Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1923 volume:
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JOHN E. CANADAY, JR
EMU, Z. A. Roos
EDITED AND PRINTED BY
STUDENTS OF THE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
This boolg is the result of a purpose. How well the
purpose has been attained is not for us, but for you to
determine. We have had but one aim, and that aim was
to truly mirror the Anderson High Schoolg to picture, in
it's true perspective, every activity and interestg to some-
how crowd between these leather covers everything that
pertains to the Anderson High School, and iinally, if
possible, to reflect a little of that indefinable something
called "Our Spirit". l't is to this end that we have
gtilged our best efforts and for which we present this
If, when the winter time of our life has come to us,
and we take down from the top shelf this volume, dusty,
tattered, and torn, and there in the dull glow of the dying
embers, we may live again those happy days in old
A. H. S., our work will not have been in vain.
TO OUR SPONSORS,
MISS RICE AND MR. CROOK,
IN RECOGNITION AND APPRECIATION
OF THEIR UNTIRING EFFORTS, DEEP INTEREST,
AND SUCCESSFUL ACHIEVEMENTS,
WE, THE SENIOR CLASS OF
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TVVENTY-THREE
DO RESPECTFULLY DEDICA TE THIS,
OUR SENIOR ANNUAL.
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.W - , Ye .. , 1,-f1...- A .,t 'l cgi: ,,
All hail, ye people, one and all! for this day we, the
class of '23, have set apart for the grand pageant of our
Alma Mater, Anderson High' School, wherein will be
depicted those organizations and movements that have
contributed to the success and achievements of this in-
stitution of learning. .
Behold, as the characters of this pageant, the spiidts
of these organizations pass before your eyes, you shall
hear from their own lips their reason for existence, what
their goal is and what they have done for the honor and
glory of Anderson High School.
For all herein pictured are necessary units of our
school life, each in its own way striving to carry out the
purpose of the high school in training its students for a
higher and nobler life.
It is that ye may know of ou-r activities, our am-
bitions, our aims, that we hold this celebration today.
5: I . 53
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Place Campus of the And
derson Senzor Hzgh School
Spuzt of Faculty
Splflf of Freshman Class
bpzrzt of Sophomore Class
of Junzor Class
of Semor Class
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CEltrnnir1r nf A. ij. Sv.
The Anderson High School had its origin in a brick building
erected to take the place of the county seminary which burned
in 1856. It was built on the present site of the Main Street
School, the ground being donated by Newell Williams and
Andrew .lackson. In 1876 the school had an enrollment of thirty-
one students and three teachers. including the principal and
superintendent. The same year the graduating class consisted
of four girls.
l'n 1888, the school was moved to the old Opera House on
Eighth Street. This change was mad-e to make possible the erec-
tion of the present Main Street School. When completed the high
school was re-established there.
This place was not destined to be the permanent home of
Anderson High School, for in 1890 the school was moved to the
old Lincoln building which burned in 1900. It was located
where the present Lincoln building stands. In 1898. the Horace
Mann Grammar School was erected beside the Lincoln btuilding
to accomodate the increasing nmnber of students. This building
is now known as the .lunior High School.
The present high school building was erected in 1910. It
was partly destroyed by fire Jamiarx' 25, 19123. The building
suffered a similar fate, March 20, 1922. when the Art lJt!lJ2lll.lllCI1i
was practically destroyed by fire.
At present, the high school has an enrollment of 1303, more
than double the number enrolled in the high school and grade
schools combined in 1873. This year's graduating class consists
of 135 students.
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MH- l3H1:lW MRS. INIILLSPAUGI-I Mn. NICNIAI-IAN
5011001 110l'1'fi School Board School Board
XVINFIELD A. DENNY, A. B., A. M.
Supcrinlendent of Schools
A. B., A. M., Indiana University, A. M.,
Columbia University, Diploma in Adminis-
tration and Supervision, Columbia Univer-
sity: Harvard Summer School.
RAY ll. Cnoixuvialm, A. B., M. A.
lJl'iIll'i1Nli of High School
M. A., Columbia llnivcrsityg A. B., Indiana
Ifnivcrsitvg Graduulc Indiana State Normal
l'lUBER'l' W. ROBEll'l'S
' Vocalionrrl Director High School ' '
Indi'm-1 State Normal School' Bradley,
llliuoigg Armour lnstitutcg Muncio Institute.
ANNA B. Lnwls, A. B.
Dean of Girls
A. B., Indiana Univcrsityg XVisconsin Uni-
versity: Columbia lfnivcrsityg Butler Col-
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v --wy 1-ww-wx A x Q J -'1 was.-x .f f
Spirit nf thi Zltarnltg
I, the Spirit of the Anderson High School, am the
"dear mother" of thirteen hundred loyal students who
have come to me that I may train them to give to the
world the highest and the best of which they are capable.
My aint is to develop them into the future leaders of our
destiniesg men and women who will stand out as noble
-in thought, -in word, in act, in the eyes of their fellowrneng
as citizens of the fairest land, whose liberty and freedom
they enjoy and venerate, and to whose eternal existence
they have pledged all. I
If, in the end, when they have bade farewell to my
realm, they can thus go out into the world to ta-ke their
place among those whose lives are dedicated to the ser-
vice of mankind, my rnission will have been fulfilled. To
bring to their hearts and minds the realization that this
alone will bring them true happiness, is the justification
for my existence.
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MR BIMK Miss Homzwrs MISS NWM-ANN
MHS. Goss Mn. DAMN Mins Lliwxs
Miss Pxcucls MISS EILLEP- Mn. SHIELDS
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Miss Dncluzu MISS MCFJWMND Mxss DAY
MISS WILSON Miss CLEWORTH MXSS RICE
MILLER Miss SOXVERS
Mn. McC.L1N'roc1i Miss NAGLE Miss GRAHAM
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Miss H umm
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Nlus XX ILI uma
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Mn. SHARPE W m7J'Il'LIUS
Mu. STAGGS MISS GORE
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Mn. WISE Miss B.xLY1aA'r
Mus. HENRY Miss Rmqp
, x GX
Miss JANN lax'
5.14,-':,.' f ,h L.lf-'k - 'iq Lk,k
Spirit nf the Hreahman Ollazz
I , the Spirit of the Freshman C lass, am- 6'l1'fC"V'l:llQ on
a fJ1'lgri11mzage to a la-nd 'I-l'7l'l61'L0'ZU1'1, to me, the Land of
Leatrmfng. Far of yonder on the horizon can I see the
glitter-ing towers of this land toward which I have set -:any
wayg but the road to it his set with many barriers., and I
see those who, tmable to overcome them, have fallen- by
IVIa-ay, however, have saceeeded in traveling this
way, and with success, as yonder towers prove, and I
shallnot falter 'lM1I'll I have entered therein.. Urged on
by the knowledge of the rewards awaiting my efforts,
I shall eo1zt171tme to the end, this journey I have just begtzmf.
O, Tree of Knowledge, of thy fruit would I eat!
g,,,,a,,- ,V ,,.. Y f Ax,L, . - .---, rv--ff -ff'----- . 1 ,q
I ,wmfm M N Lk 4 I
HL'ss1zI.l, HUDSON . . . .... President
RUTH NICDONALD . . . . . Vice-Presirlelzl
Dcuus Mums IAIALI. . . ,.... SC?C1't'fllI'y
Es'rHEu Hus'1'oN . .... Treasure:-
DoNA1.n Smaocu . S6I'gCl1Ilf-llf-.-1I'lIlS
Class Colors Class Sponsors
Humax .mn XVIIITE Mass LIEDERIQH .mn Mn. NIILLEB
Freshman Class-A to K
I .. .
'H . W
. 5 It: r
FIXESHINIAN CLASS--L TO Z
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,W-H -Aw-,Haw-1 - 1. I x M My -- --gp 1- fl
11211 ., .,,, f
Spirit nf the Snphnmnre 01121511
The glittering towers of the Land of L6'Cl7'lZIIIg I can
1111211 see clearly outlizzed agazfust the as-ure slay. They
are 110 longer dim aud far off, and I, the Spirit of the
S0f7llf0IlI-OVC Class, Cllll- proud of the success I have gained.
Sffllggllnllrg IJel11'11d 1110 I see the b1'cwe S f1z'rit of flu' Fresh-
HIUIIA, and just alzca-d flzc lzofzcfull Spirit of the .I'1l77-l'0'7'S,'
the OIIC I lzazfe already conquered and the other I 'll'L'llSf
I 111111815 'Hl0'Z1'C forz1'ard! I ca1111ozf falter now, for half
the way has been couqzzered, the darkest way-auld the
rest is lighted by the gliffC"l"l7'l1Q' towers. M y soul rejoic-
efl1.! :Wy lzcart 'is filled with the joy of my acco111pl1'sl11-
Ah, I.a11d of LL'ClI'lII.1lfj, soon 'ZQ'IllClll0fIZ1C'l' UIIIC7' your
' yi I' -f-N- f- " W N'A' " " "ff-'Am
I E I
DOROTHY RICDONALD .... . . . President
I'IA1iRY SHEETS .... .... I -'ice-President
PAULINE BRON-NENDERG ......... Secretary
GRETCHEN IHILLER . . ..... Treasurer
CABL DDNNELLY . . Sergeant-at-Arms
Class Colors Class Sponsors
OLD GOLD AND PURPLE BiISS DECKER AND Mu. SHIELDS
Sopnomomz CLASS-A T0 K
SOPHOMORE CLASS-LL 'ro Z
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Spirit nf ihr dluninr 0112155
I, the Sp1'1'if of the Junior Class, rcjoicc, for one
more shorf jomvzoy and the ?'lCf07"jl will luwo been won:
the goal foward wlzlflz my cyos lzcwc so Iongiizgly looleod
lll7'0Ilfjl1' flzavo yc'ar.s' will lzcwo been roalclzcd. I
Ewen now I can lzcar 1110 7'Cj01-CI7ZgS in flzis loud:
Ilzcir llflflflj' ffoicos '7'ClISL'fI in Ionglzfor and song. I lzaslcnl
my foofsfcps and delay not, for that 'EQ-'I11'Cl1 I sock is IICCU'
of lzandq only al few more obslaclcs to SIIVHIOIIIII, and
tlzaf 'za-hzfclz ix 'I'710.S'l'ZU07'll1 wlzlilc in life will bc milze.
Tlzeyrcaclzolz1twclco1l11i1zlg hands and flzoy, foo,
fcjoivc with mc' flzaf I lzaifo conqzzcrcd thus far. Truly,
Ilzo greatest lzyajvfvzozess comes from flzc krzozulcdgc of cz
ivorflz-zvlzilc fask well done.
, mi, yr' a: Qghkt
lx '--'YQGQWEM-'Sri ' i' 'D"-"'4f"Af1l .:dbf'--'if '11
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x ,4 ' vanaw.5'. ,u : ,
HAHDLD KENNEDY . . .... President
JOSEPHINE ELLISON . . . Vice-President
BEnN1cE Cnoolc . . . .,.... Secretary
ROBERT x10OHE . . . . . Business Manager
SIDNEY CLEVELAND ' . Sergeant-at-Arms
Class Colors Class Sponsors
BLACK AND GOLD Miss XVILSON AND Mn. DAKIN
2 5 ?'
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1, M 1
JUNIOR CLASS-A ,TO K
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X33 'ff 5
JUNIOR CLASS-L TO Z
, A A, ,C in ,. if A- u
1 Sentara nt' '24
"WANTED-A Place in the Still-SOIIIGP
time in A D. l924."
Such was the heading of the strange
manuscript that was picked up along the
banks of XVhite River in A. D. 1950. It was
rolled in sheepskin and carefully placed in
a bottle which had evidently been washed
into a cove and there to remain for twenty-
six years. Curiosity was a paramount mo-
tive in first unsealing this strange MS found
in a bottle. The'heavy paper fell apart at
the creases, but by piecing them together
the following was tediously dcscried.
"XYe the Seniors of A. D. 1924 do on this
day May I, 1923 set down legibly the fol-
lowing history that all may read and depart
XVe ent-ered the portals of Junior High
School of the city of Anderson, state of
Indiana, I'nited States of America. in the
fall of 1919, eager to begin there the new
routine strange to those just out of "the
Time passed very quickly and we became
8A's. That was an important epoch in our
distinguished career as students. Then we
were eminent and frowned upon our quak-
ing inferiors. When we reached this period
of our life. we sho-uldered the great respons-
ibility of financial embarrassments and
problems of money making. The first
scheme that we tried was a country fair,
combined with a minstrel side and freak
shows. lt was a great success and the suln
of two hundred and fifty dollars was rea-
At last the time rolled around and we
had to depart from those beloved halls
where we had ruled supreme. We quitted
the building and walked a foreign country
called the Senior High School. which had
b-een rumored to have subjected cruelly all
new arriving aspirants. Lost and apparently
abandoned we were, with no leader at first.
XVhcr-e were our brazen vows of a few
days ago? Gone but not forgotten.
After a time we gradually regained our
composure and became acquainted. The
first social event that we attempted was a
Thanksgiving party, and perhaps we were
thankful that we were no longer ignored
as we were on our entrance. That put us
on our feet and we had another party.
this time a Christhas party which resulted
in our feeling like old friends again.
The officers for our Freshman year were:
Treasurer-Anna Marie Wedding.
During the Sophomore year our spirits
laxed and we drifted along: satisfied to
have only one enlivening event take place
in the form of a weiner roast.
XVhen we became Juniors we entered
upon a new era, our spirits eager for work
and play for we were Supper class men"
then. During the first term our officers
Treasurer- George Shroyer.
The main event of our Junior year was
the presentation of the vivid portrayal of
the Passion Play. Everyone sold tickets
that had a spark of loyalty and it went
over the top clearing about three hundred
A unique plan of voting decided upon
with a real poll t?D and a box in which to
drop our votes. This method ,was em-
ployed and resulted in securing good, res-
The results of the election were:
Business Manager-Robert Moore.
As dancing was tabooed, the Junior Prom
was impossible. In discussing plans we
finally decided lupon the novel plan of
having a circus.
Now, as the end of the school year is
drawing near, we make anew the pledge
of loyalty and love for our class. This has
been a successful year--may our Senior
year be crowned with every success!
Success and long life for the
Seniors of '243'
The manuscript was carefully folded and
placed in the bottle and sealed up tightly.
Then it was gently tossed into the waters of
peaceful White River from which it had
been taken, that others might read this
magnanimous account of the glories of this
class of '24, -
'fl TTZTQ 1. " r
' F'l T, V 1 W, so., W,,,, , Y MW
Spirii nf the Swninr Ullman
T The pzflgrimage is done and I, the Spirit of the
Senior C lass, pause in C0l'lfC17'1-f7lLlll1l07'Z of the journey.
Yes, a 7'0'll-gh, upward climb, and I have fallen at times,
but only to rise and try once more. The reward is worth
i11zji1-zlifely more than ihe price of the struggle and hard-
ships, alia' l 11161-TC ga1i11.ed 6'lLl'l'Clll1CC fo the Land of Learn-
There is 1l10'l'C, lzoweffer, beyond this land of glit-
tering towers. This land is not an e11d, but the 711-861715 fo
an e11d, which is to give to the world the lJC'll-Cjil of 'ill-5'
pilgrimage. T11-7'0'llglZ the knowledge and e,rfve'1'ie11ee
gained I will be able to eorlsecrate 171,31 ejorfs to emioble
'ZUII-C1fCT'C7' phase of life I shall en-fer.
Social and f7C7'S07IffZl r-z7gl1feo11s11ess will be 11131 aim.
and I shall be SZICCCSS-fllll 'I-'II' so far as I can 7'C11lfl1.7Z' intel-
lectually ugbriglzt, cozlrageou-s and open-111z'111ded.
1551? Y f sh. I l
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HEllllElt'l' M. K1sNN1anY "Herb"
President of Class 4g Hi-Y 3, President 3,
Senate 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4, Athletic Asso-
ciation 3, Athletic Board 3g Yell Leader 3,
4, Draniatie Club 3, 4g Dramatic Club Play
4, Student Council 2g Science Club 4.
"His honor, the president.',
D0ll0'l'l'IY L. KEMP "Dot"
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Science
Club 4, Student Council 4g French Club 3,
Secretary 33 Ten11is Club 4, Secretary 45
Vice-President of Class 4, Dramatic Club 23
Class Play 3, 4, Gi1'l's Tennis Champion 2.
"As m-erry as the day is long."
Fiuaizm L. GALE H "Fritz"
Dramatic Club lg Student Council 4, Sec-
of Class 35 Honorary Society 3, 4, Vice-
President 4g Athletic Association 3, X-Ray
Staff 45 Annual btatl' 4, Manual Staff 4g Class
"Of 1111 the girls that are so smart, there's
none like pretty 'SaIIy'."
HA1xo1.11 E. ll0ZliLI.li "R0zye"
Athletic Board 2: Treasurer of Class 4,
X-Ray Stall' 35 Stage Manager of Class Play
43 Commercial Club 3, 45 Glee Club 2, Clerk
of High School Accounting Fund 4.
ull,0I'In', he sings is toil and trouble."
ll.-XDOIT F. R11f1f1.1e
French Club 33 X-Ray Salesman 3, 43
Sergeant-at-Arms of Class 2, 3, 4g Assistant
to Track Coach 3.
"Good nature and good sense are usually
retary 45 Secretary of Class 2, 4, President co111panions."
, 5 , i, Q. .J
Nr -fr 53.1 I
ANGELINE A. B1zL1.is1o ".Atngie"
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Asso-
ciation 3, Science Club 4, President -tg
Girl Reserves 4, Secretary 4, Stuileut Coun-
ciil 4, Senate 3, Manual Staff 4, X-ltay Staff
Angeline is one of our hard, conscientious
workers who is probably getting more out
of her education than the mos' of ns. She
has been known to have dates bm of course,
working as she does, she has little time tor
such tritles. She has hosts of friends and
"Diligence is the mother of good fortune."
An'rHun C. Acmsv ".-tr!"
Spanish Club 1, Dramatic Club 4, Hi-Y
2, 3, 4: Student Council 4, Orchestra 1, 12, 3,
4, Band 2, 4.
Arthur is always ready when It comes to
working for the class. In fact, he is ranked
high among our salesmen and his, cry,
"Eskimo pies, ffive cents," is known by
everyone. He is a very talented inusician,
having been a faithful member of the or-
chestra for four years. He is a line fellow
and popular with the ladies.
"He maketh sounds with a' musical in-
0111.12 O. BENEFIEL
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Commercial Club
3, 4, Student Council 3: Gypsy Rover 4,
Class Play 4.
Did you ever see Ople when she was not
happy? This is one of her attractive traits.
She was a very charming Senior in the
"Charm School." She is specializing in
commercial work and, boys, she will make
some stenographer. She has a case at pre-
sent, however, so just exercise a little
"Happy women! .Yon have talents and
arts to captivate any man."
FRANCIS M. BAKER "Frenchie"
Spanish Club 4, Dramatic Club 3, Or-
chestra l, 2, Band 1, 2, Track 3.
"Frenchie" is inclined to be rather quiet.
Perhaps it is due to this fact that the op-
posite 'sex holds no attraction for him.
Most of his time is spent in the Vocational
"For the most part his work is hidden."
VIVI.-KN G. BONNER "Viv"
Dramatic Club 1, 2, Spanish Club 4.
This little damsel used to be very quiet
but of late she seems to show signs of pep,
especially among those who know her well.
Her pleasing personality has won the friend-
ship of many.
"Flower worthy of paradise."
I . -g g Qt. .
GuIa'r1:HizN M. Bniscoiz "Dutchie"
Dramatic Club 4.
Everyone thinks "Dutchie" is quiet and
reserved but this is because they don't
know her. She is a jovial sort of a girl.
always ready with a smile for everyone.
For some unknown reason, her admiration
for the stronger sex has greatly increased
during the last year.
"Her ways are ways of 12I8llSlIIlfIl6SS.n
Gizonma A. Bienronn "Bedr1y"
Science Club 4: Spanish Club 4.
Here is a sensible young chap who bc-
lieves in work and fun, too, and who is
occasionally seen "stepping out." His at-
tention, however, is directed toward the
underclassmen tor perhaps we should say
"Behold a dreamer cometh."
VIRGINIA E. BRONNENBIZRG
French Club 3g Dramatic Club 3g Student
Council 23 Gypsy Rover 4g Girl Reserves 4.
Virginia is our deaendable saleslady and
can be 'seen in the llmall every noon selling
candy and chewing gum. She is Rozy's
right-hand assistant at the basketball games.
Her record is one to be proud of.
"Let her own work praise her."
Giaonalz S. BisnIiIznI1.la "BerI:y"
Dramatic Club 2.
George likes to have a good time and
doesn't believe in studying any more than
is absolutely necessary. I-I-e has little time
for school activities as his interests are
elsewhere. George is noted for his height.
"Stately and lall he moves in the hall."
VEIUNIAH C. BRowN "Shorty"
Vermah comes to us every morning from
North Anderson. She is rather quiet
around school and although she is little, she
is mighty as is shown by her power in
making friends. She doesn't make the trip
to and from school unaccompanied. We
"They lhat govern the most, make the
eW'N- ' '
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Mimmsn L. Bum' "Pin"
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 4g Senate 1, 2g Girl
Reserves 2, 3, 4.
"Pin" is the good-natured and good-lo0k-
ing girl with the big smile. She often gets
to bed "earlv" as is proven by her occa-
sional drowsiness. Her admirers are many
and who could blame them?
"Though on pleasure she is bent,
She has a frugal nz-ind."
MERLE C. BEltKEBII.li . .... ..... . ."Berky"
'Spanish Club 4g Glee Club 4.
Curly hair and pleasing manners count
for much. at least "Berky" has found that
to be correct. H-e is fond of amusement
and eau be depended upon to help furnish
"For one pleasure a thousand pains."
EDNA C. CA.LI.AHAN "Ed"
Girl Reserves 4g Honorary Society 3, 4.
Edna is rather quiet among strangers
but shows her ability and will power in
matters of importance.
"She who works diligently
Reaps much reu1arcl."
CLARENCE M. BoLos "Boldsie"
Science Club 34 French Club 3g Dramatic
Club 1, 2, 35 Student Council 25 Hi-Y 3, 4:
Athletic Association 3, President 31 Yell
Leader 3: X-Ray Stall' 3, 43 Senate 1, 23
Drum Corps 1, 2, 3.
"Boldsie,' is our tall, dark complexioned
Senior who became popular through his
yell leading. He is always in for a good
time and spends the evening's leisure hours
with a certain alumna.
"Sl1e's all my fancy painted her:
"She's lovely she's divine."
Doms M. Canrnn "Darla"
Dramatic Club 1, 2g Spanish Club 1, 2, 3,
-lg Girl Reserves 2, 3.
"Dot" is one of th-e undistinguishable
twins. XVhenever you see one, you see the
other and teacher never knows which will
respond to either name. Doris is full of pep
and is liked by everyone.
"lt is lo hope, lhough hope were lost."
M -2. , t ,z V A.
., l ,Y A , I
Douo'rHY F. Cawrizu "Dot"
Dramatic Club 1, 2g Spanish Club 1, 2, 3,
44 Girl Reserves 2, 3.
This is the other member of that in-
separable duo. "Dot" is more quiet and
reserved than her sister but evidently
believing that twins should act in similar
fashion, does accordingly. We are sure
that the absences of the twins will be
noticed around school.
"Na11ght so sweet as melancholy."
Lowisu. M. BHATTAIN "Pedro"
Senate 1, 2, 33 Student Council 4, Vice-
President 4g Hi-Y 3, 43 Dramatic Club 3, 4,
Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4g Band 43 Or-
chestra 4, Glee Club 4.
This undigniiied Senior is a very busy
person but, nevertheless, he is the life of
any social gathering. He seems to have a
special liking for Juniors.
"Be wisely zoorlfllli but not morldy mise."
GANEITH E. CoNN1zu
Girl Reserves 2g Spanish Club 3.
Ganeith isn't fatg she's just nplcasiitgly
plump" and she's pleasant too. She has not
taken a very active part in school activities
but maybe thene's a reason.
"A good hear! is better than all the heads
in the world."
FRANK R. BUn'roN "Uncle"
Senate 2, 3, 4, Reading Clerk 3, Vice-
President 4, President 4g Hi-Y Club 4g Class
Play 35 Class Play 4g Dramatic Club 2, 3.
Here is one of our popular Seniors but
he's so modest and shy that it is hard to tell
whether he will become a regular movie
star or a dignified' senator. "Uncle" is the
good looking Mr. Johns of the class play
who was finally granted his much desired
private interview. He doesn't usually have
to coax for themg does he, Katherine?
"He wears the rose at youth upon him."
JENNIE A. Cooriau
Senate 2g Commercial Club 4.
Jennie has proven herself faithful to A.
H. S. having remained over five years. She
is very quiet and it is certainly fortunate
for Jennie that there are other things more
important than talking.
uSflldi0lIS to please, yet not ashamed to
f ' it W' .,,,, .
Lois J. CHAILLH
Dramatic Club 3.
Lois is our pretty brunette with the na-
tural t'?l rosy cheeks. She is one who
likes to take life easy putting pleasure before
work. The opposite sex is her great at-
traction, one in particular.
'fLife's fl jest and all things show il
I thought so once and now I know it."
.loHN E. CANAn.n', Jn.
Athletic Association 3, Science Club 4,
Vice-President 4, French Club 3, Vice-Presi-
dent 35 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Student
Council 1. 2, 3. l, President 2, 3, Honorary
Societv 3, 4, President 4, Senate 1, 2, 3, 4,
Reading Clerk 2, Drum Corps 1, 2, 3, Track
1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 3, 4, President 4, Vice-
President of Class 1, X-Ray 3, 4, Business
Manager 3, Editor-in-chief 4, Editor-in-
Chief of Annual 4, Class Play 3, 4, Memorial
Day Address 3, Tennis Club 4.
NVithout doubt John is the most indus-
trious mexnber of the class. Upon his en-
trance into high school he innnediately
began the accumulation of that long string
of A's placed to his credit. His ability as
an orator is beyond comparison. John
displayed his ability as a lover in the class
"What can he not do?"
Msnn-: E. Cos'rnL1.o
Science Club 4: Senate 4, Dramatic Club
4, Connnercial Club -1.
Marie has been with us only one year,
having come from St. Mary's. However,
that is long enough to learn that she is a
good student and deserving of honors. She
is very studious and is never contented to
"Her eyes beamed keen with honor."
Lian A. CAIYIWVIRIGI-l'l'
SptllllSh Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary and
Treasurer 4, Senate 4, Science Club 4, H1-Y
Lee is inclined to be a wee bit bashfnl
around school but we hear that he isn't
always that way. He is a willing worker
and 'is liked bv everyone.
"I would help others, out of a fellow-
RUTH H. CULLIPHER
Honorary Society 3, 4, X-Ray Staff 4,
Annual Staff 4.
Ruth has a manner that causes her to be
known among her friends by a few slow
words, a quiet smile and a willingness and
capability for doing what is before her.
"The truest wealth is that of understand-
1 ,LA H, p W Q -4- .,,L
l'IALSllE C. DAVIIES
Science Club 4: Dramatic Club -1: Com-
mercial Club 43 Senate -lg Dramatic Club
Halsie has been with us only a year, but
has been prominately affiliated with our or-
ganizations. XVe remember her well-spent
efforts in behalf of the Senate Dance.
"Will: slublvorn patience ns with triple
I.AUGHu1sN W. COLVIN
Laughren is one of our quiet easy-going
kind that is seen and not heard. He is not
quite so well known as some of the others
but it is not always the popular ones who
have the greatest success. He can he de-
pended upon at all times.
"Honest labour bears fl lovely face."
P. Mauna lllcciinn "Pot"
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3g Dramatic Club 1, 2,
Marie is the little, dark hained. dark
eyed girl who is so enamoured. XVith whom?
Oh! Don't you know? And, by, the way,
Marie's voiee has returned.
"Ye Gods! Annihilrzie but space and lime
and :nuke two lovers happy."
Romani' E. Cnouzu "Bob"
latin Club '3 4 Studtnt Council ' Hon
.' . ., 3 1 . . 3: -
orary Society 3, 4g President of Athletic
Board 45 Manual Staff 45 X-Ray Statt' 4.
"Bob" journeys in from Fortville every
morning. He will be missed not only by
A. H. S. but also by the Traction Company.
He is one of the most business like of the
class but, nevertheless, finds some time to
enjoy himself. His wavy hair is quite an
attraction, isn't it girls?
"A handsome, well-bred, agreeable youth
llml everybody is fond of."
Senate 4g Science Club 4g Spanish Club 4.
VW- regret that Helen came to us only
last fall from St. NIary's for we would like
to have had her with us for four years.
"She always lenows it mm' furthermore
she knows she knows it."
-1 . .-.. . , . . . ALL. . ., . j X , - . W. . -4 ,Q
I x-,, ,gg 1. f :rg ' 5- f f' Q K f it I
me pN......,em....t.v.,. s 7 .M . J.. A. N , -. f . V. .. A ,-1
if Rf . ,
Girl Reserves 3, 4.
Edith has been here only one short year
and a half but in that time has made so many
friends 'that they cannot be counted. We
shall enjoy 1n our reminiscences, years from
now, the pleasant thought of Edith.
"That we dearly love thee-that we
dearly love thee still."
HUGH B. Cvnnv "Mickey"
Hi-Y 23 Senate 3, Athletic Association 3.
Hugh is rather timid, but once you know
hun, you discover an unexpected love of
fun, that makes him a most companlonable
"A lusty love of life and all things h1u1mn."
li1,Iz.xm:'rH M. Fmclils "Betty"
Dramatic Club 2, 3g Gi1'l Reserves 2, 3, 4.
"Betty" is on-e of the persons who very
silently but very surely creep into our
hearts and before we know it have made
a permanent home there. She is doing the
HDZIIHOIIU to Edith's "Pythias."
"She doeth little kindness which most
Glzoneli H. lhvts "Dave"
Spanish Club 3.
George is one of our quiet, unassuming
lads, but is, nevertheless, popular among
those who know him.
"He is ll mise man who speaks but little."
Manx' JAYNIS GI1.MonE
Dramatic Club 2, 3g Commercial Club 3,
4, Girl Reserves 4.
Mary, you'll all agree, is one of the hap-
piest girls in school. The fairer sex des-
cribe her as "just darling!"-and truly.that
is the most accurate description to be given.
"Her very frowns are sweeter than the
smiles of other maidens are." ,
i . . ' K Mis .
I , or - Le
ETHEL F. GIVAN
Spanish Club 1, 2.
Ethel's prize ambition is to enjoy her-
self while she can-and she does! Where-
ever you sec Lois, there, too, is Ethel.
"Meet me in the moonlight alone."
HUBER1' L. DAVIS "Skinney"
Commercial Club 3, 4g Vice-President 33
Senate 3g X-RAY Staff 43 Animal Staff 4.
Ah! Yes! Hubert! Our praise deserving
artist. His accomplishments do not end
here, however. The ladies-.
"We know him better nowf'
ALICE W. GREEN
Girl Reserves 3, 43 Dramatic Club 4.
We have not had the pleasing presence
of Alice all four yearsg she came ,here
from Muncie two years ago. She was the
very nervous mother of the very temper-
alnental deaughter in the G. R. play. Re-
"Rep:-oof on her lips, but a smile in her
JOHN D. DEARING
He has come to A. H. S. from St. Mary's,
and although he has not joined in any
activities, is a very industrious and inter-
esting young fellow.
"Rejoice.' 011 young mlm, in thy ymzlllf'
Roisizniux H. l-IALLENBECK "Berliz"'
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4.
The fairest of the fair, we might say.
"Bertie" is the girl with the beautiful blonde
ringlets and blue eyes. NV'e understand
that there's one in particular who thinks
"Of surpassing beauty and in the bloom
HELEN R. Hmnxts "Elise"
Athletic Association 33 Girl Reserves 2, 3,
4, Cabinet 4: Gypsy Rover 4, Commercial
Club 3, 4, President 3, Treasurer 45 Class
Play 3, 4: Glee Club 4, Secretary 4, X-Ray
Stall' 4g Annual Stall' 4.
"Elsie" is clear-sighted, capable, depend-
able, and if you yearn for yet furthur
information, she is popular and pretty. She
is also gifted in drama.
"She is u wiusome, wee thing."
EVEllli'1"l' T. Dowxi-mu "Bubbles"
Drum Corps 2, 5g Science Club 3, 4,
Dramatic Club 3, 4g Sergeant-at-Arms 4, Ad-
vertising Manager 4: Student Council 3, 43
Sergeant-at-Arlns of Class 1, 23 Athletic Asso-
ciation 3, Vice-President 3, Commercial
Club 3, 4g Glce Club 1, 2, 3, Yell Leader 2,
Everyone knows "Bubbles" He needs no
introduction nor lengthy discussion of his
"way with women." He is the successful
successor of Beau Brummel and has the
longest list of conquered members of the
fair sex of anyone we know.
"Tull: to him of Jucob's ladder and he
would ask the uumlmer of steps."
l'v.x O. Hnxnmax "Bobbie"
Iva has finished her work before the last
term. However she is not 'wasting her time
as anyone will see.
"Love und you shall be loved."
H. l.Y1.H Finial. "Limit"
Dramatic Club 1, 25 Athletic Association
3: Spanish Club 4, Science Club 4.
"Lank" is quite the lady-fnsser-for proof,
you might ask the whereabouts of his
Senior ring. Just the same, he takes the
grades, they say.
"Muu's love is of lllllII'S life 0 lhiug apart."
VIVIAN F. HlI.IiEllT
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, French Club 2, 3g
Commercial Club 3, 4.
We often wonder "from where" does
Vivian get such an infinite amount of pa-
tience? It will always be a mystery but,
nevertheless, a very pleasant attribute to
remember her by.
"Shall show us hour divine abthing a
zuomun may be made."
mga gwuwmmn... - Y W.
LA VoN R. I-lUs'roN
Dramatic Club 1, 2g Senate 1, 25 Girl
Reserves 2, 3.
La Von is the good-looking girl who is
always "present', when something interest-
ing is on. -
"I mn sure that care is an enemy to life."
S'r1avH1aN NV. GENDA "Punk"
Squad 3, 4.
No introduction speeches necessary. We
all know Steve, and more, we will always
remember him. His fame in A. H. S. has
surely been well earned and well deserved.
"Counts his sure gains and hurries hack
R 1' 'rn .lou N s'roN
Dramatic Club 2: Senate 2.
Ruth is the quiet brunnette of the class.
But 1111101 ones are sometimes appreciated
more than others.
"The world is sweeter for her being here."
l.x.ovn H. Coonmu
Ilramatie Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4:
Manual Staff 4: X-Hay Staff 4, Advertising
manager 43 Annual Stall' 4g Athletic Asso-
ciation 3: Student Council 3, 4.
VVQ all know l.Ioyd's propensity for
"doing things" and for having a lot of fun.
He might also be numbered among the ad-
mirers of the fairer sex.
"Then he will lalk-good Gods! now he
Tnons M. JENKINS
Spanish Club 3, 4.
They say that "music hath charms" and
we believe Thora thinks so too. At least
in Harmony class-.
"A lUODlflIl,S work, grave sirs, is never
I 2.35521-'ea,mf.?ef---1 Q E ... Q, Q1 '
ELo1sis Klaxnox' t'Pat"
Annual Statl' 4, X-Ray Staff 43 Student
Council 3g Dramatic Club 4.
Don't you think the animal cuts are good
looking? Eloisc is the artist who made so
many of them. Sl1e's also quite popular,
not with one, but both sexes.
"There was ri laughing devil in her eyes."
A. 1IARRIO'l"l' Ginaian "Ted"
Senate l, 2g Athletic Association 3g Dra-
matic Club 3, 4: Commercial Club 3, 45
Scrgveant-at-Arms Student Council 4.
Marriott is thc kind that never seem to
work very hard, and yet gets somewhere
:ooi He has an cye for all the fun to be
Munnzr. Kli'l'CHUlNI ,
Science Club 4.
Muriel is one of our smartest students
and has many A's to her credit. She also
has many friends.
"In the wreck of noble lives
Som-eihing in1mm'i'aI sllll survives."
HARVEY C. HAL1.i-:NBECK
Spanish Club 3, 4. Q
Harvey IS one of our tall Seniors, who
is often seen with "Peaches" He is quite
a star is English.
'Elle was the mildesl mnnnered limit."
'l'H1aLM.x I.. KIETCHUINI
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Commercial Club
3, 43 Spanish Club 1, 2.
As all woman are said to be: changeable,
uncertain of lnood, and therefore charm-
ing. Someone, it seems, has found her
"Prosperity to the man who ventures
most to please her."
, .f . i . .
RAcH.us1. F. LAUCALIP
Girl Reserves 4.
Perhaps you've noticed her eyes? XVc
couldn't, for the life of ns, tell the color
"She hath an eye lhal smiles into all
C. DAnL1NG'roN HOI.l7lElR
French Club l, 2.
Here is a fellow who always does what
he starts to do. He has always started
each semester with a campaign for grades
and he surely gets them.
"He possessed a peculiar talent of produc-
ing effect in whatever he said or
AGNns I..xIiMonE "Aggie"
Latin Club French Club 23 Dramatic
Club 1, 2, 3: Girl Reserves 1, 25 X-Ray Stall
3: Class Play 4g Senate 1, 2, 35 Athletic
Another one who has finished high school
in three years. We always thought "Aggie"
diginitied, especially as .uiss Hayes in the
class play, but you never can tell. She
seems to like 5B Contemporary very much
but we aren't sure whether it's the subject
or the people who sit near her.
"Where passion leads
Our prudence points the way."
AIITHUR V. Hosnxi "Ari"
Track 3, 4g Athletic Association 3.
Arthur has been here only two years.
Although he seems to do nothing but study
prodigiously and pull down A's he gets
even more fun rut of the old world than
most of ns.
"Whatever is worth doing at all is worth
MARTI-IA JANE BICAIAHAN "Mart"
Latin Club 4g Dramatic Club 4: Girl Re-
serves 3, 4.
"Mart" is one of the most popular girls
in the class and just about as good at
making A's as she is at making friends.
She's graduating in three years.
"She is happy who knoweth not herself
lo be otherwise."
'll Q, i -' f I
LILLIAN Myiaus "Billie"
Spanish Club 4.
"Billie" believes in pleasure and is always
ready 'for it. Consequently she is well
known and will he missed next year.
"A flash of color against the sky."
RALPH N. JONES
Gypsy Rover -lg Athletic Association 3g
X-Ray Salesman 4.
Ralph comes to us from the country. He
is especially interested in a certain student.
"Ile hath of late many tenders of his
lmzxiz N1zw'roN "Belly"
Senate 3, 4g Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4g
Commercial Club 3, 43 Girl Reserves 3, 4.
"Betty" is always in for a good time and
consequently has many friends. She's
quite a commercial student, too.
"lf you wish to be valued, make your-
I.ia1..xNn Keys "Keysie"
Student Council 4g Athletic Association
Leland can generally be found at the
class meeting, if there is one. Once in
awhile he is caught glancing toward the
fairer l?l portion of the class. XVe wonder
which one it is.
"Few words sufficelh to a wise man."
C.x'rH1smNE O'B1uAN "Irish"
Spanish Club 4, President 4g X-Ray Staff
4g Class Play -lg Sienc-e Club 4g Dramatic
"Irish" came from St. Mary's this year
and made us regret that she hadn't been
with us for four years, instead of one. If
there is anything funny to say Catherine
will say it: if not-well, she'll say it any-
"She is truly happy who makes others
. . ...
Louisa E. Omsm.
Spanish Club 41 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Louise is very popular because of her
sunny disposition. She makes good grades
and is well liked by her teachers for her
earnestness in her work.
"He connol go wrong when virtue guides."
Commercial Club 3, 4g Senate 33 Drama-
tic Club 3.
If anyone should be given credit for
attending class meetings it should be XVillis.
He speaks his opinions, too. He hasn't
cast so very many glances at the fairer sex,
yet, but when he starts-.look out girls!
"Hold the for!! I am coming!"
CARMELA H. 0iu.AND "Doc"
Dramatic Club 1, 2g Girl Reserves 1, 2,
3, 4g Athletic Association 34 Vice-President
oi Class 2.
"Doc" is a good student and very popular
among the men. She is graduating in three
and a half years and we were glad to see
her back this term after her absence.
"Venus, thy enlernal sway, all the race of
Honorary Society 3g Dramatic Club 3:
Band 35 Student Council 2g Athletic Asso-
Orth is another of our brilliant Seniors.
He's making high school in three years
and belongs to the Honorary Society be-
sides. l'sn't that enough.
"Men of few words are the best men."
HILDA M. P.x'r'riansoN
Dramatic Club 45 Latin Club 45 Science
Club 4, Secretary 4.
Hilda comes from St. Mary's and is espec-
ially noted for her knowledge of Latin.
Although she is shy, she has hosts of friends.
"The greatest wealth is contentment with
,, f - I
RUTH S. QUEBBEMAN
Student Council 4g Honorary Society 3,
4, Treasurer 4g Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Vice-
President 43 X-Ray Staff 3, Class Play 4.
Ruth is one of the hardest workers the
class has and we surely appreciate her de-
votion. She also burns the midnight oil in
pulling down those grades.
"The stars of midnight shall be dear to
'l'HoM.xs A. LENNII-I "Rudolf"
Athletic Association 3.
One of our good-looking Seniors. At any
rate the girls all fall. Frequently we hear,
"And how he can dance!"
"A handsome man is never really poor."
JANE M. ISEED
Dramatic Club 3g Student Council 1, 23
Treasurer of'Class 2g Girl Reserves 3g
X-Ray Staff 3, 4g Annual Stall' 3, -lg Class
Play 3, 4: Senate 1.
Jane, the ever smiling, beloved by all.
What more can we say?
"She is beautiful, therefore to be wooed,
She is a woman, therefore to be won."
Spanish Club 4.
No, never will we forget Rollin's "tramp-
ish" air on old clothes day. He and Paul
were screams, weren't they?
"A dern good scout."
TRENNA l.. RHOTON "Ted"
Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4g
Dramatic Club 1, 2.
Trenna is very popular among the oppo-
site sex and is alway-s ready for a good' time.
"Another of her fashion we have not."
FRANCES E. Homsxrrs
Latin Club 4, Vice-President 4g Dramatic
Club 33 Student Council 3, 4g Secretary of
Class 3g Honorary Society 3, 43 Girl lie-
serves 2, 3, 4: Annual Statl' 4.
The girl with the snapping, black eyes!
Frances is always right there when a thing
has to be done quickly, done right, and
"There are none like lhee, none."
Romzirr Mama "Bob"
Another one of our lady-fussers. It' there
is a fair damsel near, "Bob" will sac-riliee
work for her amusement. .lust now he is
undecided who it shall be.
"It is pleasant, of course, fo see one's
name in print."
Axxls L. Rolnaouf "Hoa'gf'
Drannatie Club 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 2, 3,
4, President 43 Class Play 3, -lg Senate 2, 3g
Athl-etie Association 3.
It' you stay around Anne for tive minutes
and fail to get enthusiasm on a rainy, blue
Monday, then it's not her fault. She has an
abundant stock of good humor, talkative-
ness and especially of curiosity.
'Clinch mirth and no madness.
All good and no IN1d!ll'SS.U
RUBRIVI' BiA'l"l'HliiXN'S "Hola"
Basketball 3, 43 Track 2: Spanish Club 2,
3, 4, Vice-President 45 Draniatie Club 2:
Senate 21 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
"Bob" is a "good sport" and always ready
to lend a helping hand.
"A good scout and good friend to lame."
G.u'N1s1.L A. SANHN "Gay"
Connnereial Club 3, -lg Dramatic Club
"Gay" is an industrious iworker and is
liked by everyone.
"She always does her duly, no matter
whaf the task."
M.xnEI.I.E SCHELI, "Mah"
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Mabelle is one of our best commercial
students and has won prizes on her typing.
Mabelle will certainly be missed by her ae-
"Calm, lIl1CIIfft'd, as I1 summer sea."
Dramatic Club 1, 2.
Dan has a case. Oh yes he has! If you
don't believe lt, we refer you to Verma,
just to be sure, y0ll know.
"His hear! is I10f his own."
lmaxla M. SCHBHIYI' "Rene"
Spanish Club I, 3, 4, Treasurer 45 Dra-
matic Club 1, 3, 43 Student Council 43 Class
"Rene" has long since discovered the
gentle art of not letting studies interfere
with her good times. She is very popular
among the opposite sex, especially one.
"I do not wish to be lovely, hut to be
VVILLIABI BICLAUGHLIN "Bill"
Spanish Club I, 2: Hi-Y 3, 4, Vice-Presi-
dent 4: Senate 3, 4: Glee Club 4g Athletic
This important looking Cnotice the hair-
cut?l and acting g-entteman is better known
as "Bill," He's a dandy fellow even though
he does make those Hi-Y announcements in
the auditorium. "Bill" is quite an admirer
of the opposite sex.
"With just enough of learning to mis-
HLSIE M. Sturm.
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Spanish Club
Elsie is a student who is seldom heard
except in recitation, but who is often seen
with a former student of A. H. S.
"look you, I am most concerned with
my own lnlerestsf'
BIAnna A. SHE'l"l'I.lC "Peaches"
Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club
1, 2, 3g Girl Reserves 1, 2: Athletic Associa-
Marie has been with us for five years
and ner absence w1ll be greatly felt among
the younger elassmen.
"Gone, but not forgoflenf'
SAM hlChvILI.IAMS "Bud"
Student Council 4, Tl'02lSlll'0l' 4g Annual
Stall' 4: Class Play 3, -lg Dramatic Club 1, 23
French Club I, 2.
Sam is one of our "sunny-headed" lads.
He holds his studies and pleasures in about
equal rank and sometimes undecided as to
which should come first. "Mil" tries to
persuade him, it is pleasure.
"How sweet are looks the Indies have,
On whom their favors full."
Bm'rnu:E SHn.1.iNcnfonn "Beuly'
Girl Reserves -lg Connnercial Club 3.
Beatrice is one of our modest, quiet girls,
but she makes good grades, nevertheless.
She is a very popular among her friends.
"To him who watches, everything is rc-
.louis BIITCHIQLI. ".'llitc11"
Student Council 43 Science Club 4.
.Iohn is quite a lady-fusscr and is often
seen entertaining several of the fairer sex.
He really can work when he wants to
"Ile is noi happy who knows il not."
CAROL C. SHoUl.'rz "Smiles"
Science Club 4g Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3.
43 Gynsy Rover 4g X-Ray Staff 4g Commer-
cial Club 4g Dramatic Club Play 4.
l Carol is a great worker and a good friend
in the office. She is ZIIYVIIYS willing to lend
aid and has made many friends.
"The I't'II1t'IIlbI'fl1l!'e of fl 1ueII spent life
MAn'rH.x J. Srlaxuic "Marlie"
Dramatic Club 1, 25 Girl Reserves 4g
Senate 4g Athletic Association 3.
Martha is known among her friends for
her cheerful disposition and happy smile.
"PreIIy to walk with, willy io talk with,
Like glimpses of forgotten dreams."
Mrnox 0. Mooma "Mike"
Athletic Board 3.
"Miken was out of school for a long time.
but the advantage of an education dawned
upon him and he came back to complete
his work. 1't didn't take him long to get ac-
quainted, especially with the girls. He
didn't exclude the teachers, judging from
".-tholish fun and I exist no more."
Bli.V1'lt1CE K. Smcunn "Beal"
Honorary Society 4.
Beatrice is one of our best students, and
is always willing to serve. She has made
many friends by her cheerful disposition.
"Ripe in wisdom was she: but patient
Science Club 4: Senate 45 X-ltay Staff 4g
Latin Club 4.
Paul is the wisest man! He came to us
last fall from St. Mary's, bringing a great
deal of knowledge with him. We are sure
he will succeed in whatever he attempts.
"Ile multiplieill words without Icnow-
HELEN M. S'riawAn'r "Tom"
Dramatic Club 1, 3g Student Council 2:
Athletic Association 3g Girl Reserves 4.
"Tom" is another "jolly one" of the class
and has the ability to make others feel
jolly too. She's always known to see the
funny side of everything.
"UniI1inki11g, idle, wild and young,
I laughed, and danced and IaIk'd and
, J T.Q,Q,,,f.,i , gi in :,,.g,:: .lt
Latin Club 4, President 4g Honorary
Society 4, X-Hay Staff 4.
VVinifred's individuality is one of her
outstanding characteristics. She certainly
has ability to "pull down the A's" as she
ranks lirst in the class in scholarship. Shets
a very attractive girl and has hosts of ad-
"The fairest garden in her looks
And in her mind the wisest books."
Jon:-1 O. Nonmz
Senate 2, 3, 43 Student Council 3, Vice-
President 3: Hi-Y 3.
.lOllI1'lS a very busy person always doing
something for the good of the school. He
IS a faithful worker in the Senate. Everyone
wishes hun success in his future work.
"Few things are impossible lo diligence
Spanish Club I, 4g iirauiatic Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Vice-President 43 Student Council 3, 4g
Reading Clerk -lg Commercial Club 3, 4,
Vice-President 3, Secretary 4, President 41
X-Ray Staff 4g Annual Staii' 45 Class Play 4.
As "Miss Curtis" in the class play, Minnie
was truly misrepresented. We can't think
of anyone less nervous of temperament or
more capable in all situations. She's an ex-
ceedingly charming girl and always has
plenty of company around the halls.
"Of siirpnssiny beauly und in the bloom
Robert has an abundant supply of good
humor and is liked by everyone who knows
"Better ll good friend than silver and
GEli'l'llUDl5 V. Swanrz
Gertrude is quiet and unassuming but
her personality is a pleasing one. She's
going to be a regular stenographer some
"SIudious of ease, and fond of humble
Avunx' Pufssixunn "Ivory"
Science Club 4g Student Council 3, 4,
Annual Statt 43 Athletic Association 3, Track
Avery is exceedingly wellliked by every
one who knows him and the class is proud
to have him in their midst.
"Favors to none, to all his smile e.rtends."
Ours L. TILGHMAN
Latin Club 4, Dramatic Club 3, 43 Girl
Reserves 3, 43 X-Ray Staff 45 Annual Statt'
-tg Athletic Association 35 Honorary Society
3, 4, Secretary 4, Student Council 3, 4,
President 4, Secretary 4.
One of the most interesting girls of the
school, is Olive, but just--ohl so busy!
She still has time to laugh, however.
"The most manifested sign of wisdom
is continued cheerf11Iness."
CH.-XltI.l-IS .l. ltr:nn1Nu'roN
Charles comes to us from St. Mary's. He
is a good student and has already made a
number of friends.
"He thinks too much: such men are flan-
R0lllilt'l'A Towma, "Bertie"
Dramatic Club 3, 4: Latin Club 4.
It is the bad-luck of the fellows in high
school that Hoberta's interest is elsewhere.
Nevertheless, she has many friends tgirls
includcdt, and we wish her success in her
"To rate her clmrnis
I'd call them 1l6tIU6I1."
Msunnzs G. ltonmsos "Red"'
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 43 President
of Class 1, 2, Student Council 3, President
3g Hi-Y 3, President 3: Latin Club 4g French
Club 33 Dramatic Club lg Class Play 3:
Gimbel Medal 4.
XVhat is a synonym for athlete? "lted."-
But why name his activities? He is just one
of our good all-rounds, although Virgil is
probably his specialty. He has a perpet-
ual supply of good sense, good hmnor, and
pep. All the girls describe hin1 as "perfectly
"An athlete and n gentleman."
.r'.: .. " K fa I
. . ,.,
EMIL Z. A Roos
Spanish Club 3, 4, President 4, Secretary
4: Science Club 4, Vice-President 4: An-
nual Editor 4: X-Ray Staff 3, 4, Advertising
Manager 3, Business Manager 4: Dramatic
Club 4: Business Manager of Class 3: Class
Play 4: Commercial Club 3, 43 Athletic
Association 3: "Come Out of the Kitchen"
Cast 4: Tennis Club 4.
Emil is the woman-hater of the class,
though admired by all the girls for his
curly, black hair. He is kept so busy with
the annual and X-Ray work, that he has
little time for studies.
"Great works are performed, not by mach
f strength, bat by perseverance."
Am.ou1NE VANDEVENDER "Weenie"
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 3.
"XVe-ellie" is one of the fairest of our
fair sex. She loves to dance but hates
geometry. Anyway, it's a fitting combin-
ation isn't it?
"Happy and gay she dances along,
Far above ear!h's busy throng."
Gonoox XV. Sun'
Science Club 2, Treasurer 2: French Club
2, Sergeant-at-Arms 2: Latin Club 3: Drama-
tic Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3: Student Council
2, 3, President 2, 3: President of Class 1:
Honorary Society 3: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, President
2: Editor of Manual 3: Athletic Association
3: Senate 1, 2, 3, President 2, Vice-President
Gordon is noted for his govermental rules
and regulations. He is an industrious
worker and a good student.
"Great men have nr-are adorers than
h'vlElt0N.-K A. xv,-XDI-I
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 4,
Verona is one of our clever girls to whom
grades are an easy thing. lt seems that all
she has to do is get them, but we imagine
she works harder than we realize.
"A blessed companion is a book-a hook
filly chosen is a life-long friend."
CJ-r.anLEs XV. SHErAnDsoN "Shep"
Athletic Association 3: Spanish Club 4:
Dramatic Club 4: Science Club 4: Stud-ent
Charles is always willing to do anything
that is to be done. He is very popular
"Wisdom doth sit hal lightly on his brow."
VA. 7 !1Ak,, j g ' ,W . ,, :, i
.Lungs S'l'liEI.E "Jim"
Student Council 3, 4, Vice-President 4,
Annual Statl' 4, Class Play 4, Senate 3, 45
Commercial Club 4.
"Jim" is a happy-go-lucky boy, never let-
ting work inter ere with his pleasure. He
is very popular among the fairer sex.
"Let the world slide, let lhe world go,
A fig for care, a fig for woe."
ALNL-X M. WA'r'rs
Latin Club 4g Spanish Club 4, Senate 23
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4.
Alma canie to us three years ago from
Fortvillc and she is certainly a good addi-
tion to the class. She is right there when
it comes to having a good time.
"A pretty woman is fl welcome guest."
AI!'l'I-lljlt STEVES "Art"
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Senate 3, 4, Commercial
Club 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4, Vice-
President 45 Athletic Association 3, Student
Council 3, 4: Drum Corps 3, 4.
If there is such a thing as initiative,
Arthur has it. An example of this was
shown in his earnest efforts to sell gylll-
nasiuin tickets and those efforts certainly
brought results. -
"I propose lo fight il out on this line, if
il takes all summer."
laarnzx H. W11.i.i.u1soN "Peg"
Connnercial Club 3, 43 Dramatic Club 1,
2, 3, 4g Athletic Association 3.
Leota is noted for her dimples, which is
more than can be said of most of us.
'24 mind for dates-lin History?V'
Lan. G. SYLVESTER "Syl"
Basketball 2, 3g Track 3. '
Lail left A. H. S. at mid-year. He is fast
enough to win a place on the squad and
that's saying something. He has a ter-
rible case and they say her name is Mary.
"She floats about on the river of his
DORLIAN F. VANDEIIBUH
Hi-Y 3, 4.
Dorman is one of the Senior boys who is
lll'1il16l'-S0011 or heard very often. He is a
hard worker and an industrious student.
"He is never alone that is in the company
of noble thoughts."
Alice is a very capable student and well
known around school.
"She hath an eye that smiles into all
ORA A. NV11.1uznsoN
Basket Ball Squad 3, 4.
Ora is one of Stagg's "Old Reliablesn and
is deserving of honors. His recitations
show that not all his time is taken up with
Indian warfare. VVe wonder how it would
seem to be so tall and so distinguished as
"Like most UCOIIIIIIIISH he stands high."
XVILNIA L. XYYA'l"'l' "Wim"
Dramatic Club 1, 4g Commercial Club 3,
NVilma is always there when it comes to
selling at basketball games. She is one
who is usually silent, although she is inter-
ested 'in a certain Senior boy.
"Of modest nature."
FRANKLIN Wmorn' "Frank"
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
"Frank's philosophy is to be seen and
not heard, maybe he thinks it is safest not
to be too friendly with the girls, anyway he
seems rather shy when he's near them.
Better be careful, Franklin, they might hurt
"What a strange thing is man."
t . -Q .4-.W i.. - 44 .
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Ella came back to a real school to grad-
uate and wt-'re glad of it. She's going to
take up music so she won't have to worry
about geometry anymore.
"Sweet ill pretty-but thafs not alI.',
D. Psri, BnE1'rwlsEu "Ducky"
Paul has become known to us through
his ability as a pianist. In fact, he is chief
among the talented of the class. He is a
hard worker and industrious student.
"Music hath charms to sooth the savage
To soflen rocks or bend a knotted oak."
I-lumix .l. ZEu:1.iiu
Gypsy Rover 4: Glee Club -l, President 43
Spanish Club 4g Dramatic Club -lg Girl He-
serves l, 2. 33 X-Hay Stall' 4.
Helen is noted for her music ability. She
is popular among both sexes and we wish
her success in h-er highest ambitions.
"Music has charms alone for peaceful
RALPH B. XVx'A'i"1' "Bud"
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Senate 1, 2,
Science Club 2g Commercial Club 4, Sec-
retary of Class 21 X-Ray Staff 2, 3.
After being out one term Ralph has came
back to graduate, apparently as jolly as
ever. He has already acquired a name for
himself-the name "lady-fusserf' His good
looks is an asset which will h-elp bring him
success, we think. His greatest pleasure,
we hear, 'is dancing.
"-Thai various creature-Man."
FERN I.. SU'r'roN
Dramatic Club 2, 33 French Club 1.
A little dynamo of energy. Fern likes to
be doing something ditferent all the time,
and we dion't 'believe she's ever still a
"l'ariely is Ilie spice of life."
EVERETT P. SWAIN
Spanish Club 43 Band 3, Orchestra 1, 2,
3, 43 Dramatic Club 2.
Here is another one to whom there is
no charm like that of music. He has been
the mainstay of the orchestra all his four
"Where ihere's music there can be no
l'iAlt0LD R. Wann
Spanish Club 3g Dramatic Club 3, 4:
Glee Club 3.
Harold is certainly a good worker and
we are glad to have him graduate with us.
He comes from the country and is proud to
"I know him by his gail- he is fl friend."
Pienela G. Horrxlsn "Mike"
Drum Corps 2, Squad 1, 2, 33 Assistant
Coach 4g Hi-Y 3: Track 2, 3g X-Ray Staff
4g Athletic Association 3: Class Play 3.
"Mike" is so uncanny in his floor work
that we have missed him this year. How-
ever, his work as assistant to Coach Staggs,
deserves much praise.
"He knows the game."
Bnoolc C. Fltll-BL
Science Club 33 Orchestra 1, 2g Senate
23 Hi-Y 3.
Brook is a good stud-ent and a general
favorite with the ladies-oh yes!
"A man rzfier our own heart."
Girl Reserves 3.
Drusilla looks as though she were quiet.
doesn't she? But you never can tell by
looks, for Drusilla loves to have a good
timle. She believes in helping the class all
that she can.
"No legacy is so rich as honesty."
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Commencement night! The March of
the 1923 Seniors had begun. Likewlsb :ny
knees had begun to shake a-ul l tlon't like
for my knees to shake. When the plat-
form was rea--hed there was :n rattle of
chairs, a sigh of relief and an auditorium
crowded with fond mothers and fathers,
sisters and brothers, aunts and uncl-es, and
cousins and more cousins. The 0I'Cll8SlI'1I
had finished before we reached the stage
so we had the undivided attention of every-
one. The speaker informed us that this
was quite an ev-ent in our lives, although
we had felt that before, having taken four
years to get there. However, he wandered
on and on to give us his reasons for our
presence, but since that was nothing com-
pared to actual -experience, it
into a sleepy half-past-four in the morning
feeling. I wondered that he
tion our freedom from being
at school at
8:30. Then I didn't wonder at all.
I stretched one arm, two arms, one foot,
two feet-then altogether l stretched my-
self into wakefulness. But where was
everyone? The white-clad girls and black-
clad boys were gone-the auditorium was
gone. Could I be a second edition of Rip
Van XYinklc? I felt for my beard until I
rememb-ered Iwasn't supposed to have a
beard. 1' seemed to be in the high school
trophy room. Oh, yes! I was placardcd
with "an intersting study and genuine spe-
cimen of a 1923 Senior." Not an alarm
clock was in that room. No wonder I had
missed first and last call to breakfast that
June morning in 1923-I couldn't say how
many years ago. But I could find out by
going to the oflice.
I knew I hadn't walked for quite a while
but the first ten steps were the hardest.
However, I staggered my way through a
maze of ancient relics such as geometrys.
a pair of old corduroy trousers which were
lovingly dedicated "From Ladoit ltilllc,
manager of the Giants to his old I-ligh
School," a white roadster which had so
often graced the street in front of the
building by one, Harold Rozelle, now sole
owner of the famous Red Line Taxi Com-
pany. So many familiar things greeted me
that I would have wandered about indefi-
nitely but a bell, evidently the old one for
it had the same annoying habit of ringing
1 ellen '
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when you didn't want it to, sounded and
reminded me l had started to the office.
I found my way there as difIicult as ever
it was when a Freshman, but no Mr. Crom-
well was there. Directing affairs with as
great care was-imagine it-a woman.
She evinced not the slightest pleasure at
seeing me, in fact if anything, it was dis-
pleasure-"ff this isn't my unlucky dayl
I might have known you'd take a notion to
wake up on our busiest day, with Mr. Steele
gone to the principal's convention and Miss
Gale, our school doctor, ready to go to New
York. Oh. well! l'll try to catch her."
Having called Freeda she condescended to
talk to me.
"I suppose you can't remember anything,
can you?" she queried.
"Of course, I' can and where is Miss
"Miss Lewis? Oh, yes, she was here
when you graduated, if you really did, but
she left that year. Why, you were in my
class, weren't you? You probably know
some of our teachers then. Jennie Cooper
teaches shorthandg Edna Callahan, history,
Beatrice Spicher, math, Anne Rodecap,
gym work and ltnth Quebbeman, science."
"I'm dean of girls-Helen Stewart, you
surely remember me."
And again, "Of course I remember."
A battered Latin book lay on the table
near at hand. Noticing the author's name,
M. G. Robinson, I picked it up to examine
closer. The introduction read: "Believing,
as I do, that Latin is an absolute necessity
in developing anyone's ability to bluff, and
that the Latin books heretofore used have
been too much of a strain on pupil's nerves,
I have compiled a new series of Latin
books with a unique English translation
under each line. ln preparing this work,
I have recived much valuable assistance
from Robert Crouch, in fact without him
it could not have been accomplished and
we unite in hoping it will make the lan-
guage course more enjoyable and profit-
After completing some work, the dean
again remembered my presence.
"We're awfully busy just now," she an-
nounced, "the new term is just starting and
the building is overcrowded. When
Gooding and Bedford put up the new addi-
tion, we thought our problem was settled,
but it's just as bad as ever."
.lust then the doctor entered and got the
report from Helen as to my actions after
the awakening, assured me I was one of
the m-.ost interesting cases of suspended ani-
mation she had ever studied.
"After such a long sleep, you must not
be too active-I would advise traveling for
about a year, and with many directions
about letting her know if there were any
further developments, she bustlcd out.
Travel-see the world, visit strange
places-the word held all its old magic and
I was eager to be off. As I had been away
from the world so long, Helen suggested
that I let a traveler's bureau make out my
itinerary and directed me to one.
The town was still the same-dirty
streets and flying soot, only more of it. On
my way uptown a band of women passed
me bearing banners "Stilwell for Mayor,'-
"Clean Politics and a Clean Town." As
these ran into another group, a hair-pulling
stunt was about to be staged and was
C'?::- :ARE 'TTJE
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Tmmertc ouvv --
stopped only by the appearance of a small
but mighty defender of the law and a clos-
er view showed him to be Perce Hoffner.
I, soon came to a neat little shop with a
sign in front "Let Tilghman Tell You-In-
formation Bureauf, As I wanted to know
some more about what was going on, I
Arg not-ua wus-AES
N M-r wxFE '5-
stepped in-and ready to answer all ques-
tions or find out was Olnt.-. "Tell me all
about what happened to our class," I de-
"Well,i' she said, taking a deep breath,
"I don't know whether I can or not but
, s Li we .5 . A ,
I'll try," and she did. "I suppose you
know all about the people at school? Well,
last summer they had homecoming we-ek
here and several of our class we1'e bac.-.
Gerard Tilley demonstartes the uses of non-
inflammable celluloid in the home and
with Irene Newton and Minnie Stottlemyer,
his sales and advertising managers, is mak-
ing a big success. Then Lyle Friel with his
able assistants, Robert Mace and John Mitch-
ell, having finally bridged the Atlantic after
many failures by other famous engineers,
came home. Gordon SHPD, a lecturer on
the Chatauqua platform, had charge of the
outsider's part in the entertainment and
had staged a clever little comedy by Ora
Wilkerson. Leading parts were taken by
Lois Chaille and Helen Zeigler-Lois being
in the movies and Helen on the stage inter-
preting the new Russian art. And speak-
ing of Russia, "Bill" McLaughlin is just back
s. In-as GREAT
. 5 REOEEl'1ERn
from there. He is known generally as the
"Great Russian Redeemer" and is touring
the world now in an effort to get other
countries to adopt Russian form of govern-
ment. Traveling with him is .lohn E. Can-
aday, .Ir. an earnest evengelist preaching on
the evil of' the ways of the present genera-
tion who are "blithely dancing their ways
to perditionf' One afternoon was entirely
devoted to hearing the poems of Paul Rob-
ert Munger read by himself. Paul writes
in th-e style of Lindsay and it took the town
a whole week to get over the effects. They
even forgot our local political squabble, an
affair that's been stirring everyone up-
even causing domestic upheavals. This is
the situation: Halsie Davies, .lohn Noble
and Muriel Ketchum are the state political
bosses, using Anderson as their headquart-
ers. As they've had absolute control of
politics for so long and as conditions have
steadily be-en going from bad to worse,
Eloise Kenroy and Myron Moore have
formed a new party in an effort to break
the "Big Threcs" power. Their first step
is running NYinifred Stillwell for mayor, for
Anderson controls the state. Each party is
keeping rather quiet and the outcome is
very uncertain, but l'd give anything to
know what will happen?
.lust then another patron came, in and
Olive had to stop for a moment. "Vivian
Hilbert." she continued, "has a matrimo-
nianl office next door, you in-ust go see her.
Poor dear, she needs encouragement now.
One client claims Vivian misrepresented
facts about his wife's hair and is bringing
suit through the famous lawyers Shoultz,
Holder 84 Wyatt. They've never lost a case
and the odds seem against h-er. But drop
in and cheer her up." lt sounded to dan-
gerous- I didn't stop. '
The traveler's bureau to which Helen di-
rected me was in the care of Gaynelle
Saner. She not only made out my itiner-
ary, attending to all the details, but sent
along Hilda Patterson, one of her assistants
as a companion.
My trip started next day-it was a case
of "See America First." The journey was
to be made in an airplane, stopping at all
the important places in the country. I had
a lot of surprises on that trip-Catherine
0'Brien was pilot of the big plane which
was going on its maiden trip, and inspect-
ing it, was the member of the new depart-
ment in the President's cabinet, H. M. Ken-
.. 4 9 Qi
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nedy, Secretary of the Air. There were
several other passengers and Hilda pointed
out all the notable ones. There was a little
pompous man explaining to a tall bespec-
taeled individual what, how and why he'd
done so-and-so and when the tall one got
a chance, he'd tell why something shouldn't
be done. lt was all very intersting though
1 Q '
-geek l egggif I neges
neither listened to the other. Hilda told
me the little man was Lowell Brattain, own-
er of a chain of ready-to-wear stores and
the other was Everett Downham, an ofiicer
enforcing the cigarette law, which was rc-
cently passed largely through the efforts of
Mary Gilmore and Frank Burton, senators
While passing over one city the ofiicer
thought he smelled cigarette smoke and,
after forcing Catherine to land the plane
made everyone help search. However, it
was nothing more that a vat of grease burn-
wvo TH' ? once 'ru-an-r
--!ARE YOU- ClG8RETTE ll
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GFFICER Dov-:Ns-uuq ENFORCINQ
ing the Lennie and Shepardson factory
which makes the famous "Greaseless Hair
As riding in the plane made me nervous,
we decided to rest there a while and then go
on by rail. That night we went to a thea-
tre which was advertising as a special num-
ber, a song by Helen Hearne accompanied
by her pianist Alice Green. When we
went back to Helen's dressing room, she
told us all about her trip to Europe where
she had made a concert tour under the
management of Irene Schmidt. She had
gone over with La Von Huston and Marie
Shettle--La Von was teaching dancing in
a private school and went over for a rest:
Marie, Alllv8l'iC8'S most popular dress design-
er was going to Paris to get some new
ideas. VVhile in Europe she had met Paul
Breitwiser and Arthur Achey. They were
wandering around studying the folk music
of different countries and later intended to
write from it a musical revue.
A cold wave spelling rheumatism and we
were ready to leave for California, but we
saw one more old friend before leaving.
While going to the station we ran on to
Yum wana wv:
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.lane Reed with whom there was an ex-
change of conlidences.
"I haven't long to stop, but I'll hurry
and tell you what I can," she saidg "I was
just going a little piece out of town for a
cat that we've just heard is homeless.
Martha Jane MeMahan and I have a hos Ji-
tal for homeless cats, you know. It's rea ly
awful how people treat them when ,they're
such adorable pets. Arthur Steves is head
surgeon and I think the cats of this city
will soon come into their own. If only I'
had time, I'd go back and get some pam-
phlets for you to distribute on your journeyg
it would be-"
mums me mea:
-.CA1's Ann nan?
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CHIEF SURGEON -ARYHUR STEVIS-
"But haven't you heard anything about
our old class?"
"Certainly, but I thought-Well, "Dot"
Kemp, fight promoter has an 'office here
but just at present is abroad, trying to get
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a match for the 4th of July between "Bob"
Matthews, heavyweight champion 'of the
world and a promising Australian fighter.
In today's paper Steve Genda's sporting
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news column said the parties interested
couldn't come to terms.
"George Davis and Rollin Long have a
fox farm on the outskirts of town and since
they started have done fine, though it seems
to me they would have much more pleasure
with cats for Martha Jane and me.
She was hopeless, so we left her to her
cats. Our journey was long and tiresome,
though lightened a good bit by our fellow
passengers, Verona Wade and Angeline Bel-
lisio, world-famous chemists, who having
studied under Professor Horton and Mad-
ame Curie were now accomplishing
miracles in using radium for healing. As
residents of the Poppy State, they told us
"who's-who" and whom we simply must
Among the Hmustsii was Sam McVVilliams,
recluse, who after many disappointments
in his love affairs had gone into retirement,
now airing his criticisms of women in
scathing satires that rivalled Swift. In the
same line of work was Frances Roberts
who was conducting a page of "Heart-to-
Heart Talks with Our Girls" and was noted
for her judicious settlement of problems
brought up by Brown-eyes and Sweet Six-
Another notable or notables was the Car-
ter twins-the possession of whom, along
with Ladoit was our class' chief claim of
distinction. They were making their like-
ness in appearance of practical value, illus-
trating products for different companies in
window displays. Both would appear at
the same time but seemingly in two differ-
ent rooms-one in ideal surroundings using
the advertised article and the other using
old methods. Such contrasts went over
so big that the twins were in great demand
and had been all over the United States
doing such work.
NVe saw them and also happened to run
into Agnes Larmore. Agnes had, of course,
married a11d having got her own household
running so smoothly, was devoting her time
to others in social service work. We stayed
only a few days in California- then Mex-
Some of us had even wandered away
down there. Mahelle Schel was trying to
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develop a cross between plums and thistles
-a new Burbank. She wasn't getting along
very well, bad luck seeming always to prick
her fingers. Elizabeth Fricke had a kinder-
garten class of little brown-skinned Mexi-
cans. Mahelle had as her next-door neighbor
Avery Plessinger and his sugar plantation.
He and Orth Lawson were working it to-
gether with expectations of a fortune
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someday. They had as a guestAEmi1 Roos,
an efheiency expert who had run down into
Mexico for a few days to straighten out some
complications in the goverment. VVe had
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just missed getting to see Gertrude Swartz
by a few days, she having left for South
America where she was going into the
interior to do missionary work.
The next afternoon after our arrival, we
were going to look over Avery's plantation.
The heat was oppressive-it fairly cooked
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you. .I wondered what had become of the
rest of the class-up-and-doing, of course,
scattered to the four corners of the windg
though up-and-doing wasn't my own idea
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of perfect peace just then. But when l
casually mentioned going back to another
ten year's blissful sleep, it so alarmed my
energetic class-mates, Ithey frankly vowing
that they wanted no sleeper on their hands?
that they declared unanimously I might
make myself of more use by looking up the
rest of the 1923 class.
So, here I go!
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NVe, the Seniors of 1923, nearing the close of our high school career, and
approaching the end for which we have so industriously labored the last four
years, have decided, after profound cogitation, that it being the custom of all
Seniors having acquired unusual benefits from the institution at which they have
been in attendance, to bequeath to the foresaid institution and the members thereof
any portion of their acquirements, either mental or material, that will be of no
great use to themselves in the new life into which they have come, to follow their
custom and lavish generosity on the Faculty and lower classmen.
VVe, the Senior Class of the City of Anderson, in the County of Madison and
State of Indiana being sound of mind and memoryg do make, publish and declare
this our last VVill and Testament, in manner following, that is to say:
First-We will to our long suffering Sponsors a rest 'with sublime peace
and quietude, free from the trials and tribulations which we have imposed upon
them during their watch over us.
Second-We will our sedate and honorable title, our most brilliant career,
and especially our dignity, to our most honorable inferiors, the Juniors.
Third-We will our ability to agree WJ on all class questions to the Sopho-
Fourth-We will to the Freshmen our "Superior Stain Remover" guaranteed
to remove all green spots.
Fifth-.lohn E. Canaday. Jr. wills his ability fo teach charm to Rodolph
Sixth-Emil Z. A. Roos wills his knowledge of grammar to "Zeke" Decker.
Seventh-Dorothy Kemp wills her jolly nature and talkativeness to Virginia
Eighth-Winifred Stilwell wills her scholarship rank of first in the class to
Nineth-Sam McVVilliams wills his fiery head gear to Herbert Call.
Tenth-Maurice Robinson wills his good team work to Alfred Jackson.
Eleventh-Harold Rozelle wills his "cute" little speedster to 'fBob" Bing.
Twelfth-Anna Rodecap and Jane Reed will their latest book "How to
Grow Slender" to Charlotte Chambers. I U
Thirteenth-"Bubbles" Downham wills his good looks and his popularity
to the iirst applicant.
Fourteenth-Freeda Gale wills her frequent expression, "Stand behind the
class," to the next Senior President.
Fifteenth-Carol Shoultz wills her Indianapolis man to Vivian Thurman.
Sixteenth-"Jim" Steele wills his decorated corduroys and his mischie-
vousness to Harlan Colle. V
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Seventeenth-Herbert Kennedy wills his ability to make funny faces while
leading a yell to "Cap" Bronnenberg.
Eighteenth-Angeline Bellisio wills her otticiousness to Dorothy Delph.
Sh. ldNineteenth--Lloyd Gooding wills his abundance of hair to Professor Ralph
Twentieth-Ruth Cullipher wills her stature to Hortense Greer.
Twenty-tirst-Agnes Larmore wills her slenderness to Leah DeSanctis.
D . Twenty-second-Helen Hearne wills her beautiful soprano voice to Thelma
Twenty-third-Arlouine Vandevender ,wills her feminine beauty and her
many admirers to anyone who has a desperate need for them.
Twenty-fourth-"Bob" Crouch wills his long way home tFortvilleJ to
Twenty-fifth-Frances Roberts wills her curly C71 hair to Georgiana George.
Twenty-sixth-Ladiot Riffle wills the title of being Anderson's fattest boy
to Winburn Pierce.
Twenty-seventh-Mary Gilmore wills her cuteness and her young appear-
ance to Beulah Bose Cleworth.
Twenty-eighth-Ora Wilkerson wills his loftiness to Charles Bodkin.
Twenty-ninth-Olive Tilghman wills one of her gray hairs to each Freshman.
Thirtieth-Mildred Burt wills her love of conversation to Nora Smith.
Thirty-tirst-Gordon Sapp wills his anxiety to become a great orator and
dehator to George Marquis Kelly. '
Thirty-second-Helen Zeigler wills her dignified walk to Helen Kirk.
Y Thirty-third-Martha Jane McMahan wills her good times to Anna Marie
Thirty-fourth-Frank Burton and Ralph Jones will their freckles to those
who admire them. Don't crowd!
Tliirty-fifth-Thelnla Ketchum wills her jolly nature and her motto "Laugh
and Grow Fat" to anyone inclined to he melancholy.
Thirty-sixth-VVil1na Wyatt wills her sudden outbursts of laughter to Paul-
Thirty-seventh-Thomas Lennie and I'va Hendrin will their desperate love
affair to Katherine Redd and "Rip" VanWinkle.
Thirty-eighth-l.aVon Huston wills her fondness for dancing to Bernice
Thirty-ninth-Arthur Achey wills his "fiddle', and his J. Y. B. sweater to
Fortieth-Avery Plessinger wills his curly hair, rosy cheeks and dignified
appearance to Isaac Kursch.
Forty-first-Uple Beneiil wills her many lovely coitfures to Mildred Gustin.
Forty-second-Lowell Brattain wills his Sunday School record to "Bill"
Forty-third-Roberta Towell wills her "pleasing plump" appearance to
Forty-fourth-Clarence Bolds wills his Indian traits to James Granger.
Forty-fifth--Charles Shepardson wills his pessimistic nature to "Sidi"
Forty-sixth-Eloise Kenroy wills her pretty name to Ingeborg Schleyer.
Forty-seventh-VVilliam McLaughlin wills his ability to make announcements
and his methods of blutting to those who feel that they will have a need for them.
Forty-eighth-Fern Sutton wills her tiny feet to Martha Huffman.
Forty-ninth-"Bob" Matthews and "Bob" Mace will their knowledge of
grammer to Miss Gore.
Fiftieth-Verona VVade wills her uncontrollable laugh to "Bob" Moore.
Fifty-first-Merle Berkebile wills his "way with the win1men" to be equally
divided among the bashful Juniors.
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Fifty-second-Irene Newton wills her anxiety to become somebody's private
secretary to Ida Sturgeon.
I Fifty-third--Arthur Steves wills his success in salesmanship to our indus-
trious girls who clerk on Saturdays.
I D gifty-fourth-John Noble wills his high and lofty demeanor CID to Count
za u e. A
Fifty-fifth-Irene Schmidt wills her personal interest in the team to Mary
K. k Fifty-sixth-Elsie Seiple wills her ability to keep a steady fellow to Helen
Fifty-seventh-Willis Klus wills his silence t?J to Earl Schmidt. .
Fifty-eighth-Paul Mungcr wills his knowledge of the dictionary to Noah
Fifty-ninth-Trcnna Rhoton wills her enormous powder puff to Dorothy
Sixtieth-"Mike" Moore wills his ability as a soda jerker to Albert Arbogast.
Sixty-first-Roberta Hallenbeck wills her blonde hair to Pauline Teeters.
Sixty-second-Gretchen Briscoe wills her love CID of geometry to Mary
Sixty-third-John Mitchell wills his mischievousness to Durwood Beall.
Sixty-fourth-Louise O,Dell wills her Amercian History Map book to her
Sixty-fifth-Vermah Brown wills her natural curls to Rhea Vermillion.
Sixty-sixth-Dan Merrick wills his obedience in studv halls to John Austin
C gixty-seventh-Ethel Givan wills what remains of her eyebrows to Bernice
Sixty-eighth-Gaynelle Saner will her aversion to using cosmetics to
Sixty-ninth-Fran-klin Wright wills his "specs" to Sim Pull
Scventleth-Beatrlce Spicher wills her inclination to be 'silent to Ray
Seventv-first-Marie Shettle wills the extraordinary privilege of havin
. - 8
dates with a squad man to any other girl who is fortunate enough to have a
brother on the team.
Seventy-second-Marriott Greer wills his Ford and his scarlet sweater to
Seventv-third--Doris and Dorothy Carter will their likeness to an future
twins in A. H. S.
Seventy-fourth-Paul Breitwiser wills his ability to play the piano to
Seventy-fifth-Lois Chaille wills her vampy eyes and knowledge UD of U. S.
History to Alice Campbell.
Seventy-sixth-Marie Decker wills her mascaro to Sarah Stultz.
Seventy-seventh-Vivian Hilbert wills her love for all her teachers to Mary
Seventy-eighth-Catherine O'Brien wills her electric curling iron to Lyle
Seventy-ninth-Ruth Quebbeman wills her innocent expression to Mary
Eightieth-Arthur Hosek wills his name of being a woman hater to Jack
Eighty-first-Jennie Cooper wills her age and her bashfulness to Marguarite
Eighty-second-Leota Williamson wills her cosmetics and her bobbed hair
to Mary Slater.
Eighty'-third-Hubert Davis wills his xylo hone to Faulk r' h
p ne s orc estra.
Eighty-fourth-Martha Spence wills her auburn hair and brown eyes to
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Eighty-fifth-Mabel Schell wills her typewriting speed to Geraldine Gustin.
Eighty-sixth--George Bedford wills his feminine charms to Howard Witt.
Eighty-eighth-Hugh Curry wills his special liking for a certain little
Sophomore girl to her many admirers.
Eighty-ninth-Vivian Bonner wills her seriousness to Earling Schleyer.
Ninetieth-Virginia Bronnenberg wills her willingness to work for the class
to Keith Hoffman.
Ninety-first--Marie Costello and Hilda Patterson will their short sojourn
at A. H. S. to Russel Forkner.
Ninety-second-Lyle Friel wills his ability to rob the cradle to Harold
Ninety-third-Stephen Genda wills his place on the squad to Harold
Ninety-fourth-Lillian Meyers and Florence Barr will their inseparable
companionship to Regina Lynch and Verna Lewark.
Ninety-fifth-Rachel Laueamp wills her silent nature to Mary Stone.
Ninety-sixth-Francis Baker wills his bashfulness to "Duke" Wellington.
Ninety-seventh-Darlington Holder wills his studious habits to Carl Hunter.
Ninety-eighth-Lee Cartwright wills his young actions to Harold Kennedy.
Ninety-ninth-Ganeith Connor and Halsic Davies will their stout appear-
ance to Mary Howell and Nilah Byrum.
One-hundrcdth-George Berkebile wills his mammoth strides to .loc Thurs-
One-hundred-first-Elizabeth Fricke and Edith Fowler will their Damon and
Pythias friendship to XVilma Dufl' and Juanita Early.
One-hundred-second-Alice Green wills her ability to play the piano to
One-hundred-third-'Fhora .lenkins wills her natural rosy cheeks to Mildred
One-hundred-fourth-Orth Lawson wills his silence and his studiousness to
One-hundred-fifth--Carmela Orland wills her case with a certain alumnus
to the admirers of Harold Lloyd.
One-hundred-sixth--Helen Stewart wills her love of jokes to Mary Beacher.
One-hundred- seventh--Since there is such an enormous number in A. H.
S. we the Seniors can not bequeath a gift to each individual personally, but bestow
upon the school as a whole, our most admirable behavior as a lasting influence to
the Juniors, Sophomores and Freshman. Also we bestow upon the school our very
best wishes and all the good luck that could possibly befall an institution of its
Signed, sealed and acknowledged by the above testators as and for their
last will and testament, this Twenty-sixth day of May, 1923.
Signed, CLASS Ol" NlNE'l'l'1EN 'l'WIiN'l'Y"l'HltliE
- Herbert M. Kennedy.
We hereby appoint our esteemed friend, Miss Minnie Stottlemyer as execu-
trix of this our last Will and Testament, hereby revoking all former wills or
codiciles made by us.
We whose names are hereunto subscribed do certify that on the twenty-
sixth day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred twenty three
the Senior Class of Anderson High School of said year has subscribed its seal to
this instrument in their presence and in the presence of each of us, and at same
time, in our presence and bearing, declared the same to be the last Will and
Testament, and requested us, and each of us, to sign our names thereto as witnesses
to the execution thereof, which we hereby do in the presence of the testators and
of each other, on the said date.
.lohn E. Canaday, Jr.
Emil Z. A. Roos
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In September 1919 we began our Fresh-
man year. It is hard to imagine, but some
of our now dignified Seniors, were then
unceremoniously perched upon the sani-
tary water fountains and feeling very much
as a blade of grass after an April shower.
At the first class meeting Miss Porcher
and Mr. Dexter were selected as sponsors.
The following officers were elected: Mau-
rice Robinson, President, John Canaday,
Vice-President, Harriett Farquhar, Secre-
taryg Emilie Collins, Treasurer, Everett
The iirst party was held in the spring
term. The art rooms rang with the merry
peals of childish laughter while the class-
members enjoyed all kinds of games. La-
ter ice cream was served and all left feel-
ing as though they had gained a place in
the social life of the high school.
We had begun to grow up when we re-
turned as Sophomores and consequently
selected class colors, scarlet and grey, and
the class flower, American Beauty rose.
Mr. Dexter was not with us this year so
Mr. Armitage was selected to take his place.
T11-e following oilicers were also elected:
Maurice Robinson, President, George VVil-
liams, Vice President, Freeda Gale, Secre-
taryg Alfred Jackson, Treasurer, Ladoit
In the spring we had a picnic at the
Mounds Park. Thrilling events such as
riding on the merry-go-round, roller coas-
ter, and boating were enjoyed. Later the
lunches were devoured amidst plenty of
bugs and terra iirma.
We started our third year right by select-
ing Miss Rice and Mr. Crook as our s on-
sors. We also chose our class motto wiiieh
is Ulmnia vincit qui si vincitf' and our
class yell: "Heyl What? See! Bully for '23l
Skidoo Skidoo Rah! Rah! Skidoo Skidoo
Rah! Rah! Yea Scarlet and Grey, Ycal
The lirst social event of the year was in
the form of a party at the Canaday home on
April 14. The committee for the entertain-
ment had some clever ideas, and THE X-RAY
said "a good time was had"-etc. At a
meeting of the class sometime in March it
was decided, to the sorrow of the Senior
class, that we give S5100 to the new gym.
This would have left us "Prom-less," but
because of much adverse criticism we sold
tickets for "Stardust" and "Little Lord
Fauntleroyv to make money enough for the
May 25 was the date on which we gave
"The Junior." It was quite novel for the
Junior class to present a play and the farce-
comedy went over well.i We noticed a cri-
ticism to this effect: "The Juniors have a
great deal of unsuspected dramatic abili-
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ty--" Perhaps it was unsuspected, but the
characters were portrayed very well, due
to the able coaching of Miss Decker.
On June 6 we gave the Prom in honor of
the class of '22, The hall was very attract-
ively decorated with p3lIllS and the colors
of the two classes. At the psychological
moment the gavel was presented to John
Canaday, vice-president of our Junior class,
by Sheridan Prigg president of the Senior
class. The dance was on the order of a
gay carnival with its serpentine ribbons,
Friday evening, March 30, we entertained
the squad men with an April Foo1's party.
All of the guests were blind-folded and then
led all over the building, finally stopping at
the gymnasium. There they had to de-
scend, by ladder, from the balcony to the
floor. A trip around the world, shadow
shows, fortune telling, electric shocks, and
grinning skeletons were other "April
foolsf' One interesting feature was the
Punch and Judy show. ln fact, Mr. Denny
seemed to enjoy' it from the-black eye he
had when he came out of the room. A co-
coanut was given to the winner of the con-
tests and was later used as a basketball.
confetti and other favors, and made a last-
ing impression on both classes.
lt was during our Junior year, also that
we won the Spirit Cup, which is not so
ghostly as the name implies but is a silver
loving cup awarded to the class showing the
best spirit at all "pep" sessions.
The officers of this year were: Freeda
Gale, President, John Canaday, Vice-Presi-
dentg Frances Roberts, Secretary, Emil
Roos, Business Manager and Ladoit Riftle,
Mr. Staggs, as auctioneer, sold his wife to
Mr. Cromwell and our dignified principal
in turn had to skip the length of the gym-
nasium. Everyone decided that prices
were coming down when Alfred Jackson
broke through the stage while Mr. Staggs
was trying to sell him. After several trials
of the cakes everyone looked 'em over be-
fore lle took a bite. However, Mr. mack
seemed to enjoy the chocolate covered cot-
ton very much. The only thing that was11't
an April fool was the punch. Later in the
evening chocolate covered ice-cream balls
were served and everyone left in a gay but
09th Gllnthra Bag
Old Clothes Day, on April 26, was one of
the crowning events of our Senior year. It
was an amazing and amusing sight for the
passers-by to see the dignified seniors play-
ing tag and leap frog on the lawn. Countless
numbers of poses were effected for the
eameras. Everyone was Uyoungi' again. The
bell rang later than usual and after everyone
else was in the auditorium waiting expec-
tantly, we paraded in, across the stage, and
out again. After the exhibition, nominations
for the "most unique" were in order. NVini-
fred Stilwell, Agnes Larmore, WVillis Klus,
"Bubbles" Downham, Gordon Sapp and
Lowell Brattain were the canidates voted
on. Lowell received the loudest vote and
was awarded the onions. He made a very
touching speech, after which we all went
out to get our "pitcher" taken. It was hard
to stand still long enough for the picture
to be registered but we did it. Mr. Crom-
well allowed us to play around awhile
longer, but as we were such an attraction to
the under-classmen, disturbing the order of
classes etc. we finally had to COIHC back in
and settl-e down.
"Bubbles', made a charming .girl ,and
really, Lloyd Gooding was too much for us!
We laughed and laughed-but of course
that's all anyone did all morning. John,
"Herb", Emil and Sam were mistaken in
the date and were dressed for the occasion
two days instead of one, and so XV8I'C not
such strong attractions the second day.
Everyone was right into the spirit of the
thing, faculty' and all, and it was a day
we won't forget.
OLD CLOTHES DAY
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The Senior Class Play, "The Charm
School" which was given January 19, was
one of the biggest dramatic hits of the
yean. The ablest judges 'were asked 'to
select the members of the cast after the
try-outs were held. The cast and coach
spent much time in an effort to make the
production worth while, even rehearsing
during the Christmas holidays.
The plot of the play begins with a scene
in a rather shabby boarding house in New
York. Austin Bevans, an automobile sales-
man, comes home from a visit to Miss Susie
Rolles. from whom he had anticipated an
invitation to dinner-which was not forth-
coming. As he enters he's greeted with
the information that there is no food in
the house and none of his room-mates,
David McKenzie, George Boyd, nor Jim and
Tim Simpkins, have any money. Upon
learning these discouraging circumstances.
Austin, disgusted, begins a vehement
oration to his friends on the "rotten" ar-
rangement of the world. He is interrupted
by one of the boys who gives him a letter
from his aunf's lawyer. a Mr. Johns. The
letter states that Mr. Bevan's aunt has be-
queathed a girls' boarding school. heavily
mortgaged, to the next of kin, which is
Austin. The twins are delighted with the
prospect of meeting some new young ladies,
but David is afraid that Austin's good looks
would be disastrous to the school. Austin
assures them that he will not allow love
affairs, and declares that he will create a
new kind of school by teaching methods of
acquiring charm. While talking he is again
interrupted, this time by-the entrance of
Mr. Johns, who has come to learn Austin's
opinion of his legacy. When he sees the
future president of the school he is amazed
and not a little uneasy as to the outcome of
the affair. Austin, who thinks he is in love
with Susie Rolles, entertains no such for-
bodings. He hastens to reassure Mr. Johns,
agneeing to two conditions. The first, that
he will retain Miss Hays as second in com-
mand, and second, that if any girl should
fall in love with him he will turn over the
ownership of the school to the lawyer, who
holds the mortgage on it.
At this point Elise Benedotti, who is a
charming though rather willful niece of
Mr. Johns, enters the room in search of her
uncle. A scene ensues in which Austin dis-
plays an authoritative manner which fills
Elisa-'s young heart with hero-worship.
The next scene takes place at the board-
ing school where Austin has secured posi-
tions for all his room-mates. A Senior
class meeting is progressing under Elise's
presidential supervision. Elise is greatly
loved by all her classmates, particularly
Sally Boyd who is George Boyd's sister.
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Later it develops that the twins are in
love with Sally and there are several amus-
ing scenes between the brother and sister.
XVith George Iiguring as Austin's rival, many
difiiculties arise. During the class meeting
Miss Hays enters, followed by Mr. Bevans.
The whole class immediately becomes en-
amoured and quite sentimental but Austin
is unmoved. Elise is truly in love with the
new president. There follow numerous
complications that terminate in Elise's a-
vowal of her love. Austin tells her that it
is not returned, which though he is una-
ware of it then, is not so. Elise, heart-
broken, leaves the room. A few minutes
later Miss Curtis, the school secretary, finds
a note from Elise saying that she has run
away. Austin, thoroughly alarmed leaves
in search of her, allowing no one else to go.
George goes, however. After many anxious
hours they all return and explain matters.
Finally Austin and Elise are left alone and
he tells her that she is very silly, obstinate
aml reckless but nevertheless lovable and
very charming, and the play ends with
Austin and Elise quite happy.
Much connnendation and praise is .due
all the members of the cast of "The Charm
School." Every possible effort was put
into the perfection of the play. Several
especially good parts and some particu-
larly ,clever portrayals are deserving of
special mention. Much dramatic ability,
heretofore unknown, was disclosed in the
presentation of "The Charm School."
Very often, after the curtains have closed
and the play is over, much admiration for
the actors is professed while the coach
does not come in for her share. While
this may not be the case here, we wish to
call particular attention to the excellent
coaching of Miss Ruth Decker. Miss Deck-
er has coached and supervised several
plays, all of which proves her ability in
that line. The cast was as follows:
Austin Bevans .............. John Canaday
David MacKenzie .... ......... E mil Roos
. . . . . . .Sam McWilliams
. . . ..... James Steele
. . . . . .Myron Moore
.. ..... Frank Burton
. .. ,.... . .Helen Hearne
. . . . . .Agnes Larmore
. . . .Minnie Stottlemyer
. ........ Freeda Gale
. . . . . .Ruth Quebbeman
.. ..... Anne Rodecap
. . .Catherine O'Brien
. . . . .Dorothy Kemp
. . .Opal Benefiel
Miss Hays ...... .
Miss Curtis ....
Sally Boyd ....
Alix Mercier ....... ......
Lillian Stafford ....
Madge Kent ......
' . .... Jane Recd
Un May 7, the class took a vote for the
selection of an appropriate gift to be pre-
sented to the school. This vote was taken
by ballot, all votes being placed in a box in
the front hall, to avoid error and confusion.
The majority of the vot-es cast named, for
their choice, a new printing press. Infinite
rejoicing! As everyone knows, we have
needed, sadly needed, a new press. .
The press noxvaused has quite a unique
history. lt was originally used in a box
factory as a "cutter" and probably had no
dreams ol' ever launching on any more il-
lustrious career. However, one day, it was
given to the school, along with a number of
Friday evening, June l, the Seniors star-
ted on their grand and glorious week with
the theatre party at the Riviera. A section
was reserved for the Seniors and everyone
enjoyed the special feature, "Hollywood."
It was about a girl who tried to-get into the
movies. And the east!-everyone from
other articles bought at the time, and some-
one made it into a printing press. That
was long, long ago and since, the press has
printed countless numbers of X-Rays, pro-
grammes, posters and annuals. But at last
the faithful old machine is seeing its last
days and is now becoming so much a thing
ol' the past that no longer are anv of the
parts made for it. Therefore, we have de-
cided that we, the Class of '23 and last
year's Class of '22, with th-e rooperation of
the school board. will, by buying this new
C639 tonl printing press, give the old one
a much deserved vacation.
Agnes Ayres and Thomas Mcighan to Mary
Astor and Ben Turpin. The week certain-
ly started oft' well.
The Baccalaureate services were held at
the Christian Church at five o'clock on Sun-
day, .lune 3. The text for Reverend Hull's
sermon was "That I May See." It was very
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impressive and helpful and all of the mem-
bers of the class were made to realize the
importance of this turning point of their
Good Old Mother Earth is all right in her
place but the Seniors decided they would
rather not have her in salad, sandwiches,
or deviled eggs at the picnic and canoe
party at ldlewold, Monday, June 4. Never-
theless, in spite of terra firma and bugs they
managed to survive until canoeing drove
such low thoughts as dirt and dust, away.
Tuesday, June 5, the Junior Reception
was given. But how different it was from the
receptions given in the days of yore. We
were asked not to have any dances this year
under the name ofthe school. so the Juniors
planned a real circus. The first and second
floors of the high school had such attrac-
tions in the line of side-shows as snake
charmers, Siamese twins, wildmen, fat-
men, slim men, 'n everything.
The gym was arranged like the inside of
a circus tent. and the entire west side was
taken up by a stage. The first act was a
pantomine on the awakening of King Tut
fEd Boramt with special oriental dancing.
The next three acts were given over to the
animals. The fifth act was ariel artists and
the sixth were living statues that didn't
move. The Jap wrestlers, clowns, and
strong men all had their turns before the
usual VVild-west finalie. All of the Juniors
took part in the acts and it showed a great
deal of work had been put upon it to make
a failure impossible.
The gavel was presented to the Juniors
by the Senior president, Herbert Kennedy,
and accepted by the Juniors president, Har--
Wednesday, June 6, most of the Seniors.
motored to Indianapolis, had dinner, went
to a show and returned. Everyone seemed'
to be getting the habit of having a wonder-
ful time for the motor party was no excep-
tion to the rule.
In order to do away with the Senior
dance, the faculty gave a reception for the
Seniors on Thursday, June 7. The upper'
halls were decorated in accordance with
the stunts and everyone had a good time.
The big event-graduation! Friday eve-
ning, June 8, decked in white middies and
dark suits, the Seniors march-ed, with trem-
bling knees, up the aisle to the stage. But,
after the invocation and introduction, they
forgot their nervousness in listening to the
highly inspirational address of Dr. Lewis
A. Convis. The talk was not one to be
easily or quickly forgotten.
Mrs. Millspaugh then presented the di-
plomas and the benedictzion 'was given.
A somewhat thoughtful and probably sor-
rowful crowd of late Seniors, now Alumnas.
gathered at the Christian Church for the
banquet, wondering when they should all
meet again and talk over the happy days in
old-A. H. S. that should never be theirs
, ,. .f,i . My
Monday 11-School begins with usual con-
fusion and chattering. ltev. Hull gives the
opening address. Miss Lewis out because
of sickness. Several new teachers.
Tuesday 12M0hl Dear! What shall we
do? Mr. Cromwell has our programs made
out and we can't change them. Drinking
fountains used for other purposes.
Ho Little tfO.T7 er' f 5
Letstr It outzivlf '
hy so slowhson. fx . X
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NVednesday 13-A great rush for lockers.
It seems that Miss Ringo should have an as-
Thursday I4-Everything settled. Life
not worth living for Freshmen.
Monday 18-First week gone forever.
of Student Council.
First meeting x
Tuesday 19-Senate holds first session.
20---First meeting of all
classes. Ollieers elected in the Freshman,
Sophomore, and Junior classes.
Thursday 21-Student Council meets and
names are submitted for Editor-in-Chief and
Business Manager of X-Ray.
Friday 22-Election of officers of Senior
Class. The following are elected: Presi-
dent. Herbert Kennedy: Vice-President,
Dorothy Kempg Secretary. Freeda Galeg
Sergeant-at-Arms, Ladoit Rillle. .lohn Can-
aday elected Iiditor-in-Chief and Emil Roos,
Business Manager of X-RAY.
Monday 25A-Senior Class meeting. Robert
Crouch elected to Athletic Board. Pin and
sweater committees appointed. Miss Lewis
Thursday 28-Student Council Votes to
have school Manual.
Friday 29-Perce Hoffner appointed as-
sistant coach. Commercial Club has a Wein-
Monday 2-Call made for basketball
squad. Over sixty report. Good prospects.
Tuesday 3-Senior meeting. The class
votes to buy jewelry from Herl'f-Jones Co.
Gordon Sapp elected editor of Manual.
Wednesday 4--X-lhxv adopts subscri-
tion plan. A. L. Trester, secretary of
H. S. A. A., addresses students.
Thursday 5-Mr. Cromwell suffers with
Friday tif-Senior class meeting. Mr.
Cromw-ell still suffering.
Monday 9AFirst issue of X-RAY. Over
lifty boys apply to become members of Mr.
Wise's brass band. Night school opens
with large enrollment. Visitors from Alex-
andria and Wabash.
Tuesday 10-First meeting of Honorarv
Society. Ranking of Senior Class published.
Winifred Stilwell leads girls and John Can-
aday leads boys.
Wednesday 11-Sergeant Hignett addres-
ses high school students. Urges patriotism.
Thursday 12-Seniors decide to buy
sweaters at Bing's. Report cards out:
society bugs take back seats.
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Friday 13-Accidental death of Walter
Kemp in Canada. Seniors order jewelry.
Monday 164Special faculty edition of
X-RAY announcing the marriage of Mr.
Burroughs. Oh! Boy! Senior boys look
like they are going to work. All wearing
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Awww-unc HA HA.
Tuesday 17-Visitors in Vocational de-
partment from Indiana University and State
Department. Academic basketball league
Wednesday 18-Emil Roos elected editor
of annual. B. A. Schuman, of Y. M. C. A.
in Buenos Ayres, South America, addresses
the school. "Herb" Kennedy hands in res-
ignation as president of Senior Class. Un-
Thursday 19-Teacher's institute at Ind-
ianapolis. Two days vacation. VVh.at could
be nicer? '
Monday 23-Glee Club organized. Senior
Girl's hats are seen here and there.
Tuesday 24-First meeting of Dramatic
Club. Fire drill. Teachers happy. Death
of Doris Paschal, member of Junior Class.
Thursday 26-Johnson selected as photo-
grapher for Annual. Seniors order sweaters.
Friday 27-Tryouts for yell leader.
Monday' 30-Another new teacher, Mrs.
Goss, is taking Miss VanPetten's place. Sea-
son basketball tickets on sale today. Scram-
ble for choice seats.
Tuesday 31-Latin Club organized.
Wednesday 1-Mr. Richardson, "Big
Rich" 'gives readings from Riley. Ladoit
Riille appears in tailor-made corduroys-
price 87. 0. First meeting of Spanish Club
Thursday 2-Girl Reserve plays "The
Trysting Place," and "The Flower of Yed-
do." Visitors from Riclunond.
Friday 3-First basketball game of sea-
son. Anderson vs. VVestfieId. Anderson
71-Westfield 6. Tickets sold by council
Monday 6-Senior meeting. Committees
appointed to select and manage Class Play.
Tuesday 7-Election of yell leaders.
Herbert Kennedy and Melvin Bronnenberg
Wednesday 8--Mr. Blaek's advise?
group offers prizes for best yells for A. .
Thursday 9-Report cards out.
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Friday 10--Armistice program. Conrad
Arnkens speaks in behalf of American Le-
gion. Pep session at 4:00.
Saturday 11-About two hundred high
school students march in Armistice Day
Tuesday 14-Extra good issue of X-RAY
out at 8 A. M. First program of Dramatic
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Club. Special meeting of Honorary Socie-
ty. New members invited.
VVednesday 15-Students selected for de-
bate of foot ball.. Aftirmative-Winifred
Stilwell, Gordon Sappg Negative-Rosa
Blackaby, .lohn Canaday.
Thursday 16-Rev. Bentley gives short
talk on our "Masters." Short pep session
in auditorium which was greatly appreci-
ated by all. Thanks, Mr. Cromwell.
Friday 17-Fourth game of season. Bet-
ter game than was expected. Oxford 115
Monday 20-Cloudy to-day. First snow
of season. '
Tuesday 21-Pictures taken for Manual.
Seniors bring money for jewelry. Miss
Davis appears wearing a diamond on her
left hand. Looks suspicious.
Wednesday 22-Debate on football.
Football accepted by student body.
Thursday 23-First performance of
Friday 24-Two performances of "Gyp-
sy Hover." A great success. Anderson
wins, 19 to 18, in a fast game at Hunting-
Monday 27-Teachers will make mistakes.
Miss Davis becomes Mrs. E. VVilliams. Try-
outs for Senior Class play.
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Tuesday 28-Dramatic Club gives a very
interesting program for its members. Eight
page edition of X-RAY. Annual staff se-
Wednesday 29-Thanksgiving program
given by Rev. Mr. Hamilton. Anderson
loses a thriller to undefeated Vincennes
team. Score 38-26.
Thursday 30-Vacation and eats.
Friday 1-Vacation. , Shortage of tur-
VVednesday 6-Very interesting talk on
education given to students by Miss Minor,
who is leaving to teach in Leland Stanford
Thursday 7-Honorary Society party at
home of Mr. and Mrs. Staggs.
Friday 8-Everybody waiting for the
game. Anderson 40 and Jeff. .
Monday 11-Senior sweaters arrive.
Tuesday 12--Dean Potter of Purdue
speaks to students. Miss Rice, Miss Deck-
er, John Canaday and Emil Roos go to Pur-
due to see "Charm School." X-RAY out.
Senior jewelry arrives.
Wednesday 13-Honorary Society initi-
ates six members.
Thursday 14-Report cards out again.
Friday 15-Herbert Foster, ta brilliant
member of the class of '20, dies in Denver
Colorado. Anderson 28g Bloomington 23.
Monday 18-Teachers' Christmas party
at high school gym. News writing course
to be offered next semester.
Tuesday 19-School out for two weeks
vacation. Sixteen page Christmas edition
of X-RiXX'.--RBglllHT newspaper! Cast for
Senior class play selected.
Friday 22-Kokomo 23g Anderson 35.
Monday 25-Merry Christmas!
Tuesday 26-Montmorenci 41g Anderson
Friday 29-Eaton 183 Anderson 50.
Monday 1-Happy New Year.
S Tuesday 2-Get ready to go back to A. H.
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Wednesday 3-Everybody at work.
Thursday 4--One hundred seventy 8A's
come over for first instructions in high
school work. With these the enrollment
will be more than 1200 next term.
Friday 5-Manual 173 Anderson 40.
Monday 8--Second term of night school
begins with largest enrollment in history.
Wednesday 10-The biggest game of
season so far. Marion 233 Anderson 53.
Thursday 11--Tickets for Senior class
play given to Seniors to sell.
Friday 12-The Junior Class presents
the "Passion Play"-A huge success. The
Anderson team journeys to Bloomington.
Bloomington 28: Anderson 32.
Thursday 25--Just one more day.
Friday 20-Last day of term. Biggest
and best game of season. Remodeling of
gymnasium finished. Vincennes 295 And-
erson 27. Tough luck.
Monday 29-One hundred eighty-live new
Tuesday 30-Things getting settled.
NVednesday 31-Everybody sign up in
study halls. Seniors study in auditorium.
Thursday 1-Tickets on sale for Kokomo
'Tuesday 16-X-RAY out. Very good is- '
sue. State Athletic Board gives Anderson I if
another district tournament. if ,, ,
Wednesday 17-Mr. A. L. Trester speaks
to students. First sing of 1923. Seats for
class play reserved to-day.
Thursday 18--State fire marshal inspects
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by E Friday 2-Lee Armstrong plays l1is first
,ji g s game on Anderson team at Kokomo. Ko-
, j' fit? 1 F2511 komo 175 Anderson 50.
,J i-,i.' Monday 5-TZero to-day. No heat in
,zf wli fww lf it "-4 f-X building. Music department moves to Bap-
K -" gym v, ' f f' fW ' WW E tist church.
. 3 Tuesday 6-Tickets for Marion on sale at
DE.-SP2-Q!-N - 4:00 p. ln. Senior class meeting. Girls
high school building. Improvement to be
made in gymnasium.
Friday 19-The Senior Class presents as
the annual class play, "The Charm School."
Logansport 37g Anderson 44.
Monday 22-Student Council elects all
officers except president.
Tuesday 23-Gordon Sapp elected presi-
dent of Student Council.
Wednesday 24-State secretary of Y. M.
C. A. addresses students.
black ties, and
to wear middy suits with
boys to wear blue suits at commencement.
gives a musical
go to Marion.
Too close fgr
Wednesday 7-Buck trio
program. Two hundred
Marion 275 Anderson 28:
comfort. Mabelle Schell awarded prize
by Remington Typewriter Company.
Thursday 8-Everybody sleepy. Orders
for Annual taken.
Friday 9-New lights installed in audi-
torium. Huntington 155 Anderson 29.
Monday 12-I.ineoln's birthday. Mr.
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FOR QNHLYJIJ :ag Tll0S4l1l5' 13-Seniors order announce,
ments and calling cards.
, Thursday 15-Russell Hudson elected
president of Freshman Class.
Friday lti-Good game! Tipton 26:
Anderson 28. Elwood wins lri-state tournQ
Monday i9f.l1llli0l'S vote at polls. Har-
old Kennedy elected president. Nomina-
tions made for oflicials of city form ol
Wednesday 21-Miss Cleworth out. First
appearance of band. Mr. Cromwell goes to
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'ff X' HEY
Thursday 22-We wonder if we shall be
without Mr. Cromwell the rest of this year.-
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Senior girls meeting. Latin Club meeting.
Friday 23-Anderson 34g Rushville 9.
Last game of season.
Monday 26-Mr. Cromwell released from
Michigan City. The school regrets that
Miss Sowers is called away because of the
death of her brother.
Tuesday 27-Tournament tickets on sale
at one o'elock.
Wednesday 28-No tickets left for out-
siders. Visitors want more tickets.
Friday 2--Visitors arrive from every town
in district. Elwood confident of winning
from Anderson. Hubert Davis has a good
cartoon in extra edition of THE X-RAY.
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Saturday 3-Anderson wins distriet.
Monday 5--Mr. Denny demonstrates yell
leading. .lack 0'l3rien addresses students.
Report cards out. Mr. Cromwell absent.
Tuesday 6-Mr. Cromwell back.
Wednesday 74No auditorium today. Dra-
matic Cluh presents very interesting play to
it's members. .
Thursday 8-Latin Club meeeting and
Friday 9-The team leaves for Lafayette
Monday 12-A big rally over victory at
Lafayette. Boys speak. Mr. Denny gives
Tuesday 13-Senior Class meeting. Seniors
decide not to wear caps and gowns. Chair-
man ot' social committee announces that a
party will be given March 30.
XVednesday 14-Tickets for state tourna-
I' , ,A X Y
'tl' A X ment on sale. "Come Out of the Kitchen" to see an army dirigible. Mr. Thompson
Thursday 15-Team leaves for Indiana-
Friday 16-No school. Everybody goes
Monday 19-Big "pep" session. Mr. Tres-
ter presents the Gimbel medal to Maurice
' ' X T0
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"Red" Robinson. Members of the team,
Mr. Staggs and Mr. Denny give talks.
Riviera gives show to students. Kiwanis
Club entertains team.
Tuesday 20-Rotary Club gives luncheon
Wednesday 21-Miss Decker entertains
Thursday 22-Lyons Club entertains team
Friday 23-Team to Indianapolis tomor-
row for good time.
Tuesday 27-No advisory eall today be-
cause Mr. McClintock wants to give a 3A
Wednesday 28-Kiwanis-Rotary luncheon
today. Glee Club and quartet sings. Girl
Reserves present Easter play.
Thursday 29-Report cards out. Mrs.
Burrows out because of illness.
Friday 30-Senior party great success.
Miss Perce goes to Florida for two weeks
Monday 2--A weeks vacation to all.
Monday 9-Back again. Everybody out
of Evansville College speaks. Call for track.
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'rv-as rr VARIJTIES:
Tuesday 10-The Senate presents "The
Last Days of Pompeii." A great success.
X-RAY out. Remy offers to pay students for
part time work.
Wednesday 11-Class pictures taken for
annual. Mr. Mallock read S0lIl0 of his poems
before the high school. Girl Reserves have
indoor field meet. Tennis Club organized.
Friday 13-Rain! Rain! go away! Spanish
Club party. Mr. Cromwell has new collar
Monday 16-Honorary Society initiation.
Several facility members attend. No teachers
meeting. What's the matter? Miss Perce
returns from Florida after a two weeks va-
me FOR momwr-N.
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Tuesday 17-Dramatic Club tickets for
"Come Out of The Kitchen" on sale.
Wednesday 18-Meeting of Honorary
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-m ilk 'ff
Society. Miss Stollnitz, speed typist, gave
an exhibition before the school writing 156
words p-er minute. School dismissed at 3:00
o,clock on such a spring day. Thanks Mr.
Thursday 19-First part of Annual
printed. St-nior Class decides to accept prop-
wecg eonvn -Neu-
HE ack -me TDPABZT'
Fins-r emu- ffghj' U'
F Yen QLD 7
osition of Mr. Cromwell that there shall be
no dancing during senior week and
that there will be a faculty reception for
the seniors during senior week. Another
senior meeting next Thursday. Senior cal-
WGCSHT How SN u
EVER GONNA car ' 'E'
. ,NMNIRYE To HRK DREADIN 'rf-NS
T1-IA1' DATE pbn
us'rs sesl -
:vars-o-o'F -is WNOLL Bcncn
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Friday 20-Commercial students go to
Muncie to the state shorthand and type-
writing contest. Our tests have begun
Monday 23-Our track team won a meet
Friday at Elwood. A big surprise to every-
one when Avery Plessinger stars in the
Tuesday 24-Firel Fire! Pour on water!
False alarm. Just an overheated ventilat-
ing fan motor. .
Wednesday- 25-Honorary Society dinner
and theatre party. Miss Hortense Nielson
interpreted "Abraham Lincoln" and parts
of other plays. Mr. Cromwell announces
that all students who get their one-fifth
ckomwcws HARMGIVH cz4s5-'- 1 H'- j
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credit for singing will be required to pass
Thursday 26--Senior class meeting. Latin
Club. Old clothes day. Lowell Brattain
gets the onions. Lucky boy!
Friday 27-Track tickets on sale. Drama-
tic Club presents UCOIHC Out of the Kitchen".
Saturday 28-Hurrah! Anderson track,
team defeats Technical, state champions,
49 IA to 48 M, and won two relays. A real
Monday 30-First appearance of the or-
chestra when the grade children are
brought to hear concerts to be given Tues-
day night. Reports issued that Mr. Crom-
well will be married in June. How about it
Mr. Cromwell??? Seniors get calling cards
,, ,J Q A
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Q, Q' Bl- x- - 4 r -fu env!! 0-X Of 1922-23
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'iznziszzxsery mms "1 L - S To f war W-
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Downuau- sgx :cn ,700 IJ'
Thc swys :he year w. bclhre: i P 7,00 mx-in-L Q
discuss:-X several illlfff' ' . R al sung B Il St i r
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Wliliilli Ofli MONEY GOES
' . " -1 ' 'A' ' 2 Zvi:-22 -- gg ,. , .
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after six weeks of waiting. Mrs. Burrows
Tuesday 1-Concert given by orchestra.
Junior class meeting.
Wednesday 2-Rev. Bergen speaks in aud-
itorium. Orchestra gives several numbers.
Thursday 3-Report cards out again.
Another month gone. Cast of "Charm
School" have big "feed" on Decker farm.
Friday 4--Track team went to Richmond
and won 54-45, ending the season unde-
feated. Tennis club weiner roast at Moss
Monday 7-Seniors vote to give a print-
ing press to school. Annual artists work-
ruins: sua ,H ku, vnu. may
fs :ue ooou. rf
Tuesday 8-Imagine it! Snow to-day!
Call meeting of Senior Class.
Wednesday 9-Girl Reserves meeting.
Ground white with snow this morning but
it disappears before evening. Meeting of
Athletic Association. Seniors challenge fa-
culty to baseball game and accept challenge
Thursday 10-Latin Club motor party and
dinner after which the girls go to the the-
Friday 11-District track meet here to-
morrow. A great meet expected. Style
show given by domestic science depart-
Saturday 12-Cold and raining. Fine
day for th: district track meet. Nobles-
ville won, scoring 32 points. Jackson, Rob-
inson and Canaday qualify to compete in
the state meet.
Monday 14--Rain again to-day. Student
Council decides to have a weiner roast, at
Woodlawn Friday May 25.
Tuesday 15-Dramatic Club meeting. The
treasurer gives a report from "Come Out of
the Kitchen." Map books due to-day.
.j' A D0 You mean 'ro
E SAY 'rv-uw You .
5:1 ...Q COPIED 'THESE
5 runs FRQF1 SOME- ,
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Wednesday 16-Meeting of Honorary So-
ciety. A moving picture, "The Tobacco
Plauge", was shown in the auditorium this
Thursday 17-Senior Class meeting. The
Senior Class is invited to a party to be given
Thursday, May 24, by the Epworth
League at the Methodist Church. Freshman
Class meeting. A
Friday 18-Seniors receive announce-
ments. Sophomore Class and Spanish club
give skating party at Mounds Park.
Monday 21-Junior-Senior basebalt
game. The seniors win 14-11 in a thriller.
Plans are made for field day. Freshman
tryout is held after school.
Tuesday 22-Dramatic club meeting. A
very entertaining program is given. Mother
and daughter's banquet. An advisory call
and all students make out tickets for next
term. Sophomore tryouts for field day.
Wednesday 23-Regular meeting of Girl
Reserves and the election of officers is held.
The following are elected: President, Ber-
1 UmWWWWMmWW'MVWr 3jmb EL :self V2 " +ff?a??F'
,k I , ,X 1 We K um V, .W .k,.,, .Q . .W,, Xciig? .si r 0l.,,.,r , .. ..
nice Crookg Vice-President, Nilah Byrumg
Secretary, Barbara Millerg Treasurer, Lyle
Southard. The members of the Student
'Council enjoy a Weiner roast at Moss Island.
'Calendar went to press to-day.
Friday 1-Senior theatre party. 'Last
'day of school for Seniors. . Wonder if they
'will miss us?
Monday 4-Picnic and canoe party at
l'dl-ewold. The Baccalaureate services were
Tuesday 5-Junior-Senior Reception a
Wednesday 6V-Motor party to Indiana-
Thursday 7--Faculty-Senior Reception.
Faculty members each spent live dollars.
Friday 8-Commencement and Senior-
Goodbye high school days- you'rc gone
F' is .E 'gi-'E-Q., uZ-I I
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5 EA A, ,jk 3 Lff -2---Q-q,.,,g,. - - --Wwxnxmvrwng
NVEDNESDAY MORNING EXERCISE
.. .3 M M wg
I N' T I y'
w-.TMK,W.sW,Mjfe2,j 1 X ' , . , ,,
'f ,, f ' '
Elite Spirit nf Iguhlimiinne
I, the Spirit of Ptftzpzicmoflls-, am the medizuu of
comn:--uvztzfcatiou with the 'world about me. I staud fore-
most among the einstituttfons 'vital to high school life.
I atm the greatest moulder of public opinion, and exert
my powers for the betterm-ent of hnmatnity. In the
school, I play the role of the herald of old, gift'-zfvztg riufor-
wzatzforz. of all the actzfzfitzfes of the student body, the fac-
ulty, admiuistrat-iou and alrzmuz.-i.
In acting my role, I endeavor to do it well and bring
honor to my school. I seek to enhance -interest in the
Iztigher phases of jo'urnalz7stic endeavor, to present news
and editorial thought upon various subjects that from
time to time appeal to the popular 711-Illdd, in good Euglislz,
trrzzltlzfztlly, honestly, fearlessly, and -in apt and forceful
A ah - ' I
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1:e'2'?4W4"f'a ' - '
"lllfliUUIIlllIllllllllliilillllllllllllllllllllliillillilllllllllllllll H '
Editor-in-Chief ...... John E. Canaday, Jr.
Annual Editor .... ......... E mil A. Roos '
Assocriate 'Editor ........ Avery Plessinger
Organizations .... ....... F reeda Gale
Horoscope ............... Ruth Cullipher
Calendar ................ Olive Tilghman
Biography Committee-Frances Roberts,
Chairmang Helen Hearneg Jane Reed,
Class Wfill ............ Minnie Stottlemyer
Class History .... Jane Reed, Helen Hearne
Snaps I .1 .................. Lloyd Gooding
Advertising Manager ..... Sam McVVilliams
Circulation Manager ......... James Steele
Artists--Eloise Kenroy, Hubert Davis,
Arthur Hosek, Lee Armstrong.
Uhr Ehttnfa img
At lastl The opportunity has come when
we, the editors, can let loose at least a part
of the long pent up desire to make known
our numerous trials and' tribulations.
For us the last year in high school has
been one which shall never be forgotten.
VVe have labored assidously, we have met
many unexpected difticulties, we have been
discouraged in this work of editing an An-
nual. At times we had the feeling that the
goal did not justify the effort, but after
many sleepless nights, and much persever-
ance we may look at this Annual, the re-
sult of all our work, and say that the pro-
duct is worth infinitely more than the price.
,ln planning this book it has been our aim
to bring together in these few pages an ac-
curate ehronicle of the Anderson High
School and its activities during the year
1923. In the realization of our aim, obsta-
cles have appeared on all sides. During
the last few years the student body has more
than doubled, and the number of organiza-
tions has increased in proportion. How-
ever, the equipment has not been increased
to meet the demand. This lamentable con-
dition necessitated hours of overtime work,
on the. part of both the print shop boys
and the editorial staff. '
If in this book which is the result of so
much. effort, if you discover errors of any
description, we beg your indulgence. We
wish the Class of '24 the best of success in
their work next year, and sincerely hope
that their annual may surpass all succeeding
' In order that those who have assisted ns
in making this book possible may know
that, their services have been appreciated,
we take this opportunity to extend our
gratitude to them.
I To Mr. Paul VV. Neff of the Herald Pub-
hslnng Company we are thankful for the
leather covers which enclose this narrative
of our last year in high school. Mr. Neff,
former Anderson High School graduate and
editor of THE X-RAY, secured the covers
for us at absolute cost. Otherwise we
, . .... - Ag - - ef . g. -5.-- ...... -.aw -V. .,-.,, 1--.
I same-Q..-M 2-mst.:- w was me-n Q 33 9 ? sRi'5rx-:'1m f5iQia
-Wa.. W as W I Q ,.. M.. . M..:sw..a
A f x' ?. 1 f 9
would have been unable to bind the book
in such an elaborate cover.
Special mention is also due to the four
Annual artists who have worked so labor-
iously on the art work necessary. Hubert
Davis, our cartoonist has been forced to
spend much time out of school to colnpletc
the required work on scheduled time.
Eloise Kenroy, Lee Arm-
strong and Arthur Hosek
deserve credit for drawing
the inserts and all panels,
1 officers and otherwise.
We wish to make particu-
lar mention here of Arthur
Hosek. Being a late addi-
'tion to the staff his picture
does not appear with the
other members. Conse-
quently we take this op-
lportunity to thank him for
his services. Miss Bal-
An-I-Hug HOSEK yeat's cooperation was no
small item in the success
of the Annual. She gave many helpful
suggestions and much of her time to the
The spl-e11did cooperation of the staff
members has been a great factor in making
this Annual a success. Much of the editor-
ial and art work has been rush work and
all staff members des-ervc special mention
for the splendid way in which they have
carried their part of the, responsibility.
NVe also wish to thank the faculty mem-
bers who showed unusual consideration to
the members of the staff and for the special
privileges which they granted.
Never before has there been any print
shop boy who has shown as much interest
in the Animal as has James Munson. He
has spent many afternoons and nights
working on the Annual, and has worked
consistently and willingly. To him much
credit is due.
Besides the individuals already named
there are many others who have given
their aid when needed. Mr. Johnson, our
photographer, has given excellent service,
and the aid of a number of seniors in fold-
ing and assembling the books is not to be
forgotten. To all of these people we are
Gone! How quickly they have passed,
these four years of high school. To look
ahead four years, is a hard task, but to look
back over a like period one is astonished
bv the rapidity of the flight of time.
Our high school career is nearing com-
pletion. When we leave the auditorium on
commencement night it will be with a feel-
ing of great joy because of the task we
have accomplished. But mingled with that
feeling of exultation is one of regret, a sen-
sation which is experienced but once, and
that is the commencement time when the
student has completed four years of ha1'd
but worthwhile work and finds himself on
the threshold of life.
In the course of but a few brief years
the members of the class of '23 shall be
separated one from the other, and it is then
that we shall fully .appreciate the value of
our association during this short period in
old Anderson High School. But although
the in-embers of the class are scattered to
the four winds let us hope that the "spirit
of ,23" shall live on and be an inspiration
to all of us as we meet the battles of that
great tragedy called life.
Annual in at Nutshell
Hours spent by Editor-in-Chief and
Annual Editor .......,.......... 1,396
Hours of student labor required to com-
pose and print annual.
Pounds of ink used .......
Reams of paper ..........
Pages of copy ......
Number of words ....
Number of cuts ..........
Number of pages .........
Number of division pages. . . . ..
Impressions . . . . . . ., ...... . . . .
Books printed ............. ..
Total cost of books ....
Actual cost per book. . ..
Selling price .........
. . . .-11,874
,E , ii Q.,i l Wbq, Q 1 , ,Q , Q
5 1' af F
1 9 23
mem it c, , J. ,c ... he e c .,
I , I
D ,,X, W ,,..,..,.. I X Z., . ,,, c . my
a t i
JOHN E. CANADAY, Ju.
A EMIL A. Roos
THE X-RAY has passed through :mother
era of success. For several years a gradual
improvement has been evident and more
has been achieved this year than ever be-
The origin of the high school paper is
unknown, but we know a paper called the
A. H. S. Journal was published monthly in
1894-5. In 1904 THE X-RAY, in magazine
form came into existence, gaining its name
from the X-B ay that had been discovered
recently. At that time the Bulletin Pub-
lishing Company and later the Herald Pub-
lishing Company printed our paper.
From 1906 to 1910 THE A-RAY had rough
traveling. But when the high school was
moved into the pres-ent building in 1910,
the School Board purchased axpress and
supplies and since then THE .-RAY has
made rapid progress, being printed entirely
in the high school. Last year by a vote of
the students it was changed from a tri-
weekly magazine to a weekly newspaper.
At the beginning of this year the student
body elected John E. Canaday, Jr., Editor-
in-Chief and Emil Roos, Business Mana-
ger and 'THE X-Pen' Board selected the
remainder of the statT. The News Xvriting
class have been '1 valuable aid as reporters
and Mr. Dakin as head of THE X-Rav has
been untiring in his efforts.
One of the most noticeable accomplish-
ments of the year was the subscription
plan. By taking out a year's subscription,
person receives the thirty regular issues
of THE X-RAY and also the tournament ex-
tras for seventy-tive cents instead of the
regular price 31.65. At Christmas a six-
teen page paper was issued. At Thanks-
giving, New Years, Lineoln's birthday and
many other occasions, THE X-RAY con-
tained special features in keeping with the
seasons. During the district tournament,
an extra issue was published containing
the personnel of the teams entered in the
tournament and other items of interest to
Some of the additional features of THE
X-RAY this year were: a picture of the bas-
ket-ball team, suitable for framingg a pic-
ture of the squad, publishedin THE X-RAY:
original stories and cartoons.
THE X-RAY has been a credit to the
school financially. Besides paying the ex-
penses of publication, it paid S225 on the
linotype machine wich was purchased in
1916. This success enabled the students to
receive an annual which cost over 831.50
for thirty-five cents.
I "' -1Q-f.-,f-'-- if-.5 1 W,-1, 1 5 ,, A , ,x.- I
, ,.., ,.-.. ,, ., X .. . - d
Joi-:N E. CANADAY, Jn. . . ....... ...... P resident
EMU. A. Roos .... . Student Representative
Mn. M. DAKIN . . . . . Faculty Advisor
Mn. J. D. MILLER .... . . . Treasurer
Mlss CLEXV0lt'l'H .... Circulation '
M155 M11,1,1qn AnsENT-Mn. JAY Miss PEnoE
One of the main factors in the success of
Ti-is X-RAY is that small yet intluencial or-
ganization, THE X-RAY Board. Its func-
tionings with reference to our school paper
are somewhat similar to those of the Ath-
letic Board to athletics in the high school.
lt has financial management of THE X-RAY
and all measures of importance or changes
in the paper are transacted through it.
Last year the form of THE X-RAY was
changed from magazine to newspaper style
through its medium.
One of the chief duties of this board is
that of nominating candidates each year
for the offices of Editor-in-Chief and Busi-
ness Manager, which are taken before the
student body for final election. This election
usually takes place a few weeks prior to the
close of school, the term of serving being
the following year. But, for some reason,
no action was taken on this last year, there-
fore it was necessary to hold an el-eetion
last fall through the Student Council.
THE X-RAY Board is composed of eight
members, six faculty members and the Edi-
tor-in-Chief and the Business Manager of
THE X-RAY. Mr. Dakin, as head of THE
X-RAY, has been untiring in his efforts and
has done remarkable work for the better-
ment of the paper. At mid-semester, he or-
ganized thte News VVriting class, which has
been an invaluable aid as reporters to the
publication of THE X-RAY. The other fa-
culty members are: the head of the print-
ing department, Mr. Jayg the censors, Miss
Perce and Miss Millerg treasurer, Mr. J. D.
Miller: circulation advisor, .Miss Cleworthg
the Editor-in-Chief of THE X-RAY, John
Canaday and Business Manager, Emil Roos.
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Top row: Everett Downham, Olive Tilghman, Bernice Crook, Carol Shoultz, Nellie
Stottlemyer, Herbert Call, Paul Munger.
Bottom row: Mary Howell, Angeline Bellisio, Elizabeth Fricke, Rheba Pasho, Freeda
Gale, Catherine O'Brien.
X-Rag Smlvzmvn A
Top row: Harold Kennedy, Albert Arbogast, Arnold Bronnenberg, Howard Witt.
Bottom row: Harold Etehison, George Morgan, Miss Cleworth, Dawson Hart, Harold
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GORDON Swv . . .
Evlsnlzrl' DowNHAM . . . .
lVIn.DAxiiN . . . . .
F REEDA GALE
The Anderson Senior High School Man-
ual was published for the first time this
year. It was the outcome of a bill passed
by the Student Council early in the fall.
Many high schools of high standing have
a manual which has been found to be
very profitable. It was this which lcd the
Student Council to take action, providing
a handbook which would represent An-
derson Senior High School.
The purpose for publishing the Manual
was to give each freshman a handbook to
which he could refer for information.
In fact, the handbook is given by Mr.
Fishback, principal of Junior High School,
to the freshman before he enters the Senior
. . . .Editor-in-Chief
. . . . Business Manager
. . . Faculty ftdvisor
High School. ln this way the student ob-
tains an introduction to the spirit and tra-
ditions of Anderson Senior High School.
There is created also in him, ready for
bigger action, the A. H. S. spirit of loyaity,
courtesy and honor.
Information concerning the history of
the school, courses of study, rules, regu-
lations, library facilities, bell and tire alarm
signals, room numbers and locations, fa-
culty, pictures of scenes about the high
school, college entrance requirements, so-
cial ideals, and regulations for social con-
duct is contained is this valuable little
lt is hoped that the manual will be con-
sidered as the A. H. S. "Bible,"
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HOW ITS DONE
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Uhr Spirit nf Athlrtiw
I, the Spirit of Athletics, am an indispensible factor
in the curriculu.m of an y school. lfVith0t1-it me the student
cannot attain the type of -inanhood desired. In the history
of every nation- which has made a zc'o1'tlziwl1ile contribu-
tion to mankindi, at frank and pronozuzced expression- has
been given to the desire to produce einen of sound, vigor-
ous, 'well proportioned bodies, capable of endurance and
se-were tests. It is through me that they accomplish this.
To this end, Greece gave the world the Olympic
Gaines: Rome, the Arena and soldierly training: the
llfliddle Ages, Kenig-hthood and its tournanzents: so it is
in all ciz'ilised nations today that I seek to incorporate
some forms of play into their sclzemes of physical devel-
opment to produce a perfect human specimen, thus
eleifating the race and safeguarding its existence, and at
the same time having in mind the factor of pleasure and
Igire one a keen appreciation of lzis opponenfs
rights and prowess, cultizfate quick perception, rapid
recovery, steady nerffe, dogged dcterniination, conserva-
tion of energy, self-control, initiatif'e, team-work: and
teach a boy to measure success by correct standards.
AMWR V. HOSEK
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Top row: Mr. Cook, Mr. McClain, Mr. Jay, Mr. Sharpe. A
Bottom row: Earl Schmidt, Robert Crouch, Gilbert Bronnenberg, Sidney
During the past year the Athletic Board
in conjunction with the school and a large
number of fans succeeded in fostering a
spirit of sportsmanship which has become
the talk of Indiana. The Athletic Board
has also succeeded in doing many other
things this year which have proved helpful
to the general welfare of the school and
The balcony of the gym was remodeled
and extra bleachers erected. Although the
capacity of the gym was lessened a seat is
now available for each fan getting in. Al-
together the present season was a very suc-
cessful one, financially as well as in the
degree of sportsmanship developed.
The officers for the year were: President,
ftobfrt Crouch and Secretary, Sidney Cleve-
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The 1922-23 basketball team had a very
successful season. Starting with five men
out of the last year's squad Coach Staggs
was able to build up a powerful machine,
capable of winning 19 out of 21 games on
the regular schedule and advancing to the
semi-finals in the State Tournament. -
The season was also marked by the high
standard of sportsmanship attained by the
fans. This brought its reward at the re-
gional and state tournaments where Ander-
son was supported by the visiting fans
as she never was before.
Eiatrirt 9 9
The District did not start this year until
2 o'clock, Friday, March 2. We started on
the road to victory by defeating Sharps-
ville, a newcomer to our district, 39 to 13,
in the second game of the afternoon. Our
next opponent was Elwood, Tri-State
champs, at 9 o'clock, Saturday morning.
VVe sent them home to the tune of 41 to 10.
On Saturday, March 9, Coach Staggs'
Indians qualified for the state tournament
by defeating the fast Michigan City five 35
to 14 in the regional meet at Lafayette.
Sullivan was the first opponent of Ander-
son at the State, meeting us Friday after-
noon and going down by the topheavy
score of 52 to 13. This was the largest score
made during the tournament.
Saturday morning at 10:00, Anderson met
the strong South Bend five. It was thought,
We continued on our march, brushing aside
Pendleton 39 to 17 at 3 o'clock and ad-
vanced into the finals against the strong
Tipton quintet. After a hard struggle we
downed our hard-fighting opponents 32 to
22, and as a result were entitled to e11ter
the Regional Tournament at Lafayette the
beforehand, that this would be the feature
clash of the tournament. It did not prove
thus, Anderson triumphing 35 to 22.
Saturday afternoon brought together two
of the state's best in "the battle of the cen-
tury". Vincennes, with a record of two
victories, both by small margins, over An-
derson, again proved her superiority by
downing us 29 to 27 but only after a ter-
rific struggle. This ended Anderson's
championship hopes for 1922-23.
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Top Row: Shettle, Robinson, Manager McClintock, Genda, Williams. A
Bottom Row: Hoffner- Cassistantb, Armstrong, L. Beatty, Stone, Jackson, Coach Staggs
Summarg 1922-23 Eemkrthall Svvaznn
3 Vlfestfield, 6.
5 Arcadia, 25.
5 Oxford, 11.
1 Huntington, 18.
g Vincennes, 38.
' Broad Ripple 21.
Z .Ieff.,I.afayene, 32.
3 Bloomington, 23.
g Kokomo, 23.
563 Montmorenei, 42.
3 Eaton, 18.
g Manual H. S., 17.
3 Marion, 23.
g Bloomington, 28.
3 Logansport, 37.
3 Vincennes, 29.
Anderson, 35, Michigan Cit-y, 14
Anderson, 535 Sullivan, 13.
Anderson, 35: South Bend, 22
Anderson, 27: Vincennes, 29.
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Mannion ROBINSON "Red"
"Red" achleved the greatest honor ever
accorded a basketball play-er from A. H. S.
He became the possesor of the Gimbel Med-
al given for sportsmanship and clean play-
ing and also was made captain of nearly
all the newspaper mythical all-state selec-
tions. "Red" leaves us this year, but that
carrot-top and smile will always remain in
STEPHEN GENDA "Punk"
This is "Steve,s', Iirst year among the
ranks of the "first eight men" but he sure
delivered. Always cool under the heaviest
fire h-e always made his quota and a little
more. "Steve" leaves us this year but we
feel sure he will make good wherever he
Li-:LAND ARMSTRONG "Lee"
"Lee" was not a regular player, not being
eligible until after the spring semester be-
gan. Because of this handicap he was not
able to show up as he would have with
longer practice with the team. This is
"Lee's" last year on the team.
ALFman JACKSON "Jack"
"Jack" is our all around man playing
center, floor guard or back guard. He made
his greatest mark at the back guard posi-
tion, and was remembered on all the all-
Hannv Sroxiz "Slonie"
"Stonie" is the old fighter that pulled
many a game out of the fire. NVhen ever
Harry started through center the score
keeper reached for another card. Harry
has another year.
Giaonala VVILLIAINIS "Squeak"
"Squeak", our lanky center, many a time
has reached high into the ozone and tipped
the old "potato" into the waiting hands of
"Stonie" to be delivered by the old team
work route to the basket. "Squeak" gained
much of his experience on our squad and
at Connersville where he lived last year.
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Rox' SHlz1"rLia "Butch" i ..
"Butch" did not get in all the games this
year because of an injured shoulder. .Ev- f I
eryone knew when he did appear especially '
by the yells from the south section of the
bleachers. "Butch" has two more years on
the team. '
LESTER BEATTY "Tick" '
Whenever a little "pep" was needed on ft
the team, in came "Tick". Playing either -
floor guard or forward, he was a hard. man
to guard because of his speed. He will be
back in school next year but will be in-
eligible for the team, being a nine term
Cofxcl-I A. R. STAGGS
Leadership, personality and sportsman-
ship are all combined in one little dynamo
of energy by the name of Staggs. He has
done more to spread the fame of Anderson
than a hundred Chambers of Commerce
could do. And the best part of it he still
sticks with us through defeat and triumph
so it's up to us to stick with him.
LYINIAN MCCLINTOCK "Zip"
Manager of the A. H. S. basketball team.
"Zip" has always proved a good manager
and he always will if you can believe what
he says. Though we never reach the top
of the ladder "Zip" comes back with an
excellent schedule for the next year to
start us climbing again.
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Top row: Starr, Wilkerson, Rhynerson, Bronnenberg.
Bottom row: W. Beatty, Mahan, H. Jackson, Hupp.
For years Anderson has been noted for
her lighting second teams. Vllith almost
clean records they have defeated some of
the leading high school first and second
teams of the state.
This year,s second team ranks high
among them because of its fine work.
They should be given almost as much cre-
dit as the members of the first team.
Through a great spirit of self-sacrifice they
helped to produce the team that so ably
represented us this year.
Many of them will be back again next
year lighting for a place, but several will
leave our ranks this year. These are the
fellows to be proud of. Sacrificing the
good times of the senior year and other
things they came down evelriv night just
because of their love for A. . S. and the
desire to add to her fame.
Participating in their first dual meet of
the season the A. H. S. thinly-elads tri-
umphed over Elwood, at Callaway Park, 53
to 46. The Anderson team being composed
largely of green material, the showing
against Elwood was remarkable. Many of
the men had never participated in a meet
before and they acquitted themselves ad-
mirably. Jackson and Plessinger led the
Anderson scorers with 10 points each. Ash
was high point- man for Elwood.
The state champion Technical track squad
of Indianapolis, met their first defeat of
the season, April 28, at the Athletic Park
by the score of 49M to 4855. Despite the
muddy condition of the track fairly fast
time was made in all the running events.
The "Tech" team was handicapped by the
turned victors over Morton High School
54 to 45, on the Earlham College track at
Richmond. Richmond proved a worthy
opponent to Anderson holding them to a
closer score than was expected. Fast time
was made in all the track events and good
day, May 5, Anderson was re-
loss of their star pole vaulter, Jolmson.
The meet was close throughout, "Tech"
leading until the final event, the low hurdles,
in which Anderson won first and third and
the meet. Lester Beatty was the high scorer
for Anderson and the meet, winning two
tirsts and a second.
marks set in Iield events. Reid of Richmond
was the star of the meet winning the 100
and 220 yard dashes and placing second in
the 440 and the high jump. Both the Ander-
son relay teams stepped their races in fast
time completely outdistancing the Rich-
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Anderson was host this year for the dis-
trict track and field meet. The preliminary
trials were held Saturday morning, May 12,
at Athletic Park but the linal events were
transferred to the high school track because
of the mud. The wet condition of the track
held down the marks and many of the
events were run singly for time. The score
was: Nohl-esville 32, Elwood 20, Anderson
15, Carmel 15, Union City 10, Muncie 5,
100 yd. dash-First, Mills, Noblesville,
Smith, Noblesville, and VVade, Carmel, tied
for second and third. Time: 10 4-5.
Running High Jump-First, Canaday, An-
derson, Crowell, Bryant and Lunsford, No-
blesville tied for second and third. Height:
5 ft. 6 'Zz inches.
Shot Put-First, Carraway, Noblesville,
second, Eden, Muncie, third, Shinn, Elwood.
Distance: 41 ft. 10 IA inches.
Mile Run-First, WVhite, Union City, sec-
ond, Cottinghani, Noblesville, third, Golli-
more. Muncie. Time: 5 minutes flat.
440 yd. dash-First, Mills, Noblesville,
second, Jackson, Anderson, third Smith
Noblesville. Time: 56 2-5.
Pole vault-Robinson, Anderson, Gerte
Noblesville, and Stum, Carmel, tied for first
second and third. Height: 10 ft. 10 59
120 yd. high hurdles-First, Ash, Elwood
second, Gerte, Noblesville, third, Beckner
Muncie. Ti1ne: 18.
Broad .lump-First, VVade, Carmel, sec-
ond, Ash, Elwood, third, Heinsman, Nobles-
ville. Distance: 20 ft. 2 154 inches.
220 yd. dash--First, Wade, Carmel, sec
ond, East, Ellwood, third, C. Anderson, An
dcrson. Time: 25.
220 yd. low hurdles-First, Ash, Elwood
second, East, Elwood, third, Heinsman, No-
blesville. Timet 28 2-5.
Half-mile run-First, XVhite, Union City
second, Jackson, Anderson, third, Regan
Noblesville. Time: 2:10 2-5.
Mile relay-First, Elwood, second, And
son, third, Noblesville. Time: 3:54.
Half-mile relay-First, Union City, sec
ond, Anderson, third, Elwood. Time: 1:41
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Canaday-.lohn is the iirst four letter man 011 the track team. Contesting
in every dual meet for four years, he has never failed to place first in the high
jump. He has been in the state meet for three years and deserves a great deal
of praise for his consistency.
L. Beatty-"Tick" is one of the most versatile of high school athletes. He
hurdles and jumps with equal facility, and he is noted for his "stick-to-it-ivenessf'
Jackson-Alfred is the fastest distance man on the team. His opponents
truly "eat the dust," when he "steps out" in the half mil-e. He has another year
in which to gain more laurels. He placed first in his heat in the state m-ect last
year equalling the old state record which was broken in the second heat. A
Robinson-"Red" is our pole vaulter, having been with the team for two
years. "Red" never "gets up in the air" about anything except pole vaulting.
Handy-"Bud" performed well in the pole vault and hurdles and a great deal
is expected from him next year.
Reddington-"Lefty" came out this year, his first and last, and came near
throwing the shot away on several occasions. Thanks, for your support, Charley.
Hosek-"Art" dashes in a style of his own. He has placed in several dual
meets this season. This is his second year. '
Pierce--"VVinney" is our elongated high jumper. Being only a sophomore, he
has a good opportunity to place in the state meets during his last two years.
Anderson-"Charlie" found himself in the Richmond meet making the best of
them step. This is "Charlie's" second year.
Plessinger-Avery steps the 100 and 220 like "Spark Plug". He came out in
his senior year and proved to be the "find" of the season.
Stone -"Stonie" is the hurdle man, but occasionally puts the shot. He has
Bowers-"Shorty" is our 440 man. and has proved an able teammate of "Jack"
in this event.
Mahan-Mahan steps the mile in remarkable time. He has another year in
which to make good. .
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The state meet was held on the Techni-
cal High School track, Indianapolis, May
19. This is the first time a high school
has sponsored the meet and it was handled
Anderson was represented by only tl1l'00
athletes these being the only ones to quali-
fy in the district meet. John Canaday, Al-
fred Jackson and Maurice Robinson making
the trip. The Anderson men with one lirst
and a tie for second and third finished well
up among the leaders with a total of tive
and one-half points.
The showing of the teams from the An-
derson district was remarkable, scoring
more points than any other district repre-
sented. White, of lfnion City, repeated what
he did in the district but in a much better
fashion. Stepping the mile in 4:33 1-5 he
broke the long-standing state record and by
a brilliant sprint in the half mile tied the
state record of 2:04.
The half mile was run in two sections.
Jackson of Anderson winning his section
in 2:07. This is the same time he made in
his winning run last year. "Jack" was not
pushed or he might have made better time.
Canaday failed to place among the six
men qualifying for the finals in the high
jmnp. One man t'rom the Anderson dis-
trict. Crowell of Bryant, was among the
six men. Morrow of Wabash was winner
of this event, going over th-e bar at tive feet
eleven inches. He failed to break the state
record in a special trial being worn out
from the long strain.
Robinson, competing in the pole vault,
tied with seven other men for second and
third place at eleven feet two inches. This
is the highest "Red" has gone. this season
and was the same height that Miller made
last year in winning his event.
Canaday and Robinson are seniors and
their -loss will he felt. Jackson has another
year in which to better his mark and if he
improves much may yet hutd the state re-
cord in the half mil-e.
Alfred as a reward for his good work
was taken to the Interscholastic meet at Chi-
cago on Saturday, May 26. This is the se-
ond year he has participated in the national
meet. Last year he finished eighth in a field
of forty in the half-mile run.
Those members of the track squad who
had participated in the district meet were
given a lrip to the meet. at the expense of the
Athletic Board and proved to be able sup-
porters of their teammates entered.
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Uhr Spirit nf lbrganizaiinnz
I, the Spirit of Organisations, a-nz tlze heart of school life
and ani the means for promoting a closer relationship between
both students and faculty. Through nity wo-rkj, the students
are provided with the dziiersiry necessary to develop one to
his greatest possible extent.
In my realni are included a great nziiltifarity of actiznties,
lzaz'i1zg divers purposes and ob jectives, but all e.1fisting for the
good they can do. Through informal social intercourse, I
promote and raise to a higher le-rel the social life of the
school. By the means of voluntary discussion groups, I de-
-velop the power of stildents to sinnrnarise and present before
their fellowsthe salient facts, inferences and conclusions to
be drawn from the correlated work of zfariofzls investigators.
Th-rough music, I bring together the students of all classes
un a common ground, and stir their emotions by that univer-
sal appeal to the best that is in tlzeni. Through d7'fl17'll1'fLCV, I
create a man-ner of rejinemient and expressions among the
stinients: a conscious use of personality is developed and a
responsizieness and flexibility of emotional exercise that frees
me sfndent from the paralysis of self-consciousness.i In all
of tliese spheres of activity it is rny pnrpose to offer a greater
field of oppo-rtnnity to the willing and desirous student.
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JOHN E. CANADAY, Ja.
FBEEDA GALE . . .
Ross BLACKABY . .
RUTH QUEBBENIAN . .
The Honorary Society was organized two
years ago as the outcome of a bill passed in
the Student Council to confer honor upon
those students whose scholarship is excep-
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. Freshmen
grades are not counted and no student can
become a member until he has obtained
sixteen credits, eight of which must have
been made in the Anderson High School.
He must also be approved by the faculty
and society in regard to general mental
attitude and morals.
The initiation into the society is very
impressive and embodies those principles
for which the organization stands. This
ritual is in the form of a dramatic allegory.
The official emblem of the society is the
open book with "summa cum laude" on a
hexagon shaped pin.
This year's graduation class has eleven
. . . President
. E . Vice-President
. . Secretary
. . Treasurer
members in the society. The words "sum-
ma cum laude" will be printed upon the di-
plomas awarded by the Anderson School
Board to these students. In addition to
this they are given a special pro meritis
certificate of honor. The Junior Class has
ten members making a total of twenty-one
The Society has offered prizes for schol-
arship to the students in the History,
English, Science and Art departments, ex-
clusive of its membersg but none were brave
enough to trv, leaving the Society with a
fair sum in the treasury.
Various social activities were enjoyed by
the Society during the year. The party at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Staggs and the
spring frolics are not to be forgotten,
The success of the society has largely
been due to the sponsors, Miss Lewis, who
has been a zealous worker since its orga-
nization, and Mr. H. Miller elected in the
fall to succeed Mr. Arnold.
- Q.. , ,n.., . I' ' ,I
' I '
FIIANK BURTON . . . . . . . President
ROBERTBING . . .
Issac KUIICH . . .
EARLING SCHLEYER .
VIRGINIA DAVIS .
The Senate was organized, twenty-one
years ago by Oswald Ryan, for the purpose
of instructing its Inenibers in parliamentry'
procedure. During the years that have
elapsed since its founding, Mr. Black has
kindly sponsored this organization and
much credit is due to him, and also Miss
Wilson, who has been the loyal English
There are at present thirty-tive Inembers
in the Senate. Its roll has been steadily
increasing during the last year. and many
new members have taken active parts in
the various discussions.
. . Vice-President
. . . . . Secretary
. . . Treasurer
. . Reading Clerk
Among the bills brought up for debate
were concerning the Ku Klux Klan, IIII-
migration, Teaeher's Qualifications and
Compensation and Mexico Appropriation.
October twenty-lifth a Masquerade Dance
was given at the K. of P. Hall.
The Senate banquet, held in May was one
of the most successful events of the school
The oiiicers for the tirst semester were:
President, George Kelly: Vice-President,
Frank Burtong Reading Clerk, Virginia
Davis: Treasurer, Herbert Kennedy, Sec-
retary, Isaac Kurseh.
it ...s We 4 ,Li , ,
' p ,,.,1io' ,gg
D r matic
l,I.ox'n Goomxu . . . ....... .... l Jresident
I.owla1.L BltA'l"l'AIN .
Canal. SHOULTZ . . ..
Gonnox SAP1' . . .
"All the world's a stage. And 111011 and
women merely players. They have their
exits and their entrances. One man in his
time plays many parts."
Any student who is making passing
grades in at least three of his subjects may
become a member of one of the most active
organizations of our school, the Dramatic
Club. It meets in the auditorium at 4:00
P. M. every other Tuesday. The small sum
of five cents will pay the dues for one year.
Miss Thompson, who was formerly at
the head of the English Department of An-
derson High School called the initial meet-
ing of the Dramatic Club November 14,
. . Vice-Prcsidezzl
. . . . . . Secretary
. . . . . Treasurer
1912. The object of this club was to awaken
interest in the drama, to study dramatic
action from an educational standpoint,
and to promote interest in the Little Thea-
"Come out of the Kitchen," a play writ-
ten by A. E. Thomas and directed by Miss
Edith Gore, was the special feature of this
year's work. The public performance
given April 27, was a huge success. Sever-
al students have written plays for presenta-
tion by the Dramatic Club. Helen Barnes
wrote a play entitled "The Sissy" and Nellie
Stottlemyer, "The Masked Marauder." Both
girls displayed good talent in their dramas.
1 YS dm
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las .V Y-. ,.,.. -f -,W QL. f 1-so X Q
"Come Out of the Kitchen," a comedy in
three acts, adapted by A. E. Thomas from
the story, was given by the Dramatic Club
April 27, and proved to be a great success.
The plot deals with the fortunes of the
Daingerfields, an old southern family.
Colonel and Mrs. Daingerfield are traveling
in Europe for the Colonel's health. Run-
ning shy of funds the four children, Olivia,
Elizabeth, Charles and Paul, decide to rent
their home to Burton Crane, a Yankee, on
one condition. That is, that their be no
colored servants. Randy Weeks, their a-
gent, engages fonr white servants, who fail
to appear. Olivia assumes the role ot' the
cook: Bess, the upstairs girl, Paul, the but-
ler, and Charles the all around boy. Many
'complications arise causing the dismissal of
the servants. The play culminates when
Crane, who has fall-en in love with Olivia,
learns of the ruse and makes known his lov-e
for her, thus bringing the play to a happy
The cast was as follows:
'Olivia Daingerfield .......... Reba Pasho
Elizabeth Daingerfield .... Katherine East
Mrs. Faulkner ...... Pauline Bronnenberg
Cora Faulkner ...... Carol Shoultz
Amanda ....... ...... H alsie Davies
Burton Crane .... Herbert Kennedy
Thomas Lefferts ........ Emil Roos
Solon Tucker ....... . . .lames Robinson
Paul Daingerlield .......... Durward Beall
Charles Daingerfield ...... Metheral Pearce
Randolph Weeks .......... John Austin
Braixtatir Glluh ihrlgratra
One of the main features of this year's
work of the Dramatic Club is the orches-
tra, which played at each meeting, and at
the matinee performance of "Come Out of
The personnel of the orchestra is: .
Ira Emminger ..................... Piano
Arthur Aehey .................... Violin
Edward Wellington . . . . .Saxophone
Robert Moore ................ Saxophone
I 3 A,f. fiiiff lf. n
1 . -H , ' H ' x v A it A L.
it g . to
e 1 . Club o 1 f
JOHN E. CANADAY, JR. . . ..... , . . President
VS ummm NICLAUGHLIN
Roanm' H.-XIIDXN . .
JAINIES STEELE ....
The Anderson Hi-Y Club is a branch of
an international organization, the purpose
of whicl1 is "to create, maintain and ex-
tend throughout the school and community,
high standards of Christian living." The
motto of the club is: "clean athletics, clean
speech, clean scholarship and clean living."
This year the Hi-Y has been laboring un-
der diiticulties inasmuch as they have had
no regular sponsorship. At the beginning
of the year Mr. Fred Cassidy, boy's secre-
tary at the Y. M. C. A. headed the organi-
zation, but early in the year he resigned to
accept a position in Ohio.
Shortly oft-er the second semester opened
. . Secretary
. . . . . Treasurer
Glen Brennan resigned his position as presi-
dent and John Canaday succeeded him as
-executive head. By this l.1Ill0 the club was
on the lI1ClIllC and It was found necessary
to have a complete reorganization. With
the ald of the new boy's secretary, Mr.
Stohl, a new C0llStlll1ll0I'l was written and
the club started anew with a charter mem-
bership of eight.
In order to have a nucleus with which to
work next year about twenty new members
were taken into the club. It is now grow-
ing in prominence and has splendid pros-
pects for the future.
It 5-,jf if V V ' .-- , W -'I
. - V, leel
ANNE Ron1acAP .... ....... .... P r esideni
' RUTH QUEBBEMAN .' . . Vice-President
ANGELINE BsLL1s1o . .... Secretary
Donoruv KEMP . . . . Treasurer
N1LA BYRUM . . Yell Leader
The Girl Reserves since its organizationliirl Reserves ever had. January 26, 27 and
in April 1919 by Miss Perce, has been one 28 Miss Epple with three sponsors and thir-
ofthe strongest organizations in the Ander-
son Senior High School.
The purpose of this club is to live up to
the highest Christian ideals, to extend de-
mocracy in the school, and to reach out in
fellowshi 1 the world over.
The Piigrinfs Coming l'n Party, the Club
Supper. the Valentine Party, the Mother's
and Daughter's Banquet, the Founder's Day
Program, and the World Fellowship pro-
grams serve to remind the girls that 1923
was one of the most successful years the
teen girls attended the State Conference at
The motto for the club is, "Gift Bringers
All." At Christmas time the club gave toys
from their "Toy Hospital" to poor little chil-
dren and a party for them at the Blue Tri-
angle Club House. The girls also had
charge of the "Christmas Vesperst' at the
Y. W. C. A. Two plays, "The Flower of
Yeddo' coached bv Miss Perce, and "The
Trysting Place" coached by Miss Gore,
were very successfully presented.
Of 1' ace rs
livi2nE'r'r Dow N HAM . . . . . Presidellt
1inwAnp Wmmixorox . Vice-President
LEE AuMs'rnoNG . . . . . . . . Treasurer
DORITTHYKIEBII' . .
The Tennis Club which has Ilourished
in former years and which has had more
ups and downs than any other school organ-
ization was reorganized April 11, by an
enthusiastic group of tennis fans and play-
ers. At this meeting plans for the new
club were discussed, officers el-ected and a
membership committee was appointed.
More than thirty signiiied their desire to
become members within two weeks. The
membership fee is twenty-five cents a
. . . . Secretary
The Athletic Board appropriated 825 to
the fund raised by the Club to put the
courts in shape. Much credit is due those
who worked on the eourts of mornings and
evenings. The courts were ready for use-
On May 4 a weiner roast was held at Moss
Island by the Tennis Club to promote good
will and hetter spirit among its members.
The last week of May a tournament was
held, in which the characteristic A., H. S.
spirit was shown by all the contestants.
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G0nooN SAM' . .
JAMES STEELE . .
0I.iv1:TiI.G1-IMAN . .
SAM McXV1LI.1.xMs .
Nl.-kRRl0'l"l' Giuaian .
In 1920 after much discussion, the Stu-
dent Council became a reality, through the
efforts of Mr. Cromwell. At that time it
was composed of twenty-eight members,
who were elected by the respective advis-
ory groups. At present there are thirty-
four members in the Council.
Each member must be elected in his or
her advisory and must be passing in at
least three subjects, but may be from any
class. Thus the four classes are represented.
The purpose of this organization is to
promote student government and to form a
. . . President
. . Secretary
. . . . Treasurer
. S ergean 1-at-Arms
group where the student body shall be
r. Black, who at the time of the organ-
ization of the Council was appointed as a
sponsor, is still giving his services to the
Council. At the beginning of last semester
Mr. Dakin was appointed to serve as an
Two of the highest things the Council
did this year were: first, to establish the
city form of government in the school and
second, to publish a school manual. These
are only two of the many things the Coun-
cil has done.
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' LIARY HOWELL . . .
EMU. Roos . . .
IHENE SCHMIDT .
ln the fall of 1919 El Circulo Espanol was
organized at the instigation of Mr. H. B.
Holmes. March 19. 1920 the club staged a
Spanish Carnival. This included a Spanish
play and a mock bull fight. The proceeds
were used to purchase Spanish books and
El Circulo Espanol planned to have an-
other carnival but there were so many
other activities that it was found to be un-
feasible. I'n April, Friday the thirteenth,
the club had a party at the home of Trenna
Rhoton. The party was a success despite
the dire predictions Of many. A skating
party was held May 11, and a picnic at
ldlewold the latter part of May.
The purpose of the club is to promote
. . . . President
. . Vice-President
. . Secretary
interest in Spanish, to enlighten its members
about things pertaining to Spanish life and
customs, and to provide social opportuni-
ties for Spanish students.
Any student who is taking Spanish or
has taken Spanish for one year may join if
his grades are B or above. The dues are
twenty-five cents a semester. The club has
a membership of forty.
The club owes much of its success to the
earnest efforts of Miss Graham and Miss
The officers for the first semester Were:
President, Emil Roos 5 Vice-President,
Robert Matthews, Secretary and Treasurer,
M. W 'Kris
W , .k e.,,. .t
NVINIFRED STiLwisx.L .
FRANCES Rom-:mis . .
' Vmoir. BnoNNaNBnno .
The "Sodalitas Latina" is the realization
of a need of long standing in Anderson
High School for a Latin club. It was or-
ganized last semester at the instigation of
Miss Nagle and has grown rapidly since
The purpose of the club is mainly, to
create an interest in the life and customs
of the Roman people. At the meetings
many talks have been given about the Ro-
man method of living such as: Roman
homes, meals, roads, theatres and games.
Membership in the club is confined to
third and fourth year Latin students, and
for that reason the membership is not as
large as it would otherwise be. At present
. . . President
. . . . . Vice-President
. Secretary and Treasurer
there are twenty members. It is hop-ed
that the club will be an inducement to
students now taking Latin to continue it
after they have completed the required
Programs for meetings, which are every
other Thursday, are arranged by commit-
tees. They usually include instructive talks,
singing of Latin songs, and playing of Latin
games. Two special programs with "eats"
were given this year, one at a Christmas
party and the other at a St. Patriek's par-
The success and advancement of the
yearis work in the club is due to the efforts
of our sponsor Miss Nagle, the ofticers and
the hearty cooperation of the members.
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I X ME T g
RIINNIE S'ro'r'rI.1aMYEu . . . . .
ARTHUR STEVES .
HARLAN COLLE . . .
IDA STURGEON . . .
LEAH DE SANc'rrs
The Commercial Club is comparatively a
new organization in the school. With the
assistance of Mrs. VVilliams it was organized
near the close of school last year.
It is the purpose of the club to give the
members a wider knowledge of problems
concerning the business worldg and, also, to
bring the students into closer touch with the
business men of the city. VVith the help of
the commercial teachers, Mrs. Williams, Miss
Melton and Miss Harris the first year has
At the present time there are thirty-five
members. Any student who is taking the
commercial course is eligible to member-
ship. This ruling was made in order that
freshmen as well as upperclassmen might
enroll in the club. Any academic student
having two or more credits in commerc-ial
work is also ehigible to membership. Twen-
ty-five cents is collected from each mem-
ber at the beginning of each term for dues.
. . . . . . . President
. . Vice-President
. . . . . . Secretary
. . . . TI'6dSllI'eI'
The meetings are held after school every
Thursday, when numerous business prob-
lems are reported and discussed. Among
many topics touched upon during the year
are "Finance and Banking", "Co-operation",
"Telegrams" and "Origin of Shorthand,"
and "The First Typewriter." The last
meeting of each month is held in the school
auditorium in the evening. A special pro-
gram with outside speakers, reports, and
music is arranged for these meetings. The
helpful suggestions made by Mr. Larmorc
and Mr. Forse in their talks delivered to the
club will alwavs be remembered.
A number of social events have been
enjoyed by the club since its organization.
Among them are the picnic at ldlewold,
the Hallowe'en party. and the New Year's
Barty given by Leah De Sanctis at the Grill
oom of the Grand Hotel.
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VHHONA WADE ....
ISAAC Kuncl-I ....
HILDA PATTERSON . .
EARLING Sci-IYLER . .
The Science Club was first organized in
September, 1919 through the efforts of Nelle
Cummins and Kenneth Wagoner. It was
very successful that year, but during the
next two years the interest and the mem-
bership decreased and meetings were no
longer held. However, the next year it
was reorganized by Robert Davidson and
Mary Ella Stroup and became one of the
most successful organizations in school.
In 1923 a new constitution was drawn up
and the club enjoyed a prosperous year.
The purpose of the club has always been
to promote interest, and disseminate knowl-
edge of scientific subjects among high
school students. Any student who has
studied or who intends to study a science
during his high school course is eligible
. . . . . '. . President
. . . . . Vice-President
. Secretary and Treasurer
. . . . . Librarian
to membership. The dues are fifty cents,
one-half playable each semester.
Since t e club was organized the mem-
bership has steadily increased and there
are now forty members. Mr. Horton has
sponsored the club since its first meeting,
and it is largely through his efforts that it
has been a success. The club is divided
into four sections, which take turns in pre-
senting the program on Monday evenings.
The different sections first devoted their
program to one science, but as this did not
prove very successful the idea was abol-
ished and the programs have become more
varied. One especially interesting pro-
gram consisted of scientific ghost stories.
The officers during the first semester of
this year were: President, Angeline Belleis-
iog Vice-President, John Canadayg Secre-
tary and Treasurer, Catherine 0'Brien.
CASLER HAHN . . . .
Anrnun CHENONVETH .
Our band is one of the youngest, largest
and most enthusiastic organizaisons of the
The band was organized in October by
VV. F. Wise and since then has been prac-
ticing mornings beforc school.
The first concert was given on February
21, before the student body, and it was
proven that it would live up to its purpose,
in creating spirit and enthusiasm. As yet
the band is in its infancy because many
members have learned to play their instru-
ments since its organization. But great
things are expected from the band next
. . . President
. . . . . Vice-President
. . Secretary and'Treasurer
The personnel of the band is as follows:
Solo Cornets--Clarence MeGillan, Arthur
Kem, Robert Shelton, Roy Haekleman, Keith
Huffman, Russell Bower, Rex Dickson.
First Cornet-Van Smith, Orth Lawson,
Blondon Whetstone, Otis Hendricks, Hurst
Shoemaker, Carl Bridgeford.
Alto-Bryce Davis, Warren Hoffmaster,
Aldin Higgins, Everett Boyer, Edward
Bousman, Ward Hartzell, Lilburn Stottle-
meyer, Russell Murdock, Ward Swinford.
Trombone--Orville Gwinn, Franklin
Fountaine, Casler Hahn, Harry Ackerman,
Walter Kimball, Sharon Richard, Paul
Anderson, Ernest Lawson.
The orchestra is one of the oldest organ-
izations in the school as well as one of the
most active. It offers instruction and ex-
perience for those interested in ensemble
playing. The training received enables
the players to take their places in other
musical organizations of the city. Mr.
Wise is an abledirector and has "created a
fine spirit among his players. All the mem-
bers are willing to work faithfully.
The orchestra has played several times
during the year. They furnished music
for both performances of the Senior Class
P Tshe personnel of the orchestra is as fol-
lst Violin-Everett Swain, Arthur Achey,
Ruth Briggs, Irene Byrum, Velma Aspy,
Bryce Davis, Paul Newbern.
2nd Violins-Verna Daily, Warren Hoff-
master, Carey Higgins, Virgil Quebbeman,
William Benbow, Lloyd Rosenbaum,
Saxophone-Robert Rhynerson, Robert
Moore. ' "
Clarinet-Thelma Schuler, Dean Ambrose.
Cornet-Arthur Chenoweth, Robert
Horng-Alden Higgins, Everett Boyer.
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HELEN Znmnna . .
PAuL1N1a WILI-:Y . . . . .
The Glee Club of the Anderson High
School is composed of twenty mixed voices,
selected by Miss Ashbaucher from the
chorus classes. lt is one of the innovations
of the year, having been first organized by
the music director at the beginning of the
fall term of 1922. The meetings were voted
to be held once every week in room 110.
It was understood that these meetings were
to be considered as important, in their way,
as the regular classes and that it was im-
perative that the members be present.
There was so much to be accomplished that
later it was decided that two meetings a
week were necessary.
The club has done many creditable things
during the year. All the members of the
club took part in the "Gypsy Rover" and
all the principals in the cast were members
of the club.' Before the Christmas holidays
. L' President
. . . . . . . . .Secretary
the members conceived the plan of visiting
and serenading a number of people who
were ill and who would be unable to go
to hear singing at Christmas time. Accord-
ingly, on Friday before vacation the club
members went in cars to the homes of these
people and "wove their bit in the pattern
of happiness." This caroling was a thing
not connnon in Anderson and it was deeply
appreciated. The club has on numerous
occasions, appeared before the school in
our XVednesday morning exercises and the
students seem to appreciate the work of
the organization. The Girls Glee Club,
which was organized this semester by Miss
Ashbaucher, sang at the Rotary-Kiwanis
luncheon at the High School March. twenty-
The oflicers elected at the first organiza-
tion of the club were: Helen Zeigler, Presi-
dent and Helen Hearne, Secretary.
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Cegpag itluurr tlbperetta
"Gypsy Rover" was the outstanding mu-
sical production of the year. It was pre-
sented by the high school chorus, Friday,
November 24, under the able direction of
Miss Hermina Ashbaucher, musical direct-
or and Mrs. Georgia Henry, dramatic di-
rector, who were untiring in their efforts
to make it a sueress.
The play op-ens in an English Gypsy
camp. Rob. the leader and favorite, has
returned from a long trip. Though dressed
in true native garb, he is distinguished by
the unmistakable stamp of a gentleman.
After greeting Rob, the gypsies go about
their work. Lady Constance Martindale
and her betrothed, Lord Craven appear.
They are lost. Craven, a coward, is oh-
sess-ed with fear of thieves but Constance,
unafraid, goes for aid. She meets Rob, and
falls in love with him. A pretty love
scene ensues, which is interrupted by the
The next scene is at the home of Sir
George Martindale, the day before Con-
stance's wedding. She is unhappy and is
longing for Rob when he enters. Craven
overhears their plan for elopement and
effects Rob's imprisonment. He escapes
Three years later, Constance, still un-
married, discovers that Sir Gilbert Howe,
whom her father is entertaining is Rob,
restored to his rightful estates. The play,
of course, ends happily for everyone.
The east was as follows:
Meg, an old Gypsy woman-Mildred Gus-
Zara, the belle of the Gypsy camp-Helen
Marto, Meg's husband-Luther Burkett.
Sinfo, Gypsy lad in love with Zara-
Rob, the Gypsy Rover-Harry Sheets.
Ladyi Constance, daughter of Sir George-
C herd Craven, an English fop--Herbert
Sir George Martindale, an English gentle-
Nina, Sir Georgets second daughter-
Mary Louise Jones. '
Captain Jerome, a captain in the English
Sir Toby Lyon, a society butterfly-Ray
Sir Francis McCorkle, song publisher-
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Uhr Spirit nf 3111111
"Life is a tragedy, but the principle of lifzlihg is a
comedy," and fit is I, the Spirit of Fun, that make the
principle of living a comedy. As we journey along the
road of life, taki-ug each day as it comes and accepting
what each offers, it is I, 'who seeing the fidzfosyncrasies,
the peculiarities, the 'weaknesses of h-umau uature, and
making light of such, become the -relief element in this
human tragedy called life. I divert the miuds of meh
from the serious problems of life and lead their minds
into channels that 'will make them forget what life really
is, and the serious 'importance of it all.
All ye, whom at this opportunity, I ridicule and
make light of, consider the part I play in life, and laugh
off the thrusts I make at you-. Laugh with me and the
rest of the world at -your own weaknesses. For all that
I say, friends, ls merely for the fuu of saying, and let
uot your hearts be wounded at my merry jests.
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. W ,
A negro lllillllllly had a family of well-
behaved boys, and one day her mistress
asked, "Sally, how did you raise your boys
"Ah'lI tell you, 1lliSSLlS,,, answered Sally,
"Ah raise de111 boys with a barrel-stave,
Ah raise 'em frequent."
Little words of wisdom,
Little words of bluff,
Make the teachers tell us,
"Sit down, tl1at's enough."
ODE TO GEORGE TURNER
She didn't like him for his looks,
Because he hadn't anyg
She didn't like him for his car,
She'd ridden in too many.
She didn't like hun for his grit.
She always ealled him yellow,
She didn't like him for his brains,
He was a worthless fellow.
She didn'l like him for his erust,
He'd always take the others' dustg
Inside his head was filled with rust,
lt never had a chance.
She didn't like him -for his kalie,
- She always said he'd land in jailg
He looked as clumsy as a whale,
But MAN how he could dance.
He-Generally speaking, girls are-
He-Well, generally speaking, girls
Willie's father tookfhim to Sunday School
for the first time, and"on the way home he
asked, to test his memory.
"Who was it that killed Goliath?',
"ldonno," said Willie, "I was sitting in
the haek seat and eouldn't see."
H. Bronnenberg-Dad can you sign your
name with your eyes shut?
H. B.-Then shut your eyes :md sign my
y Fi' il
Q f Q fi 1 a- ,
,, 5 '
Sam Mc.-Why did you let that young
ofiicer kiss you?
Winifred S.-It's against the law to resist
l rose and gave her my seatg
l' could not let her stand-
She made me think of mother, with
That strap held in her hand.
I' H-,,.,e,'-,-,fm x t, . , ., . m,, ,,e, ..,.,, 1.-.5
l " x - A 5
, . . . ,. A .- me Fa. .ig E I X ,..,,,a,,,,,,,,,,,:e, , i., W , A Ab, M, All
"Here, boy, said the wealthy motorist, "I
want some gasoline, and please get a move
'onl You'll never get anywhere in the
world unless you push. Push is -essential.
When I was young I pushed and that got
me where l am." A
"Well, guv-nor," replied the boy, "I reck-
-on you'll have to push again 'cause we ain't
got a drop of gas in the place."
Mother was unpacking son John's suit-
case and found a pawn ticket hanging upon
his coat-John, what is this tag doing on
your coat? '
Son .lohn-Oh, I was at a dance, mother,
and checked my coat.
A moment later she came upon the trou-
sers similarly tagged. With a puzzled look,
John, what sort of a dance was that?
"The youthful son was lunching with his
mother at a neighbor's home. "XVill you
have pie or ice cream, Gerald?" asked the
The youngster pondered deeply, then
with a relieved air decided. "Neither, thank
you, I'll have an a la mode."
1 5 '
- ' Fa
. 1- 4 'X'
,. .ml el.--J--,
Infant Son of Campus Professor-Did you
hear the step ladder fall, mama?
Mother-Yes. I hope father didn't fall?
Son-He hasn't yet. He's hanging to the
Two negroes, Sam and Rastus, thought
their boss was keeping them past quitting
time, so they decided to buy a watch to-
gether. Sam was agreed upon to be the
timekeeper, neither negro, however could
tell the time, but they were too proud to
let each other know this fact. The next
afternoon Rastus said to Sam:
"Say, niggah, wot time am it?"
Sam pulled out the watch and thrusting
it into Rastus' face, said, "D-ere it am."
Rastus looked at the watch doubtfully,
scratched his head and said, "Damn if it
lg:-T ra I V r
i Vl-A ' IW'
" 'Q .,.... ' M
Us -5 ----
c T- ff! 1 1 by e'
"My heart is in the ocean," cried the poet.
"You've got me beat," cried his seasick
friend as he leaned over the rail.
If a Bathing-Beauty were looking for a
date, would the water-meter?
Prof-Give for one year, the number of
tons of coal shipped out or the United
Hubby--Shall I have your lunch brought
up on deck, dear?
Seasick Wifeye-No, darling. Just 'have
them throw it overboard. It'll save time-
. ..-- sauna. -aumabwmemmemfnfe 4.514-efa-?'J V g , K Y" aww.-,v..e,:-.ffw-Le Q, ,W -.. W. . ' asw-
s.-. .. Y. .. . g f.- . vzre, - s"4f.',,:,',s
A X 1 1-we x 1 N"
-..- . ,gb .env
Boarder-Waiter how did that hair get
in the apple sauce?
Waiter-I really don't know, sir. If
there's a hair in the butter we blame it on
the cowg and if there's one in the chicken
we blame it on the combg but I d.on't know
how it got in the apple sauce because I
picked those apples myself and they were
Que.-What are you doing up there,
building a bird house?
Ans.-No, foolishg I'm erecting a service
station for flying fish.
Customer-Do you ever play anything
Delightful Musician-Certainly, sir.
Customer-Then I wonder if you'd play
dominoes until l"ve finished my lunch.
"What are you doing now?"
"I'm athletic director in a match fac-
"What do you do?"
"I teach boxing."
"Rozye"-I have some of Caesar's coins.
Virginia B.-That's nothingg I have some
of Adam's chewing gum.
"Why does a stork stand on one foot?"
"Any fool knows that if he lifts up the
other foot hc'll fall down."
"I have a fine job now. I'm working in
a shirt factory."
"Then how does it happen that you're
not working today?"
"Oh, we're making night shirts now."
There was an old man fI'0lIl Dorem,
He bought overalls and then wore'em
He stooped and laughed,
And felt a big draft
And he knew right away he had tore'em.
"'l'hat's my idea of a broad, educated
man," said the driver of the steam roller, as
he glanced back upon the corpse of the
professor he had just run over.
Lee C.-My, what a high color you have
Ethel G.-It's the most expensive 1' can
WANT ADDS 4
Wanted-A piano by a young woman
with substantial mahogany legs.
Wanted-Six room house with bath room
on car line. Call Phone 268.
Wanted-A boy with one tooth to bite
holes in doughnuts. Ten cents per hundred.
Wanted-Girls to sew buttons on third
tloor of Union Building. Good pay. Call
Phone 1. A
XVanted-VVhite man to milk and. drive
Vlfanted-A woman for cooking.
"Let By Gones Be" by Gones.
"Yes," by George.
"Rock A," by Baby.
"The Fly," by Night.
"Man Cannot Live," by Bread A. Lone.
"Not," by A. Jugful.
"Missed,', by a Mile.
"How To Beat Wall Street," by Hooker
"Franklin's Auto," by Ography.
N ul IS- ,r
, I. .5
Q. 'Q A
5 Q K.sN9uLPe
"Well, I had to come down, anyway,"
said the man who had just fallen down the
tlight of stairs.
Wise city chap-Say, Rube, what kind of
a cow gives evaporated milk?
Rube inot so dumb, eitherl-A dry cow.
- It A..o,.,---,gf , .. . ,. Y .,,,, . r-sq
I 5 wR Q , . We 5
get s-N.-,V . .Lv. .Y N,,m,t,..,......t- ,,,L ,,,M,..,,.g, .. I X .- M.-.vs y-f- ..,-, - - f.fs..J,- .4 e-...e f 4
' "'- , t A
R. Crouch-Jack King looks like a tough.
Miss Lewis-Tough? Say! He lives on
half-baked potatoes, hardboiled eggs, brick
ice cneam and rock candy.
"Herb" K.-Rlieba, when I look in your
eyes it sets my brains afirel
Itheba Pasho-1 thought I smelt wood
"A man would he crazy to go to a place
like that," said the guide, pointing to the in-
"Father, I cawn't eat this soup."
"Waiter, bring the gentleman another
"Father, I cawu't eat THIS soup."
"Waiter, bring the young man some other
"Father, still I cawn't eat this soup."
"'Well, why the dence cawn't you?"
"Father, I have no spoon?
. I U
""T'i' ff n
"'All I need now is a golf stick," mur-
mured the faeetious convict, as he gazed at
the ball on the links.
"I knead thee every hour," sang the God-
fearing baker, as he -mixed up another
batch of dough.
"Here's a fine opening for a nice young
man," said the grave-digger, as he threw
out the last shoveful of dirt.
A motorist appeared in the traffic court
the other day and the judge asked the oth-
cer what the charges were.
"Suspicious actions, your Honorg he was
running within the speed limit, sounding
his horn at every corner and trying to keep
to the right, so I thought something must bc
wrongg so I arrested him."
"How did you get that .black eye?"
"VVell, Cleo's dad came into the front
room the other evening when wc were dan-
cing and he is deaf and can't hear the Vic-
"' W 9
E' f 6 . f in
Q ' 4
tx t . 1 i
1- 3-13,-'. 1 'ft Z --
Vjaldemar--You must marry me-I love
you, there can be no other.
.losefina-But Vjaldemar, I don't love
you--you must find some other woman-
some beautiful woman.
Vjaldemarw-But I don't want a beautiful
woman-1 want you!
Becoming disgusted with the late hours
his daughters' beaux kept, the father turned
the lights oft' at 10 P. M. From then on, he
noticed they came after ten.
Aesop's Fable-Never go into the water
after a hearty meal, for you'll never find it
There was a man from Pawtucket,
Kept all his cash in a bucket,
His daughter Nan
Ran away with a man,
And what of the cash? Nantucket.
Qu- - - A
f' I..-,-We-a, ,,., .. H -.--.i.,,.,...s....., .L-eq
I ., ., a+:ffi5R!',se,,,s-fft '
lmf---+m- N-----we f I X , .T.....,a..,...we.ew-y.-uri
"Herb" Call-A friend of mine drank
some wood alcohol, and on the label it said
H. C.-And while I was looking for a dic-
tionary, the poor devil died'
C. Bolds-Do you serve lobsters here?
Waiter-Sure, we serve anyone who has
Mr. Black-Do you want to ask any more
"Sleepy Squeak",Williams-What time is
Judge-Has this statement from the man
who was run over been sworn to?
Officer-Sworn to, your Honor? You
just should have heard him. '
Miss Rtice-How many problems have
C. 0'Brien-Vvhen I work another, l'lI
igglssssssssss. ' ,
sssssssssssssff - Q L iasass
.--... K , . .....
5 '- ,-
in that, too. said the
burglar as be stuck his hand in the cuspi-
Some editor tells the one about the Amer-
ican girl, who in disgust, said to her escort,
"Oh, Percy, you English are so slow." And,
failing to see the point, he replied. "Why,
er, I don't- grasp you," and she said, "Yes,
that's just the trouble."
She-The only men I kiss are my broth-
He-What lodge do you belong to?
And that reminds me of the two hundred
and thirteen thousandth variation of the
story about the teacher and the li'l boy:
Teacher-Li'l boy, tell us a story which
also uses the word coincide.
Li'1 boy-An I was standing outside of
the theaytur and a man came along and
said, 'Here is a nickel, li'l boy. Now you
LATEST SONG HITS
Honey, mix radium with your lipstick
so I can find you in the dark.
Johnny get the Monkey-Wrench, Papa's
Acting Like A Nut.
VVhen Papa joined the K. K. K. he Took
our Last Clean Sheet.
Husband-YVhere is my hat?
Wife-On the oven.
Husband-On the oven? I' wonder what
ridiculous thing I shall find it on next?
Wife fsweetlyb-On your head, dear.
Doctor-Have you taken every precau-
tion to prevent spread of contagion in the
Rastus-Abs-lutely dor-lah, we've eben
bought a sanitary cup an' we all drink from
He fa law studc-ntl--A coroner has a lot
one fa sweet young thingl-Uh, do you
think so? I always preferred a Cadillac.
He-What do you do in dramatics?
She-Oh. I'm the new stage coach. XVhaf
do you do?
He-Oh, Pm the fast male.
Wife-Our new maid has sharp ears.
Hub-I notice that the doors are all
scratched up around the keyholes.
Doctor-As subcutaneous abrasion is not
observable I do not think that there is any
reason to apprehend tegumental cicatriza-
tion of the wound.
P. Munger-Ye took the words out of me
fi? 'flu I Lloyd G.-VVill you ride?
Emil R.-No, thanksg I'm in a hurry.
Mary-Did you take father apart and
speak to him?
John-Not exactly, but he almost fell to
pieces when I spoke to him.
Pastor-I shall speak on "Married Life"
at the morning service, and "Eternal Pun-
ishment" in the evening.
Stewed-Aw, don't repeat yourself.
L1 at SLE - UNF- ,tgvwqunnw uv
confuses cnnr.a.A You GUST Bevan
rv:-is vulfff- l"- , ZA -rm: exroavnzl
'4. - if
ax , f - - -f X.
Q Q .-I '21
V 7- - , gf24-
, J ni
x - ., - - .ff I
X ,ll MW F- ' ',, Q
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l'-"..p, ,ir 653:21
'P'-'L prfawcaaavsazn rtguggg vp
It has been rumored that the class pho-
tographer has been forced to seek a more
Heard at "The Charm School."
"Betty", B.-Gee, its awfully close in here.
"Herb" K-VVhat's the trouble?
She-It's hard to breathe.
He-Never mind, the orchestra twill
change the air in a minute.
"Did you see Oliver Twist, Aunty?"
"Hush, child. You know I never attend
those modern dances. I
Methuselah ate no apples, never brushed
his teeth, had no iron every day, did not
read the Saturday Evening Post, ate and
slept when he pleased, chewed no VVriglev's
after every meal, refrained from Lydia Fink-
am's Remedy for the Home and he lived to
the ripe old age of nine hundred years.
l 1I?:'1- :E'F1w-iiifsgg " .:.Lsx.- -ku .
gk ,sa a. - Q W .as f-f ,
1 .",..-we-ar.. :" '- 'f-Wmunvxmfusawa-+zxw--,
Pants are made for men and not for
VVomen are made for m-en and not made
XVhen a manpants for a woman and- a
woman pants for a man, that makes a pair
of pants. Pants are like molasses, they
are thinner in hot weathcrg and thicker
in cold weather. There has been much
discussion as to whether pants is singular
or pluralg but it seems to us when men
wear pants its plural: and when they dontt
it's singular. lf you want to make the
pants last, make the coat first.
Officer Cjust lmawled outl-Not a man in
this division will be given liberty this after-
Voice-Give me liberty or give me death.
Oflicer-XVho said that?
'.'XVell, Sam, did you give the judge my
"Yes suh boss, but 'taint no use writin' dat
"XVhy do you say such a thing, Sam?"
"Cause h-e's blind-blind as a bat. Do
yer know he asked me twice where my hat
was, and all the time it was on my head."
EPITHETS EXPRESS PERSONALITIES
VVrigley and Co.-Buy Guml
Bishop clergy-Holy smoke!
Clotheslines, Inc.-Hang it!
Engineers Club-Dam itl
Holeproof Hosiery-Darn itl
Noah VVebster-My word!
"Income tax," grumbled the
dad got busy with his hammer.
John C.-Have you forgotten you owe
Clarence B.-No, give me time and I will.
"We are lost," the captain stuttered,
As he staggered down the stairs,
"See the Lost and Found committee,"
Some one cried-and dodged the chairs.
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R O 05
We hope that life's path will
prove interesting and
03, . P 0 RA1-10N
S Six Departments
Portraiture Kodak Finishing
Commercial Photography Camera Service
Picture Framing Photo Engraving
"If it can be done photographically we can do it'
that touch of style and
tailoring which stands
out like a light house
for young men
l 9M 9I3 MERIDI N S 05 - Q
If it's at "Wright's" it's right in style
Heid Caps Berg Hats
Anderson News Co.
PARKER "LUCKY CURVE"
" All the latest Magazines
Corner Tenth and Meridian Sts
Leois Soda Grill
915 Meridian Street
Excellent Fountain Service
" "The"'Tfade That
Come to LEO'S after school
Satlsfactlon Guaranteed or
yXAxl.ll1lM f f ,
NXN 1 Q .'
1 . J. Cf!-I. - --
City Barber Shop
I2 West Ilth Street
L B. Hellems, Prop.
12.76 Meridian Street
Under same management
. The suit you Want is here-at the price you want to pay
0ur clothes make a good impression
Young Men's Suits
A successful looking man
You'll find the right clothes here.
They're smartand dignified,
and that's what you.
The widest possible assortments
The finest obtainable qualities as well as this
cities greatest values ,
The home of Hart-Schaffner and Marx Clothes and Nettleton Shoes
Schuster Bros. 0. P. O.
A Anderson's Greatest Store for Men and Boys
8th and Main The Quality Corner
Styles of today and tomorrow in
for those who care
Fadely 8: Ulmer
. THE INSTRUMENT OF QUALMTY N
Qcueeg .As :A assi. L
For Wonderful toize!
THAT'S why you'll choose the Sonora
- for its pure,' rich, magnificent
tone, which is of marvelous beauty and
which surpasses that of all other instru-
The Sonora plays all
makes of disc records
perfectly without extra
S50 to 51000
A ezine Highest Class Talking Machine in the World
Anderson's Greatest Store
Welcomes You Always
The Ideal Shoe Store
Earl Berkebiie Joe Netterville
We are pleased to announce
to the students of the Anderson High School
that we have just received some very
exclusive styles in
Young Men'S Oxfords
Some wonderful looking
Suedes and Satins for Young Girls
- In addition -
We are now carrying
and have some beautiful patterns in
silks and chiffons
Special Discount to Graduates l011QMeridian St.
Reed Drug Company
"At Your Service"
Exclusive agents for
37 West 11th Street Opposite Post Office
1129-3 1 Meridian St.
Lowest Price Newest Stock
it's Sporting Goods
PLACING your engraving contraft wich Stafard is
more than merely buying plates. You secure a highly
skilled and trained organization, with more than thirty
years' experience in college and school publications, which
serves you as eagerly as if we were part of your staff
Yours to command
S TA F F O R D
Artirtx : Defzlgnerx : Engrdberr
Q u a 1 i t y
The store that undersells
Opp t P t Off Anderson, I d
We wish every member of the class of '23 a
happy and prosperous future
Jewelers and Engravers
It has been a privilege to supply
you with your
Rings, Pins and Invitations
appreciate your patronage
Any article purchased from us
is permanently guaranteed against defects in
workmanship or material
Personally represented hy
MITCHELL ,J. voGEL
If your loved ones are sick you want a Drug Store that
sells a line of reliable Drugs and has reliable
help that will tell the truth.
dies are formula
Remedies on the
bottle and reliable.
ver Life Pills that
will without il
Gripe. 25 c
f --.X N
' 12 X
IJ, l 34 ' A ' V3 I
Qg nv' , 1 'E ya
f f " " ll
' 51 ' ,f
If , 4 V'
San-Tonic is a
true ionic and it
costs you 561.50
Guaranteed or mo-
il cough Remedy
the U. S. as lhe
best for Bronchia
A Reliable Drug Store that does not sacrifice quality for price.
Phone 412 W. C. Roush
t Athletic Goods and Fishing Tackle
lt is not necessary to pay 2630 to S40 for
We are featuring
All Wool, Good Looking and Well Toilored
S15 S20 S25
The least you can do is look at them, then decide for yourself
We are also featuring
Trousers 31.50 to S6
for work, school or dress
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded
Eastern Woolen Mills Co.
By joining our pressing club we will
press your suit 3 times
for Sl-call us -
North Side Phone 830
Wltt s Restaurants
ON THE SQUARE
, f U
Cor. Eleventh and Meridian
Call 1818 or 852
I Free Delivery Service
Candy, Cigars, Soda,
'feet The MEYER Quality"
he cover for
was ore ated by
THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO.
2857 NIWESTERN AVE.c1-IICAGO
,, -Ca ,L
L a -f y ma f
:XR 'K 745: '
Q! ,151 1.
Best Wishes for the Class of '23
E. J. Miller 81 Co.
If you stop-you will shop
On The Square North Side
l WHERE E d .
smem-Bmw very -ay, 1n eyery vyay
th1s store 1S gettlng
mm hetterand betgr
XX ..., at ,ff
X .Y ag!!
Society Brand Clothes
Dobbs Hats and Caps
Van Heusen Collars
A Store of service, where
you'll find the finest
Clothes for young men
lce cannot melt w1tho11t
gwmg proper rein erat1o11
111 an AUTO TIC
ff N T W
71 fx ,bowl
3, T L' 'I 2 34 5 6 8
E om-sms cAsr:
N 'K 1 1 3 1sP1zcuu.LY PREPARED
Q X INSULATEQN PAPER
3 AIR SPA
4 4sPEc1ALLY PREPARED
6 ,iSPECIALLY PREPARED
7 INSIDE CASE
8 METAL LINING
lt 1S one thmg to put money INTO 1ce but lt IS qu1te another
thmg to get your money s worth OUT OF the 1ce
Note above the elght 187 walls of msulatmg materlal ln the
Automatlc You are INSURED proper refrlgeratlon for every
b1t of lce you buy Cold dry a1r clrculatmg constantly makes
your 1ce do IES duty
Insulatlon hke that IH the Automatrc 1S a quest1on of HONOR
wxth the manufacturer Always look for the Automatlc trade
Thmk of the ECONOMY' Thmk of the ronvemence thlnk
of be1ng saved from the annoyance of always flndmg the ICC
1-1nd The Automatlc Water Coolmg System IS the most won
derful convenlence of all Ask to see It
J- 1 111
0 O Q ' '
lf' 11? ll till Ili!-f'
ll fl tl- 1
1 ll ffg-f ff' illvvl llltf ' 1.
, l L11-1--ff - ,Q 411 1
1 'full .
l 1 f
Hong or Hfrrrp f-URNlTlZ?E ' '
"Miss Anderson "
a n You
,I H. K. , N N
ilk Alwa s
Garments 1 6 -Q , 9
sf r r
X 'XT' JD'
Come . sm J . Welcome
Andersorfs Newest Ladies Shoppe"
STORES FOR WOMEN
103 M d St t
THE MILLER-WOHL Co.,
1027 Meridian St.
A Pure Food
Sold at School
THE BEST THERE IS
News, Editorials, Comics,-
Pictures, and Features
if you don't read
THE ANDERSON HERALD
"The first thing in the morning"
If it is any combination of
Printers Ink and Paper
WE DO IT WELL
Get our estimate on your
next printing job
Herald Publishing Co.
'ff fl uf IW ' ' my 1
Ill' y " 'lup'l' H l'1l1U" '.'.'f
V H"""""" ' 1" " "'l w " 1 "',m
' 1 n
My Mu W WML
19W mv M
MH n it '11 ' I llnq
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