Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1922 volume:
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liIlI'l'l-ID AND PIRINTED BY
S'l'l'DliN'l'S OF THE SENIOR 'IYIGH SCHOOL
ANDICIISON, INDI INA
TO OUR SPONSORS,
MISS CLEVENGER AND MR. MILLER,
WHO HAVE FAITHFULLY GUIDED AND AS-
SISTED US DURING OUR HIGH
THE CLASS OF 1922 EXTENDS ITS SINCERE
APPRECIATION AND DEDICATES THIS,
OUR SENIOR ANNUAL.
F in thc dim haze
if thc distant
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ot sand has
tricklcd through tho hour glass
of timt-.tllcsc pugcs shall rctloct
the friendship and joy of our
high school lifo and uwukun
rccolloctions of happy days
spcnt in old Anderson High.
thcn this book will be nn-mory's
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Qisatnrg nf A. M. S.
The Anderson High School was lirst organized in 1873, and
occupied a building on the site where the present Main Street
School is located. The building was a brick structure built to
take the place of the County Seminary, which burned in 1856.
In 1889 this second building was burned. lic-citations were then
held in various places around town until a new building could
ln 1890 the structure which was known for eight years as
the Anderson High School was built on the corner of Twelfth
and Lincoln Streets. In 1898 more commodius quarters became
necessary and the high school was moved into a new building
now known as the Anderson Junior High School.
In 1910 our present "senior high" was erected. l'nfortun-
ately this new building, of which students, teachers and citizens
were so justly proud, was partly destroyed by fire January 25,
1913. The north wing of the structure burned with a loss of
approximately S32,000g however, the damage was soon repaired
and the building was as good as new. On March 20 of the
present year another tire occurred. This tire practically de-
stroyed the Art Department, but fortunately it was checked
before it reached other parts of the building.
NVhen the high school was organized there were 640 pupils
in the grades and the high school combined. At the present
time there are almost twice this number in the high school
alone. The tirst class graduated from the Anderson High School,
in 1876, was composed of four girls. The present graduating
class has 157 l116lllb8l'S.
Nl.-Aab..i5f.nni.mA1m' Mf'fA.k.z'.'.s',1-",.x'. ' " K ' ' ' f R
-- -slug ging-
Nlla. INl1:M.x11xN Mus. I.A1us1om-1
5f'h'W1 lf"'1l'1l Srlmnl 13011111
' WIN:-'lm.n A. Dlixxv. A. B., A. M.
S11p1'1'i11lv1111r'11I of Svlmuls
sity: ll:1l'v:n1'1I Smmm-r School.
HAY H. l.1:ox1w1-:l,l., A. li., NI. A.
P1'im'ipr1I of High School
A. M.,ColumlJiz1 Vniversityg A. B., Imliunu
l'I1iY0l'SitXQ flmullmtv lmlinnu State Normal
IlL'mf:n'r W. liulslanws.
Vcwazlinlml IJir4'z'lor High Svlmnl
llltliillhl Stun- NOl'lll2ll Schoolg Bracllcy, II-
linuisl Arnmur Instituto.
Axxx B. i.lcxx'1's, A. B.
llrfrm of Girls
A. li., lmliunu Vllivcrsityg NViscunsin l'ni-
vwsiiy: Columbia lhivvrsiiy: Bulls-1' Col-
A. Ii.. A. M., lmlmma llllVl'-'Slfyg A. M.,
Columbia l'nix'vrsity1 lhplumzl in Aclmmies-
truiiun um! Supervision, Columbia l'lliVl'l'-
if ,., 'M
-Sig! 1 v-iid
' ". A li
Wx. , A
dm , 1-
Supervisor of Music
Winona College, School of Music, North
western Vniversityg Cornell University, pri
vate voice, organ, piano at Chicago llniver-
SARA C. PARKS, M. A.
Supervisor of Art
M. A., Vnivcrsity of Chic-ago, Artlnstituteg ,
Lewis Institute, Switzerland Academy. I
Fnxxii S. liunnouons, G. G.
Szzpcrvisor of Physirfzl lidmration
G. G., LaCrosse State Normal, G. G., Nor-
mal College of N. A. G. l'g Wisconsin l'ni-
A Lv I N H. STA nos
.llhleliv IJi1'vvlo1' and llllflllifilllll English
Illinois lTnivcrs1tyg Walmsli College, Ma-
rion Normalg Valpariso l lllVCI'S1iy.
linsnz G. Pisncn, PH. B.
Ph. B., University of Chicago, Indiana
State Normal School, Columbia University
MARY E. MII,I.ER
Indiana Universityg Columbia University.
RALPH C. SH1m.ns, A. B.
A. B.. lnelinnn State Normal School.
Es'rH14:n M. GU'l'HIllli
English amd GIYIIIIIINII'
.I.xMlcs C. lilhuzli. ll. l'1m., M. l'n., Du. Pu.
:lllIt'l'f1'lllI llislory and Civivs
B. Pcl.. M. Pd., Dr. l'ml.. New York l'nivcr-
sity: llutlvr Collvgvz Illtllilllil State Normal
' .. r . .-
hl:,x1.11. lmnmzss. A. ll.
A. li.. llllllilllil Vnivvrsity.
liu'1'H lllsulilzlx, A. B.
A. H., Rz1mlolpl1-Macon NVom0n's College
l!r:l'l..xH li. Cl.liXY0ll'l'H, A. B.
A. li., Fnivcrsity of Chivngog Northwest-
, 1 v
l,Ii.l.IAYX lm..-., B. S.
ll. l'l1ll'lll2lIlI College.
.louis ll. Alll.l.l-.ll, A. H.
.l1ull1c'nml1'r's 111111 Ifnglisll
A. li.. Imlizma l'nivc-rsityg XVabash Col-
lcgfc-: Comrnl Normal School.
AVll.l.1.'mM tl. AnNoI.n, A. B.
A. li., lJcl'uuW llnivcrsiiy.
l..u:L'ls .l.-nw: Sow:-ins, A R
A. li., Norlhwcstcrn Univcrsityg Rockford
l.YM.w J. Mc:CL1NTocK, A. B.
Lnlin and Civics
A. ls., lmliana lTniversityg P. G. Indiana
Vnivcrsity Svhool of Education.
FANNH-1 li. Nun.:-3, A. B., M. A.
A. B., M. A., Dc Pauw Univcrsitv' Colum-
Illsxm' B. I'IOI.lNIl-IS B, S., A. B., A. M.
lnmliainn Central Normnlg Indiana l'niv0r-
sity: B. S., A. B., A. Nl., NVisc'onsin Fiiivcrsity
lil..XllYS M. GHAHAINI, H. A.
li. A., Ohio NV0slvx:u1 l'nivl-rsity.
Mxniie G, BIENTliGli.XT
Borclcmix Vnivcrsity, Franceg University
of North Dakota.
K.-x'1'lll.lclcN 0 linux, A. B.
lnmliunu l'nivt-rsityg Franklin College A. B.
Iloimzla P. Coon. IS. S.
linrllunn Collcgcg lmliann University, B. S.
lililiN.XliI? 15. lloirrox, B. S.
ljlwlzzisiry and Physics
Lincoln Memorial lfniversity, Tcnng l'ui-
Et-igity of Tcnnvsceg Vliiversity of Chicago
ANNA B. Ihvls.
Oberlin Business College.
1 1 v
hl4:n'rnL'1nc iz. l1n.xN'r, A. li.
A. B., Colly College: New York Vniversity
of Conunereeg Bryzult unrl Sil'znlton's iiusi-
ness College, Bostong Gregg Sehool, Cilit'2lQ'!.
i4UllII.LE CLl'IVl-INGEIQ, A. B.
A. B. Indiana University.
OnLANno O. JAY.
Previous to the time he ezune here Mr. Jay
spent nineteen years in the printing indus-
tryg Indiana Fniversity Extension Course.
CHAHLI-:s W. BICCLAIN, B. S., C. E.
B. S., C. Ii., Purdue Uuiversiiyg University
RALPH J, CuI.1.1i'Hian.
Before Mr. Cullipher eznne to us he worked
at Nordyke and Marmon, and at Hemy's.
l llls 'Elll""'
XVILLIS C. CIGOOK.
lndizmn Stulo Normal School: Extension
Coursv, lnmlizmn l'niv0rsity.
llowxnn l.. Sll.Klll'li.
.llacllizm Shop Instructor
lic-fore Mr. Slmrpc cznnc to us, he spent
twenty yours as an machinist, forcman and
GUHDON E. JULIUS.
Forge Shop Instructor
lnxliunzl State Normal School.
Supervisor of Home Economics
Danville Normalg Earlham Collcgeg Col-
tlolumlmizn l'11iw-1'sity: Vnivcrsity of Chica-
go: lnmlinnu Slnlv NUl'llllll School.
lim'rH flflllii, A. li.
A. B., Bullvr.
.loHN V. lllAIEll.
Muncie Normal, Indiana University,
XVILLIANI F. NVISIQ.
Director of lustrumcnlal Music
Winona Lake Normal School, Cornell
DE ETTI-1 BIIENDIQL.
Graduated from Thomas Normal, De-
troitg Western State Normal, Kalamazoo.
GEORGIA C. HENRY.
Oxford College, Oxford, Ohio, Columbia
College of Expression, Chicago.
De Pauw University, Indianapolis library
liI.I.,x M. Bunuows.
ll lilllg illlg?-1 ll
SIIIQHIIIAN Pltltiti "P. S. P."
llramatic Club 4: fithletie Association 4:
Student Couneil 2. 3: Treasurer Class 3:
President Class 4: Class Play 4: l'resident
advisory group IZ, Ii: lli-Y 4: .Xnnual Stall
Sheridan has been a good l'residcnt and
deserves much credit for his work. Ile has
always been very popular with the ladies:
but girls, his attraction is out of town.
"I 11111'1' 1111 1111 111111 Illtlll I11'1'o1111' ll 11111115
Who 11111'1's 1111 lI1OI't' is 11o11c."
l'resident Class 3: Treasurer Class 4: An-
nual Statt' 4.
Hary has been a very faithful member of
the class aml always works hard on any-
thing he undertakes.
"Give 1111' IFIIIYP Io s111'11Ic my own 111i1111."
JOSEPHINH BENTLEY "Jo"
Senate 43 Dramatic Club 3, 4: Girl Reserve
3. 41 Secretary Student Council 3.
".lo" is a very active member in the class
as well as in other activities. She is noted
for never being late to any of the meetings.
"ll'1111l1'111'1' she 11110111 sl111I1 1JI'USfl0l'.',
ANNE Ii.X'l'HltYN IIODGICS "Kee"
Secretary Student Council l: Secretary of
Class Zi, 43 Treasurer of Drainatic Club 4g
Athletic Association 3, 4: l'resident of Ad-
visory Croup 3. 41 Chorus 1. 2, 3, 4g Girl
Reserve 2, 3, 4.
"Kee" will be missed by the school next
year as the school pianist. She believes in
a good time but always comes around wi.h
the good grades at the end of the month.
"A life that leads lnelodious days."
CHARLES COLDSMITH "Goldie"
Booster's Club 3, 4: Sergeant-at-Arms of
Class 2, 3, 4: Cadet Corps l, 2: Chorus 2, 3.
"Goldie" has always smiled his way
through school and has been a loyal sup-
porter of the class.
"Master of his time."
FRANCES BAGUT "Rrance"
Booster's Club 3, 45 Girl Reserves 3, 45
Dramatic Club 3, 4, Honorary Society 3, 4g
Chorus 2, 3, 4, Secretary Class 33 President
Advisory Group 43 Annual Staff 4.
"France" is one of the most popular girls
in the class. She has a terrible appetite for
"Eskimo Pies" which is almost unappeasa-
ble some say. She is always in for a good
time but succeeds in "pulling down the good
grades" along with it.
"Above the vulgar flight of common
J. CHOMEH ALDRIDGE "Jack"
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 45 Senate 1, 2, 3, Track
Team 2, President Advisory Group 2, Ath-
letic Association 4.
"Jack,' is noted for breaking the hearts
of the fair sex. At present he has a terri-
ble case with-we think everyone knows
who she is.
"Life's a jest and all things show it,
I thought so once, and now I know it."
MARY BARNES A-Touts"
Athletic Association 4, Spanish Club 45
Dramatic Club 4.
"Toots" belongs to the species that are
seen and not heard. Although she is a quiet
little lady she has the welfare of the class
"Found peace in love's usefulness.
CHARLES AHMINGTON "Doc"
Athletic Association 4, Science Club 4.
"Doc" isn'l much for the "fair sex" but
just wait till the right one comes along. He
is another one who came to us from Si.
Maryls. He is going to follow the profes-
sion of his father and we are sure he will
"None but himself can be his parallel."
BERNICE BILLMAN "Bunny'
Spanish Club 4g Science Club 43 Dramat-
ic Club 2, Chorus 3, Athletic Association 4.
"Bunny", is rather quiet but she surely
has a sweet disposition. Wherever you find
her there's sure to be merriment.
"As welcome as the flowers in May."
Girl Reserve 43 Chorus 3, 4: Treasurer of
Science Club 4.
Volia is certainly a good little worker
as was demonstrated during the tourn-
ament. She does not have much to say but
always attends the class meetings.
"Better do, than wish it done."
MAYNARD Al'S'l'lN "Doc"
Orchestra 4: Chorus 4g Spanish Club 4.
Since "Doc" has donned his "specs', he
has become very good looking. Now girls
don't rush, there is plenty of time. He is
also a very talented musician, "t0otin a
"I sec thc right and approve it, too:
Condemn the wrong, and yet the wrong
do I pursue."
President of Spanish Club 3, 4g Dramatic
Club 3, 43 Chorus 3, 4: Girl Reserves 4g Ath-
letic Association 43 X-Ray Staff 4.
Pretty, petite, neat and sweet. These are
the things that most everybody realizes El-
eanor is blessed with . Miss Brendel is a
very good student so you see how the fel-
lows stand with her.
"Of spirit so still and quiet."
THOMAS Al'S'l'lN "Tom"
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Tom and Doc" are the class twins. They
are both good musicians and Tom is also a
vcry good "Eskimo Pie" salesman, which
he demonstrated during the tournament.
"As clear us a whistle."
Chorus 3, 4: Girl Reserves 4: French Club
4: Dramatic Club 43 Athletic Association 4.
Etliciency is Helena's guiding star. She
has spent her time to good advantage and
is leaving A. H. S., with a report untainted
with low grades. Nevertheless, we hear she
is an ardent admirer of the stronger sex.
"A happy disposition is a gift of nature."
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4.
Ruth is one of the quietest members of
the class: nevertheless she is always ready
to make a noise when it comes to reciting.
She was unusually quiet when we were
scouting about for material, be we under-
stani she has quite an interest elsewhere
from A. H. S.
"No bigger than an agate stone."
HARRY BECKMAN "Becky"
Sargeant-at-Arms Advisory Group l, 2, 33
Glee Club 1: X-Ray Staff Artist 2, 3g Chorus
31 French Club 4.
"Becky" is the class comedian and is
noted for hisstriking resemblance to Harold
Lloyd and his famous laugh. He is right
there when it comes to a good time.
"Banished from her is self from self."
A dreary Imnishment."
MARY Al.lCli CHAMBERS
Student Council 25 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 33
Secretary and Treasurer of Advisory Group
Alice is one of our quiet girls who conves
from the country. VVe don't know who
"he" is, but we are sure there is a "he."
"She is gentle, she is shy,
But there's mischief in her eyef'
KENNETH BLOWERS "Kenny"
Booster's Club 3g Secretary of Advisory
Group 45 Science Club 4, Dramatic Club 1
2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 45 Senate 2.
"Kenny" has taken his time in graduating
but we are sure he was waiting for the
right class. He has quite a case with a eer-
"Men should Ive what they se:'fn.'
VELMA CLARK hC1IIl'h'il' '
Orchestra 1, 2, 34 Chorus 1, 2, 3, President
Advisory Group 3.
One would think by looking at Velma that
she was a very quiet little girl but from the
twinkle in her eyes you can tell she likes to
have a good time. She is also very fond of
a "track man" and a "Madison car."
"Never attempt anything you don'I try
SIBYI. CLEMANS "Sy"
Booster's Club 45 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 45
President of Advisory Group 3, 45 Girl Re-
seryes 3, 45 Athletic Association 45 Chorus
Whenever anyone wants anything done,
Sibyl is usually ealled upon because we
know it will be done. Sibyl makes frequent
visits to Indianapolis and we often wonder
"Keep your smile pinned on, it may give
PIEHCY BOYLIEN "Dad"
Seienee Club 45 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Senate 25 Spanish Club 2, 3, 4.
"Dad" enjoys a good time the same as
the rest of us. He is a good student and
a hard worker for the elass.
"Full of wise saws and modern flISff1I1l'?S.n
liINtll.lI2 COLLINS "Meta"
Girl Reserves 3, 45 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 45
News Editor X-ltay 45 Annual Staff 45 Ath-
letie Association 45 Freneh Club 45 Spanish
Club 3. 45 President of Advisory Group 45
Chorus 25 Class Play.
"Meta" is one of the fairest of the "fair
sex" in the elass, and made a charming girl
in the class play. She has tinished her work
in three years.
"The fairest garden ill her looks
.-tnd in her mind the wisest Imoksf'
Gl.liN F. l3ltliNNAN "Alike"
Viee President Seienee Club 35 President
Advisory Group 35 Athletic- Board 1: Dram-
atie Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club t5 Class Play
4: Athletie Assoeiation 4.
"Mike" will be remelnbered as Sini liatty
the town eonstable in the elass play. He
is a good friend ot' the teaehers. always try-
ing to put something over on them. We are
sure "Mike" and his "l5e:n'c-at" will he miss-
ed very mueh next year.
"T11at's as well said as if I had said it
Spanish Club Il, 45 Dramatie Club 3, 45
Seienee Club 45 Girl Reserves 2. 3, 45 Athle-
tie Association 45 President of Advisory
Nellie and Marie are the D:nnen-Pythias
sort, always together. She is rather shy,
but then that's the kind one eau always ex-
pert to have most anything up their sleeve.
"She is wise, yet she says little."
lil SINE' --
SARA COOK "Cookie"
Chorus 1, 2, 3g Dramatic Club 2, 3.
Sara left us last year for sunny California,
but they always come back when it gets
around towards graduating time. She is
rather a quiet person but nevertheless is
right there when it comes to having a good
"Speech is great: but silence is greater."
MITCHELL BROWN "Mike"
Booster's Club 3.
"Mike" is thc owner of an Irish smile.
He is not much of a lady fusser but is
a friend of all who know him.
"Trouble adds to trouble,
When trouble, troubles you."
VIRGINIA COOK "Jimmy Lee"
Girl Reserves 4g Secretary of Senate 45
Dramatic Club 4g Spanish Club 43 Student
Council 45 X-Ray Staff 4.
Virginia is graduating in three and one-
half years. She expects to go to college
next year and we are sure she will be suc-
cessful for anything she attempts is usually
"Favors to none, to all her smile extends."
Booster's Club 45 Athletic .Association 4.
Howard is rather a quiet boy at school
but he always enjoys himself. He has a
special liking for Sophomore girls. At any
time that he isn't in school he can be found
somewhere on Nichol Avenue.
"Thank heaven for a man's love."
MILDRED COOKMAN "Mid"
Thosc who don't know "Mid" very well
think she is quiet-But oh myl If you
really knew her, you'd be suravrised. She
is a conscientious student an surely has
proved herself a worthy member of the
Class of '22. I
"A Princess in disguise."
Dramatic Club 4g Treasurer of Advisory
Mary also comes from the country and is
a good friend of Alice. Some say she knows
a great deal about Lapel and of course there
must be a reason.
"The most manifested sign of wisdom is
BERNARD CLEMANS "Beanie"
Chorus: Glee Club 3, 4: Boosters Club 3:
Dramatic Club 3, 4.
Bernard. like his sister Sibyl, has a smile
that will not wash off. He spends most of
his time in the art room as he is going to be
a cartoonist. We wish him success.
"That man that hath a tongue, I say, is not
man if with his tongue he can
can not win a woman."
KATHRYN CRANFILL "Kat"
Dramatic Club 1. 2. 3: Booster's Club 43
Chorus 1. 2, 3.
"Kat', is our red-haired friend but has a
very pleasing disposition. She believes in
having a good time in and out of class. We
no longer have to tell who she has a case
with as everyone knows.
"She carries sunshine with her as she
EFCENE CLIFFORD "Gene"
President Spanish Club 3: Secretary Hi-Y
3, 4: Annual Staff 4g Basket Ball 2, 3, 43 Dra-
matic Club 4: X-Ray Staff 4.
Gene spends most of his time twhen not
with Maryl studying and playing basket ball.
He also helped to make the tournament a
success for the Seniors.
"Hello, ol' fella, how are you?"
ALRERTA DELAPLANE "Bertie"
Vice President Science Club 3, 43 Dramat-
ic Club 3, -tg Senate 3, 43 Chorus 4g Girl Re-
serves 4: French Club 43 Athletic Associa-
"Bertie" is graduating in three and one-
half years. XVe understand that she has an
infatuation for one of our Senior Class tboys
of coursel but We wont tell who.
"Her ways are ways of pleasantness
And all her paths are peace."
K.-X'l'ltltYN lJll.I.0N "Kay"
Dramatic' Club 33 Athletie Association 4.
"Kay" is one of our naturalized members.
She is a very studlous, but nevertheless,
likes a good tune.
"1 41111 here for the good I can do."
llllillltlld, COLLINS HlIIllIy'1l'l1U
Merrill eomes from that suburban dis-
triet north of us so we do not see him very
often. lle is a good student and a very lik-
"I lllIlSf ern' llljl lIfllllf'l'.',
jf 3 Mary is one of our timid little Seniors.
5- She is exeellent in all her sub eets and will
bt make a sueeess lll life, we know.
"The life Ilml mins is silent, ever llllltlllltf-
.Xli'l'lll'lt coxnin f-,1,-1"
Q Student Couneil -lg lli-Y 4: Athletic' Asso-
llere is another young man whom we do
not see often as he spends a large part of
Ins tune at high sehool in that obseure plaee
beller known as the Pattern Shop. llow-
ever he ean always be depended on to do
Hts lll'U1lf'l' fl IIIIIII ns no one shall see 111 u
NIAIRC.-Xlili'l' li.Xltl.l2Y "'I'eggy"
Girl lteserve 3, -lg llramatie Club l, 2, 3,
-1: 'Freasurer of Senate 3, 4: Chorus 4.
Margaret is a very studious person, and
always willing to do her bit whenever she
'illrlke llUIll'.Vf'If lIl'l'l'SS11l'1j Io SUII16'UlIt'.n
FRIIEDA liSSlNC'l'ON "PheoI1e"
Dramatic Club 3, 43 Athletic Association
41 Booster's Club 4: Secretary and Yell Lea-
der of Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4g President of
Student Council 3g President of Advisory
Group At: Annual Statf 4: Chorus 1, 2, 3.
"l'heobc" has been a loyal worker for the
class all through her high school career.
She is charming to talk yvith and never
lacks company. ller hobby is out of town
dates, and she seems especially attracted
to New Castle.
"I ouyhl lo Imne my own 1111151 ill every-
.-tml 11vI111!'s more, I willf'
HICIRMAN COWttll.l. t'IIerm"
lli-Y 4: Student Council 3, 4: Dramatic
Club 4: X-Hay Stall' 2.
llcrlnan has loyally supported the class
throughout its career. lle is rather quiet,
but a good student.
"Silence is the perfeclest herald of joy."
NINI-I'l'A Flil'l' "Nita"
Drzunatie Club 4: Science Club 4, Senate
3: Curl Reserves 3, 4.
Nineta IS another one of our quiet girls
whom we don't see much ofg however,
mat doesn't say that we don't think of her.
t'.l1isI1'ess of her fflIll'.H
IJUNALIJ ClilSI.l'Ill "Couch"
Student Council 3, -tg Student Manager
Athletics 3. 11: Science Club 4: Senate 3.
lion is always seen with the squad boys
and is a very close friend of Staggs and
McClintock. Middletown seems to attract
him and there must be a good reason. How
about it Don?
"His elmruclez' no Illllll l'llll touch."
l.Al'ltA FISHER "Lr11'1'ie."
Class Play 4: ttirl Reserve 2 3, 4: Boost-
er's Club 4: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Senate eil Sei-
ence Club 43 President ot' Advisory 2, 3, 41
Athletic Association 4.
"l.arrie" was the leading lady in the
class play and played her part well. She
seems to be very well acquainted with oul'
"She lt11II1g'11 11eo1'I with room for l'IVf'I'!l
DONNA FOLAND "Peg"
Vice President Booster's Club 3: Booster's
Club 4: Dramatic Club 1, 2. 3, 4: Athletic
Association 4: Chairman Publicity and
Membership Committee Girl Reserves 2, 3,
4: Chorus 1. 2: Annual Staff 4: X-Ray Re-
"Peg" is one of our most popular young
ladies never wanting for company of the
opposite sex. She is very fond of outside
activities especially dancing but whenever
called on for something for her class she
is right there.
"There is none like thee. none."
ROBERT DAVIDSON "If-'JIY'
Senate 2, 3, 4: President Science Club 4:
Chorus 3, 4: Athletic Association 4: Hon-
orary Society 4: Class Play 4: President Ad-
visory Group 4: X-Ray Reporter 4.
"Bob" is one of our best students being
ranked first among the boys and second in
the class. VVhen help is wanted he is will-
ing to do his part. He was also in the Class
"Ay, every inch n king."
CATHERINE GAssoN I Hximf'
Dramatic Club 4: Girl Reserves 4: Ath-
letic Association 4: Senate 4: Science Club
4: Chorus 4.
Catherine came to us last year from St.
Mary's. She has won many friends by her
jollv and pleasing disposition.
"Cheerf11Iness is the very flower of
JOHN DOI 'GLAS "Jack"
Senate 1. 2, 3, 4: President Senate 3:
Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4: President Dramatic
Club 4: Science Club 4: President of French
Club 4: Orchestra 3: Chorus 3: Class Play.
"Jack" is that very busy person with the
dignified walk. Xvhen volunteers for work
are wanted you can rely on him to do his
part. He will always be remembered as
the Professor Pepp in the Class Play who
was continually being "Bumskied."
"Great works are performed, not by
strength, but by perseverance."
Velma has a smile for everyone and has
therefore won many friends.
"A happy disposition is Il gif! nnI11re."
KA'l'HIilllNE GOFF "Kate"
Secretary of Advisory 4, Girl Reserves 2,
3, 44 Chorus 1, 25 Dramatic Club 1, -2, 3.
"Kate's" attraction for t11e opposite sex
is not in A, H. S., but for one who left us a
few years ago.
"Old tunes are sweetest and old friends
JAMES FADlil.Y "Jim"
Athletic Association 45 Science Club 4.
"Jim" was Sheridan's main stay all
durinu' the basket ball season seeing about
the selling of candy, eskimo pies and chew-
ing gum. He is one of the most loyal sup-
porters of class activities. Ji111 and Carl
are inseperable friends.
"Enjoy the present day, trust little to the
BliA'l'lfllCli GOODMAN "Peggy"
Athletic Association 45 Spanish Club 3, 4.
"Peggy" and Vera are great "pals" and
are seen together a great deal. Beatrice is
out for a good time but at the end of the
month she always has a card tual of good
" 'Tis the mind that makes the oody
BLAINE FI5liGL'SON "l"ergg"
"Fergy" one of the vocational boys.
lie keeps hnunself l1id i11 the machine shop
niost of the time but occasionally he ven-
tures out into the academic work.
"Oh, how full of briers is this working
lil"l'H CRIGGS "Babe Ruth"
Senate -lg Science Club 45 Girl Reserves
lg Chorus 3, 45 Dramatic Club 4, Athletic
liuth is another one who came to us
from St. Marys. She has llliide n1any,friends
during her short stay and she can generally
be t'ouud with Alberta.
"If I have done well, it is that which I
ANNA l.0l' GWINN "Lulu"
llramatic Club 2, 3, 4g Girl Reserves 3, 4.
t'What will be, will be, whether l exert
myself or not, so why exert myself?" is An-
na l.ou's motto. But we will all agree that
she is a dandy girl.
'tilly crown is called conienlg a crown it
is that seldom kings enjoy."
.IAMICS l"lSlllill H.fllllIIlll'U
Annual Editor 4g Honorary Society 3, 4,
Student Council 3. Vice President 4g
Class Playg Class Minstrels 3g Treasurer
French Club 45 Class Secretary 15 Spanish
Club 1, 2g Senate 1, 2g Hi-Y 3, 4g Vice
President Advisory Group 4.
".limmie', used to be very bashlul but now
he is quite different, for he has grown to be
slightly "wild," Nevertheless he brings
down the grades.
"Al war lwixt right and wrong."
ES'l'Hlili HAlt'l'MAN UE!"
Dramatic Club 3, 4g Girl Reserves 2, 3g
Spanish Club 4.
"lit" is one of our industrious maidens
of winning qualities. She is an undignitied
Senior with all friends and no enemies.
"Words do well, when she lllal speaks
them pleases those thai hear."
JOHN FORD "I1enry"
Spanish Club 45 Basket liall 2, 3, 43 Ath-
letic Association 4.
John spends most of his time in the ma-
chine shop teaching "Freshie" how to run
a drill press. He is a great lover of basket
ball having played for the last three years.
"Ile that hath wisdom sparelh his words."
l'll"l'll ll. lIll.l. "Helly"
Class l'lay 4: X-llay Stall' 45 Secretary
Dramatic Club 4: Secretary Honorary So-
ciety 41 Vice l'resident Girl lieserves 4g
Athletic Association 4.
lluth has been a very ardent worker for
her class as well as other activities. She
will be reme1nbel'ed at l'clunia in the Class
Play. She is very fond of liskimo llies and
-we will leave that to you to guess, At
any rate she has won many friends while in
A. H. S.
"A heart and head of gold she hears."
-- 'ill' 5IIl..-?-
DOROTHY HOGUE "Hedda"
Chorus 1, 2. 4: Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Senate 1, 2.
Dorothy spends most of her time in the
Commercial department. She has made
many friends by her admirable disposition
and is never wanting the company of either
"Pleasure and action nlalce ihe hours
JOHN C. FRAZIEH "Jackie"
Student Council 3, 4.
John is one of the kind that does not say
much except in recitation rooms. But he
surely can get the A's. He has a case with
- well she doesn't live here.
"Come, give us a taste of your flllllhflillfl
REBECCA HOLMES "Becky"
Vice President of Spanish Club 4: Dram-
atic Club 2, 3. 4: Chorus 2. 3, 43 Girl Re-
serves 4: Athletic Association 4: Secretary
of Advisory Group 3. 4.
"Becky" is our famous Spanish dancer
and we all know that she will be more than
missed in the high school entertainments.
"She hath an eye that smiles into aII
ALRERT GEORGE "Son"
"Son" has made manv friends during his
four years in school. He has quite a case
with a certain little girl.
"I awoke one morning and found myself
SARA HOPKINS "Peggy"
President of Advisory Group 4. .
Sara has made many friends in high
school during these four years. She is very
shy and unassuming but there are pretty
strong rumors that this "ladye faire" has
succumbed to one of the stronger sex.
"True it is, she had one failing,
Had a woman ever less?"
usllli ill gt.: it
EUNICE HITLSE "Units"
Dramatic Club 3, 4g Girl Reserves 4, Span-
ish Club 4.
This tall, slim Senior loves to impress
Freshmen with her important appearance.
Really she is quite mild, but a person would
never guess it. Eunice is graduating in
three and one half years.
"Anil when ri fellow is in thg case
You know all ollzer things give place."
HOHACE GIVAN "Pete"
Basket Ball 2, 3. 4: Track l, 2, 3, 43 Athlet-
ic Association 4: Student Council 2.
"Pete" is our 'trace hossf' He shows
signs of developing into a real track star
tif he lives long enoughl. Luck to you
"His enemies shall lick the dust."
FRANCES Hl'NT 'tFrni1"
Chorus 1. 2g Boosterls Club 3, Dramatic
Club 2: Girl Reserve 33 Senate 2.
"Fran" is always right there when it
comcs to good times. She is never lonesome
for' company of either sex and at present
is undecided. Anyone wishing to give ad-
vice will be welcome.
"Her ways are ways of pleasnnllicssf'
WILLIAM GROBLE "Bill"
Dramatic Club 3, 43 Secretary of Advisory
Whereever therets a crowd you can find
"B1ll." He IS very popular among the girls,
especially the Juniors.
"Ile will never die of overwork. for he
1loesn'f belive lll ll."
HAZEI. JONES ' "Jonesy"
Dramatic Club 3, 44 Chorus 2, 3g Secretary
and Treasurer of Advisory Group 2, 3. u
Another example of the sensible practi-
cal, kind of girls of which A. H. S., is very
proud. We can't find out whether she IS a
'real for sure" man-hater or not.
"Faithful nnlo death."
A 2 i
-- till! alll..-r-I
FRIEDA KNIGHT "Dree"
Dramatic Club 1, 2: President Advisory
Frieda takes an active part in school ac-
tivities. She is very popular with the team
fellows and we hear she has an awful case
now, but outside of that her character is
"A daughter of the gods, divinely
Tall and most divinely fair."
ALEXANDER HAMILTON "Alec"
Spanish Club 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3.
"Alt-e" has been with ns two years coming
from New Jersey. However this has been
long enough to discover that he is a very
good student and likes to have a good time.
"Ile was so good he would pour rose
water on a toad."
Science Club 4, Girl Reserves 45 Chorus
4: Dramatic Club 4.
Helen is another "jolly one" of the class
aint is sure to have a good time anywhere.
You can laugh and laugh, but she will out
'tSo blessed a disposition." ,
RICHARD HAUBERSIN "Dick"
Hi-Y 3, 4, Athletic Association 4.
"Dick" is a very quiet, studious and relia-
ble young inan. What time he has aside
froin his studies he passes at the "L"
"Thou pansest not in thine allotted task."
MARTHA li. LINCOLN "Marte"
Class Play 43 Girl Reserves 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 3, -lg Athletic Association 4g Chorus 2,
3: X-Ray Statf 4.
Everyone will reineinber "Marte" as Aunt
Minerva in Professor Pepp. She was the
man hater but we are sure she isn't like that
at all. Martha is right there when it comes
to making a success of anything.
"Happy am If from care l'm free,
Why uren't they all contented like me?"
MARIETTA MARSH "E"
Girl Heserves 3, 43 Treasurer of Class 23
Yicgc Zlfrelsident of Advisory Group 43 Chorus
9 -'! 3 '
"E" is the curly headed blonde with the
big smile you see around school. She and
Ruth have become great friends and during
the tournament they were right there with
the coffee and "hot dogs."
"Happiness is a wayside flower that
grows along the highway of use-
MILTON HEHSHBEHGER "Izzy Human"
Boostcr's Club 2, 3g Spanish Club 1, 2, 33
Dramatic Club 2.
"lazy" after much hard work has at last
obtained enough credits to graduate. It
is said "she" lives in Muncie.
"Alan, some to business, some to pleasure
Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 43 Band 4.
Agnes carries her share of honors when it
comes to music. She is quiet, usually seen
and not heard.
"A good heart is better than all the heads
EUGENE HITE "Gene"
Student Council 43 Science Club 43 Ath-
letic Association 4.
Another lady fusser. He is the other halt'
of the Hockett and Hite Co. "Gene', helped
faithfully in the check room all during the
basket ball season.
"A light heart lives long."
Glirl Reserves 43 Dramatic Club 3, 43 Chor-
Leia is one who has not entered into the
class activities very much but we are sure
she has great works to perform. She is
graduating in three and one half years.
"She has good sense, which is only the
gift of heaven."
CAROL MINOR "Kid"
Spanish Club 2, 3g Dramatic Club 3, 4.
Carol and Lillian are inseparable. She is
voted za very charming girls by all who
"Her voice was ever soft,
Gentle. and low: an excellent thing in
WILSON HVGHEL "Chick"
Seienee Club 4.
"Chick" distinguished himself by making
amusing remarks in the class room. He is
:1 friend of everyone and is counted as a real
sport :nnong the fellows.
".'l lillle nonsense now and then
ls relished by lhe wisest men."
MARGARET MOORE 'Ma1'gie"
Dramatic Club 3, 45 Senate 2, 3, 4.
Margaret is one of those quiet girls who
believe in being seen and not heard. Nev-
ertheless the old saying goes "Still water
"Her cures are now all ended."
.IICSSE HYNTZINGER "Jess"
Jesse eoines in every morning from the
eonntry to be with us. He is a good stu-
dent and loynl to the class.
"Ile that lillelh his land shall not lack for
Rl l'll MORRISON
Seerelnry of Class l, 2g Student Couneil 45
President of Girl Reserves 3, 45 President ol'
Advisory Group 2, 34 Drznnatie Club 2, 3, 4:7
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g X-Ray Stall' 43 Annual Stall
Ruth is ll very busy person always doing
sonieihing for the good of the school. l She
hns high :unbitions and everyone wishes
her sueeess. '
"l"e1o lhings ure impossilnle lo cliligenee
X-ltay Staff 4g Class Play 4, Draniatic
Club 4g Senate 4g Girls lieserve 4, Seienee
Carolin is another one of our lIlCll1lJCI'S
from St. Marys She has surely proved
herself an addition to the class by graduat-
ing in three years and by having almost an
all "A" rec-ord. Carolin will long be remein-
bered as the snappy eollege girl' Caroline,
in the class play.
HpI'IlS12t'l'll1l to the num lhut l7l'I1lllI'CS to
FRANCIS .IUIINSUN "Jing"
Spanish Club 3: Seienlee Club 4.
"Jing" is a rather quiet fellow but they
say "still water runs deep" so we are sure
it is the ease here. He IS a very notable art-
ist and he IS graduating in three and one
"1fimlm'ss in lllllllllfll, not their Iiezulty,
5111111 win my love."
AI.Ii'l'HA NAGIZI. "Coolie No. VX'
llraniatie Club 1, 2, 255 Athletic Association
4g Girl lteserves 3, 4, l5ooster's Club -1, Span-
isl1 Club 3, 4.
Aletha is the lirst of that diminutive duo
known as "Cooties No. 1, and 21' She is a
good student and a loyal xneinber of the
Ull'ifll'll duly und plefzsure clash,
Let duly yo lo SIIIKISILH
GIQOHGIC .IUIINSUN "1l1111yry"
George is one of our 1IlCIlliJCI'S we do not
see niueh of but he ean always be depended
on to do his share of the work.
"Why should we trouble borrow?
A fig for tomorrow."
'l'HEI,MA Nli'l"l'lili "Netter"
Girl Basket Ball Team 1, 2, 35 Chorus 2, 35
Spanish Club 44 French Club 4, Dramatic
Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 2g Athletic As-
Thelnia is part of t11e "Netter 8: Ellison
Co." She can surely make the piano talk
and is also very fond of basket ball. We
wonder whether she likes to play or if she
likes those who do play.
"And still cares not a pin
What they say or might say."
ll SARA OVERMAN "Sal"
llramatie Club 2, 3, 4g Senate 1, 23 X-Ray
Artist 2, 3, 4, Annual Stall' 3, -tg Junior Min-
"Sal" is our blonde haired artist who has
made so lllttlly ol' the :mnual ents. She is
one of those very, very industrious young
ladies who never let their elasses interfere
with their high sehool edueation. t'?l Boys
her greatest interest is in the word "NIiteh."
"Thai she who eltides her lover,
l'lfPl'!lfI'l'N him 'ere he goes."
I"tlltYl-Ilt'I' l'l'I"l'S "I'ilIsy'
Basketball 2, 3, 4: Sergeant-at-arms of
Class 3: 'l'raek 2.
lttsy" is another one of our Seniors
who hails from Oak Grove. He and "Dan"
Surratt are great pals. Both played on the
"serubs" for the last several years.
"Let eneh man do his best."
.ll'ANl'l'A l'liltHY - "CooIie No. 2"
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3g Spanish Club 3, 4g
Athletie Association -1:. Girl Reserves 3, 4.
Juanita is that petite brunette we see
around the halls. She has won many friends
and admirers by her sweet disposition. She
and Aletha are inseparable, and the two are
a great addition to the Senior Class.
Hliee, hrlmelles is party nin't they?"
l.liltUY .loNIis "Speed"
"Speed"is the handsome boy whom you see
ehasmg around sehool with the appearance
and manner of a movie star. He also vles
with many of them in popularity among the
'Ct Iighl heart lives long."
SARA li.-X'l'lIl'Il+tlNli l'lIiltCli
llramatie Club 3, 4: Student Couneil 43
Spanish Club 4.
Sara has never been known to sueeumb
to any of the maseuline gender, but it might
happen at any time. She is a real artist
and we are sure we will hear mueh from
her in time to come.
"Infinite riches in ll Iillle room." H
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Student Council 4: Sen-
ate lg Athletic Association 4g Dramatic Club
2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4.
Margaret is one of the many who like to
take life easy with pleasure lirst and wo1'k
afterward. She has a despe1'ate case with
one of our noble Seniors, just who, we will
"Good lhings come in small packets."
XYll.Bllll I.A'l'llANl "Bill"
Student Council 4, Athletic Association
43 Dramatic Club 1: Spanish Club 2, 3, 4g
Treasurer Law Class 4.
There is so much to tell about "Bill" that
we cannot say it all here, but everyone likes
him as he has a certain charm for all: He
will always be remembered by the elass
bl um sure that core is an enemy Io life."
Chorus 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4.
Pearl is a very quiet, unassuming pupil
but is also very sweet llllll always makes her-
self useful. She can be counted upon for
doing her share of the work.
"I mn the very pink of courtesy."
HUSCOI-I Llili "Cup"
"Cap" is one of the mainstays of our
high school orchestra. His good natured
disposition and willingness have won for
him many friends.
U.l1lISlf' Imlh cliurms lo soothe the savage
To soften rocks or bend fl knotted ook."
Spanish Club 3, 4.
Velma can always be countexl on to get the
good old grades when the cards come out.
nflllllll, IlI1l'IIf"f'd os u summer sea."
-- i IIIQQ-Sill:---i
III-ILEN SAMPLE "Brownie"
Girl Reserve 35 Dramatic Club 35 Chorus
s -fy -
Helen after being out one term has come
back to graduate just as jolly and as care-
free as ever. She still wears a red and green
sweater so we know she still has a case
with our famous back guard, Adam.
"The proper study of womankind is
Harold is that witty boy that can recite
when not doing anything else. He is Sald
to have a case with a certain bobbed hair
girl. Harold is graduating in three and one
"Wedding is destiny and hanging is like-
FRANCES SCHARNUWSKI "Babe"
Dramatic Club 2, 3g Spanish Club 45 Sen-
ate 33 Chorus 4. ,
"Babe" spends a great deal of her time in
the commercial department. There is a
ease with a young man named Ralph. Is
this so "Babe"?
"ln again, out again, in again, gone again."
l..Xl'llEl. MANSFIELD "Zip"
Basket Ball 2, 3, 49 Captain 4, Student
Council 2, 33 Associate Editor X-Ray 4,
Track 2, 3, Animal Staff 4g Vice President
Class 3g Drum Corps 1, 25 Hi-Y 3, 4.
"Zip" is our star renter and always right
there when it comes to making a basket. He
is also a very ardent worker for the X-Hay.
As soon as the basketball season was over he
began spending most of his time at the ten
cent store, but we will not tell you which
"His worthiness does challenge mach
Spanish Club 2, 3, Chorus.
Frances is graduating in three years
which proves that she is not only good look-
ing but brilliant as well. She is popular and
well liked by everyone.
"Prosperity to the man that ventures most
to please her."
lilllg glll..-'Q'-r-I ll
l.ll.l.lAN snnovr "Li11ums,'
Spanish Club 3, 43 Dramatic Club 3. 4.
This is the other member of the Minor-
Fhrout duo.. Lillian is rather quiet around
school but she is a good student and has a
"She is rr nvonmn, Ilierefore lo be mon."
President of Advisory Group 1, 2, 3, 43
Secretary Athletic Board 2. 3: Treasurer
Athletic Association 4: Vice President
llraniatic Club 2, 33 Class lllay 4: Spanish
Club -I' X-liay Reporter 2. 3.
ltaleigh is one of the most popular Sen-
iors not only among his class but of the
nnderclassxvomen and the "faculty faire."
He will be remembered as the good looking
lloward Green in the Class Play who fell
in love with Betty.
"The slneelesf honrs I spend are spent
lllil,l-IN SKEITAN "SIm'l'PH
Senate 41 Science Club -1: Girl Reserves 4.
Another fair maiden who came to us from
St. Marv's. feeling her education incomplete
without a diploma from A. H. S. She
certainly has given her honest support to
"I shall Ive ns secret ns the !Il'IlI70.H
CECIL MERVVIN "Peedr1d"'
g"l1'l1K'f' Club 4: Dramatic Club 3. At: Ath-
lclic Association 4.
XVhat "l'eedad" lacks in stature he makes
nn for in lvrains. He is one of those Science
sharks and can generally he found in the
chemistry laboratory "fnssin"' around.
"IIis years Irnl UUIIIUI. Irnf his m'perienre
l.l'Cll.l.li SPICE "Spicey"
Girl Reserves 2,. 4. U V
lo know hcl is to loye hel. NY e are
sure everyone will agree with us. NVhen
asked to do anything for the class she can
be depended upon to do it and do it right.
She also has a cardful of good grades at
the end of each month.
Hllere is fl goddess in disguise."
VERA SPICHER "Sal"
Spanish Club 3, 4.
Being very shy and timid, very little is
known about this young lady and her high
school life. We do hear she pulls down the
"Soft! Who comes here? A friend of
DALLAS MILLER "Abie"
Orchestra 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 3, 4, Athletic Association 4, President
Advisory Group 3, Booster's Club 3, 4,
Track 2, 3, 4, Captain 4.
Dallas came to A. H. from Frankton
High School. ln Dallas the track team has
one of its best all-around men that it has
had for several years. Lack of space pre-
vents us from landing his numerous athlet- '
ic achievements. However he has a weak-
ness for all the fairer sex, especial! ' one.
"Ile proved the best man in the field."
Student Council 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4,
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 4.
Frances may always be seen with a smile
on her face. Her sense of humor and her
jolly disposition makes her a welcome ad-
dition to any social gathering. She is also
very fond of basket ball and there's a rea-
"Conze, give us a taste of your quality."
FALL NELSON "Pete"
Science Club 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent of Advisory Group 4, Annual Stall.
Pete is of the studious kind, always mak-
ing lille grades, but also finding time to "step
out" occasionally. lt seems to be a secret
who "she" is but perhaps "Pete will tell us
"Great works are performed, nol by 11111c11
slrcnylh, but by 1I6I'SCl7Ul'tlIlC0.H
MARY STARR i'lky"
Dramatic Club 1, 2, Senate 1, Chorus 1, 2,
32 Spanish Club 3.
Mary is the last of the Starr trio to gradu-
ate. She and Dorothy are very good tricnds
and are nearly always together. Mary has
company from Connersvillc a great deal
but no one wonde1's about it anymore.
"The worst fault you have is to be in
...,.-, ,, A
MAH Y STEPHENS "Sieve"
Spanish Club 4g Athletic Association 4g
"Steve', and Anna Lou are inseparable.
Mary is considered very quiet but we are
always aware of her presence when she is
around. We hear she has an interest some-
where else, too, but we can't find out just
where "it" is. ,
"Smooth runs the wafer where the brook
JOHN HABER "Johnnie"
Spanish Club 3, 45 Booster's Club 3, 43
Annual Staff: Athletic Association 4: Hi-Y
4: X-Hay Staff 4.
John is the fellow who is responsible for
all the good snapshots in this book. He is
eood for many other things. however, and
is a good student in mathematics.
"The y6I1fIEllllIIl is learned and therefore
rz mos! rare speaker."
IRENE STOHLER Hlffllllu
Chorus 2, 3, 4.
"Rena" is one of those good naturcd per-
sons who docsntt know what you mean by
feeling blue. She finished her work nud-
ycar but came back to enjoy the class stunts.
"Look you, I am the most concerned with
my own interest."
ALFRED REED "Dick"
Editor-in-Chicf of X-Ray 4: Editor-in-
Cliiet' of Annual 4: Class Play 43 Class Pres-
ident fig Treasurer Dramatic Club 3: Vice
President Athletic Board 3: Senate Minstrel
lg Senate 1. 23 llonorarv Society 3, 4: Hi-Y
3, 4: Class Minstrel 33 Athletic Association 4.
Alfred is a very busy person graduating
in three and one half years. Besides being
Editoixin-Chief of the' X-Ray and Annual
he has also found time to have a good time
and see the ladies occasionally Wi.
"I I'l'llll'IIlIIl'l' him well, and I remember
him IU0l'fllII of lhy praise."
Honary Society 4: Treasurer Girl Re-
serves 4: Senate 4g Literary Editor X-Ray 4:
Nelle spends most if her time studying
and is one our "old timers" who is a favor-
ite with evcryone. She is also a fast talker
and when she talks she always says some-
"The precious porcelain of human clay."
ll l III -ElIl m
MARY ELLA STROIYP
Student Council 3, 45 X-Ray Staff -lg An-
nual Staff: Honorary Society 3, 4, Secretary
Scicncc Club 4,
Of course you have seen her smiling facc.
Her card comes up every month fairl,
groaning with A's. She is quiet of speech
but bencficient of mind. Mary Ella cann-
to us from the southern part of the State.
"Size lmlh an eye that smiles into all
Dale is also one of the studious kind but
he is far from being quiet. He spends a
great dcal of his time studying Science and
Math. and wc arc sure he will make a suc-
cess along any line he wishes to take up.
"O'er his checks warm lrlushes play."
M ARY STR0l'T "Ma1'gi c"
Senate 2, 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent Advisory Group 4g Student Council 25
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4g Athletic Association 4.
This good looking and good natured young
lady is destined to be a sewing teacher, so
she says. While we cannot stretch our im-
agination to fancy her teaching school, yet
we wish her the best of luck in that pro-
"For if she will, she will, you may depend
on ii. .
And if she won't, she won'tg so there's
an eml lo it."
Rl'l'liR'l' RITTER "RupT'
Hi-Y 4g Spanish Club 3, 45 Booster's Club
:Athletic Association 45 X-Ray Selling Staff
1 Rupert is one of the most serious and dig-
nified Seniors who attend school, but oc-
casionally he notices underclassmen of the
Tllodcsty has no equal."
DOROTHY THOMAS "Dot"
Science Club 43 Dramatic Club 43 Student
Council 3g Girl Reserves 4g Athletic Asso-
"Dot" is not a very talkative miss, but
"work" is this lady's motto, which is shown
by her grades.
"A mind serene for contemplationsf'
if 11 E5
.IUHN ROSEBERRY "Jack"
Basket Ball 4g Hi-Y Club 3g Seargeant-ab
Arms Class 19 Drum Corps 15 Track 5, 45
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3 4g President of Ad-
visory Group 4g Booster's Club 25 President
Law Class 4.
"Jack" is now reaping the reward of all
our conquering heroes, since he has trained
so conscientiously under Mr. Staggs this
year. VVe understand he has other reasons
for leading a quiet life, too. "Jack" is grad-
uating in three and one half years.
'tlle is git to stand by Caesar and give or-
RLTTH THUHSTON "Summitville."
Senate 3, 45 Girl Basket Ball 3g Dramatic
Club 3, 45 X-liay Staff 4, Class Play 45 Girl
iicscrves 3, 4.
Ruth came to us in her Junior year and
has been a good worker for her class. She
is graduating in three and one half years,
Boys there is no chance for you because her
attractions are in Summitville.
"Where there's a will, there's a wayf'
CLIFFORD RYAN "Cliff"
Science Club 4g Honorary Society 4, Ath-
Clifford came to Anderson last year after
having spent his first two years in school
at Winnaniac. He is an exceptionally good
student, and is a shark in Mathematics and
"I have a young conception in my brain."
Drainatic Club 3, 45 Spanish Club 4g Stu-
dent Council 2, 4.
Helen is the talkative bobbed hair miss
who is generally looking for ".Ioe." She
has a very pleasing disposition which ac-
counts for the long line of admirers. She
also comes from the country and is always
proud to admit it.
"lt is easy for sugar lo be sweet."
JOSEPH SHARP "Joe"
President Honorary Society 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 4, Student Council 35 Class Play 4,
Vice President Class 3, 43 President Class
Play Castg President Advisory Group.
"Joe" is one of the most popular "lady
fusst-rs" of the class. He is here, there and
everywhere always doing something for
someone. We understand he has a desper-
ate case with someone. How about it Joe?
"livery man has his fault and honesty is
-- III Q'-sul?-l
liOl3lili'l' SHELTON "Bob"
Senate 3, 43 Athletic Association 4g Hi-Yg
3, 4: Spanish Club 3, 4.
Bob is one of the faithful Seniors who
helped put over the tournament sales so suc-
eessfully. He d0esn't care lllllt'h for the op-
posite sex, having broader and more ele-
vating inferests he says.
"The silence often of pure innocence
Pt'I'SIltll1!'S when sperzkizzg fails."
CLAHICIC VAN HOOK
Science Club 43 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Chorus l, 2, 3: Girl Reserves 3, 4.
Another one of our quiet young ladies.
She has made a good record in high school
which is shown by her grades.
"A mind at peace with nII the world."
DARHEI. SHOCK "Dick"
President Athletic Board 4: Athletic Be-
porter X-ltay 4: Athletic Association -lg Sci-
ence Club 4.
This fair-haired youth is quiet and ex-
tremely tame ta rare birdl. VVe have al-
ways thought all this was because he was
in love t'?j but no one has proved it yet.
"Small in stature for his mind is ItIl'!ll',,,
lil"l'll WELCH "Irish"
llramatic Club 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 3, 45
Treasurer of Honorary Society 3, 4: Class
"Irish" will be remembered as Olga a
Russian dancing teacher, in the Class Play.
She has also shown her ability in several
Dramatic Club performances. VVe have al-
ways thought her dignified but you never
can te .
"She always does her duty, no ninzter
what the task."
IIAROLD SII.YliR'l'HOltNE "Sid"
"Sid" is another one of our bright Seniors
who is graduating in three and one half
years. XYe do not know what his alnbitions
are but we are pretty sure he will succeed.
"Watch him, for he is no common man."
STANLEY STAIGEH "Stan"
"Stan', has only been with us two years
coming from Central High of Evansville.
This hashful blonde has not taken an active
part in the school organizations but is a
friend of all who know him.
"The business of the man looks out of
MADGE WHETSTONE "Midge"
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 45
Madge is known by her "big" smile. Al-
though she does not neglect her studies she
iinds enough time to enjoy herself. Who
"An addition to all that was pleasant in
PAITL STOHLEH "Pete"
Paul attended school here only the last
two years but this was long enough to show
that he was a good student. He is graduat-
ing in three years.
"1 never knew so young a body with such
an old head."
Al'lJHEY WILSON "Bobbie"
llrainatie Club 4g Girl Reserves 4g Chorus
Audrey has been with us only one year
having come here from Delphi. We are sure
shi- made a wise choice in coming to A. H .S.
"A mind at peace with all the world."
ROBERT VANCE "Bob"
'tBob" is one of the Senior boys who is
neither seen or heard very often. He is a
hard worker and an industrious student.
"Here is a man-but 'tis before his face:
I will be silent."
-- nl Q'slll---
JOHN NVELLINGTON "Duke"
Athletic Association 4.
The school does not know it but we have
a second Napoleon in the making. "Duke"
is a tirst class private in Co. H., I. N. G., and
he is sure to make a first class defender of
"I stand for the law."
Student Council 2g Girl Reserves 3, 4g
President Advisory Group 2, 4g Class Play
fig Class Minstrel 3.
Veronica is a very busy body as she is
always working hard at something. If she
isn't studying her books one can hear that
modest little tongue conversing with some-
one or giving a vocal selection. She is
noted for her sweet voice. She came to us
from St. Marys
"Suzie thee friend, und thy music,"
CARI. WHISTLER "Whis"
Booster's Club 3, 4g Athletic Association
Carl is a good natured mischievous fel-
low who spends most of his time pestering
Mr. .lay in the Print Shop. Carl's only ri-
vals are "l'enrod" and "l'eck's Bad Boy".
Wllisclzief, Ihou url afoot."
MARY ISMILY WINTEIRS "Mew"
Dramatic Club 1, 2, Ii, 4: Chorus 1, 2, 225
lfrench Club 3: Senate 2.
While "Mew" is noted for being the "vil-
lage cut-upf' she, also, is one of the shyest
Ilowers among our modest bevy of beauty.
Most of her interests are out of school but
she does have time occasionally, to attend
"The light that lies in woman's eyes,
.Ind lies, and lies, und lies."
CICOHCIE Wl'll'l'l.0CK "Hunt"
Athletic Association 44 Student Council 3.
"Hunt" comes to us froln North Anderson.
He spends most of lns time in the vocation-
al department but occasionally is seen in the
".l great man is ulwuys willing to be Iit-
'itll Qilllfl --
l,llJA MAE LAMPKINS
Lida is as quiet as she looks. She spends
most of her time studying for she intends to
lie a teacher after finishing school. VVe are
-'ure she will make a success and we wish
her the best of luck.
'tliy diligence shrill she win her way."
MARY JANE XVILLIAMS "Margie"
One would think Mary was a very quiet
girl but she is very talkative and always in
for a good time. She says she wishes to be
a teacher, time will tell.
"Think of ease, but work right on."
l'0H'l'.Xl. OF KNOWLEDGI-2
Looks familiar diesn't it? Yes, it's the
front steps of old A. H. S. This is the place
where we used to while the time away at
noons waiting for the bell to ring, and in-
cirlcntly wearing out the steps in the pro-
cess. Do you remember?
This majestic iigure, we see so often, is a
sculpture of the man who was at the head of
the ltoman limpire when it was at its height.
The original of this statue stands in the
Vatican at Rome. The class of 1916 pre-
sented this copy to the high school.
This Laocoon is considered the pathetic
and most moving of all examples of ancient
sculpturing. The original of this work of
art was presumably excuted by three Rho-
dian sculptors about 50 B. C. Thls line
staue was presented to the high school by
the class of 1915.
IN LOVING MEMORY OF
December 27, 1902 .May 7, 1921
May 8, 1900 April 10, 1922
Who, had they lived, would have
graduated with this
liIIl2. SllI,...i-l ii
' V if..
NANIH AMBITION ADORES HATES LACKS FEELS
-lllll'lillQlH CVOIIIUI' l12lflB'fllSSl'l' Short ones To think Ambition Important
Armington, Charles M. D. Hell Hail' Work Expression Big
Austin, Maynard Music teacher His Clarinet Tests Vveiglli High
Austin, Thomas To be short Flutes Girls EVCI'Yilllll8 Thin
Bagot, Frances Guess! ESkiIIl0 pies To be good lligllily FI'0liCSOIl1e
Barnes, Mary Stenographer SOUP Attention Ambition Crazy
Beckman, Harry H. Lloyd Her Lille h0lll'S llallgll Romantic
Bently, .losephine Taxi driver F0rdS Blow outs il2lS0liIlC Cuckoo
ltillman, Bernice College "Prof" DimDl05 Tafdy bells Height UI1C0llC0rI10d
Black, Volia Go south l3USil16SS Curly hair Visor Fine
Blowers, Kenneth To get married Kilillerilie Money 561156 Dreamy
Boylen, Percy To be quiet Women Silence A girl Foolish
lirendel, lileanor Movie star P0SiHg Rivals 511901-l Lilllgllid
lirendel, Helena A Ford Alt0Ilii011 Solitude CllI'lS Self-conscious
Brennan, Glen Druggist l30HrC1lt Silence Sifilfib' girl lillSlll'll
Bronnenberg, Ruth Heighth VV0I'k Paint Sliced Gay
Brown, Mitchell Donit know l5Y9I'Y0H0 Dates l1'lSl1 Slllilc SDll'il0d
Campbell, Howard Marriage Nif'll0l AVG- Civics Nerve HHDPY
Clmmlwl-5, Alig-Q Man-y ymmg Guess who To be bossed A man Careful
Clark, Velma Musician Track meets Rivals A Fillg Excited
Clemans, Bernard, Artist N0l1l0 St- Tlllllliillg Digiiiiy xviiiy
Clemans, Sibyl Designer Men Work H0igl1i Gay
Clill'ord, Eugene To work Nmhillg Laziness Slvvp Sleepy
Collins, Emilie Go abroad Arguments Germs VCU' little Urvilllly
Collins, Merrill 'l'o grow fat Her Oysters Willlll Fille
Collins, Nellie Physical culture Sled rides XVoi-k A grouch Gossipy
Cook, Sara Be useful Globe trotting To hurry 3K'l'i0llSll0SS Cilllll
Cook, Virginia Long curls Who? Being teased V0il'0 AlUlJlll0llS
Cookman, Mildred Get married 'lio talk Cats PUD llillllly
Comer, Arthur Pattern maker l30lJlJ01l llllll' Sillllylllg Sliccii Tired
Coy, Mary To be useful Jokes Seriousness AllllJlll0ll Silly
Cowgill, Herman Architect Uh0IIliSiI'y Nilthillg Dates iiriiiilllli
Craulill, Kathryn Hasn't any Shelbyville Notoriety Blllck hllil' Clwcrflll
Crisler, Donald Coach Middletown A. H. S. girls Age Qlll0i
Davidson, ltobert Chemist Some one? Nothing But little Bashful
Machine Shop To work
ll t5IlIQ QIII?l
Delaplane, Alberta Vampire
Dillon, Kathryn Cook
Douglas, John Professor
Dunham, Mary Teacher
Early, Margaret 'Stage
Essington, Frieda To get married
Fadely, James Doctor
Feit, Nineta To settle down
Ferguson, Blaine Ball player
Fisher, James To be rich
Fisher, Laura Wrigley's gum
Foland, Donna Travel
Ford, John Coach
Frazier, John Doctor
Gasson, Katherine To get slender
George, Albert Globe trotter
Gill, Velma Go to Hawaii
Givan, Horace To be a coach
Goff, Katherine Lexington car
Goldsmith, Charles A. P. F.
Goodman, Beatrice Vampire
Griggs, Ruth Be useful
Groble, William Villain
Gwinn, Anna Lou Nurse
Hamilton, Alexander To be fat
Hartman Esther Chemistry
Haubersin, Richard Ladies man
Hershberger, Milton To graduate
Hill, Ruth Astrologer
Hite, Eugene Ladies man
Hockett, Harry M. D.
Hodges, Kathryn Surprising
Hogue, Dorothy Get married
Holmes, Rebecca Spanish dancer
Hopkins, Sara To be noisy
Hughel, Wilson To settle down
Hulse, Eunice To be wild
Hunt, Frances Exercise
Huntzinger, Jesse Farmer
Johnson, Francis Artist
Johnson, George To talk
Jones, Hazel School marm
Jones, Leroy R. R. engineer
Knight, Frieda A case
Lampkins, Lida Teacher
Lannis, Helen To get thin
To be quiet
Mansfield, Laurel Marriage
Marsh, Marietta' A man
Lee, Roscoe ,
To talk Gay life
To talk . Interruption
Sophomores Tall ones
Tid bits To quarrel
To be quiet
Enemies At home
Color 173 Frivolous
Rich relatives Solemn
Nothing much Slick
But one thing Mi8hly
Little feet Happy
Judgement With fingers
A lot Old
Very little Ambitious
One Hard work
Slender people To be fat
A Junior School
Jitney busses To cry
Good time To be slow
His Ford Front seats
Smiling High collars
Dancing To hurry
Patience Washing dishes
Excitement To be bossed
Dates N. A.
Muncie To study
Moonlight Eskimo pies
Weaker Sex To hurry
M. M. Tests
Limelight To study
Blue eyes Tall people
To be critisized 'Men
Good manners Ill manners
Bicycles The city
Hilda ' F The linotype
Her own way To be quiet
Lung power Lucky
A promise Hopeful
A little Gay
A girl Lonesome
Height Good natured
Seriousness Just right
- I-sill SINE'
Martin, Raleigh Business man
McDaniels, Agnes Sousa's band
McGinnis, Harold Unsettled
Meo, Lela We don't know
Merwin, Cecil Trig shark
Miller, Dallas Frankton
Minor, Carol To grow
Morrison, Ruth 'I
Moore, Margaret To own a dog
Munger, Carolin Curly hair
Nagel, Aletha Marriage
Nelson, Paul Be a genius
Netter, Thelma Long life
Overman, Sara Bohemian
Perry, Juanita Movies
Pierce, Sara Katherine Artist
P1tts,.Forvert Feather foundry
Plessinger, Margaret Dancing
Prigg, Sheridian Lady fusser
Pritchard, Pearl To graduate
Raber, John Photographer
Reed, Alfred To be famous
Reed, Velma To teach Spanish
Rlckert, Dale To get a girl
Ritter, Rupert Laugh
Roseberry, John Strong man
Ryan, Clifford To grow up
Sample, Helen Musician
Scharnowski, Frances Happy
Sharpe, Joseph To be sensible
Shelton, Robert Spaniard
Shgwalter, Frances High ideals
Shock, Darrel Athletics
Shrout, Lillian ?
Silverthorne, Harold Geometry
Skehan. Helen Fall in love
Spice, Lucille To write poetry
Splcher, Vera A beau
Staiger, Stanley Sell real estate
Starr, Frances Surprising
Starr, Mary Get married
Stephens, Mary To be a doctor
Stohler, Irene Suffragette
Stohler, Paul Math
Stone, Nelle To be wiser
Stroup, Mary Ella To be a nurse
Strout, Mary Get married
Thomas, Dorothy Teacher
Thurston. Ruth Ford coupe
Todd. Helen Rich men
Vance. Robert To own Y. M.
Van Hook. Clarice A steady
Welch, Ruth Movies
Wellington, John Corporal
Whetstone. Madge To be happy
Whisler. Carl Motorman
Whitlock. George Everything
Williams. Mary Teacher
Wilson. Audrey Guess
Windoffer. Veronica Stage
VVinters, Mary Emily Popularity
Roses A great deal
Music' 'o' Nothing
Short girls Tall girls
School - To hurry
Long way home To get up
N. Anderson To be rushed
Late hours To give in
Fair sex Less than "A"
Basket ball Lessons
Painting To walt on cars
Bobbed hair W0l'k
Good times Rivals
Grape fru-it G1I'lS
Spanish ' L02fll1B
Science To set Old
Jokes To be solemn
You know H N0 9:10
als y ocri es
Baiph To hurry
Dates To be kidded
The ladies No ODE
We won't tell Nobody
Solid Geometry Foollshness
Small feet ICC
Church To move
Good time Math
Connersville A, H. S. Boys
To smile T0 C0014
To talk Low l:Il3I'kS
Black eye Silence
Teasing i M911
Summitville Skinny fellows
Who knows? Loudness
Teasing B. Noise
countr ICYC 95
X28 Y work
Work Theda Bara
Men To be alone
Asgood time Loneliness
Big feet Light
Good sense Dead
A lot Elevated
A halo Stubborn
Light hair Graceful
A chaperon Sentimental
A steady Funny
Very little Busy
Bad grades Satisfied
What it takes Funny
C's Muy Bien
Enemies Good natured
Light hair Bashful
Business Business like
Small feet Contented
Bad grades Bright
Feeling At home
Dimples All in
Ability to work Happy
The berries Marvelous
-- lilllg illl.-EI --
flbur Ilirrnhnmn :Hear
Monday, September 9, 1918 we entered
upon our high school career. Among the
first things that greeted us were the sani-
tary water fountains, and much to our a-
mazement we found the water to be wet.
After the Seniors had singled us out one by
one, we were left to roam through the halls
and find classes the best we could.
At our first class meeting Mr. and Mrs.
Miller were selected as our sponsors and
the following officers were elected: Presi-
dent, John Mcllwraithg Vice President,
Harold Rozelleg Secretary, Mildred Bongeg
Treasurer, Eugene Cliffordg and Sargeant-
at-Arms, John Roseberry. In the same
meeting purple and old gold were chosen as
class colors, and sweet peas as the class
tlbur Smplinmnrr Hear
As Sophomores we became bolder and
gave our first social event in the form of a
picnic, held in the high school gymnasium.
The affair is still remembered by those who
attended it for the good time they had.
Miss Padou was selected to succeed Mrs.
Miller as class sponsor.
year our athletes also began
to "shine," tiivan, Makepeace, Mansfield and
Miller won the inter-class track and field
meet, scoring more points than the rest of
the school combined. Several of our mem-
bers also rendered much assitance to' the
other two underclasses when the Seniors
were badly beaten in the Senior-Underclass
The ofiicers for the year were, President
Ilarold liozelleg Vice-President. Mark Wil-
liams: Secretaryg liuth Morrison: 'l'reasurer,
liobert Vermillion: Sergeant-at-arms, Wil-
tlbur lluninr Hear
In our Junior year we began to really
"step out." After selecting Miss Clevenger
to succeed Miss Padou as class sponsor and
changing the class colors to purple and
white, we held a very successful box social
in the high school auditorium.
On April 10, we gave a delightful Spring
Hop in the K. of P. Home. Very beautiful
color effects suggested spring to everyone
present. Caps and confetti were distribu-
ted during the dance.
May 24, we greeted the public with a .lun-
ll l III 'EIII l n
ior Musical Minstrel Revue at the Grand
Opera House. Thanks to Mr. H. F. Armi-
tage, the coach, the affair proved to be an
all-round success and was well attended.
The main event of the year, however, was
the Junior Prom, given by the class of '22 in
honor of the class of '21 at the K. of P.
Home, June 7, 1921. The colors of both
classes adorned the hall and corsage bou-
quets of roses were given as favors. Caps
Uhr Eanqxwt Ellnr
On November 7, 1921 the Seniors enter-
tained Miss Thompson at a farewell banquet
in her honor. The departure of Miss
Thompson was an occasion of grief to all
who had come in contact with her genero-
sity and amiable personality, during the
four years of their high school career, and
had often received the benefit of her counsel
and teaching. It was therefore with regret-
ful thoughts but cheerful countenances that
the Seniors gathered for the last time a-
round their staunch friend and spoke their
gratitude in a few words to her
and serpentines were distributed during the
evening. Between the six and seventh dan-
ces, the gavil was presented by Orville
Bluemle, the Senior President, to Alfred
Reed, our Junior President,
The other officers for the year wereg
Laurel Mansfield, Vice-Presidentg Secretary,
Frances Bagotg Treasurer, Sheridan Priggg
and Sergeant-at-Arms, Charles Goldsmith.
Sheridan Prigg and Raleigh Martin
thanked Miss Thompson formally in behalf
of the class for her fine work at A. H. S. and
a few verses of orginal poetry were read.
Then Mr. Black and Miss Clevenger gave
short talks in behalf of the faculty, and
Miss Thompson responded by expressing
her regrets at having to leave us, and wish-
ing the school all the good fortune in the
A few days later our good friend left us to
take up new duties in Cincinnati, Ohio.
Uhr ijarllnttnfvn 1Hartg
One of the first Senior social events to
break the regular routine of the school term
was a Halloween party given at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Miller on Monday, October
31. It proved to be an extremely ghostly,
as well as a very enjoyable affair. A grue-
some guide in the form of a lighted pumpkin
head greeted the masqueraders at the gate,
and those brave enough to survive this mon-
ster, were regaled with toasted marshmal-
lows and weiners, roasted by the heat of
brushwood fires. Dancing and several in-
teresting games also formed a part of the ev-
Many orginal costumes were worn by the
masqueraders, indeed, one fashionable
young lady, who proved to be a Senior of
masculine dignity, succeeded in captivating
Japanese lanterns and lighted pumpkin
heads were employed effectively as decora-
tions for the occasion.
Uhr Gllaan 1315113
The class of '22 achieved a splendid dram-
atic success January 26 and 27, when the
Senior class play, "Professor Pepp," was
presented to the public in the high school
auditorium. So warm an ovation greeted
the premier presentation of the play that a
two day run, including two matinees and
two night performances, was made.
The plot of the play centered around the
college life in a small town where myster-
ious happennings occur as a result of Pro-
fessor Pepp visiting Russia and becoming
implicated in the affairs of a Russain Nih-
ll A u
The opening scene is on the college cam-
pus where a number of co-eds are gathered.
While the students are discussing their
programs, Sim Batty, the police force of the
town, struts in and peremptorily orders the
trespassers off, with the Words, "You're
trepassin' and trespassin' is agin the law."
Before the boys leave however, they upset
the officers dignity and steal his hat. Then
Petunia Muggins, the hired girl, enters and
envelops the disconcerned Batty in a cloud
of dust, but the fair Petunia soon relieves
A tete-a-tete ensues which is brought to
an end by the entrance of Betty Gardner,
Professor Pepp's niece, and Howard Green,
her lover. Their chat is Interrupted by
Aunt Minerva, who was deserted twenty
years before for a bleached blonde type-
writer, by a human viper named C. B. But-
tonbuster and consequently holds all men in
abhorrence. She soon ushers Howard
through the gate much against Betty's will.
At this point Professor Pepp enters steal-
thily and Aunt Minerva, suspecting hurg-
lary, begins to pommel him soundly with a
broom but then discovers her mistake and
assists him to a seat. He inquires nervously
if she has seen any suspicious characters re-
sembling Nihlists around. Aunt Minerva im-
mediately seizes Howard as an object of
suspicion and the professor sends for Betty
at once. Betty explains about Howard and
asks the professor concerning his exciting
journey. He tells her how he arrived at
Moscow in July determined to investigate
the nihilists in the interests of science.
Boris Ardoff, a former student of Profess-
or Pepp, who professed to belong to the in-
ner circle of Nihilists called on him and
promised to show him the inner workings of
the mysterious society. He conducted him
to one of their secret meetings, where the
professor was discovered and initiated into
the society. Then on one fatal night he
drew the red ball. This meant that he was
to murder the Princess Katch-a-koffsky
Instead of murdering her, he caught the
steamer and came home. But he fears the
the nihilists are on his trail and is in a
constant state of apprehension.
Then Aunt Minerva enters, bringing a
telegram for the professor which proves
to be from the professor's old friend, C. B.
Buttonbuster, a gay and giddy butterfly
of fifty who is returning to college in the
guise of a freshman.
Later in the day Buttonbuster arrives
and soon falls in love with Betty. But she
fails to reciprocate his affection and her
uncle ref'uses to countenance his friend's
advances, Finally however, Buttonbuster
discovers the terrible password "Bumski"
by which he makes the professor his veri-
table slave, and forces him to consent to
his marriage to Betty. Howard, who
proves to be Buttonbuster's son with his
name changed to Green, comes to the res-
cue by disguising himself and appearing
before Professor Pepp as C. B. Buttonbuster
of Boston and as King of the Russian Re-
deemers. He assures the professor that
the other Buttonbuster is an imposter.
Meanwhile the real Mr. Buttonbuster has
become a football star and is quite the
hero of the hour, especially with the young
ladies. Betty, however, remains obdurate.
Aunt Minerva discovers that Buttonbus-
ter is the deserter of pristine years and
meets him with a revolver and the words,
"Is it a weding or a funeral?" In reply
Buttonbuster begins to hum the strains of
Lohengrin. Just then Betty and Howard,
whose difficulties have been satisfactorily
adjusted enter arm in arm, followed by
Sim Batty and Petunia. As the curtain falls
they all agree to have a triple wedding
the next morning.
The interest of the audience was sus-
tained through the play, the cast putting
some real live pep into their acting, espe-
cially in the climax of act Il where Pro-
fessor Pepp, Aunt Minerva, C. B, Button-
buster, and Betty are almost blown up by
a supposed bomb which turns out to be
nothing more than an alarm clock which
one of the students was selling.
Mr, Miller, who coached the play, wor-
ked very hard to make it the sucess that
it was, and deserves a great deal of 'credit
for his untiring efforts. '
4 A .f A- '
HST OF PROFESSOR PE
0 right: Buster
nicu Wimloffcrg Pink H
V 1- r
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TBnuatiug me Kun 0551111 '
The class of 1922, realizing the importance
and need of a new gymnasium, decided un-
animously to make its gift to the school in
the form of a donation to the project. This
donation was made with the understanding
that it was partly to be used for the installa-
tion of a radiophone. The rest of the mon-
ey could be used as the school saw fit.
The Seniors took an active part in the
campaign for the sale of season tickets for
the new gym. They had a larger percent of
their members engaged in the campaign
than any of the other classes.
When the Junior class decided to donate
the money usually spent for the annual Jun-
ior-Senior Prom to the gymnasium, the Sen-
The Senior Girl's dance, given May the
12th at the K. of P. Home, was a very novel
affair. In place of the silks and satins which
are usually worn by the co-eds, beautiful
pastelle shades of ginghams, organdies and
dotted Swiss formed a kaleidoscope of color
on the floor. The dance was announced as
a gingham dance and the girls lived up to
the word. The programs followed the same
idea with gingham covers and little ging-
ham symbols for adornment, and even in-
side, the effect could not be lost.
Class colors predominated the decorating
effect. The orchestra pit was banked with
palms and ferns and shaded lights gave a
mellow tone to both dancers and atmos-
phere. The corners of the hall were roun-
ded off into bowers, which were very
pleasing to the eye and also gave a feeling of
The always popular Riley's orchestra of
Muncie gave a program of music, which
ful-filled all the hopes of dancers and guests.
About one hundred and fifty couples were
'uf .ixga n flizzwczl 'heir loyal ,y by consent-
ing to give up this long established event in
the interests of the new building.
ln order to raise the necessary fund to
make up heir donation, the Seniors worked
consistently during the school year. Al-
though the amount they raised would seem
small compared with the total amount of
money needed for the new building, their
efforls showed that the high school was be-
hind the movement,
The need of some kind of a building to
take care of the crowds of basketball fans
and to handle the ever increasing member-
ship of the high school was well known, and
the graduating class could not have invested
in a better project.
present. The chaperons included Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Denny, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lar-
morc, Mr. and Mrs. H, B. McMahan, Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Brady, Miss Annna B, Lewis, Mr.
R. R. Cromwell, Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Bagot
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Collins, Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Hill, Mr. and Mrs, E. C. Morrison,
Mr. and Mrs. George Overman, Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Starr, Mrs. Bertha Thurston, Mrs.
George Windoffer. Members of the faculty,
including Miss Clevenger, Mr. and Mrs. J, D.
Miller, and parents of the Seniors joined
with the dancers as guests.
Great efforts were put forth by the girls to
make this a success. Committees were ap-
pointed early, who worked valiantly for the
affair. They owe much to the unceasing
work of their advisor, Miss Clevenger, and
to the cooperation of the entire faculty and
student body. The committee in charge
was Ruth Hill, chairman, Frances Bagot,
rmilie Collins, Helen Morrison, Sara Over-
man, Frances Starr, Ruth Thurston, Veron-
ica Windoffer. '
GPIB Qllnthra Bag
On Wednesday, May 17, the Seniors cele-
brated "Old Clothes Day" and the ,Juniors
not to be outshone made themselves con-
spicuous by putting on their "Sunday-go-to
meetin"' clothes. However the Seniors led
in popularity for many comical and clever
- III Sill:--2-l -
make-ups were seen in the parade that was
formed in the halls. During the auditorium
call, Mr. Cromwell held a contest to deter-
mine the "nuttiest" boy and girl. It was a
hard matter to pick them out for it seemed
that most were pretty well "gone," Finally
they were elected, but to be fair we will not
publish the names. After the auditorium
exercises the Seniors had a great time going
to classes and "just carrying on something
awful" as one of the faculty expressed it.
It really looked as if some of our dignified
The annual Senior dance was given this
year on Friday, June 2, at the K. of P. hall.
The class colors were used in the beautiful
decorations which adorned the hall. Riley's
Orchestra played a program of twelve dan-
ces. Novelty programs were given. A
large crowd attended and all had a wonder-
ful time. It can safely be said that the first
stunt of the Senior Week had been a great
The Baccalaureate services were held at
the First Methodist Church at five o'clock
on Sunday, June 4. The church was filled
with friends and relatives of the graduating
class. The sun shining through the win-
dows lighted them beautifully and made a
very impressive setting for the fine address
delivered by Reverend Bentley, the pastor,
The sermon was an interesting and effective
one which will always be remembered by
the members of the class and one which
made them realize the importan-ce of this
turning point of their lives.
The Junior Prom was given on Monday
evening June 5, at the K. of P. hall. Earlier
in the year it looked as though the Seniors
would have to give up this annual affair as
the Junior Class felt that they should turn
the money that was to be spent on the Prom
over to the gym project. However they
decided to leave the matter up to a vote of
the Senior class. The graduating class vot-
ed to give up this long established dance in
the interest of the new gym. Later after
much hard work, the Juniors succeeded in
raising some more money and consequently
they had a Junior Prom after all.
upper-classmen had descended into that
"age of innocence" they left so long ago.
Many amusing incidents too numerous to
mention, and a few accidents too embarrass-
ing to mention occured during the day. At
last when the dismissal bell rang and the
Seniors once more journeyed towards home
it was with a feeling of regret that the
"shown was all over. However they cer-
tainly did have a good time while it lasted,
and the underclassmen enjoyed the fun as
much as the Seniors.
The hall was beautiful decorated and a
delightful program of dances was given by
the Casino Orchestra. Between the seventh
and eighth dances, the gavel was presented
to the Juniors by the Senior President, Sher-
idan Prigg, and accepted by the Junior Pres-
ident, Frieda Gale. The affair was a huge
success and all those attending had a won-
On Tuesday, June 6, the Senior Motor
Party was held. The class journeyed to
Indianapolis and to several other neighbor-
ing towns. All had a wonderful time.
On VVednesday, June 7, a picnic and canoe
party was enjoyed at Idlewold Park. Plen-
"eats" and canoes helped to make the
a huge success.
Thursday June 8, the theatre party
was given. The class reserved a portion
of a local theatre for themselves and a very
enjoyable evening was spent in this way,
On Friday, June 9, we graduated! No
Senior will ever forget that night. The
one hundred and forty-nine Seniors march-
ed down the aisles of the auditorium to
their places on the stage. Reverend Baker,
of the Presbyterian Church pronounced the
invocation after which the speaker of the
evening, Bishop Quayle, was introduced.
Bishop Quayle's talk will long be remember-
ed by the graduating class as being a won-
derfully impressive and fitting address for
this important occasion in every high school
The diplomas were then given to the Sen-
iors. The benediction was given by Rever-
end Hamilton of the Baptist Church.
It was with a feeling of regret that the
Seniors left the buildng that night for they
all realized with sorrow that the high school
career of the class of 1922 was over!
How absurd! Think of having to go a-
cross the continent n1erely to design some
curtains for a pageant! It had always
seemed odd to me that someone from a dis-
tance was always better appreciated and
more in demand than one from home who
was probably just as good, And then-how
I hated to leave my beloved New York so
soon, for I had spent so little time there re-
cently especially since I had been the trav-
eling representative for the international
firm of the Parks Commercial Art Company.
Nevertheless, the elite of Los Angeles had
need of 1ny services, so I decided to leave
at once. I would then have plenty of time
to re-acquaint myself with the many things
of interest that I had seen during the
three years just after 1ny graduation from
Anderson High School. I shall never for-
get those years of globe-trotting for the ex-
perince gained that time better fitted me for
the position I now held.
I immediately radioed for a taxi as my
chauffeur, Wilson Huguel, was at Coney
with the cute little maid next door, He had
told me only this morning that her name
was Billman but that they expected to' have
it changed to Hughel in the near future.
He also confided to me that they expected
to move to Chesterfeild, Indiana and con-
duct a chicken farm. He said that he had no
fears for his success as he had Jerfected a
chicken food which caused the liens to lay
twice a day, thereby doubling the produc-
Arriving at the Union Station a minute
late, I ran for my train just as it began to
puff and choke and rumble slowly out of
the depot. The conductor jerked me on
into the eyes of-you never
who-Cromer Aldregc. So
a conductor now! VVhat a
In all my travels I had met
my old classmates which
and I looked
very few of
seemed rather odd for I had heard that the
boys and girls were widely scattered in
pursuit of ilIL'1I' chosen professions. I had
often wondered what had become of all of
them and wished more than once that we
might have a reunion and get acquainted
all over again. After finishing his duties
Cromer came back and sat down beside
me and his first words were,
"You're one more member of the famous
old class that Ive seen since that last event-
ful day. One more name for my little blue
"Well, Cromer, you talk as if seeing your
classmates was a common occurrence with
"Yes, I do see a good many of thenl, Sara,
and it certainly brings back pleasant mem-
Cromer still had the slow drawling voice
that I so well remembered hearing in our
" lIl2 Elll:?'l I
European History class when he would often
recite during the whole period.
"And by the way," he continued, "per-
haps you would like to see one of the old
My emphatic atfimative convinced him
that nothing would please me betterg so I
was soon following him up the aisle, thru
many coaches and then I found myself in
the diner. Them-,waiting on the table at the
farther end of the ear, was my old friend
Bill Groble. l was exceeding surprised to
the call, "Anderson,"-and the door slam-
Could it be. The city I had just left four-
teen years ago grown into a metropolis of
this size! Preposterous! Yet it was so. Still
rather dazed I left the car and the first
sound that fell upon my ear was the call,
"Taxi! Taxi! Right this way for service-
Wasn't that voice familiar-or was it the
figure? Enlightment dawned upon me-
5 I'-N 41' N'
see Bill as a waiter, but I soon found that
he was merely gaining material for a new
book he was writing. I had known for
quite a while that Bill had made his mark
in 'the litrary world and that the name,
William Clarke Groble, was widely known
and now I knew why his stories were so
human and so vitally interesting. It was
because he knew his subject, for first he
lived the part then wrote the story. As we
went back Cromer told me Bill had been
awarded the Noble Prize for producing.
such masterpieces of literature, but of
course Bill had been too modest to even
Not until I again reached my seat did I
realize that I had not boarded a trans-
continental train. At Chicago the desire
to see 1ny home town came upon meg so I
took a train for old Anderson
Tired from my trip thus far I fell asleep.
I was awakened about four hours later by
the incessant jerking of the train.
XVhat Ho! A skyline rivaling that of New
.lust then the door openedfethen came
Cliwhn 'giedleg Q
.Iohn Friedley! As we rambled along he
told me that he and Sara were contem-
plating a trip around the world next season.
How odd that a taxi driver should talk so
freely of such extensive travel, thought I.
At my bewildered look he told me that mon-
ey was no object to him as he had cleared
two million dollars just recently in an oil
deal, but that he still stuck to his old job
because he had gained so much experince
while driving his father's delivery truck in
his younger days.
As we drove through the usually crowded
streets I saw few familiar faces but won-
dered at the air of excitement that seemed
to pervade over all. As if, in answer to
my thoughts, .Iohn said,
"I don't suppose you know about the
circus do you?"
"Why the famous Brennan and Blowers
"You don't mean our old school mates,
Mike and Kenny, do you?,'
"Sure, and that's not half the story.
Didn't you know that several of our mem-
bers belong to their retinue'l"
I could hardly believe what he said and
-- Ill . -
try as l would, I could not persuade him
to divulge the names, His only retort was,
"Go and see! Everyone else in Anderson
That afternoon I followed his advice and
wen! quite early to the circus grounds,
The lirst object that greeted my eyes was
the sign, "Harry Samuel Mann Duffield
Httftfxs 'Be c.Kman
Beckman. The World's Greatest Contortion-
ist. So Becky was headliner for the side
I went immediately to the big top and
waited impatiently for the show to com-
mence. First came the georgeous parade
and then I grew absorbed in the interesting
acts and tricks as they continously appeared
in the live larger rings. How different from
younger days yet the same old memorles
came to me as I viewed the panorama. All
at once the 1l'1llS1C stopped and a large port-
Iy man stepped to the central platform.
"Lay--deez and gen'elmen, I desire to
present for your hearty approval, the
world's most famous trapeze performers,
Aletha Nagel and .luanita Perry."
I would hardly helleve it yet tripping
hhthely down the course before hundreds
ol' adnurmg eyes and anud thunderous ap-
plause were the Damon and Phythias of old
A. II. S. ,
The master of ceremonies again raised his
hand for silence. As he did so I recognized,
by the familiar gesture, our class president,
Sheridan Prigg. Many, many times I had
seen him raise his hand in the same man-
ner when desired silence in class meciings.
He continued, "In the central arena, lay-
deez and ge-n'lemen, you will witness the
Sh etidolvx 'pfiig
daring exploits of Miss Martha Lincoln, with
her fierce and ferocious troupe of lions,
Miss Lincoln exercises entire control over
the lions, la -deez and gen'lemen, with
out the aid olyeither fire or firearms. You
are indeed highly honored as this is her
first performance in this country, as her ex-
ceedingly high class presentation has only
been given before the royalty of Europe."
So Martha now held that strange mag-
netic power over animals that in her high
school life she had held over the mcnl
The applause was deafening and at the
end of the triple performance, many ex-
pressed regret at the briefness of the act.
How glad I was that I had come! Just
think, seeing four of my o,ld classmates in
so short a time!
The gang men were clearing the course
for the final act, the chariot race. The
tinge of danger that always accompanies
the race added to the enjoyment and I
leaned forward eagerly in expectation.
The chariots dashed from the paddock
and lined up on the opposite side of the
tent. g The shrill signal to start was sounded
-and they were off! Now the red was
gradually gaining-then a mighty lunge and
':he driver in red was ahead! The hoofs
of the horses pounded the turf, sending the
sod flying in hits against the gayly colored
chariots. As they neared the section where
I was seated I glanced at the determined
and resolute face of the driver in red.
1' IlI5 5IlI"' -I
Frances Bagot! I couldnit be mistaken for
I would have known that countenance if
I had seen it in the heart of China. ,
It was then that Sheridan confirmed my
doubts when he announced,
"Miss Bagot, winner of the race, defeating
Bill Latham, the driver in blue, by a nose?
And Bill there too! Wonders never
- ' 'G
B N 'CQYWQM
After a long chat with the old classmates,
I returned home tired but happy. An in-
vitation awaited me there to attend the
double wedding of Carolin Munger and Mil-
ton Hersberger and Helen Lannes and
Thomas Austin on the morrow, but as I was
leaving on the midnight train, I would be
unable, much to my regret to attend.
The next morning I awoke to find myself
steaming into St, Louis. It seemed very
lonely again after having been with so many
of my old friends the day before. We were
slowing down now, preparatory to making
the stop and as l gazed lanquidly out of
window I beheld a huge sign on which were
the words, "City Manager Robert Davidson
Advocates Sensible Styles for VVomen.'I
How odd to announce sucn things in this
manner. Yet how like Bob! Always orif
ginal, always different
The door opened and closed and down
the aisle came a man with magazines and
newspapers. Buying a, paper I settled to
peruse its contents when I felt the eyes of
the man peering curiously at me. I turned
and looked at him but could detect nothing
familiar about him. He stepped back to
my seat and said with a bow, "Pardon lady,
O i 'A
but did you attend Anderson High School
"Yes indeed," I answered.
"Then you surely remember Jim Fisher,
I looked intently at him and then I knew
that he had changed very little. Why had
I not known him? Oh! the tiny mustache
which had adorned his upper lip had puzz-
led and mislead me. He told me he often
saw Eugene Clifford who was the leading
sign painter in St. Louis, and Horace Given
who had become famous as the inventor of
the motorless motorcycle. He also said John
Raber and his wife, formerly Miss Nelle
Stone, were very prominent in St. Louis soc-
iety and that they entertained quite lavishly
in their summer home in the Rockies.
VVith a parting injunction to "Be Good,"
he left and I started once again to read my
paper. In broad headings I read, "Hon.
Chas. Armington appointed Ambassador to
Liberia." Directly below I beheld the words,
"Raleigh Martin, movie idol, in Breach of
Promise Suit-Injunction filed by Margaret
Earley, famous danseusef'
Could it be possible? It seemed that Ral-
eigh still lived up to his reputation as a
heart-breaker, but it was too bad that Mar-
garet, one of the most prominent members
of old '22, should be made tht victim.
I spent little time in St. Louis and soon
reached the coast. I still had time to burn
so I drifted down to Hollywood to call upon
Raleigh. I knew I would have little trouble
locating him as he was the prime favorite
of-the day, being especially adored by the
fairer sex. As a girl I remember caring for
one Wallace Reid and Rudolph Valentino
B. li Q , u
but Raleigh has surpasscl all predecessors
I was finally admitted to his studio, and
was surprised and overjoyed to find that his
popularity had no ill effect upon him and
that he still remained the same level headed
young man that I had known.
He emphatically denied the report about
he and Margaret and denounced it as ab-
solutely false. He whispered to me, that
although it was not known only among his
closest friends, he and Margaret had been
married for the last seven months. How
glad and relieved I was to find that the re-
port was untrue.
I had almost turned to go when up came
a dainty, little blonde. She had a piquant
up-turned nose and a large bewitching dim-
ple in her chin. Her golden locks were
curled to perfection and combed in the
vogue for bobbed hair. She immediately be-
gan to chatter and it was only after a sec-
ond trail that Raleigh succeeded in intro-
ducing us. It was Veronica, our little Irish
blonde. I soon learned that she was Ral-
5656 ,QQ lv
C3 Q Qrgzq
GQ Q, -- 'L 233
mi! 4? Eff
-'Yl'ie. loqlmx Blonde..
eigh's leading lady and that she lived not
far down the same street.
I also learned that Donna Foland main-
tained her own studio for the production
of her slap-stick comedies. Veronica said
that for some time Donna had been making
preparations to leave comedy and do the
"heavies" and "leads" but the clamoring
public demanded that she remain in her
famous three reelers, I was also informed
that she was the greatest comical actress
since Louise Fazenda. I only wished that
I might have time to visit Donna but my car
left in ten minutes for Los Angeles so I was
forced to postpone my call. ,.
Los Angeles! The Golden City! Always
magnificent, always beautifull Some day
when I am very wealthy, I will live in Los
Angeles during the winter season. I won-
der if that will ever be.
As I walked from the station, I stopped
along the way.to see the many pretty things
displayed in the windows. One dainty little
shop, especially attracted my attention as
the color scheme of purple and white was
used so cleverly in the winodws. These
colors had always appealed to me for they
were the colors I had been loyal to during
my school days. The small goldplate upon
the door bore the inscription, "Sibyl la
As I opened the door and stepped inside,
it seemed that I had entered a veritable
fairyland. Even to the dresses of the tiny,
black haired Japanese maids was the color
scheme of purple and white carried out.
How exquisite and how dreamy. Incense
Buddahs wafted the aroma through the room
and carried one to old Nilppon. While I
was yet absorbed in the eauties of the
shop, a small, soft-voiced maid came and
whispered that, "Madame is much pleased
to wait on Madame personally." She bowed
gracefully away and I had been seated only
il Sew moments when up came a tall stately
"Something you wish, Madame."
"Yes," I answered, "but first if you don't
mind I should like to see your clever little
"Surely, many people come only to look,
and you are very welcome."
Did I detect the Hoosier brogue in the
voice of this lady of fashion? Incidently,
through freak of fate, I turned and said,
"Your shop is very beautiful and I love the
colors not only because they are beautiful
in themselves, but they bring to me memor-
ies of my high school days, for they were
our class colors."
"Really?" The modiste hesitated then,
"And they were mine too." She looked in-
tently at me.
"Why-did you ever live in Indiana?"
Ever know Sibyl Clemans?"
Could it possibly be? Sibyl the renown-
ed creator of fashions, the designer who had
changed the center of fashion from Paris to
Los Angeles, was in reality the Sibyl Clemans
of girlhood days. Often I had heard of
Sibyl, the designer, who surpassed Lady
Duff Gordon and all others in originality
and ideas, but I little dreamed that she was
the same Sibyl I had known.
She soon told me her illustrious brother,
Joe. Bernard Clemans was now in southern
Europe studying the ancient Greek and
Roman statuary, but that he was returning
the following month. Another member for
1922 to be proud of.
I decided to call upon the committee in
charge of the pageant at once so that I
would keep no one waiting, During the
discussion I learned that Governor Alfred
Reed had appointed this committee to en-
deavor to show the progress of California,
from the earliest days when the country
was overrun with Indians and wild beasts,
until the present time. As the meeting ad-
journed three of the committee come for-
ward and very kindly ask me if I cared to
visit a rehearsal of the leading members of
As I desired to become more familiar
with my work, I immediately gave my con-
sent so we motored south about seven miles
where a large open air theatre had been
erected. I soon found that curtains would
be decidely out of place, and that it would
be far better to employ only the natural
beauties of the country which far excelled
anything that man might make.
The characters were preparing for their
first entrance but we had time for a few
A tall, figure gowned completely in cloth
of gold, stood apart form the rest on a tiny
knoll of earth. A coronet of golden leaves
rested upon one of the most beautiful heads
of,hair I have ever seen, for its shining
waves fell far below the maidness knees. In
her arms she carried the horn of plenty
and instinctively I said as we walked to-
ward her, "Goddess of Prosperity."
"Yes, or in other words, Miss California."
She turned her head as we approached
and I gazed into her deepset eyes, eyes full of
emotion and expression, eyes that spoke as
if they were looking through me and with
an effort I pulled myself to-gether as I
realized we were being introduced.
"Miss Overman, I want you to meet Miss
Brendel, the greatest emotional actress in
the world,who was kind enough to lay a-
side her other duties and depict this role
Sure enough it was Eleanor who had
always had such high dramatic ambitions
during her high school life. How wonder-
ful that she had succeeded!
We had a long talk then, and she told me
that two more of the old classmates were
taking part in the pegeant. Thelma Netter
3 XXJJ I
felma lieilfff DOW oe Covigifl
as a cow-girl and Frieda Knight as a bath-
ing beauty. Later I saw them both in their
respective parts, each deserving of merit
for the manner in which they presented
their character. '
Thelma, it develeped during our conversa-
tion, was happily married to a man, brave,
brawny and blond of complexion, Stanley
Staiger, one who had also graced the halls
of Anderson High.
Frieda, too, had been joined in hol wed-
lock to her girlhood hero, one wlzo she
spoke of as "Jack."
The next day was excessively warm, so
a recess was called and all, committee,
characters, and designers, motored down to
the beach, How we all enjoyed ourselves!
The cool, iridescent water seemed so invi-
ting and we swam out far beyond the ropes.
A graceful figure swam toward us. Tread-
ing water the mermaid shouted to me, "That
you, Sara Overman? I heard that you were
out here. Can't go out any farther. Against
Ah! The wings of Mercury on the pretty
cap I had admired was the insignia of the
Li e Guards, but who was the guard who
seemed to .know me so well? Unlike the
more experienced swimmer when I opened
my mouth to speak, I immediately swallowed
water. Seeing my predicament, the guard
"So you don't remember one of your best
girlhood friends? Why Sara! Have you
forgotten Catherine Gasson?'l
Still I must remain dumb and not until we
-- t-suns ets:-.?-I -
reached the shore could I talk to her, and
then the many things that we had to say
were not half told when the time came to
return to Los Angeles.
As we were, leaving, she exclaimed, "Well
of all things! I almost forgot to tell you,
that about two miles south of here Clarice
Van Hook is also a life guard. Why I ever
forgot it I don't know, but I suppose it's be-
cause I am with her so often that it doesn't
seem out of the way to have her down here.
VVe live to-gether and have for two gears."
And Clarice in California too! T e last
time I had heard of her was when she had
graduated from Earlham, with the highest
honors of the class,
I arranged and planned the settings for
the pageant during the next few weeks and
decided to take a southern route home so
that I might stop over for a few days at New
I wandered here and there over the city
and spent much time down in the old French
quarters. One afternoon I rode down to the
wharves and watched the numerous sloo s
and fishing smacks. I thought that I woulljd
walk part of the way back, so I wandered
up the cobble-stone street looking at the
many picturesque stores and people. A
shrill cry came from up the street but I
could not distinguish the words. Still, the
voice was familiar and as I listened intently
I caught the words, Hot dogs 5c! Hot dogs
5cl Try an Essngton Hot Dog and you'll
never eat anywhere else? As I followed
the winding and twisted course of the nar-
E SSINGTO N
row street the voice seemed nearer. Anoth-
er turn and I came in sight of a shining
white wagon, with the words "Taste Ess-
ington's Hot Dogs."
That voice! Essington! 'INNO and two
make four. It could be no other! I cros-
sed the street and Q. E. D.-It was Frieda.
We talked for a long time or should I
say, I discivered in myself a goid listener?
Nevertheless I learned that she and her old
pal, Frances Hunt, had invested their sav-
ings, only three years before, in the Hot
Dog business, and that they now had several
thousand dollars in their possession. Fran-
ces, had her establishment of business,-just
three blocks over on ,Water Street. Frieda
said she had been home a year ago and
while there had visited Helen who was now
Mrs. Wilski. She told me Frances Starr was
now Editor of the Police Gazette and Emllle
Collins was the star reporter on her staff.
Emilie l1ad always been interested in jour-
nalistic work but I was surprised that Fran-
ces would take to such a profession as I had
fully expected her o become one of soc-
iety's leading matrons.
Katherine Hodges had been home at the
same time, she said, from her yearly tours
with the Austin Chautauqua. Katherine had
climbed the ladder of fame and success very
rapidly and now ranked among the wor1d's
I returned to the Ripps-Tarleton Hotel
where I was stopping and immediately rang
for a bell hop. I was tired and my throat
was dry and parched. How good a cool
limeade would taste! The service was ex-
cellent and the boy soon came in answer to
my ring. I looked up as he entered and,
dressed in the neat red and gold uniform
if l Iii ENE' ll
was-Charlie Goldsn1ith! The same Char-
lie, who, during this high school days,
Could it, by chance, be Ruth? Rozelle!
Laura! That could be no other. I walked
rover, checked my baggage and procured a
hand-bill. Sure enough! Here were their
pictures! Now I had no doubts.
5 Og' J That afternoon I went to hear the great
D evangelist and I was convinced that Ruth
S 4 .
9 Q2 5-
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3 fa 55'
X A N 64
I i E
chauffeured so gallantly in his ever-depend-
He urged me to see if possible, the bill
of vaudeville at the Palace Garden as Joe
Sharp was headlining there during the week
in an act entitled "Milady's Fashion."
Charlie told me that Joe far excelled the
Julian Eltinge of former days, and was still
a "regular fellow" even if the majority of
his time was spent in "wimmin's dudsf'
He also said that Harry Hockett, now a
member of the Trans-Atlantic Air-line Com-
pany, Inc., made his winter home at the
Ripps and that his wife, formerly Miss Ruth
Welch, was quite socially prominent in the
larger cities of the south.
She had been quite well known, prior to
her marriage, as a teacher of Russian folk
and ballet dancing but had given up her
career to become Mrs. Harry Hockett.
After a few days stay, I went to Jackson-
ville, Florida and, as l step Jed off the train,
I saw that the city was riressed as if for
gala week, pennants swinging at intervals
from building to building, flags and ban-
ners Iloating from tall staffs and spires, and
children marching down the street carry-
ing their banners.
I walked over and stopped to read a large
sign displayed across the wall of the station,
"Don't Fail To Hear Evangelist Morrison
in Her Great Sermon-"Down with Flap-
per' also the Singing Evangelist, Mrs. Laura
I read it again and again! Morrison!
au YG 'Ro zelte
and Laura were indeed doing noble work
in this world.
People came from all the surrounding
cities and states and the crowds were so
enormous that it was next to impossible to
reach the women after the sermon. Finally
I succeeded, and Laura knew me immed-
They asked me to accompan' them to
their hotel, so that we might talIc over old
times and I did not hesitate in accepting.
Ruth told me that for five years Ruth
Hill had been with them but that she was
so completely in love with the study of
astronomy that she had given up the life of
an evangelist for that of an astrologist. lt
had been reported over the United States
that Ruth had discovered a new planet but
it was later proven to be only the Dog Star.
They said that Darrell Shock was now a
missionary on the other side of the world,
carrying on the very same work. Half of
China, all of India and the greater part of
Siberia had now became Christian nations
through the mighty efforts of this powerful
I left .Iacksonville the next morning with
plags for only a single stop at VVashington
-- me e ls- -
As I walked down the Capital Avenue I
pondered over the many exciting incidents
that had taken place during my last trip.
I had seen so many of the boys and girls
and not a minute of my time was wasted
when we had been to-gether.
A voice awakened me from my reverie.
I turned and looked into the dark brown
eyes of Josephine Bentley.
Josephine in Washington, so close to New
York, and I not knowing it! She informed
me that she now represented Indiana in
the Senate. Senator Bentley! I must have
been asleep, I had missed so much. My!
how easy for one to drop interest in public
life when absorbed in a business not direct-
ly connected with it. True, I remembered
the Bentley Bill which had been so widely
discussed a few months ago but I had in no
way connected it with Jo!
She also told me that James Fadely and
Dale Bickert had been employed in the
Treasury Building but that Jim had gone to
Russia to start a mint of his own and that
Dale had been discharged because he mixed
the greenbacks with the yellowbacks just
before the denomination had been printed
on them, '
I was soon on my way to New York and
settled for a little nap when the newsboy
came through the car calling-
"Bead all about Miller, the international
favorite of the Olympic Games?
I decided instead, to read so I urchased
a paper from the boy. On the tlfont page
was a large picture of an athlete with the
figure of a Hercules. Below was the name,-
Dallas Miller! Astounded, I read the full
account in which he was declared champion
of the world as he had successfully taken
every event he had entered.
Intending to complete my work in every
detail, and then take the long needed rest,
I went immediately to the office of my firm
and there my superior informed me that my
presence was desired that afternoon at a
reception held by the Federation of VVo-
men's Clubs at the Orphans Home-on-the-
Hudson. I felt that I should go, and promp-
tly at 2:30 I entered thc-,gates of the large
A motherly looking women, completely
surrounded by children of every descrip-
tion and nationality come forward to wel-
With a silly little giggle, but in a business
like tone she said, "I'm Miss VVinters, the Ma-
tron, I am glad you came early Miss-er-
"Overman," I volunteered.
"Overman!" followed by the same giggle.
"Not Sara," and as I nodded assent, she con-
tinued, "then you
t n must know me-Mary
., 1 0
Q at Q. XY'
Hard to believe, yet quite true,
M. E. W, was talking again, "Yes when I
graduated, my love for children was so great
that I conld not stay away. And you know
Sara Hopkins is here tool She cares for the
girls and I have the boys. It was only nat-
ural that Mary Emily would make the divi-
sion. "Oh you know Sara was the leading
model in Crisler's enormous department
store but the life was too gay for her so she
is here now and likes it so much better."
The rest of the guests arrived so she had
to leave. Later, during the reception, I dis-
covered Sara Hopkins playing hide and
seek with the countless children. With a
promise to return and visit them quite of-
ten l went back to the city. That evening,
all the girls from Greenwich Village came to
my studio to enjoy another of the many par-
'ies we continually gave.
Sara Cook, now widely known for her
iicautiful pastels, Sara Katherine Pierce
for her interpretation of nature's beauties,
Helen Skehan, for her originality of design,
Murrieta Marsh, for beauty of lineg and Vir..
ginia Cook for her exquisite charm in her
drawings from life, were all there to make
Time accomplishes much and following
in his wake is the goddess Fate, the one
with heart of steel, who listens neither to
the sighs of Sorrow nor to the laughter of
Joy. The one who in her relentless grasp
holds the warp and woof of Destiny. Fate
reveals nothing and only Time will tell.
ln and Avound Sch ool
VW v I 4' i ht
Dm rung Noon N cb XV ADL, Senior
Y X 5
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How to ba. 3
Nnce,Girls 9 H , .
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6333" my I 7-5
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. E-fifias iv
Panda- School-wall Arlisls
B1-amla.sS lads doni
In the name of the Benevolent Father of all, we the Senior Class of 1922, of
Anderson, county of Madison, state of Indiana, being of sound mind and disposing
memory, do hereby make, publish, and declare this as and for our last will and
1. Ruth Bronnenberg wills her studiousness to "Bubbles" Downham.
Item 2. James Fisher wills his crookedness to any likely looking young
ltem 3. Helen Todd wills her desperate love affair with Wilson to Mabel
Item 4. Maynard and Thomas Austin will their sameness to the Carter
Item 5. Veronica Windoffer wills her singing ability to Hildred Allen.
Item 6. Glen Brennan wills his "me and Rozy" stuff to Bob Bing.
Item 7. Donald Crisler wills his athletic managing ability to Mr. "Zip" Mc
Item 8. Ruth XVelch wills her frivolous nature to Olive Tilghman.
Item 9. John Roseberry wills his clumsiness to his sister.
Item 10. Kathyrn Hodges wills her Muncie beau brummel to Helen Stewart.
Item 11. Alfred Reed wills his permant ticket to Middletown to Bob Foland.
Item 12. Carolin Munger wills her misbehaving eyebrows and innocent ex-
pression to Mary Katherine Black.
' Item 13. Cromer Aldredge wills his love for ability to Ray Rinker.
Item 14. Mary Emily XVinters wills her lying ability to Robert Chambers.
Item 15, Sheridan Prigg wills his disappointing love affair to Clarence
Bolds. V UQ
Item 16. Vera Spicher wills her aversions of belonging to any school affair
to Frieda Gale.
Item 17. Clifford Ryan wills his Mexican banditte costume to Llyod
Item 18. Sara Overman wills her artistic ability to .lames Montgomery
Flagg. 0 v'l.r1
k Elttiin 19. Darrel Shock wills his love for shows such as "Professor" to
"I 'e" a e.
Item 20. Marietta Marsh wills her love for middies to Agnes Larmore..
Item 21. .lohn Frazier wills his knowledge of 4A IT. S. History to any poor
underclassman that needs it.
Item 22. Helen Sample wills her love affair with Adam to live.
Item 23. .loe Sharp wills his perfect C75 coiffure to Mr. Arnold.
Item 24. Frances Starr wills her basketball enthusiasm to next year's gang
Item 25. Wilbur Latham wills his ambition to run for ofiices to "Hick"
Item 26. Nclle Stone wills her brilliancy to the satellites.
Item 27. Laurel Mansfield wills his scoring ability to "Red" Robinson.
Item 28. Laura Fisher wills her dreamy eyes, vague expression, and chew-
ing gum to Lois Chaille.
Item 29. Dallas Miller wills his track record to Bill Steimer.
Item 30. Mary Ella Stroup wills her working ability to Katherine Waddell.
Item 31. Mitchell Brown wills his likeness to an Irishman to Hal Blount.
Item 32. Emilie Collins wills her short skirts to the Hawaiian Hula Girls.
Item 33. Jack Douglas wills his talkativeness to Gordon Sapp.
Item 34. Sara Hopkins wills her slimness to Ladoit Riffle.
Item 35. James Fadely wills his rudeness UID to George Turner.
d Item 36. Kenny Blowers wills his love for Raliegh Martin to Bernice Con-
0 1 dltem 37. Donna Foland wills her string of out-of-town suitors to Carmela
r an .
Item 38. Charles Goldsmith wills his curly hair to Frances Roberts.
Item 39. Thelma Netter wills her teasing ability to George Nuzum.
Item 40. Ruth Morrison wills her doubtful ability of vamping other girls
fellows to Martha Huffman.
Item 41. Carol Minor wills her shortness to "Slim" Somerville.
Item 42. Harold Silverthorne wills his skating ability to Pavlowa.
Item 43. Kathryn Cranfill wills her good looking "bob" to Helen.
Item 44. Cecil Merwin wills his mischievousness to Charlie Merrick.
Item 45. Milton Hersberger wills his numerous so-called wild women to
Item 46. Margaret Earley wills her love affair with Joe Sharpe to the Fresh-
men girls who think he is so cute.
Item 47. Alexander Hamilton wills his illustrious name to Ingeborg
Item 48. Esther Brock wills her eye rolling ability to Jane Reed.
Item 49. Raleigh Martin wills his love of sympathy to Herbert Call.
Item 50. Josephine Bentley wills her gift of wit to anyone who is able to
qualify for the honor.
Item 51, Paul Nelson wills his ability to toot a horn to Sam McWilliams.
Item 52. Frances Hunt wills her sense of humor to the readers of "Life."
Item 53. Roscoe Lee wills his strong determination along love lines to
Item 54. Frieda Knight wills "Jack" to some nice little Junior who will
promise to take good care of him.
Item 55. Horace Given Wills his good fellowship to John Canaday.
Item 56. Ruth Thurston wills her Summitville man to Trenna Rhoton.
Item 57. John Raber wills his ability as a photographer to Johnson.
Item 58. Freida Essington wills her knowledge of yell leading to future
cheer leaders. I
Itm 59, Robert Davidson wills his mathematical knowledge to Miss Cle-
Item 60. Ruth Hill wills her moon-gazing mania to the fiightly Freshmen.
Item 61. Rupert Ritter wills his ability to read announcements to Harry
Item 62. Martha Lincoln wills the only voice absolutely guaranteed to
of Mars to Professor Einstein.
Item 63. Harry Beckman wills his likeness to Harold Lloyd to the Famous
Item 64. Catherine Gasson wills her bobbcd hair to Miss Ringo.
Item 65. Bill Groble wills his inimitable walk to the ducks.
Item 66. Esther Hartman wills her willingness to help people to Mary
Item 67. Velma Reed wills her quiet disposition to Thelma Davis.
Item 68. Wilson Hughel wills his ability to distill "booze" in chemistry
labortory to Ladoit Riffle.
Item 69. Frances Scharnowski wills her walk to anyone who wants it.
Item 70. Mary Stephens wills her sarcastic tongue to Verma Lewark.
Item 71 Alice Chambers wills her cute "spit" curl to Verma Brown.
Item 72. Dorothy Hogue wills her dancing desire to Hazel Love.
Item 73 Richard Haubursin wills his stately mien to Bob Moore,
Item 74. Bernard Clemans wills his vocal prowess to Roy Hughes.
Item 75 George NVhitlock wills his ability as an "auctioneer" to Herb
Item 76. Merrill Collins wills her ability to skip school to any little
Item 77. Forvert Pitts wills his numerous cases to Paul Anderson.
Item 78 Arthur Cromer wills his high and lofty demeanor to Lowell
Item 79 Anna Lou Gwinn wills her stature to Leannah Fadely.
Item 80. Juanita and Aletha will their numerous quarrels to the Carter
Item 81 The Seniors will their shares of preferred high school stock
to Mr. Dennis. No doubt this will tickle his sense of importance.
Signed, sealed, and acknowledged by the above testators as and for their
last will and testament, this the Twenty-Eight Day' of February. 1922.
Signed, CLASS OF NINETEEN TWENTY-TWO.
We hereby nominate, constitute, and appoint our beloved friend Miss
Frances Bagot, Executrix of this, our last will and testament, and we hereby revoke
any will or codieils heretofere made by us.
The above and foregoing instrument signed sealed. and acknowledged by
the above named testators as and for their last will and testament in our presence
and signed by us as witnesses thereto in the presence of said testators and at their
requestgagd in the presence of one another. This the Twety-Eighth Day of Feb-
ruary .. . ,
To the last will of the Senior Class, Anderson, Indiana know all men by
these presents that we the Senior Class of this city of Anderson, County of Madison,
State of Indiana, being of sound mind and disposing memory and having heretofore
executed, signed, and sealed the above attached and foregoing instrument as in
form our last will and testament, do hereby make, ublish, and declare this to be
our codicil and to be known as codicil No. 1. of anmllto our said testament.
Item 1. If at any time the executrix fails to bequeath to the heirs their just
inheritances, she can be subjected to such dire cruelties as the heirs may see fit to
Item 2. lf the class of '22 fails to bequeath you what you consider your
due, please remember that the Senior Class has become old and is liable lo suffer
from the infirmities of old age and bequeath its fortunes to queer institutions
7715 L1157' REIL
-- ISIIIS EIII -
f N cg
12-16.----Scliool begins. Freshies here,
there, ami everywhere. Programs are ar-
ranged and disarranged, of course. Classes
attended, l'Ctltl,IllSllllt'lllS made. Freshles are
being teased. Never mind, little ones, you'll
grow up some day, and be Sophmores. Ex-
traordinary large enrollment l,tl33. New
lockers, no locks.
I8-23---liverything around school returns
to normalcy. VVork actually begins. Stu-
dent Council votes for newspaper form of
X-llay. Art room is being redecorated,
2ti-ClllffNot allowed to park on the steps
anymore before school or between periods.
General objection to new rule. .lohn Can-
aday composes school song. Teachers from
Creentown visit A. H. S.
3-7-.lohnson elected as Senior hotogra-
pher. Seniors have until Nov. l8t to have
their pictures taken. Teachers from i'8i'l1
and Wilkinson are our visitors today. Hope
we are making a good impression.
Monday 10-More visitors-these are
Tuesday 11-First meeting of Dramatic
Club. "Consequences of a Delayed Letter"
Wednesday 12-Plans made for Davis Day.
Girl Reserve holds mutation and recogni-
Thursday 13-Davis Day. Dig celebration.
School dismissed at 1:30,
Friday I4-Alfred Heed elected editor of
X-Hay. Stall' chosen.
Monday l7'f.lohn Canaday resigns as pres-
ident ol' Student Council. Harold Kennedy
takes oftice. Science Club re-organized.
Tuesday IS.--First meeting ol' Spanish
Club. Senate is now meeting in room lxlil
because of night school in the library.
Wednesday 19--Five camliuale. lor yell
leader are nominated. Ativelic spirit is a-
roused. Yea, Anderson! and spell il out.
Thursday 208-State Athletic Association
meets at Indianapolis.
Friday 21-Scandal! Sara Overman walks
down the hall holding to Harold Faulkncr's
Monday 24-Seniors order jewelry from
Balfour Co. of New York. Season tickets on
sale. Avoid the rush.
Tues. 25--Juniors meet.-tickets for "Wild
Goose" are distributed to members for sale,
Advisory groups meet to determine mnnber
of defective locker locks.
'Wednesday 26-Reverend Ephriam Lowc
makes lasting impression on audience in
auditorium by his parting words, "The
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world stands aside for the man who knows
where he is going."
Thursday 27-Frances Bagot falls on
pavement-injures her chin. Much sym-
Friday 28-First game of season,-great
excitement prevalent. Anderson victory
48-14. Yell leaders display ability.
Monday 31-First issue of X-Ray. Senior
Halowe'en party at Miller residence. Clar-
ence Bolds and "Bubbles" Downham are e-
lected yell leaders. Miss Thompson's re-
signation is announced to the deep regret
'i.lll'Sli2ly l--Miss Clevcnger takes late or-
ders for Senior jewelry.
Wednesday 2-Ruth Cullipher and Mar-
garet Lawson are awarded prizes by Rem-
ington Typewriter Co. Classes for Bible
study are organized: high school credit to
be given. Senior class meetingg sweaters
Thursday 3w,Subscriptions for French
newspapers are taken. Spanish Club plans
Friday 4-Anderson defeats Westfield
43-li. Check room conducted-business not
rushing. Seniors hope for cold wave.
Monday 7--Second issue of X-Ray. Sen-
ior rcception for Miss Thompson. Plans
announced for Armistice Day parade.
'l'uesday ti-Anderson is ahead in atten-
dance contest with Kokomo. Work of mil-
linery classes displayed. Joe Sharp ex-
plains constitution of Honorary Society to
Student Council. Sewing classes make gar-
ments for orphans. Advisory call-booster
members are elected.
Wednesday 9-"Consequences of a Delay-
ed Letter" given in auditorium. Breakfast
at Y, W. given for Miss Thompson by faculty
members. Democratic teachers wear eas-
ket bouquets. "Howling Hundred" organ-
ized. Honorary Society votes on eleven new
members. Anderson defeats Arcadia 34-17.
Principal Cromwell gives talk concerning
mortality of the school.
Thursday 10-Hi-Y club organized and
officers elected. Harold Kennedy, council
president, moves to Kentucky and is suc-
ceeded by "Red" Robinson. Alfred .lack-
son injures knee-out of game for awhile.
Friday ll-Lexie Downham speaks at
school patriotic program. Explosion in
Chemistry Lab.-quite appropriate for Ar-
mistice Day. No participation in paradeg it
is thought best not to risk frailty of students
in such a rain. Anderson defeats Hunting-
Monday 14-Mrs. Guthrie of Pendleton
takes Miss Thompson's classes Orders for
Senior sweaters are taken in office. Seniors
are ranked according to scholarship in to-
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days X-Ray. "Manners and Conduct" given
space in X-Hay. Good idea! Science club
Tuesday I5---Mr .Crook is selected as .lun-
Wednesday 16--Girl Reserve "Father and
Daughter" banquet. Credit to be given for
auditorium singing-rejoice! all. ye, who
would star out. Musical program in auditor-
ium-fine display of local talent. Students
congratulated on noticeable improvement
in school spirit and general attitude. We
become dreadfully conceited. Bicycle
ltiders Protective Association organized.
"Own an A. H. S. pennant." Mr. Cromwell
emphasizes importance of regularity in at-
tendance. Cicero defeated 84-10-niemotu
ics of fishing worm oil.
Thursday 17'-Chorus plans cantata, "The
Xdorationf' Senate decides to meet here-
after in 2.lllIiit0I'ilIIll,
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Friday 18-A-Once more we are victorious,
the victim being Carmelm-score 40-23 --good
game, even so.
Monday 21-"Lucky" Baldwin spoke at
Hi-Y meeting yesterday. "X-Ray! 5cents!"
Turkey on front page reminds us of Thanks-
giving and vacation. Thrills!
Tuesday 22Q"Federal Convention" pre-
sented by Senate. Dramatic Club meets,
tryouts for members.
Wednesday U. meeting of Girl
Reserves-mock trial. VVe're off for Koko-
mo-special car-defeated-and the tears
flow freely. Boys wanted for chorus.
Friday 25- --er Vacation! Teachers go home.
Lots of parties and a good time for students.
Monday 28-No X-Ray, due to vacation.
Student Council discusses general finance
board, Science Club makes poisonous gas.
Now that Thanksgiving is over, the days are
being counted 'till X-Mas.
Tuesday 29-Boys meet in auditorium.
Y. M. C. A. drive. Preparations made for
class play-try outs etc. Rehearsals for
X-mas eantata are taking place.
VVednesday 30-Girls assemble in gym.
Girls Reserve meets. Club rings are offered
Thursday 1-Art students work on holi-
day gifts, Girl Reserve plans Toy Hospi-
tal. Sounds like Christmas.
Friday 2-Much excitement caused by
voluntary demonstration of "pep," this after-
noon. .Vkfe guess' it won't happen again.
Franklin is victorious 25-21. More tears.
Monday 5-Frieda Essington assumes re-
sponsibilities as President of Student Coun-
cil. X-Ray issued.
Tuesday 6-Senate kills anti-jazz bill.
We admire their decision. Sara
is chosen as X-Ray artist.
Thursday 8-Orchestra gives concert.
Class play cast is chosen. Senior jewelry
Friday 9-We loose to "Jeff" 32-30.
Monday 12-Seniors, your pictures and
511.50 are wanted. Another X-Ray.
Tuesday 13-"Joint Owners in Spain"
presented by Dramatic Club. Arms Con-
ference is a successful failure in the Senate.
Wednesday 14-Professor Cragwall of
Wabash urges loyalty and sportmanship at
evening "pep" session. Mrs. Lyman Fulk of
Bloomington sings at auditorium exercises.
Tech is defeated by "Fighting Five."
Thursday 15-How about an A. H. S. pen-
nan' for a X-mas gift?
Friday 16-We are defeated 40-14 at
Bloomington. Return game January 13th
anticipated with impatience. NVe want to
show them what we can do. A. A. is organi-
zed. Ofiicers elected.
Monday 19-10 page X-mas issue of X-Ray.
Cantata given by chorus. "Latest Flashes
From The VVire" by "Zip" are, for the first
time featured in the X-liay.
Tuesday 20-Last day of school for two
long weeks. "Ain't it a grand and glorious
Wednesday 4-Again, we enter the par-
tals of A. H. S. No startling events. Ar-
guments as to which are better looking-
the boys' or girls' Senior sweaters. Senate
announces that 5813.95 was realized from
"Federal Convention." Interesting tales
are told of class play rehearsals during va-
cation. A. A. membership drive is on.
Thursday 5-New desk installed in of-
Friday 6--More bad luck-we loose to
Hartford City 20-22.
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Monday 9-Four page issue of X-Ray
lCartoons are added attraction. Hi-Y needs
you, boys-join to-day.
Tuesday 10--Mr. Black suggests a new
school government to Student Council.
Wednesday 11-Girls Reserve holds meet-
ing, entitled "My Brotherfs Chum." Rev.
Hull directs devotional services in auditor-
ium. Seniors meet.
Thursday 12-New set of locks for lock-
ers will arrive soon, so they say. Tickets
are on sale for class play.
Friday 13-Are you superstitious? Bloom-
ington wins 37-32. Seems peculiar, doesn't
it? Gym is filled to utmost capacity. 100
per cent sportsmanship evinced. Show
your colors! Big "pep' session. Frieda
Essington shows her ability as a yell leader.
Monday 16-Hi-Y met yesterday. 9th is-
sue of X-Ray makes its appearance. Join
the A. A. and do it now.
Tuesday 17-Ex-Senator A, J. Beveridge
speaks on "The Art of Public Speaking."
We feel greatly honored to have a guest of
such eminence. '
Wednesday 18-Bobbed hair is once more
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leading in popularity. Long hair is, indeed,
a novelty t ese days.
Thursday 19-First performance of Class
play. Huge success. Quite a sensation
caused by cpowdered and painted young
actresses an actors running about the halls.
Class rooms are converted into beauty par-
Friday 20-More class play performances.
"Dad?' Elliot gives inspiring address, telling
students how to live c ean and useful lives.
Fastest game of season at Lebanon 41-20.
Better outlook, we should say.
Monday 23'-Enrollment reaches 1200,
Class play cast plans future theatrical ca-
reers-so they all do. Edison's question..
aire is discussed in Science Club.
Tuesday 24-George Kelly is elected
president of Senate. Musical program in
auditorium. Miss Marie Swisher of Bluff-
- 7 7
ton sings and Paul Breitwiscr plays. Dram-
atic Club elects ofiicers. 4B classes finish
short stories-great literary ability mani-
Wednesday 25-Girls Reserve meeting,
"At the Sign of the Blue Triangle."
Thursday 26-George Huff talks on ath-
letic spirit to students and public. Tickets
on sale for Franklin game.
Friday 27-Franklin defeats us 46-28.
Proceeds of Senior Class play announced
to be 3450. t
Monday 30-New term. Once again we
have a fresh supply of freshies. Plans are
Hit: K Freshmen
made for a new gym. Three faculty mem-
bers are absent. Student council elects
Tuesday 31-X-Ray issued late because of
irregularity of yesterday's program, Dele-
gation visits Franklin's gym. Senate passes
school city bill, which is being discussed
in council. Seniors meet.
Wednesday 1-Class lplay cast plans to go
to Middletown to see " rofessor Peppf' Six
faculty members are absent.
Thursday 2-Increased enrollment pre-
sents grave problem, Seniors meet. Re-
elect old officers unanimously.
Friday 3-Kokomo is defeated,
Monday 6-Annual Staff is selected. Fur-
ther plans are made for gym project.
Tuesday 7-Ruth Hill entertains Honor-
ary Society. t
Wednesday 8-Girls Reserve entertains
Friday 10-Lebanon is defeated 33-25.
Need of new gvm obvious.
Monday 13-X-Ray reports results of jour-
ney of gym delegation to Franklin, Lebanon.
and Crawfordsville. Science Club gives
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Tuesday 14-Junior meeting-business
manager is elected instead of treasurer,
Dramatic Club membership drive is on.
Wednesday 15-Plans are made for dis-
trict tournament by various organizations.
Seniors girls decide on middies for com-
Thursday 16-French Club organized,
Parlez-vous francais? Yell leaders plan
some regular "pep" sessions.
Friday 17-Rochester downed 74-17. Not
Monday 20-"Zip" Mansfield chosen per-
manent captain of team. Plans for new
gym are submitted to school board for its
decision. X-Ray again makes it's appear-
Tuesday 21-Lois Ringo's birthday and
we are wondering-. Student Council
passes two bills of small importance. Sen-
ate plans to hold session before entire
Wednesday 22-George Washington's
birthday-no vacation. Really we are de-
prived of so many priviledges, these days.
Musical and dramatical program in auditor-
ium. Sophoniores elect officers.
Thursday 23-More gym propaganda and
Friday 2-Last game of season, We win
53-1 3. Big "pep" session after school-
Juniors are ahead in yell contest.
Monday 27-X-Ray! Squad pictures!
Second edition of X-Ray issued. Important
meeting of Athletic Association. Drum
Tuesday 28-Tournament tickets on sale.
Wednesday 1-Several tournament partie-
ipants arrive for practice.
Thursday 2-Big pep session after school
-snake dance 'n everything. Jess Stafford
donates food for Senior tournament sales.
Friday 3-Tournament in full sway. X-
Ray extra edition. information bureau is
conducted in office. The school and town
are overrun by visitors,
Saturday 4-Second extra X-Ray! More
tournamenti-we're getting there, all right.
Cute Pendletown yell leaders, "Mike and
Ike" are general ffavorites. Drum corps
busy-lots of noise. Herb Kennedy, while
leading a yell meets with an accident-
S. 0. S.l Jim Fisher pages Mr. Campbell-
Can't find him?
Monday 6-We're district champs-now
for the regional. Lets go to the operetta.
Bleachers are removed from gym. Report
cards out. Seniors order announcements.
Regular X-Ray out.
Tuesday 7-Gross receipts of district
tournament announced to be 2'52,248.91.
Wednesday 8-Reverend Baker speaks in
auditorium on "School Spirit." Donations
to charity fund are made,
Thursday 9-Who all's going to Lafayette?
County concert in auditorium.
Friday 10-We're so dissappointed school
has not been dismissed.
Monday 13-Pine Village was defeated-
Hooray! Picture of team in to--day's X-Hay.
State tournament tickets are on sale. Short
but spirited pep session.
Tuesday 14-Student Council kills dance
Wednesday 15-Junior Class meeting.
Tickets for "Stardust" are distributed for
Thursday 16-Prepare to go to Indiana-
Friday 17-Those remaining enjoy a
straight session of school through the noon
hour-dismissed at one. We Win from
Monday 20-We guess we can be good
losers-even so. Spirit envinced at "pep"
session is great. Coach Staggs consoles us.
We hear from all the team-they are so em-
barrassed. Senior girls meet, Art room
Tuesday 21-Some of us didn't even know
that the building burned yesterday. Chief
janitor, Dennis gets a workout. School
smells as if it were scorched slightly, to-
day. Dr. Bryan of I. U. gives instructive
lecture in auditorium.
Wednesday 22-Independent Club enter-
tains the team. Mme. Kurtz sings at audi-
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torium session. It is said that Bill Groble
and Pete Faulkner arrive home from state
Thursday 23-Coach Staggs' birthday-
the team resents him with a victrola.
Miller is elected captain of track team.
Friday 24-More prizes are awarded,
Everyone has been or is going to the Follies.
Monday 27-The Hi-Y club entertained
the team last night. .lim Fisher and Chick
Hughel demonstrate hypnotism. How many
gym tickets have you sold?
Tuesday 28-Many of the high school
alumni are home for spring vacation.
Wednesday 29--Senior girls are complet-
ing the plans for their dance to be given May
l2'h. Get your dates early, girls!
Tliursday 30-Arrangements are made for
real gym campaign next week.
Friday 31-Juniors meet and ask Seniors
to sacrifice Junior Prom for Gymnasium
Fund. Seniors decide not to participate in
the decision. Teams are organized for Mon..
days' and Tuesdays' campaign. Spring va-
Monday 3-Annual staff works all vaca-
Monday 10-School re-opens. Blue Mon-
day? No lessons are prepared. Everyone has
the spring fever and park on east steps.
923.1100 has been raised for the gym. That's
Tuesday 11-We are almost all blown a-
way. Wind and showers and a cold wave-
let. President Grose of De Pauw and Mr,
Larmore speak at afternoon auditorium ses-
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Mr. Cromwell is wearing his checked suit-
spirit of spring. Mr. Wise was married
during spring vacation-we aren't surprised,
Wednesday 12-Something differentl-
Ruth Hill announces that the Girl Reserves
will meet to-day. Mr. Cromwell demonstr-
ates tricks in unlocking or locking obsti-
nate locks-for the benefit of the girls. ,
Thursday 13-Seniors are considering
memorial-heated arguments-Mike Bren-
nan and others evince great propensities for
Friday 14-Last day to enter oratorioal
contest-avoid the rush. First track meet
-Richmond defeated. The rain falls with
great gusto. A
Monday 17-Have a happy Easter? So
the Juniors have donated their hundred
dollars to the gym-well, well. First X-Ray
since previous to vacation is issued.
Tuesday 18-Council passes bill to prohi-
his announcement reading except at the end
of the 4th and 8th periods. A fair visitor
from De Pauw-Raleigh Martin is thrilled,
Tickets for I. U. Glee Club concert distribu-
Wednesday 19-Alumni home from col-
lege. Lots of visitors. Exciting Senate dis-
cussion ofthe girls' use of rouge and other
cosmetics. Mr. Cromwell blushes at pros-
pect of having to wash girls' faces. Mem-
bers of office force request that face wash-
ing be commenced elsewhere.
Thursday 20-No pale faces to be seen.
Guess the eloquence was wasted.
Friday 21--I. U. Glee Club concert. X-Ray
dinner dance at Grand Hotel,
Monday 24-Commercial department is
quite elated over outcome of State Typing
contest. Girls are filling out Senior Girls'
dance programs-much disconcertion.
Tuesday 25-Council still is discussing
city government plan.
Wednesday 26-Mary Frank sings in audi-
torium. Mr. Black tells biography of Gen.
U. S. Grant.
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Thursday 27vBring snappy snaps to X-
ltay oilice! Volunteers, for clean-up day
Friday 28-Geo. Kclleys' mystic magic for
benelit of Senate. Noblesville defeated in
track meet for lirst time in years-big crowd
and much enthusiasm. Juniors are selling
tickets for "Little Lord Fauntleroy":-Cheer
up Eeniors, a prom in view, after all
Clean-up day. Get to vvorkl
Monday 1----Who could work a day like
this? Front steps and cameras leading in
popularity. Three little girls got spanked-
Oh, the scandal!
Tuesday 2-Mary Emily has quite a fall in
'ic library --no bones broken- cute prank.
Huy your tickets for the Senior girls' dance.
Catherine Crantil is married.
Wednesday 3-Prizes are awarded to win-
ners of gym contest. Senior boys meet-
important business dlscussed. Seniors are
reuucsted ',o pay for calling cards and an-
Thursday 4-The Senate is planning to
publish a Illilllllill.
Friday 5-We win the triangular track
meet with Tipton and Fairmount. .lohn
Canaday wins Oratorical Contest.
Monday 8-"Zip" Mansfield accepts posi-
tion as instructor of Linotype at Upland.
Seniors decide places for Senior week
Tuesday 9-Order your annuals nowl
Three of our most promising orators speak
at the Rotary Club meeting.
Wednesday I0-We have the pleasure of
hearing the winners of the oratorlcal con-
test re-deliver their speechs . Indeed their
eloqp ence is wonderful. Arch Keltner sings
at auditorium exercises,
Thursday ll---Senior girls are busy mak-
ing programs and other preparations for the
your tickets now," say the
High school annual spring
track meet to Wabash. Senior girls' dance
12-Anderson loses at district
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-over 132 couples-huge success-but what
Monday 15-Circus Day! We are dis-
missed at 10 o'cock for the parade-that is,
those of us, who are present, Four ele-
phants. three lions and a few monkeys are
ijuite worth seeing and dismissing school
EQ? V um
AFTE R THE C-IDRC 1.1.5
Tuesday 16-Mrs. Burroughs is almost
dead from writing circus permits. Senior
announcements are distributed. Mr. Hey-
liger speaks on "The Value of Reading," an
excellent lecture. Senior meeting. Date
committee appointed. Spanish Club party.
Wednesday 17-Old Clothes Day-comi-
cal sigh's everywhere. Willard Makepeace
wins the bouquet of onions. by popular con-
' S I
sent. How we envy him! incidentally,
t-he chicken refused to behave-and after all
that training. Many other sensations. Six
Seniors upset in auto and muss up things
Friday 19-Style Show in auditorium,
Great display of spring and summer styles.
Miss Brendel leaves for Canada.
Monday 22-This page went to press.
Tuesday 23-School is dismissed to hear
Billy Sunday. School Board decides to build
new gymnasium and additional class rooms
for A. ll. S.
Thursday 25 "The Junior" presented by
the Juniors. Oh, they have a great deal of
dramatic abilitykeven though we never
Friday 26-Senate Banquet at Grand Hotel
Grill room, Big time for all senators. Jack-
son and Miller go to Chicago for track meet.
Good luck. Faculty-Senior baseball game.
Friday 2-Senior Dance.
Monday 52-The Seniors are greatly mis-
sed. However. a few remain. Senior
Motor Party to Indianapolis. Yesterday
was the Baccalaureate service.
Tuesday 6-The Junior Prom.
Wednesday 7-Picnic and canoe party at
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Thursday 8-Theatre partyat Riviera.
Friday 9-Commencement and banquet,
The Seniors feel strangely old. Last day
of school-everbody happy and sad.
"The Senior Motor Party"
S 1 viwfi
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31 ' G11
Plucslm-:N1', FREEDA GALE
Vuzrz-lfnlcslmzNT, JOHN CANADAY
Sm:1uc'r,xm', FRANCES ROBERTS
BLTEQINIZSS M.xN.xulan, EMIL ROOS
SERGEA NT-A1'-Anms, LAIN HT R IFFLE
CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER
Scarlet and Grey American Beauty Rose
-- fill! Emi A --
Pmcsnmwr, HOSA BLACKABY
Vu:r:-Pmas1DEN'r, ALBERT ARBOGAST
Sl-:cRE'rARv AND TREASURER, JANE REED
SERGBANT-AT-ARMS, SYDNEY CLEVELAND
CLASS COLORS , CLASS FLOWER
Black and Gold White Rqse
-. S EMI?-I
, r ,JS S QL, l 4 i i All , A 3 rwhnmn Ullman
PlllCSlDEN'l', GEORGIANA GEORGE
VICE-l"nEs111ENT, SARAH GILMORE
SECRETARY. FRANCES HALL
Purple and Old Gold A
'l'maAsumsR, ROY HUGHES
SEHGEANT-A'l'-AllNlS, GUY RHO'l'0N
-- sus an- --
y Em nmatx
Editor-in-Chief ...... ........ A lfred Reed
Annual Editor .....
Circulation Manager ....... Harry Hockett
Advertising Manager .... Sheridan Prigg
Biography Committee: Freida Essington,
Chairmang Donna Folandg Paul Nelson:
Calendar ....,............ Emilie Collins
Snaps ........... John Raber
...... James Fisher
Athletics ..Eugene Clifford, Donald Crisler
Organizations ............ Ruth Morrison
Class Will ................ Frances Bagot
Jokes .................. Mary Ella Stroup
Artists: Sara Overman, Bernard Clemans,
Prophecy ................ Sara Overman
Elite Ehitnfa Sag
No annual would be complete unless the
editor picked up his pen and dashed off' a
few lines to let you know just how things
standg so here goes.
This year the annual was planned with
but one purpose in view and that was to
publish a book worthy of Anderson High
School. What you think of this book.will
prove how well Awe accomplished our pur-
The high school has been growing by
leaps and bounds for the past few years and
to keep with the pace, we have enlarged and
tried to better our year book. For the first
time in the school's history the annual has
a leather coverg a colored picture of the
high schoolg every high school organization
representedtg and track and field events
properly represented. Besides these, many
small features add to the success of the
In obtaining material for such an annual,
it has meant giving up many school and
social advantages which we otherwise could
have enjoyed. We have had to work late
al nights and on holidays because our les-
sons took most of our time during the day,
But no worthy thing was ever accomplished
without some sacrifice.
We have had many instructive exper-
iences in planning and printing this book.
We have found out who can really be depen-
ded upon to do the thing assigned them anid
those who can not. We have also realized
the million and one minor details that enter
into the making of an annual that the aver-
age reader does not notice. ln all we have
profited very much by our experiences and
no doubt they will benefit us in time to
As a rule, splendid co-operation has been
manifested by all connected with the an-
nual. Mr, Denny cheerfully relieved conges-
ted conditions in the printshopg Mr. Jay was
ll llI2 Elll?l it
always ready with suggestionsg Eddie Miller
worked all the time in order that it might be
issued on timeg Gerald George worked many
nights setting type on the linotype machineg
Stafford Engraving tlompany assisted us in
every way possibleg the art department got
all their cuts made even if they were a
triffle slowg the censors and X-Ray Board
were always willing to help in any possible
wayg the Seniors assisted in folding the
annualsg and last but not least, the members
of the staff cheerfully did the task assigned
them. Co-operation can accomplish any-
thing. It accomplished this book.
Uhr Spirit nf '22
Nineteen hundred and twenty-two marks
the passing of another year in the history
of Anderson High School. lt has been a
year of co-operation, of spirit, of loyalty,
and of good fellowship.
The new lockers installed at the begin-
ning of the first semester, seemed to start
the movement for a better school. The
students' behavior became better and they
began to show more of an interest in the
Probably the next big step was the
changing of the X-Hay from a magazine to a
newspaper. With the X-Ray boosting the
school as a whole, the various organizations
and athletics began to have more supporters
and real school spirit became more preva-
The basket ball team and the support they
received, again illustrated that a better spir-
it was at large in the high school. The
stfdcnts lgoosied the team wliether i'-won or
!os'. Xlrc h of this altitude was lirolight
abort lgy the Afhle'ic Association and by
.he various out of town speakers who ad-
dressed the students on "loyalty,"
The drive for the new ugymnasit m brought
the students to-gether for one common ptlI'-
pose and naturally a more friendly spirit
was aroused in the high school.
The track team was supported this year
as never before. Large crowds attended all
.Lhe meets and proved that the students were
supporting the school as a whole, not just
one phase of it.
The spirit between the classes was one of
co-operation. Never in the history of the
school was such spirit shown as when both
Seniors and Juniors decided to abandon the
time old custom of a .lunior-Senior Prom for
the benefit of the new gymnasium.
Nineteen twenty-two has been building
real Anderson High School spirit. Nineteen
twenty-three, carry on.
For four short years, we have been look-
ing forward to graduating from Anderson
High School, Now that the time has ar-
rived, it is with a mingled feeling of joy and
regret that we leave our Alma Mater.
NVe will miss the many pleasures we have
enjoyed in our high school life, but we are
not leaving these school days behind, for
they will always be with us as memories.
Commencement marks the step from our
high school career into the world and its
ways. Old high school, Good-bye.,
rl, , X
Cernmth nf the X-Rag
u aiIII2 EIII,..?l u
L manual. -M-.
. . . .Alfred lteed
Jokes and Locals . .
liditor-in-chief .. .
. . . .Laurel Manstield
. . . . . .John Canaday
. .... Mary lilla Stroup
... .. .Eugene tllill'ol'd
Associate liditor ..
Business Manager ....
News .........,........,... Emilie Collins Advertising Manager .. ....... Emil lioos
liclitorials and Literary ...,.... Nelle Stone Circulation Manager ...Ralph Wyatt
Mr. Arnold Miss Miller
Miss Cleworth Mr. Miller
Mr. .lay Miss Perce
The high school paper was published so
long ago that no one knows the exact date
at which it tirst originated. A paragraph
was found in the A. H. S. Journal which
reads as follows: "A rumor has reached the
.lournal's attentive ears, that years ago it
had a predecessor that fought, bled, and
died. and was in its life an illustrious paper.
lts circulation was limited, its columns
spicy, its general makeup a fine piece of
hand work." Some old graduates tells us
that this first paper was a written work
and was passed around among the students.
This is the birth of our school paper.
ln 1894-5 a taper called the A. H, S.
Journal was published monthly and a bound
volume of its copies is in the possession of
Mr. Denny. The paper is very creditable
and compares favorably with many of to-
day. But it did not last long. In 1904
the X-Ray as a magazine came into exis-
tence. About this time the X-Ray was dis-
cevered and the name of the paper was
taken from it. The first editor was Ernest
East. The Bulletin Publishing Company
printed the X-Ray at first and the regular
price of five cents was charged.
ln 1907 the X-Ray went into bankruptcy
for various reasons and when it began to
be published again, the Herald Publishing
Company did the work, including all cuts.
ln 1907 the X-Ray was discontinued again
because of the lack of support from the
ln 1908 an annual was attempted but as
it was printed by one of the commercial
shops, the loss was so great that another
was not published for six years.
When the high school was moved into the
present building in 1910, the School Board
purchased a press and supplies and the
X-Ray began to lnake headway. Every-
thing was done in the high schoolg edited,
printed, and bound.
In 1914 a Senior X-Ray was printed with
the help of the X-Ray Board. It consisted
of eighty pages and was a decided success.
Since then an animal has been issued every
In 1916 the X-Ray bought a linotype
machine for the print shop, Since then
the X-Ray has been paying S4225 every year
on the linotype. The X-Ray immediately
became larger and the growth has continued
ln 1919 the form of the annual was
changed to its present form and the num-
ber of pages in the book increased.
Last year no staff was selected by the
X-Ray to serve during this year and when
the board took no action at the beginning
of the present year, the Student Council
took affairs into its own hands and with
Mr. Cromwells's aid entirely re-organized
the X-Ray. After the student body had cast
a decided vote to change the X-Ray from a
tri-weekly magazine to a weekly newspaper,
Mr. Cromwell appointed a new X-Ray
Board. The board then placed nominations
for editor and business manager before the
Student Council. The student body then
elected these two officersg a thing which
had never been done before. October 31,
the first issue of the newspaper appeared
and all proclaimed it an improvement over
the old magazine form. A total of twenty-
nine issues with an average of six pages to
an issue were sold during the school year,
When the district tournament was held here,
the X-Ray published a tournament extra
each day. A ten page paper was issued at
Christmas. It was also necessary to pub-
lish a second edition on one of the regular
Some of the extra features of this year's
X-Ray included a picture of the basket ball
team, suitable for framingg basket ball score
cardsg picture of the basket ball squadg
cheer sheets containing all the yells of A.
H. S.g individual pictures of the outstand-
ing athletes of the schoolg and newspaper
service cartoons and illustrated jokes.
Never before has the X-Ray been so suc-
cessful financially. VVith absolutely no
money to start the year on, the paper paid
its required S225 on the linotype machine
in addition to S162 paid the School Board
for material vsed in its production. New
equipment costing S1150 has been ordered
for the print shop. Each of this year's an-
nuals cost the X-Ray 31.50 but because of its
success during the year no increase was
made in the price of the year book and
thirty-five cents per copy was all that was
charged the students. Next year's staff will
have the S150 remaining in the treasury to
start its operations on and no doubt a much
better paper can be produced.
With this year's work anu experiences
as a basis, next year's staff should be able to
issue a high school paper that no school
could rival, However it can be safely said
that 1922 has been one of the most, if not the
most successful year in the X-Ray's history.
Some of the editors since the beginning
of the school paper are, Ernest East, John
Mellet, Leo Robinson, Cecil White, Earl
Reeves, Ethel Byrum, Margaret Runyan,
Lowell Todd, Alfred Ellison, J. Robert Reev-
es, Paul Neff, Clvde Lininger, James Carpen-
ter, H. Donald Forse. Frank Moneyhun,
Marian Rose, and Alfred Reed.
THE FIRST X-RAY PARTY
lumen x-my sun 1 -44, E X T R A
- Enjoy Party at Grand - 5,0044-, 1:-DITION
1 llotel Friday ligb' -LQQ, 045 Qeof'
VVOL. XIX. NO. XVI. i SENIOR HIGH SCHDOL, ANDERSON, IND., FRIDAY, MAR. 3. I- RCE FIVE CENTS.
AHIIEHSDH HIGH SOH00l'S EIGHTH AHHIIAL DISTRITQZGQQ' .IBALL
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I M. 2QiX. , WFVIUH IiEf'IiIgI'mff'O:lIL!-I
I III:!E.2:s.?f50 . mgE,fmTE1'5,':i,gN W
Top row: John Raher, Darrel Shock, Robert lbaviclson, .lanies Fisher,
Second row: Joseph Sharpe, Ruth Hill, Ruth Quehlieman, .lanmes Famlely, Ruth Morr-
ison, Virginia Cook.
'Fhircl row: Angeline Belissio, Carolin Manger, Donna Folantl, Martha Lincoln,
Eleanor Rrenmlel, Ruth Thurston.
Top row: Ralph NVyatt, Clarence Bolds, Rupert Ritter, Ladoit Riffle, Glen Brennan
Raleigh Martin, Herbert Kennedy. U
Lower row: Harold Etchison, Martha Lincoln, Miss Cleworth. Thelma Davis, Al
.. lillla slll --
Top row: Mr. Jay, Maiuricc Starr, Ilcrlmcrt lim-um-dy, Durrvl Shox-k, Mn-thcrull Piurcc,
Lowvr row: Mr. Sllnrpv, Mr. Cook, Mr. Nllfllllill.
ilLll'll'Q lho past yn-:lr tho .Xllllctir liourd lo the Class showing thc Ql'01Il0Sl :nnount of
stron- vin-l'Qcl1c-zillv to lIlCl'l"lS0 'md im whool smilit dl' f
1 K ,, , - . Cl ' lflllf, Ihr your. This did
lrovv ziflllvlirs and the zlthlvtic spirit in much to furthe-r propor spirit towards zith-
X. ll. S. During thv your scvcrzil new idczis l0lil'S ill llll' SCIIOUI-
v'n-rvin:iL'g11I'zllv4land tho svzison turncd out The oilim-rs for tho your worm- lmrrcl
'o lim- not only an SIICCCSS from un ziillletim' Shock, Prvsidcnlg llvrlwrt Kcnm-dy, Vim--
sfzmzlpoinl. but also lll12lllCi2lllj'. It is llu- Prcsidcntg Blotlu-1'cll l'iL-rcv, Sophomore rv-
lo:ird's duty to look :lflvr the Iimmvcs of prcsontativcg Maurice Starr, Frvslmlzm ro-
1lllll'lif'N ill X- ll- S. 21110 0Vl'l'5'0lll' l11lS D000 pi'4-solltalivc-. Thr fzwultv m01nbv1's for thu
1 IS.llll xxlth ilu- work for the vcar. A lov van- win Nlr Lu Nh Sha
, - , . - - . . .-j, . '. .' 'rpm-, Mr. Cook,
g vitp was uwurdvcl by the Athletic Board :md Mr. McClain.
The past season was one of the most suc-
cessful in the history of A. H. S. basket ball.
The team, although it did not win as many
games as some of the teams of previous
years, had the best support ever known in
the school. The loyalty of the followers
was demonstrated in many ways.
Starting with Mansfield, the only first
team man from last year, as a nucleus,
Coach Staggs did wonders in building up a
team that won fourteen out of the twenty-
one games played.
On March 3, the District Tournament
started when we met Alexandria at 8:00
a. m. in the first game. XVe had little
trouble in defeating our opponents 76 to 6.
At 7:30 that evening, we played Green-
tteld. The game was slow and we were
in danger at no time. The final score was
Anderson 47, Greenfield 7.
At 11:00 a. m. we met Lapel. The result
On Saturday March 11, Anderson met
Pine Village in the regional meet at Lafay-
ette. Pine Village had a strong team, but
they were unable to make any headway
against the Staggsmen. Anderson won the
game 28 to 10 and thus obtained the right
to participate in the state meet.
At 7:30 Friday March 17, Anderson
hooked up with the strong Frankfort team.
The game was close and exciting through-
was Anderson 37, Lapel 15.
ln the semi-finals at 3:00 p. m., Summit-
ville furnished the opposition for Anderson.
We easily won 49 to 14.
In the finals at 8:00 p. 111. we clashed
with Elwood to decide which team should
represent his district in the regional meet..
We won 42 to 18.
out. Spradling, Frankforts' star center and
all-state man, could not score from the
field. Anderson won 24 to 16.
Saturday at 11:00 a. ln., Anderson met
the sttrong Marion five. The game was
hotly contended by both sides. The score
see-sawed from one team to the other.
However, Marion had the edge, and won the
game 20 to 16. Thus ended Anderson's.
hopes for the state championship during the-
year of 1921-22.
'Sill EI!!-E-I --
Top row: A. R. Staggs fcoachl, Roseberry, Shettle, Surratt Crisler Cass't. to coachj
H ff Lower roW:McClintock fmanagerj, Stone, Jackson, Mansfield Ccaptainl, Robinson
Summary 1521-22 Basket Ball Swann
48, Atlanta 14.
43, Westfield 6.
34, Arcadia 17.
84, Cicero 10.
40, Carmel 23.
16, Kokomo 17, there.
21, Franklin 25.
30, Jefferson 32, there
53, Technical 5.
20, Hartford City
40, Lebanon 20, the
28, Franklin 46, there
27, Kokomo 25,
33, Lebanon 25.
48, Technical 27
73, Rochester 17.
53, Hartford City 13.
76, Alexandria 6.
47, Greenfield 7.
37, Lapel 15.
49, Summitville 14.
42, Elwood 18,
11-Anderson 28, Pine Village 10.
17-Anderson 24, Frankfort 16.
18-Anderson 16, Marion 20.
COACH A. li. STAGGS
Staggs is the builder of our fighting, scrap-
ping, smiling basket ball teams. Staggs has
a wonderful personality that grasps every-
one who comes in touch with him. That
he can build a team from practically noth-
ing was shown this year, VVe sincerely
hope that he will long remain with us.
LYMAN McCLlNTOCK "Zip"
Manager of the A. H. S. basket ball team.
He deserves a great amount of credit for his
untiring service to athletics. He arranges
all the schedules. VVe understand he has
an excellent schedule for next year.
LALTREI. MANSFIELD iCapt.i "Zip"
Mansfield-All state first team center by
all sport writers. "Zip" was one of the
most consistent of Coach Staggs' men. He
is a good leader which was shown by an
almost unanimous vote being cast for him
for captain. He has the distinction of being
the first captain chosen since Coach Staggs
came here. "Zip" has been on the squad
three years and on the first team for two
years. He is a senior this year and we will
all miss his smiling face.
MAITRICE ROBINSON "Red"
"Red" is our flashy forward, He is a
very willing worker and does all he can for
the team. Red has another year on the
team. He was chosen for one of the forward
berths on the all-state secondary teams.
JOHN ROSEBERRY "Jawn"
.Iohn formed the bulwark under the bas-
ket. He worked hard throughout thc year
and proved himself to be another YVolski.
This is .lohn's last year in school and he
will be missed a great deal next year.
PERCE HOFFNER "Mike"
"Mike" is the smallest boy who was ever
on an Anderson team. However he is a
real fighter and was known throughout the
state as Anderson's diminutive Qforward.
This is "Mike's" last year.
K Q .,...,,
ALFRED JACKSON "Jack"
"Jack" is a good all around man in bas-
ket ball. He can play three positions if
needed. He has two more years in high
school and much is expected of him next
HARRY STONE "Stonie"
"Stonie," either at forward or floor guard,
is a stumbling block to all who come down
the floor. He breaks up many plays and is
also a good shot. This is "Stonies" first
year on the team. He has two more years
on the team.
ROY SHETTLE "Butch"
"Butch" is the big freshman on the team.
He is a hard-fighter and should make one
of the best players this state ever produced.
They all know when "Butch" hits them.
LAIL SYLVESTER "S 'l"
Sylvester is that scrappy player wlmo
never knows what it means to give up. He
plays floor guard or back guard. "Syl" has
another year on the team.
DONAI D CRISI ER CLARENCE BOLD
Asst to Coacl' Yell Leader Xell I adm-
S EVLHILTT DOW NH ANI
u eilllg illl-,?:-sa ll
1921-22 SECOND TEAM
Top row: Gibsong Mathewsg Staggs CCoachJg Shawg Beatty.
Lower row: VVilkersong Fordg Bronnenberg.
Eftte Srrrnnh Timm
For years the Anderson High School sec-
ond teams have been so well trained and
developed that they have always been able
to give the first team a good game. This
year's second team was no exception to the
rule. They have furnished effective oppo-
sition throughout the year in practice. It
is to them that the real credit belongs, The
first team all have personal glory to win
besides bringing honor to their school while
the "scrubs" have worked all year bound
only by a loyal devotion to A. H. S. and an
ardent desire to bring fame to her name.
With the exception of Ford, Pitts and Given,
all will be back next year fighting for a
place on the first team and the majority will
probably make good.
The student body should "take off their
hats" to the second team especially the
Seniors who will not be here next year.
For the first time in live years, Technical
ll l IIl5 'EIII,..-?'.-r-I u
The first track meet of the season was score was Anderson 61, Richmond 29.
held on the campus April 14, with Richmond Beaty was high point man with three firsts
as our opponent. The weather was rather and a second, while Captain Miller won two
inclement but a large crowd braved the first places and tied with Canaday for the
elements through to the finish. The final high jump.
a tie for another. The meet was nip and
of Indianapolis suffered a defeat in a dual
meet when the Red and Green thinly clads
invaded the state capitol on April 21, Mil-
ler was high point man with three firsts and
tuck throughout, and it was not until the
final event that the winner was known.
Tech's track was the best on which the
boys performed this year. The final score
was Anderson 52, Technical 46,
Anderson continued her winning streak
by defeating Noblesville 54-45 in the third
track and field meet of the season. The
best crowd of the year attended the meet
and some good time was made in the var-
ious evcnts. Captain Miller again won three
first places and tied for another. Jackson
ably demonstrated his ability both as a dash
and distance man.
Anderson successfully finished the season
of scheduled meets by defeating Tipton and
Fairmount High Schools in a triangular meet
held on the high school campus May 5.
The meet had been looked forward to as a
close one and a record breaking crowd at-
The district track and field meet was held
on Rush Field, Fairmount Academy, May 13.
Wabash barely nosed out Anderson and won
by a scant two points. The Wabash ath-
letes led by Marks took five firsts, two
seconds and two thirds. Anderson took
three firsts, tied for another, three seconds,
and four thirds. Five Anderson men, Miller,
.lackson, Canaday, Given, and Sylvester,
Miller was again high point man, winning
two firsts places and tying for another.
Hamilton ran his first race for the Red and
Green and easily won the half mile. And-
dcrson also won the relay race. The final
score was: Anderson 55 1-33 Tipton 18 5-63
Fairmount 12 5-6.
qualified for the state meet. In addition
to these five, Stone and Hamilton won their
letters. The relay race was won by Elwood,
but the last runner was hard pushed by
Given of Anderson. The final score was in
doubt until the last event. The result was:
Wabash 333 Anderson 313 Union City 153
Sweetser 53 .lackson Township 63 Fair-
mount Academy 2g Elwood 7.
State aah Natinnal 1111221
The state n1eet was held at Earlham Col-
lege, Richmond, May 20. Five Anderson
men having qualified at the district meet
the week before, the Red and Green was
expecied to win, and did make the best re-
cord in her history. The Anderson thinly
clads finished in third place with a total of
thirteen points. Fifty-seven schools were
represented in the meet and it was a great
honor indeed to be so near the top in such
an event, Technical High School of Ind-
ianapolis took first place with eighteen
points, while Wabash, our district winner,
took second place with fifteen points.
The half-mile was run in two sections
.lackson winning first in his event in 2:07
fwhicih equaledl the former state record
which was shattered by Spradling of Frank-
fort 'in the other division of tthe race.
Spradling covered the distance i11 2:04.
Captain Miller easily won the pole vault
being forced to go only 11 ft. 2 inches.
This was much lower than he had gone in
season. He however failed to break the
state record in a special trail as he was worn
out from the high hurdle race in which he
fore and it was 5 1
state record held by Mittank of Fairmount.
Miller easily cleared the bar, going over on
the first trial each
contestants found it
vantage of the extra trials. There were
three members tied
for the prizes, Miller won the first prize, a
handsome gold watch, '
' Jackson will be in
and great things are
ler however has finished his high school
athletic career. He is undoubtedly the most
versatile of athletes produced by Anderson.
Any college would be glad to have him and
the lucky school which he attends will find
in him a wonderful
trainer, and a clean, likable fellow. The
best wishes of the entire student body are
with him and he is expected to acquire more
fame during his college career.
took second. Marks of Wabash won this
event lowering the state record 1-5 of a sec-
ond. Miller pressed Marks hard. Velsey,
last years champion, was disqualified.
Canaday failed to place in the high jump
dropping out at 5 ft. 8 inches. This was
not as high as he jumped in the district
meetg so it must have been his "off" day.
Given got a bad draw in the 440 dash but
showed up well. Sylvester ran an excellent
race in the mile finishing fourth in his sec-
The following week the Athletic Board
upon the recommendation of Coach Miller,
decided to send Miller and Jackson to Chi-
cago to represent Anderson in the National
Inter Scholastic Meet held under the aus-
pices of Chicago University at Stagg Field.
The meet is an annual event and this year
was participated in by over one thousand
athletes representing one hundred and forty
four schools in twenty-eight different states.
The half mile in which Jackson was en-
tered was run in two sections. Alfred fin-
ishing eighth in a field of forty contestants.
Captain Miller tied for first place in the pole
vault by vaulting 12 ft. 1 inch. This was
much higher than Dallas had ever gone bp-
inches higher than the
time while the other
necessary to take ad-
and when they drew
school again next year
expected of him. Mil-
athlete, a conscientous
1921--22 TRACK TEA M
Top row Crlsler Cass't mgr.l Jackson, Lantz, Hamilton, Sylvester, Hosic Surri 1
1 madax Miller Robinson, Rillle irubberl.
Iovur row Mr. Roberts fmanagerj, Stone, Makcpeace, Shettle, Beatty NI'll1'lll
Given Bower Nlr Miller tcoachj.
JOHN ll. MILLER
Mr. Miller, track and field coach, is more
than pleased with the showing made by the
team this season. He has worked hard him-
self and his efforts combined with the ef-
forts of the men have put Anderson High
School on the map in track and field athle-
tics. Coach- Miller is one of the best
coaches in the state and is well liked by
every one. He deserves all the credit he
H. VV. ROBERTS
This year Mr. Roberts acted as track man-
ager for the first time. He scheduled meets
with the best teams in the state and done
much toward helping the team make such
a splendid showing. All of the team mem-
bers were well pleased wlth the work of
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Gite iqnnnrarg Svnrirtg
The Honorary Society is a new organiza-
tion in our school that came into existence
last year through the Student Council. Its
purpose is to confer honor upon those
studcn's whose scholarship is exceptionally
Af'er much debating in the Student Coun-
cil, some general plans for its organization
were made and a constitutional committee
composed of John Canaday, Freida Essing-
ton, and Hope Nevius was appointed. Much
hard work and thought by this committee
finally ended in the forming of a constitu-
tion for the Society. This was accepted by
the Student Council, and the two faculty
advisors, Miss Lewis and Mr. Arnold, were
Last year the graduating class had fifteen
members in the Society. When a close in-
spection of the grades of those who were
candidates for membership this year 'was
made, it was found that only eleven mem-
bers of the present Senior class were eligi-
ble. The present Junior class has in its
ranks eight members, making in all nineteen
active members. However, the Junior class
will probably have some more candidates
for membership next fall.
No student can be a member unless one-
half of his grades are A, and not more than
one-fourth of his grades are B. No Fresh-
man grades are to be counted and no student
can be a member until he has sixteen credits
eight of which must have been made in our
school, 'The students must also be ap-
proved by the faculty in regard to general
Besides this a formal ritual has been ar-
ranged to which each member must public-
ly conform. This ritual is an embodiment
of the principles for which the organization
stands and is in the form of a dramatic
Due to the fact that the honor students
are also the leaders in other organizations
around school, many of the dreams and
hopes of the Society have not yet been rea-
lized for want of. tin1e, but next year the
Society is hoping to offer some prizes for
scholarship in various lines of work to
students outside of its own membership.
Very little time has been found for social
eventsg however one night this year has
been devoted to pure frivolity. Miss Ruth
Hill was brave enough to invite the entire
group to her home and a merry crowd ac-
cepted her invitation.
It would never do to reveal all of the
doings of the evening to the general public,
because Miss Lewis, the Dean, might ob-
ject. If you will never tell, we will tell you
one secret about it-Miss Lewis was there
March the thirty-first, two one act plays,
"Six Who Pass VVhile the Lentils Boil" by
Stuart Walker, and "The 'Twelve Pound
Look,', by J. M. Barrie, were given under
the auspices of the Honorary Society. The
program was directed by Miss Margaret
Spaulding, a former graduate, and at pre-
sent a teacher of Dramatic Art. The per-
formance was distinctly high class and re-
ceived a great deal of praise
The activities of the year have been due
largely to the efforts of the officials and the
sponsors. The officers are: President,
Joseph Sharp: Vice-President, James Fisher,
Secretary, Ruth Hillg Treasurer, Ruth Welch,
The members of the class of 1922 wish for
the Honorary Society of Anderson High
School a long and prosperous life.
-- uitlawitl ' --
When plans for a Student Council were
lirst introduced in the high school they were
looked upon by some of the faculty members
with doubtful eyes as to whether the stu-
dents would be capable of solving the many
student problems that would arise. How-
ever the past year has been a marked suc-
cess and the Council has become a legisla-
titye organization that the school is proud
During the past seluester ovel' twenty
enaetments for the betterment of A, H. S.
have come before the Council and twelve
of these have been passed. All of these
rules have been enforced through the co-
operation of the students.
Among other things, the X-Ray was re-
organized and the form changed from a
magazine to a newspzrper. VVork in oratory
was revived with an oratorical contest May
5. A model city court has carefully been
arranged from information secured from
fifty schools. An election system has been
enforced which brings exactness and fair-
ness. A second annual clean-up day during
the noon hour was carried out. The Coun-
cil also aided in the new gymnasium drive
ami lli many other features.
Among the minor bills passed were: an
ordinance to observe Health NYeek: one
changing the form of announcementsg
another forbidding any change of the pin
and emblem of the Honorary Society: one
requiring a linancial statement from or-
ganizations and also one concerning the
honor roll. The Council has also been an
aid in developing literary and public speak..
ing ability among the members.
The Council appreciates the advice and
work that Mr. Cromwell and Mr, Black have
done towards its success. It also considers
itself fortunate in having such officers as:
tiorden Sapp, llresidentg .lames Steele, Vice
President: .lames Fisher, Treasurerg Kather-
ine Hodges, Seeretaryg ami Eugene Hite. Ser-
geant-at-arms. These officers have willing
worked and co-operated with the other
members of the Council in making Anderson
High School one of the best.
ll l III2 EIII l n
Since its foundings twenty years ago by
Oswald Ryan, who was then a Sophomore
in the high school, the Senate has been one
of the leading organizations of the school.
lt is the purpose of the Senate to train stu-
dents in the art of oratory and law so that
they may be more fully prepared for citizen-
ship. ln this work Mr. Black assisted by
Miss Decker derserve great praise for their
etforts towards its ever increasing success.
During the past term many bills were in-
troduced. The following are those which
caused the most discussion: Disarmament,
Anti-.Iazz, Ku Klux Klan, Cosmetics, Open
Shop, and Soldiers, Bonus.
A novel plan of having a president of the
l'nited States was suggested and soon be-
came a reality, whereupon John Noble was
elected to that position. A cabinet was soon
appointed and it was due to the untiring
etl'orts of the president that this executive
department hccanlc an important factor in
the Senate's work.
Un April 28, for the benefit of the Senate
banquet, George Marquis Kelly presented
his ever pleasing two hour production of
Earlier in the term "The Federal Con-
vention" a historical drama was success-
fully presented to the public by the Senate.
Topping the terms work came the Senate
banquet, which is always one of the most
successfully of the annual social affairs of
the school. As usual this year's banquet
was a success.
The officers for the year were: Presi-
dent, George Kelly: Vice-President, John
Nobleg Reading Clerk, Frank Burton: Trea-
surer, Margaret Earleyg Seeretaryg Virginia
- Illg illli --
Nineteen twenty-two marked the twenti-
eth successful year for the Dramatic Club.
llue to the large number of new organiza-
tions arising in the high school it was only
possible to have a meeting each month.
At each meeting a very interesting and
entertaining program was given.
At the beginning of the year an amusing
play entitled "The Consequence of a De-
layed Letter" was presented to the club.
lt was a great success and was put on before
the students a few days later. The east of
the play included Ruth Hill, Eleanor Bren-
del, Kenneth Wagoner and Raleigh Martin.
lt was coached and directed by several
members of the Dramatic Club.
'l'hc next play given, was "Joint Owners
in Spain." This very interesting, one act
play was directed by Mrs. Henry, who has
had considerable dramatic experience.
The vocational students put on a very
entertaining play coached by Miss Core
called "Neighbors," lt was also presented
to the student body.
Several other plays were also given dur-
ing the year. A great deal of credit is due
the three faculty melnbers on the program
committee, Miss Gore, Miss Sowers, and
Miss lliven, and to Miss Perce, the facility
treasurer and advisor, for their advice and
helpful assistance. The officers for the year
were President, .lack Douglas: Vice Presi-
dent. Josephine Bentley: Treasurer, Kathyrn
Hodges: Secretary, Ruth Hillg and Serg-
eant-at-Arms, Joseph Sharpe.
ll . I ll
. . A eaves-Hwffw
da' wwf , .H,.u.ssk.t-,lw,g.3g,,ms,
The Girl Reserves have exerted a strong
inlluenee in the high sehool this year. Their
membership of 160 shows a higher per
eent of aetive memhers than ever.
A delightful party held at the home of
Miss Peree given to weleome Miss Iipple,
started the soeial events. The Mother
Goose Party for the Freshmen. the "Father
and Daughter Banquet" at the Y. W. C. A.,
the Valentine party for the Hi-Y boys, the
"Mother and Daughter" tea and several
other soeial funetions will serve as vivid
reminders to all in the least eoneerned
that the G, H. of '22 was not laeking in soe-
ial life ami pep. April 29, twenty-nine of
the Reserves with the advisors Miss Peree,
Miss 0'Brian, Miss Gore, and Miss Epple
went to Muncie for the first annual Girl
Reserves Tri-City Conference,
During the year "Others" fthe slogan of
the elulxl was well remembered in various
ways. The "Toy Hospital" provided fifteen
families wifh a Xmas treat of toys. provis-
ions and eandy. The girls gave a Xmas
pageant, The Nativity, which drew lnueh
praise. One of the meetings was -levoled
to sewing for the Home llospihd. 'l he elub
is planning to send a larger number of
delegates to the Dewey l,al.e tIonl'i-renee
this summer with the money, realized from
Sam Gra'hwell's leeture.
The otfieers for the year were: Prusiderit,
Ruth Morrison, Viee-President, Ruth Hillg
Secretary, Frieda lissingtong Treasurer,
Nelle Stone. ln addition to these the eahi-
net is eomposed of the following chair-
men UfC0lllIlliltQl'S1 program, Ruth Quebhl-
mang social, Sybil Clemansg membership,
Donna Folandg soeial serviee, Angeline Be-
lisiog and the advisors, Miss Peree, Miss
0'Brian and Miss Gore.
.. t ms '-gm t ..
ln the second yoar of its growth, the Hi-Y
Club has come to lend an excellent inllncnce
over the boys ol' the high school. Good
fellowship has been the main theme of the
elub this year and it has been developed to
a great extent.
The oll'icers for the year were: President,
Gordon Sapp: Vice-President, Kenneth
Wagoner: Secretary, liugene Clifford: Trea-
surer, lloward Burt. l'nder their able
leadership, the sixty members have tried to
live up to the club's, motto "Clean speech,
clean athletics, clean scholarship, and clean
Mr. Hines of the Y. M. C. A. has been a
great factor in the progress of this club
lending every possible effort towards its
progress. During the winter months, a
meeting was held every Sunday evening at
which time supper was served and some
noted speaker addressed the club on a sub-
ject ol interest. There was nmsic also in
.Xt these meetings, the lli-Y had the ad-
vantage ol' using the Sunday afternoon Y. M.
C. A. speakers, among whom were, "Kill the
l3lues" Cope: Dr. King, oratorg Judge Alden,
jurist: 'l'om Skeyhill, travelerg and William
Cope, newspaper writer. From these lee-
tures. the members derived real benolit.
The lirst social event of the year was a
very successful valentine party given for
the club by the Girl Reserves of the high
school at the Christian Church. This was
followed on Friday, April 7, by "Burning
the Grouch" on Miller's farm, The fol-
lowing 'l'hursday, the Hi-Y entertained the
Girl Reserves with a weincr roast at Mr.
Miller's, there everyone had a glorious time.
-1 1 IIIE EIII 1 ll
At the instigation of Clarence Bolds and
liverett Downham and with the hearty ei-
operation of Mr. Cromwell, the Athletic
Association was formed. its original mem-
bership was eomposed of the officers of the
various organizations. These students met
evening after evening in an attempt to put
the Association on a working basis. The
organization throughout the year proved a
At one of the meetings the following offi-
cers were elected :l'resident, Clarence Boldsg
Vice-l'resident, liverett Downhamg Secre-
tary, Ruth Morrisong Treasurer, Raleigh
Martin. After this, membership was ex-
tended to all students who wished to join.
At the tournament, the Association had
charge of the visitors and all were treated
royally. Many of the coaches, players and
fans made comments on their line treat-
ment. This was made possible through the
untiring efforts of every member of the or-
ganization and Mr, Cromwell.
Then as a fitting climax for a record
breaking season for loyalty and sportman-
ship, the Athletic Association offered a hand-
some silver enp to the class showing the
best spirit and having the largest percent
of its enrolled members present at the pep
sessions. Later this was extended to take
in the gymnasium drive and also to take in
This has been a very successful season
"Good Sportsmanship and True Loyalty"
has been the motto. If the coming mem-
bers do as much as the present members,
the Athletic Association will be the big
"spirit" organization of the school.
-- tents -glu,...t ..
l'nder the ahle direction of Mr. VVise, the
orchestra has gradually
year to year until it now ranks among the
the state. Selec-
licsl school orchestras in
the orchestra at all
uSlllgS', and no
lions are played by
school program is complete unless the or-
chestra is included in some manier.
'l'hursday. December 8, the orchestra gave
a high class concert which received favor-
able comment from the citizens and students
'l'he orchestra, together with the high
school chorus, again proved its ability in a
very line program given in the high school
auditorium Thursday, May ll. To finish a
very successful year for itself as well as the
school, the orchestra rendered several sel-
ections at the Commenccment Exercises.
lixcellent training is olfered to all tht
members and the real value ol' the work is
shown by the fact that practically every
musical organization in the city has a mem-
lier ofthe high school orchestra in it. A
great many of the members are playing in
the Anderson Symphony Orchestra,
The personnel of the orchestra is as fol-
lst. Violins-liverett Swain, Arthur Ach-
ey, Huth Briggs, Roscoe Lee, Velma Ashlxy.
Irene l'll'ylIIll, Audrey llolleuheck, lilma Sita-
2nd, ViolinsABrice Davis, NVarren llot't'-
master, Verma Daily, Carrey Higgins, l'aul
Newbern, Forrest Byrd.
Viola fftlrace llnlse.
Cello Christine Reynolds.
Flute ff'l'homas Austin.
Clarinet flllaynard Austin.
lst. tlornett-'Agnes Ntcllaniels, Dallas
2nd Cornet f-llohert Sheiton, Hoy llackle-
llorn lidri Schuler,
Drums Kenneth Mitchell,
lliano lra linnninger.
Vocal Soloist lllilicent Wecr.
'l.l'UlllDOllt' Paul Nelson, VValter Kimble.
ll x I ll
1 . .5-Lg-ASS
'l'hc Spanish Club was organize-ml in thc
lall of 1919 umlcr thc nainc of lil Circulo
lispanol. lts purposc is litcrary and social.
Sincc its organization thc clull has givcn
in thc high school aumlilorium, two programs
of songs, plays and qlanccs. The most uniquc
fcalurc of thcsc cntcrtainlncnts was the
staging of a mock bull-light in thc gymna-
siuln. Thc proccccls from the-sc progranis
wcrc uscil to purchasc piclurcs for thc
Spanish class rooms.
'l'hc llll'ltlllL'l'SlliU for thc first -'lnlcstci' of
thc ycar rcachcrl lit'tv-onc. which was thc
high mark upto that tinic, lint this was
surpasscfl by a llll'llllJl'l'Sl1llj of SiXiy-f0lll'
for thc scconml scnicstcr. Only stuclcnts who
liavc had onc or niorc scincstcrs of Spanish
'l'hc purposc ot' thc club is to incrcasc
intcrcsl in lhc Spanish clcpartincnt aml to
proviclc social opportunitics for Spanish
stu1lcnts.'l'hc cluh's futurc aiin is to acquaint
and fazuiliarizc its nicnilicrs with Spanish
lifc ancl customs.
llnring thc past ycar, social affairs of thc
Spanish Club havc hccn hclml at thc hoincs
ot' l.cona llcnclrick, Mr. llolnics, Marie
Sllctlcl, ltitta Hillllllltbll anfl Maynard Aus-
tin. 'l'hc annual lranquct was llcltl this ycai'
Nay 24 at thc Y. M. C. A. An intcrcsting
program of spccchcs and stunts featured
'l'hc otticcrs arc clcctcml cach scincstcr.
Thosc for thc first scnicstcr wcrc: Prcsi-
mlcnt, liugcnc Clitl'ol'tl: Vicc l'l'S"illll'Ill,
lilcanor Brcnilclg Sccrctary and 'l'rcasul'cr,.
ltchccca llolmcs. The following otticcrs scr-
vcd thc sccoml scnicstcrz I'r'csiclcnt, lilca-
nor lircnllclg Vicc lll'l'Sl1l0lll, Hcbccca Hol-
nics: Sccrctary, .lamcs Stcclc: 'l'l'casul'cr,
Olliccrs for thc 1il'st scnicstci' of ncxt ycar
arc: Prcsiclcnt, limit Roos: Vice Prcsimlcnt.
ltolmcrt Mathews: Sccrctary and 'l'rcasurcl',
Tho club is inmlcbtcrl to Mr. Holnivs for
thc hclpful annl hcnclicial atlcntion which
hc has always shown.
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Tho l'll'L'lll'l1 vluh is the youngcsl of all
high school orgzmizutions, having ll00Il or-
gunizcil :luring during thc sccoml semester
of the i921-'22 school j'l'1ll'. lt is rapidly
ln-voniiiig popular :incl is expected to take
its plum-0 among thv fort-most of school ac-
tivitivs In-forc many tm-rms Imvv pussvll.
'l'h1- Iivst nu-1-ting of thu Fl'l'IlK'll Club was
hvlll curly in l'lt'llI'lIill'y. .Xt this mvcting :i
ronsilulionzil 1-ommittm-c was :uppointn-ml, in
ortlcr that the club might have somv set
rulvs to follow. Al thu scvoml nivcting,
during tho later part ol' F4-lu'u:n'y, the
nstitution was l'o1'mully zicwcptvfl, :xml the
otlim-rs wt-rv 1-In-vtcml us provimlcil for. Thr-5
wcrc :us follows: lll'k'Sltll'lll, .lm-k Douglas,
vlft'-l'I'l'Sltlt'lll, .lohn llzllimlziyg Sc1'i'0t:n'y.
mrolhy KCIIIIJQ 'lll'l'2lSlll'l'l', .izimcs lfislu-V.
SUZIFQUZIIll-ill-2ll'lllS, Lzuloit liitllv.
Tho club gain- ll short play in l"i'm-in-li
during om- of its niculings whivh provost to
hc vt-ry inc-rvsting :mal L-ntl-l'l:1inil1g, Um'
mg thc lzist ol' thc yn-ul' ai skating party was
givcn :ut the Mounds Park. 'lhv cluli is in
clchtcll to Miss 0'lSriun :mil to Miss B4-ntl'
gmt for tht-ir zissistzimw- during tht- ya-:u'.
ll I ll
we ' 1
Our chief editor reminds me
'that my job is make you roar,
So laugh and show your prudence,
Tho' you've heard these jokes before.
ltuth Morrison-What did you make on
that test? ,
James-No, in the usual way.
How can we help wondering where Mr.
Horton spends his evenings when he tries
to tell the chemistry class how to make "all
the odors of the rainbow"?
Gt-ne's auto exploded and, as he went soar-
ing skyward, Harry asked, "Did something
Gene answered, "No, you Iish, l'm going
to a masquerade ball disguised as a wire-
Mlililil.Y A IJIFFEIRENCE Ulf' TIME
He-May I have the honor of a minuette?
She-XVith all my heart, kind sir.
Ile-f f'l'oddle, kid?
Teacher tin geography classlftlan any-
one tell me where Pittsburgh is?
Small voice in rearhl'lease ma'm, they're
playing in Chicago. .
Prof tin geography classl-What is a
Student tin rear?-A physician who won't
give out prescriptions.
Mike l5.fVVhere did you do most of your
skating when learning?
Ruth M,-I think your're horrid.
Fresh Cat barber shop!-Say, barber, how
long will I have to wait for a
Barber tstroking his chinj
Come home late
At night and
Passed a doorway
Of some house
And you heard
A slight shuffling
Of feet or
Maybe a sigh
And then you
Heard a smack
Well you can
Gamble on it
The young man
Doesn't live there.
llazz-7-NVhy do you limp?
Berrygl was walking in the Cactus Gar-
dens last night and we decided to sit down
on a bench. The bench was a shadow.
Harryl-Why do you always wear clocks
on your stockings.
Mary tsimperinglv-'l'o keep my feet a-
Harry tmusinglyjf- Seems to me they'd
lnake good hat trimmings.
Studentsllas not fortune ever knocked
at your door?
Beggaralle did once, but I was out, liver
since, he has sent his daughter.
Student-His daughter, who is she?
Beggan-Why, Miss Fortune, of course.
She tightly clings about him-
The dainty slender thing,
For he was a wooden top,
And shes-a long white string.
ll l5IlI5 'EIII l n
Laura Fisher twatching pole vaultl-Just
A butcher, having read about "milk from
think how much higher he could go if he contented cows", advertised "sausage from
didn't have to carry that stick. pigs that died happy".
They never met but once,
They never met again,
For she was a simple Jersey cow
And he was a railroad train.
Ben Zine--l know a good joke about crude
Carry Seen4Spring itl
Ben Zine-It's not refined,
Now give an example of how circum-
tances alter cases.
VVell, Milwaukee isn't famous any more.
-It's all over school!
He-Don't go. You're leaving me entirely
She-I always leave things as I find them.
Judge-Why haven't you got a horn on
Negro Prisoner-I don't
car, judge, fo on de front
need it on ma
it says 'Dodge
Excited Voice Cover the telephone to
physician?-Doctor, my mother-in-law 1S
at death's door. Please come and see if you
can't pull her through.
lt is rumored that her bathing suit is the
object of much criitcism.
There's nothing to it.
Ruth rode in my new cycle car
On the seat in back of me,
I took a hump at fifty-five
And rode on ruthlessly.
"Beat it," said the Senior as heuhit the
Freshman on the head with a SD01lBd egg.
He-Did you hear about the poor man
who swallowed the spoon?
She-No, what about him?-
He-Why, he can't even stir.
Here lies the body of Jim Lake,
Tread softly all who passg
He thought his foot was on the brake
But it was on the gas.
Life is but a jest and we're the gestures.
I dreamt that I died last night.
What woke you up?
Mr. Hoarse Radish-Ladies and gents, Mr.
Barley Corn will now sing a song entitled,
"I Dldntt Raise My Son to Be a Kernel".
Student tto LibrarianJfHave you got
Miss Ringo-This is not a butcher shop,
but a library.
An undertaker advertised as follows:
Try one of my cotfins and you'1l never try
"Well, Bloom," a dentist asked a young
colleague who was just starting in, "how's
"In the morning practically no one comes
in," was the reply, "and in the afternoon
the rush falls off a bit."
Ruth M.-Sheridian was the goal,of my
ambitions, but- '
Ruth H.-But what?
Ruth M.-Father kicked goal.
"Youth will have its fling," gasps the dis-
If your name doesn't appear in this col-
umn sometime or other speak to us, because
it is our duty to print all good jokes.
WERE YOU SURPRISED
He--Aw, co111e on-
She-No Billy, now you know what I told
He-l'll not ask for another one.
She-Well, alrightg take one. But how in
the world do you expect mother to bake
all these cookies if you're going to eat them
Cry and the world cries with you,
Laugh and you laugh alone,
For it's always the rule
That each "durned phool"
Can't see any joke but his own.
Teacher-It's deeds, not words that count.
Pupil-Did you ever send a telegram?
Mr. Horton iafter several failures to an-
Arthur Hosic fWaking upl-Shave and
We also hear that a certain senior girl
who made her first attempt io gallop around
on a handsome steed Sunday found it rather
difficult to locomote Monday. In her hon-
or we offer the following:
Once a young lady named Dation
Attempted quadruped navigation
She tried it on Sunday and to her on Monday
Walking was some interrogation.
Bill Latham says, "I 1nay'not be a pool
shark, but l'm a big fish just the samef'
My bonnie leaned over the gas tank
The height of the contents to see.
He lighted a match to assist him
Oh bring back my bonnie to me.
He-l'm certainly going to kiss you be-
fore I leave.
She-Leave this house immediately!
Tick-My brave man, you saved my life.
Here's a dollar for you.
Wait a minute, mister, here's ninety cents
Professor-How many senses do you
Professor,-That's funnyg I only have five.
Studentw-I know. The sixth is common
Little Willie Burns,
Sat on a stove.
Little Willie Burns.
Little Willie Burns, g
Didn't go to Heaven,
Little Willie Burns.
READ THIS FAST
Two lovers sat side by sideg
Beside the sunny seasideg
He sighedg she sighedg they both sighed,
Side by side, beside the sunny sea side.
There were three, he, she, and the canoe.
So the canoe drifted along. '
It was near the end of the sceneg the
poor starving girl cried out, "Bra-ad!" and
the curtain came down with a roll,
Mother, can the new maid see in the
Why, I don't see how she could.
Well she told daddy last night in hall-
way that he needed' a shave.
"Here's where I get the best of him,"
said the cannibal as he started in on some
choice cuts of his victim.
An American officer was drilling a Rus-
sian regiment. He sneezed and three men
She-Go over ami tell John I can't dance
with him, that I've a headache.
He-I won't let you use the males to de-
Even a fish wouldn't get caught if he
only kept his mouth shut.
Jack Douglas was heard to say the other
diy. "All great men are dead. I feel sick my-
se ." -LH
Question-I would like to be an orator.
What 1S the best way of acquiring a flow
Answer-You might trying treading on a
tack in your bare feet.
He farriving with his girl in middle of
baseball game!-Well! We're doing fine!
We've got a man on every base,
She-Yes, but so has the other team.
A cat has nine lives, so they say,
And that indeed is rightg
But you never heard about the frog,
For he croaks every night.
So you want to marry my daughter, do
you? What are your prospects?
Well, I have a weathly bachelor uncle
who has just taken up aviation.
Only a watch-maker can keep his eyes
on a timepiece and still tend to business.
"Dear God," prayed golden-haired little
Willie, "please watch over my mamma."
And then he added as an afterthought,
"And I dunno as it would do any harm to
sorter keep an eye on the old man, too."
"You pulled a good one that time," said
the patient, as the dentist yanked out the
wrong tooth. --
Suitor-Oh my darling, I love you madly!
Just listen to me as I kneel here at your feet
in the dust-
Fair One findignantlyl-l'll have you un-
derstand, Alphonse, that our carpet is not
a A fm ,X
ll mg S ll
A Sophomore was sniffing constantly,
"Chick" Hughel-Haven't you a handker-
Soph-Yes, but I don't loan it to strangers.
Ho-NVhat is a fad anyhow?
Bo-Why, it's anything thatis lots of
trouble an' no earthly use.
HowSay, Bo, we must be fads.
He made the best after-dinner speech I've
VVhat did he say?
Waiter give me the cheek.
He sallied forth one pleasant eve,
To eall on a fair young miss,
And when he reached her residence
Her papa met him at the door
He did not see the miss.
He'll not go back there any more
Aletha-It is awfully niee of you to ask
me to the party.
Charlie G.gOh, that's all right, Veronica
BEFORE THE LOCKEHS
Bills lost his hat again.
How do you know?
I ean't find mine.
Contributor-What do you think of my
Editor-Well, I'm glad to hear you call
it your last.
The Brute--Are you doing anything this
She leagerlyl-No, nothing at all.
The Bruteiwhat a terrible waste of time.
Miss Dickey-How many skirts can I get
out of a yard?
Dorothy Thomas-It depends upon whose
yard you get into.
Ruth Welch-Did you notice that good
looking fellow who sat in back of us in
Marietta Marsh-Oh, that young fellow
with the green neektie and the blue shirt
who wore his hair pompadour? No. VVhy?
The Infant Terrible-If I wasn't here the
young man would kiss you.
Sister thorrifiedjfYou impertinent boy!
Go away this very instant.
A GOOD SIGN
Spongegl think that a street car hash
WetsHow yuh know?
Sponge-I can shee its tracks,
Hef'l'hat's a niee looking chap you spoke
to. ls he a friend of yours?
ShefOh, yes, indeed.
He-Won't you ask him to join us?
She-Oh, this is so sudden. He is the
new minister, you know.
Love is like a punctured tire,
l'1n very sure of that,
For after one big blowout, I
She went and left me flat.
"I beg your pardon," said the prisoner as
the governor passed by.
Alfred lteedfl hear they have found
Christopher Columbus' bones. l ,
Zip MansfieldA-Why, boy, I didnt know
they shot eraps when he was ahve.
The Devil sends the blessed winds
That blow the skirts knee-high.
But God is just and sends the dust
'l'o blind the wicked eye.
Is there any connecting link between the-
animal and vegetable kingdom.
Bill Grohle-Yes! Hash.
Fellow with suit ease-Can I cheek my
Cheekroom boy-Sure. Ten cents in the
raek and twenty in the iee box.
Father4Gladys what did you and .Iohn
talk about last evening?
Gladys-Kith and kin. A
Young Brother-Yeth, Pop, he said, "Kin
l have a kith?" and she said, "Yeth, you:
We at ' Wir
Student--Professor, the more I read in
physics, the less I know.
Prof.-You seem to have read a great deal.
"My heart is with the ocean," cried the
"You've gone me one better," said his sea-
sick friends, as he took a firmer grip on
Old Lady tto ncwsboyb--You don't chew
tobacco, do you little, boy?
Newsie-No, mum, but I kin give yer a
cigarette if you want one,
"l'll never take another drop," said the
drunk man, as he fell off the cliff.
TOO MUCH FOR PAT
An Irishman coming out of ether in the
ward after an operation exclaimed audibly:
"Thank God! That is over."
"Don't be too sure," said the man in the
next bed, "they left a sponge in me and I had
to be cut open again."
And the patient on the other side said:
"Why, they had to open me, too, to find one
of their instruments."
Just then the surgeon who had operated
on the lrishman stuck his head in the door
"Has anybody seen my hat?"
What's your idea of wasting time?
Telling hair-raising jokes to a bald-head-
"Think you not," said the Senior to the
maiden fair, "my mustashe is becoming?"
The maiden answered, as his eyes she
It may be coming, but it isn't there yet.
The laziest man in the world is the one
who wrote his prayers on a cardboard
and hung it on the wall. Every night be-
fore going to bed he would say, "God them's
A peanut sat on a railroad track,
its heart was all a flutter,
The 5:15 came thundering past,
Toot-toot, peanut butter.
"This is the limit," exclaimed an irate
boarder as he extracted a piece of rubber
tire from his hash.
"Oh, well, it is only another example of
how fast the automobile is supplanting the
horse," remarked the ever-present wit.
Teacher-Now children. how old would
a person be who was horn in 1890?
Students fin chorusb-Man or woman?
Stew No, 1-Shay, Joe, whersh my hat?
Lucky Bird No. 2-'Son you head.
Ditto No. 1-'Sfunny, I didn't feel it.
Ditto No. 2-Well, 'snnot a felt hat.
He twith much enthusiasmj-I could go
on dancing like this with you forever.
She+0h, no, you couldn't possibly.
You're bound to improve.
Reggie rushed into the club.
"Where's the body?" he exclaimed ex-
"Hot dog," chorused the members. "What
"Anybody," said Reggie.
iPlay a funeral march, professorj
Drip-Have you heard about the new B.
V. D. orchestra?
Drop-No, but why B. V. D.?
Drip-Oh, it's only one piece.
Cecil took Clarrice rowing,
She vowed shetd go no more,
I asked her why-she answered me,
"He only hugged the shore."
Jim Bilkins is dead.
He stuck his head into the Red Dog saloon
and hollored FIRE.
Ten-Carry my books.
SixteenLI'll ask Mother.
Twenty-Don't be so slow.
Twenty-five-Do call me up.
Where there's a will there's a lot of dis-
The chauffeur was speeding the car along
at a great rate. He and she were nestled
cozily in the back seat. After a long silence
"The cushions are cosy and soft?"
don't feel any jolts?"
you quite comfortable dear?"
"And there is no draught on your back?"
"No, my ownest own."
Then change seats with me."
'F A ll 5
Unrecorjded historic moments fQueen
ikrizahefh' -to sir' Walter? Raleighp-"Keep
your shirt on, Walt." 1'
V- "'The plot thickens," 'quoth' the man as he
sowed grass seed on the lawnfor the third
, A senior in reply to a question remarked,
"God only knows, 'I 'don't." The Professor
-returned, "God will get the credit, you
won't." A I
X marks the spot
I . Where-rests Bill Town,
He rocked theboat,
- It's up, he's down.
Here lies what's left
Of Samuel- Sipeg
He stopped in the street
I .To li:ght'hi'sHpipe.. '
Fruit Vendor' ,Cyelling Q in .front of his
standj-"Twenty 'cents-'atdozf' '
Bystander ffu, l of 'home brewl -"Twenty
C8l1tS.h6'd0I1,1.f,', 4' ' '
' ' ' BARELY TRUE
"Why do you seem so fussed, Jane?" her
friend asked. , .
"Oh, I always feel self-conscious in an
evening gown," said Jane.
"Sort of all dressed up and no place to
"No-nothing on for the evening."
Visitor-"Have you only one under-
taker in this burg?"
Old Farmer-"Yes, the stiff 'competition
drove the other out.
The height of ignorance is not necessarily
trying to start a cuckoo clock with birdseed,
but it is some where near it,
These jokes aren't.original. Oh, no! You
can find every word in any one of the stand-
They tell us about an absent-minded pro-
fessor of mathematics, who picked up a hair
brush instead of a mirror, looked at the
brush and murmured "I certainly DO NEED
"Say, old dear, did you ever hear the
story aboutthe three eggs?"
"Yeh, two bad, wasn't it?"
"Oh, curse these organ recitals!" cried the
student as the zoology lecturer reached for
Mary had a little lamb
For which she didn't care,
She cut the wool all off it's back
And now its a little bare.
"Oh, yes," said the pilot on the river
steamboat, " I have been on this river so
long I know where every stump is."
Just then, with a jar, the boat struck a
stump. "There, that's one of them now."
A California, philospher expresses the
hope that in his next incarnation .he shall
be half Irish and half Hebrew. "For," he
says, "the Irishman is happy as long as he
has a dollar, and the Hebrew always has it."
. Magistrate , Ito prisoner!--Your accom-
plice refused to give his residence. Where
do you live? .
, Prisoner-Me? Across the way from him,
' "Yes, sir, some burglars got into the house
last night, bound me to a chair andigagged
"Then what did you do?" ' A
"Why I sat around all night and chewed
the rag." I
What is so rare as a day in June?
A red-headed Chinaman.
"What is the matter with my razor?"
"Why I don't know. It was all right when
I opened a can of sardines with it."
Brutus met his friend Julius on the steps
of the Forum, and said, 'Hail, Caesar,,old
scout! How many eggs did you eat for
"Et tu Brute."
How is hash made?
It isn't made, it accumulates.
Nervy Gent-I adore you. Will you not
be my wife? I
Miss Rockerlip-The idea of you propos-
ing to a girl of my class-you should know
better. . n
Nervy Gent-I do know better, but th
heaven't half your money
always watching each other. ,
My girl has' very trusting eyes-t
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All you Want to know
about the things you
buy is the truth
N OUR business we want our customers to
know the truth about us and about our goods.
W'e try to tell it in our advertising.
Nobody shall ever get anything but truthful
merchandise here if we can help it. If we ever
make a mistake, and you get what isn't good or
what isn't satisfactory, bring it hack and get your
O. P. O.
8th and Main The quality corner
ASK THE LADY WHO HAS
AN AUTOMATIC REFRIG-
HHATOR ABOUT ITS QUA-
LITY SHE WILL GLADLY
TELL YOU MORE ABOUT
Anderson Trust Co
Surplus Xa Medient
Trust Company of
1000 Meridian St. Anderson, Ind
Enthusiasm has covered
the earth with its ac-
XVo clon'l claim quite so much
for our photographs, but
you'11 find them everywhere,
and buck of each one is
thc C'llf1lllSiflSI1'l we put
into it's making
Jos. E. Johnson Studio
Fine Plmtogruplzs, Frames, Enlargemenfs, Elc-
ll E. 10th St. Phone 453
CLARK Sz RABER
ARE ANDERSONS LEADING .IFIWEIERS
You will find very newest things in XVZIICIICS,
Jewelry. Clocks, SIlVCl'XVill'C, Silver Novel-
ties, Cut Glass, China, IvIlllJl'l'llilS,'FlI1C
Leather Goods, Freneli Ivory Toilet
Sets and Manicure Rolls
A- H. S. RINGS AND PINS
1008 Meridian St. Anderson, Ind.
The One Good Place
With the best of Quality
We also have Good
CALL AT LEO'S WHILE YOU ARE UPTOWN
There Is A Difference
IN THE COMFORT
OF BARBER SHOPS
Elk Blk. Barber Shop
5 EXPERT BARBERS
OPPOSITE GRAND HOTEL
A. C. Jones, Prop.
Rapps Cut Price Store
SHOES AND LADIES READY-T0-WEAR
Amazing values, priced lower than ever, occa-
sioned by our large purchasing power and con-
C'l'llIl'2lIOII business effort. I4 Store in Indiana.
The Rapp Co.
lvl-I6 East Sth Sl
4 7 GD'u.'K. sr c..
1- New Spring und Summer Stylcs in Kuppcnhvilm-r and Sm-ir-ly
Brand Clullu-s. Dobbs Huis. Hum AAHQICIICII Collar Shirts
91 I-913 Meridian St.
I"Ul'lIll'I'ly Ii. A- Smith Co.
Its Piano or
Edison or any Music
or Musical Instrument
Because ' Quality
Why You Right MM
West Side of Square
Sporting Goods Of
Kodaks, Films, Office Furniture
and Supplies, Dennison Goods,
All Sorts Good Moral
Your Patronage Solicited
Book Sz Bible House
Opposite Post Office Wm. Marine, Mgr.
inww, ,W 7
E. J. MILLER 81 CO.
WE EXTEND our heartiest Con-
gratulations to the class ot '22
and Wish them the best of fortune for
WE CARRY a full line of Fancy
and Staple Groceries. Every-
E. J. MILLER 81 CO.
"Stop and Y0u'Il Shop-"
Y SIDE SQUARE PHONE 89
NOW' CLOTHING THE
f Y I-I
Hat Cleaning Time
Now is the time to have your old
hats cleaned and reblocked
in the latest styles.
Star Hat Shop
And Shoe Shining In Connection
S916 Meridian St.
A careful selection of the Latest
Styles and Patterns in Footwear
are on display at the
IDEAL SHOE STORE
For the young men graduates, the last
word in Oxfords. For the girls, all
the latest models in white
and black combinations
for graduating. I
The Ideal Shoe Store
1011 Meridian St. Earl Berkebile
ia. L , '
Fowler The Tailor
31 West 11th Street
Opp. Post Office
Suits Made to Order
"Leave it to me and you will be well dressed"
WYW- ,. --
2 ON THE SQUARE 2
Anderson - - Indiana
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H 'ms ms-rnumm or QUALITY ' lg I
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., TONE as brilliant as the sparkle ,
all of gems and as sweet as an old B
V love song-as clear as the Sabbath l
1 church bells' chimes and as true as '
the ring of a gong--this is Sonora's
I matchless tone which was awarded
highest score for quality at the
r Panama PaC1f1C Exposition. H
850 to 31000
A. H. b. Mlkc lhis Your Hczldquartcrs For
A SODAS DRUCs sL'NDnlIcs and sl'PPI.1Es
: Nliridifm 'lt 13th Phfme 1300
v The Hzghest Class Talking Machine in the World H
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Reed Drug Company
"At Your Service"
e ' 232' 02
37 W- 11th Opposite Post Office
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aeaa teea llltt on Affzfzualr
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bs' 1 N T EXPLAINS to the business manager and editor ' ng?
by the use of illustrations and with the utmost
1 7,1 tj: 518 simplicity proper methods to be used in laying out F' 2
W Q . the dummy, grouping, designing, making panels, t
5,7 3 . " . gk" selecting proper photographs, selling advertising, 3 Nthi
Q 6 o selling Annuals to say nothing of explaining thoroughly hundreds -s 5
l i ftechnical roblems that will confront the st if 4
E - 0 P 8 . S
l This great bool' is only a part of the Stafford service. Our ex-
S U perience gained in handling hundreds of'Annuals is at your com- Lg
l f-if mand 5 your plans and problems will receive individual and care- SA 5
l t A l l ful attention. Q
l Q' l The staff of this publication for whom we furnished engravings l 'D E
S ' will confirm these statements. ' ,Q
l M Write to us as soon as you are elected and we will tell you how 3 2
l to secure a copy of "Engravings for College and School Publi- A ,ig 5
4 f J cations"f?ee Qfifflzligf. l' G
. 0 STAFFORD ENGRAVING COMPANY 0 S
'4 Caflege 117111, High Sfhoof Ailllllrlf Ezlgmeferr
Q i U3 INDlANAPOLISsevEN1'H r-Loon CENTURY BLDG. INDIANA
. Md' """' Mfr ,
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The Latest Hose to Match
Fadely 8: Ulmer
830-32 Main St. Phone 1343
,,..,,, Us ., ,,, ,, ,, , ,,
The Newest, Smartest in Summer Ap-
parel is to be had in Our New Ready-
to-Wear Section at Agreeably LOW
Here Sp tApp IH dq t
The Fair Dep't Store
Anderson News Co.
PAliKl'Ili "l.I,'CKY CUliVI'I"
All the Latest Magazines
Corner Tenth and Meridian Sts
'GY-T WE REAL OU4Ln7,
23rd and Columbus Avenue
Phone 354 Anderson, Indiana
Wellington Milling Co.
5 , Ulll' lir 1
5 'flf l
Millers 8: Grain Dealers
Mills and Elevator
1515 to 1521 Central Ave.
Flour and All Kinds of Feeds
Best of Service
1 Prices Right
Phone 1214 Give Us A Trial
"Come Baoki' Customers
MAKE A STORE
A little ovt-r thrcc years ago this store was opened
with a vcry meager stock and
During this time the stock has increased more than
one hundred times in variety and
is still growing.
QUALITY GOODS, PRICES and SERVICE have
hecn practically 1ny only
You will be a "COME BACK" if you try
Columbus Ave. Hardware
C. A. E. RINKEH, Prop.
Phono 303 23rd and Columbus Ave.
SPORTI G GOODS
"The Lucky Dog Kind"
PBING and Summer or Fall and VVinter Seasons always finds
us prepared to nieet the demands ot' the most particular
huyer ol' Sporting Goods.
D 84 M Sporting Goods have been used the country over by
the leading schools. colleges and professional teams the last
eighty years. To buy D K M Goods is to huy the best that money
and skilled workmen can prodnee.
"Prices are lower than they have lieen in years so "take a
tip" from the professionals sueh as "Babe" Buth and start using
"The Lucky Dog Linev.
Get A Spring Rule Book and Catalog '
BASI-L BALI. GOODS D X M Tennis Beels
D Q M Bust. Bulls IJ M Yliennis tapes N
n M cum-iii-1-S' Mitts QI' ,ll f"1"i'? lQIf','QfQ'f,r,,
D 8 M First Baselnen's Mitts ' ' H1115 'H 0 css
D N M Fielders' Flovers ,, 4. , , .
D XM Gateliers' Masks 1 Ulllm' LINES HN MWAK
ly X M 132,50 'gall Bats D M lfoot Ball Goods
D to M Body pl-4,104-tol's D tk M Basket Ball Goods
D K M Base Ball Bases Tveziteg. t
D X M Base Ball Hose C . -NVl'2li..1ll' s
D K M Base Ball Shoes ll X M UNH 511118
D X M Bat Bags. ll X Nl -ll'l'5l'.5'S .
D K M Base Ball lvIllfUl'll1S tveotton, sllkahne or worstedl
D Sz M Base Ball .lerseys ll N Nl lfiltlllllg 5U1tS
D X M Striking Bags
H Q V V Y i 1 D K M Boxing Gloves
1115515 4-00115 D 8 M lland Ball Goods
D K M Tennis Baekets D X M Volley Balls
XVright and Ditson Baekets
lndianapolis Tennis Baekets
The Famous Lee Baekets
NVright and Ditson Balls
Tennis Baeket Covers
D X M Tennis Nets
.XII Star' Basket Ball Shoes
f'll'l'S" Basket Ball Pants
.X l"l'l.l, l,lNli OF FISHING 'l'
lil.li .XND AMMVNITION
All Our Goods is Guaranteed
A U 4 M A N '
Sporting Goods Headquarters
Uhr iftzmt Glnpg
When the oilieial 0. K. goes on thiseopy,
NVe, the litlitors, are going to crawl off
To some quiet place and SLEEP.
But seriously, it is with a feeling of regret
That we 4 nine to the end.
lt has meant fuss, and stew, and midnight oil,
And our team-hers look funny at us
XVhen we register blankness.
As for personal appearance-well, that never was much
But we usetl to shave once in awhile.
Nevertheless it has heen a captivating job,
This job of trying t.o picture A. H. S., and of
Trying to get your name spelled right. CDidn't we'?J
And all we regret is that we didn't have more time
To make this a better book.
XVe hope it will he worth the effort.
Anil worthy of A. H. S.
This is the last eopy.
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