Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 152

 

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



Page 6, 1933 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1933 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1933 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1933 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1933 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1933 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1933 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1933 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1933 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1933 volume:

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Q- ' N' f - H ., 'An 'HQ k i W? , ll f . - A -f -' -if , 45r,fSf'gRg2?4s?gQ:yv5 .mwsmuilw A M SW -. fav. f' ckqg,-:?f"!'g2..ef ww,i5:mz+za,3:eww.,,,3,.-g .A Sw- Y' sew .- gagfrfgw, ,Q ' ' A- U ' I IIIHIL I qu -.man uns ' Llilllffl 'lf' 5CllOl AkYll'l'llN , IBUIIBL 1, P I: ,gz 5 ff 5 7 2 . 3 5 1 I l ,!!y, X, f X 'N I , - ' 2 7? ,. 4 5 ff ' 'x,g ' "Ti5f'- f- ,gp N .-- f., -A ..,,, . Af 9 Q F. W. STOLER l l A HE CLASS of Nineteen hundred and' thirty-three, Anderson High School, is presenting this "Indian', to the School with the sincere hope that its readers may find Within its pages true: enjoyment and memories olf the past year. The book is dedicated to Mr. Fred VV. Stoler, who recently was elevated to the position of Principal after nine years of eminent service in the science depart- ment of our school. We congratulate Mr. Stoler upon his promotion to this highly-impoartanit office and we hope that this Annual will ex- press our appreciation for his loyalty and service. HIS is the workshop of Mrs. Hoff- inun and Miss YVelchcl. It is a preview to Mr. StOiCI',S place of habitation, and likewise a scene for ar- bitrary actions concerning students. F 5 m M Mmwmdwvfwr-4 Ii IHTIL1 IX K TIYE IOL!! Kl.L'u'uE'u ' ' " LCADINIK ' " Klllflllll. " Yllhflllll. " 'BPIITS -' " Il Cl-LLLIEOIS 1 ll W..A. Ill HY E ARE told that the chietf in- dustry of Amercia is Educa- tion. No one can deny that the chief busi- ness of the American youth is to study the hundreds of books which contain the hidden secrets of human progress. If the student is successful, he will find the gates open to all human en- deavors, professions and opportunities which gives promise of power, distinct- ion and usefulness in any community. W. A. DENNY, Superintendent of Schools ,... -..W t,., AT,,i...-,, it Here we pause to give druc recognition to those people who, through triumph or defeat have steered us safely onward, and wfho, by sharing with us the knowledge which they have gained throughout the years of their own training and experience have lead us to heights which we have dreamed we might even- tually reach. VVe have attained the success we now enjoy not alone through our own efforts, but through the untiring efforts of those who constitute the ad- ministrative body of this institution. 6 s E I lui' I Q XVADE H. F1-mia NELLE H. BECKBIAN VICTOR H. RIG-GS President Secretary T1'9HSUI'01' The Board HE SUCCESS of any institution is easily and surely measured by the strength of the foundation upon which it rests. The success of our school depends upon our :School Board. Mr. Riggs, Mr. Free, Mr. Ray, Mr. Critichfield and Mrs. Beckman have composed its membership and are to be complimented for the work they have done. Throughout their time of service they have been con- fronted With problems envolving organization and finance that have exacted their utmost effort to solve. This school year closes with ea-ch problem satis- factorily considered and solved. The fact that in the rapid progress of academic life, through cooperation with teachers and students, they have furnished a stabilized system of activity is worthy of much praise. It is a most difficult task to show in print in our year book how much we appreciate the aid and guidance they have so willingly offer- ed, irrespective of time or existing conditions. If they deserve anything they de- serve heartiest thanks coupled with sincerest wishes that they may be as success- ful in each of their undertakings, and that interest in youth and its guidance may bring them rich returns. Certainly our work in life in future years ought to show in some measure the respect we feel is due them for their controlling our school life. Their task, though difficult, has been, and will continue to be, a worthy one, for it is in education that the hope of all people lies. Although our relationship with them has not been personal, each of the stu- dents should fecl that the guiding influence of this school is embodied in the school board and it is to them that W0 owe our thanks and praise for all the opportunities that have been ours during our years in this school. FREDERICK L. RAY Roman? Nl. 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'ii tj 4 VM 4 ao og r f wk vw :3:gE5f1ErE1?fEfEfEr5:5:5:5:1131515:5:315:gE5E3:23IEIE1E2EIE:515:55:5:5:3:g:3g:5gg2g:5:2:2E5Q53:3:g:5:5:5g4ggg515:5:5:5:5:5:5555535355:53:51553355:3:gg55252Eriririfirilirirfrir5:515:5:515:5:51gE522E2ErE1E1EfEfEf5152E1ErErE:5:511:Er5:35:I:zf:E2E25151515158?k2f:5f5r5r3:5r2:5:5:5:35555:55251E152E5iiif:5:E:3:3r5f5r5:5:5:5:35251E2E12 ' ' ' ' e-fs2-5-1-5-5-s:s:5:g1g:g:g:gff:::::':-1-:5:2:5:2:5:515:515:5:5feg:g:g:g:g::::feweanme5:asf2:2:212:3:zfzag::::f:f:ree:5:5:f:5a11::2:5:s:s:5f:f:1:1:1:2:f525:5:22:2:5:5:5:s:5:5:s:5:f:f:f:f:f::::5:f-25:3f:f-5:5:5fs:2:s:5:::s-f:f:f.f115:5:3:2f:3:2:5:5:2:2:5:2:5:-:5:5:25:1:1:1:ff..::::':-:f.f:f:'-f-f-fP--f-1+f-f-ffi:1:1:1:l:1f211ff' f!!FfE5E5E5E5EfE5E5EfSf5iE5E5i?f5f , , , 552555555535555555E5S525255555255Qs55525255555522E5isE55225E5E2E525532g2geg5555555525552E525is2555532555555255555555555555555if25E2225555S55555is55E5255E5Eg25g2g5i2i5?2EsS:25555552255525E55sisizigigfig25555555255555f5s55EsEsEs25E5E5E5Esfffffgigigxfgigfififi555515. -5:e5sE5?5f523 :sisefesssssseiefsf 555555555552 :fErErEr5:5:5:5:1-1-5:5121515515355551115Er5:fg5:5:5:3:5:5:3:r:3:5:5:5:515S3E'fgEg11EIEg11135:I:5:5:I:I:5:2:r:5:5:5E5E5:gEgE555552552' f:5:1:3:2:5+1:5:r:r:511-5E5521155EA12E51'5:5:2:5:5:5:5:5:g:5:3i5E5:fri'E5f':ji5E'f55r1:E:541:5:5:1-2:5:3:5:5:5:5:QE553E555i5E5EgE5EgE3E2ErErEfEfEIEIE151 ''''''EE55255EE25555555255555552525552ESS25525:5E5S5252555if55525if555Eis25E252555252S?5Siii2sE5E5?is?sSsE5E525aai5iS5:ifiEii2ii5f55aE53s55f5I '''''"SEE5252555555555252isEsiffsiffsiiiiiiii"""""""""' DUCATION, like other things, progresses and improves with the inevitable passage of time. This year has meant the passing of a milestone for the School City of Anderson. A beautiful, modern grade school building is being built in the former Washington district on the identical spot occupied by the older building, before it was completely ravished by fire, last fall. The new building faces Columbus Avenue. N It is built of light brick and is two stories in height. A silhouette of George VVashington in white limestone has been placed above each of the two Columbus Avenue entrances. The school, when finished, will contain twenty:one rooms and a large gymnasium. Anderson is indeed fortunate to be able, in any way, to erect such a build- ing. It will be the most beautiful one in Anderson and will aid greatly in relieving the congested situation that now exists. Money could be spent for no better purpose: than that for erevction of such a structure. The facilities it will offer will bring about a new type of education experience, to many grade-school pupils. A new school building can never be an absolute luxury, because it is realized that education per se is an absolute necessityg without it nothing of importance can be accomplished, It is most fortunate that it is possible to build a new grade school, as it is essential that the child be trained sufficiently in certain studies, in order that his later work may be carried on successfully. The surroundings and oppor- tunities affect a young child greatlyg hence it is supposed that in building this type of a new school more advantages and opportunities will be offered the young student. The planning and building of this school are not of importance alone to those who will have direct contact with it, but should be of importance to each one who is interested in the advance of education and its usefulness and necessity Most certainly this project is an important and noteworthy experience in each of our lives. Page 9 l , i 'l'.l . F ISI El PON graduating, one realizes the high school offers not only the chance for scholastic achieve- ments, but opportunities for a more ex- tensive development by participating in the various organizations and in the athletic program of the school. By grasping and using these many advant- ages to the best of one's ability, the student is better equipped for the build- ing of a successful career in later life. T. K. FIS-HER President Class of 1933 W -.,,.kf.,..J..4a .. ,.., ,-my Y N--Q-rh-.a Here is a section of life at a glance. The striving. the gaining, the fighting and the losing that tend to make any existence interesting. The endeavors of this group satisfy the questions of those who look to- ward the future. Again, they prove by their failures that "to err is human." The four years spent here by these students depict a history of a mean beginning and a triumphant ending. Life is miniature. lfl In Memoriam CHARLES MCGOWAN Ifuuque opus exegi- As we are' graduated there will be the memory of one who to the teachers was a scholar of meritg of one wiho to the students was a companion of likeable personality. I-le was one who worked to accomplish, who studied to learn, and who constantly strove to attain goals of friendship. "No farther seek his lnerits to disclose. Or draw his frailties from their dread abode, fThere they alike in trembling hope repose! The bosom of his Father and his Godf' fGray l t, lab Y Bhd-- ll. 1 llYl IU-llLLlL it The Senior Class The roll has been called for the passing of another Senior class into the ranks of alumni. Each has secured his diploma, and yet is that all that the four years of high school work has meant, the receiving of our diploma? Indeed it is not. The friends we have gained, the extra curricular activities in which we have participated, and the lessons of dependability and initiative which we have learned will be of great importance. It will be a pleasant experience to pause in the future and visualize again the things that we have done. We weillhhave the memory of the cooperation of each member, the most appreciated aid of our QS-ponsors, Mrs. Albright-Jones, Mrs. Hilligoss and Mr. Shireyg the leadership of our officers, T. K. Fisher, Eel Nooney, Louise Parker, and Robert Brinson. Throughout it all We will remember the encouragement and unstinting service of our teachers. Most certainly all our thoughts are pleasant and even the cruel ones tend to become pleasing when viewed from afar. This class has appreciated the opportunities and the pleasures they have shared together for the past four years. K' ' s !l.ft'sHKl r In WI tmsmuu a mum ADAMS, DELORIS ADAMs, BIARK ALLFORD, WANDA ALT, MADONNA ANDERSON, Commercial Academic Commercial Academic DoRo'rHY Commercial Club X-Ray Staff 43 Commercial Club Choral Club 4g Academic 2, 3g X-Ray Staff 4. Football 2. 1, 2, 33 Orchestra Girl Reserves 4: Operetta 33 Girl Commercial Club Reserves 4. 2. 3. ANDERSON, FERN ARNOLD, VERA ATTEBERRY, OSCAR AVERY, RICHARD BABLE, VERA Commercial Academic Academic Academic Academic Girl Reserves 1, 2, Girl Reserves 4g Orchestra 1 Hi-Y 3, 4g Advisory Senate 1. 3, 4g President 4g Senate 4. Commercial Club 2, 3g Secretary 33 History Club 3, 43 Dramatic Club 4. Basketball ls Latin Club 3, 4g Senate 13 l'11tra-Inural Bas- ketball 2. .x EL. Page 12 BADGLEY, HARRIETT Academic Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Secre- tary 2g Boosters Club 39 Latin Club 35 Class Vice-Prcs- ident 3, Dramatic Club 4. BARKDULL, NIERRILL Academic BAILEY, NELLIE BAKER, JACK Academic Academic Latin Club 3. Advisory Basket- ball 1g Science- Math Club 3. BAKER, MARTHA J. BALDWIN, FRANCES Academic Commerclal Girl Reserves .1, 2, 3, 4. BEHRENS, BECKMAN, JULIA C. BELCHEB, RAYMOND '-WALTER EDWARD Academic Academic Academic Girl Reserve 2, 33 Advisory Basket- "A" Club 4g Advi- Commercial Club ball 1, 23 Senate 2. sory Basketball 1, 2, 3g Hi-Y 3, 4g Football 2, 3, 45 Swimming Team 3, 4g Tennis 3. 3. BENNER, DUDLEY Academic Senate 23 Advisory Basketball 1, 2g Student Manager of Football 2g Science-Math Club 3g Basketball 3: Student Council 15 Track 1. Page 13 BEVELHIMER, ToM BooNE, Eunoru BOICOURT, ROY BIRCH, MARTHA BOORAM, MILDRED Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic X-Ray Staff 4. Xi-Ray Staff 45 An- Basketball 1, 2, 3, New Castle High nual Staff 4g Sen- 43 Hi-Y 2g "A" School 1, 2g Mun- . ate 4. Club 4. cie High School 3. BRIGHT, FRANCIS BoYs, Jon BRIDENTHAL, RUTH BRINDUSE, JOHN BRINSON, ROBERT Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic X-Ray Staff 4. Advlsory Basket- GirlReserve4g Lat- Boosters' Club 31 ball 2, 33 Boosters' in Club 3. History Club 25 Q1wb,2s Sflldefli Hi-'Y 3, 49 Secre- 1401111011 1. tary . 45 ' Science- Math 4g Annual Staff 3, 4g Vice President of Class 45 Advisory Base ketball 1, 2. Q N Page 14 V - --, BROSHAR, ALBERTA BROVVN, BRYANT, ELMER BURKHOLDER, BRYANT, FRED Academic MARJORIE LUCILLE Academic MARJORIE ELLEN Academic Mogdlern Foreign Commercial Modern Foreign Academic Language Club l. Commercial Club Language Club lg Girl Reserves 1, 25 3. Usher 3. History Club 4g Senate 4. BURNETT, BETTY BUTNER, MARJORIE BUSER, RICHARD R. CADE, NAOMI R. CAMPBELL, ARDIS ACHCUSIUIC ' Academic Academic Academic Academic Commercial Club Windfall High 1, X-Ray Staff 35 Sen- Girl Reserves 2, 3, Girl Reserves 2, 3 2- 2, History Club 4. ate 2, Intra-mural 4. 4. Basketball 3. Page 15 DIFTZEN, DILTS, GARLAND DUKE, lioRR1ENE llll0NBEIlGEll, DOWNS, EUGENE MARX. ELIZABETH Academic Academic lVlAURICE lDOUGl..-XS Academic Academic Chorus 3. Commercial Club Academic Football 3, 4, Ad- 2, 39 History Club Freshman Team 15 visory Basketball 3. 43 HOIIOTHFY 50- Senate 1, Choral 25 Track 3. ciety 3, 4, Science- Club 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Math Club 3, 4. .45 Advisory Bas- ketball 2. DUVVNEY, NVANDA DovEv, MAIRX' EVERMAN, VVALTEH EHLE, SARAH EHLE, CHARLES E. Academic Commercial Academic Commercial Academic Modern Foreign Language Club 25 Commercial Club 3. Band 1, 23 Advi- sory Basketball 1 Chorus 1, 2. Commercial Club 2, Student Council 1. Advisory Basket- ball 1g State Chor- us 2g Choral Club 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 35 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, 3g National Chorus 3, 4, Bi-Centennial 2 Page 18 PINWFX, MABLE FISHBACK, lionnnr FISHER, ROBERT W. Commercial Academic Academic History Club 3, 4, Band 1, 2, Football Senate 4, Commer- 1, 2, 3, 4, Swim- cial Club 3, Oper- ming Team 4, cftta 2, Bi-Ccnten- Track 2, 3, 4, "A" nial 3, X-Ray Staff Club, Vice-Presi- 4. dent 4. FISHER, T. K. Academic Freshman Basket- ball 1, Golf 1, 2, Track 3, 4, Basket- ball 2, 3, 4, Honor- ary Society 3, 4, Science-Math Club 3, 4, President of Science Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 41 President of 'li-Y 2, President of Class 2, 3, 4, "AU Cllub President 4. HAMIL'1'0N, VEHNA Academic HARIKIS, FRED Academic FULTON, Comi, Academic 'Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Science-Math Club 4, Dramatic Club 4, Operettri Q Student Manager Basketball 3, 4, Basketball 1, Op- cretta 2, Student Council 2, Foot- ball 1, 2, Track 3, Advisory Bas- ketball 1, Boosters Club 3, Hi-Y 2: Modern Foreign Language Club 3. I' IS Hiin, Rornzur- VV. JR, Acadeniic Hi Y 2, 3, 4, Pres- ident 4, Honorary Society 3, 4, His- tory Club 2, 3, Lat- in Club 4, Science- Mat-h Club 4, Vice- l'resident cf Class 2, Annual Staff 3. -1, liditor-in Chief 4 l'lAllRIS, EILLEEN H.X1iliIS, l'll'liBhlil Academic Academic X-Ha-y Staff Science-Mlth Klub .4- , Page 19 GIBBONS, Frossm GNAY, llluun' fill.-XDDY, CH.'xnLEs GINN, HELEN C. Academic Academic Acadcniic C0lHlIlL'l'ClZll Girl Reserves 1, 23 Football 2, 3, 4g X-Ray Staff 2g Ad- Girl Hes-erves U12 Modern F0 reign Basketball 1: Hi-Y visory Basketball Commercial Club Language Club 2 1, 2, 3, 4g Boosters 2. 2 Club 4g Modern ' Foreign lA.l1'1gll2l2,L' Club 23 "AH Club 4, GLAZIQI-:, .IUUAN Academic Senate 1, 2, 3, 4: Debate Team 31 Advisory -Basket ball 2g Boosters Club 4. GRAY, PAL'1,IN14: Ginsixlsn, BIARY fiYYINN, NIABGAIIET HAHTLEY, Gwmx, Wixxm. Cormm-rc'iz:l Aefxdcmic Academic GILBERT VVALTH: Ac-adeniif' f,iC'llllllCl'ClEll Clulw Girl Reserves lg Academic' Honorary Soc-if-tx fl. Modern Foreign 3. Language Club 1, 29 Home Econom- ies l. Page 20 'W 'VQQ Ai kd A i Yif W hmm YW YW HENRY, ROBERT Academic Modern Foreign Language Club 2, Band 1, 2, 3, 4: X-Ray Staff 3, An- nual Staff 3, 43 Science-Math Club 3, 4g Secretary 4g Commercial C lub 2, Operctla 2, Class Play 4 HuT1viAN, HEIDEN, N!A1mixnE'r IIHMPLEMAN, EDNA ll1snrENs'1'r:1N, YVENIJELL C. Commercial Academic GHACIE Academic Girl Reserves 1, 2g Academic nd 1, 2, 3, 4. Home Economics Girl Reserves 1, 4, Club 15 Ch'oral Latin Club 3, -lg Club 43 Chorus 3, Treasurer 35 His- 4. tory Club 3, 4g Honorary Society 3, 4gAssistant Snap Editor of Annual 4. Hoovrzn, WAYNE.. Hoovnn, NLaRJo1u1z HINES, THERAN How1z1:'1'oN, .lAN1cx: Academic Academit Academic Academic Advislory Basket- Cirl Reserves l, 2, Co-op 3, 4. Girl Reserves lg ball1,2gSwimming Zig History Club 4. Boosters Club 2, Team 3, X-R ay 33 Choral Club 4g Staff 4. Operetta 2g Prom Committee 3. HULL, EDITH Commercial Commercial Club 3 1 . 1 l'ag.2c 21 'Q Af. fm Wy ir uv I V' ,. HULSE, RUSSELL' Academic Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 43 Science-Math Club 35 'Freshman Bas- ketball lg Advis- ory Basketball 2g Second TeaIII Bas- ketball 3g Chorus 3, 4, Teznnis 3g Prom Coinimittee 3, Operetta 43 An- nual Staff 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Chor- al Club 4. HUNTER, DAVID Academic HUMMER, ROBERT Vocational Advisory Basket- ball 1, 3, Honor- ary Society 4. HURST, NAOMI lDII' HERSCHFL Academic Academic Commercial Club 2 INGRAM, HowAnn Academic Senate 1, Science Math Club 3, 4 Debate Team 3. JAc1iSoN, NIARTHA Commercial Commercial Club 1, Girl Reserves 1. .lAMES, DONALD Academic Hi-Y 1, 2, Modern Foreign Language Club 1, 23 Orches- tra 1. JENKINS, .IALKSONI 1-tom-III KATHERINE Academic Academic Senate 2. Girl Reserves 4. Page 22 JERRAM, RoBxan'r JOHNS, ELMER JOHNS, lGLAm's Academic Academic Academic Hi-Y 3, 4. Chorus 3. History Club 43 Honorary Society 3, 4. 4. JONES, NlAXINE JONES, NIERLE JoN1as, VVIPLIAM Academic Academic Academic Commercial C'l u b 2, 3. Senate 1, 2g Hi--Y 2: Dramatic Club 4, History Club 4L Class Play 3, 4. JOHNSON, F1,omzNcn Academic Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, History Club JoN1ss, BARBARA Academic Class Secretary 1g History Club 3, 4, Boosteri's Club 3, Honorary Society 3, 4g Dramatic Cluxb 45 Animal Staff 3, 45 Class Play 3. KEESLING, NIARY KEEsLiNu, lnirs Academic Vocational Latin Club 3, 0591 Science-Math Club chestra 3, 4. 3. U 'B Page 23 KIGER, Dow KEEVER, MARYJANH KILGOHE, BURNELL KINGSBURY, Vocational Academic Academic HUBER1' AdV1S0YY BHSk9l' Advisory Basket-' Vocational b 1 2. ball 1. Freshman Basket- ball 1g Track 2, 3, 4g Football 3, 4g "A" Club 45 Sec'y Treasurer 4. KINNAMAN, KIBKMAN, JOHN L. Kli.-XLL, ELLA MAE KUNTZ, JOHN HOXVARD Academic Commercial Academic Academic Senate 1, 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club Freshman Baskei Alu dewrn Foreign Language Club 1g Science-Math Club 2g Senate 1g An- nual Staff 4. Band 1, 2, 3 4g Or- chestra 1g Science- Math Club 15 Swim ming Team 3. 2, 3. lgall 1' Football - , , Advisory Basket- bzlll 2. KEELER, Doms Commercial LAKEY, GERALD Academic Page 24 LAYMAN, LORRETTA LARMIORE, lLEWIS LA MONT, Lols LAYVLER, HEC'l'0R LANVRENCE, Academic Academic Academic Academic KENNETH Senate 1. Band 1, 2, 3, 43 OF- Girl Reserves 1, 2, Vocational CheSU'2 1, 3, 49 3, 4g Vice Presi- SCie1'ICe-Math Club dent 49 Operetta 1g 3, 45 HiSt0I'Y Club Junior Class Play 33 Dramatic Club 39 Physics Lab. 4g 49 Junior Class Annual Staff 3, 4. Play 3g Physics Lab. 5455 Annual A Staff 3, 4. LEWIS, LLOYD LEONS, MERRIIJL LEFFINGWELL, LANGFORD, ALLAN LAWRENCE, VERHEI Academic Vocational VIRGINIA Academic Vocational Academic Freshman Basket- Girl Reserves 1, 2, lwall 1g Golf Team 'S 1 2 3 4 1 . 9 9 a - Page 25 Commercial L1PscH1Tz, MARIE LIVENGOOD, RALPH LOHR, HILDA LoMATsCHg, SYLVIA l.Ys'r, VERNA JEAN Commercial Academic Commercial Academic Commercial Commercial Club 33 Senate 4g Hon- orary Society 3, 4. MAPLE, ANNABEL Academic Modern Foreign Language Club 2, 3, Operetta 2, Girl Reserves 4. MAGUIRE, JENNIE Commercial Club 33 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Modern Foreign Language Club 1, Student Council 1, 2. MARTIN, HELEN Academic Commercial Club Operetta 2, Mod- ern Foreign Lang- uage Club 3g Cho- ral Club 3g History Club 3, 45 Secre- tary-Treasurer of History Club 4. Nil-XSTERS, Elwood High 1, 2 MATHISON, Crouox KATHERINIE Academic Academic Page 26 WVICFALL, MAE NICCLURE, HAZEL MCELHOE, EVELYN NICGONV.-XN,CHA1lI1ES NICLAUGHLIN, Commercial Commercial Commercial Academic CHARLES Commercial Club Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, Mddern Foreign Academic Commercial Club Language 2, Senate 2, 3g Science-Math 35 Inter-mural Bas- C'1ub 4. ketball 2. MELCHER, JERRY MCNABNEY, En. MISNER, LOUISE NIELSON, ARTHUR NIINNIFIELD, Academic Academic Academic Academic VERNITX Student Council 1g Intra-mural Basket- Girl Reserves 1, 2, Tennis Team 3: Academic Advisory Basket- ball 1, 23 Dramatic Club 3, Sciencee Math Club 3, Sen- ale 2, Junior Class Play 3. ball1,2g Junior Hi- 3: Senate 1. Y 25 Booster Club 3: Class Treasurer 3g Golf Team 2, 3, 49 Prom Commit- igee 3, Senior Hi-Y ' 4 Page 21 MITCHELL, M ONEY1-IUN, MONROE, EVELYN ELIZABETH Academic Latin Club Pres. 3, 4g History Club 3, 4g Honorary Soci- ety 3, 4g Jun-ior Class Playg Dra- matic Club 4g An- nual Staff 3, 4. MURPHY, CURTIS Vocational Track 3g Hi-Y 4, Operetta 4g Boys' Glee Club 4. lwlUNSELL, NIOORE, EULALIA ARNOLD Academic LAXVRENCIE Commercial Academic Operetta 29 Com- Vocational mercial Club 3. Advisory Baskel- ketball2g Commer- cial Club 2g Boys Cooking 3. MURDOCK, NEEDLER, GERALD BiYERS, VIIIGINIA NIYERS, Kx1HRxx GLENDOR-x Academic Academic Academic Commercial Hist. Club 4g Mod- Shortridge High Commercial Club ern Foreign Lan- School 1,2 '3 1, 2. guage Club 2g Girl Reserves 1, 2g Op- eretta 2. Page 28 NEVVZWIAN, NOLAND, F1x.1.NcEs J. NUZEIVI, RUTH NOL.-XND, JUANITA. No1.xNDm, ROBERT GXVENDOLYN Academic Commercial Academic Academic Academic History Club 2, 3. Science-Math Club 4, Honorary So- 3, Choral Club 4g ciety 3, 4g Presi- Mikado 4. dent of Honorary Society 4g Latin Club 2, 33 Presi- dcnt of Latin Club 3: Modern Foreign Language Club 3: Operetta 2, Dra- matic Club 4. NOONEY, E. J. 0,CONNOR, LUELLA OLIVER, Huisizm' OSHORNE, BEVERLY O'r'rERMAN, Academic ACHGUIIIIC Academic Academic ' GENEVA. Dramatic Club 4: Commercial Club Senate 1g SX-Rax Opcretta 1, 2g G11'l Academic. Hi-Y2,3,4gScience- 1, 23 Girl Reserves Staff 4. Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Stlldellf C0l1I1C1l 19 Math Club 3, 4' Bi-Centennial 3. Girl Reserves 1, 2, Snap Editor of An- nual 4g Treasurer of Senior Class, Class Play 4. 4. 3, 4. Page 29 if , PARKER, KMHRYN Academic Comme l'Clal Club 1, 2, X-Ray staff 4. Pmuilin, ELSIE Louisa Academic Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, 3g Dramatic Club 43 AnnualStaff4g Sec- retary of Class 43 Honorary ,Society 3, 4. PASCHAL, ORPHA Commercial Commercial Club l 2. 3. PAULIN, HOMIEH Academic Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Art Club 1, Modern Foreign Language Club 1, 2, Fresh- man Basketball ll Football 2, Annual Staff 3, 4. PARKEH, PAULINE PARTAIN, EARL lj.,XSSVVA'l'ER, GLEN Academic Academic Academic Commercial Club Glec Club 4, Ad- 1, 2, X-Ray Staff visory Basketball 4. 2. PAYNTER, DOROTHY Academic Girl Reserves 1, 2 Dramatic Club 4 Boosters' Club 3 Class Play 3, 4 History Club 4. 1 PAYNE, THELMA PENTECOS'l',. JUNE AC21dCITllC Avademip Commercial Club Girl RQSQYXVQ 1, 1. Page 30 PICKETT, MARX' P0oIaE, MAXINE PITTSENBARGEII, PIGG, 'GENEVA Academlc Coxnmercial DON Acadernle Girl Reserve 4. Academic POUCH, NIARGARET Commercial Senate 1, 2, Com mereial Club 2 Girl Reserves 1, 2i 3, Orchestra 1, 2. PIIATHEII, EIJGENF Academic Advisory Basket- ball 2, Co-op 2, 3 PHILLIPS, KATHLEEN Academic Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Advisory 3, 4, Senate 1, 2, X-Ray Staff 3, 45 Com- mercial Club 33 Mo delrn Foreign Language Club 1, ., .3 ...,-.. PROPHET, VVILLIABI QUICIQ, Rom-:n'r RECTOR., 'GERALD Academic Academic . VCf'23Tl0UI-I Lo-op 2, 3. Band 1, 2, 3. Science-Math Club 4, Band 2, 3,4 Page 31 Huron, ALFRED RECTOR, GYNEATH Remo, INA RITTENHOUSE, RICHARDSON, DoN Academic Commercial Academic NIARTHA Vocational Sclcnce Math Club Honorary Society X-Ray Staff 3, Op- Commercial Basketball 3, Ad- ' B ld 2, 3, 4. 3, Commercial Club eretta 1, 2, Glee Band 1, 2. visory Basketball i 3, Club 3. 1, 2, Football 3, l l l RITTER, 1GRETCHEN RITTMAN, CHARLES ROBERTS, RUTH ROMINE, VIVIAN RonEcAP, WELDON Al Academic Academic Commercial Academic Academic 3 Honorary Society Senate 1, 2, 3, 4 Commercial Club Hi-Y 3, 4, Senate! 3, 4, History Club Reading Clerk 2 1, X-Ray Staff 3. 1. I 3, 4, Latin Club 3 Secretary 3, Vice- , 4, Commercial Club President 3, 4, His- 3. tory Club 3, 4, De- bate Team 3, X 1 Ray Staff 4. ' l Page 32 ROZELLE, Roor, IDA RUDD, WALTER 5 RUTH ANNE Academic Academic Academic Girl Reserves 1, 2. Booster's Club 35 Dramatic Club 4. QSALYER, ROBERT- Academic Hi-Y 3, 45 Science- Math Club 45 Chor- al Club 45 Glee Club 45 Track 25 History Club 45 Ad- visory Basketball 15 Football 1, 2. RUNYAN, LILLIAN RUTHERFORD, Academic KENNETH Choral Club 45 Dra- Vocational matic Club 45 Girl Co-op 3, 4. Reserves 45 His tory Club 45 Mod ern Foreign Lan- guage Club 25 Op peretta 2. RYAN, MARGARETA. SANDIFUR, RAY SANnEus, VERA Academic Vocational Commercial Girl Reserves 1, 2, Commercial Club 35 Modern Foreign 2, 35 Girl Reserves Iianguage Club 25 2, 3, 4. Operetta 2. RYNEARSON, ROBERT Vocational Golf 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 35 Senate 25 Advisory Bas- ketball 1. Page 33 I P I SAxoN, .IANR SCHELL, WILLIAM SCHUYLER, FRANCIS SELLS, VIRGINIA SI2LLs, FRANCES Academic Vocational Vocational Commercial Commercial Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 1. Commercial Club Commercial Club Operetta2gSc-ienee- 1, 2, Senate 4g Girl 1, 2, 35 Girl He- Math Club 4, X- Reserves 4. serves 4. Ray Staff 4. SHIzIs'I's, CLIFTON SIIIQLTON, HIARTHA SHERNVOOD, ELZONA SI-IIELDS, NIARILYN SCHUSTER, LLOYD Xr0CilllOllIll Coniinercizll Academic Academic Academic Track 3, Al. Co minercial Club Glee Club 1, 25 Senate 4g iHistoI'y Science-Math Club 2, 3, 4. Girl Reserves 1. glub 45 Latin Club 3' X-Ray Staff 4. "YI E Page 34 SIMPSON, MAURIOE SIBBACI-1, EARL Vocational Vocational Band 1, 2, 3, 4. SMITH., THELMA Academic Commercial Club 1, 2, Modern For- eign LanguageClub 3, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Girl Rc- serve Advisory 3, 4. SKEOCH, GORDON Academic Hi-Y 3, Modern Foreign Language 3, Senate 4, His- tory Club 4, Hon- orary Society 4, Science-Math Club SOBEL, RUTH ANNE Academic Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, Science-Math Club 3, 4, Honorary So- ciety 3, 4, History Club 4, Commer- cial Club 1. SMITH, ROBERT W. Academic Advisory Basket- ball 1g Hi-Y 1, 2, President of Hi-Y 2, Golf Team 1, 2, 3,43 Freshman Bas- ketball 1g "A" Club 4, Student Mana- ger of Basketball 2, Basketball 3, 4. SIZELOVE, DOROTHY SIGLER, RIcHAI.n Commercial Academic I Hi-Y 1, 2g Swim- 2 ming Team 3. I I I SMITH, FRANCES A. SMITH, KATHLEEN Academic Academic History Club 2, 3, 4, President ofHis- tory Club 43 Latin Club 35 Honorary Society 3, 4g Mod- ern Foreign Lan- guage Club 3, Class Play 3, Dramatic Club 4. I l x x Page 35 OSBI-IY, GLENNA Sm-:EcE, GUY Sl'l'l'Zlili, ROBERT D. STEINLE, W11.1.1AM S'rANLEY, 'GNVENETII C0lllll1Cl'C'lZll ,XC2lllCl1llC Acacleinic Vocational Co11.inU"f'ial Advisory Bas ket- Scielicc-Math Club ' I M, ball 1. 3, 4g Choral Club ' 3, 4, Band 1, Boy's Clce Club 1, 4. STIDHAIN1, XYIENDELL S'rE1.LE, HELEN STOLTZ, STANLEY STONE, EVELYN S'l'OTTLEBIYER, Ac-:idemic Academic Academic Commercial 'FUNIS Hi-Y 1, 2, Orches- Mt. Carmel Ill. 1g Vocational tra 1, 2, 3. Central St. Louis 25 Advisory' Bilskct- Science-Math Club ball 1. 3, History Club 3g Hi-Y 3, 4g Debate Team 2, 33 Capt. of Debate Team 2, 3, Xv0I1C0llf11yDlS- cussion League 3. Page 36 J l S'm"3SSEL, HWMENA STULL, WALTER SYLVES'1'P3H,THELMA 'l'A1.B15R'r Do11o'rHY STULTZ EUCFNIF N 1 Academic- Commercial Commercial CO1mQu,l.t.m1 M.,l11emi1."' 1 fi1I'l Reserves 15 Advisory Basket- X-RayStaff45 Com X-Ray S13ff.1 A C Commercial oiub ba1114110defnFm-- mlm-1211 Club 2 3. A ' ' 2, 35 Modern For- eign Language 2, 35 i 1 eign Language Club Senate 45 Swim- 3' X-Ray Staff 4: ming Team 3, 45 1 Llass Play 4. Seieuee-Math Club 3 4. ' I l T1xsH, L1.oYD TE11R1s1,1., l.11.1.11z 'l'HA1,MAN, C111cs'r1s11 THo1+.N1sU1:GH, TAY1,o11, S'1'1c1.LA Academic Academic Academic HA1mY Academic i Advisory Basket- Girl Reserves 1, 2, Senate 1, 25 Hi-Y Academic Science-Math Club hall 25 Operetta 1, 3 45 Modern For- 3, 45 Treasurer of 25 Commerc-iaIClub i 25 Class Play 35 sign L21I1gll2lg0ClUb Class 15 Operetta 25 Girl Reserves 2. l Dramatic Club 45 25 Class Play 3, 45 3. f X-Ray Staff 4. President of Dra- 1 matie Club 45 Foot hall 45 Bi-Ce11ten- nial 35 History Club 4. l l l l I Page 37 4 1 VVATTS, RoBEnT 'I' ,. NIL.8 THRASHER, VIVIAN TIMMONS, LOUISE TREES, NEDBA TOLBERT, JOHN Co-op 3. Academic Hi-Y 3, 43 Drama- tic Club 4g Latin HONI-XS, AC21d6II1iC Commercial Academic Academic Vocational Mod-ern FOI'Cigl1 Commercial Club Girl Reserves 1, 2, Lilngllalge Club 2, 1. 3, 43 Science-Math 3g Vice-President Club 33 Honorary 33 OPCFCUH 33 Girl Society 33 Junior RUSCYVCS 3, 4- Class Play 3g Dra- matic Club 4g Clasg Play 4. TONEY, ROBERT E. Tnissm., -G,xu0LD VEST, HABRIETT VE1'TEl2, ALICE LEE Academic Academic AC21d6Il1iC C01T1IT1CYCi211. H1-Y 2, 3, 4g His- Hi-Y 3, 44 senate Honorary SOCIQU' tory Club 3, 4: 3, 4. 3, 45 C0mmCYf'1Hl Club 3. Science-Math Club 39 Commercial Club lg Dramatic' Club 4 Club 3g Annual Siaff 3, 4. Page 38 I YVHISLER, GLENDORA Academic Girl Reserves 1, Operctta 1, 2, Cho- ral Club 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Senate 1, S i ate Chorus 2. XVILDER, ' JOHN Vocational History Club 4. VILDER, GEORGE VVELLS, MARJORIE 'VVl2A'l'HERFORD, XVHLLING, Josizvu ACildc1n1C in Academic DENNIS Academic Girl Reserves 1. Academic l5oy's Glec Club 4, Co' op, Advisory History Club 4. Basketball 2. VVILKINSON, JUNE Academic Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3 4, Junior Class Play 3, Modern Foreign Language Club 3, Science- Nath Club 3, Dra- matic Club 4, Class l'lay 4. VVILLIS, CHARLES Yonii, VVAYNIE Academic Academic Orchestra 1, H1-Y Dramatic Club 3, 3, 4, Science-Math Gle-e Club 4, Chor- Club 3, 4. al Club 4, Advis- ory Basketball 2, YouM,xNs, VIVIAN Academic lN'lo.dern Foreign Language Club 3, Boosters' Club 3, Ilifilllliltli' Club 4 Operctta 1, 2, Hisi tory Club 2. Page 39 ALBERTS, EUGENE Commercial Advisory Basket ball 1. BELL, IZONA Academic McCordsville High School 1, 2. 3. BONDURANT, -- RUSSELL Academic X-Ray Staff 4, Bas- ketball 1, Hi-Y 1, 2. CAMPBELL, DAN VV. Academic Elwood High 2, Boosters' Club 3, Cperetta 2, Advis- ory Basketball 2. CAMPBELL, MYRON Vocational CHILDERS, EMORY Academic Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Band 1, AdvisOryBaSket- ball 1, 2. CHILDS, EVELYN Commercial Girl Reserves 1, 4. CLAYTON, HERALD Academic Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 4, Sen- ate 3, 4. CONGER, NEWMAN Academic Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. CUMBERLAND, DON Academic Advisory Basket- ball 1, 2, Operetta 3, History Club 3, XRay Staff 3. DAVIS, JOE Academic "A" Club 4, Fool- ball 2, 3, 4, Basket- balll,2, Stage Man-- ager 3, 4, Student Manager Track 3. DILLIE, VERNON Academic Advisory Basket- ball 1, Chorus 3, 4. D UCKWORTH, HELEN MAIKIE Commercial Argos High School 1, 2, 3, Annual Staff 4. ELLIS, MAR A. Vocational Football 3, 4, Ad- visory Basketball 1. ERVIN, ZELDA Academic X-'Ray Staff 4. ESTES, WILLIAM Vocational FISHER, RALPH .Academic Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Sci- cnce-Math Club 3, 4, Operetta 1, 2, Commercial Club 2, 3. FOSNOT, JAMES Academic Senate .2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, Band 2, 3, 4, Sen- ate Treasurer 3. GARNER, THOMAS Academic Chorus 1. GOACHER, THOMAS Academic Track 2, 3. BBOCIC, FLORENCE Academic Girl Reserves 1, 2, Dramatic Club 4, Treasurer of Class 1, Secretary of Class 3, Boosters' Club 3. HARI'ER, HOLLIS Academic Technician 2, 3, ScienceMath Club 3, 4, Stage 4. HARRIS, ROSERUD Commercial Commercial Club 2, 3, Science-Math Club 4. HOOSIER, MARIE Academic Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. ICE, PAULINE Commercial Cc mmerclal C lu b 2. J EFFRIES, HARRY Academic JULIAN, GEORGE W. Vocatlonal LEE, MARCEILE Commercial Commercial Clul- 3, 4, Honorary So- ciety 4. LOVE, JACK Academic MALONE, . CHARLES Academic Page 40 MCGIVAN, JOHN H. Academic Senate 2, 3. MCGUIRE, VICTOR Academic Choral Club 3, 4, Science-Math Club 3, Drum Major 4, Operetta 3. MENDENHALL, ROBERT Academic Yorktown H-igh School 1, 2. MILEY, JAMES Academic MONNING, ROBERT Comm erci al MOORE, RICHARD Academic PENTECOST, ROSCOE Academic Football 3, 4, Hi- Y 1, 2, Boosters' Club 4, Swimming Team 4. PENTECOST, WALTER Vocational RANKIN, MARY JANE Commercial RENSEL, JOSEPH Academic X'-Ray Staff 3, 4. RUBERG, RICHARD Vocational RUBERG, ROBERT Vocational SCOTT,' BEN F. Academic Chorus 1, Senate 1, 2. SCZESNY, HERMAN Vo-cational Advisory Basket- ball 2, Track 2: Football 4. SEULEAN, GEORGE Academic Football 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Senate 2, Advisory Bas- ketball 1, 2, "A" Club 3, 4. SMITH, FRANCES E. Commercial Commercial Club 1, 2. SUMMERS, LOUISE Commercial THAYER, DOROTHY MAR Commercial Senate 1, 2, Com- mercial Club 3, Orchestra 1. TOWNSLEY, WILVA Academic Science-Math Club VANMETER, LOUISE Academic WAGNER, LEONA ' Academic Glrl Reserves 1, 2. XVASHINGTON, EDDIE MAI-1 Academic WHETSTONE, ARTHUR G. Vocational WILEY, lVlARVIN T. Academic Dramatic Club 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Science- Math 4, Glee Club 4, X-Ray Staff 4, Yell Leader 1, 4, Adv. Basketball 3. 'Y Miss Vestal Mr. Bailey junior Class Hail to the Juniorsg-ethe masters of our dear school's fate in the approaching year. For all their misgivings it can be said that a taste for color is theirs, consid- ering the green array which they adopted. A great deal of praise is due them also, for the wonderful sponsors they selected, who have guided them so proficiently through this most trying year of years: Miss Vestal and Mr. Bailey. Reviewing their achievements we must inform you that it was the ardent Juniors who sold padding for the gym seats during basketball games and who re- moved and recovered your two-ton overcoat and your ten-gallon boots at the check-room door. Then, of course, the prom could not have been possible with- out the Junior's aid. You are probably wondering who their officers were that they were guided to such ends. Murro Van Meter, hero of many athletic battles, was their president. His substitute was Helen Robinette and the person who wielded an inky pen at all meetings was Mila Southard. The large fortunes which they amassed were watched over by Everett Gaunt. Throughout the past three years the Juniors have strived to achieve some degree of nonehalanee and sophistication. Having qualified we feel that the fate of "alma mater" can be entrusted to their able care without fear. Their presence has been felt by all, in fact, often heard. Having enjoyed working so hard for prominence in the past years it is to be wondered how they will enjoy their new liberties and to what ends they will carry them. lt is hoped by all concerned that they will reach a happy medium, and that the dear old guardian saints will not be enforced to witness any scenes of degradation. But, "peace or pieces," the Juniors will eventually hand their laurels Knot their sweetness! to another class and soon you'll be gazing upon another group of Seniors. Ill!! lll IE!!! Xllillll HRH!! U I! Page 41 Charles Thomas Juanita Brown Julius Davis Mary Todd Bob XVilliamson Ruth Cook Claude Stinson Elinor Allender Jack Record ltuth Funkhouser David Settle Betty Bryant George Jones Dorothy Morgan Robert NXviHiLllYlSUl'l Page 42 Kathleen Smith Bob Jones Lois Teeters Harry Downian Jerry Vanness Lee Rawlings Gladys Talhc-rt Bill Joyce Sally Jewett Chester Rudolph Frances Southard Chas. Hill Mary E. Leach Bob Ice Edna M. 0'Conner Harold Shusler Maxine Bookout Harry Moorehead Verna Marlin Victor Blount Kathleen Reynolds Francis Coy Jayne Jones Eddie Flowers Annabel Bufkin Paul Bryum. Mary Miner Joe Sandifer Glenna Parker Bill Boyd Page 43 George Albright Helen McCord Don Hurmeson Isabel Endicott Berlin Gray Louise Flannigan .loe Taylor Ruth Griiton Hr-rlnan Bennett Doris Dennis John Schultz Violet XVelrh Clem Ruh Fairy Clapp Geo,Tolhert Mary L. Hudson Ed. Liptrap Marjory Jarrett Roht. Gardner Martha Ritter Leonard Parks Virginia Vermillion Ronald Fletcher Alieda Goiischalk Thos. Galbraith Madonna Lewis Howard Armie Juanita Ruddle Roht. Renner Virginia XVarner Page 44 J: sse Embrvm- Mary Huppes Leslie Alford Charlene Roberts Geo. Sharp Ruth Dunham XValier NYU-se Dora Mctlune VVayne Blake Freda Van Meir-1' Vfilfrenl Davis Marymyrle Rector Cornelius NICPIIFTSOII YVilma Shaul Franklin Mf-elm-r 5 Roberta Epply Marvin Jones Margaret Kendall Thus. Deaton Mona J. lirarlfoiwi Richard Tlloben Lael Ballard Geo. Surbaugh Pauline Tl1l'ZlSll9l' liurt Dick Ida M. Scilners Chase May Rosmnary Hockenborry .I 01111 McCleary liva Knight Page 45 Theda Yvalls Eugene Owens Margaret Hosek Gerald Heidcn Clara Litten Chas. Reeder Carol Fishback Paul Hardacre Martha Carpenter Don Gott June Smith Paul Bransford Vera Miner Glen Havens Ida Bl'Ull!li'!'llIl1Y5f Francis Griffey Betty YVehb Ed. Zwickel Maxine Maynard Roland Ehle XYauneta Anderson Paul Free Helen Steed Bartram Shields Elzora Ritellour Gerald Carlier . Elsie B. Fuller Bayne Burton Virginia YVinderS Ralph McCreary Y' 'R Page 46 Chas. Shepherd Virginia Simmons Millard Johns Leona VVelker Robert Malay Virginia Moore Bob McLain Ruby Smith Nila Southard Mila Southard Harry Huffman Virginia Hulse John XVilding Twyla Snider Tom Morianos Al Supowitz Marihelle Clanin John Davis Maxine Y:-st Don Hull Mary J. Beal Burdette Thornburg Helen Carney - Chas.Chafin Elizabeth XVL-alherford lrvan Krawl Dorothy XYallick Earl Falkeliherry Jean Sines George Bagley 1 ,JY Page 47 Richard Orr Rosemary McGuire George Fenner Grace Greenland Frances Jones Ann Fox .lim Ritter Alice XVatson George Claypole XViuii'red Richardson James Free Jean Helvie Catlin Xvhitehead Dick Birdwcll Edith Robinson J, Page 48 v Bill Litten Romola Hoffer Edmond Quear Evelyn Risk Carl Brekken Earl Bable Bob Hughes Lela F. Delph Karl Shoemaker Beatrice Funk Robert Keesling Anna. Lee Crane John Bevelhimer Robert Farlow Thurman Rinker 3555 HUPP Mr. Sanders Sophomore Class There is a Hfairlto-1niddlin" state of affairs that is very embarrassing as Well as inconspicuous. This is the state of existence for the poor unnoticed Sophomores. They are seldom seen and never heard because of any startling or imposing feat. They are at the place where silence gives consent in every instanceg hence all the upper classmen jostle them about the halls, wonder who they arc, but UQVST' S1017 to ask. Superficially "outcasts" of society, it seems they would become dejecterl and pessimistic, but they do have some worthy officers and sponsors. They chose the most athletic man in school to add energy and enthusiasm to their class: Mr. Sanders. Miss Hupp was chosen as an able assistant, and so far no CliffiClllli6S have arisen. Gilbert Hutton, that intellectual genius, was chosen president at a class cau- cusg Jean Burjarsky was his aid. lt is hinted that they held numerous conferences Ctogetherl. Mary Russell was Secretary and Bob Badgley treasurer. They are now duly initiated into the ceremonies and customs of this school and ought to show their skill in managing certain jobs that will naturally fall under their super- vision. ' It should be recognized that they do have very little chance to shine forth as the brilliance of the Seniors and the handsomeness of the Juniors, especially superlative this year, has tended to keep them in a state of oblivion. The fact that they do not have a chance to be predominant in school affairs is of course 110 fault of their own, but it is rumored that they are especially adept in solving geometry problems. This is an accomplishment that any Senior will admit is something, as can be proved by experience only and not by careful observation. At least the Sophomores can be commended for keeping peace midst their huge numbers and for the playing the part' of a wise fool well. WSWCU-Vcc., Page 49 Page 50 Helen York Lowell Stephens Virginia Smith Russell George Kathyrn Childs Eileen XVillis Kenneth Cooknian Kathleen Spencer Toni Hammond Ruth XVright Harold Dillard Mary V. 'Brown Arthur Travis Annabel Thomas Dobby Lambert Lillian Rains Ray Higham Vivian Dudderar Tom Settle Joanna Swaney Forrest Ashby Mary Vvalin John Showalter Isabel Hayes Myron Gilmore Vera Denny Mike Swinford Mildred Langley Carl NValker Betty Myers Bob Badgeley Helen Barsha Harold Rector Alberta Rider Ernest Lee Mary E. Taylor David Goldberg Oma Arnold Dan Ogden Vera Miller Gene Murphy Corlene Reel XVarreu Polhemus Mary Brown Carl Cunningham Harriet 'Thayer Delbert Madren Florence Franklin Courtney XVebh Georganna Hert Charles Stanley Barbara Evans Curt Barsha Martha Prout Bob McCrystal Florabel Lambert Max Carraway Betty Alger Tom Sigler Waneta Gardner Norman Bass Bob Badgeley Leslie Krall Virginia Johnson Kenneth Yates Mary E. Ireland Joe Head Mary DeHaveu Bob Vilhite Bernice Middleton Jack Coon Marie Mr-Candless Bob Reschar Ned Harlan Neva Livengood Tom Kellar Ann Logan Cecil Sharpe Juanita Jones Lawrence Trissell Helen VVihebrink John Jones Mary Hinds Charles XVatson Frances Reynolds Ralph Lakey Jean Coombs William Breeck Dorothy Dull Earl Martin Myrna Hopkins John Brubaker Ione Bennett John Crisler Louise Longmier Jack Bridges Beverly Brothers Arnold Gold Margaret Nelson Paul Startzman Frances Kinley Melvin Bunyan Mary Phillips Ed Ronsheim Audrey Gentry James Fletcher Martha Fredrick Mildred Scott Juanita Wollard Beatrice McClure Miriam Bayer Paul Sobel Imogene Riley Richard Baker VVinnefred, Fenelon Wayne Hensley Juanita Flynt Ione Tyler Frances J. Jones Mary Dunn Ella King Roy Rhule Vivian VVhiteford Milburn Sipel Maxine J anney Leon Doyle Roy Page Margaret Ryan Deardra German Charles Hartley Marvin Steele Margaret Maynard Kate NVilliamson Elizabeth XVinship Frank Goldsmith Genevieve VVilliams Page 51 Page 52 Mabel Hosier Maurice Plummer Marie Campbell Louis Billman Kathleen Litchfield Roberta Donnelly Albert Padgett Lillian Ritter Elmira Daugherty Annabel Layton Joe Thomas Elsie Schrope David Martin Roberta Conreaux Don Hines Mary L. Manning Hannah Patterson VVanda Gillispie Harry Harmon Martha Clause Tom Brooks Clarice Shawhan Helen Peterson Pauline Johnson Dorothy Spohr Mary Kilgore Gilbert Hutton Maribel Levi Paul Fulwider Martha Moore Fred Mullin Eileen Clem Denson Sylvester Ruth Sheets Harold Clapp Jane Clark Geo.Shaffer Marjory Cllasteen Bob Austin Mildred Keesling Raymond Shaffer Nancy Stinson John Garrett Kathryn Levi Marion Fletcher Thelma Parsons Kenneth Tolbert Lena Shadle Bob Searle Mildred Covington Jack Bailey Olivia Dulnick Herman Noland Crystel Van Horn Galan Hessler Susie Snorf Carl Johnson Jean Bujarsky Virgil Hancock Agnes Roberts Bobby Hines Loren Lewis Thurlow Soales Mary Russell James Stelle Martha Brinson W'i1bur Roby Ruth Eckel Mrs. Pflasterer Mr. Ashley Freshman Class Here, my colleagues, are the Freshmen,---those forces which combat us ai every turn and who hind-er our every move. They are domineered by that man, Mr. Ashley, and that never-to-be worried Mrs. Pflasterer. Hailed by all the usual customs they started their academic life fresher than ever and of course just as green. The huge number of them made their presence conspicuous, along with other revealing actions. Putting them on nails did little good and when the num- ber increased at midyear the building actually leaned and expanded, a condition not mentioned in the architectis plans. The officers of this charming little group were chosen very carefully. Patrick Hurley became presidentg Charles Smith, vice-presidentg Flora Sampson, secre- taryg and Mavis Quear the treasurer. The presence of no other group of individual souls could be made more dis- tinct, and more noticeable than that of the freshmen. Their very actions shout forth their true status and it is impossible for them to achieve any mark of in- tellectual occupation. But they are necessary evils and must be tolerated. After some days of hiding and seeking oblivion the very thing itself is upon them and they matter notj They do have an occasional class meeting and do succeed in chosings some members to bear their burdens tif anyb. Of course striving after knowledge is their first task and hence they spend little time in gaining social prominence. When they have learned all the room numbers and the names of all their instructors they take on such names as Soph- omore and Junior and finally burst forth in full array, prepared to startle us with the new idas that have been given birth during their years of silence. Remem- ber, anything is to be expected of the Freshmen. l 4 Ml H an sm s um run MINI :ummm mm Page 54 Horace Galey Esther Timmons Howard Cronk Rachel Jones Charles Clark Lillain Hall Fred Honnold Jane Hall Leslie Chappell Florence Lottridge Jack Brothers Maviei Quear Bud Buck Either Corwin XVil1is Diltz NVilma Howerton Paul Salyer Bernice Haller Doyle VVright Helen McMahan Cecil Flowers Flora Sampson .lack XViley Mabel Kirchner Howard Feathers Mildred Sill Joe Jones Kathryn Rhynearson Bob Martin Ida M. Avery Leonard Phillips Martha Lakey Marlowe Rector Margaret ,Pittsford Joe Kellar Dot McElwain Arnold Jones Margaret NVilson Charles Ashba Evelyn 'Mann Glenn Shields Dorothy McCoy Tom Young Frances Holds Elmer Zilch Barnett Kirkpatrick XVilbur Roof Margaret Sharpe Crofforfd"Ver1nillion Dorothy Sells Harry Bright Virginia Hawkins Alfred Sherry Geraldine Clow Rex Shama Betty Riley Dan Tolcs Maxine Beeman John Krall .Taney Ford Lowell Rector Catherine Gwinn Leon Davis Gladys Rittenhouse Dick Spier LaVonne Bundy Stanleyf .John son Lizzie Zilch Don Johnson Nina Stultz Marjory McCullough Evalyn Pouch Bud Hirsh Malinda Myers Edith Behrens Jack Gardner Martha J. Gale Dorothy Busby Frank Gray Lorene Graddy David Kc-ffer Barbara Spier David Jerram Bob Boicourt Bill Pollock Betty L. Bufkin Nellie Cook Thurman Hinker Zedora Illyes O. Fenton Flynt Eldine Dovey Betty Smith Austin Stinson Dorothy Hiset Joe Ritchie Ruth Moystner Bob Post Doris Henry Bob Bettinger Lucinda Bricker XVaync Burt Virginia Olvey Harold Riegel Barbara Kroeger Bill Mt-Clintock LaJane Siler Charles Cowgill Dorothy Robinson Bob Fitzsinnnons Kathryn llremovich Kenneth Humbert Sarah Decker Helen Kiser Kathryn Hanchew Robert Xvalker XYanda Trees Kenneth Frandsen Lois Hoover Thelma Shinkle James Thomas Nlary Halls vvlllilil Layton Bill Morgon Dorothy XYest Marion Delanoy Bill Jackson Maribelle Roof Alice XX7PLllLh6I'f0I'd David Goss Alice Ruddle Jerry Finney Mary Schneider Glennorra Culliphel Charlotte Miller Dan Fisher Jayne Hall Jim Gale Mary James Dan McMuller Mary F. Stoll Ray Patty Page 55 Page 56 Kathryn Ashha Martha Langley Anna K. Childers Ruth Cassell Virginia Vogel Mary L. Rinker Mardolle Presser Martha J. Noland Lee Bushong Mary Nichols Myron Ashby Billy Rogers Jim Hunter Harriet Hartman Hyla Johns Clara, Rogers Don Jerram Marie Belcher Albert Linville Mildred Adams Martha Keller Mildred Applegate James Buchanan Donna Baltzell Wayne Phenus Maxine Collins Rex Bridenthal Kathryn Lutton Evalyn Moss Ruth E. Stall Tom McMahon Phyllis Chappell Wilson Bronnenherg Corrine Curtis Louise Brown Kathyrn Shockley David Jerram Mary E. Shaw Win. Miller Charlotte House Norman Shanklin Evelyn Davis Marymyrtle Babel Oveta Miller Joe King Geraldine Childers Gomer NVelch Corrinne Lawler Belvedore McNally Ann Goskins Joe YVOodruff Vera Muncy Don Hill Jesse Boswell Earl Baker Clarice Brown Melvin Thornburg Madeline Hunter Bill Roland Ruth Swords Harold Todd Jeanne Ryan Charles Austin Mary Livingstone Tom Baker Margaret Myer Quincy NVilkinson Donna Koeniger Howard Langley Olive Farrer Veda Robinson The New Freshmen This is not an advertisement concerning the price of green vegetables now on saleg neither is it a dissertation on the use of green food in one's diet. It is, however, a portrait of the dignified Hnewishl' freshmen who entered our school for the first time last January. They adore to study and have no time whatsoever for dates or other things so dear to the hearts of the upper classmen. Their number aided in making them more noticeable, naturally, but no one of them was given an impromptu immersion on any of the fountains, it is under- stood. It is a terrible blow to our pride and sophistication to have to admit such a straggling group, once a year, but along with other things, these little tra'- gedies must be tolerated. These poor fresh freshies did justify themselves partially as a few of them began with a bang by making Special Mention during the first grading period. Of course, one can't say a great deal about the poor freshmen because thus far they have done little worthy of noticing. VVe can wish them good luck, bon voyage, etc. They are only beginning and can't realize what they have to accom- plish. But far be it from us to discourage any one in this fight for intellectual prominence. Some day, dear freshmen, youill be serious seniors. You'll know all your teachers real well and really the work is much simpler as you go along. tThis is a great secret, please note.l So, be good little freshies and' some day you can say some things like this to other little freshmen, for they get to be a habit, every January as surely as the sand slips through the hour glass and Father Time passes out of the picture annually. if Page 57 Il. IIYAI PROFESSOR in one of the physical sciences was asked recently by the National Research Council to suggest the most important new lines for re- search. He replied, "Use all best means to use well what We already know of physical science." Our mastery of nature through chemistry, physics and engineering is far in advance of our mastery of human nature and the problems of human society. In this time of depression we are forced as never before to see that what we now need most is wisdom in the conduct of human affairs. We need now the historian, the economist, the sociologist, and we need not less the great prophets and the poets who preserve for us a treasury of the wisdom of all time. XVILLIAM LOWE BRYAN, President Indiana University A---a A .. 1---W mr- --Ate-V-knwdiklrz-W' e - .---f---If-my--11-Tr-1-, ln a world domineered by industrialism and voca- tional enterprises, it is graifying to note that that de- partment which gives an understanding of the liberal arts still exists and is the very foundation of this acah demic institution. That such a condition exists lends power to the argument that there are still those stu- dents who seek after knowledge not purely specific. The large enrollment in this department insures livli- hood for the age-old subjects studied by such men as Plato and Caeser. XVinston Ashley English Joy Julian Bailey History XX'lllll2'l Balyeat Head of Art Dflpt. Therese Bowen Algebra XV. H. Brinson Head of Math. Dept J. Merrill Coffin History Horam' P. Cook Botany Ina A. Crutchfield liusinvss English Pauline Day English Bonylin NV. Pflasterer French YV. L. Sanders Physiology Elmer D. Goss Head of History Dept. Ella O. Goss History Mae N. Henry Latin Ruth B. Hill Music Rosalie Hirsch Art Bernard B. Horton Head of Science Dept Esther Hoskins English L. J. McClintock Hlead of Language Dept. C. H. McClure Head of English Dept Helen John McKinney History L. B. Mather Botany Page 59 Mary C.. Miller English Herb Miller Geometry Fannie E. Nagle Latin Elsie G. Perce English Paul J. Pflasterer History Minnie L. Adams U. S. History Helen H. Preston English Goldia Repetto Geometry Richard R. Rencenherger Orchestra Page 60 J. P. Amick Algebra Edythe T. Scott Librarian Arthur Shirey Hi story O. L. Springer History F. YV. Stoler Physics Geraldine Strickler Spanish Jesse Stutsman Botany Mary Elizabeth Th umma Spanish Ethel Thurston English Elgin L. Todd Algebra Helen Vestal English A Page G1 Senate So comes to an end the twenty-sixth year for the Senate. It is the "papa" of all the clubs and organizations of our school, and it is looked up to as paternal. The Senators seem to have gone into sports extensively as they have had two swimming parties and one skating party this year. If you had chanced to visit our spacious congressional chamber during one of the meetings, which are every Tuesday evening, you would have heard and seen our congressmen debating over bills and resolutions. The president was on the verge, several times, of turning on the school fire extinguishers for some of the Senators who became too heated. If some of these bills were to become national laws we would certainly have one grand and glorious life, especially in school and in driving automobiles. "VVrigley" would certainly like to have some of these students as national congressmen! The Senate is one place where the girls stick together to uphold their rights, that is, when it comes to sports! Most clubs and oranizations at the end of their yearis activities wind up with a picnic, but the Senate is differentfit held a banquet with outstanding Senators and ex-Senators as speakers, not to mention other outside orators. You girls will be pleased to know that Hazel McClure received the honor ot' being the fourth girl to serve as president of the Senate, thereby showing the su- periorty of the "weaker,' sex. Page 62 . 1, - , . ,N-. :nw rf- '- Science'Math Club These blooming scientists and mathematicians blossomed forth last fall by giving, in our spacious auditorium, a program entitled "Unusual Experiments." Mr. Stoler was in charge assisted by some of his "right and left hand" helpers. Then, not to be outdone by other clubs of the school who set up sufficient competition, this organization presented before the school "The Progress of Transportationft The necessary acting was done by the ever ready members of the club. At the beginning of the second semester a dozen science books, more or less, were presented to the school library. Imagine the tact! Trying to rate with the library. These "regulars', met on Monday nights and if you chanced to pass the building about seven,--thirty you could probably have seen them fairly pouring in the door ................ well, the membership is quite large. The club's purpose is to develop public speaking ability and to learn about science and math outside the usual borcsonie routine of the classroom. Rules of parliamentary law are discussed and followed throughout the conference with the able politician ........ pardon ........ parliamentarian, Mr. Horton, as critic. VVhen do you suppose all the members were present? Yes, you guessed it, when they put on the 'tfeed bagt' which put an end to their functioning this year. Page 63 Latin Club Yes, there are some wiho still retain a 'love for conjugations and who adore declensions. Here you sec their srnilling faces. Personalities imhibed with a love for that language of the city of gladitorial combats and lionis feasts: old Rome. They claim to close Roman descendents. X-Ra VVithout a single exception Friday is Blocked forward to with more antici- pation than any other day in the school week. On that day the lodestar of journal- ism leaves the press.. Put forth as the effort of two successive newsvvritting classes, a11d under the supervision of Mr. McClure the paper was very jolly well done. Page 64 v,4mf!'Qu Band Students who have classes on the western side of our building enjoy a cou- eert of chords and dischords daily and' are aware that a band actually exists. All this is only practise, however, and the genuing product is both seen and heard at all the athletic contests. Orchestra These young musical genuises are seldom seen or heard, blll this f21Cf 4095- not belittle their merits. Mr. Rencenberger may be producing Stowkowshis under our very noses. They are heard at some auditoriumsg only the most disting- uished ones, however, please note. May harmony be theirs always! l ,, ,, f-,J ,- Page 65 ' F Glee Clubs R" T The members of these two clubs are anticipating the day when they will be acclaimed as second Carusos and Schumann-Heinks. Their membership includes the more talented students of the music department. l'n fact, one must pass a voice test before he can gain membership in either of the clubs. Their chief purpose is to become better singers and one of their chjief studies is four-part singing. This year they have been very active and have sung on numerous occasions at auditoriums, to the delight of all. And maybe in the near future vve shall hear these song-birds from the 'north singing in Grand Opera, l Page 66 "The Mikado' ' And who can forget that immortal operetta, "The Mikadof' which was staged by the more musically inclined students of the school this year? "The Eiikadof' a two-act Japanese opera by Gilbert and Sullivan, was a success despite adverse Weather conditions. 'KMa," MPa," and the "kids" just couldn't miss any- thing so good, even if the thernioineter did register Hten below." Nor can we blame them, for all who saw it agree that it was Well worth venturing out into snoxv, rain, cold, Wind or what have you, to see. The cast included the honorable Robert Watts as the Mikado of Japan: Maurice Dronberger as Nanki-Poog Earl Partain fthe' fool i thingl as Ko-Ko, Lord High Excntioner of Titipug Russell Hulse as Pooh-Bah, Lord High Everything Elseg Ruth Nuzum as Katishag Rosemary McGuire, Rosemary Hockenberry, Dora Leg Niccinn as Yum-Yinn, Pitti-Sing, and Pccp-Bo, respect- ivclyg and many others who participatcd in thc choruses. We arc patiently waiting for next ycar's offering by thc i Z niusic dcpzlrtnicnt, for they get bctlcr and helicr each yr-ar. ' 'Page 67 Dramatic Club Reviving an old institution, the Dramatic, alias, The Gargoyle Club was again organized this year. At the beginning of the year Chester Thalman was elected presidentg Barbara Jones, vice-president, Nedra Trees, secretary and Bill Jones, treasurer. The interest in the society was greatly increased when all the talent in the school was displayed at the tryouts for membership. These tryouts resulted in a huge increase in membership and the year then started in earnest. The programs were of course unusually interesting to budding dramatists, playwrights, scenario writers, producers and also stars. Discussions were devoted to the grimy occupation of adjusting scenery and getting shocked by learning to manipulate light switches. Then Miss Hlglllilll gave a vcry interesting talk con- cerning make-up on the stage and illustrated her lecture by applying the grease paint to one of the members. Some time was spent reviewing the plot of "Morning Becomes Electra" and in -commenting upon Eugene O'Neill, the man behind the stage at present. The crowning event of the year was accomplished, however, with the pref sentation of the ultra-dramatic et also unique, "Tale of a Shirt." The cast and the property managers were members of the aformentioned Gar- goyle Club. Two other members, Frances A. Smith and Elizabeth Mitchell, directed the production. The heights and depths of mirth were reached' successfully by its alnusing plot and another family of Barrymores was inducted before the spotlight. The work that this club has done is really very interest- ing and helpful because many and many more are the ones of the students of A, H. S. who possess actual talent when it comes to really performing before the "theater-going" public. Page 68 Historv Club Everyone is trying to make history. To help matters along, this fine looking group of Juniors and Seniors have assemb'ecl under the title "History Club" and try every other week to help the pen along with its scribbling and to review what has already been written. They always discuss the most interesting things. These include non-inter- ventiong low or high protective tariffg and foreign policies. This is addied to marvelously by the talks given by Mr. Bailey or members of the club. The club gathered together a handsome group of its members to perform be- fore the school on indiana Day. The oratory of the club's members must be weli developed. The club itself is not a conglomeration of uninteresting cads because a would-be-member must be recommended heartily and enthusiastically by his history prof. Then he must go through the intricacies of initiation ceremonies during which he answers such questions as "When was the war of 1812 fought'?,' and "Who participated in the American Revolution?" After all these, and many others, are answered with no errors, the candidate is accepted in good faith, no further questions being ask. The most marvelous thing, however, is the event which l comes annually to the members. That is the joyous occasion when all the members go picnicking. Food is plentiful and amidst the hordes of mosquitoes and bounties of nature the food is gradually but surely consumed and a good time is had by all. This constitutes the activities of the History Club,dedicat- ed as it is to those students whose inmost desire is to enjoy and to understand the marvels of history. Page G9 M 1: Page 70 ILSTUPEBAIEI RAINING in commercial studies for high school students may be helpful from both the vocational and the personal use point of view. Those who wish to make business a vocation are prepared to ac- cept employment as typists, stenographers, office ma- chine operators, bookkeepers, or clerks. Such vvork- ers mfay find these positions the beginning of a suc- cessful career. Every individual in any occupation will have contact with business in some form. His commercial training will help him to understand business prob- lems which may include the interpretation of financial reports, the preparation of budgets, the for- mation of contracts, or the application of business management to his own affairs. M. E. -STUDEBAKER Diretor Commerce, Ball State Teachers College The business world beckons, and for those who wish to enter this field there is offered a course which will qualify one for such tasks as are required of a stenographer. The enrollment in this depart- ment shows that there is a great influence felt from the business world and that the names of those who intend to specialize therein are interested students. Such training insures a clear understanding of the way the World is run financially, and also a World of settled and stable conditions. Page 72 ll. ELI-IO1' MERICAN high school boys and girls are well steeped in the idea that they are headed for a job requiring ability and ambition. These qualities are thought to be the rightful results of that training to be found in the High School. During extraordinary times like the present there is very apt to be, on the part of many, a slump in the attitude towards the future job. "What's the use?" it is said. "There are no jobs-why try to get ready?" This is a mistake. In the immediate past the principal emphasis has been on the kinds of Work to be done. l'n the immedi- ate future the chief emphasis will be on the kinds of workers The wise ones of our vocational youth will prepare themselves for a chalice to be among the for- tunate ones who control the machines. EDWARD C. ELLIOTT, President Purdue University The beating hammer, the humming motor, the sing- ing belts, the driving engines, the roaring boilers, and the swinging cranes are all harmony to those who spend their time following the arts of the vocational department. Here is the place to begin to earn an existence in a world of engines, steel, steam, and iron. Claude P. Barner Printing Carl M. Bonge Vocational English Clarence E. Burns Vocational Eng sh Celia Car Clothi Ralph Cullipher Drafting Lee Hale Pattern Making R. NV. Julius Auto Mechanics Gordon E. Julius Wood Shop fMargaret1 H. Leachman Head of Household Arts Howard Lindsey Vocational Vocations C. D. Rotruck Yocaitoual Director. Anne Sayre Foods Howard L. Sharpe Machine Shop Ray Sherman Vocational Mathematics Page 73 vcoccmumumg ' DEPARTMENT SHOP Vocational Department Vocational education should assist a pupil in his preparation for life. By preparation for life is not meant merely the acquisition of a technical skill in performing the operations connected with a trade. If that were all the ad- visability of offering vocational courses in the curriculum might be questioned. But as in all education the aim of the vocational course is to develop right attitudes and the ability to react intelligently tio the varied situations that arise in life. We have been told by authorities on employment psychology that more men lose their jobs because of undesirable attitudes toward their em- ployer and fellow workmen than lose them because they cannot perform the op- erations connected with the job. We are trying to minimize the occurrence of such maladjustments. Attitudes toward the employer and fellow workmen must come first and skill in the trade second. The good vocational teacher keeps this need of desirable attitudes constantly in his mind. It has long been recognized, but recent developments have brought it more sharply to our attention, that there is a minimum income below which a man can- not descend and yet remain an independent member of society. Even in a time of a shortage of jobs it still appears that the better a man is preparedi, the better he might succeed in securing and holding a job. In this way he becomes an dsset rather than a liability to society. According to the 1930 census, 35 per cent of the employed population of Indiana work at some form of Trade or Industrial job, while only 20 per cent are employed in agriculture and 14 per cent in commercial activity. Less than two out of ten of our young people attend college. The majority go directly from high school into industrial or other gainful activity. In the Anderson High School we ,offer for the benefit of these young people both machine and architectural drafting, printing, pattern making, cabinet mak- ing, carpentry, machine shop practise and auto mechanics. In our industrial art courses, in Junior High, we attempt to teach the changes man makes in ma-e terials, that the materials may more perfectly serve the needs of mankind. This instruction makes for a wise consumer and wise consumption, which will assist in stabilizing society. If then we can help that 35 per cent in making their ad- justment as they go from school into the responsibility of a job, we feel we have met a real need of the pupil and of the community. Page 75 N b Printers Have you ever wondered what caused those groaning sounds issuing fF0I11 the basement on Thursday afternoons? Maybe it's the flat-bed press groaning at the jokes in the Friday's edition of the X-Hay. This year twenty-two issues of our school school newspaper were printed. In addition to this function Mr. Barner's youngsters are responsible for our tickets, programs, and posters for various entertainments, and even for those little blue or yellow slips of paper we must carry to class to receive our teacherts autographs following an excused or unexcused absence.. Not only is printing accomplished in the printing shop but a regular course of Study is also followed. This course is the one used by the United Typothetea of America and is taught in the largest printing school in the world which is lo- cated at Pittsburgh. Moreover, our own "Doe" helped in the writing of this course. For their splendid work the following boys must be given special mention: Robert Hummer, Curtis Murphy, and Russell Bryan, Linotype Compositiong Don Ross and Tom Brooks, Pressworkg Richard and Robert Ruberg, Ad composition and Make-up. And let us remind you that if it wt-ren't for those lads down in room 9 you would not be reading these very words now. ' Page 76 1 Lee Hale Aviation Club Before going into higher ,alti,tu,des',concerning this .club we would sug- gest that you always remembextvlthat such an organization existed in some form, because it may be that some one may span an ocean again or discover a new continent in order to make a new record. Any one of the local members is liable to develop a Lindbergh complex. These "air-minded" youths meet regularly to study such thing as struts frefering to airplanes, if you pleasel, bi-planes and controls with a nonchalance not to be found elsewhere. Theirs is an entirely, newly organized club. It is hinted that it is a product of the times. The members are very, very much in- terested in the work as anyone can discover by attending any of their meetings. It is hinted that practically everyone of them is just crazy to fly, and see airplanes in his dreams and silently moves a control stick when he believes no one is looking. When they organized, they elected Walter Pentecost as president for shall we say Flight Commander?J, Gordon Nesbitt, secretary-treasutrer. Mr. Hale ably guided their destinies and kept them from getting into air pockets or jump- ing out of windows in their sheer eargerness to fly. -- We have already mentioned the possibility of their future success, and if you don't believe it possible just patiently be on guard, and every time a new record is made just turn to this page and see if any member's name has been emblazoned with a gold star following it. Who knows but what their exploits may lead to the erection of Anderson High School Airport. Perhaps some of their posterity will even learn to fly while a student in this school. But this looking into the future tires one. Just turn the page and continue if it bores you to distraction, for be it far from us to cause our readers any mental disorder. Page '77 P.'l'. ll I KI-I HEN a student enters a school, the school is responsible for the brain development, the social development, and the physical development of that individual. The pur- pose of the school is to fit the individual for active life in the world, and the special task of the Athletic Department should be to give the student an athletic foundation in sports. The present systems of graded gymnasium and competitive inter- school athletics fall far short of instilling in the student a love of sports. A definite attempt should be made to offer every student an opportunity to get the thrill of athletic competition as well as the increased physical vigor that comes from train- ing the body. The participation of each individual will go far toward adding to his school life the balance that is neces-- sary in an all-round education by helping to develop his spirit of cooperation and fair play Which are vital to the team play of life and an appreciation for love of sport which will carry on into Alumni Days. PAUL D. HINKLE Director of Athletics, Butler University The glorification of young manhood: to accomplish success in the fields of athletic endeavorg to develop physically as well as mentally. This emphasis on physical development is the reason for this "sports" section in our Indian. There are those who will be remembered long for the glory they have brought to our school. The students will long recall the thrill of victory and the grief of defeat. The merit in true sportmanship ,will never die and its practise will always be encouraged. .3 -et! gi-G N ,gm ic, .ff Philip E- Acker Valiant G. Nims Physical Training Physical Training Eloise T. Hilligoss Eleanor Nirns Physical Training Physical' Training Everett N. 'Case Physical Training The Girl Gym Classes With eyes toward "fisieal-fitness" these fair damsels, along with four or five other huge classes, take what is called gym. The before breakfast daily dozen has been broadened to include kick-ball, baseball and marching. If the general health of America is improved, please thank those responsible for the girAl's gym classes. Page fra 1.....?T.,..T...-,,,- Q Mb... , , ,.,. -- H, , HA' Club Another newly organized club has put forth its bid for popularity, and that club is none other than the "Av club. It is composed of all those men C25 who have won the distinct honor of wearing a huge "A" upon their chests because of their participation in athletic contests. Their good looks and physiques were all to no avail, however, as they are duly restrained from dates with the opposite and much fairer sex because they are usually in training. This Process excludes girls, pie and candy and freely admits a diet of milk, eggs with little steak thrown in. They furnished entertainment by calling hostilities between the Junior and Senior Classesga sample of which was seen on the gym floor one sunny afternoon in the form of a basketball game. Much to everyone's amazement the Juniors outclassed the Seniors, Perhaps a suggestion for "Believe it or not." They also participated in an auditorium at which Neil McCullough spoke and during which they exhibited all the handsome medals and cups which they had brought home as sufficient substitutes for the always-promised bacon. T. K. Fisher was president, Bob Fisher the Vice President, and Hubert Kingsbury the Secretary-Treasurer. They had a special room in which to hold regular Thursday morning pow- wows which, it is said, were all very interesting and of course very secret. This picture includes the members as can be discovered' by the fearless stare exhibited by each. Page S0 The Football Squad Last season the Red and Green eleven galloped up and down the gridiron for six victories and three defeats. The Indians were hacked and encouraged by a thousand A. H. S. rooters, cheering from the bleachers bordering the new athletic field The Valiant G. Nims, Chieftain and head coach, led the warriors to the battlefield and gave them final instructions on strategic ways and means, . The Indians played their opening game on the home field against Westfield and emerged victorious 13-6. Matched with Huntington for their second game the red skins avenged a defeat dealt them the preceding season by the Huntington crew, winning 18-0. The following week the tribe was pitted against its perpetual rival, the Muncie Bearcats. A rough and tough battle ensued-result-Muncie 7--Anderson 6. An attack was made on the Indian stronghold by the Noblesville Millers but the invaders' attempt was easily thwarted, 34-6. Newcastle, still bristling from the trouncing Anderson handed them one season previous, journeyed to the Indian camp with vengeance in their hearts. When the dust settled at the finish, neither team had complete satisfaction forthcoming. It was a draw, 6-6. Following the contest with the Trojans, the Indian city was visited by Green- field and another scalp was added to the victory belt. Anderson 21-Greenfield 12. Next week the warriors took to their horses and travelled. A visit to Frankfort, the Hot Dog city, awarded the Indians with another hard earned victory 21-13. ' Bearing a light heart they invaded the territory of the powerful Elwood eleven and were returned in an unlady-like fashion on the small end of a 21-0 score. ,- With still a taste of their last defeat lingering in their mouths, they encoun- tered the Richmond Red Devils on the home gridiron and their taste of defeat was replenished. The mighty Indians were again subdued 13-0. All in all, including the twso unexpected defeats at the end of the schedule, the Indians had a very successful season and were rated among the best High School teams in the state. .. I ""' ' - t V . , V. . , . '3f5'3'5. 3 Q, I .K , -1 in .ptv ' , 1' Page Sl A 1 . Li i V 1 .1 ,,,, .. I Q- . ' BOB FISHER-Bob was this year's Captain. Although bothered la great deal with injuries, he was one of the outstanding centers in the State. His place Wlll be a hard one to fill as he graduates this year. WALTER BEHRENS-Walt who is rather light, made up for it in brains and fight. He filled in at both end and quarter hack. He will be missed a great deal next year as he is a Senior. HARRY GRAY-Gray who played guard, helped a great deal toward making the renter of the line as strong as it was. Harry is a big boy and has liots of fight. This was his last year. HL'BElt'l' KINGSBI7RYfKingsb'ury was a quarterback this year. He is very fast and directed the team eapably as well as doing a good job at the safety position. Hubert graduates this year. Page 82 H. ,J 1 Q? 1 x ty 1 C .7 L, N1 - - - 1 A..f ...fa . B-OB RESCHAR--Bob was one of the biggest men in the line. He plays equally well at tackle or guard. As one of the few veteran lineman remaining, mucli will be expected from him next fall. . .W-...xilvfl Y FRED SIMPSON--"Suifr'ase" was one of the rnainstays of the team this year. Although injuries kept him out of the game at times. he fought many hard battles far the Red and Green. He plays end and full-back and has two more years with t e team. BILL O'NElL-Bill is a Sophomore who got his chance wlhen several of the re- gular backfield men were injured. He is a hard fighter and a clean player. Bill has two more years to play with the INDIANS. HERMAN SCEZNEY-This is -Scezneyis first year with the squad. He played at Mid and shone brightly on the defense, This is his last year as he graduates in ay. LEWIS FAULKER-Faulker was a reserve lineman this year, but saw action in most of the games. He plays guard and tackle and should develop into a very-good lineman, as he has two more years with the team. 1 1 l l 1 ! 1 1 1 l 1 1 l l Page 83 l l l 1 1 l 4 l l GEORGE KABRICH-Kabrich saw a great deal of service at gnard this year. He was one of the big factors in Anderson's stone wall defense. George has another year with the RED and GREEN. TOM KEENY-"Spike" is a one man team. He kicks, passes and runs with the ball. He plays equally well at full back or end. Tom is a Sophomore and should be a big help to next year's team. IKE PARKER-Ike is one of the lNDIAN'S shiftiest backs. Many times has he shown his heels to the enemy. Ike is a great fighter and has one more year with the Nimsmen. JOE DAVIS-Davis is one of the best tackles Anderson has had in years. He a very smart player starring on both defense and offense. Joe has fought his last battle for A. H. S. as he is a Senior. Page 84 GEORGE SEULAN-George was one of the best defensive men on the team. He filled in at most of the positions in the line, and at times played in the back field in defense. George's hard tackling will be missed next year as he is a Senior. OTIS COCHRANE-Cochrane developed into one of the outstanding stars of the year. His shifty broken field running and his fine defensive wfork were big fac- tors in most games. He has two more years. CHESTER RUDOLPH-"Chet" who is a Junior this year, was the reserve center. He always fought hard when he went in and should develop into a very good cen- ter next year. ELMER TOLBERT-"Tuggles" played regular tackle this year and was out- standing on the defense. As he is only a Junior he is one of the veterans around whom Coach Nims will build his next year's line. Page 85 Golf This year's edition of the A. H. S. Golf Team,-coached by H. J. Cullipher, was one of the best we have had since golf was added to the list of competitive sports at the local school in 1927. This yearis team was composed of veterans who have been on the squad since they were Freshmen. The team was made up of Robert Smith, Robert Rynearson, Edward McNab- ney, Allan Lankford and Clemons Ruh. Anderson did not play any dual meets in the Fall, but on September 17th, the INDIANS went up to Lebanon to parti- ' eipate in the Big Ten Golf Meet at the Ulen Country Club. Since teams were limited to four men, Ruh did not get to play at Lebanon. There were seven teams entered, including Anderson, Frankfort, Jefferson of Lafayette, Kokomo, Lebanon, Logansport, and Technical of Indianapolis. The competition was elose, but when the last putt had been dropped Anderson had nosed out the strong Technical aggregation by three strokes, the winning score being 670. The INDIANS were led by Bob llynearson whose consistent score of 160 made him runner-up to Gentry of Technical for individual scoring honors. The rest of the team scored as follows: Smith, 173, Lankford, 1673 McNabney, 170. This is the RED and GREEN,S third victory in this annual event. All the boys who played in the tournament have finished their high School golf careers, as they are all Seniors. Since the local school Will not be allowed to take part in any intra-school meets this year, intra-mural golf will be substituted. 'Golf is ra- pidly gaining a large following at the local school. It affords good, clean, whole- some fun and is a good outlet for intense competitive spirit. As there are many golfers among the under classmen, ANDERSON'S golfing future shows promise of being a bright one. Page S6 The Squad The Case-Coached varsity basketball squad experienced an unusually suc- cessful season this year, winning seventeen of twenty-three games, including an invitational tournament at Muncie. The Indians engaged in several games that drew state-wide interest Among these games were ones with Tech, Mun-cie, Newcastle, Logansport Shelbyville and Martinsville. The combat with Technical of Indianapolis developed into an over- time contest with Anderson placing second, 26-27. The following week the war- riors were victims of the Muncie Bearcats, 22-173. With newly whetted knives the Indians entered the Big Four Invitational Tourney at Muncie and victimized Lo- gansport 29-21, and knifed the Bearcats 26-20. Their next victims were the New- castle Trojans, "32', State Champs, and tamed the mighty warriors 26-20. With a bit of revenge down deep in their hearts, the Muncie Bearcats staged a surprise- attack on the Indian village and emerged victorious 43-29 The Newcastle Trojans were again the victims of powerful I'ndian Green attack 34-25. VVith their blood still curdling the Red and Green Warriors mercilessly scalped that mighty south- ern team, Shelbyvile, 42-2.3. Following that great victory, the Indians traveled to the Logansport camp where they were severly beaten by an avenging group of Loganbcrries, 32-17. In the concluding game of the season, the Indians were quel- led by the all powerful Martinsville Artesians 21-18. Anderson Scottsburg 18. Anderson Marion 27. Anderson Alexandria 17. Anderson Bedford 21. Anderson Marion 18. Anderson Kokomo 13. Anderson Richmond 26. Anderson Newcastle 25. Anderson Technical 27. Anderson Muncie 43. Anderson Muncie 22. Anderson Lebanon 22. Anderson Frankfort 17. Anderson Newcastle 25, Anderson Jeff 25. Anderson Shelbyville 23. Audersan tBig-43 Logansport 21. AHCIGFSOH LOSZIHSDON 32- Anderson fBig-41 Muncie 20, Anderson Connersville 29 Anderson Frankfort 23, AI1d9I'SOI1 IWBFIIIISVIIIC 21. .m. Page 87 NEWMAN CONGER-"Red" was a fighting guard. Although he was bothered a great deal by injuries this year, he gave his best to the Red and Green. Conger's pep and talk will be missed next year as he is a Senior. ROBERT CLUTCH-Clutch was one of the reasons for calling this Yearis team, Giants. His height and accuracy from the field made him a marked man in every game. Bob returns next year, as he is only a Sophomore. EMORY CHlLDERSeJ'Chilly" was one of the best guards in the State. He was par-excellence on the defense and had an uncanny ability to hit from far out on the floor. This is Childers' last year. Page 88 JOSEPH HALLINAN-Joe was a newcomer on the team this year. His great height and unusual ability to handle the ball made him a constant threat to the opposition. ROBERT SMITH-"Smitty" is a Senior and his place will be a hard one to fill next year. Bob is not a spectacular player but when the team got in a tight spot he could always be depended upon. CLEMONS RITH-"Clem" was one of the smallest men on the team, but his fight- ing spirit and deadly basket shooting gained him a berth on the first five. Ruh has one more year with the "Indians," Page 80 T. K. FISHER-This is T. K.'s last year with the Indians. He has been on the squad for three years. T. K. made an excellent reserve and was noted for his ability to come through with a basket in a tight spot. FRANK SHAW-l't looks as though Shaw has a bright basketball future ahead of him. Although he did not make the first team this year, he should develop into a future A. H. S. star as he is only a Sophomore. ISOM FAULKER-Isom was one of the tallest centers Anderson has ever had. He improved steadily as the season progressed and should be one of next year's stars. Faulker has two more seasons with the Indians. WILLARD TRAYLOR-Traylor was one of the stars of this year's Second Team which had such a successful season. Traylor's basket sniping led the Papooses to victory several times. Traylor is a Junior. Page 90 ,m ROY BOICOURT-Boicourt has been on the Indian Squad for four years. He was not among the first five but saw action in several of the games. Roy is a Senior. FRED SIMPSON-"Suitcase" filled in well at back-guard position. He was big and fast and was especially good at gplarding opponent's big centers. Fred is a Sophomore. NORMAN POORE-When injuries kept Conger on the bench early in the season, Poore filled his position like a veteran. Poore who has one more year with the Indians should prove a great help to next year,s squad. MURRO VAN METER-Van is a big boy and filled in well at the center position. Igle has one more year with the Red and Green and should be a mainstay of the quad. Page 91 ..H-,a,,,, ..,,,. 4 in Freshman Team Displaying superior team work and markmanship through- out the season, Coach Bonge's Little Indians marched trium- phantly to victory over sixteen of the seventeen teams opposing. The season was opened with a tight game against the pow- erful Alexandria Tigers with Alex emerging victorious 14-17. Later in the season they clashed with the Frankfort Hot Dogs and shelved them 26-29. The Hot Dogs rated as the second best team on the Indian schedule, with Alex placing first. To add another plume to their caps, the Indianlets severely drub- bed the Lapel second team, 22-5. The Red and Green then met the Alexandria Tigers in a return game where they gained sweet revenge for that early season defeat suffered at the hand of the Ornersmen. Score 27-226, Anderson. Following slzat celebrated victory, the little warriors met and conquered the Frankfort Hot Dogs for a secon-d time, 21-16. Still on the vmarpath the Indians added the Markle- ville seconds to their mourning list, 33-16. Venturing into even broader fields, the Red and 'Green scalpers obliterated three teams in an invitational tourney at Southport. They bested Greencastle 27-19, Center Grove 26-10 and in the finals, Ben Davis itill then undefeated! 23-13. The Greencastle squad was composed of the same ten players that had won the previous. Adding still more glory to victory over the Lapel second team on 4 State Junior High Championship, one year their names, the Little Warriors rode to the enemy's home floor 25-17. Anderson Alexandria 17. Anderson Center Grove 10. Anderson Marion 4. Anderson Ben Davis 13. AI1d8I'SOI1 FI'2lI1kfOl"i 19. Anderson Lapel 17, ingerson I1XIaf1?n516' Anderson Southport 21. n erson ape ' Anderson Marion 9. Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Alexandria 26. Frankfort 16. Markleville 16 Manual 7. Page 92 Anderson Anderson Anderson Manual 11. Marion 21. Greencastle 19. Q Track Due to unavoidable difficulties the High School track team was somewhat delayed in beginning its season, Because of this late start we are unable to mention the results of the meets in which they participated. But judging from the high type material composing the track team we are encouraged and led to be- lieve that they will experience an extremely successful season. Mr. Nims, track coach, was considering games with Anderson College, Ball State, and numerous other Indiana secondary colleges. Games like these gave promise of a very successful season. Great difficulty was encountered by Mr. Nims when faced with the problem of selecting a track team from the large number of aspirants. Because of the limited selection he was forced to turn away a great deal of desirable material. Holding positions on the team, were eight letter men left over from the preceding year. Among these were four gradu- ating Seniorsg namely Victor Campbell, T. K. Fisher, Hubert Kingsbury, and Franklin Meek. The remaining four were Robert Fox, Junior, Ike Parker, Junior, Otis Cochrane, Sophomore, and Fred Simpson, Sophomore. These eight boys were members of last years track team and contributed much to the that teams success. It was hoped and expected that they would do the same good this year. Valiant G. Nims has been coaching the high school track teams for a number of years and has always been highly successful in this undertaking. Each year his teams show much improvement and today the Nimsmen are feared and respect- ed throughout the state. Many trophies in our school tend to indicate the power of these track boys and they are looking forward to a bright and happy future, consisting of bigger and better symbols of victory. Another very interesting feature of this school year, involving track, was an inter-class track meet. This jubilee was scheduled to take place Thursday-Friday April 13-14. The Freshmen, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes were to participate. Students were to be classed according to the number of their high school credits. So that no class might be given an unfair advantage it was decided that the letter men wiould not be allowed to compete. Enthusiasm ran high as the time for this event drew near and gave promise of one of the most exciting and entertaining sports event ot the school year. For a minor sport in our high school, track has drawn a large numbar of followers and some day may prove its worthiness by gaining a top position in Anderson athletics. M ' Page 93 2g'2?gs1f5vQE1l.J',!Y I .V ?5 7 ., . . gcc3'I2f3S's1 L' X ,B , . 5 Y , f m -mba., yi is 1- . A , vu : " "T J 1' Y A V145 'W 51 K ' pf' Jai- 5 A - ..g,,,L f f fijfsmiflffgg. t 1.53:-2 . -Q12 A .film 1 4 X mfg-' .. WM,- . , L, . y 1: fl r.. , Ei' Y .- ,I . ,vi Q,-,5 Q M Ni , f- Q . -,:, z A Q,. , qv- A , H. ,Mt , , .H , I A--.war wg Q ' L .243 1- h ' my - j ' x ' fd gi xksw 4- ... M i V f .4 ,uf A E i Q K' , LZ , lfj ', f ltfiii f - Z M ff .HEL W I 2 , E ' f y f' wg - ffg ' f - - 2. . -W, 'J ,Q 14 5 V my ivy Q, 734 5 1. fx , R , 14 jg- 51 i . 2 4 1- . ' h 5.53 f 5 -w H ' 1 -' is ff' A P P - 1.551 - W 5 . f Q r wwf 5A I 'NM -. 'Q Q x kMf'3?f LX X - 5 Wffsffi 3 A , , ,, ,K wi A ' K ':- Z. - f ,F ' , Ll V firia r- 'Q R .. - mg L-QVVW4 . L Q M.. 6 . , i N ,W N, l f 5? Q, ,M 'V iff' ii: . f J' I . if? i ,. H x K Ja-. 1, ,, ,B ' -i f X xv 5 3 V U F 4 . r ' ,mg ' ' K i e lzff, I ' -7 f f.- , - - : a 5,..,. , ji f i-V I ,Mg 7 -,f,, , 5: ' ' , if 53735 3 ' A '- , .. .Q-4-X M9951 , , , 5 , , V, E.. T Vigw? X Q 7 ..-g , . ,,, Ll ,, 1 . K V Q ,..,,i.N,.,L5w..+..1,f.g,, g- A N4.,x im.. ' , . K, X ff- 1ffaf,,Lit':::.qpr:rrfwH-'ff-f .av-,fm ,-W1 fi ' , acumen mum Paig 94 3' M, ? , Y W mmf A nh ,, Special Mention Sharp as a pin! Intelligentsia supreme! Summa cum laudel Of course we realize that none of these terms will in any wise do justice to explaining the men- tal facilities of this troup. Of course you also realize that you can note the simi- larity of intellectual type by scanning the facial expressions of this group. Any- one would guess that they compose that body which gives our dear pedagogues the writer's cramp because of the necessity of writing so many "A's" month after month. Seriously speaking however, it is indeed fortunate to have such a group in our school. They tend to keep the scholastic standing of our school on a high level and may encourage others so far not so energetic to raise their own grades that they might someday find their likeness in a place similar to this page. This must be genuine, this art of making superior grades, for it is always the same list of names that completes our honor roll each succeeding month. If energy permits you might search out the antique numbers of the X-Ray and veri- fy this fact. Well, honor should alwlays go to whom honor is due and that is why we so graciously reserved this page in our year book to talk about the Special Mention' students for it is rumored that everyone envies their merits and longs to be able to gaze upon them time after time. Perhaps they also long for a place among them. 'A 'Page 95 fi 4 , . Q 1 7 XM ' J, EX! 1 mb i W V . .A..? ii 1 b is vw Aklvk, Q? x-kl 4 2 t . A 'U ' .mf , ' ff U ', 522 ff? ' Q W , 5 gg! '. ,I b i A t , 4 S 'Za Q J-fl-:L lllllulf .smmt IIY 6 ,Q ,,, i 531. A , 5 N ' v' 'Q wqhi ' A S , ' I , 'R k"V K A pl 5 I V k W Q , Q gig? 6 JG V ,K 'VAI V V m, 5 P 5,1596 sw The Fairy Princess It wasn't fair! Hannah wanted to go to the prom just as badly as Marietta It was always the same way. Marietta, the pretty, the spoiled, must have first chance at the pretty dresses-must be first in everything. Not that Hannah could have gone to the prom had she had the clothes! No one would think of asking plain little Hannah for a date while the scintillating Marietta was near. The bold beauty of Hannah's sister cast a dark shadow over the pure mirror of the younger girl's sweet character. And so while Marietta was besieged by ad- mirers on every side, her sister quietly became the slave of an unseeing family. Hannah did not see the beauty of this April morinng. The scent of fresh. damp earth wafted by the caressing breeze and the dewy promises of tantalizing Spring aroused no response in her. Her brows were puckered in an unbecoming line and her face somberly reflected her forbidden thoughts. But suddenly Han- nahis wayward thoughts flew-as did Hannah herself--in an ungraceful heap on the slippery pavement. She remained in her ungainly position while she ruefully rubbed her knee and muttered to herself, "Stumble, kiss your thumb, touch blue, and you'll see your beau." It was an old saying of her childhood and though the magic formula had never worked, Hannah never failed to repeat it when occasion called for it, which since she wgas a very awkward creature, was quite often. If her maidenly prayer had remained unanswered on this occasion, the tale of the fall and rise might never have been recorded. But there burst upon the scene llike the rising of the morning sun, a ruddy haired knight who after assist- ing her to her feet and inquiring anxiously after her health, asked quite breath- takingly and suddenly, "May I escort you to our destination ?" Hannah resolved desperately that the spiderlike Marietta should never have the opportunity to ensnare this victim in her meshes. This was her prize---all she must do was keep him. A very simple thing, you say. But--ah-you do not know Marietta, the villainess of the story. A female Shylock, as it were. Flaming Thatch chatted quite affably with Hannah as she led him far away from the region of her home and Marietta. She led him straight and true to the house were dwelt the aunt of her heart, Miss Edna Tolliver. B'ut alas the deter- mination to keep him from the clutches of the Shrew were to no avail. For pre- cisely in front of the white house a dreadful thing happened. Two of them, in fact! A long shining roadster swung past the house and Marietta waved a slim gloved hand as though to show that it would not be long until she would take pos- session of this ruddy comrade. Hannah grew so excited by the encounter that she lost her balance and was only saved from a second contact with the pavement by the quick action of her gallant knight. The taunting laugh of Marietta drifted along the breeze. For one brief second, Flaming Thatch held his burden and then he breathed a fervent compliment, "Gosh, but you're gracefulf' This was too much for Hannah and like all good heroines, blinded by tears of self pity, she rushed into the house and sobbed the whole story forth to the fairy godmother, who was a lady of no small means, both as to figure and pocket- book. Instantly they plotted a campaign of revenge-the return of Hannah was to be one of triumph. The plot thickened the next day when a wispy mop of blonde hair was trans- formed into the shining-waved tresses of the princess by the local beauty opera- tor. Hannah was fascinated by her lovely vision. She had always thought she was not so bad looking and now she knew it for certain. fcolztinued on page 1039 Page 97 High-Y Is chivalry dtead? Our answer to this popular question is an emphatic no, after considering these gallant youths, the members of the Hi-Y, whose smiling faces you sec before you. Why, girls, these young men are so .chivalrous they would even do as Sir Walter Raleigh for you on a rainy day!! But seriously speaking, the Hi-Y Club had quite an active year. They helped to preserve the gymnasium floor by prevenltqing people from walking on it at auditorium calls and basketball gamesg they ushered at the "Mikadog,' they pur- chased tire covers from the Athletic Association and sold them to help boost the team. In fact, their name has been connected with so many important events that space fails when one starts to enumerate them. Their meetings have been really outstanding this year. Mr. Thalman along with several college professors addressed them at different meetings. Everyone realizes that the most outstanding of the outstanding meetings was at which they joined the Girl Reserves in a very heated discussion of the problems pertaining to modern "flaming" youth. It is presupposed that you understand that the members must be gentle- men of high character as well as of high scholastic standing. The Cliub as a whole is made up of the Junior and Senior organizations, the latter supposedly setting examples for the former. Their weekly meetings are conducted at the "YU under thc sponsorship of Mr. Bailey, Mr. Sanders, Mr. Cook, and Mr. Stoll. Certainly some maiden should find material here for the answer to her prayers. Page 98 Girl Reserves And what have those modern misses of the "Y" been doing this year? Judging fI'O1I1 their Calelldal' of CV8I'1tS theirs has been a Very eventful Season, They have ,sponsored udownfallingi' skating parties and numerous dances along with playing Santa Claus at Christmas. Indeed one would consrider them a very charming as well as active group of young ladies. Page 99 0 b'J-In - - aim? x P 2 l. 'f-1 1 . R F l X , . .',.,1 v SPDT I2 9 16 ""':' ' ' OP ,R ?HoO'-ODE-HS x DPDXCATHOH D :12f,:4:,z':pg'.Q ,..1,, , Q hq"fSJ?bgg:nA HT J' 2"i fn ao , NDN 5 , Y SZ? 'yi' H 2522 1- , gr - Q1 4? iff' TT - Siva:-fd ' Q V H earn' 6:5555 .. """" ' 4 HMP nv Sm is , Q nf-'S Ll we wa-'unix ff - - ' :nee-'Lf'3,,-gg'-K ' OH T GU' ' Q p 155' C X' 0' ,., - b ' 1,21 L , 0 - ,--:H , Af Q "PE-D of Q-gmizil? TSB an Spgs RFVE-n'rro1-N 2 wi!!! 290, 413 C'-ff-S MAD 5 f 'W g'D'2'2PS .1 ' QQXKX Y lm . I I au ,J A H Q "'X K Wy? E ,v,:.gvwf' 1-.x I.: X X-v'!'x sg V - 1 ? - Nu - rf' 65' wx-Yr sf ' . XS? 'X ,..n.l? , S D . f' ' s NX ',:Qmg18?"f5 'L " H935 S Mnefl Q3 'WPC an-1sTW' Ffffonms DREW -warm? ax A XT LPP-VE V-0 HSS V Pu X' A T00 KE-1. 7 UTA Q,-QI Gwmcjupv Q P ? S w h a l ' E A , , V 1 i , A Q A -Q w.. ."m ' I QQ Uk QL w M if 'Fa' 'xtgif ' 1 ' 1: Q vs - 9,,,w f -12.-. Sy n- vs w e :fi ff 7 ?-Bku I -Q-'Q f U ' ,iv . 45 2 ff JS wi 4 xt gi' , ,, 45 ,Q Page 100 QW 3 4 W 2, :W F Q? 1 3' :V X, A L9 SE W X 2 Y! A S " ?w'f s"A'.-Q I rsifi A. AZN, '1 .5 -ff' I' I W 3 ... 31 R f-ff' . :Qt 4061 'ifg,?Naa R! ' Yww- 3959" '52 i.,,,L:,.?::. ' ,wi ' ,.., 7 A- f. I nv Ll- . " A. R3 ' , . ' .- r X 594: 5 . 42911511111 5 ,i g V f' '3 dis 1007 you .zamv fmfvcocfr efswf Q5-of fs yw' 4 rfffefl is P Q "V ,m'm.v " 4? V 45' .JN .xg . 95 Q.. oy 1 255' J-ON Q WIS- , L-- - ' 1 ' ' ' - , 15 f' , xl' -, , Mar R A f ' ff o Ncwef J , um' f H. gf nw-44 . V' J L " -.ak 0' 'H AM n Y -12 .V E K :g1.wrM - - ,. E l X l 5 " ' Md' ,.,.,.,.' , PE: -, - --- ---- Y 9. if A ' gif 3251130 Cifmvfsd 4, 3 ! as XXX H I 'UQ RIN- 4 050 ,, Xia W 4, I 6 eff- "CES" Yr- i 'F' "' 1::- f 'JS' Q - ' ,Q Q-11:i::'1-W' fr K X WD AH 1 fE'Lii:':i::1:11 R , gli'-I sew-::ga : :a5a:ptK 7 .JA L ' 1 0 1 , , a""":?, . f' I ff ,j s ,- 1 5 L 1 5 V Z f , f . I N ff? f A " zz. 63 C 5 a""'S Aff! ' ' ' um,Nfb0Jfli5 Page 101 'iifinof USFS 5 - ws Loss Q Snowswonn Arm Tec,.,GAHE gk er-wus SNUWBN-L5 0, ,gg + , 21:"Dg: QU D IM , ,g af f f f 'D v- 3 O.. ' 051 ' Q' ssl f D 'ual A 6 x 74 y 41101: , - , Q Q N- Q ' X Q sb 40 ' Q wsu-P-I f V X o ,ESZUAC5 . V96 sw" digit. Ge 'f " W oo Sify! 5, 9 ' Y Q 525555 w ' f 6 ' MNQOV a g " 6064 cJO 6 X 'P Q Q . Wy . ,QQ XX 44' ,ffm ,pgxs 0 X Q 'why ,xy Af, 540-,wjw Q ar , - if kpfq - I ' 'Z ,Ira Q, S AAA fb "' S ,O V. Cb X 1 . v 2 h Y nflzlnnw ,O H- VALermne- I quui 4 E4 5 ' DAY 99 rs I Q' .sues ' ,ofa ,,.,S.A.A. 1551: P Gov' ' DELLARPD y V y,U'4"n XBLEI7 5 '95 9 px' X 6 ev L 'G' 0 CCz1lend'11 ' ' Continued on Page 1075 Page102 IJV. FISH El 0 HIGH school would be com- plete without its extracurricular activities. The ,clubs and organi- zations of our school serve as a means of increasing the interest of the student in school life. None of these is without its objective, and all aim toward a def- inite goal-to make better citizens of those who are to determine the future of America. ROBERT XV, FISHER. JR., Editor In-Chief "Variety," say the sages, "is the spice of life," and it is hoped that the miscellaneous articles following, will add to the variety, consequently the flavor of this edition of the Indian. There are of course certain things that must be in- cluded here because of their utter uniqueness. The snaps are of course essential, but cannot be included in any of the dignified departments proceeding The other things, too numerous to mention, will of course meet with your favor and' will add to your pleasant memories of school life. ll T lim' uffo ? i+ .,-,, ... . BUT l 5 s , IA Q. ' I p l',l'l. THE E' ND V TIME .... GH1r'fImn:-inin SF!-PTS. 4 K Ed Noonui- Page 105 Special Auditoriums Who wlould have thought it possible even to imagine the creation of such cultural acfting? Such genius as was presented to our unbelieving eyes at the various audiitorfium calls was almost breathtaking. It began when the History Club fairly poun-ced upon our dear state's anniversary in hope of enlightening us as to the facts concerning the establishment ,of Indiana and its progress thus far. The latter part of the program was ably handled by members olf the"A" Club who displayed all the trophies the athletes had bestowed upon our school and then introduced Mr. Neel McCsullough, who spoke to the student body. The Science-Math Club then donated to the worthiness of the cause by pre- senting that famous meller-drammer, "Century of Progress," during which every one of us was transpyorted to the days of clubs and cave men and then hastily carried by every sort of vehicle through the centuries down to the present day, of course through many ages too numerous to mention. The Annual Staff, with an eye toward an increase in subscriptions, tore the fastenings off every one's purse Cas was hopedh by presenting a hilarious version of this dear old yearbook brought to life. The English department, not to be outdone, gave a Riley program and dis- cussed and quoted our own Hoosier poet. They told of all his experiences and mentioned his poetry. fEspecially was noticed: "When the frost is on the pun- kin' 'i because ,of its dfiatetic appeal.J The Dramatic Club, prompted by the hungry yearning look in the eye of the student body satisfied the craving for real acting by presenting "The Tale of a Shirt." It portrayed the actual acting ability of some .of the club's members when placed- in a very peculiar situation. For your particular interest we add that 'the herb really did have another clean shirt, all the time. The whole thing, fexcludaing the shirtb went over the foiotlights in a big way. The lighter vein was interspersed occasionally by the presence of real serions,minded speakers some of whom even refrained from telling the accustom- ed jokesg Rev. J. H. Welch spoke here on Armistice Day, Bev. Atwater on Thanks- givingg and the Juniors and Seniors were fortunate enough to hear Dr. W. L. Bryan, president of Indiana University on one occasion. As a whp-le, the convocations this year have been very interesting andi en- lightening. Such gatherings are aways enjoyed by the ones who miss tests, along with "crushes" who are fortunate enough to have seats near one another in the gymnasium. Page 106 Cf I Up oss 6 o cf M xv' 1 069. D snr' 'inch U76 s ' ,, If X-ueifin' Z, QT N :army a l ou' W ' mi , X ' , ' yoG""',g-0950? Pio 1:91 Q Q g I RW 4 rw ,u-' 'Q f g L 0 Y 5 lg fi KJ J K ,,. , X L ' f SE lv 17-H 'MART' Ahbgnsu H Fond-Q9 E- V I "gill"-'-A Nm" -S v1'0"P"o ' f -s"0wlfff1',:' Jvmof' E' if x if X1 Q com,,,nc.ene-ni 'zzzvzoourx .0 Q eclgk Ar I 'Pb V 7 K X Q fy f'N Af f 'Is A Q 4 j 9 X 53 'L - Page 107 HDWAKD 5 KTFFFA LW U! qjerkafvs 'tis at rz'sz'ng sun, Hseendzng zfz glory from tbe East, Gfowzhg, z'7zcreasz'72g its fervor fill, at tfze bezght it seems To ybause mm' attract. Tfzen it a'ec'sef1a's, sfowgl but trztbf Toward its setting in tfze west T'07hefe fwitfz me last 6rz'lZz'emt fffzsfz It sfzfs 071 0'ef' a dim horiqon To---perfzaps ez dare 06lz'fvz'0n. Ig108 The Office Did you say the office? Just on yonder side of the "r" in our "Knowledge is Power" motto. The inhabitants do their best to find articles of every description. Pens, pencils, books, wearing apparel and food are among the interesting things they discover. If 'tis a meeting of any society, Greek letter or otherwise, the members and also the non-members are made aware of the fact by use of the radio and the ether. CThe system never fails, except at urgent I'IlOII19IltS.J Or did you want chemistry the fourth go you could be in Percy's or Urselinc's class? A visit to the office and a quiet talk with Mrs. Hoffman will clarify the subject on hand. Yes, she's the energetic Winsome blonde who, it is reported, wears a pair of shoes out each week, in pursuit of her daily errands. You might even make an impromptu descent upon this spot, wholly against your own will. You may have "cut', a class or stayed at home when you really shouldn't have. In fact, you can easily see that anyone can get service at theoffiee merely for the asking and sometimes for less than that. Page 109 Dean of Girls 'Tm late to class. May I have a permit?', To whom is this question a very familiar one? Why, Miss Arbogast, of course, for she is the Dean of Girls and must listen to the trials and tribulations of the "fairer sex" every dfay. But, no matter how tiresome her work may become, she makes us feel that Room 2 is the "haven after the storm," and we are always confident that she will greet us with the same cheery smile. On the other hand, however, if We have been naughty little girls, e. g. "skipped" ninth period or remained at home because of a serious hang-nail, we feel somewhat as the French Aristocracy must have on the way to the guillotine, when we receive a little white slip of paper instructing us to re- port to room two immediately. But even when we have been "put on the spot," Miss Arbogast often uses her influence to rescue us from the horrible fate of being "kicked,' out of school. Miss Arbogast is a lady of no small prominence in the state, moreover, for in addition to her duties as Dean of Girls and instructor in the the arts of ponman- ship and spelling, she is also President of the Indiana Association of Deans of Women and Advisors of Girls. Page 110 I 4 , MF- Sf'-USIUHI1 Mr. Todd Mr. Brinson Mr. NTL'CliI1t0Ck Mr. Lindsey Mr. Sherman Supervisors Please lend an ear while I relate the triumph of some six brave souls. These that we mention are none: other than the supervisors in this school. In other words the people who hand you a green or yellow or pink slip when you have been legitimately C?J absent, assign you conferences and perform other painful duties. They are the people who give every-one in general that "goblin will get you look" every time you look as ,if you would like to skip a class. Can't you just sympathize heartily with poor Mr. McClintock who must vio- late all the rules of good behavior by dealing the impossible-to-be-discovered Freshmen many a conference. Then there's Mr. Lindsey who can rule the new Freshmen along with the Lincoln Building with an iron hand. Mr. Brinson has discovered that anything may be solved by the ever readty aid of mathematics except the attendance problems of the boys he supervises. Mr. Sherman has done worse tasks in his lifetime that have required less effort than the trailing of the Sophomores. Mr. Stutsman deserves two bouquets because he deals with a more experienced group, his task being to care for the problems presented by the Seniors. Then .of course there's the patient, considerate Miss Arbogast who keeps peace in the famous Room 2. Besides the blue and yellow slips wfhich she issues according to her own good, sane, democratic knowledge, she furnishes needles, threads, brushes, combs, ink, pens, aspirin and anything else necessary to the eternal feminine. ,Seriously speaking, however, it is a mighty work these tear-hers do each day of their life. They may be harsh and even cruel at times hiut when you're old and grey youtll appreciate the strictness which they exercised over you during your sojourn here. , A "Here's to the Supervisors, who hold sway, ' O'er the age of tomorrowi and the youth of today." Page 111 Class Will We, the Senior Class, of city of Anderson, County of Madison, and gState of Indiana, do make and declare, this our last vvill and testament: NAME Norma Fon l VVILLS 3 TO T. K. Fisher Oragtory iPresidency lMurro Van Meter Emory Childers Saxaphone Playing Basketball Ability lBob Clutch Coral Fulton Sex Appeal Baby Face lMargaret Hosek Gretchen Bitter Grades Height ,Margaret Remington Bob Henry Height iPlay-Boy-Antics lGeorge Claypoole Gordon Skeoch Lady Killer llflandsomeness iTom Hammond Bob Salyer gTweed Suit Red Hair Hilda Anderson Hazel McClure lGiggles Parliamentarianism Carol Fishback Dorothy Paynter ?Good Looks iActing Ability iMary Hoppes Ed Nooney lNervousness lB0okkeeping Everett Gaunt Bob Bynearson iTemperament 'Golf Playing Clemens Huh Janice Howerton iMaurice A Blonde Locks Jean Harlow Toots Rozelle lSophistacation Ring Romola Hoffer Homer Paulin Physique Artistry lAl Uremovitch Charles Willis Drawl 'Legs Bayne Burton Florence Brock Blanket Coat Large Eyes Micky Smith Beverly Osborne ,Mouth Kiddish Actions lAlberta Rider Lewis Larmore :Permanent Subscriptions XGQOFSG Surbaugh Lois Lamont :Lip Stick Stride Frankenstien Wayne Hoover Kate Love Noises Tom Marinos Grace H91-tensfein Latin iNoncha1ance lFlorabel Lambert Frances A. Smith lUnconcernedness Vocabulafy' Ch2I'16S Smith Jack Crafton Trades in Vehicles Nonsense Pat HUFIGY Bob Brinson Blondeness Hi'Y EUthuSi3Sm B011 Badgeley Allen Lankford 1Golf Playing iBeau-Brummel lBfob Estep Russell Hulse Haircut iBOI1tfl3C'C0'llDC iBob Reschar June VVilkinson 3VVinsomeness H6I1H2'PaCk Wilma Howerton M. Dronnenburger ,Voice Vse of Taxis Johnny Wilding Dudley Benner llnnocence 5H6ighf lBobby Jones Gerald Cave llntelligence lGum lDave Goldberg Robert Fisher iEditorship lThe Sarne 12 Million Unemployed Elizabeth Mitchell 'Gift of Gab The Vllritirlg of This'The Ages Walter Behrens :Chemistry Freshman, Daftes lJoe Sandifer Marie Lipschitz lMath iTennis Ability lFranklin Meeker James DeLanoy lHat Nautical Knowledge 1Some Land Lubber Charles McLaughlin Haircut Tin-can lSpirit of A. H. s. THE SENIOR CLASS, 1933 Signed, published and declared by the above named class as it's last will and testament in the presence of us, and each of us, who have been Witness and who herunto subscribe our name: THE ANNUAL STAFF Page 112 . ,,.- Prophecy Upon a famous counter Of well known Woolworth's store I saw a pile of Jig-Saw puzzles, .lust inside the door. I looked them over, carefully The scene I noticed too, And then I found a certain one That thrilled me through and through. For on its minute pieces In a very clever way VVas disclosed the future status Of my classmates, in 3 distant day. I rushed right to my home sweet home And worked with might and main Until the picture there before my eyes VVas really very plain. I saw the Major of Muncie To you ,tis Jerry Melcher. But Florence Brock was teaching Greek With no one near to help her. Thomas Kaufman Fisher In a bright Rolls Royce Was hurrying to the VVhite House, You know, "the people's choicef' VValter Behrens, poultry farm, And Bob Henry's tailor shop Have met up with the crisis , Both are now a flop. Ed Nooney was printing papers For the New York Daily Sun But Bob Fisher with his speeches Sure brings in the "mon," I was almost flabbergasted For there before my eyes I saw gangly Dudley Benner Baking luscious cherry pies. Stanley Stoltz was announcing The appearance of a Band- With Earl Partain and' Emory Childers 'Tis the hottest in the land. Flossie Gibbons and her singing From the opera were just canned But Donald James has met success VVith his minute Hot-Dog stand. Bob YVatts has a night club Glendora 'Whistler does the singing Coral Fulton is the hostess Bill Jones does the cooking. Helen Martin's teaching college, Psychology so I saw, Bob Quick is running hurriedly From a furious mother-in law. In one corner I spied A brawny circus man- 'Twhs Gordon Skeoch, bless my life, With a horse-whip in his hand. Grace Hertensein, along with others, Is painting signs for stores, Jim DeLanoy, in the navy 1's counting apple cores. Lewis Larmore in a swivel chair I5 running Loans and Banks, Each employ gets a Christmas gift And to Lewis goes the thanks. ' But alas, alack, that is all, The puzzle holds no more Its pieces disclose to no others .lust what fate has in store. Page 113 . I f' FF Q iuf'iE"'l Ill nl X C f ff up " M UE-ss ILL G0 1 , lEFl'TLFl"Nt?P :V 6 X l 1 'WL W , f " 5 1,445-e T 3 mf :WMV ' lyerfiyfifciffeff Gcqelfberfs Q55 . -lr ' . , X tl ,129 g i sa: :. .:.::.! ggl mllllh ,nlIIllaQlL i sl ff, Aa. a I g c I FQ: . ff N ' 4 S Q M a k g, Wi' y Wy " 1, . "l'r I II nllllyfwymgg 4, iir lll l , ya!! - f,., f f'-2f'ZEI,,, WHAT IF THE- FURHACE- wi-HT our ments Q , Y ? + nu n WHAT IF- You wsu: over: .SIX F-EE-T L M ' WESTERN IONTMME PE HIS BLOWS OVERS 'rms chic Wvf-Y 4 FORSCRIPP l fd Illhlli y IM AN UNDERCO . MAN , -' . -wx N 5, 4 've' ' W ww i 3 ,: W fl C Flrlfi ' , 0 IIIW il A III A - ffkfx :!'.5E1' 5 --- 1 Q Q XJ 1:e1ig2.. 12, , " 6 WW E 1 f J 1eaee:1P'faf 1z, "RST ' ' 10 f ,.,:, .-55,43 A, NmoNAL fu. Q! 5:g,: 4459! BANK ,1 J .agua ITBTO V 1' X XC ,f Y 1::'tl 'gb ' HI: ..., -. 'nw -Jeff fvf Q: -as " X X '- - I WHAT IP WHAT IF- WHAT ur- You WENT UP IH YOU COULD CASH .THE YOU WORE- THE SMOKE' cuecks on Youv. SUIT Ros our P 114 L The Encl of the Roman Era in American School Athletics Although the conduct of the high school student-body as a result of our sus- pension from the I. H. S. A. A. would be, under ordinary circumstances, "un- constitutionalj' yet one cannot, in the perspective of those troubled first of March, 1933, days, help believing that it constituted a surgeon's knife which effected a quick and radical remedy. lt is doubtful whether of not "constitu- tional" adult action would have reached the goal so swiftly and certainly as did that of the students. The facts of the matter now are that Anderson High School being a perma- nent institution, will surviveg that it will be restored to the good graces of the state athletic association, that students, officials, and teachers will come and go but the high school will go on forever, that for many years to come the sky will be as blue, the grass as green, and the birds will sing as merrily as heretofore about the building at Lincoln and Thirteenth. After all, athletics are truly and functionally subordinate to the major busi- ness oyf education, which is scholarship, at least to the degree that high school students can' acquire scholarship. Scholarship means depth and power, resistance to the violent and superficial. St. Paul said, "The body must be kept under." This docs not mean neglect, but subordination of the physical to the mental and social factors of life. Athletics and physical education are destined in the future to loom greater and greater in our system of education instead of less and less, but only as a basis of personal health, Strength and endurance. Sports and exercise, compul- sory for all. but adapted to individual need, are just around the corner. l'ntra- mural games are destined to assumg greater and greater, and inter-school games less and less prominence. We must set up the Greek ideal of universal partici- pation, and discourage the Roman ideal of athletics only for a spectacle and for gambling, as is now the case. Yale University is pointing the wfay, though the universtiy and school world generally has not yet seen the light. X It may be that the Roman era in American school athletics is drawing to a close. It is a consummation devoutly to be wishedg. Athletics mustt be educa- tionally democratized. An occasional upheaval here and there over the nation over school athletics are only signs of the times. You can tell by straws which way the wind is blowing. Page 115 Senior Class Gifts It is an old, old story that every Senior Class is much bet- ter than any previous onesg the same statement is made concern- ing each new Annual. But because of the ways in which the class of 1933 has aided the school and has added to the enjoyment of the past year by their monetary aid it has been deemed wise to mention that aid here in the year book. From the "General Fund," composed of twenty per cent of the money made by the Senior Class, a new, noiseless Remington typewriter was presented to the Library. When the radio system needed repairing enough money was taken from this fund to have it repaired. Earlier in the year the class donated a sum of fifty dollars to the music department. This money was used to furnish new material in this department. Feeling the call for aid at Christmas, the class sponsored a Bazaar and was ablg to furnish food and clothing to many Worthy families. The school officials have expressed appreciation for the financial aid that the class of "33" has given the school. Certainly it has been appreciated by the entire school. The class has shown a spirit of cooperation that should be an incentive to on- coming elasses that they too might be anxious to contribute to a cause that will further the progress of education. VVillingness to help in a time of depression has been the outstanding virtue of this year's Senior Class. During every kind of emergency the class has been anxious to serve. A spirit of good fellowship has been developed, and this spirit along with other tasks performed will be the basis for many happy recollections of this class. Puga' 116 "Dirty Handsi' Following and adhering to, an old Spanish custom, the Senior class presented a play. This year it was "Dirty Hands." It gdlealt with the troubles of a poor hen-peeked husband who suffered at the hands of a wife who persisted in join- ing garden clubs and forcing her husband to wear "sdup and fish." He in turn delighted in the perfection of a trick color button machineg it stamped, twisted, and bent in one operation. Of course there was the aesthetic society man who ruined all the husband's plans because the capitalist had seen him before and knew he was a four-flusher. Dorothy Paynter wfas the Mrs. Simpson, Bill Jones her henpecked husband Chands always dirty.J June Wilkinson was the girl friend, Chester Thalman was the aesthetic individual, James Hartley Pfister. Ed Nooney was the bar- barous garage mechanic who loved Pearl. Robert Henry was the capitalist in- terested in the aforeementioned collar button machine. Nedra Trees was his daugter, who was always inserting an unnecessary, "Well put, father." Hermina Stressel took the part of Blossom, the maid, very quiet and reserved, of course. The Seniors wiere well received in the performances a good crowd was present at both of them. If Broadway needs stars, they should certainly review the acting ability of our Seniors. Mr. Pflasterer deserves much of the praise now being given because of his able management of the coming stars. The time he gave was long and probably had a great deal to do with the success of the play, "Dirty Hands,"that hilarious comedy. Page 117 A mN11'V , 5-wh' ? L A Af n 'lei KWH .JV ' x . k "Alf .x :""" "' - K 4 af y ' , ' I - 230.553-4f1 -f " M? im g ii-if -:D . .Q Q . Maw wg ff, Q A "" Q m H an ,Q D- . n ' G,"' ,- N 'V IAs?G4S 83 l , i l l . A a"'b:4s.' '-:kg, ji-kfzfk 5' X' , , 'nl 'V LT ' ff X523 1 . i , 3PaLElf2 7 V igli V M R , gk , ini i.k . 13 ,Q , . A YM..-g kkl- :V V K k I ' . Tlgfglgs I 1 .,.-,, K 2, T 1 V : K HF. FW H0b1EV9 k?,w VG" 529 A . ' f, 4 ' S? foo, vm- we 'Wen Q 1 5 fa ,. f 5341-6 V' V V Q ,-V. V Nm K r If W - ' X A l ' 13 ,R ' - in f a v if- 'P 6 X 5 WZ T ,.l1:1ggQ1Q,A -.zz 15116 U 0 ,,.. ' fv , 552, V M' J, f Tfef w N - 5? P , 'g'txg:fsF"Mf1 . W. A A 1 A QQ I A '7 ,, if 3 v Q7 W ' ""'? S J , Ml-..:'2x X . . 1 , , Q ff' -5 f-513 fffff .YH ".-- x. -',- 53.1 x f ' ' 0 lf . V ,xi -L4 zz. Y ,i 1 if We 9? f X ,W .,k..,.. ,Q y a, o, iz . K - f. N U fa' ' Vid f 2 g Q ' 2 fa LQ 1 . S 4 55' Q M C9 .W Q.: inf OQQTQFQYX U 5535 if bios! ' ' N 533' 5. h , W Xf ,1Mf"- PEZQQEZQHE GQ J Few Gong BL, 0 'A Q wg , .,,,,fIMS! ff' Q 'V ,f f Page 118 onslanll eg chin -25 Ermblzslved 1891 on centuries astronomers have Plooked into the skies searching for new vvorlds, constellations and stars. Aside from their interesting research work, they have learned much that is of practical scientific value. Similarly, in the field of student publications, the Indianapolis En- graving Company searches con- stantly for new ideas, plans and methods that will assist year-book stalfs to publish successfully books characteristic of their school and community. The results of these efforts are gratifying. The Annual Planning and Design- ing Department Welcomes your inquiries for further information. INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY Department of Annual Planning and Designing INDIANAPOLIS. INDIANA Page 119 O'lIIlI4II H V ,, OIIIII I I I IPINIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIII II II IllIlIIIIIHIHIIlIHIII I2 .X 'XX A!Vwf7E E ,' - " Q ' .Ruffin - 5 - -O1 I no 1 X hat The Rapp CO. fe 5 2 I I 14'iIfvnfg,!5uW:iz UI Q' WI . . - ff WIKI M1 HI M E Clothlng, Furnlshlngs Wx 1 'f e LI PM fm I I n ' Shoes, and Ladies' ' W 4 1 's W' I Read y-To-Wear Ik I A :I 3 I I ANDERSON IND AI ' " NORTH SIDE SQUARE If If Own w O IIIH IIIIIIIIIII OIIIIVIIIIIQ U I OHIHIUIINIIII4 I I I I I ll IIVIIHI? IIIIIHIIIINI Ill IIIHIIIIVIIIIIIVIIIIIH ref' Q 5HE:l-ww mo You GET THE 2 HPXBIT OFM-IEARINC. 5 YOUR Hmm So LONG. 'P I IIIIHIIII II IIHIHIIIIHIHIHIIKIUIKIIIII I HOYT WRIGHT Clothing for I III INIHIHIHIIIIHIIIS I Il IllHIIIIHIIVIIIIIlll!lIIII IHIIIIHIIVIIIIIIIO Men and Young Men , II I IIIII I I IIIIIII II IIIII I I I IIINI IIIHIHIIIIHI IIIII II I IlIIIIVIIII1IIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIHIHIHIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIKIII IIIIIIIIIIIII Compliments OF I UI IHINIHII I I Illlllllllli n IIIIIHIHIHI II IIIIIIIIIIIIIUO Illllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIO WE LOWIS ---The White House--- YOUR STORE OF SERVICE AND SATISFACTION Il I I I I I IUII I IIIHIHIUIIIIIIIIIIHIllIllIIVIIVIIII!IIIIIIIlHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIIl IVIHIH Page 122' u IHIIIIIIIIIIIIHII1IHIIIIKIIHIIIIIIO OIIINIIIIII MII IHIHIHIN1lNlNl4!lHlHli!lI1lHIUIHILI IHIN O O I SALE .5 I gi, '5Axov11oNe-s 3 1 0 0 f- llYl HUIIWML Ulfjl W WX? HWIX WWI X 31 I 2 Q 3 WZ 1 ,f 1 ' I ' 'x I 8 ao I ,ii h l iqi :sg 1111 111111 '1 l111,!4 11'1"1J1 w'j1"1,U115,:-.Il Z 'I 4 I1 1' f E 1515? 1+ I11li,' if 1' P1-1 M 11V if .1 f Y I I 21 .. T7 411. Iln111111111l1I!l""" f iq" 1. T fi 'N MXIW 051W 5 11 J I, 1, T 11 11' , E I V: I .C Im X 1 A E , 11, H1 1 JZ, I - 5 L3-4 1 fi1,"",If WX' l1f1fW1-If X '!1!111!-iii, if 52142 u11f311HiMH 51 I N .I T1 1' 1 Z ,K ff, X aff" V' I 1 f 1111 7 4 MI IW ':A C L 4V Wifi NY LANDS! wn-IAT 'THINGS PEOPLE SMOKE E NOWADLXYSI 5 6 Illllllll HIHIHIIIIHI IHIHIHIHI Ill Q 9 ALFRED TURNER'S STUDIC I NIHIHI EXCLUSIVE AGENTS EOR Dorothy Gray Toilet Goods Imported and Domestic Per- fumes and Bath Luxuries REED DRUG CO. OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE Prescription Specialists IHIKIIHI 1111 DIXCN ELECTRIC ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL Complete Photographic Services 10th and Meridian Streets 5 ' PHONE 350 O ll,ll1ll1 11l1Il1ll11l1.g 311111111111 Page 123 VIHIHII IHIHIIII 5: Asia. :Jax Q Gao N Page 124 Delco- Remy STARTING MOTORS LIGHTING GENERATORS IGNITION SYSTEMS KLAXON I-IORNS DELGO BATTERIES BU-NITE PISTONS DELCO-REIVIY CORPORATION ANDERSON Il1Il'llllK1ll.ll2llIlllllllllllll'IllIIlIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllll COMPLIMENTS of Cathedral of Fashion IllIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'lllllllIlll1lIllI lllh llllllllllllllllllllllIulllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll KAUFMAN'S HAVE IT HARDWARE ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS And on 7th Sz Meridian llllllll llllllllllilIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll ll Illlsllnlrvlullllulullnl lllll "'N 22' Ml qllljx ij lllllllllll A llll 1 ' i t A l l fs -- x xv i ,bf l X L f i gfo NXX 2 0 f 1 Z: f at ' lb ,WWW " sl l A -tl ,, a t - mx TED: XNHAT SHALL I D0 FOR WMER OH THE l4NEE ? FRED: WEAR PUMPS .1 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'llllllIllllllllllllIIIlIlllIlHll0Il'llIlIllIll llll Dietzerfs Vitamin D Bread Help nature build strong bones - sound teeth - straight legs - and husky backs. It's made by the bakers of CORN TOP llllllll 5 O IHIMIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIKIILIHIIIIHlI!ll"'l1 r I 1' Cm1PL1MEN'rs . , A I N f ' 2 OF 6 L. A. LAMONT W l wr 5 1401 Mel-mmm street 7 ln' xx - 5 E AY ! -ai. 2 Ae sm Mu nn 3 .14. GENERAL 12 Rh' I I O IMM'II'IIfLI'LI'fffflfflfffffflf'QlffffIf'ffI7Lf'I'f X 'rf I XIX Q I 1 I I H II IIHI , ff ' Qx' B S I Quality first IT We Q - I... . OW FICE WHEN AHHEN LORD vr ll - O ' 'I1Il1IlHI'll1!l'!l'1l!'lNBII IIIIIII1IIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHI HIHIHIHIHIHI MIHIIIIHI Commercial Service Company A MODERN PRINTING ESTABLISH- MENT SKILLFULLY MANNED. A COMPLETE SERVICE IN ----- LAYOUT - ART - ENGRAVING - COPY TYPOGRAPHY - PRINTING AND BIND- ING -ALL WITHIN OUR OWN PLANT. NOT "CHEAP" BUT ECONOMICAL FIFTH AND CHESTNUT STREETS ANDERSON, INDIANA IIHIHIIII IIIIIIIHIIIIIII 4IIIIIIIIIl4IlMlHlvIl,xl.Il.Il Il Il,1l,l P1212 IIHINIIHIHIHIIVIHIIWI' STUDENTS ARE SEN' HOME AFTERTHEDR . Q TPCPRT CARDS A i.,,. "hifi" ' W 'V ofa" . I 'j ,A 3 60? 7 72 1. i ' is X, " E' WE Y Nl ml' BVI? li IMIHIMIHIMI-'B l,I:'l11INlT'lNfl!'lIlfllhlxflili1li.INl!.lMl1lNliiIHlHlV'lV'l? PREPARE FOR BUSINESS STENOGRAPHEHS .... SECRETARIES BOOKKEEPERS ACCOUN . . . . . , TANTS DICTAPHONE AND coMPToMETEP. OPERATORS EF1f1c11sNTLi' TRAINED Modern Business College 1223 Meridian St. Phone 98 Anderson, Ind. AllHIiiI1VINVIiiINUHlliliilillilliilvillillillNIHIHIHIHIHIVII IIHIHIINIHIHIHIHIHIIIIHIHIHI PAY CASH AND PAY LESS"AT ' ?f?7iANDEl2SON'S POPULAR SHOPWNG CENTER EQQSQDEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE ATq1iQ3vdr5iQgQgg Satisfaction Guaranteed or M RHIHlHIiiIlIIHIHI'il1ilMlMI!Nllil:1l.NlH 1' "' " In I il, Iiil 1IHIJIHIIIIINIJIIIIHII1I'1lHlillHlHlHlHlHIHINNIIIIHIIIINIIN HIHIHIHIN oney Refunded I 1 b IIINIH PIIIIIHIH ' HI!!! IHII lllllillllIII1II4IIIIillIIIHlllllllllllllllllllillll Ollullmmmmmrl'.I1,I1uIssIa-la-l,ulf.lulz:n:lzlll I Iillllllllllo Olililllilllllilllllill l YOU SUIT US! We Hope We Can Always "SUIT" YOU Clothes that are Right Prices that are Righter 5 Ol E OH 'Q BEST WISHES ' of 5 Vernon and Son E. G. Everything in E Coal and Builders Supplies - 'lllllll I III I I2 I I IIIIIII ll I I Illllllllllbllllllllilllo llllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll'l'ZIe.ll'l.ill-I' llll-'I ll I ll I llfllhlo E COMPLIMENTS OF 5 Howard H. Brown FINE TAILORING Funeral Home ffm MCCr0'y,S5 5 12th and Fletcher OlllllllllllllllllllIIIllllII1II1IIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIHI IIIIIIIIHII 6 gd 2 OIIIIIIINI Il I I I I I I ll Li I IIIII ll lllilllllllll llllllllillllllo OIIIWIliVIIlllllllllilllllllIlllllllIIIIllllllllllilllllllllli II IHIIII WIIIIV l IHIHIHIHIHIHllllllllilIllVIIIWIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIHlllllllllllllllllllo HARRY HOSEK and soNs Grocery 5 PHONE 1312 37th and coLUMBUs E Elllllllllllfl Ill llll iluII1lulnII1lnIrlI1lll1lgllHlHlHllml' lm ll lg IH.ygly5.11.11I11.11.ull1IHIHI1illlljllllllyllIILIIHIINIHIHIHIIIIllllllllllllllla 9 ' e U Have That 2 mm WLM BUMP SUIT . W .- , muggs, A H " Tailor Made . .lgg fa i N 317.50 ' ' And , i UP E 10th and Meridian H. J. HEAD, Prop. O"""""" ' """"'W'll'I"IH'f"H'f'l"lHlHlHl fII'I lillflllillllfllfl IHINIHINI llIurmwnm:l'rnwnfnwufwnnmInumnuumnmnmllm..Im6 Page 129 N M A "O g frm, 2 Q fo-2 if ., , ,N v W " f"' K P X 171 ii f Q ' A i WP 'K Jw , X1 ' if f M7 644155 f A. N "Yr a t 3 f". li Z ffl. ' i lu F 'M c K 1 ' f m ,M en N if ,f f "':::::f.2'azaz'Q aiu W if . 6 , , ETPAz0?Z6fa1L4' 2 W ' W 1 L X I 'Mx Q iv H ig M F' z ' X 1 ' 7 ,:,, 3 Li , , ' F51 S'H'l-I-I-I IMQNOT TO TELL on-xi Loom AT 'rs-us 56' Tl-H5 'ro ANYBODY so BEFXUTIFW. PICTURE OF Vu. TELL you , uswvn-xo. v G CITY 4 X S ARBAGE r V ' I f F A L W 4 31 E' 4 v 1 5 ' ' Q 3 RIQIIIOVIIII White Wing: You know, Louie, I be- lieve I'1l trade this broom in on a new ' ' ' 't ot the pickup it used to one, It am g have. Page 130 L. G. Balfour Co. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS and STATIONERS Attleboro, Massachusetts Fraternity, College and Class Jewelry Commencement Announcements and Invitations Jeweler to the Junior Class and Stationer to the Senior Class of Anderson High School XII, J! Ag , 4 x - l 5 1. . lr, 'Q SAIL "4 " mamma Ahllbfllll Jim Stuart: To what do you owe Mr. The singer certainly has a large reperto' e. your great Lge? Mrs:uiIeah, and that dress makes it Grandpa: riVell, I got several of them look all the worse, testimonal fellers dickerin, on me. IN Xxx' ' 'if f-f I 1 fi' .T ' . ,fl k fy' 5 'A ' 54 I I K xX pl Alll i In I ' I 4- , .'.-- F f I 125 ' -'.- fi..':'J:i' jf .e '- , wan.:-zf ,--:-- Q M " ' , X YE gil fr 'fi I 'X 1 1,1 ' X :mir Ai-lk X Q R if I l f x llllll ' f I f I -llil f i 'Eilll li X g e-.., , e I r, 1l . , ,. !"' A ' Qi. 4 r ii. iii I v-1 uv' H ' ' ., , - 5 - UEIIILNIRH J N" " A Ak3u'.'MH Judge: Before I pass this sentence First Hobo: I guess the depression tell me what you've done for human- is liftin'. 't '. Second Hobo: Cause why? liljrisonerz l've kept three or four First Hobo: The cigar butts are get- cops busy ever since I was seven years old. ting longer. Page 132 Drink f E QQ' Eskimo Pies herbet Ices EUSCH K MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM Hllllilllll pf I, X' r I up I ABE H' ' 55.19, : 1 + In Bottles V 214, 2 1 1-,u ,V fa. , in 1 " Ja. ,. V, HIHIHIHI P 133 HIIIIHII 5-., v REEISTFR is 5 nm , 2' 4 . ,J J 1 .,. I ' A L 4. 4" 5, ' W x my E'XE my . Nl' M N V Mmm M l ... Max: , VIIIIHIHIHI-ll 1 w "' 4 llllllll f Laugh These Off NOT SO DUMB The Seotchman tcouldntt find his ticket. O'n the conductoris second round it was still missing. "What,s that in your mouth?" the conductor asked. Sure enough, there was the missing ticket. The conductor punched it and went his way. "Aw weelf' said Sandy, when sever- al of the passengers laughed, "l"m nae so absent-minded. It was a very auld ticket and I was just suckin' off the date." TRUE TO FORM 'Friendz "Don't cry, little boy. You will get your reward in the endf' Tommy: "S'pose so. That's where I allus do get it." "I know how to settle this unemploy- ment problem," said the club wag. "If we put all the men of the world on one island, and all the women on another we'd have everybody busy in no time." "Well, what would they be doing?,' "Why boat-building? Girl Cto tiresome suitor at 3 a. m.J: "I think l'll name my car after you." Suitor: "Thanks for the compliment. It's a swell looking car? Girl: "Yes, but it is so difficult to get it going in the morning." Ginsberg: "Mista Ottist, I vant you should make me 3 doughnut sign." Painter: "Certainly, Mr. Ginsberg, but I thought that you were a butcher, not a baker." Ginsberg: "Sure, I am a butcher: I vant it a sign 'Doughnut Hendel de Peesh." Prof: "How would Shakespeare have said, 'I see a bowlegged man'?', Freshie: "Er-ah!'What is this I see 'Tis a man walking in parenthesisf' What is a pedestrian? A pedestrian is a parent whose child- ren are old enough to drive the car. Two men were talking very loud in the corner of a corn field. One of the men said: "Shi" The other one said: "Why?,' The ears." first: "Because even corn has kiwi Johnny was made to go to bed early every night. One night his mother told him he was born at 12 otclock at night, "Gee, Mother, at least one night anyway? ' -rrxa I was up late Little Emily had been given a bottle of perfumery and a wrist-watch for her birthday, and she proudly exhibit- ed them to everyone she Came across Visitors all had to Smell the perfume and listen to the watch. Finally her mother told her that she was expect- ing company in the afternoon and that she must not say anything about the presents but should be a nice little girl and stay in the background. XVhen the company arrived, Emily did her best to control herself but was not quite ablt to manage it. She attract- Gfl the attention of the visitors and then said: "lf you smell anything or hear anything, it'5 me? A motor-car manufacturer advertised that he had put a car together in seven minutes. The next evening he was cal- led on the 'phone at dinner time and asked if it were true. -- "Yes." was the reply. "Why?' "O, nothing. But I believe I've got the Ca1w'!5 Teacher: "Are there any more ques- tions you would like to ask about whal- es?', Small girl: "Teacher, what has the Prince got to do with it?" Page 134 4' I .ma


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

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

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