Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1918 volume:
ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY
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, EDITED, PRINTED ALND BOEIND l3Y,STLIDENTS
' or ANDERSON snmdn H1631 scrldon-
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ANDERSON SENIOR AND JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOLS
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CLASS OF 18 X-RAY SENIOR NUMBEP
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MISS THOMPSON AND MR. COITRSON
THE sl-oNsous olf UUR CLASS '
, 2 ,B
If IN APPRIZCIATION OF THEIR VVARINI gh
FRIENDSHIP AND OF THEIR SINCERE we-E
PERSONAL INTEREST IN ALL THOSE
ABOUT THEINI AND OF THEIR EARNEST
ENDEAVORS T0 KEEP BEFORE US HIGH
STANDARDS OF SCHOLARSHIP, XVE, THE
SENIOR CLASS OF NINE'I'liEN EIGHTEEN,
RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS,
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C L A S S 0 F ' 1 8
Frontispiece --- 1 Brandon's Boot Shop -- ----x 80
Dedication ,.......... 2 Anderson News Co. ..... .... x i 81
Faculty ............,. 4 Rochester Shoe Store .... ---xii 82
1918 Commencement - 8 Mrs. Williams Hat Shop --- --xiii 83
Seniors .-------.--.-. - - 9 J0kes ................. ---- x iv 84
Class Prophecy .----- -- 28 The Citizen's Bank ---- ---xv 85
Literary ------- -- 32 Brickley's Drug Store --- ---- xvi 86
Annual Staff --- -- 341 The Fair Dep't. Store .---- ---- x vii 87
Editorials .-.- -- 35 Ideal Shoe Store -...---- -xviii 88
Academics --- -- 37 Kaler's Confectionery Store --xix 89
Vocational - - - - - 41 Anderson Banking Co. ---- - - -xx 90
Class Will --- -- 50 McKeown's Printery ------ ---- x xi 91
Locals - ---- -- -- 51 Decker Bros. Book Store --- ----- xxii 92
Snaps ---------- -- 02 Farmer's Trust Co. ------ -xxiii 93
The Futurist ---- -- 60 Critchley's Clothing ----- ---xxiv 94
Athletics ----------- --- 62 New York Candy Shop --- --xxv 95
Stein 8: Canaday -------- ---- i 71 l'nion Traction Co. ---- ---xxvi 96
Meyer's Drug Co, ------- ---- i i 72 Stafford Engraving Co, -- ---- xxvii 97
Bing's O.P.C.H., Clothing -iii 73 Modern Business College-- xxviii 98
Fadely SL Ulmer, Shoes ---- ---iv 74 Bastian Bros. ----------- ---xxix 99
Schutz Dep't. Store --- .--- v 75 Statland Theater ----- --xxx 100
Reeves' Studio ------- -vi 76 Turner's Studio -------- ----- X xxi 101
Bonham's Shoe Store ---- ---- v ii 77 Ii. A. Smith, Clothing ----- ---- x xxii 102
McWilliam's D-rug Store --- ---- viii 78 Autographs ------------- xxxiii 103
lTlrey's Candy Shop - -ix 79 Schuster Bros., Clothing--- xxxiv 104
CLASS OF W8
4111- u uf u flu nn:-fulfuiul
Supervisor of Schools
X-HAY SENIOR NUMBER
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Mn. F1'I,'rz, Dircctol' of MP.. Blhxrlli, History
Supt. of Schools
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Mn. XVISE, Music- Miss Woonv, Music Miss HLI'1'SlELI,, Office MISS THOMPSON, EI1SliSh
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CLASS OF 18
'17 A. B. Sv. ilklrnltg 'IH
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Mlfss HAXYKINS, English Mn. Bousmo, Science Mn. liommrs, Wood Shop Mn. Coma, Scioncc Miss NIILLI-Ili, linglish
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SENIOR NUMBER X-RAY
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CLASS OF 18
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Mlss Pliaclt, English
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Miss C.XliI,ISI.li, Spanish
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Miss DICKEY Miss HARPIQH Miss BRAVY, LibI'Zll'i2Il1 Mu. H.xL'mI Miss SCHI.lilClllili
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CLASS OF '18 X-RAY SENIOR NUMBER
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W11d111'51l11y, June 12, S1'11i111' Picnic.
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SENIOR NUMBER X-RAY CLASS OF '18
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HICHSCI-Ilil. BIILLER JOE BRONNIENBICRG GIERTRUDE
'Ili-'17, Base Ball '15-'16-'17, Dramatic Club, Sergeant-at-Arms
Senior Class '16-'17, Treasurer Senior Class '17. "Skinney" is
our big star basket ball man and certainly is right there when it
comes to "tickling the draperiesf' Skinney is "some', hurdler,
and he seems to have taken a "shine" to Doro lately.
t"Skinney"l. Basket Ball '14-'15, Captain
.ltlli liizoxxi-ixisisius. Treasurer of Senior Class, Track '16-'17-'18,
ln any dashes, in any distance runs, Joe has proved himself the
best man in the field. But now. not on the cinder track, .Ioe
seems to be making "some" dash and this time after a little Junior.
.Xs President of the Senior Class in the fall term, .loe was most
I - p l
NVAIT NV.XI,'l'l-Ili MII.I.I5ll RICHARD PLUTN lili
She is very popular with the fellows of A. H. Look out, boys,
if she ever hits you, nobody knows where you will land.
Xv.XI.'l'lEIi Mimi-gn l"Walt"l. President of Senior Class '16-'17-'18,
President of Student Council '17, Vice-President Dramatic Club,
President Advisory Club, Debating Team '17-'18, Class Play, Clee
Club, Booster's Club. "Walt" is one of the most reliable members
of the class when it comes to "pushing things" through. He
showed us his ability as a lover in the Class Play and still seems
to be carrying it out very gallantly with his Prudence.
IiICH.XllD Pi.o'rNicn i"Dick"l. Yell Leader. Dramatic Club,
Senate, Vice-President of Senior Class '17-'18, Track. Richard,
better known as "Dick," is our famous yell leader. HQ has helped
Iii-Ili'I'l1L'lJl-1 Wyri' t"Cert"l. Secrcta1'5' of Senior Class '18, Class A. H. 5- Will 11 lot of QUINCS IIB' Illltiillg U10 UUCP" il1l0 the l'00l0l'S-
Play, Senate. Gci-ti-uilc takes an active part in school activities. We'll never forget liiln as one of our best known Seniors.
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CLASS OF '18 X-BAY SENIOR NUMBER
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lil..XllYS Ll XlNliIili .l.X5Il'lS C.Xlil'lfN'l'lfli DOBOTI-IY NEF17 J. SAUNDERS GUFF ELEANOR PIUGI-HEL
Ci.,xm's laxixoi-zn f"Clzuldie"l. llrainatic Club, Girls' Chorus,
.M-adeniic liditor of X-lin' and Annual '17-'18. President of Miss
Clcwortlfs .Xdyisory. Gladys enters into all class activities and
supports them heartily. She can be depended upon at all times.
.lull-is f'.XRI'liX'l'lill tudilllul. liditor-in-Chief X-Ru' and Annual,
Ylt'l'-i,l'l'Sltil'lli Senate. Dramatic Club, Clee Club, Class Play,
Tennis '17-'18, Debating 'l'eain. The most talked about man in
A. ll. S .linimy is the big-"in-chitf" who put this old Annual
through. Next to his case his heavy work is Itramatics and we
are waiting anxiously lo sec wliether he will trod the boards be-
hind the fool-lights or carry "The Light" through darkest Africa.
llonoriix' Nlilfl-' l"lJoro"l. Secretary Booster's Club '17-'18,
Society liditor of X-llxv. Chairman liiography Committee of
Annual. l'rcsidenl Modern llouseholders, President O. 0. O.,
Senate, Girls' Chorus, Class Play. Doro, the rnan-hater, is the
shyest ilower among our modest bevy of beauty Society frightens
her gentle soul and theaters are foreign to her quiet nature, for
she never "dates" more than Iive times a week. However, Doro
is seriously a conscientious student and "stars" in dramatics.
J. SAUNDERS GOFF t"Si"l. Business Manager Senior Annual '18,
President Booster's Club '18, Senate, Dramatic Club. J. Saunders
is always right in the swim with the current strong. For awhile
he devoted all his time to drumming up big business for our
Annual--but that was before he inet Helene. XVasn't it, Si?
ELIQANOR HUGHIQL. Dramatic Club, Biography Committee.
Eleanor may always be seen with a smile on her face. Her sense
of hmnor and her jolly disposition make her a welcome addition
to any social gathering. Is there a Soph. that helps her smile?
EI 'LGI iii ii H Iii H LiiTIi'ifTi xiii ii E ifiizi 'xiii iYI Hi'Zi1'xHHEZi1'HT'I'iiiWH"xfi""'f 1Zxu H"xf1i'Z""zZxri'ZSx74 iH llfllxwigglxd H5155
SENIOR NUMBER X-RAY CLASS OF '18
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LILLIAN l'EFFl.liY Giilllitill CHl'l"l'liXDlZN SARAH KHAGLE 'l'Il0BI.XS HHS! l!IillIlY l,liXtllJli .XT-Jlll-IltSUN
LILLIAN PEFFLEY t"Tot,'J. Dramatic Club. "Tot" has com-
pleted the course in three and a half years. She is noted for her
unusually sweet disposition, and "Tilly" is her especial friend.
"Tot" has done her part for l'ncle Sam by sending "Virg" to the
colors. If you will kindly glance at the third linger of her left
hand, you will understand how much she misses him.
GEoRGE CH1'r'riaNmzN t"Doe"J. Senate, Dramatic Club, Booster's
Club '16-'17-'18. "Hats off! The Senator passes by!" We cannot
imagine what Doe would do with size when he does so much
without it. He is one of the original boosters. In fact, it was
through his persistent efforts that our "Booster's Club" was organ-
ized. See what a lot we owe to him!
SARAH KBAGLE t"Sal"J. Dramatic Club, Girls' Chorus, Annual
Staff, Senior Pin and Publicity Committees. "Sal" and "Dutch"
form a team that is hard to beat. Sarah has been very active in
.. . . , ,,
class allzurs and outside ot "l got smueh lo do and lm just
dead," her charaeter is above reproach. Sal is one of the .lou
Editors of this Annual.
'l'Ho3l.xs lftosi-zisumn' t"'l'om"l. Senate, Dramatic tlub tilu
Club. Tom is one of tht- lligli Sebool's most popular Senio s
"especially among the girls." lle lakes part in all kinds of spc
He also is a debator of winning tones. Tom is famous for his little
Lisxomz Axmznsox. Senate. l.enore just came from Chic-ag
so you see she has not been with us long. but... she came, she sz
she overcame. That is the way these Chicago women do, She
and Louise have become one and inseparable.. as it were. Thu
can always be found at our class meetings and stunts.
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Hi-:max STIEI-1l.l-I nomam' wismz Loulslc IR-Xltlililt A1.man'r 'r. HAltDlV1AN KATIIIZYN S'l'RIIiEll
lliaucx S'riai':1.i-: t"lid"l. Dramatic Club, Girls' Chorus, 4A .-X1.nianT THOMAS HARDMAN t"King of Sweden"l. Class News
linglish Club. llelen has not been with us four years. She canie
here from E-lwood Iligh School, where she spent the first part of
her high school days. She always takes an active part in school
all'airs. She is a brilliant student, ranking high in all subjects.
ltomzirr Wiairrz l"liob"l. Sergeant-at-Arms ,17, Class Play,
lligh School Orchestra. Bob is a husky Oklahoma Senior who has
returned to linish his high school career with old A. H. S. He is
always in for a good time and spends a lot of time with the girls.
Bob has proved to be a live wire at school and is a good student.
l.0l'lSl2 liuiiclsn l"l,ouie"l. Senate, Dramatic Club. "Louie"
is our star swimmer. She formerly lived in Waynetown, where
her best friends are known, although she is quite popular here.
She visits "Bill" frequently at Waynetown.
Editor X-HAY '17-'18, Activity Editor X'I':.XY '17-'18, Activity Editor
Annual '17-'18, Debating Team, Booster's Club, Class Play, Presi-
dent Senate, President Dramatic Club. When asked for his nick-
name Albert Thomas wrote "King ol' Sweden." On thinking it
over we decided that it was pretty good because we are sure
that this brainy little Senator will become something very diplo-
matic. Albert can make thrilling speeches or make you all laugh,
as he did when he portrayed the part of Ginger in the Class Play.
KA'rHnYN STRIKER C'Katie'iJ. Dramatic Club, Girls' Chorus,
Literary Club. "Katie" is showing her talent by graduating in
three and one half years. She is always busy at something. If
she isn't studying her books you can hear that modest little
tongue conversing with some one or giving a selection with vocal
tones. She is noted for her sweet voice.
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Hszisi. Se.yL'1.n1No t"Dixie No. l."l. Senate, Dramatic Club.
Dixie No. 1 is a harmless little blonde. She is well known in both
literary and social atl'airs. She can do a lot of talking the greater
part ot' which she does with her eyes. However. the eyes are
often costly ornaments, so look out, Hazel.
Hom-:n'i' liowmzy t"Nig"l. Basket Ball. Nig can do anything
from jumping head and shoulders above any 1112111 he ever jumped
with or climbingaala Human Fly-up the wall to the basket, to
fussing the weaker sex "sumpin' awful." His good old smile at
the State Meet, along with his ability to play, gave him the place
as All-State sub floor guard on that mythical team.
l,iI.I.iyN l3.xssicTT t"l,il"l. Calendar Editor of X-RAY '17-'18,
Annual Stall' '18, Girls' Chorus, Dramatic Club. Lil is another Math
shark. ln fact,she's president of the Shark Club. tCheer up, boys.
It's not the man-eating variety.l Slit- is thoroughly insulated from
worry and she and ltuth certainly can throw good parties.
lionizm' Piuaiau t"l3ob"l. "Bob" graduated from St. Marys
School last year but wished to see what our school is like. lf you
wish to be entertained at anytime just tell Hob and nothing more
is necessary. lle is particular about who he entertains,-ggirls
Doxxx NVi1.sox. Dramatic Club, Secretary of Athletic Board 'lf-.
Donna is another one of our many from the country. She has been
loyal to the Senior Class by serving on several committees. Donna
is popular among the fellows and comes to school "sorta" drowsy
on Monday mornings, and she will be missed when she leaves
old A. H. S. Donna wears a Senior sweater all right and we won-
der if it is hers or t'?l.
5?"GA?'3J?'Q1v'rv-v"v-v"v'v"v'v'rvrvfv-vTv-vnv-v' v-v v-v v-v"v-v v'v"v'T"v'v"v'v'1v'v v'v"vfvTvfvTv'ffvfiNfy rv-,.v'iTX!,vs!Xfw7Nf f,..,f7 T X 'F' Y CT 7 Y 4 7 VWV lx!
SENIOR NUMBER X-RAY CLASS OF '18
-Q.. -.17 ..- --..- A --:H-lui--:nzui--Zan:-un:uumuue:ua-man-un-un-uu:uu-un-nm-nu-:nu-aiu-tit:-:tinsnun-Iniu.-ual-llll-mllll--Gul-:ml-allll-llll-onli:-null-sun:-un--tm-In-tm-tn.-nt-mi-.lu-:u--My
1 A ,
lll'Il,l-IN Bl.X'l"l'Ill'1XV RONALD 'l'llL'EBLOOD AILEEN JACKSON KENNETH LAlNIBliQ.'l' iikilli.. RICHARDSON
Ill-:mfs Nlx'r'rui-:w. lloman Club. Behold! one of our star
Seniors! Whenever there is anything to be done in the culinary
art llelen is always right there when it comes to helping. She
comes from the country and what Wordsworth said about country
birds is not sweet enough for Helen. She is also another A student
and has entertained us delightfully with several class meetings.
lioxxrn 'l'lU.'Elll.00ll t".lake"J. Basket Ball Team '14-'15-'16-
'lT-'18, Base Ball 'l7. .lake hails from the rural district near the
well known city of Chesterlield. Ile is very popular with the
fair sex, as all squad men are. He takes an active part in his
class work and is a good student. HQ can usually be seen in
company with "Skinney."
.XILI-Il-IN .I.u:ksoN. Dramatic Club. Aileen and Gladys are
great chums, spending most of their time arm in arm. Although
she does not have much to say, Aileen is right there with the goods
when it comes to putting down the good grades.
KIQNNETH I,Aiw1m4:a'1' t"Kenny"l. Basket Ball '16-'17-'18, Dra-
matic Club, Glee Club, President of Mr. Courson's Advisory.
"Kenny" is quite a "lady fusser" with his black hair and eyes,
although all of his time is not spent in this way. Ile has been on
the basket ball squad for three years and has got into the game
with the tirst team several times.
Hszlait. RicH.xnnsoN t"Dixie No. 2"l. Assistant Secretary of
'17-'18 Class, Dramatic Club, Literary and Poetry Editor of Annual.
Dixie No. 2 is a quiet little maiden of the most brilliant type and
a good companion of Dixie No. 1. She is also known through her
most excellent literary work. No X-RAY was complete without
2 W vwvv-7-v-.mfv-v-v',-v'v-v'Tv-v'K.-:xv-V14-Q11v-:xv-vi'vv vv vs,-eh,-,'vv 'ilv vevfv sv-vfx?i'5+Q"QLv' 'QAvTS2v' Ti? H Tai? KCASVL fi ? '7'F7!VV QV V7 '79
PAGIC I-'UU lK'l'I'1liN
SENIOR NUMBER X-RAY CLASS OF '18
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BIARY Llili SHARP lR0liliIK'l' IIINE INIARY EXVING PARKS PHILIP DIQRBIOT-Ill LUIS SISSUN
Mun' Lucia SH.xnr. llrainatic Club. Her big black eyes and
dreainy care-free attitude remind us pleasantly of life on a big
plantation. Mary Lee is going to spend the rest of her school
days in Kentucky, where she will be perfectly at home among
Kentucky is certainly going to be
R0l+llill'l' PIINE t"l3ob"l. Class Play, Vocational Editor X-HAY '18,
Vocational liditor of Annual, lbraniatic Club. A fellow who can
bottle up his wrath at all times surely is a corkerf' Bob was
always rather shy and retiring until he became the handsome
hero ofthe Class Play. lle certainly could make loveYcouldn't
Mxm' Iiwixu i,.XltliS. Girls' Chorus '17, This queer maiden
came here from Louisville, Kentucky, to get the last year of her
high school career. liverybody knows Mary liwing by her tall,
stately ligure. She has acquired many friends during her few
months of Hoosier life. The southern "twang" is always present
and it is delightful to talk to Mary.
PH1I.ie lJ1zP.MoNn t"Phil',l. Dramatic Club, Senate. "Phil"
is rather addicted to Public Speakinggand the like. lle is so
modest and shy that it is hard to tell whether he is going to be a
regular actor or a dignified congressman. Ile is not lnuch of a
lady fusser, but occasionally he favors the ladies with a date.
Lois Sissox. llraniatic Club, 4A l-lnglish Club 'l7. Lois is
one of the few who bring down the .Vs each lnonth. She intends
to spend all of her time on music, but it won't be for very long,
because she has a-gwe don't like to speak too plain. Lawrence
may know more about it than any one.
11111 Ifllvlfilf. zoivinwvvi xfSu1ix'i'ZT'fxi H Hwvioi xAN"""i1fin NxA1'1vfu'1 vW'Y'WWVW'il"EZmP Jfflvvllllllv l'xLY1Z'diiz'x1'E'W'AutYiH iii Ei ii HY: Hi xTi1'zYYu'ZoiTf?i1'iHEi1TYuNZiET'xi
CLASS OF 'IS X-RAY SENIOR NUMBER
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41 ' i 1 r 1 A ' r
.Xl.l"Rl'ill.K Slllf'l"l'l.lf l5.Xl.l,.-KS DICE 'llHELlNI.-X CULIJIPHER EDVVARD RHUDISS LOUISE XNALTERS
Al.l"ltliD.X Sill-"l"l'l.li t"l'ete"l. Dramatic' Club. "Pete" is a quiet
little darl-'-haired damsel not quite so well known as solne of
the others. but her friendship is everlasting. She must be pre-
paring for some feat in this world, for she is one of the very best
students of the linglish department, and in whatever that is we
wish ber the best of sueeess.
i7.Xl,l..KS lmzla t"Midge"l. Doorkeeper of Senate. Dallas eer-
tainly lives up to his niek-name! lle is right on the job when
it eomes 'o Nlatb. lt has been said sinc-Q Mr. Staggs eame that
Dallas has been frequently mistaken for our famous little eoaeli.
Could there be any higher eompliment?
'lillIiI.NIX flt'l,l.ll'lll-llt. Dramatic- Club, Assoc-iate Editor of
X-ltxy 'IT-'18, 'fbelma made as good an liditor as she did "Asso-
riate" and that is saying a whole lot. you know. We are indebted
to her for many of the good editorials which We found in the
X-l'iiXY this year. For her faithfulness she was made Editor-in-
Chief of the final issue and certainly published a fine paper.
Thelma has had little to do on the Annual, but she has always
been willing to help.
linwum Hnonlzs f"Iid"l. Dramatic Club, Senate. Ed and
Bob Wertz seem to have formed quite a companionship lately.
Perhaps he thinks l1e's in good company, but he'd better be care-
ful. But even with Bob along Iid is quite popular with the
l.oUIsif Wsixrisns. Louise is one of our many North Anderson
students. She is always busy at her school work. She is a shark
in foreign language. Latin 'Z Well, nothing Cicero or Caesar ever
wrote was ever too hard for her to translate.
IL'TzYiH H ii H EK :Yi KH iii? Ifii E EI Hmmm YZiHRi'H'V'N land V WQWWW in xiii iaifiiii vx5iifE'i'i iii ui? S1li71L317"" iii'iT11YD14iif
SENIOR NUMBER X-RAY CLASS OF '18
Ulu I ll an It n at ut lt nz ur ln...-lu+:: us n n us nz n- -u--min u u-in n n u u u n n in ln u n nn fun - as 1 as 1: ur - n rc lr - als
, T-....E!'N..r"' gl .
C S 7
Xl.fXRG.XRli'l' OSRORNE ELLIS CANNOT-I LUCILE ATHERTON ROBERT PERRY IRICNE BIC INTIRE
hI.XRfi.XRlE'l' Osisonxla t"Marg"l. Dramatic Club, Girls' Chorus,
Roman Club, President of Twentieth Century Club. Margaret
has taken all of the Domestic Science course and intends to be
a proficient teacher in it. She is expecting to go to I'ndiana next
year. "Marg' is one of the sweetest girls in the Senior Class,
and we wish her success.
firms C.xNNoN t"Fuzz"l. Basket Rall '13-'Hg '15-'16g '17-'18,
Fuzz's light occupation was making our hearts skip a beat while
chills chased each other up and down our backs as we watched
his ball sail from the center of the gym and make a clean drop
through the net.
l.L'f:n.is A'rHi2n'roN t"l.ucy"l. Senior I-Intertainment and Pub-
licity Committee, Secretary Draniatic Club '18, Cirls' Chorus.
Lucy is finishing school in three years. She saw a good class and
speeded up to go out with it. Wherever you find the combination
of a drawl and a grey and blue sweatergLucy'll be inside.
Ronisirr VERNIC Pisanv t"Bob"l. Bob is one of the Science stu-
dents. He has starred in this work, as he spends most of his time
in some I.ab. He has taken all the Science possible with the
exception of Domestic Science. He is leaving that part of it to
Mildred. There seems to be no contrast whatever in the two.
l'l1liNl-I Mt:lN'rnuz t"Dutch"l. Secretary of Class '17, Girls'
Chorus, Ilramatic Club. English Research Club, Senior Enter-
tainment Committee. "Dutch" is another one of our noble Seniors
who is always willing to help. Irene is a fine solo dancer and
expects to join the Russian ballet one of these days. She promises
us a good Class night. llutch and Sarah may be seen together
almost any time of day in the halls.
maimsfwwwtlwimmn ,mmmmmmww !5uQf"N"''fV'?HlWVioifo'lNWWrzQ1iQv mmmfmmrmmfnfmmmWwaffwltaivtmrrmfm
CLASS OF '18 X-RAY SENIOR NUMBER
ff"-'I 'I' 1-7-I-'Ii-lilrll' - 7 1 1 'Y - Y" ' 1 r M ll ll ll ll ll'll'lll"lW1'V1 -- --u -m- 111- -un nuinugrnu an nr.. .I I.--lr up
425. IL EJ
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1.yn1A rniasi-1 iiA1.RisR'1' .lor-:iss HELENE FISHER JOHN IRELAND MARY GOFF
l.ymA lfiuzsi-: lf'l.yd"l. -lA linglish Club. Always an exeellent student, she says she has no time for "eases,"
ThfllSl1l'SUl'lUf'C'lllI!l11f11l'I'bl'l'llf1l but we see that time has been taken and that she and "Si" seem
,tml jus! lullcerl lhul :nun lo deullz. to be "makin' it pretty welll,
l.Ad is strong for iinglish, in fart she is speeializing in it. Is she
..5ll.0Hg-- fm. mm. tm,-3 .IoHN IRELAND t".lelT' J. President of Dramatic Club '17, Ser-
geant-at -Arms Dramatic Club ,16, Captain of Tennis 'leam 'lb-'17-
llAi.i:ifn'i' .loxics l"Hal"l. Class Play, Senate, llramatie Club. '18, Class Play, Clee Club, Drum Corps. "Jeff" is our tennis
llal is one of our lady fussers. Ile displayed his ability in the star and also made the Dramatic Club a big success. He displayed
Class Play as a llulehman and is also a big star in the Chemistry his abilities as the villain in the Cllass Play. John is noted for his
and Physies laboratories. llal and .lohn are great pals. desperate ease withewell, we all know that.
lliamfixif l-'isuifn l"lfish"t. Class Play. lSooster's Club '17-'18, BIARY Goifif. President La Curie Clique, Girls' Chorus, Dramatic
Ilramatie Club. Cirls' Chorus, President Tyyentietli Century Girls Club. "XVhat will be, will be, whether I exert myself or not, so
'17. set-w-iam' sensor Class fall mei-ni. liiogralilit' Committee Annual. why exert 111x'Svlf'?" filwstioned Mary- And how C2111 W0 do else
Student Count-il 'l7. .wyis she, we know her by her gait." .ks but agree with her when sueh a dandy all-round girl is turned
daughter ltulh in the Class Play. "Fish" made "one big hit." Olli EIS 21 fil1iSh0fl lJl'0flllf't 0fth21'f1110it0'?
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SENIOR NUMBER X-RAY CLASS OF '18
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num' Mooius H.xRo1.n DIili'l'HIllK miami i..xwi.1cn t1II.XItI.IiS nosiru ui .uzi-1 .ioiixsox
Rum' Moons. Dramatic Club. Ruby is our literary genius, in for a good time and is one of our early birds that does not
and from her vivid imagination have come many good stories wait until 8:29 to arrive.
for the X-RAY. She spends most of her time studying and is -
another one of our A students. Ruby intends to he a doctor, and i'HAUUffl B- HUSIHH i 'lm' l- Biwkcl HHH H- I3n9l'5h H1'5f'i""'l'
we wish her Success in her mission of ,m.l.l.y. Lllub, President Mr. Black s tiroup, Iilee I.lub'. lhe question. ls,
Did Charlie get his nick-name from tampering with the girls'
HAROLD IDEn'rHIt:K t"llerthy"l. Senate, Exchange Editor of hearts? Any way, he has an uzvfully deep case. Ile evidently
X-RAY '17-'18, Derthy is all credited up, so he just posted around believes in living UD U1 'IIS H2llNl'- lf VPU fllS2lQl'l'l'. .lllSl lilliv 0110
this year. He has favored us with many good speeches in Senate. Sllllll ill INS lflllfl "l10Si0l'B'-"
He doesn't seem to be especially strong for the weaker sex twe
all h0pe he outgrows this. forujust think what the poor glrls i'1t'Ve"3 -IUUNSUN I IAIVIB' l- MWICVII llf1llS0ll0lfl0I'S lilllll-
. -. ul tiurly has only been with us two vcars. having come from thu-
ait m1ss1ng.l. - -
ltose City. Iler motto ls. "Smile and the world smiles with you,"
IRENE LAWLIQR. Dramatic Club, English Research Club. Irene K'0l1S04lll0I1ll5', Slle IHIS WON Hlllllb' fl'i0lNlS. l3l'2lf'0 is 0110 of ilu'
is one of our Commercial department girls, but when she talks f0W Of US WIIOSC ICIIIIJUI' HUVCI' SNS Vlllllvtl- HOV ltlllglll' Hill l'0ll
in Greek History we all sit up and take notice. Irene is always the SDUHISU CIUUC liflllilllbk Si S0l10l'il2l-
iiiiEi'?fi1i'iH'i"""T'i"""T'A' QWT'-'l I!fl!.!11!vAvT?'4 'ir1xI'i"'T1r ""'i"W ""7""Ei 'Vim 'ffxivzdii FK fd iii: zoriA'V"v"X'v1Zimi UTM Ei Hiz'Zim'Y1'TYH'HY1iii HSI? QQIH H E
SENIOR NUMBER X-RAY CLASS oF '18
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ooxrx .ioiits ifi.ox'iao IKIACK MlI,Dlllill sins .x1.ni2n'r wiuuH'r oomfz :s1c:r:m's'r.xI,
llolu Joiix. tiirls' Chorus, Dramatic Club. Dora is one ot KIILDIRED SIMs. Dramatic Club. Mildred is one of our Com-
our students who journeys from our rival city, Chesterfield, here mercial stars and is known in this one thing especially as a
every day. She always has a smile to greet you with and when Rapid Calculation record breaker. She is rather quiet around
it comes to linglish, llora is a star and can quote from any school, but she has made friends along with a cardful of good A's.
author. Shi- was of inestimable value to the Class Play by fur-
nishing the Continental kettle and tub. The latter she nobly Alflflfwl' XVRIGHT- Albert lights the Way for all the Class with
eonvoyed on the lntcrurban from Chesterlield to Anderson and his Wil hair- H0 Calm' from Gllccllcastlc to takc up his W01'k with
biwk again. us, last fall. Although very quiet, he is always working and
enjoying himself with the students.
l"l,UYl-Ill limczk. Managing liditor X-HAY '17-'18, Managing
liditor Annual 'l8. "Class llonors! There ain't no sech animals!" Donis Mt:Cnx's'r.x1.. Girls' Chorus. Did you ever see "Bangs"
exclaimed lfloyed. But we think that it is just because he has when she was not laughing? This is one of her attractive traits.
been so busy downstairs printing. About three weeks ago Floyed Although Doris is little, she is mighty as is shown by her powers
went away to join the colors, and we know he'll work for l'nq-le in making friends. It is rumored that Doris' interests are outside
Sam as well as he did for this Annual. VVhen he returns he will of school. We wonder if it would be at all possible to find out
probably set up a printing establishment. Good luck, Floyed. why-
"'?'i??T'i'7g7'i""L' 'vii' 'i' ?wi?"i"'i' 'l?V'X""A'T'gE7V 'AQ'5?VVi'i 'i1 i'i 'i Yi ? r i ii i f i im i iY"dn'ZH Wi pwf F V!TA 1:'i'l 1?il xvii ii'A '1lA1'A '17i'A 'Lifi x'i:A xli'A 1" ""i"' ""'i'x"""'7VVv"'?""""
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BI.-XBLIC SUTTON HUSSICLL Mlilttllilt HELEN LIQXIUN llll.XNS'l'UX DI-If-JNIS lll'IiY S'l'.XXl,lfY
Nlklilil, Sl"l"l'0T-I. This little dark-haired damsel has only been
with us one semester, having come from Newcastle as one of its
most popular girls. Since she finished her work in the fall, she
has withdrawn for the spring term.
RUSSELL Mnncizn. Russell is one of our students who is seen
but not heard. Stanley and he are often seen together. He
spends a great deal of his time studying up in the Chemistry Lab,
as is shown by frequent explosions. Wood work is another one
of Hussell's strong points.
HELEN LEMON t"Bunt"l. Dramatic Club, Modern House-
holder's Club, Literary Research Club. lt' you must be a lemon,
be a sweet one. Helen has certainly lived up to this, and con-
and linglish. Her tongue drips Spanish liquidly, aml thc fellows
like sweet "lemons,"
CllANS'l'0X lJlsNNIs t"Cranny"l. Drum Corps, Senate. Cadet
Corps, Latin Club, Clee Club. l.ove's like the mcaslesggall the
worse when it comes late in lschooll life. l'sn't it, Cranny?
The halls will be kind of empty without his good-naturcd smile
next year, but he is going to start out into the "crool. cold world"
and no doubt his smile will get him by "out there" as well as it
Rum' S'i'.xN1.iay. Dramatic Club. Cirls' Chorus. ltuby is
another Commercial student. She is right there when il's time to
put down the good grades. She is an old pal of Nlinnie's. Where
sequently has made a host of friends during her four years' you see one you see the other. Basket ball is also one of the
S0j0llI'n with LIS. Helen isa brilliant student, especially in History great features of life. These things will make life worth while.
?Av'WAv'9'v"v'v"vAv"vAv'Fv'v v'v't'v'v'V'v'vTvAv vki vAv vAv vYv"v'v"v-JPG-v v-v"'Q4v ff?-'v'rv-v"v'v'NfxlFviv'yy 'v'iJ'TJA.v4XfNl,. I'GL?3'v'fQ,'v'ZZV, ' 71
IKHLIC 'YNY I-I N'l'Y-UN l-
gaston mama W x.nAv i i y M W yy CLASS or -is
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ti 1 ' i
l..'kl'li.X l'l-.I'l'Cll.XliD HUXYARD s'rAnH I'tU'l'tl I-IALI, STANLEY SMITH REBECCA IWC lilili
l..xL'n.x Pltl'l'Cll.kltll. Dramatic Club. Laura is one of our in-
dustrious maidens of winning qualities. She is graduating in
three and one half years. She lost out one term on account of
sickness. Laura gave a lot of her time to summer school work.
We all have read her poetry in the X-lt.xY. lt may lead to fame.
lloxxxxnn Sixuui l"Starry"l. Assistant Treasurer of Senior Class,
ltoman Club, Dramatic Club, Movie Manager. No one heard very
m.ici1 ot' lloward during his sojourn in Ieligh School until this
year. lle is certainly a big "stair" in the Senior Class and has
been invaluable to them. "Starry" has been railed the "man
behfnmi the gun" and can always be depended upon. This was
proved by his organization of the Tournament rffreshment work.
lloward is our general banker and we wish him success next
year at Illinois l'niversity.
RUTH HALL t'tMurf"l. Research Club. Ruth is one of those
girls with a vaulting ambition that o,er leaps eare. She hurdled
right 'Lover the top" when it comes to grades, too, and now she is
looking for something else to overcome.
S'rANi.1sY SMITH t"Smithie"J. "Smithie" gets there although
he is one of our quiet, easy-going kind that is seen and not heard.
You very frequently see him chatting with one of the opposite
sex, which shows that the quiet ones are not always proof against
the weapons of the gentler sex.
IREBIQCQA Mclilala t"Becky"l. Dramatic Club. f'l3ecky" comes
from Chesterfield to A. H. and with her every morning comes
her jolly. fun-loving disposition which has made her many
friends. She has been known to miss very few basket ball
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SENIOR NUMBER X-HAY CLASS OF' '18
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1I.xz121. osTH121M12R MARY 1-L'Rs1.12Y 11ARo1.n 11.1.1111 Mixxns SL"l"i'0N tillktll-I .,0llNfi'l'UNl2
ll.XZl-Il. llf1'l'HlilMl.ll t"l'eg"1. llraniatie Club, Motlern llouse- spent lll05Ql of his latter years i11 .Xnclerson o11 Pearl Street. There
l1ol4ler's Club. l'eg rloes not have Illllt'l1 to say, but waitf-when 'UCIIIS to l1e great preparations being niacle for future years, as
ealleml upon to reeitt- :he ran deliver a regular oration al1out tl1e her emlueation as a sel1olar l1as eeaseil. llowever, as there's only
subjeet. Hazel's smiling faee and ge11ial personality has won one lllOl'0 clay of sehool we hopt- he'll stay and grafluate.
l1er Illilllj' frientls' of real l'rien4lship and she hasn't just talked
tht-m into il. Cgthvl- hllNNIlC SL"l"l'UN luhllllul. llflllllllllt' Club, Girls' Chorus. "Min"
is wiltl about basket ball. lt's too bail sl1e 1-an" help play. She
Nlxnx' PL'liSl.l-IY t"l3obbie"l. Bobbie has been with us three takes i11 all the games, even Ulll-Of-l0XK'll, if tl1e ears tlflllil earry
years. ller bright lltftlllllllg fare appeared i11 our Class three l1er too far from ll0lllC. She also l1as a good reeoril i11 l1er sehool
years ago wl1e11 sl1e eanie lil'Ulll l:2ll'llll2llNl, lncliana. Shg seeins work. Most of l1er tlllll' is spent i11 the Coinniereial mlepart-
to l1e prosperous in every way. She is a jovial sort of girl, always lllellt.
reaily with a smile for every one. No ony is forgotte11. She'll
k.m.minh. will in Wim, grmt fem' 111111431-3 .lOIlNS'IlUXli. lll'2llll2llll' Club. Coming from Lapel here
for l1er last year, Crave tleeitletl to graduate l'l'Ulll a real sehool.
ll.x1:o1.11 li.Xl'l' t"l2appg,"'1, ,Xthletiv lloarcl 'lT. "Happy" form- She spencls most of l1e1'ti111e up i11 the fi0llllllL'l'l'lill tll'IJ2lI'lllll'l'lt.
ally ealne l'l'Ulll the fainous eity of Linwooal, although he has .luclging from that she will be one ot' our future stenographers.
v,,v,,yf,,.,,A,.,,,.,- vvvv v..fv.,.,.,.,.,- .A,,A,,,,,,.A,,A,,,7' V 4,4 .fvvvvvv qv. vvvvv V4 Vvvv ,vvv V vvvvvvvvvv vvvvvvvvv 'sf-f,sf-fr-1vyv-fvvv,-fvvv.vvvv.fv,vvv,yy-Ivy
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l'.XtGli 'l' NY l-IN 'l'Y -'l' l 1 ll Eli
CLASS OF '18 X-RAY SENIOR NUMBER
+: c: 2: :: o:1a: r ur u I sz n 1 1 : 1 : 1 V1 1 u1 n1fu1ln- ll' IL ll lr In--u ll ll 1ln1n1ll1n nl1ll1lI an al ll Ir :I In ll YY!! It 7 I+
, ' ck: .
xiirnnicu iqicx'ros i-'iuxagi-is Mimi-in I-'AY EVANS Hlum l"0NTAlNli Lois HANS
Nliipiusim lilisrox t"Bliilily"l. llrauuutic Club. Mililrcd is one proniincnt in activities-cxccpt those which occasionally decor-
of our stuilious girls. llcr spcciulty is thc Conuncrcizil clcpart- atc thc ceiling in Chcni. Lab. Hc is the original class jokcr and
uncut :intl shc'll bc at "star" stcnogrziphcr sonic clay. "Michly's" always has something to spring.
mluici siuiic rcllccts thc sunnincss of hcl' disposition. Shy is sccn
at ,mms of thc M.h,,,,l Slums. 1-CH Us Xyho ht. is, Mild,-Cd' Ol- H11,n,x l"m:'r.xiNi-1. Dl'llIll2lllC Club, Roman Club, Girls' Chorus.
I,,.,-hzlpsi ,Wir WL.-YL. Ima,-d of sci.,-ds bcfo,-L.. "Huliluh from lc-lollzincl" is starting out to run in competition to
' Mary l'ickforcl1wc hczir. NVQ- tlon't know what shc'll rl0 for
l-'iuxui-is Nlll.l.lill. llruuizitic Club, Urclicstrn Frunccs stars curls, but thcn, thc way thcsc woincn cznnouilage! It's frightful,
in our orclicslru :ls ai lirst violinisi Shc is zu quict 'intl ilcinurc clon't you know.
Scuior. but is :always in for ll gooil tiuic with stuilying ns u siclc
Iiuc. Shc is vi-ry bzishful about tclliug hcr nick-nzuuc. NVc won- LUIS HANS- I-f'giS'111iW' Clwk of Svfwfv ,17',18- Lois has WON
dm. Wm-3 l.'mm.,,S. ,Inn-t Nm, think that WL, Wally Slwuhl know-3 hcrsclf ai rcputzition as an artist, an "A" stuclcnt and an swcct,
'fcll us. lovziblc girl not only in school, but out in town as wcll. Hcr
thirst for knowlcmlgc was so great that sln- is grzuluziting with
l-'xx' livxxs t"l-'ritz"t. lm you suppost- Ifritx is thc original scvcral cxtra crcmlits. Sho is on thc road to sucfcss and wc wish
ol' that immortal tczun of llains :mil lfritz? llt- has not bccn vcry hcr at plcziszuit journcy.
I H H ii Iii Ei IGI ii ii EIHT: HiiTT1iYEiIzTi iI'HKiiTKiYHiI EEE :Yi Hi lxfiE'fYf'KXl,lZi?Vfi1lIflllf11'If111f1ll mIXZil.XZilmlIxZiYil,vvIf3i1l!f1vvlv1 im'HTr1i"P'iLixW HHiHHH
l'.XliI-I 'l'XY HN TY-l70l'll
SENIOR NUMBER X-RAY CLASS OF '18
4... ..n. n...n. .. .1 nn.nn ....--..-.....S....-......-' n..... . ..,,.. .....,......:,.g.
, - l l x
T117 .1 - . ' . . . 4
ll':.."'."r-. '.I N-. "' '
1.laN.v 1foiu2M.xN H.xI.I.1r: DUNN DONNA HYA'rT 1.1-:NN.v .XNIIIZHSOX noNN.v Sl-lYlSIilt'l'
l.l4:N.x l"0ttliM.XN. Dramatic' Club, lloman Club. She is another years and that is plenty of proof for the lirst statement. l'f Donna
member of our seleet Shark Club. Latin was her specialty, and doesn't sueeeed, who will?
he eertainly eould pull down "some" grades in that subject.
However, even though she studied eonstantly upon a dead language- LVNNW ANIWTHSUN i"B0l'Nl- It 'WS Oflml 'WON Wit' 111111 "Still
she was always a live wire and eould always be depended upon Wilt'-'VS VUH fll'0lJf' illlfl 5Uf'l1 is UW C1150 With HUC- SIN' l11lS I-50110
whom, dL.pL,mIL,m.L. was nccdcd. through her sehool years here without eausing a ripple, but for
all her quietness we have known she was present, and those with
l'l.Xl,I.ll-Y DUNN. Dramatic' Club. Pretty is as pretty does, you whom she has eome in eontaet have learned to love this sweet.
know, and eonsidering both of these we still can say that llallie industrious girl from the eountry.
is pretty. But that doesn't alt'eet her being a studious mortal. She
is going to Imliuml next Wm. to mmimtt, 1-g Lv. as She has lJoNN.v Si-:vmcn'r. Donna lost her ehum when Marie graduated
A. H' S. last year. Where one was seen the other eould always be seen,
too. She seems to have loads of friends, but none seemed to be
lJoNN.v l'lY.X'l"l'. Dramatic' Club. Senate. After takinsf one look like Marie. She eould easily be aeeompanied around the eorri-
at Donna we are lirmlv eonvineed that "the world belongs to the dor or down the street it' it were her desire. She will surprise
energetief' She, too, is linishing her eourse in A. ll. S. in three US itll SONIC UHF' Wllvll flle right ehum comes along.
H miiN"'X"'x""i'1IiHizYiV""' 'Vf'm:""""x"'Y'A'f.1'fixHH i'01'X'xfx"x'1 x0'A'nfY.7 'Nix' EVHHSH THERE HHSHSHEH Ei H Hi
PAGE TXY IQN 'l' Y-Fl Y Ii
CLASS OF '18 X-RAY SENIOR NUMBER
+t :: 1: :L : :: :: un: Y::Y :- :: n n: u: ur uc ar nc' ll lt at nt at ll ll ll ll It II ll:-n ll It an at it Il ll lr ll ll It ll II Il It ll ll: ll I+
5 Q" J " t 'fzsr-xr-' cap .-r
i i H x
' ' l
uosis oihxzii-in onvirx wi-:ns'risn u.xiu,,x:-:n 1,.xwi,iau VIVA liltUNNliNl,liltG MAR'1'H,x KEINIP
ltosis tii..xzii.n t"l"airy tiodmother"l. tlirls' Chorus, ' ' Vim l4noNNi-:Niusnu t"Mut"l. Dramatie Club, Girls'
Senate, llramatie Club. lfyou want to know why ltose Chorus, Seeretary and Treasurer of the Sphinx '18,
has sueh an unusual niek-name, ask her I promised Another member of the Shark Club! Viva has always
not to tell. She is taking a Commereial eourse. and been keen about eating Math alive. She has gone
boys. she will make sonie stenographer. through sehool with other things besides Math in view
though, for she is majoring in knittinggwe hear.
tlnrirx XVI-fIiS'l'l-Ilt. llramatie Club. tlrpha is one ot'
our timid little Seniors. She is good in all her subjeets M,xn'rii,x KICMI' t".liin"l. Martha spends a great deal
and will make a sueress in life. we lfnow. , of her time down in the gym She has a wonderfully
good disposition and when asked her niekname, she
ti,xiu.rxxo l,,xwi.iin f"Sam"l. ill'1llll2lilt'fiilliJ. Carland seemed rather bashful about it.
is quite popular with the faeully. as is any student
who is rapahlt- of doing honor to his 4-lass. llt- spends Islisusx XvllIS'l'I,IiR. Helen is another ot' our North
lllosl of his time in the Commereial department ot' Anderson lassies. You ean always lind Helen and
.X.ll.S., and very little is seen ol' him elsewhere, We . A Louise together, somewhere about sehool. She is
wish you sueeess in your work, "Sam," iiiiriax w1iis'r1.i-in master of foreign language and is good in everything.
iiilziii HiiiiiiiHiHiHiHii1YiH'E1YH'HiH'Ii iYETHiii'iYK1Y iii Iii iiiTofxfxu''5'o'11TfV'v'7"?v'h'uTxx'Yfi1'WHH'HHN1Z1'fK?1 iiiix'oT fd HH
sn mn Numan x.nAv y cuss or '12
Q.. -u-.ff ..,..--..Anf-f.r fus-1-.n-In-unshalin-austin:-Ulla-lim:Iln-nInliun-nu----u--n-nu-ll-III!-hwllll-fillliii-I-INN-IW-hll-lllll-lIv-liN-fMI-ll:Iw:--:I-LH'--Ill' 'Hinr-
l l i l
ii"""'--.'-Til' ' ve'-T1 l .X-. .-il" VAL? L-.. L
lIl'II.liN Y.XlKlD.XM.Xf'I MXZJCI-I XVI-Il.l,S XX'.Xl.'l'IilI titlUlJ'yYlN Bl.Xlt'l'Il.X ?lill'Iil, l-'XY CHLLINS
Ilicmsx V.uum.xM.xN. Dramatic Club. llelen is an in-
dustrious student, always working on her lessons.
llelen is right there when it comes to manual arts.
Mural-2 WlcI.1.s. Dramatic Club. This attractive young
lady made her appearance last year from NVestIield.
'l he "l"reshies'r were most appreciative of her wonder-
ful personality. Her first case being with liill Irwin.
Xv.Xl.'l'l'Ilt GOOIIXVIN t"Walt"l. Walt has only been
with us about six months and in that time he has
proved himself worthy of 15118 honors. The first that
was heard of him was through his arguments in history.
NIARTHA Siclriil.. Dramatic Club. Cirls' Chorus.
Martha is another one of our Commercial students.
Q , ,. . .. . .
law f.Ul.l.INS. this girl is tond
of pulling down
v'er she finds il.
big, fat Ns. She takes her fun when
She is alllicted with a heavy silence "lost of the time,
but when she is drawn out volumes of surprising infor-
mation are found concealed behind her quiet, sober
Lori-2 Orr!-ly. Dramatic Club, Cirls' Chorus. l.ove
has a small voice, but mighty in some of its expressions.
She is the source of much amusement in lllpl the last
period. She always has a smile ready for you, which
Several are blessed with this important subject. She mu, UI vm, ' shows her sunny disposition.
vAv vfv vi. v-v vi. YA' v-v v-v vA, vi, .Av ,-,-,A,A, ,-vfvjvffs,-,-xv-2-qv-f,n,.7p'Y,n',' ?g..'.' 'Y' ',' 'A' 'g' 'g' 'f' '.' 'f' '., ,iv ,-, :iv :Ev v-Q vfv vfvfv.-iff.-rev-.-fsfi vvvvv-fvvrvvw-rv ' Q vwvfvvyv
is also blessed with a rosy t'Ulllllit'YlOll, given her for
some unknown reason. She has nmny good friends
. . . l
in school whom she has made since she has been with
CLASS OF '18 I 4
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he Gllaaa Iirnpherg
4 H111 XLIALM X!ILXLILXIILXULX1lLX1H1lkXLH11HXULXUfX1!fX1'Hl1!Ll1!f1ULlU1f11ll1l1f1I!l11l!f3!XIKMJDIKHIDIKXI tflllllllflltflllflllllllllli
-it 'I' was the beginning of summer in
I Alaska, a time when this country
I might well be called the most beau-
v - tiful garden spot of the world. This
region that not long ago was generally
known as a cold. barren place, had become
the "l'romised Land" for many restless
The long, slanting rays of a glorious sun-
set beamed into the windows at the close of
an altogether lovely day. I was sitting at
my desk in the inner office of The Chitten-
den Tuberclrlar Hospital. Twenty com-
pletely cured patients had left that morning
for the l'. S. A. and Dr. Chittenden was ex-
pecting twenty more from there to fill the
vacancies. In a few months, perhaps short-
er time, they too would return to their
homes freed from all symptoms of the great
White Plague. I was thinking how proud
the Class of '18 should be of George, since he
had found the Alaskian climate to be a sure
cure for cunsumptives, and of ltuby, too?
ltuby Mooregfor she was one of George's
most skilled nurses.
And then the thoughts of my class brought
back old but vivid memories. The calendar
was staring me in the face. .lune the thir-
teenth shown out in bright letters and caus-
ed a confusion in my brain cells as Memory
l, Memory II, etc., fell off the narrow shelves.
To be sure, fifteen years ago we were attend-
ing commencement exercises. On this very
night we were marching up to the platform
to get our diplomas. I was wondering
where all of my classmates were now and
how the world was treating them when
George entered the office.
"Hello there," called George in his ac cus-
tomed manner. "Have you seen any of my
new patients? No? VVell, then I have one
big surprise for you. Be ready to go to the
Hall at seven this evening. With the few
representatives of our class that are here
we are going to have a real celebration.
An anniversary of Class 'l8!"
The evening proved to be one of many sur-
prises from the first moment of entering the
Hall. Whom did I recognize first but Walt
and Hal. No, they didn't have tuberculosis
f'-lllI..nllll.mllIl.nnll 'nuff'-n nu un un 'lamina lnvnu nn1nr 'nie
but both had worked so hard on a coal sub-
stitute that a complete rest was necessary.
.lust to think that great problem, the fuel
crisis, had been solved by my old classmates.
Walt told me the Miller X Jones Fuel Com-
pany was raking in the millions. During
my amazement l' heard a familiar "ha-ha"
and turning around I saw Dorothy talking
to Helene. I might have known no one but
Dot could have produced such a laugh.
Helene was as young and pretty as in her
school days. It was impossible to leave
them behind and Walt and Hal decided to
make a honeymoon of the trip. I told them
how much I had heard of their success as
congress women during the last term.
Another surprise! Three nurses stepped
from a dark corner of the room, Dora, Ruby,
and Viva, the senior trio. George had chos-
en them as the best trained nurses for his
hospital. They received their training as
Red Cross Nurses in Europe during the war,
so you see there were many patriots among
the girls of our class.
George then arose to make a few an-
"Friends and classmates," he began, "as
you all know, we are all celebrating tonight,
the fifteenth anniversary of the graduation
of Class '18 of old Anderson High. I am
convinced that we have turned out more
famous men and women than any previous
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I ...ti it 1 ing ga g i g g 5 . 4:4 5 Q F T ' T
I'.KGIi 'I' XY l-IN 'l'Y-HIGH 'I'
Stiktoh NUMBER X-RAY g y ,V , A CLASS GF 'ig
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or later class. Let us all tell of the class-
mates of whom we have heard during the
last few years. I guess we shall begin with
you, Walt, for you were our president."
"My classmates of '18-ahe1u!" began
Walt with a smile from ear to ear. "During
my last trip to Washington I saw and heard
most interesting reminders of my class. In
the Senate, two of the 'liveliest debates l ever
heard were those by Goff and Plotner. He-
member how they used to debate in the
Senate of A. H. S. I managed to speak a few
minutes with Si who told me I'rene was
fine. And Dick? He was in the best of
health, also, and Sarah had at last received
his consent to adopt three orphans. This
was always Sarah's hobby. It must have
started with the French orphans that her
French class adopted. But to return to the
news from Si. He told me not to think of
leaving Washington without first visiting
General Roseberry's Famous Museum. With
this goal in mind, I started down Pennsyl-
vania Avenue. A voice I knew I had heard
before kept ringing in n1y ears. 'Hot dogs,
hot dogs, two for a dimet' Upon looking
up I saw standing in a very sanitary wagon
on wheels, a tall slender man with bead-
like eyes-Why Pilger, of course. I'm here
to tell you he is a happy man and it seem-
ed good to hear of his success-the cozy
home he had made for Orphag and he said
just as sure as the New Year's Day rolls
around he sends in an order for a new Ford.
He persuaded me to buy a box of Whistler's
chewing gum known best as 'Everlasting
Flavorf Why, one cake lasts one month!
The secret of its strength is known only to
Helen. Now, classmates, we should feel
proud that one of our class has given this
gift to the world. It teaches us economy in
daily life. Pilger then directed me to the
"General ltoseberry's museum is marvel-
ous. This beautiful building is full of rel
ics from the World's War. On the tenth
tloor my curiosity was aroused by the sight
of a very enthusiastic crowd. In the midst
I could see Tom's noble face. However, up-
on his countenance were a few deep scars of
which he no doubt is very proud. He was
exhibiting a human skull. The Kaiscr's!
Tom himself beheaded the Kaiser. lie will-
ingly admitted that he never would have
acquired it had it not been for Lieutenants
Miller and Cannon who hewed down the
guards. We read of them in the Siege of Ber-
lin in all modern histories. So, classmates,
Tom is growing rich in his museum. l con-
gratulated him on being whole and sound
after taking part in such a conllict. With a
peculiar whistle and a motion of his finger
he came closer and whispered in my ear
that he really had a wooden leg but it never
bothered him. You could never have told
the diil'erence, for it was an electrical de-
vice made by Mercer X lline Lumber Co.
These two you lmlst not forget are also mem-
bers of 'l8.
"I can think of no one else but, Dot, you
must tell us your news."
"All right," added Dorothy. "My last trip
over the country was made in an aeroplane.
l wouIdn't have attempted such a trip in any
but my 1933 model 'tlvercloud' manufac-
tured by Dick X Derthick. This plant
has made Anderson a tirst class metropolis
and Muncie has become a suburb of it. l
had with me my Starr aviator glasses and
I didn't miss seeing anything. Iloward was
always a line business manager and his fac-
tory to make tield glasses has aided Ander-
s0n's growth. lfloyed handled the Overcloud
perfectly and with Martha, my friend and
secretary, along. the trip was very interest-
ing. While llying over Detroit the high signs
bearing the names of many of my classmates
took my breath away. There was Wells-
Lemon Ilarmless ltouge Company. llelen
later told me the secret of the discovery.
The wings of the lted Fly of the Sahara
Desert are used. Mary and lileanor are in
Africa now. They are wonderful tly catch-
ers, for with their aid Walter C., Albert W.,
and Itonald have sent hundreds o. f'1.:'g.w.
a year back to llelen.
v vvvv- T v v v v,v vvvvv v v v wiv v v-Y v v v v v-v v v v-v v-v v-v v-v v-v v-v -v v-v vfv vAv vrv vfv v-v'rv'v vrv v'v'w-v'l'v'v"v'v v'v"v'v vrv vrv
v-v Y-v v-v v-v Y-v v-v J-?'QlQ v-v v-v 'Uv-v-v v-v 2lC"i?v2'F4-v vLv'v-lui
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"A great glittering sign next met my eye.
World's Famous lfreckle ltemover. The
two tiraces are silent partners of this firm.
But the l-'oreman K lfrese Beauty Slicer
is one of the biggest concerns of Detroit. In
connection with this is a Mammoth Beauty
l'ai'lor, l knew it was worth visiting. But,
Lillian," said Dorothy, "perhaps you could
tell best about this for I met you here last
year having your nose remodeled. I' remem-
ber how quickly Frances' fingers worked as
she used the slicer first on one side and then
on the other. She reached over and took
from a jar labeled, Dermond's Nu-skin, a
satiny piece- of skin imitation that made a
pel'fect match in complexion. Frances said
Irene L. and Philip had received a patent on
it not long ago. You certainly do look like
a different person, Lillian. I hurried away,"
laughed Dorothy, "lest I be tempted to have
my own nose altered. XYe soon left Detroit
and flying over Indiana we saw the model
Nut Farm. Ilere .loe and Donna XV. are
making a fortune on dwarf' hickorynuts and
duck feathers. Not far away lay Indiana's
model Dairy lfarm. This is owned by Char-
lie llosier and he and Helen M. have the
most adorable home. I always knew Char-
lie would be a success. A feeling of pride
came over me as I looked down upon this.
flow well we all had done!
"At this moment I heard an Overcloud
motor in the distance. As it approached I
recognized Margaret. We certainly were
glad to seg each other. XVe used our Rapp
Wireless Telephones in order to hear well.
Margaret was just returning from New Or-
leans where she had been exhibiting her pic-
tures at the World's Fair being held there.
Many of her pictures received medals. Lu-
cilg and Helen Steele are in the Art Institute
of Chicago with her. I'n the music temple
she heard Lois playing a Spaulding Grand,
a beautifully toned piano. Lois was ac-
companying a large orchestra of which
Bob Wertz was a very famous member.
Katherine had also seen Lois and the latter
fold me that Katherine was now abroad.
Classmates, she has become one of the
greatest Prima Donnas the world has ever
known. Oh yes, I heard that .lohn is also
very interested in Chautauqua work and
Sarah is his 'first aid.' Margaret had much
to tell me, but I guess I have told all."
At this moment George told Helene to
keep up the good news. And of course
Helene was ready to tell us many things.
"With the Famous Players in New York,"
began Helene, "I met Gertrude, playing the
part of the world's noted Vampire and
Albert playing two important parts, come-
dian and woman impersonator. Albert in-
formed me that Jimmy was on the road to
success on the stage but 'he dreamed a
dream' in which he had a vision of him-
self in darkest Africa. He now has a large
hospital on the Congo River with Doris,
Love and Hilda as his assistants. He is
married, of course, and it seems too bad
that "she" couldn't have been one of our
classmates, but I guess he d0esn't mind.
"Have you read Hazel Richardson's last
book, 'VVhat Is Is, and What Ain't Aint!
It is wonderful! Thelma is editor of two
well-known magazines and our poets Mil-
dred and Laura have brought our class to a
high literary standing. And Ruth Hall is
the author of one of the best modern histo-
ries in existence, The History of The
World's VVar. We should feel very proud
of such a high literary standing among our
classmates," concluded Helene.
We sat about in a circle. How flushed
were our cheeks. An enthusiasm swayed
us. How happy it made us feel to hear
about our friends. The tendency was for
us all to speak at once, but Hal, flourishing
a newspaper, gained the floor.
"I would like to read to you from the
Buenos Ayres Daily Times The Aeroplane
Postal Service between Buenos Ayres and
New York is now established and will start
June lst. Mr, Kenneth Lambert, who has
had much experience in aviation, and is
known as the hero aviator of the World's
War, has been at the head of this project.
'3'v v'? ?7J'v'?'3'v'v 'Av iv '::'l'5'v ?'v GLv v'v v'v v'v v'v v'v v'v v'v v'v'Pv-?'v'v v'v v'v'l'vAv vAv v'v vAv vfv vAv v"v'vTv'v'lw'v'w'v"v'vnv'v
v'v v'v v-v"v'v"v'v v'v'v'vAr v-v v'v v-v 'v v'v v'v v'v v'v vAv v'v"vAv AJ
l'Afili TH IIITY
CLASS OF '18
QP: ll lr n fn n rl lt- n nu I: Hn 'lr n ul It
Through his ability to establish such a won-
derful service Buenos Ayres and New York
are now in straight line of commivnication
by way of a long chain of aeroplane sta-
tions." At this moment a loud clap of hands
was heard and when we were silent Hal
"Miss Lois Hans, a famed chemist, has
established a university outside the city lim-
its known as Hans Chemistry lnstitution.
This university has been endowed by a
group of her friends who have been so suc-
cessful in life that they are making it their
business to help others. These benefactors
are Misses Mildred Sims, Martha Seipel,
Minnie Sutton and Mrs. Helen Vardaman
"Here is more news from the South Amer-
tue newspaper aside, "Hazel Ostheimer and
Hallie Dunn have practically civilized the
son. But Trueblood is doing a wonderful
work. HQ has been in Russia eight years.
He is helping to reconstruct Russia and now
that it has a constitution modeled after
our own, he told me in a letter I received
not long ago that Russia would soon be a
second U. S. Louise R. and he are living
in Petrograd now."
Dora reminded us of Gladys and Aileen
saying, "We certainly can not find words to
express how greatly the entire country ap-
preciates the work of these two girls.
Through their lectures all over U. S. the art
ot cooking meats and the use of wheat has
neen restored to us. These were thought of
as harmful foods after such 'hooverizing'
during the war. They are still making tours
in remote parts but it is rumored that they
have found their partners for life and so
thev will soon be settling down one of these
.lt at lt n is ll Il I I I l lt rr 1: n :sin
married many years ago and Donna and Ros
are directors in the new Protestant Hospi-
tal in Anderson. Lillian Pellley is married
also, Louise Walters, li ay livans, Perry and
Rhodes have started an Association of
Charities in Belgium. The work already
completed is marvelous. It is remarkable
that we have been able to hear from so
many ot tnem. Of course, there are always
a few gems 'that are born to blush unseenf
And now boys and girls, for that is what we
are, let us toast to Our Class!"
So hcre's to the Class l-9-l-8,
Biggest and best among the great.
Here's to it's purple,and here's to it's gold,
May it never, never grow old.
May it ever be merry and gay
And do its share till end of day'
ican continent," proceeded Hal as he laid
inhabitants of the Amazon valley. These "Garland and Cranston discovered new "'
noble missionaries have taught the savages gold mines in Arizona and Rebecca and ,
to read and write and they promise to be- Mary are there living a happy life, very '
come of some use in the world. Fay and D1'011fl of 111050 111011 W110 USCG to be S9I110I' '
Mabel have helped a great deal in this work boys of 183'
also and really it is marvelous. I believe Ge0I'ge Wanted to talk, as DOH! had finish-
that is all." ed, and we listened gladly. I
Then Viva told about Rowley and True- "MY Cl21SS11131f?S, 110 N011 1101 think OUT
blood, two star members of the Team of '18, CIZISS is WOHdel'flll'? AVG have mentioned
"Rowley, you know, has opened a mili- nearly every one of the class. Let me see-
tary training school five miles out of Ander- Oh NCS, 110111121 A11d01'S0I1 211111 Rowley WCW
T1um1oxT"'0'?'7'1nuououn1'0'T"'7'0'T'i71ou1T'umT""miWYQ'1Tf53T,'5',Tf5'm'5'f,2iT,'5',T,'5',Tf5'gif5'f1'5'ii'fY1'ii i1im 'i'A 'ilim 'Vi'g '1T1'5 1'i'i iZi ff 'EZ EW F 1Em'M'T'1o1.o1W0'N1 VW'A' Kfx1'Yfximn'h'0"'mxx10'Vufx1'V"N'mn1Aurx'x""'r'f"V'A"
PAGE THIRTY-ON E
CLASS OF '18 X-BAY SENIOR NUMBEE
+1 1: 1: 11 1 :: -: I: I: -:fn nz, I:-. nr' n as ruin: uuinnfnr-ns nu- u nr n :rf nr nu up--n n n nnurfns f-:mann n n in nfl: ll n n n ll n I
-" ' 0 - Q ' - -la ' , j Y ' '?" :sk l M'.'. H
whv QPIIIIYPIIUTIUN nf wa Mvnzrhvh. I,.Il1f"--liiilfltff .I'?l'1T.'Z.t l1...'?...Zl.,. ILT.. 2251.
BY Itll Ii Y I".
iv ISS lIliI'XIlt.XII ISIi.XNS'I'OtIK was a
5 real-for-sure old maid. ller face was
lean and sharp and hronzed and
her little eyes gleamcd maliciously.
ller scanty locks of iron-gray hair were
drawn tightly into a hard little "Psyche"
and on each side of her face hung a plump,
round curl. Bliss llepzibah lived all along in
a rambling. Ultl-f2lSlll0ll0ll house about a
mile trom the quiet New lingland town of
Wharton. She hated mankind fervently
and no living creature save her own thin,
angular self and her equally thin cat ever
darkened her doorway.
Bliss llepzibah would have been delighted
to live on in this manner all the days of her
lite, noarding hen silver and gold, had not a
certain commonplace incident occurred.
ll happened that in tlns town of XYharton
llnrt was a very select boarding school for
girls. Une delightful October day :n group of
thcse girls so far forgot the dignit'-. of their
Seniorsbip as to go on a "hike" out -i.-f
bounds. Natuially one of the lirst essentials
of an out-door excursion is a goodly supply
of refreshments. Tlitrefore, the girls packed
a basketfnl of swcetmcats, covered them
witl. an innocent-looking newspaper, and
departed over the stone wall enclosing the
Merrily they skipped along the country
highway, stopped only to take occasional
peeps at their precious basket. After a
while, one girl suggested that it was high
time to look for a picnic ground. One
glance about them pointed out the ideal
.lust across from the meadow by the road
was an orchard. The girls, squealing with
delight, vaulted the fence and crossed the
lieid to the enchanting grove. Beneath a
friendly Maiden Blush, they spread their
least of pies, pickles, and cake. Then they
lay down on the grass and feasted luxur-
When they had finished they tossed the
remnants of their repast to the birds and
prepared lOl an hour of sport. The news-
paper which had covered the basket was
crushed into a ball and the girls were
proving its worth as a base-ball when a
strange, grim figure appeared in their midst.
l'l was none other than Miss Hepzibah Bean-
stock. An ominous silence fell over the
"And pray, what are you doing in my or-
picked. I suppose you are from the semi-
nary. I shall report you to the principal
Ruth Lewiston, the leader of the group,
her head lnditferently and replied,
"I beg your pardon, madam. We were rest-
ing in the refreshing shade of these noble
trees, but we shall depart immediately."
Turning about, she climbed over the fence
and strode haughtily across the meadow, her
heart quaking with fear. One by one, the
crestfallen Seniors of Wharton Hall solemn-
ly followed her.
Miss Hepzibah glared at them and then
turned to gaze sourly upon the flattened,
crumb-strewn gI'2lSS. Her eyes fell upon
the forsaken newspaper ball and she snatch-
ed it up angrily. She was about to tear it
into bits when she noticed a picture of a
child. Slowly she unfolded the paper and
stared absently at the photograph. It was
the picture of little Pierre Leblanc, a French
orphaned child. Below was an appeal for
Americans to adopt French orphans.
Miss Hepzibah read the paragraph and
looked at the picture again. It reminded
her of her dear little brother who had died
many years before. As Miss Hepzibah medi-
tated, a thought formed in her mind. For
such a long time, her mind had been occu-
Hiram-mnirfmrmrri i'o"1 rfimmmfrm tmmmr l-fimmrmniffpfi"f5an-'rAi'ra5 g flwj 'ar ninth arlzirfirfamrm
1 TT 'T "i'L1"l.ii'Ei
x2Y1l1Y YYili'6'i i'A'i E:i 1fY1'1E1i5i-ifiizfii
+6 ll: UI II II II II II ' II II
CLASS OF '18
,Ilia IIZII :I II :I :I II .Yu -I :I Je I+
pied by trivial household affairs that it
really was quite wondert'ul for her to have
a truly original thought.
This was it. She, Hepzibah Beanstock,
would adopt a French child. Moreover,
she would buy one of those Liberty Bonds
of which she had heard so much. Perhaps,
too, she could knit for the lied Cross. She
had seen in the morning paper that more
knitters were needed. Why, hadn't her own
tather fought and died bravely in the Civil
War? If America was really in war again,
she had better do something to help. Miss
Irlepzibah wasn't such an unlovable person,
"Yes? That's line," faltered Miss Hepzi-
bah. liemorse struck her to the breast. The
Seminary girls doing a thing like that and
she had ordered them oil' of her premises
that very day.
What could she do to make amends? She
would go past the Seminary on her way
On the campus of Wharton Hall stood a
group of girls, evidently in conference. Miss
Hepzibah paused and looked at them criti-
cally. Yes, they were the same girls Whom
she had seen earlier in the day playing ball
with a newspaper. They saw her, too, and
zibah and three children, who smiled ana
nnlrmured broken linglish. Miss llepzibah's
little curls fairly bobbed up and down with
as she hugged tightly her French or
phan, Pierre Leblanc.
Sentara, A5 Flhvg Arr.
Ilandsomest Boy--Ronald Trueblood.
Thg Biggest SportkSi Goff.
The Most l'n Dignitied Girl-Sarah Kragle
TheMost l n llignilied Boy-Tomltoseberry
after all, when she was once out of her shell their glances were none too friendly. The Most l'nusual-"Nig" Rowley.
of selfishness. Miss Hepsibah hesitated a moment and fmur Chmlifcul--Luvilc Atherton.
Beaming with childish pleasure, she hur- then nnpulsively crossed the campus to the ,nw womqn lelqtcr-ggH,ll longs
ried to the house, put away the newspaper girls and said waveringly, "l' want to beg H , W N'
- , ,- , , , - , , , , . , . - , - , ,, , the Biggest lalker4Albert Hardman.
in het precious box of lehcs, and then stait- your pardon, girls. l didnt undel stand un- 'S
ed at onee for the town. til I saw your newspaper. I'm going to 'HW Heart 5IN'f'l1'l1Sl--lllllmb' l'1l"lW'1ll'l'-
When she had purchased her Liberty adopt a French orphan, too." The School PestfGeorge Chittenden.
liondland had made arrangements for the ."Why, that's splendid," cried one of the Um- ggrigmcst-Iyallus Dimyn
adoption of her orphan, she breathed a sigh girls. "And, Miss Beanstock, wouldn't it Thu I,Iem,t BI,0akcl,rGCrtrmlc wait.
of relief and straightened her bent old be a good plan for us to board our orphans Tl B, I lx XV I NH
. . . . , . . . . x UU' ' ' ' 2 A 1 .
shoulders with visible pride. She even with you? XVe hadn't decided just where lt 'Chest 0 0 It ' IU
spoke pleasantly to the postmaster who We WOUlfl k9C'D them-" Om' B' B- 5m"5'I"H'S and 5k"lm'5"
'al'ed out cheerily, "Afternoon, Miss Hepzi- "I'd love to take them," Miss Hepzibah The Noisiest Girl-Dorothy Nell.
bel? Hex' .ye 310311 what them Semimlry Saga I I f The Biggest Cut-upgliiek Plotner.
ffr:-H 'fi 1 z z f '. ' . . ,. .
'I S 'HL Hfm' M5 H gom, together and US It ,'ll?l'e'l0" tl It 3, eu Wcckg later Thg Lutest Little tiirl-Irene Mclntire.
bought a tive-hundred-dollar Liberty Bond 21U0fll0I' IJIFITIC' WFIS 11010 ln the 11131119 OF- 0 X11 I
and they're goin' to adopt two of these here f'l12lI'll- Bet TNS UIUC the S0Ui0l' Qil'lS Of ul A tl LtL-- 'muse Pmku'
French orphans." Wharton Hall had as their guests Miss Hep- OW' Bllslwl f'll'lfH0lf'll 1'15h0l'-
lrEr'x0nr1x'T'T'M"v'T'i'T'7'i'n""'T'T i'iKiE11'A'n'm'323'1T1'5'f!'5'gTf5iT5i'1'Z3T ET Ki' KY KTTHiiiff5'1'T1'fTP1 i'E3'1'r5'1Ti'f3'1'ii'E'f rf3'1TiiiTr5'1'i'QMx" 'AiYA'11ni'fT'ffxmLxuf3'7'?:T"'iliLxu1x1'A?i'i"x'Zi'zf111zxx'L"'i?V'xAriKKfzTiTi'rmf7 Hi' IYxT!Tfif!'ITl!Tf1!'
CLASS OF 18
F X-RAY SENIOR NUMBER
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.N u QU
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V' 'TOR GEFTPVUDE .DU IUGR A 5,,OC,'A-I
.F , W TY
-5 gp, Arugrrlc Fo1:'oP:
L HAZEL KWCHAPFDSON DOF?OTHw' NEFF
, , , Y I ITEIFAWY EDVTOF FHK HIOG l"f7f"U"l,
' ' 11'xA'WWW1 mx mmm? lilwflfvllvffll xf"ii HHH l1NZix1L1'47'1UZ31"N1Llx'Qx"7'H 16n10':?Y'Vxl1Z11uox' yf 15513835 HT10?'1'Tzo?71T'vxZ3nfTiE EH iix'Kiim1":?iri-Eiii
1 V . f v
E E N I O f N 3fE H .. ...gm.p....gg...ggnggi..f.4g.g.gl...,1g..l .....3.j.,9..i?-..-nun-ausall-r-alumna-uhm-use-nu-sun-n-m-uu----- --'- -F Iii-sus-an-9-qu rn
I G' wiv? fQ"Q:yxv4:'VAv"vi' 9 Q! 'vL:??:7 v2A:v7FQT':.? 5'7fv':'vT'7 'J'Q'?'rv'QTxvA3" Yrs? 245'
Volume Xlll Anderson Ind., June 12, 1918 Number 12
Editor-in-Chief ............... James Carpenter
Bvsiness Mgr.---Saunders Goff
Managing Editor, Floyed Black
Literary Ed., Hazel Richardson
Academics Ed., Gladys Lininger
Vocational Editor--Robert Hine
Locals Etli10I'---G0l'Il'llfiC Wait
Activities Ed.. Albert Hardman
Athletics Ed...-Tom Roseberry
Joke Editor .,... Halbert Jones,
STA F F
Editor-in-Chief ............... James Carpenter
Business Mgr. .... Donald Forse
Associate Ed., Thelma Cullipher
Managing Editor--Floyed Black
Literary Ed., Hazel Richardson
Local Editor--XVililiam Bowser
Activities Ed., Albert Hardman
Athletic Editor .... Carl Bonge
Academic Ed., Gladys Lininger
Miss Thompson, Miss Cleworth
Mr. Black, Mr. Fultz, Mr. Moyer
Vocational Editor, Robert Hine
Joke Editor.---Victor Merson
Society Editor---Dorothy Neff
Poetry Editor, Francis Thomas
Calendar Editor, Lillian Bassett
Alumni Ed., Elizabeth Luvisi
Exchange Ed., Harold Derthick
Artist ...,....... ..Iohn Cory
Lois Sission, Ruth Bedford
Editorial ...... Miss Thompson
Literary 8: Poetry--Miss Perce
Local 8: Activities--Miss Lewis
Academic 8LVoc., Miss Hawkins
Athletics ......... Mr. Courson
Jokes ......... Miss Alexander
Departmentals- -Miss Cleworth
Art .............. X-Ray Board
In thinking over the troubled days when this volume was
formed, we remember our friends who generously rendered us
their services in producing this Annual.
ln many difficulties confronting us at times, we went to
Mr. Moyer who was always ready lo advise and direct us.
ln revision of all copy we were aided by the censors who
kindly directed this work.
The inexperience of editors is generally a serious matter and
often causes considerable loss of time. Mr. Paul Neff '16 and
Mr. Ciyde Lininger '17, former editors, readily and gladly gave
us the benefits of their experience and their knowledge of Annual
work, and thus saved us from many editorial calamities.
We are also indebted to those students who contributed articles
XVe believe that we can be justly proud of the illustrations
appearing in this book. This work was done by Stafford Engrav-
ing Co. of Indianapolis and we wish to commend their prompt-
ness and care in filling our orders.
We are very grateful to our advertizcrs who have helped this
to be a successful book.
To all those of our friends who aided in any way the publi-
cation of this Animal we extend our sincere thanks.
"THE Eorrons, 1918 S1-:sion ANNUAL.
Members of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Nineteen, a
great duty and responsibility rests upon your shoulders through
the approaching year. It is with great regret that we, the Seniors
vw vfv v-v -v vw v-v vfv vfv v-v vw vw v-v vw v vf:'fv-v v-v vfv v+?-vfv v-v-1-vAv v-v vw vfv vAv
,GiTv'vTQL?TvAv v'v v'v v'v v'v'l"v'v v'v v'v"'v'v v'v v'v v'4
CLASS or '18 , -RA
Y SE 1014 NUMBER
fl..--.1-ff .. -. -neu., .I :n-nn!n-na-nun-uMsnnnninshunslmninlnllilu-uit-iiInilu-nn-in-n--I--nu-ui:-nummike.......-uh-aHll.m:QiI-1-lahdull.:-null-wulgnff-f..:m. -ui -un 'snr 'nu-:n - -:uf-u-nu--:ala
of today, turn over to you the right to be the Seniors of tomorrow.
lt is with great regret that we turn our backs upon this insti-
tution and leave it, some of us never to return. .Iuniors, all
through the year just coming to a close great tasks have cone
fronted us. but we have overcome all obstacles which have stood
in our way. We turn over to you and entrust to your care thi.-a
magnificent structure of which we have been, for four years, the
sole proprietors. llowever, in giving these rights to you there
are a few things which we must leave impressed upon your
I-'irst, take the advice of the faculty in all cases, because ex-
perienced members of our class, such as lt. lt. and .l. C. will tell
you that it pays in the end.
Second. let no male member of your class court a young lady
from the class of next year's Juniors, because we have only seen
one example in our class where such an affair has turned out,
in a desirable manner. But if a young man of our class chooses
lo go with a young lady of your class, by no means let nothing
stand in his way.
Third, take good care of the underclassmen, even as we have
taken care of you, and see that they do not become lost in these
Fourth, when any one of the illustrious members of the class
of nineteen hundred and eighteen approaches or enters into the
building which we shall turn over to you, immediately there
must be absolute silence and then a recognition of your
.XII of your rights will be found in the class will which we, with
great regret, give to you. And so, .luniors, hoping that you will
heed the advice given you, we, the Class of Nineteen Hundred
ind liighteen, wish you the best of success in A. II. S. and the world
lt is indeed a great task for a Senior to take as a subject such
a deep and ponderous matter as life. Life with all it joys and
sorrows, life with its carelessness and with its seriousness. And
so in endeavoring to expound this subject we shall attempt only
one of its many and nmnerous phases. That part of 1II't'11tll'tlli0ll
for life in the future.
No one that has ever lived has been too well prepared for life.
No one that has ever lived has escaped the quagmires of life. And
yet thc theory advances that the better prepared we are, the more
'iappiness we shall receive, the fewer quagmires we sha-ll encounter
and the greater height we shall reach.
Among the American people today there is too little initiative.
People have too much of the "I should worry" spirit and too little
"stick to it" ability. There is not enough desire to carry things
to a high standard instead of letting them drift along as they are.
Students leaving school and students in school, the call of the
future will be for men and women with initiative and with pre-
paration, and the world will have no use for an idler. Don't be
outclassed and set aside! Get right in the swim where the current
is strongest and make yours a life worth while.
Consider the postage slump.
Its usefulness depends upon its
ability to slick to u thing
and slick to it 'till it gels there.
"7i'v'v v ?3 :'7?v'v"7'?' 7 ' ' 'v'v' 'v v'v'l'vAv v'v v'v v'v v'v v'v Av v'v v'v v'v v-v ' ' v'v v'v v'v
v-v v-v Y-v - -Tv-vmv-v'vv'v-v v-v v-rev-v vf v-v v-v vfv vfv vAv v-v v-v vfv v-v v-v vfv vfv vfv v-v
I'AGl-I TH lli'l'Y-SIX
sta iota UMBER j j x-an j j yy c1.Ass or '12
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Iilfl Pltiil' E
I 'Q Qwwffwwvawrdwiiaiwviaimavmrmwmwzitrimmmmm-mmmmmmm mmmtmzmmmmg
BY HELENE FISHE.
The work in the English department
this year has followed the course only par-
tially because of the need for patriotic
work. Some subjects have been dropped
for the term and a substitution of patriotic
readings and discussions has been made.
The State Council of Defense book issued
by Mr. Ellis, the State Superintendent, and
"The Forum of Democracy" were used the
The high quality of the department work
is shown by the records of students which
have been sent back by the colleges.
The stress on spelling and composition
is shown throughout the school.
There are seven members in the English
department, making it the largest one in
the school. As all of the students are re-
quired to take three years of English work,
it requires a larger department. The fourth
year English work is so important for the
students entering col-leges that it is hoped
this work may be required in the near
This year the department has been able
to secure an elective English credit for
dramatic work in the class play.
The department has in the library a list
ol new plays, short stories, novels and refer-
ence books which are most helpful in the
research work of the advanced English
BY .Xl LEEN .I ACKSON.
Although we have had Soanish for only
one year, it has been a very successful
year. The Spanish classes have been large
and the pupils have been interested in their
work. The majority of the Spanish students
enjoy the work and want to take second
year Spanish if it is offered next year.
Some of the Seniors whc have taken lirst
year Spanish are planning to continue to
study it in college or in a post graduate
course in high school.
The work of the first year has been the
study ot' Spanish grammar and translation
of Spanish plays and stories. Miss Carlisle,
who has studied for a number of years in
Spain, has given her classes a knowledge
ol' Spanish people and customs, which has
helped to relieve the monotony of the con-
stant study of grammar. She has also taught
Spanish adjectives, nouns and verbs by
teaching the students amusing games, which
is a much easier way to learn them than
Tha entire year's course has been very
interesting and instructive.
nv i.L'4:u.is A'I'I-IERTON.
llenri de liarnier said, "Every man has
two countries, his own and France." lf this
be true. many students of the Anderson High
School are becoming acquainted with their
other mother tongue.
French was introduced into the Isligh
School for the lirst time this year and there
was an increase of from live classes last
term to nine classes this semester, that is,
in the two high schools.
The lA's have linished llector Malot's
"Sans Familie" which was also used in the
IB, and they are now reading "La Belle
France," a very interesting book which des-
,'v0s-isfafv-f'-sf f- s iA""iirii 'V' fmmrmm
'Og!L8"-'ihlllliillh-nlil I ll A ' Ill ll llil llll Illl lll lllt
cribes scenes as witnessed by the writer and
his friend on a trip from America to France.
The illustrations are from pictures taken on
the trip. For those of us who wish to go to
France and can not, this is the next best
thing, a complete story of another person's
The French classes of the two high schools
adopted two French war orphans, Ernest
llenri Malassent- and Marie Marcelle Hay-
mond Ambard. Much interest and patriot-
ism was displayed by the whole school in
helping the classes raise the money. Money
was raised in the following ways: S25 from
a basket ball game played by the men teach-
ers of the Senior and .lunior High Schools,
S25 from Christmas cards and tags, S4 was
donated by the French students and a few
outsiders: and S9 from a French rally. At
this rally eight girls dressed in white and
carrying a French tri-color sang the Mar-
seilles in French. A map of France was
thrown on the screen, showing the place
where Henri lives. His picture also was
shown and the story of his life was told
by one of the French students.
The 9B's raised enough money to buy a
red and green sweater and cap for Henri.
An A. H. S. monogram was made and sewed
on the front of it by one of the girls.
The French students have been delighted
to receive several letters from the priest of
the parish, who is now at the front, Madame
Malassene, and Henri himself. Henri at-
tends school and is able to write some very
interesting and amusing letters, all of which
are well written despite the fact that he is
only ten years old.
Marie's home is in Lorraine, where some
of the American soldiers are stationed. We
have not had time to hear from her yet,
but we expect to soon. Her mother is very
poor and works in a metal factory where
she earns thirty cents a day. As Marie is
only three years old and her mother is so
busy, we can not expect to receive letters
from her as often as from Henri. Her fath-
er was the first French soldier to be killerl
in the war.
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BY HOVVAIKD STARR.
Considering all circumstances the German
department has done well the past year.
There are six classes consisting of one hun-
dred and twenty-six pupils. This is a de-
preciation of about Iifty per cent under last
year, due to the fact that French and Span-
ish classes have been organized.
The department seriously regrets the loss
of Mr. Rhodes, who resigned just before the
tournament to take a position as city chemist
in Texas. The classes lost no time in the
change of teachers, since Miss Cleworth,
head of the department, was able to take
charge of all the classes.
The 9B's and 9A's, who are Junior High
School pupils, are using "Spanhoofd's Ele-
mentarbuch der Deutschen Sprache" and
will finish it this term. In addition, the
9A,s are reading "Grass aus Deutschlandf'
The 1A's are using "Vos' Essentials of Ger-
man" and the German reader "Gruss aus
Deutschland." The 2B's are using Bacon's
Composition Book and are finishing "Gross
aus Deutschland." The 2A's are reading
more advanced novels than in previous
years. They are finishing the work in
Bacon's Composition and are reading stories
concerning the life and character of the
German people. They have read "Immen-
"' 'r' 's' ff'-'T'-' -c' 's' '-' 'c' 's' 'r' 'r' "' 'rw 'r' 'r' 'r'
CLASS OF 18
see," "Holter als die Kirche," and "Der
tGoodbye to the Germans.l
BY 1.o1s v. H.-XNS.
The Purullelism of the Progress of Civiliza-
tion with that of Chemistry.
Many people do not know or realize the
large part chemistry has played and is now
playing in the development of the high state
of civilization in which we are now living.
The progress of civilization has been no
faster than the progress in the knowledge of
Long before the time of the opening pages
of history, man had learned the processes
involved in tanning and of extracting the
common metals from their ores. Although
these processes are essentially chemical re-
actions, it is hardly possible that these fore-
fathers of the race knew them as such, but
more probably their knowledge came from
accidental experiment. VVith the beginning
of history, however, we find that the people
of the ancient civilizations of Babylon,
Iigypt, Greece and Rome had a fair knowl-
edge of the properties and uses of the more
abundant elements, especially of the metals.
In Egypt, particularly, was the science of
chemistry encouraged and fostered to an
appreciable degree, but a great part of this
knowledge was lost, although Greece, and
also Home to a certain extent, gained much
from the Egyptians in this science. We
find upon investigation that the greater the
knowledge of chemistry in these different
nations, the higher the civilization. More
attention was paid to the metals and the
dye making industry in these early times.
During the middle ages when cultural
civilization had eblzed back to almost bar-
barism, very little was known about chem-
istry and very little effort was made in
search of knowledge of it. But at the be-
ginning of modern times in the fifteenth
century, a new interest in all lines of edu-
cation, especially in the sciences, took
possession of the people. In this period,
gun-powder and many other important pro-
ducts of the present everyday usage were
invented, but for two or three centuries the
chemistry of medicine absorbed the atten-
tion ofthe scientists and much progress was
made in this line. With the invention of the
first practicable steam engine, the attention
of scientists was drawn to the many other
practicable uses that chemistry might have
and rapid strides were made from that
time in a more thorough mastery of the
subject. Now and in thg near future a
knowledge of chemistry will be demanded
in all branches of the commercial world.
Our civilization has also progressed at the
same rate and the only just conclusion is
that the progress of the two are parallel.
BY RUBY IMOOHE.
The l'nited States History classes use
James and Sanford's American History. The
year's work begins with the days of colonl-
zation and takes up to the present time. The
413 work goes as far as .lefferson's adminis-
YYe have quite a large library of history
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QLASS OF '18 X-RAY SENIOR NUMBER
l I at :fu nr um nfs: nc ng min n arf' .Liu ti. nnfnr- .V I. lg n gp n ll ll--lp pl-:..Ln7.p7n -I ...fulfill gl gg- .I -gg ll ,lp ,gin .I I+
reference books. Each student is required
to read at least one book other than his own
text-book. A prominent feature of the his-
tory course is the map work. These portray
routes of important explorers. describe war
campaigns and battles, and show l'. S. terri-
lt is advisable for every student who exe
pects to study l'. S. History lirst to study
Civics. as the two subjects are closely re-
The lessons for Monday in all the l'. S.
History classes are current events. The
topics are taken from the I.itc1'u1-y Digest,
but the students may gather material from
the newspapers or from any other authentic
periodical. The value of this study is very
great. lt makes us realize that history is
not a succession of dead, uninteresting facts,
but that it lives and grows day by day.
"Aw, Bert, let up on this physical torture."
So goes the cry in the gym after forty min-
utes stiff setting up exercises. And say, they
sure are stiff. When that whistle blows and
"all out for a swim," it sure is a great relief
to dip in the pool. There has been more
volley ball this year than ever before and
several crack teams have been organized.
The setting up exercises. drills and "waist
reducers" continue as usual under the direc-
tion of Mr. Bertram Haugh, our physical
director. Mr. Haugh, better known as "Bert,,'
has been with us some eight or ten years
X?" ISWINNINGDOOLI A
now, and in that time has helped greatly in
building up the physique of the school. He
is a trainer that is hard to beat and his
"torture" exercises are muscle developers.
The physical training classes have been
larger this year than ever before and more
people have derived their benefits. The
"powers that be" are counting on making
thc gym classes compulsory 801110 day and
we shall then hear more frequent cries from
large-waisted fellows of-"Aw, Bert, don't
go so fastfi
For the past three years the Anderson
schools have been cultivating a five-acre
garden. Last year three acres of this garden
were furnished to patrons in connection
with their children. These gardens were
carefully cultivated and very good returns
were realized. The High School Botany
department had charge of the other two
acres and these were equally successful.
Corn was canned by the Domestic Science
department of the Lincoln school and the
navy beans were saved as dry beans. Both
the beans and the corn were used in con-
nection with the eafeterias of the Junior
and Senior High Schools during this school
year. The work on the gardens this year
is well under way. It is carried on under
the direction of Mr. Cook, who has had
charge of the work in the previous years.
This kind of work is more important this
year than it has ever been before. The
government is asking for an increase in
the production of foodg therefore it is
necessary to cultivate every foot of land that
is not in use otherwise.
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The prevailing mania in the shop is mak-
ing steam engines. There are steam engines
of all descriptions and shapes being assem-
bled. Some are very near completion and
a few have been tested.
Work was started on a La Blonde lathe
early last fall. l't is progressing rapidly.
The work on this lathe must be very accur-
ate and neatly done.
Several vices, top wrenches, levels, and
other small tools are being turned out daily.
The vocational boys are making small tools
for use in schools during summer months or
after their schooling is over.
The Vocational department has been
recognized by the people of the city, as is
shown by the numerous orders for produc-
tion and repair jobs that have come in.
A motor is being overhauled at present.
Everything will be fixed and it will run like
new in a short time. The Nicholson File
Company sent an order for a milling arbor
and cutter which made a very good job with
which to test the ability of several students.
Mr. Fultz, head of the Vocational depart-
ment, will secure positions for any of the
vocational boys either for just summer work
or for steady employment. He has several
out-of-town jobs for boys who will agree
to the best of their ability to make a good
name for the Anderson Senior High School
wherever they go.
BY HELEN STEELE.
The Sewing department of the Domestic
Science classes has certainly held up its end
of the patriotic war work. The girls have
devoted many hours to Red Cross work that
have formerly been spent in making clothes
and hats for themselves. Up to the present
time 65 pairs of wristlets, 25 sweaters, 25
helmets, 6 dozen pillow cases, 10 dozen
napkins, 4 dozen Nightengales, and 5 dozen
bed shirts have been completed.
In connection with the war work, the de-
CLASS OF '18
..-.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ,. 14.
partlnent intends to finish 150 caps, arm-
bands, and aprons before the end of the
month. These caps, aprons, and arm-bands
are for the lied Cross Auxilary to use in the
lied Cross shops and in their other patriotic
Besides helping in the war work the girls
have donated their time in making costumes
for the Indian drill in the Carnival. About
fifty costumes were made.
In the regular classes the 1B's are making
aprons, caps, and underwear, as is usually
the custom. The 1A's are making skirts.
The 2A class has just finished summer
dresses and waists. The members of the
3A class have just completed their hats.
The Print Shop still conlizzuex lo prinl.
Perhaps a mere statement of fact, but in that
fact is embodied a great deal. .Xt least a
great deal of work: for the linotype and
presses are never idle. There has been more
work done and greater things accomplished
this year than in any other year of the
Print Shop's history. And, by the way, it
has quite a history.
NYhen this building was built in lfllll the
Print Shop had. to handle its work, one
job press. one cutter, om- stitcher, a few
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PAGE FORTY-ON li
2LASS OF '18 X-RAY g SENIOR NUMBEE
stands and type cases, some type, and one
stone. All that was attempted was the
printing of 25-paged X-ltxvs and some job
Along about 1011. tht- School Board
added another job press, a few more
cases of type and another stone. Then
the X-lin' started to put out 40-paged
issues regularly every three weeks.
The spring of that year a new thing
was tried and an extra issue called the
Senior Annual, was lirst published
with Alfred Iillison as editor. lt con-
tained between 80 and 00 pages. And
so things progressed.
ln the fall of 1015 a linotype and
more cases of type were added. The
spring of the next year saw a remark- P
able increase in the pages of the Senior
Last year did not reveal any great
changes but this yea". last fall, a cyl-
inder press, a power cutter, a power
stitcher, a job press, and many new
cases of type were added to the Print
Shop's equipment, and as a result never
in the history of any high school has
a print shop turned out more work.
Our High School Print Shop does all
the printing for the city schools, for
regular every three weeks issue of the
X-HAY, and a 120-page Senior Annual.
Last month the shop completed 5000 copies erson, Indiana, 1917-'l8," a book of 138
of the "Report on the School System of And-
pages. This was the biggest job ever at-
tempted by our Printers.
The Print Shop still continues lo prinl.
BY SARA KRAGLE.
A year brings about as great a change in
the COIllIIl6l'C:2ll department as in any other
factor of school life. Each year something
is done to in some way make the course
more extensive. The most important thing
undertaken this year was the introduction
of commercial work into the curriculum
of the Junior High School. Although the
work is more elementary than that done
by the High School students, it forms a
good basis upon which they may continue
lt is acknowledged by any one who under-
stands anything pertaining to business life
that the better preparation one has the more
valued employee he will be. Since the war
has taken and is still taking some of the best
out of every line of work, new commercial
workers are in great demand. Many people,
perhaps, do not comprehend this demand
for new material, so to speak, but when one
thinks of the business world making so many
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PAGE FORT Y-TNVO
C L A S S 0 F '1 8
Q.. .1 .f .. ni-Q new n- lr'lr''II1lllhIil1ii!-llllllllhlvll-hitlillliililtlihllnIf awful uu:nuWvHff1w'-iw-Aw'-'HIH'-iw--wi-'Uv-'Ili'-v1"'v'-'HI"'-I' lv -'I-H --1-I-H ll 1- 'fl'
changes constantly, there must be new peo-
ple to continue the work.
Each term more people are enrolled in
the different phases of the work. Very good
progress has been made in the last year. The
Commercial Law class rar only in the fall
term. During the spring term there has
been a class in Oflice Practice. The Statf'
Typewriting Contest was held earlier this
year than usual, but there was no particular
Hisadvantage, in that it was held at the same
time throughout the State. Some very good
Rapid Calculation records have been made
this teim and are being lowered each day.
'I he Penmanship class is working hard to
develop model writers, of which there is
great need, especia-lly in high school life.
The Commercial Arithmetic and Geography
classes are taking up new work which is
helping to make the course interesting as
well as beneficial.
Now if you are inclined to doubt any of
these things you are invited to visit the
realms of the Commercial department be-
hind the usually closed doors of 201, 202
nv liNlil'II..XNll KING.
The work in the wood shop has been a
great success this year. The boys have
DA r TQDN 51-10D
worked hard and with the help of Mr. Rob-
erts have made an excellent showing in the
year's course. Besides the regular work the
boys have made numerous articles for the
shops and school. Their latest projects
were tables for the Domestic Science de-
partment, trucks for the shops, bleachers
for thi- athletic field and the stamp booth
for the school. Iiarly in the term the boys
made a number of boxes for the shipping
department of the lied Cross and numerous
games and game tables for the army camps.
During the semester the bench workers
made stools, sewing tables, stands, tables,
and cedar chests. Thi- pattf-rn makers have
been especially busy and have made a large
number of diflicult patterns for the different
shops. The turning classes have been busily
engaged in making candlesticks, nut bowls,
bowls, light stands, floor lamps, trays and
A new department, the vocational wood
working classes, has completed its first year.
With the use of more equipment, a planer,
sander and mortice machine, this depart-
ment might easily compete with commercial
shops in the city. This is a new course
and has proved very valuable to the boys
who have made a success not only in the
shops but on the basket ball floor, where
they won the championship of the Voca-
r761rm1r7mrr51rm1rm1 li 1rm1" " ' 4 ff" A'T'r'f'r"'r"'r"'r'T'r'n'r' ' "r'N'rf'r'n'r'n?"'r'n'r'A""'A' "?ii"'i'fxuLxm11i"'Viq:qFir' 'i'T'i"'i' I i i
PAGE FORTH'-T H ll ICF
CLASS OF '18 X-RAY SEMOR NUMBER
+1 , uv- -1- -n-nr -uf, nfui-in:un-ll-lun-lin-Ilan-uuhsui-Lai!-riudalln-:Mlmlln-un-nn-n-nu-n-n-m-nun-luunllli-lshu-nilludniinli-niliiinailllsnllu..nlii-n-un-un-nu-nu-nu-un-un-In-n ofa
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lf' Y A ,
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nux.x1.n musk: CARI, isomers 1:1znN1c:is BYHUM w11,I,1.xM izowsiaa JAMES DAY
Pmcsml-:N'r, DONALD FOHSE
Vials-Pmas1DEN'1', CARL BONGE
S1ac:ms'rAP.v, BERNICE BYRUM
'1'RlzAsUmzH, WILLIAM BOWSER
SlsnGlz.xN'1'-AT-ARMS, JAMES DAY
CLASS COLORS And wc'll tell yol' howg CLASS FLOWER
Grccn and White Wc'll show up fine, White Rose
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SS OF '18
aiu ur n n :rin 'll' n ufu uf'uuusllttupltit-nlihhlllllhllliihlhli-ntliiihlllliIlillhllll 1 1llltll-un--mn--.ti- 1 in-nil-. -. - it lu.-in-1-I-4-1 f Auf.. u incl-ai'
li 'A '
.4 gv .1 -.1 V v v V ., A E E
, 1 - I ,W . , H
F - I I ! Fi 1
v-La....- ------- -
FQBST BONY-Donald Forse, XYilliam Bowser, Bernice Byrum, Gail Iionge, James Day, lidward Sholty, .Xnne Starr, lillen Black, Dawn
Parsons, Mildred Pettigrew, Geraldine Gary, Harold Ziegler, thomas Johnson, Martha Cooper, Boland Maine, Kathryn Long, Gar-
men Biggs, Francis Stiles, Vera NYallaee, Mildred Ghambers, Victor Merson, .lohn Gory, .lohn Beeves, 'lhamar Main, tllive Gorbett,
Lucile Jones, Mae Buth Phelps, Lucile Davis, Mildred Miller, l.eone Duckworth, Sara Mctlullough.
SECOND BONV-Balph Eads, Paul Iishelman, Kneeland King, Buth Potter, Dorothy ' . . , 1 ' . . ,, .
Markt Jones, Martha King, Virginia Haugh, lidna Earp, Mary Lorraine, Fern Coy, 5 '. I . , '. -- ' ' , '-
limlet, Naomi Austin Amanda Ballard, lidith Garter.
l'r'17ee l'dith Mealey Buth lilIm'in, lzverett Lase,
I lyt St ui lx ithlun Smith Xtlma Lohurn, lzlla
THIRD BOXV-Verla Slain, Fred Baxter, Edgar Iickels, George Childers, NVilliam Lawson, Boy Bronnenberg, tfharles Collin, Forrest
Marsh, Harold Longfellow, Frank Busby, Iimbury Hilbert, Clarence Bozelle, NVayland Bailey, Pierse Durbin, Don Overman, .Xlbert
Brown, Eugene McGuire, Buth Long, Iilabelle Moore, Mildred Glittord, Vera l'oindexter, l'auline Merrick, Dora Webster, Miriam
Beam, Bethel Stottlemeier, Josephine NVallace, Helen Dye, Kathryn Young, Iitlie Braxton, Mary Parker, Miles Benton, Vance Webster,
Iidna Blakemore, Lee Jarrett, Nellie Francis Granlill, Marguerite llughes, Marcia Aurelius, Ava Brown, Cecil DeX'ors.
FOFBTH ROW-Charles Hartman, Basil Hosier, Fred Jones, George Dlach, Wilma Schrader, Lavina Bevan, lflorence Burjarsky, Marian
Gookman, Hazel Dermond, Dora Mctlonnel, Verda Dellaven, Neva Sparks, Francis Thomas, Dorothy llandy, Bonald Trueblood,
Joe Moessmer, Ralph Sharp, Helen Koonz, Mildred lloard.
FIFTH BOM'-Carl Howard, Iirnest Vermillion, Hazel Becktoldt, Gladys Bozelle, Betty Briton. ltuth Bedford, Bernice Sansberry,
Lavina Burton, Robert Beed, Mildred Kremer, tleeil Ci-ull, Iidwin King, Floyd Biggs, Lyman Millspaugh, Frances Bayless,
Theodore Crook, Orville Hooker.
Q Av- A ' - ' 'v v'v AJ v'vTv'v-v'v"v'v v ' v"v'v'?v'v"v'f'v'?'CLv"vY?'t'vYv'i'CA7"v'v'7vlG"GAv'7'vTv'v''5lv'N?7'Jlv'vlQ'5v-J59A7Pv4v QA""v"Q 9'?"v'v CLZTVVN-v'Vs!NfJ'.-.'NfslXrJFvAvf'vAv'l'vAv'tvVl'v'v w?"v1v G'v v'v
I ' 1 i
PAG Ii FORT Y- F I V I
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RL'SSl-ILL STINSON HERBAL TODD HELEN HARRIS EARLIE GRISSINIER
Pm-:slmcNT, Rl'SSliLL STINSON
Vuzlz-PmaslmcN1', HERBAL TODD
Slccm2'1'.xm', HELEN HARRIS
PAN L R ERRY
Tnmsumzn, EAR LE GRISSMER
Gold and Brown
Slsnmc,xN1'-,vr-ARMS, PAUL BERRY
l'AGl-I FORT Y-S l X
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SENIOR NUMIHCH X-RAY CLASS OF 'IS
q.. .. .. .. .E ,.. .. ..,.. --.- ..' ......-l... ,... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ,. :I . .. I 1 ,. ,. ,. 4
, if-2' I in i
alias -1-Lmei ' '
y as 2, gs as
FIRST ROM'-Russell Stinson, President: Earle Grissmer, Treasuerg Helen Harris, Secretary: Herbal Todd, Vice-President: Paul
Barry, Sergeant-at-Arms, Lora Keener, Esther Lucas, Goldie Marvin, Wilemma Fre:-ie, Muriel Schafer, Florence Smith, Margaret
Barnhizer, Helen Mc-Laughlin, Noline XVright, Catherine Hazard, Louise Metzker, Elizabeth Hughel, Margaret Rogers, Buth Kelsey,
Martha Louiso, Ruth Jackson, Lora Floro, Mary May, Beulah Jones, Louise Hughes, Carrie Jackson, Ruth Brown, Norma Rhodes,
Fern Fraley, Mamie Foroler, Harriet Stewart.
SECOND ROM'-Harold Baker, Kenneth NVagoner, Paul Feigley, Townsend Albright, Harry Hummel, XVilliam Baum, Arthur Busby,
Harold Pence, Frank Van Petten, Milton Hershberger, Helen Starr, Myrl Barnes, Jennie Young, Mary Tupman, lilizabeth XVilson,
Ruth Daugherty, Maxine Slick, Gretchen Vandergrift, Maudg Langley, Thelma lthoten, Lucille Shelton, Leone Jester, Isabelle Her-
bert, Doris Ginn, Helen Coffman, Esther Farmer, Alsig- Spec, Ruth Crawford, ltheda Pendergrass, Arthur Dykins, Frank Moneyhun,
Bussell Main, Lawrence Jones.
'l'lllBlJ BOW+Paul Merryweatber, Walter Ulvey, Bob Heaton, Ralph Heaton, liarl Bell, Adam Wolskie, Viva Whetstone, Marguerite
Murphy. Lois Coy, Grace Laudig, Greta Vance, Buth Cunningham, Hallie Ring, lithel Allen, Lydia Hughel, Vida ltidenour, Leah
lilliott, Letty Boyd.
1.-Opgq-H R0W,HQmm,n pvnk. paul fQI'QQI1lB', Huggy-ll Hoqlgqn, lmbert Wise, Frank Castle, Angeline Pingle, Mildred Lowes, Helen
Jones, Vivian lilisson, La Verne XValters, Bertha Albright, Murtle 030011. El'l1l'Sl Bork.
lfIlf'I'H lifjWfl,Q5191- Syyiyjfgrqlq ,lamps Hang, Leon Hixler, Hgrbgrt Kennedy, Gordon Julius, Lowell Bank, Harold Cordor, Perry
Jones, Arthur Kendall, .lasper Durbin.
fir?-?' -:f:?FF:?K?'ffA,rvmifxiisiiiisrzix's.A:K:2Tv-ivjvfivvv-:v1yvrm:A::T2,:'rvf.:'xvfYA. amvxlfmniixf-Iiislirijv-izja-iv:?'T 2: 14:-,give E-:'F?'v-vyvvf:-.ffvfzf-1.4.1,-:lvse-PavfrvvifQjvs.A,.Av-,vmfvervw iQf,rvv-.Q-ivsv-vf-fv-vf::
CLASS OF '18 X-RAY SENIOR NUMBER
+1 I it nr: lt ufuinf niufrniuf :lr willy- ll ll' V ll lu nl ll ll nfl! ll ll ll ll ' ll? Ill--ll ll ll lu ll ll ll llfll ll ll 'll Y llfll ll ll ll ll ll I+
RESHME I ,XX I
BI.XIIG.KIIIi'l' x,.xwsnx IiIi'I"I'Y 1c,xL'1fM.xN BUD NURVIIEL EDITH OLINISTEAD MARION ROSE
I'm:s1mex'1', IiI'lJ NOIIVIEI,
Vlllli-l,IIIiSIIJl'lN'I', ISIi'l"l'Y KAVFMAN
Sl4:4:n1s'1',xm', MAIIGAIIIST LAWSON
'I'ms.xsUmau, EDITH OI.lNIS'I'IiAIJ
S1zRG1s,xN'1'-A'1'-Aims, MARION ROSE
CLASS IIULOIIS CLASS FLOWER
Purple und Gold Purple and Gold Pansy
HSHXIJI HIE Eli HHH ii IGI HSHSHSHH I1YHSHHYxTYx'fi1TYN'.x1xx"l'x11?'11xx"l""x""l"N'1fxr1fin10I1fi'XmUNKxTfX1'YfT1'Q"i1H Ulliixlvflrvlllwvi YE 'im"71fxx'S'W
I'AGIi I-'OIIT Y-lil G I I 'I'
SENIOR NUMBER X-BAY +
+,,,..t.:.1 nuln fra.: -cn--nngnnn--u-nuun-nuns: ur-nunnnnlrrlllllllrlrlrrrr
CLASS OF '18
,ff -1 - ,
. . ,..-- ,--
! , 'V
,J S ,
FIBST BOW--Bernice Wellington, Laura Fisher, Virginia Jones, Wilbur Ellis, Cromer Aldridge, George Brady, Bupert Bitter, Balph
Clark, Paul Long, Charles Lewis, XYillard Makepeace, Leland Armstrong, Could Vantlsdol, Carl Bigsby, Bussell Lawson.
SECOND BOXV-Margaret Lawson, Betty Kaufman, Bud Norviel, Marion Bose, Iidith Olmstead, Sarah Cook, Margaret Plessinger,
Leona Moore, Cathrine Lnthank, Leila Biggs, Josephine Hughel, Virginia Badabaugh, Leah Bell, Iilizabeth Cave, Margaret Van
Petten, Helen Gahimer, Helen Berkebile, Caroline Cowggill, Bertha Webb, Helen Todd, Nadine Todd, Mary May, Zadie Danforth,
Herbert Bancroft, Homer Byers, NVarene Bhoades, Sara Fadely, Helen Vestal, .Xdrene Manville, Buth Coodykoontz.
l'HIBD BOW+Sara Overman, Mary Arbogast, Lucile Ellison, Emma Stokes, Bobert McFarland, Harold Coldsmith, Louise Cranlill, Kath-
ryn Cranfill, Martha Mealy, Helen Morrison, Marig Benzenbauer, Kate Bartlett, Raymond Benzenbauer, .lerold Cale, William Mel-
cher, Harry Hartley.
Ftll'BTH BOW-Buth Smith, Margaret Brandon, Louise Chaplain, .Xnna Katherine Douglas, Mary Williams, Margaret Thornburg, Grace
lfeatherstone, Adale Starr, Margaret Bowser, Milflrt-il Brisco, Elizabeth Vance, Caroline Cary, Neoma Madara, liverctt Sutton.
l"ll"'l'H BOXV-Mildred Bich, Deloris Carey, Laura Combs, Beulah Bhoades, Buth Powell, Florence Maine, Syble Clemmens, Helene
Meade, Freda Iissington, Irena Black, Norma Hades, Mabel Schuyler, Louise Du1'bin.
SIXTH BOXV-Docia Martin, Amy Cravens, Katherine Sloane, Nida Si0lfl0I1l0N0l', Mifiillll Vllillllk -lllllll TUl'll0l'. VCVIIIH H2133 Milflhil
Dabe, Mildred Bassett, Flossie Miers, Lee Biddle, NVilliam Collins, Crawford Bhodcs, Boy Iilliot, Bertram Taylor. Fred lishelman,
Timothy Brown, Paul Masters, Hilbert Jessup, Theodore Conrad, Oakley Brown, Clarence Volds, Will,-er listell, Dwight Smith, Dale
Van Camp, Lester Hoppes, Charles Shaffer, Kenneth Blowers, Phyllis Jackson, Martha Young, liathaleen Hughes, Louise Vander-
grift, Dorthea XVyatt, Margaret Walker, Esther Mullen, Fern Parsons, Lenora Jones, Bertha Wilson, Otto Schmitz, Balph Befeld, .loe
llughes, Paul Wright, lilliot Cummins, Bussel Turner, Laurel Manslield, Stewart Iloward, Willis Vance, Byron Hort, Maurice
Cochran, Llewellyn Cree, Mo1'ris Stanley, Forvert Pitts, Paul Graliam, Albert Ceorge, .lohn Chittenden, .lohn Mctiuire, Paul Hyatt,
Bobert Van NVinkle, Mitchell Brown, William Mclieown, Harold Bozclle, Alma Walser, Mildred Pettis, .losephiue Bronnenberg,
Christine Beynolds, Bertha Bobinson, .Iennie Cooper, Lena BOQCVS-
SISVENTH lrl0Wg.lesse Dilts, liugene Clark, William Cunningham, ll0I'0lllN Sfcpllcus. .Xlfreda Biesl, Josephine Walker, Howard Sew-
ard. BUSSCI Davis. Louise McCarty, Willard Sherman, Buby Sheperd, lilsie Patterson, Bobert Wicks, Louinc Nichol, Clarence
, CIASS OF '18 X-RAY SENIOR NUMBER
' + H ll I l!'Y ll ll' II ll I l i 1 " " 7'll"ll'll ll ll ii lllill 2 l lllflllll ll ll ll fllfll ll ll +
We. the members of the Senior Class of Manual Training Seventeenth, Jimmy Cl1l'1I0lllCI' wills his big words to Adam
Iligli School of the City of Anderson of the County of Madi- Wolskle.
son and of 1111' Slate of Illlllllllll. being of so11nd mind and Eighteenth, Lois Sisson wills her 11111516111 llllflll 10 C0651
ready lllt'l'lIUl'll, do 111111612 publish 111111 'declare this o11r last Dcyorsl
H111 111111 testament, lll lIltlIllll'l' following, 1h11t IS to say:- Nim,tU,nlh', John Iwlmld wills his Success in cases to Bud
First. We will UIII' Sponsors some quiet rest. H Nffrvell' ' ' . U I
St'l'Ulltl, We will Ulll' 'right of way' 11nd o11r I1l1I1l0I'OllS prob- llvonnqhf Lllllfgl Bgssvn 'fills her brlllwncy to the sims
lems lo the Junior Class. M of ' H' S' fn af 0 'fm 'S Mfg' , . '
Third. Tom lfOSl'lll'l'l'l1 wills his small feel to Vie Merson. 1ff'f"1f11-Fm, Skmmly Alfa?" 1111161113 hcfghf fe Cm! igonge'
1,-,,U,.,h' DU, Nan- will-S hm. -lim, ,O Ava Brown. 7117011111-Sl'ti0I1d,11011110u'llSOIl'lUllls her dignity to Jo W 11lker.
PVIHL D111 rnnniffvinslnx yeHsto arnydon coiner. TfvfnfylhlfdtfWUU,C0'Uf"U'NS1VS Ufffo JOUR Cofyky 3
Sl.l'l1l, Sara 1x'r11g11' wills her tlllI'lll'lll7t'IIl'SS to Carrie Jackson. 71f'fgfgI:f2Q"'h, Luclle Auwrton wllls her admirers fo UMM,
.S'lil'l'llllI. 'H 1111 .llzller 1111115 his lllllJOI'l1lllC',1' to 1JOlltlld,.1'Ol'Sf'. Twenty-fifth, Thelma Cnmphm, wills her ability lo wrile
1, lzzghlh, herIr1111e ullll wills her vampy ways to Kzrgznza Xygay t,dif,,,-mls to he, Successor.
L Hmlulmuyll' ' Twenty-si.rth, Our Basket Ball Team wills their smile and
Ninth, .llberl Iltlfflllltlll wills his walk to any one who
Tenth, Helene Fisher wills her 11111gh to Dot Frazee.
l1llt'll1'lllh. George 1Jhilten11e11 wills his ability to talk and s11y
nothing to Ji1111nie Day.
Twelfth, liladys Lininger wills her ll0llll1l'l'Il0SS to Ruth
Thirteenth, ll11l Jones wills his good times with the girls
to I"l'1lIllf Yan Petten.
I"o111'1eenth, ll't'll1' .llelntire wills her ability to dance to
I"if11'ent'h, Si Goff wills his good Ill1l111't' lo Clarence Rozelle.
Sl.l'lt't'I1l1l, I111:1'l lil-1'lllll'l1SlIll wills her literary ability to
fight to next year's quintet.
We hereby appoint Professor Blaek, o11r faithful guardian,
as executor of our last will and testament.
In witness whereof we have hereunto subscribed the
name of o11r Class.
CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHTEEN.
PAGE I-'I I-'TY
Search wanna y y y , x.nAv y y y Marisa gogr ii:
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So far, the events of Senior Week have
been enjoyed innnensely. The Junior-Senior
Reception was a wonderful success, almost
every member of both classes attending. The
rooms of the Anderson Country Club were
prettily decorated with the colors of the
two classes. Those who enjoyed dancing
spent most of the evening in the ball-room
of the Club, while those who did not car'e
to dance were entertained in the room ad-
joining. At a late hour a buffet luncheon
was served to the guests, after which more
dancing and other entertainment was en-
joyed. Later in the evening the guests de-
parted, all feeling that the first event in
Senior Week was a huge success, and that
the evening was one of the most enjoyable
in their lives.
The next event of Senior Week was Bac-
calaureate. The sermon was held in the
Methodist Church, and was delivered by
Dr. Potter. At eight o'clock the ninety-six
Seniors marched down the aisle, led by
Mr. Cromwell and our sponsors, Mr. Cour-
son and Miss Thompson, to the seats which
had been reserved for a class which, in
number, had seldom been excelled. The
class has been larger, but since several of
the boys enlisted in the Army, the number
has decreased. Seats were reserved for the
parents of the graduates and for the faculty.
The remaining part of the spacious struc-
ture was filled to overflowing with friends
who had gathered to enjoy the splendid and
impressive sermon which caused us all to
realize that we are now ready for the more
serious part of life, and that we, as men and
women, are about ready to go out into the
world to take up responsibilities which
would fall upon us as future citizens of the
One other social function of the week
was the Senior Dance. It was held on Mon-
day evening in the Town House of the
Anderson Country Club, and was attended
by not only members of the Class, but also
by many invited guests. Music for the danc-
ing was furnished by the Emory .Iazz Com-
bination from Louisville, Kentucky. The
hall was decorated with Senior colors,
purple and gold, and palms and ferns were
used to form an enclosure for the orchestra.
The dance was enjoyed by every one at-
The following evening the canoe party
was given at ldlewold Park. About fifty
students wt-re present and enjoyed a de-
lightful evening. Today is the Picnic and
tomorrow evening is fIommencement. Come
on Seniors, this is your last stunt before
graduation, so turn out for the picnic and
boost old 1918. Yea, Seniors, let's go!
There has been another change in the
faculty since the resignation of Mr. li. A.
Staggs on account of his being drafted.
Mr. ll. Ii. Weidler, who is here on a furlough
from Freetown, Sierra Leone, Africa, where
he has been teaching in a mission school of
the l'nited Brethren Clmrch, has accepted
the position for the remainder of the term.
Ile is teaching the classes in Vocational
linglish which Mr. Staggs taught before he
resigned. Some of us remember Mr. Weid-
ler from our Freshman year, when he taught
four years ago.
For years it has been the custom on
Memorial Day to have a representative from
High School make an address in the cere-
mony at West Maplewood Cemetery. This
year the five Seniors who tried our for this
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cLAss or -is , x.nAv y snatch summing
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representation were: Hazel Richardson,
l.ois llans, Albert Ilardman, George Chitten-
den, and ltichard Plotner. The speeches
were all very good, and the judges from the
tirand .Xrmy of the ltepublic found it rather
ditlicult to decide which of the live was
best. But they finally decided on the speech
which was made by Lois Hans. She deliv-
ered hcr address before a large crowd of
people. and it was very well received. We
certainly are proud of l.ois, and also of
the rest of the capable orators of our class
who made such excellent speeches in the
"Our Boys of '7ti" was given by the Senior
tllass on Dec. 21, 1917, and proved to be a
great success. The house was nearly full
and the audience was very enthusiastic over
the performance. A review of the play is
Obed Sterling, a Quaker, and his wife
Itachael live near Philadelphia with their
two children, ltuth and Ephraim. Prudence
Granger, whose father had been killed at
the battle of Lexington, has come to live
with the Sterlings. l'riel Bosworth, sup-
posedly another Quaker, has gained the con-
fidence of Ubed and desires to make Ituth
his wife. Pretzel, a German emigrant, lives
near to the Sterling homestead and has be-
come an ardent worshiper of Prudence.
Ginger. the darkey, is the man-of-all-work
at the Sterling home.
The curtain rises and shows Prudence
bending over the morning washing.
Pretzel enters and haltingly proposes, but is
refused and makes a hasty retreat amid Pru-
dence's laughter. After the washing is lin-
ished Prudence leaves and Obed comes into
the room with Friend Bosworth, who asks
for Buth's hand. Obed gives his consent,
but adds that it is entirely up to Buth.
In the meantime Ephraim has told Pru-
dence of his love and has asked her to
marry him, but has been refused because
she considers him a slacker, and tells him
that regardless of his faith he should be
in arms to free his country.
Elmer Granger, a young patriot and Pru-
dence's brother, arrives at the Sterling
home and is instantly taken with ltuth.
When Bosworth tries to press his love upon
her Elmer rushes in and protects her. The
confusion arouses the household and they
all rush to the scene. Ubed is introduced
to Elmer and while they are talking, old
Pretzel rushes in, saying that the Tories
have looted his house. Elmer, instantly
fired by the thought of Tory invasion, asks
for some one to go with him, and to the
surprise of all, Ephraim volunteers. His
father reprimands him, but has no effect,
and the act closes as Elmer upbraids Bos-
worth for not assisting.
At the opening of the second act Obed
and Bachael quarrel about their son and
daughter and Elmer. While they are quar-
reling Ephraim comes in worn out, ragged,
and bruised. Elmer has been captured by
the Tories and taken to their camp. Ginger,
who has been with them has also returned
with Ephraim. Obed semis his son to his
room and after the family has left,Bosworth
attempts to sympathize with Obed for his
son's behavior, but is told sharply not to
bother as he has enough sins of his own to
worry about. Astounded and after attempt-
ing to smooth it all over, Bosworth again
brings up the subject of marriage. Obed
calls Buth and tells her to decide, and she
replies that she does not like Bosworth, so
Obed orders Bosworth, among many threats,
to leave the house.
In the meantime it has become known
that Bosworth is a Tory spy and he goes
out to seek the Tory soldiers. Ephraim,
after eating, decides to go after Elmer and
is greatly surprised when his father tells
him to shoot straight, trust in God, and
keep his powder dry.
After the family has retired, Bosworth
stealthily enters, followed by two Tory sol-
diers, Burke and Blucher. He prepares a
trap to kill Obed and plans to carry off Ruth.
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o n u s o u t- a t- s n o t " " " " T" " " ' 'T A 'T' ' A 0 T A A T T T TV ' ' T T T
ILM I Ii l"I FT Y-l"0U It
SENIUB NUMBER X-BAY CLASS OF '18
Q., .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..2. .. .. ...g ......:... 1... ....-...ia ,........, ... ... ... .. ...,..- .. .. .. .. . .. .. us..--.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ... 4.
He SGIHIS the S0ldieI'S Ollt and hides as Rlttll 'TBQQQggigilgjxiglzxgyiwxgxixpligglxgiglz-igigxLxglgLlixbAJF5f'AL?'gc'AyQgQQxQ' AiA I
comes into the room. He is about to drag ,
her out of the door when E-lmer, who has ' ' '
escaped, enters and saves her. In the scullle 1
Elmer identifies Bosworth as the man who
killed his mother and is about to kill Bow-
worth, but Buth intercedes. Bosworth
threatens Iilmer's life and goes out the door.
His exit is followed by two shots which
arouse the family. As the family comes into
the room, Ephraim and Ginger enter with
the news that Bosworth has fallen with his
own trap. Pretzel enters with the news ot
the declaration of independence and thc
play closes with a patriotic speech by Elmer.
"Indeed the dawn of liberty is breaking.
The title deed to a land of freedom has this
day been taken by patriots whose dauntless
valor shall rouse a people to battle against
its foes until peace with all its joys shall
nestle contented in the protecting arms of
a free and powerful nation."
The Gift made to the school this year by
the graduating class is the most magnificent
one ever given to A. H. S. The 1918 Seniors
presented the school with a new gold cur-
tain on Monday, May 27. The class of 1917
assisted in the giving by contributing one-
third of the cost. The curtain was a much
needed gift and will be appreciated for
many years to come.
Since its organization last year the Boost-
er's Club has been the most active of school
organizations. It is composed of all class
presidents and the presidents of other school
Bronnenberg, Staggs, Plotner, Fultz, Cromwell,
Forse. Gale. Sisson. Fadely, Neff, Hardman.
Byers, Norviel, Fisher, Chittenden, Goff.
organizations and several "Boosters" at
So it is that an active and representative
membership is maintained. The member-
ship includes, at this time:
Saunders Goff, pres., rep. at large.
Walter Miller, vice-pres., rep. 1918 class.
Dorothy Neff, sec., rep. at large.
Donald Forse, treas., rep. 1919 class.
Sara Fadely, rep. at large.
Lois Sisson, rep. X-Bay Board.
George Chittenden, rep. at large.
Dick Plotner, rep. at large.
John Ireland, rep. at large.
Albert Hardman, rep. Senate and Dramat-
Gerald Gale, Concert Meister. Orchestra.
Joe Bronnenberg, rep. 1918 class.
Bussell Stinson, rep. 1929 class.
Herbert Norviel, rep. 1921 class.
Homer Byers, rep. 1921 class.
Mr. Cromwell, Mr. Fultz, Mr. Staggs and
Mr. Bhodes, are honorary members.
These members have done practically all
the "dirty work" of the basket ball games,
the district basket ball tournament, district
track meet, and the dual meets we have held
as well as the Athletic Carnival: they have
PAGE Fl FTY-FIVE
GLASS OF '18 X-RAY SENIOR NUMBER
+ I 1 I UI 'Cf l:-- 'Fill-ll' 'WIT' lll1'ill"1lllllT Till llll "-Ili-ll llllllll-1fllI1-III1-lllillliIllIill11lllDSll ll ll- Tlllllll llf-IIW ll ll " 'll ll ll "ll --'ll ll ll ll ll I+
backed all patriotic movements and are re- short talk, praising the Club for its splendid The following officers were elected to serve
sponsible for the service llag and shrubhery
along the front walk. "Some bunch!"
nv l.L'llll.li .X'l'lll-Ilt'l'0N.
This year a lively new membership com-
mittee let the school know that there was
a Dramatic Club. Those on the committee
were Walter Miller, lrene Mclntire and
Dorothy Nell'. They certainly all "did their
bit" and enrolled many new members and
aroused much interest in the Club.
.X program committee consisting of Bliss
l'crce.Sara liragle and Victor Merson,which
was appointed at the lirst meeting, arranged
some very interesting programs. It was
agreed to study the growth of the Ilrama
and each teacher had her choice of pro-
At the second meeting the Club voted to
.Xt the next meeting a miscellaneous pro-
gram arranged by Miss Miller, was enjoyed.
lf. .- - ii7Qv...f"
il BWI? fue,
tg p I
f"-s KA 'Q
1 PP T za
E 4 - l
the last semester:
President ........ Albert Hardman
Vice-President ...... Walter Miller
Secretary ..... ---Lucile Atherton
Treasurer .....,,... Donald Forse
Sergeant-at-Arms- - -Victor Merson
They took the places of their predeces-
sors at the next meeting.
The officers for the first semester were:
President ........... John Ireland
Vice-President, George Chittenden
Secretary ..... .... G ertrude Wait
Treasurer .......... Donald Forse
Sergeant-at-Arms .... Halbert Jones
The following programs were given dur-
ing the second semester:
Patriotic Program, Miss Hawkins.
Shakespearian Program, "The Taming of
the Shrew," Miss Cleworth.
General Progran1,Misses Miller and Lewis.
Play, "The Rivals," Miss Hawkins.
Play, Miss Perce.
donate live dollars to the Advisory Clubs i KF-,F V i At a call meeting it was voted to buy a
to help in their work for the soldiers. A if fifty dollar bond of the Third Liberty Loan.
very interestingprogram was given hy some ' M H ' All of the members who attended regu-
mcmhers of tht- Alumni. V ,iq larly reaped much benefit and enjoyment
The Club was very fortunate in having i from these programs, and a great many
Mr. ltichmond, a Shakespearian reader, Q underclassmen are looking forward to next
present at the third meeting. After the 4735?-QE?Y55tfJPU"' 'P if Wqgfll year's work.
old Morality play "Everyman," which was Allmt Hardman Lucile Atherton Walter Mme: Because of the new school schedule dur-
staged by Miss Lewis, Mr. Richmond gave a Donald Parse vicrorivierson ing the second semester, the Dramatic Club
II ll llc -nu fn ll ll .lr -Lal ln In ll.. -llfll ' ll ll
- J Y :
z u nz n n ni: ls us us- uf n- us nn u : Il In
SENIOR NUMBER X-RAY CLASS OF '18
4. I n an as n n unluunu zz mul. I
held its meetings during the conference
The Senior Class Play, "Our Boys of 76,"
was given near the end of the fall semester
instead of in the spring as formerly. Thus
the second semester was left open for all
musical entertaimnents and Senior social
affairs. Credit toward graduation was given
to the cast, for the first time. It is hoped
that in the future credit will be given for
all Dramatic Club work. The cast was as
Obed Sterling .... James Carpenter
Ephraim Sterling---Walter Miller
Rachel Sterling ..... Helene Fisher
Elmer Granger ....... Robert Hine
Prudence Granger---Dorothy Neff
l'riel Bosworth ...... .Iohn Ireland
Pretzel ......... ---Halbert Jones
Ginger--- --Albert Hardman
Burke- - - ---- Robert Wertz
Rlucher--- .--- .loe Bronnenberg
ize last fall. In each of the first X-Rays that
came out ton opening dayl there was found
a pamphlet advertising the Senate. On
Wednesday of the fist week there was a
Democratic caucus and on Friday there was
a Republican caucusg the following Tuesday
Senate started out in earnest with the 'larg-
est meeting in years.
The membership was practically filled
lfor the Senatg membership is limitedl and
Black. Carpenter. Forse, Richardson. Goff. Roseberry,
Cranfil, Brown. Hardman, DeVors, Byrum.
a great percentage of the members were
active. All through the year the enthusiasm
was of the best and the attendance was
much larger than the year before.
With such a large and enthusiastic mem-
bership, the Senate had outgrown its old
form and a reorganization followed, logi-
c illy This was effected by a complete re-
yision of the constitution and the adoption
of an entirely new set of by-laws.
The readjustment was effected in a short
time and things soon were going smoothly.
The Senate was the first activity to organ-
iiifv-v"v-i2"?E.2J'T-C"".L2'.-:"v12'?C'T'!ii!"d!YiF-vTv-vTv-v-v-. v-.Tv-at-v-.T?QTC-2T4L?'v-InSETETTQ?FJACTJ-ZX??f 2"Sl3"J?'v-2T?:'I'VV X l
The officers elected for the Twenty-Fifth
President --------- Bernice Byrum
President Protem, Timothy Brown
Secretary---Nelle Francis Cranfill
Assistant Secretary--Ruth Bedford
Reading Clerk --.-- Vance Webster
Asst. Reading Clerk--Markt .lones
.lournal Clerk ------- Cecil DeVors
Legislative Clerk ------ Ava Brown
Treasurer ---------- Victor Merson
Doorkeeper ----------- Ellen Black
Asst. Doorkeeper ---- Dora Webster
Asst. Serg't-at-Arms, Mr. Bergman
Mr. Black, according to a ruling of the
Twenty-Second Session, retains thp office of
Sergeant-at-Arms as long as he cares to
serve in that capacity.
The annual Senate banquet was held May
tenth in the basement corridor. As usual,
it was the crowning event ofthe spring ses-
sion. It was an undoubted success and an
event that will linger in the memories of
the graduating members.
This year the Clee Club has not had the
membership it had last year in spite of the
fact that a better credit system has been
used in connection with the musical organ-
izations' work than formerly.
' Y l
' M11 ' U 1111 111121.11 ll
PAGE FI FTY-SEVEN
CLASS or as
However, that has been on handicap, as
the attainments of the Club have proved.
l'nder the excellent direction of Mr. Wise
this years' Club has attained distinction
as an organization,
Having some fine material with which
to work, Mr, Wise has-through his un-
tiring efforts-created a distinctly worth
while organization. The Glee Club made
two notable appearances this year, the first
at the Athletic Carnival and the second
with the Girls' Chorus in a lied Cross bene-
The Girls' Chorus has indeed had a suc-
cessful year. There has been a great in-
crease in.enrollment, there being ninety-
six enrolled last term and one hundred
thirty this term.
This last semester the Chorus was held
during the conference period so that the
attendance of some of the members was not
very regular. But in spite of this fact there
were a great many faithful ones.
At first Miss Woody wished to organize a
mixed chorus, but as not enough boys en-
rolled, the idea was given up.
The first part of last term was spent in
learning how to breathe and sing correctly.
Records of some of the world's greatest
singers were played on the Victrola to illus-
trate different things.
Work was then started on songs for the
Carnival. The Indian songs as well as the
girls in Indian costumes made quite a "hit"
with the audience. XVe were asked to re-
peat it at the art lectures given by Ross
Crane of the Chicago Art l'nstitute.
Last year Mr. Cromwell instituted a new
system, known as the advisory system. The
first year did not accomplish much outside
its regular line of duty, that is implied in
the name, of advising the members about
their school work.
XVhile this, in itself, is no little thing this
organization was destined to accomplish
much more than that. At the beginning of
the school year, through social functions
and regular meetings of these clubs, the
germ of comradeship and school spirit were
fostered, And at the middle of the year,
when the whirlpool of other school affairs
had drawn in the students, the spirit creat-
ed by these clubs was everywhere evident.
Then toward the end of the school year
when the other organizations had finished
their year's program the advisories again
resumed their work and many enjoyable
times were had by the members.
But the most important work of these
clubs was their organization into War Sav-
ing Societies. Through the medium of these
societies patriotic fervor was brought to a
white heat and old A. H. S. was sent far
"over the top." "What more need be said
in praise of these?"
The success of the X-RAY is due to four
factors, namely, the patronage of our adver-
tisers, the patronage of the students, the
work of the staff and print-shop students,
and the management of the X-luv Board.
This year we have had more advertise-
ments per issue than ever before. This
was due, in part, to the fact that the mer-
chants have come to realize that the X-RAY
is one of the highest class advertising med-
iums and in part to the enterprise of the
The staff and the print-shop workmen
have co-operated splendidly and every issue
has been a success, and up to the high stan-
dard that has been set.
Then last, but not least, comes the man-
agement of the X-RAY Board. The rtl'-"c '
of the X-BAY Board to the X-HAY is much
the same as that of the Athletic Board to
Athletics. This Board determines the pol-
icy and controls the finance of the X-RAY.
mQ ' vivav-:?'v':v'9fv J'5,vmQ-:?rJA:2'F9-M J-:vTv-:vEGl:?'I-ZvE?5+:i?'?"T'T1 5 5 fi-.QTv1.iS?s7.i-v-v vlv vsvlvfv vfv vfv-vfv vf?FL?Tv12'ii,Yi Sffifvw-v-la - 4- Av:-v-v ,-, v-v-:ETH-,-,-VQA, ,-, Y-, v-, ,-, Y-Y v-, Y-,-vii?-W v-,Tv-fi-v-v'
PAGE Fl FTY-EIGHT
umlglgg-?f?-I3f-nn-:lamina-shuntsaiu-iii:-null:-llunml-In-nu-5-:Rini-3-lun-HH-flu:--in f-1f 'lf-Y. L-.. 2 -fvfr - -1A' 1 .-.. - .I.1 1 -... -- .lll :nu-.tl-9-93.9-.E..-QE.-..E2
The X-RAY Board consists of four yearly
appointed members besides the faculty
members. Lois Sisson served as president
during this last year, and Ruth Bedford as
secretary. Mr. Black has been treasurer for
several years and is surely capable- of hand-
ling the "purse strings."
The Drum Corps is the noisiest organ-
ization in the school not even excepting
the Senate. lt is supposed to be a musical
organization but we really cannot say much
for the musical part of it.
Those "nifty" uniforms they sprang on us
during the district tournament, too, surely
helped out a great deal. But a plan is under
advisement to purchase combination dress
and school uniforms for the Drum Corps
which would make the organization one of
even greater value as a spirit stimulus.
When, at the beginning of last semester,
Mr. Wise took up the direction of the High
School Orchestra. it was composed almost
entirely of new members. But he soon had
them whipped into shape and the orchestra
was soon playing music of unquestionable
RHODES, RliEYliS,XYlili'l'Z, lil-INIJAIJ., ll.XR'l',XYISIC,lJllt.,ti.Xi,l'I, HANK, SlI.Xltl', NllillltX'XR lC,X'l'lIlfll
IRIUXIQIQBIORIQ, F. SBIITII, .I liS'l'lill, SMITH, lt. SMITH. DAVIS, l'l.XNOlS'l', XlIl,l.lilt
XVINIil.liN1liYliIi, AILIIICY, SYMNIUNS, lilt0XXl-if-lllliltti
The number of musicians enrolled were
not, it is true, as great as in some former
years yet the quality of music has not been
surpassed in this school. After all it is
that only that counts.
The orchestra will lose several of its mem-
bers by graduation this year but there will
still be left a good basis for reorganization
and the Orchestra surely has a brilliant
future before it.
v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v'v v'v v'v v'v v'v v'v v'v vAvTv'v'v'v-v'v-v'v v'v v'v"'v'vf'vA' A?'v-v'Fv'v'Y5'v v'v v'f'vAv vAv v-v v-v v'v v'v v-v'I'v'vTJ4v J'?l'?'?fv'?T'v'v vi vfv vAv v'v v'v'v'vTv'v v'v'v'vTv'3'
PAGE FI FTY-N I N E
VOL. XXX Published principally then, seldom now, and always never JUNE, 1930
NOTED LAWYER SHOT
VVould Be Murderer Has
t.xssot:i.x'i'l-in rm-:ss SICIKVICICT
Chicago-Mr. Chittenden was fired at
while going to his home last evening. The
shot shattered the glass in his car and he
was slightly cut by it. The man who fired
the shot was given a chase but mysteriously
evaded the police. The investigation will
be carried out, Helen Whistler Chief of Po-
lice, stated last night.
AMBASSADOR TO FRANCE
Noted Diplomat Arrives in New York
New York, .lune 12--
Ilon. Albert Hardman, ambassador to
France. returned yesterday from France
where he has been for the past year. Dur-
ing his stay he has made careful study of the
food and fuel situation and the reports of
shortage which have been circulated are
false as conditions are very favorable at the
SUFFRAGE LEADER LANDS
Noted Suffragist Given Thirty Days
Pittsburg, .lune 12- -
Miss llazcl iiSillCllllt'l', the sullragist, was
sentenced to thirty days in jail, last week
by Judge lloyvard Starr ol' Pittsburg. There
have been several broken up, but the leaders
persisted in continuing them after being
yvarned they must stop.
JUDGE MAKES FINAL
Verdict Is Guilty
Chicago. .lune 12- I
Superior Judge VValter Miller gave his ver-
dict of guilty as a final decision in the long
continued case of the famous Long gang
which has been operating ln Chicago.
Miss Bassett Falls 1000 Feet
t.yssoc:1.x'risD Pulass SERVICE,
Denver, .lune 12--
Nliss Lillian Bassett, noted for her daring
flights. met with a serious accident yester-
day. She has been flying in Colorado and
had serious engine trouble during her flight
ol' yesterday and fell 1000 feet. She escaped
without being seriously injured and will be
able to lly in a short time again.
Famous Detective Agency Gives Up
Anderson, .lune 12-
The Jones, tioll, Ireland Detective Agency
has dissolved because of bankruptcy. The
members have made no statement as to what
they intend to go into later.
R. Plotner Invents Water Sieve
Anderson, June 12-
Mr. Richard Plotner has made known the
invention he has recently been working on.
It is a sieve which will hold water. Mr.
Plotner has made some marvelous discover-
ies in the past several years. His wife,
formerly Miss Sara Kragle, is a great help to
him. She is interested in social uplift work
and her lovely home on White River Boul-
evard is most always the scene of a pleasant
party or tea.
NEW NOVEL OUT
Book Written by Thelma Cullipher
fASSOCIATED Panss SIERVICIU
"The Mush Pot" has just been placed on
sale at Derthick's Book Store. The book
is Thelma Cullipher's latest work and Mr.
Derthick was fortunate in getting his ship-
ment soon after ordering. Hazel Richard-
son's "Advice to Lovers" will be in soon.
WOMAN FARMER MAKES
Potatoes to be Wrapped
Anderson, .lune 12-
Miss Eleanor Hughel has made public her
latest discovery in scientific farming. She
states if before planting potatoes, they are
wrapped, the potatoes will not have dirt in
CONCERT TO BE GIVEN
Noted Violinist to Give Rare Treat
A concert by .lames Carpenter, violinist.
assisted by Miss Lois Sisson, pianoist, will
be given at the Washington Theatre .luly 15.
This annuoncement was just made by Man-
ager ltolgert Wertz.
ADDITION TO FOLLIES
Famous Dancer is Secured
svmzui. TO 'rms 1-'u'rt'a1s'r.
New York.-Mr. Pilger has at last per-
suaded Miss Irene Mclntire to sign a con-
tract with him to take the lead in the Follies.
Miss Mclntire has traveled extensively and
danced before many people of note. This
will be a big addition to the show this year.
The report is that Miss Mcl'ntire is engaged
but at present she denies the statement.
NEW ARTCRAFT STAR
Leads New Serial
tis'rHn:-:,x'i'ioN.x1. xi-:ws sisavicicl
New York, .lune 12-
Miss Lucile Atherton signed a contract
last week to appear as the lead in "THE
PINK IiMliltALD," a new serial which will
soon be shown to the public.
MISS STRIKER LEAVES
Goes to Indianapolis
t.xssoci.x'ri:n valass senvitzl-:J
Anderson, .Iune 12-
Miss Katherine Striker who has been sing-
ing at the Starland for quite a while has
gong to Indianapolis to accept a position.
She will have a better chance to further dc-
veiop her voice than she could have here.
DR. WAIT LEAVES FOR
Takes Position in Famous Sanitarium
Anderson, .Iune 12-
Miss Gertrude Wait will leave in a few
weeks for Boston where she will be dieti-
cian in Ruby Moore's sanitarium. This is
quite a surprise to Miss Wait's friends who
wish her success in her new position.
Mr. Evans to Bridge Green's Branch
Anderson, June 12-
Fay Evans, the well known civil engineer,
has just been awarded the contract for plans
for a bridge across Creen's Branch. The
awarding of this contract has been up for
discussion for several weeks. Mr. Evans
and his assistant. Floyed Black, have been
working steadily on the plans for several
Roseberry's Equipment Destroyed
A few cars of wagons and equipment be-
longing to Tom Roseberry's Circus were de-
stroyed early yesterday in the wreck on the
Pennsylvania road. lf the train had been
traveling at a faster rate of speed it is prob-
able some lives might have been lost. The
troupe was returning from the south where
it had been during the winter after a very
The "Bach" was the scene of another
gay party last night. The officers of the
Club, Mr. Cannon, Mr. Rowley, and Mr.
Trueblood entertained the other members
to a lobster supper. There will be several
other feasts in the near future.
W ILSON--LAM BERT
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson have announced the
engagement of their daughter Donna to Mr.
Kenneth Lambert. Mr. Lambert has until
recently been in France where he has been
since 1020. The date of the wedding is uncer-
tain as yet. Miss Wilson and Mr. Lambert
were friends in high school, both graduated
in '18, They both are widely known socially.
Joe Bronnenberg Takes 1930 Races
Chesterfield, .lune 12-
.loe Bronnenberg won this years honors
at the Chesterfield Speedway.
Mr. Bronnenberg drove his Ford speedster
this year as usual. He expects to drive in the
Chicago races later this season.
Louise Parker Wins in Hawaii
Honolulu, .lune 12-A
Miss Louise Parker won several events in
the annual swimming carnival in Hawaii.
Miss Parker has gained notoriety because of
her daring feats. She is greatly interested
in athletic work of varying natures.
PAGE S IXTY-ONE
CLASS OF W8 X-RAY
Q.. .,... - uf..-...f .. ..f...f..a-..-a... .,W...f.... ns..--.. .. .. .. .. .-
--ln ll ll nllr 'll ln ll 'ln cl lr It ll ll all ll ll ll It I+
lL1UL1UXZUQ'.'-Y.A'l.'-YMUJLULFH1UQ'lQUQ'lS M .... .... ,.. I
I .EJ"i.TYrxut"xuf1x"N'iN"""x"'N' 1Aum11Aun"uxZx"Lhu'N'L1f'iLi1iii'uiZY1"zf11Ex'H HH :Yi H H EMWIN iw
Qtvuimu nf the Svvaann.
During the year 1917-I8 Anderson was
represented by the best teams that A. H. S.
has ever produced. ln that most successful
year the "Wonder Five" as they have been
dubbed, scored 1094 points to their op-
ponents -ll8. This was due to a large ex-
tent, to the untiring efforts of Coach Staggs.
However, without the eooperation of each
member of the first and second teams:
without their willingness to practice and
without their observance of training rules,
such a team, such a "wonder five," could
never have been produced. Working to-
gether like clock work and with machine
like precision, always smiling, and always
grinning, the best teams in Indiana fell be-
fore the Red and Green. XYinners of their
District, tied champions for the State, there
vas no better five in the middle west.
Knowing all this here in Anderson, we
Green was seemingly little known, and it
was not until we had defeated Huntington
in the semi-finals by playing our real stride
and in live minutes scoring ten points that
the state rooters saw that we really had a
"wonder five." And Anderson did carry off
state laurels, for no matter where you go in
Indiana, if A.H.S. is men-
tioned there will always be
Comments on the old smile
that Coach Staggs put on
the players' faces.
Here are the dates, places,
won or lost and scores of
all the games played by A.
H. S. this year.
Oct 31-Fortville, 20, A.H.
Nov. 9-Lebanon, 35, A.H.
Nov. 13-Alexander, 123 A.
Nov. 16-at Richmond, 17:
Nov. 23-at Martinsville, 13g
Nov. 28-at Huntington, 22,
Dec. 7-at Tipton, 17, A.H.
. - ..din.e
were reasonably certain that A.H.S. would -N S., 23-won.
carry off a large part of the state laurels. oxxxox, worsmn, Row1.EY, TRUI-:BLOOD Dec. 12-New Castle,1El, A.
But, hoxxvever' at Bloomington, the Red and woons, Mus, c:o.u:H srxuos, IXIILLER, BROWN H.S., 59-won.
E::'? L? -Pfv-Qvvvavrzlx-.1sv-v'vfarif wvA.QWw. T F i Liiiiii-v-.Q'f:A,:'l-?-5514574- vfv 2-i2'!'vAiv'IKvfiv'l?!E!"!Zii? v:'I""'-'H'-"5 F T m?:I'1+:7SLifv-:QT:-:Ev-:vTv-:J
in -,, ,,f,,,,, f..--.,f..-'-..--..- .. u--un-nun-akin-ali--ul
Dee 14-at South Bend, 28: A.H.S., 32-won
Dee 31-Muncie, 3, A.H.S., 42-won.
Jan. 4-at Kokomo 22g A.H.S., 40-won.
Jan. ll-South Bend, 23, A.H.S., 36-won.
.lan. 18-Richmond, 12g A.H.S., 37-won.
.lan. 25-Huntington, 271 A.H.S., 36-won.
ren. 1-at Lebanon, 35: A.H S., 21-lost
leo 8-Kokomo, ll: A.H.S., 46--won.
Feb 15-Tipton, ti: A.H.S., -il-won.
Feb 20-New Castle, 233 A.H.S., 32fwon.
Feb. 21-Martinsville, 18, A.H.S., 3tiKwon.
Mar. l-Muncie, 2, A.H.S., 0-forfeit.
DISTRICT TOL RNEY.
Anderson, 39, Fortville, 21-won
Anderson, 603 Arcadia, 12-won
Anderson, 743 New Palestine, 7-won
Anderson, 37, Pendleton, 12-won
Anderson, 30, EmersontGaryl, 9-won
235 Rochester, 12-won
29, Huntington, 24-won.
20, Lebanon, 24-tovertimel.
Total-Anderson, 10943 Opponents, 418.
Total-VVon 23, Lost 43 Forfeit l.
Svihvlighta un the Svttttr
After passing through what proved to be
no opposition in the district meet Anderson
CLASS OF '18
BELL ' l'I.XDliS
GALE, JARRIQT, HUXVARD, MOIQSSAIIZR
journeyed to Bloomington to cast her lot
with the states strongest teams.
l'pon arriving at the College Town our
boys were taken to the Phi Gam House to be
entertained during the contests. The first
game was with the l-Imerson lligh School of
Gary at nine o'clock Friday morning. Gary
had been rated by sport critics as either
runners up or the champions for the state
honors. llowever, Gary's hopes and sport
critics' dope was given an awful jolt when
Anderson came out of the fray with the long
end of a 3tl to Sl score.
The second game at eight o'clock Satur-
day morning was with Rochester, another
so-called "strong" team. But the lied and
Green was not to be stopped by any team
however strong, and A. H. S. playing with
little effort easily won by a 23 to I2 St'0l't'.
On the same afternoon at 3 o'clock Ander-
son met lluntington. During the year's bas-
ket ball schedule Huntington and Anderson
had divided honors, each winning on the
home lloor. With ten minutes to play in
the second half the score stood 22 t0 15 in
Huntington's favor. But then Anderson took
a new grip and tried our famous signal
"number nine." In the next tive minutes
the whirlwind pace that old A. H. S. set was
too much for Huntington and in those five
minutes they scored ten points, making the
scorp 25 to 22 in favor of the Red and
Green. From then on Anderson eased up
and won 29 to 24.
The fourth and final game took place that
Saturday night. The l. I'. gym was packed
fiilfiil 'lf7i1Flh1?lh'lifh1f6YlTrhi 1MYl "V A A' "'T'T' """' 'Y'
-V,-v-Kv-,fpv-,nv-,nv-v-pv-,nv-vbY-v"vYv"v-J"9?'v'v'xv-v"3'FJlv v'v vYiS'v 3'v v-v"'v-v ?v v'v"'v'v ??TQ:5 v'v'Tv'v I-77rvkv'G?"a'v'v v'v'?v A ' v'v :J
CLASS or -is mls , ,p simon moaning
+I ,, ,L ,C .,,-,,,Y,,:,,,,, f,,-,,-.1-.1-....,g......Mngmg.iu....4a..u-......-......-..-......it-nu-nl-ulu:ali-alll-aulta-slit-nlllnluullll-m-anf ll ll"'ll'll'll ll -- -in ----f ---
and jammed with people eagerly waiting to
see what Anderson, the dark horse, would
do against Lebanon, last year's champions.
l'n the three galues preceeding the finals
Lebanon had had scored against her only
two field goals and her rooters were con-
lident that she would "walk" Anderson. But
iust as confident were the Anderson rooters
that the old smile and the old teamwork
would carry A. H. S. to victory. The game
started oft' with a rush and at the end of the
lirst half Lebanon led 0 to 8. The first ten
minutes of the second half showed a marked
increase in Lebanon's score, for at that time
she led 17 to 10. But again the Red and
Green "came back." Outplaying Lebanon in
all parts of the game, Anderson led 20 to 10
with only 30 seconds to play Miller was
fouled and Lebanon tied the score 20 to 20.
Then started the overtime period during
which Miller, our star center, could not play
owing to injuries received in the Rochester
game. ln that time Lebanon scored 4 points
while Anderson's score remained the same.
The final score 24 to 20 in favor of Lebanon.
lt is the custom each year to pick a mythi-
cal all state iive composed of the state's best
players. Cannon of Anderson was made
forward and captain, for he scored more
points and did better work than any other
forward in the tournament. The pivot posi-
tion was given to Miller because of his all
around playing and ability as a center.
Rowley was made sub floor guard, and he
certainly deserved the place. Wolskie was
given honorable mention among the aback
guards because of his "stone wall" tenden-
cies and everlasting grin. And if A. S.
does not possess "that shield" she does pos-
sess a state-wide reputation as one of the
state's foremost teams.
HERSCHEL MILLER t"SKlNNEY"l.
This young man will always be remem-
bered as one of the best athletes that old
A. H. S. has ever produced. Herschel has
been a member of the basket
ball squad ever since his
Freshman year, he earned his
place upon the first team and
has kept it since then. No
matter where, in the field or
on the basket ball floor, he
has always shown his superi-
ority over his opponents in
remarkable fashion. He was
always in the thickest of the
fray. No opponent was ever
too large or rough for him,
Ta and the opposing guard who
was watching him generally
had his hands full. If a point getter of
Herschel's ability should be found in the
squad in future Years A. H. S. should con-
sider itself lucky. Mil-ler is all state center,
a position he most nobly deserves. l'nfor-
tunately this is Miller's last year in school
and his absence on the basket ball lloor and
track will be keenly felt by the school.
"Woodsie" surely has a reputation over
the state as the best basket ball forward
for his weight and size. When the oppos-
ing guard looked at "Wood-
, sie" he would think that he
would have an easy time in
guarding him, but he would
be disappointed, for "Wood-
sie" would be everywhere at
once, aiding his fellow for-
, ward, Miller, in shooting the
ball through the basket. Guy
had to play against some
mighty large fellows during
the season, but came out of
V every game unscratched.
Woodsle will always bg re-
membered as the "little war-
rior" of Anderson's Team '17-'18.
ELLIS CANNON t"FUZZ"l.
Anderson High School has certainly been
fortunate in having the services of Iillis the
last two years. He has made more points
il than any other member of the
team, much to the chagrin of
the close-watching opponents.
Cannon owes much of his suc-
cess in basket ball to his
trusty left arm, "south paw."
He has the honor of being the
only south paw ever turned
out by the school. At the state
tournament at Bloomington
he received the honor of be-
ing the best forward there
, and was appointed all state
. forward and captain. He
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richly deserves this as he was in every game
every minute of the time piling up points for
Anderson. We lose in Ellis this year the
best forward who has so far defended the
lled and Green. We are looking for more
material of Iillis's caliber to develop.
Out of the season's many games there
were none in which we were without the
services of our star lloor guard and point
getter, Rowley. NVhen in need
of points we could always de-
pend upon Rowley to drop a
few through the draperies,
from the middle of the lloor.
Bob was able to cover more
territory in less time than
any man at the state meet. He
had a way of getting his op-
ponent's "goat" by grinning
at them. l'n fact, he would
wear a non-erasable grin the
x entire game. We lose in Bob
-4: this year an excellent basket
ball player and an efficient
He was recognized as one of
the best competitors in the mile, half mile,
and high jump, during several of our inter-
scholastic meets. He was appointed sub-
stitute on the all state basket ball team at
Bloomington. We feel that he should have
made all statg- floor guard.
Our mountain of strength, as those who
run up against him call him, does unusually
natural position was back
guard and he displayed his
prowess at that position. He
was the lirst to reach the ball
when it was tossed into his
territory and the last man up-
on the team to commit an er-
ror in passing His insight
into thg line art oi basket ball
playing is remarkable and it
was impossible for a forward,
no matter how clever, to trick
him into making a misplay.
He has two more years in
school and should do great things both on
the track and the basket ball lloor.
Although Albert did not get in as many
games as the rest of the first team, hp cov-
ered the whole lloor when he was called
into the fray. lle could be
seen along tht- side lines dis-
playing a marked interest in
the game and ready to go in
A at a in nute's notice. Brown
was a fast lloor worker and
exceptionally accurate in pass-
ing and basket shooting. He
showed an unlimited amount
of pluck and always played a
clean game. Brown is anoth-
er track man of no mean
ability, having pole vaulted up
.. in the clouds several times.
Brown has one more year in
A.H.S. and we are sure that he will break
several records both in basket ball and
RONALD 'I'Rl'liBl.OOD l".lAKIi"l.
Ronald has been a member of the squad
l'or four years and of the first team for
three years. His position as back guard
was never neglected while he was there.
He could usually be seen slip-
ping out of his territory to
make a goal or twog he has
the reputation of making some
of the longest successful shots
this year. He is one of the
cleanest playing fellows on
the squad, very seldom hav-
B f ing fouls called upon him.
1 He is a clear thinker and very
few times made an error.
Ronald has devoted his entire
time to basket ball, as his play-
? sg ing shows, and has made a
name Ioi himself, which will
never be forgotten. XVe are sorry to lose
Ronald this year. for we will be without the
services of one of the best guards that has
ever graduated fom A. H. S.
THAMAR MAIN t"MAlNY"l.
Thamar, while in the game,
would scare his opponents
. almost to death by trying to
XJ. step on their feet and making
ugly faces at them: if this
did'nt succeed he would play
basket ball. Main was one of
the most faithful trainers on
the squad and when basket
ball season was over he did-
n't break training but went
right into track work. Here
clever work upon the basket ball lloor. His track. ' hi' is 'WNW' kn0WY1, being 0110
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EL gs, S -.-1:--8--Qn-n-II-ninnnlhnvilnnunltlnllinntlinniuu- n- -I 3lq-A-Y--lu--:ln--with -..l.nan-:tau-.-sttlaartln-atlanta-sau-nu--its H--ni-P Ren mugs-at-ug
of the best men on the team. He holds the
school records in the 100, 220 and440 yard
dashes. Mainy makes the "440" in 53 sec.
and takes the low hurdles in fine form. Ile
has another year in A.ll.S. and he expects
to smash a few records next year. We are
all for you Nlainy.
Mit. S'I'.XGtlS t"l.l'l'Tl,l-I NAl'Ol.liON"l.
Coach Staggs came to us from Lebanon,
and since his sojourn in Anderson has gain-
ed the title of "Little Napoleon." He is
recogn Zed over the
state as the peer of
y basket ball coaches,
having coached last
year's state champ-
ions and the runners
up this year. Staggs
was four year basket
ball man at NYabash
College and also play-
ed base ball and foot
- ball: he was an ex-
ceptionally line track
man, being best in the
4 t'nder his careful
training we had a
more successful track team than we had for
several years. We won the District Track
and l-'ield Meet. Although we were not vic-
torious at the state meet, we went far above
our expectations and this is due to no other
person than "Mr, Staggs himself."
The fact that Mr. Staggs will not be with
us next year makes our outlook for athletics
rather gloomy, but with the splendid start
he has given some of the boys we ought to
NIR. ROBERTS, INIR. GRISHO, MB. COOK, INIH. ISIC CLINTOCK, TIINI BIROXVN
EVERET'1' CASE, BERNICE BYH
be able to do big things in the way of ath-
letics next year.
The members of the Athletic Board are
"the men behind the gun" of athletics. It is
their business to determine the pblicy of
UM, GEORGE CHITTENDEN
High School Athletics. They attend to the
business endg they make all purchases and
handle all profits from the games and meets.
This is not such an easy job as it appears,
for the Athletic Board must please everyone,
as nearly as possible. However the board
this year has served most excellently and the
results have been all that could be desired.
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15.17. T' .l tlgllgllgrg no 5 5 4 5 A 4 A A T
I OAOIKNII O :ffl O O
4.. . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..1...-......... ...e
CLASS OF 18
i in u .lu ' ll :I ll :I In ll lr lt l 3+
J Q 'W
HARTMAN, XYIZRTZ, HARDMAN, MGR., HOXVAPD, VAN l'l-I'l"l'li?w, EVANS
HOSIICR, GRISSMER, ISIRONNISNBI-IRG, lBONGlil, INIILLIZR, BROXVN, VliR1NIIl,I.ION, MAIN
Among the many things they have done,
they sent eight men to the state track meet,
fixed the tennis courts, cinder track, built
new bleachers on the campus and bought
five hundred dollars' worth of third issue
of Liberty Bonds.
The Board consisted, this year, of:
George Chittenden ....... President
Everett Case ....... V'ce-President
Bernice Byrum. ......... Secretary
Mr. Grisso ..........c... Treasurer
Timothy Brown ,... Freshman Rep.
Mr. McClintock, Mr. Cook and Mr.
Roberts, Faculty Representatives.
On Friday, March 29, Coach Staggs issued
the call for track and about thirty men
turned out. l't could easily be seen at that
time that Anderson had the necessary ma-
terial for an excellent track team.
Anderson's lirst meet was held with the
Technical High School of Indianapolis. Un
Friday, April 19, the Anderson thinly clads
journeyed to that city and staged a dual
meet. Although when the points were to-
taled "Tech" had 59 and Anderson 49, never-
thless the Red and Green made a fine show-
ing against a more experienced team.
ln the 199 and 229 yard dashes Bronnen-
berg took third and second respectively. ln
the 2449" Main took first and Bronnenberg
third. ln the half mile Wood took first and
in the mile Rowley ran away from the rest
of the field. In the 129 high hurdles Miller
took second. Rowley scored third in high
jump and third in broad jump, while Hart-
man took second in the latter event. In the
shot put Rowley scored third and in the pole
vault Plotner cleared the bar at 9 ft. 6 in.,
taking first, while Brown took third.
l'n the second and best meet of the year
Noblesville won from the Red and Green,
52 to 47. The day was all that could be
wished for track conditions. The meet was
witnessed by about 599 fans.
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CLASS OF '18
+1 I I I I I uf :LY ILT. n1n+u Z
Miller took first in both the
low and high hurdles and
third in the broad jump.
Wertz took first in the shot
put at 38 ft. Rowley won the
mile with ease with XYood a
good second. Plotner took
the half mile and Wood again
finished second. Main took
second in the 100, 220 and
440, with tirissmer third in
the 220 and Bronnenberg
third in the 440. Rowley took
third in high jump and Ver-
million was third in high hur-
dles, while Hartman took
third in shot.
The third and last dual
meet of the track season was
with Fairmount Academy and
it proved to be a very uninter-
esting and one-sided meet.
After taking most of the firsts
and seconds. the final score
stood 70 to 29 in Anderson's
favor. And then the District
ln that contest Miller won
first in the high and low hur-
dles and second in the broad
jump. Main took first in the
440 and second in 220 low
i Q-tt A
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hurdles. Grissmer took third
in both the 100 and 220 dashes.
Bronnenberg took third in the
440 and second in the 220.
Wood took third in the mile
and second in the half. Brown
tied for second and third in
the pole vault and third in
the high jump. Van Petten
took first in the pole vault.
Hartman took first and Wertz
second in the shot put, the
difference between their puts
being only a quarter inch.
Third place in the high
hurdles was taken by Ver-
The score at the close of
the meet was Anderson 48,
Kokomo 36, Tipton 8, Wind-
One week later, May 25, An-
derson sent her crack relay
team to the state meet. And
they certainly ran a wonderful
race. At the start of the last
quarter Main was in seventh
place but when he crossed the
tape he was second, having
covered the distance in 53
seconds. The relay time was
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FOR BETTER FURNITURE
Victrolas and Victor Records
W z71R af aZ.5y T
- --A---..QQ------------ A --------
' "' M" -"""-"W "M" """k'M' H . 'H 'l'Z::'::::5:::2'5!,.::::
WHERE WILL You SPE D YO R
,, Ol' coursv an gm-all many of you will go to ilu- lukcs or summer
II rvsorts, but thosc of you who arc ll-ss fortunuto wc invite you to
" Ill2lliL'Ulll' slorc your "downtown llmlilllllil l'lCl'S.M Mol-l you1'l'1'ic111ls
ut Mvyc1"s just as you lunvc lwcn uccustomcfl lo do during thc
:E school ycar, and you'll bc confcrring an plczlsurc on us as wcll us
ll making il convcnicnl for yoursclf.
if "Moet Mc at Moyers"
as o- ---- J-I
PATRONIZE OUR ADVER'l'ISEHS--'l'hliY l'A'l'll0NIZE US
4: - 7,794 gn - -Y -
Now Clothing the Third Generation
Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded
:bo0ot-:rc---:b-cv-- .... ----- ----I---:000t---300t-
: :::::v4::t:::::: :::::ooc:I:r::::9oc:3 1
The satisfaction received for the amount you pay 2
is the real measure of value-not the price per pair i
You can buy shoes for less but you can not U
get the long service, perfect lit and lasting
style that you get in our shoes.
We have shoes for every purse.
Phone 1343 F 85 830-32 Main sr.
Always Something New 2
'A --'-AA -- AA-A ------------ ::::::::::::::::-
OUR MOTTO3 CIASH PRICES ON CREDIT
, U 4
Where Your Dollar Does Its Full Duty
Ready-to-Wear For Men, Women,
Boys and Girls
CASH OR CREDIT
19 W. Eleventh St. Opposite the Post Office Anderson, Ind.
The Only Credit Store That Sells High Grade and Stylish Merchandise
at Cash Store Prices
,------- - ,v
And We have the Knowledge,
the Equipment, and the desire to
The REEVES STUDIG
11 East 10th Street
Official Photographer forthe
Home of Good Photographs
's pict e h h 2
---:,,4:----------- ----- --A------------AA--9904:---::::::::::::::::::v4::::::::::::
,wr ,H 7 ,,,,,,,,, ,, ,
' '. i l .XlJVlili'l'ISliliS-"
4,4 LII --.il L...Ql l..l..L...l
Snappy Styles In Shoes For Young People
FUR YUUNG LADIES
S New Sidvance Spring Model Army
oot in usset Brown
Absolutely l9l8 Style
Brown, Russet, and Black English
Boots in All Widths and Sizes at
33.48 33.98 34.98
FUR YUUNG MEN
Black -- "Russet" -- "Toney-Red" and
"Coed" Brown in English- Button and
Blutcher Styles. Very Reasonable
Prices on These Shoes
33.98 34.98 35.98
Army Shoes in Every Possible Style
for "General Purpose" and "Dress"
Shoes That Will Wear
33.48 to 34.98
W. L. Douglas Shoes and Oxfords "W ith The Snap" At This Store Always
B 0 N H A M ' S PBWELAR WEE
Corner Ninth and Meridian Streets
- i-'l1'l lil
Nll-'YTUJY 'rm-' X-nn'41'1' llJlfN'l'Il"Il-'S You
S ' 1'
. 877- 1
The Highest Class Talking Machine in the World
Remember when you buy a phonograph that
you are buying a phonograph-not primarily
a piece of furniture, nor a method of pay-
ment, nor a collection of mechanical devices.
THE INSTRUMENT CLEAR AS
OF QUALITY A BELT.
Because of its unequalled tone, which Won the highest
score for quality at the Panama-Pacific Exposition, Sonora
is invariably selected when heard in comparison. You
will of course hear the Sonora before you buy any
MCWILLIAMS DRUG STORE, Thirteijfigigi
Sonora is licensed and operates under BASIC PATENTS of the phonogr ph industry
. ni in
4101! - lllll-
r ' fr' T
fees-Efirallksl ll :--:T I
ig Q H X.
v-. . .-....
,, . -..-
' ' 1: .J
'aiillikii 1 .
L '9ot-I ---- - ------ 34: ---- ----:p4:-----
I Wish to thank you for your
patronage during this season
and hope our fnendly relauons
Wlll Stlll Contmue
o Q 4
. ,. . ,,,. , i I
The shoe that says
Always something new
Brandon S Boot Shop
Clifton Brandon, A. H. S., '08
"The Shop Ahead"
Ten Ten Meridian St. Phone 671
We take this opportunity to thank you for your business
in the past and extend to those Who will graduate
our Wishes for your success in the future.
The Anderson News Co.
: :::: --:::: ::pt::booo-o4:::p4::::: :::
A A W f '
:::::::::::::r04::::i: ::::p4:::: ooc:
Your Country Wants You to Have Strong and Healthy Feet
Let your feet grow as they should lt will increase your efficiency
'l'liese facts can not be impressed
loo strongly upon every one's mind.
Carelessness and unpreparedness
Xvlltdl you buy your footvvear, use
a little common sense.
Gel the scienlilieally eorreel shape
l'or your feel.
tiel the proper size!
Buy them where they know how
to lit human feet.
It means a vvorld to your future
and to your health.
Give this mailer serious altenliong
preserve and give your country the
best that is in you.
We carry shoes which are built
to embody the new scientific prin-
ciples of shoemaking. Give support
at every point while allowing physi-
eally perfect freedom of movements.
It means proper action for your feet,
strength and correct body poise.
They promote health and prevent
Should you be unfortunate enough
to have already fallen prey to de-
formed feet or if you are in doubt
about the ailments of your feet, stop
and see HIRSCH "0rthopaxic Foot
Specialist" who will glady advise
you. No charge for consulting him.
Exclusive Agent for the WIZARD FOGT APPLIANCES. Absolutely the Best
HIRSCH sHoE STGREH
l'.X'l'llONlZli UUH .XlJVlill'l'ISISHSYTHEY l'.X'l'll0NlZli US
:vot::: ::: : :::::::::::::::::r: ::::l:::::::::::::::::::::::::
Lovely Summer Millinery, and
The New Fancy Work for the
Summer Vacation Months.
Yarns and Floss for the Sweaters and Hats. Beautiful
Lingerie and Things to Make for The Linen Chests.
Let us continue to serve you.
THE WILLIAMS HAT SHOP
27 W. 11th St. Opposite Post Office
SENIOR NUMBER X-RAY CLASS OF '18
"How do you like married life?"
"O, I live like a bird."
"How is that?"
+I ll ll llillillfll lllllliullllll-1llIl1Illl-1lll11Illl1llIi I i H4 I 2 I I-I it Ili Illlillll Illl Illl Illlf-illllillll llllfllll IIII llllilllliillllllillllflllllillll V --tlll Illl Illl itll! IIII IIII Iltl llll - III fllll llll IIII 'I+
XYalt "l feel so happy I could t'l'OXV llly- NOT ON 'l'UliSllAY.
Wit, 2'V4'5'- U Q "What did your landlady mean by telling
loin H llere s an asll barrel at del' ml. Sm. had U l,t,1lLxilll,lclli with mc-yi A u
t'U"'N"'- "llon't know, unless It was an invitation
'-T up to dinner."
"llat' you ever read any ol' Shakespeare's 1?
"l'x'e read all of dem dot is, ullless he's
written something vidin der past year or so."
"Yell, how aboudt dot match?"
"llere's one l can give you."
"Dot match don't light. lt is bad."
"I tried it a minute ago und it vas all
"l see they are putting up one ot' those
new bungalows next to your house."
"So they were, but last night it fell down."
"Well, how did that happen?"
"lt was the fault of the workingmen. 'l'hey
took down the Sl'1ltI'0tttIllQ before they ptlt
on the wallpaper."
"What's wronff with you today '?"
"Why there's nothing wrong with me."
"You look frightened."
"And no wonder. NVhen 1' went into the
bathroom this morning I saw a big elephant
-gg Q there."
N0'1'11INqg1yUlNqg. "You shouldn't have mirrors in your
- - bathroom.
During some maneuvers a raw recruit had
been told oll' as orderly. On reaching the
lent where the otticel' was he poked his head
in and bluntly inquired: "Have ye anything
for me to do, mister?"
llisgustedly laying down his cigar the
otlicer exclaimed: "Why the deuce can't
you introduce yourself in a proper
manner. Sit down," he added, "and I will
show you how to report yourself."
'l'he rookie seated himself and the ollicer.
proceeding to the entrance, walked briskly
"You like sports, don't you?"
"I sure do, niang I sure do."
"Well, then, how would you like to go
with me on a lishing trip in a few days?
"I'd like to go, all rightg but I"m afraid it
am out ofthe question."
"Why, what do you mean, it would be out
of the question '?"
"l couldn't think of an excuse to give llly
wife for goin' out of town at this time of the
into the tent. saluted, and said: "Orderly 'ear."
"llaven't you any good excuses at all?"
for the day. sir. Ilave you any orders for
"I have to Ily for my life."
GIVING THE PASSWORD.
.lim and his brother were stationed to-
gether. .One evening when .lim was acting
sentry his brother approached the post.
"Who goe?1there'?" called the former in
soldierly fas ion.
"ldiot!" muttered his brother under his
"Pass, Idiot," was the answer
GOOD NIGHT NURSE.
In Camp Kearny, Cal., a sick private
was being made ready for the night by the
nurse. When she asked if there was any-
thing else he wished before she left hiin he
replied: "Yesg I should like to be kissed
"Very well," replied the nurseg "I shall
send the orderlyg he attends to all the rough
"Der chudge lined me Fltltlfi
"Vot vas the charge?"
"Here vos no charge. He did it for
"No, no. I mean, how did dey come
to arrest you?"
"Inn a patrol wagonf'
inc?" "Yes, but I don't want to use them just "Utd you half der money to pay der
'l'he recruit calmly picked up the discard- now." lille Vid?"
cd cigar and between pulls lat-unit-ally "Why not?" "No. So I asked him for a little time."
replied: "No, tliert-'S very little little doing "Well, to tell the truth, I am saving them "l'nd did der chudge gif it to you?"
today. You c::n hoof it!" up for house t'l02llllllQtllllC.,' "O, NCS, 110 gif N10 fhi1't5' WINS-"
muon? if.iDixYY11TY.iYI'1iTI1'iYTt1IiHiTiHi iTI'1i'Z'I1Y'IiEi?1ZHiiiIi:HIEH-Fi Ii IZvll.?'Ifl!Vk'Il1l!D!vP,vl1f11Vv!NfiINZYIm HKHJHUVEEIPIDYI!i14II5?fIZ3!:KIl1lt!f1iLv, IIii
The Big Bank on the Corner
Wishes all the members of the
Life's best joys, and all the Worldly goods
that are required for this purpose. When you
embark on the sea of business let us help you
on your first voyage.
THE CITIZENS BANK
Meridian at llth
:ro4:------ ..... --,.--- - -----
, , .- ,.. ..,-,,.,f .4, ' ,4..,,':l.. 1.f,,-'L'--,fy-4-. - .v - - '
, -, -
Y QtQQQQtQ ooceooooooo9090t0Ct Q
You Won't Come Back
With complaints about our goods because We
handle only articles of first quality and We are
particular what We recommend. We Will value
your patronage and give you good Value always.
Drugs, Wall Paper, Cameras
EUGENE T. BRICKLEY, CORNER Ulilfgffifi SFREMS
---- - 3:33:33::::gpg:::::::o4:::::::r4::::::::ro4:::::o::::::::::pooq::::::: ::::::
il:::::po4: 101: 1 :hoc
------ -------------- I-Il
The New York Candy Kitchen
Attributes its rapid growth, largely to the pa-
tronage of the High School Students.
We wish to thank the students for this generous patron-
age and we hope that in the future they may see
fit to treat their friends at the
New York Candy Kitchen
915 Meridian St. Anderson, Ind.
:-:::: : :::::::::pooc::::::::rooo-o4:::::::
For Twelve Years
ALFRED TURNER'S PICTURES
Have Been Pleasing The People of Anderson and Vicinity
It Will be Our Policy in Years to Come
to Continue to Make
Good Pictures At A Reasonable Price
So Whenever You Have PICTURES on Your Mind
Come in And See Some We Have Made
For Your Friends.
ALFRED TURNER'S STUDIO
12th and Meridian Sts.
' ADV 'IRTISER 4 ' I .'
THESE ARE PLAIN INSIDE FACTS OF
ANDERSON,S GREATEST STORE
First and above all is the great, vital, outstanding fact of the
integrity of the merchandise itself we handle. o
No power of advertising lungs, no mere audacity of statement could get people
to believe in this store, as undoubtedly they do believe in it. Nothing could do this
but integrity in the goods.
Next is the unxampled magnitude and variety of stock-an assemblage of merchandise that
fills our entire store and stock rooms. Unquestionably the largest collection displayed for retail dis-
tribution at such agreeable prices in Anderson, and the Whole streng-th and faith of this organization is
back of every single transaction, guaranteeing complete and lasting satisfaction with it.
1 .'-' 1. f
, v., --. -,...v1 , . I--1 -t..- ..- M-up , f,. ., .
We Take This Opportunity to Sing
the Praises of Our Classy Spring
Line of Footwear
We have always been able to please you, and we
hope that you will continue to come here for
Quality, Service, Style, and Price
Footwear for the Graduate 1 2 The Best to be Found
Come in and be convinced
IDEAL SHOE STORE
Berkebile and Myers
-------- ----------Qo4:::::::1o4::::::: -----------
At the close of a successful school year, both for you and
for us, We Wish to thank you for your generous patronage
in the past and We hope to continue the
same cordial relations.
KALERS KANDY KITCHEN
N 2. 'I' I' 'I' I2 ,'- . '- IZ. ' I' ff
::pq::::q:::::::::::,,4:::::: ::::::::-- ..... ---- ,v ......... --
should mean the commencement of a
life of greater usefulness and service
You can start right and cultivate the habit of thrift
by opening an account with the
ANDERSON BANKING CO.
Capital and Surplus, 3315000.00
f if Security 2 ? First
Else ' If
Buy Thrift Stamps and Help Win the War
- ,- ..
F REQUEN T
Passenger, Freight, Express
S E R VI C E
Travel U N I 0 N Block Signals
via TXRACTIDN Steel Cars
Connections with 500 Cities and Towns I
In Indiana and Ohio
Union Traction Company of Indiana
MIENTION 'I'llI-I X-HAY-I'l' IDIZNTIFIES YOU
Just to Remind You That
" ,' 'i ' . 'i' 'I' '.". g'lZl-I US
FARMERS TRUST COMPANY
Special Attention Given to the Settlement of
Estates. Acting as Administrators
Executors Guardians and Trustee
Come m and consult us
41, Interest Pald on Savings Accounts
Masonic Temple Building
1024 Meridian St Phone 391 Anderson Ind
7 7 '
R L Q
O 0 l
I 0 , O
Q Q IN 'I 'I' 'l'llI-I .'-I . ' l' l ll Ii 'I'll"lI'I.' '
. . ,. .., - ,. . , .. ,. , -... -Q. v -. .
IN CLOTHES BLENDING
is one of the most important factors in
Buy your next suit from him
Opposite Post Office
CRITCHLEY 31 West nth Sm
There are Two Reasons Why Stafford Engravings are
used in this Annual and Wh they should be used in I ours
Tltlli l"lltS'l', of course, is quality. Through
years of specialization, our organization has be-
come unusually expert in lialf-tones, color
plates, zinc etcnings, and design-a tor college
and school publications. NYe have the very
best shop equipment and every facility for
prompt production of quality work.
The famous Levy Acid Blast process gives
our half-tones a cleaner, deeper, sharper etch-
ing than the tub Inethod most commonly used,
and makes it easier tor your printer to give
you a lirst class Job.
'l'llli SECONID is Stafford Co-operation. For
the benelit of our customers in their dealing
with us, we have prepared a valuable hand-
look entitled, "Engraving for College and
School Publications," containing 16-l pages and
over 300 illustrations, and giving complete
information in regard to planning your publi-
cation, the preparation of copy, and ordering
of engravings. This book simplifies ordering,
prevents costly mistakes, and means high qual-
ity engravings at lowest cost. NVQ- do not sell
it--but we lend a copy to the stall' of each pub-
lication for which we make the engravings.
Let Slallord make your comInencement invitations, fraternity station-
ery, visiting cards, and any other copper plate engraving or steel die em-
bossing. We have a large department devoted exclusively to this class of
work and can give you both quality and service. Samples with prices on
This Book FREE
eoii efase l
, toutvltiera s
. . It - 3
I-equest. 5l,,W5Z3,t hgG. .
STAFFORD E GRAVI G COMPA
ARTISTS DESIGNERS ENGRAVERS PQ',i,Qfg11'l,,i, g',fg,',i9',,gQ,,Fj,1Eg
CENTURY BUILDING INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA lIIilSL"i'illf''f.1i'g'1-II1'il'.1QT.
INIENTIUN 'l'Hl'I X-RAY-IT IDENTIFIES YOU
V THE ODER BUSINESS COLLEGE
3 "Make Your Minutes Count" is the motto of this commerclal school, which is
3 u 0 u I s 7
l located in Rooms 218-224 Union Building. It 1S one of Anderson s
l established educational Institutions y
MISS liliI.I..X C. MIl,I.IiH graduated from the Rochester Normal l'niversityg spec-
l ialized in Indiana State Normal: taught several years in the Public Schools
of Indiana and in the Government School at San Juan, New Mexicog gradu-
l ated in 1912 in the Stenotype Class at Owensboro, Kentuckyg and holds
l the 'l'eaeher's Certificate t'or the late invention in the Shorthand Machine,
"'l'lIli NA'l'ION,XI.." Itent 542.50 per month.
l MISS .lANIi'l"l'Ii TRACY graduated in the Anderson High School Class of 1999, since
l that time has taken training at the Butler College and Indiana l'niversity.
l She knows her Commercial subjects well.
l MISS l,t'CIl.Ii DYE, assistant, is well-educated in her work, having had Normal
Training at Marion Normal School, and is also a graduate of the Ander-
y son High School in Class 1912. She is accomplished in Expression NVork.
i All instructors have had actual liusiness experience.
y Several lormer students are holding some ol the lit-sl paying government positions besides those held
in other cities as well as Anderson. Business Men call this school for help because we lzring many students
5 from other states lo spend their money in Anderson. VVe spend our money here.
Write or phone 98 for information. Special Summer Rates, Three Months 3525.00
Xxviii I'.YI'ltONlZli OUR .XDVEIITISERSQTIIEY l'A'I'IiONlZIi US
CLASS PINS, CLASS RINGS
ATHLETE MEDALS, TROPHIES
Engraving, Embossing g
Write for catalogue and samples. Estimates furnished
BASTIAN BRQS. CG.
604 Bastian Bldg. Rochester, New York.
We made the 1918 Class Emblems.
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Success to the H. S. Students and the
Graduates May you all have a
most enjoyable vacatron
thank you for your past patronage and hope to see your many
Sl'l'1ll1I'lg faces many tlmes durmg the summer
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0 'E ADVERTIS ' '-' 0 E US A
May you all live long
Ez!! 53 Qozwz
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