Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 174


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1926 volume:

+1 1 3 1 1 i 1 l 4 1 I .1 I i ffi 1 n -i ii 12 i 'I 4 1 I , I . , . 4 'I 7 f v i' . as 1 A , 5 ' ,y AQ S. QT x XD i7iF2PiQ4446""f4QE122z1'9DDSCi-P24552 Yfmvvaaewo SENIOR? Evmon 2743112 X-RAY. PUBLISI-ED BY THE CIJZXSS 011 NIDIET Ll NV UDIDRED T WEN YSIX GPN ANDERSON HIGH SCHCOL. ANDERSON INKDIANA, EGL fa 'Wa 2b34ivgfqgggq.fmwwifffbffi- ,V Zigi! X2 0 1 Z , 2 W J ff X .5 Y -fffd Q ii ij KC J YQ 21 S Lrg 4 Q Gy Copyright 1926 by l1L'ss1a1.x. l'Il'DSON, lirlitm' in Chief .xxn DON S1ir:ocH, liusizzvss Jlmmgel Sxw x 5 x Xxx XXX Q of N V D N W X ff W' 33 -K fav.-Z7 I 'dl 5,33 ff? I 'A , I N , f I If ! I f f ff f 0 M f I f 1 W A - QNX X? XKS Y A ' ' fx Kj ' if ' , ' f' fc! If fl! g 7 af f I Qu xx f f Mmfmmnzpgs T w X 1? Q l X f Q Q23 X X ff S O 1,2 X41 N J GJ iw QM Z 9 ml, W 19526 5 W Q 7 b J X X , QE A 'Wf6Ebmw-- my A Q ix? 5 QP ie W :S X!! H ffl ng C71 xx X-,A 1 , 8 ---1 Sf Kg ? f QL Q X-. N I DEDUQQTQQ O O 1 . Z Fl' "W A up is I l W 1 X X v2 E W f U 5 K' f f..T'X Vi 4 l 1-- ' Il-7 Wq:sl'g!pEg!1g ' mg! ,i ,E x. ' a E 5, nw 9 X 4 51 ,,, WW ,, ,, -i ll fl A - W , O KG EWKDURQ QL' -- - Af ? -- " X X sy QQQQSQQQ'smif291tW'D222Pi4E53EPi4g? W W if lL Ii-ll itll NOTHER school year has pzisse.l U QQ and the Class of Nineteen Hun- Q dred Twenty-Six has added another Q Q chapter to the annals of A. H. S. ff S ln these pages the staff has endeav- :E fg-5 ored to record faithfully the events, QQ J activities and accomplishments which have composed that historyg to weave S2 WI into them a little of that "elusive Ei ml something" which expresses our as- W ,ml pirations and ideals. ln short, to give Tm as accurately as possible a picture of M R1 real life in Anderson Senior High. How wcll we have succeeded in our A task the book itself will be the proof. li Q Yet, if the coming years will mellow G Q1 and make more dear to all this hit of 5 X 'Eg school history, then our best hopes 5 will h:ive.been realized. I ll li una ll-I Q 2735334226uffffiipiiw'--'bP5DsCfE724-22s 5 in 4, P fo D I fl I A X I U W l .4 .4 Q if E fx A X "Rl N- if "E f z QW t fx f I I ll ji! hxgxx ggi? D jti I kk f , iSk.LsQQ'i X ffl ya Z N X JI' Xi- j xg Q il- 4, 5 Z il 6 If 1 ! , N 5 ' WP .....-75 E ,ff ,, 7 5' AS' :Ed -1 2 -gf? F X Q K A, . -MM.--.---4-, My me-T vlaw. V . :- g4f2"'C'e em' 609,13 GHKA HQLL SOUTH ENTRANCE, VRONT OF 'SCHOO I- TG AUD, 8 drm 'IX -mu 14a'mz'nz'sfrz1iz'071 MRS. NI1I.I.s11Auu1'1 Mu. BICNIAHAN Svlzuol Board S!'1l00l Hourrl Du. Jomzs XV. A. DHNNY Svlwol Ii0n1'rI Supf. of Svlmolx D. Ii. XXHZIDLIER C. D. BoTm'r:1c Pl'f1ll'f1Illl Vortltiollrll Dir. El +1 -l Mr. Amick Mr. Burner Miss Arbogast Mr. Arterburn THE FACULTY One of the many evidences of the progress and development of Anderson Senior High School is the constant growth of its faculty, both in number and in profession- al preparation. The faculty now Consists of eight supervisors and forty-nine regular High School teachers, almost all of whom hold B. A., M. A, and Ph. D. degrees. Mr. Black W w Mr. liriiiserr Mrs. Burrows Miss Balyeat Mr. Bonge Mr. Cook I . , Mr. Crook Mr. Cullipher Mrs. Daly 10 Miss Day Miss Hartman Mrs- Goss Mr. Goss This excellence of professional equipment is a big factor in form- ing the reputation Anderson High School enjoys for its high stand- ard o.f scholarship. Larger schools and colleges rec- ognize the ability of our teachers by calling them away from us to larger and more important posi- tions. Just at the beginning of the present term, three faculty mem- Mrs. Henry ' 1 Miss Hilligoss Mr. Horton Miss Graham Miss Hamriek Miss Hunter 1 ,- , Miss Janney Mr. Julius Mr. Lambert 11 1 sh, w 1 1 -' Bly, Lindsey Mr. MeCliul0k Miss Merkel' bers left our school to assume high- er duties. Miss Perce went to Mi- ' ami, Floridag Miss Bentegeat to the i University of North Dakotag and Mrs. Leurluuazi . :QT 4- . K L r 1, . 'x'.glr,-'-- V 1 Miss Martin to Pittsburg. The new members to take their places are Miss Audrey Miller, Mr. Lambert and Mr. Arterburn. Every member of the faculty has a part in the super-class activ- A ities. The great number of depart- Mr. J. D. Miller Miss A. Miller Miss Bl. Mille" i . MT- MUPEHII Miss Nagle Miss Parrish 1, - 1 . . , . Mr' Pvfk MiSS POHPI' Mr. Iiencenberger 12 ' Miss Rice Mr. Shields Mr. Staggs . , , Miss Sayre Mr. Sharpe Mr. Sh,.rmu,, mental clubs and social organiza- tions require their services, for each require a faculty advisor. One of the most familiar and be- loved figures in our school is Mr. Black, better known as "Daddy Black," who is now completing his fiftieth year of excellent service as teacher, and he is the present head of the History Department. He has been indeed, a true teacher, Miss Sloan .,. .h M '48 - 1 1 Miss Steele Mr. Stoller Mr' Stutsman MiSS Tyklv Miss Xvilson 13 Kamen s n srwoewl Gemorv l 1 ,ff at ' ' . ' - :Lie . it 1 It we ' femR..rt.,-NWilma-le,fl',,...'wWii,,.,a,s,-ss,,,,g.,,s,,,,gatgm.fW., . ,. A MMAMW..D,iWw.eW..,,,,.s..,W.,,waa+,aiaa..W.t,,.,,., . .. .. , ' JAMES NVRIGHT flass President 45 Hi-Y 3, 4, Vice-President 43 Student Council 4' Booster's Club 45 I Football 33 Advisory Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball Usher 35 Secretary-Treasurer of Advisory Zig Annual Salesman 4. XVe are proud to have Jim as the leader of our class, for he stands for everything that is best in our class. VIRGINIA HOPKINS Student Council 33 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Vice-Pres. of Class 3, 45 French Club 2. "Jinny" is beloved hy all. Her friendliness and good-fellowship have Won for her this high esteem. BARBARA MILLER Gir1'Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 2, Vice-Preosident 3, President 4, Treasurer of Class 2, Secretary 3, 4, Student Council 2, 4, President 43 Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Dra- matic Club 3, 45 French Club 4: X-Ray Staff 4gHonorary Society 4. Barbara posesses a distinct individuality. Very few of us could have maintained her rank of scholarship and taken the important part in all the varied activities she has. A LEE IMEI, Treasurer of Class 4g Hi-Y 3, 45 Basketball Usher 4. I , Exceptional business ability is the outstanding characteristic of our treasurer. Lee has done so much for our class financially, especially during the noon sales. REX DIXON Hi-Y 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 35 Chorus 23 Glee Club 3, 45 Annual Staff 4g X-Ray Staff 43 Student Council 45 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4g X-Bay Salesman 3, 4, "Bells of Beaujolaisn 4, Sergeant at Arms of Class 4, Annual Salesman 4. It takes a versatile student to achieve class success. One glance at Rexis activities shows that he possesses that quality. 15 RUTH MCDONALD . Anderson is generally noted for its' beautiful girls and Ruth is undoubteclly'one of the number. Unfortunately for our boys, however, she seems to have numer- ous admirers elsewhere. She is not too busy, though, to help out in an emergency as she so often has played in our jaz orchestra ' at our class entertainments. NOLAND VVRIGHT Junior Class President 35 President English lg President of Advisory 35 President of Glee Club 3, 43 Secretary-Treasurer Student Council 2, 35 Senior Class - Minstrel 25 "Fire Prince" 25 "Bells of B'eaujolais" 4. One of the most popular and prominent Seniors is Noland. He successfully headed our class during the Junior year and has responded willingly to all the demands made upon him this year. Roth the operetta and glee Club owe much of their success to his efforts. ISABELLE MOORE Glee Club 3. It is a. delight to look at Isabelle who is the Spanish beauty ol' our class. Her flashing smile, ,alluring dimple and sunny disposition win for her numerous admirers, especially among' the members of the opposite sex. DONALD COTTON Hi-Y 3, 43 Latin Club 4. . Everyone in the class looks up to Donald to visualize the heights of his ambitions. In return, lion looks flown with the most placid Hood nature. HENRIICTTA GAITS Home Economics Club el. To know definitely what one is going' to do must be a srreat satisfaction. Henrietta like Doris Marie, seems to have found the solution. HARRY PAUL JONES Hi-Y 2, 3g Glee Club 2, 35 Operetta 43 Movie Operator 3, 4. No One works more around school than Harry Paul. NVe can't imagine 211 Play being given or an auditorium call without his assistance, His love for music caused him to be prominent in all events in the music department. 16 KATHRYN GRAY Senate 1, Girl Reserves 15 Dramatic Club 2, 4, X-Ray Stait 2, 4, X-Ray Board 4g Econom- ics Club 4, French Club 33 Class Play 4. Kate says if nerve was water she'd be the whole darn ocean. She is among the best known and most active workers in the class without whom it would have been difficult to get along. LUCILE MCDANIEL Economics Club 43 French Club 3, Dramatic Club 2, 4. Lucille says she is just a "ditto" to Kate for where you see one you are sure to see the other. LERA McCLlNTOCK Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Home Economics Club 4, Treasurerg Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3g Commercial Club 13 Spanish Club 1. Lcra is one of our unassuming girls whose fine spirit helped us accomplish our school projects. MARY KIPHART Mary radiates good health and good nature. LEONE YATES Every once in a while Leone is seen in the halls seemingly happy and contented. MABEL LAMBETH This is our opportunity to show our appreciation of Mabel? of her noble character, her unassuming manner and pleasing! Personality, 17 g if . 5 Q ' 5. ADW" 'ZEN ::' 27215, , my A . mi, g.,,.,,e t . , W, f M. ,1,.Mf Wm t ww,g.MM5,,N,,,v. +w.5w ,A ,..Mm,,wm M.. -,fQ, ,.,,,sW,., W5 ,,. .M,.,5-., W- l.,,.5,5,htM,.W,,W. . 5 MARY EMMA KNIGHT Snap Editor 4: X-Ray Reporter 45 Science Club 25 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club 35 Economics Club 45 Pre-side-nt ot' Advisory 45 Prvsimlc-ut of Glm- Club Zlg Asst. Song Loader 45 Glu' Club 2, 3, 45 Chorus 2, Il, Au opvretta couldn't have br-011 a success without Mary El1llll2l,S vivuuiousuess illlll blolulc bt-auty. She- took an artive part in all class undvrtakiugs as wffll. RIQSSICLL MIIRDOCK Baud 2, 35 Hi-Y 2. Il, -tg Scif-iivv Club Il. 415 Dramatic Club 15 Studs-ul Council ft: .Iuuior ltoceptiou 35 ljshvr Il, 45 Fr:-uch Club 35 X-llay Salesman 35 X-llay llcportt-r It A1ul1'1'sou has be-vu uuirlue- in its prorluctiou of iuagxiviaiis. Russ:-l's fame as a uiastr-1' ol' the mystic art has sprt-:ut l'ar and with-. ILEEN CROSSNICKLIR Dramatic' Club Il, 45 G11-0 Club ll, 'lg Girl Its-svrvvs 2: "lic-lls ol' livau,iolais', 'lg Stuzlvut Council 3, XYIIL-114-vt-1' anyone says, "thc girl with tho womlc-rl'ul Sllllllkq, we kuow hc- llEt'1lllS lloc-u. ARTHUR GUSTIN "Many a girl would be only too happy to posst-s that iuarcvl which st-4-nts to iintl so little favor with Arthur himsc-lf. Hz- is withal a quvit. pleasant tr-llow who goes quietly about his business. 'FHICIAIA JORDAN Yicv l'1'e-sid:-lit of Class 15 Girl llvst-rves 2, Il, 45 Honorary Souix-ty ii, tg Houu- lil'0ll0llll1'S Club 'lg Frf-uvh Club 2, tg "Say lt XYith Flowers" I5 Student Council I5 Pre-side-ut ot' Advisory 45 Auuual Salt-siuan 15 tts-at X-ll-xy Stafl' Q Tllilllllil has always been busy making "A's," but nvvvi' too busy to do any work wo asked hm-r to in tho intl-rst ol' the vlass and wc- applw-z'iatv ii. ROY HACKLIZMAN Suapping L-yes, slot-k black hair and lovv of a good tiuuf make ltoy good volupzuiy. XYho was it said "XYl1itlu1r thou got-st, I will go,"? ,.......,......a..........A........M..An......, ...... l.M..,.,....,, f M- 3 ., .. -. A 18 wwe JOE IELLISON Basketball 2, 3, 4g Track 3, el. XVe doubt if there is a more general favorite both in school and outside than Joe whose prowess as a basketball player has brought him lunch fame and the Mgrclies Cup. His sense ol' humor and genial disposition have made him well liked by both boys and girls. PAIILINE REEVES If you find "The Indian" artistic, 111llCl1 of the credit is due to Pauline who has worked most faithfully to make it so, XVe, ourselves, find Pauline a lovely person to gaze upon, and suggest that she be given honorable mention as an example of feminine DlllClll"lflld0. KENNETH SNYDER Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 43 Art Editor 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 43 Booster's Club 43 President of Advisory 25 Cartoonist for the X-Ray. XVe regret that the present picture ol' "Kenny" does not do him justice. "Kenny" has re- cently acquired a mustache. His mustache has not, however, delraeted from his personality nor destroyed his ability as a cartoonist, basketball player and a general good friend. MARYl2Fl,I,T2 MOORE Girl Reserves 2, 45 Home Economics Club 43 Chorus 2, I Marybelle is quiet and reserved of manner, a conscientious and reliable student. ARTHUR CHENOXVITH The band will miss Arthur very much next year for it will be difficult to find another cornetist ol' his ability. CELIA HARTMAN Celia is interested in art and spends all her available time making attractive objects in the Art Department. lil . BERNICE XYIMMER Tennis Club 15 G. R. 2, 3, 45 G. lt. Cabinet 45 Honorary Society Ii, 45 Dramatic Club 45 X-Ray Stall' 45 Annual Stall' 45 Treasurer Student Council 4. Little we know what she thinks about or dreams, for she is very quiet, but she says something when she does speak. She has also shown marked talent along artistic lines, HIERMAN E. LANDIES Track 2, 3, 45 Advisory Basketball -15 Hi-Y 115 Dramatic Club 45 Honorary Society 3, 45 Senate 25 X-Bay Statl' 45 Junior Reception 35 Latin Club 35 Glee Club 45 Chorus 45 Student Council 35 Annual Salesman 4. XVho would have guessed that quiet Herman would have niade such an ardent lover! XVe're glad he can play and work earnestly for the class as well as make A's. LAUREL HANCOCK XVe always have thought big brown eyes and blonde hair a striking combination. Laurel helped us out in the "g.:y1n,' by selling during basketball games. NORMAN COOK Senate 1, 2, 45 Science Club 2, 3, 4, President 45 Spanish Club 25 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Science influences Norman practically as well as theoretically. He has planned to engage in horticulture this summer and we are certain he will make a success of it. EMMA XYIETZEL Chorus 25 Girl Reserves 2, Zi, 'tg Home lieonomics Club 3, -tg "Say It XVith Flowers" -15 Honorary Society 3, -t. Did anyone ever see Emma in an angry mood? ll isn't possible to believe it. She has worked hard in High School and is an honor student. LAXVRENCIE XYERTZ Hi-Y 3, 45 Science Club 4. XVe always thought Lawrence would be girl-shy but his actions belie our opinions. 20 4 HELEN JUSTICE Girl Reserves 4. XVe are glad .we knew Helen at least one year. Tl1e otl1er three were spent in Markleville High School. VELMA MAY Girl Reserves 3, 4. XVe have had Velma with ns only two years and most ol' that time has been spent in the Coinmercial Department wllere she has won her place as one of the best students. GLAIJYS PRESSEIR Girl Reserves 1, 25 Science Club Zi, 'ig Advisory President ,ig Girls'Basketbal1 team il, 4. VVe,d like to know the person who has ever seen Gladys when she wasn't full of pep and energy. She was one of our best saleswomen in the "gyn1', and on the annual. To those who often frequent the oiliee, she is also a familiar person. MARY ELIZABETH FISH TAYLOIR Mary Elizabeth gave us the big surprise ol' our high school eareer. XVe never dreamed that this demure dark-eyed maiden would suddenly leave us and become Mrs. Taylor. XVC are glad she came haek and graduated with us. MAHGUERITH DUNN Last year the lJunn's, three in number, came to A. H. S. from Areadia. Margaret twho see111s to be the manager ol' the trioj iillll George are members of this class. They always attend class meetings and are interested in its activities. LUCILLE RIDER Science Club 4. Kokomo sent Lucille to us this year. At first she could not reeoneile herself to life at A. H. S, Under the tutilage oi' Gladys, however, she has beeome imbued with the "Indian spirit" and calls herself one ot' us. 21 yt .MMM-.t,Mw,i,,.fm M' ,M,.W..,,.,,.t..t. du.n., MARGAltIi'l" BARNES Margaret is one inore testimonial to the fact that Anderson produces good looking girls. She is always very busy having a good time. HAROLD JONES Basketball Ii, 4g Glee Club 2, 430p4-retta 23 Advisory President 3, 4, Secretary 23 Booster's Club 4, Vice President 43 Advisory Basketball 1, 23 Chorus 1, 2, 43 Athletic Board 13 X-Ray Salesman 1, 2. Being handsome has not spoiled Harold who is just as fine as he looks and is deserving ol' his great popularity. EUNICE FROST Chorus 2g Girl Reserves 3, 43 Girls Basketball Team 33 Conunercial Club 43 Secretary and 'l'reasul'er -13 Annual Stllt'SlllZlll -l. If you have not noticed Eunicz-'s eyes, just take a look and you will wish to look again. She especially excels in athletic endeavors. MARTHA JANE CECIL Girl Reserves 23 Home liconoinies Club 4. They say "you ean't keep a good fellow down." So Martha .lane has not let anything bar her from graduating with our class. She is well liked by all her classmates. ALIJINIE HIGGINS It is one ol' our most popular problems to understand how A. H. S. is going to get along without Aldine next year. for he takes such au active part in the band and supervises things geueraly :around school. .IENVIEL FITCH Commercial Club 3, 4, Vice President 43 Girl Reserves 3, 43 Student Council 3, 43 Advisory Sec.-Treas. 33 Home Economics Club 3, l, Vice President 43 'tSay It XVith Fl0NN'l'l'SM -lg Spanish Club 13 Chorus 1, 2. Jewel has a love for those old stories which tell about the wondrous deeds oi' some king. Has soineone else found her eyes bewitching? 22 CH,-XRLO'1"l'E DU F FEY iirl Rust-1'v1-s 1, 2, 3, 4, Svc. 3, 'l'rc-as. -lg Girl Rose-rvv Play 25 Tennis Club lg Drainatu l ll 4 Club 1, 2, 35 Latin llluh Zig Junior-Sz-nior llvccption 35 X-Ray Sta ' 3 Annual Stall' 4g Honorary Soviety 3, 4, livt-1'yonc knows that "Shorty', is a good sport and a good pal. Sha- has also takvn part in lllillly school activitif-s too. FREADUS EVANS Connnvrcial Club 2. NVork has always come- bvfore play with lfrc-Lulus. 'l'l1er'x-l'o1'n- hr is svvn going quietly about his work and 2iCL'fllllDllSlllllQ.', what he hall plannf-d to do. I MARTHA STIEVIENS Maybe one reason why the sisters Martha and "JON, gf-t along so we-ll is Martha's plz-asant disposition and plvasing personality. CHARLES FUNKHOUSEP1 Although Charlvs is not given much to conversation, he can always bv relied upon to say or do something worth while whetlier in Studi-nt Council, 011 Annual Stall' or any hit of work. LOUNE CAIQLEY Louns- is one of those' famous "Titian,' blondes. Her hair is hvr 'lcrowning gloryf ISRYCE THORNBUP-G Size dos-s not always dl'll'I'llllll6' the worth of an individual, for 1-von il' he isn't V011 big Bryce lllilIl2ll,L'l'S to make hilllS0ll' sewn and heard. Hr would undoubtl-dly he a winner in any Lflllll chewing Contvst. 23 1 MARY LOUISE GREYER Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Play 2, 35 Chorus 2, 3,3 Glee Club 2, "Fire Princeu 2, French Club 23 X-Ray Stall' 4g Annual Stall' 4g Class Play 43 Junior-Senior Reception 3. Mary Louise's pep and enthusiasm makes her an indispensible member of our class wheth- er in social, literary or dramatic activities. EDMUND ALDRIDGE Football 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, Usher 3, 45 Basketball 3, 45 Boosters' Club 4g Junior-Senior Reception 3, Spanish Club 1. Eddie is one of the members of "the gangt' and does his share to make things lively. GLADYS MOORE Gladys is one of the fair sex who has many admirers. Her smile is one of her particular charms. BLANCH THATCHER Commercial Club 4, Chorus 1, Spanish Club 4. Blanche is quiet and reserved Qwe donit know for whomj. If she can be prevailed upon to talk at all, it is to say she doesnit care especially for anything. ,Tis sad indeed when Seniors have found nothing in life to interest them. HAROLD CAMPBELL Basketball 3, 4, Advisory Basketball 1, 25 Student Council 3. "Little but mighty." This describes Harold who fought so well and valiantly with the Indians during the basketball season. He is also one of our best track men and interested in class undertakings too. LOIS STRIKER Science Club 4, Student Council 4. Lois is a "jolly good palf' She is fond of singing and generally having a good time. 24 JOSEPHINE STEVENS Commercial Club 4. "Jon has a host of friends tone especially, outside of schoolj. Her name may not be Stevens very much longer. ERNEST HALE "Ernie'! is almost as much a "sheik,' as his brother "Ike" was. He seems to always be having a good time. LAVONA A. MURRER Dramatic Club 2, Commercial Club 4, Home Economics Club 4, Pres. of Advisory 4. Lavona seems to be the main interest in the life of a young man called Charles. She is a lot of fun and everyone likes her. RUSSELL HUDSON Pres. of Class 1, 2, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Vice-President 2, Glee Club 4, Operetta 4, Football 3, Student Council 2, 3, President 3, Assistant Manager of X-Ray 3, Business Manager 4, Editor of Annual 4. A consensus of opinion is that Russell is outstanding for his ability to take the initiative. He has been the main-stay of all our class etforts during all four years. JUANITA JONES Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 1, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Senate 1, Honorary Society li, 4, Sec.-Treas. 4, "Fire Prince" 2, "Bells of Beaujolaisv 4, Annual Staff 4, X-Ray Statf 4. So often those who obtain so high a scholastic ranking Iind little time for other tasks. But this is not true of Juanita who could always be relied upon to help carry on any job, big or little, and enjoy her share of social popularity. YVILLIAM V. SINES Yell Leader 3, 4, Student Manager Football Team 3, Usher 3, Hi-Y 3, Glee Club 3, 4, Operetta 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, President Boosters' Club 4, Junior Reception 3, Annual Staff 4, Vice-Pres. Advisory 3, 4. Bill is distinctly in a class by himself. He is the popular wit and comedian ofthe school. He is called upon constantly to put over our undertakings. 25 RUTH BASSIETT Student Council 1, 33 Girl Reserves 3, 43 Honorary Society 4. Ruth has supported A. H. S. with her interest in things which were for its betterment, in addition to being one of our honor students. LEON HARRIS Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2, 43 Science Club 23 Business Manager of Manual 23 Chorus Leon is one of our nuniber who has chosen early a definite goal toward which he has worked with every effort. From his evident interest in the church we are sure he will become a devoted lipiscopalian minister. SCHURI. MARSHALL -w Dramatic Club 1, 23 Girl Reserves 43 Boosters' Club 23 Latin Club 2, 3, 43 Senate 1, 2, 3, Assistant Secretary Zi, President 4. Everybody knows Schurl. One can depend upon hearing from her in Senate, classroom or wherever it may be. ARTHUR KICIESLING VVhen it comes to selling Annuals, Arthur was in the front rank of Sil1L'SlllK'll.IIl' eutered into it with a vim and enthusiasm that made it u pleasure to work with him. HELEN HILBIERT Helen seldom has very 11111611 to Slly, but cheerfully aequiesees in what the other girls cide to do. She cloesn,t have enough energy not to be good natured. HERBERT H. SHAUL Hi-Y 3, -13 Junior-Senior lteeeption 3, Advisory Basketball 3, 43 Chorus fi, -1. Life would have been very pleasant for Herbert if it had not been for History. Hut he determined that even history shouldn't ruin his Senior year, so he just grinned again, worked a little harder, and sueeeeded in both. 26 de JEWEL BRANDON . Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, Zi, 45 Latin Club 2, 3. Birmingham took Jewel away from us for a year hut she decided to eome back to A. H. S. to graduate. She is one of the few blorndes of our class and we are glad to have her striking personality hack again. PAUL MASSIEY "Pill" came to Anderson from Elwood and he has become a familiar figure around school. A square jaw is supposed to show determifnation, and Paul displayed this attribute during his football career. ANNE DANIELS NVe wonder why Anne is late every morning. School wouldnit be school if Avnne didn't come breezing in, in a flurry,eXaetly three minutes after the last hell rang. PAUL GRAYES Football 4g Track 3, 43 Booster's Club 43 Advisory Basketball 3, 4, Captain 4, Student Council 3, 43 Orchestra It, Junior Reception Ei. "Gravy's" grin and good sportsmanship gained for him a niche all his own with the fellows. He was active in athletics, partculaly football. ESTHER BAltNli'l"l' Commercial Club 2, 35 Vice President ot' Advisory 45 Glee Club 3, Student Council A fine record in the Commercial Department won for Esther a responsible positioan in the office, where she is a familiar figure to those blessed with conferences. HAROLD NESSLEB C Would that Harold attacked everything with the same energy and skill which he displayed in the basketball games as a member ol' Shield's Champ. team, 27 3 XVANDA HAHN Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 25 Spanish Club 1, 2. VVanda is the athletic type of a girl. That means she is a good sport. JAMES XVERTZ X-Ray Stall' 45 Commercial Club 45 Track 3, 4. r Jim is good in track! Perhaps his three mile walk puts him in condition a gives him that complexion which is the envy ol' all the girls. XYe want you to know that he is a "regular fcllowi, and a good student. HELEN CLARK Girl Reserves 15 Home Economics Club 4. This year Helen has taken most of her work in the Home Economics Department. Can anyone tell us why? FRANK LAXVLER Latin Club 35 Commercial Club 45 Boosters' Club 45 Honorary Society 3, 45 Hi-Y Annual Salesman 45 Annual Stall' 45 Editor-in-Chief of X-Ray 4, Usher 45 Junior Reception 3, Track 3, 4, Football 3, 4. This is Frank. " :Nuf sed." It is not necessary to introduce further such an outstanding student, athlete, and all round line chap. MARJORIE RICHARDSON Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, Vice-President 4, Glee Club 3, 4, President 45 Chorus Dramatic Club 4, Secretary 45 Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, President 35 Tennis Club 1, Jr. Rec. 35 "Daddy Long Legs" 2, "Summer Is A Coniin' In" 35 "Bells of l5eaujolais" -4. Marjorie's personality has won her a host ot' friends. She has a very innocent air but you never can tell! No woude LEE B. IMEL Hi-Y 3, 4, President 45 Treasurer of Class 45 Usher 4. Lee has found a place in the heart of many of his fellow students. He also has a particular interest in one member of the fairer sex nd 4 S 35 28 EVALINE MARTIN Honorary Society 3, 4g Commercial Club 4, President 4g Student Council 43 Girl Reserves 4, Home Economics Club 45 Treasurer of Advisory 4. Evaline is one of the most outstanding students in the Commercial Department and is prominent in its social activities. - WILMA JORDAN Spanish Club 1, 2, 3g Girl Reserves 15 Orchestra El, 45 Home Economice Club 4. Because of her musical ability VVilma is the accompanist for the orchestra and she is also a good student and wins many friends with her cheery smile. MARGARET JESSUP Glee Club 4. Margaret came to us at the beginning of the year from Detroit. Even though she has not bean here long she soon became imbued with the spirit of old A. H. S. and supported enthusiastically all we attempted to do. DOROTHY PABST Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4g Secretary of Advisory lg Home Economics til French Club 2, 43 Annual Salesman 45 "Say It XVith Flowers" 4: Green X-Ray Staff 4. XVe were fortunate in having "Dot" in our class-a real live wire and one who cheerfully helped make possible the height of success which we have attained. MARY FRANCES LEE Chorus 1, 2g Spanish Club 4g Commercial Club 4. They call her "Giggles" and whoever saw Mary when she was not in a jovial mood? She will prove a cheering nurse if she follows the profession of her choice. Q HARRIET XVALTON This last semester Harriet deserted us for Muncie Normal, where we understand she is getting along well. Harriet has always been noted for her ability in Domestic Arts, more particularly cooking. -- - 1 29 f WM., f,-, M..- Www. . , . , ..,.t.....c Mc,,..,..Yw,,,M...,...,.. w....,,,..w,, ..,.f....,,e., .,.,, , ,Q ffft.:.f+ i...c... RACHEL BOLEN Girl's Glee Club 3, 4. Rachel is indeed one of the "fair sex? XYill anyone ever forget what a beautiful village maiden she was in the opperetta with her blonde curls and blue eyes. She is also very athletic as her basketball ability proves. PAUL LYTLE Football Il, 45 Hi-Y It, 4g Glee Club 43 Science Cleb 4g Manager ol' Advisory Team "Poten was one of the vital parts ol' the football squad for two years. He is one of our Seniors who is inclined at times to get into mischief, which along with his good nature only add to his personality. ELIZ.-XRETH IBRONNENBERG Dramatic Club 2, Home Economics Club 43 Chorus 1, 2. The "Bronnenbergs" are very numerous in our county, lnaybe that is one of the reasons Betty has made up l1er iuiud as to her future name. At least that is the conclusion one is apt to draw from the frenluency ol' ltenneth's noon Visits. FRANCIS OXVENS Track 2, 4, Science-Math. Club -1, President 4g Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Secretary 45 Chorus 4, Glee Club -ig "Bells of Beaujolais" -1. Francis was a very good "lit-nderi' in the one-retta. No one thought Francis was such a Beau Brununel untl he was seen in his borrowed sailor's costume. XYYNONA BIC YAY Glee Club 2, 3 43 French Club 23 Science Club 23 Senate 2, fl, -ig X-Ray Staff 3. Xvyllona is very fond of rosesg especially Buds. It is reported that she takes assiduous care of her jewelry in Chemistry Class. CIIAUNCEY LENNEN Hi-Y 3, 45 Football 4, Annual Salesman .ig Glee Club -1. Not many of us woul d have worked as Chauncey has for the realization of our ambitions 30 at MARGIKERITE 'POOLE Tennis Club 15 Senate 1, 2, French Club 4, President 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club 43 Chorus 3, X-Ray Stall 45 Junior Reception 35 Student Council L. liveryolio knows and likes Marguerite for her sportsmanlike attitude. She has been very active in all of 'the school allairs and completed the course in three and one half years. ROSS SXVINFOIAID Track 3, 'lg Advisory Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain Zig Athletic Board 4, President -tg Chorus 1, 2, 3g Glee Club 3, -lg X-Ray Stall' 43 Coin. Club 44 Annual Sales 4. Boss has been Very prominent in athletics and on the Athletic Board. He showed his skill in basketball at the advisory gZ1ll1l'S. JUANITA EARLY Connnereial Club 4. Juanita is one of the rare blondes ol' our class. Her interests no longer lie in A. H. S. as they are found elsewhere. EMERSON BAKER Football 3, 4, Advisory Si'2lI'l-'QOZllll-ill-El1'lllS 4. Ellll'l'SUl1 distinguished himself as a "baby boiler niakerv. However we also admire him for his ability to work hard against difficulties. CLEONA XYEAVER Science Club -l. Cleona is tall and stately in bearing. XYe have never see her exert herself in the. least manner not even lo speak except when especially induced. CHARLES E. SHANKLIN Student Council There is one among us who works eonscientiously and silently toward the goal he has set for himself. Yet Charles is willing to do whatevei' he can and we admire hini, 31 NILA XVADE If one's handwriting is indicative of one's character, then Nila need never fear to enter any contest. DE ROYCE SXVINFORD Track 1, 2, 3, Football 4, Advisory Basketball 1, 2,3. Behold the shiek of our school. Yet even the sheik is not without good qualities for he did go out for football and track and undoubtedly possesses an easy going, happy disposition. KATHRYN RAUCH Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 4, Class Play 4. Katy is a member ol' the social set, pretty and "likeab1e.'t LETIS HERITAGE Hi-Y 3, 4, Advisory Basketball 4, B. B. Usher 4, Senior one year too soon, for his dominant interest in life in the Junior Class. Yet we are glad to possess his hearty laugh and easy disposition. Letis became a found is to VIRGINIA HUDSON Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 4, Student Council 1, 3, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Treasure French Club 2, Latimn Club 4, Secretary 4, Annual Staff 4, Honorary Society 4, "Bells of Beaujolaisi' 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Chorus 1, 3, X-Ray Stall' 4, Annual Salesman 4. I' "They are the salt of the earth." An honor student, a willing and indispensable par- ticipant in anything to bv done, a loveable girl, such is Virginia. LOUIS MITCHELL Football 2, 3, 4, Advisory Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Usher 3, 4, Sec- retary of Adv. 2, Annual Staff 4, X-Bay Staff 3, Tennis Club 1, Boosters' Club 2, 4, Junior-Senior Reception 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, French Club1, X-Ray Salesman 2, 3. School would not be the same place without Louie. VVhat would the "gang" and all 0 us do without his laugh, his spirit and his mischief? 32 f Mm.. . ,........4...-.i..........0...A........-...m..s.u..w........, ...- .., -W.. , V ICRA TAPPAN NVhy is Vera so reticent? XfVe Wish We knew her better The ficultv members - . 1 . , , tell us she is a fine person to have in class. LUCY EDMONDS French Club 1, 25 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Commercial Club 1, 2. Lucy's pretty brown eyes have not gone unnoticed, or at least so it would seem from the attentions paid by a certain Senior. MAILY LANVLER Girl Reserves 3, 43 Honorary Society 45 President of Advisory 3, 45 Student Council 3, 4. Eight or nine A's were nothing unusual for Mary. Then, too, she has found time to help with the annual sales, sell candy in the gym, work in the office and have a smile for everyone. 5 ELSIIC BAKER Girl lieserves 15 Dramatic Club 15 Commercial Club 4. Elsie is our little girl from Chesterfield, She seems to be practising' law under cover as she has several "cases" to counsel and advise. B ICULAH NEELY Girl Reserves 3, 45 Latin Club 2, 3. It is a marvel how a persons tongue can work so fast. Sometimes it is a difficult task to understzuicl her but nevertheless when she talks, she says something, MADONNA MARIE FOSNOT Honorary Society 3, 45 Secretary-Treasurer of Honorary Society 35 Latin Club 4. Donna, one of' the quiet steady-Working' members of our' class, has done mulch to make our class efforts a success. 1 1 i f If L. Q1 K. sg? H We 2 fax: . D 4 . ,.... ...t ,... ,. -.. ...f ,tm : ,, ..,,,,,.,,.,,.,,,,.,,M. Mg, if . X- W fQ.,..e.mesN.v1m.W. W., V 14.1 4 33 ,. . Q., wifes-.ftsN,, ,x.-,, .,.- . M: .N fs vim. .. , . . ,A Je E s on in 2 xt, ! , 1 Q R l ! i 1 E l ICIJITH XVI1ITEFUlilJ lidith is one of' our industrious students who has kept our scholastic standards up. PAUL ROZIG French Club 1: Student Council 3, 43 Usher 3, 4: llooster's Club 43 Spanish Club 23 Advisory League 4. Paul is one of the familiar figures around school, a regular fellow and very likable. At least one girls thinks so. RACHEL RAYLIG l l Life is very serious for Rachel, She is diligently preparing herself for a position DON SKEOCH Sergeant-at-Arms of Class 1, 23 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: Spanish Club 1, 23 liloosteis' Club 43 Advisory President 3. 43 Business Manager of Annual 43 Football 2, 3, 4: Junior Reception 3: Senior Play -1: Senate 1: Treasurer of Boosters' Club 43 Operetta 3: Vsher 3, 4: Advisory Basketball 3, -1. This dignified looking' young man is not as doleful as he looks, as one discovers when around him. Needless to say he has been one of our best workers: another one of the "gang" without whom we could not have existed or whose spirit we could have dispensed with. DORIS IWARIIG HALL lflomen Economics Club 3, 43 President 4: "Sav lt XVith Flowers" 41 Dramatic Club 3: Student Council 1, 2, 33 Girl Reserves 33 Play 3: Secretary of Freshman Class: Red X-Ray Staff 43 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. lloris Marie is one of our bewitching-, maids who has definitely decided upon her caicer. lt is rumored that she is to become Mrs. Brown at the end of the school year. XVILLIS BROWN Basketball 3, 43 Track 23 Advisory Basketball 1, 2: l-li-Y 3, 43 Spanish Club lg Student Council 3. XVe are not surprised to see XN'illis looking so engrossed, for is it not a great undertaking for any Senior to maintain a position on the Hrst squad, make his grades, and be dennitely engyapred to one of the prettiest girls in, school all at the same time! . ,,,,,.:,,....,,.,..., ..-W . ..., 4 .1 .. - e- -- V H- H- - 3' --1"'1 34 LOIS HITPZ Girl Reserves 1, Chorus 1, 2, 35 Glee, Club 1, 2, 35 "Fire Prince." VVe don't know whether or not Lois has the temper accredited to her hair-but we do know that she is at jolly pal and always carries a smile for everyone, ROBERT SHELTON O cllestra. 1 2 3 4, Band 1, 2, 33 Spanish Club 1, 2, 4: Student Council 1, Chorus 1, 43 I' , y . Glee Club 1, 45 Dramatic Club 1, 2. The orchestra will miss Robert very much- next year. He is one of the few peep? gvho can, play a trumpet with musicianly skill. We respect Robert foi hav1nb.w0r e hard to get his academic credit and are liamxy in his success as a musician. FAIRY JUNE MEICKEIL ' Chorus 1, 2, 3, fig Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Oneretta 1, 2. June's pretty voice helped to make "The Fire-l'1'inoe" a success. NVou1cl we had heard it oftener. CARL ISRIDGPIFOILIJ Orchestra 2, 3, 4. It was in the Music ,Department that Carl found his greatest interest. He was especially active in the band. Y MARY LOUISE LARM,OliIC Dramatic Clumb 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 3, Wrench Club 2, Chorus 1, 2, 33 ' Senate 1, 2, X-Ray Staff 43 Junior Reception 3, Annual Salesman 4. VVhenever there is anything to be had or to be done, Mary Louise voluntarily offers hel service. Her geneious and unfailing' good nature have become by-words in the school. JAMES ROBINSON Dramatic Club 1, 2, 33 Play 1, 2, Vice-President 13 Sergeant-at-Arms 23 Treasurer 3: Student Council 33 Secretary 3, 45 Boosters' Club 1,3 Tennis Club 13 Latin Club 3, 45 Football 1, Advisory Secretary 3, Basketball Usher 2, 3. "Jim" is the actor of the class. He took a prominent part in, all dramatic productions given by the: Dramatic Club and the class. He seems always to be ready for a good time, which is probably one of the reasons for his social popularity. ec hw'w1fQf-'Q:Neem W, M,.,,.fse .,.Mw,,..,.own..f- . W., ,...Mm.a....,,-...t1iww,wsa WM- f.,. -, - , W, 35 MARY MCGRANAHAN Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club 43 Stufdent Council 3. Mary is the pre-tty blonde who works in Mr. XVeidler's office. Her interests are not confined within its four walls. though, by any means. XVho is Rupert? Is he the one we see Mary waiting for every noon at the side entrance? ROPIERT XVARUURTOX Glee Club 4: Hi-Y 3, 43 Commercial Club 2. "Bob" is well known for his' interest in class affairs and can be distinguished by his friendliness and eheerfulness to all. EDN.-X DAVIS ' Honorarv Society 2. 4: President 41 Student Council! 4: Chorus 2: Girl Reserves 43 Pr6Si- dent of Advisorv 4: .Tunior-Senior Pr-wnfion 2: gcienne-Math. Club 21 Commercial Club 43 Tfrenolw Club 2: Annual Salesman 4. Edna is one of the nartirfularlv briuht nnfl sl-inimf lisbfs in the Commercial depart- ment. Always full of pen. and she is never seen without Fl smile. lNTi-XRTHA DAVTS Home Feonornios Club 4. Biartha has ambitions and both Phvsioal F'cl'v':ition and Home liconomicts have great aitravtions for her. NEVVTON HTLTZOLT Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, If one is in rather a gloomy mood it is advisable to find Newton as a companion, for it is impossible to remnin "slum" long around him. LOLA GWYNNE Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Home Economics Club 4: Science Club 2, 33 Student Council 4. Lola has been with us more or less for four years and we hope she will graduate with our class. 36 CONSTANCE VAN DALSEN Choa-us 1, 25 Commercial Club 2, 3. Constance is so shy and occupied getting' her lessons Lllal we do not know her quite so well. We feel sure it woufld ue Worth ones while to make hei acquaintance. BROOKS SHORT Science Club 1, 2, 33 Vice-President 25 President 35 Senate 1, 2, 3, 4g Treasurer 2, 33 Oratorical Contest 33 Junior Reception 33 Annual Salesman 4. Behold, one of our foremost oratoi-s. Last year we heard trom Brooks often but we must have proved too small an audience, for we understand he is now ' broadcasting from his own radio station. LOUISE SUTTON Girl Reserves 15 Dramatic Club 13 Commercial Club 4. Pleasant, unassuming manners' are always a valuable asset. Louise is the fortunate possessor of these cliaracteristics. ROBERT JONES Dramatic Club 13 Tennis Club lg Hi-Y 3, 4. It's great to be with Bob, for he is full of pep and, fun all the time. It takes a lot of line courage to drive back and forth from the country every day, help on the farm, make good grades, and still be a "jolly good fellow." RUTH HAR.TLEY Chorus 13 Commercial Club 43 Spanish Club 4. Ruth is the star' saleswoman of the class. lf she attacks everything as she does selling eskimo pies, she' will surely make a success of life. ROBERT LOWVE Dramatic Club 45 Tennis Club 1g Chorus 1, 25 Advisory Basketball 3, 43 Junior Recep- tion 3, Annual Staft 45 Hi-Y 35 Secretary of Advisory 35 Boosters' Club 4. To a chance acqraintance, Bob would seem like a quiet little boy, but after you know him, you will agree that he and Bill Sines make a good pair. ,,,.,T..... W., A .,..,......, .,i. .. . . . . - .,. . .. . . .. 37 THIGRESA GOEHRING Commercial Club 4. Theresa is One of our few girls who still believes that "a woman's hair' is her crowning' glory." VVe probably shouldn't bob ours either if We had such curls. EVERETT BRICKER "Actions speak louder than Words," and Everett's actions in the Art Department speak louder for him than his few Words, as he is rarely seen outside the precincts of the Art room. ESTHER HINES Commercial Club 4, XVe are coniident that in the future We shall hear that Esther has fulhlled the abundant promise which she evidenced in her high school days. ROBERT VVALLAC E Here is a happy-go-lucky Senior who does not let work interfere with pleasure. He simply takes it over again, cheerfully, and manages to finish with the rest of us. DOROTHY MAY Home Economics Club 45 Chorus 2, 4: Girl ltescrves fi: Commercial Club 4. Dorothy is another one of our many students who comes in from the country every moiningx She is particularly interested in the Domestic Sciences. GERALD ELLIOTT Hi-Y 3, 45 Science Club 4g Glee Club 43 Junior Reception 3g Memorial Day Speaker 39 Editor X-Ray Staff 43 Annual Staff 4. This is "the editor." He is interested in all literary pursuits, but has always found time to be an integral part of every class activity, Whether large or small, easy or difficult. 38 MA RGUERITE DTCVV EY A peifect marcel and a shy smile are Ma1's:'uerite's outstanding' characteristics. LYNN BRENI JEL One of oulr most loyal Seniors is Lynn. lt is on actual record that he attemledi one class meeting: But then, we suppose radios do take a lot of time. HELEN SCOTT Here is another of our conscientious students who comes to us from the country Helen is especially interested in the Commercial Department and its activities. FRANK BAKER Chorus 1, 2, 45 Secretary 4, Glee Club 4, Senate 2g Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Treasurer 43 Latin 3, 4, Honorary Society 3, 4, Editor Red X-Ray Staff 4. Club Frank is a lad who says little but writes much and very Well, as his success as. Editor of the Red Staff proves. His unassuming manner does not keep him from having a host of friends, nor interfere with his skill in bowling. INIARGUERITE STEVENS Marguerite is seldom seen without Martha Jane, and she is always pleasant and to have around. GEORGE E. DUNN good Senate 1, 23 Science Club 23 Glee Club 1, 25 Boosters' Club 2: Advisory Basketball 3 X-Ray Salesman 33 Track 2. ,, 1 5. il" 1 'y i 24 1? . - George has worked well and has given us all a good example of "stick-to-it-ivenessf at .,.. .... , , A, . ....W..,.....,..,.w -by, E 'D .rapt X 39 . 2 H ES VENEITA GOODYKOONTZ Veneita has not let any obstacle stand in her Way to keep hor from ,2'z'aduating. XVQ admire her courage. CHARLES VVEHIPPO I-Ii-Yg Band 2. Here is one of our classmates who is actively engaged in an occupation outside of school. We are glad to note. however, that Charles Hnds time to me interested in other things as well, and that a little "Fairy" has helped to brighten his way. ANIICLIA CHILI Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserve l'l2iy 23 Latin Club 2, 33 Dramatic Club 2, 3. 43 Tennis Club 15 Accompanist Girls' Glee Club 3, Accompanist Boys' Glee Club 3, 45 Accompanist Operetta 45 Fiench Ulub 4. Amelia is in a r-lass all to herself when it comes to humor, studiousnes, music. and in being zi true-blue friend. SHARON REIGHARD The Ugangn WOU1d11't be complete without Sharon whose good nature has often made him the victim of its pranks. His hearty laugh is constantly heard resounding' through the halls after school hours. LUCILLIC DUULEIGH Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 4g Operetta 45 Student Council -lg Giil Reserves 2. Many rumors have been floating' around about Lucille, but we haven't seen Guy lately and she only laughs about her suipposecl attachment. In the meantime, Lucille is "digging away" at ALA History trying' to earn :in A. XYALTICR COOK It is sometimes difficult to tell just what these quiet people can do, yet when we asked YYalter to sell Annuals, and collect class clues, he did so with alacrity and success. XVe need just such people, XValter. A 40 MARGARET MITCHELL Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 3, 4, French Club 45 Science Club 2. Margaret is non-committal about hen future and she says she has no hobby, but if We look to her left we will find all the answer We need, MARTHA MONICYHUN Home Economics Club 31 Girl Reserves 4. Martha is known for her quietness and, as is sometimes true, for that reason she may be depended upon, HAZEL CHAMBERS Home Economics Club 45 Girl Re-serves 3. , If a cheery countenance and lots of pep are. requirements for a nurse, then Hazel should be a success. These characteristics should help heir' either as as an nurse or as a Physical Director. RALPH CVCONNOR , Seldom does Ralph talk an-.l he seems to have no interest in girls whatever. He also is taking the Remy cou-rse. DOROTHY PEYTON Dorothy has only been in Anderson a short time. She came from Kirksville, Mo. To the few that have become acquainted with her, it has been a pleasure. ELNIER ANTONIDUS Elmer went out for football but ,did not stay through the whole season. He is taking the Remy co-operative course. 41 LAVVRENCE CROZIER Anderson High must have a peculiar attraction all its own for most of our students come back to us. We are glad Lawrence made the same decision, ORPHA NUZUM Orpha has been an active member in the Elwood High School until this last semester After being away from A. H. S. for three years. she decided to come back to graduate. She is an excellent student and all who know her are pleased that she returned. '? J, 4 . 014 O . . lr' 'l ii - 1 .f I ,l AMW? i f X x ' ,,,,, tfw t its 55 42 Zan fzfzlvtofy Freshman We were mere papooses when we entered high school, but we fared forth with the determination to see and' conquer. Mr. H. Miller and Miss Lederer were chosen to lead us on our adventure, and Russel Hudson was elected president of our class. Green and white were decided upon as our class colors ands we decided to dignify the colors rather than typify them. We distinguished ourselves by defeating all the other classes in a track an-df field meet, thereby winning the spirit cup. By this act we gained the attention of the whole school, who considered us as very precious children. Sophomore Our Sophomore year was marked by no spectacular eventg there was, rather, a steady development of class spirit and organization. We felt the advantage of no longer being Freshmen, and gleefully shouted "Freshie!" at the unfortunate newcomers. Since Miss Lederer had resigned, we chose Miss Tykle in her place. Russel Hudson was again elected president. During our second year in High School we loyally supported all school enterprises and waited patiently until we should be upperclassmen. junior We continued to feel and began to be important when we attained the dignity of Juniors. VVe rivaled the Seniors in enthusiasm and class spirit. Sweaters of Kelly green with white numerals outshonc the Senior black and white ones. After much. discussion, rings and pins were ordered. The class of '26 was the first class to get its jewelry during the Junior year. Noland Wright was elected president, and Miss Niemann sponsor of the class. Juniors were in charge of the check room in the gym during the basket- ball season and tournaments. Under the auspices of our class the Coffer- Miller players presented "The Rivals" and "The Imaginary invalid." A skating party was given in the spring of the year. We kept the spirit trophy by winning the second track and field meet. The Junior-Senior Reception surpassed all our expectations. An enter- taining vadeville show was given in the Auditorium and a two-course lunch- eon was served in the new gymnasium. Senior ln a very exciting election James VVright was elected presidfent of our Senior class. Throughout the year class meetings were held in the auditori- um each Monday morning which made it possible for every Senior to attend and help plan class activities. Holl0we'en was celebrated with a party held in the old gym. On Nov. 11th, the class brought thg "Swiss Bell Ringersu to Anderson. Candy illlfl eskimo pies were sold during the basketball season and more than 25300.00 were given to the gymnasium fund. February and- March were spent in working on "The Show-Off" which was presented on April Sth and 9th, Plans were made for a good Senior VVeek program. Reverend Powell was elected Baccalaureate speaker, and Dr. Glen Frank was chosen to deliver the Commencement Address. A breakfast party, picnic, theatre party at the Riviera and Class Day were features of Senior VVeek. Our honorable in- feriors, the Juniors, entertained us with a delightful reception. 43 l 4' The Saohm- Dfw CAST or CHARACTERS JOE ........... .. Robert Lowe CLARA ........ Mary Louise Greyer AUBEEY P1PEu .. .. William Sines Mus. FISHER ...... Katherine Gray MR. GILL .... ..... D on Skeoch AMY ............. Kathryn Ranch MR. ROGER. .. .... James Robinson FRANK HYLAND . ..... Gerald Elliott MR. FISHER ........ Francis Owens The Senior Class Play, "The Show-off" was presented April Sth and 9th andmaintained thehigh standered ofaehievement and success ofother years. The cast was chosen with regard for their dramatic ability and general ad- aptability to each part. The play centered around Aubrey Piper,"The Show-offf' who liked to talk better than anything else. He was very attentive to Amy Fisher and called on her three times every week. Her mother and father were absolutely at a loss to see how she could tolerate him because it disgusted- them to be around him for only a few minutes at a time. Aubrey could Hblufft' his way through everything. Clara, the married Sister and wife of Frank Hyland, tried to convince her parents that Amy loved Aubrey and therefore saw him as the perfection of her ideal. Clara wasn't happy with herhusband because he was too quiet and didntt talk, enough. Aubrey and Amy were married and Amy, accustomed to earning her own money, had a hard time learning tp curtail expenses. Bad luck suddenly seemed to desentd' upon the Fisher fgnn. ily. Mr. Fisher died from the results of o stroke of apoplexy, Aubrey was ia- jured in an automobile acctident and fined one thousand dollars for careless driving and Amy and Aubrey' lost their home, and had to move in with Mita. Fisher. MTM. Fisher paid 'Aubreyis fine with Mr. Fisher's insurance money. .loe was always interested in a certain chemical process and he was negotiat- ing with a company for a contract. They offered him fifty thousand dollars, but Aubrey with his "bluff" told them he would not allow .loe to sell fc-1' less than one hundred thousand. This convinced Mrs. Fisher that his talkative- ness was of some good and the play ended happily. 44 fam Tropfzegf Among the indispensible elements that make a successful year book is the prophecy. Ah, yes, someone must write a class' prophecy. Far be it from us to discredit such a time-honored practice. Never let it be said of us that we in any way disturbed the ancestral dust which has gently settled on this an- cient usage. Not having been endowed, however, with that sublime faculty of prophecy, we will not attempt to penetrate the veil which envelopes your destinies and shrouds them in mystery. Would we rob you of the pleasure of anticipating what the future holds for you! Nay, Nay. - - But, since it has been decreed that this be a good annual and contain -1 prophecy, we must take "poetic license" and give our fancy full sway. Alas, Alas, our "fates" have decided that, Leon Harris, our pious Leon, is to stray form the straight and narrow path and fall by the wayside, for it has been irrevocably decided that he is to earn great fame and fortune as the world's greatest exponent of the Charleston, Tango, and other terpsichorean arts. Fairy June Meeker, too, is to be one of Dame Fortune's favorites, for we see her enthralling vast audiences which nightly clamor to hear her at the Metropolitan Opera House. Inevitable destiny wills it that Margaret Jessup scale the dizzy heights. Indeed, she will be known and acclaimed by Pathe News fans as the marvel of the times, a feminine rivet slinger. Mme. Jewel Fitch will become the worlfd,s most famous modiste, more sought after and patronized than the great designers of Paris. She shall fashion gorgeous costumes for the dainty young danseuse, Mlle. Isabelle Moore, and createball gowns for such notable ladies as the Dutchess De Mure, nee Lor- nce Cauley. It is written among the stars that Herman Landes will be singled out from from the common herdg that he shall have lavished- upon him the gratitude and praise of the people, for beyond a doubt he will he the town's most re- liable bootlegger. Eunice Frost, the young lady with the chilly name is to prove the warmth of her heart by establishing a heaven for homeless and decrepit Baby Lincolns. But alas! The years are not kind to all of us. Often in their onward mach they heedlessly trample our fonldest hopes. Behold our beautiful and popular Juanita Jones reduced to an emaciated spinster pedagogue. And what of the fate of Doris Marie and Willis? We hold our breath in suspense as we watch the spinning of the wheel of fortune. VVait! No, it can not be. Their ways must part. Doris will elope with VValter Cook and VVillis, disappointed and heartbroken, will write popular song lyrics to her memory. It is with tears in our eyes that we contemplate the miserable end awaiting our friend Mary Taylor. How cruel life is. Poor Mary will inherit fabulously rich silver mines in Mexico. Bowed down by the terrible weight of her wealth and unable to give any of it away, she will finally succumb. VVhat does the future hold for the rest of us! Dare wie delve into its aw- 45 ful mysteries! We do, for its revelations are worth the hazard of dissapoint- ment. Rex Dixon in some remote time, will be the proprietor of "Ye Gifte Shoppe" a dear little nook where one may buy hand painted razor blades and crocheted smoking jackets. Mary Emma Knight will conduct a successful and growing business in a matrimonial exchange where dissatisfied wives can exchange old husbands for new. It is decreed that Esther Barnett is to grace the establishment in the grace of an office boy. Among the many patrons eager to testify their satisfaction will be Constance Van Dalson, Henrietta Gaus and Louie Mitch- ell. Harold Nessler will win first prize in a beauty contest for the most per- fect eyebrows. George Dunn and Don Skeoch will tie for first place in a contest to determine the owner of the biggest feet. Velma May and Paul Boze, that peerless team, will carry off countless honors an-df cups as the Charleston champions of the world. Leland, Raines will mount the ladder of fame as a horticulturlst, asecond Luther Burbank. After years of experimenting, Mr. Raines will proudly pre- sent a wonderful product, a species of the mint family which will grow dimes. Everett Bricker is destined to be one ofthe n1ost widely read- men of the future. He will write on the subject of food. Days upon days he will view foods of all sorts and become our city garbage collector. One of our members will follow the beloved profession of school teacher. Ruth Hartley will head the commercial department. However, after years of that noisy click-click oi the typewritlers, Miss Hartley will achieve fame with an invention whereby merely thinking of the words desired to be type- writte'n will cause the machine to 'automatically record them silently. It will be called "The Mind Reading Silent Typewriter." Harold Campbell is to realize his highest ambition. He will be the boy who pulls the whistle of the twentieth century limited. Paul Vermillion also is destined to travel a great deal. He will tie all his worldly possessions in a red bandanna and merrily ride the brake beams. Ah! friends there is always one musician among us. Edith Whiteford- will tickle the keys and win the radio title of "Queen of the Ivories." Romance is not dead. Now and then it bravely shows itselfg aye, blooms in our very midst. There is not a soul who does not cheer wildly, not aheart which does not thrill as Russell Hudson, a dashing speed demon, risks his neck magnificently in the Speedway Races to win the fair hand of the bank. er's daughter. H Emmerson Baker will find his princess in the person of Lucile Dudley. A blissful marriage is predicted "Bake" has a happy future ahead. Again the crystal clears and we see pictured therein a -great human dframa that tugs at the heart strings. Blanche Thatcher, a beautiful and sympathetic nurse, is watching? at the bedside ogf a handsomeiyoung man, the victim of an automobile accident. The young man is none oth-er than Robert Wallace, the millionare. VVith her cool fingers shg smoothes his aching brow. He looks at her with adoration in his eyes-VVe see no more but we have no fears as to the outcome. 46 There are to be many illustrious celebrities from our class. Among them Mlle. Lois Hite, a virtuoso artist of the harmonica, will make extensive concert tours both in United States and 'before the crowned heads of Europe. She will be accompanied by Joe Ellison who will turn the pages of music for her. Cleona Weaver will reveal remarkable and heretofore unsuspeeted talent, challenging all eomers as the champion heavyweight woman boxer of the worldf. When interviewed "Knock-Em-Out" VVeaver will remark modestly that she owes all her success to the genius of her mtanager "Polly', Reeves. Ernest Hale will endear himself to the hearts of students forever as the inventor of a painless process for learning U. S. History. Paul Lytle will acquire fame over night as the author of the world's best seller, a book on "How to Reduce Your Golf Handicaps". Norman Cook, a celebrated criminal lawyer, will save Robert Jones from serving six months at hard labor for violating the Funkhouser-Jordan law. This act, which forbids the smuggling of illict lollypops, will be proposed by our friends Charles and Thelma, senators from the Fanatical party. They will be unanimously elected to Congress on the platform of "no fun, no pep, no booze, and no Charlestoningf' Marguerite Dewey is destined to be one of the most outstanding humorist of the country. The little tea leaves say that she will even eclipse such notable stellar performers as Lawrence Crozier wfho will be in great demand among Ladies' Aid Societies because of his ability to give dramatic readings. Ah! freinds it is with the utmost pleasure that we reveal these dim secrets. Little you know of the momentus and even stupendous events which have yet to be fulfilled. Edmund Aldridge will have reached the supreme moment of his life when for the first time he successfully balances nine beans on his knife. Robert Shelton will undertake a great and perilous expedition into the wild interior of .Iackson Park. There he will meet with many hair-breath escapes and finally emerge triumphantly with the gloves. Lyn Brendel, a snappy and alert young salesman, shall venture alone a- mong the barbarous natives of the Fiji Islands, armed with ouly an unlimited- supply of conversation and a sample case full of "lmperialFurnitureP'ol.ish', fcleans and polishes in one operation.b This he will sell to the inhabitants, thereby amassing a huge Fortune. It seems that our friend Chauncy Lennon will be affiliated with the new Protestant Hospital which itself is yet but a vague dream. Ah, yes! We have it now. He will be second assistant to the janitoris third helper. Seldom does a High School produce so many champions. However, as Dame Destiny gazes into the sparkling crystal of the future she will descern, as the scene slowly comes into view, a crowd, an immense crowd of thous- ands of people lustily cheering. Ah! Yes it will gradually become moreclear and the forms of Frank Lawler and Ross Swinfordf will be seen in the arena. They will be on their kneesg Swinford crying "Knuckle down" and the champion marble contest will continue. The scene will fade ere the victor is proclaimed. , 47 q Cfass ZC7Jz'l! We, the members of the Senior Class of the Senior High School of the city of Anderson, in Madison County, in the state of Indiana, being of fl sound mind and ready memory, do make, publish and declare that this is our last will and testament, in manner following, that is to say: One-We will our beloved sponsors three months vacation in which to rest and recuperate from fatigue and brain fag incurred as sponsors of the class of '26. Two-We, the Senior class will our ability to listen quietly in class meetings to the Junior Class. Three-VVe will ourfaculty for doing away with old customs to the School Board. A Four-We bequeath the school to Mrs. Dennis. FivevBarbara Miller and Marguerite Toole will their vendetta with the teachers to Adair Bevelhimer. Six-Gladys Presser wills a tew of her unpattented Charleston steps to anyone who can do them. Seven-Isabelle Moore wills her Spanish beauty to Evaline Snyder. Eight-Lucile Rider wills her loyalty to Kokomo to other dissatisfied newcomers i11 our midst. Nine-Amelia Crim bequeaths her place at the Grand piano to Charlotte Deeds. Ten-Anne Daniels wills the manner of wearing her belt to VVilma Bloomer. Eleven-Alden Higgens wills his rowdyness to Earl Cunningham. Twelve-Brice Thornburg reluctantly wills his harem to Pete VVarvel. Thirteen-Celia Hartman wills her love affairs to Nehersta Pierce. Fourteen-Joe Ellison wills that laugh to Manly Mitchell. Fifteen-De Royce Swinford wills his curly locks to Simon Schuster. Sixteen-Letis Heritage wills his "school girl complexion" to Carl Gilpin. SeventeenhNila VVaid.e wills her crowning glory to George Hitz. Eighteen+Schurl Marshall wills her gabbiness to Frances Brinson. Nineteen+Madonna Fosnot bequeaths her sweet disposition to Mr. Dennis. Twenty-James Wright wills his knowledge of Parliamentry Law to Gerald Albright. Twenty-one-Freadus Evans wills his manly airs to Harry McGoon. Twenty-two-Julius Mathais wills his stature to Charles Bodkin. Twenty-three-Brooks Short wills the copyrights of all his speeches to Charles Preston. Twenty-four--Roy Hackleman wills four and one half cents worth of meat scraps to our kanine friends on the campus. Twenty-fivev-Louis Mitchel wills his clamorous and spontanious laughter to Beohler Smith. Twenty-six-Marjorie Richardison wills her winning ways to Aileen Delawter. Twenty-seven-fLee Imel wills his his susceptibleness to James Masters. Twenty-Eight-Ed Aldridge wills his "alligator grin" to James Corsaut. 48 Twenty-nine-Mary Louise Larmore wills her generousity and good na- ture to the officers of the Junior class to apportion it among the members of their class during the trialsi and tribulations of their Senior year. Thirty-Emma Whetzel wills her eoiffure to .lane Toner. Thirty-one-Paul Graves wills two teeth to the Smithsonian Institution. Thirty-two-Charles Bolfs wills that exalted feeling to Sigel Roush. Thirty-three-Charles Shanklin wills his ponderous dignity to Jack Weer. Thirty-four-Arthur Keesling wills his proficency for selling "Annuals" to the Junior Class. Thirty-fivefBetty Bronnenburg wills her fondness for wee freshman boys to Miss Day. Thirty-sixf-Charles Funkhouser wills to Vesta VValker his conscientous attitude on Student Council bills. Thirty-seven-William Sines wills his melancholy tempermant to Joe King, and his ability as yell leader to Fred Brooks. Thirty-eight-Harold Jones wills his fastidiousness to Bea Brummel. Thirty-nine-VVarren Carpenter wills his indomitable will to George Marshall. Fourty-Evaline Martin wills her aversion to bobbed hair to RubyLever. Forty-one-Kenneth Snyder wills his eartooning ability to Joe Welnack. Fourty-two-Leone Yates wills aesthetic nature to Maxine Bogan. Fourty-three-Don Cotton wills to Harter Urban his seven league boots. Fourty-four-Wynona McVay heqneaths her nibbiness to Marjorie Lakin. Fourty-five-Noland Wright wills his dehonair ways to Bob McGranahan. Fourty-six-Lola 'Gwynn wills her nerve to Bessie Frazee. Fourty-seven-Mary Lawler wills her propensity for making A's to Bud Jones. Fourty-eightfllorothy Pabst wills her slenderness to Mary Jean Striker. Fiftyfliarry Paul Jones wills his ability to sing D- flat toRuth Current. Fifty-one-Mary McGranahan wills her dimples to Alice Higman. Fifty-two-Rex Dixon wills to Bernard Grossnickle his large under- standing. Fifty-three-Robert Lowe bequeaths his Herculean courage to Frances Morrison. Fifty-four-Russel Murdock wills his "black magic" to Houdini. Fifty-five-Robert Armington wills his tardiness to Elizabeth Dalton. Fifty-six-Wanda Hahn wills her knowledge of English literature to Alice Davis. Fifty-seven-Juanita Jones wills her staunch convictions and decided opinions to Jinx Ellison. Fifty-eight-Mary Louise Greyer wills her charming personality to Emma Louise Prigg. Fifty-nine-Norman Cook wills his placid temperment to Gertrude Thompson. A Sixty-Virginia Hopkins wills her place in the affections of the students to Elizabeth Gilmore. Sixty-one-James Robinson wills his convincing appearance to Marjorie Skeoch. Sixty-two-Elien Grossnickle wills her vampy eyes to Ruth Hall. 49 Sixty-three-Frank Baker wills to Maxine Nugent the wisp of hair which always hangs over his right eye. Sixty-four-Martha Stevens wills her knowledge of "XVebster" to Ruby Sargent. Sixty-five-Charlotte Duffy wills her willingness to help people to Ger- trude Gehrke. Sixty-size -Helen Clark wills a few more conferences to Rheta Timmons. Sixty-seven+Theln1a Jordan gives her unused X-Ray copy paper to Aubert Clark. Sixty-eight-"Pill" Massey wills his manly profile to Frank Fishback. Sixty-nine-Newton Hilbolt wills his love for A. H. S. to Fred Cutler. Seventy-Lucille McDaniels wills her pessimism to Ruth Vogel. Seventy-one-Helen Hilbert wills her abhorence of men to Martha Wiley. Seventy-two-James Wertz wills his good standing in the Honorary Soci- ety to Frances VVinters. Seventy-three--Harriet Walton bequeaths her commuters tickets lo Muncie to Robert Kuhnheim. Seventy-four-Pauline Reeves wills her works of art department to be disposed of as they see fit. Seventy-five-Herbert Shaul wills two new pencils to VValter Gehrke with instructions to seek them in his locker. Seventy-six-Katherine Grayr wills her ability to do anything well to Dawson Hart. Seventy-seven-Velma May wills her "following" to Nelda VValker. Seventy-eight-Willis Brown wills his "fighting spiriti' to Robert Thomp- son. Seventy- nine-.lannita Early wills her sense of humor to "Life" readers. Eighty-Doris Marie Hall wills the money derived from her padlock and key to Mr. Goss. Eighty-one--Arthur Gustin wills his adorable marcel to the first applicant. Eighty-two-Edna Davis wills her meekness to Audrey Townsend. Eighty-three--Ross Swinford wills his reporting ability to next years sports editor. Eighty-four-Hazel Chambers wills her diminutiveness to Gretchen Shama. Eighty-five-Veneita Goodykoontz wills her ability to ride a bicycle to Katherine Brown. Eighty-six-Paul Boze bequeaths thirty-five cents to Charles Kennedy for perpetuation of the Phooey Pazoosh. Eighty-seven-Ruth Bassett wills her goloshes to Ross Thim. Eighty-eight-Robert Warburton wills his stately mien to Jesse Ambrose. We hereby appoint our esteemed friend, Mr. H. Miller as executor of this, our last will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills. And now, having completed this mournful task, we hereby affix our signature to the last Will and Testament of the Senior: Class of 1926. Signed: SENIOR CLASS OF 1926 Bernice VVi1nmer, 'Gerald Elliot. In witness whereunto we do hereby set our hand and seal: Lillian Niemann, Russell Hudson, James Wright. 50 Q W6 E ? 5 Jas- X ? W ' Y KEHHETI-I YISEE, f f Q:::z:E:2W,1L:fK:A::2o ,L 1 L 3:2nE5JQrl?:1-D?v9upv5lNG 'rua , g ,', , m f f QQ" i- 1 1 ' I ff' . 6 A FW ZZ 2f Wwfiw ,l ll , ,gff x 4' 1' .fIlllll1llIMU11I"' WASH V0.0 HAD DLANNEO To HAVE A GQEAT WILD TIME AND DAD also ONLY A DOLLAR TO SPARE. AND Ar, NEEDED THE CAR, WHOTA LIFE,f You BLOW on Ari Noun -ro vouq FRIEND ABOUT VOQQ GAQLIAQW gap- Dasmsso voun QIVAL AN THEN 'Br-IE Cor-'was Dmamom' oowfq THE STREET Wm-x :MM ,f QIK-fbirlif THAT DICTIONARY H JAKE' 1 Um "FB " Dorn- wonaw -rs.Ac.nam x N A l A N ANY'T""NC' 'Pj gvou czQ-mn-n.Y 1.ooK N I ' - H'l,5f f fJ 'W' 5975? wo ENOUGH! f 1 M , if , y ff 2 , 1 :15 J K ' ' ' c M ' f ...rl , 9. f NA' Q ' i , ff +11 + X il M 1 f 5 ,4 f i' A-VQWQE V 'J' F257 M1 , f W2 V? X 7 ' 3 Ons or THE R523-?g:45 X is an an - . C4 t YE Jmca :Anno THE Rafasorx some ,.,E or Tl-la BOYS NEVEQ l ' -,jg Know wh-XAT us BND 'F Q 5 - AH AUDITDRIUN cALL.r- f'j' Amway EM m- Q.-X , f 'W , V ' M51 1 ww-so Lawns 014 'SHT HE -'UST ' . SUCH "WE X. I ' f- Fog'-3-Hag Time. Teo CUTE! CURLV zghll . ,Simi "4 ' ' 16.122 j' LR 5 A 1 we Af-D JN fi!-f. . Q 2 C STRQI-4 1, W- T057 X5 L f L E ' Gm, 34 'E 'V X-:ff ' f- .- il . X O 1 - iv wav MANY N A BOY ' Bo-is so - rr FEELS A V, X 'N Gnu-r TO az I Vmolc' j A 5E'1l0P- AN ' auf wan' flu. X I GU our THE l HL LEAQNS ,-,.,.,- LAST WEZK' 'N THE GIRLS 4 . 'J H- J wana TALKINI " Aeour A noe! APR Z-15 v-vu I9 NWS DE Q AH,-- .sm -If GAGEO HUTHEQ TEAfNE.2 GCN, '1 K wreo:-asf nw. WALTON AS vsAL. K, . ' 5 2 X 4FKiENO6 mms ??? fi L 1 4 N DADDLMS' 6j" - 3 Y ' ' l . asf. , P L Moeacufs was-INEQ, W 5 I , M .. L is K-' LONG AND 55-KOQT or AHS N-UCKS THE HONK. , f' ,1- K .fr is Q fiovns or K GOOD SERV cs NUYNAN DOIN 52 F f,5f+e,a2ED. ,I f - -N. 'Z-3' , ,' H- -YEA 1 I 1 ,' " 1 .7 4' I ff! , E nder i 1 9 I fC ff ky 7 I JJGJ' 72 f fm W 2 , fx , - x ft- . , W , A- X XX if Rx 'rf i S 3 5 4 I i v 4 f I 9 ? L 2 w 5 I V 5 Q 1 1 1 V V - mf L 1, . ' hm. Q--,L W '.w. .,u , .,.f,-wx ,Q,, .,..11, L , wg ,, -:Q 1 ws,-H - f ' , - ' ., 1 ' PRESIDENT ...... VICE-PRES1DEN'r . . SECRETARY ..... TREASURER ...... SERGEANT-AT'AIiMS zmiar Cfayy Ofcers SPONSORS : .. Gerald Albright . . . . . Dawson Hart Mary Jane Helping .... Ruby Sargent . . . Walter Gehrke Miss Graham and Mr. J. D. Miller CLASS Comms: Crimson and White I 53 JUNIOR CLASS-A to K . 54 W .IUN1'01: CLASSRK to Z 55 ' g p In f 'fs pn I . V 'I 'kk.x,k , 4 k1g if Hin ,Q .ai C ' ' ' !:--.- !f , L if l ,. f FL!! fw, AJ pf - ff :-. .3,,'1 , - lfl " ' wf' f 5 M is 3 L W f Q fQ Lv I 1 f A - FQ my YJ h J jkwfwwj 'ww A Q' ""'a?fx' G-OQFS V. ii 4 ,f is , ii ,, :' A 1 ' Q i'2 g?:jr5 my 1 it , Imrmga wks TALKU-X Q 'Q .- We W-MQ J Q S ' i 790 COIID To gggq-5 I . smwc can-nag, BRAT K W1 r-'mass-mmm-4 M , ' f"f.:' f ' ' 3 ' x. 'ff . Xb 1 if is W 5 1' LOAF-'IP1' C wnds RAT CASEY 101125 5 . K ,f, - A x vu: mfg AV now Do -rn E9 LOGIC? Dov-xc,E'r,, 0.955 5 5 Q, Hof DANGELGDB AND OF THE' .f x-...jim S-6 A . ' 'flaw 1 ' i 4, We s x-- Leann-4m Lzmx. Loman-ac, FOR 56 Q Y Sophomore Class Ujicers PRESIDENT .. .... .... C harles Preston VICE-PRESIDENT . . . . . Willard Baker SECRETARY .... Maxine Bogan TREASURER . . ......... . . . Sigel Roush SPONSORS: Miss Wilson and Mr. Brinson CLASS C0LoRS: Blue and While X SOPHOMORE CLASS-A to K ist SOPHOMORE CLASS-K to Z 59 ,. -NNW afvvoefz 1 A , R - . ' ' 'w f 5 A l 1 4 4 1 5 60 Freshman Class 0j7z'cers q PRESIDENT ............................... Robert Dorste VICE-PRESIDENT . . . . . Merual Crisler SECRETARY . . . . . . Franklin Clauve TREASURER . .......... .... V5 'arren Jones SPoNsoRs: Miss Arbogast and Mr. Peck CLASS CoLoRs : Purple and White 61 FRESHMAN CLASS-A to K 62 - ..., -"'- - I .:..iu,y::,::M ' ' '-7 f - '- -X -Q P :. 3' gy V' , . fws ' Wk - 542' '- : fi? .,---q,g-sw , x -: 2' -K - . K - f .K "w .sw ,HM , -iffy 5 - ""' ' 5 . ' , 13 ? 1- S3 ix --5 f 2 Q . 5.53 5 -L L I -g i- vi Q up ' ' - fi. , - .1 1 ---A. . - ' 1 L " ' r ' . 2 ' " - if - - ,, " f m- - -. 5, , . 5 .. " - - L , . . -- -' ' - P -Y - A - Y 5 " 2 A - -Q - , 'R f K g if was . F 'ff Q .7 - ,- Q r 1 - - 3- . I -fa.-.1 3 E" l 5 -- " . -7 - , xx - .,,. g - ' - W ' - A " ' I - .. . , ' 15 - ' +- ' ' . 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L. . , . ., -,Qc -QD .. ..- A 4 " as Q - 'f ' , sw , vm. gs- Ip I A 4 L I Q11 K 'I 5 ' 'H SH V. i k at 5 jj- 15 Q V -k L f. 'iv-K I . , ky SV 5 V H -. Vi X H 1 L2 K kv, - -. 7 ,- . . . , . X .W , t Q KS - -f -, :W :ff if '.geg'g.3:.-, Y M -1 Q K Q' ' 2551 - if 52 AK? T2 R ' ' .f if - 1 pf -an N' 9 - 5 : , I 7 ..,- K : 'L 5 vm 3 , if ' . J R... , I P, X, it ' Q . ui , 5 L x . ' . ,- 5 ' ' . 1 9 1 , ' ' A H . + 1 x . Q IQ' mg Q K-M57 f"Iz!" L rf: V' 'lf'i-Nga? ., , , 'xggN:sw?f' YC 4511556 ,mr .,5,:!i?fV X , jFEE:: PES' - 'LII , . .:1 . ' - . . ., 5? 5 K A g " ' TN'-Iv . -- '- im- H ," - , - -,gi 3- - . vs-f - mf. ' :S . .Q :iii . --: , - f - ' tu, ,- I 5. -uf N., . . 53 aff - -f y . 'iii . I 3 g 3 . F , . .F-5-. ., Q-.Q 1'- ' f' -- -. -1- -. A- . - , . fa, - --:sq--, i , f, :QE-, M- f, - ,, -P - ..: .- - 3 ,fa 1: - . fffgwq -, 1- . A :,N ........ ,.,:,. ..h,: ...-- - M - l 1, ---fy ,M ,,::,.. Z ...,,,: I fi? :., E Y QA-Wm -M MMM - .,..,:: , -.. - ---- - H, , , -,---mmm -. FRESHMAN CLASSEK to Z 63 Hwy,-f y ' :wzyphvg I H5 1 , ,J 1 I i "Y SMAR1 ONS. ,- TEE una .' 'Q if 5 si Q 1.1111-e runeg NIB. a-uyroey asus of AFRICA .1 U A. Cvuf-wxua. I -0 UNOQ' .3 Q ""' 1 2 . if Q ' Jia' fflifr., 5 3 Agia f.r+f5p n -A A 1 ' , V - 5 , f . -Q i' .' T z Y ' 1. . , 5 J L , 3 -T-. naw' ' ' BANGUET FNRY Sean:-w 5 tin. ,, f 'MQQ' N' ,fiififf x M . Hs? f,,-M . .M Some mio. I Moen unv 'rmssa 64 f l , 4 af, Toumsys. BIG mum-f. 4 W f Q Ei? www NJ ,Q I W -Qs mipff Q if 'FU X xv Q Rum K Q 4 Kiel? if .J I , 63 4 7' " I l - I , lb 'Q' V . 0 1 V why l L Q - ' f""' fx 2 ' - W. W 4 0' , , VWILLIAMSIHES 0 ,I ' X' ,Qf 1 . .ws' "' W ?235 A A ' 65 an A is 21 , , t T - .7 if 5 ll KEPlLiQlEL'ihdS?71x4fDEl2, ll 'J' ,. A Y a Q! 5 -'if-'-'if' September MONDAY, 14-School opens and naturally everyone is pleased to be back. There was an enrollment of about twelve hundred and fifty students. TUESDAY- FRIDAY, 15-18-The remainder of the week was spent in arrang- ing programs for the Freshmen and dissatisfied upper-classmen. TUESDAY, 22-The first Dramatic Club meeting of the year was held, andf also the first Senate meeting. The various classes met and organized. A committee from the Senior Class was appointed for nomination of officers. WEDNESDAY, 23-The regular VVednesday morning auditorium call was held, including a short song session and Mr. XVeidler's numerous announce- ments. James NYright was awarded the honor of becoming President of the Senior Class. THURSDAY, 24-The new "Pledge to the Flagu was introduced in the school. There was a Sophomore Class meeting during the advisory period. FRIDAY, 25-The Freshman nominating committee met during advisory. 591714 sept 23 SUPf 24- , IDLEDGE' , 'Q Sm Zi-TAX : ,X 5 A : w f 1 L ' ?.-2 : we Q72-a f 2 Z t 5 2 ,639 Q94 X 13 Y -all?" I New W- '1' if A"5?D5'.?f"Z tem' OPQ-uv-ucx DAY OF Scuoon. LR 5 cuf5s,gE""'Q 66 1 I sevr zs serlrzo. X YNSSWQI wEu.f r ' Q-.4 ff 2, I1 X W x I s Megs.: tgp Q S ' X X it X024 'Y' LLZE-tvH1OO7 1 fi " -. ow eff V' 'J' Q-Z2 --'- 002 New iii :- 2 A t GYT17 Ci 5 J OCT IO' ' ' T T s ef I, Y 5 as ,. lug? X . 4" 'K 7' xx I ll l .vi .,, . nowvmmo wins! fl? ff !Ll,eS5'- POTFLAHDIH-AHDEQSON-O r1R.Rsnc.aNearzQEz MGYSXD! NEW GYM BURNS MIN-SCARED MONDAY, 28+Meeting of the Honorary Society. Junior election of officers. The Science-Math. Club met at 7:30. October FRIDAY, 2-The X-Ray Board met at 3.50 Mr. Rencenberger inet the band and orchestra for the first time. FRIDAY, 9-School was dismissed for a football game with Muncie. We were defeated by a score of 14-0. SATURDAY, 10-The new gymnasium. on fire. Loss 824.000, Girl Reserves banquet at Y. W. C. A. at 6:30. TUESDAY, 13-Juniors met to choose their sweaters. Interesting debate at Senate. Kryl band concert. WEDNESDAY, 14-Miss Henrietta Conrad, soloist accompanying the Kryl band, entertained the students with several songs. VVEDNESDAY,21-The first snow of the season. Subscriptions to the X-Ray taken. Demonstration of make-up at the G. R. connnittee supper. TUESDAY, 27-Call meeting of the Commercial Club. Dr. Floyd Appleton speaks at the Senate meeting. Honorary Society members receive new pins. A GEHQASHJUSTOUT Of-T.'2l. Of-T 24 F tcm, rex X it 5? fi . 11 s " flex , Q ff'- 3, l ,f , I ik ia af x i f L- . if rf if fe Qfiililitf 2 4 ,Z W ff g..f .1 SZ? FIRST r1owo:Ts-AEYEAQ AHDER5o'1K:lLf.35rFg2'?-1 ' ' , 67 oct 18. u-:ov 1 g10v,q, ' J B ' fi' K9 :f YW N .vs .U A 'V - Q V ' 1 gf - '-"' f ,f . Qi... 0 ' ' 5:-f-:Zee-.. i . . , i.. 1: l J ' y L. ' J- Z X -if ,.,. HOHOQAQY SOCIETY GET NEW 9ll'lS. Blu.. SINES ELECTED PWR. SPXIQLEY DEr1Ol'15'TQATE5 YELL. LEADEQ A NEW DHONOGQADH- THURSDAY, 29-The Hi-Y Hallowe'en party was to be held in a barn but it was too cold so the guests returned to Russell Hudson's for the party. FRIDAY, 30-Senior Class holds masquerade. Pep session and try-out for yell-leader. ' ' x 7-0. Teams hindered by 31-Elwood-Anderson football game , November ll S' as lected school vell-leader. SATRF BDAY, mud. MONDAY, 2-Bi in 0 . V 'l'l'ES!J,'xY, 3-X-Ray out! New system of distributiong boys peddle papers to adxisories. Dramatic Club meeting. Pantomine and female imperson- ation by James Larmore. VVEDNESDAY, 4-Mr. Shirley demonstrates new phonograph to school. G. R. cabinet meeting. THVHSDAY, 5-Meeting of the Athletic Board. Hi-Y initiation. Red Stall' meeting. Latin Club holds their monthly meeting. nov 30' DEC.5' page T 531: 'QQ Grill? S 1 TNC L,-, Y AlH . KPTQWW C .. wx kg Q X ix V7-- 3 .C S? et-ea Q 5104, v .1 7,5 , 'X 1' if , . D ., E W 'Z N F 1 1 QMQ ll Z ANNUAL. STAFF 5EC1lI'15 ANNUAL CAMPAIGN HALF Sox ADDEAQ. worm '-"-U'4U4ED- 68 nov 6 "1OV.l'l. K HOV' 'qi ggi Ws.rAc.1t'2::gTf D W O 1 kt - 1 ,4f.,,,. ' 24' Q it 0' K Q X 1 A X . Q f ' QQ' Q :ff Q l-' - I -. s- X 1 swf I , FIQST BASKET-BALI. GAME --4 - san-on aove nu-rfs AHRRESZS-K-gg Samoa aovs DISCA-DQS DANT5 mauve- FRIDAY, 6-Honorary Society meeting for the purpose of electing officers, Edna Davis elected president. First basketball game, between Anderson and Arcadia. Score, 54-30 in our favor. XVEDYIZSDAY, 11-Mr. Chapman gives Armistice Day Address. Miss Mary NIOVKGI' and a friend of hers from New York singg also Harry Sheets and Mr. Arch Keltner. THURSDAY, 19-Report cards out. The Home Economics Club gives play. "Say It With Flowers." MONDAY, 23-Negative side wins at Science Club debate on "Be it resolved that dancing be permitted in school activities." Advisory Leagug basketball games begin. December TUESDAY, 1-Dramatic Club meeting. Annual Staff meets lo begin work. TUESDAY, 15m Senate X-Ray party. Junior Class meeting. Earl Cunning- ham was elected assistant editor of the annual and Dawson Hart was elected assistant business manager. HOV' 'Q HOV 14- nov . as Q A I-BF-T YU Gm' C ' af Sf-D ef N., gaos wie? vf 25 ' Ai R 4 "Wi, - C uekwdtise , mr ' n -1 ' .fy 4 , v , u I gg .W v Q9-I6 V f A J VJ CQ X 0 smees ' 'N TAKES my-1 - m,,,,,,' S5502-ua Eg . "mb C fr ' LL1 ll, l .:'.7 ssrzamw W- - 6 QT? - - GIVING - ' - A' sf' ? L M' . .. vm! Q i V 4 X7 Y .S :-.31 22- - - I 5 qtaasjh' :Q -1 J! :gl-:ELL FAwca'r1' OF ' ,- H41 X OMO SPOKE G1 -n M. REDOQT OAQD5 OUT THE Consvrruvuov-1 Ar1o.J.MAQ5uAu:. kj KSGNIHG WCA-HON' 69 Dec, ee Decal. OEG34- A Z 2 2 9 -7' q . 4- 4 f 5 'Hu' ' t E ' Q Ric:-Amo . 2 .Z fi 0 .Q 41-32 5 a I Q ? ' y 1 E A A Y 2 z r N Q Q7 If 3 1 HDER5 H aj Q 'F f Q. , If LE.Ei',i2,T5' ff X N W ' uemq. 'XZACASLl'IOPi 1' A X r - ig Y "lf-F" X141 ' sf 'W 'ETH na: QtBBOT15 Am: was F ' S1 " K QA' 5unnoQ Dm! T '- WEDNESDAY, '16mJuniors d-azzle the eyes of the other students by their red ribbons and neck ties, on Junior Day. TUESDAY, 22--Sixteen page Christmas edition of the X-Ray issued. Hi-Y Club holds Christmas party. januarv MONDAY, 4-Students return from vacation ready for work. WEDNESDAY, 6-At the auditorium exercises the Senate gave a demon- stration of a regular meeting. Honorary TUESDAY, 12-Dramatic Club meeting. personation of Frances Morrison. Society initiation and party. James Larmore gives dfance im- THURSDAY-FRIDAY, 14-15+-"Bells of Beaujolaisv presented by Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs, assisted by the two choruses. WEDNESDAY, 20-Auditorium call. National Thrift VVeek. Juanita Jones read her essay on 'tThe Many-Sided Franklin? FRIDAY, 22-End of fall semester. And 41-24, in their favor. erson vs. Vincennes, there. Score MONDAY, 25-First day of new semester. JAN-Iqvle , 3 3- JAf'1.lQ, JA:-1.'.z'ai .4 LAD- rx ffi A E Q it Ck 2 za J X Q 4 X f' v ZX fill Q G' Arioiasool s i Q3 KHZZNHQC.. lvl' ' af' . ,I g 'mens ' gigffgii Ze, ,, X 141-114 -Q ' vmcm-xmas M! B L mzfa .".. , U 7' S I ' 'iflfjlmflw 6 71 Q A f .i l illlif' in X .1 ll W oovvxa: To magna fgiffeg ' lit H Q 72131 L1 ' 6 oc A JT. . OK'?E-3195 idtliii W H 'W- DOQ VISITS AaH.5 ON THE DI-ATFZP1. 70 Z Mn. 30. vena, rem. .ye-Ta-'---' y WXXXHIIIWMW , S nv I 5fiffU!1Q Q99 , S i wtggtllg A: W... EB ang E ', IM rfeeo Arw pl' -,Lg l ,lux it Hi Q 'V X if A 2 MM , as x, ii 'EQ .. lui. in ? 'wi S ' K Q X R Vi t as I .zzzestaggjst , axis: :rags Emi! jrssociamziff Bnenmna TRAIHIIY1 PvLE5fv Februarv MONDAY, 1-Student Council discusses amendments for student govern- ment plan. Orders still being taken for Senior calling cards. TUESDAY, 9-First try-outs for Senior play. Senate party. THURSDAY, 11-Hi-Y'ers forget they are woman-haters and step out with their best girls at a Valentine party at Bob Roof's. WEDNESDAY, 17-Cast of 'Class Play selected. Held first rehearsal. MONDAY, 22-Terrifying rumor that Bill Sines has pneumonia. Audito- rium call. Members of Public Speaking class-Norman Cook, Francis Owens, Brooks Short and. Lola 'Gwinn-gave speeches on Washington. THURSDAY, 25+First month of second semester ended. Everyone resolves to do better next month. March MONDAY, 1-Adevisory League finals, Shields vs. Cook. First day of "Red and Green Week." Assembled in gym. Competitive yelling. Game be-' tween first and second teams. Speeches by Frank Baker and Frank Fishback. W FEB.q. - FEB12. ' mmm. l17alaJ . , I p 1 S 50 ,-X u-1 aa um: os H Z Angifggsona 'Qi ff X 22225:-?f?l'412. Y151!DQ, is-asm.svvuu.e g f' X?"-'Z Ze f mu If L A I Xwfg ' -if 2 f f .X J it.'s:i...if42f 2 534 ANDERSON r n IH!" ,X Q To uaavvme-3q K ! E I ff sr A .I -. - Q ' i .aff 1 f t 'safe - i Y a A A X it feat: A X , sage: " : i F ' Samows 'rwv ou-r ron: 3:5 " CLASS PLAY 1 -gl suan.De- Wu-as Aovisokv SDF-ECHES MADE BY ae? BSPEAKINC1 cLA5-5, Tl MAQ. Q.. I MAD. 4. MAP-I 5-0 5 f wi-IEQEE Yoon? 'AD' - RED AND Qnzsq-1.13 Tao BAD f-Tl-ax if 'X f X 1 mime of-1 DEB Clsws, B CEST USEAP. woo' ' lj,f beam-15 : 1 wfgf- gf Q-Q f -fy ' -f ' W ' 'N It 6 A f .2 1 . it Q Q, l . X 5 - .1 ' ,M Q 9 H, 49' ill if 3 'fl A , I' 1' i . ff eooerens. cru E r 5 - e X BA:-aqua-r un 'rua ou: ' " f , A Gsm . - ' A ATNOSDHEQE, VERY GI-CONV RED MD GREEN AFTLR mam. sam- Ar-mansov-1. I wean ! SUNDAY, 14-High School vesper services at Blue Triangle club house. Sponsored by G. R. and Hi-Y. WEDNESDAY, 244Two constitutional orations by Chas. Shanklin and Chas. Preston. Bob Moore gave some saxaphone solos. Mr. Staggs makes first call for spring football and track. Honorary Society play, "The Lamp NVent Out." THURSDAY, 254Senior girls decided on Commencement dresses. Boys dis- cussing their attire very peaeably at their meeting. FRIDAY, 26-Intelligence tests. G. R.-Hi-Y vaudeville, "The Talk of The Town," Excellent turn-out. MONDAY, 29-Maps due. Everyone rushed, especially Miss Niemann. Oratorieal contest won by Chas. Preston. TUESDAY, 30-April Fool edeition of the X-Ray. Quite a task to read it. Every column was topsy-turvy. are flaw MARJQ. MAQ Q2 xl A CRA! ll . 3 M M If M . I WU' mm: f- e N- M, X xl HOFIORARY socnerv Dore on ,,,,,,,,.,..., we Dn.AjI- , 'rue Lama WENT out EVERY or-1: G0lH'TO THE L 5 5'rATa -rour2ns.w, Bos' MOORE DUNS -, V ' FOR 'THE scuoox.. .1 72 MAR. an ' Aman na. APRIL-9-H' fl ' ,4 s .W X X Q X .f 1 ,ff I .gr -. - - ,VQ . W 1 Zn" H 'J if u ini- 'li xf K W CX F A 1 .'5 Ivy X f, I .Ss F e A fr A X i Y7' f '17 XX M, ggi: g 62 A Oil ser-noe cutie sem 5 ANDERSON T21-ian ' spkmc, CAST or WWE Such, 0,1025 TEAM MAKES A ctem VACATIOH n-5 GQEETED 1 :nu-xv-eAooLu5 To SEE -1-HE TSWEED AT QLWOODI BY ALL! 'Bla PARADE? 7343 A"'DEf'50Nj April MONDAY, 12-Class decided to have Miss Niemann take cast of "The Show- off', to Indianapolis to see the "Big Parade? All Seniors being dunned for class dues. FRIDAY, 16-Mr. Sidney Esten gave a talk on birds at a special auditorium call. Junior vaudeville. SATURDAY, 17-Track meet. between Richmond and Anderson. Our victory. MONDAY, 19-Boys reminded to order commencement trousers at Senior meeting. It was decided that Baccalaureate would be at night. MONDAY, 26-Teacher's visiting day. No school. TUESDAY, 27-The track shields and cups were exhibited at convocation. Mr. Peck announces next vveek's meet. Morches Spirit Cup Won by Joe Ellison. Talk by Mr. Lasey on Macbeth. WEDNESDAY, 28-Dramatic Club presents "Speaking to Father," before the school. Play given at G. R. meeting, "Thg Fairy Serpent." FRIDAY, 30-Track meet between Newcastle and Anderson here. y-'UN' Q0 F4951 17. JUNE 4. ,,.N ,,,-.......... AW, spun- oo! So Lorfa on' -rosa ,,v"'0 Il"ii"'., oo'-rv womn TO . I! lllp XX., 6 ' s-:Ang wi-ULE. j i, 2 v illlrll' I lp, Q ,Q rm c-.ou-15, 1 id' I 4 3 ii .V . ie W ' as WF' ' 1+ i . -ml ,il 2 . ,. - ' ii' . ' z df' f 4 an Z 'N s X f ' 4 V 3 , --af Y 2 M.. - ' 5 f ' 'E .ea 2 J A' E i E E: Z R-P f g ' ,.,,..,.,,4,5,,.ags.,g,.. A SEHIOIES QE-r OUT THE LAST WEEK OF 'bll-KOOL. -I - MA:-N LEAVE THF- cues " x '53 W Rooms BEum,o-TO-GWIM- f.. ...f ..... 73 f E532 .-- ' . Qs' ,S .Z. .J . l i f, .- i- if af .. QTL 1 U-xn 5:5 ' I5 Ns Arun BY UM-M MORE' As 41 an R R Au. X 5 gxv-4 ss-ue. coun.D Sara Fon ME. ' A f - ' , WA5 C5 bb LET -rn-vu BE ' 1 A fy Arlp Moet.: I A LE5E,O,., To ' ' U wow .xowv-mv. 1,,.1' , Q "xx"-' I' f IU KP -f--- ' 1 M2219 gr V 0 N, ,i 11 ' W n un uw. oslsva TEACHE2g -rzu. Gun Fovzrurses -ro ouva Lucas Ili' oh W' -f9 0 X ,R N Q fgid-d.ZXQgX5 f I X 4 1 Z f - 44 NNN" ly W Z ij, g L I A ' 2 ' f O C g, ' OR OUR.. DISLIKES ,T I w x 4-'mu Fai l- b enrfn + ZZ Q E f 3 5 Z W if ' il 5 v i I O If f ' X354 2. uijjil N w VLADDE2 SCI-KZJCVVXIE ' Q A --H .T HAL: BAD i bg gm I 9 A , X X ,fir 1 ' , .gf I ' V-J Mm-uv AN ox. GUY wovn luxe ro ee A LAD. L AYUZEB R " H X Jgnw x X 1 OK f Q, 'A , , N 5, A .i ff L, M-cfjif 31-WF -fx AM, " x, Q Q K , I,-JN, Q qw ,f ,,V Q - , f ,!,AWS:Q3f Qw . X N ' i - ' " ' '.f" "' QW. "nf" M' R: W- ' me , ,fyA qp: , f O owrf' ssassmgvszm fi"w:zT:AzD wry! f Z f- J I ,X-in FE' f. 1. I F f x t Q! X y X 5Q:3gzr1T 2 e "gg , , EE' ,W f x , ' 0 ' v , , ' , SQ , X If TNS us THE aEs'r'Acr OF 5 THE YEA2.- VACATION. 57QWo9 ' 1. ' W3 Q? fl' fi'if?2"?5 Samuels , N YVV, FL3ag3'E G "' Buassom our I1-1 if k4S,,,a, Kr-uqxezs f -'fl 74 ublxcailonf -AL It like , ' XP iQQii?ff?Zgg l In L f N .f---"L-e' Ea'z'f0rz'czl Comment Our task is done. The fourteenth Annual of A. H. S., the "Indian', of 1926, is delivered to you as the fruit of our labors. At present we know more about the production of a year book than we did a year ago. Probably there are a few things we would like to change, but we submit this book to you as the result of our best and honest efforts, knowing that you will judge and appreciate accordingly, and hoping that you will find some little enjoyment within its pages. Early in the year we formed' some definite underlying policies governing the production of this annual. The name of "Indian" was kept with the hope that it would remain the title of the Anderson annual for years to come, especially as A. H. S. has become known throughout the state as the home of the "Indians," and its spirit and traditions are truthfully typified by it. It was our aim to maintain the high standardf of achievement set by preceding year books, their literary excellence, artistic accomplishments, high quality of materials and fine printing and engraving, and to do this without financial loss. It is a pleasure to state that we were successful in the latter, that we assumed the debt of S5192 on the 1925 "Indian" and showed a small balance to our credit after defraying the 832000 expenses on the present annual. Above all else we desired. to give a faithful record of school life in all its phases, at A. H. S. It would have been impossible to have realized these plans without the splendid co-operation from the Art department, Print Shop, and members of the staff. At the beginning of the year when the first staff meeting was held it was decided that simplicity should be the keynote in outlining the book. Accord- ingly, the decision was made that one color only was to be used throughout the Annual except on the insert pages. The attractive marginal sketches are found printed in black in harmony with the other work. The art department as well as the staff, is well pleased with this feature. At the suggestion of Miss Balyeat the generally accepted panel arrangement was adopeted for the Senior section. This plan made it possible to place the largest number of photographs on a page in the best artistic manner. Pauline Reeves drew the pannels as they appear herein. A third distinctive feature is the insert pages. Thh priviledgg and facility of printing the Annual in the school print shop enabled us to place the "Indian" in a class by itself in the Art Craft Guild's contest. It is through the faithful work of the printers that we are able to present this book to the school. Much, however, remained to be done to complete the annual, for all the literary articles had to be written. It required great patience and end- less effort and re-writing to supply these write-ups. This was the rather thankless task of the staff, whose members applied themselves diligently and willingly in writing the calendar, will, biographies and other articles 'Q V of interest to the student body. We express our sincere thanks and ap- preciation for their hours of labor and co-operation. It has been a great ' educational experience to plan and produce this book. VVe have no re- ' 2,3 , grets whatever as to the time and effort spent, for the value and profit re- , ip? ceived far surpassed our endeavors. 0121 V ' ' IAQ. A 1 I 46 ' In UI I . Q f I ,, 0 ill i ' j We E 5 ' 3 X MAME , ei... A V 3.3 A .- f X15 , , lvvyy, ,f l tee RA, .,. au." -423-lk? ' ' I Q54 ' SVVUNS DUQQEL HUDQON DOH QVEOCH zowon-In-cu-xref ausaruzss MANAGER KENNETH QYHDED ADT Emon z9ZxHHfU.xQuL JSXECCIUITHXYJ Q35 my 2 Q 1 415 552 3 525553 , R i. QKQRAY UAED lx- 55" fg Axial: J X m N hi s A i. .M hi! -:mg ' vi, 3 -g.N-. -921 Y1,..,- i X-RAY SPONSORS 78 X-Roy famed and Sponsors The feeling has been general for several years that the X-Ray was not being puplished according to the best plan possible, so an innovation was made this year which was found to work more satisfactorily than any hitherto tried. The X-Ray board was retained with slight changes, a new scheme of having two complete staffs to publish the paper on alternate weeks divided the work of publication so that one individual had no more work than he could do. In addition to these changes, a complete staff of faculty advisors acted as critics for each department of the paper. One stud-ent was editor-in-chief, having authority over both staffs, and another acted as the chief business manager. The X-Ray Board has undergone only a few changes. Mr. J. D. Miller acted as Treasurer, Miss Miller as English Critic, Miss Rice had charge of the distribution of the papers, and Mr. Barner supervised the printing. In addition to these four faculty members, each class elected a student as its reprcs-entative on the Board. These student members were: Katherine Gray, Seniorg Joe XVelnack, Junior, Harold Genda, Sophomore, William Mc- Nabney, Freshman. Katherine Gray acted as president of the Board. The work of the individual student editors was made easier by having at the head of each department, a member of the faculty, this advisor acting as critic to the members of both staffs. The faculty members with their respective departments were as follows. DEPARTMENTS ADVISOR Ed-itorial News ..... . . Mr. Lambert Misses Hamrick a11d Day Personals . . . . . . . Mr. Brinson Athletics Mr. Staggs Society . . . . . Miss WVilson Jokes ..... . . . Mr. McClintock Exchange .... Mr. Stoler Calendar .... Mr. XVeidler Vocational . . . Mr. Lindsey Clubs ..... .. Mr. Amick Music . . . . . Mrs. Daly 'ififify if f h e J. f A ea f L -5G15 I1 K is-L'-i4 9 Z SLS? f XT X -f f f , QQ MZ X "RED" X-RAY STAFF GREENH X-RAY STAFF 80 xx:-I H X X Fif i! .,,f"kqfSkP Fix N ' 15 X 4 'lx'-5 A ' XX vx- "x'x,x ,fi X-My Smjfv Two complete staffs were chosen this year to publish the X-Ray on al- ternate weeks. This not only relieved one staff of students of the responsi- bility of issuing a paper every week, but it also stimulated a friendly feeling of rivalry between the Bed and Green staffs, as they were called, toseewhich staff could issue the better paper each week. At the head of the whole or- ganization was Frank Lawler as Editor-in-Chief, with Russell Hudson as chief business manager. In add-ition to these two, each staff had a separate editor and business manager. 'Gerald Elliot was the editor of the Green Staff and Dawson Hart, who was later replaced by Rex Dixon, was the business- manager. The staffs were composed of eighteen members besides the faculty advisors. Another innovation was made in regard to the selling program. This year the sale of X-Bays was conducted through the advisories rather than in the halls. For the price of a subscription C50cD sixteen copies of the X-Ray were guaranteed besides the Tournament, Christmas, and April Fool's extra editions, otherwise all the papers if bought weekly would have ammounted to eighty cents. About five hundred subscription were sold this year. A study of the list of exchange papers that are recieved at our school office revealed some very interesting facts, One may well feel proud when he observes the great circulation of his school paper. "The X-Rayt' foundits way each week into offices of schools as far north as Lancaster. New Hampshire. The schools of Tallahassee, Daytona, Piedmont, and St.Peters- burg in Floridag Enid, Oklahomag Dallas, Texas: Los Angeles and San Diego, California, are recipients of our paper. "The X-Ray's', most distant member of exchange is Honolulu. The "X-Ray" was entered into the State Editorial Contest for High School papers. The contest lasted for ten weeks. Each week the editorial appearing in the High School newspaper which was judged as being the best editorial during the week was broadcast from Station NV L S, Chicago, which J . . . ld. was co-operating with the State Department of I ublic Instruction in Jut ging the contest. Several special issues besides the regular weekly ones were published. The Christmas edition of sixteen pages was published on Tuesday before Christmas. The two staffs combined in putting out this paper and it had- sev- eral interesting features. A Tournament edition was published during the Sectional Tournament. "Dope', on all the teams, the schedules, and pictures of the teams were fea- tures of this issue. The April Fool number was also very clever. This issue was the final one of the year. si 9 I ow: 'Ns"Xf-og, p 7D7'Z.7Zf Shop T ln one of the large rooms in the southwestern part of the basement is to be found one of the most unusual and essential departments of A. H. S. Few high schools of Anderson,s size possess such printing facilities and publish all printed matter for the entire school system. Such school publications as the "X-Ray," the school weekly, and "The lndianf, the year book were pro- duced in co-operation with this department. This can only be accomplished through the fine supervision and tireless energy of Mr. Barner as instructor and the' splendid spirit and eo-operation of the vocational boys. This year the X-Ray appeared regularly every Tuesday morning. The students found their paper very attractively set up and enjoyed particularly such issues as the April Fool nuinber, in which the unique printing was one of the amusing features. The staff is very proud that the Print Shop deserves all the credit for the printing of the Annual and is happy to recognize and appreciate the fact. To Mr. Barner and the following students: xvlllllllll Kleeberger and Ed Long on Linotype COlIl1JOSltlOI1Q VVilbur Hobbs, Kenneth George, liben Elsea, Russell Hodson on Ad Coinpositiong Wilbur Hobbs and- Russell Hodson on make up, and Eben Elsea, Frank Unrue and Kenneth George on press workg the stalf wishes to extend its thanks. 1, flisax , S2 y--1, Q:-gg! get -:isa-iii -Jai T T A-Q 1 . L'-Ex gut X tl.-' ll i 4 1 A e H ' H l f 4' '. 'Q "" ' .11 -'W A - 1 fy is Pg iw' """ i if zblionw Hi-RMAH LANDE5 YAAELMA A, JORDAN ' NADO NNA , ' :mmm wurrzzx. auzmca war-man. ' FRANK Lmwuarz Rum sAsar:r'r und-un sux -.Juneau iv XL fp, Ns I X : ' E 83 ' ' Q E , ' Z 3 ,V X x WV my A Q Nmw f jjl 2 ? p ai X 'fm 'f 4 I A-. E Agimx .J ' X3 32 ' gk- W'!"'J ,'2,' ,...a M EWX cliff Qfx ijW mf' 4 AP mf QQNQSQB 3? mf Honorary Society PRESIDENT .... Edna Davis Vzciz Pnnslnlaixvr Charlotte Duffeu SEz:m2TARv-TREAS. . . . . Juanita Jones The members of this society enjoy the distinction of receiving a special pro meritis certificate bearing the motto, "Summa cum lande," which means "with highest praisef' They are also permitted to wear gold hexagon-shaped pins set with six pearls and engraved with the official emblem, an open boola and a torch, as well as the inscription of the above Latin phrase. The Honorary Society was organized five years ago to confer honor upon those students whose scholarship is exceptionally high. No student can be a member unless one-half of his grades are A and not more than one-fourth B. Up to this year, Freshman grades were not counted, but the constitution was ammended this year. It was necessary to do so concerning elections and so an amendment providing that Freshman grades should be counted was also passed. Sixteen credits must be made before a student, can become a member. He must also be approved by the faculty and the society in regard to general mental attitude and morals. The initiation which is in the form of a dramatic allegory is very im- pressive. The service does not have to be kept secret but a member seldom mentions it to anyone who is not a member of the club. This years class has always been well represented in the society both as Juniors and as Seniors. Seven new members were taken into the club this year. After the initiation services, a party was held for the new members Everyone seemed to enjoy himself. Mrs. Burrows and Mr. VVeidler were guests. In order to dispel the idea that these honor students are always serious and never have their share of fun, a very clever play, "XVhen The Lamp Went Out', was given in the auditorium one VVednesday morning. This play which "starred" Alice Davis and Herman Landes made a big "hit', with the student body. The students whose scholarship has permitted them to be members of this society, have, almost without exception, made splen-did records for them- selves in college. XVard Hartzel and Kenneth Cougill, both members of the society last year, won scholarships at Depauw University. Dorothy Dietzen is doing excellent work in the Chicago School of Music. Robert Crouch and Robert Davidson both won scholarships in DePauw. Robert Crouch has recently been accorded high honors there. He has been elected president of the DePauw chapter of Sigma Detta Chi, a national professional journalistic fraternity. He is also edfitor of the "Yellow Crab," DePauw comic publication. J All these examples of the college records of Anderson High School grad- NQD , - uates have been cited to prove that these students who are all graduate mem.:- J --f bers of the Honorary Society have proven the mental ability in collegewhich f J 7, -ff, they evidenced in high school. kj S4 Kd -5' ' Q-'-N f. 5 X I Ll LAN ' 'D 1 fx 'f X w A Cpu. A N . .3 lx ' ' f tt 4 . 1 T - Shaud ' -tr'-I a-.sf af' 155 D7'd77ZdfZ.C' C1146 The object of the Dramatic Club since its founding in 1912, has been to interest the students in drama and to study dramatic action. Since it was the primary purpose of the club to give each member il chance to try his dramatic ability, a number of one-act plays were given providing for a more varied: and larger cast instead of having the unusally talented members appear ill big productions. In order that each student might more fully appreciate the skill and understanding required to produce a play, different members were asked' to coach one-act plays. One of the most successful of these plays was "The Florist Shop." Gerald Albright and Genevieve Ellison were especially clever in their parts. Miss Wilson was assisted in coaching the play by Marjorie Richardson and Ruby Pasho. "The Flattering, Word" which was coached by Miss Halnrick, was pre, sented in February. fjj fy .1 ,J fm LE , ..., .. , J by Ely Kg i MA f ri X ANT ee Sltifgf 5 GW, 1 Vjvv X1 KWLWV 45 1 ex 6114-,I , A -.- 1r7r.f'71s W" "3 v , ...... - V ,F .x ,Zi gig, My .' A avx- HN ,N 'NW f - 1 4. e X di f. L, 4,1 U34 V47 K V f lg- Xgyx iw ,' f -. 1 . -445 -' -f - 4' " 4 f ,Ir x v .sea um- SUE DIE "'?En' 'M 7 p N A Frances Brinson Mary Emma Knight Alice Davis Marjorie Richardson Virginia Hudson Gerald Albright Ruth V. Hopkins Genevieve Ellison Dawson Hart Rex Dixon Herman Landes Pete Warvel Joe King Harter Urban Warren Jones Dramatz'c Club Mary Louise Greyer Nelda Walker Bernard Grossnickle Kathryn Rauch Ruby Pasho Mary Louise Larmore Frances Morrison . Mary VValton Earl Cunningham Arline Crafton Barbara Miller Marguerite 'lloole Nehersta Pierce Sigel Roush l James Larmore Russell L. Murdock Bill Sines -l f-,,- ,I ss , ' I L 5 I 'J VN """"' X A fi, I x O n ew Wanda Dudderer Veneita 'Goodykoontz Marjorie Skeoch Gertrude Gherke Elizabeth Gilmore .Juanita Jones Ruth McDonald Ilien Grossnickle Isabelle Moore Harry McGoon Lueile McDaniel Katherine Gray Bernice Wimmer James Robinson Noland WVright PHESIDEN T ..... Viczlz-PRESIDENT . Itheta Timmons Hose Vogel Thelma Jordan Dorothy Pabst Marguerite Toole Maxine Bogan Frances Vllinters VVilma Lewis Fren cfz lub . Marguerite Tools Slcennrxnv .. .... Wilma Lewis . . . . Maxine Began 'l'1u2AsUuEn . . . . . . Fralzces Winters Ml'lMBIiRS Martha Guest Donna Lowry Charlotte Deeds "Mike" McMahan Donald VVimmer Robert Martz "Pete,', Vtlarvel .lack VVecr Barbara Miller Helen Beher Marguerite Stevens Marie Alice Charlier Florence Bowers Dawson Hart Caroline Cox Simon Schuster Ruth Vogel John Hunt The first semester the club had a theatre party and a New Year's Watch Party. The second semester the club was under the direction of Miss Audra Miller who just returned from several year's study in Paris. She infused new life into the club and tried to bring about a better understanding of French spirit, life, and customs by singing French songs, especially the beautiful Marseillesg producing littlellrench plays, and interpreting French Literature. 87 P5294 1 VV R""A"l ,X 14 l . Q 'gf 5 5 J st' IW K 4- Hug X JY' 4 Q . ? r - ' A ' 1 is , 1 'L JE' Z, X i aim Club PnEs1D1zN'r ...... Juanita Jones SECRETARY .. .. Virginia Hudson VICE'PRESIDEN'l' ...... Robert Gray 'l'nr:AsUREn ...... Elizabeth Gilmore The "Sodalitas Latinav was the result of a long-felt need for a Latin Club- in the Anderson High School. lt was organized in 1921 through the efforts of Miss Nagle and it has grown rapidly since its organization. . . The lllillll purpose of the club is to interest the student in and give him a better knowledge of Roman every-day life apart from the literature he reads. Many interesting papers have been read and talks given about Roman manners customs, and methods of living in order to destroy the incorrect idea of the Romans gained by reading only Caesar, Cicero, and Vergil. The membership is confined to the Cicero and Vergil students. At present there are twenty-six members in, the club. This is an inducement for students to keep on with Latin instead of dropping it after finishing Caesar. The meetings are held once a month. Committees which are appointed by the President, arrange the programs. The Christmas meeting was probably the most entertaining of the year. Each member was given a Latin name which he was called all evening. A very good paper was read about an old- Roman Festival, "The Saturualiaf' Gifts were exchanged and each one had to make up a verse about his gift. The success and advancement of the yearis work is due to the untiring efforts of Miss Nagle, the officers, and the hearty interest and co-operation of the members. 89 fi' I S ,,'5'5,,,.. Spanish Cfzzb OFFICERS, FIRST TERM . OFFICERS, SECOND TERM PRESIDENT .......... Juanita Baker PRESIDENT 'H-HU-.HHH Joe Dye V P .i ' .... M'Id d H .- ICE RESIDFNU I re Obbs VICE PREs1DEN'1' Kenneth Sample SECRETARY .... .. Maxine Plessinger TREASURER ...... ...... C arl Gilpin SEC' TREAS' "" Rllfh Bassett The Spanish Club has offered to all students interested in Spanish many enjoyable programs of great variety, ranging from descriptionsofoldSpanish Castles to the actual presentation of Spanish plays. In regard to the latter, two comedies Written in Spanish were given before the club by members. They proved to be very entertaining. Spanish songs were sung, legends of old Spain told, Spanish customs discussed and contests and games played. Yet time was found for parties too, among them' a Christmas Party, Val- entine Party, and Theater Party. This year the club has adopted a pin for its official emblem with which the members are Well pleased.-V It may be said that the club has been very active this year and much of its success is due to its sponsor, Miss Graham. ss K 'VNK as g A ' 4 X2 XX7 gg Ze - A l imb x is F VE Q lgF " Wffii1r:1,y, Xxx g ag 1- ww W Qs 'tm' K ,JH Sifgm may Scz'ence-Jl'fafhemczzz'cy Club PRESIDENT .. .. Francis Owem SECR1-:'11x1n' .......... Rachel Rayle MEMBERS Lawrence Wertz Lois Striker Lucile Rider Mary Striker Rachel Rayle Gladys Presser Alfred Bienert Esther Hines Theresa Goehring Ross Thimm Francis Owens Marguerite Dewey Maxine Newgent Gerald Elliott Norman Cook Helen Beher Randolph Covington Otto Behrens Sponsors: Mr. Horton and Mr. Brinson. This club was organized for the purpose of delving into the mysteries of Science and Mathematics in their relation to every-day life. The club was formerly known as the Science Club but two years ago, the Mathematics department students were joined with the Science department students in the membership of the club. Any student who has one credit in Science or Mathematics or is taking one of these subjects is eligible. The programs usualy consist of prepared talks on scientific subjects of general interest. VVith the increased field for subject matter, many new fea- tures were introduced this year. Mr. Horton and Mr. Brinson, the sponsors representing the Science and Mathematics departments, respectively, have a large share in making the meetings interesting. ' 90 ti ey' ? fi iw M 4 X ,i X .K fl- z'.2 1ig,,'5iH' 2'--'17 -L-22 lmgvgk f mm' 'L?1K'x K RLRFSKQ fuggiujyitafa Nxl le?-'qgpgjg 7 Y f I Y l PRESIDENT . . SECRETARY . . . . Evaline Martin .Newell Fitch Thelma Jordan Barbara Miller Rex Dixon Dawson Hart Paul Bell Paul Boze Robert Martz Charfles Funkhouser Lola 'Gwynne Student 01671 eil .. Barbara Mille: ViCE-PRESIDENT .... Rex Dixon .. James Robinson TREASURER ....... Bernice Wimmez Martha Wiley Lois Striker Ruby Pasho Thelma Wilkerson Vivian Crawford Mary Lawler Deva 'Gritton Mary J. Helping Martina Pomery Frances Brinson Vesta Walker Charles Shanklin Alden Higgins Francis Curven Ben Cleveland Arther Keesling James Wright Russell Murdock Marguerite Tool Viriginia Hudson Vereita Goodykoontz Martha Hackleman Helen Hilbert A member is elected to the Council by each advisory group for a period of one year. The members must have passing grades in three subjects and attend- the meetings regularly. Membership has increased from twenty-eight to forty- five in the six years of organization with Mr. Black acting as its faithful sponsor all this time. 1 Q The Council has endeavored to serve the students of Anderson High qi E School by passing measures to raise the school standards. J f, 35 91 fi Z5 l ,Je ZW? ' E 55?-ffefajx ji gi e 22529 -ee ,mgff' 4,fzfr , 11.5 --f -,X X gl Aim di?--I ,fr tl -f-:..... Commercial Chai PRESIDENT .. .. Evaline Marlin XIICI-1-Plll-lSIlJlENT .. Jewell Fitch SEC.-TREAs. .......,. Eunice Frost All those students who are interested in eommercial work were glad when the Commercial Club was organized in 1922. The only requirement for membership is one credit made in the Commercial Department. The club has increased from twenty-seven last year to fifty-five this year, which was due to a contest which was staged in the club. Sides were chosen and sharp competition resulted. The losing side gave a party for the winners at the home of Miss Marguerite Dewey. ' During this year many social events were enjoyed by the members, in- cluding a pot-luck supper, a Christmas party and a farewell party for Miss Margaret Martin, the sponsor who left here to go to Pittsburg io ieaeh. She was presented with a leather portfolio as a token of appreciation for her loyal work in the Club. A number of commercial students participated in the District and State Commercial contests at Muncie. The sponsors have co-operated with the students in making this club one of the most active organizations of the ' if - entire school. 4 K' The club holds regular meetings every other Thursday afternoon after I , T 4 o'clock, at which we have been fortunate in securing the attendance and F3 co-operation of several prominent business men. , . I . ' 92 '.:, ' 2 Xi' if ' Y f I -.xii -fi 7 I I . .- 7 , .1 f -. ' ,iles WY l g Q Mawr llQt - ,,,t,t, f ' 41.319 'iii-ignite . xks 1 Q gg, fi 'Sf R " cf 2565 Semzie PRESIDENT ........... Leon Harris SEcuE'r.xRY .. George Manning VICE-PRESIDENT Charies Preston THEASURER .......... Robert Clark READING CLERK .... Bernard Grossniclcle L'nder the administration of these officers, the Senate has had one of its most successful years. VVith scarcely a dozen members as a nucleus at the beginning of the term, within two weeks enough new solons were recruited to swell the membership to more than normal strength, making it necessary for each prospective member to undergo a stringent investigation regarding elgibility before being admitted. All the senators soon entered into the spirit of the year and exhibited remarkable and unusual enthusiasm, loyalty, and co-operation. Extra activities have not been neglected during the year. The first social function was a Hallowefen party which was very successful. This was fol- lowed in December by a Christmas Festival. "Eats" were served at both of these affairs by the girls of the Senate. A regular Senate meetingwaspresented before the students in the auditorium which brought the work of the senate before the school. A banquet at the Stilwell Hotel closed thg year'sactivities. 5 I it it in it Q me is Q Q3 93 ' ga ? veit .55 wt. ,W E .3iTg:1.::. if ff if- 5 -7 fjhoij, ' E' f Senate Since its founding twenty-one years ago by Oswald Ryan, the Senate has been very active. It is the purpose of the Senate to train the students in the art of oratory and parlamentary law. This training increases self confidence and gives valuable experience in public speaking. How well the Senate hazy succeeded in its aim is shown by the fact that fifteen hundred graduate mem- bers, many of them prominent in national affairs, trace the beginning of their interest in the art of self expression to their Senate careers. Although the primary interests of the club are centered about the Tues- day night debates on national, state, and local questions, the social side oi the club is not neglected. Numerous parties, banquets and other affairs are held during the year. During the first semester, under the presidency of Leon Harris fthe 4th president in 21 years to be unanimously re-elected to officel, the Senate of 1925-1926 grew and- developed rapidly. At mid-year, President Harris,having served the constitutional limit of two years, a new administration under Sehurl Marshall took charge, guiding the Senate through an active spring term. Much appreciation is due Mr. Black for his faithful work as a sponsor for twenty-one years. In all this time he has missed less than half a dozen meetings. Miss Merker, English critic was also untiring in her work with the Senate and the advice and encouragement of these two fac- ulty members has been a factor contributing largely to the success of the organization. 94 J out - s RQ:l:j I .Q F-'mv 'X LY .1 ff- vgff- -X I Qirf Qixerizes To realize the ideal of "a triangle for every girli' is the purpose which has led the Blue Triangle Club through this year. The program for the year was planned to carry out this purpose and provided for each girl a four-square life comprised of the cardinal principles of Health, Knowledge, Service, andASpirit. Health has been employed by gym and swimming classes, by 'hikes and discussion groups. Book talks and con- ferences as well as an effort to attain ring standards have added to every girl's knowledge. Interesting and useful community service work was done at Christmas time when over fifty poor children were entertained at a party at the Club House. Easter Vesper Services and many social good- times con- tributed to the spiritual life of each girl. During the last year the local organization has become a standard club, and has been registered as such at the National Y. W. C. A. Headquarters. The cabinet and committees have been assisted during the whole year by the following advisors: Miss Hartman, Serviceg Miss VVilson, Programg Miss Tykle, Socialg Miss Potter, Financeg Miss Rice, Membership and Publicity. Through the co-operation of club, cabinet, and advisors, the Girl Ite- serves have had a very successful year. , , , 95 "K .-ai? 7' t ,E V Y Y Qu- J' il! X. f Y Q g 1 I f fs Z QQ Lf 2 JXN NJ fe-V2 l x X I, H X Hz'-T Club PRESIDENT ...... ....... L ee Imel SECRETARY ......... Arthur Keesling VICE PRESIDENT ..... James Wright TREASURER .......... Frank Baker SERGEANT-AT-ARMS .. Herbert Shaul ' The Hi-Y Club with the present constitution and method ofmeetingstart.. ed in April, 1923. The president, John Canady, and a group of very capable officers carried out a successful program. This year with Lee Imel as president, the Hi-Y has put on the best pro- gram in the history of the club in our school. The club started an active pro- gram in September and it has run regularly through the entire school year, the closing meeting being held in early May. Several new and interesting social features were promoted, a gospel team was again organized and con- ducted services in a number of our Anderson churches. This year the Girl Reserves and Hi-Y jointly put on a Vaudeville for the purpose of raising money for the work of the two clubs next year. A good sum was cleared which will be used to send- the officers for next year to the Hi-Y conference in the fall. 96 in we at X tl X .V-wx? TNQ U N l 15 'X XX -45's TAX. vi - X -Q B ,wxrxrf X, Hier gm Members of the club reading left to right. FIRST Row: Karl C. Stoll, Y. M. C. A.g D. E. VVeidler, Principalg Herbert Shaulg Frank Bakerg Arthur Keeslingg James NVrightg Leg Imelg H. P. Cook, Faculty Advisorg Ben D. Chapman, State Y. M. C. A. Boys' Work Secretary. SECOND Row: Bryce Thornburgg Franklin Jonesg NormaII Cookg Robert Heritageg Boehler Smithg Harry McGoong Harold VVarvelg Lee Simmonds. THIRD Row. Jesse Ambroseg Harold 'Gendag Von Polhemusg Frank Law- lerg Herman Landesg Robert Jones. FOURTH Row: Gerald Elliotg Rex Dixong Dawson Hartg Horace Croweg Roy Hacklemang Charles Funkhouserg Clarence Shipleyg Robert VVarburtong Russell Murdock. FIFTH Row: Lawrence VVertzg Francis Owensg Lowell VVattersg Chauncy Lenneng Van Faust. SIXTH Row: Carl Bridgefordg Letis Heritageg Don Cottong Rex Jonesg James Mastersg Russell Hudsong Newton Hilboltg Walter Gehrkeg VVillis Brown. Members not iII picture: Ernest .lohnsong .lack XVeerg Joe XVelnackg Paul Lytleg Robert Grayg Golden Harryg Robert Roofg Keith Eplyg Gerald Al- brightg Cecil Alexanderg Fred Millspaughg Horace Jonesg Oren Atkinsong Donald VVimmerg Owen 'Wilsong ArIIold Fosnotg Robert Martzg Kenneth Birdwell. 97 7 o,,3 V f Evaline Martin Doris Marie Hall Dorothy Pabst Thelma Jordan Wilma Jordan Helen Clark Ione Hummel Lucile McDaniel Helen Hilbert Home Ec'0fz0mz'c'.v MEMBERS Jewell Fitch Lillian Baughman Velma Stoler Catherine Cutler Magaret Mitchell Donna Lowry Marybelle Moore Venieta Goodykoontz Martha Davis Nila YVade lub Lera McClintock Mary Mc'Granahan Betty Bronnenburg Dorothy May Deve Gritton Naoma VVertz Marguerite Stevens Emma VVhetzel Katherine Gray Sponsors: Miss Janney, Mrs. Sayre, Mrs. Leachman. The Home Economics Club is the youngest organization in the school since it was only organized last year. The purpose of the Club is to promotq- interest concerning Home Eco- nomics and to increase the interest of the students in this work. The regular meetings of the club are held the second and fourth VVednes- days in each month. The meetings which are arranged by a program committee, proved to be very interesting and instructing. The club gave a cafeteria dinner and a play, "Say It XVith Flowers," to raise money. They used the proceeds to help buy new furniture for the dining room. The members showed a lively interest in the club and the club had an X , 1 D active year. ma I ,f ni I 98 ,f-1 fifyplg ,Ji 51 lm? , xxx K- - F it -A ffffgl ' hw ' , fPff2?6'ff1Z Q E f rr -f 5 -'SQ 16,1-ek.. ' . - 4 ,ji 52- mfgif. atfwaf Q 74 zi,75W' --AA H'L'M5ee:. fag,. .- ' 5653 Jiffy. Dag The ideal toward which the school of today is striving is to become the social and civic center of the community. There is ' probably no other school activity plan, except athletics, Which comes more nearly fulfilling this ideal than the music depart- ment. The varied musical programs bring almost as many pa- trons to the school as do the athletic games. The orchestra, band, and glee clubs form a background for practically every other activity,whether it he eonvocation,c1ass play or basketball game. The achievements of this department are largely to be attri- buted to the excellent work and supervision of Mrs. Hermina Daly, as Supervisor. Mrs. Daly received her training at North- western University, with additional courses at Cornell and VVis- consin Universities. She came to Anderson from Gary, Indiana. QA ,4 iii? T IT? i I Q JX 99 3 5 f ' V2 , if I saw Ill X I Z X Q .f ,tl jigfgrxmik TQTEZW ? 4 4 M - T Q kt pr fj NCQ E-gi f Xl., E fee X5 ,Q f? --', ge o, egg feyeegr f -E if WQWSQ whirl iii- W4 i gif Q girls' Qfee Chia OFFICERS, FIRST TERM OFFICERS, SECOND TERM PRESIDENT .... Marjorie Richardson PRESIDENT .... Marjorie Richardson SEcIzE'rAuY ...... Frances Morrison SECRETARY .. ...... .loan Faust Song Leader . . .... ...... ....... N I arjorie Skeoeh Librarians ..,. .. Ruth Current and Gretchen Shania Accompanist ...... . . . . ...... ...... C harlotte Deeds "The Indian Love Calla from "Rose Marie" has been made very popular in Anderson through its beautiful rendition by the Girl's Glee Club. This club is composed of fifty chosen voices also under the direction of Mrs. Daly. A pleasant rivalry existed between the two Glee Clubs, each vying for the ap- probation of the students in Auditorium calls and for popular favor from the various city clubs before whom the girls appeared. J I't is customar for Mrs. Dal ' to have the Girlls Glee Club partici :atc in Y 5 I YQ "' the National Music week dontiest held annually in Indianapolis where they it 3 -J have always received favorable comment. J 7 ff' " F ' - f. 100 ME, ,kj if 'C"' if ,,,v l I ,gg 4 : lxvll ,mkh Q x pri X X I I Q s, ' lxbgkf X Q31 rs 53" 1 " i I Toys, glee Cfub OFFICERS, FIRST TERM OFFICERS, SECOND TERM PRESIDENT ........ Noland Wright P1uasm1cN'r .... Robert McGranaI1an SECRETARY ..: ......... Rex Dixon SEclua'r.x1n' ............ Hex Dixon Song Leader ........ ........ ......., . . William Sines Librarians .. Van Faust and Herman Landes Accompanist ...... ...... ........ ........ A 1 1 ieiia Crim No other organization in school brings forth more applause on its ap- pearance than the Boy's Glee Club. It is composed of twenty select voices. Under Mrs. Daly's direction, the boys have appeared in more programs this year than ever before. They have sung in the Auditorium several times. One morningfs specialty was the beautiful rendition of negro "spirituals" by Ray- mond Mitchem. The club sang at the older Boy's Conference at the Methodist Church without the leadership of Mrs. Daly, and performed very creditably. Several of the boys who are studing privately with Miss VVright have sung in the Auditorium. The boys probably provided more enjoyment for the shut-ins for whom they sang than for any other people. Every boy in the Glee Club had a part either in the cast or the choruses of the "Bells oi Beaujolaisf' KNEQJ The spring concert given by both Glee Clubs was their last important J appearance. Every member took part in some way and helped to make the concert a success. . J I ' ' rv lk- ioi j by Egg! z- '- X! V " 1 I Q f jeg Xi Vfwlwf 5 w me E C.df4L,,,..,, 51 -f- , z. I F xiw , ' X , F-1' 1 . Yi ' . V, 'Q f A is f r- L ,-.ij fm, I-11'T":' ref, A. 4. Q-- ,t , , J ,I , zz, WM V . Wjf V N37 5, f Y Y S2 A' not p I My ly, gli 6 A ,Y J fh ef X fffeflsl Beazzjofazf Augustus, Duke of Beaujolais, I-lex Dixon, John Bender, VVealthy Ameri- can, Francis Owens, Larry, Young American, Noland VVright, Tony, Young American, Bob McGranahan, Hawkins, Benders English Valet, Bill Sinesg Pierre, A Juggler, Gerald Albright, Chic-ot, A Wrestler, Van Faust, Countess Marie, Dukes Fiancee, .lane Toner, Aunt Sarah, Hender's Sister, Martha VViley, Phillis, Bender's Daughter, Marjorie Richardson, Belle, Her Friend, Wilma Bloomer, Yvonne, A Flower Girl, Maxine Newgent, Susette, A Candy Girl, Mary Emma Knight, Fantine, Countessis French Maid, FrancisMorrison. The operettea was presented by the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs under the supervision of Mrs. Daly who directed the music, Miss Niemann the speaking, and Misses Eloise Tykle and Frances Morrison in sharge of the dancing. The school administration hody conducted the operetta. A 1l1OSt outstanding example of eo-operation on the part of both teachers and students since about twenty-five teachers and seventy-five students had a part in it. x 1, 102 ,454 u'5L., wr- "W 4-X T-.l ,,-' A1225 4 Jlfr. Qncenberger The instrumental divisions of the Music Department are taken charge of by the director of the Orchestra and Band. Mr. Richard Rencenberger filled that position this year, when it was vacated' by Mr. VVise. Mr. Rencenberger is a graduate of the Winfield College of Music of Kansas and came to Anderson di- rectly from Chicago where he was doing Work on both the violin and flute. This is his first year in Public Schoolniusic and everything points toward' a creditablc and successful year. It is the plan of Mr. Rencenberger to build up both the band and the orchestra in the grades. In these classes now there are about two hundred pupils. Thus splendid material will be available when they enter the high school. 'llllllllf 103 XLVVJ at XJ wi ll in Q oy ' E tl l 'l . lg Orch extra The orchestra is one of the oldest organizations in school as well as one of the most active. It offers an apportunity for those interested in orchestral Work to receive instruction and experience. The training obtained here is very valuable when the young musicians wish to take their place in various other musical organizations of the city. Mr. Reneenherger is an able director and there is a fine spirit of co-operation manifest among thg members of the orchestra. The orchestra has played several times bcforg the school in Auditorium programs. They are constantly called upon to furnish music for all school and Club productions. Especially did they do fine work in helping to pro- duce the operetta. P The personnel of the orchestra is as follows: First Violin: Thomas Clem, Clement Cronk, Delilah Hartzell, Paul Flory, Boehler Smith, Harold Warvel. Second Violin: Gertrude Jones, Randolph Covington, Richard Reeder, Catherine Deeds, Marybelle Hughes, Mary Young, Virgil Oison, Earl Sand- rift. Cello: Ruth Richardson, Mary Sibbachg Clarinet: Kenneth Fadely, Bob McGranahang Cornet: Anson Hurley, Arthur Halbergg Trombone: John Far- ran, Everett Hull: Piano Aceompanist: Wilma Jordan. I 4 10 I , tt, 1 tl - A w tf T A 1' - , T f P - Na? . 1 - mf: fy X' N 4 . if f 21 S ,Q-4FIQf5:,H- Band ' The band has not been as long an active participant in school activities as has the orchestra, because it was only organized in 1923 by Mr. Wise. The band played at almost all the basketball games, creating much pep and enthusiasm. The entire band was taken along with the basketball team to Martinsville, where they made a good impression. They also played for the football games at Athletic Park. Mr. Rencenberger has been quite successful in his work with the ba11d. The personnel is as follows: Cornet: Anson Hurley, Carl Bridgeford-, Asa Smith, Glennard Cade, Randolph Covington, Charles Smith. Clarinet: Kenneth Fadely Saxophone: Joe Welnacli, Sharpe Alexander, Bob Roof, William Mc- Nabney. French Horn: Lowell Coy, Elsworth Rittenhouse. Trombone: John Farran, Everett Hull, Mathew Sibert, Lowel Walters. Melophonc: Robert Peters. Drums and Cymbals: Bob Martz, John Clark, Haven Sturgeon, Bob Hilligoss, Farral Wilso11. ' 105 KN , e Yi K W W 4 5 f Egg 'Y 'E7rs..,ff7-mxsja T' .-:AJ v-I its fi! 7 ' Wfft - ea i lrtiaeflt L-QR: L 1'Yi.,, Uffaleiic Yiaaro' Ross SWINFORD . . . . . . President Mn. BONGE . . . . . Faculty Ma. SHARPP. .... Secretary FRED Bnoolcs ..... ....... J unior JOHN HUNT ........ .. Sophomore CLYDE ARMSTRONG ...... Freshmen Mn. CooK ..... Treasurer MP.. BRINSON ............. Faculty The complete control of Athletic policies lies in the hands of the Athletic Board. This body consists of four members chosen from the faculty and a representative from each class. lt sponsors three kinds of Athleticsg football, basketball and track. It formulates all rules governing these fields of activities and inaugurates and takes charge of the financial affairs. The Athletic Board is the deciding factor in the awarding of letters and sweaters. Several new rules were passed, on the eligibility of students participating in various sports. Among the most important work accomplished by this body has been supervising events in the new gymnasium. Its sponsored. with great suc- cess, the second District Tournament, which netted over 51300. VVith its consent the Teachers' Federation presented the "Five Days Chautauquau on S 7 a fifty-fifty basis, which increased the Gymnasium fund by 8385. By these S' f methods and others, with the receipts from the games the indebtedness on E234 0 'X the gym has been reduced to .S29,000. gf 1 106 EU ni s X It Q! pf T X ,e .w,...g.e2 fE.."iE' -4. 'NG -2- me-1, 'rx 'cl-i Q I E cg- NX: Aihlelicw oczcfzes ...W W.. W.- ., , " d force behind our sports is Mr. A. R. STAGGS-Ihe guiding spirit an , Staggs, who has been our Director of Athletics since 1918. Coach Staggs came to us from VVabash College and Lebanon. His work in Anderson has won for him the reputation as one of the statets best coaches, producing the same high class teams year after year. Stagg's science, fight and sportsman- ship have become slogans in basketball circles. CARL BONGE-Coach Bonge came this year from Frankton, Indiana, to fill the place as assistant to Mr. Staggs. Under his direction the second team maintained the high position won last year. RAYMOND C. MORGAN-Mr. Morgan, a former Anderson Graduate, re- turned this year to take charge of the "Baby Boiler Makers." Coach Morgan was graduated from Purdue University and developed a highly successful football team at Bosse High School, of Evansville. WILLIAM PECK-A new position of assistant football coach was created. William Peck, of Lapel, was chcoscn for that place. His services were greatly ' ' f f ' Al '.or Basketball and Track. appreciated in this field and also in cvis y vw-.. ,.,......,.-7-..,.. il ' C. D. Ro'rnUcK-This year proved to be one of Ander'son's iniost successful athletic seasonsg, ', especially form a financial viewpoint. This was in part due to the efficient management of Mr. liotruck, as the new Business Manager of athletics. 1 5 X Q 3 231 107 : L 2 52,21 fi 5 5 A at time A, C - J Aerr Liijq XLS fx! I :M 'x ,nf 'v 5 I l e fell acfacfers wirmuxn SlNESf"l3ill,', the nnmna- ' ble, graduates this year. It will be hard to find a yell-leader who can take his ' place. His unique antices made a hit with the fans and since he put his whole soul into his yell-leading, he ' certainly got results. t ifunn Bnoolcsglxs llill'S Assistant, . L3 Fred perforlned in a creditable Illtlll- ner. Several times when Bill was not i ,Q present, he led yells alone and was ' 'K . very successful. 11 1... ti 1... Jlforchef Cup 'zffzfmer A beautiful loving cup, known as the Morchcs Cup was presented to A. H. S. at the beginning of the 1924-25 Basketball Season by Mr. VVilliam Morchcs. The donor's purpose was to furnish an incentive to a spirit of good sportsmanship within the Anderson team. This honor is conferred by the members of the team. At the end of each week of the basketball season, the members of the squad vote to decide which of their number has dis- , played the best spirit during the bractice. Tabulation of 5, the season, and the name of the player thus chosen is en- ? S graved on the cup. N The rivalry has been very great during the past sea- l . f , A son, as each player tried to be worthy of this honor. At 4.-::' the banquet given the team by Mr. Morchcs, Joe Ellison 5 was announced the member chosen by his team mates as E having displayed the best sportsmanship during the sea- .V Q ' son. - f ii One other name besides .loe,s is on the cup. Carl - 2,3 , A A Adams won this honor at the close of the 1924-25 season. ' 108 if f?" - , 1 , 1 'A ' VI - ' s 3 4 f 2 , 1 - ldl, i A E 5 ' ' u, Xe l 9 N N 'A I A 2 fw- C ii ZX 3 , VIVIVV H Km ' aiQ' li,ginrg,,55 xkx 56:2 2 -Gages? 4 XT: tgps? Weavers' Club Things wcl'e not right in A. H. S.l Outsiders were saying the school had lost its pep and its noted spirit. Both faculty and students became cogni- zant of these conditions and decided that something should be done to re- store the former healthy enthusiasm and "Indian Spirit." Thg student body took the initiative in this case and organized the "Boosters' Club." Although this club was organized during the height of the basketball season, its pur- pose was to sponsor all High School projects, class and club activities, as well as athletics. It was patterned after college "Boosters, Clubs." It was sponsored by Mr. 'Goss and Mr. Peck as the faculty advisors. At the first meeting the following officers werg elected: 'William Sines, Presi- dent, Harold Jones, Vice-President, John Hunt, Secretaryg Louis Mitchell, Treasurerg and Don Skeoch, Sergeant-at-Arms. For so new an oganization this club proved very active and has ac- complished the object for which it was founded, namely to wake up the stu- dents. It proceeded in doing so mainly by "Red and Green Week," which was the week of the District Tournament. Each day some stunt or idea was carried out pertaining to the development of school spirit. On Monday morning a special pep session was held in the gymnasium. Bill Sines, the yell-leader, organized the student body into two sections and led them in competitive yelling. Bob Lowe acted as Billis assistant on this occasion and proved to bg a very able leader against him. Some of the best yelling in A. H. S. history was heard that morning. A surprise for the stu- dents consisted of an exhibition basketball game arranged by Coach Staggs between the first and second teams. Tuesday every one was to show his loyalty by wearing some symbol in red and green, the school colors. Every one responded whole heartedly and the few who did not, caused much merri- ment for the rest, by being fined by various amusing ways. Wednesday capped the climax! The auditorium call was in charge of the members of the club who imported such speakers as Mr. Geo. Hitz and Mr. Charles Neff. Mr. Brinson also gave a very encouraging talk on the pros- pects of the 1926 team. The morning was made ocmplete by a movie, pre- sented by Mr. Van Noy. Thursday was the final day before the tournament. In order to round up the week in a fitting manner, a Boosters' Banquet was held in the old gymnasium, about five hundred students and fans partici- pating. Speeches were made by Mr. Forrest Larmore as representative of the community, Mr. VVeidler, for thc facultyg and by Edmund Aldridge as student representative. As a result of this "Red and Green XVeek" the yelling was better than it has ever been in the history of our school and the students were able to bear their second defeat at the hands of Lapel with their old sportsmanship and spirit. At the close of school a final meeting was held at which the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: Phil Aeker, Presidentg Warren Jones, Vice-President, Geo. Hitz Jr., Secretary, Bernard Grossnickle, Treas- urcrg and Manley Mitchell, Sargeant-at-arms. 109 .Q af ea f f' e we grief Q-e55nlTEgf.5Q,Qi gf null ,r - .lu Ti -T-T 0 5 x 551 1 fidlll opdzx 1 Y' I llvf' ,...,,.--...F?.. . --. -,....,. M-W M1 ' v , jigsaw .ie TJ ml.. V. f, 7, M A .. I Q Football To establish a new game in a town which has become the home of one form of athletics is a rather difficult task. For the past few years Anderson has recieved state-wide recognition in basketball. Three years ago, however, football was again reinstated and has been slowly but definitely winning its place among athletic sports. This Season Raymond C. Morgan, from Purdue, became football coach. This meant that the boys had to get acquainted with a new man, new meth- ods and new conditions. The result of the football season is as follows: W.. ... .-..... Marion 31, Anderson 75 Portland 14, Anderson 03 Hartford City 19, Anderson 7g Newcastle-,Anderson forfeited, Knightstown 6, Anderson 243 Muncie 74, Anderson 05 Kokomo 40, Anderson 03 Noblesville 13, Anderson 0. At the end of the season a banquet was held at the Y. VV. C. A. for the coaches and members of the team. Here the boys elected VVarren Carpenter as honorary captain for the year. "Carpy" was our hard hitting little quarterback who for two years creditably and gamely piloted the football team through all its games. no f-15" I In , xi !-X-'- ,Q A , T, ,L 1. 45,7 3-23? -QI! kg.,- .S l L DON SKEOCH-Don played a great game at end this year. Quoting the coach, "he has a bright future as a college player? H0 was always fight- ing and his snagging of passes resulted in many gains. Don is a Senior. ED ALDRIDGE-"Aunt Eveyf' Ed played end and punted d-uring 111ost of last season. He was laid up for some time with a bad knee, and the team missed his hard hitting and punting ability. He was back on the team by the end of the season and acquitted himself with great credit. SHARON REIGHARDF-"Sherry.,' Sharon was always fighting and gave all he had to the team. He has played his last game for A. H. S. EMERSON BAKER-"Big Munn? Baker was the heaviest man on the team and lent much weight to our arguments for victory. During the sea- son there were many arguments which needed his weight, too. Emerson graduates with the Class of 26. V .., 7 , FRANK LAWLER- "Dutch.', "Dutch" made good at guard. He was a .p steady player and a hard 5 hitter. This is his last year. dyg, T7 1' 111 if ngf-K . ' 1-me f-. JK ' fl Q 41 -A 5 af-7:3595 fit? Qi'-xjgl f fa ? pi f JK gf j t- I X fd!! 2 , A , .1 GARLAND HOLTSCLAW-Garland' was "only a Freshmann this year, but he was one of our fastest men. In addition to being quick, he was a heavy player and made many gains for Anderson. He has a bright future as a foot- ball player. FRANKLIN SMITH-"Smithy." Frank was one of oun guards. His steady playing was an asset to the team. He will be on the team next year and we will expect great things of him then. ROBERT HARRIS-"Bud," "Bud" is a Ju11ior who played half back last season. His left handed passing ability was a great asset to the offense of the team. PHILIP ACKER-"The Greek? Phil was the ecnter this year and no 111311 on the team was a harder hitter. He is only a Junior alld should be one of the stars of the team next year. , PAUL LYTLE-"Pete.,' ' L' "Pete" was the full back . V V. this year. He was one of the lightest men on the A team, but he made up in ' A speed what he lacked in it weight. Pete will gradu- . 3 Aiiili W 3' ate this year. 13: ta i- lk was tbl K ' A M X 1 112 'X N N'-.Q-3.-X 'KEN JK x Ops N .,.f"NS, XN32. W. ' I 3 'P is X4 ,156 A K X X va - X -v K S Avxhxrf X, ,.,..., . Wi W-1 AA' A q.Tbb:"': .A , ... L at . Q. ata ...f rx gr 31 . 2- 1 x , 1 . if Ra X f' . X 4 . S .K A in f aa 3 'iv 1 H .Wa -, gt . PAUL GRAVES-"Jimmy," Graves played- a number of positions in the line and substituted at each when Aldrigc was out. He came to Anderson from Middletown when he was a Junior and since then has been prominent in athletics. This is Paul's last year. CHAUNCEY LENNEN--"Chanee.', "Chance" started the season well but missed the last few games. He played- taeklg and was a hard hitter. ORBRA JARRETT-"Organ," Orbra plays either tackle or center with marked ability. He has another year in High School to "show his stuff." ROBERT MARTZ-"Bob.,' Bob is a Junior. He played a good game at guard. and should land it as a regular position next fall. CARL STRADER-"Ducky," Strader played' most of the time as full back but he was sometimes shifted to the line where he played a remarkable game. He was a fighter and a hard hitter. "Duck" graduates this year. . ,.,,,.,.,,..-....7.-vx ,..-,, ' g GEORGE MARSHALL. As ' Student Manager and a gen- ' eral all-round good fellow, George ranks highly. His faithfulness to the team all during the year deserves much commendatiou. 113 ' w 'fb . 'i I 'He-V... First Team The "Anderson Indians" are known by the basketball fans throughout the state and have won the reputation of always being one of the state tourn- ament ealibre. It is the task of the coach to keep and develop a team ofthis high standard. At the beginning of the season only two veterans were back to form the mueles of the 1926 squad. Not being daunted by adverse con- ditions, a fast, hard- fighting, defensive team was developed from the prac- tically new material. Although the boys were not as big or heavy as many other teams, their true strength and basketball powers were shown in such basketball classics as the Marion and Kokomo games. In the game here the Staggsmen almost defeated the "state champs" losing by the narrow margin of two points. In an equally exciting game at Kokomo, they again lost to the "VVildeats" by only one point. The schedule itself was one of the hardest ever faced by an Anderson team. The question was not how many games were won or lost but rather how the games were played. The coaching policy has been to develope sportsmanship, cooperation, and "real fight," to develope manly traits, rather than a basketball machine. Thus the season was a success and the scoring creditable. Anderson was again host to the neighboring teams in the Sectional Tournament. In spite of the "jinx" which still hoveredf over the Indians and regardless of the defeat by Lapel, the tourney marked a new degree of' accom- plishment as host. Only the most favorable comments were heard as to the management of seating arrangements, accomodations :for visiting teams, referees, and spirit displayed by both players and spectators, and financial gains. Schedule of Anderson Games, 1925-'26 30 A H s 54 J 9 Nov. 6 .... X Arcadia an. .Martinsville 35 A 24 Nov. 13 .. Frankton Jan. Connersville 25 A 28 Nov. 20 ...... Lapel .Ian. . Vineinnes 41 A. 24 NOV. 25.C0nneI'sville Jan. Kokomo 76 A 43 Dec. 4 Vineinnes Jan. Peoria fforfeitl A. 2 Dec, 11 .... Kokomo Feb. .. Logansport 40 A 30 Dec. 18 ..hI2lI'llIlSVlllB Feb. .... Marion 40 A 38 Dec. 23 .. Richmond Feb. . Shelbyville 34 A 40 Dec. 29 .... Bedford Feb. Bedford 38 A. 40 Jan. 8 ...... Marion Feb Montmorenci 18 A 56 X X I . , 5 in A f :ex , y'-1, T-'Fl-'ggzgf' i2?'i'QQ1e-. -into T EX X X-W-, 4,-,f 1' 'I . 'lt' h 5,5 ls "4" Y . qw,-Q! ,ff fx in , , 41, 1. azpwz ' Q ff' I Second Team Our Second Team did very well this year winning the majority of the games played. They progressed nicely under the coaching of Mr. Bonge. The Second Team did not get to enter the Tri-State meet this year at Cincinnati due to finacial reasons. They gave all of their opponets a stiff opposition and showed in their games the skillful playing and outstanding teamwork for which our teams are noted. Although a Second Team takes second place they are one of the very essential eogs in the production of a well balanced and smooth running first team. It is the duty of the Second Team to go through the season bearing the punishment and' instill fight and determination into the first squad. 114 x -t, ,f3.,.,n 3 , J , X ' N. l N, ...,. N ,fy , xg V ef, ,gt it , . A A. e, -1iUmMc.wsafg3KfJ.2,,k ,... 54.4, First Team ,QS-, , , . 14 ELZWTQF 7 'gy I , I f N-L f Second Team Fix 1 Mp ' f " 1 1 W we 5 M 49 12 eww fi M , e-" -Af 4 - f L fijq QQRQQ 352 4 X J -sys-hgy u 59 f A JOE ELLISON-Joe .was And.erson,s small but mighty pflayer, who seemed to be all over the floor at once. We were not the only ones who regarded- him as a fine player because he received favorable comment from all over the state. His unfailing attitude of good sportsmanship won for him the Morsches Spirit Cup and the liking of all his team mates. CHARLES ROLFS--"Charlie." Charlie, to the regret of all Anderson basket-ball "fans," graduates this year. He played an equally good game at center, floor-guard, or forward-. His playing was especially noticeable when he played center, since he was able to out-jump the tallest, and to tip them in from every angle. ROBERT THOMPSON-"Bob," Bob's playing at back guard was one of the features of Stagg's team this year. The ball always seemed to be in safe hands when in his possession. His wonderful long shots will be remembered. RICHARD OCKOMAN-"Dick" At the floor guard position, Dick was a hard man to stop. Besides being a dead eye from the foul line, he was good at defense and always held his man to a very few points. Hg is the only one of the first string men who returns next year. . . WIIIl'S BROWN- Brown- ' . He was the big back ff guard who kept the other . 1 team worried during the .- game. Besides being a good defrnseive player he was inothtr one who could pile up the score through long shots M. l J as , ic U A ' G I x , X X. . x . , f kai' C 5 , .: . f ii ly J, it - A I V, . A ,, y .,. A -5' 5, ' 116 'XJR Vgw, ,.1v,. F X A .e.f5,yf9Ewh ,,.. w 111453, X lxl. X 1 'll 101 " . X1 it k xt! X ii XE X f , ' it ss J M M X Tl? 1 ' fm p Hill f . , L 1 f A xi 7 46:21 1:'s1Q:2vc. ti., Q Fa 2 HAROLD CAMPBELL--The "crack" shot of the team was the smallest man on it, thus every one recognized Harold. Although he was always un- der the handicap of being outweighed by his opponents, he Inade up in fight and determination to win what he lacked in size. LOREN RARIDAN-"Curly," Curly was the student manager of the bas- ketball team this last year. He proved to be a very capable assistant to coaches Staggs and Ronge and was always found ready with his inedieim- kit in an emergency. EUGENE LEVL-"Red," "Red"s" head could always be distinguished shining in the thickest of the fight, being dependable in any crisis. His wit and good humor kept the team in good spirits on out-of-town trips. JULIUS MATHIAS-Julius was one of the finds of the year and proved himself to be a very capable center or backguard whichever the occasion demanded. .lvlius was the long boy of the team and only measured about six feet llll'mfClHCll0S. ew-:wi 117 ' X, 1 J D p VZ 1 Q3 . Q I I f i ' J 0,1 Tra ck The greatest interest and enthusiasm was manifested this year in the history of Anderson athletics. VVhen the call. for track men was given, every available man came out, and Coach Staggs had the satisfaction of working with a fine, large squad. The success of the season has justified this effort put forth by coach and athletes. The great amount of material made it possible to produce a well roundedf, well balanced team. There were no great individual stars, but many athletes of first-rate ability who qualified in various fields. The season was ushered in on April 10th,and closed with the District meet at Elwood, in which Anderson participated, and the State meet at Technical, of Indianapolis. The students showed their appreciation of the hours spent in training by the team, by loyally supporting them in every way at home and at the out of town meets. They were justly proud of the team. The Record for the season is as follows: DUAL MEETS Anderson 55 2-5, Richmond 43 3-5. Anderson 79, Newcastle 20. COUNTY MEET Anderson 73, Alexandria 14, Elwood 12. TRIANGULAR MEET Anderson 51 1-3, Fairmount 28 2-3, Marion 19. I ,-,, A-I I t n' I 118 N gli.. th i' ':""'? Il l f ' x ' 1 -in x x , 1 ll X fo ' - -.1 1-.11 2 - x ' FU5 - 1 t fg w 'Sd Ou fan f V W' Q "Ay-. S an 'gf 9' 'p 1 i XD 5 gm I if , g' NV XDA, Assfsymh- V 3 , . ,, f gd N Z " A' 4. , . 'L ' KEHm:wz::'w:'i5 , L - f 'Q -,Q , A "NOT Q D V ff YQ? 1 I da anus,-M raeuav . ,T A W ' QRAVESAQN wg MAN f4:3o.BQoAb wsu Q g I I ml ' 1 A ,- g. Y D PAST 44103 l ' J L , Q E A , ,Q I A V M. Qumu voLe PAULTER. 3 1 5 "'A"" ,, U . - A L J 1 51,2 572' ' flomsuqyu Ar-rQj Fi V S I K ' WEe1z Q - f 'W J Q mp fcerinv BCHAQUE one on ..,. E I , A sesfr If-4 -me , Bzoovgs Aus . 1 D- '02 sm-rs . Onsu MAH cugw nxnes X , Er-1 FAST U- I A Q FFR? . f Q ' 1 K Vx. I 2 , , X GHG ,HX BANG, Wavke OFF . , L coco 1'aAcK 3 'w V 'N g N ' cor-5 Does , ' ' jf ' Ty-F 4440 ld Q K Q- A - 65' V ., 19 1. . J I - ' L f W ' ' "" , ' 'fi riffli 1 ' . '5': 2- i ' HERITQQ5 ' ' gg, . , A.-so EPI. , V I ,. I f.-QANK OH -me - D REUW MEN. ,Ni fr I , . 'VIR , R055 Q 4 RK in o 0 'bwmrokb COACH or 'rt-le BQOOKS1 DPSTAME ,M WEIGHT. MAN. ' 119 WW! .ff i ' 'QUACP I E I Q 'vw l V V I 0' as vll A .Y ASA ,pm 4, -.., s ,rx Traci Jyferz zmfillf L o o of' Y - ics 1 I-if-M f .ff-L. in A , 5 ' A of Q - fa 'E f' f A A is J S a' , Q- 37" 3 , V . ' v Charles Rolfs Fred Brooks Floyd Q A ' , , x o ik V f o o o ' 5 Ross Swinford Marioh George 120 13" A .Mi7'Ai5,W X fy' Y . fb Q ' 35 r - f f .. J 1: vi 'z A N- ik W- X ki.- Hag i , .Eh Poore lT'S A WISE GIRL WHO TAKES . I-IER5KAT:s wI-IEN GOINGFORA '-P RIDE IN HER BOY FRIENDS MLINGERING ' fmflfw , 7 ff All .-.l.l..,- 43 Sl96l.Sc?,17JQ.5TfiL 3 453639 W rw I ' Nev WHAT 'N-- S'MAT ER K' E' A LIZZ lE.f' 5 5 0 h A6 K 2706 ! ' KKOXJQL WLTH AN rg. STAR CAST 7- Ex X J' X? D gg efkx 'lax 'Q-L Joe, Welnaok Q C .- -I I , , ,. M 'ixifjfi va, - XI, ,I k ---l-li 1 N f Q, 'VVA 1 0 , - 4 I W TJ f ff SS: ' C I 1 Q - ,QV 6' OSQGQVJ -1 I PM X I 5, V, -.,1-an-..-,QI 1 gf 4 f fl'-'O ,W A I XB 00 I J my arg fy M I A 2144, :F A43 --1 - ffuvi JJ Pi -. 5 , i new s ,F ,IL-I . -E1 Q THE n.AuNoRvMAVyf.lTH IT' NOW? rl " a - ----- Y 1- U1 I' ' Wg ' R .,.' mo-rj STAMPEDE 1 x N X W UR QAM N X A 0525 ,y Ai X I RAN-, N j . f 9 ' lf "M 4 Q V45 RUN. -few -45 2 L X . X I 71 '7 'ig ui? E3 5 sf ? 042 H.a.ZH.C. 1 "'-4' Q ---.1-.-.J ,Z-T 3 P M E-5HAY,OLE wg- DJ, 59-014-HIQE 4422122 I - Z 1lSH THATTH I 0 fp - - , ,- I PX .SH R Y -.2 SUN ER TH MOON B NF I DUNNO, FOR q NOTHING sEmous,7 I, -- uP THERE? 'WC' - 1 5 ' X, H' Am AcH'C'7 Jgsvgpnor cz I ' 5- :I STRANGER 1'mJE M - W x8 IN TI-ns LHIc,I NNT HM M - El El NEIGHBMQHQDD. P "' Ig-. 5 f iw 'dm 'S ru. f 5 X X6 N9 ' U diissit'-: x 3 X Lf- p, 1 K. ..., f. S 'Q V L-H W , I I N N mg I f 224 P S., I' S , Xt X Q ,0 mv 4 I n m ' I U . ..... . 1 F ll' 4 1 ' o'0Z'Z'1'fS0ZW cease. ' Q .334 ':..g.g4gx I '- Q J me Mt" I ifzgzgfrz. ya? X 'Qs-zegfm vifg, - - I-22.5.34 53.35 2- J , 3 - I ,,,,,A K , I, -, VV . J F, fjN:I.uAr,Kv 121 5 5 E r E E FARMERS E E TRUST CO. E HE E The Bank With E Q the Chime cloekz E E E EE DONT PUT OFF TILL E EE TOMORROW 55 E coMMENcE SAVING TODAY E E 5 EE EE E 42, Interest paid on sau-ings E 5 5 E MAsoN1c TEMPLE BUILDING E EE SE 5 1024 Meridian Q52 jg Phone 391 E52 5 5 EE E 5 5: Aire A55 Ewa 0 o FDEP'- gg Q 'JS-9 me Sa EA T3 Hr EE' 'qua :Q SH S2 '-:O lug.. Conn'ie--You don't intend to stay out of school next year on my account, do you Tom?" Tom-No, I intend to stay in school on dad's. 1.5- Dumb-"Funny how he is so lucky at cards and then loses his winnings at the race track." 2Dum'ber-Y'Not very funny. They won't let him shuffle the horseslv -11- , Gunner-Gee, dat's a pretty boird. Runner-Dat aint no boid, it's a bird "Sfunny, it sings like a boid." ,iii-. "My father was a brave man." "Yes?', "Why, he saved the whole regiment before he had been in the army two weeksf' n "Hozat?" "He shot the cook." 122 A Bad Spell Widow-"That man spelt John's name wrong on his headstone? Famgily Friend-"My! That was a grave mistake? hug He--"Can you keep a secret?" She-"Yes, but unfortunately, I al- ways tell it to someone who can't." .AH-.. Soliutus-"What have you been do- ing for a week back?" Solieutor-"Applying Sloans twice daily." ..-grim... Keeping on the hop may be all right, but look at the flea, it soon goes t.o the dogs. Tig... The dreadful way these European countries get along, you'd think they were married to each other. 5555555555 E 5 Aa A :C ,I 35 QQ WH O E Peg O he wi FR S gi 5291 V' 5 231-km '-'nog E H2-A S :E f'D'N"Q Zhu-H" 55 u-71-+ E. "' Elem nw 2 HE get S we Gi 2 E et :J 5 Q' gm M E QE. 5 v ' Q cu v EEE gg E rf. 5555555555 E 5 E5 5 5 E 5 E 5 5 5 E 5 E 5 E E E E E E E E 55 EEEEEEEEEEE 5 5 5 5 E 5 E 5 5 5 5 E 5 E E 5 E E 5 5 E 5 E E E E 5 E E 5 5 E E E E EE 5 E E E E EEEEEEEEEEE EAEAFEEEE Q 3 Q. '75 r-4 Z P1 U1 P-3 E C Pi P1 T4 EEEEEEEEE ANDERSON'S LARGEST Hi . . EE 555 Cafe m Connectlon Eg EE HE EE A SE EE AE EE EE EE EE EE BE EE HE EE EE EE E5 EE AE Largest Banquet Room E E 5 5 5 - - 5 Q ln the City E E E 5 5 E EE As. E ai AE E E EE E E 5 E E E REASONABLE RATES E 5 5 Q E E E 5 5 E d H 1 Q 5 Gran ote E E Ward B. Brown, Prop. E E E 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E E 5 E 555555E5555555EE555555 123 555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 BUSINESS IS CALLING 55555 55555 5 5 gg The demands of business are many and constant. When your 5 5 general education is completed, add to it a definite, specific business E E college training, if you desire to enter upon a business career. Such EE a course will span the space between your present Situation and a desirable, promising business position. Wherever you may be, we EFEEEFEF E :E FD 'C O C-' S 3 5 5 EREFEREFEE EEE. 514 5 Ei' 93 5 99 W C3 55. I3 co U1 CD Cl 9- CT UQ CD EF 5 5 gg MARION, MUNCIE, LOGANSPORT, ANDERSON, KOKOMO, LAFAYETTE, 5 E COLUMBUS, RICHMOND, VINCENNES, OR INDIANAPOLIS. E 5 Get in touch 'with the point you prefer, Or see, write or telephone 5 E O. R. James, Pr1nc1pal,, E 5 5 5 UP I3 Q-I CD 'T rn C7 C5 W C- IB. 5 CD U1 U2 Cl 2- F UQ CD EE 5 5 EI 8th ST. SL CENTRAL AVE., SALES PAVILION BLDG. E 5 5 555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 PA,S A REAL FAN PAPA'S PIECE "Pa," said Clarence, "what becomes of a ballplayer when his eyesight be- J sent my boy ,to College gms to fai1?,, With a pat on his back, wfhey make an umpire out of I spent ten thousand dollars, him," growled his dad. And got a quarterback. 555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 5555 5555 5 - 5 E Cosmopolitan Book Store E gg E. C. FISHER CO. EE 55 OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE 55 E E 5 BOOKS, BIBLES, STATIONERY, GIFTS, TOYS, NOVELTIES, gg E DENNISON SUPPLIES, PARTY FAVORS and PRIZES, Lg gg OFFICE EQUIPMENT, and GREETING CARDS E5 E FOR ALL OCCASIONS Q 5 ' 5 5 5 g- Tennis, Golf and Base Ball Supplies 5 5 5 55555 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 EE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE SE EE EE BE EE HE EE EE EE EE EE EE 55555 S af- 55555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555552 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 5 55 55 5 5555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 HUDSON PRINTING COMPANY Quality Printing FINE HALFTONE AND COLOR WORK CATALOGUEQS, MAILING PIECES COMMERCIAL PRINTING, BROAD- SIDES AND BOOKLETS Q Phone 299 Anderson, Ind. E QE 55 5 5 55555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 SIG-N OF SUCCESS VVhen someone asked Harold Warvel "At just what Doint do YOU bffgill to if he could do something that no one call a business man an exeeutive'?,, else could, he said, "Yes, I can read "When he takes up golf." llly own Writing." gg 5555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555g 5555555555 5555555555 5555 5555 555555 he T' as fl rn o H1 5 U1 E 2 U U11 2 he m rn C P-4 is P4 55555 EE55555555555555555555555555555555555555 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 5 5i5555555555555555555555555555555555555 U-I N cn BIGGEST- BEST-BUSIEST Anderson Senior High School Helped Make This Possible-We Thank You Jones' Bob and Beauty Shoppe PHONE 813 .SESSEE55555555EEEEEEHEEEBEBEER555555EE55555EEBEEEEEEEEEEEEHEEEEEEEEEHEEEEEEEEFEEEEEEEEEE EE EE E55 ,S HE aa EE EE E E E ZIV i E EE vlizbr :L lvlq 55 55 55 5 if E EE 55 E E HS QE 55 55 HE ?.' HE 55 555 SS wif HE EE '5z2gzgfesfz1:- 55 55 55 SE 55 55 55 EE 1 'f:I EE 55 SE 55 W EE E 2 E E s:::1::s0G.,.1,e.1 E E FOR GRADUATION Q E A PILGRIM-BLUE SUIT E EE in Either Single or Double ESE E Breasted Models E BE 55 E S25-i'-1S35-'--- 50 E HE EE 55 , , 55 Q 9111 915 MERIDIAN s Q E EE EE 55255555555555555BESEEEEEEEHEEEEEEEEEEEBE555595EEBEEEEEEEEEEEVSEEEEEEEEEHEEESEEESEEEEEEEEEQQQEE 126 5E5555555555 E 5 5 5 5 5 5 E 5 E 5 5 E E E E 5 E E E E 5 5 E E E E E E E E E E E E E E 5 E E 5 E EEEEEEEEEEEE E Royal Star Food Products REMEMBER THE BRAND - -4 55555E 5555555 1 5 3 Q 2, S 2 m 'Z Q 'S 31 Q S E MoMahan Sz Leib Co. SE55555555555555555555555 127 5U.iE5E5EEEBEEFu5EHEEEBE5EHEEF'nHE5i5'ii5E55EEE5Tf Hi EE EE HE E r E E Brown E ' as Q Electric Co. E E? J. W. Brown E E E E Automobile E ag Electrical Service E EE EE if Battery Service E E55 EE gi E E Distributor 55 EE E Prest-O-Lite Battery E52 EE HE E 15 west 14th st. Phone 4805 E E Anderson, Indiana E EE EE 55' EE EEEEEEEEEEEFEEBEBEBESEBEHEEEEEHEEEEEEEEEBEEE THE RADIO INSTINCT Irate Wife fdiscovering scofflaw husband on front steps fiddling with door-knobj-"VVhat are you doing there, Webster?" Husband Ccontinuing to turn knoby -'lPssh! Pm trying to get Pitts- burgf' THQ. TOO PREVIOUS Boss-"Sir, what does this mean? Someone just called up and said that you were sick and could not come to work today." Clerk-"Ha, ha! The joke is on him. He wasn't supposed to call up until to- morrow? iii.- W GUILTY "Judge, your honor," cried the pI'1S- oner at the bar, "have I got to be tried by a lady jury'?,' "Be stillf' whispered his attourney. "I wonit be still! Judge, I can't even fool my own wife, let alone twelve strange women. I"m guiltyf' ' POINT PROVEN "You say you come from Detroit," said the doctor to his fellowpassenger, "that's where they make automobiles isn't it?" "Sure," replied the American with some resentment, "we make other things in Detroit, too." "Yes, I knowf' retorted the doctor, "I've ridden in 'emi' .1113-.. HELPING HANDS Wife's voice ffrom upstairsb-"You are back very quickly, dearf' Husband Cwho went out ten minutes previously to try a new motorcycleb- "Er-yes-dear. I got a lift on an am- bulancef' 1.11,- Therg was a young freshman named Reese, VVho mixed some chemicals with grease, Held it over the flame, Exploding the same, And they,re sending him home by the piece. gEgEg5gEgEgEgEEEgEgEgEgEgEgEEEEgEgEgEgE SE EE E E 1 ' A E gg xc usive gents EE E52 for E E Elisabeth Arden Q EE ' E5 E Toilet Goods E EE EE gg Imported and Domestic E E Perfumes and E BE Bath Luxuries 55 BE 55 EE EE EE BE BE EE EE EE HE 'SE EE' EE E E g Reed DrugCo. g EE Opposite the Post Office EE E PRESCRIPTION sPECIALisTs E BE EE ESE BE EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE 128 .55555555E555555555EEEEEEE5555555EEEEEEEEE5555555 Carolyn Junior Coats 81 Dresses For the Junior Miss I'n response to an increasing popular demand Carolyn Models are now being created in special styles for the Junior Miss-and will be known as Carolyn Junior Modes. The girl in her 'teens will fi11d these coats and dresses charmingly suitable in style. perfect in line and proportion- at prices representing the mod- eration her older sisters have learned to associate with the name Carolyn. 35 C 'Xp lp YQ 1 it These Carolyn Junior Coats and Dresses represent the ut- most in designing skill and ere- ative ability. They also have been selected from the prese11- tations of leading couturiers by a picked committee of fashion critics-and they also represent unusual values because bought jointly by the finest stores in America. Thus they typify the utmost in style and price moderation combined. Like all Carolyn Models Sold here exclusively THE FAIR DEPT. sToRE 129 5 E 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E 5 5 E E E E 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E E 5 5 5 5 E 5 5 E 5 5 5 E 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E 5 E 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E E E 55 5 5 M E E 3 The E 5 5 Q Guarantee Shop E 5 5 E El E E GARMENT E E CLEANERS E E E 5 15 5 5 E E SUDDEN SERVHH5 E E52 SATISFACTION E 5 5 E Phone E 5 5 5 5 E Ei 5 5 E353 5 EEE BABCOCK st PARKER E 5 5 5 5 Russ H.-"Why is a kiss over the telephone like a straw hat?" Mary Louise G. -"I'll bite, why?" Russ H.-"Because it isn't felt." All girls are crazy over men And proof we have you'll see, Just listen and you'll notice, when They laugh, they say, "He, He." Mr. Peck-"YVhat can you say of the Modes and the Persians?" S. Reighard-"I never keep track of tlzoscminor league teams." ears." H. P. Jones-"When I sing tears come into my eyes. What can I do for it?" Junior Hitz-"Stuff cotton in your Fresh-"Well, what didj'a get on the old card, huh?" Senior-"A blank, two incompletes, and a question mark? li i.. Teto-"Am I a little pale fpailJ?" Tetum-"No, you're a big tub." The ones who think our jokes are poor Would straightway change their views,' Could they compare the ones we print VVith those that we refuse. LC Can I see Mr. Jones, please?" 'KHe's gone, sir." "Has he been called up?" I ain't surel- whether he's been called up or down sir, he died six months ago." cs Che She She She She She She She She She took took took took took took took took took took Shop Girlftjust kissedb "Will that he all?" 1,135.- I KNEVV A GIRL my hand frequently. my candy willingly my books joyfully. my money artfully. my car occasionaly. my dates regularly. my line wholly. my family in. my Sunday dinners calmly. my revival finally. iii., 5 5 E E POST OFFICE E 5 5 E CAFE E 5 5 5 5 EE V A good place to eat gi 5 5 Ei? E gg HOME cooKEn Foons 5 E SERVED COURTEOUSLY E E VVITHIN PLEASANT E 5 ' 'Q 5 BE SLRROLXDINGS 55 5 5 5 5 5 5 E 16 West 11th St. E E E E PHo1xE 115 E 5 5 im 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 EE 5 5 5 EE 5555 5555 55555555 22 P15 me Q-2, C1151 Z3 CD14 N Q3 2,51 B is '1 932 wx-An 5 55555555 55 55 55 CD U2 lic OD P1 '4 555 and for those who care Fadely KL Ulmer 55555555555 P' F' S P' -4 CT T U3 -i F11 T D' I LTI P' C7 5555555555 5 5 5 5 555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 20th Century GirlM"Do I shock Miss-"Did you ever catch your y0u?,' husband fIirting?,' 20th Century Boy-"Don't worry. Young Bride-'KYes, that's the very I'm a good shock absorber. way I caught him? E55555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 5 55555 55555 The Best Quality Ice Cream Made PURNELUS Purnell's Eskimo Pies Sold at School 555555555555555555555 F 555555555555555555555 5 5 5 5 5 5 555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 1M EEEEEEEEEEE 5 E 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E 5 5 5 E 5 5 E 5 5 5 5 5 5 E E 5 5 E E 5 E E E E 5 E 5 E 5 E E iii EEEEEEEEEEM Look Your Best! We Help You! The outward appearance of prosperity-of smartness, are clothes that are cut according to the latest decree of fashion. Not fads, hut accepted styles of centers where the E E best dressed men meet. The clothes offered you here are QE HE of this class. Our immense stock allows you a wide choice E ' of correct styles, materials and colors. E 'E YOU CAN GET THESE CLOTHES HERE A E gg PRICED T0 GIVE UNUSUAL VALUES gg 5 5 A look will cozwinee you. Come in anytime. CHU TER BRO ., O. P. O. EEEEEEE 5555555 E Sth. and Main Sts., The Quality Corner E 5 5 5 - 5 5555555555555555555555 Harold-"1 saw you out driving "Did you read that in the paper this yesterday with 21 gentleman. He ap- morning?" peared to have only one arm. l's that "Almost a wholesale murder, Wasnlt all he has ?" it?" y lleneh"Oh no, the other arm was "Yes, a fellow shot seven in a crap sticking around somewhere." game." EEEEEEEEEE WESLOW'S The White House By the Calendar Summer is but a Few Weeks ahead By the Fashion Calendar, Summer is Here QE Everything is in readiness here, and what woman can resist the gg 55 temptation of seeing the new modes in all their beauty of style and BE E colors, suggestive of the bright, joyful season upon which we are E 55 soon to enter. 55 E This is an invitation. It is not intended to sell you anything, E EE we would like to have you see how extensively we have prepared EE E for Spring and Easter and the warmer days just around the corner. E H5555 E E E E EE EE EE EE BE EE EE BE EE EE BE SE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE 'ii Sh EE EE EE BE EE EE EE EE SE BE BE EE EE EE EE SE EE 55555 r-L LD IQ He was a loyal little shaver and he wouldn't let anything said' against his parents go unchallenged. One rainy Sunday afternoon the boy nextdoorwas visiting, and said: "Listen to your father snoring in the library." "Pa isnit snoring," was the indignant reply. "He's dreaming about a dog an' that,s the dog growlinlv LH, Friends may desert an editor, rivals may scorn him, and he may fail to get an office, but so long as his scissors do not break and the cockroaehes do not eat up his paste, hope turns it's golden light upon him, and his future has a silver lining which sorrow can- not eorrodee. "task Russ?" ANTICIPATING TROUBLE New Maid Csuggestivelylguln my last place I always took things fairly easy? Wise Mistress tcomplacentlyb-The butler'1l see to that. He locks things up. U EEE EE EE SE EE QE EE EE EE EE EE BE SE 5 EE EE HE EE BE EE BE EE EE 55 EE E WE RECOMMEND E E E E Parker Pens E ESQ and Pencils, , E E WiIson's Athletic E 55,2 Equipment E E and Fishing Tackle E 55 EE E Our line of magazines, news- gg? E papers and books is the most 55 gg complete in the city. EEE EE EE gg? fi!-'Y Egg EE EE E ANDERSON NEWS eo. E E 10th and MERIDIAN E EE EE M55 EE .ani 5 EQEEEEEEEEEEEEQEEEEEEEEEQEQEEEEEEEEESEEEEE 4 133 'hi EE HE EE HE EE SE EE EE EE Hi BE EE EE EE BE .EE EE EE' EE EE 5 HE E EE E 55 HE E NATIONAL ea gg EXCHANGE BANK E E INIEINIBER or BE gg Federal Reserve E E Banking System E E52 ONLY NATIONAL BANK E lg IN ANDERSON BE ea E HE SE E E EE Supervised and Controlled gg E by me UNITED STATES E E E E SafetyfSe1'uice--Secrzrity E 535 EE 5? Qrlaasaahaeaaaasaeseaeaesraaaestaaaeagg CARFARE For hours they had been togetfier on her front porch. The moon cast it's tender gleam down on them. H0 sighed. She sighed. Finally, "I wish I had moneyf, he said, "I'd travel." Impulsively she slipped her hand into his, rising swiftly, she sped into the house. Aghast he looked i11to his hand. In his palm lay a nickle. ini Judge--"You are charged with breaking a chair over your wifeis head." Prisoner-"lt was an accident, your honor? Judge-"What, didn't you intend to hit her?" Prisonerbf-"Yes, but I didn,t intend to break the chair." liiT Percival studied chemistry, He studied long and late Percival breathed some Chlorine Gas, And-He'll not graduate. E 55 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E H 5 E 5 E 5 5 5 E 5 5 5 E 5 5 E 5 5 5 5 5 E E 5 5 E E 5 5 E 555 W El we 'bm gn mi 50 969 E555 5555 B0l?7'lZ505 - E E 5 E E SHERBET---ICES Q E ICE CREAM E ESKIMO PIES E E BEVERAGES E E E E "IFS Pure--- T hat 'S Sure" E 555 555 5 5 5 5 5 5 E I ga 5 5 5 5 E E 5 , QE 5525 EERE 55555555 'U 'J' o I3 m to no an EEHEEEEE EEEEEEEEEE E E E N 5 PS gg CD 5 CI 5 U2 E 9 5 5 P4 E S 5 5 C3 5 w 5 cb E sw A 5 E2 E 26 EE UU 55 o 5 c+ 5 C+ BE v-I 5 PM 5 D E UQ E Ci QE 9 5 5 E 5555555555 55555 5 H 5 5 5 5 E 5 5 5 5 E 5 5 H E 5 E 5 5 5 5 E E 5 5 E 5 5 5 5 5 E 5 5 5521 5 E E E 5 5 E 55555 5 5 U cn cm VT cn +1 UU +-s o V1 CU 8 O 15 EP C5 gm -4 112 -ws Q: DUO W Z F11 IJ CD SE 5 E 5 5 555 555 Hi ea BE Q H EE 55 E Catering to the wants and needs of the students gi V? EE of Anderson Senior High School U? 55 YOUR BUSINESS IS APPRECIATED EE EEE 555 Remember the place 5 .. E E 1207 Meridian Street E 5 5 ,U E 5555555E55EEEEEEEEHEEEE 'Tll never ask another woman to "My wife thinks I'm perfect' marry me as long as I live." "Yes, I heard her say so." "Refused again?', "Did you? VVhen?" "NO, accepted? "The time she called you an idiot.' EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEHEEEEE BUICK WHEN BETTER AUTOIVIOBILES ARE BUILT BUICK WILL 5eaaeaeaeaeaesaeaeaeaeaeaeaeeeaaseaeeeseseaefs I E E Z I--4 ri-1 F' Q' U 2 fe -- I Q ed E cv 93 eaeaeaeaeaeseaeaeaeaeaeaeaea eaeaeaeaea eseaeaeaa E E QIQBEBFDEEEHE E E SE 55 ai EE EE EE 55 QE ea 55 as EE aa QE 5 55 aa ea E5 aa 571 55 Psa 55 at ai 5 5 1 ti! H at EE 55 EE QE 55555535 135 555355155551 EE EE EE EE EE BE EE EE EE EE BE EE 55 EE EE EE EE EE 55 EE EE HE HE SE EE EE HE 55 EE EE HE EE EE EE EE SE SE BE EE EE EE EE EE EE 55555 F4 C UU H PU 55 55555555555555555 E I5 P+ fb -1 cn Z cn Q 5 8 E -f SE W '-e 95 C5 5 55555555555555555 For Your Manual Requirements Lumber Co. E Phone 491 E E55 5 EE555555EEHEEEEEEEEEBEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEESEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEHEEEEEEEEEESEQEEEEEEE BEFORE THE ASSASSINATION HIS GUESS Brutis-"Hello, Caeser! How many Father-"Now, what's the old, hen eggs did you eat for breakfast this eating them tacks for?" 1norning'?, Herbert-Gust home from college? Caesar-"Et tu, Brute." "Perhaps she is going to lay a carpet." E5555555555555555555555555555555 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E 5 E 5 55555555555555555555555555555555 'L Hunter's Penney Store Where You Buy Everything For Less PHONE 465 FREE DELIVERY 136 Any girl can be gay, In a nice coupe. In a taxi they All can be jolly. But the Girl worth while Is the girl who can smile When you take her home On a trolley. ...ii-... Mr. Shields-"What is Massachu- setts noted for?" Manley Mitchell-"Boots and shoes" Mr. Shields-"And what is Kentucky noted for?" Manley-CUp on the wild life! "Shoots and booze." ...iii "Did you ever realize anything on that investment?" "Oh, yes." iiWhat?9! "What a fool I've been." 111.- "Willis Brown's A nice little gent Only one trouble His hairs all bent." EEBEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEESEEEBEEEEEEEEEEEIEEBEEE5 5 5 5 5 E HERE'S GOOD LUCK E 5 5 E TO ALL GRADUATES OF E E ANDERSON HIGH SCHOOL , E 5 E AND HOPING ALL OF YoU ga E WILL BRING YOUR Ac- E 5 5 E COUNTS TO THE BIG BANK E E ON THE CORNER E E E E The E 5 EE I C EE g Cltizens Bank g H 5 E 11th and Meridian E 5 5 5 5 5 E . IW 5 5 me nm co. E Cut Price Stores E 5 5 E CLOTHING E E FURNISHINGS Q E SHOES E E LADIES' WEAR E52 E The Store of Greater EE E Values E 5 5 gg Buy Here and Bank the gg E Difference E E E N. S. SQUARE ANDERSON E E E 5 Lee Imel-"Can I have a date for Friday night for the game?" Marjorie Richardson-A"Sorryl, Lee, Mama Won't let me be with the boys? Lee, Aside-"Oh, shoot!" ..-.1jg.i "If I had to live my life over again," sighed the old maid, "Pd get married before I had Sense enough to remain an old maid." E..1jg.,i James VVertz-fto Herb Miller while out Hunting! "It's getting awfully late and we haveI1't hit a thing yetf' Herb-"Let'S Iniss two more and then go home." iii,- Henrietta-"Why, my dear youtve got your shoes on the wrong feet." Wilbur-"Henrietta, they're the on- ly feet I've got." iii.. Mr. Goss--"Do you believe in hered- ity?" Mr. Cook-"Of course I do. Why, I have one of the brightest boys you ever saw." ' ' E 5 E 5 5 E 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E 5 5 5 E 5 5 E E 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E 5 5 E E 5 E E E 5 A 5 E E EE EE ORDER DAILY 5 5 E ,,zBvvQf?M Q E 'EE 17. f'i' W . ,1'4"' A x ff, ' 'A EE EE ,-,ifff 1 'ff 43 1 1 44 55 A fm' .js R R Q I 7' I ff- E 5 A HH fig E R R E X? E EE -, ga R 5555 5555 5 51 U P-4 ca +4 N m Z KD E E E E E E HE EE EE EE HE EE SE EE EE EE EE EE BE EE EE HE EE SE HE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE HE EE EE SE HE BE EE EE EE BE EE SE SEQRES F-l LO 00 TEAM BAKERY EEE 555E5555555555EEEEEEEEEE 555555555555555555555555 C 3 Q 3 fi CD cn VJ E CD U Q hj 5 5 94 os 99 bi Q -lk fb U' to Q 2 O 3 ll E an 2: Q. C 14 4 :s G 'D 5-3 3 'S 9, E in SE: CD a cn W P-lv cn QD- u Z3 9 5 D E115 69 Jw 5 5 S 3 555555555555555555555555 E E Buy Madelons and save the difference Q5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5EEEEEE Father-"Son, what did you do with She-"Tell me, have you ever loved that last ten spot I gave you?" another?" Son-"I bought a dollars worth of He-"VVhy of course dear. Do you apples and oranges and' spent the rest think I'd practice on a nice girl like on dates? you?" EEEEEEEEE 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E 5 5 5 E E E 5 5 E 5 E 5 5 5 5 E E E E E E E 5 E E E 5 E E E E E 5 EE Egggggggm 55555 CU 5 Tj 93 5 55555 5555 5555 EEE 93 :s Q. U1 3 4 5. CD 5525 EEEEEEEEEEE E E E E SE EE EE EE EE BE EE EE SE EE EE EE BE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE SE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE BE EE SE 5 EEEEEEEEEEE Read - Canada The House of Qualitv WHOLESALE GROCERS 139 5 5 5 5 g PREPARE POR g g POSITIONS g 55 EE 55 YOU MAY LEARN 55 5 5 E Banking lmach.D Calculator E EE Dictaphone Letter writing gg EE Comptometer Penmanship .QE Egg Typewriting Shorthand gg EE Salesmanship Accounting EE Eg Multigraph Bookkeeping E E TEACHERS, COLLEGE GRADUATES E gg DPERATED BY ANDERSON PEOPLE 55 EFI .EE EEE MODERN BUSINESS Egg ,Q COLLEGE Q gPhone 98 New College Block? SEE 131215 Meridian Eg 55 ANDERSON, INDIANA E5 SE BE EE .EE 5 55 Don Skeoch-"Say did youhearabout the fight down at the bakery?" Anne D.-"N0." Don-"A fresh egg knocked a hole through a doughnut." ...i1..- Miss Balyeat-Ql'n art classl "What's your favorite color ?" Izzy-"Zane Grey." .-H, Father CLooking at his last dollarh- "Money surely has wings, for house rent makes it fly." Son-"Yes, and some houses have wings, for I've seen many a house fly.', Father-" You have. I always thought no part of the house except the chimney flew!" iii? Bob-"Say, Nelda, don't you know that those golashcs you are wearing leak? Nelda-"Oh, go on. Don't you know I got pumps in themf' -wijgi. "Thats' a new one on me,', said the monkey as he scratched his back. 140 "Papa," said the small son, "What do they mean by 'college bred?' Is it dif- ferent from any other kind of bread?', "My son," replied the father, "It,s a four years' loaf." -ii-. . Co-Ed-"I saw five of your fraternity brothers at a dance last night." Stude-"I didn't know you had met so many." Co-Ed-"I haven't, but I recognized your ties." On Valentine morn he brought his heart And laid it at her doorg But she had ordered liver So she dealt with him no more. ...11.T Briid-0 at the telephone.-"Oh, John, do come home. l've mixed the pluges some way. The radio is all covered with frost and the electric ice-box is singing 'Way Out VVest in Kansas." TH..- Too-"How is your hankbook since the holidays?" Troo-"Not much account." E E E EVERYTHING E E IN PHOTOGRAPHY Q E E 5 -C 5 E E Q The Forkner Q 5 . 5 R Studio R E E 5 5 5 5 5 -' 5 5 5 5 5 'iii' E E West Side Square E E R 5 5 5 5 R EE Mr. Lambert-"Your mark is very low, but you just barely passed." Mary LouiseL.-"Oh, I'm so gladf' Mr. Lambert-"VVhy ?" Mary Louisew-"Oh, 1 just love a tight squeeze." 1.133.- "Is yo' gwine to let dat mule do as he please?" asked Uncle Epham'swife. "VVha's yo' wil powah?" "Mah wil poWah's alright, yo, jes' come out heah an' measuah dis mule's won't powahf' ,..H.,E Dentist4f'Open wider please? Patient-"A-a-ah-ah." Dentistgfinserting rubber gag, tow- el and spongej "HoWs' all the folks?" Mr. Shield-s-"WiliFat do you know a- bout franchise?', Marshall R.-'tFrench eyes! Pardon me, but isn't that a bit-er-personal?" iii- Freshie ffemininej, looking at De Royce Swinford, "Gee! hasn't he got pretty rosy cheeks?,' 55 EE 55 EE EE BE 55 EE 55 EE EE EE 55 HE HE um:m:2:::::::r.L".'......"""':::::'.......""'i'..."1:::::::v:::.2:m'.' gg' E SE gg Satisfaction Guaranteed if E55 or Money Refunded ?. EE 55 55 . ...... ...,... ,... EE EE . .5 5.Q5:Qjf.m . A : 9 QE gg ' o.x:r.c.r-1. 'L' EE- Sfi EE EE lllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIHIIIIIllllllllllllllllIUIHHIIINCIHWIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIUIII EE vummmmnn mul nnmnrlullmnnnmnlnunllmnu EE -'55 EE' 55 EE -'55 EE 55 EE 55 EE 55 EE 55 EE 55 EE 55 EE 55 BE 55 it-ii IH 5 5 5 5 E E ea ' ea 5 5 E 5 H 5 E E E gg ' 11th at Meridian 55- ? E E "WHERE FRIENDS MEET" E 5 5 5 .... 5 E E gg CLEAN AND COURTEOUS 55 5 5 E SERVICE AT OUR FOUNTAIN E 5 E 5 5 5 5 5 5 E Liggetfs, jol1nson's and E E Gi1bert's fine Chocolates E 5 5 E 5 5 5 NO HA RD SHIP Patience-"This paper says women will be barred from witnessing boxing bouts in VVisconsin in the future." Patrice-"Sure! Let the women be satisfied with the fighting at home." ...H-. RECIPES Ford 3 tin tomatoe cans, 2 old leather pocket-books, 1 gold tarnished teaspoon, 1 5 cent bottle black ink, 1 pinch pepper. 1113? THE WARY SCOT On the Window of a London res- taurant an Aberdonian read "No Gratuitiesj' so he entered. But going to Wash his hands, he read the Words, "Tip the Basin." He stepped back. "Aye,,' he grunted, " I thought there was a catch in it." . ...H.,n Somg men are boasting when they say they married their Wives on first sight. With others its merely an alibi. HEEEEEE '55 --- 'A -- ' W A'-1---'vm' 'f,A Vie.. Ui 5 .- 5 5 5 l F F: 5 5 8 ,lil 23 Q55 ...F X -2' 5 5 2 M F 4 2 f 3 5 ea E +L5556W geaggiig llM.ir245?14ol,r V 2 5 EQ ga 1 5 E ' CQ 'L+ ' 'I' U' .F .5 . F- 5 i - F v5RHQX5NSSSSY+x.m 5 I l . 5 5 5 SPURGEON BAUM CO. E 555 555 THE HOME OF OVER STUFFED FURNITURE E Terms If Desired New Management if "He gave her an army and navy Mr. 'Goss-fCivics Class "Upon what kiss." does the size of the House depend, "VVhat kind is that?" Ed?" '4Oh, rapid fire, sixty a minute." Ed Ald-rige-"What house?" E55555555555555EEEEEEE 5555 5555 Are You Going To College 5 5 5 9 5 E Next Fall. E E Take our course and you can work as a Pharmacist or E QE Analytical Chemist. The work is interesting, and the pro- EE E fessions are uncrowded. We cannot supply the demands E for our graduates. 5 E Most of our students earn their expenses by Working in gg E drug stores outside of college hours, averaging from 3510.00 E to 515.00 per week. F 5 E This college is twenty-two years olde, and has the largest EE E enrollment of any such college in the state. E E Send for calulog and interesting inforlnation. E 555555 E E IP Z DP 'U O F' 5 E E be Z IP 555555 INDIANAPOLIS COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 55555555555555555EEE55 142 " ' He did not fall on his knees, Or act like one bewitchedg W'hen he proposed his words these: "Say, kid letis go get hitched." Nor did she say: "Oh can it be, W6I'9 All other maids you scorn, And from them all you've chosen me." She simply said, "Pm your'n." ,mia The strongest complaint in the di- vorce courts noted for some time, is that of a woman who wants to leave her husband because he won't dye his red hair to match the new furniture. The alimony should be large and grate- fully paid by the husband of such a wife. Some men have no artistic ten- dencies. iii... A Human Biography In a Nut Shell. Born, welcomed, carressed, cried, fed, amused, reared,studied,examined, graduatedf in love, loved, engaged married, quarreled, suffered, deserted, sick, dead, mourned, buried and for- gotten. EEgEgEEEgE5EgE5EgE.g.EgEgEEE5EgEgEgE5EEEEgE QF EE eel 5 A 5 E WE EXTEND OUR E E CONGRATULATIONS E E AND BEST WISHES E E TO THE CLASS OF 1926 Q 5 AND RESPECTFULLY E T .,... . 5 E SOLICIT YOUR E E ACCOUNTS E 5 5 5 , as E 5 5 5 HE 55 E Anderson Loan E E Association E as - - as EE 10th and Meridian QE E E 5 E EEEEBEEEEQHEEEBEBEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE 5 E E E g Smzth g E S A E A GUST A 5 5 E E E SOCIETY BRAND E E CLOTHES E E DOBBS HATS E 5 E ENRO SHIRTS BE E E 5 5 5 5 E E E Shire E.A.SIHlIl1' gjZ',f,V E gi 99 Qi CThe Store for Men VQIU EE E ' Q E E E 5 "Yes, that was my girl you saw me with last night? "Pretty girlf' "Indeed she is. Why her cheeks are as rosy as those of the girl in that picture over there." "Yes, they're painted just like her's.,' ini "How did you lose your hair, Sandy'?', 'fMy wife had a hand in it." -...iii "Many men seem to keep that school girl complexion on their coat collars." H-um. "Son, where have you been?" quer- ied the anxious mother as her son slouched into the house at 1 a. m. "live been out on a date." was his answer. "VVith that dirty shirt?" "Naw, with a girl." --3 VVhen birds of a feather flock to- gether and produce the fall hat, then man's "riches', take wings. 'I43 SE '55 E E DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE E Phone 91 E E E E ANDERSON E E TRANSFER E E YELLOW CAB CO. E EE EQ CABS, BAGGAGE E E AND LIGHT HAULING E 5 5 E We Solict Your Patronage E E E 5 5 ieeaeaeaeaeseaeaea Q, Q? Z r-A U IND Q Ei! Q 5 5 Q aeaeseaeaeaeaeeea Clerk-"See how rosy these apples are?" Irate customer-"It's no wonder they blush, at such a shameless price." ...iii Mary--"Nelda, My motto is, Love one man and-love him well. What's yours?' I Nelda-"Love no man, not even your brother. If girls must love, love one another." Mr. Shields Cexplainlng a problemJ- "Now does every body understand that?" Frances Winters-"No, Mr. Shields, why don't you wait till it snows, so we can catch the drift." .tix-, Man is the only animal that can be skinned more than once. "He's the most tender-hearted man l ever saw." "Kind to animals?" "I should say so. Why, when he found the family cat insisted on sleep- ing in the coal bin he immediately ordered a ton of soft coal. as 144 Employe-"Sir, I respectfully ask for a raise in salary. I have married lately." Manager-"I'm sorry, sir, but 1' can be of no assistance to you, sir. The company is not responsible for acci- dents happening while the employe is off duty." Rex D.-"Miss Day, I have a terrible cold in my head." Gerald E. ibrilliant student?-"You ought to be glad you have something in your head." 1.11, Margaret Barnes Cpassing a relative in Grammerb-"I know it but I can't tell it. Don Skeoch-"Whatsa matter, is il a secret?" .ini Miss Niemann-fTracing voyage of Columbus, in 4B History Class.J "Why did he turn back to Spain at this point?" F. Winters-"He ran out of steam and had to go back." 5 EEEEEEHEE55555 UPU E SP QE ZU 55555555 FOOD STORE A COMPLETE SERVICE GRQCERY 937 Main St. PHONE 253 4 Lletpf Tax Descerxdmof nw i r oA.QmLS - I-I - QIXN 1 fg 2 I4 5 -, - L 0, V Sig 5.-1-'ii me . ,. B wx X xg 1. W X j 2 uw 5 "" A I ,um , S74 3 f E YW "cy f gf-91 N " W g 19 ma R236 gderl ICQMOHQC1 f T ' mimi if me wind cousin 1 '.ffy- file f' Ti ll Y BIGCQ LLPO Dbl ihx -Q xr ,,,,. - , ' well cggzt Mob! .l k K 9 51 onde. anlroad. my J , f"7"x r wizi xw, XF , SSRN, ,nf g NM A tairxlc A Fire orc cyclonG7 M K Q ,U .fl ' PM nellthev. Its dem f M'-ff? Z' 'N 4510! -a dad burn Sdluors W, Q Hug? ,QM Qdten out o J Z 'Q N - I X 5 ' G . ' ' Q 5 JSE Y' O' l k Q L Q x 9 f XZQKM Q ' f Q jf? I ' " , . h i I' Z, Eireef cleaners M gl?zKg1'an25fft o?'FtltfJeO??,nCf'3nmgnis.f x"f"'jW hx 1 PP P Soma people, were qw 1 9 almgvxeci ai great dongs ,D 6-xx 6: X of wat, LA- K, - ' A , I: I X fm W Qlf AFL S will EQIELQWXEM ! f ' ' 9 x by Mznnuik Srxxgdav 0 - 14 EEE95555EEHEEEBEBEHEBEHEEEEEEEBEEEBEEEEEEEEESESEEEEESEBESE555555555555EE HE HE BE EE BE EE BE HE BE EE BE SE EE HE SE SE HE 53 EE HE HE BE EE EE BE HE E E E E E E EEEHEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE55555555EESEHEHEEEEEEEHEEEEEEEBEHEBEEEBEQEEEEEHEEESE Thos. C. Fisher Flour, Feed and Coal Phone 72 528 W, 11th Street. Larry-"Hg says he is a descendant of a great family." Pete-"Yes and he is still descend- ing." iiil. If you want to find D. Swinford look for XVil1na. 1431... NVee-"Did: the bank's failure upset you?" VVee VVee-"Yes, I lost my balance." .Engl Jack Stephenson fpointing to his re- port cardl-"Do you c-c-c that B-?" DRAMA IN THREE ACTS I Maid O'ne II Maid Won III Made One iii-.. NVhat is marriage? Marriage is the sane idea of man to pay a woman's board the rest of her natural life. 146 Norman Cook tin 4B Grammer, giv- ing the principle parts of "fall,'J 'fFall, hurt, ery." Miss Day an 4B Grammer class?- "James, give a sentence containing notwithstanding." James R-"The seat of the man's trousers are worn out but not with standing." --11.1 Over the river and through the Wood the Botany classes go. ' ,iii First Freshie-fReading book titlesl "Last days of Pompeii, I wonder what he died of?" Second Freshie-"Some kind of an eruption I think." Hobo-"Yes'm, I wunst had a job managin' a hand laundry but it failed me." Lady-"Poor man! How did it hap- pen to fail?" 2' III EQ '-:U mo al W2 V2 '-CA ':r C fr '-'a FO- Q Cb D 5 2 FD D FO' D' O 5 O EEEEEEEEEEEEEEBEEEEEEEEEEEHEHEEEEEEEEE HEBEEEBEBEEEEESEEEEESEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEQQEEEEEEHEEEHEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEESEEEEEQE Miller's Embroidery Shoppe HEMSTITCHING, PICOTING ART NEEDLE WORK AND STAMPING CD r: 2: 71- T' I '31 E -s fl! e -I 2 -. T' E3 UE H O 'E'-I E Gift Novelties EE gg Lamp Shade Frames E EE . and Materials gg 555555 555555 gaeaaaaaaaeaea O -. 55 E I. HE o ca ea gf fs, 52 aa Q EF EE I W: E E r O I T' E f 2 E 5 , Q E aaaaaaaaaa CORRECT Miss Naglev"Give the Latin verb meaning 'to skate'." Frank Baker-"Skato, slipperc, falli, bLllI11Jtl1S.,, Miss Nagle---"Fallo, failere, flunki, suspendusf' Anxious mother CTalking over tele- phone to Mr. Weidlerj-'Tm afraid Johnny isn't trying." Mr. VVeidler-"You are quite wrong, madam. I assure you, Johnny is the most trying boy in the whole school? Brooks Short iIn 4B Engl "He finds out that he is in' love with her and then tries to press his suit upon her." "The radio is in its infancy. 'l'hat's why the darn things kick up such a racket when you have company? Customer-CHaving face steamedl-W "Gee VVhiz, that towel is hotlv Barber-"Yes, I know, but I couldn't hold it any longer." 55555555555 5 Exclusive Graduation Presents AND Dependable Merchandise You will have no trouble in making your selection of a nice diamond, watch, ring, bracelet watch, diamond bar- pin, bracelet, and all the lat- est novelties in jewelry. 35 years in business in the same location D. 81 J. ROSENBAUM JEVVELERS ar OPTICIANS 905 Meridian St. Anderson, Indiana 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 E 5 5 5 E E 5 5 E ai E5EEEEEEEE 5 H E G 55 E E 5 5 E SUPERIOR E E IN THE QUALITY Egg E E 5 5 5 E E COLLIEBIZING E gg cosfrs N0 MORE THAN gg E DRY CLEANING E E E gg Phone EE 5 5 5 . E and Our Driver Will Call E E E E Graydon Collier E E ' Yom-1 CLEANER A E 5 5 5 5 Mr. Shields-Cln commercial Geo- graphy! "Name the tropic north of the equator." Noland--"Can't, Sir." Mr. Shields-ff'Correct. Sit down." -:gil Spark Plughul got fired- today? Battery-"Thats all right. Iim dis- charged too. iii, "Allright behind there?,' cried the conductor from the front of the car. "Heidi" cried a shrill voice from the back of the car. "Wait till I get my clothes onli, All passengers craned their necks ex- pectantly. A 'small boy was struggling to get a basket of clothes aboard. THT Mr. Goss-"Fools often ask questions that wise men can't answer." Russ M.-"I guess that,s the reason I flunked in my exams." iii...- VVho cares to hold his girl's hand when it can't do better than nines and ducces? EEEHEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEHFIEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE! 'ii EE EE IEE E E EE EE E RUGS E E LINOLEUM E Q OIL STOVES E Q REFRIGERATORS E E BEDS, SPRINGS E E and MATTRESSES Q EE HE 4 E E Q O. A. GATE 5 E 28 W Qth St. E gs, Near jackson 55 5 ' BE' EE SE EE 5 EEBEEEEEEEBEEEEEBEEEEEEEHEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE FATAL FLASHES "Thin ice, Seorned advice, Paradise." "Fool afloat, Booked the boat, VVooden coatf' "Ignored bells, Flagman's yells, Im.n1ortelles." "Silly kid, Car skid, Glass lid." "Youth tall, Football, That's all? ,111 An Episode VVith a Lot of Action. Setting-Chemistry Lab. Time-Fourth Period. Characters-Mary Louise Larmore. First Acta-Mary Louise falls off stool. Grand Finale-Loud laughter and a great jar. CUBTOIIS QUESTIONS ls Katherine Gray? Is Willis Brown? ls George Speedy? Does Wilma Boyle? Does John Hunt? ls James or Noland Wright? Can Horace Crowe? ls Bob Lowe? Can Norman Cook? Is Brooks Short? .lynx E.-"Oh, mother, the fancy dress ball as a milk maid? Mrs. Ellison-"Certainly not, you're too small." .lynx-"VVell then, may I go as a con rlensed milk maid?,' ....11........ may I go to Avitors, orators, politicians, and salesmen all use air to rise in life. iii... PUNCTUATE THIS That is is that that is not is not is not that it it is. lt's easy. E5'E5EEEEE5TF'nHEBE5E5E5E5E'.5'EEEEE5E5E5E5EEE5EE EE EE EE' 55 Bfii EE E 7 5. E Greyer S E EE EE E THE BIGGEST LITTLE JEWELRY Egg E STORE IN THE CITY E EE EE E E BE Forthirty Ehree ,Qars I SE gg Your Jeweler E EE Y 7 F I W W E E EE EE 5 EE 55 E Diamond mounting Q E Engraving E E Watch repairing E 55 HE EE EE BE EE EE .EE EE EE EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE 148 i DOMESTIC GRACES 'tl-Iave you a little fairy in your home?" "No, but I have a little miss in my engine." HIS DUTIES The owner of a big plant, addressing a new employee: "Did my forman tell you what you will have to do?" t'Yes sir, he told me to wake him up when I see you coming? ..ii1,.L ASK and RECEIVE "VVhat were you and. Mr. Smith talk- ing about in the parlor?" demanded Miss Blushes, mother. "Oh, we were discussing our kith and kin," replied the young lady. "Yeth, you wath," interposed her little sister. Mr. Thmith asked. you for a kith, and you said fyou kin.' U .EEEEEEEEBEEEBEEEHEEEBEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEQEEESE 5 E EE HE 7 g NOLAND S g g WALL PAPER g g and ART s'roRE g gg? An Old Store f22 Yearsb E gg In A New Location gg EE EE E WALL PAPER, PICTURES, g gg PICTURE FRAMING gg g g gg We have many new things in gg gg our new store and invite you to gg gg visit us. Get your diplomas and gg gg class fpictures framed here. gg gg Hundreds of mouldings to select EE EE from. EE EE EE Egg We Sell Window Shades E g g gg Moved to East Side gg gg Court House Square gg EE EE HE 5 SE BEBEEEHEEEEEEEBEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEH EQJEEEEEEEEEBEEEEEEEEEEESEEEEHEEESEEEEEHQEEE EE HE EE EE E GOOD AND E E FAITHFUL E EE EE gg CHILDREN gg g g gg YOUR JOB HAS 5 E BEEN WELL DONE gg? EE EE EE EE E When planning your E EE future home, let EE E the store of service gg? E help you. al gg Our Experience may gg EEE Prove Valuable. E g g EE - EE g Ill I g Hon: or BL-rrnv fwvmrun: EE r BE g g EEEEEEBEEEEEEEEEEEEEHEEEEEEEEEEEEEBEEEEEEEEE "A deep orange monkey fur is now popular," says a fasnion paper. A friend of ours remarks that if he ever saw a deep orange monkey he would stick to soft drinks. 'Yes, Rupert," said mother, "the baby was a christmas present from the ang- els." "VVell, mama,', said Rupert, "if we lay him away carefully and don't use him, ean't we give him to somebody else next Christmas?', -dum. "Do all the women of your intellect- ual advancement organization make speeches?,' "Oh no, the more useful ones make tea and sandwiches." mum One Often Follows the Other "See here ,tt said the angry visitor to the reporter, "what do you mean by in- serting the derisive expression 'Apple- sauee' in parenthesis, in my speech?" " 'Applesauee?' Great Scott, man, l' wrote 'Applausef " 149 o5555555E5555555555555 E E 5 E 5 5 555 555 V Re cl' 'on Q GASOLINE and NIUT OR OILS AND 5 2 A 5 QE if wwf- E E f l 55 5 , ? Wg gil E E 4. Flqiaggy N 5 ' 1 " f' . EE - . gg 5 5 saw . E E Wall Smooth Away All Your Troubles QE EE5555 E 5 5 5 H 5 E 5 E E 5 E 55 M 5 5 E 5 5 E 5 5 E E E 5 5 E H 5 5 5 55 5 5 5 5 E E 5 E 5EEEEHEE 5 :x :Q Anderson Oil Co. ANDERSON, IND. TOUGH, TOO Trainp-" Could you spare a pool man something to eat?" Mrs. Kindleigh-"I'1l call my hus- band!" 'Framp--"No thanks, lady. I ainit no eannibalf' iii., Mr. Brinson-Cln Geometery Class!- "What's all that noise about?" Robert Ariiistrong-"Nothing I just dropped a perpend-icularf, -iii Mr. J. D. M. QTO English classj "To- morrow we will take the life of Lincoln. Come preparedff' iii.. Herf-"Minnie swears that she has never been kissed by any man." She-"VVell, isn't that enough to make any girl swear?" -mn., Sophmore-"You poor fish!" Freshman--"VVell, don,t crab about it." .....-iigwi. He-"Have you read 'Freckles,?" Shef-"Of course notg thatis my veil." HEEEEEHEEFEHEEEEESESEEEEEEEEL VEEEEHEEEEEBEBEEEQEEEEESEEE SE EE EE EE EE BE EE HE EE EE EE BE EE EE EE BE EE 5 EE HE HE ALICE HAT SHOP Miss ALICE THUMMA Phone 694-W Eg- E The newest creations that E E are distinctive and differ- E E ent. Reasonably priced' E EE and beautifully made. BE EEEEEEEEHEHEEEEEHESEHEEEBEEEE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE HE EE EE EE EE BE BE E5 Ei EEEEEEIBEEEEEEEBEEEEEEEESEEHEEE 16 VVEST TENTH STREET One Door East of Library IEEEESEEEEEEEEEEEHEEEBEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEELQEE AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE CO. James D. Hopper EEEEEEEEEEEEEEESEEEEEEEEEEEHEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEBEEEEEEEEEEEHEEEEEHEEEEEEE EE IEE EE 5 SE EE EE EE HE 5 EE BE HE HE EE EE E H5555555555EEEHE5EHEEEEEEEEE5EBEHEEEEEEEEEEFmEE!'iE5EEEEEEE5555555555555 The Exclusive Auto Parts and Electric Service Station 710 JACKSON STREET PHONE 809 EE NVilma B.---fComing in late-J "I had an awful time this morning. We were coming down the road: when a post fell over on our ford? ' Mr. VVeidlerw-"My goodness, what did you do?" NVilma-"VVe sent for the postmaster to take the post-off-us? W-iiwq Extra! Extra! Results of Track Meet! Cabbage won by a head, Potato lost by an eye, Corn stalked close behind, Bananas was in the bunch, Engine took the rail, leaving smoke trailing behind. VVind breezecl down the stretch and Thief made a good getway but was lat-- er overtaken by Cop. iii, Some Freshmen Think That- Sandy Hook is a Sc-olchman. Sherlock Holmes is a set of apart- ment houses. James S. Cox is the one that used to have an army. Rex Beach is a summer resort. Francis Bacon is a secret code. Seniors are dumbells. ' 151 effzzfognzphs lb Qxfzzfograph Qxfufographs

Suggestions in the Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:

Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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