Anderson High School - Andersonian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 74
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1941 volume:
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-Anderson High School
seven seniofzs in Clnbefzson gclzool
WE DEDIEATE THIS B K
THE graduating class of '41 dedicates this eleventh
volume of the Andersonian to Miss Vera M. Nash.
l-ler sincere friendship has inspired in everyone a
genuine appreciation and respect for her high stan-
dards and ideals.
She has not only helped our class when it had
difficult problems confronting it but also at other
times she has taught us to enjoy things by her keen
sense of humor.
She has accomplished in developing in the students
a greater desire for knowledge of the more cultured
things in lite.
To her We leave thanks for making our high school
career enjoyable and most memorable.
WE EUMPLETE TWELVE
ARE we proud? Definitely! For We, the class ot '41,
have the distinction of being the first class to
complete our entire twelve years ot schooling at
Anderson. ln the dark days ot '29 we entered our
first year in school--in a new school--and now in
'4l we leave the sarne school, older people leaving
an older school with the ability to look hack over
changes made in our school. Changes, which we
YEARS AT ANDERSON
were and are most pleased aloout. lmprovements
which have helped the school and helped us to
enjoy our school. The east and West wings were
added, the grounds landscaped and enfenced, the
interior redecorated. And with all these changes
Anderson has grown beloved, not only in the hearts
of its pupils and graduates lout also in the minds of
the other schools. Thus We complete twelve years
at Anderson. Proudly, We graduate.
IN THREE PARTS
Schools are maintained so
that the future adults may
he civilized. Anderson does
A vital part of school life are
the organizations. Ct these
Anderson is richly
Perhaps Anderson is best
known tor its athletic stand-
inq. It stands high in the
its " L
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PART 1. ACADEMIC
CLASS rooms, stu-
oly halls, library-all these make up
that important place callecl school.
l-lere is carried on the mental process
called leammor. To this each pupil com-
plies-or attempts to.
UUR SCHUUL BUARD
ufz a minisffzafofzs wlw ave
Edward G. Sutter Mr. William N. Iudd Mr. Restore: C. Ayer Mr. Edwin I. Hawkins Mr. Edward E. Mey
V ce President President ler
SINCE the class of '4l is the first
class to have completed
grades one through twelve at
Anderson, we have been able to
watch our school steadily grow
and improve year by year dur-
ing the twelve years of its exis-
tence. Each year we have no-
ticed that the members of the
Board have invested a greater
interest in our school and have
added many and varied im-
provements to it until it has at-
tained its present high standard.
The Board of Education has
made Anderson, which we re-
gretfully are leaving, a place of
beauty and prideful bearing. Be-
cause of them many of us have
learned to love and honor An-
derson as a place to learn how to
be truly one thing--American
Therefore, we, the graduating
class of 'lil wish to express our
sincere gratitude and apprecia-
tion for all that the members of
the School Board have done for
us. We hope that they will con-
tinue their fine work and that
future classes may benefit by
their efforts as much as did the
class of '41,
mana eb fltese twelve tfeafzs
AN OPEN LETTER TO MR. WRIGHT:
To you, Mr. Wright, we leave
all the gratitude 'and heartfelt
appreciation for the many sin-
cere thoughts and teachings
which you have diligently
sought to instill in our minds,
and our deep regret for all the
trials and tribulations of which
we were the cause.
Your responsibility for the ed-
ucation and proper guidance of
our class from the first grade
through the twelfth, has been a
great one and we feel closer to
you than perhaps any other
graduating class because not
only have you served as a
teacher but also as a comrade to
whom we might take our prob-
lems, however small they seem-
ed to others, and yet feel confi-
dent of receiving consideration
and the help we sought, We
thank you and will remember
The Senior Class of '41
FIRST ROW: Mrs. Bath, Mr. Brown, Mr. Wright, Mr. Duvall, Mrs. Drake.
SECOND ROW: Miss Nash, Mr. Herron, Mrs. Sutton, Mr. Blouqh.
THIRD ROW: Mr. Obee, Miss Addicott, Mrs. Struke, Miss Perin, Mr. Drake
OUR FACULTY who Have 772.292
MR. ROBERT E. WRIGHT
MRS. FLORENCE W. BATH
Senior Girls' Adviser
English IV, Literature
MR. RICHARD W. HERRON
Senior Boys' Adviser
MRS. MARY H. STRUKE
Iunior Girls' Adviser
English III, Literature
MR. CHARLES L. BROWN
Iunior Boys' Adviser
Boys' Physical Education
MISS VERA M. NASH
Sophomore Girls' Adviser
English II, Literature
MR. M. GORDON DUVALL
Sophomore Boys' Adviser
MISS RUTH L. PERIN
Freshman Girls' Adviser
MR. DAVID L. DRAKE
Freshman Boys' Adviser
MRS. KITTY DRAKE
MR. I. GLEN BLOUGH SY
MISS GERTRUDE L. ADDICOTT
MR. HAROLD B. OBEE 7X
MRS. IANE SUTTON 7Y
Girls' Physical Education
FIRST ROW: Mrs. Vifatkins, Mrs. B. Ayer, Miss Powers, Mrs. G. Ayer, Miss Kinney, Miss Hovius.
SECOND ROW: Miss Kaiserman, Miss Noble, Miss Headley, Miss Schick, Miss Laugh, Mrs. Shreve.
cleool Qeafzs Twelve Happy Ones
MRS. GEORGIA AYER 6X
MRS. BESSIE B. AYER SY
MRS. HELEN WATKINS 5X
MISS ELEANOR POWERS 5Y
VIRGINIA NOBLE 4Y
IEANETTE KINNEY 4X
LUCILLE SCHICK SY
MARY LAUGH 3X
MILDRED HEADLEY 2Y
ALICE KAISERMAN ZX
IVIS HOVIUS lY
FRANCIS SHREVE IX
Charles Dallman ,......,,.. .. President
Ruth Woolet .....4.,.,. Vice-President
Lee Dorman ,r.....,..,....,...,.... Secretary
Robert Kendall ....,........ .. .Treasurer
N September 2, l94O, forty-seven
dignified C?l Seniors came tripping
the light fantastic through the halls of
our great Anderson to room 29. Here we
found Mrs. Bath and Mr. Srofe waiting
to counsel us, and through their teach-
ing of democracy, we elected our offi-
cers as follows: Charles Dallman, presi-
dent: Ruth Woolet, vice-president, Lee
Dorman, secretary: and Robert Kendall,
Our first activity was a picnic at
Stanberry Park where we bid au revoir
to Mr. Srofe and gave him a present as
a small token of our friendship. We
couldn't feel too badly about Mr. Srofe's
leaving because we realized he was re-
ceiving the chance which he so richly
deserved. After eleven years at Ander-
son Mr. Srofe will be missed by every-
one, but we want to wish him from the
very bottom of our hearts the success
which he has earned so thoroughly. Mr.
von Waldon graciously filled the place
made vacant by Mr. Srofe until the
newly appointed teacher, Mr. Richard
Herron, could arrive here. Mr. Herron
was taken into our school activities just
like an old friend.
We chose American Literature as the
theme of our Senior assembly. We por-
trayed some of the poems written by
many famous poets of America. The
most outstanding of these poets being
Stephen Foster and Paul Lawrence Dun-
At. our Christmas Party we exchanged
lU cent gifts. We had great merriment in
distributing the gifts and also in playing
with the toys. Why not?
We, as all previous classes, had to
decide our class motto, flowers, and
colors. ln March we chose as our motto
"Faith is the strength by which a shat-
tered world shall emerge into the light,"
the motto of the noted Helen Keller. As
our flowers--the American beauty rose
and lily of the valley, and for our colors,
we chose white and gold. Also in March
we decided to wear caps and gowns for
graduation, the girls wearing white and
the boys wearing blue.
On April 9 all of the class' studious
pupils piled into a bus and set out to see
the big city of Cincinnati. Upon arriv-
ing, we went to the Court House. From
here we all traversed to the City Hall
where the councilmen entertained us
by their humorous slander of the city's
The class play, "Magnificent Obses-
sion," by Lloyd C. Douglas was pre-
sented May 2. lt dealt with psychology
and personality development. lt was
rumored about town that we had a play
that we couldn't handle, but with Mrs.
Bath, director, and Mr. Herron, assistant
director, it emerged a great success.
On May l4 we went for a hay ride
to Sharon Woods. Everything was going
along just fine until one of our diligent
students became a little too diligent and
fell into the lake.
And then came one of the big events
of the yearethe lunior-Senior Prom.
The luniors surprised us all by having
a Mother Goose Banquet. lust as we
came in the door, we met Mother Goose
herself. We also met many other char-
acters from the land of make-believe.
We set up the first part of our Chapel
program to resemble a court room, hav-
ing Peace as the Plaintiff and War as the
Defendant. Both sides of the case were
heard by the ludge, Civilization. The
second part was on the comical side,
this being the part consisting of the will
and prophecy. COne never knows what
the future holdsll
Our Baccalaureate Service was held
May 18 with Rev. C. E. Fryman giving
the sermon. The Girls' Glee Club enter-
tained everyone with delightful music.
Then the biggest event for the Sen-
iors-Graduation. Dean L. A. Pechstein,
professor of the College of Education at
the University of Cincinnati, gave the
address. The Cincinnati Federal Sym-
phonic Orchestra, under the direction
of Mr. Peter Paul Loyanich, furnished
the music as it had previously done.
The morning after graduation the Sen-
iors breakfasted at Ault Park. Mr. Herron
served as chief chef loh, what a rush on
the bicarbonate of sodall
All joking aside, we really did have
an outstanding year and We think Mrs.
Bath and Mr. Herron are two of the most
congenial people that we could have
had for our Senior home room advisers.
Basketball l, 2, 3, 47 Foot-
Annual Editor 45 Class
Treasurer 47 President 25
Vice President 37 Lantern
Start 2, 3, 47 Class Play 3,
47 l-li-Y 2, 3, 4, Vice Presi-
dent 4g Debate Z, Student
Senate 27 Scholarship team
l, 2, 3, 47 Dramatic Club 3:
Senior Scholarship team 47
PAUL FAUSZ "Fuzzy"
Hi-Y l, 2, 3, 45 President 47
Scholarship team 25 Lantern
Staff 3, 45 Annual 47 Class
Play 3, 4: Basketball 4,
IAMES MISHEFF "lim"
Class Play 4.
IACK LONG "Sam"
Lantern Start 1, 2, 3, 4, Edi
tor 4: Class Play 3, 45 De
bate l, 27 President 25 Bas
ketball l, 2, 37 G. A. A. 45
Annual 45 Dramatic Club 35
Glee Club lg Mixed Chorus
lg Latin Club 47 Girl Re
serves l, Z, 3, 47 Vice Presi
ent 4: Scholarship team 1
2, 3, 4: Senior Scholarship
team 47 Class President ly
Class treasurer 3.
EDNA MAE CLARK "Clarkie'
G. A. A. 4: Girl Reserves
l, 2, 3, 47 Lantern 47 An-
nual 4p Track 2.
NORMA LEE MILLARD
Glee Club l, 27 Mixed Cher
us l, 25 Lantern 3, 47 An
nual 4: Latin Club 47 Chem
istry Club 4: Class Play 4
HELEN KEYE "Pudd'
Scholarship team 2, 3, 47
ball 3, 4: lntramurals 2, 45
Baseball Z5 Annual 4.
Hi-Y 47 Track l, 45 Chem-
istry Club 3.
Glee Club l, 27 Chorus l
27 Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 45
Lantern 3, 4: Annual 4:
Class Play 3, 4: Latin Club
RUTH METTE "Io"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club l, 2, 45 Mixed
Chorus lp G. A. A. 4.
CARL MORRIS "Speed"
Amelia 1, 2, 3: Glee Club
4: Band 4.
HARRY PARTUSCH "Silky"
Mixed Chorus 1: Intramurals
CHARLES TAYLOR "Taylor"
Hi-Y 3, 4: Dramatic Club 37
Intramurals 1, 2, 3: Chemis-
try Club 4: Class Play 3,
4: Scholarship Team 3.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Base-
ball 1, 3: Track ly Intra-
murals 2, 4, Annual Staff 4.
Terrace Park 1, 2, 3.
SARAH PARKS "Sally"
Girl Reserves ly Glee Club
lp G. A. A. 4: Basketball
Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4: Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Class
Play 3, 4: Annual 4, Lan-
tern Staff 4: Latin Club 4.
Withrow 1: Band 2, 3, 4:
Hamilton County Band 35
Glee Club 4.
LORETTA WOLFER '
Girl Reserves l, 2: Glee
Club lp Mixed Chorus lg
Personality Club 1: 4-H
CHARLES DALLMAN "Babe"
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Base-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Football 3,
4, Track 1, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
Lantern Staff 3, Class Presi-
dent 4, Annual Staff 4.
Debate 1, 2, 3, 4, Track l,
Intramurals 3, Lantern l, 3,
Annual 4, Class Play 3, 4,
Scholarship team 1, 2, 4,
Dramatic Club 3, Debate
MERRELL ZETER "Zeke"
Baseball 2, 3, 4, Lantern
Staft 3, Basketball 4, Hi-Y
4, Class Play 3, Annual
HAROLD GUYNN "Ieep"
Intramurals 2, 4, Vice-
president 2, Annual Staff 4.
ROBERT ASKEW "Bob"
I-Ii-Y 3, 4, Lantern 3, Class
Play 3, 4, Annual Staff 4,
Dramatic Club 3, Intramur-
als 2, 4.
HELEN BARNES "Had"
Lantern l, 2, 3, 4, Girl Re-
serves l, 2, 3, 4, Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3: G. A. A. 4:
Annual Staff 4, Class Play
3, 4, Debate 4, Dramatic
Club 3, Latin Club 4,
Scholarship team l, 2, Sen-
ior Scholarship 4, Class
Secretary 2, Class President
NETTIE MAY SCOTT "Scottie"
G. A. A. 4, Girl Reserves
l, 2, 3.
FRANCES BURT "I-'renesi"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, Glee
Club l, 2, 3, Scholarship
JUNE BONNES "Bonny"
Girl Reserves I, 2, Glee
Club 1, 2, Class Play 3,
Dramatic Club 3.
ODELLA CHILDERS "Angel"
Track l, 2, G. A. A. 4, Girl
Reserves l, 2, Basketball l,
2, 3, Dramatic Club 3.
ERNEST ESTER I "Ernie"
Class Play 3, 4, Annual 4.
LEE DOHMAN "Doors"
Hughes l, 2, Annual 4,
Baseball 3, 4, Football Man-
ager 4, Class Play 3, 4,
Lantern 3, 4, I-li-Y 4, Bas-
ketball Manaqer 3, 4, Class
Secretary 3, 4.
Football 3, 4, Lantern 4, An-
nual 4, Debate 3, 4, Chem-
istry Club 4, Track 4, Class
PAUL FASKE "Fahski"
Class Play 4, Annual 4.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Foot-
ball 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 4,
Baseball 2, Annual 4, Track
VIRGINIA DAVIS "Iinny"
Glee Club l, Girl Reserves
l, 2, 3, 4, Lantern 3, 4, An-
nual 4, G. A. A. 4, Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, Class Play 3,
4, Latin Club 4, 4-H Club l
2, 3, 4, President 2, Dra-
matic Club 3.
GLADYS DUNN "Happy"
Glee Club l, Girl Reserves
l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2,
3, G. A. A. 4, President,
Lantern, 3, 4, Annual 4,
Cheer Leader 3, 4.
WIN IFRED DUNN "Winnie"
Glee Club l, Lantern Staff
4, Annual 4, Intramurals 4.
Student Senate l, 2, Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, G. A. A. 4:
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4,
President 4, Lantern l, 2,
3, 4, Class Play 3, 4, Latin
Club 4, Annual 4, Dramatic
ELINOR HOOBLER "Bunny"
Class Play 3, Girl Reserves
l, 2, 3, 4, Annual 4, Glee
Club l, 2, Latin Club 4, 4-H
Club l, 2, 3, 4.
VERN A. HARTMAN "Foo"
B Sketball 2, 3, 4, Manaqer: Lantern Staff 47 Class V
B Sebdll 1, 2, 3, 4: Class President 45 Annual 4: GI
P1 Y 47 Football 3, 4. Club lp Intramurals 2,
BETTY CORBLY, MARY AGNES KAVENEY, FRANK WATSON, HARRY SEIBERT-P't t tk
LIFE looks pretty hard to any
six-year-old entering his first
year in school, but it looks equal-
ly hard to an eighteen-year-old
leaving school and entering that
realm which their elders blithely
call "on your own."
But as we of the Senior Class
look back upon those twelve
year old fears, they seem pretty
foolish. Why should we have
been wary of such a simple sys-
tem as school when we iw
must face the future with only
the implements that we received
And then, too, we were most
fortunate in being the first
youngsters to enter the first
grade in the first year of that
"big new school." We had the
advantage of finding new desks,
new blackboards and best of all
-new acquaintances. Yes, in
that black year of '29 we were
Of that first class there is only
a small percentage which has
completed the entire twelve
years at Anderson and now call
themselves Seniors. ln fact there
are only sixteen of the forty-sev-
en in the Senior Class who may
really be called by that very
foolish sounding, but most des-
criptive name of-"Anderson
Babies." Those babies are as fol-
lows: Bob Kendall, linny Davis,
Gladys Dunn, Bette Corbly, l-lel-
en Barnes, Bob Askew, Elinor
l-loobler, Winnie Dunn, Merrell
Zeter, lim Misheff, Bill Daugh-
erty, Edna Mae Clark, Nettie May
C Scott, ButhEM ette, Frank Watson,
and Charles Taylor.
For the second and third
grades we still felt pretty small
and not quite sure of ourselves
but when the fourth grade plac-
ed us upstairs, we realized our
importance. lt must have been
the early morning climb.
Fifth and sixth grades mean
little to us now as definite time
periods but they also placed
stitches in our tapestry of mem-
ory. Stitches which probably
each of us have differently-
stitches intimate to each of us
alone and meaningless to all
Upon reaching the seventh
RUTH WOOLET "Colton
grade we first became sophisti-
cated-elected class officers and
having all those exciting little
parties that made us feel that we
were really a special 400 of our
Sadly in the eighth grade we
dropped the artificial cloak and
became aware of the fact that we
were practically in high school
and would have to really grow
up. Graduation was a most im-
portant affair-but isn't it al-
ways? To everyone it brings its
own peculiar feelings, usually
disastrous to the adolescent. And
it was to us.
As Freshmen we were duly
subdued by the thought of ini-
tiation but we soon heard whis-
pers that that special form of
torture was to be omitted for the
first time, but in place we were
to be honored with a dance. Per-
haps, to most of us, the latter
course was the worse of the two
evils, but to the strains of "That
Old Feeling" we were all con-
quered by an overwhelming de-
sire to learn to dance. And when
the B. of Ed. gave permission to
hold dances that winter we were
Naturally as Sophomores we
forgot our own feelings of the
preceding year and tried to
make the Freshmen uncomfort-
able. Succeeding in this, we
were pleased and consequently
accepted praise for our Fresh-
The next year placed us in the
left middle section of the balcony
at the first assembly-an act pro-
claiming to all that we were lun-
iors. Casting all precedence
aside we first elected a female as
class president and then pur-
chased our class rings as luniors.
The lunior-Senior Prom was our
big lunior spread and with tu-
lips, corner cupboards and pick-
et fences we transformed the
lunchroom into a Dutch garden.
Naturally we gave a class play
and although every class calls
their play a success we feel cer-
tain that everyone considered
"The l-lutchinsons, Bless Them"
above the standard of all lunior
Did we enjoy being luniors?
lllfe most certainly did.
I, Helen Barnes, do hereby will and bequeath a quiet, gentle voice to that
Erosh-to-be, lim Pelk.
l, Bobert Askew, do hereby will and bequeath my boldness with the wo-
men to Tom Evans.
l, lune Bonnes, do hereby will and bequeath my five year course to Billy
l, Earl Bloomfield, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to keep an even
temper to Dot Parrott.
l, Odella Childers, do hereby will and bequeath my red corduroy jacket to
l, Charles Dallman, do hereby will and bequeath my spinach to Bobby
l, Edna Mae Clark, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to go home
without an excuse to Martha lane Wegner.
l, William Daugherty, do hereby will and bequeath my speed to "Bud"
l, Bette Corbly, do hereby will and bequeath my skill at not answering civ-
ics class questions to Bobert Iolley.
l, Lee Dorman, do hereby will and bequeath my Ford to William Layman.
I, linny Davis, do hereby will and bequeath my yellow zipper sweater to
I, Ernest Ester, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to skip and get
away with it to Art Merten.
l, Gladys Dunn, do hereby will and bequeath my cheer leading skirt to
l, Paul Easke, do hereby will and bequeath my style haircut to Paul Connell.
l, Winnie Dunn, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to drive a car to
l, Paul Eausz, do hereby will and bequeath my inability to win an argu-
ment with Miss Perin to Betty Both.
l, Jeannette Evans, do hereby will and bequeath my nights of staying in
detention to Wanda Doan.
l, Harold Guynn, do hereby will and bequeath my beautiful voice to Trinky
l, Elinor Hoobler, do hereby will and bequeath my quietness to Harry Witt-
l, Eoo Hartman, do hereby will and bequeath my love ot eating chalk in
civics class to Bill Pauly.
l, Marilyn Kaemmerle, do hereby will and bequeath my memory to Miss
l, Bill Hickman, do hereby will and bequeath my rug cutting experience
to Mr. Brown.
l, Mary Agnes Kaveney, do hereby will and bequeath my work in the
lunchroom to Eleanor Barnes.
l, Bob Kendall, do hereby will and bequeath my pills to Martha Fehl.
I, Helen Keye, do hereby will and bequeath my love for memorizing poetry
to Mrs. Bath.
l, lack Long, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to play football to
I, Matilda Messmer, do hereby will and bequeath my dates to Larry Elfers.
l, Bichard Longbottom, do hereby will and bequeath my solid geometry
answer key to Lois Nielsen.
l, Buth Mette, do hereby will and bequeath my glasses to anyone who will
take them off my hands-cheap.
l, Carl McArthur, do hereby will and bequeath my curly hair to Bill Cut-
l, Norma Lee Millard, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to carry a
tune to Walter Colt.
l, lames Misheff, do hereby will and bequeath my green Ford to Walter
I, Helen Newberry, do hereby will and bequeath my history outline to
l, Carl Morris, do hereby will and bequeath my old suits to Mr. Herron.
I, Sarah Parks, do hereby will and bequeath my magnificent strut to Doro-
l, Harry Partusch, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to sleep in class-
es to Eric Etienne.
l, Mildred Schomberg, do hereby will and bequeath my drumsticks to Bet-
ty lo Lane.
l, Clifford Bittenhouse, do hereby will and bequeath my love for afternoon
siestas to Bill Murphy.
l, Nettie Scott, do hereby will and bequeath my pleasure at meeting new
boys to Mary Sullivan.
l, Charles Taylor, do hereby will and bequeath my ruler for shooting rub-
ber bands in solid geometry class to Pop Fralich.
l, Loretta Wolfer, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to play chop-
sticks to Dot Hill.
l, Frank Watson, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to make the best
of a dark situation to Russell Lewis.
l, Buth Woolet, do hereby will and bequeath my black hair to Betty lack-
l, Harold Young, do hereby will and bequeath my nickname of "Fancy
Dan" to Mr. Herron. t
l, Harry Seibert, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to play basket-
ball to Paul Potter.
l, Frances Burt, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to stay awake to
lay C. Ester.
l, Merrell Zeter, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to warm the
bench to Herman Brooks.
FIRST ROW: W. Hundley, P. Newell, R. Lawson, V. Dunn, P. Emshoff, M. Hubke, L. Beyer, C. Richardson,
L, Ionas, I. Ballman, A. Wolfer.
SECOND ROW: E. Whitaker, Mrs. Struke, H. Biggs, R. Silvers, I. Munz, B. Harris, R. Henry, M. Richardson,
M. Seibert, M. Fehl, K. Glassbrunner, L. Rush, B, Fithen, S. Williams, C. Betcher, Mr. Brown.
THIRD ROW: D. Fairbanks, M. Parks, F. Van Frank, B. Whitlatch, M. Williams, H, Bondick, L. Wolfanqle,
C. Fontaine, M. Redic, VV. Pauly, A. Steffen.
FOURTH ROVv': H. Brooks, R. Fralick, L. Elters, VV. Layman, H. Hack, E. Kaetzel, I. Owens, H. Merten, W.
Iohnson, H. Seibert, A. Sheanshang, R. Lewis.
T Was a clear September day, in the down to actual work, after their summer
autumn of l938, that a frightened
group of boys and girls were getting
their first view of actual high school life.
It 'was from that moment that they be-
gan to anxiously plan a full, active pro-
gram for their Iunior year, that each and
every one would long remember. As
they reached the end of their Sopho-
more year, they realized that their anx-
iously awaited moment had at last ar-
rived. Vacation was over, and at last
they were full fledged luniors under the
experienced guidance and helpfulness
of their beloved lunior advisers, Mrs.
Struke and Mr. Brown.
After the rush and hustle of getting
vacation was over, they began to work
diligently on their first big event, the
lunior Class Play. With hard Work and
earnest endeavor they finally produced
"Growing Pains," truly a dramtic tri-
umph for the lunior Class.
The time that all Iuniors look forward
to arrivedp it was time to choose their
rings. Again the originality of the lun-
iors blossomed forth with a style ring
that will serve as an example to all com-
ing classes. The rings were of a satin
finish with the Anderson crest on the
top, and the numeral "42" set in onyx
on either side of the crest.
This year, boys' intramural basket-
u to f e w o will om Pla
William Cutsinger ......,,............. ,........ P resident
Iames Owens ,,A,,......,, ,....,.......,.. V ice-President
Ellenor Whitaker ,....... Secretary-Treasurer
ball was again revived, and who should
emerge victors, with an undefeated cam-
paign, but the Junior A team? In con-
nection with the subject of basketball,
we can proudly point to the fact that
the lunior Class placed four members
on the varsity team, three being on the
first team. The luniors can also proudly
point to the fact that one of their fellow
classmen received one of the most valu-
able player awards. We mean, of
course, Arthur Merten, known to the
hard working C?D students of Anderson
May l7f-a big moment in the well-
balanced schedule of an active Iunior.
At last the long talked of Iunior-Senior
Prom. There amid the fairyland theme,
Romeos whispered sweet nothings into
the ears of their Iuliets. lt was with this,
the biggest of all Iunior activities, that
they realized that their Iunior year was
fast approaching its end. lt was indeed
a thrill for most of them as they repre-
sented by their president, William Cut-
singer, accepted the symbolic key at a
very impressive Senior Chapel.
Climaxed by a successful class picnic
of fellowship and good times they had
finished forever the Iunior Class of '4l.
To Mrs. Struke and Mr. Brown, whose
patience, comradeship and understand-
ing guided them through what will un-
doubtedly be one of the greatest years
of their youth, the lunior Class qives
a warm hearted "Thanks"
UNDERCLASSES fo whom we
Iames Truitt ...,......,.,,........,..........,... ......... . President lack Richey .....,A............................,..,....,...... President
Lela Fausz ,,,.,...........,.......,............, Vice-President Wade Hartman ....A.......,.,,.,,,,.,,.. Vice-President
Lois lean Nielsen .... Secretary-Treasurer
HE Sophomore Class of '41 had be-
come well accustomed to high
school life, by the time their second
year of it was about to begin.
This Sophomore Class was notably
represented in the school's activities.
Sophomores held important offices in
the Hi-Y Club, Girl Reserves, Girls'
Athletic Association, and Latin Club.
The football heroes were lames Tru-
itt, Harold Kuhn, and Donald Shella-
barger. Sheldon Rusk was the only
Sophomore on the Varsity Basketball
Kenneth Merten and Maurice lack-
son certainly were invaluable members
to the Reserve Basketball Team this
At an assembly in March the English
class gave a Travel Program for the oth-
er three classes. Almost every member
of the class participated in this program.
The Sophomores ended their success-
ful year by sponsoring a class picnic
Where they completed their year by
showing a fine spirit.
Fred Weiss ......,... ....,...... S ecretary-Treasurer
HOSE sixty-nine Freshmen proved
to be a valuable addition to the high
Under the guidance of Miss Perin and
Mr. Drake, the Freshmen were extreme-
ly active. Very thrilled and excited they
attended the successful Freshman Party.
They are probably the most enthusias-
tic class about all sports, participating
in them and getting results. The girls
Walked off C?l with the hockey cham-
pionship and the boys made up the
biggest part of the Reserve Basketball
Team. And the Freshmen don't think it
unmannerly to yell yourself hoarse
rooting for your home team, so they
proved grand supporters for Anderson's
ln addition to this, the Freshmen were
no black sheep in the scholastic field
and many things are expected of them
in the coming years.
This class is one to do things together
as a group, so, because of this spirit and
unity, Anderson is proud of the Fresh-
man Class of 1941.
FIRST ROWAreading left to right: D. Sargent, E. Lukemeir, B. Tonnes, W. Iohnson, D. Parrott, D. Weich
hand, I. Bruce, M. Weqner, I. C. Owens, D. Hill.
SECOND ROW: M. Lathrop, Miss V. Nash, I. Phillips, I. M. Lippolis, E. Taylor, B. Martin, L. Darnell, W
Williams, R. Miller, B. Thornton, L. Nielsen, L. Fausz, M, Wiler, R. Sipe, B. I. Roth, M. Sullivan
R. Iolley, Mr. G. Duvall, L. Meyer.
THIRD ROW: G. Weaver, E. Motz, A. Messmer, F. Kirk, R. Marsh, R. Killen, D. Bartels, W. Maxstaedt, S
Rusk, K. Merten, P. Connell, R. Burnes.
FOURTH ROW: H. Kuhn, M. Iackson, D. Shellabarqer, H. Wittmeyer, P. Potter, E. Metzger, I. C. Ester
W. Murphy, D. Kurzynski, V. Green, M. Klose, I, Dumonte, F. Keel.
FIRST ROW: W. Roller, E. Etienne, W. Spencer, H. Barkhau, E. Arnold, G. Hill, I. Leuser, W. Beck, A
Berwanger, E. Brown, H. Fille, R. Burns, I. Dalheimer, R. Hallet, R. Hopper.
SECOND ROW: M. IolleY, I. Denton, A. Guynn, G. Deavers, C. Boberq, E. Barnes, I. Evans, D. Fraley
L. Brock, M. Parker, H. Fannin, I. Owerrs, D. Morris.
THIRD ROW: M. Willis, Miss R. Perin, D. Smith, I. Wiley, F. Sperlo, B. I. Lane, L. Mefiord, G. Pauly, D
Patterson, L. O'Banion, W. Fryman, M. E. Fitzpatric, M. I. Taylor, B. Iackson, A. Kapp, R. Knip-
plinq, W, Miller, T. Newell.
FOURTH ROW: P. Hill, I. McDouqald, A. Seibert, B. Wegner, D, Miller, I. Ionas, T. Newberry, M. Stanqe
R. Heilman, I. Martin, M. Larsen, W. Dcan, E. Hiqqenbothen.
FIFTH ROW: W. Duvall, C. Ienkins, W. Hartmann, T. Evans, R. Koppman, I. Angus, G. Hill, I. Collins, C
Meyer, B. Richardson, I. Richey, R. Staqqenborq.
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PART II. ORGANIZATIONS
IAXNDERSQN is very
proud of its rnany clubs and organiza-
tions to which more are added each
year. May they continue to do the
excellent Work they have done during
the year ot 1941.
K I It
FIRST ROW: L. Dorman, C. Dallman, P. Fausz, Mr.
Obee, R. Kendall, A. Wolfer.
SECOND ROW: M. Zeter, I. Owens, A. Shean-
shanq, A. Merten, C. Taylor.
THIRD ROW: R. Askew, C. Belscher, H. Brooks,
E. Bloomfield, C. Rittenhouse, W. Pauly.
FIRST ROW: H. Barkhau, I-I. Wittmeyer, Mr. Du-
vall, K. Merten, E. Arnold.
SECOND ROW: I... Meyers, I. Truilt, I. Richey, D.
THIRD ROW: P. Connell, S. Rusk, R. Koppman, T.
Evans, R. Knipplinq.
rm.. Hi-lj Sf...
s 601 luiglr sfanbafzbs
HE enthusiastic and efficient organ-
ization of boys known as the Hi-Y
was organized for the school year at
the first meeting held on Tuesday eve-
ning, September 10. Thoughout the
year a high degree of enthusiasm and
efficiency was displayed by the mem-
bers of the club.
This year, however, the club lost its
willing and untiring adviser, Mr. I. Gar-
ner Srofe, who for eleven years helped
guide the club through its many con-
flicts and interesting programs. The loss
did not prove hopeless, the members
felt, for an equally capable leader was
found in Mr. Harold Obee, a former
member of the Hi-Y and now a member
of the faculty.
Under Mr. Obee's guidance the club
enjoyed such activities as visiting
speakers, constructive criticism, discus-
sions, various athletic events, out-door
picnics, and a joint Hi-Y-G. H, meeting.
The club members have taken a great
interest and an active part in all meet-
ings which the club was held.
During the past year the club worked
hard under its new and worthy adviser
and the members hope that their
achievements will not only remain in
the memories of the members, but in
the memories of everyone. -
HIS year the Beta Hi-Y club started
with an enrollment of nine Sopho-
mores. Six Freshmen were then selected
and taken into the club.
At the beginning of the year the club
set up a schedule for itself, which it
tried to follow to the best of its ability.
This schedule included two recreational
meetings, a business meeting, and an
educational meeting each month.
The Beta Club, as well as the Alpha
Club, was entertained by the Girl Re-
serves this year at their annual joint
G. R.-I-li-Y meeting.
The club also sponsored a dance with
the Girl Reserves. The dance proved
to be a great success and it is hoped
that it will become a customary dance.
Mr. Duvall again played the roll of
sponsor to this well known organiza-
tion and did a very complimentary job.
The Hi-Y is one of Anderson's most
valuable organizations in that it teaches
boys how to live successfully with the
morals incited by the I-li-Y Creed. We
hope that the Hi-Y will always remain
as important at Anderson as it was this
'zisfian clnafzactefz . . .
HE Girl Reserve symbol is the tri-
angle within the circle. The tri-
angle represents the individual club-
member, the three sides standing for
body, mind, and spirit. The circle repre-
sents the world in which she lives. Af-
ter the girls become wearers of the pin
or ring they are expected to interpret
the Girl Reserve purpose to their home,
school, church, and community.
The members from the upper three
classes opened the year by giving a
very clever party in honor of the Fresh-
men and extending an invitation to them
to become Girl Reserves. At this party
the Seniors chose Freshmen girls to be
their little sisters and this feeling of com-
panionship continued throughout the
year. Many of the Freshmen joined the
club and did their part in helping to
make it a bigger and better one.
As usual, in October, the Girl Re-
serves gave a tea in honor of their moth-
ers. The program consisted of a skit
put on by the girls, after which tea and
refreshments were served.
ln November a committee of girls at-
tended the Home of the Aged and ln-
firm and presented a cheerful program
At Christmas time the Girl Reserves,
along with the Hi-Y, presented a White
Gift Service in the form of an interesting
ceremonial. Later the baskets were de-
livered to the needy families in the im-
The Anderson Girl Reserves attended
an invitational play-day as the guests of
the Plainville Girl Reserves at their
school in February. The girls played
basketball and various other games, af-
ter Which they stayed for a chili supper.
During the following Weeks the Girl
Reserves Worked laboriously on scrap-
books, which Were given to the Madi-
sonville Children's Home.
The roll of hostesses at the joint l'li-Y-
G. R. meeting this spring was played by
the Girl Reserves. Reverend Milo Beran
was the guest speaker and gave a very
inspirational talk. A lively true-false con-
test followed. Although the boys emerg-
ed the Winners the girls were good
sports about it all and suffered the pun-
ishment inflicted on them. Last, but not
least, punch and doughnuts were serv-
ed and the girls are certain the boys en-
joyed this part of their program.
On Sunday, May 4, the Recognition
Service was held at the Fruit Hill M. E.
Church. The Freshmen were officially
recognized as Girl Reserves in a very
The club closed the year by featuring
the annual Mother-Daughter Banquet.
The banquet this year was built around
Again this year the Girl Reserves
sponsored their monthly dances and
there Was one joint dance sponsored by
both the Girl Reserves and the Hi-Y.
3 sides 06 flue qifzl Reserves' A
I eannette Evans
FIRST ROW: E. Hoobler, V. Davis, G. Dunn, H.
Barnes, M. Kaemmerle, I. Evans, L. Wolianqel,
H. Keye, C. Richardson, M. Messmer.
SECOND ROVV: E. Whitaker, M. Fehl, R. Henry,
Mrs. Sutton, Miss Perin, P. Emshoii, M. Aubke
N. Scott, R. Mette, E. Clark.
THIRD ROW: L. Rusk, K. Glassbrenner, D. Staley,
F. Vanlfrank, L. Beyer, L. Ionas, H. Bondick, B.
Fithen, S. Williams.
FIRST ROW: I. Wiley, B. Iackson, I. Bruce, A
Seibert, I. Owens, B. Lane, I. Evans, F. Sperlo
W. Vxfilliams, M. Iolley, B. Vtleqner, A. Guynn
SECOND ROW: D. Smith, I. Denton, D. Hill, I
Phillips, L. Fausz, Mrs. Sutton, Miss Perin, L
O'Banion, M. Lathrop, D. Patterson, R. Miller, H
THIRD ROW: M. Wiley, D. Weichhand, I. Ionas
I. Evans, D. Miller, M. Larsen, W. Dean, L. Niel
sen, B. Martin, I. McDouqald, L. Meftord, B. Roth
FOURTH ROW: R. Heilman, B. Thornton, P. Hill
M. Sullivan, M. Weqner, O. Fannin, I. Martin
M. Fitzpatrick, T. Newberry, G. Pauly.
gfands 60h 30911, in? an? g ifzif
FIRST ROW: M. Sullivan, D. Weichhand, R. Mil
ler, H. Henry, M. Laihrop, M. Fehl, L. O'Banion
D. Hill, O. Fannin.
SECOND ROW: E. Hiqgenbolham, H. Fannin, M
Wiley, B. Roth, L. Nielsen, B. Wood, E. Hoobler,
D. Smith, I. Morris.
TI-HRD HOW: G. Schneider, VV. Fryrnan, L. Dar-
nell, D. Parrott, M. We-qner, L. Mefford, l. Lippolis
ORCHESTRA AND BAND
SEATED: H. Barkau, H. Biqqs, A. Merien, K. Mer-
ien, T. Riltenhouse, C. Richardson, P. Isaacson,
D. Hill, L. Wolianqel, P. Hill.
STANDING: D. Morris, M. Schomberq, I, Truitt,
D. Bartels, H. Marsh, R. Silver.
HE Glee Club is one ot Anderson's
outstanding organizations. C o m-
posed oi about 36 high school girls, the
club has furnished music tor Commun-
ity Institute, Glee Club Assembly,
P. T. A. Meetings, and Baccalaureate.
Under the capable supervision of Miss
Vandervort, the singers have given en-
ergy and conscientious endeavor to
their work, which has been greatly ap-
The study of music is educational-
promoting moral, intellectual, social,
and spiritual happiness, enriching and
beautifying lite. Anderson gives to its
students the privilege ot singing in the
Glee Club or playing in the Band, an
opportunity worth considering.
Again we wish to mention the tact
that Miss Vandervort directed the Glee
Club this year. She certainly deserves
a great deal of credit for the fine group
ot singers and worth-while programs
she has presented for Anderson this
015-chestra - Band
NDERSONS band has developed
very well during the last year.
Several new members have joined and
in about two ,more years the band
should have about 40 or 50 players.
Again this year Anderson sent two
boys to the district contest given at Ox-
tord. Arthur Merten received alternate-
superior rating, and Kenneth Merten re-
ceived superior rating No. l. Harold
Barkhau, Anderson's star Cornet player,
will go to the state contest held at Co-
Anderson has nine players in the
All-County Band this year. This band is
composed oi the best players irorn all
the district schools in the county. They
give concerts at different schools and a
final concert at the end oi the school
year at Music I-lall. '
We wish to congratulate Mr. Dock-
weiler for the splendid success he has
brought to Anderson's Orchestra and
Latin Club was organized this year
under the name, "Societas Latin-
orum Amicorumu CThe Guild of Latin
Friendsl with Miss Nash as the club
adviser. The officers for this year were
Lois Nielsen, president: Delphine Sar-
gent, vice-president: and lean Claire
A committee was appointed at the
first meeting to entertain the members
at all the following meetings.
A Christmas, or Saturnalia party, as
the Romans might have called it, was
held for the December meeting. At
that time all the Freshmen members
were "initiated" by being chosen to
entertain the other members.
The Roman Banquet was given on
March 29 and everyone appeared in his
best Roman costume, with the decora-
tions fitting in very well.
The members of the club hope that
the Latin Club will grow bigger and
better in the future and become as much
a part of Anderson as the other activi-
ties. If the results of this year are indica-
tive of the future, "Societas Latinorum
Amicorum" will certainly be a living
HE Debate Club started its season.
under the able direction of Mr. Obee,
by making an intensive study of the
important and interesting question "Re-
solved That The Power Of The Federal
Government Should Be Increased."
When the debators felt that they were
becoming authorities upon the question,
they timidly started for Columbus where
they were to meet their first opponents
of the year. After a very exciting day
they were amazed that they had won
three out of four debates.
The debators then participated in
tournaments at Hamilton, Washington
C. H., Cincinnati and Dayton.
After the last encounter the club was
proud to boast of the record of having
won 70 per cent of their debates.
To celebrate their victories the club
attended the Cox Theater where they
saw Clifton Webb in "The Man Who
Came To Dinner."
Bichard Longbottom, having actively
debated for four years, received the
Gold Key. Bronze Keys were awarded
to Martha Larsen, Bobertine Heilman,
Winifred Stange, Donald Kurzynski,
Helen Barnes, and Patricia Emshoff.
Laverne Mef-ford received Honorable
LATIN CLUB OFFICERS
Lois I ean Nielsen
lean Claire Owens
DEBATE CLUB OFFICERS
FIRST ROW: M. Iolley, VJ. Stanqe, Miss Nash
L. l. Nielsen, I. Owens, R. Heilman, I. Martin
SECOND ROW: B. Roth, VV. Doan, M. Larsen, R
Miller, D. Hill, L. O'Banion, l. Phillips, I. Denton,
I. McDougall, I. Evans.
THIRD ROW: R. Burnes, P. Connell, H. Fille, W
Williams, I. Bruce, K. Glasbrenner, M. Williams
M. Fitzpatrick, L. Meyers, I. Owens, F. Weiss.
FOURTH ROW: W. Maxstedt, K. Merten, M. lack
son, W. Hartman, I. Truitt, D. Kurzynski, A. Mess
SEATED: R. Heilman, M. Larson, P. Emshoff, H
Barnes, R. Loriqbottom.
STANDING: D. Kurzynski, L. Metiord, W. Stanqe
LANTERN STAFF ANNUAL STAFF
Editor ...,...........,... . ,,.....,,......,............. ..,...,,......,......,....................... M .
Assistant Editor ........,. ...............,... H . Brooks
News Editor ........,....... ............. R . Kendall
Assistant . .......,.,..... .. ..... ..... ............... I-I . Biggs
Feature Editor ................,....... .. ........................................,.... H. Barnes
Assistant ..,....,.....,,,...,,.........,............. ....,....,......,.,,.......,,.......,,......,,.....,.... I . Evans
Reporters .................................,...........,,....., V. Davis, N. Millard, K.
Glasbrenner, M. Lathrop, l. Lippolis,
M. Larsen, L. Mettord.
Sports Reporters ,.,..... .........,... ,...,,.....,,.......,.... G . Dunn, L. Nielsen
I. Truitt, K. Merten.
Business Manager ..,.......... ......................,............,.... ...... P . Fausz
Assistant .......................,...,....,..........,. .......... .................................. H . Bondick
Advertising Manager .........,..,.............................................. L. Dorman
Assistants ........,............................................ W. Hunley, P, Connell.
Circulation Manager ....,......................... ,,..................,...... ...........,. H . Keye
Assistants ....................... . ........ C. Rittenhouse, C. Richardson,
L. Fausz, H. Wittrneyer, R. Heilman, F. Weiss
Chief Typist .....................,...................,...........................,....... ...,...... R . Woolet
Assistants ,.....,......,,.........................,.................. B. Corbly, E. Clark,
W. Dunn, M. Messmer
Publicity Manager ........... ................................... I . C. Owens
Assistant ......... ....................... ..,.....,....,........................... W . Doan
Faculty Advisor, .......,. .............. M iss Addicott
Editor .......................................,.... ........................,.,.... .......,.... R . Kendall
Assistant ,........,............................ ............ P . Fausz
Business Manager .... ..... .......... H . Barnes
Assistant .............................. ....,.... R . Askew
Photographer ................. .............. V . Davis
Art Editor .......................................................................... ..... ,,,.. ...... ..... H . K e ye
Sports Editor ...........................,.............................,........................... L. Dorman
Feature Editor ,................. .,.............,..............,.................................... I . Evans
Assistants ................ N. Millard, E. Hoobler, R. Longlsottom.
Circulation Editor .......,..................................,...,,........... M. Kaemmerle
Assistants ........... E. Clark, G. Dunn, M. Kaveney,
H. Young, E. Ester, H. Seibert, M. Zeter.
Advertising Editor .......... ...........,.................................,......... C . Dallman
Assistants ....,....,. ...... VJ. Daugherty, I. Long, P. Faske,
C, Taylor, C. McArthur, I. Mishefi, C. Rittenhouse.
Chief Typist ..........,...,........ ......................,. .................................. . . R. Woolet
Assistants .................................. ...............,.. W . Dunn, M. Messmer.
HIS year, for the third year, "The
Lantern" was printed as a news-
paper instead of the tabloid or maga-
zine in which it had formerly appeared.
So for the third year, "The Lantern" met
criticism from those people who still
believed that there was more news in
the other since it had more pages.
However, the staff itself knew that this
paper contained more news, was hard-
er work, and benefitted them more, so
its members made a definite attempt to
make the school paper an actual part
of the school life of everyone at Ander-
To do this many plans were adopted,
but the most important one was that
"The Lantern" was to be written for the
students, was written to appeal to
"them," not to the faculty or other advis-
ers. The paper endeavored to glorify
the achievements of the students, in
scholarship, athletics, and in projects
such as assemblies and displays. Al-
ways, too, there was a reporter on hand
to get the news behind the news which
worked its way into the scandal column,
"This and That." So you see, it was
written not only for the students, but
"by" the students.
ln View of "The Lantern's" very suc-
cessful year both financially and editor-
ially, the staff sincerely thanks every-
one who helped by buying advertising
space, by subscribing, or by encourag-
ing the staff to greater things.
VERY Senior class has as its most
prominent desire, the issuance of
a yearbook "better than any yet," one
in which may be placed visual mem-
ories for those later years which must
definitely come to every graduate.
ln order that this desire might be re-
alized, the staff heads of the '4l Ander-
sonian were chosen with the knowledge
that each would be the one best fitted to
work in his or her position and able to
carry out the job to its fulfillment and
they chose their assistants with the
The faculty adviser, Mr. Gordon Du-
vall, utilized all of the knowledge which
he acquired as adviser in '40 so that
'41 might benefit by its predecessor's
good experiences as well as its bad
When the Seniors decided that both
the class and annual colors should be
gold and white, the cover was soon
chosen and with the outside work done
the inside work really began in earnest.
Pictures were taken, ads solicited and
Finally a partial dummy, or replica,
was arranged and the pictures and
write-ups were entered so that the book
might reach its buyers before school
was dismissed to meet their approval
Have you enjoyed our book? We, of
the staff, sincerely hope so and thank
all of you who have helped make it
yi :X IQ
X X 41
PART III. ATHLETICS
up school spirit as does a good season
of athletics. Such a season was held in
l94l. For the first time in tour years,
Anderson again has a track team which
almost surpassed the basketball record.
i P xx-A21
is ' ff-
OUR FOOTBALL TEAM . . . Rebglzing Gomfwte
IANDERSONS second year of
six-man football proved to
be victorious without victories.
Although the team bowed down
in succession before each of
their opponents, they took it
fighting and in the best of spirits.
They were not daunted by their
unglorified season, but were de-
termined to get revenge next
The games were played under
the regulation six-man football
rules, and provided real enter-
tainment for all of the spectators
and fans who cheered the boys
on, and more than once injected
that extra "punch" to drive
across a touchdown.
All three games played at
home were under the lights
while only one of the games
away from home was of the night
variety, the other one being a
day game. Ticket sales seemed
to indicate that night games are
the bigger attraction.
Coach Brown attributes the
teams' uneventful season to the
loss, through graduation, of
many of last year's valuable
players, but he is confident that
next year will produce a team
that is on the same level with
any other in the county.
Dallman, with the help of the
linemen, those guys who re-
ceive punishment but never
glory, paced the team with forty
points during the season.
The past year bade farewell to
five regulars, Dallrnan, Long,
Daugherty, Rittenhouse, an d
Young, who graduate this year.
But a fresh crop of underclass-
men seem capable of stepping
into their ably worn shoes.
Although coaches Brown and
Drake did not produce a cham-
pionship team, they did a swell
job of turning out some good,
clean athletes. Everyone has
confidence in them and wishes
them a most successful season
gecona eafz wifh Eqnilng Golofzs
.. .,,.... ..4....,,,... D eer Park
5 5 Dallman
4 5 Daugherty
OUR BASKETBALL TEAM
1 940-4 1
Anderson ..,...... 30
Anderson ........... 26
Anderson ....,...,,. 1 5
Anderson ..,....... 20
Anderson .......... 24
Anderson .......,. 33
Anderson ......,.. 28
Anderson .......... 35
Anderson ..4...,..., 2 l
Anderson .......... 30
Anderson .,......... l 8
Anderson .........., 38
Anderson ......,.,. 34
Anderson .......... 30
Anderson .........., 20
Anderson ..,....... 28
Anderson ,..,...... 3 6
Anderson .........,.. 45
Anderson .......... 36
Anderson ,.......... 42
Anderson .......... 26
Anderson .......... 24
Anderson ,.r..,rr... 35
Goshen .A r..,r...,.. ..
Green Hills 4 ,.....
Ross Twp. .......,. .
M1lfOTd . .,........,..... .
St. Bernard ......,
St. Bernard .,..,.....
Deer Park ....,.....
Mt. Healthy .....,.
Green Hills .,...,
St. Bernard .........
eb an Gagefzs gfzing Honofzs to Out coach gfzown
HE Anderson Redskins of '41 figura-
tively brought home the "bacon." ln
spite of a poor start, losing their first
four out of five games, the Andys buck-
led down and won the next nine out
ot seventeen games.
The season up to the tournament
looked just like an average year, the
team winning a little over fifty per cent
oi the games. But then came the county
tournament. The "dark horse" Anderson
team took the tirst three games by de-
feating Greenhills, Sharonville and St.
Bernard. The Redskins dropped the ti-
nal game with Terrace Park but received
the "runners-up" trophy. The boys who
one of our local newspapers referred to
as "country mud" were next to the best
mud in the county, and that's not dirt.
At the district tournament held at U. C.
the boys went down under the bullet-
FIRST ROW: R. Fralich,
L. Elfers, A. Merten, W.
ROW: C. Dallman, S.
Rusk, M. Zeter, H. Young,
I. Long, H. Seibert.
THIRD ROW: L. Dorman,
manager, I. Owens, Mr.
Brown, coach, P. Fausz,
V. Hartman, manager.
like playing of the Wayne-Lockland
This year's orchids went to Elfers and
Merten, the high point men, and to
Dallrnan and Long for their splendid job
of guarding and all around floor-play.
The team lost this year a number ot
fine players, namely, Long, Dallman,
Seibert, Young, Daugherty, Fausz, and
Zeter, but the way that reserve gang
looked, we have visions ot nothing less
than a county championship next year.
Coach Brown told this team, at the
time they were in the seventh grade,
that when they were Seniors they could
write their own score in the books, and
they darn near did it. l..et's hope that
next year Brownie's optimistic prophesy
will be realized-Lots ot luck to the fu-
GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
G. A. A. Sophomores ...........,........... lean Claire Owens
EAA-LIZING the need for a fapreach- Freshmen ............... ............ A udrey Seibert
ing activity program to include Mary Aubke ..........................,.........,........... Manager
each and every girl in school the An- PING-PONG
derson G. A. A. was organized to in-
sure an "all-round" development.
Work was begun in this new organi-
zation under the capable and friendly
leadership of Miss Martha lane Pulliam.
After forming a constitution, officers for
the year were elected. The officers for
President ...,.....,............,....,,,......,,,..... Gladys Dunn
Vice President ......,....,,.,.... Lois lean Nielson
Recording Secretary ................. Lucille Rusk
Corresponding Sec'y ...... Ieannette Evans
Treasurer .....................,.... Susie lane Williams
Social Chairman .,..,,. Marilyn Kaemmerle
Play-Day Chairman ................. Helen Barnes
A brief resume of the various com-
petitive sports follows:
The Freshmen wound up the hockey
season by defeating the Seniors in an
exciting game to take the champion-
ship. The class captains Were:
Seniors .....,......,,,.....,,.......... ...,,.............. S arah Parks
luniors ........,......,.,.. ,....................... M ary Aubke
Sophomores ...,............,............. Martha Wegner
Freshmen ..,..,....................................., Marion lolley
Margaret Lathrop .,,.............,....,,.,......... Manager
Volleyball games were scheduled at
the noon hour. The class championship
is not yet known, but will probably be
a toss-up between the Seniors and
Class captains are:
Seniors ....,............,,,............ Marilyn Kaemmerle
luniors ,....,,..,..,,.........,..........., LaVerne Wolfangel
Sarah Parks copped the ping-pong
championship and Lois lean Nielsen
was runner-up after twenty-eight girls
were eliminated, but that's not the big
thing. Sarah went to the county tourna-
ment and placed second. Congratula-
tions "Sally!" Lela Fausz was in charge
of the ping-pong tournament.
lean Claire Owens was in charge of
planning hikes, picnics, swimming and
bowling parties. One of the high spots
of the program was the hike to Califor-
nia Park, the one on which everyone
unfortunately got lost in the park with-
out a flashlight.
Honor Teams are chosen on the basis
of ability, active participation, sports-
manship and cooperation. They are rep-
resentative of the best all-round girls for
their particular sport. Election to an
Honor Team gives a girl 5 additional
points toward her all-round letter.
The honor hockey team is:
Freshman-Wanda Doan, Lois O'Ban-
ion, Mary Ellen Fitzpatric, Grace Pauly,
Betty Io Lane, Audrey Seibert.
Sophomores-Opal F a n n i n , Betty
Roth, lean Claire Owens, Martha Weg-
luniors-Helen Bondick, Kathryn
Glasbrenner, C a t h e r i n e Richardson,
Mary Aubke, Letty Beyer.
Seniors-Helen Barnes, Ruth Mette,
Gladys Dunn, leannette Evans.
sf :sires gfself
The Seniors went through the intra-
mural basketball season undefeated.
The Freshmen came in second, losing
only to the senior champs, and the
Sophomores and luniors placed third
and fourth respectively. The class cap-
Seniors ...i......... ...,..... I eannette Evans
luniors ,.....,............. ....,...... D orothy Staley
Sophomores .,,....,........ ........... B etty lane Roth
Freshmen ,,..,.., .......,..,,.........,.,...., L ois O'Banion
Ellenor Whitaker ............,,......................,, Manager
ln order to give every girl in school
a chance to play, the girls also played
under the color team system. These
teams were made up by distributing the
best players equally throughout the
teams. The orange team were victors
under the able captaincy oi "Sally"
The honor basketball team is:
Freshmen-Winn i e Stange, Lois
O'Banion, Bobbie Heilman, Grace Pauly,
Audrey Seibert, Donna Lee Patterson.
SophomoresqLois lean Nielsen, lean
Owens, Betty Both.
SeniorseGladys Dunn, leannette Ev-
ans, Virginia Davis, Odella Childers,
Sarah Parks, Ruth Mette, Helen Barnes,
The class captains are:
Seniors .......,....,,,..,,.......,,,..................... Helen Barnes
luniors ,............,............... Catherine Richardson
Sophomores .....................,.,. Lois lean Nielsen
Freshmen ...............,..................,..,.,.... Wanda Doan
Sarah Parks ........... ,.................,. Manager
THE first year of inter-scholastic track compe-
tition at Anderson ended with a highly suc-
cessful season. The Redskins won their first
meet by defeating Terrace Park in a thrilling ex-
hibition. ln a triple meet with Plainville and
Loveland, Anderson finished second, just a few
points behind the ceded county champs. Plain-
ville. At the county meet, held at Carthage, the
Andys copped two first places in individual
events. Anderson will wind up the season with
the Miami Invitational Meet at Oxford and the
district meet at Western Hills.
Although lacking in equipment and experi-
ence the boys developed rapidly and give
promise of a bright future for Anderson track.
Earl Bloomfield and lim Owens received the
county championships in their r e s p e c t iv e
events, both coming within fractions of the
This squad is the first to receive letters in
track, the lettermen being Bloomfield, Owens,
Long, Seibert, and l-lack. Others competing suc-
cessfully were lackson, Elfers, Dallman, Ritchie,
Weiss, Evans, Burnes, lack Owens, and Truitt.
Mr. Herron, the coach, deserves a great deal
of credit. He himself being new at coaching,
took a group of boys who had no track experi-
ence whatsoever, and uncovered enough talent
to defeat experienced teams and take two cham-
pionships. More power to future track teams at
FIRST ROW: W. Maddux, D. Koester, E. Metz, M. Madciux.
SECOND ROW: C. Laub, C. Wilfert, A. Taylor, I. Davis, E. Schroder, T. Crotty, G. Wittmeyer, R.
Gaffney, O. Daugherty.
THE first person ouside of our
family that We meet in the
morning must be of an agreeable
nature or the whole day is likely
to be ruined. As the school bus
driver is usually the first person
Anderson-ites meet in the morn-
ing, they "must" become our
friends-and they have.
Since the school first began,
the bus drivers have always
been friends of their "pupils"
and have always entered into
the school's activities and con-
tributed to the success of its
For these reasons-as the class
of '41 graduates-we, of the
class, give our thanks to the
drivers and hope that they may
remember us as We shall remem-
ICHARD HERPLON sat in his study
one evening before a big open fire.
He was thinking about his younger
days when he had been such a good
friend of the class of '4l. As he sat there
thinking about bygone days, he began
to wonder where, and how widely the
members of his "dear old civics class"
had been scattered. He suddenly hit
upon the plan of a tour around the
states to see many of his "dear" pupils.
He picked a special friend, Florence W.
Bath, to go with him, and they started
from Cincinnati, lune 1, l96O. This is
his own story as he told it to us.
"When we reached Chicago, we were
greatly surprised to see lune Bonnes
having a l96U Cadillac demonstrated to
her by Charles Taylor. We told her ot
our trip and she said if we could stay
in Chicago for a few days we would
probably see Senator Fausz who was
going to make his campaign speech at
the World's Fair. She said that she
would be only too happy to show us
the city and tell us of as many students
as she knew. As we passed Kendall
High School she informed us that Cliff
Rittenhouse was the coach of the swim-
ming team, while Bill Daugherty had
been selected as football coach for the
coming season, and that Norma Millard
was teaching the first grade in the pub-
lic school. As we passed through the
busiest section of town we were as-
PHECY - 1960
tounded by the huge clothing company
owned by Winnie Dunn and Lee Dor-
We bade Miss Bonnes good-bye and
left Chicago to travel on to Kansas
where xwe learned that Frances Burt
owned three 250 acre farms and was
making a huge profit. In Kansas City we
stopped at a 5 and lOc store to get a
tube of the popularly advertised Zeter
Tooth Paste and here we met Helen
Barnes who said she was still taking
lessons in aviation and that her last
trip in the air had ended with a crash
but she had been taken care of by spe-
cial nurse Edna Clark and had now fully
recovered. Helen also told us that Mary
Agnes Kaveney was an air hostess for
T. V. A.
While on the train for California we
tuned in on the portable radio to listen
to our favorite program, "The Sweater
Swing SchuHle" with Bill Hickman and
his hep cats, including Mil Schomberg,
a second Gene Krupa. Then we listened
to the ll:OU news cast with Carl Morris
doing the announcing. He opened his
broadcast by saying that after much per-
suasion President Bloomfield has final-
ly consented to run for a third term.
Flash! Flash! Chemist Rich Longbottorn
has just made a discovery worth mil-
lions of dollars while experimenting in
his own laboratory. A jail break hap-
pened only five minutes ago at Ohio
State Penitentiary. Reporter Helen Keye
was near at the time and got all impor-
tant facts concerning the break. Photog-
rapher Iinny Davis was johnny-on-the
spot to take pictures of the event. End-
ing the news cast we learned that Sarah
Parks had just crashed into the movies
as a second Patsy Kelly.
When we reached California we saw
a beauty shop owned by none other
than Helen Newberry and Ruth Mette.
They said that THE Miss Netty May
Scott of the cinema quite often came in
for the whole works. We learned also
that the leading newspaper owned by
Young ci Long had working on the staff
-Marilyn Kaemmerle as editor, that
Frank Watson very frequently wrote
poetry for them and that Foo Hartman
was writing a comic strip telling how if
small children wanted to eat chalk, good
old Foo would find a way of breaking
them. After a good night's sleep at the
Misheff Hotel, we started.for Atlantic
City. As we were touring through the
state of Georgia we met an old friend,
Carl McArthur. Carl was operating a
swanky filling station and stated that he
owned a chain of similar stations
throughout the country.
Passing through the streets, we saw
Robert Askew, now known far and wide
as the man on the street, whose famil-
iar "Why" rings over the ether nightly.
Also in Georgia we found Professor
Guynn, who had perfected a new meth-
od of using the "boarding house reach."
The scene changed, and we were look-
ing over the Atlantic City Beach, where
we saw artist Matilda Messmer painting
a picture of Charles Dallman, wealthy
owner of the New York Yankees. While
we were standing on the beach a famil-
iar figure passed before our sight. It was
the famous lady scientist, Elinor Hoob-
ler, who has recently concocted a new
vanishing cream which removes all im-
purities from the face including the
skin. Going back to a hotel we picked
up a newspaper to see the name, Harry
Partusch, who is going to auction off
the tobacco in South Carolina. We also
found news of Ieannette Evans, who has
become private secretary to President
Bloomfield. On the sport page appeared
two familiar faces-Harry Seibert and
Gladys Dunn. Gladys has been award-
ed a cup for being the year's best all-
around athlete. Harry, who was judged
the most valuable player of last year's
Champion Cincinnati Beds, is again
making a spectacular come back as
Feeling the need of a little refresh-
ment and spying the sign Campus Cof-
fee Corner, We went in and discovered
the proprietor to be Ernest Ester with
his assistant, Paul Faske. Having finish-
ed our drinks, we stopped to purchase
a magazine which featured Bette Corb-
ly, the world's greatest novelist. At the
same feature counter we bought an-
other magazine edited by Ruth Woolet.
We were nearing home when we spied
Odella Childers driving past in her new
car which she just received as a prize
in a contest she had entered. From
Odella we learned that our friend Lo-
retta Wolfer was the governess for a
Now our trip to the future has come to
We hope you'll all like the bright
futures you've gotp
But, if we were wrong don't make a
We've all done our best, put the curse
not on us.
YGUINIG 8 CARL STUDIO
Exclusive Makers ot Tiffany Tone Portraits
The exchange of Photographs is a
graceful Way ot acknowledging friendships
.W i i,, lin
f a-1 YVQ i 'Y
i ll if
A - . ':rL'tf:,
That Name Means Everything To Us
Good Pictures To You
N. W. Cor. 7th 51 Vine Phone: PA 2277
To The Graduating Class Cf 1941
lt is with mingled feelings oi joy
and regret that we see the class ot
'ill graduate. There is joy for you,
because you have completed the
first step in your walk ot lite and are
setting out with new worlds to con-
quer, there is regret tor us, loecause
we will miss you.
We have followed with keen in-
terest your progress through the
twelve grades here at Anderson and
now, at your graduation, we send
with you our very loest wishes tor
your success and happiness in the
PARENT TEACHER S
MRS. PAUL CONN ELL
Feel Fit . .
Get In Step
Hyde Park Dairy Co.
"For those who dem
,...,,,- - - .. - -.. -.,-......,.- ,,,, -,,- .. - ... ......-.,..-.,....
...- .- .... - -.- .. - ,-t- - - - .. -,...-...5. .f...-...
11.1.11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1tm1u
Cheer up. my friend,
Don't be sad. , '
The car you drive
May be bad. -
But drive it in l
Soon as you can ' -
To a friend indeed
Whohasaplan- S I EARL D. ARNOLD
- Q Printing Company
Bennett Motor Sales Telephone Mme 2893
Desoto 6. Plymouth Dealer
Cherry Grove Phone BE 7490 139 E. Third Street Cincinnati. Ohio
.,. n-n - -n ...... ...... n,n, - i .4 en- nnnn - nnnn ............. n
Wired and wireless
made it possible for
every one in this na-
tion to have up to the
minute news ot world
wide activities. . .
ln what other nation
can such a thing take
The Cincinnati 8: Suburban
Bell Telephone Company
A White Villa Store
Meyers' - Partridge's
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
D. B. PHILLIPS
C. O. ALBIEZ
We Deliver - SUtton 295
Brolcamp 8: Bressler
Phone SUtton 1
R F. D. 13 Mt. Washington. Ohio
FOUR GREAT FUELS
Black Iewel Bituminous
Treated Stoker Coal
Semet Solway Coke
2120 Beechmont Ave.
Phone: SUtton 716
Experts in sharnpooinq, Waving, rnani
Curing, and hair styling. Come in
relax and let our beauticians do the rest
We guarantee satisfaction.
Try one of our many kinds of perrna
nents. You Will be proud of the results
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-1- ---- --------------- - ---------- - -Q-
Personal Service - Value - Economy
PATRONIZE YOUR COMMUNITY STORES
WHEN IN NEED or
Hardware, Builders' Supplies, Seeds
Boots, Shoes. Work Clothing
Bottled Gas and Appliances
Dry Goods and Notions
FUEL AND SUPPLY CO.
Ohio Pike Forestville. Oh
.5.. -...I -.---- ----- - ----------------- 4.
APPROACHING AN ANNIVERSARY
French-Bauer was established in l842. Hence, next
year it will celebrate its lOUth Birthday. And are we
Speakino' oi birthdays-or any other festive
occasion tor that matter--most Cincinnatians are
"sold on" the idea that the one thoroughly enjoyable
way to celebrate any feast is by means of delicious
French-Bauer lce Cream-smooth, luscious, and in
your favorite flavor. Here is a treat tit for anyone-
Whether they're one hundred years old or sixteen!
"Better Dairy Products Since 1842"
.. 1 1 -. .. 1 .. .. ..,,,,-,...-.m11H1H....,,,,...M...nyin......,.,1...,-,,,,.-..,.1 1 1 1 ... 1 .. 1 ...
Cooking Gas You Can Afford!
Kerosene or Gasoline Stove
Modern All-White Gas Range
It's Cheaper and Better
Small Down Payment--Easy Terms
Rural Natural Gas Co.
204 Coolidge Ave.
BEechmont 7455 Mt. Washington
An Anderson Township Institution
.Q ------------------------------ 4
R. C. A. SOUND
Super - Bright Screen
For Better Screen Vision
..-...... .--..---.. .. - -.,..-,.-Q. 4...-....-..,. -..--.-.-. - - -
i l Compliments of
T. P. white 8g sm i
Mt. Washington l WMI C.
New Richmond 1
Bflechmont 7150 New Richmond 4832 i
,.,-,..... .. --.--. ------ . .Q --..--.... - ... ..
Flowers and Plants
For All Occasions
Visit Our Greenhouse and
Flower Shop Any Time
You Are Always Welcome
H141 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,m1nn1..
nu-. .-nut--mn-H1uu-uu1nu-un-111111.M1 1 1 1,,,.1....
Davitt And Hanser
Buesher 6. Olds Band Instruments
Story and Clark Pianos
R. C. A. Victor - Decca
Blue Bird Records
416 Main St. Cincinnati. Ohio
4. ..-,.,.-....-W.-..t.,-T ---- 1.-1.1.-....-t...-H..-.....-.... Q. Q..
End oi Union Levee
u1uu1m.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.,,1.l
,.1m.1mv1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11.11.
N O R WOO D R I N K
n1nu1tm1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1....-n
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E C K E R T ' S
2106-2114 Beechmont Avenue
FREE PARKING F OR CUSTOMERS
309 East Pearl Street
Between Broadway and Sycamore
H1 1 1 1 1H...W1,,,....,.,41.,,,1,,,,1 1 1 1 1,.,.
Coal, Coke, Stoker Coal, Sand, Gravel
Office at Forestville
Alter 5 P. M. Call BEechmont 7900-W
W. H. BARBER
Coal ---- Coke
Gravel, Sand, Cinders
5347 Eastern Ave. Phone: EAst 1152
n1im.1-m1t:u1 1. 1 1 1 1 1nn1 1nn1tm1uu1nu
u1nu1 1mt...uu1 1 1 1.w1nn.. 1 1 1 1 11.1.-in
Farm Bureau Cooperative
is the practical application of the
Golden Rule. User-owned protection at
AUTOMOBILE - FIRE - LIFE
I N S U R A N C E
Clyde Ingram, Agent:
Route 8, Mt. Washington. Ohio
Res. Phone BE 8088 Office Phone MI-Xin 2687
Home Otiices-Columbus, Ohio
Cincinnati Office 905 American Bldg.
m1 1m1my1m41 1 1 1 1-m1uu1n..1u 1 1tm1u
WALKER IMPLEMENT CO.
Newtown. Ohio Phone LOcust 7382
Iohn Deere Quality Farm Equipment
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LANE BEAUTY SALON
All branches of beauty service rendered
with personal interest to our patrons.
in skin and scalp treatments
Eve. Appointments Phone BE 7922
u..-.,,,1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.41,
Mt. Washington's Finest
2109 V2 Beechmont Ave.
,,..n..1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.1m
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,P 1114. +nt1-l:ut-un-uninnllunvnnlun-un--luv-vm-un 11-1i nt gig
THOMAS E. WOOD
2010-2822 Carew Tower
Phone: CHerry 3363 Cincinnati, Ohio
2113 Beechmont Ave. SUtton 498
When you want the best in baked foods
Buy our fresh products
Try our Butter Bread
GUS MACKE, Prop.
Beechmont and Plymouth
Phone: SUtton 71
,.....,,.. 1 1 1uu1t.t..-...1....1.,,,1,.,,1 1 1 1 1,,,,
School Of Commerce
Fourth At Race
Successfully Trained . . .
Successfully Placed . . .
This school offers individual instruction
in shorthand, bookkeeping, accounting.
typewriting, and comptometry.
Day and Night Sessions
31 East Fourth St. MAin 1606
u1un1m1un1tm..nn1nn1nn1uu1W1un1lm1lm1-my1u 1 -tt
lOE'S SERVICE STATION
Tires, Batteries, Car Washing,
Corner oi Columbia and Levee
Philgas Service Foy's Paints
2110 Beechmont Ave.
BE 7766 Mt. Washington
-W- ... .. ... -....-....-...,-.,..- .. - - .. -.........+ .g...-.,..-.,.-,...-....- - - - .- -....-...,-....-....-..,.-.,,.......-4.
C. B. Ayer's
HARNESS, SADDLES, COLLARS
For Every Purpose
Sheets and Blankets
Repairing a Specialty
Dog Harness, Collars, Leads
KURZYNSKI MFG. CO.
1608 Central Ave. Cincinnati, Ohio
Cherry Grove, Ohio SUtton 50-M
Smoked and Fresh Meats
Groceries and Vegetables
111 .-..1tttt11m1tm1tm14m1mt1vu--mu-nu-mn1 1 1nn
Coal, Paints, Roofing, Cement Blocks
Newtown Coal 6. Supply
Newtown, Ohio LOcust 7465
m1u-I1nn1tm1tm1n.n1mt1 1 1 1nu1nn1u-I1nu1m.1.n
Max Schwartz 6: Son
Men's and Young Men's
2128 Beechmont Ave. Near Corbly
DUGAN CONCRETE CO.
Black Top Drives Concrete Work
5263 Eastern Ave. Phone EAst 5286
jr W WLA. I .
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Phone BE 7969
u1nu1uu1uu1nu1nn1un1nu1un1 -..- 1 1 1 1 1 1.11.1
528 Elm Street
EXCLUSIVE C O N N DISTRIBUTORS
Latest Band and Orchestra Music
All Instruments Repaired
u...nu1u 1 11m1nn1mv1tm1nu-un.--nuim'-nut-1.1.1. 1 vm-
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Corner oi Salem and Ohio Pike
t1nu1n1nu1nu1un1mv..nn1mt1uu.-uu1un-mt1mt1t 1 1.1.41
Automotive Parts Co.
Arvis Auto Radios Fada Home Sets
Court S Sycamore - - - Cincinnati
3816 Main St. - -- - Norwood
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Noted for Delicious Foods
Dancing Saturday Nights
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Your Sealtest Milkman
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Form SALES SERVICE
F orestville BEechmont 7236
Mt. Washington SUtton 59
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"Rube" Bress1er's Tavern
FINE Foons cocK'rAILs
SUtton 49 End of Union Levee
2203 Beechmont Ave.
FOR FINE FOODS
Open Till 2:30 A. M.
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HORSES FOR HIRE
Afternoon and Evening Classes
Lighted Track Beautiful Trails
Phone: SUtton 656
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Everything for Boating
YACHT 6 SUPPLY CO.
2001-19 Eastern Ave.
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ED. MINSON SHOES
Expertly Fitted By X-Ray
3502-04 Columbia Avenue Cincinnati, Ohio
Phone: EAst 9788
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BUILDING ASS'N. CO.
Eastern Ave. and Linwood Road
Loans On Real Estate and F. H. A.
WM. R. DALLMAN, Sec'y.
OHice EAst 4183 Res. BEechmont 7243-R
Cleaning - Pressing - Repairing
We Call And Deliver In
F orestville And Vicinity
2111 Beechmont Ave. SUtton 535
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Observatory Rd. EAst 5286
Beechmont and Corbly
The Drug Store On The Corner
That Does Business On The Square.
Chester Sheatzley 6 Son
Groceries and Meats
2963 Beechmont Ave. SUtton 125-126
First Class Shoe Repairing-IOHN MULLER, Prop.
2061 Beechmont Ave. SUtton 687
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C. C. CALDWELL
Hamilton County 4-H Clubs
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Open 24 Hours
2111 Beechmont DON LANG. Manager
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Ulmer's Service Station
Comer of Salem and Beacon Streets
Lubrication-Atlas Tires and Batteries
Phone: SUtton 781
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Next to Iackson
ICE CREAM SHOPPE
Eastern Avenue .
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Complete Line of Radio Tubes
5112 Benneville Phone BE 7206
BETZ 61 TRAPP
C O A L
SUtton 202 1829 Sutton Ave.
K E L L Y ' S
Dairy Bar and Delicatessen
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Glacier Springs Bottling Co.
Vichy, Ginger Ale, Club Soda
Mariemont, Ohio BRamble 2238
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DUN N 'S GARAGE
Corner oi Salem and Ohio Pike
Phone SUtton 685
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Metzger's Service Station
Cherry Grove. Ohio SUtton 655-W
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2101 Beechmont Ave.
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Ray T. Bogart :S Son
Real Estate and Insurance Service
2240 Beechmont BE 7365-7808-R
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F orestville Service Station
For Better Results Use
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
Tires. Greasing. Battery Service
WM. D. ROOS, Prop.
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Men's and Boys' Furnishings
Complete Line of All Leather Footwear
I M B , d Clfldren
or en, oys an 1
2116 Beechmont Avenue
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HUGH PICKEN S
FORESTVILLE SERVICE STATION
Ohio Pike and Woltangle Road
S H 0 B E ' S
2111 Beechmont Ave. Phone SUtton 17
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Beechmont Barber Shop
For that look of distinction
2120 Beechmont Ave.
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UNITED SALES STORE
Store of Guaranteed Values
WE SELL IT FOR LESS
2105 Beechmont BE 7391
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ARNOLD 6. LUDLOW
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W. GAYLE OWEN S
BEechmont 7235-R Forestville
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Charles F. WI lams i
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Compliments ol ' f
FRANK TVRDY Z
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suuon eau Foresiville
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