Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 190
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1935 volume:
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Mr. Campbell ....
In selecting Mr. Arthur Campbell to pilot
the destiny of the Anderson city schools in the
uncharted sea of change which lies before them,
the school board voted unanimously ancl wisely.
Mr. Campbell is generous but not impracticalg
courageous but not iconoclasticg candid but not
harshg charming but not sycophanticg profess-
ional but human. l'le has promised and is inaug-
urating a new program of change in curriculum,
housing, debt-amortization, teacher-placement
and the like, which bids fair to modernize and
elevate our school system in keeping with the
W it , ELS!
The Schoo1lBoarcdl ....
The success of every institution depends upon the foundation on
which it rests. Our school has as its foundation the school board. Mr.
Victor H. Riggs is the president and has as his able assistants,
Mrs. Arthur Beckman, Mr. Wade Free, Mr. Robert Critchfield, and
Mr. Frederick L. Ray. The school board is constantly confronted with
problems of finance and organization and they have given their best
efforts satisfactorily to solve these problems.
It is hard for us to show them how much we really appreciate their
eHorts but we do want to extend to them our most sincere thanks and
hope that they will be just as successful in all of their personal under-
takings as they have been in managing the affairs of the schools of
We can surely show them by our work in the future that we do
appreciate all of the things they have done for us. Their work is dif-
ficult but very worthy because it is upon education that the future
success or failure of the world depends.
Many of us do not know these people personally but surely we
feel in some manner their presence and their support and we are in-
debted to -them for many of the opportunities which have been ours
during our years in this school.
This has truly been a Citizen
Board, sincere, impartial, conscient-
ious, and courageous. They are
moving slowly but surely to clear
the school city of a mountain of
debt, to put remuneration for teach-
ing on a graded basis of merit. The
citizens of Anderson, as well as the
faithful employes of the school
city, owe them a debt of gratitude.
Mr. Victor H. Riggs Mr. Frederick I.. Ray
Mr. Robert M. Klritchiic-ld Mrs. Nellc H. lfwiklllilll Mr. Wuclc- II. Free
pf" ' W3 ,
Mr. Stroller ....
Under the inspiring guidance of our
principal, Mr. Fred Ward Stoler,
Anderson High School has reached
greater goals than ever before. We all
appreciate the friendliness he has
shown in his contacts with the student
body. He has performed the duties
of his office in a most competent
manner and made Anderson High
School attain a much higher standing
among the schools of the state. We
sincerely extend to Mr. Stoler our best
wishes and most heartfelt thanks.
f ,ff ,sffl
J L I I '
Miss Adf1mS Mr' Amick Mr. Bailey Miss Balyeat
Mr, B31-nor Mr. Bongo Mr. Brinsou
Miss Bowen Miss Brown
0 Nha Bllfllf E Miss Carson
H Cl H Mr- C0l'fi11 M1-s.Cru1chm-ld 111'-Cllllilfhvf
. l'. lili K
" -Y' -A :QA
. 5 5 1. -
Mr. Goss MPS- Goss
Miss Hm Mrs. Hilligoss Miss Hirsch
A , '
Mr. Horton Miss Hoskins
Mr. G. Julius
W, ,-rvrf-if-qw .-
Mr. XV. Julius
Mrs Leachman R
Mr. McClintock My, Llcclure
Mr. Mather Miss Miller
Mr. Nims P51-ce K
Mrs. Preston Mrs, Repeuo
Mr. Rencenberger Mr' Rotruck
Mr. Sanders f f Mrs. Sayre LMP- Shiifpff 1
+ fl ' 1
MF- Sherman Mr. Shields
Mr- Springer Mr. Stewart
Mrs. Stricklf-r M1-I Siutsman
Miss Tllumura Miss Thurston
Miss XVeir Mrs. XVhitsou
- - K w
M1.S.H0Qk1.r L! X BFIISS Peiht N U ,J
f , . v ' lk! ""Fl'v A Q
Mr. Sanders Miss Hupp
4 u qv
W' .shut - 'W
The Senior Class ....
Blase and bored? Not the Senior braves and squaws of this school!
After four years their enthusiasm is undaunted. Pep and energy are just
as noticeable in the leaders of the school as in the Freshmen. However,
intermixed with this vim is experience and a little more worldly wisdom
plus practical Woodcraft. These children don't run true to form at all,
much to their credit. They upset the theory that sophistication and Sen-
iors are synonomous.
The class officers were chosen with an eye to capability and efficiency.
Big Chief John Nooney, Vice-President Jean Bujarsky, Chief Scribe
Floribel Lambert, and Keeper of the Wampum Warren Polhemus bore
the totems up to the class expectation.
The class of '35 inaugurated a new informality in the "Sweater
Dance." The "Myrtle Mixer,, was the second ceremonial dance to be
given. Much appreciated by the entire encampment, a piano was presented
for use in the new gymnasium. In addition to the piano, an all-glass
trophy case for all scalps won was given to the school. During spring
vacation, the Purdue Glee Club appeared here under the auspices of the
Senior braves and squaws. The annual class play was directed this year
by Volney Hampton, well-known around Hoosier dramatic camp-fires.
The Junior-Senior convocation honoring the basketball team and the
Junior-Senior basketball game rounded out the inter-class activities.
The Commencement speakers left after a process of elimination were
Dorothy DeLay, Robert Sheets, Willard Shaw and Crofford Vermillion.
At the present time, of prime importance to the students are their Senior
dates with brave or Squaw.
Mr. Sanders and Miss Hupp have shared the responsibility of spon-
soring the class.
Terre Haute, Ind., and Dayton, Ohio, 1,
Bellefontaine, Ohio, 2.
Toledo, Ill. 1, 2, Girls' Athletic Associa-
tion 1, 2, Secretary,Treasurer 1, Secre-
ARlVIS'l'RONG, FRED G.-Academic
Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Boosters' Club 3, 4,
President Boosters, Club 4, Track 1, 2,
Science-Math. Club 1, 2, 3, Art Associa-
tion 4, Students' Council 3, 4, Prom
General Chairman 3, Rod and Reel Club
4, Bi-Centennial Pageant 2, Armistice
Chorus 3, Debate Team 3.
ARNOLD, OMA GERALDINE-Academic
X-Ray Staff 3, Operetta "Mikado", Girls'
Glee Club, Style Show.
Hi-Y Club 3, 4, Boosters' Club 4, Debate
Team 4, Band 1, 2, 3.
AVIQRY, IDA lxri.-XE--CO1'Y1I116l'Cl3l
Senate 2, History Club 4.
Home Economics Club 3, GirlReserve 2,3.
BAGBY, WILLIAM-Academic 1
Senate 2, Advisory Basketball 1, 2. X-Ray
Animal Staff 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Boosters' Club 3, 4, Honorary Society
3, 4, President Freshman Class, Football
2, 3, 4.
Jr. Hi-Y Club 1.
BAKER, RICHARD THOMAS-AC2ldCIlllC
Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4, Boosters' Club 4, Bas-
ketball 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, "A" Club 3, 4,
President "A" Club 4, Rod and Reel Club
4, Student Council 3, 4, Armistice Pag-
eant 3, Bi-Centennial Pageant 2.
BAKER, RUTH AL1cEkC0m1nercial
Scienee-Math. Club 2, 3, Operetta 2, 'Girl
Reserve 3, 4, Treasurer 4, History Club
4, Chorus 2.
M BARSHA, HELENfC0mmercial
Girl Reserves 1, Girls' Glee Club 4, Oper-
Commercial Club 1, Boosters' Club 4.
BECKER, ALBERT EVAN-Academic
Aviation Club 1, Physiologv Club 2: Sei-
ence-Math. Club 3, 4, History Club 3,43
Art Club 4, Annual VVork 2, 3, 4.
BIGHAM, RAYMOND C.-Vocational
tA,, Club, Football 1, 4g Boosters, Club.
Girl Reserve 1g Chorus 1.
Bows, FRANCES VV.-Academic
Senate 1, Science-Math. Club 3, Latin
Club 3, fl, Latin Club Secretary 4, Honor-
ary Society 4, Choral Club 43 History
Club 4g Operetta 4.
Bobb, ENOLA H.-f-Connnereial
Marion High School 1, 2, Kokomo High
School 3, Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Orches-
tra 1, 23 Operetla 4, Class Play 4.
Bnmaclc, XVILLIAINI L.-Vocational
Advisory Basketball 1, 2g Science-Math.
Band 1, Science-Math. Club 1, 2, 3,
Boosters' Club 3, 4g Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3.
BIIUADNAX, VERDA lvlfxn-Acadeniie
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, Chorus
COIllIIlCI'C'1Zll Club 1.
Connnereial Club lg Candy Salesman 4,
Annual Sill!-lSl1lZ1I1 43 Assistant Librarian
2, 3, 4, Chorus 1.
Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Bi-Centennial Pageant 1.
BRowN, llfli-XHY li.-Academic
Home Economies Club, Vice President 35
Modern Foreign Language Club 1.
HROXVN, Bl.-XRY V.-'Commercial
Debate Team 35 Senate 35 Boosters' Club
45 History Club5 Class Play 4.
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 45 Honorary Soci-
f-ly 3, 45 Latin Club 35 Science-Math. Club
2, 35 X-Ray Staff 45 Annual Stall' 3,45
Viee-President of Class 2, 3, 45 Assistant
to Miss Arbogast 4.
Cfrl Reserve 1, 2, 35 History Club 45 Ari
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 45 X-Bay Staff 11.
Secretary Freshman Classg Girl Reserve
1. 25 Boosters' Club 35 Operetta 35 Choral
Club 35 Armistice Pageant 3.
ll?-Y Club 2, 3, 45 Science-Math. Club 4:
Boosters' Club 4.
Struthers High School, Struthers, Ohio,
1, 2g Fairview High School, Rocky River,
Advisory Basketball 1, Senate 1g Boos-
ters' Club 34 Vice-President Aviation
Club 3g Armistice Pageant 3g Boys' Glee
Club 3, 4, Operetta 3.
Operetta 4, Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Choral
CHASTEEN, NIARJORIE IONE-Commercial
CHILDS, BIAHY KA'l'HERINEfCOllllTlGI'Cl21l
Girl Reserve 1, 2.
Advisory Basketball 1, 2.
Aviation Club 3, Advisory Basketball 1, 2
I A ,C ,CA
Commercial Art Club
Hi-Y Club 43 Boosters, Club 4.
Girl Reserve Secretary 33 Senate 2g Hon-
orary Society 3g Operetta 4g Class Play, 4.
COFFMAN, JAMES NEIL-Academic
Choral Club 4g Glee Club 3, 4g Band 2:
Operetta 2, 3, 4.
Science-Math. Club 2, 3, 43 Honorary S0-
ciety 3, 43 History Club 4g Girl Reserves
1. 2, 3g Girl Reserve Advisor 3g Boosters'
Club 3, 43 Girls' Booster Club Playg Class
Science-Math. Club 3. Usher 4.
Hi-Y Club 3, 4g Boosters' Club 4.
COTTRELL, NIARTHA LOU-Academic
Basketball 1, 2g Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4g Boosters'
Club 4g Science-Math. Club 4g History
Club 4g Bi-Centennial Pageant 2.
Basketball 2, 3, 41 Football 3, 4g "A" Club
3, 4g Track 2, 3, 4g Baseball 3, 4.
Boosters' Club 4.
Girl Reserve lg History Club 4.
Operetta 2g Dickens' Christmas Carol 33
Bi-Centennial Pageant 25 Armistice Pag-
eant 3g Commencement Speaker 4.
Advisory Basketball 1, 2,
French Club 33 Girls' Glee Club 3, 4g
Choral Club 4g Girls, Glee Club 4g Girl
Reserve 4g Operetta 4.
DUNNE, MARY SIOTHA-Academic
Senate 43 History Club 43 Girl Reserve 4.
ECKEL, RUTH ESTHER-Academic
Girl Reserve 1, 2g Bi-Centennial Pageant
1g Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g Armistice Pag-
Girls, Athletic Association 3, 4.
ENGLE, FRANK L.-AC3.d6II1iC
Honorary Society 3, 4g History Club 3, 43
Art Association 4: Chairman Prom Coni-
inittee 35 Senate 3g Annual Staff 3.
Senate 45 History Club 4.
Commercial Club 1g Miss Arbogast's As-
sistant 2, 3g Honorary Society 3, 43 Typist
for Annual 4.
W U FLYNT, .IUAN1TAvAcade1nic
Christmas Play 3, "He Troops to Con-
Aviation Club 3.
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4.
Operetta 3, Armistice Pageant 3.
South High School, Lima, Ohio, 1, 2,
Chorus and 'Glee Club 1, 2, Bi-Centennial
Pageant 23 Girl Reserve 1, 2, LaVogue
Club 1g Chorus Concert 1, 2, Armistice
Band 2, 3, 43 Choral Club 4, Boys' Glee
Club 4g Art Association 4g Senate 2, Bi-
Centennial Pageant 2g Armistice Pageant
39 Christmas Carol 35 Operetta4g Nation-
al Chorus 4, "Sauce for the Goslingsn 3.
Fir' Reserve 1. 2g Commercial Club 35
Aviation Club 3, Operetta 3: "Why the
, Chimes Rang" 4.
Science-Math Club lg Senate 1, 2. 3, 4:
Band 1, 2.
Latin Club 3, 4, President Latin Club 4,
X-Ray Staff 4.
Girl Reserve 1g "A Nephew in the Housen
43 Senior Dance Committee 45 Assistant
to Miss Arbogast 2, 3, 4.
Bible Club 3, 43 Senate 4g History Club 4.
"A"Club 3, 4, Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 2,
Football 3, 43 Baseball 3, 4, Basketball 3.
Golf Team 3, 4.
Band 1, 2, 3g Boosters' Club 4.
Advisory Basketball 1g Armistice Day
Senate 1, 2,-3, 4, Science-Math Club 4,
History Club 45 Track 1, 2, Advisory Bas-
ketball 2g Armistice Pageant 3, Bi-Cen-
tennial Pageant 2.
Senate 1: Football 2, "Marriage of Nan-
nettevg Glee Club 25 Advisory Basketball
23 Armistice Pageant 3.
Girl Reserve 43 X-Bay Staff 4g Sales 4.
Football 1, 2, 3g Usher
Dramatic Club 2, 3, Vice-President Dram-
atic Club 3, Hi-Y Club 1, 2, Boosters'
Club 3, 4, Vice-President Boosters' Club
43 Science-Math Club 2, Dramatic Club
Play 33 Christmas Play 4, Operetta 4g
Advisory Basketball 2.
HARDWICK, CLIFFORD L.-Academic
Senate 1, 2, 3, 43 Science-Math Club 4g
Hobbies Club 2, Vioe-President Senate 35
President of Senate 3.
Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, Boosters' Club 4, An-
nual Staff 3, 4g Advisory Basketball 1, 2,
French Club 13 Armistice Pageant 3g
X-Bay Staff 4.
Band 2, 3, 4, Drum Major 45 Boosters'
Club 4g Senate 4, Armistice Pageant 3.
Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 2g Senate 3, 4,
Hi-Y Club 4g Honorary Society 45 Boos-
ters' Club 4.
HAYS, MARY I'sABEL-Commercial
. HE.XD, JoE--Academic ' I
Science-lVlath. Club 2, 3, 4g Boosters'
1 HEMPLEMAN, JoHN-Commercial
hlee Club 2, 3, Operetta 33 Armistice
Bi-Centennial Pageant 2g Intra-Mural Bas-
ketball 1, 2, Christmas Play 33 Senate 4.
ENsLEx WAYNE Vocational
'Glee Club 1, 2g Student Manager Track
Team 1, 3, 4, Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 2,
Operetta 39 Golf Team 3, Armistice Pag- 1
eant 35 Bi-Centennial Pageant 2.
Operetta 2: Honorary'Society 3, 43 Chorus
1, 23 Girls' Athletic Association 3.
Honorary Society 3, 4, Treasurer Hon-
orary Society 4.
Advisory Basketball lg Linotvner for
V .,fIjIUN'rEn, EMMA-Academic
' HUBLEY, PAT-Academic
Science-Math. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Senate 1, 2,
3, 4, President Freshman Class, Boos-
ters' Club 4, Senior Football Team 4, De-
bate Team 3, Hobbies Club President 3,
Senior Class Play
Science-Math. Club 2, 3, 4, President Sci-
ence-Math. Club 3, Hobbies Club 3, Pres-
ident Hobbies Club 3, Honorary Society
3, 4, Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4, President Hi-Y
Club 3, 4, President Sophomore Class,
Track 2, 3, Annual Staff 3, 4, Hi-Y-Girl
Reserve Play 4, Boosters' Club 4.
IRELAND, MARY ELIzABETHfAcademic
JACKSON, VIRGINIA R.-Academic
Home Economics Club 3, History Club 3,
4, Girls' Glee Club 4, Operetta 4.
Band 1, 2, 3, Armistice Pageant 3, Bi-
Centennial Pageant 2.
Advisory Basketball 1, 2, Armistice Pa-
geant 3, Bi-Centennial Pageant 2.
Girl Reserve 2, 4.
.IoNEs, JAMES L.-Vocational
Glee Club 4, Historv Club '4, Armistice
Pageant 3, Agriculture Basketball 4,
JoNEs, JosEPH-Vocational I
Glee Club 3, 4, History Club 4, Armistice
Pageant 3, 'Operetta 3, 4.
JONES, JUANITA MARIE-Academic
Girl Reserve 1, 3.
Commercial Club 1g Honorary Society 3,
4g History Club 4, Prom Committee 3.
Senate 39 Boosters' Club 4.
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Chairman 4.
Home Economics Club 3g Galion High
School'Glee Club 15 Carmen Opera 13
Gym Exhibition 1.
Freshman Basketballg Football 1, 2, 3.
Science-Math. Club 1, 23 Senate 1, 2, 3g
.Ieffersonville High School 1, 2.
Mt. Auburn High School 1, 2, 35 Glee
Club 1, 2g Chorus 1, 2, 35 A Capella
Choir 39 Operetta 2, 33 Class Play 3.
Girl Reserve 1, 2g Science-Math. Club 2,
3, 4, Home Economies Club 33 Choral
Club 4g Boosters' Club 4, Class Treasurer
15 Operetta 4.
"A" Clubg Boosters' Club 45 Basketball
3, 4g Football 19 Baseball 2.
LARUE, ANNA KA'1'IIERINEfAC3d6IHlC
Operetta 3g Armistice Pageant 2.
Honorary Society 35 Annual Staff 3, 4g
Art Club 4, Junior Prom. Connnitteeg Re-
instatement Ball Committee 39 Senior
Dance Committee 4.
H1-Y Club 3, 4g Boosters' Club 4g Advis-
ory Basketball 1, 3, 4.
LlsNz,' lfAUL R.-Vocational
Art Association, Dramatic Thespian.
Girl Reserve 1, 2, Science-Math. Club 2, 4
Boosters' Club 3, 4g Honorary Society 3
43 Art Association 4.
Technical High School, Latin Club 1
Girl Reserve 1, 2, Boosters' Club 3, 4
Operetta 3, Pageant 2g Glee Club 3.
Aviation Club 2, 39 Bi-Centennial Pag-
1:l'CSh1ll21I1 Basketball 1g Advisory Bas-
ketball 2g Football 2.
Senate 1, 2.
Lebanon High School 1, 2, 3g Honorary
Society 43 History Club 4, Senate.
Advisory Basketball 2g Cross Country
Hi-Y Club 1, 2g Prom Decorating Coln-
niittee 2, Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4.
Girl Reserve 1, 2, Science-Math. Club 3,
Honorary Society 3, 4g Girls, Booster
Advisory Basketball 1.
Aviation Club 3g Bi-Centennial Pageant
2g Hi-Y Club 4.
St. Paul's High School, Marion, Ind. 1, 2, 3.
XIANIS, THELMA NIAXINE-AC3d61T1lC
NIANIS, ROZELLA Louise-Academic
"The Mikado"g "Why the Chimes Rang", 4.
I ,WW ,
Science-Math. Club 2, 3, High School Art
Club 4, Senior Dance Committee 4, Girl
NI.-XNNING, MARY Lou-Academic
Girl Reserve 3, Science-Math. Club 3,
Glee Club 3, Choral Club 4.
Science--Math. Club 4.
Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant at Arms
Hi-Y Club, Science-Math. Club 2, 3, 4,
Sergeant at Arms Science-Math. Club,
Latin Club 4, High School Basketball
Team 1, 2, Freshman Basketball Team,
High School Football Team 2, 4, Fresh-
man Football, "AU Club, Junior Basket-
ball Team, Armistice Pageant 3.
Debate Team 3. -1, Boosters' Club 4, Hi-Y
Club 3, 4, Honorary Society 3, 4, Secre-
tary Honorary Society 4, Science-Math.
Club 3, 4, President Science-Math. Club
4, Orchestra 2, 3, Band 2, 3, Assistant to
NIATZIGKEIT, Ev15nE'r'r MERLIN-Academic
Science-Math Club 4, History Club 4,
Annual Production 4.
PVIAUCK, VVARRVEN FRANKLYN-AC3d8IHiC
Science-Math. Club 2, 3, 4, Senate 2, 3, 4,
History Club 4, Boosters' Club 4, Glee
Club 3, 4, Anderson Students' Artists'
Society, Prom Committee 3, Armistice
Honorary Society 3, 4: Latin Club 3, 4,
History Club 3, 4.
Boosters' Club 1, Baseball 1, Hi-Y Club
1, Bi-Centennial Pageant 2.
Boosters' Club, Hi-Y, Honorary Soc. 3, 4.
AIINGLE, HUGH F.-Academic
Spanish Club 3.
AIITCHIQLL, lWERLIl'-I W.+Aeademie
Boosters' Club 2, 3g Annual Staff 1, 2, 3g
Art Club 1, 33 Armistice Pageant 3g Intra-
Mural Basketball 1, 23 Boosters' Club
Play 2, Bi-Centennial Pageant 2g Avia-
tion Club 3.
lntra-Mural Basketball 1', 2g Boys' Glee
Club 23 "The Mikado"
AIOOHE, liLNonAfCommercial A
Honorary Society 3.
Art Club 2, 3.
pperetta 3, 4g Glee Club 3, 4.
lWULLEN, FHED MILNER+ACHd6H11C
Orchestra 1, 23 Boosters, Club 4g Hobbies
Club 3g Senate 43 X-Ray Staff 43 Bi-Cen-
iennial Pageant 2g Armistice Pageant 3.
Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Modern Foreign
Language Club 13 Advisory Basketball 1,
23 Boosters' Club 4, Science-Math Club
4: Track 33 Junior Basketball 33 Prom
Dance Committee, Armistice Pageant 3.
LIYERS, BETTY Jo-Academic
Girl Reserveg Glee Clubg Senate.
MYERS, HAZEL NIARIE-AC21d0l111C
Latin Club 15 Glee Club 2.
Girls' Booster Club 3, 45 Girl Reserve 1,
2, 3, 45 Honorary Society 3, 45 Art Society
45 Annual Staff 45 Prom Committee 3:
Science-Math. Club 3, 45 X-Ray Staff 45
Senior Class Play .
Home Economics Club 35 Art Society 45
Girls' Athletic Association 3, 4.
Honorary Society 45 Glee Club 1.
NEWMAN, SARA MAXINE-Al'3dC1111C
Home Economics Club 35 Girls' Glee
Latin Club 3, 45 Honorary Society 3, 45
History Club 3, 45 Vice President Honor-
-arv Society 45 Annual Staff.
NOLANIJ, JALNIES H.ffAcademic
Senate 15 Honorary Society 3, 45 Boost-
ers' Club 3, 45 Hi-Y Club 3, 45 Hi-Y Re-
'nst-1tementPl1 3 Choral Club 4 O cr
1 . zy 5 A 5 pn-
etta 45 X-Bay Advertising Solicitor 45
lntra-Mural Basketball 25 Armistice Pag-
eant 35 Bi-Centennial Pageant 25 Glee
NOLAND, MARTHA JANE-fACild61l1lC
Senate 25 Honorary Society 45 History
Senate 1g Hi-Y Club 1, 3, 4g Band 1, 3,
Science-Math. Club 1g Boosters' Club 3,
4g Annual Staff 3g Advisory Basketball 1,
Armistice Pageant 2g President Junior
Classy President Senior Class.
Senate 2, 3, Science-Math. Club 1, 23 X-
Ray Staff 43 'Girl Reserve 1.
Foreign Language Club 13 Hi-Y Club 2,
3, 4, Science-Math. Club 35 X-Ray Staff 4.
Band 2, 3g Hi-Y Club, X-Ray Staff 4.
Commercial Club 13 Science-Math, Club
43 Boosters' Club 4g Hi-Y Club 4.
Chorus 1, 2.
Orchestra 2, 4, History Club 45 Long
Beach, Calf. 1g St. Marys School 3.
Hi-Y Club 1, 2, Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3g
Track Team 2.
Home Economics Club 3, Assistant to
Miss Arbogast 4.
St. Marys lg Science-Math. Club 2g Girl
Reserve 2g Girls' Booster Club 4, Oper-
etta 4g X-Bay Staff 4.
Burris .High School 35 Girls Athletic
Choral Club 2, 3, 4g National Chorus 4g
Armistice Pageant 3, Boosters' Club 3,
4g French Club 33 Annual Staff 3, 43 Girl
Reserve 1, 2g Operetta 3.
Latin Club 4g Glee Club 45 Operetta 4g
Advisory Basketball 1, 2, Track 3, 4.
Boosters' Club 3, 4g Armistice Pageant 3g
Advisory Basketballg Glee Club.
Honorary Society 3, 4g Hi-Y Club 45
History Club 4g Advisory Basketball.
RAINS, LILLIAN-Academic ,
Girl Reserve 1, 2g Boosters' Club 2g Scl-
ience-Math. Club 2.
W RPIEL, CORIJSNE-ACllLl6Il1lC
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President
Girl Reserve 4, Operetta 4, Glee Club 4.
N RESCI-IAR, Bon-Academic
bootball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 4, Freshman
Basketball, "AU Club 3, 4, Boosters' Club
415 H1-Y Club 1, 2, Glee Club 3, Choral
Club 3, 4, "Marriage of Nanette" 3,
"Joan of the Nancy Lee' 4, Bi-Centenn-
ial Pageant 2.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 3, 4, Bi-Ce11-
tennlal Pageant 2, Armistice Pageant 3,
Radio Station 4.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, "Mikado,' 2, Vice-Presi-
dent 'Girls' Athletic Association, Girl
REYNOLDS, lVllillL F.-Academic
Science-Math. Club 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4,
Band 3, 4, Bi-Centennial Pageant 2, Arm-
istice Pageant 3, Radio Station 4.
Commercial Club 1.
Science-Math. Club 2, 3, Senate 2, French
Club 2, Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, Operetta 2,
History Club 3, Armistice Pageant 2.
RIDGE, Many FRANCES-ACLld6II1lC
Ren Davis High School, Indianapolis, lnd.
1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, Baseball 1, 2, Christ-
mas Play 1 , Girls'Athletic Association 3,4.
Commercial Club 1, Glee Club 4, Choral
Club 4, Operetta 4.
Girl Reserve 1, 2, Boosters' Club 3, 4, Bi-
Centennial Pageant 2, Chaperone Prom
Committee 3, Secretary of Class 3, Girls'
Athletic Association 3, 4, Ticket Com-
mittee Re-Instatement Ball, Class Jewelry
Committee, Chaperone Committee Sweat-
er Dance, Girls' Booster Club Play 3.
fo rt y-t wo
' Ronlsnrs, THEODORE-Academic
History Club 19 Senate 1, 2g Armistice
Pageant 2g Science-Math. Club 1, 2.
Curl Reserve 2g Armistice Pageant 2.
Hi-Y Club 3, 4g Boosters' Club 43 Honor-
ary Society 3, 45 Prom Committee 3,
Advisory Basketball 1, 2.
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 33 Bi-Cen-
tennial Pageant 2.
Tennis 2, 3g Advisory Basketball 1, 2.
Elwood High Sehoolg Glee Club 4.
RUSSELL, Mfxnv Ef-Academic
Girl Reserve 1, 2, Science-Math. Club 2,
3, 45 Secretary of Class 2, History Club
3, 4, Vice-President History Club 3g
Roosters' Club 4, Honorary Society 3, 4,
X-Ray Staff 4, Bi-Centennial Pageant 2,
Speech Class Play 39 Class Jewelry coin-
mittee 3, Cadet Chemistry, Campfire
Girls 2, 3.
Commercial Club 1g 'Girl Reserve 1.
Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3,
President Dramatic Club 3, History Club
3, Honorary Society 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4,
Christmas Play 4, Choral Club 4.
Aviation Club 35 Hi-Y Club 4.
Delta High School, Delta, Col. 1, 2, Girl
Reserve 2, History Club 4, Science-Math.
Club 4, Art Club 4, Prom Committee 3.
Christmas Play 15 Science-Math. Club 1.
SCHROPE, ELs1E D.-Academic
Science-Math Club 3, 4, Honorary Soci-
ety 3, 4, Girl Reserve 3, Latin Club 3, 4,
History Club 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. History
Club 4, Prom Committee 3, Operetta 2,
Class Jewelry Committee 3: Class Motto
Committee 2, Girls' Athletic Association
3, Senior Class Play, D. A. R. Candidate.
Senate 1, 2, Science-Math Club 2, 3, 4,
Roosters' .Club 4, Armistice Pageant 3,
Bi-Centennial Pageant 2, Play, "He
Troops to Conquer", Senior Class Play.
SHADLE, LENA JACQUELINE-Commercial
Armistice Pageant 3.
HA" Club 4, Aviation Club 3: Football 2.
3, 4, Baseball 3, 4.
fo tty-fo lu'
Commercial Club 1, 2, Girl Reserve 1,
Armistice Pageant 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Base-
ball 3, Christmas Play 4.
Girl Reserve 1, 2, Boosters' Club 3, 4.
Honorary Society 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3,
Boosters' Club 4, Hi-Y Club 3, 4, Science-
Math Club 3, 4, Hi-Y-Girl Reserve Play
4: Dramatic Club Play 3, Dramatic Class
Play 4, Christmas Play 4, Commence-
Science-Math Club 2.
Hi-Y Club 3, 4, Science-Math. Club 4,
Senate 4, Boosters' Club 4, Debate Team
4, Comencement Speaker 4.
Honorary Society 3, 4, Girl Reserve 3,
Boosters' Club 4.
Dramatic Club 3, Hi-Y Club 4, Boosters'
Club 4, Science-Math. Club 2, 3, 4, Le
Cercle Francais 3, 4, Senate 4, Secret-
ary-Treasure French Club 3, Dramatics
Club Play 3, Junior Prom Committee,
History Club 4, Aviation Club 3, Track
2, 3, 4, lntra-Mural Basketball 1, 2, Intra-
Mural Coaching Staff 2, Play, "Keeping
Kitty's Datesu, 4, Science-Math. Club Play
2, 3, Operetta 4: Armistice Pageant 3,
Senior Class Play, X-Ray Staff 4.
lntra-Mural Basketball 1, 2, Junior Bas-
X-Ray Staff 4, lntra-Mural Basketball 1,
2, 3, Senate 2, Rod and Reel Club 4, Vice-
President Rod and Reel Club 4, Football
1, 2, Science-Math. Club 3.
Senate lg Boosters' Club 3, 4g Glee Club
3, 4g Choral Club 4g Yell Leader 3, 4g
History Club 4g Operetta 43 Armistice
Pageant 33 "At the Stroke of Twelve" 43
Bi-Centennial Pageant 23 Intra-Mural
Girl Reserve 1. 2, 33 Honorary Society 3,
43 History Club 4.
Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 2g Baseball 3, 4.
Glee Clubg Usherg Chorus.
SMITH, MARY ELIzABETHfAcademic
Senate 1, 2, 3, 43 Bible Club 4: 'Girls'
Glee Club 2.
Girl Reserve 1, 2g Orchestra 1, 23 Science-
Math. Club 3, 4g Choral Club 43 Boosters'
Club 3, 4g Bi-Centennial Pageant 2g Arm-
istice Pageant 33 National Chorus 4.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Science-Math. Club
3, Senate 1g Bi-Centennial Pageant 2,
Armistice Pageant 3.
Senate 1 .
Freshman Baasketball, Varsity Basketball
2, 33 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, 4, History Club
4, President History Club 4: Science-
Math. Club 43 Boosters' Club 4
Advisory Basketball 1, 2, Armistice Pag-
Hi-Y Club 3, 4g Boosters' Club 43 Science-
Math. Club 2g Senior Football, Bi-Cen-
tennial Pageant 2g Armistice Pageant 3.
STEPHENS, LOWELL "TooTs,'-Academic
Bi-Centennial Pageant 2g Advisory Bas-
, ketball 1, 2.
Commercial Club 1.
STINsor-I, NANCY JANE-Academic
Girl Reserve 1, 3, 49 Science-Math. Club
1, Glee Club, Operettag Girl Reserve Play.
STUM, RALPH K.4Voeational
Advisory Basketball 1, 2, Golf Team 3, 4.
Home Economics Club 3, Operetta 43
Glee Club 4.
X-Ray Staff 4.
History Club 3, 4g Honorary Society 4:
Girls' Athletic Association 3, 4.
Orchestra 1, 2g Bible Club, Chorus 1, 2g
Science-Math. Club 2, 3, 4g Home Econ-
omics Club 3, History Club 4, Art Ass-
ociation 43 Senate 4.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, Operetta 3, Girl Reserve
1, 2, 3, 4g History Club 4, X-Ray Staff 4.
Advisory Basketball 1, 2, Baseball 3, 4.
Art Culb 4, Glee Club 4, Operetta 4.
Home Economics Club 3g Science-Math.
Club 4, Art Club 4, Secretary-Treasurer
Art Club 4, Operetta 35 Armistice Day
Modern Foreign Language Club 1g Home
Economics Club 3.
TRAVIS, ARTHUR R.-Academic
Science-Math Club 13 Glee Club 3g Oper-
etta 3g Boosters' Club 45 Hi-Y Club 3, 4.
History Club 3, Annual Staff 3, 4g Hon-
orary Society 3, 45 Art Association 4.
Football 1, Baseball 3, Art Club.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
Advisory Basketball 1, 2.
Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary Senate 2, Pres--
ident Senate 3, 4, Science-Math Club 3,
4, Honorary Society 4, Latin Club 4,
Varsity Debate Squad 3, 4, Captain De-
bate Squad 4, Memorial Day Speaker 3,
Ccminencement Speaker. '
Hi-Y Club 3, 4, Aviation Club 3, Foot-
Aviation Club 3.
Girl Reserve 1.
Honorary Society 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 3, 4,
Editor-in-Chief Annual 4, Hi-Y-Girl Re-
serve Play 4.
Spanish Club 1, Home Economics Club
13 0D9I'9fl219 Chogflsb li Commercial Arr
WILLIAMS, KEITH M.-Academic
Senate 1, Glee Club 2, 3, Choral Club 2,
3, 4, "Mikado,' 2, Operetta 3, 4, National
Chorus 2, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Armistice Day
Commercial Club 1, Christmas Carol 1.
Ooeretta 1, 2, Modern Foreign Language
Club 1, 2, Chorus 1, Home Economics
Science-Math Club 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserve
1. 2, History Club 3, 4, X-Rav Staff 4,
Boosters' Club 4, Assistant Librarian.
Girl Reserve 2, Operetta 3, Boosters'
Club 3, Armistice Pageant 3.
Fortville High School 1, 2, Glee Club 1,
2, Latin Club 1, 2.
Girl Reserve 1, 2, Glee Club 3.
Girl Reserve 1, History Club 4, Commer-
cial Club 1.
Hi-Y Club 1, Boosters' Club 4g Freshman
Basketballg Varsity Basketball 2, 3 4
Track 33 Golf Team 2, 3, 4g "A" Club 3, 4
Band 1, 2, 3g Operetta 4.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Tennis 3g Football
Student Manager 4g "A" Club 3
HARTLEY, CHARLES ROBERT
REICHART, ORVILLE W.
DAVIS, LELA M.
HARIRIS, GEORGE ERLAND
NIIDDLETON, BERNICE A.
SEARLE, ROBERT L.
XVENVE, MARY ALICE
ZOOK, MARY LOUISE
"I blame not Death, because he bore
The use of virtue out of earth:
I know transplanted human worth
bloom to profit, otherwheref'
Tennyson, In Memoriam, LXXXII.
' .7-1:5 --T- 'W
The Junior Class ....
The Junior Class is quite the most satisfied group of braves in high
school. Basking in the maturity of upper-classmen but without the worries
of Seniors, they enjoy life to a very great extent. After two years of
obscurity they have finally emerged into the limelight and we imagine it
must be a grand feeling to gain the status of full-fledged warriors after
such unimportance. The most bothersome part of their high school camp-
ing has been safely passed. They are no longer in danger of being
"planted" in flowing springs, they have attained some glory fof course
they number no tottering oldsters in their midst, but they really aren't
papoosesjg they are eligible for membership in the "top'7 clubs and they
now sport class sweaters. Life is indeed sweet for these deserving children.
The class seemed to hold a secret pow-wow so that big, burly he-men
might occupy officers, chairs. Thomas W. Young was elected Big Chief.
Robert "Fuzzy', Morgan, six feet of brawn and championship, was elected
Vice President. Max King, master of the mat, was elected Chief Scribe,
and Bill Roland Keeper of the Wampum. Nlr. Shirey and lVlrs. Hilligoss
were chosen as the guiding medicine-men of the class.
The activities of the class have been numerous. February Z2 the
group sponsored a "Hatchet Hopf' The class also operated a candy
counter during the sectional as well as the cloak room at the basketball
games. The Juniors recently took over the candy stand from the Seniors.
In celebration of Anderson's success at the State, the two upper classes
usplurgedl' with a big entertainment in the new gymnasium.
Characteristic of most Junior classes, this one attains to better toma-
hawking in its Senior year.
fifty five Toni Young Robert Morgan Max King Bill Roland
IEORX' 1f'xvif'g'illi2l Blake, Nlartlun LHIIQIPX, B4-l1vz1do1'a McNally,
DOXV 2---Paul lierr, A111011 XV41uds, liat111'y11 I'IllllSh0VV, Jvssiv
ROW 3--Clariln-l Rc1p3e1's, Fred I'IOI1Il0ld, Marvin Jer1ki11s,.Iz1x1u-sz
Dnvicl .If-1'1'z1111, Hl'lQ'll Kiser, Anna K2ithf'l'illC Cl1ilde1's.
Borswell, Mary IJPHIIVPII, 1,011 I!o11s111z111.
Bllfhilllkill, Iflarulzl Todd, I'Iu1'0hl Rigglv.
ROXV IV- .luck fiz11'd1-111'I', LUVOYIIII' Bllllfly, Ruth A111111 VVl1iiP, Cl1L:1'l.:1 Hosinski, Doylv XV1'ight, Cllarlvs Austin.
ROXY 3-YI'IZil'l'i1'ft6 Ilz1r'1111z111, 171111 Mc-1'edith, Nu1'111z1 Juyut- II:
xll, filiiuly J11l111sc111, Ifllgvllk' Grittoll, LZIYYIWIICE Shiplvy
ROXY I-Vern BIillf'1', VW-slay Camphvll, Alice Ihldde-ll, Paul Sulyer, .XlI'r1-ml Slwrry, Ruvliz-l Jouvs.
IIOXV 2flJ0l'l'Il8 GI'2lcl1lY, XVUSOH B1'0I1lN'1llJf'l't-i, H2111 Ril1'Y,B0b ll0lL'llllI't, Avihur tlllaplnnn, Pu-X Shania.
HOXV Iifllvtty Bufkin, Alice Hardy, Lucile lloren, Iva McAll1ul1y, Virginia Olvvy, Roy Claus.
ROXY -1 !Loui0 Hornv, John G4-Ilinge-r, Kathleen Campbell, Vera Mum-y, livn-lyn Hopper, Geralrlinf- Childers
ROXV 5-.loam-tie Roberts, Juanita Davis, Louise Sharpe, Sadiv Marlniry, ll'1'Il6 Muttlwws, Jim Huntm-i'.
H O NX
H O NV
1-Bob Post, Dmnla KO0I1lg4.'l', Ernest Brown, Pauline Coon, Jim Sheldon, Ronald Hauck.
2--'l'. Rohr-rt Nllqlrlilllilll, .lov Richey, Ivan Milburn, Harry Bright, lflluine llovvy, Marjorie lillis.
Il-Nlu1'ga1'a-I Pittsford, lidiih Bkflll'K'IlS, Bob Fitzsinlnlons, Nliiflllil Jana- Gale, Alln-rt liz-nz, 'l'ln-lnm Hao Shinklv.
' -iflflurry SL'll8l'I'l', Bob Hines, Jack Barkduell, Edwin ll0ll0l'ZlD, Daniel Fisln-V, Jin: Tll0llliiS.
3- lie-nlah Quinn, Bill Jackson, Robert Kelffvr, Xxvlllllii Layton, Mavis Qu:-ur, Tvd liurba.
HOXV I-Iiatlwrillo XVllll2llllSOIl, Annu M. Gilmore, Thelma Stewart, llfmald XVl'igl1t, Mary Florence Stoll, Nr-lliu Cook
ROXV 2 NlZll'f.f1ll't'l NIL-yc-r, Maxine Grilton, Harry Stanley, Virginia Vogel, Glt'Illl0I'2l ClllllDlll3l', Rohm-rl Van Sicklv.
RUXV I4--Lmlisv lirown, Mildred Claylon, Doris Henry, Marabellv Hoof, Bvity Riley, Robert Mills.
RONY I -XVillium 'llllP0ll0l't' Pollak, Frm-cl Tliompson, H01'aCOGulf-, IEW-11-it Lewis, Lf-on Doylv, Mary Ellen Nichols.
ROXY 5--.luyml llull, XXYlllll'l'l'4l Baker, Lf-Roy Cl'I.lll, Doris Mvyelg Yiols-t Daymond, Marvin Blurray.
li 1 XXV
H I VN
H I YMX
Xvillllll Howvrtoll. Paul Alla-n, Betty Jann' Guy, Riisse-ll Nlvrriti Ermlst Layton, Luvon Ezirlywinr-.
.. Nlildrn-41 Sill, Iiulhc-rinc Shoukloy, Li-vi Cooper. llorothy Mclilwain, Curriua Luwle-r, Mary Shaw.
Clara And:-rson, lmon Davis, Howard Lallglc-y, Joseph Roch-rap, Mury Ellen COI'llNVl'H, Mildred Brown.
Ilylu Johns, Hil'llill'll Spei:-r, Quincy XX'ilkinsol1,li1-orge M1-lilhoe, Paul C. Johnson, Lois Iloovvr.
Louis Hirsch, E2lI'Ilt'StiI1L' ML-Culw, Riiylllfllld Blauck, Orvilli- Schuih, Gladys Rittvnhouse, Don Anthony.
HOXY 1 Hole-n NlZllli'li. llorntlu' Mcfiny, Flora SHIUPSUII, Mary Livingston, Ruby Stark, Lu Yvsla Ryan.
IHIXY 2 Doris Anno liumine, Mary I.:-0 Iiinker, Geruldinf' XYo0d. Cf-vil Ifluwz-rs, Thx-'lnm XY4-ntlxerford. NYuyn0 Burt
ROXY fi-Harold Sln-rwormrl, Tlmmus linker, Leslie Chapps-ll, John S. .lum-S, Blilflllil l1rm,klin, 11110111121 3l0l'S-filll.
RUXY -I llarolcl lim-zlsmm, Mildred Apple-gate, Charlvs Cowgill, Nlartlla Mrillinlock, M1ll'Zl,l1lllt' 1l6'I1llCI1ll2lll, Holm Xlilflll
HOXY 5-Carl Bl2ll'l1'll, Virginia Xvllll1lkL'l', John Krall, lizirl Baker, Ll-0 Bushong, Mublc- Ilosier.
It 0 XV
fXYillia1n Miller, John Brubaker, Ruth Brvtlden, Emma Katherine Gross, Mary Myrtle B:-1blP, Mildred Adams.
-Hs-len McMahan, Maxine Biillllilll, Glen Shivlds, Mardelle Presser, Virginia Hawkins, David Keeney.
-I,avzula Lantz, Herschel Be-rtrznn. Charlotte Miller, Harold Lowmzm, Jack Brntlu-rs, Elbert Linville.
4-Violet Xvelch, Betty Smith, Harold Taylor, Ovvta Miller, Ruth Cassvll, XVilfr0d Bvher.
Norma Jane- Cook, Kenneth E. Frandsen, Betty Phillips, Alivf- Marie XV:-utlierford, Elva Mxmrris, Ilurrison lit-gg.
HOXX' I--Roh:-rl Boss, xlill'g1ll'l't Sharp, Dorotlly Sells. Dick Fox, livvlyn Al'lllSlI'Ul1g, Don .IQ-rrum.
HUXY 2 In-vm-cial .Im'ksm1, XVayne- Phe-anis, Arthur Darlington, Dulv Hilhz-rt, Bob Gvttillgcr, Howard Fc-athvrslon
IRUXY Ii-Bill XxvQ'Stl'I'lIlZlll, Kt'Ill16ul Hoover, Herbert Girt, Mary C. 'I'racy, Mark Bright, Bob XVzxlke-r.
RUXV -I-Fr:-rl Arxniv, Iiuthryn Rhyncarson, John COIlll6I',JiI11 Gulo, Bill Morgan, Mark Baker.
IIOXX' 5 -Dun Blukv, 312111112-1 K4-llor, Zudora Illyl-S, Howard llronk, Evart Beck, Jane SOU.10Illi1'E.
jx H ,L 'I
Alice II:-len Taylor, F11-41 Barkdull, Bill Ilolaml, HOI011 Ilvidvulall, David Goss.
4: .1 I 1
'Nh Huntzinger Miss Hudson
wlmwf ' A' 'iowa' f--e ' 'fefwn
The Sophomore Class . . .
These growing papooses have to a certain extent outgrown some of
the giddiness so obvious last year. However their state of immaturity and
obscurity is still quite conspicuous.
The sophomore year is considered the most difiicult of them all. It
is practically impossible to gain renown of any sort and publicity can
scarcely be bought. Class meetings are unheard of, dances are unthought
of, and any other activities are unspoken of. Yes, you poor abused
papooses, we sympathize with you, but after all it is a stage everyone
must endure before becoming an upper-classman. Anyway, youire better
off than the Freshmen.
In another year this class will begin to acquire the sophistication and
assuredness which brand upper-classmen. They will hurl the tomahawk
with greater skill. Then it will be the very great pleasure of the Juniors
to jibe unkindly at the Sophomores, while the Sophomores stand around
feeling superior toward Freshmen. Itls just one continuous circle.
It must be admitted that the Sophomores are soaking up val-
uable knowledge during this period of obscurity. Most of these worthy
children are as yet, uninterested in squaws and powwowsg therefore their
chief occupation and recreation is studying and sleeping around the camp-
fire. They would rather be well educated than well known any day. fYeah!j
The class sponsors are Miss Hudson and Mr. Huntzinger and their
amiable dispositions remain unspoiled after their gratuitous responsibility.
The basketball team was well represented when class election took
place. Richard Pines was elected Big Chief, Richard Danielson, Vices
Presidentg William Goss, Chief Scribeg and James Hughes, Keeper of
the Wampum. Ir has been rumored that the class chieftains receive
numerous letters and notes fconcerning tribal businessj.
V. is ,vga .
Richard Fines Richard Danielson VViI1iam Goss James Hug.,hcs
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Mr' Davis Miss Mullendore
The Freshman Class ....
The day the Freshmen papooses entered the portals of our stately
school some truly Freshman remarks were overheard. One young thing
stood sliding a foot back and forth on the floor, then in a tone of wonder,
"Gee, kid, ain,t these here Hoors swell?',, and another papoose, recently
unstrapped from its mother's back, came rushing up looking frantically
for Room 20. After fifteen minutes as spectator I talked myself into
believing it was their extreme youth, but it took a lot of talking. Reluct-
antly I recalled my youth fmy very Nyoungv papoosehooclj.
It seems that the Freshmen this year outdid themselves when it came
to feminine pulchritude. Some of the uinfantsn still have the Senior
braves "on their earn trying to guess the right answer. For a while after the
deluge hit the school, numerous upper-class girls could be found in con-
fidential chats with downtrodden, inferior Freshman 'lfemsn trying to
get the secret of their great popularity. fThe papooses still have the secret
and the popularityj The older girls are looking for greener helds and
The Freshmen as is customary were allowed very few class meetings,
but when they did meet they accomplished much. They put their heads
together and held a class election. After it was all over Chief Squaw,
Mary Cook, Vice President, Bill Monroe, Chief Scribe, Betty Huston, and
Keeper of the Wampum, Clarence Brinson, were to be congratulated.
These Indian moppets will quite naturally outgrow their young ways
and dignity and reserve will sort of sneak up on them. The process is
entirely with out pain and affords much relief to suffering acquaintances.
Full "grown-upnessw will soon overtake them.
Miss Mullendore and Mr. Davis were chosen to superintend these
papooses during this very tryin riod of their early release.
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Benbow, Mary K.
Brown, Betty Jean
Casady, vMary Rebecca
Cates, Joan H.
Conner, Doris Jean
Davis, Jane ,
Dav s, Ora
Durgan, Nonna Jean
Eastman, Judith Anne
Edgeman, Ida Lore-une
arrer, Betty Belle
Foust, Anna Laura
Forkner, David R.
Farley, Luther G.
Gammon, Mary Lee
Gray, Gladys Ruth
Gulley, Edvener Marie
Heiden, J ohn
Hertzinger, Ernest Glen
Herbert, Mary K.
Hoffman, Betty Jean
Jones, Mary Ellen
Knick, VVilliani C.
Kreegar, Dessie Mae
Martin, Mary Louise
McCoy, Helen Jean
McFarland, Mary Jane
Myers, Aubrey '
Miller, Charlotte E.
Mantooth, Minnie E,
Morris, Helen Mae
Norris, Bertha Mae
lfrout, John R.
Rees, Gerald Clarrell
Rich, Joseph Dale
Rogers, George Gillie
Smith, Mary Jane
lohn R. Drake
verdant Papooses UlB'sl ....
GRASS fgfll-Sl, n. Green herbage affording food for grazing animals. iWeb-
steris Elementary School Dictionaryj as a Freshman, and the opinion of all but the
To be more specific: The grazing animals wandering hither and yon searching
for greener pastures fall upon the Freshmen as the greenest "stuff, around. The
animals, consisting ofifuniors and Seniors, purposely mortify the infantile students
to a great degree. i
The intense interest and avid attention shown the new Papooses is short-lived.
After a few weeks they are looked upon with patient tolerance fand thereafter with
a slight disdain., A
The new students are easily distinguished from the older ones. They can he
recognized by relative limitations of size, actions, poise, expression, trouser-length,
and sometimes by their being perched upon a drinking fountain. One would never
see a Senior roosting on a fountain. That just isn't clone. But it seems Part of a
The Freshmen, quite naturally, are unable to surpass the other classes
physically, mentally, socially, financially and scholastically hut they do excell voc-
After they have wrapped their vocal cords around the school yells the Soph-
omores, Juniors and Seniors' slip shamefacedly away so the "children" can yell
for the whole school.
Papooses, take no offense at these words. After all, this is an ordeal through
which every one must pass in high school and college. In four years fwith good
luck or studyj you will get a lovely writeup fwhich will sound like a eulogyj. Our
parting wish is that you will all stand together or we fear you will all fall apart.
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Qll1enqQl1CS are necessary for theprogress ofthe , 5 f
nation. Into nearlyifevery occupation , "Xxx
' d m nh m tics Aointl enter. The Gr S'irit has sig ' ' l fi If
science an a e a J Y , 53- MP t . X I. A
ordained-. ' 5 "
Does X plus y equal Z? A profound question -such as'this'can '
be heard in the halls of old A. H. S. every dayQ'Qei3er'ally the ' , 1 ,
students who have these "brain-storms" belong 'Fo .the science or
mathematics departments. .1 1 . 1.
Mathematics is a so-called exact science. Wheltlmer itisfa nat- " A
ural or a social science is a matter of hot disputelamohf' plzil-
osophers. Most materialists, such as John Dewey, oE,Columh-ia,
classify it as a social science, a human invention, afkind foreign
Mr. W. H. Brinson heads the department, -ably assisterl hyj
Messrs. Todd, Weaver, Miller, Amiclc, and Mrs. Repetto' and Miss
Bowen, - - --
language. Perhaps to compare it to shorthand wo,uId'be.n'1oke ac-If
curate. : 3 , J' Q ' s
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The above picture is a joint grouping of the two Newswriting classes,
which furnished the news. Braves John Crisler, Robert Walker, Jim
Noland, and Chieftains Barner and McClure furnished a model, friction-
free student-faculty board of management.
This year the X-Ray rejoined the Indiana High School Press Assoc,-
iation, sending Maidens Eileen Willis and Mary Russell and Warrior
Jim Noland as delegates to Franklin.
Debate Team ....
This mild-appearing group of wise counselors comprise our dom-
inating debate team. These devastating debaters this year won eighteen
debates of twenty-four. They rode victoriously home from the Mishawaka
tournament January 5, tied for first in our own tournament January 12,
and placed third in the Franklin College Tournament.
The affirmative team is composed of Newell "Congo Crouch" Gaddis:
Robert "Silver Tonguen Sheetsg Crofford Q'Master lVIind', Vermillion.
The negative team boasts of David Q'Smirking Cynicismv Marting
Robert "Addle-pate" Austing Willard 'Qwrath of God" Shaw.
The Annual Staff ....
This, Freshman and Sophomore braves and maid-
ens, is what you might come to when you are Juniors
and Seniors. This is the Annual Staff and anyone should
be vain after having his picture taken in this crowd.
These students really have a right to "beam" enthus-
iastically, for they have just finished another year-book.
And now after they have toiled long and hard on this
annual they deserve a little praise.
In the picture above, we find a varied assortment
of students comprised of writers, artists, cartoonists,
financial wizards, athletes, photographers, fsnap-shoot-
ers, in this casel, jokesters, and nimble-fingered typists.
The staff, selected with an eye toward capability
and efficiency, had four faculty members as super-
visors. Miss Adams was overseer and sponsor-in-chief
of the entire yearbook acting in the capacity of faculty
advisor, Mr. Barner supervised the printing, Mr. Brin-
son controlled finances, and Mr. McClure worked with
the literary editors, who produced the Writeups. Miss
Balyeat supervised all the art work. Bob White was
Editor-in-Chief and Bob Walker was his able assistant.
Other Seniors on the stall: were: Virginia Phelps, Lit-
erary Editor, Gilbert Hutton, Senior Editor, Lawrence
Trissel, Art Editor, Annabelle Layton, Cartoon Editor,
Carl Johnson, Snap Editor, Ned Harlan, Athletic Ed-
itor, Warren Polhemus, Business Manager, Jack
Bailey, Circulation Manager, Bob McCrystal, Adver-
tising Manager, Margaret Nelson, Joke Editor, Mary
Ellen Nichols, Elnora Moore, Wanda Fleeharty, and
Nellie Nisely, typists.
Juniors who served as assistants were: Winifred
Baker, Jean Wehrs, Mavis Quear, Russell Merritt,
Sherman McQuiston, Uva Pope, Thomas McMahan,
Dan Fisher, Malcom Buck, Kathryn Rynearson.
E I S , Can we ever forgive our teachers for making us study
ISJKQI' history of our tribe and all the other tribes who have
waxed great? This thought comes to all of us at one
time or another. Generally it is when we want to make up for the sleep we
lost on the date we had the night before instead of learning the dates of
the reign of King So-and so or when a certain war was fought.
However there is a reason for everything-even history has sev-
eral good motives. Although one might thinnk that the study of the moth-
eaten ages has no value it would be absolutely impossible to understand the
present situation without a sufficient historical background. Having a
real appreciation of our countryis history is the basis of true patriotism.
We must be socially-minded to live in the present age of development.
History is a record of living forces and living people, history is being
made every day just as it was made a hundred or a thousand years ago.
To study these forces and their results, to show the development of nations
as social, political, and economic unit is the purpose of history.
The word "history " comes from a Greek word which was used cen-
turies ago before Christ to denote the search for knowledge in the widest
sense. History meant investigation and inquiry, not narration and descrip-
tion, it began as a branch of scientific research. It was not until many
years later that the "historian', meant the wiseacre who told the story and
not the seeker after knowledge. In the course of time a "history" became
the story which the historian told.
History Club ....
'iwho was George Washington in love with?,' "I
donit know but it wasn't his wifef, "Wasn,t it Martha
Custis?" "Naw, thatis his wifef, Such are the discuss-
ions of these brilliant master-minds who dig into the
Very depths of the moth-eaten past. They are always
Ending new shocking facts about some of the most
eminent people in history.
However, since the purpose of the club is to pro-
mote a better interest in history, not only are past
events discussed but the current topics and the pros-
pects of the future. If you are in doubt as to the price
of eggs in China or the length of the sheets that Gandhi
wears, one way to find the answers to your questions
would be to come to a History Club meeting.
The meetings are held on alternate Tuesdays at
3:30 in Room 109. The illustrious sponsors are Mr.
Goss and Mr. Bailey. The officers who preside at this
assembly are as follows: President, Charles Stanleyg
Vice President, Fred Fricke, Secretary and Treasurer,
Elsie Schrope. There are seventy members and each
gives his able assistance in arranging interesting pro-
grams for every meeting. Special programs were ar-
ranged for Thanksgiving Day, Indiana Day, the 300th
anniversary of the founding of high schools, and
Of course, the great event of the year was the
picnic. Everyone enjoyed himself even though several
had indigestion after the picnic was over.
ei gh ty-three
Perhaps they don't much resemble their ancestral
Indian guides, but nevertheless they still carry in their
veins the same initiative. In attendance there have been
approximately forty active braves and squaws through-
out the year.
In the course of nine moons, two different groups
of headmen officiated. The first four and one-half
moons saw Crofford Vermillion as the Grand Chief-
tain. Squaw Ruby Vance was on the job constantly just
in case her superior were ousted by native agitators.
James Sheldon guarded the wampum and Squaw
Evelvn Armstrong kept the snake skin records. Joan
Bender was Reading Clerk.
The last four and one-half moons were entrusted
to the laedership of Clifford Hardwick and David
Jerram. Squaw Audrey Gentry continued to inscribe on
the snake-skin the records of each pow-wow. Wampum
was tended by Virgil I-Iartly, the position of Reading
Clerk by Alice Hardy.
Now, Mr. Davis was the man who was responsible
to see to it that things went along according to parlia-
mentry procedure. Miss Weir was the English critic
The Senate has had a pretty full program this
year. They sponsored a play which was presented by
the Dramatics Class. In October, a Halloween Party,
to which tickets were sold, was sponsored by them.
They had a Theater Party, to which the graduating
senators were admitted free. The year was closed by
the annual great Indian feast.
This particular tribe much resembles the Senate of
the State except that 'ldime novels" and cigars are
I eighty-f our
. zufwiffy t
Yes, even in this day and age of
OUSGLIOIA yqfiis canned foods and machine-made
dresses, the women still must know
something about these household arts as in the good old Indian days.
Even in those Indian days, the squaws had to prepare the pemmican and
tan the hides. The warriors have not outgrown yet to this very day that
strain in heir blood which dictates to their very hearts that they want good
old home pressed pemmican, darned moccasins, and attention. Perhaps
the last should have been mentioned first and the other two made sub-
topics, because, to a man, a women is still a women even today, and she
should stay home long enough from her bridge to cook decent food.
The young squaws in the I-Iousehold Art Department, tho' they are
young, realize the necessity of being able to do things as squaw-mother
used to do them if they expect to keep their braves from having the
Mrs. Leachman heads the Department. Mrs. Sayre and Miss Carson
teach foods and clothing respectively. They have had quite a number of
domestic girls enlisted as prospective or aspiring fthe latter more likelyf
cooks and buckskin seamstresses.
Style Shows of the dresses, which were made by the girls, have been
staged. Breakfasts and dinners have been planned and prepared, one
part of the class acting as guests to the other.
ri - .2 ..
A .ma se'2:E1"f:a.e1 as-wqa gifi " 1. in
, Our science department consists of three subjects, Botany,
Clence Chemistry, and Physics. It is easy to imagine how the
science of botany began. Wherever men live there are
plants of some kind and always have been, and men must always have paid
more or less attention to them. At first, no doubt, the plants were looked
upon just as were the rocks or the clouds or the hills, they were there
through no art of man's, and it was not his duty or business to take care
of them or develop them. But, naturally, as men grew more and more civil-
ized, they came to take a more intelligent interest in their surroundings,
and the differences in the various plants about them drew their attention.
Thus, the science of botany developed. In the beginning it seems to have
ncluded mostly medical herbs, but now it is the study of all living plant life.
The science of chemistry began with alchemy. The main purpose of
this science was to find a way to change all metals to gold. There was
another name given to alchemy. a name which had a most unfavorable
meaningfThe Black Art. The Egyptian priests, with whom the study
began, were so mysterious about their researches that people in general got
the idea that they must be dealing in magic. By working and constantly
experimenting, alchemists gained a fund of knowledge about many sub-
stances in nature which was very useful. In this way the science of chemistry
began. Of course its progress was slow, but it was steady until gradually the
science came to be what it is today-'qthe science of the composition of
, In order to make clearer to you information concerning
n IS this department of the curriculum, a short summary is
hereby given. There are in all approximately fourteen
teachers of English. Some teach vocational English, one Business English,
while the majority teach the regular grammar and literature courses. Mr.
McClure, a teacher here in Anderson for the past five years, heads the
To polish up the rough spots in speech and writing and to bring to
the student a liking for the better type of books rather than "dime novel"
literature, is the aim of the teachers in the English Department.
This subject is also more or less general. Modern teachers believe
that a general knowledge of things is just as important as one in which one
specific thing is taught. Spelling and oral and written compositions are
included in the course.
Much outside work falls under the supervision of the English Depart-
ment: the choosing and coaching of commencement speakers. the training
of the debate team, speech, newspaper work, dramatics, creative writing,
and all of the Annual write-ups. Next year it is planned to restore a course
in the Bible.
The teachers are: Mr. McClure, head of the department, Miss Miller,
Miss Hudson, Miss Perce, Miss Hoskins, Miss Thumma, Mrs. Thurston,
Miss Day, Miss Kendall, and Mrs. Preston, teachers of the regular English,
Mrs. Crutchfield, teacher of Business English, Mr. Bonge, Mr. I-luntzinger,
and Mr. Burns, teachers of Vocational English.
Scienceslwath Club ....
Did you ever hear of a Scientist or of an Indian
warrior who turned back from the trail to falter in his
steps of promised success? No. That is why this tribe
is an advancing one, one whose members are active.
They have the blood of both running through their
The purpose of this group is to further the study
of Science outside of the regular curricular activities.
The chief leader is Brave David Martin. His
right-hand man is Warrior Willard Shaw. The record
keeper or scribe and the tradesman or coin keeper are
respectively Squaw Edith Behrens and Squaw Kathryn
Rhynearson. Then there is, of course, the wrathful
war-god who dissembles the disobedient. He is Earl
Martin. The advising elders who act as god parents to
the aspiring scientists are Chief Horton and Chief
This year this club decided to become business
men for one evening. They sponsored a Skating Party
at thc North Anderson rink February 15. Now, this
act was not in keeping with the ancient Indian tradi-
tions, but it was in keeping with present day Indians.
One of the most interesting talks that was given' by
a student speaker this year was about Parachute Jump-
ing, given in detail by Warrior Pentecost. Much favor-
able criticism was rumored following this address.
In one pow-wow, which was held in the Physics
Laboratory, experiments were made with electricity.
Yes, they thought it was quite shocking, but not in the
same way you do. In explanationzflndians are becom-
ing civilized and are bearing desires to make advances
X ' The world is developing more and more each
Olfnnqelfclcl day. With this development must come more
' education in the business world, where much
Wampum is handled daily. Numerous business schools all over the country
resulted from this development. However, as the world progressed
farther a department elementary to the business college was established in
most of our high schools.
One of the most important departments in the school is the commer-
cial department. Although most of us have dreams in which we see our-
selves as great scientists or the head of some large corporation, still there
are always the people who have to take care of the work in business
ofices. For this reason the school ogers the commercial course, which is
purely elective, the "bread and butter" course.
Katherine L. Brown is the head of this department. Other members
of the department are Miss Arbogast, Miss Hupp, Mr. Shields, Mr.
Foland, Mr. Joyce, and Mrs. Crutchfield. The subjects which come under
this heading are Typewriting, Shorthand, Bookkeeping, Business Math-
ematics, Comptometer, Economic Geography, Commercial Geography,
Geography of South America, Salesmanship, Commercial Law, Business
Administration, Penmanship and Spelling, and Business English.
A good general knowledge is given in each course. The formation of
good habits, the development of correct attitudes and appreciation, the
value of good health. The need of worthy home membership, the import-
ance and development of good character, and the need of good citzenship
and how to use leisure time so that it contributes to the development of
the individual are among the objectives of the course.
. To understand clearly the functions of
Orel n an UG e the Department of Foreign Languages,
8 8 we shall give you in brief form the facts
concerning the Department, to show the workings of the Great Spirit in
There are six preceptors in all. Miss Nagle, Mrs. Henry, and Mr.
McClintock are the teachers of Latin. Miss Thumma and Mrs. Strickler
are Spanish teachers, and Miss Whitson now teaches French.
Mr. McClintock ,a teacher here for a number of years, heads the
Department. Under his supervision, this division has prospered.
Perhaps it would be best to discuss each language separately.
It is generally said that Latin is a dead language. But does it not
have a great value in the school program? Perhaps it isn't spoken as it is
written in Caesar and Cicero. We don't speak the same as our ancestors
did. Language is constantly evolving. The Romans add new slang words
to their language as we do. They are civilized. The ancient Latin is a diffi-
cult subject, but is fine food for the growing mind.
French has its uses. It not only aids in developing the mind with its
declentions and conjugations, but it may be used commercially. There are
a number of students enrolled in the French classes.
As for Spanish--It may be put to some practical use in this age of
rapid transportation and communication. This Department would no
doubt be found indispensable if it were suddenly omitted from the program.
Latin Campfire . . . .
Probably one of the most exclusive campfires of
the local Indian encampment is the Latin Club. To be
eligible one must be taking third or fourth year Latin.
Those of us who struggled through two years of it
know what love of language these students must have,
of course it is hard to see that behind these complacent
countenaces lies a passion for conjugations and
declensions. It has even been rumored that various
members find their chief relaxation in a little simple
translation fof Latin, we trustj.
The second Thursday of each month will find these
scholars "roman,' toward Room 204 where in the sancti-
ty of their private domain business of great import is
Clasping his blanket around him, Big Chief Russell
George arises and announces in stentorian tones that
the meeting will please come to order. In the event
that Chief Russell's Roman fortitude gives out, Vice
President Bud Hirsh presides. Then in a clear voice
Chief Scribe Frances Bolds notifies the assemblage of
the business of the preceding meeting. After serious
concentration and careful deliberation, Keeper of the
Wampum Bob Gettinger rises to report on the finances
of the group. During this time Miss Nagle has kept a
usponsoringi, eye on the proceedings.
In order that this congregation might grace the
pages of the annual, the club sponsored a play the
fourth period on Tuesday, February 26. The play,
'lSpark Plugsf, was given by the dramatic class.
To all you struggling Freshman papooses. just
keep wading through your first year Latin and then
when you're a Junior or Senior you, too, may belong to
this organization, the Latin Campfire.
. V ,
I Have you often wondered where those ascending stairs on the
Apqri second floor lead to? If you ever decide to find out, you will
discover that this attic is not deserted, but that it is divided
into two rooms well equipped with materials to be used in art work. It
seems as though the studio in the tree tops has fascinated several Indians
because the conditions are very crowded there. Even though you never
have suspected it, there are quite a few energetic users of pokeberry juice
in high school.
In the art department there are two courses offered-applied design
and commercial art. The first year of both courses is divided into A and
B groups, and the advanced commercial classes are divided into one
group which does conventional assignments, preparing themselves for
advanced training. The sequel to this class is a special advanced commer-
cial art group that takes up special problems, such as lettering, etc.
Miss Balyeat and Miss Hirsch are pleased to find that a large number
of students show unusual talent. A diPf1culty of the past has been that so
many of the so-called artists turned out to be easy-credit seekers. This
situation has been remedied.
Although many do not realize it, the art department is necessary to
the other departments of the school. One of its objectives has been to meet
all demands for poster work, lettering, and decorating made by the special
departments or by the school as a whole.
Art Association . . . .
The Anderson High School Art Association was
reorganized this year after five years of non-existence.
Those eligible for membership are those squaws and
braves taking art or att history and former students of
Owing to the large number of painters on the
picture-rocks belonging to the club, it was divided into
interest groups. The following groups were formed:
crafts, collectors, interior decoration, costume design,
cartoon, morgue, sculpture, commercial and fine arts.
These individual groups held separate meetings period-
ically, then combined with all the groups in the large
The officers and chairmen elected were: Great
Chief, Robert Van Sickle, Vice President, Evelyn
Mann, Keeper of the birchbarks and wampum, Harriett
Thayer, Activities Chairman, Lois Burt, Publicity,
Willard Lamm, Tours and exhibits, Albert Becker, and
Membership, Sherman Gardner. Miss Hirsh and Miss
Balyeat sponsored the club
One of the Ntopv programs was an exhibit of
Alaskan pictures painted by Ruthven Byrum. An ex-
hibit of many striking works of Mexican art was held
through the kindness of Miss I-lirsh. The club also
attended the exhibits held by the Anderson Society of
Artists and the Indiana Print Makers Association.
The purpose of the club is to develop art beyond
the restrictions and limitations of the class room. It
is impossible to instruct students in the many phases of
art in which they may be interested in such limited
time. Therefore the club has tried to broaden the scope
of art so that all of the students may be satisfied.
, "Besides theology, music is the only art capable of
USIC affording peace and joy of the heart like that induced
by the study of the science of divinity. The proof of
this is that the devel, the originator of sorrowful anxieties 'and restless
troubles, Hees before the sound of music almost as much as he does before
the Word of God. This is why the prophets preferred music before all the
other arts, proclaiming the word in psalms and hymns.-
"My heart, which is full to overflowing, has often been solaced and
refreshed by music when sick and wearyf, -Martin Luther.
It would probably be most fitting to begin by listing these Indian
Of course there are the indispensable band and orchestra. The band
played for basketball games, the orchestra for several plays. These are
under the direction of Mr. Rencenberger.
Miss Hill directs and teaches the Boys' Glee Club, the Girls, Glee
Club, the Choral Club, Chorus classes, Music Appreciation, Harmony, and
Through the aid of the Boosters, Club and the Parent-Teachers'
Association, the instruments of the music department have been gone over
and mended and the Band has been partially re-uniformed. We have been
recognized this year too, not only because of our ball championship, but
by the virtue of parts of our Music Department, including the Choral ex-
hibition events in Indianapolis.
Choral Club ....
This group of songsters certainly has earned the
applause of the entire army of High School Indians
The tribe has increased from twenty-seven to forty
members in the last few moons. Each member has a
beautiful royal purple and gold robe. Ar Christmas time
Miss Hill was presented with a robe of colors inter-
They have sung at approximately forty-five places
this year. That is only about one-third of the places to
which they were invited.
Probably the most outstanding programs they pre-
sented were: the Legion Armistice Day Program, the
Annual Kiwanis Musical Program, the Christmas Play,
Caroling at Christmas, Radio Programs, the Scottish
Rite Cathedral Program, a number of Church and Par-
From the advanced group were chosen the princi-
pal characters of the comic operetta, "Joan of the
There were three quartets from this group which
participated in the National Vocal Ensemble Festival
in Indianapolis in March. Two of these quartets were
rewarded by receiving first rating, the other was rated
The entire group felt as if their efforts were not
at all in vain when their picture was printed on the
front of the Educational Music Magazine. In this way
they have received national recognition. We are all
proud of them and urge them on to high goals.
To wind up the school year, the Choral Club rend-
ered its talents for Baccalaureate and Commencement
Boys? Glee Club and Girls' Glce Club ....
Who are these healthy looking braves and maidens? Just look at
those diaphragms and you will soon know. Yes, they are the Glee Clubs
lined up. If they seem somewhat embarrassed you will know that this,
being stood up to be shot, is a little out of their line. No, they haven't
been in that predicament for any excess of vocal cord vibrations either.
They have long been past that stage. The youngsters, modest as they are,
even solemnly declare the vast decrease in the numbers of putrefied eggs
and decomposed love-apples fcommonly known as tomatoes around these
here partsj which were prevalent many years ago, in the days of their
flaming youth when they climbed upon lofty soap-boxes and fired and
violently moved the neighbor kids with elegant and magnetic speeches
on "The Value and Use of Fly Wings" or "The Real Truth of Titty
mouse and Tatty Mouse"
But why mention the past when the present is so much more fitting?
This term there has been a vast increase in the enrollment of both
clubs. The boys, stands at sixty-two, the girls' at eighty-seven. The boys
have given two Public Performances, one at the Longfellow School and
one for an Auditorium Program. The girls, due to their large number,
had to be content with one program, a Vesper Service at the Presbyterian
Church. Both, however, participated in the Music Festival on May 21.
Please, Glee Club members, forgive us for so vividly revealing your
retrospect, but remember ours might be worse.
1- Q I!
About the first of March, did you hear the rolling of nearby war
drums, the ominous tattoo of tom-toms? Did you hear snappy warrior
music somewhere along your trail? Or did you listen to enthusiastic
young voices lifting the good old A. H. S. war-chant to the stirring tune
of a band? Well, it was none other than the Anderson Indian Band under
the direction of Great Medicine-Man Rencenberger.
Orchestra . . . .
Chief beaters of the tom-toms and the wild serpent-skin drums, blow-
ers of the birch-barlc horns and callers of the moose, rattlers of the
wampum shellsfthese music-making Indians seem to be the old stand-bys.
They, in truth, seem to be a great fraternity of medicine men. Their music
is the cure of all ailments. They have come to the assistance of several
tribes this year and have done their part to help pull through successfully
a number of programs. Their chief is Mr. Musical Rencenberger. Under
his direction they have rendered their talents for the Armistice Day Pro-
gram, the Senior Class Play, The Choral Club Play, an auditorium pro-
gram, and several others.
We all agree that the omission of the orchestra from the regular
school curriculum would be wasteful not only to the budding musicians,
but to every student in school.
A .. 7' "gig: .E .W
, ., , J- '---. - yt
3 A i x
, Good Indians would not have lost this country to the
VQCQl1OnG palefaces if they had known what is taught in our
Vocational Department. For the chief difference in
the culture of 'hc red man and his white brother was an engineering diff-
erence. Modern Indians must know their technology and stand their
The vocational department teaches our braves how to hew cabinets
and furniture from the tall timbersg how to make the faltering struggle-
buggy rung how to run lathe and press and bandsaw. There are also
vocational related subjects.
Mr. Rotruck heads the vocational department and as teacher of econ-
omic geography is one of the most popular instructors in the high school.
Other teachers in the department are the Julius brothers, Messrs. Wysong
and Gordon, who teach respectively auto mechanics and cabinet-workg
Mr. Hale, who teaches pattern-makingg Mr. Sharpe, in charge of machine-
shopg Mr. Cullipher, draftingg Mr. Barner, printingg and Mr. Kolb,
In the vocational related subjects, Mr. Bonge, Mr. Burns, and Mr.
Huntzinger teach vocational Englishg Mr. Sherman vocational math-
ffmaticsg Mr. Lindsey, occupations and industrial history.
Printers . . . .
When the Great Spirit moved the soul of John
Gutenberg, back there half a century before Columbus,
to invent movable type made of wood blocks, he made
possible at long range the Anderson High School
This department is headed by Claude P. Barnet.
a native of Georgia, a fine teacher, printer, musician,
fisherman, mushroom hunter, and lgentleman. Mr.
Barner is one of the busiest teachers, if not the busiest,
in high school, because he works day, night, Saturday,
and through summer vacations. He does practically all
of the school board's printing, as well as the X-Ray,
Indian, and teaching boys the printeris art.
The boys in this department are learning a subject
which in times gone by never in a single instance
suffered from a depression. Nothing is so fascinating
as printing, unless it is railroading, for its students get
homesick for the smell of printer's ink after they decide
to take up a less smeary vocation, such as selling what
The printing department has a crying need at the
present time for bigger and better quarters and equip-
ment, such as the South Bend and Terre Haute Schools
possess. Much of the present apparatus is antiquated.
New and modern type faces are neededg another press,
a casting box, and several other items are badly need-
ed. Not all students who knock for admission can be
Printing is a powerful weapon for social control,
since education, advertising, and journalism could not
exist without it. Many great Americans have been
printers, including Benjamin Franklin, Mark Twain,
Walt Whitman, and Warren Harding.
Sl CG UCCIJU on fitting to discuss at length the value
of the Physical Education Depart-
ment. To become a young Indian brave, first, the applicant must prove his
strength. To be able to prove his strength, he must have had years of
Plq I This year it would seem especially
Every brave, those with doctors' permits excepted, is required to
take a year of gym work.
Miss Barbara Jewett and Mrs. Clyde Hilligoss are the girls' instructors.
The most interested girls were organized into an athletic club. This proved
to be a great attraction for the athletically inclined.
Mr. Nims and Mr. Acker teach the boys, gym classes. Mr. Chadd
has been the Director of athletics for the past two years.
Besides the regularly scheduled basketball and football games every
year, the school is proud to say that it has brought back many track
awards. In addition, there have been swimming teams, tennis teams, and
For those boys have earned letters, there is the "A" Club.
Then, another thing also falling under the supervision of the Phy-
sical Ed Department is the Freshman basketball team. These boys become
eligible to play on the Indian squd.
Girls' Gym ....
The fair young maidens disporting in green rom-
pers and attracting universal attention during fire-drills
when all rush out to escapte the hypothetical devouring
flames, are symbols of life itself. For without health,
of what avail is education, wealth, fame, ir the other
goals for which human beings exhaust their lives.
These young prototypes of Pocahontas and
Laughing Water who pranced through the trackless
forest with the carefree heart of the young roe are
proteges of Mrs. Eloise Hilligoss and Miss Barbara
Jewett, instructors in girls' physical education. These
valuable courses not only stimulate and enlarge fem-
inine vitality, but are valuable diagnostically as well.
That is, if a girl cannot ustandv the exercises, some-
thing fundamental is wrong with her health.
The girls participate in numerous sports and div-
ersions. The chief modes of recreation are marching,
tumbling, and the wielding of Indian Club and such
competitive games as baseball, basketball, soccer, volley-
ring-tennis and lciclcball.
one hundred one
TO THE STUDENTS
OF ANDERSON HIGH SCHOOL
I had two pages in my book
To fill with poems to you,
I didn't know what to write,
That.'s why these lines are few.
I've written much about you,
But that's because you're sweet,
For I and many others
Just know you canlt be beat!
We like your every habit---
We tingle at your touch,
And what we w0uIa'n't do for you
Wouldn't be very much.
But we could talk forever,
And little would we say,
For there's so much good in you
Our effort doesn't pay.
I think I've filled my pages two,
But little have I told
For there are no words to express my thoughts
Except that---you are gold!
all school ,
When we consider how much water has Howed
,-9qlI-5Cl"lOOl under the bridge at Anderson High School since
1930, we are amazed anew at how much can hap-
pen in so short a space as five years. Had we not experienced it, we might
not have believed it.
Here in Anderson High School, with all its extracurricular activites
and its various departments, we have a little image of the mighty world.
Here we see in prospect our future artisans, mechanics, clerical workers,
lawyers, doctors, teachers, ministers, business executives, musicians, art-
ists, journalists, and politicians. We can envision them toiling, striving.
fighting the battles of life.
We can also see near at hand the mighty social forces that are about
to transfigure our American democracy. We can see more leisure, shorter
hours of labor, great social security. We can see the doom of traditionalism
Speed the day!
one hundred three
Honorary Society . . . .
Amongst, in the midst of, and during all of the
grand victory celebrations and triumphal dances, the
otherwise calm and collected Honorary Society con-
tinued to hold its sedate and interesting pow-wows.
That elder chieftain, Garland Hudson, assisted by
Squaw Nellie Nisely, led his tribesmen through a
successful succession of moons. The scribe was David
Martin, George Hughes acted as chief tradesman and
coin solicitor. The medicine men and advisors on gen-
eral principles were those indispensable personages,
Warrior Shirey and Maiden Hudson.
Many moons ago, just about nine, I believe, new
braves were brought into this organization in a special
sort of entertainment and feast caucus.
Today all of the loyal members, who have con-
quered all obstacles and have shown the true Indian
support of the club's ideal have now been graduated
to the position of chieftains themselves. Why should-
n't they be proud? In some near day, they have the
best opportunities of holding the coveted prizes of the
grand hunt of life.
As the months rolled by, a number of attractive
programs were held. Among them were a Christmas
party fwith plenty of good things to eatj, an old-
fashionecl school day fafter which each attendant was
rewarded with a candy-suckerj, and a program for all
Indians in this Institution of Learning.
Now, in conclusion, these braves have long worked
for the honor of becoming tribesmen. Is it any induce-
ment to you who are yet papooses to become one to
know that at the time of their departure from this
school, they are presented with the spoils they have
long worked for, an extra diploma upon which is
written "Summa Cum Laudev?
one hundred four
The Bible Study Club ....
This club was organized in 1933 for the purpose
of promoting a wider reading of the Bible among high
school students, to give its members a better knowledge
of its contents and of the working of the Great Spirit,
and to promote a better fellowship.
Have you often wanted to discuss or argue about
some text in the Bible, and yet could not find the pro-
per place or time to do so? The Bible Study Club is
an outlet for such excess energy.
It is a non-dues paying organization, open to all
students. The weekly meetings held in room 105 are
carefully planned so that they are profitable to the
The oficers this semester were: President, Bob
Post, Vice President, Everett Matzigkeitg Secretary and
Treasurer, Irene Griner. Mrs. Preston was sponsor until
she was forced to withdraw because of illness. Mr.
Huntzinger succeeded her in performing the duties of
However, all is not serious argument and debate in
this club. The last Friday night of each month is the
regular date for each "Adam" to take his "Even to
the social event given for the amusement of the
With the introduction of a regular course of in-
struction in the Bible in high school next fall, we shall
see that the Bible Study Club performs a twofold func-
tion. First it has kept alive an interest in the Bible
'luring the period when such study was omitted from
the school curriculum, and second, it will permit con-
tinued Bible study to those who will, for various
reasons, be unable to enroll in a regular Bible class.
one hundred five
Girl Reserves . . . .
"To face life squarely" is the slogan of these In-
dian maidens, and they really "Find and Give the
best,,, which is their purpose.
The club consists of eighty-five members, The of-
ficers areg President, Edith Behrens, Vice President.
Corlene Reel, Secretary, Virginia Rose Hawkins,
Treasurer, Ruth Baker. The sponsors are Miss Hirsch,
Miss Thumma, Miss Christine P,Simer, and Miss Alice
Many interesting events occurred during the pas:
year. The Girl Reserve-Hi-Y play will long be remem-
bered as an outstanding feature. Everyone will recall
the good time and the mashed toes received at the
How many enjoyed the marvelous cookies sold bv
these young girls? All of us did, of course. The first
and second year Freshmen teas did a lot to encourage
the younger girls of the high school to become more
active. The football and basketball suppers gave thrills
to all the shy young things, and one can be sure that
many hearts were stolen away by our handsome braves.
One of the most important events of the year is the
Mother-and-Daughter banquet. This is the time when
all the honors and rewards that the girls have earned
during the year are awarded to them. The other ac-
tivities of the year were: the chile supper, the pie sup-
per, the annual dinner, the hanging of the greens, and
the Christmas kid party.
This is one of the largest and most active clubs
in the school. It corresponds to the I-li-Y Club for
boys, and often cooperates with it to furnish amuse-
ment for the student body.
one hundred six
HEY Club ....
To the squaws of the encampment the Hi-Y Club
is of vital importance because of a small triangular
totem which is prized highly everywhere. Any girl
wearing a I-Ii-Y totem pin is in a class by herself, for
they seem to have a significant symbolism of some sort
which forms a strong bond between the lender and
During I-Ii-Y pledge week, the school is highly
entertained, for it is not an uncommon sight to see a
young warrior of apparent sanity carrying a waste-
paper basket filled with books to very unusual and un-
necessary destinations, or the same young brave may
be found at another time proposing to a fair damsel
with an interested audience. Then, the most grueling
test of them all-silence day. All aspiring braves are
compelled to maintain strict silence to all but their
pedagogues. After successfully passing this trial they
are given their totem-pins which fro quote Bill Milhonj
like checks change hands quickly and frequently' bounce
The pow wows are held every Tuesday night at
the Y. M. C. A. The programs are educational and in-
teresting and vary from natives telling of the virtues
of their native herbs to college professors lecturing on
The Hi-est-Yss are Gilbert Hutton, Big Chief,
Jack Bailey, Vice President, Bob Sheets, Chief Scribe,
Dan Fisher, keeper of the Wampum, and Earl Martin,
Chief Scout, or Sergaent-at-Arms. Mr. Stoll, Mr.
Bailey, and Mr. Sanders are the elders of the pow wow.
one hundred seven
The Girls' Booster Club ....
This worthy club organized in 1933 to correspond
to the Booster Club that the boys had founded. The
purpose of the club is to take an active interest and to
participate in the furthering of those things which will
promote the general well-being and progress of the
Anderson High School.
The officers are as follows: President, Virginia
Phelps, Vice President, Claribel Rogers, Secretary and
Treasurer, Betty Smith, Sergeant-at-Arms, Glennora
Cullipher. The sponsors are Miss Arbogast, Miss
Brown, and Miss Hudson.
Why is she wearing pig-tails? What's the matter
with her? Can't she talk? Whatls the matter with these
dames? Are they crazy or am I? Such were the various
questions of the boy-friends during the pledge week
of the Girls' Booster Club. However, after she is once
initiated, there is certainly a no more dignified girl
than one belonging to this organization.
This group of girls has been very active this
year. Every one remembers the program they sponsored
for a convocation. The purpose of this was to give the
students an opportunity to display their talents. It was
one of the most enjoyable programs ever given. The
movement for the collection of money for Mr. Black's
flowers was sponsored by them. The buying of the line
baton would not have been possible if the Girls'
Booster's Club had not lead the collection. The book-
plates that this club sold have been a great help in
keeping books from being lost. Each year Christmas
and Thanksgiving baskets are prepared and distributed
to poor families.
The school has improved very much since the
organization of this club.
one hundred eight
The Boys' Booster Club ....
Just about every other Wednesday evening might
find a very alert and alive powwow of Indian warriors
looking for something to "boost", They boost clean-
liness, sportsmanship, neckties, "Myrtle" and any other
article in need of a "lift',. The entire encampment of
braves and squaws appreciates the work of the organ-
ization in securing that queen of quackers, "lVIyrtle,'.
The good fortune she has brought our way is a well-
known fact. This club was active during Red-Green
Week and in that time sold many gaudy strings of
beads, which showed true school spirit when certain
people had nerve enough to wear the Red and Green
of our school. The next noble deed accomplished was
the outiitting of the drum-major medicine-man. After
they finished with the umajorn, the best-dressed of them
all was no better dressed than ours.
After careful appraisal of many members the
following were chosen chief braves: Fred Armstrong,
Big Chief, Tom Hammond, Vice-President, David
Goss, keeper of the birch-barks, Jack Bailey, keeper of
the wampurng and Robert Reschar, chief scout, or ser-
geant-at-arms. Mr. Goss is the wise elder who advises
The club boasts of one hundred and fifty-eight
members to date and eighteen were elected last year.
During pep sessions all hundred fifty-eight members
were allowed to sit in a body and serve as shining exam-
ples for the school to follow in the war-whoops. Very
loud and lusty war-cries came from their throats and
the school song was rumbled in an off key. However,
it must be admitted the boys possess true school spirit
Cif noise is any evidencej.
one hundred nine
one hundred t I
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one hundred thirteen
one hundred fourteen
Mflfho Youngestw ....
' Dramatics have played an important part in the activities of the nine moons
of this school year. The customary senior class play was presented as well as a
play produced by the Girl Reserves and Hi-Y clubs. Numerous plays were given
by the dramatics students. K
The senior class play, "The Youngestf, was directed by Volney Hampton, a
graduate of the Yale Drama School, and now instructor in the Indiana University
The play revolved around the Winslow family, wealthy safety pin manu-
facturers, and their uyoungestf, portrayed by Pat Hurley,
ldwinnie and the Wise Young Man" . . . .
In December, 1934, the Girl Reserve and Hi-Y Clubs presented a play en-
titled "Winni,e and the Wise Young lVIan.,'
The plot concerned a wise young man 'who thought he knew all about squaws
fthe supposedly weaker sexj. It took a member of this weaker sex to expose his
ignorance, and how.
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'S ALL APPLESAUCE
I saw them sitting on a bench,
Their love it seemed was very dense,
Their gazing seemed to never slack,
But after all the result was "smack,
'S All applesauce
He said to her, "I love you much."
She said to him, "You don't no such."
He said to her, "Oh, yes, I do,
I really vvant to marry you!"
'S All applesauce.
She said to him, "If we should marry,
I could be boss, novv couldn't I, Harry ? "
"No indeed!" he answered quick,
"I see that you are very slick!"
'S All applesauce.
Each tucked their nose up in the air,
It seemed to them, they were no pair,
So of they vvent, to never speak,
She, a blond, and he, a sheik!
'S All applesauce.
NUNDERS 'N UPPERS"
Silly seniors, jittery juniors, sappy sophomores,
frolicsome freshmen! Ages ranging from fourteen to
twenty! Credits from zero to thirty-six! Varied sizes,
heights, weights, and all divided into either upper- or
The problem is to distinguish between the various
classes. You know a senior because of dirty ucordsi'
and thirty-five sweaters, juniors because of thirty-six
sweaters. The aforementioned don ordinary apparel.
Now point out the freshmen and sophomores. It must
be admitted that there is a difference in facial express-
ion, but stand them on their heads, then tell 'em apart.
You "uppers" need not feel so superior. The only
difference ,is three years and a sweater.
one hundred eighteen
There are uumty-umpv kinds of
faces fumugsw to you uncivilizedj.
Their shapes may vary from square
fwell, almost squarej to round or
oval and their expressions vary also.
Examples of expressions and their
causes follow: flj Grief, after
Nflunkingw f2l Embarrassment aft-
er ufallingn OJ Anger after fight-
ing C41 Coyness, after flirting.
just imagine what a bore life
woulcl he if Mama Nature had
given us but one expression.
one hundred nineieen
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1 x f Q 1- 2" 7. wx . , .
5' R E H? ley around a dfliililllg fountaln, statue, or
all spread upon the front steps. These cliques
are 'ibirds of a featherw joined together
by common tastes and interests. They
pride themselves upon their exclu-
siveness and it is practically im--
possible to ucrashi' a "gang"
Kids, if it's only the 'lGas-
house gangi, get hitched
up with it. A ugangi, is
as necessary a part of
tion as the fa-
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The Boys' Booster Club ....
Just about every other Wednesday evening might
find a very alert and alive powwow of Indian warriors
looking for something to "boost,'. They boost clean-
liness, sportsmanship, neckties, ulVlyrtle" and any other
article in need of a "lift". The entire encampment of
braves and squaws appreciates the work of the organ-
ization in securing that queen of quackers, "lVIyrtle".
The good fortune she has brought our way is a well-
known fact. This club was active during Red-Green
Week and in that time sold many gaudy strings of
beads, which showed true school spirit when certain
people had nerve enough to wear the Red and Green
of our school. The next noble deed accomplished was
the outfitting of the drum-major medicine-man. After
they finished with the "maj or", the best-dressed of them
all was no better dressed than ours.
After careful appraisal of many members the
following were chosen chief braves: Fred Armstrong,
Big Chiefg Tom Hammond, Vice-Presidentg David
Goss, keeper of the birch-barksg Jack Bailey, keeper of
the wampumg and Robert Reschar, chief scout, or ser-
geant-at-arms. Mr. Goss is the wise elder who advises
The club boasts of one hundred and hfty-eight
members to date and eighteen were elected last year.
During pep sessions all hundred fifty-eight members
were allowed to sit in a body and serve as shining exam-
ples for the school to follow in the war-whoops. Very
loud and lusty war-cries came from their throats and
the school song was fumbled in an off key. However,
it must be admitted the boys possess true school spirit
tif noise is any evidencej.
one hundred nine
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AHS. DAIIIEDEVIIJ PUT 0N ANNUAL
SPEED CLASSIC ' THEY NVOULIVNT
SHOWING OFF, WOULD THEY ?
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SENT -M umoRT ARTHUR ITORTJAN SENIOR
1 PROGJRFTM CHOTR SINGS T UJEEK
one hundred twelve
Loveis young dream is much in evidence "come springw
around the corner. In fact, it is noticeable throughout the year,
for foul weather interferes not at all with these utwerpsf' What
with dadis car, street cars, buses, and taxies, Romeo and Juliet
can get together any time.
There are numerous couples "going steadyi' Qafter three
dates they are practically engagedj There are also numerous
people, who, hating to show partiality, date everyone falmost
everyone, in school.
These young things may he found hanging on locker doors,
statues fa slight exaggeration, or draped becomingly on the
steps. The enamored children, however, are utterly unconscious
of their surroundings.
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Yea, Rah, Chaudlfdl !
In only two years this man has done more for
this school in sports than anyone has ever done before.
Archie Chadd came to us from Canton, Illinois,
where he was athletic director for four years. Two
times he took his basketball team to the Illinois State
Tournament, once to the finals and once to the semi-
I-Ie took a lot of knocks from the wise guys who
thought Anderson ought to win every game, meanwhile
saying nothing but sawing wood with his boys. Well, he
didnlt win every game but he certainly did a Hne job of
winning for this school Indiana,s highest athletic award.
Thanks a loc, Archie, for what you,Ve done for us.
We appreciate it.
one hundred twenty five
Coaching Staff ....
Anderson is fortunate in having such a fine coaching stall. Each of these
men is the kind to have in charge of the boys. Although they are notl likely to be
moved by triHes, they are sympathetic and take the boys' problems as their own.
Mr. Bonge has charge of the Freshman basketball and assists on the varsity.
Mr. Burns, line coach in football, has turned out several valuable men.
Mr. Acker coaches Junior High basketball and Freshman football.
Our deserving track coach is Mr. Nims, who has turned out some of the
stateis best relay teams, distance runners, and hurdlers.
"A" Club ....
Ever since the "An Club was organized several years ago, there has always
been some definite plan which the club has carried out. This year, under the
leadership of Dick Baker, President, Bob Morgan, Vice President, and Dick
Pines, Secretary and Treasurer, it did many things of benefit to the school.
On Augest 20, 1934, thirty boys left for Camp Crosley to begin their football
training under the supervision of such men as Patsy Clark, of the Detroit Lions,
and Leroy Mills, one of the foremost authorities on kicking in football. Although
several high schools have been making a practice of this for the last few years, it
was Archie Chadd who Hrst brought this idea into the Indian Camp.
Handicapped by size, our light team was usually fighting at a disadvantage
against some of their heavier foes, but their fighting spirit is something to be
applauded. The Indians opened the season in a hard fought battle with Newcastle
but were repulsed by a 12 to 6 score. Next came a 14 to 0 defeat at' the hands
of a strong Shelbyville team. The Indians 'were massacred at Muncie by a 40 to
6 score, but Went down fighting, making a touchdown in the final quarter. In the
next game the team came through in true fashion by wolloping Frankfort Z0 to
12. In our last three games the redskins met 'with terrible defeats at the hands
of Richmond, Z6 to Og Marion, 33 to 03 and Elwood, 40 to 0.
We feel that the school spirit has been aroused again after our suspension
from the I. H. S. A. A. and next year Mr. Chadd 'will be able to develop a really
Besides being left handed, Lefty
was by far the smallest man on the
squad. Weighing slightly over a
hundred, his courage carried him
through many a hornets nest of en-
emy tacklers. His smart head work
at quarter back will be missed a
great deal as he graduates this year.
Like many in the Anderson line,
Cecil was light and had to make
up for his weight in drive. He
was out part of the season due to
injuries but always was found in
the thick of action when he was in
the ball game. He played end and
has one more year.
Jim was one of the' largest men on
the squad. He alternated at center
and played many fine games at
tackle. His next two years on the
squad will come in mighty handy.
Shank's play bolstered the line a
great deal and the enemy quarter-
back soon found out that he had a
brick wall to reckon with. We're
glad to have Shank back for anoth-
Billy has wound up four years of
football for A. H. S. He will long
be remembered for his lightning
jaunts around the ends and his
quick, powerful, plunges into the
line. Bill graduates this year.
one hundred twenty-eight
Bill was the only Freshman on the
team and is being developed as a
blocker. His weight should help
him become quite valuable as in-
terference for the Indians ball
If anyone deserves credit for being
a real for sure ball player, Maxie
does. I-le played tackle and his lead-
ership as captain of the team could
not have been better. Coach Chadcl
is mighty proud of him and he
should develop into an all-state
tackle next year.
Due to his ability in many things,
Louis was the handiman of the
Indian squad. I-le played at tackle,
guard, and backed up the line.
This is his third year on the team
and we look for big things from
him next year.
Dickis first year at center was so
successful that much can be expect-
ed from him in his next two years.
Dick made few bad passes during
the season and enabled the backs to
get away at flying starts.
Bill played guard and opened up
many holes for the backs. Although
handicapped by weighing very
little, this driving junior was one
of the team's mainstays.
Buck is another one of our Sopho-
mores whom coach Chadcl has dev-
eloped. He plays fullback and acts
as field general part time. His
running, passing, and kicking
should make him one of the most
dangerous men in the .state the
next two years.
one hundred twenty-nine
Paul played most of the time at
backing up the line. His sure tack-
ling and atkrtness stopped many
enemy ball carriers in their tracks.
He has one more year to serve
the red and green and weire sure
he will be a great help to his team.
Bob played a great game at end.
His size came in handy at stopping
end runs and off tackle plays. Bob
has played his last year for the
Dale played both quarter back and
blocking back. He always could be
depended on to catch a few passes
and was highly responsible for
most of Andersonls offensive
thrusts. He will wind up his career
Guy could always be depended on
when sent into the game. He play-
ed a fine defensive tackle and play-
ed fullback when needed. His grad-
uation this year will leave quite a
hole in the Indianjs lineup.
Russel broke into the lineup when
half the season was over and stayed
there the rest of the time. He broke
up many enemy plays and hopes
to do so next year. He plays end.
one hundred thirty
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ozze hundred thirty-one
The Anderson Indians under the guidance of Coach Archie Chadd
and his able assistant, Mr. Bonge, accomplished something which has never
been done before in Anderson. They overcame chronic dissension and
chronic illness, and with determination, won for Anderson a State Basket-
ball Championship, an honor which our school had sought for twenty-
It was a hard fight all the way through and the Indians well deserved
the title of State Champs. In the regional they came from behind in the
last quarter to overpower Ben Davis and gain a State berth. In the
first two games of the State, the Indians played 'Kheads upi, ball, winning
victories over Brazil and Nappanee. In the semi-finals, Anderson showed.
stuff that it takes to make champions. With less than a minute to play
they went out and got five points to meet Shelbyville's five point lead,
and force them into the only overtime of the tournament. In the extra
period Anderson outscored Shelbyville two points, winning 30 to 28. This
victory pitted them against JeHersonville's undefeated Red Devils in the
final game. By the end of the game there was no doubt left in the minds
of the spectators as to which was the better team. Anderson out-smarted,
out-fought, and out-played the second best team in Indiana to give Jeff-
ersonville their first defeat and Anderson its 'First State Championship.
Of such stuff history is made. The score was Anderson 23, Jeffersonville 17.
There wasn't any one outstanding player on Anderson's teamg they
were all outstanding. Practically every member of our first five gained a
position on either one All-State team or another.
one hundred thirty-two
Dick, another one of Mr. Bonge,s
protegee's, showed up well this
season as a sophomore. It was
found to be pretty hard to shake
off his guarding. I-Ie,ll make quite
a valuable man next year.
Jim was one of the teanfs most
promising under classmen, and saw
much service with the regulars. His
deadly shooting from the court, to-
gether with his high jumping and
work in the pivot arch, are likely to
feature the next campaign of the
one hundred thirty-three
Russel is another one of our Sopho-
mores who is being groomed for a
regular varsity berth next year. He
plays guard and his size should
make him quite a valuable man
taking the ball of the backlvoarcl
and guarding the pivot man.
Although Bob's assignment wasnit
so spectacular, you could always
notice a difference when he went
out. His big arms came in mighty
handy underneath the opponents,
bacliboard. His sportsmanship was
outstanding. Bob has played his
last game for the Indians.
Clemmy is a perfect example of
what a little fellow with a lot of
Eight can accomplish. Besides being
guard, his eye for the basket made
him one of the highest scorers in
the state. Clemmy's graduation this
spring will leave a big hole in the
This is Bob's fourth and last year
on the squad. He was center and
captain of this yearss state champ-
ions and was named on many all-
state selections. The school cannot
give him enough compensation for
the honor he has brought to it.
Weill hate to see Bob graduate
Charley could always be depended
upon to play a good game when
called upon. Many teams would
have felt lucky to have him as a
regular, let alone a pinch hitter.
Weare sorry we won,t have Charley
with us next year.
one hundred thirty four
This is Royis first year on the
squad. He gained much experience
last year as a Freshman under
Coach Bonge and was ready for
varsity competition. Although he
didnit see a lot of service on the
Hrst team, he will he already for
action next year.
Dick played forward on this yearis
history-making bunch of Indians.
He was a dangerous man under-
neath the basket especially against
Shelbyville-ef-and was usually given
the assignment of guarding the op-
ponents, toughest man. This is
Dick's last year.
Biff is the only man who will he
back with us next year. He plays
forward and has an uncanny ability
to get under the basket and make
the buckets. Weire depending on
him to bear the brunt of attack
Anderson was fortunate enough to
have Dobbie. He pulled many a
game out of the fire with his long
shots and never-say-die spirit,
which is a necessity to any team.
Coach Chadd wonit hnd Lamherts
growing on trees. This is Dohbieis
one I1 zuzdred thirty-live
Freshman Basketball ....
It is hard to tell what kind of varsity teams we'd have if it were not
for the Freshmen. Some of the finest basketball players ever turned out by
this school have gotten their start with this aggregation. Bob Kessler, all-
American from Purdue, is a good example of this fact.
Anderson High School was one of the pioneers of this idea, and
many other high schools, finding the value in it, followed suit. Today
regular Freshman schedules are drawn up.
This year's Freshman model, turned out by Coach Carl Bonge, proved
themselves worthy of the Indian name by accounting well for themselves
on the field of battle. Led by Frankie Clemons and Ed Scharnowski as for-
wards, Gene Shaw at center, and Bill Munroe and Jim I-lexamer as guards,
the Freshmen were found hard to beat. A11 the boys previously mentioned,
along 'with Doles, Caldwell, Luther, Gritter, and many others, should be
valuable material for the varsity next season.
When a boy plays with boys of his own age, he is apt to get more
experience than if he played with older ones who overshadowed him with
size and experience. If a Freshman did make the varsity+one seldom does
ehe would probably sit on the bench and not get any game experience
one hundred thiriy'Sf9C
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one hundred thirty-selen
Just when the spring rains begin to fall and the snow begins to melt,
you always find a few boys running around in the cold and wet preparing
for the coming track season. '
Anderson's track team was not an exception of this. Handicapped by
having a small turnoutfnever more than twenty-five-,this brave little
band of Indians began working in March. They climaxed their indoor
season by placing third over a host of schools from all over Indiana in the
Indoor State held at the Butler Field I-louse.
With the indoor season as a foundation, they produced several prom-
ising Freshmen and Sophomores, and a Junior miler who was considered
the toughest in the state. They won a dual meet from Marion, a triangular
affair from Fortville and Pendleton, and placed high at the Frankfort
Relays, Kokomo, the Big Ten, and the Sectional. This was done without
any points in the field events with the exception of a faithful shot putter.
Although they didn,t set the world afire with records, their coach,
Val Nims, produced a well balanced group of underclassmen and only
three Seniors. While mentioning the underclassmen we might add that
the team's medley-relay team which igone of the best in the state, is made
up entirely of underclassmen.
If the team could only get a bit of support from the school and
secure some field men, nothing will stop a brilliant campaign next year.
one hundred thirty-eight
Crokens, which is his peculiar nick-
name, was always the "life of the
partyi' with his high humor. He
was equally well in the hurdles and
demonstrated his ability in that de-
partment by going to the state in
the 220 lows. Crolcens graduates
This is Billy's fourth year as the
team's dashman. He was hard to
beat in the century and the 220 and
beat out Fred Elliot, state century
record holder, for honors at the
Sectional. Billy leaves a big hole in
Hex was one of our Freshmen
editions who did surprisingly well
for his first year on the team. He
ran the quarter, 220, and the 100
yard dash. Hex will be quite valu-
able next year.
You could usually chalk Rosey up
for Hve points in the mile. He start-
ed his brilliant career by breaking
the record in that event at the in-
door rneet held at Notre Dame. He
has another year to continue in
this blazing fashion.
one hundred thirty-nine
joe ranked next to Crolce as the
humorist ofthe crowd. Being a
Freshman he had enough energy to
run several good races and then
joke aborut them. We have high
hopes for this little black headed
boy in his coming years.
Although Ott always ran under an
assumed nameino one 'knowing
how to pronounce it, he always was
dangerous in the mile. He was
Southworth's running mate and
placed high at the State. Ott has
two more years td serve the red
Pletch was our one and only, ever
faithful Held man, the beef trust of
the corporation who gave the shot
many a mighty heave in his two
years on the team. This is Pletchfs
Bob was one of the toe-headed boys
on the squad this year and showed
much speed in the 220 and 100 yard
dashes. Bob has two more years to
serve the team and should come in
one hundred forty
This was Tommy's third year on
the squad. He always gave his op-
ponent a good race and usually suc-
ceeded in becoining quite friendly
with them afterwards. We expect
him to make some good times in
the half-mile next year.
David was one of the team's iron
men. He was a hard worker and
ran many miles and half-miles with
only a few minutes rest. David is
the team's most deserving runner
and should bring many points to
the team next year.
Fish had the longest stride on the
team. His long legs helped him win
many victories in the quarter and
the relay. He is the brother of T. K.
Fisher, who served with the Indians
a few years ago. Many believe Fish
will surpass his brother.
Although an injury kept Charley
out of the competitidn until late in
the season, he found time to bring
many points to the team in the
broad jump and quarter. He is one
of the squad's most dependable
one hundred forty-one
Under the able leadership of Coach Clarence "Butch,, Burns, the
Anderson Indians were represented in wrestling this year for the first time
in the history of the school.
At first, its purpose was only o keep the football players in condition,
however, the program developed into regular competition with any high
school boy eligible to participate.
Due to lack of experience the team got off to a slow start, losing their
first meets to Southport, Wabash, Muncie, and Columbus. The squad im-
proved steadily all along and wound up their first season by tying a strong
Columbus aggregration. Improvement was especially noticed in Joe King,
Max King, Paul Salyer, and Norman Shanklin. Along with Ivan Milburne
these boys did well in the State meet held at Bloomington, Indiana, at
the Indiana University Field House on March 1 and Z.
Other boys who did well during the season include Steve Ruh,
Howard Featherstone, Wilbur Pettigrew, Von Pettigrew, Sam Hackleman,
Augustine Seulean, and Lawrence Shipley. About twenty-six boys make
up the squad.
With a little encouragement and support, our wrestling team should
do well next year, with all of this yearls squad, except Milburne and
one hundred forty-two
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, --- .
'A' SCHOOL DAYS
. . . back in a flash with memories
refreshed. The annual filled with
pictures dramatizing school life
as you lived it has an inestimable
value to you as the years pass..
Every school financially able
should have an annual. Communi-
cate with us for information con-
cerning our specialized service for
all kinds of school publications.
'k 'A' ul'
Jlclurvfl OZLIJJ ' ' JiC0l'3VJLCl-Z
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY
one hundred forty4fiUe
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ROYAL STAR SOLD EVERYWHERE
Anderson, Ind. SZ CQ, Marion, Ind. E
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one hundred forty-six
Rings and Club Pins
COITI HIEEIICQIYIQHAE IFKIIHOUIICQTHQUJES
Offeial Jewelers and Stationers
Class of 1935
Quaint Phrases: Throwing toothpaste
into the teeth of a gale.
Mr. McClure: How would you punc-
tuate this sentence, " A pretty girl was
walking down the street and turned he
Baker: I'd make a dash after her.
J. Boswell: I beg to ask information.
Have you seen the new Dolores del
J. Boswell: Thank Du Barry much.
"My husband gets up in time for the
health exercises on the radio every
"I didnlt know he took themf,
"He doesn't, but the girl in the apart-
ment across the court doesf'
Love: A ticklish feeling around the
heart that can't be scratched. -
fBy courtesy of Floribel Lambert,
-1"Il'I' E"I I' I"l"I' Il'Il II I"II'Il'Il'I"E' I' I' Il'Il Il'Il'IllIIlI
First Inebriate fon friendis front
porchjfl-lave y, found thls keyhole,
Second Ditto-Have I found it?
Huh! Ilve found half a dozshen of em.
Clem RuhfThis show welre going to
is the best mystery thriller in town.
Ann Peterson-My, I'1l bet welll be
on thc edge of our seats all night.
ClcmfYou bet. Weire sitting in the
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237th and Columbus Phone 1312 E
HCYT WRIGHT CO.
Men and Young Men
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Indiana Business College
Schools located at Anderson, Kokomo, Marion,
Richmond, Muncie, Logansport, Indianapolis,
Columbus, Lafayette, and Vincennes
For full particulars, write or call
A nderson Business College
1233 Meridian Street
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one hundred forty-eight
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I O E'e:rrica! Contractors
5 Photographic Services
- 10th and Meridian
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o e I1 dred forlj e
5 Imported and Domestic Per- E
fumes and Bath Luxuries
REED DRUG CO.
OIIOSITE THE vosr OFFICE
'Alf I die, old pal have me cremated
-if the wife will stand for it.,'
Q'Wh sh uld h la' t?',
y o s e o jec
"Well she always raises the roof when
I leave my ashes aroundf,
i'While the producer was motoring
today he got new costumes for his show.
'QDid he run in to an angel?,,
"No, an ostrichf,
Said the stocking to the knitting
needle, 'Tll be darned."
F1 'Il ll'Il'lllIl'll ll IliIl'Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llli:
E THERE'S A TREAT
' FOR YOU HERE
KAY - BEE
, 2309 Columbus Ave.
E Member Florislsy Telegraph '
2 Delivery Association
llllllllllllllllllllI'llijl'llllIlVlllI ll'!IllU'll'lIlll'll lI'll'
Is not considered by what you pay 2
but by what results you get.
Beware of past troubles Mr. 85 Miss
1936 Senior, and stick to good Photo-
WEST SIDE SQUARE
The owners are A. H. S. Alumni
ll Illlllll lllllllll
one hundred fifly
Susanna a 'ff , llllllllllllIIlII1IlIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllll
I,m one girl in a thousand. 2
Bill O,Neill-Whois been telling you
about my past?
1- We Hope We
Al Paclget-I sat through that picture :
show three times last night.
David Martine-Why, I heard it was a 44SUIT77
2 Can Always
terrible show. 5
A. P.+That,s just it! It was so had -
I had to sit through it three times to get 2
my money's worth. E
'id E Clothes that are Right
uYou know, last year the doctor told E
me if I diclnit stop smoking I,d he E 'Prices that are Righter
"Why clidn't you stop?"
Mr. Brinson-Now if I subtract Z5 E
from 37 whatis the difference? E
Willie Milhon--Yeah! Thatis what I Q
say. Who cares? 5
+- I fOver lVlcCrory,s
Fashion Note: Collars will be worn as
usual by the laundries this season- IIH mm l'll'1llIl'Illllll'lI'l l,ll'l.:I
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WE APPRECIATE I I I
YOUR PAST PATRONAGE
WE WELCOME I I I
YOUR FUTURE CONSIDERATION
Decker Bros., Inc.
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j AAILQRS A WE OUTFITTED
3 Lf 4'- The STATE CHAMPS
Z SUPERIOR MAKE I 5-' supfmom A rv
3 H- Head 10th and Meridian
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one hundred fifty-one
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Quality First --
then Style --- and
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'Qjust thinlc, Jane has gone back to
Arizona for her lungsf'
"Poor thing, sheis so absent minded
that she is always forgetting something.
A man received the following note
from his actor son: Dear Father, I have
made a great success. Will you send me
5525 to pay the landlady?
Your devoted son,
P. S. Since writing this letter I am
ashamed to ask you, so I ran after the
postman and tried to get it back. I' pray
it Cloes not reach you.
The son was surprised when he re-
ceived the following answer: Dear Algy
HARDWARE Your prayer was answered. The letter
did not reach me.
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES ,
SHERWIN'WILLIAMS I went to Italy. While there I met
PAINTS Mussolini. He asked me to play cards
b A with him but I wouldn,t because the
7th and Meridian Anderson way he plays a Duce is high than a
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1lIlillIIIIIIIIlUII UI CEUHBU Illillillllllllill I llIIIIIll.l.lIlIl IIIII
Di i a Jai Low P l ' no
Your Friends and Neighbors will tell you-
ITS PLEASANT- ITS SATISFYING-ITS CONVENIENT
ITS ECONOMICAL TO SHOP HERE
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Profit by Coming to SCHUSTER BROS.
Hart Shaffner 81 Marx CLOTHES for Men and Boys
SCHUSTER BROS., O. P. 0.
The Slore of Greater Values
ANDERSON LOUISVILLE, KY. MUNCIE
8th and Main Streets
The Quality Corner '
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one hundred fifty-two
Bottled I Q
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if MH! lik
0 ze hundred fifty-three
Delicious 81 Refreshing
DELCO-REMY products have been tested through
Years ot service on passenger and commercial
cars all over the World. Proof of their outstanding
quality and reliability is found in the tact that they
continue, Year after Year, to be standard equip-
ment on the finest passenger and commercial cars.
DELCO REMY STARTING. LIGHTING AND IGNITION KLAXON HORNS
DELCO BATTERIES 0 AUTOMATIC CARBURETOR CONTROLS
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