Anderson High School - Andersonian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1940 volume:
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ANDERSON HIGH SCHOO
KEVIEW OF TI-IE YEAR
x. X -
5 X I l K
UALLY BY TI-IE SENIOR CLASS
-l-HE class oT '40 wishes To loesTow The dedi-
caTion of This TenTh year bool: To Miss KiTTy
Her paTienT guidance and sincere counsel.
boTh To The girls who were closely connecTed
wiTh her in The Home Economics deparTmenT
and To The oTher members of The class, play-
ed an imporTanT parT in our everyday life.
May her enThusiasTic spiriT help The com-
ing seniors in meeTing Their many perplexing
MISS KITTY BERRY
MR. ROBERT E. WRIGHT
1-:EN WE RETURNED to school last fall, we were very
pleasantly surprised to see that the school had been newly
decorated and that the gym floor was sporting a new finish.
We owe this and all the many beautiful things which add
to the splendor of our school to the Board of Education with
which this community has been blessed.
The members of this class have always placed utmost confi-
dence in anything which is left to the Board.
The new member, Mr. Edward E. Meyer, has already shown
by his actions that he is conscientious in his duty and that
the work will continue with the smoothness which marks this
body of men.
We would like to express to them for all they have done,
our most sincere appreciation and gratitude.
Mr. Edward E. Meyer
Mr. Edward G. Sutter Mr. William M. Judd IVlr. Restorer C. Ayer Mr. Edwin I. Hawkins.
Vice President President Clerk
MISS VERA M. NASH-B.A.-Classic Languages, MR. DAVID DRAKE-B.S. in Education--Indus-
English. trial Arts.
NHSS MARTHA 9' PULUAM-B'S' in Physica' MR. lvl. JAY ELLIS-A.B.-Science, History ur.
Education. English. High,
MISS GERTRUDE ADDICOTT-A.A.B., M.A.- l
Jr. High English, History, High School French. MR' tjl' GLENN BI-OUGH-A'B" M'A"Mathe'
MR. ROBERT E. WRIGHT-B.S. in Education-
Superintendent-Mathematics. MR. HAROLD OBEE-A.B.-Debate, Jr. High
' Geography. Spelling, English.
MR. J. GARNER SROFE-B.S. In Education-
Principal-Social Sciences, Biology. Mg. MILTON DOCKVVEH-ER-MuSiC.
NHS5 RUTH PER'N-A'B"c0""me"Cla" NIR. GORDON DUVALI.-B.s. in Education-
ivms. MARY STRUKE-B.s. in Educati0n-Eng- Science-
lish, Romanic Languages. ,
MR. CHARLES L. BROWN-B.S. in Education-
MISS KITTY BERRY-M.A. in Education-Home World History, Football, Basketball, Track,
Economics Commercial Geography.
Front: MISS V. NASH, MISS M. PULLIAM, MISS G. ADDICOTT, MR. R. E. WRIGHT, MR. J. G. SROFE-
MISS R. PERIN, MRS. M. H. STRUKE, MISS K. BERRY.
Second Row: MR. D. DRAKE, MR. M. J. ELLIS, MR. J. G. BLOUGH, MR. H. OBEE, MR. M. DOCK-
WEILER, MR. G. DUVALL, MR. C. L. BROWN.
Front: MRS. E. JOHNSON, MRS. B. AYER, MISS A. KAISERMAN, MISS F. THOMSON, MISS I.
HOVIUS. MISS H. MCCORD.
Second Row: MRS. G. AYER, MISS V. NOBLE, MISS M. HEADLEY, MISS E. HARMON, MISS L.
SCHICK, MISS E. POWERS.
MRS. B. AYER-Geography, Reading, Writing.
MISS A. KAISERMAN-B. S. in Education-Sem
MISS F. THOMSON-B. S. in Kindergarten Edu-
cation-B. E. First Grade.
MISS I. HOVIUS-First Grade.
MISS H. MCCORD-B. S. in Education-English,
Reading, Hygiene, Art.
MRS. G. AYER-Spelling, Arithmetic.
MISS V. NOBLE-A. B.-Fourth Grade.
MISS M. HEADLEY-A. B.-Second Grade.
MISS E. HARMON-Fourth Grade.
MISS L. SCHICK-B. A., B. E.-Third Grade.
MISS E. POWERS-A. B.-History, Hygiene, Art
MISS LAUGH-Third Grade.
JAM ES MACKE
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF I94O
In the fall of 1929 sixty-two small and rather bewildered second
graders gazed in awe upon the seemingly huge halls of this new
school, after one year in several one- or two-room school houses
scattered over the nearby country. These over-awed students started
their new education under the guidance and supervision of Miss
Helen Smythe and Miss Nancy Laugh.
Coming back into the now familiar halls of Anderson the next
year, we were welcomed by Miss Catherine Smythe and Miss Elsie
Harmon. After a few days we gradually learned the faces and names
of our fellow classmates.
In the fourth grade we considered ourselves very grown up, since
we were upstairs on the same floor with the high school. This year
our home room teachers were Mrs. Bessie Ayer and Miss Elsie
Time marches on! We are now fifth graders, under the tender
care of Miss Eleanor Powers and Miss Marjory Sturm. This year
we started moving from class to class for the first time. In the sixth
grade, under the auspices of Mrs. Georgia Ayer and Miss Marjory
Sturm, who passed us to Miss Gertrude Addicott and Mr. L. W.
Hurst, home room teachers for the seventh grade. Here we reached
the place where we looked down upon the lower six grades, because
now we were in junior High School. In the eighth grade, under Miss
Gertrude Addicott and Mr. M. J. Ellis, we looked forward with
mingled hopes and fears to the eighth grade state exam. Passing,
as a whole, with flying colors, we reached the end of our elementary
schooling with our eighth grade graduation.
Pew-nfv-four of us entered the sanctified, and hitherto, prohibited
halls of the high school as green freshmen, who were initiated with
a vengeance by the sophomores. We were steered through these
troubled times by Miss Elizabeth Hines and Mr. E. E. Miller. As
sophomores we were denied the privilege of initiating the next
freshman class. In our second year we were under the guidance of
Miss Vera Nash and Mr. L. W. Hurst.
As juniors, we produced the very successful class play, "Going on
Seventeen". This year, under Mrs. Mary Struke and Mr. Charles
Brown, we pushed many an organization to success because of the
solid front we showed. We gave for the seniors a colorful banquet
built around the theme of Mexico.
In our last year, with Mrs. Florence Bath and Mr. J. G. Srofe as
our advisors and helpmates, we enjoyed a very prosperous year.
Mrs. Mary Struke directed our class play, the comedy, "Footloose"
As seniors our year has been one full of joys, hard work, and
successful venturings. The class of 1940, the second to break such
a precedent in ten years, wore caps and gowns at their graduation.
We, the senior class of 1940, will always remember the help,
advice and friendliness we have received at Anderson, our school
for eleven years.
Evelyn Arnold-"Eve" g
Glee Club 1, 2: Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4: Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4: Class Play 3,
4: 4-H 3: Annual 4: Intra-
murals, 3: Lantern 2, 3, 4:
Class Play 3, 4.
4-H 1, 2, 3, 4: Intra-
murals 2, 3: Glee Club 1,
2: Band, 1, 2: Baseball 2,
3, 4: Football 4: Annual 4.
Basketball 1: Glee Club
1: Band 1: 4-H 1, 2, 3:
Track 2: Intramurals 3:
Hi-Y 3: Annual 4: Cheer-
Joseph Coslett-"J oe"
Class Officer 2, 3, 4:
President 3, 4: Football 4:
Lantern 1, 2, 3, 4: Debate
3, 4: Cheerleader 1, 2:
Intramurals 3: Band 1, 2:
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Student
Senate 3: Class Play 3, 4.
4-H 1, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4:
Annual 4: Chemistry Club
3: Intramurals 3.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4:
Glee Club 1, 2, 4: Lantern
1, 4: Annual 4: Intramurals
3: Chorus 1, 2: 4-H 1, 2,
3, 4: Class Play 3.
Girl Reserves 2, 4: Glee
Club 2, 3: Lantern 4: An-
nual 4: Intramurals 3.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4:
Baseball 1: Track 1: Lan-
tern 1, 2, 3, 4: Annual 4:
Class Play 3: Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4: Class Officer 1,
2, 3, 4: President 2: Glee
Club 1, 2: 4-H 1, 2: Dra-
matic Club 4.
Class Officer 1: Debate
2: Lantern 1, 2, 3, 4: An-
nual 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Class
Play 3, 4: Intramurals 3:
Scholarship 1, 2, 3: Track
2: Chemistry Club 3.
Baseball 2: Track 2: In-
Terrace Park 1.
Softball 2, 3: Football 4:
Baseball 3: Track 2: An-
nual 4: Class Play 3.
Paul Hess -" H essey"
Club and Physics Club 4.
Bette H amilto n-"Bette"
Celina, Ohio 1: Terrace
Park 2: Girl Reserves 3,
4: Lantern 3, 4: 4-H 3, 4:
Annual 4: Scholarship 3:
Glee Club 4.
J une Hanke-"J une"
Spartanburg, Indiana 1:
Girl Reserves 2: Lantern
4: Annual 4: Dramatic
H arold H awkins-"Ace"
Hi-Y 3, 4: Football 4:
Annual 4: Dramatic Club
4: 4-H 1, 2, 3, 4: Class
Hi-Y 3, 4: Chemistry
Club 3, 4: Annual 4.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Lantern
3, 4: Annual 4.
Intramurals 1, 2: -1-H
Club 2, 3.
Ag nes Koster-"Ag"
Basketball 1: Glee Club
1, 2: 4-H 1, 2, 3: Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 2:
Dramatic Club 4: Lantern
4: Annual 4: Class Play 3,
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Chemis-
try Club 4.
James M ackeL-"J im"
Chemistrv Club 3: Hi-Y
3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4:
Basketball Manager 2, 3,
4: Track 3: Intramurals 1,
2, 3: Annual 4: Lantern 2,
3, 4: Class Officer 2, 4:
Assembly Committee 4:
Student Senate 3: Class
Play 3, 4.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orches-
tra 1, 2: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4:
Basketball 2, 3, 4: Lantern
3, 4: Annual 4: Chemistry
Club 3: 4-H 1, 2, 3, 4:
Class Play 4.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Band
1, 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 1,
2, 3, 4: Basketball Manager
4: Class Play 3: 4-H 1, 2,
3, 4: Annual 4: Assembly
Committee 4: Scholarship
1, 2, 3: Student Council 3:
All-county Chorus 3, 4:
Class Secretary 2: Class
Annual Editor 4: Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Presi-
dent 4: Lantern 2, 3, 4:
Glee Club, 1, 2: Student
Council 3: Intramurals 3:
Basketball Manager 1, 2,
3: Class Play 3, 4.
Hi-Y 3, 4: Band 1, 2:
Football 4: Intramurals 2,
3: Annual 4: Class Play 4.
Eustace M urphy-
Lenard Partusch-" Len"
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4:
Glee Club 1, 2,: 4-H 1, 2,
3, 4: Chorus 2: Track 2:
Scholarship team 1, 2, 3:
Intramurals 3: Lantern 4:
Annual 4: Class Play 3.
Jean Roberts-"J i nx"
Intramurals 3: Lantern
2, 3, 4: Editor 4: Annual
4: Glee Club 2: Girl Re-
serves 2, 3, 4: Cheerleader
2. 3: Debate 4: Scholarship
3: Student Senate 3: Class
Plav 3. 4: Class Officer 2,
3: Chemistry Club 4.
Baseball Manager 1, 2:
Softball 3: Annual 4: Lan-
tern 2, 3, 4: Intramurals
2, 3: Chemistry Club 3.
Charles Smith-"Sm itty"
Hi-Y 3, 4: Annual 4:
Lantern 3, 4: Chemistry
Club 3, 4: Intramurals 3.
Hi-Y 3, 4: Intramurals 3:
Norwood 1: Girl Re-
serves 2, 3, 4: Intramurals
3: Annual 4: Lantern 3, 4:
4-H 3: Debate 4: Glee
Club 4: Class Play 3:
Scholarship 3: Student
Senate 3: Class Play 3, 4.
Norwood 1, 2: Annual 4.
Girl Reserves 1, 2- 3: 43
4-H 1: Lantern 4: Annual
4: Class Play 3, 4.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Band
1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2,
3, 4: Intramurals 3: Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Lan-
tern 4: Annual 4: 4-H 1, 2,
3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4:
Track 2: Class Play 3:
Scholarship 2: All-County
Chorus 3, 4.
4-H 1, 2, 3, 4: Debate 2,
3: Hi-Y 3, 4: President 4:
Annual 4: Chemistry Club
3, 4: Scholarship 1, 3:
Class Officer 3: Student
Band 1, 2, 3, 47 Orches-
tra 1, 2: Basketball 3, 45
4-H 1, 2, 3, 45 All-County
Band 3, 45 Intramurals 37
Lantern 2, 3, 47 Annual 45
Track 3: Hi-Y
Class Play 3, 4.
l Anna Fontaine-"Anna"
Withrow 2: Intramurals
35 Annual 4.
2, 3, 45
Woodward 1, 25 Science
Club 3, 4: Hi-Y 4: Annual
4: Lantern 4.
From Anderson we take many fond memories, friendships, and
many coins for our treasure chest of Knowledge.
To Anderson we leave this Andersonian. We hope that when you
look at our yearbook, you many be reminded of many pleasant
things and may you also remember our motto:
"Knowledge is the treasure chest and practice is the key to it."
May it be a motto for each of you as well as for each of us.
Talkin' It Over
Here I Is
Rubbin' the Ram
Silly Duck and AI
Posed. I Bctcha'
You feet's too big!
WILL OF THE CLASS OF 1940
We the Senior Class of 1940, do hereby will and bequeath:
To the Juniors our joys and sorrows of Civics class.
To the Sophomores all our old American Observers.
To the Freshmen all the privileges we wanted, but did not get.
I, Evelyn Arnold, do hereby will and bequeath my dirty saddle shoes to
Salley Jane Parks.
I, Francis Butt, do hereby will and bequeath my love for dancing to Nette
I, Marion Emsholf, do hereby will and bequeath my quietness to Mattie
I, Anna Fontaine, do hereby will and bequeath my love for jitterbugging
to Helen Barnes.
I, Marie Gauselman, do hereby will and bequeath my height to Edna
I, Marianne Glasgow, do hereby will and bequeath my silver basket-ball
medal to Dorothy Hill.
I, Bette Hamilton, do hereby will and bequeath my speed in typing to
I, June Hanke, do hereby will and bequeath my love for tall men to
I, Agnes Koster, do hereby will and bequeath my old Latin translations
to Margaret Lathrop.
I, Beatrice Merz, do hereby will and bequeath the correct pronuciation of
my name to Mr. Srofe.
I, Eunice Meyer, do hereby will and bequeath my honor of riding to school
in the morning to Marjory Redic.
I, Ruth Pauly, do hereby will and bequeath my chocolate cookies to Miss
I, Jean Roberts, do hereby will and bequeath my individuality to the
I, Marjorie Stubbs, do hereby will and bequeath my purple cardigan to
I, Lorena Weaver, do hereby will and bequeath my blonde, wavy hair to
Ida May Lippolis.
I, Muriel Whitaker, do hereby will and bequeath the afflictions that Foo
wasted on me to Lee Dorman.
I, David Bevis, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get into trouble
to Elinor Hoobler.
I, Birch Bruce, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to contradict to
I, Joseph Coslett, do hereby will and bequeath my merit standing to Mr.
H. B. Obee.
I, Harold Clark, do hereby will and bequeath my love for farming to
I, Alvin Glaser, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to make wooden
guns to Mr. Drake.
I, Albert Grombach, do hereby will and bequeath my love for English to
I, Robert Glazer, do hereby will and bequeath my title as the only man in
French class to Paul Potter.
I, Donald Guynn, do hereby will and bequeath my imaginary things to
I, Harold Hawkins, do hereby will and bequeath my love for sophomore
girls to George Otting.
I, William Hawkins, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to make sole
less slippers to Baron Rittenhouse.
I, Paul Hess, do hereby will and bequeath my amateur radio leamngs to
I, William Hickman, do hereby will and bequeath my Confucius sayings
to Helen Keye.
I, Charles Jonas, do hereby will and bequeath my curly hair to Harry Seibert
I, Bertram Johnson, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to skip school
to Catherine Richardson.
I, Henry Kaetzel, do hereby will and bequeath my love for opera to
J ack Long.
I, Alfred Layman, do hereby will and bequeath my membership in Chem
istry Club to Charles Dallman.
I, James Macke, do hereby will and bequeath my crooning ability to
I, Edward Marsh, do hereby will and bequeath my drums to Mildred
I, Harold Martin, do hereby will and bequeath my love for school to
J. C. Ester.
I, Russell Merten, do hereby will and bequeath my height to Robert Jolley
I, Ben Miller, do hereby will and bequeath my football pants to Larry Elfers
I, Lenard Partusch, do hereby will and bequeath my old Observers to
I, Albert Sheldon, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to sleep in
civics class to Frank Watson.
I, Charles Smith, do hereby will and bequeath my curling iron to Harry
I, William Steele, do hereby will and bequeath my love for Civics to
I, Robert Stubbs, do hereby will and bequeath my knack for making faces
to Merrell Zeter.
I, Gordon Symes, do hereby will and bequeath my love for chemistry to
I, James Wolfangel, do hereby will and bequeath my musical ability to
I, Eugene Wittmeyer, do hereby will and bequeath my poor grades to
I, Eustace Murphy, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to play marbles
to Art Merten.
One warm September day, three years ago a group of eager and a trifle
frightened young people entered the portals of Anderson, and also high school.
They found themselves confronted with new and, for them, unexplored fields
of science, language, and mathematics.
With the passing of three years not cnly did they experience both failure
and success, but many things of importance happened. For the first time since
the Junior Class took over the concessions, this class introduced Coca-Cola
along with the regular candy and ice-cream. This year the Juniors, with the
help of their advisor, Miss Powers, produced the excellent comedy, "The
Hutchinsons, Bless Them." When Mrs. Struke was seriously ill, and conse-
quently absent, the Junior Class discovered what an important place she held
not only with the Juniors but the whole school.
The class, with the money acquired by the selling of concessions at basket-
ball and football games presented the Seniors with a very fine junior-Senior
Banquet. This year the dancing was held in the lunch room instead of the
gym, where it had been in the preceding years.
This year the Juniors also had the pleasure of getting their Senior Class
rings while they were still Juniors. This is the first time in Anderson that
such a thing has been done.
Each member of the Junior Class gave a hearty welcome to incoming Fresh-
men and looks with hopeful eyes toward the future. We whole-heartedly
hope that the future classes have as great a success and as happy a time in
cooperating with the school and with the class as did this class of 1941.
First Row: P. Faske, H. Siebert, C. Taylor, R. Askew, S. Dean.
Second Row: M. Needles, H. Keye, N. Millard, M. Messmer, H. Barnes, J. Long, J. Evans, E. Ester, L.
Dorman, H. Guynn.
Third Row: Mrs. Struke, E. Hoobler, L. Wolfer, J. Lanter, J. Bonnes, N. Scott, E. Clark, M. Kaemmerle,
A. Bomomini, V. Davis, G. Dunn, R. Mette, Mr. Brown.
Fourth Row: E. Bloomfield, F. Longbottom, R. Longbottom, M. Fulkerson, P. Parks, M. Zeter, P. Fausz,
W. Dunn, R. Woolet, M. Schomberg, B. Corbly, M. Kaveney.
Fifth Row: W. Daugherty, K. Roth, C. Dallman, H. Young, C. Rittenhouse, F. Watson, H. Partusch, B.
First Row: R. Silver, H. Hack, K. Wolfangel, R. Frazier, W. Johnson, W. Layman, H. Biggs, G. Bennett,
H. Brooks, E. Kaetzel.
Second Row: L. Rusk, V. Dunn, D. Newell, D. Staley, C. Fontaine, B. Roth, B. Whitlatch, D. Huddleston,
H. Bondick, M. Williams, E. Whitaker.
Third Row: M. Fehl, Miss Nash, R. Henry, K. Richardson. M. Aubke, L. Beyer, B. Fithen, L. Jonas, L.
Wolfangel. S. Williams, V. Harris, J. Moore, J. Merz, P. Emshoff, C. Glasbrenner, J. Bollmann, Mr.
Fourth Row: R. Fralich, R. Lewis, W. Pauly, B. Vance, F. Van Frank, M. Richardson, M. Seiber, R. Owens,
A. Werner, M. Parks. A. Steffen, D. Fairbanks, R. Frazier, A. Wolfer.
Fifth Row: A. Merten, W. Cutsinger, J. Owens, L. Elfers, C. Betcher, W. Hundley, A. Sheanhang.
First Row: W. Beck, J. Dumont, R. Jolley, P. Connell, G. Weaver, D. Bartel, J. Truitt, K. Merten, L. Parks,
H. Guynn, H. Wittmeyer, H. Kuhn.
Second Row: J. Ester, E. Metzger, E. Wessling, G. Hirshaucr, D. Hill, F. Godfrey, R. Miller, D. Parrott,
M. Wegner. B. Roth, E. Taylor, L. Darnell, B. Thomas, D. Shellabarger, W. Smith.
Third Row: Miss Perin. E. Potts, J. Phillips, J. Bruce, M. Frazier, M. Sullivan, M. Lathrop, L. Fausz, D.
Weichhan, D. Gastrich, I. Lippolis, M. Wiley, W. Johnson, M. Klose, G. Brunner, E. Stace, P. Potter,
Fourth Row: R. Burns, V- Green, B- Roller, D. Kurznyski, R. Young, O. Fannin, B. Thornton, J. Owens,
L. Neilson, J. Dahlheimer, E. Molz, F. Wulfkuhl, B. Maxstadt.
Fifth Row: R. Hazel, H. Jackson, A. Messmer, S. Rusk, B. Killen, G. Otting, L. Meier, W. Murphy.
The Sophomore class of nineteen forty stands as one of the top ranking
classes in Anderson. The total enrollment is fifty, of whom thirty-one are girls
and twenty-five boys. The class seems to be heading in the right direction.
The class met as a body and elected three capable officers to lead the group.
They elected William Cutsinger as president, Alfred Wolfer as vice-president,
and Ruth Henry as secretary-treasurer. The class has been guided and ad-
vised very admirably by Miss Nash and Mr. Duvall.
Some of the activities in which the sophomore class was represented are:
Dramatic club, football, basketball, volleyball, Hi-Y, and the Girl Reserve
club. William Pauley is president, Alfred Wolfer vice-president, and Arthur
Mertcn is secretary-treasurer of the Beta Hi-Y club. Dorothy Staley was one
of Anderson's cheerleaders at the basketball and football 'games. Repre-
sentatives of the Sophomore class who played football are Larry Elfers and
Jim Owens. We hope there will be more of the Sophomore class out for
football next year.
From the above information it is easily seen that the Sophomore class of
nineteen forty have been of credit to their school. We eagerly await their
future work as we believe they will go a long way.
Although they have been in our midst only a year, the Freshmen have
already assumed an important place in our high school life. They have been
well represented in all the school activities, including Hi-Y, Girl Reserves,
football, basketball, baseball, and Lantern Staff. They have not been shirkers
in their scholarship either, as their teachers will testify.
This has been a busy year for the Freshies, what with getting adjusted to
their new high school schedule and all. In the fall the girls were given a baby
party by the Senior girls, where they had a chance to act their true age,
and after a day of wearing different socks and shoes, shirts backwards, etc.,
the class was treated to a wonderful party given them by the Sophomores.
Everyone had a grand time largely because of the way the Freshies and
everyone else "got out and hoofed it."
The various enterprises that the class carried out showed that they possess
qualities of leadership that will stand both them and the school in good stead
in the future, and just as important, a spirit of cooperation that should do
much toward helping them attain success in life.
Their class officers are Paul Connell, president, Sheldon Rusk, vice-presi-
dentg Winnie Williams, secretary and Edward Metsger, treasurer.
First Row: R. Kendall, B. Miller, E. Wittmeyer, Mr. Srofe, J. Coslett, J. Macke, H. Clark.
Second Row: C. Smith, P. Fausz, R. Merten, R. Glazier, C. Jonas, W. Hawkins,
Third Row: R. Askew, R. Taylor, C. Dallman, W. Steele.
First Row: K. Merten, A. Merten, Mr. Duvall, W. Pauly, A. Wolfer.
Second Row: J. Dumont, E. Metzger, J. Truitt, H. Brooks, S. Rusk, P. Connell.
OUR I-II-Y CLUBS
ALPHA H1-Y CLUB
A high degree of enthusiasm and intense interest marked our first meeting
which was held on Tuesday evening, September 26. This enthusiasm and
interest have been displayed throughout the school year.
The Alpha Hi-Y club owes very much to Mr. Srofe for his untiring service
and leadership. Mr. Srofe has had many years of experience in Hi-Y work.
The Hi-Y Club has had many successful and interesting meetings this year.
We have had discussions, visiting speakers, swimming meets, various athletic
events, a skating party, joint Hi-Y-G. R. meeting, and out doors picnics. The
members have taken an active part in all the meetings which the club held.
The foundation of all Hi-Y work is composed of four planks. These planks
are: Clean Speech, Clean Sportsmanship, Clean Scholarship, and Clean Living.
The significance of the emblem of the Hi-Y is very important. The white
cross at the center of the emblem stands for purity in thought and action.
The Red Triangle with its three sides stands for red blooded service to others
and for growth in body, mind, and spirit.
In the past year we have worked hard and we hope that our achieve-
ments and successes will be recorded, not only of the members of the club,
but of all members of the student body on their memories.
BETA H1-Y CLUB
The ambition of most boys while in their freshman and sophomore years
is to belong to the Beta Hi-Y Club. This year the club consists of six fresh-
men members: Sheldon Rusk, Kenneth Merten, Edward Metzger, Paul Con-
nell, jack Dumont, and James Truittg and five sophomores: Arthur Merten,
William Pauly, Alfred Wolfer, Herman Brooks, and Harry Hack.
The past year in addition to their regular business handled in the meet-
ings, the club has endeavored to bring more enjoyment, in the form of recrea-
tion and refreshments, into the meetings.
The regular monthly program consisted of a business meeting, swimming,
recreation, and refreshments. Speakers from various organizations and clubs
spoke to the group whenever they were obtainable.
The members of the club feel that they have lived according to the stand-
ards set by the Hi-Y creed and sincerely hope that they are leaving the
club a little better than when they joined.
The purpose of this club is to develop mainly, three things: Body, Mind
and Spirit. These factors constitute the triangle which is the symbol of the
Girl Reserves. This symbol may be worn by a Girl Reserve on pins or rings.
Girls who wear the symbol assume the responsibility for interpreting to their
home, church, school, and ccmmunity the purpose of Girl Reserves.
For the year 1939-40 the girls took active part in many of the school
programs. This club gives the girls of the high school a varied program of
recreation, hobbies and lectures by people from the central Y. W. C. A. and
other organizations interested in this work.
Once a month each club sends two cr more representatives to a city-wide
council meeting at the Y. W. C. A. This council is responsible for city-wide
activities such as Fall Setting-Up Conference, Hi-Y.-G. R. Conference Com-
munity service, ring work, and forms.
The year just completed has been a grand success in membership and
accomplishments. Social work plays an important part in their program
throughout the year. Once a month they made trips to some Home or Institu-
tion in an effort to bring a little happiness to the less fortunate. They planned
a Hallowe'en party for a colored orphanage, complete with games, decora-
tions, and refreshments.
At Christmas they deliver baskets throughout the community to the needy
and with the cooperation of the Hi-Y take charge of the Christmas assembly.
The club advisors, Miss Perin and Miss Pulliam, have worked patiently
in dealing with the problems ccnfrcnting the girls and in planning for the
club schedule this year.
First Row: L. Wolfangel, H. Keye, G. Dunn. R. Pauly, M. Glasgow, Miss Perin, E. Meyer,
Miss Pulliam, J. Evans, E. Arnold, A. Koster, M. Kaemmerle, J. Roberts.
Second Row: B. Martin, L. Beyer, J. Lanter, R. Nlette, B. CorblY- M. Gauselmann,
M. Emshoff, M. Scott, H. Barnes, M. Stubbs, L. Weaver, H. Bondick.
Third Row: M. Kaveney, B. Hamilton, L. Jonas, E. Hoobler, M. Whitaker, B. Merz,
V. Davis, C. Richardson, B. Fithen, M. Messmer, E. Clark.
First Row: S. Williams, G. Hirshauer, W. Williams, J. Owens, E. Potts, Miss Perin,
Miss Pulliam, L. Darnell, M. Sullivan, D. Wcichhan, W. Johnson, M. Frazier.
Second Row: B. Thornton, B. Roth, B. Whitlatch, L. Nielson, D. Staley, C. Glasbrenner
A. Werner, M. Parks, F. Van Frank, I. Lippolis, M. Williams, J. Bruce, M. Wiley.
Third Row: E. Taylor, J. Phillips, R. Miller, M. Seiber, iVl. Aubke, P. Emshoff, M. Fehl
R. Henry, L. Fzgusz, M. Lathrop, E. Whitaker, E. Hill.
First Row: l. Lippolis, J. Owens, L. Rusk. B. Fithcn, L. Beyer, E. Potts. J. Bruce
W. Williams, B. Thornton.
Second Row: J. Moore, D. Hill, M. Aubke, M. Fehl, L. Fausz, M. Lathrop. M. Emshoff
R. Henry, J. Hanke.
Third Row: F. Burt, C. Richardson. B. Merz, J. Phillips. R. Miller, M. Whitaker.
First Row: R. Wolfangel, K. Wolfangel. B. Nlcrz, M. Schomberg, E. Marsh, E. Arnold
B. Whitlatch, L. Wolfangel, C. Richardson, J. Wolfangel, W. Johnson. H. Barkhau
Second Row: Mr. Dockweiler, A. Layman. R. Mei-ten, D. Johnson. A. Merten. R. Silver
D. Bartel, H. Biggs. K. Merten. J. Truitt.
There is a creative instinct in everyone and the realization that you are
creating lovely music is quite an environing feeling. This is the purpose of our
Glee Club, to create lovely music.
Music has a power greater than words to get people in many different moods.
It has ability to move one from the heights to the depths, from gladness to
Our Glee Club sings for Parent-Teachers Association meetings, Community
Institute programs, Baccalaureate and many others.
There is a large group of Glee Clubbers who represented Anderson in the
All-County Chorus which gave its Annual Spring Concert at Memorial Hall,
To Miss Vandervort, three clear-toned cheers for your magnificent directing
and for your patient endeavor in working with us.
To the whole Glee Club may your ability grow in leaps and bounds.
ORCHESTRA AND BAND
We are happy to say that our orchestra and band have increased steadily
in their ability and in the number of people participating in them. This depart-
ment has improved mainly because of the interest the students show in it.
All these people know that practice is the key to knowledge and success.
We are pleased with the number of people playing in the all-County Band.
This is a band composed of the superlative musicians from all the schools of
the county. Throughout the year this gives concerts at different schools.
Incidentally, this year's orchestra and band contains six seniors. Jim
Wolfangel has many medals for his musical ability.
We are overly proud, and justly so, of the two people, Bob Silver and
Harold Barkhau, who represented Anderson at the Music Festival at Miami
University. Both of them received two ratings and now are to compete for
state honors. Nice work, boys.
To Mr. Dockweiler, hats off. It is by your apt direction and teaching that
we are prospering.
In future years we hope that the Orchestra and Band may have more and
more trophies in the school case.
The Debate Club, consisting of Marjory Stubbs, Jean Roberts, and Patricia
Emshoff, aihrmativeg Joseph Coslett, Clifford Rittenhouse, Harry Wittmeyer,
and Donald Kurzynski, negative.
After going to the Cincinnati Public Library several nights and preparing
in many different ways, the club journeyed to Columbus, Ohio, on December
1 and 2. Arriving there Friday evening, they attended a debate between Ohio
State University and the University of Illinois. Saturday morning they at-
tended a debate clinic in which there were over a hundred debate teams from
schools all over Ohio. Due to some misunderstanding, neither Anderson teams
took part in any of the four debates scheduled for them.
On January 27, they journeyed to Washington Court House, where the
affirmative team debated Marysville and Galena. The negative debated Marys-
ville, Fairmont and Galena. Results of these were, affirmative won 2 out of 3
of those debated, the negative 1 out of 3.
Saturday, February 17, both teams journeyed to Withrow High School for
the District Debate Tournament. The affirmative team debated Columbus
North High School, and Hughes High School. The negative team debated
Withrow High School and Hamilton High School. The results of these debates
were as follows: combined, the two teams won one out of four debates.
The debate club offers whole-hearted thanks to their coach, Mr. Obee, for
the work he put in and hope that he has a better debate club that ever
The Dramatic Club had its beginning when the pupils of Anderson noticed
a notice on the bulletin board of room 30. Many scholars turned out for the
first class. The club held its first meeting in the library and was very
crowded but they didn't seem to mind as they were very enthusiastic about
it. The first step of the club was to start at the beginning and learn 'the
necessary principles of the finer art of acting. There were many voice trials
and sample readings. The famous Russian Christmas play entitled "The
Things Men Live By," written by Tolstoi, was presented the day before
our Christmas vacation began. It was also presented at the monthly P.-T. A.
meeting. It was a grand success. The club was ably directed by Miss Powers.
The stage properties and costumes were all furnished by Miss Powers. The
play was centered about a small Russian town in which an old cobbler and
his wife lived. He believed in only goodness and profited by it when an
angel came to earth and rewarded him.
There is a need for a club of this sort as there is a lot of benefit obtained
from activity of this sort. It not only helps us in acting but it helps us to
obtain poise, which is needed in everyday life. Here is to a bigger and better
Seated, Left to Right: Marianne Glasgow, Marilyn
bottom, Dorothy Staley, Virginia Davis, Jean
mer, Eleanor Hoobler.
Standing, Left to Right: Jeanette Evans, Charles
Agnes Koster, Robert Kendall, Paul Fausz, Miss P
Seated: Left to Right: Patricia Emshoff, Marjorie Stubbs,
Donald Kurzynski, Harry Wittmeyer.
Standing: Harold B. Obee, Coach, Clifford Rittenhouse.
Kaemrnerle, Helen Barnes, Betty Corbly, Richard Long-
Roberts, Helen Keye, Norma Lee Millard, Matilda Messe-
Taylor, William Hawkins, Lee Dorman, Robert Askew
Jcan Roberts, Joe Coslett, Richard Longbottom
Seated, Left to Right: Muriel Whitaker, Bette Hamilton, Ruth Pauly, Joseph Coslett, Evelyn Arnold,
James Macke, Mr. Duvall, adviser: Eunice Meyer, Eugene Wittmeyer, Jean Roberts, Marjorie Stubbs,
Charles Smith, James Wolfangel, Anna Fontaine.
Standing, Left to Right: Bill Hickman, Charles Jonas, Agnes Koster, Marie Gauselman, Albert Sheldon,
Alfred Layman, Bertram Johnson, Russell Merten,Beatrice Merz, William Hawkins, Marian Emshoff,
Benjamin Miller, Robert Glazer, Lorena Weaver, Robert Stubbs, Marianne Glasgow, David Bevis,
Birch Bruce, William Steele, Harold Clark.
First Row: Norma Lee Millard, Evelyn Arnold, Gladys Dunn, Marianne Glasgow, Paul Fausz, Robert
Glazer, Miss Addicott, adviser, Jean Roberts, Marilyn Kaemmerle, Helen Barnes, Marjory Stubbs,
Jeanette Evans, Eunice Meyer.
Second Row: William Pauly, Jean Clair Owens, Bette Hamilton, Katherine Richardson, Jean Bruce,
Lorena Weaver, Muriel Whitaker, Agnes Koster, Lela Fausz, Margaret Lathrop, Dorothy Staley, Flora
Van Frank, Lois Jean Neilson, Virginia Davis, Helen Keye, Joe Coslett.
Third Row: Ed. Metzger, James Macke, Robert Kendall, James Wolfangel, Charles Dallman, Herman
Brooks, Ruth Miller, Marion Emshoff, Marie Gauselman, Ruth Pauly, Charles Smith, Lee Dorman,
Betrman Johnson, Robert Askew.
Fourth Row: Harry Wittmeyer, Lawrence Elfers, Russell Merten, Paul Fausz, Merle Zeter, Albert
Sheldon, Raymond Young, Walter Hundley, Richard Longbottom, James Truitt.
This, the second year in which the Lantern has been published in newspaper
form, has been its most successful year, taken as a whole. The Lantern staff
feels that this year has been even a greater success than the last.
Through the great and untiring efforts of Miss Addicott, to say nothing of
the staff, this year's paper has more than held its own with all the rest of the
papers with the schools of Greater Cincinnati, during this year.
Each one of the seven issues contained either pictures or lineoleum cuts,
made by several of the staff, on the front page, Many other features that were
particularly interesting to the students were song titles, matching contests,
interviews, and questionnaires, along with many others. Casts and pictures of
both the Junior and the Senior Class Plays, special columns which gave the
opinions of the writers only, editorials which the editors felt had the best
interests of the school and the pupils at heart, up-to-date news on all the news
in and around the school, accounts of trips taken by individuals or groups,
play by play accounts of all the basketball games of both boys and girls, class
weeks, and many other things.
Great appreciation must be shown to all the staff, and the tireless efforts of
Miss Addicott for the hard work that was dcne cn the seven issues of this year.
This year's annual started with a head start on the books of most others
in that three of its officers knew of their appointments last year. Having
attended several annual meetings last year they were able to understand the
problems which they faced this year.
The officers were: Eunice Meyer, editor, Eugene Wittmeyer, business mgr.g
Joseph Coslett, advertising mgr.
Much time and effort has been put forth in order that this book may be
as good as it is possible to be. Mr. Duval, adviser of the staff, wishes to thank
each member and show his appreciation for the spirit they showed in working
on the book.
The members of the advertising committee have really shown something
in the way of salesmanship. This year they collected more ads than any other
time in the history of Anderson.
Bert johnson, the super-salesman of the committee, accounted for a large
part of the ads, therefore he should be given due credit.
We, the staff, want to thank you, the subscribers, and hope you will enjoy
First Row: Charles Brown, coach: Charles Dallman, Harry
Seibert, Jack Long, Joe Coslett, Mr. David Drake,
Second Row: Ed Marsh. Clifford Rittenhouse, Ben Martin,
William Hickman, William Hawkins, Jame Macke, Vern
Third Row: David Bevis, Ben Miller, Larry Elfers, Jim
The year 1939 found Anderson stepping up
to an even perch with many other high schools
throughout the country in the sports world, as
FOOTBALL SCORES Owens, Harold Young-
Anderson 3. .,....... Ross 17
Anderson 8 .... ..... P Iainville 36
Anderson 13 .... Deer Park 6
Anderson 12 .... Plainville 40
Anderson 14 Terrace Park 26
Anderson 48 .... Loveland 13
they presented a football team for the first time.
It was not the ordinary, bruising type of all
man football that you know, but the newer,
speedier six-man type that is destined to com-
pletely over-shadow regular football within the
next few years.
The first few weeks of practice was spent in
stressing fundamentals and tossing and kicking
the football around.
The opening game which loomed so notice-
able, finally arrived on the afternoon of Septem-
ber 22, when Ross Twp. invaded the Redskin
premises and carried away a 17 to 3 decision.
Owens scored in the final period for the Andys.
This game was played using 3 points for touch-
downs and 2 points for conversions. The rest
of the games were played under regulation 11
Anderson's second game was also played here
C5 IDIROINI HEROES
on September 26, with the Plainville Blue Devils, who substituted for the
incapacitated Colerain team, and the Redskins were annihilated by the
score of 38 to 6. The Andys stayed fairly even until the second-string was
inserted and it was then that Plainville started rolling. Martin scored all
6 points for the locals.
On September 29, the Redskins won their first home game by trimming
Deer Park in a hard-fought, well-played game. The iinal score was 13 to 6,
with Martin and Owens scoring the touchdowns, and Seibert the extra
point. On October 6, Anderson traveled to Plainville for a league joust
and this time received a worse licking than before, 40 to 12.
On October 11, the fans were treated to the only night football played
at Anderson. With Terrace Park as their opponents the Andys lost in a
brilliant struggle by the score of 26 to 14. Martin with 8 and Owens with
6 were Anderson's high point men.
On October 20, Anderson i
completed their season by run-
ning rough-shod over a hapless
Loveland team 48 to 13, after
trailing at the half 13 to 6.
Owens with 18, Martin 12,
llrlarsli 10, and Seibert with 8
gave the Redskins their score.
For the season Anderson
compiled a total of 98 points to
their oppcnents 138. The indi-
vidual scoring honors went to
jim Owens with 39 points while
Ben Martin was close behind
with 343 Marsh with 10. Seibert
with 9, and Jim Macke with 6
points followed in that order.
To Coach Brown and his
capable assistant, Mr. Drake,
the staff offers congratulations
for the splendid Hrst year coach-
ing job they turned in.
Jack Long Ben Miller Ed Marsh
Jim Owens James Macke Jog CQUIQU
Tl-lE CAGE SEASCDN
The Redskins of '39-'40 played a total of 25 games, including tourna-
ment contests and emerged victorious in 15 of them, while dropping 10.
For the season they totaled 871 points, for an average of 34.9 points
per game, while their oppcnents got tcgether for 799, or an average of
31.9 points per game. Russell Merten was high scorer for the year with
351 points in 24 games for an average of 14.6 per game, while Harry
"Herz,' Seibert was runner-up with 277 points for an average of 9 per
The Andys finished fourth in the Hamilton County Tournament at
Greenhills, and lost in the second round of the district tournament at
the University of Cincinnati gym. Anderson pulled a mild upset in the
first round of the county tournament when they whipped the defending
champions, Sharonville 44 to 42, and then again in the first round at
U. C. when they trimmed Williamsburg 32 to 34.
Coaches Brown and Drake devoted a lot of their time to this year's
team, and with a bunch of sharpshooting freshmen to bolster an already
strong squad, which will lose but Russ Merten and Jim Wolfangel, next
yearls team should be a piperoo. All the team needs to win the
championship is a lot of hard workers and the will to win.
This year a captain was appointed before each game and Jack Long
drew down that coveted assignment the most times.
Harry Seibert, Russell Merten, James Wolfangel, Jack Long, Jim Owens, Charles Dallman
First Row: Charles Dallman, Jim Owens, Russell Merten, Harry Seibert, Jack Long.
Second Row: Bill Daugherty, Harold Young, Arthur Nlerten, Larry Elfers, James
Wolfangel, Kenneth Merten.
Third Row: Lee Dorman, manager: Vern Hartman, managerg Mrs. Charles Brown, coacha
Mr. David Drake, assistant coachg James Macke, manager, Sheldon Rusk.
Two newcomers to the Redskins sched-
ule this year were Ross Twp. and Taylor.
To the players who will be back next
year, we are not only hoping but expect-
ing to see you in the state fmals at
, . . .Loveland
, .... Batavia
. , . .Loveland
32 ......... Mt. Healthy
. . . . .Fairfield
First Row: Dorothy Staley, Jeanette Evans, Marilyn Kaemmerle, Marianne Glasgow,
Helen Barnes, Sarah Parks, Gladys Dunn.
Second Row: Jean Bruce, Odella Childers, Eleanor Whitaker, Muriel Whitaker, Evelyn
Arnold, Jean Owens.
Third Row: Virginia Davis, Betty Thornton, Lela Fausz, Miss Pulliam, coach, Margaret
Lathrop, Lois Neilson, Beatrice Merz, manager.
30 ,....,..... Sycamore
31 ....... Terrace Park
29 ............, Amelia
26 ..... .... D eer Park
62 ............ Maderia
19 .....,... St. Bernard
18 .... ..... L oveland
15 ,.... ..... B atavia
24 ..,...,.... Sycamore
12 ,.,........ Loveland
21 ....... Terrace Park
30 ,...... ......, B ethel
37 ............. Amelia
15 ......... St. Bernard
25. ,. .,.... Maderia
22 ............ Colerain
The Squaws finished their Basketball
season February 24, when they were beaten
by Colerain in a hard-fought battle, which
ended in Colerain's favor by 1 point.
Our girls played 16 games this year, in-
cluding the tournament, winning 10, losing
4, and tying 2.
Anderson scored 416 points this year to
their opponents' 319, thus averaging 26
points per game.
Outstanding games of the year were the
two with Terrace Park in which the Redskins
broke even, winning the first, 31 to 27, and
dropping the second encounter, 25 to 21.
The two most disappointing losses were
the two to Loveland, the first a heartbreaker
by the score of 19 to 18, and the second a
walkover, the final score being 23 to 12.
Although Miss Pulliam, the Andy's all-
around coach, has been at Anderson only
two years she has accomplished much in
girls, athletics this year and thus we thank
her for giving Anderson a girls' team of which we can be proud
for their playing, sportsmanship and school spirit.
Marianne Glasgow, the tournament captain, led the team with
173 points along with Sarah Parks, who scored 83 points, Gladys
Dunn, 443 and Helen Barnes, 41.
To Marilyn Kaemmerle, Jeanette Evans and Dorothy Staley.
we wisli to throw roses for their all-star guarding.
The team voted Marianne Glasgow, Sarah Parks, Jeanette
Evans, and Marilyn Kaemmerle as their most valuable team
players for the year.
This year all girls received letters.
Gladys Dunn, Sarah Parks, Dorothy Staley, Marilyn Kaemmerle, Marianne Glasgow, Jeanette Evans. Hclcn Barnes
Left to Right: T. Crottv. G. Wittmeyer, O. Daugherty, C. Wilfcrt, J. Davis, D. Koester, E. Merz, C. Laub
A. Taylor, W. Maddux, E. Schroeder, H. Daugherty, M. Maddux.
Art Taylor. Eleven years of service. He has sixty-four children on his bus
and two patrol boys.
Dan Koester. Eleven years service. On his bus there are fifty-four children.
He has three patrol boys.
Milton Maddux. Eleven years of service. There are sixty children and two
patrol boys on his bus.
Jim Davis. Seven years of service. This year he carried sixty children and
two patrol boys.
Harley Daugherty. Eleven years of service. He has seventy children and
two patrol boys.
Thomas Crotty. Eleven years of service. There are forty-live children and
two patrol boys on his bus.
George Wittmeyer. Ten years of service. On his bus there are sixty-eight
children and three patrol boys.
Charles Laub. Two years of service. He carried sixty-two children and two
William Maddux. Eleven years of service. He has forty children and two
patrol boys on his bus.
Otto Daugherty. Eleven years of service. There are sixty-four children and
two patrol boys on his bus.
Edward Schroeder. Eleven years of service. On his bus there are fifty-four
children and one patrol boy.
Ed H. Merz. Eleven years of service. He has sixty-three children and two
patrol boys on his bus.
Clarence Wilfert. Nine years of service. He carries sixty-seven children and
two patrol boys on his bus.
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Sutton and Orchard Drive
Phone Be. 7875
2119 Beechmont Ave.
Keye's Dry Cleaners
CLEANING and TAILORING
2109 Beechmont Ave.
Call Be. 7947 We Deliver
Beechmont and Corbly
The Drug Store on the Corner that does
Business on the Square
Max Schwartz Sz Son
MEN'S and YOUNG MEN'S
Beechmont at Corbly
For that look of distinction
2120 Beechrnont Ave.
NOTED FOR DELICIOUS FOOD
DANCING SATURDAY NIGHTS
SPECIAL FISH BARBECUE
4000 Beechmont Ave. Phone Ea. 917
lVIetzger's Service Station
Cherry Grove, Ohio
East End Supply Co.
LOUIS SCHRIMPER, Prop.
COAL, LIME, CEMENT
Cor. Beechmont Ave. and Penn. R. R.
Linwood. Phone East 7095
DANCING and BILLIARDS
GOOD EATS - GOOD DRINKS
32 Conway Phone Su. 87
Ulmer's Service Station
Cor. Salem and Beacon Streets
ATLAS TIRES and BATTERIES
Phone Sutton 667
Stan's Men's Shop
2116 Beechmont Ave.
"Everything for the Man"
Corner Salem and Ohio Pike
Phone Su. 685
Building Ass'n Co.
Eastern Ave. and
Loans on Real Estate
and F. H. A.
Wm. R. Dallman, Sec'y
Phones: Office East 4183
Res. BEchrnont 7 243R
Service -0- Sales
For Quality Food and
Choice Meats, Fruits
2110 Beechmont Ave.
Be. 7766 Cin'ti, Ohio
Formerly at Traffic Light
ED. MINSON SHOES
55 9 339,
!ull1 Ph E was
3502-o4c I b
X Rdy cincinnati, oh'
W. H. BARBER
COAL - - COKE
Gravel - Sand - Cinders
5347 Eastern Ave.
EA. 1153 - EA. 1152
fend of union Leveem
2106 - 2114
Free Parking Lot for our Customer
309 East Pearl St.
Between Broadway and Sycamore Sts
A. The Psalm of Life
B. Sophomore Softies
C. Who, me?
Ayer, C. B.--Sales
Arnold, Earl D.-Printing
Arnold 61. Ludlow
Barber, W. H.
Beechmont Fashion Shoppe
Bell, Geo.-Service Station
Beechmont Barber Shop
Betz 8. Trapp-Coal
E. Center of Attraction
F. Looking into things
G. "Pug" pounding
Bogart, Ray T. 8. Son-Real Estate
Bobs Auto Service
Barrere dl Schaeffer-Funeral Di-
Campbell Commercial School
Chemical Products Corp.-Fertiliz-
H. "I see you're back."
l. What could that be?
J. Pore Doggie
K. Wcll. we won
East End Supply Co.
End End Lumber Co.
Enterprise Building Ass'n Co.
Forestville Fuel and Supply Co.
Gomien-Nlt. Washington Fuel Co.
Huddleston. J. P.-Contractor
DON'T SUFFER FROM BRAIN-FAG-
Men like French-Bauer Ice Cream primarily for its
taste-it's really delicious! But in addition it has other
valuable qualities-its aloilty to produce energy quickly,
its general good effect on the system.
Students Who feel "all tired out" after studying find
a heaping dish of French-Bauer Ice Cream a Wonderful
restorative. Try it-regularly!
"BETTER DAIRY PRODUCTS SINCE 1842"
Insurance Services LANE
Mutual Auto Ins. Co.
Mutual Fire Ins. Co.
Life Ins. Co.
Clyde C. Ingram, Agt.
Route 8, Mt. Washington
Phone: Beechmont 7937W
All branches of beauty
service rendered with per-
sonal interest to our pa-
Specializing in skin and
Eve. app. Phone Be: 7922
MUSIC AND PI.
1. Mr. Chavre 2. One and two, and one and . . . 3. History
4. Assembly 5. Troupers
East End Lumber Co.
Foods for Health
Honey, Fresh Eggs
"In Business for Your
s h o b e ' s
2111 Beechmont Ave.
Phone Sutton 17
2208 Beechmont Ave.
For Fine Foods
Open Till 2:30 A. M.
Wllite House Inn
"Where IT'S A TREAT
TO DRINK AND EAT"
Raymond Wright, Prop.
2218 Beechmont Ave.
America's Safest Car
Sales -0- Service
C. B. AYER Sales
Phone Locust 7 382
Quality Farm Equipment
1. Joe 4. What is it? 7. Try to stop this one
2. Jr. Hi Shines
3. One, two, three
Kaffenberg, Art. Auto Supplies
Littleford-Nelson Business School
Lahke Bros. Printing
Metzger Service Station
5. We made it talk
6. Springls around the corner
Nlt. Washington Hardware
Mt. Washington Bakery
Mt. Washington Department Store
Muller, John, Dept. Store
Norwood Roller Rink
Phillips, D. B.-Grocery
Pickens, Hugh-Service Station
Renner's Mt. Washington Pharmacy
Roos, Wm.-Forestville Service Sta-
8. Jr. Hi Girls
Suburban Gas Service
Stan's Men's Shop
Schwartz, Max 81. Son-Tailor
Ulrich. Wr. C.
Ulmer Service Station
White, T. P.-Funeral Director
Wood, Thos. E.-Insurance
WoIfer's Forestville Pharmacy
Young and Carl-Photographers
Yachts-Cincinnati Yacht Supply
P R O P l-I EC I ES
Tins is WHAT ANDERSON'S 1940 GRADUATES MIGHT BE DOING IN THE YEAR
1. Evelyn Arnold-Girl Reporter
2. David Bevis-Minister
3. Birch Bruce-Owns Dude Ranch
4. Frances Burt-Heiress
5. Harold Clark-Farmer
6. Joe Coslett-President
7. Marion Ehshoff-Owns a Fashion Shoppe
8. Alvin Glaser-Airplane pilot
9. Robert Glaser-The Voice of Experience
10. Marianne Glasgow-Nurse
11. Donald Guynn-King of Hoboes
12. William Hawkins-Radio Announcer
13. June Hanke-Air Hostess
14. Harold Hawkins-Mail-man
15. Marie Gauselman-Partner of M. Emshoff in her dress store
16. William Hickman-Owner of Drugstore
17. Albert Sheldon-Helps Hickman eat up the profits
18. Bette Hamilton-Typist
19. Anna Fontaine-Figure Ice Skater
20. Harold Martin-Theatre Owner
21. Henry Kaetzel-Usher in Martin's Theatre
22. Ed Marsh-Head of Bell Telephone Co.
23. Jean Roberts-Journalist
24. Al Gronback-Airplane Pilot
25. Jim Wolfangel-Leads Orchestra
26. Beatrice Merz-Plays piano in the orchestra for Wolfangel
27. Muriel Whitaker-Turns pages for Beatrice
28. Eunice Meyer-Commercial Artist
29. Lorena Weaver-Beauty Operator
30. Russell Merten-Guinea Pig Industry
31. Bert Johnson-Heads Construction Co.
32. Ruth Pauly-Dress Designer
33. Eustace Murphy-Steel Worker
34. Agnes Koster-School Teacher
35. Charles Jonas-Speed Air Pilot
36. Eugene Wittmeyer-Speaker of House of Representatives
37. Gordon Symes-Senator
38. Bill Steele-Sportsman
39. Jim Macke-Newspaper Editor
40. Ben Miller--Professional Football Player
41. Paul Hess-Radio Engineer
42. Charles Smith-Photographer
43. Robert Stubbs-Head of a Grocery Store
44. Marjory Stubbs-Owns a Book Store
45. Alferd Layman-Mail-man
46. Ben Partusch-President of Gardeners' of America
. .sf 443
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Suggestions in the Anderson High School - Andersonian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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