Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 158
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1928 volume:
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GEORGE ROGERS CLARK
CONQUEROR OF THE NORTHWEST TERRITORY
WHO XVITH DAUNTLESS HEROISM DURING THE REVO-
LUTIONARY WAR INVADED THE ENEMY TERRITORY, CAP-
TURED THE POSTS OF KASKASKIA, CAHOKIA, AND VINCEN-
NES, AND VVON FOR THE UNITED STATES THE EMPIRE
NORTHVVEST OF THE OHIO RIVER.
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N December IU, l777, George
Rogers Clark laid his ambitious plans
before the great governor of Virginia,
Patrick Henry. The governor did not
encourage Clark. I-le knew the impos-
sibility of procuring enough men and
supplies when all the man power and
wealth of the colonies were absorbed in
the armies of Washington. Young
Thomas Jefferson, George Mason,
and George Wythe, who were called
into council, evolved a plan which Gov-
ernor l-lenry submitted to the Virginia
Assembly. It was approved, and Clark
was commissioned Lieutenant Colonel
of the Virginia militia, with authority
to draw twelve hundred pounds from
the public treasury and to enlist seven
companies of fifty men each.
ARLY in 1900 the educational heads of
Anderson saw the necessity of providing
better educational facilities for the boys
and girls of this city. In 1910 the present An-
derson Senior High School building was dedi-
Today there are sixty-two teachers in the
building, who have been employed by the ad-
ministration to give instructions to one thou-
sand three hundred and sixty-five students who
seek knowledge and learning in order that they
may have a firmer foundation on which to build
their careers-their future.
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5351776 QEINDIANZQIQZE 3265
Mn. W. A. DENNY
DR. WEIB M. MILEX'
Mus. AUGUSTA M1l.Ls1u.UGH NgR'hJ0fIg HYQJH
School Board C OO Oan
MR D. E. WEIDLER
VIISS REBA ARBOI AST
D ff' 1
Mr. J. D. Millor
Mr. H. Miller
Miss Sloan Mr. Peck
2531776 QEZINDIANZQIQZB ?ESE
Mrs. Sayre MET YIIUHEIH
Foods Ot mlb
Miss Bailey Miss Parrish
Miss Swim dell
Miss Adams Miss Millvl'
, 1 L ,
Mrs. Henry Miss Hoskins Miss I-0WiS Miss Day
n I X .
Miss Merker Mrs. Preston Miss Wilson Miss Perce
5531776 Q31 N DIANZQIBZB 3245
A l Vocational
Mr. Julius Mr. Staggs Mr. Sharpe
Bench XVo1'k English vM2lChiH6 Shop
Mr. Sherman Mr. BQHQ0
Mr. McClintock Miss Nagle Miss Graham Miss Potter
Latin Latin Spanish SPHIUSI1
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Mr. Stutsman Mr. Stolcr Mr. Cook Mr. Horton
BOUHIY Physics Botany Chemistry
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3331776 QEEI N DIANZQIQZ8 QZSSE
Miss Bulyczlt I Mrs. Julius Mr. licllccliliwgul' Miss Kifcl'
Com. Ari .Xpplicll Design lnstrumcntal Vocal
Miss Tyklg- Mr. Nims
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, , ,, V, Miss Hilligoss Miss Ponu-roy Miss Wl1elCh6l
MlE'0gEgfllz:FM l4llJl'ill'i21Il Attcn. Clerk Stcnographcr
LARK began to recruit his army
January 2, l 778, but before the middle
of May he could muster only about one
hundred and fifty men. l-le embarked
at Pittsburgh and made his way down
the Ohio until he landed his company
on Corn Island. Here Clark organized
his forces, and here, also, Simon Ken-
ton joined him. Kenton was an expert
rilleman of the Western frontier, past
master in the art of Woodcraft, and
thoroughly skilled in Indian warfare.
Clark's entire force on Corn Island
consisted of four companies of about
one hundred and eighty men, all told.
They were loyal men, tried and true,
with implicit confidence in their leader.
OMETIME in, September, 1924, a group
of students left the grade school and bc-
eame Freshmevt in Senior High School. The
preparatiorzs for four gears of work and play
had begun. In 1925 this some group became
knou'-n as Soplrornores. It was in September,
1926, when the Sophomores changed their rlairne
to Juniors, that they realized they were nearing
the goal-grarduation. With mitch erzthusiasm
the .students began organizing their class and
jtnrishirlg the preparatrkms for the activities
which would rise in their Senior year.
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The largest Freshman class in the History of An-
derson High School entered in September, 1927.
Very soon after the opening of the term a class
meeting was held. Miss Mildred Lewis and Mr. Her-
bert Miller were chosen sponsors.
The class elected Jean Poland and George Mitchell
as its representatives for the popularity contest.
Miss Lewis Mr. Miller
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PRESIDIQNT .... ......... . .. Robert Bailey
VICE-Pmas1DEN'1' .. .. Dick Preston
SEc1m'1'.x1u' . . . . . Ralph Crislez'
TREASURER . . . . . Helen Campbell
Robert Bailey Ralph Crisler Helen Campbell Dick Preston
FRESHMAN CLASS+-A to K
FRESHMAN CLASS-L to Z
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Miss Pauline Day and Mr. H. P. Cook arc- the spon-
sors of the Sophomore class. The class colors are
green and white.
Mary Williams and Eddie NVoods were chosen as
the representatives of thc Sophomore class in thc-
Mr. Cook Miss Day
--1 -.:.-.,-E.-L- :D
PRESIDENT .... ............. . ., Eddie Woods
VICE-PRESIDENT .. ..... James Bennet!
SECRETARY .. Julia Ellen Kennedy
TREASURER .... Farrell Winship
Julia E. Kennedy Eddie Woods K James Bennett
SOPHOMORE CLASS-A to K
SOPHOMOHE CLASS-L to Z
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The Class of 1929 proved its merit by the real suc-
cess with which it met the unusual activities attend-
ing the Junior year. Miss Merker and Mr. Peck were
the sponsors. The selection of sweaters, rings, and
pins was made quickly, smoothly, and to the complete
satisfaction of everyone.
After Christmas, when Miss Merker resigned, Miss
Niemann was chosen sponsor. Later, the perplexing
problem of finances was solved with the "Dixieland
Follies", given under the direction of Mr. Palmer at
The crowning social event was the Junior-Senior
Mr. Peck Miss Nlfklllilllll
PRESIDENT . . .
SEcRE'm1zY . . .
TREASURER . . .
.. Mary Pelfil
Bon Cleveland Mcrval Crislcr Robert Dorstc Mau Pcitlt
JUNIOR' CLASS-A to J
JUNIOR CLASS-4K to Z
N June 24, I778, the enterprise
was launched. They made the jour-
ney, four days and four nights, down
the Ohio, and then north one hundred
and twenty miles by land. Clark then
crossed the Kaskaskia River in the
darkness, fell on Kaskaskia july 4, and
without firing a gun took the town and
captured Fort Gage.
Clark's next most important task was
to come to an understanding with the
Creoles of Kaskaskia. Here he used a
bold stroke of diplomacy. He under-
stood the lndiansg soon they were
smoking the peace pipe.
During this time the British were
planning a great Indian campaign. But
when Hamilton took Fort Sackville in
December, and then Vincennes, Clark
prepared to defend Kaskaskia.
N September 26, 1991, the Senior Class
elected its Officers for the year. On
September 29 the Annual Stay' was
selected. Each week the Seniors held a class
meeting on Wednesday.
In order to make more money for the class,
pencils, supplied by the Dieteen Bakery Com-
pany, and leather pillows were sold.
On February 3 the Seniors gave a theatre
party at the Riviera. On March 20 a play,
"Bab," was chosen by the committee, to be
given by members of the class in May.
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Mr. Burner Miss 3111191-
l .H -
The publication board is a new organization this year. It
takes the place of the X-Ray and Annual boards of last year and
has charge of all the school publications,
Mr. Barner, Miss Balyeat, Mr. J. D. Miller and Miss Mary
Miller are members of the standing board. The principal of the
sehool, the senior class sponsors, the faculty sponsors of the
X-Ray and Manual, and the editor-in-chief and business manager
of the Annual are the ex-ofiicio members of the board. Each
class also sends a representive to meet with the board.
The X-Ray staff published twenty-two successful issues this
year and the Manual will be distributed at the opening of school
The Editor's Easy Chair
Not a bit of air came through the window to relieve the oppressive heat
which did its best to make life in the room intolerable. A hot April sun tfor
thus was our Indiana weatherl beat mercilessly down upon the two youths
seated at the dilapidated desk. -
"We gotta do somethin' about this, Bakerff Jfhis from the Editor.
"Yeh, we gotta do somethin' about this."
For a time all was quiet. The boys worked busily at one task or another.
The room was really the partially walled-off section of a class room. At one
end, by the window, was the desk mentioned before. Its front bore a sign
originally intended for "MB, PRESTON, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF." But the sign-paint
er had made a mistake and someone else had completed his work, so that it
now reads: "MKS PRESTON, EDITOR-AND-CHIEF."
V Now the room began to take on more life. Several students with appar-
ently no impending business sauntered in and seated themselves. A girl, whom
several greeted as "Eleanor" or "E, Bingf' managed to reach a chair and re-
quested that the place be made more liveable. VVith a sigh the rough-haired boy
at the desk climbed out the window and lowered it from the top. The sleek-
haired boy pulled the blind down until a sufficient amount of shade was ob-
tained. The girl laid her books aside and began 'to write.
The Business Manager turned to the Editor:
"Here's the list, ready for you to check over. l stayed out of all my
classes yesterday to write it. And. oh yes, Barney Grossnickle wants you to see
Blank about his ad. Blank thinks we gave him a dirty deal."
"All right, l'll get to itf'
At this point an amiable, sandy-haired gentleman stuck his head in the door.
"Another plate from Jahn and 0llier," he announced. He came to the desk
and unwrapped an engraving cut and several proofs.
"Say, isn't that swell? VVho made it?"
"Ed Brinson. He certainly worked hard on that."
Mr. Barner was leaving with the package. He turned at the doorway.
"Willard, we must have that section tomorrow. And that feature, also. Do
you know there's only four more weeks?"
The Business Manager turned to the Editor.
"There's the man that does the work on this Annual. He and Miss Balyeatf'
"And Mary .lean Striker, too. She does a lot of work .... It'd certainly be
a mess if they left it to us two."
The afternoon droned on. Many persons came into the office, talked. and
left. Bob Shoemaker and Horace Keltner wanted to know the exact number ot'
pages allotted to cartoons, Bob Wagoner asked the sa111e question about snaps,
Gertrude Bryant brought some typewritten pages. Harold Genda, Mary Sibbach,
Caroline Cox, Louise Gustin, Bonnie Shillingford, Marguerite Friel, "Skeet
Moneyhun, Duane Martin, Kathryn Thornburg, and Don Hancock-all very etli-
cient, very competent. Everyone seemed to be doing his work well hut'the
Editor and Business Manager. VVhen the room had cleared again, the Bus-
iness Manager heaved a sigh and leaned back in his chair. The Editor felt a
sudden sympathy for his friend. They seemed to be fellow incompetents. He
thought of the lines-A
"If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you,
But make allowance for their doubting too-"
The bell cut short his meditations.
E?E17'Z6 SEEINDIANZQISZ8 552655
The X-Rav Staff
The X-Ray was first published in Anderson Senior High School in 1903, in
magazine form. ln 1921 it was changed to newspaper form. Under the present
plan it is published weekly.
The X-Ray this year was in charge of a staff of twenty-one students, the
personnel of which changed in a few departments at mid-year because several
reporters finished their school work at the end of the Fall semester.
Emily Henry and Owen Wilson were the chief editors this year. The stu-
dents who served as reporters on the staff were as follows: News-Thelma
Dunbeck, Edward Bingaman, Frances Cartwright, Louise Badgley, Philip Kelt-
nerg Editorials-Bonnie Shillingfordg Athletics-Fred Brooks, Don Hancock,
Robert Martz, Clubs and Organizations4Caroline Cox and Ray Dawsong Ex-
changes-Marie Wetzel and Clara Justiceg Features-Ruth Hughesg Vocational-
Mark Swinfordg Jokes-Sarah Smithg Society-Helen Pikeg Personals-Martha
Guest. The Business Staff consisted of Otto Behrens, Business Managerg Keith
lipply, Jack VVeer, Advertising Managersg Bernard Grossnickle, Circulation
Manager. During the Fall semester VVilliam Kleeberger assisted in the make-up
of the paper.
The weekly publication of the paper was under Faculty supervision with
this arrangement: The make-up and printing was done under the direction of
C. P. Barncr, of the Printing departmentg Miss Blanche Swindell, head of the
English department, was general adviser on the gathering of the material and
preparation of copy, assisted by Miss Margaret Merker and Mrs. Mae Henryg J.
D. Miller was Faculty adviser to the Business Staff.
5331776 QEZI N DlAN 1,92.8 ?EaE
The Manual Staff
The Anderson Senior High School Manual is a formal record of the high
school, and is published under the direction of the Student Council. It contains
the History of Anderson High School, its customs- and traditionsg its constitu-
tion and rulesg an account of its organizations and student activitiesg and a
large fund of general information.
The Manual will be given to the members of Anderson Senior High School
when school opens next fall. The material is compiled by the various members
of the Student Council, other students in the school, and the faculty.
The Council is able to give this Manual to the student body through the
co-operation of the merchants of Anderson, twenty of whom have consented to
put in full page advertisements, thereby paying for the expenses of printing
and publishing. It is printed and bound in the A. H. S. print shop.
This will be the second time a Manual has been published in the history
of the school. The first Manual was published in 1922-23. Gordon Sapp was
editor. At the beginning of the 1927 fall term the Student Council voted to give
a Manual to each member of the school at the opening of the 1928 fall semester.
The Manual is published in order that Freshmen may have in concise form
information on Anderson High School. lt is a worth-while memento of A. H. S.
and will be treasured highly in later years. Several other schools in Indiana
have published Manuals. Among the best of these are the Kokomo and Techni-
cal High School books. Our Manual will be known as the "Little Indian." It will
contain, among other things, our songs and yells. ,
The Staff consists of Charles Becker, editor, Sigel Roush, associate editorg
Sharpe Alexander, business manager, .lohn Harris, advertising managerg and
.loan Faust and Marie Wantland, typists.
7' Y' 7 ' in vm- H
Eiglffea QEEINDIANZQIQZ8 33552
The Print Shop
This year has been the busiest and most successful one in the print shop's
history. Tickets, programs, posters, etc., have been printed for the various en-
tertainments. The daily school bulletin, schedules of various kinds, and 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 in
their school at Pittsburgh, which is the largest printing school in the world.
This course is for the beginning classes. The advanced classes are taking the
Typographical Union course. This course is required before any one can be
considered a journeyman printer.
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 men-
tion for their splendid work. We want to acknowledge our appreciation of the
following students for their support and loyalty in producing the Indian: Lino-
type Composition, James Beard and Paul Bedfordg Cylinder Press, Kenneth But-
ler and Don Schuylerg Ad Composition, and Make-Up, Arthur Collier, Donald
Johnson, Herbert Bronnenberg, and Harold Mitchell.
Very few people realize the tremendous task of producing a high class book
like the Indian. These boys have produced it in record-breaking time.
Mr. Barner has workedg faithfully and long for the development of Printing
in Anderson Senior High School and he is deserving of much praise for the
evident success of his efforts.
E?E17'Z6 QEEINDIANZQIQZB 3265
-M me l
The Honorary Society
PRESIDENT ......... Mary Ellen Davis SECY.-TREAS. ....... .Paul Schrope
VICE-PRESIDENT ........ Alma Conklin SPONSORS .. Miss Mez-Aer and Mr. Peel:
The Honorary Society was organized in 1921 as the result of a long-felt
need for giving due recognition to those students who attain exceptionally high
record in scholarship. The aims of the founders of the Honorary Society were
these: To create a desire for higher standards of scholarshipg T'o develop leader-
shipg To confer honor upon students whose scholarship and character is
To be a member of the Honorary, Society a student must have sixteen credits.
One-half of his semester average grades must be A, and not more than one-
fourth B. The student must also be approved by the faculty and the society in
regard to general mental attitude and morals.
The members of this society are entitled to wear gold hexagon-shaped pins
set with six pearls and engraved with the official emblem Can open book and a
torchb and the Latin phrase, "Summa Cum Laude." This phrase is the motto
of the Society.
The initiation into the Honorary Society is in the form of a dramatic
allegory, and is usually kept a secret from new members.
There are at present seventeen members as compared with nine of last
year. The new members are the following: Otto Behrens, Mary Louise Ed-
munds, Tom VVilson, Alta Vollmer, and Evelyn Dawson.
The students whose scholarship has permitted them to be members of this
society have almost without exception, made splendid records for themselves
in college. Many examples of the college records of Anderson High School
graduates have proved' that the graduate members of the Honorary Society have
shown the same ability in college which they have displayed in high school.
5231776 S921 NDIANZQIQZB 3265
1 The Student Council
PRESIDENT ........... Jerry Mahoney VICE-PRESIDENT ......... Pete Hartley
SECRETARY ................ La Vaughn Rabourn
The Student Council is a body of students composed of one representative
from each advisory group. These students meet once a week for the purpose
of considering school problems. lt is a group which discusses the suggestions
and plans of students ion any subjects of interest and benefit to the school.
One of the most useful projects of the Council this year is the publication
of a high school Manual. This Manual will serve as a guide to Freshmen and
will probably be ready for use by the beginning of the Fall Semester.
The Student Council endeavors to serve the students of Anderson High
School by passing measures which will benefit the school. Aside from this, the
members of the Council receive much valuable training and experience in Par-
lamentary Law, under the guidance of Mr. J. C. Black, who has been the sponsor
of the club since its organization in 1920. Most of the credit for its success is
The members of this organization are as follows: Margaret Dixon, Franklin
Clauve, Eileen Robson, Jerry Mahoney, Clifford McClintock, Glen Bunyan,
Eleanor Bing, Mildred Bondurant, David Birch, Keith Van Winkle, Mary Mills,
Edgel Carr, Alfred West, Ruth Cunningham, Elmay Brown, Dorothea Bright,
Floyd White, Elhura Ireland, Lenora Shypley, Cliiford Ehle, Fred Cook, Marie
VVetzel, Dan Cookman, Hellen Satford, Lucille Cookman, Helen Dilmau, Sigel
Roush, Helen McGugin, Martha Winklemeyer, Lucille Shell, Harold Fosnol,
Violet Roach, Raymond King, Phyllis Hockenberry, Pete Hartley, John Gorman,
Vitra Shively, Gaunelle Faussett, La Vaughn Rabourn, and Faye Daniels.
5331776 SEINDIANEIQZB The Hi-Y
A OFFICERS '
PRESIDENT ..... . . .James Masters SECRETARY . . . ........ Willard Baker
VICE-PRESIDENT ......... Keith Epply TREASURER ..... Frederick Schminke
SERGEANT-AT-ARMs .......................... Victor Huston
The Hi-Y was first organized in Anderson High School seven years ago by
the Y. M. C. A. and the high school principal. l'n 1923 the present constitution
was adopted and a new charter secured. The purpose of the organization is to
create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and the community high
standards of christian characterg and to raise the standard of the physical,
moral, and mental attainments of the high school student.
Meetings are held every Thursday night at the Y. M. C. A. with a speaker
or Bible study as the main feature. Other features of this year's program in-
cluded a Hallowe'en party, Old-Members' banquet, Mothers' and Fathers' banquet,
Stunt Night, and a final party with outside talent furnishing entertainment. A
ten-weeks membership contest was also conducted by the club.
This year's program is considered to be one of the best ever put on by the
Anderson Hi-Y. Under the leadership of James Masters the club has grown to
be the biggest in local Hi-Y history.
Officers for next year have already been selected by the club. Ray Dawson
was chosen president, Philip Keltner, vice-presidentg Merval Crisler, secre-
taryg George Hartzell, treasurerg and William McNabney, sergeantt-at-arms.
Sponsors of the club include Mr. W. L. Peck, Mr. H. P. Cook, Mr. D. E. Weidler,
and Mr. Karl Stoll, boys' work secretary at the Y. M. C. A. ,
The Hi-Y club is an organization which is of constantly increasing worth
to the boys of Anderson. The Hi-Y entertains the esteem and support of all
5331176 INDIA 1 szaegee
The Girl Reserves
PRESIDENT ..u .. Aileen DeLawter SECRETARY .............. Sarah Smith
VICE-PRES. ., ........ Marguerite Friel TREASURER ...... Martha Cherrington
SPONSORS .... Miss Hartman, Miss Mechtle, and Miss Parrish
The Girl Reserves this year have planned and carried out projects
developing the four-square life along the lines of VVork, Vllorship, Recreation,
Aileen DeLawter and Marguerite Friel were the representatives to the CaIIIp
Gray Conference at Sangatuck, Michigan. They brought back many practical
ideas to the club which have been used successfully by the Girl Reserves in
The members of the club were divided into four hobby groups, each girl
being in the group of her own choice. The groups were Handicraft, Sports,
Know-Your-City, and Scribes. The Sports group had charge of the parties and
athletic affairs. The Scribes published a club paper at regular intervals during
the year. The Know-Your-City group planned the social service work. The
Handicraft group made Christmas gifts and took charge of all decorations.
The music for the club was well taken care of this year by the organiza-
tion of the Girl Reserve Vocal Sextette and the Girl Reserve Instrumental Trio.
The members of the Sextette are Jane Ann Gardner, Jane Webb, Julia Ellen
Kennedy, Marguerite Friel, Sarah Smith, and Ruth Longanecker. Martha Cherr-
ington is the accompanist. The members of the trio are Ruth Fath, piano, Marian
Eckel, fluteg and Ruth Richardson, cello. These two musical groups were in
great demand by the different clubs of the city.
The Girl Reserves presented three one-act plays, "Hearts to Mend", "Red
Carnations", and "The Minuet", this year.
Z , Y' 5
aeE177e 1NDxAr-1 192.6
The Senate '
OFFICERS. FALL TERM
PRESIDENT .... . .. . Charles Preston SECRETARY . .. . . Robert Shoemaker
VICE-PRESIDIENT . . . . . Floyd McClure TREASURER . . . . . Charlotte Simpson
OFFICERS, SPRING TERM
PRESIDENT ........... Floyd McClure SECRETARY . . . .. . Velda Lankford
VICE-PRESIDENT .. William Hovermalc TREASURER .......... Eulalia McClure
The Senate was organized twenty-three years ago, by Oswald Ryan, and has
been a very active and important feature of our 'school life. It is the purpose
of the Senate to train its members in the art of oratory and in parliamentary
law. The training increases self-confidence and gives valuable experience in
The Senate convenes every Tuesday night, and debates on national, state,
and local questions occur at these sessions. The meetings are conducted, in so
far as is possible, after the manner of procedure in the national Senate. These
meetings are open to any student Who has a passing grade in at least three
subjects. An English critic from the faculty is elected by the Senate and is
present at all meetings. Mrs. Helen' Preston was critic this year, and gave very
efficient service to the Senate.
The Senate enjoyed a Hallowc'en party and a Valentine party this year.
A banquet at the Stilwell hotel closed this year's social activities. The social
contacts made through the Senate are a large part of its value.
To Mr. J. C. Black, head of the History Department, we ex-press much ap-
preciation, and give honor. His faithful work as a sponsor for twenty-three
years bears rich fruit in the lives of the students who worked with him in the
Senate. In all this time he has missed fewer than half a dozen meetings.
331776 EINDIAN 1,9Z89E4E
The Science Club
PRESIDENT ..... . . . Charles Becker SECY-Tmzss. . . Louise G-ustin
VICE-PRESIDENT .... Catherine Combs SPONSOR ............ Mr. B. B. Horton
The Science and Mathematics club was organized ten years ago for the
purpose of studying the various branches of science not included in the reg-
ular school curriculum, and since then has been one of the most active organ-
izations of the school.
In spite of the fact that the membership was smaller this year than it has
'been in the preceding years, many interesting programs have been enjoyed,
due to the efforts of Mr. Horton, and Joseph Larmore, chairman of the Pro-
gram committee. c
The programs consisted of talks and experiments. Some of the interesting.
as well as "shocking" experiments, have been those on electricity, x-ray, and
The club meets every Tuesday evening at seven-thirty, in Room 209. Active
members receive one credit at the end of every year they retain membership.
Mr. Horton, who has always been sponsor of the club, is present at every meet-
ing and lends his help in all the projects of the group.
The officers for the first semester were as follows: President, Robert Wag-
oner, Vice-President, Charles Preston, Secretary-Treasurer, Louise Gustin, The
present roll of Science club members is as follows: Charles Becker, Catherine
Combs, Louise Gustin, Ruth Huddleston, Joseph Larmore, Owen Wilson, John
Deis, Robert Hawkins, Jane Miller, Alfred Nutgrass, and Martha Winklemeyer.
The Modern Language Club
PRESIDENT .................. Joe Dye SECRETARY .. ...... Helen Helpling
VICE-PRESIDENT ......... Mae Ricketts TREASURER ...... , ...... Dorothy Gray
CHAIRMAN OF PROGRAM COMMITTEE ........ James Davis
SPONSORS . ......... Miss Graham, Miss Mechtle, Miss Potter
The Spanish and French Clubs united in the fall of 1924 and formed what
is now called the Modern Foreign Language Club. It is composed of twenty-
The purpose of the club is to create deeper interest among the students of
these two modern languages and to help them understand the people and customs
of the several countries whose languages are studied in this high school.
The club met once a month, and at the meetings many interesting reports
were given about the legends of the French and the Spanish people. The mem-
bers of the club played games of these two countries.
In the club when ten new members were admitted to the club, an initia-
tion was held. The new members were blindfolded and put through severe
lests to demonstrate their fitness to belong to this organization.
The members of the club enjoyed a party during the Christmas season.
They played games and exchanged gifts, after which refreshments were served.
Un June 1, the club held a picnic at Shadyside Park.
The members of tl1is club are fthe following: Maribellc Alexander, Eleanor
Bing, Doris Blizzard, Irene Bone, Vivian Browning, Margaret Foland, Eugene
Friedman, Pauline Clark, Catherine Combs, Robert George, Robert Goff, Jennie
Harrod, Ruth Hempleman, Sarah Jane Humphrey ,John Hunt, Bill Hyatt, Martha
Kimes, Robert Martz, Helen McGugin, Jane Miller, Bill Moore, Alfred Nutgrass,
Ray Phillips, Margaret Rinker, Earl Sandifer, Mary Smith, Mary Evelyn Wilson,
Mary Young, Clara Zwickel, and Elizabeth Zwiekel.
5531776 QEINDIANZQISZS 3245
The Latin Club
PRESIDENT ............. Paul Schrope SECRETARY .. .... Virgina Bromzenberg
VICE-PRESIDENT . ....... Louise Luther TREASURER .......... Marguerite Friel
The Sodalitas Latina was organized in 1922, by Miss Fannie Nagle, who is
now the sponsor of theaclub.
The purpose of the club is to create interest in, the life and customs of the
Roman people. At the meetings the members gave many talks on Roman life:
for example, on Roman homes, meals, roads, theatres, and games. Latin games
and crossword puzzles were forms of entertainment at various meetings.
Membership in the club is confined to third and fourth year Latin students.
At present there are thirty-eight members.
Eight of these are honorary members who have taken all the Latin offered
in our school. These eight students comprise the first Ovid class ever taught here.
The social life of the club has not beenioverlooked, for during the Christ-
mas season the club enjoyed a delightful party. The club members exchanged
gifts and each wrote a little poem about the gift he received.
Members of the organization are as follows: Etta Soales, Mary McCleary,
Virginia Bronnenberg, Paul Schrope, Louise Luther, Marguerite Friel, Frederick
schminke, Ray Dawson, Nondas Beall, Ruth Barrett, Helen Safford, Hulda An-
derson, Eloise Rinker, Mildred Keesling, Vernon Rozelle, Roger Reed, Mary
Baughman, Norma Gustin, Mary Katherine Drake, Mildred Hartzell, Evalyjn
Dawson, Alice Lovin, Hazel Mae Pettit, Martha Cherrington, Ruth Richardson,
Edgel Carr, Frances Cartwright, Mary Carpenter, Louise Badgley, Martha Anne
Bailey, Marian Eckel, Eugene Birch, John Hunt, Julia Ellen Kennedy, 'George
Marshal, Marifrances Norviel, Josephine Ayres, and Miss Nagle, sponsor.
The Home Economics Club
' OFFICERS, FALL TERM
PRESIDENT ...... Bonnie Shillingford SECRETARY .. Mildred Nessler
VICE-PRESIDENT .... .... V iolet Roach TREASURER . . . . . . Gertrude Bryant
OFFICERS, SPRING TERM
PRESIDENT ...... Marie Pierce SECRETARY . .. .. Mildred Nessler
VICE-PRESIDENT ...... ..., D oris May TREASURER ......... Gertrude Bryant
The Home Economics Club is the youngest organization in the school, and
one of the most progressive. -
The purpose of the club'is to acquaint members with all phases of Home
Economics and to increase the interest of the students in this work. The meet-
ings of the club are held every two weeks, on Thursday night. The program
includes a lecture or a talk on subjects of interest to the club. Mrs. Margaret
Leachman, head of the Home Economics Department, gave a series or lnterest-
ing talks on her trip to Europe this past summer A Hallowe'en party was
given on October 31. A Christmas party was an outstanding event of the year.
A constitution for the Home Economics Club was drawn up this year and
accepted by the members. The committee in change of this consisted of Doris
May, Virgina Hill, Mary Evalyn Wilson, and Miss Tilman. C
The Home Economics Club is an organization which in itself is quite
unique. Its members get together in an informal way. Its meetings bring mem-
bers into close personal relation With each other and with the teachers of the
Household Arts department. The club has had a very successful year, and plans
have been made for enlarged activity during the coming year.
552317 '26 6321 NDIANZQIQZB Sega?
The Dramatic Club '
The Dramatic Club was organized in 1912, with a membership of 109. The
purpose of its organization was to promote interest in the drama and the Little
Theater movement, and to study dramatic art from an educational standpoint.
This year the Dramatic Club has given several one-act plays, in which a
large number of members had opportunity to take part. One of the special pro-
grams presented during the year was given for the benefit of the Scholarship
Fund of the Local Women's University Club. A one-act play,"'The Lost Silk Hat,"
Was done by four boys. Song and dance numbers were also included.
In December the club entered the Little Theatre of Indiana contest, present-
ing "The Trysting Place." Twelve schools contested for place, and the exper-
ience was a very valuable one for all persons privileged to take part.
Donna Brown, chairman of the Program Committee, arranged several music-
al programs during the year. As a whole the year has been a pleasant and prof-
itable one. An even more ambitious program is planned for next year.
The club owes much of its success to Miss Mary VVilson, sponsor of the club,
and hereby expresses its appreciation of her work.
Members: Irene Bone, Jeannette Badgley, Virginia Bronnenberg, Mary K.
Bradford, Vivian Browning, Eleanor Bing, Martha Ann Bailey, Evelyn DeBolt,Ji1n
Davis, Bessie Dumbris, Mary L. Edmunds, Genevieve Ellison, Marguerite Friel,
Bob Goff, Martha Guest, Jane Anne Gardner, Bernard Grossnickle, Gertrude
Gehrke, Genevieve Hedrick, Emily Henry, Mary E. Hull, Sarah Jane Humphrey.
Julia Ellen Kennedy, Sybil Lytle, George Marshall, Bruce Osborne, Ruby Pasho.
Pettit, Alice Shot, Sarah Smith, Andrew Schoger, Catherine Souder, Aileen
Stanley, Rheta Timmons, Kathryn Thornburg, Jane Webb, Nelda Walker, Mary
XValton, Donna Brown, Eleanor McDaniels, Robert McGranahan, Martha Cher-
rington, Vitra Shively, Alma Conklin, Louise Badgley, Willard Baker, and
The Commercial Club
PRESIDEN1' ...... Mary Louise EdI1lI1IldS Secnwranx' . . . . .Donna Mae Rush
VICE-PRESIDENT ......... Artlnzr Berry Tnussuinsn ............... John Harris
SPONSORS ......................... Miss Bailey, Mr. Shields
Six years ago the Commercial club was organized by the students of the
Commercial department, sponsored by Mrs. Williams, head of the Commercial
department at that time. The only requirement 'for membership is one credit
made in the Commercial department. -
The purpose of the club is to promote interest in problems concerning
business, and to increase the interest of Commercial students in their Work
in the high school.
During the year many special events were enjoyed by the members. This
year several typewriting contests were given which were sponsored by Miss
The club holds regular meetings the second Thursday of each month. The
sponsors have co-operated with the students in making this club one of the most
active organizations of the school.
Members: Donna Mae Rush, Mary Louise Edmunds, Arthur Berry, John
Harris, Martha Zion, Agnes Rodecap, Ruth l-Iuddleston, Faye Daniels, Marie
Wantland, Raymond King, Margaret Dixon, Earl VVoolam, Sharp Alexander,
Gertrude Bryant, Mary Young, James Hartley, Everett Carrol, Elizabeth Em-
minger, Leslie Roberts, .luanita Hightchew, and Helen Dilman.
E?E1776 SEE! N DIANZQIBZB igag
The Girls' Glee Club
OFFICERS, FALL TERM
PIIIzsIDENT ...... M Ruth Longanecker SECY-TREAS. ........, : Helen Helpling
VICE-PRRS. Beulah Mae McGranahan AccoMPANIsT .... U. . Mildred Meeker
PROGRAM AND SOCIAL CHAIRMAN ........ Julia Ellen Kennedy
LIBRARIANS ........ Emaline Morrow and Mary C. McConnell
OFFICERS, SPRING TERM
PmzsID12N'r ...... Julia Ellen Kennedy SECY-TREAS. .... U Jane Ann Gardner
VICE-PRESIDENT .......... Joan Faust ACCOMPANIST .... U.. Mildred Meeker
PROGRAM AND SOCIAL CHAIRMAN ............ Marguerite Friel
LIBRARIANS ..,,.. Emaline Morrow and Martha Cherrington
"O magic of a song! here loveliness
May sleep unhindered of life's mortal toll,
And noble things stand towering o'er the tideg
Here mid the years, untouched by time or stress,
Shall sweep on every wind that stirs the soul
The music of a voice that never died!"
The Girls' Glee Club has been very active this year, under the direction of
Miss Goldie Lowman the first semester and Miss Louise Kifer the second half
of the year. The girls have sung frequently at the Tuesday morning assemblies.
They sang at the Japanese Doll Tea, the 'IVisiting Nurse Tea, the Lion's Club
Dinner, and at the county Oratorical Contest. On "high school nightn they
broadcasted several songs over station WHBU.
The girls have sung many beautiful songs this year, but the most popular
are these: "My Creedf' "Bridal Chorus," and "Gypsy Love Songf'
The 'Girl's and Boy's Glee Clubs presented the operetta, "Pickles" which
was one of the best ever produced in the school. Two performances were given,
and both nights the auditorium was filled to capacity.
23317 '26 QE! NDIANZQISZ8 5265
The Boys' Glee Club
OFFICERS, FALL suM1ss'r1zn '
l'n1as1m2NT ......... Charles Kennedy Sncv-TmzAs. .... Robert Wagoner
VICE-PRESIDENT .. .. Maurice Bot! l.1Bn.xn1AN ...... .. Wilbur Hoover
OFFICERS, SPRING SEMESTER
P1u2s1nnN'r ,,........ Simon Schuster Slacx'-'1'uEAs ..... Robert Wagoner
VICE-P1uesmnN'r ..... Charles Kennedll LIBRARIAN ' - - ' ---- RUbl'I'f Golf'
' Accompanist, Dorothy Kurtz
"VVhen-niusic sounds, all that l was I 8111.
Ere to this haven of brooding dust I come:
break into distant song
as I hasten along."
A11d from TIll1l',S woods
The swift-winged hours,
The Boys? 'Glee Club has been
sung in the auditorium gatherings
Kiwanis and Rotary Clubs, Visiting
County Oratorical contest, On 0110
very successful this year. The boys have
several times and have appeared on the
Nurse Shower. Japanese Doll Tea. and the
occasion they broadcasted from the radio
station VVHBI7. The' will also sing at the Baccalaureate and Commence-
The climax of the year's activities was reached in the presentation of the
musical comedy, "Pickles.l' The cast was highly praised. It was said that
this was one of the best musical productions ever given by the high scl1ool.
On Octobel' 22 a double quartet represented the Glee Clubs in an all-state
chorus of six hundred mixed voices, in Indianapolis.
Miss Kifer has given the boys instruction in music appreciation each Fri-
day morning during their regular Glee Club period. She played for them
many famous and beautiful pieces on the victrolagorchestraI numbers, opera,
and solos o11 many kinds of instruments. Miss Kifcr told the boys many
interesting things about the selections played and their composers.
5331776 NDI 19Z8
Anderson Senior High School Band was organized in 1923 by Director
Avlll. F. Wise, then of the Music Department. It has become a very important
part of our school life. No basketball game is quite complete without the band.
ln fact, a platform was lately erected for the band in the section directly
above the north entrance to the gymnasium floor. The band has marched in all
our pep processions during athletic season, and on several occasions was
present to play at convocation.
On January 6 of,this year the Band made its first appearance in the new
uniforms of which the school and school officials have longed dreamed. The
school was assembled in the new Gymnasium, and when the band, newly
attired, entered the west door and marched 'across the floor, a great thrill of
pride swept the audience. The cape of the uniform is of green satin lined with
scarlet. An Indian head, symbol of Anderson High School, appears on the left
breast. A cap of bright red felt, with a visor of green and a strap of scarlet
leather under the chin, completes the outfit.
Mr. Richard Rencenberger, director of the band, has been very successful
in his leadership. The band consists now of about fifty pieces. The group
studies both classical and popular music.
The personnel is: Edith Anderson, Milerd Anderson, Arthur Berry, David
Birch, Claudius Brown, Laurel Carr, Ben Cleveland, Phil Cook, Robert Cridge,
Johnny Dick, Marian Eckel, Howard Erhart, John Farren, Max Fraze, Thomas
Griffith, Elmer Hampton, Everett Hull, Bill Hyatt, John Jackson, Kenneth James,
VVillian1 Jones, Harry Keepers, Homer Kimball, Richard Kirkman, Kenneth
Lewis, Fern Ludwig, Carl Mason, Edward Reynolds, Elsworth Rittenhouse,
Elizabeth Rodecap, Boehler Smith, John Taylor, Keith Van Vllinkle, VVilbur
Sadler, Kenneth Fadely, and Claire Martz, Drum Major.
, 5 6
2331776 aeiaINDI 192L8
The Orchestra, under the direction of Richard Rencenberger, is much larg-
er than it has been in recent years. The Orchestra has played at many events
of the school 'throughout the year, a few of these being the Operetta, Oratorical
contest, and Senior Class Play, "Bah", The instrumentation is as follows:
Ina Mars Spencer
SECOND VIOLINS CELI-OS '
M b 11 W lff d lst-Ruth Richardson
Scchmitteor 2nd-Mary sibbach
Elberte Johnson CLARINETS
Vivian Rittenhouse lst-James Daily
Kenneth Fadely '
SEEING QEEINDIANZQISZS ?EaE
The Nature Study Club
Piilzsiburvl' . ...... .. 1,011 Shllllllllll VICE-l,RliSllJliN'1' ..... Mildred Hartzell
Slicniemln' ........... Norzna Guslin 'l'n1a.xsUnr:n ......... Evalyn Dawson
Si-oxsons ..................... Jlr. Cool: and .lIr. Slutsmmz
The Nature Study Club was organized this year and has been very success-
ful in the first period of its existence. During the fall semester there was
much discussion about the making of the constitution and the election of ofti-
cers. After a short time the business matters were satisfactorily" settled. The
spring semester started with the appointment of committees to take charge of
the meetings. A social committee consisting of Doris Hartzell, Marie Cline, Ruth
Richardson, Keith Van VVinkle, and Ted McClintock took charge of the social
life of the club. A program committee including Wilbur Hopkins, Mildred
l-lartzell, and Robert Goff dispatched the business of the organization very satis-
The club is divided into sections which have these various interests: the
study of birds, Wild flowers, fossils, land-scaping, minerals, and astronomy. The
members joined the section in which they were most interested. Meetings were
held once a month, and many excellent reports were given on subjects inter-
esting to the members.
The members of the club took part in the city Arbor Day exercises on
The members of the club are the following: Virginia Anderson, Max Brid-
enthal, Laurel Carr, Edgel Carr, Marie Cline, Merval Crisler, Evalyn Dawson,
Marian Eckel, Robert Goff, Norma Gustin, Doris Hartzell, Mildred Hartzell, Wil-
bur Hopkins, Clifford McClintock, Marvin Olney, Virgil Olsen, VValter O'Connor,
Bruce Osborne, Richard Reeder, Ruth Richardson, Earl Sandifer, D011 Shannon,
Elizabeth Thornburg, Ross Thimm, and Keith Van VVinkle.
Donn LAQ :TY CONTEST I
csEm"muD E ,,gL i , , A
3531716 NDIANiQ19Z8 E
A. R. STAGGS
Director of Athletics
and Basketball Coach
7 76 6521 N DIANZQ19 2.8 iii?
M W. L. Peck . X C. D. Rotruck V. G. Nims
Football, Track Athletic Managcl Physivnl Director
YellsLeaclc1' 3, 4
5331776 QEZINDIANZQIQZ8 3255
Bright Parker l.. Parker I-litz Staggs
The year 1927 introduced a new sport in the realm of Anderson High
The Golf team participated in four matches, three in the spring and one
in the fall of 1927. The spring matches were with Newcastle twice and with
Frankfort once. In the fall the team journeyed to Logansport and copped the
Big Ten Conference championship.
The spring team of 1927 was composed of Leslie Parker, WVayne Gilmore,
George Hitz, .Ir., and Edward Parker. Edward Parker was acting captain.
The scores of the various meets were Anderson 10, Newcastle 1, Anderson
10, Frankfort 0, Anderson 5, Newcastle 0. The last match with Newcastle was
called at the end of the first round on account of rain. Robert Langford saw
action with Anderson in the last match with Newcastle.
The members of the fall team of 1927 were Leslie Parker, Edward Parker,
George Hitz, .Ir., and Don Hunter. Edward Parker was again acting captain.
The Big Ten Conference tournament was held at Logansport, with seven
teams competing in a 36 hole match. Coach Staggs' proteges won the tourney
by a margin of 14 strokes. The other teams finished in the following order:
Frankfort, Logansport, Tech, of Indianapolis, Kokomo, Newcastle, and Roches-
ter. Edward Parker was declared the most valuable player to his team in the
tournament, winning the trophy for low medalist. The Anderson team won
the shield emblematic of a Big Ten Conference championship.
The next Big Ten Tourney will be held at Anderson in October 1928.
Results this spring: at Andersonf-Anderson 348, Newcastle 384.
At Newcastle-Anderson 352, Newcastle 358.
5531776 6521 NDIANZQISZB iii?
Lower row-left to right: M. Donnelly, Dean, Stevenson, Wilson, King,
Parker, Farren, Bunyan, Jarrett, McClintock, Rariden, Holtzclaw, Martz.
Middle row-left to right: Hawkins, Armington, Martin, Mahoney, Cade,
Hosek, Myers, Hopkins, Davis, Masters, O'Brien, Clem, M. George.
Top row-left to right: Coach Peck, R. Moore, Dye, Epply, J. Moore, Fisher
lt. George, McCal1ister, Ricker.
Coach W. L. Peck, assisted by V. G. Nims, succeeded in building one of
Anderson's best football teams around a nucleus of six men. However, some
of the men had been on the scrubs last year. Weather conditions were more
favorable than usual for practice and the games were enthusiastically support-
ed by the students. Large parades were staged before each home game and
unusual enthusiasm was worked up.
A post season banquet was given at the end of the season at lhe Y. W. C. A.
and Bob Martz was elected honorary Captain of the year. The following men
will be lost by graduation: Martz, Rariden, Runyan, Parker, Wilson, O'Brien,
Stevenson, Mahoney, Masters, George, McCallister, and Epply.
Last year's schedules and scores are as follows:
Lebanon 0, Anderson 0.
Portland 0, Anderson 7.
Boys' Prep tlndianapolisb 0, Anderson 6.
Carmel 0, Anderson 12.
Newcastle 33, Anderson 0.
Connersville 0, Anderson 57.
Elwood 45, Anderson 6.
Martz fCapt.D MoCallister Holtzclaw
Backiield Guard Quarterback
September 1,6-Here. Anderson 0, Lebanon 0.
Peck's Bad Boys opened their 1928 gridiron season by holding the classy
Lebanon team to a scoreless tie. The Indians did not seriously threaten the
Lebanon goal and likewise Lebanon was never menacing to Anderson. Although
outweighed by the heavy Lebanon line, Peck's forward wall battled the visitors
to a standstill.
September 23--Here. Anderson 7, Portland 0.
The combination Ricker-Holtzclaw aerial attack machine, combined with
the great playing of the rest of the team, enabled the local hoilermakers to
boost their chances for an undefeated 1927 team by humbling Portland High 7
to 0 before a crowd of 2,000 fans.
Myers . Moore Masters 0'Brien
Guard Guard C4 Tackle Tackle
egar - , " .,4"'ff
Clem King Bunyan Rariden
Backfield Center Backfield Baekfield '
September 30-Here. Anderson 6, Boys' Prep. Clndianapolisl 0.
Encouraged by a rally and parade, the fighting Indians defeated the Prep
millionaires 6 to 0. The game was fast and evenly fought. Bariden ran over the
goal line for Anderson's touchdown in the first quarter. Massy, former Tech
star, was the leader of the Prep outfit.
October 7-There. Anderson 12, Carmel 0.
The 60 yard end run of Rariden in the second quarter, for a touchdown.
was the outstanding feature of the game. Bunyan plunged through the line for
the other six points.
Carmel had a fast and heavy team and played a stellar brand of football.
George Wilson Parker McClintock
End Guard Bac-kfield End
3531776 SEE! NDIANZQIQZ8 QESE
Oelober 14-Jl'here. Neweaslle 33, Anderson 0.
Newcastle celebrated h0lllL'-CO1lllllQ by handing Anderson lheir lirst defeat.
Tully, fleet Trojan quarterback, led Newcastle by scoring four of their five
touchdowns. The Indians threatened to score in the second quarter.
October 21vl-lere. Connersville 0, Anderson 57.
More than 2000 saw the Indians force the Connersville team to take the
short endl of a 57 to 0. Bunyan, Martz, Holtelaw, and Rariden made a number ox
neat end runs. '
October 28-There. Elwood 45, Anderson 6.
Elwood employed a neat forward passing game that completely bewildered
the Anderson eleven. Led by the fleetfooted half back, Baxter, the Panters scor-
ed six touchdowns. The Indian's only seore came for Anderson's lone touch-
Dodd Oekoman Rariden
Gerald Dodd was chosen honorary captain by his team-mates at the Annual
Morsches banquet. Dodd played centerg and he graduates.
Dick Ockomon was the only fourth year man on the varsity this year. Be-
sides being an all state forward, Dick received the Morschcs Cup for displaying
the best sportmanship. Ockomon graduates.
"Curley" Rariden, diminutive forward, received the American Legions medal
for sportsmanship. "Curley" graduates with the '28 class.
Oren Atkinson was hampered most of the season with a bad knee. He has
been on the varsity two years. Oren graduates.
Bill O'Brien played on the varsity last year at substitute center. William is
lost by graduation.
Marion George was considered as the best back guard in the state. George
played two years. He also graduates. '
Atkinson O'Brien George
1776 QEEINDIANZQIQZB 5265
The 1927-28 basketball team experienced one of the most successful seasons
in the history of A. H. S. Coach Staggs declared it to be one of the best teams he
has ever coached. ,Seven letter men were left over from last season and around
lhese the "YVonder Coacht' built a scrappy team. The outstanding feature of the
team was that they never gave up. Several games were won in the last few min-
utes, due to the determination and reserve strength of the players.
Only three defeats out of twenty-seven games were suffered by the team.
As to the number of games won,--this season was most successful in theyhistory
of the school. The team was famed this year for its fighting spirit and its come-
back. It was these qualities that brought the team through the season with so
enviable a record,-enviable in the highest sense of the word. Anderson High
School is proud of her basket ball team.
Too much credit can not be given to Coach Staggs for his efforts to produce
a winning team for our school. Not only did he coach to win, but also to instill
the spirit of sportsmanship and fair play. The Indians won the honor of being
the best sportsmen at the state tournament, and received that recognition over
At a post season banquet, given by Wm. Morsches of this city, Gerald Dodd,
red haired forward and center, was elected honorary captain for the year. Rich-
ard Ockomon, a three year regular, was chosen to have his name engraved on
the Morsches Cup, as a tribute to the sportsmanship he has shown throughout
year. Ockomon was acting captain the entire season.
1776 ND IBZB 3245
L , l
The squad this year was cut down somewhat and in this way the caliber
of the second team was raised. Much praise is due these boys who worked
ceaselessly to provide opposition for our Hrst team during practice sessions.
This year, for the first time in the basketball history of our school, the entire
squad were taken to games played on foreign floors, regardless of whether
or not the second team was scheduled to play. Much promising materal is assur-
ed Coach Staggs next year, as the members of this team will he back next year.
The first team schedule was as follows:
, BASKET BALL SCORES 1927-28
Anderson 72 Arcadia 18 A1ldLl1'S0l1 Ngvvpgpty Ky, 22
A11d0l'S0U 53 Ffallkmll 31 Anderson Richmond 29
Andersen 41 LHP01 20 Anderson Delphi 27
Anderson 49 Newcastle 25 Anderson Technical 31
Anderson 32 Kokomo 20 Anderson Marion 34
Andmlson 38 Frankfort 39 Xnderson Moutmorenei 1
Anderson 28 Muncie 35 I
Anderson Lapel 19
Anderson 42 Frankfort 38 Anderson Frankton 17
Anderson 64 Kokomo 24 1
Anderson 54 Newcastle 33 Anderson hlwood 17
Anderson 35 Marion 24 Anderson Tipton 18
Anderson 47 Rochester 20 AIIWSOH Brom' Ripple 20
Anderson lil Lebanon 29 AUd0l'S0l1 DCIDIU 19
Anderson 37 Logansport 34 Anderson Muncie 38
V--W-W V 4-1 1-.5 .. -.
Z ' Woods Stickler V Ricker
Eddie Woods was known everywhere by his curly red hair and great
guarding. Eddie played floor guard for two years and he has two more.
Henry Stickler came- to us from Spiceland and was ineligible the first semes-
ter until the Logansport game. "Stick" has one more year.
I Garland Ricker, forward, earned the name pinch-hitter. Babe was exceed-
ingly good under the basket. Much is expected of him next year.
'fChet" Stewart was one of theuoutstanding second team forwards and play-
ed some on 'the varsity. Chet has one more year.
Emmit Jarrett played on the squad last year a11d is only a Sopohomore.
"Jerry" plays guard and much is expected of him in his next two years.
. Farrel Winship has been a member of the squad for two years and has one
more. Looking toward this year, we prophesy that he will prove valuable.
Stewart ' Jarrett Winship
" 'ru' A A4, ..' 4. ..-N . ......a...al -, saga, ,
5331776 QEINDIANZQIQZB QESE
G . . . , e
Crocker Nevin Hitz, Jr.
Paul Crocker Won a berth on the tournament team in his lirst attempt. Paul
plays backguard, and has another year of service.
Bill Nevin, a reserve substitute player, displayed the qualities of a coming
player and will probably be a regular next year.
George Hitz, Jr., strawberry blonde, rushed the pill bag. George made zz
good student manager. He has one more year.
Charles Kennedy, Yell Leader George M211'Sh2lll, Yell Leaflltl'
3531776 QEINDIAN IQZB ii
' - K. , .1
Brooks George Harmon
, 0 Track 4
Fred Brooks, local speed flash, succeeded in copping second at the State
Meet in the 220 yard dash by reeling off the distance in 22.5. Besides this Fred
holds the county 100 and 220 dash records. Fred graduated at mid term.
Marion George was selected captain of the 1928 track team by his fellow-
mates. George tied for tirst last year at the State meet in the high jump with
Scully of Noblesville, at 5 ft. 10 3-4 in. George was high point man this year. He
cleared the bar at 6 ft. 3-4 inches in Chicago last spring in an indoor meet.
Don Harmon, dash man, was elected captain of the relay teams for this
season. Don is running George a hard race for high school point honors this
The mile relay team this year was exceptionally good. A mile relay team
was sent to the Northwestern Indoor Relays. Marion George was entered in the
indoor high jumping event.
The men who qualified for the state meet were Harmon, in the 100 and
440 yd. dashes, Hill in the half-mile, Epply, mile, George, high hurdles, high
jump, and broad jump, Rariden, low hurdles, McClintock, pole vault. Mile relay
men to represent Anderson at the State will be Harmon, Stephens, Shoemaker,
This year school records have fallen in the mile, low hurdles, high jump,
and mile relay.
"Skeet,' Epply has run the mile in 4 minutes 44.8 seconds, displacing
Stotllemyer's record of last year. Marion 'George cleared 6 ft. 3-4 inches in the
Northwestern Interscholastie Indoor Meet in March and also jumped 5 ft. 10 3-4
inches for a new school record this spring. By running the low hurdles in 27.3
seconds, "Curly" Rariden displaced the old record of 27.6 seconds held by
The old mile relay record of 3:42.3 which has stood since the days of
Jackson, Bowers, Anderson, and Mahan, was lowered to 3:42 by the winged
feet of Stephens, Jones, Shoemaker, and Harmon.
1776 QEINDIAN IQZ8 Track
Front Row-Left to right: Bob Martz fshot putb, Marshal McKowen 1440
yd. dashj, Marcus Stephens CdashesJ, Garland Ricker Cbroad jumpb, Keith Epply
Second Row-Left to right: Don Hancock Cpole vaultingi, Ray Cleveuger
tdashesl, Wm. McNabney Cdashesl, Lorn Rariden flow hurdlesb, Everett George
ldashesb, Paul Schrope fdashesb, Chesteen Craig fmileb, Ernest Phillips Cmilei,
Don Harmon fdashesi.
Third Row-Left to right: A. R. Staggs and V. G. Nims, Coaches, Mare
Swinford Cmileb, Fred Cook fquarter mileb, Bob Kappeler Cdashesb, WVm. Blake-
more thigh jumpj, Oren Atkinson, student manager.
Back Row-Left to right: Conrad Hill Chalf mileb. Wm. Nevin flow hur-
dlesb, Robert Terrel fshot puti, Walter Steves fmilei, Don' Fuller fmilej, Marion
'George thigh jump, high hurdlesl, Rex Jones fquarter mileb, He11ry Stickler
thigh hurdlesl. A
Fourteen athletes are lost by graduation in June. These are Captain George,
Jones, R. McKowen, M. McKowen, King, Cook, Hancock, Rariden. Harmon,
Schrope, Martz, Stephens, Epply and Atkinson.
The Red and Green Athletes made an enviable record this year.
The record for this season is as follews:
Dual Meets: Anderson 67 2-3, Morton Hi fRichmondJ 31 2-3.
County Meet: Anderson 66 1-2, Alexandria 29 1-2, Elwood 14, Summitville 0.
Athenian Relays: Anderson 48, VViley CTerre Haute? 21, Covington 14,
Alexandria 13, Lebanon 7, Elwood 3, Crawfordsville 0, Attica 0.
Kokomo Relays: Kokomo 35 1-3, Tech Clndianapolisl 27, Anderson 18 1-2,
Marion 14, Burlington 5, Peru 4, Russiaville 1 1-3, Elwood 1, VVindfall 1, Sharps-
Results of Big Ten Conference: Kokomo 38, Tech. Clndianapolisb 38, And-
erson 30 1-2, Muncie 28, Rochester 12 5-6, Richmond 7, Logansport 5 1-3, New-
castle 5 1-3, Frankfort 0, Lebanon 0.
District Meet at Elwood: Anderson 38, Muncie 25, Alexandria 15, Newcastle
14, Elwood 4, Lynn 2, Spieeland 1, Carmel 0, VVayne 0, Westfield 0, Winchester
U, Noblesville 0.
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332617 76 5321 NDlAN 1,92.8 3255
. 75 n D
LARK made detailed plans for
a midwinter march against Vincennes,
with a band of about onef hundred and
seventy men. l-le set sail in the Willing
on the Mississippi River, February 4,
and on February 5 the land expedition
started. The goal was reached Febru-
ary 23, and that evening Clark fired on
the town of Vincennes and on Fort
Sackville. l-le demanded immediate
surrender, but it was not until early in
the morning of February 25, I 779, that
he lined up his band before the gate of
Fort Sackville and received the uncon-
ditional surrender of Governor Hamil-
This conquest-unquestionably the
deed of George Rogers Clark-gave
us possession of the Old Northwest.
HE lust ireel' of the spring smnfstfr, bf'-
ginning Juno 3, is Senior Week. This
time is given over to the final activities
of the Seniors. On Sunday afternoon, June 3,
the Seniors attended the Baccalaureate Service
held in the gyinilarsimn. 011 Monday they cn-
joyed ri motor party, and on Tuesrhfiy they took
charge of the iveehly airditorizmz and had II
theatre party. Wednesday, June 6, the class
yarn a breakfast mid buffet dfivmcr, and on
Thursday a picnic and Jinrior-Serzior reveption.
Thru mme the event ivhich closed the gate of
their high .wrhool 0ll7'6l?7' and 011911011 the pail:
-into ihe future-Ganz-nzmzrmzzmiI, Friday err-
iling, June S.
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The success which wc, the Senior Class of 1998 hflw
attained, we attribute to the Wise guidance 'md in
spiring words of our sponsors, Miss NVilson and N11
Miss VVilson Mr. Brinson
President: ROBERT MCGRANAHAN-Robert was our able Class President 3, 4. He
belonged to the Colnlnercial Club 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 2. 3:
X-Ray Staff 2, 3, 'Glee Club 2, Class Play 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3.
Vice-President: BERNARD GROSSNICKLE-BCl'llZ1I'4l was a prominent figure in our
class, serving as Vice-President, and Assistant Business Manager of the Anmml
lns last year. He belonged to the H1-Y 4, Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, Drainatlo Club 2., 3, 4.
Secretary: KATHRYN THORNBURG-Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, Dra-
matic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Booster Club 3, Secretary of Class 4, X-Ray Staff 3,
.-1111111111 Staff 4, Girls, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Rec. Corn. 3, G. li. Play 3, Operetta
Treasurer: FREDERICK SCHMINKE-VVC owe 1HllCll to Frederick for his efficiency
as Treasurer of the Senior Class. He was a member of the Hi-Y 3, 4, Treasurer
of Class 4, Latin Club 3, 4, .lunior Reception Connnittee 3, and Operetta 3.
Robt. Mcllranahan Bernard Crossniekle Kathryn Thornburg Fred. SClllllll1kl
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5331776 egg! N,DIANiQ1,92.8 ?EaE
BENNETT, RUSSELL-After all, high school is not such a dull and dreary
place as we have always imagined, Russell deserves credit for his part
in keeping us cheerful. He was a member of our Football Team 4.
BING, ELEANOR-Eleanor has belonged to Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 Student
Council 45 Modern Language Club 3, 45 Girls' Booster Club 35 X-Ray
Stall' 2, 35 Annual Stalf, Assistant Editor-in-Chief, 45 Junior Reception
Committee 35 and winner of Oratorical Contest 4.
BONDUBANT, MILDRED-One look into Mildred's black eyes tells you that
hers is a strong, fine personality. She belonged to Latin Club 3, and
Student Council 4. And she found time always to make good grades.
BOYLE, XVILMA-WllHl3, because of illness, was not able to complete her
course,-but will be back in school next year. While with us she was in
Student Council 35 Girls' Glee Club 25 and Operetta 2.
BECKER, CHARlfS-CllRl'lCS entered high school at mid-term, but has sue-
ue d d . . . . . . .
e e in gra uating with us. Charles greatest lnterest was in science
and mathematics. He belonged to the Science Club 3, 4, President 45 and
to the Student Council 4.
ALEXANDER, SHARP-Sharp was present at all the social activities of his
class as well as those ofthe organizations to which he belonged. He was
active in the Commercial Club 45 Senate 15 Science Club 35 Band 2, 3.
ATKINSON, ORENKEVCFY basketball fan knows our backguard, "Atkin-
son." He also held his rank in school activities. Oren was active in the
Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Boys' Glee Club 2, 35 Track 3, 45 Basketball 3, 45 Operetta
Junior Reception Committee 3.
BAKER, WILLARD-Willard's services to his class were indispensible. He
was our Vice-President two years, and our Annual Business Manager. He
belonged to the Hi-Y 3, 4, Secretary 45 Dramaticl Club 45 Boosters' Club
2, 3, 45 Athletic Association 15 X-Ray Staff 35 Reception Committee 3.
RoNE, IRENE-Irene has been active in her school career. Shg was ai mem- ,
ber of Girl Reserves 1, 45 Modern Language Club 45 Dramatic Club 45
Girls' Booster Club 35 'Girls' Glee Club 2, 35 Operetta 3, 415 Spanish Club 3.
BROWN, DONNAZIJOHHZI came here from Shortridge High School, India-
napolis. Since she became a member of our class, as a Junior, she has ,
been active in the Dramatic Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4.
was a member of the Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Secretary of Class 25 Jun-
ior Reception Committee 35 Girl Reservel Play 25 and French Club 2.
BERTRAM, GENEVA-GGHOVII was a popular member of Alexandria High
School during her Freshiman and Sophomore years. She has indeed be-
come one of us since she' joined our class. She belonged to Girl Reserves
3, 45 and the Commercial Club 3, 4.
AXINE---C'M3C,, has been a very popular person in our class She
B1NGxMxN FDNVARD. l'dwarl l
. , , , --, ' 1 was awayqactive and loyal to the class.
He belonged to the Senate 1, 25 Science Club 1, 2, 35 X-Ray Stall' 45 Stu-
dent Council 25 Latin Club 2.
BENZENRAUIER, LILLIAN-Lillian has made an exceptionally fine scholastic
I J record and has been a member of the Honorary Society 3, 4. She has
X ,Qi it also belonged to the Home Economics Club 35 and the Spanish Club 3.
l ' .mafia BOTT, ltiljonmsii-Morris sock much interest in the Blioys' flee Club and vi-as
5 "- C a mem er o it for tiree years, acting as ice- resi ent one year. e ,
,i was in the Operetta 3, 4. Morris unay boast many friends in his class.
l 5 -llllhlhl. BEHRENS, O'r'ro tJR.JvOtto is a "real,' boy and an excellent student. He
llluulilllln Nlldll participated in the Oratorical Contest, 45 Hi-Y 45 Nature Study Club 45
,itlll,l,l,il'l'llllilll1-111,55-ijllllIlm, X-Ray Staff 45 Senate 35 Science Club 2, 3.
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Bennett, Russell Elrlanm' Tinnzlurant. Mildw-cl Boyle, Xvillllil 5
Buckor. fllmrles Alexanuler, Sharp Atkinson, fTl'0ll Baker, XVill:1rd Z--X
Bum-, Irvin- liruwn, Ummm lirown. 1iZlXlllt' livrtralrli, f'f8lll'VR fi N 14
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5 1776 INDIANEIQZS
BRINSON, EDNVIN C.-Edwin is a source of pride to our class. lle was
interested in sciences, mathematics,,and art. He was a member of the
Annua! Staff 4, H1-Y 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, Band .ig Orchestra 4.
CHERRINGTON, MARTHA-Martha lived, according to the theory, "Who
would have friends must be one." She belonged to the G. li, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Girls' 'Glee Club 3, 4, Operetta 3.
B1toWN, VERA-Vera has been a member of our class only during her
Senlor year. She formerly attended the Huntington County .Sc-hools. Ve
have enjoyed her presence as a member of our class.
BnoNNENBEnG, MATHEW-Mathew has been quite active in the Hi-Y Club
during his last three years. He was also a member of the Commercial
Club his last year. And he could summon quite an army of friends.
BURTAN, Don.xN-Doran completed her course last semester. She has a
wmsome personality and a lovely disposition, She had anany loyal
friends and was very active and popular in the Home Economics Club.
i BRYANT, GERTRUDE-Gertrude is a "good scout," and enjoys the affection
E and esteem, of her class. She was a popular member of the Home Econ-
t dmics Club 4, Treasurer 4, X-Ray Staff 4, Annual Staff, T pist 4.
F , y
f BnowNE, NIAXINE-MHXTHG was on the Girls' Basketball Team when she
was a Sophomore. She also belonged to Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Spanish
5 Club 2, 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 3, Reception Committee 3.
t ' CAMPBELL, H.XROLD--H2lFO1d was interested in athletics and participated
t in various sports. He took gym and played on his Advisory Basketball
5 team 2. Harold was a Co-o . student during his Junior and Senior years.
X CAR'rwnmH'1', FRANcEsYFrances is graduating in three and one-half years,
9 but she has found time to acquire a host of friends. She was a member
ot G. H. 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 4, Home Economics Club 4, X-Ray ,Staff 4.
CLEM, LEE--L6C,S high school activities were mostly in athletics. He
was especially interested in wrestling. Lee was a member of our Football
Team during his last two years, and of the Track Team his last yea1'.'
CANNON, Eva MAE-Eva Mae made a splendid record with us during her
Senior year. As a Freshman and as a Sophomore she attended Short-
ridge High School, and as a Junior, the Miami, Florida, high school..
CLAPP, HERBERT-HCPb6Ft has always been a loyal and active member ot'
' our class. Although Herbert did not say much, he was always a good
"doer." He belonged to the Latin Club in his third year.
CLEM, FLORENCE-Fl0l'0llCC is a very quiet, industrious, likable girl. She
has been very much interested in domestic science and took everything
offered in that course. She was a Home Economics Club member 2, 3.
CARPENTER, MARY-Mary did not have a great deal to say, but she acquir-
ed a goodly number ot' prime ffriends. She belonged to the Home Econ-
Mjw omics Club 2, 35 Science Club 3, Latin Club 4.
1' r . .
qtgliim' l'l'H CEARK, .loHN-John was a general favorite and an enthusiastic and "In-
't" X dlilll spirited" rooter. He attended our athletic contests abroad well
.INN as at home. John was interested in music and playled in the band 1,2, 3.
ll lim 'i'iilll1llt35 COMES, CATHERINE-dCatherine is quiet and reserved, but has made her
,R lillItt,lt1,1igu,.,,,.mil"L place in the class. She was a member of the Honorary Society. She also
It' s"q1tl,Plj2,t2g,ttgl'!'fI,ill-Ill-i. A belonged to French Club 2 3, Modern Language Club 4, Science Club 4.
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Brinson. Edwin C1191-rington, Martha Brown, Vern Bronnenberg, Matthews
Bui't0n.Do1':1n Bryant. Ci9l'i1'lldt-' Bogan, Maxine Clfllllliillhil, Harold - I
Calrtwright, Fl'3Ht'tlS Civni, LPG Cannon. 1':Yil Mn? Clamp, Herbert ff- R
Clom, Flor:-nee Carpenter, Mary Clark, John Cmnbs, Catherine ,ff
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3331776 QEEINDIANZQISZB 3255
COOKMAN, D.ANIEL-D3Ul6l displayed real ability in the Oratorical Con-
tests 1, 3, 4. Daniel took advanced work. He is especially interested in
Sciences. He was a member of the Student Council 3, 4, and Track 1, 2, 3.
CAnnoI.I., VERA1VCl'tl has dong some very line work in the Home Econom-
ics Department and has also been interested in Commercial work. She
was a member of the Connnercial Club 1, 2, and the Home Iucon. Club 4.
CONKLIN, ALMA--'Allllil,S friends would justly ascribe to her"charm, per-
sonality, and brains." She belonged to the Dramatic Club 4, Honorary
Society 4, Vice-President 4, and Spanish Club 1, 2.
CooK, FREDERICK-Fred offered his services to our school as a member of
the Track Team. Fred found time to be friendly, and to belong to the
Hi-Y 4, Student Council 4, Commercial Club 4, and 'the Track Team 3,4.
GRAFTON, ARLINE-Afllllft has completed her course in three and one-half
years and made a good scholastic record. She has been a member of Girl
Reserves 1, 2, Dramatic. Club 1, 2, 3, Girls, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Operetta 1, 2.
CUMBERLAND, ESTHER-Esther never has much to say, but she is always
studying hard. Industry has its own reward and she was Dermitted to
carry a light program the last semester. We are glad to call her friend.
Cox, CAROLINE-Caroline is very much interested in music and has been
almember of the orchestra during her Senior year. She also belongs to
'Girl Reserves 1, 4, X-Ray Staff 1, Girls' Glee Club 1, French Club 1, 2.
COTTINGHAM, VIRGINIA-Virginia and her Maxwell sedan have become a
familiar sight around school this year. Virginia is a very good Student.
She was a member of 'Girl Reserves 4, and the Home Economies Club 4.
DENNIS, EDWARD-"Edu makes a fine classmate as well as a star forward.
He had great interest iI1 basketball and participated in that sport often.
He belonged to- the Hi-Y 3, 4, Senate l, 2, and Modern Language Club 3.
DANIELS, FAY-Fay has been very much interested in her work, particu-
larly Commercial studies, in which she made good grades. She was a
popular member of the Commercial Club 3, 4, and Annual Staff Typist. 4.
DERMOND, LAWRENCE-LZIVVTCHCC was quite active in our general class
activities, but he was prominent on the Football Team. He served his
school faithfully through his Sophomore and Junior years on this team.
DAVIS, MARY ELLEN:-Mary was not the talkative sort, but very attractive.
She was a member of the Honorary Society 3. 4, Pres. 4, Home Econom-
ics Club 3, Dramatic Club 3, Booster Club 3, X-Ray Staff 3, Spanish Club 3.
CUNEO, PAUL--Pillll entered high school in the middle of the year before
the rest of our class appeared. Because of this he dropped out of school
one semester. He was a very active and popular :member of his class.
DUN!-IAM, JESSIE-.l0SSl0 does not talk IllllCh, but she is the finest kind of
friend when one comes to know her. She has worked hard and has Suc-
-4 ceeded In making a very good record in all her studies.
DENNIS LULA BELLE-LlllilB6llC is a very studious Iuember of our class.
.i11.lit'!" "tit ,
'lv' She was a steady patron of the library. She has made a very good ree-
,I ord while In School, and we claI1n her proudly.
Dfxvls, .IAIVIES-'JZIHICS enrolled here last year, having attended St. Mary's
his first three years. He was popularl at St, Mary's, and here. He belong-
ed to our Modern Language, Dramatic, and Boys' Glee Clubs.
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23261776 ei C
Cnulmuui, lhinif-l Carroll, 'Vera Conklin, Alma Cook, Frederick
Vmftnn. .Xrlino Cuinberland, Esther Cox. Caroline Cottingham. Virginia
D1-nnis, lfldwarcl Daniels, Faye Dermond. Lawrence Davis, Mary Ellen
Cuneo, Paul Dunham, Jessie Dennis, Lula. Belle Davis, James
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5 1776 INDIANXQIBZB
DYE, JOE-Joe was a loyal member of our class, and a faithful worker in
school organizations. He was a member of the H1-Y 3, 4, Modern Lang-
uage Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4, ,Science Club 4, Reception Committee 3.
Dunmznan, XV.-XNDATVVEIIIIHI is a quiet little miss, but.very active and
popular member of both social and school organizations. She was a
member of Girl Reserves 3, 4, Commercial Club 3, 4, Nature Study Club 4.
DE1..xw'rnn, AILEEN-Aileen and Jimmy are popular members of our class.
She has belonged to the Girl Reserves 1. 2, 3, 4, President 4, Home Econ-
omics Club 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Class Secretary 1, A-Ray Staff 3.
EPPLY, Knrroe--Keith fought hard for the honor of our school as a mem-
ber of the Track Team 2, 3, 4, and the Football Team 2. 3. 4, He was
active in the Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 4, Student Council 1, 2, X-Ray Staff 4.
DUDDERAR, DEIRUTHAR--'IJ6l'Oiil3l' took the co-operative course and conse-
quently was with us only half of the time, nevertheless he became popu-
lar among' the members of our class. He was interested in science.
DILLMAN, HliI.liN---HCIEII is a favorite member of our class. She was es-
pecially interested in Commercial subjects. She has been a member of
the Commercial Club 4, Student Council 3, 4, and Spanish Club 1.
Ecxnl., iw.-XIEIAN-A'1'iZ1l'i0ll was the only Senior girl in the band. She also
belonged to Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43' Girl Reserve Trio 43 Latin Club 2, 3,
4, Nature Study Club 4, Girls' Glee Club 3, G. R. Play 2, Orchestra 3, 4.
FRIEDMAN, Eum-txt-1-Aftei' roaming .the world over Eugene has selected
old A. H. S., his,"Alma Mater." Durin f 'his wears here Eu ene became
. 5 s .
a member of the H1-Y, Senate, Modern Language Club, and Science Club.
FAUST, .lo,xN-"Jo" has a certain fine dignity. She was a popular member
of our class, belonging to Girl lleserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Booster Club 3,
Treas. of Class 3, Sec. 'Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4,'G. R. Play 4.
liLL1soN, GENlivinvlzer-".li11x", the friendly, belonged to the Dramatic Club
2, 3, 4, Xlice-Pres. 2, Pres, 3, Student Council. 2, Pres. of Girls' Booster
Club 3, A-Ray 'Staff 2, 3, Annual Staff 4, Girls' Glee Club ., Rec. Com. 3.
EDIVIUNDS, ltlanv Louisa-Mary Louise is the quiet sort who somehow ac-
quire many frienels. She was a very good student and has been a member
of the Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Dramatic Club 4, X-Ray
Staff 4, Annual Statfffypistt 4, and the French Club 2.
Fnosr, BYRON-Byronls four years have been a success. He was interested
in voice culture. He took part in the Operettas during his last three
years and was a member of the Boys' Glee Club 3, 4.
FARHEN, JOHN-J0i'lIl supported our school as a member of the band and
' the orchestra. He belonged to both all four years, John was also a mem-
ber of the Hi-Y one term of his last year. VVe think highly of John.
1'ltIEL lthnrulnlii Vlflrgueiite belonged to the Girl Reserves 1. 2, 3, 4,
Student Council 3 4 Latin Club 3 4 Treas 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4,
Annual Staff 4 Guls Glee Club 1 2 3 4 Operetta 3,143 G. R. Sextette 4.
' Gusinx lousl- louise entered high school at mid term, but has sue-
ceeded in gradutting with our cliss She is a good student. She was
Secletary 'lreasuler of the Science Club dining her Freshman year.
GltII'I'1'IH Jnus James was interested in track and offered his services
l to that team during his Ju111or year He was also an active and popular
1,11 llhiqu in member of the Senate 1 4 Hes the right sort in every way.
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1776 INDIAN ISZS 'r
-'X X I
NX f si
. -T, N
Dye. Joseph I5l1LldE'l'2l1'. XYanda DeLuwter. Aileen Eprply. Keith 5 ,Q
DllCll1t'1'Hl'. Iloroiher Hillman, Helen Egkel, Marian! Frledman, Eugene , 'L
Faust, Joan Ellison, Genevieve 'Edmnnds, Mary Louise Frqsp, Byron ff XX 'J
Farrell, John Friel, Marguerite Gustin, Louise Grlfflth, James X7 f 2 X
f ,lg x W
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EQZQIY '16 5321 NDIANZQIBZ8 ?EaE
GuAY, Doao'rHv4Dorothy was active in athletics. She was on the Girls'
Basketball Team 1, 2, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Student Council 3, French
Club 1, 2, Spanish Club 3, Treas. Mod. Lang. Club 4, ,Reception Com. 3.
' l.: much inter-
CFNDA I'I-XROID-l'l2ll'0ld is a popular member of oul c ass,
' which he held membership. He
'u .i' . V . .
ested in the various organizations m .
belongedjto the Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, X-Ray Staff 2, 3, Reception Com.1n1ttee
HARTLEY, JAINIES--uPCl0,, took a special, interest in boosting our school.
b l nfcd to the Student Council 2, 3. 4, Mod. Lang. Club 2:Dramat1c
'l b 3, Track team 3, Operetta 3.
He e o gl
Club 3, 4, Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3, Glee C u
GIZHRKIE, GEBTllUDE-'GQl'lI'llll0 has a modest, winning way about her.
was in the Operetta 3, 'Girl Reserve Play 1, 2, Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4:
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 3, Latin Club 2, 3, Glee Club 3, 4.
b '1 valuable member
H.XRMON, DON-T'l'll'0I.lgh four years Don has een . D
of our track team. establishing records and at the same 111110 gaining
a victory for A. H. S. He belonged to the Hi-Y 4.
HLTDDLESTON, RUTH-Ruth is faithful and sincere. She was very much in-
terested in Cocmmercial work and has made good grades in those subjects.
She was a member of the Commercial Club 14, and Science Club -4.
H.-XNCOCIK, DONALD-D0l12llil has always shown special interest in ath-
letics and was selected as Athletic Editor o'-f the Annual and X-Ray
staffs. He was a member of our trac-k team 3, 4, and Hi-Y 4,
ne of our "little,' girls. She has a good
C' l ' Glee
HoTcHKIss, HELEN-HClC11 is o
voice and is a popular singer. She was a member of the urs X
Club 1, 2, Commercial Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 1, 2, and Operetta 2.
ll.xn1.aN, Camuic ,E'r.'r.x-fCarrie Etta spends much of her time at the Pub-
lic Library and intends to follow this line of work. She has been a mein-
ber of Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, COIl1lll6I'C12ll Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3.
HUNT, JQHN-.lOl1l1 attended Lake Forest Academy two years of his high
school life. He belonged to our Modern Language Club, Boosters' Club,
and Latin Club. His Sophomore class elected hi111 presldent.
Hlsnnlcii, GENEVIEVE-G0llCVl0VQ has been interested in Home Economics
and has been very successful in that line of work. She has been a pop-
ular member of the Home Economics Club 3, 4, and' the Dramatic Club 4.
' ' " l t work this last se-
HA1t'l'ZEI.I,, Donis-Doris has been doing post gi at ua e
' H tme Grades. She has been an active and
d Club 4.
mestcr and has been making D
popular member of the HOIIIC Econ. Club 3, 4, andthe Nature Stu y
VV llllll VVillia.m was particularly interested in the Senate
' ' -Pres 4 He graduated
llovizRM.x1.ia, f 1 . . . -- .
and served as assistant reading clerk 2, and Vice- . ,
in three and one-half years. He was popular socially, and a good student.
GUEST, ll1AIi'l'HA-lV.lilI'lh2l has been popular in Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,
Home Econ. Club 3, Dramatic Club 4, X-Ray Staff 4, Girls' Glee Club 2':
W1 my Girl Reserve Play 1, Operetta 2, French Club 1, 2, and on G. R, Team 2, B.
I-'l lu' ,
'QIEIF 'll HENllX', EMILY--"Anne" has been a very active worker on the X-Ray Stall
while she was a Junior and a Senior. She was also an member of Girl
I I Reserves 1, 2, 3, Student Council 1, Latin Club 2, 3, and Dramatic Club 4.
I, mu HUSTON, VICTOR--wylCl0F was especially interested in his science and
It ,IILI,lllltgmiiwzjjil,II' mathematics classes. He was a member of the Chorus 2, 3, and Special
IWW''IMG'QW'I1I'1III.IWlllIiI1q Chorus 2. Victor also belonged to the Hi-Y 3, 4, and Mod Lang. Club 1, 4.
.I I"',' Ifl l II, ,
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6 QEINDIANZ 1.92.8 3352
Gra y, Doro thy
I I f'
X ' I'
-, ll- 1
X X f
N ,J Y
Genda, Harold Hartley, James Gehrke, Gertrude -R
Huddleston, Ruth Hancock, Donald Hotchkiss. Helen ,-K x ':
Harlan, Carrie Etta Hunt, John Hedrick, Genevivvr- Hartzell, Doris I7 f 3
Hovermalc, WVilliam Guest, Martha Henry, Emily Huston, Victor I X I '
abr ' K
.N , N 2
- JAH is Q ,
HUGHES, KENNETHZNXVC know that Ke1111eth will make good wherever he
is. His major interest is the violi11. He belonged to our high school or-
chestra during his Junior and Senior years, a valuable member, too.
KIIYK, NONIl.XS-NIJIIHHS is a popular girl with a wide .circle of. friends.
Her winsome smile is part of the secret. Her 11211110 IS a filllllllal' one
on the high school Honor Roll, and she does 1t without confuslon.
HULI., M.x1+:Y-Mary l1as a charm of manner peculiarly her own, She was
popular ini the Girl Reserve Plays 1, 2, 3. She was a member. of Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Econ. Club 3, 45 Dramatic Club 4, Spanish Club 1, 2.
JoNEs, FRANKLIN-FI'HIlkllll,S words are few buthreliable. He was a pop-
ular and loyal member of our class and was quite act1ve 111 .H1-Y during
his last three years. Franklin belonged to the Commercial Club 4.
JONES, REX-REX served his school well as a member of the Track Team
during his Junior and Senior years. He was also a lll0Il1h61'.0f the H1-X
2, 3, 4, and the Com. Club 4, We are glad to include him 1n our class.
HELPLING, HELEN-Helen attended St. Mary's when she was a Freshman
and Sophomore, and is a popular member of our class. She belonged to
our Latin Club 35 Secy Mod. Lang. Club. 4g Glee 'Club 3, 4, Operetta 4.
HART, EL1zABE'rH--Elizabeth is a very good student and a fine friend.
She has done especially good work in the Home Economics Department. .
She was a very popular member of the Home Economics Club 3, 4.
KENNEDY, CHARLES--Charles, graduation means the loss of a good cheer,
leader. As well as serving as our cheer leader 3, 4, Charles was active
1n the H1-Y 33 Boosters' Club 3g Rec. Colm, 33 Glee Club, and Operetta 3, 4.
KEssLEn, BllililtllNIAN---RlCl'l'llllilll was particularly interested in music zand
was a member of the Boys' Glee Club during his llast two years. He was
also i11 the Operetta 2, 3. Merriman belonged to thc Science Club 4.
.loHNs, EDITH-Editli has done fine work throughout her high schoolfca-
reer, She has many friends among the fstudents. She was a popular mem-
ber of the Home Economics Club 4. She was also Advisory President 4.
Hannon, JEN1v1E-"Jay11e" has been very successful i11 both social and
school activities. She was a member of the Girl Reserves 1, 2, 33 Stu-
dent Council 1, 25 Modern Language Club 43' Glee Club 4, and Operetta 4.
JONES, RALPH-Ralph has been prominent ill class activities through his
four years. He was interested i11 athletics, playing on various high
school basketball teams and on the track team during his last two years.
KAREL, Rom-:R'r-Robert was a well-known.me1nber of the class of 19285
He was especially active ln our social activities. Robert belonged to the'
vlodern Language Club during his Freshman and Sophomore years. '
lxl EEBERCIR K-KTHRYlN Katy of the auburn curls IS very popular in the
ut department and has made a sple11d1d record 1n that line. She has
been a member of Girl Reserves 2 3 'Vlod Lang Club 1 2 H. E. Club 3, 4.
Hxxs JOHN John Joined us during h1s Senior ycar having attended
Frankton High School his first three lyears Whllt 1n H. S. John took
advanced work in mathematics his special interest He IS very likeable.
Kuxc JOE Joe graduated 1n three and one half years. He belonged to
I J the Senate 1 2 Latin Club 1 Science Club 1 Dramatic Club 1, 2, Boys'
E pn I Boostci Club 1 2 3 He IS 'one of the frlendhest souls in the world.
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KELTNEB, Homer: JOSEPH-W0 owe lllllch to Horace for his work as
Annual cartoonist, a task which he has successfully accomplished. He
took an active part in the Operetta 3, 43 and belonged to the Senate 1.
LOVIN, ALICE-Alice is a very quiet girl, but a prime ,favorite with those
who know her. She has made a fine schol'astic record, and was a pop-
' ' ' Club 2, 3, 4, and Girl Reserves 1.
ular and active membei of the Latin
LYTLE, SYBIL-"Syb" has made a place of her own since she came here
last year. She attended Warsaw High School 1, 2, and Tech. High as a
Junior. She was a member of Girl Reserves 4, and Dramatic Club 4.
KING, RAYMOND-Raymond was one of our active Seniors. He held mem-
bership in the Commercial Club 1, 2, 35 Student Council 4, Modern Lang-
uage Club 1, 2. Raymond gave his services to the Track Team 3, 4.
DIASTERS, JAMES-James was a willing worker and proved this in the Hi-Y
and the football team. James belonged to the Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3,
4g Student Council 25 Reception Committee 3, and was in the G. R. Play 2.
' b t when
LEEVER, Runvi-Ruby has not attended school this last semester u
a member of the school she was popular. She is known to many by
her curls. She was interested in the Home Economics Department.
Lownv, DONNAZDOIIIIEI finished her work in mid-year. She is the ki
of girl one remembers with pleasure. She was a member of Girl Re-
' ' l b 1 2, 3, 4, Pres, 4g French Club 1, 2, 3.
serves 1, 2, 3, Home Economics C u ,
LONGANECKER, RUTH-Ruth was popular everywhere, but particularly in
musical organizations. She belonged to Girls' Glee Club 1. 2. 3,43 Oper-
etta 2, 3, 4, G. R. Sextette 43 G. R. 2, 3, 4, G. R. Play 3,Junior Rec. 3.
LANANE, GEORGE-GC01'g0 was a most cheerful and friendly classmate.
Ile has made many friends, in school a11d social life. George is sure to
make a success in any thing that he might be inclined to undertake.
LYTLE, VELMA-Velma has a quiet, charming way. In Home Economics
work she has done excellent work. She has been a popular member of
the Student Council 2, 35 Modern Language Club 1, 2g Home Ec. Club 3, 4.
MAHONEY, JERRY-Jerry attended St. Mary's school during his first two
years. He has just the little bit of Irish we needed. He was popular in
class activities. Jerry was elected President of the Student Council 4.
LAUGHLIN, JESSIE-Jessie became a member of our class when she was a
Junior. She attended St, Mary's during her Freshman and Sophomore
years. Since coming here, she has been very popular and active.
BICKONVEN, MARSHALL-Marshall was usually quiet and serious, but always
friendly. He was interested in athletics and was devoted to the Track
Team during his Soph., Junior, and Senior years. He's a good Indian.
I l d f the happy dependable girl like Den-
LomsNz, DENZLIZ-X30 are ga or ,
zle. She has a smile and a kindly word for everyone. She was a member
fi! of Girl Reserves 43 Home Economics Club 4g Girls' Glee Club 2. 3.
..:5.gi5M' gil, LITTLE, MAUDE-Maude has been very much interested in Commercial
'ik-' work, in which she has made a good record. She was an active member
of the Commercial Club when a Junior and a Senior. We all like her.
I ii I l 'lllwl' MCKOWEN, ROBERT-Robert's friendly manner was one of his most out-
, Hwljhlli standing characteristics and this won him many friends. He was inter-
nlLT:lw,IQ,Wlmltl:'t':q:'lAq1:m,r ested in track and offered his services to this team his last three years.
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Masters, James Leaver, Ruby Lowry, Donna, Longalm-cker, Ruth f- XX Q:
Lmlane, Gnnrge llytle, Velma Malmney. Jerry Laughlin, Jessie ff! i
M1-Koweu, 1IEl'l'Sllilll Lorenzv, Denzle Little, Maude McK0wen, Robert if ,f ,
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3321776 5921 NDIANZQIQZ8 3265
MOORE, Vi7II.LIAM-vvlllliifll was a real booster of his class as well as his
school. He was a member of the Hi-Y 3, 4g'Modern Language Club 3, 4,
Boosters' Club 3, .lunior Reception Committee 3, Oratorical Contest 4.
Mlzo, MADELINE-lvladeline was a favorite among members of our class.
She finished her school work last semester and now has a home of her
own. We wish her and her husband much happiness in the future.
NIILLER, JANE-JLIHC is a quiet and reserved girl, but is popular with
both teachers and students. She has been an active member of the Mod-
ern Language Club 4, Science Club 4, and the French Club 2, 3.
MAY, HOYVARD-HOW3Fd never blustered about very much, but one could
' always count on him. He was active in the Hi-Y, to which he belonged
his last two years. He, was also a member of the Operetta cast 3.
NICCONNELL, NIARY CHARLOTTE-"'l'o know her is to love her." Charlotte
was out last semester because of illness, but will graduate with us, we are
glad to record. She belonged to G. R. 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 4g Operetta 3.
IVIANNING, GEORGE-George was interested in the school in general, but
particularly in history and mathematics. He was a member of the Senate
1, 2, serving as secretary 2. George was also on the Football 'Beam 3.
NICCALLISTER, OTTO--0110 many a time struggled for his school through
the mud and water of the gridiron. His faithfulness to the Football Team,
on which he played during his third and fourth years, is commendable.
McL.xUGHLxN, NIARY CATHERINE-Mary Catherine has many fine interests,
but her specialty is mathematics. She is a "real,' high school girl. She
was a member of Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, and the Student Council 3.
NIARTZ, ROBERT-Robert was a valuable member of our Football and Track
Teams 1, 2, 3. He belonged to the Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, 3, Mod-
ern Language Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Boosters' Club 1, X-Ray Staff 4g Band 1, 2.
NICCLEARY, l..ILLIANv1f there is magic in a smile, Lillian possesses that
power. She has not said so much around school, but she has somehow
acquired a large group of friends, in both her class and in the school.
Nl.-XY, Doms-Doris, is one of those "little but mighty" people. She was a
valued member of the Girl Reserves during her second and fourth yfears,
and of the Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, serving as Vice-President 4.
MONEYHUN, MYRON-Myron deserves credit for the lettering he did for
the Annual. He very willingly contributed his time and skill. Myron was
a member of the Boosters' Club 1, 2, and of the Student Council 1.
MEEKER, CLIF'roN-Clifton was a popular member of the co-operative '1-
, class. He was much interested in the vocational courses and his activities
were mostly confined to this department. He was always dependable.
f MURDOCK, MARTHA-Martha entered high school at mid-year, and is grad-
uating in three and one-half years. We are very glad to own her as one
it of the members of our class. True worth-that fits -Martha perfectly.
...,..flilf lite, Mitts, MARY-Mary attended the Middletown High School during her first
lil! two years. As a student of this school she has belonged to the Student
l Council 4. She is an all-round girl and friend and we are proud of her.
I 5 niilwllil. MCCLEAD, FoRnEs'r-Quiet though he is, Forrest is a faithful friend and a
I luulmllltn n,'.l,lll,lll good student. He was a real Sportsman who could take defeat without
,!L1ll,t,lm -l-lmllll'l't.n-all'him' offering an alibi. He belonged to the Hi-Y 3, 4, and T rack Team 2, 3, 4.
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23231776 QE INDIANQ 1928 SEZQQE
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Moore, XVilliam 'Meo, Madeline Miller, June May, Howard ,k
McConnell, Mary C. Manning, George MoCallistcr, Otto Mczliaiughliu, Mary U. ff 'N
Martz, Robert Mcflreary, Lillian May. Doris Mnneyhun. Myron ,ff N, XX
Meeker, Clifton Murdock, Martha Mills, Mary Mcfjlead, Forrest, ff H X X
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E?Zae1'7'Ic?.: QEEINDIANZQIQZS 3255
N , FR MILDRED-Mildred has been very much interested in work done
in the Home Economics Department and has spent much of her time there.
She was a member of -that Club 2, 3, 4. She is a winsome little lady.
PARKER, LESLIE-vLeslie was quite popular as a member of our class and
he served as its secretary through his senior year. Leslie playged on the
Football T'eam and Golf Team during his Junior and Senior years.
MARSHALL, NORMA-Norma with the pretty auburn hair, became a mem-
ber of our class in her Sophomore year, havingl attended Muncie High
1. She belonged to our Student Council 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Operetta 4.
OCKOMAN, RICHARD-XNB boast of Dick for many reasons, but especially
as a basketball star. He made the team during his Freshman year and
has played regularly these four years. He was also on the Track Team 3, 4.
PRESTON, CHARLES-Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, Science Club 1, 3, 4,
Honorary Society 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Boosters' Club 3, Class Vice-Pres.
1, Pres. 2, X-Ray Staff 3, Annual Staff 4, Football 3, Oratorical Contest 3, 4.
PEARCY, DEAN-DEED is a very conscientious and dependable worker.
She became a member of our class in her Junior year. She has. made
many friends and an excellent record since casting her lot with us.
OREBAUGH, ENID-Enid has a power to win and hold friends. She is an
excellent student, particularly in Commercial work. She was an active
member of the Commercial Club 3, and belonged to the Dramatic Club 2.
O,BRIEN, CHARLES-Charles enrolled here during his third year, coming
H member of our Basketball Team 3, 4,
from St. Marys School. e was a
and Track Team 4. Charles was Class Sergeant-at-Arms 4. VVe're for him!
RICHESON, JACK-Jack joined the Hi-Y during his Junior year and was
' ' lar and faithful
quite active there 1n his Senior year. He was a popu
booster of our class, and a most companionable and friendly chap.
0 ular girl in both school
PLESSINGER, MAXINE--'iM3C,, has been a very p p
and social activities. She was an active member of the G. R. 1, 2, Span-
ish Club 1, 2, Secretary 2, Dramatic Club 3, 4, and Reception Committee 3.
b of the Dramatic Club Sec-
PASHO, RUBY-Ruby was a prominent mem er ,
retary 4, and in the Play 3. She belonged to Girl Reserves 1, 2, Student
Councillg Boosters' Club 3, X-Ray Staff 3, Rec. Com.3, Spanish Club 1, 2.
RICKETTS, MALI'-M28 has been very popular both in social and class ac-
tivities. She has been a member of Girl Reserves 3, 4, Mod. Language
' l ' ' ' C 'ttcc 3.
Club 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 4, Home hcon. Club 1, Reception omnu
HUNYAN, GLEN-Glen left his. name on the football records, having played
half-back on our Football Team during his Senior year. 'Glen was also
a most valuable member of the Student Council during his fourth year.
PIKE, HELEN-HSl6H is one of the members of the school who have made
the X-Ray a success this year. She belonged to Girl Reserves 1, 2, Com-
' ' ' ' - T ' ff 4.
mercial Club 3, Student Council 2, 3, Girls Booster Club 3, X Ray Sta
mliill ifiigm PIIQRCE, MARIE---Marie is a very good student and has made a fine schol-
'gmt' " aStlC record. She has been an active member of the Girl Reserves 1, 2,
the Spanish Club 1, 2, and the Home Economtcs Club 1, 3, 4, President! 4
lil 1 ,dllllllll RFCTOR, MAURICE:-Maurice was an outstanding member of Markleville
,X lug Hlgh School during his Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior years. He en-
IIL ll it,mil:Wwlgllllhlm tered our school last year and became an esteemed member of our class.
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Nessler, Mildred Parker, Leslie Marshall, Norma Ockomon, Richard
Preston, Charles Pearey, Dean . Orebaugh, Enid 0'Brien, Charles -fag X
Richeson, Jack Plessinger, Maxine Pnsho, Ruby Ricketts, Mae ,ff N X l
Runyan, Glen Pike, Helen Pierce, Marie Rector, Maurice 11
- 2431776 aaEiND1ANie192.aeEag
RAY, Fnunf-Fred served his class faithfully as a, member and supported
all of its activities. He played on the Basketball Squad during his third
year and was a prominent member of the Hi-Y, 3, and the Latin Club 3.
SHAMA, GmeTcH1-:N--Gretchen completed her course in mid-year, but is
graduating with us. She has been an active member of the 'Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, Girl Reserve Play 2, and Operetta 2.
SHIVELY, VITRA-Vitra has been with us only during her Junior and Sen-
ior years. She has belonged to Girl Reserves 3, Student Council 4, Dram-
atic Club 3, 4,4 Hon. Soc. 4, Booster Club 3, Glee Club 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4.
RARIDEN, LoRN-"Curly's" interest was in athletics. He played on our
Basketball and Football Teamsl 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Mgr. of the
Basketball Team 1, 2. He belonged to Student Council 2, Athletic Assn.
RUSH, DONNA MAE-Donna Mae is another member of our class graduat-
ing in three and one-half years. She has belonged to Girl Reserves 4, Sec-
1'etary of Com. Club 4, Spanish Club 1, 2, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3.
STEELMAN, LAVONNE-Lavonne is known to many of us as either "Brick'
or "Von", She works well and has proved this by graduating in three
and one-half years. She is esteemed by both the faculty and student body.
ROACH, V1oL1a'r-Violet is the girl with the friendly smile and is well
known in the school. She has been a popular member of Girl Reserves
2, Student Council 4, and Home Economics Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4.
Roor, Romim'-Robert was a member of the Track Team 3. He had con-
siderable musieal talent and was in the Band 1, 2. Robert also belonged
to the Student Council 1, and Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, serving as sergeant-at-arms 3.
STRIKER, MARY JEAN-Mary has spent much time up in the art room, doing
some fine work there. She has belonged to Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Latin
Club 3, Science Club 2, 3, Annual Art Editor 4. She is a good student.
SHILLINGFORD, BONNIE-TI'llC merit and attraction combine in her. Bonnie
was a member of Student Council 1, Home Economics Club 4, Secretary
Iirst semester and president second, A-Ray Staff 4, Annual Staff 4.
SIBBACH, MARY-Her works and her friends do praise her name. Mary
belonged. to Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Honorary Society 2, 3, Latin Club 3,
Annual Staff 4, 'Girls' Glee Club 3, and played 'cello in the Orchestra 1, 3, 4.
SUMMA, FLOYD-Floyd hails from Hill Springs, lll., where he attended
school one year before entering here. He served as an Annual sales-
man during his fourth year. Floyd was known for his pleasant manner.
ROUSH, SIGEL-Sigel was an active member of the Commercial Club 4,
Senate 1, 2, Student Council 4, Latin Club 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Boos-
ters' Club 2, 3, Reception Committee 3, Operetta 2, 3, Class Treasurer 2.
SHIPLEY, LENORA-LCHOFZI is an excellent student and has been an active
,, worker in all class activities. She has also been a popular member of
,iupf QM the Student Council 4, and Latin Club 2, 3, Secretary her third year.
ml ,lrjnf nu' I l
' "ilgi!i' ll' RODECAP, HERBERT'-HCFiJOYt was enrolled in the co-operative class, work-
ing at the Remy Electric Company half time. He played basketball on the
P I ' I ,Mm high school teams and was a member of the Student Council 2.
I 'ill' wil'-
SHOCKNEY, EUGENE-Eugene was interested in music and was a member
:Llm'1!.,l,,mIg,g,5i11e,1:1A1i2tfi1t-,M of the Band 1, 2, 3. He served his class in helping with the candy sales
4. He belonged to the Science Club 2, 3, and the Boys' Glee Club 1.
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EEZQITICJ QEINDIANZQIQZ8 3252
STARR, WALTER-Walter was one of our true Indian rooters. He was
present at our athletic contests, and "stood by" in victory and defeat
alike. Walter was also a popular student in our school and class.
SCHROPE, PAUL-Paul's name is at the head in scholarship. He also won
honors on our Track Team 2, 4. Paul belonged to the Hi-Y 43 Latin Club
3, 4, President 43 X-Ray Staff 33 Secretary-Treasurer Honorary Society 4.
SMITH, ITIERBER1'-Alth0Ugh Herbert was not so active in school, he was
very actively interested in the Scouts. Through this organization Her-
bert truly served his school and community.
SIBEBT, MATTHEW-Matthew was interested in the Citizens' Military Train-
ing Camp, where he has spent three summers. He belonged to the Senate
1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 23 Modern Language Club 1, 2, Treas. and Pres.
STEPHANS, MARCUS-Marcus' interest was in athletics particularly. He
' his last three years, and the Football
was on the Track Team during
mher of the Student Council 3. -
Team 3. Marcus was also a me
T1MMoNs, RHETA-Rheta has been very much interested in Girl Reserve
work. She has also belonged to the French Club 1, 2g Dramatic Club
2, 3, 43 Glee Club 43 Rec. Committee 33 G. R. Play 2g and Jr. Vaudevilld 2.
VOGEL, ROSE-R058 has been a very popular member of the Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3g Student Council 3g Modern Language Club 43 Dramatic Club 33
Booster Club 33 Annual Staff 4g Rec. Committee 33 and G. R. Play 1, 2.
TAYLOR, EDNA--Edna is a quiet and reserved girl, and also very depen-
dable. She is very serious in her studies and was a member of the Home
Economics Club during her Senior year. She is of sterling worth.
VVEER, CRYSTAL-Chrystal was a member of our class until this last semes- 1
ter when she moved to Dayton, Ohio. She belonged to the Girl Reservesg
Booster Club 33 Nature Study Club 43 Girls' Glee Club 3, 43'0peretta 3.
S'r1NsoN' FORREST-FOI'I'6St graduated at the end of the fall semester in
our Senior year. He finished the school year as an employee of the Remy.
Forrest was a co-operative student. He has many friends.
VONDERHIDE, MARIAN-Marian has been especially interested in work
done in the Home Economics Department. She has been an active mem-
ber of the Spanish Club 1, 23 Home Econ. Club 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 4.
VOLMEP., ALTA--Alta has been a very good student and has worked hard
in all her courses all through high school. She became a member of
the Honorary Society when she was a Senior.
lar and active Seniors. Ile
NVEER, JACK-J3Ck was one of our most popu .
was a member of the Hi-Y 1, 23 Modern Language Club 1, 2, 33 X-Ray
Staff 3, 43 Football Team 1, 23 Reception Committee 3.
WANTLAND, MARIE-Marie is jolly and well liked by fher many friends.
She is very much interested in Commercial work and has done fine
j.I work. She was a member of Girl Reserves 4, and Commercial Club 3, 4.
Miiwl iiifak VVHELCHEL, Manx' HELEN-Mary Helen is a quiet girl, but her fine qual-
lilif ities speak for her. She is much interested in music and in art. Her
1 scholastic record is high, and her place in our 'esteem secure.
' "'i""i" XVALKER, NELDA-Nelda took part in all features of the Dramatic Club
' l.o took an active role in the Boostel
' ' . it. 2
She was a member 2, 3, 4, and a s
Club 33X-Ray Staff 23 Glee Club 1, 23 Rec. Committee 3, Opere fi
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Starr, WValter Schrope, Paul Smith, Herbert Sibert, Matthew
Stephens, Marcus Timmons, Rheta Vogel, Rose Taylor, Edna
XVECT, Crystal Stinson, Forrest Vonderhide, Marian Volmer, Alta
lVeer, Jack XVantland, Marie NVhelchel, Mary Helen XValker. Nelda.
532257 '26 6521 NDIANZQIQZS 3262
VVAGONIZR, ROBE1l'l'+RObCl't was "on the job" in all school organizations,
especially the Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Tfreasurer 4. He also belonged
to the Science Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Modern Language Club 1, 2, 3,
Senate 1, 2, Animal Staff 4, Reception Committee 3, Operetta 3, 4.
XY.-XLTON, RIAIIYQNIZIYY leaves a splendid record and a host of friends
when she graduates. She belonged to Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, President
3, French Club 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Girls' Booster Club 3, Winner
Oratorical Contest 3, Girl Reserve Play 2, 3.
WINKELMEYER, MARTHA-Martha is well liked by all who know her.
She is very studious and has made good grades during her entire four
years. She has been an active member of the Student Council 4, and
the Science' Club 4.
Snvnisnr, MYRON-wMyron was a faithful member of our class. He was
especially interested and popular in our social activities. Myron was a
member of the Modern Language Club 1, and Boys' Glee Club 2.
VVILSON, OVVEN-OWBH contributed his services to the Football Team and
Track Team during his last year. He was a very eflicient member of the
X-Ray Staff 2 and 4. Owen was also an active member of the Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
vVHlE'l'STONE, HEI.EN-HCICII has been out of school a great deal because
of illness, but is able to graduate with our class. We have been very
glad to have her as a member of our class.
KLEEBERGEB, YVILLIAMZXVC, as a school, are greatly dependent on the
print shop, and through this shop Williaili has been of great service to
us. He was a member of the Modern Language Club 1, and X-Ray Staff 4.
Bnowiv, EARL+E1ll'l graduated one term before the rest of his class lin-
ished. During that semester he was an employee at one of the Remy
Electric plants. He was a member of the co-operative class, and is a
worthy member of the class of '28,
XVILLIAMSON, PAUI.+Paul was an interested and serious science student.
His work in this department as well as in others is most commendable.
He made many honor grades. He was also quite active in his class,
in general. He has made many friends.
Donn, 'GERALD-G0l'3ld has been a popular member of our class, especially
during his Junior and Senior years when he was a prominent member
of our Basketball Team. His services were given unselhshly and cer-
tainly appreciated by the school. '
FQWLEB, HARRY, Jn.-Harry graduated in three and one-half years. For
this reason much of his t11ne was devoted to his studies with the reward
J of a good record. He was a member of-the Senate 4, abd X-Ray Staff 33.
SCHUMACHER, Denis-Doris is one of the prettiest and most popular bru-
' I netts in our class. She ha,s been an active member of the Girl Reserves
mf 1, 23 Modern Language,Club 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, Reception Com.
1v'0'- 1 . . .
ulliiii' ' ZVVICKIEJL, tilkaizg-glalraqlsaa chalrming little classmate. She has also been
a 1ne1n er o t e ir csefves , 2, 3, 4, Modern Language Club 4, Latin
it I I Club 2, French Club 3, Girl Reserve Play 2. D
. ,X .I .,
'i, YATES, APBERT--Albert came fi'bIn,Green Forks, Ind., high school at the
I ,l.,!,,ltig,1L1!'q,'!J2lll end of his Fresheman year. He wadlnterested in mathematics and sciences
4 ,pu 1.1nl1Iu.
1, lmwllil-'itiill'QilM!Wf11M and took advanced work in each. Albert was popular and active.
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Bl'liXX'll. lim-I Williaznsou, Paul Dodd, Gerald ff!
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last semester. She has a very
friends while in school. She
of her school Work.
BICCLINTOCK, RUTH-Ruth completed her course
quiet disposition, and she has made a host of
was an lndustrious student and made a-success
great interest to Cecil. Never-
the top. He was much inter-
ested in mathematics and sciences. He belonged to the Science Club 3, Hi-Y
2, 3, and X-Ray Staff 3.
ALEXANDER, CECIL-Traveling and sports were of
theless, he held his record for scholarship near
GEORGE, NIARION-MHI'l0ll was extremely active in our sports. He played back-
guard on our Basketball Team 3, 4g and was an important member of our Track
Team 1, 2, 3, 49 Football Team 43 and he belonged to the band 3, '4.
contact with him.
, of the Delco-Remy
plants half of his time. ' ' .
RAPER, HAROLD-Harold was a friend of all who came in
He was a member of'the co-operative class, working at o11e
STEPHEBLSON, RQBEBT---Robert was enrolled in the vocational course and during
the lattbl' part of his high school life ' member of the co-operative class.
Robert played on our Basketball Team-,, ear. I
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Re-iuehart's "Babu for their 'class presentation. ' 'gy 'I in
. . . . . .. - ,, . .
' Bab IS a very impulsive, energetic, vivacious Q1 Q Gonstantly restrain-
ed by her older sister and mother, but who has a s a etic, and understand-
ing father. The play combined love, interest, and humor. lt was better and it
was different. The play scored a huge success for two nights. Thursday night
there was a record audience of students, and Friday night the auditorium was
iilled to capacity. The financial proceeds from the play have not been surpassed
by any class or by any dramatic production in our school. The play took on the
nature of a professional production.
The parts were very well cast. Special explanation should be made-that
Charles Preston, who was originally east for the part of James Archibald, was
taken ill the day before the play and his part was very eapably filled by Charles
Henry, a former A. H. S. student.
BARBARA AllCHIli.XI.ll ............. .. Donna Brown
LEILA ARcHIHAI,n . . Ruby Pasho
Mas. ARCHIBALD .. .... Joan Faust I I ,I
JANE RALEIGH .. Mary Walton '
l'TANNAH ....... Helen Hotehkzss
CARTER Bnooiis John Hunt
JAMES ARCHIBALD . Lhay-les Henry
EDDIE PE1zKINs Fred Rau -'
Loan BEnEs1fonn ..
GUY Gnosvizxon . . . . . ........... . . . .... ......... S igel Roush
NVILLIAIVI ....... .............. ................... B e rnard Grossniclcl
Coached by Miss Mary Wilson
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Robert Wagoner xhb
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SEEING QEZI NDIANZQIBZ8 S3255
'I I 'lift I n
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The Class History
Four years ago the graduating class of nineteen hundred twenty-eight en'-
iered this school. VVere we frightened? Yes. Four ypars stretched before us--
far into a future of which we knew nothing. WVe set out, as did Columbus, with
brave hearts, toward a new world.
Following the example of the classes before us, we held a class meeting
and elected Louis Scott as
our sponsors and advisers
busy adapting ourselves to
first year. Our Sophomore
Preston our president and
our president, and Miss VVilson and Mr. Brinson as
through the turbulent days to come. We were too
the new life to have time for social gatherings the
year was somewhat quiet also. We elected Charles
,chose our colors, blue and white.
During our Junior year we began to prepare for the honorable estate of
Seniors. NVe elected Robert McGranahan president, committees were chosen,
and the year' began. VVe realized quite suddenly that the time for the Junior-
Senior Reception was drawing near, and so proceeded to pay our dues to swell
our somewhat depleted treasury. This did not make it rise more than two-thirds
of the way toward the necessary amount, so we gave a theater party. The Re-
ception was a great success, and' everyone enjoyed himself immensely.
Then came a day when we realized our longingsf-we were Seniors. How
important and indispensable we were to the world in general and the school in
particular! On September 28 we re-elected Robert McGranahan president. On
September 29 the' Annual Staff was chosen. Sixteen candy salesgirls and ushers
were selected, and appeared at the first game on October 28h We lived in per-
petual doubt for several weeks in November until all our pictures were taken
and approvedjwe feared the photographer might not catch that deep and
thoughtful expression on our countenances.
Mr. Dietzen, of the Dietzen Bakery Company, gave our class five hundred
pencils to sell, the 1928 basketball schedule was printed on them. In January
the class presented the school with a VVestern Union clock which was placed
over the front entrance of the auditorium, This proved to be a great help in re-
ducing the number of tardy folk. We had a theater party in this monthg and
since it was Leap Year, the girls had the privilege of escorting some particular
boy friends to the theatre.
The class sponsored a popularity contest during the Annual sales campaign.
VVillard Baker and Gertrude Bryant, both Seniors, were winners.
The committee for the class play was chosen, the play selected, try-outs
held, and then began six long weeks of practicing. The play, "Bah", was given
on the evenings of May third and fourth, and was a success in every, way.
After the play, there were only five more weeks of school left, so we de-
cided to make them the happiest of our school life.
On June 3 the Baccalaureate Service was held in the new Gym. On the fol-
lowing Monday the Seniors enjoyed a Motor Party and on Tuesday moining
they took charge of the auditorium Wednesday the Seniors enjoyed a Buffet
Dinner and on Thursday evening the lunioi Senior Reception was held
Then the eve of our greatest triumph eame at last Commencement VS
had worked four yeaxs thiough many happy hours and a few that were sorrow
ful and won It was difficult to understand thit vse must bid farewell to our
dear old High How we sang our school song and yelled foi the Red and Green'
indeed we may travel fir and wide but the memories of Anderson High School
xx ill ever remain in our hearts
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HE storminess of George Rogers
Clark's life was exceeded only hy its
loneliness. It is known, however,
through intimate family tradition that
his lonely life was lightened hy one
golden glow of romance.
At the high tide of his accomplish-
ments he met Terese de Leyba, sister
of Don Fernando de Leyba, the lieu-
tenant governor of Upper Louisiana.
Clark and Terese spent many happy
hours together during the summer and
autumn of l778, and it was rumored
that they were betrothed. When Clark's
financial misfortunes fell upon him and
he found himself bankrupt, he restored
her plighted troth.
Through all his life unto the end,
Clark clung to this-his one romance
-as "life's tenderest string."
EMOHIES of high srhool dans me not
all fmsovifllcrl ulth uorl fo: homanfc
flitted throuqh hulls and elassfooms
frosting Il rosy glou on dull routine
There was hero-ufor shlp u hleh gum up mound
1he boys who pflrlirlpatcfl 'LIL the' alhlette eoenfs
of the school. A fasclnalzng an of mysteru
always hung-for Il tune about the new
boy or girl. There fzteoe many frlenclshcps whloh
lasted through the foul years of hugh school
life, and even after thai, othezs new made mul
Wherever one finds youlh homanrz can :ol
help being near. And so lt ulll be unttl the
end of time.
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FIRST CALL fore BASKETBALL SENIOR GIRLS SELL
A FEw OF THE SPECTES HIGH SCHOOL PILLOWS
OCT3 3 OCT.b
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QIOCT5 -' IQOCTB
FIRST MEETING OF THE FOOTBALL
.MODERN LANGUAGE owe ANDERSON I2 CAQHEL O CHASAKENNEDWJOE mum
J Mowm ELECCTSEO TELL LEADERS
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OTTO BEHQENS GIVES XX 3? S I '
1- TALK ON NATURE TRATLS
OOTT3 TATSIIT ?KEYI-QLL V
, S OTH SCHOOL
5 OCTTH f
1- l 1. KMANTS CLUB -S
WE Down ARCADTA El F' t 'i TO GIVE HEDALS -,,
72-fs OCT 28 Uk W 483,315 on THE HISHEST S "
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FOOTBALL ?'ocT Bl
ANDERSON 'O ELWOOD H5 GIVES SENlgl5Eg5lEgg EQJPOKEEKCTLS LT' 3
THE T112-ST OOOQ QF cup Dl2.6.W QAV SPEAKS ABOUT THANTQEGWTNO
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Q! s? THE HALLS Nov.uO NOV 23 T NOV 24-27
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E?E17'2'6 QEZINDIANZ 192.8 3242
V CHARLES KENNEDY GETS
SENIOR CLASS Bmnos 1 INDIAN Coerur-up
FREDERICK v FIQHER , C DEC. I3
TRAVELERAND LECTURE2 LB . ,
TO TALK ON SCENIC - , 4,1 www CLOSELY ,
BEAUTY OF AMERICA - ,gy ,L 7 'A' pow AND GIRLS 'H M,
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SEVERAL PLAYS PICKLES A PLAY
qpxscms mom rom SAWYERJ JAN,n WITH EQZVARKETIES ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTIONS
9 Ol3kSU'2?'!?56lVEN STARTED JAN.l7A
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Q QEVEQAE SHAKEQPEAREAN AT sue PEP SESSION JAN.2O LEAP YEAR THEATRE
W READINGS JAN.2O PARTY rEe. 3
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Y? W PRESENTS THE DIXIE
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C-,IQL REQERVES GNE 3-ONE ACT ,KW
W u:Ef2fr3 SgEo CARNATIONQ' AHS. ,aTUxzlt:4gE1 BROADCAST
FEBI7 JAMES oAvu's RAYMOND Mwcue evlfg
Q Q ia JULIA KENNEDY FE UQ- '-'N'
.' LET" '5
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W, JOHN GERAMUR sn. GIVES I I I , -----, M" Q'
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"' PRINCIPAL DLVUDLER E QTATE
ATTE2?SC'SE-Lyecg. CONVENTION rBrEriall?ON gvijgyigrfga l2gsE:I,gN?O
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MARCH '5 R90 THE BEARCATS AT STATE
1001 5 mini MARCH '9
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W, 'CURLVWYARIDEN GIVEN 13 Q r- TRACK DLLAV TEAr1 Lwes
, MEDAL ron svorcrmu- , , 1 '- Fora Nomwsemzu 'ro comme
-, Hsrnp BY civic CLUBS . . .Q IN xN'rER4cnoms11c TREK nerr
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HOME ECONOMICS PQPSENTS
AONE ACT PLAY ENTITLED .
p A PM MRrmO2fANMgmK ly- ,.NgmNv CHARLES vnmou Amr mnsusm
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1 6 INDlANZ 1 28? 555
SENIOR CLA-QQ PLAV 'BAE' JUNIOR SENIOR CLAQQ BACCALAUREATE
GIVEN AT Trgiivl-735: SCHOOL RECEPTLON MAY 25 12Ev. MCQEAEVSSPEAKER
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BYTHEQENIOR Q "
CLASS JUNE 6
Gi fNrER AT , I J -A
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QENIORG HAVE 1-'LRE' ,W AISI W
PARTY JUNEW N iq
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SENLQQQ HAVE BUFFET DINNER F-1 :HA-M w w
JUNE U 'D l 1.
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JUNE7 3 4. 6 0 Q Z - Q.
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A A E COMMENCEMENT
JUDGE FLORENCE ALLEN
SPEAKER JUNE6 ini .
X 1 I5 LEE
S573 E33 0 M053 215 z
3331776 QEEINDIANZ 192.8 3265
if M: M
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OUR DUH MAJOR
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DO:-0 wan' MY PITCHERTOOK - K-MARY LJHO 'P
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' M155 ANDERSON M B , f
mm I Bw I bww I one - swam -
O the following business men- of this city who, by their
generous support of the advertising section to follow,
have helped us to finance our yearbook, we, the members of
the 1928 Indian Staff, express our gratitude. Further, we
urge that the students of this high school reciprocate bv
giving their patronage to these men whenever it is possible.
F ELL PAGE
Delco Remy Corporation
McMahan SL Leib Co.
Hughel Buick Co.
Superior VVoolen Co.
Central Indiana Gas Co.
Winters, Mercer CSL Brannum
Vnion Traction Co.
Hartzell and Jackson Garage
Cosmo olitan Book Store
Spurgeon Baum Furniture Co.
Retz Sporting 'Goods Store
Reeds Drug Store
Delawters Jewelry Strorc
Bennetts Drug Store
Goss-Walters Motor Co.
VVarner Furniture Co.
Acme Cleaners and Dyers
Greyer Jewelry Store
J. W. Bailey Co.
Auto Electric Service Co.
Harrison and Clapp
llg Motor Co.
Hayes Drug Store
Seramur Furniture Co.
Kay-BeeTheatre and Cafe
Club Sandwich Shop
Gardners Boot Shop
Hudson Printing Co.
Red Spot Paint Co.
L. A. Lamont Tire Co.
Williams Shoe Store
Anderson News Co.
Hirsch Shoe Store
D. SL J. Rosenbaum
Busy Bee Shoe Co.
Berkebile and Pilger
Cecil Jewelry Store
Post Office Cafe
Valet Service Shop
Favorite Flower Shop
5331776 SEE! NDIANZQISZ8 ?Z5SE
ff:1lllllHIlllIlIIlIIlIl1IPIIirlIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I ll lIIlllilllllllvllilllllilf ll'll lllIi'llIllllllI1lII'IllIlllllll!lllllllHI4llllllllllllillllilllllllllilllllll
to the members ofthe
and our best wishes
for your continued success
in every undertaking
Delco-Remy Starting, Lighting and Ignition
Klaxon Horns . . Lovejoy Hydraulic Shock Absorbers
' Blossom Automobile Locks.
3?E1776 6521 NDIANZQIQZB 3252
pill llllllllilIllillllllllllllllllllllllllillll lll I llllll ll llllllllllllllllllll lllli li I lll Il I lll lllllllllllilllll I lilllllllllllllllllllll IHIV lllllllllll ll Illllll
FORK ER'S STUDIO
The Group Pictures
and manv of the Senior pictures
in this Annual
were made by Otis Forkner
VVe specialize in Commercial Photography,
and do work for many firms in many states
I am a Graduate of
Anderson Senior High School
IlllllllllillIllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllll lllll llllill il ll lllll lll'llllllIllIllllllilllllllI1llillllllllllllllllIliIllllllllllllllIlIIlilillllllllllllllllllllllW"
And for his "sheba" has chosen at
' Freshman lass.
We Clean 'Bill' Moore has quit his class-mates,
We Press wo,
Give Us the Clothes And decided for him-a Junior will
V l . ,
We Do the Rest 'O , , ,
Don Hancock has stayed rlght in his
And has chosen Kathryn, a fair Sen-
I saw a loving couple,
2 Hy the moonlight shadows sereenedg
-E I could not keep from noticing
E How singular they seemed.
- Maxine Bogan: "Did you ever take
XYES1' EIGI-YI-'fi STREET ' Maxine Brown: "No, who teaches it."
Freshie: "When do the leaves begin
5 to turn?"
5 1776 QEINDIANZQIBZB
I llllllllllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllI llIlllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll ll ll I ll ll ll lllllllllllllllll l llllllillll llllfll lllll I
The most Valuable Cars ever offered
for so little money
Quality Cars at the Lowest
Prices in Our History
Hartzell Sz Jackson, Inc.
2 6th and jackson Sts.
lllllllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllillllllIIIIlIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll I I lllll
"The Conference Hour"
CVVith apologies to
Henry VVadsworth Longfellowl
Between the dark and the daylight,
VVhen the night is beginning to lower,
Comes a pause in the day,s occupation,
That is known as the Conference Hour
I' hear in the halls all about me
The clatter of monstrous feet,
The sound of lockers reopened,
And voices--sour and sweet.
From my seat I can see in the sunlight
Descending the broad i?J hall stair,
'Grave Alice, and laughting Allegra,
And Edith with golden hair.
A whisper, and then a silenceg
Yet I know by their gloomy eyes
They are plotting and planning together
To take me by surprise.
A suden rush from the stairway,
A sudden race thru the hall!
Ccontinued on page 1245
lllll Ill ll I Illlllll ll I llllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllll Illlllll ll
IIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllll
BEST OF PICTURES
AND ADDED ATTRACTIONS
with Real Orchestra Music
This is just a beautiful cozy,
3 new neighborhood Amuse-
2 ment House. Our one aim is
E to have you appreciate our
5 courtesey and effort to please.
E NO PLACE EXCEPT HOME
2 IS AS GOOD A PLACE TO EAT
' AS our.
E KAY-BEE CAFE
llllllllllllll IllIlIIlIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllillllllllllllll lllll Illll lllllll
aeierrge aeElNn1ANie1 92.5 ease
Hlltlllll I ll I II I II II ll I I Ii Il I I I I I lll I I Il I It It II It Illllllllllll IIHIHIINIHIIIIHII IHIHIHIHINIIIIIlIIllllllllllllllllllllllllHIHIHI
Higher education and spec-
ialization in particular
fields will enable the A. H.
S. Graduates of 1928 to
meet life's problems with
Industry constantly de-
mands more highly skilled
and trained men. I't re-
quires better educated em-
ployees to increase its ef-
Union Traction Company of Ind.
Arthur VV. Brady, Receiver
l lllll Illlllllllllllllllllllll I ll llllllllllllilllllll lllllllllllllllll llllllllllltl Illl Illllll1IllllIlllItlllllllllllllIIllllIilllllltIllllIllllllllllllllllllllll
llltllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllll IlllllltlIllltlllllllllilllltlllllHlllllll
NEW FURNITURE E
Will furnish your home E
complete. Be it a single E
piece or a complete outfit. 5
1216 MERIDIAN ST. E
EIllIK'llllllltlllllllllllllllllllllll IIlIIlilllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll It
"THE CONFERENCE HOURH
tcontinued from page 1235
By the front door left ungarded
They are leaving my castle Wall!
Do you think, O blue-eyed banditti,
Because you are leaving the wall,
Such an old mustache as I am
Is not a match for you all?
I remember I gave you a conference
For cutting my class today,
And do you think I'Il forget it
Because you are sneaking away?
For I have espied you running.
I am chasing you down the stairs.
I have caught you. Back to the library!
Every maiden to her prayers!
I have you fast in my fortress,
And will not let you depart,
Hut will send you across to the office.
now we shall see who is smart!
And there I will keep you forever,
Yes, forever and today,
Till the walls shall crumble in ruin,
And moulder in dust away.
EEEIYY6 QEEINDIANZQIQZ8 5245
- The Fine Car
ILG MOTOR CO
2 25 west Sth Phone 166
tNVith apologies to Rudyard Kiplingl
taken my work where Fve
CI'81Ill1lQd and I've bluffed in
'ad my pickin' o' teachers,
four o' the lot was prime.
was a soft-hearted Latiner
was as hard as they come.
taught me math as a freshman,
one made me feel-oh, so dumb!
I are-n't no 'and with the teachers,
takin' ,ein all along,
never can say till you've tried 'e1n,
An' then you are like to be wrong.
There's times when you think you are
Thereis times when you know you have
freshman ol' soph
Theylll 'elp you a lot
the things you will learn as a
at the last.
fcontinued 011 page 1285
YO UR COMMUNITY
23rd and Columbus
lilll Illll IVII llllllllll lll lllll ll lllllll llll ll lllllllllllll
31 WEST HTH ST
Iillllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllll llllllllllllll-l
EE?EIf7 YE: 5921 N D lAN 19 2,6
' C E .. . 1 'WD ,V
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NOTE TO GLEEQLUB MEMBERS :HE ADMKT THNS ooE5N'T You CULDN'T oo moons?
Eoorf LIKE vou - BUT I gJN'T mvow How TO orzaw THAN THE REAL ONE
ANY LOORSEIR YET . LOVE l-l1J'K-
My . V . Agil-
, Pnokxib Q5 wigs g8gS?oN
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,T 2 . N-ig' fi ' I' -
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Q 'y STUDY G' DEDMATIC ff!
IQ 7 ll CLUB..
X Q - Eg ..-1.15 U., ,E
GADAAQAHAAO X.RAy 1 Tix
--- t THEQES No
ju HONODALN Q 'Q Hay WWE 4 DTZMEST Pw-
A ,NTSOC ETV if W IXN
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AUQA aTT,4Q1qA0,A F. ' .N
Nix. Homes Jw. Hcuwcok
33231776 SEEINDIAATK IQZS
gilHllllllllIllFII!IHllVIINllNIHIIIIIlII1IIlIWIll!lNllHllElIWIINlINIIll?ll!'ll'li,liIl1'l!IIKZIVZILIVIIIIQ INIIN Il'lVll li IINII lE,ll'l1lI' IVI. IE'I',IIwl!Il!iIliIIlliullnlix
Remember the Brand
Home of Unusual Foods
MoMahan Sz Leilo Co.
52317 76 QE! NDIANZQIQZS 9245
E GRADUATION MEANS NEW
CLOTHES AND THIS STORE
MEANS VVIDE SELECTION
5 Ilart Schaffnel' 8: Marx Means
Best Style and Extra Value
5 Knowing how to dress is merely
E knowing where to buy. This
2 is evidenced particularly hy men
5 and young men who come here.
5 They have placed before them
5 not only the widest assortment
r- of suits, but topcoats, hats, haber-
E dashery and footwear to com-
5 plete' the most harmonious and
2 smart looking ensembles.
Schuster Bros., O. P. O.
8'rH AND MAIN sfrs.
THE QUALITY CORNER
Z The Store of Greater Values
James D. Hopper
and Service Station
710 Jackson Street
llllllllllllli lllllllllllllllll ll IllllllllIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
ViKlllllllllllllllllllllll IlIlIlllllllIIIlIllllllllllilllllllllllll Ill llllllllllillg
HARRISON Sz CLAPP
Complete Line of
"Not How Cheap
2102 Phone 1827 5
2 S. Main Street We Deliver E
tcontinued from page 1253
I was a young 'un at Latin,
Green as a jake to beging
An' Zip McClintock he made me,
An' Zip he was easy as sin.
Got him to talk o' the Romansg
Then he was so full of vimg
An' I bluffed all the year with a pony so
An' I learned about teachers from 'im.
Then I progressed into Virgil.
My pony, I learned, was no useg
An' I practised declensions and pronouns
Till Ithought that my brains would come
The teacher was workin' for action.
As knowin' as Webster she were.
I desisted to play an' I worked all day-
An' I learned about teachers from 'er.
As a freshman I signed up for Algebrag
But I learned more than figures an' signsg
For I found that a man loves his city
Tho its people be counted by nines.
tcontinued on page 1295
E531 716 5521 N DIANZQ19 2,8 3265
Opposite Y. M. C. A.
EIHIHIIII I IIIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllfllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllgzl gllllll
Ccontinued from page 1283
The instructor had come from a hamlet
Where the street-lights V25 are ever so
I said, "We'll beat Lapel." He replied,
"Yes, like-" well,
I learned about teachers from 'im.
At length I enlisted in civics,
An' I learned how to swallow my gum,
An' the whys and wherefores of Congress
An' the whether of light wines an' rumg
An' I flunked every test with a forty
Till my hopes grew exceedingly dimg
But the captain got hot an' he taught
me a lot,
An' I learned about teachers from 'im.
Pve taken my fun where I've found it,
An' now I must pay for my fung
For the :more you 'ave known 0' the
The less will you learn from the oneg
An' the end of it comes at commence-
Ccontinued on page 1305
STOP and SHOP
Illlll Illlllllllillllll Illl lllllllllll 1IlIIIlIlII Illllll Illllllllllll l
llll I Il Illll l ll III Illl I ll ll I I I I IIIIIIIIIIlII ll I IIlIIiIII
j. W. BAILEY CO.
5 IIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I I I Illllllllllllllll IIII I IIIIIIIIIHIHIHI L
5 1776 QEEINDIANZQI 915 Q
LJIIIIllllIlllllllllllllllllllilhllllllll II Illlllll llllllll Illl Illll I llillllllllllIllllllllllllill Illllllllll Illllllllll IlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfl
I, 5 5
I 1' '
Choose a "Reliable"
When you make out your shopping
list for the new kitcheng includea
memo to see the line of Reliable
Gas Ranges with Lorain Self-reg-
We have a variety of sizes and
styles at prices in keeping with
carefully planned budgets. We'll
When you make out your shopping
Central Indiana Gas Companv
MAIN AT STH
Illl VllllllllllIlllllllllllllll IIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllll IVIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIllIIllllllllllIIIIllIIIIllIllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIHIIIIIIET
llllllllllllllllllllIlIllllllllllllllllllllllilIlIl1IIIIIlIlIIIIIIIIIlIl llllllllllg 54THE
Cleaners and Dyers
Meridian at Fourteenth
POST OFFICE CAFE
Place to Eat"
16 NVest 11th St.
E When you think o' the things that might
tcontinued from page 1295
P So be warned by my lot fWhich I know
- you will notl-
5 An' learn about teachers from me.
E VVhat did Principal Weidler think,
Q Nobody ever knew.
3 Somebody asked the janitor,
E An' he told 'em true!
When you get to the facts in a ease,
'l'hey're like as a row 0' pins:
mi For the powers that be and Mr. Frazee
5 Are brothers under their skins.
Miss Niemann: t'Who is John Fiske?"
Jack VVeer: "Oh, he wrote 'Time To
2 Retire., "
Jerry M: "What's good for 'my girl's
5 fallen arches ?"
Q Bill O: "Rubber heels?
5 Jerry M: "What shall I rub them
3 1776 Q9EINDIAN 1,92.8?EaE
FOR YOUR MANUAL REQUIREMENT
Winters, Mercer 85 Brannum
llllllllllllllllllllilllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll IHlllllllllllllllllllllllillll ll ll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlIIiIIIIIlIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll:xl
LlIf!7 Ill ll lIIlIItIHllllllllllllllllllllllIlIIlIIlIIlIllllIllIIllllilllllllllllllllllll
CWith apologies to Rudyard Kiplingl n
E jewelry Store
lf you can keep your book when all
Are losing theirs and blaming it on
Or keep your head when studies seein
to rout you,
But make allowance that they're hard to
lf you can skipfand not be caught at
Or being caught can skip your punish-
Or if you can elude your freshman dip-
And then remember how unharined
If you can dream-and still can seein
to study -
lf you can sleepfaud still can seein to
fcontinued on page 1347
17 West llth Street
Anderson, Ind E
Berkebile 81 Pilger
New Bank Building
6 W. 10th Sl.
f " Q .h., - f-Cin iified. UU!
X .,..,. X Jr.: 5.5 if ,
4 2 WD W9 +112 W 'im
"L g Chair- KQ A.-v--af'
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doth: m thz XKQXY... MCQUQ.
5531716 6521 NDIANZQISZS 3245
M2 - fa
J V A Exclusive Bottlers of NEHI Beverages
S 1776 QEINDIANZQIBZS 9345
upIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlIIIIIIIIamIIlIIlIIl4IlIIlIIlIInIIlIIl Illtllllllllllllllllllli lflIlllIllllIlIIlIIlIIIlllIlIlllIIlllllllllIlllIIlIIlIIllllIIlIlllllllllllllillllllllllP1
as ,I M
for Who Care
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES '
PAINTS 4 , Q
FACTORY SUPPLIES E
V5 We Q
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F EAT? AT
Just can't be better
422 Meridian Street
- Phone 914
2 Shoe Re-building
' The Kind that Pays
BUSY BEE SHOE CO.
Z 315 East 23rd St.
tcontinued from page 1313
li' you can claim the guilt when 'twas
That did the awful punishable deed:
If you can meet with Failure and Pro-
And treat those two imposters just the
Or write a theme upon another's notion
And yet be sure that you elude the
lf you can match your brothers hoard-
And win, and make a heap of all you've
And risk it on one throw of "ivory hop-
And lose, and take them back as "just
If you can force your auto and your
To serve your turn long after they're gone
Ccontinuod on page 1353
CLEANERS begins with
E -Joe Bevny and Newton Hilbolt
Comfort and Style
Make the Home
Pay us il visit
Warner Furniture Co.
igllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHII IIIIHIIIII Illlllltllllll Il I I ru- Elllllllllll IIIIHIIII llllllll Illllll Illllllllll IPIIIIIllltlllllllllllllllllll
' ' f - 134 5
fcoutinued Q-I11 page J 2
And so can rush your own peculiar
And date her up from dusk till "come
If you can talk with frosh and
Or walk with profs-nor lose the com-
if you can make one friend who'll ne'er
If all girls count with you-but
lf you can fill the unforgiving minute
VVith sixty seconds' worth of distance
Yours is the school and everything
that's in it.
And-which is more-you'll be a Seu-
'illl I' I I IllIlllltlllIIIIHI!lllllIlIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllll ll I llllll ,HI
SCHOOL SUPPLIES, MAGA-
quarters for everything you
SCHOOL SUPPLIES, MAGA-
ZINES, PENS, P'ENC1'LS, AND '
ALL KINDS OF ATHLETIC
Meridian and Ninth E
l, IIIIIIIHIHIIIIlllllllllIlIllllIlllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll f
FOR GRADUATION PRESENTS E
See your '
High Class Jeweler
D. Sz J. Rosenbaum
905 Meridian St.
Be Sure of the Place
ior son. . .
' Look for the Big Sign
N if , SAM:-: PLACE, SAME -
Helen Campbell: Teachers pet." LocA'r10N 36 YEARS 5
" I' , , rc Q91 3
loin XX llbon ' NO' do they- lllllllll llllll llllnlllilllllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllll III I lllllllllixl
3?E1776 6921 NDIANZQIBZS 3262
ul IHIHIHINNIHIHIW It Il It IHIUINININI It Ii Itili Ii IMI tl il! I I Il II I I MI Illlltliiliillillil llttliillili IHIIWIHIHIUINtlllllllHINNIHIHIHIHIW IMI
LET US BE YOUR TAILORS
2 Trouser Suits
Tailored to Your Measure
FII AND WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED
C Ju s - 407
0 'F 5 L5 P' 'aj 3
E 1 I X sql' .
P """'Me.fs s e . m fwpw0W'M" - e
Corner 10th 81 Meridian Sts. H. J. Head, Mgr.
lvwlnlnl I IHIHIHIHIHI tlttlttlttlttl tl tl lllil QIHIHIHIHIHINtlttlttlilI tl VI il xlultwlsrl tlltlltlilltllitllil'NIHlfililIMI!!IUIHIHI-NIltlitltilillltlttlil
I --goes a long way Io make friends
'l'i'RE SERVICE COMPLETE
2 L. A. LAMONT
E Meridian at 14th Phone 200
2 Custom Made Shoes assure you a
A perfect fit as well as comfort
Q SHOE Q
"KgEpe THF FOOT WELL"
1 907 Meridian St.
"Freddie lalmostj Passes"
tWith apologies to Robert Browning?
The year's at the spring.
First bell ringsg the second.
Time is eight-thirty.
The flag flies unfurled.
Front hall--not a thingg
lieserteil, I reckoned.
Hut--Zip--ah, life's dirtyg
All's wrong with the world.
Mrs. Burrows, tin 207 fourth periodb:
"XVeIl, where is Manley Mitchell today?',
Bob Martz: "He got an "AU in Phy-
sics and quit school."
Evalyn DeBolt's Mother: Young man
the lights in the house go out at 10:15."
"Dick" Ockoman: "That suits nie?
Iris Horton: "My face is my fortune.
Robert Dorste: "My gosh, girl, you're
, 9 , as
Pgllll lllll I il IIHIHINIiilltllilltlHItillllilltllltlwllilltiIill IIHIHIHIN El
5321776 6321 NDIANZQIQZ8 3245
DEOKER BRO .
CATHERING TO THE VVANTS AND NEEDS OF THE
STUDENTS OF ANDERSON HIGH SCHOOL
YOUR BUSINESS IS APPRECIATED
Remember the Place
1027 Meridian Street
E IIlIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIIlllIlllllllllllillillllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllI l
Mr. Horton: "If anything goes wrong
with this experiment, the lot and all Of
us will go sky-high. Come closer DUODIK'
so you may be able to follow me better."
Now I lay me down to rest
For to1norrow's awful testg
I'f I die before I wake,
I'll have no History test to take.
.Iohn Hunt used to say" GiVe'me ll Blonde,
N0 others, need apply."
But now he has changed to a brunette.
Can you tell us the reason why?
Miss Nieman: "What a broad mind
you have. It ought to be on a man's
Hose Vogel: "It often is.
Little spots of knowledge,
Little puffs of wit,
Make the simple Freshman
Think the Seniors "I't."
"rlIllIIIllllllllllllIllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllll IlIlllllllllllllllllllllllI I
Red Spot Paint
and Glass Co.
1221 Meridian Anderson
Illllllll lllllllllllllllllllll IllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll i
5 1776 QEINDIANQ 1928 3252
A UQ Z E Ill A.i'I.,!.
as FOR ANNUAL
wen: vkovu f'6
JJ' ' S' -RXX
BML ovR TEAMS f
Evmy DA !
C LA-5,3 is FOR DEAN
HAS HER own
. was 1 no Pmy
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ALL WOYK ANU
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WHERE WE Go
f, x C: 1
you 1: HT THE IS FoR SYKRNS 'S WR HARMONY Nl I5 Folk ISTQBLE ns Faq Juuiong
I7.g2,m Q Quo, Ggnvnrux. THEY I1-N Tuned M .org some an-Inq ...who GRADUATE
EAM A 5:13 sae?-fy F 4 FRUN5 xy 1 Q! Soon!
IQ 56' WS E 3 41 5 2 0
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15 F-UR KNOCKERS as FOR Legions IS FOR MONEY QS FOR NUTS IS FOQ
WE wlgu-may R ovm-was nrwe uw -se oF Hwuo mm Gu 'rue
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P as req onus ws as soq ugfreqs WS YOR R:5'rAuRANTs IS FOR 51-may 'I' IS FOR THRILLS VE
SEN' HNE'YN05Ej ws mv IN THE WHERE wE EAT AND SAPNEADS GET 0NLy A Few!
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THKY H515 :H LET,-5 SWE 2,1 owe THHNG,-QOIE. WE REAU THAT' we WAHI- you
1-HE 55140 W. A ygg.,-wry PM Dry cifffl Tm!! . ro LEARN!
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53291776 QEEINDIANZQISZS E
The Kind of Car You
DFIVO Doesnnu Matter as
Much as The Kind of
Motor Fuels You Use
. Stick to Wildcat
and You Can 'Z G0 Wrong
A HAN DY PLACE TO PARK YOUR
CAR OUT OF HARM'S WAY
3 HOURS, 256
Q A A uro rlorfl
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2531776 2921 NDIANZQIQZB ?EaE
ii FASHION SHOPPES
Timm: mu ll llilll llllllllll uw llllllllllllllillll ll ll Illllllllllllllll llllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllll Ill llllllllllllllll :ll I IVII Illlllll llll llUllllillfli:i
'L ' I 41
: i 5
2 BROWN ELECTRIC E 5 coMrL1MEN'rs or
I J. W. Brown 5
F l '
AUToMoB1I.E ELECTI-HCIANS F3 ey S
PREST-0-LITE BATTERIES GHOCERIES and MEATS
SPEEDOMETER SERVICE ffvvhef-e Qualify Rulesff
2 15 West 14th Street 5 I 5
Corner 23rd and Pearl 5
A SNP in the 1'iShfdifCCfi0H 2 Prettiest Girl .......... Donna Brown
,f Y V Sh i 2 Best Looking Boy ...... Dick Ockomon
1 you Wear OU OLS E Most Popular Girl 'Gertrude Bryant
E Most Popular Boy ...... "Bill" Baker
- - 1 E Best-All-Round Girl ........ Mary Hull
Wllllam S Shoe Store Best-All-Round Boy ..... Robert Martz
West Side Square E Cutest Girl ........ Doris Sehumacker
E Cutest Boy ............. Don Harmon
2 VVittiest Girl ........... Emily Henry
W fcontinued on page 1413
lllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll lllllllll lllllllllllllllll ll lllllllllll 'l-
E?E17Y6 6521 NDIANZQIBZ6 6265
I Il Illlllllllllllll ll lIIlIllIIlIllIIlIllIlIIl Il Il I llllllll I I I I Il Illll ll I Illl
II I I'IlI I IlIllIl'I I I I'I I'llllllllIl'I'lIllIIlIIlIl:llIIIlI'I
WHAT COULD BE MORE ACCEPTABLE
lt will last for thousands of miles
HUGHEL BUT K CO.
IlIIlIIlII Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I I I I lI I Il
Favorite Flower Shop
4 VVest Tenth Street
SENIOR MIRROR REFLECTIONS
Ceontinued from page 1405
Wittiest Boy .......
Bluffer ..... . .
. Marion George
. . . . Sigel Roush
.. Harold Gencla
. . . . . Jack Weer
.. Mary Sibhaeh
I I I I Illl I Illllllllll I Illll I Illll I Ill Illlllllllll I Illllllfl
To the Class of 1928
the best wishes
Harry M. Palmer Mgr.
IllI ll ll lllll Illllll ll I lI ll I I Ill I I I Il I ll Illllllll
lffllllllllllllll Illll IHIlllllllllllllllllllll llllIllIllllllllllllllllllllillllllllll IHIHI llllll Illlllll Il Il Illlllllll lll llllllllll llllllll Illlll Illllllllllllll
Do1'1't Say Bread
---"There's a Difference in Bread".
IllIllIllI llll Il I II II I ll ll llllllllll Ill I II ll Illll Ill llllllll Ill
I lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllll! llllllllllllll IIllIHIllIHIHIIIllllllllllllllllllle
1 llllllllll I Illll I Il ll I I Illllll ll ll Il ll ll I Illllll Illllllllllllg tgllllltllllll lllllllllllltllhllllllllllHll!l1llillHl4kl1lI Illlllllllllllllll Al
Toast 3-layer Sandwiches
Salads, Malted Milks
and Ice Cream
A Peace Thafs Different
T0 all New Bank Bldg. E
"Where Style Prevails"
E 12th at Jackson
Ellllllllllllllll ll ll II Illllll ll IHI ll I tl in I ll Illllll llllllllllll
SENIOR MIRROR BEFLECTIONS
' Ccontinued from page 1415
Most Studious Boy.F'rederick Schminke
Best Natured Girl
Best Natured Boy
. . . . Aileen DeLaWter
. . . . . . James Masters
Most Modest Girl ....... Alma Conklin
Most Modest Boy
Vtloman-hater ......... Charles O'Brien
Man-hater ........ ...... B ose Vogel
. . . . . . Harry Fowler
1 . .
on page 1431
P r1end11est .................
53261776 QEEINDIANZQISZS 3255
PjllIIIIIIIIIIHIIlllIllllllIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllll IHIHIQ! lffllllllllllllll I llllllllllllll I Illll I lllll I Illl Il Illl ll lIlIIl Illl I
and Drinks J
at Our Fountain
520 XN'est Sth Phone 116 5 8 Nvgst 11511 Street
EillIlllIlIllllllIllllllllIIlIIIIllllllllIllIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllIllllll IllIllI I IlIllIllI ll Illll I IllIllIlIIll A
ltgllllllllllll IIlllIllVllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllwllllllllllllllll Ill llllllll lllllllll IIII IlIlIllIllI llllllll llllll I Illllll lllllllllll lll
5 VALET SERVICE
SHOP THE RAPP co.
Cleaners and Dyers CUT PRICE STORES
I Madison at Fourteenth Q Furishmgs
2 I H Shoes
SENIOR Ml'R ROR REFLE CTIONS
Ccontinuned from page 1425
Best Dressed Girl .... Rheta Tinunons
Best Dressed Boy ..... John Hunt
Best Girl Dancer Ruby Pasho
Best Boy Dancer .. John Clark
Jolliest ......... ..... ' 'Jinxv Ellison
Class Actress ............ Mary Walton
s Actor ....... Robert McGranahan
Most Obliging Girl ...... Eleanor Bing
Most Obliging Boy ..... Victor Huston
THE STORE OF
Buy Here and
Bank the Difference
North Side Square
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlI1llll"ll'llIIlIlIll Illll lllllll llll 1
5331776 QEEINDIANZ 19285245
dfgrjgsggfyi I lab Driso m
I ENGQAVED BY rfoumcri -OS. KELTNEQ
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Jo:-1N Brin.: Duscovam CIVICS ,
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UD HEQE .SET QOOMO HEQE
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vw susoswozm. qi . Q 'E BY
'nf' I? SCM-U Q S N MISS
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fm by 3 wifi' ' SK E f,
I Af: WR 2 mm
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Cm UL' T 'ff Dm ,' ii ALL
D:DLg'T'lglFIglO?0?ggTIZIElN M CHEM 6 - - fy". Om-UQE LOAF' HIRING
A0""TTANC5"P'Y ONE' U FFR 1 EMA, HQVl5fR ING AND
wwmwwszmg DAWUEH - -M fm
LAT E 1
?ssmf,zam4s,fCLAeH'+ff12142f EMM - BZEEWSEBENS
I SLAEEEJQENJZSSEZ '
LQQA5.. 6060. ,.,.
- 2 2 Q I 2 BE, Q l i l -
The WRIGHT Clothes
for young men and boys
911 915 EMERIDIAN s
S l 'Z76 S E NEHANZQIQZB Q
MIIIIHIHIHIYIIIIIHIIIIHIIIII Illl Il I
IlIlll1IlHIHlllllIHIIIIHIHIIIIIIIHIHIHIUIIIllll I IHI I Ill I II Il II Illl
THE WHITE HOUSE
LETE DEPARTMENTS UNDER ONE
RE YOU CAN FIND EVERY-
THING FOR EVERYBODY
Our Chief Attractions are
SALES and SERVICE
Always the Best
1219 Main Street
I ll III IIII I IHIVIII I IIIIHI ll IIHI IIIII Illll I ll lllll II VIHI IIVIIV IHIV
IIIHII I IlilllIIIIIHIHIINIIIIKIIHI lllll II I L IIIIIIHI IIlIIHIHIIIIIIIHIHIIIIVIII IHIHI lIIlIIllIlIIlIKIIHlIIIHIH
HIHIHI IIHIUI IV IHIIII IIHINIIIIV I llllllllllllill Illl
114 .il '
PRINTING COMPANY 2
EIGHTH AT JACKSON I
Printing and Engraving
E Phone 299 Anderson 2
J IMI!!IHlllllllIIIHIHIHIIIIIIIHI IIII4VIllIIIIIIIVIIIIIIIIHIHIIIIIIIHIIIIIII
Bud Jones: "I't's all over the house."
Manley M: "What?,'
Bud: K'The roof."
Virginia I: t'Two cuffs and Sl collar."
ayre: "Name three articles con-
Dorothy Kurtz is a sweet little lass,
She can never find her way to class,
orIIs Bott escorts her each day-
He says she has such a winning way.
Hlllllllllll Illlllll Il II llllllll IHIHIIIIHIIIINIL
3331726 QEEINDIANZQIQZ8 3262
Il Illll IlII ll I lllllllllllllllllllll IlllllllllIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll Illll I lllllllll Illlllllll Illlllll Illllllllllllllllll llllll Il lllll I ll Y
knew Stein-Canaday Company.
bought furniture of us.
may find satisfaction at our store when your next
great event occurs.
W'e are always glad to see you.
1 1 It fl
flour or Btrrrp fumvnm: .
Meridian at 12th
llll Ill lllllllllllllllllllllll llll ll llllllllll ll ill I lllll Illl-Hltlllll Il llllllllllillllllllIIIIIIllllIllIlllllllllllllllIllIllIIIIIIIlllllllillllllllllllllllllllll llgil
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YOUNG LADIES' E
Boot Shop AT THE
18 East 10th Street
E Grand Hotel
Senior: "Do you know what a test 5
Frcshie: "A test is a period of rest E Itvs Grand
for the teacher."
Charles Kennedy is fickle, as you can 5
see, , S
VVe always wonder who his girl can 5
First 'tis a blonde, and then a brunette, I
We haven't found out who his steady 2 :
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Y 4-r .. .
5321776 QEINDIAN 1.92.8 GZQE
f 'T E FALL. TTEDI
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5531776 S9EINDlANiQ192.8 ages
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HIHIHINI II ' '
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a li. 'G' '
S 1776 INDlAN?3192.8 E
IIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII llllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII IIIIIII
Anderson s Foremost Bargain Store
Complele Lines of
BOYS, CLOTHING. MENS' AND BOYS, FURNISHINGS,
WOMENS' AND MISSES' READY-TO-WEAR, HOSIERY,
IINDERWEAR, ACCESSORIES, SILKS, INFANTSH
WEAR, SHOES, RIIGS, DRAPERIES, GROCERIES, TOI-
l LET ARTICLES, HOUSEWARES, CHILDRENS' WEAR.
DOMESTICS, and CHINAWARE.
I A LOW vmcfs ou I
THE RcmEfATTRAcnoN WHERE
BEST PLACE YOU CAN
IN ALWAYS BUY
p 927-QQQMERIDIAN sr ANDERsoN IND. FOR LESS
ilIIIlIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIlIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll
y 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIVIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIllIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII UD6
Flor" That there were 2604 compacts drop-
- H , , , ,, - ped in assemblies this year, which is an
E Bfiffkei Blljlcs' Pmllqnerll' Knits' I average of three and one-half to every
loys, Novelties, DQHIIISOIIS girl in School?
Supplies, Party Favors, .I . .
prius Qmcg Equip- That lt an inexperienced person had
mom , and Groot- to write as many tardy permits as Mr.
ing Cards for Iirinson, that, that person would have
I ,Ill Ocmgiom writers cramp for the rest of his natur-
N 'HA ' al for unnaturall life?
I That if all the words Wasted in some
TENNIS, GOLF, AND
C. Fisher Co.
ovvisrrn THE Posr OFFICE
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIII II IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII--I
of our essays and book reports were
compiled into volumes they would fill
16 College Humors, 60 Vtfhiz Bangs, 175
Advisory Bulletins, and 198 Conferenee
That if all the rouge and lipstick used
by the girls were placed in one contain-
er, one would have enough to paint the
town of Chesterfield red?
That While reading this you were
Wasting a lot of your time and that all
of this is not true. '
53217 '26 I NDIAN IQZB QZQQE
Illllll Illll Il IllIHllllilllklllllllllllllIlllll III IUII IllII1IllIHIIlIIlIllI INIHIHIN Ilill lllllll1llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I Ill Illll I
21 West 11th Street
We have the most complete
line of sporting goods you
will find anywhere
21 XVest 12th Street
. Y.1M.C.A. Phone
E-lllllllllllllHlllllllilllllllll1IIlIlillill1IllIllIllIIII1II1llllllllllllllllllllllfg Z:IlllllIHIlIIlIIVIlIlllIllI tl lll ll I Kllll llllllll Illllll ll tllll lllllltll
Martha G. made a pin cushion out of
an onion the other day, and the next
morning the needles had tears in their
liheta is another sweet little girl,
XVho feels so lost in this great, big world,
Hut as soon as Bob takes hold of her arm,
She knows she will never Come to harm.
Rheta stood in the corridor,
She didn't hear the bell,
And when she got to English Class,
The teacher gave her ....... extra work.
Visitor Cto Mrs. Brinsonbi "From
whom does Edwin get his temper?"
Mrs. Brinson: "From me, his father
still has all of hisf'
Caesar conquered nations,
A mighty man was heg
And in the second chapter,
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Imported and Domestic Per-
fumes and Bath Luxuries
REED DRUG CO.
onnosrriz THE rosr OFFICE
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3?E17'I6 QEEINDIANZQIQZ8 QESE
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DEAR oocToRl Q,
FINE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or-
dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The jahn 82 Ollier
5 Engraving Co. is Americas foremost school annual designing and engraving
specialist, because in its organization are mobilized Americas leading cre-
ative minds and mechanical craftsmen.
THE JAI-IN 81 GLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Q
Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors
817 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO
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