Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1937 volume:
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Members of the staff include Tom Hughel, editor-in-chiefg George Huser, ass't
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editor-in-chiefg Betty Holland literary editorg Ellen ane Balfour, asst literary
eclitorg Ella Marie Hoppes, organization editorg Lois Barner, asst organization
editorg Betty Hittle, senior editorg Martha Ellen Carey, ass't senior editorg Bob
Myers, art eclitorg Robert Lee Jackson, ass't art eclitorg Louise Leach, snap editorg
Harry Zwikel, ass't snap editorg Jim Bodey, cartoon editorg Bob Williams, ass't
cartoon editorg Bonnell Roberts, ass't cartoon eclitorg Martha Jean Harmeson,
jokes eclitorg Carolyn Campbell, ass't jokes editorg Irving Glazer, athletic eclitorg
Rex Wisehart, ass't athletic editorg Gerald Buxton, business managerg Jim Brock,
ass't business managerg Jack Vanneman, advertising managerj John Ballard,
ass't advertising managerg Newell Gadclis, circulation managerg Bill Munro, ass't
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Annual Staff of 1937
"Our time is your timen--good evening, ladies and gentlemen, this is the Annual
Staff of 1937 coming to you over Station A. H. S., Indian Yearbook. For our
program this year, we have an all-star revue.
Now for a bit of information about our guests. The studio staff, working and
cooperating since last October, have spent much time in preparing the program.
They have also experienced many vexatious delays: The art design, being very
original, requires more thought and originality than common. The style of the
book is in accord with the art design.
We now take great pleasure in presenting to you the staff, including the Seniors
and their Junior understudies.
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Presenting to our newsreel audience, Mr. Stoler in one of his more
informal moods as he greets a group clustered about one of the main
entrances to our building. This "still" is typical of his friendly
attitude toward his proteges, which has resulted. in a proposal for
the inauguration of a Student Council in Anderson Senior High
School, which organization will probably be given the "go sign" in
September, 1937, and will greatly extend the sphere of student
influence in management of school affairs. ' ,
,.... JR. ..,,. ..
Our school board has had one of the busiest
years it has ever known, One of the biggest
problems facing it was that of planning an annex
to our now over-crowded high school building.
President Robert M. Critchfield has proven
himself very capable as executive head of the
board. He is employed as Chief Engineer at Delco
Remy and is also active in civic affairs of the
Mr. Frederick L. Ray has served to capacity as
Vice-President. He is Superintendent of the Ind-
iana Railroad Power Plant. Mr. Ray has been very
earnest in fulfilling his duties as a member of the
Mr. E. H. Downey, one of the new members'o
the board, has served the past yearas Secretari
of the body, and he has already proven hirnsel
very able. Mr. Downey is employed as a banl
Mr. C. Kuch has had charge of the finance
of the school city for the year and has done hi
work, which was very diH7icult, with great diligence
Mr. Kuch is retired from business.
Miss Juliet Crittenberger is the other new mem
ber of our school board. Though she has not bee:
with us very long, she has shown herself to be wel
chosen. Miss Crittenberger is a journalist.
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During the four years that Mr.
Campbell has rendered service to the
Anderson School System we have come
to know him as a genial and understand-
ing personality. He has won a place of
genuine respect and friendship in the
hearts of all the teachers and students in
the Anderson Public School System.
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Mr. Fred W. Stoler has been with us
as principal of Anderson High School
for four years. In these years because of
Mr. Stoler's efficient direction and the
many improvements in educational meth,
ods, we have seen our high schools of
the statefthe School of Champions.
... . ..K.. A W Y
Miss Adams Miss Arlmogast Mr. Amick Mr. Bailey Mr. Baker
History In-an oi' Girls History History English
Head of Art Dept.
Head of Math. Dept.
Miss Bowen Mr. Bowen Mr. Boyd Miss Brown Mr. Burns
Math, Commercial English Head of Commercial Voc. English
Miss Campbell Miss Carson Mr, Chudd Mr. Chambers Mr, Coffin
Phys. Ed. Cloihing Dir. ui' Allllviics Phys. Ed. History
Miss Critchlvy Mrs, Crutchfield
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Mr. Culliphvr Mr. Davis
Mr. Foland Mr. France Mrs.. Goss
Conunercial Sup. of Inst. IIlSl0l'y
He-and of Hist. Dept.
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Mrs. Hale Mr. Hale Mrs- Henry Miss Hill Miss Hirsch
English Paitern Making Latin Dir. of Voc. Music Art
Mr. Horton Mr. Hosier
Head of Science Math.
Miss Hoskins Mr. Huntzinger
English Voc. Math.
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Miss HUDP Mr. G, Julius Mr. R. W. Julius Miss Kendall Mr, Kolb
C01Tlm8I'0i81 Woodwork Auto Mechanics English Voc, Agriculiuru
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Mrs Leachmau Mr. Lindsey Mr.. Mather Mr. McClintock Mr, Machu-C
' Biology Head of For. Lang. Hgad of Eng. Dept.
Hehd nf H. H. Arts Voc. History
Miss Merker Miss Miller
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Mr. Miller Miss Mullendore
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Miss Nagle Miss Perce Mr. Pershing Mrs, Preston MI-5. Repetto
Latin English Physics English Math.
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Mr. Ronccnhvrgei' Mr. Hutruck Mr, Sanders Mrs. Sayre Mr. Sharpe
Dir. of Band H1-:ld 01' Voc, Dept. Pllysiology Foods Machine Shop
Mr. Sherman Mr. Shields
Voc. Math. Comnmrcial
Mr. Shircy Mr. Springer,
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Mr. Siqwart Mrs. Stricklur Mr. Slutsman Miss Thumum Mrs. Todd
PhYSlc's Spanish II:-ad oi' liiuiopiy English History
Mr. Todd Mr. XVBHVCI' Mrs. Nvhitson Hrs. Hook:-r Nl1ss P4-tht
Maih. French Clerk Stmogx lDh6'1
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Miss Hill Nlr lllllllllllf-SOI'
Orchids to the highest class in high school for successfully having
passed through their final year of slaving. The class emerged with
flying colors, brown and white, and will go down in the minds of
many of the underclassmen as a group that stuck together and stood
up for its constitutional rights.
The class chose as its leadersi President, Gene Odell, Vice
President, Bill Baker, Secretary, Virginia Fadelyg Treasurer, Miriani
The "Senior Swing" was the first dance of the season to be spon-
sored by the Seniors. The class play, "Lady Windermere's Fan,',
was given in April and was well received. From a group of approx-
imately twenty-five, four students were chosen to act as Commence-
ment spealcers. They were: Anne Brinduse, Jane O'Roarlc, George
Rinlcer, and Wesley Matziglceit.
The class was very generous. It gave money for lights to be used
as stage equipment, donated money for the Y. M. C. A., for the Red
Cross Flood Relief Fund, and also for one of the custodians of the
school whose home and all belongings were burned.
To the sponsors, Miss Hill and Mr. Huntzinger, also go many
fond praises and thanks. Not only did they work continually and
faithfully, but also, always with a smile, they listened to the wants
of the class.
Gene Odell, President Bill Baker, Vice-President Virginia Fadely, Secretary Miriam ClaPP, Treasurer
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ADAMS, MARTHA MAE
ANDERSON, VIRGINIA JEAN Jvllll.
AYERS. GIZIIALIJ DARYVIN
lslxiifia, 1aluu5An.x ADELYN. Girl In-serves 15 G. A. A. 1, 2, 2
BACH, II'ALBllIl'I'l' LUELLEN-II11r1'y Luv. Girl Rvservcs 1.
BACIU. ELIZAISICTH. Bible Club Zi, 45 Secretary of Biblv Clu'
3.-145, Drmnatics Club 43 G. A. A. 25 Senate -lg History Clu'
it 45 Sr.SIex1kiPQQt.L'tI1 1.
giM6F,B,iB1rQffiast-if-m-1--Nmth 2 :sg ui-Y 3, 4g Treasurer of Hi-'
H.-9,45 Vicg P'fQ'I?S?i1-Ill uf Clasg. 'tg Senior Dance Committee 4
1Il1fmig15iC'I1iIZf455if. ys Glce Club lt.
IiAKIiR,X1jE'1"l'Y. Girl Hr-serves 1, 2, 3, 4g Service Chairman 0
Girl Rejserves Il, 'lg Sc-nate -13 Suizcucc-Math lt. 4.
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BALUNVIN, CHARLES. Svlmlv fl.
BALES, CLIFFORD--Clilfiv. lli-Y 2, Il, lg Gym Circus.
IKALINGALI., llOlllEll'l'4HoI1. lli-Y 2, Ii, 43 Svlmh- 2, Zi, 113 X-ll:
BASSETT, ELLEN, Girl Rvsc-rves 1, 2, 413 Honorary Souiciy Zi, -1,
Latin Club 33 Secrf-lury of Latin Club fig Scnule 33 lf, A. A. 2.
BATES R0Y4Rubinolf. Clmrul Club 3. 43 "Trial by Jury" 3g
Naiionzil Music Educators CoIiI'vrvl1v0, New York City Zig Stu
Ferle-ration of Music Clubs Contest, Indianapolis Cl: Ops-rn-lin
"Briar Rose-" -lg Orvlu-stra 2, 3, -lg liunrl 3, 45 Hi Y -1.
lili.-XLI.. MADONNA t1lllllS'l'1Nli limzniv. History Club Zi, -l:
Ilouornry Socivly 43 Girl Reserves 2, ZX, llg French Club 45 Art
l1liAl'KIONIJ, MARION, Sl. fxla1'y's Acad:-uly, Iudizuiapolis 1, 2g G.
A. A. Zig Girl lh-sc-rw-'s 3, 4.
liliI.ANlilili, XICYA MAY, Ilouorury Socivly 3, 4.
lSliI.ANHliE. DORA RONVHNA
lilCNNl'l'l"l', ICNIIJ. Girls lilvn Club 2g Senate 2, 3, Alg G, A. A. 1,
2, IK, I1 Girl llc-sm-rvc-s l, 2, Ii, 'lg Op:-re-ita 2: .Iuuinr Sweater
f1UlIlIlllll0I' 33 X-lluy Stall' 4.
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BLAGG, NANCY. G. A. A. 2. MELVA. Girl Reserves 2, 3.
BLOCKSON, LILLARD BRAD ai-'P , J. D. Senate 1, 3, 45 Science-Math 25 Band 1, 2, 3
Orches Q ' 5 Choral Club 2, 3, 4g Operetta "The Count 8zCoed" 3
. n I 'Hi 0perettayf , an of the Nancy Leei' 2g Operetta "Trial by Jury" 3
BODEY, JAMES-Jim. Art Association 4 ,Annual Staff 4. rettafff iar Rose" 4, National Music Educators Conferenm
xil l ny ity 3, State Federation of Music Contest, Indiana
BOLDS, JAMES BOYD. Golf Team 1, 2, 3, 4. J f, , ..
Wife? gk 'Li' "R 3 .
"Y"'if f'f,.' E. G. A. A. 2, H S 't 3, 45 Bibl
BOSVVELL, JOHN. 1-Ii-Y 3, 43 Choral Club 4g Science-Math 3.' ' ia"-xvr3"95s5, ' f ent of Bible Club o3I:o4?rXAu?19Lg?"y4g Drama"c
Boys Booster Club 3, Opcretta "Briar Rose" 43 X-Ray Staff 2. 'r ,Q . of D,-amatics Club 43 Radio plays,
BROSH RQQ ' ALD ROBERT
BROQTEIQ-E JANET-Pinkie. Choral Club 3, 45 Operetta 2, 3, 4
Girl4s'.'GllEe Club 1, 2, 3, 4g National Music Educators Conferenc
Newjlork City 33 State Federation Music Contest, Indianapol:
,373f,.QS9i'1ior Candy Sales 4.
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XX NIXIRX 1 1 3, -l, President -lg hilll
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History Club 3, 4g
3. 43 Treasurer of
President of Senate
3, 4g Secretary of
Club 23 Armistice
Dramutics Club 4g
k City 3g Senate 35
Staif 4g State Fed-
nal Contest, Minne-
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CARVER, BETTY JEAN Honorary Society -13 Latin Club ft-QL CLAPP, vi,i'lAM.lli1Ige Honorary Society 3, 4, Girl Reserves
G. A. A, 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, ig X-Ray Staff 2 Vice-l'1'vsil'f?:!3Q of Honorary Society 45 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 41
. tx. Secretary Tife. Siurer of G. A. A. 45 Choral Club 2, 3, 4g Operett
Q, 3, 49 N:1iiotial"Blusical Educators Conference, New York City
CASTOH, PAULINE VIRGINIA 'li E 'l'r.ezi'11-rep .oaffflglass 4
is " 4
CHAPPELL, DOROTHY LOUISE--Hallie Lau "Rt, 1 K," I ,V V' Q H
CHRIST, HELEN Girls Glee Club 4 4 CL555fX,"ii . ' 3 IE.-Sally. G. A. A. 2g Girl Reserves 1
' Histc1I'yi.,Qrl:Na L C-.:,5" '
CLANIN, FRANCES Choral Club 43 Opewitais 3, 45 X-Ray Stuff 43
Girls Glee Club 2, Zig National Music l2llllL'Zll0I'S Conference, New CLEM, ALYA . .
York City 35 F. M. C. State Contest, Indianapolis 33 Christmas h ff
Play 4, Al'lIllSlli'i' l'i'ogi'am 1g Girls Roosters Club 4 .1 3'
CLOSSF,H,,',.lflIl3lN. Boys Boosters Club 49 X-Ray Staff 4
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CLOUSIEIK, GERALDIXE-Jv1'1'11. CORYYIN, ESTHER.
COOKNIAN, JLTAXITA. Latin Club -lg ll0ll01'ill'y Socieiy 3, -L
CUOPICR, XYIIAIA. Girls Glu- Club lg Girl l-lL's1'1'vvs lg O1ll'l'Pfl21
IJramulics Club lg Armislicz- Pl'0f2',l'lllll 1g Homo lic. Club 3,
COXYGILL, FHANIiglfiglif-bull, Boys Boosters Club
CRIM, XVILBUR. Choral Club 3, 45 Opcrettas 2, 3, 4g Boys Glee
Club Il, 'lg National Music Educators Conference, New York City
33 State' Music Cont:-St 3. '
CROSLIEY, HAP-RY. Lapel High School 1, 2, 3g tl-Ive Club 1, 2, 3,
-5 cu-sim l, 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 25 Class Play
1 0 l
CORNXVIELL, MANY ELLICN. SClI"llt'l'-blillll 3, 43 Senate 1, 2g Arl 1, 2, Opgrettgl 4,
Associzliicm Zi, 'lg llonorury Sociviy Il, ,lg Girls Reserves 1, 3.
CROSLEY, RALPH. Buys Glve Club 15 Agriculture Basketball 1.
Ll, ,M r, .,,, ,A U . . C C A ,H, ,
CUMMINS, BETTIIZ MARIE Girls Glen- Club 23 Operetta 23 Gi f,
Reserves 2, 3, -I3 Secreiairy of Girl llc-selwi-s 13 X-Ray Stall' -i.
1 ' Q
CURRY, EILEEN X-Ray Staff 43 Opera-Ita 2, 3, 'lg Choral Club U iff' Q in
Zi. -lg Girls Glee Club 2, 33 Girl Reserves I. 23 Armistice Program fi, 11'-lv I -, 'v
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13 National Music Conference, New York City 33 State Contest 3.
DANIELSON, RICHARD E.ADick Yell Leader 1, 2, 3, 4g Boy:
Boosters Club 1, 2. Zi, 43 Treasurer ol' Boys Boosters Club 3'
Vice-President ol' Class 23 X-Ray Slufl' iQ Opcretta 43 Choral
Club 43 Science-Math 23 Arluistice Pageamt lg Pl'0l11 Committee 33
Class Jewelry Committee 33 Sweater Cillllllliilii' 253 Senate 13 Hi-Y
2 '41 4
DEFFNlJL 'R DOR0'l'HYfIIvz' Honorary Society 33 Girl Re-
se-'vcs Il. V' A
A g FRANCES
3 -l' Q "i' EYE
muusox, i f 2 u .Lxulzs
DONNEI qinflllililh' Hi-Y
ll, ,lg I , Stuff 13 Dance
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DIC BOLT, VIRGINIA Girls Boosters Club -13 Girl Reserves 4. r,,:v,,i'g-rpg!
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-Susie G. A. A. 23 History Club 33
Girl Reserves 23 "Joan of the Nancy
lcv Club 2, 33 Choral Club lg National
ce, New York City 33 Federation of
43 Radio Club 3, 'lj Stage- Manager 23,
Decorating Committees 2, 3, -1.
9 1 g Qskvllmzlll lg Inh'z1-uulrul
EZU3'i.li, MARY I'IOIl0l'ilI'y Sm-ia-ly 15. lg SL'ic'm'1'-Mulli 2. Si. ICIJENS, .lliSS XV1l,l.AIlIJ luullsxll 1 liz
IZACIIKS, ll0llIZli'I' LEYVIS-H011
IiCKl'1R'l', ISAHISAHA IiI,I,l2N-liohlly G, A. A, 2, 3.
liuslu-tlmll 3, 4g Boys Glu- illuh lg Opvrviln l.
lil.liI0'l"l', ALLAN li. Mural Towusllip High Svhool 1, 2g Bzuul 'lg
llounrury Society -I.
l'Il,l.SXVOIl'I'H, JACK lllmrul Club 'lg Glu- Club 35 Oper:-ttu Zig
Nutiullul Music Iiducuinrs COIlfE'Y't'IIl'K'., Nvw York City Zig Slulz'
Music' Cmlivst, Inrliunzlpnlis 3.
ICRYIN. ALMA Girls Gll-P Club 2.
FAIDICLY, VIRGINIA G. A, A. lg Svcrl-t:u'y-'l'reasurer nl'
G. A. A. lg Honorary Socil-ly 15 Sc-nate 45 Sc-vrvtury of Class 1.
FARMER, MARY. Home EC. Club 35 Vice-President of Homefgiq, FORKNEREKBICHARD SAMUEL. Senate 3, 43 Honorary Society 3
Club 3. Y, Q., 4, Latin 3, 4.
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FEEZEI., VIOLABEL. Home Ee. Club 4g "Joan of the Nancgrs 3.455 ' "',Ifl'H-IC. Radio Club
Lee" 33 Girl Reserves 3g Glec Club 25 Music Festival 3. "5 .9 ' .Q.
K LYS. Solsherry High School 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1
FIERS, MARGARET B.-Peggy. G. A. A. 2g Art Club 3, 4. Q A? Q tlqall Team 1, 2, 35 School Editorial Staff 2, 3.
FLEEMAN, KATHERINE-Kulic. History Club 45 Science-Math 4, FRANK," M ack. Frankton High School 1, 25 Clasg Presi
Spanish Club 4. dent lg lias al 1, 23 Basketball 25 Band and Orchestra 1, 2.
FORD, FLORENCE ifulclmlpizvlc-ii, MILDRED.
...ev 1121 1 143325551
D' .fff5Q,1ifL5v'1"3- 1
'af 1- X 1'
wh' 4, .f :W
-mf'-ny,,.V- -fi .
GliN'l'!iY, DALE. Sl'llZlll' I. 2, 3, 4, 'I'r0usur0r of Senate 35 Pres-
ident 01' Si-mute 4, SLTlt'IlCl'-Nlillll 4.
CILLMOIIFI. Slfl'II.I.A. flllOt'1ll Club 3, lg "Count and Coed" 33
"Briar Hose" -lg Svnutc- l. 2, 3, 43 Girl lic'sv1'vvs 1, 2, 3, 4, X-Bay
Stull' 2, G. A. A. 25 Girls Gln-0 Club 2g Stulnr Music Contest 3,
National Music C011I'z-N-ltr:-, Now York City 3.
GIYICNS, DOROTHY LOYIC. llolne Ee. Club -tg Girl Reserves 1.
GLAZICR, IRYING. Si'L'l'l'l2lI'y ol' Class lg History Club 2, 33 Boys
Iioostt-rs Club 1, 2g Ili-Y 2, 3, 45 A-Club 3, 4, Annual Staff 3, 45
liuskc-tball 1, 2g Fuotl.mll 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys Glu- Club 1, 23 Armis
tice Day Pageant Ig Sw:-ate-r Conuuittote li, Senior Cord Committee
.- QW'-,1g?L'w " iii, ,vii "x,..,'x ,'-' .arf .- rv .F -- ,QL
M... ,.. af., .W ,WWW 'gl' li Ulf! l, ..i. l ,!Q l, ll- l. l l
, ,,,,4-KJ: ,. . V. ,.
GOBIN, GLADYS Armistice Pageant 13 Pendleton High Schoo
GREGORQEX- AOMI French Club 35 Art Club 45 G. A. A. '.
GORMAN, PERRY Latin Club 3, 4, Senate 45 "Briar Rose"'g2l"i?w, fs iffil' R l -7l,il?LIAN '
Glee Club 3. 153-ie, gg, A
152' fzffhz . f23," f'1 .
v 'G' T71 l 1 7 ,Bible Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary of Bible Club 2, 3
GOIJL, BERT 'T 'iff- g r Lg, l
,. ,. 'Y'4wY,- . .
G Eh . V1 .: 'i' 53, , LOUISE Art Association 2, 3, 4, Girl H0
GOYER, JEAN G. A. A, 25 Home Ec. Club 4. serve -ti: Club 3, 45 X-Ray Stuff 2, 3, G. A. A. 23
Operetta i '3f2:f2v'-' lub 3, 4g Senate 4. 1
GRAH XM, CLIFFORD H'
. 3 'W I
In 'R I
5 we A.
' V". 1 , wA,3,vmgLJ'f
lI.XNl'li, DONNA lilAHVEY..liS'l'lllili lil.lZAl1lC'I'll Girls Glvv lilulm 23 llfm
Lluh :lg B.blm- Llub 4.
1'I,XlIl?.UIlili, VIVIAX 1 V 1 4 N H H
HAR1, HOXKARIJ Boys Glvv Llulx 13 Brlar Rosv I.
HARIIHN. Iili'l"I'Y MAIHIC G. A. A. 1, 2, Ii, 43
IIAHMICSUX, DORIS liund. 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2.
HERT, MAXlNl'lfTiIly G. A. A. 2.
HAIUIIZSOX, MARTHA JEAN Jlnrly Girl Rvsvrves 1, 25 Girls I
lioosta-rs Club 25, 45 Annual Staff 3, -lg Dramuiics 35 X-Ray Staff Ii. HENVI'l"l'. GLENIJ0l.AiGIvnl1iv Ari Club 3, 45 SDSHHSU Clllb 4
HILES, TOM. XVr0stling 3, Football 3, Buys Glen' Club 4. l'l0l.l.E1Fii,, lSli'I"I'Y. Arinisticf- Pageant lg x'lliil0 1, Girl Ri--
:vrvcs 1512, X-Hay Stall' 4, Latin Cluh -lg nnual Stall' 3, 3
"I5',x'1, l'.lOIl0I'Z!liS" . ici:-ty 3, -'lg Science-Math 2.
IIILL, DONALD-DON. Football 2, Track, Adv. Baskethallg ,f3q::.535.,K .g.-I
Give Club. WS 531, ig ' 3'Y..if'5f-if-5
1 MAME. X-Ray sum' :ig Annual Staff 3, 45 G. A.
Yes' iff" -1 li 1, 2, :s 4.
HI'l'Tl.lii, BETTY. some 3, 45 Girl Bpsprws 1, zz, 4, fuse l1lul1"'f,,:55 "l' 'Simi i
45 Annual Staff 3, 4g X-llay Statl' 45 G. A. A. 1, 2, Operetta i'2x',3N 'V t
4, Jewelry Committee 3, Sweater Committee 3. WsHflL" i1ZiE, JEAN. "Briar Rose" 4, Art Club 3, 4g Girls
Hl'l'l'I, AUGUSTA. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4g Art Club 2, 4, Senate " f Y-
lg G, A. A. 1. 2, 3, -1, X-Ray Stait' 2. l'1lJilHi??If, .ilxlilllillli-lizlfl. llaskvthall lg Football 13 Choral Club
2, li, -14 "Joan oi' the Nancy Lev" 25 "Count and Coed" 33 "Trial
1 Y by .iui'y? 33 "Briar Hose" -lg Boys Glec Club 2, XV. L. YV. 25
H0l750N, BUIH. Natignal, Music Con1'c1'e-nee, New York City 3, State Federation
Mllrsfiiil,!,fo11i'v12nue, Indianapolis 2.
-my-,,,5 J .'fi'.f.iliE'i2l1lZl., TOM, Band lg X-Ray l'roLluvtion 1. 2, Il, 4, Annual
,, 1. A ., . ,
eq5g,fflg,56f,fg,-fjg ,f.-"'fjI'ULlllL'iillll 1, 2, 3, 45 Honorary Society 3, lg S1-nate 3, 4gSe2F1or
.'?'l','1 " ' Day ilflllnlllllitiii lg PllOll7gl'2l1Jllf'I' for Annual lg Assistant li itor
ui' Animal Ilg liclitoi' in Chicl' ol' Annual.
! , f
iQfL, Y. ..-.-1' H 1"'.r,v
, ...h .
7Tf?'H""?f-'ff-'T' -'ff vw-ff ,
IETUGIIIES, .IINI-XliVAII.l. llaslu'1bull 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, lll"l'CllINSUN, OPAL Ul'li Girl Rvsc-l'vm-s 25 Sa-nzxfu Il.
5 'Frraclr 2. ll, I5 XvlCl"l'l'Q'Slill'lll ol' Class 35 liousirrs Club 2, 3, 45
A-Club 2, Ii, 1.
JACKSON, IELIZAISICTII. Lzxlin Club Il: Ilistmgv Club 35 Q-krl
R4-sz-rvvs 45 Oper:-itzl 35 Clm- Club 3.
IHULL, RICHARD LYLE---Di1'1:. Basketball 3, 45 Foollxzxll 3.
JACKSON, XYANDA. Cirl llt'Sl'l'Vf'S 1, 2.
v w .llilkli XXI, DON. Boys Clos- Club 1, 2. 55.
ll-IIIQETZINCICII, GICRALIJ. Radio Club 3, 45 l'l'l'Slllt'lll of Radio
JOHNSON, ROIHZIVI' lJONAl.llfDOX. llmmslvrs Club 1 .2. 35
v Class Basketball 1, 2, Il, Sci:-ncc'-Mail! Club I, 15 H519-lligl1" 2.
HLRST, l.0L'ISli. HUl10l'2lI'y Society 3, 45 Art Club 3, 4.
Ns 2 2. "FfT9?f'TFWW5'
V, h ,. ff -,fjnuf , - ' ' 1 ' - - - f 2 -, .- , . .. 3-- :ara M fa, 2--1. ' -L ,' -5 I-M-,,,.,., I ,-,f-,H 5
. - - I " L,Elf':s.,1-T 1 ,
ff , , Y f - X5 - 'Y - : 1-T :-.52 2.45 ii " W HW 1 Lf: ,F V . ' 2 'YM '
JONES, YVANIJA Laiiu Club Ilg Senate 3, -1g Girl Reserves 2 L KEY K -A Bible Club 2, fig I'IOIlOYlll'y So Ply 4
KARST, LETHA LOUISE lloilovary Society 3, 4.
KELLER, MARY IJORO l'HY IIUIHL' EC. Club 3.
KELLER, VIRGINIA Honorary Sovicly 3, -lg Girl Reserves 2, 1 Q
X Ray Stall' 35 Senate- 2, Lig Holm- Eu. Club 4.
33. 1 ' '
HY Bible Club 2, 3, 49 Honornx Qorlctx 4
- I .v 15, 2 1 -.gg
. M R Honorary Society 3, 4.
'A Luv, 4 'War 2' 4351..-
I W- :1 -fix
1, 4 - n r , -
'VL -. 'bf 1" -,
KNOXV V': g '3:E"'7'iL IJZIFIHIOIIIII Iligh School IJdl'l.ll10l1lh M iw.-1
chuiett A 2 33 Girl 1IOSl'l'Vl'S 3, lg ISHS tblll llbri lil
ArtACl iggi. '
I, m1,ii.?'32,jJ.'ig3-:C Q
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.earn '33 """
V .M Q
i n 1.. '71 ",
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KlEl'Gl.lill, M.-XRYICI. MVXXIN!-I "Grunt :xml lined" 35 Girls lil:-0
fluli Ii. I: Shih- Music lfi-slixtal ii.
L.-XNTZ. 'I'lIAD Il. Hi-X' fi, lg Fonatv fl, lg 'l'l':-asurer oi' Svlmtv 'lg
LA MONT, ALICE Girls llousivrs Club 2. IC., -lg Girl Re-sz-rw-s 2,
S, 43 X-llzly Slail' Il, -lg vlt'K'-I1'i'SidFlli ol' Girls lionsirrs 3.
LA RUE, ARICLIA lllil.l.l'l. Girls Glu- llluh Zig Siaic? Music Fvsli-
val Zig Ilullorary Award in Aliruszi Essay llontvst -1.
I,.XXYI,lili, l'HARl.l'f" -fflzflrliv li-im' Club 2.
l.l'lAi1ll, l.0L'lSli Sc-uutv Zig Art Snvim-ty 3, ig Amulzll Stull' 3, 4g
X lluy Shui' 4.
JCXYIS, llI2l.l3lZR'l' Ili-Y lg XYz:sl1ingit1u1 Trip -ig Mmlol Aii'plzmm-
LIQNVIS, IQIQNNETH NUIIIIH Hi-X' lg SL'lt'IlCl'-Nllliil 43 Spzmislx
G'uh -lg XY2lSilillQillll 'l'x'ip Il, 4g llslwr Il, l.
LOXVIG, NIZIEL, Foolbull 1, 2.
1 ' - 71- 1 uf. 'A5V?4'-' Vfffi' -11521-' 1'-.1-'fifi ZQI1-wi-,-Inf.: c '-:kr-:v ' vi-,iw-1-25.15 --H A- ..-.....,A, ,f-.,. 1 r -...4:+...- ,......-.,-. flvpuf... -. ,
'- T:.'.' -12 viz. '52 T-'Z 222, Wg qi- Gif: fl 'iris' EJ'-fl 'Ui 'Qi' 5255 M'25?:' h'-Fi-3" 435 ""..5'i"5' i:"Q:""'f:'A' . .
l 1 .
NIvtII.1N'l'0CK, HEX. fl-6 3lC'l'l.xl' END, LOUISE. Chorus ol "lS1'iz11' Roso' 1.
gl : H agan
MlcCI,URIi, 1iI2XNli'l'H, ll0llUl'Zll'y Sul-ivty ii, lg Scif-11cc--MNH QIULA1fQ'1ltl33'QJSEPIaBE.3"iIoa1LQf the N:112C3'llgll'l':i12w: i"l'Qz1l-I
C 1 4. 1. S, ,Auyy.',',Lg.I1ora Zu ., 5' 1'1z11' csc" 'g 11-c ..uo g .3101
ui li S. 121 l slBk1Educat01's Conference, Nvw York Cily 43 F0dCl'!lllUll 1
-A ,.' M Q 3 State Contest 4.
111-co1:11, PAU1.. mx lg 111111.- 1:11111 1. 14, F, ,V-.jk -
.3 .., . b A
W, Mo- Girls Glvv Club 'lg Cll0l'Zll Club Zig Clwistlllz
Mumlolm, THUHBIAX. Ili-Y 3, 4. 1114- 1 it -Rusew 4: "Trial by -l11l'y" 2: N:1lifs1::1l Mus
IE: ' 013911' Pl llce, New York City 45 Fcmli-1':1Hf11x of Alllb
Clubs, + test-1.
31fg1x'1'fflI13fAo111. G11-1 Rvsvrvns 1, 24 G. A. 11. 1, 2. 1f1-911611 cm
-, 11. lf- '
M1j.NJlE!Xyfrl'Alfl1 IEDVVARD. Ili-Y 11.
.,-1 1 ,1
vi""' va, ' -5,1 Q. v-. .v ,,,, , .4
s 5-H " , an
, ' sf fi 141. -
Alai-I'HliARSON, RACHIQL. liivl Ros
SIAIN. MANY IZVELYN. G. A. A. 2.
NIANN, RANION. Opvre-ilu lg Radio
SAuuly" lg Boys Glov Club 3. -lg
KIARIANOS, HAZEL MA Ill i L'liliI'l'E.
s-rvvs Zlg Op:-nw-U21 lg llisinry NlAll'I'X'N. DAVID .l. Svuulc- lg Fre-uvlx Club I, fl, lg l'l't'Slill'l1f ul'
vnch Club lg Hislovy Club lg llI'2llllllilL'g Club l.
NIA'l"l'lNGI.Y, CICCII.. Ari Assiciuiiou l,
Plays lg llrulxriti Q Club -lg M.-X'l"l'0X, DORIS XYILNIA . Girl Hi-s1'i'vn-s ,lg him-0 Club l, Z, llg
Glu- Club lg ill
z z 'cs Club l.
fiirl llK'Sl'l'VOS -lg Houu- lic. Club lg llrluull
m'4'lll'Sll'li 1, 2.
Nl.X'l'Ll1ilil2I'l', XYIQSLICY. ll0IlU1'iiI'y Sncim-ly 3, 'lg ll:-lxutv ill4'1illl IS,
J' lhml ll, ,lg Hamlin Club Zig Rotary 0x'u!o1'icul Q-nm-:at Zi.
GAIJOH, 0'l'TXYlCl.l. llllifllllllfl. 'l'l'uvk I, 2, ZS. lg lfuollmll 1g
NIABSIIAIL, RORl4ZR'l'. Hi-Y 2, 3, lg Scivm-4--NI.1al1 fig X Huy Shell' Ml
lg Class Color Comlnitli-0 ll.
zucl 1, 2. Jig A-Club 1, 2, Ii.
1 - " EWS
Blli'l'GXI.lf. XlAliGAP1Ii'I"l' Girl Izl'S1'l'Yl"i I, 2, ll, lg 'I'ru:1surc 5 I' BIILLE 1' EANOR Girls Boosters Club 1, 2, 3, 'lg Girl Reserve
Girl lloswvvs 15. "9 1, Ii, -lgg iiziiv 2, Nm-wswriling fig Senior Coats Cruulilith-e -I
R", ' l'I0I1fJI'BI'QQS . iety 3, 4
ME'I'ZGIilK, mmm' AGNES Girl lh-svrvf-s 49 Home Ee. Club 4 A pm.,
ifi h. 1 3 - - - 'NIC F. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Radio Club 215 lf. F. A, 2
,f ."'1f, f' ' ' MIlJlll,l'L'l'0N, IJOROTHY JIQAN--1101111 G, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Mifgf .gms -'Q
lic. Club Ii ' exilxg- 1j, ' G Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Choral Club 'lg Boys Glvx- Clu
H ' ,,, 23 Opvrt-lla Ii
MILIIOX, liA'l'HlillINE HlJll1!Vlil'j' Sncivly 2, 3, X-Ray Staff 4 " - ..j1f J " ,1L'i
".1,,j9,.fQf1llYw,g Svuxilv 3, Ilebute- Te-um -ig X-Ray Slziili' 3
, H , v , , Lzxiin ClllQ' E",'-'1 HSIIFPI' of Luiin Club 39 Nvwswriiiup: ZS
XlIl.l.l2ll, l1lIAlil,liS fihllfiil Linh ig ill X Club lg "Briar R054-" -ig 'ff
Buys Glu' Club 4 - gf
f.'illIfllil,Q.g4S,N'1'H.-X G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
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NELSON, ICYICLYN. Glow Club lg Upvrvlta 1.
NOLANIJ, ALICE, Girl llQ'S4'1'Vl'S 33 lliblm- Club 2, 35 Choral Club
J, lg Glu' Club Zlg Home lic. Club -'ig 0pm-rcttas 3, -lg AY'llllSl,llfE'
l'ag,:c-ani 2g llramaiics Club 43 Pianisl of Boys Glu- Club 43
Nalional Music Educators Confervnce-, Nr-w York Ciiy Zig Fvmlflr-
ation Music Club, Sluts- Contest 43 Nalional Contest, Minneapolis-1
0'lilllliN. ETHYLIE Pnl. Annual Slall' 45 llI'2llllHlll'g Clulm -lg
Svivliuc--Nlatlm -lg History Club 1.
0lllil.l.. lCKl0l'mH E.lI.
0l1l'Il.l,, GENE. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4g Vivo-l'l':-sifln-lit of Hi Y 33 Honorary
Socie-ly 3. lg Junior-Senior Prom C0lIllllllll'6' 39 Presidc-nl ol' Class
-lg lloys Boosters Club 2, 3.
I I Q I I I I ' I H l H I 'i'il'l'Vl'5'l""l+l H
mf -H21 eIfjf1..'1.-I -WV. "K -Fri 'V .fi-: iv: 'H .M
" L 4,171.5-Nfv.141-5sk:igj::F,vi1gg,,4:5s::kz.,'-g1f,'fAgg:.,,.-lrig,:4,f,,fi3,:,fm-.gshi.-,sf:gffj.i,'.m
fi' 0'ROARK. JANE ANNIQ. 'LK1-vpil1g'KiHy's Dates", 'flllother Knn l'li'l"l'IGl'Q6 L l, VON--Patty. XYrnsling 'l'1-:un 2, 3, 49 Hi-Y 3, 4.
B4-st" 1, Operctta 1g X-Ray Stull .lg llono1'zu'y Soclety 3, 45 G ,Vx
l'l2'l"l'l'l', N Fra-11cl1 Club 1g Honorary Society 3, 4, Science
ERXSCHAL, JUNITA ANN. Glvv Club 1, 25 Operetta 23 Bible Club
A "W 4Yf5?1f,fi15 ,
nl I -1. v'-xl
Fl Mt Club 43 Home Ee. Club 4, Vice-Presidenl
ick. Class President 1, 25 A-Club 1, 2, 3s Hi
Pg SPL'1'Cl2l1'Y and 'llI'l!ilSlll'0l' of A-Club 2, 3
N' , -.
,. qi, ,L I .
vL,NS' . I LL, ,-gil
PIN Pr ' .a 3,
Y Z.glio' :- L
1-w 1 1 oth
rollylll ,,! Y
l'lC'l"l'IGRliYV, wlmun, 'nw-1..-k 1, 2, ::, 45 XVre-sling 2, 3, Head H 1
L'slu-r Jig Hi-Y 2, Il, 45 A-Club 45 Cross Country Track 2, 3. POLLS, HA.
all 1, 2, 3, Baschzlll 1, 2, 3.
REEL, ISSTHER. Clmral Club 3, -lg Honorary Society 3, 43
Treasurer ot" Honorary Society 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4g
Opt-retta 1, 2, 43 "Trial by Jury" 35 "XVinny and the XVise Young
Mzuf' 25 De-hate 43 Christmas Play 3g Armistice Day Papreant 'lg
Music Educatogs National Conference 35 State Contest 33 Senior
Girl's Jacket Committee 4.
RELFORD, OTHA. Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Usher 4.
REVIEAL, ROBERT. "Trial by Jury" 3, Choral Club 3, 43 "Count
fSzCoed" 35 'iBriar Rose" 4g National Music Educators Conference,
New York City, 3, Federation of Music State Contest 3: Science-
glallt 3, 4g Honorary Society 3, 4Q'Clll'lSfIl'l8S Play 35 Hi-Y Club
I I I I I I I I I I"'I I 'I' Ii' I'I" In I tI"'I
ll- J Ziufiilf-
lu1:Iu4:'1'S, IHELIEN. ram- Club: Om-1-1-im. l101iliR'l'S DYNlil,l Hmmnu. 'mu-k 24 flww ffmllllb' lllvillll 2,
:lil 33 Annual ssl l' 'lg .lunirvr B7lSk4'lll2lll Team Il.
RINGS. JEAN. Orclu-slrzn l. 2g A1'1uis1ir4- lluy l'r0gram lg l.IYi '.QA ii 'ig v v v Q Q 1 D l
Vlub 43 Hourwx'm'y Sm-ic-ly lg History Club lg Vice-I'rle,irlz-111 u QDQX H 515 f,.'v, K N NOLAND. ills-1: Lluh 3. 12g .Xyullslxl-lf Daly Papr-
Ilif-tm-y Club 4, lx 9' ' Kiwi .-k'.lf, '!. 43 Art ASSOCl2illUIl Il. -lg l'r4--a1m:1t ul Art lvso-
,fh I f A- , lg".--'--v Club 49 "liri:u' Hose" lg 'l'iske-ls, Lf-up Ye-ar
'fr 519 1 ! K 5 ns, Junior Prom Zig Tivkv-ls, Sl-uim' Swing -l.
IXILING, DICK. 'YI ' . A 25.5 3
"t 1, 13-it w
B0. ' ., ' lli flllllh 1'irl R1'S0l'Vl'S lg Cllrislums Play 1'
RINIUZIR. GIEORGIQ A.---Ifluslz. Iizmd lg Hi-Y 2. fi, 'lg Prvsizll-ul Girls ,, yffgffgijqg . 3, -lg Nl-wswriliug 'lg luni-mr Swvzxim' 110111:
ul' Ili-Y 43 Ilvbalm- 3. lg SL'lL'll1Sl'-llliilll ,lg X-Huy Shall' 4g Honorary ufillm' Zig ...I -. Dance Clllllllllll01' .lg l'rrvl 0:1-'e-11 fag 'llmral
Soci:-ly Ii, 'lg l'1'csi4l1-nl nf Hollomry Society lg Junior l'l'Ul'Il Club -lg llf ii u'y Society -lg Svuim' Swing Dum-' llflllllillllvl' fl.
RUIDIJIEI ' OHS. liasvball 2, Il, lg IIi'siorv Llub l.
ll0l3liI'.'l'S. DON-Ifvrl. " X
RU ',',- VIRGINIA JIQXIC.
. ,fr-U ,r'-:1:-xy Q.
.3 Q.1.-b.- Az
Q-551' fffwf-ff V '
RUH, MARIE. Girl R4-sf-1'vvS 1, 2. Il: S1'll2li" 2j ilflllUl'lll'Y Suvie-iy Zi SCIIOGIEH, DANIICI. li. Oiwlu-sli'a 1, 2, 3, lg Svimtv il.
RUH, STIQPIIAN. lhmsh-rs Club 25 lizlskvllmll Il, Football 33 SCO'l"l', INA. Sciviicc'-Bluili lg I-lisiory Club -I.
liaise-halll, 2, Ii, -lg XVr1'siliug 'I'4-um 2.
SliAlil,l'1, JIM.-Hi-Y 2, 3, -lg SPIIEIU' 1g Boys lluoslvl' Club 2, 3, lg
SALAIJIN, NIAURICIE. Sci:-lice--Matll 2, Zig "'l'r'i"l by Jury" lg "l3ri:n' llusi-" -Ig lmup Your
Ihiicc- Comnlitiee -15 Cliorzll Club 2, 3, 4, Seuiui' Swing llzulrc'
Couuuitteeg Swvuh-r C0lllllllHt'l'Q Secretary Buys Iioush-1's Club J.,
SANIl'l.li, IIlil.lCN. X-Huy Stull' lg Ilouu- lic, Club l. Nzilionzil Music lirlllcators CUllll4'l'6'IlL'l'. New York City I, lfvderznl-
iuu ul' Music Clubs, Stall- Crlutest 43 XYLXV -1.
SCHROPIC, IJANIICI. C. Hi-Y 3, 'lg S4-cl'i-lury ul' Ili-Y 4, Sciefiicv
Nlalh ll, -lg Xllluy Stz1ll'4. SEARS, ROBERT liub. 01'cl1s-stun 1, 2, 3, ,lg Luliu Club Il, -it
Si-llute 3, 45 Clmral Club l, llzuul I, 2, 3.
l SIELLS, DALLAS XV. Hi-Y 2, Ii, ,lg Svnior Sales 'lg liiblv Club 3.
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SIQULEAN, YALEIQIE. Drzmmiics Club 4, Track. SHELL, ll1lkQ11INli.
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SHAW, MARY ELLEN. 'iss s l, fx
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SHEETS, CHARLES, I'I0l10l'1lI'y Socieiy 3, 4 Nw -7 ' 1f5,'m'5j Y F5
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SHIQIQTS, EYELYN. Honorary Society 3, 4
SILER, AXNA.'5liA'l'IlllYN- -Kulv. Ups-i'n'lt:i 1, 2, lg Girls Glew Club
2, -lg Cl1oifulNf'Il1llJ Il. lg Girl liz-si-i'vi's 1, 2, Zig F1'K'llL'll Club l, 2, li,
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Senate 45 Honorary Socieiy 45 lrlrl Rescrus l
Hx-scrvr-s 19 S:-Hale 35 Science
Dance Comnlittev 43 Senior
C01I1l1littCC 4g X-Hay Staff QS
SPHAGGON, RAMONA LEE. 11111 Rebcrxci I SPUHS11 Llub 4
Girls Glee Club 35 f,DPI'f?ttl-l 4
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ffl. lg Ilisllrxfyxfigillllll Il, lg Lulin Club lg S4-crvtu1'y ui' Latin Club 4
iii, yn IIUIl0l'2ll'y'li-51k'il'i5 Zi, lg Nuliunul Nlusil' l?llucatu1's C1ml':-rvllce.
S'l'lil.l.Ii, PHlillli-lflvrllwilv. Girls Hoosiers Club 3, -lg Girl Reserx sy N9.w,H1vlll'ii Qlfgr lg ufifllllli und lim-mi"g Hliriur Rosl-J' '
lg Slililip 1, 2, Zig "'liriar Hose" 45 Leap Ycar Dance Colnmillvt' 'gi 'gm - wsfjwqv
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Cllorul Club -lg Xflluy Stall' lg Nc-wswritillg Convenlion 4. his .YQ 1251 1Lxll'. Nl.'.l-I lil-krlcgy, Girl llc-sl-1'v0s l.
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STINSUN, JUNE, Honorary Socivly 3, -19 Annual Stall' -Lg Scimlcv- MAIL Glu- lllulm lg "liri:n' liuscf'
Math lg lmmm-y Club P1. vida .ifafryglfig
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STINSUN, MARY MARTHA. Girl RPSQIAVDS 1, 2, 3. ' ,Y V
f.'rl,x'l-:s1'1c12', ITIAJYIJ fsyl.
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'Al'l'AN, NORMAN 'l'." Tu1111i1'. 'l'lll?.ASlllCll, NYl!.l.l.XXl lll.lYlCll -Billy.
'AYLOIL t1l.ARNli AI ICXANDIEH. Hi-Y 2, 3, ,lg Scif-url--Math 4g 'l'lllHASHliR. .IANIICS li,
.rt ASS0l'l1lllUll -lg F. F. A. 3, -1g
'l'lCl'f, Vlllli-lNl.X l.0l'lSli -liillyyvr. Cl!lll'2ll Club 3, -lg Girls Glee
'EAl5lfE, HUGH XV- Club 2g "fi:-uni :und Owl!" lg Xutiuunl Xlusiu Iicluvuiors Cmlfvr-
l'Ill'l', Nvw York ilily lg l"m-dwznlimx ol' Music, Slain- lloutl-sl -lg G
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TOOMISS, MAX XY. 3,-,j.,, ULMI-IIQQZHYLAIICiARli'l'vJla1'g. SL-nail' 2g Girl lim-si-rves 1, 2, 3, 4
Hilllllfiilyfl-SOl'lPiQ' 35 Newswriting 3g Girls Hoosiers Club 3, -I
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'l'0Yli, VIRGINIA Taye' Tr:111'. O1'c'lli'si!':i lg film- Club 2 MQ, ,:.'I Q
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H i Q U I H 2544:-1., "L, 1. ICR, MARGAllE'1'-Jlclrge. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4
lnlllzbl. f.ll.XlEl.l4.5, ll:-1 2, IL ig iluyfa liuusli-1's Club 2: l'ruuIn5 - , gg-I.rQQ ' -1-Nof Girl R4-scrvvs 3, l,l'0SidK'Ill of Girl Reserves 4
fAUllllllliil'U li 'bw Pi t , ,'- - 3,5-4, Senate- 2, 3, -'lg Sm-cretary of Sf-nate 3g PI'K'Sldf'IlI
2 4,5 flu Club fig Scif-ncu-Matll 3, 4g Honorary Society
, . 451 ' 1' .-fff"aH 'z ' " .ij 43 X-liz ' Si: ll 3
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, ,,v,, VANDlEXfil , MABYLIN--Jl111'y. Girl Reserve-S 1, 2, 3, 4
ll5i'l"'- IIAXHUIAI7- 'lll'i'llSlll'G1',Uii Girl llcservvs 43 Senatu 3, 43 G, A. A, 1, 2, 3, 4
Scif-i1ceJNIiafl1 3, 4g Sc-crctary ol' Sl'ik'Ill'0-Bllllll 49 llouu- lic. Club 4
I'1'4-sidxgfutlriii' llunw lic. Club 4
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N3uSZfMlff1'r:H, VIULA. Art Assm-imiim 2
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,1Ij15?P???3,I?'23ilfQl'Ef"'i'iA,fQlV1fNNlilNlAN, JACK. Debate lg Se-naio 3, 4g Hi-Y 3, -ig Honorary
,"ff-f1'1"'l5:l:f'f1 Society 3, 43 Boys lloosivrs Club 3, 45 X'lC4'-Pl'l'SiilF?I1l of Class 1
"H Pl'l'SldPIli of Class 33 Opx-ra-Na -lg Boys Glu- Club 3g Choral Club
-lg Hli00lJlIlg liitty's Dah-S", D4-coratinn Day l,l'Ugl'2illl 35 Dram-
, ww, aiics 23 Svnior Dance- COIlllIlllll't' 1, 2
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I'l I7 XHli'l'H-lielly. Ari Association Il
ZYQMEEJ FUN. NIARY l.lI,l.l.XN --.lukmm Girl Rvsurvvs 1, 2, 3, 43 XVEBB, z . .1
-Y Girl lll'2S1'l'Yl'S Play lg Iiuok NYM-k Play lg Scnale 1, 2, 3,
llzry S':1Il'g Girls licmstn-1's Club 1, 2, 3, 4. H
NVEHRS, LOUISE. Sfillllf' 4, Curl Rosa-rvvs 1
Vilf, !3'i""VY. l7l'4'lll'll Club l, 25 Scif-Ilcc--Muill 23 Treasurer of
18451 Zig fi-lialy Stull' 4 XVENCE, DOIKOTHY.
. Z.. 52. Xl Xll'l'll.X lZNllil,lXIi. Girl llescrvc-s l XVIKLE, ICDXYARD EARL. Truck, Assistant Mallzlgc-r
A'i'SllN, l5fAIilil,LI24Issg1. llomc Eu, Club -13 Glee Club 3g XVESTERMAN, HILL. Student Nlzumgm-r of Fl'l'Sl1Ill1'll Basketball
' ' ' ' ' ' Tvamg Hi-Y 2, Il, 43 lloys Boostorg Club 2, 3, 4
wrmfilzn lg hzrl liz-svlv-s 1
iiA'l'lllClll"0llll. DAVID. lluys Glrve Club 2, Opvrctla 33 Usher 4
,I I- I 'I I I I rl I I-.I . I ..I' Iff'fIH f I2EI'1f1I.1f'I'1I ..lIx"iIs..'LI.aefiI,2fl:'a.I'f11Ie:,:I2ff'-I
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XVESTON, CLIFFOHIJ-Casvy. Shop liuskeiball 45 Uslwi' -"Hg VVIIAI- , IIONALIJ---lJn:1.
Bible Club 25 Airplane Club 4.
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V.'ll.SON1,J,i 'SRX' BIAXINIQ-.lIri.1'ie'. l'lc:11'c- lflr. Q lub 43 llzrl llc-114-rvu
XVHETSEL, ARTHUR I.EI2fPc1e. 3:53.54
YVHISNER, DORIS. Gii-I Reserves 1, 2, Qs, 45 Latin Club 3. 'MP l g1pQRGUElil'I'E IfI.I.IcNf1w-ggy. Girl RI-SI-rves 1, 2, is
f : 3OV6l', Ohio.
YVILLIAMSON, KA'I'HRx'N Kfmf. ciii-is Gu-If Club 25 Home mf. l 'R' T , - A.
Club 43 G. A. A. 3, lg Girl Reserves 2. " JM ' V io Club 35 SC.t'llL'L-fllilll Zig PC0111 11nII11IIL'clrc 3
iiyii ze, 'Ig Roy.. a..,0iii-ry :ig isiiys Give ziiiiii 2
Stage A f" 3, 4.
XYILLIAMSON, FHliDfDOC. i
'WBIGHQP' FRANCES Slmrly. lilrl livse-:WI-s 2. 3. -lg Homme lx:
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OUNG, 'l'03l-I-'Iu.vli. Nulimml Yum-:nl lillSl'llllbll' Jig Nlusiv limlu- HIIJAY. DONALD llnn. Applo .llltlglllg Toum l, 2g Poultry zuul
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'llUl'S' 11oni'c-rs-xiui-, N1-xx' York lilly Zig H1-X .L lg State Xuvul Fig .lmlginu 'lv1'illll Il: lf. lf. A. lll0llllJf'l' L, Il. lg RQ-porter lm' l'.
ontvsl: lllmrzil llluh 2. Zi. .lg S"l'l'izil liy Jury" 241 "Joan ul' tlu- F, A. Il, -lg Fifth in Dist. Corn lluskiug Sig S1-cond in Dist. Corn
um-y In-0" Zig "lirizir R054-" lg XYLXY Zig XYEAF 2g Stale' 'l's-uulwrs Husking.: 2g First in Ilisl, Corn lluskiug lg Sc-cuiul in State Corn
ontvst 3. Huskiug 1g Agr. liuskl-llmll -1.
KOOIJXYAIRIJ, lilllllli, l.l4IlCMAS'l'lZR, Flilill---lfill. F.F.A. 2, il, 43 'l'l'vusli1'1-r ol' Voc. Agar.
Class lg Slate l.iv4-stock .ludaiing 'l'n-aiu 3g Stalv Champion Vvgv-
lulmle- .lucldiufr 'II-:nu lg Nzitirmal Cluuupiim V1-gvlable Jlulllingr
IZCKNICR, liA'l'Hlill1Nl2. Girl H4-sv1'x'vs 1, 2. Il, -'lg Girls Gln-0 Club 'l'4':im lg Stale Clmuipion She-vp .Iuclging Tc-zuu Zig Voc. Agr. Bals-
,-lg Opt-rn-lla 43 Clmrul Club 4. kvtlmll 2, Il. -lg Stull- Champion Apple JlldfllllU 'lk-am 'lg XVQI1
luczil Crvrli Iluskinsi lloutvst Zig Svvs-ntli in llist. Corn Husking
Cmilf-sl Zig Second lim-st Apple- .lucluv in State 4g Third Bc-sl Yvgv-
AHU3. ICVIUAYN "" 'E!I!Il1'- Gil'lS 'HW' Clllll 31 UlN'V4'll1l 33 Svllilli' 2. Tulili- .luclgv in Slam- 'lg Sf'VOIltll lim-sl xYl'U'f't2lllll' .ludgv in lf. S. -lg
. -15 1iil'l l'11'Sf'1'Vt'5 l, 2. 3. lg Fr:-ucli Club 3, il. XVou County IIllllVl1lll2il Livi-stock Judging Zig USIIPI' 3, 4.
1f.un41l,Y, WANlm.x. um: Club 1. 2: fllwral Club 3. 4: 0Dv1'f-U21 1.
2g X-Ray Staff Zig Girl Rc-svlvcs Zig Nuliunal l':IlllL'ilt0l'S Conl'r'i'1-iicr
Zig Slate- Nlusic Cont:-sl Il.
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BATES, MAX. Radio Club 3
BREAKS MDNEY-SNL ff C.
CHAPLIN, JAMES-Jimmie. State Vegetable fl ij!
.Judging Team 3, 4s State Apple Judging Team 4,
3rd in County Dairy Judging Contest 33 YVOll
4-H County Livestock Judging Contest 43 F. F. A. 4,517
DAVIS, ROY EMANUEL.
. I. ,A
FISHER, VVOODRONV VVILSON. 313,
FLOWERS THOMAS-Tmn if
FORD,XYHJJAM JOHN QQ.
FRISCHKORN, XVALTER. ,
GERMAN, EDWARD-Ed. F. F. A. 2, 3, 4 'JL-it
GIBSON, EDXVIN-Red. Student Manager of Bas- Klutz
kethall 2, 3, 43 Student Manager of Football
gl, 31. 43 Student Manager of Track 2, 3, 4g A-Club il'
uODDAllD, JOHN. Basketball 1
FOI DSBFRRY ZFLA
1 . . . , 4 . stag
GOSS, BILL-Joe. Basketball 2, 3, 43 Football 4g
A-Club 2, 3, 43 Boys Boosters Club 33 Baseball 4 963.5
GRANT, HENRY EMANUEL-Jlzlnnie. iffff
HARTMAN,ROBERT LEE-Bok LQ
HIGGINBOTHAM, RUSSEL-Higgy. Football 1,
2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 A-Club 2, 3, 4
HOXVARD, CHARLES MERRYMAN.
JOHNSTON, DON K. Aviation Club 23 Radio
Club 4g Vice-President of Radio Club 4 .
RNOPP. CHARLES. Intra-mural basketball 1 ,.W,5f,'x-"
LAVEN DER, ALF RED-Baldy.
A V. W 3.0.13 zqvqml M:
MCVCORD, AARON THURMAN-Red.
MC KINLEY, MARY.
MATCHETT, IVAN XVILLIAM-Red. Radio Club
MOORE, ROBERT. Usher 3
NEFF, BENJAMIN ERANKLIN-B. F. Art Ass-
ociation 2, 3, 43 Dramatics Club 43 Radio Club It
PENDRY, REBA. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43' Latin
Club 1, 2,'3, 4g at Colfax High Schoolg Girl Rei
PHILLIPS, EARL C.-Speevok. Freshman, Dep-
uty Senior High 13 Basketball 13 Junior Rifle
Team 13 "Doctor Speck" 1g C. M. T. C. Basis
Course 33 C. M. T. C. Red Course 43 Rod and
Reel Club 1
PICKETT, MARGARET. Girl Reserves '1, 2, 3
RICHARDSON, CHARLES-Lefty. Varsity Bas-
ketball 3, 43 Varsity Football 3, 43 A-Club 3, 4
RUSSELL, EILEEN. Glee Club 43 Bible Club
Girl Reserves 1g G. A. A. 2
RUTHERORD, CHARLES. Golf Team 1, 2, Zi, .13
Orchestra 1, 2
SANDERS, GRACE. Dramatics Club 1, 2. It, 43
G. A. A. 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 at Mitltllr-
town High School
Art Associatioug lllet-
TUTTLE, JACK. Boys Glee Club 2, 33 Cllrlstulas
Play 1, 23 Dramatics Club 4g President Ol' .DI'1llll-
atics Club 4g Debate 2
VAN DYKE. JACK LARRY.
., LMJAZYAALLL.. . Il..- .AA 3
'i 9 Mr. Davis Nllss NlllllQlld0I'1"
Itis Jello again, ladies and gentlemen! What is your preferred
flavor? Ah, strawberry again, or maybe the color is dubonnet! Al-
though they have been a lost tribe for the first two years of their
high school education, the Juniors did not let this discourage them,
and during their Junior year they began to have a tang all their
They started' the year well by electing as their officers: President,
Charles Beckman, Vice-President, Rex Wisehartg Secretary, Mary
Jane Cleaver, and Treasurer, John Ballard. The class sponsors, Miss
Mullendore and Mr. Davis, worked with the students the entire year
and certainly had a large part in making their work successful.
The class sponsored the "Tourney Trot" the last week of Feb-
ruary, and it was a huge success. After the Sectional Tournament
they took possession of the candy stand, and this started the money
rolling into the treasury. Their final and largest event was the Junior-
Senior Prom, May 28.
Class colors chosen by the group were dubonnet and white. The
highly-anticipated class sweaters were being sported before the end
of the first semester and following closely were the class rings and
pins. Every loyal Junior had at least one of the forementioned, and
some, believing in the proverb "You're only a Junior once," had all
harles Beckman, President Rex Wlsehart, Vice-Pres. Mary Jane Cleaver, Sec. John Ballard, Treasuiu
1 I Y. ..I., V
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'ROW' ONE ---Lloyd CUIIIDS. Nlury iflilillixlf, ii:-V:-1'ly tizwaxwzny, PQUYV FOUR iiurbara Ann Adkins, BiiiI'Q'iiI'0t De-vkvi' ,Mar
Dorothy Click, Alicl- Cuwg-y via Fl'1'0Illllli., Richard 130114-i'ir'l, Maxine Forrvi'
ROXY TXYO --Luis Mae- Cillyillll, i,nu's Smith, liivli-xrd Land, ROV: l"lVl'3fllUbf'I't F0Wll'l'. -l0llll Ballard, l1'iS.i4'2ill Liillfl
David iiiH'lliliZl'I'. llarol Gaulgvl LH XPVIN' llilllll. ll0lJl'l'l S2iV2iL!0
Row T'-'illili IMHQ- mmm, i,L'XYiS1liSii, mini-yn xxmkf-1-. ROW SIX Hurry schpgf-r, Billy Huuscr, Harold Ifiulwy
flharle-5 R0iJ0l'tS0ll, Grii'!'c:r1l liuuyoxx, Fr:-ml Hurst Dfilhfwl 54'ilY'lf'S, S3111 Gill
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DW ONI Helen Smith Jdlnes lxeehllng Bob llsher
.xnk Adfnns Ixennu XN1dxne5er thorn Robert Blown Franus XXoolu'd
OXX IXXO Nlarw l-Ilan YICCUIH Glmnn Stltt Leona Ioucks ,
th tummy P ukmr llmothy Ann I ostvr
OW IHRIE Raymond Llst hemglena Bmnth Ann BOXV SIX Bettv lung Betty Huston John McCo1d
Sophocles P.-1111.01 Pdtrlcla Sukol
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XV ONE-Juanita XVhelchel, Alberta Robinson, Dorothy
rman, Culla Frances Shaw, Dorothy Nvright
VV TXVO-Reina YValton, Harold Thornburg, Norman
Xeber, Cecelia Marie Ricketts, VVayne Roberts
DXV THREE'-Lillie Ashby, Mary Curry, Gordon Hunter,
brman Sharpe, Vance Smith
ROK FOURgRodney Schumacher, Paul Zerkel, Maxine
XVoolard, Martha Ellen Carey, Jean Bair
ROW' FIVEfBarliana Bassett, Jack Funkhouser, James
Fortune, John Bcnriett, Ida Ellen Stout
ROXV SIX--Martha Patterson, Mary McFalI, Rosalyn Carter,
Ralph Friche, Mary Jane Jerrznu
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HOXV ONE-Paul Sanders, Jack Powell, Anna Belle Schude- ROXV F0ljlif'e.lohn Livingston, Edward Kincaid, J4
man, Bob McCord, NVilliam Raymer Ewald. G11-mloru Layion, Raymond Carr
KOXV 'l'XVO-Bok XVlllli'lIllS, Rex XYisehart, Roberta XViIdvl', ROW' FIYIZ llzwoiliy Zook, Vivian Loer, Mary Kaye Sm
Hs-len XViddf-field, Geneva XVcston Doris I4u1lZiT1'b', U01'iS I"Sill14'l'
IIUXX' THREE-Maxine Clouse, Le Roy Hines, Bob Sanders, ROXV SIX-liutherine Dilts, Vivian 0L'k0ll12.lIl, Bill Dieii
liclwin COOILIIHIII, John Lewis Myrl Lccml .nx, llarry Byflllll
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OXY UNE-Kr-ith IH-ttigrvw, Mui'g.2:nl'ct Otto, .luck FQ-try, RUXY l"0UH-Murgu1'c-t Mulaglu-l'l'u, Rulli Colle, Elle-n Bal-
uby XVull, Alice Simpson four. Norma Pratliz-r, Mary .Inna Cl:-uvel'
OXV 'IWVO-l40UiSl' USIIOVH, D011 l3UI'lll'H. Janie-s l'lPXiiUlf'!', HOXV FIYligNlui'ipEl'ace Sally:-11, Frances xVl'1lVl'I', Je-un
,0l'llll' Hawk, Maxim- Holler Cnckrs-ll, Hznrrim-t Rvr-d, Mary Cook
LOXV 'l'HIil2E4BIzn'y lmuisc Grillvy, llomihy Gwynn, IQOXV SIX-.lc-:in Moore, Bill Sandi-rs, Gram- Allen, Donald
,erbr-rl Klonlos, Virginia Stunt, Mary .Huw Bli'l71ll'l2lllil Collins. Paul Ilulvonlhe
Ralph Pc-tc-rson, Laura Jane Puvr-y, Floyd Perkins, Ralph
XvC1'klllH. Ilayinond Lysi
ROXV TXVO -Emily Pugslcy, .lov Yun Sickle, Mary L. Smith,
Cllarlvs Samuel, Jim Brock
ROXV THRIZE-Mildred Hoya-r, Mary .lane Griffin, Martin
VVrigl1t, Mary Ii. Biltcr, Doris Cult
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FOUR-Joanne Rollins, Donna Bceman, Bettie Crawl
Jam- Davis, Agnes Carrico
FIVE- Luis B2ll'll0l', Mary Jane Childers, Bill Munr
Nlilfllll, Hcl'hc-rl Mills
SIX-Alicv Bll'lldCllh21l1, Esther Newmzm, Victor Mai
liill Morris, Harriet Moor?
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ROXV ONE-Mildred Maynard, John Maynard, Elizabeth
Hutton, Raymond Lysl, Catharine Dunham
BOXV TXYO-Doris Nichols, Betty Jackson, Pauline Roach,
Orville Simmonds, Donald Manis
ROXV THREE-Alice McCarty, Betty Mclilwain, Hazel Blas-
saras, Lowell Sumnm'
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Mr. Sandi-rs Miss Hupp
Introducing to our listeners, 1939-in other words the Sophomore
Class, sometimes called the 'Qquietv phase of oneis high school life.
It is during this year that these industrious students struggle with
Latin and Geometry and try to develop new poise and dignity. They
also develop a more emergent personality and the self-confidence
for which the upper classmen are noted. They are past the stage of
being razzed and considered "just freshmen," but are not old enough
to be considered on the same level with the Juniors.
Without delay, this 1939 graduating class gathered to elect their
officers. They very wisely chose Richard Brown as Presidentg Ben-
jamin Early, Vice-Presiclentg Eleanor McDonald, Secretaryg and
Nancy Badgley, Treasurer. They have thus far been safely guided
and advised by Miss Hupp and Mr. Sanders.
Orchids to these 'fquietn students who beyond doubt will have an
uextraordinaryn career, by the time they take over the spotlight two
years hence, when they will have grown up to be great big seniors.
Richard Brown 1res1dent Benjamin Early, Vice-Pres. Eleanor McDonald, Sec. Nancy Badgley, Treasurer
lda May Utt
Julia Ann Arthur
Mary Alice Dilkey
Maurice Bales, Jr.
Mary Margaret Dixon
Mary Helen James
Minnie Ellen Maniooth
C. NV. Benhow
Margaret .lane Evans
Mary Frances Stuart
Mary Jane VVebb
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Anna Belle Ewing
Mary Margraret Shroyer
Leona Mae Scott
Mary Louise Sipe
Betty Joyce Townsley
Mary Ellen Jones
John Van Meter
Helen Mae Morris
Mary Jane Smith
' NYillia1n Shafer
I Robert McCarty
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Martha .lean Lewis
Robert C. Mauck
Edna Mae Poore
Gladys Ruth Gray
Alice Jayne Hooker
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Mr. Shirey Nlrs Coss
Every September the population of A. H. S. is increased by the
admittance of certain timid little souls, who in spite of their timid-
ity, add a colorful change to the halls of our ancestral educational
home. Some of these meek little rascals seem to harbor a constant
fear that some terrible monster was lurking in our labyrinth of
passageways ready to pounce upon them. This feeling was soon for-
gotten, because outside of the customary "razzing," which always
accompanies the new arrivals, not much attention was paid to them.
It is quite a blow to the pride and sophistication of the upperclass-
men to admit such a number of insignificant pigmies once a year,
but the bitter must be taken with the sweet.
A number of the "freshies" started the school year off with a
"grand slam" by making the honor roll. This in itself is no small
task, but when entering a totally new environment and achieving this
goal, it seems that the future leaders in Anderson High are even now
showing their true colors.
These young prodigies met early in April and elected as their
leaders, Bonnie Weaver, President, Eugene Yates, Vice-President,
Phyllis Wills, Secretary, and Mike Martin, Treasurer. To direct their
footsteps until they graduate as conservative seniors, this group chose
Mrs. Goss and Mr. Shirey.
All in all the Freshmen made a favorable impression upon the
student body and faculty, and we hope that they become great big
seniors in the future.
Bonnie Weaver, Presldent Eugene Yates, Vice-Pres. Phyllis XVi1ls, Secretary Mike Martin, Treasurer
ROXV ONE-Nora Mclntyre. Belly Carrie Reynolds. Flora Gray, Riclmrd Gross. .lf-an Sission, Ruth Honnola, Judith XValkel
XYilli'im Szllzltin, Gloria XYyatt. Jack Condon, Alice Gilmore, Mflry Ellen Honnolk,
RONV TXVO-Marjorie Miller, Betty Case, XVurren Rider, Helen Scott, Robert Hallenhcrger, Patty Guthrie, Ila Malaguerra, Phyllis XVill:
Norniu .lane Vorhees. .loan Major. Mary liutner, Max Hoke.
ROXV 'I'HRlEli.-Mzn'garet lillen Ellis, Betty Colip, Velma Iihrhart, liuwcne Smith, Nila Mae Fouse, Alice Rickard, Verdene Robinson
Dclore Stoops, Mary Howard, Harriet Mantooth, Betty Rose llndgley, Henritta Clark.
ROM' FOLIH-li:-tty liixxter, Norma Caylor, Christine 'I'roxel,Forresi Frz'em:en, Craig Fl'l"9lll2ll'l, Betty Dobicll, .lunita McCurry, Betf
June Martin, Joan Gardner, Martha .lean Bryant, Edgar Dilts, Louis Clemons.
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BOYS' UNH -Virginia Seipel, Virginia Baugher, Doris Ballard, Clifford Hull, Robert Morris, B
Meflnrdy, liarl Gibbons, llilly Renforth.
RONY TXYO-Forest Crum, Don Marsh, Ted Rains, .lim La Mont, Anna Belle Carpenter, LEHG
Adams, Betty Gregory, Dick Hines.
RONY 'l'llltl-LE-Norman Beck, XVillia1n Huntly, Mildred Heuclmn, Letha Pletchcr, Joyce Mill-
llill Murtz, Betty Belle Foley, Mary Anne Hunley.
ROXY FOUR-Anna Gioumpakes, Lillian Cunningham, Betty Cooney, Farrell McFadden, Margal
Ann Hancock, Margaret Miller, Marjory Hesler, Darrel Reel.
ver - i
ROXV 0Nli4Eddie Adams, XVilliam Griifin, Bruce Thrasher, Martha Stuart, Mary Land, Carrol
Drugler, Thelma XYalker, Toni Stroud.
TXVO-Alvadeane L4-dbetter, Donna VValker, Joe Stewart, Jeanne Jones, Dick Hines, Junior
Groff, Dorothy XVilliams, Betty Van Ausdal.
ROXV THllliE-Lucille Ashburn, Marcella Poore, Roberta Ash, XVilme1' Thomas, Janet Hughel,
Verna June Davis, Eloise Randall, Moletia Belangee.
ROXV FOUR-Anna Thomas, Doris Marsh, Janes Hale, Jimmy Steves, Joan Martin, Carl Funk-
houser, Edwin Stewart, Betty Jean Parsons.
It I IrI I I I I I I In I I I ITI I-I'liffl"l 'lfi'll'l--l1l'lyl
Patricia Lee, Ruth Ann Harrison, Ruth Allen, Mary Featherston, Goldie Moessinger, Beatrice Smith,
BOXV ONe-VVayne Chandler,
Harold Gale, Mary Goss, Jim Dietzen.
Hazel Benefiel, Ernest Bruce,
kman, John Fields, Mildred Brown, Mildred Keller, Dean Hoppes,
Catherine Maxwell, Eleanor Bec
ROXV 'l'VVO-Eugene Shields,
Phyllis Raper, Elizabeth Hale, Herbert Mac Gillan.
Leona liaciu, Dorothy Currey,
Glenna Tharp, Louise Marionos, Rex Toombs, Edgar Timmons, Rosemary Mears, Annabelle McClint-
RONV THREE-Nina Temple,
Jo Linville, Betty Mathews, Rosemary Modlin, Bette Ruth James.
ock, Marjorie Thomas, Betty
RONV FOUR-Maxine Roach, Alice Stanley, Joan Ridley, Mary A. Sczeslny, Lois XVorley, Kenneth Farmer, Norma Shroyer, Tom
Marshall, Phillisann Faussett, Doris Tulnulty, Doris Bushong, Bob Sisson.
ROXV'ONE-Tom Taylor, Don Kincaid, Jane Metcalf, Jo Ann Jones, Jim Mendenhall. Ri-x Mcliarry, Norma Je-an Meredith, Thelma
Clousen, Robert Murphy, Don Childs, Jack Forcum, Patricia Hewitt.
ROYV TVVOiVirorinia Cornelius, Shirley Loughbridge, Kathryn XValker, Xvllufllllfl 'l'llOIllD51f'!l, Phillip Ritchey, Mary XVo0d, Betty
Jean Lawler, Carolyn Lambert, Dolas Foist, Virginia Polus, Jeanne Partington, lleity Huh.
lgi0VNg1'IixHREEiJacqueline Brondcl, Robert Cochran, David Gauni. Arthur Atwell, Hobs-rt Priddy, Fern Hunyan, Evelyn Reed, Edna
't . ' Y, '.. . . ' ' Y- ' '
ml , Iarilyn YN alker, Piances Saladin, Dorothy Stinson, Maxine Smith.
ROXV FOURfEvangeline Moore, Maude Gustin, Betty Simons, Nelda Showalter, Dorothy ,h!0X1llldCI', Bonnie Lou Saylor, Ted Rains
David Jones, Lenora Adams, Betty Mae Sharp, Madonna Ashley, Virgil Pryor.
Ruth McCarty, Tom Marshall, Ruley Unger, Bonnie XVeaver
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Scoop- And boop-a-cloop! The Honorary Society finally clivulges
something that is very worth while. The hard working Honorarians
successfully worked out the Student Council problem in A. H. S.
For a successful year we offer our felicitations toi George Rinlcer,
Presidentg Miriam Clapp, Vice-Presiclentg Mary Vanclevencler, Sec-
retaryg and Esther Reel, Treasurer. This correspondent also congrat-
ulates the faculty martyrs who ventured into the unknown by taking
the sponsorship of the Society. They are Miss Hirsch and Mr. Shirey.
With all their scholarship excellence, these members are pretty swell
guys and gals. May the Honorary Society thrive long and lustily.
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Gentlemen, be seated. We have our soclcs and buskins on. I am
about to cell you of the good old Dramatics Club of this school.
The Dramatics Club was discontinued for two years, but this year it
was re-organized and the old 'Constitution revised. The purpose of
this club is to promote Dramatics in the High School and through-
out Anderson. The high spot of this year's presentation was the
Open House meeting at which three-'onegact plays were given. 1
With these honorable guys and gals officiating the club was bound A
to function. President, Ramon Mann, Vice President, David Martin,
Secretary, Culla Frances Shawg Treasurer, Martha Ann Miller,
Program Chairman, John Van Meter.
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No, Junior, those arenit surrealist paintings!-those are the intel-
ligent "phizzes" of the honorable members of the debate team. But,
no fooling, the team really worked hard this year. They gave a series
of six non-decision debates over W. H. B. U., and many practice de-
bates with other towns. The fourth annual tournament was held in
Anderson, January the ninth and it was the largest to date. These
people realize how important public speaking is and are getting the
most training they possibly can. Mr. Boyd coaches the debaters. The
subject for the year's debate was: "Resolved5 that all public utilities
should be governmentally owned and operated."
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THE GIRLS BOOSTER CLUB
During the past nine months whenever there was anything to
boost, the Girls Booster Club was always "ready, willing, and able"
to help in every way possible. At Christmas and during the flood
they carried on a campaign for contributions to help the refugees
and the poor. Last spring thel girls did much to further the spirit to
buy articles from the band in order that they might obtain new uni-
forms. Mary Lou Brown was the very good president, Mary Jane
Cleaver, secretary-treasurer, and Joan Rollins, sergeant4at-arms. The
girls also entertained several times during the year.
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Peeping through Swinchell's keyhole we see the Hi-Y lads carrying
out their purpose, "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the
school and community, high standards of Christian living," and
living up to their motto "clean athletics, clean speech, clean scholar-
ship, and clean living."
The "yowsah" man who "swang" the gavel was George Rinker and
the clean-up man was Gerald Buxton. Daniel Schrope was chief
scribe, and Bill Baker, willingly and capably minded the finances.
Chief overseers were Mr. Bailey, Mr. Sanders, and Y. M. C. A.'s
The club closed its curtains for che fourteenth time since 1923 with
a bit of toodle-loo, cheerio, and a fond farewell until next year.
-X .41.T.-., ,, Aiw mn
THE GIRLS GLEE CLUB
No, listeners of the radio audience, those are not young night-
ingales you hear singing every afternoon during the eighth period,
but members of the Girls Glee Club warbling beautiful melodies
under the direction of Miss Ruth B. Hill, who also has charge of the
Boys Glee Club and the Choral Club. These fair damsels have
learned several songs during the past two semesters, and have proved
themselves not only excellent singers but very good in the taking of
rhythm and sense tests on the victrola. During the absence of Miss
Hill while the Choral Club was in Minneapolis, the group was enter-
tained by different individuals who gave specialty numbers.
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB
They're the mosta of the besta! Yowsahl And they're finer than
the restal And how.
The Boys' Glee Club have had their lights hid under a bushel more
or less this year on account of because their fellow organization, the
Choral Club, splashed the firmament with glory and sent the smaller
fry into temporary eclipse, begging your pardon for the mixed
However, the boys took important parts in the opperetta, "Briar
Rose,', and sawed wood in the classroom in seeking to improve them-
selves tonally, expressionally, and otherwise. They participated also
in the May Festival of Music held in the new gymnasium this year,
and presented a Minstrel entitled "Southland Daze."
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Y'know, folks, I used to belong to a singin' bunch that was called
The Choral Club where I come from an' and we was so good that we
went an, Won first place in the state and national contests. Well,
when we come back home our heads was all in a buzz. An' fer
might, nigh two months after that we couldn' hardly turn around
without some church or clu,b askin' us to sing for 'em. I guess folks
never had heard kids do such warblin' before, but we give most of the
credit to the woman who waves at us up in front, Miss Ruth B. Hill.
THE ANDERSON HIGH SCHOOL ART ASSOCIATION
Broadcasting to you the activities of the Anderson High School
Art Association under the sponsorship of Misses Hirsch and Balyeat
have been numerous this year. During the past two semesters besides
having their regular meeting every other Thursday they have pro-
moted an exhibit of prints from paintings! by French postimpression-
ists from Indiana University, an exhibit of students work from John
Herron Art School, and a collection of miniatures of Greek Sculp-
ture by Lorado Taft. The activities have been in charge of Jean
Roberts. Other officers are John Ronsheim, Presidentg Augusta Hite,
Vice-Presidentg Nancy Toles, Secretary-Treasurerg and Harry
Zwickel, membership chairman.
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Yes, Bobbie, thatls the Anderson High School Orchestra, but wait,
Mr. Rencenberger, the director, is saying, 'Now, all together, boys.'
Well anyhow, the kids have to put in a lot of practice and then too,
they make a good showing. We have only heard these music masters
at the most outstanding auditoriums, the operetta, the class play, and
the style show. It is true that music hath charms to soothe the savage
beast, but when we hear this symphony play the "Blue Danube" or
any of those dreamy Waltzes we wish we were on a dance floor. Well
so long, your A. H. S. correspondent signs off wishing you heaps of
Ta-da-ra-da-boom-de-ay! This cacophony we hear coming from
the annex the fifth period gives us reason to believe the High School
Band is practicing. The Greeks may have had a word for it, but we
doubt it, as such blare defies definition. Many notables, such as Bob
Walker, Hubert Edwards, Pierre Gephart, Clair Stout, John Ewald,
Merrill Hudson, Delbert Searles, and Roy Bates have really worked
hard this year to furnish music for you guys and gals at the games.
Mr. Rencenberger has done much to increase the effectiveness of the
band. New uniforms are hoped for by all the members. Probably they
will get them by next year.
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Ladies and Gentlemen ..,,..,................ we wish to present to you through
the courtesy of the Anderson Senior High School the Science-Math
Club, composed of some L25 or 30 members who enjoy delving into
the realms of science and mathematics. Besides having their weekly
meeting every Monday at which their programs consist of experi-
ments and reports given by its members they entertained several
times throughout the past two seasons fthe main event being the
picnic held in the spring, and have upheld the traditions and high
standing which the club has always maintained as one of the oldest
organizations in Anderson High School.
No, Junior,-that wasn't the mob scene from Q'Fury" that you
heard coming frou behind the closed doors of the school library
every Tuesday night'-only the A. H. S. Senators, arguing on some
worthy resolution. The club, sponsored by Mr. Davis and Miss
Critchley, the first semester elected the following officers: President,
Dale Gentry, Vlice-president, Margaret Vandevenderg Secretary,
Betty Jo Slinkard: Assistant, Delbert Searlesg Treasurer, Thad Lantzg
Reading Clerk, Charles Beclcmang Assistant, Mary Vandevender. At
midterm there was the customary change in officers, the new leaders
being President, Thad Lantzg Vice-president, Keith Pettigrew, Treas-
urer, Mary Vandevenderg Secretary, Margaret Vandevenderg
Assistant, Betty Jo Slinlcardg Reading Clerk, Donald Collins,
Assistant, Charles Beckman.
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JUNIOR-SENIOR GIRL RESERVES
Good evening, everybody. With the melodious strains of "Follow
the Gleamf' it is our pleasure to present once again the Wednesday
evening broadcast of the Girl Reserves, featuring Margaret Van-
devender, president, Mary Cook, vice-president, Bettie Cummins,
secretary, and Mary Vanclevender, treasurer. Let us remind you once
again this program is brought to you through the courtesy, cooper-
ation, and conscionableness of Miss Thumma and Miss Hirsch, those
two able sponsors who make possible this program.
Incidentally, this program winds up another series of parties,
dances after home basketball games, and banquets. We'll be back
again in September when our new series begins.
FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE GIRL RESERVES
Flash!! Flash!! It is reported that the Freshman-Sophomore Girl
Reserves have had a year filled with fun and gaiety which will be
remembered for many a day.
Ar the first of the season these girls elected as their officers:
President, Burldene Romineg Vice-President, Helen Henry, Sec-
retary, Jean Partingtong Treasurer, Elizabeth Hale, and Program
Chairman, Emile Goldberg. The sponsors, Mrs. Hale, Miss Hoffman
of Anderson College, and Mrs. Bolinger 'of the Y. W. C. A., were a
great help to the girls.
Some of the things the club sponsored were: basketball-football
supper, open-house after basketball games, and a cookie sale.
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This, my fine, befuddled friends, is a joint picture of the two News-
writing classes, this semester's and lastis, whose duty it was to bring
you every Friday the latest flashes from on and about the campus.
They perform this little duty with the greatest of pleasure, glad to
have the power of the press behind them with which to threaten their
The X-Ray, if not a model of perfect journalism, is certainly the
envy of the surroundings schools and we like it pretty well our-
selves. Under the able direction of Editorial Advisors, McClure and
Barnet, the paper backs school drives and does many other useful
PRINT SHOP BOYS
These are the noblest Romans of them all, unseen, unheralded, un'
sung! These do the dirty work, while the others get the glory. Were
it not for the fact that printing is an art which is the basis of civil-
ization and a vocation which pays well and will never die while man
remains above the brute, these boys might well complain of their lot,
but they do not.
In an inadequately equipped and staffed print shop these boys and
their mentor, Mr. C. P. Barnet, struggle with difficulties and com-
plexities of which our readers our blissfully ignorant. Assisting Mr.
Barrier are the following boys: Tom Hughel, David Forlcner, Ralph
Werking, C. W. Benbow, and William Pulos.
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The Sodalitas Latina has been very active in its work this past year.
The club held a Christmas party and a Spring party with appropriate
contests and music. Talks on Roman dress, Roman amusements, Latin
cross word puzzles and games, Latin riddles and Latin songs were
also enjoyed by the club. To be eligible for membership students
must be taking third or fourth year Latin.
The officers for the year were: President, Bill Nelson, Vice-Pres-
iclent, Betty Huppg Secretary, Irene Weir for the fall term, Mary Jo
Creason for the spring termg and Treasurer, June Moreland. Miss
Nagle is sponsor of the club.
Friends, I bring to you this day a message of importance concern
ing the Bible Club which, you all know, is sponsored by our most
honored and respected Mr. Huntzinger and Mr. Baker. This club
meets each Wednesday after school 132351 in Room 105 for the ex-
press purpose of stimulating and creating interest in the reading and
studying of the Bible. This organization includes thirteen of our
students in its enrollment. The officers of' the Bible Club are: Pres-
ident, Dallas Sellsg Vice-Presidents, James Carr and Elizabeth Baciug
and Secretary-Treasurer, Melva Curtis. The Bible Club extends sin-
cere invitations for all to join.
This is your commentator in newsreel bringing you high-lights about the World
of Events in the School of Champs.
In the world of sports basketball naturally has been outstanding in A. H. S. this
season. Among the seven hundred and eighteen teams that entered in the tourna-
ments, the Indians had the power and ability to come out on top and to win a
second State Championship. The players on this team, as you know, sacrificed many
pleasures for the hard drills that they were put through, so that they would be
physically and mentally able when the test came. I do believe that the players have
all been amply rewarded for their splendid work.
This makes the second time in three years our basketball team has brought to
Anderson the Crown of State Champion. We are proud of this team and wish
plenty of luck to the oncoming team.
In the newsreel we also see the Anderson High School Choral Club, who made
a trip to Minneapolis this April and returned to Anderson with the National
The A. H. S. Choral Club triumph was based on the following points: Inter-
pretation and Artistic effect, Phrasing, Intonation, Accuracy, Rhythm, Tone,
Diction, Naturalness, Purity of Vowels, Uniform vowel quality, Constant Present-
ation, Convincing, Faces Reflect Spirit of Song, Posture, Stage Deportment.
Appearance, and Accompaniment. The Choral Club having all these nine points
returned to Anderson victorious.
Eighteen choirs from twelve states were represented. Four high schools were
placed in superior groups but our Choral Club placed ten points ahead of their
nearest competitor, which gives the Club the title to represent Anderson next year.
The next flash will show our Anderson Aggies bringing home the bacon in the
Agricultural field. There were seven different teams. The State Sheep judging
Contest team was composed of Arthur Darlington, Fred Leemaster, and Joe
Cooper. Arthur Darlington received a gold medal. State Champion Egg Judging
Team: Wilson Bronnenberg, Donald Hiday, John Hannaford and Wilbur Wood.
State Apple Judging Champion: Fred Leemaster, George Pugsley, James Chaplin,
and William Pugsley. In this contest Fred Leemaster received a silver medal and
'lhe National Vegetable champion was Fred Leemaster. The State Reserve Corn
Husking Champion in the State was Donald Hiday.
The Hoosier Farmer Awards in the State were made to Arthur Darlington,
Wilson Bronnenberg, and Edwin Rodecap. The three boys out of fourteen were
elected to this degree.
This is the end of this thrilling reel of Champions for 1936-37 but hoping to
have more in "37" and "38."
George Pugsley a bronze medal. The county Livestock Champion! James Chaplin.
' ' 'fwi -L f1m?W Wevii ,511-'
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STATE CHAMPIONSHIP SHIELD AND COACH CHADD
Hello, world! Doggone it! It's too bad not everyone who wants to can be basket-
ball cmampions of Indiana, but Anderson's Indians took the stars down out of the
sky on March 27, 1937, dusted them off, and put them back again when they de-
feated I-Iuntingburg in the final game of the twenty-sixth annual state basketball
tournament in the Butler Fieldhouse in Indianapolis.
It was the second time that the glory of capturing the state shield had come to
A d n Hi h School, the shining example having been set by the less powerful
n erso g
but more agile Indian Five of 1935.
' h d n, Davis, Higginbotham, Hughes, and Goss
The names of Clemons, Ric ar so
must now be enshrined in our memories along with those of Baker, Ruh, Clutch
Ulmicliuii-ml on next page.J
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Morgan, Jackson, and Lambert. We can never forget the thrills and chills of sus-
pense that gripped our hearts as we followed the games through those four week-
ends of March, 1937, as the team marched on from victory to victory sweeping
everything before it.
The graven images embossed on the state shield suggest now a noble Roman, and
now a philosophic Buddha to those who look at them intently. They symbolize
stamina, courage, perseverance, intelligence, generalshipfthe moral byproducts of
And what shall we say of Coach Archie Chadd, the gentleman and mentor par
excellence, who confounded his early critics and set the wiseacres at naught?
"Those who came to scoff remained to pray." In four years Chadcl has done more
for sports in this high school than all predecessors put together. I-Ie is a Butler
graduate, a Tony I-Iinkle protege. going to Canton, Illinois, High School as coach
for four years, twice taking his team to the Illinois state finals and twice coming
within an ace of winning. The school board,s decision to award him a five-year
contract to begin with the fall of 1937 was unanimously approved by public senti-
ment, and is concrete evidence of the high regard in which he is held locally.
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PLAY GAMES- Luce THIS. T 411- ' TT' ' ff? T
This IS station C O C broadcasting from the City of Champions Ar this time
The club left Anderson Sunday morning April 4 and arrived in Minneapolis late
that night Monday mornlng the group took part in the audition wlth Dr Hollls
Dann acting as adjudicator Monday evening the choir attended a concert given by
the Minneapolis Symphony At this time there will be a brief interruption This
program IS brought to you by the No Shell Nut Company No Shell Nuts were
discovered by Lemual P Nut They are grown ready to eat in the nuthouse See
Mr Wally Nut and book an order for these marvelous dainties The program
On Tuesday morning the pupils rehearsed with 1000 other students for a concert
Qiven in the Northrup Auditorium Tuesday evening. Wednesday morning the
group participated in Dr. Danns music clinic. Thursday morning found the chil-
dren in Chicago where they broadcast over WMAQ and WLS. Miss Ruth B. Hill
was the capable leader of this group and brought them safely home that evening.
I I I I I I I I I I I I I lil I - I I I
we bring to you, secbnd hand, a brief newsreel of the Choral Club Minneapolis trip.
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This is station B. flashing to you the news of? the world. Some of the
students of Anderson High School had a little "escapade" March 30 to April 3
in Washington, D. C. They were chaperoned by a Mr. Joy Julian Bailey and a
Miss Rebecca Arbogast.
The train arrived in Washington Wednesday morning where they Went directly
to the Printing and Engraving Bureau to see how our money is made. From there
to the Washington Monument, where some of them were dumb enough to wall: the
898 steps to the top. The Pan-American Building was next and was very interesting.
By this time everyone was tired and hungry so they went tok the Lee House Hotel,
where they were assigned rooms.
After lunch they went to the Capital Building and the new Supreme Court
The next day they went to the Smithsonian Institute where the boys were inter-
ested in the Q'Spirit of St. Louis" and the girls in the First Ladies' Dresses. Ar night
they visited the Library of Congress and the Lincoln Memorial which was beautiful
all lighted up.
The last day of their visit they visited Alexandria, Virginia, the Tomb of the
Unknown Soldier in Arlington Cemetary, and then Mt. Vernon, the home of
George Washington. From there they Went on a sight-seeing tour of the city of
Washington and then started for the train and home.
We are now signing off until the spring of 1938.
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SPRING MILL PARK TRIP
Calling all cars, calling all cars! On October 31, 1936, two school hacks contain-
ing fifty-three students of Anderson High School under the guardianship of
lVlessrs. Bailey, and Arthur Shirey, instructors in social studies, made an ex-
cursion on that beautiful autumnal Saturday down to Spring Mill State Park, in
The town of Spring Mill is a ghost town with a curious history. It started with a
small settlement surrounded by limestone precipices and with a giant water-wheel
turned by the old mill stream. A few miles away, in the second or third decade of
the nineteenth century, the B. and O. Railroad came through, and soon after the
Monon Railroad intersected it at that point. Spring Mill's population moved over
and helped to form the town of Mitchell, Indiana, leaving Spring Mill only as a
relic for future sightseers, a convenient place to picnic and study geology. However,
the beautiful state forest forming its background should be visited by every student
of Indiana history.
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The Voice of Van Buren, between numbers on the bazoolca, says? Vocationai
agriculture offers in its course of stuidy an opportunity for the farm boy to get
a more complete picture of the possibilities within the field of agriculture as well
as to qualify him with all the necessary academic work pertinent to college
entrance, and at the same' time broadens his field of learning by his opportunities
to engage in agricultural competition.
The snapshots on this page give some idea of the varied activity of all students
enrolled, however many hours of farm labor and planning are engaged in to
make possible these achievements within the school as well as outside. The Ander-
son Aggies engaged in eighteen contests last year and won five county champion-
ships, two district, four state, one reserve in state and one national. An explanation
of these championships follows: Shortly before school was out last year, the
livestock judging team made up of Arthur Darlington, Fred Leemaster, and Joe
Cooper won the county championship as well as the state championship in sheep
jujdging. Arthur Darlington Won a gold medal for being high point man in the
state. The poultry and egg judging team consisting of Wilson Bronnenberg, John
Hannaford, Donald Hiday, and Wilbur Wood alos won the county and state
championships in egg judging. The dairy judging team made up of William Pugsley
Donald Shell, and Edward Hallowell won the county championship and placed
Qthird in the state. The corn judging team composed of George Pugsley, Edwin
Rodecap, and Virgil Hancock also' won the county championship and placed fifth
in the state. All of the contests inclukled fifty or more teams. During July a
dairy team made up of William Pugsley, Arthur Darlington, and Joe Cooper
placed sixth against 300 boys in the state Guernsey cattle contest held at Muncie.
During the County 4-H fair Anderson again won the county championship in
live stock judging and placed ninth at the state fair against 68 teams, the team
being made up of William Pugsley, Arthur Darlington, Edwin Rodecap, and
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James Chaplin. James was awarded the district trophy for being the highest
scoring judge. Dugring the state fair Fred Leemaster won a place on the state
vegetable judging team that advanced to Cleveland to win the national champion-
ship in vegetable judging. Other members on the Indiana team were Frederick
Reichert of Dayton and Edward Klinker of Klondike high schools,
The Anderson F. F. A. chapter during early November were hosts to the state
vocational agriculture corn husking contest in which seventeen boys competed
for the highest honor on the Russell Bailey farm. I-lusking at the rate of one ear
of corn each 1 1-2 seconds, Donald Hiday placed second, just .28 lb., or less than
one-third of an ear behind the winner, to be crowned junior reserve corn husking
champion, in Indiana. During the preliminaries, Donald won a gold medal as district
champion and Raymond Gordon a bronze medal for third place. After the contest
a banquet was served to 200 guests and prizes were awarded by the Muncie
Evening Press, sponsors of the state contest.
Another state championship was won when the apple judging team won the title
at Purdue in November. The team was composed of Fred Leemaster, George
Pugsley, james Chaplin, and William Pugsley. Fred won a silver medal and George
a bronze one for second and third places in individual honors. At the same event
the vegetable judging team ranked fifth with the above team members and
Raymond Gordon included. In January during the state convention of F. F. A.
held at Purdue fourteen boys in Indiana who were outstanding as students of
vocational agriculture were awarded the degree and key of "Hoosier Farmerv, It
iis interesting to note that three of the boys elected were from Anderson, namely
Wilson Bronnenberg, Arthur Darlington, and Edwin Rodecap.
In addition to the above activities the Aggies were undefeated in basketball, held
a one weeks camp at Big .Barbee Lake and held a parent and son banquet as well
as to win many other blue ribbons in county fair and corn show awards, thus
justifying an agricultural department established only three years ago.
Af. Q ,.
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
Flash! Sensational crowds attend Senior Class Play, "Lady Windermere's Fan'
presented with "daring and dash and lots' of flash", April 22, and 23.
The cast includes:
Lord Windermere ....,............,,,,.....,,,....,.... .,.......,,,..,,......., .....,.... ,,......,..............,.....,......, G e o Rinker
Lord Darlington .,.,.....,,,.......... ........,... R amon Mann
Lord Augustus Lorton ,..... ,..,.,. ,,........t.. . , ,Jack Tuttle
Mr. Cecil Graham ..... ,,....... ..,,........ R o bert Reveal
Nlr. Dumby ..,...,........ ..,,, ...,..................... B i ll Baker
Mr. Hopper ............,. . ,........ Jack Vanneman
Parker, butler .....,.,,.......,. .,........., ,.,...,,, D a llas Sells
Lady Windermere t......
Duchess of Berwick ,........,,. ,......,.,.. R amona Spraggon
Lady Agatha Carlisle ..,,... .............,.., . .Thelma Pike
Lady Olmdale .........,,...... . ,.,,..,., t.i..,,i.,.......,. B etty Holland
Lady Jedburg .,......,,..ii.., , ,........,......,.,....... Mary Lou Brown
Lady Stutfield .,...,.....,......,....... ...,...., M artha Jean Harmeson
Mrs. Cowper-Cowper .,...,.. ,.... ....,,,,..,,.......,.,........... .... E s t her Reel
Mrs. Erlynne .........,i ...., ....,...,...,....,.................. .... .,..,...,. ,,.,..................., J a n e O ,Roark
Roasile, maid ......, ,, ........,.................,.................,,,,..,...................,......... ............,,........,,.....,..... O pal Hutchinson
Other guests of Lady Windermere were:
Elizabeth Baciu, Valeria Stout, Gene O,Dell, Mariellen Ralston, John Boswell, Jim
Searle, Tom Young, Dick Danielson, Alyce Marie McCune, Maverne Groff, Eileen
Curry, and Gerald Buxton.
The play is centered around Lord and Lady Windermere, who have been married
for two years.
Through the Duchess of Berwick Lady Windermere finds that her husband is
keeping an apartment for a mysterious Mrs. Erlynne. She objects to this womanls
being invited to her birthday ball. Mrs. Erlynne comes.
Lord Darlington, who is very much in love with Lady Windermere, induces her
to go to his apartment.
Lord Windermere arrives with Lord Darlington and in her excitement to go
leaves her fan. '
Mrs. Erlynne, who has been hiding behind a screen, claims the fan.
Mrs. Erlynne, unknown to Lady Windermere, is her mother. Both Lord and
Lady Windermere are grateful to Mrs. Erlynne. Lord Windermere is grateful
because she does not disclose her identity, Lady Windermere because she saved
her marriage. ,
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With a hi-de-hi, and a ho-de-ho! Cab Calloway has
nothing on our stentorian yell-leaders with lungs of
leather and mouths of brass.
John Swayzee, Charles Schegler, and Jim Phillips,
all sophomores, are our new chosen cheer captains, with
Senior Dick Danielson graduating this year. His veteran
services will be missed, but meanwhile he has broken
in the newcomers to their duties. This squad rendered
yeoman service during the critical weeks of March, 1937,
when the state championship hung in the balance and we
all felt like Napoleoll during the "l"IundreCl Daysf,
intaining pep at a level all
Their valiant efforts at ma
tless contributed materially to our winning
the state championship.
. '. ini. Mr. Ronge Mr. Chambers Nh 131
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A ASSISTANTS TO MR. CHADD
CARL M. BONGEfMr. Bonge is head track coach and assistant
basketball coach. He is also coach of the freshmen basketball team
which didn't lose a game this year, and besides this gives valuable
assistance to Coach Chacld in forming the varsity. His track teams
are also among the best in this part of the state.
MERLE CHAMBERSfMr. Chambers assists Mr. Chadcl in football
and baseball. He serves as backfield coach of the football team. It is
his pep and fire that give the teams all of their fight. Coach of the
golf team is included among his duties.
CLARENCE E. BURNSfMr. Burns is assistant football coach and
also freshman football coach. I-Ie is valuable as a developer of line-
men, and it is his job to develop the promising material from the
J. M. COFFINf-Mr, Coffin is one of the main men in the athletic
setup of Anderson, although he is not known so well. Among his
duties are those of being in charge of ticket sales and all equipment.
He also acts as a doctor in case of injury to the athletes.
WALTER KOLB-Mr. Kolb is the statistician and scout for Coach
Chadd. He keeps a record of all points that are of value. He finds
out all about the opposing teams and in this way assists the team very
much. It would be practically impossible to do without the services of
ED GIBSON+Ed was the senior manager this year. He was called
Red by all who knew him. Managing the football and basketball teams
were his chief duties.
GENE STANLEY+Gene was the assistant manager to Red. He was
the assistant in football, basketball, and track.
Ed Gibson Gene Stanley
With a brilliant victory over the previously undefeated Technical team, Ander-
son,s fighting eleven terminated its football season, a season which records proved
to be the most successful since the season of Kaz." This was the first Anderson
team which played four years under the careful tutelage of that great little coach,
Archie Chadd, and in winning six and losing four, the team set a precedent by
finishing fourth in the North Central Conference, one of the toughest leagues in
Not overly supplied with material, Coach Chadd was forced to utilize every
ounce of material available. The team was comparatively light and depended upon
a fast and hard charging line and an extremely deceptive backfield, one which
specialized in fake reverses, spinners, and the always dangerous lateral. The team
got oHi to a slow start in losing to Newcastle, their first conference foe, 7-0. Slightly
dazed, they came back to edge out a mediocre Elwood crew 12-7. Early season in-
juries and uncontrollable difficulties had been an important factor in the tempor-
ary delay of this determined bunch of warriors. Continuing in a slump, they lost
close contests to Muncie and Noblesville before gaining their stride and severely
trouncing Connersville 18-0. After losing a hotly contested game to the Marion
Giants, the team revamped in spirit as well as personel, irresistibly began their
famous stretch drive, a characteristic of all Chadd'coached teams. Frankfort was
whipped in the rain 6-0, and a highly favored Richmond team, sporting an all--
state performer in Lundy, a flashy bit of ebony, was thoroughly thumped 7-0, as an
unstoppable Buxton scored that victory determining touchdown. In the final game,
as we have already mentioned, Technical of Indianapolis was defeated 13-12 in a
never'to-be forgotten epoch of gridiron greatness.
Coaches Chadd, Chambers, and Burns, and the boys fought hard and paid
dearly for the victories they won for the honor and glory of "old A. H. S.", and
too much credit and praise cannot be heaped upon these staunch representatives of
Anderson High School.
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QHARLES RICHARDSON-"Chuck" was the rugged and burly lineman who always tackled high, but with such vic-
iousness that he was a marked and dreaded man throughout the state. Oftentimes he was solely responsible for re-
placements in the opposing team. He has ended his athletic career in A. H. S.
RUSSEL HIGGINBOTHAM-Captain "Higgy" was a fullback who could have been the backbone oi' any team. He pass-
ed and kicked with equal adeptness, and was indeed a shining star defensively. lfnfortunately, his pigskin days for A.
II. S. are over, ag he passes on to bigger fields in June.
BOB FISHER-AI'ter three years, Boh's persistence finally won him a position on the football team. He played
tackle and was as stubborn on defense as he was aggressive on offense. Bob will be back again next year.
XVALTIER DAVISi"XVally," playing his second year on the team was given All-State rating by several of the State's
leading coaches. Playing halfback, he called signals and did most of the ball-carrying while not passing and kicking.
Having another year to play, "XVally" is this departmenfs nomination for captain.
ARTHUR McMAHONf"Brains" was one of the determined guards on Anderson's great fighting machine. His chatter
and hearteningr encouragement was always welcomed in the heat ol' the battle and was indeed a deciding factor in
every victory. X'Ve hate to see this splendid boy leave our camp.
GERALD BUXTON -"Old Reliable" was the boy who started at the barking position and as the time necessitated
gradually worked himself to every post in the hackfield. He finished his fourth year on the Anderson team.
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BARNEY BARNHIZER- -"String Bt-ani' was the "Thin Man', of the Anderson team. He was a reliable substitute 1
played exceedingly gotzd hall when called upon to replace a first team member. XYe are expecting him to make
first team next year as he is only a Junior.
MARSHALL GRI'l"I'Elt ul'ee XV:-e." ihe smallest man on the squad, was in all probability the mightiest. He bloc
and tackled with the ln-sl ol' theln and was seldom outdone if everg his militant orders on the field were never ligl
heeded. Ht- has another year to lead the Indian team.
REX XYISEILXRT-"Red's" jovial disposition was always an enlightening element in the ha1'd and gruesome prac
sessions of the Anderson team. He played tackle and was an important member of the ilnpregnablc forward wall
this fighting slang. XXV: are fortunate in having him back aIl0tll0!' Y1'2ll'-
ALIEIZHT LOIIJLA-Al was a new arrival in the Indian camp this year and we hope that his stay will not be shi
lived. He was on the second team, but advantageously served his Capacity as a driving force behind "Brai
xll'xl2lll0Il. lla- has two more years.
lJll.'l'Z-Tliis was the first year that Diltzy had ever played in organized football and in the eyes ol' most every
his sueeess was surprisingly phentnnenal. He played end and was partienlarly gifted in the art of snagging fliIl'i
passes. Graduation won't elailn lliln until next year.
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. BASKETBALL SUMMARY
With several veterans of the preceding year's team, Coach Chadcl started build-
ing a winning combination, assisted by Mr. Bonge, which eventually won the
Indiana State basketball championship for the second time in three years.
After a slow start the team started winning their share of the games. At the end
of the season, the Indians had won fourteen and lost six of the regularly
scheduled games. The team made slow but sure progress till the Newcastle game,
and then they found themselves. From then on they were unbeatable.
In the sectional the Indians beat Franlcton, Elwood, and Alexandria. Fortville
and Plainfield were put out of the running in the regional. In the semi-finals,
Crawfordsville gave the Indians a scare, but were not tough enough to win after
a close battle. The Indians defeated North Vernon in the next game, after a shaky
start to advance to the fieldhouse for the State Finals.
Andersonis first opponent in the finals was Rochester, but this team was too
small and was easily defeated by the Indians. Anderson then had to meet Hunting'
burg, conquerors of Central of Ft. Wayne, in the championship game. Hunting-
burg was no match for the bigger and smarter Anderson team. The Indians
gradually pulled away from Huntingburg and ended the game by easily defeating
them 33 to 23.
The Anderson team had no individual stars, but was a big, smart, well'balanced
team, with several of the team being chosen on one All-State five or another.
JIM HUGHES Probably one of the greatest centers who ever
played on an Anderson team. He has been All-State center for the
past two years and in his final game he held Memke, the Gimbel win-
ner, to five points, a brilliant performance indeed. Jim is lost by
CHARLES RICHARDSON- Charles, the old-left-hander was rug-
ged, fast, clever, and had all the other requirements of a good ball
player. This was his second Year in the fieldhous and his persistence
finally won him positions on several All-State teams. This was his last
DICK HULL -The team,s seventh position couldnlt have claimed .1
better man. Dick has been plugging along for a long time and we are
particularly glad that the harvest he reaped was one that couldn,t be
excelled. He leaves in June.
MORRIS WOOD Although the smallest man on the squad, he
was probably the toughest pound for pound. His scrap and agileness
was a decided influence on the other members of the team. He is
only a junior.
RUSSELL I-lIGGINBOTl'lAlVlfDoxie Moore, a famous Purdue ath-
lete said that Higginbotham was by far the most outstanding player
in the tournament. We heartily agree with Mr. Moore and go so far
as to say, he was one of the greatest who ever played in the Butler
FRANKIE CLEMONS- Frank seems to have been born playing
basketball. His nonchalance and naturalness on the playing floor is
a spectacle worth marveling about. During the tournaments he was
the team's high scorer, Frankie has another year.
WALTER DAVIS- A fighting mechanism who started on the sec-
ond team and ended up in the Butler fieldhouse, scoring six goals
against the great Huntingburg team. I-le is a hard worker and We are
lucky to have him back another year.
BILL GOSSf Bill was half of the Richardson-Goss position. They
played alternately, and were exceptionally effective when a spark
was needed to set off the blast. Bill was a dangerous man under the
basket and could hit with deadly accuracy from the field. I-le is one
of the five Seniors graduating.
ORA DAVIS-A large strapping youth who proved his adroitness
by delivering in the pinch against those big boys from the south. Ora
is only a sophomore and big things are expected from him in the
next two years.
HENRY PATEeA promising sophomore whose combined speed
and versatility made him a feared performer on every basketball
court. The next two years should hold no bounds for this progressive
FRANK CALDWELLfAnother second-team boy who couldn't be
kept down. Frank didn't make the first team until the tournaments
rolled around. Although he was a sub, he was a package of assurance
sitting on the bench ready to deliver.
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For the first time in several years, Anderson High School carried
on an active golfing season. Merle Chambers assumed the coaching
responsibilities and with the cooperation of the athletic department, a
comparatively successful season resulted.
Approximately twenty-five boys answered the initial call and after
a few weeks practice all were eliminated but those six that carried the
Indian colors in the eleven matches scheduled by the department.
The team, composed of Bolds, Hughes, Glazer, Coates, Donaldson,
and Jones, defeated and tied Elwood and Muncie in four contestsg
halved two matches with Newcastle and tied and lost in matches with
Marion. In the Big Ten meet at Marion, Anderson's club-swinging
athletes emerged sixth in a surprisingly tough field. Home and home
matches with Shortridge and participation in the state meet at the
Speedway course in Indianapolis concluded the season.
Only Bolds, Hughes, and Glazer are lost by graduation out of the
entire group that originally reported, leaving an extremely potent
and capable nucleus in Coates, Donaldson, and Jones. Many factors
were responsible for the success enjoyed by the team this year and
we sincerely hope that even more facilities will be present in the
future for the betterment of our golf team.
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5- nr? '-ff 'F-53
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Activities of the Girls' Athletic Association fthe uIron Women"l
are organized to comply with the Indiana League of which they are
a member. During the fall season, soccer and baseball were their
major sports, during late fall and winter, volley-ring, basketball, tap
dancing, hit'pin-baseball, and swimming were offered. Since spring is
here, they again play baseball plus track and field.
The annual Play Day was held at Frankfort May 8. Six of our
girlsi Enid Bennett, Leona Loucks, Betty McCoy, Betty McElwain,
Mary Vanclevender, and Margaret Vandevender were awarded the
highest award in physical education-wall plaques given by the
Indiana League. Local awards of the school monogram and letter
will be given to approximately twenty girls.
The officers for this year are: Betty McElwain, president, Mildred
Martman, vice president, Betty McCoy, secretary, Miriam Clapp,
treasurer, sports chairmenfMary Griffey, Iantha Moore, Madelyn
Knight, Enid Bennett, Dorothy Middleton, Ruth Ann Harrison, and
G. A. A. BASKETBALL
Hello, folks. Here we are shootin' it at you from the Old Gym of
A. H. S. This is Joe Blow who is about to give you a flashback of
what has been happening down there. We saw, a few weeks ago, the
G. A. A. Juniors beat the Seniors and made history in the finals of
the Intra-Mural Basketball Tournament. Now they have just com-
pleted their baseball schedule. These gals sure have wicked curves on
them. I mean wicked curve balls.
Next year the G. A. A. will participate in all sports and each sport
will be given the same length of time. I see that my time is up and
I switch you back to station I. O. U. for an electrical transcription,
TRACK SUMMARY FOR THE SEASON 1937
Performing under serious handicaps throughout the season, Anderson's gallant
track team finally Uaccumulatedn themselves sufficiently to give a noteworthy
account of themselves as the season reached its halfway mark.
The team started a month late and also lacked the presence of several star
athletes who were lost through ineligibgility and withdrawal. In consideration of
the conditions under which the team and their coach, C. M. Bonge, operated, I
think it is only fair that they should be classed right along side of the other great
Their first meet was at Muncie, where, after but a week' practice, the team was
fortunate in scoring 14 points in a triangular affair which was dominated by the
Bearcats and Marion. Eight of the team's points were scored by underclassmen in
the field events. Two meets with Pendleton followed, with Anderson winning both
by lopsided margins. The Muncie Relays, a sporting event of rapidly growing
popularity, was held on "just one of those daysug nothing went off as planned and
a few points gained in the relays left them not too far down the line. Gradually
reaching their peak, A. H. Sfs thinly-clads were barely nosed out by a strong
Richmond team. Newcastle was third. In the Big 10 meet, Bonge's boys tied for
eighth place, Hexamer, Pettigrew, and the relay teams accounted for the points.
The crowning highlight of the season was at Kokomo in the sectional, where
Anderson qualified five men for the finals at Indianapolis. This performance par-
ticularly stood out because several of the boys who were expected to qualify were
unable to participate because of illness. In other words the dark horses came
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.CMAHON-Art is a hard working fellow who made rapid progress, Hi- puts the shot and
ce this is his last year he will be sorely missed.
JGE-Don is the dash man on the ie-am. One can almost always count on him for soma poinis
ery meek. He also runs 011 a relay team. This is his last year and he will he a real loss to the
EEAFrank is one oi' the four rc-turning letter mi-n of last ym-ar's squad. H0 runs the mile- and
only a sophomore.
hRGAN-Morgan is another sophomore who shown-d unusual promise as a fri-shnian and is now
king good. He is a high Jumper and pole vaultur.
'XHQNS-Frankie is a very handy man to havi- on a track tc-am, Ho high jumps, broad jumps,
sgfl3g,l1llx'ciles, and also runs on a relay team. Hi- is a junior and has one more year of service
,NIS-Manis is a sophomore who has a promising future on ilu- train. Hv is a dash man and
0 runs 011 the relay teams.
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HEXAMER-Jim runs the 440 and is on the rvlzx y team. This is his last yn-ar of service
team and ho will bv missed on future trams. li:-cznusv of his speed and ability he was
counted on to win. ,
YATES-Yates is za vc-ry promising freshman and gre-at things url- exp:-ch-fl ul' l1i111 in the
H0 runs the half mill- and is a mvnibc-r of ilu- ri-luy tram.
PETTIGHEVV-XVilbur is a senior who works and tries very hard when hr- is running. He
me half mile and is an member ol' za relay team, Brvzuisu ol' his ability hc will ln- a marked loss
PHILLIPS-Ji111 is El S0ph0lll0l'L' with two lll01'C yi-urs of service on the team. He is a nliler and
very good at it.
SCHARNONVSKI-Sclmrllowski is il sophomore who runs ilu- fllIilI'll'1' mile, During his next
Years fm U10 Squad he- should clvve-lop very much.
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. . . 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 HnanciaHy able
should have an annual. Communi-
cate with us for information con-
cerning our specialized service for
all kinds of school publications.
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INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY
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ls not considered by what you pay but
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Beware of past troubles, Mr. and Miss
1938 Senior, and stick to good Photo-
WEST SIDE SQUARE
The Owners Are A. 1-1. S. Alumni
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I Class as Weil.
at right prices
is OUR POLICY
5 DeLee Studio
332 Citizens Bank Building
-!g'-'1"-"--'--i-- -1---H ----- -i-.m-m.-m-,m-- - - .-. - - - - - -
1 ..I. -Iwi I-.w..:II-IIII1.I.I.-.w1I,,I-
Imported and Domestic Per-
fumes and Bath Luxuries
REED DRUG CO.
Opposite Post Cgice
:3: Mrs. Wimpus: "John, dear, would
you marry again if I were to die?"
I Wimpus: "Now, Mary Ann, let's not
F start an argumentf'
I She came into the police station with
E a picture in her hand.
"My husband has disappeared," she
1 sobhed. "Here is his picture, I want to
The sergeant looked up from the
I 'lWhy?,, he asked.
I Matthew: "Where are you going with
that little shovel?" Q
Michael: "Going to bury my pastf'
Matthew: Q'Man, you need a steam
I nuts on itf,
"That land you sold me in Florida
is no good. You said that I could grow
'QYou7re crazy. I said you'd go nuts
-,,,,-,..QP on it.,,
- ---- -- - I- ... iie, - ..,. -IU... .,,. ..,,,... .,.. .. ..,. .- .- - -.I- --- I-I - - --In-5?
Hamburger Inn i
Anderson, Indiana ,
1 ..,,,..,,,,-I.I1..,,...,,.,- ..I,.- 1 I.-I 1, ...Im-,,,, 1nu....II
.. . ..-.wg ful.-..i..-..-.
Newest Fashions for the Sweet Miss ,
1 1 1 u1.m1.m..nn1Im1i
Im-IH...W-i.,.-.,,.-,.,.-..,.- -,- - .-Hi.-Q, TWO men were Seated in a Crowded
"If It's New"
1' 11m...lm1im..m.1mI1Im..,V, ....
I railroad car. One noticing that the
I other had his eyes closed said: "Bill,
I are yer feelin' welI?,,
Iam all rightf' said Bill, "but I do
lfate to see the ladies standing."
' WE ALL DID
"I started in life without a penny in
my poclcetf' said Smith.
I'And If, put in Jones, 'Istarted in life
-1-,,:,-,,I, without a poclcetf,
I -- 1 1:1 .-m..1m..1-m....,,,1...Y.m..-I1... wi.-I-.-.-.ii.-t.u1.H1 .-lm-iii.--Im.-0111.1,ie
HOYT WRIGHT CO. I
The Wright Store for Men and Boys
911 Meridian Street I
- - - - 1 --- -- - - 1 - - ---1-11-1.-H-uninsfd
SERVICE COMPANY I
5 5 6
A Modern Printing I
A Complete Service Ine-
LAYOUT, ART, ENGRAVING, TY-
POGRAPI-IY, OFFSET and LETTER-
PRESS PRINTING, and BINDING, I
ALL WITHIN oUR OWN PLANT I
Not "Cheap", but Economical
Fifth and Chestnut Sts, Anderson, Ind.
- - .. .. ... ..,,- - - - -,- .. .. - .. - -.....,.-...ff
AN EYE FOR FIGURES
I-Ie gazed upon her figure
So curved and slim
At the delight
"Shen had aroused
For she wasn't any kind of a person
That he could take on a date
Not for a Mach Instructor
"Shen was the
Wife: "Wonder what happened to
that booklet on 'I-Iow to live to be 100,
that came the other day'?',
Hubby: "Oh, that thing. After read-
ing it I decided to burn it before your
mother got hold of it."
Godis country is any region where
the natives think you are no different
YOU SUIT US!
E W e Hope We
Clothes That Are Right
I Prices That Are Righter
Q Over McCrory,s
3..- .,i, .. i.i, ...-.- .,,i - .. i.i. - i.i. -.- - -,-...
1 im.. mi- un1nl.1nu-lm1nn1mf,mi-.1I.-nu-m--nii1nw
I PREPARE THE GRADUATE
1 Two Practical Gifts from Two Practical Stores
Fl FOUNTAIN PENS
. Scheaffer Feathertouch
I l P
I .A I IL"ff'l ' ffm the
- - I lil Ehgeii-'i -:I WW ' IEEE-We-fzii
! , Q 'iliii k store of
-M. I' ' an ,K ff'
: "-tm", "X: j' kk PV'
I I '1 ,Q
i I f' OFFICE NEcEss1T1Es
I... C. SMITH CORONA l OFFICE SUPPLIES
REMINGTON UNDERWOOD . QFFICE FURNITURE
Sales :: Service :g Supplies
i CASH REGISTER
I and TYPEWRITER CO.
E 31 E, llth St. Phone 31
lEverything for Every Office
I -23 W. 12th Sr. Phone 2668
fl -im..fm1-m-im-.,.....i-4-lm..m,-u..-mi-ui--.m-m....u.,...:.,,-...4..H..-H.,-,.u-.m-mi- -mi-un-im-lu.-u.i1.m
1,,,,1,,,,1 1.i.y--i. 1. 111, 1, 1, -..,,..,i..1,,,.1, ,..- 1,,,.... 1, 1 11m1.,,,....,M.-M1,,...,,,,1,,,,1,.1
I- 1Hil-ml-,m-iw-W1im-mi- -lu-iw-'gc He: UI Caught the straining the
coffee through one of my socksf'
COMPLIMENTS She: 'KP11 fire herf,
I I-Ie: "Oh, never mind, she Wasn,t usin'
I a clean onef'
ff : : :
Marge: "Did Clarice enjoy her date
. . 5 last nightfw
"ji if 'gif-1' 2f-' Gerry: "She was never so humiliated
Cathedral Fashion in her life. When he started to eat his
2 soup, five couples got up and began
,.,,,,..,,,,- ,,,, .. ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, -,,,,-,.,,-,,,,.. .,,, ....,.-,..I1 dancing."
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HARDWARE h ELECTRICAL Sf WU l
SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS I
Anderson 7th and Meridian
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By Jqmes Bovey
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She walks in beauty, like the night
Of cloudless climes and starry skies,
She's captured everybody's eyes-
When suddenly, oh,
She stubs her toe.
"Hey, Zeke, yth got ya shoes on
wrong, ya got the right one on the left
"My gash, they been thataway fer
twenty year: I thawt I was club footedf'
I Compliments of
Q WEARING APPAREL
M For the Entire Family
N. S. Square
Old Lady: "I wouldn't cry like that,
my little man."
Boy: Q'Cry as you please: this is my
Customer: "I-Iave you any wild
Waiter: "No, sirg but we can take a
tame one and irritate himf'
Adam and Eve were naming the ani-
mals of the earth when along came a
Adam: "What shall we call this one?',
Eve: "Let's call it a rhinocerosf'
Adam: "But why a rhinoceros?
Eve: 'iWell, because it looks
like a rhinoceros than anything
He: floyallyj "Now that you're in
my arms, Iim going to kiss you until the
Cows come home."
Her father: fin the next room,
.iv -vll - - - "-' - lvll - llll - illl -lm ----- ..,. - "Moo-oo-oo."
sw- --lv -- -1-' - -l-' - ---- - 1-l- - --'- - -lwf - '-" - -IKI - -lfl - 1-1- - -1-- --g21Tu- -1-. - ---- - ---. -I -------- i..- - 4-,- - .gs
THERE's A TREAT I
FOR YOU HERE T COMPLIMENTS i
Q KAY-BEE 5 of
FLOWER SHOP 5
- 2309 Columbus Ave. E
g Telephone 191 B. 82 W. CO.
T Member Florists' Telegraph
I Delivery Association I 4
1- iiii --- .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... -..iii Q- iiii - iiii ---------- i - iii. -H+.
cw- '--- --I ----- ------ Y -"- ---l --- ------------ --i- - -3.
L COMPLIMENTS i
: ' T
5 Madison County Lumber Co.
4- -- -"' ------- ------- -'l- -------------- I I wi J
And a lot of things he cloesn't want
come to the man who is impatientf,
"Conscience," said Uncle Eben, "is
only a still small voice, an' half de time
when it tries to spealc up it finds dat de
line is busy."
"Well, the days are getting longerf'
"When did you get married?"
Is the Woman a cat who congratulates
another on another birthday?
The very wise are too wise to be wise
all the time. They are wise who can
Here lies the body of Susan Jones,
Resting beneath these polished stones.
Her name was Brown instead of
-www v-,A-F -.,.. 7... V .-
"Made To Measure"
"And Well Made, Sir"
We are justly proud of our
made to measure clothes,
with which we turn out the
best dressed men, and no
ufigurev is turned down. Our
motto isfEvery Man a
. PM T UMP
WYE pw! . A
0' E umuonm fF'u'-5511,
But Brown won't rhyme with polished H' HEAD
stones, 12 East 10th Street
And she won't know if it's Brown or
Jones. - "'- - "l' -- "" - "" - l"' - "1' - "" - "" - "" ---'
sfh- '1-1 ------- "-' - '-'- - l-1- - ---- - -'-- - ---- - 1-1' - --1- - '-'- - -1-f - ---l - ---1 - -'-, - --ll ------ -
i Buy 'em by the sack
1 HILL S SNAPPY SERVICE
14th. and Meridian 20 East llth.
You'll like 'em the way we fry 'em
fn- "" --"'- "" - "" - "" - "" - "" - "" - "" '- "" - "" -' "" " "" -' "" - "" - "" - "" - 1"1 - "" - "2' - "" - "" - "" -""-"-
i Indiana Business College
l SCHGOLS LOCATED AT ANDERSON, KOKOM0, MARION,
l RICHMOND, MUNCIE, LOGANSPORT, INDIANAPOLTS,
l COLUMBUS, I.AFAYliTTE, Llllfl VINCENNES
I For full particulars, write or call
l Anderson Buslness College
1233 Meridian Street Telephone 78
4,ulnuiml-nm1.l.1-un1uu...un-.l.....uu11m1 1 1...
-,-.- mn.. .... .. 1 1,,...,,,,..nu....,.l..m.-,,,,1
,1 1,..,1.m.1,i.,14.i,1w,1 1 1 1 1 1 .. ,... .1 1 1 1. 1 1,,,,1,,,,
Delicious and Refreshing
, L mms
Q 050 ,
W! 'r' ,L L
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"Sn00zie Bars H
PHONE 228 1819 COLUMBUS
Music Prof: "What do you think of
Freshman: 'QGreat- Splendid- Swell
pick up, a lot of pep, and twenty miles
on a gallon." of
She: "Henry, clear, we've been going
together now for more than ten years.
Don't you think we ought to get mar-
tiedyf THE CLEANER
He: "You,re right-but who'll have
us?" rg.- ,,., - ..., - .. .,.. - ..., - ,.,. .. ..,. - ..,: -....- ..,. -...
.q.......,..... - - - ... ....................-....-..........-.........,.,......-...,....,....--. - -.i- - -. ... 1- -
l WE APPRECIATE ' ' '
YOUR PAST PATRONAGE
S WE WELCOME ' ' '
I YOUR FUTURE CONSIDERATION
i Decker Bros. Inc.
,L,1nn1, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.1,...1.,..1i,,1....1,.1,.,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
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4 ROYAL STAR
Q OATS --- COFFEE --- CANNED GOODS
Remember the Brand
l ROYAL STAR SOLD EVERYWHERE
I Anderson KL CO. Marion
Home of Unusual Foods
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f, fish 'fna -1 'N'
TI1ere's music in the air
battery makes sure you'Ifi get 1t
The increasing popularity
of radio offers Delco bat-
teries another opportunity
to demonstrate how thor-
oughly and dependably they
serve the modern motor car.
The ample flow of power
delivered by Delco more
than meets the demands of
radio, starter, lights, and
every other electrical unit
in the car. Designed by en-
gineers with a background
of more than a quarter of a
century of autonnotifse
electrical expericnceg built
throughout at the Enrico-
Remy plants by siilled
Workmeng careful, 7 in-
spected at every slugs of
logical that Delco batteries
should be standard eiuip-
ment ln many leading
motor cars -- including
all General Motors care.
MANUFACTURER OF DIzI.C0-RIIMY DELCO-RFN11 PRODUCTS AND GENU
STARTING, LIGHTING, ANU IGNITION INE PARTS ARI: AVAILABLE AT UNITED
KLAXON IIORNS 1 DELCO BATTERIES MOTORS SI-RNICE BTATIONS EVERX
AUTOMATIC CARBURETUR CUNI'ROI.S. WHERE. .WMI-.RI1NI'R IOUSPE IIIISSIGN
leo Q- em
Worlds Largest Manufacturer of Automotive Electnccxl Equzpment
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