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Page 24 text:
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
Page 23 text:
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.
Page 25 text:
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.
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