Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 176


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1932 volume:

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X ,QTMXQ AndQr'J F1 D-Hgh chcnl gli X wmv r-.ron rm :unc 4 'Q ,u d' 0 QCS W M,M!fff1L M TH 'TWW TTT WET ix T T 5 IIITH TT ljl,,,, W .xx mir44nmmmmnmnmnn-.muuunlnnmmumllmlmmmlmmmu The clan of NineTeen Lldhdred and 'T'hir'Tq-Two green The membem of The Ahderzfoh .ferzior I-Tigh .ICHGDI and pre.rerTTJ Thi.r Annual, Their record :of The fchanl acTiviTieJ during The pa.rT' dear af well aJ The hiJTorcl of The gradoaTihg clan during iTJ four qczarf jourheq Through The AhderJoh high Jchaol., We dedicaTe ThiJ bank TO Alva illiaggf , whom CHOFOCTQF and idealJ reflect Jo TaiThTullq The high Tape of JDOFTJITHGD- .whip which our JTudehT Dodd wiJhe.r To aTTaih. l"in.fTaggJ haf Jerved our Jchcol effecTiveIq boTh ai Teacher and baJTxeTball coach for TifTeen qeam., and we congraTuIaTe him upon hu promoTioh To The head of Andemon Citq Jchcml AThIeTicJ. EIWQQQ 5 - .,, ' , i4 b 1 1 Lk! V,' TBP M - s 1 u U Mr. Staggs ,,, WY, l fi----i-fm F vm, , + """Iw' ,M fb -... , Q. 5 E Hi l. 2 ' LM " Q. ,. 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Grace V ,z HorTcis8'l'lin. ,Q ' W V- ,. nw. 4' Wg EI M Am b "YH, QUDIHTHL-IHU J" ,' I 1 u AUEWITFGTIOD zfchaol BACEVENQJ aAiHIfzHcJ C M361 -f ,gw ,. W 1? ' M M.: QM x lil-X Q 3 " J' R 1 M 1 - X f QW M om 49 '-1" AIDINIIIHIIHIIIIAITINDITI I E V Amuuuull i: ' A SJ-Cl'7GDf DOOPG 2 Q 95 ,, JUparYnTandanT 2 ........ ' N X X if!932"l 4-H' Mr. Day Mr. Myers Mrs, Earley Without the guiding influence of Mr. Day as the President of the school board, we would be at a loss. His co-operation with us in solving our problems has been highly commendable. Mr. Myers has capably attended to his share of work as concerns the School Board. The end of another year finds him still the friend of the student body, anxious to help us solve the problems with which we must cope. Mrs. Earley is a newcomer to the School Board. When a vacancy was left we were fortunate that she was chosen to aid in directing the destiny of our school. To most of us he is only a name. Now and then we cat-ch a side-wise glimpse of him, so to speak, through some casual remark of our teachers or parents. Yet we sense, nevertheless, his wise and forceful personality behind many of our daily activities. And to those of us who have come in personal contact with him, he is a kindly and splendid person. Mr. Denny Page 9 Mr, Thalmzui Mr. Thalmanl Whatavariety of days his penetrating l'Attention,pleasel', has ushered in during these past nine months-Happy days, dreary daysgdays when the sun poured down yellow and inviting outside the winclowsg anxious Clays when everything went unaccountably wrongg and through them all the feeling of the highly efficient man behind that familiar voice, like a strong continuous thread running in and out though the pattern of our school existence. So here in the pages of this most flippant of year books we pause a bit, Mr. Thalman, to offer our very genuine appreciation of the problems you have faced and surmounted to our advantage, and our appreciation also for your abiding interest in us all, good and bad, troublesome and otherwise. Page 10 www Page 11 wif At Your Service Have you lost your algebra or want your program changed ? No matter what it is uthe office" can help you. How many of our tribulations have ceased to be once they were placed in Mrs. I-IoH7man's sympathet- ic hands. And that basketball ticket that you want- ed. Who saved it for you? Miss Whelchel, of course What is the capitol of Afghanistan? Where can I find something on prohibition? Who was Secretary of State under Wilson? Ques- tions like these are answered satisfactorily in the library with Mrs. Scott's obliging assist' ance. Contained Herein: Advice Toward If you speak what might, with due process of imagination, be called English, but "ain't,', "they was," and "she don't," insist upon with- holding your name from the tabloids and keep you on the bottom-most rung of success's ladder, sign English on your program card and join a class in room 113. If you don't remember, or perhaps, never knew, who said 'iEt tu Brute,, then follow the exact directions as prescribed above. Social butterflies may cause the spark of envy to grow more bright in your breast, the "parlor Page 12 Gaining Social Prominence kittenl' with his "gift of gabv places you in narrow straits of embarrassment by his endless recitations of poetry which you probably never heard ofg never-- theless, "clon't give up the shipf' a golden opportu- nity awaits you. Why be a Mud Turtle? A course in English under one of our competent instructors will raise you to lofty heights of social success. Our teachers instruct you in such a way that you become very versed in the art of talking. They ac- quaint you with all the facts overlying ancl under- lying the proper usage of our native tongue. They instruct you in every phase, V even to placing the comma. fAccord- ing to C. H. B., Sec. 9, and due apol- ogies to Mr. McClurel. Imagine your embarrassment if you should misuse your own tonguel Visualize your ab- solute comfort in knowing that each sentence you speak is absolutely cor- rect. Can you sacrifice all success, and possibly prominence, by neglecting this one minute subject? We guarantee absolute success with every four-year course, so stand by until next semester, then grab a pro- gram card and seal your destiny. f,'VX..- Page 13 'fv" 4,4-ff -.,w1,ffAfZ,f" M 1' ewwg-Q,.f I Aw Mtn. ff ' f , r 5' The Dates That Satisfy The trials of one poor history student strug- gling to remember when Ceasar did what he shouldnft or clidn't do what he should would fill volumes as readable as any of Mr. Algers. There's good in everything, including history and spinach. So, since you iust must talce it to receive the crown for all your other noble efforts, just close your eyes and choose any history course dating from the day of King Tut,s funeral to the 'grepressionn ,... ,,,,,, W e promise, it's very interesting. Page 14 Are You A Linguist? Each course offered by the Foreign Language De- partment has its own peculiar advantages which we list for the edification of the young and ignorant. French will help you to acquire nonchalance toward such tricky phases as "horsd'ouvre" and "faux pas". Spanish will heighten your delight in your favorite Western story magazine by making hitherto obscure words as clear as day. While if Latin is your choice you need no longer shy nervously at such expressions as "habeas corpusn or Usartorialf' Page 15 hYV'lsJ..l...u, 1 I .fl ffm Mr. Einstein's Pals Two years of math! How bravely each succeeding band of hopeful neophytes purchase their first algebra texts! With what pathetic eagerness they scan the pages often marked by the penciled agonies of a former user! But once started those who possess an innate affection for fig- ures and formulas find a sporting satisfaction in stalking the elusive "X" to its lair. A "yn becomes not only the first letter in "yodel," but a symbol of the unknown. So, wise in the ways of equations, linear and otherwise, they progress into geometry. Here they are confronted by a fresh set of tribulations, and brains limbered among equations grow lean and muscular with repeated leaping from angle to angle. For those who have grown enam- oured of figures there still await advanced courses in both algebra and geometryg all under able instructors. Page 16 If nuff!! Genius On The Halfshell Should you pause outside room eleven any period in the day you would probably conclude that nothing short ' ' ' d . C rf of war was raging behind the discreetly shut oors e tainly the clattering which would assail your ears resem- bles I'1Otl'1i1'1g SO I'l'1L1Cl'1 3.5 muffled rifle fire. ROOITI ClCV61'1, ' ' h cl r the however, contains not one marine. For ere, un e eneralship of Miss Brown and Mrs. Railsbaclc, students S learn typing to the tune of the clatter you just remarked. ' h f' ' l iants of Would you snatch a glimpse of t e inancia g tomorrow? To be sure they are still in the shell, but who knows that a second Rockefeller does not labor daily in Mrs. Logan's Business Administration classes? And des- pite typewriters the ancient art of penmanship thrives under Miss Arbogast. Page 17 Q . a ,yffetacw s s p M f yea may .......,,,,.-. ,,.. lv LIZ Jayiaai Page 18 Radium To Radishes From Galilio to Einstein it has been science and so, fol- lowing the trend of modern times we too, have a science depart- ment. And why not? It gives ample op- portunity fovt the development of any "Edisonian" complex- es and introduces our intelligent student body to the secrets of the unknown. Hence, we have sufficient tlrust-wor- thy alibis for any strange happenings within the walls of our "alma mater." The blame for those queer noises that are so slight as to their jar may be placed at the door of the Physics lab where some ener- getic person has merely bursted an atom into pieces that better suit his requirements. If the sweet spring breezes waft a disagreeable odor into the open windows of your study hall room don't be alarmed, it may only be the fault of some Chemistry student who has mixed something with some- thing else that didn,t agree with it, or something. Those people climbing your favorite shade tree or politely taking your specimens of spring How- ers, are only botany students so don,t be alarmed. Merely hold your temper and wait until the day shall come when you begin to win your credit in science and then: create all the unplea sant odors you pleaseg make all the "booming" rackets you care to but when it comes to Botany, uplease keep off the grassf, Be safe by never criticising science students for queer or unnecessary act- ions. It may be the beginning of some revelation equal to gravitation or as deep as relativity and space. ' 4 Attention, Girls! Gentlemen may prefer blondes, but any brunette who is on sufficiently intimate terms with her skillets and pancake turners has almost an even break. So enroll without delay in one of Mrs. Sayer's cooking classes. Vitamines will be your friends and you will be a match for any blonde alive! Then, if you wish to add to your practical charms, let Mrs. Leachman initiate you into the intricacies of budgets and babies. But if you desire to go even further, Mrs. Oakes will be delighted to teach you the fme points of dress-making and millinery. You may even become one of those fortunate beings who can fashion a charming hat from a scrap of black felt and an equally charming frock from a length of left-over cheese cloth. .A V Cwwtfv' 1 Page 19 Our Grimy Gallants While their fellow-students are struggling vainly with irregular verbs the boys of the vocational department are busily engaged with lathes or drafting pens. You see them now and then---stalwart Co-ops in black and orange jackets---capable individuals standing guard over blue prints set out to sun on the west side of the building---but should you de- sire to seek them in their native haunts repair to the "gym," Wood shavings will crunch under your feet as you step into the wood shop. An indescrib- able smell of wood and fresh paint will assail your nostrils. Here, under the watchful eye of Mr. Gordon Julius, any number of useful and ornamental articles are made. On the vocational bill of fare, however, there are other subjects, namelyzdrafting, pat- tern making, vocational arithmetic, shop, and auto-mechanics. Page 20 Page 21 'Tent-shun ! "Now class, grasp the right ankle with the left hand and the left ankle with the right hand. Ready? Begin! One, two, three! One, two, threeli' Immediately a long line of willing figures clutch desperately at their res- pective ankles. For the students of the physical train- ing department know their setting up exercises as well as they know their muliplication tables. 'tGym,' classes are not all setting up exercises, however. There are spirited hasktball games in which contending teams engage in miniature tourneys while their classmates cheer wildly from the sidelines. Consequently, though our physical training depart- ment is overcrowded, it gives students an opportunity for healhful supervised exercise, at the same time in- stilling a genuine understanding of active sports. Page 22 1... KMWLZWQ MQ 'fc' 'fi' Euterpe's Children Surely that ancient goddess casts, now and then, an indulgent glance upon the Annex and upon Mrs. Daly and Mr. Rencenberger. For here, as nowhere else in school, are students sincerely interested in what they are doing. Yours For Perspective Welcome to the attic! Don't be frightened, children, for there aren't any mice or antiques there fwe hopej but merely some energetic artists. To watch i 1 R H"'?-Sci-1 wks Page 23 the members of the Art Department worlc would convince one of their genius. ' X! - F -:xl-'l ' gli. ,I N , .ij ,- -wr 3. tw'-, A ff' x., . '1V1QX,v--x", ,xJ - . . 'Z'-'gi' ' 5, 'H 7, ' fl.. 1-V -lygf' ,ju , .. af . . V V., , ,A p..,,,.:n ,Vw , - ,V , --gif f ':' rf,l,V7 . . 'kiilawfaff t- 'u I 'fr 1 :rf I. ', ,ij-Nr., -- '-231.3-1" , f- X L-"H 'x X-V , V' ' ,J rI.kfj'ff -' 4,11 V..,, , . .-,J . 31V ' .- v5V.Nr'f- ff d,,I7,1.-:,vf5' j-:gi V.. .E 1' ' r -- 1ik21ff"if:i If "f'f'5511"f' 'W 'Www V X, amy " 1 ,D-ff VPN- -fi, 1 fi 1 v .. .r--ff vs - riff- " -'ap' '7, rj?- W- -,5jgg5,g1x,,,1 Eg,k5.f,,:,?t,. il ,. ,, 'tr.?kf J P 0. . ,,,V,,, A -nj. ,- H. QA , ff , . , - ' ri""Tg1?' V WL Vi, ,L,i,g11 !Vi I X -f g 1 -f---H, wh . VU" My --1-V ?gVL V ,- . ,T- - V H ' Y -, IV, lk :' 4 J" !5.l1'fH ,f ' V ff", ,f i f '. 1 iw .V pu 2 , gm jqElU4Qq lL3 IL B lb TOPJV , J Q ,Mm lm' JU" ,f 2 X J ' "L , XVFZZJHVDQD iii!-Q,?2f'l I if-mi I L X 43 IX ' I . Ni N 5, 5 u 'R 'Mil P, A ,,J1L,' Nb gii'lff'?M,.,.' P i ' , 11.45 Jaw r 1 1 wr f. , 'xxx Q .4! rfrwrx gr L AQXL ,fil -- X X +'ff f g, , ' Wflgig- .J f F XL Ta ik Xin' , lg: f Xbfs, W M' H f,'f'fQg-1.2 W f lf 125 ' 'T' wwwQQLMUW I , P f I 7 Sim L 'VI I1 12 Ill: V: 1. I , :Z 'GE' , A iff Q ' j 3 -yi U mm-mm-Bm M 'ig -.V Q :gm W ' -V' ix If 3 K :MI r E: ' 'r m-MIX M .V lx ff- ? . ,. mu 1' ,V wx .N Ji ,X it 'xx - - - maui 1 I xl!! ' I w , n L? '? NUM XG pl '11, -1 A ' i fl wma Lk-mit The Pilots Appreciation, according to the reverend Webster, comprises "the just valuation or proper recognition of worth or merit." Now there are an infinite number of ways to show appreciation. You may present the person or persons appreciated with a medal or medals. If the person happens to be your mother you can proper- ly express yourself by a large and resounding kiss in the neighborhood of her left ear. Unfortunately in the present Circumstances neither of these alternatives are particularly appropriate. Medals, we have always felt, are a peculiarly unorigin-- al method of expression and we are convinced that the osculatory salutations of some two hundred and fifty persons, no matter how sincere, would grow monoto- nous. Consequently we are reduced to mere words. Words, how pale they seem when we recall Miss Day's hectic evening sessions with the esquimo pie and chew- ing gum brigade, or Mr. Bonge's clear-headed aid during class meetings! Nev- ertheless, since we can offer nothing more tangible, we present this typographic- al laurel wreath for their respective brows. We wish them to know that we, as a class, are deeply and sincerely appreciative of the time and effort expended on 'our often apparently unconscious selves and so finally, since the simple word is often the most expressive, Miss Day and Mr. Bonge, accept our heart-felt thanks! Page 25 APPLEGATE, HARRY--"Ro-Ro-Rollin' Along" -Co-op Club. ALYEY, EMERSON-"Goofus,'-Yell Leader 2, 43 Operetta 3, 43 Roosters' Club -lg Student Council, ARMSTRONG, MAl5ELf"0n the Sunny Side of the Street"--Girl Reserves 1, 2, 33 History Club 3. ASHBY, VIRGIL-K"l'he1'e's a Blue Note In My Love Song"-Rand 1, 33 Orchestra 2, 35 Sci ence-Math Club 3. AYERY, MARY LOUISE-f"Oh XVhat a Pal Was Nlary"fChorul Club 3, 4, Girl Reserves lg History Club 43 Operetta 3, el. BAKER, HAROLD--''Stardust'-Science-Math Club 4. ACHOR, HUBERT-"It All Depends On Youn Band 1, 2, Advisory Basketball 35 Hi-Y 4. A,Bli0'l'T, NORMA- "My Desire"- Commerf cial Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Operetta 33 Senate Et: Choral Club 4. ALFORIJ, XYANDA JUANI'l'AA"You'vc Got Me In Between the Devil and the Deep Blue Sea"-Not graduating. ADAMS, IIARRIE'l"l'E--"It's The Girl"-Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Honorary Society 3, 4, Modern,Language Club 2g Commercial Club 33 Annual Stall' 45 Student Council 1. age 26 BRADSHAXV, PEARL--' Compton, California lg Club 4. BOY D, JUANITA- 33 Commercial Club 'At Your Command" Band 1, Commercial "J uanita"-Girl Reserves 3. BOXVMAN, YYOODROXV-"Plenty ol' Sun- shine." BLOXVERS, HARRY Long, Long, XVay," -"A Smile XVill G0 A BAUGHMAN, BERTHA-"Birmingham Ber- than-Modern Language Club 1, 3. BEARD, ROBERT- "Old Man Sunshine"- Co-op. BARRON,MILFORD-"YVh0 Am I ?"-C0-up. BARBER, ROSEMARY---"So Swcci"iGirl Re- serves 1, 2, 4, Modern Language Club 15 Op- evettu 2, 3, 43 Boosters' Club 1, 2. BARBER, FRIISDA L.-"Flapperette"-Latin Club 1, 2. BAKER, JAIXIIES--"I XVonder How I Look XVhen Pm Asleep,'iHi-Y 33 Debate Team 45 Advis- ory Basketball 3. Pugv 27 BRATTAIN, MAXINEf"VVho's Sorry Now?" -Girl Reserves 1, 25 Home Economics Club 1, 25 Mode-rn Language Club 13 Science Club 4, Commercial Club 4. BRIDENTHAL, PALMA - "'I'elltal0" f Home Economics Club lg Operetta 3. CARMAN, MACK --"Time On My Haudsu- Science-Math Club 4. CABMAN, GEOBGIA-"Ge-orgia"4Latin Club 3, 4. CARROLL, TOMMIE LEE-"NVhy Dance?" CALL, NELL--"Girl F1'i6lli1,,fDT1llTlfitiC Club 1, 2, Boosters' Club 1, 45 Operetta 1, 2. BRIGHT, DOROTHICA-"Smiling Irish Eyes" Girl Reserves 1, 2, IZ, ,lg Modern Lunguagzc- Club 2, Boosters' Club 33 Studs-ut Council 15 Class Play 4. BYRUM, REX-"Love For Sulcf, IRRENDEL, XVINIFRIED--"Me and My Shadowv Girl Reserves 1, 25 History Club 25 Modern Language Club 13 Scieiicvllaih Club Zi. DYER,CARI.--"Doodl0-def--Do"--Modern Lang uage Club 2, 3. Pa Liu 28 CONNER, MARY iiLIZABE'l'lI-"Sweet Mario" -"flUlZlllIl'l'l'lIll Club 2, 3, 4. COUIQMAN, RU'l'lI-HAS Long As You'rlr 'l'li0r0"-Gi1'1 Be-sc-rvvs 1, 2, 3, -lg Commercial Club 1, 2. 3, 4. COLLINGS, VIRGINIA --'iSwv0t Sonu-one"- Ilislfzry Club 3, 45 Modern lillllgllklgl' Club 4. COOK, Il0l3ZiIZ'l'-- -"HHS A Ladies' Manvw Hi-Y 1, 23 Boosters' Club 'lg Mode-rn Language Cluh -1. COCHIFA, MAIITHA V- "S1ill XV1itL'rs" 4 Ol'- chestra 1, 2g Latin Club -ig History Club 43 X-Hay Stull' 35 Annual Stull' 4. COOK, JAMES- --i'XVllu111h0 1" CLARK, RALPH-"'I'l1v Alpine Milk Man." CLEM, DONALIJ-"Cl1ances Are"-Football 2 3 , . CAIILHY, JOSEPHINE-"Come Josephine I11 My Flying Machinvf' . CLEVELAND, DOROTHY JANE--"Music In My Fingcrs,'gStudcnt Council 13 History Club 3, 45 Honorary Society 3, 45 Science-Math Club 1, 4, Senate 1, 23 Choral Club 3, 45 Op- eretta 3. Page 29 X X. ..1 2 CRONK, TALFORD4''Blow--F1'esl1111a11 Basket- man Basketball 1, 23 Advisory Basketball 1, 23 Tennis Team 25 Golf Team 2, Truck Team ll, 4. CREVISTON, MARY-"So Lollg M2ll'y',-Sffllate 25 Art Club 2. IJEATON, JOHN-"XVo0den Soldier and the China Ililllnf-COI1llll8l'Cliil Club 4, Annual Statl' 4. DAVIS, DIANA-"Dina"-Girl Bescrvse 1, 2, Operciia 2. DICK, JOHN XV.-"Louisei'-Baud 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, COIIIIIIBFCIHI Club 43 Sci- ence Club 4, History Club 35 Senate 2, 35 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. DAVIS, JENNIE ELLEN-"Sweet Jenr1icLee" -Couuncrcial Club 3, 4. Page 30 CEBL, HELEN-E'Nu Foolinw'-Muncie High 1, 23 Girl ll:-serves 3. t2O'l"l'INGHAM, GEORGIAA"Smilin' Thru' " Girl Reserves 1, 2, Ari Club 2. COX, BIATILDA RIARGAIHEI'-g'I.i1eky Little IDOVIl,,1COlIllll8l'lZlilI Club 2, 3, 4. COBXVIN, RUBliNAJ'l'Iow You Gonuo Keep 'vm Down On The Farinf' i if 4' 1 A DODGE, HARRY L.-"Harmonica Harry"- Connnercial Club 3, 43 History Club 3, 43 X-Ray Stall' 4. DUDDERAR, JOHN---f"Let'5 Talk About My Sweetie Nowt'-Freshman Basketball 1, 2' Advisory Basketball 23 Tennis Team 2, 33 DUNHAM, ROllI5R'I'--"lh'c-am A Little l1l'02illl of Mef' DELAPLANE, GEORGE-"I Idolize My Babyts Eyes"-Student Council 13 Senate 1, 23 Mod- ern Language Club 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y 1, 23 Advis- ory Basketball 13 Science Club 33 History Club 33 Annual Stall' 4. ESTES, XVILLIABI-"Along Came Bill"-Com- inercial Club 33 Not gzraduating. IELMORE, lllARGUERITE-"You're Just A IJ1'C3Il1,,+-COIIIIII9I'Cliil Club 33 History Club 33 Girl Reserves 3. EADS, ELIZABETH-"Here Comes Elizabethf, FARMER, ALBERT A. -"My Future Just Passedn-Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g Science Club 43 Operetta 1, 2, 3. FARRER, IONE B.-"Pardon Me, Pretty Babyv-Commercial Club 3, 4, Science Club 23 Student Council 13 Girl Reserves 1, 3g Or- chestra 1. , FEATHERSTON, ROBERT M.-"Melody Mann -Student Council 1g Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Op- eretta 1, 2, 3, 43 Science Club 43 History Club 4. Page 31 FRYE, CAROL-uShe's a New Kind of Old Fashioned Girl"-Girl Reserves 33 History Club 3, 45 Honorary Society 3, 4. FIPPEN, NORMAf"No, Nu, Nora." FULLER, COHNELIUS-"Togetl1cr.,' C0-Op. GARTIN, JOHN-"XVhen the Roll Is Called Cp Yonder I'll Be ..... . ...... 'Ingljand 1, 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 25 Science-Math Club 4. CALBRAITH, XVILLIAM P.-"Oh Frenchie." GARRISON, LORE'l"l'A4"Be11d Down, Sister" A-Commercial Club 3, 4. FIEATHERSTOX, XVAL'l'Ell4"Just You, Just Mv"iCo-op. FINNEY, HERliER'l'!"Now,s the Time To Full In Love"-Football 23 Advisory Basket- ball 3. FHAZE, MARTHA-"I.i11le Girlv-Girl R6- sorves 1, 2, 3g Modern Language Club 2, 35 History Club 3, 45 Studrnt Council 1. FISHER, RALPH-"Somebody Loves Y0u"A Not graduating. Page 32 GELLING, GRETAd"If I Had A Girl Like You',i0peretta 3, 43 Class Play 4. GLAZE, EUGENE-"Sonny Boy? GOACHER, DON-"Concentratin, 3'-Senate 1, 2g Band 1, 25 Freshman Basketball 13 Advis- ory Basketball 1, 23 Football 3, 43 Track Team 1, 2, 3, 4. GOBLE, "CHET"-"Lonely Troubadourn--Yell Leader 1, Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 2, 3g Art Club 29 Choral Club 3, 4. fy, Pa ge 33 GORDON, JOE-"Little Joe"iLatin Club 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 4. GOEHRING, JOHN4"XVhen Johnny Comes Marching Home Again"-Advisory Basketball 2 3 , . GORDON, NORMAN-"0h! That Kiss-Advis- ory Basketball 1, 25 Football 1, 43 Swimming 4. GRANT, RAYMOND-"I Don't Need Glasses" -Football 2, 3, Track 2, 3. GRIFFITH, MARY ADELAIIJE-"Mary Is A Great Old Name"-Secretary of Class 1. GRAY, LOIS ALETHA-"Dreamy Mel0dy"- Commercial Club 3, 4. '22"lf2,n:'53:'?a ,362 . 1 HANES, MAllGUERI'l'E--"XYl1ispf-1'ing',-Girl Rose-1've'5 1, 25 Science' Club 25 Art Club 25 Comnicrcial Club 4' HARRIS, IELEANOR-"Sweetheart of Sigma Chi"-Boosters' Club 45 Rochester High 1, 2. HARMHSON, EMBlE'l"l'E-"'l'ruly',-Con1111c1'- cial Club 1, 2, 3, 4. HARRELL, LEIBERT BAY4"Just One More Cllancev-Band 1, 25 Orchestra 2. GRAVES, ROSCOE-"My Idcaluflii-Y 45 Science Club 3, 45 Advisory Basketball 2, 3. HARMESON, NONDAS--"You're a Real Sweet- heartt'-Latin Club 3, 45 History Club 45 Hon- orary Society 3. 45 Student Council 15 Secre- tary of Class 3, 45 Class Play 4. Page HALL, JACK-"Nevcrtl1eless"-Hi-Y 25 Foot- ball 2, 45 Track 25 Advisory Basketball 1. HAMPTON, NEXVLIN--nl May Be Wrong"- .luuior Basketball Team 35 Intra-Mural Coach- ing Staff 3. HANCOCK, DAXVN-"Then Came the Dawn" -Hi-Y 25 Basketball 4. l-IANNA, DORTHA-"My One Ambition Is You"-Glu-c Club 1. 1 V i E A Q i I E i 34 HAUFF, ANNA KATHERINE-"Looking Thru' Rose Colored Glasses." HANVK, PRUDENCE-"Sweet Suef, HIDAY, CLARK-"Pm Sitting On Top of the NYo1'ld"-Advisory Basketball 13 Hi-Y 2, Boosters' Club 4. HILLIGOSS, JEANETTE-"By Jingo, Jean- ette"--Cozninerciul Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Page 35 HOOKER, BOB K.-You'Ve Got Me Guessinu' -Senate 2, 3, CUlTllIl0l'ClZll Club 3. HORTON, MARGARET-"YVl1at D0 I C3l'0?,,-- Girl Reserves 1, 45 Boosters' Club 43 X'Ray Staff' 4, Annual Staff 4. HOXVARD, XVILLIAM-"Reaching for the Moon." HUDSON, MAXINE-"Exactly Like You"- Commercial Club 15 Operetta 35 Girl Re- S BPYES HUGHES, Economic 2. EVALYNa"She's So Nice"-Home s Club 13 Commercial Club 2, 4g History Club 2, Girl Reserves 1. HUGH ety 3, Club Class EL, SALLY-"Honey"-Honorary Soci- 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Boosters' 45 Annual Staff 43 Vice-President 01' 1 HUTTON, GEORGE-"Bidin' My 'l'ime"4Bas- ketball 3, 4. HUMBERT, EDNA-"Aint She Sweet"-Co1n- mercial Club 3. IMEL, EVERETTE-"By Special P0l'l11iSSl0l1n JAMES, DAVID H. JR.-"They Call Hilu Jun- io1"'-Football 3, 45 X-RAY Staff ig Advisory Basketball 3, Operetta 2. HUBST, JAMES D.A"Lucky In Lovt-',-Hi-Y 1, 254 X:Ray Staff 45 Annual Staff 4, Vice- President of Class 23 Treasurer ol' Class 4, Debate Team 4, Advisory Basketball 1. 'icuii lC'f,G'fix!ft .,zIfCl?,ml?vAJ'lIIQElXE MARGARE'rf"1aaby imc"- i 1 'L 1" 'J ' cfmuiiefdiai Club 3. Not gl-aduming. Page HULL, MARTHA-"Dark Eyes',AGirl Reser- ves 1, 2, 3, 43 Modern Language Club 13 'Treasurer ol' Class 2, Operetta 2, 3, 43 Prom Committee 3, Vice-President of Class 3, X-Ray Stall' -ig Boosters' Club -1. HETTON, DELISERT-"At Your Command" -Football 3, 4, Basketball 3,-lg Freshman Basketball 1. HULL, RALPH LAUREL4"'l'he Peanut Yen- der"-Freslmian Basketball 1, Hi-Y 13 Ad- visory Basketball 1, 2, 3, Track Team 1. JERBAM, JACK-"Cheerful Little Earfuln- Hi-Y 43 Science-Math Club 4' 36 JOHNSON, VIRGINIAi"She's My XVeakness Now"-Opreretta 2, 3. Not graduating. JESSUP, CHARLES M., JR.-"Hard To Gelu Hi-Y 1, 25 Boosters' Club 1, 25 Science-Math Club 35 Golf Team 3, 45 X-Ray Stall' 35 His- tory Club 4. JONES, KEITH--"Casey Jones"-Hi-Y 45 Com- mercial Club 45 Advisory Basketball 1. JIESSUP, ILA ELIZABETH-"Lady Play Your Mandolinv-Commercial Club 4. M ,::, . 5 fis' - Q y Q ,QF ,give , T f ff , . .Ei J' vc' 1 ,Q v. 1' 1? . , i a ' its gm af M effwfr . . f' -f ',,,.1gEf:,.'-'. ' W .,--- , luu... ,. , . , l,.. . 2 - JOHNSON, ORVILLE-"Laughing At Life"- Muncie High 1, 25 Advisory Basketball 3, 45 History Club 35 Senate 35 Modern Language Club 3, 45 Debate Team 4. JONES, BERNICE-"Many Happy Returns of the Dayt'-Commercial Club 3, 45 Home lic- onomics Club 1. ICEEPERS. CHARLES M.--"Never Svvat a Fly' P-Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Advisory Basketball 1' KLETT, HOXVARDi"Take It From Me,'-Ad- visory Basketball 1, 25 Senate 15 Opcretta 2. 35 Student Council 1. IUCESLER, DON C.--"Shine Ou Harvest Moonl'-Student Council 15 Nature Study Club I5 Choral Club 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Operetta 35 History Club 3, 45 Modern Language Club 45 Annual Stall' 45 Class Play 4. KNUCKLES, LUCILLE--"Lucille'i-Colnnxcr- cial Club 45 Operetta 35 Chorus 2, 3, 4. Page 37 lm x K Y A u I. I y... ESSLER, ROBIEIYI'-"XYl1istle and Blow our Blues Away"-Freshman Basketball 1, dvisory asketball 1, Basketball Il, 4, Au- ual Staff 4, Class Treasurer 3. LEMON, BERNICE--'K Om- Love." ANTZ, IEDNA - "XVondering" - Commercial Club 3, 4. I.. gr LIPTRAP, MAX-"Say It With Music"4Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4g Dramatic Club lg Operetta 1, 2, 3, 43 President of Class 2, Commercial Club 2, 3, Latin Club 3, 4, History Club 35 Vice- President of Class 45 Class Play 4. OVE, .TACK-"Love ls Like Thatv-Not aduating. LOYYES, DORIS--':Smile, Darn You, Smile" -Girl Reserves 1, 2, Commercial Club 35 Op- eretta 3, 45 Mod:-rn Language Club 1, X-Ray Stall' 4. Page 38 KRIJEGEB, BERNARD--"'l'hat Little Boy of Mine? KILGORE, GUY-"Some of These Daysng Freshman Basketballg Hi-Y 2, Track Team 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4. fu .1 KRUGLER, MYBON-"Tie a Little String Around Your Finger." KRALL, MILDRIED-"Tell lNIe"-Cliorus 3, 4 Modern Language Club 2, 3, Girl Reserves 3 Operetta 33 Commercial Club 2, 3. a LAYTON, MARTHA-"Far From the Old Folks at Homef' LAXVSON, XVAYNFIf"YVl1istling Ill the Dark." '5 LAVIELLE, BERNARD!-"Barm:y Google'-St. 7 Nlary's 1, 2, 3. LOVE, lJOR0'l'HYi"Lovc', Your Magic Spell Is Everywhore"-Senate lg Commercial Club 1, 2, 4. Page 39 1 P LIPSCHITZ, GEORGE-"I Got Rythmf' LIVINGSTON, LULA f'You l2Lll'llllgH-C0lll- mercial Club 2, 4. LEHMAN, MARY P-U'l'H-f-"Let Mc Have My l3l'C'1lIl'1S,,?Sf'Il1ll9 -lg Hislory Club 43 Honorary Society 4. l,EFFINGXYEl.L, FRANCIS C.4"You Diclu't Have To T1-ll Ile"--Aclvisory Baskc-llmall 1. LEVI, OSCARH-"You're Simply lJulisl1"- Football 2, 35 Advisory Basketball 2, ll, 4, Se-nate 2. LANANE, 'l'. .l.-"fo XX'l1om IK May COllL'GI'll" -St Ma1'y's 1, 2, 3. MATTINGLY, AMELDA-"Annie Laurie"- Student Council 15 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 33 Modern Language Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MITCHELL, DELBERT-"How Long VVill Il Last?',-Student Council 1, Advisory Basket- ball 1g Central High, Detroit, Michigan, 2. MORRISON, EARL--"Can't XVe Talk It Over?" McCUNE, MAEDORIS-"Give Me Your Affect- ion, Honey,'-Commercial Club 2, 3, 45 Hon- orary Society 3, 43 History Club 45 Girl Re- serves 2, Modern Language Club 2. MYERS, HELEN-J'Them There Eyes"-Girl Reserves 1, 2. MASON, JULBERT KBUDJ-"Bidding My Buddy Goodbye"-Hi-Y 2g Basketball 3, 4. P1 LOSEY, FRANCES-"Everyihing That's Nice Belongs To You." MARTIN, HARRY-"If You Should Need Me' iScience-Math Club 45 Track 1. LAYTON, VERNAL-"XVrap Your Troubles In Dreams"--Science-Math Club 43 Advisory Bas- ketball 33 Tennis 3. MCLAUGHLIN, HARRIETT-"Sugar"-Lake wood, Ohio, 1, 2, 3. -vm. nge 40 MOSS, AGAITHA-"Meet Me Tonight In Dreamland,'AGirl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Commer- cial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetiu 3, 4. MORGAN, IIUSSEL-"Nothing To Dov-Hi-Y 1, 2g Advisory Basketball 1. MARTIN, DANEU1 Canit NVrite the XVords"-Ad- visory Basketball 1, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Debate Team 3, 4. MYERS, MABEL-"Just A Blue-Eyed Blondn -Commercial Club 4. MOORE, J0HN4"Just A WVearyiin','-Advis- ory asketball 1, Dramatic Club 1, Hi-Y 3, 45 Modern Language Club 3, 4g X-Ray Staff 4. MICHAEL, HELEN-"One of God's Childrenv iC0unnercial Club 3, 4, Pendleton High 1, 2. MARINE, BETTY-"YVho YVouldn't Be Jealous of You?"-Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Boosters' Club 4, Modern Language Club 2, Senate 1, X-Ray Stall' 45 Operetta 2, 35 Class Play 4, MAINES, DON-"How Come You Do Me Like You Do?',-Football 33 Hi-Y 2, Boosters' Club 43 Track 45 Commercial Club 4, Advisory Basketball 1. MAIN, MILDRED-"High and Lowi'-Latin Club Ii, -lg Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1. MCCORD, ROBERT L.-"Ninety-Nine Out of an Hundred',--Football 3, 4, Advisory Basketball 15 Science-Math Club 4, Hi-Y 4. Page 41 MENDENHALL, ISABELLEf"l'm Gonna Get You" Modern Language Club 1, 2, 35 Orches- tra 1, 2, Band 2, 3. MARTIN, FRED-"You Rascal Youl'-Track 3, 43 Advisory Baskvtball 1, 2, Boosters' Club 43 Annual Staff 4, Football 3. MULL, D. FREDERICK-"He's So Unusual"- Hi-Y 3, 4, Band 35 Latin Club Ii, -lg Shelby- ville High 1, Class Play 4. MILLS, DOROTHY I.'QHCOIIIICU6,,fC0lllllll:'1'- cial Club 3, 4. MANNING, ROllERT4"HoW thc- Time Can Fly"4Advisory Basketball 3. NICHOLSON, DAISY-"Have a Heart"-Girl Reserves 1, 4g Honorary Society 3, 4. MICHAELS, MABGABETTE KATHEP-INEi"I Found XVhat I NVanted In You"-Honorary Society 3, 4, History Club 3, 43 Latin Club 3: Girl Reserves Zig Commercial Club 4. MERRICK, FHANZ-"Fm Keepin' Colnpany. MARTIN, NVILBUR-"I lie:-p IIPlH9lllb0l'll1g,,-- Advisory Basketball 1, 2, 3. MONTGOMERY, RICHARD-"I Need L0vin'. Page 42 NOLAND, H1-ILEN--'tPretty Little Youv-Ov chestra 1, 2, NIGHBERT, JOHN4"Cracker Jack"-Hi-Y 2, Advisory Baskeiball 1. NAY, RICHARD-"Blues ln My l'l82lTl,,'HLIIl- tington, XYest Virginia, 1, 2, Senate 3. NICCUM, 'l'HlELMA-"Thr-rv's Danger In Your Eyes, Che1'ie,,-Colnmercial Club 1, 2, 3, 41 Glee Club 1, Operetta 1, Choral Club 4. NISELY, DALFOHD-"IPS All Over Nowug Co-op 3, 4. NOONEY, JESSII2-"School Day Blues"AGirl Reserves 1, 2, X-Ray Staff 1, 3, Latin Club 2, 3, Science-Math Club 4, Senate 2, 3, An- nual Staff 4, History Club 4. ODELL, PAUL'-"What About Mo?"-Advis- :try Basketball 1, 2. NOXVLIN, HAROLD-"I Don't Know XVhy"4 Modern Language Club 1, Senate 1. PAFtliIET'l', BOllEFn'l'+"Aint Misbe-havin' H- History Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Modern Lang- uage Club 2, 3. Page 43 ORISAUGH, GHIZTA 3 "Fm Yours" -- Modern Language Club 2. PERRY, CHARLOTTE-"Tell-Tale Eyes"fwArt Club 2, 3, Senate 1, 2, Student Council 1, History Club 2, 3, Annual Staff 4, Operetta 3, Dramatic Club 1, Commercial Club 1, 2, 3. POST, ELAINE-''Lovablc and Sweet",--Girl Iicserves 1, 2, 4, Modern Language Club 1, 2, J, 4, Baud 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Opt-rctta 3, 4. PATTON, JOHN-"Old Playmate"---Hi-Y 3, 4, History Club 3, 4, Honorary Society 3, 4, Modern Language Club 2, 3, President ol' Class 4. PAULIN, JAMES--"Song of the Bijou"-Hi-Y .L 4, M0111-rn Lilllgllllffi' Club li. POXYELL, ROBERT-"Sailing 0nU+Senate 1, 2, History Club 3, Annual Stall' 4, Art Club 31, Nature Study Club 1. PENTECOST, ROSCOE-"'l'he1'e's a Rainbow 'round My Shoulder"-Not graduating, PAYEY, VIRGINIAf"Red Hair"-Girl Re- serves 1, Modern Language Club 2, Connuer- cial Club 3, 4. PLUMMER, JIESSIE H.-"Daddy Long Legs" -Band 1, 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, Boos- ters' Club 4, Advisory Basketball 1. PATTY, AHTHUB-"Collegiate"-Hi-Y 2, 3,4 Student Council 1, Boosters' Club 4. r Page 44 PARSONS, DORIS-'Tm Just a Dancing Sweetheartu-Colnrnercial Club 3, 4. I w Pl.UBlMER, RAY-"Hello FVP1'ylJodyH-Ad- visory lizxskcthull 2, 21, Couuuvrcial Club 3. PUORIE, BIAPLIORIIE 7 'illilllilOn!-C0ll1ll10I'Cllll Club 3, 4. IiE'l"l'lGREXY, JOHN--"l1an't NV0 Talk li 0ver?', --Advisory Bzlskrftbull 1, 2, 3, 4. l'Ol,LACK, Ylli4llNIA-"Lady LllCk,,fC0lll- mc-rcizil Club 2, 3, 4, Modrru Language Club 1. 2, Y V NVADE-"Lillle li'-Advisory Bas- Q ketball I, 2, 3, 43 Yell Leader 2, 3, -1. PERRY, MARY BELL-"Rose of the Rio G1'al1de.,' REEVES, MARTHA E.-"Martini"-HGirl Re- serves 1, 2, Honorary Society 3, 45 History Club 4. QUINN, XVABD--"Just Friends"-Yell Leaclvr 2, 3, 45 Advisory Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHARDS, MILDRED -A "Millie" - Commer- cial Club 3. REFIVES, JAMES-"YVh0is Your Little YVh00- sit?"-Orchestra 3, 43 Hislnry Club 3, 43 Hon- orary Society 3, 4, Operelta 3, 4. Page 45 ROBINETTE, KENNETH-"Body and Soul"- Buud 25 Advisory Basketball 25 Freshman llasketball 1. HINKER, ALICE-"Alice From Dallz1s"-A-Op- erctta 2, 3g Girl Reserves 13 Student Coun. 1. RISK, FERN-"Little Hunk of Lovci'-Conv uzercial Club 2, 3. RICHARDSON, THOMAS N. -"In il Little Spanish Townv-Operetta 25 Advisory Basket- ball 2. RUH, LEXVISS"Happy Feet"--Advisory Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3. ROLAND, CLARICE RElil5CCAM"Sweet As Honey"-Commercial Club 3, 4. RICHARDSON, THOMAS E.-"Sonny Boyn- Co-op ,Basketball 33 Co-op Club 3. REMINGTON, MARGliRY-"XVeddi11g of thc Painted Doll"-Not graduating. HOUSH, GEORGIA-"Georgia Galz'-Girl Re- serves 2. ROBINSON, EUGENE A "The Voodoo" - Sen- uts- 3, 4. Page 46 RAY FRANCES4"Tl1e Cute' Little 'Fhiugs You DOM-C0lllll1l'I'Cl2ll Club 2, 3, 4. SCHIES, MIHIAM-"Five Fc-vt Two, Eyes ol' l3lue,'-Girl Reserve-s li, 49 Boosters, Club 43 Class Play 4. ROISY, RALl'I'l4"Ya1'sity Drag"-'l'rack 3, 45 Football 25 Student Rliilllli-'QUI' of Football 35 Hi-Y 2. ROBERTS, REX E.f"T0o Late"-Advisory liasketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 3. fx-Xtlx 1 P Ill-IOTON, Mll.lllU2Di"lJoll Dance"--Scieucch Slulh Club -lg Bl0dl'l'll lAlllQIll2lg6 Club 3, 4. HEEVES, EYELYN--''Pvok-a-bou"fGi1'l Rc'- serve-5 2, 3, Operetta 33 Comme-rcial Club 4. RICHARDSON, I.HNYIS-"C0uuf1'y Gzu'tlel1s,'- Ol'K'lN'StI'21 1, Choral Club 3, 4, Opc-Volta 3. RAIXS, MAllGARE'l'-"Fwd Hai1"'-Hollorary Society 3, 43 History Club 43 Art Club 3. ROACH, ORVILLE F.-'Tm Going Thru"- Atlvisory Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4g Modern Language Club 2, 3. STEELE, EUGENE-"XV1'ung Nlllllb01',,'-Hi-X 3, -lg Scivllve--Math Club 4. Page 47 if F STONE, MABLE--"l5ide XYill1 Me." SHAXVVEH, GEORGE L.-"Long Boy',-Foob hull 2, 3, -13 Track 4, Dramatic Club 13 Op- ereita 2, Zig Choral Club 3, 4. SCHROPE. l'lLX'lNiuR02lII1lIl' In the Gloam- in"'-Hi-Y 3, ,lg Advisory Basketball 3. SlI.VER'l'HORNli, DELOHIS - "S weet an cl l.ow'A-llc-iroit, Miclligan, 1, 2. SUMMERS, NllLDRElJf"Mal-:ing xXlll00D6C,,T Girl Reserves lg Comluercial Club 3. SCOTT, CLYDE-"Baby XYon't You Please Come llome?',--Annual Cartoons 3, 4. Page 48 SMITH, LliLANDf"Resignati0r1." STURGEON, EUNICE-"The VVay I Dov CO11lll1i'I'ClZll Club 4. SHARP, XY1LLlAM F.-"Steamboat Bill"- Sl'll1lfC 2, 3, -1. SMITH, ETHELMAE-"Dream a Little Dreauf,-Girl Reserves 1, 25 Modern Lang- uage Club 2g Cmmuercial Club 4. 1 SUNIKIA, RAY-"Shake My Rigliiuus Handf, STIEXYART, EILEEN-"Lead, Kindly Light." SHOEMAKER, JOHN-"I Thank You, Mr. Moon? SXVINFORD, EIXA li,--"XYhat Is This Thing Called Lnvl-'?"---Silidexlt Council 13 Commer- ciul Club 2, 33 Operetta 3, 4. Page 49 SKINNIZR, I.OVl2RA4"R0d Lips," S'1'IEFl.Iill, PHIl.ll'-f"l'iccolu Pele'-Modern Language Clulx 1, 23 SUIIEIIC 2, 3g Band 1, 2. 3, 1. SPARKS, XVILLIAM4"B:u'11aclv Billv-OP C1N'St1'Zl 1, 2, 3, 4. SMITH, IlOlilEH'l' - "'l'he- Brook" 3 Advisory Iizxslivlhall 1, 2. SNVANIEY, FAUN4"I 5Ilx1'1'm-mler, Dc11r"-Scn- :aio 1, 2. SXVINFORD, VIRGINIA - - 'KXVouldn't Change You for lllu XX'orld"-Girl Reserves 1, 3, 43 Lzliln Club 35 Senate 3. SEYBEBT, JUANITA-i'You Cault Stop Me From Loving You"-Hol1o1'ury Society 3, -lg History Club 4. TAYLOR, ALYCE--"River, Stay Away From My Door"fGiI'l Rest-rvvs 1, 25 Modern Lang- uage Club 2, 3, Conllncfrcial Club 4. SIIIEPARIJ, BEULAH4"l'ai11ting the Clouds XYith SllllShlI16,,fC0lHl11CI'ClZll Club 2, 3, 11, Home Economics Club 2. TIIORNBURG, JOE-"Keep Sweeping the Cob- webs Off the Moonu-Football 1, 2, 33 Stu dent Manager of Track 35 Iutra-Mural Basket- ball 3, 4. 'l'ALlil-2R'l', ISENJAMINR-"Siugiug the Blues." 'l'UMUL'l'Y, LULU--"Tell Nle XYl1y"-Co1xu11e-1'- cial Club 2, 3, -ig Opvretta 2, 3. STONER, MARTHA L.--"lt Must Be True',- Commercial Club 1, 2. STAFFORD, ARTHUR-"Lit1le Feet Be Care- l'uP'-Honorary Society 3, 4. SMITH, ADA li.-"Glad Hag Doll"-Sciencw Math Club 3, 4. S'l'EXVAR'l', GEORGE D.4"XVhe1'e Have You Beer1?,' Page 50 TUPMAN, OLIVE-"Out of Nowhere,'-Girl Reserves 1, Commercial Club 1, 4. TH A TC H E R, Y ERN li - "Falling In Love Agaiu,'s0peretta 39 Boosters' Club 4, Advis- ory Basketball 2, Foolball 1, Class Play 4. TAPPAN, DAVID--"IFS Grvul To Be In Lovef' VAN DYKE, HARRlE'l"l'-"'l'lluf's My Yveak- ness Nowv-Girl Reserves 1, Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Modern L2lllf.2llZig0 Club 2, Sen- ate 1, 2. ' P age 51 URMSTON, DAVID-"Dapper Dau"--Hi-Y 3,-1. TURNER, RUBY A.f"I.udy lJivi11e"-Honm rary Society 3, 4, Science-Math Club 4, Com- mercial Club 3, 4. THOMPSON, MARGARET-"1'm Flying High" -Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4. VAN HOOK, CHESTER-'KAII 01' Mei' VAN METER, EDGAR-"I've G01 Five Dol- lars"-X-Ray Staff 4, Science-Math Club 4. VANNESS, PAIILINE--'LA XYee Bit of Love" --Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Economics Club 1, 25 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 3. N l WOLFE, SUSIE-"If You Knvw Susie Like I Know Susie." XYIiA'l'HEllFORD, GAL12-HXv0ll,1'0 ilu' Ono." XYALTON, DANA-"XYhcn My Baby Sniilus at Mel"-Girl Reserves 3, 45 Home liconuinics Club 3, 4. XYHITXVORTH, RALPHa"Ou0 of Us XVaS Nvl'0Ilg,,--COIUlll01'Ci2ll Club 4g IIltl'1l-xlll1'1Il Basketball -l. 'WllIGH'l', MADIELYN-"lli1'l of My lJrcun1s" - Modvrn Language Club 2. XVEBB, HOXYARD-"Hello, Everybody." XYILEY, RAY-"Mi11ni0 the ll0ocl1vr"4Advis- fury Basketball lg Student Council 1. XYRIGHT, RUBY-"Sing You Sinners"-Mock crn IAIIIHIIEIKQ' Club 1, 2g Boosters' Club 4 WEBB, HARRY-"Poor 3l2ll'l0llf'ltC,,-0l'Cl1CS- Ira 1, 2, 3, -lg Hi-Y 4. XYILSON, MARTHA-' serves 1, 25 Student Boosicrs' Club 4. Council 1g Latin Club 3 Page 52 'Sia1'ligl1t" - Girl Re- VVILSON, PAULINE-"De1icious,'-Girl Be- serves 2, 3, 43 Commercial Club 3. XVIDDIFIELD, DOROTHY--"Prisoner of Love" -Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Science-Math Club 2. A R M S TR ON G , ROBERT - "Pm Happy NVhen You're Happy." BEACHLER, CHARLES A.-"Charlie, My Boy,'-- Advisory Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3. BECKMAN, CLARA MARGARET-"XVl1ere IS the Song of Songs for Me?" BLAKEMORE, MAURICE-"Big Man From the South"-Track 3, 4. IEHIGHTMAN, BOB-"Football Freddie'-Foob ball 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 45 Boosters, Club 4. CONGER, CATHERINE-"K-IoK-atyf,-sz.Mary,S 1, 2, 3. , DENNIS, ED-"Good News"-Band 1, 2, 3, 4. DOCKTOR, RUTH-"Chiquita"-Girl Reserves 1, 2, Economics Club 1g Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 3, Coin- mercial Club 1, 2. DRAPER, BERTHA MARIE-"Marie," ELLIS, ROY C.-"Slow But Sure? GAMBLE, EARL-"Travelin5"-Advisory Basket- ball 1, 2. HILL, CARROL-"YVhy Did It Have To Be Me?' -Advisory Basketball 1, Track 3. IIOLTON, JOHN P.-"Gay CabelIern"-President of Class 1, 35 Freshman Basketball 15 Student Manager of Track 15 Hi-Y 2, Tennis Team 2, 3. 43 Student Manager of Basketball 23 Prom Com- mittee 3, Advisory Basketball 4. MCNABNEY, ROBERT--"I Love Louisa." MALONE, CHARLES-"How'5 Your Uncle?" McFABLAND, HOXVARD-"Singin' in the Rain." MARTIN, JOE-"Fifty Million Frenchmen Can'! Be VVrong"-Football 1, 2, 35 Advisory Basket- ball 3. MILLER MARY JANE-"Three Little Wlordsf' MYERS, RAYMAN P.--"Beggin' for Love"-Conv me-rcial Club 25 Advisory Basketball 3. 0'CONNOR, MARTHA JANE-"I Sing Because I'm Happy"--Girl Reserves 1, 23 Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Modern Language Club 2. PERKINS, HERSHEL-"You Never C2111 Tell"---- Advisory Basketball 3. SILL, JESSE-"Little XVl1ite Liesf' S'l'EXVART, HELEN MAY-"Poor Butterllyf' Page 53 X I , im' . l ,g if' -Y Y 5. K- f . ff .: 1 Wf ,f 'Eff 1.1 Y!-51 2.1: :Iwi l .gag I Z Ill 'QE 5lM m ff ' W1 T 'aff V RJ YI MN! Him A V U , LI ll I W UM i ,A X : , Wk ffyhlg Mis, !4- , LQ Vf! 'VJ' ' . H W ' M 11141 ,,m s qu W 'g 'V' WW ! i' 1 ' N .lg V, mm " jf" QW law . w Vu Q- 'LL " ' Q f 'fi - N ' b 3- -, m b Id! 'A 1 4' ' N, T .L -,L lt, "Iv x XM , jg v YI, -'T -7-.-...t. LUV' h, xx!! v, x 'Jig-. xg U SQL - -..,-- U 11,51 . ,,. U fd A X v ".',- W' ml W 3,3 U Wy!! ",v,l: ': f l" , T' qw ' " " X ' - 4 .: f? . X f 'Sgr of 'X 3 , V X v g",k,wf, ln: 1 4 VI- : v ,. x ' , s I, ik 5 li' xyxrlif g. 5 -. ' X 1 'f n v z Q f Xi -97: 6 , f ---' 4 , Xi, 5' 51'f'?.:E!H'?4Ml f,'QL5's 4 wi - - wif fr , KY fav' 4h "1Q x , ' D 'K' HW N45 W7 ' ,Q ' A ZQ x ' ' I -V -v P! E BERT Miss Albright Mr. Shire-y The Great Awakening To be a Junior means to enjoy some of the long-denied social privileges of the school. Every student looks forward to the time when he can wear a class sweater, pin, or ring, or perhaps all three. The Juniors this year dazzled the whole school with their red and white sweaters. They really created a sensation. Due to the urepressionf' ways and means of financing class activities were dif- ficult to find. For a few weeks, however, the school rang with the cry, "Buy a Fan's I-Iandbookln The words were on the lips of every loyal Junior. During the Sectional Basketball Tournament programs were sold which contained the pictures of all the participating teams. By the time a person is a Junior he has acquired the self-confidence and prestige which have been lacking during the first two years of high school. He is permitted to join many of the various organizations of the school, and to assume responsi- bilities which enable him to take an active part in school affairs. This year Juniors were chosen to assist the Seniors in editing the Indian. This gave the Juniors some- thing to talk about. Speaking of talking, this class really had the school and "The Whole Town Talking" about their class play. It was a riot. The April Fools dance sponsored by the class provided many surprises for the guests who attended. The biggest joke, however, was that members of the track team had to be in training. The year was climaxed by the Junior-Senior Prom. Every student looks for- ward to this event from the time they enter high school until it actually occurs. The success of the class was due to the officers and sponsors. T. K. Fisher was the President, Harriett Baclgley, the vice President, Florence Brock, Secretary and Ed McNabney,Treasurer. Miss Albright and Mr. Shirey were the sponsors. Jkffowitz Lift, ,Q fx' , 11 .1 tf1,f . 'lT!k.F'l5HE.R HARNETT BADSELY FLORLNCL. BROCK., LD HGNABNLY T7 ,. Q 2 sd X Page 5:1 X Blount, Victor Bonddurant, Russell Boon, Eudora Bride-nthal, Ruth Bright, Francis Brinson, Robert Drenberger, Maur'c'v Brom-k, Florance lirown, Marjorie Bryant, Elmer Bryant, Fred Busch, Gilbert llutner, Marjorie Cade, Naomio Campbell, Ardis Campbell, Victor Page 56 Adams, Deloris Alberst, Eugene Alt, Madonna Anderson, Fern Anderson , Dorothy Attubury, Oscar Avery, Richard liadgaly, Harriett Baker, Jack Bable, Vera Baker, Martha Jane liarkdull, Merrill Baldwin, Francis Beckman, Julia Behrens, XValter Birch, Martha Carney, Helen Care, Gerald Caylor, Alberta Childers, Maxine Childs, Evelyn Clendenon, Katheryn Clark, Mary Lou Clawe, Charles Claypoole, Jack Calvin, Guy Conrad, Louise Y' Cox, Na-crmi' Grafton, Jack Dean, XVahn Delanoy, James Delph, Page 57 Dietzen, Margaret Detrich, Rosetta Diltz, Garland Dobbins, Orville Dodd, Richard Dovey, Mary Downs, Eugene Duke, Lorreine Ehle, Charles Ehle, Sarah Ellis, June Emhry, Harriet Fadley, Farrel Ferratt, Virgil Fishback, Robert Finney, Mabel !,, ff 1 . i fx K, I X. Harris, Herbert Harris, Rosebud Hartman, YVendell Heinpleman, Edna Henry, Robert Hertenstein, Grace Hiatt, Cordelia Hoover, Marjorie Hoover, XVayne Howerton, Janice Hull, Edith Hulse. Russell Hunter, Alma Hunter, David Idle, Herschel Ingram, Howard Fisher, Robert Fulton, Coral Graddy, Charles Garner, Milton Gibbons, Flossie ,Ginn, Helen Glazer, Julian Goavher, Thomas Gray, Harry Gray, Martin Gray, Pauline Gwinn, Margaret Gwinn, XVanda Hamilton, Vera Harris, Eilene Harris, Fred Page 58 Jackson, Robert James, Don Je-rram, Robert Johns, Gladys Johnson, Florence Jones, Barbara Jones, William Johns, Elmer Jones, Maxine X Jones, Merle M J Julian, Georgj ,M Keeler, Doris, Keesling, James X . Keesling, Mary Keger, Dal Kinn arnan, Howard l 1 1 xy Page 59 Kirkman, John Krall, Ella May Kuntz, John Lamont, Lois Lakey, Gerald Langford, Ruby Larmore, Lewis Lee, Marcille Lawlar, Hector Leflingwell, Virginia Levy, Ruth Lewis, Lloyd Lewis, Grace Lions, Merril Lipshitz, Marie Livingood, Ralph I ' , v , Oliver, Hubert Osborne, Beverly Parker, Kathryn Parker, Louise Partain, Earl Paschal, Orpha Passwater, Glenn Paulin, Homer Paynter, Dorthy Payne, Thelma Phillips, patherine Picket, Mary Ponre, Maxine Prather, Eugene Prophet, VVilliam Quick, Robert Londot, Juanita Melson, Arthur Maple, Annabel Martin, Helen Masters, Kathryn McClure, Hazel McGivern, John McGuire, Victor McNabney, Ed Melcher, Jerry Misner, Louise Munsell, Lawrence Newman, Gwendolyn Noland, Frances Noland, Jaunita Nooney, Edward Page 60 Rector, Alfred Rector, G rald cc or, Gyeath Rhoads, Robert Ritter, Gretchen Rittcnhoue, Martha Rittnlan, Charles Rodecup, XVeldou Romine, Vivian Root, Ida Rozelle, Ruth Ami Bunyan, Lillian Salycr, Robert Sanders, Vera Schyler, Francis Sells, Francis Page 61 Sells, Virginia Sylvusier, Tlllbllllil Shaw, Cllurlus Shi-cts, Clifton Slivrwood, Elzona Shelton, Martha June Shields, Bartram Shippy, Doris Shusier, Lloyd Sihhacll, Earl Silver, Newvl Skeoch, G0l'di'Il Smith, Frzmces A. Smith, Harold Smith, Kilulifrllltf Smith, Thelma Thorhurg, Harry Thrasher, Vivian Tony, Robert Trees, Nedra 'l'ow11sley, Thetis Townsley, XVilva Trisse, Garold Vest, Harriett Vetter, Alice 7 " YVag11ar, Leona XVatts, Robert Orin XYells, Marjorie XXv02lll'1f01'd, Dennis XViley, Marvin XVilkinson, June XVilliams, Mildred Sobel, Ruth Sosby, Glena Southard, Mila Southard, Nila Spitzer, Robert K Stanley, Gweneth Q L Stelle, Helen Stewert, James Page 62 Stottlexnyer, Tunis Stull, XValter Talbert, Dorothy Tash, Lloyd Terrill, Lillie Thalman, Chester Thayer, Dorothy May Thomas, Nila f r Williams, NVilbur XVilde, Marguerite NVillis, Charles XVright, Margaret XVise1uan, Allie-ne Wright, 0l'2lS York, XYayue Youmans, Vivian Page 63 Miss Vestal Mr. Bailey Second Growth Yearlings Without doubt the Sophomores are the least talked of class in school. When you are a Freshman you get "razzed." When you are a Junior your experiences have just begun. Nothing gives you such a feeling of elation as being a Senior, but Sophomores are so unheard of. To be in step with every one else we had a class meeting in October at which the following officers were elected: James Ritter, Pesidentg Jean Sines, Vice Pres- identg Mary Hoppes, Secretary, Virginia Hulse, Treasurer. The sponsors chos- en were Miss Vestal and Mr. Bailey. Our class has done much so far. The Fresh- men have taken our place with the upper classmen. The teachers spend most of their extra time on them. All we have is the expectation of what we shall be in the future. As yet it has not been predicted to what heights our class shall rise, but we are thoroughly convinced that it will be higher than any one imagines. There is a surprise in store for some of these supercillious Juniors who have been high-hatting us lately. Up to now the Sophomores have spent practically all of their time learning such things as "Why is a right angle?,' and "Who won the battle of some- thing or other?" They have also wondered why they are no longer the Sen- iors' pets. At any rate, though their record up to now is very slight, they seem to all outward appearances, very contented. They are happy enough. As yet they have not been humiliated by their baby ways, and not yet have they been struck by a desire to boast. However, before closing we wish to predict that this class will, when it graduates two years hence, leave behind a very "extra-ordinary careerv. JAHL5 an-'run Page 64 Robert Lutton Beverly Romine Bobby Jones Virginia Simmons Charles Shepherd Rosemary Hockenberry Berlin Gray Mary McDonald Chester Rudolph Mary NViley John McCleary Carol Fishback Paul Free Bob Ice Elmerline XVestrater Bob XVebb Margaret Remington Art Lohr Verna Martin Lucy Schikle Catlin XVhitehead Mary Ingram Leonard Parks Olive Byrd Miriam McMines Ralph Julian Maxine Maynard Donald Hull Alice Pouch George Jones Doris Dennis Kathleen Reynolds Arthur Travis Virginia Hulse Bill Pebernat Ruth Funkhouser Dick Tobin Ida Bronnonberg Mona J. Bradford Milton Levi Gertrude Sloan George Surback Clara Litton Murro Van Meter Maddona Lewis Don Gott Gladys Talbert Joe Sandifer Roberta Epply Jim Keever Elinor Allender Virginia Vermillion Jim Free Geraldine Vaness Bob Scott XVilma Shrul Clemons Ruh Eileen Hollingsworth Jesse Embree Helen Robinette Harry Doman Maratha Carpenter Elsie Fuller Albert Supowitz Lois Teeters Earl Babel Ida Simers XValter Wiese Vera Miner Paul Hardacre Bob Cartwright Alberta Lankford Jim Richardson Juanita Brown XVilliam Allendar Mary Milburn Harry Moorehead Violet YVelsh Kenneth Bird Dick Birdwell Elizabeth Weatherford Bert Dick Ruth Cook Edmund Quear Jean Sines Page 65 I Page 66 George Claypool Francis Coy Annabel Kenroy Russell Bryant Ralph Foreman Mary Decker Robert Quildenbecker Martha Moore VVilliam Litten Mary Davis James Dunham Cornelius McPherson Charles Sherman Edna O'Conner Margaret Hosek Edward Zwickle Margaret Kendall Hilbert Jones Dorothy Morgan Harry Darlington Pauline Thrasher John Bevelheimer Richard Orr Maxine Vest Frank Goldsberry. Virginia Hall John Shultz Louise Cumberland Charles Branch Ann Fox Dorothy Condon Merlin Mitchell YVinnifred Richardson Charles Thomas Marjory Jarret Ora Jackson Kathryn Starr Albert Uremovitch Elza Parker Mary Rose George Fenner Dorothy Kinnaman Edgar Liptrap Virginia Moore Cooper Hancock Alice Gilmore Alice Snider C. B. Flowers Maxine Lindsay Charles Chalin Betty XVebb Francis Jones Ruth Gritten Harold Gooding Robert Williamson Helen White Robert Keesling Viola Wilson Earl Faulkenbenry Ruth Ritter Jack VVatkins Margaret Clem Dora Niccum David Settle Ellen VVeir Bill Graham Ruth Ewald Carl Brekken Mary Leach Paul Bransford Karl Shoemaker Beverly Downing Albert NVilliaIns Ronald Heffer Eugene Owens Bill Boyd Bob McCrystal Leon Hastings Virdina Skinner lrvan Krall George Scott Tryla Snider Ed Smith Louise Douglas Wilma Rupe Emmabelle Lankford Grace Greenland Jean Helvie Helen Steed Violet Delaplane Lucille Davis Elinor Dilley Norman Sherwood Jeanne Shell Millard Johns Mary Todd Bayne Burton Ruth Dunham Daisy Thomas Bob Farlow Mary Stewart Norman Poore Katherine McCleary Everette Gaunt Marybel Clarrin Orlando Couch Evalyn Risk Laura VVhitlow Glen Havens Margaret Pouch George Sharp Glenna Parker Jean Swain Annabel Bufkin James Marshall Don Harmeson Isabel Endicott Melbourne Madren Anna Lee Crane Lawrence Gray Isabel Swinford Keith Hanes Mary Rector Margaret Smith Marvin Jones Opal Weaver Francis Griffe Naomi Creason Bob Kiser Charline Roberts George Tolbert George Bagley Betty Cambell Charles Hill Maxine Bookout Robert Benner Mary Dietzen John Wilding Annabelle Young Leone Wilker Kenneth Stewart Lowel Ballard George Kahrinb Theda VVallS George Shaffer Mary Hoppes Lee Rawlings Bill Joyce Alida Gottschalk Jack Records Ruth Pettigrew Jack Poore Mildred Myer Charles Reeder Virginia VVinders Virginia Warner Bob Bailey Betty Bryand Aaron Leasure Sally Jewitt Almon Childers Beatrice Funk Bob Gardiner Vvilfred Davis Helen McCord Thurman Rinker Mary Benner Gerald Carlier Juanita Ruddle Bill Tinsley Jayne Jones Page 67 l QAAJCQC F f -' 4-.D 9 S 3 l I , My 4 , X W Miss Hupp Mr. Sanders Our Salad Days When school began at the end of an enjoyable summer vacation, there were noticed by the superior upper classmen, any number of shrimpish, insignificant per- sonages walking meekly around the halls of our ancestral educational home. These meek little people seemed to have a constant fear that they were going to be pounced upon by some monster, lurking in a dark corner. If they saw an important looking human being coming down the hall, they were sorely tempted to hide in some secluded recess. This was decreased considerably when one poor little "Freshie" got ustuck' in a locker when trying to hide from Mr. McClintock. Of course it had been discovered by this time that these new-comers were merely i'Freshies." It has always been said by all learned men, that young children learn quickly, and so it was with our newest arrivals. In a short time these Freshmen were well versed in such arts as not studying and skipping classes, and even at this early age some of them could probably get a degree in gum-chewing. Then came the great day when they had their first class meeting and elected officers. Jack Bailey was elected President fit seems to run in the familyj , Warren Polhemus, vice-president, Joan Camel, secretary, and Floribel Lambert, treasurer. Miss Hupp and Mr. Sanders were chosen to guide the faltering footsteps of their young charges. All in all the Freshman have made quite a favorable impress- ion on the student body, even though they do have a lot to learn. When We Were Young And Green Page 68 Nancy Stinson Beatrice Tomlinson Martha Denlinger Mary Brown Juanita Woolard Marie Cambell Betty Leavenworth Beatrice McClure Sam Cook Mildred Keesling Mary Russell Maurice Brattain Lois Burt Uba Morris Bob Estep Mary Weaver Dorothy Dull 'lhelma Parvis Doris Karr Marguirite McKay Fay Smeltser Vera Denny Katherine Levi Iona Tyler Ruth Stern Virgil Hancock Ethel Saven Eugene Granger Mina Gardner Martha Ritter James Pletcher Marjorie Chasteen John Stall Elizabeth Winship Mary Kinley Ruth Eckels Ann Logan Mary Taylor Betty Myers Ray Shaffer Florence Franklin Marion Fletcher Leona Krueger Elmira Doughertz Nila Williams Bill Bagby Roland Russell Marion Baer LeRoy McCleary Virginia Smith Leslie Krall Marie McCandles5 Francis Goldsmith Kathleen Spencer Hanna Peterson Ben Hershberger Roberta Conreaux Jim Moreland Marina Prout Dave Goldberg Margaret Surlact Bob Reschar Roy Harlong Ellen McCabe Lawrence Trissel Ruth Decker Dick Staggs Vivian Dudderar Gilbert Hutton Mary Hiat Mary Hays Tom Keller Jane Clark John Showalter Mary Irelland VVilliam Crane Maxine Rector Charlles Hartley Harriett Thayer Jack Bailey Julia Hutchins Kenneth Kelly Juanita Flynt Lewis Falker Page 69 Page 70 Earl Tyner lone Bernett Dunson Sylvester Los Finney Twin Siilf-1' Martha Shell Annabel Thomas Richard Shimer Joan Campbell Charles XVatson XYi1ma Heuchons Tom Marianos Margaret Crawford John Jones Ned Harlan Mary Nowlan Lowell Stevens Jennie Parsons Theodore Roberts Betty Early Paul Byrum Jeanne Coombs Ona Arnold Robert XVhite Margaret Nelson Raymond Nighhert Mae Paper Melburn Suyel Julia Dobech Harold Clapp Eugene Murphy Mildred Scott Frank Davidson Dorothy VViseman Ray Harlin Mary Kilgore XVilliam VVachtstett Stella Gamble Mary Manning Russel George Clarice Brown Bud Fnlwider Genevive Williams Jr. Glidewell Hclen York Frank Engle Percival Alvey Juanita Gardner Bill Maley Jane Shultz Tom Hammond Madonna Plummer Imogene Rilley Glenna Billsworth Bernice Middleton Joe Jones Eileen Clem Richard Marsh Margaret Deford Robert McClain Frances Jones Kenneth Ashby John Nooney Betty Alger John Crisler Agnes Roberts Dau Ogden Frieda Plummer NYayne Hensely Dorothy Smith Beverly Childers liarl Martin Mary Phillips Jack Coon .If-an Bajarsky XVilbur Neal Rosella Manis Herman Gray XVillibe Hill Harry Fry Dorothy Suffield YVilliam Breeck Mary Childs Ruth Sheets El' Louis Frost Mary Marsh Joe Head Cecil Sharp Ethel Dunham George Utterback Dale Payne Melvin Bunyan Ve ra Miller XVilford McCord Frances J ones James Mears Harold Rector Fayne XVe st Eval yn Brown Clarice Shawhan Louis Billman Donna Tumultz Maurice Plummer Fritzie Mae Cleveland Richard Baker Kenneth Hardin El sie Shrope Courtney NVebb Vivian XVhitford Rf s co e Sharp Margaret Ryan David Martin Juanita Jones Kieth Lambert Emma Graham Joana Swaney Kenneth Yates Helen Barsha Boyd Clark Ailene Hauck Kenneth Cookman Mildred Langley Bob Badgley James Jones Mary Smith Mike Swinford Mary Levi Jimmie Stelle Marvin Stelle Jack Braddock Lillian Ritter Donald Hines Eileen XVillis Mable Fannire Robert Searle Roy Bhule Fred Armstrong Margaret Maynard XVillia1n Callahan Lillian Raines Garland Hudson Martha Brinson Charles Stanley Ruth Stanley Norman Bass XVarren Polhemus Hope Turpin XValter Antrim Pauline Stewart Carl Cunningham Doris Jackson Eugene Olson Joe Thomas Mary L. Hudson Herman Nolan Virginia Phelps Tom Settle Ruth VVright Kenneth Shippley Frances Ellis John Free Kenneth Talbert Annabel Layton Richard Collins Donald Sample Delbert Madrew Florabel Lambert Cox-ine Reel Arnold Gold Page 71 X .,.,:,.-.,-,Z L BR f S11 7 1 1 AYQL ZQEWQEE? r' M M 1 1 H6 ,1 'a " I V f M egl'g.I,V!",F fl N 'WI . 'N :' 'Z ' :::fi!1 1 .. iff' A 3 -:f HV " f WSW?W15Wl"iIia1IIIl EW? :ni , v -: -1 'O 'I f' ' 'J 5 if , . ., .1 J f Q., gl . ' W7 mummmf 1 '7r'2 - ' .. W W. M, 10,1 I,gf4!41L,,' , H " I Y Lx-.Qi-La-2-.Lit ,, ,,,. ,I li! E Elf iladsiwlillu V.-g-,,,.f1j, ,Q .fp .v 'L IN ',1,4,' .N H: 4 unasami, m1!WVm 74 0 nf- . A f -2 I M22 que I. l Ng VNHM g I, eqx - 'Zn --.K ' '- N ? . . ' ,, V- .. - V EAI ' , E L' 5 .,,- ...A al, ,y , . saw rg I 5- 14 Q 5 F Saks. Q 5 n I 94 x ., . , . , s ,. xxx V lx U1 QQ az ?'-4 . "NX----. " --N Ei ' -sz 3- 2194 - -5 s' -- "' - Qi: ,j 'f'-,7,:f,- A, ' l 7' ,rf 4 . ' E - " , X "f'f'i'1s:i5ff5,- ' " S 'Lf-4 -"A " 751559- iT?'G2:gfz4- - M . 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A 2 E1 1:7195 ,CL ' V Ti Y :liz-f'Z5:::i,. V, f m g 2 za 5 Iwi!,1.1i 'f5f:"?a5' fa. V we 5 We 'raw -W-M + EE F! HW!4f!HM554EW?f1 I, 'ai V V EZ 1 wh r ,Q Lfszgfgifx f- W an fk 1 N- L ' 'ifiqffzi 4-A :S X55 x 1 :bn K " V Em 1 E?i'::!"Q U Q-jj' 'rkiggg A - Q aAj. :,iAi11 5 A NG ' SE E 5 ? 541,33 , ' 1'-1 5 Q? 1' Q ' X 2 SE w x M i I :E E . A Q as-,ggi , I - X ' Y 1 w . I , W ,. 4 !g5 gfi Y ."2i ig W 0302551 ,K',v X:- l.' , , -. ,.," .gli l v: S : :i' I, lv, X' , " ary A k ev :2ii .y .f,,. ,, . , , . , , ,,,.. ' "'- T 5 aigiv l fff f fiffiji3 F535HW?!i55f5HUUffWimgiiwiggiigfff 'i ii 1' '," g f fi 'Wf frf-'m--1-.,.'A,,.......j ' I ' If "" "'A 1-ff' -M EM QZ!!!.!i!!f!l!1!!if!llbsl!WH!If!!IIIiI?lIlJ:E Qi ,,v,, The Masterminds They are a quiet lot, these members of the Honorary Society. One reads their names on the honor roll evey month and is moved to wonder if they actually do exist as living, breathing, creatures, However, if you were really anxious to prove the existence of a comparatively large body of these illustrious beings it would be easily managed, for on the first Monday of each month they meet after school in Room 110. There they engage in a pleasant hour of conversation and entertainment, under the interested, though often argumentative, sponsorship of that exponent of ab- stract thinking, Mr. Shirey. Doubtless you will be struck by the startling resemblance yourself evinced by most of the assemblance. Even the august presi dent, James Reeves, has been known to experience lighter mo- ments and, upon occasion, indulge in what has been rudely termed a "bright crackf' There is also a prevalence of spritely talk and carefree laughter during the meeting that would lead the more thoughtful to conclude that, after all, the gap between an F and an A student is not so wide as is sometimes imagined. Be that as it may, membership in the Honorary Society is a con- siderably coveted position. Besides possessing sixteen credits, one half of the aspiring students' averages must be A orB and not more than one fourth C. He must also be approved by the faculty But the crowning glory of membership in this organization comes with the annual picnic at the end of the year and the separate and private diploma which members receive upon graduation bearing the device, "Summa cum laudaf' Page 73 N' Est-Ce Pas? Paris, when the chestnuts are in bloom! Spain, and dark mountains shoulclering a moon-drenched sky! Do you dream now and then of far countries and the sound of a strange tongue? If you do you will surely find lcinclred spirits among the members of the Modern Language Club. . Gallia Est Omnis Divisa The members of the Latin Club feel that a more intimate view of Rome and Ro- mans is to the point. Their meetings are planned accordingly with Latin games, songs, and, upon occasion, Latin menus. Page 74 Sociable -Stenogs ! Here they are, a new crop of stenographers and boolclceepers, typists and account- ants. In fact, this, fellow students, is the Commercial Club, the largest and livest organization in Anderson High School. Any student who pounds a typewriter or wields a puzzled pencil over a short- hand pad is welcomed into their midst. They meet twice a month under the genial patronage of Miss Brown, and their meetings never lack for entertainment. Among their activities were weiner roasts, a one act play, and a weekly newspaper. Page 75 Nth Degree Of Intelligence Midst due pomp and ceremony the historv club comes to order to discuss the current pro- blems of the day, or aid in making history. Whether it would be prohibition or any cur- rent topic of the day, all meet with weighty discussions at the cost of the members. Deep ino the past the members of this il- lustrious organization delve with their ever ready shovels. Far into the future they seek new wisdom and vivid truth. Theirs is the task of solving once and for all the topics re-hashed by all too unlearned barber-shop mentors, certain soapbox cries, and "over the back fence gossip? You may not understand the merits of another war or know when the History Books are right, but one visit to the History Club's meetings or an hour spent among this illustrious group would convince you of their superb mental ability and the deep truth of their statements. Their intelligence is massive, simply unequallecl in the sphere of education. They cast ideas forth with their ever ready tongues that astound even the masters of historical data. And did you ever question them on dates? Never try it! It may bring heart attacks to you without warning. They simply recite dates instead of Longfellow. They can tell you exactly who did what and where. Even the depression can be solved by due use of history. For after all, their slogan surely must be, ..... Q'History is stronger than those who take itf' Page 76 Shades Of Patrick Henry Certainly if the shades of the eloquent Patrick could feel at home anywhere in the hurly-burly of Anderson High School it would be at the weekly meetings of the Senate. Can't you see the grand, eloquent old colonist rising, with fire in his eye, to debate one of those ticklish questions that are the delight of Senate members. Resolved. that ...........,......,..... , for instance, or ,....,,..,.. For no question, national or local, is above or below dis- cussion by the budding orators of the Senate. They become as aroused over the condition of the city dumps as they do over the question of national armaments. In fact, Senators have de cided opinions on practically every subject you could think of. The Senate attempts to teach its members to defend their opions in a clear, logical manner by uisng accurate and intel- ligent English. Now and then a member allows his subject to "run away with hirni, so to speak, and at the end of the ses- sion he is duly rebuked by Mr. Shields, the English Critic. Senate meetings are plentifully besprinkled with such re- marks as "I move-3' and "I rise to the point of order-" for all meetings are conducted under strict Parli- A mentary rule. Members of this organization know exactly how a bill is passed and a motion put. You might al- so say that, like oranges and green peas, the Senate is not only good, but good for you. Since Mr. Black's retirement Mr. Springer has been the able guide of the Senateis activi- ties. Mr. Shields has assisted him in the capac- ity of Englih critc. Argument Is Their Meat Page 77 Blue Triangle Pippins A cookie sale, which was a success in spite of the depression: a children's Christmas party at which the small guests almost burst with food and excitementg a teag a lectureg a mother and daughter banquet at which over a hundred girls and their moth- ers enjoyed a jolly and profitable evening togetherg and be- sides all of this, bridge parties and hikes galore! Certainly few other school organizations can boast a record to equal that. But ask any G. R. and she will tell you that the girls of the Blue Triangle pride themselves on being the livest and most interesting organization in school. This year they have organized their meetings around various vocations that are open to girls and weekly they have gathered to listen to women who have been successful in many different lines of business explain the good and bad points of their par- ticular work. Did you know that quite ordinary chorus girls often earn as much sixty dollars a week? Miss Anna Geraldine Cnnavan in a gay green suit and hat, retailed this and agreat deal more interesting information concerning dancers and danc- ing during her talk. If you have an inner craving for type and orinter's ink you should have attended the meeting at which Mrs. Neil Laidler spoke on newspapers and the people who write them. Yes, the Girl Reserves have had a thoroughly sat- isfactory year. Page 78 Lancelots In Cords The I-li-Y is a sort of modern Table Round with Mr. Bailey in the character of King Arthur. But if the idea of Lancelots and Gawains, Percivals and Galahads, in senior cords or "ST, sweaters does not appeal to you, we might add that the Hi-Y's, Junior and Senior, are perhaps the most serious and the most popular boys' organizations in school. They meet weekly at the "Y" for interesting programs, which usually consist of round table discussions or talks by well known men. Mr. Bailey, Mr. Sanders, Mr. Cook, and Mr. Stucky of the "YU sponsor the Hi-Y. Page 79 What Are Little Boys Made Of? Strange as it may seem these boys aren't little boys. They,re great big boosters! This organization of "snips and snails and puppy clogs' tails" was created at the beginning of the fall semester of the school year 1931. There were fifteen charter members. At the first meeting oflicers were elected. The charter members elected Emerson Alvey, President, James Hurst, Vice-President, Verne Thatcher, Treasurer, Robert Cook, Secretaryg and Jack McCarel, Sargent-at-Arms. Mr. Staggs was appointed supervisor and Mr. Acker, sponsor The Boosters Club represents the four different classes of student in High School. The greater majority of them are Seniors. The first task undertaken by this club was to sponsor a Clean Up Week in the high school which was met with much success. After this was completed the Annual Campaign was started. This group of boys took an active part in selling Annuals to the students. The next event was a dance sponsored by the Boosters Clubs--both boys and girls. New members were voted into the club at the beginning of the spring semester and at this time the boys and girls clubs united and worked together. Sectional tournament rolled along about this time and they all very earnestly boosted Red and Green Week which is held every year in Anderson High School. So far nothing more has been undertaken by the boys although they intend to go on boosting for years to come. This group of boys will hand their reputation down to the next group of Boosters who will, no doubt succeed in the task they have to undertake as well as these boys have done in the past. Snips And Snails And Puppy Dogs Tails Page 80 VVhat Are Little Girls Made Of In' the month of October, some of the male element in school organized The Boosters' Club. For several weeks everything went along smoothly for them until one happy day the ufeminaev decid- ed they wanted to join "Ye Olde Boosters, Club." It was finally decided that instead of a mixed club, the girls should have a club of their own. As a result we have the Girls, Booster Club. Of course it was impossible to boost anything without leaders, so one cold, wintry day an election was held in Anderson High Music Hall fAnnexj and the following were elected: Biggest Booster-Barbara Jones Next Biggest Booster- Sally I-lughel Pen Booster-eRosemary Barber Treasury Booster-Margaret Horton Booster of Mischievous Members-Eleanor Harris Miss McKinney and Miss Albright were chosen to boost anything and everything. In connection with the Boys' Booster Club a dance was held on January twenty-ninth. Music was furnished by Pete Faullcner's Or- chestra. When the club was started there were fifteen members, but the girls decided they had better get some new ones to "carry on" when the Seniors were graduated. As a result they acquired three new members: Florence Brock, Dorothy Paynter, and Harriett Badgley. This is one of the newest clubs in school and there is no doubt of its being a huge success. "Sugar And Spice And Everything Nice" Page 81 Ben Franklin Was Their God Father Ben Franklin, with ink on his fingers and a galley-proof under one arm, is their patron saint. Some day these stalwart youths will run linotype machines or read proof within sound of the roaring presses of great city dailys. Wuxtral Wuxtra! Whether you read your own private copy of the X-Ray on Friday mornings or whether you absorb the jokes and basketball news at the expense of considerable neck-cranning and wiggling, you will agree that the X-Ray has been unusually interesting this year. Page sa Do They Know Their Figgers? Theorem Number ? Given: A group of students who joined the Science-Math Club in preference to any other club in school. To be proved: Why they joined it. Statements 1. They must like science and math better than their other subjects. 2. It is a good place to exercisc their own knowledge of the two sub- jects. 3. They must be able to classify figures of all kinds if they are to suc- ceed in life. Proof 1. Otherwise, why join this organ- ization? 2. Because the purpose of this club is to promote interest in these two subjects. 3. There are several pretty girls belonging to this organization. Now that the proposition has been proved we will also prove why they have been so successful. You see, Mr. Stoler and Mr. Miller were selected to steer their efforts in the right direction. The members of the club had charge of gram about Thomas Edison. Various stu Edison's life, and the program was both int Ask Them. They Can Page 83 one auditorium call. This was a pro- dents told incidents relating to Mr. eresting and instructive. Prove Anything! Song In Their Hearts A club without officers! Yes, and without dues or even a regular meeting place as well! But it is a sociable club, a club with a true Bohemian flavor of warm-hearted comradeship and mutual interest, for in the Choral Club everybody sings. If you don't sing you don,t belong and consquently this club is not burdened, as many school organizations are, by the dead timber of uninterested and unresponsive members. It isa live club with adefinite purpose. Its members are learning to use their voices to an advantage and they go about it in a brisk and pleasant manner. Once a week they meet either in the Annex or at the home of one of the members. There, under the expert guidance of Mrs. Daly they practise new songs for their next public appearance or sing old ones for the sheer joy of it. Then, the practise over, there are refreshments and good talk and dancing--the sort styled ua social hour" by society columnists. Cwing to the fact that the club is a compact and carefully balanced chorus the membership is very limited and applicants are required to pass a voice test given by Mrs. Daly. This year it averaged twenty. Now and then, to the vociferous delight of the school, the club sings during assemblies. This year it also made very successful out-of-town appearances. an l Page 84 Beating Gabriel To lt Basketball games would be very flat indeed without the crashing enthusiasms of the band. The very sight of those gayly uniformed worthies, beating or blowing for dear life at the tip of Mr. Rencenburgerss baton is enough to send an answering quiver of excitement down the spine of the most pathetic. Auditoriums are decidely the better for the slightly more subdued offerings of the orchestra. But we believe that the band and orchestra are really at their best on warm spring afternoons when every window is throw wide to catch any errant breath of air. Page 85 Fresh Spinach In January Wholesome and fresh as crisp green spinach Newly-plucked from the garden rows Note the verdant-appearing freshmen Smiling shyly as they pose. Newlaicl eggs and fluffy duclclings fwe still pursue the bucolic vein, Were scarcely fresher than these, our IBS. Pause, and regarcl them once again. For no other year will ever find them Half so simple or free from guile Look long, look long, on the verdant freshmen Who'll be Sophomores in a little while! Page 86 fe:.'..,, , A- OYS , a 5.11, , ' . Thi 4 q i '-sl fio k l ? I K , ay K , T 1, Z ' a Our Gastronomic Gallants Two periods a clay, my clears, These stalwart ladclies broil ancl bake, And if youlre very nice to them Sometimes they pass around the cake. Their biscuits are light and browng Their pies are marvelous to see. In some not too-far-distant clay What useful husbands they will bel Page 87 7 C HRD! Biters Bitten "'Say, Bill, Sue jest figge-red out how we kin put one over on thet consarned ole Dutchman thets bin snoopin' round our still latelyv. "Ye better be keerful Alec. The revenoors hev bin stickin' purty clost to our trail, an' I donit want noboddy sayin' thet Alec and Bill Simpson war cotched by some dum' revenoors. "Yer gitten' 'bout as dum' as George, Bill, nobuddy haint said nuthin, 'bout gitten' cotched by revenoors. Jest watch me and you,ll larn somethin'. George! George! Where is ther thar idiet? Oh! here ye be: Bin floatin"round in ther clouds agin, huh? You go down to thet thar Dutchman,s shack, an, tell him thet I want ter see him 'bout tradin' off Blackie. Hurry up now',. Q'Alec, yer not goin ter sell Blackie, ther bes' huntin, dawg in ther county, be ye?" "Bill yer gittin' dumber'n George, I'm goin'ter sell Lige in place of Blackie, see?', 'KBut Lige's ten shades lighter'n Blackie and wouldn't know a 'coon iffen he met one in broad day light." "Will I vum! I give up try,n to larn ye nuthin. Oh! here be George back with ther Dutchman, hits a wonder he remembered what ther Dutchman lived. Hyah thar,Kleck, did ye want ter dicker fer Blackie? Do ye want ter see him?" l'Yas, I vould not mind, I've heard much abouid that Blackie dog of yours. Oh! he iss vein handsome dog, but he hunt as vell as I haf heard, hey? "We will try him out ternight iffen ye want ter, Kleck, but ye will find thet he's ther bes' dawg what ever treed a 'coon',. That night Blackie proved himself worthy of his udoggyv reputation, and Kleck left the Simpson brothers with the promise that he would return early the next morning with the money for the dog. Bright and early the three Simpson brothers were bustling about. "Fetch some of thet thar soot frum the kitching Stove, George, and Bill ye go git thet goose grease frum the top kitching shelf, and fetch Lige hyat". Alec proceeded to make a poisonous mixture of the grease and soot, which he rubbed into the hair of sorry looking Lige. When he had completed his work he eyed Lige wit the eve of an artist. "Fetch Blackie hyar!', he exclaimed in a truimphant voice. "Well I swan! Them dawg look jest like twins, cried Bill dazedly. Here be ther Dutchman, now George, when I calls ye ter fetch me Blackie ye air to fetch me Lige, do ye see? ff QQ Yep, I gitcher, Alec, ye kin count on me! "Wal how be ye this mornin', Kleck, still wantin' ter buy Blackie?', "You betcha my boots I do! I haf the moneys right here. Here, you can count it. "George, bring Blackie hyat. Here ye air, Kleck, the bes' huntin' dawg in these hyar parts. Well, I'm hopin, ye'll let us hunt with ye sometimesf' "Sure I will boys. Gude pyn. "I-Ia! Ha! Chortled Alec, when the Dutchman was out of hearing. "Didn't I put somep'n ovcr on thet ole boy though, Iguess he wont be snoopin' 'round hyat very soon. Hyar that, George, fetch me Blackie. Why what'n Sam Hill! George, you dum' skull! Bill, looket this haint Blackie, hits Lige. We've went and sold ther bes,durn huntin' dawg in this hyar country to thet furrin' Dutch- mna fer a fake, I vum!,' Page 89 One Real Show "For the love of tripe!" Andy declared in a voice of the most utter disgust. The audience laughed one last long laugh and the curtain swished down. Andy Hardy with his undisciplined hair, Mrs. Hardy, to whom politics would forever be a closed book, the dignified judge, and pretty, modern, ambitious Marion, were all banished forever from the stage upon which for three brief hours they had lived their complicated, humerous lives. "Slcidding,,' Senior Class play of nineteen-thirty-two, was over! That it was a success the gratified murmurs of the audience as it donned wraps attested and the equally gratified remarks of the Senior finance committee swelled the chorus. All of this, of course, was the climax of long weeks of practise-the blossom-I ing of the flower which Mr. Pflasterer had tended diligently from a stiffly folded and discouragingly green budhood. It was variously characterized as cute, keen, hot stuff, and one real show. Here, that it may be preserved for all time, is the cast: Aunt Milly ,. ....,. ...,.,.,, .,..,..,... .,.., ..... , . ,..,,... . .... ,,., , . . . ....... . . Jessie Nooney Grandpa Hardy ,...., Louis Richardson Mrs. Hardy ...,.......... ....,,. N ondas I-Iarmison Judge Hardy ......... ,....... . ..... D on Keesler Estelle .........,.. ,...,... ...... B e tty Marine Myra ..,..........,.......... ..,..,.... ......, D o rthea Bright Marion Hardy ...... ...... M ariam Schies Wayne Trenton ....... ..,.,.... V erne Thatcher Stubbins .,,................... ,,........,..., F red Hull Page 90 Echoes Of Broadway and the next night was the Junior Class Play! Mr. Pflasterer crouch- ed breathlessly in the wings, prompter's book in hand. Out in front the crowd leaned over the seats and laughed themselves hoarse, while on the stage a gal- lant band of Juniors presented that stupenduous and ultra-dramatic production entiled Q'The Whole Town's Tallcingn. Bill Jones headed the bill as Chester Binney whose idea of a really dangerous "broad" was the Mona Lisa. The heroine, Ethel Simmons, who didn't save her lover but let him fight it out in the dark, was Elizabeth Mitchell. Her devoted, though erring, faher was portrayed by Louis Larmore and her mother by Fran- cis Smith. Mr. Shields, Ethel's friend from New York and Paris, was suavely interpreted by Chester Thalman, while the prize fighting movie magnate was played by no less than that prince of good fellows, Jerry Melcher. Jerryls fiance, the irresistable Letty Yythe of the silver screen, was Dorothy Paynter, and Sadee Bloom, the glittlering bowery gal who spread such consternation in the respectable Simmons, household, was Lois Lamont. Of course you recognized Nedra Trees as the maid and Loyd Tash as the fresh taxi driver. And Ethelis two girl-friends, the lisping Lela and her bashful friend were played by June Wilkinson and Barbara Jones, respectively. But laying all tomatoes and cabbages aside, it was a good show. When we re- flect upon the wonders worked by Mr. Pflasterer in marshalling the giggling ranks of would-be actors into a really first class and highly successful cast our hitherto rather shaky belief in miracles is considerably strengthened. Yes, it was a good show, and if you do not think so it is because you were not there! Page 91 Page 92 LM s QuERY ufgirl is a maalibifzg, Crazy as a loan. fllafabfe as water Sfzafien by ffze mom. fave is eoifzea' white silfver Girfs were born to speaaf Kisses are ifze coppers Byfs delzlgffzt to Zenaf See how arzgaf my silver s C0ala'11'Zy0a arrange To lee me fzafue a Ziifle Copper efzange? a in es ! Jessie Nooney -v......, sa. . ,.,..,.. -... ..... . ,..,.,.,-- , , -,,.,... 1 1 Mr NCCL ure f7rBdrner-l'7fssf4a'amts-!71'.s.s Baly eat' - Mr .Sh fr ey L e 'sLc1 f .T h D t C3319 e. Zfgzvioidhzo- iq, ssiffil Hgfse ag r i The staff L I-'Iere it is, boys and girls, the annual staff - itself-from the editoris humorous and atten- tive stare to the devastating grin of the oH'icial "snap- shotterslv If you don,t like this year's Indian at least you know now who was to blame. Reading from left to right we have the aforemen- editor with his assistant fnote similarity of Lal typel. Then John Deaton, that blonde among business managers, and his assistant who blonde but, we hope, a jewel. The neat ankles midnight curls belong to George Delaplane, cir- manager and probably the principal reason you are reading this right now. Near him reposes brother manager, Lewis Larmore. The two damsels entwinecl at the bottom of the page are for the write-ups. Beginning at the top of the next page there are, first of all, our cherubecally smiling typists, Harrier and Pauline. Then a quintette of grins belonging re- spectively to the art editor, Bob Powell, Homer his assistant and "Donut," Charlotte and Scotty, who Page 94 Pafufmq Vanncass s r Hc7rrfcZAo'c1m.s GP 190 0 GF' 0 El' ess Herne y ,. "put che pep into the old book." The two Bobs posed so artistically against the bricks did the sports Writeups. That good-looking advertising department comes next and below it a "galaxy of youth and beauty" made up of the Or- ganizations, Senior and Jokes editors and their respective junior assistants. But the sponsors-the heroic, long- suffering sponsors! What of them? Noth- ing short of laurel wreaths and a parade fwith ticker tapej could satisfactorily show our appreciation of their labors. p Zf' !l7v.5'Of7 O' S if a UPS I 00148 -Sf: ' Barbara Zn age 95 f drfdret fyl. Cfarfr I le ' 0 ff if - -' ' ' ' ' if w 'cLi?vF T' Vfg51.r4w1 + ' W MMU Q M' w .x Q f if fl V , WV M" ' 1 ' V Qi Q , 9 P Av-'af +5 -51 f- M Q fm .ww f - Xl '72 ff ? ..p fx f Q Q 4' Mig L 1 :Pa 6? X J 5 V : + J a I Q g f gy N , Q 9 '9 -ME .2 f f ' A M, Lg, A 4 7 , U 4 ' ' . ,ki f QW 'Q ' 1 "' f11 i Q J -A . 1 . . .A A'A'2'Q1'1' X' Wy' , A , f ff Q 453 , S V1 X F I 3 , 2 'YW , ij! R f 4 '-14,1 ".'i1fi" A ' C 'f -' f x A 1" N X , 44 5 5 , X ,. f a QQ I V iff .JW xx h x JJ: ! W in A .354 I xi? R Kxxiw X XXX I wr Q k X' I P! Q' ' x .ggggg - , K xx Page 96 September 8-Schools open and people weep. Freshies!Freshies! Etc., and Fresh- ies. Then a few more of the little dears. September 9-First issue of the X-Hay out within twenty-four hours of the opening of school. September 11-Nimsmen wallop'Greeufield 12-7. September 18-Swimming pool renovated. Less need of Lifebuoy. September 25-John Patton comes out the top in the senior election September 30-No peace for the few who really want to study. Yo Yos and blow- really want to study. Yo Yes and blow- gum are very much in evldence. It's too much! October 9-Sobs and more sobs. Alsotears One week Afill grades come out. Ohhhhh! fears, doubts, goosellesh and heartburn. October 16fBroad grins of relief Ileard in the halls. The teachers are on their way to "ye annual whoopee convention" in the big city. October 30-Ye eminent "Indian,' editors and assistants chosen. Ahem! Frosh offic- ers elected. .lack Bailey is chief "ducky- wuckyu. Hallowen. Spooks. One spook, two spooks, three spooks .................... Boool November 6-Teachers turn dramatic and present "The College Flapperv. Have you noticed the senior jackets and cords? And oh! Those socialistic junior sweaters. November 7-Boys thought they'd out- smart the girls, but the gals foxed them and started their own Booster Club. Note boosting process as the artist conceives it. November 13-G. H's celebrate their tif- tieth anniversary. Indians meet first foe of the Hardwood season and successfully scalp Arcadia 31-12. Football squad given big feed. December 18-Senior Themes due. A sur- prise vietory over Muncie, 24-16, the first time in 'steen years. Even with that great big brunette, Jack Mann, at center. Januarv 4, 1932-Haprr New Year! See cartoon of student fafling down and break- ing his New Yearis resolution. In doing so he has hurt his crazy bone! Poorthing. Page 97 GEDTSQ--: .pigi 1 t ate 't l"E k',?1?.'? . .fi .X LLP Lf. ao X - u l l ,E af W2 5 U , .I J. t X L 4 dl 1"FEf ,Fil A LZ' ,A f ".,-P1 8 1 il in n' 'J 1' tfifkv Q 'ff CJ" 4 If flip! C, . I lv4Hg,,L,flkFi?. Q 1-- K X Y 1 0 , I Q .-1 3 . ,Q 2 TNI llsrass SEPT ll. 9 l -A62 iggasageg ,AY Q 4 fd '37 5 Ygaqg, If 9 lit 1 ---i X!! ,F NCV1 it it Y QS' 1 AQ QA! DECJ6 JAN H. V , V A M. ,K S , ,fy X' 4 4 ' e ii, Z i Z 2 me M 01 ' ' ge JAN.B Q fi' :L l 2 5 :af lx tl ... ., at fi W J ill! 4 i tl 4l JAN'2-IF Vf' L 1 X X X 11 73 . K ff? 'A . 4-'M 3 1 6, it K MAQ.u. ' D A .l-:J GYl"llNlA'lx' x yj 1 ,-. .. .. , r -rw . T Tv - 'Q .fix A' N , ' S ip M5 X, X ' fx Q 3 , iq , 1 1 x ti it f sues was YEAHITHE cum TO 'see EM DESEQVED vm -K-- EH Q91 f f y ' ul '4 fm., if ,MX ll - January 8--Heap big victory over Frank- fort. Pride in the team swells. See illustra- tion. Gee! January 9-Pride drops a fraction. Marion takes A. H. S. 20-16, but we don,t mind- much! January 22-The Indians show up New- castle by two points. However, two points are two points. "What a team!" "What a team!" is the constant whisper heard a- round the halls in dear old A. H. S. January 22-Boosters give 59c dance. Old Man Depression dictated the carrying char- ges. January 30-Hurrah! hurrou! hurrovul Again we are victorious. Mason is the man of the hour. The g'irls think he's such a dear! February 5-VVoe, woe, sorrow, sadness, etc., and a dish of gloom. Lebanon knocks a hole in A. H. S.'s plans. Our heroes are defeated by three points. February 15-Seniors make the startling discovery that Luther Burbanks was the author of sex novels and Rochmaninoff is the King of Siam! Also that Ed "Strangler" Lewis wrote "Main Street." The upper classmen are brilliant no doubt. See photo- graph of senioris mind. March 4-Woe is us! VVoe is us! A triple descent of gloom of three successive shades of thickness settles like the smoke of Ind- ianapolis in the county seat of Madison county after the climatic game of sectional tourney. Grown up Andersonians let tears as big as hickory nuts roll down their cheeks. March 11-Tryouts for class play held. Play chosen is "Skidding." Its theme is climbing the hill on East Eighth street ina Ford car on an icy day. March 18fSchool is held C25 during state tournament. The lower corridors sounded like a mausoleum in an out of the way graveyard. Much sentiment for Newcastle. Page 98 March 25-Commencement speakers chos- en. Johnny Holton to speak Knot singl, along with three others. Mr. Ashley coaches the budding' Patrick Uerrys to speak out beyond their teeth. April 1-Whoops, deariel Spring vacation and everyone can stay home for a week. However, we 'didn't say anyone would. Dance given by classiof 33. Enjoyable time had bv all. April 11-Coises, coises! School again but only for nine weeks feight for seniorsl. Everyone seems to be sleepy. XVonder why '? May 4-Washington Bicentennial pageant presented by schools. Those not in the pro- gram excused from school. to their great disappointment C?J. H'ray for George Wash ington. May 13-"Skidding" is presented! There is now no doubt but that A. H. S. has among its senior class two or three Bernhardts and a couple or three Barrymores. No fruit or vegetables were thrown. May 27--The Prom! All the juniors and sen- iors get out their snitziest clothes and go step on each others feet. The best dance of the school year. Don't cry, freshies and sophomores yur tilnets cominff June 5fSenior girls dazzle their public by appearing in fancy dresses and floppy hats at Baccalaureate. June 6-Senior week really begins. The silver screen supplies the amusement to- night. Shhhl 'Tis the Theatre Party. June 7-The soon-to-he alumni refuse to eat for a week, after consuming gallons of food at the picnic. June 8-Big doin's at the school house. lt's class day. Also big doinis at Grandview. lt's the Breakfast Dance. June 9-The sheepskins are passed around to those who are lucky enough to graduate and now the boys and girls who were once merry, merry seniors are pushed out into the cruel. cruel world to shift for them- selves, with no assistance from their dear, dear teachers. June 10-Last day of school for under- graduates. The Alumni Dance closes things with a bang, and everyone goes happily on his way. knowing that he can sleep as late as he likes next Monday morning. Page 99 MAYIS. , x X - A . 4 A W W KQV' ,, ,, MAYQ1. X 'r' O 1 ,-2 ' X ill X JUNE.5. JUNE."l. af. 'A -. wif. x , , Q P .4 15 ff aff 979' 1 if I' i 'I gif 14 9 3 A LQ, -L Q E ' 'V w as JUNE l. we sf YQ, CXTQYQ, 7513. ff Save rn Gettigg cm qdeem Xopiccoio Pete If S5 ff x Plummer and the 9 re sh mmm vlovfykf pf' N he 2,7 Afxfffj' Cam u-SFIWL J K fx 5 , ki Q 2' 1. - Wi? :Si 3 ':'?.. I sawlyou Fwsiid' cclfa Xdccjle yilufzg 547' Qu Mmm , Gonnago no heow QU whcfh ww ASSE rumah! iyGo5S .f Chizzijn' ' ,,- Vlarg ar-ctgff PQ-'iz I I .XA Our V :U W 1- cliff, 15? Cgnceggrobsh ir', fx?" ' T bvond I Page 100 'L3OrC?ki4i'i'iW CHQ-VEGGV The Last Coach Mr. Mayer was very much excited, because he had never proposed to any womanelet alone one he had never seen. As he was pondering over the clay's work he received a letter from Miss Opal, a woman he had been writing to after noticing her name in a matrimonial advertisement. Mr. Mayer had started this silly correspondence merely as a joke and to satisfy his own curiosity. He decided to write to Miss Opal and express his devine conception of love. After many hours of concentrated thought he found he knew no more about love than before, but at last he composed a letter which he thought was quite appropo, and immediately sent it to her. Mr. Mayer anxiously awaited a reply. In a few days the expected epistle ar- rived, much to his surprise he found some one with the same conception of love as his own. After many months this banal correspondence developed into one of very serious nature. He wondered what she was like. No one who could express such devine thoughts could be anything else but beautiful. Her wonderful personality stood out in every sentence-how fine she must be. In a few months Mr. Mayer found that he had a business engagement in the small town of Sheridan where Miss Opal lived. He was very much excited at the thought of seeing the woman he really expected to marry. I-Ie wrote her that he would arrive there October the eleventh, on the noon train. The last letter he had received showed that she too was anxious for a meeting. He would wear his new gray suit, and a carnation so that she might identify him at the station. While this trip was only one of twelve hours duration-yet Mr. Mayr thought it the longest one he had ever taken. When the porter had finished brushing him and handed him his hat, he commented on how nice he looked-and he said with a twinkle in his eye and an open palm, 'QBoss, you sho is bound to have a successful engagement." As he stepped from the train he also looked for a girl wearing a white carnation. From the far end of the platform came the slight figure of a woman, pale, nervous and excited, who's years were far beyond his expectation. She carried a white Carnation half torn to pieces, in her right hand. Miss Opal was as much surprised and awe-stricken to see this handsome man as he was disappointed in her homliw ness. Mr. Mayer, stunned as he was, greeted her most cordially, but was convinced that every cloud did not have a silver lining. As the train was gradually getting under way Mr. Mayer tossed his grip to the porter, and he was able to reach the steps of The Last Coach. -George Albright Page 101 l Bicentennial Pageant The Living Flag , Junior High School Constitutional Convention ,,....... .,... ,... .... ..... , , Senior High School Robert Livingston administers oath of office to Washington .. , .,.. .. ,. Walter Behrens Page 102 Virginia Colony in Procession of the Thirteen Colonies .. Senior High 'School Social Life in Colonial times . Senior High School Guests at reception in honor of George George and Martha Washing- ton . James Hurst ancl Mary I-Ioppes Page 103 mg .4-...iii .,,,. .L ii I .. ' -I 1525 1 " rl T -111 - J- f- J ""' E 1 nr I-v ' f Jr. Y - I -r I., , . I... E: :5"'I"r'T '!'7"'Vl'I fM'M':: . '+ L . 1 y 1 I , HPF 5 .wr ful N -, d 1, E 4 :A EELPML Uh v ,I I EM'-fZ'ruf.ff ' 1 ' 1 . E -'91-DT" E 5 ag: AQ :ing Huff: -gi , T 15 4- F44 ,f gm . -W L ' " ' 1 ' I Lf " : - ' Z ,I Q N at X rw fi ,faf. 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X 'H f f' '2f iiifggglfs.:-.i'i ,Q A - 'Fw 2 -Fm. 1 V , LL. 1, L zljlg'-..-:lm N3 ,. -,., . W-f-..f1:..,,,..Tf'?-:"',. 13511 V" W1-'I If f. 1 'xv "quirk A P 2352, Q In k" r' EiUE1J!'fl ilHQ25 ' :T--wfgm'E"'!a1 H Q J'T-my M ug LY-Tal -f 2: new , HB1 f 'fi QS' nifgar.-:ngg 1 ...Mg , bfwmfff fini? ' ' 'a'x2i?' 'f-'MSI-1: ' 1' 'QQTQWFE wr' .Mm-.2531 z:3ulQmx8w ,Emi 2 i,m2evuluun '?aMlIF4fE!"' EQELMEK- 'f ,Jan M f mi ,vw .. ' . wg:-ing we ,agjisglkgi M 1-11 idnluasiii? ? Ti .gif f f. il. .. 1. , . igzspvtc- fi f:Le3k?ffa' ---31 , A .,,. ' ulqlsfilinig ., W, ,,. Q ,. , , h,,. gg. 1 - I MHQQ-Effmfk zwf v - -x,1's 'f,.,,-- f "' , .:"" 'T' ' ' 'LWV uf-1-.'?E1?'5.Lg.Y .. . Q ,A J gg gifmrkff Q Q R, V :gliiifjifklkf-" - Q1 b ., , Q yf:1:f+ A ,, 'I ' WE!1li'eg iff" .X ,, 1 V - -ww g 1 5 , ,gg 5' UF SL :nnxgQL!LHlF Af-if f x "Y--.-2-.Q . 5 "if . 'f fgifsg wf ilW?5g 'fi ' ' 5 1 'X 'iw R W f :W T L, ?"x'g A fi' -3 ',"1'f"g El., X, - fr , I HQ 7 , 4? M. 7 'HEP 51 4' W2 A Q4 . 1.'Ax,g '11 , ' js 1-jg 1 Mfj jh .,,,..j-5 - .vw xx 'm h , : . l . V. L. glifggiggqgsigi .Li ,. x , . A ,I :ii 'X psi ' ir, f','-QimjgxeiMil P I iii ' '4 -L , -..E,.w..- .t iff, 1- . , -' fdsfmgumjnl axqmgi . A .. N v . ,,,. . . .W 1 , X1 "'----A -MX XV 1' Wiimm Cu:si:1K.,t. b 1 i A ' Alva R. Staggs The Grand Old Man of basketball is no longer leading the Indians into battle. Although A. H. S. is still honored with the presence of Mr. Staggs, he has made a change in his activities in this school. He has resigned his iob as Indian basketball coach and taken over his new duties as Athletic Manager. His successor was Everett N. Case of Frankfort, Indiana. Through his constant efforts in the basketball Held Mr. Staggs has gained for this High School the honored title of "Prince of Hosts." Since Anderson received this title 'Mr. Staggs has fought relentlessly against anything that might remove our rights to that name. Staggs gained a reputation for himself through his eforts to make a basketball team that could play the game in the spirit for which it was intended. His teams developed the ability to win and displayed the true sportsmanship necessary for the model team. The Staggsmen were feared and respected by teams throughout the state. When- ever and wherever A. R. Stagg,s name is mentioned it is spoken with the utmost respect. His hearty handshake to a player coming off the floor and his ready smile in victory or defeat were a part of his daily life that helped to build his fine character. He is an idealist and is a perfect example of the ideals that he teaches his boys. Mr. Staggs has been with us fifteen years and has succeeded in getting his teams to the State Final three times only to lose by narrow margins. Recently he was elected head of the Indiana Coaches, Association, an active organization open to coaches and athletic director throughout the state. It is to this deserving man that we, the students of Anderson High School, dedicate this 1932 Indian. Page 105 Mr. Nims Mr. Sanders is another member of our fac- ulty that is interested in sports. He was gradu- ated from Franklin College in 1929 with high honors. There, he displayed athletic ability besides his regular school activities. He has been very valuable to the athletic department through the handling of the intra- mural sports. He coached the swimming and tennis teams which had very successful seasons. During the winter months, Mr. Sanders had charge of the intra-mural basketball league which proved to be very successful. His work is a great aid to the school and is deeply ap- preciated. Mr. Acker Page 106 Mr. Valient Nims was in charge of the foot- ball squad this season for the third time. His squads have been steadily improving and rank among the best in the state. Through his steady work and efforts in football, the people are beginning to take an interest in the sport. He also coaches the track squad, and produces each year, a team that rates high. He began his athletic career at the Univer- sity of Colorado. There, he excelled in three sports, basketball, baseball, and football. In his third year, he changed to the University of Illinois. After finishing his schooling, he be- gan coaching in an Illinois high school, and produced teams of high calibre. Then he came to Anderson as a gym instructor and became head football and track coach. Mr. Sanders Mr. Phil Acker, now a member of our fac- ulty, came to us from the University of Illi- nois. While at college, he was interested in sports and played a considerable amount of basketball and football. After coming to Anderson, he maintained his interest in sports and became assistant football and track coach besides his regular duty of conducting gym classes. His spirit and attitude are a large factor in his character and proved very valuable to the squads. Everyone who comes in contact with Mr. Acker certainly admires him. 1 Scalp 'Em Indians! In the high school football realm for the past season, our Indians ranked among the best, winning six games out of nine encounters. Among the teams dethroned were Elwood and Newcastle, two of Anderson's bitter foes in football. The red and green had waited long to bury their hatchets. The past season's record is as follows: Anderson 6, Westneld O. Anderson 14, Martinsville 0. Anderson 12, Greenfield 7. Anderson 12, Newcastle 6. Anderson 7, Huntington 12. Anderson 19, Shelbyville 20. Anderson 33, Richmond 13. Anderson 0, Muncie 26. Anderson 18, Elwood 6. The red and green warriors, under the able coaching of Mr. Nims, opened the season against the Westheld Tigers the Friday before the fall semester started. The Indians emerged from a tough battle leading 6 to 0. Anderson,s second grid contest was played against the Greenfield Tigers at the athletic field. The red and green warriors played a good fighting game and were ahead when the game ended by a score of 12 to 7. The next week the powerful Huntington team invaded our ,tribe and defeated us by a score of 12 to 7, although our eleven put up a stiff fight. The Indians eager to avenge the defeat by I-luntington, packed up their foot- ball togs and journeyed to Richmond to add another scalp to their collection. The final score was 33 to 13 in our favor. Twenty-five hundred fans were out to watch the Indians the following week smash through the Martinsville line for a 14-0 win in the next to the last home game of the season. To the Trojans, the fighting eleven dealt a severe blow when they upset the dope bucket and won in a close battle 12-6, but let the Shelbyville eleven tip the dope bucket again when they defeated the Indians 20 to 19 in the last home game of the season. The Indians then went to Muncie but were overcome by the Bearcats 26 to 0. The next week the team travelled to Elwood and were determined that they would not be beaten three times in a row. They played a beautiful game and were ahead 18 to 6 when the gun cracked, ending one of the most successful seasons the school has ever seen. Page 107 SIMPSON-"Suitcase" was another of our freshman players, who worked at fullback or end. He played some great games this year and will he of great assitance to the squad in the future. FISHER-Bob was the regular center this year and was elected p0St-Season captain. His headwork and steady fighting will be greatly beneficial to the squad next year. QUIMBY-Dick was the lightest boy on the squad this year but his speed and shift- ness earned him the right to play quarter- back. He is a junior. EI-ILE+Charles was a scrappy player and always fought for the good of the team. He was a consistent player and we are proud that he will be hack again next year. SEULEAN-George played center this year and was a very aggressive player. He has one more year yet to fight under the red and green colors. Page 108 McCORD+Boh was another hard worker who played on the line. He has played his last for the school as he is a senior. PARKER-"Ike" was our flashy halfbaclc who carried the ball far into the enemyss territory. I-Ie has two more years to serve and should be one of the best halfhacks the school has ever developed. HALL- Jack was a small player, but through his light and determination he was a very dangerous halfhaclc. We regret that this is Jaclc's last year to play. BEHRENS+Walter was a hard worker and a good end. Since he is just a Junior, much will he expected from him next year. KINGSBERRY+I-Iubert was another of the halfhacks, who was continually fighting for his team.. He is a Junior and should he Valuable to the squad next year. Page 109 all ga MK 4 5-afuitam 5552.5 BRIGHTMAN-Although Bob was out of the lineup part of the season because of injuries, he was one of the best men on the team. His position at halfback will be hard to fill, as he graduates. HUTTON-Delbert was a hard driving tackle who constantly fought for the red an green. He was a good sportsman and a steady player. He is a senior. GRAY-Harry was a hard fighter and help- ed add to the success of the team. He has one more year to play and shows good prospects for the coming season. ROBERTS-Rex played the position of full back and proved his worthiness to the squad. This was his last year to serve the school, as he graduates. DAVIS-Joe was a hard fighting tackle whose spirit kept the squad running at full speed. He will be back again next year and will probably be one of our leaders in battle. Page 110 uw 2 LEVI-"Red" was the heaviest boy on the squad and held the position of guard. When he crashed into the line, things usually began to happen. He is a senior. TOLBERT-"Tuggle', played the position of tackle. His fighting and good spirit were always present to iniiuence the squad. KEENEY-"Spike" was just a freshman this year but ably held his place as an end. He has three more years to play, and with additional experience, should be a mainstay. MAINES-Don was a hard fighter and steady player. His work also was an aid to the team and we regret that he grad- uates this year. MARTIN-Joe was one of the heavy boys on the squad and played at guard. He made use of his weight by helping to build a strong line. This is Joe's last year. Page 111 Telnet? C' 5"tmrWfi'5 Keeney ?"!Qs?'?iT'2 TP- , OCT EJA LL , B Afrzioxs QR V.. A y f. r f f as I ' J' pa Ms f har EPIC-A-ITNAN HU4-VON WWMWJ LEW fm W onxcuen Q! QW- E E IMNVIS ' 'L 1'ii g2J Q is f' A mi 5 X Q I . KHS Q Q :OCT 'N ' ! vo ,JHUROV i 1 1 W at uf? " m l! N BEHQEN5 - ff' SIMDSON OUWIBY KEENEY mvmm XM X 'K f , ,M X5 1ll" iigsa 'ich ce Qggab gig - G' 1 'iv' 'tu Q6 ff f ' .qlfx V X-f f gln f:gA,EwZH" QQWWJQQH .M I FN, 8 E Nkdb- VEAK vonce mom BENE TH--'XTX-IOS BEEN EATl'N' omoms? PM P'g 112 Everette N. Case Coach Everette N. Case, former basketball instructor at Frankfort High School, and a graduate of A. H. S., has returned to his home town to assume his new duties as Indian basketball coach. Following his graduation from Anderson in 1919, Mr. Case enrolled in the University of Illinois. After leaving there, he went to Connersville, Indiana, to coach their basketball team. He was there one year, then transfered to Columbus, Indiana, where he stayed for two years, sending the team to the State Tournament both years. Frankfort then saw the value of this young coach and put him under contract. He was with the Hot Dogs nine years, each year sending them to the State Tournev where they were successful in winning the championship two times, once in 1925 and again in 1929. For the past four years Everette Case has been conducting the Frankfort Basketball School, the largest and most complete school of its type in the United States. It is a school conducted for University and High School coaches through- out the country to attend and learn new things in the realm of basketball. Since 1928 this school has been held in Frankfort under Caseas direction. With him Mr. Case brought to Anderson this renown Basketball School which will be conducted in the A. H. S. gymnasium this summer. There are more boys playing basketball in the Western Conference that have been coached by Everette N. Case during their High School career than by any other High School Coach in the country. Frankfort has paid their respects to Mr. Case by naming the Case athletic field, at Frankfort, after him. Mr. Case has been signed under a three year contract with Anderson and he may be assured that the students and faculty of Anderson High School are backing him to the fullest extent. Page 113 .,.!" X v f' in X I gc 114 X i 0 Mason Zy i Kessler' ff' KILGORE-Guy, who was always a hard fighter for his alma mater, played center and forward. He always broke into the scoring column no matter how tough they came. He has served a term of three years and graduates this year. CONGER-Q'Red" was one of the toughest baclcguards in the state and was always ready to break up an attack. He has served two years and is back with us again next season. CHILDERSk"Chilly" was a worthy Indian for his spectacular shooting brought Anderson from the rear in many cases. He has another year. MASCN-"Bud', has played a very nice position of forward this year. He has proved his ability as an Indian the last year. He graduates this year and it will be hard to find his successor. KESSLER-Bob was high scorer in the North Central Conference this year and was a great help to our team. He graduates also leaving a big hole. His left hand has fooled a lot of them at his forward position. Page 115 Ck utah 5 . QQ fr. QJTL LYNAM-Carl, who became eligible only in the later part of the season, proved his worth hy his scoring sprees. He will graduate this year. CLUTCH-Bob, who was a worthy forward, has three more years to play for the red and green. His sniping of baskets in the closing moments helped us greatly. FISHER-T. K. played the position of forward this year on the team. His deter- mination and light was a great aid to the squad. He has one more year to serve the school. RUH4Clemens was the smallest boy on the squad but his speed and shiftness made him dangerous to the opponents. He was only a sophomore this year and should prove his worth in the next two years. POOREf-Norman was a steady and hard fighter for the squad this season. He usually played the position of guard and was noted for stopping the opponents' drives. He is a sophomore. Page 116 .Wil 6 ARK Pg 11" 'KC mpsorm fs 'T .,-...................1.--l--i Page 118 mf. Qehfmclzr , X E kj J It E M--JQL ix A Vim Maier ' Tragic? p SIMPSON-Q'Big Simpn has worked hard at backguard position and has done his duty nicely. He was only a sophomore and is expected to show some real ability for the Indians to come. SMITHf"Smitty,' was a forward, guard, and pivot man on our team. His clever head work at times of need permitted his frequent scoring. He has one more year to serve the school. BOICOURTiRay, through determination and work, pulled up to the first squad early in the year and has proved his ability as a clever forward. He has a year left to show his ability better. VAN METERiMurro was one of the tallest and largest boys on the team. He played either at center or guard and was always a good sportsman. He has two more years to play. TRAYLOR-Willard was another of the forwards on the second team and proved his value to the squad. As he was just a sophomore, much will be expected from him in the next two seasons. Page 119 .4tm'Ei-?"i"'i"g K, N I , X 1 VJ K If f f L C, K, Graham . as GRAHAM-Bill was another second team member and took the position of forward. I-Ie was a quiet sort of a fellow but his spirit and sportsmanship were outstanding. He is a sophomore. FAULKER-Isom was one of the tallest boys on the squad and made good use of his height under the basket. As he is just a sophomore, he should develop to be a great center for his school. PARKERgIke was one of the fastest men on the team and kept up a constant fight for the red and green. He is another of the sophomore members and should be a main-stay on the team next year. HANCOCK-Dawn was a great help to the team through his good spirit and encouragement which he gave to the fellows. He helped to handle the equipment and will be greatly missed next year as he graduates. HARRISH-This was Fred's first year as student manager of the team and he proved to be very successful. He devoted much of his time to his work. He is a junior. Page 120 Oar-Km' Page 121 Iwnvnxllcrn Red, Green, Fight! Fight! Starting the season with an untried and green combination, the Indians im- proved by leaps and bounds and defeated some of the outstanding quintets in the state. Opening the Big Ten Conference season at Kokomo, the Indians won from the Wildcats, Z2 to 14, and journeyed to Marion in the fourth game to win from the Marion Giants, 26 to 13. Morton of Richmond also fell before the A. H. S. five in a hard fought battle at Richmond, 26 to 17. In the next game, Technical won at Indianaplis, 27 to 24, after a great Indian rally. In one of the greatest upsets of the season, the state championship Muncie Bearcats invaded Anderson and were turned back by the fighting Braves, 24 to 16. In the Big Four tourney at Logansport on New Year's Day, the Indians won the honors by again winning from the Muncie five, 29 to 16, and downing Kokomo in the finals, 21 to 18. Frankfort invaded the wigwam the following Friday, and were turned back in a sensational last quarter rally, 24 to 22. Marion came the next night and staged a suprise victory, 20 to 16. The Kokomo Wildcats played the return game here and were outclassed by the flashy work of the Red and Green, 36 to 21. Bedford, one of the strongest quintets in southern Indiana, came to the Wigwam and were swamped by great basket sniping of the locals, 44 to 25. The undefeated Newcastle Trojans were next on the Rose City floor and took their first set back at the hands of Anderson, 19 to 17. Rochester was subdued at the Zebra City, 30 to 13, while Newcastle suffered the second loss of the year to the locals, 23 to 20 before a capacity gymnasium. Lebanon staged a victory in the next encounter, 29 to 26, but the boys played one of their best games of the season in defeating Logansport 21 to 12. Central of Fort Wayne and Hartford City were defeated 30 to 15, and 41 to 16. The squad was a victim of the influenza epidemic during the week of the Sectional and as a result three members of the team were in a weakened condition. After winning from Pendleton, 28 to 14. the Indians lost their chance for state tourney recognition by falling before Alexandria 14 to 13, after leading until the final gun. Page 122 R . J. 5,5 f ifgiyf., W -L. V . Cutting Their Eye Teeth 1 The freshman team made a very impressive record this sea- son hy defeating many of the best second teams and freshman teams in the state. Their spirit and sportsmanship ranked first rate and through constant fighting they were very successful. They proved to be loyal and did all they could for the red and green. For the first game of the season, they travelled to Lapel to play their second team but lost in a close battle 9-10. Eager to make up for their defeat, they conquered Elwood, Marion twice, and Southport by playing good steady ball. Then they were defeated hy E1wood,s team hut came back to the front ty taking Technical and the strong Markleville second team into camp. The Fairmount seconds handed the braves their third defeat of the season in a hard fought game but the team soon found their form again and defeated Shortridge and Marion. The last defeat came at the home of the strong Southport Hve by a score of 10-12. After this the Indians hit their stride and conquered the Lapel seconds, Manual of Indianapolis twice, Tech, and Shortrige, hy overwhelming scores. It is certain that Mr. Bonge shou1d he given much credit for coaching the team to thirteen victories in seventeen attempts. His work was very valuable to the team and school. The seasons record follows: Anderson Lapel Seconds 10. Anderson 11, Fairmount Sec. 14. Anderson Elwood 12. Anderson 40, Shortridge 7. Anderson Martin Boots 22. Anderson 14, McCullough 9. Anderson Southport 10. Anderson 10, Southport 12. Anderson Martin Boots 19. Anderson 16, Lapel Seconds 15. Anderson Elwood 17. Anderson 57, Manual 7. Anderson Technical 9. Anderson 42, Manuai 7. Anderson Marlcleville Sec. 21. Anderson Technical 5. 27, Anderson 43, Shortridge 17. Page 123 Swimming Team Swimming is a new sport in A. I-I. S., introduced and coached by Leo Sanders. Mr. Sanders has worked hard with the swimming team this year and has developed a team that shows prospects for the future. Anderson entered the State Meet at Butler Pool and placed seventh. The meet was won by Central of South Bend with Bloomington close behind. The swimming team has had but two meets this year. Bloomington was the opposition both times, and was victorious at each, winning 54-26 both meets. Students enlisted in the swimming team are: Walter Stull, Walter Behrens, Roscoe Pentecost, Fred Clute, Jack Crafton, Kenneth Turner, Hilbert Jones, Richard Sigler, Robert Maley, Bob Badgley. The new filtration system established this year in the High School pool will aid the boys considerably in enjoying their practises. s A new regulation Inter-Collegiate diving board has also been installed and will aid in developing the diving abilities of the human fish. The team has the ear markings of an excellent team, and with every member of the team carried over to next year, remarkable possibilities are seen. This year the season only lasted three weeks because of a late start, but next year, it will last nearly three months, affording the team more competition and bigger and better victories in larger quantities. Page 124 Track Team Again the Anderson track team demonstrated their ability and ranked among the best in the state. The squad, which was under the able coaching of Mr. Nims, performed brilliantly in every meet and turned in one of the most successful re- cords for the 1932 season ever made by an Anderson track team. The boys worked hard under the red and green banners and their spirit and sportmanship were out-- standing. Coach Nims first took a small group of the fellows to South Bend where they participated in a northern track meet. The Indians made a creditable showing by finishing in fourth position. The next journey was to the Butler Field House, where the State Indoor meet was held. Many of the schools of the state were entered in this meet but the Indians displayed fine work and managed to finish in fourth position. The thinly clads then traveled to Muncie for a quadrangular meet with Muncie, Alexandria and Technical of Indianapois. Here they were nosed out of first place by a very few points. For the only home meet of the season, a tri-angular meet was held with Richmond and Muncie on the local oval. The Indians easily conquered their foes and finished with 76 points to their credit. The warriors then engaged in the Kokomo relays and finished in second position. The following week the Big Ten Conference meet was held at Indianapolis. The boys finished third and a new school record was set by Don Goacher in the mile run. Ar the Sectional Meet the squad turned in their best performance of the year and finished twenty points ahead of their nearest competitor. At this meet four school records were shattered, Martin heaved the shot a new distance, Shaw ran the 100 yard dash in 10 seconds flat, Cochran lowered the time on the low hurdles, and the half mile relay team hurried their distance for a new record. Much credit should be given the team and coaches for their fine work and atti- tuciie. The school is proud of the squad and their efforts to uphold the red and green co ors. bagb 125 KINGSBERRY-Hubert was a fast runner and a hard flighter for the red and green this year. He isa junior and will greatly aid the squad next season. FOX-This was Fox,s first year on the team but he showed the old uIn- dian" spirit and helped in the interest of the team. He is a sophomore. HALL-Jack was one of our fast dash men who ran the hundred, two hun- twenty, and four hundred forty yard runs. His place will be hard to H11 as he graduates. CHILDERS-Emery's efforts were put in the pole Vaulting and high jumping. As he is just a junior, much will be expected from him next season. CAMPBELL-Victor was another of our distance runners and helped in keeping up spirit of the team. He is a junior and will be back with the squad next season. COCHRAN-Otis was only a fresh- man this year but proved his worth to the squad in the low and high hurd- les. Much is expected from him in the future. Page 126 MEEKfFranklin contributed much toward the success of the team this year through his efforts in the four hundred forty yard dash. He isajun- 1or. GOACI-IERfDon is one of our vet- erans and proved to be one of the best mile and half mile runners in the state. The school owes much to Don for his fine work. He is a senior. PARKER-Ike was one of the fastest boys on the squad this season. He worked hard for the squad in the low hurdles and one hundred yard dash. He has two more years. SIMPSON-"Suitcase', was another freshman member of the squad. He performed well in the broadjump and shotput and proved to he a hard work- er. KILGORE'-Guy performed his acts in the high hurdles and high jump. This was his second year on the team and we are sorry to say that he grad- uates in June. FISHER-T. K. is a junior who has proven to be very successful in the halfmile and four hundred forty yard runs. He will be of great assistance to the squad next year. Page 127 Tennis The 1931 spotlight in A. H. S. sports was focused mostly on the tennis team, which had one of its most successful seasons in years, winning eight, losing one, tying two. The 1931 record shows: Anderson 3, Manual 3. Anderson 3, Manual 3. Anderson 4, Tech 3. Anderson 6, Newcastle 0. Anderson 5, Newcastle 1. member of the to come to A. H. S. Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Tech 4. Kokomo 2. Kokomo 2. Muncie 2. Huntington 2. Anderson 4, Muncie 2. , To add more glory to the 1931 team we will add the fact that Charlie Hart, a "31', racketeers, won the Big Ten Singles Championship, the first This year,s tennis team was not so successful as the preceding one, losing one season game, tying one, and winning three. Meeker and Runya were defeated in the finals of the Big Ten by Technical of Indianapolis. Anderson 1, Tech 6. Big Ten Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson 1-3, Tech 6-6. 4, Kokomo 3. 6, Franklin 1. 6, Elwood 1. Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Huntington 3. Tech Richmond Manual Newcastle The highlight in this year's season was the match between Anderson and Frank- lin. Before the match with Anderson, Franklin had been undefeated, winning six and losing none. But there was a different story to be told after the Franklin- Anderson meet. Anderson 6 Franklin 1. It looks like a walkaway but it took the A. H. S. Rackateers nineteen extra games to win. The "32" tennis team was represented by: Emerson Alvey, Frank Meeker, Bill Hart, John 1-Iolten, Melvin Runyan. Coach, Leo Sanders. Page 128 Golf Golf, which is getting more popular each year among the high school students, has advanced until it is a very interesting sport in high school athletics. It was not until 1927 that the first high school match in Indiana was played although it has been one of our chief sports. Since the sport was introduced in the high schools, the Indian Golf Teams have ranked among the best in the state, winning one Big Ten championship, and displaying unusual ability in others. The team this year, which was coached by A. R. Staggs, undoubtedly lived up to the reputations of th-e former golf teams. For the Big Ten Meet which was held at Kokomo, the team's members were Ed McNabney, Bob Smith, Alan Langford, and Charles Jessup. The fellows made a very creditable showing by finishing sec- ond in competition with a strong group of teams. Two new members, Bob Rynearson and Clemens Ruh, were added to the squad this spring thus making a total of six. The first match of the season was played with Pendleton, resulting in a 6-6 tie on the Idlewold course. The Indians then journeyed to Richmond and displayed good golf by defeating the Morton crew 12-3 on a very cold and wintry day. The next journey was to Noblesville where they added ano- ther scalp to their collection by winning 12-3. Again the team displayed their golf by defeating Kokomo 15-1 at Kokomo. They met with considerable rain during the meet but emerged victorious. Their first defeat of the season came at the hands of the Technical crew at Indianapolis by a score of 5 1-2 to 9 1-2 during a rainy spell. For the first home game of the season the Indians trounced Noblesville and then added another victory to their list by defeating Lebanon. The Indians dis- played their best ability on the local course by downing Kokomo 15-0. Several other successful meets were held toward the end of the school year. As only one member of the team graduates, we are looking forward to more championship teams in the future. Page 129 I III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I IIII HIII II' In I I 'II IIIIIII Il IIII' Illr-I1 'III' I I 'I I IIIIIIIIH. ,uhvl 1-'Jill In .il ' ,.!IlI:--..f,g, , IIIWIIIIIIIINIII .-"'III'uIII1I ' "III IIIII I'II .IIIIII II II, IIIVIX 'III I I 'IIIlIII,IIII I f III "III ff'-f IIIIIIIIM 'III I ,wr HI,-p::i::.',, I..."!III"g"I I,hilI3I1iI I IIIIIIIIIIIIIInmll',IIIIlIIII IIIHIIIIIIIIII IIIIII IIII I I'If+f bf- "X ,fLLIn.'L J R A M4 ' if' I'I.IIfI . -,.'- , 5 tA' .-,,'f A-V,A H .A W , : " Q ffzi Vu , ,,A A Aq-, . x A VV,',A -'A.A' A hii J I s 1Q,q QU? f'l"' Q b F'2-f-fflrvl Lb , ' ' b- R "Q' ABM "'W jbfidn ",' ,1., dgeffcfff ,1'Q AIHHL X I J I .sgi.caQidgi ,,.' g A ljjlllf' 1 3 L.. If - :..e,,Qfifik?4-5914.315-I ' -' r. 1 W 2 K IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 14 VA""A qbbi .AVb:'V. Illldllllllllllllllllllmllllllllll Xiaen 1'f A 2. ff JQQEAT- 'N --flfi Mmilllw X V ' 1 J I E W WW Q 'U I n , The Class of '32 wishes to thank the Indianapolis Engraving Company for courteous service. 131 : J V 3 Q 3 r mamm - wmv in? if PHOTOGRAPHY Is not considered by what you pay but what results you receive. That is why We are now completing our 28th year in Anderson. One hundred sixty Seniors, besides groups, etc., were made by us for this Annual. Forkner's Studio WEST SIDE SQUARE The owners are A. H. S. alumni lllllllllllllllll lllllll Illl IllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll I I IlI IlIlI I IIlIlIlI IIIIlI I I I I IlIIlIlI IllIIlI The Rapp Co. Clothing, Furnishings Shoes, ani Ladies' Ready-To-Wear ANDERSON, IND. illlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll llllll I lll Illllllllggl Movie Queen Flo: "Why do you look so clown-hearted, dearie?,' Movie Queen Jo: "My lawyer just advisecl me that owing to the general depression I had better keep my old husband another season." Ruby Wright: 'QI read a book last night that carried me clear back to my childhoodf, Dorothea Bright: 'qYea. These mod- ern books do go pretty farf, Sally I-Iughel fafter friends tiffj: "Of course you speak to her when you see her on the streetf, Lois LaMont: "I should say not. Why I don't even notice what she has onf, Sambo: 'lWell,Rastus, this sho, looks like little dog weather." Rastus: "What you-all mean, Sarn- bo?', Sambo: "P'ups it'll rain, and p'ups it won't." jllllllllllllII1IIllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllI I Ilill I Illll I I I I llll Illl I ll I DON'T SAY BREAD, SAY--- Corn Top Constantly Improved IlIIlIIllIIlIllIIlIlIIlIlll I Illlllllllllll Illl Illl Illllllll I I Illlllllllllll I I I I III I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Ill lll 134 Mother: "Were you good in church today, Tommy?" Tommy Dillman: 'IYes, mama. A man offered me a big dish of money, but I said. 'No, thanlc you'." Mother: Q'Son, where have you been? Jesse Plummer: "On a date." Mother: Q'WhatI With that dirty I rose and gave her my seat. I could not leave her stand. She reminded me of my mother With that strap held in her hand. Jake Cook: "Say, Prof., how long could I live without IJrains?,' Mr. Goss: "That remains to be seen." Waitress: '!Order, pleasef, shirt?', George Bagley: Q'Wazzamatter? I J , HN - h - lv 1 1 - 77 esse. aw, wit a gir. wasnt ma in any noise. Hlllllllllll I 'I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlII1IllIIIIIIIIfIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE Proiit by Coming to SCHUSTER BROS. Hart Shaffner 8: Marx CLOTHES for Men and Boys SCHUSTER BROS., O. P. O. 8th and Main Streets ' The Quality Corner The Store of Greater Values f ANDERSON LOUISVILLE, KY. MUNCIE E - n gllllll I I I I IIIIIIIIVIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIHIIIIIIII PTIIIIIIII III II IIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIlIIII!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIT: DECKER BRO . BOOK SELLERS 3: STATIONERS OFFICE OUTEITTERS CATERING TO THE VVANTS AND NEEDS OF THE STUDENTS OF ANDERSON HIGH SCHOOL Your Business Is Appreciated Remember the Place 1027 Meridian Street I I IIIIIIIIII IHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlIl'I1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIllIIIIIIVIIHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I , 135 MflllllIllIlllllllllllllllllIlllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'ff The Cosmopolitan E Book Store OPPOSITE POST OFFICE . A Service Station E for Students and Teachers A BOOKS, FINE COR- E RESPONDENCE STATIONERY 2 COMMERCIAL STATIONERY E SCHOOL BOOKS and SUPPLIES E ATHLETIC and GYM EQUIP- MENT, DENNISON'S MATERIAL and ARTIST'S SUPPLIES Gifts, Greeting Cards g I and Novelties gllllllllllllIIlIllllllllllllllllIllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllE1 I fill I SJ I C i story, X ,J No Joe, I cIon't think father will ob- ject to our marriage. He always gives in to my silly little whims. Don Maines: "Modern science cost me a year of my life." Barbara Jones: "Was it a badly man- aged operation?" Don: "No, my finger-prints were re- sponsihlef, lfjllllllllll II I I Illllll llllllllllllll ll llllllllllllllllllll lllllllllIIIlIIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll Illlllll I llllIllIllllllIIIlllilllllllllllllllllllllllig HOYT WRIGHT Clothing for - Men and Young Men M QIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlIlllllllllllllllllllllll I lllll I Illl llllll lllllllllllllgl lalllllllllllll IIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllgl 2 i X Have That E 'I i Taigigggadeg 2 MKE 3 f11 Suvf-Rm wwfl' UD E 3 10th and Meridian H. J. HEAD, Pr0D-E n jlllllllllll I Ill IllIlllllllIIlIllIllllllllllllIIllIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllIllllIllllllllllllllllllgjl 136 y it ALFRED 1 5FJQ3 ',f TDR E ' X X 2. STUDIO Al: "Where ya, goin, with that meal E P bagw' Hal: NI gotta date tonight and they E Complete tell me she eats likeiai horse. g Photographic Services Motherziil-low clicl you like the show 5 Cladcly took you to see?', E Son: "Very nice, mamma. The laclies f were dressed in stockings up to their Q M 1 lllllillllll IllIllIllIllI Il Illlilll I I I Ill Illllllllllllllillll izjilllllllllll IllllllllllllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlIllllllHIVIHI1lllllillllIIlIHIIllllIlllIllllllllHI!Ill!IHI!lllllllllllllllllllliIl Ililllllllllllll . 5 E , I-IARDWAREPELECTRICAL SUPPLIES SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS Anderson 7th 81 Meridian glIHIllIllIlllllllllllIIIIIXIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllll Il IVIIHIHIHI ll NIIIIHIHIINI ll IIHIN Illll I I INIMIHIHINNIHIHIINIINIIIINIIHIHI llillllllfi gilllllllllllll I I I I I I I I ll I ll I IHIllllllllllilllllllllllllMIMlllllllllIiIlIlIllIl'El,I I Il I I I I I I I I I I Illllllllllllj BROWN'S Hot Five-Cent Sandwiches FRUITS, OANDIES, SOFT DRINKS AND SCHOOL si?PPI.iEs Avross the Lincoln Street Entranvt Sw You 111 The ilIiI'I'UI' Illll I I I I I I I I I ll lll ll ll I I I I Illll llI'lIlllllllllllIlllllllllilllllllllll ll I I I l I I ll I I I I Il Illll I I I Illlll 137 . X , w.I.WW ? 'B 9 I GS Quality first -then Style -and low Price. g III I I I Illlll IllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll I IIIIII IlllllIIlR'i IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIIIIIE PQST OFFICE CAFE "A Good E Place to Eat" I Home Cooking ' 16 west 11th st. E IIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllI'II'IIlllllIlllllIIIIIIIIllllIlIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllkj John I-Iolton: l'In Siberia they donit hang men with wooden legsf, Dillman i'Why not?,, Holton: "They use a ropef, Tom John Room has just complained that she found an insect in her bed." Clerk: "The lady in suite 18 Manager: "Tell her we can take no resoonsibility for her husband retiring before she does." it I Qwqri ff CK: Joe: "Did you hear about my terrible operation?" Bloc "No, what happened?" Joe: 'iMy dad cut off my allowancef, He who laughs last doesnlt see the joke in the first place. Dorothy Paynter: "Why look, you've got your shoes on the wrong feet." Guy Kilgore: "Dorothy, those are the only feet I havef, awww Father, I cawnit eat this soup. Waiter, bring this young man ano- ther bowl of soup. Father, I cawn't eat this soup. Waiter, bring this gentleman some more soup. Father, I cawnit eat THIS soup. Well, why the deuce cawnit you? Father, I have no spoon. Y Y 'R f Romola I-Ioffer: "Did you ever see "Oliver Twistf, Auntie?" Auntie: "I-Iush, child, you know I never attend these modern dances." lfavllllll I llIII1Il'llllll Il I II II IIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIZ Compliments g OF WE LOW' The White I-Iouseu YOUR STORE OF SERVICE AND SATISFACTION I IIII I I I I I I I I I I I I I'II'iI'!IlllllI1iIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIV 138 Herff-J ones Co. Class Pins Rings and Club Pins Commencement Announcements Ufficial Jewelers and Stationers to the Class of 1932 INDIANAPOLIS - , . y 1 ..,., fbi. Y I I . H .SQ ..hh Q . i qh' E , 4 " ,513 ' ' A W - rf' oddp mouth? , . -M' ' Open ,... -- - 3 .',. .X , is Q3 bm - W.. A J , tu '- , In , E H l 3 V awww? 'W ww- ' :gulf in A ' Spam ' - - 1. , ,. ef me WJ, Q 4 ' 5 Q, Q. 1 XS ff' 'E X4 Riff? .s R E A5 gg: C ,W ' r 5 1' 3 "' A E' x ' 1 J U fl Q, Q 45? ci ' as -f 3.1 mu A 5 3 , , . i If I 3 'L Q3 , Q A H Dot',,.3K12:!s m m 'QA' A . -' " ,A 1 "ki ' Ufyep I ',,. if Q' I --A xvfglf 3 ' - IQWS5 ,., ..," f n . ,S .,.,, 1 , - A ' 5. an-V 1 1.-fag ffozsim W f f 1 ' 3 .. - gg -3, I . ,fggofg i 1 . - Q ,QVQ ' Q I wr ---' " - -z. , ' 3" - K Arwdxzziso 1 . ' .. f -F " Q ' ! ' t, U, 1 'J ' f if . .V,. ,M - T xii- A . Z 422:25 W v so -I Wfggggggg F fn hfs way K 3:5 bi ,xxx QT I ,. 'f . -N , ' , . -5. A , if - ' 'F A K 4 - . ' H Go Q ' Po0"t'h'r2j QFNVG5 cf . glim facie! .5 Z 'Q' BMQW' ppfesmw . 55. . ' OF cmempioyad ' 7-f,,y,,7g S : olfegleof ' 1 .C 'V I mefdgfreni E f.1: Sufi- ,- qqq, af ,, 1.33 ..,V Aef' 5 N ,423 . am 5 K Olsgaia! P . W 8 , - P m 'Wmobw paper' V A ' E L E'C166f5G'C96jP6GHfl'uM 140 REMEMBER THE DAYS . . . ? when the village blacksmith was the wizard who usually got her a-goin' Q W Wits CD7 'cl Today, reliable Delco1Remy electrical equipment is an important contribution to the dependable operation of your motor car . . . DELCO-REMY STARTING, LIGHTING AND IGNITION DUAL LOCKS-KLAXON HORNS'-DELCO BATTERIES DEI.CO-REMY CORPORATION, ANDERSON, INDIANA 141 I I I I I I I I I ltll lttllllltlllllllll I ltltl I1ll1IsI I BEST WISI-IES FROM THE Wigwam Cafe Across from the South Entrance 5 .Y n lllllllll lllllllllll I I I I lllllllllllll I Illlllllllllllllllffl j,li,IIlIl.I,,IIII1.llIIIIIIlIllllillilllllIl.lllIIllIillllllllllllllllllllll2 The Well Informed ' Choose White Frost Refrigeration PURE ICE Molsr ENoUoH-DRY ENOUGH I coLD ENOUGH 5 White Frost Ice Co. , :Andersoifs Largest Manufacturers ' and Distributors of Both Distilled and Raw Water Pure Ice FIFTH and MAIN PHONE 80 - gllllllll' I ll ll I I lllllll'tII1IIlIIlI51IflI'lIl I' I I IHIHI lllll llll 'eiii 'F III: lil! x 4!-ff I I Helen: "I see your suit looks a little rusty, Jim." Jim: "Yeah, the tailor said it would wear like iron." Y Y Y Y Janice Howerton: "I have a cat worth ten thousand dollars." Louise Misner: 'iReally? Why that's more than I'm worth." Janice: "Yes. Some cats are worth more than others." fflIIVIIIlIllllIllllIllllllVIIIIItlllIIIllIIIlllIllllllIIlIIlllllllllllltllllllllllL1 I YOU SUIT US! We Hope We Can Always "SUIT" YOU Clothes that are Right Prices that are Righter SURBER FINE TAILORING iOver McCrory'sJ illlll II II lllllllllllllllll lIIIIlllllIllIllllllllIlllllIllIllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKl 142 l 1 They met on the bridge at midnight. I-le tickled her nose with his toes. For he was a big mosquito, And the bridge was the bridge of her nose. fwfr Diana Davis: fquavering voice to man with big lcnifejz "Have you no heart?" Man fgrowlingj: "No," Diana: "Then I'1I talce ten cents wor- th of liver, please." 5 K F K Doctor: "You ought to be well by now. Have you carried out all my in- ructions?" Don Maines: "Well, I've done most of them, but I can't talce that two mile walk every morning-I get dizzy." Doctor: "Whatdoyou mean--dizzyn? Don: "Well, sir, I must have forgot- ten to tell youI'malighthouse-keeper." Conductor: l'Somersetl Somersetli' Irate Passenger: "Yes, and some are luv lIllIllIl Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIII N1 COMPLIMENTS OF THE Acme Cleaners and Dyers Newton Hilbolt 6 East Tenth Street Phone 345 ' 77 - Standing' Tilllllll in llll llllIIllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll II Ilill Illlllllllllllll L lllllllllllllllllIllllllIllIllIllllllIllIllllllllllIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll5 HWXIIXInIHIH'XIIXIlXmumuwwmwll'Il I Im' ' I , ,H- EXCLIYSIVE AGENTS FOR Elizabeth Arden Toilet Goods Imported and Domestic Per- fumes and Bath Luxuries REED DRUG CD. OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE Prescription Specialisls l"l -lIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll " ENROLLMENT LIMITED T0 HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES International College School of Commerce FORT VVAYNE, IND. Chartered by the State of Indiana to confer degrees lllll g I Illl llllll Illlllllllllll I ll II II ll lIllI lIIlIllI lIlIIl IllIllI I I 143 IlI1lI' Il'IllIllIllIIlIIIIl'IlIIHIllllll I I I lIllIllIIlIIlI Il Il I I ll A Anderson College STANDARD COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Courses prerequisite for Law, Medicine, Social Service Theology Well Trained Faculty FALL SEMESTER OPENS SEPTEMBER 19 JOHN A. MORRISON, Pres. I I IlIllIlllllIllIIlllllllll!llllIllIllIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllll1IllI?IIll'q lul - f 'FY' A E " . 1' Wig- -.' ':- ' '::-1:zo9y,:'.9s . ':4'..i5gS.g:fg,5-. 4ij.3.ja,o,v,:.,f -,373 ,'o,,.osa9 .rp , v, ..o,+,Q,xQ. I... .- ,'a'qo oo: 'bi A ' 1 Q 0 s Q ei..o,f,9,., ',Q'0.Q..',.f F 4g.g.g,v L, lQOJ ' ' I , A ' me-,fm 14- iz J V . Q ff! U3 ' 49. lll and I had to miss Amos 'n' Andy. Mr. Harniesonz uThe man who mar- ries my daughter will have to have a lot of moneyf, John Patton: "Well, no one has to have more than I do." -rw-xr Would straightway change their views, The ones who think our jokes are poor Could they compare the ones we print With those that we refuse. I I I I I I I I I I I I IlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlIIlIIlIllIlIIlIIlIIIlIlllllllllllllIIllIllIIlIllIllIlIIllIllIlIIlI IIIIII I I ROYAL STAR OATSRCOFFEE---CANNED GOODS Remember the Brand Home of Unusual Foods ROYAL STAR SOLD EVERYWHERE Anderson, Ind. 8Z, CO, Marion, Ind. Illlllll IlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllKIIlllllllllllIlllllllllllIIlIlIIlIIllIllI-llllllllIIlIllIIlIllIllII!IllIllIlllllllllllIIlIllIllIllIIllllllllllllllllllllyi 144 Drink In Bottles NIHIIII I lllnllllullllu U Wlllilfmwf f 5?EI!IEi?.'3 'f"f 6221 WV le gr 1 I N 1' in ,X HllNIINIHIHIIIIINIINIIIIKII Eskimo Pies herbet Ices EUSCH R MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM IlllllllllIIIIIYIIIVIIIINIIHIIIIIIIIIIH iullli IIHIHIIIIIIIIIIKII I HliiI'il liIINIINIHIHIiillillillilIiIHIIillilIiIilIHIHIHIiiliillililllllTa COMPLIMENTS ' ' Q of R15 . 1 W-' J A 1: 'i F f , Cathedral of Fashion E l l l if I liil IlllillllllillllllIllIilliIlilllillilllliiliillllllllilllIlllillillilllill xx ir .lg F 'W I-1ilIllillilliiIllIllIillilllillNlliIIilHIllIliIllIIilillillillillilliillilillilei ,i :L- A CHALLENGE for the ' 1 Bub: "Did you ever hear the one FUTURE' about the Scotchman and his oatmeal?,' Dub: "No, T donit like ceral stone." Your FEET ' ' ' ' Learn to take care of Dont, ABUSE THEM , Miriam Schies fvisiting art displayjz Let us Ht them 2 'T liked the pictures of Venice, but T 5 can't see how anyone can call that por- I I Foot Specialist? trait, arty 907 Mer' St' 5 Attendant: "Excuse me, madam. That TiIilliiliiliillllillillill iliNllNIIiIINlliliillillllillillillill illilllllltg a m1rror',, i iliillil ilifliili'IHIHIilliiliiliillillillil!ilillifliiliililliiIiiliilliliilillillillilllillillililliiliiliili' I in PAY CASH AND PAY LESS AT y f'7ANDEl2SON'S POPULAR SHOPPING CENTER "Ya 4 I AMMAI2 QXDEDENDABLE MERCHANDISE AT LOWER Pnitwusjg if Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded I liililliiliiliil illilll HlillillillilliilHIliliillilliliililliIlHlillilliiliiliKlllllllillillillilliiliiliilillillilliiliiliilliliillil I L' iliilillllllllilliilil I IHII!IHIIIliIlifliiliiliiliiIHIHlillillliliiliiliillil lil I I v6 ---GOES A LONG WAY 8 TO MAKE FRIENDS LIBERAL ALLONVANCE FOR YoI7R ffR1SKI"' TIRES ON ffSA1fEH GENEHALS ROAD SERVICE L. A. LAMONT 14th and Meridian 5 llilliiliiliiliilllllillillllilllillillilHlillllIHlilllllilliillillilllIlillilllllililliililliiliililliiliilillilliiliiliillillilillillilliilllliiilil illllillliiii 146 Hostess: "Will you have some more , pucIding?,' E Guest: "Just a mouthful, pleasef, Hostess: l'Mary, fill up Mrs. Jones' E P I plate." Said the violin to the harp, "You,re 5 nothing but a big lyre.', E E Ahie: "Mama, what do cows live on?' 5 Mama, ulgodder Abiev 5 ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOHS Abie: q'Oi, I cliclnit know papa was so generous." Skinny Alvey: "You remincl me of E the sea." I Nell Call: "Why'? Because I'm so E wild, restless and romanticfw Skinny: No. Because you make me sickf, Miriam Schies fresoursefully, after H 10th and Meridian Streets discovering two Inuglars at workj: 'QOI1 2 PHONE 350 clonit mind me. Pm only walking in my I - 1 as 5 S eep' EIllllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllll IllIlllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll I Ixllllllllllllllllll I IIllllllllllllllllllIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHI E Styles Always In Advance For Girls Q The snappiest up-to-date line in town for boys gil I IIIII IIIIllIIIIllIllIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII llllllll l !::IYlllllIIllIlllIllllIlllllllIlllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIlIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIlIlllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll E PREPARE FOR BUSINESS STENOGRAPHERS ...... SECRETARIES BOOKKEEPERS ....... ACCOUNTANTS DICTAPHONE AND COMPTOMETEH OPERATIONS EFFICIENTL Y TRAINED Modern Business College 1233 Meridian ST. Phone 98 Anderson, Ind. I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIlIIllIllIllIlllIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIllIIllllllIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllll I 147 EjllilllllfIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllll IlllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll H TIAIIVIIIIIIIII Il KUHIINIIVIIllllllillillNllllHllllllllllilliilllllllliIIIIIIIIIIIIIlll!Ill!IHIHIHIHIIIIHIIIIIIINIHII COMMERCIAL E- P A A 2 diff-'ess SERVICE U W COMPANY . -, , , ,f?, uf, lilllll llllIlllilllllNIlHlIllE 7-J - f--'-- 6--ri- W K. H ef 7' fv we - I 71 '. In ,fy - 'W?9gfZ91ff,t1IH9' ak ' fa I' 1 Fu .np 'i an ,,. IT Hug, X I Ur" 4 ,' 7 ' - ' I 2 ' . E ' ' Q -. G r X -2 'z' 5 Skeet: 'QI was held up by two men E last nite." Engraving Pete: "Where?', Skeet: "All the way home." Printing Donut Martin: "When my girl gets Binding E 2 indegestion she doesn't speak to anyone E for a week." E Freddie Harris: "What kind of pastry ,,,,,1,,,,,IrEA did you buy for her?,' We Appreciate Your Patronczge E Goodlander Sisters PHOTOGRAPHERS 1214 Jackson Street STYLE QUALITY VVORKMANSHIP Phone 835 Illll HlllINIlllllllillllllillillllll IllllillllllllllllllHIIIIIIIHIHIH We appreciate your patronage and solicite it next year. WE HAVE HOT 5C SANDWICHES, CANDIES AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES. AT MARTIN'S SOUTH-SIDE GYM. HIIIIHIII Illlllllllllll II II HIIIIHIIIIIIIVIIHIII Illlllll EIHIIIIIIIIII I I I l V 148' llNllIlHlilllNlllllllllllllillbllllIIIIIIIHI INIHIIIILL llilIINIIIIHIINIIIIIllIllHlilllllIllilllllllllllllllll IININKIE Autobiographies MW? 149 g N 1 1 1 X, A 1 133 Autobiographies C V ggfzywif J 1 I f I 4 If V X fam futpgf, LWDUU y I !f' D J f 51 , f f N . Q .N ' ' X VW ,K 1 ' W-ff 1 LJ' Q' A , K, ,XJ X bk 'N I 'lg JK, f Y .7 x-Y W SN xy L 1 f X, I, Vg' ' 1 fl , Q , . kd , mf if f 150 Autobiographies N 151 'ffl um.-. N 3- if 4 4 P 5, an fa , J 152 ' , W, 'nf 'FH uk?

Suggestions in the Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:

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, 1931 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


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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