Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 178


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1931 volume:

Hawk. ff x MR d 0 3 1 W Cc: r-iohl' aditonefdn-chief collins burner buxnnczwx mem car-I mcxrftz 3 -U Md' didn 41? pubhshczd bq the SCZl"XLCDl" clcxxw optho anderson meh School omclczrxom nrmclnsmcz. ninateen hundrad thirkq-Ona WL L foreword HEN we consider the purpose of this An- nual, we hope that it will present a brief cogni- zant summary of our high school progress during the year of 1930-l93l,mthat it will pictorially represent stu- dent activities, both social and educational which are en- joyed within its scope of in- fluence. We, as a staff, hope thatit will fulfill these require- ments in a fairly satisfactory manner. 62144 - L rffrrr 4 . 4 de lcahon. N dedicating this yearbook, we selected an institution, typical ofAmerican schools everywhere, which has been a citadel of enlightenmentin an industrial community. The school, perhaps,with its standi- ards and traditions has been more than a paramount influ- ence in our lives. Win or lose, learning to live or learn- ing to appreciate, we, the Class of 1931, herewith dedi- cate thisedition of the Indian. L L ,L L w W6 'fn A YQ f 1, xv H3514 sy., Xa - w'S Xiu N ' H! HQ' , Q 1 1 I i -E aclminiglrafion. "1 e E 110V Mus. AL'GL's'l1x MIL1.s m can The President of the School hoard. and a direct supervisor over us during the happiest years of orr lives, Mrs. Millspaugh has, with her keen insight into human nature, and a lllhlllllltll' of likeable qualities endeared herself to us, the students for whom she has been responsible. The Senior C'ass, and, indeed, the entire school system wish to take this opportunity of sincerely thanking her. Mia, .lOSlil'H DAY The unwavering good humor that has made for Mr. Day so many friends in the business circles of this city likewise has raised him h'ig'h ill our estimation. XVhile he and his colleagues have been but names to many of us, his influence and theirs have worked in untiring efforts in Olll' behalf. To him 'is due our heartfelt thanks. Mn. l4lNlfll2l.D Mvicus. Although vitally interested in connnereial en- terprises in Anderson, Mr. Myers has given un- sparingly of his Valuable time in raising the school system of Anderson to the place of eni- inence it now occupies in State educational circles. To him is tendered our grateful thanks. llll Mn. W. A. IJENNY A'tliough personally a l'01lllJ2ll'2ll'iVO stranger to many of ns, Mr. Denny has in past years made his strong personality and wise judgement apparent to its on many occasions. Not Content, he has XVl'Ol'g'l'l many line improvements in the school system during the time in which he has been its leader. His integrity and honesty-of-purpose sets for the sehool a "beau ideal"--a splendedexam- ple of what may be done in the field of higher education. Mn. J. I.. 'l'1x.xL:w1AN His oft expressed sympathy with the students and his good fellowship have made for Mr. Thalman a place of gen- uine friendship in the hearts of all of us. During the numerous erises among the educational eireles of this and near- by cities, his fine leadership and his un- swerving g'ood judgment have installed in the hearts of all eonneeted with him a deep and lasting respect-not alone for the man, but forthe Spirit that dom- inates his every action. - I li Lili M ti I,:lrl-it ' 1 'll - - E , r . Minnir' L. Adams Hisinry f X - X ' ' 1 . W n Vw f V-JN , Q lf , my r' fl., Mary Mildrvd Albright History J. l'. Amick Math:-nmiics Reba A. Arhogasi Dean of G' 'ls - w II K 1 f:1llllll 2ll D01 I'illN'lll X Q X 1 - , L, J xxx V V f ' ,- l jgg KWKY ,iii ffff'1'fl JJ , I XVlllSl0I1 H. Ashlvy Vocational English .I. Julian Bailvy History XX'ilmu l. Balyc-ul H1-ad of Art Department .l. fl. Black Dc-an of Boys 12 413D QV fi 4-6 'Q Claude P. Burner' Printing ki C. M. Bonge Vocational English Catherine Brown Head of Commercial Department J. Merrill Coffin Vocational History 4 H. P. Cook Therese Bowen 3 Head gf Biology Mathematics Df'DHI'Ul1f'Ilf ,I I f l , N l -Qi w XV- H- BI'iYlS0ll Q Inu A. Crutchfield Head of Mathenluti . ix English Department X ms N Il I - , Q .u1lL1 1 I O L. Yi 'we .W 1 !Y 14 5 . KX' - N W I xx X Z v I lph J. Culliphm' Susan ha Qocppvr Drafting tygllgllsh N 'JI J I xx , . . , l.2llll'il Daly lfllll 0- GOSS Nl11 History N'-YJ , f X fx ' N N 'J J X 5 Y X N , b ' Elmer D. Goss X, 5 I Hlfllllff DHD' II:-'ad ol' History fl lmflllsh Ds-partlm-nt rx, Lllfill' Iillsworih liumme-rcinl u id ---2:-H-H-M : lk JJ, . K -fI lj! 1 Gladys M. Gralmm Spanish f W 110, L4-0 Halc- Patiern Making Nlilf' Nrlitc-i'x'illv I Latin N Nlzibelle' Hilligosg Lilmrury nf 'U 4 0 'iw . Bl1Il'lll21 Eloise- Hillignss Pliysivul EIllll'1ltlllll li. li. Horton H1-ml ol' Chemestry llt'Il2ll'll1l9Ilt ll I Su ruh Hupp Crmmmercial flfll'Il0ll li. Julius XYoml NVork XVYSOIIK R. Julius Auto xlt'L'llillllCS W i i i mm I I 1 EE? 'I I Margaret Leaclunuu H1-'ad of Home Economics Howard Lindsey Vovutimlal Social Scif-1100 I I 1 . .A J Norcl ia Logan Cnmlnvrcial L. J. McClintock Head of Latin xx f Q Qs 116' C. Haw-n Mvlllure- Head ul' English Ill-pzwtlm-nl Q 1 I H4-lem J 1 mliinnvy H ' ry 1 Qx X: S PQI? Q' 5 Nluthr-r siulugy ,+-3 U3 ,W bs 'x .1 T' M iff Q- . j 0 I .. NIZll'f.L'llff x1'l'kl'l' if 1 1 III , . . Departlnenl i - A , 11 i ' IE lun sh 4 X I ,I f w 1 . r'ft"h 1 175 Mary C. Miller English H. R. Miller Mathematics Esther Hoskins Myers English Fannie E. Nagle Latin Eleanor Nims Pllysicul Education Valiant G. Nims Physical Education Mary Louise Oakes llmuc Economics El sis- G. Perce English ,hu I ii' 2 'P - ,lug 1 Oy History Paul J. Pflasterer MTH Helen H. Preston English QW' Richard Rvncenberger Music , 3, Goldia Bepetto Mathematics .div 4 ...i1mi.a11L. -, 1 fi - 1- "'--'-- 1 118 C. D. Rotruck Vocational Director Leo Sanders Physical Education Annie Sayre Home ECOIIOITIICS Howard L. Sharpe Machine Shop js f rw Q5 .. .. 1 f I - 1 - fi K 1' ,JA , ,i if 5 Ray Sherman V' V Mathematics A - Ralph C. Shields Commercial Arthur Shirey N History ffj? . fy, -fbwff A. L. Spring:-r History ,,.. 1' A. R. Staggs Director of Competitive Sports Frf-d XV. Sioler Physics n I f ji, 4 , J G J ,UC 31' Q Gcralrline Stricklcr Spanish I - 1 Jcssz' Stutsman Biology 1 I ILIHV 4 E ,ii iii' I -. :E I? "'-TT-1 F T ii' I Ziff . div 3 A mllvnl HL- C Eihel Thurston English Elgin L. Todd Mathematics lf, iff Fred li. XX'f'LiVf'l' Matliliemaiivs if . Bonyliu YVy11ko0p French 1 M 5 120 Betty Zimmvrly Art h wx Mari . oi an .-I Secr y I 'ipal Y X I I . x XEIIQ ill. McClintock x Registrar Katherine XVhelchel Stenographer to Vocational Director X Se ni. o-1 1:- 5 W 122D mn miller miss miller Acknowledgment As a class, we who are members of the organization of 1931, cannot find fitting phrases to express the gratitude we feel for the leadership fin social act- ivities, business, class organization, and similar functions of the seniors that Miss Mary Miller and Mr. Herbert Miller have granted us. Their time and act' ivity spent apparently 'is unrewarded, but, if the appreciation of our class may be termed acceptable in that sense, their efforts are not wasted. XVe entered the High School in 1927 almost 300 strong. In the fall after our arrival, according to the prevailing custom, we met and selected our officers and our sponsors. VVe as underclassmen led rather a colorless existance up un' til our Junior year, when we "crashed the tabloids" by presenting a musical comedy all our own. After this performance we quietly retired until June when We extended entertainment to the class of 1930 by means of a Junior Prom. From the beginning of last fall's semester we have climbed in our paths to glory.VVe have sponsored dances for the entertainment of the student body, we have given a class play, we have inaugurated an entirely new system of choosing the speak- ers for graduation, and have led in numerous other activities. Now, at the con- clusion of our High School careers, we can, in retrospect, say truthfully that this has been our crowning year, and it is not without regret that we offer our farewells to the faculty and underclassmen pals. 'diy A Tuff 74 . ...JIV 1 Z 1 l 4235 Jean Poland-"Vanity Fair". Girl Reserve, Gr. Hi-Y Play, Boosters' Club, Honorary Society, Stu- dent Council, Latin Club,Science Club, Vice Pres. of Senior Class, Annual Staff, Jl1I1i0I' Class Play. Chester Chambers-- '4Daniel XVebster". Advisory Basketball, Treasurer of class. VVilma Adams--UThe B0ss's Typistn. Girl Reserve, Home Ec- onomics, Commercial Club, Senate. Carl Anderson --- "Bas- ketball Player". Hi-Y, Junior Hi-Y, Football, Track Team Manager. Kathryn Biller---"Di3- nified Lady". Commercial Club, His- tory Club. Home Ec- onomics Club. MW lt Robert Bailey---"The Senior Member". Hi-Y Junior Hi-Y President, D ra in at i c Club, Boosters' Club, Boys' Glee Club, X-Ray Stall, Junior Class Show, Senior Class Show, Football Team, Ad vis o ry Basketball, President o f Cla s s , Annual Staff. Marcella Dick---"You and the Doctor". Girl Reserve, Girl Re- s e r v c Sextette, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta, Secretary of Class, Sen- ate. Margaret Avery-- "Quiet Kidv. Girls' Glee Club,0pcr- etta. Junior Class Play. Wanda Albright---"The Brain, Girls' Glee Club, Girl Reserve, Operetta, Junior Class Play, Senior Class Play. Mary K. Bradford-- "General Manager". Girl Reserve President, Girl Reserve Play, Dramatic Club. Honor- ary Society, Student Council, Senate, His- tory Club, Girls' Glee Club, X-Ray Staff Edi- tor-1n-Chiei' Seniv-r Class Play, Operetta be wlglul 1 lg DW -i llfi, : E I? - E F s .-Jlllli.. .ag CF Q it Robert Armsrong-H "'l'hf- Younger Count". Hi-Y, Modern Foreign Lilllgllllgfl Club, Opvr- etta, Junior Class Play, History Club, X-Ray Stuff. llc-len Ault---"The Librarian". Connnvrcial Cluh,lIis- tory Club, Girls' Ulm- Club, Opvretta, Orch- estra. Collins BLlI'I18ll---uvlllll' Supervisor". Honorary Society, Stu- dent Council, Modi-rn I,ulu.5uage ClLll!-l'l'L'Sl- dvnt, History Club- Vicc Pre-sidcnt, X-Huy Staff, Annual Staff- Editor in Chief. Lola Buble---"Our Lolita". Art Club, Student Council, X-Ray Stuff. lNIurgzn'0t Baldwin-- "I.ive Ambition". History Club, Coln- inerciul Club, Girl liv- se-rvvs, Annual Staff, Junior Class Play. dpi IE. Wx U' ara 424s Anna Mae Bird-- "Lady of Art". Girl Reserves, Honor- ary Society, Latin Club-Secretary, His- tory Club, Girls' Glee Club, X-Ray Staff, Op- ervtta. Carol Bagley---"Long Live the Queen!" Girl Reserves. Honor- ary Society, Latin Club, Art Club. Mary Bennett---"The Quf-Pn of Clubs". Girl Reserve-, History Club. Lillian La B0yteaux--- "Little French Girl". Student Council, X- Ray Staff. Rival Burton---"The Silent". Co-Operative Club, Hi- Y. 4255 Mary Ellen Burke--- "The Dancer". Girl Reserve, Dramatic Club, Modern Language Club, History Club, Operetta, Junior Class Play. Jean Buker---"Ambi- tious Lady". Girl Reserve, Honorary Society, Student Coun- cil, X-Ray Staff. Virginia Browning--- "Youth", Modern Language Club, Girl Reserve, Girls' Glee Club, Senate. Clara Beckman---"Re- tirement". Not graduating. Sylvia Bass---"XVhere's Sylvia?" Modern Lanezuage Club President, Girls' Glee Club, History Club. Girl Reserve, Dramatic Club, X-Rav Staff, Op- eretta, Band. v XX Nr! l 'J 1 Maxine Black --- "Dark Eyes". Girl Reserve, Girl Re- serve Sextette, Boosters ' Club, Latin Club, Mod- ern Language Club, History Club, Art Club, X-Ray Staff, Junior Class Play. ll-N..-I Howard Armstrong--- f'The Clubman". Hi-Y, Dramatic Club, Boosters' Club, Student Council, History Club, Junior Class Show, Senate, Advisory Bas- ketball, Annual Staff. Katherine Boys---'4The Governess". Girl Reserve, History Club, Art Club. John Atwater---"A Finger in the Pie". Oratorical Contest win- ner, Science Club, Sen- ate. Helen Belcher--"Helen of Troy". Commercial Club. l, :- P-ina. ll if -w.?Z5'-.- -E W David Birch-'4Hard NVorker". Hi-Y, Dramatic C 1 u b. Student Council, Band, Orchestra, F 0 0 tha ll Team. Anna Mae "Anne 0 Towns". Girl Reserve, Junior Class Lois Beeman---"Yet Another Lois". Senate. Fern Cunningham-- f'Little One". Girl Reserve, Art Club Secretary, Annual Staff. Verna Jean Carr--- f'Head of the Fam- ily". Girl Reserve, History Club, Home Economics Club. 'diy E 126D h :- Dorothy Birdwell--- "D0l,'. Connnercial Club,His- tory Club. . lilmay Brown---"Quiet Queenu. Girl Reserve, Student Council, History Club, X-Ray Staff, Operetta, Orchestra. GA-nniele Bable---'fAn- other Queen". Girl Reserve-g Commer- cial Club, Art Club. Charles Beachlern- "Grand Duke". Orchestra, Advisory Basketball. Martha 0'Connor--- "The Duchz-ss',. Girl Reserve. Commer- cial Club. Not Gradu- ating. 127 Q91 Phil Cook---"VVith a Host of Friends". Hi-Y, Band, Orchestra. Neva Cook---"The Maj- or's Niece". Girl Reserve, Girl Re- serve Sextette, Student Council, Commercial Club, Girls, Glee Club, Art Club, Junior Class Play, Operetta, Annual Staff. Mabel Cuneo---"The Duchess of XVrexe". Girl Reserve, History Club. Francis Campbell--- "The Historian". History Club. Arline Daily---"The Soprano Head". Girls' Glee Club, Oper- etta. L Q' Helen Campbell---"A Pair of Blue eyes". Girl Reserve President, Dramatic Club, Boost- ers' Club, Secretary of Class, Junior Class Play, Senior Class Play. 0 Ethel' Closser---'4VVise Lady". Modern Language Club, History Club, Girls' Chorus. Robert Cookman--- "The Sportsman". Science Club, Junior Class Play, Advisory Basketball, C 0 m m e r- cial Club. Ursule Carman---"Easy Ladyv. Girl Reserve, Honorary Society, Vice President Latin Club, History Club, Girls' Chorus, Operetta. Anna Dykins---"Bronte Sisters". KNO. 13 Girl Reserve, Dramatic Club, Honorary Soci- ety, Student Council, History Club. i, 3- T 1 Q .4uII.... .. - 2 me v ,. I iliac V - Doris Dronberger--- "Doris of the Castle". Girl Reserve, Girl Re- serve Sextette, Honor- ary Society, Commer- cial Club, Girls' Glee Club, Art Club, Oper- etta. VVoodrow W. Campbell "The Statesman". Co-op Club. f Thelma Dykins--- "Broute Sisters". fNo. 23 Girl Reserve, Dramatic Club, Honorary Soci- ety, History Club, Band, Orchestra. Clarence Comstock--- "A Poiilck Gent". Agnes Dodd---'4Pleas- ant Dame". Girls' Chorus. E II -dpi lf...-'- Football Team. I5 1 281 Ralph Crisler---"The Conqueror". Hi-Y, Advisory Basket- ball, Basketball Team, President of Class, Annual Staff. Percy Campbell--- A "Forever Freeu. Don Cu1nberland--- "Don Quixote". History Club, Advisory Basketball. Miriam Duffy-- "Jeanne lYArc". Girl Reserve President, Girl Reserve Hi-Y Play, Dramatic Club, Honor- ary Society, History Club, Junior Class Play, Annual Staff. Burris Corwin---"His Highness". Co-operative Club, Ad- visory Basketball 4290 XVilbur Van Dalsen--- 4'The Count's Dragoon". Blurrell Dellaven- "The liz-loved Vagabond". Hi-Y, Advisory Basket- ball. Margaret Foland--- "'l'ish". Commercial Club, Modern Language Club, History Club, Junior Class Play. Edward Ellison--- "Ben Hur". Advisory Basketball, Basketball Team. Albert L. Ewald--- "The King's Steps". Commercial Club, Modern Language Club, History Club, Football Teziui. Marjorie Fause--- "Jane Eyre". Home Economics. John Davies--- "Disraeli". Honorary Society, Sen- ate, Science Club, His- tory Club, Mathematics Club. Adaline Fohre--- "Stella Dallasn. Girl Reserve, History Club,Home Economics, Club Vice President, Annual Staff. James Daly---"Simon the Jestern. Hi-Y, Student Council, X-Ray Staff, Operetta, Band, Orchestra. Agnes Fosnot---"My Antonia". Commercial Club. : ..- :n A Oscar Elsea---"Kit Carsonn. Co-op Club, Advisory Basketball. ' l s Kathryn French--- "The Daughter". Girl Reserve, Latin Club, History Club. Girls' Glee Club, Art Club, Operetta. Senate, Junior Class Play. Howard V. Ehrhart--- "The Count of Monte Cristo". Senate, History Club, Science Mathematics Club, X-Ray Staff, Ad- visory Basketball. .lun- ior Class Play, Band. Harold Fosnot--- "Moby Dick". Co-op Club, Advisory Basketball. A Martha Gilmore-- "Molly Make Believe". Commercial Club. d iq :-:: Im. ,, 3 1 - 130D Ganelle Ann Fausset--- "The Jessalny Bride". Girl Reserve, Student Council, Commercial Club, History Club, Home Economics Club. Eunice Feigley--- "Lovely Lady". Commercial Club, Girl Reserve. Mary E. Frost---"The Girl Reporter". Girl Reserve, Modern Language Club, X-Ray Staff. Robert George-- "Flint Hearty. Hi-Y, Commercial Club. Modern Language Club, Advisory Basketball, Junior Minstrel, Senate. Chester Gohle---"Lone- ly Troubadour". Operetta, Senior Class Play, Glee Club, Ad- visory Basketball,COIn- me-rcial Club, Art Club. Not Graduating. 4315 Hilda Goldsmith-H 4 "Crowned Lady". Girl Reserve, Modern Language Club. Richard Garrison--- "Da Leetla Boy". Art Club, Annual Staff. Delores Gardne1'--- "Blessed DE.lIllS01,,. Girl Reserve, Student Council. Horace Gilmore "Hoosier Sehoolhoyn. Hi-Y, Boys' Glee Club, X-Ray Staff, Operetta, Football Team, Advis- ory Basketball, Senate, Junior Class Play. Dorothy lIickman--- "So Big". Girl Reserve. Everett George---"The Other VVise Man". Hi-Y President, History Club, Football Team, Student Manager, Ad- visory llaskethall, An- nual Staff, Track Team. Robert Genda---"Man XVithout a Heart? Hi-Y, History Club, Ad- visory Basketball. James Francis Gilmore "Man XVithout a Country". Commercial Club, Ad- visory Basketball, Golf Team. Jewell Gwinn---"Gentle Julia". Junior Class Play, Girl Reserve, History Club. Gilbert Hoch---"Art of Thinking". Hi-Y, History Club, Senate, Vice President. ll EMU Ill llllmii - ,.,..,. sl I I i 'E Q11 5 - .mlli d Mary E. Heiden--- "Heidi,'. Girl Reserve. George Harrison-- "Story of a Bad Boy". Hi-Y, Latin Club. Elizabeth Harlan--- "A Little Princess". Girl Reserve, History Club, Art Club, Home Economics Club, Jun- ior Class Play. Gail Hancock---"Pep- per and Saltv. Vere Hammer---"The Padre". Band. 1 Ji.. ..'ENuEll-I.. :az 1 1 E 132i -3.0 bye Virginia Jane Harrison "Sergeant Jane". Girl Reserve, Honorary Society, Latin Club, Commercial Club, His- tory Club-Pr e sid ent, Girls' Glee Club, X-Ray Staff, Operetta, Annual Staff. Lavaugn Hancock-- "Freedom's Daugh- ter". Orchestra. Hester Hanna---"A Little Girl of 1900". Girls, Glee Club. Elmer Hampton-- "Nimble Legs". Student Council, Band, Football, Advisory Basketball, Basketball Team, Track Team. Harry Hendricks--- "XVe". Hi-Y, History Club, X- Ray Staff,Senate-Pres- ident. 133b VVilliam Hyatt--- "Young Scamp". Modern Language Club, Art Club, Senior Class Play, Band, Advisory Basketball, Track Team, Annual Staff. Not grauating. Barbara Ha1uinoml--- "Bah: A Sub-Deb." Girl Reserve, Girl Re- serve Sextette, Honor ary Society, Student Council, Latin Club, Girls' Glee Club,0per- etta, Annual Staff, Sen- ate, Junior Class Play. Martha Huston---"A Coquette Conquc-red". Girl Reserve, Girl Re- serve Sextette, Student Council, Modern Lan- guage Club, Girls'Glee Club, Operetta. Max Hilbert---"The Cartoonistn. Commercial Club. Edgar Highbaug1,h--- "Noah XVebster',. Hi-Y, Commercial Club, Modern Languaae Club, Advisory Basketball. X Halford Hunt---"Loch- lllVZll'n. , History Club, Boys' Glee Club, X-Ray Staff, A d y i so ry Basketball, Baskr-tall Team,' Track Team. Mildred Hunter---"Six Feet Four". Girl Reserve, Commer- cial Club,History Club, Mixed Glee Club, Op- eretta, Junior Class Play. Edward Howard-- ".Iohnnie Appleseed". Marie- Higgins---"Com- mon senseu. . Student Council, Com- mercial Club,L History Club. if I "Scarlet Cockera ff. Gilbert Hudson--- l 2-g . A, I I.: ' 72.43 4 .,,...s..m.,fZ,. L... . I fl -Y -il-M211 Q "LE - 4 4 l X ?lLllm...l1.. ,iid f - 5 Elhura Il'0l2lIlKl--- "Smiles,'. Girl Reserve, Student Council. Elbm't Johnson---"'l'hv Man Nobody Knows". Co-oprrative Club. Naida .lones---"Pea- rock F0athf'rs". Girl Reserve, Student Council, History Club. Sarah Bolle .lones--- "'l'cmperan10n1al Blonde". Latin Club. Hazel Kendall-"The Ladies' Lady". Commercial Club,His- tory Club, Senate 1345 Paul Humke---"Son- nyu Basketball Team, Track Team. Joe Ice---"Beautiful Joe". A d V i s 0 1' y Basketball, Co-operative Club. Dorotha Jones---"ln- non-ents Abroad". Comm:-rcial Club, Girls' Glee Club, Op- erelta, Junior Class Play. Earl Jackson---"The Black Piraieu. ' Not Graduating. Lyle Keys---"The Great". History Club, Track Team. 1355 Martha Kincaid-n "I-Iappy Lady". Girl Reserve, Girls' Glee Club, Home Econ- omics Club, Science Club. Gerald Lee---"No- h0dy's Mann. Advisory Basketball. Velda Lankford---"If I were a King". Girl Reserve, Honorary Society, Latin Club President, History Club, X-Ray Staff, An- nual Staff, Senate. YVillelmina Kaufman-- "Only a Rose". Girl Reserve, Student Council, Latin Club, X-Ray Staff, Junior Class Play, Operetta, Senate, Science Club. Guy Lauderhaughu- "Vaxzabond Lover". Student Council. Com- mercial Club,Advisory Basketball. Eugene Kilgore-0 "Count Jean". Co-operative Club. John LaMont---"Big Brother". Hi-Y,Modern Language Club, Annual Sta,f , Manual Staff. Q, Charles King---"Inv possible Charleyn, Hi-Y, Band, Advisory Basketball, Senate, Science Club. Not grad- uating. I 1 , V .f J ', ,1 . f- - . -fr v C-- lris Lewisu-"Destiny", Janet Loer---"Little YVmnan',. Girl Reserve, Girls' Glee Club. 'N Y I-I '- 'E 'li - :L- M4-rlv ' l.llk0IlS---Hvllllil lluke Steps Uni". Hi-Y. Martha L0l't'IlZ---"Il0- mona". Girls's Glc-0 Club, Op 1-rf-Ma, Hilllll' lironom ics Club. lic-nnoth l.c-wis--- "llabbit". Junior Hi-Y,Hi-Y, Dra matic Club, S4-naie, .lunior Class Play, llanrl. Claudia Mi:-r---"'l'lie Empress". 3 GirI"ResPrvv, Commer nn- cial Club. -- V Douglas Mmxw----"Q11o Vndisv. a , J .. ,2,f r::' up ., - . fr' - 4. Z idly, Y pg " U1 I lllll ,Q ,,l- . ,hvgr , gli V V 3-Q, . HE! 05- f' ' .am ' "" ' 1 94 ,, 436 P Mildred Lawrence-H "Mid of Castle Ku. Commercial Club. Carl Marlz---"GPntlf-- man from Indiana". Y, Honorary Sociv eiy, History Club,'Svi4 Club, .luniorlllass , Aminal Staff. Fred McClintock--- Luflllf Runner". Track. Emma BlcNait---"The Traveling Lady". Commercial Club. Not graduating. ' Katherine Myers-n "Tho Lady Confess- es". Girl Rus:-rve, Commvr- cial Club. 4379 XVillard l,awler---"lCn- cniy of XYUIHEIIU. Co-operativc Club, Ad- visory Basketball. Ernest Laudenbach-H "Son of the Sheik". Connnercial Club. Us-Val' Litten---"Tile Night Hawk". Hi-Y, Student Council, Latin Club. Senate. X- Hay Staff, Junior Class Play. Band, Orchestra. Advisory Basketball. Annual Staff, Manual Staff. fl f WW Martha NlcCarthy--- "Sense and Sensibil- ity". Science Club, Honorary Society, Home licon- omics, History Club. Marjorie Mills---".lus' Margie". Commercial Clul1,His- tory. Eugenia Bliley---"Judy of York Hill". Girl llc-serve, Dramatic Ilub, Boosters' Club, Latin Club. Carl Mason---"The Celebrity". Band, Advisory Basket- balhliasketball Team, Olive llor1'is---"Eternal Enigma". C0lllllll'I'Cl21l Club,His- tory Club. Home Econ- omics Club. Iiulalia McCll1r1----"'I'lw l'atrician". N Connnercial Club, His- tory Club, Senate. Ceorgc Mitchell-H "l.a1liPs' Fate". liooste-rs' Club, Student Council. History Club. Boys' Glee Club, X-Ray Staff. Operetta, Foot- ball Team, Annual Stall',.lunior Class Play. only 1 1 I, ' John Marsli---"Big Mogulv. Football Tealn, Advis- ory Basketball. Arthur BIoneyhun--- "The Admiral ". Helen McElwain---"For Ginger's Sake". Girl Rc-serve,Girls' Glee Club, Senate. Opereta. Landis Moore---"'l'he Prince". Honorary Society.Coni- mercial Club, History Club. Margaret Moore--- "Studious". Student Council. Latin Club, Senate. 'LW E Lf: 4387 linnnaline Morrow-- "'I'he Everlasting XVhisper". Girl Reserve, Girl Re- serve Sextette, Dramat- ic Club, Boosters' Club, History Club, Girls' Glee Club, X-llay Stall, Operetta, Junior Class Play. Maxine Mitchell---"Her l.adyship". Girl Reserve. Commer- cial Club, Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Basketball TK'llIl1,' Home Economics Club,Junior Class Play, Senate. Hazel McGill:-n---"The Light ol' the Starv. Connnercial Club. llc-tha Mills---"The Fortunes of Life". C0l1llll0I'L'l8l Club, His- tory Club, Honorary Society. Juanita Van Meter-- "Nita the .l0yous". 1390 Dan Orbaugh---"The Iiystanderu. Boys' Glee Club, Op- er:-tta, Football Team. Advisory Basketball, Junior Class Play. Hester Jane McFa11--- "Gentle Hester". Girl Reserve, Commer- cial Club, History Club, Girls, Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Sen- ale. Marion Onksf-n---'Lady of the Lak0". Girl Reserve, Studvnt Council, Girls' Glea- Club, Open-tta, Girls' Basketball. Jane Pollack---"Queen Jane-'.. Girl Reservv. Student Council, Senate, S c i- ence Club. Jam:-s Parker---"'l'lw Litt'lst Love-rv. Hi-Y, Studi-nt Council, A d v i s o ry Basketball , Track Team. J1-am-ite Montf.:omel'y--- "Thu Eldvr Sister". Girl Rflservv, History Club, Girls' Glen Club. William Olllbl'---"'l'hc Ace". A dv i s 01' y Baskotbal l, C0-Ollfrativv Club. Maxine Nvwgnnt--- "The Sculplressv. Girl Hesvrve, Dramatic Club, Studs-nt Council, Girl's Glr-0 Club, X-lluy Stall, Opvrvtta. XVi lliam Pvrryman--- Romantic Prince". H i-Y, Advisory Basket- ball, Senate. Gordon Pollack-- "Knav1- 0fDia- mondsv. Studvnt Council, Morl- vrn Language Club, X- llay Staff, Advisory Basketball, 'l'rack'I'eam. 03-do ll lf... Ss l' '1 ll isl F- ..,,.... ullll l , . "1 --1 4 DJ All- 2 Charlotte Perry---"'l'lie Laughing Queen". Dramatic Club, Stud- ent Council, Connner- cial Club. President, History Club, Art Club, Senate, J un ior Class Play, Not graduating. Martha Personette---"A Lady Speaks up". COIl1lllf'I'l'l1il Club. Virginia Pettit---t'Fas- Strang:-r". Girl Reserve, Honorary Society, History Club, Girls' Glee Club, .lun- ior Class Play. NVilbur M, Pentecost-- "GoldiloI:ks". Hi-Y, Football Team, Advisory Basketball, Track Team. Helen Rhodes---"Lucky Lucy". Girl Reserve. Home lic- onomics Club, Modern Language. Club, Art Club, History Club. E amy Ralph Nuzl-in---"The l-'inancier', Co-operative Club, Ad- visory Baskctball. Not graduating. Mary Phyllis Perkins-- "Not So Contrary Mary". Girl Reserve, Modern Language Club, History Club, Operctta, Junior Class Play. Earl Poorv---"Crimson SVVl"iit0l'H. Yell-leader, Hi-Y, Stu- dent Council, Senior Hi-Y, Modern Language Club, Advisory Basket- ball, Track Team, Ath- letic Association, Jun- ior Class Play, Senate. Ralph Page---"Rolf The Lucky". Co-operative Club, Ad- visory Basketball. ltuth 1'l6t'X't'S---NSUI-281' andSpice, a nd All 'I'hat'S Nice". Girl Rgiserve 3 " History Club, Honic Economics Club. ,Y s '41' Ruby Rector---"Merry lips". Girl Reserve, History Club, Home Economics Cluh. x V, x ,Q .-.-... ",- 1. -"' Dick Preston---"Peter Pan". Hi-Y, Dramatic Club, Honorary Society, Lat- in Club, History Club, X-Ray Staff, Advisory Basketball, Vice Pres- ident of Class. Gerald Polk---"Cheat ing the Junk Pile". liand. Vivian Rittenhouse-- "An Old Fashioned Girl". Latin Club, History Club, Orchestra. Virginia Richardson-- "Ginger and Speed". Girl Reserve, History Girls' Glee Club, Op- eretta. U '4 4 LJ J Ernest T. Perkins--l ,VI "Monsieur Beau- .5 caire", t Bessie Renner---"The Queen ofthe House". Commercial Club. 1 1 3 Harriett Rockwell-- "Queen X". , Commercial Club. i Elizabeth Rodecap--- Lady of the Sweets". Girl Reserve, Commer- cial Cluh, History Club, 1 Band, Home Economics ' Club, Senate. . 5 fl Charles Rawlings---IU" "The H on o ralivlle Q Charles". "!'- ' F Hi-Y, Commercial "Club, ' History Cl1lb,0Qeret!la. . , In .,, , .NA -ii, dull... Robert Richardson-- "The Half Back". Football Team, Advis- ory Baskethal1,Basket- ball Team,Track Team. X xl 'S ii Virginia Richie---"Lass of Laughter". Girl Reserve,Girls' Glee Club Secretary, Junior Class Play. George Risch---"Doctor Doolittle". Commercial Club, His- tory Cluh, Advisory Basketball, Senate. Robert Riggs---"IJ Art- iste". Hi-Y, Modern Language Club, History Club. Art Club,.Iunior Class Play. Advisory Basketball, Annual Staff, Art Ed- itor, Senate. Audra Stout---"Faerie Queen". Girl Reserve, Commer- cial ClulJ.History Club, Girls' Glee Club, Oper- etta, Orchestra. . dpf H ... ,, 142 Robert Roberts---"A XVonian lleignsn. Hi-Y, History Club. Ilan Qnickel---"The lJoctor's Son". Hi-Y, Student Council, Latin Club. Commer- cial Club, History Club, Football 'l'e-ani, Advis- ory Basketball, Track Team, Treasurer of Class, Athletic Associ- ation. 1 , X , JN X, A X iff! f I Zl ert Rent---"The . hinx has Spoken". Advisory Basketball, .luniur Class Play. Alice Sniitli---"The Honourable Miss Smith". Girl Reserves, Girl Re- ers' Club, Girls' Glee serve Hi-Y Play, Boost- Club, Operetta, Secre- tary of Class. Annual Staff,.Iunior ClassPlay. Lloyd Ruins---"Lad- diev. Hi-Y. 2 xxx , ! 4 , el N X " X K' XXX! George Shawver--- "Red-Headed Half- Back". Football Team, Dramat- ic Club, Track Team. Not Graduating. Frances Speier---"A Heap 0' Living". Girl Reserves, Girl Re- serve Sextette, Student Council, Latin Club, Modern Language Club, Girls' Glee Club,, X- Ray Staff, Operetta, Senate, Treasurer of Class, Junior Class Play. Robert Penniston---The Unassuming Gentle". Azile Summers---"The Red Haired Girl,'. Girl Reserves, Student Council, Commercial Club, Operetta. Emil Smith---"The Ti- tan", Mo ern Language Club Bo s' Glee Club, Oper ettaf U - .. ... 'S-. 'V Martha Sharpe---"Just Martha". Orchestra. Harold Remsen---"Un- cle Remus". Hi-Y, Student Council, History Club, Science Club, Band, Football Team, Advisory Bas- ketball, Basketball Team,Track Team, Sen- ate. Barbara Stelle---"High Grades". Science Club, Honorary Society, Latin Club, History Club, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta,Or- chestra, Nature Study Club. Helen Stone---"Little Red Riding Hood". Girl Reserves, History Club, Art Club, Home Economics Club. Evelyn Scanlan---"Red Head". Girl Reserves, Dramat- ic Club Boosters' Club Student Council Oper etta Junior Class Play 1 HEUV az' lg ? - fd f ' ,S c ,Miki - 2 'E E: , gm? Al' 1 ,N pp Amos Swagcl'---"lieu lll'lllDtl0Il,,. C0-operative Club. llusss-ll Stnitls-11u-yer--- "The Ace". A ml V i S 0 ry Basketball. Not graduating, Lnvm-ra Skinnur--- "Small Gun t l e W o - man". Girl Reserves. Opc-rc-lla. Not graduating. Louinda Shultz--- E- "Mm-ntal lillicic-11cy". 1- 1 i Charles Stine-r---"'l'he Glu- Club, One-rvtta. E lncrf-dible Nlzn'quis',. Sludl-nt Counc-il, llnys' 'MW 1 AMP 'fm-, . lluris SL'llylt'l'---uolll' Ge-ntl:-1xxznn". Nil History Club. Stullvnl Cu u nc i l, Coniniexfciill Club, Ari Club. i' liobs-ri Ste-inlv---"Tl10 Sl1ergil'l'fS Son". I In-wis S'l1rny1'r--- "?" X-lluy Stull, Advisory lluskvtlmll. Corrinv Stinson-- "lllack lCyvdS11sun". ll0lllIIl0l'l'lZll Club, An- nual Stall. Franklin Slllllll---Hllltlll :ind Thin". Cn-operaltivv Club. 445r Shelby Sihbach---"The 2q.Genll1-man XYith the Scissors". Band, Orchestra, Ad- -visory Ba s k e 1 lm a l l, .'Illll'lBCk Tc-ani. Bernard Sianley---" ,tle Lord Fauntlcr0y". Hi-Y,Con1lnercial Club, 'A tl'v i so 1' y Basketball, l l Delores Sharp---"The Councilor". E Student Council, His- l tory Club, X-Bay Staff, l Senate Secretary. i Leo Sc-yberi---"The Voicclessv. Orchestra, A d v i s 0 ry l Basketball. l Tennis 'Tl-am." ' 1 l l l l 1 l I . , -H.. Delight Sortor--1"'l'l1e' lflgxrasgfglifld The Queen of Dellghls ' Commercial Club, His- Modern Foreign Lan- tory club Home Econ, guage Club, Girl Re- omicq muij serves. ' ' ' Mussetta Skoudcn--- ffThe Lass from the Robert slicku-.11-he ' J' Coumrl ' . Great Musician". Commercial Club. Bot Band graduating. ' ' 2 2 - - l Ina Spencer---"Bright 1 . b- .S---ui . Eyes". I Rasezillylmsslzgnififf Xb Girl llc-serve, - l'Sl1Ill8l'1l Girl Rf-nerve, Commcr- . L0unmlE,1M'LdMn wL?n' l'l3l1Cll1AQHiSt0F5' Club. iuagf' ,' ' Jiunnor Art Club, Science Club. lass I1a5, Onlwslraj V 1111.1 -i 1 l 1 I I -align. 21.1-f? sill Julia: ii Edmond Shawver---"A Man's a Man For a' That". History Club. Edwin Shirley---"One NVoman". Hi-Y. Martha Elizabeth Tracy "Making Over Mar- thaw. Girl Reserves, Dramat- ic Club, Student Coun- cil, History Club, Art Club. 3 Jess Sill---"Launcelot" w 5 l Elmer Terrell---"My- sf-lf and I". History Club, Football Team. Advisory Bas- ketball, Basketball Team, Track Team. . o a i - 'WFT W 'H t - .....:- 1 A 14bl Malcolm Stewart---"A Gentleman of Cour- age". Commercial Club,Boys' Glee Club, Band, Or- chestra, Science Club. Erma Schlegel---"Lady Alo0f". Commercial Club, His- tory Club, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta. 010' I' Qvb xcjly Dan Timmons---"In Place of the King". Advisory Basketball, Junior Class Play. Not graduating. Ethel Thomas---"The Typist". Commercial Club. . o I J Robert Thompson-- "Man of Iron". Advisory Basketball. 1117! Kenneth Timn1ons--- "Supren1acy',. Advisory Basketball. Georgia H1-len XVantz-- "The Song of the Car- din:-il". Girl Reserves, Girl Re- serve Sextette, Modern Language Club, His- tory Club, Girls, Glee Club, Operetta, Junior Class Play. A . I Y.. ' Marthabelle Tranbarger "New Arrival? Merrill Vance---"The lIPiidSl'llHl'l,,, Hi-Y, History Club, Boys' Glee Club, Oper- etta, Advisory basket- hall. Dorothy XViddifield--- "The Lady or the Ti- pier". Commercial Club, Sci- ence Club. Frank Thomas---"Sent mental Tommy". Advisory Basketball. Eldon Tash---"The Grief Hound". Student Council, Advis- ory Basketball. Robert Yvllli8Il'lS--- "The Deerslayerv. Advisory Basketball. I lane VValker---"XVomen Are Like That". Girl Reserve, Modern- Language Club. Not graduating. Nlarybelle XVolford--- "Slow but Sure". ll " E' ,AF lu mumuh 'I' l qlnmlllilll--fe. .,,..,nIl -L 1., FW .. ' WW E - - X x - X X 448b X . Francis XX7lili2lIllS--- f "The Good Naturetl Man". Advisory Basketball. Brotan XVinkler---"The Steadyv. Co-operative Club, Ad- visory Basketball. Dorothy NVoolard--- "The Countess". Girl Reserve, History Club. 1 I Helen Harrison---"The Blond' in the Case". Commercial Club, Home Economics Club. 1 Martha .lane Starr-- "Seventeen". L Girl Reservf-,Honorary I Society, Latin Club, X- Ray Stall. 7 , 3 1 i l -lil L? "'-"' I Mary Evalyn VVils0n-- "The Lady of the Decoration". Girl Reserve, Boosters' Club, Modern Language Cl u 11, Editor-in-Chiel' of X-ltay, Home Econ- omics Club, Vice-Pres- ident of Class, Annual Staff Assistant Editor in Chief. Louis XVoyke---"The Fiddler". Orclu-stra,Science Club. John XVash-- "The Tro- jan". Co-operative Club, Ad- visory Basketball. Herbert Bronnenburg- "Small Mogul". Vice President of Sen- ate, History Club.Band, Football Team. Mildred Meeker---"The First Violin". Student Council. Com- mercial Club, History Club, Girls' Glee Club. Operettn, Orchestra. 4 495 I Ruth Guenthenspberger "XVith Those XVho XVait". Commercial Club Vice Presient, History Club, Donald Stewart-- "Lady Killer". Not graduating. Paul Bedford---"Emperor Paul". Advisory Basketball. Ruth Doctor---"The Doct- or's Doctorw. Genevieve l5lotkamp--- uPl'pn. Commercial Club. Thelma Condon---"It". Commercial Club, History Club, X-Ray Staff, Modern Language Club. Anna Grimes---"Anna of Andolwynu. Student Council, Commer- cial Club. Ralph Johnson---"The Fixer". Rozella Rogers---"Rosie", History Club, Girl Be- serve. Arthur Reed---"King Ar- thur". James Rayl---"The Second Janiesn. ' Advisory Basketball. Earl Rolnine---"'l'l1e Roa1ner". Oper:-tta, Glu- Club. Clayton Smith---"A Gent by the nalne of Smith". Co-operative Club, Band. Jennie Sparks---"Yivac- itv" C0lllllll'l'Cl?ll Club, Girl R0- S01'V0. Pearl Vest---"Vivacious Lady". Connnercial Club. Paul YValker---"The Sec-- ond Paul". Harold Shaffer---"The Quietv. Ray Carroll---"The Count',. Football Team. Charl es Hart---"Charl ie,'. Latin Club, Tennis Team, Basketball Team. Kf'l'lllQ'lll llo l'I'inan---"Tho Snorting Ge-nt". History Club, Advisory Basketball. K?llll4'l'lllP XYallace--- "'l'i'zlvc-lor". - QE 5 :iz ,v I . 'd A. jj 'TSM IU! The Ravin', 1931 tNVith apologies to E. A. Poe and I.. J. McClintoekD Once upon a midnight dreary, as I pondered weak and weary, Over many a curious volume not supposed to bore, While I nodded, nearly napping, suddenly there came a tapping, And a book fell on the floor- 0'nly this and nothing more. ' Ah, distinctly I remember, it was in the hot September. INo one then would want an ember to glow upon his fIoor,-- I wanted something cool'ing'l-when I stooped down, and, no fooling, Diseerned that book, upon the floor, Bound in black, and nothing more. About this volume bound in blackg I in vain my brain did rack As I endeavored to discover, what curious text beneath the cover Had caused this awful clatter, what was its deep and mighty matter. Ah! My heart with joy did soar,Y lt was my Annual of Yore. The book was full of pictures, and I recall that there were mixtures Of cartoon pages, jokes and other lore As l' passed forgotten pages, and identified the sages who guided out of learn ing's doori tAh, then, but nevermorej Suddenly the door burst open, and in an opaque ghost came lopin', VVith the scent of peanut clusters which I'd noted years before. This was the pursuing fateg who wrote me permits when I was late. I thought I'd ditched him years before, But he assured me "never more". "VVill you hound me to the grave? Shall I as a maniac rave? Before you cease this awful haunting, and stop those yellow permits flaunting'?' His dark eyes seemed to bore As he said, "Yes, evermore,- "That volume you are holding, which your sentiment is moulding Into something sacred,-which you spend time poring o'er,- Desist, for 'tis quite worthlessg its jokes all are mirthlessg To me it 'is a bore,- I regard it now no moref- I -. "'Tis not even worth preservingg never did I see such swerving' From duty's path as the boys did set in store In that class of '31: never in on time: they burned my b0S01I1,S coreg There is no syllable expressing, no way to bring redress'ing,- Their promptness was so poor: But do I care now? NEVERMOREIU ,W ..,, J w rj U s ff? T 7 - ww, Q' ' A ? .!' ,IW Q' Z A 11 I V ffy J V y M 'A I fl , if lv f ,j f 7 f 5'f W H! under- aj 95 9 152, .HINIORS The Seniors are growing mellow as they are forced to View their high school career in retrospect. lt must be confessed ' that it will be difficult to surrender their lofty pinnacle to what they deem an un- wofthy and untrained successor. However, f 'it could be a great deal worse, for there are f ff very few Junior classes so capable as that group of students who bear the title. ln all their career, this year has cast more attention upon them than ever before. lt is not at all pleasant to lose a goodly part of the desired lime-light, and the Senior class can readily sympathize with the sentiments Juno must have had when she observed that the omnipotent and whimsical favor of Jupiter had been cast up on an insignificant wood nymph. Activities can not be successfully carried on without leaders. Dependent as ever upon a combination of natural intelligence and custom, the class met and presented its scepter to John Holton. The case of the scepter to Martha Hull. The privilege of wearing down lead pen- cils to Nondas Harmeson. And the exclusive power of financial management to Robert Kessler. To this fine array they added the reason that comes with ex- perience by their praiseworthy selection of the very capable and efficient Miss Day and Mr. Bongo. It is to this class that the past glories of our alma mater descend. if ' ""1---- ihirtq--hu -" , .. .,.,. , . ,A , .. .. ..-,. ,...........,J... . ,-... ,...,... .e....g.,A ... . ., ...ADJ John Holton Martha Hull Nondas Harmeson Robert Kessler II f 1 e, i s -o -:we f 1 1 X 3. '53s Marion XVebb Robert Kessler Helen Curler Frances l,ei'I'ingwell Carol Frye Lewis Richardson Mable Arintsrong Jack Love Martha Reeves Pwipli XYhitworth Mildred Main James liruinhaek Norma Fippen Myron Kruger Robert Featlierston Mary Fri-vision Clark Hiday Susie XYoll' Donald Clem Betty Marine John Goehring Virginia Pavey Horman Gordon Mildred Rhoton Robert Parreit Eleanor Smith Max Liptrap Frances Ray John Kirkman Fleta Stull James Baker Harriette McLaughlin Fred Martin Mary li. Smith Delbert Hutton Bernice Lemon Ray Sunnna Frances Noland Jesse l'lunnner Mildred Sunnners Howard Klett Anna Ii. Hautl' Joe Godfrey Jeanette Hilligoss Keith NIOIIEXIIUII Sarah lihle Alfred Rector Madelyn XVright Joe Gordon Mary li. Connor Elnxer Davis Georgia Roush James Paulin Robert Hooker XYillxur Marlin Xxvillltilll Galbraith Miriaun Sehies Robert Manning.: Robert Beard Alberta Caylor I L1 I 51 Agaitha Moss YVayno Hoover Maxine: McCord John Niglibert .lust-phine Cauh-y Hilda Lollre llarry Martin llarry Dodge Xvlllllil llurt Paul 0'lJell llnrtlia llauna Ralph Roby Juanita Boyd Elllll'I' Bryant Sh-lla Taylor Rohi-rt McCord Yi-ra Sanders I.:-land Smith Anlu-hvlle Mapli- Gc-rald Hector Ruth Cflllkllliill Charh-s Garr llarrivt Van Dyke' John l'4'tlig1'ew Ruth Docktor lluhz-rt Smith lilargarrt Thompson lloyd Gentry Virginia Collings liudlc-y RPIIIIPI' lidna Humbc-rl David Tappan Nlary Lou Clark llay Plnnnnvr linnna Luvillo Davis Fl't'ill'l'lCk Mull Alix-0 liinker XVad1- Quinn Harrie-tt Adalns I':llf.fl'lll' Steel? Yirginia SYYlI1l'0l'll Roh:-rt Spitzer Margaret Rains-s llarry XVsfbb Martha XVilson Russ:-ll Morgzin Maxim- Max' Billy Prophot Elllfdlllilf' Smith Harry XVelJb lllva Swinford David L'T'lHSf0I1 Nlargiic-rite Hana-s John Gartin PI'llliPlll'Q' Hawk John Patton John Moore l'aulins- Vanness llliarlvs Keepers Mary Ave-ry 1 U 'l'l1u1nus llivllurclsmi liuby 'l'urnoi' Falun Swann-y l.m'4-tlu, llzuiison IJo1'isl.uwvS llunfv NVullun livs-lyn Stom- 'I'on1 lil-vm-llliim-1' Olive- Tllllllllill Va-rnul l.:iytfm Nlildrz-fl lliclmrcls Hn-nry Clay NYunil:n Mason ilzirroll llill .ls-nniv Davis XYzu'd Quinn Mary liz-llr l'1-rvy Clin-sl:-1' Vain Hook Alina llunler lilhvl 'l'l1mnas Nlurtliu Layton Orville HUZICII Szills-y lluglu-l Nlury Ruth Le-llman l"i'am'is Sinith llvlvn Nlys-rs Phillip Slic-l'l0r I:1'?1l1C1'S A. Smith Fl'2lIll'0S Lusey Gvorgiu Utluillghillll Nlaxinc l'oo1'v livrnuril lirugai' llf1l4'l1fii'illc-I' llornlhy Xlills Arthur l':illy llenjzunin 'l'olbL-'rl Nlarllm Slum-r l2clY:1n Nlvivr Alb:-Flu lirnslmi' lid Di-nnis liilvvn 4l'Na-il Virginia My:-rs Claricc- Rtllillld Carl Byvrs llfsris IlilI'S0llS Donald Blziines P1-url l3"zurlsl1'iw Il':ll'orrl Nicsfly Elinor Gihlifns l'h1u'li-s .lvssup Mah:-l Nlyi-rs .lack .lr-rrznnl Agnes Full-y .laxncs Ilursl Rlarjoriv Pm- Mzirgznw-l Nlicllzu-'s liuqmw Glaze Nilu Thmnzis Galt' XY:-:ull1fl1'l'orcl Alice- Tznylm' 56 David James Lois Browning Rlarion Sample Ilvlen Noland Juanita Seibert liven-ti Imel Greta Grilling Marjorie Remington Roscoe Graves Nl1ll'LIlll'Pl9 Elmore John McGivern Mary Griffith Li-wis Larmore Ralph Hull Lewis Iluh Charlotte Neighbors N4-wi in Hampton llnlh Nnzum Virgil Ashby livalyn Reeves Daisy Nicholson lpilllilll Shepherd George Lipshitz fll'ilCi' Hnriensteiu Victor McGuire Alliz-ne XXvlSOIll21Il Hex llobcrts Elvin-Schrope Clyde Scott Matilda Cox Rex liyflllll Fern Risk XYoodrow Howe Pauline Ice Mac-doris Mcilune Thellna Niccuni Don K4-esler lone Farrar .Ialnvs Reeves lla Jessup Ruben Corwin Olville Dobbins Dan Martin Norma Abbott Allie-rl Farmer Eleanor Harris Evalyn Hughes .lake Cook Edna Robbins David Urinsston Franze Merrick Mildred Krall Don Hancock Mary Jane Sioitlemey linizcne Robinson John Shoemaker Fred Harris Dorothy Love Raymond XViley Isabelle Mendenhall Keiill Jones .STI CAMP FIRE lt was lirc like this that blasted Didos body. As the petals of flowers cruuiplc and Curl to ash, So was hor grieved white flesh asszrilod by flame- - Spurting in angled Cubist llarcs on the sultry dark. Dying as this fire dies to bloodfbright en1bers-- V ' 5 And thc sea cried wild that night on thc black shore As it cries now. f -Jessie Nqqmey. il i 9 ffm , 5. Ihidnf . , f l 7 ff, V -' 'J X Q la P 1 , SOPHOMORES From the mere desire to taunt the de- fenceless, we thrust before the noses of the class of '33 the applicable and literal trans- lation of their title, Hwise foolf' The soph- omore class 'is comparable to a canine growth,-they run to feet rather than head, in early age. They are in the adolescent stage, for on the dawn of a new scholastic day they will be upperclassmen, and already, even in their inferior standing, they are putting under way an attempt to develop poise, dignity, indifference to knowledge--tthat very capablyJ--noncha- lance, difiidence and self-confidence reputed to be characteristic of the upper- classmen. This is a trying' stage, and a very mysterious one- -the mystery being, to whom is it more trying, they themselves or the ones who are forced to endure them. Strange as it may seem, even their colorless existence has necessitated leaders. For this purpose T. K. Fisher was chosen president, Robert Fisher, vice- presidentg Harriet Badgley, secretary, and Charles Shaw, treasurer. This class has been accused of being aesthetic. The cause of such a placement rests upon the evidence of good taste in things artistic. This quality was shown when, in the month of September last, they chose as their advisers Miss Albright and Mr. Shirey. But, luck to them, for we hope that they will realize that this is only gen- ial chatting that one class calls upon to inflict upon those who will rapidly supplant them. ,. ,ff .- -Z, ' ' .f 'ff if -- 11-3 tl three T. K. Fisher V Harriet Badgley Charles Shaw qi? L 59 Flora-nce T.all0n Maxine Childers Wayne York Mila Soutliarel Martina Slmltwn Gladys Johnf Jalnr-s Kos-slmlr Pauline Gray Lillian Ruuyan Gram- Lewis Mvrrill Legms Evelyn Childs Dc-lnris Adanw YVilliain Stmnlv Mac- Mc'Fall I.aVn-ta Payne XValtv1' Behrvns Madonna Alt Jack McCarc-l Dorutlu' Kicker Ruin-rt OlllCli Flossiv Gibbons Mai-iurie lV0lls Willard Traylur A2111-s Hutton Chase May Xila Southarfl Jvrry Melclier Margie- Mattlin-ws Oscar Mitvhf-ll June- Wilkinson Doris Shiulli' Rohm-rt Poats Leona Wagner Tllbllvh Hinvs Luc-lla 0'C0nn0r llnvm-1' Pnnlin Hazvl Bfvffliilw- C'ha1'l4-s' Elile Elllura Hvnsliayv Kathleen Plulluu Howard Clianilmrs Juno Ellis Dennis lVoatln-rfor Panlinv Re-vnulmla Oras Wrizlit Harrii-tt Emlirr-0 Gerald Lakf-v Verna llamilrun Kenni-th Kefler H011-n Uarnpv Wir-fur flaninlwll N6-dra 'Fri-os Ruin' Ilnnnoll Bill .lumps Gwvm-tli Stanls-v flsc-ar Atterhnry Doris Vi'l1islm-1' Philin Mvir-r Mai'::irvt Gwinn Alla-rt Ross Ruth Kin: Martha Trulos Clxarl:-s Rittynan Vivian 'l'limsl14-r Maxine Bookout Pliftmi Slwffts Verna Martin Rnlu-ri XVHHS Marv Grriinor XTa"1'i4-v Dronln-rzrv Katlif-rinn Maxim-rs Elm:-r Johns Vivian Vmmmm Llovrl Tasli Marr'vila- L09 Leslie- Sir-wart f'm'al Fulton Hornmn Svzosnv Gf'I'ilI1lilll1 Vannn-ss Charli-s Grarlmly Vs-ra Miner YV:1ltvr Evornian Mussi-Ire Dotrin-lc Rnlwrt Fislilmavk Russul lIuk4- Wanvta Lnnrlot Cliarln-s Willis Glflllllil Soshnv Marzarr-t Wriullf Paul Sham Gretvhr-n Ritir-1' Rolls-rt Honry 160- Hilhert Jones Dorothy Tharer I-imzviw Prather Jaunita Noland Gr-rald Trissell Edna Man- 0'C0nnnr David llunter Glolillura Nllhislor John Harney Maximo Jonos liusfa-ll liondurant Wanda lluwi10Y Franvs-s Schyler Eiloi-11 llarris Charles Clauve Marx' l'if-ka-tt Ill-rlur Lawler Urvrutln' 'l'0lbOrt .lark S4-lim-ider Don I'ilss-iilmrzer Ardis flilllllwll Julian Klazicr Juno Smith C. ll. Flowers Raluh l.ave-uzmnl Juno l'm-litswhst Wi-ndall llartinan Ornlna l'aSc:hal Uliarli-S Shaw lna lin-dic. Marvin NVIIQY Jack Bi-rry Grin-:itll Rfector Iiuln-x't Nqland Martha liittvrilimisu Ilarnld Fenner Jaiul-S Stvwurt Gt'Ilt'Vll'Vl! Autin Harry Gray' Namua Hurst Rohm-rt Webb Marrrarbt Dintzen livrshal Idle lmrnlliv Anderson Eupzm-uv Downs Estlu-r Klus Arthur Molson Ella Mai- Krall Elizaln-th Karlor llmvard Kiuuzuu 1-Ilizaln-th Mitchell Curtis lk-vman Ed Mm'Nalrnf-y Olivm- Coon l,orrii-no Duke Dick Siuler Milton Garner Imris Kulor Julm Kuntz Tlmmas lloacher Lillim- 'l'1-rrol .luv Buys Marzrarc-I Ilaldwiu Jann-S Fosuot Maru-lla Uunnor l"ri-d Clutm-H Russi-ll Wilson Martha Dawson Garland Dilts llnward l'llZl'i'llH l,'larad1-vu Miller .lark Urafton Jann-s Ili-Lanox' Mary Km-slim! Hullvh lfnremur Marv ldlixm-lu-L1 I4-,ull Earl l'artain Hill-n Martin Xvlllllll' Williams Edith Hull Hub liayiu-arson Marin- l.insc-liitz Donald Ross Eli:.r4-lin Imwns Nlamio SlllI'1lllf'l'S Vic-tor liluunt lluhf-rt flliver Virginia Bennett .lark Bakr-r Flu-stvr 'Fhalman llui-ullnv Vogel Arthur Wlietbtuui- l1UlllS1' Summers Eiiwrv Childers Lula 'Fmuulty 4 615 A SONG OF BEGINNINGS I made a foolish little song That laughed at fear and hate, But when they came I' found that I Could never laugh at fate. And once I spoke of deathless love, But that was in the spring And I've forgotten who he was- - Love is a puzzling thing. And yet it,s most convenient That I can always be Outrage-ously in earnest. How sweet Sincerity! -Jessie NOOIICU. lla' Iii - :- dull... 1 162 U - FBESHMEN ln three more years the burden of carrying the labors and honors of the school will come to rest upon the broad shoulders of the youngest of our acadenric institution, the tender, young, capable and impetuous freshmen. No longer can they be said to be the least of us in every sense of the word, for according' to numbers, they far surpass the upperclassmen, and figures don't lie. Wt-'ve noticed them cluttering up the classrooms and gracing the c-orridors, but until their compatriots joined them in January, we have never paid any excess amount attention to these self-cffac'ing creatures. Their activities have been more or less-mostly more-suppressed due to the lack of time they have for extra activities. It is not easy to make a readjustment from one scho- lastic system to another, but as a whole, this class has done it qu'ite admirably. Last September they met and selected their class officers: James Bitter, the ex- ecutive chairg VVoodrow Songer, his assistantg Barbara Jones, Secretaryg and Florence Brock, guardian of the exchequer. It being necessary that all infants have guardians, they selected the ever popular Miss Goepper and the diminu- tive Mr .Bailey. For a year or two the class will spend its time developing a personality, then it will take the spot-light, and all our eyes will be turned up- on those upon wholn we have conferred the right to our laurels. 2 ' d .ulmll i l Q ie, - ---""...:."-..1' 11-,1p1q....f0up i""""'-....-- lames Bitter VVoodrow Songer Barbara Jones Florence Brock 1 - '63 Robe-rt Mule-y Ruth P0tti,L:r1-W Jann-s Collins Grzuw- Grc-cnlzind Xvlllllllll Hurt Nl2ll'1lhf'llP Cluneu Edward Zuickol Alice- Gilnmre Maxim- Durgfxe Lf-sliv Alhurd Virginia Sllllll10llIlS Gln-nn Haw-ns l.enu1-th Sltolton Rolzuul Russel Twylzl SllyKll'l'S liugvm- Owe-us lfrzmcis Coy Louise Misnor Corn:-luis N14-I'l1Parsnn Frc-icla Van Meter ' A-on Boys IAllllSt' Hulmiiwtlv 'Flmmas Dr-aton Nlzulunna lmwis NIilI'Lilll'l'l Host-k Paul Xlaplu- Rlllll Sohol Rob:-rt Fox lsalu-llv Endicott Paul Haiwlzlrre Rr-lm Sawt-rs Orlando fl0lll'll Gertrude Sloan lirmfst Ve-st Virffinia llc-rlrick XYz1ltc-r Bausliur Ali:-v Snydn-1' Billiv Graluun Annu BI-llc llufkln Farl lfalkm-nlwerry lilizulu-ill Die-tzen Fr:-drink Ashby lilcloru Smith Kvith Hanes Ida G1'aCe-lluut Holm-rt Mn-Nlalen Vallis- Cope-lnus limnu-th Stvwart Surali Sewity John Shultz Vary Homivs Murianl Jonrs Ruby Smith Harry Darl ingtun Maxim- Maynard Franklin Mvoker Sylvia Lonstoch Billy Litton ll!-"'lH'll1 Cash Roln-rt Cartwrighl Ora Jackson Rmnola Hull!-1' XVil l'rm-d Duirs Mary Johnson lmstvr Baglvy Lanrlz-l Pratt Virginia Hulse Bert Dick Ruth Cook Cl12'll"ll'S Rcwclm' Xvlllllil Roule- l11I'llK'St Eat-ns Violt-t Shnlul' Ri:-lmrd Orr Fairy Clapp Georpiv Fenner .54. Karl Shar-maker Virginia XVai'ner Jams-s Coilman Gena-va Bagley .lnhn Van Meier Opal XVPaVe'r Bob:-rt Roschar Mary Smith Mary Clem Earl Bahia- XVilxna Lewis Robe-rt Folawr Ida Mario S4-iniers Bn-lford Evans Dorothy Fosnot Herman King Norman Sherwood Mary NVilc-y Billie Boyd Mariha Clem Cl:-mens Bull Loi-l Ballard Rolu-rt R1-nm-r .l uanita XYignc-r Hz-lc-n Sie-rd George Baglvy Palriria XVatkins .lohn Barnvs VVilnia NVvhh Tlllilil YValls Bair-s M1-rliu Mitchell liolwrt Guildf'nhe-Cher Virginia Yirmillion Allwri XVillia1ns B4-rnice Hiday XYayne Blake- Kalliryn llvvluu Maxine Lindsay Yiolvt Dc-laplane Gm-urge Kahrick Annalve Crane Baynv Burton Virginia Moore llartrain Shields llilhvrt Juni-S Bolu-rt Km-sling Virginia Li-Ilingwell Elsie Belle Fuller XN'arrrn Mauck H4-lon Rohineiie 'l'hoinas Huber Anna Dell Myers Isabel Swinford H1-lon Lagle Robert Ice Martha Jane Baker Richard Thoben Bm-My Campbell Richard Corlier Richard Birdwell Naomi Cozart Edmond Quear Eleanor Allender Bvrnard Z1-llingrr Louise Flannigan Joe- Sandifvr Gladys Talherl Mary XXVEHVPI' XVilliain Carson Florence Brock Evvrett Gaunt Kathryn Parker Gm-urge Shaeifer Marjorie Jarrett Eddie Flowers 65 George .lonvs Nliriain Ma'Mind5 Millard Johns Lavonne Lindzy Robert Rrinson Evelyn Risk Robert Jones Maxine- XV:-si Rvtiy YV4'lJh .lulian Davies Louise Park:-r .lohn Revc-lliinier Lvolna XXvl'lkf'l' Charles Slivpliard Oilvita il0lll'll'1S' George Scott Francis Gr'ill'vy Cliarlem- Rolwrls lfllffar Liplrap Nlaly Infirain James Her-vi-r Ile-len Clizim-y Frank G, llc-rry l3i'ZllI'llS Rojxl-rs Mary El i zulu-th Rose NVafle Frem- Roheria lipply Anna Bel Young Robert Al-hov- XVanda lflem-li'n'ly Robert Salyi-r Dave Garrison Sarah Lili:-n Alvin Childers linnnabellv Lankforc Mary Clay Ralnh l7iSll4'l' Katherine Starr L4-lia Faya- llolph James Ritter Nlary Illllivl' Dorothy Morgan George Surhaucli Ruth Funkhouse XV:-ldon Hill flharlos Riuket Elizabeth Gufhn Robert Jackson Raymond llarlan Marjorie Hoover Ralph Harlc-ss Viola XVilson Mary M. Rc-nner George Hanis Carol Fisllbavk Robert Craig Violet XVelch XVinifred Richardson Harry Moorehead L00 Rawlings Eunice Nelson Robert Lutton Martha Moore James Rarkalaw Forest Swindlvr Robert Armstrong Ruth Gritton Virginia Hall Donald Harml-son Pauline 'I'hrasher James XXY6'St Catlin VVl1ilm-llead James Marshall Margaret Pouch Chene Asbury i ne 'fsi,g,:'f.q:i..f1 pq Lai il ?2 66 llc-Ivn XVhite Rosv XYhite Harold lil1l'f'll2ll't .Iosvphine Clay Donna Summc-rs Harry Huffman Janice Howe-rton JL-an Hr-lore Xxvilllllii Edens Russell Bryan Doris Dennis Elznm Riienom' Aluda Gottschulk Diana F-kinnw' llowurcl fX1""i1- XXVZIIIPH-l Anclvrson Alb:-1'la LankI'm'il Mary Jam- Davis Irvas Krale 'l'lu-Ima Paynv KYilton Levis Ellvn XVf-ir Jam' .lonvs Nl1lFLf2ll'f'fR0llllllgflllll Nlurro Van R11-I1-1' Olivo Byrd .luck llc-ckords Ruth Ritivl' llurmlin Harris Al im- L90 Vetter llolwrt Hughc-s H1-My liryani Furl GI:-asnn Bnrlmzlra Jones I-Zmlwurd. Smith llc-Inns Str-rn liulu-rt Folge-r lluru live- Nivvnin 'l'l1urm:u1 llinkm-1' linlllryll BlCfll'1llil 'llllUl1lllSfl2lllll'1lllll Nvllin- Grinu-olzl xvllkillll Allie-ndvr Xlnlwl D8iI'S liilly Tinsley lmuise Cl1I!llbL'l'lillld l'il:1l'lvs Hull Alan-y Rectfn' llunnld Ilull lil'X'0l'lY Osborn lmix Tecters 3llll'5I2ll'Ol' lrqllllililll l'll'EllllC Platter ldn lirmim-nlnfrgvr Mary Jane- Bm-all llildn Auclvrson l'll'2llll'lS Jones Louise Conrad Hlcnim Parker SZllIllll'l Ashby Virginia XVindvrs Hairy Frmlcos Shell filaidys Landis llnrotlly Painter Riclmrfl Avi-ry Flnrine Einstes Lois Lamont Rosemary Hacken- lmrry .Nan Shell Murtlm Carpenter .Tn-an Lines Ruth Rozelle Arlene Drook Elizabeth Vifeather- ford I I .4305 ,ff . F aff" 13 I N u X K il uiy N Ji. 467 D X-Ray Thirty editions of the X-Ray appeared this year from September 12to March 20, with the following staff: Mary K. Braford, liditorg Dick Preston, Sports Ed- itorg Dolores Sharp, Reporter. The work was assisted by Mr. Ashly, Mr. Barner, and Mr. Brinson. New features were suggested by thirty regular exchanges and ten single editions which were sent to the school. No exchanges were made be- cause of the lack of funds. The circulation was small but there was a concentrated effort to make the subscribers eager for every edition of the X-I-lay. There was an edition of a new series of Phil l'hit and lluman Interest cartoons. These de- picted the general health of students and school life in general. A new experiment was tried this year by having the journalism classinstead of having a regular staff edit the paper. In connection with this plan, which worked very successfully, a trip was made through the local newspaper plant. Practical knowledge was gained through this and it gave to the students an in- sight into a plant where actual productions of daily newspapers are undergone. ,, lllll alll, l 4537 The History Club The History Club which was organized by Miss Sloan, a former teacher in Anderson High, to create further interest in United States History, has been very successful this year. The Club membership is limited and new Ill0ll1b0l'S111llSt be voted in.There were thirty-four IllL'IllbCI'S in the club this year. The club met every two weeks and many interesting' programs were presented. Interesting talks, speeches, bi- ographies of eminent lnen of history, and social programs have been enjoyed by the nienibers. The sponsers this year were Miss McKinney and Mr. Shirey. The officers were: President, Virginia .lane Harrisong Vice President, Collins Burnett: Secretary, John Pattong Treasurer, .lalnes Reeves. Il EE .pl 469P Commercial Club The Commercial Club of the Anderson High School was organized for the purpose of intensifying the interest of all eonnnercial students in cominercial work. Its purpose thus 'is semi-vocational. Under the sponsorship of the COIIIIIICYCC llepartlnent of the school atry- 'ing contest was held here this spring, in which several Connnercial Club stu- dents were entered. Anderson won first in the district, and thus her teains went to the state. Speed Championships were investigated and in the advanced classes Frances Hay was found to be able to write on an average of seventy words a 1l1'illl,lLt. In the beginning class Prudence Hawk ranked high with fifty-five words a minute. In Miss Iillsworth's 3B classes Doris Dronberger ranked high with six- ty-three words a minute. The club niet every two weeks this year, in llooni ll and many interesting sessions were held. The election of officers, as is customary, was held oncein the fall and once in the spring. Following a heated campaign for Il10lllb6I'SllilJ the losing' side had to fete the winning side with a party. Other social events were enjoyed by the club. These included a weiner roast held early in the spring. Under the sponsorship of Miss Brown, Miss Iillsworth, Mrs. Logan. Mrs. Crutchfield, Miss Hupp, Miss Arbogast, and Mr. Shields, the Club has progress- ed in an admirable manner. Officers for the Fall Semester: President, Robert Gendag Vice President, Pauline Vanne:-:sg Secretary-Treasurer, Agaitha Moss. Officers for the Spring Semester: President, Pauline Vannessg Vice Presi- dent, Ruth Guenthenspbergerg Secretary-Treasurer, Agaitha Moss. 5 E Iii lil il i... Juli.. Q70P Girl Reserves The Girl Reserves 'is rapidly becoming a bigger and better organization, the membership of which has now been increased to one hundred and twenty-tive. The club met every week this school year either for the purpose of transaeting business only, for a business and social meeting, or just a social gathering. The Girl Reserves is an organization with ideals of loyalty, service, and clean girlhood. Its motives correspond to those of the Hi-Y. The II1C1IllJL'I'S enjoyed many social functions this year, sueh as theatre parties, chile suppers, hikes, and skating parties and they had many interesting speakers during the year. The most important events of the Girl Reserves eaeh year are the animal cooky sale, the Mother and Daughter Banquet, the Big Sister Party at Christmas, and the Girl ReservefH.i-Y parties which were also enjoyed this year. The Sponsors for 1930-31 were: Miss P'Simer, Miss Goepper and Miss Nims. 2 -'L Cabinet ot' the Girl Reserves: President, Miriam lluffyg Vice-President, -'-' Marcella Dick, Secretary, Louise Parker, Treasurer, Margaret NVright. II Program CUIIllll'lltCOI Sally llughel-Chairman, Mona .lane Bradford, Mary Lou Clark, Mary .lane Keever, Florence Brock. Social Committee: llarriett RadgleyfChairn1an, Maxine Black, Dorothy Paynter, Nedra Trees, Margaret Michaels. Service Committee: Mary Elizabeth Frost-Chairman, Carol Fishbaek, Maxine Bookout, Martha Fraze. Publicity Connnittee: Fern Clllllllllglllillllfchiflflllilll, Neva Cook, Mabel Armstrong, Azile Summers, Louise Misner. Music Committee: Doris Dronbergerff' Chairman, Edna Hempleman, Mar- II garet Pouch. -E : 1713 N Honorary Society The world 'is becoming a 111ore intelligent place! Twenty new members en- tered the Honorary Society this year, making the total enrollment forty-one, the highest on record. ' Membership in the honorary Society is the highest honor a school student can attain. Besides having sixteen credits, not less than one half of his semester must average Ag not more than one fourth must average Cg and the candidate must be approved by the faculty. The graduating members of the society are presented with a pro mer'itus certificate bearing the motto "Summa cum laudat'meaning"w'ithhighest praise," in addition to their regular diploma. The Kiwanis Club of Anderson awarded its keys as has been customary for the last three years to those havingthe highest ranking"in scholarship in the class. The first key is set with a diamond and the second highest with a ruby. The remaining keys have no precious stones. The twofold purpose of the Honorary Society is: To create a desire for higher standards of scholarshipg to confer honor upon students whose scholar- ship and character is exceptionally high. In proportion of the vast amount of publicity given to athletics the puh- licity given to scholarship is relatively small. The schools are supposed to exist primarily to encourage scholarship but nowadays 'it is being charged that the hero worship goes to those who can play this, that, and the other game better than his fellow students. N0 one seems to realize that it has been statistically proved that these studens that are honor students will furnish the leadership of the fu- ture. They are the ones who will bring glory to the school and to themselves in later years. President, Collins Burnettg Vice President, Carl Martzg Secretary, Virginia Pettit. Sponsors: Miss Margaret Merker and Arthur Shirey. ,null-I. l: 'EE' 5 QQ 5 sim ,E -F 211 F .....1 .. 1' n 1 1 472D V Senate .The Anderson High School Senate was organized in 1906 by Oswald Ryan, when a Sophomore in Anderson High, and is the oldest organization in the high school. Since then it has been one of the most popular clubs ever organ- iized here. The purpose of the club is to train students in oratory and parliamentary law and to acquaint them with the rituals of our own government. The meet- ings are conducted very closely in the same manner that the National Senate is. The Senate met every Tuesday all through the term either in Room 105 or in the library. Due to an attack of influenza, Mr. Black, sponsor, was absent several weeks. The Senate missed him very much during his illness and were glad to see h'im return. They were grateful to Mr. Springer who so willingly stepped into Mr. Blaek's place and helped them Close the gap. The Senate has always held 'interesting meetings, but they were partic- ularly so this year. Learning the correct procedure for passing bills was both educational from a e'ivic standpoint and enjoyable. Social activities were few but on Hallowe'en the senate enjoyed a party here at the school. They also chose sides in a membership drive in which the losing side gave the winnng sde a party. The Senate has been a very successful year's program and we hope it will do as well next year. Officers for the fall term: Presient, Harry Hendricks, Vice President, Gilbert Hochg Secretary, Dalores Sharp, Treasurer, Margaret Moore, Reading' Clerk, Jane Saxon, English Critic, Miss Brown, Sergeant-at-Arms, Mr. Black. Oilieers for the Spring Term: President, Gilbert Hochg Vice President, Herbert Bronnenburg, Secretary, Jane Saxon, Treasurer, Bill Sharp, Heading Clerk, Hazel McClure, English Critic, Miss Brown, Sergeant-at-Arms, Mr. Black. 3 5 m g .. 473D Library Librarian, Miss Mabelle Hilligossg Typist, XVilma Adams. The library! lt is one of the most important departments in our school, yet few students realize it. To some 'it is just a place to go to read while to others it is the place to do important research work. lt is no longer the ideal of study to have the students merely recite the dry facts of their lessons, but to inspire them to form opinions of their own by reading what others have to say on the same subject. The library contains more than four thousand books of fiction, a bookshelf for the faculty, magazines, and this year a new rack for books of history refer- UIICQ has been installed. There are also two encyclopedias and a great number of non-Iiction books. Last yearts Senior class left money with which the library was to purchase new books to be placed at the disposal of the students. This is being doneg so there will be added pleasures in the library. In fact its popularity is growing at such a rate that the room is inadequate to take care of all the students and materials. Miss Hilligos, librarian, has 111ade the library an enjoyable room with her collection of beautiful ferns and colorful pictures. She has been a friend in need to many students who are unable to find their assignments. She has also tried very hard to teach the students how to be discriminating' in the'ir choice of books and the worth-whileness of using their leisure time 'in reading. ur' l ii fs' - e?E ...ll i 7-1 Hi-Y The purpose of the Hi-Y is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and eonnnunity, high standards of Christian f'hZll'ZlCtCl'. The Hi-Y is divided into two groups, the Senior Hi-Y, and the Junior Hi- Y. The Senior club is for Junior and Senior boys and the Junior club is for Freshmen and Sophoinores. Every Tuesday night al 7:30 the Senior H'i-Y nieeis :lt the Y. M. C. A. Here they have round table discussions or have soine well known ll1ZlIli.O speak. The Junior Hi-Y's meet every Thursday night at the Y. BI. C. A. They Curry on their work very II1llCh in the same manner as the Seniors. The groups are sponsored by J. J. Bailey, Leo Sanders and li. P. Cook of the High School and D. A. Denny of the Y. M. C. A. 75' The Modern Foreign Language Club The Foreign Language Club is constantly growing in size each year. This year the nienibership numbered thirty-five. The club inet every two weeks and talks were given about cities in Spain and Franceg games were played 'in French and Spanish. ....... . The sponsors for 1930-31 were: Miss Grahani, Miss Wynkoop and Mrs. Striekler. The Latin Club The purpose of the Latin Club 'is to give a broader view of Latin by Su- pplying extra and more interesting knowledge of Home and Roman customs that cannot be had in class. It also keeps the conserve in a highly Iuechauized age, a sense of cultural values. Miss Nagle is sponsor. EE' z 1 ! 4775 .CN-,K M na Annual Staff Pity the Annual Staff! .lust think of all the responsibility that 'is placed on their shoulders: merely the success or failure of one of the most important events of our higl1 school life-this book, "The Anderson l'ndian.l' liach year we look forward to the time when we will receive our annuals. Of course, after we get them, we first turn to our own pictures, then comes the mad rush to obtain our favorites' autographs. All this pleasure is derived from the ability and hard work of the Annual Staff. YVe were greatly pleased this year by the work of Editor-in-Chief, Collins Burnett. Although h'is physical condition lfept him from working as much as he would have liked, he still worked very hard, and we were glad that Collins had the stamina to stick with us. Miss Adams deserves to be highly praised for the time and guidance that she has so willingly given toward the formation and completion of the annual. Mr. McClure this year was our literary sponsor and his adeptness at making one's article read coherently has been much appreciated. The Annual, turning rather modernistic, was illustrated under the guidance of Miss Balveat, who supervised all art work. N0 harder job can be found than the financing of such a project, but with Mr. Shirey as our Napoleon of finance, there has been no cause to worry. As mechanical supervisor of the Anmlal, Mr. Barner, also gl member of the staff, deserves extra credit for the printing, whose quality will speak for itself. The Annual Staff themselves wish to thank these sponsors who have so unsel- flshly helped us to make the Annual a success. -..- 1 , . 1 478D i'ffw!' T H v The Operetta Each year it is the l'llSl0lll for the lllllS'iC' department to present some kind of formal exhibition of its wares. This year it was the enchanting operetta, t'Sonia,', given the 'Thursday and Friday nights before spring vaeation, March 26 and 27. modern story with a Russian background. Sonia Markhova, a an American college, has never seen her father, who was inl- the Bolshevik revolution. She receives a letter of suspicious origin, promising his release for a ransom. Pat Dunn, Sonia's sweetheart, over- hears a plot to have Count Ginwhiski, El no-aeeount noblelnan, impersonate the lost father. Pat waylays the Count, assumes Iris disguise, and unravels the niys- tery so that Sonia's father can be located and liberated, whieh is clone. Aets ll and III were laid in Russia. There was Illlll'll fun-making and fine II1USlC in "Sonia,'. "Sonia" is a Russian belle in prisoned during 3 ini- l .almil ll ....meH.. -, I 1 79, The east was as follows: Maurice, A College Sophomore, Charles 'Ehleg Sally, A Campus Belle, Lois LaMontg Peggy, A Co-ed, Maude Margaret Platterg Martha Mayflower, Sonia's Aunt, Hilda Goldsmithg Matilda Mayflower, Sonia's Aunt, Mary Elizabeth Frostg Pat Dunn, Campus Hero, Max Liptrapg Ajariah Slllylllv, Professor of Oriental Philosophy, Lewis Riehardsong Sonia Markova, Queen of the Campus, Mary Katharine Bradfordg Veda Veronal, ln the Cosmestic Inine, Glendora Whislerg Boris Ivenutf, A Russian by adoption, Charles Shawg Count Ginwhiski, A No-account Russian NOblt'lll2lIl, Chester Thilllllilllg llrosky, A Cossavk Officer, George Shawverg Sergeant of Marines, T. K. Fisherg Marines-- llobert Henry, Thomas Brooks, Robert Jones, Vietor lVIcGuireg Choruses of Stud- ents, llolslievilii, Irish Sailers and Glorious Girls. I lltr ltlln 5 180D lvlmfilfnrgg, Weed Shore P airtzvra. Shore t... . Vocational The Vocational Department of the Anderson High School endeavors to edu- cate the students so they may practice successfully any occupat'ion they may choose to follow. ' The drafting course gives information and instructions in architectual and mechanical drawingg printing offers the mechanical side of newspaper work, which consists of hand composition, linotype composition, and presswork. The mechanical side of the world's 'tiron man" industry is learned in the machine shop. Pattern making enables the student to become more skillfully trained in the fundamental principles of Wood designing, while the carpentry and cabinet courses furnish enough occupational information to obtain profitable employment. The wide range of courses offered in the vocational department enables the student to choose the work for which he is fitted and most 'interested in. I , 4 - Al I Yi-ll-km LL? ,lTLQ. .- ! 431i i k t Print Sho l i i i L i Auto Necloonica l l 2 L-A e : Auto Mechanics Auto mechanics is a new course introduced into the vocational department last fall. The school board has been very generous in buying equipment. At the present time there are eleven autoinobile engines in the shop. Because of the demand at the beginning of the second semester, it was necessary to organize a second vocational class. Now there are two full four period classes and one two period class. The garage has a capacity of three service cars besides the school engines. Several manufactures are backing the course and are supplying literature and other materials. One concern has donated a set of eleven voluines of books in a metal cabinet dealing with their automobiles. 2' -viii, iii, E u I 82 Co-operative An interesting phase of modern vocational and educational gufidanre is eo- operative education. This is il plan by whieh the students are given tlteoretieal instruction in class, with the opportunity to apply what has heen learned in act- ual shop work. This is clone by ll method of alternately one lllU11llllS work at some factory and one inonth's work at school. This is done to give the student knowledge and experienee 'in actual production. The eo-operative system is eolnparatively new in lndiana's educational sys- tem but has already been adopted by several large high schools in the state, and has inet with success. Several leading' colleges use this system asafinancial means of helping a student through college. 1835 l i i Orchestra The high school orchestra, directed by Mr. Rencenberger, has once more filled its important position in the activities of the high school. It furnished music for the Senior Class Play, "The Bratj' fort the Christmas prog'ra1n, for Music YVeek, for the accompaniment for the operetta, "Sonia," also it furnish- ed music for the Baccalaureate service, Commencement exercises and whenever called upon to render their services for our auditorium calls. VVorks of many outstanding composers were stud'ied in the class work of this organization. Mr. l+lencenberg'er's work in instrumental music in the high school has been out- standing. First Violin: Robert Featherstone, Elmay Brown,HarryVVebb. Louis Woyke, Marybelle Wolford, Vivian Rittenhouse, James Reeves, Albert Farmer, Pauline Reynolds. Second Violin: Billy Sparks, Helen Ault, Bernice Lemon, Barbara Stelle, Ruth miner, XVilliam Linen. i Trumpets: Charles Keepers, Ivan lfrenovitch, Donald Hull. Clarinets: James Daly, John Dick, De Var Lfitten, Malcolm Stewart, Elaine Post. Violin Cello: Thelma Dykins. Piano: Mildred Meeker. Trombone: Mildred Main. ul :L ef' - EE? 'II I 1 9 il 'o 4345 Band The Anderson High School Band was organized 'in 1923 by Xvlllikllll F. VVise, former instructor in band and orchestra in the high school. This was to give the students a chance to play in an organized band which helped them to learn rhythm and harmony. Each year since then the band has been bettered and and improved by Richard Hencenberger, who is now its leader and instructor. At every pep session, football game, and basketball game the band has always been able to be on deck with 'its stirring music. One especially interesting event this year for the band was the broadcast of the pep session before the sectional basketball tournament, over radio station NVHBV. Here the band played numer- ous spirited nulnbers and helped key up the excitement of the students to a higher pitch. The band is composed ol' about forty pieces. Both classical and modern music are studied in its academic work. NVe are very proud of our band and would like for you to meet its members. May we introducezw-James Daly, John Dick, Louis liaramore, Elaine Post, Stewart Malcolm, Sylvia Bass, Devar Ixitten, Bob Quick, Leibert Harrel, Phillip Steilller, Don Goacher, Victor Blount, Kieth Hayver, Bob Harvey, Ed Dennis, Charles Keepers, Fred Mull, Charles King, Al lvI'0II10VlCh, Donald Hull, 'Gerald Hector, Lawrence Mabitt, Jack Grafton, Thelma Dykins, David Birch, John Kirk- man, Kenneth Hobinette, VVendel1 Hartman, Willard Wolf, Mildred Maine, Bob Henry, Joe Gordon, Shelby Sibbaeh, Earl Sibbach, Gerald Hull, and Harold Clayton? INV E 4855 Supervisorv Svstem Not so long ago a new system was inaugurated into the administration of the school. Th'is was the supervisorysystem. Under this provision the un- reasonable absences have been reduced to a Illllllllltlll. The old familiar "cuts" are almost forgotten to have existed. ln all, the morale of the school has been greatly uplifted, and we possess a record seldom equated by any other school of our size. From the students' viewpoint, this device is greatly to be desired. lt assures more individual attention, and a better understanding between the execu- tives and the pupils themselves. A co-operation between these two distinct groups has arisen which promises that even IIIOVC profitable thhings may be accomplished. In this innovation, the power rests with six very capable and well liked in- dividuals. The Dean of Girls is Miss Arbogast who has always been a confidant and adviser to them. It 'is she who so efficiently manages the issuance of the daily absentee reports and who so carefully and consistently checks upon atten- dance. The Dean of Senior Boys is Mr.McClintoek. lt is he who has so success- fully managed those irrepressible creatures when they feel 'inclined to cut classes. The title of Dean of Junior Boys rests upon Mr. Stutsman, famed and loved for his sense of humor. That of the Dean of Sophomore Boys has been conferred upon the Mr. Staggs who has so capably trained our Athletic Indians. And last but far from least, the difficulties of the Dean of Freshman Boys has been super- imposed upon our ever-popular Mr. Brinson, whose duties are somewhat light- ened by Mr. Lindsey, the special friend and advisor of the Freshman boys 'in Lincoln Building, P-1 1 .- :T.1:.... .un- d 486i T 1 "The Brat" The Senior Class this year presented "The Brat" as its a11nual play. The play is a modern farce comedy and in the nature of a departure from thetype of plays hitherto presented by the AlNl0I'SOAI1 Senior classes. "The Brain, written by Maude Fulton, was presented by Indiana lfniversity in 1929 as one of fits annual plays. It is a very clever sketch Zlblllll a girl ofthe streets. ,, Macliillan Forrester, author, had been looking for a 'itype" for his latest book. He found "The Brat ' in a night court and took her l1ome with him. "The Brat" lived here three months and 'imagined herself i11 love witl1 Mae but discovered almost too late that she had lost her heart to Steve, the so-called "black-sheep" of the family. Of course the play ends happily with "The liratu and Steve reunited witl1 a vision of a ranch 'in VVyoming before them. NVanda Albright played the part of the street girl and hard-boiled dance- hall g'irl, "The Brat". She was well supported lty Iiarl Poore as Steeve. Macmill- an Forrester was portrayed by none other than our ONVII orator, .lohn Atwater. .lane llellew was interestingly ironically played by Virginia .lane Harrison.Ang- ela Smythe, bound to win Mac by fair means or foul, was ably acted by Helen Campbell. Mrs. VVare tVirginia Browningl, was played by Naida Jones. lim- maline Morrow was Mrs. Forrester, mother of Steve and MacMillan, and il high matron of society. Margot the maid and Timson the butler, were presented by Martha Tracy and Howard Armstrong. "VVe wish to acknowledge our appreciation to Mr. Pflasterer who Worked so persistantly and ably in hfis part of coach." Tl1e Senior Class. 5 1 li.. l 1 . S I ,ff J ' H!' , :fgd 4 X Q w 4 sv v What Chance Has a Man? Joe Gale, ex-forward on the team, closed his trig book with a snap that caused half the ninth period study hall to turn a startled eye in his direction. M'iss Hoople, the study hall teacher, said in a tone of weary sarcasm,"Don't do that again Joe. You might wake Billy up." A suppressed ripple of laughter ran over the room and someonels ruler was thrust rudely into Billy Pilger s ribs. At the sight of his abashed,red face every- one laughed again and began frantically to gather up books and scattered papers as the bell rang for dismissal. WVith the abused trig book under his arm .loe joined in the rush for the door. A week ago he would have been the first out, but today he lagged, nurs- ing his bandaged wrist. Girls, laughing and pushing, tripped over him without reproof. .lust in front of him Billy Pilger was being ragged uninercifully by sev- eral delighted class mates, but their 'inspired comments brought no smile to Joe's gloomy face. He was absorbed in an engulfing self pity. Ed Bishop fell into step beside him as he walked to his locker. Ed was his friend, Slllllll and blond, with a soft mocking eye and a beautiful disregard for the sorrows of this world. "NVell, Romeo," was his first somewhat enigmatic remark, "where's your dagger?" "Dagger?" Joe questioned absentlyg "Oh cut it out, Ed. l' can't stand iffy and he sighed heavily. The small, blond boy cast a shrewd look at his tall, red-headed fniend. "Sure,,' he pursued, "the hero, weary of the bitterness of life, plunges the gleam- ing dagger into his heart, or somebody else's heart, anyway it always seems to relieve hiln. Oh you poor sapli' he finished abruptly, and began to whistle. "Shut up, can't you?" his friend enquired at length and the two climbed the stairs 'in silence. Suddenly Joe stopped and clutched lid's neat, blue-sweatered 2iI'1l1.HTh6I'C she goes," he said bitterly. "Look at her grinning' up at that fish of a Bruce Morely!" Half way down the hall the object of his regard tipped back her small, bright face and s111iled devastat'ingly upon "that fish of a Bruce Morely", forward on the basketball team, as she had once smiled upon Joe Gale. Sally VVhitman was not pretty but she was "cute," with little soft hands, and, as Ed sometimes said sourly, "a little soft head". But to .loe she had been everything desirable and sweet. For two whole months he had done her math for her and helped her w'itb her themesg for two whole months he had basked in the golden light of her smile. Then he broke his wrist. Not even the most bvilliant of forwards can play basketball with a broken wrist, so .loe found, when he returned with his arm in a sling, that Bruce Morely was filling his old position and Sally had become un- explainably cool and distant in her manner. She didn't turn in Algebra class any more and ask worriedly how to do the third problem. She hadn't even been partficularly sympathetic about his wrist. Then, on this Friday morning, Joe had seen Bruce Morely helping her with her map and she had been looking up at Bruce in exactly the same helpless, worrfied way that she had looked up at .loe when he was doing her algebra 3 if E dull, sf fia - gg E re 1--:-. F - - il all IL idfy 488i Suddenly he felt rather sickg but by afternoon he knew that his heart was broken. He spent several periods in a calm, even pleasent sort of melon-choly and it was not unt'il the ninth period when he was struggling vainly with his trig that an idea which jarred him abruptly out of his gentle thoughts of loving and losing struck him between the eyes. "Bruce 'is subbing for me while l'm out," he thought, and glared at his band- aged wrist. "I may not go in again this season and Sally suddenly discovers 'what a sweet boy Bruce Morely is,' and I'n1 dropped. 0 gosh!" "Look at her!" he repeated venomously and shook Ed Bishop's arm. "The little flirt! If I got back on the team tomorrow I bet she'd drop Morely like a hot potatoe. VVhat a sap I've been? "A fact I've often attempted to bring to your attention," Ed replied mildly. "Everybody but you knows how Sally is about basketball players. Think she loved you for yourself alone?" "Maybe I did," Joe admitted, "but I'm off her now. That girl will never get a pleasant word out of me again." "Yeah?" inquired his friend impolitely. But the strange th'ing was that she didn't, not for nearly a month anyway. For, as Joe pointed out, "she was no buttons off his shirtf' yet the maddening thing about it was that she remained sweetly unaware of the whole thing. There is no particular point in being rude to a person who does not even know that you exist-and as far as Sally was concerned Joe was six feet under ground. "Ed," Joe said one evening as they sat dripping on the edge of the Y' pool, "do you know what she is doing?" "She'?" queriied his damp companion amiably. "You know, SallyfSally Whitman." "I knew it!" Ed cried sadly and leaped to his feet, beating his breast melo- dramically with clenched and dripping fists. "You can't forget her. You tell me you'l1 never speak to her again yet you watch her every action. You say she's a flirt and-" "Shut up," replied the audience to this eloquence and thrust him, spluttering, into nine feet of cold water. When Ed had climbed out, gasping and grinning, Joe said sourly, "I was only going to tell you, before you begin acting like an idiot, that Sally's easing Bruce out and falling for Bob Martelle, that new guy on the second team, l'ikea ton of cement." "Oh fella, fellaln said the small, blond boy, running an experimental finger along his friendis now unbandaged wrist, "and little .Ioe Gale is playing Friday, isn't he?" Joe nodded agreement, "Yeah, but what's that got to do with it?" "I'm jusfcurious to see Sally's reaction to about three field goals made say, in the last four minutes of play by good old Red Gale," Ed replied. "Say, I'll lay you two to one that it wouldn't take her ten minutes to find out that Joe was still 'a mighty cute lQid'.,' "All right, let her! She won't make a sap out of me again," Joe growled in- elegantly and stalked off to the dressing room. Friday night came. It was the Friday before Christmas vacation and the big, bright gym was crowded with students in the most buoyant holiday spirit. I-Q dj-"' 1895 Joe sat on the edge of the bench and rubbed his wrist. Beside him Bruce Morely fidgeted, glancing now and then behind him, where Sally Whitman and her crowd were hilariously consuming their fourth round of Eskimo Pies. The whistle! Joe was on his feet, jerking at his sweat shirt. The game was most empatiically on.iI'he minutes passed. First quarter: Westly 8, Vernon 6. Then Bruce made a field goal and they were tied, 8-8. The second qwuarter went against them however, and when the whistle blew for the beginning of the third it found the score Westly 16, Vernon 9. Joe had played the first quarter and part of the second. He sat on the bench during the th'ird and watched Vernon's score climb slowly until at the end of the quarter it was Westly 18, Vernon 16. A field goal and a foul would do it, he reflected as he trotted out on the floor for the last quarter. Only a field goal and a foul-but it seemed that Verne on was not destined to have even the goal. Westly made no more points but they had a stall that the most heroic efforts of the opposite team could not break up. The seconds crept past-two minutes to play-then one of those things hap- pened that make basketball fans. The Westly guard missed a pass and the ball landed squarely in Joe Gale's arms. In a single movement he wheeled and shot. The net swished pleasantly as a ball slipped through. Joe was there to receive it. He reached up-the whistle shnilled. He had been fouled by a Westly for- ward. Scarcely a minute to play now and he was shooting his foul. Carefully he brought it up, snapped it out-point! VVestly 18, Vernon 19. The game was over. I't ended for Joe in what is often referred to as "a blaze of glory". When he emerged from the dressing room he was engulfed by the waiting "bunch", who flung themselves upon him and cried such things as "fine work, fella!" and "Oh, Joe, you were wonderfull", into his ears. This last was uttered in an adoring treble by none other than Sally Whitman, and she reinforced it with a sudden and blinding kiss on the tip of his ear. "You know, Ed," Joe said the next morning as they sat munching toast and jam at the 'Gale breakfast table, "Sally 'isn't so bad, really." "Sure, she's O.K., a model of beauty and intelligence." "But seriously, I think maybe I had her wrong," Joe continuedg "she's just about the sweetest kid-really." "Of course she is-really. It's been you that she admired all alongg she just threw you over out of pure shyness. Now eat your egg before it freezes," Ed replied resignedly. -LF-'ml 5 EE- - ij ul .... Ali?-' 90 WNFZJX 91 D 2. 5, I K mmgmm ami ' Es 3 F -'Eff .V Z S in JUL. C1 ff 1 A .. A f 4 A.! A ,ffiii -in-E "'u:'4 192D Highlights of Auditorium Calls October 6+Jurien Hoekstra, famous concert artist, was presented as the first of a series of Lyceum numbers-and what a beginning! The girls unani- mously voted for more. For those who were not captivated by the melodious voice of dark eyed Mr. Hockstra, were overwhelmed by the blond young Mr. Craft who was his accompanist. October 21-This was the memorable occasion on which Mr. Jesse Pugh put the school in convulsions and kept it there for an hour. It was at this time the school board voted to have the roof put on hinges to save future wear and tear. November 13-The Navy Band. The high school students were about to stage a walk-out because the advance agent of the band had promised young' good- looking players. However when they started to play, such minor points as age and appearance were forgotten. December 15-George Moriarity, baseball umpire, talked, and how he talked. The boys had the treat of their lives and the girls would have had, had they listened. December 19-Ye olde tyme Partie, at which such persons as Dorthea Bright, Herschel Idle, Doug Moore and others had their desires appeased by Saint Nick. January 2-At which Mr. Stoler presented a program featuring some ofthe more spectacular phenomena of physics. Even some of our blase seniors actu- ally adm'itted mystification. We take off our hat to Mr. Stolerg inducing some seniors to express any mental reaction at all is a feat worthy of commendation. February 3-Art Young presented another Lyceum number with slides to illustrate and prove his stories. A few of his lion stories were received with some little skepticism, which was soon dispelled when he demonstrated his prowess with the bow and arrow. February 15-Mr. Roy Hanson, who is familiar with gangland, told of an election day kidnapping in Chicago in which he played the stellar role as vic- tim. Mareh 10-Raymond Mercola, a Chicago High School student who was with the Byrd expedition at the South Pole, gave a very interesting resume of his experiences and difficulties. March 24-Herbie Televox, the robot with electrical "it". VVe more 'ignor- ant students were disappointed because we expected him to move around, and he was extremely stationary. 2 1935 The Candv Counter The candy counter has become a sort of institution. The counter itself was designed by Milford Barron and built by the wood-working shop for thc Sen' ior class of 1930. It was passed down to this Senior classg we in turn bequeath- ed 'it to the Juniors. The name "candy counter" is a misnomer because potato-chips and cakes are sold rather than candy. It has been a never-failing' source of revenue for each class that has been in charge of it. Its situation in the main hall makes it well nigh impossble to pass by if one has a nickelg and frequently students financially embarrassed are lured into borrowing nickels. The freshman girls have the best system. They have formed a sort of gold-digging-better still, cake-digging-merg'er from which it is physically impossible for any normal to escape. The attractive display of cakes and the crisp potato-chips together with the lovely salesgirls is a combination that proves irresistable in most cases tes- pecially male caseslb. Boys have learned that the quickest way to win a g'irl's favor is to purchase for her a chocolate eclair, especially if she has a class the fifth period and is nearly famished at the end of the fourth. Many are the ro- mances that the candy counter has sponsored in this manner. The faculty too, are not a verse to indulging in a little nourishment between the fourth and fifth periods-even at the expense of a slight loss of dignity. VVhen the potato chips and cakes are all sold out other would-be sweet-things perch on the candy count- and talk to the boys. .ltlli Z "ll C1 194i "Let Freedom CWD ring l" The fifth and sixth periods are marked Lunch hour on the program cards-- correct perhapsgbut very incomplete. In reality eating lunch becomes a mech- anical process Which in most cases consumes only fifteen minutes of the pre'- cious sixty. HOIIIC and mother merely mean a filling station. The main urge is to join the gauging of the gangs. This lakes place on the Inai11 floor, the front steps and at Brown's. The gangs are many and various. Some of them spend this Qlorified recess in conversation-"He says to me-and I says to him." If the group 'is mixed the conversation is a combination gleaned from "VVhiz Bangf' "College lIumor,', dates, classes and in rare cases an intelligent discussion of the happenings ofthe day. These conversational groups assume lounging positionsg they, along with the statues of Jupiter and Minerva give the cultured touch tothe main corridor. The candy counter is a favorite position. To be able to secure a seat there and kick onets heels on the side is a much sought after pastime. This group is nec- essarily limited. The most artistic crowd is the one which adorns the front steps, reclining around the motto "Knowledge is Powerf' The auditorium presents a panorama that is more varied than a five-ringed circus. The stage is usually used for amateur theatricals. This kind of entertain- ment is compulsorily popular among Hi-Y pledges. Pledges have also been known to spend their noon-hour compiling statistical reports-of the tiles in the front hall. The far and dark corners of the auditorium are occupied by t'Crushes." These conversations have been known to get quite fervent. If for any reason Mr. Brinson is unable to be here this period, there is us- ually a mob congregated around the piano. This form of amusement is usually tabboo however since Mr. Brinson is disgustingly regular. The rest of the aud- itorium resembles a revolt in Russia but at the moment of going to press, no fat- al injuries have been reported. Oh, Yes, three or four students sometimes try study in the auditorium. Seemingly eager in the pursuit of knowledge quite a few students crowd the stairways waiting with bated breath for the bell so that they may rush to their classes. ln Warmer weather the throng gathers on the front steps, in the yard, and around Brown's. The more athletically inclined "Gambol on the greenf' The rest are satisfied with a mild form of tag. To tahulate all the forms of amusement would take exhaustive research for which we have neither the time or the resources. Then. too, it would be a rath- er dangerous affair, what with the would be pugilists and track stars swarming the place. There is a variation of the ancient game of "Keep Away", which is, CIUHC popular. From two to twenty often participate in this. The simplest form is be- gun 'in this manner. A girl takes a boy's hhandkerchief, etc., or vice versa, and endeavors to keep it. Of course this necessitates a fierce struggle but the girls are quite brave and often dare this game. I't has been proven many times that it is possible to consume a whole noon-period in this fascinating pastime. Above the clamor that surpasses any other collection of noises resounds the the gum popping of many contented chewers. i 3- 1 . .eeg - -I .-:.-r 1 S vm ,wg AOA LRE s r- , f f, . ,X N 4? , Q Q, X 'AA M 'Alf QW! K sz R ff? fi x -55 Q I N seo Sv K H scum:-.uoE.E, :- 496 P ml . " N A5 ' X X Ay X929 A ,,,- K, -c--e-Y1w.-- I-1 """ :Liu-' x is ' ' - A' we t? A er, fee! if il if C f SEPTEMBER QW, Tuesday, 2.fSchool opens early this year. Everyone disgusted. Droves of freshies. Like Egg' minnows in a pond. The artist's conception is given Z herewith. 4 1 R ' A , Monday, 11.-Seniors elect oflicers. Bob Bailey fx . , , . KR QB is top card in shuffle, winning presidency. jllll F , i f glial' Wednesday, 11.-"Boo" Stanley's ralnbow Ford narrowly escapes collision at Lincoln and 13th. 'EE577 Ill 15 ..,,., asia' Friday, 19.-Sophomores elect class officers. T. 9 seZZ5l'..2ptNs K. Fisher, exalted oogaboo. Tuesday, 23.gX-Bay subscription campaign re- 010,14 5-s veals hitherto unsuspected talent in public speaking. E. A , , 1' VVednesday, 24.-Cup-cake sale. Earl Poore has , ' ie, accident with his'n. Many nickels brought out of Im ,f hiding. The artist portrays this obsession for us. 1 lllp . ' ' . l Monday, 29.-Considerable windg sun sets 'ln Nil? H1 'ff 67 f west. , K,+:'gtaf:,'i ll F 'f : OCTOBER .357 : . . tw' fr lb -ll Wednesday, 1.-Girl Reserves tea-party their ,vt I I ...WJ lt? football 28 16 ' 1? 49 if Q WZ I 't t ILE.-' 51-l??lLf Z " FWZ .S Hmm S Fridiy '3 George Mitchell legitimately busy. knovxn It cant last Monday 6 First call for basketball. Hearty response Schedule announced. Thursday, 9.-Bob Reschar sees auto crash late at night down on 9th Street. One man virtually shredded. Tuesday, 13.-Money is tight, so 'is cement. Thur. 16 and Fri. 17.-Pedagogues of state march en masse on Indianapolis. Miss Mattie Fry is pres- ident of state association. . novitiates. Anderson romps over Martinsville in Seen hastdning in an easterly direction. Motive pu- '- ' . f' , I . Z' Z ', .- ' .' V mul huge clouds over housetops and tree tops on 4975 1 ? G K K' 9 Qs, ff'?,l'r7 fr-.':L"X :E M, " K GW", ' A 52 f .. .' . 'ff' 7 '- ' -f -1 if ' f 1922 , . ., e -- - , , Z ' t. W,,, NY V 14' -Ez can fg3iQlttNXX-f T if 1. Saturday,18.f-Dick Preston and Charles King WONT HALL I collecting ashes from alley with antiquated -Ove' msmsuveas A - land truck. It is some windy and ashes r1se'1n NOON L ' 'f , S ig 'TT-As. ' ,,.. 1 Nova float as far as rod mills. Friday, toes numerous next day. NOVEMBER Tuesdav 11.-Armistice Day. fDon't accent the 2-1.-Hi-Y, Girl Reserve Dance. Sore XX 'II1li9fUd Uiut of school part of day. See Artist M Riggs: conception of how A. H. S. celebrated. AW ZX 1, X 2 ff-T fi 0. 623 l NOV. l"l ANNUAL- SUBSCRIPTION CAMPAIGN Wednesday, 26.-School out for Thanksgiving recess. Baby blizzard rips its hat to Anderson. No more real snows until March 9 Cwhich seed Friday, 28.-Seniors dance in gym. As in the case of Jonah, "You can't keep a good man down." DECEMBER Monday, I.-Virginia Richey and Dolores Sharp bring merry sunshine into t e cryp ' of the Anderson Public Library. Friday, 5.+S11nsetcompIexions are in vogue. Some faces resemble human marshmallows, others Easter eggs. .Artist Riggs demonstrates how our an- cestors painted in 1773. ch. 0 I 1 4 I . , fy 7 t 1:- BENQ? x 9 l X ' s X lj gf Q my .I Thursday, 13.-Senior girls select jackets. Braz- enly blue with microscopic orange numerals. Some wearers blue, too. Depression in money-market and where pavement was taken up by local public utility on VVest llth Street. Monday, 17.-"Indian" campaign begins. Howard Armstrong appears in derby. Everybody holmded for 81.50 in semi-annual instalments. CSee hounding and a few hounds in accompanying cartoon. Friday, 21.-First basketball game with Ander- son victorious over Alexandria. It happened to be the wrong end of the season. X Xxrl ,PJ r-Ps'-P a!1"xFQ5rg:'2r2g'aQT fy ul an fgvae S f T 'fif' V D-'fa ,ug-. L, X . TF L 5.5.4. :LQ -- h t-like recesses ' X r- 11- i IIIII I. 3 5 S C1 :lllu H . fl? gli E Gigi-T.. .- . . To t W jr X FDAN 5DElED Qzcevva A D c o SA UV mNs FROM DHAD CL' SANTA 1 98 b Friday, l9.f-Senior themes handed in. Friday, 19.--Xmas party in gym. Doug Moore 111'- 11111res ll Mellons bottle. Virginia Hulse fails t0la111l Dick Preston. I511e1'yl1o1ly gets fl chocolate bar who ef . ' will H, X' Zia f V X 1 " - - 0 f 4 '- Q fltllll 21 ll V ri Dar. fa AHS cn rzlsvrms DAR! ahold". Tuesdzly, 13.-Big surprise party. General exams whole high school in ZlC1lil1IlClC subjuets. Brownie acted as caterer and Mr. Thahnan as toustmastcr. 'lllllll'Sll2lj', 15.-Students throw 'involuntary dance. First semester passes out. First robin seen lll And- erson. Monday, lfl.7St'COI1ll S1'I1l6Sl6I' passes in. lvllllefll A111l1'1'son still fl midget in spite offo111'a111I11half monllzs of plrysical training. The public can see what ll lllill-fl'I'II1 !1l'IIl1llll1iUI1 looks like from the ICC'UlIFpflIll1fllg cnt. 1l11lnlt go out through the ceiling. Friday, 19.-XIHHS v:1eat'i1m begins. Monday, 29.--Xmas vacation en1 JANUARY Thlll'SIl2ly, 1.----No one Caine to 1 XN . ls. school. School HOTZIGC-IOY DOW-wow 5' N Wxgj X 7 l'llD'TElEY2NGYiADUAYES 7- ranowm L1 Mary lilizubeth Frost Wins trip to XYznshington, we H Mount Vernon, and Arlington Celnelery for being -ass l awww . 1 f'- ' ' IQwgZQij5:- most popular 5,111 in A. H. S. 'l'!,.::..m Q Q . . . . ,U . -1 'W' lfrlduy, 30. -Senior play, fhe Brat," picked fi Qu, " out. Mr. Pflasterer consents to C02lCll. Cast select- gygggggggggf K WN ions free-for-all fseniorsj livery senior hopes to be l' . X ,xg nustuken for .lohn Barrymore or Tzallulah Bankhcad. . 1 ' ,i ' I' fl- 1 FEBRITAIRY :So me Xl X QM 'l'ues1l1xy, 2.---Groundhog day. Ile seen his shad- :"' der. FIS VIOYHET1 VQINFINED HIFI NEVER TO,t'K..K GIRLS UDOFF DFTHE GFQBBX---. 'l'hursduy, 5.-f011tl111rst of roller-skating. Some skate on rollers and some dllllyf. A flock of roller- SklIll?I'S make a noise like 11 boiler factory. Some sk11l1'1's are kickfnl-like, See Artist Rigg's portray- al of Ihhe rolling-skater evil. Mondz1y,9.-Everett George SOLllNlS taps for illllllllllu subscrlptlons Friday, 13.-COIHIIIQIICCHIEIII invitations picked. MARCH 'l'hurs1l:1y, 6.-Students terrorized by new sys- 1en1 of grades 011 report-Cards, ludfiy 1.fScction11l tourzzament. We shall lei th1 picture speak for us. Q Q5 '93 ' bf? .' ' xy' i at fd gggiiorafxm. -fax., TOURNEY WE l-O51 TO ALEX I"lY'Ol-IIIWY' 4 99 r Monday, 9.-Second blast of winter. CSee entry for 'l'hanksg'iVing.l It blew and snew. All state K Qf,-,H an roads out of Anderson blockaded with drifts. L", Muncie cut off from rest of world like capital of " "'-2 l lv' Tibet. Chesterfield digs Muncie out. Anderson , P i digs 'em up. Wmmn Thursday, 19.--Smallpox and Iollipops break out SiII1lllflIIl80llSl11 in A. H. S. Artist Riggs emlmlms , this bit of history in an appropriate manner here- i ., with. If , Friday, 20.-Many freshmen hopelessly enslaved to lollipop habit. State tournament going on.School E r . .fg:"'f"... " Q ' W3 ll nu ' ungwx-H itif 2 e 1 Y 1 , - V Q' ' W THE HNISH OF 4 vas, HARD I-Arson June 5 fo Sunday 31.gBaecalaureate. JUNE Monday, 1.fSeniors are happy. They've been attending school four years to get out this week. Breakfast Dance and Theatre Party. Tuesday, 2.-Picnic. VVednesday, 3.-Faculty Dinner Dance. Thursday, 4.-CO1llIll6l'1f'CIl16Ht. Now we are il- lustrious alumni of Anderson High School. Friday, 5.-Alumni Sport Dance. Q SCHO0L'S OUT! s5v-..' p-f P- -. 5-f. 'TOS 'J' Ei: ua 35'-5 fi Q. .TE X' Nite' -,ei-1 rj ' '- 'T' A ETS? azfejg ggi Ai- :1 QC. 1 CL Q5 3-f ' -s D- AI-Iii Q See as gi? as Saaisaaa?-QBQQN N: Q N I- F, uf 5- .1 3 " nw -,gs-fr . 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HW.. ,, 7 WN, O 'TP C1 v-sq Q 1: O 4 ljffn Q. 3.2 ' ' D jlN9"UC -4 : ce :I Qi 31025-V22 mlm -: ' :.2 fm :w G 1 0 gf-um wg' -o- ,U .,U Q ,-,X Q Qu.: IS' 20 52 .. .. DJ: req T-iffy 5' ,SO - .' J- 224- Fr.. ef- :- . - . : :F 2, :P+ H Llc. . :Ja - -gf 4 15 E, 3? 55 3 5 759 D:-5,9 25-'JQf E. WX 5 :J rs 5- 1 j , .-. ' '-v-,-.- ,-Q4 cf-Q gg ' ,-.A O E'-" -' "SLT -4 7'.. ?i'l0 I3 O 5 53 - '-'W Q 215 :Wo Tm 'I' X. :I 'xl -'Vi Z f' W W e- 2- g : Xe.,-X, A cn 'D :tl wc fb Lf' T f I I MVP 'ff 2 'rg Ili IC s UC. - :gg va 5 O H. 'E 9 6 O M use 'S H' is " A 'D '4 . fu 'S 25 ,VW if " 'U ' .T 2 'gong .-tg' 4 "" 2 ft "' 3 46 'D n-1 'JK ,l .4 9,1 5' -: A m 0 Q. UQ Wg 'Leo "' "1 ,'1'1.... -s O "' Z 'Lf' D 3' -4-1 In 4 5' f -pig? .n Q ,,, rn ,L-'f 'Z 9:0 FI.. .' m . 5 rn . f- S 1 MDT? Q "-5 5 JE If-TE 7 f?i'L , X 5 4 1 fn 35,2 f 2-. 1 Q 4 100 Q-1 4 v , -r X I, W. , HX 4 1 ww, iff 2 A . if ,K MW X 2 Y 37 f- B! w 5Q.1 vs A 2 Q32 ,fr I X I x . in K f f ' V N. L sg ' 2 3 ,," ' 3 ff A' :'a: w ,. . A fx EJ X , . lJ K Qx 2 M ' 5 f' W KJ Q9 5' -'?T3oi HBQQKS5 B-y Cook-W-V3-'W . TV I1 Emu Qi- - 1 4101! '!. NV, s 3 3 w Q. f Q,,, W ,jx ie j KX ' if 2 y e .3 Q 1 I J , 'fb f u? A B' ,gg 3 A Q v fn 4 Q 5 'Y' V Q, Ill TZ? f GUi H W X S- 3 GF Y' QEAQJS , .. , A BW QLQO T ? F : Tm? I H NAME Carl Anderson Robert Armstrong Jean Baker Margaret Baldwin Charles Beaehler Katherine Boys H. Bronnenberg Elmay Brown Virginia Browning Rival Burton Percy Campbell Chester Chambers Ethel Closser Who's who and Why AMBITION J anitor Gangster Scnooi alarm Sieuograpner Gigolo Marriage Army Ussifer 1 o write an opera Bene Daniels Babbitt President of Mexico Dog catcher LIKES Geometry Betty Civics Boys li0lle1' skates D ates Football 'Greencastle To flirt Machinery Hocky Fishing School '1 eacher History Thelma Condon 5010611 Vl1111P P1111 Ugok Machinist Bob Cookman B21I'l611110I' Don Cumberland 15611 11011 Fern Cunningham AI'tiSt A1-line Daly Prima Donna Calvin Ellis 521105111311 Oscar Elsea '10.0W11 210211 Ganelle rausette AV1211l'1X Margaret Foland M1SS1031ary Katherine French MPS- 11111'Y Cooper Robert George T0 811111112110 James Gilmore G0111 P10- nnua Goldsmith To lose twenty pounds R. Guenthenspberger To keep house Marie Higgins Dean of Girls Max Hilbert A clown Orville Johnson Has none Don Key Aviator Lyle Keys Dancing Inst. Lillian LaBoyteaux Marriage Velda Lankford A writer Janet Loer Lost 'it Maxine Mitchell Eulalia McClure English Prof. NVedlock Howard McFarland Actor Robert Penniston Bill Perryman Jane Pollack Leo Seybert Eddie Shawver Robert Steinle Corrine Stinson Frank Thomas Elizabeth Tracy Oliver Williams Louis VVoycke The Faculty IV I: Physicist Chef Another Mme. Curie Screen Lover Musician VVe wonder Private Sect. Prosecuting Attorney Marie Dressles Ministel' Math Pro. Bigger and better pay checks liramarics Amer. Prob. To talk Dates Eldon Music Girls Baseball Bud tVVe hope? Picnics Boys Cadillacs Basketball Chemistry Swimmers Music To joke Hand ball Engines To jest To gossip Sociology Dates Mc-Clure Tall men Basketball Math. Sports Parkv Himself To eat Math. To serve Moonlight To act Girls Archery Themselves 41025 LACKS CONSPICIOUS FOR Wisdom Loud Mouth Intelligence Pugilism Solemnity Gossip Common SenseWild Ideas Foresight lndolence Good sense Bewilderment Eloquence Gullibility A little Come hither eyes Prudence Mascarad eyes? An auto Height "A line" Solemnity Nonchalance Golden hair Vivacity Stature Stoicism Slenderness Luck His laugh Mental Alacrity Freckles A lot Trousers Ambition Calm Sympathy Golden hair Taet Ncatness 0. A. O. Friendliness A license Corrliality A steady Friendliness Fidelity Vivacity Eloquence Nice manners Gumption Silence Enemies Bov friend Height Her long name Vitality Flowing Tresses Prudence His Newspaper Conviction Timidity Proportion Good grades S0l01HDitv Horse laugh Dignity Good nature Wings Willing assistance Time to sleep Blonde hair A little Curly hair Form Blondeness Sleep Oratory Sense of humor Intelligent expression Good Tenor voice Judgement Humor Sophistication Exchequer Acrimony Height Seniority The three V's. Stoliditv Imagination Geniality Patience Gentility A case Enthusiasm Recognition Cordiality, alacrity NIentalAlacri1y Musical Good Their Faults judgment 1 1035 The New Freshmen Strange as it may seem, the years have a peculiar habit of rolling around. VVith each seasonal change, certain things invariably happen. Every fall se- mester, as vvell as every spring semester, of academic life brings to the fore those verdant creatures known in scholastic parlance as freshmen. Contrary to the be- lief of those who were financially stricken -which category includes the most of us-last January was precisely like all of its predecessors. As usual, we were besieged with the crop of enevitable tender youths. This is the harvesting. Con- sidering it all in all, our plight might have been worse. There might have been more freshmen. These timid infants joined their more emboldened colleagues under the common name of the Class of 1934-barring all misfortunes. Howev- er, credit must be lneted out to them for regestering the proper reactions at the proper time. awe when a Senior appearedg self-effacement when a Junior loom- ed upon the horrizong diffidence when a Sophomore rounded a corner: and su- preme disregard when a fellow sufferer came into view. Indeed, the 'institution of which these future sages are members feels quite proud of possessing such a group of the least of the underelassmen. ll ini Alla x F1 'I 1 104 D Pairs A scholastic existence has many phases which areffor the most part'- superlluous, but, to be paradoxical, absolutely necessary. One of these is the introduction into those exquisite and awe'inspiring realms of love via the 'tpuppy" variety, an ailment known to even the most impregnable and sagacious. In our educational sphere, fit seems to he especially prevalent in the spring, or, when a new crop of freshmen arrive into our corridors of grace. There seems to be something lethal in the grin of a native freshman maiden or the call of a robin and combfined appearance of Uilowerlets' and "buglets". Of the latter group, the "buglets" are the most aiiluencing group. Nothing arouses the cave- pretty representative of the student femmes man reaction more than to see a cringe before an earthworm or an inquisitive insect of uncertain antecedants and questionable genus. However, we cynics must be cent that think has informed us, ing Thomases" remember enough of the unsophisticated whose sole they were enjoying an occult bit of personal heaven. The trickery of the weak- er-uot the malefsex and the ardent avowels of the so-called strong sex are amply abounding in interest-creating material for us battle-scarred veterans. To stroll down the main hall and observe Cupid's "modus operand!" is enough to re-establish anyone's wavering faith in the simplicity of mankind. That civi- lization has advanced, there is no question. In the days that saw our parents wooing a romantic evening was one spent in holding hands and admiring-sb lently and wordlessly-the moon and ensuing beauties of Nature. Today, the zenith of romant'ic expression is reached when the young male very calmly appears before his chosen with the sole desire to derange her hair or grasp her firmly by the 2ll'lll and drag her across the space intervening between the "mad' ding crowd" and privacy. Such is the march of time and advance of the ages. amused. Laughter, so someone of the ten per- arises from a feeling of superiority. We "doubt- of our first enthusiasms to relish the antics purpose in life seems to be in looking as if High School romance is a marvelous phenomena for the disinterested and uninvolved onlooker. It can give rise to more emotions per minute than any other natural occurrence. One of the objections that the younger generation feel toward the precepts of those born Iirst is the condescension towards our ignorance voiced in the commonplace observation that school is preparation for life. School is not preparation for life. That institutional existence is life in minatureg a life replete in its tragedies and triumphs, battles and hardships, its temptations, and its creed of the survival of the fittest. Hence the introduction of love, because life's like that. iijigvf E L 4105 5 x B? Kkya W ,, ,Q , ..:f""f"v ' A RS Mffwgn 51 Q14 1 35 ig 'E ' . - AHL.. - I , The Class I stood in the hall and looked at the mass Oh, what will become of our senior class The lads so handsome and girls so gay- Where will they be when their hair IS grey? The thought troubled not a little Till at last came a man who could solve the riddle, He said, "Gaze in my crystal ball And I promise that you shall see all". Said I, "Summon the year of '58fA, Let me see then how my comrades rate?" The room grew dark, a scene was clear, The streets of Anderson so dear. All around the great crowds stand, Above the noise I hear a band. Directing the music this happy day Stood Howard Erehart in full array. I said, "What's the meaning of this celebra- tion?" , Said they "The president of our nation, Miss Bradford is here, Mary' K- YOH know, Who was in our class so long H80 - The Mayor was there with his lovely wife, For Naida Jones chose as partner for 1'1f6 V John Lomont, and when he married his lovely bride , Eugenia Miley pined and died. Robert Bailey our old class president, VVas home from New York where hes nowa resident, . , With Helen Campbell as hls Wlfe- They go in for a social life. A second Bernhardt is Sylvia Bass Who's come home for the meeting of our old class, - . And Murrel De Haven known far and wide As a pianist who is bona fide. Mary. E. Burke, Pavlowats sucessor, And David Birch, the Harvard DI'0f9SSOI', And "Scoop" Scanlan, queen of cabaret, Have all returned for the gala day- The Dykins twins from the vodville stage, And Horace Gilmore who is the rage The idol of every maiden's heart- The cinema is his realm of art. Another celebrity from the screen VVho receives mash notes by the ream Is Collins Burnett, the strong silent male, . Who touches the hearts of the girls without ftlll. Carl Mason as poet has gained much fame, And Carl Martz for himself has made a name As ll prominent leader of Y. M. C. A., And VVanda Albright is on Broadway. .dpf 3 le - ,- 4 106 P Prophecy John Atwater, governor of the State, His gift of speech has shaped his fate. Kenny Lewis, dog-catcher of Chesterfield, FI'0lIl duty to pleasure this day did yield. Alice Smith 'is the wife of an undertaker- The fate foretold by a gypsy fakir. And Hichardson's a bachelor cause his"Scoopy" dear lurned hllll down for her career. Bob 'Genda, the radio potentate Just wrote a book called "Women I Hate" Alfred West once a swimmer of note Now owns a trans-atlantic boat. A famous inventer 'is Charles King, He can make most anything. Therets Elmer Terrell, the garbage inspector, George Mitchell is his chief collector. Boo Stanly, a former tennis champ, Now runs the town's free tourist camp, ln Paris is Adeline Fohre's domocile She is the dictator of women's style. Wilbur Pentecost has a business that's rushing, But in spite of that hefs still blushing. Harry Hendricks, famous educator, On l'ascal's works is a commentator. The crowd is wild, we must have peace, Here comes Hampton, the chief of police, Emmaline Morrow followed cclose behind- People say that on him she has designs. The prominent globe trotter Mary E. Frost Returned from India where she has been lost. V. J. Harrison a historian so Wise, ls visiting in Africa in masculine guise. Howard Armstrong, the brave fire chief To people in d'istrcss has given much relief. Harold lflemson and V. J. Carr Have started to sell a 116W kind of cigar Martha McCarty has made a great success, She has invented a 11ew I. Q. test. Helen and Bob Roberts have finally married now And take it from them, married l'ife's a wow. Mary Phillis and Martha and Georgia, three 61 77 Reds Are dancing' in Europe before crowned heads Merle.Lukens is now a duke, His grace Married the countess of De la Trace. Doris Dronberger and the Daly boy, James, Have made for themselves important names, Doris in Opera, James on the stage It has been whispered that they're ingaged. Bob and Fritz VVilliams are both men of note, Bob is a doctor, and Francis 'is afloat. Charles Rawlings is in the navy, too, ln charge of submarines 'neath the blue. 4 107i Barbara Hammond, once a Latin teacher, Now is the wife of a prominent preacher. And there is John Davies of wrestling fame Who founded a home for the poor insane. There's lid Ellison with his champion team, They've won Stateg the National's his dream. They play such basketball as never before Has ever been seen on the hardwood floor. A Latin professor is Ursule Carman, Who also tried her luck at farmin'g But the real farmer is Barbara Stelle, As a feminine Burbank She's doing swell. Bill Hyatt, Dick Garrison, and Robert Riggs, All in Hawaii growing figs, Q Sometimes rest from their various duties And paint those lovely brown skinned beauties. And De Var Litten, the best doctor alive, Dropped his profession for pearls to diveg The handsome sleepy Earl Poore Now runs the corner grocery store. On a quiet corner with little noise Stands the home for wayward boys: The Misses Duffy, Benner and Spier live there For they are the founders of this affair. The years have brought many changes of name Some affections have stayed the same. After many years of stormy strife .lean and Ralph entered matrimonial life. Marcella is now the Mrs. Quickel, For her Dan had never proved fickle. are now united, are quite delighted. Hal Hunt and Virginia Anal with married life George Harrison has a He devotes his life to Assisted is cosmetic ar By that eminent authority, Charles Hart peculiar duty, feminine beauty, t Paul Humke now kills only big game, Hunting lions i11 Africa has brought him fame Fame has also come to Gilbert Hoch, Who invented airplanes that run on smoke. Dick Preston, the Hearst of tomorrow, is here- He'll print the news of this day, never fear. His female assistant is Dolores Sharp, She gets the news 'in daylight or dark. 9 Chester Goble, a famous baritone, Has made a hit in Italy far from home. Merrill Vance the other day proposed to Neva Cook. It seemed that she accepted him without a sec- ond look. Jim Parker, one of the Olympic stars, Has laiarried Dorothy Hickman and gone to ars. Doris Schuyler, her beauty an impediment, Is trying to reform the Italian settelment. Ernest Perkins does as a scientist excelf- And Maxine Black is doing very well, As partners, she and Anna Mae Bird Own a beauty shop out on 33rd. Virginia Richey in charge of libraries in this nation, She and Carol Bagly wrote abook in collabor- ation. Everett George is a hermit on the Congo Banks. Elhura Ireland turned him down with polite thanks. Guy Lauderbaugh has become a traveling man. He divides this time between here and far Ja- pan. Chester Chambers owns a shoe store chain And has bought a castle 'in southern Spain. Mary E. Wilson is a wealthy matron now. She is considered quite a high-brow. Alas! the scene in the crystal grows dim. It vanishes and the magician, what of him? I searched, at last he reappeared. "The rest of your comrades fates are mirrored In the far off lake of Inverness., This is all I can tell you I must confess." I said, "How do you get to this far off lake?" He answered, "Ah! that is an awful place. Only the shades of the dead can go there,"-- So not seeking death I dropped the affair. But I wish to say on due reflection- And there can never be true correction- That of classes, large or small, Nineteen-thirty-one is the best class of all. to get . l L :E 'E g i 1 y --its .V ? IE --aa 'X 11091 Public Speaking Extra-curricular activities 'in the public speaking department this year inr- eluded several contests with other schools as well as contests and programs with- inthe classes. Advanced students in speech carried on several of these activities during the second semester. Contests in which other schools were entered included the annual oratorical contest on the United States Constitution, sponsored each year by the state Bar Association. John Atwater, Julian Bing and Merrill Vance spoke in the local atfairg the county contest was won by Atwater as was the district. He was elfiminated in a zone contest preceding the state meet. T. K. Fisher won the right to take part in the State Discussion League contest, winning over Willis Busch and James Hurst. Fisher lost in the district contest held at VVinchester. Speech students from A. H. S. also won honor in the first animal High School Radio Drama Contest. A one-act play was presented over WHBU and again over VVFBM 'in the state Contest. Virginia Richey, Maude Margaret Platter, Thelma Condon, Dick Preston, Bob Saxon, Howard McFarland and Carl Martz had parts in the play. During the last six weeks of school, speech students presented a thirty minute program weekly over WHBU, featuring short plays, speeches and debates. It is planned to continue this activity next year. As usual, a high school student was chosen to speak at the annual Memorial Day exercises. Julian Bing spoke at the 1930 program. n:I ii 1 I Qoigiog H I eq ttf 9 A Q? V' osomcmeo TO THE BENCH WARMERS ? womwm' ABOUT THAT ORIENTATION CREDIT A f ...Z Q W af A 15N A AAaAffw lk 68 Q29-Egg wax-5 . H A Q AIM WWI 5 llll . ,llglln R Ml! WAKIN vp AFTER Aphgspw - ml Vous: YEARS ,'I'n's"uf. llll A Qigf. I I nfsglningng A ng-gk . Qglqhlent X i X gnifwizllg .ET AFTEP srzs musme mm o eows ELSE 7 A THAT com Memcemf-LNT GIVES voum SPEECH 'X I ff? digfif? fq'E5l'?Ql SPEECH New NOWQA r f Uy QNN ' 77 fx xr 224- UH: A112222 A Esz.5"Tf""' Q Q ff X'6'x:XNTN oemoo H THERE? Izffmgi, ' A W Q """"M. 4 O , I .ggi W V Z' I 0 1, 7 X' v X Noon ROSH oven T0 Bilowms ff c. Seo T d '15,- i ...l.1HuML.. H m I V I Il!! a U9 V i I , X -55 kr ,J ,W-f"" .1 .swf M-ww W' 1 111 P His little smile in victory or defeat Mr. Staggs Coach A. R. Staggs is known as the grand old man of Indiana basketball. Wherever sportsmanship and clear ath- letics are valued his name is praised and his example cited. His attitude of play- ing the game fairly rather than playing to win at any cost has made him fam- ous. He 'is the Dean of Sportsmen. His teams, although none of them has ever gone clear through to win the state- championship, have been among the best every year. Three times the Ind- ians have played in the finals, and lost. Several other times they have reached the tournament, only to lose out by nar- row margins in decisive games. This year, he watched a powerful Alexandria five defeat one of his strong- est bands of Indians. He told the boys to play ball, and when it was over he was still able to smile, and congratulate them on having "played ball". He has been a part of our school for so long that his past history is all but forgotten. He was a player in the days when basketball was a minor sport. He was also a track man. He coached Leb- anon to a championship in 1917, and came to Anderson the next year. Since then he has made himself the spirit of Anderson, and he has made Anderson feared and respected wherever basket- ball 'is known and played. alike, his handshake to a player coming' off the floor, the absorbed way in which he watched the game, his habit of sit- ting on the ball, all are a part of the makeup which has made him the best loved coach and man in the state. Newspaper men, time and again, in looking over prospects for the season, have said that they would like to see the Indians come through, if only because of Staggs. He was instrumental in gaining for Anderson the title of "Prince of Hosts", and he has always fought against anything which would have a tendency to spoil our claim to this title. 'We are proud of Mr. Staggs, and proud of his boys, no matter what the gods may decree for them in the way of victory or defeat. 'E --IE JJ.: F' E M -'igiilf I 1 - l 11125 MH. NIMS Coach Valicnt G. Nims had charge of the football squad this season, for the second time. Last year he succeeded Mr. Peck, and since then football has detinitelyxbeen on the upgrade at Anderson High School. He also has charge of the track squad, and produces each year, one of the best track teams in the state. Mr. Nims started his athletic career at the lfni- versity of Colorado, at which school he made letters in three sports, basketball, baseball and football. In his Junior year he changed to the University of Illinois, and there finished hfis schooling. The next three years he coached in an Illinois high school, turning out some very high grade teams. Five years ago he came to Anderson as gym iiustructor, and then became football and track coach. d M MR. SANDERS Mr. VV. Leo Sanders, now a member of our faculty, was graduated from Franklin College in 1929, with high honors. There, he was very outstanding in school activities and athletics as well. He came to Anderson 'in February of 1930 and since that time has been a member of our faculty. He taught physiology last year and also assisted Mr. Nims in Physical education. Because of the large gym classes, Mr. Sanders discontinued the physiology course and is now teaching physical education and assisting Mr. .Nims with football and track. Mr Sanders also coaches our tennlis team which was proved to be a great sucess last season. During the basketball season he managed the Junior High and Freshman team. These had very sucessful seasons. Everv one who knows Mr. Sanders certainly adnmes him 1 f ,, M ., ,, I . If f. Q. 'fly f gx gf' -1-f fc' f .2 - " M1 ,T X f' -X -- ,f X , X .K 'P oof.-loa.l.L A ...7 1 M. f ,f X- f" 1' A f .Q , , , x, ,wx I x X 2 , 1 f NNQC:-V 0 In if . , ,kv f. + .u Nc .xv VX M I 1145 Driqht Terre! CQ.D.T2.l" l l Q ' rm cvSC5'2a Q SHG!" Qatar chat . dpf -:lm B: 1 .. .,..1m -I 1 uurken- Dench ICICJNQ. t DAVIS-f-Joe, a sophomore, playing on the line contributed much to the team's success this year by his hard fighting. Joe should be one of our leaders next year in battle. 'l'IiliHELLfliln1er played center and tackle and was a tower of strength on defense. This was his third year on the squad. He is a senior. Bltllll-lTMANffBob was our quarterbaek, and star ground gain- er. His speed and shiftness made him one of the most dangerous men in the state. He is a junfior. li. FlSHERfBob played sub Center and guard this year. He is only a sophomore and shows great prom- ise l'or the next two years. QlfICKELg"Danny" was the little boy who kept plugging away until, in his sen'ior year, his cool headed thinking won him a regular place in the baekiield. 1 115. HF 'ZLQRIB HIITTON-Hut was a hard driving taekle who greatly endangered the opposing team. He is also a great sportsman and we are proud that he 'is back next season. J, FISHER--Susie's talk and en-- thusiasm were a constant encour- agement to the other players. His position will be hard to fill, as he is a senior. HIiMS0Ni"Ra1nsay" was a good end and better than average pun- ters. His long passes were also a constant menace to the opposing team. BIRCH-Dave was our best defen- sive man and a good line plunger. As this was his fourth year he was elected post-season captain. RICHARDSON-"Andy" was an all- around athlete and one ofthe fast- est men on the team. As this is his last year he will be missed in the baekfield. Qczmeon Gnd I ' YLCC D E"'zi..m5:51 IIIII Qichor-dsora. Yxotfbcack --V iw W 1 3 Q s 4116 P Germ X-.l l' clidfy tiff' , , tg, : Levi guard 50 cr' fun- Anderson ana Da he, nuts vain Carr-olt tochtc LEVI--"lted', was the heaviest man on the squad and with addi- tional experience should develop into one of our stellar players. He is a sopholnore. HAMIYFON-Elnler was a hard worker and a good end. He is the kind of a boy Anderson likes to turn out. Elmer 'is a senior. CAHHOIJ.-Ray was one of the lightest fellows on the squad, and one of the scrappiest. He will he greatly missed next year, as he graduates. SUNGEH-VVoody, gt freshman, played some great games this year. He was a fighting tackle and also a great line plunger. We expect niuch from him in the following seasons. ANDERSON-"Buttercup" played Center and end and did ll1llCh to- ward the success of his teani. PAltKER4"Ike", also a niember of the hackfield, was continually fighting for his team. Since he has two more years to serve, much is expected of him. 1117! Ov-bcuqh 'guard 0HBAlfGH4Dan was the little guard who through fight and de- termination won a berth on the team. He is a senior and will be greatly missed next season. SHAWVER44Georg'e, one of the biggest inen on the squad,was reg- ular lineslnan. George played good football all through his last season. PENTICOST-Penny has served his last year for the red and green. He played in the baekfield this year and greatly aided his team by his Constant fighting. MARSH-John was one of the scrap- piest players on the squad, and played on the line. He will be niiss- ed very much as he graduates. GEORGE-liverett was student manager and general handyman this year. He did a great deal to- ward making the season a success. GXOVQP hte Marsh ,guard E. Gcorqe Student' mqr. Qntczcobt hcatfbocb. I 1 i IIIII L Q ....1g.fed 4 c. ...,. -al 1:2 1 : E V? B 1 ,. ---'-Elf? , ' 1118 D fi, I . . ,,s.,, -N: 1 Football The Anderson High School football team, coached for the second time by Mr. Nims had a fairly successful football season. VV'ith the longest and hardest schedule since the game was revived here, the tealn gave a good account of it- self, winning three games and losing five. Night football, an innovation at Anderson, proved highly successful from a financial standpoint. The number of fans increased threefold, and six of the eight games were played at home, due to the drawing power of the brightlights. Most important, perhaps, was the fact that the boys had some fun, learned a lot of football, and almost beat lvlnncie. The season's record follows: Anderson 6, Lebanon 0 Anderson 0, Newcastle 46 Anderson U, Portland 6 Anderson 22, VVilkinson 0 3 Anderson 26, Martinsville 19 Anderson 6, Muncie 13 5. Anderson 13, Richmond 18 Anderson ti, Elwood 19 - II sf C1697 .- JE ffm . W E II E W Wig' in .. E laa5lael-ball HMAU ,,, ' f'T"1TW fjy K N 'Y QB . A, , wfffx -'Te K if--11 - it iz" Q Liu nt Suord - - C isle r orward 1120 D HALFOHD HUNT Hal has played a fine brand of bas- ketball and has justly fulfilled his position as center, floorguard, and baekguard. I-Ial served the Red and Green for three years and contrib- uted much to their success. He will be missed very much next year, as he graduates. .Q .J PAUL HUMKE Bud CHIIIC to Anderson High from Elwood two years ag'o and sinee then through hard work and deter- mination has won much honor for his school. Bud was averyconsist- ant player and 'it is sure that his position will be very hard to fill next season. RALPH CHISLER' "Cris" was one of the maminstays of the squad for three years, and his fight and spirit 'inspired the boys time after time. He was handi- capped by injuries a good part of this last season, but made a fine showing by the end of the year. Ralph is a senior. 1 1215 CARL MASON Ben has served the Red and Green for two years, playing both Center and guard. He was very widely known around school and popular on the hardwood court. Ben always played a great game and fought for his school. He also graduates in the class of 1931. CARL ANDERSON Carl was known everywhere for his accurate basket shooting and the ability he displayed as an all- around player. Although this was his only year to serve the Red and Green, he contributed much to their success. He too, graduates. ELMER HAMPTON Elmer has played three years on the squad and has certainly proved that he 'is a loyal Indian. He was always willing and ready to give his best for his team regardless of the circumstances. He finishes his career with us by graduating. i Hograaton Mason guard 1 i 1 i l 1 l 3 y 'IIII i : fill li IL 1 3 E EE V, l i I l E fll l lson forward l Qx l id Ri ha rdson or-ward Wmar , 11.2 EDXVARD ELLISON Ed has played two years on the squad and during those two years, he has proved to be of great value. He too, 'is small, but he was always doing his best to keep his school in the running. Ed also is a great sportsinan and will be missed very much by gjraduation. El ROBERT RICHARDSON This was Bobts first year on the squad and he fulfilled 'it to the best of his ability. Bob was a small, but a mighty forward for he was continually fighting for his school. He was a steady player and a regu- lar scorer and will certainly be missed as he graduates. HAROLD HEMSON Harold has served the school for three years and should receive much Credit for the way in which he fought in the games that he partici- pated. He was very steady at both forward and guard positions and always a sure scorer. He graduates this year. 11235 ROBERT SMITH This was Bob's first year as student manager of the basketball squad and he proved to be a very success- ful manager. He devoted much of his time to it and deserves much credit. Bob has two more years to serve. GUY KILGORE Guy always played a great game either as guard or center. This was his second year to represent the lied and 'Green and he has one more year yet to serve. VVe are expect- ing much of him next yeargso please d:zn't disappoint us, Guy. NEXVMAN CONGER "Red,', our star backguard On the second team, played some great ball games this year. His fight, deter- mination, and sportsmanship were outstanding through-out the season. His encouragement or "talk" also proved to be a big factor in aiding his team to victory. "Red" is a sophomore. mqf. 'Eileen E. 5 IIIII C?,9.9S" 6 IIILU .lull- M il 4124 D First Row-Hu1npke,.Remson, Hunt, Mason, Kilgore, Hampton. Back Row-Mr. Rotruck, Anderson, Crisler, Smith, Richardson, Ellison, Mr.Staggs. Basketball---First Team The Indians, after a slow start, began to hit their stride with the coming of the new year, and by the end of the regular season were recognized as one of the strongest teams in the state. Of their last twelve games they won eleven, the outstanding victories being over Frankfort and Logansport. Their record for the season, including the invitational tourney at Marion, was 14 victories and 8 defeats. l'n the sectional tournament they were spilled by a seasoned crew from Al- exandria in a thrilling triple-overtime battle. Although this was considered the outstanding upset of the tournament, the Alexandria team, rcachhing the finals of the Regional tourney. XVhile nine of the first ten men were seniors, prospects for next year 590111 very good. The season's records follow: Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson idly " Il ll Y E .Fm- 17, 12, 25, 17, 30, 28, 25, 19, 46, 26, Alexandria 11 Kokomo 29 Marion 22 Muncie 32 Frankfort 37 Kokomo 30 Muncie 26 Newcastle 35 Rochester 11 Marion 18 Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson five proved to be a worthy a strong second team make 15, Lebanon ll 28, Redford 24 28, Logansport 15 27, Richmond 21 17, Newcastle 23 35, Lebanon 14 22, Tech, 11 18, Central CFL lVaynel 12 24, Frankfort 22 39, Hartford City 12 1125! it 1 N A First Row-Boicourt, Beeman, Kessler, Hutton, Conger, Fisher. Second Row-Coach Staggs, VVoods, Mason, Hancock, Daves, Childers, Smith. Basketball---Second Team The Anderson Second tean1 gave a very good account of itself during the 1930-1931, season, winning 12 games and losing 4. The Reserves played the sec- ond teams of many of the leading towns throughout the State, and also met the 'Walnut Grove and Fzrirmount first squads. Indian teams are noted for their spirit, and this group was no exception. As a result most of the games were fairly close and very well played. Three of the four games lost were by one or two points, and the other by only four. The Indians scored 371 points to their opponents 305. The strongest of their many strong points seemed to lie in defensive abil- ity, since their opponents averaged only about 20 points per game throughout the season. The quantity of fight and pep they showed augur well for next Year. I The season's record follows: 5 Q Anderson Alexandria 10 Anderson Lebanon 8 -i Anderson Kokomo 19 Anderson Marion 21 Anderson M2'1'iO11 26 Anderson Newcastle 24 Anderson Noblesville 11 Anderson Richmond 99 Anderson Kokomo 26 A 'A Y i X M Anderson Newcastle 23 Amlmson Nevwabtle 18 Anderson YValnut Grove 14 And0r5011 L0b2Ul0H 20 Anderson Marion 29 Anderson Tech 27 3 ti E :E 1 :- Z-IELQ' up I 1 " i E 11255 First Row-Poore, Ritter, Van Meter, Bryant, Jones, Rue, Parker. Second Rowvlloaeh Bonge, Vest, Richardson, Childress, Garrison, Whitehead, Clarkson, WVilson. Freshman Basketball Team A fine group of freshman boys represented Anderson High School this year 'in Basketball. Their sportsmanship was excellent and the general caliber of the team high. The young braves proved to be a loyal bunch of fighters and did all they could for their school. The freshman team began the year by defeating Fairmount with a very large score. Southport came here with a very fine record, but they were not able to compete with the young braves. Anderson then entertained Fairmount and Summitville and won both games by a wide margin. Then Anderson was host to Alexandria's lighting five and it was in that battle that Anderson met its first defeat. I was a very hot contest, but Anderson was just not able to meet the attack of the Tigers.. The young braves then continued their winning streak by defeating Marion in two consecutive battles, Summitville,Frankton,and South- port. In the last two games of the season, Anderson journeyed' to Frankton and Alexandria to engage their teams in battleg however the braves again met de- feat by one and four point margins. Mr. Bonge should be given much credit for his efforts to produce a win- ning team. The season's record follows: Anderson Fairmount 7 Anderson , Marion 17 Anderson Southport 23 Anderson , Summitville 17 Anderson Fairmount 20 Anderson , Frankton 17 Anderson Summitville 11 Anderson , Southport 7 Anderson Alexandria 25 Anderson , Frankton 24 Anderson Marion 15 Anderson Alexandria 22 C102 Img , 1 1 'Q E I GOL W C1 .E 1 Ann' 3 i i Richardson 1 128i an N C hi Idcrs Goachar Blakemore Q K ingsbarrq Re mam Guy Kilgore-This is Guy's sec- ond year on the team and again he contributed much to their suc- cess. He was one of the Red and Green's hurdlers and highjumpers. Emory Childers-Emory is the A. H. S. pole vaulter along with his team-mates. He has two more years. Donald Goacher-Don started his career in his freshman year and he has proved to be of great value to his team. He scored in ev- ery meet this season. Maurice Blakemore-Maurice is the A. H. S. high jumper. He has made a good showingand has helped add many points to the teanfs rec- ord. He is a senior. Robert Richardson1Andy, who is one of A. H. S., all-around ath- letes, runs the half mile and relays. His place will be difficult to fill next year. Hubert Kingsbury-"Dingle" 'is another one of our fast dash men. He greatly aided the Indians this season. VV'illiam Hyatt-Bill, "the hair- less wonder," was another one of our dash men. He ran both the 100 and 220 dashes with great honor. Harold Remson-Harold has served the Red and Green very faithfully during his high school career. This was his second year on the track team and he proved himself to be our best shot-putter. 4 129D e. . -..,.Wf.H"l. cc ..,,.eQ,H,flL HON VVielden Hill--Wielden is afresh- man who has proven to be very successful in the half-mile run. He is expected to capture a record in his next three years. Caroll Hillw-This is Caroll's first year. He is a dash and hurdle man. He is with us one more year. Jack Hall-Jack came here from Indianapolis last year and has proved to us that he is a very reli- able man. VVilbur Pentecost-"Gus" has proventhat he has the old "Indian" spirit, He has worked hard from Start to finish. This is his last year on the team. Robert Brightman-Bob is one of our high point men. He featured in the dashes and relays this year and won many honors for the Red and Green. He is a Junior. Ike Parker-Ike has made il good showing his freshman year. He has three years left and much is expect- ed of him. Talford Cronk-Talford is one of the A. H. S. determined workers. He is a pole vaulter. He 'is expect- ed to do a lot next year. Elmer Hampton-Elmer is one of our veterans and high point man on the team this year. He featured in the hurdles and high jump. The school owes much to Elmer for the success of our season.His perform- ances were uniformly good. Elmer is a senior. NlFhntacos+ l.Porkar tlQmPt3n . 1130, Track Coach V. G. Nims' lI'2l'1' team, performing brilliantly in every meet, turned in one of the most successful records for the 1931 season ever made by an An- derson track team. Coach Nims sent a small squad to participate in the National Interscholastic Relays at Louisville, Kentucky, March 285 this squad managed to finish in third place with 24 points. Here, the Indians won three of the six relays and also brought home more than half of the cups and medals which were awarded to the winning individuals. On April 4, 1931, the Red and Green journeyed to Bloomington, Indiana for the State Indoor Meet. Out of the twenty-five schools which were entered in the meet, Anderson finishehd in seventh place. Alexandria was the next school to fall before the speed of the Indian thin- ly cladsg they were humbled by a score of 8716 - 17!4. Only two Tigers were able to win a first place, this was in the shot put and pole vault. The high point man of the meet was Bob Brightman, who scored 15 points. Another outstand- ing feature of this meet :vas the sportsniamnship displayed by Don Goacher. The next meet of tha season was with Warren Central of Indianapolis. Again the Indians went ir.'o battle and scalped their foes by a score of 761-3 - 38 2-3. On April 24, Anderson traveled to Richmond to engage in battle. Here, again they emerged victorious, 99 - 22. The Indians very ably demonstrated their abil- ity as a track and field team 'in this meet. Anderson continued her winning streak by finishing in second position at the Kokomo relays by winning third place in the Big Ten. The Anderson Indians finished up their season with the Sectional Meet. In this, Anderson won second position and also broke a school record in the 440 ard dash This was the work of Bob Brightman, our great dash man. C1 .11 salu te. 'z 's M, ,KN ' ' rg!!! LJ ' " H Q n 5 , A IM. x ,A., . 1 EI MX, Q "v X QW X1 V f W X I' F Q, .A,, ,, , minor W - 5,3011 , 1132! Tennis Team The Anderson High Sehool tennis tealn, eoaehed this season by Mr. Sanders, assistant gym instructor, was one of the strongest produeed since this lninor sport was added to the Indians' list. The squad was composed of John Holton, lhnerson Alvey, Charles Hart, Franklin Meeker and Paul llulnke. A great interest was shown in this sport, both by the players and the more rabid fans. In their first meet the raeketeers defeated Technical, of Indianapolis, four nlatehes to three. Anderson's reprsentatives in the Big Ten eontest held Sat- urday, May 9, were Alvey, Hart, and Hninke. The Anderson squad was rated by lllillly as the best high school team in the state. Individual meets were scheduled with Muncie, Newcastle, Kokomo and Shortridge, of Indianapolis. .dpi 'FE' ..--LT, if flflmill.. -, - , 4133 D Golf Team Golf, in Anderson, has long been one of our chief sports, but it was not un- til 1927 that a hig'h school match, the first in Indiana, was played. Since then the Indian Golf Teams have been among the best in the state, winning one Big Ten championship, and showing up very well in others. This year's team, coached by A. R. Staggs, athletic director, was an excep- tion to the rule. The squad for the Big Ten meet, which was held last fall, was composed of James Gilmore, Bob Rynearson, Charles Jessup, and Ed McNabney. The boys made a very creditable showing, finishing iifth in a strong field. This spring Alan Langford and Robert Smith were added to the squad. The first match was played with Noblesville, and the Indians won, 11-1. The strong Morton of Richmond, crew defeated Anderson, 7-5, 'in a Cold rain. A return match was scheduled with Richmond for later in the spring. VVith three Sophomores and a Junior on the squad, prospects for another Big Ten championship within the next year or two are very good. H S ti E gil? I P .1111-A wg zi 131 Girls' Athletics There are many phases to a well developed personality, and extreme versa- tility demands a knowledge of sports and physical fitness. Until a few years ago the course 'in physical training wasventirely an arbitrary 111atter. l't is no longer discretionary, in as much as the state has required it of every high school graduate. The girls are intensely interested in basketball part'icularly beeause it is one of the most patronized sports of this high school. The number partial to baseball 'is not small either, an many regret that they are not permitted tg: break their noses or otherwise disiigure their maiden countenance by playing football. Track in a form is not entirely unknown to them, and when the so-calt- cd Athletic circuses were given, tumbling was a rather strenuous pastime. Om' system, always advancing, added dancing to the l'0llI'St', so now we pride our- selves that our alma mater develops "all-aroundv girls. l l l has 5 X r ,Q 11 3 -1 s 1 ff ff Q1 " Q .ff Til x XX Mn XXX 1135 'w"T 3 1 1 4 1 1 , GCI? icxzr. K i rx:-5 g wJ gf!! 9511 df 1 mqff',.gi 4- ff' 1 . if f onslanll earchin 'Nu on centuries astronomers have Flooked into the skies searching for new worlds, constellations and stars. Aside from their interesting research work, they have learned much that is of practical scientific value. Similarly, in the field of student publications, the Indianapolis En- -SB Established 1895- graving Company searches con- stantly for new ideas, plans and methods that will assist year-book staffs to publish successfully books characteristic of their school and community. The results of these efforts are gratifying. The Annual Planning and Design- ing Department welcomes your inquiries for further information. NDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY Department of Annual Planning and Designing INDIANAPOLIS. INDIANA 135 AAAAA A, Peerless Potato Chips ALWAYS FRESH Sold at all Leading Grocers and Confeetioners 537 Main Street Anderson, Ind. vVf'YW'V:v'77vW"V'7"7Y"VV'v AA POST OFFICE CAFE "A Good Place to Eat" Home Cooking 16 VVest llth St. VVVVVVVV AAAAAAAAAALAAAAA. Mr. Goss: "Our next problem will be marriage and divorce." One of the students: 5'Prohib'ition after that?" Mr. Goss: t'No, it will be continued as war and peace." Three girls were headed towards the Y.M.C.A.where it was known that the light of one girl's life dwelled there. First one: "YVhere are we go'ing'?,' Second one: "Y, M. C. A." First! "VVhy?', Third: fAffinity of Y. M. C. A. dwell- erl "To see the Art Exhibitf' First: "Oh, so that's what you call him. Hllllllllllllli, Barbara: "My word, this sun has brought forth your freekles like mush- rooms? Ruth: "My what?,' Barbara: "Freekles.', Ruth: 'fDon't be absurd. Ihaven't any. Those brown spots are merely rust spots from my iron will." DON'T SAY BREAD, SAY--- Corn-Top Everybody Can Afford Dietzen's Corn-Top vvvvwvvvvvvvv'vVvVVvvVVVV VVVV Francis Spier: "I Wish God had made me a man." Johnnie Holton: "He did--here I 21II1.,, Two men who had traveled were c mparing ideas about foreign cities. "Loudon," said one, "is the foggiest place in the world." "Oh no, it's not," said the other. "I've been in a place much foggier than Lon- don." "XVhere was that?" asked his inter- ested friend. "I donlt know where Iwasf' replied the second lnan, "It was so foggy" Hlllll afraid your little brother is spoiled." "No, he's only been out feeding the pigsf' Lady: fto country ladb "Can you tell me if I can get through this gate to the Perkins' place?" Country Lad: "XVell, I reckon so. A load of hay just went through." C0 MPLIMENTS OF RED SPOT PAINT and GLASS CO. PAINT PRODUCTS OF THE BETTER CLASS 1221 Meridian Anderson Beauly-E11dum11ce4Ec011only ALA EAT AT GAIL'S CAFE Just can't be better 922 BIIZRIDIAN STms1aT Phone 914 HOYT WRIGHT Clothing for Men and Young Men 137 AAAAAA The Cosmopolitan Book Store OPPOSITE POST OFFICE A Service Station for Students and Teachers BOOKS, FINE COR- RESPONDENCE STATIONERY COMMERCIAL STATIONERY SCHOOL BOO'KS and SUPPLIES ATHLETIC and GYM EQUIP- MENT, DENNISON'S MATERIAL and ARTISTS SUPPLIES Gifts, Greeting Cards and Novelties Murder: The paperhanger hung :1 lJO2ll'tlL'I' at the hotel. Maybe it was only a rooiner. Kind party: "VVhy are you crying like that, little boy?" Little Boy: " 'Caisse it's the only way I know how." "Do you know," said Mr. Schuster, "that I began life as a barefoot boy?" "YVell," said Bob Lavelle, "I wasn't horn with my shoes on, eitherf' The fire was put out before any con- siderable damage Could be done by the volunteer fire ilepartinent. Teacher: "What is 'can't' the abbrev- iation of Charles?" Charles: "Cannot.', Teacher: "That's right. Now, Jimmy, what is 'don't' the abbreviation of?" .Iinnnyz "Doughnut." DECKER BRO . BOOK SELLERS : 2 STATIONERS OFFICE OUTFITTERS CATERING TO THE WANTS AND NEEDS OF THE STUDENTS OF ANDERSON HIGH SCHOOL Your Business Is Appreciaied Remember the Place 1027 Meridian Street 138 Mr. Goss: "I ani going to speak on 'Liars' today. Ilow many of you have read the twenty-fifth chapter of the text?" GOOD EATS Nearly every student raised his hand. Mr. Goss: "Good. You are the very group to whom I wish to speak. There at our Fountain is no twenty-Iifth chapter." Old Gentleman fin street earl: "Has MARTHA anyone here dropped a 1'oll of bills VVANSHINGTGN with a rubber elastie around them?" CANDIE5 "Yes, I have", eried a dozen at once. Old Gentleman fealmlylt "VVell, I've , just picked up the elastic." We Deliver ltlammaz "VVhere have you been, I.isheth?" little Lisbeth: "I was 'in the kitchen yzgglhniilgf the cook take the shingles off CURB SERVICE Jack IVIeCarel: "Each hour I spend 520 W- 8th St- Phone 116 with you is like a pearl to me." Dot Bright: "AW, quit stringing me? v Photographs Made By Us Portray Likeness That Is Pleasing Leading Photogfraphers for this Amzual WE MAKE PHOTOGRAPHS DAY OR NIGHT FORK ERPS STUDIO WEST SIDE SQUARE Portrait and Commercial Photographs Aluinni of A. H. S. 139 QWQ oh' fx H A 012 S Qx? C N f . OD gif 7 3? W 524 - C X A Q wmv Q-J , M1 63,9 N by ! I -sl Hufvlviqi LIL 1 gglwigl ET: 1g-SFXQPX QQ ,1 Ewye A L 5754555 W - 5 '15 f flfig iin, ' mi r I X I HH!HllHU1w f "W ,dffi E M 1 g f'7,qs0!Y ics.. B---Y- f -, "' A Q ,,. , 'iii-.QT - X 04,5 Qfcmnosofv -L Q me N XX fvfmi f- ' v' - " 4 WLLJ x 3, f x JF. A V -- . -- R KYKEVI 'If x pgzt- 1. K 9' -M? pw an G "' : N f'LfI. X If W- 4 af Ka ' -, 495' Q FN V54 . ffvomfvsf 94-,lbifim 4, " C'Q'5LE"? Hafifr PAULMSQARDE 140 Delco' Remy STARTING LIGHTING IGNITION DUAL LOCKS KLAXON HORNS DELCO BATTERIES The great majority of American car, truck, motor coach and motor boat manufacturers equip with Delco-Remy products. This widespread acceptance, an impressive tribute to Delco-Remy quality, also is a factor of great importance to the owner. Delco-Remy equipment is familiar to electrical repairmen everywhere. Genuine Delco-Remy replacement parts and authorized service are available in important trading centers. DELCO-REMY CORPORATION, ANDERSON, INDIANA 1-11 Greetings from the Publix Theatres of Anderson, Incl. STATE PARAIVIOU NT RIVIERA For Our Dear Graduates Our line this year has never been equalled in style, quality, and price. To appreciate the new things and new offerings one must see our large and splendid vnriety. With such an assortment and reduced prices, we know we can please you. Come in, and let us suggest just what you want. Same location for for-ly years SEE THE BIG SIGN D. 81 J. ROSENBAUIVI 905 Meridian St. Anderson, Ind SOI01l10l'l,S 777th Wife: "Sol, are you really an truly in love with me?" Sol: "My dear, you are one in a thousand," and she snuggled closer. 'tlloyouhclieve in clubs for Women?" "Sure I doll' the inan replied. "Clubs, sanmlhzigs, fIz1t'irons, any old thing." Quite niatchless are her dark brown i i i i, She talks with perfect e e e e, And when I tell her she is y y y y She say's I am u t t t t t. 't'I'hat dzuue is fast? "'l'l1at so?" "Yes, she made tive laps in one'- evening? Listening is the sincerest form of llattery. Some vain girls have nothing to look forward toward except :mother urirror. "Say it with Flowers 3' Flowers for Every Occasion Favorite Flower Shoppe 4 West 10th Street Flower Phone 271 142 He tat the phonelr "Hello, 'is that you, Maisie? Yes, this is Jack. Have I heard the news? No. What? Mrs. Murphy? VW-ll, well! Five o'cIoek this morning? Oh, tell her I'n1 glad to hear she's doing well.. VVl1z1t's that? Two of ,ellllp YVsxI, tlinnging' rp the receiver? wligitcloyoxitlrink of that? Mrs. Murphy siliiirsliexl two of her lingers in the door this niorniizg and fuinted dead away." FROM Fundamental Rules For Scholars Knowledge is Power! Use your Brain to study! E, G. In a sound body lives a sound mind! Stick to your work. KL A rolling stone never gathers any moss. Keep your feet Well! LET HIRSCII FIT YOUR FEET AND KEEP TROUBLE AWAY HIRSCH9"7S?EEE9fIAN 7777 Compliments OF WE LOW' YOUR STORE OF SERVICE AND SATISFACTION Ninth and Meridian Streets Anderson, Indiana 143 Q 0 A 0 J Y If V151 ff" 4 ff! Aff,"-A- sf Q 4619? fx Q ,Afxfsfk-1 fl-Q Q Og! l N ww Q- Q Ki' ff Qs " f fi 0 Xi Q ff in X --ul" -as 4-COM' -fin x , 6-I-w Z V J-Q-1 W X :Nj X X 4- Qwgggf W X Q- 5 x Ifignzi' 4 "f ,l'H I - , 'Lv " , ,, SP X53 K :gl K -TL-537 T 'qu OF If 'J dh Qc!! - if - .-i 9 If:-Sven :Ill zfalt gmja' WELL in Isgfi' n' L 61" HL "':: Q ' 4 C559 4, as---,,,,?fw . 57k Q f 5,142 4 lf' Y P , 'E"f gan ,241-Q QP 7 7 'F' X X - I A , 11' x S If , . . . ' F 1-1 k ' X .l . , F N J G, Lf 0 vmffwwfw b A V ff QB? f 53253259 X ' x A .f . CQ 5 XG -.M X S -3. ,.If :::: 45, 1 BE MCH Co W -w W X OLERS. XV., lax-jf- - KA , LOVE. md X 1' "1-mg 7 I Q A 4f ,fy Mf4lQ??w ,fm Q 53 I 1-Il 3 f ff W S i Q ' A ' 'Q TJ'-sm 9 " mfs" S1 -,--f , an MSM ff? , . .uzpsqqg 144 AAAAAAAALAAAAAAA AALLAAAAAAAA ESKIMO PIES K'li' 3'y WD W-LW ICES NME! SHERBET H" A 1. A S' WV W ny IZG W Ml M KA AV N ' Av Y MUN! w Y CW I, I N1 MMMQ' U 3 H", - X 1 Yi ?45mW5W3QEelsTERED" "It's ' 1 E E A That's Pure H E Sure" vv N W1 x+p.N0 5' 1 4- . rv E ,W M egs. K . i A wx A .11 n , L- If ,-Jpvpyl E E C EUSCH p MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM Phono 228 1 , f IW X , AAALAAAAAALALL Alfred Turner's Studio Complete Photographic Services 444444 AAAAAAA Winters, Mercer Brannum LUMBER COMPANY 1777777 "Next.' "Who, ine?" "Yes, sir." Where born?" Russia." What 1J:lrt'?" "All ot' ine." Why rlicl you leave Russia?" I eoulIIn't bring 'it here with IIIU.-, I- it If I. .I HXYIICII' were your forefathers fI'UIII?, I hurl only one t'ather.,' Your IJusiness'?', Rotten." Where is XVilSl1l11g'lOI'l'?H IIe's mleaclfi I mean the Capital of the l'nitecI States." 'I'Iiey Iounefl it all to Europe." "Now rlo you promise to supportthe ConstiIution'?,' "NIe'? IIow can I? I haveflwifeziilrl six ehililren to support." It -I it It -I It .s Big question 'in Chicago. XVheu two guns go off at the 8211110 ti1ne,ea1nthey he enllerl pnrzxelilltes? AAAAlAAAAAAA AALLAAAAAAAALAAAAA Profit by Coming to SCHUSTER BROS. Hart Shaffner Sz Marx CLOTHES for Men and Boys SCHUSTER BROS., O. P. O. 8th and Main Streets The Quality Corner The Store of Grz'f11'z'r I'11I11es ANIJICIISON LOL'ISVII.I.IE, KY. INIUNCIE P 7TVv7VVVVVVV7Vv'WV v LAAAALAA A 4 I K Have That Y Taiiggade Sup IDRMAKE S FIT suvi-Rl emu UP 10th and Meridian H. J. Head, PFOP 146 I Dumb: "Shall I take this rozul to SlJI"illg'fiE'lll?,, Dunnner: "'l'uin't necessary. I think they have one there." ALLAAAAAAAAAA LLLAAA s -- ttt, li sfgy,gW,,,5 n e ' 4 .lake Cook is fickle, as you can see, XVe always wonder who his girl can be: First ,tis il blonde, and then a brunette, e llZlVQl1,l found out who 'is steady yet. CLOTHES OF THE BETTER KIND Shy young maiden on telc-phone:"ls Tom there?" Tomts mother: "No, he isn't." VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV Y. M. O. T.: "NVrong number." I 1 , E Howard Armstrong: "Look at that snake crawling on the glass of our l'2ll'l,, Earl Poore: "Yeah, that's one ofthem windshield Vipers." "Now see here! Itll never let my son OF marry you! XVhy you're old enoughto to he his mother." 'tOh, you olcl darling! ls this a pro- posal?" AQLAAALAALLLL - 4 Brown Electric Co. Auto Electricians 5 Cathedral of Presto-Lite Batteries . ' n Complete Parts Service Fashlo S Phone 4805 15 XV. 14th St. E 3 AAAAAAA -GOES A LONG XVAY Ag TO MAKE FRIENDS GENERAL TIRE LIBERAL ALLONVANCE FOR YOUR OLD TIRES ON "GENlfHALS" uo,xn sicnvlcla L. A. LAMQNT l4th:1nml VVVVVVVTVVYVVVVVVVV 1 4 7 Merirlizm ALA AAA DIXON ELECTRIC ELicc'1'n1t:.x1, CoN'rRAe'rons EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL ltlth and Meridian Streets PHONE 350 TTT? The Well Informed Choose White Frost Refrigeration PURE ICE MOIST ENOUGH-DRY ENOUGH COLD ENOUGH White Frost Ice Co. Anderson's Largest Manufacturers and Distributors of Both Distilled and Raw Water Pure Ice FIFTH and MAIN PHONE 80 Doug. Moore: "I say, old man, did Paul Revere ride along this road?" Farmer Bob Bailey: "I've been in this 'ere field since six o'elock andl ain't seen l'llIll.,, An also-ran Is Martha Jean. She's never heard Of Listerine. Solicitor: t'For the last time I ask you for that S12.50." Dead Beat: "Thank heaven, that's over with? Bliss Miller: "Name three k'inds of clauses." Bob MCNabney: "Noun, adverbial, and Santa." 3 1 : Mr. Pflasterer: CSenior play rehear- sal? "Now all of you go straight homef' Wanda Albright: "I ean't." Mr. Pflasterer: "VVhy'?" NVanda: "Cause I have to turn a cor- ner." YOU SUIT US! We Hope We Can Always "SUIT" YOU Clothes that are Right Prices that are Righter URBER FINE TAILORING fOver McCrory'sl TTTQTTYT 148 Herff -Jones Co. Class Pins Rings and Club Pins Commencement Announcements 0fj7cia! Jewelers and Stationers to the Class of 1931 INDIANAPOLIS AL TVTYTTVT AALAAAAALLALAAAAAAAAAALAALL v CUMPLIME NTS OF Central Indiana Gas Co. Miss Nagle: "Give the Latin verb 1Il8Ztllil1Q to skate." James Hurst: "Skate, slippcre, fzilli, blll1t1JlllS.,, Miss Nagle: "Full, failere, flunki, snspendusf, Unee an Seutelnnun didn't go to il banquet heeuuse he didntt know what "gratis', on the invitation next day he was found an open dictionary. the word meant. The dead before Baffle stories. walking down the street of money :ind Wanting to stopped 'in front of a store. she go in and buy a dress? A woman with plenty buy 21 dress VVhy didn't Because it was il fish aqnariinn. A young' man entered a restaurant and on the counter he saw a great chocolate eake with whipped ereznn icing. Ile had enough IHOIICY. XVhy didn't he get tl pieee of Cake? Be- eause he didntt like chocolate cake. These are so unfunny! A4AA4AAAAAAAA4AAA4A4A.A.4444AAA4 AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA BROWN'S Hot Five-Cent Sandwiches FRl'l'l'S, CANDIES, SOFT DRINKS AND SCIIOOL SLPPLIIZS Across the Lincoln Street lflntrzinee Ser' You In The Mirror vvvvvv vvvvvvvvvv vvvvvvvvvvv VVV AAAAA LAAAILAA PAY CASI-I AND PAY LESS AT i?7iANDERSON'S POPULAR SHOPPING CENTER NY it ANNWR Wmti E 55 DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE AT LOWER PRICES Sgw Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded 150 4LLAAL AAA Books CQ. Magazines Nw-RTH SIDE SQUARE Pencils Pens Clothing, Furnishings Games Shoes, and Ladies' Sporting Goods Ready-To-Wear Anderson News ANDERSON, IND. Company ' vvvvvvv Jenn: "You're no collar ad? .loe C'ee Club: "And what do you Cris: "NVell you're no Fisher Body :ul yourself, darling." Have you heard about the Scotch- llltlH who wanted to give his girl a rushffso he took her htllllii on the sub- way. 'tVVhy is u kiss like the three g'rz1c'es." "It's faith to El girl: hope to Zl young woman and charity to an old maid." sing, young main? Tenor? Shortstop'?', Klux Liptrup: "Sl1ortstop?" .loe Clee Club: "Yes, between second and third busef, Mr. Cook: "XVill you boys please stop CXl'iltlI1glllg notes in the buck ol' the I'O0lll?H Student: TilCll1 nin't notes. rI1ilCHl,S dollar bills. NVe're shooting c1'aps.,' Mr. Cook: "Oh pardon ine." ifauhzan ,s' HARDWARE ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES : : PAINTS Anderson 7th SL Meridian 77? VVVVVVVVVVV Q' V777 'VVVV 151 Lack of appreciation is the lmnnei' of fools. I C Ralph C.: "I suppose you think Pm 21 perfect idiotf, Jean P.: HOII, dear no, we,re none of us porfectf' As low as S1150 Delivered Z 2 I N Helen C.: "VVould you have loved me CO. had I been poor?" .Iakc C.: "Yes, but I would have kept you in ignorance of the fact." LLLAAAALAALLLAAALA EXCLUSIVE AGENTS Thg Shgg Slorg F03 1123 Meridian St. Elizabeth Arden We Cater Toilet Goods to the needs of Imported and Domestic Per- School Students fumes and Bath Luxuries STYLES ALNVAYS IN ADVANCE FOR THIS GIRLS REED DRUG CG. E- TIIIi SNAI'I'IIiST ITI'-'I'o-DATE 0,,,,OS,,,,E THE POST OFFICE LINE I'N 'rowx FOR 'PHE BoYs Prescription Specialisfs Get in the habit of watching our Window PREPARE FOR BUSINESS STENOGRAPHEIIS ...... SECIIETARIES BOOKKEEIIERS ....... ACCOUNTANTS DICTAPHONE AND COMP'l'0ME'I'IiR 0I'ER.-XTURS EFFICIENTL Y TRAINED Modern Business College 131234 Meridian SI. Phono 98 Anderson, Ind. 152 Insulted Maiden: "Oh, sir, eateh that man! He tried to kiss me." Genial Passerby: '6That's all right. Thereill be another one along in a niinutef, A Voice: "Mary Ellen, what are you doing out there?" MaryEllen: l"n1 looking at the moon." Voice: XVel1, tell the moon to go home, and come in off that porch." They sat looking at her engagement ring. "Did your friends admire it?" Dan tenderly inquired. "They did more than that," Marcella replied. "Three of them recognized it." NVith each new style a girl's sure to agree, She'll gladly wear it: When fashion says her skirts must show the knee, She'1l grin and bare it. COMPLIMENTS OF THE Acme Cleaners and Dyers Bevily and Hilbolt 6 East Tenth Street Phone 345 44 444444 NOT HOW CHEAP BUT HOW GOOD and as Cheap as Possible C. R. Reeves PHOTOGRAPHS 420-422 Citizens Bank B'ld,g RYAN MUTUAL MOTOR CO. Chrisler Sales and Service Corner 7th and Jackson Phone 1704 Anderson, Ind. 4 PHOTOGRAPHS BY Goodlander Sisters ARE "just a Little Different" 201 ANDERSON BANK BUILDING 153 VV wp COMMERCIAL SERVICE COMPANY I ., A MODERN PRINTING ESTABLISH- MENT SKILLFULLY MANNED. A COMPLETE SERVICE IN -- LAYOUT - ART - ENGRAVINGP COPY ' TYPOGRAPHY - PRINTING AND BIND- ING - ALL WITHIN OUR' OWN PLANT NOT "CHEAP" PRINTERS BUT ECONOMICAL O0 FIFTH AND CHESTNUT STREETS ANDERSON INDIANA X fl 07' jk. . COS? MPANY BUILDING VVVv ROYAL STAR OATS-COFFEEfCANNED GOODS Remember the Brand I A Y I Home of Unusual Foods ROYAL STAR SOLD EVERYVVHERE Anderson, Ind. KL CO, Marion, Ind. 154 at A H'z0"5H-v AWWDAZ-lluf 'DR,2wED.9y ,Jl',Q5.flEZ77oN i Q1 Jrcher-5 9 Q 3 Q 1. 1. av f Eg D26-xv bfsffiv B Kg QL as Q: Pam-. . Y 9 - A N ' Q ,E ffwzofzsu ,,,. 25, 1 ' A , y , gi ' , 1 youre 'very frujf xml, Mfffjj J 1 A-Al ffff Mdflf ff? X 1' mums PHRJZJNG , XX X I ws L AN X. . 4014 STLU E' , l Iffffmziz - 4 I L- kk g V7 5 ff E5 - .W , gf! A ,C V AVIAJANSY J jf, ,DL ua: OM V 'xfq-nm . ,V-iii , MAA155 jf i ,.,, ,,,! I - x ' ff KKJ ,M --N F5 fv x ig TMA J .I ,my , if NAutobiograpljies X Y . . . . K K, - . . A I, Z ? :mi Q' : O my Ek . , Ax , AQ ' -J f 3- h ff :XX K J . XIRR XJ. I J ' 'Y' n 2 at fx i" V X ' 1 Aly.- A Q H . I X v 5 5 ' ? 'LM YN N . 5 2 ' V J 9 ga BV ,J X Aw 1 J I fx.. ' ,f X fag' I I ' wh JI wg M vy 6-L f , . Om' ' r O, J q 55 is"" f W .- ' ' f '3 1 1 1,7 - . , f ,V , NL ,Y-,,fgff1y,,. xi I. , .,-1 Q I my Autobiog phies, 9 fii? wwfw ! W 1 x..- . f v 3 X S QU mx W ij ,.fM 5f ' .D 57 ' ' 124 my s 'XJ . ,X xx x v 1 c Xi' X 3 Sm 'S - s' -, F55 SX ' 1--1 1 x VX, x X Kw 157 '- Q gk ? g, ff 5 17 ff, K--I 2 M4 , ' f ff . A YWCA . V Q y-s 1 'mga Y- X I 1 NN xx 'L - L ax YVVJ 1' K! q N Autob ographles .Q - WE ij I fXl,rq,3r If T X F I Wf A 0 f 1. V M X ' QW J 'VD ' 5 J ' 1 CWM o' 5 X 1 I U1 'J N X . ku 97 I' i .. . ,X r. X- 'x i by W , MM, QW Y f . 5 , f wx 2 ff f W - , Autobiograph es www O QS Lf I WWW WW Cn f a"' in ' ffjns. QQ ' xg q QD fs' K f Y 1 Q? NS 1 fix .' ,lf 12 LL, . :xx rx fl E QR 159 l E 'Nr x4 ,A xxfb 1? qw, 574,99 J., fx ,., j L. A f I wx J' if Mpywj X2 J XJ ff M! If If ,I f Lv! V4 I N37 f f LL f fw fff q K ff? f ' Nz x 1' .AJ ' 1 .f "xl W N ,Z JM, , Autobi graphics If ,F C A bf 1 K x Q I r FX 'v V f www f X X W ' ff f f JM NT!! 3 !, ' , ! vw! ,5 ,, A . 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Suggestions in the Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:

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


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


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


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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