Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 164
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1936 volume:
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A A A e-Mme. A Ana' now we turn back the
pages of time to the days when Anderson Senior High
School was little more than a log cabin in the woods.
Above is a sketch reproduced from a photo-
graph in Mr. Stoler's office of the first school
building ever erected in Anderson. According to
the recollection of Captain Alonzo Makepeace, it
was built about the year 1843 on ground south
of the residence of Dr. Jonas Stuart on the west
side of Delaware Street.
The fine framed picture of this building was
presented by Sanford M. Keltner, pioneer Ander-
son attorney, still actively engaged in practice,
and nineteen years a member of the Anderson
School Board, to the high school on June 3, 1909.
The picture in a heavy frame measures about
twenty by sixteen inches,
On the page opposite, by contrast, is a view
of the present senior high school building, com-
pleted in 1910, which by dint of the technique
of the sardine-box, now houses about 2200 stud-
ents, in 1936. And below, right, is the old Main
Street Building used for a few months in 1890 as
the senior high school building, with its 0ld-fash-
ioned gingerbread architecture so universally ad-
mired in the gay nineties.
The March of Time is nowhere more clearly
evidenced in this single matter of the growth of
our educational system.
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At the left is the Lincol-n Street entrance to what is
now the Junior High School, but which from 1898 to
1910 was the main entrance to the senior high school.
In 1890 the senior high school was located as we have
seen, in the Main Street Building for a brief period,
moved late in 1890 io the present Linco'n Building,
then again moved in 1898 to the present Junior High
Building, and in 1910 into the present senior high
school edifice. From Main Street downtown to Lin-
coln and Thirteenth was a circuitous journey, but the
March of Time brought it to pass. "Time brings all
The monument at the right stands in the northeast
corner of the senior high school yard, It is a bronze
tablet embedded in a stone marker, given by the Class
of 1920 in honor of the six Anderson High School al-
llllllll known to have died overseas in the World War.
The March of Time has dimmed its visibility, even
close to the sidewalk on Lincoln Street, but if you
push aside the shrubbery you can read the weather-
stained lettering and the names of our heroes: "Doon
Davis, Dr. George Hockett, Dr. Fred A. Henderson,
Russell Mercer, Harry Plessinger, and Fred Wachstel-
, 553+ H Muir
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Administrative Affairs . 10-20
Milestones . . . . 21-80
Organizations . , 81-94
Current Events . . . 95-110
Athletics . . . . 111-126
Advertisements . . 127-144
Here we see Russell Merritt, art editor of the 1936 Indian, interviewing
Superintendent Arthur Campbell, symbolizing the closer Contact which
'the March of Time has brought between the high school students and the
righer school officials.
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TIME MARCHES ON!!
What manifold changes
it can bring! A century ago
the teacher in the one-
room school summoned
her pupils back from re-
cess with a dinner-bell
rung' by hand. Here, by
contrast, we see at the
right, Principal Fred XV.
Stoler communicating dir-
ections to sixty or more
ly by the magic radio.
The small picture is that of Sanford M. Keltner,
veteran attorney, for nineteen years a member of
the Anderson School Board and long a trustee of
some of the stateis higher institutions of learn-
It was he who presented the high school on
June 3, 1909 with a picture of the first school-
house erected in Anderson in 1843. This picture
may be seen in the art room, and is sketched on
The first really professional teacher in Ander-
son, a village site laid out first in 1827, was O, P.
Stone, who taught in Anderson from 1846 to 1853,
and was succeeded in turn by James W. Sans-
berry and a Mr. Webster.
The first permanent school edifice in Ander-
son was the present Main Street Buil-ding', com-
pleted in 1890, and occupied by the high school
for a short time. The high school previously had
been held in churches and other non-school
In 1890 the high school was moved into the
Lincoln Building. now used in part for junior
high school purposes and in part for senior high
school vocational classes. In 1898, an addition
was made to the Lincoln Building which is now
the Junior High School Building, at Lincoln and
Thirteenth, but which may eventually be taken
over entirely by the senior high school to relieve
In 1910, the present Senior High School Build-
ing was completed to accommodate 800 students,
and now houses upwards of two thousand. Its
cost was iB200,000.
The first graduating class, that of 1876, was
composed of four members: Misses Cora E. Bain,
Mary I. Grimes, Rena Harrison Clater Mrs, Cow-
gilll, and Jessie Fremont Myers Know Mrs. Croan,
the oldest living graduate of Anderson High
School Board and Faculty
School. Graduation exercises were held on Thursday, May 23, 1876, in the old Union Build-
ing, corner of Eighth and Main Streets. Justin N. Study, a graduate of Yale, and Andersonis first
resident college graduate, was superintendent of schools. Mr. Study did much to advance educa-
tion in Anderson,
By 1881, the graduates numbered 53 to a class. In 1906-07, total enrollment in the high school
WHS 522. Discovery of natural gas in the area of Anderson, Alexandria, and Ingalls helped to
increase school finances. A sudden increase in enrollment in 1912-13 came with the addition of
the vocational department. I'n 1915-16, the commercial department was added.
And now high school students here total 2200 and many of them are studying such subjects as
radio and aviation.
Mr. Frederick L. Ray
Mrs. Arthur Beckman
Duties of a school board are numerous and on-
erous, They manage all financesg elect teachers:
provide suppliesg and purchase sites and build
schools. The members have accepted this trust giv-
en by the public, in the spirit of public service.
PRESIDENT FREDERICK L, RAY has directed us
through the happiest years of our lives. Mr. Ray is
Superintendent of the Indiana R. R. Power Plant,
and is very active in civic affairs of the community.
MRS. ARTHUR BECKMAN is completing' her third
year, and is Secretary ot' this executive board. She
has a keen insight 1nto human nature and a multi-
tude of likeable qualities which have endeared her
to the hearts of the entire school system.
TREASURER WADE H, FREE 'is well known to all
of us. His occupation is that of attorney. His was
the firm guiding hand that reshaped the policies of
the reconstructed school setup in Anderson. He is
known by all students for his enthusiastic interest
fin affairs of the student body.
MR. ROBERT CRITCHFIELD has served as Secre-
tary and Treasurer of the board in previous years.
He is employed as Chief Engineer at Delco-Remy.
VVc have been pleased to have him as a director of
our school government.
MR. JACOB KUCH is the newest addition to the
board. He is retired from business. Though, through
his newness, we are less acquainted with this gen-
tleman, we indeed consider him a well-chosen mem-
ber of this legislative body.
Mr. NYade H. Free
Mr. Robert Critchfield Mr, Jacob Kueh
f X Q
Coming to us three years ag'o in our hour of
need, Mr. Arthur Campbell has solidly won a
place in all the hearts of the students of Ander-
son High,School, There is not one member of the
student body who does not know the genial, sym-
pathetic, and understanding gentleman. Many of
us have had the pleasure of knowing him person
ally. He has made an effort to become acquainted
with us and to understand our problems. One
could not enumerate all the improvements Mr.
Campbell has instituted since he has become
established in Anderson. XVe can only hope that
he will remain in our fair city for many years
K' XX! x,"' JAX lxfkx Y Cl ijk-fkiji
Mr, Stoler! He assumed the position of princi-
pal three years ago when Anderson High School
was in a turmoil. To him was given the task of
restoring our school to high standing' among high
schools of our state. This he has done, 'in his own
efiicient and capable manner.
Mr. Stoler has indeed won a place of genuine
friendship in the hearts of all of us, His fine lead-
ership and his infallible good judgment has in-
stilled in the hearts of all connected with him a
deep and lasting respect. We sincerely offer to
Mr. Stoler our genuine appreciation for his abid-
ing interest in us all, good and badg troublesome
Dean of Girlg
Ailll vtic Director
Miss Critch y
Head of Math. Dept.
Head of Com. Dept.
FA C UL T Y
Head of Hist. Dept.
Mr. Cul lipher
- .-,,,-- -- .v a l- wp 2- -X in ,pawn-f
.rfg , '
F A C U L T Y
Mr. G. Julius
Mr. R. .W. Julius
Hd. of Phys. Science
Hd. of Fgn. Lang.
I Mr. ML'Clux'e
Head of English Dm-pl.
. I , ,-,
l., Q Mr. Mather
YQ ' Biology
Mr. P1121 sierci'
FA C UL T Y
Head oi' Biology Dept.
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TIME MARCHES ON!!
fe Again we twirl the han-
dle of the magic kaleido-
scope of Time, to see
events whirl past, shaken
into many designs and col-
ors! It is a color-wheel, a
peep-show, at which we
never tire of looking!
In the insert picture we
see Mrs. Jessie Fremont
Myers Croan, 907 Jackson
Street, Anderson, sole sur-
vivor of the first graduating class of Anderson
High School 118765 and our oldest living alum
nus, or rather, alumna. Mrs. Croan, whom Time
l1as barely touched, is a symbol of our history,
a representative citizen of culture and sturdy
public spirit, and a connecting-link between pre-
sent and past.
Below, on the left, is the old-time schoolroom,
with its bare, unlovely equipment, which made
learning synonymous with discomfort, a theory
of education not yet entirely obsolete.
At the right is our high school library with its
nearly 5000 books 'in 1936, which is soon to be
enlarged, and which in 193687, is to receive an
official appropriation of 33,000 for new volumes
in accordance with the progress made in the
March of Time.
For the high school library is to be made the
center of a rapidly integrating curriculum in the
high schools of the future, and between the li-
brary and the gymnasium as important school
centers, the high school student of the future
may receive most of his real education.
In this division of the annual you will see fol-
lowing these pages, pictures of the classes of An-
derson High School for 1935-36. You will sec
the cherubic freshmen at one terminus of the
division and the matured senior at the other.
These are called Milestones, because they repre-
sent the March of Time in its smaller segments,
yet the word Milestones also refers to the bigger
segments of time represented in the sixty years
from 1876, when Mrs. Croan was graduated,
with her three classmates, to 1936, when 358 sen-
iors will be graduated.
The Class of 1876 had no high school building,
no high school library. Radio, airplane, auto-
mobile, paved highways were unheard of. Grant
and Lee were still alive, one President of his
Seniors, Jlmiors, Scifnfzriifnoffes, iZl"e'2-S'!l1TZ6!i?
COUIITFY, U10 OUWI' H college D1'6SidC11t at L9XiHQton, Virginia. The Class of 1876 had no oppor-
tunity to take stenography, manual training, home economics, or vocational Work. Delco-Re-
my was yet unheard of. Anderson was a village, Its most noted inhabitants were Justin N.
Study, Yale grailuate, anilg another, Louis J. XV6iK'l11l121H11, whose testimony sent the c0-c0nspira-
tors of John VVillies Booth in Lint-oln's assassination to the gallows, and who died in Anderson,
June, 2, 1902.
The Class of 1936 has everything strictly necessary to their C0II1f0I't 211111 COHVGHNSHCC, both
in school and out, compared to the Class of 1876,
Another class has passed
through the era of high school
life. They have experiencedthe
conventional stages of ridicule,
and lastly sophistication. At
last they have attained the hon-
ored and exalted position
which they now hold.
As underclassmen, seniors
lead rather a colorless exist-
ence up until the Junior year.
Then they had their first dance
and the Junior Prom, They pi-
oneered the practice of having
a queen at the Prom.
The class was in charge of
President Tom Young, Vice
President Bill Roland, Secre-
tary Edith Behrens, and Treas-
urer Malcom Buck. The 1936
class sponsored the first dance
of the season, inaugurating a
new rule which stated that
only members of the school
could attend, no graduates or
outsiders allowed. This rule
proved meritorious, The Class
Play was presented to large
audiences, was well received.
Commencement speakers for
the year were Misses Mildred
Clayton and Mona Morrisong
Messrs. Evart Beck and Robert
To be graduated with 1935
are several basketball heroes.
Bill Jackson, Dan Fisher, VVill-
iam Miller, Wlilliam C"Rosy"D
Southworth and Bob Morgan
have played their last game for
A. H. S. They will be nrissed.
It would be impossible to ex--
press our entire deep gratitude
to our two loyal sponsors. His-
torian Shirev and Spanish-ln-
structor Thumma have spent
long hours supervising class
meetings and directing candy
sales. To their confidence, to
their wisdom and untiring ef-
forts in the direction of all nc-
tivities, and to their undivided
loyalty, 1936 owes a very large
measure of the success it as a
class has enjoyed in Anderson
Senior High School.
Tom Young Malcom Buck Edith Behrens Bill Roland
SENIORS - 1936
TWEN TY-T W0
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,-President 43
Science-Math 2, 33 French Club 2g Girl
Reserve-Hi-Y Play "Winnie and the
Wise Young Man" 3, Honorary Society 3
4, Choral Club 3.
ALLEN, PAUL-A cad emi c
At Alexandria High School 1, 2, 3g Home
Economics Club 2, 3, Girl Reserves 1, 2,
3, Travel Club 2, Boosters' Club 2, 3,g
Junior Class Play 3,
APPLEGATE, MILDRED M.-Commercial
Hi-Y 3, 4, Senate 3, Boys' Boosters Club
35 Band 1, 2, 3.
BABLE, MARY MYRTLE-Commercial
Girls' Athletic Association 2, 3.
Science Math, Honorary Society 3, 4.
Freshman Basketball, Football 25 Basket-
ball 2, 3, Boys' Boosters' Club 4.
Kokomo High School 1, Armistice Pag-
. Q ,
1936 - SENIORS
Advisory Basketball 1, 25 Hi-Y 15 Boost-
er's Club 2, 3, 45 Rod and Reel Club 2, 3,
45 Armistice Pagaent 25 Senior Commit-
tee 45 Washington Bicentenial 15 Science
Math Club 1, 2.
Annual Staff 3, 45 X-Ray Staff 35 Girl
Reserves 15 Art Club 45 Girls Athletic:
Association 25 "Keeping Kittyls Dates"
35 Leader of Art Collectors' Groun 4.
BARNES, MARTHA JEANESS-Academic
Science-Math Club 2.
BECK, EVART M.-Academic
History Club 35 Science Math Club 3, -15
Debate Team 4.
Science Math Club 3, 45 Boys' Boosters
Club 3, 45 Senate 35 Hi-Y 3, 45 Football 3.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Pres. 3, Treas.
25 Science Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Sec. 3.
Vice Pres. 45 Honorary Society 3, 'tg
Choral Club 3, 45 Operetta 25 Secretary
SENIORS - 1936
Senate 1, 2, 3, 4gReading Clerk Senate 2g
X-Ray Staff 4.
Dramatics Club 1, 2, 33 Girl Reserves 23
G. A. A. 25 Jr. Class Play 35 Hartford
City High School 1, 2, 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Arm-
istice Pageant 2, I-Vffzishington Bicenten-
BLAKE, DONALD F.-Academic
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Band 2, 33 Hi-Y 3, 4,
Armistice Pageant 23 Boosters Club 2, 3,
4g Vbtashington gicengenial lg Hiistory
Armistice Pageant 23 Girl Reserves 13
Art Club 4.
Freshman Basketball 13 Varsity Basket-
ball 2, 3, Track 3.
Girl Reserves 15 History Club 45 Home
Economics Club 45 X-Ray Staff 4.
BosH, GEORGE L.-Commercial
PNY FL TY FIVE
1936 - SENIORS
Girl Reserves 33 Science Math Club 33
Representative of Art Club 43 Girls'
Boosters Club 3, 43 X-Ray Staff 43
Agriculture Basketball 33
Choral Club 3, 43 Armistice Day Pageant
2g Christmas Play 3, 43 Operetta 33
"Trial By Jury" 4.
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 23 Girl Re-
serves 33 Senate 43 Home Economics
Club 43 Christmas Play 4.
BRICKER, NAOMI-COH1IH6FCiGl Q
BRIDGES, CHARLES CLARK-Academic
Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Football 1, 2, 3, 43 "A"
Club 1, 2, 3, 4g President of "A" Club 33
Senate 1, 2, 33 Treasurer of Senate 23
Swimming Team 1g Hi-Y 1, 2, 3-Ser-
geant at Arms Hi-Y ls Hobbies Club 3g
Treasurer of Hobbies Club 33 Band 1, IZ.,
3g President of Class 23 The "Freshman"
33 Choral Club 2, 3.
Wichita, Kansas 13 Band 2g Armistice
Pageant 23 Latin Club 3g Science Math
Club 43 Honorary Society 3, 4.
Orchestra 2, 33 Band 33 Armistice Day
Pageant 23 Intramural Basketball 13 Hi-Y
3, 4g Boosters Club 3, 43 Bicentenial Pag-
"' eant 13 Aviation Club 2.
Senior Class Play 43 Armistice Day Pag-
A eant 2.
SENIORS - 1936
BRONVN, ELLEN LOUISE!-Commercial
BROWN, MILDIRED KATHERINE-ACdd611lf6
Honorary Society 3, 4g Senate 3g Bible
Club 3, 4-Secretary-Treasurer 4.
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4g Boosters Club 39 Science-
Math Club 3g Annual Staff 3, 4g Treasurer
of Senior Class.
BUFKIN, BETTY LOU-Academic
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4.
BUNDY, LA VONNE-Academic
Latin Club 3, History Club 3, 4g Honor-
ary Society 3, 4g Science Math Club 4.
History Club 3.
Senate 4g History Club 43 Lapel High
School 2, 3.
lntru-mural Basketball 13 Hi-Y 3, 4.
1936 - SENIORS
Baseball 2, 3, 4, Boosters Club 3g Intra-
mural Basketball 1.
G'irl Reserves 3, 4g "Winnie and the Wise
Young Man"g "Keeping Kitty's Dates",
History Club 4.
Football 1, 2, 33 Choral Club 2, 3, 45
Operetta 3, "Trial by Jury"g Intramural
Basketball 1, National Chorus 35 Armis-
ice Day Pageant 25 Washington Bicen-
tenial 1, "Poor Old Jim".
French Club 2.
CARPENTER, MARY ADELINE-Academic
Aviation Club 2, Bible Club 3, 4g Home
CASSELVL, RUTH YVONNE-Academic
Girl Reserves 15 French Club 25 History
Club 43 Science Math 4, Dramatics Class
Play 3, X-Rav Staff 3.
CHAPMAN, ARTHUR LEROY-Vocational
Armistice Pagacnt 2g Intramural Basket-
ball lg Vocational Basketball 2.
CI-IAPPE LL, LES LI E-A cad emi c
CHILDERS, ANNA KATHERINE-Academic
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4g Girls Athletic
Association 3, 45 Pres. of G. A. A. 3, 49
Senate 25 Operetta 1, Science Math 2.
V-aw 1--N -' .- vwf- -
SENIORS - 1936
Girl Reserves 1, 2, Operetta 3.
Aviation Club 3.
Rod and Reel Club 1.
Operetta 2g Armistice Pageant 2.
X-Ray Staff 4.
Armistice Pageant 2g "Trial by Jury'
4, Operetta 2, 3.
CooK, NoRMA JANE-Academic
Girl Reserves 1, 2g French Club 1, 2,
Operetta 3: "Keeping Kitty's Dates" 3
Hi-Y 3, 4, "A" Cl-ub 4, VVrestling 'Team 3
4g Football Team 3, 4, Boosters- Club 3
Intramural Basketball 11
Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Senate 2, "A" Club 2, f3', 4
Boosters Club 2, 3, Armistice Pageantwl
Basketball 2, 4g Baseball 2, 3, 4g Foot
ball 4, X-Ray Staff 3.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 Girl Reserves Cab-
inet 3g X-Ray Staff 43 Choral Club 3, 4,
1936 - SENIORS
Latin Club 2, 3g French Club 2, 35 Sen-
ate 3, 4, Science Math 4, History Club 2,
4, Honorary Society 3.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, Science Math 2, Hon-
orary Society 3, 4, Girls' Boosters Club
2, 3, 4, President of Boosters Club 4,
Armistice Pageant 2.
Band 1, 23 Future Farmers of America 3,
4, State Apple Judging Team 3, 4g Live-
stock Judging 4g Vocat'iona1 Basketball Zi.
Q, f RLINTO ,U ARRYZACGIZCHUCV
6 o 'future F rmers of American 4.-
' , vhrl M , H .A H X f .,
. --sig,-AA-I ll., ' '.
Davtsgi' EvE'I,yNg-Comnzerc ial
DAVIS, JUANITA-General Academic
Boosters Club 2, 3, 45 President of Boost
ers Club 4g Senate 2, 33 Science Math 2,
3, Hi-Y 3, 45 Operetta 3.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, French Club 2' Hon-
orary Society 3, 4g X-Bay Staff 43, Arni-
ist'ice Pageant 2, Science Math 1, 2.
Boosters Club 3, 4, Science Math 33 Girl
Reserves 2, 35 Armistice Pageant 2, X-
- -- -H Ray Staff 4. A '
S E51 fo 12,118 - 1 9 3 6
X. C V
D EVAN EY, FLOYD-A cad e mi c
Latin Club 3, 4, Honorary Society 3, 44-
Viee President 4g X-Ray Staff 4, 'Girl
Reserves 39 History Club 4g Science Math
ELLIS, MARJOHIE-General Academic
X-Ray Staff 3.
"A" Club 3, 4-Vice President 4, Hi-Y
Club 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Treasurer 3- -President
4, Track 2, 3, 4g Football 45 Basketball 4g
Honorary Society 3, 4, Annual Staff 3,
"A" Cl-ub 3, 4 -- Vice President 4, Hi-Y
4g Choral Club 2, 3, 4.
1936 - SENIORS
Annual Statf 4.
FBANDSEN, KENNETHkVocationalY ,
Aviation CI-ub 1, 2g4Model Airplane Club
Intermural Basketball 1, Hi-Y 3, 4g His-
tory Club 3, 43 Vice President of History
Club 3g Boosters Club 3.
. yrvf' 7f'!Uc"
Senate 1, 2, Science Math 2, Boosters
Club 3g Honorary Society 3, 4g Bible
Club 4, 'Track 2, 3, Wrestling 3.
GALE, MARTHA JANE-ACOd6I1liC
Girl Reserves 1, 3, 4, Science Math 2, 33
Honorary Society 3, 4g Prom Queen 3g
X-Ray Staff 4.
Boosters Club 3, 49 History Club 3, 49
Operetta 3g Latin Club 33 Science Math 4.
GARRETT, J oHN-Academic
SENIORS - .7936
lntralnural Basketball 1.
Girls, Athleio Association 2, 3, 4.
Latin Club 3, 4- -President 4- -Treasurer
33 History Club 3, Senate 2, 3, 4, Science
Math Club 3, 4g Varsity Debate Squad 4,
N Advisory Basketball 1. "
GIRT, HERBERT-A cad emi c
Middletown High School 1, 2, 35 Basket-
ball 2, 3g Baseball 3, Junior Class Play 3.
GILMORE, ANNA MARIE-Commercial
Girls' Athletic Association 23 Girl Re-
serves 1g Annual Staff 4.
Intramural Basketball 1.
GOIN, R0GER4A4Cl1dBITli0':-'-.f- '- T '
Football 2, 3, "A" Club. 2, 3, 4, Ai'mi's'tiee
Day Pageant 2. 3 -'
.7936 - SENIORS
Art Club 4.
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Science Math 1, 2, 3, Boos-
ters Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Honorary Society 3,
4, Vice President of Sophmore Class.
GIHFFITH, EMMA JANE-ACCld6II1iC
Shortridge High School 1, Aviation 2
Operetta 2, Armistice Day Program 2.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3g X-Ray Staff 4.
Gnoss, EMMA KATHRYN-Academic
Science Math 1, 25 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35
French Club 23 Operetta 2, Armistice
Pageant 2, Girls Boosters 3, 4.
GUY, BE'r'rY JANEhCommercial
Honorary Society 3, 4, Choral Club 3, -lg
"Trial by Jury" 4, Girl Reserves 1,
Science Math 4.
HALL, JAYNE+General Academic
Girls Boosters 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2.
Bible Club 2, '3-Vice Pres. 2.
SENIORS - 1936
Bellefontaine, Ohio High School 1, 2, 3,
Operetta 1, 2, 3, Commercial Club 1, 2,
Latin Club 1, 2, Drarnatics Club 1, 2, 3,
HANSHliXX', KATHHYN-General Academic
Armistice Day Pageant 1, Operetta 2.
Senate 2, 3, 4fReading' Clerk 3-Treas-
urer 4, Home Economics 4-Treasurer 4,
Art Association 3, 4,-Secretary-T'reasu12
er 4, Girl Reserves 4, Science Math Club
3, Girls' Athletic Association 3. X
Girl Reserves 1, 4, Senate 4, Home Econ-
omics Club 4,-President 4.
- Girl Reserves 1,.2. .
HAWKINS, V111G1N1A ROSE-AC!ld6ITliC'
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,-Secretary 3,
French Club 1, 2, Girl Reserve-Hi-Y Play
3, Operetta 2, 3, Choral Club 3, 4, X-Ray
Staff 4, "Trial by Juryn 4.
Girls' Boosters Club 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves
1, 2, Radio Plays 4, Public Performance
Class Play 3, X4Ray Staff 3, 4, Dramatics
Class Play 4.
Aviation Club 2, Science Math Club 4,
Senate 4, Vice Paesident Model Aircraft
TH IRTY FI VE
1936 - SENIORS
Choral Club 4g Hi-Y 3, 4g Science Math
2, 3g Boosters Club 3, 4g Latin Club 3g
VVashing'ton Bicentenial 25 Agriculture
Wrestling 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, Track 1.
Home Economics Club 4.
X-Ray Staff 4.
'Girls Athletic Association 2, 35 Science
Math 3, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 X-Ray Staff
4, Honorary Society 4.
Girl Reserves 1, 2g Boosters Club 2, 3, 4:
Boosters Club Play 2g Honorary Society
3, 4g X-Rav Staff 4.
HULL, NORMA JAYNE-General Academic
Girl Reserves 1, 25 X-Ray Staff 4.
SENIORS - 1936
H URIBEBT, KENNETH-ACl1d6I1liC
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Football 35 Base-
ball 2, 3, 4, NAU Club,2, 3, 4.
Boosters Club 3, 4.
Christmas Play 4, G. A. A. 2.
Boosters Club 2, 3, 45 History Club 35
Choral Club 2, 3, 4, "Trial bv Juryv -lt
Operetta 3,4g Intramural track 15 Golf
team lg Football 1, 2.
Senate 2, 3, Vice President of Senate 3g
Science Math 3g Choral Club 4, Hi-Y 4
Christmas Play 4.
.loHNsoN, BEEN.-X Lou-Academic
Latin Club 3, 4, History Club 2, 3, 4
Girl Reserves 1, 2g Honorary Society 4
Armistice Pageant 2.
.loHNsoN, PAUL C.-Academic
Senate 2, 3g Armistice Program 2g Span
'ish Club lg Christmas Play 4.
1936 - SENIORS
Choral Club 3, 4g "Trial By Jury" 4:
Operetta 35 Armistice Day Pageant 2,
Christmas Play 4g Senate 2.
Honorary Society 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3g Home Economics Club 4, Oper-
etta 3g Girls' Athletic Association 2.
Bible Club 2, 3.
Honorary Society 43 Girl Reserve 1.
Cross Country Track 3.
Boosters' Club 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, Orches
tra 2, 3, 4g "A" Club 45 Football 3, 4
Home Economics 4,
Art Club 3, 4, Latin Club 3, 4, Honorarv
Society 3, 4.
S E N I 0 R S - I 9 3 6
Wrestling Team 3, 4.
Hi-Y 3, 4g "A" Club 2, 3, 45 Wrestling
Team 3, 4g Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Secretary
of Junior Class, Captain of football team
3, 4, President of "A" Club 4, Sergeant
of Arms Hi-Y 4, Boosters Club 3, 4.
G. A. A. 1.
Girls' Athletic Association 2, Girl Re-
serves 1 .
Lincoln High School, Cambridge City 1.
2g Class President 23 Basketball 1, 2g
Baseball 23 Intramural Basketball, Volley
Ball, Soft Ball 2, Hi-Y33, 4g Art Associa-
Freshman Basketball 1.
Girl's Athletic Association 2.
Art Club 4.
LAWSON, LUELLA BELLE-Commercial
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Armistice Pag-
Q1 9 3 6 - S E N 1 0 R S
L.xY'roN, MARY J.-Commercial
Middletown High School 23 Dramatics
Club 23 Latin Club 23 Senate 3, 4g X-Ra?
Senate 3, 4.
Honorary Society 3, 4.
LIKENS, ELIZABETH--G6116I'l1l Academic
Home Economics Club 4.
Boys' Booster Club 3g Intramural Basket-
ball 13 Science Math Club 33 Honorary
Society 3, 43 Track 1, 3.
L1vINGs'roN, MARY NIARGARET-ACOd6IIIiC
Orchestra 2 33 Latin Club 43 Art Associr-
tion 3 Operetta 33 Armistice Day Pageant
13 "Trial by Jury', 43 Home Economics
Science Math Club 13 Girl Reserve 13 Nr'
Club 33 Girls' Athletic Association 33
History Club 33 Booster Club 2, 3, 43 lu-
tramural Basketball 2g Senate 4.
Girl Reserves 1 4g Bible Club 3, 43-Pres-
ident 43 French Club 4+President 43
Girls' Athletic Association 2, 3, 43 Arm-
istice Day Pageant 1.
SENIORS - 1936 .om
Armistice Pageant 1g Bible Club 3, 4.
X-Ray Staff 3.
Armistice Pageant lg X-Ray Staff
Art Club 4.
Honorary Society 3, 4g Armistice Pro-
gram 1g A'Keeping Kitty's Datesv 3, "At
the Stroke of Tvvelvei' 3g Girls, Athletic
Hi-Y 3, 4, Art Association 3, 4.
MCELWAIN, DonoTHY-Gen. Academic
Choral Club 3, 4g "Trial by Jury" 43
Girl Reserves 1.
Aviation Club 1.
Hi-Y - Girl Reserves Play 3, Operetta 35
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4g "A" Club 2, 3, 4, Boosters
Club 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3, 4g Football 1, 2,
3 4g X-Ray Staff 3, 4, Annual Staff 3, 43
Treasurer of "A" Club 4g Senior Class
FORTY-0 NB .
1936 - SENIORS
Girl Reserves 1, 25 X-Ray 3.
Advisory Basketball 1, 2, Honorary Soc-
iety 3, 4.
Friendship Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Home
Economics Club 4.
Senate 23 Orchestra 1, 2.
Hi-Y Club 1, 2g Art Club 3g Boosters Club
2, 35 Golf Team 3, 4.
Armistice Pageant 15 History Club- 3
Home Economics Club 4g X-Ray Staff 4
Dramatics 4, Operetta 3.
SENIORS - 1936
Agriculture Basketball 3, 4.
Frankton 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, Band 1, 2,
3, Operetta 1, 2, Art Club 2, 3, 4.
MENDENHALL, MARY JANE-Gen. Acad.
Home Economics Club 3, Art Club 3, 4,
Senate 1, 2, 'Girl Reserves 1, Operetta 4.
Annual Staff 3, 4, Honorary Society 3,
4-Pres. 4, Art Club 3, 4-President -1.
Girl ,Reserves 1, Girls' Track Team 2.
Senate 2, 3, French Club 1, 2, Girl Re-
serves 1, Girls' Athletic Association 2,
Home Economics Club 4.
Hi-Y Club 1, Intramural Basketball 1, 2,
Football 1, 2, 'Track 1, 2, Wrestling 3, 4,
Radio Club 4, Baseball 1.
Girl Reserve 1, X-Ray Staff 4.
History Club 3, Home Economics Club 4
.7936 - SENIORS
Operetta 3, Girl Reserves 1.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g "A" Club 4.
"The Gift" 4.
Operetta 2g History Club 3g Honorarv
Society 3, 4.
Advisory Basketball 1.
Vice President of Class 34 Basketball 1,
2, 35 Football 2, 3g Track 1, 25 "AH Club
1, 2, 3, 4g Boosters, Club 3.
Girls' Athletic Association 2g Historv
Club 3g Choral Club 3, 43 Operetta 35
"Trial by Jury" 43 "The Gift" 4.
NIORGAN, VVILLIAIVI F.-Academic
Intra-Mural Basketball 1, Armistice Page
eant 2g French Club 2g Choral Club 119
X-Ray Staff 4g "Trial by Juryi' 4.
SENIORS - 1936
Honorary Society 3, 4g Girl Reserves
Science-Math Club 35 Operetta 2, 3.
Kalamazoo, Mich. 1g Operetta 3.
Hi-Y Clubg Intramural Basketball 1,
Junior Basketball 3.
NICHOLS, ll.-SRY ELLEN--COI1'lITl6I'CiGl
Girl Reserves 1g NVheeling XV. Va.
Girl Reserves 1, 2g Latin Club 3,
Science-Math Club 4.
PETERSON, ANNE-Gen. Academic
St. Maryls School 15 Science-Math Club
2, 3, Operetta 35 Boosters Club 3, 43 X-
Ray Staff 4g Armistice Day Pageant 2.
Art Club 4g Agriculture Basketball 3.
Honorary Society 3, 45 X-Ray Staff 43
Girl Reserves 1g Science-Math 3.
X 1936 - SENIORS
Boosters Club 213 fig Freshman Basket
al .1. ,
Choral Club 45 "Trial by Jury" 45 Hi-Y 4.
Elkhart High School 1, 2.
Senate 1, 2g Girl Reserves 1, 2g Armistice
Pageant 25 Treasurer of Freshman Classg
Secretary of Sophomore Classg Boosters
Club 2, 3, 43 Honorary Society 3, 4g Hist-
ory Club 3g Annual Staff 3, 4g X-Ray
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35 Armistice Pageant
2g Choral Club 45 "Trial by Juryl' 43
"The Gift" 4.
Science Math 3g History Club 3.
HiHwY 3, 43 History Club 25 Senate 3.
SENIORS - 1936
., ' , .. . . , . ,... . I . ...Wm -Y ,..7,....
Q . ' ,U
4 ' f I 1
RHYNEARSON, KATHRYNH-Academzcazfggfcjbkf' RINKER, MARY LEE-Academzc
Girl Reserves 1, 2, Treasurer 2, Science-' F
Math 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, President 4,
Home Economics Club 4, Secretary 43
Annual Staff 3, 4g Honorary Society 4,
Armistice Day Pageant 2.
Boosters, Club 3g Hi-Y 3, 4, History Club
33 X-Ray Staff 35 Operetta 3g Intra-Mural
Basketball 2g Armistice Day Pageant 2.
Marion High School.
RILEY, CARL-A cad emi c
X-Ray Staff 3.
rench Club 1, 2, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3
Senate 1, G. A. A. 2g History Club 2.
Senat 2, Latin Club 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4.
, Art Club 1, 2, 3. -
1936 - SENIORS
Armistice Pageant 2, Operetta 2, Christ-
mas Play 4.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Girls' Boosters Club
2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Secretary-Treas-
urer 4, Honorary Society 3, 4, Armistice
Pageant 2, Irish Maid 2, Radio Plays 4.
Hooizns, RUTH BILLIE-ACl1d6I11iC i
Choral Club 4.
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, "A" Club 2, 3, 4, Sargeant-
at-Arms 4, Boosters' Club 3, 4, Freshman
Football Team, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4,
Annual Staff 3, 4, Treasurer of Junior
Class, Vice President of Senior Class.
ROMINE, DORIS ANNE-Commercial
Senate 4, Art Club 4.
Armistice Pageant 2, Senate 1, 2, Choral
Club 3, 4, Honorary Society 3, 4, "Trial
by Jury" 4.
RYAN, LA VESTA-Gen. Academic
Choral Club 4, Art Club 2, 4, "Trial by
Juryv 4, Christmas Play 4.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 3, 4, Track
2, "A" Club 3, 4, Boosters' Club 2, 3,
Senate 3, Science-Math 3.
Girl Reserves 1,. 2, 3, 4, Senate 1, G. A.
A. 2, Class Secretary 1, "Sky Highv 4.
SENIORS - 1936
SILLS, DOROTHY JANE--Academic
Girl Reserves 1, 23 Bible 4.
St. Mary's 1, 2.
Club 2, 3, 4, Radio Plays 45 Football
, 43 Basketball 2, Baseball 35 Wrest-
ling 3, 4, Armistice Pageant 2.
Honorary Society 3, 4.
Senate 35 Hi-Y 45 Aviation Club 2, Model
Airplane Club 43 History Club 4.
SHARPE, MARGARET -L.-Commercial
Girl Reserves 13 Bible Club 45 Girls' Ath-
letic Club 2.
Choral Club 2.
t......T........ ,M . -.--A -.-
1936 - SENIORS
Choral Club 3, 45 Science Math 2, 3, 4,5
Senate 2, 35 Hi-Y 3, 45 Boosters Club 3:
"Trial by Jury", 45 Christmas Play Z5
Treasurer of Class 2.
SHocKLEY, KATHRYN-Gen, Academic
Choral Club 45 Girl Reserves 1, 25 Sci-
ence Math 2, 35 Senate 1, 25 Aviation 25
"Trial by Jury" 45 Operetta 35 Christmas
Girl Reserves 1, 25 Science Math 1, 2.
T SI-UNKLE, THELMA5Academicf' fl
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 35- Boosters Club 3, 45
Senate 1, 2.
Wrestling 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 lntra-
mural Basketball 15 Armistice Pageant 25
"Why the Chimes Rang" 35 Hi-Y 3, 45
Operetta 35 History Club 35 Aviation
Club 25 Science Math 2, 35 Senate 3, 4.
'Girl Reserves 1, 2 3, 45 Operetta 3.
Girl Reserves 1.
SMITH, 'BETTY-Acadeznict I
Girl Reserves 15 Boosters Club 2, 3, 45- 4
Secy.-Treasurer 35 "Irish Maid" 25 Chor-
al Club 45 "Trial by Juryv 45 Operetta- -1.
SENIORS - 1936
Basketball 3, 43 Track 3, Football 1, Sen-
ate lg Baseball 1.
Girl Reserves 1g French Club 2.
Science Math 2, 3g Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, History
Club 33 X-Ray Staff 3, 43 Boosters Club 3.
Armistice Pageant 2, Operetta 15 "Trial
by Juryv 45 Choral Club 3, 4, Science
Math 33 Christmas Play 3, 4.
STARR, RUTH ELLEN-Academic
Girl Reserves 1, 25 Girl's Athletic Asso-
Bloomington High School lg Girl Re-
serves 2, 35 History Club 3, Science Math
2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, Armistice Pageant
Art Club 3, 4, Basketball 15 Football 2,
3, Baseball 3.
STQLL, MARY FLORENCEH-Academic
Girl Reserves 1g Senate 4.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Choral Club 3, 43
Operetta 3g Armistice Pageant 23 "Trial
by Jury" 4.
f , 1 9 3 6 .ft A N 1 0 R S
, . iv Q ,.
A , 1 ,rf 4
TAYLOR, ALICE HELEN-Academic
Girl Reserves 1, 2.
Lapel High Schocg 15' Ifootball 1, Annual
Boosters Club 2, 3, 4, Armistice Pageant
2, Rod and Reel Club 3, Vocational Shop
Rod and Reel Club 3, Armistice Pageant
2, Vocational Shop Basketball 2, Boost-
ers Club 4.
Freshman Basketball, Armistice Pageant
2, Aviation Club 1, 2, Senate 2, 3, 4---
Vice President 4, History Club 3, 4.
Boosters Club 1, Sc'ience Math 3, 4, Sen-
ate 3,4, Hi-Y 4, Armistice Pageant 2,
' '- Advisory Basketball 1.
T onn, HAIIOLDA-ACCld6IIIiC
Armistice Pageant 2.
TRACY, MARY CATHERINEfAC11d0I1liC
Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Christmas Play 3,
4, Opcretta 1, 2, 3, "Trial by Juryw 1.
Girl Reserves lg History Club 3, Honor-
ary Society 3, 4, Treasurer of Honorarx
Society 4, Annual Staff 4.
VANCE, RUBY-Academi c
Senate 2, 3-Vice President 3, Honorary
Society 3, G. A, A. 2, Girl Reserves 1,
X-Ray Staff 3, Aviation Club 2, History
SENIORS - 1936
VAN SICKLE ROBERT--rlCfld6I1liC
Art Club 3, 4- -Pres. 3 - Vice Pres. 4, An-
nual Staff 2, 3, 4.
Football 1, 2, "Winnie and the Wise
Young Man" 3, Operetta 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3,
4--Secretary 4, Science Math 2, 3, 4,
Boosters Club 2, 3, 4, Animal Staff 3, -fl.
Basketball 1, 2.
XYEATHERFORD, ALICE MARIE-Academic
Girl Reserves 1, Honorary Society 3, 4:
Latin Club 3, 4, History Club 3, 4- -Pres.
4, X-Ray Staff 4, Science Math 3, 4,
G. A. A. 2.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, Art Club '3,'Opex'etta. '
' 3,'Home 'Economies Club 4.' ' '
Marion High School 1, Girl Reserves 1,
X-Ray Staff 3, Annual Staff 3, Art Club
3, 'gAt the Stroke Of Twelve" 3, Honor-
ary Society 3, 4 -- Secretary 4.
G. A. A. 3,
VVHITE, RUTH ANNAfAcaden1ic
Science Math 4, X-Ray Staff 4, Senate 3,
35 History Club 3, 4. -
Boosters Club 2, 3, Senate 1, 2, 3, Advis-
ory Basketball 1, Armistice Pageant 24
W1'LKiNsoN',-' Quiz-QCX-Conjmerciql' . I
1936 - SENIORS
XVILLIANIS, MARY AI.IcE4Ge11. Academic
Girl Reserves lg Economics Club 2.
Art Club 2g Home Economics Club 1.
Aviation Club 2g Radio Club 4 - Vice
President of Radio Club 4.
Greencastle 1, 2g Latin Club 13 Travel
Club lg Aviation Club 13 Book Club 23
Dramatics Club 2.
YOUNG ToM W.-A cademic
Hl-Y 2, 3, 4g Boosters Club 39 Football 3g
HA" Club 33 Intra-mural Basketball lg
lres. of Junior Classg Pres. of Senior
Hi-Y 3, 4g Choral Club 4.
SENIORS - 1936
Dis HAVEN, MARX'-A cad emi c
Boosters Club 3, 49 Science Math 35 Bi-
eentenial Pageant 29 Armistice Pageant
Future Farmers Of America 3, 4g Pres.
F. A. A, 3g State Poultry Judging Team
3g County Livestock Judging 3g Voca-
tional Basketball 3, 4g
Basketball 34 Operetta 2.
CLARK, CLAuENCEfGeneraI Academic
Oolitic High School 1g Fayetteville High
School 2, 3g Basketbal-lg Debate Clubg
Honorary Society 4g Art Club 4g "Find,
ers Keepers" 4.
Hi-Y 3, 43 Yell Leader 2, 3 4, Senate 2,
Boosters Club 2, 3g Armistice Pageant lg
Intramural Basketball 1.
Aviation Club 1.
1936 - SENIORS
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, "A"
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Monmouth, Illinois 1, Football 1, 2,
Boosters Club 3, 4.
"AV Club 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4.
HISEIR, DOETHY JEAN4Academic
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Science Math 2,
Honorary Society 3, 4, History Club 3,
Operetta 2, French Club 2, Armistice
Burris High, Muncie, Ind. 1, 2, 3, Choral
Choral Club 4, Track 3, 4, "Trial by
Jury" 4, Art Club 3, "A" Club 3, 4.
Art Club 3.
K1sEn, HELEN JEANNE-COI1lIll61'CiC1l
Girl Reserves 1, Science-Math 1, X-Ray
Intramural Basketball 1, Linotype Oper-
Annual Staff 3, 4.
Art Club 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, Home
Economics Club 2.
Advisory Basketball 1, 2, Art Club 3,
Spanish Club 1, 2,
X-Ray Staff 3, Senate 2: Choral Club 4:
'tTrial by Jury" 4, Armistice Pageant 22
Aviation Club 2, Christmas Play 4.
HAH Club 4, Student Manager of Wrest-
ling, Baseball, Basketball, Football 3, 4,
Boosters Club 2, 3, Boosters Club Play 3.
Football 3, 4.
Mexico, Indiana 1, 2, Music Club 1, 2,
Bible Club 4.
"A" Club 1, Football 1.
Lafayette, Ind. 1, Tumbling Team 1,
Armistice Pageant 2, Operetta 3, Senate
3, Art Club 3.
SENIURS - 1936
MV Xi 1
Miss Hill Mr. Huntzinger
"Junior younger in yearsg lower in standing," So,Webster.
However, to be a Junior means to enjoy some of the long-
denied privileges of the school. Every student looks for-
ward to the time, when he can wear class sweater, pin, or
ring, or perhaps, gypsy-like, all three. These are the priv-
ileges of Juniors. This year a new type sweater was select-
ed by the 1937 class. Colors were brown and white.
Activities cannot be carried on without leaders. The
rulers were President Jack Vanneman, Vice-President James
Hughes, Secretary Virginia Fadely, and Treasurer Betty
Voke. "Big Jim" Hughes was prominent in basketball the
last two years. Jack was vice-president of the Freshman
Class in '34. Misses Fadely and Voke have been prominent
in class activities.
Junior girls took advantage of Leap Year by sponsoring
a dance for the boys, The maidens escorted their "Heart-
beats" to the dance. All expenses were paid by the girls.
The affair attracted a large crowd and was thoroughly en-
joyed. The Juniors also took over the candy sales after the
Sectional tournament. And then- -the Junior-Senior Prom--
most highly anticipated social event of upper-classman life.
Sponsors Hill and Huntzinger greatly aided in planning this
By the time a person is a Junior he has acquired the self-
confidence and prestige which have been sadly lacking dur-
ing the first two years of high school. He is permitted to
join many of the various organizations of the school, and to
assume responsibilities which enable him to take an active
part in school affairs.
The Junior Class is quite the most satisfied group of
braves in high school. Being in the ranks of upper-classmen
but without the worries of Seniors, they enjoy life to the
last drop, All in aill we hope the whole of the Junior Class
will live up to their name and go on to the coveted ranks of
Seniors of 1937.
Jack Vanneman James Hughes Virginia Fadely
UNIGRS - 93
Row 1-Evelyn Baird, Thelma Pike, Charles Trent, Harold Jarrett,
Mildred Hensley, Noble Moore.
Row 2-Chuck Richardson, Roheria Wilder, Bob Mitchell, James
Bolds, Mary Doyle, Eloise Gibbson. ,
Row 3-A. J. Carroll, Betty Hittle, Carl Bujarsky, George Rinker,
Frances Clanin, Martha Jane Clay.
Row 4-Louis Osborne, John Ronsheim, Marion Beaucond, Margarei
Fiers, NVi1hur Crim, Paul McCord.
Row 5-Mary Armstrong, Eileen Curry, Richard Hull, Helen Sample,
Ray XVood, Lillian Vermillion.
now 11A1VHH mem, lV1e1V1l uougu XL 'Yuma .mum iuueuoui, ue-lou.,
Ilvienclerfvr, Nlariellen Ralston, Row Prigg.
Row 2-Chas. Baldwin, Clark Taylor, Phebe Stelle, Dorothy Shor-
oyer, Hubert Priser, Bonnell Roberts.
Row 3-Betty Cope, Robert Reveal, James Thrasher, Thurman McCord
Rachael Macljhearson, Raymond Thompson.
Row 4-Bill VVesterman, James Searle, Eugene Shell, Don Roush,
Mary Ellen Cornwell, Dorothy Middleton.
Row 5-Kenneth Lewis, Frances Xvfigllt, Neva Belaugee, Betty Jack-
son, Gene O'De11, Doris Harmeson.
UNIORS - 1937
Row 1- Virginia Deliolt, Vera Soales. .luck Tultln, Ralph
Dorothy Chappl-Il, Inu Scoii.
Row 2-XVanda Jackson, Newell Gaddis, Merryxnan Howard,
Saladin, Max Toombs, Miriam Clapp.
Row Sl -Anna lirindusc, Francis Hl11ll1llll'l'Q', Irvne Grinvr, Vera
lilnily Stewart, Jean Keesling.
Row 4-Augusta Hite, Harry
Sloul, Margaret XYi'll'ldl'Vt'IldE'1', R1-tty llakvr.
Crosley, Perry Gorman, Kent
Bow 5-Florence Tinsley, Dick Danielson, Bob Marshall,
Fadley, Joss Eclens, Mary Looper.
1 I 9 3 7 - UN I 0 R S
Row 1-Mary Ellen Nicc-um, Martha Vhlrner, Otto Tharp, Harriett
Black, Bob McCord, Gerald Buxton.
Row 2QBetty Holland, Beumcuinnuus, Ralph Imel, Keithflicllumy'
Enid Bennett, Jim Bodey.
Row 3-Roberta DeVol, Clifford NVeston, Jane Talmadge, Robin
Closscr, June Siillson, Tuffy Glazer.
Row -ilRoscnuu'y Con. liugf-lic XYrighi, Louise Hurst, John Bogwcll, --
Juanita Cookman, Edmund Sczesney.
Ifowzi-Bob -Ffifllkj Bfary 'loouiso Grill'c'y,,'l3ller11A'Peiiwit,i.Bob tMarshaLl,.. '
Betty Slinkard, Bob Hershberger.
U N 1 0 R S n 1 9 3
Row 1-Perry Donnelly, Dan Shrope. Norman Tappan. Melva Boyer,
Lawrence McCoy, Ellen Bassett.
Row 3-Delbert Lewis, Neel Lowe, Maxine Wilson, Clifford Bales,
Wilbur Pettigrew, Von Pettigrew.
Row 3-Isabelle Watson, Elizabeth Lawler, Valere Seulean, Arthur
VVhetse1, Gerald Huntzinger.
Row 4-Esther Corwin, Freda McMinds, Dorman Reeves, Robert
Moore, Frances Prillaman, Martha Temple.
Row 5--Opal Hutchinson, Jesse Pouch, Mary Lou Brown, Joan
Rollins, Nancy Toles, Alive Noiand. ' '
1937 - JUNIORS
Bow 1--Dorothy Givens, Otwell Meador, Leland Watson, Jack
Ellsworth, Paul McNeW, Carl Richwine,
Row 3-Jean Riggs, Maxine Forrer, Darna McGivens, Boh Ballingaer,
Milton P'Simer, Elenor Miller.
Row 3-Maurice Kelley, Virginia Keller, Dale Gentry, Jack Van
Dyke, Norman Arnold, VVi1ma Cooper.
Row 4-Louise VVehrs, Evelyn Sheets, Fred Adams, Alyce Marie
McCuue, Kenneth McClure, Daniel Schoger.
Row 5-Jean Goyer, Bill Baker, Elizebelh Babin, Ethyle 0,Brien,
Hdward Burnet, Eloise Kendall.
JU JORS - 1937
Row 1-Charles Miller, Alice La Mont, XVcs1cy' Matzigkci1C,',Mi1drcd
Rclfc, John Muurc, Glcudolu I-Icwitf, "
Row 3+Martha Jean' Harmesdxi, Ed Whistler, James Ray, Mary
Keller, Virginia Anderson, John Ruddell. "
Row 3fB2l1'b2l1'il Eckert, Mary Frances Dcnnig, Sara Funkhouser,
Wayne Miller, Kate Siler, NVanda Fadely.
How--11--Robert Sears, Lora Carson, Joe Reed, Barbara'Bab1e,
Jane O'Roark, Naomi McNatt.' " A
Row Don Austin, Mary"F1orence' Sf1arrkj'Andy3Hd1s'aiii:1?, Vixicfria-'
Stout, Margaret Vuudcvcnder, Betty Bakeri ' ' ' ' " '
1 . 1937 - JUNIOR
Row 1-Thad Lantz, James Brown, Maxine Hert, Suella Gilmore,
Edmond Madara, George Mathews.
Bow 2-Cecil Mattingly, Elizabeth NVehb, Frank Cowgill, Earl
Phillips, Marvel Krugler, John Misner.
Row 3-Dal1:1srSells, Gerald Ayers, Mary Rachel Burgan, Vera
Snodgrass, Forrest Simmons, Mary Vandevender.
Row I-John Goddard, Bill Diclzen, Virginia Toyc,"Vi0Ia Van Meter,
Shorty Alberts, VVanda Jones.
Row 5-Albcrt LiI'lbP1'1'Y,. Keith Atteberry, Evelyn Hensley, Bud
Hughel, Vanvct: Smith, J. D. Braddick.
U N 1 0 R S - 1 Q 3 7
Row 1-Helen Jackson, Louise Leach, Mildred Frederick, VValter
Smelser, Elizebeth Jackson, Jack Vanncman.
Row 2-Roy Bates, Gladys Gohin, Virgina Fisher, Romona Spraggcn,
Tom--Hi1es,'Virgin-ia Tice. f
HOWA3-Hazel Marianas, Charles Gillespy, Don Johnson, .Tack East-
man, Naeillii--Grf-gmfy, Albert Poor, ,
Row 4-Dorihy Parker. Hazel Blauis. .lorry Fiuny. listhvr R01-1,
V1ola.IE'eezel', Wai-runs, Fuller.
Bow. 5-Keith Ferrer, Raymond Mann, NVi1liam Pugsley, Marie Ruh,,
Helix Cary.0J:.JIax4.S1P0- ' ,A I V Q q
1937 - JU IORS
Bow 1-Russell Howard, Lewis Jackson, Darwin Cronk, Juanita
Paschal, Bob Morgan, Janet Brosier.
Row 2-Catherine Milhon, Rowaena Belangee, Hugh Teague, Steve
Ruh, Gem-ge Gritter, Dorrabelle Hance.
Row 3-Virginia Rudrow, Tom Hughel, Mary Evelyn Main, Ruth
Smith, Betty Hendricks, Madonna Beall,
Row 5-Nancy Blagg.
-IUNIORS - 1937
. tb A
', ,. itgpsixy '
Miss Mull:-ndore Mr. Davis
Sophomores are the quiet ones around school. The second
year is one filled with diff'iculty. Geometry and Ceasar
cause much anxiety among these papooses. XVith rare ex-
ceptions, they have little time to make themselves known
No one knows what the future holds for these diligent
youths. The forth coming leaders of our country and state
maybe hidden within. their midst. Indeed they are a mys-
terious group of students about whom little is known,
Without delay the class of 1938 assembled to elect their
leaders. Girls seemed to have the upperhand. President
George Huser, Vice-President Mary Cook, Secretary Vir-
ginia Stout, and Treasurer Ruth Harmon held the reins of
power in their hands. Sponsors Davis and Mull-endore of
last year remained faithful to their charges.
The Sophomores are in the adolescent stage for when a
new school year rolls around they will be upperelassmen.
and already they are attempting to develop poise, dignity,
nonehalanee, and self-confidence, reputed characteristics
The school has noticed the Sophomores much less than
the Freshmen. Even the taunts and persecutions from the
Seniors had ceased. This group must again labor in silence
and obscurity for a year. Nothing outstanding was achieved
this year by the Sophomores, as they were working' too in-
dustriously learning why a right angle equals certain de-
grees and wondering why anyone cared about Charles Dick-
ens and "Will" Shakespeare, anyway. VVithout a doubt the
Sophomores are the least talked of class in school. When
you are a Freshman you get "razzed." When you are a .lun-
ior your experiences have just begun. Nothing gives you
such a feeling of elation as being a Senior, but Sophomores
are so unheard of,
However, before we close we wish to say we are sure
they shall leave an "extraordinary careeri' behind them
when they are graduated two years hence.
George Huser Mary Cook Virginia Stout G
,lgxlf . '
S O P U fig? 01? E S I 9 3 8
Betty Ann Kinley
Clare Rigsley M
Lois Jane XVheeler
Mary Jane McFarland
Mary Jane Cleaver
XVanda Miller '
Culla Frances Shaw
Ida E. Stout
George Pagsley Jr.
.1 eanelte Jerabek
Herbert Llontos ,
lion Riggs xx V Q
Ora Somfyet' ,V
Anna Mae Clem
Mary Ii. Ritter
Minnie Ellen Mantooth
Mary Jane Childers
Betty .lean Brown
Lois Mae Clayton
SOPf MQZEES - Z938 54
Mary Ellen Jones
Mary K. Smith
Iris Jean Lantz
Anna Mae Ryan
Mary L. Smith
D avid. Conger
Ola Mae Lindsay
Elsie Fippen .
14 rank Aynes
Ilff H 1938 SOPHOMORES
Mary Jo Creason
Mary Jane Smith
Mary Louise Shell
Lewis Smith '
Mary Catherine Ilnune
SOPHU 01955 193
Laura Jane Pavey
Mary Jane Jerram
Miss Hupp Mr. Sanders
The Freshman Class never does anything very spectacular
except to enter high school. It takes nerve to be a Fresh-
man: he must bear the slings and arrows of outrageous up- F R E S E N
per classmen, and take whatever is handed to him when '
honors are passed around. The only place Freshman can
express themselves is at pep-sessions. VVho is it that makes
the big noise there? Freshman moppets, of course. They
are capable of making the Seniors feel very insignificant at
This group of youngsters met and organized themselves
formally into a class. The moppets chose Miss Hupp and Mr,
nders for their managers. These two have been very
pular with past classes and were chosen by'the students
unanimous vote. The unassuming and 'inconspieous
aders were President George Hughes, Vice President Mar-
rie Young, Secretary Eleanor McDonald, and Treasurer
In three more years the burden of carrying the labors
d honors of the school will come to rest upon the broad
shoulders of the youngest of our academic institution, the
tender, young, capable, and violent freshman.
They were joined in January by their colleagues from
nior High who greatly increased their number. Have vou
noticed how small the Freshman were this year? They seem
to be smaller each year. But their size does not handicap
them in their studies. They are always found in the aud-
itorium studying their History, Algebra, and Latin. This
year the Freshman also occupied the new study halls built
on the site of the old swimming pool.
lt has always been said by all learned men that young
children learn quickly, and so it was with our newest ar-
rivals. At first these meek little people seemed to have a
nstant fear that they were going to be pounced upon by
some monster, lurking in a dark corner. But in a short
time the pigmies were well versed in such arts as not stud-
dying and skipping classes.
T George Hughes Marjorie Young Eleanor Mcllonald B9Tlj1il!lill Early
MEN 1939 X
Hobs-rt li. Moore
Mary Ellen Martin
Mary Loc Metcalf
lilargarct Jane Eva
Mary Helen James
YVaynv Thomp son
Maragrc-t Ann Grin slcy
Mary Maragrct Mier
Alice Jane Hooker
Julia Ann Arthur
Mary Jane Webb
F ossie .mit
Paul Le'c ron
Mary E. Smith
Margaret Sue Hale
Mary Elba Loue
Mary Margaret Shroycr
Mary Alice Dilhey
Mary Ellen Lacey
Betty Jane Townsley
Mary Francis Stewart
Betty Thornberg ,
Ida May Ott
Harold Surface' -
S ,ix,,f 1939 - FRESHMEN
John Van Meter
.I im Lamont
Edna Mae Poorc
FRESHMEN - 1939
A .islll ' Cixi'illflflt,'i3,glf?f'1. yiittfilg
, 1 it N 'Q fin sfiff' lfgxli 4
gf- -wi? ' N,.' Q"ajEl',f'l12il'-pLi'i.Q'E., ,-t- .,
'i gptat s tif lit 1
V. 'ff 3if'iT"f f ?I
' A'-' a1l'1?:'!it- .G if f illln iilvs tiff? 2'
11... It iiiqilifk fill' AQf3i1IiS.ii"iI3?iii? V
1 f: ,S if 9 'iii 5 il i il fi' E 3
1 .nr - 1, ' ' 'T' 51. - , ff: We - .i3f'W'
fi it fviLf5iil?tffTL:-1.gi 1 f.ff"?5- uf 5 .
if :EEIJFT lf. fi if
'Fi lil ffl' , i f or I xii ,gy
'.:,.i. lu: Q ,lfllff Q U i ,.
TIME MARCHES ON!!
In January, 1905, the 54-
th Assembly of the Indi-
ana legislature was in ses-
sion. In that same month,
Oswald Ryan, a sophomore
in Anderson High School
and now general counsel
for the Federal Trade
Commission, in Washing-
ton, D. C., had a sudden
inspiration which took the
form of establishing' a stu-
dent Senate in Anderson High School.
No sooner thought than done. Mr. Ryan left
immediately for the State Capitol, visited the
legislature, spent several days in studying the
procedure of the Senate and House of Represent-
atives with the purpose of deriving a model for
the high school project.
It was necessary that the whole proposition
be explained to the student body, their interest
and cooperation secured, and faculty consent
given. To accomplish these objectives required
the combined efforts of several students.
Mr. J, B. Pearcy, principal of the high school
at the time, gave his consent and hearty support
when the plan was fully outlined to him. Immed-
iately two members were chosen from each class
as delegates to a convention for the purpose of
drafting a constitution. Within the next two
weeks two political parties were formed and the
First session of the Anderson High School Sen-
ate convened in the auditorium at 3:45 o'c1ock
with thirty members present. Oswald Ryan, who
then gave promise of his present legal brilliance,
was elected president without dissension. Other
officers were Tudor Jones, Earl Reeves, Ruth
Buck, and "Professor" J. C. Black was sergeant-
For thirty-one years the Senate has carried on.
In this year of grace, 1936, it has sixty-two mem-
bers. Meetings are held Thursdays at 7:30, and
for an ensuing hour and a half the senators prac-
tice forensics, oratory, and parliamentary proce-
dure. The March of Time is best demonstrated in
the present decay, in our day, of the word "elo-
cutionf' To mention el-ocution today at once
conjures up associations of snake-charmers, lion-
tainers and slight-of-hand performers.
The Senate meets at present in the high school
library under the sponsorship of Mr. George
Honorary Society, Serzore, orzo' Others
Davis, history teacher, and Miss Catherine Critchley, instructor in English and high school librar-
The following names comprise the roster of officers for the first semester of 1935-36:
President, Howard Burnett, Vice-President, Fred Thompson, Treasurer, Alice Hardyg Secretary
Margaret Vandevenderg Reading Clerk, W'al-ter Rock.
For the second semester of 193536:
President, Charles Beckman, Vice-President, Walter Rock, Treasurer, Dale Gentry, Secretary,
Margaret Vandevenderg Reading Clerk, Howard Burnett.
One of the finest qualities a human being can have 'is honesty.
One of the highest honors a student of Anderson High School can
achieve is to be a member of the Honorary Society.
Often some nit-witted student says that there is no reward for
all of that energy spent in studying. l'f such a one is a Freshman, he
may be excused for his lack of common sense, If a Senior makes
this remark, he is merely trying to alibi the mistakes of the past.
The reward for good scholarship is not given immediately after
graduationg however, one can be seen that it will be received in the
Only Sophisticated Juniors and Dignified Seniors with not less
than onefhalf of his semester grades averaging' A, not more than one
fourth averaging C, can hold membership 'in this organization. The
candidate must also be approved by the faculty.
Although the regular meetings are once a month, this semester
the club has met more often. They have had interesting programs.
Handsome President Russell Merritt has proved his ability to fe
the head of this famous club. Cute Vice Presrident Elaine Dovey is
chiefly responsible for the increases in membership this semester
and for the club's publicity in the X-Ray. Attractive .lean Wehrs and
Agreeable Treasurer Kathryn Uremovich have efficiently taken care
of the business of the Society. Loyal Sponsor Shirey adds his intel-
lect to that of the club members.
Membership in the Honorary Society is something' that all Fresh-
men and Sophomores should work for.
A N N U A L S T A F F mm-TWO
THE ANNUAL STAFF
TIME MABCHES ON. As in the case of Sir Bedivere, it brings
new faces, other minds,
This page has been set aside to give credit to whom credit is
due. We would not be reading this year book now if it Weren't fo1
the annual staff, now broadcasting to you.
This group of willing workers has labored all year in order that
the "Indian" might bring you pictorial flashes o-f Anderson Higli
School for 1935-36.
The staff consists of both Junior and Senior members. The Jun-
iors are the assistants. Being a member of the annual staff is con!
sidered an honor, and although it is hard work, the members feel
rewarded when they see how much the student body enjoys thc
product of their work. .
The duty of the annual staff is to make the year book something
that will, in later years, bring back pleasant memories of high school
days. They have completed their work now "with dots and dashes
and lots of flashesi' on the literary ether. 1
The complete staff and assistants are as follows: Editor-in-Chief
-Robert Walkerg Assistant Editor-in-Chief-Tom Hlughelg Literary
Editor-Betty Phillipsg Assistant Literary Editor-Betty Holland
Organization Editor-Mavis Quearg Assistant Organization Editor-
Ella Marie Hoppesg Senior Editor-Winifred Bakerg Assistant Senioil
Editor-Betty Hittleg Art Editor-Russell Merrittg Assistant Art Ed-
itor-Bob Myersg Cartoon Editor-Sherman McQuistong Assistazr
Cartoon Editor-Boswell Robertsg Snaps Editor-Howard Hertent
steing Assistant S-naps Editor4Betty Hendricksg Jokes and Calendai
Editor-Kathryn Ryhnearsong Assistant Jokes and Calendar Editoi
--Martha Jean Harmesong Athletic Editor-Tom McMahang Assist
ant Athletic Editor-Irving Glazerg Business Manager-Bill Boland
Assistant Business Manager-Gerald Buxtong Circulation Manager-
Malcolm Buckg Assistant Circulation Manager-Newell Gaddisg Ad
vertising Manager-Dan Fisherg Assistant Advertising,Manager--
'Gene Odellg Typistsf-Bernice Fleeharty, Anna Marie Gilmore, Doro
thy Mueschen and Kathryn Uremovich.
The overseers are: Faculty Sponsor, Miss Adamsg Business Man
agement Sponsor, Mr. Brinsong Art Sponsor, Miss Balyeatg Writeiil
Sponsor, Mr. McClureg Printing Sponsor, Mr. Barner,
Nowhere is the flight of time
more clearly evident, except in
the annual itself, than in Ander-
son High School's weekly news-
paper, The X-Ray.
Some are disposed to regard
The X-Ray with a jaundiced eye,
referring to it as yellow, but the
defense offers the argument that
The X-Ray in October, 1935, was
adjudged one of the three best
high school newspapers in Ind-
iana by judges of the Indiana
State High School Press Assn,
The Debaters were very act-
ive this year. They started in
October with a series of non-
decision debates over WHBU.
Next the regular contest series
was entered. Elwood, Eaton, and
Anderson were the teams enter-
ing. Anderson lost the district
debate to Elwood but came in
The subject debated on was:
"Resolved, That medical service
should be made available to all
citizens at public expense."
S E N A T E m.....-..,U..
THE SENA TE
XVithout a government there would be no civilization, no nation
To 'improve civilization and nation, it is necessery to orient high
school students in rule of government.
The Senate was organized in 1906 by Sophomore Oswald Ryan.
Since then it has been one of the most popular clubs in Anderson
High School. The purpose of the club 'is to train students in orato-'V
and parliamentary law, and to aquaint them with the rituals of our
own government. The meetings are held every Tuesday evening in
the high school library. A
These argumentative members discuss all of the important ques-
tions of the day. They pass and veto bills as if they were white--
haired Senators. Sometimes the discussion is very serious, and also
many times arguments become so heated that the orators have a
hard time keeping from throwing their chairs at one another. The
subjects of discussion are of gfreat variety. They range from
"Resolved, That kissing should be the method of greeting instead
of handshakingf' to "Resolved, That capital punishment should be
However, the "dignitied" Senators are not always dignified and
serious. They have had several parties and entertainment. Everyone
had a good time at the Halloween and Skating parties, At the end of
the year a banquet is always given.
Dominating Charles Beckman wielded the gavel this year. Vice
President NValter Rock replaced him during any absences, Vivacious
Secretary Margaret Vandevender and Assisstant Secretary Thad
Lantz were successful in keeping record of all- meetings. Reading
Clerk Howard Burnett and Assisstant Reading Clerk Wanda Jones
kept account of all the bills. Treasurer' Dale Gentry managed club
money. Sponsor Davis saw that everything was done according to
Being a member of the Senate is very educational and enter-
11T, ,fig CHORAL CLUB
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THE CHORAL CLUB
Songbird Ruth Hill has given to Anderson High School a club to
be proud of. Heavily publicized, the Choral Club has been in the
headlines so often that everyone is familiar with it.
These silver-toned novices have put Anderson on the vocal- map
by winning several honors in Indiana and by singing' over W. L. W.
in Cincinnati. The club journeyed by train to New York during
spring vacat-on to broadcast over the N. B. C. network for a half
hour on March 31, Numerous civic organizations in Anderson con-
jointly donated hundreds of dollars to finance the trip.
Talented Choral Club memtbers gave Gilbert-Su1liva11's "Trial by
Jury." A number also had part in the operetta "The Count and the
Nearly one hundred students responded to the initial call for
voice tryouts for the 1936-37 edition of the Choral Club. Of this
number, only a respectable fraction can be chosen for next year's
The National Music Conference, at which the club sang also 011
'its New York trip, and which was the chief reason for its going, will
be held in St. Louis in 1937. Should the Choral Club go again, a
thing which is not known at this time, it will see the Mississippi
River instead of the Atl-antic Ocean, the chain of Rocks 'instead of
the Statue of Liberty.
The Choral Club also won the "state championship", or rather
placed first, in the competition at the Indiana state association of
public school vocalists held in Indianapolis on Saturday, May 9, .ind
brought home proudly the silver cup. .
Instructress Hill's achievements, all in all, have been at once
impressive and spectacular,
GIRLS and BOYS GLEE CLUBS
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
This group of amateur song-
sters have proved very success-
ful this year under the capable
directing of Preceptress Ruth
These girls have sung before
the student body a number of
times and 'have received sin-
cere applause, They also sang in
the operetta "The Count and the
Coed", which was one of the
large school functions of the
year. They sang in the annual
Music Conference at Muncie.
BO YS' GLEE CLUB
These young braves have also
won the admiration of the stud-
ent body this year under the in-
struction of Songstress Ruth IS.
They, like their feminine coun-
terparts, have sung before the
student body, and they took im-
portant parts in the Operetta.
"The Count and the Coed".
They took part in the Musical
Conference at Muncie on May 4,
and on May 5 they participated
in the Musical Festival-.
B A ND 0 R CHE S TR A T
Should anyone hear the beat-
ing of drums or the blare of
band music every ninth period
beating the ether around the
back of the school building, he
will know that it is the A. H. S.
The band helped to cheer on
our football and basketbzdl
teams, and made a colorful pic-
ture when marching on various
public occasions under the guid-
ance of Drum Major Bob Har-
This group of students that
semble in the Annex every sixlh
period woo sweet music from the
Woodwinds, brasses, and strings.
They are under the instruction
of Mr. Rencenberger. The or-
chestra played for the Parent
Teachers, Meetings, class play,
and the style show.
Indispensable as an instru-
ment for lending color and in-
tegration to programs of formal
character, the orchestra touches
off such occasions as commence-
inents, plays and the like.
To bystanders, printing the
Annual and X-Ray may seem to
be of little complexity. However,
the student of graphic arts
knows it to be very difficult for
high school boys 'in an inade-
quately equipped shop.
Much credit is due to Mr. C,
P. C'Doc"J Barner for his super-
vision. In this work he was
assisted by Tom Hughel and the
following boys: Jim Lutton, Sam
Gill, Kenneth Ashby, Ralph Wer-
king, Ed Hughel, Dale Crist.
SCIENCE-MA TH CL UB
O'ne of the oldest and most
active organizations of our
school is the Science-Math Club.
The purpose of the club is to
study and discuss new seientitlc
developments and subjects.
The able oiiicers were: Pres-
ident Kathryn Rhynearson, Vice
President Edith Behrens, Secre-
tary Ellen Pettit, Treasurer Carl
Bujarsky, and General Nuisance
Glen Shields. The sponsors were
Chemist Horton and Physicist
LATIN CLUB BIBLE CLUB
SODALITAS LA TINA
The purpose of the Sodaliiis
Latina is to stimulate detailed
interest in Roman people, Cus-
toms, and literature, which
classroom time cannot afford. A
close observation of the picture
reveals that the dignity cha1u-.-
teristie and worthy of toga-clafl
senators of ancient Home is not
absent in this group.
Officers were as follows: Rob-
ert Gettinger, President, Jean-
ett Roberts, VicePresident.
This club is a relatively new
organization in the annuals of A.
H. S. Purpose is to promote a
wider reading of the Bible: to
give its members a better know-
ledge of the contents of the
Bible, to promote better fellow-
Tlris year the membership
was around thirty. Those who
held offices were: President
Anne Brinduse, Vice-President
Horace Bale, Secretary-Treasun
er Mary Rachel Burgan.
ART CLUB HOME EC.
The purpose of this organiza-
tion is to give broader oppor-
tunity for activities in art. In
order to carry this out the fol-
lowing seven interest groups
were formed: fine arts, commer-
cial art, crafts and decoration.
art collectors, sculpture, car-
toons, and morgue. A meeting
is held each month, and a gen-
eral program for all the groups
also is held once a month.
Several prominent artists have
appeared before this group.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
This organization is made up
of members of the cooking and
sewing classes, Every girl is el-
igible to become a member of
this club 'if she is taking or has
taken a course in the Home Ec-
Besides paying dues the girls
sponsor cup cake sales. During
this Year they have had a Thea-
ter Party, Teas, Demonstration
on Cookery, and a Dinner Party
at the Peter Pan.
GIRLS and BOYS BOOSTERS
THE GIRLS' BOOSTERS CL.Ul?
The Girls' Boosters ,Club of
Anderson High School has notc-
worthily upheld the tradition of
The Club meets every two
weeks and has very interesting
programs. This year they were so
arranged that every member had
to take part in a program atleast
once during the year. Subiect
for discussion this year was Et-
Sponsors were Misses Brown,
Hupp, and Arbogast.
THE BOYS' BOOSTERS CLUB
One of the clubs with most
drive and "punch,' in the school
is the Boys, Boosters Club. It
was inactive until the beginning
of the second semester this year,
when it organized and became
very vigilant. The meetings are
held every Wednesday night.
The activities of Boys' Boost-
ers resemble those of the girls'
club, and the competitive feet-
ing between the two is keen.
The main boosting that the boys
did occurred during the Red and
Green week. Mr, Goss is sponsor.
G 1 R L R E S E R VE S
THE GIRL RESERVES
The High School Girl Reserves Club is one of the many clubs in
the Girl Reserve department. It is sponsored by the Girl Reserve
Committee of the Y. VV. C. A. in cooperation with the Principal of
the High School, Mr. F. W. Stoler, and Dean of Girls, Miss Reba
This year the club has sponsored many parties in which the
whole school was invited to participate. Generally Open House
occurred each Friday nite after the basketball games, Several
dances and even a skatting party were features of the program
These Friday nite events were looked forward to by everyone.
The aim of the ninety members is to follow this code:
"As a Girl Reserve I will be:
Gracious in manner. Seeing the beautiful.
lmpartial in judgment. Eager for knowledge.
Ready for service. Reverent to God.
Loyal to friends. Victorious over self.
Reaching toward the best. Ever dependable,
Earnest in purpose. Sincere at all times."
Truly ifa girl follows these principles she is an asset to any schor-l
Lively, nimble-w'itted President Mildred Adams has led the club
through one of its most interesting years. Popular, modest Vice-
President Margaret Vandevender has assisted the president greatly.
Sociable Secretary Mary Vandevender efficiently kept record of all
the meetings. Treasurer Janet Ebel balanced the budget satisfac-
torily. Attractive Sponsors Rosalie Hirsch and Mary E. Thumma
have done much to make the programs interesting.
The year ended with the animal Mother and-Daughter Banquet.
Anderson High School justly is proud of these girls who "find
and give the best' and "face life squarely."
NINTY-THREE H- I Y-
T0 students of our school, the Hi-Y club is very well known. To
students of the school the small triangular pin, which belong's to
each member of this organization, 'is also very well known. But the
members do not keep the pins very long, because they quickly
change into the hands of some one belonging to the fairer sex.
At one period during the year, the school was very surprised to
see many well-known underclassmen carrying great stacks of books
singing songs on the stage 'in the auditorium, and even proposing to
startled girls. Before long we were informed that it was only Hi-Y
The club holds its meetings every Tuesday evening at the Y. M.
C. A. This past year many interesting speakers were heard, and
other educational programs were enjoyed. The Older Boys' Confer-
ence was held in Anderson this year with the Hi-Y club acting as
host during the conference. Near the end of the year a special meet-
ing for the parents of the boys was held, and at the end of the year
there was a "Bean Feedv for the members.
Highest of the Hi-Yis this year were: President Dan Fisher, Vice-
President Gene O'Dell, Secretary Bob Walker, Treasurer Gerald
Buxton, and Sergeant-at-Arms Max King. The members are ve X
grateful, wish to acknowledge their thanks to the untiring' efforts
of Sponsor-Teachers Sanders and Bailey and Mr. 'Gibbons of the Y.
M. C. A, in making the work of the club successful.
THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
This group of determined maidens are progressing rapidly, and
deserve the applause of the entire tribe. President Anne Kath-
erine Childers is assisted by Vice-President Betty Hendricks and
Secretary-Treasurer Imelda George.
Year's activities 'include Soccer, Volleyball, Basketball, Speedball,
and uuorganized activities. The Chairmen of thses activities wereg
Miriam Clapp, Enid Bennett, Margaret Vandevender, Augusta Hite,
Mary Simons, and Mary Louise Griffy.
Ten points are given for six weeks participation in each activity.
Awards are given thus: 150 points, an A. H.. S. monogramg 250
points, a School Letterg 350 points, a wall plaque, which is the Stat-2
Chevrons will he awarded to the Senior maidens who defeated
the Juniors in the final game of the Inter-Class Tournament.
The maidens go on bikes, weiner-roasts, etc., and are sponsored
by Instructress Barbara Jewett.
Those receiving monograms last June were: Enid Bennett, Lori
Carson, Anna Katherine Childers, 'Glenna Ellwsorth, Imelda George,
Betty Hendricks, Josephine Hopkins, Leona Louchs, Louise Nevins,
Betty McElwain, Ruth Swords, Margaret Vandevender, and Mary
In a day when physical education through the necessity of mass
instruction is more or less superficial, these various activities spon-
sored by the G. A. A. are supplementary proceedings to cinch the
values of gymnasium instruction.
Now that a state health director has been authorized by the feder-
al government, perhaps physical education will be better organized
here-after in all schools,
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AND STILL TIME MARCHES ON!!!
Fhis is the voice of Anderson school in a series
of yearly broadcasts over the Station 1-9-3-6
INDIAN ........ Dots and dashes and lots of flashes from
cover to cover and from page to page ........ FLASH ....
See and hear about the comings and goings of per-
sonalities of interest, old and new, at Anderson
High School ........ This is the voice of Bob Walker
speaking from the editorial room of the Annual
Staff ........ Read about this famous studio staff on
page 8'2 ............
Again a blinding flash of the whirligig of Time!
Here we see the old time locomotive with its funnel-
shaped smokestack and dinky little drive-wheels...
the locomotives named after persons, such as the
"Edward H. Jonesi' that drew President Lincoln's
body across the country in 1865 ........ in April, 1865,
the orchards were so beautiful that nature seemed
to be a veritable explosion of blossoms ............
The photograph represents the Anderson High
School Choral Club, directed by Miss Ruth Hill, who
has made the community of Anderson music-cons
cious, assembled at the Big Four Station on Main
Street and Meridian ........ late March, 1916, almost
April, still chilly ........ ready to go in special coaches
to New York City to sing at the National Music Con-
ference, to broadcast over the National Broadcast-
ing Company network from coast to coast, to have
their forms and voices recorded in newsreel movies
........what joy, what anticipation!............
They sang ........ Later in the day the Harvard Glee
Club sang ........ John Atwater, A. H. S. graduate in
1931 and now an I, U. medic, said he might possibly
be prejudiced, but he thought the A. H. S. group of
singers excelled the Harvard University group ..........
How small the world has grown! ....,... From And-
erson to New York is but a trifling distance now ....
Tours and Special Features
e,,,,,, ,-,, WW ,e,.,, W e,.e,e ,....
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....soon high school groups will be fraternizing from coast to coast, from the Lakes to the Gulf....FLASH
....In pour the telegrams from a fanwise spread of the nation congratulating the young singers and their
trainer ........ Their record at WLVV, Cincinnati, of fan mail, after a trial flight there of voices on Decemb-
er 8, 1935, was largely instrumental in their being invited by NBC to sing over the network which is al-
most famous in the world .,.......,..
Time marches on relentlessly ........ The new monster locc,....,tives are giving way to streamlined, petrol
propelled or electrified locomotives that glide sinuously like serpents ...... no thunder or belching einders
and smoke ........ perhaps these "silver streaksn will too become obsolete ........ Music does not become obso-
lete ........ Human affection and aspiration do not become obsolete ........ Music is always young, like these
VOICCS ....... . ....
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In accord with the growing tendency in many high schools to
choose a school crest, a movement was begun in Anderson High
School this year to adopt an emblem that would portray our tradi-
tions and that could be used ou all school jewelry, stationery, and
other articles. By authority of the faculty and Principal Stoler, a
committee was named from the student body to discuss the advis-
ability of adopting a crest. This committee was composed of Juniors
Jack Vanneman, Jim Hugfhes, Virginia Fadely, and Betty Vokeg
Sophomores George Huser, Lewis Smith, Ruth Harmon, and Virginia
Stout, Freshman George Curtis Hughes, Juanita Gahimer, Eleanor
MacDonald, and Ben Early, and Sponsors Hill, Huntzinger, Mullen-
dore, Davis, Hupp, and Sanders.
The committee voted unanimously to choose a standard crest
and the Art Department was invited to make several from which one
might be chosen. Under the able direction of Artists Balyeat and
Hirsch, a large number of splendid designs were carefully made and
submitted, all of them embodying the spirit and tradition of the
After a thorough consideration and study the committee finally
came to unanimous agreement that the one most nearly perfect and
suited to the needs of our school was the crest drawn by Student
Artist Russell- Merritt. Many thanks to Russell for his fine contribu-
tion. Anyone desiring to see how the school crest actually appears
needs only to scrutinize the jewelry of the Junior Class.
NEW YGRK TRIP
NEW YORK TRIP
lt's over and a thing of the past now but it will live in the mem-
ories of every one of us should we live forever. To those outside the
club 'it was just another trip a group of lucky students got to take. To
those of us in the club it means far more than that. It meant being
lhonored by an invitation to such an eventg it meant that the citizens
of Anderson were proud of our organization and had enough confi-
dence in our ability to present a program that would do honor to
their community that they would aid us in our undertakingg it mean
that the school officials trusted the members of our club sutficientl
to allow us to make this trip under their sponsorship and it meantl
that wc were good enough to be invited to sing over the Nationa
Broadcasting System and to appear in a newsreel which because o
unavoidable circumstances could not be taken.
Only those sixty students that sang in the program on Tuesday
afternoon can ever appreciate the emotional effect that that pro-
gram had on our souls. To present a program so perfectly that even
the singers themselves are entranced by it must mean that music is
worthwhile to any person. From almost the first note until the last
one we seemed to be standing on air, so deeply engrossed were we
in the singing. There didn't seem to be anyone present besides our
selves although there was an immense audience there. After it wa
over and we were 'in our dressing rooms we were so 'happy tha
several broke into tears of happiness and others were hugging each
other and dancing around 'like mad.
You may think I am exaggerating the effect of music on a person
but join some musical organization an go through a program as
we did and have a director like ours and you will experience tl-e
To all of you who were interested in us we extend our heartiest
thanks and to those of the faculty that aided us in some way how-
ever small we also express our deepest appreciation.
SEVE N 0 P E RE T T21
TRIAL BY JURY
A one-act cantata, Gilbert and Sullivanfs "Trial By Juryj, was
presented by the Anderson High School Choral Club in the school
The operetta was under the direction of Miss Ruth B. Hill. Miss
Hill has directed this same group of singers through several per-
formances, which includes a radio broadcast from New York City.
The scene of the play is set in the Court of Justice. It concerns
a breach of promise case. The plaintiff is a very clever and designf
ing woman who attempts to Win the case by flirting with the jury--
men, The play reaches a climax when the judge decides the only
way to settle the ease is for he himself to marry the plaintiff. She
agrees to this solution and the case is dismissed.
CAST OF CH,x1zAcTERs
The Judge ...... .,..........,...............,.............,......................... B ob Post
The Plaintiff ..........,.. ..... M ary Catherine Tracy
Counsel for Plaintiff ...i.. .................... B ob Reveal
Defendant ................... .... J . D. Braddock
Foreman of Jury ...... ..... G eorge Hughul
Usher .........................,................ ....................................... D avid Keeney
The parts of the Reporters, Bridesmaids, and the spectators are
taken by the remainder of the Choral Club.
THE P A 1 S Y
THE PA TSY
"The Patsy," three-act comedy, was presented by the Senior
Class on May 7 and 8, in the school auditorium. The play was under
the direction of dramatics teacher Ralph Boyd. The play was well
received by a capacity crowd at each performance. Many people
left the show with the thought that they had just seen some future
John Barrymores and Greta Garboes.
Many evenings were spent by Mr. Boyd before he finally selected
the cast for the play. He is indeed to be congratulated for directing
such a marvelous production. He pioneered locally by beginning
rehearsals with two casts.
The story concerns Patricia Harrington, a girl who "runs second',
to her older sister, She 'is the patsy who is blamed whenever any-
thing goes wrong, and is forced to remain in the background ill
order that her sister may be presented to advantage. Her father, a
traveling man, is on her side, and finally declares his independence
by putting Ma in her proper place. This brings about Paty,s ultimate
triumph, and, needless to say, affords her happiness as the bride of
the man she loves.
CAsr or CHARACTERS
Patricia Harrington ...i.........,...,.............. -..' ....... ..,...., E laine Dovey
Mr. Harrington ......,.. ...... T ommie Rowe
Tony Anderson ...... ..-.. Tom McMahan
Mrs. Harrington .... .... C rystal Bennett
Grace Harrington ...... .......... N ina Stultz
Billy Cauldwel-l ................... ...... B ob Campbell
Sadie Buchanan ...................... .... M ildred Adams
Francis Patrick 0'Flaharty ..... .- .... Bob Van Sickle
Trip Busty ........ . ....................... ................ J im Gale
1 936 CLASS PROPHECY
I'd wandered far from my classmates
When I chanced upon a circus, full of
stars and all their tricks.
I bought a ticket leisurely
Amusement there to find,
Imagine my amazement
And the turmoil of my mind.
I witnessed Tom McMahan,
The barker of the show,
Who held those people spell-bound
And made 'em want to go.
"Step right this way, be careful, ther
Tickets here for alll"
I glanced then at the dancer-
VVhy, it was Mendenhall!
Bewildered now and somewhat dazed,
I finally found my seat,
Espied a strolling cop nearby,
No doubt upon his beat.
The t'ace I knew, the height six feet,
It surely wasntt he,
But yes it was-I knew that walk-
It was Junior Stanley.
My stomach cried for peanuts,
Why sure there'd be a vendor.
I finally spied one-oh, my gosh,
It turned out .Ioan Bender.
The trumpets sounded and here's the
Led by clown-infchief Max King.
He tumbled high, he tumbled low,
And headed for the ring.
A snow-white steed I chanced to spy,
The rider lithe and fair.
Edie Behrens there astride,
Equesfrienne of great dare.
High above our heads there swung
The trapeze artists gay,
'Twas Bridges, Cooper, Shinkle, Cook,
And the crowd all yelled, "Hooray."
The lion tamer took a bow
And bravely faced his cage.
lt's David Goss, I do declare-
I guess he's all the rage.
Dan Fisher rode the bucking horse
And then came Mavis Quear.
She turned nine flip-flops in the air
Gained from the crowds a cheer.
The circus almost over,
The wil-d west show commenced,
Bill Pollak on the leaping horse
Cleared a ten-foot picket fence
The rootin! tootin! cow girls
From the wild and wooley West,
lVere Howerton, Baker, Quinn, and Hall
And dozens of the rest.
I smelled a fire and glanced around
It was Cowgill getting hot,
His diet was of fire and flames,
In haste I left the spot.
A souvenier I wished to have,
A pretty gas bal-loong
Paul Salyer gladly sold me one
In the image of the goon.
An orchestra was playing
At the far end of the field,
Jack Wiley and his "woofers"
VVhat rhythm they did yield!
I' hailed a taxi cab near by,
For I was homeward bound.
No one knew, no one coul-d guess
The surprises that I had found,
And so I say to you, adieu
Farewell, good luck, you bet!
Till at the circus we meet again-
Like the elephant, Weill ne're forget
WASHINGTON TRIP IQI: D
Red letter day in the history of the history department was March
29, 1936. On that day students of Anderson High School plus His-
tory Supervisor Bailey, Dean of Girls Arbogast, Spanish Instructor
Thumma, Commerce Teacher Hupp, French Teacher Whitson, Civ-
ics Instructor Shirey started on a trip to Washington, D. C.
Stopped at NewCastle to pick up Teacher Smith, and Student
Mullenix. Were on train for supper and breakfast, all the while
making merry. Upon reaching Baltimore, Maryland, took bus to
Annapolis. Visited State Capitol, old Treasury building, place
where Washington stood when he resigned from army, gfovernor's
pictures from first to last. Then to Naval Academy to see midship-
men parade, also chapel with mausoleum of John Paul Jones.
Few minutes ride to Washington, D. C. Dinner at Congressional
Library Where Gutenberg Bible, and gaurded Declaration of Inde-
pendence, are. VValked to the most imposing building, Capitol,
Guide took us to whispering chamber, saw Indiana statue, Senate
with Polk presiding, House of Representatives with speaker Burns.
XNere rushed through Smithsonian Institute and New National Mu-
seum. Did get to sec relics of vvars, Winnie Mae, Spirit of St. Louis,
natural science, representations from foreign countries, and animal
species. Sun setting so took bus to Lee House. Lovely hotel with
satisfying meals. Evening free to those who wanted to see city.
After breakfast next morning took bus to Printing and Engraving
Bureau where money is made. You know those things-you see
WA SHIN G T0 N TRIP
them everyonce in a while. Corona Art Building for art lovers was
next. Commercial photographer took poses for dime, rig'ht in line
with our purses. Then the 555 feet Washington Monument with its
950 steps, Few-crazy ones-walked down. Few blocks further
and the Pan-American Building loomed before us. Beautiful archi-
tecture, enclosing plants from different countries. Had to hurry'
over to VVhite House before closing time. Had pass to see red.
green, blue rooms. Dinner over, some went to department of .lus-
tice to see G-men. Got an insight on how criminals are detected
and caught. Mr. Hoover busy in conference but we were unable to
wait as Senate had yet to be visited. Senator Minton greeted us,
led us into Senatoris elavator and into Senator's gallery. Presiding
Vice-President Garner reading newspaper while the white-haired,
red mustached Senator Lewis of Illinois spoke. Stomachs empty
again, made bee line to Lee House. Evening free again, last nite in
Vtlashington. Caught bus to Mount Vernon, silent memorial to
'George Washington. Museum most interesting place, read letter to
caretaker from George Washington telling of his new bride with in-
structions on how to prepare home 'coming', Laughed over Martha's
bathing suit, George's toothbrush, also other relics of their glorious
Afternoon free to see last veiw of VVashington. Took train from
depot about 7 p. m. Tired but happy to have seen the most wonderful
city in the United States.
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C A R T 0 0 N S
OLD SCIENCE CASES HAVE BEEN
REPLACEIJ BY LOCKERS
Do you remember when it was all your heart
could stand to come into the high school build-
ing at night, see the ghostly outlines of the ani-
mal-s glimmering in the glass cases in the hall,
and break into a cold sweat? These have been
stored away now to make room for more lockers.
SWIMMING POOL CONVERTED
INTO HSTUDY IIOLELSU
The old swimmin' hole in A. H. has been
converted into the Hold study holes,', North Pool
and South Pool, or the pool rooms. Until 1933,
swiinming was taught, Mr. Sanders being the
last instructor of the art. The pool has been
lloored over for study halls.
THE OLD GYM AND THE NE ll GYM
Until a few years ago, there was no new gym-
nasium. All basketball games were crowed into
the stuffy old gym now used as a lunch room,
and people tainted from heat, halitosis, and B. O.
Police protection was constantly required. The
space now occupied by the new gym was a huge
field dedicated to track,
ATHLETIC FIELD WAS USED
INSTEAD OF DENNY FIELD
All outdoor inter-school sports,
bal-l games, were once held at Athletic Park,
such as foot-
which was canvassed in to bar the vision of
chiselers and mooehers. Games were hurried
through before twilight fell. Now we have Den-
ny Field, maghificent iloodlights, and night
THE "MARKS" OF TIME
HEcEssnTY as THE MOTHER OF
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ANNoumcEMErrr MQ. .f ANNOUNCENENTS
A DELIVERED av :msn I DELIVEFQEDMAIR
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ANNOUNCEMENTS NOW RADIOED
INSTEAD OF BY MESSENGER BOY
Announcements now made everywhere simul-
taneously by radio in the principal's office were
once carried around by a pink-cheeked, privil-
eged "pet,,' who paid an occasional red apple
for the favor. He would have to be quintuplets
now to get around to more than sixty home
rooms in the short advisory period.
AUDITORIUM HAD THEATRE SEATS
The auditorium, that study heaven of fresh-
men and sophomores at present with its 225 seats,
used to be equipped with regular theater seats.
Conunencements were held on its narrow stage
a11d convocations were held there, Operettas
were given, and between the acts songs were
thrown on a screen by projector and the audi--
ence joined in singing "Hello, Central, Give Me
BAND USED TO PRACTICE ON AUDITORIUM
STAGE, BUT NOW IN ANNEX
Believe it or not, but the band, orchestra, and
choruses used to practice on the present audi-
torium stage. Finally an Annex resembling a
smoke-house or eoalfshed was built for music
classes, and noise-abatement was achieved to
that extent for the rest of the' school.
MISS ARBOGAST'S ROOM USED TO BE
PART OF COOKING DEPARTMENT
And do you remember when Miss Arbogast's
room was part of the present cooking-room? A
partition, a cot, a screen, and a desk, and prestol
the Dean of Girls' Office!
NDT THRU H KEYH LE BY 5f'?f,Qu-M
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C A ""' ' M: C ' l
TIME MARCHES ON VICTORIOUSLYHI
f And 'Names Make NeWs'.
This year the names that
are to follow made the
news far beyond the con-
fines of Anderson ......... in
the sectional, regional,
semi-final, and state bask-
etball tourney ......... at the
state track meet in the mile
run .......... on the gridiron
with the eerie floodlights
overhead ......... on the base-
If you ever visit the trophy room of a great
university and look at the athletic teams of 1880
you will see groups something like the one por-
trayed 0n this page ....,,.. long hair combed in a
cowlick down over one eye ........ muttonchop
whiskers, otherwise known as "wind-sifters" or
"facial spinachv ,,...... long underwear and baggy
plus fours, even on bathing-suits ....,... in a day
when it was a disgrace for an athlete to wear
spectacles, even off the field ............
Time marches on ........ baseball pitchers wear
glasses on the diamond itself ........ modern athletes
are not supposed to look like Man Mountain Dean
or Bull Montana, and even a "cooky-duster" is a
rarity since the days of Knute Bockne and
Alonzo Stagg ............
Anderson High School acquitted itself very
creditably this year under the tutelage of Archie
Chadd, athletic director, assisted by Clarence
t"Butch"J Burns, Carl Bonge, and Merle Chamb-
ers. The basketball season started off with green
material so far as varsity is concerned with the
exception of Jackson and Hughes, and gathered
steam as it went along, finishing the season as
one of the state-,s most feared contenders,
it won the sectional in the final game with
Pendleton, defeated Shortridge and Plainfield to
take the regional-, beat Connersville and Craw-
fordsville to capture the semi-final, and was put
out by Frankfort in the state. The jinx of illness
camped on our state contest just as it did Case's
first year here with Kessler and others when
Alexandria and influenza knocked us for a dizzy
curve in the sectional.
The football season showed marked improve-
ment over the previous year, with Anderson de-
feating hitherto "jinx" opponents such as Elwood
Panthers. We were represented well at the state
track meet with Southworth winning first in the
inile-run, on Saturday, May 16, 1936. Baseball is eonipurzltively new and we are in the midst of
the season us these afes 'fo to Jress ........ All in all we are followinff Coinnlissioner 'l'rester's ex-
. m l , ca
pressed desire in orgzmizing and participating in an all-round, well-rounded selection of sports,
instead of being "nuts', about one thing only, such as basketball ...i.... VVHI1 Archie Chadd, sanity
has been restored finally to A. H. S. athletics, and by hiin we stand or full.
DRED COACH CHA DD
The coaching profession isn't all a bed of rose-
es. lt is one of the worldis most highly criti-
sized businesses with its large field of "uptown
coaches" and alumnae critics. Our Archie
Chadd isn't an exception to this rule. He re-
ceived a large portion of this uncalledfor criti-
cism. One of the ambitions of the coach is to
prove to his preying gallery, awaiting to spring
upon the unfortunate fellow, that they don't
know altogether what they are talking about and
that he is a pretty wise guy after all. Archie is
one of the very few who have put the know-it--
alls in their places, He has led his basketball
teams to one of the first four places in the last
two years-one of these was a first place. Al-
though he has led his teams to the finals he has
not forgotten the true purpose of athletics in
high schools, that is, to regard the developement
of the boy over the top side of the score.
Whether our teams lost all their games or won
them all, it is the opinion of all those who have
been under him that they received more benefits
from him than they did from any classroom. We
don't know what a fine man we have at the head
of our athletic system. We'll say hets pretty
A THL E TI C S T .4 FF
CARL M. BONGE
Mr. Bonge's coaching responsibility recently received an addition
as he was appointed head track coach, replacing V. G. Nims, whose
resignation became effective at the cl-ose of the 1935 season. Car1's
experience and knowledge of track competition easily qualifies lain:
for the position and we are certain that his teams in the future will
equal, if not surpass, the great "Indian" track squads of the past,
Mr. Bonge is also assistant basketball coach and big chief of the
first-year hall hoopers. This year's edition won a'll but one game.
CLARENCE E. BURNS
Mr. Burns is the only member of the athletic staff who confines
his coaching genius to one sport. For many years he has develope-
ed the forward walls which have led the goalward drives down the
field. Lack of a good line is much the same as a "carriage without
J. M. COFFIN
Although his Publicity and notoriety is little and he is compari-
tlvely unknown to the public, Mr. Cofnn 'is one of the chief cogs of
the A. H. S. athletic-machine. His duties carry him behind the
scenes where he is in complete charge of all equipment, ticket sales,
and he also acts as a doctor to the athletes in case of injury.
Mr. CoHin's personal-ity invites your admiration and he is consid-
ered an Uindespensible pal-" to the teams. When referring to "In-
dianp champions don't forget "Doc" Coffin,
Mr. Kolb was the statistician for Coach Chadd this year. The idea
of "keeping books" of the contests in which the .athletes play fol-
lows somewhat the system used in large colleges and universities.
Mr. Kolb was certainly helpful in reporting the mistakes and weak
spots of the teams so the coaches could point them out to the squad
in practice. It is doubtlessly true that the work of this man had
much to do with the rapid strides made by Indian teams as the
When a vacancy appeared in our physical education setup, there
were numerous applications for the job and utmost care was taken
to select the right man. The selection was Merle Chambers. Outside
of his work conducting boys' gym classes he also assists Mr, Chadd
in the football and baseball-.
Ande son High School's band of football warriors for the year ol' 1935 and 1936 set one of the most satisfactory records of the N it
last several years. Starting training at their football camp on lake Tippecanoe in the middle of August, the squad reached their lib'
finest form toward the end of the season, however they should he credited with several good performances earlier in the season. l bw
Under Head Coach Chadd and assistant coach Merle Chambers, with Butch Burns handling the Freshmen, the squad was always H
in the finest condition. With a few exceptions, which can always be expected, the boys were always ready to give everything 3'
they had to their team and coaches. The highlight of the season was the lndian victory over the Marion Giants. Although the
Marion aggregation was much heavier, the Indians made up for their lack of weight by the use of sheer power and strategy. lt P.
was a grand victory for the well deserving Chaddmen and the boys were justly rewarded for their hard work during the entire XJ?
season. Other Anderson victories came over Elwoodfthe first victory in several- years-, Portland, Plainfield, Marion they 5-Q,
battled the Frankfort Hotdogs in a cold drizzle to a tie. The losses were to Newcastle, Muncie, and Richmond. Several valuable 4
men are left to build the next lndian eleven and Coach Chadd has drawn up the toughest schedule in the history ol the school for
the next squad to tackle. DL
F 0 O T B A L L ...E
An Indian football team never had a finer leader
than the competent, well liked Max King. He not only
was the team's star at tackl-e but he did the team's
thinking to an unrivaled degree. It was his fourth year
Tommy was out for the team for three years before
he finally was made a regular. When there was an
opening at end it took him a little time to get acquaint-
ed with the position. Tom's a Senior.
Al-though Higgy was the left end, he was the guy who
was always heaving long passes. He played end and
fullback and did well in both positions. He is a junior.
Big' Jim was one of the team's largest men. His beef
stopped a lot of plays in the center of the line where
he played. He has another year to play.
In reviewing the team's personnel we can't leave out
Augie. He was one of the biggest cogs in the lineup.
This is Augie's last year.
At the beginning of the season there was a shortage
of ends, Lanky Dan Fisher had never had much exper-
ience 'in the game of football. However he was able to
get enough knowledge of the game to cause the enemy
plenty of trouble. Dan is a Senior.
Willy is another Senior who has been fighting for'
the Indians for four years. He is one of the smallest
regulars on the team but was able to keep his position
as guard from several other men who were literally
twice his size.
UNDRED ...mm FQUTBALLP
Red f"Monk"5 Cooper was one of the team's best
characters and symbolizes what stuff the team was
made of. This Senior made a hard driving, sure tackl-
Charley waited until he was a Junior until he came
out for the team. His weight and drive were of great
advantage to the team. He should develop into a fine
man next year.
Buck played at full-back and then shifted to the call-
ing of signals, He had the head, the weight, and the
nerve. This made him a swell ball player. Fretting Ger-
ald Buxton has another year to serve the red and green
Irving was the team's hard luck boy this year. Al-
though he played regular quarter-back, a broken arm
suffered in practice kept him out of the battle the last
half of the season. He has one more year to play,
All the team called this boy the tow-headed wonder.
He was truly a sensational man for a Sophomore. He
came to us from Cathedral High School of Indianapolis
and was on the freshmen team there.
It seems that the team 'is always losing its stalwarts
through gtraduation. Paul is no exception. He has al-
ways played a fine guard, especially on the defense.
Woody is the brother of a former Indian Captain.
He has started out as strong as his brother Bob did and
should be a lot better before he graduates in 1937.
,, .. .W
, 1 I
ONE HUN DRED SIXTEEN
Art played at guard and center. He has a lot of
weight and pl-enty of drive to make him a hard hitting
"Mick', is another one of those fellows who didn'I
think he could play football until he came out for the
team in his Senior year.
This was Daleis third yeear as a regular halfback.
He did most of the team's running and a lot of the
passing and kicking. He can easily be classed one of
the teams most valuable men. Dale's a Senior.
Dick is a product of last year's Freshman team. He
went to camp this year and played on the reserve team
until Coach Chadd promoted him to the varsity where
he saw considerable action.
Harrison is a good example of a guy who keeps at a
thing when he once starts it. He played a fine tackle
both on offence and defense, although he didn't sec
much action until this year. We're going to miss Harr-
Rex is only a Sophomore who is being groomed for
a tackle. He d'idn't get in all the gamesg however, he
never missed practice and gained valuable experience
which should qualify him for action next year.
This was H0ward's first year on the teamg however,
he was a Senior. Hard luck caused by an injury kept
him out of the earlier battles, but he saw plenty of ac-
tion in the later part of the season at halfback.
UNDHE D STUDENT MANAGERS
For the second consecutive year, the Anderson High School foot-
-ball warriors went to Camp Crosley for limbering up and general
conditioning. This year as last, the camp began in the middle of
August and extended for ten daysg however, as a reward for their
excellent behavior and attitude around the camp, they were asked
by the management to stay for another day as guests. This year
the camp had as guests the entire Detroit Lions professional foot--
ball team, who, by the way, were world champions this year.
Junior was the Senior student athletic manager this year. He's
the kind of a guy who would be out for the teams instead of being
a manager if his size permitted him to do so.
Ed is known only as Red to all the boys. He was the Junior
manager in basketball, football, and track, and will be the head guy
next year. Y
Gene is the brother of the Senior manager and will no doubt
have his brotheris position in a few years. He was an assistant
manager in football, basketball, and track.
BASKETBALL SQUAD DRED
Upon issuance of the 1935-36 basketball call, Coach Chadd was
faced with the task of rebuilding a team which showed but one
veteran of the preceding year's championship aggregation. Coach
Chadd carefully laid his plan, and with the aid of his diminutive
assistant, C. M. Bonge, promptly proceeded to mold a team in which
the 'tUptown Coaches Association" placed little confidence.
The supposedly doomed Indian aggregation started upon its long
and grueling war path by losing a hard fought game to the Frankfort
"Hot Dogs". The score was 23 to 17. The team returned from the
Case town with a deadened spirit and still 'less determination. Due
to these prevailing conditions, they remained in a seemingly endl-ess
slump until the final gun of the "Big Four Tourneyv had been fired,
Anderson lost two games in the New Year's day tourney and conse-
quently drastic measures were immediately taken to arouse them
from the clutches which had held them for so many weeks. A few
players were ezipelled and the practice sessions became longer and
harder. Satisfactory results followed, the revamped "Indians" de-
feated Logansport and Connersvilile before losing to the Richmond
"Red Devilsn. The team, however, quickly resumed their winning
ways and decisively defeated Shelbyville and the Muncie "Bearcats,'.
The return Frankfort battle again saw the Casemen emerge with a
few point victory. But the Anderson team couldn't be stopped HOVJ.
Victories over Greencastle and Newcastle made "Indian" history
and it became evident that "The Little Napoleon of Indiana Basket-
ball" had perfectly timed his strategic maneuvers. The team had
gradually reached its peak and the tourneys were "just around the
In reaching the State Finals for the second consecutive year,
Anderson defeated three Madison 'County teams, Sho-rtridge, Plain-
field, Connersville, and Crawfordsville. The big day at the fieldhousc
however, found destined adversities ruling the count and the Chadd-
men, "after playing their hearts out" succumbed to the continued
goalward rushes of the Frankfort team, which eventually became
the State Champions of 1936.
K1L 5 A S K E T B A L L
K . it
X ,f s.,-g .
.M V ' '
Bill, captain and only veteran of last yearts championship team,
played a forward and pivot position equally well. His defense and
goal tossing accounted for many Indian victories. "B'iffH, as he is
known to his teammates, has played his last game for A. H. S.
"Higgy" is a Junior and has experienced two years on the team.
Playing guard, his defensive ability is probably unsurpassed
throughout the state. Next year should see "Higgy', among the top
Nicknamed "Bird Legsu because of his lengthy extremities, Dan
was pl-aced at center and guard position, His spirited attitude and
uncanny ability to regain the ball from the opponent's backboard
were assets of great value to the team. Dannyls emptied shoes upon
graduation this spring will not he filled easily.
5 A S K E TB A L L -Q-Q1 I
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Jim was the center and largest boy on the squad. His superior
height and scrappy pivot play was of great advantage to the team.
Although hampered by a slight illness, he was selected "Al-l State"
center in his second year at the Butler Fieldhouse. We are lucky to
' have Jim back another year.
Bill was a forward and the best "spot shot" on the team. His last
minute goals kindled the spark for many "Indian" rallies. He was
a hard worker and completed his four years of high school compe-
tition with a berth on the "All Staten Second Team. Bill is lost
through graduation this spring.
Bill was one of the large varsity boys who centered his activities
around the pivot circle. He saw much service throughout the season
and proved himself to be a cool and capable player. Much is ex-
pected of Bill next year,
. .n Y
INI. IIINIHII 'lXXlNIX UNT
l, 1 I , it KJ
W fi 79617
-S.. F ,N .K .pyfl ,HC
DAVI5, WALTER it
"VVally" is the blond boy who has come to us from Cathedral ol'
Indianapolis. His stellar floor game is characteristic of his play.
"VVally" should develop rapidly in the next two years as he is only
"ChuckU played forward and was the only lefthanded boy on the
team. He showed steady improvement throughout the season and
played great ball in the tourneys. "Chucky has one more year with
"Frankie,' was one of the Sophomores on this yearls varsity. He
was a dependable pinchvhitter and when called upon could deliver.
Clemons should prove of great value in his remaining two years as
a spark plug of coming quintets.
Roy is the scrapper whose determination and consistency finally
rewarded him with a berth on the varsity. He has overcome many
handicaps and too much credit can not be placed upon him. Roy
is a Junior. -
C C 7
9 K 1 I I I
A B ONE HUNDRED TXVENTY-TXVO
This year the "A" Club undertook and accomplished numerous
things. In its undertakings the organization was headed by Presi-
dent Max King, Vice-President Dan Fisher, Secretary Dick Pines, and
Treasurer Tom McMahan. It sponsored a Senior-Underclassmen
football game in the Fall, a Will-Be vs. Has-Been basketball game 'in
the Spring, and a Senior-Faculty basketball game also in the Spring.
The club was guided by coaches Chadd, Burns, Bonge, and Cham-
bers, and by Principal Stoler.
To be eligible for membership in this club a boy must have made
a major letter in football, basketball, track, or baseball.
WWE PIUNDRED Txu-NTY-'rHn12n , B A S ,B A L L
I ' K
cg r rf B
Under the guidance of Coach A. R. Chadd, the 1936 baseball edi
tion of the A. H. S. athletic program responded en masse to an early
season call-rapidly reached mid-season form and terminated a
successful season with a slashing victory at Athletic Park on May 26.
Baseball, among others, is one of the many sports developed by
Mr. Chadd in his short and phenomenally successful stay 'in the
"Indian Camp". Mr. Chadd, who has coached baseball since its
organization in 1934, received his experience and knowledge of the
game at Bainbridge High School and later at Butler University,
Where for four years he was considered one of the outstanding mem-
bers of the "Bulldog" nines.
. B . il '
, ,J J
w V Af
T R A C K 'S Q U A D
This year's track squad, under the direction of Coach Carl Bonge
showed a distinct strength in running events but a weakness in
the field, The Indians were exceptionally strong in the mile, tht'
half-mile, the quarter-mile, and the mile re'1ay. Although the team
didn't show up so well in the field events, Coach Bonge spent :J
large part of the season in developing several underclassmen in the
pole-vault, high-jump, broad-jump, shot-put. With the experience
1 the younger boys received and a little age coupled with it, a big
improvement will be noticed in the field department. In the last
several years the interest in track has not been what it should bc.
and consequently the turnout isn't as large as in some of the other
sports. This year's turnout was the largest in the last several yearf
and will have a great effect upon the team later. The team was
built around several veterans. Rosy Southworth, state champion
miler last year and again this year, led the pack with his amazing
speed and endurance. Rosy hasnit been beaten in his favorite-racc
in the last two years. Other mainstays were Dan Fisher, quarter
miler, Jim Hexamer, quarter-miler and dash man, Otwellv Meador
miler, Tom McMahan, half-miler, and Dave Keeney, pole-vaultei
and hurdler. The team's Medley Relay team was ranked the best
in the state, having taken that event in the Kokomo and the Muncif
Relays, which are the outstanding track carnivals .in Indiana higli
"Danny's,, athletic calendar has been completed. As the onl-5
graduating three letter man, he was an outstanding end in footballg
noted the most valuable member of the 1935-36 basketball team by
the American Legion, and could easily be considered the captail'
of the track squad of which he was the quarter-miler. Dan's foul
years have been a credit to A, H. S. and we sincerely hope more
boys of his pleasing personality, determined style of pl-ay, and "top-
' ped" mental attitude will continue to emerge from the mind anc
body building program of the "Indian Camp."
- Your loss is a great one, "Danny.',
NE HIINIEQD 1-w1aN'nH-Fivlz V V T R A C .K
L R- .
Freshman Frank is one of the team's promising first
year men. He runs the mile and possesses a lengthy
of the humor boys of the squad. He graduates this June.
DA VE K EENE Y .
"Dave-J' earned his athletic merit by being an out-
standing performer in many events. He was a field
nan, hurdler, and distance runner besides being one
af the humor boys of the squad. Dave graduates this
Rosy's high school spikes have finally reached the
Nall. As a great miler, he has brought fame not only
o himself, but to A. H. S. as Well. Undefeated in two
fears of mile competition, he terminated his track ca-
'eer by striding to victory in the state mile champion-
ship, The school has lost a great runner. .
"A running personality" who has served his school
'our years. Although, not exactly a champion, he will
Je considered even more by those who have been sub-
nitted. to his friendship and have known him.
Don and a jackrabbit should have much in common
His speed and finishing kick gained many points for
the "Indian" team. VVe are lucky to have Don back
another year.- '
OTWELL MEADOR I K
"Ott', can well be termed the "hard luck boy" of
this yeaI"s track team. Aching' muscles and other dis-
tressing ailments kept his speed in check throughout
the season. Next year should find Ottwell one of the
outstanding milersi in the state.
I E A C V Q ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIP
Billy, is a freshman athlete who has proved his
worth as an all around competiter. His attitude is
"tops," With these qualifications nothing should bar
Hard-working and consciencous, Wilbur has taken
great strides in track accompl-ishments. He is a dash
man and also a member of the half-mile relay team,
Wilbur is a third year man who has earned his first
"Baby-facev has earned his name in age and ap-
perance as well. He high-jumps and pole-vaults
equally well and in ,his first year on the cinders
jumped 5 feet 3 inches an exceptional mark for a boy
of fourteen years. Watch Morgan's smoke in the next
three years. .
As a freshman, he ran a 54 second quarter and in
his second year on the team quallified and placed in
the state meet for this event. Jim has the "stuff", it
takes to make a good athlete and the top should be his
goal. He has two more years.
Dashes, distance, field, name your choice for the
"Petter" does them all. He is a three sport man and
we are certain that in the future his services will be
of great value to A. H. S, Henry is a Freshman.
A track team wouldn't be complete without a weight
man and "Fuzzy', is that man of hardened muscles
and Samsons strength. He shot-puts and also high-
jumps and runs the 220 yard dash. He will be in
there pitching three more years.
ill f f
DRED AD VER TJSEMENTS
'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.
i' 'A' Ji'
1fh1rv'L Ulub ' ' .Sic-uclcice
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY
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Is not Considered by what you pay but
by what results you get.
Beware of past troubles, Mr. and Miss
1937 Senior, and stick to good Photo-
VVEST SIDE SQUARE
The owners are A. H. S. Alumni
Freshman. ffsay, Whatfs the idea of .g.t-..:..:..:.,:..:..:.,:..:.,:..:..:.:
wearing my raincoat?" 5 .
Senior: "Well you wouldntt want me
to get your suit kvet, would y0u?,' !
gal-esman: "Is your mother engag- U
ed.' c ,Y G.
Johnny: "I think she's married." i! aa Vx edt 12th
V Q LT U S A Service Station
..?Hn5:g,I2!n1Cr' do you love me? g for Students and Teachers
:Do you think I'm ,beautiful?', - GIFTS, GREETING CARDS
You bet. I Y V i
"Are my eyes the loveliest you've i AND NOX ELTWS
ever S-CCH?" .t....: :t:.:.:.:t,:.:::.:,::::
"Shucks, yes" '
"-and my figure divine?', - - --- -5- - --- - - -A-
tgxyou know its, :Iwi 1n14....tt1t,i0?n1t.1c1n1n-.1
"Oh Elmer, you say the nicest things, Q
tell me some more." !
I long to write some lovely verse
Of starlit skies, the breeze-'s kiss.
1' think and think for hours and hours
And all I get is trash like this. i
I've drunk about a million cokes, !
l've heard a thousand salesman jokesg l '
I've had a couple million dates G -
with fifty thousand different ffkatesrt U Cathedral of Fashion
And now Iam going to graduate.
,:,,1.,10,,- i i 1 9-01tp1t1n1n1n4bn1o-tm-filo.. 1.1 3 11.1 ...in
g ROYAL STAR
OATS --- COFFEE --- CANNED GOODS
Remember the Brand
U HOME or UNUSUAL Foons
H ROYAL STAR SOLD EVERYWHERE
U Anderson, Ind. SL CO. Marion, Ind.
fi pax! S "N A
SURE mf C5-Maile
No less sure and positive than the dawn of
each new day is the action of every unit in
the Delco-Remy equipment of the modern
motor car. It couldn't very well be other-
wise! From the very beginning of the
automotive industry Delco-Remy has been
creating, developing and improving upon
starting, lighting, and ignition systems.
Precise manufacturing methods, rigid
laboratory and shop tests, and high standard
of materials further assure their effective,
dependable operation. As a result, you
will find Delco-Remy equipment standard
in many ofthe world's leading motor cars-
including all General Motors cars. You'll
find, too, that ii: will pay you to profit by
what the manufacturers of these cars ve
learned about Delco-Remy productg . .
in your own car think of Delco- em 1
MANUFACTURERS OF DELCO-REMY STARTING, LIGHTING, AND IGNITION SYSTEMSi ,I
STARTING MOTORS-GENERATORS, COILS, DISTRIBUTORS'-DELCO BATTERIES, KLAXON --I
HORNS, AUTOMOTIVE SWITCHES'AUTOllIATIC CARBURETOR CONTKOLS'iBUNI'I'E PISTONS
and when you think of things elelctric l
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5 Men and Boys Q
'sex 2:GI0:01010:010:42IfIH:0:-M:-fzmz-'10--0:21I-in-fl I :UIQ
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Q Indmna Busmess College Q
! SCHOOLS LOCATED AT ANDERSON, KOKOMO, MARION, C
I RICHMOND, MUNCIE, LOGANSPORT, INDIANAPOLIS, Q
i COLUMBUS, LAFAYETTE, and VINCENNES !
i For full particulars, write or call
a . K
9 Anderson! iBusmesS College Q
1233 Meridian Street Telephone 78 !
-i --ii --it ..
10th and Meridian
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 10151. brow
1 1 1 1 in-o101nano-u-win-o-o-o1x-n-o-o-1-rn-mx-1:1 1
Dentist: 'Tin sorry, but fm out of
Mapper: My goodness, do dentists
pun that one too?"
Lee Bushong: "Go to church this
Joe Richey: "Nope, did the next best
thing, Cleanliness is next to Godliness---
so 1 took a bath?
Jack Vanneman: "Honey, Pm knee
deep in love with you?
Betty Bacon: "All right, l'll put you
on my wading list?
Corpse Cwhich has come to lifej
"Lndertaker, let me go home?
Lindertaker: uC,1I1Oll, be a good scout
and swallow this einbalniing fluid."
HNow go to sleep, Honey, the sand-
Illllll is coming."
"O, K, Gimme a dollar and I won't
Dick Danialsonz "I've an awful lot
of electricity in my hairf'
Mary Lou Brown: "I donit doubt
dt. You always have such shocking
things on your mind."
Imported and Domestic Per
fumes and Bath Luxuries
REED DRUG CO.
OPPOSITE THE vosr OFFICE
Profit by coming to SCHUSTER BROS.
3 Hart Shaffner Sz Marx CLOTHES for Men and Boys
II 7 '
Q CHUSTILR BRO X, O. P. O.
E The Store of Greater Values
e A ANDERSON LOUISVILLE, KY. MUNCIE
E Sth and Main Streets The Quality Corner
WE APPRECIATE - - -
E E YOUR PAST PATRONAGE
WE WELCOME ' ' '
YOUR FUTURE CONSIDERATION
H Decker Bros., lne.
3 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 dp-,1o1o1o1o o u
Jack W: "I don't like girls, theyire
Jack brothers: "Biased?"
Jack VViley: "Yea-bias this and
bias that-until Iim broke."
FOVND: Roll of five doll-ar bills,
VVill the owner please form a line at
the north entrance to the Gym.
Dope: "Have you a kitten at your
Another: "No, why?"
Dope: "Somebody told me you had
a sour pusS.',
0:01irnizrifuxininioioioi 1:1303 iovou
, 1, i
U ' - v :
Q I i Ullifll UH:
U ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES i
U SHERWIN WILLIAMS i
7th and Meridian Anderson
3 You SUIT US!
g We Hope We
Q Can Always
U 66 'TWY7 H
g SUI I U
E CLOTHES THAT ARE RIGHT
U PRICES THAT ARE RIGHTER H
U A I
Q SU RBER U
U FINE TAILORING H
U Over McCrory's- H
B. VValker: "How do you get rid of
the eooties?,' '
Bud Buck: "That's easy. Take a bath
in sand and rub down with alcohol.
The cootics get'drunk and kill each
other throwing rocks."
'tMmmmmmmmmm, but that popcorn
has a heavenly smell!" exclaimed Mil-
dred Adam as they passed the stand.
"Hasn't lit?" Charlie Clark agreed.
'Tll drive a little closer."
A waiter asked Mary K. Tracy: "And
how do you want your rice, madam?',
Mary K. "Thrown at me, boy, thrown
Innocence: "I spent four years in
A. H. S. and I wasn't kissed once."
Sophistication: "You didn't go to
high school, kid, you went to a con-
Ruth B, Rogers: "The man I marry
must hae brave, handsome, generous,
clever, but not conceitedi'
Bud Hughel: "My, my, how fortunate
that we metf'
Prof. "What's good for my wife's fal-
Doc. "Rubber heelsf'
Prof. "VVhat shall I rub them with?'l
Mr. Horton: "VVhat is the most out-
standing eontribution that chemistry
has given to the world?"
Dan Fisher: "BlondeS."
She ain't my best gal"--just "neckS', best.
VVife: "No, I did not sew a button on
your trousers: I was too tired. Which
Js more Important anyway, your Wife
or your trouserS?',
Husband: "Well, there are places I
CHD go without my wife?
5 THEREIS A TREAT
i FOR YOU HERE
I KA Y-P, EE i
! FLOWER SHOP C
i 2309 Columbus Ave.
C Telephone 191 l
Member Florists' Telegraph
32911: xi ioioioioio:o-n...o- in it.-1
Please shed a tear
For Oswald Doakg
He didnit know
His brakes were broke.
Mrs, Jones: "And is your daughter
Mrs. Smith: "Oh yes, indeed. She's
got her husband scared to death of
Usher: "How far down do you wish
to sit Madam?"
'tWay all the way down, of course."
Crystal Gazer: "I see-I see buried
Client: "Yes, yes-never mind that.
It's probably my husband's first wife.
I know all about her."
Diner: "I see that tips are forbidden
VVaitress: "Bless your heart, sir, so
was the apples in the garden of Eden."
Wife: tat baseball gamel "Oh, look,
we have a man on every base?
Husband: "Well, what of it? So has
the other side."
'TIS LEAP YEAR
Druggist: "Yes, miss, you'll find that
most ladies like this lipstick?
Young lady: "You couldnit .... er .... tell
me what kind the men like, could you?
Inder the moss lies Cynthia Ann, '
Who started to town in her old tin
Her tires blew out and she faced
And met two fools with their boakes
Nancy M. Lin dly
.9 .D -.,-.,-.,-.t-.,-..-..-.,..t,-.,-1-.,-.,-.,-1,
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then Style --- and
Made to Measure
To Suit Your Personality
and Sold at Various Prices
to Suit Your Own Discre-
COME IN SOON-THIS IS
MORE THAN an INVITATION-
IT'S REALLY A RARE CHANCE
to SAVE VVITHOUT SACRIFIC-
SWE QR VIDULEN C0 4,0
gunman MAKE SUPERIOR m i Supmt-,u mmury
1 OTH 81 MERIDIAN H. J. HEAD
IT,S PLEASANT! lT,S SATISFYING- I'l',S CONVENIENT
IT'S ECONOMICAL TO SHOP HERE
1 1 1:1-rw-1o1o1u1 1 1 1 1 1 1- 1
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Delicious and Refreshing
ME DO ' GOLD
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