Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 176

 

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



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1927 volume:

W Q QW f I -ngf E Q 1-1-hgh ZZ - il ,XX Xi ,gX-, H QS K Q- Q Y V W 'OE 'L.pi 555595 - V' ,4-X,,LX,A,AN J :mi W5' l' 9 T DAWSON HART JM un Ml, 'Z-r v , . H .uh ' in VA Q4 CQIDDYDMEQISMTIED Q 1927 4 un ' 069 mm cur1r1mcHAm EDl'l'Of2-IH-Cl-IIEF E- BUSIHESS TTAFIACER Y 4' S, WN, ll mam X J h-l DIIDIC TIO We deducate thus book tothe cnty of Anderson to those who are endeavormg to make Ander son a center of culture and refinement and to those who are promotxng nts marked lndustrxal development To bunld a cxty ns a task too great for one person for one group of people or for one generatlon It 1s the result of 1 I ' -- E . ' ,'n the combxned efforts of the mer chant the mdustrnal chuef the professnonal man the dreamer the whole body of the cmzens o Anderson May thus book be 1 some measure an msplranon t them to connnue thenr elforts XZ XJ QGAQ Z2 1 , K fc! , I r 1 S 1 14 UDIWODD A portrayal of school llfe as xt exusts and a recogmtnon of the fac tors whxch contrlbute to our growth and development have been our atm ln thus book We have essayed to acknowledge progress nn buxldmgs and ln extended courses of study more xmportant than thus IS our debt to those who foster our school spurxt and loyalty the athlehc orgamza tuons clubs and faculty The success whxch we the Senxor Class of 1927 have achieved xn ou: varxous endeavors and nn the pubh canon of thus book we attrnbute to the constant encouragement and guidance of our sponsors Mnss Swmdell and Mr J D Mxller I I ' me material side of school life. But If I l 0 4 x 4 OIQDHZ of BOOKS VIUVQ ADIVIIHIQTDATIOPI CLAQQEQ ACTIVITHIQ ATI-ILETICQ VEATUDIIQ 341 ADVEQTIQEIVIEHTQ STAFF Earl Cunmrxqham EDITOR Alloc-2 DQVIQ ASST EDITOR Ellzabeih Gslmone ASQT BUSINESS HAMMER Dolph OGEI' ART Joe Xxlelnack CARTOONS I BUSINESS r1Ar1AcEl2 N I I ' 1 O MOTTO ne for All All for One X - my qw fawwl argl lui . M ' Q, Q 4 Q, 'X pg 44 J QM 'PTI 13 MGC ,f aw N ,gf ' he 'H' fx Q, ""' A' Em, F f- '21 A Q""'W?A. ' A Aj ff:Q: Z.., K?'Z':mx,,,3 xg fl 124.1 ,4 . 'X 691 -'J'-QQ'-Z x X 'H Lf 0' V332 i kjvyxfi 'S K., F LL 2 1 ' v ,V f 44 6 Fw Sfiiik 'Q ,I ,. f' ' Fflfw X, gff mia 1 . "'fV"sY2 fifix.: 5 9, 4- P S x P Hrqh Qchool wfg, . f.fY'yi1Q Riff, S54 1257 kY,j5,,4-lx,.,k:b2 Mfg, w,,ff4 QIQQJE., 2 f :S li ' I ' -"5,Q1FE3ff MN, if 3?-Riff, ,,, A, 4..- , 3 -1, . Q 1,2 3 4. 555'-4'2,,.11"A If fb,-V --' MNJ3' fi. 3. 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HJ. ffaix' W s - ' 'Y , ifdffQ,2,,z,,. fflkml CQulyi'ly3UqQ Nfkgyl- .wif . ,,jq,x3, ' V ff., I, . Mfr fb' f .1 4 z' 1 f M Dm Vqjifli ig?:5w,qV V? my I 5-A .1 iii A " 21.3 , FQ W Q1 Tv L RJ Rx aw ! fp A L, W ,, 96,41 X52 f," mf fi g :fx ...wg fp, ff N w X 5 E A FX A fvwf m, , ,jx fluff. Cnty! 1-full ,NN K xx , , x , f "" . -- fV""w f..,-...... 1 f. - ' w.....,.?h?"T'?4..9 ' ' wx-'--" " X ff""f 4 QM A cfs? fs 2 F. 9 C , . ' kt ,H fi kg AQ V 4: I f ,Q , 2 ' wil hem Q 1 :IEE Gi cgi Y, S544 -.."x.H 7 F? Cox,mhLq Club. Vw x . Q5 ' 1, , - N.: TSA' Q3 Vlumcapof Ciubxw fl f. if , . gag? A-.Q Lf, 2-53 , ' mf. w Q:'b ,mfg my A ' 1 f! 1 :fif , V ,gmwgiig - - -1 my .mg JMS Ai ' ,ff25gff?' 3? Q5!f',f,' ef Nw A if 213 , , ,M J A , fgfff ,ef If ,ffQ?ff:2f' Qhcxd 'side Nemonucl Dcukk L1 4 4 ' "'VV -'ffm' Q 14 fixji u 29 1 I UH M CQWVWD wk Q7 'fd L X 111 XL :IL fra ,, ,f ,R v T' ff 213,19 hz 1-.N tj Q23, Q J ff '4 if v fj- Qi fy!" Q, Q9 ' f , A Fw , L mu' 1 '1 I h 'Q Lk N ff ' XI v ,f "I" I V'A!-s9"?,f:'f2' mx .XV 5,2 Xl m km K 1 ,. QQ gf 'lf 5 xr eww ff ,fsgigef xg, Y QT-wg U New Cuivm OPPHQRQ Meme f 'vfkxwj 31,5 l 4 N 1 I 1- waz? ,x2,. 'mf' 1 6 Mmwmx K J 5' N99 4 7 I 5 QNX my X L N i E? 3- X ,X .. l wt E X 'Wk 7 Xxxf ' iq ! , NV., :ffl qi X- lf f,yl.4'qji f my "bv J ' I ,f Wim lf" X! , T f 'M u- ,HN i 7 'Wg ,, - , ' 1. , k 11? . , ,N If - J C' f ? I- , -xl 'V Y 1 , X E X . X IX :qi Q93 'lr n K2 fav ,N ,IX xx N, WM X-I X xx X31 " ' 5 an C' fir x E 1 ' X ,J X 'Z Q ff xi i X X N! 4 5' ' V ff 'Y ' 7 Q - .nl " X f . f' Z '. ,525 . Xx at I-Q SCHOOL BOARD Mr. XV. A. Denny Mr. Herbert Mcklahan Mrs. Augusta Millspaugh Mr. .lolm H5 de Superin ten dent President Sezv1'etru'g1 Tren Slll ez Mn. VV. A. DENNY Superintendent of Anderson Pub- lic Schools. A. B., Indiana Undversityg A. M. Columbia Universityg Diploma in Administration and jSupervisi0n, Columbia Universityg Harvard Summer School. f X. im 17 .fk .grim K MR. D. E. 'WEIDLER Principal of Anderson Senior High School. Columbia University, A. M.g Teachers' Col- lege. ,. . V Mn. C. D. ROTRUCK Vocalional Director. Wabash, Indiana State Normal School. Monticello, Incliana. 18 XS N. Miss REBA ARBOGAST. ., Penmanship and Spelling. 'I Indiana State Normal. 'XL Anderson, Indiana. X' A Mn. J. P. AMICK. History and Mathematics. Indiana State Normal School. ,I Scipio', Indiana. xx Mn. CLAUDE P. BARNER. Printing. Purdue University. Indianapolis, Indiana. Miss WILMA BALYEAT. Art. Chicago Academy of Fine Arts. Middlebury, Indiana. MR. CARL M. BONGE. English and Economics. Purdue University. Anderson, Indiana. Mn. BLACK. 4A American HistoryandConstitution. New York University. Anderson, Indiana. Mas. ELLA M. BURROWS. Registrar. Anderson, Indiana. Mn. BRINSON. Mathematics. De Pauw University. Linden, Indiana. A -Xb .,.', 1,512 ' W 1 9 'W' f . A tw ' Mn. RALPH .l. CULLIPI-IEII. Architectural and Machine Drafting. University of Illinois. Anderson, Indiana. Mn. Holman CooK. Botany. Earlhain College. ' Anderson, Indiana. Miss PAULINE DAY. English. Indiana University. Anderson, Indiana. - - Miss MARY B. FUnNEss. Arty Chicago Art Institute. Chicago, Illinois. y I Mn. ELBIEIR D. Goss. History and Civics. Indiana University. Anderson, Indiana. Mus. li1.1..x 0. Goss. European History and History of Art. Indiana University. Anderson, Indiana. - Miss GLADYS AM. 'GRAI-IABI. Spanish. Ohio VVesleyan University. Decatur, Indiana. , Mn. Lian I-IALE. VVood Pattern Making. Indiana State Normal. Anderson, Indiana. . , .. . -KE?iQ 21 4155- 20 M. 1' A X , . 1 Miss MARY J. HAHTMAN. Latin and Mathematics. Indiana University. Anderson, Indiana. Miss DOROTHY HAMRICK. Public Speaking and English. Ohio Wesleyan University. Danville, Indiana. X . i I . ,I Mus. MAE NET'1'E1w1L1.E HENRY. English. Indiana UD1VCTS1ty. Anderson, Indiana. Miss MABULLE H1LLIGoss. Library. Colulnbia UH1V8FSliy'. Anderson, Indiana. Miss SARAH JANE HUNTER. Connnercial. Butler College. indianapolis, Indiana. Mn. BERNARD B. Hon'roN. Physics, Chemistry, and Physiology. ' Lincoln Memorial University, Tenn. ' 1 Ashville, North Carolina. . l l Tzliss I'vA J.xNNEY. . Household Arts and Clothing. Columbia University. Alexandria, Indiana. Mn. GORDON E. JULIUS. Wood Work. Indiana State Normal. Anderson, Indiana. .,.,,..,,, , M529 2 65551-K. AY W .,,,, 21 MRS. NIAIIGARET H. LEACHMAN. Household Arts and Millinery. Columbia University. ' Danville Indiana. MR. HOWARD LINDSEY. History, Civics, and l'ndustrial Mg't. Indiana State Normal. Anderson, Indiana. ' ' 1 V MR. L. J. McCL1NTocK. Latin. ' Indiana University. Anderson, Indiana. MRS. NONA L. MARSH. Mathematics. Indiana University. Plymouth, Indiana. Miss HELEN B. MEC-H1'LE. French. University of Chicago. Rapid City, South Dakota. Miss MARGARET J. MERKER. English. illinois Womanis College. Alexandria, Indiana. . . . 4 MR. JOHN D. lYiILLER. English and Mathematics. l'ndiana University. Anderson, Indiana. MR. HERBERT R. MILLER. Mathematics. De Pauw University. . Nappanee, Indiana. l I 'ww i i f- A A 2 2 MIss MARY MILLER. English. I l'ndiana University. Bloomington, Indiana. MISS FANNIE E. NAGLE. Latin. De Pauw University. Noblesville, Indiana. MR. VALIANT G. NIMS. Physical Training. University of Illinois. Greely, Colorado. MISS LILLIAN NIEMANN. History. . Wisconsin University. Indianapolis, Indiana. MISS MAIIJORIE C. PARRISH. Typewriting. -Butler University. Indianapolis, Indiana. MR. WILLIAM PECK. History and Coaching. Indiana University. Frankton, Indiana. Miss ELIZABETH POTTER. Spanish and Commercial. Butler University. A Indianapolis, Indiana. MR. ALVIN R. ROGGY. Commercial. University of Michigan. Princeton. Indiana. ww.. .... - .,,. I., ,,.. W. .,.. ,,,,,, , ,,,,X X, , 'V , , 23 QM 'bi'-. XJPPA 2 1' i Mn. RICHARD RENCENBERGER. Director of Instrumental Music. ' Winificld College of Music. Anderson, Indiana. Mns. ANNE SAYRE. Foods. Oxford College. Anderson, Indiana. Mn. HOWARD SHARPE. Machine. Shop. Purdue University. Anderson, Indiana. Q Mn, RAY SHERMAN. ' Mathematics. Indiana State Normal. Middletown, Indiana. MR. RALPH C. SHIELDS. Bus. English, Arithmetic and Com- 'mercial Geography. Indiana State Normal. Anderson, Indiana. Miss JENNIE A. SLOAN. History. University of Chicago. Hebron, Indiana. ' le , Mn. ALVA R. STAGGS. En glish. Wabash College. Walton, Indiana. if Mn. FREDERICK VV. STOLER. Physics- Columbia University. "-" f Fort Wayne, Indiana. lii l ". u t ,. . MEI? , ., M Vgll 24 r ga " MR. JESSE STUTSBIAN. Botany. Michigan State College. Middletown, Indiana. BLANCHE SXVINIJELL. English. Coluinbla University . Ryan, Iowa. Miss Manx' VVILSON. English. Butler College. Indianapolis, Indiana. ELoIsE TYKLE. Physical Training. Middletown. Indiana. fQx if f xiii if. J, ,L b I . lm.. 'ig , . fn Tj' A Q , ff! ' Se x 'Q Q 'X . E e f' 25 American College of Physical Ed. H-rmgb Wmmmw J-fx X 1 ff f, O f f X xl . 257 4? 3 z fy - ?? f x X 2 ' xo f 7 4,Q wk Wi Q 2 4 ' N LD 4 M 1 Z p BQ 6 N g , 1 g r QQ 'QPF' fffmk Z 5 Q I 6 y if aa Z Z Z ALBRIGHT, GERALD President 3, 45 Sergeant at Arms 2g Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, President 3, French Club 3, 4, President 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, President 4, Glee Club 2, 3g Science Club 2, Senate 15 "The Hottentotn 4, "Go Slow, Maryv 45 "Polly VVith the Past" 25 "Bells of Beaujolaisn 3. ' 'The friendly grasp-the honest gaze, The voice that means the thing it says." VVELNACK, .losEPH " Vice President 1, 4, X-Bay Staff 1g Ath- letic Board 2:,Band 2, 3, 4g,Orchestra 3g Hi-Y 3, Spanish Club 3, X-Rav Board 3: Boosters' Club 4g Annual Staff 4. "Our deeds determine as as mach as we determine ont' deeds." BRINSON, FRANCES Student Council 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4' Latin Club 3. 4, Secretary 43 Girl Bc- serves 3, 4, X-Ray Staff 3, 4, Annual 'Staff 4. ,"If there's a girl in Anderson Hi, ' whose sweet smile just entrances, ' And who is truly the best of good pals, That girl is certainly Frances. Y V AMBROSE, JI-zssE Treasurer 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 35 Science Club 4. "Candor is the seal of a noble mind The ornament and pride of man." SMQTU, FRAIIKLIN Sargeant at Arms 4: Hi-Y 2. 3, Football R. 4: Track 4: Commercial Club 4, Beecher City, Illinois lg Basketball 1. "The only way to have a friend is to be one. Jesse Am li-lNGRfGk flarxkfn Qfrlfix r?ffff35X-2331? f'?'ff'Q'5?'I5-X' J 4 T -l'9'f5A tnss1ns 33 3 it 4-'sf' 3 28 XX l A M as Sow 5 c , ,, KS, 5 SE-I A 5 iz, Q: Biographies ADAMS, NELLIE---SlJ3HlSh Club 1,2,Treas. 23 COIlllIlO1'Clfll Club 4. Hln her tongue is the law of kindness." AnMs'rn0NG., GEORGE-GlCC Club 2, 3g Hi-Y 4. "Knowledge comes but wisdom lin- lgersf' ACKEP., PHILIP-Football 2, 3, 4, Basket- ball 2, 3, 4g Track 3, 4g Boosters' Club 3, 4, President 43 Student Council 2, 4, Declaination Contest 4. "So much one man can act and do, That does both act and know." BOWERS, l1,EAN4Spanish Club 1, 2, Sec- retary 2. "Oh, blest with temper whose un- clonded ray "Can make tomorrow cheerful as to- day." ABMINGTUN, ROBERT-Boosters' Club 4. "Where more is meant than meets the ear." ACKE11, JUNEff'Girl Reserves 4g Basket- ball 2, 3. "A thing of beauty is a joy foreverf' Bl-IHEH, HELEN--FFL'llCl1 Club 2, -3, 4g Science Club 39 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 4g "All at Sea" 4. "And her face so fair 5tFl'red with her dream, as rose-leaves with the air." BRUNDAGE, XNILLIAM. "He seems so near and yet so far." Egfr ,, - my ,.: 2 'Z 'Q-75174 W 29 Q f -' ' ' f N. f . W Wye , ,se-:,-vs,wg w,- 'f Q K ' vagja.. -wzg A , S, ,,vv.. . .,x: Q , was , , A ,... :sffsf-N' o -f -fjfi i' is Biographies E SMITH, BOEHLER-O'I'Cl1QSfI'3 1. 2. 3, 4, H1-Y 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, Science Club 4. "Let knowledge grow from more to more." BURBOWS, MARYQGirl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, gwlef Club 1, 2, Home Economics Club "Is she not more than painting can express, Or youthful poets fancy when they love?" BONDURANT, CLYDE. "The spirit of the time shall teach me speed." BUTNER, RUTH. "The path of duty is the way to glory." BLAKE, KENNETH-Pendleton 1, 2, Base- ball 1, 2, Track 2, Orchestra 1, Art Club 1, 2, Anderson 3, 4. "And when a lady's in the case, You know all other things give place! BAKER, JUANITA-Student Council 1, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Presiident 1, 2, Commercial Club 3, X-Ray Staff 3. "Yellow hair and shining eyes, Ah, ,tis a g'limpse of Paradise! But wait, my dear, what do we see? A little vixen, too, is she!" COOPER, DOROTHA-Commercial Club 3,4, "Though deep, yet cleargthoughgenitle, yet not dull." BROOKS, FRED-Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Yell Leader 3, 4, "Go Slow, Mary" 4, Athletic Board 3. "I awoke one morning and found my- self famous." .. as . . . t ... . .5 ,,. X'f'?..,Q'.Wg Zim I F ' i ., X fl A by " '-as m a figz, f Biographies COY, LOWELL-Track 3, 4, Football 4, Band 2, 3, Science Club 4, Sesqui-Cen- tennial 3. "And, as the greatest only are, In his simplicity sublime", DRONBERGER, VIRGINIA-Spansish Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, Girl Re- serves 3, 4, Opcretta 3. . "I have loved the world, And the world has loved me." DUNHAM, HELEN. "A charm that most girls do not have, You'll notice if you look with carey Giyrls, why did we bob our hair?" Cov1NGToN, RANDOLPH-Senate 1, 2, "Go Slow, Mary" 4, Spanish Club 4, Class Treasurer 2, Orchestra 3, 4, Band 4. "Little but mighty, so was Napoleon." DAVIS, VIRGINIA-Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Senate 1, 2, 3, Music Study Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, President 3, Chicago Musical Scholar- ship 3. ' 7 Her every tone is HlIlSIC,S own." CURVEN, LLOYD-Yell Leader 2. "And now mu task is smoothly done, I can fly or I can run." CUNNINGHAM, EARL-Dramatic Club 3, X-Ray Staff 3: Track 3, 4, Annual' Staff, Editor-in-chief 4, Honorary Society 3, 4, Presrident 4. "Beholding the bright countenance of tlruth in the auiet and still air of delightful studies." , DAVIS. ALICE-Latin Club 3,"4g Dramatic Club' 3, 4, Hon. So. 3. 4, ,Vice Pres.. 4, Annual Staff, Asslt. Ed. 4, "Go Slow, Mary" 4, Boosters' Club 4. "She is pretty to walk with, witty to talk with. and pleasant, too, to think on." if M it it ,KW 31, WK W 12- Y' jim", .a""M Biographies CHARLIER, llvlARIE ALICE-Threeyeargrad uatcg Glee Club 25 French Club 1, 2, 4, ' Vice Pres. 2. 45 Dram. Club 4: Science Club 45 "Bells of Beaujolais' 3. "Though her disposition is retiring. Her intelligence is outstanding." CUTLILR RED. - so blithely gay as he, er the ladies chance to be." THOMAS'-MOFCllCStF3 1, 2, 3, 4: Club 35 Hi-Y 2, 3. "Music for the time doth change his nature." DEEDS. CHARLOTTE-French Club 1, 35 Span. Club 35 Dram. Club 3. 4: G. R. 1. 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 X-Ray Stah' 45 1 Boosters' Club 4. "Don't speak of sorrow when I am around." GILMORE, EL1zABE'rH-Class Pres. 1, 2g Student Council 4, Pres. 45 G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 35 Annual Staff 45 X-Ray Staff 45 Senate 1, 25 Dram. Club 2, 3, 4. "An inborne grace that nothing Iaclcs . of culture or appliance." BIHDWELL, KENNETH-Sf3H3l6 15 Hi-Y 35 Science Club 45 Dramatic Club 4. "I have never felt the kiss of love, Nor a maiden's hand in mine." , . GRAHAM, ANNA CA'I'HERINE7S8H3t6 1, 2: Girl Reserves 1. 2. 3: Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Science Club 4: "Bells of Be-aujolais" 35 "All at Sea" 4. "A disposition th-at's sweet and sound, A girl who'.-2 a pleasure to have a- round." COLLINS. VERSAL--Trnek 1, 2. 3. 45 Foot- ball 25 Basketball 45 Historic Pageant 3. "Our tall dreamy-eyed shielc has cav- tured many a fair damsel's heart." -X - 32 ' Biographies HELPLING, MARY JANE--SlQlldCI1t Council 3, 43 Spanish Club 4, Secretary 4g Latin Club 4, Vice President 4: Basketball 2, 3, Class Secretary 3. "Blushes are not always a sign ofbash- fulness." BELL, PAUL-Student Council 1, 2, 3, Vice Pres. 3, Track 3, 4g Athletic Board 2, Secretary 2, Basketball 3, 43 Historic Pageant 3. "He has a stern face but a gentle heart." GELILING, QHKQDMEIK--C0ifIlIHLlllCl2il Club 4. "Silence is more eloquent thanwordsf' EASTMAN, LUCY-Spanish Club 3, 4, Commercial Club 3, 4. "Although vanquished, she could argue still." GRITTON, DEVA-Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, 'Girl Reserves 2, 33 Student Coun- cil 3, 45 Spanish Club 2, 3. "A quick wit, a light heart, and alevel head." GILMORE, CHARLES. "Silence is a virtue, especially in ll classroom." x IIURLEY, ANsoN-Orchestra 1, 2 ,3g Band 2, 3, Senate 33, Latin Club 4. "Himself unshaken as the sky, His.words, like whirlwinds, spin on hzghlf W .W f W ff f HUGHES, NIILDRED. "A llfe that leads melodious days." ,ffm ff ,f fs . my QWTWEQV Wurg-wg 1 f K '- X fu? 33311 linda! esee 3 'KW eww leaf! Biographies I'IIGlNIAN, ALICE-Student Council 15 Glee Club 1, 2, 3g Dramatic Club 45 Girl Re- serves 2, 3, 45 X-Ray Staff 4, "Bells of Beaujolaisn 3g"The Goose Hangs High"4. "Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are." CARPENTER, FLoYDfSenate 3. "Ha py am I,' from care I'm free: Wlgy aren't they all contented lilac me?" GEHRKE, VVALTEB-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4g Senate lg Football 23 Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Glee Club 33 Science Club 4g Commercial Club 43 Citizens' Military Training Camp 3. "Slowly but surely withal moveth the might of the gods." HALL, MARIE. "I have none other than a woman's reason: I think him so, because I think him so." Il0'1'ZELL, IJELILAH-OI'Ch6St1'21 1, 2, 3, Girl Reserves 4, Commercial Club 4. "What a sweet delight a quiet life affords." H1GH'rcHEw, FLOUBNOY. "They say, best men are molded out of faults: And, for the most, become much more the better for being a little bad." HOPPES, LENNA-Markleville High 1, 2, Anderson, Home Economics Club 43 Commercial Club 4. "For never a thing can be amiss when sxmpleness and duly tender lt." HART, DAWSON+BllS1l16bS Mgr. of Annual 4g Track 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club 1, 2, Student Council 33 Dramatic Club 1, 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4g Class Vice- Pres. 2, 3, Football 2, Basketball 3, 4. "One of the few, the immortal names, That were not born to die." 34 ,S . Q . .JJ S fx, - lx- 5, ' ww, A As. A A - A 1 fs. was .3511 ' R . , . Q74 V. -,Q . I. . 44' ',' - "N , .f"'.i' Q :"i Sl' fkw - ' . . :rw GTP! Biographies If M, QM, 'if' 'SW' f f f 5 i g HARRIS, ROBERT-Football 3, 4. A' .M 5 "Friendship is love withouthis wings." ' ' I' HOPKINS, RICHARD. "How happy the life unembarrassed by the cares of business!" HACKLEMAN MARTHA--ITIOIHC Econ m' , 0 ICS Club 3, 4. "The secret of success is constancy to purpose." GILPIN, CARL-'CIHSS President 1gSpanish Club 2, 3, Senate 25 Science Club 4g Band 4. "I have often regreted my speech, Never my silence." HAVEN, EDITH-Middl6tOWH lg Markle- ville 23 "Once in a Blue Moon" 2, Ander- son 3, 4, 'Glee Club 45 Commercial Club 4, Home Economics Club 4. "Her eyes are homes of silent prayer." CROWE, HORACE-Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4g Hi-Y 3, 4. "None but the brave deserves the fair." CAMPLIN, JAMES-Honorary Society -1. "It is not necessary to light a candle to the sun." GRAY, ROBERT-Hi-Y 3, Secretary 4gLatin Club 3, 43 Science Club 4, President 4, X-Ray Staff 4. "Real worth requires no interpreter? "c . "rw ! ' f' W lfiiq K V - X Biographies MILLS, MABLE-Commercial Club4,Treas- urer 4. b "How sweet and gra:rious,evenin com- mon speech." PERKINS, PAUL, "Pa"---,Pendleton 1, 2g Vocational Club 1, 2g Debating Club 2: Basketball 25 Anderson 3, 45 Boosters' Club 4. "The world will never hear from meg I mind my own business." WARVEL, HAROLD, "Pete"-P-Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4g French Club 3, 4g X-Ray Staff 3, 4g Senate 1. "He possessed a peculiar talent for producing effect in whatever he did or said." SCHRADER, MARCELLA-Glee Club 1, 2, 3g Treas. of '26 class, Class Treas. 2. "The worst fault she has is to be in lovef' REAVIS, MARSHALL. ' "Talk to him of Jacob's ladder and he asked the number of steps." SWANEY, EDNA. "Unthin1cing, idle, wild, and young, I laughed, and danced and tayked and sung." . RAYL, FLORA-Commercial Club 3, 4, President 4g Student Council 1, 2, Home Economics Club 2. "Great feelings has she of her own Which lesser souls may never know? E ERELL, FRANZA-S6I13t6 2, 3, 4g Football ."Music has charms alone for peaceful minds." . ..,. , ,X . gy , 36 we 'W' - - lr'-Irv - Blographles www ODoR, RALPH'-Track 2, Basketball 3: Q ' H Annual Staff 4. I "Whatever is worth doin at all is Q worth doing well." NIORRISON, FRANCIS, "Fran"-Glee Club 2, 3, "Go Slow, Mary" 4, Dramatic Club 4, Boosters, Club 4, Secretary 4, "Bells of Beaujolaisf' "I would more natures were like thine, So innocently wild and free." PARKER, JEWELL-Collegs Corner, Ohio 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Class Treasurer 2, Vice President 3, Basketball 3, And- erson 4. "A face with gladness overspread! Soft smiles, by human kindness bred." FISHBACK, FRANK-UGO Slow, Maryn 4, X-Ray Staff 4, Annual Staff 4, Track 3. 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Declamation Contest 4. "The gentleman is learned and there- fore ' A good speaker." MERRICK, LUCILE-French Club 3, 4, Honorary Society 3, 4. "Who mixed reason with pleasure And wisdom with mirth." PIERCE, NEHERSTA-Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Latin Club 3, Stu- dent Council 3, Home Economics Club 1, 2, "All at Sea" 4. "Abolish fun, and I exist no more." PLOTNER, HILDA-Glee Club 4, Accom- pandst 4, Chorus 1, 3, 4, Accompanist 4, "All At Sea" 4, Girl Reserves 3, Spanish Club 3, Home Economics Club 2, 4, Treasurer 4, Girls' Booster Club 4, Style Show 4. "Where there is music there can be no harm." PRRsToN, MYRL-Band 3, 4. "Speech is great, but silence is greater." ,J N-'F 5 H 1'-4 ,P rx ' S fl 'TN fx . XI 37 Ns 5 1' . y ff, W, Biographies MoonE, LOWELL-StlldCl'lff. Council 1, 44 Hi-Y 4. "Content that from employment L springs, A heart that in his labor sings." NIILLS. HEI.EN-BOOSt8l'S, Club 45 Com- mercial Club 3, 4g Girl Reserves 3. "Sometimes from her eyes ' I didreeeivefairspeechlessmessages." NELSON, ELLEN. "I am the master of my fate, I am the captain of my soul." N 1BLocK, EARL. "0 keep me innocent-make others great." ! l 1 l PAULINE, "Speed,"-Commercial . i 1, 4. She is gentle, she is shy But there is mischief in her eye." HERITAGE, ROBERT, "Bob-Studnnt Coun- cil 1, 25 X-Ray Staff 3. "He has nothing to say? Then 'tis not he." IKOLHELIUS, VON-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4g Or- chestra 1, 2g X-Ray Stall' 3. "A little fun now and then Is relished by the wisest men." JONES, GEI'TRUDE-FF6HCh Club 4g Or- chestra 2, 3g Girl Reserves 4g Boosters' Club 4. "Silent and chaste as she steals along, Far from the worId's gay, busy throng." e'f'f ww w 38 X 46 .swg -Y 1 "i " , egg sales eggs A if V . ,. Biographies MCGooN, HARRY-X-Rav Editor-in-chief 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Annual Staff 4, Dram. Club 2, 3, 45 Vaud. 33 'f'Go Slow Mary" 4, "The Goose Hangs High" 4. "And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all he knew." LOFFER, DONNA-Senate 1, Home Econ- omics Club 3, 4g Student Council 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2. "And the light of heaven she came A from still lingered in her hair." I,Ew1s, WILMA-'SGO Slow Mary" 4, French Club 3, 4, Secretary 4, Senate 1, Science Club 13 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4. "She is small, she has eyes, Oh, she'sa wonder for her size." JARRETT, ORBBA, "Jerry.',-Football 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Commercial Club 4. "And when we meet again we'll still be friends indeed." LAMEY, JAMES, "Jim,"---Hi-Y 4, Spanish Club 2, Track 2, 3, 4: Science Club 4, President 4g Commercial Club 4. "Ol a far1ner's life for me." KING, THELMA-Spanish Club 2, 3. "A most demure young lady, and quite witty, too, we think." LEWIS, MABEL, "Ted."-A-Gfirl Reserves 1, 4g French Club 4, Commercial Club 3. "The fairest garden in her looks, And in her mind, the wisest books." l.AnMonE, JAMES, JR.-Senate 1, Dramatm Club 2, 3, 4, Boosters' Club 4, "Go Slow Mary" 4. "Earth seemed more sweet to live upon, More full of love ber-ause of him." mf A or A A A 39 A Nx ,...x M xg , - , . www A VW . . s i , fff f'w.,K sarrj'Q:g,f' A X Mix ii or lfjjru is nfs s, if I A ig ff? gg, ' .",. la zzt Ili-ii N 1 Biographies JONES, CLYMERMFairmount, Ind. 1, 2, Basketball 1, 25 Class President 1, 2, Anderson 3, 4, Football 4. "That thoughtful kindness to the sex at large Which makes each woman feel her- self a chargef' ' Hmscn, Rosaua-Girl Reserves -1, 2,3,4g French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4. "She who works diligently reaps great rewards." ' HALL, RUTH-Kokomo 1, 2, Anderson 3. 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4g X- Ray Staff 3, 4g Annual Staff 43 Latin Club 3, 43 Dramatic Club 3, 4g Boosters' Club 4. "She's bonnie, blooming, straight and tall, Stately she moves about the hall." Homes, WILBUR1B3SkEtb31l 3, Student Council 1. "A dark eyed shiek and none more wise than he." l.1KENs, GEORGIA-Student Council 4, Commercial Club 4. "She is rich that desiresnothingmoref' H0'PZELI,, PHILIP. . "Even though he seemed' distant at times we know his heart has been with us." Homast MILDRED-Spanish Club 3, Vice President 35 Dramatic Club 4. "A perfect woman, nobly planned, To warn, to comfort, and command." HIATT, DELMAS "Egbert"-Senate 23 Science Club 2. "My only books were women's looks "And folly's all they've taught me." W up . l.,,a me -. . ..-1-.-.qu n.,. , ,..QfQ - 1W , M Www' A 1-1 F XE-S.. Biographies SAMPLE, KENNETH-Spanish Club 2, 3, Vice President 3, Senate 33 Annual Staff 4. "A prince of good fellows: And surely a loyal friend." RAINES, EsTHEnMGirl Reserves 3, 43' Latin Club 3, 4, President 4. "She who submerges herself in work Does not drown in discontent." MEHNERT, MARY--Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Home Economies Club 4. , "A frame so robust, with a nature so sweet." HAYL, ED. "Let gentleness 1ny strong enforcement l,e.7! SAFFORD, BEATIUCE-Glee Club 3, Girl Re- serves 3. "Her ready answer and modest air Show her wise as she is fair." RIFFE, FRANK-Windfall, Ind. 1, 2, 3, Latin Club 1, 2, Art Club 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Class Play 3g Basketball 1, 2, 33 Track 2, 3, Anderson 4. "Happy am Ig from care I'm free. Why ain't they contented like me?" UNHUE, FRANK-Student Council 3, Sen- ate 3, 4, Vice President 4. "A good heart is better than all the heads in the world." VOGEL, RETII-Gifl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Student Council 4, Girl Reserve-Hi-Y Play 3. "Kindness in woman, not their beauty, counts for most." 41 W ,,,, ,-,1 lY"lT3 ' T "f tiY"'li - - scfigfifs. ff? Tw ifixififg Blographles 1 , ay ' ' ta t f SCHRONZ, FRANCIS-Basketball 3, 4: a Track 3, 4, Annual Staff 4, Boosters' ' A ' A Club 3, 4, Historical Pageant 3. "Earnest in work, a friend to all." WEATHERFORD, LonA. "Queen Fairy's maids could never be more modest." STOLER, VELMA-Alexandria 1, 2, Home Economics Club 3, 4, Vice President 4, Glee Club 3. "A pleasant disposition wins many friends." POORE, FLOYD-Track 3, 4, Boosters' Club 4, French Club 1, 2, Basketball 3, 4. "His ways were quiet, but his marks high." XVALTERS, LOWELL-Hi-Y 3, 4, Com. Club 3, 4, Band 3, 4, Science Club 4, Pres. 4, Orch. 4, Track 3, 4, Giee Club 4, Hisl. Pageant 3, Athletic Board 4, Pres. 4. "A ride in his Ford were fairer Than a ride in anothefs Pierce- Arrer." ' VVELLINGTON, MADONNA, "'Tis ,not for nothinq that we life pur- ' sue: It pays our hopes with something still that's new." VVILEY, MARTHA-Student Council 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Home Economics Club 3, 4, "Bells of Beaujo- lais" 2, G. R. Operetta 3. "Happiness grows in ourselves, and is not picked in other people's gar- den." Woon, HAROLD-SOH2ltC 3, French Club 3, Basketball 3, 4, Science Club 1, Den- ton Acaderny, North Carolina 2, Liter- ary Society 2, Track 2. "Naught spake he more than was needed, And that was said with care." ., .XE ,V s .,XA.,. ""- 42 ,Q is '---Q Q- Zf Biographies SIMON, MARIE---FF3HkfOFl, lll. 1, 2, 3g French Club 3, 43 G. R. 4g Com. Club 4, Student Council 45 Annual Staff 4. "The victory of success is half won when one gains the habit of Success." SHAFFER, PAUL-Track 4, Annual Staff 4. "In all thy llumors, whether grave or mellow, Thow are such a witty, tasty, pleas- ant fellow." SMITH, RICI-IAlD-FOOtiD21ll 45 Track 3, 4: Science Club 4. ' ' S "I am not of that kind to shake off my friend when he would need me POMEROY, MARTINA-Spanish Club 1,2, Girl Reserves 43 Student Council Science Club 4g French Club 4. "A lovely woman she, and kind to all.'1 RUDDELL, GEOEGINA-KEGO slow, Mary" "The load becomes light that is cheer- fully borne." SCHWARTZ, VVILLIAM. "Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt, And every grin so merry, draws one out." BEVELHIMER, ADAIR. "One who said little but was a deep thinker." SHEETS, EVELYN--Science Club 4, Home Economics Club 4. "Extremclyybusy, but quiet about il,' Heart of gold,-no one can doubt it." r 'K d set a.. at 43 Biographies SIMMONS, LEE-Hi-Y 2, 3,4g Science Club 3, 4, Declamation Contest 4. "He seems a man of cheerful yester- days and confident tomoz-rows." VVELCHEL, KATHRYN-Spanish Club 2, 3, Secretaryg Commercial Club 2, 3. "Kind thoughts and gentle in their ex- pressionf' WILKERSON, THELMA-Student Council 2, 3g Spanish Club 1, Home Economics Club 45 X-Ray Staff 4, Girls' Booster Club 4. "I live not in myself, but I am a part of all I have met." THOMPSON, GERTRUDE-Glee Club 3, 43 Dramatic Club 3, 4, Student Council. "The best prophet of the future is the past." VVIIVIMER, DON-French Club 2, 3,4gHi-Y 3, 45 X-Ray Staff 45 Track 4. 4 "The shadow of some unseen power Floats 'unseen among usf' SMITH, JANICE. "Her lively looks and spritely mind disclose, Quick as her eyes, and unfixed as those." VVILSON, VIOLA. "Doubt what else you will, but never yourself." THOMPSON, ROBERT. "Not fume itself is of value, but that wherewith it is acquired: For a man's best qualities must nec- essarily benefit himself." 44 B' h' 'WN' i logfap 16S Slkggkgafi: xy? maya? l i f well ' THUMMA, Mfxiw ELIZABETH-Glee Club f 2, 3g "Bells of Beaujolais" 3g Spanush ' 0' " ' Club 3g Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserve Play 3. "And let us go our way forgetting The joys and sorrows of each yester- day." Woons, GLEN. "All are friends and none enemies." VERMILLION, PAUL-Football 4. . "His pleasant countenance is a silent 1'6C0IIlIll6IldGfl0I'l.H ll1lCFALL, LEATHA. "Patience is the best remedy for every- A trouble." ' PARTINGTON, DELIGHT. "My life is made ,up of sighs and smiles, with smllespredomlnatlngf' PARSONS, Ro1sER'r.x-Science Club 4. "Work is but a form of pleasure." SARGENT, RUBY-Girls Reserves 3, 43 Girls' Booster' Club 45 Honorary Society 3g Annual Staff 4g X-Ray Staff, Editor 4g Class Treasurer 3. "A willing hand, a cheery smile Helps to make our,days worth,while.'f,, SAMPLE, BASIL-Honorary Society 4. "He pleases all the worldg but it seems he cannot please himself." E . Ls: ' 4 MW ' mf' l l 45" I l 1 g ",,. 1 pf-,f , ,. NNee R e .- Iv-'wn 5 'L - - FEW aux, B1ograph1es " YW" . R V SOALES, EARL-Hi-Y 4. Of- ' , "Undisturbed by what men say, ' ,j He goes on the same today as yester- N N Q day." STEVENS, HELEN. "Be a friend, you don't need money, Just a disposition sunny, .lust the will to give or lend, X These will make you someone's Y friend." 2 XNINTERS, FRANCIS-Girl Reserves 1, 2, ' 3, 4g French Club 2. 3, 4, Treas. 35 Senate 1. ' 3 "Let's be merry while we are young." STOTTLEMEYER, HOWVARD- --Track 3, 4. ' "All friends he makes and no enemies." 1 3 L VVOOLAM, RUTH+Commercia1 Club 4. "She hath a quiet way, and pleasing." f - Y- TURNER, CLIFFORD. "Happy-go-lucky, and a friend to all." -J . .XJ ' WALKER, VESTA. "A good reputation is more valuable than gold." SMITH, CHARLES-Student Council 4g Rand 1, 2, 3g Science Club 4, Vice Presi- dent 4. "By the work one knows the work- man." ,XL-3, li 'b'- 2 E' , , 46 Q71 A N F X Biographies MILLER, WYATT. "We spend our life as a tale that is told." VVALKER, HARRIETTE---Honorary Society 3, 43 Commercial Club 4. "I am never so happy or unhappy as I suppose." 'TAYLOB, MILDRED. "Speech is silver, silence is gold." SIMMERMAN, MARY-Noblesville, Ind. 1, 2g Girls, Basketball 2g Anderson 3, -13 G. KR. 3g Dramatic Club 3, 4g "The Talk of the Town" 3. "Give to the world the best you have, And the best will come back to you." SKEHAN, HERBERT. "The world will never hear of meg I mvnd my own business." PRIGQ, EMMA LOUISE--Student Cjouncil lg Oratorical Contest 25 Glee Club 2, 35 "Bells of Beapjolaisn 39 G. R. 3, 4g X-Ray Staff 3g "Go Slow, Mary", 4. "A pleasing personality inteirmingled with high aims and ideals." CATES, GERALUINE-Anderson lg Student Counclil lg Elmhursf'2g Girls' Basket- ball 2g Tudor Hall 3g Student Council 3g Anderson 45 X-Ray Staff 4. , "To be merry, one musl seek the foun- dation of happiness." M4 f ..,, A 1.v V2 Z 459: 47 H D as "Go Slow, Mary" CAST BILLY ABBEY, A young husband out of a job .... ...... G erald Albright lllARY ABBEY, His discontented w'ife ............. ...... I Vrances Morrison MRS. BERDON, Mary's mother .,............... .... E mma Louise Prigg SALLY CARTER, Mary's bosom friend,.. ....,..... Alice Davis HARRY STEVENS, Sallyfs sweetheart... ..... James Larmore BERT CHILDS, Billy's friend ............. ......... H arry IMCGUOII BOBBY BERDON, Mary's young nephew .... .... R rzndolph Covington DOLLY BERDON, Mary's Niece .............. ......... W ilma Lewis KATIE, The Abbeyis maid .................. . . Georg'iana Rzzddell DANNY GRURB, An Iceman, suitor to Katie ..... .. ..... Frank Fislzbaclc FNIURPHY, A policeman, Danny's rival .......................,.... Fred Brooks On October 28 and 29 the Senior Class presented "Go Slow, Mary," a farce comedy in three acts, by Lillian Mortimer. On each night there was a large and appreciative audience. The story centers around Mary and Billy Abbey, and has to do with their marital troubles and the old, old question of what is a woman,s sphere. Of course there is the mother-in-lavvg and, to add spice to affairs, there are two very mischievous grand children. Sally is the traditional confidant of the heroine and Bert is the faithful "friend" of Billy. Bert, to complicate affairs, falls in love with Sally. There 'is a suspected villain, who turns out to be Sally"s re- cently acquired husband. In the end Mary goes back to where she started,-which Billy thinks is the proper place for her. And all went merry as a marriage bell. The cast was Very well chosen and each character showed unusual ability in his interpretation. The parts were evenly distributed and much praise is due to all. VVe are especially grateful to Mr. Miller for his assistance in coaching. -Klip 1 '2 'Z 419' 48 fvvql , v , Class History It was with a mingling of fear, curiosity, wonder, adventure, and keen ex- citement that we, the graduating class of nineteen-hundred and twenty-seven, entered the halls of this edifice dedicated to knowledge. Fear? Yes! Had not we heard of that somewhat moist ordeal of the fountain? We made a dash into the auditorium, and thinking that at last we were safe, we triumphantly oc- cupied the front rows of seats. Alas, how little we knew! VVe found that the front seats were the most disadvantageous ones for us to 'inhabit VVe were easy to mark, and one by one we were withdrawn from our own group by smiling upper-classmen. The rest of the story need not be enlarged upon. Fortunately, there is an end to everything. The day came when the Seniors found that setting us freshies on the fountain was more pathetic than humorousg so the popularpast- time was abandoned. Following the example of the three previous classes, we held a class meeting and chose Mr. J. D. Mfiller and Miss Graham to guide us through four precarious years of our life. Mr. Carl Gilpin was elected president. Our social activities were limited, we were too busy learning the intricacies of high school life to play the parts of the social butterfly. , Our Sophomore year was not particularly exciting. VVe had a box social which was greatly enjoyed. The year took on all characteristics of the calm be- fore the storm. We entered upon our Junior year with a bang. The storm had arrived. Early in the year we showed our intelligence by electing Gerald Albright as our president. Our initial social event of the season was a Hallowe'en party. The party was naturally a success and the class voted a unanimous thanks to Deva Gritton, who was our hostess. Just enough mild scandal was created to make the party most interesting. As the finances of our class were somewhat meager, each member was as- sessed fifty cents as class dues. A trying time was experienced by all until the funds were finally collected. Still we wanted more money. A Junior vaudeville was then given and more funds were received. The cause of all this demand for money was, forsooth the fact that the Junior- Senior Reception was drawing nigh. Committees were organized, and the work was began. It was originally planned to have the Reception in the new gym, but as we were not granted this permission, we used the old Gym. The Gym was attractively decorated in three colors. Small tables were placed on the floor, each table serving two couples. A delightful lunch was served. The orchestra of our class played during the evening. Max Terhune, a noted entertainer, was on the evening's program together with several other numbers given by students. 'Ne were heartily congratulated for our splendid Reception. It is no idle boast- ing when we say that this reception was the most elaborate and successful one in the history of our school. The year of our greatest triumph now dawns. Some disappointments have been experienced, but our sorrows have been few. A sorrow occurred when Miss Graham resigned as our lady sponsor. As no reason was given for Miss Graham's rash act, rumors were many and varied as to the cause. Reasons ranging from plain disgust to matrimony were offered for discussion. But we were most for- tunate in securing Miss Swindell to take Miss Grahanfs place. Gerald Albright was re-elected president. "f' 'ezp ii'-io 2 "tci .fb 49 1 ,,,2A,?2A , . . . ,. Our social season began with a hayride to Alice Dams' home where a Weiner and marshmallow roast were enjoyed. Three large, hay-covered wagons took the happy gang of Seniors to the farm. After eating and drinking all possible, the Seniors were entertained in various ways. The cider played a prominent part on our hayride. Another social event of the season was a theatre party. It was intended that all the Seniors attend the Starland theatre. Unfortunately, some were unable to locate the Starland, but did find other theatres, so, 'in the end, everyone had a line time. In October the class did a most unusal thing. The class play was successfully put across in three weeks. "Go Slow Mary" was fast enough, and was proclaimed a decided success. i During the basket-ball games a number of Seniors worked hard. selling "pies, candy, and chewing gum." The greater percentage of the profits went to the gym fund, but a few consoling dollars found their way into our treasury. One of the busiest groups in our class has been ,the Annual Staff. Earl Cunningham and his staff were appointed early in the year. Few people realize the work necessary in producing a year book such as the Senior Annual. Earl and his co-workers have labored tirelessly to make this annual the best ever. Earl and Ralph are deserving of the highest praise. As its gift to the school 'the class leaves a handsome portrait of "Daddy,' Black, the grand old man of Anderson Higr School. Mr. Black, who has been a member of the faculty for many years, is appreciated more and more each year. This attractive portrait was paintediby Ruthven Byrum, an artist of considerable note. Besides leaving this handsome portrait, the class has given over five hundred dollars to the gym fund. Our class leaves A. H. S. with regret as it realizes that many happy days are gone. We have tried not only to be happy, but also to get the best from this school, in every way. We are proud of A. H. S. and will always be glad to ac- knowledge it as our Alma Mater. We hope that we have done that which will cause A. H. S. to be glad to acknowledge us. few We W 3 , f? Q 5 ' H '-3 YA-if A VWEVX I TE . ' llIr, llW MW U A at Eiga gg 32.25.-.. 252.2 441 nz wh at 50 WMWMMJMWMW Me? ,lj . ' .1 -v e UD :ww on o " s --' Oo .9 wa l I T 1 5' 1. f-J 0 m U 'i. , X Q rf ' ' '- ' I H D I fn in .ff 3 I i U Dee' wc. 1 S ,Q D . ,. I U D539 H I7 chica V my .4 haue., :tt L4 :bv hob v no N g 9 . ff.. wb ' - I , JD .1 oh 04451749 : - QQ, 'So who .I 33,00 f . JV 'U . -H rx. 3- - Q F5125 H. OU 0 , 5 va 2 "wo GQ E I 12:4-nm, 4, D ea -sf 'ffiif Pl o D u E 55- g.,o.a,'.5.: 0 04, ua . -4 1.9355 . 0,5 0 0 Q.- 1-.5 -0- 0 1' - 5 Utne, os' of .dwg a n 5, - O RWM, ii . nan . ..a- -'. '41 ,-, Ig-' ., I,"--' -vip EL NAQ -'I AHTi1ued f 'W TU A, Biixjflfqr fv TXMQYWV SN my Gizswfze f , Q f Ankqueb GSM Mod arrdjtux lg CIKGZLQ Cqxgmi Woxkdg Tu me Q Qi ' F 0 , 52 7' Junior Class "Bob" McGranahan, as president of the Junior Class, has steered Pit success- fully through the year. A little slow in getting started, the class lost no time when it did get organized. Miss VVilson and Mr. Brinson were the helpful and willing sponsors who helped plan allthe entertainments. The Iirst big enterprise was a show, given at the Riviera theatre and sponsor- ed loyally by the class. The favorable results of this event induced the leaders ofthe class to arrange a basketball game and dinner combined. The game was withthe Seniors and victory forour hon- orable superiors added to their appe- tites. Two other big features ofthe year were a skating party and a show given in the auditorium. Both were huge suc- cesses. In making basket-ball a greater joy, the Juniors did their part. At the event they sold candy on the ear. This was a pleasant surprise to everyone. During the tournament anyone who wished to, might purchase a miniature basket-ball decorated with ribbons of the color of his school. The Juniors sponsored that also. On Thursday, May 25, came the cli- max of an eventful year. At the Junior- Senior reception the Seniors were roy- ally entertained. A delicious dinner and an interesting program was presented by the Juniors. This was the final great event of the year for the Juniors and was greatly enjoyed by everyone. 950,15 HWY 53 22A i I E I ,. M ., , . ., .,,A mm ? Xt K Q E H ' b 54 4. X 1 0 55 X , ,,,,, V .,.,, W. . , , . , 1 1 ip? Qmduufe inc? A QR! if? ' ' Oni1j on ink baffle VUQE' i , Qeven. Vhcut '27 , NUM Flow f Q . ' . W.. ,, , , . ...W . ,. . . , .., .ma ,.A.,L.,. N.. . ., ....-.s-ANML-L ---.--H-.--------A 13 12,79 2 'Z 43551 56 X p AVVA Sophomore Class In 1926 the Sophomore Class of A. H. S. met and elected the following officers: Pu1zs1m:N'1' ...,........., Robert Dorste VICE PRES. ... ..... ... Ralph Cecil SEC.-Tmsfxs. .............. Mary Orlazzfl SPoNsor.s. . .Miss Arbogast and Mr. Peck Later Miss Arbogast resigned and an- other eleetion for sponsors was held to fill her place. Miss Margaret Merkel' was then elected. The next Sophomore meeting was held for the purpose of adopting colors for the class. The class decided upon Purple and White, but as these were so mush like the colors of the Junior Class. another election was held and we voted for Black and YVhite. xg- " mf fi , ,X ip? A X 5 J 1302 E051 L CDFFICCE Sober-t Dotste wzswutvw 51? C 77354 2' 1 . V, 1 vr We r K' 57 w A VVA, : "AA A X ,, . ,, , ,. ,XE QZV' lbl, Ajq'? -K. .W A , ' 58 ., , , , V':3-bA l 1 1 i, '59 fi-lYG9hmG'Y1 HQMS Oid Gxvoy Vinnie 1 Qufefiaw if 2 , . 2 , .. 3 Y -- Tmck Aspimnfi V '7 Piehi 'XLIP 1 ,Q"'h2.fA2f"'A42arf- v W 60 c Freshman Class Our class modestly entered A. H. S. with our two-hundred and sixty mem- bers. At our first class meeting we elected Mr. Herbert Miller and Miss Pau- line Day as our class sponsors. Green and white were chosen as our colors. The oflicers We elected Were: PRlzs1D1-:NT .............. Robert Baker VICE PRES. .. ...... James Bennet SECRETARY . . . . . . Martha Ann Bailey TREASURER ...,.. Julia Ellen Kennedy As our class was very orderly, meek, and mild, we did not elect a sergeant- at-arms. On account of the class being so large and so busy, no social activities were held. Next year we expect to blossom out in grand style. ,WX XX X ml L7 X x L3 K j QP ..'QO?. I C3022 x X CDFFICEHQS V Sober? Boker 155075 Ylllffff James Bennet Julio Kennedg wifi- flfizfsfgvzfvf biz? C.X"E7f1A"Y lvlclrtho Ame Bolleq . ffl EQXYMPAIJ 61 -'lf D A N i Alxf + 'XEPQ1 9, 2 154.171 62 A , , , .W-7, JfQVgj , K, , W , 63 ,- .....L. ,.,,,.N..,..W.,,..,.,, . ,, N: 1, ,. . A. '-------- 77 Timm DQdheuded ul. Dulehssjroahzc we! if 'wel gf DQC5 DM, ww- w ' 64 ' .- I W N N W 'ix jmgj JW SQ' Q 'ly M ,F W - as? fa Rb' QZ'!Gf QW YJ f,-.., . 7 xx. X U 'ff' X V F ' 4 f f -jf ' 1- V' 7-'zlrxiz . -9 ' xy Z- 42523, ' ligzg Va, . Fw H ffm g H ' X A L25 ff V x f"' ' f if I QN A' f. ,J Qi K Sf XY X fl-iraml. ' V X ii'-5. v L"'3Ac'r'1"vITIl5fg F, , ,V 451 m W q A ,r-1, WMMMWMMWWW 'Y' Wx 1. f f is H Q X ANN UAL. Qs-ANNUAL. E .4 A x l- ff f Llx- ,ffwj if-.af -.-.TJ V-A QL-an-lil? -N Q -- am .Rm 2 F, pix? bw w X N, wt Y '-' 1 ,H s ' I N KX X vi ' N ws 9 o 1 emrore Q p Q E.,-. .xxaxgkg y y '5' - Q , 1 .www N WN 5 E r ixx , . Q Q N N l gx w j A 1 Qgxkx 1, Ak? 4 74, .- .1 I ' 4 J 5-W L C ,Lg we fmuwm sm U V 'I I?TDiAT'l I JCE Wmrxuck 1 5,91 70,-9 ' fi 2' V 6,19 FJLFS7 1 ,f - ,X .. ,. .. M. fu ' 1 ,Mm Dam 5 warm 'mama md Bmkx, mm ,-:wsu q Lifildfff bnmorc Afff Alf I 555 A0211 fi-45151559 ,4f,4LiF.'L: 61.9 'T.3fsQ.'7 fl FSE E, S, f'i4f7L4Q3P .. ifennem Qampzi ' 'D,1nq.SarQ:Qr,' Xamsv Wm. iihiiifsr ' N7 L 1 I LL. f .wwf .-mums 1fiff?z5?k 'M QVGA Fences 096 66 , f ' 1 , 'W WW K- if Ye Editor's Declamatihon EX LIBRIS Every spring since 1914 an Annual has appeared on the campus of the Ander- son Senior High School. The first year books had flexible backs of paper or leather. It was not until 1922 that the stiff back came into being. The first year: book cost one dollar and fifty cents and the final statistiesshowed a deficiency of seventy-five dollars. Succeeding years saw a change in the balance sheet of the X-Ray, which included the accounts of both the school paper and the annual. In 1916 enough surplus had accumulated to start the purchase of a linotype. This purchase made it possible to print the X-Ray in our own print shop and to sell it at a moderate price. Another change in 1925 placed the assets and the liabilities of the Annual and the X-Ray on separate balance sheets. Yearbooks had been selling for twenty-five and thirty cents, but now the price was boosted to one dollar and twenty-five cents. The sale receipts fell to about two-thirds of the amount of the preceding year and left the class with about 250 books, and a debt of th1'ee hundred dollars. The class of ,26 paid about half of this and the remainder fell to us. The class of 1925 adopted "The Indian" as the title for the yearbook, the, class of 1926 retained the title, and now we have established the use of this name as a custom. It is our hope that the Annual, the school activities, and the athletic teams 'in future years will be known over all the state under the name of the Anderson Indians. ' Although the theme and title of this book is "The Indian," it is not merely a reproduction of last year's book, but a new book in its entirety. A definite form for the opening section was adopted by the staff this year. XVe have added a view section which includes buildings of municipal government, charitable, rec- reational, and educational usage. -In enlarging upon the administrative section we have attempted to acknowledge the builders of the school. Believing that the picture language is more effective than type, we have revamped the sport section. It was necessary for us to substitute a Class Paper for the Class Will and Pro- phecy because it is impossible for two or three people to know accurately the characteristics of all Seniors. VVe hope these changes are for the betterment of the I'ndian. PRO MERITO In order that we may express our gratitude to those who have been instru- mental in creating and publishing this book, we take this opportunity to thank them. To Mr. Otis Forkner of the Forkner Studio we are indebted for the many pictures in this book. It was only through his courtesy and his interest as an alumnus of A. H. S. that we were able to have a view section. The finelco-operation of the staff and their willingness to work in conjunction with the original outline have made this book possible. Much of the work, Art and Literary, have been rushed, and required after school hours sometimes ex- ending far into the night. Robert Gray, whose appointment was made too late to put his picture with that of the staff, deserves special credit in getting jokes for the Advertising section. To Miss Balyeat of the Art Department, goes the credit for the supervision of all the art Work in the book. It was through her efforts that we were able to harmonize the tint of the paper with those of the back and the insert pages. This is Miss Balyeat's fifth consecutive year of service to the Annual staffs. G7 ,A ,,.- V- :-- 15, - , , 3, .- Q A :,' 1,2 , , ,,, ax ' ' XW X-Rav Staff FIRST Row--Frank Fishback, Ruby Sargeant, Harry McGoon, Alice Davis, Charles Preston SECOND Row--Charlotte Deeds, Robert Gray, Geraldine Cates, Ruby Pasho, Kathryn Thornburg, Sara Smith, Paul Schrope. Tninn Row--Don XVimmer, XVillard Baker, Cecil Alexander, Ruth Hall, Sarah Jane Humphrey, Eleanor Bing, Alice Higman, Aileen Delawter, Emily Henry, Charles Kennedy. FOURTH Row--Gerald Albright, Earl Brown, Genevieve Ellison, Elizabeth Gilmore, Mary Ellen Davis, Nehersta Pierce, George Hitz, Bernard Grossnickle. The X-Ray has been published by two staffs for two years. Each staff' has an editor and there is an editor-in-chief over both staffs. This plan of organ- ization was adopted in order that the paper would not be representative of only a few, but that 'it might be a paper of the school. lt was created with the hope that each staff would try to make its paper better than that of the week preced- ing. Timber for the staffs of the succeeding years is found by this means. This year, under the leadership of Harry Mc'Goon, as Editor-in-chief, Alice Davis Editor of the Red Staff, and Ruby Sargeant as Editor of the Green Staff, the X-Ray has made a very creditable record. Although they started late in October, the staffs were able to publish 'thirteen copies, including an eight page Christmas edition. Every X-Ray has well been worth the nickel. N 'NEP 1 --Q, 1 GS WK r i N W TY -V l l L I l l Miss Crzthatn Mr. J. D. Millrr Miss Swindell 5 t " ' 1- L'L' , ' 4 N i V L . yy X E V, . fi" . , X4- gi ' 1, ' , A -i ii? Harry M4-Goon Mr. Barner FIYIIIK Fishhilfk X-Rav Board ' The X-Ray Board manages the X-Bay. lt is responsible for making the school paper an example of the literary talent of the school, as well as a financial success. This year the board has been unusually successful in the latter line of endeavor. Last fall a subscription campaign, the first of its kind ever to be put on in the school, was inaugurated, in the weekly gathering of the auditorium. The sales were conducted through the advisory groups, each advisory being announced as its members pledged subscription. The assembly took on the appearance of an auction sale for a while as subscriptions were received. This was the largest backing that the X-Ray has ever had in the history of the school. Thirteen issues of the X-Ray came out this year, including a special tourna- ment edition printed on red and green paper. The following week it contained a group picture of our team. The X-Ray this year had four pages and sold at the popular and reasonable price of fifty cents a season, or five cents per copy. It was delivered regularly to each adv'isor's room every Tuesday morning. There was the special privilege of buying extras for those who did not take the paper all season. The budget sheet allowed a profit of one hundred eighty dollars after all expenses had been paid. W za we 1 69 -or-rf The Print Shop This year has been the busiest and most successful year in the print shop's history. Tickets, programs, and posters have been printed for the various enter- tainments. The daily school bulletin, schedules of various kinds, and thirteen editions of the X-Ray have also been printed. Not only is printing accomplished, but also a regular course of study is followed. This course is the one used by the United Typothetae of America. This course is taught in the largest printing school in the world, which is located at Indianapolis. It is interesting to know that Mr. Barner, our local printing instructor, helped in writing this course. The print shop has 'its own co-operative course. Four boys are taking ad- vantage of the course this year. These boys attend school part time and work in some local printing establishments part of the time. As is true in every organization, there are a few who deserve special mention for their splendid work. WVe want to acknowledge our appreciation of the following students: William Kleeberger and Eugene Martin, Linotype Comp- ositiong Glenn Ehle and Howard Davis, Cylinder Press, Emory Hackleman and Arthur Collier, Ad Composition and Make-up. Mr. Barner has worked faithfully and long for the development of A. H. SL printing and he is deserving of all the praise that can be given him. me i wk k am 70 WMMMM WNW WQ W s,MQt2 A , 2 . Q X 1 I 9 g 5 A m, .. lg, Il 1 vl 'Q 0 A 3 '59 Mx xx , X mx x8 -. I: -' kr. , . I ' Wixx ' . 1 Ls 1- --.,:,xg'Qq" . , , G ,V - ' 5 -w ". Iv -' -K ,'i -un .K .x HQ Arg . vii, .. K-1 pelbvgt " ESMF' ljfgflir 'D . :vu "1:'w5L"'f lo, A 45 . . I . , Q v I V E ., 1 4" ' T " !:'3:v"'. . 51:3 is 5-., 4. K - n. , . aa A A 61- A za 1' g .. Y.. li-11, 5: yu g: pp b A. -, Yi, N,Yu , Z. S :g :Yan 5,5 ,. K' O 0 'ff ' -,Q Jw: g7a--- P 1-...NN ing., rfff, 5'-"fill" wt. .-......... .fi,i .M T norm All s0cui1'Y T Honorary Society The Honorary Society was organized in 1923 by Anna B. Lewis, then Dean of Girls and teacher of English. The aim of this society is three fold: To encour- age scholarship, to provide for those qualified the necessary competition to devel- op their powers to the utmost, and to give recognition to those who have attained a high scholastic record. To be eligible to this society a student must have sixteen credits, eight of which must be made in Anderson High School, and three-fourths of which shall be Academic credits. His average grades must be one-half Ais and not more than one- fourth B's. I V To be a member of this society is as fine a distinction as can be bestowed up- on any student in high school. It has been interesting to note the progress and record in college of students from the honorary society. All are making good general records on the campus and are outstanding in scholastic lines. The membership of this society is small but growing, which indicates a gen- uine interest in scholarship. There are only nine members this year. The sponsors, Miss Merker and Mr. Peck have very successfully helped to foster the cause for which the Honorary Society stands. "Knowledge is proud that he has learned so mzzchg Wisdom is humble that he knows no more."-Cowper. ffev- f. 2 13 -Q ga- 72 I NX ' AA""'V A'1:Q xA,. 'iAA .Ab' Student Council PRESIDENT Elizabeth Gilmore VICE PRESIDENT ..... Edwin Brinsolz SEC.-TREAS. ............. Ruth Vogel The Student Council was organized in 1920. The purpose of this organization is to promote student government and to form a group where the student body shall be represented. 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 regulary. Membership has rapidly increased in its seven years of or- ganization, With Mr. Black acting as its faithful sponsor all this time. Each mem- ber receives one-fourth credit a semester if he hands in an acceptable bill or res- olution. Among the resolutions passed was one which proposed that the High School song should be sung without being flashed upon the screen, because familiarity with the words shows active school loyalty. The council has endeavored to serve the students of Anderson High School by passing measures to raise the standards of our school. The intent of the Stu- dent Council is, to be the representative of the highest aims and the best opinion of the student body. W "That is the best government which desires lo make the people happy, and icnows how to make them happy."-Macaulay. ' r 'KW 4-I-fir' s -- - 7 3 , Q Q ,, Q w...,A ,. A svA.,,.5,w. . 1 -' 1 Hi-Y OFFICERS PRESIDENT .. James Masters SECRETARY .. Robert Gray VICE PREs. .. ..... Gerald Albright TREASURER ............ Arnold Fosnot SERGEANT-AT-ARMS ...... Robert Roof V ADVISORY COUNCIL I KARL C. STOLL . . Y. M. C. A. HoRAcE P. CooK .. .Faculty D. E. VVEIDLER ............ Principal WILLIAM PECK, .............. Faculty The Hi-Y Club for the year 1926-27 has had a most successful year. Under the leadership of James Masters, President, and as fine a group of officers and committee chairmen as can he found in any' Hi-Y club in the country, the club has continued to move forward and carry out the Work that has kept the group in its present high standing. Forty-eight members comprised the club member- ship. The club had an unusual record in that not a member was dropped from the records during the year. . A An additional Faculty adviser was secured this year. Mr. William Peck consented to serve and has taken a very active interest in the Work of the club. His additional leadership means muchh to the club, and next year he will be found wery active in making the club more important in the school life. Mr. Weidler and Mr. Cook have continued their fine leadership as before. The purpose of the Hi-Y is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. Its slogan is, "Clean speech, clean living, clean athletics, clean scholarship!" 7 4 Q: Q 4 f. f ': 4 ' -ef 5 .9,,., Q5' ,.2 Ar ' M E . , .. ...iw .Q . f i Q h , Exif '-9:4 it-215242, 59535 'f . Q74 V - X 'ffl ri ft -"Wi SW? 'ili f:.'??I l v , . Girl Reserves OFFICERS PRESIDENT ...... ..... M ary Walton SECRETARY Aileen DeLawter VICE PRES. ........ Gertrude Gehrke TREASURER ...... Martha Cherrington Program Chairman, Elizabeth Gilmore, Social Chairman, Ruth Hallg Service Chairman, Mary Pettit. Our advisers are M'iss Hartman, Miss VVilson, Miss Tykle, Mrs. Call, and Miss Sutherland. This club has taken as its theme for the' year "The Weavers," and through the year"s activities the design of the blue triangle has been Woven 'into every girl's life. The purpose, "To Find and Give the Best," has been set as a goal by every girl, in an effort to give her best in all her activities. Interesting and useful community service Work was done at Christmas time when "The Weavers" played Santa Claus to more than fifty poor children. Many social good times have contributed to Health, Service, Knovvledge,.and Spirit, all of which are essential for the development of a four-square life. One of the outstanding features of this year's program was the organization of the "hobby groups." F-our groups were organized: Music and Folk Dancing, Handicraft, Travel and Campcraft, and Books and Poetry. These have proved very popular with the girls, and also very useful in helping them to direct their lives on the lines in which they are most interested. Under the leadership of Miss Cook, the Girl Reserve Secretary at the Y. W. C. A., and with the eo-operation of our advisers, the club has had a most successful year. ' ' "Every girl has a task of her own For the Father has planned it so: She seeks the way and He alone Can show her the path to go." 's"' ' ' 'X +- T 75 Science Club OFFICERS, FALL TERM PRESIDENT .. ........ Robert Gray VICE PRES. ...... Charles Smith SEC.-TREAS. ......... Roberta Parsons OFFICERS, SPRING TERM PRESIDENT .. ....... James Lamey NYICE PRES. ...... .. Aubert Clarke SEC.-TREAS. ......... Roberta Parsons The Science club was organized nine years ago for the purpose of delving in- to themysteries of science in its relation to every-day life. This year, under the leadership of the two Presidents,Robert Gray and James Lamey, and our sponsor, Mr. B. B. Horton, the club has been a decided success. Many interesting programs have been given, each consisting of experiments and reports. A Christmas party was held. The refreshments were carried out in red and green. Red and green jello was served in test tubes, chocolate in beakers, and the wafers on filter paper. Marshmallows were toasted on glass tubing over gas flames. A debate between the Senate and Science Club was won by the latter. An interesting contest was held which ended with a theatre party given by the losing side. Permanent pins were adopted this year. The proceeds of a show, given by the club enabled it to provide sharpeners for several rooms of the high school. The Science Club is extremely different from any other club in school, in purpose, and in organization. XEZ5. 76 la h - Q K S55 '. V, v,,- 31,1-V. a wehsl., .Iwi Tfifnxif. 'Keg -- X if V ' t' " K "" Senate OFFICERS PRESIDENT Charles Preston ASSISTANT SEC. ......... Mary Young VICE PRES. .. Mathew Sibert TREASURER ........ Richard Kirkman SECRETARY ............ Edith Heinke READING CLERK .. Randolph Covington The fact that the tongue is m'ightier than the sword probably induced Oswald Ryan to organize the Senate, under the supervision of Mr. J. C. Black, twenty-two years ago. It was modeled after the plan of the United States Senate. The purpose 'of this organization is to train students in the art of oratory and parliamentary law. If one were to visit the Tuesday night meeting of the Senate, he would see that this aim is being carried out. The Senate also helps to enlighten the Public Opinion of the school. "In proportion as the structure of a government gives force to pubtic opinion it is essential that public opinion be enlightened."-George Washington. This organization does not wholly confine itself to governmental lines. A . Christmas Party was given and gifts were exchanged. Other school activities have been held throughout the year. ' Much appreciation and honor are due Mr. Black, the seargent-at-arms, and to Miss Sutherland, the English critic, who have guided the good ship, Senate, safely through many troubles and waters back to the harbor of Moderation. , ,,,., new .V vt' . 77 - -12:3-1 :ff-11" I' 'iff' P " ' X ffwa "d?"fF 4133.5 , Qzfwee 1 ' 'Y A French Club PRESIDENT .. Gerald Albright SECRETARY .... Marie Simon VICE PRES. ...... Marie Alice Charlier TREASURER .......... Rosalie Hirsch Members: Rosalie Hirsch, Marie Simon, Don VVimmer, Gerald Albright, Mike McMahan, Catherine Combs, Marybelle Alexander, Margaret Rinker, Alfred Nut- grass, Hilda Goldsmith, Rose Vogel, Rheta Timmons, Helen Beher, Jane Miller, Robert Martz, Martina Pomeroy,Mae Ri,cketts,Catherine Jordan,Lawrence LaRose, Eleanor Bing, Mary VValton, Ruth Current, Gertrude Jones, Clara Zwickel, VVin- ifred Leach, Aileen DeLawter, Marie Alice Charlier, Eleanor McDaniels, VVi1ma Lewis, Janice Smith, Donna Lowry, Simon Schuster, Dorothy Gray. The purpose of the French Club is to make the study of French more inter- esting, to acquaint the students with French customs, and to aid the students in understanding the beauty of the language. E All French students are eligible to the club, and those who take advantage of this opportunity enjoy the monthly meetings very much. French games form the entertainment. Miss Mechtle is the sponsor and We wish to thank her for the way in which she has co-operated with us in making the French Club a success. "L'o1'eilIe a ses raisons que Ia raison ne connait poi11t.',-D'apres Pascal. 78 wx K at WW ,,... A-: WN v X wer- :gs ......................,..,...m..,.....W..,.,.,......,,....... M 5 w i, ,Q , ,si X ,Q Il :Z - , f .. swag The Spanish Club OFFICERS PRESIDENT ..... . . .. Joe Dye VICE PRES. ....... Mary Jane Helping SEC.-TREAS. Randolph Covington The year 1926-1927 has been a busy one for the Spanish Club. The group has worked hard to swell the membership and to make the meetings interesting. A social event to be long remembered by the Spanish Club members was the big Hallowe'en party, given at the home of Virginia Dronberger, The least to be said is that everyone present had a wonderful time, During the Christmas season the Spanfish Club enjoyed a Christmas party in Room 211. The purpose of the Spanish Club has always been to promote interest in Span- ish and to give social opportunities to its members. Under the untiring efforts of the sponsor of the club, Miss Graham, the club has always been successful. There were only twenty-three members this year. but this is not discouraging to the present members. The club 'is looking for- ward to a larger membership, and morefpublicity next year than it has ever had before. Topics of general interest, subjects of importance, and spanish ideas and customs were the chief features of the meetings held'each month. VVe hope to hear more from this thriving Spanish Club the following year. we - MW if' E 79 T-. -- Y - 9' w e-fftv f we-.,g:3?Q3:2ag,?f,,9 .va 2 w',S?b' ,tak "S-if-'xfkf. ' L: 1-3 'Q "Fei et 'Q Q Qc In I ,, X if 5 fffaigei fffgwglgfgs - ,mx - EP' DA. ,, Sodalitas Latina OFFICERS PRESIDENT .. ..... Esther Raines SECRETARY .. Lenora Shipley VICE PRES. ....... Mary Jane Helping TREASURER ..........,.... Ruth Hall "The Sodalitas Latina," organized in 1921, is composed of those students having four or more credits in the Latin department. The club meets on the third Thursday of each month, at which time papers on Latin literature and the finer , points of the language are read and discussed. The object of this club is to promote 'interest i11 the study of Latin and to bring the members into closer social relations. Owing to the tireless efforts of' Miss Nagle, the faculty adviser, the club has had a very successful season. V An enjoyable Christmas Party was given. Lenora Shipley read a paper on the "Saturnalia,'. Gifts were exchanged and, as is done evegry year, clever verses I were originated to correspond to the gift. Members of the organization are as follows: Herbert Clapp, Alice Davis, Marian Eckcl, Marguerite Friel, Gertrude Gehrke, Robert Gray, Helen Helping, Emily Henry, Martha Cherrington, Alice Lovin, Mike McMahan, Nehersta Pierce, Anson Hurley, Ruby Sargeant, Frederick Schminke. Paul Shrope, Mary Sibbach, Kathryn Thornburg, Charles Preston, Lloyd Curven, Franz Prell. KIFOFSUII et Haec Olim Meminisse IuvalJit."--Vergil's Aeneid. 80 S- ! w w' - X. 1 . One of the most successful of the projects that have been attempted was the The Home Economl Club ' PRESIDENT ..... Donna Lowry SECRETAR , .... Bonnie B. Shillingford VICE 'PRESIDENT ..... . . Velma Stoler TREA - ........... Hilda Plotner SPoNsoRs: Mrs. Leachman, Mrs. Sayre, and Miss Janney. tTl1e Home Economics Club of Anderson Senior High School was organized November 29, 1926. The membership is composed of students inthe Home Economics Department. The meetings are held every two weeks, on Monday night. ' The pvogimn in- cludes a lecture or talk on subjects pertaining to Home Economics. Some of the topics which have been discussed this year are, "The Study of the Effect of Nu- trition on Mental Development," "Signs of Health," and "Home Economics in Hawaii." r I The purpose of the club is, first, to give the members an opportunity to apply the knowledge they have obtained from the study of Home Economics: secondly, to take uplgeneral subjects that have to do with careers and life xvorkg and third- ly, to promote fellowship among the members. eatfeteiia inch servedduring theS'QiEml weekllrizh 7-11? i no ' f Y "The iurlvpike road to people's hearts, I find, Lies through their mouths, or I mistake mankind." aaE of a 81 9' A ask , 'H-,.D-TLA i Boys' Booster Club OFFICERS Pm2srD1aN'r . .,.... Phil Acker VICE PRES. ...... Robert Dorsle SEC.-TREAS. ...... Bernard Grossnicklzf The Boosters' Club was organized in 1918, but was inactive until last year, when it was again organized under the leadership of "Bill" Sines. During the last two years the elub has inspired much enthusiasm among the students. The club was directly' responsible for a large number of the pep sessions We have enjoyed this year. Various active members of the club were in charge of the different sessions. The membership of the club is determined by a vote cast by each active mem-- ber of the club. A Christmas entertainment was sponsored by the club. The program proved highly successful and it was an innovation in entertainments. The week before the tournament, the elub sponsored the second annual Red and Green VVeek. A special celebration was featured every day of this week. One of the most successful events was the banquet. Over one hundred sstudents as well as several prominent citizens were present. ' This year the Boys, Booster Club has been most active, a live Wire organiza- tion. All members of the club are wide awake and ready to go. We hope the club continues its good Work. -XL-p1'e 21 mf' .- 82 ZZ? Girls' Booster Club The Girls' Boosters Club, the youngest of our group of organizations, was or- ganized in December of 1926. The plan for organization was to have two rep- resentatives from each advisory. The first meeting was held to elect officers and to decide upon a sponsor. Genevieve Ellison was elected presidentg June Acker, vice presidentg and Frances Morrison, secretary and treasurer. Miss Wilson was chosen as sponsor. The purpose of the club is to co-operate with the Boys' Booster Club in all the activities of the school. VVe boost athletics, but further, our interests are dis- tributed througout all the organizations of the school. The girls had a small part fin the Christmas program which was a great suc- cess. This and decorating the halls were the first noticeable feats performed' by the Club. The boys again called upon the girls to co-operate in planning and giving the annual Red and Green Week banquet. Because of the results of the year's work the girls do not feel that the club oi' forty members was organized in vain. Because this club is the newest organization in the school, the ,students are very' enthusiastic about its success. We are anticipating a very live club the coming year, which will promote school "pm-p." "B00ster, B00ster, be a B00Sf61'.,U 83 1 O fs., K2 Memes Evlowsson . Genevreve Ellison , 3219159106717 vfcf-D125 57.425177 A DRAPIATIC C LUB The Dramatic club was organized in 1914 by Miss Williams, head of the Eng- lish.department at that time. The first officers of the club were Doyle Blumley, Lillian Cook, and Wysong Julius. When the club was first organized, it was with the intention that some good besides entertainment should come from the pro- grams. In 1917 the officers, together with the members, planned an Alumni program whfich proved to be interesting. During the years 1923 and 1924 the Dramatic Club organized an orchestra whose privilege and duty it was to play at each and every meeting and play. In 1925 the organization underwent a complete changef A new constitution was adopted, new by-laws were established, new committees were formed, and new rules made for membership. . This year has marked a great improvement in the general activities of the club. It has met every other Tuesday night and has been well represented'at each meeting. VVith the constant guidance of Miss Mary VVilson, the faithful sponsor, sev- eral one-act plays have been presented. These plays were coached by members of the club. This was done so that each member might be able to take part in the bi-weekly programs. Those plays which proved to be most successfull were given during the Vllednesday morning auditorium gatherings, before the entire school. The present officers deserve special mention for their untiring efforts in trying to make the Dramatic Club the most prominent and instructive Ofgall- ization in the school. me H W 'UDP mf' ZH 84 er M T ' t X a r - X - A Dramatic Club The purpose of the Dramatic club is to further dramatic art and appreciation of drama among the students. ' Every member in the club 'is expected to participate in some program during ' the year, thus getting actual experience. By this means much talent has been dis- covered The qualifications for membership are based on try-outs. A series of one-act plays were given throughout the year. Some of the more experienced members of the club aided in coaching the plays. The club meets every other Tuesday immediately after school in the auditor- ium. No member of the club may miss more than two successive meetings, and still consider himself a part of the organization. To become a member again it is necessary to pay a due of fifty cents. A new feature was successfully presented by the club in form of a pantomine entitled "Hearts for Sale". Seventeen members took part in the pantomine. The club also presented "The Toy Shopv as its part in the Christmas program. A comedy, "All on a Summer's Day",' wasgiven beforethe school in February. The club also presented "The Mayor and the Manicuren. In May the club presented "The Hottentot", a three-act production whiehwas the ctllfngrgion of the work of the chibx Much talent was shown and the play was most successful. TTT U The Dramatic Club owes much of its success to Miss Mary Wilson, the spon- sor of the club. Miss Wilson not only aids the Dramatic Club, but also has given valuable assistance to all other dramatic productions of thc school. ,.., ' , i x' S5 ' . 1. -.1 Commercial Club PRESIDENT . . . . .-- Flora Rayl SECRETARY . . . . . . Carrie Etta Harlan VICE PRES. ........... Simon Schuster TREASURER -- ........ . . . . . Mabel Mills The Commercial Club was organized five years ago through the efforts of Mrs. Williams, assisted by some students. Mrs. Williams was then the head of the Commercial Department. The purpose of the club is to promote and create an interest in commercial work. Any student taking the commercial course, or who has one credit in com mercial work, is eligible to membership. The dues are twenty-five cents each semester. The meetings are held every two weeks, in the bookkeeping room. The meet- ings Were especially interesting this year. Mr. Maulhausen, 'instructor of com- mercial vvork in the University of Southern California, gave a demonstration in Typevvriting. Moving pictures on Industrial subjects were given. A Christmas party was held in the annex and all pres-ent went to the basketball game after wards. A large portion of our success is due to our faithful sponsors, Miss Potter, Miss Arbogast, Mr. Roggy, Miss Parish, and Miss Hunter, who have Worked hard to bring things of special interest before the club. The club consisted of about twenty-five active members during the present year, each of whom seemed willing to participate in every project submitted to the club. ESF . . 'X ,v,., i..:,v I .'.. ,:v' C ASIQIW' m 86 X 'IH'BEAN X239 f--...r'-1 . ,, , , W KY., .1 Miss Lowman "Music is the fourth great material want of our IlGfllI'l3S,4fiI'Sf food, then raiment, then shelter, then IIllISiC.U2BOVCG. Because of this it is the desire of the heads of the music departments to send music from the schools into the homes. In this way all of the members of the family may participate in and enjoy its melodies. Miss Lowman has certainly shown her a- bility to carry out this program. The school is proud of the glee clubs and choruses, a re- sult of her Work. NVQ believe that each member of these organizations is helping to bear good music to his home. Miss Lowman has ,had training in VVinona Lake College, Indiana State Normal, Butler University, and Cornell University. She was for two years special music teacher iinlletroit. for three years supervisor in Portland, and for three years an assistant supervisor in ln- dianapolis. She studied voice in New York and Chicago and has taught in the Summer School of Albany, the New York State College. We are proud of our accomplished director. 87 me Boys' Glee Club OFFICERS, FALL TERM PRESIDENT . . . . . Robert Mcfirazzahan SEC.-TREAS. . . . .... . . Ted Owens VICE PRES. . .... Harry Schuster LIBRARIAN .... . . . George Marshall OFFICERS, SPRING TERM PRESIDENT . . . . Chas. Kennedy SEC.-TREAS. . .- . . . Simon Schustez VICE PRES. ......... George Marshall LIBEAEIAN ..... 3 ..... H arry Schuster The Music Department had a very successful year and the Boys? Glee Club made a very great contribution to this success. The Club made more public ap- pearances this year than ever before, having sung before the Kiwanis Club, the Rotary Club, and several other organizations. The high point of the year's activities was reached in the presentation of the operetta, "All at Sean. This Gilbert-Sullivan dream was very adeptly produced by the Boys' and Girls, Glee Clubs. A quartet represented the Glee Club in an all-state Chorus in Indianapolis in October. Robert McGranahan represented Anderson High School in a national , chorus at Springfield, Illinois, the week of April 11-15. Both the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs sang atthe Muncie Music FeStival,May 4. In the last three years the Glee Club has grown rapidly and we are sure it will continue to grow under the supervision of the new director, Miss Goldie P. Low- man. The Glee Club is the true representative of public school music in this city, and has worked hard throughout the year to become a larger and better organ- ization. E -XZQPQ1 ,9,'2-1i'i'?'f?24'ffffr A W 88 Q76 I PRESIDENT . VICE PRES. . SEC.-TREAS. SONG LEADER PRESIDENT . VICE PRES. . SEC.-TREAS. ....... . ACCOMPANIST Girls' Glee Club OFFICERS, Nehersta Pierce . Gertrude Gehrke Joan Faust .I Maxine Newgent ACCOMPANIST ..... FALL TERM Pnou. AND Soc. CHAIR. ......... . . . . . . . . . . . .. Marifrances Norviel LIRRARIANS ......... .......... . . . . . . Helen Beher, Sarah Smith . . Charlotte Deeds OFFICERS, SPRING TERM Ruth Longanecker . Maxine Newgent Marguerite Friel Hilda Plotner LIBRARIANS ......... Marifrances . . . . . . Norviel, Jane Ann Gardner Pnoe. AND Soc. CHAIR. ......... . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Julia Ellen Kennedy The Girls' 'Glee Club has one of the largest memberships it has. ever known. It is composed of about fifty selected voices, under the direction of Miss Lowman. The girls s'ing frequently at the Vilednesday morning auditorium gatherings and before various civic clubs of the city. The Girls' Glee Club with the Boys' Club presentedthe operetta, "All at Sea", which was received with great enthusiasm and much favorable comment. It is customary for the girls to participate in the National Music We,eQo,ntest held illllidianapolis, and.fo1L.the last two years the girls have sung at the Ball Gymnasium in Muncie during the Music NVeek there. The club has its activities as well as its musical events. "For who has sight so keen and strong, l That it can follow the flight of sony?" we Al e I WDP! ,2f A'-I 1 W QE 89 -- y X' X l The Band One of the greatest assets of our school is the band, a rap'idly developing organization. This year, under the direction of Mr. Rencenberger, the band has increased in number, as its 1nus'ic has increased in quality. Several times during this year the school has been privileged tohear the band in concert, a treat always appreciated by the student body and faculty. The band was half of the pep at our basketball games, and next year will see them heading football and pep ses- U sion parades. Soon after the organization of the band in 1923, by Mr. Wise, it was the hope of several people to provide the band members with uniforms. Miss Ashbaueher was interested in this matter, as was superintendent Denny. As many of the high -school hands do have uniforms, school pride should demand that our band have uniforms. l Although uniforms were wanted, no definite attempt was made to raise money for this purpose. This spring the Athlet- 'ic Department ofthe school gave an interesting Athletic Circus. All profits realized from the Circus will go toward purchasing the uniforms for the band. This year the band has studied both classical and popular music. Its success in playing both kinds of Inusic has been seen in the bandis programs. YVe are sure that next year the band will carryon its good work, and become one' of the school's outstanding features. 90 WY , g ,'p. 'a.pV' ,, - v h The Orchestra Perhaps one of the most appreciated organizations in the school is the or- chestra. The orchest1'a's music every Wednesday morning has made our Audi- torium exercises more pleasant and enjoyable. .The orchestra has played not only in Auditorium calls, but also for many special occasions, among the more important of which were the Senior Class Play, the Operetta, "All at Sea,"' and the convention of Junior High School Principals, Association. Special music was also furnished by the orchestra 'in celebrating MacDowell and Beethoven week. This year the orchestra practiced every tenth period, in the Annex. We feel that the Annex is being used for a very good purpose. Music appreciation has been studie'd by the orchestra along with its regular work. The orchestra will lose several of 'its best musicians, as some are Seniors. However we are sure that new material will be secured andthat the orchestra will continue its good work next year. The personnel of the orchestra is as follows: Kenneth Birdwell, Thomas Clem, Ben Cleveland, Randolph Covington, Clem- ent Cronk, Charlotte Deeds, Ruth Dawn, Marion Eckel, Kenneth Fadely, Albert Farmerflohn Farreaa, Paullrlory, Max-Fraze, Kenneth Hughes, EverettHullg' How- ard Hull, John Jackson, Virgil Olsen, Gilbert Peart, Mildred Prophet, Richard Reeder, Ruth Richardson, Ellsworth Rittenhouse, Shelby Sibbach, Boehler Smith, Harold Warvelle, Mary Alice Young, Marie Dingworth. H if .v 91 ' -If JCR? CQ Hcukd 2-ieccrllfed Lunrxo. I K-fiwold DHS! 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J.. :.:.., V i- -Q,-www -,.:.,'.,j1 fh,,L fy: ',.g.".g.,., - ,5,,, v 1 . ,,..,...,1h, . . mfr., -,.:g-.':q,:,.' xp! -,. ' -.-:.:.y,::1r -fu I.,-, f - -:-:guffff Q.: 53.1-. ' ' " If if I Q '- - .I- N ., -X -.-: Qgfsfifg 45: .. -.If:E5sk.:.:.:. wif" -Q'?. 255' -: .-JIS: ui, 4 --:grg fiifiiyff' I -.l:'5EC' Hirfiifgi lf:-'-Pu' ".,, F 365551. '::' 1, J: '-: 3:-.. If ' :i5:,.' :i:','2:1 . '- - .,n', W. :,,., 'Q - - I K :ful 'f ' Q'- U ' pf: QI Vfffgfsisi ' v .wit ' v 5 s , ,Q xr ,Q png., Q nut. Nn u 5 ' Q? - -1 1 ' Q b.,..g!',4 I v , 13 . 5122111-ff Capfclln Uni! ACKGIX X a r ,D IA 4 X This season marked another change inthe coaching staff. XVill- iam Peek, assistant coach, succeed- ed Raymond Morgan and faced the great task of building a team a- round a nucleus of five veterans. Not only were the players handi- capped by inexperience, but also they were onelof the lightest teams in the state. Practice was held in a sea of mud and water, punts 'and passing were almost impossible, and games were played before empty bleach- . ers. However, this did not daunt the players' spirit, and about twen- ty-five faithful men stuck through the season. - Mr. Peck Mr. Nims A post season banquet was given the players at the Y. W. C. A. and Philip Acker was elected honorary captain of the season. The following will be lost by graduation this spring: Dye, Jarrett, Vermillion, R. Smith, Acker, F. ,S1nith, and Harris. ' Spring practice revealed boys who will be likely candidates for the vacated positions, and all signs point toward a more successful season next year. J -xp 11,-Q H21 ,Maw 94 Football ' vc Lorn Rariden Philip Acker Franklin Smith Ht-rbertAtkins'an Garland Holtzclaw Half Center Tackle Guard Quarter MARION GAME, SEPTEMBER 18 Playing its initial game of the 1926 season, Coach Peck's scrappy crew of lightweight football players met a crushing defeat at the hands of the Marion Giants, Saturday, September 18. Holtzclaw proved to be the star of the Anderson outfit. He got away for several long runs and was responsible for a number of gains through the aerial route. Anderson completed about one-third of its passes, but was unable to make a dent in the Marion line. The final score was Marion 59, Anderson 0. INDIANAPOLIS MUTES SCHOOL GAME, OCTOBER 2 Playing on a field saturated with water, on account of which it was difficult for players to make progress because of sliding in the mud, Coach Peck's fighting lndian eleven annexed its first game. - Holtzclaw thrilled the crowd of 500 spectators with a seventy-yard run after catching a long, high punt. By this he 'gave a 6-0 lead at the end of the first quarter. I In the third quarter on the fourth down, Rariden broke away for a thirty- yard dash around the right end of the Mute's team for the Indians' second touch- down. The game ended with Mutes 0, Anderson 12. . PORTLAND GAME, SEPTEMBER 25 An improvement was shown by Coach Peck's Anderson High School gridiron squad when they held Portland High to 6-0 Saturday, September 25. ' The team was much more outstanding in tackling and punting than they were in the fray a week before. Jarrett, tackler, and Acker, center were powerful in their defense work on the line. Anderson staged a rally in the last few minutes if at Q 95 f-7'-fl . 1 X 1 Robert Martz Joe Dye James Masters Richard Smith Otto McCallister Half End Tackle End Guard of play in a final effort to win the game, but was unable to score. The game ended with the score standing Portland 6, Anderson 0. MUNCIE GAME, OCTOBER 9 The Muncie High School Bearcats walloped Coach Peck's Anderson Indians by a score of 82-0 on the Muncie gridiron Saturday, October 9. The Indians were sadly off form, and at no stage of the game did they show the ability and aggressiveness shown in the game the week previous. The weak spots were in the line and ends, and the backs were helpless with these two ma- jor points of attack weakened. o ' NEWCASTLE GAME, OCTOBER 16 . Encouraged by more support from students in the way of a rally and parade, the fighting Indians held Coach Hooker's strong Newcastle outfit to a 12 to 6 vic- tory. The game was fast for a heavy field and was hard fought all the way. The teams battled on even terms until after the second period, when a New- castle back fumbled the ball and Holtzclaw scooped it up and ran 20 yards for a touchdown. In the third period, Newcastle tied the score as Batcliff crashed off tackle for 12 yards and a touchdown. A lucky break in the last few minutes of play gave Newcastle the victory. Harris, Anderson fullback, attempted a punt, but the ball slipped off hfis toe and was seized by Eastman, Newcastle back, who ran across the Anderson goal for the winning touchdown. I . .4 A L I 9 G -if e . A Leslie Parker Charles Preston Russell Bennett Clarence Rice Robert Harris Quarter Half End End Fullhack KNIGHTSTOWN GAME, OCTOBER 23 The Indians suffered a heart-breaking defeat at the hands of Knightstown. They entered the game just a shade over-confident and through carelessness let the Knightstown 235 pound team slip through the line for a long run which net- ted a touchdown. Knightstown kicked and gained the extra point, thus giving them the lead 7-0 in the first five minutes of play. Then the Indians woke up and held their opponents scoreless the rest of the game. A typical Anderson rally in the final minutes of play netted the Indians, only touchdown, but the effort to make the extra point failed. Anderson was on a steady march down the field for another touchdown and the ball was on Knightstown's 5 yard line when the final gun cracked. Score, Knightstown 7, Anderson 6. ELWOOD GAME, OCTOBER 30 This game was played on a muddy field, and a fairly large crowd attended. Elwood opened the scoring, when Brogdon, fullback. went over for the first touchdown six minutes after the game started. A few minutes after the second half started Harris, Rariden, and Holtzclaw marched down the field on a series of passes, and a pass which Holtzclaw gave to Smith netted Anderson's first touchdown. Acker failed on an attempt for the ex- tra point. Soon Martz went over for the Indians' second touchdown, but Elwood still led, 13-12. Elwood worked the ball to the Anderson 20-yard line and two costly penalties practically gave Elwood a touchdown, Baxter going over for the final touchdown. The game ended Elwood 19, Anderson 12. 1 V .1 is WF ------ - 'KW i A ' f' 213- 97 Q V'7f.fw'b"'9f,.-w' ,fx '- e.,'x-.Wi . -+ Qc ga ,Qi - 1, - f . 49 I VV tl 4, A,,.,, ..,, , 1 . ., g .,,. . , 1, af K' Orbra Jarrett Lee Clem Paul Vermillion Robert Pettigrew Keith Van XVink1e Tackle End Half Stud Manager Student Manager KOKOMO GAME NOVEMBER W , Facing a heavy, powerful team on the best football day of tie Indians went down before the Kokomo Wilcleats, the seore being 55-0 At the opening of the game the Indians made several long gains through the NVildcat line and it looked as though they would score. But the "Kats" line strengthened and held, and the Anderson ends were skirted for long gains and touchdowns. Several Kokomo passes were broken up by Indian backs, for Anderson had the edge on passes and completed some outstanding ones for several good gains. Although fighting desperately, the lighter Indian team was unable to score on their heavier and more experienced opponents, but were highly commended for their fight and determination. . NOBLESVILLE GAME, NOVEMBER 13 The Indians met defeat at the hands of the powerful Noblesville gridders, by a score of 33-0. The game was mostly a kicking one, with a strong wind sweep- ing lengthwise of the field, which made it very diflicult for the kiekers. The Noblesville interference was perfect and was responsible for the long gains'made by the backfield men. Scully was the outstanding star of the game, making several long runs. Kicking was the best ever witnessed by Anderson fans. Anderson's aerial attack almost netted a touchdown in the last few minutes of play, but the remaining time was too short. This marked the close of the season. -blnv A , i t 98 A Mmm wgw. K . Q'N X E' is-S f Z Gif X-. x. -" A . "-ES' 'I :ji-121. 11 115, , E251 Q-ff Z iff .fr:41r ,:'-.:,':AH': tr:5 j'-fffyj. .tgjjf ? '511Ef':"-'F'R'? X X "QR-LQ-if :gui Q-- ' Capfcnm QCPXIKGVXK and .X Basketball ' The "Anderson Indians" are known by the fans throughout the state, and have always been known as a team of high caliber. Under the coaching policy of A. R. Staggs, which is that sportsmanship, co-op- erat'ion,"real fightnand manly traits are builders of a team, a very cred- itable record was made this season to uphold theestablished reputation of the Indians. The 'team was identified by two characteristics this season- spirit and determination. It was sp'irit which moulded a team of five fight- ers around one veteran. It was . , determination which carried them - Mr. Staggs to 'victory when the competition Floyd poore ' seemed almost impossible. A post season banquet for the teams was held at the Athletic Club in indian- apolis. Floyd Poore was elected to have his name engraved on the "Morehes Spirit Cup" as the man displaying the best attitude and spirit during the entire season. Frances Schronz was elected post season captain. ' FIRST TEAM ' Bo'rroM Row, Left to Right--George Hitz, Lorn Raridan, Paul Bell, Richard Ockornan, Oren Atkinson, Farrell VVinship, Edward VVoods, Mr. Bongo. 1-1 TOP Row, Left to Right--Mr. Staggs, Francis Schronz, Floyd Poore, Gerald Dodd, Versal Collins, Robert Kuhnheim, Marion George, Dawson Hart. 'ef.i,w-s .-1:-f.,,.:. -, X-, We mx- 1 0 0 fav We The Second Team For years the Anderson High School second teams have been so well trained and developed that they have always been able to give the first team close competition. This ' ear's second team, under the able coaching of Mr. Bonge, was no exception. They met and defeated many high class second teams as well as a few first teams. Critics rated the team as one of the best in its class in the state. Bound only by a loyalty to A. H. S. and a hope that sometime they will be able to represent their school in basketball competition, these boys have practiced faith- fully all through the season. The team loses Horace Crowe by graduation. y SUMMARY or 19213-27 siifxsox Arcadia 7, Anderson 395 Frankton 7, Anderson 39, Newcastle 25, ' Anderson 315 Connersville 25, Anderson32gAlexand1'ia23,And:-rson63g Mr Kmvre Kokomo 21, Anderson 315 Lapel 22, Anderson 37: Marion G, Antler- A ' K ' son 19g Southport 20, Anderson 26, Marion 13, Anderson 245 Connersville 32, Anderson 24, XValnut Grove 11, Anderson 425 Lapel 25, Anderson 41, Kokomo 27, Anderson 435 Fortville 22, Anderson 403 Alexandria 25, Anderson 37, Shelbyville 25, Anderson 415 Marklcville 21, Ander- son 45g Southport 26, Anderson 303 Tipton 31,Anderson 30. M , W SECOND TEAM BoTToM Row, Left to Right--George Hitz, James Bennett, Garland Holtzeluw, Fred Ray, Emmett Jarrett, Mr. Bonge. TOP Row, Left to Right--Mr. Staggs, John Seramur, Fred Miers, Horace Crow, Charles O'Brien, Russell Storms. . ,. .nf L ' ' 101 EX ..,,..... ..,. ..,,,.,,.,,,,,.....,,.i.,.. ,,......... ' - X AR CADIA, NOVEMBER 5 Anderson made its initial appearance by defeating a seasoned Arcadia team 39-27. Ockoman was the only veteran player on the team. Much comment was heard about the blue and gray uniforms, a departure from a long established custom. FRANKTON, NOVEMBER 13 Except for occasional outbursts of speed.. Frankton fell.an easy prey to the Braves. The Anderson team piled up a total of 44 points a while Frankton made 22.1 NEWCASTLE, NOVEMBER 19 Coach Hooker, a former protege of Coach Staggs', brought a fiashy quintet from New- castle. A strong defense led by Schronz, effectively stopped the Trojans on the short side of a 22-20 score. CONNERSVILLE, NOVEMBER 24 Playing on a foreign floor forthefirsttimeof the season, Anderson suffered its first defeat. The Indians held an eight point lead at the half, but were vanquished by the Spartan youths in the final period by a score of 35 to 23. VINCENNES, DECEMBER 3 Getting the breaks from the start to finish, the Alices took the Indians 31-24. The game was very fast,both teams playing good basketball. This was the second out of town game of the season. KOKOMO, DECEMBER 10 The Wildcats, who ran rampant over the team of last year, were unable to stop the invading Braves of this year. George, of Anderson, playing as a substitute, tied the score and then tallied the goal which decided the overtime. 1 LAPEL, DECEMBER 17 Poore, getting the tip-off on even terms with the towering Gentry of Lapel, gave Anderson a lead of 31-24. This advantage was held in the final minutes, by stalling. Close guarding was a feature of the game. ' RICHMOND, DECEMBER 18 The Indian team, on the warpath again, hung another scalp at its belt by defeating Morton High School, 50-23. Richmond used thirteen men in an effort to stop the invaders. Poorc and Ockoman were 'instrumental in amassing the score for Anderson. MARION, DECEMBER 23 The Marion Giants, 1926 champs, were the first to defeat the Indians on the home floor. Chapman and Davidson swished in goals from all positions to build upa score of 46-36. , , , ,.... ' 1 'X D' I K4 . 102 ! 1 q'5'V, ',-' 2 I' . . COLUMBUS OHIO, DECEMBER 28 Facing an eighteen point lead at the half, Columbus, an out of state team, threatened to upsetthe hopesof Anderson. However, Coach Staggs sent Poore back into the line-up and the Staggsmen won by a comfortable margin of 42-33. A BEDFORD, DECEMBER 31 The Stonebreakers pelted the Anderson quintet bya scoreof 51 to 29 ina fast offensive game. The Staggsmen outscored Bedford in the final period. Schronz performed in a ca- pable fashion as backguard besides leading his team mates in scoring. MARION, JANUARY 7 Reversing a former decision of the season. in contest with Marion, the Indians defeated the Giants 31-25. Atkinson played backguard and Schronz and Hart paired off as forwards. . Ockomon efficiently guarded Chapman to al- low Poore to make seven field goals. "' CONNERSVILLE, JANUARY 14 The biggest sensation of the season was witnessed by a half filled gym be- cause of sub-zero weather. George tied the score, and then tipped to Ockoman, who shot the ball just as the gun went off. The ball hit the hoop and won the game, 32-30. VINCENNES, JANUARY 21 Playing a dull and listless game, the Indians seemed unable to solve thf- f Alice's defense or to connect with passes and shots. The final score was 41-18. KOKOMO, JANUARY 28 Reversing to a former line-up, the Staggs- men defeated the Wildcats, 49-28. Kunheim, a substitute, deserves much credit for the man- -. ner in which he guarded Huddleston, the Ko- komo ace, besides scoring five' field goals. PEORIA, ILLINOIS, JANUARY 29 A long field goal 'in the last few seconds f boosted the score 27-26 and frustrated the hope of the Indians. The time was divided into quarters of ten minutes each. This Illi- nois style of playing seemed unique to Ander- sonians. R '. . .1 LOGANSPORT, FEBRUARY 4 Accompanied by a delegation of seven hun- dred and fifty fans, the Anderson Wteani 7 ' journeyed to the'new"'Berry Bow1,"Yof Logan- port. Anderson fell another 'victim to the highly reputed teamof Logansport, whichhad lost only one game. The score was 41-25. ' f at as 'KW f is s 103 3 I r i E -gay s, V, ..-,2,'fg,!S"'es.9jz,' "W V -2 5 ez fwg'tf2:?X ' 'fic tlgaaf-4.245 Q55 as ' . ' Aix. Was' :asm X . ,,, - SK 45? I if Xe. , f ' SHELBYVILLE, FEBRUARY 11 Led by Campbell, a flash who played floor - guard, the Camels defeated the Indians, 27-21. XAnde1'son seemed to be unable to hit the loop. Qt BEDFORD, FEBRUARY 18 ' 5 VVinship and Raridcn filled the forward positions for the first time in the season. They f performed well, but were unable to cope with fthe superior weight and uncanny basket shoot- Qing of Miller, who made nine field goals for -Bedford. The score board read 50-31 as the ' final whistle blew. sf MONTMORENCI, FEBRUARY 25 ' The last scheduled game of the season was an easy victory for the Staggsmen, who won by a score of 49-29. '. Q SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT lx J Anderson met Frankton in the opening Xi-found of the sectional tournament and ex- , perienced little difficulty in defeating them. The 45-15 victory gave the Indians the right to meet Pendleton in the second round of the tournament. Rariden and Woods, as forwards, Poore, center, Ockoman, floorguardg and Schronz, backguard, faced the highly praised Pendleton team in the second round of the sectional. VVith Woods setting pace for the Anderson team, they soon acquired a lead which ended in a victory of 35-19 for the Anderson team. Using the same line-up which vanquished Pendleton, Coach Staggs' rfighting Indians defeated Lapel in the finals of the sectional. A tight defense and a fast offense were features of the game. Anderson used the tactics of Lapel, which have been successful in winning the last two tournaments, and stalled the final minutes of the game. The score was 17-12. REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Coach Staggs' tournament team met Tech- nical of Indianapolis in the opening round of the regional. The teams fought on even terms for the first half, but were unable to cope with the superior weight of the Capital City quintet in the last half. Woods was the main- stay of the Anderson team. The final score was 281-17. The "A"Men Corner PAUL BELL, "sHoo'TERH Paul has been a real fighter on the squad for the last two years. He played floorguard when Dick was out of the game. It will be hard to find another, who has the spirit and willingness to fight till the finish, to take his place. VERSAL COLLINS, "PORTER" This was Versal's only year with the team. On account of sickness he was unable to hold I the position on the first team which he won l - I- A A -stiff - 1 0 4 ...---I .MMM-. s ASYQ at the beginning of the year. However, he came back at midseason and won a place at backguard on the second team. HORACE CROWE, "BUZZARD" Horace has played on the squad for three years. Although he was never able to make the grade of the first team, he practiced faith-- fully and deserves special mention because of his perseverance. "Buzzard" played either forward of backguard, DAWSON HART, "DAWTIE" This is the last year which Dawson has to play for A. H. S. He has been on the squad for two years and has always made up in fight and determination for what he lacked in weight. Few opposing forwards could es- cape Dawson's guard or stop his offensive Hiiazments, but he never seemed able to con- nect accurately with his shots. FLOYD POORE, "D ITZH Floyd never got up in the air except when jumping at center He was one of the best all round centers in the state and very seldom met anyone who got the tip-off from him. His headwork and tloorwork were above reproach and he could always be depended on to cash in his share of field goals. He was chos- en by his team mates as the one displaying the best spirit through out the entire present season. Junior Hitz FRANCES SCHRONZ, "DOGGIE" Frances came to A. H. S. in his junior year and won a position on the tournament team, playing backguard, for- ward, or center as necessity required. It was usually he who captained the team on the floor. He was a stone wall in defense and few forwards could "out smart" him. At the end of the season, he was elected post season captain. It will be hard to close the gap in defense which his grad- uation will leave. RICHARD OCKOMAN, "DICK', Dick was the favorite of all the fairer fans and their cheering wasmore noticeable when hehadthe ball. How- ever, this did not 'interfere with his playing and he could always be depended upon to fight until the finish. Dick is only a Junior, but has played with the team for two years. EDWARD WOODS, "EDDIE" . "Eddie" is only a Freshman, but nevertheless he was one of the mainstays of the tournament team and a gen- eral favorite of the whole squad. He could usually be distinguished by his red hair and his fast playing. Much is expected of him in his next three years. mp- . W 105 vc Charles Kennedy Mr. Rotruck Fred Brooks Mr. Rotruck is the man who is seldom seen or heard,except on special drives to create teams. It is he who has the responsibility of satisfying Anderson fans, of making the athletics a financial success and finding good competitors for both the first and second teams, besides being head of the Vocational Department. His success may be judged by the fact that not a single team or their fans turned in a complaint about the accomodations at Andersong that the Gym debt has been reduced so that it is thought it can be paid this coming year, and by the schedule which he has arranged for the coming season. Schedule for 1927-1928 October 28-Arcadia ......................... .. Here November 4-Frankton . . . Here November 11-Lapel ..... Here November 18-Newcastle . . . There November 23-Kokomo . . . There December 2-Frankfort .. Here December 9-Muncie ...... Here December 16-Frankfort . . . There December 23-Kokomo .. There January 6--Newcastle . .. Here January 7-Marion ..... There January 13-Rochester . . . There January 20h-Lebanon ...... Here January 27-Logansport . . . Here January 28-Peoria ...... Here February 3-Richmond .. There February 4-Delphi ....... Here February 11-Technical . . . There February 18-Marion ...... Here February 24--Montmorenci .. Here if 1 0 G ., X CULLIPHEPUS CHAMPIONS Frnsr Row--Brooks, Stottlemeyer, Harmon. Sxzcoxn Row--Stinson, Turner, Cullipher, Foster, Bunyan. Advisory League The Advisory League is composed of two tribes, the Mohawks and thelriquois. lileven advisory teams, Amiek, Barner, Black, Bonge, Brinson, Cook, Cullipher. Goss, Hale, Horton, and Julius, compose the Mohawk tribe. Lindsey, McClintock, tl. Miller, J. D. Miller, Peck, Roggy, Sharp, Shields, Stoler, and Stutsman have advisory teams represented in the Iriquois league. ' The winner of each tribe is determined by the percentage of games won. In ease of a tie in either tribe the two highest play a series of three games. Then the winners of both tribes compete in three games, the one winning two out of the three becoming champions of the Advisory League. At the end of the 1922-23 season the school purchased a Cup on which the name of the winning Advisory of the league each year is placed. The following advisory groups have their name engraved on the cup: J. D. Miller, 1922-23L Shields, 1923-243 Stutsman, 1924-25, Shields, 1925-26. It is necessary to win the lvflgue three successive times to become possessors of the cup. K -This year Cullipher, of the Mohawk tribe, and Shields of the Iriquois played V the final series. Cullipher won the first and third games of the series and then their name was engraved on the cup for the 1925-27 season. 107 u 7' vc oulclyo ever 1 s . me You 00 FmR5'r l 219 Wifi? X." 7' f ' e' 'V 1. 1, U 9 E 6? ,X X 8X mxow' FEifJ I ' . 4 X BARS fi X f nf 1 U N-1 la: .fv e X Onwg., .,f Yyx W k'-In ""' , 1 - . ' F 9 H XL O 'I J .-:Q YEP!THl5 as Luv. Au-11 wi we-be on nos. REILEQOTKLGEEKEILMQ-17 -U yu-L vou MA:lo How eo-ro c :xx CAREOF VOUR x 4,1 I THE. 3 PCRKOD. Q4 germ. FRIEND. 'T B jx rv , -i- 753--i-l f-4 WHO SAID 1-1-us wuz A oem- n.Ar1euAea. 41, 5 , 1-T d I .Qgff ' I I I Q! w Qi - l me ' .Q 2. Y A fx ' " 4 ' f I I' I - .. 5: Q ji "N" -1 .- SQIQXQ U? lm ow? Fd -I gk, 'I W" 1 4 . I 4l ' . ' ... I KV- ,,. Wgllilfi f I X .M iv5o9rfQi.44'+:o:-:- H 3 WHS NEAR'-7 IP, vez? on Tn-as .Joe 1 , Z POUSH X X , HOT 5, ,,.A- - LW W we. -GIVE TI-H15 -ro MR. FRAZEE , , , W ,iK n,, Z so HE cfm emma v-us BADGE. Q N ' ,, Q W -'M' THAT LA51' DAY ' -W- Cf GLM? ,V.. ,, mm, 1 QQ '4n,K, A4 Viv Q 103 M W W F? I. gg L M 2 j M Xfmti Q'-L wi is Jnugrft C Q I S. . -f as V2 f' tiff '-wiv 1- .W .... V --,,f f ,, c H331 . ' Track The 1927 track season marks one of the most successful years in A. H. S. track history. ' 'When the call came for track candidates, some very good material reported and as a result a fairly fast track team represented A. H. S. 'in the first meet, which was held on our own track. n There were no individual stars, but there were many athletes of first rate ability, who qualified in various events. Much credit for the seasonls success is due to Mr. V. G. Nims, physical direc- tor, who held track classes fin connection with his regular gymnasium work. l't was here that many of the boys learned the fundamentals that helped to produce a well balanced team. ' This yearis track team won every dual meet in which the school participated, and won over several of the strongestteams in the state. Anderson made a clean NEW sweep at the county meet, held at Elwood, and hung up records worthy of any A track team. Too much credit cannot be given to the boys who so successfully upheld the honor of A. H. S. on the cinder track. The record for the season is as follows: DUAL MEETS Anderson 8116, Tipton 18M Anderson 761M, Marion 2614 TRIANGULAR MEET Anderson 71. Hichinond 20. Rvshville 9 COUNTY MEET ' Anderson 64, E'wood 26, Alexandria 10 Aee- A A- , . 110 X A -' " -, Q ' A , 'J . - 0 'X '23 gs. o!"" Brooks 230 ' - 440 QElIkidQfX Ve1hsa!COHirxS if MALE ' T Af-acyl HUPDLES ' A V Don I-lcnkmon ' Howcwd Qwwlemeqes 440byzz 0424! , IVXLE puff gh I Ing-1..,,,...4,"Jf:if,1A,,...Q.A:..gf HM. ' , ' " ""' 'T' M "v- 'X 111 Y- , F4 neu www QhoFfCesL "'v,. fi I O 1 Dome Qmifh 112 5 N ..,. . . ' 1 " " 2 - " 1 ,..,,,,,.,..,.........,.W..,..,...,v....v. m........,., W :RQ A 49125 yi V F X 5 " 2195 ' - I X bf' X. 4' - uooq -fn. u 3' HMM x XM? " KN Xxx ,I xf ff 4174? A 1 a. WH E' XJ i A f f Mk K' hy N Q I X KX " Q H "'-, M' + M! ygx F Y 3 . N W 5 VS W XSQJX v .'x: Q7 if UM ,JA hx 16343: Hi yt 1'.i!:. 7, f ,., . ,,,4 ' 'V N K A- 1 fx Af f , xx K fr xx -V ff c,...l. - X .2 1 1' M rrjggwvnts lgq PUBLISHED AT ANDERSON AND EUROPE THEN AND NOW BY THEM AND US IYOLUME 0-NUMBER 0 JUNE, FRIDAY 13 PRICE SIX NIILLS PRIMA DONNA DISAPPEARS RAETURNING FROM THEATRE New York, June 5th.-A baffl- ing mystery is in the hands of New York's police force. Miss Nehersta Pierce, grand prima donna, disappeared last night after having sung before one of the largest audiences ever assem- bled in the Century theatre. Miss Pierced Went out of her apartments early in the evening, after leaving Word with her maid, Miss Helen Stevens, that she would return not later tha.n mid- night. Wlhen at three o'clock Miss Pierce had not yet arrived, the maid became alarmed and called the police. A thorough search of the neighborhood around has been made, but a.s yet to no avail. It is supposed that she left the theatre with her fiance, Paul Shaffer, but no trace can be found of the man. Both Miss Pierce and Mr. Shaf- fer are 'former residents of Anderson. Detectives James Lamey and Robert Gray have been employed and are hot on the trail of both young people. Miss Pierce re- cently visited With Miss Mary Elizabeth Thumma, proprietress of a millinery shop, and Miss Alice Higman, Who are being held as valuable Witnesses. PLANELS HOP O-FF TO FIND NEVV LANJD NORTH OF ALASIQA In three aeroplanes the F'ree- zum Arc.tic expedition today hop- ped off for Point Glacier to begin attempts to find a land in the un- explored area north of Alaska Where it is day all night and night all day. Captain Clymer Jones announced that he plans to make the initial flight into the Arctic regions as soon as possible and then venture farther toward the pole if the first voyage is success- ful. SCIENTISTS SERIOUSLY INJURED VVhile experimenting upon a chemical formula for making- a metal cable by which Mars may be reached, Jesse Ambrose and Anson Hurley, two of the World's greatest scientists, Were injured. The chemical compound exploded and police are still searching amid the ruins to find the bodies of those Who Were employed at the Hurley-Ambrose' l a b o r a t of r y. Those who Were found still alive were Doro-tha Cooper, Marie Alice Charlier, Floyd Carpenter, .Ruth Butner, and Mr. Hurley and Mr. Ambrose. Slome employees are still missing, but it is sup- posed these escaped. They are Ilean Bowers, Walter Gehrke, and Martina Pomeroy. 113 P2130 2 THE AGGHAVATOR WETDDINGS Gclwke-Raines Miss Esther Raines, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Baines, and VValter Gehrke,,son of Mr. and Mrs. Gehrke, were quietly married yesterday afternoon at 4:00 o'clock, by Bev. Raymond Sharpe, at the Church of Cupid. The couple was attended by Ger- trude Jones and Lowell Moore, friends of the couple, The bride wore a lavender sport suit, yel- low hose, and red slippers, and she carried a charming bouquet of violets tied with green ribbon. The newly weds will reside at 24 Harbor Street of this city. Smith-Wiley The marriage of Miss Martha Wiley of Miami, Florida, to Franklin Smith of this city has been announced. They were mar- ried in April and are now prepar- ing to leave for their honeymoon. The bride will travel in an outfit of yellow muslin and green calico and will wear on her suit a bou- quet of four o'clocks, as a warn- ing to her husband. After theirtreturn they will oe at home to their friends at 1604 Nowork Avenue. SOCIETY ' Mrs. Frank Flishback, wife of Anderson's most prominent fin- ancier, delightfully entertained the Rolling Pin Club at her beau- tiful country home one mile west of the city yesterday afternoon. A very philosophical lecture was given by Dr. J. Camplin, Ph. D., of Peking, China, on the subject of "Keeping Husbands Cheer- ful." The hostess was assisted by her mother, Mrs. W. H. Brin- son, and Mrs, Kenneth Birdwell, formerly Miss Helen Beher of this city. The following officers were elected for the coming sea- son: Edith Haven Hotzell, Pres- ident, WVilma Lewis McGoon, Vice-Pres., Emma Prigg Parker, Secretary, and Mary Mehnert Preston, Treasurer. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Blake will celebrate their tenth Pwedding anniversary next Sunday, June 9. To have lived ten years with fewer than two fights per day is the record of this happy c.ouple. Friends will be received from two o'cloc-k until five o'clock. A charming six o'clock dinner is to be given at the home of the bride's mother. None but intimate friends and immediate relatives are to be present at this dinner. Mrs. Blake will wear a lovely green gossamer gown and a corsage of pink and lavender sweet peas. The talented Mrs. Bla.ke was formerly Miss Helen Mills of this city. At last, Homer Gelling has re- turned home and brings with him a bride, Miss Geraldine Cates. Mr. Gelling is the world's greatest chicken raiser, Mrs. Gerald Albright CMiss Elizabeth Gilmore, former Girl Reserve sponsorj will leave home shortly because of the disgusting domestic difliculties. 114 THE AGGRAVATOR Page 3 FAMoUs SUFFRAGETITE , urslitrs ANDElRslolN , f'DoWn with the men I ' ' was the theme of a lecture given by Miss Ruby Sargeant, the greatest liv- ing suffragette in Egypt, at the Man Haters, Club House, last Wednesday evening. Appealing to the Women Miss Sargeant exclaimed, "I say the time is here when Women should and shall rule the nation. Don't be a footstool for your husband. D-ontt be his slave. Be a Woman, a keen live Woman. Be a suffra- gettef' Miss Sargeant Was accom- panied by her friend and travel- ing manager, Miss Thelma IWil- kerson. , JUDGE ElLLElN NELSON IM- POSES FIER-CE SEKNTENCE In superior court Judge Nelson Went to the limit in iining the notorious Wyaltt Miller for slan- der, drunkenness, assault and bat- tery, and numerous other charges. Judge Nelson is determined to stamp out this most recent crime Wave. From all appearances she will be most successful. OPENING OF UNEIN7 ROYAL SHIOPPEH Mme. Mabel Mills has recently opened one of' the most exclusive and distinguished fashion shoppes in our city. The privilege of buy- ing in such a shop is indeed rare. Mime. Mills' favorite shades are purple and orange, vile green and scarlet, lavender and lemon. RElNO'VVNfED PRESIDENT IS VICTIM Since Earl Cunningham. Presi- dent of the U. S. and the bright and shining light of America, signed, the bill stating that the word 'tobe-y" be left out of marri- age ceremonies, he has been pur- sued, hunted, and finally captured by the weaker sex. The bill asking that the Word, t'obey," be left out of marriage ceremonies and that those already married be free to consider them- selves no longer under their hus- bands' thumbs Was introduced into Congress by Senator George Armstrong, a confirmed old bach- elor. The bill passed the Senate and was signed by the President, much to the disapproval of all husbands and boy friends. Mr. Cunningham is himself the husband of a very fine young lady Whom he admires greatly, a.nd he says he Wants her to have all the privileges she deserves. Mrs. Cunningham was formerly Miss Marie Simon. Since the signing of the bill, Mr. Cunningham has been the ill fated victim of the female sex. The men are rising up in arms to suppress their Wives a.nd sweet- hearts. LOCAL I-IEIRESS DONATES 351,000,000 TO HOSPITAL Miss Mildred Hughes, one of our most po-pular and charming debutjantes of this sea.son, has re- cently announced her intention of supporting financially the newest institution in our city, an infirm- ary for blind mice. Page 4 THE AGGBAVATOR ' SP OBTS ITEMS PUNICVH 'EM BBOOIKS IS TBUMP UABD Since the days when Jack Dempsey and Gene Tunney used to stick one another, Fred Brooks, better known a.s Punch ,Em Brooks, is the best card out. In a sham battle a. few days ago he entirely mutilated two of the world's heavyweight champions, Paul Bell and Phil Acker. Now Acker intends again to ta.ke up football, which is, he thinks, not such hard work. Mr. Bell is still in the hospital. Mr. Acker's wife, Hlilda Plotner Acker, is very greatly worried because she ex- pected Mr. Acker to come out of the fight with a great sum of money so that she might leave him soon. Mrs, Helen Dunham Bell sits at her husband's bedside all the time. , MARSHALL BELAQVIS WINS 'ouixorn our Every year a' name is carved on the Quixote cup which shows that one certain player has been a brave warrior. This year the name of Marshall Beavis will be placed there. Beavis has saved babies from drowning, and res- cued twelve women from the hands of their cruel husbands. He has been awarded medals for bravery and now is expecting a large sum of money for having captured thirty escaped convicts. Two of his former wives helped in the capture. These two .were Beatrice Safford Beavis, and 11 I' Donna Loffer Beavis. It so hap- pens that Beavis is a gentleman in so much that he prefers blondes. INJUBY COQMPELS VVOOD TO LAY OFF PLAY Harold Woiod, national profes- sional golf champion, left here by motorcycle today fo-r a two weeks rest at Mladison, Indiana., having cancelled all his engagements until June 30, as a result of in- juries sustained while playing. Wood's enforced rest is oc- casioned by a b-roken finger caused, physicians Adair Bevel- heimer and Horace Crowe believe, by his using his finger for a. golf stick. BED' HYAIBEID LEAGUE WINS A bloody football game ended. The crowd grew solemn and walked home without any sign of emotion. Many wives were ac- companying their husbands tor the hospital after the hard fought game was finished. Three of the bravest warriors on the Bed Haired team were cheering wildly and their wives were almost hys- terical because at last the famous Knock Down and Drag Olut team had succumbed to a black horse team. Each player of the undefeated team was lying unconscious when the game ended. Tlhe three players on the Bed Haired team who starred were-: Frank Biffe, B-obert Armington, and Versal Collins. , THE AGGRAVATOR PHQ0 5 PRE.SIDEN'Il OE AN'I'I-TO- BAOOO LEfAGUlE. TO SPEAK HERE Miss Charlotte Deeds, newly elected President of the Anti- To-bacco League, will deliver her nationally famous address enti- tled t'Tlie Evils of Nicotine," to- morrow evening in the Weidleli' Memoria.l Hall. It is interesting to note that Miss Deeds who was at one time known a.s America's greatest pianist, gave up her musical career to iight America 's greatest menace, tobacco. STAGE HAND IN HOSPITAL A most disastrous accident oce- curred at the Orpheum Opera House last evening when Orbra Jarret, a careless stage hand, frightened by 'the melodious strains issuing from the throat o-f Helen Illellems, America's 'tNeightingale", let down the cur- tain before Miss Hellems finished hei' program. Mjiss Hellems rushed toward Mr. Jarrett and blacked both his eyes, then knocked him down be- fore he had recovered from l1is fright. ANDERSON DIRECTORY Corns Removed by a scientist.-Dr. Lowell Walters. Professional Lion Tamer. Tames wild women.-Wilbur Hobbs. Palmists--Fortunes Read-Gertrude Thompson and Kathryn Whclchel. Announcing Course of Instruction in Reducing.-Marie Hall. Complexions made to order.-Mary Jane Helpling. 117 CLASSIFIED ADS l FOR SALE-Honeymoon Castle. An- other bride's paradise in Bridal square. The coziest love nest you could want. Apply, Mary Bur- rows. WANTED-A good reliable man to marry an old maid possessing dogs, cats, gold fish, and canaries. Flora Rayl. WANTED-Female well versed in the art of Gossipology to teach man how to answer his wife. Don Wimmer. WANTED-Fascinating, d i g n i fi e d lady to marcel gentleman's hair before he goes out. William Brun- dage. WANTED-A substantial set of false teeth which have not been used much. Apply, Leatha McFall. FOR RENTW-Good beau. One who must be entertained while I am away. Apply, Delight Partington. FOR SALE-Onc Six cylinder Ford owned by a man whose girl jilted him. Apply Von Polhemus. FOR SALEhHusband for the asking. Answers to name of Pete. Apply, Mrs. Juanita Coy Cnee Bakeri. WANTED-Patent fat reducer th.at will bring results.-Ruth Vogel. FOR RENT-Spectacles with only one lens gone. Lenna Hoppes. FOR RENT-Chewing Gum. 5c an h.our. Thelma King. FOR SALE-Hearts, broken or mend- ed. Ruth Hall. DEATHS Boob McNutt expired ,yesterday morning. He died in the arms of his wife Pearl after he had been crushed by a jardiniere thrown from the win- dow by her. He will be buried in the McNutt cemetery. lllll 0 i5 XS JS' NA ga 2 'f J' - QAU D . SWT!-KC 'V 6 AAORABLE. X65 pi' dug' LIKQ N- f, ,g"fyY..M.f! I "fV?g3-4' my Q55 Z: W4 if 4 K :E Vx 096 ude S Q Tnose "r1E.u4ERs" A1"n-as movnaa , AVNlGEE!PR0F. I JUST FORGOT IVXY I PQRVHT. L., W ESA SE. L gn Gan cfor-krenskgmes WM I -- Fig W., gi 3 sn -fn-QESE FICKLE wmmm. ' ci XXX , r S vw i f f ia, 5 .. 41 X 1 K In -Z ,Viv i y w ill "'u,,.! ., ""u,,s' ,,' if 3 f 'A ., ? ! ffgl! FRE" ? Z7', J J N f-' PN A Z Q 'fl 90 ,7 X l 413 n .51 .X ! i un f A 0 Z QQ e-V 'lm llullllnv - S ,P G 4' wana vo um ev an Luxe Tu-us? KQV A 4, vue L4 non-semew n-mo Hamm-xc, on 55' 1 nw :JuNxoR HKTZ.. 0 fb 0' M XX we GUY wuo HA5 1555 Q , 7 Ah, ' X 4 Cw.TwATE1D A if QS?- HA N f n-names LAFP. ' jx , 5-Q N 5 GA Z SQ QS Je S x U f so E Fassrimem THINK N fACKr-lovJLEQQEMEN-I- AwH- lgxf-X DEAF HND DUFNB 5 Q T0 r-'x.mn-cnaL..j SCHOOL. r GY' X ..:. MEP X. . 118-I Mr. J. C. Black, As a token of our appreciation forhis long years of service, for his friendship and guidance, and for the Ilililll that hg is, WC, the Senior Class of 1927, have pro- sentcd to the school this painted portrait of "Daddy' Black. fi' 1 ' fi , v -X ,,., .. , , .KHP 455, .W 1152 Q-K ,.... ......,., ....m.m,.. .... ,.,- , X wb , Q N Wg f 9 O J -sf YQ ge , y stgieptember 6-Fall term of school .7 'Y Q '35 X j X i' CALENDAR 'fi .1 1926 1927 . Joi WELHACK , September 7-Senate holds its first meeting. Charles Preston is elected President. I- Q" 113'--'. -ll QS N -X NS . W X H ,, Hn 'X ff l . A I More Sent 6 Sep? 8 I'has.x.owmAn September 23-qThe Latin Club held its organization meeting and elected Esther Raines president. September 27-28-29-30-The Science, Dramatic and Commercial Clubs held their first meetings. ' M - I makes A my ff f:::J22s:' ...mg 6 fe -ns 'ADAYP em! ,P " September 28-29-Girl Reserves and ref f I Hi-Y organize. il " '- ,. A v J l ii QQ 9 October 1-Princess Pat Band fa- 4' X4 vors the High School with its pres- 'I ence in the afternoon and at night. A 3 Z, QN Z. -'f1LiLa.9Q. V'-1 .L lifurfflf 7 CWCH SMD I, October 5-First meeting of the Eifgrlmqlfgsilion 7 j French Club. . f f I Xp -"' '.,- xhix .75 Wi! . j .ala . I f-gg lvl-fix 5"l""- O-lea-V..g,Ai October 6hSpanish Club starts on N SEPT 9 l25,gf ,.:-. QWECK-5 BAD 50,5 TWBLE its annual career. ' hx INTOACTLDP1 rmrenon so SEPIIS W9 AHS BULLETIN Wxwx 'xfxH October 7-20-Meetings of all Clubs. ' X ,. lzgil , - Say - at . iiyklliziil . iw? Q -A may October 21-State Teachers' Asso- . R 4 , p I ciation. No School! fer' aw 'E+ e list,-Vglxlrwl ' 1 2 U keg October 28-"Go Slow, Maryt' pre- sented by the Senior Class. It made a big hit before an almost Hlled house. October 29-Second presentation of senior class play was given. Every- one agreed that it was the best thing that was ever presented this early in the season. November 5-Arcadia plays the opening game of the season with the Indians. The veteran teamfell before the hatchet of the "Braves". November 12-Fraenkton squad de- feated b' the Indians Anderson ex 'N 3 - ' perienced little difficulty in stopping l the occassional spurts of speed of the visiting team. November 1,7-Maturity is felt a- mong members of the fairer sex when about one-half of them appeared with "switches" poised gracefully on their domes. November 18-Senior hayride a rollicking success. At the end of the ride a weiner roast was enjoyed in the Davis woods, west of town. November 19-Newcastle Trojans defeated by the Indians. The game was certainly a good one, for our "old" yell-leader, "Cap"Bronnenberg, fl wl'lPtT.'A vnu! wmv Not I-,E KIDLIKE YOU IVOTEDFOR ron PRES. rwsstr Q KS? ' x V, N li 2 W sm 20 :maaaaa tx L le' 5-Er-norzb lgg:::: fuigv' lil Q21-ECTQ :aaa . ufgxjw. glegig OFFICERS lgggggn- I ffajr I Annum 'wgggfsmtxsz seas x x ll C- L 7 Q f 2. 0 6 gfiy M 'W N5 ' WW ' !"lEFNFlTEg?ER'5 :I AFRfc,QEfRgnncno IIIH ll ll me if ,T -Q Z seal- XXJQEX4? apr ao 5"D.Ea241ff2 - 1 UCAVPTRIN PRUKE55 JAM ...- 1-A, PAT BAHDG V2.2 HERE If , ,U l 5 t D J' 1 fxk, l 123 ' Rf, fl? YELL f A -g , LEADERS 1 t 5 Q. ELEC. TE D s 547 1 , W OCT rw lid some real 'ipeppyv yells. .VVhen f 0012! VACATION' t e gun was cracked, we were on top, s" L A 22-20. ..I RrN 'Q ,,,f:-f-- I- SAN EEF f-,1.. . mm, Y- We 121 or X .331 . C' 9 52 ie fl? it , X ,f y C15 X L 6.135 srl' fill OCT'28- SEPIIO CLASS PLAY. HEXQE JSJQM fmlfhffif 'L ,tp Wiif ii Wm -- . .wort GLW 1' X ' 5. K jk, Q YQ, ..2::, Pt0Vl5l35YHlgFDE v-lbpa J """'rL M rg Q63 ' I THANKSG v'N0 V uovzq Q sm X L: flu K 'T "77'ary ,, CIE BASKET BALL RESULTS Anosnsow 36 ARCADIA 28 ANDERSON '-42 FRANKToN 21 ,A ANDERSON 22 NEwcA5TL.E2o 209 COHf'1ER5V'LE35 ANDERSON 23 ,,.AX November 24-Connersville Spar- tans defeat Indians, 34-23. November 29ACongressman and Mrs. Vestal visit A. H. S. Mrs. Vestal gave some interesting explanations in connection with a motion picture of VVashington. Mr. Vestal gave a short talk on the interest of the government in education. November 31M-Barnyard Frolic bv Girl Reserves. December 7-Pep meeting held to boost Madame Homer concert to be held. December 8-Four of our young vocalists sang for us. Organization pictures taken for the Annual. December 12-What's become of Madame Homer's concert? December 15-Orchestra concert held in aduitorium, and Christmas carols were sung. WEP' "., if r:,..'. ,,.. iv ' an QT-I 2 W-" Q ' pf W . -- WF " -Z -' ' , ff X f -S-v f an . W - V ,. - w -'fb .MM ' 'f "-'ff '- ' A M ' Z, V14 ' ,. . - V- yy, ff. .,-. December 16-All clubs and classes enjoyed Christmas Parties. The Christmas edition of the X-Ray was published by combined staffs. It was an-f eight page edition and proved worth While and also worth your nickel. December 18-The Indians simply swamped Morton of Richmond with a score something like this, 50-23. December 23-A "vacation" game. Marion defeated the Staggsmen 46-36. Marion is going strong but we feel that they'll have a relapse. December 31-Another "vacation" game. Bedford defeated the Indians, 51-29. Just wait till the Indians get a good start! January 3fEveryone back in the old school house after a two-week breathing spell. New Year's resolu- are varied and numerous. .1 5 0 0 . A 113 E nutty? " .fl x - ,L X ,Q mf- . W f A .K a' Eirfaawir-.1-1. .- .-"A W '!5i5g:f.5"':12EL' "5-11'1'5:1l "5 - 'l' A Deal SUPT or ANTI-SHLOOH x- LEAGUE TALKSTO US. rx ++ K 0 Se , Qsfias 4:9 4.515 1 1.1129-'--f .,.w f--1 "" ,lr , .-gill , N, X o Q, 'zu N Haag DE , . ' I-5 i I 1 DEc.lo K W U 55 v , L. T 5 ..., -' A- a QLPQ-rua if . -, YOPERETTA.- 1 Arms. creams Q ALL AT SEA. KOKOIWD. 'rv ' , Wk . G5 5135 Q' Q ' . TAKES ovzrz A S 73,-E .J me srnom.. L, S35 U I : , Q I ' 5 - 0 4-1 'C'l"lOf1.APOLL'O Q 'C' B XX Do voun. W HATS - 5 X! Q, STUFF. A K1 5 'X Rf F 64.9 , ..,., . -Sf" my J Wkiijzzll -9 Emzgga gg l - wSAn'rA! , ' Q ' 6394 'LWB 3 LK-f' 3 0 . Xf' H" N - 100C P Q is 410-6 - . 4"'i,fJX .a w-1 A 'II " k x-rms rmruaes -qi?" ,J M.- . x X5 31- Xnk Hu: T nu Liv Tfii F W 3:-Zu ilE'3..a-'Tig H,,.:,,w JDK, is " lt .Qx.f.?.'ef,., DN VM- - . 'P-N ,MQW N a- 'a 1 DEL 'l X-ms one 11-JAN.: w my fat, -,-,.' 595353151152 as m s-P ib 'SZ JAH!! INDIA:-is wm A1 naman. , LJ, ff 0 3 v -.nt 41 Q-vfxoh-, ' M , , V om' .- 1 C -QQY Q x". gy 'h -"' 'S A NH . 4 XX ' Sr , - I f'f,.'N L3 O , 525 +- 4 4 M amen Q7-. !' 2 ,- . 'WI-N li num , 'QJQW X 0'-fkg We Ht 2 .L I " fn. L' 5' i sp-LP K Q noe: E r 'If 9 f: tD - ks? f ' 14 ZZ? K-'W .2 . ff in ' A8'RIHGlN' Home me snow? X.,-.l-. ' G YA5 WE 'Ave I ' January 14JGreat game with Con- nersville when We defeated our last yc-ar's rival, with a score of 32-30. Ockoman created a sensation with a last minute shot which gave us the game. January 18-Miss Steele of the Art BAN-HA-NASA' 1' - l . - THERE' v3.62 l ,. Department was quietly marrlcd to s 3 lfllvllvunumm-mm K f Ch, 1 ,,, 1 1am . Turner, o ieago ast vme Sunday. ? ., gi T:-1' . 1 3:3 1 f ge - YE -4 w -up t x ,Wu gs1?t?GREW "fb-.. .lifimtizig g - I CONTE 511 .mr-1.24, .-MGIHQG ,,.5,1, U," ' January 1.9WMr. Ralph Daly spoke ,,'2:QS,f,f,, Al, gg-SM 5 1n the auditorium. Afterlwards the gg HERE- choruses gave an interesting exhibi- E f 3 to HOH- Lf " 'iT?z'f7 L rea 2. , 1' ' A N. 0 5 5 11 ,fy , 2. 5 3 J 5 ' 5 f Q5 .. '--' 1 -. X if Q Q' E X X A lx? 'W-, .fl January 21-The end of the first "-I Xa' A ' To of ' term ' 4 1. ' . . S 0 9 ' fvegva-wovffiggy gay. The Indians-were defeated by Vin- Q' Lo MSP R' ' ' cennes, 41-18 in a one-s'1ded contest. ,X xxx ?lTCLL vnanef -1 pl, -PM lstvolr1'wJ1'H ne' Q Jill? 6' A9555 " J eugrggi . Pl V J, Mitra , "Quik L X 'L ?5,Xj v .ECW y .binary 26--Lord High Bishop, the ' , f ' x Right Reverend E. Arthur.Dunn, of 627 fe. t British Honduras, gave an lnteresting ,fr M' mans gnscvss, I H , nu-1. ones. address to the students. Fea.4-4K 124 i January 28-Art exhibit from John Herron Art Institute, l'ndianapolis. February 4-Logansport downed the Indians before an Anderson del- egation of 750. February 7-Recital given by Miss Ada Wright's vocal students. February 10-Juniors challenged Seniors to basketball game and were defeated. We seniors knew the out- come before vvcacceptcdthechallenge, however, February 11wMrs. ,Louise Closser Hale gave a lecture on "The Art of Stage Make-Up." February 12-Mr. Horton chosen as city chemist. February 18'-Staggsmen defeated by Bedford, 50-31. February 21-Mr. Hencenberger left for Dallas, Texas to assist in the musical program of the National Ed- ucational Association. ' ig, ,Q ff A 00 fl K J ,, Ir: XS R3 X ' ' . -lumens FLARE our . Q "' 'E' NEW . 5-:J .4 X uoaLERY' X 6I K ff li we dllm I ., -il i. X X 5-A l D X QQ' sn- no ' V-qatsds DR AUL B, SHR Cuug Pew Gwen AY 1 rn.. one Auor Um. M .M - VT 1 v , Wg FEB Z1 FEB 1 05 1 -, AW . 1 rj Gwzm ruff Lum me aov. 2 47, we h Y L uc ' K 5 f 4 4? - X Q, ,, 5 rss z-4 EQLNZ M ' Aovusnllv nn. fm tr-'E LOUKS Q if Q . 6 ' I Gnanm W wuv rags N, U - 2 l ' 2 Boosrzns ctue SAI-mug-r QED ' GREEN DA swue:-ns wmwvr cot.ow.5'v-nuwso' Ffa I 4 Guluv. 1- c neges: 4 you t i . X . son f PE QE Q - GQGQQAQE EVEKVDNE -1APrY0vif A H3 Town: w vnasvuu HAR3 . Jauess ue. wo'-rl -- SLARE ANYONE AGAIN G 'J EER A wmee f Q .4 f--4 , , I WW 'f nj ' X Anbmson mm s Y , A sun Lnwen. BU ff- l, D065 ro wm 5: '2 " ' Siulomn, 11-nz 43 5 L " ' .- run 5 1 ,bQ,:--f.. .I U n Qi MW? as -rw rr W 5 K it .13 Y-,.,.. ' "' '7' GN-In-our-U1-Auflx '11 , Q ' IWAS A BEAUTIFUL , sraor wmc. e-1---- 'T ' E nassaui.-7173 2 ,N ff? LJ . .A . Q TT Q . f 1 ' ,ff f 42 ,M . A ' rua no momma L. se T0 een. AHHUUHLER O V wno men os 9 euessma. .qvN":' F49 P qv-'5'eVx" XF 5 vs be Tngaisgsvnttt wu-is 10 'A 1' I REGIUNAL rounznsv rmv..n 'Dun fzAcu:.n--- ' m.sAsa excuse noaenr 55, sr-" ro eu T0 STATE 'vouanzv f N-'Wfrcn ,H rms. sr-'u1'u.' ' - sr-H. " an-N-n aus-.ss mm T110 Q oumn YA worm o.K. Y up , -f 0 ' :' " ' 4 ll nav 41. , . . l L L WP we " "'a--- Q' sf- Ti. I, lllll Q! - :Q...,...:311u H: A A ' ml! uw 51' 5 5 Q Knobs? '- -' " Li j V I 5 Q Z -1 . , - , BUD, MAR. IB orr ron ws. "":'2:L""' I. l f Lf STAYE Low BARN I sEH.RoBm5oN ll Q uma. r-mmzz 5 sues rm. A 'RF Ptuuns vouun Ava. , mmxf it rf f In t N155 GNEN ron .N J KALL Rl6N1.IC'r'la :Gov 'rue aouo aff on YU. rwwrv Pina-nfaneuces B , . i:"'3X-. - wi o x ABARBEL E T5 n sr ns. cr'i'fk""z.'5""' 'MES' 5 K noen.s1-unen num-41 sxuvmua X Auu1'.z.An.l. L- l"lAR.13 mmm- genus Swn-46 In-vm 1 .iLnooL ' Agnus L 1-.Kwan l MAR 2u ,1 Q, tk . 1 7 . K V ggi 6 V eg. ,N , lt ev ss A mgxeksfm 1 ' , ,Qs-'fi , ,4 X rx I . .P srramc- vm.. mxmzs' Ann-V February 28-Red and Green Week opens. March 4-The Sixteenth Annual Sectional opens. Anderson wins. March 11W-Sharpsville wins the Regional. March 15-Plans for Senior week announced. March 20-About one-hundred stu- dents attend State tourney. .March 21-Tourney over. Martins- ville Wlnner. March 22WSenator Robinson ad- dresses A. H. S. students. March 25-School dismissed for our spring vacation. April 4-Dr. Gillette, Y.' M. C. A. Secretary in China, spoke to students concerning the condition and causes of warfare in China. April 7-Grade cards issued. Sighs and moans are heard throughout the halls. April 8-First track meet of the season with Tipton. Anderson took first 'in all events. Sarah Smith chosen health queen of Girl Reserves. "'r"r "X - - A be April 11-Seniorsnominateministers to deliver Baccalaureate address. April 13-Demonstration by boys' gym classes. Bill Sines and his "alligator" grin home for spring vacation. Bill gave us one of his famous and eloquent compositions of oratory. April 15-Girls' Glee Club gives program to students. April 18-Reverend Baker, of the Presbetcrian Church, chosen by the seniors to deliver address at the Bac- calaureate excercises on May 29. April 19-Big track meet at Elwood. It was supposed to have been held last Saturday but was postponed be- cause of the rainy weather. Our boys took first place in practically all of the events. April 20-Third English essentials test. '- Vs f f- ...,.,, T ,R Au. Recmr, SNAP our gpg.,-15 VMA-non - ' orrr ws oorrk Gcr :nos APR H4 YHIS worm none! J E El? ' Q fga 9 ..... . if " f, Q Q' ' W'-my Cami 1 . 9 N fungus FALL Fon D SKATING PARTY i l , 3, - . rp bv - F ? 4 'il cvm caucus Avn.z2. iq M. A y 3 M. ...... w sennons New ' :' Annum. spmne FEED- HAVZO wt 1" +0 secruur-mn. TRAc.l1 l G Meer AY :swoon NAV N. Q ,Qi , T .5 .4 37' f ' ' 5 . o .- 5 A '.., - VVV,d April 22-Track meet at Richmond. ' ' Hai, X .,, . Imam-' tiiitmg April 27-Arthur MacMurray spoke f - - J X to school. L QSM. Q ,-- W a MQ? X ' 7 V V .nmza GOOD ' l f Jumans-:s ucks gy? lApr1ai29-EIuniiorAClass sponsors the f'fILfa,2EfE'If..,'2f K wrssngou.. J p ay " wo loc s wayf' F,-..-W ' e L Hmm J" Lvsnvom: G T5 FIRED 127 x ww f V , - --H W ... M. .,.., ---v-..N-........M......-lv.-. .Nuff x S-:P I D A ' ff' , ,Q b I 1 Bly., I 'AZ '-' ,, n i x if X XM w ff, Q E ' A 3 ' if 4. f ... ' 1 Q , as , , , -,,. ""XxXj5:5g-gr. AME 'ffl f W 8 I Bam. H use ' WHO PAPA warm NAUGHLQTYGOY rx ., y ni Wg? fm? 4 u f lllg f l F ll 4 ' I lllll 1 mmsg uf mais, D A THUNK rr. V-iuggg TWO OF A KIH O. Awanrzrw mono X . I I . Q QE?-'1 HHZ2 f X M mr A 4' -.-: f f N ' 'P ,, DINNER Tuma ' ob" mt! ' I I if x " 19N'T' iT SWAET? .5U'1l9L'E- BUT HAPPY WKQLLQQ qos. QL? Ha , f' 128 Q' S,- ' 2 f I fl ,Lv 45551: 4,s2:,,:1- f HEY! HEY! FARNQE Q coo K . an . ,o- 'Ag 'ck X 1 fxx E 4 'K QW K M MRM X " X X . X I XXX Xx NN N x X Q yy x X4 ff XX WA W V X WN W SN Rs? ff 7 S X was Qs. ,Wax N E dj-E h J I XAXW W X If I X: x M xxx ,. X' v ' O X 3 yy! Q! EYE' ,- -.. f 1 X ,L by A ' XX ' Q-X.-fl X X N x 4" 4 PSN? .E . , X W 1-ww XX ly . Xxx W Fsglfhltx: , X 'Kg ", X X ww. 'f" X X X ,f W , ,uw ff Y 1 Of M M WIA! M 1 X xg! fw wf wf . fl L I K Nw wx M' ,Ag My g , lk HIM- 544264 iv YXQQ. mxgil ' Ag. gg" 1 funn., xx x 1 : jmk 'ix Fm APVfHTEMfH T5f9 'QW l i :un unnunumuununnnnnnnnmnmnnmnnuumuumm1Inumnunnnnnumnnuunmunu Royal Star Oats Coffee Canned Goods Remember the Brand Home of Unusual Foods McMahan Sz Leib Co mnnnnnmnunnuuummmmnnumnnnunm ef-v a -XWQ1 Q i2v"L'V?4i17,x- . 129 me QIHBIANFMW BAKERS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE 3lWEST HTH ST PHONE 4-33l t DEL I ATESSENu C0fwIPLIMEN'l'S OF The jones Bob and BeauqfShoppe THE HOME OF GOOD HAIR BOBBERS Between 10th and 11th I on Main Street Phone 813 NV:1lter and Bill reviewing for a bot- any test. Bill: "XVhz1t is a prunef' Walter: "A 1l1ll1IIII1Ifl0d plum." .ii iz--- He: "This ring I offer you is a syn",- bol of the love l hear for you. It has no ending? She: "And it is also il symbol ol the love I bear for you. lt has no beginning." iiing "I sure had hot lips last night? "How so?" "I stuck the lighted end of a cigar- ette in my mouth." T'i'T Customer: "I want 21 pair of spee- rimmed horicles-I mean sporn-rimmed hectaeles,-eonfound it-I mean heck- riinmed spornaelesf' Shopwalker: "I know what you mean, sir. Mr. Perkes, show this gen- tleman a pair of rim-sporned ree- I2lCll'S.,, GREYERS : BIGGEST I.I'l"l'I,Ii JEAYELIIY STORE . For thirty-five years the name 5 of Greyer has been synony- mous with infegrity and ser- vice in the jewelry business 5 of Anderson. lt will tickle us 2 and delight you to pay our 5 new store il visit. One-Half Square VVQ-st On 12th St. Across from Y. M. C. A. Credit Terms Arranged 'NLD 1 Q 2'IU?ffu1Kw' Sm He: "Didn't yousay therewas some- 2" thing you liked about me." She :"Yes, but you've spent it all," M11-A He: "Do you like simple things?,' She: "Are you proposing?" knew I : Bill: "She treated me like 'a photog- rapherf' Bud: 'tHow come?" . Bill: "She handed me the negative." ei:-A z She: "I wasn't so anxious to marry 5 you. I refused you six times." He: "Yes, and then my luck had to Q give out." ' -11-- z "May I have the pleasure of the next 1 dance, Alice?" "YVhy, certainly, Roy, if you can find E someone to dance with? ' I --uh : "Good morning, Alicia, did you sleep 5 tight?" I "George, how dare you!" num Telephone 486 1019 Main Street DUFFIELD -I MILLINERY AND BEAUTY SHOP "Hats That Make You Look Your Best" 10W DISCOUNT T0 SOENIORS EXPERT OPERATORS SOFT XVATER REASONABLE PRICES MARCELS THAT STAY PERNIANENT VVAVING NIEN BARBER AND BOB SPECIALISTS Your Home Should Come FIRST You Can Furnish It For Less AT Spurgeon Baum Co. OPPOSITE POST OFFICE E 21 YV. 11th Street 131 K'-""'-"" ' e mummnnmmnunmunmmnummummm: I Take Care of Your FGUNDATION STA Y YOUNG The Store Where They Fit Your Feet HIRSCH uuumu ummmunnuunmmnmnmmnnunmmnunmun- Cop: "Did that car hit this woman?" "No, It slowed up for her to go by and shc faintedf, "What is a pedestrian?" "A man whose life has gone with the ear." , Ti-5-U.. Teacher: "WriteTa list of all the things you have taken in high school." Anson Hurley: "Does that include chemistry supplies?" Home Made Candies Fine Chocolates Salted Pecans, Almonds and VValnuls SAVAGE CANDY SHOP ANDERSON, INDIANA ' unnnlnuulanlunluInnnnnnuumm:nnmnnunnmunmu "How is your vocabulary sir?" "I am a minister." "Pass on stranger? - Teacher: "Tomorrow we shall have a test. We have not had one since this Civil War. Clerk: "And your I12llI1C?,, Gob: "C, Farring Mann? Clerk: "I asked for your maine not for your occupationf' inmmmnuuuunmmnnmmnuu Compliments of WesloW's White House Anderson, Ind. -mv 1 Q 2 'Z Milf' TSX 132 1nnmnnunmmnnInnmmmnmnunmnnummnmnumannnlxIuufInmmmumnnnnumnmmnmmnnmnumm The Kind of Car You Drive doesrft Matter as Much as The Kind of Motor Fuels You Use Stick Z0 Wildcat and You Can 't G0 Wrong A HANDY PLACE TO PARK YOUR CARCHHWMTHARMSXVAY 3 HOURS 250 Washing---Greasi1'1g---Polishing m l L Q i wawzmzdaffwfafmymczw 1 Q R 'Z ' 133 V K RETZ FIRST The Rest Follow RETZ SPORTING GOODS STORE 21 KWEST 12th STREET Anderson, Ind. D. Sz M. LUCKY DOG SPORTING GOODS Forty-two out of forty- nine players indthe 1926 VVorlds' Series usedD.8LM. Gloves E KAUFMANS HAVE IT Seventh and Meridian Phone 409-10 Darkey: "Doe, I'se just been bit by a dog." Doeter: "Well, was he a rabbid dog?" Darkey: "Nossah, Doe! He Was jes' a plain ol, bird dawg? Mary: "Are you sure that Jim loves you and you alone? Betty: "Oh, yes, more then than any other time." "Splendid, Harry, I see by the papers that the price of gasoline has come down." "That's right, Simon, but I had no idea that you had a carf' "I haven't. But I do have one of those trick cigar lighters." LMA- WANTED-A boy to deliver eggs seventeen years old. Fresh.: "Why is milk so blue here'?', Soph.: "Because it comes from dis- contented cows? :muummuumunnmnnm FARMERS TRU ST COMPANY lil THE BANK XVITH THE Cl-IIIVIE CLOCK DON'T PUT OFF TILL TOMORROW COMMENCE SAVING TODAY MZ Interest Paid OIZ Savings Masonic Temple Building 1024 Meridian Phone 391 E22 -wL,b1Q2i4r-Kiw gm Ralph O.: "All drawn with my left 5 hand, sir." Joe VV.: "That's no excusef' Tom: "What do you think of Mary's new gown?" Ken: "I don't think it's so muchf ii.-,1 Ray: "Our maid has very sharp ears." Tom: "Yes, I noticed the doors were all scratched around the keyholesf' Little niece: "Auntie, why do you E ANDERSOIVS THE NYAL STORE A Full Line of Patents and Sundries Dut that rouge on your face?" ' TRY OUR SODAS l Auntie: "To make myself pretty." l Niece: "Then why doesn't it?" 1 Teri? T + , Sigel: "Did you take her home after 5 1408 Meridian the show?" ' Jim: "No, my folks were home? Phone 3622 -n-- - The only trouble with Dora is not that she makes eyes, but her no's are so emphatic. ' "THE IDEAL SHOE 2 LEO S STORE" l l Home Made Candy The very latest and exclu- l sive modes in footwear ' Ice Cream , now on display at this and lces store. We would enjoy showing them to the grad- We have Trade that uating class of 1927 and Quamy Made will allow you a liberal discount. LEO'S SODA GRILL E1 E 915 Meridian St. H 4?"ThM'H3T39T"T5iT1Th':rW1?fn'Clf"?'"iw "" i "W """f""i"'"'m"' Berkibile gl Netterville mmmnnn t t,'i' eiilvf- ......-A-2 135 nnmmmmnmnu H, Wholesale and Retail PAINTS, VARNISH AND o1Ls jewel Paint Store 1208 JACKSON STREET I Phone 311 r : "Mable looked like a million to- night., "I know, but :sh's only twenty- three." J. "-'i.l.' Wife: 'Tin all ready now, dear." Hubby: 'tVVell, you Shall have to wait until I shave again." "Can I be of any assistance?" asked a Sympathetic onlooker of a motorist in trouble. VVhen you're a freshman, be green. Most of them c'an't help it. When you're a Sophomore, be brilliant. Most of them think they are. VVhen you're a junior, be y's. Don't be 2 yls. W When youlre a Senior be dignified. They always are. 115- "This plant," said the gardener, "be- longs to the begonia family." "I see," Said the lady. "HOW kind of you lo look after it while theytre away." Fred: "Did your girl come down when you serenaded her with youi Saxophone?" Jack: "No, but we got her out with an auto horn." Tiia... MeNutt: "Going to the fair?" Friend: "VVhat fair'?,' MeNutt: "Paper'Says fair here today and tomorrow., nmlmnmnnnmnmnnl Catalogues, Booklets, Broadsides, M0ll'lHg, Pieces, fine Halftone and Color Work--.'- Commercial Printing Hudson Printing Company' Quality Printing ANDERSON + PHONE 299 EZ? 'XE1Q2T45Ifvv-S -SLK 130 X 1 1-1 D I A N . : aw n1unmumnnmmnnnmnnmnnInmummum-umuuuumnumnn . t tlaalt l l it 1i1: - - N .':::.:,:,:A:A1.1.f.11:1ffs 1" I gn i ll sezsfsissef' 'lt ,q ,J 'G f . , n 1 'B 5 1 ,zi 1: 4 ,, 5, 5, i :IT 5:5151 ii 252 ...rr 2 " m 1 "'1 ' it Z1: L 4? X l 4 f l N t If i ' A:i X 4 N X 7 f ' fpjfifcfi' :1:.: Ly ::: X ..:.:f 5 111 ::1:1: . Al ..,.5 WITH BRAEBURN Smart Styled Clothes for University Men We're almost out of breath- running on high Week af- ter week--- continually showing our boys' Spring BRAE- BURNS---like nothing they're seen before, still as gen- 2 teel as they are original. ' i i u l5 MERIDI N s 1 Q me 1 Q 2 1 mx' 137 A , nnmnnnnnnnnnnnnn1nnnmuuunumm1 mnmuu 'GRADUATION MEANS NEW CLOTHES AND THIS STORE MEANS WIDE SELECTION Hart Schaffner at Marx Means Best Style and Extra Value Knowing how todressismerely knowing where to buy. This is evidenced particularly by men and young men who come here. They have placed be-. fore them not only the widest assortment of suits, but top- coats, hats, haberdashery and footwear to complete the most harmonious and smart- looking ensembles. Schuster Bros., O. P. O. 8TH AND MAIN sfrs. THE QUALITY CORNER The Store of Greater Values , fjlluq I YQ, f ' li T-7' bv, ,114 1 llr ard, Jgolw ,gn 'tv si y , A- -1- ' I I , lhlllll, I , y ...... , 'Qc 1:-,. ,- ff,-gang. If i...-nzmtz.. ""' " A 7 i f I , fi? its-,, ' lllliiti 9 ' AT? ff' .1-v ,I 1 . E Al. I College Chef: "Hey, these eggs ain't fresh." Grocer: "Not fresh? VVhy, the wagon brought them in from the country this E morning." - iw? ' OUR LITERARY Q "Innocence Abroad," Donna Brown. Q "She Stoops to Conquer," Jennie Sloan. Q 'f'Old Curiosity Shop," Barney Gross- g nickle. E "The Price of VVisdom,,' Alice Davis. 1 "The Turmoil," Gertrude Thompson. . lm-- HOW.A COLLEGE FELLOW LIVES : First VVeek-Has money to waste. 3 Second VVeek-Has money to run on. Third Week-Does without. 5 Fourth VVeek--By borrowing. ii 1.-. N.. E Earl C.: I've added this column te11 times, sir." Miss Hartman: "That's good." Earl: "And here are the ten I answers? Choose a "Reliable" Gas Range When you make out your shopping list for the new kitchen, 'include a memo to see the line of Reliable Gas Ranges with Lorain Self-regu- lating Ovens. - We have a variety of sizes and styles at prices in keeping with carefully planned budgets. We'll he glad to show you these ranges. Central Indiana Gas Company MAIN AT STH un PHONE 1 04 1232, -wap 1 .Q 2. 'Z Amr' fill. 138 er I A George Lee: "You tellee me where railroad depot?" Pedestrian: K'VVh:1t,s the matter George? I.osl?' George: "No. Me here. Depot lost? lifg-.. f'In my business, the harder I work the lower I getj' bemoaned the trench digger. Frank: "But mother I don't Want to go out for the team." Mother: "You lazy, good-for-nothing. How do you expect us to drive to town today if you don'tf' "You Gantt marry my daughter," he said to the air-mail pilot. "You're a dirty fly-by-night." Tenderfoot Bridgzzl "Is it healthy ou! here?" Cowboy: "Healthy? Say, they had to shoot a couple of guys to start a cemetery." ummumnm num It Pays to Dine at GAIL'S CAFE ii? First Class but Low Priced HOME cooKING 24 Hoon SERVICE Phone 914 One Block South Court House 922 Meridian St, JOHN GARRETT AND CO. 17 West 9th St. Phone 580 arreifls ood oods : MADISON COUNTY'S LARGEST AUTOMOTIVE ' To This EQUIPMENT' HoUsE To T EVERYTHING FOR THE CAR mnuuuu nnuummmnn 'XIWQI .Q ' 2 'z fybmwt K 13 9 . Jerry's E Devoted to Women 2 Phone 244 928 Mer., st. Harry: ending?', Wilma: "Yes, everybody was happy when it was over." "Did that play have a happy , lil "Late hours are inet good for one but line for two." -'tif . Newcomer: "Anything worth catch- ing in the lake?" Hotel Proprietor: "Well, rather, there are several here in bathing right now.'l All the edilor has to do 'is sit at his desk six days a week, four weeks a month, and twelve months in a year, and "edit" such stuff as this: Mrs. Joner, Cactus Creek, let a can opener slip last week and cut herself in the pantry. A mischievious lad of Piketown threw a stone and cut Mr. Pike in the alley last Tuesday. Joe Doe climbed on the roof of his house last week, looking for a leak.aud fell, strriking himself onthe backporch. VVhile NValter Green was escorting Miss Violet XVise from the church so- cial last Saturday night, a savage dog attacked them and bit Mr. Green on thc public square. Isaiar Trimmer of Running Creek was playing with a cat Friday when it scratched lrim on the veranda. Mr. Frong, while harnessing a bron- cho last Saturday, was kicked just south of his corn crib. mnnununnnuInanunumnnmmnm For Good Tailoring at Moderate Prices SEE THE i "3 TALLORS pp ,Aff 1 iff- nconponmc Z guizmop ' 'f dp xs 5 awk QU ly 0, axon VIOULEIQ COMp Y ' MAKE supzm n HT suvl '21, SUITS TAILORED TO YOUR MEASURE 82500, bB30.00, 335.150, AND UP! Q WITH EXTRA TROUSERS FREE Fit and Wofrlcmanship Guaranteed Corner 10th and Meridian Sts. H. J. HEAD, MGR. t W ffsf' New 140 WK Bus c 11 C51 K Ice Creamdl Bc1wr'zz50.s 'W SHERBET---ICES ICE CREAM ESKIMO PIES BEVERACES "IFS Pure--- T hat 13 Sure H Phone 228 C Kreusch Ice Cream Sz Bottling Co. -u wmmm nmunmunmmnuumnnnnumnnumnmnmnunnmmnumm num. EZ? Mpdl 9572 'Z E439 141 mx Mo ron 11 IANEEJ -ELS: Red Spot Paint and Glass Co. 1221 Meridian Compliments of Forest Larmore uunmmnmun- 'IHIIHHIIHI nmmmnmmn-1nnmmunmnn unnuxmum - 1 Q.- ,Ngg 55.123 xx, , ,AQ 'xx T' " EX' f A-an HMA: 'f5fC5l.QeFa ff,-:ii gf. , , A-, , ..,,, ,, ., . ' V V' irfff " - 1 1' .-M S -2 , ' ,N . - ,I w 5 gli' 1 .5 ' ,M I E X ff N E' : WE is Q' , .Jr Q3 s fx f N XX 16,1 X X X N N N f I' xxx uf If , 'f KNQJXN up fl? :ll px? uf 1 E ff! N' fl U, .5 Y , ,il :fa'M'. ' , r .NJN W' jivfffx Rlmuv- 4325 fy! LQ S N I ' - fu- E X Q I-X ? 7 "' X K E. ef Jw' M 1? ' ' x ex ,, x Exclusive Agent For G. G. CONN INSTRUMENTS Fisher's Music Store -I-HE LOW PRICES OUR CHIEF ATTRACTION W E BEST PLACE YOU CAN 927 929MERlmAN ST ANDERSON IND FOR L55 ' HER IN ANDERSON B NN 3 ALWAYS suv T0 snop Q w E :mummmmunumumunuxmm Q E2 7 fimwt an A freshman thought Jewell Parker was not a gem." "Why are eggs iand horses alike?" "I'll bite." "They both have to be broken before being usedf' i-L Son: "Dad, give ime two dollars. You said you would give me a dollar for every ninety I got on my card this semester." Father: "VVcll, here, but don't study so hard next semester, it isn't good for you." 'ii:i3"- Fortune Teller: "I see a woman. She is following your husband every where he goes." A Customer: "I pity her then. My husband is a mail carrier." 1-X-J-H.. Q +4 Question: "Please tell me how hash is madeiw Answer: "Hash is not made, 'it ac- cumulatesf' l-lERE'S GOOD LUCK to all graduates of Ander- son High School and hop- ing all of you will bring your accounts to the Big Bank on the Corner. THE CITIZENS BANK 11th and Meridian Commencement Invitations Diplomas School Records and Report Cards The Educational Supply Co. ,.,, ,,120-130 SOUTHASTATE STREET PaLN,EsviLLE, O'HIQL7V 'xb fig 'iz we 1333 143 ,,, Ja, e I uunuumn munnnnn nn nn . Style and Comfort Are in Step If You Wear Our Shoes 5 WILLIAMS SHOE STORE VVest Side Square nmnmnm mmm mnunm.. "Kind sir,would you give me a nick- el for some coffee?" "Sorry ole man,Idon't drinkeoffeef' "VVhy do We have such small plates for Sunday evening .iunch'?" "lt's good psychology. It makes one think he has more!" Inquisitive passerby: "Are you u student here?" Frank Fishbaek: "No,I'm a Senior." She: "I don't belive you love me any more." He: "VVhy, dear?l' She: "Well, for the last Week you have left every night before father threatened to throw you out." Sez he: "I'n1 just itching to write." Sez she: "Take this piece of paper and scratch a bit." -.im-- 1 Pretty little Myrtle May Sat dovvn on some new mown hay. My but she arose with ease- Of course you've heard of Imwhle bees. Tiih..- VVhat a man hears goes in one ear and out the other. What a woman hears goes in both ears and out her mouth. ' -mw- Guy H.: "Will you marry me?" She: "No," H And so they lived happily ever after. COMPLIMENTS THE FAIR Department Store FASHION SHOPPES mmm:nuuvumunnnnnnnnn 144 ME, A. 9 j2 f -2 1?-mx. W U M + r Loud silence prevailed and a good time was had by all. .lii...L Mr. Brinson: "'Why do you call your car Paul Reverc?' Mike Me.: "Because of the midnight rides." Only the young die good. Mr. Horton: "Hdtw do we get air in- to the blood?" Frances NV.: "Oh, it goes through all those long names and then it's theref' v il Marshall R.: Will you shave one side of my face for thirteen cents?" Barber: "Sure. Which side?" Marshall: "The outside." -11- by Miss Sloan: "Joe, can you tell us a- bout the Israelites?', Joe K.: "I don't know anything about themg we have electric lights at home." ALICE HAT SHOP LA TEST IN MILLINER Y NEWEST IN HOSIER Y MRS. ALICE TI-IUMMA 932 MERIDIAN ST. fRear of Shirk's Jewelry Storeb Phone 694-W BUY A BUICK THIS IS THE NINTH CONSECUTIVE YEAR OF BUICK LEADERSHIP-THE GREAT- EST BUICK EVER BUILT Hughel Buick Company " When bettefautomobiles are built-Buick ilTll build them " '145 x .Av 1. wx tiil le " EXCLUSIVE AGENTS Fon Elizabeth Arden Toilet Goods Imported and Domestic Per- - fumes and Bath Luxuries REED DRUG CO. OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE Prescription Specialists Young Woman: "A first to Gerard's Cross, please." Clerk fvery busyiz "One second, Missf' Y. VV.: "No-a first." Clerk: "A first, yes, but in a second." ' .L 1+ "Did you post my letters, darling?" asked the little girl's mother. "Yes, mother." "But why have you brought back the money I gave you for the stamp?" "I didn't have to use it, mother," re- plied the child. "I slipped the letter 'in- to the box when nobody was looking." Mrs. Jones: "How did the detective happen to suspect him, disguised as hc Was, in Women's clothes?" Mrs. Smith: "He passed a milliner's shop window Without looking in." "Don't mumble your prayers, Helen, I ean't hear a word you say!,' "I wasntt speaking to you, mother." umunxnnum unnnmunnnnnmnnImnnmuuunmn- DECKER BRO . BOOK SELLERS-STATIONERS- OFFICE OUTFITTERS CATERING TO THE WANTS AND NEEDS OF THE STUDENTS OF ANDERSON HIGH SCHOOL YOUR BUSINESS IS APPRECIATED Remember the Place 1027 Meridian Street .. MEX, 1 .V.' T K, ,..W,Q... , fm X----an I H BEAN Producer tinterupting singer atvoice trialJ: "Does that end the first verse, Miss?" Singer: "Well l've got to where it says 'refrainf' Producer: "Good! Please do as 'lt says." "Does she look her age?" "No, she overlooks it." "That man there is wanted in Chi- cage." "What for?" "He is a crook." "VVhy do they want any more crooks in Chicago?" Captain: "What is the best method to prevent the diseases caused by bit- ing insects?', Corporal: "Don't bite the finsectsf' Great fleas have little fleas upon their backs to bite 'omg little fleas have lesser I1eas,and so on,ad infinitum. nunuuunmnmmmumumnnnnnnummunuunuuuumnmm It is a fact you can do better at WARNERS Furniture, Stoves, Radios, Brunswick Phonographs and Records FURNISH YOUR HOME WITH OUR DEFERRED PAYMENT PLAN Warner Furniture Co. 1226 Meridian Sr. L. Newberger, Manager The Best Quality Ice Cream made is PUR ELL' yy, P1QI16ll,S Eskimo Pies Sold at ,School yy -nnnnnunmn mnmnnnnnm Q- op 1 942.1 Fax- can 147 ,,4xii..i Q POST OFFICE CAFE PETE PANCOL, MGR. Ca good place to eatj HOME COOKED FOODS Served courteously VVithin pleasant Surroundings 16 West llth St. Phone 115 JUST TRY IT A bride asked her hubby to copy the radio recipe one morning. Hubby did his best, but got two stations at once. This is what came from the loud speaker: "Hands on hips. Place one cup of flour on shoulders, raise knees, depress toes, and wash ,roughly in one-half cup of milk. Rejpeat six times, 'inhale one half teaspoon of baking powder, one cup of flour, then bsreathe naturally. Ex- hale and sift. Attention! .lump into a position and bend whites of eggs backward and for- ward. Arms forward, over head, raise the cooked egg flour and in four counts make stiff dough which is stretched at waist. Lie flat in flour and roll into marbles the size of a walnut. After ten minutes remove and Wipe with a dry towel. Breathe deeply, dress in warm flannels. and serve with fish soup." 1 ummnnmnnnn READ-CANADAY COMPANY The House of Quality and Service Wholesale Grocers -KJ,3,':?i9,2'Z 41-Iwi Q21 148 vc A SCOl.Chl11ilI1 vis-iting in New York """' disappeared. After an intensive three day search he was found on :1 pay as - Food a For Thou ht Paul Bell: "When I looked 'into your 5 g you leave Car. -11: -- eyes, it sets n1y brain on iiref' Donna B.: "I thought I smelled wood 1 burning." erm- . Mother: "Did you dream you were out riding with Jack last night?" Eleanor B.: "Yes, vvhy?,' Mother: "l' saw you walking in your 5 sleep." immons Mr. Goss: "Who is the smartest boy 1 in school'?', Mike Mc.: "You'l1 have to ask some- : one else. Pin not in the habfit of talk- 5 , i WE HAVE SERVED THREE GENERATIONS ing about myselff' Tii..- The invention of the mirror made it possible for all of us to see one perfect 5 man. Everything for Every Woman , frm? 2 'Z 455' 149 - Advertisement in recent X-Ray: "Cup cakes on sale at noon. Come early. Remember the early bird gets 5 the wormf' NATIONAL I ,gn 5 Bill: "C I ll ou tw tw ty- ? 5 Cent ticketgig Se y 0 en : Bud: "What for?" Bill: "Forty cents? ,Dfw- 5 A lot of talk about nothing is two IMEMBER OF flappers discussing what they will wear FEDERAL RESERVE to 21 dance- SYSTEM Wilma Lewis: "Oh, mother, can I go 5 to the masquerade tomorrow as a milk- E maid?" ' Mother: "No, child, you are too 5 small." 1 . ff , ONLY NATIONAL BANK dCXSEdLg1ilkEff:i:,fan I go as 3 Cm' IN ANDERSON -1i----- . Teacher: "Give me a sentence with 1 the word 'analyzefi Small boy: "My sister Anna says she 1 never makes lovegbut oh,h0w analizef' inunnunmmuumnmnnn1n1n1ninnm1aninnmmnuumnnumv Compliments from the Home of . Certified 'and Wonder Bread Taggart Baking Company ummmnnumnmunmnumnu 150 if A f' :H BRI AIN fig? Xvalter M.: "Mary, there has been something terrible on my lips for weeks." Mary: "Well, shave it off." Mr. Brinson: "Do you cut classes for any reason?" Pete: "Oh, sure." Mr. Brinson: "For what reason?" Pete: "For any reasonf, He: "Do you want to see something swell?" She: "Yes, what?" He: "Put a sponge in water." 'Mid Arizona's deserts, Are things for us to frown on, They grow the finest cactus, That ever I sat down on. .ii-i Six quarts of oil will cover a square mile of sea, but did you ever let a sar- d'ine can drip 011 your white flannel trousers at a picnic? The 2 Camera Shop 1 27 Market Street E. I-luntsinger Phone Bell 4119, Main 1972 Freshman, Sophomores, Jun- , i0r5 pictures for this annual taken with the Huntsinger Pat- ' ented Camera. The only cam- era in the world built for 2 this special purpose. You will like our pictures and our plan for taking them, We take them any place any E time. f -f Ee, Huntsinger Piqua, Ohio. 1Itmm-:nunanmmnnmnnumnn 5 SATISFACTION GUARANTEED or MONEY REFUNDED Q .'.-.:,1 1:,:::,., ,, CPC!-li' WE YVELCOME YOU TO OUR NEXV HOME AT 901 MERIDIAN STREET, where We are carrying a big- ger and better line of everything .55 Anderson News Cao. XE 1 -my 19 2 'gf4I5.I-n- W, 151 K t c I Auto Electric Service Co. James D. Hopper The Exclusive Auto Parts and Service Station 710 JACKSON STREET Phone 809 - 6 The Rapp Co. Cut Price Stores I I CLOTHING Furnishings Shoes LADIES' WEAR The Store of Greater Values Buy Here and Bank the Difference N. S. Square Anderson Eddie Shawver: "Dad, one of the boys in school said I looked like you? Father: "VVhat did you say to him?" Eddie: "Nuthin. He's a lot biggcr'n me." ...ii--,-- Miss Niemann: "Clymer, do you ever use your head?,' I Clymer J.: "Sure, to keep my ears apart." e-11-M Rheta T.: "Give me a sentence using 'kith' and 'kinfi' Bob Mc.: "I kith you as often as I kin? lil--- A family in very limited circumstan- ces was having a difficult time. They ate calf tongue and ox-tail soup in a dire attempt to make both ends meet. -1i-- f Mrs. Goss recently flunked 4'Si" Schuster because he mentioned the unknown soldier withoiit giving his name. MAKE YOUR PREPARATION FOR STARTING A SUCCESSFUL CAREER' This is the day and age of Specialized Training For InformationastoCourse5 See, Write or Phone O. R. JAMES, Principal ANDERSON BUSINESS COLLEGE Cor. 8th St. and Central Ave. Sales Pavilion Bldg. ' 'XE p ,.lV 5 '475f"f' 7 - ' H -nn "I think you are stringing me," said 5 the convict as the warden led him to E the scaffold. 1 ii , The amount of thinking one does is inversely proportionai to the amount of talking one does. : -aw "Say, niggah, can't you all play this game honest? Ah knows what cards 5 ah done dealt you? 5 Ruth rode in my cycle ear, In a seat back of meg I took a bump at .fifty-five, And rode on Ruthlessly. iii, Letter from son: No mon, No fun, V Your Son. - By return mail: . Too bad, How sad, Your Dad. mmunmunnnmuu Everything in Photography The Forkner Studio WEST SIDE OF SQUARE Official Photographer For this Annual Dietzerfs Corn-Top Bread . J J a ' r 'A ig 9 . hwix ' 1, H D Nx t, tx' -451751 " N ,TCE gf o . -.. l vi ,A,- VV 7 iw' 3. Xi Y Fine forQafter:schoolf1uneh. 'WPI-P ,2f iff, 4-fffiff 153 X E.-mm. ' Wm. A. GEHRKE B A K E R Y Wholesale and Retail Phone 2119-W 1235 Mer. St. 5 Brown Electric Company J. W. Brown Automobile E Electricial Battery Service Service PRESTO-LITE-BATTERY DISTRIBUTOR 15 West 14th St. Phone 4805 Anderson, Indiana "What on earth are you Wearing all those coats for?" 'KWell, I am going to paint my barn and the directions say, for best results put on three coats." Father: "Son, that man call you a block-head?" Son: "No, he just told me to put my hat on, that a wood-pecker was flying this away." .1ii--.. Nelda W.: "Last night I dreamed that I was dead." Jim L.: "What woke you?" Nelda: "The heat." . Mr. Miller: "Jack, you have Won the prize for being the largest man in this school." Jack W.: "Fine, just roll me over and put it in my hip pocket." VVas Betty upsetigvhen he broke off the engagement? Oh yesv-it completely unmanned her. num 1nnmnnnnunnnnnmnunnnmnum.I For-- Books, Bibles, Stationery, Gifts, Toys, Novelties, Dennisons' Supplies, Party Favors, Prizes, Office Equip- ment, and Greet- ing Cards for all occasions fra TENNIS, GOLF, AND BASEBALL SUPPLIES at COSMOPOLITAN BOOK STORE E. C. Fisher CO. OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE 154 Mr. Shields: "WVhat's Wrong with your hand, Ed?" Eddie B.: "Oh, a horse stepped on it while I was selecting a cigar." Young man to hide boy: "What are you doing, my 1ad?', Boy: "Making mud men." Young man: "NVhat kind?" Boy: "Oh, English, Dutch, Chinese, Scotch, and Indian." Young man: "Why aren't you mak- ing some lrishmen?', Boy: "My mud ain't thick enough." A Freshman's Thoughts. 1 it A peach came walling down the street, She was more than passing fair, A smile, a nod, a half-closed eye, And the peach became a pair. ....i 1.-. N.. -555- The Guarantee Shop EXTENDS ITS Compliments and Best VVishes to the Jim L.: "At home we have a cow Students of A, H, S that shimmiesf' Franc. M.: "Ah, the original milk- shake." Styles of Today and Tomorrow in I Exclusive Footwear and Hosiery for Those Who Care Fadely Sz Ulmer Always-A-Step-Ahead 'fikegiveyl-Q A2 1 fyff-'IKW' Gmc 155 PREPARE FOR BUSINESS ATTEND Modern Business College A Private School Established in 1914 Comptometer Bookkeeping Shorthand Salesmanship Penmanship Dictaphone Calculator Multigraph Accounting Leitterwriting THREE MONTHS, 330.00 Positions Awaiting Our Graduates Write for Information Modern Business College New College Block 1312K Mer. St. Across from Eagle's Home "Do you love me, darling?" "Of course I do, Herbert." "1-lerberti My name is Arthur." "Why, so it is, I keep thinkfing today is Monday? ,-HI...- An elderly colored gentleman had done some dray work and when asked his fee, he replied, "Three comes and three goes at four bits a went." Frosh: "A comedy of errors." Soph: "As you like it? Junior: "Much ado about nothing? Senior: "Al1's well that ends well." The M. F. H. was a facetious fellow. One day a very bright and thoroughly inexperienced rider permitted himself to be thrown in a most ignominious fashion, whereupon, the master re- marked loudly, "Now, then, my dear sir, who told you to dismount?" "I had orders from hindquarters, sir," reported the victim oheerfuly. Home of Better Furniture Karpen Handel Lamps Likly Luggage Berkey and Cay Hoover Sweepers Deluxe Bed Springs Orthophonic Victrolas Kroehler Bed, Overstuffed McDougall Kitchen Cabinets Chamber's Fireless Gas Ranges Ho 5 or Brrnw f' iv dkm I Ill I 12th at Meridian nnumm ummm nummn .www Q 45Zvf1 A -ZZ! X n 'LA XE? May I print a kiss on your lips, he """"""""' """" asked, And she nodded her sweet permis- sion. So we went to press andI rather guess, 1 XVe printed a full edition. One edition is hardly enough, She said with a charming pout. So we put the form on the press again, Q And put some extra's out. Art: "Don't count your chickens he- G d H it 1 fore they're hatched," 5 O e Friend: "VVhy Art, such grammar!" g Art: "VVhat's wrong with it?" , ' Friend: "You shodld say: 'Do not E S enumerate the juvenile fowl before the 5 process of incubation is thoroughly : materialized." He: "It's ten o,cl0ck." She: "How do you know?" He: "Pvc got a watch." She: "Let's see it." He: "It's home." LUMBER For Your Manual Requirements SEE US Winters, Mercer KL Brannum Lumber Company PHONE 491 157 I , . X ,f . . JJ jxj.f.f.J,fg gg -'Jan Q my m f I X W fc 1 if J Q , 'ture Y uv..- FINE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or- dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The jahn 82 Ollier Engraving Co. is Americas foremost school annual designing and engraving A specialist, because in its organization are mobilized Americas leading cre- ative minds and mechanical craftsmen. THE JAHN ai oLL11-ER ENGRAVING co. Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors 817 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO 158 . , . mx' Ak CJ6, ,fymAxdZl N511 1 xx A fi N " X", 3 x If ' f . I f ff Q L'i'f Q 1, F ,f ' Akgx fwx Tfze Trihzl fYQ'zJz'i72g, 6. U A I Q 'Z ' I JW 1 Q ff 1 I X7 K li PM 257 Viv W 'VWWMW " 'WPLJ WW wr , , ,,, X N G in gvv I ggf 1 ., fb-SN HFNX iv 1. A 3 lhf4 A M , ! 2 90 'Cm?fd .i5'2' ya w f 741 az AMAA 3 0 7 ' L " - V A' -ff ,ij ff ?97 ff1f2a if ' 55fM7?fWmff ' Q iw" X7 1 h 'EF A4 y ' - ,f 'fx 'N.,f'X1L1ff'O , 9 J vf f , - ' 'r f . f', 4 "v if ,. X W U It X " ' ,K q V - . ', ,f ff' I V A .xi A . V Kg, f .sq I ? as VL X4 Eff 1 . y , , , i A 1 1 ' 4 K, AA f' Q. I 'V VV' -f - ' ,, :L-' V J--f -D Q , , QOX " V' Fx The Tribal 7Qvz'e'l7f' I n NA. s, P . L D f ' , . -1, ' "' -M! V ' 1 1 - ' K N I - xx 4 2 f J! o I xv ' 'XA " 24- 2- ?- ' K' 2 X 2 I I , K L 'g If fl f - I N : I I A X Q 6 xx V1 if ' X, k. 1 5 q , ,ll xl Q 2 'x Y ' 1? ls. f ' . W. 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Suggestions in the Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:

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

1924

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

1925

Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

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

1928

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

1929

Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

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