Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 66


Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 66 of the 1941 volume:

L K 1 SX 5 33: g P ' www Wil Mwxpwwgj 7111i ww! 072 W f , ew SQ WDW Ns ,X M! .Q XJM Q Su ,N We E fx' 'W 5, Qi '2'9 w?JXf 'W my W' E 'x A T E. Q2 x l 'Egg xxx Q ' Xfx 4 - 3' nm, 'fi-9 3 f, .4. :ii uf Mffffff ff Qf YW fm ' SPECTRUM 1941 ALEXANDRIA I-IIGI-I SCHOOL VOLUME XX Co Editors Bob F1'au'n dovfel- xDo1'oUf1.y Smifh .Busmcass Nam aqers Eugene Hannah Bob Zedekav Alot Dick Tobey FOREWORD LEVATE your minds to those celestial positions occupied by the moon and stars and prepare to enjoy the Spectrum. With astronomy as its theme the Spectrum offers a spectacular collection of pictures and events in the orbit of this class of '41. The cartoons used to carry out the lofty theme may seem frivolous, but they reflect the Staff's earnest endeavors. They have drawn up- on their imagination and ability to carry them over a bridge of stars into the Milky Way of Success. DEDICATION We consider it a privilege to dedicate this volume of the Spectrum to Miss Marjorie French, sponsor for the Senior Class of 1941. Her willingness to cooperate with the Seniors has been only one of many displays of good sportsmanship. Not only has she led her students into the wide fields of history, civics, and sociology in order to broaden their sense of reasoning, but also into the even wider field of problems dealing with social relationships. Hers has always been an understanding and genial nature which will indeed be missed by each graduating Senior. EARL L. WOOD Superintendent VICTOR M. EVANS FRED H. DISQUE CLYDE A. ALBIN as , F:-5 iid, " .Q- Q 1 1 , xx s , 'J t .. , 1, 5 asf... 1 C32 E I L x E 2 2 5 Q ll' , ,J ,xr my ,5..,. v :Q 4 L In K . L,,, fy . MARGERY HOPPES CLAUDE A. MUSSELMAN LOUIS H. CHANEY VIRGINIA HELLER EDITH HULL CHARLES MCDANIELS CLYDE SALLEE MARY MARGARET HASH ' HELEN BRANNON AT c, Ny' :EX ZXON QXQWX U ,f 3 Q K u R H J XM: lx 7 QA X 0 iz, a KL wg. cifvii. 7 ' - 5111 4 ' A -Eemof' L..,.. J V. 51-1 fresh- PATRICIA POPPLEWELL Pretty, sweet, delightful, and kind, Simple in heart but not in mind. How I wish I could be like you- Yet, you see, I was young once, too! EARL BASSETT We call him Cassanova, Although his name is Early For every time we see him He is with a girl. GENEVIEVE SHRACK She always wears a smile- She's such a happy worker, We love to go to Bailey's To watch their soda-jerker. FRED FIELDS Our Alexandria atmosphere Is of a different mein- It doesn't take the springtime To turn our Fields green. BEVERLY WEAVER Once pierced by Cupid's dart, Her love still lingers ong Though others seek her heart, Her love is all for Braun. MERRIL SHAW He keeps his friends busy, Ohing and Ahing, Because of his skill In cartoon drawing. JOAN CULLEN The consort of a king Is usually called a queeng When we call her Queen joan You'll all know what I mea DON FLANDERS Our Flanders is a desperate case- He's playing second fiddle, For Nellie and the H. and H. Have got him on the griddle. LOUISE JONES Her face would deceive Even the prudent- She's much too good-looking To be such a good student. 'RLVDW ll. V48 'WV I i G' 'WM A Q I M' OJQPWQSQ , Az .U.- klii v 'H I ' I lllli ' MELVIN FRAZIER Melvin toots a horn, But he's no one's dupeg His grades are good- His father's county supe. GRACE FOLEY Grace is her name And grace is her lifeg She's just the girl To keep us from strife. ART HOVER He fell in love- How hard he fell! His only love Is Annabelle. ROSE MARIE TUERFFS Soon we may apply the phrase Of Shakesperian fameg A rose may smell as sweet By any other name. THE 5Tf'f'?AKERse RX., fix .Q M' ROLAND PORTER If you're looking for a senior Whom everyone likes lots, You can find him hiding Behind the name of Watts. ESTHER CASTOR In the race of life- Some may he fasterg But, "slow but sure," That's Esther Castor. DICK Sl-IIRK This boy's noted For his many quirksg We'll forgive them, They're Dick Shirk's. SARA PAINTER Her mind is goodg her body sound Her hair is soft as silk, And this is all because She always drinks her milk. BOB FRAUNDORFER Elwood has nothing on us- Behold this local resident! Our class has this slogan, K'Fraundorfer for President." FREDA SWIFT Socrates was wise, But Freda is wiser: She knows all the answers- Her technique comes from Kyser. ROBERT ZEDEKAR Ain't it a shame about Zed! All his fat has gone to his head. He's really much too well fed: He should walk to Orestes instead. DOROTHY SMITH In sports and in studies Our Smith takes the leadg It's easy to label her "Most likely to succeed." VERN SULLIVAN Behold our former presidentg His was our local Fuehrer. "His strength is as the strength of ten, Because his heart is pure." BERNICE BELMORE 'Hurry," said the patient, "My condition is much worse. Please send for young Miss Belmore-- I need a pretty nurse" ANN HELLMERS Little Ann is hard to see Because of her position. Her motto, 'Do not tread on me," Is quite a requisition. f TED ERVIN Here's to Ted, our high school herog If the teachers rate him zero, He's still Rifey's pride and joy- Isn't he a bouncing boy? DOROTHY McCORD In typing she has made her mark, A star that's bright and shining. May all the clouds in her life Have a silver lining. WAYNE DELINGER What keeps you happy all the day? What keeps you on your feet? Is it love or youth or what?- It's just the way you eat. L ,, al '54 -' .05 oo Um 56? S096 Dedicaizecl' to ous-di-essmg I-Dorn 'lzeruor-S. HARRIET CUNNINGHAM Harriet is a pretty girl, As you all know. Her dazling eyes and happy smile Have won her many a beau. JACOB MADDOX Our Jacob has one longing- He thinks that he'll be lucky If he can leave the Hoosier state And return to old Kentucky. LUCILLE PERCIFUL She came back, like the swallows, To give the boys a thrill, V'e hope, for many a year, That she will be here still. WARREN GARNER Warren wants to be a country doctor, I-le's begun his course, He's learning how to milk a cow An how to drive a horse. A 94-' .xgwzzf J En! ys A spfzefa.l Rasa: ved Seat ,Q ANNUALLY-. fl CHARLES MCCONNAUGHEY If guirar music thrills your heart And singing as well, Leave your homes at once and come To where our Charles dwells VIRGINIA GORDEN Now, Harold Bess is very nice And so is Billy Hicksg But Eugene Fields is the boy To make Virginia's heart do tricks RAY MASON Ray wants to go to college- A football star he'll be. Well, who knows-he may make it By the time he's ninety-three L SHIRLEY it comes to dancing, really cuts a rugg glad that we have Ethel our class jitterbug. LESLIE CALDWELL Leslie would be a traveller And go as far as Bostong He'll circumvent the U.S.A. ln his little Banty-Austin. BASIL RETHERFORD His face is always longg He has a smile, we trust- He really ought to use it Before it goes to rust. MARTHA JANE WILSON Lady mine, most fair thou art, With youth's gold and white and red Though your mind with wisdom's heavy Do not let it turn your head. HAROLD WILSON If our struggle in life Is to raise ourselves higher Then just look at Harold, Whom we should admire. MARY HUNTER She is a girl of manner mild, Her temper never varies: We'd really like to give a hand For those sweet ways of Mary's. CHARLES PEERY Our Charles is an all-'round boy, For all these things are his: A mind thatis good for studies, And a very pleasant phiz. THELMA GUSTIN She's quite a model oliice girl, And quite the teacl1er's pet. Her work is always neatly done- They've found no better yet. EUGENE HANNAH Our Eugene is a model boy, You never see him with a fag. That's why he is so very bright In Chemistry and Ag. GRACE PATE Here's one who's quite a typistg Her name, we see, is Pate. She says she is successful because She doesn't procrastinate. HERMAN RASTETTER They call him "Dutch" Because he's German. He can take a joke- That's why we like Herman. 45 IPQDK cow' SPA THA T DlClC TOBEY No one knows this Tobey well, es closed up in his oys e she ut oysters too may hide a pear Tobey s not such a sullen chur BOYLE MARTHA DEAN The usual boil is a painful sore ich is very hard to endure, But Dean is an exceptiong We're very fond of her. Because his last nam They's always called him NEMA MULVANEY ere will we find LESTER EERNUNG lf all the girls He wishes to please l'le certainly shouldnt Be such a tease DELL NORMA SWlN Here's to jones's pride and joy' They call her Maxine for a jokeg call her that Don't let her hear you Or she'll put poison in your coke. VICTOR SCHOTT RUSSELL MUEY He's not so very tall or big, lt isn't the weather that gets him down Though bright, l will agree. lt isn't his studies that make him frown, e's Schott But we all know when he's in that mood lt's merely that the girl is Rood. VlllGlNlA POPPLEWELL She's much too pretty to settle dovmg No humdrum life for her lot. ver can tell' Lots of fun, Though yet demuref But, of course, one ne She may, or again, she may not. Wh Another like her? N' WATCH THE ,donno Ano r'L Go THROUGH IT AGAIN. ONE OF QUR TEACHERS CLAUDE MlLLER nd all applaud We ask that each a worthy chairman'-little Claude debate, ur Famed in high school for Who can tell what is his fate? CLEO ELSWOR'I'l-I Her hair is blonde and curley, Her eyes express surpriseg You can tell hy their deep color Why she is called "Blue Eyes." BERNARD PRIESHOFF The aroma that surrounds him Would make a martyr gripe. We're not referring to B. O.: We merely mean his pipe. x I I Lffl 1 f lm ,ui I MAXINE KILGORE How queer this girl Who now takes the Hoorg She not only studies, But even asks for more. JOHN scoT'r Why, even if our Scotty Were dead and almost buried, He'd get up and tell the bearers How he should be carried. GLENDA NELSON A voice so soft and quiet, And manner so demure- A very pleasant future I'm sure these will procure. HARRY ELLIS When searchin for a charmer g Who's always bright and merry, You needn't look much further Than that ever-joking Harry. MARY MOHLER If you're looking for a typist Who's really very fastg Well, here is Mary Mohler, Who cannot he surpassed. ROBERT PIERCE You never could tell, By that attitude fierce, That all his friends call him . . Guess what?-Porky Pierce. MAE HOWERTON By her sweet and merry ways, She breaks the fall of many a bump. She's jolly all the live long day, And really most pleasingly plump. To Our Band lVXQ.rnbe1-S 'V S 1-- Means S HX r!! F W CLAYTON JARRETT His hair is Eery red, With a nose to match it, toog But then for pleasing contrast, His eyes are baby blue. ELLEN FERGUSON When you Come to her with troubles, Your hopes she never douses. That's why she's liked so very well Up at Rothinghouses'. ARMAND REEVES As our local Don juan Doesn't'he make his mark? Perhaps his last name is Gable, And his first name is Clark. DONNA PARISH In typing or in sewing, Her work may be but fairish But when it comes to social life, Look out for Donna Parish. A fldavj aa. that had -Co bd S fi VIRGINIA YORK What we like about Virginia Is the cheerful way she'll say, As she stands before the classes, "Here is the menu for today." HERMAN BEARDSLEY The Senator, we surely hope, Will travel wide and farg But this we fear he'll never do, Unless he gets another car. BETTE ROOD "Oh johnny may be out of date But not for Bette: Roodg The words that it Contains just suit her present mood. DALLAS LUDLOW Our Dallas can Both fry and bake. In Home Ec. class, He takes the cake. GENEVIEVE SEYBERT 5 1 Her heart has leaped with joy, Her life is one of bliss ff Q Said she was a sweet little miss .bf ' askayf X ' , ,Bal H is Hun 729' H1 J nn, 2'3" 1740 - 4l 2 111 gf'-f ,Iwi just because a certain boy ,, . , . 1' , 1 ' GEORGE MEHLING He's tall and dark and handsome, As that old saying goes: But he keeps himself so quiet That hardly anybody knows. CLARA MONTGOMERY She may be just a little girl, But for herself she'll fend. We can explain it by the fact, She's from that tough North End. LEOTAS LONG The train was coming down the tracks It would not stay for Long -g He jumped out of his faithful truck Before he got the gong. MARY MONTGOMERY There'll be those who will love her And those who will slam her. What keeps them all going? It must be her glamor. BILL BLAKE He likes the women and Farming, too, it appears. We'd like to suggest He combine those careers FRED INGLIS He's pretty good at raising crops, In more than just one place: He's got one out on the farm And one upon his face. BETTY JO MILLSPAUGH A priceless gem, a lovely pearl, Although a simple country girlg Our Betty Jo is not romantic- Marriage for her would be Morganatic. BYRON MORGAN Once there was in days of old A pirate of this name. We hope our Senior treasurer Will not win that kind of fame. ROSEMARY MCCORD Her hair is red, And her heart is gold Our own school colors She'll always hold. NWC' ' The, 75-achal' Miha. diclnff allcvo H1 -f HOME WORK AA JO DONAHUE These poems were written By fools like meg Read and bear witness What fools we be. VIRGINIA KIRBY A military wedding would Be so very niceg Wc'd like to be there And throw the rice. ROSAMUND FULLER She may seem quiet, But she's not asleepg Remember the proverb KENNETH BAKER He says he's no relation To the singer of this name, He's content with country life And Orestes for his aim. ALBERTA ETCHISON What a pity that Alberta Wasn't born a boy. With her skill in basketball, She'd have been Rife's joy. JIM QUINN He mopes around disconsolzte, With a long and gloomy face. Can any irl console him ' 5 It's still waters that run deep. And take his EveIyn's place? TREVA JONES She's a very good girl, And no one's fool. She learns her lessons At her Sunday School. JACK STANLEY I DON HALL ORA ALLEN ROBERT WEASEL BD 98 go 25 KE Y 'Eff LA EE NR ew 52 RH EE 1 M Gene Richardson Betty Johnson Harrel Lane Rosemary Whetsel Donald Swift June Muey Clifford Humphries Evelyn Young Donnel Elsworth Mary Wood Ned Parker Dorothy Bowers Harold Landers Lena Marquand Wayne Ryan Jim Freeman Georgeanna Coyle Pat Mehling Betty Schmidt Robert Lawson Evelyn Crouch Junior Noble Mary Cochran Bill Arnold Juanita Smith Frank Zettel Darlyne Flock Virgil Sparks Lillian Orme Manuel Williams Norma Clark Walter Ray Marie Rubrecht John Girting Betty Suits Charles Clevenger Annabell Jones Bill Mehling Betty Harman Robert Wilson Gretna Decker Jack DiRuzza Jean Worley Arthur Tobin Mabel Cox Robert Miller Russell Auler James Teague Regina Roesler Pat Ki Beulah Marion Martha Gerald Mary A. ller Rector Ashby Gorden Miller Dyer Bob Dailey Wilma Short David Killspaugh Beatrice LeRoy Ray Halston Julia May Carl Brown :iss ,sf-fi WT'Wef wwpmv . , SMP?" W ,X , ....,, .4 1 .N ci W, ,, 'M D-,N K ,. ,M S x 25, 5 .,. I qrz, . QA, ' Mt, i . sr ,a,, ' s ., in e, fix.. ii Thelma Hensley Paul Brown Charlene Mikels Don Plackard Betty Paris Donald Rinker Bernice Buttle Fred Kean Norma Walter Rose X James Wheeldon Lennis ary Blake York Ethel Abernathy Don Porter Juanita Goens Ray Washburn Helen Knotts James Westfall g'w1'55 H 1 .,,.2 , fe fw Y.- .N. .x., liek fe, s 1 9 S -. .ei N 1 V 2 T x :wry .,, -L., my ,f fit 5 . - .A ,mil Q'E55f i ' ' ?e?fi ' .fell . ' ?f5fd?' 'L is 1' il Z-lf T' ' lP5s', ' -w.'v I - ' ,V" 'Vf .L f? V. W'W- f W 5 M if ' .3 eg s:.' ll A V' 'gg . VE at W 'Z,ff 5' ,f.Eif '.!.n Iitrak " 7 2 N f 'A 5EffV9Wh A afjef ,,iis. Qiw 'cw' 'eyw' f' ' 1 ff L x t'-r '-, I 'ffl A A 57Ai' 5 3QVfi'F' S75 VV? ff li ,haf fx . 3 g- .y , za, , VQV V . , 5 f si . we. fn- j '75, .' " ,w- f,' 'wet iii tiyy fifw. t,., '. 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M- , Uribe' f. .m.r fak nftegi, 5! wana ,ya 3, efe irfiif ,I - W" I "" w 'i" ' A L.. 3- t Bill Heritage Luella Etsler Albert Rinker Armintha Shultz Bud Fisher Hildreth McKowen Junior Hartz Patricia Phillips Bob Miller Jewel Lamm J. Albert Willey Marjorie Tuxford Calvin Foist Joyce Brenner Jack Walker Kathleen Cassell Billy Hicks Agnes McCarty Don Scott Velva Collis Bob Richardson Lee Garner Joan Clark Harold Barnes Phyllis Glass Bob Cartwright Clair Metcalf Morris Williams Jim Morris we NDE LL FERGUSON 1 i A ,,v.gWf,1,,.,f 5 BETTY .QA FULLER K, , HAROL D Q JARRE TT PHYLL is ' ADA M5 4 'QT' BARBARA MC CLEAD L. was QL' S0fH 0 HDR! W Naomi Plackard Leon Barber Lela Humphries Bob Howerton Florence Chafin Richard Hall Albert Beardsley Betty Davis Edward Griffey Deloris Malston Harold Hague Martha Siler Bill Pence Joyce Dailey Jim Wilson Marcella Montgomery Ned Trice Rosemary Thompson Leroy McCullough Jacqueline Lindley Paul Roby Martha Monroe Bob Kane Jeanette Gorden Elmer Foreman Evelyn Leach Charles Fox Crystal Jester Bob Etchison Fern Maynard Ollie McCune Ella Beeman Richard Hill Teresa Rastetter Charles Stevens Mary Ella McCord Jack Duncan Katherine Baxter Robert Middendorf Ralph Wilson Aldus Helson Yvonne Suits Dan Rohn Patricia Smith Donald Dickey Betty Townsend Janes Dunn Marjorie Rubrecht Don Tappan Patricia Pate John Prieshoff Alma Jean Johnson Duane Cook Gaynelle Ashby John Lane Mary Jo Laws Bob Montgomery Dorothy Cummins Eddie Pierce Elbert Benson Bob Jarrett Betty Latchaw Richard Gaither Emaline Holford Hershel Crist Betty Wales Donald Miller Virginia Cartwright Boris Nacoff Ruth Bannon Charles Curtis Eileen Cunningham Jack Kenner Anna Cain Bill Gipe Nell Young Lillie Hysong Bill Scott Pauline Peck Edgar Anderson Margaret Ann Townsend Wayne Bassett Agnes Schmidt Glen Johnson Eva Flock Ben Ed Black Lucille Turner Dick Lewis Vitalis Schott Neal DeWitt Lucille Krueger James Ledford Thomas Draper Julia Tobey Jim Templeton Marvin Garner Murial Seybert Hobart Pate Herschell Carey Thelma Johnson Dorothy Garner Wayne Allen Garnet Owens Robert Glass Mary Ellen Humphries Eugene Jones Billy Ellis Frank Terhune Roy Williams Donald Hannah Phyllis Gosnell Don Humphries Velma Thurston Bill Popplewell Martha Jane Carver R JV 52+ of XT EK E. R 5 Gr ea as YA A 0 QM D5 Y E13 T TN YE no K sn L NE' S A I 2' cm A Q QQ 0 som, ' Q on FRE SHMEN Millard Hysong Tiny Mae O'Dell Lambert Oliver Patricia Foley James Zettel Dorothy Redman Charles Chambers Eillen Etsler Farada Hensley Evelyn Hicks Herbert Wehsollek Mable Miller Jack Goens Jean Hartz Jack Zettel Mary DiRuzza Donald Pierson Betty Vischer Charles Boothe Barbara Worley -v 1 ' day Riggs Laura Xarquand Janes Gunckel Wilhelmina Brown Carroll McCune Lois Sayre Harold Louderback Betty Scott Glenn Gaither Roberta Townsend RicHard Allen Lola Miller Jack Brenner Ruth Favors Billy Sturdevant Norma Rubrecht Basil Cunningham Barbara Griffey Ray Stelter Bettie Gipe Delores McHahan Dan Savage Virginia Wales Earl Freeman Bernice Duncan Willard Jordan Mary Louise Hand Ronald Ferguson Reanelle Benefiel Jim Short Virginia Judd James Auth Phyllis Beard Dean Dewitt Glenna Prentice Roy Jones Marta Hall John Walker Audrey Maddox Sam Ewell Martha Ellis David Etchison Georgia Nell Fergu Eugene Weed Vernice Knuckles Charles Thompson Ada Teague James Cuneo Betty Vaughn Ronald Peery Colleen Musick Junior Ashby Helen Auler Robert Beeman Judith Markle Sherman Quinn Betty Abernathy Bob Hunter Mary Barbara Kane Don Reynolds SOD David Swisher Phyllis Golden Robert Ray Betty Lawrence Jack Beigh Maxine Barnes Clayburn Willia Wilma Hurst Junior Little Carolyn Hofer IES Billy Flock Lois Silvey Leslie Mulvaney Harriett Harman George Grady Jacqueline Fish Leo Rorsler Kelba4Johnson Junior Chesser Judith Stewart v Donna Hughes Earbara Hughes Jack VanZandt Mary Jane Tomlihs OH Charles Ellihgwood Raymond Clark Vesta Vermillion Robert Barber George H42-Pfam! 'Put U. P Liam' dak Vlfzcrefcigfffffffr? Hunks! 'plasiefg Il'iUft1 S mlfb 'Ralaycairffm 0057 Lanz ?? vc 4 ffmma 7 ? Wh-q HZVIFIUI1!! ???? 'PALS 29? John Veach Helen Sullivan Paul Mottweiler Patricia Higbbaugh Kenneth Wolfe Jean Riiter Hence Orne Haney Enshwiller Bob Stringer Barbara Blain Junior Kullirs Xary Arbogast Harry Schaefer Onda Thompson Marvin Etchison Betty Derry Arthur Skaggs Phyllis Holmes Jack Pennington Margaret Johns Rickard Reiss Correen Johns Eric McCarty Katherine Frix Charles Semon Alice Hunter Ora Anderson Martha Creagmile David Tunulty Marie Miller Hubert Lamm Betty Reeves Edmound Austin Jane Cox Delmer Newman Anna Mae Wehsollek Trav1es'L1oyd Jack Etchison Irma Glass Richard Thompson 5:5 Z ii ' - John 211220 1 A ' ' - I 5 ' Beverly Hall EF - , ' Z 'em A V . Q i -".,' A , Ed Hitchens ' 'll' l fm Y ww e iwiifgff 3lf30f1 Hunt 'M -A .... , 'fil' , X .A.. 15' . 1 .. Ednabelle zeiger f, e el e will I'cCom1aughey ' . W I ' -I I ' .. Maxine AZlZHOW X 5 1 'F' , 'N ., M- l Moms Pe?-2 eee e e -e l 1 l ' f , X , l 5 A eele Q W x l + ffsf ' ' Eugene Montgomery ' 2 - 1 P , dig Q fu- -ze ' e swam! 'web ' . w nllma Byers 2 I . za .aaurice Vfrlght fl? ,, - if A' M iv 1 1 44-1 in 5 J can Bauman "' , ' . T4 . . L gg "M :gin , " ' ,lin V Kr .J lmmle xlals ,on -, - . . f. u, . mg i- " 4 f Qs- ' ' -f ' :mm 2' -'-mf. 5 ' ' f ,I : . ff ' nz, . Lk 1:5 1.131-y Lou H1111 1 e e e Q e , Orvil McCullough ' .A , ' A -- nu. 1 N 42: i if ""' .. . , ,. 111. , N Vi ""'x ' A-Omg H9115 l fu? "Z 'K M We e " Bobby Zell ' , Br- A f- ug " A . L " , ew- as-.7 pa- . .- aggir, I-'qv' ,. Jean Arnold . V - 5' . gl ,, f A -W - ,, W- ' " K- '35 x K ' ' ATN 5, e JA My Robert Burkert, "ig X N .f " '2u E:1 N P Af. V Fmw Parish 1 e , if eg ee Russell McCor.naughey Q ' 3, - av, ti A A 'f' -S52 - - . -we ff - W . , RO Viva IMS -e 1 ewleelge.. W ge ,, 4 Bob ,ilnes .A I iwggfziffffff' A H , - gm A' W ff f' 3:51-Hn Q T , ,,,' f I -. we N '---, i - -.,' el s.f'lfi.-2322.2 1- i - e l , l - l . .H .. ,, VN, -' ,ii BIPXW, ' ' - - - N'3,y ,l ,- Vera .Aeaver A -l e In-Zary Lou Short ,H Z iff: 1 5 W A I Ark L Iiorma Jean Garner 'V 'W i ' . ,N ' fb- A f . , e Roseretta mar mann L wi ' L N My . ' , 1 if W : ea Q ff, 55 U 1, -1-F' A af. F U 1 U H F , limi A. I lf, fb... D111 Alexarner e,-l A k , 1 K A lvn Qturm ' . ' L ef f l 'A I - Theta Alirliee iw, . 14-"ef TS v'yf"Cc: , " 1, ' "L: W -l 'fl If + ,Q U M- ' 'MA W - vii, I A 'fd' 4, n I ' 'ggygef' ' - ..' ' ., , ' ' E .Vfk , ,W , - Y -'ifilggiyi fi? ,iii ' i 1 "5 . . l55"?fQf.:ll"LL Plalia FFF C2113 i iff ' H. Q 1 A H ,. V W 1 :, ' H fa: A .2 ' ?u?6h3 Effffptv W ' 1 ' 41. I -Pls Mom Mood ,ff E 5.1 i., -M ZW lv- Fussell LEI'.Yl4'YiS 1 Nw :fr i Q 1 A K 1 ' Betty Tomlinson Harold Porter Wavian Cochrane Rosamond Willis Margaret Grey Nettie Hysong Ray Reed Iva Louise Hysong Jim Deakyne Imogene Golden Virgil Street Vera Maynard Ralph Lasley Rozella Weed Rex Fleenor Beatrice Haag Richard Morgan Betty Walker Franklin Jones Dorothy Ellen Ice Jack Muston Carcella Suits Tommy Rood Ruth Wehsollek Jack Nelson Mary Reiss Bob Ferguson Ann Bailey Billie Stewart Maxine Jones Robert Gipe Margaret Ulmer Jimmy Kane Mary Mottweiler Harry Hall Wanda Etchison Rosemary Cunningham Martha High Loretta Allison Madonna Summers Mary Bragg Bob Tharp Kathryn Hudlin Dick Cartwright Marilyn Morton Jacob Crago Helen Etchison Donna Fernung Alberta Schmidt Phyllis Tharp Eillen McCullough Ruth Ann Kassell Rovena Ringer Jack Parnell Bonita Cummings Jimmy Prentice Doris Marie Shawhan Janice Morton Charles Cochrane Peggy Seybert Wanda Skaggs Max Jones Barbara Wilhelm Phyllis Allen Mary Ellen Dickey Alvialene Maynard JsTT5RBuq ANGELS xvrTH bmw FACES SHY?? ga ' f H x L f ,QQ V 'ow K f f I X j ,., 6 M XZ? 9. 72, , UF, -fl fl JM 'I Q i N ,. ?? SCHOOL-DAZE September 9. Back in the old grind and fifteen minutes earlier at that. What are we, slaves to the clock? 10. No freshmen, new teachers, and what teachers! Four boys take up Home Ec. Typing classes are very popular with the girls. 13. Our first football game--Friday the thirteenth. No wonder we lost. Score 13-O. 16. We feel that we're getting back in harness again. 7, gg We no longer jump when we see a teacher. 458.-' 18. Senior elections. Is this a democracy or not? , 1' ,. , e 229052 W- 'Q' ' gf, :A i' ' 2 Q l"' " October 4. We hoped to graduate from a new gym this year, but when they started to re- decorate the Methodist church, we got suspicious. 8. Cartwright's ambition: I want to be little like Hellmers. 12. Flash. Columbus Discovers America--just 448 years ago. Z T 16. Ask Orme who telephoned her in the assembly jiwZ27 Aizk today. 18. End of first six weeks. Now, that wasn't so bad, was it? 20. Why all the demand for pennies? Someone must have blown out a fuse. MWF Oc'lT12 23. First report cards. These new teachers are simply brutal. 24-25. School paroled for two days while teachers learn new methods of torture. 31. nThe goblins 'll get yu ef yu don't watch out. 1190 November 3. Mr. Evans entertained a number of unwilling guests with a panel discussion after school. The guests were selected for their ability to be tardy three times a week. 11. Armistice Day, 12. Betty Wales and Frank Zettel make front page news in the high schools' own newspaper--editors--R. E. Q Fraundorfer, Bob Zedekar, and Herman Beardsley. Why, Frank, we didn't know you cared! 21-22. Thanksgiving vacation--thanks to Roosevelt. EZ Quick, mama, the bicarbonate. Q 28. Republicans have Thanksgiving, too. Me for that " and more of it. 29. First basketball game and us without a gym. Well, the basketball team played a nice game of foot- ball. 29. Hi-Y Conference. Oh, where are our wandering boys tOhight? December Hi-Y's bring back new word. The hunting season is now open on Quail. End of second six weeks. HLet us not procrastinate.U Seniors have a dance with a floor show. Science Club debates about a name. Someone suggested JR. EINSTEIN. Just send in a book-cover from a Chemistry or Physics book and you, too, may be a member. Spectrum pictures--very nice, too, especially Miss Heller's. Spectrum staff appointed. We're satisfied, are you? Report cards just came out--now showing, "The Mark of Zero." The assembly is getting so noisy a per- ' - son can t take a decent nap. Mr. Armstrong breaks all the girls' flux, Q hearts by getting married. All the students start saving their pen- , nies for Christmas. ' H1-Y formal initiation. Don't forget to do your Christmas shop-lifting early. Student Council Christmas program, Senior Dance and Christmas vacation be- gins today and us without a snowball. Christmas! Green, ain't it? Not much studying done in school today. Sadie Hawkin's Day. Remember, girls, positively your last opportunity for four long years. January More vacation. Hln again, out again.H Tourney at Muncie. We firmly re- solve, , Anyway, Happy New Year! Civics class goes to Indianapolis on the bus but not all come back that way They said they wanted to see the sights. Have you noticed the steady stream of people going down from the assembly to the office to get those little yellow slips? Teachers are getting blood-thirsty or maybe it is just a new year's resolution. 24. End of third six weeks and also of first semester. How tempus fugits when pupils don't fidgit. P.S. Report cards. ' 25. The Student Council was very much disap- T ffm pointed at missing the conference at Bloom- fo,,,J ington, especially Dorothy Smith. Cheer up 9 '-' 3 Smitty, you can always write to him. Q4-s 1 . x February The Senator is remodelling his limousine to the 1941 styles. Several Alexandria high school students enjoyed a much-needed vacation-- until Mr. Evans caught up with them. They're now HGone With The Wind.H Will Sullivan run for a third term? Who's Senior president, if any? swam' P1ackard's sweater certainly gets around-- 3 geographically speaking, Chemistry class visits Aladdin. Put it NNN back! 54 Eg1f.11IJingl.l'St chance to pay for Spectrums. No EX-PEL-LED Come spring, it's time to change--president. Basketball game with Muncie. Did you see HShirk the Sheik of Muncieu? Mac blushes prettily for us during assembly program. Why daddy? Lapel and Alexandria meet again, Sectional! March It's all right to cheer for Pendleton, but why egg Anderson on? The assembly was filled today after three-thirty. What can I say, dear, after I say I'm tardy? The great American sport--hookey-playing took five today. Student Council Dance. The Senior Class is running smoothly with our new president. Ginger is prettier than our former president, anyway. ' We found Dorothy Smith COrestes Suel reading Popular Mechanics in the 11- brary this morning. Must be something wrong with her tractor. A nice lot of work must be getting M done on this Spectrum. The editors gig E haven t been speaking for a week. Senior Class discusses what to do M Senior week. Mr. Chaney holds out 4' for a baseball game. f M ..' H, - C.l.O. methods used by athlets. - -- - 'H Alexandria's music department take four firsts in the state contests. The conquering heroes are: Mary M. Lee, Raymond Griffin, Richard Hall, the flute quartet consisting of Lillian Orme, Richard Reese, Betty K. Arnold, and Helen Sullivan. Herman Beardsley took second in his division. Latin Contest at Muncie. Victor Schott and Beatrice Leroy take firsts. April uWhat fools these mortals be.H Miss French went-to the hospital for a serious operation today. We'll miss her very much, Mrs. Foster will substitute for her. The Seniors decided on a trip to Chicago. Seniors had an afternoon dance at the Legion Hall. Mathematics contest at Burris with our school sending Harriet Harman, Judith Markle, and Berniece Duncan. Band takes first division in Class B. bands at Connersville. On to the State! Livestock judging at Elwood Dairy judging at Pendleton. Spring vacation and do we need it! No rest for the ungodly. Spectrum goes to print today. With trembling hands we send our brain child out into the cruel world. From now on we're guessing so don't laugh. Typing and shorthand contest at Ball State. Good luck, Stoogents. The Easter Cantata is sung at the Methodist Church under the direction of Claude CSimon Legreeb Musselman. ' 14-18, Right along here we're probably missing out on a lot of juicy bits of school news. Report cards will come and go. Girl Reserve Conference at Bloomington on the 18th. 19. state Band Contest an Ton City. Ma Y A Q Are all Mr. Evans' ties Christmas 5 gifts? ' 23. About this time the Seniors , will be loose in Chicago. 'K V '1 Bacculaureate. Bring out the laurel wreaths. Class Day comes somewhere in A A here. Commencement--I've got my sheep skin to keep me warm. Report cards. That final blow. Ave et Vale. ROMEO I! THREE HE N AND A cfm 5, S UM"-I THE BOSS fl I n BAND The first appearance of the marching band, which had been maneuvering for three weeks, was on June 5, 1940 at the Elk's State Parade held in Anderson. The band practiced maneuvering all summer and most of the fall, during which time they made money marching for various political rallies. They also played for the fall football games. On December 2, the band marched in Anderson and won seventy-five dollars, first prize. Forty-eight regular marchers and five twirlers make up the marching unit whose appearance has brought Commendation in every contest and parade in which it has participated. A concert was given the first week of December to a capacity,house at Cun- ningham School. An instrumentation of sixty was led by Claude Kusselman, who has directed the band for four years. During the last week in March, members of the band went to Bloomington to compete in the musical solo contest. Those stu- dents who participated and won first division honors were: Mary K. Lee, pianog Raymond Griffin and Richard Hall, cornetg Helen Sullivan, Lillian Orme, Betty K. Arnold, and Richard Reiss, flute quartet. All were recommended for the national contest. On Saturday, April 5, the band went to the annual contest at Conners- ville. They won first division honors in class E and the right to participate in the state contest. Early last year a glockenspeil was purchased with earnings from marching. and in January a set of tympani, rotary tune, was bought. The band hasn't a complete instrumentation, but expects to obtain additional equipment within the coming year. TENTH, ELEVENTH, AND TWELFTH GRADES GIRLS' GLEE CLUB There are two girls' choruses. The first is made up of thirty-seven mem- bers from the eighth and ninth grades, and the second is composed of forty mem- bers from the tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades. At Christmas, part of the Girls' Glee Club sang for the assembly. On April 18, in a massed choral presentation, they sang at the Madison County Musical Festival which was held this year in Harkleville. An Easter Cantata for the Sunrise Services held at the Methodist Church was given by members of the Glee Clubs. This was the fourth successive performance of the club for the Easter services. One of the two choruses will sing with the boys' chorus at baccalaureate services to be held this spring. ,ahh 4 She NINTH GRADE SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES Front row: Lambert Oliver, Richard Hall, Charles Curtis, Bob Montgomery, Her- bert Wehsollek, Don Reynolds, Herman Beardsley, Albert Beardsley, Jay Riggs. Second row: Melvin Jones, Ben Ed Black, Leroy McCullough, Harry McGinnis, Ray- mond Griffin, Don Plackard, Fred Kean, Max Ritter, David Etchison. This chorus, which boys who are members of ing. This is the first five years. They meet BOYS' GLEE CLUB was organized the second semester, is made up of twenty the band. Mr. Musselman arranges and directs the sing- singing unit that the boys have had in the school for on Monday mornings and Friday afternoons. The Glee Club has made no public appearances, 'however they plan to sing for the baccalaureate services this spring. fl Front row: Jo Donahue, Helen Shafer, Dorothy Smith, Betty K. Arnold, Barbara McClead, Phyllis Adams. Second row: Mr. Evans, John Hughes, George Hughes, Russell Muey, Dick Worley. L STUDENT COUNCIL The Council enables our studert body to cooperate with the principal and . A . , ,, the faculty in meeting the problems of our school, It benefits the student and benefits the school by teaching cooperation, making the student more self-direc- tive, enabling him to develop leadership, and introducing him to democracy. epresents the fac- arranged an excel- took part were ex- With the wise and sympathetic guidance of Hr. Evans who r ulty, the ten representatives from the four classes this year lent series of programs. Several of these in which students tremely popular. The officers are as follows: President, Barbara McCleadg Vice-president, Dorothy Smithg Secretary, Helen Shafer, Treasurer, Russell Huey. HI-Y This honorary organization, affiliated with the national Young Men's Chris- tian Association, was first organized in 1925. Its pzrpose is Hto create, main- tain, and extend throughout the school and community a high standard of Chris- tian character.H On November 9th of last year two representatives and Guy Foster, the spon- sor, went to the District Conference, and in that month, also, thirteen of the members and their sponsor attended the Older Boys' Conference at Evansville, indiana, where George Hughes was elected vice-president for 1941. The Hi-Y Club donated a book by Bruce L. Melvin, YOUTH, MILLIONS TOO MANY?, to the school library, and has contributed to several organizations. Two Hi-Y dances were given, The officers are as follows: President, Claude Killer, Vice-president, George Hughes, Treasurer, Richard Lewis, Secretary, Bob Fraundorferg Sergeant- at-arms, Manuel Williams. FRENCH CLUB LE CLUB FRANCAIS, sponsored by Emma Phillips, is scheduled for one meeting a month during the regular French class session. This year the organization has devoted its time to such club activities as French correspondence, dramatizations, singing and readings. According to the Cleveland plan, which has been in use for nearly two years, French was the only language spoken during the meetings. By this plan after four weeks of the prop- er instruction no English is spoken by the students or the instructor. New words are introduced gradually through dramatization. Students in the second year class are able to conduct a club meeting through the entire hour, without assistance from the instructor carrying on their parliamentary procedure in French as effectively as it could be done in English. If a student wishes to use new words he is able to make them clear to the class through dramatization and explaining in French. The officers are as follows: Patricia Popplewell, presidentg Sara Painter, secretary. GIRL RESERVES Slogan: To face life squarely. Purpose: To find and give the best. The Alexandria Girl Reserve Chapter, a part of the National organization of the Young Women's Christian Association, was organized in 1927 with no restric- tions as to membership. Through the years the Chapter has served to bring a unity of ideals to the young girls of this high school. A committee selected by the president arranges a program for meetings held on the second Tuesday of each month. Several prominent musicals were enjoyed this year. The value of the club lies in its contribution to self-expression and dis- cipline in the lives of each of its members. The officers are as follows: President, Betty Jo Millspaughg Vice-presi- dent, Dorothy Smith, Secretary, Phyllis Gosnellg Treasurer, Helen Shafer. FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA F. F. A. is a national organization composed of youths interested in farm- ing. An agricultural student is initiated first into the Green Hand Society. For one year he takes part in vocational agriculture projects, after which he is . . . u . ti eligible for entrance into the Future Farmers Associa on. Its purpose is to practice brotherhood, honor our rural opportunities, and develop those qualities a Future Farmer should possess. During February members sold seed corn as part of a money making project. Early in March, teams participated in the Madison County poultry and egg judging contest, and later in the crop judging contest. During early April members were sent to the dairy and live stock judging contest. Officers: Albert Rinker, president, Donnel Elsworth, vice-president, Don Rinker, treasurer, Walter Lennis, secretary, Jack Walker, reporter. Front row: Claude Miller, Marjorie Tuxford, Jo Donahue, Dorothy Smith, Sara Painter, Ann Hellmers, Mr. Chaney. Second row: Wayne Delinger, Dick Shirk, Junior Hartz, Manuel Williams, Fred Fields, Bob Fraundorfer, Bob Zedekar, Melvin Jones, Herman Beardsley Third row: Victor Schott, Bill Arnold, Don Hall, Jack Stanley, Russell Muey, and Ted Ervin. SCIENCE CLUB The club received its charter from the American Institute of Science and Engineering Clubs, which was originally chartered in 1828. The purpose of the Science Club, sponsored by Mr. Chaney, is to create interest in science and pro- vide additional information concerning progress in the fields of physics and chemistry. Meetings are held every other Thursday and membership is limited to those who are taking or have previously taken physics or chemistry. During the first semester some members of the club studied photography and model airplane building. At meetings during the last semester various stunts were demonstrated and scientific talks were given. The officers are as follows: Wayne Delinger, president, Melvin Jones, vice-president, Ann Hellmers, secretary-treasurer. l 5 3 FOOTBALL TEAM TOBEY Senior Center, small, fast, plenty of powerful drive, and a good defense man. FLANDERS Senior Guard, small, fast, excellent blocker for the offensive, hard worker on defense. RASTETTER Senior Tackle, big, smart, powerful on defense and offense, as asset to any football team. SULLIVAN Senior End, fast, smart, powerful drive, a good pass receiver, valuable man for defensive tackling. JONES, MELVIN Senior Tackle, hard worker on offense and defense. He will be missed by the line next year. WOODS Senior Guard, small, fast as lightning, plenty of spirit and fight all through the season. PRIESHOFF Senior End, tall, fast, good block and tackle man. Ie will be missed from the line next year, also. MUEY Senior Left Half Back, the boy who did the fast running on the team. MASON Senior Full Back, the power plant of the team. He got the yards when we needed them. JONES, HAROLD Junior Half Back, fast, elusive, excellent man on broken field running. Ie will be back next year. KEAN Junior Quarter Sack, although small, HFerdH was the brains of the team. He will be back next year. ERVIN Senior Substitute, plenty of spirit, good football player LEWIS Sophomore Guard, valuable man! Should be plenty tough for future work. MILLER Senior Quarter Back, good ball player FIELDS Senior Substitute, valuable handy man. Place Here Here Here Here There There There Here There Da 22 27 'JO ff! 13 27 1 '2 .J 4 8 18 22 24 29 31 4 8 14 21 28 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE te -40 4 O fO -40 AO 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 -41 Team We They Summitville 27 28 Wabash 19 31 Elwood 19 28 Tipton 28 36 St. Mary' S 42 26 Tourney Burris-Elwood Elwood-Alexandria Burris 27 45 Warsaw 28 37 Noblesville 32 31 Peru 37 SO Elwood 28 31 Pendleton 23 26 Frankton 36 32 Hagerstown 33 31 Greenfield 30 35 Tipton 22 43 Huntington 29 53 Muncie 17 31 3-L32-41 Sectional FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1941. ,H Bi' H.A.s'1LVQ12,BU12,d- THE COACH OF THE YEAR N this day and age of high pressure basketball, there is a tendency to judge the efficiency of a coach by the record of games won and lost. So, if you're going to consider him by that standard, Myrle Rife, boss of Alexandriafs Tigers, hasn't done so well. For the record of the kids from the Rock Wool City shows only four victories in 18 starts, which isn't, to speak in the most euphemistic terms, particularly auspicious. But, if you care to investigate the circumstances, you'll be tempted tonight, ,when you gaze over at the Alexandria bench in the North Walnut St. Field House, to stand up and give a cheer for the chunky guy who guides the Red and Yellow-clads. Myrtle Rife, who, long before this, acquired a reputation as doing more scouting of prospective foes than any other coach in the business, has been piloting a gymless team all year. The Tiger goalyard, an addition to which was started by the WPA last summer, wasn't completed in time for the season and consequently the entire schedule had to be revised. Alexandria has played every one of its games away from home. 5 On top of this, Rite had to build his team almost from the ground. The :fine Taylor-Smith combination that handed Muncie Burris two con- escutive Central Indiana Conference defeats, was lost by graduation and the second string of 1939-40 moved up to fill the breach. The first part of the season saw a constant succession of defeats, relieved only by a triumph over St. Mary's of Anderson. Now St. Mary's may not be so much either, but the record shows the Gaels whipping Lapel no longer ago than Wednesday night. High spot of the Alexandria campaign was a 33-to-31 conquest of Hagerstown. And up to that time, only Burris had beaten Rex Rudicel's lads. who had run off 12 straight wins. You might call him the Knute Rockne of Indiana high scnool basket- ball, for he introduced a novelty-that of substituting a Whole team at a time. Alexandria races with any of them-it may lose-but still it races. And occasionally five fresh players go well against worn-down competition. That could be quite a game tonight. Last year when the two teams met as reserve lineups, the Tigers finished on top, 26 to 18. I l V N N ouzz QYM UV THE mooess OF RECONS TR UC TION Front row: Bernice Buttle, Georgeanna Coyle, Dorothy Bowers, Dorothy Smith Beverly Weaver, Virginia Popplewell, Patricia Popplewell, Grace Pate Second row: Lillian Orme, Helen Shafer, Bob Fraundorfer, Bob Zedekar, Jo Dona- , hue, Dick Tobey, Charles Millspaugh, Harrell Lane. Third row: Raymond Griffin, Manuel Williams, Mr. Hinds, Pat Miller, Miss Hieatt TO SPECTRUM STAFF AND FACULTY! As editors of the 1941 Spectrum we wish to express our gratitude for the cooperation we have received from the rest of the staff and faculty. We espec- ially want to thank Miss Hieatt and Mr. Hinds, for their good supervision and Mr. Armstrong and Mr. McDaniels, for their work in typing and photography, re- spectively. Jo Donahue also deserves mention for her work on the verses and Dick Tobey for his art work. We have enjoyed the work and wish luck to next year's staff. Janes az: M4 WJ '1 ,WU ,wg ' Mwmiu , Q 4:5 "'x f 'fx W' ' W Q gy Muff ' u

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Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Alexandria Monroe High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Alexandria, IN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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