendricks
Principal --- Miss Daisy D. Wood
Room 10, Assistant Principal -- Miss Jennie Williams
Room 9 --- Miss Nellie Woodford
Room 8 --- S.T. Shirley
Room 7 --- Miss Lillian F. Hirth
Room 6 --- Miss Mazie V. Babcock
Room 5 --- Miss Olive Worthington
Room 4 --- Miss Elsie Leitch
Room 3 --- Miss Louise Pfulb
Room 2 --- Miss Mae Eggleston
Room 1 --- Miss Birdie Ferris
Janitor --- M. J. McAllister
RULES and REGULATIONS
1. Calendar: School will open Tuesday, September 3d, Thanksgiving recess, Thursday and Friday, Nov. 28 and 29, Christmas vacation, Friday evening, Dec. 20, to Monday morning, Dec. 30, also closing Wednesday, New Year's Day. School closes for the year Thursday, June 5.
2. The school year will be divided into three terms of three calendar months each.
3. Tuition shall be paid to the Supt. by non-residents and those having only temporary residence for the purpose of attending school, at the following rates, strictly in advance,
High School $6.00 per term.
Grades 6, 7, 8 and 9 $5.00 per term
All other grades $4.00 per term
4. The daily sessions of all departments will be open at 9 o'clock a. m. and 1:15 p. m. The High School and Grammar Departments will close at 12 m. and 4 p. m. The First and Second Primary rooms will close at 11:30 a. m. and 3:30 p. m. The Third and Fourth Primary rooms at 11:45 a. m. and 3:45 p. m. On Fridays all rooms may close at 3:30 p. m.
5. The schools are classified as follows: Rooms 1, 2, 3 and 4 constitute the Primary Department. Rooms 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9 constitute the Grammar Department, and Rooms Nos. 10 and 11 comprise the High School.
6. The course of study prescribes four years work in each department, and promotions are regularly made at the close of each year; but special promotions may be made at any time during the year when ever a pupil's ability and scholarship warrants it.
7. The average required for promotions in all grades and in the High School shall be 80 (eighty) per cent, with a minimum of 75 per cent, in any one study.
8. Students who complete the High School Course with above named grades, and are otherwise worthy, will receive a Diploma signed by the Superintendent and the Board of Education.
8 1/2. At the close of each school year "Class Honors" shall be awarded in the High School to the pupil in each class whose standing in the year's work is highest. Certificates signed by the Superintendent and President and Secretary of the Board of Education will be given.
II THE SUPERINTENDENT
9. The Superintendent will act under the advice and direction of "the Board, and is recognized as their regular representative in the Schools.
10. He shall have general supervision over all the Departments. It shall be his duty to superintend the classification of the pupils; to make promotions, both regular and special, of those found worthy; to direct regarding modes of-discipline and methods of instruction; and to make such minor regulations as may be needed to perfect the working of the school system.
11. He shall see that the rules of the Board are duly observed by teachers and pupils.
12. He shall have authority to suspend a pupil whose conduct is detrimental to the school. Immediately thereafter he shall report the case to the Secretary of the Board.
13. He shall devote one-half or more of each day to giving instructions in High School studies,
14. He shall have general care over the library, apparatus, and other property belonging to the school.
15. He shall make a report to the Board each month, showing the number of pupils enrolled, the attendance, punctuality, tardiness, and general progress of the school; with mention of such other matters as should be brought to the notice of the Board.
16. He shall appoint stated meetings of the teachers for study and instruction in the theory and art of teaching.
17. If a teacher shall neglect his or her duties, or shall prove in competent to instruct or to govern, it shall be the duty of the Superintendent to report the fact to the Board.
18. He shall hear complaints of patrons, decide cases between pupils of different rooms,and in general seek to promote justice,harmony and good will among all who are in anyway connected with the schools.
19. "He shall have general supervision of the buildings and grounds and shall see that the same are kept in good condition. To this end he shall direct the Janitor in his work.
III THE TEACHERS
20. In employing teachers the Board of Education reserves the right to remove a teacher at any time during the year, by giving thirty days written notice when, in the judgment of a majority of the Board, the work of said teacher is not beneficial to-the school.
21. Teachers may resign their position at the close of any month, by giving thirty days previous notice, in writing, to the Secretary of the Board.
22. Teachers shall conform to the Rules and Regulations and the advice and instruction of the Superintendent, and shall strive to accomplish the work laid down for them in the Course of Study.
23. They are required to be in their respective rooms fifteen minutes before the opening of the school. If at any time tardy, they shall report to the Superintendent.
24. They shall enter upon the opening exercises of- their rooms at the precise time appointed, and on no account shall they dismiss earlier than the appointed time except in an emergency.
25. They are required to preserve good discipline, and to this end are authorized to adopt and to enforce such reasonable methods of punishment as will effectually secure it. It is suggested that neatness, tidiness and enthusiasm are potent auxiliaries to attain this object.
26. Teachers resorting to corporal punishment should report the case to the Superintendent on blanks provided for the purpose.
27. Whenever a pupil is absent from school, the teacher shall endeavor to learn without delay whether the absence is known to the parent.
28. The temperature and ventilation of the school room should receive careful attention.
29. No advertisement shall be read or distributed, nor any public entertainment be announced on the school premises, without the consent of the Superintendent or the Board of Education. This does not exclude proper notices of local character.
30. All work, all reading, all visiting not immediately connected with the school work, or tending directly to the advancement of the pupils, are strictly forbidden during the hours when teachers should be "on duty."
31. Teachers are expected to care for the furniture of the rooms in which they teach, and to prevent pupils from cutting or otherwise defacing the same ' Pupils should not. be left in the room during the absence of the teacher, without some one being placed in charge.
32. Before and after school, and at recess, teachers are required to give their personal attention to the preservation of order in the halls and on the stairs.
33. After the close of school, pupils should be required to leave the premises without delay,
34. Each teacher shall prepare a program of daily exercises, and shall furnish a copy of the s*me to the Superintendent on the second day after the beginning of the term. Should any change be made therein afterwards, a. new copy shall be furnished 35. At the end of each month a report shall be made, to the Superintendent of enrollment, attendance, absence, tardiness, etc., from which he may keep a complete yearly record. Report cards showing records of attendance, deportment, scholarship, etc., shall be given pupils as often as the Superintendent may require.
36. Teachers are expected to cultivate a professional spirit, by reading pedagogical literature and by attending the meetings called by the Superintendent.
37. The first duty of the pupil is to be prompt and regular in attendance. Any and all absence and tardiness should be immediately excused by the parents. If not excused within two days, the pupil shall be reported to the Superintendent, who shall suspend him and report the case, as under Rule Twelve.
38. No pupil shall leave school before the close of the session with out presenting a written request from the parent, or for reasons satisfactory to the teacher.
39. Pupils from families afflicted with any contagious or infectious disease shall withdraw from school immediately, and not return until a certificate can be obtained from a physician, certifying that their attendance will not endanger the school,
40. In the Primary and Grammar departments pupils must take the full, course, unless, excused on account of poor health or for other reasons satisfactory to the Superintendent. In the High School students are expected to take the regular course, but by permission of the Board of Education, they may select their studies, provided, how ever, the studies selected are given in the Course, and further, that the student shall have not less than four studies.
41. Pupils shall be provided with necessary text books and other supplies required for effective work.
42. Books, papers, etc., having no connection with the school work, and diverting thought there from, are forbidden.
43. Any pupil absent from any regular examination without furnishing a satisfactory excuse therefore, shall forfeit his standing for the term
44. Report cards shall be returned within three days, signed by parent or guardian.
45. Every pupil is expected to be obedient and respectful to all the teachers and 'janitor, as they are endowed with authority to preserve order in and about the buildings.
46. Visiting in other rooms, except by special permission of your own teacher, is forbidden.
47. There shall be no loitering in the halls. Those who, for sufficient reason, do not wish to take out-door exercise, should remain in their own rooms.
48. Pupils should not injure in any way the buildings, furniture or other property belonging to the District. Any one who shall carelessly or maliciously injure the school property, shall be assessed by the Superintendent a sum sufficient to cover the damage, and shall be liable to other punishment at the discretion of the Superintendent or the Board of Education.
49. The throwing of snow balls or other missiles liable to do injury, and the carrying or throwing of snow in the buildings, are prohibited.
50. The use of tobacco and of profane and obscene language, quarreling and the carrying of gunpowder and weapons, are strictly forbidden, and are offenses deserving of severe punishment.
51. When dismissed at noon or evening it is the duty of every pupil to go directly homeward and not loiter about the premises.
52. Pupils residing at a distance from the school may remain at the noon hour in a room designated by the,Superintendent.
53. When a pupil's behavior is detrimental to the school, and good counsel and punishment do not produce reform, he shall be suspended for such length of time as the board may determine. It is desired, however, that all shall conduct themselves with decorum, and strive to win the approbation of their friends and teachers, and merit a place of honor in the world in after years.
54. The best interests of the schools require that parents and teachers work in harmony. We should all desire the greatest good of our children; and to attain this we should give the teacher all the as distance in our power. Come, let us counsel together.
55. If cause for complaint arises, call oh the teacher out of school hours, and let the matter be adjusted between you two alone. Should you still feel aggrieved, apply to the Superintendent or the Board of Education.
56. In no case should parents or guardians present their complaints to the teachers at their school rooms during school hours.
57. Report cards should be inspected, signed and returned within three days after receiving them.
58. It is urgently requested that parents who have little ones six years old, or six within a short time, should have them enter on the 28th of August.
59. Parents are earnestly requested to visit the school often. Their presence acts as a healthy stimulus to both teachers and pupils.
VI THE JANITOR
60. The Janitor shall see that the rooms are sufficiently warmed for the comfort of the pupils, by 9 o'clock each day.
61. He shall carefully sweep the rooms and halls,and dust the furniture each day,and shall scrub the floors as often as may be necessary.
62. He shall remain upon the school premises during school hours except when excused by the Superintendent.
63. He shall keep the walks around and in front of the school buildings free from mud and snow.
64. He shall make all minor repairs about the walks, the windows and the school furniture.
65. He shall keep the grounds neat and attractive, and shall use his best endeavors to keep all parts of the premises in the best sanitary condition.
66. He shall ring the bells punctually.
67. He shall promptly notify the Superintendent or the Secretary of the Board of any supplies needed by himself or the teachers.
68. He shall assist the Superintendent and the teachers in securing good order on the part of pupils, about the doors and on the grounds during intermission.
69. During vacation he may be employed under the direction of the Board of Educational, at labor and repairs upon the school buildings and grounds.
COURSE OF STUDY
READING- Use Charts, Blackboards and First Reader. Words as wholes, sounds and letters, especial attention given to articulation. Train in ready recognition 'of Script' and Roman forms. Names of the punctuation marks as they occur in the reading lesson.
SPELLING- Spell orally by sound and by letter all words in the reading lesson.
WRITING AND DRAWING - A reasonable portion of the reading lessons and all new words of the spelling lessons, should be written. Drawing of simple forms, and paper cutting and folding for busy work. Use long pencils, Require all this work to be done carefully.
LANGUAGE- Short stories told and read. Objects and pictures brought into class may be made the basis of conversation. By this means training in correct expression may be given.
NUMBERS- Have objects and measures for first steps in numbers. Teach numbers from 1 to 10 as wholes. Combinations of numbers from 1 to 10.
SINGING, MOVEMENT EXERCISES AND GAMES - Time should be taken during each hour for exercises that inflate the lungs, expand the chest, promote easy carriage and give healthy recreation to the child mind. Much may, be brought into these, exercises that will teach and supplement smooth regular work. The songs should be selected carefully. Avoid straining the voices.
MISCELLANEOUS- Personal habits, here as elsewhere, are subjects for much attention. The proper way of entering and leaving the room, going to and from classes, opening, shutting, and holding a book - the beginning of orderly and regular habits- should receive from the teacher the most unremitting care.
Reading - Second Reader. Reading being an imitative art, the teacher should frequently read aloud for the learner. The natural tones of the happy, interested child should be cultivated. Practice sight reading. Memorize choice selections from the reader and other sources.
SPELLING-All new words in the Second Reader written and spelled orally. Divide, words into syllables and pronounce them Diacritical marks and sounds of vowels used and learned.
WRITING-Paper with pencils used one term. Follow with Tracing Book No. i. Careful writing should be made a habit. Position of body and manner of holding pen or pencil should be made a careful study.
NUMBERS-The work here continues the work of the First Grade on similar plans. The teacher's guide is Prince's Manuel, Section III, Roman Notation to too. By frequent drills, accuracy and rapidity in both oral and written work are to be secured,
DRAWING-Outline of work given later by the Superintendent.
SINGING-Teach primary or movement songs. High singing should be avoided.
PHYSIOLOGY-Elementary Physiology and Hygiene as directed by the Superintendent,
MISCELLANEOUS-See First Grade. Colors:red, yellow, blue, orange, green and purple should be studied in the order named, time by th e clock, the three kingdoms of nature, the days of the week, the month, etc. Insist on orderly and regular habits, politeness, truthfulness and care of property. Teach that obedience and respect to superiors are positive duties.
READING-Third Reader, meaning of all new words given as intended by the authors of selections read. Have pupils give orally and in writing the substance of what they read. Train to read fluently and in natural tones. Memorize choice selections. Teach use of dictionary.
SPELLING-All new words in reading lesson, and many from other sources. Phonic spelling of many words.
WRITING-Practice paper and .Copy Book No. I. Illustrations of letters and their combinations given by special blackboard drills. Careful writing insisted on.
LANGUAGE-Reed's Introductory Language, Part I. Exercises from other authors.
NUMBERS-Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication and Division tables. Arabic notation and numeration up to 1,000. Give practical every-day problems. Constantly give rapid review drills. Teacher use Prince's Arithmetic No. 3.
GEOGRAPHY-By oral instruction develop ideas of place, direction and distance, The city, its streets, boundaries of wards, location of the school house, churches, manufactures and business houses should next be taught. General definitions. The County. The State. The United States.
SINGING-New songs should be taught frequently. Teach use of the staff, the G clef and the relative pitch of tones.
PHYSIOLOGY-As directed by the Superintendent.
DRAWING-As directed at opening of school.
MISCELLANEOUS-See Second Grade. Outside objects of interest, as plants, flowers, etc., described and made basis of object lessons. The time and place of all historic persons and events referred to in reading lessons. Have declamations and recitations regularly.
READING-Third Reader completed, Whittier's "Child Life in Prose." Defining of new words, all geographical and historical references explained and studied. Use dictionary.
SPELLING-All new words spelled orally and in writing. Spelling Book, Part I.
WRITING-Book No 2. Practice paper. Analysis and classification of letters from blackboard drills. Movement exercises practiced frequently. Writing every day,
LANGUAGE-Reed's Introductory completed. Use stories as previously. Library work may be made to supplement.
ARITHMETIC-Primary-Book. Review and extend the work as indicated in Prince's Arithmetic No. 3. Long division.
GEOGRAPHY-Elementary Book. United States and North America. Study boundaries, surface, waters, climate, productions, cities, etc., map drawing, etc.
PHYSIOLOGY-Elementary Physiology and Hygiene as directed by the Superintendent.
MUSIC - Review previous work and teach length of notes, varieties of measure, pitch, transposition,etc. Learn new songs.
DRAWING-As directed by the Superintendent.
MISCELLANEOUS-Train to be correct in personal habits, manners, etc. Generosity, industry, politeness, care of property and observance of the rights of others are qualities that may be implanted not only by 'the teacher's precept but also by her daily example. Declamations and recitations regularly.
READING-Fourth Reader. Supplementary work as directed by the Superintendent. Use dictionary. Study the thought, read with natural emphasis, inflection, force and rate. All geographical and historical references explained and studied.
SPELLING-Review Part I of Speller and finish to page 95, bringing in frequently lists of words from other sources. Drill constantly in phonics and diacritical marking.
WRITING-Book No. 3. Keep up the drill as in preceding year, giving more advanced and additional work.
DRAWING-As directed later by the Superintendent.
GRAMMAR-Graded Lessons in English.
ARITHMETIC-White's New Complete to page 100. Careful logical solutions given and written explanations correctly expressed.
GEOGRAPHY-Complete Elementary Book, map drawing of township on board and paper. Saud molding on molding board.
SINGING-New songs frequently. Review previous instructions and give advanced work.
MISCELLANEOUS-See Fourth Grade. Elementary Physiology and Hygiene as directed by the Superintendent. Compositions, declamations and recitations.
READING-Fifth Reader. Supplementary work. Much use of dictionary.
SPELLING-Text Book, Parts II and III. All difficult words in all studies. Teacher have pupils develop chart of elementary sounds and have frequent drills.
WRITING-Book No. 4.
DRAWING-As directed by the Superintendent.
GRAMMAR-Complete Graded Lessons. Supplementary exercises.
ARITHMETIC-White's New Complete through to page 176. Use Brooks Intellectual Arithmetic to supplement corresponding pars.
GEOGRAPHY-Commence Comprehensive Geography and carry work to South America. Map drawing of county and tracing lessons.
PHYSIOLOGY-Smith's Elementary. Use charts and supplementary work as directed later.
SINGING-As in Fifth Year.
MISCELLANEOUS- See Fourth Grade. Regular rhetorical exercises, to be graded and reported as the other regular subjects.
READING-Sixth Reader. Burroughs Essay "Sharp Eyes," etc.
SPELLING-Text-book to Part IV. Drills on words commonly misspelled, illustrate use of words by sentences and dictation exercises.
WRITING-Business Forms. Practice work.
DRAWING-As directed later.
GRAMMAR-To lesson 85 in Higher Lessons in English.
ARITHMETIC-White's Complete to page 230 and corresponding parts of Brooks' Intellectual
GEOGRAPHY-Complete Comprehensive Geography. Map drawing of State and tracing lessons.
HISTORY--To page 195 in Advanced History.
SINGING-Enliven the work daily by songs, especially during the opening and devotional exercises. Vary the work by singing.
PHYSIOLOGY-To page 142 in Blaisdell's Higher Book.
MISCELLANEOUS-See Fourth Grade. Rhetorical exercises regularly, graded and reported as other subjects.
READING-Seven American Classics, etc.
SPELLING-Part IV of Text-book, etc,
WRITING-Business Forms completed. Practice movement exercises
DRAWING-AS directed by the Superintendent.
GRAMMAR-Higher Lesson completed and reviewed. Compositions required frequently.
ARITHMETIC- Write's Complete Arithmetic to page 290 and review: supplement with intellectual arithmetic.
GEOGRAPHY-Maury's Physical Geography.
HISTORY--U.S. Complete History completed and review. Pupils required to make maps and sketches when studying territorial growth, campaigns, etc.
PHYSIOLOGY- Complete text
MISCELLANEOUS-See Fourth Grade. Music should be made a means of rest and recreation. Regular rhetorical exercises as in proceeding grades.
NOTE-Manuel Training will receive considerable attention in all grades below the High School."
Term 1 - English Grammar, Arithmetic, Book Keeping, Physiology
Term II - English Grammar, Arithmetic, Book Keeping, Physiology
Term III - Word Analysis, Algebra, Civil Government, Drawing and Writing Second Year
Term 1 - Rhetoric, Algebra, Zoology, Word Analysis
Term II - Rhetoric, Algebra, Zoology, Botany
Term III - Rhetoric, Algebra, Geology, Botany
Term I - General History, Physics, Plane Geometry, English Literature, Latin
Term II - General History, Physics, Planet Geometry - Choose one (English Literature or Latin)
Term III - General History, Physics, Plane Geometry, English Literature, Latin
Term I - Chemistry, English Literature, Business Arithmetic, Latin, Solid Geometry
Term II - Chemistry - Choose Three English Literature, Business Arithmetic, Latin, Solid Geometry)
Term III - Reviews: English Literature, Business Arithmetic, Latin, Oration (Required)
Rhetorical's and Spelling during High School course
In order to graduate, 48 terms credits are required.
Reading - Baldwin's and Pollard's
Spelling - Reed's Word Lessons
Writing - Merrill's Vertical System
Drawing - Suggested later
Language and Grammar - Reed & Kellogg's
Arithmetic - White's, Brooks'
Geography - Harper's Maury's Physical
History - Montgomery's Primary and Advanced
Physiology - Blaisdell's
Algebra - Wells Higher
Geometry - Wells Plane and Solid
Literature - Swinton's etc.
Botany - Bergen's
Book Keeping - Meservey's
Rhetoric - Scott & Denney
Civil Government - Young's
Zoology - Steele's etc.
Physics - Appleton's
Chemistry - Williams
Geology - Steele's etc.
Latin - Colar & Daniel First Latin Reader, and Rolfe & Dennison's Junior Latin Book
Class of 80
John B. Brown
Charles D.F. Parks
Lizzie N. Coe
Maggie Robb (deceased) Angie V. Adair, Wickins
Ella E. Dickson
Class of 81
Emma Parks, Coe
E. Franc Morrill
Minnie E. Montenie, Myers
Fred E. Baldwin
Anna E. Allpress, Tallman (deceased)
Lillie A. Jackson, Bixby
Mae L. Fox, Wilms
Class of 83
Ciara Parks, Beeman (deceased)
Daisy Davison, Palmer
Class of 84
Kate Worman, Emmons
Frank M. Price, Eisele
Class of 86
Class of 87
Warren E. Durstine
Maggie McNeil, Hoover
Class of 88
Class of 89
Ella Moore, Long
Alla Parks, Ross
Sadie Brown, Atkins
Nellie Petrie, Ross
Lou Worman, Thompson
Class of 90
Bella Allison, Angel
Class of 91
Alice Winters, McNeil
Ella Allison, Brown
Lucy Shirley, Terrell
Matilda Linn, Wetzell
Robert B. McNeil
Lida Wagley, Woods
Class of 92
Nellie Robb, Harvey
Mary McNeil, Kadel
Dora Burdick, Dow
Fannie Barling, Schiltz
Class of 93
Lizzie Frank, Sheeler
Della Orr, Bolton
Mina Atkins, Maika
Fay Palmer, Coy
Class of 94
Ethelyn Dorn, Goodrich
Dora Ashby, Stone
Class of 95
Birdie Beals, Thomas
Olive Ashling, Golder
Class of 96
Rolla L. Halsted
Lilliar F. Hirth
Class of 97
Marguerite Clarkson, Wetzell
L. Mae Eggleston
Clara A. Kessler
W. Hartwell Woodworth
Guy H. Lyle
Ida Coryell, Lineberty
Clara A. Journey, Hoak
Clyde C. Kadel
May McMahon, Chronister
Edith M. Yeoward, Kauffman
Class of 98
Mary E. Himes
Nellie L. Davison
Mabel L. Clarkson
Mame E. McAllister
Edith E. Rae
Ethel B. Ferris
C. Herbert Bean
George E. Goodell
Birdie X. Ferris
Gertrude E. McCarty, Kadel
Nettle F. Lyon
Jessie B. Canning
Class of 99
James H. Geidner
Lottie M. Adams (deceased)
Edith M. Lyle, Pippert
Walter G. Stanley
Mazie V. Babcock
Letha I. Scoville
Ethel E. Mouck
Elsie T. Leitch
Lena I. Scoville
Julia H. Eggleston
Tena I. Shuler
Guy W. Woodford
Pearl M. McGrady, Knabe
Mary L. Metzger
Class of 1900
William H. McMahon
Eva Margaret McKean
Nettie W. Dow
Albert L. Hauffman
Mae Charlotte Isherwood
L ouise M. Pfulb
Marion Lockhart Leitch
Raymond E. Macomber
M. Elizabeth Halsted
Albert E. Coe
Class of 1901
Viola M. Bickford
E. Elsie Wetzel
Stella E. Mohr
A. Jean Atkins
Emma J. Williamson
Emma M. Geldner
Alda R. McElhaney
Maude M. Williamson
Jessie R. Stephenson
Paul J. McAllister
L. Mortimer Coe
Clyde P. Hendricks
Leroy L. Kadel
Pearl T. Emmons
Jessie M. Tesch
PRESENT OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNI
President -- George Isherwood
Vice President -- Magier Babcock
Recording Secretary -- Emma Williamson
Corresponding Secretary and Treasurer -- Clyde Hendricks
NAMES OF PUPILS
The following classification is subject to change as conditions demand.
Geneva Hirt, Clare Bean, Emery Bond, Anna Pfulb, Gratia Dorn, Mabel Teachout, Nellie Pannenbacker, Alta Petrie
Roxie Davison, Glenn Christopher, Ruby Dudley, Maud Barnes, Ida Miller, Della Shiffer, George Sheldon, Bessie White, LeRoy Hein, Arley Reck, Lottie Teachout, Nettie Bolton, Hattie Shuler, Merrie Grove, Blanche Brewer, Mabel Longfellow, Vena Bogart, Libbie Smith
Minnie Coe, Dean Bickford, Emily Coe, John Woods, Genevieve Coe, Sidney Wright, Bertha Dorn, Chester Coryell, Florence Daley, Floyd Fry, Charles Gettle, Lulu Harper, Andrew Hansen, Mamie Heisler, Barbara Mulford, Arthur Palmer, Goldie Pothast, Annie Schultz, Lenora Techan, Lulu Worthington, Barbara Krauss, Earl Adair, Martin Buckley
Maude Mechling, Myrtle McGrady, Emma Bean, Alice Stone, Maggie Burgess, Stewart McHenry, Iva Young, Elijah McNitt, Ethel Rogers, Walter Derwent, Adelbert Ashling, WIlliam Limond, Florence Sheldon, John McMahon, Jean Little, Josephine Stolba, Joy Sheldon, Blanche Houston, Jennie McCaslin, Ada Bogart, Beulah Christenson, John Eisele, Eugene Cullen, George Brown, Bessie McKenney, Earl Hollis, Earl Longfellow
Hattie McFalls, Lee Harper, Loretta Hamblock, Ruth Stephenson, Nellie LaGrange, Elsie Smith, Hazel Presbrey, Ellen Butler, Harry Coe, Lora Downey, Clarence Freeman, Eddie Patton, Olof Lewis, Guy Rubright, Emilie McNeil, Earl Fry, Hazel Rendricks, Robert Smith, Blanche Limond, Essie Fry, Bessie Nims, Earl Williams, Ralph Britt, Maude Campbell, Harry Daley, Mollie Fahey, Lawrence Hubbard, Byrd Robinson, Clifford McElhaney, Bert Britt, Neleta Hitchcock, Orba Miller, Josephine Johnson, Mace Delp, Claudina Mohr, Earl Stanley, Lizzie Walton, Gayle Bryant, John Coe, Hazel Emmens, Edwin Hirth, Lloyd Rife, LeRoy Manchip, Leon Smith, Henry Smith
Lola Stanley, Thomas Stephenson, Elizabeth Hanson, Leo White, Ira Parks, Walter Beghtol, Lucrene Ashling, Robert Tunk, Fred Buell, Maude Manchip, George Walker, Zella Teachout, Leo McGuire, Lillie Lundquist, Fred Schwab, Anna Cox, Lawrence Cullen, Geo Bassett, Willie Menizer, Nora Cohenour, Sidney Curtis, Maggie Walton, John Kraus, Hugo Weyrauch, Florence Jenkins, Emelia Jensen, Mae Coward, Nellie Mingle, Jay Woodring, Nellie Spangler, Carl Lundquist, Earl Whitney, Ruby Smith, Jane Butler, Gordon Smith, Lorena Tompkins, Mae Jackson, Oscar Jeoffroy, Myrtle Campbell, Arnie Lundquist
Frank Fahey, John Eberle, Grace Klocke, Lulu Belle Irving, Ralph Engh, Arthur Lamb, Floyd LeFever, Tracey Orr, Howard Little, Eddie Cramer, George Rouse, Mabel Thome, Leta Grady, Fannie Collier, Elsina Geoffroy, Arthur Harry, Wayne Woodard, Howard LaGrange, Asel Hacket, Wallace Limond, Lulu Miller, Frances McNitt, Hazel LeFever, Minnie Smith, Chas. McMahon, Clark Hopkins, John Smith, LeRoy Smith, Hobart McKenney, Sadie Combs, Van Jenkins, Zora LeFever, Lloyd Moyers, Frank Davison, Iola Pierce, Clifford Brooks, Frank Tunk, Lillie Cohenour, Angie Weyrauck, Delia Phillips, Alice Britt, Mae Buckley, Mamie Griszle, Floyd Dudley, Ethel Orr, Edith Miller, Reba Massey, Harry Little, Owen Woods, Earl Knee, Hazel Williams
Malen Collier, Theodore Koopman, Lewis Miller, Joe Barnes, Grover Gross, Frank McFalls, Fred Moore, Charlie McNitt, Benj. Reinhart, Chas. Burgess, Viola Barnes, Geo. Curtis, Mildred Cochrane, Dwight Lyon, Florence Emmons, Guy McFalls, Ellen Grove, Willie Rakow, Mae McFalls, Phyllis McMahon, Ruth Moore, Maude Robinson, Edna Shiffer, Mildred Shierry, Ivy Smith, Mary Smith, Willard Andrews, Willie Adair, Percy Croughan, Celia Bowen, Harry Lee, Lulu Downey, Joe Mathews, Ethel Grady, Chas. Planthaber, Earl Scott, Chas. Smith, Francis Tehan, Leonard Whitman, Hazel Stephenson, Dossie Teachout, Elsie Wilson, Mae Walton, Adam Pigg, Henry Collier, Nellie Bolland, Joe Fahey, Mabel Coe, Volney Limerick, Tillie Fry, Harry Noble, Irene Limond
Dwight Atkins, Rob Manchip, Whitney, Brown, Marie Baur, Helen Smith, Nona Ellis, Emma VanBergen, Aaron Gettle, James Woodard, Ralph Hankerson, John Grady, Willie Klocke, Byron LeFeveer, Elva Murray, Frank Mechling, Mabel Mechling, Charlotte Bickford, James Buckley, Sophie Smith, Burr Cone, Hazel VanDrew, Corinne Goodrich, Ralph White, Helen Hardesty, Maurice Dow, Alice Johnson, Fred Geidean, Eddie Lundquist, Harry Staples, Jewett Buell, Marie Nichols, Alta Shaw, Marie Christopher, Hilda Swanson, Alma Forestler, Hazel Wroten, Farena Hubbard, Verna Woodring, Anna Houston, Thedy Butler, Katie Little, Cable Smith, Charlie McGuire
Howard Geyer, Forest Miller, Clovis Lincoln, Maude Bone, John Higgins, Margueritte Woods, Jennie Newton, Hazel Green, Bruce Goodrich, Elmer Jackson, Roy Thomas, George Freeman, Beulah Fry, Arey Nims, Willis Harshman, Clarence Slater, Rodney Andrews, Pearl Eberle, Ernie Shierry, Julius Schwab, Paul Jensen, Harry Wilson, Hoyt Hopkins, Vera Hemblock, Willie Whitman, Joe Butler, Ada Staples, Lulu Emmons, Grace Keener, Irma Paters, Harold Downey, Horace Miller, Lawrence Lee, Ruby Barnes, Ethel Petrie, Lee Coward, Katie Brotheridge, Dorathy Dow, August Poulson, Asa Moore, Eddie Presbrey, Blanche Williams, Floren Shonts, Iola McMahon, Glen Philips
Walter Hacket, Monica Baur, Wayne Spangler, Vera Wiles, Nellie Cullen, Clyde Dennison, Walter Freeman, Marie Croughan, Emil Weyrauch, Eddie Abbott, Eugene Cochrane, Wayne McNeil, Bessie Sowles, Hattie Woodring, Connel Nicols, Naomi Dennison, Barker Adair, Cecil Bracken, Marion Williamson, Eva Bryson, Ella Rescetter, Beulah Matthews, August Patera, Elsie Lutjohann, Cyrena Scott, Harry Smith, Marguerite Bone, Sadie Dow, Augustine Butler, Nellie Smith, Bruce Spangler, Nita Teachout, Lena Rakow, Edith Booth, Helen Coe, Howard Stanley, Nora Lamb, Dacre Neese, Hazel Cox, Leroy Wise, Nettie Barnes, Bernard Corbett
Margaret Sowles, Rita Judd, Alice Buckley, Nellie Klocke, Clara Swanson, Oran Freeman, Dorothy Arey, Leo LeFever, Arthur Tofte, Roy LaGrange, Lillie Barnes, Mamie Smith, Grace Croughan, Ella Lewis, Jennie Billmyer, Hiram Wiles, Lloyd Cohenour, Cecil Morrison, Harry Grizzle, Hazel Bean, Emma Gerdes, Wilma Pierce, Edward Limond, Fay Coward, John Corbett, Gale Harshman, Katie Scott, John Bone, Lita Christopher, Esther Miller, Fred Tank, George McFalls, Murray Spangler, Napoleon Johnson, Carrie Averill, Mary Koopman, Louis Fry, Lawrence Tompkins
Lloyd Klocke, Harrold Fry, Hans Tank, Curliss Bryant, Mamie Higgins, Leesey Gerdes, Lillie Hixon, Florence Stephenson, Earl Tompkins, Wilfred Geoffroy, Carl Behrends, Stella McFalls, Carrie Paters, Alice Whaley, Minnie Brown, Albert Swanson, Conrad Rath, Stanley Adair, Helen Cassens, Annie Gerdes, Eva Cox, May Frank
ROLL OF HONOR
The following list of pupils of the Rock Falls schools, having been regular in attendance and punctuality for the entire school year just closed, are entitled to places on the roll of honor.
Room 1 - Cecil Morrison
Room 2 - Connel Nichols, Nettie Barnes, Wayne McNeil
Room 3 - Elmer Jackson, Roy Thome
Room 4 - Helen Hardesty, Marie Nicols, Mabel Mechling, Burr Cone, Katie Little, Elva Murray
Room 5 - Tillie Fry, Charles Burgess, Volney Limerick, Guy McFalls, Charles Smith
Room 6 - Harry Little, Howard Little, Wallace Limond, Francis McNitt, Theodore Koopman
Room 7 - George Bassitt, Maude Manchip, May Jackson, Myrtle Campbell, Florence Jenkins
Room 8 - Neleta Hitchcock, Hazel Hendricks, Hazel Presbrey, Maude Campbell, Mollie Fahey, Harry Daley
Room 9 - Maude Mechling, Jean Little, Alice Stone, Ethel Rogers
Room 10 - Goldie Potast, Mamie Heisler, Florence Daley, Tessie Wetzell
Room 11 - Viola Bickford, Paul McAllister, Elsie Wetzell, Vena Bogart, Bessie White
REPORT OF SCHOOL
For the year ending July 1, 1901: The whole number of persons under 21 years of age and residing in the district, as shown in the last enumeration is: Males 512; female, 507; total 1019. Persons between 6 and 21: Males 391; females 367; total 758. Enrolled: Males, 252; females, 242; total 494. Total days attendance 88,756. Estimated value of buildings and furniture, $25,000. Amount of levy for 1901-1902, $8,200. Amount of District Bonds, $1,500. Value of Apparatus, $300. Value of Library, 575 volumes, $325.
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