Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1929 volume:
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- -YV - - 'Y
I EUGENE BIRCH
RAY DAXXVSON 1 V
- BIERVAL CRISLER 1 I
f ROBERT BAKER Q
RALPH CECIL H'
JAMES TURNQUIST , A
E 4 ROIIERT CLARK -K
V5 ' R0liERT KAIIPELER ,.
' . THOZVIAS GRIFEITI-I ' '
LE 3 BIARY BICCLIEARY Y
L , N LILARA JUSTICE
E1 I -, TIIELQIA DUNIIECK
E PHILIP KELTNER
ES I 'T , SARAH SMITH 7, - V
i HELEN SAFFORD
rg. BUTI-I RICIHARUSON
E , ROBERT I'IILLIGOSS
DQN SHANNON '
g 1 ' XYIVIAN BROXVNING E
Ei LOIS SOUTHARD
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SCI L LIFE
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This book was planned primarily
with the hope that it n1ay commem-
orate the present school year. The
title ol' the lrook, The Indian, is more
than just the name, or a symbol. lt re-
presents a spirit, and that spirit sug-
gests the splendid history which lies
hack of the community in which we
live. Patriot and poet of our native
state have spun golden threads which
are all interwoven with the pattern of
our nation's history. These.we shall be
able to trace asuwe grow in knowledge.
Often, however, we fail to appreciate
the significance of that which is close
at hand. Therefore, we have attempt-
ed to gather together such bits of local
history as we can record by sketch,
photograph, and printed word. We do
itwith the hope that we may help our
school fellows to realize more fully the
dignitynand the romance which is a
large part of our background.
7 '.c, . M'
, i. - f
The Senior Class of 1929 dedicates
this volume of The Indian to the
crumbling landmarks of older generat-
ions,-red men and white, that people-
ed this countryg to the-fast disappear-
ing wild life of prairie, woods, and
streamg and to the passing traditi-
ons of this section ofthe Middle XVest.
An occasional rail fence, still stand-
ing, weather-beaten but
a brave reminder of the
neers who built homes in
ness and compassed the
deserted school house by
a decaying monument to
the road is
who foresaw the power in knowledge.
The historian and the poet have lefl
some record of the life, the customs
of our forefathers, but no written
memorial has caught the spirit of
these pioneers as our imagination
knows it. The dedication of this year
book is a humble token of our ap-
preciation ol' the early history of this
part cf our native state.
P?3????'E5?f???i??i?fT ,iffifi i T' i .
?iii'iiiiilviiiiiiiii1iiW'i'um"t"'mlltH'williamsl1llllll IiiiE!lili'iiiiiiilEll5'iiilfl itll
Ima Lwffilklll 'I 1 '- ' hililiilllilill iiiilxiIiallllllnlflllllilrllit riluLilfl.nilJidiiliiiiiIIslnl4iiii1lli1'l1L:::H
., ' ,I J ill
g.'fQu'l,liiif"t i a The new so yi' 113
gl l g y'Ilhe .tract of land known as .Mounds Park,
xi ' wlliicb lgathiersthmucht inieiiiei and,speculEtibn.bOIi
W a bluff .along the 'south side of myhltf' River there ,M
are eight mounds, three of which are still definite M:
whose origin and 'fate are shrouded in mystery.
A Q This great eartliwork was probably used as a fort-
! 1 ,nflll ificatlon, perhaps also as a sacrificial altar, and
' , my - undoubtedly asyal burialiplace. There is no way of
knowing just what vanished peoples or tribes pos-
sessed these Mounds, or' the exact uses to which
these earthworks were put. The general character of
l 4 W
W . , . '
1 ' ' "fm" '
' ' V .x
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,. ,gi ,
N Qiillqz, the Mounds and e their particular conformation
would lead us to believe' that this great breastwork
of earth served certain peoples as a fortification. l'n
all men the instinct to preserve life is paralleled
ny the desire to perpetuate themselves after deathq
and this desire has caused them to build strange
jtlglil tit' t
,Hum "N" .":t'1'iJ
memorials. No great amount of investigation has
as yet been done on these Indiana Mounds because
'jlfliy 'lf I i "tx
gli -lil, H J 4, K
X V this would in a large measure destroy them. In May
xy ' 'KWM ' ' 5 1929 the property which includes Mounds Park
' was purchased for the purpose of establishing a
'N ' e State Park. According to tradition the tribes of the
' Delawares or the Ienni Lenapes were success-
ors to the Mound Builders Because of this histor-
'AX " 'fl J V ,
' ' " X f ical interest it is fitting that in the midst of this
ii l in ' H community Mounds Park should become a State Park.
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The Mission I I Il,""III
a e o n ana rom os en, ennsy vanla, w ere
were the famous Moravian settlements. They had
spent the previous winter learning the language of
the Delawares, with the idea of planting a Mission
among these Indians. The party stopped first at an
Indian village on the White River, near Muncie. The
Indians there were friendly, but this did not seem
to be the appointed place for the Mission. The little
band journeyed on, settling near the village of
Kik-tha-we-nund, or Chief Anderson. Here they
established a Mission, on the banks of the White
River, -just east of the present city of Anderson.
The spot was known as Wah-pi-mins-kink, or Place
of the Chestnut-T'ree.
The Treaty of St. Ma1ry's
In the new country westward from the Atlantic
seaboard homes sprang up in the wilderness and
villages flourished on the plains. A trading station
was located at the settlement of the Delawares.
Civilization was taking its toll. The red man must
go. At St. Mary's,, Ohio, on October 3, 1818, Chief
Anderson of the Delawares signed the pact known
' as St. Mary's Treaty, ceding to the United States 'I
,ie , all their claims and agreeing that within three 'III
' I yearsdfrom thi signing tof lthe pibaper the Delawares I'
5: ,I I woul eave t e and o t eir athers and go to a '
' reservation west of the Mississippi. On ha beautiful my
II N day in autumn, 41821, they set forth. Fifty canoes 1-II,
I floated on the river, to carry the chiefs and the K ,J
iiid 52'i'I?bE2is'Zf tgiolfianfflidzmoa Feel? Fife P22555 I pm?
packs for the young braves and the squaws who
were to travel over-land. It was a sad farewe1l,-- 7I"II
B their parting. A hush over the assembled crowd as IWW
the' ageing chief spoke his last wordsg the swift,
I, ffl , I sure strokes of the paddles as the canoes shot into X ' I5-
' mt ,Z midstreamg the dull sound of a moving pack train-- ,Q ,I
f I 'U'-N and the Delawares were gone. A I
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I1 A ' li A A be A eJChieiE Andlerson .ge . rt
fill.: .tl ' .1 N
X ,Ent til. N Near the center of the vast and beautiful terri- f
twig! ,V 'll ,T tory claimed by the great Algonquin nation,-in
!',1V'lI,lll'lI -,M the bend of the river called Watseca, or White taxi
ZR' 'N ,V J, X River, grew up the village of the Delawares, a brave 9
Y, I il NIH! and powerfulvtribe. Over this tribe ruled a noble 3
Qui w alll Il , Chieftain,-Kik-tha-we-nund, or Anderson. Six feet
' xt, 'l 'lvl V' ' E he stood in his moccasins,-straight as the arrows 411
. ,V f, , , ,
XX' I L64-flgf he bore in his quiver, strong of arm, fleet of foot, 77 ,
,lf N C dignified in his bearing. Firm and fair in his judg- bi .
fx l -' ment, wise and kind in his dealings, a leader born X1
iff I , 'N I ix to the purple was Anderson, Chief gf the Delawares. yi
XX N Q t "www He was the white man's friend. To a white man he
? lt, glpigll N gave in marriage his daughter, the beautiful "Dane- QM
fi ,Tiff 5 j ing Feather." But there came a day when he saw X4
, N 1 ' jx the white man take his homelands and force him 5
i t W A ff and his people to leave beloved scenes. Straight and
XX A ' J N tall in his canoe stood Chief Anderson, on the day f
X xl Q , I W of departure, his face turned, westward ......... Years N
tl 5 Q' Wi from that day of departure,-and his tribe was
V ', f wasted. Broken by age, and disappointment, and 4
.NJ ia H l longing for a sight of the woods and the waters
' If . jf E he knew in the days of his glory, Chief Anderson
, ', X . returned to the land of Indiana. "Dancing Featherf' .77
' gk A T l 5,7 A who had stayed with her white husband's people, NW
"ut H ,I ' made him welcome. But a fever laid hold of the old if
Kalki jk ' fmt 'l chief the day after his return. Three days and his ,f 'f
N, l' xx f spirit went. out to its happy hunting ground. He . f
A., M was buried under an oak tree. Long years later, in
gilltf liv' excavating for the basement ofa hostelry, on the
I ,-fi..- X 5 it site where stood the oak tree, workmen came upon
5 N f'f1!""U11U"l1H3"g K , a human skeleton. Tradition said it was the re- XJ
mains of Chief Anderson. The bones were buried ,
ff" f. , l'?t'Q,3 under the crypt of the building. ' f
iowa' .t f 1, X x,
g iglt t fl 4 " s,
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.f t .-assi. " 'wfdwfia T , . 'nf "'n""" -'ill
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W ., as
rapid growth, is another testimony to the miracle
'Z " a'1L-f-"4-'-:-!?--f.1""-.e-""a4s- -'rf-ef'gf?3rFX
my -in t.g1l.t'i ti, gi wt, 1lkItlt,l"TU' Wit inputs: FW
,yy ,Wi if g12fir:2ert12t:' i itit.tntttzit.a.lttu,thit!:a!!v.rizu's.4!tgg,i t,,r .
lin, H I The Modern City '
' ' The city vo'tftfAn'clerson,"'reaching' out yearly in its '
lt' .mls I ,
.Hx 'fig F tt
ii. tml if D
of democracy. By leaps and bounds it has risen
from the estate ofqan l'ndian village to that of a city
Z of more than forty-five thousand in population.
The smoke of a forest of chimneys indicates the
extentiof-'its industries. The Delco-Remy Electric
Division of the General Motors Corporation has
ll ll V
..l5l',, hlazoned the name of Anderson before the nation--
,,y"I'1. ' , 3 and, indeed, beyond that. The daily whir of great
" ,Hit j - planes, circling over and about the city, identifies
Huy, " 5 g it as a manufacturing center for flying craft and
W ,ng ' f as a port along the great highways of the air. In the
ffl: l office buildings that are springing up in its business
"itll, I r district are housed the multifold professional and
uh H? commercial interests of the city. Parks, play-
' ' ' grounds, swimming pools, and drives are token of
"'n.mi,,.i3,,g1x the play-life of our citizens. The frequent annexat-
N 155 -N N ion of "Additions" to the city, and the ceaseless
mwtbf N sound of hammer and saw denote the great activity
of home building. Churches of many, many de-
: ' nominations flourish here. Schools have outgrown
I Q 'Wg their quarters and the citizens are calling for larger
Yiilmewzm?45 buildings or new buildings and equipment. Two
f-'-E 'till railroads, together with traction lines which push
-1 -' e , I init. 3-1 . . . . , . . .
5 E .il out in every direction, link us by rail with all points
4 H of the compass. The various institutions which ad-
N. X j .M IWW Vance civic life,-chamber of Commerce, Christian
277 il" IH" r and Fraternal Associations,-thrive in our midst.
, gi xx V- In Our youths go hither and yon to colleges and uni- h 1
tfiWi3!tf!:" lug 'lt versities everywhere, to fit themselves to carry on. "ng,
nl' it ., ,' l .
L t tttf It L, How graciously has it come to pass Ula. 1
i fl " Mft qi' -,M 4 "0 beautiful for patriot dream "lf
1 X . I
'W fllqii M That sees beyond the years." XII' H
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Back of every school 1n the land
there IS a body that iepresents the
plan the purpose the objective of the
1nst1tut1on These are men and Women
who possess skill in their separate
flelds wisdom 1n their Judgment
firmness in their convictions and
klndllness in their contacts From the
plane of their knowledge and CXDGI
ience they are able to glimpse th
future for us and to direct to advan
tage our 1I'ld1V1dLl3l and our group
To th1s administratise body Board
of Educatlon Superintendent Prin
cipals and Teachers We acknovs
ledge our gratitude In them We re
pose confidence and esteem To their
v1s10n and to their personal influence
we attribute the progress We as '1
school body are making in step with
the times. We present with no little
pride this section of our year book.
The members of the Senior Class
of 1929, by this token, express their
appreciation of the men and the
women who compose the Administrat-
ion of Anderson Senior High School.
:IW S S
55 0 0 o '
L , . .u . . I
5 i ' . ' E
sr s f al
Hmm! of Educmion
L -1 .E-1 5. -' ,
" l . "x"x'53f5m'v,2 ' , - - . .
f IIIFTEEN I
NIR. JOHN HYDE
Dr. XV. M. MILEY MRS. AUGUSTA MILLSPAUGH
MR. XV. A. DENNY
1 Am. J N D. Mimmi
I SIXTEEN I
At lhe head of Anderson Senior High
School slund Mr. J. D. Miller, Principal.
and Mr..l. C. Black, Assistant Principial,
They build our curriculum and shape
the polices of our school.
Miss Reba Arbogast as Dean of Girls
directs the interests of our girls and ad-
vises with them.
MR. J. C. BLACK MISS REBA ARBOGAST
Asst. Prin ' a 0 Dean of Girls
fl 1 ' ' X
Miss Day Miss swinden Miss Mefkef
The course in English in Ander-
son Senior High School is intend-
ed to cover minimum essentials in
English for each year, and to open
up to the student the possibilities
for entertainment, instruction, and
inspiration in the field of lister-
ature. The English course aims to
give the student these skills: 1.
Command of proper usage in Eng-
lish, both oral and written, through
a study of technical English. 2.
Knowledge of booksg and ability to
read thoughtfully and with appre-
A course in elements of Journal-
ism is open to third and fourth
year students. Beginning and Ad-
vanced Public Spcaking are offer-
ed in connection with the English
Mrs. Henry ' i 5 '
'li , A .
Miss xvilsim Mrs. Preston Miss Lfoskins Miss Mendenhall NUSS M- Miller
x L I K'
l . '
The courses offered in the mathematics department are
carefully designed to meet the needs of the students enroll-
ed. It is generally acknowledged that mathematics is inti-
mately coonnected with everyday life and is necessary for
the successful conduct of modern day affairs. In this age
of iron, steam, and electricity a
knowledge of mathematics is nee-
Two specific values derived
from this study are these: first, it
serves as a foundation for future
occupationg second, it is a mode
of thought. For those who are pre-
paring for engineering work it has
definite and practical value. For
all persons it has general value in
the dispatch of every day busi-
Mr. Amick HCSS.
. Mr. H.
V Miss Albright
, , fs'
,M 1, 3 f. J
i- f ff f'1! J 11' , .jyjif-F7 1
The social science studies deai
with the development of the
human race, in the realms of
society, religion, education, in-
dustry, and government. In the
secondary sclool their subject
matter includes the organization
and development of human society
and man's relationship as a mem-
ber of a social group, as included
in the following subjects: History:
United States, VVorld, Early Euro-
pean, and Modern European. So-
cial Sciences: Group and Occupa-
tional Civics, Advanced Social
Science, American Government,
Economics, Sociology, and Amer-
ican Problems. The State Board re-
quires of Indiana high schools a
three year course in social stud-
4-lln iianmph i
The Foreign Language depart-
ment offers Latin, French, and
Spanish. The courses presented
parallel those of the average first,
class high school in character and
in the amount of work covered.
Miss Graham Miss Potter
Mr. Richard Rencenbergcl' is
director of the band and orches-
tra. The band plays for all home
sports events and the orchestra
plays at other school activities.
Miss Louise Kifer is director of the
Glec Club and the Mixed Chorus.
The Music Department sponsors
an annual operetta and several
FYVIENTY - oN12 'I
The courses in the Household
Arts Department have aesthetic
and practical value. They are de-1
signed to teach the art of more ef-
ficient and more artistic home-
Mr. Horton Mr. Cook
Modern civilization is largely
the result of scientific develop-
ment. The courses in science offer-
ed in the Anderson Senior High
School lay a foundation for the
future activities of the students
who expect to engage in any of the
great productive fields of human
endeavor. For such persons a broad
knowledge of thc fundamentals of
pure and applied sciences are in-
Mrs. Sayre C
Mltgoler I ?r! NJ,
The Commercial Department pre-
pares its students to make a living
in the Commercial world after they
leave school. The courses in this
department are these: Shorthand,
Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Busi-
ness English, Commercial Arithme-
tic, Commercial Geography, Com-
mercial Law, Penmanship, Spell-
ing, Salesmanship, Business Ad-
ministration, and Business Forms.
In connection with this depart-
Inent the Commercial Club, Which
is one of the largest organizations
in school, carries out a program
through the year, which is design-
ed to hold together the students
interested in Commercial work.
Miss Wilma Balyeat, supervisor
of Art, is instructor of the Annual
Art Class, and of Commercial Art.
The latter covers lettering, posters,
hand-drawing, and pencil tech-
Mrs. Mary Julius, her assistant, is
instructor of Applied Design
Classes, which study color and de-
sign, applying principles of art to
the problems of decorating.
Physical Education in the Ander-
son Senior High School occupies an
important part in the school cur-
riculum. The girls in this depart-
1nent take regular gym exercises
and fancy dancing. The boys en-
gage in gym work and learn to do
The clerical staff of the school
represents a vital part of our school
life. Miss Blanche Case, secretary
to the principal, is an important
cog in the office. Mrs. Ella Burrows,
as registrar, is, after a manner,
Keeper of the Great Seal. Miss
Katherine Whelchel is the efficient
secretary to Mr. C. D. Rotruck,
r school library has grown
st dily since its organization.
l W books are being added con-
s antly: biography, history, fiction,
oetry, science, and reference
works for all departments of the
school. Through the untiring ef-
forts of Miss Mabelle Hilligoss, lib-
arian, the library has become a
cheerful, orderly place for study.
Miss Case Miss XYhelcl1el
xxx ll A
The objective of Vocational
Education is to fit one for useful
employment. The courses offered
in the Vocational Department are
intended to give the student the
manipulative experiences and the
technical experiences that are re-
quired to meet the demands of in-
dustry. Further, an attempt is
made to develop job intelligence
that will enable the student to
progress in the Work that he
selects. Each occupation makes its
ovvn specific demands upon the
worker. The Vocational Depart-
ment endeavors to equip the
student with the essential occupat-
ional knowledge needdd to secure
employment in the fd lowvgyigxoccu-
pations: Drafting, pi ' g,'w pat-
tern-making, cabirnely king, car-
pentry, and maxceiirle hop practice.
J i' ,xjf y
f r tx '
uw N'rv - FOUR I
BI r. Burner
Mr. Lindsey Mr. Cullipher Mr. Ashley Mr, Julius Ml.. Hale
Vlodesty here forbids great prais
of the group who sponsor this book
and who are officially presented on
the pages immediatelv following. We
refer of course to the Seniors. Shall
we pu it ln the words of the im
How many things by season sea
son d are
To their right praise and true pez
Old loyalties bind the members of this
class together. Pride in their record
and pleasure in their companionship
are not idle boasts ofthe Class of 1929
Individual students have individual
affiliations in th ir school life but
student as a member of one of the
four classeswynior lunior Sopho
more, and Freshmen. Each class
has its own distinct place in the
scheme of our school. We would not
he without anv one of them -the
"verdant Freshman," the aspiring
Sophomore, tht smart Junior or the
wise Senior. With pleasure we intro
duce them to the reader, for they are
Anderson Senior High School
Stu nt Bo
lt A veil C, ' 1
.15 i ' , Q
It t Q ,K
IX l .
1 A F L 1
- - - ll?
' ' N
the school officially recognizes every '
. t if
i , 5?2 se
. K 'ff
4? if .: f Seniors
? 2 7
, f l"'i- " 'N
GE In AA
LEM? X K
fx X a 1
a IX fb - ff
. I ,, lo A
Q HL T .1 f
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The Senior Class of 1929 by this token expresses appreciation of the part our
sponsors, Mr. William H. Peck and Miss Helen McKinney, have played in the
history of our class. To their confidence in us, to their wisdom and untiring ef-
forts in the direction of all our activities, and to their undivided loyalty to us we
owe a large measure of the success we as a class have enjoyed in Anderson Senior
High School. The responsibilities of their office are many and difficult, and the
effort may oftentimes seem to pass without any kind of reward.
Mr. Peck has been our sponsor throughout all four years of our high school
career. We are mindful of our particular indebtedness to him for his long and
faithful service to our class.
TNNI NT SIX
DORSTE, ROBERT-Boosters' Club 2,
4, President 2, Student Council 2:
Dramatic Club 2. 3: Operetta 2: X-
Ray Staff 3, Assoc. Editor, Jr. Re-
-ception Com. 3, Junior Minstrel 3,
Boys' Glee Club 4, Secretary of
Class 3, President of Class 1, 2, 4,
Class Plav 4.
CRISLER, MERVAL-Student Council
1, 2, Vice-President of Class 1, 3,
4, Boosters' Club 2, 4, Band 2, Hi-Y
3, 4, Secretary 4, Junior Reception
Committee 3, Junior Minstrel 3,
Nature Study Club 3, Science Club
3, Annual Staff 4, Business Manager,
Class Play 4.
SMITH, SARAH-Girl Reserves 1, 2,
3, 4, Secretary 3, Dramatic Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, Girl
Reserves Play 1, 3, Operetta 1, 2, 3,
X-Ray Staff 2, 3, Modern Language
Club 3, Junior Reception Committee
3, Junior Minstrel 3, Treasurer of
Class 4, American History Club 4,
Annual Staff 4, Organizations Edi-
tor, Boosters' Club 4, Secretary,
Class Plav 4.
CECIL, RALPH-Student Council 2,
Boosters' Club 2, Athletic Associa-
tion 2, Vice-President of Class 2,
Secretary of Class 4, Junior Recep-
tion Committee 3, Annual Staff 4,
Circulation Manager, American His-
tory Club 4.
SERAMUR, JOHN-Modern Language
Club 1, 2, Boosters' Club 2, Track
Squad 2, Basketball Squad 2, Foot-
ball Squad 2, Science Club 3, Com-
mercial Club 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms
of Class 4, American History Club
JUSTICE, CLARA-Home Economics
Club 2, 3, Honorary Society 3, 4,
President 4, X-Ray Staff 3, Ex-
change Editor, Annual Staff 4,
Assistant Literary Editor, Junior
Reception Committee 3, American
History Club 4, American Legion
Scholastic Award 3.
I TWENTY- SEVEN 1
Fnllzs, MAX-Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orch-
estra 1, 2, Honorary Society 3, 4,
Secretary-Treasurer 4, X-Ray Staff
4, Editor-in-Chief, Hi-Y 4.
CARR, EDGEL-Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
4: Student Council 2, Girl Reserves
Play 2, Latin Club 3, 4, Honorary
Society 3, 4, Vice-President 4,
American History Club 4.
DAWSON, RAY-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Pres-
ident 4, Student Council 2, Latin
Club 3, Honorary Society 3, 4, X-
Ray Staff 3, Annual Staff, Assistant
Editor-in-Chief 4, Boys' Glee Club 4.
LUTHER, Louise-Student Council
2, Honorary Society 3, 4, Latin Club
3, 4, Vice-President 3, President
4, Baseball Team 3.
TURNQUIST, JAMES-Hi-Y 3, 4, Hon-
orary Society 3, 4, Annual Staff 4,
Assistant Circulation Manager, As-
sistant Treasurer Class 4, Advisory
Basketball 3, 4, Boosters' Club 2, 4.
MCDANIELS, ELEANOR-Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, Modern Language Club 1, 2,
Dramatic Club 2, 3, Girls' Glee Club
2, Operetta 2, Junior Minstrel 3,
Junior Reception Committee 3, Hon-
orary Society 3, 4.
SYMOENS, MARY-HOHOFBFY Society
3, 4, Girl Reserves 4, Science Club 4,
American History Club 4.
BRONNENBERG, VIRGINIA-Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Sports
Group 3, 4, Student Council 1, 2, 4,
Girls' Basketball Team 1, Dramatic
Club 2, 3, 4: Boosters' Club 2, Latin
Club 3, Secretary 3, X-Ray Board 3,
Junior Reception Committee 3, Hon-
orary Society 3, 4, X-Ray Staff 4:
American History Club 4.
if TYVl"NufTY- EIGHT I
ACKER, LoUv1NA-Home Economics
ub 3, 4, Program Committee, Gym
AMBBOSE, RALPH-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. 4.
Membership Committee 3. 4, Modern
Language Club 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4:
Orchestra 2, Boys' Glee Club.
?TIgIlN:gS0N, HERBERT-F00lb3ll Team
ALEXANDER, MARYBELLE- Modern
Language Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Student
ACHOR, EUNICE-ADdCFSOH High
School 1, 4, Markleville High School
2, 3, Girl Reserves 1, 4, Dramatic
Club 1, 4, Girls' Glee Club 2, 3,
Markle High News 2, 3, Editor-i11-
Chief, Boosters' Club 2, -3, Winner
of Latin Contest 2, Junior Reception
Committee 3, Junior Class Play gl
Operetta 3, Latin Club 4, Secretary,
Home Economics Club 4.
ANDERSON, HULDAfGirl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 3, 4.
ALLEN, WINIFRED-E3St Saint Louis,
Illinois, High School 1. 2, 3, Dram-
atic Club 1, Speakers' Club 1, 2, Vice
ARMSTRONG, CLYDE-Athletic Assn.
1, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Golf Team 4, Advis-
ory Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
BAKER, ROBERT-Advisory Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, Modern Language Club
BADGLEY, LOUISE-Girl Reserves 1,
2, 3, 4, President 4, Dramatic Club
2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4g Boosters' Club
2, 43 Junior Minstrel 3, X-Ray Staff
3, 4, Student Council 4, Secretary 4,
Class Play 4.
BALES, FRED-Wiley High School,
Terre Haute, 1, 2, Yell Leader
15 Science Club 13 Latin Club 1, 2,
Gym Circus 1, 2, Anderson Hi-Y 4.
BALSER, JOHN-Commercial Club 4.
BARRETT, RUTH-Girl Reserves 2, 35
Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Operetta 3g
Latin Club 3, 4.
Baker, 'Vera-Girls' Glee Club 1,
Girl Reserves 4, American History
BEALL, NoNDAs-Girl Reserves 3, 4,
Latin Club 3, 4, American History
BAXTER, BOBEBT-Hillhead High
School, Glasgow, Scotland 1, Mount
Sterling, Ohio, High School 1, Co-
lumbus, Ohio, High School 2, East
Aurora, l'll., High School 3g Vice-
President of Class 1g Latin Club 1g
Boys' Glee Club 1, 3, 4, Football
Team 1, Dramatic Club 4, Science
Club 4, Modern Language Club 4,
American History Club 4.
High School, first half year3 Fresh-
man Basketball Team3 Latin Club 33
Junior Minstrel 3g Annual Staff 4,
Editor-in-Chiefg Hi-Y 4.
BAUGHMAN, MARY-Girl Reserves 1,
2, 33 Latin Club 33 Science Club 43
American History Club 4g Student
BECKMAN, LOUISE-Girl Reserves 1,
23 Home Economics Club 13 Dram-
atic Club 13 Senate 2g Girls' Glee
Club 2, 33 Operetta 2.
BRIDENTHAL, 'MAX -Nature Study
Club 3, 4.
BRAVARD, ELLEN-Girl Reserves 1,2,3.
BRIGHT, ROBERT-Latin Club 2g Hi-Y
3, 4, Science Club 43 X-Ray Staff 4.
BROWN, NELLIE-Girls' ,Glee Club 2:
Modern Language Club 2g 'Girl Re-
serves 2g Commercial Club 2, 3, 43
Senate 2, 3, 4, Reading Clerk 3, Sec-
retary 4g American History Club 4.
B1'.oNNEN1s1cmi, HEsTER- Girl Reser-
ves 1, 2g Home Economics Club 1.
. , l R
BROOKS, how.-x1iD4Senate 1, 2, Mod-
ern Language Club 4, American S
History Club 4. K
BROWNING, VIVIAN-Girl Reserves
1, 2, 4, Modern Language Club 1, 2, r
3, 4, Entertainment Committee 3, 45
Girls' Glce Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Operetta
2, 4, Junior Reception Committee ,
33 Junior Minstrel 3, Dramatic Club ' P
3, 4, Annual Staff 4.
BU'rL1e1i, EDWIN-Advisory Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Commercial Club 4.
BRONNENBERG, MAIKTHA-fGiI"l Rc-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2,
Home Economics Club 2g Junior
CALL, M1R1AMfGirl Reserves 15
Modern Language Club 1, 2, Junior
Reception Committee 3.
I 'rH1R'rY-'rwo l
CARROLL, EVERETT-Student Council
2, Junior Minstrel 3.
UHAP-MAN, ANNE-Girl Reserves
1, 2, Junior Minstrel 3.
CASEY, RoBERTmSt. Mary's School,
1, 2, 3g Basketball Team 1, 2, 35
Class Play 1, 2.
CHAMBERLAIN, MILDRED- Girl Re-
serves 1, 25 Junior Minstrel 3g Girls'
Glee Club 4.
CLARK, DOROTHA-Heltonville, Ind.,
High School 1, 2, 33 Treasurer of
Class 35 Junior Class Play 3.
CADE, GLENNARD-Advisory Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, Student
Council 25 Commercial Club 4,
Track Team 4, Football Team 4.
COOKMAN, LUCILLE7MOd6FH Lan-
guage Club 1, Student Council 3,
Girl Reserves 4.
CLARK, RoBERT-Senate 1, 2, Treas-
urer 1, Modern Language Club 1, 2
Hi-Y 3, 4, Boys' Glee Club 4, An-
nual Staff 4, Advertising Manager:
Science Club 4.
CLINE, MARIE-'Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
4, Girl Reserves Play 1, Nature
Study Club 3, 4, History Club 4. Q S
CLEVENGER, RAY'-Advisory League 0
1, 2, 3, 4, Track Team 3, 4. R
CLEVELAND, BEN-Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4, Science Club 4,
President, President of Class 3.
CORURN, ALBERT-Advisory League
2, 3, 4, Student Council 4.
Cooli, NIARY FRANCES-Girl Reserves
1, 2, Junior Minstrel Committee 3.
CLUTE, RICHARD-Advisory League
1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, Science
Club 3, Boys' Glee Club 3, 4, Com-
mercial Club 4, Secretary.
C1u:AsoN, OnvILLEvNature Study
CROWLEY, CATHER1NE+Spanish Club
33 Student Council 4.
CRONK, CLEMENT-Advisory League
1, 2, 3, 45 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
CoUcH, JOHN-BOYS, Glee Club 4.
Cli0'CK,EB, PAUL-Frankton, Ind.,
High School 1, 2g Boosters' Club 14
Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, Basket Ball
Team 1, 2, 3, 4.
DE BOLT, EVELYN-Boosters' Club
2, Operetta 3g Girls' Glee Club 35
glommercial Club 3, Dramatic Club
CUNNINGHAM, HABoLD- Science
CRIDGE, RoBEuT-Science Club 45
Hi-Y 3, 45 Band 3, 4.
CLAUVE, FRANKLIN-Secretary of
Class 15 Student Council 35 Oper-
etta 35 Hi-Y 4.
D'ING,VVEHTH, MARIE-Girl Reserves
15 Student Council 1, 25 Band 35
Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
CUTLER, CATHERINE-Girl Reserves
1, 25 Spanish Club 1, Girl Reserves
Play 15 Home Economies Club 1, 25
Junior Minstrel 35 Junior Reception
Committee 35 X-Ray Staff 4. '
,. DONNELLY, JAMES-Operetta 25 Hi-
Y 45 Student Council 4, President.
DENNISON, DWAIN-Student Council
1, 25 Advisory Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45
Football Squad 25 Boys' Glee Club
DIXON, MAIIGARET-C0mmCFClHl Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 45 Senate 15
Student Council 1, 35 American
History Club 4.
DONNELLY, MARC-Football Team 3,
45 Hi-Y 45 Annual Staff 4, Assistant
Athletic Editorg Student Manager
Freshman Basketball Team 45 Stu-
dent Manager Advisory Basketball
League 45 Track 4.
ELLSWORTH, WILLIS-SCll3t6 2, Hi-Y 4.
DUNBECK, THELMA-Rushville High
School 1: Art Club 1g Girl Reserves
1, 2, Home Economics Club 1, 43
Latin Club 1, Dramatic Club 1, 2:
Girls' Glee Club lg Student Council
23 X-Ray Staff 3g Junior Minstrel 3g
Science Club 4, Secretary-Treasurerg
Annual Staff 4, Senior Editor.
EASTES, Do1xo'rHY-Marion, Ind.,
High School 1: Girl Reserves 1, Glee
Club 1, Senate 4g Home Economics
Club 4, Boosters' Club 2, 4g Student
EARLY, FRANCES-Boosters, Club 2,
Student Council 2,4g Girl Reserves 3.
ECKERT, PAUL-Alexandria, l'nd.,
High School 1, 2: Vice-President of
Class 2g Science Club 3g Boys' Glee
PATH, RUTH-Orchestra 3, 4g Sci-
ence Club 3, 4.
FARMER, SHIRLEY-Girl Reserves 1,
2, 3, 45 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2g Oper-
etta 2, Junior Minstrel 3g Modern
Language Club 45 Science Club 4,
'rnmrx snvmw l
FLORY, PAUL-Operetta 1, 2, 3, 43,
Band 1, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Ad-
visory Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
FITCH, ESTHER-Home Economics
Club 2, 3g Junior Reception Com-
mittee 3g Modern Language Club 4.
Fox, JENNIE-Student Council 3.
GRIFFITH, THOMAS-Band 1, 2, 3,
lnnual Staff 4, Art Editor.
FULLER, DONALD-Track Team 2, 3.
FRANCIS, GENEvn2vE-Chorus 2, 4,
Girl Reserves 3, American History
GUSTIN, NORMA-Girl Reserves 3, 43
Latin Club 3, Junior Minstrel 3,
Nature Study Club 3, Secretary,
Science Club 4.
Y THIRTV-EIGHT I
GORMAN, JOHN - Student Council
2, 33 Commercial Club 4.
HARTMAN, FLORENCE-Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 2,
3, Commercial Club 3, American
History Club 4.
HITE, ELZEE-Friendship Club 1, 2,
3, 4, SecretarygNAmerican History
Club Play 4.
HARTZRLL, GEORGE-Glee Club lg Hi-Y
3, 4, Treasurer 4g American History
HARRY, GOLDEN-Hi-Y 2, Science
Club 2, Stage Management 1, 2, 3, 43
Honorary Member of American
History Club 4.
HART, HARRISON-Hi-Y 3, Modern
Language Club 43 American History
HEITGRR, RAY-Senate 1, 2, 3, Ad-
visory Basketball 1, 2, 3g Hi-Y 3, 4.
HANSHEW, RUTH-Home Economics
Club 1, 4, Science Club 2, Girls' 'Glee
Club 3, 4, Operetta 3, Girl Reserves
3, 4, American History Club 4. ,
HARRIS, EDWIN-Frankfort, ind.,
High School 1: History Club 1,
Track Team 1, Golf 1, Michigan
Town. Ind.. 2: Boys' Glee Club 1. 2:
Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Student
Council 4, Vice-President.
H1Tz, 'GEORGE-Boosters' Club 12,
Secretary, Student Manager of
gaslketball Team 2, 3, 4, Golf Team
HILLIGOSS, ROBERT-Band 1, 2, 3,
Orchestra 2, Hi-Y 3, 4, X-Ray 3,
Senate 4, History Club 4, Annual
Staff 4, Features Editor.
HoDsoN, CATHERINE-Student Coun-
cil 4, Home Economics Club 4.
HEMPLEMAN, RUTH-Modern Lan-
guage Club 3, Science Club 4, Amer-
ican History Club 4.
H04CKENBERRY, EDWVIN - .Student
HOLLINGSWORTH, ALYCE-Girl Re-
serves 2, 3 ,4, Boosters' Club 2,
Science Club 4, American History
- HOLTZCLAW, GARLAND
Hoszsii, STANLEY-Student .Coun-
cil 1, 2, Advisory League 1, 2, 3, 4,
Science Club 2, Football Team 3, 4,
Track Team 4, American History
Club 4. '
Hoovian, WILBUR-B0y'S, Glee Club
2, Operetta 2, 3, Science Club 4,
Asst. Secretary-Treasurer, American
History Club 4.
1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3,
X-Ray Staff 2, Modern Language
Club 3, Junior Reception Committee
3, Junior Minstrel 3, Class Play 4.
HUMKE. STIRLING-Senate 1, Oper-
, etta 1, 2, Junior Reception Commit-
tee 3, Junior Minstrel 3. '
Hooviza, EARL-Senate 1, 2, 3, Ad-
visory Basketball l, 2, 3, Hi-Y 4.
HULL, EvEuETTSBand 1, 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3. 4,
Science Club 4.
HODSON, RUSSELL-Hi-Y 43 An-
nual Production CPrint Shopl 2.
ICE, IRENE-Girl Reserves 2, 3, Com-
mercial' Club 4g Modern Language
Club 4g American History Club 4.
JONES, CLAUDEiB2lHd 1, 2.
ELBERSON, FRAN-K--BOWCII High
School, Chicago 23 Commercial Club
25 Harrison Technical School, Chi-
cago 35 Industrial History Club 33
Science Club 43 American History
KEESLING, MILDBED-Latin Club 33
Girls' Glee Club 3, Operetta 3.
JACKSON, ALBERT-Westport, Ind.,
High School, President of Class 13
American History Club 4.
KAPP1sI.Eu, ROBERT-Sfillate 1, 23 Op
eretta 13 Boosters, Club 2, 4, Treasur
er 43 X-Ray Staff 2, 33 Junior Recep-
tion Committee 33 Dramatic Club 3
Hi-Y 3, 43 Annual Staff 4, Assistan
KELTNER, PHILIP-Athletic Board
23 Boys' Glee Club 23 Operetta 23 Hi-
Y 3, 4, Vice-President 43 X-Ray Staff
3, 43 Memorial Contest 33 Dramatic
Club 43 Annual Staff 4, Assistant
Senior Editor3 American History
Club 4, Presidentg Christmas Play 43
Winner of Memorial Declamation
Contest 33 VVinner of Oratorical
KEEVER, RUTH-Girl Reserves 1, 2,
3, 43 Senate lg Student Council 13
Spanish Club 43 American History
Club 43 Gym Circus 3, 4.
KNOPP, RAvMoND-Science Club 4.
School 13 Hi-Y lg Boosters' Club 2,
4, Presidentg Oneretta 2: Junior Re-
ception Committee 33 Junior Min-
strel 33 Boys' Glee Club 43 Com-
mercial Club 4.
J ERRIZLL, OLIVER
KURTZ, BEECHER-Modern Language
Club 1, 23 Boosters' Club 13 Advisory
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Operetta 1:
Student Council 3, 43 Junior Min-
strel 33 Class Play 4.
ronn'-THREE 1 X
KEFFER, RONALD-Annual Staff 4,
Athletic Editor, American History
KLEEBERGER, BERNICE-Girl Reserves
1, 25 Modern Language Club 1, 2:
Home Economics Club 35 Junior
LAWHORN, RUBY-Commercial Club
3, 4. -
LYNCH, JAMES-Alexandria, Ind.,
High School 1, 2, 3, American His-
tory Club 2, Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3,
Basketball Team 1, 2, ,3, 4g Student
Council 3g Junior Reception Com-
mittee 3g Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, Track
Squad 1, 2g Athletic Board 35 Stu-
dent Council 4.
LUDNVIG, FERN-Band 2, 3, 4, 0'rch-
estra 1, 2, 3.
LAYTON, ARcH1E4Junior Minstrel 3.
LEE, RALPH-Track Team 1, 2 4
Football Squad lg Advisory Basliet:
ball 1, 2, 3, 4.
MCFARLAND, CHARLES -Advisory
Basketball 3, 4.
MCLAUGHLIN, ROBERT-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4g
Student Council 2.
MCMAHAN, MIKE-Senate 1, 2, Dra-
matic Club 1, 2, 4, Boosters, Club 2g
French Club 1, 2g Latin Club 43
Modern Language Club 43 Football
Squad 2: American History Club 4,
Class Play 43 Howe Military Ac-
ademy 3g Football 3g Track Team 3.
MCGUGIN, HELEN-Girl Reserves 1,
2, Student Council 3, Assistant Sec'-
retaryg Modern Language Club 3.
MCREYNOLDS, KATIE MAE-Friend-
ship Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President:
American History Club 4.
MCCLINTOCK, CLIFFORD-Hi-Y 2, 3,
4: Student Council 3g Nature Study'
McCL1NrocK, KEITH4Track Team 2.
3, 45 Football Team 2, 3, 4.
IOR Y IDE
MAINES, GERALD -Kennard, Ind.,
High School 1, 2, 3, Junior Class
Play 3, President of Music Club 3.
INIMH-IN, DUANE-Advisory Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 1'
Football 2, Annual Cartoons 3.
MCCLEARY, MARY-Alexandria High
School 1, 2, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Latin
Club 3, 4, Student Council 4, Science
Club 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4, An-
nual Staff 4, Literary Editor, Class
ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Senate 1, 2, 3, Science
Club 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Secretary 3, Boys' Glee Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Student Manager of Football
Team 1, Opcretta 1, 2, 3, 4, Boost-
ers' Club 2, 4, Junior Reception
Committee 3, Yell Leader 3, Amer-
ican History Club 4.
MCVAY, JUANITA-Commercial Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Senate 1, 2, Americ
History Club 4.
MATTHEWS, ELEANOR-Girl Reserves
1, 4, Senate 3, 4, American History
MITCHELL, MANLEY-BO0St8fS, Club
2, Sergeant-at-Arms 2, Modern Lan-
guage Club 2, Football Squad 1, Op-
eretta 2, Dramatic Club 3, Boys'
Glee Club 3, 4, Junior Minstrel 3,
Student Council 4, Operetta 4.
MCCLURE, FLOYD-Senate 1, 2, 3, 4,
Assistant Reading Clerk 1, Vice-
President 2, President 3, Science
Club 4, American History Club 4.
I FORTY-SIX 1
Munnocx, MILDRED-Girl Reserves. 1,
2, Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Stu-
dent Council 1, 2, Modern Language
Club 1, 2,
MORRIS, ETHEx.WGirl Reserves 1, 2,
3, Latin Club 3, Junior Minstrel 3.
MILLER, HAROLD-BOYS, Glee Club
2, Operetta 2, Science Club 4, As-
MITCHEM, RAYMOND--BOYS, Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, Operetta 1,
2, Junior Minstrel 3, Student Coun-
MITCHELL, NAOMI-Girl Reserves 1,
3, Home Economics Club 2.
MAY, LoUIsE-Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
President 4, Science Club 4, Junior
Minstrel 3, American History Club 4.
MOYEH, EVELYN-Junior Minstrel 3,
Home Economics Club 3, 4, Student
Council 4, American History Club 4.
iokrv SEVEN I
ORBAUGH, RETUS-Boxley, Ind., Con-
solidated High School 1, 2, Vice-
President of Class 1, Basketball 2,
Operetta 2, Nature Study Club 4,
American History Club 4.
NoRvIEL, MARIFRANCES-Girl Reser-
ves 1, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Secre-
tary 1, Boosters' Club 2, 4, Girls'
Glee Club 1, Girl Reserves Play 2:
Operetta 1, 2, 3, Latin Club 3, Class
0,CONNER, ANNABEL-Girl Reserves
1, 4, Girls' Glee Club 1, American
History Club 4, Commercial Club 4.
OHLER, DOROTHY-Girl Reserves 4,
American History Club 4.
0,CONNER, WALTER-Science Club 2,
Nature Study Club 3, Advisory
League 3, 4, Student Council 4.
.ODELL, ARTHUR-American History
Club 4, Student Council 4, President.
OsBoRNx-:, BRUCE-Boys' Glee Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Operetta 1, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3,
Dramatic Club 3, Junior Minstrel 3.
OLNEY, MARVIN-MOd6TH Language
Club 1, Track Team 2, 3, 4, Nature
Study Club 3, 4, Student Council
4, Science Club 4, Advisory Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4.
I FORTY-EIGHT I
PETERS, ROBERT-Student Council 1,
2, 3, 4g Boosters, Club 2g Band 2, 3,
43 Latin Club 4g Science Club 4.
PASCHAL, ALMEDA- Commercial
PARKINSON, MARION-Boys' Glee Club
2g Advisory League 2, 3, 4g Commer-
cial Club 4, Modern Language Club 4.
PECK, MARY VIVIAN-Frankton, Ind.,
High School 1, 2g Flashlight Staff 2g
Home Economics Club 45 American
History Club 4.
PAIZKER, EDWARD-Hi-Y 4, Golf Team
PROPHET, NIILDRED-ChOI'llS 13 Orch-
estra 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3,
4, Junior Minstrel 3.
PANCOL, PETE-Commercial Club
1, 2, 3, 4.
PETTIT, HAZEL MAE-Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 3, 4g Junior
Minstrel 3, Science Club 4g American
History Club 4.
PITTSFORD, HAaoLufDaleville, Ind.,
High School 1, Secretary of Class 1,
Science Club 4, American History
PIERCE, HAZEI,-Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
4, Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta
2, 3, Junior Minstrel 3, State Chorus
3, 4, Science Club 4.
PITTSENBARGER, RAYMOND- Orch-
POST, AIIDEN--Junior Minstrel 3,
Boys' Glee Club 4, Modern Language
PETTIT, MARY-Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
4, Service Committee 2, Dramatic
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, 'Girls' Glee Club 1,
Secretary of Class 3, X-Ray Staff 4.
PIKE, ELBERT-American History
POSTHER, VVINIIfREn4Home, Econ-
omics Club 1, Modern Language Club
PHILLIPS, RAYMOND-Sheridan, Ind.,
High School 1, Noblesville High
School, Orchestra 2, Modern Lan-
guage Club 3, Track Team 3, 4,
Science Club 4, Nature Study Club
4, Band 4, American History Club 4.
nfdlmanmlfa 1 lrllf
QUIMBY, GENEVA-Sanborn Semi-
nary, Kingston, N. H. 1, 2, 3, Class
' Minstrel 1, Vice-President of Class
2, Girls, Basketball Team 2, Girl Re-
serves 1, 2. 3, 4, Dramatic Club 45
American History Club 4.
REED, ROGER-Latin Club 3, 4,
Science Club 3, Secretary 3, Hi-Y 4,
American History Club 4.
RICHARDSON, RUTH-Girl Reserves 1,
2. 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin
Club 3, 4g Nature Study Club 3, 4,
National High School Orchestra 3g
Annual Staff 4, Music and Dram-
atics Editorg Band 4, American
History Club 4. '
REEDER. RICHARD-Band 1, 2, 35
Orchestra 1, 2, Nature Study Club 3,
4, Science Club 43 American History
HABOURN, LAVOUGHN-Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 4, Stu-
dent Council 3.
R1'r'1'E:-1HoUsE, ELLsWonTH-Band 1,
2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
RINKER, ELo1sE-Girl Reserves 2, 3g
Girls' Glee Club 2, 33 Operetta 25
Latin Club 3.
I nfrx'-ox ia l
lioUsH, LUCILE-Girl Reserves 1, 23
Student Council 3.
HOXVI-I, KATHl,El5NfM1lllHl1d, Ind.,
High School 1, 2, 35 Girls' Basket-
ball Team 1g Operetta 1, 2: Junior
Class Play 3g Junior Reception Coin-
mittee 3g Vice-President of Class 3.
Romans, DoRoTHY-fFriendship Club
3, 4, Secretary 4, American History
HOCKVVELL, BLANCHE-Girl Reserves
I, 2, Girls' Glee Club 4g American
History Club 4.
RoBsoN, EILEEN-NCXX'C3Stl8, Ind.,
High School 1, 2, Secretary of Class
2g Student Council 2, 3g Commer-
cial Club 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3g
Science Club 4, American History
ROUSH, LLOYD+CO1Tl111CI'C1Hl Club 3,
4, Science Club 4.
Romznrs, LILLIE-Senate 1. 21 Boost-
ers' Club 2g Commercial Club 3,4.
RINKEB, MARGARET'-M0fl0Fl1 Lang-
uage Club 2, 35 Junior Minstrel 3g
Girl Reserves 3. X
I ifnf'rv-'rwo H
SAFFORD, HELEN-GiFlS, Glee Club 2.
3, Girl Reserves 3, Student Council
3, Latin Club 3, Junior Minstrel 3,
Annual Staff 4, Club Editor.
ROZELLE, VERNON-Latin Club 3,
Science Club 3, American History
Club 4, Treasurer.
SHILLINGFORD, Gmf:NEvA-Home Eco-
nomics Club 2, Commercial Club 3,4.
SMITH, AsA-Student Council 2, '
Science Club 2, Band 2, 3, Track
SCHUSTER, HARRY-Commercial Club
1, Senate 1, Dramatic Club 1, 2,
Boosters' Club 2, 4, Boys' Glee Club
1, 2, 4, Operetta 2, Junior Recep-
tion Committee 3.
SHOULTZ, VVANDA-Gll'l Reserves 1,
4, Nature Study Club 4, American
History Club 4.
SHANNQN, DoN+Operetta 1, Student
Council 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3,
Science Club 2, 3, 4, President 4,
Nature Study Club 3, 4, President 3,
4, Boys' Glee Club 3, 4, Junior Min-
strel 3, Annual Staff 4, Snap Editor,
Dramatic Club 4, Assistant Stage
Manager 2, 3, 4, Advisory Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4.
1 nfrx'-'THREE l
SCALES, ETTA-Girl Reserves 3, 4,
Latin Club 4.
THURsTor-I, HILRERT-Hi-Y 3, 4.
STICKLER, HENRY-Spiceland, Ind.,
High School, 1, 2, Basketball Team
1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball Team 1, 2, Track
Team 1, 2, Track Squad 3.
SOUTHARD, Lois-Girl Reserves 1, 2.
35 Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Home
Economics Club 2, 4, American His-
tory Club 49 Annual Staff 4, Typist.
STORM, RUSSELL-Orchestra 13 Girl
Reserves Play 4, Dramatic Club 4,
Basketball 4, Football 4, Boosters'
STEWART, CHESTER-Hi-Y 3, 4g Bas-
ketball 3, 4g Track Squad 3.
STARR, FRANK-Advisory Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4.
SWIFT, ELEANOR-Plainfield, Ind.,
High School 1, 2, Washington High
School, Indianapolis, 3, Anderson
High School 4, Home Economics
Clth 1, 23 Glce Club 2, Science Club
3g Girl Reserves 3, 4.
TAYLOR, GERALDINE-GiFlS' Glce Club
2, 3, Junior Minstrel 3g Operetta 3.
TEETER, BRANDON-Bunker Hill, Ind.,
High School 1, 3, Class President 1,
Manual Training High School, I'nd-
ianapolis, 2, Vice-President of Class
3, Basketball 35 Junior Reception
Committee 3, Senate 4.
TRUSNER, PAULINE-Girl Reserves 45
lxllodjcrln Language Club 45 Science
SYLVESTEV, AUGUSTUS - American
History Club 4.
' Tlsusn, C1I.,xnL12s
.1 'W ' ' .r A
,N,,i , 1l4DQf9
WABLE, LUCILE-Commercial Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, Amer-
ican History Club 4.
VAN WINKLE, KEITH-Student
Council 1, 2, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Nature
Study Club 3, Hi-Y 4.
VINCENT, EVELYN-Lakewood, Ohio, S
High School 1, Ridgeville, Ohio,
High School 2, Courtesy Club 2,
Lincoln High School, Cleveland,
W1sATHEnFoRD, EDNA-Chorus 3.
hNERTZ, NAKIMI-HOIHC Economics
Club 1, 'Girls' Glee Club 2, Operetta
XNETZEL, MARIE-Girl Reserves 1. 2,
3, 4, Student Council 3, Home Eco-
nomics Club 2, 3, Junior Minstrel 3:
X-Ray Staff 3, 4, Exchange Editor:
Junior Reception Committee 3,
American History Club 4.
I IfIIf'rv-SIX 1
YoUNG, ASIA-Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
4, Junior Minstrel 3, Gym Circus 4.
VVRIGHT, JAMESN-Gas City, Ind.,
High School 1, 2, 3, Latin Club 1:
Member of Parliament 2, Boosters'
Club 3, Annual Staff 3, Assistant
Art Editor, Junior Reception Com-
mittee 3, Junior Class Play 3.
WHETSEL, CHAnLEswTechnical High
School, Indianaoolis, 1. 2, 3, R. 0.
T. C. 1, 2, 35 Commercial Club 4.
WILEY, MARY-SlUd6Ht Council 1,
4, Science Club 2, Boosters' Club 2,
Home Economics Club 4.
ZVVICKEL, ELIZABIETH-Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4g Modern Language Club 3,
4, American History Club 4.
ZION, MAIITIIA-Girl Reserves lg
Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home
Economics Club 1, 2.
"Ile died suddenly in the midst
of happiness. He died with his high
ideals unlovvered. He died with all
the noble illusions of high minded
south undisturbed and undispelltd
Ili dud vsithout having lost am
lJlllOll with h1S exts fried on the
high mountains of life when b
xond mx question had he hvtd In
would hfue climbed
l Trzbule From His llotlier
llu tribute her school friends
offu to the memory of this fini
spirited democratic girl is best ex
prtssid 1l'l these simple lines
Fo llvi ll'l thc htarts Wt lt ive
l 1 unu
ls not to die
XX XYXF ABBO 1
lo lilllllllbel' a school ftllovx
lid companion for the unassuming
fl1L1NllN quqlltx ot his life for the
sincnretw of his vword and of hls
ut 15 a splendid tributt to thc
chu sh such memorits th y rt
plc xsant And the incldcnt of dt 1th
will not Ll lse them
I LSIIIR T-XNNLR
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cf lift dl ms to himsclf fl host of
f 1iIlllS l-'0flLCtll'l0' on the YlltllLS
of thc fibsent one it 18 good to it
number him as cheerful find hope
ful mel going fibout his businvss
vnth '1 smile on his fact tdklllg tht
chinus find changes of this moxtll
lift like .1 man facing lough 1
smooth 'dike as it 111111
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5-illIMllliZlIl1l,.-X In Tl In
Baum, Martha Craig, Chests-on
Berry, Arthur Eder, Virgil
Blacknby, Jack 'Harris, Hardin
Brundage, VVilliam Hughes, Mill'ihf'llC'
Clark, Bcrlyn Jones, Warren
Kirkinan, Richard Schell, Josephine
McNabn0y, VVillia1n Snqith, Roy
Olvcy, 1.601131-d 'Smith, Virgil
Richards, Arthur Sturgeon, Haven
Bunyan, Glcn XvillllllllS, Merle-
Junior Class ' .
i 1 f 1
. I , I
Miss XVilson Mr. Cook
Sponsors . 1
Usually the Annual editor re-
marks, "Thcre's nothing to say
about the Juniors." NVQ-ll, there is: '
in fact, we are about to say it.
In September, 1928, a very
august body met in the auditorium.
We looked upon ourselves, and saw
that we were good. ln order to make
ourselves heard officially we elect-
ed, with all due pomp and cere-
mony, the following officers: Tom
Wilson, Presidentg James Bennett,
Vice-President, Farrell WVinship,
Treasurer, Julia Ellen Kennedy,
Secretary. Miss Mary Wilson and
Mr. H. P. Cook were elected spon-
sors. VVe made one change in our
official corps: Tom Wilson moved I.,
away in January and we chose Martha Anne Bailey as presi
Of course we are vain, so early in the year we se
sweaters. Later we blossomed forth in anklets and wristlets, of green white,
the class colors. All together, we felt ourselves to be a very decorative feature of
the landscape roundabout. ,
The Junior Class has had a very important place in both the curricular and
the extra curricula life of the school. Five Juniors belong to the Honorary
Society. Nine .luniors were on the Xx-Ray Staff, and one was a member of the An-
nual Staff. We helped the music department sponsor the entertainment given by
the Indiana Glee Club, on February 13. Before the tournaments we sold souvenir
basket balls on red and green ribbons. But the crowning triumph of the year was
the Junior-Senior reception, the glories of which it is not modest for us to recount.
Of course, every class thinks: well of itself, and in superlative terms. In the
class of 1930 there are two hundred thirty-five members. Of this group many
boys and girls have gone clear school together and they are therefore, bound by
old ties of loyalty and common interests. The end is in sight and with it there
will, of course, come regrets. But it is a pleasant thing to be associated with the
Junior Class of Anderson High. School. Our aim is to leave a worthy record.
Bailey, Martha Ann
Brown, Sam .
Gardner, Jane Ann
The Junior Class
Johnson, Donald ,
I' SIXTY-'l'XVO I
Parsons, Anna May
Van Dyke, Clyde
Soplho more Class
f 1 1 .
Miss Lewis Mr. H. Miller
Once on a time a man named
Webster wrote a dictionary in
which he said this: "Sophomorical:
pertaining to or characteristic of a '
sophomore, hence, pretentious,- in-
flated in style or manner." That
may be very truthful, but it is not
very flattering. Furthermore, look-
ing back and also looking ahead, it
seems to us that Webster made a
mistake. As Freshmen we were very
much more pretentious than we are
now, and the bird's eye view we
are permitted of the Seniors would
lead us to believe that if there is
any inflation in style or manner--
well, it is not in the Sophomores. .
To be in step, we had a meeting in September 1928, and elected -class officers:
ltalph Crisler, President, Ed Ellison, Vice-President, Dan Quickel, Treasurer,
Alice Smith, Secretary. We also asked Miss Mildred Lewis and Mr. Herbert Miller
to beour class sponsors, giving them the hope that some day we would be Juniors.
We have not done very much we care to brag about just yet, but we have as-
pirations. The Freshmen have supplanted us in the affection of the upper classmen.
The teachers put any extra time they have on us. And so we worry along, looking
forward to the day when we shall blossom out and show the whole school, teachers
and everybody, what they have been overlooking every day. It hath not yet ap-
peared what We shall be.
Next year we shall speak with much more impressiveness of our "splendid
record, our worthy ideals," and our general value to the entire school. We may
remark upon our social successes and our collective and individual glories.
Every dog has his day,-according to the great bard. VVe ask your continued
interest in our doings, and we predict for ourselves "a great futuref' For the
present we withdraw from the written page, looking toward the limelight of
Seniority. And we sign ourselves, very respectfully Cas becomes our stationb.
the Sophomore Class.
dglndiamx V 1
SIXTX SEVEN J
Freshman Class , - F ' K
1 . 1
Mr. Bouge Miss Day
If the old saying,-there is t
power in numbers,-means what 5
it says, the class of '32 should rise
to fame. The Class roll shows six '
hundred eighty-eight members, in-
cluding the mid-year Freshmen.
Officers of this class, popularly
chosen, are these: President, John
Holten, Vice-President, Dale Catt,
Secretary, Mary Griffith, Treasurer, .
Tom Werbe. The sponsors of the ' Y '
class are Miss Pauline Day and Mr. h
Carl Bongc. X
The Freshman class never does I -r"
anything very spectacular-except
to enter high school. We just hear
the slings and arrows of outrage-
ous upper classmen, and take whatever is handed us when honors are passed
around. NVe may not know so much as the rest of the school body, but we are
not aware of it, so we are happy. VVe take the seats that are left over in the
study halls, we park our gum dutifully,-or swallow it, we tiptoe in the corri-
dors, we laugh at the jokes of the teachers and the Seniors, and in every way
we comport ourselves humbly. There's really only one place where we are ex-
pected to have a voice, and thatis at pep meetings. VVho is it makes the big
noise there? VVhy, Freshmen. Of course, we might comfort ourselves with such
adages as "Great oaks from little acorns grow," and the "good goods in small
packages" one, or the "little but mighty" idea, but we are so busy getting our
"amo,,' Mamas," uilllliltvy and learning who or what X equals that we do not have
time to wax wise. Besides, nobody except ourselves would think us worth the
effort. So, we'll just patter along and bide our time. Itis a long lane that has no
turning, though, and the first bend is in sight.
"Freshy, Freshy, don't you cry, -
They,ll quit razzin, you bye and bye."
gilll'llflilliEllll'l,., f 1
W 1llB Class
On February 13, there appeared in the X-Ray the picture of a gaint stork,
carrying in its prodigious bill the mid-year Freshmen. Beside this venerable bird
ran the legend: "We are here--two hundred twenty strong. Consider our tender
age, our trustfulness, the pitfalls which may lie before us, the eagerness with
which we fill the study halls and hurry to class rooms. By preeept and by
example we will follow.
VVe are the Freshmenlv
That was all in our honor. VVe had a big banquet over in Junior High, dates
and everything, and, armed with a diploma, we move across the street.
V 4 xi-1
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2 ' Xe
' if 2
he ll life
A school day is made up of a round
of things, and almost every day differs
from every other in what it brings.
First and foremost, there is the sche-
duled program of class room work.
But, in with the routine' of this pro-
gram we have many activities which
are affiliated with the various depart-
ments, or which are the outgrowth
of a particular interest held in com-
mon by certain groups of students. We
are happy to present to the reader,
on the pages to follow, by picture and
by explanation, a panorama of the
school in action. The View is some-
what sketchy, to be sure, but it takes
the reader through classroom and hall,
into club meeting or social gather
ing, to program or festivity.
It is our desire that our school
fellows may find special pleasure in
this review. May it always bring you
happy memories of your high school
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F-1 PRESIDENT ......................................... .... C lara Justice
f VICE-PRESIDENT .............. ...... E dgel Carr
0 l g ' 0 SECRETARY-TREASURER .................,.................................. Max Fraze
Q fmwf SPONSORS ........ Miss Margaret Merkel' and Mr. William L. Peck
Y- The Honorary Society was organized through the efforts
0530 of the Student Council, by Miss Anna B. Lewis, then dean of
girls in Anderson High School. It was organized to confer
honor on those students who have exceptionally high scholastic standing. To be a
member a student must have sixteen credits, eight of which must have been made
in Anderson High School. One-half of his semester averages must be A, and not
more than one-fourth B. One is a member only after the Society and faculty have
voted him in and after the initiation is completed.
Members of this society enjoy the distinction of receiving a special pro
meritis certificate bearing the motto "Summa cum laude", which means "With
highest praise." They receive these certificates at Commencement. They are also
entitled to wear gold hexagon-shaped pins, set with six pearls and engraved with
the official emblem of the organization, which is an open book and a torch.
This year's graduating class has nine members in the society. The Junior
Class has four members. The present roll of members is this: Clara Justice, Eva-
lyn Dawson, Ray Dawson, Edgel Carr, Max Fraze, Alice Schrope, Lyle Hackle-
man, Elizabeth Meo, Catherine Thayer, Louise Luther, Eleanor McDaniels, James
Turnquist, Virginia Bronnenberg, and Mary Symoens.
The Annual Staff
Of all the glorious adventures, the
most glorious is the publishing of "a high
school annual. The many momentous
decisions that must be madeg the serious
predicaments into which an honest, up-
right group of people like the Annual
Staff get themselves-it is enough to
turn the hair gray. But these things are
over-balanced by the countless humor-
ous situations we meet, and by the
boundless joy one derives from doing
the difficult. Every member of the 1929
INDIAN Staff is justly proud of his ac-
complishments, wherefore we shall di-
gress a moment to give some little ac-
count of these persons.
First, we present the Editor-in Chief,
Eugene Birch, who, like all other edi-
tors, was a regular fiend. He was always
hanging dire threats over the heads of
his subjects. But now, fellow staffmen,
he shall haunt your dreams no more.
By some queer turn of fate the Assis-
tant Editor-in-Chief was of a directly
opposite disposition. Ray Dawson, who
contributed the theme for your book,
was not very dominating, yet he was a
reliable, thorough and persistent helper.
The INDIAN was outstandingly a finan-
cial success this year, all due, of course,
to Merval Crisler, Business Manager, who
was wisely guided by Mr. W. H. Brin-
son and ably assisted by Robert Baker,
a Junior in training. Collecting and ju-
diciously spending 33,000 takes real in-
genuity, and Merval and his collabora-
tors showed this quality.
Lois Southard, the typist, was very
active, though she was seldom seen or
heard. She was a fast and accurate little
stenographer, saving the editors much
time and worry.
You need no introduction to the Cir-
culation Manager and his assistant. When
you know that they had 1275 subscrib-
ers, you will understand how thorough-
ly Ralph Cecil and his assistant, James
Turnquist, under the supervision of Mr.
Peck, became acquainted with the stu-
Now meet the Art Editor, Thomas
Grifiith. The '29 yearbook is very beau-
tiful because Tom and his associates in
the Annual Art Class started out with
the idea of making it so. The members
nt the class were, Ray Dawson, Alyce
Hollingsworth. Golden Harry, Charles
McFarland, Evalyn Dawson. Martha
Bowers, Mildred Hartzell, Wilbur Hop-
kins, and Mary Carr. Miss Wilma Bal-
yeat, their good angel, of course direct-
ed their efforts. To her we owe much of
the success of the art work of the book.
V Sl xi vrx -FIYEl
There are three reasons why the An-
nual is a good production from a liter-
ary standpoint, Mary McCleary. Clara
Justice, and Miss Blanche Swindell. Usu-
ally a yearbook staff is lucky to have on
it a teacher who is a craftsman with the
pen, but we had not only the teacher,
but also two students who thus qualify.
Now for the sectional editors. Ronald
Keffer and Marc Donnelly gathered pic-
tures and facts, put them together, and
present to you an excellent athletic sec-
tion. Accurate, snappy reports they have
given. just what their readers want.
The largest division of the Annual is
occupied by the Seniors. That is why
such a responsible young lady as Thel-
ma Dunbeck was chosen editor, and re-
liable old Philip Keltner as assistant.
A new section has been included in
the INDIAN this year. It is the School
Life division. Two departments are re-
sponsible in the main for its composi-
tion. The 'Activities Editor, together with
her three helpers, Ruth Richardson. who
handled Music and Dramaticsg Helen
Safford, who was responsible for Or-
ganizations, and Miss Helen McKinney,
supervisor, offers in this section a splen-
did panorama of the school in action.
Robert Hilligoss, as head of the Fea-
tures section, wove his features through
the School Life and Advertising sec-
tions. VVorking along with him were Don
Shannon, Snap Editor, Vivian Brown-
ing, Diary and Contests, Robert Shoe-
maker, of the "Rudolph Ratnest" fameg
and Archie Layton and Harold Miller.
The last part, but certainly one of the
most important, is the Advertising sec-
tion. Robert Clark, Advertising Manager,
and Robert Kappeler, assistant, have,
vnder the guidance of Mr. Barner, col-
lected thirty-two pages of ads which
will be of real interest to you, as well
as a great help to our finances.
This is the staff. Giving you this An-
nual has meant hard work and sacrifice
on their part. We hope you will appre-
ciate their efforts and those of their ad-
visers: Mr. NV. H. Brinson, Miss Wilma
Balveat. Mr. C. P. Barner, Miss Blanche
Swindell, Mr. XV. L. Peck, Miss Helen
McKinney, and Miss Mary Miller.
Aside from the foregoing official mem-
bers of the staff there is a group of stu-
dents to whom credit is due. We refer to
Mr. Barnerts print shop boys: Donald
Johnson, Herbert Bronnenberg, Dwain
Dennison, Fred Martin, Gerald Lee, and
Bertram Robbins. These boys, under the
direction of Mr. Barner, printed the An-
nual and it is a piece of work of which
we all are justly proud.
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Xnllliary Staff p
The X-Ray, weekly publication of the Anderson Senior High School, has had
loyal support from the student body this year. The cost of subscription was
lowered and consequently the income from circulation has exceeded that of the
advertising. A fund now exists which is sufficient in amount to enable the paper
to offer some special features next year.
Staff members who deserve Commendation for their work on the X-Ray are
these: Max Fraze, Editor-in-Chiefg Collins Burnett, Associate Editorg Robert
Bailey, Advertising Managerg Wayne Kinley, Circulation Managerg George Hitz.
and Norman Werking, contributors to the athletic columnsg Virginia Bronnen-
berg and Laurel Carr, Exchangesg Jessie Nooney, whose poetic slant on life has
produced some unusual editorialsg Louise Badgley, feature writerg Evalyn Daw-
son, with her "Attic Studio Notesg" and Philip Keltner, author of the inimitable
"Out Our VVay."
Other staff members ,whose work has been less conspicious but none the less
essential are Julia Ellen Kennedy, Jane Ann Gardner, Robert Bright, Catherine
Cutler, and Dick Preston.
Mr. VV. H. Brinson has this year served as business manager for the X-Ray,
and Mr. C. P. Barner has had charge of the printing of the paper. Mrs. Mae Henry
and Mrs. Helen Preston have taken a large part of the responsibilityl in the prod-
uction of material for the paper and the editing of the copy. To these faculty ad-
visers we acknowledge our indebtedness.
The X-Ray is an old institution in the school and its importance in the
school life should be ever increasing. Through school papers we make acquaint-
ance with other schools in the state. Through the XRay we advertise ourselves.
VVe look forward confidently to renewed interest in the X-Ray next year and to
its continued growth as a publication.
M I I SIEVIENTY-EIGHT l
PRESIDENT ...................... Louise Badglcy VICE-PRESIDENT .................... Jane Webb
SECRETARY ..... Lolaine Pendleton TREASURER ..... .... ..... E v alyn Dawson
CHAIRMEN OF GROUPS
VIRGINIA BRONNENRERG, JEAN POLAND, DOROTHY PARKER,
SARAH SMITH, MARY KATHERINE BRADFORD
SPONSOR: Miss Dorothy Kemp
The Girl Reserves is one of the most active of high school organizations. lt
is divided into four hobby groups: Handicraft, Sports, Dramatic, and Scribes.
Each group is made up of girls who have a common interest, as designated by
the group names.
Louise Badgley and Alice Smith represented the club at a conference at
Camp Grey, near Saugatuck, Michigan, last summer. Many of the girls spent ten
days during the summer at the G. R. Camp, at Camp Delight, near Noblesville.
During the year the girls entertained the Hi-Y boys at a Hallowe'en party,
and in the Christmas holidays they gave a party for one hundred poor children
of the city and presented them with gifts made by the Handicraft group. The
climax of the year's program was a three-act comedy, "The New Poor," given
in connection with the Hi-Y club. Miss Eleanor Nims and Mrs. Goldie Repetto
have helped much in carrying out the programs. . A
SENIOR HI-Y JUNIOR HI-Y
PRESIDENT: Ray Dawson . .....,...... .....,... R obert Bailey
VICE-PRESIDENT: Philip Keltner .... ..,.......... I Kenneth Lewis
SECRETARY: Merual Crisler ........ ...... R obert Armstrong
TREAsURER:Georg'e Hartzell ..,........ ................. C arl Anderson
If der the guidance of Mr. E. A. Johnson, Mr. H. P. Cook, Mr. J. D. Miller,
and Mr. NV. L. Peck, the Senior Hi-Y Club has just completed a most successful
car The outstanding achievement of the year was the formation of a Junior
y.. b C
Hi-Y Club, intended for the extension of Hi-Y influence throughout the school.
A Hi-Y 'Gospel Team was organized this year. This team led church services,
young people's meetings, and vesper services in eighteen different churches in
' ' ' ' - 1" K nneth
Anderson and in neighboring towns. The members weie these boys. e
James, Everett Hull, Howard Hull, Edward Vermillion, Robert Baker, Robert
Cridge, Carl Martz, Jr., Eugene Birch, and Ray Dawson.
Other features of the year's program included a Girl Reserves-Hi-Y party,
' l t d as the
and the presentation of a jeweled pin to the Senior boy who is e ec e '
member living nearest to the ideals of the Club. On April- 19, "The New Poor,"
the G. R.-Hi-Y play was given. In the spring a Senior farewell party was given.
I EIGHTY l
I PRESIDENT ............................. Robert Shoemaker
VICE-PRESIDENT ..... ........4 W ayne Kinley
- SECRETARY ......... .... l 'irginia Richey
'rm l'l" WUI!-fn TREASURER ........... ..... E lizabeth Meo
'I READING CLERH ..... .............. lk 'ellie Brown
-- r -1 SPONSOR ............... ...... .............. ll l r. J. C. Black
ENGLISH CRITIC ............................................ Miss Esther Hoskins
The High School Senate is the oldest organization of the school and has
always played an important part in School life. It was organized twenty-four
years ago by Oswald Ryan, when he was a Sophomore in this high school,
under the supervision of Mr. J. C. Black. Mr. Ryan is now a lawyer in this city.
Mr. Black is still the active sponsor of the club and has given his loyal support
to the Senate since its founding.
The purpose of this organization is to train students in oratory and parliam-
entary law and to acquaint them with the rituals of our government. The proced-
ure of our Senate follows that of the National Senate, the style and order being
taken directly from it. The organization is worthy of support, as has been amply
demonstrated by the increasing powers in oratory among the students who attend
its regular sessions.
During the year many interesting Subjects were discussed in the Senate meet-
ings. The business of introducing bills was of great value to the 1llCIllb6l'S from
the standpoint of training in parliamentary rules and instruction in governmental
machinery. Along with the acquirement of hard, practical facts came also a
training in the art of living with people.
The Club enjoyed a Hallowe'en party on October 30, and a Christmas party
and pot luck supper on December 18. In the spring a skating party was held, to
which all of the Students of the school were invited. The Club has had a very
successful year in its whole program of activities.
1 PRESIDENT .......
SED SEcnE'rAm' .....,..... .....
I Hom 5 115: f
li Elli.-XDIANG CLEHK
. Beecher Kurt:
Mr. J. C. Blacls
The Student Council, a large and dis-
tinctly democratic legislative organization,
is probably the most important activity in
the extra-class life of this school.
The high school students are divided into advisory groups
with a faculty member in charge of each. From each of these
groups a member is elected to represent his Home Room in the
It is the primary aim of the Student Council to carry on to a greater extent
that which the Whole student body endorses, and to maintain good government in
the school by fostering the virtues of self-control, courtesy, cooperation, and
obedience to lawful authority. The Student Council passes regulations pertaining
to the entire student body and is always on the lookout for suggestions for the
bettermcnt of the school.
Ever since the organization of the Council in 1919 the semesters have been
full of activity on the part of this body. The Council sponsored our first annual
oratorical contest, and it helped to direct the gymnasium drive. It has aided the
city library during Library XVeek. Through its efforts in 1923, monthly honor rolls
are compiled. Last semester it secured permission for the school to hold pep
sessions before each athletic meet. The weekly meetings of the Student Council
are always interesting gatherings.
mllfia f 1
The Library is the Very heart of the school. lnto it every hour of the day
ilock students for reference work and study. The tables are usually filled to
Capacity, and indeed, every Corner of the room is in use. Ferns, gay flowers,
Colorful posters, a row of magazines, a bulletin board full of interesting and at-
tractive pictures, Clippings of weekly news, Cartoons, new book jackets, and
I!HHOLIHC61I1i3llt557Illl these lend to the atmosphere which draws students to th'-
library. Beearse the :school has far outgrown its quarters, the library can be used
for little more than referenee work.
Reference books, biography, history, fiction, encyelopedias, magazines,-all
the appointments of the modern library we are gradually ZlCClllllLll2ltll'lf-I.
Miss Hilligoss has been assisted by Thelma Dunbeck and Lois Southard, all
year. These girls have helped her to Catalogue the library. Alice Shott, Dorothy
Shepherd, Virginia Shettle, Frances Arbogast, and Francis Pouqh have also
helped Miss Hilligoss in library Work.
DNNG ROOM .
TEACHERS: Mrs. Margaret Leachman, Mrs. Anne Sayre,
Miss Celia Carson, and Miss Mary Louise Tilman
Millinery, Clothing, Foods, and Household Management are the szbjeets taught
in the Domestic Science Department. The department is a very important pari
of the school and is very ably led by Mrs. Leachman.
The first term the Clothing Classes did charity work. They made garments
for the Christmas mother. The cooking classes served meals to the teachers, to
the school board, and to the students of the department themselves.
In May the annual Style Show was given bythe Clothing and Millinery classes.
The first term the Home Economies Club met and helped with the garments
for the Christmas mother. The Club officers were: President, Louise Mayg Vice
President., Miriam Duifyg Secretary, Dorothy Shepherdg Treasurer, Dorothy Eastes.
V www -Fowl
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PRINTING .................. Claude P. Barner DHAFTING ........... .... R alph J. Cullipher
Co-UPEHATIVE TEACHERS: Carl Bonge, H. Lindsey, L. B. Mather,
Ray Sherman, F. W. Stoler, and W. Ashley.
Co-operative Education is nothing more than a plan whereby the students
are given theoretical instructions in the school, with an application of the theory
in actual shop practice. The Co-operative course provides an opportunity for
active participation in the subject being learned.
The Print Shop endeavors to educate boys in the fundamentals of printing
and to give them enough manipulative skill and technical information to enable
them to progress successfully in the job after leaving school.
The Drafting course endeavors to equip the student with the fundamentals
of drawing, both Machine and Architectural, which will enable them to secure
employment and to progress in their work.
DATTEFQN Snow '
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PATTERN MAKING ................ J. Lee Hale CABINET MAKII-TG .,...... Gordon Julu:
MACHINE SHOP .......,.... Howard L. Sharpe
The Pattern Making course endeavors to equip the students in the funda-
mental principals involved in pattern making, sufficient to enable them to secure
employment and to progress in their line of work.
Cabinet Making and Carpentry courses are so designed as to give the student
fundamental principles in both cabinet mal-Ling sud carpentry which will enable
them to leave the shops with enough occupational informiltion to become profil-
The Machine Shop course offers the student the necessary and fundamental
operations required successfully to follow the trade of tool making. In addition
to the manipulative skills that are acquired by the students, plus the technical
information which is given, they are able to secure employment and to progress
in the trade after leaving school.
mfdlialmfa i llllf Icgli Tl
PRESIDENT ............ ............... B en Harris SECRETARY ...... , . ..... Margaret Dixon
VICE-PRESIDENT ........ Harriet Reynolds TREASURER ........................ Richard Clute
The Commercial Club was organized in 1922, to promote accuracysaiid effi-
ciency and to bring the students into closer relationship with the commercial
world. It is composed of students in the Commercial Department, and students
may join if they take at least one Commercial subject.
During the year the Commercial Club bought billboards for the various class-
rooms. They also bought a stop Watch for the typewriting teachers.
Mr. A. R. Roggy, head of the Commercial Department, is sponsor of the club.
He is assisted by Miss Mazzie Bailey, Mr. Ralph Shields, Miss Elizabeth Potter, Miss
Reba Arbogast, Miss Marjorie Parrish, and Mrs. Crutchfield.
PRESIDENT .................... Evelyn Dawson SECRETARY ...,................ Lyle Hackleman
VICE-PRESIDENT ..,. Julia Ellen Kennedy TREASURER .................... Robert Sibbert
SPONSORS: Miss Jennie Sloan and Miss Helen McKinney
The purpose of this newly organized club is to stimulate interest in our
national history and to increase appreciation of our national achievments. All
students who are taking or have had American history are eligible to membership.
One hundred and sixty are now members. The Club has brought five historical
films of the "Chronicles of America" series to the high school. From the proceeds
of these pictures, colored prints of historical subjects have been purchased and
framed for the history rooms and the library. The Club has sponsored the first
National Flag Contest and has done some interesting Work in pageantry, debate,
and historical plays. A A p A - . .,
Modern language Club
PRESIDENT .................... Collins Burnett SI2cmaTAnY .,.......... Julia Ellen Kennedy
VICE-PRESIDENT ................ Robert Baker THEASUREIR .........,.... Lolaine Pendleton
SPONSORS: Miss Gladys Graham, Miss Helen Mechtle, and Miss Elizabeth Potter
The Modern Language Club was formed in 1927, by the combination of the
Spanish and French Clubs. At their meetings many interesting reports were
given about the legends of the French and the Spanish people. Gaines of the two
countries weree played. At Christmas an elaborate program was given, followed
by a potluck supper and an exchange of gifts. Later in the year the Club en-
joyed two theater parties at the Riviera.
PRESIDENT ............ ...... L onise Luther SECIlE'l'.'XIlY ,.., ..,..... 1 innice Achor
VICE-PRESIDENT ..................., Laurel Carr Tnlalxsulnan ........ ..... I Jatlzerine Sauter
SPONSOR: Miss Fannie Nagle
The Latin Club has had an interesting year. The programs presented this
year have taken a new turn. "Gains Fabricius,,' a historical dialogue, and "Fortis
Puellas," a comedy, were given by members of the Club. At Christmas the Roman
Saturnalia was celebrated. This was a festival given in Home in honor of the Goal
Saturn, It approached our Christmas celebration in character. In its play time
the Club worked cross word puzzles and played Latin verb and noun games.
C I EN
Science and Mathematics Club
PRIQSIDHNT ....,................... Don Shannon SEC.-TIKEAS. ................ Thelma Dunbeek
VICE-PRESIDENT .............. David Sliefler AssIs'r. SEC.-TnEAs .......... Harold Miller
SPONsons: Mr. B. B. Horton and Mr. F. W. Sfolcr
The Science and Mathematics Club was organized in 1918 by the members of
the Science dCD2l1'tlllClllQ,- in order to study, outside of class, different phases of
Science not taught in high school.
Nature Study Club
PRIcsInnN'1' .................,...... Don Shannon SEC.-TIHEAS. ............................ Alice Shelf
VICE-PIIIESIDIENT ........ Mildred Hartzell SPONSOR ......,............. Mr. H. P. Cook
The Nature Study Club is an organization which was launched by the Botany
llCDilI'tlllCl1t. There are twenty-five members, who do individual work on different
projects in which they are interested: trees, birds, insects, wild flowers, shrubs.
fish, butterflies, and fossils.
VALIANT G. NIMS, Director
ELEA1'-Ion NiMs and ELo1sE TYKLE, Assistants
The aim of Physical Education is to develop the boys and girls mentally and
In Anderson we have two gymnasiums to use for our classes, and with these
we handle a large number of students. VVe have also a swimming pool, which is
used on alternate weeks by the boys and the girls. The present program provides
two forty-minute periods twice a week for the work.
The animal Athletic Circus which is given by the Physical Education Depart-
ment brings before the public the type of work that is being done in regular
classes. A number of students from each class take part in this demonstration of
marching, folk dancing, games, tumbling, apparatus work, swimming, and free
Having developed our physical aim through exercises, our educational aim
is to teach honesty, obedience, loyalty, and courtesy.
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Band and Urchestra
The Anderson -Senior High School Band is a source of
pride to the school body and appears on a football field or
before the huge crowds which always fills our gymnasium on
the occasion of a basketball game, ther is a thrill which rises
in us, the forerunner of pep and school spirit. Their flashy
uniforms add life and color to any school gathering.
The band always plays for school sports events. On several
f occasions this year the band appeared on Auditorium pro-
Mr. Rcncenberger grams. Mr. Richard Rencenberger, director, has presented the
group in concert, before both the school andpublic audiences, The work done in
study for these public performances was on such compositions as those of Sergei
Rachmaninoff, John Sousa, and Victor Herbert. Among the hardest of the com-
positions studied were two Pier Gynt Suites and Orpheus Overture. The band
played for the Easter Egg Hunt at NN'ashington School, on March 29.
James Daly and John Jackson, members of our band, represented Anderson
in the All-State Band which played for the State Teachers Association in lndian-
apolis, in October.
The Orchestra, under the direction. of Mr. Richard Rencenberger, reached
a membership of fifty this year, which exceeds the record of any previous year.
As a feature of the school life, the orchestra has held a prominent place through-
out the year. The group appeared on Auditorium programs, the Christmas
entertainment, at both performances of the Sen-
ior Class Playg in fact, the orchestra was fea-
tured at all school functions. The orchestra
played the music for the opera, "The ,Pied Piper
of Hamelin," which was given by the Glee Clubs
on March 28 and 29.
The group this year studied and played
"The Unfinished Symphonyf' by Franz Shubert,
"L Arsienne Suitcf' "Two Guitarsf, and many
other diflicult compositions, classical and mod-
crn. The character of the work done by the or-
ganization is attested by the fact that a repre-
sentative from the organization was invited to
play in the National High School Orchestra,
which appeared in Chicago, March, 19285 under
the direction of Frederick Stock, director of the
Chicago Symphony Orchestra. Ruth Richardson,
celloist, was Anderson's representative. The ora
chestra went to Muncie to the Music Festival
during Music Week in May. Many schools in the
district were there.
Our band and our orchestra are two organ-
izations of our school of which we are justly 3
proud. With pleasure we present them to you '
on the next page.
Ii,. , ,.lf, ei TICDQD
FIRST Row: Cridge, Hull, Hartz. SECOND Row: Larmore, Clayton, Goacher, Slick, Steves, Dailey,
Jackson, Dingworlh, Gartin, Achor. THIRD Row: Cook, Lewis, Cleveland, Mason, Hampton, Brown,
Dennis, Arhart, Philips, liirklnan, Foumu-1 Row: Keepers, Striker, Rittenhouse, Lawler, Kirkinan,
Richardson, Dyer, Anderson, Polk. FIFTH Row: Birch, Carr, Fraze, Anderson, Hull, Van XVinklc,
Mr. Rencenberger, Sihbach.
FIRST Row: Dingworth, Brown, Davis, Mills, Jackson, Feathcrston, Prophet, Stout, Nolan,
Spencer, Doctor, Richardson. SECOND Row: Reeves. Hanshew, Atteberry. Greer. Sibert. XVoycke,
Richardson, Grant, Ehle, Hancock, Jenkins, Rittenhouse. THIRD Row: Cook, XVilson, Penisten,,
Cleveland, Beachler, Peart, Coachifa, Farrer, XVilford, Anderson. FOURTH Bow: Birch, Hull,
Cronk, Flory, Mr. Rencenberger, Cridge, Hull, Rittenhouse, Daily.
S Glee Clubs
The Glee Clubs this year were Inade up of very fine talent.
The Clubs sang for Inany public affairs as well as for school
gatherings. They appeared at the Visiting Nurse's Shower, at
Baccalaureate Service, and at the Commencement exercises.
Eight members of the Glee Club attended the All-State
Chorus which sang for the State Teachers' Convention in
I Indianapolis last fall. These eight representives were Mary K.
.Bradford, Arlene Daily, Julia Ellen Kennedy, Vllilliam Mc-
Nabney, Kenneth Fadely, Raymond Mitchem, and John Couch.
Besides directing the two Glee Clubs, Miss Kifer has con-
ducted two classes in chorus work. Miss Kifer also has classes
in beginning and in advanced Music Appreciation, and classes
in beginning and advanced Harmony. These courses are unusual for the average-
On February 13, the Music Department sponsored the appearance ofthe
Indiana University Boys' Glee Club. On March 28 and 29 the Glee Clubs and
Choruses gave an Opera which was very successful. This opera, "The Pied
Piper of Hamelin,', was Written by Joseph VV. Clokey, and is based on the poem
of the same name, written by Browning.
THE STORY of HTHE PIED PIPER of l'l.-XINIELINH
Hamelin town is infested by rats. They have overrun the place, increasing
every day in numbers and boldness. The Mayor confesses his inability to rope
with the situation and all are in despair, when the Pied Piper appears and de-
clares that for one thousand guilders he will rid the town of rats. This proposal
is accepted and the Piper performs his part of the bargain by leading the rats
to the river where they perish. The Piper asks for his reward, but the Mayor re-
pudiates his promise. The Piper carries out a threat of punishment. He blows his
mystic melody and all the children of Hamelin, except one little lame boy, come
running to his call. They go dancing toward Koppelberg Hill, and are lost to sight.
The scene of the second act changes to the Mystic Mountains, where the child-
ren are happy and gay with wonderful toys and sprites and a beautiful Dream
Lady who sings
them to sleep.
Later, in Hamelin, the Piper returns, and after pleadings of the little lame
boy, he brings back his playmates to him. The Mayor expounds the lesson, that
promises made, if made at all, Inust be faithfully kept.
THE CAST OF CH
PROLOGUE .............. ...... ................................................................
l HE llflAYOR ............. ............................................
THE PIPER ........
THE LAME BoY
THE DREAM LADY
BALLET or Toes A
ND JUMPING JACKS ......
ACCOMPANISTS ....... ...................................
DIRECTED BY Miss I
Robert Clark, Keiih Van Winkle,
George Safford, and Max Liptrap
Julia Elle., Kennedy
Girls' and Boys, Glee Clubs
Longfellow School Children
Senior High School Girls
Junior High School Girls
.. Dorothy Kurtz and Mildred Meeker
Senior High School Orchestra
Girls? Gllee Cllmmlb
FIRST Row: Richardson, Scott, Browning, Schell, Harrison, Ault, Hammond, Daily, Bradford.
SECOND Row: Richie, Bowers, Dronberger, Huston, Dawson, XVebb, Jones, French, Meeker,
Accompanist, Stelle. THIRD Row: Avery, Johnson, Pierce, McElwain, McCord, Bird, Scott,
Prophet, Scanlon, Miss Kifer, Souders, Dallas, Oxnam, Dick,
Bcoysp Gllee Cllulb
FIRST Row: Garrd, Liptrap, James, XVerking, Kurtz. Accompunist, Kr-ltner, Mitchell, Marshall.
Clark. SECOND Row: Lee, Gilmore, Fisher, Mitchell, Miss Kifer, Shannon, Thimm, Baxter,
McNabncy. Tnmn Row: Katon, Osborne, Clute, Roniinc, Dawson, Kempw, Aspy, Post.
6 ' M I NINETY-EIGHT j
PRESIDENT ..........., Martha Ann Bailey SECRET.-Xl-RY .... ..... J ulia Ellen Kennedy
XYICE-PRESIDENT ................ Robert Goff TREASURER .... . ............ Louise Badgley
SeoNsoRs: Miss Mildred Lewis, Miss Halcyon Mendenhall,
and Miss Ethel Thurston
The activities' of the Dramatic Club this year have been varied. The Club
has studied the different phrases of dramatics, including the Art of Make-up,
Costuming, Great Playwrights, Contemporary Drama, and Rules for Amateur
At Christmas "Fiat Lux," a modern one-act mystery play, was presented in the
auditorium. This play was the story of Azariah, who had lost his faith in God be-
cause his son and daughter had been taken from him. He did not -celebrate
Christmas. On Christmas night four carol singers came to his door, spreading
Christmas cheerg and they asked him to burn a light that they might see their
way. Later he had a beaiitiful dream in which his son and daughter came back to
him. When he awoke his faith returned to him again. '
In the spring several plays were presented by groups within the club.
Active members of the club include these students: Eunice Achor, Howard
Armstrong, Martha Ann Bailey, Robert Bailey, Sylvia Bass, Louise Badgley, Janet
Badgley, Robert Baxter, Julian Bing, David Birch, Dorothea Bright, Mary Burke,
Nell Call, Helen Campbell, Josephine Class, Evelyn DeBolt, Miriam Duffy, Anna
Dykins, Thelma Dykins, Elizabeth Tracy, Virginia Browning, Jane Ann Gardner,
Katherine Sauter, VVayne Gilmore, Robert Goff, Mary K. Bradford, Phyllis Hock-
enberry, Ruth Hughes, Philip Keltner, Julia Ellen Kennedy, Richard Kirkman,
Mike McMahan, George Marshall, Eugenia Miley, John Moore, Emaline Morrow,
Geneva Quimby, l.aVaughn Rabourn, Evelyn Seanlan, Sarah Smith, 'Andrew
Schoeger, George Shawver, Mary Pettit, Jane VVebb,
l N1N1z'rY-NINE 1
rllflflflh, Philip Ii:-ltnerg S11Icli1'1'. Mike McMz1l1:1ng Lfum' Girl, Martha Anne Baileyg Priesl, David
Birchg Cm'0IIv1'x, Miriam Duffey. G1-xxvvzx Quimby, Ili-len Czmiphf-ll, Eugenia Milf-y.
l "'Picdl Piper of ll-lI.amcllin"
lfipvr. R2lyll10llCl Mitchemg .lI1111111', Philip Kc-lhiorg CUI'1NlI'fl1l0ll, Max Liptrap, Bob Clark. Georgv
Sznil'm'd, and KL-ith Yau XYiuklc-9 Townsmruz, Homer Aspyg Ilrenm l.ud11, Julia Ellen Kc-nnedyg
Night Wind, Mary Ki-lfllP1'lIl0 liradfordg Lumc Boy, Arlf-on Dailyg Tmvnspeople, Glcc Clubs.
I UNE IIUNIJRIQDI
IH!'h!l1'd XVfIlSl0lU, Robert Dorsieg Oliver 1Vi11slow. Mvrvul Crislerg Alun Jlartill, Mike BICNIZIIIHIIQ
Jlurk 1Vinsl0w, lice-vln-1' Kurtzg .Yrlzlvy lilalcc, Ma1'iI'rum'1-s Norvielg Jlrfrllm XVinslow, Sara Jane
Humphrx-yg ,-luguxlu H'in.vI0w, Louisv lizulglvyg Jlrs. WVinsIo111, Mary 31cCIva11'yg Jluid, Sarah Smith.
""lI'Ih1c New Poor"
The Grand Duke Boris Igorivitvh, Mvrvnl Crislerg Primm' Vladimir, Rohvrt Bakerg Count Ivan,
Ifdward V01'111i11io11g PI'fl1l'0SS Irilm, .Iauw XVebbg Jlury Jlulrrisvly. IEVIIIYII Dzxwsoug Mrs. Wvllby,
.Ivan Polandg Amos VV0lIby, Robert Claxrkg .'lIiIlc'1' Gllllwidga, Bob Criclgvg Connie VVCIIINI. Jam:
Aim Gardm-l'g Iivlly TVQIIIIU, Nliriaun llui1'vyg f,'I'11ll'l'l'lI, llzq' lI1'lvz'lim'. liohvrt Hiilignss,
oxrc HUNDRIII axial
Two Rector Scholarships are awarded annually to the two Senior boys hold-
ing highest honorsyin their class. The chief purpose of thc awards is to encourage
scholarship rather than to aid the financially unable. The Scholarship covers all
tuition and fees in the College of Liberal Arts. There are at present four Rector
Scholars from Anderson: Otto Behrens, .Ir., '32g Ward Hartzell, ,29g Robert Her-
itage, '31, and Harry McGoon, '32.
JOHN HERRON ART SCHOLARSHIP
The Art Association of Indianapolis each year offers twenty-five free scholar-
ships, one to a county, in the Art School of the John Herron Art Institute of
Indianapolis. The scholarships are awarded on a competitive basis.
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO HONOR SCHOLARSHIPS FOR MEN
Sixteen Honor Scholarships for men, based largely upon Alumni recommen-
dations, and covering full tuition for two years, are awarded annually in the Miss-
issippi Valley. A boy, to he eligible, must be an outstanding Senior or High School
graduate with a strong record of achievement in school activities, be in the
upper third of his class scholastically, and bear promise of future development.
KIWANIS SCHOLARSHIP KEYS ....
The Anderson Kiwanis Club last year presented six K. B. F. Keys to the
following honor students: Alta Vollmer, Charles Preston, Mary Ellen Davis, Alma
Conklin, Catherine Combs, and Lillian Benzenbauer. This year the organization
will present ten keys to the honor students. The first award is set with diamonds,
the second with rubies and the remaining six, plain bronze.
AMERICAN LEGION 'IBEST STUDENT" AWARDS
Last year the American Legion initiated the custom of presenting two medals
to the girl and boy in our school who had shown the best mental attitude in the
various school activities for that year. Clara Justice and Willard Baker were the
receivers of the original awards. The prizes were given on the pupils' rating in
scholarship, general character, sportsmanship, personality, leadership and
various other points.
CONSTITUTIONAL ORATORICAL CONTEST
The Constitutional Oratorical Contest is sponsored by the American Bar
Association. On March 8, 1929, the-local contestants, Wilbur Hoover, Philip
Ke1tner,'Floyd McClure, and William Roland delivered their orations. Philip
Keltner won First place in the local and county contests and Second in the
District. His subject was, "The Constitution, a 'Guarantee of the Liberty of the
MEMORIAL DAY DECLAMATION CONTEST
The Annual Memorial Day Declamation contest was won last year by Philip
Keltner. This year's contestants are Don Shannon, George Ki1n1nel, Paul Crocker,
and Julian Bing. The winner speaks at the Memorial Day exercises.
LINCOLN ESSAY CONTEST
An essay contest for colored students was held February 14, 1929 under the
auspices of the Anderson Negro VVelfare Association. The subject was "Abraham
Lincoln." First place was won by Gladys Boyd, second, by Raymond Mitchemg
and third, by Sarah VVilliams. The prizes were three medals: Gold, Silver, and
Bronze, with three money awards.
NATIONAL FLAG DAY CONTEST
Laurel Carr and Mildred Meeker were the winners of the local Flag Day
contest. The awards were two Old Glory medals and two silk flags.
T oNlz iiumsm n 'rwo l
'm . If ,:AUDlTQQ1UMe g CQLPEH f'fHlflZY,J'TAGE NAIYAGER-1
High School Song
Letfs give a rah for A. H. S. boys,
And show a spirit seldom seeng
Others may like blaek or crimson,
But for us it,s lied and Green.
Let all our troubles be forgotten,
Let high school spirit rule.
VVe'll join and give our royal efforts
For the good of our old school.
lt's A. H. S. boys, it's A. H. S. boys,
With colors Red and Green so dear.
Come on, you old grads
.loin with us young lads,
It's A. H. S. that now we cheer.
Now is the time boys,
To make a big noise,
N0 matter what the people say,
For there is naught to fear
The gang's all hcreg
So hail to A. H. S. boys, hail!
ONE Hvximmzlm THRliIil
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TONE HUNDRED rounl
PRESIDENT .......,... William Katon SECRETARY .... .......... S arah Smith
VICE-PRESIDENT ............ Louise Badgtley TREASURER ......., ...... . . Robert Kappelar
The Boosters' Club is a new organization in the school. lt is composed of
both boys and girls, who are voted in by the club, the first few being selected
The Boosters' Club was first organized in 1925, by VVilliam Sines, for the
purpose of boosting all school athletics. It was small in numbers in the beginning
but great in power because the members of the club worked together.
In the fall of 1926 a rule was made by the principal and the faculty' that the
club should be composed of two members from each advisory. This made the
club too large and too hard to handle. The organization was disbanded after a
Boosters' Banquet early in 1927.
The present Boosters' Club is an entirely new organization, free from the
charter and by-laws of the old club and under a new contract of its own.
The Boosters have done some very good work this year in putting pep into
our pep sessions, and also into our athletic games. George Marshall was the
Club's representative yell leader at the basketball tournaments.
Pop and sandwiches were sold in the south-east exit of the gym during
tournaments, and a good deal of money was taken in there.
The members selected from the high school to be in this organization are the
following: Louise Badgley, Janet Badgley, Frances Early, Betty Hunt, Sally
Humphrey, Sarah Smith, Charlotte Simpson, Julia Ellen Kennedy, Jane Ann
Gardner, Virginia Bronnenberg, Josephine Class, Marifrances Norviel, Dorothy
Eastes, .lane Webb, Jean Poland, Nell Call, Martha Anne Bailey, Mary Evelyn Wil-
son, Lois Howerton, Robert Dorste, VVilliam Katon, VVarren Jones, Manley
Mitchell, Harry Schuster, Robert Kappelar, Mike McMahan, Robert Goff, George
Marshall, VVilliam McNabney. James Turnquist, Ralph Cecil, Robert Baker, Robert
Clark, Charles Jessup, Clair Martz, Keith Van Winkle, Robert Bailey, Ed Ver-
million, Merval Crisler.
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Diary of Sophie Simple
Sept. 10-+I bought this lovely lavender
diary to keep my thoughts in this year.
I have thoughts almost every day.
School took up today. VVe got out at
noon to buy our books, but most of us
went to the show.
Sept. 11-Life is sure hard for a fresh-
man these first few days. I wish I was
a Senior so I could talk whenever I
Sept. 13-We had to write a short theme
in English today about Elisha. This is
what I wrote. "Elisha had a bear and
the children mocked him, and he said,
"If you mock me I'll set my bear on
you." And they did, and he did, and it
Sept. 18-I was so embarrased today.
The teacher went out of the room and
I fell asleep. I was having a most
pleasant dream when someone said,
"Order please!" I said, "Ham and eggs,"
and she gave me a "conference" for it.
Sept. 27-I made a new friend today.
Name is Sally Smart. I asked her if Sen-
iors were deep thinkers and she said.
"They must beg their ideas have never
come to the top yet.',
Oct. 2-Miss Nagle made me put my gum
in the waste basket today. I wish I could
be dignified like Sarah Smith.
Oct. 22--The Juniors
smart. Thcy've selected
pins, and think them
They're worse than the
their rings and
the best ever.
Nov. 2-There was a .basketball game
tonight and cvveryone was talking about
"fowls". 1' looked everywhere and could
Nov. 12-Girl Reserve meeting tonight. I
what they're "reserved" about?
Nov. 20-At the present day,.black and
white anklets are in style. Ralph Cecil
told me they were slenderizing.
Nov. 21-George Marshall came up to me
today and said, "Well, babe, see if you
can get this. What would you do if a
horse jumped into your bathtub?" I did
not think horses ever did this, but I said
I didn't know. George said, "Why you'd
take the plug out!" I don't see anything
to laugh about.
Nov. 22-I heard that Senior dates were
being asked for all ready. Sally said,
"Some of the boys aren't sure of them-
Nov. 26-The Senior boys are out in
their new costumes. Sally said they were
"cordaroys," but they look like skirts
Dec. 11-The Seniors put on a "skit', in
auditorium today to advertise the annual.
Mike McMahan sure made a cute pappa.
I heard that Philip Keltner wrote the
plot for it. I think he's so funny.
Dec. 2.lYBig Christmas party today. Vie
all knew who Santa was. He had pillows
Jan. 11-The Seniors are talking about
making a movie. Wouldn't it be wonder-
ful to playopposite Junior Hitz? I told
Sally he reminded me of John Gilbert
and she laughed, but I really think he
looks like him. N
Jan. 17-Robert Briggs, a cartoonist was
here today and he sure could cartoon. I
ran out to get one of his drawings 'after7
wards, but Eugene Birch beat me to it.
Jan. 29-Do not get to school before
8:20 A. M. Because if you do you will
probably be asked to go to the audi-
torium. I'm just boiling because Bog ean't
carry my books to my locker anymore.
Feb. 6fHad an auditorium today. Julia
Ellen and .Iane Ann sang "I,ll Get By"
and "We'll get by" so long as we have
Feb. 26-First night of the Senior Class
Play, and it was a real success. I wept
all - over three hankerchiefs because
they treated Bob so cruel. Marifrances
N. was the lucky girl.
March l-We won the Sectional! On to
the State! I'm sick of eating "three color"
March 4-So much has happened today.
We were excused at 10:00 A. M. to go in-
to the auditorium to hear the inaugural
address. At 1:00 P. M. we had a pep ses-
sion and a snake dance. VVe yelled up on
March 5-We have a trial radio in now
and I won't miss Ted Weems at noon-
March 8-We had an auditorium today,
and the Kiwanis Club offers scholar-
ships for the best grades. l'll have to get
March 9-We lost the Regional, but cheer
up, we'll win next year. Everyone cried
when "Kenny" went out on personals.
March 16-Frankfort won the State and
I wanted Tech to, so bad. I get disap-
pointed all thetime. But Eddie Wood
told me it would be an Indian massacre
next year. I hope no one gets hurt!
March 28 and 29-The Glee Club pre-
sented the "Pied Piper of H3IIl6llH.,, The
singing was pretty, but I was disappoint-
ed about the rats. I couldn't see them.
April 9-I am back from a glorious
spring vacation and our new radio is
working fine. Hurrah for the Seniors!
April 19-The Girl Reserves and Hi-Y
gave a play, "The New Poor," and I en-
joyed it immensely until some Senior
made a crack about the 'tPoor New,"
meaning, of course, us poor freshmen.
May 2 and 3-Well, the Senior movie
was a great success. The people who
went Thursday night were bored with
so many Pathe news things, but then
the movie made up for all. When Thelma
looked at George and said, "So this is
the precious thing called. love," I was
so thrilled I couldn't sit still. I went all
three nights so I could learn to say that.
May 6-The circus surely had big
business today. Nearly all the A. H. S.
brought permits to go feed the eleph-
May 18-Hi-Y Skating party tonight and
I went and had a date and had a mar-
May 23-The Senate Banquet was to-
night. I didn't go, but Sally Smart did
and she said she had a wonderful time.
I want to be a Senior so bad-they go
May 25-I got a Senior Announcement
from Sally. I think that means that l'
should buy her a present.
June 2iBaccalaureate services were
held in the gym. Everyone looked so nice
and proud. The Glee Club sang so pretty.
June 4-The Seniors had a breakfast and
theater party today. Her fellow couldn't
take Sally to the theater party because
he got egg all over his best tie at the
.Iune 5-The Seniors had their motor
party today through Brown County.
Eugene Birch was detained over night
at the Log Jail in Nashville. The town
constable caught him parking in front
of the village fire station.
June 7-Well, all of the Seniors have
graduated. The services were beautiful.
School is out and now for a grand
vacation. Whoopee!!! -
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V ji, Spirit of Anderson 1
1 f' Of the many Indian Chieftains
1,5 A.-,'xx,vj Bravest was young Kik-tha-we-nund.
1: - I .-glatzgj He would lead his fearless tribesmen -' ' ,l
1 , My L: Swiftly through the densest forcstg 'HIL
e 'Q Through the Wild and trackless wood-- A Ig'll'5
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Q His own band of stalwart Warriors, Vs N
Q He would fight with vim and couragcg -
g Ne'er did Kik-tha-we-nund give up. V Q 1
fy Though his leadership was mighty, Q -V
N Q 4'Q Often times defeat o'ertook him, '
QT, g And misfortune gave the vict'ry A 1 A e
gr A To the foe of Kik-tha-We-nund. ,
R Praised was he and honored greatly 5 I
R For his sportsmanship and valorg f-
' Lauded was he for his courage
' To pay tribute to the victor. ff '
if Tom Griffith rj 'l
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The Pep Twins Tennis
EDWARD PARKER-Edward has won many
honors for the Red and Green. He was
awarded the trophy for low medalist in
the first Big Ten Conference golf meet.
Ed graduates this spring, and he will be
sadly missed around A. H. S.
GEORGE Hrrz, Jn.-George has carried the
colors of old A. H. S. for two seasons on
the golf links. He is well known for his
all around good playing. He graduates
with the class of '29,
CLYDE ARMSTRONG-Clyde is well known
on the team. He helped the Red and
'Green win many hard meets. He is
a steady and efficient player. always de-
pendable. He will be missed greatly, as
he graduates this year.
DoN HUN1'ERYDOH is a prominent mem-
ber of the team. He is a very reliable
player. He holds the joint marathon
record for playing the greatest number
of holes from sun rise to sunset. He is a
ROBERT PHILIPS-Bob played on the team
last spring. He is very steady and plays
a fine game of golf. He holds the joint
marathon record for playing the great-
est number of holes in a day. Robert is
This year the Anderson High School Golf team completed the second season
of golf as a high school sport. The Red and Green were very successful in de-
fending the Big Ten championship title meet, which was held at the Country Club,
September 30, 1928.
Anderson's representatives were these: Edward Parker, acting as captaing
George Hitz, Clyde Armstrong, Don Hunter, and Robert Philips. '
Ten schools were represented in the meet, which was a very successful
event. The schools entered in the order of their finishing, were the following:
Anderson, Muncie, Technical of Indianapolis, Richmond, Logansport Lebanon.
Newcastle, Kokomo, Frankfort, and Rochester. Anderson won by a margin of
Bob Yohler of Muncie won the Low Medalist trophy, with Edward Parker
placing second. The average score made by the members of -the Anderson team
was forty-four strokes for nine holes.
The Big Ten Conference will be held at Frankfort, in October, 1929.
Coach VV. L. Peck
This year Coach Peck succeeded in developing a fine football team around
a group of five former letter men. A training
camp held at the beginning of the
season was very helpful to the boys. Practice was conducted regularly and
weather conditions were ideal for the games.
help support the Red and Green by the large
At the banquet, held after every playing
Hosek was elected honorarylcaptain for the
graduation: Hardin Harris, Glennard Cade,
The student body was inspired to
parades and pep sessions.
season at the Y, M. C. A., Stanley
season. The following are lost by
Stanley Hosek, Keith McClintock.
Marc Donnelly, Garland Holtsclaw, and Howard King.
l ONE HUNDRI D INNELVIZQI
STANLEY HOSEK-This was Stanley's first
year as a regular on the squad. He play-
ed center and was a Very reliable man
in close, hard games. Stanley was elect-
ed honorary captain for the 1929 sea-
son. He graduates this spring.
JAMES GRAY-JHIHBS was one of those
fighting Indians who could play a steady
and easy game. He was a hard worker
and we look forward to his coming
year's work. He has one more year to
help the Indians.
HARDIN HARRIS-This was Hardin's first
jyear on the team. He was an exception-
ally fine guard. He stopped many a play
in the backfield by his fine tackling. The
school will miss him very much as he
graduates this spring.
KJOHN MARSH-JOhH made many plays a
success by his fine blocking. He is a
hard worker, and the Red and Green an-
ticipate with pleasure his career on the
gridiron in the next two years. He
plays at tackle.
JOE FISHER-Joe played guard on the
team. He was a hard worker, always
fighting and always keeping his team-
mates frll of pep. He had no fear for
other players. He has two more years
to serve the Red and Green.
EIGHT JARRETT-This was Emmit's
first year as a regular on the team. He
was a hard worker, and he played full-
back. The Red and Green are loo-king
forward to his future on the gridiron.
He is a Junior.
CHARLES MooRE-"Chick" was on the
team last season. This season he was re-
turned to his old position of guard and
later shifted to halfback. He was steady
and always on the go. He will help the
Red and Green one more year.
WILLIAM LAYVLER-Bill came here from
Jackson, Michigan, where he had b69ll
a member of the football team. Bill play-
ed a Very steady galne at tackle. Much
is to be expected of him next year.
UNE HUNDRED 'ru1n'rnl-:Nl
DAVID B1ncH-Anderson High School
has in David a rugged guard from whom
we look for a worthy record in the next
two years. David is an exceptionally hard
worker and is good on defense. He play-
ed in every game this season.
MARC DONNELLX'1lVI3FC was that small
but mighty halfback whose interference
cost various teams many a loss. A great
deal of praise should be given Marc for
his fine fighting spirit. He also grad-
uates this spring.
CLYDE MYEnsfClyde was in his old
position at tackle again this season. He
was a very reliable man and was good
on defense. He has one more year to
help the Red and Green on the gridiron.
ELMER TERRELL-Elmer is a big, husky
sophomore who can fill several places
on the team. He was shifted to play in
several different positions -during the
season. This was his first year on the
JAMES MoonEYJim played end this sea-
son and his opponents had a great deal
of trouble getting' away from him. The
school is looking forward to his career
on the gridiron. He is a Junior.
KEITH MCCLINTOCK-Keith served the
Red and Green for three years. He was
small but held his end of the line through
all the games. He also played at half. The
school will miss him very muchg he
graduates in June.
GLRNNAHD CADE--G18IlD21l'd was a steady
and responsible player. ln his position
at end he was very 'helpful in several
good gains. This is his last year, for he
graduates with the class of '29,
Rosrzar BAKER-Bob was student man-
ager of the football team. He is popular
among the members of the team. Bob
has one more year in school.
ll oxn HUNDRED 101 RTIITN
September 14--There. Anderson 7, Lebanon 6.
The first game of the season was a punting duel, each team playing for the
breaks. In the second quarter the Anderson center blocked a punt and fell on it
over the goal line. The extra point made the score 7-0, Anderson. During the
last few seconds of the game Lebanon scored a long pass, but failed on the extra
point. Final score 7-6, Anderson.
V September 29-Here. Anderson 7, Richmond 19.
Richmond scored early, on an intercepted pass. Anderson soon retaliated
by driving through the line for a six pointer with an extra point. A series of
trick plays placed the ball across the Anderson line again, but the Indians failed
to score after four downs on the four inch line. After resorting to the aerial
game, an Anderson pass was again intercepted and converted into a touch-
down for Richmond, making the final score 19-7.
September 13-Here. Anderson 6, Newcastle 6.
It was a somewhat muddy day and Newcastle, having a much heavier
team came here expecting an easy game. The Trojans made a touchdown in the
first few minutes of play. Then Anderson's offense opened up and by a series of
line plays the Indians advanced the ball into scoring territory. A pass to Mc-
Clintock over the goal line tied the score. The game ended with the ball in New-
castle territory. Score 6-6.
October 17-There. Anderson 6, Connersville 6.
Most of the battle was hardf fought in mid field while a soft rain fell. How-
ever, Connersville scored a long pass in the first period. The ball then stayed
in mid field the rest of the half. An Indian Brave scooped up the kick-off in
the second half, after another had fumbled it, and squirmed his way 90 yards for
a touchdown. The final score was 6-6. 4 '
V esta HUSDRFD FIFTEHN l 1 D
The Squad B
FIRST How SECOND How Ti-Hun Row A
iilllllllt .larrett Mr. A. H. Staggs Halford Hunt IL
'arrell VVinship Ei Hi VVilliam Sadler
Kenneth Butler Paul Henry Stickler L
Eddie VVoods , 'I L Harold Strader
Chester Stewart UYCIC Vim Dykl' Greeley Davis
James Lynch Donald Johnson Elmer Halupton
George Hitz, Jr. Ralph Crisler XVilliam Nevin
A fine group of boys represented Anderson High School this year i11 basket-
ball. Their sportsmanship was excellent and the general caliber of the team high.
These boys were a loyal lot and did all they could for the school.
Anderson began the year by defeating Frankton and Lapel in spirited games.
XVindfall came here with a fine record and left with one far better, Anderson
losing by one point in a close, fast game. The Indians later won from Marion,
Kokomo, and Fairmount.
Then Anderson went to Muncie to engage the Bearcats in battle and were
defeated by eleven points, after a hard fought game. Anderson then won at the
expense of Horace Mann of Gary, and of Kokomo. Coach Hooker's Trojans
handed Anderson their third defeat.
Coach Staggs' lndians continued their whining streak by defeating Marion,
Rochester, and Lebanon. The Loganberries defeated the Indians in a hard fought
game in the Berry Bowl at Logansport.
Anderson then won easy games from Richmond, Newcastle, and Technical.
Delphi came here with a clean record to engage the Red and Green warriors
on the hardwood court. The Oracles won by four points. Anderson closed the
regular season by easily defeating Broad Ripple.
Anderson won the sectional tournament, held at Anderson, by defeating
Alexandria in the finals.
TD the regional finals Technical defeated Anderson by a six point margin.
ONE HISNIIRED E161-l'l'liliN l
This year Mr. Staggs produced a very fine team, one of the best he ever sent
out as representatives of Anderson. The boys were always fighting and looking
toward victory. The team at all times played their best until the sound of the
The Indians suffered only six defeats out of twenty-five engagements. In ,the
support given the team by the school a more successful season could not be ex--
Coach Staggs can not be praised too highly for his efforts to produce :1
Winning team. All the boys were taught the principles of true sportmanship at
all times, which was an outstanding quality of the
to carry the colors of Anderson High School to the
effort into the attempt.
team. Although the boys failed
State this year, they put every
60 Richmond 28
39 Newcastle 28
43 Technical 22
55 Lebanon 21
37 Delphi 41
44 Broad Ripple 17
30 Markleville 15
37 Lapel 24
51 Alexandria 26
33 Noblesville 22
21 Technical 27
tom: HUNDRED NiN1a'rm2Nl A K i
FIRST Row: Director Staggsg Welkerg Kesler, Hancock, Donnelly, Manager:
Holtong Alveyg Barron, Robinette, Coach Bonge.
SECOND Bow: Cronkg Kilgore: Hullg Goddard, Applegate, Dudderarg Saxong
- Shaulg Charles Hart not in the picture.
For the first timet in the history of A. H. S. we have had a freshman team.
The purpose of this team was to give the freshmen experience so that some may
later play on the squad. The season was successful. We won three out of seven
games. Two of the games lost were to high school Second Teams.
Athletic llfielld -
The gymnasium debt being paid this year, the school board decided to buy
a tract of land for an athletic field. They bought eight acres situated at 29th and
Jackson streets. It is planned to build a quarter mile track, football field, base-
ball field, and tennis courts. In time we expect to build a field house and
stadium. VVork on the field is to start this spring.
The athletic board made new requirements for letters this spring. There
will be two kinds of letters awarded, a major and a minor. Two minor letters are
equal to a major. Before an athlete can secure a sweater, he must earn two
major letters, each of which represents participation in one-half of one-half of
the games in Football, in tournament play, or one-half of one-half of the games
in Basketball, and fifteen points in Track. For the minor sports, Golf and Tennis,
letters are given if the teams win in the Northern Indiana H. S. Athletic Con-
ference or in the State Meet.
In tome HUNIJHED TNVENTY l
FIRST Row SECOND Row
Mr. A. R. Staggs lzflr. DHMiller
John Dudderar 1113? GS aft
Ted Dye' 1YQ1l'5?t?ii?XfiI'th
Lester LOWPY Mr., W. H. Ashley, Coach
Emerson Alvey Mr. C. D. Rotruck
This spring a 11ew sport was introduced into the high school sports circles.
Mr. Staggs and Mr. Ashley, his assistant, are the coaches of the te11nis team. -
Great interest was shown by the student body in the elimination matches
held on the various courts in this city. Seven of the players who advanced to
the near finals are representing the school.
The first matches in which Anderson competed were played at Newcastle.
Anderson was represented by Lester Lowry, Robert Saxon, John Dudderar, and
Emerson Alvey. Singles and doubles were played. The Red and Green won
every set. A return match was played at Anderson, and Anderson again won.
The Big Ten Conference matches were held May 4, 1929, in Indianapolis.
.lohn Dudderar and Lester Lowry played in the doubles. Robert Saxon chal-
lenged the contestants for single honors. The matches were played in a drizzly
rain. Our representatives in the doubles were successful, winning by scores of
6-1, 2-6, 6-4. They will compete in the finals May 18. Saxon was defeated by
scores 6-0, 4-6, 6-4.
ln coming years Anderson High School can be sure of a fine tennis team.
Ted Dyer and Lester Lowry have one more year to serve the Red and. Green.
Charles Hart, Robert Saxon, Emerson Alvey, and .lohn Dudderar have three
FIRST Row SECOND Row TIHRD Row .
Emmit Jarrett Glennard Cade James Gray
Everett George Emory Childers Elmer Terrell
Chesteen Craig David Stiefler Robert Shoemaker
Donald Goacher Howard Hull syliert gills
Charles Shaw Lawrence Lal-lose Joligeli-1012231265
Marc DoIInelly Earl Poore Marion Striker
Raymond Phillips Franklin Smith Donald Fuller
Loren Welker Guy Kilgore William Nevin
lVlCCll11t0Ck CI'lSl6I' Elmgy Hampton
Donald Johnson Stanley Hosek 'Greeley Davis
Mr. A. R. Staggs, Athletic Directory Mr. J. D. Miller, Principal-5 Mr. V. G. Nims,
Coach, and Mr. C. D. Rotruck, Manager. -
The record for this spring is one of which we are proud.
The scores of the various meets are as follows: A
FEBRUARY 23-Indoor meet at Marion. Anderson 36, Marion 48.
Nl.-ARCH 23ATri-state meet on an indoor track at Louisville. The Red and Green
were fourth, with 17 points.
,APRIL 6-Dual meet at Richmond. Anderson 60 2-3, Richmond 38 1-3.
APRIL 12-Dual meet at Anderson. Anderson 75, Noblesville 24.
:APRIL 174Triangular meet at Newcastle. Anderson 53 1-3, Newcastle 35 5-6,
Greenfield 9 5-6.
AVRIL 20-County Invitational at Pendleton. Anderson 68, Alexandria 16 1-3, E1-
wood 14 1-6, Pendleton 1-2.
APRIL 27-Greencastle Relays at Greencastle. Brazil 14, Larwell and Muncie
ttiedl 13, Lebanon 12, Tech 9, NViley CTerre Hautel 8, Anderson 7.
MAY 4-Big Ten meet at Indianapolis. Tech 46 5-6, Kokomo 46 1-2, Muncie 23 5-6,
E Rochester 15 1-3, Anderson 14 3-4, Newcastle, Lebanon and Logansport 4 3-4.
ATAY 11-District IIIeet at Elwood. AI1d6I'S011 32, Muncie 17 1-2, Alexandria 13 5-6,
Newcastle El 1-3, Carmel and Sheridan ttiedj 8, Elwood 4, Noblesville 3,
XVayne 1 1-3, XVestfield and Spiceland ttiedl 1.
IONE HUNDRED TXVENTY-T'SV0l
ELMER HAMPTON-This year Elmer was
one of Anderson High School's hurd-
lers and high jumpers. He fought consist-
antly to maintain the school standard.
He has tow more years to help the Red
CHESTEEN CRAIG-Chet was well known
for his ability to stay with anything un-
til the finish. This was his second year
on the track team for Anderson High
School. Chesteen graduates this June.
RAYMOND PHILLIPS--Ray was.one of our
representatives on the mile run. He was
always on hand, with the right spirit
and would never give up. Ray graduates
DONALD FULLER-DOll3ld was a regular
Old Faithful on our team. His policy
was, "Always do your best," and he
spent four years practicing that in our
school. He also graduates this year.
ROBERT MII.LS-B0b represented the A.
H. S. in the quarter mile. He was also
a member of several relay teams, and he
won many points for the school. He is
MARC DONNELLY-MHFC again represent-
ed the school very creditably. He was
well known as our best hurdler, and for
his ability to stay with anything he
undertook until he improved. He grad-
uates with the class of 1929, and we
shall miss him greatly.
JAMES GRAY-James was one of our fast
quarter mile and relay men. He was
very faithful, and he piled up many
pionts for the school. James is a Junior.
LOREN WELKER-LOFCH was a "pinch
hitter" for the track team this year. He
was Anderson's representative fin the
broad jump. He is a Senior and we shall
not easily fill his place next year.
KONE HUNDRED TNVENTY-TI-IRI-IE1
NIARION STRIKER-Marion was a very
reliable and steady track man, He was
another of our quarter mile runners. He
has one more year to serve the Red and
CHARLES SHAWN-Charles was a fighting
and energetic dash man. This was his
first year on the team and he served the
school very efficiently. We look forward
to his making a real recond during his
remaining high school years.
DONALD G0ACHER1DOD3ld believes in
beginning his career early. He was
known for his easy and natural mode
of running, which in the next three years
should be a great advantage to both the
school and himself.
ROBERT SHOEMAKER-The school can not
shows too great appreciation for Robert's
splendid performances on the track. He
ran both the half and the,mile races
with great honor. He devoted much time
to the team and he developed real
ability. He is a Junior.
WILLIAM NEVIN-William is one of our
veterans and high point man on the team
this year, scoring over eighty points. He
featured in the dashes and the broad
jump. The school owes much to Bill for
the success of our season. His perform-
ances were uniformly good. Bill is a
KEITH MCCLINTOCK-Keith made a fine
record in pole vaulting. He never gave
up. He often 'turned near defeat into
Yictory Oll the last lap. He graduates in
JOHN HOLTON-JOhH certainly lays just
claim to a position on the track team.
He was our highly efficient student
manager. He has three more years to
serve the Red and Green.
ELMER TERRELL-Elmer was the teams
shot putter. He has put the shot farther
than any other Anderson man since 1922.
We are expecting much Inore from him
the rest of his high school days.
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,,,,Q.,..-.m.,mMuylllfffu fl Iv IM- -Qggogs?-ll1hErMgiK.. :AB 'Q' 8418
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"H WHEN Yu' TAKE A sxvmo 3-5 sw
AT THE BALL,AND IT Jumps ,MI L ,,.,,1g',,
' P THE OTHERXVAY-
0 1,1 , E YU FIND AT LEAST
IL ,T H :N ONE IN Evmv
A M -L.. T 5 If V g ac' , I Q E BASKET AALLGAHE
H-' , A lr 1'
1 ,. P'
1, ' i L
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SPRLNTIN THE LAST LAP Cm-
M -V - A ,,,,.,.,.3E3g5:q-.L -'vga-.r ig-Eaimmsg,
The staff wishes to thank all the business men listed below for their con
tribution toward the success of the 1929 INDIAN. We endorse the quality md
service of all the merchants who have an advertisement in this book, and urgc
upon our every reader that he patronize thcm whenever possible.
ALICE HAT SHOP
ALSOP PAINT SHOP
ANDERSON BANKING CO.
ANDERSON INSURANCE SL
ANDERSON NEWS CO.
AUTO ELECTRIC CO.
J. W. BAILEY CO.
BARBE-QUE SANDVVICH SHOP
BENNETT'S DRUG STORE
CENTRAL INDIANA GAS CO.
CLARK AND RABER JEVVELRY
COSMOPOLITAN BOOK STORE
DECKER'S BOOK STORE
DE LAWTER'S JEWELRY
DUFFY HARDVVARE CO.
FARMER'S TRUST CO.
FAVORITE FLOVVER SHOP
HAYES DRUG CO.
RIVIERA BEAUTY SHOP.
HIRSCH SHOE STORE
HOVVARD HOVVMAN SHOE CO.
HUDSON PRINTING CO.
HUGHEL BUICK CO.
IL'G MOTOR CO.
KALER'S CANDY SHOP
KAUFMAN'S HARDWARE CO'.
L. A. LAMONT TIRE STORE
MCMAHAN 8: LEIB CO.
MODERN BUSINESS COLLEGE
MOSER DRUG CO.
OLSEN K EBANN JEVVELRY
POST OFFICE CAFE
POWELL 8z DORSTE PLUMBING
TRICK BROS. PAINT STORE
RAPP,S CLOTHING STORE
REDDIN'S LUNCH SHOP
RED SPOT PAINT CO.
REED DRUG CO.
L. E. ROOS
RYAN MUTUAL MOTOR CO.
SAVAGE CANDY CO.
SEARLE SALES CO.
SUPERIOR VVOOLEN CO.
UNION TRACTION CO.
XVESLOVWS DEPARTMENT STORI'
WILLlAM'S SHOE STORE
WINTERS, MERCER SL BRANNUM
, ,BUD Ss' Mm 8 F9115
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Graduating Class 0101929
3 Anderson High School
the best wishes of
Anderson T heatrioal
HARRY M. PALMER, MGR.
DON'T SAY BREAD. SAY---
Everybody Can Afford Deitzen's Corn-top
Profit by Coming to SCHUSTER BROS.
Hart Schaffner 8z Marx CLOTHES for Men and Boys
Schuster Bros., O. P. O.
8th and Main Streets The Quality Corner
The Store of Greater Values
ANDERSON I oU1sv1LI 1- KY. IVILIN CIE
W QCHOOL. OPENS
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THE Esue GAME THK NEXT
MII! 'I ,, fi f l ff'
'J 6 , ur W AFTER
, ova some H ""'l"l'q'lflf1nn
Books, Bibles, Stationary, Gifts,
Toys, Novelties, Dennisons' I5 THE BEST INSURANCE
Supplies, Party Favors, AGA'-XINST
Prizes, Office Equip- '
ment, and Greet- THE MANY HAZARDS OF LIFE
ing Cards for
TENNIS, GOLF, AND
BASEBALL SUPPLIES +C'2'J:a
E. c. Fishefco. .
oPPos1'1'E THE PosT OFFICE Anderson Insurance
19 W. nth St. and Finance Agency
THE SILVER ANNIVERSARY
VVITH MASTEHPIECE BODIES BY FISHER
Hughel Buick Co.
See them in our NEW HOME on Central at Eleventh g
VVHEN BETTER AUTOIVIOBILES ARE BUILTfBUIllK XVILL BUILD THENI
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AAAAAAALAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA 441.4 AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA
The WRIGHT Clothes
for young men and boys
911-913 Meridan St.
Choose a "New Process"
f 7 .
X -. M.. r .fm
.' 7 i f My VVhen you make out your STIODDIIIQ
1 7 1 , . .
, 4, 11st for the new k11Ch6Il, 1110111118 El
dm memo lo see the line of "NEW Pnon
I 61 'sto
1,5 X 90 l CESSU Gas Ranges with Lorain Self-
:if 3 - 1
We have a variety of sizes and
styles at prices in keeping with
Gas R3llgeS With Carefully planned budgets.
We'll be glad to serve you.
CENTRAL INDIANA GAS CO.
MAIN AT STH PHONE 104
AAAAAAA AAAAAAAAAALLAAAA AA ALLLL
THE BEST VALUE IN TOWN
Tailored to Your Measure
S25---S30---S35 and up
FIT AND WURKMANSHIP GUAl1'ANTElfIJ
we Qwoousu-c X
- ' UMP4
19 PERIOQ We b ?
Cor. 10th and Meridiau Sts. H. J. Head, Mgr.
- ee nu e -- ------A
MOSER DRUG STORE COMPLIMENTS
Meridian St. at 13th, ,OF
and BEAUTY SHOP
Phones 1200-1300 I Gow HILLIGOSS, Prop.
VVVVVVVVVVVVV VVVVV77VVVVVVVVVV VV
557 DRTEERIES. ,ly I -' , ,QQNJYEH
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ef? sim' smuosz X I
u I sixwfxg ' covzos,
When you are in
need of anything
in the sporting
ANDERSON NEWS CO.
Imported and Domestic Por-
fumcs and Bath Luxurics
REED DRUG CO.
oifvozsliie THE POST oififlclz
,You'l1 need a Home
and Insurance some day
VVHEN THAT DAY ARRIVES
REAL ESTATE AND
SE HVE YOI'
31 VV. llih Street
Andersorfs Foremost Bargain Store
Complete Lines Of
BOYS' CLOTHING, MENS' AND BOYS' FUURNISHINGS,
WOMENS' AND MISSES, READY-'I'O'-VVEAR, HOSIERY,
IYNDERWEAR, ACCESSORIES, SILKS, INFANTS
WEAR, SHOES, BUGS, DRAPERIES, GROCERIES, TOI-
LET ARTICLES, HOUSEWARES, CHILDRENS' WEAR.
DOMESTICS, and CHINAWARE.
' BEAUTY sHoP
A LOWBRICESOURFCHlffATTRACTION M, A
fan sr mm f You CAN
low, 927-9291MERlDlANSIANDERSONINDI -mm
1 THE M ' EERE,
um 2xNnfR5o'N B S 0 ALWAYSBUY
"Where llze Wise Economizen
NEED T0 DOLL UP THE KITCHEN?
VVQ are headqua1'te1's for
the Famous Vollrath Ware.
3 The New Kitchen Ware is in Color
THE DUFFEY HARDWARE
North Side Square
C9-F CQQSBECOMES HW PLEDGE L f,, 3 RUDYSURE L
"-55' E2 fs Mona seem- - Q 1 I CAN SKATEA f ,
x JAMES. 7 MEAN STEP? LTC
, my 65-.57 " EH,RUTH, N- ,,V, S
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, F " 0' THE SKATING
Mllllllllll' IQ C PARTY
f ' t e ' N CQF Z 11-1,
Jlahn N Ullier
A-s We X.. fm'
,S-?"'?x on RS, fi, Xi-.ls
L- ' ' at, gin
65512 are America's largest school
annual designers and engravers
because We render satisfaction
on more than 400 books each
year. Intelligent co-operation,i
highest quality workmanship
and on-time deliveries created
our reputation for dependability.
JAHN sl OLLIER ENGRAVING co.
'Photographers Artists and Makers of
Fine Printing PlatesjQrBlack or Colors.
817 W. Washington Boulevard - Chicago
Telephone MONROE 7080
6'-Ax 3 e onotsu - etizn N l :Arg
I 3 7
H vf' ITV
dufina , S '
HARDWARE :2 TIRES
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES :2 PAINTS
GAIL'S CAFE L' E' R005
.lust can't be better
422 MERIDIAN STREET Main at 9th
phone 914 Anderson, Indiana
OF ' 5c
RED SPOT PAINT Hamburgers
and GLASS CG. are the best in town
1221 Meridian Anderson
21 VVQSI 13th
dx? I f!'i5fIis?fvfiEY MA-N CRAMMIN' :J 2255225 l
, Q, ' ' PANSW Il'
Q3 FALL N6 our wgjrggrifiigfilvii we ourn .IE
OFT 4 NRI? la. IIIMIII
f Q , cuveomzo .um hm X x
M 'gay 141 X ' W"
Q1I,,frfr''VW"II1iIIII1r:II' gf' iiiil '
pr1Y Books ,1lfmU,,,1,,1 :E g
M. f e,,,fQ" 5'2Mr,llI'r'I mI'gagnnv.E2 5R5C'?'N6 . .'
N' 'T' BAD News E-. .
Made by us
Portray Likeness that is Pleasing
IVE MAKE PHOTOGRAPHS
EITHER AT THE STUDIO OR IN YOITH HOME
WYEST SIDE SQUARE
PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS
James D. Hopper
and Service Station
710 Jackson Street
21 and 23 VV. 10th St.
KALER'S CANDY SHOP
10th at Meridian
Joe Bevily and Newton Hilbolt
6 East 10th Street
J. W. Bailey Co.
BA ILE Y"
When You Get Our
HOME MADE CANDY
You Always Have the Best
SAVAGE CANDY SHOP
15 West Eleventh Street
goes II long may to nzakc fl'iC'I1ll'S
L..A. LAMONT g
Meridian at Fourteenth
SVAY!You ATE :ZLL-TELL 0.4 A DIFYOUHADWORKED omym
DERSERVE M 5 RIGHT ,f FR,SHE T " was ow f : 0 5
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"Just cz Little Different"
STYLE - QUALITY - WORKMANSHIP
409111. MAIN ST. 211 A. B. T. BLDG.
MUNCIE ANDERSON I
Furnishings and Service
THE STORE UF
ILG MOTOR CO.
3 North Side Square K
4 10th and Central Phone 16?
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V 'V "7 W7 1 , IJ In All Popular Flavors
Exclusive Bottlers of NEHI Beverages
AAA.AAA AA AALAEA
Everything for Every Woman
and -- Exclusive --
1 CLOTHING FOR MEN WHO CARE
I unt i l A' 'E
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oulz voor, Remy, I
STRA GHTEN UE Now
LOWER Ycun mb,-f
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TO LOOK NTELL G NT
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iT ALWAYS HA
DEOKER BRO .
BOOK SELLERS 33 STATIONERS
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T1eAFF1c Lf1enA1.w-f- S
Long before any of the members
of the 1929 Class were born, the
Delco-Remy Corporation had its
beginning in Anderson. Its origi-
nal products were Ignition devices
for stationary and marine engines.
With theadvent of the automobile,
the earliest car builders turned to
Delco - Remy for their Ignition
equipment and Delco-Remy takes
pride in the fact that it was priv-
ileged to have a part in the build-
ing of America's first motor cars.
It was in 1912 that Delco-Remy
contributed the Starting Motor
which was to do away iforvalltimie
Today, more than half of the au-
tomobiles, trucks and buses built
in the United States are factory
equipped with Delco-Remy pro-
ducts and a long list of foreign
cars use Delco-Remy Ignition.
EXCLUSIVE SHOVVING OF
WARNER BROS. VITAPHONE
and UNITED ARTISTS PICTURES
. T Tur1'1er'S Studio
Corner 10th and Meridian Complete
THE ggi'-FOUP C3 9 THAT EXTRA YELL
EDD , gr X Ox sLaaDf.gsaaEQQgQ"9
A -.axoegogi "fc can M W " -A 0I"2m"I-HUG .
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FINE HALFTONE AND COLOR XVORK
BROADSIDES AND BOOKLETS
"WHERE STYLE PRE'VA1LS"
12th at Jackson
Eighth at Jackson St.
STYLISH POWELL 8z DORSTE, lnc.
for Boys and Girls
'JLei Us Fit Your Feet
-We Know How"
Repair Work a Specialty
21 W. Sth St. Phone 254
907 Meridian St.
Clark Sz Haber '
WATCHMAKERS -- JEWELERS
DIAISIONDS, XVATCHES, JEXVELRY, CUT
GLASS, CLOCKS, UMBRELL.-XS,
A. H. S. Rings and Pins
1008 Meridian St.
ALICE HAT SHOP
The Unusual Will Be Found Here
16 West 10th St.
NEW BANK BUILDING
STOP and SHOP
TI M M N S
A CLEAN COMPLETE GROCERY
FOR GRADUATION PRESENTS
SEE YOUR HIGH CLASS .IEVVELERS
D. 81 J. ROSENBAUM
905 Meridian St.
Be Sure of the Place
the Big Sign
Same Place, Same Location 37 Years
H H H S
0 0 o H
w M N O
A A E E
R N s s
29 E. 9th St. So. Side of Square
Appliances for the Modern Home of Today
DURO VVATER SOFTENER
SI'LENT LINCOLN OIL BURNER
DURO ELECTRIC VVATER SYSTEMS
'GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS
SELLERS SECTIONAL KITCHEN EQUIPMENT
ACME RADIATOR SHIELDS AND ENCLOSURES
1212 Jackson St. Anderson, Ind.
X Q W, 11345533
.5 Q-,LA,.,,,ETy.,,,A,, -V K 1 y eupsrnogcmnr.
144,315.4 vi 7 , f X- 15 .--r NE
if ' ' X't':,'?f'2' 1 5721, ' wr' ' ' ' mm
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Flowers for Every Occasion
Favorite Flower Shoppe E
4 West 10th Street Flower Phone 271
No eye can criticize Tm' A GENUINE
their Style-- BAR-B-Q
No foot and our
their Comfort Delicious Coffee
WILLIAMS SHOE .
S Barbe - Que Sandwlch Shop
XVEST sims SQUARE i
: 14 hast 10th Street
SAY BETTY ,f s DIDNT REALLY MEAN' pop
' ' E git Y'KNow Sveewns CRY 6
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FOR YOUR MANUAL
Winters, Mereer8z Brannum
Diamonds -- Watclaes -- jewelry
Cigar Lighte1ElsnT?3itted Cases
1022 Meridian t eet
nv' S ? ug EQIIRRQSLT JUSTCINT ETC- 11 I
in ri ,. yn- Q i Mm ,
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Ha: " '
-K ..... 1.1
ESKIMO Q SHERBET
PIES , , N ICES
A Any Size
IU, W q X
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"It's Y fn V' 7 That's
Pure 5 q' Sure"
31' 'W gm W,
5 AZ' ' gm N Q
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3 Bc2wra50.s f
X M E
The Senior Class Gift to A. H. S. is Z1
Majestic Electric Radio
BOB BROWN ,S RADIO STORES
1210 Jackson Street
127 VV. 12th Street
SPORT AND GOLF PRETTY NOVELTY
FOR Young Ladies'
Young Men Footwear
THAT ARE DIFFERENT SHORT VAMPSeAI.L HEELS
18 East 10th St, 18 East 10th St.
Smith K dab uqh In
me STORE - or-MEN 1
03 ' CC
7, X? f F Vain' 'iifffi
I' ' if 951916 Lou:
49 ivorir You 1
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mfs 7? BETTY Srlrflginliaiigivlit YN A 9 i- R' i ' -
mb' fi, T en INTO. , ,yigvliii is 3: 41 . Y ig 'Q
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pf. .N bi: 'i fe ,
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E DIAMONDS Sales and Service
Y JEWELRY 22'
12th St t RYAN MUTUAL
R Opposite Y. M. C. A.
7th and Jackson Streets
Come See Uncle Harry
Modern Business College
PREPARES FOR BUSINESS
Stenographersg Secretariesg Bookkeepers
Accountants Efficiently Trained.
Phone 98 13125 Meridian
S R W m
YWHERES T Q W . sam- I I I I
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Suggestions in the Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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