Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1930
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 1930 volume:
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INHHxIlUHEIEHXI' 1I'IUJ1NHDIRIEHD UWHIHIRW'
ANDEPXSON HIGH SCHQOL
m--4 ., ,.....
ARKING the events of the
student life and the spirit
of a year in A. H. S., and
pausing in tribute to the past year
of progress, We, the Class of 1930,
wish to leave in record the things
accomplished during our time 'in
To the success that has been
achieved toward this desire, the
NINDIANH itself will be the affirma-
tion. If this volume embodies a
Diving presentation of our high
school days, our hopes ,will have
'4?V"""" 'W ' ' '
.ORDER OF Booxs
Athletics . .
CA R.A VA zv
. . . . . . -
S a supreme effort the Class of
1930 desires to give to Ander-
son High School a year-book
containing a record of its activities.
To present the best annual possible.
this class must meet the challenge of
former annuals. Happily, in this un-
dertaking, it has had the aid of pro-
gress in art and printing.
Since the appearance of a book de-
pends much upon the printing, the
school is fortunate 'in having an ex-
cellent printing dcpartment. Guiding
this department there is a man of
patience, dependability, and skill.
Because he has generously used his
knowledge for the benefit of the
school, and especially for our class,
we, the Class of 1930, very gratefully
dedicate this volume of "THE INDIAN!!
to Mr. Barner, the teacher of printing.
X X X
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"DiSCOIlff'IIf is lhe first step in
the progress of ll man or nation."
OUR forefathers, moved by dis-
content, blazed a trail to the
West. XVe of today, also, have the
desire to make Daths 'into new and
OF THE JOURNEY
All were ready for the starting
signal. The women had given their
farevvells, and with tear-stained
faces, were seated among the girls
and children in the Covered wag-
ons. The older boys had rounded
up the cattle, and the men had set-
tled themselves in their saddles,
The signal! XYhips cracked! The
drivers goaded the oxen, whose
necks, weighted down by heavy
yokes, only swayed the more. The
Wagons lurehed forevvard with
pans rattling and clashing. The
boys yelled at the Cattle. The train
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T FIRST the earaw in Inoxed
over well built roads but grad
ufxlly it left e1v1l17at1on behind
and only a trail showed th it White
people had traxeled so fir west
Then one dav '1 settlement Came
into new '1 stoekflde in a clearing,
of several acres black with stumps,
Groups of men sit cleaning their
guns. 'ind sharpening axes. At sight
of the strangers the frontiersmen
jumped from their places, While
the Women rushed excitedly from
the Cabins. All very eordialy wel-
comed the newcomers and ques-
tioned them eagerly, hoping to
hear news from home.
After the travelers had told all
the news, thev prepared for the
night. The IHFH unyoked the oxen
and tethered the horses. While the
women cooked. VVhen dusk fell, a
circle of flickering lirrht leaped
into the shadows outlining the
camp. Peace and duiet came with
the evening: hut to the pioneers
the dawn of a new day brought
:main the responsibities of blazing
I A V the trail VI
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"Beyond the Mountains"
The Wind roared in from the sea one
And roused the heart of a mang
He bethought himself of the daunt-
Allegories will never be laid aside by those who
lean on the Hne arts, and who toil by the light of the
divine flame. Thus, We present a series of poems,
under the allegorical guise of a bridge crossing the
chasm of time, and bending from the dim past into
the clouded future. Each arched pier is a pushing
forward of man's accomplishments, with each stone
of the floor and coping the effort of some person
once living. The brief glimpses, that the poems afford,
disperse, ta little, the clouds. In the distance, is the
ultimate high endeavor that shows a splendid, but
ever changing, c'ity of achievement.
tln this series of poems the prelude and postlude
are the approaches to the allegorical bridge, while
the .Sagas represent the arches, with the interludes
servlng as the piers on which they rest.l
Vtlith the Waning stars in her hair.
Forth, in the fluttering light he strode,
and climbed to the top of a hill.
Wispy, gold gleams shivered the sky,
WVhile the Wanderlust sang in his
Who had shaken the native earth
from their feet,
And gone to the ships and hoisted
Joel arose tall, and straight in the
Answering firmly, at last, the momen-
Swept off in the rush of the salt sea
And the oeeants stormy song.
Their faces were wet with spray and
And their hearts beat wild and highg
For the very sod whereon he lived,
They had braved the mighty sea!
This was his glorious heritage!
"Beyond the mountains lie strange
things, and I must break the
Saga of the Prairie Schooner
The man brooded on unmoved,
A strapge, throbbing wish fevered
While his veins ran singing fire.
The glimmering candle threw eerie
In the hush of the spent, night air,
Till the dawn came by in a blue, blue
He had a look that made one start
As if one heard through ages the
whip of the wind in sails,
Of the caravels of Columbus!
Adventure had chosen him rightful-
ly for her owng
Gladly, had Joel accepted. 'Thus liv-
ed his fathers' lives of exploring,
searching, valor, -and romanceg
Chartless the wayg and to chart it
their task,-to follow
Sea-roads and land-roads, all for the
sake of adventure! ,
And, in the young Joel, the same
dauntless spirit was fretting.
Though the horizon loomed dark
with forests, much lay beyond.
"Break'a new trail!" he exulted,"for
those who would follow!"
Then he fell silent and returned to
Many days rolled by ere all was readyg
Ere the wagons were made, the last wheel rimmed:
'1-he last peg driven. The high-rounding Hoops were bent to hold in place the canvas, "" A Q
Strong and white, and stretched so taut t m
l't boomed when drummed upon. E
Lo, the prairie schooner! i
The day they started, lilacs were in bloom, E N
The branches that had been so gnarled L' 1
and twisted, F
Were young again and softly draped in purple. I
And the maidens brought great, fragrant masses l
Of lilac bloom, and piled them in the wagons,
That these heroes should have, for a while,
llowers, from the life they had deserted.
The long whip snapped out over the
That lunged, and jerked the wagon
Ilattling, and cracking, and wrench-
ing, they jolted away,
Amid the cheers, the "goodbye" oi
Onward they went, the dark head of
Riimpled and tossed by the mischiev-
Could be seen flung back, shouting
farewells from the foremost wag-
Onward, they swayed until the dis-
Laid a soft hand upon them, and
made them remembered
As three, white-sailed ships riding a
rolling, green seag
Slowly they rose on the side of a far
Gracefully breasted it, as caravels do,
topped it, and sank from sight.
Joel reported on his return from a
"As yet, no Indians! If we find them
we must make them our friends?
Then on, until the weary travelers
Found the lovely site,
Where they would live.
Two cabins were built, and now a
third was begun for Joelg fa
Once he went to his WHSOU f01' 3
And found-still faintly perfumed,
though withered and dry-
The lilacs, then he remembered, wfith
The dark-eyed maid to whom he had
For how many years he did not
Silent, he brooded a while, and then,
with a sigh of regret,
Gathered the crackling flowers and
strode to the river. There he
Fiung them out on the water, and
watched them float
Swiftly from sight, like dreams from
Resignedly, Joel returned, and find-
ing the tool
Took it to the new cabin, and work-
ed with the others
For the new life, discarding the old.
In the late afternoon,
A solitary brave, upon a lonely knoll,
Stood silent, and scanned the swirl-
Whereon was floating swiftly with
A strange canoe that bore the "pale-
Come at last to the land of the
- fcontinued on page 265
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High School Song
Letis give a rah for A. H. S., boys,
And show 21 spirit seldom seen,
Others may like black or crimson,
But for us it's Red and Green.
Let all our troubles be forgotten,
Let high school spirit rule.
We'll join and give our loyal efforts
For the good of our old school.
Itis A. H. S. boys, it's A. H. S. boys,
With colorsblfled and Green so dear.
Come on you old grads
Join with us young lads,
Itts A. H. S. that now we cheer.
Now is the time boys,
To make a big noise,
No matter what the people say,
For there is naught to fear
The gang's all here,
So hail to A. H. S. boys, haill
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CHOOSING THE LEADERS
THE next day, a
meeting was held to choose guides for
the rest of the journey. Men and wom-
en grouped themselves around one of
the wagons in which sat three of their
ablest and most trusted councilors-
two men and a woman. Amid the
babel of voices, one of them stood and
announced the committee's choice of
leader. Almost instantly, the clamor of
undecided men changed to shouts of
relief. Then, the crowd called for
speeches of acceptance.
The man chosen as chief guide was
an excellent speaker, and the pioneers
listened to his words with marked at-
tention. They well knew that if he
were their chief scout there would be
no surprise attacks by resentful red
skins leaping from behind rocks and
trees. The second guide, whose duty it
was to keep the caravan in good order,
spoke, also. He said his ideal was to
obtain an excellent spirit of co-oper-
ation within the wagon train, itself.
With renewed courage fairly shin-
ling on their faces, the travelers broke
camp to start on the last lap of their
journey. The women and girls rear-
ranged the utensils while the men
hitched the oxen and saddled the
horses. When all were ready, the
leader of the caravan gave the signal
to the chief scout who rode at the
front. The caravan once more took up
the journey and rolled onward toward
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l D. .- L
Dr. Miley Mrs. Millspaugh Mr. Day
The Board of Public Education - I
It is an interesting fact that Mrs. Millspaugh and Dr. Miley of the School
Board are graduates of the Anderson Senior High School, while Mr. Day, the
newest member of the Board, has long been interested in school work in other N
The duties of the Board are many. They manage all finances of the districtg '
elect teachersg provide suppliesg and purchase sites and build schools. Because
there are so many duties which require muchhtime and the salary is a very
small compensation, the members have accepted this trust given by the publlic
only in a spirit of public service.
Mr. W. A. Denny
Mr. W. A. Denny has been connected with
the Anderson school system for many years.
Formerly, he held the positions of teacher
and of principal in the Anderson Senior
High School. Several years ago he succeeded
to the superintendency of the city schools.
In this capacity he has had to meet the
needs of a very rapidly growing city. This
condition has produced many complex and
difficult problems, which could be solved 1
only by thoughtful and careful plannving. Mr.
Dennyts plans have been made with all the -4
necessary foresight and care.
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Mr. J. L. Thalman
Mr. J. L. Thalman came to this city from the principalship of a
large high school 'in the environs of Chicago, where he was widely
known as a scsool man of unusual ability. He has had a varied career
as a teacher and as an author of text books.
. His chief aim and concern for this school is to place it on a very
high level in the achievement of knowledge.
' 1" sixteen
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J. C. BLACK
Assistant Principal, Dean of Boys
REBA A. ARBOGAST
Dean of Girls, Commercial Department
MXNNIE L. ADAMS
MARY MILDRED ALBRIGHT
J. P. AMICK
WINSTON H. ASHLEY
J. JULIAN BMLEY
WILMA I. BALYEAT
Head of Art Department
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VALIANT ,G. NiMs
ELSIE G. 'PERCE
PAUL J. PFLASTERER
HELEN H. PRESTON
ffw HT - eighteen
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3, ,, ,
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HELEN 0. RIGGS
C. D. ROTRUCK
HOWARD L. SHARPE
RALPH C. SHIELDS
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CLAUD P. BARNER
C. M. BONGE
VV. H. BRINSON
Head of Mathematics Dcptartment
Head of Commercial Department
TNA A. CRUTCHFIELD
H. P. COOK
Head of Biological Department
RALPH J. CULLIPHER
FRANKLIN E. FREY
GLADYS M. GRAHAM
ELINIER D. Goss
of History Department
ELLA O. Goss
BIAE NETTERX'ILI,E HENRY
1 . . x ...XX
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A. L. SPRINGER
'I A. R. STAGGS
Director of Competitive Sports
r FRED W. STOLER
1 V Physics
y 5 JESSE STUTSMAN
i ETHEL THURSTON
' MARY LoU1sE OAKES
y Home Economics
, 7-13.514 l
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MARTHA ELoIsE TYKLE
ELLA M. MCCLINTOCK
MARIE T. HOFF.MAN
Secretary to Principal
Stenographer to Vocational Director
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B. B. HORTON
Head of Physfical Sciences
GORDON E. JULIUS
R. WYSONG JULIUS
Vocation al Mechanical Drawing
i Head of Home Economics
Vocational Social Science
YW , f
Enemy' f twenty four
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L. B. MATIIER
HELEN JOHN MCKINNEY
L. J. MCCLINTOCK
Head of Latin Department
MARY C. MILLER
H. R. MILLER
FANNIE E. NAGLE
I . . .
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And all around hi1n sang the birds,
A willow spray caressed his cheek,
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Yet these mattered not, only the scout canoes of
the White man
Coming on, and ever coming.
Swiftly, l1e unslung his bow and fitted arrow to
But, somehow then, the brave could not see the
white man. '
U Instead, he visioned prairie schooners
I Rumbling, and cracking, and rattling,
Over the hill, an endless stream of them
Swaying clumsily after the bowing oxen,
And before them, a horde of Indians
Retreating slowly, but always re-
The brave dimly understood.
Silently he returned his arrow to its
And slung his bow to his back.
The craft had passed from sight but
he knew it not.
Drooping like a sapling bowed with
new-fallen snow, '
He trudged to his hidden canoe,
Stepped into it and drifted off towards
The lone brave
Stood, with bowed head and folded
And sorrowed for his race. He
Drifted on and on, till against a dark
sky, he was but a darker shadow
Blotting out a few stars.
Saga of Steam and Steel
fMay 10, 1869, the Union Pacific
and Central Pacific railroads met at
Promontory Point, Idaho, completing
the first coast-to-coast railway in the
East and west the tracks lay, White in
the steady sun.
East and west were the hot, pale
slopes of the Utah plains.
The sky was hot, blue procelain
Veined with white, where the horizon
sat a wavering rim,
To the glimmering bowl.
There, in the pulseless, undeflected
Men clotted about the spot, where
now, at last,
These two long, shimmering lines of
rails were jofined,
Talking in high excited voices, as
those last spikes
Joined the East to the West.
Neil Morgan turned from his place,
at the edge of the crowd,
To where another man at a table,
Sat staring into an empty glass.
K'Well Neil, 'it's finished," Walt said
Without raising his eyes.
Then he stood, With- a smile like
In his dark, sun-puckered eyes,
"No more driving a bunch of coolies
evil as sinj
No more in the noon heat, fighting
Ccontinued on page 705
-- v -f..---+-wif -qw
0'N THE MARCH
As the wagons jour-
neyed on and on, the weary days
lengthened into weeks. There was in
the foremost wagon a woman of cour-
ageous character befitting the wife
of a pioneer. One day, while the cara-
van was resting, she and her children
fell to talking. Her youngest son, a lad
of eight, looking up earnestly into her
face, said that he wanted to go to
school to learn the things his brothers
knew. The mother had long dreamed
of the day when they might build
homes and schools. Before she could
answer, however, the little fellow had
demanded of his older brother an a-c-
count of his years in school.
The brother told of his chums, of
the kind and friendly teachers, and
of things they did 'in groups when
their lessons were over. Then the
child 'interrupted the story to sug-
gest that they pretend the wagon
train was a school. The guides would
be the teachers, the people who had
traveled farthest would be the highest
class, and the rest would be divided
into classes according to the distance
they had gone. The mother, smiling
fondly at her son, answered that
truly the long journey was an exact-
ing school. She said that perhaps the
leaders dreamed the dreams and saw
the visions, but it was the followers
who made such things real.
Just so in a school of today, our
teachers see the possibilities and
opportunities, but the students
through their co-operation bring suc-
cess to those dreams.
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Senior Class Sponsors
The success which we, the Senior Class of 1930, have attained is a
tribute to the wise guidance and to the untining efforts of our sponsors,
Miss Mary Wilson and Mr. Elmer Goss. We owe a large measure of suc-
cess, which we as a class have enjoyed during our four years in Ander-
son High School, to their confidence in us and to their undivided loyalty
to every project that the class has undertaken. The duties of their office
are many and difficult and their efforts may seem to pass unrewarded,
but the Senior Class wishes to express it,s appreciation for the part the
Sponsors have played 'in the history of our Class.
We, as Seniors, feel that this, our crowning year, has been in every
way a success. The various activities included an unusually outstanding
class play splendidly coached by Miss Wilson, and the profitable candy
sales cared for by Mr. Goss, have made the coffers abundant.
With unlimited gratitude to Mr. Thalman. Mr. Denny, and the fac-
ulty for. the many opportunities and advantages the high school has
given us, the Class of 1930 passes through the portals with silent hopes
that each member will reflect the highest honor and credit on his
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BAKER, RoBERTfClubs: Booster, Lat-
in, Dramatic, Hi-Y, Sec., Class Pres-
ident, Student Manager, Football.
Bob has been very active during his
four years. His ability to Work when
he works and play when he
greatly aids him.
BAILEY, NIARTHA ANN- Clubs: Boos-
ter, Secretary, Dramatic, Arty
Vice-President, Honorary Society.
Martha Ann is one of our most pop-
ular girls as can be seen by the many
activities in which she has taken part.
KENNEDY, JULIA ELLEN-Clubs! His-
tory, DraIIIatic, Secretary, Modern
Language, Secretary, Girl Reserves,
Annual Staff, Class Secretary.
"Judy', has a very sweet voice and is
popular in all the organizations to
wh'ich she belongs.
SHOEMAKER, RoRER'r-Clubs: Dramat-
ic, Art, President, Senate, President,
Annual Staff, Senior Class play,Track.
Robert is our artist and is possessed
of unusual talent. He, also, represents
A. H. S. on the cinder track.
A1'l'I.l2GA'l'E, MARTHA-Clubs: History,
Lating Honorary Society, Annual Staff.
A quiet person but fond of a little
BADGLEY, JANET-ClllbSZ Latin, His-
tory, Dramat'ic, Art, Glee Clubg Girl
Reserve, Honorary Society.
The Senior class is proud to claim
Janet as one of its honor students
graduating in three and one-half
years. Janet is very Inuch interested
in Girl Reserve activities.
BROXVN, FLOYDfClllbSZ History, Hon-
Floyd is indeed a student for A. H. S.
to be proud of, as he was always on
the honor roll and is graduating with
very high grades.
CLINE, FRANCES--ClLlbSf2 History, Hon-
orary Societyg Senior Class play.
Frances is one of our honor Students
disproving the old statement, beauti-
ful but dumb.
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CLARK, DOYL1-J-Clubs: History, Hos-
Doyle is our local Einstein as he ex-
cels in mathematics, but he receives
high grades in his other subjects as
DAWSON, EVALYN-Clubs: Historv,
President, Booster, Latin, Art, Glee
Club, Girl Reserve, Treasurer, Vice-
President, G. R.-Hi-Y play, G. R. Sex-
tette, Student Council, Operetta, An-
nual Staff, X-Ray, Honorary Society.
The fact that Evalyn is well known
has not kept her from attaining schol-
Mlzo, ELIZABETH-Clubs: History, Art,
Glee Club, Latin, Girl Reserve, Hono-
rary Society, Senate, Annual Staff.
Besides being interested in many ac-
tivities, Elizabeth's grades entitled
her to belong to the Honorary Society.
HACKLEMAN, LYLE-Clubs: History,
Art, Booster, Student Council, Girl
Reserves, Honorary Society, Senate,
Lyle has an enviable scholastic rec-
ord, nevertheless, she finds time to
be active in many organizations.
SCHROPE, ALICE-Clubs: Latin, 'His-
tory, Glee Club, Honorary Society,
Alice proves that silence and actions
are more powerful than most of us
THAYER, CATHERINE-Clubs: Home
Economics, Latin, Commercial, His-
tory, Student Council, Sec., Senate.
Catherine is so shy, and occupied
getting her lessons that we do not
know her very well. We feel sure it
would be worth one's while to make
ADAMS, .IUANITA-Clubs: Art, Home
Juanita is interested in art and spends
all her available time making attract-
ive objects in the Art department.
ANDERSON, VIRGINIA-Clubs: History,
Science, Girl Reserves, Senate.
No one needs to announce Virgin'ia's
presence as everyone knows and
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ANTRIM, BURDSDALL-Advisory B. B.
Burdsall 'is our auburn-haired .car-
toonist who used to make life miser-
able for Mr. Cullipher.
ARBOGAST, FRANCES-Clubs: Modern
Language, Art, Glee Club, 'Girl Reserv-
es, Student Council.
Frances believes in "let us be merry
while we're young? She is much in-
terested in art.
AIKMINGTON, MARY-Clubs! Commer-
cial, History, Artg Girl Reserves, Sen-
"Smile upon the world and the world
will smile back at you." Mary came
to us from St. Marys and is well liked
by every one.
ARNOLD, RoBEnT-Clubs: History.
Here is a sappy-go-lucky Senior who
does not let work interfere with pleas-
ure. Bob takes a great interest in art.
BEARD, JAMESACO-op Club.
James 'is a steady lad who always had
his lessons and thereby pleased the
BABEL, GERSON-ClllbSI Science, His-
toryg Hi-Y, Advisory B. B., Operetta.
Gerson is a dependable lad who al-
ways does his part.
"Silence is Uoldent' can not be appli-
ed to many, but it is very fitting for
AUSTIN, EUGENE-ClllbSZ Seiience, His-
toryg Senate, Hi-Y.
"By care and sleill is the workman
knownf' Eugene intends to study
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John is a welcome addition to an
group, 'due to his ready wit and humor.
BAKER, MARIE-Clubs: Art, Commer-
Marie is much interested in art and
is Very skilled in it.
Durwood is one of our quiet, clepen-
dable workers who can always be re-
lied on to as much as anyone.
BEEMAN, GEORGE-Clubs! Co-op.
George is well known in the co-oper-
ative department, and is very skilled
BEHRMAN, CHARLES--Clubs! Commer-
Charles 'is a loyal member of our- class
and is a good pianist. He hopes to
make music his life work.
BEAL, 'MARGARET--Clubs: Modern Lang-
Margaret is going to be a musician as
she is very fond of all types of music.
BENNET, JAMES-Advisory B. B.
Jim is very popular with the ladies
and can usually be seen in the com-
pany of our damsels.
BEHRENS, QALFRED-Clubs: History,
Science, Advisory B. B., Senate, Hi-Y,
Alfred is a man of the outdoors who
enjoys hunting, fishing and swimming,
However, his love of sports does not
keep him from solicfiting advertise-
ments for ,the Annual. .
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Glendal is our dynamo as she is not-
ed for her activity, and ability to ac-
complish any task she is called on
One's loss is another's gain. .Betty
came to us from the Capitol city.
Everyone knows and likes Bop, he is
always ready with some witty re-
She came from St. Mary's in her Senf
ior year but her late entry did not
keep her from making manv friends
in her new school.
BLIZARD, Doms-Clubs: Science, Mod-
ern Lang11ageg'Girl Reserve, Student
Doris was especially interested in
commercial work in which she spent
BowERs, MARTHA-Clubs: Glee Club,
Modern Language, History, Art, Sen-
ate, Girl Reserves, Student Council,
Martha has always been active in
school organizations and is accom-
plished both in music and art.
Bovs, MARTHA-Clubs: History, Com-
mercial, Boosterg Girl Reserves, Sen-
ior Executive Committee.
Martha is a girl that can always be
depended upon to do her part in any
undertaking, a quality which made
her popular with students and teach-
BRONNENBERG, LAvoN-Clubs: History,
Art, Student Council.
Although interested in art, Lavon did
not let it interfere with her other
activities, which were numerous.
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BRowN, CLAUDIUS-Clubs: Art, Sen-
Here is the coming Houdini! Claudius
loves the magic of color and beauty
as well as'that of deep, black mystery.
BROXVN, BETTY-Clubs: Commercial,
Modern Language, Economics, Glee
Club, Girl Reserves, Operetta.
Betty is very fond of music as can
easily be seen by the fact that she took
part in three operettas.
CLASS, JosEPH1NEHClubs: Dramatic,
B-oosters, History, Girl Reserves, Sen-
ior Executive Committee.
Jo is always a booster. Her work has
been very valuable to the Senior class.
BUTLER, KENNETH-BHSk6t Ball.
Kenny represented Anderson very well
on the basket ball floor, being chosen
an all state forward, also, he appeared
in the front hall forum.
CARR, LAUREL--Clubs: Latin, History,
Hi-Y, Vice-Pres., Band, Orchestra, An-
nual Staff, Editor-in-Chief.
Laurel is indeed a capable young man.
He is a good leader and an excellent
student. He spent his Senior year
working to make the Indian a success.
CLAPP, MARY CORDELIA-Clubs: Latin,
Mary Cordelia is quiet but not lacking
in the things which go to make up a
BRowN, ERVIN-Carthage High School.
Track, Basketball, Orchestra, Band.
Clubs: History, Science, Glee Clubg
A forthcoming Senator! Ervin enjoys
taking part in all senate debates.
CHANDLER, ERLINE-Clubs: History.
Erline is known as a quiet good-na-
tured girl who makes good. marks. She
is loyal to all A. H. S. act1v1t1es.
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CooK, CLARENCE-Clubs: Co-op Cluhg
A real boy is Clarence in his own quiet
DALLAS, AGNES-Clubs: History, Art,
Glee Clubg Student Council, Operetta,
Senior Class play.
Agnes has been a very great help to
COMER, SARA 5- Clubs: Commercial,
Home Economics. .
Here is Pavlova! .Dancing rates high
in Sara's accomplishments.
CoNDoN, THELMA-Clubs: Commercial,
History, Modern Language.
Thelma was very use-ful to the Dean of
Women as she spent much time aiding
DALE, CHARLES-Linlawn. Basketball,
Honor letter, Hi-Y.
Although Charles is a newcomer here
he has quickly won a place in the
hearts of students and teachers be-
cause of his pleasant personality and
ready application to his studies.
It is a pleasure to know a demure and
CRITCHLEY, CATHERINE-Clubs: Mod-
ern Language, Historyg Student Coun-
cil, Girl Reserves, X-Bay -Staff, :Annual
Here is one of our most prominent
Seniors. Catherine always works to
better her class. r
DAVIS, GREELY--Basketball, Football.
A good athlete, and a gentleman was
Greely. He is noted for his sports-
manship on the playing floor.
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Elizabeth has a sweet disposition and
it is a pleasure to have her around.
Duxrs, LYMAN-Clubs: Commercial,
Lyman is known about the school for
his good nature. His manner will al-
ways make friends for hiin.
DODGE, VERLE-Clubs: History, Sci-
Verle is the mysterious blonde who is
always seen carrying a bundle of
A good student is Doris who finds time
to work and play.
DOWNWARD, THOMAS-Clubs: Co-op
Clubg Advisory B. B.
Tom has a cheerful smile for everyone
he meets and will be missed greatly
in A. H. S.
Margie is small but mighty, and has
The words, a dependable and effi-
cient worker, describe Ruth. '
DYER, EDWARD-Ferguson, Mo. Foot-
ball, Basketball, Baseballg Pendleton
High, Band, Orchestra, Tennis, H1-Y,
History Club, Football.
Although Ted has attended many
schools he is loyal to A. H. S. and
represented Anderson in football 1n
every game this year.
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1 EARP, ROBERT-Clubs: Booster, Com-
inercial, Historyg Senate, Advisory
Here is a happy-go-lucky lad who
N takes his fun where he finds it, yet he
is serious minded enough to appreci-
1 ate science.
1 ELDER, EDITH-Clubs: History, Mod-
Q- ern Language, Glee Clubg Student
Edith is another Witty person who will
' be missed by A. H. S.
FULWIDER, ELEANOR-Clubs: History,
Art, Glee Clubg Girl Reserves, X-Ray
H Staif, Operetta.
Eleanor is a quiet girl in.whom shines
' the spark of literary genius.
, FARHER, EUGENE-Clubs: Commercial,
History, Advisory B. B., Golf.
X A mystery in himself, Gene is a think-
er ot real merit.
FosNo'r, EARL-Clubs: Co-op Club.
' Earl is a boy, who spent much time
il in the co-op work as he enjoys this
k.nd of occupation.
GARDNER, JANE ANN-Clubs: Dramatic,
History, Modern Language, Boosterg
Girl Reserve Sextette, Girl Reserve-
Hi-Y play, X-Ray Staff, Operetta.
Popularity and activity vie for first
2 place in her high school career.
T GHADDY, EDWARD-Clubs: Co-op Club,
Advisory B. B.
' ' Ed is interested in athletics as well
V' as ini wood work. He majored in this
FOSTER, FRANK-Clubs: Co-op, Vice-
Presidentg 'Advisory B. B., Football.
Eranks greatest interest lies in Voca-
tional 11nes, in which he excels.
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GOFF RoBERT Clubs Dram '
, - : atic, Vice-
President, Booster, Commercial, Mod-
ern Language, Glee Clubg Annual Staff,
Advisory B. B., Operetta.
Bob is a boy with ready wit and hu-
mor, and can be depended on to do his
Celeste is one of our quiet blondes
who c l f '
an a vsays conquer 1ll humor by
GRAY, JAMES-Football, Track, Clubs:
Senate, Hi-Y, Commercialg Annual
Staff, Advisory B. B.
.limmy fought for A. H. S. on the grid-
iron for three years and represented
us on the clnder track two years un
fortunately. illness prevented his ,par-
ticlpatlon in athletics this year.
Gmsnijrvvoon, ALICE-Clubs: Art, Com-
Quiet and artistic is a good combina-
tion which describes Alice.
Gnnisn, MARGARET-Clubs: Commercial,
Shy by nature, nevertheless she has'
HACKLEMAN, EMERY-Clubs: Co-op
Clubg' Advisory B. B.
GRINER, WILLIAM-Clubs: Latin, Glee
Clubg Student Council, Operetta,
Bill came to us from Illinois but soon
made m a n y new acquaintances
through his sunny smile.
HANNABEHBY. AnoLPHUs-Clubs: Glee
Clubg Advisory B. B.
Adolphus is a good salesman as well
as being an exceptionally ardent boost-
er of the Senior Class.
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HAWKINS, ROBERT-Clubs: Modern
Language, Football, Track.
Bob is noted for his pleasant disposi-
tlong and for excelling in outdoor
HARTZELL, MILDRED-Clubs: Art. Mod-
ern Language. Latin, Girl Reserves,
Senate, Annual Staff. A
As charming in personality as the
beauty of a rose, is Mildred. She is
HEINKE, EDITH-Clubs: Commercial,
Girl Reserves, Senate, Secretary.
Edith is energy personified as can be
seen by her activity.
HARVEY, SHELBY-Clubs: Co-op.
Shelby is an easy going lad, who al-
ways is sure of what he is going to
do, and then does it.
HELMS, LAVINA-Clubs: Commercial,
History, Home Economics.
Here is a girl who does her part in
school activities, and can be seen at
all athletic contestsg we wonder why.
HENSLEY, GARNET-Clubs: Commer-
cial, History, Art, Home Economicsg
Garnet's ambition is to take up sec-
retarial work. There is no doubt that
she would be efficientin it.
HIGGINS, VIOLET-Clubs: Commercial.
Shy as her name implies, and an ex-
cellent student is Violet.
The girl with the erect carriage seen
Iglracing our academic halls is Virglnla
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HUNT, BETTY-Clubs: Booster, Vice-
President, Dramaticg Girl Reserve,
Lively Betty best displays her gay na-
ture by always being happy and care-
free. She is spending the year at
Fairy Hall, having completed her Work
in A. H. S. in three and, a half years.
HOPKINS, WILBUR-Clubs: Art, Sen-
ate, Annual Staff. '
Wilbur has the sensitiveness of the
true artist, which some day he hopes
HUGHES, RUTH-Clubs: Glee Club.
A musician through and through, Ruth
has composed several pieces of music.
She, also, appears in the literary sec-
tion of this Annual.
HOCKENBERRY, PHYLLIS-Clubs: His-
Phyllis possesses a quiet personalityg
and does good Work in the class room.
HOBTON, IRIS-Clubs: Latin, Modern
Quiet Iris is an ideal Senior. Every-
one appreciates her co-operation and
HOWERTON, Lois - Clubs: Booster,
Commercial, Girl Reserves, Student
Pep and enthusiasm mark this "rah,
rah" girl. She IS ag sincere "booster."
Fern proves that one does not have to
talk to possess. brains. This can be
seen easily in her scholastic standing.
HOTZEL, FREDERICK-Clubs: Co-op.
Fred left us at mid-term as he finished
his required work at that time. L
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Bill is a hard worker at any task he
is asked to do. Slow but sure is Bill's
Don is the good-looking boy that is on
the basketball team. Hewill be greatly
missed upon graduation.
JENNING, MARGARET -A Indianapolis,
Glee Club, Basketball Team, Swimming
Margaret came to us from Shortridge
where she participated in several
sports, especially basketball. '
Clarence is a lad who is painstaking
with all his manual training work.
HUNTER, DoNALn-Clubs: History, Glee
Club, Operetta, Golf Team.
Don is indeed a versatile young mang
his special abilities extending from
whistling to hitting a golf ball with
J OHDAN, ,KATHERINIL
A valuable member of any group is
Harry is a conscientious worker who
is good at Whatever he attempts.
l KIMBALL, HOMER - Clubs: History,
L Band, Football.
Homer is indeed, a Well-knovsfn mem-
ber of our class, being especially 1n-
tcrested in athletics.
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HULL, HowARD-Clubs: Hi-Y, Scienceg
Howard is our Krieslerg but his love of
music did not detract from. his scien-
JONES, LENORE-Clubs: History, Com-
mercial, Glee Club.
Lenore is especially busy in the His-
tory Clubg and, also, is an ardent bas-
HURT, JUANITA - Jasonville. Clubs:
Latin, Science, Glee Club.
Juanita is a real addition to our class,
as she brings a high record from the
school she previously attended.
IMEL, EDITH-Clubs: History, Home
Economics, Girl Reserve.
"A quiet person is a welcome one.',
JAMES, RUTH-Clubs: History, Home
Economics, Girl Reserve.
Since Ruth's favorite subject is litera-
ture, she spends much time with her
JOHNSON, ELMER-Clubs: Hi-Y, Com-
mercial, History, Science.
Elmer completed his work at A. H. S.
in mid-term, gand has been greatly
missed as he was always eager to help
a fellow student.
JARRET, EMMIT-Clubs: History, Hi-Y,
lgochtball, Basketball, Track, Annual
Jerry is one of our all around athletes,
and was chosen honorary captain of
the footb-all team.
Louise was the quiet efficient girl who
helped in the oflice.
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KATON, MARY-Clubs: Home Econom-
ics, History, Modern Language, Art:
Mary is a quiet, capable girl, who has
worked faithfully as typist for the
Gladys' smile offsets her shy nature.
KING, DoRoTHY-Clubs: History.
The school has had a loyal booster in
the person of Dorothy.
KING, WILBUR-Clubs: Art, Basketball.
Wilbur excells in art, especially in the
inaklng of attractive posters.
KIRKMAN, MARTHA-Clubs: Art, His-
tory, Latin, Senate.
Martha is the sweet, quiet girl Whohas
been very achieved in the art depart-
KINLEY, WAYNE-Senate, X-Bay Staff,
Annual Stlaff. - - .4
Wayne is one of our unassuming lads
who has been active in the Senate, and
has helped raise the caliber of our
KIRKMAN, RICHARD-Clubs: Commer-
cial, Historyg Band, 'Student Council,
Richard's hobby is talking. He dis-
played this ability during his 'four
years' active work in the Senate.
ICLEEBERGER, JOSEPHINE-X-Ray Staff.
"Jo" has a nose for news, as has been
shown by her newsy articles.
KURTZ, DOROTHY-Clubs: History, Glee
All of us have seen and heard the
accomplished pianist who accom-
panied the Glee Club and Operetta.
KLETT, WILLIAM - Clubs: History,
Lating Advisory Basketball.
William, a devotee of music, would
have been Welcome in any school or-
KUCH, MARGARET-Annual Staff.
Margaret's keen sense of humor, and
always ready smile easily fitted her for
the position of "Joke" Editor of this
LAWLER, MARIE-Clubs: Art, Home
Marie enjoys school -athletics. She,
also, devotes much time in high school
to art. ,
LARMORH, JOE-Clubs: Science, Presi-
dent and Vice-President, Hi-Y, Senior
Joe has served as assistant city chem-
ist for two years. He has loyally kept
up his school activities, as well.
LINVILIQE, DONALD-Co-op, Hi-Y.
Rudy Vallee's closest rivallh
LEE, GEORGE-Glee Club.
George is greatly interested in music
as well as in gaining an education.
LINVILLE, THELMA-Clubs: Commer-
Thelma's greatest interest lies in the
Commercial Department although the
classics hold no terrors for her.
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LAMONTE, RUTH-Clubs: History, Artg
We hear very little about Ruth from
public sources, but those who have
attended the Senate have heard from
Lownv, LESTER-Clubs: Hi-Y, Com-
mercial, History, Scicnceg Tennis
"Let" is an ardent devotee of the ten-
nis court, and one of the members
of our newly organized teams.
LONG, , ONA-Clubs: Commercial, His-
toryg Student Council.
Ona is one of our quiet students who
has had the World brought to her
through the medium of literature.
To know Olive is to like her, for she
has many friends.
MCCLEARY, ,KATHERINE-Clubs: Girl
Reservesg Student Council.
Katherine is another of our good re-
liable students whose greatest interest
is in historyg a subject that she spends
much time reading.
Bob is our brunette shiek, who burns
the cinders on the track.
McCoY, AILEEN--Mari-on. Clubs: Com-
mercial. A '
Another fine school stenographer, is
Aileen. She will doubtless prove her-Y
self very proficient in this capacity in
MCDONALD, BEHNADINE. '
Bernadine is a cheery maiden who
helped sustain the caliber of our
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MANN, DIELBERT - Fairmount 1-2,
Clubs: Boosters, Science, Co-op.
Delbert is not very active in school or-
ganizations, but he is Well-liked for
his "stick-to-it" qualities.
MAI,0NE, WII.MER-ClUbSZ History, Ad-
Although quiet "Bill" is very witty,
he is always a conscientious worker.
MANN, Donornv-Clubs: Senate, Girl
Dorothy is one of the Winsome maid-
ens, who helped to grace the aspect
of our school.
MARTZ, CLAIR-Clubs: Hi-Y, Booster,
Glee Club, Drum Major, Junior Min-
strel, Operetta, Girl Reserve-Hi-Y Play.
Clair had a kinship with the theater
as is proved by the productions in
which he took an active part.
MESSLER, MILDRED-Clubs: Commer-
cial, Home Economic, History, Girl Re-
serves, Annual Staff.
Mildred will probably become the
worldts successful business woman.
MILLER, MILDRED-Clubs: History, Girl
Mildred's quiet dignity lent her an air
Myrtle is a good student and an "all-
N EELY, MARCELLA.
Marcella is indeed one of the school's
steadfast backers. .
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Moonn, CHARLES-Club: Co-op, Foot-
"Chic" has an unusual record, in that
he played four years on our football
team as halfback and guard.
Morro, LoUIsE-Clubs: Girl Reserve,
History, Commercial, Home Econom-
A winning smile, and a calm dispo-
sition marked Louise as a good com-
NAY, CHRISTINE - Huntington, West
Virginia. Clubs: Girl Reserves, Com-
mercial, History, Artg Operetta.
Christine finished her high school
career with usg and loyally aided the
senior class in its activities.
N IGHBERT, DENNIS-Co-op Club.
Dennis is a well known co-op, who vis-
ited school occasionally!
ODEL, ARTHUR-Clubs: History.
Art is the tall, studious youth who
liked to develop the negatives he had
spent much time in taking.
Clyde played on the football team and
was elected honorary captain in his
OLSEN, VIRGIL-Clubs: History, Ad-
visory Basketball, Orchestra, Operetta.
Virgil is the violinist who shows much
promise on this difficult instrument.
PENDLETON, LOLAINE-Clubs: Girl Re-
Being very quiet, Lolaine does not
often set forth her excellent ideas, un-
less she is called upon.
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PARKER, DoRoTHY-Clubs: Girl Re-
serves, Secretary, Modern Language,
History, Art, Glee Clubg Operetta, Girl
Dorothy was actively engaged in the
Girl Reserves. She was graduated
from high school in three and one
PARSONS, ANNA MARY.
Anna Mary worked hard, an accom,-
plishment which made her popular
with both students and teachers.
PENN, OTTO-Clinton, Iowa. Football.
A football player is Otto, and also a
real live wire.
PEART, GILBERT-Clubs: History, See-
retary, Commercialg Orchestra.
Gilbertls industry has, indeed, served
him well, and helped him to have
many friends. A
PETTIGREW, VALERIA-Clubs: Commer-
Valeria is an outstanding supporter
of the Commercial Department, and
spent much time.
PETTIGREW, MAE-Clubs: Girl Reserves,
Mae is very proficient in shorthand
and typewriting, in which field she in-
tends to work.
POUCH, FRANCES - Columbus, Ohio.
Clubs: Commercial, History, Science.
Frances has spent two years in A. H. S.
where she has made many friends.
Her greatest interest is library work.
PRELL, HENRY-Clubs: Senate, His-
Henry is well versed in the fine art
of arguing, an accomplishment he has
often displayed in the Senate.
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QUINLAN, Ross-Clubs: Co-op, Advis-
ory B. B.
Ross who left us in mid-term has been
greatly missed by his class mates.
POUCH. HARBIET-Columbus, Ghio.
C1932 Dramatic, History.
,Harriett has been with us from 'her
Junior year, and is a good student
RECORDS, DONNA-Clubs: Modern Lan-
guage, Commercial, History, Home
Economicsg Student Council.
Donna will grace some office in the
capacity of a stenographer within the
next few years.
REYNOLD, HARRIET-Clubs: History,
Commercial, Vice-President, Secretary,
Although Harriet has finished her re-
quired work in mid-term, she is still
an ardent member of the class.
REEDER, ALTA-Girl Reserves.
Alta is a careful student as has been
noted by her classmates and teachers.
PRITCHARD, GRACE-Crossville, Ill. Glee
Club, Girls' B. B., Operetta.
Grace has always been interested in
music, and we hope this interest does
not wane 1n its excellency.
ROBERTS, EGBERT-Eden, Ind. Basket-
ball, Advisory B. B.
Egbert excels in mathematics and
through this quality we feel that he
will be a success in life.
RICE, .DOROTHY-Clubs: Commercial,
Modern Language, History, Home Eco-
Dorothy is interested in the branches
of typewriting and stenography in
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ROWLAND, WILLIAM-Senate, Advisory
Bill of the auburn hair is friend to all
through his sunny smile.
ROMINE, MAx1NE-Clubs: Commercial.
Maxine is a reliant, hard Working stu-
dent, who has done her part in A. H. DS.
ROZELLE, JEAN-Clubs: Modern Lan-
guage, History, Art, X-Ray Staff.
Jean had an exceptional scholastic
record as she graduated in three and
one half years with honors.
RUSSEL, FRANCES - Clubs: History,
Art, Girl Reserves, Science, Senate,
Frances is another of our artists who
spends much time in art work.
RYAN, MARY V1oLAMMarkleville. Clubs:
Slow of speech but not of mental ac-
tivity is Mary Viola.
SANDERS, MARGARET-Clubs: History,
Margaret has been a very great as-
sistance to the Senior Class by taking
care of the candy sales at noon.
SAUTER, CATHERINE-Clubs: Dramatic,
History, Art, Booster, Glee Club, Oper-
etta, Student Council, Girl Reserve Sex-
tette, Annual Staff. g
Catherine, with her ready smile, takes
an active part in many activities and
has been of great assistance.
SAMPSON, MARJORIE-Clubs: Art, His-
Marjorie possesses a rare artistic tem-
perament, combined with a pleasant
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SCHUYLER, PHYLLIS-Clubs: Girl Re-
serve, Home Economics.
We find that Phyllis is an active mem-
ber of the Girl Reserves. Also she is
very much interested in art and dra-
SHROGEB, ANDREWV-CIUDSZ History,
Dramatic, Glee Club, Operetta, Senior
Class Play, Operetta.
Andrew took active part in all dra-
matic productions and proved himself
a worthy actor and singer.
SCHUYLER, DONALD-Advisory Basket-
Don has a pleasant smile for everyone
and is very popular with all his class-
SHOTT, ALICE - Clubs: Dramatic,
Booster, History, Girl Reserves.
Alice finds much pleasure in dramat-
ics at which she spends lllllCh time.
SMELSER, VIVIAN-Petersburg. Clubs:
History, Latin, Senate, Scholarship
Letter, Athletic Association. Orchestra.
Vivian is small in stature but not in
intellect. Despite the fact that she
is a newcomer, she so-on made many
SCOTT. NONDAS-Clubs: Commercial,
Glee Club' Oneretta. X-Ray Staff, Man-
ual Staff, Editor-in-Chief of Commerce
Nondas is quiet but a loyal booster
of our class, who has shown talent in
SHELL, LUCILE. ,-
"Silence speaks louder than words '
SHIQTTLE, VIRGINIA-Clubs: History.
Virginia is a friend worth having. and
has been a great help to the librarian.
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SNODDY, E'l'IIEL MAEdClubs: Commer-
Ethel is a consistent student and a
Smnlznr, ROBERT-Clubs: Hi-Y, Latin,
Booster, Science, History, Treasurerg
Senate, Beading Clerk, Senior Exec-
utive Committeeg Annual Staff.
Bob is a fellow who possesses a per-
sonality worth having. He worked
particularly hard on the "Indian."
Dorothy has many friends who in turn
have a good friend in Dorothy.
SPIGGLE, MINOLA-Clubs: H-ome Eco-
In Minola we find a steadfast friend
with a real personality.
Srisvns, WALTER-Clubs: S-enateg
Track, Advisory Basketball.
Walter rivals the ancient Greeks in
the art of running. We know him as
an all around fellow.
STEPHENS, JAMES-Clubs: Hi-Y, Boost-
erg Advisory Basketball, Annual Staff.
Jim's beaming smile is known to
everyone along with his willingness
to proceed whenever he is called upon.
ST112F1.1su DAVID-Clubs: President,
Science, History, Treasurer, Football,
Dave has proven reliant and trust-
worthy to several oreianizations in
which he has held offices.
Swmronn, MARC-Clubs: Drvamatic.
Glee Club: Advisory Basketball, Track,
Marc has graciously contributed to the
school in several ways, but more par-
ticularly in the sports realm.
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SUMMA, JENNINGS. A
Small in stature but in intellect Jen-
nings excels many.
STINSON, OPALN-Clubs: History, Art,
Although a quiet student, Opal has al-
ways been a friendly classmate.
THOHNBURG, ELIZABETH-Clubs: Glee
Elizabeth has a pleasing voice which
she uses to a great advantage for the
STRIKER, MARTHA-Clubs: Artg Girl
Martha showed much promise along
artistic lines and has spent consider-
able time in the attic studio.
SWINFORD, MARTHA-Clubs: Home
Economics, Glee Club.
Martha is the little blond who has so
greatly aided Miss Arbogast.
THIMM, Ross-Clubs: Glee Clubg Sen-
Koss displays much good humor with
which he has made many friends for
himself during his sojourn in A. H. S.
THURSTON, THOMAS-Clubs: Co-opg
Tom is reserved but this has not kept
him from having many accomplish-
TWAYLOR, ROBERT-Clubs: Co-op.
Bob has worked hard in the Co-op de-
partment and will be greatly missed
by his instructors. , I
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Tmclc, .lo11N-Clubs: Commercial,
Senate, Adv.sory Basketball, Operetta.
Johnny is rather a quiet lad, which
proves "still water runs deep?
WECHSLEIR, LOUISE'-St. Mary's.
Louise has been active in school or-
ganizations even though she is new
here. She has devoted much of her
time to her studies.
VERMILLION, EDVVAltD1ClLlbSI Booster,
President, Hi-Y, President, Senate,
Ed possessed the qualities of a good
leader and executive. He also fought
hard for A. H. S. on the football iield.
WEHTZ, MABEL-Clubs: Commercial,
Mabel is a real help to the Senior class
because she worked hard at all the
WEBB, JANE-Clubs: Booster, Dramat-
ic, Art. History, Science, Secretary
Glee Clubg Girl Reserve, Vice-Presi-
dent, Girl Reserve Sextette, Annual
Staff, Operetta, Girl Reserve-Hi-Y play.
Jane is very prominent in Girl Re-
serve work. Also she is much inter-
ested in music and dramatics.
Windy has worked hard on the basket
ball floor and deserves much prase
for his proficiency in this sport
WERICING, NonMANfClubs: Glee Club
Senate, Drum Major.
Norman has stayed in the back ground
during his high school career but those
who knew him benefited by their ac
quaintanee with him.
XVILEY, FRED-Clubs: Booster, Student
Council, Track. Student Manager
Fred possesses a "pep" and enthusi
asm that is contagious and has made
Fred a Well known member of our
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Monms VVIDDIFIELD-Co-op Club.
While Morris was not outspoken his
presence in any group was welcomed
because of his quiet humor.
MARY WILLIAMS-Girl Reserves, Boost-
Mary possessed a smile for everyone
andlyvas a good friend and classmate
to a .
EnwAnn Woon--Basketball Team.
Eddie was known for his red hair and
basketball ability which he used to
good advantage for four years, a re-
THICK, RUSSELL PAUL.
It is for us to neither know nor
understand why one with such
a bright and promising future
should 'be taken away at almost.
the very beginning of his use-
Howard's life was one continu-
ous source of good cheer and
encouragement to every one with
whom he came in contact.
"Tr'1f ' "di I--H G1
Robert lived on the sunny side of life
and drew many friends to him. Al-
though he was not to graduate, the
class of 1930 considered him a mem-
ber of the class and he will be greatly
missed by them.
Although quiet, Joe is a steady and
Lillian spent most of her time in the
domestic science department learning
to make attractive clothing.
BAILEY, HAROLD. I
Harold is a manual training student
and worked hard in this department.
Although small, Sam is a veritable dy-
namo of energy.
Owen is a member of the co-op de-
partment and has been very success-
ful along this line.
Frances leans toward artistic work in
which she excels.
Although a new member of our class
Dorothy soon made ma11y friends.
Ed is noted for his basketball ability
and go-od humor.
Mary was Interested in the Commer-
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Jim represented A. H. S. very capably
on the gridiron for two years.
PASCHAL, HERMAN. I '
Herman graduated In mid-term leav-
ing A. H. S. Since then we have missed
his ever ready smile.
REYNOLDS, EDWARD. . . U
A musician of no small ability IS Ed.
STANLEY, ROY. .
Roy was a good student and friend to
Marion is one of our veteran track
Inembers and is noted for his endur-
Maurice is the Beau Brummel of the
VAN DYKE, CLYDE.
Clyde was the fear of all basketball
players in the state. He guarded our
basket very efficiently.
Carl is another student who left in
mid-term having completed his re-
"Silence is golden and dependability,
silver," is Alfrcdts motto.
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Senior Class History
In the eventful year of 1926, we, a class of 260 meek and submissive unwel-
come guests, entered the portals of knowledge and surrendered to the mercy of
the upper classmen. We were groomed until we shone and the extra spray of
the fountain was not appreciated.
We couldn't fathom the scornful laughter of the dignified seniors when their
worldly eyes beheld our arms, embracing huge stocks of indigestible knowledge,
including the most minute details of shining pencil boxes, erasers, rulers, ink,
and the inevitable composition hooks.
With intentions of seeming formal and sophisticated, we organized ourselves
and selected as our gulding lights, Miss Day and Mr. Herbert Miller. Quite in
keeping with our feelings we chose green and white as our class colors. For an
efficient president, Robert Baker was elected.
But with the dawn of the sophomore sun, life seemed brighter and the entire
atmossphere appeared different to us. Our attitude had changed, and from the
fussy, chattering group of the late Freshmen class we were more sedate, tranquil
and composed. We elected Ed. Wood to direct us through the year's course. Later
he and Mary Williams were chosen as representatives in the popularity contest.
We entered our Junior year with a bang. Unconsciously we regarded with
superiority, the insignificant underclassmen. With due pomp and ceremony we
elected Tom Wils-on as president and Miss Wilson and Mr. Cook as sponsors.
With deepest regret we bade adieu to our loyal president when he left our school
in January to move to Detroit. Martha Anne Hailey very efficiently filled the un-
To impress our self-importance, we bedecked our manly chests with flashy
class sweaters, and pins of courseg rings, anklets, wristlets took their respective
places. VVe considered ourselvel very fortunate to have as our initial social event
a prom instead of the customary reception.
At last our hopes were realized and we became Seniors. How many trials
and tribulations we passed through before the last step in our ladder was reached!
However, we felt that it was not all in vain.
With our president, Robert Baker, and our sponsors, Miss Wilson and Mr.
Goss we accomplished a successful year. As our bank account was very low we
enlarged the funds by selling candy to the basketball fans. Then at the noon
hour the Senior class sold candy. Our class play was "Peg o' My Heart" and it
is a realized fact that it was a huge success. At Christmas time the Seniors enter-
tained the Juniors and the alumna with a dance 'in the old gym.
Now our course has been completed and each one must bear his own burdensg
and it is with remorse that we say "good-bye." There is not a doubt that our goal
has been attained.
In leaving, this Class of 1930 has accepted the words of Henry Wadsworth
"Lives of great men all remind us,
We can make our lives sublime,
And in parting leave behind us:
Footprints upon the sands of Time."
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The junior Class 1,
The Class of 1931 have just finished
three years of a very tangible some-
thing which they call "work," They
Miss Miller Mr. Miller
.--:ggi .-- --
My 7 W, V.
feel rewarded for it, however, because,
next year they will be called that glori-
This class has already proved itself
worthy of bearing that proud title as
it won its spurs in a game of basket-
ball with the distinguished class of
1930. But, of course, the aspiring class
of '31 did not wish to be too harsh
with the retiring class of ,30Q so it
planned a program and dance given on
May 29, at which the defeated ones
were guests of honor.
These hopeful Juniors not only
merrily blinked in the spot light of
sports, but they faced the limelight
without a tremor. After they staged a
regular musical comedy at the Gra-
nada theater on January 9 and 10, Mr.
Ziegfeld and the Paramount Pictures
Corporati-on are evidently waiting
until June, 1931, before they rush in
Neither is the interest of this class
in basketball a 11arrow one. They sold
the little red and green dolls, and
"gold" basketballs to the loyal Indian
Hrootersv during tournament time.
Also, they were responsible for the
checking of the coats and hats of the
"fans,' during the regular basketball
ln all these activities, the class found
the needed leaders in their class offi-
cers: President, Robert Bailey, Vice-
President, Mary Evalyn Wilson, Sec-
retary, Alice Smithg and Treasurer,
Frances Speier. '
Their sponsors, Miss Mary Miller
and Mr. Herbert D. Miller aided the
class in every way possible.
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Bird, Anna Mae
Bradford, Mary K.
Burke, Mary Ellen
Carr, Verna Jean
De Haven, Murrell
De Hority, Gordon
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Fosnot, Agnes -
Harlan, Mary Elizabeth
Jones, Sara Bell
Kaufman, Wilhelmina, Richardson, Robert
La Boyteaux, Lillian Richey. Virginia
Lancater, Raymond Riggs, Jane y
Lankfor, Velda Rittenhouse, Vivian I
Lauderbaugh, Guy R0b91'tS, Rvbbert
Lawler, NVillard Rockwell, Harriette
Lawrence, Mildred R0deC3P. Elizabeth ll
Lee, Gerald Rodgers, Rozella
Lewis, Marie Sadler, XVilbur
Litten, De Var Scanlall,,Evelyn
Loer, Janet Schlegelmilch, Eigma ,
Lorenz, Martha Schuyler, Doris
Loudenbach, Ernest Sl1Hff61', Harold
Lukens, Merle Sharp, Dolores
Lynam, Carl Shaul, Orville
Lynch, VVeldon Shawver, George
McCarty, Martha Sheward, Velma ll
McClish, Thelma Shirley, Edwin
McClure, Eulala Sl10l11-CZ, LOI1ind3.
McElwain, Helen Sibbach, Shelby
McFall, Hester Sill, Jessee L,
MOFay, Virginia Skinner, Lovera .
Malone, Cjarles Skouden, Mussette
Marsh, Jqyhn Slinkard, George
Martz, Carl Smith, Alice
Mason, Carl Smith, CIRYWSDH
Mears, Maurice Smith, Emil ,
Meeks, Marie Smith, Franklin
Meeker, Mildred Smith, Georgeue
Merrick, Glen Sortor, Delight
Mier, Claudia Souders, Fern
Miley, Eugenia Sparks, Jennie '
Mills, Marjorie Speier, Frances ,
Mills, Retha Stanley, Bernard
Mitchell, George Starr, Martha Hane
Mitchell, Maxine Steinle, Robert
Moneyhun, Arthur Stelle, Barbara
Montgomery, Janet Stewart, Donald
Montgomery, Richard Sf-etvart, MHICOIITI
Moore, Landis Stiner, Charles
Moore, Margaret Sf0l16, Helen
Morris, Olive Syottlemyer, Russell
Morrow, Emaline Stout, Audra
Murphy, Mary , Summers, Azile my
Myers, Katherine Summers, Rachel 1
Newman, Elizabeth Swager, Amos
Nichols, Lavere Tash, Eldon ,
Nuzum, Ralph Terrell, Elmer
O'Connor, Martha Thlmm, Ross - J
Ohler, William Thomas, Frank
Olvey, Melba Thornburg, Charline
Onksen, Marian Timmons, Kenneth l
Orebaugh, Daniel Trennepohl, Orville
Page, Ralph Troup, Jack 1
Parker, James Vance, Merrill 1
Pennisten, Robert Van Meter, Juanita
Perkins, Ernest Vest, Pearl
Perkins, Mary Phyllis Walker, Paul
Pettit, Virginia VVantz, Georgia Helen
Poland, Jean Warden, Floyd
Polk, Gerald YVash, John
Pollock, Gordon Welch, Russell 1
Pollak, Jane Widdifield, Dorothy
Preston, Dick Williams, Frances
Quickel, Dan Williams, Oliver
Quimby, Richard Williams, Robert
Rains, Lloyd Wilson, Mary Evalyn
Rawling, Charles . Winkler, Brown
Royle, James 'Wolfford, Marybelle
Rector, Ruby YVoolard, Dorothy
Remsen, Harold Woyche, Louis ,
Renner, Bessie Wright, Marie It
Rent, Zelbert Yates, Marcella I
Rhoads, Helen Young, Mary Alice
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The Sophomore Class
Miss Day Mr Bonge
Frequently we hear someone re-
mark about "just 21 Sophomoref' In
fact, we ourselves felt our insignif-
icance for a short time, a very short
time, at the beginning of school last
fall. VVe returned to our "Alma Mater"
with great anticipationg and, behold,
the school noticed us much less than
the Freshman. We were dazed, even
the taunts and persecutions from the
Seniors had ceased. Finally the real-
ization came that we were Sopho-
mores and must labor in silence and
obscurity once more, although we
were not blinded to our own import-
ance, however others nright feel about
In September, 1929, with great con-
sciousness of our elevated rank we
assembled and chose officers. Max
Liptrap received the presidency, hav
ing James Hurst as his colleague. To
record the meetings we elected Rob-
ert Cook, and, to manage the finan-
ces we decided upon Martha Hull.
Our sponsors of the previous year,
Miss Day and Mr. Bonge, remained
faithful. Thus we lunched ourselves
upon the tide of the Sophomore year
Nothing outstanding did We
achieve as we were working too in-
dustriously learning why a right angle
equals degrees and wondering why
anyone cared about Charles Dickens
and "VVill" Shakespeare, anyway. Thus
being a Sophomore was a trying thing,
for, like a four-year politician we
spent half of our time recovering from
the effort of overcoming our Freshman
ways and the other half preparing to
assume the prestige befittingaJun'ior.
At any rate, although our record is
very small, we feel quite content. VVe
are happyg not yet has the memory of
our baby-ways caused us humiliation,
and not yet have we begun to boast.
However, before we close We wish to
say we are sure that we shall leave an
"extraordinary careernbehind us when
l we are graduated two years hence,
5, " HM wiki sixty-two
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Miss Albright Mr. Shirey
Last Fall, a group of youngsters met
and organized themselves into what
is known as the Freshman Class. They
really organized, too. That means they
not only had class officers, but they
also had a real, "for sure" basketball
team. It played regular games and
won, too! The coach was Mr. Bonge.
This team required support from the
class just as the "Big Indians" needed
the school's cheering. So, for that very
reason these energetic young men and
women chose Wilbur Williams and
Marvin Wiley to train the developing
"war vvhoops" in the right way,
You know it takes a lot of courage
to be a Freshmang but these Freshmen
didn't let that A Worry them because
they had plenty of it. To shovv the
school, and especially the Seniors,
that they were as brave as any Indian
they chose red and white for their
l'n spite of the fact that the Seniors
went around shoving the Freshmen
gently out of the road, the "little onesv
could boast of their number, espec-
ially since the Spring semester began.
Even though the Seniors thought that
Freshmen were unnecessary the
school didn't think so. In fact, they
were so important that the school sent
some of, the Seniors home the last
period to make room for them!
When the Freshmen chose their yell
leaders, and class colors they did not
forget to provide themselves also with
class officers and sponsors. The offic-
ers were: President, Charles Shaw:
Vice-President, Sally Hughelg Secre-
tary, Mary Lou Clarkg Treasurer,
Chester Thahnan. They chose Miss
Mildred Albright and Mr. Arthur
Shirey as their sponsors.
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lu---1.-1---ivvywmv USHHAIL 'TQ
In our assemblies the past year we were fortunate enough to have several
college presidents speak to us. One of the best addresses was one by President
Harper, of Evansville College, on the subject of "VVriting the Story of Life."
The speaker has had considerable experience with critics and their conflicting
opinions because he has written some books. He pointed out that the only
critics for one to fear in writing, or in living his story of life, are himself, his
neighbor, and God.
"Hang On" was the theme which Dr. Eliot, President of Purdue University,
chose for his speech. According to Dr. Eliot, the four 'tC,s" necessary for a
good character are: Courage, competency, confidence, and cleanliness. He also
stressed the advantages of having a college education.
Dr. J. Bromly Oxnam, of DePauw University, gave an interesting discussion
based on the engraving of an unfinished pyramid to be completed by ourselves.
O11e face would represent loyalty, another, love of truth, another, self-respect,
and the last, a deep reverence for God.
The spiritual side of life was presented by several local ministers, who
addressed the students from time to time. Dr. Hall, pastor of the First Meth-
odist Church, introduced Dr. Powers, an evangelist, who spoke about the young
people of today. The Reverend C. W. Atwater, of the First Baptist Church, told
of the places and things he had seen in his travels.
The recreational programs, particularly the "pep sessions," were always
welcome. In fact, the school board seriously considered putting the auditorium
roof on hinges because the wild cheering threatened to shatter the glass. The
Boosters' Club was responsible for two very successful meetings: one, to start
off "Red and Green" week, and the other, to celebrate the "Staten tournament.
This season there were several presentations given in the auditoriuln. The
school owes a great deal to Mr. Stoler, Mr. Gordon Julius, and the students who
gave their time and effort to the lighting, the wiring, the scenery, and manage-
ment of the stage for each separate dramatfization.
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Q A handful of hungry heathen yelling like
X "' And shooting too much like soldiers.
fi No more the ceaseless ring of the spiking
c Sometimes, I thought that soundwould drive
T That strong, perpetual ringing of steel on
3 Mile after mile, across the mountain and
i live followed it, and now that it is over,
I shall be lonely for that pack of cooliesg
And miss forever the sound of ring-
Knowing this was adventure." 5
Nelil Morgan's lips were curved in a
"I' had my hands full, too, with my
gang of blarnies.
They .say you had hard times in the
"Just hell strung out for a hundred
miles? VValt said.
"It took eight months to lay scarce
Of rails. VVe blasted steadily straight
Neil, itts great--this thing, that's just
Then arm in arm they walked out of
Today, the great trains roar along
Hurtling, disdainful monsters. East
They bear the burdens of a nationis
Across white deserts, where their
rails were laid,
A man's life paying dear for every
America personified in steel,
A.dream whose dreamers long have
I never see a long train go streaking
through the night,
Every coach a honeycomb spilling
That the eerie voice of whistles!
shrilling on the wind,
Does not cry high-syllabled,
"Seek, and ye shall find!"
"Tho, the desert parch you,
Tho, the great winds blow,
Other men will follow
Blindly, where you go,
Other men will widen
The narrow trails you blaze,
The mad gods of the seeker
Lean above your days,
The mad gods of the seeker,
Who probe the hearts of men."
The pulse shakes, the wind sings, the
gods go forth again,
The gods, who rode the questing
prows all down the hungry seas,
Go shrieking to the skies, again, men
bow to their decrees.
I hear the eerie voice of whistles
shrilling on the wind,
"Seek, and ye shall find."
Cconcluded on page 1085
AROUND THE CAMP-FIRE
IT was evening, the
sun had disappearedg the stars winked
overhead, and the Campfires glowed
into the darkness. Around the fires,
the men, women, and children seated
themselves to forget the weariness of
the dayg and to hear the strange
"yarns" of one greisled old hunter,
who, possibly, added a bit of fiction
for color and interest. The children
often dramatized his adventures to en-
tertain their elders.
These tales brought thoughts of
home to the listeners, and often some
one would begin to twang a guitar
and sing, "My Old Kentucky Home",
or the plaintive, "Love's Old Sweet
Song". Then softly, the impromptu
choir and orchestra would implore a
celestial watch with, "Faith of Our
Fathers, Holy Faith".
At dawn the campers were busy re-
inforcing their wagons for the rough
tra'ils ahead. The boys were helping
their fathers. The women and girls
were mending, cooking, and even
cleaning the rifles. The older girls
were tea-ching the younger ones to sew
and cook. Occasionally, mothers would
remark how plainly these groups of
boys and girls reflected the train'ing
in the useful arts that their parents
had given them.
One suggested that perhaps some
day these practical things, along with
music, art, and acting, would be
taught to other groups of future citi-
zens in the public schools. This proph-
ecy has come true. In fact, in our own
school there is vocational training
for girls and boys, as well as many
clubs and extra-curricular activities.
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The Honorary Society A
The three-fold aim fin the organization of the Honorary Society is to give
recognition to those students who excel in scholarship, to encourage leadership, "
and to create the desire for higher standards of learning. A Z
To belong to the Honorary Society is the greatest honor a high' school stu-
dent can atttain. However, all academic students who have grades made in A. H. S. ' 'S
high enough to meet certain requirements, are eligible. The honorary pin which ,
the members are entitled to wear is an octagon that is inscribed with "cum sum- U 3
ma 1aude,', and is set with pearls. When the honor students are graduated they .,
receive an honorary diiploma, their reghlar diploma, and in addition, the
Kiwanis Key. Q
The Kiwanis Club of Anderson, whose motto is "Kiwanis builds forever," U .4
awarded its keys, as it has for the past two years, to the students rankingfhigh' ,I 3
est in the class. The key given to the person having the highest record 1S set n
with a diamond. The one given to the student second i
in rank is set with a ruby. The remaining keys are :
without precious stones. X
Last fall eighteen students attained their ambition
and rece'ived initiation into the Honorary Society. At
the beginning of the second term six more students
entered, making a total number of 34 members.
l'his is the highest membership ever reached by the L
organization. Those graduating this year are: Martha 5, '
Applegate, Janet Badgely, Martha Ann Bariley, Floyd 3
Brown, Doyle Clark, Frances Cline, Evalyn Dawson, 1
Lyle Hackleman, Elizabeth Meo, Alice Schrope, and .
Officers-President, Alice Schropeg Vice-President, h
Dick Preston, Secretary-Treasurer, Catherine Thayer.
Sponsors-Miss Merker and Mr. Shirey. :Q-1
Q. F1 7
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V Y-V- W.-.f - -
The Annual Staff
Each succeeding senior class has declared that its annual has been the best
ever published. According to precedent we too, make a similar declarationg
however, we feel that we have some basis for our statement. Consider the annual
Heading the list is Laurel Carr, the big chief of the whole affair. Laurelis
usual good humor was surpassed only by his determination to get things done.
The assistant editor-in-chief was the quiet, unobtrusive, Evalyn Dawson. Her
motto seemed to be "action speaks louder than words." Our red-haired literary
editor, Martha Applegate, and her assistant, Lyle Hackleman, have labored both
long and late to make this Indian a success. Elizabeth Meo with her assistant,
Catherine Sauter, has written a synopsis of each organization and activity. Their
work is a rather thankless job which cannot be too much appreciated. Catherine
Critchley has cleverly summarized the 'important events of the school year.
The theme of the 1930 Indian was accredited to Robert Shoemaker, art editor.
His worthy assistant has been Wilbur Hopkins. From Emmet Jarrett and James
Gray, both athletes and well acquainted with our stars, blossomed the ath-
letic section. Mildred Hartzell and Robert Goff through their clever snaps gave
the annual that collegiate atmosphere. The circulation manager, Wayne Kinley
and his assistant, Julia Ellen Kennedy are quite well known to the much canvass-
ed student body. Edward Vermillion capably assisted by James Stephens managed
the business affairs of the Indian and insured its financial success. Alfred Behrens
and Robert Bailey, his apprentice, also contributed much. Robert Sibbert and
.lane VVebb have written or supervised a sketch about each member of the grad-
uating class. The position of typist for a book is no easy task, Mildred Messler and
her assistant, Mary Katon, and Harriet Reynolds, can testify. '
Much praise must be bestowed upon Miss Adams, the general director, upon
Miss Perce, who sponsored the literary departmentg upon Miss Balyeat, who sup-
ervised all the art work, and upon Mr. Brvinson, our financier. A
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The Latin Club
, Last fall I hooked reservations on the "Navis Life," as a member of the
Sodalitas Latina. Each year, since 1922, M'iss Fannie Nagle, along with students
of Latin III and IV, takes a trip on this boat.
We promenade on deck every day testing our knowledge of Lating and one
afternoon each month we assemble in the lounge room C2163 for some fun and
' education. We sometimes play Latin games, make scrap hooks, and give readings
with Miss Nagle always on deck. One afternoon we read a letter written by
Tiro, a slave of Cicero, that gave accounts of the master's life.
Gubernatrix, Miss Nagleg Primus Dux, Cordelia Clappg Secundus Dux, Eu-
genia Mileyg Scriba navigationis, Anna Mae Bird, Curator nauli, Julian Bing.
A1'ii Nobiscum, navigent.
- Each period of the day six boys and. six girls are
on duty in the halls. This position is one of honor,
based on the standard of grades. This year the juniors
who made the honor roll were first selectedg but
,I since the demand was greater than the supply, sev-
F' eral seniors filled 'in the vacancies.
, The students were all called together at the first
' of the semester for a meeting, at which Mr. Thalman
,N instructed them concerning their duties. They were
ff to show courtesy to strangers and guide them about
' the buildingg and, also, to prevent loitering. Every
student who is 'in the halls during class periods is ex-
, pected to have a permit. It is the dutyvof the mon-
. . itors to see that each person carries one.
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-T MMC H V U The X-Ray
Although for a number of years the school paper, the X-Ray, has been pub-
lished successfully, this year several things were accomplished. It was made
a five-column weekly publication from October to April.
The X-Ray is 'intended to serve the purpose of fostering understanding and
a spirit of co-operation between the students and the faculty, to develop good
sportsmanshipg to increase the school spirit, and a high standard of scholarship,
and to promote the development of the best characteristics and talents of the
students. It hopes, also, to form a basis for a better c'ivic and social life.
The X-Ray was one of the six hundred and forty-four school papers that
received ratings by the tenth All-American Critical Serv'ice, conducted by the
National Scholastic Press Assn. There are five ratings, as follows: All-American
Honor Rating, First Class Honor Rating, Second Class Honor Rating, Third
Class Honor Rating, and Fourth Class, no honors. The X-Ray received Second
Class Honor Rating with a score of seventy-five per cent. The X-Ray being a
member of the National Scholastic Press Assn., receives the benefit of this
The printing department has made a number of
improvements this year which aided greatly in the
publication and arrangement of the school paper.
The staff, who proved so diligent and faithful,
were: Mary Evalyn Wilson, Editor-in-Chief, Collins
Burnett, Associate Editor, Dickson Preston, Sport
Editor, Feature Editor ffirst semesterl, Betty Hunt,
Csecond semesterb Eleanor Fulwiderg Lyle Hackle-
man, Club Editorg Emmaline Morrow, Society Editorg
Wayne Kinley, Business Manager, Circulation Mana-
gers, .lane Ann Gardner and Julia Ellen Kennedy, Ad-
vertising, DeVar Litten and John Lamont. - , -
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The High School Art Association
The High School Art Association was organized this year under the direct-
ion of Miss Balyeat, supervisor of art. This organization, which is limited to
, students in the art classes and those taking Art History, has been a long needed
one and its possibilities are limitless. ,
Regular business meetings were not held, but an attempt was made to have
an exceedingly interesting program every month. In such a group of students
as this, it is very apparent that their 'interests will differ, and to provide for
that condition, the Association attempted to have programs of various natures.
In this undertaking it was very successful. Among the speakers who brought
' exhibits of their work were Ruthven Byrum, now studying in Europeg and
Gilbert Booram especially capable along colnmercial
R . lines. Mr. W. A. Denny gave an illustrated lecture
which was of especial interest to Art History stu-
1 dents. It dealt with the art of famous masters and
also with pictures now in European museums.
F The Association has made several tours, one of
which was to the John Herron Art Institute at India-
! napolis, and another to the home of Mr. and Mrs. A.
X W. Brady, which is a veritable art museum in itself.
f' Mr. Brady explained several etchings of which he has
' a very fine collection. ,
The ofiieers of the year were: Bob Shoemaker,
Presidentg VVilbur Hopkins, Vice-Presidentg Fern Cun-
R D ningham, Seeretaryg and Marjorie Sampson, Treasurer.
,WN ,MM seventy-six
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The school liibrary is one of the most important departments in the school.
It is the nucleus of all class work, as it is no longer the ideal to have students
merely recite the facts emphasized in the lesson of the day, but to inspire them to
form opinions and judgements based on all available information. This thought
has been instilled in the minds of the history studentsg therefore, the library has
become their favorite haunt.
This year the library boasts of a typwriter with catalogue card attachment.
The library has 4.430 books of iiction, and two sets ot encyclopedias. Also there
is a faculty book shelf containing books and pamphlets for the vse of the teach-
ers. There are twenty magazines at the disposal of the students. Each month the
library issues a bulletin, listing new books and out- .
standing magazine articles.
The furnishings of the library give it a very pleas--
ant atmosphereg and it is adapted to work and con-
scientious study. lts popularity is growing so rapidly
that the present room is inadequate to take care of
all the students and materials that are essential to a
school library. It is the hope of Miss Hilligoss that
room 104 will soon be used for books.
The library is valuable in keeping students in-
terested in their work. It also furnishes means of
teaching discrimination in the selection of booksg and
the worthy use of leisure in reading. ' ' T
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t The History Club
The American History Club was organized by Miss Sloan, a former teacher
here, for the purpose of creating greater interest in United States Historyg there-
fore, its membrship is limited to students studying, or having studied, the dais-
tory of our -country.
Under the sponsorship of Miss McKinney, Mr. Shirey, Mr. Pflasterer, and
Mr. Bailey the school year was so divided as to represent Various periods of
our national history. Students gave some very interesting talks, plays, and mus-
ical programs during the year. A pantomime entitled "The Capture of Nathan
Hale," was enacted. Among several social undertakings, a ChT'lSiII12lS party was
' the merriest event. Altogether, the History Club has had a successful and en-
Officers-Evalyn Dawson, Fresidentg Julia Ellen Kennedy, Vice-Presidentg
l Gilbert Peart, Secretary, David Stiefler, Treasurer.
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The purpose of the Commercial Club is to create interest in all commercial
work. Anderson entered six teams in the district contest held April 12, and
was host to twenty high schools thaiparticipated.
The club met every two weeks and gave many interesting programs. Two
of the outstanding speakers on programs were: Mrs. Johnson, a personell
worker at Delco-Remyg and Mr. Swinford, of Muncie Normal.
The sponsors this year were Miss Brown, Miss Ellsworth, Miss Arbogast,
Miss Larmore, Mrs. Logan and Mr. Shields.
The officers for the fall semester were: Pres., Mfildred Messlerg Vice-Pres.,
Eugene Farrerg Sec.-Treas., Harriet Reynolds. The current officers are: Pres.,
Charlotte Perryg Vice-Pres., Max Hilbertg See.-Treas., Agaitha Moss.
eighty-one X 4. N
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A few years ago someone realized that 'if all the 'tboosters" in A. H. S. were
combined into one group much that is benificial to the school could be accom-
plished. Therefore, the students organized the Boosters' Club to carry on that idea.
Last year's members met and chose new comrades to fill the ranks. Later in the
year a new ruling opened the club membership to all those who were wlilling to
"boost to the finish."
The Boosters have tried to induce every loyal "Indian" to display all the
'tpep" and-,giye all the support he has to our team and to the school.
As a 'money-making project the club sold "pop" at the invitational tourna-
ment. Throughout the year the Boosters' club attempted to interest the students,
and to get their cooperation, not only in athletics, but in the various activities of
our school life. Mr. Elmer Goss, during the past year, as in other years, support-
ed the Boosters in every undertaking they attempted.
At tournament time, the club sponsored a "Red
and Green Week." Every day the school was aware of
the active boosters. Most noteworthy were auditorium
calls. Edward Vermillion, the capable president, made
known some extraordinary talent 'having various
pupils appear before the student body. tYVe now know
that our school possesses a "Bo doop a deer," "and sever-
al other persons with such ability. This gforious week
was closed with an unusual festivity, a dance Friday
evening for both the local and visiting students. This
enthusiasm, no doubt, helped to win the sectional.
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Home Economics Club
The Home Economics Club is one of the youngest and most progressive of
our school organizations. The members this year have worked out successfully a
scrapbook which contains notes and illustrations on dress materials, designs, and
recipes in cooking, suggestions for interior decoration, and plans for household
management. Before the Christmas Holidays, the members were engaged in makQ
ing dresses for children for the "Christmas Mother." They bought little sweaters
to be worn with dress skirts made by the club. Enlargement of activities during
the year may be accounted for by the study that was made of the life and works
of Ellen H. Richards. who was the founder of Home ,ECOH0m'iCS in the field of
The programs, consisting of lectures on dress de-
sign, and appropriate costumes for particular occas- ' '
ions, and entertainments, such as readings or contests, - ' 5
and parties, planned by the program committee, Were :II 4 7
not only interesting but instructive. The making of QL ,"d ' l
fifteen dresses, the selecting of a color scheme for the . ' 1-
dining poem, and the laying of the table were some of 1 Illrlul l '
the club's other projects. i I at ii,1f,Q! 1
The officers for this year were: President, Verna is cl A if Li
Jean Carr, Vice-President, Adeline Fohreg Secretary, g . A
Minola Spiggleg Treasurer, Margaret Sanders, Chair- L ' v""7 ,
man of the program committee, Louise Motto. Mrs. l,
Leachman, Mrs. Sayer, Mrs. Oakes, and Miss Carson t'lclc'rc 'V l
served as sponsors.
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The Anderson High School Senate has just completed its twenty-fifth year
of a lively existance. It was organized for the purpose of training its members in
oratory and parliamentary procedure. lt is used in text books in many countries
as an illustration of the first organization of its kind. This year, the completlion
of a quarter century of existance was celebrated by an increase 'in membership.
The average attendance has been fifty.
The Senate convenes every Tuesday night to discuss national, state, and
local questions. The meetings are conducted, in so far as is possible, after the
manner of procedure in the national Senate. These meetings are open to any
student who is interested in this type of work. The only requirements are a
strong mind and a loose tongue. Socially, the Senate enjoyed a Hallowe'en party,
a successful Christmas party, the second annual skating partyg and closed its
activities with a banquet at the Y. M. C. A.
Miss Hoskins has proved herself a valuable asset to
Q the Senators as English critic by her honest opinions
and criticism. Also, We take this opportunity lo ex-
"' press our gratitude for the efficient and enthusiastic help
of Mr. J. C. Black who has served as the sponsor since
the organization of the Senate.
The officers the first semester Were: President,
Richard Kirkmang Vice-President, John Atwaterg Secre-
tary Virginia Richie: Treasurer, Margaret Moore, Reading
Clerk, Eulalia McClure. The second semester the following
officers were elected: President, Ross Thimmg Vice-
President, Eulalia Mcillureg Secretary, Dorothy Cleve-
landg Treasurer, William Sharp, Reading Clerk, James
Gray, English Critics, Miss Hoskins and Miss Thurston.
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The Science club of A. H. S. is now in its twelfth year, having been organ-
ized in the autumn of 1918. During its history this club has been one of the active
organrizations of the high school. It has done a number of things for the good of
the whole systemg among these benefits were: the furnishing of a bi-weekly ed-
ucational picture throughout a school year, the purchasing of blinds for the sky-
lights i11 the auditorium, the placing of pencil sharpeners in all rooms of the
building, and the buying of several books which are now in the library. All the
money the club has raised has been spent for the use of everyone, except that
membership dues have gone for club expenses.
Since 1924 the club members have been allowed one half a credit for a year
of active work in the organization. A part of this work has been the presentation
of the weekly club programs, which consisted of pre-
pared papers, talks, and discussions of a scientific nature.
Experiments other than those tried in class make the
club interesting. All sub-topics of science are covered
during the year and each member takes part.
Any student who has had, or is taking, any form of
science in high school is eligible to membership. The club
had more than forty members this year. The officers for
the first SClllCSlCl' were: President, Joe Larmoreg Vice-
President, John Atwater, Secretary, Jane VVebbg Treas-
urer, Catherine Sauter. The officers for the second sem-
ester were: President, David Steiflerg Vice-President-, Joe
Larmoreg Secretary, Martha McCarty, Treasurer, Dorothy
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Cleveland. The sponsors were Mr. Horton and Mr. Stoler. - .-1 .aa
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Modern Language Club
The inelnbers of the Modern Language Club succeeded this year in selecting
and purchasing very attractive pins. They sponsored several theater partiesg andl
at the Christmas party, heard vividly told legends of Christmas in France and
Spain. A different committee took charge of planning and conducting each
The club has learned much about France and Spain because of the help of the
sponsors, Miss Wynkoop and Mrs. Strickler.
Constitutional Oratorical Contest
V The American Bar Association sponsors an oratorical contest every year: The
subject of the oralions is based on the'Constitution. This year Ed Vermillion, our
Qnvly contestant, won a reward for being first in the county. ln the District .con-
ggftigst he won third place. These contests are worthy of all consideration ofthe
Qgstudents and should be loyally supported. 4 , I '
f Scholastic Honors ,
' Two of our students received distinction in connection with the Scholastic
Magazine. A prize essay submitted by Jessie Nooney was published in one of the
spring issues of the Scholastic. Robert Shoemaker entered a drawing in a con-
itest conducted by this magazine. The drawing received no special award but has
been placed in an exhibit that is touring the Linited States, This is considered
quite an honor.
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k Girl Reserves
The Girl Reserves is an orgairization of service, loyalty, and clean girlhood.
i' The club this year has been aetive'in several charity benefits. Animal events are:
the Big Sister Party at Christmas, the Mother and Daughter Banquet held in May,
l and parties with the Hi-Y Club. The music of the club was taken care of by the
Girl Reserve Sexette, which was in great demand by the different organizations
of the city.
The advisory board is composed of Mrs. Hepetto, head of dramaticsg Miss
,N Nims, sponsor of sportsg and Miss Dorothy Kemp, the general advisor and Girl
gin'-7, i. eighty-eight
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The Boys, Division of the Y. M. C. A. sponsors two Hi-Y Clubs 'in the Senior
High School. The Senior Hi-Y consists of juniors and seniorsg and the Junior
Hi-Y of freshmen and sophomores. Both clubs meet Weekly at the "Y", The
purpose of each is "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and
community, high standards of Christian character."
The following events this past year help to carry out the clubts purpose:
Older Boys' Conference, Thanksgiving and Christmas relief work, and Gospel I
Team work. Also, during the year the clubs enjoyed parties with the Girl Reser-
ves. The discussion of all live topics concerning character-building was a profa
itable, intellectual diversions, while "stag affairs" were popular socially. L
The groups were sponsored by H. P. Cook, the Reverend Floyd Appleton,
E. A. Johnson and George McHarry.
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On September the tenth, the Band, arrayed in the flashing red and green of
A. H. S. heralded the opening of school and school activities. On September 13,
it headed the parade to the football field, where it showed its worth in backing
the team. Thus, in every game played in Anderson. the Band was omnipresent!
Throughout the basketball season it heralded every invasion of an opposingteam.
Seated in its section in the gymnasium, a picturesque mass of color, the band with
its lively music, created an atmosphere of enthusiasm, vigor, and pep.
Year by year, the Band has come into greater
prominence as one of the leading organizations of W
Anderson High School. Due to the earnest and whole- .f
hearted effort of Mr. Rencenberger, the director, Q
the organization has come to furnish such a school- U
wide interest that its members are proud to be a
part of it. Faithfully, every day they assemble dur-
ing the ninth period for rehearsal. The success of
these rehearsals has been noted in the band concrets
given in assembly.
This organization, with its accomplishments
and developments, is one of the greatest assets of
the school, and a source of pride to the student
body. It is with pleasure that we introduce the
members to you:
Hubert Achor, Virii Ashby, David Birch, Irvin
Brown, .lack Crafton, Herald Clayton, James Daly,
.Iohn Dick, Ed Dennis, Thelma Dykins, Walter
Everman, Robert Fisher, Charles Garr, John Gar-
tin, Don Goacher, Joe Gardon, Leibert Harrell,
Homer Kimball, Howard Hull, Charles Keepers,
John Kirkman, Lewis Larmore, Mildred Main, Carl
Mason, Roger Phillips, Jesse Plummer, Ed Reynolds,
Martha Rittenhouse, Kenneth Robinette, Newell Sil-
ver, Clayton Smith, Malcolm Stewart, Marion
Striker, Fred Menzel, Dale Catt.
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Our high school orchestra, directed by Mr. Rencenberger, has filled its ' 'ij
usual position of importance in the activities of the school, It has furnished music ' '
for the Senior Class Play, for the Christmas program, for Music Week, and the "
accompaniment for the Operetta, "The Belle of Bagdadf' also, the orchestra fur-
nished music for the Baccalaureate sermon, and the Commencement exercises. X
On different occasions members chosen from the orchestra have furnished music 9" ,
for banquets and other entertainments. The class work has proved most interest- tif ing and helpful to its participants. Works of many outstanding composers, in- 'A
cluding Grieg, Balch, Schubert, Handel, Weber, Nevin, and Schuman, were studied. '
The orchestra this year has been steadily improving in quality, and is an
organization of which the school justly may be proud. '
Violins-Howard Hull, Elmay Brown, Robert Featherstone, Louis Woycke, N
Gilbert Peart, Harry Webb, Dan Martin, David Stiefler, - I
Pauline Reynolds, Ruth Docktor, Vivian Rittenhouse, f ' 1
James Reeves, Marybelle VVolford, Billy Sparks, Viv- V 1' .1
ian Smelser, Elmer Davis, Helen Ault, Francis Wright, f ft
Ed Nooney, Esther Jenkins, Helen Noland, Paul Clay- ' 1
ton, Ina Spencer.
Oboe-VVillis Busch. '
ClarinetsfJames Daly, Fred Menzel, Lewis Lar-
COl'llClSfChilI'lCS Keepers, Virgil Ashby. ' ,
Bass-David Birch, Shelby Sibbach, Ruth Dun- 5
Piano4Mildred Meeker, Assistant, Anna Dykins. l
Director-Mr. Richard Rencenbergerg Assistant 1
Director, Mr. Thomas Clem. ' M
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' T' The Glee Clubs this year have been unusually active
under the capable direction of Mrs. Daly. They have
undertaken many projects that have proved very success-
, itorium and another one at Christmas time, including a
The clubs gave a program at the Thanksgiving aud-
f' Christmas cantata. A second -performance of the Christ-
mas cantata was given at the Presbyterian Church. The
' Glee Clubs have also sung at the Rotary Club, the Metho-
dist Church, East Lynn Christian Church, and at the
Commencement and Baccalaureate Servtices. Delegates
' - from both clubs were sent to the All-State Chorus which
xi sang for the Teachers' Convention at Indianapolis in the fall. The Girls' Glee Club
appeared at the Visiting Nurse Shower in January, where it was well received.
At the beginning of the Spring term the two Glee Clubs were combined into
V one advanced chorus which progressed very rapidly. Several girls especially in-
terested in voice culture, who were in Mrs. Daly's classes, organized the L'Allegro
Club. It 'is composed of sixteen girls who prepare special programs. It appeared
1 at a Teachers, Institute and later in the spring, at the Lions Club.
i A very colorful operetta, "The Belle of Bagdadf' by Morgan and Johnson, was
3 presented on May 1 and 2. It was a musical comedy with an oriental setting,
'it contained several song and dance specialties.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Hassan el Carib, Caliph of Bagdad .......
Jewel, his favorite daughtei '.............
Lily, Daughter of the Caliph ........
Rose, Daughter of the Caliph .................
Ali Ben Mustapha, Prefect of Police .................................... ......... D onald Hunter
Mrs. J. Horace McCann, American consul in Bagdad ........ ................... J ane Webb
Elsa McCann, her daughter ........................ ,............ .............. ....... J a n e Ann Gardner
Anne Blackwell, Elsa's friend .........................,.... Julia Ellen Kennedy
Archie Fitzgibbons, from dear old London ....... .............. M ax Liptrap
Zelinda, a dancer ................................................ ....... lt Iary Ellen Burke
Bob Ballentine, an airplane mechanic ........
Bill Blake, his friend and companion ............
Henrietta Whipstitch, a romantic spinster ......................
Dick Taylor, from the Super-Supreme Film Company .......
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Row 1-Girls-Marcella Dick, Elizabeth Meo, Jane Vvebb, Kathrine Sauter, Eleanor Fulwider,
Jane Anne Gardner, Julia Ellen Canady.
Row 2-Helen McElwain, Doris Dronberger, Barbara Hammond, Francis Speir, Helen Ault',
Dortha Staggs, Marian Onksen, Glendora VVhistler.
Row 3-Janet Lohr, Audra Stout, Arline Daily, Ruth Pittman, Doris Keeler, Margaret Smith,
Sylvia Bass, Margaret Avery, Xvhilmina Kaufman.
Row 4-Nondas Scott, Fern Sauders, Alice Shrope, Margaret Meeker, Dorothy Jones, Elizabeth
Newman, Ruth King, Eddie Mae Nlfashington.
Row 1-Boys-Robert Spitzer, Ralph Fisher, James Gilmore, Dorothy Kurtz Cpianistj, William
Griner, Fred Wiley, Robert Bailey.
Row 2-George Lee, Joe Fisher, George Shawver, Merrill Vance, Max Liptrap, John I-Iolten,
Row 3-Lewis Richardson, Chester Goble, Don Hunter, Marc Swinford, Emerson Alvey.
"i Q, T
The Dramatic Club was organized during the fall semester. Meetings were
held on Monday evenings' after school, under the supervision of the sponsor,
Miss Riggs. Facial expression, postures expressing different moods, make-up, and
pantomime were discussed. Short plays were given and illustrated at some of the
meetings. "The Rising of the Moon," by Lady Gregory, was presented at one
meeting, by Bob Saxon, Mare Swinford, Dviok Preston, and Robert Bailey.
On St. Patrick's Day a one-act play, "Spreading the News," was presented be-
fore the school in the auditorium. It was a clever Irish comedy, by Lady Gregory.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Bartley Fallon ..........
Mrs. Bartley Fallon
Mrs. Tarpy .........,.
Mrs. Tully .....
Shaun Early .....
Jack Smith ......
...Jane Ann Gardner
P01iCeman ....,. Marc Swinford
Magistrate --A- .... A ndrew Schroger
James Ryan ............ ..... .................. .......... D i e k Preston
Property and costume manager ............................................... ...... M ary Ellen Burke
Officers-President, Robert Bailey, Vice-President, Martha Ann Baileyg
Treasurer, Driek Preston. Q
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Senior Class Play 7
According to an old custom, the 1930 graduating class presented a class 'N "
play, using that witty, Irish comedy, "Peg O" My Heart." V
The Chichester family, living in England, discovered that their bank had X
failed, leavfing them penniless. As a last resort, Mrs. Chichester, her son, and ' ,
daughter, decided to launch Mrs. Chichester's niece into society. By doing so, U
they hoped to receive a mone-tary consideration, sufficient to keep up the home. 1, 'N Q.
Peg, vivacious, and loveable, but extremely naive, did not fit into the super- r
ficial life of the Chichesters. Consequently, her time spent in England was miser- X H
able, except for the occasional bright moments bro-ught 'into her life by her I 'V
friendship with Jerry, a charming youth. Although Ethel treated her cousin 'I X'
abominably, Peg prevented her elopement with Christian Brent, a married man, ' i
then shielded her from her family. i Q
Despite the pleas of the Chichester family, Peg was determined to go back to ' i
America. However, she did not go because Jerry added his plea, declared his de- N
votion, and then ------- curtain. '
Martha Ann Bailey played the pant of Peg with much charm. She was ably 2
supported by Chester Goble as Jerry. Agnes Dallas was the haughty Mrs. Chi- xl E
chester. VVe hardly recognized Agnes in her role of hauteur. Her son and daugh-
ter were portrayed by Edward Vermillion and Frances Cline. Ed had that "Righto, Q r
old chap" idea down "pat" And a more sophisticated English girl than Frances
could not be imagined. Robert Shoemaker was Christian Brent with a wvife and ll f
a past, who ardently made love to Ethel. The perfect lawyer was played by Rob- 1
ert Baker, who let romance mingle with business since, a legacy was involved. ,V .,
To complete the cast, Andrew Schroger took the part of the butler, with an ' 55
adaptability surprising in one so young, and Alice Shott carried well the part of i'
the maid. ' I -
-'fbixsx Qfgljfef 51 Q 1' Eli! VFCI-u:'4 lffi
cg ' 1
"The Belle of Bagdadn l
Presented by the Music Department of Anderson High School, under the
direction of Mrs. Laura B. Daly, Thursday and Friday evenings, May 1 and 2.
The presentation was well received by a capacity audience at each performance.
Sf- XM vt kg,
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By' MILDRED HAQTZELL AND
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The 'Vocational Department of Anderson Senior High School endeavors to
educate the vocational students so successfully that they may practice with effi-
ciency any of the occupations they choose to follow.
For instance, the drafting course offers instructions in both mechanical and
r- architectural dravvingsg printing prepares the student for the mechanical side oi
newspaper work. This latter course consists of hand composition, presswork,
.and linotype composition. In the machine shop the mechanical side of the
' worlds prominent industry is learned. Pattern making helps him to become
skilled in the fundamental principals of wood designing, while the cabinet and
carpentry courses are designed to give him enough occupational information
to obtain profitable employment.
The wide range of preparation in the vocational department gives the student
1 the opportunity of choosing a vocation for which he is fitted, and in which he
is most interested. .
im' f"' ninety-eight
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One phase of the Vocational work is co-operative education. This is a plan
by which the students are given theoretical instruction 'in class, with the oppor- l
tunity to apply what has been learned, in actual shop work for one month at some l
factory and then attend school one month alternately. This method not only
enables the student to attend school but gives him knowledge and experience in
actual production. 4
The co-operative system is comparatively new, but it has been adopted by
several of the large high schools of this state and has met with much success.
Several of the leading colleges also use this system as a financial plan whereby
the student may help themselves through college. l
1zi1zety-nine Y l
,M g 1
The State of Indiana requires each student who graduates from an accredited
high school to have one unit in Health Education, of which one-half must be
In order to meet this requirement the Physical Education department had to
be reorganized. Heretofore, the double period system was usedg but,-,glue to the
crowded conditions, the single periods each day, four days a week, were sub-
stituted. The plan is proving successful and is enabling the department to handle
approximately fifteen hundred students a week. This year the department con-
sists of two women and two men teachers.
The classes are rather informal, wherein the instructors teach the boys and
girls marching, folk dancing, games, track work, swimming, tumbling, apparatus
work and free exercises.
K E one hundred
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NEW LADY TEACHERS
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September the ninth, high school begins,
Confusion and visiting usher it ing
Freshman and Sophomores seem to dart
Juniors and Seniors play their part.
New teachers and principal on the staffg
Things look serious and no time to laugh,
Programs are given out to each one,
Nineteen twenty-nine and thirty are on the hum.
September the thirteenth, first game in the fall,
Anderson and Lebanon played football.
Six points were all we had,
Lebanonls thirteen left us to the bad.
September the eighteenth, Seniors had electiong
Piobert Baker met with least objections.
Of the three hundred Seniors students
He seemed most faithful and most prudent.
Portland and Anderson much the same,
Played, September the twentieth, the second game
But 0-0 is empty fame.
September the twenty-eighth football score,
Anderson six and Richmond no more.
October the fourth, Anderson won,
Thirteen was the score by which 'twas done.
Carmel had twelve to their credit,
Unlueky number for us, but we donit regret it.
October the ninth is the date,
Wiley and Alvey, noisy classmates,
Were chosen to yell us to our fates.
On October the twelfth, Hookeris eleven,
Won over Anderson by twenty-seven.
October sixteenth, our band playing for us,
Anderson won without much fussg
Wilkinson had six points for score
Anderson won by eight points more.
October seventh and eighteenth were Institute days.
Students were out and teachers away.
On Hallowe'en the Seniors were hosts,
The affair was a dance, but all were live ghosts.
one hundred two
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NOVEMBER - 5-ff
. ALVEY AND
November eight, we played our first basketball game, GOBLE XVIN
Lapel came over to win some fame. - ..I YELL LEADIN6
With the Indians' score of half of a hundred HONORS
The Bulldogs twenty-three looked as if they had blun- iw
November fifteenth Frankton came
And played us a losing game.
The Indians scored fifty and three, I f 'Q '
By a majority of thvirty-three. I
TheTigers to our arena came, 5 N
But retreatd very tame. Z
Thirty-three was the Indian's shot, aefiewts 4, eff, .I
Fourteen more than Alex copped. x,es2"ffLo+f Q ,M
189,022 api? n 6 ,I r NEMA
Kokomo Wildcats, true to their name I Jlfllmill I'-llfmlll ' X- L
Cglwed the Indians, to obtain "llav . Q -
Lost hopes of former years I
And instill in Anderson many fears. 4 "1A17?6R?l I
On to Marion our warriors pressedg f ,
With five giant scalps their quest was blessed. BOB BAWL ELECTED
PRESIDENT or SENIOR
DECEMBER C'-ASS 4
OO s I
December sixth, Muncie Bearcats, our rivals of old 4 OI
Came to our city through the cold. AO ' I
We skinned them right with the score L
Ten points to the good on our floor. 'gl I JZ?-
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On December thirteenth the Indians got to eat, Ill B
Frankfort Hot Dogs were the treat. X ,
The relish was the score lift , X X X
But the boys deserved more. y R0
After the Kokomo-Andersoni game, C051 .Q
The Seniors royally entertained. :V ' INsmuTE- M
A dance was given in the old gym,
Alumna and Juniors entered in. H
No one seemed to be in tears, 7 H09
No one seemed to mind. A '
When school dismissed for vacation, X6
All went home for relaxatuon. TM,
On January third and fourth, two warriors, bold, 5
Came to our gym their own to hold 'f j
We slew them both, the games were rough, gg X
Marion and Newcastle had enough. :VX H
January ninth and tenth, the Juniors gave "That's Itu
And we'll admit--it was a hit. I
The "Loganberries,' from Logansport J
We simply couldn't beat. X
Their flashy playing and uncanny speed L-3 A
Knocked us off our feet. -l--i
one hundred three
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20 STUDENTS GRADUATE
IN MID' SEMESTER
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DENTAL CLINIC OPENS
I sAy THERE,
111- JOLLY D
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I I PEG or mv HEARTH
SENIOR CLASS PLAY GIVEN
Twenty students, January 24th
Completed the four year course.
For them 'Uvvas a lucky break,
For us a tiresome wait.
What Ho! No toochache now
A Dental Clinic is the wowg
Seniors lent their willing aid
And fifty dollars gladly paid.
Aunts and Uncles and Cousins too
Saw the Senior playlet through.
Peg 0' My Heart was the name,
Martha Ann and Chet won added fame.
Brownts grocery, the students club,
Caught on fire and spoiled our grub.
Candy then become so cheap
Seniors had competition to defeat.
The Art Association let us View
Famous paintings made by Steeleg
Artists in our midst are fevv
But nature's beauty he did reveal.
Alexandria seemed so small and tame
But in the sectional they famed
As they doomed Anderson to an overtime game
Feb. 14th was a memorable date,
When Central of Fort VVayne needed a break.
Down from the Northland, full of vim,
They were determined the game to win,
Hunt was hot with a sixteenth shot
And a nine point loss was all they got.
If you Went ot the tourney in March,
I K You must have been born under a lucky star,
Q if-79 3 A ffffifi'-' A ticket was as hard to get
lx 133 As a good tip on a horse bet.
2 Q Famous men come and gog ' '
if? .T I Wood and Butler find it so.
4Q 5 HMB mlm Davis and VanDyke soon will leave
cncnss on rms. Johnson and Moore graduate and leave the floor
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A noted speaker will not do.
Special pupils will entertain you.
Our students have a chance to shine,
The favored ones, I think, are fine.
Martha Ann we know will prove
The Seniors know a thing or two,
Ed Vermillion, an orator fine,
Will be outstanding in his line,
Laurel Carr, editor-vin-chief,
Talented, industrious, but brief,
While VVayne Kinley, his ability rare,
By X-Ray and Annual work shows extreme
Our X-Ray has won honors for us.
lts rating brings us to the front.
We, the worth staff should praise
For publishing, edxitorials and phrase
And try a higher credit to raise.
We are proud of our boys in many ways,
But in making dates they seem to be dazed.
Now for Baccalaureate, Commencement and dance.
There were only a few not in a trance.
Class meetings we had called galore.
Tried ways and means by the score.
TAKE LAPEL, FRANK-ron
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SENIOR5 ENTEILTAIN WITH
Just what to do to win them o're, QDAICE
Was a task the girls daid deplore. Ziifp' D:,1SA'1f"f"EAo'm
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Over in Elwood was the county meet.
Many past records there were beat. "" ' X
The low hurdles made a third. X' dm f
And the boys showed pause and and skill. j rl s
April twenty-ninth, we "school kids" got a break.
An excuse was all that we needed to take. T'
The afternoon at leisure we were free SPPJNG VACATION
To feed the elephants and see the show.
The fifth annual relay at Kokomo E
Where 250 boys did go Q-,WQQH
Pole vaults, broad jumps, races to show
High jumps and hurdles made interest grow. imlfi?-iv -5:43
ln our own bright red and green 'THATS nf,
Shoemaker was captain of our team.
one hundred five
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"Music hath charms to calm the Savage breast"
Anderson has sweet singers in her A. H. S.
At the Belle of Bagdad of recent date
Some of our students seemed Stars by fate,
Q- u Jane Ann and Julia our radio girls
jg Z 5 Were clever among with Mary Ellen's Whirlsg
QR-I fi Jane Webb, Arline, and Alice shea
ART CLUB Bums Sum Made a play that pleased a lot,
rv Hman OF pAiNT,NGS With Chet, Max, George, and Bill
FOR HIGH SCHOOL And seventy five others the roll did fill.
,X fx The track field boys of Bed and 'Green
1:vZ"gs,:',,JNt Ei" Romped away with the College team,
my High and broad jump and dash
x V f Q! Showed our boys like a flash,
1 To whom should we call Bah! Rah!
9 I Just say who scored oh! Shaw!
Q I I The Juniors, our honorable inferiors,
l ?fJi'?E5o1TsDi:rElwlTH Showed us that they were sports, ,
ivan or PEP sessions- And entertained us with a prom
, SM?::4"' Before we handed them the fort.
52, eff- J
V v ' if The years of toil are at an end.
l Now we wvill cease to see our friends.
-d -Z K Our teachers too we all will miss.
And into the world we soon will pass.
girigiiijgyiskigg 0,1112 Before we go, a week of sport
H , I f ,H Is planned for us of every sort.
Q- rm Breakfast dance, Picnic, Theater too,
L Where we show our suits, hats and shoes.
ig Baccalaureate comes with a sermon for us.
MNA The things we have looked for many years,
Puts us into the world with many fears.
i Then Commencement where we all feel fussed.
1 Aunevzsom nuns Aww
l WITH comm' TQAQI4 Meer-
, , one hundred six
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UQN G UV E O BRfAKrAsT A
- W 5fN'0f2s Q9 MONDAY MORNING
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TH EATEIQ PARTY' 1
COMMENCEMLNT TUESDAY Nm
V Amr IT A GRAND
cf R AND GLORIOUS X ,N
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- N A Q STUDENTS enve sveecnrs .
p'CN'C ' :ofa COMMENCEYIENT
xvani-NL How! SIGN MY ANNUAL E HEY JM, ww? N
PLEASE bowcum 'NN Oy vs
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J f' TUES Y CLASS DAY
one hundzred seven VT
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Saga of "The Great Adventure"
Wings upon the sullen air,
Down the long slopes of the world,
Black wings on the somber clouds,-
Man goes courting heaven there.
jf l D Daily down the lonely track,
- If Q He goes jousting with the Eivind,
'rf T f f4 All the world beneath his lee ,
li' All the sky upon his back.
With the 'fold ones," he is new
il Heaven's lover, heaVen's slave,
3 His wide eyes upon her face,
l Her kaiss chill upon his brow.
g Courting heaven like a maid,
ii In thc cruel November dusk,-
Gallant lover to his trystg
At death's fingers is he paid.-Jessie Nooney
POSTLUDE, THE ELUSIVE
Ariel, who flew about the Isle of
Was he not a dim forerunner of to-
Did wise Vtlill Shakespeare move a-
side a corner of the veil that hid
our modern age,
And slyly grin, and lift a sage eye-
At whtt he saw? Then did he softly
let the curtain fall,
And with his magic pen convert into
a proper sprite,
With lightsome name and merry way,
That priceless glimpse for his beloved
Thus, perhaps, was Ariel born, an
'Who summoned lilting music, to
soothe the souls of men,
All from the bland, blue summer air:
And now our age has come and we
astound the world.
Sometimes, the music of the ages
falls upon our cars,
A fountain of silvery fire streaming
up against the sky,
Caught just a moment--then vanishing
Into the still tremulous dark.
Yet the dainty Ariel of the flowers,
of the twinkling stars,
Whose voice is as the breath of
fairies across rose-leaves,
Is merely a slight lad now, tho' he is
But the ages after us wvill have a
His arms flung wide, he shall b
tall as the universe is deep.
Even now, in his elf-eyes one sees the
dawn made more than dawn,
Glistening spires slide through a sil-
High above the clouds of sunrise,
white stained glass windows
Cast the light, and spill the glowing
One never sees these castles tipped
Except one hears music, magic,
And dimly audible vofices like dis-
tant twilight bells.
Elusive citadel of an age to come!
Ariel's eyes darken swiftly, but we
have seen his dreams.
one hundred eight
--tv-:QB--.- Q-. - f--W
THE younger trail
blazers, after assisting their elders
'in repairing the damaged. wagons,
sought recreation and relief from
the sweltering rays of the sun. Some
of the boys suggested that they should
find the cool and refreshing shade of
the forest, and play games. However,
the majority of them did not know
the correct rules for playing.
Several of the tired, yet enthusiastic
men, overhearing the conversation,
grew vitally interested. When they
were young, they also sought the deep
shade of the forest to recuperate
from their toil. They had been ath-
letes, and would be glad to instruct
the younger 'fellows in their games.
After a time, the boys, with their gen-
eral knowledge, and the coaching of
the men, played intelligently.
When the sinking sun ended their
practice, they gathered around the
leaping fire and laid extensive plans
to challenge the boys of other settle-
ments whom they might meet, as they
labouriously wended their way into
the vitals of the unknown West.
Often, at the end of a strenuous
day, the team would encounter oppo-
nents whom they brushed aside with
their sweeping attack. The partici-
pants, no matter how interested,
would not put aside their tasks to
play games, but played only in leis-
The fighting INDIANS of Ander-
son High School somewhat resemble
the sturdy pioneers. They battle
with studies first, then they battle
with their respective opponents, un-
der the directions of our able coaches,
in order to bring honor in athletics
to our school.
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Coach Staggs has well earned his
place in the hearts of the student body
and the townspeople through his years
of service as Athletic Director and
Basketball Coach. This year he develop-
ed a well balanced and a hard fighting
basketball team which gained recogni-
tion all over the state. The team also
had the well known good spirit and
spo,tsmanship that Coach Staggs always
instills in his teams.
After the basketball season he fo-
cused his attention upon golf. Although
this is only the third year for golf in A.
H. S., he succeeded-sin training a team
that turned in an enviable record.
While most of Coach Stagg's time
was spent on basketball and golf, he
still found time to render valuable as-
sistance to the track and football teams.
one fhundred nine
' --.aff-f r p-. f , A 1
, T., ' .. ....,., Y e '41- 1. '-A11 -'11 -
Coach V. G. Nims has completed his
fourth year with the track team. Under
his supervision the track team has de-
veloped to the point where it 'is known
as a well balanced group of point earn-
ers that are able to place high in any
His ability to develop relay teams
has been shown repeatedly as they have
beat the best in the state.
Last fall Coach Nims took charge of
the football team. He turned out one of
the best teams that has represented A.
H. b. in recent years.
It has been through work of Mr.
Nims that football has gained recogni-
tion as a major sport in Anderson.
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Coach A. R. Staggs, Jim Gilmore, Talford Cronk, Don Hunter, T. K. Fisher, Bob
Smith, Robert Rhynearson, Allan Langford.
"VVe were the first, that ever burst
lnto the SCOtChll1HI1,S game?
Three years ago Coach Hooker of Newcastle and Coach Staggs of Anderson
arranged a high school golf match. The affair was held at Newcastle and was won
by Anderson. This was the first high school golf match ever played in Indiana.
Then the North Central Indiana High School Conference added the game to its
list of sports. The first annual meeting was held at Logansport and when the end
of the perfect day was over, the Anderson Indians were leading the field on the
old historic battle-grounds of the Miami Indians. Then in the second year of the
tournament, Anderson again proved its superiority over the field by winning first
place on the fairways and greens at the Anderson Country Club. During the
present and third season, Anderson, with a team of underclassmen, had to he con-
tent with a 'place lower in the standing. This meet was held at Frankfort.
Of the boys who have represented us, Leslie Parker 'is a regular on the Pur-
due golf team and Edward Parker, his brother, and Junior Hitz are playing on
the Purdue Freshman team.
Matches have already been played this spring with Lebanon, Tech. of India-Y
napolis, Richmond, and Newcastle, as a means of tuning up for the conference
championship next fall. The sport has grown since its beginning and now fully
fifty high schools are playing the game. "Hooking, slicing and dubbing. Ex-
ploring the rough and the fairway. These are the golfer's woesf'
g"Z,Ayf3,h r one hundred ten
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553212 A - ' -A if
Coach V. G. Nims was made coach of the football team this year. Under his
guidance the team showed 'improvement and enjoyed a successful season.
The growing popularity of football was verified by the fact that each game
brought larger crowds of students and townspeople to Athletic Park to see the
At the post-season banquet Clyde Myers was elected honorary captain. The
following Seniors will be lost by graduation: James Gray, Robert Hawkins, James
Moore, Charles Moore, Ted Dyer, Emmit Jarrett, Ed Vermillion, and Captain
The record of this season was as follows:
Sept. 13-Anderson 6, Lebanon 12. Oct. 4-Anderson 13, Carmel 12.
Sept. 20-Anderson 0, Portland 0. O'ct. 12-Anderson 0, Newcastle 27.
Sept. 28-Anderson -6, Richmond 6. Oct. 16-Anderson 13, Wilkinson 6.
Oct. 26-Anderson 13, Elwood 33.
one hundred eleven
J. . ,.
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Dan Quiekel. Dan was one of our quart-
er hacks this year. Although he is not
very large he is a valuable member of
the team. He has one more year to serve
Ed Vermillion. This was Ed's first year
on the squad. He was a hard fighting
Indian and helped the team through
many tight places. Ed's position as
tackle will be hard to till next year.
John Marsh. John is a guard who be-
lieves in going through the line and
stopping the play in the baekfield. He
has served A. H. S. for two years and
still has one more year to play.
Charles Moore. Charles was on the
team four years. The first two years he
played guard and the last two he was
in the backtield. He .could hit the line
David Birch. Dave is a good all-round
player and his spirit helped the team
many times when it was behind. He is
only a Junior and much 'is expected
Joe Martin. Joe played substitute cen-
ter this year. He is a Sophomore and in
the next two seasons he will do much
toward the success of the team.
James Gray. James played right end
for two years. He was noted for his
hard tackling and steady playing. Jim
graduates this June and his position
Richard Quinby. Dick is the little
quarter back who could get off a good
punt almost any time. He is small but
can gain ground whenever he tries.
Dick has two more years to play.
Clyde Myers. Clyde played the position
of tackle on the team for four years.
His steady playing showed that he was
capable of stopping anyone. At the end
of the 1929 season he was elected hono-
rary captain. He graduates this year.
Robert Hawkins. Bob played center
and was a very dependable man. This
IS his second year on the squad. He
graduates this June and his shoes will
A. H. S.
F and hit it hard.
from him next year.
' ' win be difficult to au.
be hard to fill.
fi ? 'f5f Z'2q Z one hundred twelve
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James Moore. Jim played a good game
at end and was noted for his ability to
get into the air after a pass. He has been
on the team two years.
Ted Dyer. This was Tedis first year on
the team. He played either fullback or
guard and had that "never give up', spirit
which always wins. He is a Senior and
will be missed very much.
Robert Brightman. This was Bob,s first
year to play football with the Indians
and he proved to be of much value to the
team. He is a Junior and we expect a lot
from him next year.
Elmer Terrell. Elmer is another one of
our tackles. He fought for A. H. S. for two
years and will be hard to beat next year.
Emmit Jarrett. Jerry played on the
team for three years. He always played
a steady game and could be depended
upon to gain yardage whenever it was
needed. Emm'it graduates in June.
George Shawver. George is a hard
working tackle. He is only a Junior and
is one of the biggest men on the team.
We are expecting him to do a great deal
for A. H. S. next year.
Joe Fisher. Joe is a hard hitting tackle
and a real fighter. He is a Junior and
we are looking forward to his career
on the gridiron next year.
Robert Baker. Bob was one of the
most important men on the team this
year. He took care of the medicine bag
and turned in a good season as student
manager. At the games he was always
on the job with a water bucket. This
is Bob's last year.
Carl Anderson. Carl is better known
to the team as "Buttercup," He is liked
by all the fellows on the team and has
one more year to serve A. H. S. as
one hundred thirteen ,
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Coach Staggs, John Holton tstudent managerl, Kenneth Butler, Hal Hunt, Paul
Humpke, Carl Mason, Don Johnson, Clyde VanDyke, Eddie Wood, Greely H
Davis, Ralph Crisler, James Moore, Mr. Rotruek.
Coach Staggs guided this year's team through one of the most successful
seasons that any Anderson team has ever experienced.
The Indians lost only four of their regular season games and then won H
the sectional and regional tournaments. At the state tournament, they lost F1
hard fought battle to Frankfort in the quarter-finals.
SCHED ULE FOR 1 929-30
New Castle 17
one liundred fifteen
,, MK ff'
Hartford City 15
, Richmond 23
New Castle 22
Ft. Wayne 27
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Eddie Woods. Eddie served his school
for four years. As a Junior he had the
honor of receiving the Morsches Cup.
He was always in the thickest of the fray
and h'is ability to guard was unsurpass-
ed by anyone on the team. lt will be
hard to fill his place as foward next
Kennth Butler. Kenny was another one
of those small but mighty forwards. His
uncanny ability to handle a ball and his
cool head earned him a place on the all-
state team. Kenny graduates this year.
Halford Hunt. Hal played pivot man
this year. He has played for two years
and has one more year to serve A. H. S.
It was his consistent playing that brought
the team out of the hole several times.
Donald Johnson. Don was small but
powerful. His ability to enter the game
as a substitute and save the day was
demonstrated several times by accurate
goal shooting. He is another member of
the tournament team who graduates.
Ralph Crisler. Ralph played floor guard.
This was his first year on the squad but
he proved to be one of the most valu-
able players. At the close of the season
he was awarded the American Legion
medal for showing the best sportsman-
ship. Ralph is a Junior who can take a
hard fall and get up smiling.
Clyde VanDyke. Clyde was the big left-
handed backguard who could be counted
upon to take the ballifrom. the backboard
and put it 'into play. He was classed with
the best guards of the state. This is his
last year on the team.
Harold Remson. Harold in a Junior and
has been on the squad for two years. He
is a backguard who can stop the rushing
attacks of our opponents.
James Moore. Jim .camel out for basket-
ball after football season. A good mental
attitude and perseverance won for him a
place on the tournament team. James
one hundred sixteen
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Greely Davis. Greely was on the squad
for twoyears. Hishevight and ability to
hit the basket made him valuable as a
substitute center. He, also graduates this
Qarl Mason. Carl won his place on the
flrst team through hard work and steady
playing. He has shown himself to be a
backguard of real ability. He has one
more year to play.
Elmer Hampton. Elmer played two
years on the squad. Although he did not
make the tournament team he proved
that he 'is a loyal Indian and did much
for his school. VVe are expecting a lot
from him next year. ' .
Paul Humke. Paul came here from
Elwood this year and through hard work
and determination he Won a berth on the
tournament team. Paul has one more year
to serve A. H. S.
Ed Ellison. This was Ed's first year on
our team and he proved to be of much
value to it in many, of the games. Ed has
one more year to fight for his school.
Carl Lyman. He came here from Dale-
ville, but was not able to play this season.
With his height and ability he should be
one of our best players next year.
John Holten. This is Johns second year
to work for A. H. S. Last year he repre-
sented his school on our freshman team.
He did much this year to keep the splrlt
of the boys at the top. He has two more
years to serve his school.
Guy Kilgore. Guy was one of the second
team players who advanced to the flrst
team at the last of the season. He is only
a sophomore and we are expecting much
from him next year.
one hundred seventeen
. ' A
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Front Row-Coach Staggs, Ed Ellison, George Harrison, Charles Hart, Guy Kil-
gore, John Holton.
Back Row-Harold Remson, Elmer Terrell, Carl Mason, Carl Lyman, James
Moore, Elmer Hampton.
h While Mr. Staggs was busy turning out one of the best first teams in the
, state, he found time to develop a second team of veny high calibre. Much
' praise is due these boys who worked uncessantly to provide opposition for
' the first team.
The second team had a very successful season. It experienced only one de-
" feat and won the 'invitational tourney for second teams.
SCHEDULE FOR 1929-30
H Anderson Lapel 24 Anderson Lebanon 12
Anderson Frankton 23 Anderson Hartford .City 6
F Anderson Alexandria 24 Anderson Marion 24
Anderson Kgkomg 21 Anderson Richmond 32
Andersgn Mal-'ion 59 Anderson New Castle 25
X Anderson Kokomo AHd,CFSOH L0b31'101'l,
Anderson New Castle 13 A1'1dCI'S0H Teflh 20
X Anderson Marion 26 Anderson Walnut Grove 26
one hundred eighteen
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Smith, Kingsbury, Bondurant, Kuntz, Paulin.
Bonge, Childers, Davis, Boicourt, Hulse, Conger, Langford,
, Fisher, VVoods, Student Manager Werking.
only the second year that Anderson has had a Freshman
team, Coach Bonge turned out a squad of boys who had a very successful season.
Although this is
They played and defeated several of the Big Ten Freshman teams and many
other outstanding teams of the state.
While the Freshman team is not as Well known as the other teams, it has
its place in training the boys and gives them experience which will prove to
be of value to them when they go out for the varsity team.
SCHEDULE FOR 1 929-30
Gas City 15
Martin Boots or Mar-
Anderson 33, Lebanon 31
Anderson 34 McCullough of Marion
Anderson 16, Lebanon 39
Anderson 37, Alexandria 13
Anderson 58 Shortridge 12
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Tennis Team 4
I Bernard Stanley, John Dudderar, Lester Lowery, Robert Saxon, Charles Hart,
Emerson Alvey, VVinst0n Ashley CCOach.J
N Thelcustomary early start of tennis was made this year with five Veterans
M of 1929 forming the nucleus of the team. As usual, the squad was handicapped
by lack of courts, and many games and sets were lost in interscholastic matches
. because of lack of practise.
The season was opened with a meet at Huntington, each school winning
three matches. Tech of Indianapolis won a dual meet at Tech, 5 to 1. Muncie
, nosed out the Bed and 'Green in a close, hard-fought meet, 4 to 2, vin other early
season matches. Newcastle was defeated 6 to 0 just before the Big Ten meet at'
lndianapolis. Both singles and doubles entries in the Big Ten were defeated
' in the semi-finals, after making a good showing.
l Charles Hart, Lester Lowery, Robert Saxon, Emerson Alvey, and John Dud-
derar were regular members of the 1930 squad. Bernard Stanley played 'in the
,i ,first match of the season with Huntington. Saxon was the school representative
in the singles of the Big Ten meet, and alternated as ranking number' one
r player ofthe squad. Lowery and Hart won the doubles team in the Big Ten meet.
Dual matches with Kokomo, Manual, and return matches with Huntington,
Tech, Muncie, and Newcastle, completed the season.
A school tourney was started the middle of May with a record number of
entries in five classes of events, namely: Boys' singles, boys, doubles, girls'
singles, girls' doubles, and mixed doubles.
il Lai! one hundred twenty
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, e Track Team Ili
Front Row-Robey, half mile, Grant, half mile and relays, Warden, dashes and A
broad jump, Goacher, mile, Campbell, half mile, Parker, dashes, Richard-
son, hurdles, M'iley, quarter mile. ,
Second Row-Pollock, dashes, Bowman, half mile, Hyatt, quarter ,mile and
relays, Childers, pole vault and high jump, Cronk, pole vault., Mills, 440
and 220, Blakemore, broad jump and high jump, Sibbach, half mile, Jar- 1
rett, 220 and relays, Stiefler, half mile.
Third Row-Mr. Staggs, Coach Nims, Shawver, shot put, Remsen, shot put, ,
Shoemaker, 880, mile and relays, Striker, 100, 220 and 440, Farrell, shot , e 1 1
put and relays, Kilgore, high jump and hurdles, Hampton, hurdles and ' ,
relays, Humpke, pole vault, A'nderson,'student manager, Mr. Sanders. -
The Indians have made an enviable record this spring.
The scores of the various meets are as follows:
February 22-Indoor triangular meet at Marion, Anderson 29 1-2, Marion 1
31 1-2, Kokomo, 31 1-2.
March 29-National Indoor Relays at Louisville. Anderson placed third with
27 1-2 points. - Q
April 12-Dual meet at Anderson, Anderson 57, Richmond 42.
April 19-Dual meet at Anderson, Anderson 55, Marion 44.
April 26-County meet at Elwood, Anderson 65, Alexandria 27 1-2, Elwood 1
5 1-2, Pendleton 1. ' '
May 3-Greencastle Relays at Greencastle, Anderson placed fifth with
9 points. I
May 10-Kokomo Relays at Kokomo. The Red and Green placed third with
May 17-Big Ten meet at Indianapolis. The Indians gathered 25 1-2 points '
to secure third place in the meet.
one hundred twenty-one i'
I E " E zz?" f
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William Hyatt. Bill carried his part
of the load for A. H. S. this year. He
could always be depended upon. This
was his first year on the Track team
and we are expecting a lot more from
him next year.
Robert Shoemaker. Bob has been an
all-round man on our track team for
the last three years and has set rec-
ords that will be hard to break. He
was elected captain of our 1930 track
team. He is a Senior.
Elmer Terrell. Elmer has been a con-
sistant point earner with the shot. He
is the strong boy 6f the team and has
succeeded in breaking the school rec-
ord this year. He is only a Junior and
is expecting to do even better next
Charles Shaw. Charles is the little
boy who steps off the hundred, the
two-twenty and most any of the other
races that he makes up his mind to.
Cocky is just a Sophomore and we
are expecting him to make records in
his next two years.
Victor Campbell. This was Victor's
first year in school and he proved to
be one of the best half milers we had.
Victor has three more years to show
A. H. S. what he is really able to do.
Robert Richardson. "Blondie" was
a wonder at jumping hurdles and had
the all-round "Indian,' spirit. Bob
has one more year and we are trust-
ing he will keep upthe fight.
one hundred twenty-two
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Maurice Blakemore. Maurice has
been trying to get up in the air for
the past two years and has been -do-
ing a pretty good job of vit this year.
He has another year to jump for A.
Don Goacher. Don ran the half and
mile race this year and he made any
one step to keep ahead of him. He is
a Sophomore and in the next two
years we're expecting him to do much
Elmer Hampton. Elmer fshowed
great form on the high hurdles and
broke several records this year. He
has one more year to carry the col-
ors for A. H. S.
Raymond Grant. Raymond, or "Red,,'
whichever you prefer to call him.
showed the qualities of being a man
who never gave up and one who
was never beaten. Red has two more
years to serve his school.
Marion Striker. Marion has been on
the track team for two years and has
shown the ability of a very great ath-
lete. He ran the quarter and half
mile races. It will be difficult to find
someone to take his place after he
Floyd Warden. Floyd came to An-
derson last fall from Missouri. He
made many points for A. H. S. inthe
d.ashes and broad jump. He is a Jun-
ior and will help us next year.
James Parker. Jim worked hard this
year and helped his school by w'in-
nmg many of the races. Jim is a Jun-
lor and we are sure he will make A.
H. S..proud of him before another
year IS over.
One hundred twenty-three
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SKY ROCKET ANDERSON A-n-d-e-r-S-0-n
Whistle .................................... Boom! A'U'd'e'I"S'0'T1 n
Ah-h-h ........................................ Anderson A'U'd'e'F'S'0'H
THE OLD LOCOMOTIVE VVhoopee!
U-Rah! Rah! An-der-son
U-Rah! Rah! An-der-son
U-Rah! Rah! An-der-son 6
Team! Team! Team! Yea Indians
Yea Indians 1
YELL FOR THE TEAM
Yea team ,
Red and Green, fight, fight,
4 Red and Green, fight, fight,
I'lit,CIH high, Hifem low, VVh0 fight, We fight 1
Yea t63lIl,,18t,S go! Red and Green, fight fight!
one hundred twenty-five 4
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I i S
f Our A dvertisers
The staff ofthe 1930 Indian desires to take this opportuni
ty to thank its advertisers for their kind patronage. It is large
ly through their help that our publioation is possible. We hope
that our readers Will aid us in showing Our gratitude by pat
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BIG SHOE CO.
RINGS! CLOTH1'NG ,
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. DeLAWTER'S JEWELRY
DIXON ELECTRIC SHOP
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HERSCH SHOE STORE
HUDSON PRINTING CO.
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, sie? I Q one hundred twenty-elghf
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Greetings From The
of Anderson, Indiana
He thought a thought but the thought
POST OFFICE CAFE he thought was not the thought he
thought he thought.
"A G0O'D , H ,
"I1I13g1I1C my embarrassrgent, sald
H Dumb Dora, "when, accor ing to my
PLACE T0 EAT custom, I looked under the bed before
retiring. I had forgotten that I was 1n
Home Cooking the upper berth."
A parasite is a person who goes
16 West Eleventh Street tlggough a revolving door without push-
ATTENTION, GRADUATES! :E
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Hart Schaffner 8z Marx CLOTHES for Men and Boys
Shuster Bros., O. P. O.
The Store of Greater Value The Quality Corner
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DON'T SAY BREAD, sAY---
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151 He: "How were your grades?" ?::: ::::::::::::::" Av
2nd He: "Jules Verne." 4 COA1PLI1IE'QTS
1st He: "How,s that?" Q L
2nd He: "Twenty thousand degrees 4: of
undef the If RED SPOT PAINT
"I once ran a mile to keep two fel- 't
lows from fighting? Q . and
f 'l3D6id you succeed in preventing the PAINT PRQDUCTS
ig t.' .
"Oh, yes. He couldn't catch mc-3' UF THF- BETTER CLASS
"Bill hung his stocking up Christ-
liiniswlixgigliid he gown Beauty-E11d11rancefE'conomy
"A notice from the health depart- 4"::::::::::::::::::::::::
Old Hen: "Let me give you some if::::::A-:::::::'::::'::::
oung Hen: "What is it " 4
Old Hen: "An egg a day keeps the Eat Af
ax away? '+ GAIL'S CAFE
Jack: 'fwhdr did the landlady do :I y
when she found that you had left the JllSf CNHI' B6 Heffel'
light burning for three days?" 1,
Spratt: "She turned us both out." 1'
H ,: 422 Meridian St.
. Granny, what made the Tower of 4,
P1542 lean?" l Phone 914
I wish I knew, darling--I'd take 4:
r-f::::: --A- ::::- ::::::::--::::: :::::: -:::::::::::.--
ft othzng for
" M d Y M
5: Q71 CUZ 0111? Q QI?
L, - A A -::::::::::::::::::.-v ::: A A -
I: had my pocket picket!"
A A A A A A A A A A A A A A AAAA A.-::::::: :::::::::::::::NA4-QQ,-A
WHAT I HO E SERVICE?
Our idea of home service is another added
service which the customer does not expect.
We have a home service department di-
rected by ladies specially trained in Home
Economics and Dietetics. This departmentis
available to all our customers WITHOUT
CHARGE, to help you to in many Ways--
prepare and arrange meals---help plan your
serving for parties---in fact, give assistance
in any problem of home economics and how
to feed growing young America.
Yours without charge
""' "'- " Mr. Kangaroo: "But, Mary, where
I1 the chiidiv'
Central Indiana Gas Company 3
Mrs. Kangaroo: Good heavens! I've
Her mind is essentially modern."
"How do you mean?"
it.nShe never seems to have much on
at OUP FOUUUUH "Do fishes grow fast, Jimmie?"
"Spine of them do, my fatherhcaught
X one ast year that grows an inc every
Wg?-IIESEAON time he tells about it."
PANB? NVhy spend money on an electric
' vibrator when you can get a second
hand ford for half the price?
BEN N ETT'S
520 West Eighth Sl.
21-23 VV. 10th St.
A A A A A AAAAAAAAA AAAAAAAA- AAA. AAAAA.-AAAAAAAA5
AY back," when
Indians were redskins instead of a
basketball team, their A, B, C's were
pictures. When an Indian brave
wanted to write a note to his "girl
friend" he drew a picture on a stone.
In those days, all over the country,
the picture writing of the Indians dec-
orated rocks and trees. It was their
way of expressing themselves and of
getting what they wanted.
Beside the wigwam of Minnehaha's
father, "the ancient Arrowmakern,
doubtless, there were pictures telling
of his arrowheads.
"Arrow-heads of flint and jasper
Hard and polished, keen and costly.
Homeward now went Hiawatha:
i 1' l I
Only once he paused or halted,
Paused tonpurchase heads of
Today, advertisements, the lan-
guage of thc merchants, decorate the
billboards and other available space
everywhere. Our yearbook, "The
Indian," is a fine place for Anderson
business men to make merchandise
known to the public. On the following
pages the words and pictures instruct
you, "adverbia1ly," vin the art of buy-
ing, that is, the how, when, and
where to buy the best wares on the
market. Read the advertisements, and
profit by your reading.
V ,-..,.. - - - -
Let Us Be Your
gg ALL THE LATEST PATTERNS AND WEAVES
11 ---MADE TO FIT, MADE TO WEAR
if 3-Piece Suits Tailored to Your Measure
gg s22.5o-325.00-330.00 5:5
ff Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed
EE V TAMLQ S. A
5E 0 'L 0
l -nru-uf A
:E TENTH and MERIDIAN H. J. HEAD
"Bad day for the race, isn't it?"
"The White Race."
He: "The doctor says I'n1 sound as
She: "The cheapskate! l'll take you
to a real doctor."
Grocer: "Would you like some wax
Young Bride: "Go away with your
lI1llt3tlOI1S. I Want real ones."
Silence 'is golden only when it gives
z POWELL 8a DORSTE,Inc'
Repair Work a Specialty
21 XV. Sth St. Phone 254
f--- ------v vvvv - - -
Opp. Post Office Phone
P-Y Y. ,,,, W- w- -:vw -'-- - -X-' --- - W--'H fm?-
f A: ::::::::::::::. ::::::::::::::- 4
1 . - : :,:,- ----- 31,53 I 2 zz.- -.5,:. . fE. .H
"" .,.... ..4. . ' ""' ' "
x ir we
"V-1: .21 .fee .
' -"- :
., Y f 1
, fg W
I AIIA .
15515: :':: ig '1.,1..::,: :4 """"' Agni
':'A V L?
,gf 1355241 ws!
I Ab:- V 2 e
AV-1'A: ' DRINK,
In All Popular Flavors
Exclusive Bottlers of NEHI Beverages
::-.v-::::::::: :::: A:::- ::::::::: - :::: :::::::
A A A A A A A A ::::::::::::::::::::::::- :::f,-.
Hot Five-Cent Sandwiches
FRUITS, CANDIES, SOFT DRINKS
AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Across thc Lincoln Street Entrance
Sees You I11 The Mirror
:::::f::-::::::::: - A::.-:::::::::::::::::- :::- :::::- - :::.-:J
A:: ::::::":::::':::: "I suppose you,ll see Trojan's
To G1'2ldLl9.'CCS Column in Rome?'
and Students Yes, I'll probably read it every day."
XKIHEN Yglj VVAIXIT JEVVELRY Doctor.: "Your cough seems much
OF GOOD QUALITY and STYLE. better, fh1S QPOFDIHS- Q
HQSENBALJMS HAVE IT Patient: It should be, slr, I've been
36 Years 111 Same Location Dmctumg all night'
Mother Creadingb "Little Tommy
D, 81 Tucker, sings for his supper?
B b 'f ffwh 1 h' fr'
.IEXVELERS AND OPTICIANS O by atb IS theme song, Ma
"Young man, have you been trying
MCF'ilTI2lll St. to kiss Iuy daughterips
-:: ::::::::v-::::: A:: "No, sir, I've been trying not to."
A-- AAAA--- AAAAAAAA--AAAAA--AA-A-'----AAAA----AAA'AA A --4,
. , . 5:
ANDERSONS POPULAR SHOPPING CENTER 1:
ANNHII S Cillfl lf
QbEDEN6EES sE AT LOWER mgicesfl
Complete Lines of
BOYS' CLOTHING, MENS, AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS, I:
XVOMENS' AND MISSES' READY-TO-YVEAR, HOSIERY,
l1NDERw1aAH, ACCESSORIES, sILKs, INFANTS' 1'
XYEAR, SHOES, RUGS, DRAPERIES, GROCERIES, TOI- 4'
LET ARTICLES, HOUSEVVARES, CHILDRENS' VVEAR, 1'
DOMESTICS, and CHINAWARE.
BEAUTY SHOP A OPTICAL DEPARTMENT
I""""""""""""""7f I""' "" """'
1, --goes a long way to make friends :I 1,
I I I 1
5: 'gb QI 5: The Cosmopolltan
I' 4: 1:
Ii GENERAL QI I Book Store
Il TIRE I: I: , Q ,
. I, I OPPOSITE POST OFFICE
,Q LIBERAL ALLOWANCE 1, If
Lg EOR YOUR OLD TIRES ,Z lg A S , St t,
I I, ervzce a Ion
:E L- A- for Students and Teachers
:I Meridian at Fourteenth :I
'L::::":x::::::x:"::x"::::'x 1: BOOKS FINE COR
- I 1 '
aggfngeiflaigfgf? Starting a Campaign EI RESPONDENCE STATIONERY,
"What have the Malarians done COMMERCIAL STATIONERY
HOW? :I SCHOOL BOOKS and SUPPLIES
"gre youdsurle hir. Dutz is ncat9in?" ATHLETIC and GYM EQUIP-
" o you out is Own Wor ." 'I MENT DENNISONS
II1teI'ViCVVCI'I WTO what do YOU att' and
rfibute your success, Mr. Blopp?" 1,
Business Man Bloppz "Hard. work SUPPLIES
Siiucisghe fact that I belong to SIX golf :l Gifts, Greeting Cards
He could not have a minor Opera- and Noveltles
tion because he was over twenty-One. u::-::::-::::::v-:::-::-f-f:
Y::::::::::::::::::::::::::"::::::::::::::: """ :::":::':
PHOTOGRAPHS Made By U S
'I . -
I: Portray Llkeness That IS Pleaslng
1' WE MAKE PHOTOGRAPHS
1, DAY OR NIGHT
I FORK ER'S STUDIO
II WEST SIDE SQUARE
U . .
1: Portrait and Commercial Photographers
51 Alumni of A. H. S.
25:75 iffv vii: viiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiffv Afffii 'iiiv 455:
f """" ""' "' """" ' Another idea of an easy job: Gar-
,I bage collector in Scotland.
I: . "Mother, do you say 'It is me' or 'It
41 CAP BRONNENBERG 15 IT' I ,
f, I "A31wa1ys reraiemberhthel rhyme: It IS
' ' sai t e spi er to t e y.
If Cleanlng and Pressing "I seeg but couldn't you say, 'It 'is me.
1: said the spider to the flea?"
:I 538 W. 8th Street Book agent to farmer: "You ought to
1' buy an encyclopedia now that your
4: PHONE 278 boy is going to school."
44 Farmer:"Not on your life. Let him
lL,,,,I-::,,,,,,,,:::,,:,::,-J walk, the same as I did."
r::::::: -::::: :::::::: ---- -:::::::::::::::::: -::: -4
4 , 4
jf IIALL THE DUFFEY HARDWARE FOR 1,
gf Quality Decorative Enamels If
lg and Vollrathe Enamel Ware Il
14 NORTH SIDE SQUARE TELEPHONE 847
L-:::::::::::::::::::::::- - - v ::::::::: -:::::: - A -::: ':::-A
f:::::: ::::::- -:+A r::::::::::::::::: ::::::::f'1
4, '4 'P
44 'P A'
4 I: 1:
'4 Books " "
1: Anderson Insurance
4, l 4 I 4
ft Magazines fi SL Fmance Corp. :Q
4, . 1, 'I
II PCUCIIS QI Real Estate
'4 " a c 'I
1, Pens , Insur n e L
g, 1, Fmance Ig
1, Games Ig 11
14 We Specialize
1, Sportmg Goods Ig In the Above I:
4, '4 'P
I: I: II
14 1' It
4 4 ,
5, Andgrggn News 1214 Jackson street gf
1: Phone 1089
I: Anderson, Indiana
Ig I: 4
4, 44 "
4, 1, 'I
4,,,,,::, ,,,:,-,::- ,,,,,,, 4,::- :::::-.A:v - -:J
"Why the rope around the finger?"
"My wife put it there so I'd remem-
ber to mail a letter."
"Did you mail it?"
"No, she forgot to give it to me."
"Will you let me kiss you if I give
you a penny?', said the little boy's aunt.
"A penny!" he exclaimed. "Why, I
get more than that for taking castor
Of course you've heard of the Scotch-
man who crowned his Wife because
she rinsed out his shaving brush.
'GOOD HEALTH AND GOOD
FEET ARE ESSENTIAL TO
Learn, and take care
of the Latter
907 Meridian St.
f ----"""""'---'--""' '':::::::::::::::::::':::::::::'
4, 0 I
ig "VVhen better Automobiles are built,
EI Buick will build them"
:g BUICK - - - - - - - MARQUETTE
11 HUGHEL BUICK COMPANY
1: -'fo UR SERVICE IS UNEXCELLED,'-
:E Eleventh at Central Telephone 654
12995755:3:5-:::::::::::::: 5:-'A:::::: :::::::::::::::::::v
Vxxxi A A ' ' 'Mx' :IIT fax::::x:::::::::::"::::'
1' It A
gf EXCLUSIVE AGENTS if e
" ' Th B' Sh Sl Bt
I 4 Q A .
if I FOR :E 123 Meridian St.
11 Elizabeth Arden E1 We cater
I1 Toilet Goods Il to the needs of
1: Ig High School Students
1: Imported and Domestic Per-
1: fumes and Bath Luxuries -
1, ' 1, STYLES ALWAYS IN ADVANCE
:I In Fon THE ,GIRLS
1 1 S
I I '
QI REE D DRUG CO- THE SNAPPIEST UP-TO-DATE
I I LINE IN TOWN FOR THE BOYS
:P OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE
1: :I .i.l.
QE Prescription Specialists Get in the
I1 1: of Watching our Windows
1.f:::::: -: -A-----AA ::::::::J ::::--::::::::::::::::::::-
SOME DAY YOU WILL EQUIP A HOME---
Use Modern Equipment
GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS, DIiRo XVATER SoFT-
ENERS, DURO ELECTRIC WATER SYSTEMS, SILENT AUTOMAT-
IC OIL BURNERS, SELLERS BUILT-IN KITCHEN FURNITURE
SEARLE SALES COMPANY
1212 Jackson Street Anderson, Ind.
,,,, ,,,,,,v :,,: ::.-:,, ,,,, -,,,, ---,,
HIGHER EDUCATION :I If
-- 1, 5g COMPLIMENTS
Higher education and spec- ,, 1: OI,
ialization in particular fields
will enable the A. H. S. Grad- lg 1:
uates of 1930 to meet lifc's CO'
problems with equanimity.
Industry constantly demands
more highly skilled and train-
ed men. It requires better ed-
ucated employees 'to increase
UNION TRACTION gt 1,
COMPANY OF INDIANA 1: :E
ARTHUR W. BRADY, Receiver mth and Central
I I S .
Anderson, Indiana Phono mb
-,::- :,,,,,,,,::::,,::::::J g,,::: ,:::- :::: ::::::
HARDWARE 1: TIRES
' ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 2 1 PAINTS
7th 196 Meridian FACTORY SUPPLIES
f YQ at ' N ag? s ,V W it
'VG-Ti a':" va xx":'x I -ilfwj
Qllahn or Ulllner
65513 are America's largest school
annual designers and engravers
because we render satisfaction
on more than 400 books each
g year. Intelligent co-operation,
highest quality workmanship
and on-time deliveries created
our reputation for dependability.
JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
Tbotograpbers, Artists and Makers of
Fine Printing Plates for Black or Colors.
817 W. Washington Boulevard - Chicago
,R - '
is 'V W 49
LIB 1, GN M29 U1
Q'-eslgas 0 , re e f
Telephone M NR E 7080
e do not sub let any X'
ECW' 4 art or engraving . 1 "
5 4 i" 51
F fsxg ,MSS N
,L 1 . ' ng 1, ' . 'M x A K
A::::::::' ::::"':::1 "Farewell, Joe, tomorrow I leave
if for the conventf'
1: USO long, Nell, I'll see you soon."
HWHERE STYLE PREVAILSU Professor: "What is the commonest
'r conductor for electricity?"
1' Student: "Why-er-erf'
i,- nf Professor: "Quite right, quite right."
ff She: "I notice that men become bald
lg much more than women because of
. 4: thei intense activity thfzlirtbrzmiriga
LOUIS 110999 if 9.3135335l,gg3?lZZ5e15iii?ti?fH11 51'
12th at Jackson e:,,,:,:,,,,,-.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,7
B t W, h Alfred Turner's
es is es Studlo 5:
To I1 1:
Ig Complete :E
Graduates Photographic Services
FOR YOUR MANUAL REQUIREMENTS
Winters, Mercer Sz Brannum gi
Lumber Company gf
JOE and BOB
- -,,,,,., ,xx ,, ,xxxxx -xxxx xxx: J
Doctor: "Did you open both windows f -"' :::::' ::::' ::::" ' ':"' 1'
in your bedroom, as I specified'P' 4,
Patient: "No, sir. There is only one :I
window, so I opened it twice." COMPLIMENTS ,Q
"Biffins has worked himself up, OF THE
hasn't he?" :I
"gow do you 1n1ean?g d 4:
" e used to e a c iropo ist, now 'I
,M 3 dentist? Acme Cleaners ,
"I've changed my mind." 4
"Well, does it work any better?"
Golf would be an even more comi-
cal game if the ball had a temper. I
I: When you are hungry, look up Bevlly
4 , '
I THE BAR - B - and HIIDOIT 4
'I Our Specialty
jg REAL TENDERLOIN and .1
4, GENUINE BARBECUE :I
4: ,SANDVVICHESIQMC 6 East Tenth Street 4
4, Also Toasted Sandwlches and :I
1: Hot Waffles 4:
ff Pancol Bros. Phone :E
:I Phone 815 14 E. 10th
L, :::::::::::::::::::::::::::J :::: -:::::::::::-':::::::::-X
r:::::::::- ::: - - A::::::::v - -::::: A--- ::::::::::::'I
1' DECKER BRO I
4' 0 'I
4 ' 1:
I' BOOKSELLERS 1 : STATIONERS It
I: OFFICE OUTFITTERS :E
jf CATERING T0 THE NEEDS AND WANTS
I: or THE STUDENTS or ANDERSON HIGH ScHooL gf
5: Your Business Is Appreciated
gf Remember the Place II
If 1027 Meridian Street 41
., - --...-...-....-.....--A.--AA-.--A ----- - - --- - - -.I
"just a Little Different"
211 ANDERSON BANK BUILDING
v ----------v-----' --vv - Salesmanzz You'1l like this plane,
1' Colonel Lindbergh.
.1 Lindberghc: 1 think ru take ix.
:I galersmanz Shall I send the bill to you
'i Lindbergh: No, I think you'd better
1: send it to Morrow.
if Cut Rate Drug Store "Look here, now, Harold," said ha
'I y father to his little son W o was naug -
1: MERIDIAN at THIRTEENTH ty, "If you don't say your prayers you
I, Phones 1205-1305 Won't go to heaven."
:I 'KI don't want to go to heaven," sob-
tl bed the boy. "I want to go with you
if:::::::":::::::::::::::::::-5 and Mother."
Tx' :xxxx :::H::xx::::::xxx"rxx' xxxxl
.g COMPLIMENTS .g
jf Everything for Every Woman gf
I1 and -- Exclusive -- too IL
ear after year,
in millions of motor cars,
Delco -Rem y electrical
equipment has delivered
consistent service . . The
resultant reputation for
dependability has Won for
Delco-Rem y productsfa
Wide preference through-
out the motoring World.
Delco-Remy Starting, Lighting and Ignition
Klaxon I-IornsgAuto Locks-Delco Batteries
Olsen Sz Ebann
1 022 MERID IAN ST.
.Smithz "Just got a letter from my
wife saying she's nervous with me a-
way-all unstrug, you know."
Jones: "What are you going to do?,'
Smfith: "Wire her at once."
I never saw a purple cowg
I never hope to see one,
But I can tell you, anyhow,
I'd rather see than be one.
And there's the Scotchman who put
green glasses on his cow and fed her
Solomon had 2,000 wives.
That's nothing. I know a goat ranch-
er out west who had over 5000 kids.
Manager: "None at all. VVe're con-
tractors for digging wells."
"How would you classify a tele-
phone girl. Is hers a business or a pro-
"Neither. It's a callingf'
Wife fat busy crossingbz "Nom re-
member, Herbert, the brake is on the
left--or is it the right--but don't----
Henpecked Husband: "For heaven's
sake stop chattering. Your job is to
smile at the policemenlv
ffsay It Wim Flowery 35
Flowers for Every Occasion
Favorite Flower Shoppe 1,
4 West 10th Street
Flower Phone 271 4:
' - - ' - v - - - - - - v - - - v v - :::::::::::::::::::: :::- :::::J
..,. ,..Y-..,V. -...V W., .. Y.., Y., ...... ....-,.,--,.
V.--.-. -...-Yx-,.vf-y.,.- we we-,,.Y I ..., v.-. f
Judge: "You stole eggs from this I':::::f- ::::::::::::-'jf
manis shop. Have you any excuse?" ' 4:
Accused: "Yes, I took them by mis- 14
take." ' ' I
Judge: that?" Hudson Prmting 1:
Accused: "I thought they were fresh." C
Hiram: "May I have the lantern to
go sec my girl?"
Farmer: "To go see your girl? Why, - - ' 4
I didn't use no lantern when I went Qualify PI-mimg II
acourtinf' and Engraving 1:
Hiram: " Well, look what you got." 4,
"I want to speak to my husband," Q :I
yelled the murderer's wife, frantically CATALOGUBS 4:
phoning the penitentiary. I
"Sorry, madamj' replied the polite COMMERCIAL PRINTING
WHI'd9H, abut YOUI' Party has JUSI 1111118 COMPLETE CREATIVE ART SERVICE 14
Null: "I started out on the theory NNE HALFTONE AND COLOR WORK
that Ithe' World had an opening for me." BROADSIDES AND BooKLETs 4:
Void: "And you found vit?" 14
Null: "Well, rather. I'm in the hole ' MAILING PIECES ,:
Habitual Sponger: "Smith has just I
refused to lend me a five spot. Did you T6l0Dh0H8 299
think there were such mean people in 4,
the World?" Eighth at Jackson St. :I
His audience: "Yes, I'm another like 4:
that myself." - ::,,:,,,,,:::::::::::::,,::,,
f::::::::::::::::::- ::::v :::-:::::::: -:::: A A A::::::::: A A A:v v 7
I: Compliments of 1:
54 or 1:
4, , ?
1: 5-The White House- :I
1: YOUR SIORE OF SERVICE I
1: AND SATISFACTION I:
1: , I
1: Ninth and Meridian Streets Anderson, Indiana 4:
-- -----....- ...A -- ..... - ............................. ---3
. f ....,,.,.,. 7- A -Y --
CLOTHES OF THE BETTER KIND
ixxxxxxxxxxxxx -xx xxx xxxx- xx ,xi
li PHONE 1427 11271-2 MERIDIAN ST.
EE DeW ayne Studios, Inc. ig
"Portraits of Quality by Photography"
ANDERSON A INDIANA
fx: xxa xxx:::::N::::::::::'-::::::' ' :L ' Axxx' :xl
EL QUALITY ABOVE ALL
ff Official jewelers and Stationers
11 to Anderson High School fl
gi Hertlf-Jones Compan 55
ix- xx xx- - xxx xx- xx - xxxxxxxxxx xxxxxk
"Your coffee is On the table, sir, and
the rolls is outside."
Despondent Surgeon 'cutting throatb
"Ye gods! l forgot to sterilize this
"My wife used to play the piano,
but since the children came she does
not have time.',
"Children are a comfort, aren't
Or the Scotchman Who built a house
and left the roof Off one room in order
to use it for a shower bath?
"VVhat is your religion," the recruit
"PrO1nptly and smartly came the
answer, "Militia, sir."
UNO, nO, I said 'religiOn'." '
"Oh, religion, sir. I beg your pardon.
Pm a, plumber."
An uplift Worker, visiting a prison,
was much impressed by the melancholy
attitude of one man she found.
"My poor man," sympathized she,
"What is the lenght of your term?"
"Depends on politics, lady," replied
the melancholy One. "Pm the Warden."
K 0 ,V lx AH
V LA? U 11, 1
Inmumn mp! - '
n1uHHnmT5if5 'ffl 'F
W N 'Zi
1 X '
K lee Cream di
Bewrqgcls - 1
Ph c 228'
ll struck 't
4, 1 .
Smith -Alsop Saysn ll
1: read it say they have.
MUST SATISFY :E
Sheik: "You always ride in a Rolls-
? Royce, don't you?"
"'l'hat's just about the scythe of it,"
said the stalk of Wheat as the reaper
She: "XVhen is a book a classic?"
He: "XVhen people who haven't
She: "Yeah, Why bring that Hupp,"
1, Phii: "What to do when you dream
OR MONEY REFUNDED :E of him al' nightly!
1+ back for it in an hour
Refill: "Have yourself cycle-analyz-
Lady Cin beauty parlorD: "Here,
1, maid. Arrange my hair, and I'll be
"Who,s that terrible woman stand-
it ing next to the door?"
1: "'l'hat's Iny wife."
- 1 "Er-er-I didn't mean her. I meant the
Anderson Paint Co' young lady beside her."
if "That,s my daughter?
1229 MERIDIAN ji "There are Seotchnien who send
if their children to the night foot-ball
4+ ganie so they can get their studying
If done without Wasting so much elec-
::::: ::::: -:::::J lrililtyj,
:-'::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: A ' '::::1f
, .. 5.4 4,
CD . lr
E 'JS G 1'
as ,. '
be ..l E fi
-4-I E 4'
CD P-J Lu B Lu ,.J cn: Lv- .: E 1'
an 1- U1 1:
E if 'E
.,.. 3 It
i oo :E
' W . I,
-::::::::::::::::::::::::::,::::., ::::: :::: -- ::::-J
-:::::::- -::,,:::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::-'::'7
PREPARE EOR BUSINESS ll
STENOG-HAPHERS .... SECRETARIES
BOOKKEEPERS .... ACCOUNTANTS
DICTAPHONE AND COMTOMETER OPERATORS
EFFICIENTLY TRAINED if
Modern Business College- rt
1312 1-2 Meridian St. Phone 98 Anderson, Ind.
- l.A.. .... - .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,:,:,,, :::::::::::::::.s
10th and Meridian Sts.
Lincoln at 12th
BONSER APARTMENT BLDG.
:::::::- ::::: :::::,S
1. - - - -.A:::
1 Motor Co. EE
1: 7th and Jackson Sts.
If PHONE 1704 IL
3, DISTRIBUTORS Ig
:E Fon -
If CHRYSLER I
'1 AND 11
fi PLYMCUTH it
II MOTOR CARS 1,
Hal: "Do you ever think of Myrtle?"
Val: "Yes, everything I see a shot-
"Man, oh man. Where did you get
that funny looking dog?"
"I"Il have you know this animal is a
police dogf' ,
"You never saw a police dog that
looked like that thing?
"He's in the secret service."
"Do you think you'Il be able to man-
age your husband?"
"Yes, if I just stick to my guns."
Q-::::::: : :::::::::::::::::::
31 West 11th St.
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE
:: - -:::::::::::::::: A - -:::J
Remember the Brand
Home of Unusual Foods
ROYAL STAR BRAND NEVER FAILS
Anything under this label will please the
lVIelVIahan Sz Leib Co.
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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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