Anderson High School - Andersonian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1937 volume:
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Published by the Senior Class
Anderson High School
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To Mn. Cunnrgs I... Bnowu, ,
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spirit. whole tlsiceriiyf iislucodfuge have 'im
spirgd in us respect and thi: sev-
enth' volume of the Miy his counsel
ever femain in the lives of Each and evpry pupil as they
journey into life and play the game for all that's in it.
M R. CHARLES L. BROWN
ln cominemoratin 1' our ha and fortunate 'ears
in PPV 3
spent in high school we, the class of l937. publish the
"lucky seven" edition of the iANDl'1RSONlAN.
May the joyful events that we have experienced in
these few short years and the cheerful associations
made in our classes and activities live in our hearts
and minds forever,
And as we journey through life, may we look back
on our accomplishments recorded here and be in-
spired to perpetuate our class motto -"We are ever
striving for the highest."
l'll'U7H l1'fl In righl: Mr. -Illllll ljlllllllllll Mr. E4lM'2ll'Cl G. Sl1llCl', VlK'C-l,l'CSlLlClll1 Mr.
XVilIi:lnl M. 'IlIilll, l'rl'silll-lll: Mr. lll'Sl0l'Cl' C. .XYCIX Clcrkg Mr. Edwin l. Hawkins.
Board of Education
Nl. llll SLIIIUIS XXlSlllU1XllLSSUlll IJ JILKI lllflll lu llll liullll ol llllll l
'. 'all'-nz r 1' 'C 'llllbll
Im llll m.llly llIY2lllI2llJll' llIIIlg5 llllj' l1ZlYCll0llC lm' lIS2lllll l'nl'lxlll'sl'llol1l.
I lIK'Il' lJl'1'Si'llllllIUll5 ll1lYl' llclpcll lllCCl1lll'L' school lo UIJCVZIIC IIIUYC smlmullllx
iclllly. lllllllbllgll lllcir llzlrll l-lllnlls. Ulll' Slllllll'S ll2lX'C hcl-ll glfii
l llllx XL'lll XYllllllll'llil1llllUIlUl llc-w l'UlllllS 'lllll Illl' l"llL'lL'l'l'l
,l 4 1.
lllc' flUllllIll'l'Kllll l,K'lJZll'llllL'lll ll2lS lJCi'0lllC lllorc Ltllillclll ill ils work lJL'C'1lllSi
ul llll' llcw lllllllL'Ugll2IlDllI Zlllll lllc' lllllll5lI'l2ll Arts l,L'P1lI'llllClll, wllll lllL' zllll ol 118
l'l'4l'llllN IJlll'C'llZlSl'il l'ClllllJIlll'Ill, is lllrllillg out slum' lJl'1llllllllIl work.
llll' ll'lllJllX lllsc is Il Nyllllllbl ol' Illl' lighting spirit zlllll lllc llll'l'L'1lSCtl SIJUIIS
lllllllilllli ul' Illl' slllllvllls. lllz' lltillllllllll Slll'lllDllCl'y Zlllll lJl'HlllC plzltvs ll2lX'C :llllllll
llllllll lo llll' lllilllly zlllll :llIl'zll'liull ul' Hlll' Sflllllll.
XXV. lllt' Svllllm, lllwplx llIllJll'K'I1llC :lllll NlIlK1'lAl'lX lllllllli our lgll1Il'4lUl' 1'l1llll l
IIUII lol llll' illlc'l'l'sl illlil Cllllbll Illty llzlvc lllll lorlll in lllL' lllllJl'UYL'llll'lllS ul Olll
Sc-nior fllznss Play Dircc
unior Clluss Play llircr
High School Faculty
NIR. ROlSliR'll li. NVRIGHT MR. CHARLES L. BROXVN
Sl'l'lfRlNTI-.Nl3lCN'I' .junior Boys' Ailviscr
S. lfl.URliNC1liXV. BA'l'll
Sn-nior Girl! Aclviscr
lior flirl lll'S1'l'X'L' Aclriscr
. GARNIQR SROFF
Svnior Hoy' Aclviscr
Soi i:nl Sciclirc
XIRS. MARY ll. STRUKI'
Boys' l'liysic11l Ecluczilion
MISS VERA MAE NASH
Sopliomorc Girls' Adviser
unior Girl Rcscrvc .Xxlviscr
MR. L. NV. HURSI'
Sophomore Boys' Aclvincr
MISS liLlZAl5Ii'l'H HINES
lfrcslmicn Girls' Aclviscr
'XIII I I R
UDDI! OI I
High School Faculty
MR. E. E. MILLER
l'iI'ffSlllIlCll Boys' Adviser
MISS KITTY BERRY
MR. JOHN E. RAYBURN
MISS GERTRUDE ADDICOYIWI'
MISS MARKIORIE SIURM
Girls' l'l1ysic':1l Eclufzllion
MR. JOSEPH A. JUSTIN
MISS DOROTHY VANDERVORI
Frou! Rum: Mr. M. Jax' Ellis, Mr. Robvrt E. Wright, Sup't.. Miss Mildrvd Hvadivy, Miss
Elslf' Harmful, Miss Maury Ilarhngv, Mist, flf'l'lI'llfll' Arldicnll, Mr. F. Latinwr Ohm-, M1'.
Charlvs L. Brown.
S!'I'01ld Rim" Mrs, Il. Ayr-r. Miss Ivis Hovuuis, Miss Franres Thomson, Miss Nancy W.
Foslvr. Miss Marian Montgoxnrry. Miss Marjorie Sturm, Mrs. G. Ayer, Miss Jano
HHRI'l2H1il'I1f'l'L. Mrs, E, Johnson, Miss Elf-anor Powvrs.
Grade School Faculty
l'his gmnp nl' lsllilllli nu-nilu-rs is ilu- guiding inlhu'nu- ZIIIIUIIQ llll' cliilmlrcn
-N I llnuu ,li 8. 'l'lu-ir llllitlltl' znul nnlirinp' 1-ll'm'1s in llll't't'llllg llu' lung
ul grzulc g 1 ..,
rc-ss zliul 2lilYllllK't'lllClll ul lhcsc young SllHlClllS has lmccn Slglllllflllll in ln'cp:n'ing
cqilum lu llc-xvluli llu' cluuliiics ul' gsuul cililcnsliilm in llu' cliihli'c'n who ilclu'
s lm' llu-ii' high scluml work.
l'lu'ii' pwxiuiis cullcgc llllllllllg has 1-mlllilipul lluwn with lllk' llL'l'L'5Sill'f mln
llu'n1 lol' llu'n' luululzllum in lilo.
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km. X-'Mx R W iii
lill.liliN FERN ll.'XllKli"11'm"'
yl.XMl'lS XX'll.l.l.XM ls.xK1'lRHllflllllllitfi
l'restdcnt l. XtccAl'resttlcnt l-2. .Xmtttal I. Ht-Y ilsfl-l, Clce Club l-2,
lk-batc E.-I, Class l lay fl.
x XVith his pleasing personality. 'limmie finds popularity
wherever he goes. His natural talent for drawing and
pamtmg has been a great aid to the school, and we are cer-
tain that he will lind success in this lield ol' endeavor.
QIIQXNNIC lilillli MANN "lif'1'l.'ir"'
.Xmmal l, Cirl Reserve l-2-fl-I. Clem' Clttb l-2, lk-hate Il, Class l'lax Il.
l rack l.
.Ieanne's lighting spirit and good humor makes her well
litted for the early married lile on which she has recently
embarked. May happiness and good luck be hers in the
XX'll.l.l.XM l-'R.XNlil.lN BUXYICN "Bill"
Xamelmtg--I.t-tits County lligh School. Kentucky, I-2-Il.
Bill has a certain emphatic way ol' speaking that attracts
one's attention lrom the very beginning: his voice has that
quality ol' being positive and firm which stands out in any
crowd. XVe are quite willing to predict that it will prove to
be a valuable possession.
MARY lil.lZ.Xllli'l'l-I l4li'l'SCH1iR"Mir"'
.Xnnttal l. l.antern. l. Cirl Rescri c 244- l. Clec Club I.l ch Club l-2-fl,
lsll Club 3-l.
Mary's sparking' smile. amiable disposition. and her re-
markable elliciencv will carry her successfully into any held
t1.xvMoNtmxv. IBRKJXXYNH1fV!J1l'!lIi1"' ,CW ,Q
I-'ranltlin High School l-2-El. .Xtmual l. Traclt -2. I
Although Ray has been here at Anderson lor only a
year, he has entered into class activities with a whole-heart
edness that is a line example ol' his clraracter.
P fl? H16
.Mutual l. Ctrl Reserve 2. Latin Club fl. 1-ll Club l.
Qitiet, sincere. polite -these words describe Eileen very
well. vlillflllgll naturally reserved and relined in manner,
she has a special knack in getting along with other people.
IA YONNE M. EIACOISS "jake"
.Xuuual -l. Lantern 2-l. Cirl Reserve I-2-3-l. Class Play Basketball
2-3-l. Softball 3-rl. 'lirack I-2.
Ever joking, jake has diligently applied herself through-
out her school years. The athletic department will never
find another who will be so generous in offering her time and
services on any occasion.
ERNEST EUGENE DUNN Hllflllllflfi
Hi'Y 2-3-l, Basketball 2-l. Baseball l. Softball l.
lmperturbable, steady and an all-around good fellow-
that's Gene. He has, in addition, a touch of the artist, dis-
played by his creative ability as a poet.
HELEN CI..-XIR KAVENEY "A'aw'1l1'3"'
Annual l. Lantern el, Girl Reserve 2-3-l. Glee Club 2-3. l-H Club 2.
NVith all the problems of her social and school life, Helen
is still easy-going and jovial in her bearing. X'Vith her love
of a good time, you'll always find her friendly and willing.
NORTON R. FEHL "Mori"
.Xnnual 'l. Lantern l. Basketball l-2, Basketball Manager 3, il-H Club l-2.
X'Vho ever saw Mort when he wasn't laughing or joking?
His ready wit and high spirits have made for him many loyal
. .. . . , - . . .. 'ff-1
ISEI ix QIMNE Liznnahk "1.m1.i DDJ
Annual rl. Lantern -l. Cirl Reserve l-2-3-4. Clec Club l-2, Debate fi. Class
Betty has been one of the most enthusiastic leaders in
social affairs that our school has ever known. Although full
of fun and high spirits, she is really "hospitality" personi-
XVILLIAM NE.-Xl. FRYER "Bill" I
Vice-President -l. Annual -4. Hi'Y rl, Debale l. Glee Club l.
Bill's happy disposition and spirit of cooperation has won
for lmn many friends. lVe're sure that his earnestness of
purpose will carry him on to higher levels.
ICIAIICR RAY CLIHXSCLOXX' u1'ffIl.S'ft'l-Ili'
.xlllllllll I. I,IllllCl'll I. blue Lliih I. Ill'Il1IIl'...-.I-I.Illl1Illl'l I,
lllilly aiml I'riL'riclly. Ray is lllYV2lyS olmliging :incl auroriih
rmiclzilirig. Hu is czisy-gnilrg :incl lrumuruus. inrzirizilmly look-
ing' on thc llllglll sich- ol hlc.
Nl.XRlQ.XRl'L'l' CI. Mc:,XR'l'IlllR "iIlr1ig1'r"'
.xlllllllll I. l.:iri1vrii I, llirl Rvsclxc I-2-II-I. Mlm- Clluh l-2, Class I'l:ly fl.
I-Il flllllb l.
hIlll'g'2ll'Cl is El lim- umilmiiizuirm ul' lun :md L'2ll'l1L'SlllCss.
Hcr pcrsmml clizirm :incl sim'crily :irc :inlmirccl hy hrr ICZll'll-
L-rs ziml rlzrssmzilcs.
,Xrriillnl I. I.:lrilvrii I, Ili-X 2-fl-I. lixislwllwalll Nl:il1:1gcr2. lialsclmll I-2-fl-I.
livcryniic knows "'l'mmni" hy his pn-rsislcncr in his way
ul' zncunriplisliirrg' what hc scfls our lu clam. HC is Ima' ol' lhv
must rcrlizihlc g'u'gcllcis :xl our clzrss.
M.XRG,XR1'1'l'M.-XY M.VXR'l'IN "ilIr1rgir"'
'I l'l'2lilIl'CI' 2, .xllllllill I. l,:mIurir fl-I. Girl llcsciwc I-2-II-I, lilziss llllll Il.
Iiziskcllmll I-2-fl-I. Sulihzrll Il- I. 'l'r:u'Ix I-2.
"NI:irgic" is zu flziss mc-mhcr ol' whom wc :irc alll prmul.
'l'hL- iclczll srlrolzir. shi' Iimls lilllll lor :ill srlmol ziclirilics.
L-spc-cially lmslwllazlll. Ol' am incluslrious narlurc. shc hams
gxillrcrccl lor hurscll' nizmy honors.
HXRYICY LYNN liNlCl.l, ".S'lmrly"
.lmruxil I, l.:mlcrii I. Llcc Lluh I. llniml 2-fl. f2'lI1ll'Il'I I.
Hzirx'cy's groan zihilily in szilcsmzmsliip hzrs prorcri wry
Iruillul lor our zrmruul. His Iirm clcclzlrznlimis, anruririlizirricnl
hy his pleasing smrlc. hzivc hun-n El vziluzihinr zisscl.
N .Xl.ISIiR'I'.X M. MICR! HIf!'1'fl'l'U
, - L . ,
.Xrrxrllail I. l.:lirlcrii I. C-irl Rvscrxc l. I-ll Llllll l-J.
.-Xlllrouglr Illllllliilll' quicl ziml 1'L'lism'cr1l in iizilurc. you
will Iincl .Xlhcrlzi to hu :mc ol' lhc most lrzippy-go-lliclq' girls
ol' her class. She possesses thc rzlrc umihinzilinn ul' zr rc-
iii-ing clispusilimr :xml zu x'ix'zrc'imls spirit.
DOROTHY R. PARTUSCH "Dol"
.-Knnual l. l12llIlCl'll -l. Girl Reserve 3--1, Basketball 3--l, Softball 3-4.
Dot has developed a sportsmanlike attitude toward every-
thing sl1e undertakes. This outlook on life is envied by
many. Her dependability will be a very valuable trait in
the years to come.
HENRY W. ROES'l'ER"Hzf11"
Allllllkll 1. Scouts 2-3-l, -l-H Club l-2-3--1.
' 1l1a as the most outsttndinr characteristic of Henry is
le' IJ .' .1 2 5 . .
l1is spirit of cooperation and loyalty. He is always ready to' D
help Zlllil to make himseil generally useful. .W
1 J '
A, f 'Ar
DOROTHY M. PHILLIPS "UolIic"
Girl Reserve l-2-3, Glee Club l-2.
"Dottie" l1as always been genteel and courteous to all
wl1o come in contact witl1 l1er. She can be relied upon to
faithfully carry out any work assigned to her.
ROBERT KUHN LUDLOW "Lurl"
Annual l, Hi-Y 2-3--l, Basketball l-2-3--l, Baseball 3--l, Softball 3--1.
"Lud" has been a star in athletics since he first entered
high scl1ool. His place in sports and in activities will be dif-
Iicult to fill.
EMILIE FLORENCE PITCOCK "jemlie"
Annual -l. Girl Reserve l-2-3-4, Glee Cl11b l, Class Play 3, Orchestra 1-2,
Lati11 Club 3, '1'halian Dramatic Club 1, el-H Club 1-2-3-4, Debate 3.
Emilie seems to manage her school work with a precise-
ness and exaetness of details tl1at is hard to excel. She will,
we know, succeed in life as sl1e has in school.
HENRY VICTOR ME'l"l'E "lWclts"
Debate -l. Orchestra l.
A profound thinker, an ardent worker, a promising r11u-
Slflllll, a loyal friend. WVhat more could one ask?
,Z - ,ff y .
fx-Q- 1 f 1'
R.'XYMONlJ C. l'.'Xl,MliR "lIor"'
Ilaseball 3. 'l-H Clttb 3, Scouts Sl.
Qiuiet and unassuming in manner, Ray's easy-going tlis-
position shoultl acquire lor hint a bright lutttre.
DOROTHY M. REISER Hfiflllllllllfln
Presitlent 2. Annual vl. Lantern bl. Girl Reserve I-2-El--I. Clee Club I.
llaslvelball l-2-3-l. lrattk I-2, Softball 3.
ln basketball "Dot" ean't be beat, and in student lile
she has made a success ol' everything she has attempted. NVC
know Anderson will sorely miss her in years to come.
l"R.XNli S,'XNlDlil5R H-gitlllllkn
.Xntntal l. Class l'lay fl. llaskelball I. boltball Il-I.
"Swank" really has a whitnsieal out-look on lile that all
ol' us greatly achnire. His genial good-nature and courteous-
ness has won a place in all our hearts.
VIQRNQX KATHERINE SCO'l"l' "Mollie"
Annual l. Cirl Reserve l-2-fl-l. Clee Club I-2. Debate El. Class Play Il,
l-H Clttb l.
XfVith her cheerlttl smile, "Scottie" has atloptetl a lriencllv
feeling toward the worltl in general. XVe know tltat atlitutle
will help her achieve the many suceesses in the ltttttre that
she so well tleserves.
' Q jdjif
IRXAVIN Nl. SCI-lUL'llE USr'fl11llZ" X0 '
Annual -1, Lantern fl, Hi-Y 3--l, Clee Klub l, Quartet Al.
Irwin's ability to say the right thing at the right time,
together with his ever-lasting grin, will be ntissecl at Ander-
son. His artistic ability has been well appreciated by all
VlOl.E'l' L. VICKROY "Vi"
Annual I, Lantern -I. Cirl Reserve l-2-Elrl. Clee Club I-2. l-H Club
liver willing to do for others, Violet is always there with
the latest and newest. As a good eonversationalist this lil-
tle latly is hartl to beat.
ELEANOR MARGUERl'1'li XrVHl'l'AKER
Treasurer Secretary 2. Annual 4, Lantern 4, Girl Reserve 1-2-3-l, Glee
Clttb -l, rl-H Club 2-3--4.
Eleanor takes responsibilities ttpon her shoulders as if
they were bttt feathers, and with seemingly little effort has
achieved high honors in scholarship. lVe realize success
awaits her in anything she attempts.
HAROLD li. TARVIN "Gu.s"'
President l. Vice-l'resident 3, Annual 4, lntratuural Basketball 34-l,
Harold always busily attends to his own affairs but he is
never too busy to help a fellow classmate. His merry laugh
and infectious smile will be engraved on our memories long
after graduation separates us.
GERTRUIJE NVll.l,lS "Willi1"'
Secretary 3. Annual l, Cirl Reserve 2-l, l-H Club I.
XfVhen you desire something done, just mention it. to
"Gert." Her sweet personality, combined with her poise and
individuality, should lead her far on the pathway of life.
ARTHUR R. TENNISON "Ari"
Withrou' l. Hi-Y 2-3--l, Orchestra -l. band l-3-1.
Music and rhythm are his constant companions. "Art"
has always been active in Anderson's musical interests. His
slow drawl and even temperament are unusual characteristics
that we shall long remember.
FDNA MAY WVl'l"1'MEYER "E1l1lz'e" 6 K A :-
Annual -l, Lantern 4.
Edna's jovial disposition has endeared her to all her
friends. I-Ier originality and creative ability both in arts and
poetry give great promise for her future.
XVILIJAM E. XVORTH '4Bill"
Secretary -l. Annual 4. Hi-Y 3-l, Class Play 3, Basketball 3-Al, Baseball
fl--l, Softball 2-3--l, Orchestra l-2-3, Quartet -l.
Bill's active interest in all school activities and his cheer-
lttl snule has made him one of our most popular seniors. His
ability to adjust himself to any situation is really commend-
nixm' ic. wollficu -am" lyflf.-', .
.Xnnnul I. l.ann1-rn l, K,n'I llc-wrw 2. -ll lllnli l-2-fl.
Sweet, cvcl' willing' lo help olln-rs, sincere, mpzulilc, M:n'y
is truly an lricncl worth ll1lVlllg. XViil1 her willingness :incl
friendliness sho has c':1rx'i-cl Il niche :ull lic-1' own licru an Ana
Rll'l'H liVlCl.YN XVOR'l'l'l
.Xnnnzil 1,1-nl Rcscric I. K.IccC,lnI1 I, I-ll iilnlm 2.
Cxmsclcnlious. rclizililc. over c'mn'lcmls, :incl SlllL'Cl'C, Rnlll
is L-l'lic'icnl, in lim' own quici wary.
SICNIORS As Fnfrn clk.-KDICRS
Fmnl ww, left tn right: George Klnner, Eugene Dunn. Francis Sullivan, Sebastnin Koenig, Howard Dunham,
Maurice Corbly, David Vogele, Paul Kabel, Henry Koester:
Second row, lelt to right: Alberta Merz, Vida Vogele. Virginia Schuchmann, Ruth S?nicr, Eileen Hauke
Iona, Fillegar, Hazel Kulm, Thelma Rose, Emma Rinderle, Mae Draggoo, Betty Ellig, Martha Gunderloy'
Third row, left to right: Emma Lukemire. Mary Wolfsr, Dorothy Speig, Josephine Dolan. May Mudersbach
Louise Harrington, Dorothy Phillips, Marguerite Godfrey, Geraldine Conrad, Alice McDuling
Fourth row, left to right: Mrs, Georgia Ayer, Adviser: Earl Neville, Vlfilliam Fryer. Morton Felil, John Holli-
field, Augustus Harrington, Robert Ayer, Jack Parks, Raymond Martin, Robert Ludlow.
'As VVE XVERE IN 1929
Front row, left to right: Violet Vickroy, Jean Shepard, Eleanor Whitaker, Hazel Combs, Edna Wittmeyer.
La Vonne Jacobs, Margaret Martin, Dorothy Reiser, Josephine Kinner, Dorothy McClanahan, Emilie
Second row, left to right: Howard Maddux, Harold Tarvin, William Worth, Arthur Wink, Raymond Palmer,
Irwin Schulte, Marie Opt, Hazel Senior, Mary Wymer, Mary Senior, Ruth Worth, Mae Maddux:
Third row, left to right: Donald Perry, Alden Schneider, Richard Staub, Clarence Hornschemeier, Raymond
Sullivan, Irwin Fisher, Edwin Kyle, Clifford Lamb, Mrs. Brenda Strube, Adviser:
Fourth row, left to right: George Phillips, Clarence Senior, Robert Hannah, Albert Crosley, Albert Rapp,
Early in the fall of 1929, from nine one- and two-room schools scattered throughout the
township, came fifty-nine little fifth-graders frightened to death because they had now entered
a new centralized school with an enrollment of 520 pupils. We ntlt only found here pupils
from all eight grades, but also those from the first three grades of high school. Friendly teach-
ers welcomed us, and we were directed to our respective rooms.
The fifth grade of 192941930 was divided-the larger section being under the instruction of
Mrs. Georgia Ayer, and the smaller section being in a room with one class of the sixth grade un-
der the able direction of Mrs. Brenda B. Strube. On March ll, 1930, Mrs. Strube died unex-
pectedly, leaving us with a substitute-Mrs. France Raine, who taught until the end of the year.
Coming back to a school which was now more familiar to us in the fall of 1930, we found
that the sixth grade was divided as one hfth grade had been the year before. Some of us were
in the smaller section of the sixth grade combined with part of the fifth and taught by Miss
Elsie Harmon, while the majority of us moved to another room under the leadership of Miss
Gertrude Addicott. WVe found at the end of that year, much to our surprise, that it was our
class which had initiated Miss Addicott into the fine art of teaching. YVe learned that she had
just come to Anderson from Ohio University at Athens, Ohio. At the end of the sixth grade,
many of us saw for the first time a real high school annual which had been published that year
by the first senior class.
Entering the seventh grade in the fall of 1931, the group of junior high freshmen found
that some privileges had increased while others had decreased. In the hrst place, we no longer
were given recess because we were t.old that we were no longer just boys and girls, but had grown
out of the necessity of a rest before and after the noon hour. On the other hand, we were per-
mitted to change classes as did the senior high school-a fact which pleased us very much. The
seventh grade was divided into two distinct sections, one whose home room teacher was Mr.
Mylin Ross, a new instructor, and the other whose teacher was Mr. Charles Brown, who had
come to Anderson the year before.
Coming back to a building which had been enlarged, sixty-five busy eighth graders found
themselves in a whirl of excitement. Many different tasks-the state examination, contests, to
say nothing of the commencement which was rapidly approaching, kept these eighth graders so
busy that they had no time to fear the initiation which they thought would be looking them in
the face next fall. It was due to the capable leadership of Miss Elizabeth Hines that we finally
found ourselves on the platform commencement day, thrilled with the experience of graduating.
Under the co-sponsorship of Miss Hines and Mr. -I. Garner Srofe, sixty freshmen found that
a new rule had been installed, and the only recognition they were to receive because of their
lowly position was a tortureless initiation consisting only of the wearing of baby caps, safety
pins. green signs, as well as carrying the books of upper classmen. Of course, we girls cannot
forget the royal baby party given to us by the senior girls, at which we had the extreme pleasure
of drinking orange juice out of milk bottles. Not to be outdone, the Girl Reserves welcomed the
freslnnen girls by giving a kid party where we all dressed like babies and little girls.
The last welcoming party was the Hallowe'en celebration given in our honor instead of
the regular initiation, The sophomores really entertained us gloriously, despite the fact that
they were not permitted to use alum, pepper, or any other form of cruelty. As our officers, we
elected Harold Tarvin, President: james Baker, Vice-President, and Thomas Guess, Secretary-
Miss Straits and Mr. Ellis were our advisers during the sophomore year, which was hlled
with much activity. NVith our superintendent, Mr. Robert E. Wright's permission, we gave
these freshmen a real welcome into high school with medicines, whippings, et cetera. NVC used
a unique method of financing our initiation party-that of selling the Grst school stickers. Among
other activities we took the famous sophomore-senior test in which we ranked the highest of any
sophomore class. Officers included: Dorothy Reiser, President, james Baker, Vice-President:
Eleanor Wlhitaker, Secretaryg Margaret Martin, Treasurer.
Coming back in the fall of l935 as juniors, we found a hearty welcome awaiting us by Mr.
Brown and Mrs. Mary Struke, advisers of the boys and girls respectively. Dignified as we were,
we soon found that our sophistication was stifled when we learned that even juniors must bow
so low as to take an eletnentary course in spelling.
"Oh, Professor!" No, l'm not making any slighting remarks: that was the title of the junior
class play. Who can forget the fair damsels who were scorned by the dean of women for danc-
ing on the campus, or who can forget J-emily, the feminine young man, who tried to play on
the heart strings of his old friend, Michael Pemberton? Such are the highlights of the famous
junior class plav.
The crowning event of our entire junior year was the junior-senior banquet, which. every-
one said who had attended previous banquets, seemed to surpass all those of the preceeding
years. The cedar. which stuck our hands and left its mark around the school for weeks after-
ward, remained as a symbol reminding us of the famous occasion.
Members of the junior class were proud to have as the captain of the girls' basketball team
Margie Martin, who received tl1e runners'-up cup of the Hamilton County Basketball Tourna-
ment to add to our trophy collection.
Our executive committee consisted of Ted Taylor, President: Harold Tarvin, Vice-Presi-
dentg Gertrude Willis, Secretary: and Eleanor VVhitaker, Treasurer.
Out of the fifty-nine little hfth graders, eight years ago, twenty-one are ready to graduate
from Anderson and are included in the class total of thirty-eight. Our school enrollment has
increased from the original 520 pupils to the present enrollment of 85l.
This senior year has rolled around altogether too rapidly. It has been crowded to the full-
est with varied activities, including the introduction to a new cafeteria, the transferring of the
"Lantern" from the senior class to the entire high school, the rush to get started after the flood,
the completion of the annual, and the frequent class play rehearsals.
Our officers lor l937 have been: james Baker, President: XVilliam Fryer, Vice-President:
William VVortI1. Secretary: and Robert Ludlow, Treasurer.
As we leave Anderson, lei us always remember our motto, "We are ever striving for the
highest," and live according to the standards which have been taught here.
The Big Reunion of 1950
Imagine her surprise when on the morning of june 3, 1950, Margaret Martin, on answer-
ing the shrill ringing of her door bell, discovered a smiling special delivery man from the postal
department standing on her door step. As she reached for the letter, the postman nonchalantly
asked, "Should old acquaintances be forgot"? Margaret, knowing that those, soft musical tones
could belong only to one-Victor Mette, asked Victor to come in and renew old friendships
with her trusted companion and secretary, Mary X'Volfer.
just before Victor departed, Margaret, anxious to learn the contents of the letter, opened
it and to the amazement and delight of all found that it contained an invitation to all the grad-
uates of l937 for a class reunion to be held at Betty Lederer's beautiful Long Island estate. Bet-
ty, in keeping with those former plans of hers, is now a leading socialite of Manhattan.
That evening, while discussing the coming party, these two girls tuned in the radio to hear
their favorite dance program announced by William NVorth. Art Tennison's orchestra was be-
coming very well known for its swing rhythm. Following the enjoyable hour of dinner and
dance music, Bill took the microphone to make the commercial announcement saying that the
Swing Hour was sponsored by the "Kink and Kurl Beauty Salon" owned by Margaret McArthur.
Miss McArthur has achieved quite a renowned reputation for her outstanding work in the latest
The next morning the girls visited "Merz's Exclusive Dress Shoppe." Alberta, whose elab-
orate gown establishment is located on Park Avenue, greeted them very enthusiastically. and
had her models put on a fashion display. WVhile her old classmates were enjoying the revue.
she asked them if they were going to the reunion. jeanne Beck Mann, leader of the young
married set, and Dorothy Reiser, recently married and residing in the residential section of
Cleveland, but who was visiting in New York with her husband, were already in the shoppe and
seemed to enjoy the new designs, too. Katherine Scott also was there. Katherine is now the
head of the Dietetic Department of the Metropolitan Hospital.
As the two emerged from the shoppe they heard the newsboys shouting "Extral Extralu, pur-
chased a paper, and saw that it was a special edition of the New York Times, now owned by our
old friend, William Fryer. The headlines fairly screamed that the Speaker of the House, VVil-
liam Bowen, had publicly defied the First woman President of the United States. Gertrude
They hurriedly leafed through the paper scanning the sport page and advertisements. Some
very clever sketches drew their attention for the drawings were autographed by Mary Betscher.
one of the best known commercial artists of the nation. On the sport page was a large photo-
graph of Dorothy Partusch, champion ice skater, who is on her way to Hollywood to take the
lead in a picture produced by the Fox Movietone Corporation.
Throwing the paper aside, Margaret and Mary strolled to the "Fill-Up Inn" located in the
next block, owned and operated by Dorothy Phillips. After a delicious meal and a long chat
with the proprietoress, they decided to go to a matinee that afternoon. They entered the Roxy
Theatre and found seats on the lower floor. The main picture was just beginning. They were
simply astounded to see Frank Sandker starred with Helen Kaveney in "Love 'Em and Leave
'Emf' Frank has taken Robert Taylor's place in the hearts of America. while Helen is the lead-
ing actress of Broadway. After the feature, the sports reel was flashed upon the screen. Imagine
the thrill of the audience seeing Thomas Guess, the new third baseman of the Reds, making a
The all-important day for the class reunion finally arrived. Thirty-eight hearts and minds
were bent on traveling to Betty's Long Island estate. For everyone's convenience a transconti-
nental bus was chartered from the "Koester-Palmer Trans-Continental Bus Service." Henry and
Ray, president and vice-president, respectively, of this transportation service, gave their old class-
mates the use of one of their newest streamlined coaches. Glancing at the advertisements in the
bus, the occupants' attentions were riveted on those written by Harvey Knell, advertising man-
ager for one of the largest agencies in the world, and Morton Fehl is one of his wealthiest clients.
Traveling in such a comfortable bus and with old friends made the journey seem quite short.
In fact, the time passed so quickly that they were all quite surprised when the bus stopped and
the driver said, "This is your destination. All out!" The door was opened by a butler who in-
formed them that james Baker was to be the host and would see that all had a good time. Their
wraps were taken and they paraded into a dressing room to fix their hair. Some news drifting
into the room informed them that Eugene Dunn had just been selected Poet Laureate. This
did not startle his old friends because they had somehow expected this honor to be bestowed
.Xt that moment another car arrived and Eleanor NVhitaker, Eileen Hauke, and Ruth Worth
alighted. Eleanor is head doctor of the Yvalter Reed Hospitalg Eileen is the Home Economics
Director at Ohio State Universityg while Ruth is a nurse in Christ Hospital located in Cincin-
nati. These three were full of news and, after very excitingly relating numerous events, they
added that Edna VVittmeyer was on a world cruise and at that time was skiing in the Alps. She
had sent a letter of regret about missing the class party.
During the course of the evening when conversation was at its height our illustrious host,
blames, turned on the radio so that his guests would not fail to hear La Vonne hIacob's sports
talk. The conversation immediately ceased when the voice of the only woman sports commen-
tator was heard. After listening to -Iake's interesting remarks, Ray Glasgow, one of the funniest
comedians on Broadway, entertained with his jokes and songs. His sponsor, Ray Brown, ex-
ecutive of the International Motorcycle Corporation, sent a telegram of congratulations to his
entertainer and the message was heard by all present.
Two young women rushed into the room demanding pictures and interviews. Believe it or
not, the cameraman. or should it be said camerawoman, was Emilie Pitcock. She and her com-
panion, Violet Vickroy, the social reporter, were on the staff of the New York Herald. Many
were the questions that were asked that evening. It seemed that Irwin Schulte, New York's
rising young architect, is working on the plans for a country home for Robert Ludlow. Bob is
still achieving fame for himself in the field of sports. Only recently his polo team was declared
As Margaret and Mary were ambitious business women and had much planned for the next
day they thought it necessary to leave. Harold Tarvin, noted psychologist, very kindly offered
to drive them to their apartment in his Cadillac roadster. Everyone agreed that the reunion
had been a very big success for all had had a grand time.
Class Will and Testament
YVC, the Glass of '37 of Anderson High School, Village of Forestville, County of Hamilton,
State of Ohio, believing ourselves to be of sound mind and memory, and realizing the uncer-
tainty ol' life and the certainty of death, do hereby bequeath to our heirs, the facility and the
irresponsible underclassmen that which is stated herein.
To the faculty we give and bequeath all paper wads, chewing gum under desks, and over-
turned waste baskets to put in cold storage for next year's use.
'I'o Mrs. Bath we give and bequeath all our worn-out covers for literature books, and lo
Mr. Srofe all our American Observers and make-up work. A
To the -Iuniors, we bequeath our dignity in the lunch line and the attendance cup which
we didn't get.
To the Sophomores, we bequeath our lockers in the Lipper hall.
To the Freshmen, we bequeath any and all of the extra D T's which teachers have with
I, 'Ianies Baker, do bequeath my persuasive power over girls to Dan Bondick.
I, Jeanne Beck, do bequeath my early matrimonial inclinations to Evelyn Arnold.
l, Mary Betscher, do bequeath my hours of labor on the mimeograph to Marie Lippolis.
I, William Bowen, do bequeath my musical ability and antique guitar to rt "Home on the
I, Raymond Brown, do bequeath my hrecrackers to next year's chemistry class.
I, Eugene Dunn, do bequeath my liking for red-headed "Chick-a-dees" to joe Coslett.
I, Morton Fehl, do bequeath my acrobatic maneuvers. such as falling off chairs, to James
I, IVilliam Fryer, do bequeath my historical literary ellorts and numerous postscripts on
annual write-ups to George Sheanshang.
I, Ray Glasgow, do bequeath my frequent visits to the "Spot" to "Rip" Van VVinkle.
I, Thomas Guess, do bequeath my faithfulness to my lady-love to Robert Johnson.
I, Eileen Hauke, do bequeath my punctual attendance to Rosemary Hess.
I, La Vonne Jacobs, do bequeath my love for movie stars and all my worn-out movie mag-
azines to Miss Addicott.
I, Helen Kaveney, do bequeath my success in posing for pictures to Mary Louise Kitchen.
I, Harvey Knell, do bequeath my membership in the Saturday Night Stag Club to Bertram
I, Henry Koester, do bequeath my great desire to be a farmer to Ralph Schneider.
I, Betty Lederer, do bequeath my carefree attitude toward life in general to Agnes Koster.
I, Robert Ludlow, do bequeath my arguments pro and con over nothing and everything to
I, Margaret McArthur, do bequeath my good grades and liking for school to INilliam Hick-
I Margaret lvlartin, do bequeath my attractions to class presidents and other oflicers to Jane
I, Alberta Merz, do bequeath my tendency to blush and my shyness to Mr. Hurst.
I, Victor Mette, do bequeath my deep bass voice to Alvin Glaser.
I, Raymond Palmer, do bequeath my shine for eight graders to Robert Glazer.
I, Dorothy Partusch, do bequeath my early lunch hour to Dorothy Langland.
I, Dorothy Phillips, do bequeath my technique in slinging chili to Mrs. Burke.
I, Emilie Pitcock, do bequeath n1y delight in wearing men's shirts to june Bonnes.
I, Dorothy Reiser, do bequeath my sitting in the Ford until time for school to start every
morning to jane Beckett.
I, Frank Sandker, do bequeath my hatred, or should I say love, for mistletoe to Russell
I, Irwin Schulte, do bequeath my alibis for getting out of work and never having assign-
ments to Donald Moore.
I, Katherine Scott, do bequeath my love for civics and for Mr. SroIe's "make-up" work to
I, Harold Tarvin, do bequeath my curly hair to I-Iarold Ilhardt.
I, Arthur Tennison, do bequeath my stradavarian violin to William Otting for serenading
I, Violet Vickroy, do bequeath my love for Shorthand to Ruth Nordyke.
I, Eleanor Whitaker, do bequeath my very sweet smile and good humor to Mr. Brown.
I, Gertrude Willis, do bequeath all of my old rouge, lipstick and other accessories to Miss
I, Edna VVittmeyer, do bequeath my adoration for tall, dark and handsome men to Martha
I, Mary lvoller, do bequeath my liking for Spanish and other school subjects to YValter
I, Ruth Worth, do bequeath all of my nick names and pet expressions to Betty Coflelt.
I, William Mlorth, do bequeath my admirable art of winning skating prizes to Albert
VVitncssed this twenty-Iirst day ol' May in the year ol' our Lord Nineteen hundred and thir-
"lNKY," The Cat.
WITNESSES: The Stapler,
Front row. left to right: Gladys Phillips, Betty Hack, Rosemary Hess, Virginia Buop, Char-
lotte Biles. Ruth Nordyke, Martha Gunderloy, Marie Lippolis, Betty Coffelt, Jean Jonas,
Second row, left to right: Gertrude Hornschemeier. Virginia Tillett, Ruth Hawkins, Winifred
Evans. Martha Partusch, Mrs. Mary Struke, advlserg Betty Clark, Evelyn Bloomheld,
Ruth Merriman, Betty Emshoff, Louise Hooblerg
Third row. left to right: James Wolfer, Ralph Palmer. Raymond Wolfangel, Harold Howland,
Harold Van Saun, Robert Linder, Harold Ilhardt., Daniel Bondick, Roger Ayer:
Fourth row, left to right: Leo Glasgow, Francis Sullivan, Robert Ayer, William Otting, Douglas
Ernstlng, George Sheanshang.
The biggest triumpli lm' the .juniors this year wus at class play entitled "Here
Clmnes Charlie," which provetl to he quite zi success. The .IlIHl0l'+SClllOl' Banquet
given I'm' the gl'2lClll2llCh ol' '37 was also enjoyed and greatly ztppreeizlted by every-
une. This ye:n"s junior class nimiherecl thirty-six :incl their ollicers were:
llzmiel Iimiilick ..... . . ........ Pl'l'.Yl'I1l'Hl
Douglas El'llSllllg ...,. . Vir'e-I'rf'silI1'r1l
Vernon XVatkins . . ..... S1'1'rr'lary
Ralph Pzilmei' . , 'I'r1'n.s"11r1'r
Having experienced two years in high school, the sophoinores have nobly
established their place in our school. The main achievement this year was the
Frcslnnen Initiation early in the autuinn. Including both boys and girls, their
total number boasted fiftyetwo ineinbers with class oflicers as follows:
Robert Johnson . . . ......... Presidzfnt
Robert x'V01'lll ..... ......... I 'ifif-Presirlerzt
Martha Hosinel' . . . . Serrclrwy-Treasufer
,VT P K
X ' Front row. left to right: Victor Justice, James Ludlow, John Fryer Earl Seibert, Robert Tenni-
LXT- son, Donald Moore, Harold Hawkins, Richard Reed, George Wessling, Russel Martin:
XXX Second row, left to right: Rosemary Birkley, Romilda Steffen, Virginia Coslett, Betty Van
X X' Horn, Virginia Long, Virginia Bowen, Emma Lukemire, Mae Mette, Louise Pauly, Lucille
Third row, left to right: Miss Vera Nash, Adviser: Maud Hawkins, Mary Louise Kitchen, Violet
Meyer, Martha Hosmer, Clara Wittmeyer, Dorothy Tucker, Margie Baird, Rosanna Fries,
Jeanne Clark, Janette Huddleston, Catherine Speeg. Jane Furman, Frances Tucker, Jane
Beckett, Mary Jane Digmang
Fourth row, left to right: Lawrence Lawson, Raymond Martin, Albert Sheldon, Robert Worth,
Donald Hersman, Billy Jones, Robert Wagner, Paul Merz, William Longbottom, James
Duncan, Mr. Lincoln Hurst, Adviser,
Fifth row, left to right: Albert Shrock, Ralph Miller, Robert Johnson, James Breitenstein,
William Dallman, Walter Glazer, Charles Parks, James Jones.
Front row, left to right: Alfred Layman, Paul Hess, Edward Marsh. Eustace Murphy, Eugene
Nash, Joseph Coslett, James Wolfangel, Junior Erlick, Charles Jonas, Alvin Glaser, David
Bevls, Leonard Partusch, James Macke, Billy Hickman:
Second row. left to right: Ralph Schneider, Ruth Pauly, Betty Beyer, Lorena Weaver, Virginia
Ernstlng, Frances Burt. June Bonnes, Marian Emshoff, Violet Collins, Edith Tillett. Eunice
Third row. left to rights Myrna Mitchell, Jane Young, Louise Van Horn, Geneva Howland,
Vlrglnla I-Iannan, Venus Horton, Juanita Bruin. Lorraine Davls, Irma Kunker. Dorothy
Ryerson, Sarah Everhart, Wilma Clemens, Ann Young, Martha Peters, Georgia Kohl,
Fourth row, left to right: William Hawkins, Bertram Johnson, Miss Elizabeth Hines, Adviser:
Muriel Whitaker. Beatrice Merz, Maurice Merz, Albert Gronbach, Vernon Hartman, Wil-
llam Steele, Harold Clark, Grant Jacobs, Henry Kaetzel, Jean Roberts, Agnes Koster,
Madge Fritz. Mr. E. E. Miller, Adviser,
Fifth row, left to right: Eugene Wittmeyer, William Rauhauser, Benny Miller, Roy Staub.
Lawrence Hazel. Harold Martin. Elmer Willis, Donald Van Winkle, Charles Smith, Jack
Shepard, Birch Bruce. Ralph Weaver, Robert Glazer, Russell Merten.
The l-llIlll'C "Class ul' '-ll!" has proved lhzil its members :ire loyal .Xmlersmiiain
Iiuusters. Many they continue lo play an iniportzim pair! in lezlderslilp and in ilu
next three years he zz great influence. They have the largest em'ollmenL of seven
ly-live and their class olfifers were: '
Eunice Meyer .... ......... I 'n'.vir1z'l1l
Eugene Nash ......... .......... I 'ill'-Pl'l'SI'lll'IIl
Marianne Glasgow . . . . S1'c'rr-'lnry-Trenszlrms
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llowlzml. Ruynwml Wullzmgcl, William lfrycr. 1 I
l'lIiI1l IIIII-. lr!! III Plrgllff llzII4'IlII KIIIIL-lx. .IIIIIII IIcIIIII XIiIl1'I', .XI'IIIIll' NIl'l'll'lI. l'iI'IIIIl'L' la'
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ORilIlI".N l'RX .XXII IIXNII
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Xlmlc-II. II:IIIIl4I ISIIILIIAIII. XX'ilIi:IIII ,IrIIIIIwII, IIUIILIIII IlaII'IvlX. RIIIIL-I'I Silwl. Rugcr XX'IIlI':IIIg4'l.
-I-IIII lIIsliII. l.I':IcI4'I: IIIIIIIIIII XIIIIIILI, ,XIIIIIIV ILCIIIIINUII, IIIIIII l"I'wI'. Ric'lI:II'4l I.uIILgII1IlloIII.
I IIIIII lHII'.l1'lf III VIIQIIII QIIIIIIQ-s XXXUIIZIIIQCI, ISIIIII ISIIIu'. II1II'Ic-I KIICII. Russell NIi'I'll'II. XII: -lu-
IM-IIIIIIII IIIIIIINIIII. XIIIIivI XX'IIiI:Ika'I'. RcIII1'II I'1'IIIIisrIII. l-klwzIIIl .XIzII'sII, Ilauiml Huis, ,XIII
IJIXIIIJIII. qlmr-'III flush-II. Ri4'II:II4I Rm-rl, IIczIIIiu' XI1-Il.
If-Il III IIQIIIJ XII, II, llLllIgIlL'IIX. XII. 1, Ia. XXIIIKTI. XII. IIISIIUIICI' l.:IIIII. XII, .XVIIIIII lIIIIcII'. XII.
ll:IIIi1'I lim-slvl. XII, Cl. llalxix, XII, XY. XILIKIIIIIX, XII: liml 5lIlI'4NIl'I'. XIII, li. Il. XIc'I'1, .
cnxgm- XXIIlIIIm-In-I. XII. XI. NIllLIlIlIY. XII. IIIOIIIZIN LIIIIII, XII. O. l7zIIIgIIc-III.
Front rum, tell to right: Martha Partusch. Ruth Nordyke, Margaret Martin, Dorothy
Reis:-r, Captain: Ruth Hawkins, Virginia Buop, Betty Hack.
Set-ond rout, It-ft Io riglil' Gertrude Hornsehemeitfr, Betty Coffelt. Thelma Corcoran, Doro-
thy Partuseh, Dorothy Lantrluncl, Agnes Koster, Murirl Whitaker, Marianne Glasgow.
Third row, left Io right: Etntict' Meyer. Assistant Mmiagcrp Mr. Charles L. Brown, Coach:
Lu Vonnt' Jacobs, Manager.
Hamilton County Runners-U
lt seems its though our Retlskins neye1'zn't' sztttshetl unless tht'y lmriiig home at
trophy. This is tht' l'out'th sut't'essiye seztson that they halve tlone so :intl every
yt-an' their opponent hats been the 'l'et'i'ztt'e Pzult liulltlogs. ln H33-1, they heltl un-
tlisputetl possession ol' the tlunnpionsltipp the following yezn' the girls were tle-
tlztretl to-tliznnps with tht' "l5ulltlogs." ln the iinztls ol' lflfiti the .Xntlerson Retl-
skins lost by the tlose tnzttgin ol' one point, but lirought hoine the Runners-Up
'l'rophy. Now. this Mztrth. tht' girls ztgztin i'et'eiyt'tl the Runners-Up Cup, ol'
which wt' :noe yery proutl.
'l'he Sl. llei'nzti'tl gyntnztsitnn wzts the setting lot' this yezn's tournztntent. 'l'l1e
htst gznne ol' tht' tourney, lfeln'tt:try 20, l'ountl Mizunitown its our om1ont'nts,
whith resultetl in at 'ltl-S yittory for .'Xntlet'son.
ln the setontl gznnt' on lft'ln'ttzn'y 27, the Orztngt' :intl lllztek tlelezttetl Mzttleirzt
Zi-IIS. lhis wats the tliittl time thztt .Xntlerson einergetl yit'toi'ious oyer the Blue
One ol' tht' strongest teznns in the eounty, Loyelztntl, wus our opponent lot'
tht' next rountl on Mztrth 5. 'l'his contest was one the the best plztyetl ol' the seztson.
lht' Retlskins took :tn eztrly lezttl, heltl it throughout the entire gznne, :intl won
Mztrth 8 wus the tlztte for the linztls ol' the tournznnent, Antlerson ys. 'l'eri'ztt'e
Punk, store lti to 27. .-Xlthough the Antlei's.m lztssies lost, tlon't let it be sztitl that
they went tlown without at light: the girls put :ill they htttl into that gznneg ztntl
tannt' home with the Runners-Up 'l'rophy ol' Hznnilton County lot' IQ37.
'l'ht' nine girls who ret'eiyt'tl letters were: Dorothy Reisei' Qtztptaitij, lNI:n'g:ti't't
Nlzn tin. Virginian liuop, Mzntthat l':n'tust'h, Dorothy l'ztt'tust'h, Ruth Nortlyke, Betty
Clollelt, Ruth llztwkins. :intl Betty Huck. Those l'Ct'0lX'lllg nuinerztls were: Doro-
thy Lzntglzintl, Ciertrutle Hoi'nst'liemeiei', lXl:u'i:tnne Glasgow, 'llllCllll2l Coi't'or:tn.
,Xtines Koster, :intl Muriel Xyltitatktw.
"A I ull
lake" um! U1fl1I7I.!7,
Girls' Basketball Personals
Ilottoritv Rl-IlSl-IR-"fi7'll?l!f7l1Il," Captain. Through four years of playing at Anderson sl1e has
proved to be not only our greatest forward but also the greatest scorer in the history of our
school. She was again selected as one of the outstanding aIId valuable players of the season.
MARtaARI-:'I' lVlAR'l'lN -"Margin" Co-captain. A great player at guard or forward. As a guard. she
is considered one of tlIe best Anderson has ever possessed. just ask the opponents she has
guarded! Margie was also selected as another outstanding and valuable player for this year.
l1l"I'll NoI4m'Iu-1-"DylIic." Small and fast, she covers the court. Dykie has proved her worth as
a foul shooter aIId much is expected of her in the future. .
Ru'I'II H AwKINs -"R1ll,I." A steady player whose heighth was a great asset to the team. As a
forward her ability should help bring many victories to next year's squad.
lll'I'I"l'Y COIN-'f'1I.'I'-"C0fII'l'.U A player wlIo is conscientious and who as a substitute, has put forth
tmtiring efforts in tlIe team's behalf. She is always ready to give her best when called upon.
VIRGINIA Boot' Unlflllljku Her ability to stop the opponents' shots under the basket stamps her as
oIIe of our outstanding players. We will see her in the line-up next year as guard and cap-
tain and know that she will be a good leader.
lVlAR'I'HA l,AR'l'USf1H -"Molz." As a regular this year "Motz" imparted that fighting spirit of hers
to the whole team and winning or losing this "pep" of hers was a big help to the defense
BI:'I'I'v HACK --"H1u'lc1't'." This was Betty's first and last year on the first squad. She has always
been with the team heart and soul, and as a guard. was quite successful.
DoIto'I'Hv l,AR'l'lISl2H -"DoI." A true girl of Anderson always ready to sacrifice herself for the good
of the team. Dot reflects the loyal spirit that has made Inany fair ICZIIIIS great ones at An-
MARIANNI-1 CI.Ast:ow, 'l'IIIeI.IxIA CoRc:oRAN, IEOROTHY LANoI.ANn, Gl'IR'l'Rl7l!l+l HoRNst:III-:MI-:II-Lk, AoNI-is
Kos'I'I-za, Muiuizi. WHI'I'AI4I-in - To these girls tlIe team owes much, for it was upon their faith-
fulness and cooperation that our team was built. YVC urge you to carry oII the tradition of
good sportsmanship and winning spirit.
I.A VoNNI. IAt:oIis -"Ulrike," Manager. Her last year as manager brings deep regret for the girls who
l'Clll2llll. She not only was a remarkable manager but she also had tlIe ability to inspire con-
fidence and courage to all members of the team.
EIINICI1 NIIZYIZR -"Eum'e," Assistant Manager. Very seldom she missed a practice and she is learn-
ing fast. Here's hoping she has an enjoyable season next year as Olll' basketball manager.
MR. CIIARI.I1s I.. BRowN -"Brownie," Coach. We wish to thank him for his time aIId ceaseless
efforts he has put forth to make our team one of the most outstanding iI1 the county. He
has cooperated with us in every way possible.
Basketball Season Results
November Anderson 13, Felicity 3 'Ianuary -Anderson 31,
November Anderson 30, Bethel 9 February -Anderson 9,
November 24--Anderson 24, Terrace Park 28 February -Anderson 21,
December -Anderson 15, Sycamore 26 February -Anderson 25,
December -Anderson 28, Madeira 22 February -Anderson 22.
December -Anderson 32, St. Bernard 12 February -Anderson 40,
December -Anderson 24, Amelia 19 February -Anderson 24,
January 8-Anderson 23, Sycamore 19 March 5-Anderson 34
january -Anderson 23, Loveland 23 March 8-Anderson 16
The Girls' Basketball team had a very successful season, winning twelve,
tying one. The Redskins scored 434 points to their opponents' 331.
November Anderson 26, Felicity 19 January -Anderson 33,
November Anderson 20, Bethel 13 january -Anderson 34,
November Anderson 26, Terrace P. 29 January -Anderson 32,
December 4-Anderson 23, Sycamore 20 February -Anderson 12,
December -Anderson 33, Madeira 20 February Anderson 26,
December Anderson 20, St. Bernard 25 February -Anderson 28,
December -Anderson 10, Amelia 25 February Anderson 33,
February 19, Anderson 17, N. C. H. 38
St. Bernard 20
Terrace P. 20
Terrace P. 27
losing five and
St. Bernard 29
Terrace P. 38
The Boys' Basketball team made a fair showing, winning eight and losing seven games. The
Redskins scored 397 points to their opponents' 391.
Intramurals this year were played every Tuesday and Thursday after school hours between
teams composed ol' tl1e various gym classes. These groups were coached by the members of the
regular high school squad. The winning team, receiving the awards, was coached by "Bud" Il-
hardt and consisted ol' Bertram Johnson, Raymond Martin, Harold Van Saun, Frank Clark, and
Now to say a word about baseball! With tl1e greatest hopes and expectations the hnal re-
sults ol' the season were awaited and much credit is to be given to this year's team, of which we
can all be proud. Coach Brown had plenty of material for an all star team.
consisted of NI. Breitenstein, L. Glasgow, W. Glazer, NV. Worth, and D. Ernsting. The inhelders
were T. Guess, E. Dunn, F. Sandker, and W. Dallman. The hurling was taken care of by C.
Parks, R. Martin, and xl. Macke. H. Ilhartlt took care ol' the position behind the bat. The
schedule lor the year was as follows:
April 9- Terrace Park at Anderson April 27 - Anderson at Deer Park
April 16 - Anderson at Sycamore May 4 - Loveland at Anderson
April 23 - Anderson-Bye May 7 - Madeira at Anderson
May ll - St. Bernard at Anderson
First row, left to right: Eugme Dunn. Leo Glasgow, William Dallmann, William Worth,
Frank Sandker, Douglas Ernsting, Eugene Nashl
Second rmn, left to right: Mr. Charles L. Brown, Coach: Charles Parks, Paul Klein, James
Brcitenstein, Harold Howland, Assistant Managerg Robert Worth, Manager.
'l'his yeau"s teauu wats whatt we terut at very sueeesslttl one. atlthough the boys tlicln't go lan' in
the tournaunent. lVe think they gatinetl at greatt victory in sportstnatnship. The boys took their
tleleatt in the tournatutent with their thins up atncl eauue hotne snnlttig, still lull ol light. lhe
whole county prolitetl by viewing their pleatsatnt ateknowletlgment ol' tleleatt.
'l'he boys lost their lirst gauue ol' the tournatuient ol' thatt lattatl tlaty to North College Hill by
at score ol' I7 to 358. fllter our prexious stteeesslul seatson this wats quite at blow to the ,Xntlersou
rooters, but they tontiuuetl to sutile. lVheu we look at the entire seatson :intl see the pereeutaige
ol' gauues won atutl lost, we eatunot blaune them in atuv waty lor this baul breatk in the tournauuent.
lhey atll plaiyetl their best auul gatve their atll to the eatuse. atntl not at boy on thatt teauu will sary
he gatve up before he heatrtl the latst et-att-k ol' the gun. All deserve at lot ol' eretlit. lor their group
is one in which "credit is tertatinly clue." Mr. Brown. the boys' eoateh, atlso shoultl be eoinnientletl
lor the sueeesslul wary he tnautatgecl our big live, :intl he promises us he will continue next yeatr.
The prospects lor next seatson are good, atntl with this experience ats atn atsset. next yeatr shoultl
bring even more sttecess. The grauluatting inetnbers of the lC2llll wish the rentaiining boys in orange
auul blauak atll the luck in the worltl, and hope that they will continue ,-Xntlerson's good reputat-
tion for sportsinatnship :intl latii' platy to atll teanns in the eoniing yeatrs.
'l'he six boys who t'et'eit'etl letters were: Robert Ludlow feztptaiiuj. Leo Glatsgow, ltillianu
Datlltnatn, lfraink Satntlker. XVilliaun lYorth. and Eugene Dunn. Those receiving nutnerails were:
Clhatrles Parks, l'atul Klein, llaunes Bl'Clll'llSlClll, Douglas El'llSIlllg,.I21lllCS Lutllow, atncl Eugene Nash.
1f!1I'U1l1'U and "Bob"
Boy's Basketball Personals
ROnr:R'r L1'oLOw "Lad," Captain-Forward. Bob's cool head, a thorough knowledge of basket-
ball and how it is played, proved a valuable asset to the team this year.
I,r1O GLAsoOw "I.1'f'," Co-Captain-Forward. Lee's constant drive, steady determination, and bas-
ket shooting made him an inspiration to the team ol' U36-'37." He is sure to be a greater
IISSCI next yC2ll'.
Wll.l.lAM DAI.l.MAN "Bud," Forward and Guard. "Bud" more or less jumped into the spot light
this year under the guiding hand of Mr. Brown and showed us what a constant player he
was. He has two more years to play for Good Ol' Anderson.
WILLIAM WOR'l'H "Bill," Center. Bill's jumping ability and determination in following up the
ball proved to be something the team couldn't do without this year. He really was a threat
to the opposition.
EIJGUNIC IDUNN UC1lil'lHllI1'l',U Guard. Gene's last breaking and drive in getting that ball down the
lloor made l1in1 a valuable player for our big hve this year. He never gave up. no matter
how badly we were beaten.
FRANK SANDKI-IR "Swank," Center. Although "Swank" didn't play as much as the rest, he was a val-
uable asset to this year's team. He was one man "Brownie" could always depend upon.
PllHl'I Rrzslckvl-Ls: Klein, Parks, Ludlow, Ernsting, Breitenstein, and Nash were always ready to do
their part and give their best, and will, we believe, raise the standards of Anderson higher in
the following years.
COACH C. L. BROWN HBT0ZUIIl'l'.H Mr. Brown proved to us this year that girls' coaching wasn't his
only line. He did marvelously well with the boys, we all agree.
MANAtzt:Rs "Bob" VVORTH and I'lAR0l.D I'lOVVI,AYll. Their cooperation in working for and with
the team was highly appreciated this year. We hope they will be back in line next year.
'I'l-tt: CHI-1lzR I.r:Am:Rs: Winifred Evans, Joe Coslett, Katherine Scott, Margie Baird, and George
Sheanshang, under the guidance of Miss Sturm, were a howling success tl1is year, and I am
sure we all will say that they really put fire and enthusiasm into the crowd, inspiring the
teams to do bigger things.
A Q fxxf
E f R, LEX
.5 T1 -3 XX X
F G.-Q... 5 .
T ' :W
lb- :L Q
. A :
I ,,1, I
Mr. lllIl'Sl insli'um'lil1gfuture scientists.
Home licolmnlirs Cooking Class.
lmluslrizil .Xrls Drill Prcss in 1Il'll0ll.
nucl-work :mil cubincl making.
X Si-nim' skillfully opcrailcs thc scroll saw
Sluclcnls' study hour.
xxlllllyillg' IIIL' finishing
Dunn ol' girls.
SCl'l'CI2ll'iCS of IOIIIUITOW.
Typing H Class.
5 Q ,g-5
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f--'ri . '
1'..' ,, X-
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Sales and Service
FOR A GOOD USED CAR SEE US
IS 'x'r'nr.x ai llu' Sllllll' lnrulirul
EHS! LINWOOD ROAD
PHON li: EAST 1566
The Hub of Activity
lo, you see the
XVltcrcver you go, whatever you t
tt-lt-phone in thc center of things, day and night.
XV'thout it, husincss and social activity would slow
tlo tn to '1 walk' ltnztgine tt conununity without the
V . . . A
'in the telephone provides.
lirc :tml polite protctittt
What sullcring ztntl inconvenience would follow at sutl
tlcn cncl to this quic ' ' " l' ffists
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k ciontztct with tlottots, mug,
Your tclcplionc, tonstant in' serving, carries on.
Cincinnati and Suburban
Bell Telephone Co.
95' '17, ,
S A 2
t i :fi A E
U R Ill
E svgrsn 8
Lonhng? El: wlml?
Enrlfv in janzmrv '3'l.
.-1 lmrnfl full! - lzunlerj!
Our lmlly lmys!
Our lmby girls!
Miss Hines lays flown llwe law.
Gone lm! noi forqollwz.
Maury r'rnm'.s rolling along.
T. P. White 8: Sons
Cincinnati - Mt. Washington - New Richmond. Ohio
Phone: lll'lCCllIlI0lll 7l50 - Phone: New Richmond H432
Generally speaking, good scholars are healthy scholars
and for good health you will never find a better
article ol' diet than Frencli-Bauer Ire Cream.
Ea! some daily.
Carson Webb Studios
l'HO'I'OCLR.Xl'HS FOR FRIIZNIJS OR If.XMII.Y
CIINCZINNX I'I. OHIO
cIOlIgI'2llllI2IIIOIIS to lhc
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Cool kitchens are u reality
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l'YROlfAX GAS - SERVICE
Rczll Gas for Czlslcss Homes
.-ll1n'r.'1'r1'.s' Mos! l31'uulif14l Cru Rungr
Suburban Gas Service
Plmone llrumlmlc 0682
6112i MADISON ROAD, CINCIINNATI, OHIO
Grads of 1937
It's been great fun for us to see you folks grow
up-right through the romper and long pants
stages to graduation this year. We're glad you've
liked our milk and appreciate the part it's played
in getting you where you are today. We'll be
watching your future with equal interest.
THE HYDE PARK DAIRY
3755 ICINV.-XRDS ROAD lNlEI,llOSli l305
jmzior Clrlss Play msl.
AIi.w'lr1'r'f in Ihr' air.
lfiw' Smurl Gfrlx.
Cllllgllf in lim url.
Andrmmzz "E.wfr'ls" for '38
Airs. 1,IH'.YUlI, Counly lllH'.Y0
l"R IGIDAI RE
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Ride in thc new
C. B- Ayer Sale-s
The Hyde Park Lumber Co.
Visit Our Retail Store-Ample Parking Space
l5urm'li AXCIIIIC S. N. k W. R. R.
' msi' 0787
lfrcc Ilclivcry livcruvlicrc
l"l,OW'l'1RS AND l'l,AN'l'S FOR
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Al Any lime
l'uu QI rr' .AIIIIVIIYS lfrflmlm'
CHERRY GROVE - HIQICCH. 7l5S
FROM A BOOSTER
Ol" CLEAN SPORTS!
A White Villa Store
XVHITIQ VILLA MliYl'1R'S I'AR'l'RlDKLl'1S
FOOD PORK BRAND
FRUITS AND VEGE'1'ABI.ES
, D. B. PHn.1.lPs C.O.A1.n11-zz
YVE DELIVICR - SU'l"l'ON 295
IEHU AI AND G Scrvirc
numoxns - N'.'X'l'Cl1liS . Sll.VliRWARIi
l'Rl'1K1lOlFS ,mn SEMI-l'Rl'IC1lOlYS
s'1'oNu SET ,1lewla1,Rv
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6th Floor - 811 Race Street
I'crson:llScrvic1c - Value - Economy
Palronizc Your Cmnunnnity Stores
when in need ol'
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The Forestville Fuel 85
OI IIO I'IKli l"ORI'4.S'I'X'Il.I.I-1, OIIIO
Oil does not wear out.
Has had two previous refmlngs-
In the original refinery and
One more ln the motor-then ours.
Valued highly for tractors,
Also lor trucks and busses:
Likewise to all fleet operators
Lubrication for every purpose.
Every drop guaranteed 10054 pure
Yet the lowest priced-highest quality.
Longer life between drains
Acid-free: wax-free: non sludglng.
Best 100f'L Pennsylvania speciflcatlons
Our oll will greatly reduce friction.
Refined by the Long-Rezlduum process. -
All foreign elements removed.
Tested and approved by expert che ists.
Qur own laboratory tests each run.
Reslsts higher motor temperatures.
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Every drop ls uniform
Superior to new, Hrst-run oil.
In some of the largest fleets.
Nothing but re-refined oll ls used,
Call L0cust 7544 for details
, Refinery -ANCOR, Newtown, Ohio.
lillglisll I Inlcrs 1111 f'Xfl7II.'
TIN' "l"IAl'.S'llfl'H lirigflflrn
S111111' lll11.x'l1'f1n1.v -IIIIIIIIJVX.
The mzlmozvlz IIIIIHIICI' -
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C1111l1'm1.'.' Sfllool I111.v.'
CIH.XR'l'l'lR .X COACH
PICNICZ OR INSPECTION TRIP
LOW R.X'l'l-IS MODERN CIOACIHICS
Hilti liixit' lil'l'lll. Illtlg. Klinrinnstli. Olnn
I A -V '
Earl H. Vordenberg
AUTHORIZED CHEVROl.E'l' DEALER
fllvlti Nlil1ll5Oll Rd. MC. 5600
lznil nl Oakley Lan' Line
KQIVXRXN I'l'1lill USlillt1.XRS
S'l'xYl'lONERY FOR DOCTORS
Campbell Commercial School
trains young men :intl women for
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Dry Cleaners A Complete Line of
Cl,lQ.'XNlNC - PRESSINC - RIQPI
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Howland's. Gun Store
cguxs, .XMMIINIIION Axxn RIil.O.XIJlNlL
XIRING SIlI'l'I.IIiS. 'l'IiI,IiSCOl'Ii SIKLHIS.
NORWOOD. OHIO kIICI"lfl'IRSON 57hn
DIC SOIO I'I.YNlOl"I'II
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Cllmcrry Cimxc, Ohio
"In 13:1.sirl1'.s'.s' for Your Hl'llllII.'
I'lumc: llccrll. 71510
SI7'I"I'ON GSU l"ORliS'l'VlI,l.li, OHIO
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GENERAL INSURANCE .
XMIM- SM-Wim, 2Sl2-2820 Cnrcw 'Ik zxx' cr
l"ORliS'I'VII.I.lf. MT. YV.'XSHINUI'ON Phone: Cllcrry 3363
llCCl'lllIIUlll 72345 Slllloll 59
- STOP --
Norwood Roller Rink,
FOR GOOD Ii1X'I'S AND HIlIJIiI'OHI.'S 3.2
I'lun1c': SIIIIUII ISI
W. H. Barber
COXI. - COKE
GRAVEI. - S.-XND - CINIHCRS
5317 lizlslcrn Avcnut'
I'hont': linl. H53 - lil. 4529!
GROCZICRIIIS AND CAFE
H100 liusl 'l'hird Pu, 8705
The Salem Garden
ollcrs you n selcflion ol'
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Ml. W.KSl'llNUl'ON. OHIO
IH-tluzlows STEAK Sfmmvnzin-zs
ARE SAFE XVI l'H
M O D li l,
The Mode-l Laundry Co.
BLACK JEWEL COAL
Sonnet Solvay Coke. Snlokeless
W HOl.l-1SAl.li - Rli'l'A ll.
X :incl I' Higllwuy, 2 Miles Above Coney lsluntl
Phone Sutton I
We Sl'lit1l.Xl.lll-1 in
Printing and Binding High School
Annuals Yom' Books, Books.
Call tillcrry 3710 for listiinulcs
Maile Agents in Cincinnati for Plastic llinclingj
llliS'I' BOOKS OF Al.l. l.l'I.-XDINIL l'lllll,lSHl'IRS
:irc allways uvziilalmlc in our store
The Methodist Book Concern
-120 Plum Street. Cinrinnziti
THE GEORGE MEYER AND
CiliNliR.Xl. liLliC'I'RlC RICFRIGIQR.-Yl'ORS
COAL - UIKIKO Fl'il'IDS
Call Locust 7350
l'l.AlNYlLl.l'1 AND M.-KIIEIR.-X
Bells toll for hrst assembly. First Il. 'If X. meeting heltl.
Don't forget the new rttles.
Oh, my! The conlliets!
It seems as though several of the Senior girls are interested in tlomestit'ity'.
.Xnderson Township Flower Cluhs holcl their annual exhibition.
What? Skipping Classes already?
I9 - Carthage Fair.
Seniors give hahy party for the high school hahies. the Freshie girls.
The hoys seem to he experts at slinging the hats arountl.
.lust another solthall game.
Senior class ollieers were elected. Result-Boys take the all-important glrls
lor a ritle! I ' I
XV. G. 'l'. ll. tneetiug helcl. I l
Gommunity Gouneil meeting.
II. 'I'. .X. meeting.
I'eac'h I'arty' heltl at Nantucket hy the Sea. ,
-I-H Gluh play.
IN hat a shame that it tlitIn't take Christopher a week to tliseover this conf.,
Sophomore class hake sale. ' t
Boy' Scout lish fry. XVhat a potato-masher Mr. Brown is!
l"rosIt wore their honnets antl hills to school. Hatl their pirtures taken in
their l'lIlC outlits. Initiation party!
No srhool!! Gootl ole S. IV. O. 'l'. .L
Gan yott rememher the lengthy tliseourses on the rzulio? 'Ihe reason seems
to he that totlay the national elections took plate. Oh! Those hets!
I.et's hope the teachers forget ahout exams.
l'. 'I'. X. llenelit.
Gharge ol' the Girl Reseryes to the .Xrt Nlusetun. lVas Ray's report right?
I'. 'l'. .L lneeting.
Motion matle to have tnore Artnistice Days. Settontletl.
Ifirst haskethall game, I-'elit'ity. 'I'wo wins seoretl lor the Orange antl Blark.
maybe heeause ol' the new cheer leatlers :mtl their enthusiastic pep meeting.
Goneentratetl work hegun on junior elass play.
Dress rehearsal lor junior class play.
Both Bethel teams return home down-heartetl. lhanksgiying assemhly.
"Here Gomes Charlie."
Bulldogs really took away the haeon l'rom flntlerson.
Girl Reserves visit the Home ol' the lnettrahles.
loo muflt turkey.
Girl Reserves' l'otato Day. I'. 'II A. meeting was held.
Girl Reserve meeting. 4
Ifirst game away from home. 'I'he hoys gave Sycamore a trouneing hut the
girls. Mi! Well rather you woultln't mention it.
'l'he Girl Reserye lurkey' Supper. Rememher the git'ls in while?
Again Mort fell from his chair in Chemistry. 'l'his makes only the thirtl
time. 'l'he reason?
I-H Gluh Banquet. What tlitl you think ol' the Anclersonian movie stars?
'l'lle Matleira latls antl lassies howetl to ottr Retlskius.
lVell! XVell! So some ol' our high seltoolers went to the Roller llerhy at
Nlnsit' Hall. We wontler!!
Girl Reserve charge on Department Stores.
St. Bernartl here. Where tlitl the new lorwartl on the girls' team come l'rom?
Game with Amelia. Girls came home smiling: hoys scowling.
Christmas dinner for the entire high school in the lunch-room.
even il' the I'ootl was eoltl.
'loy' Gluh hroke into print. antl .Xntlersou goes raroling.
Seeontl Girl Reserve skating party. IJirn't seem to turn out as well as the
Gootl'hye to the oltl year. Oh, hy the way, tlitl you go to any ol' the rele-
5-LJ-' T' "" SCHOOL
' I " '77
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A fl NISTICE
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Clermont Springs Dairy
I'u.il1'11riz1frl l'VI1oI1' M ill:
'l'lCSI'S 1.2 .NND OVER
Dairy Products Phone Buluviu 2l60
Monjar's General Store
Glover Shoe Store
SlIOliS - HOSIIQRY - GYM SHOIQS
-1017 liustern Avenue, Next to jackson lhezltre
NORMANDY GINGER .v'tl.li
DIAMOND liO'l"l'l.lNG WORKS
Sol! Drinks - .-III l'aric'li4cs
Rattner's Department Store
3837 Iiustern Avenue, Opposite Sliles Avenue
lZOMI'l.I'1'I'l-I l.lNli Ol" RliADY-'l'O-WICAR SHOES
FOR 'I'lll-I liN'l'IRl'I l ",- XMILY
Hamilton County 4-H
ti. C. C.-Kl.lNVlil.l., County I.c'mIvr
Cillxkiiis 5l'Il-1151.1-QR, I'rnj1rirIor
SANINVICHICS - SOl"'l' DRINKS
Stan's Men's Shop
2ll6 lieetrlnnonl .henue
"lf1'l'7'j'lllfllg for llu' Mun"
Mt. Washington Department Store
I-'intl Class Show lf!'INlfl'illlQ'
jonx hll!El.l.l-IR, 1'rujn'irlor
206i lleeclnnont Avenue Phone: Sutton 687
lleerlnnont auul Roxbury Phone Beeclnnonl 7l0S
Mt. Washington Garage
lgnilion Sju'riulixI.s - Crurrul Repairing'
CAR XVASH - 'l'lRliS - 'l'UllliS - ACICICSSORIICS
Forestville Barber Shop
New Door lo Drug Store
ISABY CHICKS AND FRYIQRS YEAR ROUND
Mt. Washington Hatchery
222-l Sullolk Avenue
MRS. ICLIA l.l'1lJIiRl'1R
Etzel's Service Station
Route l25 k liighl Mile Road
Grove, Ohio 'l'el. Sutton 655W
HOXVA Rll SH l-IA'l'Zl.l'1Y
Daily Meat Market
lir4u'1'rir'.s - l,l'Hl'llfl'.Y.Vl'll
Phone: Sutton -lfi
Mt. Washington Hdwe. Co.
lleechmont Avenue :intl Klorhly
Rflll Our Floor Sallflm'
t.OMI'l.Ii'I'li l.lNI'2 OF l"OY'S PMN l'S
Corner Sutton Avenue und C. li. k P. R. R. Phone: Sutton SH
New Years' resolutions are made. only to be broken in a few days.
james Baker in hospital with scarlet fever.
School reopens after a grand holiday season. Oh! The new sweaters. ties,
Annual stalf appointments announced. Shouts of glee in Senior home room.
Ifirst snapshots taken for the annual.
The Orange and Black trounced the lads and lassies from Sycamore. Seniors
sang Happy Birthday to Gert.
Senior class meeting was held. Discussion about the class colors, flowers.
Our teams traveled to Loveland. The boys chalked up another victory
while the girls merely tied with the "Gashouse" gals.
.Xslmrv Church held an oyster supper and bake sale at the school.
An all important Lantern Stall meeting was held. YVhat about the supper.
A tentative motto was chosen by the class. Exemptions were announced
for the mid-year examinations.
lixams. Teachers were late because the Ohio River was very high. Late in
the morning it overflowed the Union Levee.
Many teachers were absent from school on account of the llood waters.
Basketball game with Terrace Park postponed on account of the flood.
All electric power and water turned off except for certain districts and cer-
School closed for an indefinite period of time. XVater reached over records.
Farmers' Institute called off.
School reopens. Girls' team plays a practice game with Amelia.
St. Bernard took both teams for a ride.
Class revoted on motto and flowers. Discussion on photographers. Second
edition of Lantern out.
Teams journey to Terrace Park. The girls came out on top of the heap
but alas. the boys!
No school on account of Lincoln's birthday. XN'hat! Some more vacation.
Loveland visited Anderson. Our boys won by a fottl shot. Please don't
mention the girls.
Flood benefit turned out to be a huge success. tlispecially Mr. Srofe's ush-
The Senior Broadcasts of the great "Beowulf and Grendel's" battles. Red-
skins took Madeira to town tonight.
First Annual stall' meeting. So far no scraps! Annual committees meeting
in every nook and crannv here at school.
Tom Thumb Circus. Do you remember when the tnonkev ran thru the
North College Hill puts our boys out of the Tournament. Senior class
meeting held and a new vice-president elected.
Girls pull the wool over the eyes of Nliamitown with a score of I0-8.
George XVashington's birthday. Nevertheless, we have school. Senior con-
Seniors and teachers enthusiasticallv having their hair fixed for annual pic-
Annual contest is well under way. The juniors seem to be getting the best
Nlr. Hurst told Mort that the next time he fell to the floor in Chemistry he
would have to sit there.
Ring man was out today. juniors and Seniors order their rings. .X grand
scramble is made to catch buses.
Anderson defeats the Madeira lassies 24-lfl.
lN'ebb came out to take group pictures for the yearbook this morning.
Basketball straps followed.
Hurrah! N, Y. .L checks have at last come. ftlnly three weeks late.l
Believe it or not: Anderson 2-I, Loveland 15. l
Representatives from various companies came out with invitation samples.
Ifinal selections made. Our girls were defeated in the finals of the county
tournament. Anyway, that runners-up cup looks pretty nice.
Vocational assembly for juniors and Seniors only.
Well! Well! lixams have made another appearance. Girl Reserve meet-
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CROCICRIIZS AND NIICAIS
Mt. Washington Pharmacy
Corner Ilecchmont and Corhly
The Drug Slnrl' on Ihr' C0l'lll'1'
'I'lmI llnrht IIIIXIIIICYS on lhz' SIIHIITJ'
Goodwin tk Renner Phone Stltton 5l
When You Want the Best in
Buy Our Fresh Products
Try Our Buller Brwul
Mt. Washington Bakery
Gifs MACK, Proprielnr
lleemthnxont K Plymouth Phone Sutton 7l
Corner Salem :intl Ohio Pike
Phone Sutton 685
CHICKEN AND SIICAK DINNICRS
MARGARM' Hut-'1f, Prop.
Il'a' Caler Io Purlucv
Forestville Service Station
Tirr' nml Bnllery SI'I'l'i1'l'
Ohio Pike :mtl Nlolfangel Road Sutton til0
2ll9 Ileefhtnont Avenue
Cltoin' .llruls - Lim' mul l,l'l'.V.VI'fl Poullry
Fresh Fish and Oysters
CROCERIICS A MIEATS - Vl'Xili'I'AlII.liS
Beacon 8z Conway
Phone Sutton 673
BilI's Forestville Service Station c:oMvI.tMEN'rs
s'rANn.,xRn ou, PRODllC'I'S of
Tin' mul liallfry Sz'n'i1'1'
Forestville, Ohio Phone Sutton 458
Phone IICCCIIIIIOIH 7495
CAS - OIL - CRICASIQ
COM PI,lM liN'l'S
Real Smitin' gf 11,,-
W. E. Chamberlin Service Station Spot Cafe
H430 Sutton Avenue Mt. XVnshington, Ohio C. NASH
Ifl NH FOODS
Phone Sutton 674
CROCIQRY AND CONFl-1C'l'lONl-ZRY
Cherry Grove, Ohio
Dry Cleaning and Tailoring
Wm. F. Kunter
Phone Sutton 20l
lt seems as il' all our teachers are taking a holiday. Mrs. Bath and Mr.
Srole vvere absent yesterday and Mrs. Strttke today.
.vthletic banquet and dance.
Lantern stall' meeting. Girls' trophy presented to sczhool in assembly.
Spelling liliniiuation test. Susie, the gorilla. visited us in a movie. lt's a
good thing St. l'atrirk's Day comes only once a vear. because almost every-
one in school vrore something green. 4 '
Science assembly on alcohol.
llus drivers' banquet. Report cards out. Girl Reserves skating party at
Norvrood. Industrial .Xrts exhibit.
Hi-Y-Girl Reserve conference.
- First Baseball practice ol' the season.
Seniors' pictures ready' at lv'ebbs.
Vocational assembly lor -luniors and Seniors.
Good Friday. It seems as il' nearly every one stayed avvay from school.
Miss Hines doesnt vvant students to read the annual ol her graduating
class. Me wonder!
Senior steuographers try their hand at teaching the Shorthand ll class.
N. Y. .v. checks arrived today. .Xnderson drops a baseball game to Auto-
motive lrade School.
.Xpril lfool's Day. State inspector. Dr. Svvanson. visits us.
leacliers' Visitation Day' dropped this year due to the flood.
l'. 'l'. .v. play "David Gopperlielclf' Senior scholarship tests.
f- 'lodav Mr. Srole had a chance to discover vvhich Seniors read only the "fuu-
nies" in the nevvspaper because he conducted an .Xtnerican Observer test.
-- livery l'upil tests. Baseball practice game,
Senior class plav is being chosen.
4 lfirst gym nightihelcl at Antlerson.
Girl Reserve Recognition Service at Gherry Grove Gliurch.
Finishing touches to the annual.
Shorthand ll class visits Business Colleges.
- lixams. lust one more term lor Seniors and then vacation or job-hunting.
Annual goes to press.
County scholarship tests at XVoodvv'artl High School.
Gounty spelling test and completion ol' county scholarship tests.
l're-School Round up.
Reds' opening gaiue. Why doesnt every room here at school have a radio?
Report cards out. 'Null' said.
- liighth grade State lixam.
Baseball game vvith Deer Park.
Senior class theatre party. Decorations up lor the ylunior-Senior Banquet.
- lunior-Senior Banquet. District Scholarship tests at Miami.
ivnderson-l.ov'eland baseball game. Last issue ol' Lantern out.
lfacultv-lioarcl banquet at Nlarieniont Inn.
Annual stall' party. Baseball game vvith Nlacleira.
.vlumni boat ride. .X good crowd. a good time.
Anderson-St. llernartl baseball game.
Many details regarding the close ol' school are being completed.
--Girls are busily making linal preparations lor the Girl Reserve banquet.
Lantern stall' picnic.
Girl Reserve Mother-Daughter banquet.
Teachers begin issuing vvarnings about the coming linal exams.
Senior class play practice.
Senior class play dress rehearsal. Seniors' topic ol' conversation "What shall
vve vvear to the baccialaureate serv ice?"
1:30 l'. Nl. Senior Chapel. 8:15 l'. Nl. Senior class play, "New Fires." .vnd
what a party altervvards!
Declamation. Second presentation ol' "New Firesfl
just a regular sehool day!
Oh. those lucky Seniors that get otit ol' the liuals.
Senior hsh fry.
The last day ol' exams. Commencement!!
Senior breakfast. We never got up so early in all our lives. liighth grade
commencement. No school today.
Pupils receive report cards and school is dismissed for the year. Alumni
Anoinso , G-RLS
Drfnreo l' 135,94
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Eckert's Department Store
2106-2ll4 lleerlunont Avenue
l'rr'1' l'nrpl:iug Lol for Our Cu.vlonu'r.x'
S507-9-ll liztwt Pearl Street. Between llrozttlnny
:intl Syttzunore Streets
Ulmers Service Station
Corner Salem K Beacon Streets
Soltio I'ro1Iurl.r Atlas Tires 8: liallt'rit'.s
Phone Sutton 667
DOIJCIC AND l'I.YNlOU'I'H CARS
ALI, NORCIC PRODIYCTS
Littleford - Nelson
,I Profzcrrimiul Srllool of COIIIIIIFVIY'
Cherry Croxe, Ohio Phone: Sutton 54-1 CINCINNATI
l'AIN'l'INtL - DliCORA'l'lNG
Wm. E. Tennison 8z Son f70"'tf'imC"1S
3656 Crztntlen Rotul of 1'
Phones: liast 3232-Beechmont 7204j 1-'Rn-QND
ll'rlll l,lll7l'1' - H1n'rlu'rmrl l'lflliKllfPIg
Brattain's Bar B-Q
Between Real Bunk und Mztriemont
czoNoRA't'u1.A'1'IoNs 'ro 'l'Hli
tzmss or l937
Cedar Hill Farms
E. S, Coomck, Dislrilzuror
Coinpliincuts Q ,
uf ilu' of ,,
"Joy Club" rkuzxn
lfRl'l'l'S AND YliCli'lQ'Xl5l.liS
l'lioue Sutton Ilil H163 Means Avenue
BLUE SUNOCO CASOLINIC
Corner Three Mile stud Salem
B. F. Sheeler
The Clermont Sun
llattztxin, Ohio Phone: Batavia: 70
Arnold 81 Ludlow Sr.
Solzio Prod ucis
N EWTOYVN, OH IO
Try Ihr' Drug Slow' I-'irirf
DRUGS - FOl'N'l'AlN - LUNCH
92 Matin Street Phone Shawnee 232
WHEN IN NEWTOWN S'l'Ol' AT
Famous for Inf Crvuni
lVholesttle Prices for Churches, Schools. Lodges
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